Sach is hired as the companion for a poodle on an ocean voyage from New York to London. What he doesn't know is that the people who hired him are actually diamond smugglers, and there is a ...
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A precocious young TV star steals Sach's and Duke's car, and they run up against some network executives when they go to find out what happened. The executives believe that the boys know ... See full summary »
Chuck, a reporter for The Blade newspaper, gets beaten up while trying to get a story on prison corruption, and the rest of the Bowery Boys, Slip, Sach, and Butch, get themselves arrested ... See full summary »
Sach is informed that he is the heir to the fortune of a high society mogul. When he arrives for the reading of the will, he discovers that the real heir is a young boy, and that Sach's ... See full summary »
"Sach" has become a camera fiend so, in the pursuit of some ready cash, "Duke" takes him and his photographs to the editor of the New York Morning Blade, Mr. Ray Vance. He hires them to get... See full summary »
Sach is hired as the companion for a poodle on an ocean voyage from New York to London. What he doesn't know is that the people who hired him are actually diamond smugglers, and there is a cache of diamonds hidden in the poodle's coat. Written by
According to the hats the boys wear while working aboard ship, they are sailing on the "R.M.S. Steamship". See more »
In the montage of London, Duke says, "Whaddaya know, London Bridge". What is actually shown is Westminster Bridge next to the Palace of Westminster (the Houses of Parliment) and Elizabeth Tower that houses Big Ben. See more »
"In the Money" in the very last feature-film in the Dead End Kids, Little Tough Guys, East Side Kids and the Bowery Boys saga that spanned from 1937 to 1958 and included 80 or 90 movies. It is incredible body of cinema work to leave behind by one comedy team.
I recently watched the entire Bowery Boys series on Turner Classic Movies (2016-2017). The old snap, crackle and pop wasn't present in the final few years of the series.I think it would have been a good move on the director's part to incorporate Eddie LeRoy more into Hunt Hall's comedy routine. He was a very likable little guy with spectacles.
I think David Gorcey's Chuck would have been a better foil to Hall's Sach than Stanley Clement's Duke. However, the series was burnt to a crisp by 1958, and happily it ended with this movie.
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