Jack Salisbury and his, Salon Orchestra
and flonecaati for farmers and shipping
Conductor, Frank cantell
' Our message concerns that Word who is life '
Bible reading from the first Epistle of St. John, and comment by Father Agnellus Andrew. O.F.M.
and forecast for farmers amid shipping
A programme of gramophone records
Bradbridge White (tenor)
Derek Abrahams (piano)
Bill Cruden tells some more stories about his pet baboon
Records of his instrumental music
King of glory (BBC Hymn Book 325) New Every Morning, page 58 Psalm M6 Hebrews 6, vv. 1-6 and. 9-1.2
Rise up, 0 men, of God. (BBC Hymn
Primo Soala and his Accordion Band
ait the organ of the Granada, Tooting
and his Latin American Rhythm witth Juani Morales
Michael Miles introduces
The Coronets, John Forde
Protegee Beryl Templeman
Your Favourite Musical Comedy with Diane Dubarry , John Lewis
Resident Top of the Bill Cyril Fletcher
BBC Revue Orchestra
Conductor. Harry Rabinowitz
Produced by Trafford Whitelock
and forecast for farmers amid shipping
Conducted by Lou Whiteson with ' Four Hands in Harmony '
(Tonty Lowry and Clive Richardson at two pianos)
with Beatrice Lillie
Jessie Matthews , Jack Buchanan
Noel Gay , Leonard Henry 0. D. Harris , Jack Hulbert and Andre Chariot
Programme written by Gale Pedrick
Produced by Thurstan Holland
(The recorded broadcast of July 13 in the Light Programme)
Conductor, John Hopkins
by Charlotte Brontë
by Mark Twain
Reader, Stanley Maxted
20—'The end of the story '
For the Youngest Listeners
'While the Little Bird Sang': a story in rhyme ( by Wilma Horsbrugh
For Children of All Ages
' The Debatable Mound '
A play in four parts adapted by Marion MacWilliam from the book by Dorita Fairlie Bruce
2—' Trouble at the Mound '
Others taking part:
Louise Maclaren. Douglas Murchie
Gwyneth Guthrie , Rosemary Shakeshaft Professor Crawford—an archaeologist, living in London—bought a house on the Firth of Clyde and announced to his family suddenly that they must be prepared to remove. There is an interesting Mound in the garden of the new house, and the Professor believed that it coma ned valuable treasure. Cousin Pen decided to go to Scotland with the family, and they all settled down at St. Ringans. Professor Crawford then discovered that he was not the only owner of ' the debatable Mound.'
For Older Listeners
' Sing a Song of Scotland '
Janette Sclanders and Alexander Carmichael
Narrator, Bryden Murdoch
Script by Allan MacKinnon
Produced by Kathleen Garscadden
Professor Cuthbert Crawford, an archaeologist:
Lalage his elder daughter:
Susan, aged 16:
Keith, aged 13.:
Cuthbert (Cubbie) aged 11:
Dick his son:
Shipping and generaj weather forecasts, followed by a detailed forecast for South-East England
(in a recorded programme) discusses with Roy Plomley the gramophone records he would choose to have with him. if he were condemned to spend the rest of his life on a desert island
A programme of past tunes in a present setting with Louise Traill , Dinah Kaye
Bryan Johnson. Johnny Green
The Peter Knight Sirgers
The Dennis Wilson Trio
Louis Vosis and his Orchestra
Introduced by Joy Worth
Producer, Jimmy Grant
Franz Oslborn (piano)
London Symphony Orchestra (Leader, Thomas Matthews )
Conductor, Basil Cameron
Beethoven Overture: Fidelio
7.40 a.pp. Piano Concerto No. 3, in C minor
8.18 app. Symphony No. 6, in F
From the Royal Albert Hall, London Tickets may be obtained from the Royal Albert Hall or usual agents
by Alistair Cooke
with Maurice Denh 'am and Dora Bryan
BBC Men's Chorus
(Chorus-Master, Leslie Woodgate )
BBC Revue. Orchestra
Conducted by Harry Rabinowitz
Script by Richard M.urdoch and Kenneth Horne
Produced by Leslie Bridigmont
A series of talks by Bertrand Russell , o.M.
When Bertrand Russell went up to Cambridge in .the nineties, eccentricity throve among the dons. ' 'Incompetence, oddity. and even insanity were not objected to,' he says. ' Very good men flourished, and so did some who were not so good. But in spite of lunacy and laziness, it was « good place, where independence of mind couJd exist undeterred.' In the first of this new group of six talks Bertrand Russell recalls some of the more remarkable figures in the Cambridge of sixty years ago.
Maurice Cole (piano)
The theme of Brahms' Variations comet from the second book of Handel's suites for harpsichord. The Variations themselves, splendidly designed though they are for the piano and thoroughly characteristic of Brahms in their texture, reflect something of the breadth and optimism of Handel himself. Brahms composed them in 1861, when he was twenty-eight. Two years later, when he met Wagner (for the first and only time), he played the Variations to him. ' This shows,' Wagner is said to have declared, ' what may still be done with the old forms provided that someone appears who knows how to treal them.'