Gunter Gautsch admitted to the seemingly harmless Hendrik Chauven in the current issue of Who Wants to Be a Millionaire? The psychology student from Monster couldn’t help but spontaneously panic Gauche, but suspected the connection: “Leon Windscheid?” This also comes from where Gauch was born and was studying psychology when, in 2016, he was the 11th candidate to raise the million. . All this wouldn’t be a pain if Windscheid didn’t buy a party ship after that, which he called “MS Günther” and wanted her to be personally baptized by the patron saint.
He had already traveled to his hometown after 57 years – and it took five attempts to break a bottle of champagne from his winery onto the hull. “It was awkward,” Jauch now recalls at studio RTL: “The TV was there, and maybe the whole thing still goes up and down at all the detail shows today.”
Hendrik Scheufen Jauch did not become as dangerous as Windscheid’s work and even gave him the opportunity to test his skills: as a player in the third German league in “Beer Pong” (yes, there) he defeated the show manager only by 3:1 . So from a psychological point of view, she behaved flawlessly, and did a fairly moderately financial success in the test: Scheufen said goodbye with 500 euros because he did not assume that outside Bavaria, according to food law, liver cheese should also contain liver.
Poor City Nobility: Josh is right
Loopholes in food law of this kind can in fact be overlooked in an almost cautious manner as happened in failed ship baptisms. However, if you haven’t heard of a slick-looking budding doctor and clown, an experienced lawyer, about the proverbial pioneer in modern Western nursing, it would be astonishing. “You get to know Florence Nightingale in the first year of your apprenticeship,” said an elderly nurse, who was somewhat concerned about the medical student’s slips, whose long and distinguished name actually referred to a woman of the world.
Caroline Pete Madeleine Frain von Bethmann of Munich is studying medicine and shrugs when asked about her aristocratic connections by Gunter Gautsch: “That’s just a name from a long time ago.” After all, she explained the difference between “Freiin” (unmarried) and “Freifrau” (on the contrary) and agreed with the assumption of Jauch status: “the poor gentry of the city.”
The medical student is confused: “Why don’t I know something like that?”
In any case, there was no evidence of her passion for the history of medicine: when asked a €4,000 question “because of the bicentenary of Florence Nightingale’s birth, was 2020 the international year of…?” She couldn’t choose between cleaning, teaching, writing, and the caregivers were the ones to decide. “Why don’t I know such a thing?” she asked herself, regretfully.
When she couldn’t choose between the British Economy Minister and a national Indian dish at Kwasi Quarting soon after, she consoled herself with €8,000 and her voluntary withdrawal. “It would be half a shopping cart, or even better, just a car with a mattress on,” she said, showing her passion for travel that was not feudal.
Things went much better for Julia Beck, a special needs educator from Aachen. She came home with 32,000 euros. Radio presenter Julian Hueters from Berlin volunteered 16,000 euros, and Ensa Peters, also from Berlin, received 8,000 euros – more than enough to fulfill her deepest wish: “I dream of a vacuum cleaner.”