NOTE: Nicholas Parsons's 600th appearance.

NICHOLAS PARSONS: Welcome to Just A Minute!


NP: Thank you, thank you, hello, my name is Nicholas Parsons. And as the Minute Waltz fades away once more it is my pleasure to welcome our many listeners throughout the world and particularly if course in Great Britain. But also to welcome to the show four exciting and stimulating players who are going to pit their wits, their ingenuity and their verbal dexterity against each other as they try and speak for Just A Minute on the subject that I give them and doing that also without hesitation, repetition and deviation. So in no order of seniority would you please welcome Paul Merton, Steve Frost, Clement Freud and Liza Tarbuck! Beside me sits Janet Staplehurst who's going to help me keep the stopwatch going and also blow a whistle when 60 seconds are up. And this particular edition of Just A Minute is coming from the Radio Theatre in the heart of Broadcasting House in the heart of that great throbbing city of London. As we begin the show this week with Clement Freud. Clement, the subject is how to get rid of hiccups. Tell us something about that subject in this game starting now.

CLEMENT FREUD: The Hiccups live in Ashby-de-la-Zouch. A really nice family. There is Daddy Hiccup, and Mummy Hiccup, and the little Hiccups, eight of them. Five boys and three girls. And if you want to get rid of them a very good idea would be to shoot them. You could hang them or set a swarm of killer bees at them, which is extremely helpful in the getting rid of stakes. The Hiccups spell their name H-I-C-K-O-U-T, then the first letter again, S. Which is an extraordinarily stupid way of... alphabetic use...


NP: Paul Merton has challenged.

PAUL MERTON: Was there a hesitation there?

NP: No, there wasn't a hesitation...

PM: Wasn't there?

NP: He was struggling there a bit and getting utterly devious. But anyway 19 seconds, Clement I consider that an incorrect challenge so you have a point for that and you keep the subject of how to get rid of hiccups, 19 seconds starting now.

CF: The Hiccups are extraordinarily boring which is why so many folk want to get rid of them. I have suggested...


NP: Steve Frost challenged.

STEVE FROST: Repetition of rid.

NP: Yes you were trying to get rid of them before.

PM: No, it's on the card.

NP: No, it's on the card. You're allowed... sorry Stephen, I know you haven't played the game as much as others, you're allowed to repeat the phrase...

SF: I know, it was a stupid mistake!

NP: No, it wasn't a stupid mistake.

SF: It was a stupid mistake.

NP: A natural mistake! You can repeat any word individually on the card or not. So Clement, another incorrect challenge, another point to you, 12 seconds, tell us more about this ridiculous subject starting now.

CF: A hiccup is something that happens in your throat...


NP: Steve Frost challenged.

SF: Repetition of hiccup.

NP: That's on the card.

SF: Oh that's on the card? I get it! I see!

NP: You're helping Clement getting lots of points.

SF: Right. Okay.

NP: Right, you have played the game enough to know that.

SF: I've got it! I've got it! Right!

NP: Ten seconds Clement, having got another point, how to get rid of hiccups starting now.

CF: In Leicestershire, hiccups are quite common. They happen to you when you look at cinemas or theatres...


NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Deviation.

NP: It is deviation.

PM: How do you get hiccups from looking at cinemas or theatres? That's absolute rubbish!

CF: How do you get hiccups?

PM: You don't, you get hiccups by swallowing food the wrong way, you don't get them from looking at a cinema.

CF: Not necessarily!

PM: I've actually got a very good cure for hiccups so I'd like...

CF: Me too!

PM: Well so far you've said you should shoot them! Shoot them or hang them! What are people in China going to do? People having a bit of chow mein, hiccups, are going to shoot or hang themselves? An outrageous suggestion!

NP: Paul don't worry, I'm with you, it is a devious thought. You have got the subject and Clement has lost it at last! And um there are two seconds to go on how to get rid of hiccups Paul starting now.

PM: A full proof method of getting rid of hiccups is...


PM: Can I...

NP: Yes, tell us your full proof method.

PM: It was Andy Smart, who me and Steve know, Andy Smart said that if you had hiccups, if you recite out loud what you had for breakfast that morning, then it always...

CF: Grapenuts!

PM: I beg your pardon?

CF: Grapenuts!

PM: Grapenuts! It um, it almost invariably works if you say, if you start hiccuping and then you just say "well I had liver, I had bacon," whatever, you'd be surprised. Nine times out of 10 it stops the hiccups. I don't know how or why, but it does!

NP: So at the end of that round Paul Merton was speaking as the whistle went, he gained that extra point for doing so because whoever does that when the whistle goes gets an extra point. And he's equal with Clement Freud in the lead. Steve Frost, your turn to begin, the subject is, I'm a bit nervous of this one. Old Nick, 60 seconds starting now.

SF: Old Nick of course, another way of saying the Devil. Does he exist and if so is he wear...


NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: A bit of a hesitation.

NP: There was a hesitation, I'm afraid Steve yes. So Paul Merton has got old Nick and he's got 55 seconds starting now.

PM: I know Nicholas is a bit sensitive about his age, but wouldn't you be if you were 96? One of the most extraordinary careers in broadcasting that has ever happened really. When he talks about being at the coronation of the dear old Queen, he's talking about Victoria! And what a wonderful sight it was as her and Albert walked down the aisle. Of course her husband, his surname was Memorial Hall, was a wonderful individual. And they had a great marriage...


NP: Steve challenged.

SF: Two wonderfuls.

NP: There were two wonderfuls.

PM: Was there?

NP: Yes there was indeed.

PM: Oh.

NP: I'd have given it against you anyway, whatever...

PM: Would you?

NP: Thirty-two seconds Steve, tell us something more about old Nick starting now.

SF: Beelzebub is another name for old Nick, which I don't quite understand because it doesn't actually sound as if he is an evil sort of person. Old Nick does sound nasty like someone who steals antiques. In my book, which of course I haven't written yet, but when I do...


NP: Liza you challenged.

LIZA TARBUCK: Ah hesitation?

NP: No, repetition.

LT: Repetition! You know, you should sit here and listen for a while!

NP: That's right, repetition of sound. Well Liza you have 18 seconds, you've got another point of course for a correct challenge, and you have old Nick starting now.

LT: Well my compadre here, Steve, has been going on about old Nick being a devil. I thought that old Nick was something to do with Father Christmas. So it shows what kind of er Xmases we have in...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Xmases?

NP: Xmases yes. I don't know where you've been around the festive season, but haven't you seen, ever seen, around the hoardings...

PM: No, you're thinking of Exorcist, the film! That was the Devil!

NP: Sometimes people abbreviate Christmas into Xmas.

PM: Do they?

NP: They do!

PM: How long has that been going on?

NP: Ever since you were a little boy!

PM: Two thousand and one years? I should get out more! I really should!

NP: Liza an incorrect challenge, you get a point for that of course, you keep the subject, you have old Nick, you have six seconds starting now.

LT: Old Nick, of course, if we are going to...


NP: Clement Freud challenged.

CF: We've had of course.

NP: You did say of course in the last, yes.

LT: You will with me?


LT: Thank you very much indeed! It's hard, you know!

NP: I've never heard such a melodious moan in my life!

PM: Oh Nicholas, you must have done surely!


NP: I don't know why you clap him! He's absolutely wicked! But you know I always laugh against myself! But there we are, that's what this job is all about isn't it! Who challenged, it was ...

CF: Me!

NP: Of course Clement Freud, four seconds, old Nick starting now.

CF: Of course old Nick is often thought to be another name...


NP: So Clement Freud was then speaking as the whistle went, gained that extra point and he's now increased his lead ahead of Paul Merton at the end of that round, and Liza Tarbuck and Steve Frost in that order. Liza it's your turn to begin, the subject is worms. Tell us something about worms in Just A Minute starting now.

LT: My mother said when I was young "if you didn't have worms, you'd never lived!" Which was interesting coming from her (laughs) because she's actually terrified of them...


NP: Paul Merton you challenged (laughs).

PM: I, I think this is a philosophy I'd like to distance myself from!

NP: I know! Poor Mum! How will she recover from it? How did you get your worms, by the way?

LT: I don't know. If you'd listen to my grandmother, from eating dog's bones or something which I hadn't done! I don't know, it was virulent!

NP: I think I got them once from eating snails from the garden. Anyway so what's your challenge Paul, within the rules of Just A Minute?

PM: Well I think it's deviation to say unless you've had worms, you haven't lived.

NP: Yeah I think it probably is.

PM: Yes.

NP: In spite of what Liza's mother said and...


LT: Thank you very much!

PM: Just because you've had worms!

NP: No, wait a minute, I've rethought that, because on the other hand, Liza's mother can say that. It doesn't mean to say, it may be a devious thought but she can still say it and Liza can repeat what her mother said, so she hasn't deviated in Just A Minute.


NP: So Liza you still have worms... I'm sorry!

LT: That's why I'm fidgeting!

NP: And you have 51 seconds starting now.

LT: Another word for a word of course is an invertebrate. The useful thing about it is that you get more for your money because if you cut one in half with a spade, or with scissors if you're that way inclined, they then form into two separate worms and then go about aerating your garden soil. I remember having to dissect a worm in class in 1978 which was the Queen's Silver Jubilee and we hated ours...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: Well, no, the Queen's Jubilee was 1977.

CF: Which Queen?

NP: Right, yes.

PM: So that's deviation.

NP: Yes it was, yes.

CF: Which Queen are we talking about?

NP: Right Paul, correct challenge, 30 seconds, you tell us something about worms starting now.

PM: If you serve somebody a worm upside down, it means I love you. And there couldn't be a fonder thing you could do for another human being. Worms are quite useful in the garden. They do... do...


NP: Clement Freud challenged.

CF: Hesitation.

NP: Hesitation, yes, he'd forgotten what they do. And 19 seconds, worms with you Clement starting now.

CF: Worms is a town in Hesser which is the centre of the viticultural industry...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: I disagree. I don't think it is.

NP: It is, actually.

PM: Well I don't know, I was just hoping that nobody else knew!

NP: Clement, you have another point and the subject, 11 seconds, worms starting now.

CF: Mud worms are... probably my...


NP: Paul challenged.

PM: That was a hesitation.

NP: That was a hesitation, Paul you've got worms again... I'm so sorry! It's a difficult subject! You've got the subject of worms, you have nine seconds starting now.

PM: I suppose it would come to...


NP: Clement challenged.

CF: You supposed previously.

NP: He did say suppose before.

PM: Did I?

NP: Yes you did.

PM: It's not like me!

NP: Eight seconds Clement, worms starting now.

CF: The diet of worms is something you learn at school, although presently...


NP: Liza challenged.

LT: Hesitation. (laughs)

NP: That was hesitation Liza. I love the way you...

LT: It's so hard to get in!

NP: I know, and you challenge, and you burst out with laughter! It's great...

LT: I'm just excited!

NP: I know! Three seconds, tell us something about worms Liza starting now.

LT: Your tapeworm is an interesting creature with a hook on its head...


NP: So Liza Tarbuck speaking as the whistle went gained that extra point. And with others in the round she has leapt forward and she's now equal with Paul Merton in second place, just a point or two behind Clement Freud, our leader. And Steve Frost is trailing them all just a little. Paul it's your turn to begin, the subject is sleeping policeman. Sleeping policeman, starting now.

PM: Well it's what they call those lumps in the road, traffic calming exercises I suppose they are, where the cars can't go as fast as they normally would down side-streets, or maybe near schools, or in quiet residential areas. I don't know where the phrase or description, sleeping policeman originates from. It's a quite witty remark I suppose...


NP: Clement Freud challenged.

CF: He's supposing again. Repetition.

NP: No, I don't think he said suppose earlier on in this round.

CF: He did actually, yes.


PM: It's got nothing to do with you! They're making the decisions for you there, Nicholas!

NP: Clement, correct challenge, 38 seconds, sleeping policeman starting now.

CF: I think the sleeping policemen were probably invented by manufacturers of vehicles because when you go over a sleeping policeman it does such harm to your front axle and that at the back, the suspension is deviously...


NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Hesitation.

NP: That was a hesitation. A sleeping policeman is back with you Paul, there are 22 seconds left starting now.

PM: The great train robbery happened in 1963, and a lot of people said at the time that the policemen were sleeping on the job. They should have been aware that this huge vast of money was being transported...


NP: Steve Frost challenged.

SF: Ah devi... huge vast of money, I think you said, didn't you? I missed it...

PM: It was in a huge vast, the money.

SF: Oh!

PM: It's a train carriage!

NP: Your challenge is...

PM: A train carriage!

NP: ...deviation from English as we understand it and normally speak it.

SF: Exactly! Exactly, Nicholas!

NP: All right Steve, we'll give it to you and give you a point and 12 seconds on sleeping policeman starting now.

SF: Never ever wake up a sleeping policeman because he might hit you on your head with his trunjon which he keeps behind his...


NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Trunjon?

NP: Trunjon! I think if you're going to have him on the other pronunciation, I've got to give it back to him on your pronunciation. So Paul, you have it back, five seconds, sleeping policeman starting now.

PM: If you're an avid reader of the Noddy stories, you'll remember PC Plod falling asleep...


NP: So Paul Merton, speaking as the whistle went, and with other points in the round, has leapt forward. He's now equal with Clement Freud in the lead followed by Liza Tarbuck and Steve Frost in that order. And Clement it is your turn to begin, the subject is health food. Tell us something about that subject in this game starting now.

CF: Health food is one of the great growth industries of the moment. Go down any road or street or mews or crescent and you will find health food emporia...


NP: Steve you challenged.

SF: Deviation, you can't go down a crescent, you go round it!

NP: Steve I think it's a, it's an excellent thought but I don't think he was really, within the rules of Just A Minute, was deviating. So I will, er, I won't charge any points on that and say Clement keeps the subject, 49 seconds, health food starting now.

CF: Tofu...


NP: Steve challenged.

SF: Hesitation.

NP: You've got it! Right! Health food, 48 seconds, with you Steve starting now.

SF: I was walking down this crescent the other day and I saw a health food shop. Went straight in and decided to buy one of those little wiggly waggly things you see on the sides of roads that don't normally get eaten by human beings. It was of course a liquorice stick that had been dipped into very warm jelly. This apparently makes you live longer, healthier and gives you lots of hair. Didn't work for me, but at least I paid decent money for it and got satisfaction from the taste and flavour. Although there was no nutritious value in the aforementioned thing, it made me feel like a million dollars. Therefore it was a health food to me. I went back and bought a whole box full of these things and sent them...


NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Well this is just rubbish! Liquorice dipped in warm jelly?

NP: You mean to say you've never spoke rubbish on Just A Minute?

PM: Never! Every word I say is true!

NP: So what are you having him on? Deviation?

PM: Well he said it wasn't very good for him so it can't be health food! Deviation.

NP: Ah I would have given it to you on the fact that it was deviation from the subject, no, he could be, he could have believed it did him a lot of good.

SF: That was the point I was making.

NP: That was the point I was making, yes. So health food is still with you Steve, another point, six seconds, starting now.

SF: If you take a packet of cornflakes and tear up all the cornflakes and put them...


NP: Paul challenged.

SF: Six seconds and I said it again!

NP: Yes! And you've got in with one second to go Paul. And you have the subject, health food, repetition of cornflakes, starting now.

PM: Cornflakes...


NP: So Paul Merton still in the lead, but Steve Frost got points in the round and he's moved forward. He's now equal with Liza Tarbuck in third place. And Steve your turn to begin, the subject is parking the car. We've got a lot of motoring subjects in this show but toke on that one starting now.

SF: Pull up parallel to the car in front, look in the rear view mirror, hand brake on, over your shoulder, take a quick glance. Take the aforementioned brake...


NP: Liza you challenged.

LT: Take, two takes.

NP: There were two takes, yes. And I would have had him for deviation too, if you hadn't had him before, because how could you park the car with the hand brake on?

LT: I've done that! It took me a while but I did it! Occasionally I just lose the car!

NP: Liza you've got a correct challenge...

LT: Thank you!

NP: ... the other one, on repetition. Parking the car is with you starting now.

LT: Parking the car is becoming increasingly difficult as councils seem to be putting up stupid permit allowances...


LT: ...which are allowing them, thank you very much! To get free money off of us. The council next... (laughs)


LT: Oh I was cross now!

NP: Paul you challenged.

PM: Well hesitation.

NP: It was a hesitation yes.

PM: And a repetition of council.

NP: Yes. Sometimes if you keep going with style, they'll overlook your indiscretions...

LT: How true!

NP: But on this occasion he picked you up and Paul has got the subject of parking the car, 37 seconds available starting now.

PM: It was much easier to park your car in 1906 when there were only 35 such vehicles in the British Isles. In those days all you had to do was leave it and get out, and it was considered parked by the police who weren't sleeping, they were very much on the job. But I have parked many cars in my brief foray as a motorist. I passed my driving test in 1995 and I was very pleased to do so first time. And since then I haven't actually owned many motor vehicles. But the ones that I have purchased and driven have been great fun. The way that I park a car is to first of all make sure that I'm in it...


NP: So Paul Merton's dissertation then, he kept going until the whistle went, gained an extra point and has increased his lead at the end of the round. And Liza it's your turn to begin, Cellulite.

LT: Ah how kind!

NP: That's the subject. I don't know why it's been chosen for you but talk on it if you can...

LT: I'll show you later!

NP: ...starting now.

LT: (laughs)

NP: Right, 60 seconds Liza, starting now.

LT: Cellulite is the ugly fat that lurks beneath the skin, normally to the rear of a person. Men and women can get cellulite. It looks sort of like a mountain range but from a distance if you see what I mean. Er sort of a ranch type style stuff that you can fix rather like a conservatory to the back of your thigh, and jog round with it so that it dribbles over your knee. It's not attractive but I am sure, warmed up and jiggled with the right amount of alcohol down your throat, it could be something of a spectacular occurrence somewhere in the middle of Crewe. I'm now waffling on about cellulite because I don't know that much about it. Obviously now I'm going to claim that I've never seen it before in my life. But in women's changing rooms, I have seen it, and I've eyed it quite scarily, quite ruefully. And it's something that just occurs to you, maybe in your late 30s. I don't know, maybe it comes earlier. Maybe people are blessed with orange skin peels...


NP: I, well done Liza, I have to say because I do get letters from avid listeners of the show, we all knew she repeated one or two things, but we enjoyed it so much! We just let it go with style and panache. And you actually went from the start to finish, 60 seconds. So you not only get a point for speaking as the whistle went, you get a bonus point because you were not interrupted. And you're now one point behind Clement Freud, but half a dozen points behind our leader who is still Paul Merton. And Clement it's your turn to begin and the subject is happy hour. Tell us something about happy hour in Just A Minute starting now.

CF: Happy hour is there to cheer you up. If you should be chronically depressed, there is a new pill on the market which you don't swallow, but which you throw to people who look happy...


NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Hesitation.

NP: Yes it was a hesitation, yes. He waited for his laugh, he got it and he thought was enough. So right, 47 seconds, happy hour with you Paul starting now.

PM: Whenever I listen to Just A Minute, that's a happy half hour, and sometimes I listen to two programmes which makes a beautiful happy hour. I listen to the voice of Clement Freud. Who can help but smile when they hear his wonderful cheery tones coming across the airwaves. Every hour in his company is surely a happy hour as he gaily walks around. He does this show in the nude, ladies and gentlemen, I think you're aware of that. And he's a beautiful, he is one of this country's leading naturists. So if you're in India or China listening to this show go out, just picture him now in the nude, his grapenuts resting...



NP: Sorry you like the nudity obviously! Clement you challenged.

CF: Nude twice.

NP: Yes there was too much nudity.

PM: Too much nudity.

NP: Yes but the audience enjoyed it. Sixteen seconds Clement, happy hour with you starting now.

CF: It seems to me terribly unfair that bars should say happy hour, drinks at half price. Because no way is it 50 percent off the cost of a beverage. Only... less than...


NP: Steve Frost you...

SF: Hesitation I'm afraid.

NP: That was a hesitation yes. Steve you got in with two seconds to go on the subject of happy hour starting now.

SF: The wonderful thing about happy hours in bars is that...


NP: So Steve Frost speaking as the whistle went has got a point. He's now equal with Liza Tarbuck in third place so trailing Clement. And he's just three points behind our leader, Paul Merton. So Liza it's your turn to begin. Selling out is the subject, tell us something about that in this game starting now.

LT: Selling out could of course refer to produce in a shop of which you have none left. Or of course it could refer to a level of integrity that you have forgotten about or disposed about because of er acquiring money for some sort of service or some such. Selling out, I wonder if selling out could always be described as a despicable thing. Would one refer to Jeffrey Archer's mate who sold out as being a dreadful thing? I don't know. Would somebody say that er selling out of a product...


LT: Oh thank you!

NP: Steve Frost you challenged.

LT: Oh!

SF: Repetition of somebody.

NP: Yes there was somebodies there.

LT: I said it all the time!

NP: Steve you have selling out, and you have 29 seconds starting now.

SF: I'm used to selling out every time I do my one-man show. Because all the tickets get bought, the people come and see me and laugh, and they come back the next time I do it again. Which is on the same night, because you make more money that way. This is called selling out in... both aspects of...


NP: Paul you challenged.

PM: He slowed right down, didn't he?

NP: Yes he did, we interpret that as hesitation.

PM: Hesitation.

NP: So Paul, you have 13 seconds to tell us something about selling out starting now.

PM: Of course you can do both, you can sell out and be sold out as in... you are selling out...


NP: Steve challenged.

SF: I'm going to go for hesitation there.

NP: You will get it on hesitation, you have the subject back, nine seconds on selling out starting now.


NP: And er...

PM: Hesitation!

NP: Hesitation, you've got it back again Paul. And you've got seven seconds on selling out starting now.

PM: I did a two week season at the London Palladium in 1995 and I'm very pleased to say...


PM: ... that it didn't sell out!

NP: So Paul Merton speaking as the whistle went gained that extra point and others in the round. He's moved forward, he's in a strong lead. So we're into the final round and Paul it's your turn to begin and the subject is paying through the nose. Tell us something about that subject in this game starting now.

PM: It's said that the Danes in ninth century Ireland, they were occupying that country at the time, imposed a poll tax which was very unpopular. And if you didn't come up with the goods, then your nose could split in the middle. And this was an indication to other citizens of that fair isle that it wasn't a good idea not to pay. And the Danes took this...


PM: Danes twice?

NP: Steve challenged.

SF: Danes.

PM: Danes twice.

NP: Yes, right. Forty seconds...

PM: Interesting though, wasn't it?

SF: Yeah it was. Very interesting.

NP: Very interesting.

LT: Was it true?

PM: It is true, yeah. I think so, yeah.

NP: You say it with such conviction we believe you. Right Steve, there are 40 seconds, you tell us something about paying through the nose starting now.

SF: (speaks through the nose) Here you are mate, here's 25 quid. (speaks normally) That's what it would sound like obviously, if you paid through the nose. So not many people do it nowadays. You can pay through the ear but you can't hear what price the product is you're buying. So again if you did put the money up your nose, a good place to keep loose change because the coins keep the nasal passages open. You're blocking them at the same time (starts laughing)...


NP: Paul you challenged. You're being challenged Steve.

SF: Oh!

NP: Yes?

PM: Hesitation.

NP: Hesitation, deviation, the lot! I think so! Coins up the nose! You, you, you, you sneeze them out on the counter, do you? Right...

PM: I suppose, I suppose it was lucky they were up the nose!

NP: Yes... I don't think we'll pursue that idea Paul! Paul you have 19 seconds, paying through the nose starting now.

PM: You have to be very careful if you walk up and down Oxford Street because you have charlatans who hire empty stores and they decide they're going to sell you all kinds of things like clock radios or cassette recorders, and they have people around them who have bid for these items. You think oh, that's quite cheap. But when you actually...


NP: And so Paul Merton was speaking as the whistle went and gained that extra point for doing so. And with others in the round, he's increased his lead. Let me give you the final situation. Steve Frost who has not played the game as much as the other two, he's played it more than Liza, but he finished a very strong fourth place, very strong. Liza finished in an excellent third place, oh excellent, marvellous. Clement Freud was in a magnificent second place. And in... I'm getting a round of applause for each one of them aren't I? And an outstanding first place was Paul Merton, you're the winner this week Paul! So it only remains for me to say thank you to these four talented players of the game, Paul Merton, Clement Freud, Liza Tarbuck and Steve Frost. I also thank Janet Staplehurst for helping me with the watch and also blowing the whistle so well. And also we thank our producer and director Claire Jones. And we're indebted to Ian Messiter who created this game. And we're very grateful to our audience here in the Radio Theatre who have cheered us on our way so magnificently with such warmth and feeling. So from our audience, from the panel, from me Nicholas Parsons, good-bye until we take to the air once more and play Just A Minute.