Directed by Peter Tewksbury
Meanwhile, the town has a scandal following the murder of the local pharmacist Wilby. Although a shady gambler is arrested, Walter realizes that the real killer is Nita, one of Wilby’s employees.
Walter successfully gets Nita to confess during a Chautauqua performance, where she makes public the sexual harassment that Wilby directed at her. Nita’s self-defense plea frees the wrongly jailed man, but Charlene is outraged that Walter used the crime to financially enrich the Chautauqua, and attempts to quit.
Walter attempts to reason with Charlene, but when she refuses to give in, he deceives her and uses the local police force to be sure that she must leave on the train with the rest of the troupe.
Elvis Presley as Walter Hale
Clean Up Your Own Back Yard
Swing Down Sweet Chariot
Violet (Flower of NYU)
Signs of the Zodiac
Doodle Doo Doo
The Whiffenpoof Song
The Trouble with Girls (full title: The Trouble with Girls (and How to Get Into It)) is a 1969 film starring Elvis Presley. It was one of his final acting roles, along with the same year's Change of Habit.
The only Elvis movie to have a subtitle in its name, it is an odd mixture of music, comedy, and melodrama. The Trouble with Girls is also unique because Elvis is on screen for less than half the film.
It is based on the 1960 novel Chautauqua by Day Keene (1904–1969) and Dwight Vincent Babcock (1909–1979), which was published by Putnam.