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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada • Page 21
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada • Page 21

Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
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MONDAY, JULY 26, 1943. THE OTTAWA" JOURNAL 21 Munro Hit Enna In Blazing By BOSS Mp'NEO. ENNA, Sicily, July 21. (Delayed) KB Along; a. dust-choked road winding up the side of a abeer cliff I hitch-hiked into Enna, using truck, jeep and mule to be among the first of the Canadians to reach this mountain-top dty in the heart of Sicily.

The Americans had occupied the strategic city as the Canadians carried out other tasks In the vicinity and when I got into Enna the Yanks everywherewere taking over the job of organizing place. This is the largest and finest city I have seen since landing and the eecapation of Enna. In the centre of rich agricultural land the mountain slopes, gives the Allies great advantage in carrying the war into Northeastern Sicily. The trip to Enna was the weirdest of many queer trips I have had in this campaign. During the past 10 days I have driven in jeeps, Italian civilian cars and trucks, all of which eventually broke down or were taken away for operational duties.

Yesterday (July 20) I finally got hold of a captured German assault infantry vehicle from a good friend but it broke down after a few hours. In exasperation I headed for the front this afternoon, hitch-hiking rides in the blazing heat Way finally Cleared. For days I've" been within sight of Enna around which the Germans made a stern defensive stand until driven out by the Americans and Canadians. It was tantalizing to see this important imtiiT4.f1 4hn Vi i rtVl Afrt peak In the area and looking much like Quebec City from the south shore of the St Lawrence River. Finally the way was fairly well cleared and I hopped a truck which carried me westwards towards Enna.

I drove as far as a railway bridge which the Germans had blown vp, blocking the road completely In so doing. Here I climbed over rubble and footslogged a couple of miles up a steep road. perched up its clifftop, I rested by the roadside. Then three Italian peasants, with two mules loaded with grain bags, caught up with me. They stopped and chatted away loudly in Italian which I couldn't understand.

But they, waved their arms wildly and urged me to mount one of the mules. I must have appeared pretty exhausted to these villainous-looking Italians who took pity on a Canadian sitting amid dust and heat So I climbed atop the poor mule, adding 170 poumls to its burden but not feeling particularly sorry about it My feet were Just about worn out and my boots were breaking away at the seams from the rigors of this campaign. Comfortable on Mule; It was comfortable on the mule, sitting astride the animal's neck on the grain bags. My Italian irieuos cnaiiea away ui we ume, telling me 'apparently about the fighting, about the Germans, and about the Fascists whom they didn't seem to like much because they had fo pool their grain under the Fascist regime. m1w Ik.

a uiu; get uic gcucrai drift but I kept saying "Si, Si" and Ya, Ya' and trying to be an intelligent listener. The mule snorted its way up roads and that fst Kraa Von wondering any other war correspondents had taken to mules a) h-ai4 a1 am Ka A surer than some vehicles. I had been in. Finally the Italians had to turn off to a farm. I jumped off my mule, gave the Italians some precious Canadian cigarettes and the mule a farewell pat and started walking again.

Enna looked like the promised land, still plenty of marching distance ahead. I wis rather glad to get away from (he Italians, though, for one particularly tough-looking character who rode the mule behind me made me uneasy. He looked like a Sicilian brigand. You think of knives In the back en these occasions. I trudged farther up this terrible road, climbed through two wiui uaivray ui it, aua eventually ran into some American outposts.

They had been watching me with glasses and said they thought I possibly was a German straggler. Ettdently I had been wandering on foot and by mule in No Man's Land, not knowing it. Sale of Building Materials Btrrett Chute Development -al T-ndrrm addressed The Sac KUrr, Tha Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. -820 Univer sity Avenue, Toronto 2. Ontario' pxwtrliu the mirchaaa of the follow.

tnf materials reclaimed from the construction off the Barrett Chute Development at Calabogti. Ontario. will be received up until! 4.30 p.m. Tueeday. August 17.

1043. Item 1: Quantity. 24.000- ft. Description. 11" ten teat In full and half aheeu.

rtam 2: Quantity. 15.000 f.b.m. an. Description. B.C.

fir umDers, ranunt from 14 14" to 3 12 Item Quantity. 38.000 f.bjn. ap- Description, assorted pine. spruce and hardwood lumber. Item 4: Buildlnf materials consist Ink of 47S window sash, 200 window JImm 3 nanel doors.

0.000 Dunn mi tilt 4 i I i weeping; tile, and naydlte slabs. ah MtiantitlM elven are aooroxi Materials mav be lnsoected applytng to Mr. W. R. Geddcs.

Superintendent Barrett Chute Power House. Tenderers may quota on one or eiuote on each Xtcm separately. The hichest or any tender will not neces sarily be acceptea. OSBORNE MITCHELL. Secretary.

THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER (COMMISSION Or ONTARIO. 620 University Avenue. Toronto, Ont I was about the first Canadian the "Yanks had seen and they gave me a royal welcome. They had some jeeps behind their outposts and the officer offered to drive me Into Enna. That was the best news I had heard all day.

Off we went, roaring up the cliffside road right into Enna. The Yanks wanted to know how the Canadians were doing and I wanted to know how the Americans were so we had an exchange of information. I was practically acting as a liaison officer. Enna's streets slope up to the crest of the peak, where the centre of the city is situated, and we drove through streets crowded with civilians waving at us. The Americana said they cheered their forward troops, when they went In.

The shops were still shuttered but this was the first comparatively modern Italian community I had seen. Some of the men-were fairly well dressed and I. saw the Italian women with any claim to pulchritude. Other, towns through which the Canadians have passed were squalid hovels compared with Enna. Visited Palace.

Around the central square were fine modernistic buildings. We drove right to the governor's palace. There were hastily-erected air raid shelters on the square and the city had been, smashed in several places by bombing. The civilians said German 'planes had done it The governor's palace was a splendid stone and brick building with a high tower. ,1 went in ad impressive front entrance through marble halls crowded with American soldiers and Italian civilians and talked with an American colonel who was helping to organize the.

town after' the con fusion in which the Germans left it They stripped it of vehicles and any valuables they could get at told me some "of the Cana dians had been in the city and when they were coming up the road there was a tense moment as the Canadians thought the Americans around the city were. Germans and the Yanks thought the Canucks were enemy troops. Both hesitated for a while over the Identification but no shots were fired and the incident passed with the forces meeting amicably. went down the hall and talk-! ed with Amgot (Allied Military Government of Occupied Terri tory) officials who are getting the municipal administration going again and arranging for feeding civilians and repairs to water mains and the electrical system. which the Germans blew up before leaving.

City la Bad Spot This put Enna in a bad soot as far as the civilians were con cerned and they were decidedly unhappy about it Near the palace, there was an other big building with Casa Del Casio in big letters on the facade. This was. the Fascist headquarters and also headquarters for the Italian army, which now la being smashed. 'An American soldier guarding the closed front door finally let me into the place. The whole entrance choked with smashed furniture, crumpled Ital ian nags, propaganda, documents.

leaflets, posters, a smashed typewriter and pictures of Mussolini and Italian soldiers. The retreat ing Italians and Germans apparently tried to destroy everything It looked as if lootina- vanrlala had gdne through the place but the American guard said it was Just like that when they found it I walked down the Via Roma past a swank hotel, the Albergo Belvedere, to a balustrade on the cliffside. Without any transport at all of my own, I cadged a lift from an American captain going to join his artillery unit behind Enna. Before going we drove around the town, seeing most of the 30,000 population wandering around the streets. There were fine little squares with shade trees on them and some attractive avenues.

But the whole place was practically closed down while' the reorganization went on. The withdrawing enemy left things in great disorder. Tbey didn't have much concern for the civilian population and Amgot officials were remedying this. Outskirts On the outskirts of the town away from the central squares and their modernistic buildings, hotels and shops, there were dirty, smelly streets and tumble down buildings like those we have seen all the way inland from Pachlno My American benefactor, from Minnesota, and his South Carolina jeep driver kept telling me about the grand hospitality they received from the English in Britain. They whizzed me off to their regimental headquarters.

You would have thought I was a visiting potentate for the Yanks dished up a meal with steaming hot American coffee. Not satis-fled with that the captain got another jeep and; drove me 15 miles over to the Canadian lines I was certainly sorry to see that Jeep go back. U.S. 'Planes Continue Battering Kiska WASHINGTON, July 28. Ten battering aerial assaults on Kiska, carrying on the campaign to soften-that Japanese base for occupation- by ground troops, were reported today by the Navy Department Army fighter 'planes made the assaults in a speedy series of raids Saturday, bombing and strafing the Japanese oh the rocky Aleutian Island, Mrs.

R. Delahay Sails Sloop 'Aquilo ToWin.RaceHere Sailing the 30-foot sloop "Aquilo" around a three-mile triangular course in 40 minutes, 50 seconds, Mrs. Reg. Delahay won the Mix Trophy sailing race held by the Britannia Boating Club on Lake Deschenes Saturday afternoon. race was the first of the season in which women members acted as skippers.

It provided plenty of interest particularly for the "verandah sailors' who commented on the manner in which the boats were handled. Each craft, had one or more of the men members on board but the rules stipulated that there must be women only doing the sailing. With Dr. and Mrs. Delahay on the "Aquilo" were Mrs.

E. Middieton, Mrs. Ruth Ogilvie and Mrs. Helen Cunningham. Though handicaps were not figured immediately, it.

was believed their time for the course was low enough to give them a win even with a handicap Subtracted. In Second Place. 1 Second place was won by with Mrs. M. Eastman as skipper, completing the course in 56 minutes, 30 seconds.

Though the boats crossed the starting line with a fair breeze, the wind dropped to almost a Cat calm in the afternoon and the final lap proved. little more than a drifting competition. with Mrs. Dorothy Marshall as skipper, came third and with Elsa Robinson at the tiller was. fourth.

The last-mentioned boat a Tan-cook schooner owned by Jim was hardest hit by the lack of a good breeze because her build and rig are best suited for. heavier weather. In the dinghy section, Norma Gooderham won with covering the three-mile course in St minutes. Jean Kirby in "Hard Tack" was second and Ruth Piers in "Scallywag" came third. During the evening the members enjoyed a dance at the clubhouse.

The affair was under the direction of Les. Brit-tain, chairman of entertainment Swoose Launched. One of the events of tha rfav was the launching of The a 23-foot auxiliary designed and built by Squadron Leader Clifford Booth. Assisting him in the nroiect which" oc cupied his spare Ume f6r the pa iwo years, was Flight Lieut F. J.

Barry; who was present at we launcning. "The Swoose" 4 well named, betas a hybrid, neither swan nor goose. 'A skilled boat designer, Ldr. Bqpth planned the craft to be handy either under moior or sau power and provide a good amount of space in the cabin for camping purposes. His boat la' of marina tilvwnul construction, with a deep V-bot-tomr and a fixed keel of built-up plywood.

The keel la weighted, dui most oi the ballast is carried inside. The craft is a saff-riesed sloop with a solid built-up mast and hollow spars. It 'will be nggea mis week. Final Tribute, -To Mrs. C.

J. Krauss Tribute to the memorv of Caroline Krauss, widow of Chris- topner j. Krauss, formerly of Maplewood. New Jersey, was nairl by her many friends and relatives at p.m. Sunday at the funeral service held at the home of her daughter, Mrs.

Roy W. Reed, 125 Ruskin avenue. The Rev, H. W. Browne officiated.

Interment will be at Chatham, NX Chief mourners, in addition to Mrs. Seed, was a second daughter, Mrs. Roy E. Argerslnger, of Boston, a son, Dr. Fletcher J.

Krauss, of Chathani, NJ six grandchildren, including Lt Chalmers Reed, R.OA.S.C, overseas and Mrs. Carson Cross, of Gleneagle, and seven grandchildren. Among the many floral offerings received were flowers from Northern Tool and Guage Ltd, the Guage the Navy Dept. and the office staff of Northern Tool and Guage Ltd. and Baker Bros.

Christie Lake Boys Bow to StfDuts CHRISTIE LAKE, July 28. (Special) Boy Scouts scored a 31-11 win over Christie Lake boys in an exhibition Softball game played here Saturday. Pritchard, Perclval and- Wilcox hit homers tor the winners. The learns: Boy Scouts: Hayes, 2b; Barrett, Pritchard, 2b; Perclval. rf: Cal low, Grant cf Wilcox, lb; Of fer, as; Bagley, if.

Christie Lake Ramsey, Luizzo, Adams, lb; Paul. 2b: Barnes, ss; Coleman, cf; Mccallura, Corbett, rf. WILLIE WILLIS By Robert Qulllen. "A kid can't get away with anything. .1 practised my gloomy and mysterious look for Susie Brown's party and Mrs.

Brown thought I was sick at my stomach." unity AS WE-8WUNO A WAT from the Hornet, about 2,000 miles of non-stop flying lay ahead of us. We drummed along, expecting to see planes any minute, and not seeing 1 triad the turret again, now, and lt worked. But it had to be used clumsily la that the emergency power had to be turned on In the pilot's compartment I couldn't aee Thatcher la the back of the plane, so lt had to be done over tha phone. The emergency power would last such a short time that the turret would have to be used sparingly. Only during1 actual attack could jL afford to turn it on.

i Davenport and I took turns at the controls. We ploughed along at cruising speed. Nobody wanted to say anything. We were busy, or thinking. Drawls Offawa Troops Arrive Overseas Official word has beeh received of7 the arrival overseas.

hundreds of soldiers, sailors and airmen. Including many from Ottawa and district Among those in the contingent were: Lieut P. V. Alexander, Kingston; Lieut Paul Clavelle, Ottawa; L. Sgt James Gardner, Cornwall; Pte.

L. W. Ford, New. LUkeard, Pte. N.

-A. Moratz, Pembroke, and Pilot Officer A. B. Berry, Ottawa. Report Duce Taken Continued from Page One.

With Mussolini out of the way, the Allies were expected to intensify their military arid propaganda campaign against Italy In an effort to knock that country out of the war and leave Gen-many alone to face the onrushlng Russians from the East and the Allies from the West "before the leaves, of Autumn Germany also was believed anxious to determine the path to be chosen by the Badoglio government" Swedish newspapers quoted Radio Rome as saying that Marshal Albert Kesselring, German cdmmander in Italy, and Hans-Georg Viktor von Macken-ten; German ambassador to Rome, had conferred with Badoglio. The whereabouts of Mussolini waa not known, but it was doubted that King Victor Emmanuel and Badoglio would permit him to take refuge, in Switzerland or Germany because he represents a strong card in possible dickering with the Allies, who want to try him as a "war There had been no authentic reports of widespread disorders in Italy preceding Mussolini's ouster last night but major trouble is expected when army Royalists tike over power from the Fascist hierarchy. Nearly 300,000 Fascist Black-shirt troops are believed stationed in; Italy. Badoglio also announced the appointment of Raffaele Guarlglia, Ambassador to Turkey, aa Foreign Minister, an additional portfolio taken ever by Mussolini last Spring following removal of his son-in-law. Count Clano.

Goarlglla waa reported by radio Rome to be en route to the Italian capital by 'plane from Ankara, where he easily eould have arranged informal third party contacts with Allied nations, possibly to extend peace feelers. Law Proclaimed. The proclamation of martial law and establishment of a curfew was announced in a manifesto Issued through commanders of army corps and territorial defence forces and broadcast by radio Rome. The manifesto also provided that: 1. The commander in each province wiy take over, all armed forces, including police, militia, I1EVJ 4-DAY CLEANING SEnUICE! Your garments beautifully -cleaned and returned te yea within a period of four days! Have iiou tried this convenient service? The tfemendotta re-.

pone experienced since its inception convinces of the public's appreciation. Try this new cleaning service today! 3-Pc. Salts 75c ap Dresses up' fkirts 39c up ro users 39c up Free pick-up and on all orders of $1.00 and over. Te Have Tear Oarmeats fiesta On, Call 3-5653 CLEANERS 6 DYERS 319 BIDAU STREET W. 1 vvw luynw Stlow ut was tie apaaase copyright IMS, by Xiag Teahires Bradlcate.

Inc. Text copyright. 194S, by Random Inc. A Book-of-the-afonth Club citizens' armed groups and similar 2. All powers for maintaining public order have passed to the military.

3. The militia will be incorporated in the army. 4. All. public places, such as movie theStrea and the like, will be closed.

9. Meetings of more than three persons anywhere or at any time are prohibited. 4. Sales of arms and ammuni-tlon are banned. 7.

Use of automobiles, boats or 'planes except In public or military service with special permit is banned. 8. All bill-posting except that of Catholic churches is prohibited, as is signalling of all kinds. 9. All permits, for carrying arms are revoked.

10. All citizens must carry Identification documents. 11. Only one edition daily of newspapers will be permitted. To Be Enforced Strictly.

The manifesto ordered all troops and other forces to carry out the provisions of the manifesto, even if it became necessary to use arms. All arrested will be given a military trial, the Italian broadcast said. Only priests, doctors, mid-wives and nurses carrying ont their duties were specifically exempted from the terms' of the enrfew. Badoglio, in bis new capacity as Chief of Government over Italians, also issued a proclamation the second since he took office last night calling on the Italian people to resume their "posts of work and 'This is not a moment to abandon ourselves to demonstrations, which will not be he said. "The present grave hour imposes upon everyone seriousness, patriotism and acts of devotion to the supreme interests of the nation.

"Assemblies are prohibited and public forces have been ordered to disperse them ruthlessly." The drastic measures invoked by Badoglio enhanced the impression' that Mussolini's deposal may have been more of a "palace revolution" than first was indicated. They also indicated that Italy may have been on verge of complete internal collapse. The Fascist rule of Mussolini, who gave Italy her greatest modern empire and then lost it all in a mad gamble for additional lands, ended last night with his 20 years and nine months, lacking four days, from the time of his famous "Black-shirt" march on Rome that made him premier -and dictator, Offered to 'Quit Before. The London Daily Mall diplomatic correspondent said that he was able to state on "high authority" Mussolini offered to step dpwn some time ago with the provision that his life be safeguarded. Presumably Mussolini received such a promise from King Victor Emmanuel and Badoglio, the correspondent said.

wt ronKOMiNo uuwu wi coast. forgot aiK rmU ihw wwmiii about, our danger. Sim happened to be handling the controla at 3 P. our time, when we sighted the coast of Japan. It lay very low In the water in a alight base that made it blend laclly Into the horizon.

braced myself aa we came close to the little boats off shore, waiting for a burst of machine gun lire. We thundered up to and juat over them. Instead of bullets, got a fleeting, fr oxen-action look at a dozen or so people on the little They were waving at us, apparently believing us Japanese. It waa all so interesting that believe none of us thought much about our danger. What brought that to us, a few minutes later, was the sudden eight of a largo flat building which literally erupted, children as we came up te it caught a fleeting glimpse a playground and then a sharp, quick look at a tall flagpole from which fluttered the Japanese RADIO PROGRAMS flag.

It waa like getting hit In the chest very hard. This was for keeps. I listened with new Interest to the vote of the engines. A lot of the unreal beauty' left the land below us. We Juat could not have a forced landing bow.

I found a valley leading more or leaa toward Toky and went down It lower than the hills on either aide. But McClure checked our course and found that It was leading ua off, so I lifted the nose over a hill aad found another valley that compensated aad atraightened ua out again. We kept very low. TJien Davenport Clever and saw the Japanese Zeros simultaneously. There were six of them, flying in two tight Vs.

They were at about 1,500 feet and comiaf straight at ua. (Continued tomorrow) Aay taaecttraeles la these pra-iram. are the retnn at Ui I-missis haases toe sroadeaitlnt eeespaaJes aaoat which The JoureaJ has keen lnloro MONDAY, JULY'26. CBO OTTAWA (tie Kllcveles. 6.00 Don Messer's Islanders.

e.15 CBC Mews. S40 Presentation of Nelson's Telescope to City Of Vancouver. 6. 48 BBC News. 7.00 Novelesque.

TJ0 The Dinning Sisters, sonfl. 7.45 Twlllfht Serenade. 8.00 News Comment W. Woodside. 8 05 The Victory Parade.

8J0 Preserving Time. 8.45 Souvenirs of Song. 8.00 Opera Hour. 10.00 -Radio- Journal. 10.15 Canadian Roundup.

10.30 Ontario ElecUon Broadcast 11.00 BBC News. 11.30 CBO News. CKC0 OTTAWA (ISIS Kilocycles.) 630 Tea Dance. 6.00 Newscast. S.15 Dinner Salon.

6.45 Sweet Music. 7.00 Ontario Election Broadcast. 7.15 Victory VarleUes. 7.30 Lum and Abner, serial. 7.45 GasUfbt Gaities.

S. OO Home Hunters. 8. 15 Starlight Sonata. 6SO Tunesmith Tintypes.

6.45 To Be Announced. S.00 Musical Program. S.30 The Sextette. 10.00 Music in the Modern Manner. 10.10 Ontario ElecUon Broadcast, 10S5 The Song of Today.

10 JO News and Sporthcast. WEAF-NBC SYSTEM (See fcuocrciet.) 7.0O Prod Waring orchestra. 7.15 News, John Vandereook. 7 JO Al Roth orchestra. 7.45 H.

V. Kaltenborn. news. 8.00 Cavalcade of America. 640 Alfred Wailensteln orchestra, Richard Crooks, tenor.

8.00 Donald Voorhees Symphonic Orchestra; Eaio Plnza, guest soloist. 6.30 "Doctor I.O.". quls. 10 00 Contented 10.30 VacsUon Berensdo. 11.00 George Putnam, News 11.15 Harkneas.

News. 11 JO Hot Copy, drama. 13.05 Three Suns Trio. 12 JO California Serenade. WJZ-NBC SYSTEM- ctts auiucrci.) 7.00 Coast Guard' Band.

7 JO The Lone Ranger, serial. 8.00 News. 8.15 Lum and Abner. serial. of Nero Wolfe." 6.00 Counterspy, serial.

8.J0 Oixle Nelson orchestra. 8J5 Grace Morgan, songs. 10.00 Raymond Gram Swing, news. 10.15 To be announced. 10.30 Alee Templeton Time.

10J5 Jimmy Igrtell orchestra. 11.00 News. 11.15 Sports Commentary. 11 JO Musical Interlude. 11 JO Carlos Molina orchestra.

13.00 Lou Breese orchestra. 13 JO Eddie -Oliver orchestra. WABC-Columbia System (Sta Klhwveles.) 7.0OI Love a Mystery. 7.15 James Hilton, author. 7 JO Blondie.

aerial. 8.00 Vox Pop. i': 8.30 Gay NlneUes Revue. 8.0O Romance. 8 JO The Broadway Bandbox.

10.0O Screen Guild Players. 10 JO Three Ring Time. 11.00 Ned Calmer, news. 11.15 Joan Brooks, songs. 11 JO Dance Orchestra.

13 05 Music by Warrington. 1330 Will Osborne Orchestra, -v TUESDAY, JULY 27. CBO OTTAWA (SIS Kilocycles.) A. M. 7 JO CBC News.

7.45 Morning Melodies. 1 8.00 CBC News. 8.10 Musical Program. 8 15 Devotional Period. 830 Musical March Past.

9.00 CBC News. 8,05 Breakfast Club. Tcriety. 8J0 Time for Two. 8.45 Music While You, Work.

10.60 Woods In Rhythm, toils John MetcsKss Choir Loft. 1030 Art and Everyday Living. 10J5 Musical Program. 10.45 Sweet Hour of Prayer. 11.00 Road of Life, 11.15 Master Musicians.

11 JO The Soldier's Life, serial. 11.45 Lucy Linton, serial. P. M. 11.00 BBC News.

13.15 Big Sister, serial. 12J0 Ontario Farm Broadcast, talk. L00 CBC News. 1.15 Music lor Madsms. 1 JO Dick Todd Sings, i 1.45 They Tell Me.

3.00 Nightclubblng at Noon. 3.15 Musical Program. 2 JO Joint Recital. 3.0O Mary Martin, serial, i i 3 15 Ma Perkins, aerial. 1 3.30 Pepper Young's Family, serial 3.45 Right to Happiness, serial.

4.0O Recital. 4.15 CBC New. 4.18 Sharing Our Freedom. 4 JO Regimental Band 5.00 Front Line Family, serial. 8.15 They.

Sing Together. 5 JO Ten Time. 8.40 Listeners' Favorites. CKC0 OTTAWA (1316 Kilocycles.) A. M.

8.00 Sunrise Serenade. 8.15 Newscast. 8 JO Morning Melodies. 8.00 Let There Be Light. 8.15 Melodic Moods.

8 JO Brass Band. 8.45 Your Date. 10.00 Morning Music Salon. 10.15 Jingle. Time.

10.S0 Newscast. 1035 Ontario Election Program. 10.45 Concert Music. 11.15 Organ Sjerensde. 11 JO Music of the Maestros.

P. M. 13.00 Newscast. 13.10 Musical Interlude. 13.15 On the Fsrm Front, talk.

13.30 Ontario Election Broadcast 13.45 Luncheon Salon. 1.15 Newscsst. 1 JO Band Interlude. 1 JO Rhythm Parade. 2.00 Music to Remember.

2.30 InvitaUon to the Waltz. 2.45 Newsy Jigssw. 3.0O Silver Nocturne. 3.30 Newscast. 335 Band Interlude.

3.45 Hits and Bits. 4.00 Hour of Good Music. 5.00 Cocktails for Two. 5.15 They Tell Me. 330 That Man With the-Band.

5.45 Rainbow Rendezvous. C.S. Sport's Calendar For This Week Following is a schedule of the Ottawa Civil Service Recreation al Association which' Includes tennis every night of the week as well as swimming: Tonight Men! soltball. In spection Boarjjr vs. D.

A. and A. Radio vsC.AJ. Tuesday Ladies' Softball, Munitions and Supply vs. Tree sury for at Bingham Square.

Wednesday Ladies' Softball, Treasury for Air vs. Naval Ser vice at Plouffe Park. Thursday Ladies' Softball, Canada Bread vs. Civil Service at McNabb. Men's Softball M.

and S. vs Central Pool; Radio vs. Ins pec Uon Board. i Friday "Men's Softball, Research vs. Annex at Sandy Hill.

Ladies' softball, M. and S. vs. Records at McNabb Park. HttoT.ia yr.M& urr.Tfto.

Zero war coming at aelectloa. Say Duce Wanted King to Abdicate LONDON, July 28, (BUP Radio Algiers said today Benito Mussolini resigned as Premier tat Italy after King Victor Emmanuel and Queentlena refused to sign a document he submitted calling for them to abdicate in favor of Crown Prince Umberto and Princess Marie Jose. Kussians juDiiam Over Mussolini MOSCOW, July 26 (BUP) The Russians were jubilant today at the news of Benito Mussolini's resignation, which they had heard broadcast repeatedly by radio Moscow during the earry morning hours. People on their way to work thronged parka and open squares to stand before glass showcases where Pravde, official Communist party organ, was displayed with brief official reports on the resignation, the appointment oi Marshal Pietro Badoglio, assumption of military leadership by King Victor Emmanuel. PIANOS To Rent Per Month Rokertsoa.

Pmgle Tills? 58 SPARKS, at Elgin Phone 1-1511 jErerythinfl Electrical for the Horn REDDY aOLOWATT tUctrietX Servant oTtsws uost ttit mrxs ooMPAai uatrro IT TAW a fill? CI I'm TNE I0UEN COMMIT ll-ITM ADIT VtlV Jlk sad jtf( EIGHT ABOUND BUMS. Bf ULET riKHZB. DOTT GO WTUtPf 7 POP IS PRETTV I Egf fflUATSb? WEU.BINGO") I fl I I MYRTLE TVflS ISTHC i WHEN HPS saL, 1UIUk? MV POP FIRST WtfOFIOuR i 7Nri rZ3 PPETT, fT flflie AMO WEll LET HIM JJJT TOO S-1r-' I Sleep as long as Ewoi ANOCussie w-v UB VMftllTC ID EVER I AISCCWHAT )ff Vi a N. rWV BLUET AND CURLET OF THE ANZACS MyFoot! By OtJENET(ABstralia). i.

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