told in a United Service of the Free Churches of Blackpool, held in the Empress Ballroom; conducted by the Rev. J. S. Perkins, President of the Blackpool Free Church Federal Council.
Preacher, the Rev. A. E. Davies, Minister of Victoria Street, Congregational Church, Blackpool
Children's Address by the Rev. J. T. Jones, Minister of South Shore Baptist Church
The Rev. J. P. K. Byrnes, Minister of Bispham Methodist Church
The Rev. E. B. Bacon, Secretary of Blackpool, Free Church Federal Council
Jesus, where'er thy people meet (OKI Hundredth)
The Church's one foundation (Aurelia)
Lord God. the Holy Ghost (St. George)
Breathe on me. breath of God (Carlisle)
Love divine, all loves excelling (Blaenwern)
Our blest Redeemer (St. Cuthbert)
Singing led by the united choirs of the Blackpool Free Churches
Conductor, Harold Wrigley
The Rev. J. S.
The Rev. A. E.
Adresser (Children's Address):
The Rev. J. T.
The Rev. J. P. K.
The Rev. E. B.
with Harry Corbett.
The Right Answers
A play for Children's Television by Sheilah Ward and Peter Ling.
Writer (The Right Answers):
Writer (The Right Answers):
Producer (The Right Answers):
Designer (The Right Answers):
Panel Game Chairman:
Jack Fotheringay M.P.:
Lady Caroline Partledge:
Farmer George Avenue:
Bill Blake M.P.:
Sam Masterton M.P.:
with Elizabeth Allan, Eunice Gayson, Michael Pertwee and Rikki Fulton as the newshawks.
Peter West in the chair.
Special investigators, Pauline and Larry Forrester
A play by A. R. Whatmore.
[Starring] David Markham and Pauline Jameson
The action of the play takes place in Marple, Herefordshire, and Harley, Leicestershire, between the years 1889 and 1918.
In 1889, when this play begins, Charles Cartwright seems to have the world at his feet. At twenty-four, newly wed and exuberantly ambitious, he is already a headmaster, and that is only the beginning. There is really nothing to prevent him from winding up in the Cabinet or, at the least, with a University Professorship; nothing, except his own character.
Charles has an incorrigible disposition to play truant from his career. It is not that he lacks the willingness to contribute the 'ninety-nine per cent perspiration' of Edison's recipe for the successful genius. His enthusiasms are intense, but they are quickly spent, and as the years go by we see him dissipating his ability and energy in the pursuit of passing pleasures and the vain satisfaction of being a big fish in a series of small ponds.- (Kenneth A. Hurren)
Dunne, the curate:
David Cartwright, as a boy:
David Cartwright, as a man:
Clifford Curzon is a Londoner. He became interested in the piano when he was six, and in 1919 when he was twelve was the youngest student ever to be admitted to the Royal Academy of Music, where he was later to be appointed Professor and Associate. At the Academy he won two scholarships and the coveted Macfarren Go!d Medal for Piano, and made his first public appearance in London at the age of sixteen in Queen's Hall, at one of Sir Henry Wood's Promenade Concerts. Thereafter he has appeared in almost every 'Prom' season since, in spite of his crowded musical itinerary which has taken him all over Europe and the U.S.A.
In his travels he practises on a dummy keyboard; at his home in Highgate he practises five to eight hours a day in one of his two music rooms, while in the other his wife Lucille Wallace, the harpsichordist and authority-on early keyboard music, pursues the same arduous routine.
An appeal on behalf of the St. Paul's Cathedral Campaign by Viscount Kilmuir, G.C.V.O., with a film commentary spoken by John Betjeman.
Contributions will be gratefully acknowledged and should be addressed to [address removed]
Ever since London has been a city, there has been a St. Paul's Cathedral at its centre. St. Paul's is a part of the history of our country. In it Queen Elizabeth I gave thanks for the defeat of the Armada; in it Queen Elizabeth II gave thanks after her Coronation.
If it is to be worthy of its place as the parish church of the Empire, urgent and extensive repairs must be carried out and other work put in hand.