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Series regulars or semi-regulars in 'The Glen Campbell Goodtime Hour' in the 1970s:

1970s Episode Guide for 'The Glen Campbell Goodtime Hour':

(Episodes with dates prior to 1970 aired as reruns during the '70s.)

April 5, 1970:
With Bob Newhart, Cher, Neil Diamond.
Campbell opens with "Mystery Train"; Newhart performs his telephone routine about the caterer to the Pilgrims; Cher sings "The First Time" then joins Glen for "All I Really Want to Do"; Diamond offers "Holly Holy"; Concert Spot showcases Campbell with "By The Time I Get to Phoenix", "Sittin' on the Dock of the Bay", "If You Go Away" and "I'll Come".

April 12, 1970:
With Johnny Cash, Rich Little, Linda Ronstadt.
Campbell opens with "Wives and Lovers"; Cash sings "See Ruby Fall"; Little, Cash and Glen spoof "True Grit"; Miss Ronstadt duets with Campbell.

April 19, 1970:
With Dionne Warwick, Roy Clark, Gaylord and Holiday.
Glen opens with "Lodi"; Miss Warwick solos "My Way" and "You've Lost That Lovin' Feelin'", then joins Glen on "Get Together"; Clark offers "Yesterday When I Was Young"; finale tours a small town and its more eccentric residents.

June 28, 1970:
With Tom Jones, Totie Fields, Jackie DeShannon.
Glen and Tom offer a medley of their hits, Totie offers "Sleeping Beauty Ballet" and Miss DeShannon sings "Put a Little Love in Your Heart".

January 4, 1970:
Season 2, episode 14

With Walter Brennan, Joey Heatherton, Norm Crosby.
Crosby interprets how the pioneers came west for Brennan and Campbell; Miss Heatherton performs "Can't Take My Eyes Off You" and joins Glen for "Dreams"; Brennan offers his talk-song "Old Rivers"; Campbell solos "Blackbird", "Green, Green Grass Of Home" and "Don't Think Twice".

January 11, 1970:
Season 2, episode 15

With Caterina Valente, Roger Miller, Henry Gibson.
Gibson recites "Why I Like King Kong"; Miss Valente performs "Raindrops Keep Fallin' on My Head" and offers a medley of strangely familiar foreign hits; Miller joins Campbell in a medley of Miller-written hits; Campbell solos "Love of the Common People", "Dang Me" and "Unchained Melody".

January 18, 1970:
Season 2, episode 16

With Peggy Lee, Wally Cox, Neil Diamond, Patchett and Tarses.
Campbell opens with "Sunny", then joins Cox for a demonstration of classical whistling and yodeling; Miss Lee solos "Something" and duets with Glen on "Leaving on a Jet Plane"; Diamond sings "Brooklyn Roads"; Campbell and Cox present excerpts from a spoof of motorcycle films; Campbell, Miss Lee and Diamond offer a rock medley.

January 25, 1970:
Season 2, episode 17

With Ray Charles, George Gobel, Gloria Loring.
Campbell and Charles duet "Hallelujah, I Love Her So"; Gobel tells of his early days in show business; Miss Loring sings "Aquarius" and "Get Together" then joins Glen on "Here, There and Everywhere"; Charles solos "Eleanor Rigby"; Concert Spot showcases Campbell with "Poor Wayfaring Stranger", "Jean" and "Reuben James".

February 1, 1970:
Season 2, episode 18

With Milburn Stone, Ken Pettus, Leland Palmer, Evie Sands.
Stone, Curtis and Campbell offer a medley of Sons of the Pioneers songs; Miss Sands sings "But You Know I Love You"; Miss Palmer solos "Somebody".

February 8, 1970:
Season 2, episode 19

With Tony Randall, Lulu, Jerry Reed.
Glen opens with "Mack the Knife"; Randall performs "Too Many Parties, Too Many Pals" in a speakeasy setting; Lulu sings "Where's Eddie?" and joins Campbell on "Walk Right Back"; Reed solos "A Thing Called Love"; finale salutes the Roaring Twenties.

February 15, 1970:
Season 2, episode 20

With Shecky Greene, Bobbie Gentry, B.J. Thomas, Skiles and Henderson.
Campbell solos "Guitar Man"; Miss Gentry sings "And When I Die"; Shecky and Glen portray a couple of "show biz" bank robbers.

February 22, 1970:
Season 2, episode 21

With Dionne Warwick, The Fifth Dimension, Ruth Buzzi, John Byner.
Miss Warwick solos "Always Something There to Remind Me" and joins Glen for "I'll Never Fall in Love Again"; Fifth Dimension offers "The Declaration of Independence"; Miss Buzzi portrays a love-starved librarian.

March 1, 1970:
Season 2, episode 22

With Ella Fitzgerald, Raymond Burr, Neil Diamond, Charlie Manna.
Campbell opens with "The Straight Life"; Burr demonstrates his talent as a whistler -- with help from the El Toro Marine Base Band; Miss Fitzgerald sings "Watch What Happens" then joins Glen on "Hey Jude"; Diamond solos "Niki Hoeky"; Manna offers a comedy monologue; finale finds the cast portraying famous duos of the screen.

March 8, 1970:
Season 2, episode 23

With Mike Connors, John Davidson, Lily Tomlin, Glenn Ash.
Glen opens with "Once in a Lifetime"; Davidson sings "I'll Never Fall in Love Again"; Connors and Campbell spoof gunmen in a non-violent western; finale satirizes private eye and gangster films.

March 15, 1970:
Season 2, episode 24

With George Lindsey, Judy Collins, Al Martino, Larry Storch.
Miss Collins sings "Someday Soon" and joins Glen for "Four Strong Winds"; Lindsey performs "After Taxes"; Martino offers "Can't Help Falling in Love With You"; Campbell solos "True Grit".

March 22, 1970:
Season 2, episode 25

With Debbie Reynolds, Ken Berry, Gaylord and Holiday, Jeannie Seely.
Glen opens with "Lonesome Road"; Miss Reynolds offers "Conversations", then joins Campbell for "Happy Together"; Berry sings and dances to "If It Takes Forever"; Gaylord and Holiday offer country music's answer to Tom Jones; Miss Seely solos "Don't Touch Me"; Concert Spot showcases Glen with "Only Love Can Break Your Heart" and "Blue, Blue Day".

March 29, 1970:
Season 2, episode 26

With Fess Parker, Lily Tomlin, Sammy Shore, Willie Nelson.
Parker sings "A Girl With Green Eyes"; Miss Tomlin spoofs television commercials; Nelson solos "Once More With Feeling".

September 20, 1970:
Season 3, episode 1

With Brian Keith, Norm Crosby, The 5th Dimension, Ruth Buzzi, Mel Tillis.
Series returns for its third year with banjoist Larry McNeeley featured. Jerry Reed joins the cast. Comedy sketches spotlight Keith in a poetry reading and Miss Buzzi as a woman executive who pursues her handsome secretary, played by Campbell.

September 27, 1970:
Season 3, episode 2

With Nancy Wilson, Shecky Greene, Buck Owens, Lily Tomlin, Mel TIllis.
A comic opera spotlights Glen, Greene, Miss Wilson and Miss Tomlin. Greene plays a waiter too busy to serve his one customer; Miss Tomlin offers a comedy monologue.

October 4, 1970:
Season 3, episode 3

With Paul Lynde, The Osmond Brothers, Roy Clark, Anne Murray, Mel Tillis.
Lynde plays a talkative piano tuner and a classical musician who joins a country trio featuring Campbell and Clark.

October 11, 1970:
Season 3, episode 4

With Arte Johnson, John Byner, The First Edition, Mel Tillis.
Johnson (as "Tyrone") performs "Gimme Dat Ding"; Jerry Reed joins Arte in presenting the history of music.

October 18, 1970:
Season 3, episode 5

With Andy Griffith, The Supremes, Ruth Buzzi, Mel Tillis.
Miss Buzzi gives Glen a demonstration of adult party games; Andy gives Glen the short end of a guitar sale; The Supremes sing "Everybody's Got a Right to Love" and "Something" and join Campbell on "Homeward Bound".

October 25, 1970:
Season 3, episode 6

With Shecky Greene, Dionne Warwick, Bill Medley, Jud Strunk.
A spoof of collegiate movies of the 1930s; Strunk tells of small-town life in Maine.

November 1, 1970:
Season 3, episode 7

With Johnny Cash, June Carter, Bob Newhart, Jackie DeShannon.
Newhart's monologue depicts a shopkeeper getting an order for Noah's Ark; Glen and Bob portray truck drivers discussing a love letter.

November 8, 1970:
Season 3, episode 8

With Tom Jones, Karen Wyman, Paul Lynde.
Jones and Glen offer a medley of rock classics; Tom solos "Can't Stop Lovin' You"; Miss Wyman sings "One/Together"; Lynde portrays a gypsy violinist.

November 15, 1970:
Season 3, episode 9

With Dean Martin, John Byner, Anne Murray.
Dean and Glen do a medley of country music hits; Dean sings "Till I Kissed You" with Miss Murray; in a skit Dean and Glen trade personalities; Byner offers his impersonations of top singing stars.

November 22, 1970:
Season 3, episode 10

With Eddy Arnold, Shecky Greene, Don Rice, Sunday's Child.
Glen joins Eddy for a medley of Arnold hits; Greene portrays a jackhammer operator and sings "Sunrise, Sunset"; Rice comments on contemporary problems.

November 29, 1970:
Season 3, episode 11

With George Gobel, Alan Sues, Sonny James, The Ray Charles Singers.
Gobel's monologue deals with his first date; Glen, George and Alan portray members of "Bachelors Anonymous"; James sings "Milk Cow Blues"; Campbell offers "25 or 6 to 4".

December 6, 1970:
Season 3, episode 12

With Walter Brennan, Larry Storch, Thelma Houston.
Campbell swaps down home stories with Brennan, gets advice on world travel from Storch, and duets with Miss Houston on "Oh Happy Day". The main sketch features a siege by Indians which finds Campbell, Brennan and Storch with only a 6-year supply of garlic to live on.

December 13, 1970:
Season 3, episode 13

With Ray Charles, Norm Crosby, Wally Cox, Anne Murray.
Glen joins Ray for "If You Were Mine", gets advice on auto repairing from Crosby, and interviews "boxing champion" Cox; Charles, Campbell and Miss Murray offer a medley of Charles' hits.

December 20, 1970:
Season 3, episode 14

With George Gobel, Shecky Greene, Anne Murray.
Glen and his family sing "Christmas Is for Children"; Glen and Greene portray holiday robbers; entire cast offers a medley of Yuletide songs.

January 3, 1971:
Season 3, episode 15

With Paul Lynde, B.J. Thomas, Dottie West, Jud Strunk.
Lynde portrays a tipsy surgeon; Glen joins Thomas on "Mr. Businessman" and Miss West on "Rocky Top"; Strunk comments on "life in Maine".

January 17, 1971:
Season 3, episode 17

With Tennessee Ernie Ford, Phil Silvers, Susan Raye.
Glen and Ernie duet "Sixteen Tons"; movie mogul Silvers directs egotistical star Campbell; Glen joins Miss Raye on "Love Is Strange"; Silvers portrays a wine steward who breaks up a romance; Campbell solos "Unwind" and "Since I Fell for You"; Ford sings "Everything Is Beautiful"; Miss Raye offers "Willie Jones".

January 24, 1971:
Season 3, episode 18

With Sonny and Cher, comics John Byner and R.G. Brown, Mel Tillis, The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band.
Medley of rock tunes from the 1950s; Campbell solos "Live for the Good Times", "Without Her" and "He Ain't Heavy, He's My Brother".

January 31, 1971:
Season 3, episode 19

With Jimmy Dean, Paul Lynde, the Sunday's Child vocal group, Albert Brooks.
Dean solos "Columbus Stockade Blues" and joins Glen in a comedy skit; Sunday's Child offers "Watch What Happens".

February 7, 1971:
Season 3, episode 20

With Buddy Hackett, Norm Crosby, Dionne Warwick, Mac Davis.

February 21, 1971:
Season 3, episode 21

With Raymond Burr, The Osmond Brothers, Larry Storch, Susan Raye.
Burr plays a king faced with turning his crown over to either nice son Glen or nasty heir Larry; Raymond gives Campbell a lesson in method acting; Miss Raye sings "International Airport"; Campbell solos "Look of Love" and "Everybody's Talking".

February 28, 1971:
Season 3, episode 22

With Andy Griffith, Shecky Greene, Anne Murray, Bobby Vinton.
Glen comes to "fix-it" man Griffith to mend a 200-year-old vase; Andy teaches Glen how to read "body language"; Campbell solos "Daydream", "There Goes My Everything" and "Help Me Make It Through the Night"; Vinton offers "It's Impossible"; Miss Murray solos "A Stranger in My Place"; entire cast gathers for "Hava Nagila".

March 7, 1971:
Season 3, episode 23

With Shecky Greene, Vikki Carr, David Steinberg, Seals & Crofts, Mel Tillis.
Shecky is a pizza parlor owner who tries to talk son Glen into giving up the practice of law to return to the family business; Campbell, Greene and Steinberg portray sailors who can't make headway with Vikki. Musically, Glen solos "Together Again" and "Theme From Love Story". Miss Carr sings "I'll Be Home" and Seals and Crofts offers "Gabriel Go Home".

March 21, 1971:
Season 3, episode 24

With Don Rickles, Burl Ives, Anne Murray.
In comedy sketches, Rickles appears as a disturbed psychiatrist, a customer in a wig shop, and the leader of a bumbling band of bank robbers aided by getaway expert Campbell and crack safecracker Ives.

March 28, 1971:
Season 3, episode 25

With Paul Lynde, Bobby Goldsboro, The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band.
Lynde steps out as Hot Legs Horowitz, the tap dancing terror of the Klondike, and appears as the man from the welcome wagon; Goldsboro sings "Watching Scotty Grow"; the Dirt Band offers "Mr. Bojangles"; banjoist Larry McNeely makes his TV singing debut with "If You Got to Go, Go Now"; Campbell solos "Where or When", "Ann" and "And I Love Her".

April 4, 1971:
Season 3, episode 26

With Joey Bishop, Anne Murray, Al DeLory, Dorsey Burnett, Mel Tillis, Gordon Terry.
Joey gives Glen advice on how to improve his singing and joins him in a comedy sketch; Campbell solos "Proud Mary", "Tell Her Lies and Feed Her Candy", "If You Can Read My Mind" and "Early Morning Train"; Miss Murray offers "It Takes Time"; Burnett sings "Long Drive Home"; DeLory performs "Theme From M*A*S*H".

September 14, 1971:
Season 4, episode 1

With John Wayne, Three Dog Night, Tim Conway, Eddie Mayehoff.
Campbell begins his fourth season with guest John Wayne taking him on a tour of the new John Wayne Theater at Knott's Berry Farm, where motion picture memorabilia from Wayne's long career are on display. Cast regulars are The Mike Curb Congregation and Larry McNeeley.

September 21, 1971:
Season 4, episode 2

With Bob Hope, The Smothers Brothers, Dionne Warwick.

September 28, 1971:
Season 4, episode 3

With Lucille Ball, Arte Johnson, Anne Murray.
Lucy meets Tyrone Horneigh (Johnson); Rosmenko (Arte) tells the story of "Jack and the Beanstalk"; Glen solos "Don't Pull Your Love" and "Over the Rainbow"; Miss Murray sings "Talk It Over in the Morning" and joins Campbell for "Love Story".

October 5, 1971:
Season 4, episode 4

With Shirley Jones, Dom DeLuise.
A special edition saluting 50 years of movie making and featuring the 50th annual Photoplay Awards. Scheduled to appear for awards are Jack Benny, Debbie Reynolds, "Love Story" stars Ali MacGraw and Ryan O'Neal, David Cassidy, Susan Dey and Erich Segal.

October 19, 1971:
Season 4, episode 5

With Jack Lord, Zulu, The Smothers Brothers, Anne Murray.
A special edition taped in Hawaii. Highlights include Lord's singing debut, a spectacular torchlight parade at Hanauna Bay, sailing aboard a three-masted ship and a guitar version of "Hawaiian War Chant".

October 26, 1971:
Season 4, episode 6

With David Cassidy, Dom DeLuise, Buffalo Bob Smith, Howdy Doody, Little Richard.
The theme is a 1950s song revival. Comedy highlights: DeLuise spoofs "Your Hit Parade", demonstrates the problems of acting in a "live" dramatic TV show, and portrays a 50s "hep cat" thrust into the 1970s; Campbell turns up as a full-grown Howdy Doody when Buffalo Bob recalls the "peanut gallery".

November 2, 1971:
Season 4, episode 7

With Tony Randall, Sonny and Cher.
Tony shows up as Cher's suave former boyfriend who keeps undercutting Sonny's lack of savoir-faire.

November 9, 1971:
Season 4, episode 8

With Andy Griffith, Paul Lynde, Lucie Arnaz.
Andy surprises Glen with his new image -- that of a sophisticated swinger surrounded by chorus girls; Lynde appears in a sketch about a schoolteacher trying to cope with some uncooperative kids and as an adviser to the lovelorn; Glen sings "If I Ruled the World" and "Autumn Leaves".

November 16, 1971:
Season 4, episode 9

With Petula Clark, Arte Johnson.
Highlights: Johnson portrays a butler fired by his employer of 53 years; Campbell and Miss Clark duet "Aquarius" and "Let the Sun Shine In"; Glen solos "Wichita Lineman" and "Yesterday".

November 23, 1971:
Season 4, episode 10

With Dom DeLuise, Ken Berry, Lynn Anderson, The Four Leaves (Japanese rock group).
Highlights include DeLuise as a man with a hangover and Berry in song and dance.

November 30, 1971:
Season 4, episode 11

With Paul Lynde, Anne Murray, Jerry Lee Lewis, Paul Anka, John Byner.
A salute to "The Fantastic 50s" spotlighting movies and TV. Highlights: Byner portrays "Shane"; the cast spoofs the Mickey Mouse Club; Anka joins Glen to sing "Diana" and "Put Your Head on My Shoulder". Lewis solos "Whole Lotta Shakin' Goin' On"; Campbell and Miss Murray offer "Canadian Sunset".

December 14, 1971:
Season 4, episode 12

With Paul Lynde, Valerie Harper, The Raiders rock group.
Miss Harper makes her network singing debut and portrays all six of Henry VIII's (Lynde's) wives.

December 28, 1971:
Season 4, episode 13

With Pat Boone, Dom DeLuise, Gaylord and Holiday.
Comedy highlights feature DeLuise as a gunman trying to rob a bank manager who only wants to give him a loan, and as a tired Santa who wants out of the gift-giving business.

January 4, 1972:
Season 4, episode 14

With Totie Fields, Dom DeLuise, The Osmonds.
Comedy highlights feature Totie as a cheerleader, an airline stewardess, a bunny and a ballerina, and DeLuise as knife thrower Dominick the Great.

January 11, 1972:
Season 4, episode 15

With Johnny Cash, June Carter, Merle Haggard, Buck Owens, Minnie Pearl, Freddie Hart.
Tonight's edition showcases country-western entertainment.

January 18, 1972:
Season 4, episode 16

With Shirley Jones, Paul Lynde.
Highlights: Miss Jones joins Campbell for a medley of sings from 1940's movies; Lynde explains the manly art of ballet; Glen solos "What Now My Love", "Crying", "That's All" and "The Way of Love".

January 25, 1972:
Season 4, episode 17

With Barbara Eden, Dom DeLuise.
Comedy highlights include movie vignettes by DeLuise, R.G. Brown and Stormie Sherric.

February 1, 1972:
Season 4, episode 18

With Buddy Hackett, John Byner.
A light-hearted look at American history spotlights Hackett as Benjamin Franklin, Benedict Arnold and Davy Crockett; Byner as George M. Cohan and Ponce de Leon; Glen sings "An American Trilogy".

February 8, 1972:
Season 4, episode 19

With Sally Struthers, Dom DeLuise, Roger Miller.
Miss Struthers joins Glen on "Brand New Key" and portrays the distraught wife of a professional comic (DeLuise); Campbell and guests present a medley of love songs; Miller, DeLuise and Campbell offer impressions of how men in different occupations react to a beautiful girl.

February 15, 1972:
Season 4, episode 20

With Robert Goulet, Lola Falana, Dom DeLuise.
A music and comedy salute to the Broadway stage. Highlights: Goulet and Glen offer a medley of songs by Lerner and Lowe; finale features a medley of show stoppers with the entire cast.

February 29, 1972:
Season 4, episode 21

With Arte Johnson, Anne Murray.
An edition spotlighting consumer problems. Johnson portrays a country-music star with toupee troubles, an aging barber and the Russian answer to Galloping Gourmet Graham Kerr. Glen solos "Daydream", "Oklahoma Sunday Morning" and "A Place in the Sun".

March 7, 1972:
Season 4, episode 22

With Milton Berle, Freda Payne, Dom DeLuise.
A salute to the golden years of television. Berle revives his classic sketch about a Hollywood stand-in who receives all the punishment while the star gets all the accolades, and teams with Campbell for a spoof of TV's western heroes. DeLuise re-creates the comedy of Jackie Gleason in the Honeymooners and Phil Silvers in Sgt. Bilko. Miss Payne solos "You Brought the Joy" and, with Glen, presents a medley of songs associated with television's most popular performers.

March 14, 1972:
Season 4, episode 23

With Jim Nabors, Shecky Greene, Helen Reddy, The Four Leaves (Japanese pop group).

March 21, 1972:
Season 4, episode 24

With Mr. and Mrs. Wes Campbell (Glen's parents), Dom DeLuise, Anne Murray.
(Last show of the series.)

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