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Gomer Pyle Trading Card Signed Autograph Jim Nabors Frank Sutton


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THIS IS AN AUTHENTICALLY AUTOGRAPHED TRADING CARD BY JIM NABORS AND FRANK SUTTON... THIS IS A 2 1/2 INCH BY 3/2 INCH BLACK AND WHITE GOMER PYLE USMC TRADING CARD, #34, SIGNED BY JIM NABORS AND FRANK SUTTON-CONDITION OF THE CARD AND AUTOGRAPHS IS VERY GOOD. Gomer Pyle was the simple-minded gas station attendant and later auto mechanic in the American TV sitcom The Andy Griffith Show, played for 23 episodes by Jim Nabors in 1962-1964.[1] After two years of portraying Gomer on The Andy Griffith Show, in 1964 Nabors continued the character in his own starring vehicle, Gomer Pyle, U.S.M.C.,[2] which ran until 1969. Gomer Pyle was a good-natured, naive country-boy. He originally lived in the fictional town of Mayberry, North Carolina, and worked at Wally's Filling Station (the town's service station) where he took up residence in the back room. Wide-eyed and slack jawed, Gomer provided much of the comic relief during his two-year stint on The Andy Griffith Show. He was often awestruck by the simplest of things, resulting in the exclamation of his catchphrases, "Shazam!", "Gaaw-aawl-ly" and "Surprise, surprise, surprise!". Originally employed as little more than an attendant, Gomer knew very little about the workings of cars (in "The Great Filling Station Robbery", he thought a carburetor was a hood ornament). He later became quite a skilled mechanic with a full knowledge of automobiles, perhaps due to training from his boss, Wally, or his cousin Goober (later played by George Lindsey). Gomer was usually seen sporting a ball cap with an upturned bill and his service station uniform with an ever-present handkerchief dangling from his back pocket. Gomer was sometimes deputized by Deputy Barney Fife when additional assistance was needed to keep law and order in Mayberry. Though always compliant, Gomer's ineptitude usually made him more of a hindrance than a help in the line of duty. However, in the eyes of his friends, especially Sheriff Andy Taylor, his shortcomings were


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