Peel asks for the listeners' help in identifying an American painter that the pink and blue sky he'd seen that evening put him in mind of. It doesn't take long for the answer to be supplied - Maxfield Parrish. JP: "I shall rest easy in my bed tonight, knowing that."
Another listener asks Peel if the foreign accent he put on at the beginning of the show was to celebrate the 50th anniversary of Josef Stalin's death. John answers in the negative - "It's my all-purpose accent really. Whenever I do amusing accents everybody in the family says they all sound exactly the same, but I think it's Romanian."
Hyper Kinako get what is possibly their first mention on the programme. John stumbles over the pronunciation of the name.
A listener from County Donegal asks about a reggae track that they remember hearing on the programme between 1977 and 1979. "It's taken you a while to get around to asking" observes John. A guess at Misty In Roots is a mis-step before the single is identified as "Lot's Wife" by Prince Alla. Peel thanks Flossie and her boyfriend Richard for going out to the shed to find the record so that it can be played on the programme. Sounding breathless after all this rushing around, Peel ruefully admits that despite all the effort, the correspondent may not even be listening. "If I find out that that's the case, I shall make the trip over there to urinate through your letter box."
In response to a listener query regarding the whereabouts and status of the Cuban Boys, band member Skreen contacts the show to say that the ensemble are "on hold", but suggests that the fruits of a new project may be imminent.