Get Outta Town (February 24, 1960)
Released on February 24, 1962: (running time 63 minutes) A gangster returns to his hometown to find the killer of his younger brother and has the cops, the syndicate and his old crime buddies to contend with.
Produced by Charles Davis and Doug Wilson
Directed by Charles Davis
Written by Bob Wehling
The Actors: Doug Wilson (Kelly Olesen), Jeanne Baird (Jill), Marilyn O'Connor (Claire), Tony Louis (Rico), Frank Harding (Sergeant Wills), Steve Bradley (Officer Kemper), Beppie De Vries (Mother Olesen), Tommy Holden (Squirrel), Lee Kross (Tony), Pete Lopez (Cisco), Gene Terry (Alex), Sam Chiodo (Rocky), Frank McCully (Johnny, first bartender), Robert Biggers (Charlie, second bartender), Edith Clair (waitress Cheryl), Fred Chiodo (Ace), John O'Hara (drunk), Val Casey (prostitute), Howard Vaughan (Roger), Tom O'Connell (bystander), Byrd Holland (police officer), Sol Marroquin (gambling bookie)
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Unique Jazzy Crime Noir
This is an independently produced film, financed by the director and the leading man. It is generally agreed that when President John F. Kennedy gave his inaugural speech on a cold morning on January 20, 1961 and had the audacity to NOT wear a hat, the era of men wearing hats when outdoors was at an end until the current era of the ubiquitous 'baseball cap' began. A year earlier, as this film was produced, the 'Dragnet' style cop still wore a proper hat . . . but this noir drama features much more than the evolution of men's hats . . . You will hear beatnik bongo drums and jazzy music in the background . . . Edward G. Robinson might have rolled over in his grave, except he still had 13 years to enjoy when this movie came out, and it is even possible that he watched the movie.
This hybrid noir crime story is about three gangsters - Kelly, Rico and Tony - in the 1950's they tore up the city and were the biggest gangsters around, but by 1960 things had changed. Kelly had gone to San Francisco and turned over a new leaf and become a dock worker earning an honest living. Tony kept the old gang together and remained hunted gangsters in town and Rico . . . . Well . . . . Rico joined the new crime kings in town . . . The Syndicate . . . the feared, whispered about, crime kings that took over from the small time gangsters.
Clean-living Kelly, who has been out of town changing his life for the better, discovers that back home his younger brother has died.His death was listed as an accident by the cops, but Kelly knows that his kid brother was murdered, and he knows that one of his old crime buddies is responsible . . . But which one? Kelly is determined to discover his brother's killer and extract the revenge that the killer deserves . . . complete with bongo drums and jazz trumpets in the background. Pop a big bowl of white kernel popcorn with plenty of warm melted butter drizzled over it and enjoy the show.
Beppie De Vries
Doug Wilson and Lee Cross
Doug Wilson and Doris Hill
Doug Wilson, Steve Bradley and Frank Harding
Doug Wilson and Tom O'Connell
Doug Wilson kisses Jeanne Baird
Edith Clair and Doug Wilson
Frank Harding and Steve Bradley
Jeanne Baird and Doug Wilson
Jeanne Baird and Tony Louis
Lee Kross and Doug Wilson
Lee Kross and Douglas Wilson
Marilyn O'Connor and Douglas Wilson
Steve Bradley and Frank Harding
Tommy Holden and Doug Wilson
Tony Louis and Doug Wilson
Tony Louis and Frank McCully