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The Dick Van Dyke Show was the most critically aclaimed show of the 1960's. It ran from October 1961 until September 1966 on CBS.

For more on The Dick Van Dyke Show go to the mini-page right here at Sitcoms Online.

An Article From Time Magazine

Good Scout
Friday, Jun. 14, 1963 Article

Television series, particularly situation comedies, are not intended for casual viewers. They require fidelity. If you're an absentee, you lose out.

Consider a casual viewer tuning in The Dick Van Dyke Show. He has heard that it's pretty funny. After all, it has just won three Emmy awards as the funniest, best-written and best-directed humor show on television. He knows from just general absorption that Van Dyke plays a gag writer married to a delicious-looking girl played by Mary Tyler Moore. Van Dyke and Moore are arriving at a literary cocktail party. "Do you want to duck out right now," says he to her, "and take in a movie?" The laughter that follows this line is deafening.

When they leave, Van Dyke says: "The next time we're invited to a liter ary dinner party, will you say to me, 'Let's stay home and can some plums'?" Wow. That line gets such a laugh that even the set falls on the floor. Van Dyke does it every time. Like the night he said, "Without my thumbs I couldn't type." Or that other time, when he told his wife: "If you keep looking that good in the morning, I may have to switch to an afternoon newspaper."

Jumping Juror. The laughter, since it comes mainly out of the can, may be irritating, but the characters are not-and therein hides the secret of a successful TV series. The regulars tune in not for the latest witticisms of Gag Writer Rob Petrie, but to watch Dick Van Dyke, a clean-cut fellow with a frog in his throat. He looks believable. He isn't aggressively glamorous or excessively cute. He is a pretty bright guy whose brain is sometimes a ball of thumbs, and he is married to an American icon: the steady, dependable, reliable, beautiful, clean-limbed little mother who has the sort of dewy wholesomeness that every twelve-year-old boy looks forward to in a wife.

The show has had its good moments. Van Dyke is a fine mimic and an even finer slapsticker. He is 37, but "I was born 30 years too late," he saysand indeed he does at times recall the Harold Lloyds and Stan Laurels that he much admires. Playing a jury foreman, he jumped out of the jury box to pick up the voluptuous defendant's handkerchief, reeled around awkwardly before the court and fell back into the jury box. It was one moment that a casual viewer could appreciate. Last week came another one, as he told his little boy in flashbacks the story of the hours before the child's birth. Semper paratus, he slept in his clothes, dashed around like a nut, and smashed up his car in the driveway. A laundry truck had to drive his wife to the hospital.

First After Lemmon. But the mass viewers care less for what he does than for the fact that he is doing it. Viewers like his apple-pie accent. They read TV Guide and the Sunday supplements, and they know he's an eagle scout. He has been married to his high school sweetheart for 15 years; they have four children and live quietly near Hollywood; they don't see much of show people. He teaches Sunday school at the Brentwood Presbyterian Church. He is loyal, helpful, friendly, courteous, kind, obedient, cheerful, thrifty, brave, clean and reverent. He is a friend to animals. He will not kill or hurt any living creature needlessly. He smiles whenever he can. He never shirks or grumbles at hardships. He stands for clean speech, clean sport, clean habits, and travels with a clean crowd. As Carl Reiner, the show's writer, puts it: "Dick is a very civilized neurotic. He's like me. We make very few waves."

Born in Missouri and raised in Illinois, Dick Van Dyke started out as half of a pantomime act. He worked around in TV and radio until he reached Broad way, most notably as the talent agent in Bye Bye Birdie. He did the film version of Birdie, and is now making Mary Poppins with Julie Andrews. For light movie comedy, he has become the man everyone wants when Jack Lemmon is unavailable. "I don't mind," he says cheerfully.

Another Article From Time Magazine

How to Succeed Though Married
Friday, Apr. 09, 1965 Article

If the TV screen is any reflection of the household it sits in, marriage is a fading institution. Bonanza's Ben Cartwright is a confirmed old widower and likely to remain so. The Fugitive's Richard Kimble is a wrongly convicted wife-murderer. Combat's Sergeant Chip Saunders is a single sort, and ail-American rubes like Marine Private Gomer Pyle and Small-Town Sheriff Andy Taylor ain't hitched either. Lucy is now a widow, and Constance MacKenzie's single status is the talk of Peyton Place, what with her having a teen-age daughter and all.

In fact, on the top 15 shows there are only two continuing marriages between central characters: Bewitched's Darrin and about-to-be-pregnant Samantha Stephens, and The Dick Van Dyke Show's Rob and Laura Petrie. Since Bewitched's Samantha cheats, by cleaning the house, keeping her husband and generally managing the drudgery of life through her powers of witchcraft, that leaves the title of TV's favorite average housewife to Laura Petrie by default, and it's a shame. As played by Actress Mary Tyler Moore, she could beat the pants off any dozen TV actresses.

Pert and brunette, Mary sends a grin across her face in waves, and her 120 Ibs. are settled into a luscious 36-24-36 configuration that has male viewers sitting upright in their reclining chairs. Yet hardly a real-life wife objects. Instead, they take notes. And when she began delighting TV Hubby Dick Van Dyke by wearing Capri slacks, it helped make Capri slacks the biggest trend in U.S. casual attire.

Never Above the Thigh. Of course, 27-year-old Mary is more than just a looker. She is toothily, totally wholesome, with an unexpected comedy accent on the ho, can convincingly range from point-winning wit to pratfalling clown. For her labors on the Van Dyke show she recently collected the Foreign Press Golden Globe Award as the best female television personality of this year. She got an Emmy last year for the same thing. The program has consistently been in the top 15 since 1962, ranks seventh so far this year. And Mary has just recently signed a seven-year, ten-movie contract with Universal Pictures.

Nine years ago Mary Tyler Moore was nothing, or more precisely, she was a two-inch pixy dancing in a Hotpoint stove ad. Then she got a job answering the phone for Richard Diamond, private eye. No one who saw her in the part will ever forget her, though he could not possibly remember her face. As sultry-voiced Sam, she was never seen above the thigh. And that shortskirted gam bit got her an audition for the part of Danny Thomas' daughter. She missed, but when Producer Thomas was looking for a wife for Van Dyke the next year, he remembered her. How come he hadn't chosen her the first time? "Because, my darling," explained Thomas, "with a nose like yours, nobody would believe you were my daughter."

Itsy-Poo. In private life, Mary is a quite believable housewife who can't stand housework at all, except for scrubbing floors ("You forget all your troubles and everything except getting that floor clean"),'hates most cooking (beyond fried eggs and melted-cheese sandwiches). And while she is an NBC executive's wife with an eight-year-old son, she says without qualification: "I am a career girl. I couldn't be happy living Laura's life. If I wasn't an actress, I'd have to be doing something else. I'd go to school or I'd be a nurse, but I'd do something."

She also tends to say studiedly saccharine things like "itsy-poo," but she is sophisticated enough to know just where she wants to go. After next year it's bye-bye Dick Van Dyke. "I would like to be the next Doris Day," she reveals intensely. That may sound like the itsy-pooiest, but it's an understandable yearn for America's favorite TV housewife.

Cast Obituaries

Here is Richard Deacon's Obituary

Richard Deacon Dead at 62;A Comic Film and TV Actor
Published: August 11, 1984

LOS ANGELES, Aug. 10 Richard Deacon, an actor whose comically pompous roles included Lumpy Rutherford's father in the television series ''Leave It to Beaver'' and the overbearing producer Mel Cooley in ''The Dick Van Dyke Show,'' died here Wednesday. He was 62 years old.

Paramedics were called to Mr. Deacon's home in West Los Angeles and took him to Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, where he was pronounced dead Wednesday night. A coroner's spokesman said the death was from ''apparent natural causes.''

Mr. Deacon portrayed stuffy bureaucrats in more than 100 films and hundreds of television shows. He also wrote a microwave cookbook and had a syndicated television cooking show in Canada.

Mr. Deacon is survived by his father, Joseph Deacon of San Clemente, Calif., and a nephew and niece.

To read Jerry Paris' Obituary go to

Here is Morey Amsterdam's Obituary from The New York Times

Morey Amsterdam, Comedian And Joke Encyclopedia, Dies
Published: October 30, 1996

Morey Amsterdam, the wisecracking comedian who began telling jokes in vaudeville, thrived in the heyday of radio and lasted into the era of television on ''The Dick Van Dyke Show,'' died on Monday in Los Angeles. He was in his 80's.

Mr. Amsterdam suffered a heart attack at his home and died at Cedars Sinai Hospital, a hospital spokesman, Ron Wise, told The Associated Press.

There was some confusion about Mr. Amsterdam's age. The World Almanac lists his birth date as Dec. 14, 1914, which would make him 81. But Rose Marie, who played Sally Rogers on ''The Dick Van Dyke Show,'' said he was 87.

If the jokes he told were any indication, Mr. Amsterdam would have enjoyed the confusion.

Having found renewed success on the Van Dyke show, which ran on CBS from 1961 to 1966, Mr. Amsterdam reveled in his family's move to a fashionable section of Los Angeles after many years of living in Yonkers.

So exclusive was his Beverly Hills neighborhood, he said, that ''even the police have an unlisted telephone number.''

Mr. Amsterdam had a cornucopia of corn, an arsenal of jokes so bad that one could not help but laugh. (''Did you hear the one about the man who bought a car and wouldn't take it out of the showroom window because he'd never had such a good parking place?'')

The World Almanac lists Mr. Amsterdam's birthplace as Chicago, but other references say he was born in San Francisco, where his father was a violinist with the San Francisco Symphony.

Mr. Amsterdam entered the world of vaudeville as a teen-ager, playing straight man for a piano-playing brother. He told jokes, often performing with a cello, and wrote jokes for Will Rogers and Fanny Brice.

Playing in Chicago one night, he was introduced to one Al Brown, who loved his act. Mr. Amsterdam's future bookings were assured: Al Brown was really Al Capone.

Mr. Amsterdam became known as the ''Human Joke Machine,'' supposedly able to tell a joke on any subject at a moment's notice.

Testing him, a photographer once said, ''Camera.''

''I bought a camera the other day,'' Mr. Amsterdam replied, not missing a beat. ''I didn't know the front from the back, so now I have 14 pictures of my navel.''

If Mr. Amsterdam's humor seems low camp by today's standards, he was certainly no toady to sponsors. His brashness cost him several on his radio shows in the 1940's.

One sponsor, a used-car dealer, lasted one day. ''Get these cars while they're hot,'' Mr. Amsterdam told his listeners. ''And they probably are.''

His first appearance on television was on a 1948 comedy show, ''Stop Me If You've Heard This One.'' That year, he was host to his own variety show, which ran until 1950. Then he appeared on ''Broadway Open House,'' a precursor to ''The Tonight Show'' on NBC.

From 1957 to 1959, he was co-star of the television show ''Keep Talking.'' On the Van Dyke show, created by Carl Reiner, Mr. Amsterdam played Buddy Sorrell, part of a television writing team that included Mr. Van Dyke and Rose Marie.

In the 1970's, Mr. Amsterdam appeared on ''Hollywood Squares.'' He continued to play clubs in Las Vegas, Nev., and Atlantic City and made occasional appearances on behalf of charities.

Mr. Amsterdam's son, Gregory, said his father had just returned from a two-week cabaret tour of the East Coast. Perhaps that was fitting; Mr. Amsterdam once called Hollywood ''the kind of place where the skeletons in the closet are ashamed of the people who live in the house.''

He is survived by his wife of more than 50 years, Kay; his son, and a daughter, Cathy.

Here is Ann Morgan Guilbert's Obituary from the LA Times

by Frazier Moore
June 15, 2016

Ann Morgan Guilbert, Millie on Dick Van Dyke Show,' dies

Ann Morgan Guilbert, the next-door neighbor on The Dick Van Dyke Show, and more recently of the CBS comedy Life in Pieces, has died.

Guilbert died of cancer in Los Angeles on Tuesday, her daughter Nora Eckstein said. She was 87.

Recent TV appearances included a starring role on the hospital comedy Getting On and a guest shot on Grey's Anatomy. She was a regular as Grandma Yetta on the 1990s sitcom The Nanny, and in the early 1960s, played Millie Helper, Laura Petrie's gabby pal, on the Van Dyke series.

Guilbert began her career in the Los Angeles musical variety cabaret act originated by composer Billy Barnes, which toured throughout California. In 1959, The Billy Barnes Revue opened in New York as an off-Broadway production, then moved to Broadway.

One of its fans was writer-producer Carl Reiner, who remembered Guilbert when he was assembling his cast for The Dick Van Dyke Show.

A native of Minneapolis, Guilbert graduated from Stanford University's Department of Speech and Drama, where she met the late producer-actor George Eckstein. They married and had two daughters, actress Hallie Todd ( Lizzie McGuire ) and Eckstein, a writer, actress and acting teacher.

After her 1966 divorce, she married actor Guy Raymond, who died in 1997.

Guilbert starred in Nicole Holofcener's 2010 Sundance Film Festival selection, Please Give, and also had extensive theater credits, including the 2005 Broadway play, A Naked Girl on the Appian Way.

Guilbert is survived by her two daughters.

Here is Mary Tyler Moore's Obituary from CNN

Mary Tyler Moore, beloved TV actress, dies at 80

By Lisa Respers France, CNN

Updated 12:22 AM ET, Thu January 26, 2017

(CNN)Actress Mary Tyler Moore, whose eponymous 1970s series helped usher in a new era for women on television, died Wednesday at the age of 80, her longtime representative Mara Buxbaum said.

"Today beloved icon Mary Tyler Moore passed away at the age of 80 in the company of friends and her loving husband of over 33 years, Dr. S. Robert Levine," she said. "A groundbreaking actress, producer, and passionate advocate for the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, Mary will be remembered as a fearless visionary who turned the world on with her smile."

"The Mary Tyler Moore Show" debuted in 1970 and starred the actress as Mary Richards, a single 30-something career woman at a Minneapolis TV station. The series was hailed by feminists and fans alike as the first modern woman's sitcom.

But that wasn't the role which catapulted her into stardom. Moore first found fame playing Laura Petrie, the wife on the "The Dick Van Dyke Show," which ran for five seasons beginning in 1961.

In an interview with Conan O'Brien, show creator Carl Reiner said he auditioned more than two dozen actresses before Moore's reading marked her as the only one who could play Laura.

"I grabbed the top of her head and I said 'Come with me,'" Reiner told O'Brien. "I walked her down the hall to [Show producer Sheldon Leonard] and said, 'I found her!'"

Hollywood mourned her loss on Wednesday.
"My heart goes out to you and your family. Know that I love you and believe in your strength," said former co-star Ed Asner on Twitter.
"Mary Tyler Moore changed the world for all women. I send my love to her family," tweeted Ellen DeGeneres.

Moore was born in 1936 in Brooklyn, New York, to clerk George Tyler Moore and his wife, Marjorie.
When she was still a young girl the family, which included her two younger siblings, moved to Los Angeles. Moore would later reveal that her mother was an alcoholic, which caused the household to be chaotic.

Moore began her career as a dancer and in the 1950s landed a gig as dancing elf Happy Hotpoint, on a series of Hotpoint appliances TV commercials which ran during "The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet" television show.

Her dancer legs led to her being cast as Sam, the sexy answering service girl, on the TV show "Richard Diamond, Private Detective "in 1957. Moore's legs were shown, but never her face.
Fans would come to love that face on "The Dick Van Dyke Show," and Moore quickly was dubbed America's sweetheart.

The role earned her two Emmys.

After that show ended in 1966, Moore looked to working more on the big screen, including opposite Elvis Presley in the 1969 film "Change of Habit."

'The Mary Tyler Moore Show' years

The next year "The Mary Tyler Moore Show" premiered. The opening sequence, featuring Moore twirling and tossing her cap, became iconic. The show ended in 1977, but spurred several spinoffs, including "Rhoda," and "The Lou Grant Show."
In a 2002 interview with CNN's Larry King, Moore explained why she believed the series became so popular.

"I think I can take responsibility for that in that I was the audience," she said. "I was the voice of sanity around whom all these crazies did their dance. And I reacted in the same way that a member of the audience would have reacted."

Mary Tyler Moore turned the world on as comedy icon

In real life, Moore was not a single woman. In 1955, she married Richard Carleton Meeker and the following year gave birth to their son, Richard Jr.

The couple divorced in 1961 and the following year she married CBS executive Grant Tinker.
While their union didn't produce any children, it did give birth to television production company MTM Enterprises, which produced "The Mary Tyler Moore Show" as well as such acclaimed series as "The Bob Newhart Show," "Hill Street Blues" and "St. Elsewhere."

Moore and Tinker divorced in 1981, a year after her son died after accidentally shooting himself while handling a shotgun.

She said problems with alcohol helped to contribute to the demise of her marriage to Tinker.

"We would have inane arguments over dinner about things I couldn't remember the next day," Moore told the National Ledger. "Alcoholism brings to the fore hostilities and resentment -- you can't have a marriage like that."

Love again, and an Oscar nod

In 1983, Moore married Dr. Robert Levine.
While she was beloved as a comedic actress, Moore also found success in dramas.

Critics praised her against-type performance as a chilly mother whose family grapples with the accidental death of a son in Robert Redford's 1980 film "Ordinary People," for which Moore was nominated for an Oscar.

She worked in theater and periodically appeared on TV shows in recent years, including "Hot in Cleveland," where she was reunited with "The Mary Tyler Moore Show" co-stars Betty White and Valerie Harper.

Moore was diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes in her 30s and had numerous health issues over the years, including complications from that disease and brain surgery to remove a meningioma tumor in 2011.

Here is Rose Marie's Obituary from CNN

Rose Marie, actress and showbiz legend, dies at 94

By Melissa Gray, CNN

Updated 11:37 AM ET, Fri December 29, 2017

(CNN)Broadway and television actress Rose Marie, best known for her role as Sally Rogers on "The Dick Van Dyke Show," died Thursday, her publicist said, citing her family. She was 94.

Born Rose Marie Mazetta on August 15, 1923, in New York, she began performing at age 3 by winning an amateur contest that took her to Atlantic City, New Jersey. She soon began performing on network radio.

During a career that spanned nine decades, Rose Marie -- who went only by her first name professionally -- was also famous for appearing for years on the game show "The Hollywood Squares," which featured celebrities sitting in boxes on a life-size tic-tac-toe board. The website IMDb says she appeared in 629 of the show's episodes.

Rose Marie rubbed shoulders with some of the most famous names in show business and beyond. She sang for Presidents Calvin Coolidge, Herbert Hoover, and Franklin D. Roosevelt and was hired by Benjamin "Bugsy" Siegel to perform in Las Vegas along with Jimmy Durante, her publicist said. She also toured the night club circuit with Rosemary Clooney.

After five seasons, she moved on to "The Doris Day Show."

The biography on her official website has several of her typical one-liners, such as this one from the New York clubs: "Where else can you wake up and hear the birds coughing?"

On "Hollywood Squares," she was asked, "What is the best thing you can do to slow down the process of aging?" Her response: "Lie."

Carl Reiner, who created "The Dick Van Dyke Show," tweeted Thursday of his sadness at Rose Marie's death, saying "there's never been a more engaging & multi-talented performer."

Rose Marie, he said, "always had audiences clamoring for 'more!!'"

"I play me in almost everything I do," Rose Marie said on her website. "I play a part to the best of my ability to get a joke out, to sell it, and to do it best."

Rose Marie starred as Baby Rose Marie in several of the earliest talking films, according to The National Museum of American History. She donated several personal items to the museum, including her trademark black hair bow and shoes from her radio days.

One of those early films was 1933's "International House" with W.C. Fields, Cab Calloway and Bela Lugosi, according to IMDb.

Her career earned her three Emmy nominations -- all for "The Dick Van Dyke Show" -- and a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 2001.

Rose Marie is survived by her daughter, Georgiana Marie Guy, from her marriage to the late Bobby Guy, the first trumpeter for the NBC orchestra on "The Tonight Show."

An Article from the LA Times

Rose Marie: An unnaturally talented natural performer for life

To have experienced the whole of Rose Marie's career firsthand, one would have had to be as old as Rose Marie 94 when she died on Thursday, already back in the public eye as the subject of the recent biographical documentary "Wait for Your Laugh." She was just 3 years old when she took to the stage, a small child with a big voice, setting out on a path that wound through radio and records, nightclubs, Broadway, movies and television, and finally into the world of social media as a late-adopting nonagenarian Twitter tweeter.

Her television credits begin more or less with the birth of the medium and continue into the present decade, with voice-overs for "The Garfield Show." For a certain generation, she is the woman sitting above Paul Lynde on "Hollywood Squares," of which she was a charter and longtime panelist.

But she is most strongly identified with "The Dick Van Dyke Show," on which she played comedy writer Sally Rogers for five seasons. (One might easily say that she imported this role into "Hollywood Squares," a show business veteran cracking wise.) Arguably, with 3 decades of work already behind her, she was the best known of the "Van Dyke" cast, including its star, at the time of its premiere in 1961. (In fact, she'd spent the previous year on another CBS sitcom, the single-season "My Sister Eileen" with Elaine Stritch.) She was the second to be hired, and second-billed, and was offered the part without having to audition.

That Sally Rogers was a woman working as an equal alongside men Van Dyke's Rob Petrie and Morey Amsterdam's Buddy Sorrell was taken within the context of the series as unremarkable, though in the world beyond it made her a role model. This was, in its small way, revolutionary.

Less revolutionary, even something of a clich , was Sally's unsatisfactory singleness, a convenient hook for comedy, and at times for pathos both of which Rose Marie handled deftly. (She does some lovely acting in "The Dick Van Dyke Show.") It was vaguely suggested that Sally may have been too much one of the boys to be one of the girls. ("It was like watching a man cry," Buddy says in one episode, after seeing Sally in tears.)

And yet though moral customs of the time meant that Sally didn't really have a "past," or a sexual present, we understand watching her that she was not what one would call a spinster. Indeed, Rose Marie had been married to trumpeter Bobby Guy since she was 23. (She became a widowed single mother late in the show's run.) If you first encountered the actress as Sally, you understood that the character, and the person who played her, had lived some life.

Indeed, what you can miss in both the performer and the part, given the lovelorn role the show assigned them, is the glamour it's there onscreen, to be sure, if you look past the workplace comedy and the insult banter, often directed at Sally's presumed unattractiveness.

But it was a practice of the series to let its cast "do their acts" now and again; occasion was found to let her sing, and in these moments you can find them online easily, numbers like "I Want to Be Around," "Santa Send a Fella" and "I Want to Sing Like Durante" you get a full helping of Rose Marie. She's lithe and agile, light on her feet, full of energy. (She was only 38 when "The Dick Van Dyke Show" debuted.)

You get a glimpse of the nightclub singer she became after child stardom ran its course: the woman who opened the Flamingo Hotel and gave proprietor Bugsy Siegel grief over $11 missing from her paycheck; the woman who publicly rejected the advances of a producer and found her musical numbers cut from "Top Banana," the 1954 film of the 1951 Broadway show in which she appeared with Phil Silvers.

What set her apart? Young and old, she presented an uncanny overlay of past and future selves, as if she'd lived her life backwards and forwards at once.

As a moppet flapper with a Louise Brooks bob, singing "Sentimental Gentleman from Georgia" or "My Blue Bird's Singing the Blues" in the voice of a gin-mill chanteuse three times her age, she projected a premature maturity kept from freakishness by the fact that she is always clearly a kid having fun, raucous and carefree. As an experienced older woman, she maintained a cheeky girlishness, accentuated by but not dependent on the big hair bow she wore as a trademark from "Dick Van Dyke" onward.

In neither case did this seem studied or affected. She was ever simply, genuinely Rose Marie, first to last, a natural.

To read some articles about The Dick Van Dyke Show go to and and and and and and

To watch some episodes from The Dick Van Dyke Show go to

To go to Tim's TV Showcase go to

For an episode guide go to

For a page dedicated to The Dick Van Dyke Show go to

For The walnut Times, a Dick Van Dyke Newsletter go to

For The Dick Van Dyke Show-related interview videos at the Archive of American Television go to

For 2 great reviews of The Dick Van Dyke Show go to and

To hear Dick Van Dyke sing the theme song go to
Date: Thu March 9, 2017 � Filesize: 59.5kb, 335.1kbDimensions: 1600 x 1323 �
Keywords: The Cast of Dick Van Dyke Show (Links Updated 5/16/2017)


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