Grey is a cowgirl out to steal the loot from a gang of robbers, with sheriff Morris close behind. This weak oater is typical of films the once-popular Morris was cast in after he returned from WW II as a Navy flying hero.
Arctic pilot Morris, taking a group of passengers up to Alaska, suspects that hunter Hale is really a communist spy. After telling the others of his suspicions, Morris chases Hale across the frozen tundra, the latter trying to make it to the Russian-occupied Big Diomede. Typical 50s anticommunist drivel with uninspired performances from Morris and Hale.
Craig and Larsen play brothers (one good, one evil) who are forced to flee to Canada after causing an uproar in a high-stakes poker game. Starving good brother Craig convinces evil brother Larsen that they should join the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. The Mounties take the strangers due to their detailed knowledge of the Sioux Indians, who have been on the warpath and are trying to convince the normally peaceful Blackfoot tribe, led by Ankrum, to join them. Larsen steals some furs from a trapper he has murdered and fakes the evidence so that it appears that Ankrum's son, Marion, did the killing. Craig is suspicious and, taking his Mountie code of honor seriously, rides off to bring his brother to justice. Larsen gets an arrow in the back before Craig finds him. Meanwhile, Marion is about to get his neck snapped by the whites, but Craig shows up in the nick of time with his brother head-down over a saddle. The story is slower than normal from writer Ullman, who wrote many brisk westerns.
The first and best biker movie begins as a group of 40 leather-jacketed motorcyclists roar down a lonely country road straight at the camera. The bikers, who call themselves the Black Rebels, invade a legitimate motorcycle race and try to join the competition, but they are soon thrown out by the mass of motorcycle enthusiasts. Before leaving, a gang member manages to snatch the first-prize trophy and presents it to their leader, Brando. With the trophy strapped to his handlebars, Brando leads his pack of rowdies into the small town of Wrightsville where they drag up and down the street, forcing an old man to drive his car into a light pole. Many of the bikers pile into the local bar, Bleeker's Cafe, which is owned and operated by the sheriff, Keith. Keith is overwhelmed by the disturbance and does little to calm things down as the bikers drink themselves into oblivion. Brando's minions amuse themselves by terrorizing the town, while Brando spots a good-looking girl, Murphy, and follows her into the bar. To his surprise he learns that she is Keith's daughter, and he tries to impress her by giving her the stolen trophy. Though she is intrigued by this strange, somewhat withdrawn, brutish young man, she refuses the gift. More trouble soon thunders into town in the guise of Marvin, a former member of Brando's gang who has left and formed his own pack. Marvin enjoys goading his former chieftain, and when he tries to snatch the trophy off Brando's motorcycle, a savage fight erupts. The townsfolk mingle in with the dozens of bikers to get a good look at the brawl, but when a foolish man tries to drive his car through the mass of people, the bikers turn his car over. Realizing that the hoodlums have now gone too far, Keith works up enough nerve to arrest Marvin. A bit bemused by the situation, Marvin allows himself to be put in jail, confident that his gang can bust him out. Meanwhile, Murphy begins to see Brando as a way
The Griswold family set out in high spirits, ready to spend their vacation driving from Chicago to Walley World on the West Coast. But the trip soon falls apart, with mishaps and bad luck at every turn. When they finally arrive at Walley World, and the park is closed for maintenance, Clark Griswold snaps. He takes a Walley World security guard hostage, in one last attempt to deliver on his promise to his family of a Walley World vacation.