Brian Redhead at the Labour Party Conference. Blackpool
Libby Purves in London
6.45* Prayer for the Day THE REV MICHAEL MAYNE
7.0. 8.0 Today's News Read by BRYAN MARTIN
7.30. 8.30 News headlines
7.45* Thought for the Day
Do It- Yourself
Whatever the season, there's always a succession of jobs awaiting the amateur handyman, whether it's routine maintenance or some major alteration. What tools make which job easier? Are there any short cuts? What can the non-professional reasonably do for him or herself?
In the studio with the answers to your questions is Tony Wilkins , Editor of Do it Yourself magazine. In the chair
Teresa McGonagle Produced by the Woman's Hour Unit
Lines open from 8.0 am long wave only
The first of two programmes in which David Bellamy
Phil Drabble and Tony Soper fend off a battery of questions from visitors to the Marwell Wildlife Fair at Colden Common near Winchester.
Presenter Derek Jones
Producer MICHAEL BRIGHT BBC Bristol
(Repeated: Sat 2.5 pm)
Questions to: Wildlife, BBC, Bristol BS8 2LR long wave only
Introduced by Chris Mohr Talking point: opinions and ideas.
Travels on an Elephant (6): CHRISTINA DODWELL spends a day in a Lahu village watching a cross-bow being made.
Just One Day: JANE FINNIS spends 24 hours with MARGARET MARSH Who lost her sight two years ago. Wear and Care (2): JILL COCHRANE asks the advice Of MURIEL CLARKE , home economist, on looking after bathroom fixtures and fittings.
Love for Lydia (4) long wave only
by HENRY james, dramatised for radio by WILLIAM ash. The last of six parts.
Maggie begins to feel compassion at Charlotte's misery and decides to make some sacrifice that might help her. Maggie, the Prince, Adam Verver and Charlotte must all sacrifice something in order to achieve the best possible results for them all. But Maggie is uncertain that her delicate &lans will be rewarded, irecteci by david spenser
In the first of two talks about Italy, Robert Fox reflects on a visit to the Mezzogiorno, for long the most neglected part of Western Europe. Since the war, however, it has become better known through masterpieces of film and literature. But how much has it changed?
bv WOJTEK PI.AZAK with the BBC Radio Drama Company
Conflicts between Church and State and people and State are not new in Polish history. One of the most tragic was the events which led up to the death of Stanislaw, Bishop of Cracow, at the altar in 1079. With CHRISTOPHER SCOTT and EVE KARPF. Directed by JENYTH WORSLEY
A general knowledge contest between schools in Great Britain. First round 3: Midlands
SOUTHWOOD SCHOOL, Corby v SAMUEL LLOYD COMPREHEN SIVE SCHOOL, Corby Questionmasters TIM GUDGIN and PADDY FEENY
Questions set by PAUL LIVESEY and NIGEL RICHARDSON Producer
What's new in medical science? How well are the doctors looking after us? Is our money being spent to best effect?
Geoff Watts reports on the health of medical care-from the research laboratory and operating theatre, to the dentist's chair and GP'S surgery.
Producer RICHARD ELLIS
Out of Sight, Out of Mind Britain's sewers- once the best system in the world -are now collapsing daily. Holes big enough to swallow a double-decker bus are appearing throughout the country as sewers cave in through old age and lack of maintenance. The collapses pose a real threat to both safety and public health, as well as causing major disruption in the worst hit cities. It has been estimated that it could cost £4,000-million to replace the ailing system, yet the water authorities do not have the cash to carry out a fraction of the necessary work. Worse still, most authorities are only now realising the scale of the problem.
Roger Cook Investigates an issue that some experts claim has been out of sight and therefore out of mind for too long.
Research SHARON BANOFF and TREVOR BARNES
Producer JOHN SMITHSON
A programme of special interest to the visually handicapped.
WorkOpportunities/or Blind People with Additional Handicaps: KEVIN MULHERN reports on how the Americans tackle this problem.
Presenter Peter White Producer THENA HESHEL
To check information given, or comment on issues raised, phone [number removed]after the broadcast until 10.30 pm. Free quarterly bulletin, summarising information broadcast, available from [address removed]. Send four large saes for a year's supply.
Handbook: In Touch, £1.50, available by post
About half-a-million people in Britain belong to religious movements outside the mainstream religions. What attracts them to these sects? What does membership involve? And do they see themselves as the possessors of knowledge and insights denied to the rest of us? 5: Spiritualists
Jill Cochrane gives members the chance to ' speak for themselves
Research RICHARD PEARSON Producer DAVID WINTER
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
historical record of the planned output and the BBC services of any
given time. It should be viewed in this context and with the
understanding that it reflects the attitudes and standards of its time
- not those of today.
To read scans of the Radio Times magazines from the 1920s, 30s, 40s and
50s, you can navigate by issue.
Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
is made available for internal research purposes only. You will need to
obtain the relevant third party permissions for any use, including use in
programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
images and articles as well as the programme listings from the Radio
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