9.40 La Chasse Au Tresor: 6: C'est le Tresor
(Shown on Monday)
10.25-10.45 Gwlad a Thref
A series for Welsh Schools.
(Welsh Transmitters, Sutton Coldfield, Holme Moss, Wenvoe West)
For the very young
Stories about a family of wooden dolls who live on a farm.
People - Politics - Problems in the news.
(Shown on Thursday)
11.23-11.38 Watch!: A Fairground: Come to the Fair
(Shown on Tuesday)
(Welsh discussion about folk customs)
(First shown on BBC Wales)
(Crystal Palace, Sutton Coldfield, Holme Moss, Wenvoe West)
Her Majesty The Queen today visits R.A.F. Abingdon as one of the 50th Anniversary celebrations of the Royal Air Force.
by Alan Garner
Adapted for television and directed by Paul Ciani
with John Stride
(John Stride is a National Theatre player)
('Jackanory' will be back on Friday, July 12 with "The House at Pooh Corner" by A.A. Milne)
Write a story for Jackanory - see page 34
Introduced by Rodney Bewes
with Manfred Mann, The Niberco Brothers, Robert Bartlett
(Bert Hayes is appearing at Butlin's Hotels, Cliftonville; Rodney Bewes in "The Foundations" at the Arts Theatre, London)
The Bert Hayes
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Two of the world's greatest laughter-makers in a selection of their famous short films.
This week: Hog Wild
A Hal Roach film directed by James Parrott
Stan and Ollie demonstrate how not to erect a radio aerial....
with Robert Robinson
A weekly look at criticism and comments from younger viewers.
Introduced by John Edmunds
followed by the Weather in the South-East
Highlights of this afternoon's R.A.F. Display.
Introduced by Harry Carpenter.
Recalling historic sporting occasions and great champions in their moment of glory.
Being first means more than winning - but doing what no one else has done before.
Roger Bannister - The first four-minute mile
Mike Hawthorn - Britain's first world motor racing champion
Judy Grinham - The first Empire, European, and Olympic champion
Vivienne finds Colonel Renshaw's interests are not limited to the by-pass; Jimmy and his parents revert to their old relationship; a new and vigorous personality enters the by-pass controversy.
From the Midlands
An excerpt from the new comedy by Sam Cree.
Starring Freddie Frinton
with, in order of appearance:
Barry Howard, Margaret St. John, Melanie Smoothy, Brenda Armstrong, Maureen Norman, Rose Power, Gordon Craig, Ken Gibson, Pamela Pitchford
From the stage of the Pier Theatre, Bournemouth, by arrangement with Bernard Delfont
Setting designed by:
Directed for television by:
Written by Hugh Leonard
Starring Milo O'Shea
with Anna Manahan
Bunjy is a top executive with a large firm in London. He is a bachelor with a luxury flat in Regent's Park, a sleek sports car - and all the freedom to indulge himself in glamorous sin. He is indeed the envy of all his married friends...
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with Michael Aspel
followed by The Weather
A crime series.
This week: Denholm Elliott as H. C. Bailey's Reggie Fortune investigates the case of The German Song
Dramatised by Elwyn Jones.
Also starring Felix Howard, Aylmer Marion-Crawford, Jack May, Ralph Michael, Brian Oulton and Elizabeth Shepherd
Reggie Fortune, plump, good-humoured, and perhaps just a little idle, is helping his friend Sidney Lomas of Scotland Yard to clear up a possible unnatural death, when they are presented with a problem which both intrigues and baffles them. It is not a murder but a robbery. Priceless and irreplaceable antique jewellery has been stolen from the house of Sir Henry Exon and there seems to be no trace of its whereabouts.
Reggie tears himself away from his favourite pursuits of eating and dozing long enough to astound the professional police investigators by solving the crime. But the vital clue upon which his deduction is based is given to him by his wife, Joan.
Chief Constable Waldron:
Sir Henry Exon:
A quick look at the news of the day and a longer look at what matters.
Introduced by Cliff Michelmore
with Kenneth Allsop and Michael Barratt, Ian Trethowan, Robert McKenzie
with on-the-spot reports by Fyfe Robertson, Julian Pettifer, David Lomax, Philip Tibenham, Denis Tuohy.
A series which takes up the cause of people fighting for a fair deal.
Magnus Magnusson examines The Case of Stephen: Sentenced for Life?
Stephen is seventeen. A year ago he was convicted of assaulting a twelve-year-old girl, a crime that everyone who knows him says he could never have committed. But he was found guilty. Now he is detained in a mental hospital 'for an unlimited period' possibly for life.
What happened at the trial of Stephen? Why did he 'confess' when his parents say he was miles away at the time? What can he do to escape from his 'sentence for life'?
A filmed report from three Irish towns invaded by British film-makers.
On the shores of Galway Bay, Clive Donner is re-creating the ninth-century Danish invasion of England for his epic Alfred the Great. David Hemmings plays the King.
In Bray, Stanley Baker is rebuilding Hogarth's London for his spectacular film Where's Jack? which features Tommy Steele in the title role of an eighteenth-century highwayman.
In Kilkenny the townsfolk are enjoying their annual Beer Festival and recovering from the Lock Up Your Daughters invasion, which for three months has peopled the streets with rakes, fops, doxies, pedlars, gin-tipplers, and lechers, and horrified the town with intrigues and scandals.
A weekly report on exports and industry.