From ' When Two or Three,' page 72
Miss HELEN SIMPSON
(Leader, Allan Blackwood )
Conducted by Arthur Cole
Relayed from The Winter Gardens,
The London Orchestra: Selection, The Cat and the Fiddle (Harbach and Kern). Darroll Richards (Tenor) : Patiently Smiling (The Land of Smiles) (Lehar). Jay Wilbur and his Band: Sing Brothers (Tell her the Truth) (Weston, Let, Waller and Tunbridge). Layton and Johnstone: Lover, come hack to me (The New Moon) (llamnierstein and Romberg). Doris Vane (Soprano) : I Dreamt I dwelt In Marble Halls (The Bohemian Girl) (Balfe). Waltz Sony (Tom Joues ) (Edward German). B.B.C. Dance Orchestra, conducted by Henry Hall , with vocal choruses by the Four Musketeers : I've told cv'ry little star ; We belong together (Music in the Air) (Kern and' Hammerrtein).
Directed by Joseph Muscant
Relayed from The Commodore Theatre,
A Recital by JOSEPH SZIGETI
Slav Dance in G minor (Dvorak), Largo (Veracivi). Nigun (Improvisation)-Baal Shem (Bloch). Hungarian Folk Tunes (Bela Bartok , arr. Szigeti). Tijuca —Brazilian Dance (Milhaud, Levy)', Bourri-c in B minor (Bach).
Directed by CHARLES KUNZ Relayed from Casani's Club
Directed by Guy DAINES
FRANK GORDON (Bass-Baritone)
At The Organ of The Granada, Tooting
THE B.B.C. ORCHESTRA
(Section E), (Led by Marie Wilson )
Conducted by EDWARD CLARK , in a programme of Ballet Music
WEATHER FORECAST FIRST GENERAL
News BULLETIN and Bulletin for Farmers
Athletics : Great Britain v. France at the White Citv, an Eye-witness account by Mr. H. M. ABRAHAMS
H. M. Abrahams , former Olympic Cham Pion and well-known writer-commentator On athletics, re-creates this afternoon s track contest between France and Great Britain. Up to today, Great Britain has won six and France three of these contests. The British team, selected on the results of this year's A. A. A. Championships, is particularly strong and very hopeful of a seventh victory.
Mr. H. M.
Pennillion Singing to the Harp
AMY THOMAS (Soprano)
RHIANNON JAMES (Harpist)
(West Regional Programme)
The Luton Band
Conductor, E. S. Carter
The Luton Band is one of the crack brass bands of the South of England. As competitors in the numerous contests that make up so much of the activity of the brass band world, Luton has an amazingly fine record. For twenty-one consecutive years, from 1901 to 1921, they held the Championship of the South of England ; in the following year they were runners-up for the Blue Riband of all the contests-the 1,000 Guinea Trophy, competed for in the National Band Festival held annually at the Crystal Palace and in the next year they wore down rivalry of a very formidable order and won this trophy. They have taken first place in a large number of other competitions, hold a score of challenge cups, and have secured prize money to the amount of over Â£5,000. This is the stuff of which brass bands are made ; trained to the last efficient man with the thoroughness of picked athletes, these bands, whether be-medalled prize winners or just hopeful competitors, give their best on all possible occasions. There are no cups to be competed for before the microphone, but these men, from habit and from the love they have for the work, will play just as well as if there were.
WEATHER FORECAST, SECOND GENERAL
with Cavan O'Connor
AMBROSE and his ORCHESTRA, relayed from
The Alay Fair Hotel
(Shipping Forecast at 11.0)