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Since You Went Away CD1

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This is the moment I've dreaded... coming back to our home...
alone.
Oh, Tim. Tim. You've been gone only an hour,
and already the house is empty without you.
Darling, forgive me.
I held myself together through all our good-byes
and I've tried to understand,
but I still don't know why you should risk your life...
you, the best-natured and dearest person in the world.
I'll try to remember what you said last night...
that years from now,
this will seem the greatest adventure we ever had,
even though we had it separately.
But I have no courage, Tim.
You know I have no courage, and I have no vision.
And already I'm so very lonely.
We've had at least today.
I'll try to keep all the good things as they were.
I'll keep the past alive,
like a warm room for you to come back to.
I promise.
I promise.
Mother!
Mother!
- Mother, where are you? - Upstairs, dear.
Hello, Mother.
Hi, darlings. Are you awfully wet?
Jane, such a nice, fresh cheek.
Better get your wet things off, Brig.
Did Pop get off all right? Was his train on time?
It was mean of Pop not to let us go to the station with you.
Darling, you know how much he loves you.
He didn't even want me there.
You know how he hates a fuss. And Louisiana's not so far.
And he'll be home on leave before he go...
He looked so swell in his cap and uniform, didn't he?
I'll bet the others were all jealous. I'd hate a squinchy little father.
Pop looks like a parade all by himself.
- Did he have my present with him? - Right in his pocket, Brig.
I hope he keeps all his money in it and everything.
I hope he buys those generals a drink,
and maybe he'll be a major by the time he gets home on leave.
He can be a major anytime he wants to.
Anyhow, he'd probably rather do something else with it anyway,
like sending Mother a present or...
- Or what, honey? - I don't know.
Buy some magazines or books maybe.
I wasn't really thinking.
I have an idea.
How would you like to play gin rummy before dinner?
- Okay? - Okay.
Let's not. It won't be the same without Pop.
Not even gin rummy... nothing!
Hello, Soda.
Brig, are you never going to get out of this bathroom?
Go fly a kite. I wish you'd wait till I get through!
If you don't get through soon, you'll brush the enamel off your teeth.
You all stop that bickering.
It's time you girls was getting to bed.
- Hi, Fidelia. - Hello, Fidelia.
- Where have you been all day? - Where's your mother?
I'm in here, in Jane's room.
All right, princess, the mirror's all yours now.
You can have a wonderful time looking at yourself.
Evening, Miz Hilton.
Did Captain Hilton get away all right this afternoon?
Yes, Fidelia. He said he'd send you a postcard from New Orleans.
What about you? How did things go?
I got that job this afternoon with some lofty people uptown.
The wages is mighty fine. I starts right away.
But I ain't gonna be contentment.
I ain't gonna be contentment like I been right here all these years.
I'm afraid we're not going to be very contentment either, Fidelia.
What's more, I don't know what kind of housekeeper I'm going to make.
I can tell you something. You ain't gonna be very good.
I've been figuring out this budget. I don't see how we're going to make it.
I've already arranged to sell the car.
I don't think the government pays them officers enough.
I don't see why Mr. Hilton ain't worth as much to Uncle Sam
as he was to that advertising company.
You'll probably have a much easier time
than you've had taking care of all of us.
You're not leaving us?
Did we do something to make you mad?
Honey, you couldn't do nothing to make me mad, no matter what.
You're just like my own child.
Did I hear something about Fidelia leaving?
Now, Jane, I'm just as unhappy about it as you are.
We can't keep up the payments on the house
just by cutting down on your allowances.
Golly. First Pop, and now Fidelia.
That's enough of that, Brig. I don't want no mourning.
You say good night to your sister and run along to bed.
You, too, Jane. Tomorrow's a school day.
The Lord Himself will have to take care of these calamities somehow.
You'll come to see us, won't you, Fidelia?
Of course I will, child.
If you don't pick up your clothes, you never will keep a husband.
Men don't fancy disorderment.
- Good night for now, Jane, honey. - Good night, Fidelia.
Whee! I'm a commando!
This is all that's left of Fidelia's last cake,
and I'm afraid it's pretty stale, but cake is cake these days.
I don't care what they do as long as they don't ration pickles.
Yes, I know.
You'll have chronic indigestion by the time the war's over.
Hi, Gladys.
What on earth's the matter with that child?
Gladys is afraid of grownups, that's all.
I'd like to hear her say two words just to be sure she can talk.
Who you talking about... Gladys? I don't see how Brig can put up with it.
I don't think much of your friends. They're all man-crazy just like you are.
It's too early in the morning to argue.
Hurry up. You'll be late.
You tell Becky Anderson the next time she tries to high-hat me...
- Good morning, Mr. Mahoney. - Good morning, girls.
- Good morning. - Good morning, Mrs. Hilton.
I thought I'd bring the groceries and see if there was anything I could do.
That is nice of you. I think I'll need all the help I can get.
I hope you won't mind waiting on last month's bill.
I haven't received my first allotment check yet,
and I'm not a very good manager.
I know, everybody's got problems these days.
Now, you take me, for instance.
I'm trying to get enough of everything for my customers.
Would you believe it, Mrs. Hilton... one of them had the nerve
to ask me why I didn't go into the black market.
- Me, with my boy in the service. - You don't mean Johnny?
I wondered why I haven't seen him lately.
Yes, ma'am, and he's a mighty fine boy.
I've got a picture of him in his uniform right here.
I'd love to see him.
You're very proud of him, aren't you?
Yes, ma'am.
There are two things that Johnny always wanted to be.
One of them was to be an aviator.
And what is Johnny's other ambition, Mr. Mahoney?
Well, you wouldn't be believin' this maybe,
but it's advertising. Advertising.
My Johnny always wanted to be an advertising man.
Well, I'm sure he'll be very successful at it.
You really think that, do you, ma'am?
Yes, I do.
You do?
Well, I guess I'd better be running along.
- Good-bye, Mrs. Hilton. - Good-bye.
Mr. Mahoney.
I think Mr. Hilton might like to help Johnny
get into the advertising business when the war's over.
Now, that is an idea. It wouldn't have occurred to me.
Mr. Hilton is in the advertising business, isn't he?
And I'm sure he'd be delighted.
We've always thought Johnny was a fine, intelligent boy.
That he is, ma'am. That and a whole lot more.
And you've really given us something to look forward to...
me and Johnny and the missus.
It was very nice of you to come and visit with me this way.
Not at all, ma'am. Not at all.
- Mother. - Yes?
Do you think that I could be a good secretary?
Ha, a secretary.
Why don't you be a Wac? You could be their mascot.
All right, go ahead and starve. See if I care.
Dumb magazines.
Everybody's got magazines.
I know!
Why don't we take somebody into the house... a roomer?
If you're going to throw away aces, Jane, that's fine with me.
Mother, why shouldn't we rent a room?
- There's such a terrible shortage. - Go away.
Down with five.
It's perfectly ridiculous, Brig. A stranger in our home.
Where you get your ideas is beyond me.
Certainly it's ridiculous. It's Communism... that's what it is.
Oh, pooh. We could get an officer maybe.
And it might be sort of like having Pop back.
An officer.
I think maybe she's right.
I understand there's not a room to be had in town.
It might be very patriotic of us to take an officer into our house.
Patriotism hasn't anything to do with it.
You're just crazy about uniforms.
We should do everything we can for our soldiers.
Brig, Jane, now that's enough.
Do you want to finish this game or don't you?
- 102. It's a blitz. - Turn out the dining room lights.
Suppose Pop were looking for a room in some crowded city.
Hurry up, Jane. It can't be that hard to figure out.
Suppose there was a family like ours that had three bedrooms.
Don't you think it would be malicious not to rent a room to Pop?
Well, Jane?
I won almost $6,000.
592 points at $10 a point.
Deduct it from what you owe me.
And poor Pop sleeping in the park!
All right, all right, Pop is sleeping in the park
and the people are malicious and we decide to rent him a room.
- Now you satisfied? - You'll do it?
I didn't say I'd do it. I'll think about it.
I knew you couldn't be mean like those characters in that other city.
Come along.
I wonder how much we can get for Jane's room.
My room?
How much will that be for three days?
What?
Brig, turn that thing off. I can't hear.
I'm awfully sorry.
Yes. Will this get into the early edition?
Yes. Fireplace and bay window.
Oh, all right. Put in "homey atmosphere."
Mother! Mother! Wait, please!
Keep quiet, Brig. Would you send the bill to this address, please?
Thank you.
You don't mean you're going to rent your room?
That's the room that will bring the most money.
I'll take your room, and you can double up with Jane.
You're not going to put somebody in Pop's room?
I didn't mean that.
You wouldn't want those characters in that other city
to put Pop in anything but their best room, would you?
But that's different. He's Pop.
Good morning.
Is this the place that advertised for an officer?
That's right.
With the real fireplace, nice bay window, southern exposure?
That's right.
I haven't seen the room yet, but the homey atmosphere seems okay.
I guess it's a deal.
I'm sorry, but the room's already taken.
Oh, I see.
I'm sorry you had the trip for nothing.
Yes, I can see you're grief-stricken.
Hi, beaver.
Good morning. Mrs. Hilton, I presume.
Yes.
May I be permitted to observe,
this is the first house I've found in this godforsaken community
- that doesn't smell of cabbage. - Well, it does sometimes.
I was given to understand at the office of the Purchasing Division,
to which I have the misfortune to be attached,
that you had a room for rent.
Yes, but I specified an officer. You see, my husband...
My name is Smollett, William G., Colonel, United States Army, retired.
Retired, I might add, by virtue of certain fatuous opinions
held in the War Department which judge a man's usefulness
neither by his experience nor his ability,
but by the number of years since he was weaned.
Soda.
There was nothing in the information I was furnished
which indicated that you had children and domestic pets.
I'm sorry, but they go with the house.
We won't discuss it. With your permission, madam,
may we dispense with further conversation?
I should like to inspect the room.
Certainly. Just follow me.
I do hope you'll forgive me if I've been long-winded.
Not at all, madam.
Through a full and somewhat protracted existence,
I have learned to accept the natural tendency
of all women to be garrulous.
You're very tolerant, Colonel.
This is an outrage! Mrs. Hilton!
Can I do anything for you, Colonel Smollett?
- Mother's busy in the kitchen. - Indeed you can, Miss Hilton.
You can tell me who had the kindness
to leave on my bed this pronouncement from Washington,
this lesson in old-world courtesy and manners.
I did that, Colonel Smollett.
I thought it might make it easier for us to get along.
Would you mind helping me with my aquarium?
What?
Mother's going to use this room. I have to get my things into Jane's room.
Now, if you'll just grab that end there...
Now you walk backwards and I'll steer you.
The big one seems to be the commanding officer.
- Don't you think that's intriguing? - Fascinating.
It's a little over to the right.
Be careful not to shake them. They're very sensitive.
You must forgive me if I do anything wrong.
This is my first experience hauling fish.
Thanks, Colonel. I'll do as much for you someday.
I'll tell you what you can do for me, young woman.
There are certain elaborate suggestions on page three
of this war communiqué concerning the condition,
the schedule, and the equipment of the bathroom.
- Oh, yes. - You do see?
Then may I ask you to follow me for a moment?
It was my idea that we should take in a roomer,
and I'm so glad the whole thing's turned out so super.
Since you are so ecstatic over the whole arrangement,
may I ask you whether you expect me to bathe under that?
Golly, there's a shower off Pop's room... I mean your room.
And is it necessary that your paying guest
share the facilities of the house with this vegetable life?
You don't understand. This is the philodendron Pop gave me.
It needs water. I don't think rain water gives it enough nourishment.
Really? As soon as there's no longer any danger
of pernicious anemia, would you mind removing that topsoil?
Yes, and another thing. I neglected to inform your mother
that I like my breakfast promptly at 7:00...
coffee, thin toast, and two eggs boiled, 21/2 minutes...
under no circumstances more than three.
We can't afford to give you breakfast.
As it is now, poor Mother doesn't know what to do.
When Fidelia was here, the bills didn't seem to be so high, but now...
Please. I'm quite prepared to pay.
That's fine. What would you say to 50 cents a day?
- That seems a bit high. - We'll make it $3 a week.
There's the doorbell. Let's call it a deal. Good night.
But...
Let me see...
...a week for rent...
...for breakfast.
Fidelia! This is a nice surprise.
I thought I'd run down and see how you all was getting along.
- Just about the way you predicted. - We miss you, Fidelia.
You just give me that apron and let Fidelia finish what you was doing.
Nothing of the kind. You must be tired. Now sit down.
Child, would you mind running along?
I got some troublement I wants to unburden onto your mother.
- You go on upstairs, dear. - I'll come up and tuck you in.
All right.
Mother, remind me to tell you about the momentous deal I made.
All right, honey.
- Sit here, Fidelia. - Thank you.
You see, Miz Hilton, it's this way...
them uptown folks is all right in their way,
but it's that lazy trash they got working for 'em.
Miz Hilton, I just won't abode in the same quarters with them.
When I finishes my work, I wants my solitude
and I wants my privitation.
Fidelia, I'd do anything if I could have you back,
- but things aren't any better... - I knows.
Your bills is runnin' awful high.
"High" isn't the word for it. But how do you know?
I hopes you won't think I'm buttin' in,
but I been keepin' mighty close touch,
and when I heard tell this afternoon about that Colonel Smellett...
And here I'm makin' all that easy money,
and I reflects maybe you wouldn't mind renting me my old room.
Now, you know I'd never take any money from you.
That room was always yours, and it always will be.
I figured you wouldn't take my money, so I got it figured out.
I can work here on my days off, and nights, too.
I'm strong as a horse.
Oh, no. You're not as young as you used to be.
You're not gonna do any work for us.
It'll be wonderful just to have you in the house.
Miz Hilton, that's the most beautiful thing I ever heard anybody say
in all my born days.
If you don't mind, I'll just go get my bag.
You shouldn't bother going back for it tonight.
It ain't no bother, Miz Hilton. It's sittin' right here.
This whole moral breakdown
is being caused by drinking and nothing else.
They certainly serve rotten scotch at this bar.
I should go with what? That's what I want to know.
The one I was with sure was a dope.
He didn't know where he'd been
or where he was going or anything!
I haven't got anything against red fingernails,
but it's carrying it too far when they paint their toes.
I bought six dozen before the hoarders got there.
I can't write him everything the baby says
one one of those little V-mail forms.
Emily, let's not go to the bar. I could use a drink, but...
Don't be so old-fashioned.
Will you let us through, please?
I've been here 20 minutes, and...
Of course, go right ahead. I was leaving anyway.
He's rather nice-looking, don't you think?
Still have your weather eye out?
There are compensations for being a divorcée.
Bartender!
- Anne, what do you imagine you'd like? - Anything at all. You order for me.
You make a good Planter's Punch?
I'll make 'em, and if you don't like 'em, you don't need to drink 'em.
All right, then two. With light rum.
I knew I had something to talk to you about.
That vicious tongue Vivian Robinson with the bad skin
is saying you've taken in a roomer.
I tried to tell her it must be a relative.
No, that's the truth. I've taken a roomer.
We need the money.
If things are that bad,
Tim Hilton had no business going into the Army.
To be honest, I don't understand it myself,
but I knew that Tim was miserable from the start not being in it.
All these irresponsible 40-year-old fathers dashing off into uniform.
Does it always have to be Tim?
- Tony! - Yes. The eternal also-ran.
Emily, do you know Lieutenant Willett? Mrs. Hawkins.
I've never had the pleasure, but I've always had a soft spot for Navy men.
How do you do?
I didn't know you'd turned into a barfly.
I've been trying to get you on the phone
to tell you that your old lover was back in town.
Do you want the whole town to know?
If you want to be hypocritical about it.
I heard that Tim had been shipped out,
so I went to the admiral and convinced him I'd chartered the Great Lakes.
Fine. How long are we going to be honored with your presence?
Long enough to get ready for a shakedown cruise.
If you're not stubborn, that ought to give me the time I need.
Don't you think so, Mrs. Hawkins?
I really don't know, I'm sure.
- I think you believe him! - I can't say I blame you much.
You're what I call a discerning woman.
Tony's our oldest friend. He was Tim's best man.
We can give Mrs. Hawkins the vital statistics some other time.
Let's get out of here. I need more privacy.
- I haven't touched my drink. - We can get another one.
Don't let us rush you, Mrs. Hawkins. Good-bye.
- What about the check? - Don't bother, Lieutenant.
- I'll take care of it. - That's fine.
But, Tony... Good-bye, Emily.
That was a terribly rude thing to do to poor Emily.
Poor Emily, my foot.
Do you know of any place in this gay metropolis
where I can conquer my two passions at the same time?
You've been leading me on. There is someone on the Lakes besides me.
Don't be silly. I'm talking about you...
you and a nice thick steak.
The white fish, signor, is simply delicious.
Grilled. You'll like it.
Two steaks, thick.
Lobster creole, speciality of the house.
- Two steaks, thick. - I must tell the truth, Commodore.
We are fresh out of steaks since last Tuesday.
This is a steak house. It says right here..."thick Kansas City steak."
I can't help it, signor.
- There is a war on, you know. - There's a war on, you know.
Yes, I found that out.
Bring us whatever you have... anything but hash.
Bravo, signor. You will be very happy. You'll see.
What are you looking so depressed about?
My life is an endless series of disappointments...
no steak, nobody loves me.
You wouldn't think so if you'd heard the kids when I told them you were in town.
I can't figure out just what special charm you have for them.
They have better taste than their mother.
I think they believe you're some kind of genius.
Those cover girls you used to paint for romantic tales
really gave you glamour in their eyes.
Gone are the days.
Still, there is a certain similarity
between a beautiful woman and a battleship.
There must be, or else why would you be so interested in battleships?
You got me wrong, Anne.
As far as I'm concerned, there never was a beautiful woman but you.
Ever since that summer the crowd of us went to the Thousand Islands
and I first saw you standing on that little yawl.
You had on that white bathing suit. Remember?
With your hair blowing in the wind.
Why, Tony Willett!
When did you get back?
- Hello, sugar. - Give me a ring.
Yes, I will. I will.
We were in the Thousand Islands with my hair blowing in the wind.
Really, Anne, that was nobody at all,
just a girl I happened to meet the last time I was in town.
Tony, you don't have to apologize to me.
I'd be disappointed if you ever changed.
When we get home, I'll show you something to prove...
What do you mean, when "we" get home?
You certainly mean to put me up?
Probably can't get a room anyplace else.
The hotels are jammed.
Why do these things always happen to me?
I don't see why it should be any hardship to you.
You ought to have plenty of room.
You think you're going to share my room?
The girls can double up.
The girls have already doubled up.
- We have a lodger. - A lodger?
Don't start. I had enough of it from Emily.
- We needed the money. - Get a job.
You look perfectly able-bodied to me, if I may use the word "body."
What on earth could I do?
You could do plenty if you really wanted to.
Let's skip it.
I don't want to hear a serious word out of either of us until I leave.
Tony, it's so good to see you.
Next to Tim being home on leave, it's the nicest thing...
There you go again.
I buy you a beautiful dinner, and what thanks do I get?
Tim. Tim. What's that?
Speciality of the house... chicken hash.
Well, blow me down.
I think Uncle Tony must be
the most distinguished-looking officer in the whole Navy.
Admiral King's not so bad.
I mean young officers, silly.
You'd better finish your homework and stop mooning around.
And the governor said to the admiral, "16-inch guns?
Land sakes, can't they shoot any further than that?"
- Uncle Tony! - Jane!
What's the matter?
You don't seem very glad to see me.
But I am. I am. Honestly, I am.
- Uncle Tony! - Brig!
That's what I call a real reception.
- You're not staying with us? - Yes, he's staying with us.
Don't go spoiling him. We're going to have enough trouble as it is.
Uncle Tony couldn't be any trouble.
It's just wonderful having him here.
Don't listen to your mother. I'm counting on you spoiling me.
There's just one thing, please.
Do you think you and Brig could cut out that "Uncle" stuff?
I'm not your uncle. It makes me feel 108.
You mean we're gonna have to call you Lieutenant Willett?
"Tony" to you, Miss Hilton.
That must be the taxi driver
with that mysterious object you lugged along.
You won't be so indifferent when you see what it is.
I don't know what this thing is,
but could be the side of a house, I suppose.
- I ain't got no change. - Don't worry, I borrowed it myself.
Thanks, Captain. Thanks a lot.
Say, lady, it sure must be nice having your husband home again.
Well, he's not my...
What's so funny about that?
Lmagine anybody taking you for Pop.
You think your pop's wonderful, don't you?
- Well, he is. - But you don't have to rub it in.
I'll take your bags upstairs... Tony.
Don't bother, Jane.
- I don't mind, really. - Brig, you take one, too.
If we don't give the lieutenant service, he might not stay here.
- Aye-aye, sir. - Carry on, mates.
Put them in Brig's room. I'll move in with you girls.
That'll be fun.
Fun, indeed. I thought I was through with dormitories.
You'll get to know your children better.
Who's that?
Is there something gone bad, Miz Hilton?
I wouldn't call it anything good.
If it isn't my old girlfriend Fidelia.
Is that Mr. Tony Willett?
I thought we was through with you till the duration was over.
Lieutenant Willett's going to be our guest for a while.
- Happy surprise, Fidelia? - I don't know about "happy."
Don't you let these people turn your home into no boardinghouse.
Well, Fidelia! I've half a mind not to stay.
But the other half tells me to forgive you.
- What's that? - I almost forgot.
May as well have the unveiling right now.
Wait a minute. I wanna see, too!
Let's have a little light on it.
I offered it to the Navy.
- Tony, I am flattered! - That's mighty nice.
Mother, it's just like you! And so pretty.
Well, it's really not much.
I heard they needed new recruiting posters for the Waves,
and I figured that your face was the one that...
Tony Willett, I might have known!
Mr. Willett, you cover that thing right up this here minute!
Jane, you's no business looking at that.
Tony, the Navy Department didn't accept it?
No. I never even found out why.
I got the painting back, and the next thing, I was on sea duty.
Red tape, I guess.
I hope you're having enough trouble.
I wouldn't wish this on a Jap.
- Give it a little push, Jane. - All right, Tony.
- Nice going, Jane! - Tony, I'm so sorry!
Never mind, Jane. I'm sure your mother put you up to it.
No, honestly, Tony!
- Which way do I take this thing? - Starboard on the port side.
- Here, I'll help you. - How you gonna get the bed in?
- How am I going to what? - We'll put the mattress on the floor.
Don't worry, I love to sleep on the floor.
Come on.
Good evening, Colonel Smollett.
I've taken one of the mattresses out of your room.
One mattress is entirely sufficient.
Colonel Smollett, may I present an old friend of ours Lieutenant Willett.
- How are you, Colonel Smollett? - How do you do?
I take it your commission is in the Navy.
- That's right, sir. - Doesn't surprise me.
We'll get the bed set up in the morning.
- I'm moving in with the girls. - It's quite all right.
I assume you're taking the one I have not been using?
- Of course. - That's fine.
Is something wrong with one of the beds?
It's just that monstrous animal that seems to be so attached to it.
Good night.
- Mother. - Yes, Jane?
Mother, do you think I have a nice figure?
Yes, darling.
You have a beautiful figure.
Do you think Tony might paint me someday?
Over my dead body.
Wettookit. Wettookit.
- You must have the name wrong. - No.
Here it is in Pop's letter.
"We're here in Texas on maneuvers...
"...in a little town called Wettookit.
We came, we saw, we took it!"
"We took it."
Very funny. I would appreciate it, my dear Bridget,
if in the future you could spare me from your father's elaborate puns.
I suppose to some people, that creature comes under the heading of "pets."
I beg your pardon, Colonel Smollett.
There's someone here to see you... your grandson.
- William? - Hello, Grandpa!
To what peculiar combination of circumstances
do I owe this visit, William?
Well, you see, I was transferred out here to Chamberlain Field.
- I found out at your office... - Indeed?
I wasn't aware that the United States forces
had been honored by your membership.
I enlisted, sir, last summer.
So...
I don't think we need trouble these women with your autobiography.
Let's go into the living room. If you will excuse me.
Excuse me.
I presume you've come to me for help of one sort or another
with your tail between your legs.
No, sir. I thought you might like...
- You see... - Or is it money that you're after.
Speak up, boy.
I thought you might like to see me.
A very mistaken notion if ever you had one,
and you've had plenty, as we're both well aware.
After all, I thought that we may not see one another again.
I don't know when I'll be shipped out.
Come, William.
Let's not dramatize these things.
There's no need for any pretense of affection between us.
You've paid your courtesy call.
All right, if that's the way you feel about it.
I'm sorry to have disturbed you.
You may drop me a line with your address.
And if you have any affairs that require attention,
I shall have my lawyers look after them.
For your late father's sake.
Now, I am sure you will excuse me.
I'm a bit tired.
Good-bye, Grandpa.
What do you suppose?
I'm going in and speak to him.
Mr. Smollett?
I'm Jane Hilton. This is our home.
I see. I'm glad to meet you.
I hope you like the Army.
That is, I mean, are you on leave?
Just for the day.
I'll be at Chamberlain for a while, I suppose, until we're shipped.
That'll be nice.
I don't mean about you being shipped.
I didn't mean that either.
I hope you don't think I'm a murderer or something.
Grandfather just doesn't like me.
I don't think it's right. I think it's just terrible of him.
He's not so bad. He has good reasons, the way he looks at it.
I've kind of disappointed him.
I don't care what you did. You're a soldier now.
And you enlisted, too. I heard you say so.
That isn't really so very much. Lots of men enlisted.
But it's awfully nice of you to talk to me this way.
Hi, Brig.
What's with the colonel? He's storming around his room
like one of the Smith Brothers with a hot foot.
I'll go up to my room and do some homework.
Hello.
Uncle... I mean Tony.
Lieutenant Willett, this is Private William Smollett.
How are you? Corporal. Engineers, isn't it?
- Yes, Lieutenant. - I'm sorry.
- You're related to the colonel? - I'm his grandson.
- But I don't know, sir... - Think nothing of it.
I cut my grandfather off without a cent.
Well, Jane, what's the program for this afternoon?
How about you and Brig taking me out?
William here... or do they call you Bill? ...could make a fourth.
That's nice of you, Lieutenant, but I couldn't.
Besides, if you'll forgive my saying so, sir, you're an officer...
I forgot all about that. You're right.
Let's see, Jane, what could we do?
Anything you say, Tony.
We could have tea in the garden.
That's fine. We could play some darts maybe.
Thank you, sir, but I ought to be getting back to the field.
You've both been very nice.
Next time you're in town. Will you be off next Sunday?
- How about it, Jane? - That would be lovely.
I'll look forward to it.
Well, I'd better be going.
- Good-bye, Miss Hilton. - It's nice to know you.
So long, and next war, come into the Navy.
Thanks. Thank you, sir. I will.
Well, good-bye.
That seems like a very nice boy.
- Yes, he is a nice boy, but... - Now, Jane.
You take the word of your old Uncle Tony
and be kind to that boy the next time he comes here.
- Well, he's nice enough, but... - But what?
Well, he's so young.
Besides, he isn't even an officer.
Why, Jane, I'm surprised at you.
Those are the boys who do the fighting,
and largely for their dreams of girls like you.
Far be it from me to run down officers.
You go right on advertising us. Every little bit helps.
- Tony, I wish... - What do you wish, little Janie?
I wish I were 27.
Now, that's a coincidence. So do I.
Where's that Brig? Do you suppose she ran out on us?
I've got a nickel bet with her on Twenty Questions.
Good evening, Mrs. Hawkins. Let me help you down.
My, but you're strong, Lieutenant!
Here, men, help the young ladies.
Yes, sir!
Mrs. Hawkins, I'm so frightened.
There's nothing to be frightened of. Just go in and dance.
This here vehicle got Susie Fleming aboard?
But a boy named Spencer was supposed to meet me here.
Come on. Just go into the cloakroom and they'll give you your nametag.
It's like a great big prom, isn't it?
Mind you, Becky, dear, leave a few boys for the other girls.
Miss Hilton! Miss Hilton!
Come on, Jane. Don't dawdle.
Will you tell me when Mother and Lieutenant Willett arrive?
Just look for me at the committee table and I'll help you find them.
Hello, Miss Hilton. May I have your first dance?
Well, I really don't know what arrangements have been made.
I just can't figure out what could have happened to Susie Fleming.
Would it be too much of a favor to ask you to call me Bill?
Well, I don't know you very well, but all right, Bill.
- Hello, Emily. - Hello, Anne.
Hello, Lieutenant Willett!
I'm delighted you could come to our little party.
I practically had to tie him up and drag him.
He was afraid there wouldn't be another officer here.
There are a few.
You should see Captain Higgs. That profile...c'est jolie.
But I do believe you're the only Naval man in the place.
I'll bet they give me three cheers and a long periscope.
You'll have a good time. Wait and see.
I suppose your first dance is with Anne.
But remember, the second is mine.
That's too kind of you, Mrs. Hawkins.
If only I didn't have this charley horse.
Naturally, if you're indisposed...
I promised Tony he wouldn't have to stay long.
If you'll excuse me, I have a number of things to take care of.
Emily, would you keep an eye on Jane after we leave?
Why, certainly, my dear. I'll devote the entire evening to her.
Well, of all the phony battle-axes I've ever met.
Now, really, Tony, you asked for that.
What am I doing here with all these kids anyway?
Why, Tony Willett.
When on earth did you get back in town?
Hello, sugar.
Give me a ring sometime when you're on the loose.
Yeah. Yeah.
As I was saying, what am I doing here with these kids?
That was a cute kid, too.
It's just a girl I went to college with.
I'll bet.
- I'm Johnny Mahoney. - Of course! How are you?
Lieutenant Willett, this is Johnny Mahoney.
Your father told me you were stationed out here.
Dad bores everybody talking about me.
He has every right to brag about you.
Well, I don't know about that, Mrs. Hilton.
I wanted to thank you for what you said
about Mr. Hilton helping me after the war.
I thought maybe you might think I was taking advantage.
I didn't want you to feel any obligation.
There's no obligation, Johnny.
Anybody who gets you will be very lucky.
I'm afraid the luck's all mine,
and that's the way it's been my whole life.
I guess I have to be leaving now.
I thought the dance was just getting underway.
I stopped in to pick up my gunner.
I'm taking off in a few minutes. It's just a routine flight.
- Good night, Johnny. - Good night, Mrs. Hilton.
- Good night, Lieutenant. - Good night.
Those kids just break my heart. They're so eager.
I know.
They expect to come back to something.
What do you mean, Tony?
Something like they left, only better.
Hope they don't get too many surprises.
- Hello, Bill. - Good evening, sir.
- Hello, Tony. - Hi, Janie.
Mother, I don't believe you've met Bill Smollett.
I'm so sorry I missed you at the house the other day.
Thank you, Mrs. Hilton. Your daughter has been very nice to me.
Well, that's good.
You children run along and have a good time.
We'll be leaving soon.
Tony, aren't you going to dance with me even once?
Go ahead, Tony.
Jane, I'm really very proud of you.
You're the nicest-looking girl in the place.
Tony, do you think so?
If only I thought you really thought so.
Really, I haven't waltzed very much, Mrs. Hilton.
- Would you rather we stopped? - Bill, you invited me to dance,
and you're going to see it through whether you like it or not.
Of course, Mrs. Hilton. I'm only too happy.
I think travel broadens one so. Don't you think so?
I hope so. I'll be doing plenty of it.
Do you think the artistic life is too bohemian?
Indeed I do.
And look what happened to Bohemia.
- Did you lose something? - Yes, ma'am. Susie Fleming.
I'm beginning to get right worried about her.
I just love modern American painting. Don't you?
You're the true American art, darling.
Nobody else ever says things like you.
I'm so sorry, sir.
My fault. I ought to watch where I'm going.
It's all right. We know you didn't mean it.
- It's over. - And very nice it was, too.
Jane, I think I ought to be behind you.
I hope we can find Mother and Tony.
What do you think you're doing anyway?
I ain't used to dancing. I'm used to pushing a plow.
You're not kidding.
I bet Emily put some vinegar in this.
If you're not careful, I'll think you don't like Emily.
As soon as we leave here, you better buy me a drink.
That's the least I'm entitled to.
Hello, Tony. I didn't know you were in town.
Hello, Sam. It's quite a dance you fellows are putting on.
- You look upset. - Just got some bad news.
- Good evening, Mrs. Hilton. - Good evening, Major.
Plane crash. Don't say anything. It might spoil the fun.
That's too bad. Where'd it happen?
Right outside town. Lost one of my best boys.
- What was his name? - Mahoney.
- He hit some wires. - Not Johnny!
- Did you know him? - But it can't be!
We were talking to him just a little while ago.
I'm extremely sorry, Mrs. Hilton. I had no idea that you knew him.
I shouldn't have said anything.
It was just that I liked Johnny very much.
- I know his father. - A terrible thing.
Beg your pardon, sir. The car's ready, sir.
- Be right there. - Yes, sir.
I've got to go and examine the wreck.
Not a very pleasant job, I can tell you.
- Good night. - So long, Sam.
Tony, how awful.
His poor parents.
Lucky Johnny.
Come on, Anne, let's dance.
Dance?
Look, Anne, you'll be hearing plenty of things like this.
Might as well get used to them now.
I feel so good! Don't you feel good?
Well, now, my Susie... she's what I'd call a one-man woman.
I love to read books. They're so significant.
Why do they call you Wolf? Is that your nickname?
You hear what they're playing?
Yes. Together.
As I remember, you and Tim drove everybody crazy wherever you went,
having them play the thing over and over again.
Please, Tony, whistle something else.
I thought that was your favorite... next to Rock of Ages, of course.
Don't joke.
All right, have it your way... no jokes.
- What is your pleasure? - I'm sorry.
You wanted a drink. Let's go someplace.
- You feel like it? - Sure I do.
Honest?
No. Frankly, I don't feel much like it.
Neither do I.
It's pleasant being in a car again.
We used to take everything for granted.
Now I feel like a king because I can rent one for a week.
- It's one of 'em, all right. - You weren't speeding.
Have things changed around here?
Do you have to be doing something now before you get a ticket?
Where do you think you're going?
I wish I knew. What's your guess? Gibraltar? New Guinea? Kiska?
- You stationed around here? - Yes and no.
I don't want to be rude, but we're not in a chatty frame of mind.
Would you mind filling out one of those slips and getting it over with?
- You weren't doing anything. - I wasn't?
What's all this about?
It gets so lonely along this road since gas rationing.
Say, ain't it a beautiful night?
I hadn't noticed it before, but now that you mention it...
Guess I'd better be checkin' in.
Nice to have met up with you folks.
Good night.
Get one of them Japs for me!
If I lay my hands on one, I'll give him a ticket.
He's what Brig would call a character.
It can have my vote. Do you realize we're laughing?
Well, so we are. What do you know?
What, Tony?
Sometimes I wish...
How'd you like a cigarette?
I'd love one. I don't believe I've had a cigarette in a month.
I've never had such a dramatic buildup to a cigarette before.
You know what I was just thinking?
I like you best when you're not thinking.
That's right, run me down.
Tony Willett, the jolly fellow. Always good for a laugh.
You're not really going to be wounded, not by me.
No. If you haven't wounded me by now,
I guess I'm impervious, Anne.
I would like to tell you what I was thinking.
All right, what were you thinking?
I was just thinking what fun it would be sometimes
to be a good, heavy, synthetic rubber heel.
It would be synthetic, Tony.
Is it all right now if I whistled Together?
Go right ahead. I'd like to join in.
I just can't believe that by tomorrow, Tony will be gone.
There are enough carrots here to feed a cavalry regiment...
men and horses.
I think next to Pop, Tony must be the nicest man in the world.
- Bridget, please. - What, Colonel?
If you'll excuse me, I've had enough this morning.
In fact, I think that henceforth,
you may operate this victory garden entirely by yourself.
Golly, what did I do?
Since you're so obtuse...
"Tony, Tony, Uncle Tony."
I'd better look for quarters elsewhere
since that's the way I'm regarded around here.
Colonel Smollett, I wouldn't hurt your feelings for anything.
It's not a question of my feelings.
After all, a man does have his pride.
There's the postman. Maybe it's a letter from Pop!
You'll wait here, won't you?
- Mother! Mother! Mother! - What's all the excitement about?
It's a letter to Jane and me from Pop!
Well, bring it up.
Come on, honey, time to get up.
Mother, listen! Pop says he may get leave soon!
Let me see!
What's that about Pop?
Look!
- Jane, let me look at you. - What's the matter?
Darling, I'm afraid you have the mumps.
- Mumps. - Mumps?
Oh, Mother!
Tony's last day.
Only children have mumps.
You sure you ain't leavin' nothin' here?
Just my love, Fidelia. You afraid maybe I'll come back?
I ain't sorry you're goin'.
Now, Fidelia, I always say nice things about you.
I ain't got no time for them complimentaries.
Besides, now that Miss Jane got herself some mumps,
we need this room for Miz Hilton and Brig.
At least give me credit for good timing.
Don't bother with that. I'll take it down.
I want to be sure it gets down.
I've got a going-away present for you, Fidelia.
Here it is. Always remember, a great master
devoted some of his last hours to you before he went off to war.
You like it? I tried not to flatter you.
Why, Mr. Willett...
it's just the way I always wanted to look.
Someday I'll do you in oil.
I haven't much time. I want to say good-bye to everybody.
You say your farewells. I'll tote your bag for you.
That's very nice of you.
Mr. Willett, I must have been stone blind
not to see what a lovely gentleman you is.
- Leaving, Lieutenant? - On my way, Colonel.
I'll tell Miz Hilton you's ready, Mr. Tony.
I rather envy you, if I may say so.
We could use you, sir.
In the Navy?
- Good luck, Mr. Willett. - Thank you, sir.
I guess we have to have a Navy.
- Don't come in, please! - Don't you want to say good-bye?
I have an awful disease.
Can't scare me. I'm coming in.
Wait a minute, Tony, please.
- All right, Jane? - Yes.
But I wish you wouldn't.
Hello, Janie.
Hello, Tony.
You look fine in that kerchief. Probably start a new fashion.
- I look terrible. - No, you don't.
You could never look terrible. You're pretty, that's what you are.
Don't laugh at me.
I never laugh at anybody I love.
And I've loved you from the moment you were born.
Is that all?
It's the best love I have, Janie.
It's a special kind of love I keep just for Anne and Tim
and the two sweet girls who are part of Anne and Tim.
Tony, you're going way and maybe you'll be killed,
and I've got the mumps just like a baby.
I hope the mumps are the worst things that ever happen to you.
I won't be killed. Only the good die young... haven't you heard?
And I'm neither good nor young.
But, Tony, you're just the right age for a man.
Little Janie. Wanna make a bet?
What?
I'll bet by the time I see you again, you're in love.
You're silly. You're the silliest man I ever knew.
Now you're making sense. I knew you had a good head.
Will you write to me?
There won't be anything to write.
There won't be anything happening after you're gone, ever.
All right. But I'll write to you.
I have to go now, dear.
Good-bye.
- Good-bye, Janie. - Bye, Tony.
I'll write to you. I'll write to you all the time.
You'll catch the mumps.
Do you want to keep them all to yourself?
Besides, I'm no hero. I've had the mumps. I'm immune.
I wish...
Let me wish this time.
I wish that I was 17.
What are you doing sitting in that holy of holies
as though it were yours?
I'm getting it used to being just another chair.
- Can I wake her up? - You'd better.
She'd never forgive you if you left without saying good-bye.
If ever I have any children, God will punish me... they'll be boys.
I couldn't possibly have anything as nice as that.
The first step usually is to get married.
- Are you leaving soon, Tony? - In just a little while.
Say good-bye to Tony, darling. It's way past your bedtime.
I want to talk to him before he leaves.
- Good-bye, Tony. - Good-bye, Brig, dear.
It's sort of like saying good-bye to Pop again.
Coming from you, Brig,
that's the compliment to top all compliments.
I'll have another kiss on that.
- Your cab's here, Mr. Tony. - Thank you, Fidelia.
Would you ask him if he'd mind waiting?
I got it all arranged. He's waiting.
Good-bye, Tony. Come back soon.
Good night, Mother.
Good night, darling.
- Don't catch those mumps. - What do you think I am, a child?
- Happy dreams. - Happy landing.
- Bye, Mr. Tony. - Good-bye, Fidelia.
I'll take myself along now before I...
Just when did you captivate Fidelia?
It was my art that did the trick. I sketched her.
As a Wave?
Sometimes your ingratitude saddens me.
- You'll recover. - I've got to leave in three minutes.
Tony, I'm so sorry to see you go.
We've all loved having you.
By the way, how did you leave Jane?
With the mumps. And with tears, I'm afraid.
I haven't much tact, I guess. I didn't know what to say.
I know. Poor dear. But you are very attractive, Tony.
- A bone from Mrs. Hilton. - No, I mean it.
It won't be too easy for Jane, getting over it.
Nonsense. Older men... every girl goes through it. Didn't you?
- Still going through it. - Yeah. Older men named Hilton.
Don't you ever worry about Jane.
I won't, as long as the older men are like you.
You know something, Anne?
I'm chump enough to go on living on your compliments
for the next six months.
Like a camel and water, you know?
- How long can they go? - I never knew one.
Tony, don't tell me any secrets, but is it action this time?
Down the St. Lawrence, and then I don't even know myself.
- I won't say what I feel. - No, don't.
You'd better get some rest. You look tired.
I will. I have a little letter-writing to do first.
I see.
How often do you write him?
You won't think me foolish if I tell you?
I try to write at least a few lines every night.
You know that's a little nuts.
It's pretty wonderful, too.
Well, good night, Anne.
Good night, Tony.
Come here.
You're a swell guy, Tony.
Go away.
Well, she finally hit one.
Now don't drop it. Bowl it.
It's no use, Bill. I'll never learn.
Sure you will.
- I hurt my thumb. - I'm so sorry. Let me see.
It's your turn now, Bill.
Let's see if you can knock them all down.
Well, I don't know about that.
Like a piece of tape?
Thank you.
It's your turn now, Jane.
I was just... He just gave me a piece of tape.
- Hi, buddy. - Hi.
- Have a smoke? - No.
I'd advise you to mind your own business.
I know she's a nice girl. Anybody could see that.
I don't like your laughing either.
Bill, please come down and show me again how to do it.
Look, buddy, you can have a fight if you want it,
but I was just trying to be friendly.
Well, all right, then.
- Bill, speak to me. - Gee, I'm sorry.
- Look what you've done. - I didn't do anything.
I guess that'll teach him.
You know, I've never been to the beach in my whole life.
- I've never seen the ocean. - You haven't?
I never saw it till a couple of months ago.
But you're a sailor.
- I was brought up on a farm. - I see.
- I've never been on a farm. - You haven't?
I was brought up on an Army post.
I see.
I have to catch a train.
Gotta be back at the base in the morning.
Sure wish you could spend the rest of the evening with us.
No, you don't. I've butted in enough already.
- No, we loved meeting you. - Sure we did.
I'll catch a bus here.
- So long, buddy. - Good-bye.
You've both been swell.
You're the only people I met since I came to town.
Why didn't you go to the canteen?
They're so crowded and everything, and I don't dance so very good.
You and me both.
Next time you come to town, maybe we can all go bowling again.
Gee, I don't know if I'll ever be back this way.
I expect we'll get going any day now.
The war looks pretty good, doesn't it?
It sure does.
Well, good-bye, miss. My name's Harold E. Smith.
I'm Bill Smollett, and this is Miss Hilton.
- How are you? - Jane's my first name.
- Good-bye, Jane. - Good-bye.
- Bye, Harold. - Hal.
Bye, Hal.
- He's nice. - Yeah, he's a nice fella.
You were sweet to him, Bill. I'm sorry about...
I acted like a fool.
- He's good-looking, isn't he? - Is he? I hadn't noticed.
- You must have noticed. - Well, I didn't.
Come on, let's get a soda.
No chocolate. We only have vanilla flavoring, but no ice cream.
- Would you like Victory Punch? - What's that?
It's a loganberry phosphate with lime.
- That sounds fine. - We'll make it two.
But you could have a vanilla soda without any ice cream maybe.
That's right, I could, couldn't I? I'll try it.
One Victory and one vanilla soda with no ice cream.
- Do you mind if I smoke? - Of course not.
Bill, why are you so... so timid about things?
What do you mean, Jane?
I mean about asking if you can smoke.
Nobody else does that.
And, well, I mean everything.
Is it...
I hope you won't think I'm being forward,
but is it something to do with your grandfather?
No, it isn't that.
Although I suppose I've always been sort of scared of Grandpa.
But why?
I dug up a scoop of vanilla ice cream for you.
Please pay the cashier and buy war stamps with your change.
I will.
You see, my father was a soldier.
He was a colonel when he died.
I guess all the Smolletts all the way back were soldiers.
One of them was with Washington at Yorktown.
Although sometimes I think Grandpa just made that one up.
I'm sure he didn't. You ought to be awfully proud.
I'm proud, all right.
But something went wrong with me.
Mother died when I was born, so I never knew her.
Of course I never knew her.
That's a shame.
She could paint pretty well... china and things.
I hope I can show you her work sometime.
That is, if Grandpa...
If Grandpa what?
Well, if I go home.
You see, I haven't lived home since West Point.
West Point?
You don't want to hear all about this, do you?
Not if you don't want me to, Bill.
But I do, of course.
There's no one in the whole world that I'd rather tell.
Isn't your soda all right?
Yeah. I just don't feel much like it.
I thought I did, but...
You don't have to drink it, Bill. Would you rather go home and talk?
We could sit on the porch.
Swell. I'd like that.
So would I.
There. Now we can relax.
You were talking about how your grandfather wanted you to be a soldier.
Would you like a sandwich or something?
He wanted me to be a general.
But didn't you want to be a general?
Well, no, I didn't.
But why not, Bill?
I had an idea it was more important to build things.
I don't mean it isn't important being a soldier.
I don't know how we'd keep the things we build without them.
But you said you went to West Point.
I should think you'd be a lot more than a...
More than a corporal, you mean.
Let's have a picnic sometime. I'll bring a...
Bill, I didn't mean that. It's wonderful being a corporal.
No, you meant that if I went to the Academy,
I ought to be more than a corporal.
Well, you might as well know it.
I was kicked out and I broke Grandpa's heart.
I'm sure it wasn't your fault.
Yes, it was.
Bill, come and sit down.
Look. Grandpa's father carried this watch at Vicksburg.
Grandpa gave it to me on my tenth birthday.
He had it engraved for me. Read it.
I'll light a match.
"To William G. Smollett, the Second,
who will lead men to glory on the battlefield."
You must have been terribly pleased.
I said, "Grandpa, don't people hurt each other in war?"
You see, I was only ten.
He took the watch away from me.
But he gave it back to me again when I entered the Academy.
Jane, I did my best, but I could never make a good officer.
I can't lead men, and I know it.
Even if I'd led my class the way Grandpa...
"Grandpa, Grandpa, Grandpa." What about yourself?
Why is it so important that you satisfy him, the old...
Because he loved me so.
Yeah, I'm sure he did... once.
But all through military school, from the time I was eight,
I kept letting him down.
I never even wanted to play with the tin soldiers he gave me.
Grandpa kept telling me that if I was a Smollett, I'd...
But I guess I was always... well, you know... weak.
I was a joke at the Academy. I only lasted a couple of months.
Grandpa couldn't face his old cronies.
Well, that's it.
Now you can see what a mess I made out of everything.
You've done no such thing.
You're fine and strong, but you're just sensitive... that's all.
But don't you think I'm a failure after everything I've told you?
A failure? Just because you're not an officer?
An officer I know said that you are the boys doing the fighting.
- Lieutenant Willett? - Yes.
You think a lot of him, don't you?
Of course, but what's that got to do with it?
You're a soldier, and I'm... that is, we're proud of you.
And I hope you never get promoted.
All those officers strutting around with their gold braid and everything.
Gee, Jane, I'm so glad you feel that way about it.
But Grandpa...
Bother Grandpa!
There's Soda. You'd better go before we wake the colonel.
He doesn't scare me.
Not anymore, he doesn't.
Jane, let me stay long enough for just one cigarette.
All right.
Provided you don't ask my permission to smoke it.
I won't.
Gee, Jane, I think you're wonderful.
"21/2 minutes... under no circumstances more than 3."
Sometimes I think six minutes would be more in character.
I'll serve the colonel his breakfast this morning, Mother.
What's wrong with you this morning anyway?
First you get up an hour early...
...and then suddenly you've turned into Mother's little helper.
I don't know. I just felt like it somehow.
Not that I object. The next time Brig makes a deal,
she can put it into execution herself.
You don't mind waiting for our breakfast until Brig gets down?
Two sets of breakfasts are about all I can handle.
Mother, do you like Bill?
Yes, of course. I think he's a very nice boy.
A little shy. Did you have a nice time last night?
If he's shy, it's that colonel's fault, the old goat.
That's not a very nice way to talk.
Well, he is. He's just ruined Bill, that's what.
I'm going to have a talk with him.
- I wouldn't do that if I were you. - Why not?
Somebody's got to talk to him.
It's usually a good rule to stay out of other people's business.
But maybe it's better if you learn the hard way.
Go ahead if you want to. You're not a baby anymore.
Just think, in another week, I'll be graduating.
Mother, may I get a war job?
SLC Punk
SNL Best Of Eddie Murphy 1998
SWAT
S Diary 2004
Saathiya CD1
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Saaya CD1
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Safe
Sahara (1943)
Sahara (with Michael Palin) ep1
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Saint Clara
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Salaam Cinema 1995
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Salesman - Albert and David Maysles (1969)
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Samourai Le
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Samurai Assassin 1965
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Sand Pebbles The CD1
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Sands of Iwo Jima
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Santa Claus 2
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Six Days Seven Nights
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Stargate SG1 1x01 Children of the Gods
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Stargate SG1 1x06 Cold Lazarus
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Stargate SG1 1x08 Brief Candle
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Stargate SG1 1x11 Bloodlines
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Stargate SG1 3x16 Urgo
Stargate SG1 3x17 A Hundred Days
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Stargate SG1 3x21 Crystal Skull
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Stargate SG1 4x01 Small Victories
Stargate SG1 4x02 The Other Side
Stargate SG1 4x03 Upgrades
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Stargate SG1 4x05 Divide And Conquer
Stargate SG1 4x06 Window Of Opportunity
Stargate SG1 4x07 Watergate
Stargate SG1 4x08 The First Ones
Stargate SG1 4x09 Scorched Earth
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Stargate SG1 4x11 Point Of No Return
Stargate SG1 4x12 Tangent
Stargate SG1 4x13 The Curse
Stargate SG1 4x14 The Serpents Venom
Stargate SG1 4x15 Chain Reaction
Stargate SG1 4x16 2010
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Stargate SG1 5x01 Enemies
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Stargate SG1 5x08 The Tomb
Stargate SG1 5x09 Between Two Fires
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Stargate SG1 5x13 Proving Ground
Stargate SG1 5x14 48 Hours
Stargate SG1 5x15 Summit
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Stargate SG1 5x17 Failsafe
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Stargate SG1 5x22 Revelations
Stargate SG1 6x01 Redemption Part 1
Stargate SG1 6x02 Redemption Part 2
Stargate SG1 6x03 Descent
Stargate SG1 6x04 Frozen
Stargate SG1 6x05 Nightwalkers
Stargate SG1 6x06 Abyss
Stargate SG1 6x07 Shadow Play
Stargate SG1 6x08 The Other Guys
Stargate SG1 6x09 Allegiance
Stargate SG1 6x10 Cure
Stargate SG1 6x11 Prometheus
Stargate SG1 6x12 Unnatural Selection
Stargate SG1 6x13 Sight Unseen
Stargate SG1 6x14 Smoke n Mirrors
Stargate SG1 6x15 Paradise Lost
Stargate SG1 6x16 Metamorphosis
Stargate SG1 6x17 Disclosure
Stargate SG1 6x18 Forsaken
Stargate SG1 6x19 The Changeling
Stargate SG1 6x20 Memento
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Stargate SG1 6x22 Full Circle
Stargate SG1 7x01 Fallen
Stargate SG1 7x02 Homecoming
Stargate SG1 7x03 Fragile Balance
Stargate SG1 7x04 Orpheus
Stargate SG1 7x05 Revisions
Stargate SG1 7x06 Lifeboat
Stargate SG1 7x07 Enemy Mine
Stargate SG1 7x08 Space Race
Stargate SG1 7x09 Avenger 2 0
Stargate SG1 7x10 Birthright
Stargate SG1 7x10 Heroes II
Stargate SG1 7x11 Evolution I
Stargate SG1 7x12 Evolution II
Stargate SG1 7x13 Grace
Stargate SG1 7x14 Fallout
Stargate SG1 7x15 Chimera
Stargate SG1 7x16 Death Knell
Stargate SG1 7x17 Heroes I
Stargate SG1 7x19 Resurrection
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Starship Troopers (Special Edition)
Starship Troopers 2
Story Of A Kiss
Strada La
Strange aventure de Docteur Molyneux
Street Of Love And Hope (Nagisa Oshima 1959)
Street of shame (Akasen chitai)
Streetcar Named Desire A
Style Wars
Suicide Regimen
Sukces 2003
Summer Tale A 2000
Sunday Lunch (2003)
Super 8 Stories
Superman IV - The Quest for Peace
Surviving the Game
Swedish Love Story A (1970) CD1
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Sweetest Thing The (Unrated Version)
Swept Away
Swordsman III - The East is Red
Sylvester - Canned Feud (1951)
Sylvester - Speedy Gonzales (1955)
Sylvester and Elmer - Kit for Cat (1948)
Sylvester and Porky - Scaredy Cat (1948)
Sylvester and Tweety - Canary Row (1950)
Sylvester and Tweety - Putty Tat Trouble (1951)
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