The weather, celebrities on the beach, and the latest in swim wear get the attention of Jack’s monolog.
Lifeguard, Gilbert Gurgle is on hand to tell us about water safety, using his watery sounding voice. The Page Cavanaugh Trio sing, I Can’t Give You Anything but Love.
Hit music, namely a chart topper called, Bloop Bleep seem to have no reason for being a hit. Jack has a psychiatrist, actually Hans Conried, on hand to try to analyze how such crazy things happen.
Spoofing kiddie shows again, Jack pokes fun at cereal companies who typically sponsor those kinds of shows. He has a kiddie member of Uncle Jack’s Clubhouse repeat the club oath. Terrance has a problem he needs to tell Jack about, girls. Should the kid think of other hobbies instead? Trudy Irwin sings, That’s My Desire.
The Brittish invasion into pop culture is the motive behind this spoof of what a Western might look like, if it were produced in the UK. Jack is the singing cowboy who returns to his lady love, after riding the range. He is soon faced with the problem of a rival, bad guy, and cattle rustler. With the help of Reginald, the wonder horse, Jack soon makes work of his tennis playing tough guy.
PS: Walter Tetley does a great job as Terrance, the kid in the fictional club house. Also, the horse bit is way too close to the bit that Mel Blanc made famous on a Buck Benny sketch. Though some may argue the cowboy sketch here is also close to a Buck Benny installment, and maybe it is. The characters are different, and Jack Paar uses his own style at poking fun. His comments to the other characters dialog is more of an aside to the audience than actual lines in the drama. Jack Benny would also do this at times, but only once in a while. Benny was more likely to stay in character as a participant.