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Recalling the incident in 1964, the year that Savile and Freeman were founder presenters on the BBC's Top of the Pops, the man says he was approached by Beaumont while in the changing rooms at Granville Road swimming baths in Kilburn, north London.He claims the German actor - whose real name was Peter Wolff and starred in hit films Where Eagles Dare and The Guns of Navarone - tried to usher the schoolboy away from the swimming baths after a fight broke out in the changing rooms.

He had been due to play golf yesterday in aid of the Wessex Heart Foundation. I spoke to him after the football and he was very enthusiastic and in great form."I am so proud of what he has achieved and what he has done.Ed” — 10 years, during which he drove across America — then returned to TV, guesting on the brief series “Gibbsville,” appearing in feature “The Cat from Outer Space” and transitioning into a career that primarily consisted of doing voice work for television animation series.His specialty was a Scottish accent, and eventually he became the fourth voice performer to be officially handed the task of voicing Scrooge Mc Duck since Dallas Mc Kennon did it in the 1960s.Edward "Ted" Hills is a fictional character from the BBC soap opera East Enders, played by Brian Croucher.He was introduced in 1995 as the patriarch of the Hills family, who are the extended family of established character Kathy Beale (Gillian Taylforth). Ted grew up in Walford and came from an impoverished family headed by an alcoholic father.He first voiced Scrooge Mc Duck in a 1983 short called “Mickey’s Christmas Carol” and later did so on the “Duck Tales,” “Mickey Mouse Works” and “Raw Toonage” series, 1990 feature “Duck Tales the Movie: Treasure of the Lost Lamp” as well as TV movie “Super Duck Tales.” Young had lent his voice to Disney even before starting the animation work, sharing a 1977 Emmy nomination in the best recording for children category for “Disney’s A Christmas Carol.” Other animated efforts to which he lent his voice included feature “The Great Mouse Detective” as well as the series “Scooby-Doo and Scrappy-Doo,” “Battle of the Planets,” “Spider-Man and His Amazing Friends,” “The Incredible Hulk,” “The Dukes,” “The Smurfs,” (series), “Alvin and the Chipmunks” (series) and animated TV movie “A Flintstone Family Christmas.” He also made guest appearances on “The Love Boat,” guested on the series “Down to Earth,” made appearances in various roles on “ABC Weekend Specials,” made the obligatory stop on “Murder, She Wrote” and appeared on “St. He was a series regular in “Coming of Age,” a sitcom about people living in a retirement community in Arizona; in the show he was paired with the British actress Glynis Johns. D.” and “Coach”; he appeared in the “Hart to Hart” telepic “Home Is Where the Hart Is” and the feature “Beverly Hills Cop III” and guested on “Party of Five.” Young was 74 at this point and not remotely slowly down — he would work for, more or less, another 20 years.He also voiced Haggis Mc Haggis on “The Ren & Stimpy Show.” Meanwhile, in the live-action world, he made appearances on the “Wayan Bros.” series, “Sabrina, the Teenage Witch” and “The Tony Danza Show.” He appeared on an episode of “ER” in 2000 in which he played a nursing-home resident who flashes back to a traumatic event during the Korean War and causes some mayhem in the ER.Alan Young, who gamely played straight man to a talking horse for five years in classic sitcom “Mr. Ed, voiced by Allan “Rocky” Lane, would speak only to Wilbur, but given Mr.Ed,” died Thursday at the Motion Picture and Television Home in Woodland Hills, Calif. On the series, which ran from 1961-66 on CBS, Young played architect Wilbur Post, who was married to Carol (played by Connie Hines, who died in 2009) and kept a horse, Mr. Ed’s rather outlandish personality and the superbly mild affect of Young’s Wilbur, just who owned whom could occasionally be a matter of debate. Young was second billed — behind Rod Taylor but ahead of Yvette Mimieux — in the 1961 hit film “The Time Machine,” the adaptation of the H. Wells novel in which Young played the loyal friend to Taylor’s George, who builds the machine and time travels.He also managed several clubs, including Manchester City and Southampton.Ball, who lived alone following the death of his wife Lesley, 57, from ovarian cancer three years ago, had been burning rubbish in the back garden of his £500,000 bungalow home at Warsash, Hants.