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Clark is unable to move his stolen horses. When Tex arrives in town, Clark tricks him into moving them for him. He stakes him at roulette, has his crony let him win, and then sells him the horses. When Tex gets the horses across the state line, he plans to have his henchmen take care of Tex and take repossession of the horses.
This was one of the earlier uses of Robert Tansey&#39;s favorite plot (only the 3rd time he had trotted it out of the stable, but he got six more films out of it in later years) in which a group of outlaws (wrongly jailed this time) are let out to join up with the good guys against a worse bunch of outlaws. And, not unusual in the B-western genre, most of the production crew wore several hats; director Robert N. Bradbury and supervisor Lindsley Parsons wrote a song for Tommy Bupp, one of the actually good kid actors of the time who proved real quick-like that singing wasn&#39;t his strong suit, while Robert Emmett Tansey worked three jobs under three names… Robert Emmett on story and screenplay, Robert Tansey as the production manager and Al Lane as the assistant director. And, for a change, music director Frank Sanucci actually earned a composers&#39; credit as he did write a song, as opposed to the multi-times some source keeps insisting on crediting him as a composer when he was really the musical director serving up canned music. Roving horse-trader Tex Randall (<a href=">Tex Ritter) and Hank <a href=">Hank Worden swap horses with a fleeing outlaw, The Tombstone Kid (<a href=">Archie Ricks), and the pursuing Sheriff Grey (<a href=">Ed Cassidy) comes along and arrests Tex as the man he was pursuing. But the man who framed the Tombstone Kid , saloon owner and leader of a horse-theft gang, James Clark (<a href=">Earl Dwire), clears Tex and he is released. Clark then rigs the wheel at his saloon so Tex can win some money and buy the stolen herd of horses Clark can&#39;t get across the border, then has a henchman steal the receipt and also has plans to get the horses back. Tex and Hank swap herds with Dad Reed (<a href=">Jack C. Smith), so Clark has him arrested for horse theft also. Things don&#39;t get much better for Tex and Hank until the Tombstone Kid shows up and shoots henchman Slug (<a href=">Charles King just as he is about to shoot Tex. This is because when Tex swapped Tombstone a fresh horse back in the first reel, Tombstone thanks him and says something about casting &quot;bread upon the water&quot; (which Tex has to explain to Hank is from the Bible). They ride back to town with proof of Clark&#39;s double-dealing, and the sheriff lets Tombstone&#39;s six men out of jail, and they join Tex, their ranks now swollen to about fifty riders, to chase Clark and his gang across the plains in a chase-type scene much favored by director Bradbury over the years. That only leaves time for Tex to explain to Jean Reed (<a href=">Jerry Bergh), the rancher&#39;s daughter, that he is really an agent for the Soutland Railraod, commissioned to pay a large price for the right-of-way through her father&#39;s ranch.
Big time horse thieves manipulate Tex and his partner Hank into transporting stolen horses across the border where they plan to kill them.<br/><br/>Tex Ritter was a great singer and one of the most likable of all the B-western stars. Here his charismatic charm and singing ability makes up for the lack of action or suspense in the first two-thirds of the film.<br/><br/>An abundance of lively music, including Tex&#39;s memorable rendition of &quot;Blood On The Saddle&quot; and an appearance by western singer (and writer of &quot;Back In The Saddle Again&quot;) Ray Whitley and The Range Busters, make the slow parts worth watching despite the thin plot. It all really helps elevate this to the level of an above average singing cowboy picture.<br/><br/>The neat climax is worth waiting around for.
The guys Hittin&#39; The Trail are Tex Ritter and his sidekick Hank Worden who have a string of horses when they are mistaken for the notorious Tombstone Kid and his outlaw henchman. Of course Tex and Hank are cleared later and the sheriff releases them, but that only gets them in deeper involved in the local outlaw situation.<br/><br/>Either a bad script or bad editing made the plot a bit vague and hard to follow. The film seems to have eschewed Ritter the cowboy hero for Ritter the country and western singing star and musical numbers abound in Hittin&#39; The Trail. It&#39;s the saving grace of the film.<br/><br/>It also shows what a bad reputation will get you as the real Tombstone Kid is a convenient place to put blame for all the lawbreaking committed by the film&#39;s real villain Earl Dwire who was in many a John Wayne B western for the various companies he worked for in the Thirties. Of course it all gets straightened out in the end, much to the satisfaction of the rancher&#39;s daughter Jerry Bergh.<br/><br/>Ritter&#39;s film career might have been better served had he been one of Republic&#39;s stable of cowboy heroes. As it is this film was done by the shortlived B studio Grand National and the seams do show.


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