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Going My Way CD2

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Of course, that was taken some time ago.|She's 90 now.
Let's drink to your mother.|Hope you'll be seeing her soon, Father.
Uh, what about your mother ?
Well, I don't remember|much about her.
She died when I was quite young.
Well, let's drink|to the two of them anyway.
Thank you, Father.
You know, Father O'Malley,|I always planned...
that as soon as I got|a few dollars ahead,
I'd go back to the old|country and see my mother.
Now, would you believe it,|that was 45 years ago,
and every time I get|a few dollars ahead--
There's always somebody|that seems to need it more than you do.
Ah, you'd like her.|She'd like you too.
She always had|a song in her heart.
I-I-I can almost hear her now.
Me boy, do you, do you know|"Too-ra-loo-ra-loo" ?
" Too-ra-loo-ra-loo-ral "
" Too-ra-loo-ra-li "
" Too-ra-loo-ra-loo-ral "
" Hush now, don't you cry "
" Too-ra-loo-ra-loo-ral "
" Too-ra-loo-ra-li "
" Too-ra-loo-ra-loo-ral "
" That's an Irish lullaby "
" Too-ra-loo-ra-loo-ral "
Good night.
Take it easy, boys.|Here, Tony, here's the fare.
Everybody right home and to bed.
I'm responsible for you. Don't forget,|we got a rehearsal in the morning, huh ?
- Father, ain't you comin' with us ?|- No, I think I'll walk home.
I want to think about|my sermon for Sunday.
- It has to be extra special|for your parents.|- Oh, good.
On how to bring up children.
- Oh, Father ! Good luck to you !
Chuck.
- Jenny !|- Chuck, it's good to see you.
Oh, it's good to see you too.
Where were you going, Jenny ?
To work, and I'm late.|Come along.
Gangway.
- What are you doing here ?|This is the Metropolitan.|- This is where I work.
- Wait a minute. Isn't that Carmen ?
Huh ?
What do you play, one of|the spectators at the bullfight ?
Believe it or not, I'm Carmen.
- Jenny Tuffle, Carmen ?|- Oh, I've changed that.|It's Genevieve Linden.
I was singing Carmen in Rio|and they heard me and said,
"Would you sing it here ?"|Here. Can you imagine ?
- Jenny Tuffle at the Metropolitan.|- Imagine that.
Well, Chuck,|make yourself comfortable.
I have to be getting on with it.
Oh, it's good to see you, Chuck.
Come on, Effie, I'm terribly late.
I don't know why|I'm even talking to you.
- No ?|- Why didn't you write ?
- I did write.|- I know you did, but why did you stop ?
- Didn't I tell you ?|- No, you didn't, but you're going to.
Jenny ? Please,|I want to ask you just a small favor.
Hello, Tommy. What is it ?
Tonight, would you glance|occasionally at my baton ?
Tonight, let's not race.|Let's, uh--
Let's try just for once|to finish together, huh ?
All right, Tommy, I promise.
And, Tommy, do me a favor.
Meet Chuck O'Malley.|He's a very old friend of mine.
Chuck, Signor Tomaso Bozanni.
Father. "Chuck" ?
Oh, she always calls me that.
You haven't told me yet, Chuck.|Why did you stop writing ?
I did tell you in my last letter.
Which letter was that ?
I guess that must have been|the letter you didn't get.
You wrote to me in--|in Rome, in Florence,
Naples, Vienna, Budapest.
Then I went to Switzerland,|and I found one of your letters|waiting for me in Lucerne.
Oh, you should have|been there, Chuck.
A week before Christmas and there|was a quaint little post office.
I walked up to it in the snow.
The moon was so bright|that I read your letter on the way home.
And I answered it that night.
But that letter in Lucerne|was the last one I got.
From there|I went to South America,
but there were no more letters.
What happened, Chuck ?
Chuck, what hap--
Father Chuck.
It'll take me a little while|to get used to that.
Where's your parish, Father ?
I'm over here at St. Dominic's,|about ten blocks from here.
- Oh.|- You remember-- remember Timmy ?
Tim O'Dowd ?|Yes, of course, I do.
He's at St. Francis now.|He's a priest too.
Oh, dear old Timmy.|Can you imagine that ?
Well, I'll have to be running along.
Oh, please, please don't go. Tommy,|he can stand in the wings, can't he ?
- It would be a privilege.|- Please.
You know, Tommy...
Father O'Malley was the first one|to tell me I could sing.
Maybe one day|I'll tell her the same thing.
If she listens to you, Father,|maybe you could persuade her...
to listen just once to me.
Watch the baton.
Good luck, Miss Tuffle.
" L'amour est|un oiseau rebelle "
" Que nul ne peut|apprivoiser "
" Et c'est bien|en vain qu'on l'appelle "
" S'il lui convient|de refuser "
" Rien n'y fait|menace ou priere "
" L'un parle bien|l'autre se tait "
" Et c'est l'autre|que je prefere "
" Il n'a rien dit|mais il me plait "
- " L'amour est un oiseau rebelle "|- " L'amour "
- " Que nul ne peut apprivoiser "|- " L'amour "
- " Et c'est bien en vain|qu'on l'appelle "|- " L'amour "
- " S'il lui convient refuser "|- " L'amour "
" L'amour est enfant de Boheme "
" Il n'a jamais|jamais connu de loi "
" Si tu ne m'aimes pas|je t'aime "
" Si je t'aime|prends garde a toi "
- " Prends garde a toi "|- " Si tu ne m'aimes pas "
" Si tu ne m'aimes pas|je t'aime "
- " Prends garde a toi "|- " Mais se je t'aime "
" Si je t'aime "
" Prends garde a toi "
" L'oiseau que tu croyais surprendre "
" Battit de l'aile et s'en vola "
" L'amour est loin|tu peut l'attendre "
" Tu ne l'attends plus il est la "
" Tout autour de toi vite, vite "
" Il vient, s'en va|puis il revient "
" Tu crois le tenir il t'evite "
" Tu crois l'eviter il te tient "
- " Tout autour de toi vite, vite "|- " L'amour "
- " Il vient, s'en va puis il revient "|- " L'amour "
- " Tu crois le tenir il te tient "|- " L'amour "
- " Tu crois l'eviter il te tient "|- " L'amour "
" L'amour est enfant de Boheme "
" Il n'a jamais|jamais connu de loi "
" Si tu ne m'aimes pas|je t'aime "
" Si je t'aime|prends garde a toi "
- " Prends garde a toi "|- " Si tu ne m'aimes pas "
" Si tu ne m'aimes pas|je t'aime "
- " Prends garde a toi "|- " Mais si je t'aime "
" Si je t'aime "
" Prends garde a toi "
- You wanted to see me, Father ?|- Yeah, yeah.
Mrs. Quimp here,|good woman that she is,
has come here with a bit|of disturbing information,
and I think it should more properly|be brought to your attention.
Nice work, Mrs. Quimp.|What is it ?
Suppose you tell Father O'Malley|in your own words.
You'd better tell him, Father.
Huh ? Ah.
Well, your little songbird|who was without funds...
but not a bit interested|in general housework,
is feathering her nest|in her own manner.
And if Mrs. Quimp's observations|are correct, a very fine manner it is.
It seems, Father O'Malley,|that the young lady in question...
has an apartment|directly across the street.
Yeah, opposite, opposite|Mrs. Quimp's bedroom.
And according to Mrs. Quimp,|young Ted Haines comes early|and stays so late that--
Mrs. Quimp is losing|a lot of sleep.
It's queer, isn't it, Father ?
Young Haines was ready|to throw me out...
without so much|as a "How do you do ?"
But when it comes|to this young lady--
and mark you, there are other words|I could call her--
he acts quite different.
Don't you think it's strange ?
That's a question.|People do funny things, you know.
Fine goings-on, Father.|It's as plain as the nose on your face.
- The nose on whose face, Father ?|- Huh ?
- Huh ?|- Well, it doesn't matter|whose face it's on.
- Oh.|- You and I have got to face it.
Excuse us.
This is a very serious business,|Father O'Malley.
As you're more familiar with the case,|I think you should handle it.
I'll handle the little sins.
" All through a lifetime "
" I'll be loving you "
" And then on the day "
" After forever "
" I'll just begin "
" Again "
- Come in.
- Hello, Father.|- Hello, Carol.
- Hi, Father.|- Hello.
- I heard you. That's more like it.|- Thank you, Father.
Maybe it's because I'm putting|more meaning into the words.
Hmm. Very nice here, isn't it ?
Very nice.
- Before you go any further--|- You mean it's all in my mind ?
That's right.
Yes, I'm sure Father is just dying|to hear more of the details.
- Huh ? Won't you sit down ?|- Yes. Uh-huh.
I was going down the street,|minding my own business,
when who do you think|just happened by...
and pulled up|alongside of the curb ?
Ted Haines, Jr.
Right. And what do you think|his approach was ? You tell him.
I prefer not to remember.
Well, being a woman, I do.
His exact words were,|"Hey, good-lookin', what's cookin' ?"
- Oh, now wait a minute.
What I really said was,|"Who do you know that I know ?"
You know, that's worse.
- Well--|- Well, that was that.
And with no more than that,|he asked me to lunch.
Who knows ? It might have worked.|It's been known to.
So after I'd cooled him off,|I came back here.
No job, no money, expecting|to be thrown out any minute.
There was a knock on the door,|and I said to myself,|"The landlord. Here it comes."
- And who do you think was there ?|- Junior ?
- Right. I was so surprised.|- So was I.
Well, up to here, we're--|we're all surprised.
Before throwing me out,|he had to know a little about me.
So in a few well-chosen sentences,|I gave him the details.
Sort of like I told you.
And you found a landlord|with a heart of gold.
Well, not exactly a heart|of gold, Father, but--
Well, we had the apartment vacant,|and it seemed a shame to throw her out.
What's wrong with that ?
Nothing that I know of, up to here.
Well, as I was saying,|it was a shame to throw her out.
Like Mrs. Quimp ?
Yeah. No !|Well, that's different.
I can see that, obviously.
She told me about coming to see you|and that you wanted to help her.
You don't have a corner|on helping people, do you ?
And besides, I've practically|got her lined up in a job.
Yes, and as soon as I get it,|I'm going to pay him back.
Every nickel of it.|You too, Father.
Oh, no hurry about me.
Rather a nice-looking piano|you have here.
Well, she needs one, doesn't she ?
- She's got to practice; she's a singer.|- It was very thoughtful.
Of course, pianos are|a little expensive these days.
I asked her first|if she couldn't play a ukulele.
- Well, then naturally--|- Yeah, naturally.
- Carol tells me you can play, Father.|- Oh.
How about trying this one out|and see if I got a good buy ?
Yes, play something for us, Father.
- Would you mind us asking you|a few questions, Father ?|- No.
Where'd you get|that wicked left hand ?
Well, I've always|been interested in music.
Used to write a bit of it at school.|I had a little band.
- We used to play for the school dances.
O'Malley's Orioles.
You know, at one time I had|quite a decision to make:
whether to write the nation's|songs or go my way.
Any regrets, Father ?
Regrets ? No. I get a great happiness|out of helping people...
- realize that religion|doesn't have to be this:
Taking all the fun|out of everything.
- It can be bright.
Bring you closer to happiness.|Do you go to church, Ted ?
- Well--|- Or would you rather|I change the subject ?
If I could just express musically|what I have in my mind,
it would be much more eloquent.
- It would sound simpler,|and you'd remember it.
Sometimes the spoken word|can be pretty dull.
You mean,|sing your sermons, Father ?
Yeah, sort of.
Have you ever had anything published ?|- No, no.
Will you play us one|of your unpublished ones ?
" This road leads "
" To Rainbowville "
" Going my way "
" Up ahead "
" Is Bluebird Hill "
" Going my way "
" Just pack a basket "
" Full of wishes "
" And off you start "
" With Sunday morning "
" In your heart "
" Round the bend "
" You'll see a sign "
" Dreamer's Highway "
" Happiness "
" Is down the line "
" Going my way "
" The smiles you gather "
" Will look well "
" On you "
" Oh, I hope you're "
" Going my way "
" Too "
Well, I think|I'll leave you on that.
Good-bye, Carol.|Good-bye, Ted.
Bye, Father.
Nice thought.
"Going My Way."
Isn't it ?
He's quite a fellow.
Good morning, Father.
- Good morning.|- I'd like to present|Miss Genevieve Linden.
- Jenny, this is Father Fitzgibbon.|- Good morning, Father.
- How do you do ? Huh ?|- She's a singer.
Oh. Lookin' for work ?
Oh, no, no, Father. She sings|at the Metropolitan Opera House.
Well, now, it's a great privilege|to meet you, Miss Linden.
- You've come quite a ways in the world.|- Well, I, I--
- Traveled extensively ?|- Yes, quite a bit.
- Ah, and where's your home ?|- Well, I just bought|a home in Long Island.
- Well ! A nice home ?|- Very lovely.
In that case, you'd be interested in|a crazy quilt. We're rafflin' it off.
Again ? Tsk, tsk, tsk.
- We're tryin' to raise|a little money, Father O'Dowd.|- I see.
- How many ?|- I'll take them all.|How much are they ?
Uh... be $10.
- Thank you, and I hope you win it.|- Thank you.
And I hope you win it too, Jenny. Then|perhaps you'll donate it to our church,
and we can raffle it off|over there all over again.
- I'd hate to see that crazy quilt|leavin' the parish.
- Where's the Pied Piper|and his merry little men ?|- Down in the basement.
- Thank you, Father. Come, Jenny.|- Good-bye, Father.
- Good-bye. Thank you.|- Congratulations on selling|all your tickets.
" Doo-doo dah-dah|doo-doo dah-dah "
" Doooo, da-da da-da "
- Like some more ?|You're our first audience.|- Mm-hmm.
- Ready, boys ?|- " Bum bu-bu-bum|Bum bum bum bum bum bum "
- Oh.
- That's the best.|- Of course, we have|our more serious side.
Would you like to hear|the boys sing something nice,|something with more beauty ?
Yes, very much.
Yes, very much.
" Ave Maria "
" Gratia plena "
" Maria, gratia plena "
" Maria, gratia plena "
" Ave, ave Dominus "
" Dominus tecum "
" Benedicta tu in mulieribus "
" Et benedictus "
" Et benedictus fructus ventris "
" Ventris tui, Jesus "
" Ave Maria "
" Ave Maria "
" Amen "
- Very well done, boys. That's all.|- Thank you so much.
See you all tomorrow, huh ?
Oh, they're angels.
They've got something|you lose when you get older.
- What's the matter, Timmy ?|- Nothing, nothing.
That was beautiful, Chuck.|Beautiful.
Of course, we don't get Miss Genevieve|Linden of the Metropolitan every day.
- Nor Deems O'Dowd either.|- Oh, now wait a minute, wait a minute.
I'm glad to see you've kept up|your interest in music, Father.
Are you writing anything anymore ?
Oh, yes. I have|a little song here now...
that Timmy's going to take to|a publisher, a very good friend of his.
And if he likes it, that might be|the answer to all our troubles.
I have bad news for you. I've been to|the publisher. He wasn't interested.
Wouldn't even look at it.|Said they were loaded up.
May I see it ?
- So you're still in trouble.|- Wouldn't even look at it ?
- Oh, he glanced at it.|- What'd he have to say ?
- "Schmaltz isn't selling this season."|- What are they buying ?
- "Barfola."|- No, I think they call it "Voffala."
Yeah, Voffala.|Boy, I heard some of their song hits.
"lt Was Hut-Sut Time|On The Rilla-Rye."
And then there was another one.|I couldn't understand the words.
This fella lost his girl|in Salt Lake City.
- Then he goes on to say|the altitude is 5,400 feet.|- Interesting.
The average temperature, 73.
The section is noted for gold,|silver, copper, grain.
But that doesn't make any difference to|this fella, because he's lost his sugar.
- Voffala.|- Well, I know what Voffala is. It's:
- What's the matter with that ?|- Oh, not from me.
Can you imagine "Beat Me Eight|To The Bar" by Daddy O'Malley ?
Oh, no.
- I like this.|- She's buying schmaltz.
"Going My Way."
- Will you autograph it for me ?|- All right.
Thank you.
Well, I have to go now.|Father Tim, can I drop you off ?
You can, thank you.
There you are.
- Thank you.|- Thank you.
- Good-bye.|- Good-bye.
- My pen, Father.|- Oh. Oh, yes.
- Good day.|- Good day.
- Oh.|- Yes ?
Uh-huh.
Mm-hmm.
Uh-huh !
- Mm-hmm.|- Well, who are you ?
I want to have a talk with you.|That's who I am.
Oh ! You must be his father.
- How old are you ?|- I'm 18.
Oh. Well, that's good.
- Well !|- Oh, Ted !
Be right with you, darling.
What ?
Hello, Dad.
Where have you been|for the past two weeks ?
Well, Dad...
I've been in a blue heaven|dancing on a pink cloud.
- She came in on a moonbeam.|- That's a lie. I had you followed.
That wasn't cricket, Dad. When you|were my age, I didn't follow you around.
Everything I say kills her.
It kills me too. Do you realize|this is one of my apartments ?
Oh, yes.|I had it redecorated.
- And that's one of my robes.|- Yes, I had it altered.
Oh, I'm going to like him.
Do you know I could have you|thrown out of town ?
Maybe I know something|about her you don't know.
- She was picked up|on the street by the police.|- Oh, I know that.
Maybe we know something|that you don't know. We're married.
Married ?
- Oh, I'll have that annulled.|- Uh-uh.
You can only get them annulled|when they aren't right in the|first place. Ours was right.
We said something about,|"'Til death do us part." Remember ?
- Where were you married ?|- St. Dominic's, Father O'Malley.
O'Malley !|A secret marriage, eh ?
Well, he's put his foot|in it this time.
It wasn't a secret marriage.|It was in all the papers.
- I didn't see it.|- Well, you never get past|the financial column.
Don't be impertinent !
Young woman, do you know|how he's planned to support you ?|You know he's quit his job ?
Oh, that's all right.|I'll support him.
Sure, she's working.
You-- You'd live off your wife ?
Well, Mother was a big help to you,|wasn't she, until you got on your feet ?
That was entirely different.|I made something of myself.
Yes, Dad, you certainly have.
Look, son.
My boy.
Have you no family pride ?
Uh-uh.
- No shame ?|- Nope.
You've certainly slipped, my boy.|You've lost everything.
I don't think so, Dad.|I think I've found something.
Mm-hmm.
Ohhh.
Well, darling, I guess|I'd better get dressed.
I-- I think|I'm a failure as a father.
I don't think so.
Darling, where's my hat ?
Oh. I'll get it.
You'll have to forgive the way|we've been acting today, Dad.
We were a little hysterical.
I guess we were both|a little, well, mad.
Well, I'm mad too.
Quitting his job like that.|Running off and getting married.
I don't know. This younger generation|doesn't seem to have any sense--
So long, sweet.
God bless you.
Good-bye, Dad.
That plane you gave me|did the trick.
When they found out about|my 600 hours in the air,
they said,|"Okay, Bud, we want you," and, well--
Be nice to her, Dad.|She'll grow on ya.
- Good-bye, boy.
W-Well...
he's gone, Dad.
Look, Max. Uh, Max.
Max, you have to do this for me|and I don't want any arguments about it.
I'm afraid we got all the songs we need,|Father. Our catalog is full.
Oh, now, now, now.|Wait a minute.
I've been to a lot of trouble|to arrange this.
So grab your hat and a taxi|and get right over here.
Yes, now !|This very minute !
If you don't, I'll put|the Irish curse on ya.
Good-bye, Father.
That's Father O'Dowd,|a friend of mine.
- What did he want ? A donation ?|- No.
Pal of his has got a song,|and he's plugging it.
And what a plug.
He's grabbed off the Metropolitan|Opera House with the full orchestra,
conducted by this fellow,|uh, Tomaso, uh,
whatever his name is,|the star, Genevieve Linden,
and a choir of 30 voices.
All this fuss to put over a song|written by a pal of his.
And they're waiting|right now for us at the Met.
- At the Metropolitan ?|- Can you imagine such a thing ?
" This road leads|to Rainbowville "
" Going my way "
" Up ahead is Bluebird Hill "
" Going my way "
" Just pack a basket|full of wishes "
" And off you'll start "
" With Sunday morning "
" In your heart "
" Round the bend|you'll see a sign "
" Dreamers' Highway "
" Happiness is down the line "
" Going my way "
" The smiles you'll gather|will look well "
" On you "
" You, you, you, you, you, you "
" Oh, I hope "
" You're going my way "
" Too "
" Round the bend you'll see a sign "
" Dreamers' Highway "
- " Happiness is down the line "|- " Ah-aaah-ah, mm-mm-mm-mmm "
" Going my way "
" The smiles you gather|will look well "
" On you "
" You, you, you, you "
" Oh, I hope "
" You're going my way "
" Too "
Well, that's very good.|Wonderful.
- You sang it great, Miss Linden.|- Thank you.
That's a pretty good song|you got there, Father.
- Thank you. I guess you oughta know.|- You bet he does.
They say he's the sharpest little man|in town.
Well, now, I'm embarrassed.
You mean to talk business ?|The money ?
Oh, ho, ho, ho.|Don't let that embarrass ya.
We love it.
Well, what I wanted to say|is that, although it's great,
it's just as I told you, Father.
It's too good for us.|It's way over our head.
You see, it's not just the type song|that a guy would--
Pardon me, Father--|That a gentleman...
would croon to his babe,|if ya know what I mean.
It doesn't say enough.|It hasn't got that, uh--
Well, it's just not for me.|I think you oughta try it out...
on someone who publishes|higher class stuff.
Thanks. Well, I guess|we'd better get back to the office.
Uh, you know, Father,|I could be wrong.
I hope I am.|Good-bye.
Good-bye.
- Oh, I'm sorry.|- Well, we tried.
You sang it beautifully, Jenny.|Boys, you did fine.
- Not a single mistake.|- Thank you, Father.
If that isn't good,|I'll go into the real estate business.
I was going to ask|you and the boys to sing more,
but maybe you don't|feel like it now.
They sing divinely, and they|look like Botticelli's angels.
Maybe a little|something, huh ?
- What do you think|they'd like to hear, boys ?|- "The Mule."
- Hmm ? "The Mule" ?|- "The Mule."
- Yeah !|- Is that all right with you ?
" Ooo, ooo, ooo, ooo "
" Ooo, doo-doo, doo-doo-doo "
" Oh, would you like|to swing on a star "
" Carry moonbeams home in a jar "
" And be better off|than you are "
" Doo, doo, doo "
" Or would you rather|be a mule "
" A mule is an animal|with long funny ears "
" He kicks up|at anything he hears "
" His back is brawny|and his brain is weak "
" He's just plain stupid|with a stubborn streak "
" And by the way if you|hate to go to school "
" Doo, doo, doo, doo "
" You may grow up|to be a mule "
" Oh, would you like|to swing on a star "
" Carry moonbeams|home in a jar "
" And be better off|than you are, mmm "
" Or would you rather be a pig "
" A pig is an animal|with dirt on his face "
" His shoes are|a terrible disgrace "
" He has no manners|when he eats his food "
" And he's fat and lazy|and extremely rude "
- " But if you don't care|a feather or a fig "|- " Doo, doo, doo, doo "
" You may grow up|to be a pig "
" Oh, would you like|to swing on a star "
" Carry moonbeams|home in a jar "
" And be better off|than you are, mmm "
" Or would you rather|be a fish "
" A fish won't do anything|but swim in a brook "
" He can't write his name|or read a book "
" To fool the people|is his only thought "
" Yeah, but even though he's slippery|he still gets caught "
- " But then if that sort of life|is what you wish "|- " Doo, doo, doo, doo "
" You may grow up|to be a fish "
" And all the monkeys|aren't in the zoo "
" Every day|you meet quite a few "
" So you see|it's all up to you "
" Ooo, ooo, ooo|ooo, ooo, ooo "
" You can be better|than you are "
" Ooo, ooo, ooo, ooo "
" You could be|swingin' on a star "
" Ooo, ooo|ooo, ooo, ooo "
" Doo-doo|doo-doo-doo "
Is that your song, Father ?
- Yes.|- Well, we'll take a flier on that.
Did ya hear that, Timmy ?
Max !
You're a grand lad !
I knew your name|wasn't Dolan for nothin'.
Look, fellas, if you'll come|to St. Dominic's...
- tomorrow morning at 10:30--|- Church ?
Oh, now, Max. A day in church|isn't gonna hurt ya that much.
Be there, and bring|the cash with ya.
Father O'Malley will tell ya|how he wants it paid.
An old man, very dear friend|of Father O'Malley's...
is involved in this,|Father Fitzgibbon.
It would make Father O'Malley|very happy...
if you fellas would just|kinda do this his way.
- Church.|- Church.
As you know, I've been here...
for 45 years.
Uh, 46 in October.
And during that time,
I've always asked you to be|generous, which you have.
And now I have|to ask you again.
You all know how I feel|about St. Dominic's.
Well, we're in dire|financial stress.
So give, give what you can.
And I know-- I know|that whatever you give,
whether it's large or small,
the good Lord|will bless you for it.
In the name of the Father,|the Son and the Holy Ghost. Amen.
" Ave, Ave "
" Verum Corpus "
" Natum de "
" Maria Virgine "
" Vere passum "
" Immolatum "
" In cruce "
" Pro homine "
" Cujus latus "
" Perforatum "
Gratifying. Very gratifying.
Hee ! And the Bishop|thought I couldn't preach.
Thought I had a mouthful of clover.|I wish he'd been here.
Father, now that you're|practically wallowing in wealth,
do you suppose I could|have a half a dollar ?
- What for ? What for ?|- Well, Father O'Dowd and I...
thought, with your permission,|we'd play a little golf tomorrow.
I need a new golf ball.
If I lose it, I'll swear off.|I'll quit.
Take 50 cents.|No, no, no, no.
Take it out of|the ladies' sodality.
They never keep any books.
You suppose I could buy|Father O'Dowd one too ?
- Must we ?|- I can get two nice repaints|for 50 cents.
Give him 50 cents.
You oughta come along with us, Father.|You don't have to play.
- Just go around.|- Me ? Ahhh, no.
- The fresh air will do you good.|- You can be our kibitzer.
- Your what ?|- Kibitzer.
- What, what's a kibitzer ?|- A sort of over-the-shoulder|quarterback.
- Will you come ?|- Well, now, a little|fresh air might do me.
- We'll get a ball for you too.|- Of course.
Plenty mushrooms around here.
Well, where did that go ?
Right there.
Now, let me understand.
If you get the ball in the hole...
- in less hits than Father O'Dowd--|- I win.
Yes. So you've got to count|the number of blows ?
That's right, Father. Step aside.|He's gonna play now. Careful.
How many did you have ?|Three, huh ?
How many ?
Well, that's remarkable.|Remarkable.
- Can you do that every time ?|- I've been known to miss, Father.
You know, a strong|crosswind or something.
- Here, gimme a holt of that.|- You wanna try it ?
Yeah.
Wait, I'll throw a ball|in there for ya. There ya are.
Keep your head down now, Father.|Watch your language.
Father, you holed out !
Well, not bad for a beginner, huh ?
- Begin-- Oh, you've played before !|- Oh, no, believe me.
That's the first time I ever had a--|had a caddy in me hand.
Well, you better play|and I'll watch then, huh ?
" Da-da dee-dee-dee|da-doe-doe-doe "
" Doe, doe "
Well, I guess|I better be going.
Let that be a lesson|to you, Father.
Don't trust anyone.
|1570|01:51:59,609 --> 01:52:01,668|Ah.
What an extraordinary person.
Isn't he ?
Well, I'll-- I'll sleep well|tonight, anyway.
Think it must be that golf.
Shades of me childhood.|You know, I, I feel ten years younger.
- You know, I was thinking, Father.
Now that everything|is going so right,
before something goes wrong,|you oughta take a little time off.
To do what, for instance ?
Well, like, for instance,|take a trip home and see your mother.
The interest is all paid up-to-date,
and unless something|goes wrong, I have plans...
that'll take care|of the next payment.
You really think|it would be all right ?
I mean that you'll take--
Father Fitzgibbon ! Chuck !|The church is afire !
Don't worry, Father.|We'll build again.
- Can I help you, Father ?|- No, no, it's all right.
I-I can manage.
It's, it's for the birds.
Oh.
They're used to coming here.
- I don't want them to go away.|- No.
Oh, you see, Father ? They're|not leaving. Nobody's leaving ya.
And when your church is rebuilt,|they'll all be back.
- Everyone will be back.|- In the meantime,
you can send your congregation|over to my parish.
I'll split the collection|with ya, fifty-fifty.
Take it, Father.
Now what makes you all so hopeful|that the church will ever be rebuilt ?
- Here, you're supposed to take this.|- Nah, no, I can't.
- Come on, please, Father. Take it.|- No.
If you'll take it,|I'll take some too.
- There, now that wasn't so bad.|- Oooh !
Don't you try it !
Doctors ! Medicine ! Huh !
What I need is|to be up and about.
Being up and about|is what's got ya down.
Trampin' all over the parish tryin' to|raise funds ! How much did you collect ?
There's no need for you|to rub it in.
Thirty-five dollars and 85 cents.
- Yeah.|- How much is the doctor's bill ?
Forty.
Says here to take two.|We wanna get our money's worth. Here.
Listen. There's nothin' in that bottle|that's going to do me any good.
Oh, Father. Now you're|not gonna lose hope, are ya ?
Hope ?
You know, Chuck,|when you're young, it's easy...
to keep the fires of hope|burning bright.
But at my age, you're lucky if|the pilot light doesn't go out.
I know, Father, 45 years|of your efforts in ashes.
Here, take this.
That'll keep|the pilot light burning.
Yes, it ought to.|Tastes like it had kerosene in it.
Well, did you make|your parish calls ?
Oh, yes. Mrs. McGonigle's rheumatism|is kicking up again.
I told her to bury a potato|out in the backyard.
- That's for warts.|- That's what she said.
And I heard|Mrs. Quimp's new gossip.
- Oh. What else ?|- And then I went...
to see Carol and Mr. Haines.
Oh, did they hear from young Ted ?
Oh, young Ted has|been wounded in Africa.
- Oh, too bad.|- They're shipping him home.
Fine, upstanding young fella.
- Maybe they'll decorate him.|- No, I doubt it.
Some friend of his|ran over him in a jeep.
But I've got some good news.
I have a letter from Miss Linden.
Miss Linden. Well, now, that's|very nice. And where is she ?
She's in St. Louis.
And here it comes, Father. I gave you|that medicine to quiet your nerves.
Tony and the boys are with her.|They're on a concert tour.
- They're on a what ?|- Now I had their parents' consent,
- and they'll be back|in time for school.|- But you--
Besides, travel's a great education.
If they make enough money,|it's gonna build you a new church.
- Yeah.|- Not much of a one, maybe,|but something to go on with.
Miss Linden sent you a check...|with her love.
Oh.
Thirty-five hundred dollars !
How's the pilot light burning now ?
It's burning brighter, Chuck.
It's a long road back,|but we've started, huh ?
You know, I've a feelin'|that St. Dominic's may rise again.
Sure it'll rise again.
You know, I think|I'll get up meself.
No. Now you better stay there|and get some rest.
- I feel better.|- No, but you don't feel near that good.
- Now, now, now, now. Here now, boys.
Go on home.|Go on away with ya now.
Your dinner's ready.|Go on, go on home.
- Bye, Father.|- Good-bye, Father.
- Bye. Bye.|- Good-bye, Father.|- Bye, Father.
- Good-bye, Father.|- Bye, Father.|- Good night, boys.
- Good-bye. Good-bye.|- Good-bye, Father.
- Good-bye, Father.|- Good night.
Fine girl, Miss Linden.|And very thoughtful, very generous.
Let's close this up.|Keep the sawdust out, hmm ?
That will lend beauty|to the dedication.
And at Christmas,|you and the choir will be able to--
Father, I won't be here|at Christmas.
- Huh ?|- Well, I was with|the Bishop this afternoon,
and he's transferring me|to another parish.
Oh, you're leavin' me.
Well, now, it never occurred to me|that someday you might.
But, me boy, what am I|goin' to do without you ?
- You didn't ask to ?|- Oh, no. No, Father.
As a matter of fact,|I asked to stay with you,
but the Bishop asked me|to help him out, and I--
Well... St. Dominic's.|What's going to happen ?
Well, you'll be|all right, Father.
I wish you could've heard some of|the things the Bishop said about you.
Says you're looking|ten years younger.
He has all the confidence|in the world in you.
Don't worry.|You'll have a new assistant.
I want to wish you|all the success in the world,
which I know you'll have.
Is it a parish of your own ?
Well, no, not,|not exactly, Father.
You see this, uh, this church,
St. Charles, it's, uh--
Well, the Pastor's|getting along in years...
- and things aren't--|- You mean they're in trouble.
Yes. And I'm supposed|to go in there and...
- try and help--|- You mean without, uh,|the old fella knowin'.
Uh-huh.
Well, now, that's|a difficult assignment.
But it'll work out.
You may have trouble|with the old man at first.
He may be runnin' off|to the Bishop every few minutes,
but don't let that bother you.
You'll bring him around|to your way of thinkin'.
- Well, there's dinner.
You know how to manage|these old fussbudgets.
Take him out|on the golf course.
- Get him out in the fresh air.|- You bet.
We'll get along.|Just, just so he,
- so he, uh--|- Knows enough to come in|out of the rain.
That's it ! That's it, Father.|That's it exactly.
- Come in, Tony.
Hi, Father.|So you're really leavin' us, huh ?
Yes, I've got my orders, Tony.
I guess when the Bishop says|you gotta go, you gotta go.
- That's right, Tony.|- Sometimes I think I don't like bishops.
Well, Tony,|bishops are like umpires.
You have to have them|to call the close decisions.
- Oh, really ?|- I got a little Christmas|present here for you.
I want you to take|my place with the choir.
From now on, you're in charge.
Oh, that's swell of ya, Father.|It's a great present.
- I always had my eye on it.|- I thought you did.
- When you gonna give|Father Fitzgibbon his surprise ?|- Shh.
Not so loud.|Later on in the church.
- Those boys haven't told anybody ?|- Not a word, Father.
And if they did, I'd kick the--
I mean, I'd be disappointed in 'em.
I guess I'll get goin'.|I know there's a lot...
you wanted to tell me about|takin' your place with the gang,
but I'll make it easy for ya:
I'll be everything|you want me to be.
If ya don't, I'm gonna drop you|like you was a hot potato.
- It's a deal. Good luck to you.|- Good luck to you.
So long.
- Well, it's pretty near|Christmas.
I'm sure that the way to say|what I'd like to say...
will occur to me|after you've gone.
We're separated by many years,|Father O'Malley,
which could be the reason why|we haven't seen eye-to-eye...
in many instances.
But though we've had|many differences,
we never differed|in fundamentals.
- It was only in method.|- But, uh, never in our hearts.
- Good stuff, huh ?|- Oh, yes.
- Good-bye, Ted.|- Good-bye, Father.
Bye, Carol.|Right man did come along, see ?
Yes, but not past our house.
Oh. Stubborn, huh ?
- Good-bye, Mr. Haines.|- Father.
- Uh--|- Hmm ?
Pardon me, Mr. Haines.
I've just left the Bishop. He told me|to report to Father Fitzgibbon.
- I'm taking your place.|I'm the new curate !|- What ?
- No.|- Come on, come on.
You've little time. They're waiting|at the church to say good-bye.
All right, Father.|I've been doin' you a lot of good here.
You're gonna have|a new church after the war.
Yes, but we didn't|raise enough money.
Mr. Haines is gonna give us|a mortgage to take care the difference.
That's right, Father.|He convinced me I have a heart.
After all, it wouldn't be|a church without a mortgage.
- That's right. That's right.|- He's a wonder.
I don't know what I'm going|to do without him.
I don't know who the Bishop|is going to send in his place,
- but whoever he is--|- Uh, uh, Father.
Right behind you. Father O'Dowd.
No.
Congratulations to you, Father.
Ah, no. The Bishop|wouldn't do that to me again.
- Yes, he's done it.
Mr. Haines. Nice of you to give|that mortgage to the church.
- Oh, not at all.|- Can't tell you how much|we appreciate it.
As you know,
we're all going|to miss Father O'Malley.
He was a fine man.
This is Father O'Malley,|the man who sent for you.
How do you do, Mrs. Fitzgibbon ?
I've heard so much about you.|Now it's good to see you.
I think you'll agree with me...
that we're all a little better|for havin' known him.
He was always|thinking of others.
And that, you know,|can make life very beautiful.
- Believe me, it's what|we do for others that--
" Too-ra-loo-ra loo-ral "
" Too-ra-loo-ra-li "
" Too-ra-loo-ra loo-ral "
" Hush now, don't you cry "
" Too-ra-loo-ra loo-ral "
" Too-ra-loo-ra-li "
" Too-ra-loo-ra loo-ral "
" That's an Irish lullaby "
" Too-ra-loo-ra loo-ral "
" Too-ra-loo-ra-li "
" Too-ra-loo-ra loo-ral "
" Hush now, don't you cry "
" Too-ra-loo-ra loo-ral "
" Too-ra-loo-ra-li "
" Too-ra-loo-ra loo-ral "
" That's an Irish lullaby "
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