Reading for Sunday morning from Edward Burrough
Read by Donald Bisset
and forecast for farmers and shipping
The King Palmer
Light Orchestra with Four Hands in Harmony
(Tony Lowry and Cliive Richardson ait two pianoe)
from St. Peter's Parish Church, Bishop Auckland. Conducted by the Vicar, the Rev. W. Bentley. Sermon by the Rt. Rev. A. M. Ramsey, D.D ., Bishop of Durham
Versicles and Responses Venite
First Lesson: Isaiah 55, w. 6-13 Te Deum
Second Lesson: St. John 15, vv. 1-11 Jubilate
Lesser Litany Collects
Praise to the Lord, the Almighty (A. and M. 657)
Forth in thy name, 0 Lord, I go
(A. and M. 8)
Orgamst, Ernest Graham
Rev. A. M.
Incidental music to A Midsummer Night's Dream (Mendelssohn) :
Overture: Philharmonia Orchestra, conducted by Rafael Kubelik
Song and Chorus, Come now a roundel and a fairy-song: Rita S'reich (sopraro), Diara Eustrati (sjprano). with the RIAS Chamber Cioir ard the Berlin Philharmonic Orchestra, conducted by Ferenc Friceay
Hebure Rhapsedy , Scheloroo (Block):
Zara Nelsova (cello) with the London Philharmonic Orchestra, conducted by the composer
Suite Bliizaibetfoaiine (Ibert): Emmy Loose (soprano) and women's voices of the Vienna Academy Chamber Choir, conducted by Henry Swobode
(on gramophone records)
Dancers from Bali by John Coast
While he was a prisoner of war in Japanese hands, the speaker fell in love with rhe dancing of Indonesia. The talk reoalk his experiences after rhe war while he was in Bali, building up a company of dancers to bring to the Western World. After many difficulties tihe dancers came over, had a most successful season, particularly in New York, and then returned to their Bali village.
A weekly review edited by Anna Instone and Julian Herbage
Introduced by Julian Herbage
'The Henry "Wood Promenade Concerts,' by R. J. F. Howgill
' A Peep into the Seraglio,' by Harold Rosenthal
' Have you brought your Music? 6—Modern Times,' by Spike Hughes
This is the last programme of the present series. Music Magazine returns in October.
R. J. F.
Conducted by Dilys Powell
Art: Colin Maclnnes
Films: Paul Dehn
Theatre: Harold Hobson
Radio: Naomi Lewis
Books: WaMer Allen
and forecast for farmers and shipping
from the Ship Hotel. New Romney
Introduced by Ralph Wightman
Song arranged by Jock Prentice for
The Wynford Reynolds Players
Singer, Robert Irwin
Produced, by John Bridges
Stephen Willdaims recalls, with gramophone records, some famous character studies in opera
A gardening weekly
Roy Hay , who has recently visoted hortticulitural cemitipes in, France, reports on developmentliheine, and introduces Raymond Bush to talk about fruit, tmeea on which several varieties have been, grafted
Joe Brayahaw puts the amateur point of vuew Fred Streertieir ouMimes tthe week's wonk
by Elmer L. Rice
Adapted and produced by Martyn C. Webster
(Continued in next column)
Incidental music composed and conducted by John Hotehkis
The Young Man:
and his Orchestra with Arthur Sandford (piano)
This week he talks about The Lesser Inforrune,' by Rayner HeppenstaH.
'Timothy's Shoes '
A play by Barbara Sleigh from the story by Juliana Horatia Ewing
Production by Josephine Plummer
Long before Timothy saw the light of day his mother was very anxious about the responsibilities of having a family of children. When her first baby was born she poured her troubles into the sympathetic ear of her godmother, who, being a fairy godmother, could be expected to give her the best of advice. Not only that, she promised to come to the christening and bring the baby a present. It was a little pair of shoes â€” but they were no ordinary shoes, for they never wore out. Timothy's eight brothers all wore them in turn, and at length they became 'Timothy's Shoes.'
Doctor Dixon Airey:
Snapping and general weather forecasts, followed by a detailed forecast for South-East England
Paul Tortelier (cello)
City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra
(Leader, Norris Stanley )
Conductor, Rudolf Schwarz
from the Roman Catholic Church of Our Lady and St. Mun, Dunoon, Argyll. Conducted by the Very Rev. Canon Duncan MacLean , the parish priest; assisted by Canon John McQueen , of Rothesay
When morning gilds the skies (Ould
Hymn Book No. 29)
Reading from St. Mark 6, vv. 30-34
0 heart of Jesus. heart of God (Daily
Hymn Book 140)
Ave Maria (trad., Italian) Prayers
0 Salutaris (Flood)
Tantum Ergo (Terry) Blessing
My God, I love thee (Notre Dame
Hymn Book 1)
Organist. Mrs. J. Bestson
Choirmistress, Mrs. D. Murray
Very Rev. Canon Duncan
Appeal on behalf of Greenwoods, the country centre of the West Ham Central Mission, by George Cansdale
Contributions will be gratefully acknowledged and should be addressed to [address removed]
Greenwoods is a community on the outskirts of the village of Stock in Essex. The main house is open to people of all ages from all parts of the country who need to find healing of body, mind' and spirit. Broken marriages, mentalbreakdowns, inability to deal with the stresses of modern life-these are the problems faced at Greenwoods
In the 116 acres of parkland and woods, camps for young people ' are organised throughout the year, with as many as six hundred under canvas at one time. A Boys' Home is being built in the grounds for youngsters who get into trouble. Instead of segregating them from the rest of society they are brought into the midst of a challenging environment.
Between c4,000 and L5,000 is needed annually from voluntary sources to carry on this many-sided work of rehabilitation.
by Charlotte Bronte
Adapted for broadcasting in eleven episodes by Barbara Couper
Produced by Howard Rose
On the afternoon of the day following rhe strange and lonely vigil that Jane had passed tending to the wants of Mr. Rochester's wounded friend, Mr. Mason, she received a caller-none other than her former nurse, Bessie-who came with news that Jane's aunt, Mrs. Reed, was gravely ill and desired to see her niece.
In the sick room at Gateshead the dying woman informed Jane of a letter she had received from John Eyre, Jane's uncle in Madeira, in which he stated that he wished to adopt Jane and make her his heir. Because of her intense dislike of her niece, Mrs. Reed had concealed rhas news and given John Eyre to underhand that Jane had died of fever at Lowood Institution. Jane forgave her aunt, and after Mrs. Reed's death returned to Thornfield Hall.
Never had she loved her master so well.
Never had he so frequently oaHed her to his presence. A fortnight later Mr. Rochester declared his love, and Jane accepted his hand in marriage.
by Sir Edward Boyle Member of Parliament for Birmingham (Handsworth)
The speaker reflects on the problems and reponsibilities that belong to this generation of M.P.s, and contrasts the difficult and intricate questions that face them every day with the comparatively straightforward political issues of their grand-fathers' time.
This is the fifth of a group of talks by representatives of the Queen's generation.
James McNeill Whistler
Janet Fraser (contralto)
Norman Fraser (accompanist)
' The fruit of the Spirit is goodness'
Psalm 1 (Broadcast Psalter) St. Luke 10, vv. 25-37
Jesus, my Lord, how rich thy grace
(BBC Hymn Book 379)
St. Matthew 7, vv. 17 and 20