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Rearview Mirror: Readers relive close encounters with Jack Lord, ‘Hawaii Five-0’

  • COURTESY CBS
                                At the end of each “Hawaii Five-0” episode, the credits roll over footage of six canoe paddlers with Diamond Head in the background. No one knew the show would be seen by millions of people, said Pat Spencer, the first man in the canoe.

    COURTESY CBS

    At the end of each “Hawaii Five-0” episode, the credits roll over footage of six canoe paddlers with Diamond Head in the background. No one knew the show would be seen by millions of people, said Pat Spencer, the first man in the canoe.

  • COURTESY ABC
                                Jack Lord came to Hawaii in 1962 to promote his earlier TV show, “Stoney Burke,” dressed as a cowboy and carrying a saddle.

    COURTESY ABC

    Jack Lord came to Hawaii in 1962 to promote his earlier TV show, “Stoney Burke,” dressed as a cowboy and carrying a saddle.

  • COURTESY CBS
                                At the end of each “Hawaii Five-0” episode, the credits roll over footage of six canoe paddlers with Diamond Head in the background. No one knew the show would be seen by millions of people, said Pat Spencer, the first man in the canoe.

    COURTESY CBS

    At the end of each “Hawaii Five-0” episode, the credits roll over footage of six canoe paddlers with Diamond Head in the background. No one knew the show would be seen by millions of people, said Pat Spencer, the first man in the canoe.

In March I wrote about the original “Hawaii Five-0,” which ran from 1968 to 1980. Several readers told me about their experiences with the long-running TV show. Read more

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