From page 33 of ' New Every Morning'
J. G. Nixon ,
Chairman of the Town Improvement and Streets Committee, Alderman There are four great bridges open for some sort of general use between Newcastle and Gateshead ; the low level swing bridge, the Tyne Bridge, the High Level Bridge and the Redheugh
In this series, which is designed to show the value the public gets for money expended by the public, whether voluntarily or by taxation, listeners have heard about maintenance grants in elementary schools, particularly at St. Helens, and about maternity and child welfare work, particularly in Bradford. In this talk by J. G. Nixon , a Newcastle Councillor and Chairman of the Bridges Committee, they are to hear about the value received by the public from bridges, particularly from the four famous bridges at Newcastle.
at the Organ of the Regal Cinema,
Leader, Daniel Melsa
Conductor, Eric Fogg
Muriel Liddle (harp)
Conductor, John Faulds (From Edinburgh)
Barnabas von Geczy and his
Orchestra : Ragamuffin, Pony (Rixner). Gypsy Wine (Ritter)
Albert Sandier and his Orchestra:
Fantasia on Irish Airs (arr. Mulder)
Don Rico and his Gypsy Girls
Orchestra : Sweetheart Czardas
(Marie). Medley of Strauss Waltzes. Tango, L'ultima parola (The Last Word) (Ferraris)
2.5 Round the Country-side: Feeding Birds in Winter
This afternoon C.C. Gaddum is to deal with the various ways of feeding the different kinds of common birds met with in the garden, and he will show how easy it is to tame them at this time of year when their natural food is scarce. He will explain how a simple bird table can be made even by the most inexperienced amateur, and describe some simple gadgets for feeding blue tits.
Teachers will find it helpful to have pictures handy of a robin, a blue tit, a great tit, and a wood-pecker.
2.30 English Literature: 2: Abraham Lincoln
A dramatic reading of Scenes from the Play by John Drinkwater, specially selected and arranged for listeners in Schools'
With the production of the chronicle play Abraham Lincoln at the Lyric Theatre, Hammersmith, on February 19, 1919 John Drinkwater and Nigel Playfair made theatrical history. This afternoon listeners are to hear a dramatic reading of Scene 3 of this famous play, which drew all London to what had been a house of melodrama in an unfashionable quarter; and the scene will be given exactly as it was given on the Lyric stage.
3.0 Concert Lesson: The Art of Schubert: Songs - Thomas Armstrong, D.Mus.
3.35 Early Stages in French
' The End of the Stavisky Case *
On January 18 last year. ended in Paris the trial of the twenty-one alleged accomplices of the dead swindler, Stavisky, and with it a stormy chapter in French politics which had involved the downfall of successive cabinets, the murder of a judge, and rioting in Paris. But 1936 was to be a year notable for the number of trials with a political significance and with repercussions that spread across frontiers. The Moscow trial which ended in the execution for treason of Zinovieff and other old Bolshevik leaders, was the most spectacular. Others, the cases of Andre, the German, Antikianen, the Finnish general, and Prestes, the Brazilian radical, aroused great public interest.
Kenneth Adam 's reconstructions of those trials, which were full of drama, will include an analysis of the motives behind them and of their effect both inside and outside the countries in which they took place.
from the Hungaria Restaurant
Ria Ginster (soprano) : Schöne
Frcmde, In der Fremde, Geisternahe, Mcin Rose (Schubert)
Harriet Cohen (pianoforte) : Study in C sharp minor, Op. 25, No. 7 (Chopin). Intermezzo, No. 4, in B flat, Op. 76 (Brahms)
(All arrangements by Arthur Dulay )
including Weather Forecast
Led by Laurance Turner
Conducted by Joseph Lewis
Garda Hall (soprano)
Schubert completed his Fourth Symphony in April, 1816, when he was nineteen. It had to wait more than thirty-three years for its first performance, when the Viennese musical society ' Euterpe ' chose it for their first concert on November 19, 1849.
The Symphony is sometimes known as the ' Tragic '. The title was not given by Schubert himself and is not particularly apt, for, in spite of the rather sombre introduction, and the passionate course of the first movement, the symphony as a whole is by no means tragic. The slow movement contains some of Schubert's loveliest melodies, and the finale (after a fascinating minuet) is fiery and spirited.
' Big Business v. Small Shopkeeper '
A discussion on the relative merits of large and small scale enterprise in British retailing
Chairman: RONALD CARTLAND, M.P.
Representing Big Business:
Sir GEORGE SCHUSTER
Representing the Small Shopkeeper:
W. HERMAN KENT ,
Capt. HAROLD BALFOUR , M.P.
Variety from the Winter Gardens, Morecambe
including Weather Forecast and Forecast for Shipping
2-' The Church, the Tribe, and Humanity'
Arnold J. Toynbee ,
Research Professor of International
History in the University of London
Tonight, in the second talk in this series, Professor Arnold Toynbee is to discuss the modern world's new
Faiths, which were mentioned in the opening talk last week.
Professor Toynbee is as well-known an authority on such subjects as Greek thought and civilisation as he is on modern international affairs. His qualifications and abilities enable him to serve both as Director of Studies in the Royal Institute of International Affairs and as Research Professor of International History in the University of London. He has brought a. fresh and thoroughly well-informed mind to a survey of the New Europe, and is acutely conscious of national post-war tendencies.
A Devonshire Comedy in Three Acts by Eden Phillpotts
Adapted as a radio play and produced by Cyril Wood
with JUDY SHIRLEY
RONNIE ODELL and JACK, JOCK, and Jimmie