Daffy and Porky try to escape the Broken Arms Hotel without paying their bill (on which they are charged for every luxury, including air). They engage in several confrontations versus the hotel's stuffy manager after Daffy gambles away the pair's money in an ill-fated game of craps, only to end up imprisoned in their hotel room. Daffy and Porky then seek help from Bugs Bunny by contacting him on the phone, which their attempt turns out to be rather hopeless because it turns out that Bugs himself is also chained up and imprisoned in his hotel room, just like them.
DVD - Porky Pig 101, Disc 5 (same version as Looney Tunes Golden Collection: Volume 3)
This cartoon is notable as the first appearance of Raymond Scott's song "Powerhouse", the iconic "assembly line" musical theme used in many cartoon shows and commercials.
When Daffy and Porky are imprisoned, Porky writes "Porky and Petunia 💘", making this the last time Petunia Pig is mentioned in a golden age Warner Brothers cartoon.
This cartoon shows what would become an out-of-character moment for Daffy, as in this cartoon he states, 'Bugs Bunny, my hero!' Later in the cartoon series, Daffy would become a rival of Bugs. The "Leon Schlesinger cartoon" Daffy describes here, in which Bugs grabs a hunter's gun and shoots the hunter down, does not conform to any known Bugs Bunny cartoon.
This cartoon is also notable for a short cameo appearance by Bugs Bunny, the series' only black and white performance for the character.
This cartoon is the final official black and white appearance of Porky Pig, even though black and white,even though Porky still appear at the That’s All Folkes for Scrap Happy Daffy and Puss n' Booty.
The cartoon was colorized in 1967 and 1990. The 1990 colorization replaces the 1939-46 ending with the 1937-39 Porky drum ending for unknown reasons.
When the 1990 colorization was aired on Cartoon Network, the opening and ending titles were cut out, due to using an old print for The Merrie Melodies Show. Such was not the case when it aired on Nickelodeon.