THE NEIGHBORHOOD ARCHIVE - All Things Mister Rogers
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Episode 1371

Episode 1371
Topic N/A
Air Date April 22, 1974

Mister Rogers arrives printed cards showing the words to It's You I Like. After reading through the lyrics, he watches a film about children playing set to a recording of the song.

At Brockett's Bakery, Mister Rogers watches as Murray Hoffman teaches Chef Brockett to make different types of donuts. A pantomime group stops by the bakery and Chef Brockett explains that the group's coach, Tim Scanlon, cannot hear and understands others by reading their lips. Mister Rogers joins them at the bakery's soda shop and watches as Mr. Scanlon recites Mary Had a Little Lamb using sign language.

Returning to the house, Mister Rogers talks about how people are sometimes born deaf and other times deafness occurs after they are very sick. Deafness does not occur because a person is bad or heard something they should not have. He encourages viewers to ask questions of anyone they might know who is deaf.

In the Neighborhood of Make-Believe, the Trolley passes through with a tray of donuts spelling "O.C.S." as X the Owl anxiously waits to find out who his new Owl Correspondence School teacher will be and what lesson he will learn. Meanwhile, Lady Elaine Fairchilde and Francois Clemmons remember the recent opera.

Back at the house, Mister Roger practices lip reading.


Notes


Appearing In This Episode


Guests


Songs


Screenshots

 

Episode Credits

With Fred Rogers
Neighbors: Don Brockett, Elaine Bromka, Jose Cisneros, Francois Clemmons, Murray Hoffman, Tim Scanlon
"It's You I Like" film by David Troster, Christopher Chapman
Directed by Bill Moates
Music Director: John Costa

Produced by Family Communications, Inc. in association with WQED, Pittsburgh

The people who gave the money to make this television visit are the people of The Sears Roebuck Foundation and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting

© 1974, 1975 Family Communications, Inc.

Tim Scanlon and Elaine Bromka appear courtesy of the O'Neill Center's National Theatre of the Deaf. The NTD receives basic funding from the Office of Education, Department of Health, Education & Welfare.

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