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Woody Woodpecker Season06 Episode06 - The Loose Nut

Woody Woodpecker is a fictional animated character anthropomorphic woodpecker who appeared in theatrical short films produced by the Walter Lantz Studio and distributed by Universal Pictures during the golden age of American animation

Night Fright

A rocket crashes and a mutant monster is on the loose! It's John Agar to the rescue in this low budget chiller

High society

Mickey lives with his Uncle Pat, and they frequently have corned beef for dinner. The gang meanwhile steals fruit from the local merchant by using a funnel and a drainpipe. The police officer who catches them wants to teach them a lesson, and then goes to get corned beef dinner with Pat. Mickey is soon adopted by his Aunt Kate to make him into a little gentleman. She and her butler bathe him down, slick back his hair and put him in a Little Lord Fauntleroy suit. To make things worse is Mickey's Cousin Percy who make his life even more miserable. During a time when Aunt Kate is out, Uncle Pat and the gang pay a visit, and with Pat keeping the butler out of the way, Mickey and the gang have some fun. They ride the dumbwaiter, slide down the banister into cushions, slide on liquid soap over the kitchen floor and Mary finds her way to Aunt Kate's room and plays dress-up in her dresses and jewelry. Farina, meanwhile, pours a bottle of liquor into the fish bowl and watches the fish get drunk! By now, the butler is loose and calls for the police, but Farina ups the ante by calling on the fire department and an ambulance as well. Aunt Kate returns to discover the disaster and realizes that bringing Mickey to her home was a big mistake, allowing him to head home with Pat and the gang

Number, please?

While at an amusement park, trying vainly to forget the girl he has lost, a young man sees the girl with her new boyfriend. When her dog gets loose in the park, both suitors have to help her catch it. Then, the girl's uncle, a balloonist, gives her a pass for two in his balloon, provided that her mother approves. She then offers to take along the first of her admirers who is able to get her mother's consent

Just neighbors

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. Further mayhem ensues when chickens are set loose

The Rogue's tavern

A mad killer is on the loose in a hotel on a dark, gloomy night

Ghosts on the Loose

Glimpy's surprisingly beautiful sister (Ava Gardner) is getting married to Jack (Rick Vallin), a young engineer, and moving to a 'bargain' suburban house neither has ever seen.
During the honeymoon, the East Side Kids decide to fix up the house for the newlyweds...but mistakenly pick the 'haunted' house next door, which is occupied by some mysterious live men (Bela Lugosi), dodging in and out of secret panels and clearly up to no good

Rogue's tavern

A mad killer is on the loose in a hotel on a dark, gloomy night

The sadist

This is believed to be the first feature film based on real life serial killers Charles Starkweather and Caril Fugate.
Mainstream Hollywood would not produce films inspired by the pair until a decade after this one.
A number of films were inspired by the duo (some very loosely) and included such major examples as Terrence Malick's Badlands (1973) and Oliver Stone's Natural Born Killers (1994)

The secret weapon

Sherlock Holmes and the secret weapon (1943) is the fourth in the Sherlock Holmes (1939 film series) series of Sherlock Holmes films. The film is credited as an adaptation of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's Holmes tale "The Adventure of the Dancing Men," but the only element of the source material to be used is the dancing men code.
This is the second Basil Rathbone "Sherlock Holmes" film in which Moriarty dies. He is thrown to his death from the top of the Tower of London by Holmes in 1939's The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes (film). During the course of the adventure, Holmes adopts the disguises of an elderly German bookseller (taken from the Arthur Conan Doyle story The Adventure of the Empty House), the lascar sailor Ram Singh, and the Swiss scientist Professor Hoffner. His disguise as the bookseller was parodied in the film The Pink Panther (1963 film). The film is a loose adaptation of The Adventure of the Dancing Men; while credited as an adaptation, the only content which bears similarity is the "dancing men" code.