Then we are witness to Jack going over to Liberace's house. The famous piano player must have been a good sport, because they poke fun at time for his excess in chandeliers, big smiles (even the butler has a huge, constant smile), tastes in food, his Japanese gardener, and his nephew "Willie," a little boy who was outside playing football with his friend while wearing a tuxedo!! (Only in the Liberace family.)
Later, we get to hear him in concert, which is always nice. With all the glitz and glamor, people forget this guy was talented piano player.
What surprised me was how well Liberace acted. He was more natural sounding and read most of his lines better than Benny.
Overall, however, this really wasn't as good as perhaps I am making it sound. It might have been entertaining in 1954, but not in 2007, even for those of us who grew up in the '50s. This episode seemed a lot longer than its half-hour, dragging in too many spots at Liberace's house.
Note: this episode came with the commercials. Wow, it's odd to see a pretty woman and members of the telecast all telling us all the benefits of Lucky Strike cigarettes.