I went to see this movie with my father when I was a kid. I have no idea why he and I went and left the rest of the family behind, but I think it might have been because he wanted to see Marilyn Monroe, who has a small role in it. I'm pretty sure that when this movie was released (1952), Monroe was just beginning to make a splash in Hollywood. For some reason I even remember (or think I do; memory is a tricky thing) where we sat in the theater.
Another memorable thing about the movie is that it's the first anthology movie I ever saw. It has five O. Henry stories, each one directed by a different director.
And a third memorable thing, though you wouldn't know it from the poster, is that John Steinbeck introduces the film and does a little narration. Even as a kid I was impressed by writers, and this was the first time I'd ever seen one in a movie.
For me, the two most memorable segments of the film are "The Last Leaf" (I can still remember the final scene in that one) and "The Gift of the Magi." Since I hadn't read anything by O. Henry at the time I saw the movie, the surprise endings really surprised me. I also got a kick out of "The Ransom of Red Chief." Later on in my life, I read "The Cop and the Anthem" in high school and a few years later found myself teaching it to my own classes, but I remember that one only vaguely. I don't remember the fifth story, "The Clarion Call," at all.
This is a very old-fashioned movie, with sentimentality and humor of a kind you don't see these days. You can see the various parts on YouTube if you're so inclined. Watch one when you're in a nostalgic mood.