After a ship wreck, Bing and Bob tell about their ordeal on a life raft, before coming aground, and finding a camel. They ride and sing, the Road to Morocco. Finding a windfall of free food, Bing and Bob wonder at the commotion they hear. Bob is nervous, and outraged when he learns that
Bing just sold him.
While Bing’s conscience plagues him with guilt, he gets a note from Bob, telling him to flee. In the evening, the sound of song wafts through the air. Ginny Simms sings, Constantly I Look for You. Imagine Bing’s surprise to find his cousin installed as the new prince. How could being forced to marry Ginny Simms be a bad thing? Given his chance to do his own romancing, Bing croons to the princess with, Moonlight Becomes You. It’s made known that the hand of the princess comes with a price, and Bob is more than willing to let Bing handle the death match.
Without telling how they made their escape, we join Bing and Bob again as they travel through the desert. Finding themselves in jail, the guys escape, only to return to the wedding party. They still need to make their escape, but what about the girl? Will one of them be roped into a marriage? Back in the studio, Bing and Bob finish recounting their tale of adventure to Cecil B DeMille and the listening audience.
Note: Jokes and ad libs abound on the real life of Bing and Bob. Including race horses, current war and world events, and even crocodiles that have good teeth because they use Pepsodent. Of course, the road films starred Dorothy Lamor, but for the Lux Radio productions, the original cast couldn’t always be secured. The commercial in the show is from a much later date, since it has nothing to do with Lux flakes, and makes mention of other Road films as late as 1952.