COME ON DANGER:
One of the wealthiest ranchers in the Pecos Valley is found dead – a bullet in his back and a note pinned to his body. "An eye for an eye, signed Joan Stanton." Will the Texas Ranger manage to lay aside his chivalry to bring in a woman to face the charge of murder? In addition to the western adventure, several cowboy tunes and scenic locations contribute to this picture's Texican atmosphere.
54 mins, B&W, 1.33:1 / 4x3, 1932, Not Rated
GOD'S COUNTRY AND THE MAN:
This is the first of four westerns Keene did for Monogram and it is a good one, made along the style of the old William S. Hart oaters. Keene is a drifter who finds himself in the Tall Timber territory of Canada, where he runs afoul of a dangerous gunslinger who is wanted by the Mounties. Not only does Keene bring this bad man to justice but also he manages to help a poor blacksmith strike it rich when he discovers gold. In this first film for Monogram, Keene lucks out and lands two leading ladies: Charlotte Henry, the onetime star of "Alice in Wonderland" and Betty Compson, the silent-screen favorite, who gets a chance to show-off her talent on the violin.
56 mins, B&W, 1.33:1 / 4x3, 1937, Not Rated