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This is an ORIGINAL Folded One-Sheet Movie poster, measuring 27” x41” , that was used in the French Canadian Country. It has a lot of tape marks around edges wear in folds and sides. and the original title has been painted over with the french title, SAIPAN. It features a great combat artwork for the1960 action war Drama,Hell to Eternity Director:Phil KarlsonScreenplay by Ted Sherdeman & Walter Roeber Schmidt THE MARINES' BATTLE CRY OF THE SOUTH PACIFIC! When his adoptive Japanese-American family is sent to Manzanar after Pearl Harbor, a young Chicano enlists in the marines to become a hero in the Battle of Saipan. True life story of Guy Gabaldon, a Los Angeles Hispanic boy raised in the 1930s by a Japanese-American foster family. Later, during the war, as his foster parents are interned at a camp for Japanese Americans, Gabaldon's ability to speak Japanese helps him become a lone-operating Marine hero. During the bloody capture of the island of Saipan, he convinces 800 Japanese to surrender after their general commits suicide. The entire cast included: Jeffrey Hunter... Guy GabaldonDavid Janssen... BillVic Damone... PetePatricia Owens... Sheila LincolnRichard Eyer... Guy, as a boyJohn Larch... Capt. SchwabeBill Williams... LeonardMichi Kobi... SonoGeorge Shibata... Kaz UneReiko Sato... FamikaRichard Gardner... PolaskiBob Okazaki... Papa UneGeorge Matsui... George, as a boyNicky Blair... MartiniGeorge Takei... George (as George Takai)Poster still has great colorful art and graphics. It does have some corner wear from use and the Canada stamp. Nice to display or the vintage movie poster lover!MORE INFO ON JEFFREY HUNTER: Jeffrey Hunter (November 25, 1926 – May 27, 1969) was a film and television actor.He was born Henry Herman McKinnies, Jr., in New Orleans, Louisiana, and raised in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, where he graduated from Whitefish Bay High School, and began acting in local theater and radio in his early teens. He served stateside in the United States Navy, in World War II, then studied theatre at Northwestern University.In 1950, while a graduate student in radio at the University of California, Los Angeles and appearing in a college play, he was spotted by talent scouts and offered a two-year motion picture contract by 20th Century-Fox that was eventually extended to 1959. He made his Hollywood debut in Fourteen Hours (1951), had star billing by Red Skies of Montana (1952), and first billing in Sailor of the King (1953).Hunter's handsome looks and gentle manner recalled two earlier Fox stars, Tyrone Power and the young Henry Fonda. A loan-out to co-star with John Wayne in the title roles of the now-classic western The Searchers (1956) began the first of three pictures he made with director John Ford; the other two films he made with Ford were The Last Hurrah (1958) and Sergeant Rutledge (1960).Ford also recommended Hunter to director Nicholas Ray for the role of Jesus Christ in the Biblical film King of Kings (1961), a difficult part met by critical reaction that ranged from praise to ridicule. Among an all-star cast in the World War II battle epic The Longest Day (1962), he provided a climactic heroic act of leading an ultimately successful attempt to breach the defense wall atop Normandy's Omaha Beach but dying in the process.Having guest-starred on television dramas since the mid-1950s, Hunter was now offered a two-year contract by Warner Brothers that included starring as circuit-riding Texas lawyer Temple Lea Houston, the youngest son of Sam Houston, in the NBC series Temple Houston (1963-64), which Hunter's production company co-produced.Although Temple Houston did not survive its first season, NBC offered him the lead role of Captain Christopher Pike in "The Cage", the pilot episode of a new science fiction series, Star Trek. Hunter decided to concentrate on motion pictures such as Brainstorm, and declined to film a second Star Trek pilot requested by NBC in 1965; the lead in the series was then made into a different character, James T. Kirk, a role given to William Shatner. Later that year, Hunter filmed the pilot for yet another NBC series, the espionage thriller Journey Into Fear, which the network failed to pick up.With the demise of the studio contract system in the early 1960s and the outsourcing of much feature production, Hunter, like many other leading men of the 1950s, had to find work in B movies produced in Europe, Hong Kong, and Mexico, with the occasional television guest part in Hollywood.Hunter's first marriage was to actress Barbara Rush (1950–1955) with whom he had a son, Christopher, in 1952.From 1957–1967, he was married to model Dusty Bartlett. He adopted her son, Steele, and the couple had two other children, Todd and Scott.He married actress Emily McLaughlin in February, 1969. Less than three months later, while flying back to the U.S. from Spain after filming Viva America!, he suffered the signs of a stroke. After recovering at a hospital in Los Angeles, he suffered another stroke while at home, causing a fall and a skull fracture, ultimately resulting in cerebral hemorrhage. He died the following day from his injuries and was interred in the Glen Haven Memorial Park cemetery, in Sylmar, California.MORE INFO ON DAVID JANSSEN: David Janssen (March 27, 1931 – February 13, 1980) was a Golden Globe-winning Emmy Award- nominated American film and television actor who is best known for his starring role as Dr. Richard Kimble in the hit television series The Fugitive (1963–1967) with Barry MorseJanssen was born David Harold Meyer in Naponee, Nebraska, to banker Harold Edward Meyer (May 12, 1906 – November 4, 1990) and Berniece Graf (May 11, 1910 – November 26, 1995). They were married on May 22, 1930, in Nebraska and divorced in 1935. Following his parents' divorce, his mother moved with five-year-old David to Los Angeles, California. She eventually married Eugene Janssen (February 18, 1918 – March 30, 1996) on September 29, 1940 in Los Angeles. His father married Reva Kroeger in 1941. David used his stepfather's name after he entered show business as a child. He attended Fairfax High School in Los Angeles. His first film part was at the age of thirteen, and by his twenty-fifth birthday, he had appeared in twenty films and served two years as an enlisted man in the United States Army. During his Army days Janssen became friends with fellow soldiers Martin Milner and Clint Eastwood.Janssen appeared in many television series before he landed programs of his own. In 1956, he and Peter Breck appeared in John Bromfield's syndicated series Sheriff of Cochise in the episode "The Turkey Farmers". Later, he guest starred on NBC's medical drama The Eleventh Hour in the role of Hal Kincaid in the 1962 episode "Make Me a Place", with series co-stars Wendell Corey and Jack Ging. He joined Milner in a 1962 episode of Route 66 as the character Kamo in the episode "One Tiger to a Hill."He starred in the television series Richard Diamond, Private Detective (1957-60), the hit Quinn Martin production The Fugitive (1963-67), O'Hara, U.S. Treasury (1971–72), and Harry O (1974–76). The final episode of the hit television series The Fugitive still holds the record to this date for the greatest number of American homes with television sets to watch a TV serial, at 72% in August 1967. His films include To Hell and Back, the autobiography of Audie Murphy, who is considered the most decorated soldier in the military history of the United States, John Wayne's The Green Berets (1968), the science fiction film Marooned, and a starring role in Generation, a comedy that also featured Pete Duel, Kim Darby, and Carl Reiner. At the time of his death, Janssen had just begun filming a television movie playing the part of Father Damien, the priest who dedicated himself to the leper colony on the island of Molokai. The part was eventually reassigned to actor Ken Howard.He was married twice, first to Ellie Graham on August 23, 1959 in Las Vegas, Nevada; they divorced on August 23, 1969. He dated actress Rosemary Forsyth for a few years. From October 4, 1975 to his death, he was married to sometime actress and model Dani Crayne Greco, born Darlyne Danielle Swanson on December 25, 1934 in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Dani was previously married to singer Buddy Greco; they divorced in April 1974.A smoker and a heavy drinker, plus a constant worker, Janssen was only 48 when he died of a sudden heart attack in 1980 in Malibu, California two days into filming. He was interred in the Hillside Memorial Cemetery in Culver City, California.Winning buyder agrees in advance to pay an additional $5.95 for un-insured U.S.A. 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