On This Day (USA) - 17 February

The Web of Fear: Episode 3 premiered on BBC One in 1968 at 5:25pm GMT, watched by 7.00 million viewers.

The Doctor meets Colonel Lethbridge-Stewart who takes control of the military operation against the Yeti. But the Doctor suspects that there is a traitor in their midst.

Carnival Of Monsters: Episode Four premiered on BBC One in 1973 at 5:51pm GMT, watched by 8.40 million viewers.

The Doctor is desperate to save the lives of Jo and everyone trapped inside the Miniscope, but is hindered by the Inter Minorans who have their own agenda.

The Armageddon Factor: Part Five premiered on BBC One in 1979 at 6:26pm GMT, watched by 8.60 million viewers.

The Ghosts of N Space: Episode Five premiered on BBC Radio 2 in 1996 at 7:05pm GMT

Jack Montgomery was 30 - credited as Young Jack in Adam(TW)

Jack Montgomery is a British actor, who has appeared in television, stage productions and motion pictures. 

He portrayed Jeremy Potts in Chitty Chitty Bang Bang at the London Palladium and he was also part of the original cast of Mary Poppins in which he played Michael Banks. He returned to the London Palladium to play Kurt von Trapp in the 2006 London revival of The Sound of Music.

He appeared as young Simon in Tristan & Isolde and he's set to appear in Jonathan Toomey and The Deaths of Ian.

Television roles include appearances in Blue PeterPrimeval, BBC's "Celebrate Oliver!" presented by Shane Ritchie (broadcast on 26 December 2005) and a guest role on the soap Doctors

He  appeared in the fifth and thirteenth episodes of the second season of Torchwood in 2008, partially set in the 51st century as a younger version of protagonist Captain Jack Harkness.

Norman Pace was 69 - credited as Harvey in Survival

Norman Pace is an English actor and comedian, best known as one half of the comedy duo Hale and Pace with his friend and comic partner Gareth Hale

Former teachers, their comedy partnership has fronted several television programmes, most notably Hale and Pace, Pushing Up Daisies, h&p@bbc and Jobs for the Boys.

Dallas Adams (died 1991 aged 44) would have been 75 - credited as Kamelion in Planet of Fire

Dallas Adams played Professor Howard Foster in the Doctor Who serial Planet of Fire.

Philip Latham (died 2020 aged 91) would have been 93 - credited as Lord President Borusa in The Five Doctors

Philip Latham  is a British actor. 

He was educated at Felsted School.

In the late 1960s/early 1970s he was well known to British TV viewers for his portrayal of chief accountant Willy Izard, the "conscience" to hard-nosed oil company industrialist Brian Stead (played by Geoffrey Keen) in the BBC series The Troubleshooters (1965–72). Other credits The Cedar TreeThe SaintMaigretSergeant CorkJusticeLove StoryKillersHammer House of HorrorNo. 10Nanny and The Professionals.

One of his most famous film roles was as Dracula's sinister servant Klove in Hammer's 1966 film Dracula, Prince of Darkness. On television he played Plantagenet Palliser in the multipart series The Pallisers. He also played Lord President Borusa in the 1983 20th anniversary episode of Doctor WhoThe Five Doctors.

David Blake Kelly (died 1993 aged 76) would have been 106 - 2 credits, including Jacob Kewper in The Smugglers

David Blake Kelly appeared in two Doctor Who stories: as Benjamin Briggs in The Chase and Jacob Kewper in The Smugglers.

Richard Briers CBE (died 2013 aged 79) - 2 credits, including Chief Caretaker in Paradise Towers

Richard Briers, CBE  was an English actor whose career has encompassed theatre, television, film and radio.

He was best known for the number of British sitcoms he has starred in, with his best known role being that of  Tom Good in the BBC seriesThe Good Life.

He played The Caretaker in the 1987 Doctor Who story Paradise Towers.

Briers was born in Raynes Park, Surrey, England, the son of Joseph Benjamin Briers and Morna Phyllis (n�e Richardson). He is the second cousin of actor Terry-Thomas.

He spent his childhood in Raynes Park and Guildford. He attended Rokeby Prep School in Wimbledon, and left at the age of 16 without any formal qualifications. His first job was a clerical post with a London cable manufacturer, and for a short time he went to evening class to qualify in electrical engineering, but soon left and became a filing clerk.

At the age of 18, he was called up for two years National Service in the RAF, during which he was a filing clerk at RAF Northwood, where he met future George and Mildred actor Brian Murphy. Murphy introduced Briers, who had been interested in acting since the age of 14, to the Dramatic Society at the Borough Polytechnic Institute, now London South Bank University, where he performed in several productions.

When he left the RAF he studied at RADA, which he attended from 1954 to 1956. He won a scholarship with Liverpool Repertory Company, and he worked with them for 15 months, then moved to the Belgrade Theatre in Coventry for 6 months and then had his West End debut.It was while at Liverpool Rep that he met his future wife Ann Davies, who was acting as stage manager, and has acted on television since the 1960s.

Briers gained the lead male role in Marriage Lines (1961�66) opposite Prunella Scales (he was the godfather to her son Sam). The following year Briers appeared in Brothers in Law (from the book by Henry Cecil) as callow barrister Roger Thursby. He was cast in this role by adaptors Frank Muir and Denis Norden, who had seen him in the West End. His other early appearances included Dixon of Dock Green (1962), The Morecambe & Wise Show, The Seven Faces of Jim (1961) with Jimmy Edwards, a production of No�l Coward's Hay Fever (1968) and the storyteller in several episodes of Jackanory (1969).

Briers was cast in the lead role in The Good Life (1975�78), playing Tom Good, a draughtsman who decides, on his 40th birthday, to give up his job and try his hand at self-sufficiency. An enormously successful series, the last episode in 1978 was performed in front of the Queen. In 1977, he starred with his The Good Life co-star Penelope Keith in the televised version of Alan Ayckbourn's trilogy The Norman Conquests.Briers was the original narrator and voice actor for the Enid Blyton series Noddy.

During the 1980s and 1990s, he played roles in many programmes including Goodbye, Mr Kent (1982), All in Good Faith (1985), Tales of the Unexpected (1988), Mr. Bean (1990) and Twelfth Night (1988) as Malvolio. From 1984 to 1989 he was the lead role of Martin Bryce in Ever Decreasing Circles, and in 1993 took the lead role of Godfrey Spry in the BBC comedy drama If You See God, Tell Him. In 1995 he played the character Tony Fairfax in the BBC comedy 'Down to Earth' Tony Fairfax (Richard Briers) plays a cultural adviser to the President of a banana republic in Latin America. When the President is deposed by a military coup, Tony is sacked and deported back to England and ends up staying with his brother Chris (Christopher Blake) and his wife Molly (Kirsten Cooke).

Briers has spent much of his career in theatre work, including appearances in plays by Shakespeare and George Bernard Shaw. In 1967, one of his earliest successes was playing alongside Michael Hordern and Celia Johnson in the London production of Alan Ayckbourn's Relatively Speaking. Briers was a member of Kenneth Branagh's Renaissance Theatre Company, taking on classical and Shakespearean roles including Malvolio in Twelfth Night and the title roles in King Lear and Uncle Vanya. Briers has also appeared in nine of Kenneth Branagh's films, such as Henry V (as Bardolph, 1989), Much Ado About Nothing (as Signor Leonato, 1993), and as Polonius in Hamlet (1996).Briers is also a familiar voice actor, with numerous commercials, including adverts for the Midland Bank in which he was the voice of the company's Griffin symbol, and the animated children's series Roobarb (1974), Noah and Nelly in... SkylArk (1976) and Bob the Builder (2005) to his credit. He also provided the voice of Fiver in the animated film adaptation of Watership Down (1978).Between 1984 and 1986 he made a series of commercials for the Ford Sierra done in a sitcom style portraing the Sierra as "one of the family".His work in radio includes playing Bertie Wooster in a series of adaptations of the Jeeves novels by P. G. Wodehouse, Dr. Simon Sparrow in BBC Radio 4's adaptions of Richard Gordon's Doctor in the House and Doctor At Large (1968) (currently repeated on BBC Radio 4 Extra), a retired thespian in a series of six plays with Stanley Baxter Two Pipe Problems, and later the play Not Talking, commissioned for BBC Radio 3 by Mike Bartlett.

Since 1990, he has appeared in Lovejoy, Inspector Morse, Midsomer Murders (the episode "Death's Shadow"), Doctors, New Tricks, Kingdom, and If You See God, Tell Him. Richard Briers starred as Hector in the first three series of Monarch of the Glen from 2000 to 2002, a role which saw him return to the limelight. He contributed "Sonnet 55" to the 2002 compilation album, When Love Speaks, which features famous actors and musicians interpreting Shakespeare's sonnets and play excerpts. In 2005, he appeared alongside Kevin Whately in Dad, a TV Film made by BBC Wales exploring issues of elder abuse. In 2006, he made an appearance in an episode of Extras, and portrayed the servant Adam in Kenneth Branagh's 2006 Shakespeare adaptation, As You Like It. He made a cameo appearance as a dying recluse in the 2008 Torchwood episode "A Day in the Death".

Richard Briers was appointed OBE in 1989, and CBE in 2003.

As a result of Terry-Thomas's Parkinson's disease, Briers became President of the Parkinson's Disease Society. Richard Briers is also a non-medical patron of the TOFS (Tracheo-Oesophageal Fistula Support) charity, which supports children and the families of children born unable to swallow.

The actor passed away peacefully at home on the 17th February 2013 after battling a lung condition.