Season 1 Episode 7

Log 71: I Feel Like A Fool, Malloy

Aired Saturday 7:30 PM Nov 02, 1968 on NBC
out of 10
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Episode Summary


A petite housewife gives a sergeant a black eye. A dispute over meditation techniques leads to a fist fight inside of the Temple of Love. An unlikely suspect driving a red Mustang leads a high speed chase. A liquor store owner misuses his silent alarm to deal with unruly customers. Loud music, a swimming pool, and a game of hide-and-go-seek prove to be a deadly combination for a little girl.


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    Ned Glass

    Ned Glass


    Guest Star

    Charles Dierkop

    Charles Dierkop


    Guest Star

    Dennis G. Turner

    Dennis G. Turner


    Guest Star

    Shaaron Claridge

    Shaaron Claridge

    Radio Dispatcher (Voice)

    Recurring Role

    Trivia, Notes, Quotes and Allusions


    • TRIVIA (3)

      • The address of the Temple Of Love where the 415 fight call happens is 2742 Melrose. There are two locations in the Los Angeles area with that address, both residential areas, one being the "Braille Institute".

      • The backlot used for the liquor store scene was the Mayberry town set used for many years on The Andy Griffith Show. The alley where the young punks were caught has been seen many times as the back wall of the Mayberry jail.

      • The address for the 211 silent alarm at the liquor store was 895 Cordova, which is a real address in the Los Angeles area but in a residential neighborhood.

    • QUOTES (3)

      • Malloy: (to Reed after dealing with the two peace and love guys fighting) The world is full of squirrels and some days, on this job, it seems like we get them all.

      • Reed: (to Malloy) She said she was glad we got here fast...I wonder if we were in time?

      • Reed: I don't think she's going to make it...Sissy.

        Malloy: People die everyday. ADW, hit and run, murder...most of the time we're involved. Somehow you learn to live with it. But I'll tell you something, when it happens to a child, you never get used to it.

    • NOTES (1)

      • Malloy mentions that the pool should have a fence around it. This was a big issue in California and Florida, land of pools, in the 1960s, and the point of this story. The first pool fence was invented in 1963 by a Florida man and today is required code in most parts of the country for installing in-ground pools.

    • ALLUSIONS (0)