NOTE: Paul Merton's first appearance.

NICHOLAS PARSONS: Welcome to Just A Minute.


NP: Hello my name is Nicholas Parsons. And as the Minute Waltz fades away once more, it is my pleasure to introduce to you the four exciting and dynamic personalities who this week are going to play Just A Minute. We welcome back Paul Merton and Richard Murdoch. And we welcome back who have been playing the game for quite a long time, Peter Jones and Derek Nimmo. Will you please welcome all four of them! Beside me sits Ian Messiter the creator of the game who not only blows his whistle when 60 seconds are up, but also keeps the score for us. And what I'm going to do is ask our four panelists as usual if they can speak on the subject I give them and they will try and do that without hesitation, repetition or deviation. And we will begin the show this week with Derek Nimmo. Derek the subject is coconut shies. Will you tell us something about that subject in this game starting now.

DEREK NIMMO: I've always liked going to the fairground and taking part in a coconut shy, or rather shying at coconuts. The first one I ever went to was at Blackpool and then at New Brighton on the Wirral Peninsula. I do think it is the most exciting game. And when you see the chap standing there saying (singing) "I've got a lovely bunch of coconuts. I possess a pair of beautiful... balls. There stands my wife, the idol of my life singing "roll a spherical object, roll one like that". It's a very nice game to play, and you have marvelous prizes of course too...


NP: Peter Jones.

DN: Wonderful prizes! They have...

PETER JONES: He repeated the word game, he repeated game.

DN: Did he?

NP: Yes he did.

PJ: He definitely did. Game at the beginning.

NP: He tried to shout you down Peter, so you couldn't even get your challenge in.

PJ: I know he did.

NP: It's difficult sitting beside him, isn't it. That was a correct challenge, you get a point for that and you have 24 seconds to talk on the subject of coconut shies starting now.

PJ: My experience was when I was a boy, was that the coconuts were always very heavy and the ball was very light. But I was very keen indeed...


NP: And Richard Murdoch has challenged.

RICHARD MURDOCH: It's another very.

NP: Richard you've got in with a correct challenge and a point for you, and 16 seconds for you to take over the subject of coconut shies starting now.

RM: I first found a coconut shy at Blakeney in Norfolk during the... gaso...


NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Hesitation I'm afraid.

RM: Yes!

NP: Hesitation's correct so you get a point for a correct challenge, 10 seconds, coconut shies starting now.

DN: Quite the nicest coconut shies that I ever came across was when I drove from Melbourne on the long road to Geelong. And when I got there I found this fairground par excellence...


NP: And Paul Merton has challenged.

PAUL MERTON: Repetition of fairground.

NP: Right, you talked about the fairground before.

DN: Very, very well listened! Yes!

NP: So not only that, we have heard from everybody in the first round, isn't that exciting! And it is half a second to go, so you've got in marvellously just before the end Paul, coconut shies starting now.

PM: Coconut!


NP: For those of our audience who may know, but Paul actually had a very funny look on his face then. But actually it's a great advantage to get in just before the whistle because it means that you keep going and when the whistle goes whoever's speaking then gets an extra point. And it was Paul Merton who's in the lead at the end of that round. And we'd like him to take the next round Paul, the subject clout. Can you tell us something about that in this game starting now.

PM: Well I suppose clout means power, the exercise of energy making somebody doing something, perhaps they wouldn't want to do. Clout is er making for example...


NP: And Derek Nimmo has challenged.

DN: Hesitation, is er.

NP: And there are 49 seconds for you to take over the subject of clout starting now.

DN: I think a particularly useful English proverb is that one which says ne'er cast a clout when May is out. Because we do seem to have increasingly long winters and the spring seems eternal. And therefore a clout should not be got, forgotten...


NP: And Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: Hesitation.

NP: Hesitation is right Peter, 32 seconds are left, and you now tell us something about clout starting now.

PJ: I suppose it is power, as Paul said. And absolute power or clout...


NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Repetition of power.

NP: There's too much power.

PJ: Oh so there was, yes.

NP: Twenty-six seconds are left and it's you Derek, again on clout starting now.

DN: I suppose few people in the southern hemisphere have more clout than the former Mayor of Auckland, Dove-Myer Robinson. What a remarkable man! Robbie to his chums! He was a great power lord in that city for so many years...


NP: Paul Merton has challenged.

PM: I think this is deviation, I mean there surely must be more people in the southern hemisphere with more clout, you know, with more clout than...

DN: I said few, few!

PM: But I've never heard of him, I mean...

DN: Very many people in Auckland have heard of Dove-Myer Robinson.

NP: It was a very good try at deviation. But actually he did say few people. He did sort of preface it with that. So I think to try and be fair Derek should keep the subject and still go on telling us about clout starting now.

DN: (in Northern accent) So if you don't shut up, I'll give you a clout around the ears. (normal voice) That's what my mother used to say to me when I was little, living in Bradford. And I remember being frightened of getting clouts when I came in from school. It was the most...


NP: Ah Derek Nimmo got a number of points in that round, including one for speaking as the whistle went. And therefore he has leapt into the lead at the end of the round. Richard Murdoch will you take the next round. The subject is the ideal garden. Will you tell us something about that in this game starting now.

RM: Well the ideal garden has fairies at the bottom of it. You just keep red haired and keep past the garden shed. It also has a little wood with moss in it and beetles and a little stream that quietly runs through. You wouldn't think they'd dare to go merry-making there, but they do! And another thing that you have to have in this garden is three dimensions, sight, sound and scent. The sound I...


RM: Yes!

NP: So it's so difficult, isn't it. But he kept going for...

RM: Too many sounds yes!

NP: ...29 seconds, yes and Derek challenged first...

DN: Two littles, two sounds.

NP: Yes, repetition there, 31 seconds the ideal garden with you Derek starting now.

DN: To me the actual best and ideal garden I ever saw was Liberace's garden in... Leberley Hills in ...


DN: It's its brother! It's near! It's the flat part of Beverley Hills, Levelly Hills you see!

PM: I do believe this was when his career wasn't doing too well!

NP: So deviation there, right Paul you're in first, the ideal garden's with you and you have 24 seconds starting now.

PM: Of course some people say that the ideal garden is the garden of Eden where Adam and Eve would stroll around without any clothes on, until Eve one day said to...


PM: Ah!

NP: Oh it was getting very exciting and um... it had me going there Paul but Derek got in, 15 seconds for you Derek, what was your challenge, just...

DN: Repetition...

NP: Yes.

DN: Too much of Eve with nothing on!

NP: Yes. So you have 15 seconds on the ideal garden starting now.

DN: Lee showed me his lawn which was actually made of plastic grass. And it was a very good idea because instead of having to mow it, he used to hoover it every day. And I thought to me this would be the ideal garden to have because...


NP: Ideal for Liberace but I don't think the ideal garden. Derek you kept going till the whistle went, gained that extra point, you have increased your lead at the end of the round and it's Peter Jones' turn to begin. Peter the subject we've got here is a useful thingamabob. It's an unusual subject but you're an unusual personality so can you talk in an unusual way for 60 seconds if you can starting now.

PJ: A useful thingamabob or doodah is a sort of whatchermacallit and was invented by um whatshisname...


NP: Richard Murdoch challenged.

RM: There was a slight hesitation, he had an er in there which I don't think he...

NP: With all those, with all those words he was getting I'm not surprised. So yes but Richard you were correct, it was repetition and you have 50 seconds for...

PJ: Repetition of what?

NP: Sorry hesitation, hesitation.

RM: Hesitation.

NP: I've only been doing this for 22 years, I'm not quite sure of the rules yet.

PJ: I know, I know. Another year or two and you'll be getting into it!

DN: Another year or two, they'll put him down!

NP: Would every member of the audience who applauded that remark of er... kindly be ejected um... Richard yes, hesitation. Er. A useful thingamabob is the subject, there are 50 seconds left er Richard starting now.

RM: A thingamabob is also called a whatchermacallit or a whatsit. It can be a sort of a mixture of it all such as a...


RM: Oh! I couldn't think what it was a mixture of.

NP: Derek got in there.

DN: Hesitation, he sort of stopped didn't he.

NP: Yes.

RM: Yes.

NP: He was searching as, as...

RM: Oh yes!

NP: ...Peter was earlier. Forty-one seconds are left, we're going to hear from you on a useless thingamabob.

DN: Actually a useful thingamabob is rather like a useful thingamajig. And actually I have one, now I think of it, in my pocket here. This is not the sort of thing that you've always seen me for and you mightn't necessarily know what it was. So you would call it a thingamabob because the actual word escapes you. That is why this particular phrase...


NP: Richard Murdoch challenged.

RM: That's another particular.

NP: And you have 21 seconds to tell us something now about a useful thingamabob starting now.

RM: The word I was trying to think of was Gallimorfree. There's also Ollipordreda which means roughly the same thing as a thingamabob. Or a whatchermacall it...


RM: ...which I have already mentioned and for which I... thoroughly deserve...

NP: Paul Merton spotted it first, so Paul you are having him for repetition there and you have eight seconds to tell us about a useful thingamabob starting now.

PM: Another word for thingamybob is unogangdunctwada or in other words a yemadimadongbadoywoya...


NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Repetition of doga.

NP: I must confirm you did actually say doga twice. So there's half a second left on a useful thingamabob with you Derek starting now.

DN: A useful thingamabob!


NP: Oh Derek Nimmo's getting a lot of points in this game and he got a number of points in that round including one for speaking as the whistle went. Has increased his lead. Let me just tell you that in second place equal are Richard Murdoch and Paul Merton, followed by Peter Jones. And Derek Nimmo's turn to begin and the subject now is Dracula. We certainly get around the world in this, Dracula, thingamybob. But there's 60 seconds as always Derek starting now.

DN: Nicholas you're very observant. If we're going to talk about Count Dracula, we'll have to go to Transylvania where he lived in this vast castle. And the unfortunate thing, he was bitten quite early in life by a vampire. Now they're believed to be the souls of heretics that took a bat form and then flew into people's windows and with their sharp teeth drew the blood. And so it happened to Dracula and he himself became one of these aforementioned dreaded creatures. And the only way to get rid of Dracula was to drive a stake into his heart to keep away. You could use garlic but it didn't always work. Or the prayer book. And sometimes rosary beads. But this thing that our loyal Lord died upon, the thing which you must shove into Dracula if you are going to get him! And that's what we want...


NP: Richard Murdoch.

DN: I was just getting going then!

RM: He had a stake driven into his heart and then the word came in again.

NP: Driven in?

RM: Yes.

NP: Yes that's right, yes, yes. You were all listening to see if he was going to use the word heart and he didn't, but you got him on the driven. So well done Richard, you've got six seconds to tell us something about Dracula starting now.

RM: It's not generally known that the word Dracula spelt backwards is alucard. And...


NP: Well that interesting thought kept you going until the whistle Richard, gave you an extra point. And you're now clear in second place ahead of Paul Merton and Peter Jones is following behind Paul, but out in the lead is Derek Nimmo. And Paul Merton's turn to begin, Paul the subject bottle.

PM: Well again, this is one of these words which means something else. Bottle can refer to courage or nerve. For example a parachutist who refuses to jump out of a plane er maybe because he's...


NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Sadly a hesitation.

NP: No!

DN: Er!

NP: I disagree entirely!

DN: Oh!

NP: What do you mean "oh" in the audience?

DN: Well he said er, didn't he!

NP: I don't think he hesitated, no. I think you should keep going about the parachutist.

DN: All right.

NP: Forty-nine seconds, we want to hear from you Paul...

RM: To err is human!

NP: An incorrect challenge, on bottle starting now.

PM: If he was to jump out er without a parachute, he could be said...


NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Did he do it again then? Or am I mishearing him?

NP: What, what are you challenging for?

DN: He keeps saying er, doesn't he? Or am I...

NP: He didn't say er. He actually repeated parachute but you didn't challenge him for that. So Paul you keep going with 44 seconds on bottle starting now.

PM: I had a friend called Ernie and we all called him Er! He was so...


NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Not hesitation, repetition of er!

PM: But hadn't we, hadn't we ruled that I hadn't said er before?

PJ: I'd like to hear what happened to the man who was about to jump out of the plane!

NP: I think we all...

PM: He doesn't come round much any more!

NP: So Paul you're going to continue with 39 seconds on bottle starting now.

PM: Fifteen thousand feet he plummeted towards the earth. His ears were held back by the wind as he attempted to fly back up to the plane. But it was to no avail because he traveled down to terra firma at such a rate that he was splattered out as flat as a pancake by the time he hit the ground! And his wife later described his condition as very satisfactory! Now...


DN: What's this got to do with bottle? Deviation!

PJ: Well you have to have bottle to tell a story like that!

NP: Peter you took the very words out of my mouth...

PJ: Oh I'm very sorry.

NP: But you say it so much better than I do! I think you answered for me so Paul gets another point for an incorrect challenge and he continues with 12 seconds on bottle starting now.

PM: Another example of bottle was perhaps the gladiators who would have to go into the ring to fight various lions. Now these animals would be lined up outside the er...


NP: Richard yeah what was your challenge Richard?

RM: Ah you er ah he erred.

NP: A definite hesitation Richard and you got in with half a second on bottle starting now.

RM: I...


NP: So Paul Merton got a number of points in that round and Richard Murdoch also got one for speaking, he got two actually, an extra one for speaking as the whistle went. And they're now together equal in second place only a few points behind our leader who is still Derek Nimmo. And Richard your turn to begin. Silly songs, will you tell us something about them starting now.

RM: One hears a lot of silly songs on the wireless. Mostly the songs written nowadays are rather stupid. In fact you can't hear the words so you don't quite know how silly they are. I have written and spun, sung some silly songs...


RM: Spun, sung!

NP: Peter Jones challenged.

PJ: Sort of deviation, he was talking about spinning!

RM: Yes!

PJ: As well as singing.

RM: Spinning songs.

NP: It doesn't matter, he was still on silly songs whether he was spinning or singing. So Richard you have another point and 42 seconds on silly songs starting now.

RM: A silly song might be (sings) don't eat peas with a very short breadknife
If it's inadvisable
Just use a sizeable
Thing like a ladle or a fork instead.
Don't push... oh yes...


RM: I know what for because I did it...

NP: Peter challenged again.

PJ: Well deviation, repetition and hesitation!

RM: Yes! I, I... guilty of all three!

NP: Yes but I can only give you one point I'm afraid Peter...

PJ: Oh really?

NP: Yes...

PJ: Ah pity!

NP: As you're so popular, I'll give you three points. There you are! And um... you have 31 seconds to ctach up and talk on silly songs starting now.

PJ: When there was er a boy er...


NP: I'm sorry, I think I completely inhibited you by my remark about giving you three points.

PJ: Oh it was crushing! Crushing it was!

NP: I think it was extremely unfair of me, I don't like to be unfair as chairman of Just A Minute, so I will not allow Derek's challenge and tell you to keep going for 30 seconds with silly songs starting now.

PJ: It was called You Can't Do That There 'Ere! And anywhere else you can actually perform this act, but not in the present position that you're in. That was the er paraphrase of the song...


NP: You've been...

PJ: ...which was really a silly... what?

NP: You've been challenged...

PJ: Ah! Who is challenging?

NP: Richard challenged first.

RM: Yes, yes, that was very very... a big hesitation!

NP: A big hesitation, he definitely said er and Richard you've got the subject, silly songs back, with 18 seconds to go starting now.

RM: I...


NP: Derek Nimmo.

DN: Well nothing happened at all! Hesitation!

PJ: I know...

NP: Hesitation yes...

PJ: It wasn't long enough though to be a hesitation!

NP: Derek got in first and he has 16 seconds on silly songs starting now.

DN: One of the silly songs that I used to enjoy in my youth which of course was a very long time ago, is Maressss-eat oats and does devour cereals..


NP: Richard Murdoch challenged.

RM: It's Mares not Mars!

NP: That song? It's not Mars, it's not either the thing you eat or your mother.

DN: I... I said mares eat oats. (sings very quickly) Mares eat oats and does eat oats and little lambs eat ivy, a littlie divey-doo, wouldn't you?

PJ: We'll let you know!

NP: Yes... no I, I, I don't think you got the job um Derek and so Richard has the job which is to continue talking on silly songs with six seconds to go starting now.

RM: Well I remember mares eat oats and does eat oats and little lambs eat ivy, kiddlie tivey too, clause....


NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Repetition of eat.

NP: Derek you got in with one second to go on silly songs starting now.

DN: My Uncle Gerry's got a very big belly...


NP: So a lot of points were scored with silly songs and the situation now is that Derek Nimmo's still in the lead but only two points ahead of Richard Murdoch who's four points ahead of Paul Merton. And it's Peter's turn to begin. Peter the word is rag, again one of those subjects you can take in many different ways. Let us hear how you're going to take it in Just A Minute as you begin now.

PJ: It's the kind of entertainment that medical and university students mount to collect er...


NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Sorry a little hesitation.

PJ: Yeah I did.

NP: Yes well you needn't apologise for it.

DN: You have to apologise or otherwise you'll give him three points!

NP: I've only done that once in 22 years so you've got to be a little different occasionally. Fifty-three seconds for you Derek on rag starting now.

DN: One of the better known pubs in Pall Mall of course is the Army and Navy Club which is frequented by distinguished officers of those said forces. And that is known...


DN: ...as the Rag...

NP: And Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Oh he just came to what it has to do with rag.

NP: I think you were just in time Paul because I think he began...

DN: Everybody knows that the Army and Navy Club is called the Rag!

NP: Let's ask this audience, does everybody in this audience know that the Army and Navy Club is called the Rag?

PJ: They do now!

NP: You see, they, none of them knew. There we are. You knew but it was not established sufficiently quickly so it is deviation Derek. You've got to establish these facts very rapidly. Paul you have the subject, 43 seconds, rag, starting now.

PM: A rag is a useful household object. You can use a rag to wipe down the windows or clean the table, or perhaps to polish the television screen. Rag is also a very popular name for a pony and many is the young girl who's woken up at Christmas time to find a small horse in a stocking and thought this is marvellous, I can go...


NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: You can't get a horse into a stocking! I mean...

PM: Can I emphasise...

PJ: Deviation! Deviation!

PM: Can I emphasise that this is a very small horse!

RM: It's a very big stocking!

PM: Yes!

NP: It could have been a toy horse as well, couldn't it? So therefore he was not deviating and Paul you have 20 seconds to continue on rag starting now.

PM: Rag was the name that I gave to my batman in the Army though I was in the Navy as well. As you know that's known as the Rag, doing the rag. I...


NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: Hesitation.

NP: Yes I think he did er on that occasion Peter, so you have hesitation on the subject of rag and 11 seconds starting now.

PJ: Well that's really more than I need! However (starts to laugh)


NP: Oh! Paul Merton helped you out by challenging first...

PJ: Oh he did yes!

PM: I want...

NP: We give Peter Jones a bonus point because we enjoyed his remark and Paul Merton a point because he got a correct challenge and he's also got the subject of rag and seven seconds starting now.

PM: Rag is one of those words that you spell it backwards, it spells gar G-A-R...


NP: So Paul was speaking then when the whistle went, gained that extra point. He's still in third... no, he's not, he's equal in second place now alongside Richard Murdoch. They're still trailing our leader Derek Nimmo by three points and not far behind them is Peter Jones. But Derek it's your turn to begin, the subject is my bicycle. Will you tell us something about that in this game starting now.

DN: Yes my bicycle has two wheels...


NP: Paul Merton.

PM: There's a surprise! So the seven wheeler I've got is out of fashion, is it?

NP: Yes! Actually I was..

PM: I challenge for unnecessary information!

NP: I thought the... knowing Derek's age I was surprised it wasn't three wheels!

PM: If we go a little bit further we might find out it's got a saddle as well!

DN: It helps to describe these things very carefully!

PM: I'm trying to imagine it in my mind, you know!

NP: It's one of those occasions when I like to give a bonus point to Paul because we enjoyed the challenge but he actually, Derek wasn't deviating in any way so he does keep the subject and gets a point for an incorrect challenge, my bicycle, 57 seconds left Derek starting now.

DN: It has indeed a leather saddle, cross across. And then we have a bell and a gear change. And many's the happy day when I've taken it to New Zealand and driven it down to Dunedin to see Shona McFarlane who used to be married to the Minister of Arts. And he greatly admired my bicycle. And I'd give him a little trip sitting on the back. And he thought it was so exciting! And then we'd go scurrying further down to Invercargill to eat the Stewart Island oysters from the back of my bicycle. I now keep it in Northamptonshire...


NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: Deviation.

NP: Why?

PJ: Eating the oysters from the back of his bicycle? What does he mean?

NP: I think it would be almost impossible to eat oysters...

PJ: Yes you'd never get them open, would you? I don't think...

NP: He had, he had this Minister of the Arts with him on the back of the bicycle anyway.

PJ: Well yes quite...

NP: Where the oysters were...

DN: I'd got rid of him by now, I went down to Invercargill to get the oysters. You don't listen, you see!

NP: I was listening...

DN: Stewart Island oysters come from Invercargill and not Dunedin.

PJ: Derek likes to bring in the name Invercargill...

DN: Have you no...

PJ: ...because he had a big success, I think his last, in Invercargill! And naturally he wants to publicise it!

NP: Well I'll tell you the situation. There are 20 seconds to go, we're in the last round, Derek's still in the lead. I don't think he can be assailed and Peter you certainly can't overtake him. So we'll give you the point and tell you to tell us something about my bicycle starting now.


NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Hesitation, he didn't say anything.

NP: Yes but as Peter...

DN: Well he didn't say anything. Somebody didn't say anything so I must have won! Nobody said anything and I challenged! Either I didn't say something or he didn't say...

NP: You're going to win the game anyway Derek...

DN: I challenged!

NP: So shut up!

PJ: You should never say that! We all lose heart if you say er...

NP: Very...

PJ: I give up altogether! I may as well go home, you know!

NP: But as I say it doesn't matter who wins the game, it's the contribution that you make. And your contribution is enjoyed and appreciated and loved isn't it, ladies and gentlemen? There are 20, no actually there are only 19 seconds left now, the end of this game, this round and also this game and we're going to hear from you Peter on my bicycle, so we want to hear from you.

PJ: My first bicycle was a Norton, made by the people who made the motorcycle...


NP: Derek Nimmo challenged.

DN: Made it twice.

NP: It was made twice yes.

PJ: Was it? Oh dear oh dear! Still you got the meaning of it, didn't you?

NP: So Derek's got another point and he's got the subject back of my bicycle starting now.

DN: My bicycle's not a Norton, it's a Raleigh and named after that distinguished...


NP: Richard Murdoch challenged.

RM: That's not an ordinary bicycle, that's a motor bicycle.

DN: A Raleigh?

RM: And we're talking about a bicycle.

DN: A Raleigh's not a motorcycle.

NP: Which one is not a...

RM: Well a...

NP: Which one? Which one?

RM: Oh yes, I believe he's right, yes! It's so long since I had one that I... I do apologise to you.

NP: It doesn't matter, it was great fun. Derek you have another point, because it was an incorrect challenge. You're further out in the lead. There are 11 seconds towards the end of this show and you go on on my bicycle starting now.

DN: I was singing to my wife sitting on my bicycle (sings) "Patty, Patricia, give me your example do, I'm half crazy all for the love of you. It won't be a stylish marriage, I can't afford a carriage..."


NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: It's better than mares eat oats! He is improving actually!

DN: But you're still going to let me know, are you?

NP: Yes he's improving right, so we'll let you know. Another point to Peter because we enjoyed that challenge and there's half a second for Derek to continue on my bicycle starting now.

DN: Bicycle clips...


NP: So you realise from what I said a little while ago, we have no more time to play Just A Minute so I will give you the final situation. All of them, almost, three of them, were equal together, one point between the three of them which is very difficult to work out, I'm not going to be detailed on that. But they were all a number of points behind Derek Nimmo who never stopped talking throughout this particular show and therefore he not only deserves the order which we accord him this week of saying Derek you are the winner! We hope that you have enjoyed this edition of Just A Minute and if you do we hope that you'll want to tune in again next week when we take to the air. On behalf of our four superb panellists, Paul Merton, Richard Murdoch, Peter Jones and Derek Nimmo. Also the man who thought of the game Ian Messiter and our producer who sits behind us in a little glass bowl looking at us all, that is Edward Taylor, and myself, Nicholas Parsons, thank you for tuning in. From us all good-bye.