Danger Valley (1937, B&W): Cowboys Jack and Lucky arrive too late to save the lives of elderly prospector Jake and the mother of a newborn baby. The woman lies dead on the prairie, and the dying old-timer has been robbed of a deed to the abandoned town of Sundown. Claim jumper Dana and his outlaw gang use the stolen documents to transform the ghost town into a boomtown, siphoning gold nuggets from the mine. This inflames stubborn desert gal Mickie Temple whose family are rightful owners of the properties. Smitten by the feisty female, Jack rises to the defense of the Temple clan in their struggle to reclaim what is legally theirs.
Cowboy star Jack Randall, who died at age 39 while filming The Royal Mounted Rides Again (1945), was publicly overshadowed by his brother, cowboy star Bob Livingston. Conflicting reports had Randall dying of either an on-set heart attack or a stunt accident. Danger Valley was the screen newcomer's second Monogram western and shows him in prime form. Starring Jack Randall, Lois Wilde, Hal Price and Charles King Jr.; Directed by Robert N. Bradbury.
Oklahoma Terror (1939, B&W): Arriving in Julesburg to solve the murder of his father, Civil War veteran Jack Ridgley discovers the dead body of a local rancher. The senseless crime is the latest in a wave of lawlessness linked to Slade, the short-tempered manager of the stagecoach line. Ridgley recruits the angry ranchers in an effort to restore order. When the townsfolk threaten to give Slade a heavy dose of Wild West justice, the charismatic outsider begins to question the tough hombre's guilt.
Oklahoma Terror was one of seven westerns teaming Jack Randall with "Rusty" the Wonder Horse. Co-star Al "Fuzzy" St. John was a nephew of silent comedian Roscoe "Fatty" Arbuckle and appeared in many comedies for Mack Sennett's Keystone studio. Starring Jack Randall, Al "Fuzzy" St. John, Virginia Carroll and Glenn Strange; Directed by Spencer Bennett.