The men and women of the 4077th dealt with war in heartbreaking (but often funny) ways. In doing so, they created "M*A*S*H," one of the best-regarded shows in history. How much do you remember about these famous episodes?
After a tearful goodbye, Henry boards his plane for home. But in a truly tragic end, his plane is shot down and he's killed before he even reaches America.
Hawkeye and Charles, bored out of their minds, decide to prank the camp. They tell people that bombshell blonde Marilyn Monroe is coming to visit... but sadly, she's really not.
The orphans are shuffled into the tents of the 4077th, where the men and women must learn to temporarily live with them. Some of the kids are entertaining... and some of them are downright annoying to people like Frank.
Hawkeye sets his mind on obtaining special BBQ ribs from a joint in America. The entire episode follows his hijinks in trying to transport ribs all the way to Korea.
Horribly hung over, Hawkeye stumbles through camp and walks directly into a shower with his clothes on, all in an effort to shake off his nausea.
Hawkeye wrecks a Jeep and suffers a concussion. He winds up at the home of a Korean family and he tries to make sense of everything while fighting off brain trauma.
A shortage of penicillin has the 4077th scrambling to protect its supplies of the precious antibiotic. They catch soldiers breaking into their supply room, trying to steal the "white gold."
The surgeon is advising the 4077th on arterial transplants. But when wounded soldiers arrive, he can't help... because he's been drinking to numb the stress of the front lines.
The 8063rd has challenged the 4077th to a footrace. Only Father Mulcahy has the nerve to step up and save his camp's competitive dignity.
At the beginning of the episode, a paperwork error declares Hawkeye dead. He's thrilled -- he can just sit back and do nothing. But then the problems associated with being dead begin to catch up with him.
Frank is always trying to run Hawkeye out of camp. He accuses Hawkeye of mutiny, but in the end, of course, Hawkeye is exonerated.
The bomber pilot arrives in camp seemingly disoriented -- he says that he's Jesus Christ. Margaret and Frank believe that he's faking trauma to avoid combat and they decide to try and expose him as a fraud.
Hawkeye is initially over the moon about getting a date with the attractive Regina. But she turns out to be ugly on the inside -- she's a racist.
Private Conway turns out to be an amazing cook and the camp gets the best food imaginable. They try to convince Potter to let their new chef stick around, but he refuses.
Radar accidentally hits a local man with his Jeep. But it turns out the man is a fraud -- he's a con man looking for handouts.
The patient is gay, so his unit's soldiers take this as an excuse to beat him. Hawkeye is horrified by the men's behavior.
In this episode, schoolchildren from Hawkeye's home town -- Crabapple Cove -- send letters to the camp. The letters turn out to be both touching and heartbreaking.
B.J.'s friend is a practical joker who takes things too far. B.J. Gets wrongfully arrested for disorderly conduct. But don't worry, Hawkeye and B.J. will have the last laugh.
A new bar appears in camp, but it allows only officers and not enlisted men. Hawkeye skirts the rule by inviting his "relatives."
Radar's teddy bear comforted him during tense times in Korea. He decides that it's time to grow up. He leaves his bear behind.
As a dying patient fades, Hawkeye shoves his whole hand into the man's chest and massages his heart... an act that saves the soldier's life.
Henry's sage advice to Hawkeye is sobering. Rule one: Young men die in war. Rule two: Doctors can't change rule number one.
"O.R." was a famous episode from season three. It omitted a laugh track for the first time, signaling a change in the seriousness of "M*A*S*H."
Everyone really is nice to Frank, but he gets very drunk, falls into a truck and winds up on the front. It's up to Hawkeye and B.J. to save him.
The big college football game is on everyone's minds. But there's an unexploded bomb in camp that no one seems to have time to deal with while the game is in progress.
Hawkeye and Pierce want to help the local orphanage, so they not-so-innocently redirect supplies to the kids by using a fake person's name. Their story begins to unravel, unleashing massive hilarity.
In "Point of View," the camera remains in one place (post-op) for most of the episode. It's a gimmicky trick, but it became a memorable episode.
Radar is a long-standing virgin who can't seem to find his way with women. Hawkeye tells Radar to visit a local brothel to be done with the act. A major conflict erupts between the two.
A commanding officer orders Hawkeye to save the prisoner... simply so that he can be properly executed. Naturally, Hawkeye is up in arms over the matter.
The final episode was titled "Goodbye, Farewell and Amen." It was a two-and-a-half hour episode that brought the public to a standstill during its broadcast.