Bethlehem Welsh Presbyterian Church,
Order of Service
Introit, sung by the Congregation,
Dyfod mae yr awr
Hymn 19, Henffych i enw Iesu gwiw
Scripture Reading, Psalm cxxi, 1-2;
Hymn 592, Mae addewid nef o'm hochor (Tune, Eifionydd)
Prayer and The Lord's Prayer, sung by the Congregation
Hymn 612, Tyred, Iesu, i'r anialwch
Sermon by the Rev. PHILIP JONES ,
Hymn 435, 'Rwyf yn terfynu 'nghred
The Benediction, sung by the Congregation
Precentor, D. EDGAR WILLIAMS
Organist, D. HAYDN PUGH
The Hymns and Tunes from Llyfr y
Methodistiaid Calfinaidd a Wesleaidd (The Calvinistic Methodist Hymn-book)
by MICHAEL ZACHAREWITSCH
International Character Dances
(Ancient and Modem)
ALBERT DEWAR (tenor)
Leader, Alfred Barker
Conductor, T. H. MORRISON
From Hear ye ! Israel to Holy, Holy, Holy
Isobel Baillie (soprano)
Clara Serena (contralto)
Parry Jones (tenor)
Harold Williams (baritone)-
Elijah The Wireless Singers
The National Chorus with Organ and Orchestra
Conducted by Stanford Robinson
by G. D. CUNNINGHAM
From the Concert Hall, Broadcasting
Joan and Betty's Bible Story by E. R. APPLETON (West Regional
'Pilgrim's Progress', Part I
'Baptists: William Carey '
By the Rev. M. E. AUBREY (General Secretary of the Baptist Union of Great Britain and Ireland)
Rev. M. E.
The Rev. Canon H. R. L. SHEPPARD ,
H. R. L.
THE LENER STRING QUARTET Jeno Lener (violin) ; Joseph Smilovitz (violin) ; Sandor Roth (viola);
Imre Hartmann (violoncello)
This is the third broadcast in this series that is designed to show the Empire's work through the mouths of the Empire's workers.
This evening a man who has been a professional hunter and trapper in Northern Canada is to tell listeners of a trapper's life. Into the woods by the beginning of October, building a hut, blazing the trees to show the way back when the snow comes ... The snow-fall. The cache-or larder of moose hung on wire--life to the trapper. Reading by the light of the moon, setting the traps, coming on tragedies in the snow. Here a snowshoe rabbit that was pounced on by a lynx, there the skeleton of a man who was pounced on by the cold.
The next speaker will describe farming in Northern Rhodesia. Arriving on virgin land, sleeping out till the huts are built. Learning to be brickmaker and bricklayer, plasterer and joiner. Tobacco grown in seed beds like lettuce and planted out. Building the drying barn while it grows. Then the drying. Ruin, or adventure justified.
Thirdly, a civil engineer will discuss bridge building in the Federated Malay States. Measuring in the early morning because the sun expands the tape. So hot at midday that you can poach eggs on the steelwork of the bridge.
And lastly, a man who has been a District Officer in the Solomon Islands will describe his life there. A bungalow in a lovely garden, mosquitoes bringing malaria. Magistrate to the natives. Unfurling the Protectorate flae at dawn.
ALEXANDER KIPNIS (bass)
IRENE SCHARRER (pianoforte)
From The Studio
Conducted by the Rev. Father
C. C. MARTINDALE, S.J.
Order of Service
Hymn, Crown Him with many crowns
(W.H. 64; A. and M. 304)
Reading, Colossians i, 12-22; 24-29
Ephesians iii, 1-12
Hymn, Praise to the Holiest (W.H. 56;
A. and M. 172)
' Jesus Christ-How He Conquered '
By the Rev. Father C. C. MARTINDALE,
Tonight Father Martindale is to give the last of his three talks in this series, and in a broadcast talk on March 17 he will give answers to listeners' questions. Letters should be addressed to him c/o the B.B.C., Broadcasting House, London, W.I, and envelopes should be marked In the top left-hand corner ' The Way to God '.
(All nationals except Droitwich)
An Appeal on behalf of THE FELLOWSHIP OF ST.CHRISTOPHER, by The Most Hon. The Marchioness of READING Contributions will be gratefully acknowledged and should be addressed to [address removed]
8.45 THE WEEK'S GOOD CAUSE
An Appeal on behalf of THE ROYAL SCHOOL FOR THE BLIND,
Leatherhead by the Rt. Hon.
Lord EUSTACE PERCY, M.P.
The Royal School for the Blind, Leatherhead, the largest of its kind in Europe, trains, employs and cares for over 400 blind, blind-deaf, and blind-deaf-dumb from all parts of the kingdom.
It is complete with workshops, chapel, gymnasium, theatre, hospital, and recreational facilities. Special provision is made for the blind-deaf. At concerts, lectures, plays, and sports, hearing-blind keep the blind-deaf fully acquainted with all that happens. They even attend dances and keep step perfectly with hearing-blind partners.
Many blind have their hobbies. The most popular is wireless. Some of them have built their own sets. They play football (with dried peas inside the ball) and other games remarkably well.
With their social clubs, dances, Girl
Guides, Boy Scouts, choral society and concert party (trained and accompanied by blind musicians), gardening guild, whist drives, they miss nothing the ' sighted ' enjoy. But it costs much more.
In various parts of the Empire there are Leatherhead ex-pupils enjoying the happy independence of earning their living as a result of instruction received at a school which has carried on its beneficent work for nearly 140 years.
Contributions will be gratefully acknowledged and should be addressed to [address removed]
Rt. Hon. Lord Eustace
including Weather Forecast
WALTER GLYNNE (tenor)
Relayed from The Park Lane Hotel At the pianoforte, J. A. BYFIELD
B. WALTON O'DONNELL
KATE WINTER (soprano)
This very popular rhapsody has helped very largely to make Chabrier's reputation abroad, whatever may have contributed to that in France. In point of fact, however, Chabrier is always spoken of as one of the principal forerunners of the modern French school. Among other compliments that have been paid to this rhapsody is that by Waldteufel, who wrote a set of waltzes upon the principal themes.