Gracie talks to George about the similarities of their own married life to that of Bogie and Bacall. Two sultry sirens, two rugged, tough guys… or something. Later, Gracie and George revisit the scene of an early make out session in the park, only to be interupted by good friend, and long time pal, Eddie Cantor. How’s his career doing these days? With a housing shortage in full swing in the post war days, Eddie is having his own housing shortage, with his daughters living at home. Gracie gets the idea to marry off an unmarried daughter to Meredeth Willson. As long as Eddie approves of the situation. Bill Goodwin and Meredeth do their part to pitch the sponsor message with a baseball theme.
As Gracie tries to help Meredeth overcome his shyness, Eddie and George debate on who will get to croon to the young lovers. Eddie coaches Meredeth on the finer points on how to propose, a matter that exposes some secrets behind the proposal and wedding festivities that George and Gracie enjoyed. The youngsters have their private moment, while the oldsters spy on them from the bushes, and give the listener a play by play of the romantic action. Meredeth provides the musical interlude for yet another commercial from Bill Goodwin.
Are wedding bells in store for Meredeth and Eddie’s daughter? Will it solve Eddie’s housing trouble, and his sleepless nights on the park bench? The Happy Postman enters to hear of the news, but will he have any marital advice for the lovebirds? The guest list keeps growing, and the housing pinch is growing in proportion. Soon Eddie has more company than he bargained for on his lowly park bench.