JAM:PMerton,PJones,WRichard,LSimpson
WELCOME TO JUST A MINUTE!

starring PAUL MERTON, PETER JONES, WENDY RICHARD and LEE SIMPSON, chaired by NICHOLAS PARSONS (Radio, 5 February 1994)

NOTE: Lee Simpson's first appearance.


NICHOLAS PARSONS: Welcome to Just A Minute!

THEME MUSIC

NP: Hello my name is Nicholas Parsons. And as the Minute Waltz fades away once more it is my pleasure to welcome the four panelists who this week are going to play Just A Minute. We welcome back three of our regular players of the game, thatís Paul Merton, Peter Jones and Wendy Richard. And someone whoís only playing the game for the second time, Lee Simpson. Will you please welcome all four of them! Beside me sits Miriam Jones who will keep the score and blow a whistle when 60 seconds are up. And as always I will ask our four players to try and speak on the subject I give them. And they will try and do that without hesitating, repeating anything or deviating from the subject on the card. Let us begin the show with Paul Merton. Paul the subject is a great party. Will you tell us something about that in Just A Minute starting now.

PAUL MERTON: When we reach the end of this millenium and we wander into the next one, I imagine there will be great parties all over the world. People will be celebrating with fruit cakes they have made specially for the occasion, and they will be jumping and leaping with joy as we beckon ourselves towards that uncertain land called the future. What does it hold in store for us? Who can say? Mystic Meg, we donít know. Thereís all kinds of things happening in the paranormal. I remember once going to a spiritualist party where the er spiritualist-ic man...

BUZZ

NP: Lee Simpson challenged.

LEE SIMPSON: Oh I was enjoying that very much but there was a bit of hesitation.

NP: There was a bit definitely. A bit of hesitation there. So Lee you have a correct challenge, you get a point for that and you take over the subject which is a great party, and there are 26 seconds left starting now.

LS: The only great parties I ever went to was when I was a teenager. That was because snogging was the thing. You had a one-of-those and you were away. The Watnees Party Pack was the lubricant for these events. Youíd pop a hole in the top, drink the whole thing down, you were gone! Outside with Angela Clark possibly, leaning her against the wall because she was too drunk and sheíd fall down if you let her go... with your lip...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PETER JONES: That was a hesitation I think.

LS: Yeah it was, yes. I was back there...

NP: Yes he thought about Angela Clark and he really dried up didnít he. Um, two seconds Peter on a great party starting now.

PJ: Well on behalf of the political party which...

WHISTLE

NP: When the whistle goes it tells us that 60 seconds are up and whoever is speaking at that moment gains an extra point. On this occasion it was Peter Jones, and Peter itís your turn to begin. The subject, middle age. I donít think thereís anything deliberate in that thought because I donít think youíve actually reached it Peter. But will you talk on the subject starting now.

PJ: Yes well I suppose it is appropriate in a way because I am just about to emerge from the mid-life crisis. And er Iím looking forward to the twilight years and anything else that may follow. Including the next life, I suppose, if there is one. Iím very doubtful about it but nevertheless a lot of people do seem to believe in it. The middle age, is it? Age, yes. Well... I donít know why itís called that because it seems to be much younger than it was years ago. People became middle aged in the last century when they were about 35, which is nowadays considered fairly youthful. Whereas today there are people of 60 with died hair, and Iím not talking about Bob Monkhouse or anybody else! I would like to point out that the age has advanced, and the middle age, and presumably the twilight years are even later...

BUZZ

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Repetition of twilight.

NP: You had the twilight years right at the beginning Peter.

PJ: Yes I did. Yes I did yes.

NP: Yes, 59 and a half seconds!

PJ: Oh!

CRIES OF "AWWW" FROM THE AUDIENCE

NP: Ohhh!

PJ: Shocking isnít it!

PM: Iím so sorry.

NP: Paul you got in, half a second, middle age, starting now.

PM: Geoffrey Chaucer...

WHISTLE

NP: So Paul cleverly got in just before the whistle went and has taken the lead, one ahead of Peter Jones. Lee Simpson will you take the next round, the subject is putting oneís foot in it. There are 60 seconds starting now.

LS: I saw that Caroline Quentin in a show, she was rubbish! That woman who was with Mrs Slocombe, whatever happened to her? I thought Frank Muir was brilliant in Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy. These are three ways I might put my foot in it. The physical sensations that would follow that would be a sweaty patch at the bottom of my spine, which would travel quickly up to the back of my neck over the top of my head, separate round my nose and come...

BUZZ

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Repetition of my.

NP: When you had my my my, it was...

LS: Yes.

NP: Forty-six seconds for putting oneís foot in it, Paul starting now.

PM: Iíve got this party dress at home and I love wearing it, because you put it on and one foot's got to go in like that and then you have the other appendage at the end of your leg goes in there. And you pull it up and itís quite tight, and you walk down the street. And suddenly you get noticed by the police. And they come up to you and say "what are you doing?" I say "well Iím just enjoying myself just like anybody else, why shouldnít I?" And they say "well all right, mind your own business". And off they go. But thereís other ways of putting your foot in it, of course. I remember once my grandfather was pouring a concrete path outside the front door and he said "whatever you do, donít put your foot in this thing that Iíve just worked on here for the last 12 hours". And of course that was the very thing Iíd did because Iíd stepped over the doorstep and I went plop, right into the hard substance which he had been waiting to dry. And Iíd left a footprint in this particular thing that was there...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones you challenged.

PJ: Repetition of thing.

NP: It couldnít have been a hard substance if it was already soft and he put his foot into it. Seven seconds for the second challenge, not the first one Peter, on putting oneís foot in it starting now.

PJ: We live very near the Royal Artillery Barracks where there are 200 horses resident. And they exercise outside in the street!

WHISTLE

NP: I wondered what the smell was when you walked in Peter! Right! Paul itís your turn to begin, the subject is driving. Will you tell us something about that subject in this game starting now.

PM: I canít drive but my mother did attempt to teach me this particular skill when I was 16 years old. She had recently passed her driving test and so she felt qualified to sit next to me in the car while I attempted to propel it forward...

BUZZ

NP: Wendy Richard...

WENDY RICHARD: Weíve had more than one attempt didnít we.

NP: So Wendy you got in with 47 seconds on driving starting now.

WR: I am hopeless at driving. I failed my driving test six times. I had a tendency to wander over the other side of the road. I tried to tell the examiner it was because my godmother was French, but apparently this doesnít count! I would like to be able to drive because I think it gives you a great sense of independence, and it would save me taking so many taxi cabs. Not that I have anything against the gentlemen who drive these said vehicles because I find most of them charming and chatty and I enjoy my conversations with them when I am travelling in their voitures. I would still..

BUZZ

NP: Lee Simpson.

LS: Sorry, whatís a voiture?

WR: I donít know.

NP: Yes.

WR: I think...

LS: I think itís a lovely word.

WR: I know, it is!

LS: (French accent) I leapt into my voiture! I don;t know if I should, I came on in my voiture! My voiture!

NP: Youíre working well tonight!

LS: Thank you Nicholas.

NP: And you have the subject, you have 10 seconds, driving starting now.

LS: The last time I played golf was on the occasion of the marriage of Charles and Diana in 1981 I think. The most problematic part of the game for me was the driving. Itís a ruddy great big wooden thing on the end...

WHISTLE

NP: So whatís at the end of that round? Peter Jones is still in the lead, now heís equal with Paul Merton and then comes Lee Simpson and then Wendy Richard. Wendy take the next round please. The subject, the Channel tunnel. Tell us something about that starting now.

WR: I donít think the Channel tunnel is a very good idea. But I appear to be in the minority. Iím very concerned about all sorts of dreadful things that might happen. We hear of rabies and, and, and...

BUZZ

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Hesitation.

NP: Yes indeed, 48 seconds starting now.

PM: I donít want to talk about the Channel tunnel.

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones challenged.

PJ: Better be quiet then!

NP: You have the subject Peter, 46 seconds, the Channel tunnel starting now.

PJ: Well Iím never going to travel through the Channel tunnel. Because I should be denying myself the excitement of seeing France loom up over the waves. And that is one of the most exciting things one can have on a holiday I think. Now Iíve been several times by air, but it isnít quite the same. And going in the Channel tunnel would be like approaching the continent in a submarine. Just about as exciting as that. And I...

BUZZ

NP: Lee challenged.

LS: Too much exciting?

NP: Yes you said something would be exciting before.

PJ: I did, yes. Got carried away!

NP: Yes! Twenty seconds for the Channel tunnel starting now.

LS: The Channel tunnel will be marvelous to ride in. You drive your voiture on to one of the cabins and it goes all the way. You donít have to leave your voiture all the time...

NP: Yes Peter you got in.

PJ: He did say voiture twice, didnít he.

NP: He definitely said voiture twice. So you, 12 seconds, the Channel tunnel, with you Peter starting now.

PJ: It has cost an enormous amount of money and I canít really see why theyíve done it. Because although it has created employment for a lot of people and no doubt the people in France...

BUZZ

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Repetition of people.

NP: Yes Paul you got in with one second to go, repetition of people...

CRIES OF "AWWW" FROM THE AUDIENCE

PM: What am I to do?

NP: I know! One second starting now.

PM: Voiture is a...

WHISTLE

NP: Paul you were speaking as the whistle went, gained the extra point, youíre now in the lead, one ahead of Peter Jones. Peter your turn to begin, the subject is Sophocles. Will you tell us something about him in Just A Minute starting now.

PJ: Well you obviously mean the great Greek playwright who flourished 500 years BC, thatís Before Cable. And wrote plays, about a hundred of them. Half a dozen still exist and are performed, but the others have vanished into the er past. Er he...

BUZZ

NP: Lee Simpson challenged.

LS: Yes I did, yes. Er...

NP: Hesitation.

LS: Hesitation.

NP: Yes yes Iím afraid there was. Thirty-six seconds for you on Sophocles starting now.

LS: Sophocles was... no idea!

BUZZ

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

LS: I could pretend, I could say I do, but frankly I donít! Greek, Roman, no idea!

NP: Paul, 34 seconds, Sophocles starting now.

PM: I had a cat once called Sophocles, who enjoyed scratching his claws on the back garden shed. So I thought well, Iím not having this! I donít see why these things that I go out and buy should be ruined by simple domestic animals. I donít see this particular creature bringing home a pay packet, oh no! So what I did was, I killed it!

BUZZ

NP: Peter you challenged.

PJ: Well that does seem a bad example to set to the younger listeners doesnít it, you know.

NP: I know, but I mean heís deviated from Sophocles, heís talking about his cat, isnít he?

PJ: Yes and heís killed that! Let alone the subject!

PM: Heís called Sophocles.

NP: I know but... Peter you have a correct challenge and 11 seconds on Sophocles starting now.

PJ: If Sophocles were alive today, heíd be writing for television. And heíd probably be written out by now because he was so prolific. He had a competition with another Greek playwright..

WHISTLE

NP: Peter Jones was then speaking as the whistle went and gained that extra point, of course for doing so. Heís in second place, one point behind Paul Merton our leader. And Lee Simpson, your turn to begin, the subject footlights. Will you tell us something about those in Just A Minute starting now.

LS: Tony Slattery, Richard Vranch, Neil Mullarkey, Morwena Banks, Sandi Toskvig, Stephen Fry. The number of successful comedy performers have emerged from the Footlights over the years is almost too numerous to mention. This is a society at Cambridge University which is intent on completely dominating the world of entertainment. Why a learning institution on the banks of the Cam should produce such amusing people and so rubbish rowers I have no idea. But perhaps what they should do is replace their team of moving-the-boat-through-the-water people with footlights... thereby...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones challenged.

PJ: Well he did hesitate I think there.

LS: I did.

NP: Yes, 24 seconds for you Peter on footlights starting now.

PJ: Yes well I always feel if Iíd gone to Cambridge and joined the Footlights my career would have been a more scintillating one even than it has been. And I think perhaps the period that I spent at this 10th rate boarding school really damaged me emotionally in such a way that I shall never be able to shine like this man Slattery. By the way Iíve been in America recently. It was so nice to be in a country where theyíve never heard of him!

WHISTLE

NP: Peter Jones kept going until the whistle went, gained an extra point. Heís now taken the lead, one ahead of Paul Merton. And Wendy itís your turn to begin, the subject is money. Will you tell us something about money in Just A Minute starting now.

WR: Iím not very good with money. I do try to be and get my savings in order. But I sometimes have the great delight of finding odd bits of money, paper or coin, in various jackets or trousers that have been put away...

BUZZ

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: This is stealing!

WR: Itís my own money!

PM: Well you didn't, you didnít establish that. You said you went round finding money in peopleís jackets and trousers.

WR: No, mine! I said earlier on I found a 20 pound note in my trousers, thatís why they were my favourites.

NP: Paul we liked the challenge, give you a bonus point for that. So Wendy you were inetrrupted, you get a point for that, 40 seconds on money starting now.

WR: Well it certainly wouldnít be my husbandís clothing because he always tells me, heís never got any money. When it comes to emptying the washing machine, any money I find lying around in there, I always claim...

BUZZ

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Repetition of any.

NP: Yes you did have any before. Paul there are 29 seconds on money starting now.

PM: (singing) Money, money, money, must be funny in a rich manís world. (speaking) That was a song that Abba recorded some 20 years ago. And it seems that the subject of money has influenced the song writing imagination over the years. The Beatles recorded several numbers about that sort of thing. I donít care too much for money... canít buy me love...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones challenged.

PJ: Hesitation.

NP: Hesitation yes, 10 seconds Peter, money starting now.

PJ: They always give you the value of the pound several times a day on the radio and television. Itís claimed that itís gone up one eighth of a pfennig or something and...

WHISTLE

NP: Peter Jones was again speaking as the whistle went, gained that extra point and heís now taken the lead once more. Lee Simpson will you take the next round, the subject, downs. Will you tell us something about downs in Just A Minute starting now.

LS: Clarissa rode out from the back garden of the country house. A horse thrust itís way through the Sussex Downs, her favourite place. It symbolised for her the freedom of her spirit, the depth of her feeling for the countryside around her. On the distance, she saw another horseman, he rode near her. The braid on red showed him to be a soldier of some standing before she saw his face, which went it got closer, she saw with lots of sawing...

BUZZ

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Shame!

NP: I know.

PM: Repetition of saw.

NP: She was sawing too much.

LS: She was.

NP: So Paul you got in on the subject of downs, 39 seconds, starting now.

PM: I used to live near Epsom Downs. And one summer holiday I decided to big a, dig a tunnel... big a tunnel?

BUZZ

NP: Peter yes? He was going to big a tunnel, instead of dig a tunnel.

PJ: Dig a, yes. Quite, he did, yes.

NP: So Peter youíve got in with 25 seconds on downs starting now.

PJ: Well Downes happens to be the age of the newsagent who lived very close to us when I was born in this small town in Wem in Shropshire. And I used to go down to see Downes and buy magazines and newspapers. The Pigeon Fancier was one of my favourite er publications...

BUZZ

NP: Paul...

PJ: ... because I kept pigeons... What?

NP: Paul Merton challenged you Peter.

PM: Well this is deviation. Pigeon fancier! Whatís going on?

NP: Deviation from what?

PM: From normal sexual practices!

NP: Oh I see! So it was a devious thought Paul but he wasnít deviating from the subject of downs, so he keeps the subject and there are seven seconds left on downs Peter starting now.

PJ: They also sold cigarettes and sometimes I was able to buy one at a time because they were in little packets, Churtons Number One...

WHISTLE

NP: So Peter Jones kept going till the whistle went once more. And has increased his lead. Peter will you take the next round, the subject is backhanders. Can you tell us something about those in this game starting now.

PJ: Well I suppose theyíre the alternative to forehand drives, arenít they. When people sweep the ball back over the net from the, if theyíre right handed, from the lefthand side. I donít know that thereís much left really to say about that! Um...

BUZZ

NP: (laughing) Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Repetition of left.

NP: Left!

PJ: Left, yes. Left.

NP: A few other things too but Paul, 44 seconds for backhanders starting now.

PJ: Backhanders is a slang word for bribes. And Iíd like to know who I have to pay to get off this show! Because Iíve been here now since 1988 and I donít know, I donít seem to have really got the grasp of it yet even still. Iíve not really ever spoken for a minute without being interrupted. Iíve tried, but Iíve always ended up hesitating, deviating or repeating myself. And it is an extremely difficult process to go through through the course of a full 60 seconds...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: He isnít really talking about backhanders.

NP: Of course heís not!

PJ: Heís whinging!

NP: And he was certainly deviating from backhanders, youíre right Peter. So you have the subject back again, 15 seconds, backhanders starting now.

PJ: Yes, bribes. Iíve understood that there are people who give others money in order to get parts in films and plays and television. And Iíve never found out who these people are who are receptive to this kind of er you know...

BUZZ

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Hesitation.

NP: Yes Iím afraid so, and youíve got in again with two seconds to go...

PM: Oh theyíre going to hate me now!

NP: Backhanders Paul starting now.

PM: I remember...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones challenged.

PJ: Hesitation.

NP: Yes! Well done Peter!

PJ: Well I saw his mouth open and no sound came out for at least a split second.

NP: One second, backhanders Peter starting now.

PJ: Theyíre evil!

WHISTLE

NP: Paul itís your turn to begin and the subject is animal rescue. Will you tell us something about it, 60 seconds starting now.

PM: I canít bear cruelty to cats! Especially if theyíre just going around their normal business. They donít know that itís a tool shed, they just want to scratch their claws and keep them pristine. And when some sad individuals get hold of these particular felines and start shooting them in the head with bullets which theyíve specially bought from the ironmongers, then I think thatís very sad indeed. I once rescued a dolphin from the top deck of a double-decker bus, who was hopelessly lost! He thought he was heading towards Piccadilly Circus but I said "no mate, youíre on your way to Totteridge and Weststone". He said "look, I donít normally live on land and I am an inhabitant of the city. Can I be blamed for getting on the wrong bus?" I said "donít get shirty with me mate! Itís nothing to do with anything Iíve just said to you! Go and have a word with the conductor." So the dolphin swam down the stairs and he went up to the man who was selling the tickets. He said "here!" He said "I thought you said that this was going to where I wanted to go." And the conductor said "look I donít understand a word youíre saying because I donít speak dolphin". Suddenly a porpoise...

WHISTLE

NP: Well a moment ago Paul Merton was whinging that he canít keep going, heís never won a round. He kept going without being interrupted, no hesitation, repetition or deviation...

PM: Well I did repeat dolphin, letís face it!

NP: So he not only gets a point for speaking when the whistle went, he gets a bonus point for not being interrupted. And at the end of that round heís still in second place. Wendy would you take the next round, the subject is my com... my complaint. Oh dear, thatís why I dried, because I thought they might take about my personal complaint. You take the subject any way you wish Wendy, 60 seconds starting now.

WR: My complaint at the moment is that I have a sore finger because I managed to slam it in the door. Iíve had five stitches in this digit and itís extremely painful.

SOME CRIES OF "AWWWW" FROM THE AUDIENCE

WR: Apart... thank you for your sympathetic... (laughs) Anyway apart from that I am usually...

NP: Peter Jones.

PJ: Yes?

WR: Iím just wandering...

PJ: Pardon?

WR: I was so moved by this wave of sympathy...

NP: I know...

WR: ...from the audience...

PJ: It was a wave of apathy!

NP: And you did repeat apart from that, Iím sorry Wendy...

PJ: Apart from that, yes, yes.

NP: Peter you have 39 seconds on my complaint starting now.

PJ: Well my complaint is really that there are too many pootling subjects brought up in this game. Why canít we discuss something really serious and go on for rather longer than a minute? Because that doesnít seem to give one a chance to stretch oneself or... explore the various possibilities...

BUZZ

NP: Lee you challenged.

LS: It was a bit hesitating.

NP: Very hesitant, yes.

PJ: Yes.

NP: Killing the show dead as well! Twenty-eight years Peter, to complain about the subjects now and...

PJ: Well I didnít know!

NP: My complaint is with you Lee, 21 seconds starting now.

LS: My complaint like many people is a bad back. I sought solace for this with an osteopath. This is a gentleman or lady who cracks your bones. This is supposed to make you feel better, it makes me nauseous...

BUZZ

NP: Peter Jones has challenged.

PJ: A good osteopath doesnít crack your bones! She cracks your joints!

NP: Thatís right...

PJ: Cracks your bones, well...

LS: I wondered why it was so cheap!

NP: I wondered why you were sitting like that as well Lee. Yes! Peter youíve got the subject back again, 11 seconds, my complaint starting now.

PJ: Well the worst complaint I had was mumps when I was acting with Nicholas Parsons on tour. And we went to Blackpool and by the time we got to Nottingham my chest had swollen up and it had gone to my...

WHISTLE

NP: Peter Jones kept going until the whistle went and that was quite true about the mumps. Iíve never seen a fellowís jaws look so large. It really was right out here, terrible! I said...

PJ: And that wasnít the only thing!

NP: No! Peter youíve increased your lead at the end of that round, speaking as the whistle went. Youíre now ahead of Paul Merton still and then itís Lee Simpson...

PJ: Canít we stop?

NP: Well itís your turn to begin and keep going for 60 seconds and youíll win in style. And the subject is plumbing, 60 seconds starting now.

PJ: Well Iíve always thought that plumbing must be rather a lucrative profession. And I sometimes even wish that Iíd taken it up. Because Iíd probably have made a lot more money from it, if Iíd been able to do it properly. Of course, itís quite difficult. You have to learn about taps and pipes and cisterns and ballcocks and that sort of thing. But you donít have to arrive on time, or even for several days after youíve been called. And you can have an assistant. We had one, a woman assistant actually...

BUZZ

PJ: Iíve said that before, yes.

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Repetition of assistant.

NP: Yes assistant, thatís right. Plumbing is with you Paul and 30 seconds are left starting now.

PM: I think it was the Romans who are generally acknowledged to be the forefathers of plumbing. They had a system of central heating which I think first came in around about half past four, one Wednesday afternoon when a gentleman suddenly he had an idea. He thought "hello this isnít right. Iíve got a fire against the wall when I could have pipes going under my floors, carrying hot water to a back boiler in the kitchen." And so, I think his name was Sophocles, he decided that he would publicise...

WHISTLE

NP: Well that delightful extravagant surreal story kept Paul going until the whistle went, gained him an extra point for doing so. Heís still three points behind our leader Peter Jones. And this definitely is the last round Peter. So Lee Simpson itís your turn to begin, would you take the subject of a classical education. Sixty seconds, Lee starting now.

LS: Iíve always felt it a great disadvantage not having had a classical education. They taught us practical things like how to join two pieces of wood together. Or how to care for your vole in the winter time. With a classical education, I could have shot for the stars, I could have aimed for the really high jobs like light entertainment at the BBC. Iíd eventually have found my way into the Cambridge Footlights with my classical education. Because in a classical education one learns about Greeks and so... er thatís it!

BUZZ

LS: Really thatís all I know about it!

NP: Paul Merton challenged.

PM: Hesitation unfortunately.

NP: Yes there was. A classical educationís with you Paul and there are 35 seconds left starting now.

PM: I remember when I first heard the wonderful music of Beethoven. I thought "hello this sounds good". And so I went down to the record library and immersed myself in all the wonderful works of this great German composer has composed. There was his First Symphony, his Second Concerto, his Violin Whatsit for Piano. This was not what one of his most successful works because he didnít really come up with a good enough title for it. And even now pianists and conducters all over the world are very loath to put this into the classical programme because itís got such a strange sounding name. I...

WHISTLE

NP: Yes so Paul Merton kept going until the whistle went and once again brought the show to a close in style. And as weíve no more time let me tell you that in third place equal were Wendy Richard and Lee Simpson. They were a few points behind Paul Merton and in that last flourish he did well, but didnít quite catch up with Peter Jones. So Peter, one point ahead, you are the winner this week! It only remains for me to say on behalf of our four panelists, Peter Jones, Wendy Richard, Paul Merton and Lee Simpson. And Miriam Jones whoís been keeping the score and blowing the whistle. And of course the creator of the game Ian Messiter and of course naturally our producer Sarah Smith. And myself Nicholas Parsons. Thank you for tuning in, we hope youíve enjoyed it all and will be there once more when we take to the air and play Just A Minute. Until then from all of us, good-bye.

THEME MUSIC