and summary of today's programmes for the Forces
Records of Emilio, the wonder boy accordionist
Exercises for men
7.40 Exercises for women
and summary of today's Home Service programmes
A talk about what to eat and how to cook it by Freddie Grisewood
Popular dance music and songs on gramophone records
Leader, J. Mouland Begbie
Conductor, Guy Warrack
A topical magazine programme
News commentary and interlude
from p. 25 of ' New Every Morning ' and p. 46 of ' Each Returning Day '
played by George Scott-Wood and his Grand Accordion Band
11.0 Music and movement for juniors
11.20 Current affairs
11.40 I Ysgolion Cymru
(For Welsh schools)
Iaith a Llenyddiaeth Crefft Ysgrifennu ii
' Ysgrifennu Stori ' gan Stephen J. Williams
An attempt to bring into view the play, the music-hall, the ballet, the opera, the cihema, and the cabaret-without words!
A gramophone programme selected and produced by Roy Rich
A programme of carefree entertainment dedicated to the Forces and workers of Great Britain, devised and compered by Carroll Levis
The Dance Orchestra conducted by Billy Ternent
Presented by John Sharman
' The Canadian Arctic '
Thomas Wood and Corporal Tony Onraet (a recording; previously broadcast on November 8)
Sir Walford Davies
10—Chords and their ' grace-notes'
2.10 Interval music
2.15 General science: ' Sources of power '. 3—Trapped sunlight—coal as a source of power
J. A. Lauwerys
2.35 Interval music
2.40 Junior English
Devised by Jean Sutcliffe
Play: "The story of David'—2
played by Debroy Somers and his Band m
A North-Country ' family party', sons and daughters, parents and children — and sometimes grand-children, compare notes on their upbringing, their jobs, and their attitude to lite generally
A folk-song recital by Megan Foster (soprano)
Megan Foster was born at Tonypandy, in the Rhondda Valley, but was brought to London by her parents when she was nine months old. She has sung since she was a tiny child, and still has associations with Glamorganshire; she has a little cottage near Porthcawl. At her first recital in London she made a feature of Welsh folk songs in costume. She has travelled widely in Europe and America, and has sung Welsh songs in many countries, from Spain to Jamaica.
A broadcast of a show given at an aerodrome 'somewhere in England' by American artists over here, as a humble gesture to the R.A.F.
Those taking part: Teddy Brown, Clifford and Marion, Walter Crisham, Bebe Daniels, Dorothy Dickson, James Dyrenforth, Carroll Gibbons, Adelaide Hall, Turner Layton, Claire Luce, Ben Lyon, Vic Oliver, Manning Sherwin, Norris Smith, Donald Stewart,
Diana Ward, Elisabeth Welch
(Studio Service in Welsh)
Cymerir y Gweddiau o'r Ilyfr '
Bob Bore o Newydd '
Arabian Nights stories adapted for the radio by Muriel Levy
No. 9—' Ganem, the Slave of Love ' with music specially composed by Norman Fulton and played by a section of the BBC Northern Orchestra, conducted by the composer
followed by National and Regional announcements
F. H. Grisewood brings to the microphone people in the news, people talking about the news, and interesting visitors to Britain
Episode 2 of an adventure story by Jenny Nicholson and Gordon Crier
Music by Kenneth Leslie-Smith with Frederick Burtwell , Gwen Lewis , Ian Sadler , Doris Nichols , Forster Carlin ,
BBC Revue Orchestra, conducted by Hyam Greenbaum
Produced by Gordon Crier
Listeners will remember that Jessie Matthews was originally to have taken the part of the Young Lady at Large ; in fact her name appeared in the announcement of the first instalment in last week's RADIO Times. That she did not do so is no fault of hers. She was compelled to give up the part owing to a change of arrangements under a film contract over which she has no control.
However, the adventure serial goes gaily on, and everybody owes a debt of gratitude to the deputy Young Lady who took over the part at such short notice.
2—' The self-destructive nature of man ' the Rev. D. R. Davies
Rev. D. R.
From a West-Country concert hall
BBC Symphony Orchestra
Leader, Paul Beard
Conducted by Clarence Raybould
A comedy by Frederick Lonsdale adapted for broadcasting by Hugh Stewart
The story opens in Helen Hayle's house in Mayfair, London, in August; then moves to Mrs. Wislack's house in Scotland, in September
Produced by Peter Creswell
Here is a radio version of one of Frederick Lonsdale 's many successes, in which Ronald Squire scored such a hit as the Duke of Bristol when it was produced at the Fortune Theatre in 1927. Six years later he appeared in the revival at the Strand. The Duke is hard up ; Mrs. Wislake has plenty of money. But she is determined that if she ever marries again, it will be 'on approval'. Off they go with two friends. The servants leave and they are left to do their own cooking. What happens is worked out by Lonsdale, master of comedy, with consummate skill. This play is a laugh from start to finish.
The Duke of Bristol:
mar a chumadh 'san Eilean Fhada
Umuigh Salm cvii, 28-31, air fonn ' St. Paul's'
Leughadh: Eoin, 19, 25-42 .
An searmon: An t'Urr Aonghas
MacMhaoilean, M.C., D.S.O. Umuigh agus am beannachadh
(Family worship in Gaelic)