Reading for Sunday morning from St. Bernard of Clairvaux
(d. August 20. 1153)
Read by Garard Green
and forecast for farmers and shipping
The Leighton Lucas Orchestra
Conductor, Leighton Lucas with Julian Bream (guitar)
from the Hayes Conference House, Swanwick. Derbyshire. Conducted by the Rev. John Adam and members of a Church of England Youth Conference
O worship the Lord in the beauty of holiness (S.P. 93)
Lesson: Ephesians 2, vv. 11a and 12b-22
Act of Thanksgiving
(Continued in next column)
There is a green hill far away (S.P.
Lesson: Philippiang 2, vv. 5-11 Creed
Father, hear the prayer we offer (S.P.
Third Address Prayer
Jesus shall reign (P.P. 545)
Music conducted by the Rev. Fenton Morley
Kamarinskaya (Glinka): Orchestra dell'Accademia di Santa Cecilia, conducted by Jacques Rachmilovich
Recit... Ella giammai m'amo: Aria.
Dormiro sol (Act 4. Don Carlos ) (Verdi): Raphael Arie (bass) with l'Orchestre de la Suisse Romande, conducted by Alberto Erede
Piano Concerto in A minor (Grieo):
Clifford Curzon with the London Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Anatole Fistoulari
Variations on a theme of Frank Bridge (Britten): The Boyd Neel
String Orchestra, conductor, Boyd Neel on gramophone records
A series of talks by Colin Maclnnes and Sir Hugh Casson , R.D.I., F.R.I.B.A.
3-Traquair House by Colin Maclnnes
The first four talks in this series will be given by Colin Maclnnes and the last two by Sir Hugh Casson
and his Tango Orchestra with Tino Christidi (tenor)
Conducted by Eric Newton
Books: Elspeth Huxley
Art: Basil Taylor
Films: Roger Manvell
Theatre: Iain Hamikon
Radio: David Cleghorn Thomson
and forecast for farmers and shipping
Introduced by Ralph Wightman from
The Oliver Cromwell ,' St. Ives
Music arranged by Francis Collinson for the Wynford Reynolds Players
Singer. Robert Irwin
Produced by Francis Dillon
Harold Rosenthal reviews, with gramophone records, the activities of opera singers during recent seasons
Directed by Reg Pursglove with Doris Hibbert - (piano)
A nocturnal symphony in which Ludwig Koch introduces recorded sound pictures and talks about the animals and birds to be heard in a zoo at night-time
(The recorded broadcast of July 30)
by Jane Austen
Adapted for broadcasting as a serial in three parts by Thea Holme
Production by Raymond Raikis
Characters in PART ONE
Of Fullerton in Wiltshire
Of Putney in Surrey
Of Northanger Abbey in Gloucestershire
The Rev Richard Morland:
Captain Frederick Tilney:
The Rev Henry Tilney:
Mr. King, Master of Ceremonies at the Assembly Rooms, Bath:
The voice of Jane Austen:
(Leader, John Sharpe )
Conducted by Stanford Robinson
This week he talks about ' Ring for Jeeves ' and the works of P. G. Wodehouse reprinted in Penguin Books.
Songs sung by the Darwen Girls Choir
Accompanist, Nancy Harris
*The Camera Goes to School'
A story of Cyrene, the boys'. boarding school in Southern Rhodesia
Script by the Rev. R. T. Brooks who writes on page 41
Production by Herbert Smith
Rev. R. T.
Shipping and general weather forecasts. followed by a detailed forcast for South-EastEngland
An Experiment in Africa by Alec Dickson
Mr. Dickson is Principal of the Man o* War Training Scheme in Nigeria. He has been working on an experiment that may give an indication of how a sense of community can be built up, which will solve some of the psychological and social difficulties of young Africans who have left the village for the town and feel unsatisfied by the opportunities offered for fulfilling their educational and national ambitions.
(Leader, Emanuel Hurwitz )
Conducted by Charles Mackerras
Richard Straus's incidental music to Le Bourgeois Getilihomme was written for a production of Moliere's comedy at Stungam in 1912, when the first ver,ion of Straussopera Ariadne auf Naxos wa, also presented. ostensibly to entertain M. Jourda n. This unique combination of play and opera was broadcast from the Edinburgh Festival three years ago, under the direct-on of Sir Thomas Beecham, who introduced it to London in 1913. Last month the second version of the opera was broadcast from Glyndebourne: this has a Prologue in place of Moliere's play. At Giyndebourne, however, the delightful 'Suite from Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme played as an orchestral in'roduction to the opera... Harold Rutland
from Highgate Hill Unitarian Church. Conducted by the Rev. John Kielty, Secretary of the General Assembly of Unitarian and Free Christian Churches
Lord of a being (Hymns of Worship 7)
Prayer and the Lord's Prayer
Lesson: 1 Corinthians 12, vv. 1-11
One holy church of God appears (H.W. 2851)
Litany of Faith
We pray no more, made lowly wise for miracle and sign (H.W, 109)
Life of ages, nichly poured (H.W. 121)
God be in my head (H.W. 589)
Orgawist, Agnes Beasley
Appeal on behalf of the National Old People's Welfare Committee by Stuart Hibberd , M.B.E.
Contributions will be gratefully acknowledged and should be addressed to [address removed]
The National Old People's Welfare Committee was founded in 1940 by the National Council of Social Service, under the chairmanship of Miss Eleanor Rath bone, to bring together in one independent, non-political, undenominational body all the voluntary and statutory organisations concerned with the problems of old people.
For the past twelve years it has pioneered and promoted many services for the elderly, and, to this end, has directly or indirectly initiated Old People's Welfare Committees throughout the counrry. The number of old people in the population has increased steadily and so narurally has the work of the National Committee. It is a national focal point for information, guidance, and practical help.
Funds are now urgently needed by the National Committee to continue its work.
by Charlotte Bronte
Adapted for broadcasting in eleven episodes by Barbara Coupe r
Produced by Howard Rose
After St. John Rivers had taken so surprising a departure from Jane, she was astonished to receive a further visit from him the following evening. He revealed thatthe words ' Jane Eyre ' had bien written on the slip of paper he had torn from her drawing board. That Jane Eyre should be found had beeom a a matter of urgency. Advertisements had been put in the papers, for her uncle in Maderahad died and left her his fortune, It further transpired that John Eyre was also uncle to the Rivers family. Jane now possessed wealth and three cousins.
Life continued contentedly for her and her newly-found relatives at Marsh End until St. John proposed that she should marry hm and share his labours at a missionary in Inda. Jane declared herself Willing to accompany St. John as a missionary, but not as a wife. Later, swayed almost against her will by St. John's insistenceshe wastempted to yield to his proposals, and rhen, out of the nigiht, she heard the voice of Edward Rochester crying her name. She knew that her master needed her and resolved to journey to Thornficld Hall.
by Jeannette Altwegg
The speaker ended her seating career in 1952 and has worked for a year in the Pestalozzi Children's Village in Switzerland.
This is the last of a group of talks by representatives of the Queen's generation.
Written by James Baggialey told by Geoffrey Lewis with Ronald Baddleey
Chris Gittine Basil Jones
Jack Mey Reginald Thorne Margaret Cowie
Produced by Robin , Whitworth
'Walk in the Spirit'
Galatians 5. vv. 1 and 13-26 0 King enthronedon high (RBC
Hymn Book 158)
Romans 8, v. 14