Hogan's Heroes

Season 4 Episode 9

Guess Who Came to Dinner

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Aired Friday 8:30 PM Nov 23, 1968 on CBS
8.8
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Episode Summary

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Guess Who Came to Dinner
AIRED:
Hogan learns his underground contact may be a double agent after he arranges for her to go to England.

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    Werner Klemperer

    Werner Klemperer

    Col. Wilhelm Klink

    Bob Crane

    Bob Crane

    Col. Robert Hogan

    Richard Dawson

    Richard Dawson

    Cpl. Peter Newkirk

    John Banner

    John Banner

    Sgt. Hans Schultz

    Robert Clary

    Robert Clary

    Cpl. Louis LeBeau

    Larry Hovis

    Larry Hovis

    Sgt. Andrew Carter

    Milton Selzer

    Milton Selzer

    Otto von Krubner

    Guest Star

    Marj Dusay

    Marj Dusay

    Heidi Eberhardt

    Guest Star

    Ned Glass

    Ned Glass

    Max

    Guest Star

    Trivia, Notes, Quotes and Allusions

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    • TRIVIA (0)

    • QUOTES (5)

      • LeBeau: And make sure the table is set with relish plates, salt and pepper, and bread and butter.
        Carter: What about the ketchup?
        LeBeau: You sure know how to hurt a guy.

      • Max: Be careful, Colonel. She may be a Gestapo man in disguise.
        Hogan: (surveys the subject) With those legs, I hope he's free for dinner.

      • von Krubner: I hope you are this amusing when you are questioned by the Gestapo.
        Hogan: I hope so, too. Those fellas are a lot of laughs.

      • Klink: I must tell you, Herr von Krubner, it was most cunning the way you uncovered that woman. If I may say so, it was absolutely brilliant, sir, really.
        Von Krubner: Yes, but my plant is in ruins.
        Hogan: Yeah, look at it this way: you may have lost a factory, but you gained a vacant lot.

      • (after Heidi leaves the grocery)
        Hogan: I don't blame you, Fraulein! The tomatoes are far too expensive!
        Max: (loud voice) You say the tomatoes are too expensive? (whispering) What kind of code is that?
        Hogan: What code? Face it, Max, you're overpriced.

    • NOTES (3)

    • ALLUSIONS (2)

      • Carter, while describing German double agents, alludes to "Mata Hari" as a common moniker for such spies.

        Mata Hari was a Dutch exotic dancer, executed by firing squad in France, 1917, for alleged espionage during World War I.

      • Hogan suggests that, after the war, Klink appear in a remake of "All Quiet on the Western Front."

        This alludes to a novel by Erich Maria Remarque, a German veteran of World War I. The book details evils of the war and German psychology of men returning from the battlefield.

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