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I.-Mr. D. G. A. Lowe
Vith an introduction to the series by the Rt. Hon. the LORD MAYOR OF LONDON, Sir KYNASTON STUDD ,
THIS series of talks, which is a new departure recommended by the Central Council for School Broadcasting, will be given by athletes of acknowledged eminence and by experts in various branches of sporting activities. The first talk in the series is by D. G. A. Lowe , the famous Cambridge half-miler, and a former Olympic champion, who is one of the outstanding athletes whom England has produced since the war. Before his talk there will be a short introduction to the series by Sir Kynaston Studd , himself a cricketer and one of the famous cricketing family, who has been president and Hon. Chairman of the Polytechnic since 1903.
(The full programme of this course may be obtained free on application to Publications Department, B.B.C., Savoy Hill , W.C.2. A copy has already been sent to all registered listening schools.)

"Wind Up"
A Broadcast Sketch by J. Jefferson Farjeon
A Boy
A Policeman
A Toff
The Scene is a deserted road outside a lonely house. It is night-about at 9.0 p.m.

"The Split in the Cabinet"
A Play in Two Acts by V.C. Clinton Baddeley
Adapted from the story by Stephen Leacock

Sir John Elphinspoon (Foreign Secretary)
Perriton Powers (his Private Secretary)
Sir Francis Hake (the Prime Minister)
The Hon. George Shark (the Chancellor of the Exchequer)
Sir Charles Trout (the First Lord of the Admiralty)
Lord Edward Halibut (the Secretary for War)
Mr. Edgar Whiting (the Minister for Education)
Lady Elphinspoon
Angela (her daughter)

Act I. Sir John Elphinspoon's Library, Carlton
House Terrace
Act II. A month later. The scene is the same but the room is arranged for a meeting of the Cabinet, at this moment in progress


Writer (Wind Up):
J. Jefferson Farjeon
Writer (The Split in the Cabinet):
V.C. Clinton Baddeley
Adapter (The Split in the Cabinet):
Stephen Leacock

2LO London

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About this data

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