New adventure serial in six episodes by Francis Durbridge. Special music composed and arranged by Hal Evans. Produced by Vernon Harris. Episode 6—' In which the young ladysays ' Yes " again '
The' Dance Orchestra, conducted by Stanley Black
Second of two discussions on the problems of all concerned with the training and the welfare of the young -parents, teachers, youth leaders, ministers and employers. Ian Finlay enquires into some of the problems of training youth after school with Rex Knight , Aberdeen University, the Rev. Henry C. Whitley , Newark Church, Port Glasgow, and Norman Murchison , head of the Science
Department of Niddrie Marischal - School, Edinburgh, and leader of the school Boys' Club
First of two discussions on the problems of all who are concerned with the training and the welfare of the young-parents, teachers, youth leaders, ministers, and employers. Ian Finlay , whose son is about to go to school, discusses some of these problems with William Y. Darling , Lord Provost of Edinburgh, Agnes Allison , President of the Educational Institute of Scotland, and Joseph F. Duncan
' John Paul Jones ' : talk by Ian Finlay
Smuggler, slaver, pirate, buccaneer, admiral, founder of the United States Navy, Paul Jones is today most generally known only as a vague character after whom, for some obscure reason, a dance has been called. John Paul of Kircudbright in Scotland was far from a vague character. At an early age he was forced to run away to sea owing to his having been mixed up with a smuggling gang and being in danger from the ' Redcoats '. Born a nobody, he worked his way up through a life of gay adventure to a position which found him the friend of Lafayette and Louis XVI, comrade of Benjamin Franklin, and the first sailor of the U.S. Navy.
Talk by Ian Finlay
Ian Finlay, journalist, art critic, and broadcaster, steps into the monthly t Mdi lion of 'North of the Tweed' which has been, so competently built by George Blake. These soliloquies on Scottish affairs might be said to have touched the peak of good 'regional broadcasting', and those who have heard Finlay at the microphone will probably agree that he is just the man to maintain a standard of Scottish interest that is also acceptable ' South of the Tweed .
Finlay was born in New Zealand of Scottish parents, and was educated at Edinburgh. He has contributed to numerous periodicals and journals, writing chiefly on Scottish art, the importance of form and design in industry, and - his favourite subject - the infinite possibilities of museums in popular education.
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