The vaudeville team of Wheeler and Woolsey may be forgotten today, but in the early 1930s their films easily outgrossed those of the Marx Brothers and W.C. Fields. I haven't seen enough of their stuff to develop a taste for it, but what I have seen is pretty passable—nutty on the corny, conservative side, creative but much less threatening than the Marxes. This 1933 vehicle was written by Joseph L. Mankiewicz, presumably in the same strange style he brought to bear on the memorable Million Dollar Legs the year before. With Hugh Herbert and Edgar Kennedy; William A. Seiter directed. 61 min.