What's My Line? (1950–1967)
7.7/10
10

Sheree North 

Jack Paar joins Dorothy Kilgallen, Arlene Francis, and Bennett Cerf as the week's comedic guest. Panelists try to identify a man from England who's the Mayor of Stratford, England. Bennett ... See full summary »

Director:

Franklin Heller

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Cast

Episode cast overview:
Dorothy Kilgallen Dorothy Kilgallen ... Herself - Panelist
Jack Paar ... Himself - Panelist
Arlene Francis ... Herself - Panelist
Bennett Cerf ... Himself - Panelist
John Daly ... Himself - Moderator
Dudley Woodman Dudley Woodman ... Himself - Contestant
Steve Mozeleski Steve Mozeleski ... Himself - Contestant
Sheree North ... Herself - Mystery Guest (as Shereë North)
Jack B. Corn Jack B. Corn ... Himself - Contestant
Arlene Gray ... Herself - Stopette deodorant ad
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Storyline

Jack Paar joins Dorothy Kilgallen, Arlene Francis, and Bennett Cerf as the week's comedic guest. Panelists try to identify a man from England who's the Mayor of Stratford, England. Bennett quickly identified the London man. The second challenger was a man who tests army shoes. The man went unidentified. Next, the panel attempt to identify the week's celebrity mystery challenger, Sheree North, and she is quickly identified by Dorothy. Lastly, the panelists take their shot at guessing the lines of a man who works as a rainmaker - time ran out on the panelists. Written by brtndr

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Genres:

Family | Game-Show

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Details

Language:

English

Release Date:

10 July 1955 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

New York City, New York, USA

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Mono

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The set was further updated for this telecast, a new chalkboard panel in lighter vertical wood being introduced the week before. This week's updates replaced the plain darker backdrop curtains with new lighter curtains in a basketweave fabric, with the same material glued to panels behind both John Daly and the four panelists. The result was amateurish at best. The curtains, through which the contestants walked onstage, were wrinkled and too stiff to drape properly. During the first contestant's sign-in, the gaps in both sides of the curtains revealed a woman in a light-colored dress walk by backstage. The fabric-covered panels were laughable, with crooked seams and more wrinkles, and their glue still visibly wet at live airtime. See more »

Goofs

John Daly uses only one "very" when referring to the film How to Be Very, Very Popular. See more »

Connections

References How to Be Very, Very Popular (1955) See more »

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