Every Girl Should Be Married

Synopsis: A willful woman concocts an elaborate scheme to trap a handsome pediatrician into marriage.
Genre: Comedy
Director(s): Don Hartman
Production: RKO Radio Pictures Inc.
  1 nomination.
 
IMDB:
6.3
APPROVED
Year:
1948
85 min
20 Views

THE RACE FOR HUSBANDS

We will not change the world.

Why can not we

send them flowers?

dinner invite?

Take the self campaign?

With out of gas?

Maybe, if we said ...

Certainly, I will not meet

idal man today.

Maybe not even this week.

Or even the New Year!

But when I see it,

I reconnatrai!

Harry will serve there?

Order for me, Julie.

I'll magazines.

What do you want?

It is so beautiful ...

I'll eat anything!

Forgiveness. After you.

Thank you.

How many do you have?

From this ... how many do you have?

- No, fortunately!

- Thankfully?

I'm not married.

Give me a box.

You smoke the pipe, Anabel?

I relieve you of your rflexions!

How cute!

Do not you imagine his father?

I reprsente the

as if he was here.

If you find a cretonne clear

tell me.

Is not this the cottage Moon

honey we saw Sycamore Lane?

But of course!

You remember you?

Check out this comfortable chair

front of the fire!

Do not you see someone in ...

with a pipe and a book?

And the child's bedroom

is not it perfect?

I would add a terrace ...

It shows you a picture of a

home and you already installed it!

With what we earn,

not to mention deductions and impts

should be 5 years to buy

that horse!

Everything is well drawn plans.

A young girl is well

combine his case.

This is know the difference between ...

a simple soldier and General.

Here's your egg salad

My gnral!

And pickle?

Busy, these days,

Mr. Gogarty?

Attention to magazines.

If a customer wanted.

I'll buy it,

instead of a dessert.

It's not too early!

I'll take a dozen.

Bottles!

Of course he's married!

Who is married?

How do I know?

Do not you think that marriage?

Items for children

layettes, keyrings ...

Chantilly lace

background of blue crpe ...

These are stores Roger Sanford,

not the Folies-Bergre!

Happy birthday, Suzy.

You do not recognize me?

I was at the bar ...

The magazine Better Babies!

Sure, of course.

I send you dresses

As soon as they arrive.

Since I know you,

if you serve me?

I want to see slippers

of babies. A shoelaces.

We have them.

For your nephew, maybe?

Trs pretty. They are fourrs.

I see. No. Those

you advertise, the "Winkie-Woolies".

Here's the "Winkie-Woolies".

That's what I want.

I'll take 14 pairs.

9 5 blue and pink.

Please send Miss Hazel ...

Miss Hazel?

Williebrand ...

It is a gift, send

Housewives Childhood Fernwood.

Childhood home! This is lovely!

And it explains everything!

Really? I am delighted.

- Invoice to me. "Doctor ..."

- Doctor!

Dr. Madison W. Brown,

710 North Rexford Drive.

This is wonderful! I mean:

you're a doctor,

you gurissiez people

and we have got to know.

The world is small.

Is not it? Especially in April!

You will always find me here.

Anabel Sims.

And since you love babies ...

Not at all.

I find unbearable.

Attention! Okay?

You almost put me earth!

When they are really sick,

I'll send you my bill.

I have no doubt.

Come, children,

it does not take us seriously.

Hello Hank. It is better dad

a poker player.

Another client.

She phoned it ran.

But it is 18 h 15!

I have not arrested him the day.

It is free qu' this hour.

But I am having dinner 19

at Caroline Davis.

You will be late.

Regain your firm.

Stop driving me

wand, Mary.

What have I become ... employ

office boy or scheduled!

So shut up. You're pediatrician

and the best ever!

Open the drawer to invoices

and take a thousand dollars for you.

Tchez and return the appointment

tomorrow!

Are you alone?

Yes!

I wanted

an interview with you.

I could not come sooner ...

and I wanted to see you.

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Stephen Morehouse Avery

Stephen Morehouse Avery (December 20, 1893 – February 10, 1948) was an American author of Hollywood screenplays. His daughter is the actress Phyllis Avery. Avery was born to Charles M. and Jesse Avery in Webster Groves, a suburb of St. Louis, Missouri. The senior Avery was a cashier at an insurance company. Stephen Avery attended the University of Missouri at Columbia and was employed in Detroit, Michigan, before he began professional writing.Avery wrote for national publications until 1933, when he began to specialize in screenplays. His work included Wharf Angel (1934), Our Little Girl (1935), One Rainy Afternoon (1936) with Ida Lupino and Francis Lederer, The Gorgeous Hussy (1936) with Joan Crawford, I'll Take Romance (1937), Four Mothers (1941), The Male Animal (1942), starring Henry Fonda and Olivia de Havilland and based on a James Thurber play. and Deep Valley (1947), with Ida Lupino and Dane Clark, the story of a lonely woman living on a farm who is smitten by an escaped convict.Shortly before his death of a heart attack at his Los Angeles, California, apartment at the age of fifty-four, Avery penned the scripts for The Woman in White (1948) and Every Girl Should Be Married (1948), a romantic comedy starring Cary Grant and Betsy Drake. In 1935, he was nominated with Don Hartman for an Academy Award for Best Story for The Gay Deception, a film unrelated to homosexuality and not to be confused with two other comedy films with similar titles, The Gay Deceiver (1926) and The Gay Deceivers (1969). In the story, Mirabel, portrayed by Frances Dee, wins a $5,000 lottery, a near fortune in 1935, and moves to New York City, where she meets Sandro, played by Francis Lederer, a bellboy who is really a prince. The film was directed by William Wyler.Avery was survived by his wife, the former Marian Baldwin, and his only child, Phyllis Avery (born 1924), who launched her acting career in 1951. Among other stars, Phyllis Avery was cast opposite Charlton Heston, George Gobel, Richard Egan, Chuck Connors, Lew Ayres, and Ray Milland. more…

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Submitted on August 05, 2018

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"Every Girl Should Be Married" Scripts.com. STANDS4 LLC, 2019. Web. 19 Oct. 2019. <https://www.scripts.com/script/every_girl_should_be_married_7794>.

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