Lighthearted and literate, this comedy's plot may not be equal to Dole's very considerable talent with words and funny dialogue but it has an amusing bounce. In fact, the first-person narrator often writes so well that he must be a writer instead of press secretary to a bumbling Southern Congressman. Representative Wilbur Fonts has vain dreams of ascending to the Presidency. His platform: that the U.S. is behind in the Culture Race. Fonts has a wild notion that he can recover the lost arms of the Venus de Milo and bring them to the White House. With a small task force of brilliant young men and his virgin ecretary, he follows the trail of the lost arms through London, Paris and Cannes, meanwhile uncovering a few murders. Gorgeous girls show up as well as General de Gaulle. The story is something of a makeshift for hanging portraits of British and French comic types and for traveller's impressions. One hilarious moment has a befuddled American in London who can't understand the dialect and has to ask directions in French. Some of the dialogue is an actor's dream.