From page 69 of 'New Every Morning
Berlin College of Instrumentalists, conducted by Fritz Stein : Symphony No. 28, in C (K. 200) (Mozart)-l
Allegro spiritoso. 2 Andante. J Minuetto: Allegretto. 4 Presto
Edwin Fischer (pianoforte) and his Chamber Orchestra : Rondo in D (K. 382) (Mozart)
Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra, conducted by Bruno Walter : Symphony No. 96, in D (Haydn)—1
Adagio-Allegro. 2 Andante. 3 Minuetto. 4 Finale
Directed by Alfred Van Dam from the Troxy Cinema, London The March of the King's Men PlaterSelection, Gold Diggers of Broadway
Leader, Frank Cantell
Conductor, Charles Shadwell
Monte Rey (tenor)
' Cape Town Miracles'
The adventure which befell Frank Worthmgton in Cape Town started by his doing a good turn to a stranger. The bread he cast upon the waters came back to him in the shape of a strange privilege; that of being allowed to witness the mysterious happenings of which he tells in his talk. We have all heard of the remarkable powers of Eastern fakirs and holy men. Perhaps it has not fallen to many Europeans to see so complete a range of their wonders as Mr. Worthington beheld that day.
Leader, Harold Fairhurst
Conductor, Richard Austin
Solo pianoforte, Pouishnoff from the Pavilion, Bournemouth
' Making the Most of Your Looks '
' Care of the Hair '
This is the third and last of Mary Embrey 's talks which have been of such interest to women, and they should tune in today in their thousands since she is to speak about woman's greatest charm-her hair. It is good news that Miss Embrey is to give further talks in the spring on women's looks.
Join us this afternoon by Radio in another of our weekly Thé Dansants. Dancing this afternoon to Joe Loss and his Band.
including Weather Forecast
Leader, J. Mouland Begbie
Conducted by Ian Whyte
Mroczkowski puts the Liberty
Horses through their paces
With a description by F. H. Grisewood from Bertram Mills 's Winter
Quarters at Ascot
See the drawings and note by Steven Spurrier on page 10
Few things interest us more, from childhood on, than a circus ; and this broadcast, that is a kind of trailer to the one to be given vof the circus in action, from Olympia on January 5, is planned to show listeners something of the ceaseless activity that goes on while the circus is in winter quarters.
It will concentrate on the liberty horses, so called because they are not ridden. They enter the ring unshod, and are entirely free agents in performing different and wonderful formations. During training (a glimpse of which is to be shown to listeners) these highly-strung animals have to be accustomed to every kind of noise and interruption.
At Ascot, near the race-course station, Bertram ' Mills's Circus spends the winter months. There is a staff of eighty ; there are fifty horses (forty-five of them in the liberty teams), twenty ponies, six elephants, and seven lions. It is an amazing self-supporting industry. The circus has its own farriers, its own vet., its own carpenter's shop, makes its own dresses, and even its own electric light, being dependent on nothing but the water supply.
A Farcical Extravaganza by L. du Garde Peach with music by George Barker
Orchestral arrangements by Robert Chignell
Characters in the order of their appearance with A Male Chorus and Henry Reed 's Variety Orchestra
Produced by David Porter
' Playing the Game ' will be repeated in the Regional programme on Saturday at 4.10
including Weather Forecast and Forecast for Shipping
A programme of very light music
Lewis Ives Sam Lowry
Three in Harmony
(Elva, Yolande and Dorothy)
The Music arranged by James Moody
Presented by Tom Chalmers
(From Northern Ireland)
Conducted by the Rev. W. H. Elliott
Organist, Reginald Goss-Custard from St. Michael's, Chester Square
Rev. W. H.
Harpsichord Sonatas played by Alice Ehlers
1 C minor (Longo 6) 2 G minor (L.488) 3 F minor (L.27) 4 D (L.461)
Studies in National Inspiration and Characteristic Forms
No. 4, Dante Cesare Foligno ,
Serena Professor of Italian at
In this fourth talk in a series designed to show the various types of poetry produced by various races, with their special tastes and characteristics, Professor Foligno, who has been Serena Professor of Italian at Oxford since 1919, will discuss and give excerpts from Dante. The speaker is the author of several works on Dante, including 'Dante: the Poet ', the published form of his British Academy annual Italian lecture, which he gave in 1921.
from the Piccadilly Hotel