THE WIRELESS MILITARY BAND, conducted by B. WALTON O'DONNELL
WINIFRED Davis (Mezzo-Soprano)
The Appreciation of Wisdom. —1 Kings x verses 1-10
THE Sunday afternoon readings from the Old
Testament are now accepted as a regular and very welcome part of the week s broadcast programme, and the present series, entitled
' The Wisdom of the Old Testament, has brought together some of the finest passages m the Bible.
Listeners who enjoy these readings will appreciate tho now series ot illustrations to'them, which began with ' The Wisdom of Solomon ' last week, and is now continued with the woodcut reproduced on this page. In future, such an illustration will appear, each week in The Radio
Times, and readers who wish to form a collection of original Bible illustrations will find this a good opportunity to begin.
From the Studio
Conducted by the Rev. ALBERT S. HULLAR
Order of Service :
Hymn, ' Come, let us join our cheerful songs ' (M.H., 97)
Short Prayers and Lord's Prayer
Hymn, '0 Love that will not let me go ' (A. and M., 699)
Anthem. ' God so loved the world'
Hymn, ' Jesu, thou Joy of Loving Hearts'
Address by the Rev. ALBERT S. HULLAH
Hymn, None other Lamb, none other Name '
Benediction mHE Leysian Mission, in tho City Road, now the largest of its kind in the world, was started in Wliitoeross Street in 1886, and moved to its present premises in 1904. There are now about 1,500 young people associated with it, and it does mucii useful work in a part of London where it is badly needed. Mr. Hullah, w. o was appointed its Superintendent in September last year, is a well-known Wesleyan minister who served in the Army for five years, and then, as Chaplain to the Regent Street Polytechnic, was intimately concerned with tho work of reconstruction after the war.
Appeal on behalf of the London Hospital, Whitechapel, by the Viscount KNUTSFORD
THERE is little need by now to say anything about Lord Knutsford, the 'King of Beggars,' who has raised more money for charity than any other man alive ; and as for the London Hospital (of which he has been Chairman since 1890), everybody knows that it is the largest in England, and a contro of pioneer work and research. What is not so well known is that its endowments are in no way proportionate to its work, and that for no less than four-fifths of its income it depends entirely on the generosity of the public.
Contributions should be sent to [address removed]
(Picture on page 218.)
G. LENGHI CELLlNI (Tenor)
THORPE BATES (Baritone)
The Wireless Orchestra (Leader, S. KNEALE KELLEY)
Conducted by JOHN ANSELL
THE Heroic March was the Composer's tribute to a friend, the painter Henri Regnault, who was killed in the Siege of Paris in 1871. It suggests the indomitable spirit and energy of brave men whose pride and courage sustain them in defeat.
THIS, one of the most sanguinary of all Operas (for all the chief characters are killed off), was commissioned for the Imperial Theatre at St. Petersburg and produced in 1882. Alvaro, the hero, has accidentally killed the father of his sweetheart. Carlo, the maiden's brother, seeks vengeance, and, finding Alvaro in a monastery, so taunts him that he eventually agrees to fight a duel.
March of the Giants
Dance of the Gnomes
Dance of the Witches
OTHELLO is the wonderful work of the seventy-three years' old Verdi. In this powerful Scene, Iago sings his famous 'Creed' - 'I believe in a cruel God.' He blames his Creator for his admitted wickedness, and declares that he fears nothing, for death ends all, and Heaven is an ancient lie.
THE Norwegian Composer-Conductor, Violinist, Johann Svendsen, who died a few years before the War, wrote several large-scale compositions, including two Symphonies. He is less of a ' 'nationalist' Composer than his contemporary, Grieg. In such pieces as the Norwegian Artists' Carnival, however, the spirit of his native country is happily present. This, and the four Norwegian Rhapsodies by which he is well known, belong to his earlier years of residence in Christiania. He was Conductor of its Musical Association when he was in the mid-thirties. This was a time of small things for him. He had spent some years wandering over Europe, picking up a living in various musical occupations, and was glad to settle down at home (though he not infrequently undertook tours abroad during the rest of his life).