The Flag 1965

A sly critique of the communist regime in Poland, one of the carefree participants disrupts a patriotic march by retrieving a collection of unnecessary "bourgeois" items from inside his head. It introduces the disunity in their ranks as everyone starts playing with objects brought by him.

Dog-Gone 1926

Bonzo the pup has adventures at the zoo with a zebra, tiger, elephant, and pelican. The pup is mistaken by the keeper for a "striped bonzosaurus."

The Cure 1924

Max has a toothache, and it's up to The Clown and a bespectacled rabbit to pull out the aching tooth.

The Banker's Daughter 1927

Oswald is fired from his job as a limousine driver for flirting with the boss' daughter. But when the boss' bank is robbed by Pete, it's Oswald to the rescue!

Happy-Go-Luckies 1923

In Happy-Go-Luckies a pair of ukulele-strumming railroad hoboes fake their way into a dog show and make off with the prize loot. “Two heads are better than one” is the moral. To modern eyes, our trickster duo may look like two dogs—in the show they pretend to be one long dog—but audiences of the ’20s would have recognized a dog-and-cat team. The black body, white face, and sharp ears would have been most familiar from the greatest jazz-era trickster cat, Felix. Dogs and cats—much easier to animate than humans—were everywhere in silent cartoons. Terry, like most early film animators, had begun as a newspaper cartoonist, and his first strip, working with his brother as a teenager for the San Francisco Call, was about the adventures of a dog named Alonzo.

Riding the Rails 1938

Betty Boop goes to work on the subway (Trample 'Em R.R. Co.); Pudgy the Pup follows her and gets more ride than he bargained for.

The Horse on the Merry-Go-Round 1938

Weary of his running-in-circles existence as a merry-go-round horse, the little hobby-horse gets a case of wanderlust. That night he gets out after the fair has closed and takes in the world of the Crazy House, the Wax Museum, the Ferris Wheel and a roller coaster. Battered and beaten from his adventures, he concludes he is better off on his stand at the merry-go-round.

Cops Is Always Right 1938

Popeye is heading over to see Olive when he hits a traffic island where a cop is directing traffic; when he gets there, he manages to get more tickets for blowing his horn and parking illegally. The cop rings the bell, and Popeye manages to wreck Olive's apartment by dropping what he's doing, each time he writes a ticket.

Hold It! 1938

When the lights of the city go dim, all of the kitties are let outdoors to prowl. Holding a meeting, they come up with a plan to rid themselves of a neighboring dog. The cats proceed to torment him, chase him with a water hose, and try feeding him.

Plumbing Is a 'Pipe' 1938

Olive has a small leak in a pipe; she makes the mistake of calling Wimpy to fix it, and the even bigger mistake of asking Popeye to help her do something until Wimpy can arrive. Meanwhile, Wimpy keeps realizing he's forgotten his tools, his gloves, etc. and going back. Popeye finally eats his spinach and manages some fixes to the system.

The Bookworm 1939

Three witches need a worm to complete their potion; they dispatch a raven to catch one, and he goes after a bookworm. He chases the worm into the horror section, where the monsters attack but soon, Paul Revere rides Black Beauty to the rescue, along with the Police Gazette, and other assorted war heroes; eventually, the Boy Scouts build a match-stick bridge, leading the worm to safety.

He Dood It Again 1943

Mighty Mouse animated short, although here he is still called Super Mouse. Saul's Lunch Wagon is quiet during the day. At night, all the mice hold a jitterbug dance party! Super Mouse battles a gang of pesky cats who are trying to eat the mice who hang out after hours in the diner. A sequence with hot jazz music is featured as the mice swing and dance to the beat.

Cow-Cow Boogie 1943

The foreman of the "Lazy S Ranch" is getting much work out of his shiftless cowhands until a black cowboy on a donkey comes riding' along singing "Cow Cow Boogie."

The Stork's Holiday 1943

The stork tells about a harrowing encounter with a gun emplacement. As a result, he declares himself "closed for the duration."

The Uninvited Pest 1943

Barney is settling in for his hibernation when a squirrel spots his bedtime snack: a bowl of walnuts. The squirrel sneaks in and wakes Barney up. Barney chases out the squirrel, who proceeds to drop first the nut, then himself, down Barney's noisy tin roof.