A cheerful selection of gramophone records
Records of Gene Autry, the singing cowboy
Popular artists and bands fall in for your entertainment on gramophone records
played by The Band of H.M. Royal Marines
Conducted by Lieutenant Thomas Francis , Director of Music, Royal
Today's anniversaries recalled by Christopher Stone
with Kate Winter
Ballads that were popular in the 'nineties—a record programme presented by Stuart Hibberd
F. H. Grisewood brings to the microphone people in the news, people talking about the news, and interesting visitors to Britain
(A recording of last night'sbroadcast)
and his Casino Orchestra with Garda Hall GARDA HALL AND ORCHESTRA ORCHESTRA
A programme of gramophone records presented by Walter Legge
to records of the American Legion Band playing Sousa marches
Sousa, the American composer, was to the march what Strauss was to the waltz, and consequently he justly earned the title of the World's March King. He had a genius for infusing into his marches a vitality of melody and rhythm that never fails to arouse the feeling of exuberant action in those who hear them; so there could hardly be a more suitable programme for 'Music While You Work'.
Talks for the armed Forces on current events and current affairs.
3.30 News commentary.
4-The economic front.
How the Ministry of Economic Warfare looks for the most vulnerable spots in Germany's supply system, and how these are attacked.
A sentimental interlude of music and songs featuring ' her ' name
Fifteen minutes of swing with Kay Cavendish
Classical pianist and crooner, Kay Cavendish was once one of the Radio Three. Later she organised the Cavendish Three, who distinguished themselves as the singing secretaries in ' ITMA ', and have now become regular favourites with listeners, putting over such original features as ' Hits and Misses ', which was broadcast again on Monday. Versatility is her outstanding characteristic. She has appeared as pianist at Queen's Hall ; she has played championship tennis and lacrosse. She first announced for television just before the war, and began doing ordinary announcing in May of last year. Born in Hong Kong, by the way, her real name is Kathleen Murray.
A radio magazine with sports, news, interest, and entertainment for men in Anti-Aircraft, Balloon Barrage, and Searchlight units
Today's edition includes both old favourites and new features, with stop press items, guest stars, and contributions by men in Ack-Ack and Beer-Beer units
Editors, Bill MacLurg and Howard Thomas
Requests for tunes made by members of the Services in Egypt for their relatives and friends in Great Britain
(Programme arranged by Peter Haddon and recorded by courtesy of the Egyptian State Broadcasting)
with some of the troops in England in a sing-song
Conducted by Leslie Woodgate
At the piano, Frederick Stone
Jack Payne invites you to join in the fun with his orchestra and other well-known radio, stage, and screen stars whose company has also been requested
A quarter-of-an-hour of familiar music and a reading, arranged by Dr. W. K. Stanton
Dr. W. K.
Almost a riot
The first of a new series of programmes with Forsythe, Seamon, and Farrell
Still in a tangle
Rupert Hazell and Elsie Day
In the land where good gags go
Helen Hill and this week
Orchestra and Chorus conducted by Billy Ternent
Script by Harry Alan Towers
Produced by Tom Ronald
Here is the first of a new series of radio shows taking their title from the fact that the performance begins with the announcer saying: ' Quiet, Please! ' which he has to bawl in order to be heard above the general commotion and the signature tune. In fact, everything is quite crazy. With such popular broadcasters as Forsythe, Seamon, and Farrell, Rupert Hazell and Elsie Day, and Helen Hill, and Tommy Handley as this week's star visitor, this show should be an overwhelming success. It seems to be anything but ' Quiet, Please! ' but no doubt that is all part of the fun.
and his Orchestra with Dorothy Carless , Len Camber ,
Jackie Hunter , and George Evans