Special Readings and Prayers
Kymns, A. and M. 106, My God, I love Thee, not because. A. and M. 108, When I survey the wondrous Cross
Mrs. H. K. WALLER :
' The Cooking of Vegetables '
Mrs. H. K.
W. E. WILLIAMS : Country Life '
At The Organ of The Regal,
Directed by Joseph Muscant
The Commodore Theatre,
Directed by Frank Cantell
Conductor, ERNEST W. GOSS
GARDA HALL (soprano)
Relayed from The Pavilion, Torquay
(West Regional Programme)
THE HARPSICHORD TRIO:
James Lockyer (viola d'amore); Ambrose Gauntlett (viola da gamba);
John Ticehurst (harpsichord)
THE B.B.C. DANCE ORCHESTRA
Directed by HENRY HALL
The Children's Hour
Another adventure of Pomona in Ireland, by W. M. LETTS , arranged as a Dialogue Story, with incidental music played by ERNEST LUSH
' Cornwall Calling ' (Second Series)-No. i, ' Schools and School Children of Olden Days', by A. K. HAMILTON
JENKIN this AFTERNOON children are to hear the first talk of a series round a county that is different from any other in England. Cornish is no longer spoken, but you will hear Cornish words, eat saffron cakes as yellow as dandelions, cross stone stiles, and see nets over the haystacks instead of thatch, and slates on the walls as well as on the roofs of houses, if you go to Cornwall.
Mist and sea-winds blow over the land, for it is like a foot stuck into the sea. Places in the south are as soft as Devon, but a full-grown oak in the north may be no taller than a 'amp-post. A land of legend. Did not the mother of King Arthur come from Tintagel, and a Cornish carpenter make the Round Table ? Stone circles, sixth century crosses, fairies—the little people ' whom A. K. Hamilton Jenkin told you about not so long ago. Some of you will remember how he met an old Cornish woman who had seen them dancing in little caps, and those other enchanting talks of his about smugglers.
His talk today is to be about schools and school-children in olden days; and on other afternoons he is to tell you about pack horses and coaches, about the tin mines, and about Maytime customs.
Weather Forecast, First General News Bulletin and Bulletin for Farmers
BEETHOVEN'S STRING QUARTETS played by THE BROSA STRING QUARTET: (Brosa—Wise—Rubens—Manucci)
Quartet in A, Op. 18, No. (concluded)
Quartet in B flat, Op. 18, No. 6
I. Allegro con brio ; 2. Adagio ma non troppo
(Leader, MONTAGUE BREARLEY)
Conductor, STANFORD ROBINSON ;
BERNARD ANSELL (baritone)
The Rt. Hon. WALTER ELLIOT ,
M.C., LL.D., D.Sc., M.P.
THE LAST IN THIS SERIES to look into our future is one of the most versatile and distinguished of our Cabinet Ministers. Privy Councillor 1932, he has been Minister of Agriculture and Fisheries since that year. He was Unionist member for Lanark from December, 1918, to 1923, and has represented the Kelvingrove Division of Glasgow since 1924.
Educated at Glasgow Academy and University, he was a serving soldier in France and won a bar to his Military Cross.
He has been Parliamentary Under-secretary for Health for Scotland, Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State for Scotland (1926 to 1929), and Financial Secretary to the Treasury (1931 to 1932).
Rt. Hon. Walter
Weather Forecast, Second General News Bulletin
Major The Hon. OLIVER STANLEY , M.P.
A Drama by Philip Wade
Produced by Gordon Gildard
Cast (in order of their speaking):
The action passes in and around Newby Hall
PHILIP WADE, actor and playwright, has specialised in 'character' parts from Fluellen in Henry V to Tweedle-dum in Through the Looking-Glass. His connection with broadcasting has also inspired him to write several plays and sketches specially for the microphone, of which Family Tree is the most notable. In fact, when this play was first produced in 1932 it was hailed as 'the play of the year'.
Family Tree is the story of a county family and its servants. 'When this red earth', says Aunt Agatha, 'has stained your hands for over a thousand years your life becomes more than a habit - it becomes a part of the soil itself.'
The elder daughter elopes with the estate agent, and is consequently ostracised by the family. The fortunes of the family decline. But there is a happy ending. The characterisation is finely drawn, and the treatment (with effects) is novel.
Family Tree was broadcast in the Regional programme last night.
Jessie, a maid:
Agatha, Lord Ebbworth's sister:
Judy, his younger daughter:
Tom, the head gardener:
Constance Higham, Lady Ebbworth:
Richard Higham, Lord Ebbworth of Newby Hall:
Edward Jennings, the estate agent:
Anne, Lord Ebbworth's daughter:
Raymond Harris, a friend of the family:
Patmore, read by FELix AYLMER
Roy Fox and his BAND
Relayed from The Cafe de Paris
(Shipping Forecast on Daventry only, at 11.0)