(Church of England) from the Studio
Hymn, How sweet the Name of Jesus sounds (S.P. 517 ; A. and M. 176 ; Tune, St. Peter)
Confession and Absolution Lord's Prayer Psalm xxiii
Lesson, John x, 1-18 Benedictus
Coflects and Prayers
Hymn, Guide me, 0 Thou great Redeemer (S.P. 508 ; A. and M. 196 ; Tune, Caersalem)
Address by the Rev. D. H. BRYANT
BEVAN, Vicar of Christ Church, Forest Hill
Hymn, Immortal Love , for ever full, for ever flowing free (S.P. 536)
Rev. D. H.
from Gomer Chapel (Baptist),
Order of Service
Hymn 62, Moliannwn ein Gwaredwr
Mawr (Tune, Farrant) .
Reading, Luke iv, 1-22
Hymn 389, 0 Ysbryd Sancteiddiolaf
Hymn 401, 0 Arglwydd Dduw Jehofa (Tune, Endsleigh)
Address by the Rev. R. S. ROGERS Hymn 712, Iddo Ef yr hwn a'n carodd (Tune, Austria)
Precentor, J.-Bryniog Jones
Organist, Annie Rhys Phillips
The Hymns and Tunes from LJawlyfr Moliant y Bedyddwyr
Rev. R. S.
Directed by Sydney Phasey
C. H. Middleton
There are endless things to do in the kitchen garden this month, and many of them the sooner the better: all the root crops except parsnips to lift and put away for the winter' clamps ' or ' pies ' to be made if you are storing them out of doors ; asparagus beds to attend to ; late celery to earth up (with a sprinkle of salt round the plants first, as everybody's gardener, C. H. Middle ton, has advised before in his broadcast talks) ; then there are Brussels sprouts to pick, spring cabbages to plant out, perhaps a bed of lettuce for use in the spring, and a row or two of broad beans to sow. Today, in a solo broadcast, Middleton is to talk about vegetables and vegetable gardens and tell you what to do.
Conductor, Charles Telfer
Szigeti (violin): Caprice No. 24
(Variations in A minor) (Paganini)
Parry Jones (tenor): Take, oh take those lips away ; The Fox ; Sleep (Warlock)
Szigeti (violin): Adagio in E (Tartini, arr. Ondricek). Rondo (Sonata in D) (Schubert, arr. Friedberg)
I-Family Life by a Practising Medical
Behind the ' widespread dislocation and confusion ' of the world stands the individual, with his own personal problems of everyday life and its common relationships. Many of the young feel frustrated in the attempt to realise their aspirations ; married persons find themselves confronted with the whole series of adaptations involved in matrimony and parenthood ; the middle-aged who possess neither the enthusiasm of youth nor the placidity of old age often regard themselves as ' back numbers ' and a burden ; and many who are past middle life do not find it easy to grow old gracefully.
But the individual will face himself and the wider issues with greater courage if he understands some of the principles underlying personal relationships, and gains a certain insight into his own motives. This is some of the ground which will be covered in a series intended to help men and women of all ages to guide their lives quietly and effectively in difficult days.
The speaker, who gave a broadcast talk some little time ago on spiritual healing, will broadcast tour talks in this series on four consecutive Sundays, the titles being: Family Life (today) ; Youth ; Marriage ; and Old Age and the Years Between. On November 7 he will broadcast answers to listeners' questions. Letters should be addressed to ' Practising Medical Psychologist ', Broadcasting Mouse, London, W.I, and envelopes marked ' Personality and Progress
Led by Laurance Turner
Conducted by Aylmer Buesst
As one would expect of a pupil of Rimsky-Korsakov, the orchestration of Arensky's Symphony No. I, in B minor, is very brilliant, and the influence of Borodin's symphony in the same key, completed only five or six years earlier, is obvious-particularly in the racy finale. In the first movement Tchaikovsky seems to be shaking hands with Rimsky-Korsakov, but the pastoral slow movement is thoroughly characteristic, of Arensky's own elegiac vein and the scherzo shows him already experimenting with 5/4 time. The last movement is based on two folk songs taken from Balakirev's collection. The first is the tune of a spring dancing game. The second, more sustained, is a barge-haulers' song, ' My little plot of earth ', also from the Don country-a pleasant reminder that Russia possesses other singing boatmen than those of the Volga.
The Rev. Donald 0. Soper, Ph.D.
This is the first of a series of talks by one of the most popular of broadcasters, Dr. Donald Soper , inseparably associated with Tower Hill. Using simple and non-technical words as far as possible, he will discuss some of the more popular fallacies about Christianity and explain to listeners why they flourish : some because most people cull their views about spiritual issues from fifth-rate sources ; others because their fallacies are seldom brought to life and are so largely inarticulated ; itnd others because Christianity, for one reason or another, is by some wilfully misrepresented.
Today, in his first talk, Dr. SopeV will examine some of the more popular misconceptions about God, and on the next four Sundays he will give four more talks, on fallacies about Our Lord, about the Church, about the parson, and about the Kingdom of God. On November 21 he will answer listeners' questions.
Letters should be addressed to
Rev. Donald Soper , Broadcasting House, London, W.I, and envelopes marked ' Fallacies '.
Conductor, P. S. G. O'Donnell
P. S. G.
F. Andrew Rice
A lamentable comedy of Knox, Burke and Hare, and the West Port
Murders, by James Bridie
Adapted for broadcasting by the Author
Persons in the play
Sundry students of Anatomy
The action passes in Edinburgh in 1828 Act 1
The Disharts' drawing-room
Scene 1—The Three Tuns Tavern
Scene 2-The lobby at Dr. Knox's rooms, Surgeons' Square
The Disharts' drawing-room
Production by Gordon Gildard
Miss Mary Delle Dishart:
Walter Anderson, L.R.C.S., Edin burgh, a demonstrator in anatomy:
Miss Amelia Dishart:
Jessie Ann, a maidservant:
Robert Knox, M D , a lecturer in anatomy.:
Augustus Raby, a student of anatomy:
The landlord of The Three Tuns:
C. R. M.
Mary Paterson, a woman of the town:
Janet, a servant girl:
Davie Paterson, porter at Surgeons'Hall.:
8.0 Order of Service
Hymn, Ye holy angels bright (A. and M. 546 ; S.P. 701)
Confession and Thanksgivings Psalm viii
Lesson, Matthew xiii, 44-52 Magnificat Prayers
Hymn, Breathe on me, breath of God
(A. and M. 671 ; S.P. 458)
Address by the Rev. F. A. IREMONGER
Hymn, Round me falls the night
Organist, J. H. Alden
Rev. F. A.
An appeal on behalf of THE BRIGHTON AND HOVE SOCIAL
SERVICE CENTRE by THE COUNTESS BUXTON, G.B.E.
The Social Service Centre for Brighton and Hove deals with distress of every kind in the district. It puts those in need in touch with those best able to help. The local authorities refer families to it; clergy of all denominations consult it; the hospitals entrust their almoners' departments to it ; and the Invalid Children's Aid Association entrusts its work to it. National societies use it to report on applications for assistance, and those who wish to help in genuine distress do so through the Centre. Demands on its services are continuously increasing, and more money is urgently needed to carry on the work.
Contributions will be gratefully acknowledged and should be addressed to [address removed]
including Weather Forecast
by Myra Hess
New Series, No. 1
A musical sequence arranged and conducted by Stanford Robinson
The BBC Theatre Orchestra and The BBC Men's Chorus