Introduced by Olive Shapley.
I'd Like You to Meet....: Anne M. Bryans, C.B.E.
Daphne Walker, the skater, shows how to make a Mexican-style skirt for summer.
Moya Collins shows some of the new spring hats; Florence Russell adds some of her own ideas.
Tollefsen, the Norwegian virtuoso, plays the accordion.
Speaker (I'd Like You to Meet....):
Designer (Mexican Style):
Presenter (For Spring-time):
Designer (For Spring-time):
For the very young.
Maria Bird brings Andy to play with your small children.
Audrey Atterbury and Molly Gibson pull the strings
Gladys Whitred sings the songs
Script, music, and settings by Maria Bird
(A BBC Television Film)
Narrator/script, music and settings:
A television play in five episodes.
Adapted by Felix Felton and Susan Ashman from the novel by E. S. Ellis.
"The Redskins had dug up the hatchet - the Miami and Shawnee tribes were attacking the white settlers, and we in our lonely cabin were in deadly peril...."
About the time when Nelson won the battle of Trafalgar, white settlers in America were steadily driving the Red Indians westward from their hunting grounds. To the Ohio wilderness came Silas Sutherland with his wife and daughter, and there, with his axe and his two hands, he built their log cabin home - fort as well as house, for it stood alone, fifty miles from the nearest blockhouse, fifty miles from help of any kind.
This was the country of the Shawnee and Miami tribes. Sometimes they were at peace with the white man, sometimes they dug up the hatchet - or, as we should say, declared war. Then all along the frontier the settlers' cabins went up in flames, and men, women, and children lost their lives.
When news of a Red Indian rising came, the settlers in their lonely cabins had a hard choice. They could barricade their doors, block up their narrow windows, and fight it out. Or, if they were warned in time by the white scouts and frontiersmen, always on the move through the forest, they could take refuge in
Polly, his wife:
Alice, his daughter:
A documentary programme showing the resettlement into everyday life of men released from prison.
Written and produced by Caryl Doncaster.
Research for this programme was carried out with the co-operation of the Prison Commission, the National Association of Discharged Prisoners Aid Societies, the Central Aftercare Association, the Ministry of Labour and National Service, and the National Assistance Board.
Written and produced by:
with Peter Martyn in charge of The Name-hunters:
Ed Murrow interviews from a New York studio Captain Donald Sorrell on board R.M.S. Queen Mary, and Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt in her home.
(Telerecording by courtesy of C.B.S. Television Network)
Mrs. Franklin D.