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Listings

: Children's Television

The Adventures of Mr. and Mrs. Mumbo
Drawn by Reginald Jeffryes.

Children's Newsreel

The Thief, The Gang and Jeremiah
by Henry Koller
(Previously televised last Thursday)

(to 18.00)

Contributors

Drawings (The Adventures of Mr. And Mrs. Mumbo): Reginald Jeffryes
Writer (The Thief, The Gang and Jeremiah): Henry Koller
Producer (The Thief, The Gang and Jeremiah): Douglas Hurn
Settings (The Thief, The Gang and Jeremiah): Michael Yates
Members of the 'gang' - Joe, the leader: Norman Osborne
Members of the 'gang' - Walter: Howard Wood
Members of the 'gang' - Sailor: Neil McCallum
Members of the 'gang' - Dick: Freddie Buhler
Members of the 'gang' - Bob: Brand Inglis
Jeremiah T. Granville III: Warren Hearnden
Jimmy McHugh: Frederick Murphy
Mrs. McHugh: Joy Harington
Mortimer Barton: Peter Taylor
Tuthankamon Bingham: Robin Wheeler
Barnabas Koszak: Trevor Hill
Wladimir Korbatoff: John Levitt
Abercrombie Y. Abercrombie: Stephen Haley
A Policeman: Harold Ayer
Socrates Wisenheimer: Brian Leslie
Grizzly Bear: Terence Mitchell

: Down You Go!

with Roy Rich in the chair and Elizabeth Gray, Kenneth Horne, Leslie Phillips and Patricia Cutts finding the letters.
From the Territorial Army Drill Hall, Hammersmith.
(Leslie Phillips is appearing in 'For Better, For Worse' at the Comedy Theatre, London)

Contributors

Chairman: Roy Rich
Panellist: Elizabeth Gray
Panellist: Kenneth Horne
Panellist: Leslie Phillips
Panellist: Patricia Cutts
Special effects: Alfred Wurmser
The game devised by: Polly S. Cowan
The game devised by: Louis G. Cowan
Presented by: Dicky Leeman

: The Bridge

A play by Lionel Shapiro.
The action takes place at the Auberge Bonnar in Northern France.
Time: The Present

There is something strange going on at the little French hotel. There is a mixture of gaiety and tension which even Albert the Gendarme senses. A great deal of champagne is being consumed, but the young Czech woman is anxious, even hysterically so, and the American business-man is tight-lipped. The Hungarian adventurer may joke and argue, and the hotel-keeper may be discreet, but it is clear that someone is awaited, one guest has still to arrive.
It is a measure of Mr. Shapiro's skill that only when that initial suspense has been broken, does his genuine conflict begin. The bridge of his title is at once symbolic and real: symbolic of the link with his native country which the awaited guest must break if he is to live; and real because there is a bridge outside this hotel and on it stands, broodingly, the man who will stop at little to prevent that break.
Eluryn Jones
See 'Television Diary' on facing page

Contributors

Writer: Lionel Shapiro
Producer: Owen Reed
Settings: Barry Learoyd
Justin Clayfield, an American oil tycoon: Stanley Maxted
Robert Nason, his secretary: Kenneth Cope
Philip Channing, an American foreign correspondent: Harry Towb
Simon Aleksandrow, a Hungarian ad venturer: Paul Whitsun-Jones
Giselle Notta, his mistress: Daphne Maddox
Jiff Kamtin, a distinguished Czech scientist: Arnold Marie
Masa Karlin, his daughter: Margot van Der Burgh
Mikulag Endor, a Communist official: Alan Tilvern
Bilotte, an agent: Victor Baring
A gendarme: Gerald C. Lawson
An inkeeper: John Schlesinger
A waiter: Wolfe Morris
A maid: Anne Padwick

: Semprini

at the piano

Contributors

Pianist: Semprini

: The Evening Hymn

Lead us, Heavenly Father








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This site contains the BBC listings information which the BBC printed in Radio Times between 1923 and 2009. You can search the site for BBC programmes, people, dates and Radio Times editions.

We hope it helps you find information about that long forgotten BBC programme, research a particular person or browse your own involvement with the BBC.

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