Bob Corey, recovering from a series of operations in a Veterans' hospital, learns that his friend, Steve Connelly, with whom he intended to buy a ranch, has disappeared under circumstance that indicate he may have been involved in a murder. Accompanied by his nurse, Julie Benson, with whom he has fallen in love, Bob follows a series of clues and incidents, including three more murders, that leads to a gambler, masquerading as an undertaker to avoid taxes on his illegal income, has a whole lot to do with his friend's predicament.
Les Adams <firstname.lastname@example.org>
That "White Heat" girl turns it on again!..
Did You Know?
Gambler Solly Blayne (Richard Rober
) is shot from outside the living room window as he relaxes in his Los Angeles home, which is exactly the same way that gangster Bugsy Siegel
was killed in Beverly Hills in 1947. See more
Every time one of the principals takes a cab, it's always the same 1936 De Soto which had been part of the WB studio inventory since the mid-1930s, and was still being used in films, although by the time this one was made, post-WWII 1946-1947-1948 De Sotos had become the norm on most city streets. Likewise, the police chief of Los Angeles is still running around in another long time pre-WWII WB veteran vehicle, a 1940 Buick 4-door sedan. See more
Police Captain Garcia
[to Sgt. Pluther, who's firing a fleeing suspect
Hold it. You're liable to hit a taxpayer.
Referenced in Major Crimes: Poster Boy
April in Paris
Music by Vernon Duke
Lyrics by E.Y. Harburg
Played after Steve sends Dick Manning on his way at the party See more