At the end of this episode, the House of Mouse blows up (thanks to the wolf). But the exact episode after, it's still intact as if nothing happened to it.
Goofy: Hi! I'm Waiter and I'll be your goofy tonight. Now, let me tell 'ya our specials. We have "Bread Knobs and Fish Sticks", "Cruella De Veal", "Peg-Leg Pete-za", "Never Never Lamb", "Stromboli Ravioli" and "Poca-hummus".
Daisy: Don't tell me that. Tell the guests!
[Goofy falls through a hole and hits Donald]
[during the bad luck cartoon]
Daisy: Don't be such a scaredy-feathers!
Mike the Microphone: And now, ladies and junglemen, boys and squirrels, it's Mickey Mouse!
Mickey: And now, MY very special guest: Big Bad Wolf Daddy!
Red Riding Hood: Check, please.
Big Bad Wolf Daddy: (to the 3 Little Pigs) Where do you hams think you're going? Back in the case!
Mickey: You can't treat the pigs that way!
Big Bad Wolf Daddy: No? I've got a "play or filet" contract.
Practical Pig: So long as we play, he won't filet!
The appearance of the Censor Monkeys is perhaps a reference to how, in cartoon shorts, excessively violent (i.e. kids throwing knives at Mickey in "Mickey's Nightmare", or Goofy accidentally sticking his fork into a plug socket in "Mickey's Trailer") or supposedly stereotypical (e.g. the Spaniards in "For Whom the Bull Toils") bits are censored when aired on television.
Big Bad Wolf Daddy parodies the musician "Big Bad Voodoo Daddy".
Big Bad Wolf Daddy's outfit is very similar to what the title character in the 1994 Jim Carrey film The Mask wore (the banana-yellow zoot suit and matching hat.) This could also be because the Mask actually morphs into a CGI cartoon wolf when he howls and wolf-whistles over Tina Carlyle in the film, hence Big Bad Wolf Daddy wearing an identical outfit as The Mask's.
Girl: Pretty fly for a goof guy.
In 1999, The Offspring (a band) released a song called "Pretty Fly for a White Guy." This song is still pretty popular today, but its not referenced in a lot of movies or shows, especially not in cartoons.