Market trends, news, weather
Wednesday's 'Ten to Eight'
Radio's breakfast-time look at life around the country and across the world
Introduced by JACK DE MANIO
Slemish, County Antrim visited by PATRIC STEVENSON
Revised second edition of the breakfast-time magazine
by PAUL GALLICO
Read by JOHN WESTBROOK
Fourteenth of fifteen instalments
JOHN SEYMOUR walks and talks his way along the banks of the River Nar which rises near Tittleshall in Norfolk and runs through a countryside full of farms before it reaches the Great Ouse in the middle of King's Lynn
Produced by Patrick Harvey
John Seymour looks at Black Country canals: next Thurs., 4.15
A new series of sound biographies tracing the lives and careers of the ' greats ' of the film world as chosen by listeners.
9: Errol Flynn
Illustrated by excerpts from his important motion pictures
Compiled and introduced by PETER MATTHEWS
Produced by John Dyas
PAUL BARON introduces some of the stories associated with historical buildings
New Every Morning, page 102 Light's abode, celestial Salem
(BBC H.B. 250)
St. Luke 15, vv. 11-32
Blest be the everlasting God
(BBC H.B. 486)
The book by Howard Spring adapted for radio in four parts by J. R. GREGSON with Wilfred Pickles
3: Invitation to the Dance
Broadcast on Dec. 21. 1966
AND HIS ORCHESTRA
The Black and White Minstrels
Directed by GEORGE MITCHELL
Records introduced by MARTIN MUNCASTER
A portrait of the great Russian bass, illustrated with gramophone records and based on his autobiography, Man and Mask.
Compiled and introduced by FELIX FELTON
Commentaries and reports on the vital matches in the fight for the County Championship
by John Galsworthy adapted for broadcasting in forty-eight parts by MURIEL LEVY
The News and Voices and Topics in and behind the headlines
Introduced by WILLIAM HARDCASTLE
Wednesday evening's broadcast
for children under five
Today's story: ' Nurse Betty ' by Mary Walker
A play by Charles Castle
Mysterious visitors by night, bogus telephone-calls, lights that fuse unaccountably, peripatetic prowlers knocking on windows, footsteps in the dark! Just part of a stupid practical joke to scare a lonely woman - or did some more sinister purpose lie behind it all?
Wednesday's broadcast in the series Midweek Theatre (Light)
Further commentaries and reports
The Right Hon.
Barbara Castle , m.p.
Broadcast in Talkabout in the North of England Home Service on June 4
A magazine of interest to all, with older listeners specially in mind, including:
Selling a Star: GEORGE BART-
RAM. public relations officer to many of Britain's top comedians, talks to Jack Singleton about his job
There's no Place Like Home:
NICK HENDERSON introduces a selection of true stories, sent in by listeners, about the homing instinct of animals tGoing to Collage:
KATHLEEN BINNS takes up a new interest
Cordon Rouge: GEORGE VILLIERS in his kitchen gives his recipe of the month
Introduced by KEN SYKORA
The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe Part 2
The book by C. S. Lewis abridged as a serial reading in seven parts by Naomi Lewis
Lucy has gone through the wardrobe and discovered the land of Narnia. Edmund followed her and found a beautiful woman, calling herself the Queen of Narnia who asked him to bring his brother and sisters to her castle.
Latest regional news — The stories behind the headlines-Tonight's Name in the News-Scotland Yard Calling-South-East Sport-September Preview
Introduced by BOB HOLNESS
Produced by the South-East news unit
The case histories of a remarkable detective
Written by DONALD STUART starring
William Franklyn with Heather Chasen , David Gregory
Cast in order of speaking:
Signature tune composed by Frank Chacksfield
Devised for radio by Philip Ridgeway
Produced by ALASTAIR SCOTT JOHNSTON
invites you to
Come Round the World in music and song
Produced by Harold Rogers
Alas! It s a fearful thing To feel another's guilt!
THE BALLAD OF READING GAOL
Tony Parker has written about many kinds of criminal, from the habitual petty thief to the murderer, in such books as The Courage of his Convictions', The Unknown Citizen, and The Plough Boy
Tonight he is himself examined by Wilfred De'Ath, by many of the men he has written about and those with whom he has worked, from Johnny Scarface Carter to Dr. Terence Morris
Compiled and introduced by WILFRED DE'ATH
Produced by Robert Cradock
by NORMAN EVANS
Should the teacher be a social worker? Unofficially, through concern for children's home problems, he often is. Now the Plowden Report has suggested that contact with parents should be a formal part of the teacher's job. Norman Evans. until recently Headmaster of a secondary modern school, considers what this would mean for the profession.
Scientists in Session
DR. ARCHIE CLOW introduces recordings made at the 129th Annual Meeting of the British Association for the Advancement of Science, which began in Leeds yesterday
Background to the News
People in the News followed by LISTENING POST
ANNE ALLEN introduces letters from today's postbag
DR. DONALD GOULD
Editor of New Scientist examines the extent to which professional medical organisations like the B.M.A. or the Royal Colleges are able to cope with the demands of modern medical policy-making.
At a time when more and more planning of medical skills and resources is necessary, are these long-established medical bodies able to adapt themselves to a new situation-and if not. who is to replace them in representing the doctors' viewpoint?
Royal Escape by GEORGETTE HEYER
Read by GARY WATSON
Ninth of fifteen tnstalments
played by TAMAS VASARY (piano)
Broadcast on January 30