Dick Peabody


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Movie Clip

Moonshine War, The (1970) - Get Out The Fruit Jars! Louisville crime boss Dr. Taulbee (Richard Widmark), with gunman Dual (Lee Hazlewood) and squeeze Miley (Susanne Zenor), brings increasingly nervous crooked federal agent Long (Patrick McGoohan) to meet freelance crook Boyd (Dick Peabody), his plan to hijack a big local whiskey stash starting to emerge, in The Moonshine War, 1970.
Good Guys And The Bad Guys, The (1969) - Running For Governor? Corny ending after the crooks are caught in the train crash staged outside Chama, New Mexico, then-governor David Cargo uses his own name interviewing the fictional mayor (Martin Balsam), then ex-lawman Robert Mitchum, reformed crook George Kennedy, and new marshal Dick Peabody wrap things up, in The Good Guys And The Bad Guys, 1969.
Good Guys And The Bad Guys, The (1969) - Opening, Marshal Flagg Opening with the custom-written title song (by William Lava and Ned Washington, sung by Glenn Yarbrough), exploiting the Cumbres and Toltec Scenic Railroad, which was what drew writer-producers Ronald Cohen and Dennis Shryack to Chama, New Mexico, and introducing Robert Mitchum, in The Good Guys And The Bad Guys, 1969.
Good Guys And The Bad Guys, The (1969) - The Lord Made Men After some early plotting, late 19th-century New Mexico marshal Flagg (Robert Mitchum) encounters his landlady (Lois Nettleton) and her son (Bobby Riha), then is pursued by deputy Boyle (Dick Peabody, “Littlejohn” from TV’s Combat), in director Burt Kennedy’s The Good Guys And The Bad Guys, 1969.
Good Guys And The Bad Guys, The (1969) - Stay Here And Hold His Hand Kicked out of his job as marshal in nearby Progress but determined to stop the gang that includes washed-up bandit McKay (George Kennedy), Flagg (Robert Mitchum) attempts an arrest but is thwarted by Deuce (John Davis Chandler) and his self-assured boss Waco (David Carradine), in The Good Guys And The Bad Guys, 1969.

Bibliography