What's My Line?

Season 18 Episode 28


Aired Daily 12:00 AM Mar 12, 1967 on CBS



  • Notes

    • REVIEW: After the previous two weeks of stellar performances, the panel came back down to earth, hard. Tonight, they only managed to go 1 for 3 on the evening. The first game was a supposed to be a surprise, but someone played a cruel joke on Bennett and mailed him a letter containing the identities of the first guests. It's also possible that the prankster was just being a little too enthusiastic and thought that Bennett would appreciate the tip. However, Bennett was very displeased and, being honest, naturally disqualified himself. It was all a shame because the mystery guests were Bennett's son, Jonathan, and Arlene and Martin's son, Peter. As far as the game went, the two kids managed to fool the entire panel, who probably wondered why the boys were on the show when they should have been home in their Harvard dorm room studying and working on the famous Harvard Lampoon. In the second game, the panel once again was stumped; this time by a magician's assistant from Los Angeles via England. In the mystery guest round, the panel was successful in identifying Robert Morse, who sounded as if he was trying to imitate Peter Falk in his attempt to try to fool the panel. Robert was on the show to promote the premier of the film version of the Broadway musical that helped to make him a star, "How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying." And with that, the panel went home happy. - Sargebri (2008)

      NEXT CANDIDATE!!! The latest lady to sit on the panel, following the passing of Dolly Mae, was actress Pamela Tiffin. Thankfully, it was her only appearance. She looked vapid and she never really had a grasp of how the game worked. To the panel's detriment, she was not the brightest bulb in the room that night. Also, this wasn't the first time that Pam worked with Arlene. Six months prior to her appearance on the panel tonight, Pam was in the play "Dinner at Eight" with Arlene. And the very first time the two of them worked together was in the 1961 classic Cold War comedy "One, Two, Three," which was notable for the fact that it was the James Cagney's last film for nearly 20 years. - Sargebri (2008)

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