Season five opens with guests including: Martha Raye and actor Dennis King. Raye opens the show with "It's Great to be Alive and Kicking" with a male chorus line. One sketch featured a take-off on Macbeth done a la "Dragnet."
Berle's guests this week include singer/dancer Carmen Miranda, actors Gregory Ratoff, Roland Winters, and Jack Collins, comic Gene Baylos, comic actors Ruth Gilbert and Cliff Norton, hillbilly singer "Texas" Jean Valli, Bobby Sherwood, Phyllis Goodkind, and child actor David Winters.
Milton's guests this week include comedian Jack Carter, newscaster H. V. Kaltenborn, opera singer Roberta Peters, Bobby Sherwood and Ruth Gilbert. Berle watches his own show on TV because he's been kidnapped by gangsters. The Texaco men introduce Jack Carter who's taken over as host. The mob boss escorts Milton to his son's birthday party and learns the kid likes "Uncle Jack" better than "Uncle Miltie." The thugs let Berle go and decide to kidnap Carter instead; they foul up and nab Milton again.
Milton Berle welcomes guests including Frank Sinatra and Eva Gabor, with Jimmy Nelson, Bobby Sherwood and Ruth Gilbert. Sinatra sings performs "Birth of the Blues" with Sherwood on trumpet. Berle, Sinatra, and Gabor toss around ideas for TV shows. "I Hate Miltie" has Berle and Gabor as a zany couple trying to fix a large turkey because people keep inviting themselves for Thanksgiving; Gilbert and Sinatra are the neighbors. In "What's My Racket?", panelists have trouble guessing the obvious occupations of the contestants. "Kukla, Friend, and Ollie" casts Gabor, Sinatra...
Milton Berle guests include Cesar Romero, actress Miriam Hopkins, singer Teresa Brewer and singer Don Cornell. Truman is hunting for an apartment and Berle offers to sublet his. Ultimately, he ends up homeless.
Milton Berle's scheduled guests include film actors Basil Rathbone and Paulette Goddard, Miltie's daughter Vicki Berle, singer/actress Mary Beth Hughes, comic actor Milton Frome, with Bobby Sherwood and Ruth Gilbert.
Milton Berle's guests include actor Gene Lockhart, singers Johnny Johnston and Margaret Truman, and emcee Robert Q. Lewis; with Jimmy Nelson and Bobby Sherwood. Berle chats with Truman; Johnson sings "Yours;" Berle plays a songwriter selling his tunes at Tin Pan Alley; a take off on You Bet Your Life (1950) with Milton as Groucho; a spoof of Meet the Press (1947) and Talent Scouts (1948) with contestants Truman vocalizing and Sherwood as a singing cowboy.
Berle's guests include actor Ronald Reagan and singer/actress Dolores Gray. Needing $150,000 to finish a movie, the film's producers send star Ronald Reagan to New York to ask Milton Berle to furnish the necessary funds as an investment. Milton misunderstands, thinking he has been offering a starring role in Reagan's movie, and arrives at the movie studio completely disrupting production.
Berle's guests are the Andrews Sisters, Gertrude Berg and Arlene McQuade. Molly Goldberg asks Milton to help her provide entertainment for a benefit. His chosen guests, Bobby Sherwood and the Andrews Sisters are reluctant to assist.
Berle's guests include Gertrude Berg and Arlene McQuade from "The Goldbergs," Al Jolson sound-alike Norman Brooks, Jimmy Nelson, Arnold Stang and Ruth Gilbert. Molly (Berg) asks Miltie to take Rosalie (McQuade) to the prom since she was stood up. The girl develops a crush on Berle, so he begs off by saying he's already in love with Max. Max overhears the conversation, which opens another can of worms. Brooks sings "Hello, Sunshine" and Berle does "Me and My Shadow."
Miltie's guests on this episode include star of "The Goldbergs" Gertrude Berg, and singers Ezio Pinza and Margaret Truman. Max throws a bon voyage party for Milton who's going away on a cruise. Berle tries to find a job for Max while he's away. As the show ends, both Miltie and Max are aboard the S.S. Niagara Falls.