From page 29 of ' New Every Morning '
' In the Kitchen '
Mrs. Emelie Waller
Mrs. Emelie Waller , famous for her broadcasts in 'The Wise Penny' and ' Shopping and Cooking ', is to give her fourth talk in the present series. In her broadcast a week ago she discussed going to market, and now she is to tell listeners how to deal with the various things they brought back-how to prepare them in tasty and nourishing dishes for their families.
Next week another broadcaster known to listeners, Mrs. Daisy Pain , is to give the first of two talks on laundry work.
Edwin Fischer (pianoforte): Fantasia in C. Op. 15 (The Wanderer) (Schubert)-l Allegro con fuoco. 2 Adagio. 3 Presto. 4 Finale
' History in the Making '
Dictatorship and Italy
Professor R. W. SETON-WATSON
Professor R. W.
(g James Whitehead (violoncello)
Norman Tucker (pianoforte)
Ⓓ THE WINTER'S TALE by William Shakespeare
Leontes, King of Sicilia
Hermione, his Queen
Paulina, a Sicilian lady
Florizel, son to Polixenes
Perdita, daughter to Leontes and Hermione
An Old Shepherd , reputed father of Perdita
Polixenes, King of Bohemia
Camillo, a Sicilian Lord
Lords, Officers, and Servants
The production by John Richmond
Ⓓ+ by Charles Stott from the Town Hall, Huddersfield
Ⓓ GRAMOPHONE RECORDS
Herman Finck and his Orchestra:
Gaiety Echoes (Monckton)-
Winnie Melville and Derek Old -ham: Swing Song. Donkey Duet (Roth from Veronique) (Messager)
Joseph Hislop (tenor): Wayside
Rose. Wonderful, so wonderful (Both from Frederica) (Lehdr)
Billy Mayerl (pianoforte): Selection, Words and Music (Coward)
Frances Day: Dancing with a Ghost. Pardon my English (Both from Jill Darling ) (Carter and Ellis)
Debroy Somers Band: Selection,
Rio Rita ' (Tierney)
' Round the Countryside '
' The Nature Detective '
' The Finger-print Department'
W. W. WILLIAMS
Every reader of detective stories knows how much may depend on a careful study of finger-prints. The nature detective, too, has a great deal to learn from studying the places where wild animals and birds have placed their fingers-or rather, their toes. This study, better known to us as ' tracking ', will form the subject of Watkin Williams 's talk this afternoon.
2.25 Ⓓ Interval Music
2.30 Senior English
' Vice Versa ' by F. Anstey
2.55 Ⓓ Interval Music
3.0 Concert Lesson
Ⓓ ' Handel and the Solo Voice' (ii)
THOMAS ARMSTRONG , D.Mus.
Ⓓ E. M. STEPHAN
Ⓓ Two speakers, who stand in an opposite relationship in everyday life, give their views anonymously and from separate studios
A Doctor on Patients and A Patient on Doctors
(An electrical recording of the talk broadcast last night in the Midland programme)
Ⓓ GRAMOPHONE RECORDS
Alfredo Campoli (violin): Guitar,
Op. 45. No. 2 (Moszkoicski). Spanish Serenade (Chaminade). Midnight Bells (The Opera Ball) (Heuberger). Caprice viennois (Kreisler)
with Margaret Eaves
John Duncan and The Arthur Dulay Quintet
Presented by Doris Arnold
(Orchestral arrangements by Arthur
by The Light Orchestra of the Algemeene Vereeniging Radio
Omroep from Amsterdam
with Don Carlos
including Weather Forecast
Notices connected with Government and other Public Services
Leader, Alfred Cave
Conducted by W. K. Stanton
' Why Words Fail Us '
R. W. Jepson
A Musical Presentation by Peter Yorke and his Orchestra with Helen Raymond and Sam Costa
Compere, Bryan Michie
including Weather Forecast and Forecast for Shipping
The Valparaiso Earthquake, 1906
R. A. Blyth
Listeners are to hear the story of the Valparaiso earthquake told by a man who was an accountant in one of the big foreign banks there at the time. He had been four years in Valparaiso before the disaster happened. He will describe how he was sitting over coffee after dinner on the evening of August 16, 1906, when
. the first terrific shock came. Lights went out, the ceiling collapsed on the table, and the door jammed. After the second shock he forced the door open and was lucky enough to escape with his life. In this evening's exciting talk he will tell listeners how eight thousand people were killed that night and over twenty-five thousand injured.
A running commentary on the International Heavyweight Boxing
Contest by Howard Marshall from the Empire Pool and Sports
The Spencer Dyke
Spencer Dyke (violin) ;
Tatc Gilder (violin) ;
Bernard Shore (viola) ;
Cedric Sharpe (violoncello)
The String Quartet in D was
Franck's last instrumental work designed on a large scale. It was written in 1889, a year before his death. With the exception of the delicate and slick Scherzo. all the movements of this Quartet are designed in an elaborate manner.
The first movement is in full sonata form, in the slow introduction to which the chief cyclic theme is heard at the outset on the first violin.
The third movement, larghetto, is one of the most beautiful of all .Franck's slow movements: in the Trio the opening cyclic theme is introduced with fine effect.
The introduction to the Finale is after the style of Beethoven's introduction to the Finale of the Ninth Symphony: the principal themes of the three movements are passed in rapid review until the composer decides to make the opening cyclic theme the first subject of the movement. In view of the clever way in which the composer makes use in this movement of themes from previous movements, this Finale is an admirable and powerful summing up of the whole work. One of the chief characteristics of this Quartet is its slowness of tempo. The slow movement itself is exceptionally long and is designed on a very large scale.
Directed by Sydney Lipton from Grosvenor House, Park Lane