Leader, Frank Thomas
Marie Dare (Violoncello)
By MARGARET CHAMBERLAIN
Music by Beethoven
The Coneertgebouw Orchestra of Amsterdam, conducted by Mengelbcrg : Overture. Coriolan. The Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra, conducted by Clemens Kraus : Symphony No. 2 in D, Op. 36, 1st movement-Adagio molto, allegro con brio, 2nd movement—Larghetto, 3rd movement-Scherzo : Allegro, 4th movement—Allegro molto.
with MAX TURGANOFF
Directed by ERNEST LEGGETT
by EMMY HEIM (Mezzo-Soprano) and ISOLDE MENGES (Violin)
' All Things New '
By tho Koverend WILTON Rix
By THALBEN BALL
Relayed from The Queen's Hall, London
(Sole Lessees, Messrs. Chappelland Co., Ltd.)
Tho Heavenly City
Revelation xx, 2-xxii, 5
A Call to Personal Service
By Mr. H. MARTYN GoocH , M.B.E.
General Secretary of the World's Evangelical Alliance
Mr. H. Martyn
Spencer Dyke (Violin); Tate Gilder (Violin); Bernard Shore (Viola); Cedric Sharpe (Violoncello)
JOHN ARMSTRONG (Tenor)
Theocritus and Herondas
Read by ROBERT FARQUHARSON
By HAROLD SAMUEL
Relayed from Canterbury Cathedral
Hymn, 0 God, our Help in ages past (Ancient and Modern, No. 165; English Hymnal, No. 450)
Lord's Prayer and Versicles Psalm exxi
Lesson, Isaiah xi, 3-8 Prayers
Anthem, Thou, Lord, our Refuge hast been
Address by His Grace THE LORD ARCHBISHOP OF
Hymn, 0 God of Jacob (Ancient and Modern)
No. 512; Songs of Praise, No. 596)
An appeal on behalf of ST. MICHAEL'S ORTHOPAEDIC HOSPITAL, CLACTON-ON-SEA, by Sir JOHN GILBERT , K.B.E..
Contributions will be gratefully acknowledged and should be addressed to [address removed]
WEATHER FORECAST, GENERAL NEWS BULLETIN ;
(Leader, MONTAGUE BREARLEY )
Conductor, STANFORD ROBINSON
PERCY HEMING (Baritone)
' Look at the rising sun : there God does live,
And gives His light, and gives His heat away,
And flowers and trees and beasts and men receive
Comfort in morning, joy in the noonday.
' And we are put on earth a little space,
That we may learn to bear the beams of love ;
And these black bodies and this sunburnt face
Are but a cloud, and like a shady grove.'
That which is broadcast has less than an ephemeral existence—it lives only long enough to be heard. The rare exceptions to this impermanence are occasional programmes which, for different reasons, have been recorded; these mechanical impressions are all that remain to serve, before they are destroyed or erased, as souvenirs of a year's listening.
ST. GILES CATHEDRAL, EDINBURGH
Address by the Very Reverend
CHARLES L. WARR , D.D.
The Bells of Westminster Abbey
The Bells of Canterbury Cathedral
(For National Programme, London Reg., see facing page)