A mild-mannered young man has left home, and is now playing the piano in a bar in the west. The dangerous criminal Dagger-Tooth Dan enters the bar where the young man is playing. Soon ... See full summary »
After numerous failed attempts to commit suicide, our hero (Lloyd) runs into a lawyer who is looking for a stooge to stand in as a groom in order to secure an inheritance for his client (... See full summary »
After a wild bachelor party, our hero finds himself aboard a sailing vessel where he encounters numerous adventures. In a dream sequence, he fantasizes that the ship is seized by a band of female pirates.
The young couple have decided to marry and it is time to ask the father for the hand of his daughter. Problem is, the father does not want to give the daughter away. So every time he goes ... See full summary »
Suburban neighbors (Lloyd and Pollard) join together to build a garden shed, but through carelessness, wind up ruining the garden, as well as the laundry, which is drying in the yard. ... See full summary »
A mild-mannered young man has left home, and is now playing the piano in a bar in the west. The dangerous criminal Dagger-Tooth Dan enters the bar where the young man is playing. Soon afterwards, the local sheriff also arrives, with some letters that he has received. Dan notices the letters, and he switches the information in them to make the sheriff think that the piano player is the dangerous one. Written by
A successful pianist, Harold Lloyd goes west, where he is less appreciated, to tickle the ivories at the "Howling Poodle Tango Bar". There, dastardly gunslinger William Blasdell (as Dagger-Tooth Dan) makes Mr. Lloyd's life difficult; he steals Lloyd's earnings and makes time with Bebe Daniels. Then, to avoid the attentions of sheriff Charles Stevenson (as Whooping-Cough Charlie), he infers Lloyd is the tough "Two-Gun Gussie". The funnier film moments follow, with Lloyd pretending to be a fearless hombre. "Snub" Pollard is good, as the bartender.
*** Two-Gun Gussie (5/19/18) Alf Goulding ~ Harold Lloyd, William Blasdell, 'Snub' Pollard
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