Introduced by Jeanne Heal.
I'd like you to meet...: Edith Picton-Turbervill, O.B.E.
Mervyn Levy gives the fourth lesson on painting in oils.
Geoffrey Grigson describes a walk through the Honddu Valley in Monmouthshire, and illustrates his talk with photographs of scenery through which he has passed.
Ernestina Perea sings Mexican folk songs.
Guest (I'd like you to meet...):
Item presenter (Painting):
Item presenter (Country Walk):
For the very young.
Maria Bird brings Andy to play with your small children and invites them to join in songs and games.
Audrey Atterbury and Molly Gibson pull the strings
Gladys Whitred sings the songs
Narrator/script, music and settings:
A true story of the fifteenth century in four episodes, by Phyllis Bentley.
Song composed by:
Lady Clifford, his mother:
Margery, his nurse:
Roger, Clifford's retainer:
John Lord Clifford, Henry's father:
Prior of Bolton Abbey:
Thomas, steward of Skipton castle:
Old Angram, a shepherd:
Will Angram, his son:
Old Lord Clifford:
Edward, Duke of York:
Earl of Rutland, his younger brother:
First Yorkist soldier:
Second Yorkist soldier:
The Boy Scouts Association presents Boy Scout
A musical pageant play by Ralph Reader.
A visit to the Royal Albert Hall, London, to see a part of this annual pageant in which Boy Scouts from London and the Home Counties are taking part.
Presented for television by:
from the Nuffield Centre.
Before an audience of H.M. Forces.
Introduced by Benny Hill.
Including The Sims Marionettes, Arthur Gerrard, Lim Lee
Guest artist, Robert Moreton
Music directed by:
A series of documentary programmes dealing with the work of Juvenile Courts, Magistrates' Courts and the Assizes, by Duncan Ross.
Introduced by Claud Mullins.
In tonight's programme, the second in the present series, viewers see a typical London Magistrate's Court in action and learn of the varied and complex human problems confronting the magistrate in the course of an average day.
The magistrate must first decide whether 'beyond all reasonable doubt the prosecution has proved its case. If it has, or if the accused has pleaded guilty'. he must then determine what form of sentence will best serve the interests of both individual and community.