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: ' NEW WAYS FOR HARD TIMES’—XIII

' What the Allotment means to the Home,' by a Wife

: EDWARD O'HENRY

At THE ORGAN of TUSSAUD'S CINEMA

: Anthony Pini (Violoncello) Olive Bloom (Pianoforte)

4.0 A Television Transmission by the Baird Process will take place during the above Programme (356.3 m. Sound; 261.3 m. Vision)

: THE MIDLAND STUDIO ORCHESTRA

Directed by FRANK CANTELL
(From Midland Regional)

Contributors

Directed By: Frank Cantell

: The Children's Hour

' THE River BANK'
From ' The Wind in the Willows '
(Kenneth Grahame )
Arranged as a Dialogue Story
With Incidental Music played by ERNEST LUSH

Contributors

Unknown: Kenneth Grahame
Played By: Ernest Lush

: ' The First News '

WEATHER FORECAST. FIRST GENERAL News
BULLETIN ; London Stock Exchange Report and Bulletin for Farmers

: The Foundations of Music

HAYDN PIANOFORTE SONATAS
Played by FRANK MERRICK
Sonata, No. 3, in C
Sonata, No. 37, in D
FRANK MERRICK, who is playing the Haydn Sonatas this week, has been a Pianoforte Professor at the Royal College of Music for twenty years. He gives occasional recitals, and one delightful form they take is when his wife joins him in pieces written for two pianos. It was Merrick who, four years ago, gained an award for his completion of Schubert's Unfinished Symphony. He added two movements. Several other competitors added two movements, and if these, or any other attempts have failed in their purpose so far as the public is concerned, it is because the so-called ' Unfinished ' is really nothing of the kind.

Contributors

Played By: Frank Merrick

: LIGHT PROGRAMME of GRAMOPHONE RECORDS

Arranged by CHRISTOPHER STONE

Contributors

Arranged By: Christopher Stone

: The Commodore Grand Orchestra

Directed by JOSEPH MUSCANT
From The COMMODORE THEATRE,
HAMMERSMITH

Contributors

Directed By: Joseph Muscant

: ' The Second News '

Weather FORECAST, SECOND GENERAL
News BULLETIN

: Chamber Music

JOHN ARMSTRONG (Tenor)
THE CATTERALL STRING QUARTET :
ARTHUR CATTERALL (Violin)
LAURANCE TURNER (Violin)
JOHN FRY (Viola)
HERBERT WITKERS (Violoncello)
RAYMOND JEREMY (Viola 11) QUARTET and RAYMOND JEREMY
HUGO WOLF was a great song-writer.
He composed two operas and some small amount of music in other forms, but it is on his fame as a song-writer-many people think as the greatest of all song-writers-that he lives.
He had something of the temperament of Schubert in his capacity for work. When the fit was on him he would compose songs in great number at great speed-two or three a week for months on end. In two years he wrote two hundred, almost without stopping, and then. as though exhausted and empty of all ideas, he composed nothing for three whole years.
That was the way he worked-at fever heat for weeks on end, scarcely stopping to eat and sleep, then utter lethargy till the beginning of the next fit. For example, these songs set to words by the poet Heyse are published in two volumes. The first volume contains twenty-two songs, written almost at a sitting, or, at any rate, without a break. Then the fit passed and Heyse was not opened for five years, at the end of which time the book of poems was taken up again and a second volume was composed in the same manner as the first.
An erratic, restless mode of life and a morbid strain of paralysis brought Wolf first to a mental asylum and later to an early death at the age of forty-two. That was nearly thirty years ago, and it takes at least that time for genius to take root and grow in public esteem. There are signs that the genius of Hugo Wolf is just about to flower.

Contributors

Tenor: John Armstrong
Violin: Arthur Catterall
Violin: Laurance Turner
Viola: John Fry
Viola: Herbert Witkers
Viola: Raymond Jeremy
Viola: Raymond Jeremy
Unknown: Hugo Wolf
Unknown: Hugo Wolf

: DANCE MUSIC

Roy Fox 's BAND, from MONSEIGNEUR

Contributors

Unknown: Roy Fox








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