During the Coney Island magic mirror scene, Harold Lloyd gives the middle finger to his reflection in the mirror. This obscene gesture was permitted by censors in motion pictures prior to the enforcement of the draconian Hays Code in 1934 and can be seen in a number of other contemporary films such as The Lost Squadron (1932).
When a boy loses his job, buys a new suit and takes a girl to Coney Island, he's either insane or in love - - and there's not much difference.
When Pop first stops the horse car to let a passenger off, the window to his right is up. When he resumes his route, the window glass is suddenly gone.
In 1992, The Harold Lloyd Trust and Photoplay Productions presented a 85-minute version of this film in association with Thames Television International and Channel Four, with a musical score written by Carl Davis. The addition of modern credits stretched the time to 86 minutes.