Client Kenyon mentions "Blackstone's Commentaries" in Perry's office: "Sir William Blackstone's 'Commentaries on the Laws of England' were first published in 1765-69," observes. They were required reading in Thomas Jefferson's day. Mike Bedard 2.17.15.

TRIUMPH MOTORS. Ken Judson's Triumph TR4 (1961-65) was in the middle of the Triumph "TR Series". The Series started with TR2 (1953) and continued through the TR3, TR4, TR4A, TR5 to the TR6 (produced to 1976). These cars were designed for simplicity, low cost, ruggedness and reliability - which made them popular with weekend racing enthusiasts. Well over a quarter-million TR2s to TR6s were produced. TRs and MG Cars were main competitors for the lower-price sports car market. Triumph followed the TR6 with the totally restyled & redesigned TR7 and TR8 (produced to 1981). I have it on very good authority that mechanics disappear whenever TR7s & 8s approach the shop. TRIUMPH Motors folded in 1984, more here. Submitted by Gary Woloski, 11/22/11.

Perry tells Kenyon that Cleo has a right to stay in the country “until her passport runs out”. That should be until her visa runs out. DOD 01/19/21

Generous Cousin-In-Law: Charles Welsh bought a house as an engagement present for his wife's cousin, Dorothy. jfh 10Feb2023

On the witness stand, Mr. o'Malley refers to Cleo Grammas as a "harridan", which is defined [because I didn't know] as "a strict, bossy, or belligerent old woman". jfh 10Feb2023

Lt. Tragg mentioned the GAS CHAMBER: "In 1937, the [CALIF] Legislature provided that Lethal Gas replace hanging...The only...Gas Chamber in the state San Quentin. The first execution... was conducted December 2, 1938...through 1967 a total of 194 persons were executed by Gas, all at SQ. The total includes 4 Women," reports. Mike Bedard 2.18.15.

Spoiler Warning! Do Not Read Below If You Have Not Seen The Episode

Just what was that statue made from? It survived unscathed being thrown over a cliff, and was light enough to float!

If we can believe Kenyon’s final line, it was made out of corn!
> I believe he was speaking metaphorically, as cornstarch is water soluable (as people nowadays can readily discover). Knowing what it isn't doesn't help in knowing what is is, tho; the final scene - and logic - would suggest he used clay, but that would certainly be too maybe clay over a styrofoam core? or papier-mâché? Notcom 061720.