The General goes to Klink's quarter's through a door in Klink's office - never used again and later, the door is removed entirely.
Klink: Hogan, there is something diabolical about you.
Hogan: I know.
Stofle: Ah, he knows how to live, this Klink. Not how to die, but how to live.
Zolle: I see you find discipline distasteful, eh, Kommandant? I shall put that in my report.
Klink: Sir, I admire discipline.
Zolle: How fortunate...in case you should ever be on the receiving end.
(On capturing a German general)
Hogan: Once in the barracks, we get him into the tunnel and to England for the duration.
Carter: You sure that's a good plan?
Hogan: You have a better one?
Carter: Good plan. Good plan.
Stofle: The Allies would give anything, Putzi, to know where I am.
Klink: But how could they possibly find out?
Hogan: (hearing this conversation through the coffee pot) It's simple. Kinch, radio London and tell them.
Kinch: Oh, Colonel, there's a Kraut general outside.
Hogan: (slams the book he's reading shut) That's the trouble with prison camps: you never have a minute just to do nothin'.
This episode marked the only appearances from Gilbert Green, Britt Nilsson and Ramon Bieri.
This episode marks the first of three unrelated appearances by Horst Ebersberg.
This episode marks the first of four unrelated appearances by Gavin MacLeod.
This episode appears second on the VHS collection's "Klink!" volume.
Gavin MacLeod, best known for playing agreeable 'wimps' on The Mary Tyler Moore Show (Murray) and on The Love Boat (Captain Steubing) gets to show off a greater acting range in Hogan's Heroes. He appears often as (different) German officers with great authority, slightly maniacal & menacing - but of course, always defeated by Hogan.
Just before Zolle is sprayed with water, Kinch says, 'You may fire when ready, Gridley.' This is a version of the famous phrase said by Admriral George Dewey to the captain of his flagship, Charles Vernon Gridley, just before the Battle of Manila Bay in the Spanish-American War.
The episode is a pun on the celebrated Broadway musical "Hello, Dolly."