RHO Kf I KM KPOV km f kiy I ffl l 1, ,1 . .1.1 (The Tribune strives for accuracy in these schedule However, last' ainute changes by radio stations are numerous, and reach this news' paper long after press deadlines The W inaccuracy in schedules due to any, will be found on page 2.) TODAY'S BROADCAST 3 'flD P M KFKC-Capt. Midnight; 5:45, j.w r.m. Jack Armsllong. KLX-IAPi Nrivs: Stringing KYA-Jimmy Alien; 5:45, Alone; 3:15, Siesta. Superman. KPO-Pepprr Young; 3:15. KF V-Vl estern Rangers. Lone Journey. MIK-Voice of the People. KGO-Belueen Bookendf; KLS-Bullctin. 3:13, Lwnt mat snines in HSAN-iirqucsls. 6:00 KPI'O-Joyce Jordan; 3:15. T udio. K!; rC-Maj-qure. K" " V12-im C luh. K OW-Coiu'crt. K-BS-Nevs; 3:15. Ruth T.tompsun. K .7-Nrws: Open Holier f:;S-rmbl.nB; S:IS, Jit- tcrhvnr. KSAN-News; Jihylhm. KLX-iTi News; Dinner Concert. KPO-Music Hall. KGO- Rcznick: (1.15. thrnmclc Kews Con- fci ence. KSFO-Major Bowes. Kl-'RC-Ciahr.el Healer; 6:15, John Dixou. KYA-Dude Martin. KROW-News; fi: 1ft. Music. KR'C-News; Giornale. KLS-News; P.-T.A.; 6:15, 3:30 P.M. KI.X-Tealime. KI'O-Mu. K-al Jnckpot. KGO-Lel's Go Skating; o:4.ri. P:Tfcolt Presents. KSFO-Calif. on Parade; 3:45. News. KFRC-Hr,usewive' League. KYA-12-6D Club. KROW-Newspaper. KJBS-Races: 3:35, Dance. KRE-Onen House. KLS-Jitterbugs; 3:45, News. KSAN-Music! 3:45. Music Swingtime. -4:00 P.M. b ports. KSAN-News; 6:30 KLX-Dinner Concert. KPO-Music Hall. KGO-Sludio; 6:45, Continentals. KSFO-Malor Bowes. KFRC-Ncws: One for th Sport Books. KYA-Tanlnran Racing. 6-45, Favorites. KROW-L'ltalta Prog. KRE-Giornale. KLS-Mi Rancho. KSAN-Reouests; l.-rrThn Jnhnsnn: 4:15. inOUEPIS. 7:00 Vocalist. KGO-Walti With Us; 4:15, Mr. Keen. KSFO-Seconrl Mrs. Burton; 4:1S. Dr. Malone. KFRC-Fullon Lewis Jr.; 4:15, Here's Morgan; 4:24, Around Ring. KYA-12-60 Club. KROW-Newspaper. KJBS-Melodles. KRE-News; Open House. KLS-Half Hour. KSAN-News; Melodies. KLX-CTl News: 7:15, Cutting Capers. KPO-Cutat Rhumba Revue. KGO-Rurly Valle. KSFO-Glenn Miller; 7:15. Bill Henry. KFRC-John B. Hushes; 7:15, Inside Sports. KYA-Krnle Smith; Success. KHOW-L Ualia Pro : 7:15, Italian-American Hour. KRE-News; 7:03. Masters. KLS-Mi Rancho; 7:l."i. Thomas Dias. KSAN-News; 7:05, Popular Music; 7:15, Health. 7:30 P.M. KLX-Fay Cortsen, Heart Sonus; 7:45. Cohn-ing Tower of the Air. KPO-Good Neighbor... KGO-Hillman and Clapper 4:30 P.M. KLX-Gypsy Violins; 4:45, Aimee Lawrence Piano Moods. KPO-Rod Hendrit kson; 4:45, H. V. Kaltenborn. KGO-Sneakinff of Glamour 4 45, Orchpslra. KSFO-Gordon Owen. KFRC-Ca.ev Jonrs; 4:45, Orphan Annie. KYA-12-00 Club. KFOW-SwinBi 4:45. Hotly-wood News. K.IRS-News: 4:45, Dance. KRK-Opon House jCAN-Natl. Defense, 4.15 Mood. 5:00 P.M. Kf X-il'i NVws; Sonss of Trr ManKr. KFO-Tea renrrri KGO-Advent MM' Mnries; 5-15. Flying Patrol KSFO-Rob Andcten; Studio; 5: IS. .Hi.1v & .lane. KFRC-Leif Frlckynn Day; 5: IS, Shafter Parker. KYA -News. KROW-Johnny Jump I'p; .S t 5. Jack Anntrona. K.inS-Danre. KRF-New-; Open Hoie; 5' lfi. News. KSAN-Neus: music; mn-Ipoti 5: Ki, Heiiets. 5:30 P.M. 2s; ?:42- KSFO-Whodun4t KFRC-The Green Hornet. KYA-Your Future; 7:45, News. KROW-Ilnllan-Am. Prog.; 7:45. Writers. KRF-Makers. KI.S-Thomns Dias. KSAN-Poputar music. 8:00 P.M. Kl.X 'Pt News: Dixieland Slnn-.'s; (1:15. Hawaiian:. Kl'O-fred Waring; 8: 15. Lilm and Abner. KOO-March of Time. KSFO-Amos n' Andy: 8 ,nmv Ross. KFRC-Sympiiony Hour. K Y A-Coneert. KROW-News; KtH-Kctn: 8 Orient: P: 15. K I, S-Andrew KSAN-News: 8 05. Music. 8:30 P.M. KLX -Classics; 8:45. Ac- ( ordinna. KPO-Coflee Time. KLX-Lfltin- America Rhy- KOO-Snunders. thins: 5:45, Vocal f.n- KSFO-Msudle's Sf-Mhle.s. KPO-Opeia Qui Music; 5 r(. The WaHv XVaPai-e. KFO-Bet riuys; Ja.'rad: 5:5.-. Fl KGil-News; 5:45. K FRC-Syninhony Hour. KYA-Coniert. KROW-Concert. 5 45. Say Ye KRF.-Sporls. 5:45. Boh KI.S-Andrew La Korea, nrr D.'is. KS AN-Portuguese House-Tom Mix. wives. ON AIR TOMORROW 7:00 A.M KRE-News: WglU. KLS-Melodies. KPO-Western Agriculture! KSAN-News 7:15. Coffee Counter. 10:15. Gay 90 s, KGO-News; 7:15. Round-table. K!?FO-Bob Andersen; 7:10. FhkIio: IS, Gordon Owen. K HC News; 7:15, Musical 10:30 KI.X-KLX Kitchen. KPO-Bnchelor's Children; 10-45. Dr. Kate. KGO-Organ; 111:45. (APl News; Ptano Dun. KSFO-Ril'ht Happiness; 10:45, 5;wmg KFRC-Fiont Page; 1(1:48. Find My Wv. K YA-Georpe Nykluekj 10:45. Behind Scenes. KROW Records. K.in.S-MclnrflcV KRr.-Orlent; Rhythm. KLS Tunes: News. KSAN-Cay 90's; 10:45, Sony's. 11:00 A.M. KLX-IAPI News: Health and Diet Talk; 11:20, S.F. Slocks. KPO-Llght of World; 11:15. Mystery Man. KGO-Lope Orchestra. KSFO-Bright Horizon; y - rn.'.e M; J '-)W-V-,Ti"i irlln. llori:;ui; 7- ' ', T:iPe f'l iri . K.'ir:-AI:'Tiu Klfk K-F-Nes: Melodies 7:15, Ne-AS Sumtu.i Kl-P-Serenade; 7:15, Rev. Canada. KSAN-News: 7:05. Sun. 7:30 A.M. KLX Top of the Morning; 7 .VI. N Y. Stocks. KPO-Reveille Round-up; 7 45. Sam Hayes. KfJO-Breakfast Club. KSFO-Bob Ga-rred; 7:45, Nelson Pringle. KFBC-Rise and Shine; 7,40, Studio; 7:45. News. KYA-Dude Martin. KROW-News; 7:45. Time Crr KLS-Rev. Canada; 7.15. Musical . 11 15. Aunt .Tenn.v . KFRC-Vlclnr Undlahr. KYA-Concert K RO W-Quesl ion Wheel; 11:15. Ballroom. K.IBS-Pflienis Problems; 11:15. Music. KRE-News; 11:05. Tango. KI.S-Market Quizzers. KSAN-News; Music; 11:15, Serenade. 1 1 30 A.M. KLX-P.-T.A. Dist. ltilh K.IBS-Alarm Kink. KRF.--Rov. Canada; 7.45, Musical Favorites. KSAN-Rising Sun. 8:00 A.M. KLX-'APi News; Jan's Journal. KPO-Bandstanrll fl:15. t-e"ri!1 . . KGO-Breakfast Club. R: IS. Ensemble: 8:25, Iotta Noyes. KSFO-Treat Time; 8:15, Bob Andersen: " 25. Studio. KFRC-Brenkfast Club. KYA-Mood; 8:15. News. KROW-Time Crier; 8:10, Clark Gardner. KJBS-Dnnce: News. KRE-News: Morning Walch. KLS-Let's Listen. KSAN-News; Melodies; B lo. Sons of Pioneers. KFRC-Sludio; Lachelle. KYA-Concert. KROW-Ballnmm: 10 40, Compapnie Parisienne; 11:45, R.SV P. KJBS-Muslc. 8:30 A.M. KRE-In Tune. c ; u sx.it(Ae -4S Ki-ravornes KLX-Spanish Melodies, 8.45, KRAN n Secrets of Happiness. KPO-Sercnade Harum. KGO-Ann Holden. KSFO-Betty Crocker; 8:45, American Stories. KFRC-News; 8:40. Bess Bye: 8 45, As Twig Is Bent. KYA-Piano; 8:45. Christian Science. KROW-Melody F.xpressl 8:45, Keeping Up. K.TBS-Records. KHE-Banri. KLS-Irf't's Listen. KSAN-Southern Songs: :45. Music. 9:00 A.M. KLX-(AP News; Johnny Stone: 9:15. N Y. Stocks. KPO-News; 9:15. Words, and Music. KGO-Ann Holden; 9:15, News. KSFO-Kate Smith; 9:15, Big Sister. KFRC-John B. Hughes: 9:15, Haven of Rest. KVA-America Sings. KROW-Eddie House; 9:15, Elma Latta Hackett. KJBS-Records; 9:15, Treasure Chest. KRE-News; 9:15, Concert. KLS-Feature. KSAN-News: Rhythm: 9:15, Novelty Shot). 9:30 A.M. KLX-Police Dept. Talk: 9-45, Jerry Sears. KPO-Gladys Cronkhite. KGO-Natl. Farm. Home. KSFO-Helen Trent; 9:45, Gal Sunday. KFRC-Haven of Rest; 9:45. EmMy Barton. iz:uu KLX-(AP) News; Hi Noon Qui. KPO-Against the Storm; 12:15. Ma Perkins. KGO-Orphans of Divorce; 1215. Honeymoon Hill. KFRC-Man I Married: 12:15. Knox Manning. KFRC-News; 12:15, Housewives' I,efgue. KYA-Monilor News: 12.10, Music; 12:15. Pedestrian Poll. t i 1 nomas Dias. KSAN-News; Rtars. 12:30 P.M. KLX-Dlxleland Strings; 12:45. Dancetlmr. KPO-Guidlng Light; 12:45. Vic and Sade. KGO-John's Other Wife; 12:45. Plain Bil'. KSFO-Nancy Dixon: 12:45. Woman of Courage. KFRC-Housewives 12:45. Shane. KYA-Christian Men. KROW-Trader Fred: 12:35, Dance: 12:45. Castles. K.IBS-News; Melody. KRF.-Noon Program. KT.S-Thomns Dias. KSAN-Swing Stars. 1:00 P.M. KLX-'API News of the the World; 1:15, Martha Lee. KPO-Backtase Wife; 1:15. Stella Dallas. KGO-World on Parade; 1:15, Club Matinee. KSFO-Stepmother; 1:15, Myrt and Marge. KFRC-Studio; 1:15, Mutual Dona. KYA-News; 1:15, Reverie. KROW-Melodles: 1:15, American Red Cross. KJBS-Races; Variety. KRtS-News; Orgran. KT S-T.N.T.; 1:15. Listen. KSAN-News; Record; 1:15, Fan-Americana. KYA-Schoolcast: 9:45, Viewpoints. KROW-Melodles; 9:45, KJBS-Danc Time. KRE-Masterworks. ' KLS-MelodJes; 9:45. New. KSAN-Somethlng Old, News: 9:45. Wiltres. 10:00 A.M. JCLX-(AP1 News: Dance-time: 10:15, (AP) Mews of the World. KPO-Bennie Walker: 10:15. Bess Johnson. KGO-Natl. Farm. Home! 10:15, Music Box. KSFO-Ltfe Can Be Beautiful: 10:15, Woman In White. KFRC-New! 10:15, Helen Hnlden. " 1:30 KLX-Arcordiana: Vocal Ensembles, KPO-Lorenzo Jones; 1:45, Wilder Brown. KGO-Club Matinee; 1:55, (API News. KSFO-Plrvhouse jl:4S. Sir" n't Sam. KYA-Grocers News: 10:15, Kathryn Allen. KROW-Music: 10:15, Pacific Paradise. KJBS-News; 10:15. Mctodssa. K"KC-Johnson Theaters; 1:50, KLS KSAN KYA KI?E I .l..,....,f.,...,....t....t... Illl KNX KSL x.ifK iiimiiHumiimimimmiiiimmimimii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiuH IOOO IIOO I2QO I3QQ I4QO ISOOj Tribune cannot accept responsibility this causa. Last-minute chances, if 9:00 P.M. KLX-yp News: Dance-time; 9:15. Little Concert. KPO-The Aldrich Family. KGO-Easy Aces: 9:15, Oirar's. KSFO-Duffy'i Tavern; 9:25. News. KFRC-News: 9:15, Orch. K Y A-Concert. KBK-NfMC 9:05, Concert. KI.S-DNunzio. KSAN-News; Tunes; 9:15. Quiet Moments. KLS-Revue. 9:30 P.M. KI.X-lTl News; 9:45, Am. Lesion Dist. 10 Talk. KPO-Tommy Rises. Betty Lou. KGO-Bankers' Assoc.; 9:35, P.M. Paul Whiteman. 6:05. Bequest!. KSFO-Death Valley Days. P.M. KFHC-Fultnn Lewis Jr.; 9:45. Phil Slearns. KYA-Concert. KROW-News; 8:45, Will Bradley. KT!E-Muslc: 9:45, Trio. KLS-Valley Church. KSAN-Moments; 9:45, Bvan-gelist. 10:00 P.M. KLX-IPl News: Road Inf. Cutting Capers; 10:15, Aimee Lawrence. KPO-Reporter; 10:15. 6:45. KGO-Preview: Town Meet- Bandstand P.M. Ina: 10:15, Bill Clifford Orch. KSFO-World Today; 10:19, William Winter; 10:25, Studio. KFRC-Haven of Rest. KYA-News; Hawaiian Music. KROW-Mnslc for Lovers. K.IBS-Manic Hour. KRE-News: Organ. KLS-Patricia Reynolds; Melodies. KSAN-News: Chinatown. 10:30 P.M. KLX-Dancetime: 10:45. Latin-American Rhythmi. KPO-Concert Hall; 10:45, University Explorer. KGO-Bob Saunders. KSFO-Reid Tanner, Orah. KFRC-News; 10:45, Henry King. Rn G,endon- KYA-Roll Up the Rubs KROW-Musle for lovers. K.IBS-Magle Hour. KRRNoeturnal. KLS-Dnnce. KSAN-Chlnalown. 11:00 P.M. KI.X-iPI News: Nocturne. KPO-F.lchings in Brass KTO-Newf: 11:15. Music. KPFO-News: Svmphony. KFRC S d Hoff KYA-Roll Up the Rugs. Know-News: 11:15. Dance K.' BS-Mntlc Hour. KfiF.-News: Clambake, 18 KLS-Parade. KSAN-News: Sun. 11:30 P.M. R 15. Chest. KPO-Organ: 11:45. News. 03. Gift of KOO-Mnsic You Want. Luckv Fishing Kf FO-Symphony; 11:40, La Rocca. Manny Strand: News. KFRC-Clvde McCoy. KYA-Roll Up the Rugs. KROW-Noeturne K.IBS-News; 11:40, MnKic Hour. KRE-Clamhake. KlS-Paracle. KSAN-Sim: News. KSFO-Midnl-hl Club 12 MIDNIGHT KSFO-Midnlght Cinh. KROW-Merry Go-Round. KRF-News. K.tP.S-Owl ProiTiam. Circle X. Diary. KYA-8panlsh Lesson: 1:45, Latin-American Way. KROW-Romance; Modernt. K.IBS-Varletv. KRE-Dr. L. C. Gotschalll 1 45. Monitor News. KI.S-I.efs Listen. KSAN-Pan-Ainerican; 1:45, Duke Kllinrton. 2:00 P.M. KLX (API News: Lost and Found; 2:15, Helen Par-melee. Concerl Pianist. KPO-Wheie a Girl Marries; 2 15. Portia Blake KGO Commonwealth Club. KSFO-Wllliam Winter; 3:15. Road of Life. KFHC-Cheer Up Gang; 2:19. Studio. KYA-12-B0 Club. KROW-Sehool of Air. K.IBB-Tca Time Tunes. KRK-News; Melodies. KLS-Snlute Old Glory; 2:15. Records. KSAN-News: Records. 2:30 P.M. 1 0:05, Music; A.M. KI.X-Botter Bus. Bur. Talk; S F. Stocks: 2:45, Garden Club of Air. KPO-We Abbolls; 2:45, Mary Mnrlln. KOO-Commonwealth Clufj: :45. Here. There. KSFO O'Neills: 2:45, Just Entertainment. KFRC-Hugh Brundage; 2:45, Play Bridite. KYA-12H0 Clubs. KROW-News:-S:45. Alameda School of Air. K.IBS-This and That; 2:45. Serenade. KRE-Melodles, Talk: 11:45. Cutling Capers. KLS-Rocords: News. KPO-Vahant Lady: 11:45, KSAN-Show Songs; 2:45, Grimm's Daughter. Blng Crosby. KGO-Into the Light; 11:45, D .(V p li Midstream. J ,W r.m. KSFO-Flelrher Wiley; 11 :45, KLX-IAPI News; Classics; Kate Hopkins. Aitnee Lawrence. 11:45. Venter. Piano Moods. KPO-I'epper Young; 3:15. Lone Journey. KGO-Between Bookends: 3:15. Opportunity. KSFO-Jnyee Jordan: 3:15, Hedda Hopper. KFRC-Market Place; 5:1.1, Studio. KYA-12-S0 Clult. KROW-Coneert: Newsreel. KJBS-News; 3:15, Ruth Thomnson. KR-News: Open House. Kl,S-Ramhlings; J.15. Jitterbugs. ii:a. wews, rvi. KSAN-News; Rhythm Music Makers 3:15, 3:30 P.M. KLX-Tentime. KPO-Arthur Godfrey; 3:45, Jackpot. KGO-Baritone; 3:45, Present!. KSFO Golden Songs: 3:45, KROW-News; 12:15, Minos,,-,, the Street. KFnC-Hnusewives' League. K.IBS-War Summary; KYA-12-M Club'. I?-in. Top Tunes. K-IBS-Rsees: Dance. KRE-News: Noon Program. KFK-Oncn House KI,S-.litterbUBs: 3:45. New. KSAN-Music; 3:45, V4 Hr. in 34 Time. 4:00 P.M. KLX-(AP) News; Brides' Forum. KPO-Muslcal Jackpot; 4:15. flic-hard Brooks. KCO-Conitressman Wm. P. Lamberton. KSFO-Seconrt Mrs. Burton: Taffue 1Jr- Jviaione. league. KFRC-rulton Lewis Jr.; Business 4:l.". Mere s Morgan. KYA-12-60 Club. KHOW-Kewspnper. KJBS-M.ntinec Melodies. KRE-News: Open House. Kl.S-Half Hour. KSAN-News: 4:05. Songs. 4:30 P.M. KLX-Dancetime: 4:45. Helen Parmelee, Concert Pianist. KPO-Rod Hendrfckson: 4:45 L'p-to-Minute News KGO-Latin-Amencani 4:45 Orchestra. KSFO-Gordnn Owen, KFRC-Studio; 4:45, Orphan Annie. KYA-12-W) Club. KROW-Swingi 4:45, Molly-wood News. KJBS-News; 4:45, Danes KRE-Open House. KI.S-Melodies: 4:45. News. KSAN-Natl. Defense; 4:45, Mood Indigo. 5:00 P.M. KLX-(AP) Newsi Songs of Range. KPO-Ed Stocker-a Music; 5:15, Students Opera Qutt. KGO-Adventure Stories; 5:15. Flying Patrol. KSFO-Bob Andersen. John Nesbitt; 5:15. Judy and Jane. , KFRC-Orch.; 5:15, Shafter P.M. 1:345, Parker, Family: 1:45. KYA-Newa. Melody. KJBS-Danc. Women Have Priority on Cosmetics Their Face Paint Held No Less Needful Than Paint for Warships By ROY 0. BLANCK WASHINGTON, Oct. 0. (The Tribune Special News Service). Nntinnnl defense officials have decreed that war paint for women is iust as important as war paint for battleships. "Civilian morale demands that thp Nation's women remain beautiful." one official says. So, notwithstanding a threatened shortage of bayic materials for cosmetics, decision has been made to go all-out for keeping American beauties beautiful. The girls may have to with some changes in the put tip ine of their war paint. may be substituted for brass and other metal containers. But officials sny the threatened shortage of lipstick, nail polish and other chemical agents for gilding the lilies has been stalemated, at least. if not overcome. "It simplv boiled down to cold plain farts.'" an executive explains. "The facts are that you cannot keep civilian morale hich if the gals have to go around looking frowsy. That is sense. The air panies recognized common horse-transport corn-it long ago and required every air hostess to carry a spare pair of stockings. "They knew that when a pretty girl gets a run in her stockings her morale takes a nose dive, and every passenger in the njane reacts to It. WINC-BLOWN BOBS "If the morale of the Nation's women sinks, so doe that nf the men." Nevertheless, while the Nation works at the job of national defense, the American women may have to accustom themselves to some changes. For one thing, there is a definite shortage of aluminum. And the shortage will affect beauty parlors, which use aluminum coils in giving permanent waves. So, in place of the old-fashioned permanent, the American woman may be confront ed with an era of wind-blown bobs An era of sun-tanned legs also may be foreshadowed In the silk shortage, which is another reality. Already the women's magazines are advertising "silk stockings poured on from a bottle There is a definite shortage of several raw materials used In manufacturing cosmetics, officials say. The shortage applies espe cially to the solvents, glycerine and alcohol These raw materials era used In making astringents, cold creams, facial packs, hair dyej, perfume! and similar articles. The same solvents also are used for making explosives, nitro glycerine, and other defense priorities. Ethyl acetate, used In making nail polish, is another important solvent used for making explosives ;md other defense materials. SUBSTITUTES EVOLVED Substitutes are being developed as fast as possible and wherever possible. While one force is cur tailing civilian supply of vital na tional defense necessities, other forces are striving to develop sub stitutes. Between curtailment and substl tution, certain shortages are bound to occur. Nylon as a substitute for silk Is being developed as rapidly as pos sible. And none of the materials used in making nylon is expected lo become acarce, since nylon is a chemical combination of coal, air, and water, each of which Is plenti ful, for the time being, at any rate The metal shortage is slowly pushing the slide fastener off the market but there are plenty of buttons. Face powder, lip rouge, and mas cara will continue avanaoie, thouqh here, a'.s elsewhere, substitutions mav become necessary as the defense line tightens. Prima Donna of Iceland Here Because Germany occupied Den mark, Maria Markan, a prima donna from Iceland, will sing at the Metropolitan Opera House this Winter. In 1040 the deep-bosomed, blue-eyed, lyric dramatic soprano who had sung much in Scandinavia was on concert tour in Australia, a return ticket to Copenhagen in her pocket. "Then Hi'lop occupied Denmark and chancer! all my plans," fjhe revealed. "I didn't want to go back to Denmark, so I went to Canada, and sang in Vancouver and Winnipeg. Everybody Faid I should try for the Metropolitan. I thought it was no use. But I came to New York, iskcd for an audition, got it and a contract." Miss Markan is working on three oles Lenora in Forza del Destino, Elsa in Lohengrin and Contessa in Figaro. The Icelandic prima donna is unmarried and he lives to sing. "I don't care for anything else," ?he said.' "I wouldn't want to live nv longer than I could continue to sing well.". Miss Markan was born in Olafsvik, ""eland, the youngest of eight chil- dren of 8 Government official. As a little girl she accompanied her brothers on the piano, while they sang, but they sang so loudly he never could hear herself. Though she longed to be a songstress, the olanned, practically, to be a nurse. But when her brother, a well-known tenor, went to Berlin In 1930, she want along. A teacher heard her singing at a party and told her that her voice spelled "big future" Jn big letters. She began to study at once. Tv years later she gave her first concert in Reykjavik. In 1935 she made her operatic debut in the Schiller Opera in Hamburg, where she sang for two years. THE TRIBUNE CALENDAR TONIGHT Tribune radio broadcast over KLX. Card party, 8 p.m.. Women's Guild. St. John's Episcopal Church, Eighth and Grova Streets. Whist. S:30 p.m.. George Wlnsby Post. No. 466, American Legion, Emeryville veterans' Building. Whist, 6 p.m.. Bay Brid Townsend Club, No. 20, Longfellow School. 39th and Market Streets. Dinner and whist, 6 p.m., Brooklyn Townsend Club, No. 8, 1328 Truitvale Avenue. Whist, 1:30 p.m., Roma Circle of Druids, St, George Hall, 20th and Grova Streets. Whist, S p.m., Fruitval Chapter, Order of DeMolay, Masonic HaU, 3365 East Fourteenth Street, '49 Fiesta, evening, St. Mamarat Mary's Parish Hall, Emerson Street and Excelsior Avenue. Bazaar and dinner, afternoon and ave- nlng. Trinity Lutheran Church, 523 Athens Avenue. Rose-Vine Forum, I p.m., Berkeley School Administration Building, Rose and Walnut Streets. TOMORROW Tribune radio broadcast over KLX. Bazaar and dinner, afternoon and eve ning. Trinity Lutheran Church, 523 Athens Avenue. Whist, 8:30 p.m.. Temescal Merchants' Association, Fortitude Hall, 010 85th Street. Whist, 8 p.m., St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, Hillen Driva and Madera Avenue. Whist. 8:30 p.m.. Auxiliary to United Commercial Travelers, Pacific Building. 18th and Jefferson Streets. Whist, cm.. Fairfax Townsend Club, No. 54, 1328 Fruitvale Avenue. Dance, evening. Athena Club. Baha'l lecture, 8 p.m., Baha'i Library. 1454 Alice Street. Dance, 8:45 p.m., Holel Alameda. Whist. 8:15 n.m.. Oakland Sportswomen Sportsman's Club, 7208 East Fourteenth Street. Dance. 8:45 p.m.. Berkeley women s ntv Club -BSIS Durant Street. Dance. 9 p.m., Friday rroncaers. cny fl,iH Whist. 8 p.m., St. Cyru s rsnsn, eana Avenue and Camden Street. CLUBS TONIGHT Kaitlake Oakland Klwanla Club. MB p.m. i Alplna Hotel. 14T rtultvaia Avenue 50-50 Club. :45 p.m., 1441 rranklln Street. Alhanv rommunltv Players. 1 p.m.. Bee- reatlon Center, 530 Masonic Avenue, Albany. Active Club, T p.m.. Motel Coit. Brlrlne Club, 7 p.m.. Recreation Center, 50 Masonic Avenue. Albany. Alameda County Democratic Assembly, I P.m.. Hlshland School. Oakland Inventors' rorum. a p.m. 3753 Piedmont Avenue. Seventy-third Avenue ann i.ssi Four- teenth Improvement Club, a p.m 7101 East Fourteenth Street. Oak and Y pnoto uiuo. a p.m Oakland YM.C.A. Old Ae pensioners. p.m i Lincoln School. 11th and Allc Streets. TOMORROW Women's Tennis Club, t a.m., Terrace Park Clubhouse, Frances and Tevltn Ave nues. Albany. ern California, noon. True Blue Cafe, 1714 Franklin Street. North Oakland Klwania. Club, UAtal f"! a ramnnl noon, Businessmen's Garden Club, U:H P.m., Lake Merrltt Hotel. Th.o.onhiel Soc ely. I p.m.. Madison Temple, 15th and Madison Streets. Archery Club, S p.m., Recreation Center am mr-Ml iunli Albany. F..tbv Enaineers" Club, noon, Athens Club. . F.ast Bay Workers' Alliance. p.m.. Pacific Bulldlns, lth and Jefferson Streets T.N.R.P. CLUBS TnNinnT Clay Townsend Club. No. Id. p.m.. Pa-eiflo BittMlna, lth and Jefferson Santa Fa Townsend Club, No. , I: Pjn-University Kish School, 57th and drove S,If'n . v,..,.,A cinh. No. I, I e m Castlamont Hkih ichool, eflOl Foothill Booulevard. . . . . Havenscouri Twnana Olub. No. IS, S p.m.. Havenseeurt Hall, 171 Havenseourt B2 ..".,.,.. .,.. Townsend Club No. 5. 8 p.m.. Library Bundlnf. Miller Avenue and Fifteenth 5,rL , . Castro Valley Townsend Club. No, 1, a p.m.. Castro vaney ani. Richmond Townsend Club, No. 1, P.m.. 115 Blasel Avenue. TOMOBBOW Townsend Club. No. S, S p.m., Prescoti School, 10th and Paralta Streets. Berkeley Townsend Club, No. i, P-m., Y.M.C.A., Mllvta Street and Allston Way. Sunset Townsend Club, No, 17. P.m., W-t Berkeley Y.M C.A-. Wk m !' n-.t. n..i-.,a Tnwnaend Cltlb, NO. 15. 8 n.m., McChesnev School, 13th Avinue and Bast Thlrty-elahth Street Hayward Townsend Club. No. 1. P.m., Msrkbem School, First and B A T..,neni4 Cub. No. n.m', Recreation Center. ?5i Day's Street. 20 YEARS AGO TODAY October , 1931 (The Ssr wis Sunday) METROPOLITAN OAKLAND The city of Alameda has faw unem-j ri,.. Affui.ii nv the men thrown out' of work by the closlnl of the shipyards have moved to larger Cities or have become farm laborers. Tii,,.r.iiv nf California's wonder (earn swamped the University of Nevsda, 51-. In a football same yesterday at California Field. WOBI.n NEWS Thnnah there are still an estimated 3.000,000 Jobless in America, the business upturn Is exnecten to lower mai n.u. sharply. Washlnaton reports ssy. Anzac Women Ask Equal Pay SYDNEY, Australia, Oct 9. (U Because many women are doing a "man-sized" job, there is increas ing agitation In Australia for equal nav for men and women workers. A conference rDresentin 28, trade unions decided to ask t.ne arbitration court early next year lo establish the principle of equal pay for the sexes. In their demands the women have the support of a majority of men trade unionists. The decision of the Melbourne Tramways Board to pay women tram conductors the same scale as men Is the first recognition in wartime in Australia of the principle. There are few industries in which women are paid on an equal basis with men. Journalist and musicians have court awards which do not discriminate between the sexes. The Municipal Officers' Association In Victoria always has advocated equal pay and equality of status. In many shires the job is graded and the occupant, whether man or woman, nets the same rate.- The Greater Brisbane Council has a consent award which Includes equal pay for men and women. The Clothing Trades Union always has urged equal pay for equal work, and at present the award provides that women engaged in certain operations in the manufacture of military overcoats shall receive tne same wages at men. This clause covers only three operations on the coats, and It has caused discontent among girls performing other operations at a lower rate. Equal pay once applied to the Hairdressers and Wigmakers' Em ployees' unions, but the Full Indus trial Commission reduced the women's wage by nearly ball Training Of Aircraft Sharp Increase In Construction Due To CPT Program By JACK BURROUGHS The increase in the fleets of train ing planes owned by operators at the Oakland Airport and elsewhere, who are in the Civilian Pilot Training program, has been raised to the Nth power. The "N" In this case stands for "Nation," for the effect of the CPT program has made itself felt on a National scale as far as the manu facture and sale of aircraft are con cerned. A recent communication from Donald H. Connolly, CAA adminis trator, states that there has been a sharp increase in the production of domestic civil aircraft of the types used for elementary and secondary flight training. The records show that American manufacturers produced 3775 air planes for civilian use during the first six months of this year. This fiRure is 65 per cent above that for the corresponding period last year Out of the total number of air craft for civilian use produced in this country during the first half of 1941. there were 2265 of the 12 place single engine type of from 51 to 70 horsepower to 100 horsepower type. Both of these types are used in elementary training. The production of planes in the single-engine 166 to 225 horsepower category, in which are included air Craft used in the CPT secondary course, amounted to 105 ships dur ing the first six months of 1941, as contrasted with only 14 such ships in the same period for 1040. The multi-engine output in this class increased from three to 25. MORE POWER REQUIRED Another effort of the CPT pro gram upon the light pl;ine market was emphasized by Administrator Connolly in his report, namely, the steady trend in the direction of higher power planes for the use of private fliers. Seven months of 1941 flying were completed on September 28 by the airlines of the United States, with out a single fatal accident, Robert H. Hinckley, assistant secretary of Commerce for Air, recently an nounced. Those seven months marked the heaviest operations in the airlines' history. From March 1 to September 28 a total of almost 00,000000 miles ha'a been flowfl by the carriers on domestic and foreign routes. If all those miles were laid end to end they would fall only a few million miles short of reaching from here to the sun. This mileage is greater than the entire mileage for the year 1938 when eight fatal accidents occurred Secretary of Commerce Jesse H. Jones, sent congratulatory letters to the heads of the. various airlines The CAA and other Department of Commerce agencies would, he pledged, do all in their power to keep the safely record high. CAUTION VOICED "I am cautioning the CAA per sonnel,"" he added, "to be particu larly careful in the light of the present Increase in travel and in anticipation of possible handicaps growing out .of the emergency. CAA personnel operating the Federal Airways, the network t aids to navigation, 35.000 miles in extent, over which most airline mileage is flown, have received in structions to this effect. Hinckley pointed out that despite the occurrence of one fatal acri dent ' in January and another in February the safety record for 1941 up to September 28 was far hotter than that of any year previous as 54.000,000 miles were flown per fatal accident as compared with ap proximately 40,000,000 during the same period last year and 30.000.000 during the same period in 1939. Sharp earlier gains in safety pre ceded this 79 per cent improvement in the past two years. The total number of miles flown per fatal ac cident in 1936 was slightly more than 7.000.000. The record for 1939 Is about 330 per cent better than the 1936 record, while a 660 per cent increase in the safely factor is represented in this years rate, In 1938 when the numbe of miles flown was 71.211,726, there were 10 fatal accidents. In 1937, with 74.-700.237 miles flown, there were six fatal accidents. In 1938, with 78,- 1H7.Z38 miles flown, there were eight fatal accidents. The total nutnher of miles flown in 1939 was 90,976.063. with three fatal accidents In 1940 there were also but three fatal accidents, although the total mileage flown was 119.482 711, and in 1941. up to the date of the re port, 108.569,000 miles had been flown with only two fatal accidents. Grooming Is Essential to Mother-to-Be Continued from S-M Or, if one could afford ao expensive number, it wss worn day in and out until the sight of it hardly could be borne. "Bum that hideous thing, I never want to see it again." was said times without number after the blessed event occurred. But that's all ancient history now. The stork-expectant young matron today has a variety of . clothes in resh, becoming colors to choose from, planned - for adjustment as the months past. And there's no let down on coiffures, makeup, com. plexion care. It's interesting to ob rervii how the eyes and the akin At certain of the young mothers-to-be have a radiant glow that i extremely beautifying. The frequent hairdos are attended to more re ligiously than ever. Manicures, likewise. In f?ct, our smart young women make a fetish of grooming a this point which is all to the good f the cause. Doilu Moqaslno .ataW i ai Y TV S . . . THURSDAY. OCTOBER 9. 1941 LIFE wilbert! d Womenfolk Army Menus LAKE CHARLES, La., Oct. 9. (The Tribune Special News Service) The selectee who has been taught by his womenfolk to eat lettuce, carrots and broccoli is changing the traditional menu of the American Army. It used to-be, when the Army was not much bigger than a corporal's guard, that meat and potatoes were the staple dirt. Mess sergeants would "upply meat and potatoes or else. The regular soldier had very de cided ideas about what constituted food. And because food probably plays a bigger role in the life of the American soldier and has more effect on his morale than any other factor, the Army catered to his wishes. The selective service law changed things. , Into the Army cam men whose mothers Bnd sisters, vitamin-con scious, had put all manner of food on the table at home. The Army command soon learned that meat and potatoes and an ocsasional stew, which the regular soldier had demanded and got, was not enough for the more than a million men newly received itno the ranks. The regular soldiers couldn't be hired to eat breakfast cereals. But they're on the table now. Here at the headquarters of the Blue Army, opposed by the Red Army in maneuvers just completed, cream appeared on the table. The regular soldier disdained cream, preferred canned milk. Even salads, raw foods and un cooked vegetables have begun to be a part of the enlisted men's mess. OLD-STLYE COFFEE Slories of the stubborness of the regular soldier ronarding his diet are legion. Col. T, J. Hanley, chief of staff of the Third Air Task Force, engaged in the Louisiana-Texas maneuvers, a few years ago decided lo get up early one morning at the Mitchell Field Air Base on Long Island and prepare some real coffee for his men. "That stuff they drink," he remarked, "tastes like lye." The good colonel's coffee was perfect. Nobody protested, but nobody said a good word for it. Presently a mess sergeant who knew the colonel well enough to put him right about things, suggested that the old-style coffee might be better. Soldiers preferred their lye. It was Colonel Hanley, too, who marched out to the enlisted men's mess on a festive occasion to super vise the carving of some turkeys He got there too late. The birds already had been quartered with a cleaver. Enlisted men's turkeys LEGAL IVOTM K NOTICK FOR Btr FOU PKRIODI-CALB FOR tHta OAKLAND FREE LIBRARY. The Board of Ilbrnrv Director of th City of Oakland will receive seeled bins at its meet I nit In the Kxecutlvp Offices of the. Roarrt. 634 Fourteenth Street (upntalm), on Thtiraday, October SO, 1941, between f:iu p.m. and K p.m., openeri at. K.'fll p.m., fnr the furnishing; of perlodlrala fnr the,- Library and Branches fnr the calendar year 1942. Mpaclflcatlona therefor, lists of snlrt periodicals and blank forms for bids may be secured upon application to lha Secretary of the Board at the above address. A bond of $15nn fo be given by the Successful bidder. A certified check payable to the order of the City Clerk, for not less than 10 per cent of the hid must accompany each bin contracts to Da entered into within sixteen days after award. JOHN B. KAIHER, Secretary of tha Board. 133-Oet. T-Bt NOTRK OF HEARING APPLICATION TO OPF.RATF, A CABARET. Notice la hereby arlven that U R. Wallace has filed an application to operate a cabaret at 2101 Hopkins Street, Oakland, under tha name of "The 2101 Olub." Notlca la hereby further erlveh that a hearing- on snld application will be rujld bv the City Manager, at hla office, Room S02, City Hall, Oakland, on Tuesday, the 14th day nf October, 1941, at the hour of 2:30 o'clock p.m., at which time and place any persons Interested mav appear and file their objections if an'- thev have. FRANK COLROuftN. Cltv Clark. No. 1S4-Oct. -(3t) GLAMOROUS, 6L0W0US GLORIA S'A'ANSON TONIGHT 9:00 TAVcInN poisoro y ' gCCKIeWea0RA20 1 KSFO M-7 -By Fontaine Fox T21 11 ,tn' Set Stamp on always are chopped up with a cleaver. Cereals or no, scrambled eggs remain asvthe staple breakfast dish and, for (ome strange, -reason, they are the pet abomination of the soldier. It is his dream, on discharge to walk into a restaurant, order scrambled eggs and, on delivery, tell the waiter to toss them out the window. BEEF WELL DONE Reef must be very well done. Rare meat usually will be left untouched. Occasionally regional prejudices on food complicates a cook s problems. A soldier from the deep South, for instance, demands rice or yams, instead, of white potatoes If he is a regula,' 'he soon learns to eat white mashed spuds. Mashed tubers appear on the table at noon as regularly as the sun reaches Its zenith. Dinner is at noon, supper at night. Soldiers will eat every meal earlier than they are supposed to if the doors aren't locked against them. Left to themselves, they will have disposed of supper by 4 p.m. Company commanders soon learn to spot the untraveled reerolt. He usually is content with three or four staple articles of diet. But the cosmopolite wants variety. Setting for Your Beauty-Is Flattering In the Innmi.-u'e nf the thaater nr screen, the word "setting" is as com mon as "makeup" or "props" and every girl bent on success is aware or tne importance of setting. - Certain disfinonlflhtnff hnm nishing houses are projecting the "setting" idea in attractive adver-tisments that give invalunhl hlnfa to the different types. So that "set ting is a new world for us to con-auer. It isn't reallv new. hpcauc p1avr women, from time immemorial, have sensed the importance of a becoming oacKground. Hut now it is getting around to be everv. woman's hnl. ness. In this field, at least, the home woman has all the breaks on her side. Unlike tha on whn boards, she can do her own choosing or wan ana window colors and fab rics. The current edict anrteara in run Dramatize your coloring with the roper DacKgrounai it you are not cure oi wnat would be dramatlo you are free to consult with tha hni. furnishing experts the country over. we are torn tnat Orry-Kelly, Hollywood designer, uses many shades of blue when creatine; wirrirnha for Bette Davis, because Bette finds Dlue her happiest color. IS ) T I C K BIDS FOR TUB TlU PROVKMENT OF SAN LEANORO STREET BRTWEKN FRU1T-VALK AVENUE AND HIOH o i i r, C i . The Council of the City of Oakland will receive sealed bids on Tuesday, October 21, 1941, between the hours of 1:00 o'clock p.m, and 2:00 o'clock p.m. for the improvement of Snn Lenndio Street between Fluitvnln Avenue anil Hleh Klrael Specifications' mid blank forma of proposals will be furnished by the City Clerk on application. Price bid shall Include all StRte and Federal tHxes. All proposals shall be ac-cnmpanled by a check In an amount not less than ten per cent (10) of the aKgreftate amount of the proposal certified by a responsible bank, payable to tha order of Frank Colbourn, City Clerk of the City of Oakland, which check and the amount therein specified shall be forfeited and retained by the City of Oakland If the successful bidder falls to execute the contract In the required form and furnish th bond required. Bond In an amount eoual to 60 of the contract nrlca to he Kivon Dy successful bidder as a Kiiarantoe for faithful performance or contract and a bond In an eoual amount to uarante the payment oi hii ciaima tor lanor ana materials furnished. Contract to be entered Into within 10 days after award thereof and said work to ba com menced within 10 calendar days and snau oe completed within 220 calendar days after date of the City Auditor's certificate to the contract. f KANK colbourn, city Clerk. No. KS-Oct. -(rt Save Tribuno Maps r A Another Traveling Bird Arrives Uncle Wiggily and Children Greet the Connecticut Warbler By HOWARD R. GAMS The Police Dog put tha little yel. low bird on the desk of Mis Mouse. There, also, was the Golden Plover bird. The two looked at each other and then the Plover said: " 1 "Hello, fellow traveler!" "Oh, hello!" answered the. small, yellow bird. His voice was sweeter than that of the Plover. "But we do not exactly travel together," said the Warbler. "For you travel by night and day and I generally only travel by night. And you, being larger, can fly farther and more steadily than I can." BIRDS ARE RELATED "Very true," admitted the Plover. "But we are both migrating birds so this makes us related In a way." "I suppose so," said the Connecticut Warbler. "But what I would like to know " " t , ' - "Just a moment, please," interrupted the Police -Dog. "What I want to know is who broke the belfry window a second time. I know the Plover broke It the first time." "I didn't break any window;" laid the Warbler. "I mistook the school belfry for a lighthouse. I flew in through a window tnat was already broken.' The wind of my wings knocked down a piece of loose glass that was already smashed." "Yes, that's so." admitted the rat gentleman janitor. 'The Warbler broke no window." . "But why do you say you mistook the school belfry for a lighthouse?" asked Uncle Wiggily. CRASHES APLENTY "Because so many of us Warblers, when we fly at night ai we' generally do, often crash against the windows of lighthouses along the coast." was the answer. "The bright, flashing- light attracts us as if we were moths. Many of my Warbler friends are killed every year by flying against lighthouse windows. I saw this school belfry. I thought it was a lighthouse, so I flew over to see if any of my friends were here. But I found none, I am glad to say. And now I will migrate on my way to the South for the Winter." "So will I," said the Plover." V Out of the window flew the two birds. Their wings beat the air like the propellers of airplanes. They were again off on their long migration flights. Like airplanes, which fall if their propeller! cease to revolve, so the birds would fall if they did not Continually beat their wings in the air. v ,- "Well, I think we have had enough nature stuff for awhile," aald Uncle Wiggily. "Who want to com for some apple fun?" ' ?, All the animal boys and girls said they did. So Uncle Wiggily took them to his orchard. And what happened there will be told In the next story. But I hope the sunflower doesn't shine so hard in the face of the clock that it can't tell the stairs what time to get up. LBOAL NOTICB NOTICE OF PUBLIC WORK NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN, That on th HOth day of September, A. D., 1841, the Council of th City Of Oakland passed Resolution of Intention No. in,90 C M. 6., to order the following- street work to be done, to-wlt: Tha cloaina; up and abandoning of all that portion nf lath Street bounded and described aa follows, to-wlt! I All that portion ofV.ltrl Street lv-Ing between a line parallel with iM dlstanta240 ,fet westerly from thi Wester Una nf- Wood Street and a, line parallel with anil distant loo feet westerly from thejweatern line of Wood Strtrttr eaHaietaiices be inn measured along the northern line rlath Street. 'And said Council does hereby d. termlne and declare that said proposed Improvement la of more than local or ordinary public benefit, and will affect and benefit the lands and district hereinafter deaorlbed, which aald district la hereby declared be the district affected and benefited by aald Improvement, and that there-tor the entire damages, coats, and expanses of said improvement shall be and are hereby made chargeable against and ahall be assessed upon aald lands and district, which district is within the City of Oakland, County of Alameda, State of California, and la more particularly described as follows, to-wlt: Bounded on the north fey the southern line of 14th Street: on the east hv a line parallel with and dis tant 100 feet westerly from the western line of Wood Street; on the south by the northern line of 13th Street; and on the west by a line parallel with and dlatant Z40 feet westerly from the western line of-. Wood Street; all of aald distances being measured along the northern line of 13th Street. All of the aforesaid lmnrovement Shall be done In accordance with the provisions of an act of the Legislature of the State of California entitled "An Act to provide tor Is vine out, opening, extending, wldenlm;, straightening Or closing up In whole or in part any street, square, lane, alley, court or place within municl. panties, ana to condemn ana acquire any and all land and property necessary or convenient for that purpose," approved March., 1889, and the several acta amendatory thereof or supplementary thereto. ro FURTHER PAKTIUULAKS, reference la hereby made to Resolution of Intention No, 10,860 C, M. .s . for the above deacrtbed work oi file In the office of the City Cler of the City of Oakland. This noti. - anau be published for J oaye in w Oakland Tribune, below the news paper designated by said Counc of th City of Oakland, for sut-.i publication., Oakland, California, October A. D 1M1. WALTER N. FR1CKSTAO Superintendent of Streets a Ex-offlelo City Engineer the Cttv of Oal land. 181 October S 10 tl. In Your Sere:' Starting next Sunday Tie T will publish tie first of a i articles and maps on "Y; gions of the World." IV the National Ceograv"-" -Washington, D.C, the s be of special inlc rest t. chool chiMrcn. I ; ' and r--e l' "
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