Oswald's country is at war, like many other volunters he joins the army and finds himself soon in the trenches. A short battle leaves him wounded, but at least in the field hospital where his girlfriend is working.
Oswald is off to see his sweetheart when he is passed by a rival in a faster car. He takes the lead, though, when both drivers encounter a mud puddle; Oswald isn't afraid to get a little ... See full summary »
Oswald and his girlfriend, Ortensia go to the circus. While she is impressed by the high wire act, Oswald in an attempt to prove how brawny he is, climbs the wire to perform, which upsets the ring master, from which, high-jinx pursue.
The film follows the misadventures of Oswald and his roughneck pal, Putrid Pete, as they ride a freight car loaded with animals and devise ways to cook a meal using the tools at hand. When ... See full summary »
It's interesting how Oswald and the bears have a strong familiarity about them....
This is one of the last Oswald cartoons that Walt Disney produced before leaving Universal and creating his own studio and own characters this same year. In light of this, it's really interesting to see this particular cartoon, as Oswald has begun looking more and more like Mickey Mouse--as do the baby bears you'll see in this one. It's pretty easy to see how one inspired the other after you see "Tall Timber".
This cartoon finds Oswald in the great outdoors. However, it isn't easy--as he first has a tough time riding the rapids in his canoe and later he meets up with some tough bears. Throughout, Oswald is his usual plucky self and it's not surprising that he gets the better of the bears, as, after all, he's Oswald. Overall, while it's not a great Oswald cartoon, it is quite good--and quite watchable today.
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