THE widow of entertainer Roy Castle is returning to Huddersfield to open a conference centre.
Fiona Castle will perform the ceremony at the Syngenta works in Leeds Road.
Four rooms inside the centre are being dedicated to celebrities with Huddersfield links.
One will be named after Roy Castle, the Scholes-born star who died of lung cancer just two days after his 62nd birthday in 1994.
He got his first taste of the music business at the age of six, when he took up piano lessons and later began learning to tap-dance.
His big break came with his first television appearance on The Dickie Valentine Saturday Spectacular.
He is best remembered as presented of the BBC TV programme Record Breakers which had a 22-series run.
Not long before his death he made a final return to Huddersfield when raising money for the lung cancer research foundation named after him.
A charity to fight the disease is named in his memory.
Another conference centre room remembers Lord Wilson, who lived in Cowlersley and went on to become one of Britain's most noted prime ministers.
The Labour politician served two terms as prime minister - from 1964 to 1970 and from 1974 to 1976.
Film star James Mason, who already has a Huddersfield street named after him, is another personality who will be honoured.
Born in Huddersfield in 1909, he went on to become the country's most popular male actor in the 1940s.
At one stage he was getting 5,000 letters a week from adoring fans.
The star of Alfred Hitchcock's North By North-West and Lolita, he died in Lausanne, Switzerland, in 1984.
A fourth room is a tribute to Bill Owen, the actor who played Compo in TV's Last Of The Summer Wine for 26 years.
The comedy star who became a legend in his wool hat and wellies died in 1999 after a battle with cancer.
He was London-born, but fell in love with the Holme Valley when filming the long-running series and is buried there.
Mrs Castle will perform the official opening at Syngenta next Monday. Kirklees mayor Clr Margaret Bates will also be present.
A Syngenta spokesman said: "The company felt it would be fitting and appropriate to name these rooms after personalities with local connections."