Foyle has a number of apparently unrelated investigations under way. The most serious is the murder of Dr. Julian Worth who worked at a nearby hospital for mentally disturbed soldiers and airmen. He is found in his office stabbed in the chest with a letter opener. Worth was much disliked by his colleagues and was about to leave for a new job. The police also search for a 15-year old boy who has run away from his London home and may have returned to the area to where he was evacuated. Finally, they investigate the murder of a German POW who spent his days working on a local farm but who was no longer welcome when the owner returns after spending five years as a German prisoner of war. Written by
Did You Know?
Generally, the British and American POW's were well fed, received proper medical attention, received Red Cross food & cigarette packages monthly and played some sort of sport be it fut-ball, baseball or boxing every day. The food deprivation did not start until 1945 when Germany could not feed it's own citizens, let alone the POW's. POW camps were NOT concentration camps. Germany had enough sense to know that if they mistreated the Allied prisoners, the same mistreatment would be applied to their captured personnel. Göring went to the effort to use "his" air force(Luftwaffe) personnel to run the POW camps for captured airmen. (That is why Colonel Klink was not dressed in a traditional Wehrmacht uniform, he was in the Luftwaffe). Göring was determined to keep "those lunatics" out of the POW camps to insure proper treatment would be given to his captured airmen. Göring even had a nephew who was a B-17 pilot who flew out of England (plane name: Fearless Fosdick) See more
When Novac - the psychiatrist is lying in the bath, and Foyle and Milner break in to his house, it shows the bath water overflowing, however when Milner enters the bathroom, and looks at Novak, the water is about a foot below the edge of the bath. See more
... most of man's inpenetrable secrets lie inside the head.
References Going My Way
Home on the Range
Lyrics by Brewster M. Higley
1870 (Poem "My Western Home")
Music by Daniel E. Kelley See more