When Margie goes to her father for investment advice and he doesn't give her the answer she wants, she decides to look for another investor who will. But when Margie finds that she bought a... See full summary »

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(teleplay), (teleplay) (as G. Carleton Brown) | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Episode complete credited cast:
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...
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Willie Walker
Don Hayden ...
Freddie Wilson
'Brother' Frank Jares ...
Sir MacGregor (as Frank Jares)
Dick Elliott ...
Edward Kinka
Herb Vigran ...
Toomey
Frank J. Scannell ...
1st Reporter (as Frank Scannell)
Ralph Brooks ...
2nd Reporter
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Storyline

When Margie goes to her father for investment advice and he doesn't give her the answer she wants, she decides to look for another investor who will. But when Margie finds that she bought a wrestler, her father hits the rood - and sets out to teach her a lesson. But Margie is determined to show her father she knew what she was doing. Written by Michelle

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Comedy

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Release Date:

25 October 1952 (USA)  »

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Sound Mix:

(Western Electric Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

 
My Little Margie: Missing Link should be amusing for early '50s sitcom fans
6 September 2006 | by (Baton Rouge, La.) – See all my reviews

Margie goes to her father's loan company to borrow some money so she can invest wisely. She then accidentally buys a wrestler! Vern, her father, is not too thrilled with Margie's investment. The wrestler threatens anyone who gets angry with (her father) or kisses (boyfriend Freddie) Margie. He later reveals to father he lets anyone who tells sob story to him win. Vern goes to wrestler's opponent and tells him what he just heard. That opponent tells his own sob story in ring but then Margie kisses him and wrestler throws him out into the audience where Vern is setting! There's some other plot points in this episode but I'll let you find out for yourself. This is another silly but amusing story by the show's writers that should be funny enough for those that like this sort of thing. If you like what I just described and is interested in what filmed sitcoms were like in the 1950s, this show is certainly worth a look.


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