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FOR the past few years, an industrial revolution as striking as any of the last cen tury, has been going on in the new coalfields of Kent. Luckily however, precautions .are being taken to ensure that the result is not another Black Country such as mars the North 01 England. One of the most interesting movements for keeping the coalfields from the worst evils of industrialism is the settlement which has been founded almost as soon as the coalfield, and which it is hoped will grow as the coal-field grows and provide the people living on it with a centre for recreation and education from the first, instead 01 coming into the midst of a highly industrialized area, as such settle ments as Toynbee Hall and Mansfield House have had to do. Miss Jan Macdonald will describe this interesting experunent in her talk this afternoon.

Lebensstürme ('Life's Tempests')
SCHUBERT calls this piece' a characteristic
Allegro,' and with that, and its name, in mind, little more explanation can be needed. Both players set forth the rather stern theme with which it begins, but that mood gives way very soon to a more tender one. Like all Schubert's music, this is rich in melodies, some of which suggest that life's tempests are not all of a very violent order. The mood of the music is at times quite gentle, and at other times almost playful, though it has, of course, its stormy movements.

2LO London

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This data is drawn from the Radio Times magazine between 1923 and 2009. It shows what was scheduled to be broadcast, meaning it was subject to change and may not be accurate. More