This rare combination of music and nonsense leaves the audience asking for more. All of the well remembered scenes are intact: Little Mary as she pleads with her fallen father in the bar, the evils of alcohol claiming the owner of the saloon, Little Mary's death scene and the regeneration of drunkard Joe Morgan. New suspense is added as Goldie Hills, a saloon singer with a heart of gold, is tied to a mooring post by villainous Harvey Green and sings "I Am More to Be Pitied Than Censured" as the water rises. In keeping with the period, olio numbers are suggested to be perform between scenes. Chorus songs and dances are worked into the plot with over twenty numbers in all suggested. To be authentic, the scenery is all painted on backdrops and the production problems are minimal.