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Jus' Travlin' (1925)

Jus' travlin', Bob and his sidekick run into the outlaw Jean Le Roque. A miner has found gold and Le Roque not only wants the gold but also the miner's daughter. He captures the miner and ... See full summary »
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Cast

Cast overview:
...
Bob Speed
Dorothy Donald ...
Peggy Rankin
Alfred Hewston ...
Coyote Bill Dwyer (as Tex Hewston)
...
Jean Le Roque
Harry O'Connor ...
Dad Jim Rankin
Jack Radke ...
Pedro Sanchez
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Storyline

Jus' travlin', Bob and his sidekick run into the outlaw Jean Le Roque. A miner has found gold and Le Roque not only wants the gold but also the miner's daughter. He captures the miner and tries to get the mine's location from him. He also tells the daughter he will kill her father unless she marries him. After disposing of Le Roque's gang by accidentally setting off a explosive charge that kills them, Bob goes after Le Roque. Written by Maurice VanAuken <vanauken@comcast.net>

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Genres:

Western

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Release Date:

22 December 1925 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Jus' Travelin'  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

 
Attractively tinted, but stolidly routine, minor "B" western
29 January 2008 | by See all my reviews

Cowboy star, Bob Burns (not to be confused with comedian Bob "Bazooka" Burns), is a pretty stolid character who has three expressions: eyes squinty (normal); eyes wide open (surprise); and eyes narrowed (disapproval). So, stolidly reliable, yes. Charismatic, no.

The rest of the players are likewise not exactly a bunch to get too excited about: Dressed in unattractive dungarees, Miss Donald seems unusually chunky for a movie heroine; Tex Hewston overplays the comic relief, but just as we are getting really tired of his one "joke", he unaccountably disappears for a long stretch; Lew Meehan's mouthy villain is hammily over-indulged to the point of ludicrousness, but the three decent actors in this set-up, Jack Radke, Frank O'Connor and the sheriff are given little to do.

Except for his fondness for iris effects, Carpenter's direction comes across as uninspired, and the story likewise rates as ho-hum routine, but it does incorporate some very odd (and maybe true-to-life) incidental touches, like our cowboy hero apologizing to the villains for accidentally blowing them up, and a kindly henchman assuring the heroine he'd protect her from his lecherous boss!


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