これの翻訳をしてほしいです。どうかよろしくお願いします。助けてください。 Unit 3 A Secret Garden in London Newsreader: Next, we’re going to take you to a secret garden, just off the South Circular, near Tulse Hill Station. Some of the plants grown there have been added to a herbarium, which has 100,000 pressed specimens. And as Wendy Hurrell reports, the founder of this botanical institute was also instrumental in the movement towards Indian independence. Wendy Hurrell: These are the budding botanists of the future. First girl: I did my tray. Hurrell: They’re learning about leaves with this autumnal artwork, and the trees they came from. Hurrell: Do you know what sort of tree this is? Second girl: Um... No. Third girl: No. Oak? I don’t know. Hurrell: Oak tree? Roy Vickery, President of the South London Botanical Institute: Evergreen oak. Hurrell: See? Third girl: No! Hurrell: You do it! You got it right. You’re an expert. Hurrell: We’re in a little garden, tucked behind a big house, which on the outside looks like any other property. But this is the South London Botanical Institute, established in 1910, not changed very much since, by one mustachioed gentleman. Hurrell: Allan Octavian Hume, who at the age of 20, went to India as a civil servant. He was forthright, but fair, and fought for Indian independence. He was incredibly influential in the 45 years he spent there, before returning to South London. Hurrell: He needed somewhere to keep, and add to, his herbarium, an extensive collection of pressed plant specimens. Hurrell: So these are all about 100 years old. Caroline Punkhurst, Project Manager of the South London Botanical Institute: They are. Hurrell: This is from 1900.