Lynne is out and about with an unnamed friend. The woman tells Lynne that her and Hugh really enjoyed that hotel's murder mystery weekend. Lynne ponders booking her and George in to the next one. Her friend approves telling Lynne that Hugh played the part of a murderer. Lynne says that she supposes it was a case of Hugh-dunnit.
Lynne's friend points out the hotel in which she enjoyed a murder mystery weekend but fails to mention the name of the hotel. The name is also obscured so it still remains unknown. Does this hotel not like any advertisement? Surely that hotel would like it if Lynne's friend mentioned the name of the hotel when saying how much she enjoyed her time there so that passers-by would know which hotel to go to for a good evening. If there is another hotel right next door, members of the public will get very confused and the better of the two hotels may lose valuable business.
Lynne's friend may not mention the name of the hotel but she does continue to mention the name of her partner for the evening, Hugh. It would seem that although she had a good time at the hotel, Hugh owns his own hotel called 'Hugh's' and is eager for business. The lady, either Hugh's business or romantic partner, is hoping that by saying Hugh a lot but mentioning a good time in a hotel that eavesdroppers will put those together and book a weekend in 'Hugh's'. Unfortunately, because it has a lavish colour scheme inside, the hotel that hosted the murder mystery weekend is called Hues.