and summary of today's programmes for the Forces
Conducted by Sir Henry J. Wood on gramophone records
Sir Henry J.
7.30 Physical exercises for younger women
7.40 Physical exercises for older men
and a summary of today's Home
Ruth Allenby (soprano)
Edem Jones (baritone)
played by Harry Evans and his Sextette Intime
All arrangements by Harry Evans
the flying singer with Leo Reisman 's Orchestra
(on gramophone records)
Conductor, Gregor J. Grant
from page 45 of ' New Every Morning '
sung by Ethel Gomer-Lewis (soprano)
' What can be done with gooseberries '
Mrs. Arthur Webb
11.0 Physical training (for use in halls) (Ages 9-12) by Edith Dowling
11.25 Junior English (Ages 9-12)
Games with words, arranged by Douglas R. Allan
11.40 Talks for fifth forms
(Ages 15 and over)
' Science and the community '
Planned by J. A. Lauwerys
' Colour from coal tar-W.
H. Perkin '
J. A. Lauwerys
played by Dorothea Aspinall
Conducted by Gideon Fagan
2.6 For rural schools:
The food of Britain:
' Cake and pudding-The cereals ' by John R. Allan
2.20 For under-sevens
' Let's join in! ' with Ann Driver and Jean Sutcliffe
2.35 Senior English (Ages 11-15)
Dramatic reading from ' A Midsummer Night's Dream ', Act 4, Sc. I
A short religious service
At the pianos, Winifred Davey and Ruby Taylor
Conducted by Ian Whyte
Ian Whyte, who is still in his thirties, is one of the most distinguished musicians in Glasgow and one of the finest conductors in Britain. His alert, expressive, and vigorous' personality gives his interpretative work a freshness and vitality that are distinctive. As a composer he has accomplished a great deal of fine work in almost every branch of composition, and in transcribing and arranging Scottish traditional music, of which he has done an enormous amount, he has shown himself to be a sensitive and brilliant re-creative musician.
ynghyd a sgwrs gan y Fonesig
Margaret Lloyd George
(News and a topical talk in Welsh)
(The Children's Hour)
' Twm Sion Cati' gan Rhys Dafys Williams
Y Nawfed Ddrama—' Twm a'r
Erbyn hyn y mae Twm wedi gadael ty ei dad yn Llundain ac y mae yn 61 yn Ystradffin, yn llawn stranciau difyr o hyd. Dyma stori arall amdano
5.30 ' The cat who knew '
A story for younger listeners by Muriel Chamberlain and some music played to you by the Bristol Chamber Trio
A weekly commentary on French affairs
' The recording van visits Wiltshire' Here is another interesting programme based on a visit to Wiltshire of the van in search of amateur music-making. Recorded music brought back from Wiltshire, some of which you will hear this evening, covered a variety of styles, ranging from groups of recorders to a performance of a Beethoven symphony and works for chorus and orchestra, aU of which were played by amateurs.
In one village there was an orchestra of over forty players, the personnel of which included the village blacksmith and a woman double-bass player.
Variety from north of the Border with May, Jack, and Buddy
(comedy and a song)
(the famous tenor)
The Morgan Brothers
(two voices, a fiddle, and a guitar)
Orchestra conducted by Kemlo Stephen
Presented by Alan Melville
What it means to us
Among the many listeners who have written to Donald Tyerman in connection with this series is a Hampshire housewife who knows from very practical experience what the economic war means to her. She will be in the studio with him tonight.
Maggie Teyte is among the first of our singers, whether in opera or light opera. She has excelled as Melisande and Madam Butterfly, and equally as Lady Mary Carlyle in the musical version of "Monsieur Beaucaire".
After two years at the Royal College of Music, she studied singing in Paris under Jean de Reszke.
Two years later she made her debut at a Sunday night concert at Monte Carlo with Paderewski, and at the age of eighteen she made her name as Melisande at the Opera-Comique in Paris.
Reopened under the management of Dicky Hassett with Arthur Chesney , Frederick Burtwell ,
Vera Lynn , Dick Francis , and the Phoney Islanders, directed by Bill Ternent
The show written by Ted Kavanagh
Produced by Francis Worsley
Morris Broughton , from South Africa.
A comedy with music from the original play ' Nothing but the Truth'
Lyrics by R. P. Weston and Bert Lee. Music by Jack Waller and Joseph Tunbridge. Radio adaptation by Martyn C. Webster
Narrator, Geoffrey Wincott
The Revue Chorus, the BBC Variety Orchestra, leader Frank Cantell , conductor Charles Shadwell
Production by Martyn C. Webster
At long last the BBC has secured the broadcasting rights of this famous stage comedy.
A wager that involves speaking nothing but the truth for twenty-four hours might seem fairly easy to win, but when not even ' white ' lies are permitted, the task begins to be formidable. This is, however, the undertaking that confronts the hero of this uproarious series of episodes, and the difficulty of it may be well imagined when it is explained that this hero is junior partner in a firm of land agents who want to sell a property on the top of a crumbling sea cliff.
Mr Josiah Parkin:
by G. R. Rainier
A highly imaginative play for broadcasting intended to show that ' careless talk may give away vital secrets'
Characters you will hear are: German Intelligence Officers; Admiral von Reitberg, Captain Crawford, R.N., various Naval Intelligence Officers, Air - Marshal Stewart , Flight - Lieutenant Peter Medhurst , Flying-Officer Carbrooke, enemy agents, workmen, chorus girls, and Cabinet ministers played by members of the BBC
Production by Peter Creswell
Here is a play to drive home the significance of careless talk and its dangers to a country at war. All too innocent are the men and women in public-house and railway train, and at dinner table, who, in this dramatic object lesson, let fall the vital scraps of information that may be overheard and correlated by the enemy.
The occasion in question in this play is that of the trials of a new German battleship that are the signal for the putting into operation of a British bomber aeroplane of entirely new design. The pilot, the rear gunner, and a man in the aircraft factory are all guilty,of careless talk, the result of which is all too clearly shown in the climax of this play.