Rancher Lee Rogers allows Jean Carlo/Collins to hide out on his Reno ranch until she can get a divorce from racketeer "Slick" Collins, who tricked her into a marriage. She accompanies Lee on a cattle round-up and innocently causes a stampede that puts Lee into danger of losing his ranch, due to the crooked work of lawyer Austin Martin who is in league with Collins. Jean gives a check to Lee's friend, Russell Parker, to pay off the note and makes him pretend he has arranged a loan from the bank. Collins and his henchmen catch up with Jean, and fearing that her husband will kill Lee, she agrees to accompany him back to New York. But Federal Men are on the trail of Collins for income-tax evasion.Written by
Les Adams <email@example.com>
The earliest documented telecast of this film occurred Monday 31 January 1944 on New York City's pioneer television station WNBT (Channel 1). In Chicago, it aired Saturday 10 April 1948, the first feature film to be offered by freshly launched WGN (Channel 9). In Lowell MA (serving the Boston Area) its first telecast took place Friday 10 September 1948 on WBZ (Channel 4); it was first aired in Baltimore Sunday 23 January 1949 on WMAR (Channel 2). See more »
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The short plot line shown on this page reads: "Rancher (Arlen) entertains girl (Grey) in Nevada to get a divorce. Then her gangster husband (MULLHALL) shows up."(more)
Hmmm...the summary writer thinks that her gangster husband was played by Norman Willis and not by Jack Mulhall. And the summary writer is correct. He is correct because he has the film, watched the film, knows the difference between Jack Mulhall and Norman Willis...and does not rely on plot lines submitted by contributors who use the (quite-often incorrect) A.F.I. plot lines as their source.
Mulhall plays the man who, thanks to Virginia Grey's character, provides the loan-money to Richard Arlen's ranch-owner character to save his ranch from being foreclosed on.
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