Episode 14 Grange Hill


Episode 14

Children's drama about life in a London comprehensive school. Zammo tries to borrow money from Roly at the arcade. Julia and Laura's attempts to attend the party end in disaster.


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Transcript


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GUNFIRE ON ARCADE MACHINE

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No, it's one of the circuit boards in this.

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What I'll have to do, I'll have to take this one away

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-and bring you back a replacement.

-OK, so when can you bring it back?

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This afternoon. I'll load this one up on the van as soon as I've had

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-a look at the other one.

-Oh, that's great.

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-Give me a shout when you're ready, I'll give you a hand.

-Hello, Roly.

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-Thanks, son.

-Hello, Zammo, what are you doing here this early?

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-Is there somewhere we can talk?

-We can talk here.

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-I mean private.

-It's all right, I'm going.

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-Number seven you said was playing up, wasn't it?

-That's right.

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Listen, Roly, have you got any money?

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-No, well, only a couple of quid.

-I need 50.

-What on earth for?

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A bike.

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-A motorbike?

-Yeah.

-You can't get a motorbike for 50 quid, can you?

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No, no, I'm not buying it.

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You see, I've been offered this chance to get a really good deal,

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-make me lots of money.

-ROLY SIGHS

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No, listen, a friend of my mate's selling his bike for 150 quid.

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He's a real idiot. And my other mate knows he can sell it for 250.

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-So, if I put up the 50, he said he'll give me 75.

-OK.

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-Yeah, he's got a buyer lined up and everything.

-Right.

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Yeah, well, the deal won't go through unless I put up the 50.

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-Well, it's no good asking me, I ain't got it.

-Well, this place has.

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This place must be rolling in it.

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I can't give you money from here. Go away, Zammo.

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Look, give me 50 this morning

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and I'll give it back this afternoon, plus another tenner.

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The bike is not going to be sold by this afternoon.

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Yes, it is. Anyway, he's got a buyer lined up and everything.

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And he don't have to sell the bike to give me the money.

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He's got a cheque.

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All he's got to do is cash it in the building society

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and give me the money. This afternoon, he said.

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Look, go on, Roly. I'll make it 65. I can't be fairer than that.

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15 for you and ten for me.

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Look, if I start nicking money, I'll end up in court.

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But you're not nicking it, you're going to put it back,

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just make an extra 15 on the side.

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Go on, Roly, me and you have been friends for a really long time.

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Anyway, I ain't got 50 quid.

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Fergus takes all the notes with him last thing at night.

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-Take it out of the machine.

-There ain't 50 quid in the machines either.

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-Not this early in the morning.

-Well, when will there be?

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I don't know, depends when the punters come in.

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-You could come back at lunchtime.

-Lunchtime?!

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Blimey, what's the matter with this place?

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-Can you give us a hand with this one now, son?

-Yeah, yeah, I'm coming.

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-Look, Zammo, I've got to go.

-Look, if I come back, you'll give me

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-the money at lunchtime?

-I'll see what I can do, all right?

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-Now, where is it you want me to sign?

-There.

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I know one thing.

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If this application form came in from someone wanting

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a job in my surgery, it would be in the wastepaper basket right away.

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I mean, look at it.

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Messy, crumpled, it doesn't create a good impression, you know, Stephen.

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Stephen?

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Can I borrow your Walkman to take to Laura's?

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Oh, hello, I thought you'd gone to work.

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Yeah, I'm waiting for a phone call.

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What's this your mother tells me about packing that great big sloppy

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-sweater?

-Yeah, I just thought I'd better have it in case.

-Why?

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It isn't very suitable for going out to dinner with Laura's father,

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I wouldn't have thought. Wouldn't it be better to take a nice dress?

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All right, I'll take one.

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You haven't given us Laura's father's number in case

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we need to get hold of you.

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Why should you want to get hold of her?

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She's only going away for a couple of nights.

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You never know, Stephen, you should always leave

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a contacting address. Always.

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-Now, what about it, young lady?

-I forgot all about it.

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I'll tell you what, I'll ring Mum from Laura's.

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Good. Don't forget. You know we like to know where you are.

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And leave that sweater. It doesn't do anything for you.

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-Oh, thanks, love.

-Is there anything else I can do that'll cheer you up?

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-I'm just so angry.

-I don't blame you.

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Maybe you should move to another school.

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Oh, no, I can work with Bob Parker, he's an excellent choice,

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but then, so am I.

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It's just...

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If that Martin Glover hadn't kept on about needing a man,

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I'd have got the job.

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What are you going to do with yourself today?

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Do you want to go to a film or something this evening?

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-I was going to go to Dad's with Julia.

-Oh, yes, so you were.

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-Well, do you want to go to a film?

-No, not really.

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-I can easily go to Dad's another time.

-No, I'm fine, darling, really.

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PHONE RINGS

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You mustn't change your plans just because of me.

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Hello?

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Yes, she's here.

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It's Julia.

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Hello?

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Stop fussing, I already have.

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I'm sick of the way your dad goes on.

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Look, come whenever you want to, OK?

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Bye.

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Julia's dad may ring you.

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Don't worry, the mood I'm in, I'll be happy to take him on.

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Yeah, but...

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But what?

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Nothing.

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-You got it yet?

-Look, stop throwing me about, will you?

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People will start wondering what's going on.

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-Yeah, well, tell them I'm Special Branch.

-Go on, Zammo, shove off.

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How much you got so far?

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Look, if I let you have it, you've got to be back here with

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it by seven o'clock, that's when the boss comes in.

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Yeah, yeah, of course. Well, just hand it over.

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I can't give it to you, can I?

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Go out the back, I'll be out there in a minute.

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Yeah, well, just don't be long, all right?

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I'm doing you a favour, remember?

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-There's no-one in the change booth.

-How much do you want?

-Tens, please.

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Thanks.

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-Absolutely.

-We're off.

-Hello, Laura.

-Hello.

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You're both looking very smart, where are you off to?

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We're going to see my dad.

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He's taking them out for a meal.

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-Great, have a nice time.

-Thanks.

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-Bye, Mum.

-Bye-bye, love, have fun.

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-Bye, Julia.

-Bye, Mrs Regan.

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-Isn't she lovely?

-Yes.

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When I think of the good relationship I have with her

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and then look at Julia Glover and her parents,

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well, I know I must've done something right.

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Of course you have, just because you didn't get the job,

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-don't start thinking you're a failure as a mother.

-I'm not.

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It's just that sometimes I can't believe she's turned out so well.

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-One-parent families get such bad press.

-Yes, well, we've

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talked about this before and we both know it's nonsense.

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Anyway, you're not entirely a one-parent family,

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-Tony is there for her to go and stay with.

-Yes, I suppose so.

-He is.

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I'll tell you, it's a lot better than having no father at all.

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Believe me.

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Look, what harm are you doing? You're not doing anything bad.

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I mean, all we're doing is going out for a bit of fun.

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I just feel terrible lying to my mum and telling my dad

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we weren't going because my mum was so upset about the job.

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I feel awful.

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Yeah, well, you wouldn't have had to lie, would you,

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-if she had let you go?

-No.

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It's just cos parents are so bossy and nosey that we have to tell lies.

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My mum isn't bossy or nosey.

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Well, no, but she still wouldn't let you go to this party.

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I don't even know if I even want to go any more.

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Well, you will when you get there.

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Especially if Andrew is going to be there.

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You might get off with one of the Swedish boys.

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Lizzy said one of them is really fabulous.

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Aren't you going to eat your hamburger?

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Shall we go, then?

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I suppose so.

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It's going to take us hours to get there.

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Oi!

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-Oh, no! Look at my skirt!

-Oh, no.

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That's it, I can't go anywhere like this.

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-Yes, you can, it's only a bit wet.

-It's soaked and filthy!

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It's only the hem, mostly your tights.

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You can take those off in the ladies and wash them.

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Yeah, and put them on wet, I suppose?(!)

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-Well, yeah.

-No, I'm not going.

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Oh, come on, Laura, please, we've gone this far,

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we can't back out now.

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I don't know why you're so sold on this all-night party business.

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Yeah, well, it's not as if we can go to one any old time, is it?

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Anyway, what could you tell your mum if we went back now?

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There you are.

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-Have you seen Zammo, Roly?

-Yes, he was in here earlier on.

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-Do you know where he went?

-No.

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He was supposed to be back here by seven.

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Yeah, right, we were supposed to meet him here at seven and all.

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-If he's pulled a fast one...

-Lend him any money?

-No.

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Didn't you?

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Maybe that's why he didn't come through.

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Listen, if you see him, tell him...

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Just say the bike's been moved to 65, Mortimer Row, he'll understand.

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The bike? Do you mean he hasn't bought it yet?

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Just give him that message, all right?

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Yeah, right.

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-We can't just use the ladies, Julia.

-Of course we can. Look, come on.

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-Excuse me, please.

-Get out of the lady's way, Jim.

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Sorry, darling.

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Can't take him anywhere, him!

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Cheer up, darling, it may never happen.

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Here, Roly, ain't it about time you got yourself something to eat?

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-Yeah, I'm going.

-It's gone 8.30.

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-Yeah, I'm going!

-Something wrong?

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Only Mick said you didn't have no tea break either.

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I'm just waiting for someone, that's all.

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You must want to see 'em pretty bad.

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Young lady, is it?

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Or someone owe you money?

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Not one of that lot that was in the other day?

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Is it?

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Blimey, what do you want to go and lend them money for?

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It was Zammo I lent it to.

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He's all right, Zammo. I've known him years.

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-He's in my class at school.

-Well, that don't make him all right!

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Something must've happened to him, he's not like that.

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But the thing is, Des, I've got to put it back.

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I took it out the float.

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-How much did you lend him?

-50.

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Quid?!

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Oh, Roly, that's very naughty. That's pushing it, sunshine.

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50 quid!

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A fiver - Fergie mightn't have noticed a fiver, but 50 quid?!

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-What am I going to do?

-Push off if I was you - before Fergie gets here.

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-Go on, disappear.

-I can't do that.

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What's the matter with you? Why won't you let us buy you a drink?

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-We're going to a party.

-Well, have a drink before you go.

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-Can we come to the party with you?

-No.

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-Why not, you got fellas waiting for you?

-Never you mind.

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Tell you what, come back to the pub with us, have a drink

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-and we'll give you a lift to the party.

-No, thanks.

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-She don't say a lot, do she?

-She's deaf and dumb.

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-No, she's not. Is she?

-Yeah.

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Are you?

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-Blimey.

-I don't know, I quite fancy that, a bird that don't answer back.

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-What's she saying?

-She says your sexist pig.

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What?! Why?

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How come she knows what he said if she's supposed to be deaf?

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I can lip-read.

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THEY GIGGLE

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-Howard, have you seen Zammo?

-No.

-He's supposed to be meeting me here.

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Yeah, he was supposed to be meeting me here and all.

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He owe you money too, does he?

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What? No, I owe him.

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It sounds like you might be in luck, son.

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Not unless he gets here before Fergie.

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-I can't get me money in the machine over there.

-Which one?

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Oi, there he is.

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-Zammo!

-Zammo, any luck?

-Yeah.

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What time do you call this? Seven o'clock you said you'd be back!

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Yeah, well, the bloke wasn't there, was he?

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-Doug and Tamsin said it's been moved, the bike.

-Did they?

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-So, didn't you get it?

-No.

-Still got the 50 quid, though?

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-Yeah, well, most of it.

-What do you mean "most of it"?!

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I've been all over the place on the Tube looking for the fella.

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-I spent a fortune on fares.

-Oh, what about it, then?

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Yeah, in a minute.

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Roly, is it all right if I go through to the back room?

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I dropped the paper with the bloke's phone number on it.

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There's only 43 quid here, Zammo.

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-Is that right?

-Give him seven quid, Howard.

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-I've only got five.

-Give him that.

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I'll give you the rest tomorrow, Roly.

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Just don't ask for any more, that's all.

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Which one was it again?

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DOORBELL RINGS

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It doesn't sound as if there's a party here.

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Yeah, well, maybe it's all happening in the back.

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-Are you sure you've got the right house?

-Yeah, 7 Avenue Road.

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That's the address Lizzy gave me.

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-DOG BARKS

-Come on, I'm not staying here!

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-Look, 7 Avenue Road, N2.

-Yeah, well, it's wrong.

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Yeah, well, just as long as you know, it's not my fault.

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-I'm not saying it's your fault.

-It's what you're thinking.

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I just think this evening is fated, that's all.

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-I think something really awful is going to happen.

-Oh, like what?

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Well, for a start, we've got to stay out all night.

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-Oh, I wish I'd never got into this.

-We could go home.

-Oh, yeah, where?!

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My mum thinks I'm at my dad's, and my dad thinks I'm at my mum's.

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-Look, there's a phone number for the party.

-That's probably wrong too.

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-Well, we can try.

-We'd better.

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Wrong postal district. It's NW2 we want.

0:13:310:13:34

-That's just round the corner from where we live.

-I know.

0:13:340:13:37

-You mean we've had this great long bus journey for nothing?

-Yes.

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There is a party when we get there, isn't there?

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Well, we'd better go then, haven't we,

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before the buses flipping well stop running.

0:13:450:13:48

-She did take that jumper, you know.

-Which one?

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That great baggy black thing she thinks is so sophisticated.

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I can't find it anywhere, she must've taken it.

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She never phoned to give us that number either.

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I thought she said she'd given it to you before she left.

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No, she said she didn't have it.

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I knew there was something quite not right this morning, you know.

0:14:130:14:17

-Well, where do you think she is?

-I don't know.

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But she was wearing that black jumper the last time she went to stay

0:14:200:14:22

with Laura, that time she was supposed to have been taken ill.

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I think we might just take a drive over there, don't you?

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Ask Mrs Regan just exactly what is going on.

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I'm Julia and this is Laura.

0:14:330:14:35

-Oh, yeah, you rang up.

-That's right.

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-Your friends of Lizzy's?

-Yeah, is she coming this evening?

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No, she can't come.

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ROCK MUSIC PLAYS

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-I'm Sven and this is my brother Eric.

-I thought you were Swedish.

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We are. Well, our mum is.

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-Where's everyone else?

-This is it.

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Hey, Pete, Victor, come here.

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-This is...Julia and what was it?

-Laura.

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-That's it, that's Laura.

-Hello.

-All right?

0:15:060:15:10

-Hello.

-There's some cider over there.

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-Thanks.

-Do you want some?

-Yes, please.

0:15:120:15:15

Oh, thanks. You haven't got a Swedish accent.

0:15:150:15:19

No, that's because I grew up here.

0:15:190:15:21

-What are you doing smoking?

-Do you mind?

-Well, you don't smoke.

0:15:240:15:27

Don't tell me what I do. Is Andrew Collins coming this evening?

0:15:270:15:32

-Who?

-Andrew Collins.

0:15:320:15:34

-He goes to Breckfield.

-Never heard of them.

0:15:340:15:36

I can assure you my daughter is not in the habit of lying to me.

0:15:410:15:44

If she said she was going to her father's, then that's...

0:15:440:15:46

Tony, it's me, can I speak to Laura?

0:15:460:15:48

Oh.

0:15:500:15:52

I see.

0:15:520:15:55

No, she's not, would I be ringing you if I knew where she was?

0:15:550:15:58

ROCK MUSIC

0:16:010:16:03

I'm not staying here all night.

0:16:050:16:07

-But where can we go to?

-I don't know, anywhere.

0:16:070:16:10

Come on, let's go.

0:16:100:16:11

Of course this won't be the first time you've covered for them

0:16:220:16:25

-when they've been at a party, will it, Mrs Regan?

-I beg your pardon?

0:16:250:16:28

That time Julia was supposed to have been ill, she wasn't ill at all.

0:16:280:16:31

She was ill but you're right, they'd been at a party.

0:16:310:16:33

I had no idea she hadn't told you where she was going.

0:16:330:16:36

Then, why didn't you bring her home?

0:16:360:16:38

Oh, look, this is ridiculous, I must find out where my daughter is.

0:16:380:16:42

Maybe the Webbs would know.

0:16:420:16:43

I mean, I don't find it at all surprising that your daughter

0:16:430:16:46

lies to you, given the example you set her.

0:16:460:16:48

-My daughter doesn't lie to me.

-Well, she has, hasn't she?

0:16:480:16:51

She told you she was going to see your ex-husband.

0:16:510:16:53

Why didn't you bring Julia home that night, Mrs Regan?

0:16:530:16:55

Surely as a responsible parent...

0:16:550:16:56

-If you really want to know, because she was drunk.

-Drunk?

0:16:560:16:59

-Julia doesn't drink.

-DOOR SLAMS

0:16:590:17:02

That must be them.

0:17:020:17:03

Laura.

0:17:050:17:06

-Where the hell do you think you've been?

-Nowhere.

0:17:110:17:13

We've been to visit Laura's dad.

0:17:130:17:15

-Don't lie to me, Julia.

-I'm not lying!

0:17:150:17:18

I don't know where we went wrong.

0:17:180:17:19

You used to be such a lovely little girl,

0:17:190:17:21

-until you got in with the wrong crowd.

-It's not Laura's fault!

0:17:210:17:24

-Well, you were never like this before.

-Don't blame Laura!

0:17:240:17:27

-Don't shout at me, Julia!

-I will shout at you.

0:17:270:17:29

You're horrible when I want to go anywhere. If you weren't

0:17:290:17:32

so horrible, I wouldn't need to think up excuses all the time.

0:17:320:17:35

-Just wait till I get you home.

-Well, I'm not coming home.

0:17:350:17:37

-Oh, don't be silly, Julia.

-I'm not!

0:17:370:17:39

That's enough nonsense.

0:17:390:17:41

Come back here at once. At once, Julia!

0:17:410:17:43

Oh, Martin, please, no.

0:17:430:17:44

I am not going to be publicly humiliated by my own daughter,

0:17:440:17:47

-she's going to learn who's boss!

-Martin!

0:17:470:17:49

They're two of a kind.

0:17:490:17:52

BANGING AT DOOR

0:17:540:17:56

Julia! Do you hear me?

0:17:560:17:58

I want you to stop being silly. You can't stay here all night,

0:17:580:18:00

now, unlock this door. It's time we went home now, do you hear? Julia!

0:18:000:18:06

-I'm not coming home!

-Don't be silly.

-I'm not, never!

0:18:060:18:09

Right, I'm not staying here to be made a fool of a moment longer!

0:18:090:18:13

I'll talk to you tomorrow when you've come to your senses.

0:18:150:18:18

Are you coming or are you staying the night, too?

0:18:180:18:20

I'll bring Julie round in the morning when we've all calmed down.

0:18:220:18:25

Julia? It's only me and Laura here now.

0:18:320:18:35

When you want to come out of the bathroom.

0:18:350:18:37

-He's a horrible man.

-Yes, he is.

-Julia's really frightened of him.

0:18:440:18:47

Yes, I can see that.

0:18:470:18:49

-Why did you do it?

-I'm terribly sorry.

0:18:510:18:55

-To tell me you were going to Dad's when you weren't.

-I'm sorry.

0:18:550:19:00

It's just we wanted to go to this all-night party.

0:19:010:19:04

I knew Julia's dad wouldn't let her go

0:19:040:19:06

and I knew you wouldn't let me go without checking with him.

0:19:060:19:10

Don't you see what you've done?

0:19:100:19:13

Now every time you tell me you're going somewhere, I'm going to

0:19:130:19:16

wonder if you're telling me the truth.

0:19:160:19:18

It won't happen again, I promise.

0:19:180:19:21

Well, what made you change your mind?

0:19:210:19:24

-Why did you come home?

-It was a terrible party.

0:19:240:19:27

Oh, Laura.

0:19:270:19:30

Can't you see how worried we'd all have been

0:19:300:19:32

if you hadn't come back when you did?

0:19:320:19:34

I didn't know where to start looking.

0:19:340:19:36

-Don't ever do that again.

-I won't, I promise.

0:19:360:19:40

It's really important, Laura.

0:19:400:19:41

I've got to know you are where you say you are, otherwise,

0:19:410:19:45

something terrible might happen to you

0:19:450:19:47

and no-one would even realise you were missing.

0:19:470:19:50

-Have they really gone?

-Yes, they have.

0:19:520:19:56

I meant it, you know. I don't want to go home ever again.

0:19:570:20:02

Come on.

0:20:020:20:04

We'll talk about that in the morning.

0:20:040:20:07

Really, you girls, I could knock your heads together.

0:20:070:20:12

Right, Des, I'm going now. Thanks for...you know.

0:20:150:20:19

That's all right. Glad you sorted yourself out.

0:20:190:20:22

-Just don't you go getting caught like that again, OK?

-No.

0:20:220:20:26

-Not still in there, are they, your mates?

-No, I thought they went.

0:20:260:20:29

I only saw one of them come out.

0:20:290:20:31

ROLY TUTS I'd better go and check.

0:20:310:20:34

Zammo? Are you all right?

0:20:420:20:45

-You know what that is, don't you?

-Yeah.

0:20:510:20:53

-But not Zammo!

-They're all at it, that lot he mixes with.

0:20:530:20:58

You'd better get him out of here. The boss don't like junkies.

0:20:580:21:01

A memorable episode of the children's drama looking at life in a London comprehensive school. Zammo tries to borrow money from Roly at the arcade. Julia and Laura's attempts to attend the all-night party end in disaster. Originally broadcast in 1986, this is the episode that started the Just Say No campaign.


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