Buck Jones was, I gather, a minor star of the oater genre, and this is indeed billed as 'A Buck Jones Production'. Though the film has a western setting, it is not the 'old' West, but the West of the 1930s, where women wear contemporary fashions and the sheriff works in a modern office. Buck plays the absurdly monickered 'Alamo Bowie', a Wells Fargo employee assigned to bust a New Mexico cattle rustling ring. He doesn't want the assignment but changes his mind when he discovers he'll get to spend time near vaguely attractive Betty Golden (Noel Francis).
There is little if anything in this film to set it apart from a thousand other b-westerns. Disinterestedly directed by Lesley Selander, the film has been well preserved and looks terrific. If you're a Buck Jones fan, you'll want to watch for it on Encore Westerns. If you're not...well, I just saved you from wasting 62 minutes of your life.
Backstage, one of the dancers is given a pearl necklace by her boyfriend, who looks like a bit of a sleazeball. Moments later, he gets into a fistfight. Only then - 15 minutes into the film - do we get to the luchadore action, which is pretty much everything you want it to be, after which Santo (wearing a bright red sweater offset by mauve pants and matching mask) gets briefed by the police about something going on in Panama. And so it goes...in short, this is a delightfully goofy mish-mash that you can enjoy without much knowledge of Spanish.