Adam-12

Season 1 Episode 14

Log 81: The Long Walk

3
Aired Saturday 7:30 PM Jan 04, 1969 on NBC
8.6
out of 10
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Episode Summary

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During roll call, Sgt. MacDonald gives a lecture on the importance of officer presence. A gas station attendant is pistol whipped by armed robbers who escape in a red convertible. A 91-year-old man causes concern when he decides to go home to South Dakota. A babysitter mistakes a raccoon for a prowler. The response to a silent alarm results in a gunfight and multiple casualties.

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SUBMIT REVIEW
    Richard Hale (II)

    Richard Hale (II)

    J.H. Saulsberry

    Guest Star

    Dan Ferrone

    Dan Ferrone

    Officer Johnson

    Guest Star

    Patricia Lee

    Patricia Lee

    Linda

    Guest Star

    Art Gilmore

    Art Gilmore

    Lt. Moore

    Recurring Role

    William Stevens (II)

    William Stevens (II)

    Officer Walters

    Recurring Role

    Claude Johnson

    Claude Johnson

    Officer Brinkman

    Recurring Role

    Trivia, Notes, Quotes and Allusions

    FILTER BY TYPE

    • TRIVIA (1)

      • The name on the glass door of the retirement facility that J.H. Saulsberry, the 91 year old man from Deadwood South Dakota, has wondered into is Hogan's Guest Home.

    • QUOTES (1)

      • Reed: (after surviving a gun fight with four armed burglars) Malloy?

        Malloy: Yeah.

        Reed: Just one thing. Did you know your gun was empty?

        Malloy: Yeah, I knew it. Trouble was, if I had stopped to reload, I could've wound up dead!

        Reed: Ya know that stuff the Sgt. was talkin' about today..officer presence? I guess I just got the message!

    • NOTES (1)

      • In this episode, it's shown that Malloy and Reed are back on the road again patrolling immediately after the gun fight with the burglars. In reality, what is not seen in this episode is that Reed, Malloy, and Brinkman would be tied up at the scene for hours. First securing the suspects, clearing the rest of the building to make sure there was no one else there to get hurt or to hurt others, then mark their "brass", where their shots were fired from. Anytime an officer fires his weapon, a shooting team must come out and evaluate the shooting to justify it. There would be interviews by the shooting team, walk-throughs, superiors would arrive and have to be briefed, union attorneys would also come and evaluate the shooting scene before it was cleared up for future legal issues, the bodies of the deceased suspects would remain until the detectives arrived, who would interview the officers and get their story while it was fresh in their memory, etc. They would most likely be there until the end of their shift and even later. Then most departments have a policy that would put officers who discharge their weapons, especially if there was a death involved, on mandatory paid leave or a desk position until the department's Internal Affairs Department had finished their own investigation and cleared the officers for street duty again.

    • ALLUSIONS (0)

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