|Love 'em and Weep|
|Directed by||Fred Guiol|
|Written by||Hal Roach |
H.M. Walker (titles)
|Produced by||Hal Roach|
|Starring||Mae Busch |
|Edited by||Richard C. Currier|
|Distributed by||Pathé Exchange|
English (Original intertitles)
Ancient Proverb—Every married man should have his fling—But be careful not to get flung too far.
An old flame (Mae Busch) of businessman Titus Tillsbury (James Finlayson) threatens to expose their past, destroying both his marriage and career. He sends his aide (Stan Laurel) to keep her away from a dinner party he and his wife are hosting that evening.
- Mae Busch as Peaches - the Old Flame
- Stan Laurel as Romaine Ricketts
- Jimmie Finlayson as Titus Tillsbury
- Oliver Hardy as Judge Chigger
- Charlotte Mineau as Mrs. Aggie Tillsbury
- Vivien Oakland as Mrs. Ricketts
- Ed Brandenburg as Waiter
- Charlie Hall as Tillsbury's butler
- Villie Latimer as Old Lady Scandal
- May Wallace as Mrs. Chigger
- Clara Guiol as Peaches' Maid
- Billie Latimer as Lady Scandal
- Leo Sulky as Restaurant Manager
- Since Laurel and Hardy appear in the film, it is considered an early Laurel and Hardy film despite the fact that Hardy's role is a bit part and they barely share any scenes in the film.
- The film was the first in which English character actor Charlie Hall was to appear with Laurel and Hardy.
Love 'em and Weep was remade in 1931 as Chickens Come Home, with both Mae Busch and Stan Laurel reprising their roles. James Finlayson played the butler this time, replacing Charlie Hall, with Oliver Hardy taking on Finlayson's original role.