The Devil loses one of his horns. It is found by an Englishman who uses it as a hearing horn. The Englishman then sees his old horn as busted up and droopy and blows a raspberry at it before throwing it away. As he uses the Devil's horn, he begins hearing and seeing strange and amplified sounds and figures, with one frequent figure being a diminutive, mischievous man dressed in pink. After a series of painful misfortunes caused by the horn, being bruised into casts as a result, he throws out the Devil's horn and gets his original one back from the trash. The Devil finds his horn again and screws it back on. The small man in pink reappears to provide the moral that "The other fellow's trumpet always looks greener," before flipping the sign to reveal "The End".
- It is the first Looney Tunes short since 1942's "The Impatient Patient" to not use the trademark Color Rings.
- This intro sequence would later used in "Bartholomew Versus the Wheel" and "Señorella and the Glass Huarache" in 1964. It was officially used by DePatie-Freleng Enterprises in the same year starting with "Pancho's Hideaway". The middle of the sequence changed from white to black, first used in 1965 and was used until 1967, when Warner Bros.-Seven Arts was formed and the intro sequence was updated.
- The sound effect of the bouncing ball during the "Silence... is golden" sequence is recycled from the knight band in "Knights Must Fall".
- The production number is incorrectly shown as 161 in the opening titles.
- This short was nominated for an Academy Award, and was the last Looney Tunes short to receive an Academy Award nomination.
- "Now Hear This" at CartoonsTV.net