W.C. Fields stars as the president of a tiny mythical nation which intends to make a name for itself by entering the Olympics, in “Million Dollar Legs” (1932). A dying steel tycoon (Richard Bennett) randomly selects eight people and gives them each a million dollars, in “If I Had a Million.” (1932). Fields co-stars. A scientist's invention of TV fuels the wild farce of "International House" (1933); Fields, Gracie Allen, Bela Lugosi star. Inventor Fields aims to dazzle the family of his daughter's beau; "You're Telling Me!" (1934) co-stars Joan Marsh, Buster Crabbe. Fields gets laughs "The Old-Fashioned Way" (1934) as head of a theatrical troupe. Judith Allen co-stars. "It's a Gift" (1934) to see the Great Man as a harried husband and shopkeeper. With Kathleen Howard. Fields' skipping work leads to calamity, in "Man on the Flying Trapeze" (1935). With Mary Brian. "Poppy" (1936) stars Fields as a medicine show hawker. With Rochelle Hudson. A circus owner (Fields) tries to hoodwink Edgar Bergen and his knotty pine pal Charlie McCarthy, but "You Can't Cheat an Honest Man" (1939). Fields foils robbers and becomes "The Bank Dick" (1940) who can still slip away to the Black Pussycat Cafe. Fields plays a caricature of himself in the surreal "Never Give a Sucker an Even Break" (1941), with Gloria Jean and Margaret Dumont. Five-disc set also includes “Tillie and Gus,” “Alice in Wonderland” (1933), “Six of a Kind,” “Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch,” “Mississippi,” “The Big Broadcast of 1938,” and “My Little Chickadee.” 22 hrs. total.