When Banyon and Claire are listening to a radio broadcast early in the episode the announcer mentions the real life Sudetenland Crisis that occurred between Germany and Czechoslovakia during that time period.
Claire (to Porter): The club rules say the pros should not associate with the members.
Banyon: All of a sudden, Claire Boyer was back from the past. On the way to meet her, I kept bumping into memories.
Claire: Same old Miles.
Banyon: Same older Miles.
Claire: Same older Claire.
Claire: He was in the stands once.
Claire: Hitler. He was playing Nuremberg.
Banyon: Give him one of your good backhands?
Claire: I just left.
Porter: This is a private club.
Banyon: What are you--the night watchman?
Porter: I'm chairman of the membership committee.
Banyon: Fine. Don't send me an application.
Banyon: I'd taken a few rides before but this was the first I'd taken in a taxi--that I hired.
Banyon: Dumont--was he one of the Three Musketeers?
Lopaca (slugs Banyon in stomach): They were chivalrous. We are not.
Jill: The phone rang. I took the liberty of answering it.
Banyon: Baby, that's not a liberty. That's the reason you're here.
McNeil (to Banyon and Gomez): You two can straighten this out with judges and lawyers.
McNeil: We weren't born yesterday.
Banyon: You're givin' a pretty good imitation.
Banyon: Pete, don't you find it a little comical that everybody who comes after me wants to have me arrested?
Banyon (to Lopaca): Congratulations on your fast recovery. On the other hand, maybe you won't have time to enjoy it.
Banyon: Suddenly it was Miles Banyon Day on the Los Angeles Police Department. My name was on every patrol car and my measurements were more popular than Miss America's.
McNeil (to Banyon): I don't believe it. One day. Just one day. You've become a one man crime wave.
This episode takes place in 1937.