WHO SCORED Accrington Stanley's goal which took them into the Football League in 2006?
That will be one of those quiz questions which crops up around pubs - and Paul Mullin will be a well-remembered and a much deserved answer.
The striker has been with the club for six years, only ever missed two Conference games, won several Player of the Year Trophies and scored some vital Stanley goals and he deserves every plaudit.
But the striker was quick to give credit to all his team-mates - and therein lies another poser.
Many of the older generation can still name the "best ever" Accrington Stanley side under Walter Galbraith in the 1950s who narrowly missed out on Second Division football.
And the names of the current crop will be ingrained in similar memories for years to come and recited at regular gatherings of Stanley fans.
John Coleman had told his side a couple of months ago to make themselves legends and rewrite the Accrington history books.
Then there was still all to play for and until it was mathematically secure, he kept his players feet on the ground.
But any doubts were dispelled on Saturday at Woking with Mullin's goal sparked jubilation and the media frenzy which could only come with a club such as Accrington Stanley.
All the national media love the fairytale story of the club who went out of the league because of what seem now relatively small debts of £60,000 in 1962, who reformed six years later and began that climb up - and one time temporarily down - the leagues until they fulfilled their dream of a league return on April 15 2006.
In short that's it, but there are so many personal stories to make it an even better fairytale, if that's possible.
Like Jack Barrett, who got up at that famous meeting in the town hall in 1968 when people were proving half-hearted in their approach to forming a new club.
He spoke, things got going, Accrington 1968 was born and the rest is history.
"I had a tear in my eye when the final whistle went at Woking. It seemed ages though, I was screaming at the referee. I don't think I really thought we would do it," said Jack.
"There have been a lot of ups and downs - more ups though - and it can get better."
Following Jack's contribution, Councillor Bill Parkinson helped the club get established and there were many more influences along the way.
Stanley slowly climbed the leagues until local businessman Eric Whalley took over chairmanship in 1995 after spells as a player and manager.
"It is an unbelievable feeling," said the chairman on Saturday "Whatever anyone says it has been stressful and I am glad it is all over and we can now relax a little bit for the final games.
"It is well documented that my ambition was to get Stanley in the league and hopefully now we can push on a little bit further!"
And then there's manager John Coleman who came to the club seven years ago after a rare "down" when the club was relegated to the UniBond First Division.
"Eric made a promise to deliver Football League back to the town. I think the people thought it was a pipedream but we have made it.
"I am delighted for a lot of the older fans who were there when the club folded, felt the despair and can now join us in the celebration back into the league. I will get a lot of the plaudits over the next few weeks - but they should go to my players. They deserve it. They have been magnificent."
And they were magnificent in that title winning game at Woking.
There wasn't much to shout about in the first half until a Gary Roberts short free kick found Mark Boyd. He powered the ball goalwards from the edge of the 18 yard box and Mullin, just eight yards out, got a little back flick on it to steer it past the keeper.
"It's great, it hasn't sunk in yet but it was a rollercoaster ride in this game," admitted Mullin.
You can bet it was as the waiting press up until this point had suddenly been panicking that they were going home empty handed.
News filtered through that Grays, the only team who could catch Stanley, were winning and a draw wouldn't have been enough to see the Reds through if it had stayed like that.
But Mullin's goal coinceded with a Forest Green equaliser against Grays and smiles replaced the frowns for the half-time brew.
Then it started again as the shout was transmitted across the stand that Grays had taken a 72nd minute lead- just as Woking were awarded a penalty.
It had been coming as there had been loud shouts from the home fans for two Phil Edwards' hand balls which referee Mr Beck, didn't give. However his whistle was straight in his mouth as a Simon Jackson cross hit the hands of Mullin in the penalty area.
Top scorer Justin Richards looked composed as he stood against Rob Elliot but little did he realise that the keeper must be the best penalty-stopper in the business.
Four penalty saves before this and he once more kept out Richards although could do nothing about the striker's rebound. However, Stanley were given a reprieve when Mr Beck ordered a re-take.
It was asking a lot for Elliot to do the same - but he once more kept out Richards and this time amazingly blocked the rebound in a goalmouth scramble.
He was the hero of the day but then Man of the Match Edwards had a lucky escape when the ball was played straight back in again and there was another loud shout for a hand ball as Edwards blocked Karl Murray's goalbound header on the line.
They say champions ride their luck - and Stanley certainly did in this game although both Andy Mangan and Leam Richardson could have made it safe with Mangan firing wide and defender Richardson only having the keeper to beat but he hit the crossbar.
There was an agonising five minutes of injury-time with nails being bitten, fingers crossed and hands in people's head but then the sweet music of the referee's whistle called an end to the game and signalled Stanley's return to the Football League.
In all honesty, it didn't matter because Forest Green had scored a 90th minute equaliser against Grays but all the lads had said they wanted to go and do it on their own with a win - and they did.
The celebrations which followed were wild and no one wanted to leave Woking.
The coach back was initially strangely subdued after all the build up and excitement but Stanley's frequent mentions on Five Live and a rendition of "Stanley are back in the league" on the radio for the listening sports fans meant there was too many highlights in an historic day.