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Season 1 Episode 21

Return to Glory

Aired Wednesday 10:00 PM Feb 23, 1966 on NBC
out of 10
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Episode Summary

Return to Glory

An exiled South American general has plans, and Kelly and Scott have to determine if he has any chance of success. However, the general's wife and assistant prove curiously reluctant to arrange a meeting.

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    Dolores del Rio

    Dolores del Rio

    Cerita Ortiz

    Guest Star

    Mark Dana

    Mark Dana

    Martin Page

    Guest Star

    Antoinette Bower

    Antoinette Bower

    Shelby Clavel

    Guest Star

    Victor Jory

    Victor Jory

    General Rafael Ortiz

    Recurring Role

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    Trivia, Notes, Quotes and Allusions


    • TRIVIA (0)

    • QUOTES (5)

      • Shelby: Mr. Scott, uh, what is this about $1.50?
        Scott: What for?
        Shelby: Well, that's what I'm asking you. There's a blank after the amount.
        Scott: That's for invisible ink.

      • Kelly: Excuse me, sir, we're all after the same thing, aren't we?
        Cerita: Of course. I shall try to arrange a way into the house without betraying your cover.
        Kelly: When will that be?
        Martin: When she's ready. I'll let you know.
        Kelly: That's very kind of you, soldier.
        Martin: Isn't it, civilian?

      • Scott: So far we've got nowhere with Ortiz and Ortiz is nowhere, and that's where we are--nowhere.

      • Martin: Keep your hands in sight.
        Scott: I will if he will.
        Martin: If he doesn't, shoot him. He will.
        Scott: Then I will.

      • Kelly: Did you ever meet one of them, Scotty? Win or lose, eh, it doesn't matter. Just the fight. Not even a good street fight, man, but the whole thing. A war with drums and bugle and rat-a-tat-tat.
        Scott: And blood and bugles and mostly blood.

    • NOTES (1)

    • ALLUSIONS (1)

      • Scott: Because it's elementary, my dear Watson.
        Referencing the phrase "Elementary, my dear Watson," commonly contributed to Sherlock Holmes in the stories of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. In fact, the phrase never appears in any of the author's works. The only time Holmes ever uses something similar is in "The Crooked Man," when he simply tells Watson, "Elementary."