Then he has an altercation with a passenger, Hancock rather unpleasantly standing on the man's legs.
He gives us his war memoirs how we drove the plane with his feet etc, all very unsubtle, and pointless too.
Another misunderstanding with the French lady and Hancock is placed under arrest.
In the last scene he's behind bars, six months solitary, better, he decides, than the hotel To the Hancock Page .......
Williams is apparently the yodelling champ of East Dulwich, "I've got the biggest yodel in Dulwich." After a dispute over who has which bed, it gets broken.
Their third companion spends his time blowing an Alpine horn, Hancock is glad to get out on the ski slope, but after an accident a forlorn Hancock returns to the hotel and a new room.
The receptionist (Richard Wattis) greets Tony with an apology, "we only accommodate celebrities...And who can blame him once he had first seen those scripts?Yes the missing ingredient is Galton and Simpson, those ace scriptwriters.The Lawyer: The Crown v Sidney James Here's the judge (John le Mesurier). In dense fog, newlyweds are shown the property, and are they smitten?Now the prosecution (Tony Hancock), cataloguing the marriages of a very bland looking bigamist and "his all too obvious charm." A "masterly" portrait is portrayed in this monologue, only the punchline is far too expected. "I've seen all the Dixon of Dock Green and Edgar Lustgarten." He's given one final chance, a defence brief for one of the firm's regulars, but before Tony can interview the man in prison, he finds himself booked by an officious police sergeant (Bill Fraser) in a scene that's too long and obvious. "Your troubles are at an end," announces Tony confidently, until he sees who his client is. The audience disperse not upon the order of their going. Will estate agent Sidney James buy it back from him? They are until a plane takes off, for "the fog's lifted." Next victim is a surveyor (Dick Emery) who finds numerous faults in his profession's manner, and that is even before any plane takes off. Sid is selling another house to an aged couple whose last home has fallen over a cliff.It's Kenneth Williams, he can't make much of the script either, though he gives it his best shot.The mood does pick up building up to a nice joke about Hancock's photo.So many wonderful comedy gems have been needlessly wiped!Of course, to put it another way, a lot of dud material too, some of which, like Meet the Wife, have irritatingly survived the years.2 All Gas and Gaiters- thankfully we have some survivors of this fine series that starred the bumblingly wonderful Robertson Hare. - I loved Arthur Howard's Pettigrew, the fawning contrast to the bullying headmastership of Jimmy Edwards.4.1 Ericson the Viking 4.3 The Set That Failed (1959) 4.4 The New Nose 4.11 The Oak Tree 4.12 The Knighthood 5.1 The Economy Drive 5.3 Lord Byron Lived Here 5.4 Twelve Angry Young Men 5.5 The Train Journey 5.6 The Cruise By common consent his BBC Half Hour was the pinnacle of early TV comedy.