Don takes us back to the evening before, when Mary, Phil, and Dennis rave over the Danny Kaye movie they just saw, The Kid from Brooklyn. The compliments have Jack in a dark mood. Jack pokes fun at Danny’s rapid fire, scat style singing style. The gang split up, but Dennis walks with the brooding Jack, whose critique of Danny Kaye’s films make Jack seem more than a little jealous over the new comedian’s performance. Can Jack leap over a fire plug as easily as Dennis?
Dennis goes his own way, just in time for Danny Kaye to show up on the sidewalk. Suddenly Jack spouts out the wonders of the movie. Danny isn’t buying the false praise. The two soon become so engrossed in teaming up for a film, they overlook a crime in progress. Right on the sidewalk, Dann Kaye breaks out into song with his hit, Concerto for Tongue and orchestra.
Later, Jack finds himself locked out of his house, and he tells Rochester about how he liked the movie. Rochester tucks himself in for the night, but Jack goes to the library to unwind. A phonograph record presents Don Wilson, the Sportsmen, and the commercial. With a theme in the film earlier involving ghosts, Jack reads a ghost tory. The normally timid person around spooky things, Rochester, tries to give Jack a scare.
The spooky tale finds Danny Kaye, as disembodied voices haunting Jack. Is it for real, or is Jack going to remain in a state of denial. Danny Kaye’s ghost tries his best to convince him.