09/07/2012 The One Show


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09/07/2012

Matt Baker and Alex Jones are joined by former Wimbledon champion Pat Cash and writer Tony Hawks. Anita Rani reports from flood hit Lancashire.


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Hello. Welcome to The One Show with Alex Jones. And Matt Baker. Tonight

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is dedicated to the great wet weekend that we had. Lots of you

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probably wore one of these, the fashionable poncho. Indeed, but

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that is not what we are talking about right now so we can take it

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off! Tonight's guests are an odd couple, but they have two things in

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common, the love of tennis and the country of Moldova. It is Pat Cash

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and Tony Hawks! Good to see you both. Pat Cash, straight in for the

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question that lots of people are asking you, is that as close as

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Murray is going to get to the Wimbledon trophy? I don't think so.

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I think he will win at some stage. You must have tipped him. I tipped

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Rafael Nadal and he went out! You know, the top four guys have been

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winning all of the titles. Murray played a very good match. He is

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getting closer all the time. It is hard to expect him to beat Roger

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Federer. A few things worked against him yesterday. The roof?

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really suits Roger Federer's style of play. He plays a risky type of

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game. When the winds of blowing the ball around, he cannot play that

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game quite so well. It was unlucky for Murray but he is getting closer

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all the time. It is focus. It is all up there, just because. Emotion

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and the release after the match, it was fantastic. Did you shed a tear?

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I did. It was lovely that he showed that side to him and we have warmed

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to him. I think the whole nation has. I was wiping tears away. We

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were asking if you have had a Murray moment. When could you not

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hold back those tears and if you have got a photo, all the better,

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there is the address to send them in. We will read them out at the

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end of the show. Empty beaches, muddy car parks, damp socks. 2012

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photo albums are going to look pretty much the same! So what do

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you do? Stake in or go out and make the best of it? Angela Bell met

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those whose motto is to wrap up and carry on. -- Angellica Bell.

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might think that organising outdoor summer event would be relatively

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easy, but June has been one of the wettest on record. And so far July

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:03:13.:03:14.

has been absolutely... Bucketing down. Lashing it down. Horrible!

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The East of England Show held outside Peterborough has been

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running since the 1700's. Despite the forecast it has still attracted

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a keen crowd today. The farming public has to work in all weathers

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and keep going. I think in Britain we do it. It has not put a damper

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on the day? I have enjoyed it. I would like to do the judging in my

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kilt and worries but that might not be suitable! My parents have got

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sheep and they came yesterday and slept in a tent. What? In the mad?

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Yes! -- are they mad? It was very bad yesterday. The did not consider

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not coming tomorrow? Of course not. Has the rain affected business?

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Sort of. As soon as it rained, everybody disappeared. When the sun

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came back out, everybody came back out and that was nice. You have

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been in a country for 10 months. What do you think of the British

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weather? Horrible! I was expecting sunshine. It is just rainfall. We

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are going back to winter and they do not know what is happening.

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we talk too much about the weather in this country? Yes, we talk about

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it. I like it because you make us prepare. Maybe, as a wise man once

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said, it is true that there is no such thing as the wrong weather,

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just the wrong clothes. I always say that! You have told me

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that twice before! Yes, get the message! Thank you very much for

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that. Many people in the South West of England have had to deal with

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real flooding this weekend. Some remarkable pictures on the news.

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Anita Rani is in Lancashire with a community that has been helping

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each other out. Hello. Hello. Don't be fooled by the blue skies. The

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small town of Darwen was affected by the appalling weather that we

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have had. The reason being that the river Darwen runs underneath and

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behind this pub. It has happen not just once. And the last four weeks,

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this pub has flooded three times. The landlord of the pub is Anthony.

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How bad has it been? Horrendous, nearly catastrophic. The cellar is

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totally flooded, 9 ft of water. We lost all of our stock and equipment.

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That happened a couple of weeks ago and then this weekend you were down

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there again bailing it out. Yes. After the first episode we put in

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some emergency pumps so that we could deal with any problems and

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luckily that has kept the water level down this weekend. Touch wood

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it will carry on. Touch wood. In nine years of being the landlord,

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have you seen anything like this? Nothing like this. It has been

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catastrophic. We hope it stays dry. Businesses have also been affected.

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Jonathan is a solicitor. Normally you sort out the flooding claims.

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What happened to you? We had bad weather over the last week and then

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on Friday the police told us to evacuate the building. That was

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because the buildings could fall down? Yes, the flooding have caused

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problems in the alleys behind and the buildings were going to fall

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down. We hope it stays dry. Throughout all of this, the

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community has pulled together so cheers to you all. Cheers!

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weather that we have had has been so sporadic. From drought to this.

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It is just depressing. For you Dickens fans, you will have great

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expectations of this next film. author's favourite holiday home was

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in Broadstairs in Kent. Arthur Smith went for bed and breakfast at

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Bleak House. In 1851, novelist Charles Dickens

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wrote a fond portrait of an English seaside resort with its semi-circle

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sweep of houses and we're all food and beer. -- strange old wooden

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pier. He was describing Broadstairs in Kent. He was renting that house

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on the cliff at the time and that is where I am spending tonight.

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There are a lot of houses in Broadstairs that lay claim to

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hosting Charles Dickens. And some that do not! He came to Broadstairs

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for many years, the first time in 1837 when he was writing the

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Pickwick Papers and Oliver Twist. Very soon he latched on to lodgings

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on top of the cliff. Fort House, as it was known there. The name was

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changed by an entrepreneurial owner after Dickens died in two Bleak

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House to make the connection complete, but that is why he spent

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his summers. He wrote there? wrote wherever he was, he couldn't

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not right. He rode David Copperfield here. The great scene

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at the end of the novel, the massive ship work and the body

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washed up on the beach, that was written at Bleak House. -- the

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massive shipwreck. It was a great inspiration. Watery walls came

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rolling in, threatening to engulf the town. It was fear from this

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view that he got the inspiration for the famous storm scene. -- it

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was here. David Copperfield was Dickens's most autobiographical

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novel, and much around Broadstairs inspired him. What is now the

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Dickens Museum was the fictional home of David Potters -- David

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Copperfield's aunt. Bleak House itself does not feature in the book.

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Amazingly, its current owners were not attracted by its literary past.

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When you came here, you did not really know much about the Murray -

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- Dickens connection? Not at all. We thought it was a lovely place

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but I now realise more. I have never been such a than that I have

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read the books. But now that I have read a couple and I think they are

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brilliant. Do you ever think as you are sitting in your rooms that this

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is where Charles Dickens was? I have done that a few times. If

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anybody wants to sit in the chair at Charles Dickens's death can take

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pictures, I do not mind. The children write notes and put them

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inside the desk. Has anybody ever suggested that you are Dickensian

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character yourself? I get that all the time. All the time! I wonder

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what he would have called you. Don't say A Bumble. He was much

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fatter than me! This is where I am spending the night tonight, said to

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be the very bedroom where Charles Dickens slept. I wonder how he

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would have spent the evening after the children had been put to bed

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and all of the words were gone from his bed. Maybe you would have had a

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drink in the Albion Hotel, or at the frigate, which he described as

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the cosiest sailors in. Maybe he would have stood on this terrace

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and watch the light training from the sky. Half-awake and half asleep,

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this idle morning in our sunny window on the edge of a chalk cliff.

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That is how Charles Dickens described Broadstairs and this

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House, 160 years ago. Skies, C, beach and village, lying still

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before us as if they were sitting for the picture. It is still quite

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a scintillating view. I can imagine sitting here and writing all summer

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myself. If I was not so lazy! Broadstairs heritage is celebrated

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every year with a week-long festival. Millions of people have

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been inspired to visit this town. It is sad to think that after the

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publication, the tourists arrived and Charles Dickens laughed. It was

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no longer the quietest little place in the world. -- Charles Dickens

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left. It was never quite the same for Charles Dickens.

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So beautiful. You would love that. We have to thank Arthur Smith for

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this whole world of playing the Moldavians at tennis. This is now a

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film and it was a book. Give us some idea of how it started. I was

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watching England play Moldova in the World Cup qualifiers with

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Arthur Smith. I had been playing tennis and he said he did not think

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I was very good. I said that I was number two in Sussex as a junior.

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He said that I was not good enough to beat those footballers. I said

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but I was because but callers are not so good at tennis. --

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footballers are not so good. I said the England team would never let me

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play them and so I had to play the Moldova team and the loser of the

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bat had to strip naked and sink the Moldova national anthem. -- the bet.

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Then I set off on that adventure, it made the book and then the film.

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What is your part in that? Tony is an old friend of mine. We have a

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passion for tennis and we have a charity which tries to get free

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coaching for children on public courts. We feel that is very

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necessary in the UK. Plus, starred in the movie! I did not, just three

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words of commentary! It is a fantastic movie. Travelling around

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the world to play tennis you have some amazing Adventures but it was

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nothing like this one that he had travelling around Moldova and

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everywhere else, trying to play these people. It was fantastic.

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Let's have a little look. You start talking them off one after another.

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:13:36.:13:54.

Lovely! Absolutely brilliant. That bet worked out well, a book and a

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film. What you need is another challenge, really. Maybe but it is

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enough of a challenge getting a film out and about. We are a small,

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independent film, let's face it. think it is time to set up

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challenge number two. We have a certain Arthur Smith on the

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telephone right now. What is next? This is what I propose. You have

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done the Irish, you have done Moldova and it is time for the

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Welsh. Wales became the first country recently to have a public

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right of way around the coast. You have got to walk round it, starting

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with nothing. You cannot advertise it in advance. You have got to turn

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up wearing only what you are wearing, and find places to stay,

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some way of eating, for the whole thing. I bet you cannot do it

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because you are not man enough. If you lose the bet, you have to stand

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in a tars and costume in Caernarvon Castle and sing the Welsh national

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anthem. And what will he do if he does do it? This is the thing. He

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gets me doing things and he just sits on a sofa and watches

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television! OK, I might take you on. I will have a think about that.

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have cut him off! He is gone. The see you later. Wherever he is

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staying has not got very good reception. Playing The Moldovans At

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Tennis is out now in cinemas. we are giving all the money to this

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:15:38.:15:39.

care centre for children with Now, it is just 18 days to go until

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the Olympic counting down finally stops. Over the last few weeks, Ade

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Adepitan has been introducing some of the 1948 London Olympians to

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their morpbt counterparts. Tonight he takes a look at hockey. A

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dangerous game, that. At the last London Olympics in 1948,

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the British male hockey team won a silver medal.

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John Peak, who is now 87, was Britain's youngest player at 23.

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64 years later, and Olympic hockey is back in London. 19-year-old

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Harry Martin is the youngest member of the team, trying to build on

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John's legacy. It is so much quicker. I'm glad I'm

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not playing now. The One Show has brought John and

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Harry together here. The sport has changed since John

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was playing? We did not have a training base at all. We did not

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get together until a few months before the Olympics, we did not

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know we had been chosen. How long have you been together? Overall we

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train about three years. I would not say we were not fit,

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but nothing like the athletic stage with all of the doctors, the food

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and the training schedule. I work in the gym on month Monday, Tuesday,

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Wednesday, two pit sessions, Thursday, and Friday, two pit

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sessions and then running and Saturday.

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Amazing. John, what was it like being the

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youngest member of the team? suppose that they looked after me.

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How old are you Harry? 19. You get a bit of stick, but it is usually

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deserve. But they look after me. What is it like being 19 years old

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and in a high-performance team? Sometimes I get a call from my

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friends as I just started university, but none of that, it is

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all worth it. Iefpl not jealous at all! In 1948 food was rationed in

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Britain, but athletes were permitted the occasional treat.

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We probably had a few sausages that we should not have done. When I was

:17:59.:18:08.

at the Naval College at Greenwich, I do remember there was a special

:18:08.:18:13.

breakfast, I got eggs for breakfast. Other did not.

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We are given individual programmes depending on what you need.

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Pies, burgers? Not that anyone is fat, but some are told to stay off

:18:23.:18:31.

the carbs! Not fat, but told to stay off the carbs?! That means you

:18:31.:18:36.

are fat! Sport science has made today's players stronger, fitter

:18:36.:18:41.

and faster. Hockey is now so fast that at London 2012, the pitches

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will be blue with a pink surround. That and the yellow balls, help the

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spectators and the cameras to keep track of the action. There are a

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few reasons why the game is so much quicker, the most obvious is the

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surface it is Astro turf, that is very different from the green,

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green grass of Wembley that John played on in the 1948 Games. The

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ball has even changed. The ball that John used looked like a

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cricket ball. Soft leather, even with a seam. It would absorb

:19:14.:19:19.

Moysure and get dirty and have to be replaced erten minutes or so,

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slowing the game down. Now the ball is a hard plastic and reaches

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speeds of up to 100 miles per hour. Another reason that the game is so

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quick is because of the stick that the players use. This is the 1948

:19:33.:19:36.

stick, but even then, some nations were ahead of the game.

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This is the British stick, that was the stick that the Indians were

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using. When we played in the final, they were able with their sticks to

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move it about much more quickly and carefully than we were. They were

:19:50.:19:55.

very good at it. They were more effective than we were on the grass,

:19:55.:20:01.

which we thought would be better for us. Today as sticks are made

:20:01.:20:06.

from advance materials, like carbon firebrand and Kevlar. The sticks

:20:06.:20:10.

that Harry use are very strong and the smaller heads means that they

:20:10.:20:15.

move the sticks quicker, results in faster dribbling, faster swings and

:20:15.:20:19.

seriously vicious hits. There is a good chance with the home support

:20:19.:20:24.

that both men and women teams can win the medals this year. I know

:20:24.:20:28.

that one person will be watching this extremely fast sport closely!

:20:28.:20:33.

I just said that Australia are going to win! On that hockey stick,

:20:33.:20:38.

another fact for you. It is connected to farming.

:20:39.:20:43.

Hockey gets its name from the French word for shep hard's crook.

:20:43.:20:49.

There you go. It has been a fascinating series. Ade Adepitan,

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what have been the main differences looking back to' 48? Obviously the

:20:56.:21:00.

equipment, but what struck me was rationing. The fresh food produce

:21:00.:21:05.

was a luxury back then. The athletes now we could not train

:21:05.:21:15.
:21:15.:21:16.

the same way as we do now with their food. Bradley Wiggins is

:21:16.:21:20.

doing the tour do France, he southerns -- burns up 6,000

:21:20.:21:23.

calories a day, that would have been impossible then.

:21:23.:21:30.

Now, the training camps, they are not just in London? This is what I

:21:30.:21:35.

love. We bring it home, we are spreading it around the country. In

:21:35.:21:39.

Aberdeen, the Cameroon team are staying up there. I know you are

:21:39.:21:44.

laughing! But a little bit of rain and cold. In Antrim there are three

:21:44.:21:50.

teams staying there, Egypt is one of them. Stop laughing, dudes! In

:21:50.:21:55.

Cardiff there is also another three teams, Trinidad and Tobago, so Alex,

:21:55.:22:01.

you can welcome them. Orpls Ormskirk, this is a test of

:22:01.:22:04.

geography. The Federated States of Micronesia are one of the countries

:22:04.:22:11.

staying there. And in lovely East Anglia, Bury St

:22:11.:22:14.

Edmunds, we have Rwanda staying there.

:22:14.:22:20.

You are getting the torch very soon? I will be. On the 26th of

:22:20.:22:25.

July. I will be carrying the torch through London. I will be keeping

:22:25.:22:30.

my hair back so it does not go up in flames! Any way, coal mines were

:22:30.:22:34.

once the backbone of British industry. Now there is a major

:22:34.:22:39.

concern for two -- million homeowners, whose houses are built

:22:40.:22:47.

on top of them. Mortgage lenders are so reluctant to lend on these

:22:47.:22:50.

properties, many are finding it difficult to move.

:22:50.:22:56.

The housing of the 60s, transformed the British landscape, creating

:22:56.:23:00.

modern housing etaits like this one, but 50 years on, the area's past is

:23:00.:23:04.

badly affecting its future. You would not think it to look at it,

:23:04.:23:08.

but this house is unsellable, or unbuyable, the reason? It was built

:23:08.:23:13.

on top of a former coal mine. As a result, the only person who did put

:23:13.:23:19.

in an offer last year was refused a mortgage.

:23:19.:23:25.

And that's because until 1949 this whole area was a colliery, dotted

:23:25.:23:31.

with mine shafts. Vertical holes drilled up to 1 80m into the

:23:31.:23:36.

grounds. After the coal shaft closed, the shafts were corped, the

:23:36.:23:40.

estate built, and hundreds of families moved into the new homes.

:23:40.:23:47.

We moved in August of 1975, the problem came when we tried to sell

:23:47.:23:51.

the property in 2009. The person buying the house could not get a

:23:51.:23:53.

mortgage because of the coal mining report.

:23:53.:23:59.

The house is close to four former mine shafts, long since covered by

:23:59.:24:04.

homes and gardens, but this was not a problem when Lawrence bought the

:24:04.:24:08.

house. It say in the letter that there are no active workings to

:24:08.:24:15.

affect the property? That is correct. That is one of the reasons

:24:15.:24:21.

why the mortgage company gave us the mortgage in 1975.

:24:21.:24:27.

But now that has changed. The chance that damage could occur in

:24:27.:24:32.

the future has made the lenders cautious. He they are saying that

:24:32.:24:35.

the property is in the likely zone of influence.

:24:35.:24:40.

That is fine, unless you bought the place in 19 79.

:24:40.:24:48.

The coal mines are have offered to reassure buyers and mortgage

:24:48.:24:52.

companies that should something go wrong that they will not have to

:24:52.:24:58.

pay out, but this has not worked. Caroline Gripton is the estate

:24:58.:25:02.

agent whose job it was to sell Lawrence's house in 2009. Have you

:25:02.:25:06.

had problems selling houses in this area because of the mine shafts?

:25:06.:25:11.

the 11 years I have been an estate agent locally, we have had four

:25:12.:25:16.

properties deemed unmortgagable. A couple here, specifically, number

:25:16.:25:21.

30, across the road, there and another couple further up the

:25:21.:25:24.

street. Mine shafts only pose a problem for buildings within 20

:25:25.:25:29.

metres, but this was not the case when many residents bought their

:25:30.:25:35.

homes. In 1991, the goalposts moved. You could mortgage a property

:25:35.:25:38.

providing there were no mines within five metres. Then at the

:25:38.:25:43.

beginning of the 1990s, that became 20 metres. Because a lot of the

:25:43.:25:48.

people have lived here for many years it has never been an issue

:25:48.:25:54.

because they bought at a time when that restriction was not in place.

:25:54.:25:59.

There are more than 2 million homes at risk of damage by being built

:25:59.:26:03.

near former coal mines. In the current economic climate, mortgage

:26:03.:26:09.

companies are risk-averse. We asked an independent surveyor to check

:26:09.:26:13.

out how the mine affects the value of Lawrence's house.

:26:13.:26:18.

We can see on the map that in the vicinity we have four main shafts.

:26:18.:26:23.

We are here and there are two in the opposite property's garden and

:26:23.:26:28.

two behind the property. And two in front. So this is the house we are

:26:28.:26:31.

standing outside of now. What about a house for example up here that

:26:31.:26:36.

does not have any mine shafts around it at all? This house would

:26:36.:26:41.

probably be worth in the region of up to �150,000.

:26:41.:26:46.

And this one? Because of the close proximity of the four mine shafts,

:26:46.:26:51.

the current value base on that would be about �90,000.

:26:51.:26:58.

What a difference! Absolutely. this house has had no con

:26:58.:27:02.

structural problems, does that not come into it? Unfortunately not,

:27:02.:27:06.

even though there are no cracks or signs of movement caused by a mine

:27:06.:27:11.

shaft, the fact that there are four within this area is what the

:27:11.:27:16.

problem is and there is a risk. Off the back of that, solicitors and

:27:16.:27:19.

surveyors have to advise their clients on the risks.

:27:19.:27:23.

After a full assessment, Sophie told us that she would be reluctant

:27:23.:27:27.

to recommend a mortgage company lends on the house at all.

:27:27.:27:32.

Lawrence's only hope now is to find a cash buyer or to sell at a

:27:32.:27:36.

significant loss. Who is going to buy a property with

:27:36.:27:41.

mines in the vicinity? It would help me if the property fell down

:27:41.:27:45.

and nobody got hurt. Now, earlier on we asked for your

:27:45.:27:49.

stories and photos of the Andy Murray moments we have loads. We

:27:49.:27:54.

have this one from Ross, whether his beautiful wife walked down the

:27:54.:27:56.

aisle, he could not hold the tears back.

:27:56.:28:03.

Bless you. And this one, the mum and dad

:28:03.:28:10.

turned up to their daughter's 21st birthday in Uganda. Daughter Cora

:28:10.:28:17.

having a moment, when she put a bow in her hair. This is a nice one,

:28:17.:28:23.

the husband giving a speech about how much he loved his wife. Pat

:28:23.:28:30.

said, he was crying because he was gutted! Now, before we go, it is

:28:31.:28:36.

your last chance to make your nominations for the One Show 999

:28:36.:28:41.

award. If you have known someone who has acted quickly, e-mail the

:28:41.:28:45.

story to us at the One Show. We need your nominations by midnight

:28:45.:28:50.

tomorrow so get them in now. All of the details are on the website.

:28:51.:28:54.