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David Condon

David Condon



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Birth Place: Profession: Cast ...


Cast (feature film)

Cole Younger, Gunfighter (1958) as
A young man in trouble with the Texas state police during the 1870's is forced to go on the lam, joining a gang with an infamous outlaw.
In the Money (1958) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys escort a diamond concealing poodle on a cruise.
Spook Chasers (1957) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys go after crooks hiding in a haunted house.
Looking for Danger (1957) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys'''' leader recalls his days as a World War II spy in Arabia.
Hold That Hypnotist (1957) as Chuck
Hypnotism sends the Bowery Boys to battle pirates in the 17th century.
Up In Smoke (1957) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys'''' leader sells his soul to the devil for help betting on the horses.
Crashing Las Vegas (1956) as Chuck
When an electric shock turns one of them into a psychic, the Bowery Boys invade Las Vegas.
Dig That Uranium (1956) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys battle crooks for control of a uranium mind out West.
Fighting Trouble (1956) as Chuck [Anderson]
The Bowery Boys try to make their name as crime photographers.
Hot Shots (1956) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys get jobs as sitters for a temperamental child star.
Bowery to Bagdad (1955) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys unleash an Arabian nightmare when they find Alladin's magic lamp.
Spy Chasers (1955) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys get mixed up with an exiled king and a murderous band of spies.
High Society (1955) as Chuck
When one of them is mistaken for a society heir, the Bowery Boys move up in the world.
Jail Busters (1955) as Chuck Anderson
The Bowery Boys help a reporter who was beaten up during an undercover investigation at a local prison.
Paris Playboys (1954) as Chuck
When one of the Bowery Boys impersonates a missing French professor, the group ends up battling spies.
Jungle Gents (1954) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys go diamond hunting in Africa.
The Bowery Boys Meet the Monsters (1954) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys battle a family of mad scientists.
Private Eyes (1953) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys open a detective agency when one of them develops mind-reading talents.
Jalopy (1953) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys enter an auto race when one of them invents a new super gas.
Clipped Wings (1953) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys join the air force and almost turn it into a fly-by-night organization.
Loose in London (1953) as Chuck Anderson
The Bowery Boys take on British crooks when one of them thinks he''''s inherited a title.
Hold That Line (1952) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys crash college when one of them lands on the football team.
No Holds Barred (1952) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys enter the wrestling world when one of them develops superhuman powers.
Here Come the Marines (1952) as Chuck
When they''''re drafted, the Bowery Boys set out to solve a murder.
Feudin' Fools (1952) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys get caught in a hillbilly feud when one of them inherits a Kentucky farm.
Ghost Chasers (1951) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys take on a fake medium.
Bowery Battalion (1951) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys join the Army to catch a spy ring.
Crazy Over Horses (1951) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys get mixed up with a race horse and the gambling racket.
Let's Go Navy (1951) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys join the Navy to catch some crooks posing as sailors.
Blonde Dynamite (1950) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys get into the escort service and get mixed up with crooks.
Triple Trouble (1950) as Chuck
When they''''re framed for a robbery, the Bowery Boys investigate the case from behind bars.
Blues Busters (1950) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys open a night club when a tonsillectomy turns one of them into a singing star.
Lucky Losers (1950) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys almost strike it rich when they break into the stock market.
Abbott & Costello in the Foreign Legion (1950) as Newsboy
Two zany wrestling promoters join the French Foreign Legion by mistake.
Fighting Fools (1949) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys help a boxer break up a fight-fixing gang.
Master Minds (1949) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys takes on a mad scientist when one of them develops the ability to predict the future.
Angels in Disguise (1949) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys go undercover to expose a gang.
Trouble Makers (1949) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys pose as bellhops to solve a murder.
Hold That Baby! (1949) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys discover a lost baby they think is heir to a fortune.
Smugglers' Cove (1948) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys take on a gang of German smugglers.
Jinx Money (1948) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys find a dead gangster''''s loot-and the mob out to get it back.
The Babe Ruth Story (1948) as Newsboy
A childlike oaf becomes the greatest star in baseball.
Angels' Alley (1948) as Chuck
An ex-con cousin of one of the Bowery Boys gets them into trouble with the law.
Hard Boiled Mahoney (1947) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys try to expose a phony fortune-teller.
News Hounds (1947) as Chuck
When they get newspaper jobs, the Bowery Boys take on a sport-fixing mob.
Killer McCoy (1947) as Joe
A lightweight boxer gets mixed up in murder.
Bowery Buckaroos (1947) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys head west and land themselves in hot water.
In Fast Company (1946) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys get wrapped up in a taxi war.
Bowery Bombshell (1946) as Chuck
The Bowery Boys tackle gangsters to clear one of their own from a bogus robbery charge.
Mr. Hex (1946) as Chuck
A hypnotist turns one of the Bowery Boys into a championship boxer.
Spook Busters (1946) as Chuck
When they set themselves up as ghost hunters, the Bowery Boys tangle with a mad scientist.
The French Key (1946) as Eddie Miller
Let's Get Tough! (1942) as Peewee
Too young to enlist, a gang of street kids try to solve the murder of an Allied agent.
Jail House Blues (1942) as Bellboy
Mr. Wise Guy (1942) as Peewee
A group of delinquents tries to clear a man framed for a gangster''''s murder.
Junior G-Men of the Air (1942)
The third of Universal's three serials headlining the Dead End Kids and Little Tough Guys (preceded by "Junior G-Men" and "Sea Raiders") is the 55th of Universal's sound-era serials (followed "Gang Busters" and ahead of "Overland Mail") and is the last 12-chapter serial (despite some source that lists it as 13 chapters) released by Universal; "Overland Mail" had 15 episodes while the remaining 13 serials released by Universal Pictures (none of which were ever distributed to theatres by MCA/Universal which didn't exist in the years that Universal produced serials) were all 13 episodes. This one finds the gang, Billy "Ace" Holden (Billy Halop), "Bolts" Larson (Huntz Hall), "Stick" Munsey (Gabriel Dell) and "Greaseball" Plunkett (Bernard Punsly) working in an airplane/auto junk yard owned by Ace's father (Eddy Waller.) Their truck is stolen by members of a fifth column organization, the Order of the Black Dragonfly, but when government agent Don Ames (Richard Lane) returns the recovered truck, Ace, who distrusts law men, refuses to give Ames a description of the men who stole the truck. Ames decides to let Jerry Markham (Frank Albertson), young leader of the Junior G-Men, who knows both Ace and his brother Eddie (Gene Reynolds) through their mutual interest in airplanes and flying, try to gain Ace's cooperation. The Axis agents, Araka (Turhan Bey), Augar (John Bagni), Beal (John Bleifer), Monk (Noel Cravat) and Comora (Edward Forrest), report to the Japanese leader of the Black Dragonfly, The Baron (Lionel Atwill), at his farmhouse headquarters outside the city. In an attempt to track down the spies, Ace and his friends drive their truck near the farm and are spotted by the enemy agents. Monk, the gang's pilot, tries to bomb the truck and the boys appear doomed. But not so with many chapters still remaining in this 12-chapter-only serial
Smart Alecks (1942) as Peewee
An attempt to raise funds for new baseball uniforms gets a group of boys mixed up in crime.
Bowery Blitzkrieg (1941) as Peewee
An East Side Kid is saved from a life of crime when he becomes a Golden Gloves champ.
Blues in the Night (1941) as Jitterbug
The members of a traveling jazz band try to keep their leader from drinking himself to death.
Spooks Run Wild (1941) as Peewee
A group of delinquents on their way to summer camp get stuck in a haunted house.
Flying Wild (1941) as Peewee
When he gets a job at an aviation plant, a street tough stumbles onto an enemy spy ring.
You're Not So Tough (1940) as First worker
The Dead End Kids are out of the slums of New York's East Side and running around the sunny valleys of California looking for a way to make a quick buck. The idea of working never enters their minds until Halop is egged on by Grey to show his capabilities. Before long, he and Hall are working on the ranch of Galli, an elderly Italian woman who treats her workers like human beings instead of animals. Galli's son disappeared as an infant, and Halop tries to convince her that he is that long lost son, thus possibly sharing in her wealth. Galli is such a good person that Halop is soon motivated by respect instead of greed, so he devises a plan to help her when truckers and a labor organization band together to keep her crops from making it to market.
That Gang of Mine (1940) as Peewee
A street tough tries to land a job as a jockey.
Boys of the City (1940) as Pete
Street kids sent to a better environment in the country get caught in a haunted house.
Pride of the Bowery (1940) as Peewee
In search of a boxing camp, a street tough mistakenly signs on with a conservation group.
Code of the Streets (1939) as Yap
Off the Record (1939) as Kid
A lady reporter adopts the young delinquent her crime exposes helped send to jail.
Call a Messenger (1939) as "Yap"
A tough street kid attempts to rob a post office and is caught. In order to avoid reform school, he takes a job as a messenger with the post office. He finds that he likes it, and when his brother is released from prison, attempts to help his brother go straight. However, the two of them get mixed up with a local gangster, who has plans to start robbing post office branches and using the messenger and his brother to do it.
Sergeant Madden (1939) as 'Punchy'
A police officer's son joins the force but goes bad.
Little Tough Guy (1938) as "Sniper"
The son of a man sentenced to death for a murder he didn't commit vows to become a criminal himself. He starts his own street gang, and their crime spree is financed by a mysterious young man--who turns out to be the son of the District Attorney who sent the boy's father to the electric chair.
Prairie Moon (1938) as Hector "Slick" Barton
Juvenile Court (1938) as Pighead [Daniel Olson]
When he can''''t save his client from the chair, a public defender helps the man''''s sister clean up the slums.
Newsboys' Home (1938) as Yap
Personal Secretary (1938) as Newsboy

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