Hogan uses a broken coat hanger and a pair of LeBeau's gloves to create a makeshift set of noise-cancelling headphones for Schultz.
(Carter gives Hogan the fountain pen/bomb)
Carter: It's a most unusual fountain pen for writing off people.
Newkirk: And the whole thing is a bomb?
Carter: We're only blowing up one guy.
Hogan: In the report Kinch received from headquarters, what did it say about his being married?
Newkirk: Said he'd been down the aisle, made the trip four times.
Hogan: He's practically a commuter!
Klink: We just want to prove to him what wonderful, warm people we Germans are.
Hogan: Well, yeah. You can't keep a thing like that a secret.
Hogan: It means the something we're looking for is a 'someone.'
Kinchloe: I say, that's good thinking.
Hogan: That's why I'm a colonel.
LeBeau: If it's a 'someone,' who is it?
Hogan: If I was that smart, I'd be a general.
(Carter holds up a shirt full of holes while doing laundry)
Hogan: Carter, I hate to criticize, but I think you're makin' the soap too strong.
Carter: It's gotta be strong if you're gonna get rid of the dirt.
Hogan: But not strong enough to get rid of the clothes!
This episode marks the first of two unrelated appearances by Doris Singleton.
This episode marks the only appearance by Karl Swenson.
This episode marks the fifth of ten unrelated appearances by Edward Knight.
This episode appears third on the VHS collection's "Top Secret" volume.
Hogan gets Klink to look up the mystery visitor in "Who's Who."
"Who's Who" refers to a widely-accepted series of publications, listing names and affiliations of persons deemed to be important. Today it is used as a term to describe famous people and list those who make certain contributions to certain causes.
The title of this episode directly alludes to a 1936 Dale Carnegie self-help book entitled "How to Win Friends and Influence People."
The writing embraces assertiveness and enhancement of personal habits for the purpose of advancing oneself.