Programme Index

Discover 9,871,544 listings and 221,024 playable programmes from the BBC

including
White and Shining: a series of talks in which a dental specialist explains things you may not know about teeth and helps to make you and your children healthier. 1-An Apple a Day Keeps the Dentist Away, or the Advantages of Biting Things
In the programme two fourteen-yearolds answer the dentist's questions about eating sweets (fourteen is an age at which teeth very easily decay)
New Slants on Slimming: the final conversation between the Friday - morning doctor and Phyllis Digby Morton. (BBC recording)
October Profile:
Actress Helen Haye
Introduced by Gordon Cruickshank
(Continued in next column)
Serial: Through the Wall by Patricia Wentworth
Abridged by Audrey Lucas
Fourteenth instalment
Reader, Gladys Young
For the Woman Reader-page 45

Contributors

Unknown:
Phyllis Digby Morton.
Unknown:
Helen Haye
Introduced By:
Gordon Cruickshank
Unknown:
Patricia Wentworth
Abridged By:
Audrey Lucas
Reader:
Gladys Young

A message of comfort and cheer for all ' in trouble, sorrow, need, sickness, or any other adversity '
Stuart Hibberd introduces a talk by the Rev. William Purcell
(Listeners' letters are very welcome. Send them to Stuart Hibberd , c/o Silver Lining, Broadcasting House, London, W.1. Listeners will realise that speakers cannot reply personally, but will try to deal with their problems in the talks)

Contributors

Introduces:
Stuart Hibberd
Unknown:
Rev. William Purcell
Unknown:
Stuart Hibberd

presenting new artists new writers, new ideas in a light-hearted entertainment with Dilys Lay Clive Dunn John Forde
Iris Villiers
Clarence Wright
At the pianos:
Jack Byfield and Bert Whittam
The Orchestra under the direction of Max Jaffa
Produced by Michael North

Contributors

Unknown:
Dilys Lay
Unknown:
Clive Dunn
Unknown:
John Forde
Unknown:
Iris Villiers
Unknown:
Clarence Wright
Pianos:
Jack Byfield
Pianos:
Bert Whittam
Unknown:
Max Jaffa
Produced By:
Michael North

Light Programme

Appears in

About this data

This data is drawn from the Radio Times magazine between 1923 and 2009. It shows what was scheduled to be broadcast, meaning it was subject to change and may not be accurate. More