A Sticky Affair

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A Sticky Affair
Pertwee catches Ed and Bubba making glue.png
Pertwee catches Ed and Bubba making glue.
Premiere date: August 26, 1970
Writers: Harvey Bullock
Ray Allen
Iwao Takamoto
Directors: William Hanna
Joseph Barbera
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"A Sticky Affair" is the ninth episode of Where's Huddles? season one. It aired on August 26, 1970 on CBS. It was written by Harvey Bullock, Ray Allen and Iwao Takamoto, and directed by William Hanna and Joseph Barbera.

Because Ed keeps "fumbling" during the games, Bubba invents a "super glue", which they and Pertwee attempt to sell.

Detailed summary

Memorable quotes

Characters

Legend
Character debut Speaking debut Ep. debut No lines Mentioned

In order of appearance:

Character Actor
Coach MadDog Alan Reed
Ed Huddles Cliff Norton
Bubba McCoy Mel Blanc
Freight Train Herb Jeffries
MadDog's mother
Marge Huddles Jean Vander Pyl
Pom Pom Huddles Jean Vander Pyl
Fumbles Don Messick
Claude Pertwee Paul Lynde
Beverly Don Messick
Audience N/A
Old lady Unavailable
Sportscaster Dick Enberg
Referee N/A
Penny McCoy Marie Wilson
Nancy Slade Jean Vander Pyl
Eddie Hughes Pertwee Paul Lynde
Fireman Unavailable
Harry Unavailable
Garbage man Unavailable
Man carrying glass 1 Unavailable
Man carrying glass 2 Unavailable
Construction vehicle man N/A
Boy on Pogo stick N/A


Organizations

Locations

Objects

  • Peanut butter
  • Melted lollipops
  • Bubblegum
  • Axe

Vehicles

  • Huddles' car
  • Pertwee's Cannelloni DTG
  • Garbage truck

Production

Development

Music

The music was composed by Hoyt Curtin.

Release

Dates are in order of release:

  • United States: August 26, 1970 on CBS

Behind the scenes

  • Bubba mentions that his and Ed's birthdays are in October and May respectively.

Errors

  • Despite Ed also gluing putting glue on his thumb, it doesn't appear to be glued on the football.
  • After Freight Train says "Thanks for the dinner Marge", Ed's arm disappears for a quick frame.
  • When Ed writes an appointment to see the president of Mammoth industries inc., the football glued on his hand disappears.

Critical reception

In other languages

Language Name Meaning

Home availability

References