The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on March 28, 1944 · Page 6
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 6

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Tuesday, March 28, 1944
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16 BROOKLYN EAGLE, Your Wartime Problems Wives Should Pay Own Way I am a mother-in-law of a man how being discharged from service, writes Mrs. H. S. T. "He turned my paid me for their board when they out pay and I would like to make To whom shall I apply and what It is not possible to attach this muster-out pay, or, in fact, any payment that this man, or his wife, may receive from the Government as the result of military service. Uncle Sam takes the position that he cannot be a collection agency for indebtedness of this sort. If a member of the armed forces has contracted debts while in service the aggrieved debtor may write to the service man's or woman's commanding officer with some hope that an honest debt will be paid. But, after the final settlement of accounts is effected, the army or navy loses jurisdiction over the dischargee. Mrs. H. S. T.'s letter brings up another important point Not all mothers-in-law are as bad as they are painted. But, a service man, or his wife, should not presume upon the kindness of any relative, even a parent, in these days when every penny counts. If a wife comes back home to either her husband's or her parents she will avoid endless complications by making a fixed agreement with the home folks as to her board bill. SMALL BEGINNINGS Your columnist now has the perspective of -over 50,000 letters re ceived from service star folks In concern home problems. It is a start over trivial matters. These lack of clear-cut understanding on who is to pay what. A great deal of emotionalism greets the wife as she returns to her home after saying farewell to her man. Many a practical-minded wife has been silenced when she has asked for an agreement on what she should pay as her share of the household expenses. She had better insist that a fair sum be set, taking into consideration the amount of her monthly allowance. She should be prepared to adjust that sum if the home folks find it inadequate. And it had all better be a businesslike transaction. UNWANTED GUEST Nothing is more pathetic than the unwanted wife in any household who does not meet her normal obligations. We watched one girl recently who took her husband's folks too much for granted and was gradually discovering that they regarded her as a rather burdensome war charity. She was beginning to pay, many times over, for her lack of common sense when she entered the family group. Not until she faces the issue, and makes an adjustment, can she hope to enjoy her stay there. ASIDES TO READERS To G. F. M. Nearly all the functions the Army Emergency Relief have been taken over by the Red Cross. There was a duplication here. To SALLY B. The Red Cross often makes Investigations on allowance matters but It does not have the power to cancel your allowance. It merely checks on the facts and submits a report to proper army officials. You can rest assured that they will do everything to help you gain your proper allowance as soon as possible. If you have a problem, write to Richard Hart, care of this newspaper. A stamped, addressed envelope will bring a personal reply. Laid Up in Hospifal, Soldier Dabbles in Art Being wounded and laid up in an Italian hospital has its advantages, according to Pfc. Stanley Wasser-berg of 699 Ocean Ave., because it In art and painting again. A graduate of Erasmus Hall High School, the 19-year-old infantryman plans to make art his life work when he comes back from the wars. Wasserberg tried not to worry his parents about the seriousness of his wounds, but he wrote a friend that his "fountain pen and other things in his pockets had been shot to pieces." He writes his parents now that he is getting along fine, and that he's keeping himself occupied by writing letters for wounded buddies who can't write themselves. He left a defense job to enter the army last April. He went overseas five months ago. LT. ROSENBLIETT KILLED IN ITALY A few hours after he was reported wounded on March 2, 1st Lt. Jack Rosenbliett's family was notified that he had been killed in action in Italy, according to his father, Dewey Refuses Hearing On New Court Bill Mlneola, March 28 The request of Ferdinand I. Haber, a member of the Nassau County Democratic executive committee, for a hearing on the proposed creation of a 10th judicial district for Nassau and Suffolk counties has been denied by Governor Dewey. Mr. Haber was advised by Charlies n( Large Trees in Prospect Park Visitors to Prospect Park cannot fall to notice the many large ' !X' " N. ym trees there. The numbers on the accompanying map show the locations lr-v3VV rffy sSs I of 50 species, mostly within 10 minutes walk of the Plaza entrance. fj3. ' C3l Ash g Trnitlo SS Entlish Oak W f,OOy50 London Plane 9 Glnkro S Blsck Walnut sQj y rr-ctjn V I S Panlownla 2(1 Honer Lotnjt 37 Kentucky Coffee Tree f C' LCCfCNO 40 I 4 gweet Com 21 Hob Hornbeam 88 Black Cherry T flPIOtt PATH3 ----- Y7 Fln Oak 21 patoda Tree 39 American Ajh A (fC MALK9 aa-amaaaa Ti B,ld c" 23 Sesaafra. 40 AUanthm I 0W TBtES V ' Cucumber Tree 24 Yellow Buckeye 41 Black Locust ' 1 V l While Oak 25 European Beech 42 European Cherry fiy C' Rd 0,k Elm 43 Mockernut A I v 47 !-, 10 Amican Linden 27 American Elm 44 Yellowood v I H Silver Linden 28 Tulin Tree 45 Ameriean Plane -$1 ( 1 A f I 1 ,J Small-leaved Linden 2 Black Birch 4(1 Sycamore Mauie V AS) III ' n S"T" Mle .10 Euronean Hornbeam 47 Osare Orance Sy vV v V. If TI rrorway maple 31 Horseencstnut 48 Red Maple . V v I I I til J 15 Catalpa 32 Willow Oak 49 Sutar Maple J wS.X. I I ffll B"rr Oak 33 White Mulberry 50 Black Oak l 71 H Hedre Maple 34 Turkey Oak r "TTj fVw I I Of The list includes eight species of oak, six maples, and five species V v Vv I I 'III in the pea family. The map herewith was prepared by the Brooklyn 14w WAlt I yy Botanic Garden, in co-operation with Park Department. TUES., MAR. 28, 1 944 By RICHARD HART daughter against me and they never visited me. I hear he will get muster application for my Just share of it, are my rights In this matter?" personal difficulties. Many of these pity that so many family squabbles financial spats are often caused by a Michael Rosenbllett of 1675 47th St. The 24-year-old lieutenant, who had been in the army three years, went overseas last September. He was a graduate of New Utrecht High School. Mr. Rosenbllett has three other sons in the armed services. They are Sidney, a captain in the army air corps; Murray, a first lieutenant in the army, and George, a medical officer in the coast guard. A son-in-law, Paul Abrams, is in the army air corps. In his last letter, dated Jan. 25, the lieutenant wrote his father that "we are always going forward." SEAMAN RIEGEL KILLED IN ACTION Member of a merchant vessel's armed guard, Seaman 1st Class Victor Reigel, 26, of 65 Mangin St., New York, was reported killed in action Feb. 22, according to a telegram his mother, Mrs. Mamie Reigel, 430 Bedford Ave., received. Formerly manager of a trucking concern, Seaman Reigel was the father of a nine-month-old daughter, Linda, whom he saw once before he last sailed. Brietel, the Governor's counsel, that several similar requests for hearings had been denied due to the pressure of other business. It was suggested that objections be written and submitted to the Governor so that he might consider them before acting upon the bill. The Royal Canadian navy ranks as the third most powerful among the navies of the United Nations. 0 A A ft,.; L.r f' yf-W L :-mv4im n . ... a...... a , ...... . 1 .. iiiiY 1n.J!x.r. Stationed at a marine air base in North Carolina, George E. Hay of 326 63d St. has been advanced to first lieutenant. Pfc. Robert A. Zarick of 463 85th St. has bees transferred to Camp Elliott, Cal., following completion of special training at Camp LeJune, N. C. Corp. Alfred A. Pape of Brooklyn has returned to Culver City, Cal., after his recent furlough. Winner of the Good Conduct Medal, he was member of a combat crew In the Aleutians. On furlough following completion of pilot's training at George Field, Til., is 2d Lt. Thomas L. Ahrenfeld of 313 96th St. New sergeant at Blythe army air base, Cal., is Anton A. Sievert of Brooklyn. Taking basic training at Parris Island, S. C, Is Marine Pvt. James Irwin of 314 8th Ave., the son of Arthur F. Irwin, assistant State director of war information service. Seaman Dominick Amoscatro of 814 47th St. has completed training at Sampson, N. Y. Pfc. Saul B. Friedman of 1035 Washington Ave. is taking a special course of instruction at the signal corps school, Camp Murphy, Fla, The Expert Infantryman's Medal has been awarded to Staff Sgt. Thomas Farrell of 1105 Church Ave., stationed- at Camp Rucker, Ala. James A. Savage of 119 Carland Court has been appointed naval aviation cadet and assigned to Pen-sacola, Fla, for intermediate flight training. 19 Boro, Queens L. I. Soldiers Listed Wounded in Action Washington, March 28 The War Department made public today the names of 498 United States soldiers wounded in action in the Asiatic, Central Pacific, Mediterranean and Southwest Pacific areas. They include the following 19 men from Brooklyn, Queens and Long Island: MEDITERRANEAN AREA BROWN, Pvt. Frederick J. Mrs. Lucy Brown, mother, Front St., Massapequa Park. CARACCI, Pvt. James V. Mrs. Lillian Abate, mother, 379 Bleecker Street. DAGOSTINO, Pfc. Donato Mrs. Marie Dagostino, wife, 401 19th St. DONNARY, Pvt. Charles A. Jr. Charles Donnary, father, 523 49th Street. HARRINGTON, Pfc. John D. James A. Harrington, father, 623 69th St. HICKEY, Pfc. Thomas J. Joseph N. Hickey, father, 483 Warren St. KIMBLE, Pvt. Henry H. Mrs. Mary Offer, aunt, 4136 Hampton St., Elmhurst. ROSENBLIETT, 1st Lt. Jack Michael Rosenbliett, father, 1675 47th St. SALKA, Pfc. Raymond L. Mrs. A ,3 J J f o ins ) That rarest of musical prodigies, a left-handed violinist, Pfc. Seymour Solomon of 359 De Kalb Ave., is now a member of the camp orchestra at Greensboro, N. C. Pfc. Solomon, who began studying music at the age of 7, played with the N. B. C. Symphony before entering the army. First Sgt. James Gil' martin of Jackson Heights is sta tioned at the anti-aircraft artillery school, Camp Davis, N. C. Pvt. Lillian Oakeson of 509 Dean St. has been transferred from Brad ley Field. Conn., to MacDill Field, Tampa, Fla, A former Broadway stage designer, Marine Pvt. Laurie Leonard of 1272 Pacific St. is serving as a draftsman in the base Intelligence office, San Diego, Cal. A former semi-pro football player, Pvt. Gerard J. Hurley of 1761 56th St., now in England, recently stopped a runaway horse that had gone amok on an English street. He Is on duty at an 8th Air Force command depot as a height finder on a gun battery. The Good Conduct Medal has been awarded to Sgt. Walter J. Szawan of 281 17th St., radio operator serving with the air transport command, India. Recently graduated as airplane mechanic from Keesler Field, Miss., are Pfc. Jim F. Maher of 322 75th St. and Pfc. Anthony J. Spadaflna of 465 Bushwlck Ave. Catherine Salka, mother, 15-38 Murray St, Whltestone. SCHWARTZ, Pvt. Morris Mrs. Anna Schwartz, mother, 34 Varet Street. SCHWARZ, Pvt. Peter H. Mrs. Anna Schwarz, mother, 1366 Putnam Ave. SCOLARO, Pvt. John S. Mrs. Katherine Scolaro, mother, 5010 Avenue L. SLIWINSKI, Pfc. Henry J.-Joseph Sliwinski, father, 60 Throop Ave. TAMAO, Pvt. John Mrs. Catherine Tamao, mother, 516 4th Ave. VECCHIARELLI, Corp. Domenico A. Frank Vecchiarelll, father, 1283 63d St. VENEZIANO, Staff Sgt. Carlo Mrs. Catherine A. Veneziano, wife, 260 Broadway, Lynbrook. WASSERBERG, Pfc. Stanley Mrs. Lillian C. Wasserberg, mother, 699 Ocean Ave. WEISSEMEIER, Pfc. Raymond J. Mrs. Anna Weiasemeier, mother, 8787 109th St, Richmond Hill. ZUCKERMAN, 2d Lt. David F. Frank L. Zuckerman, father, 62 McKibbin St. Zoo Short on Snakes Chicago (U.B The snake house at the Lincoln Park Zoo is half filled because of the war. The zoo's director, Floyd S. Young, said he formerly received snakes from South American Indians. But these Indians have turned to higher paying jobs In war industry and no one has volunteered to take their place. IWimk if Mi- All NO PHOTOS RETURNED Photographs used In With Our Fighters cannot be returned to the sender. However, picture and newt of local men and women in the armed forces are welcome and should be addressed to Our Fighters Editor, Brooklyn Eagle, Brook lyn 1, N. Y. From Overseas EUROPE Brothers who met re cently. for the first time in two years are Staff Sgt. Joe Burns of 5826 71st St. and Corp. John. The corporal has seen six months of active duty with the Fifth army, Pfc. Francis P. Broadley of 79 Ross St. spent his recent furlough with his cousins in Glasgow, Scotland, The Good Conduct Medal has been awarded to Staff Sgt. W. L. Dunkowski of 775 Perry St. Promoted to sergeant Is James S. Beckton of 141 Jefferson Ave. Peter J. McGuire of 1281 New York Ave. has been promoted to corporal. Another winner of the Good Conduct Medal is Leo Sussman of 1320 Coney Island Ave. Frank L. Albright of 40 Morgan Ave. is now a staff sergeant. Serving with the infantry in England are Pvts. Richard C. Schilowsky of 4165 75th St, Jackson Heights, and Patrick F. Hal-leran of 1625 69th St. Veterans of the North African campaign now in England with the army engineers are Capts. Martin M. Gross of 525 Marlborough Road and Sidney Tamse of 902 Jefferson St. Pvt. Jack Kaplan of 16 Maujer St. is a member of the medical corps. Recently advanced to technical sergeant is Walter Griemsmann of 1235 Broadway. Louis Castigliola of 2442 Pitkin Ave. has received the Good Conduct Medal. Radio operator-gunner on a Fly ing Fortress, Edgar N. Orbell of 1820 Cortelyou Road has" been pro moted to technical sergeant. The Air Medal has been awarded 2d Lt. Dominick Denaro of 135 Montrose Ave, bombardier on a Flying Fortress of the 8th Army air force. Tech. Sgt. John A. Higgins of 110-47 84th St, Richmond Hill, has received the Air Medal. Advanced to private first class is Victor Stuart of 11 Montague Ter race. PACIFIC A veteran of the Marshalls invasion is 1st Lt. Joseph La Prete of 3824 Flatlands Ave. 'Purple Heart' Starts Final Roxy Week Wed. Darryl F. Zanuck's "The Purple Heart" begins Its fourth and final week at the Roxy tomorrow. Produced by 20th Century-Fox, the story of the American fliers captured by the Japs was directed by Lewis Milestone from the story by Melville Crossman and the screen play by Jerry Cady. "The Purple Heart" features an important cast headed by Dana Andrews, Richard Conte, Kevin O'Shea, Farley Granger, Donald Barry, Sam Levene and John Craven. 14 Local Men Are Listed as Killed By War Department Washington, March 27 U.R The War Department made public today the names of 468 United States soldiers killed in action in the Asiatic, Central Pacific. European. Mediter ranean. North American, South Pacific and Southwest Pacific areas. Of this number. 14 are from Brook lyn, Queens or Long Island. The dead include: ASIATIC AREA RIDGE, 2d Lt. Robert N. Mrs. Rita J. Ridge, mother, 352 Eastern Parkway. CENTRAL PACIFIC AREA GENNARDO, Pfc. Joseph E. Mrs. Mary Gennardo, mother, 135-59 128th St, South Ozone Park. McDERMOTT, Corp. Roderick A. Mrs. Minnie E. McDermott, mother, 55 Elliot Place, Merrick. EUROPEAN AREA ADAMS. Staff Sgt. Victor J. Mrs. . Margaret Adams, mother, 621 Metropolitan Ave. AMBROSIO, Sgt Vito R Mrs. Bea trice R. Ambrosio, wife, 557 Emerald St. BALSAM, Staff Sgt. Irving J. Hyman Balsam, father, 2928 W. 21st St. BRADY, 1st Lt. Thomas J. Mrs. Regina M. Brady, wife, 170-02 89th Ave, Jamaica. GLANTZ, Tech. Sgt. Milton H. Samuel Glantz, father, 273 Exeter St. HUDSON, Tech. Sgt. Robert P. Jr.- Robert P. Hudson, father, 260 Hawthorne St. MEDITERRANEAN AREA SANBORN, Sgt. Raymond A. Mrs. Lydla Stenhouse, sister, 419 92d Street. SCHELL, Pfc. Alexander Sandy Schell, brother, 1484 Eastern Parkway. WILLIAMS, 2d Lt. Frank J. Mrs. Ruth Carter Williams, mother, 322 75th St. ZELINSKY, Pvt. Sam Mrs. TllUe Zelinsky. mother, 132 Lott Ave, NORTH AMERICAN AREA THORBORG, 2d Lt. Robert W. Mrs. Erna A. Thorborg, mother, 100-15 Springfield Boulevard, Queens Village. 3 Brooklyn Men Navy Casualties Washington, March 28 (U.PJ The Navy Department today announced 114 casualties of the naval forces (navy, marine corps and coast guard). The list includes four Brooklyn and Long Island men: MADISON, Gordon Oscar, machin ist s mate 2d class, U. S. N, missingMr. and Mrs. Oscar R. Madison, parents, 8014 10th Ave. MEIZLIK, Marvin Harold, gunner's mate 3d class, U. S. N, missing- Mrs. Bessie Meizlik, mother, 16 Avenue O. RIEGEL, Victor, seaman 1st class, U. S. N. R, dead Mrs. Yetta Riegel, wife, 65 Mangin St, Manhattan; also Mrs. Mamie Riegel, mother, 430 Bedford Ave. ST. AUBIN, Roger Joseph, gunner's mate 2d class, U. S. N., missing-Mr. and Mrs. Emit St. Aubin, parents, 31 Denton Ave, Garden City. Uncle Ray Young Blister Beetles Destroy Insects' Eggs Among the many kinds of beetles, there are some known as "blister beetles." This name came from a substance in their bodies which will "raise a blister" when placed on the skin of a human being. Thousands of blister beetles have been dried and powdered and used in making certain medicines. Full-grown blister beetles are from half an Inch to an inch long. Often they are brightly colored, some being green, others blue or blue-green and still others of golden hue. Scientists call one type of blister beetle the "Epicauta vitata."It has the habit of laying eggs close to the eggs of locusts. The eggs hatch into "larva." which crawl or run about the ground, digging little holes here and there. They are looking for locust eggs! When they find a batch of eggs they start to eat them. One larva may take three days to eat a single egg, but thousands of them can do great damage to the "crop" of locusts. Locusts have destroyed plant life of big value to people. It may be that the breeding and spreading of "Epicauta vltata" will prove the best way of halting the locust pest. Even if they do good work for us, these beetles must be placed in the class of "robbers," since they feed on eggs of other insects. Some blister beetles are enemies of bees. These have the special name of "oil beetles." Their young hatch from small yellow eggs and swarm over flowering plants. Waiting on the flowers, they catch hold of bees which come to get nectar. Then, tightly gripping "hairs" on the bees, they ride through the air. If a beetle larva is taken to a hive of bees lt can expect to get out in a hurry or else get killed. On the other hand, it may cling to a "solitary" bee and may slip off In a nest where it is safe from attack. After eating a bee's egg, the larva casts its skin, and then starts to work on honey near the egg it has destroyed. (For NATURE section of your scrapbook.) Tomorrow: Customs of Moles SIGHTS IN STRANGE INDIA is the title of a picture leaflet. It contains ten pictures by Frank C. Pape and several hundred words of text by Uncle Ray. To obtain a copy send a self-addressed envelope bearing a three-cent stamp to Uncle Ray in care of this newspaper. Contrary to report, no one outside Michael Todd's organization will be responsible for the production of Elsa Shelley's drama, "Pick-up Girl," formerly titled "Elizabeth vs. You and Me." As previously announced the producers, all members of Mr. Todd's Btaff, are James Colllgan, Harry Bloomfield and Harriet Kaplan. THESE WOMEN! "It's what all the officers wear, Madam!" MUSIC By Courtland Gives Town Hall Recital; Schnabel Continues With Beethoven Jane Courtland gave a piano recital in Town Hall last night. She chose to play the Bach Partita in C Minor, four works of Brahms, Chopin's F Minor Fantasy and Schumann's Faschingsschwank aus WIen, including also a modern group with works by Debussy, Luening,,. . . Kennan, DeMenasce and Fulelhan Miss Courtland.'s approach to the piano was literal and energetic. The result was that there was very little of Interpretation in what she played, and less of style. There were also technical inaccuracies. She Is to be complimented on including the works of living composers in her program even though they were not too enthusiastically received by her audience. The "Five Fingerprints" by Jacques de Men-asce and the Serenade and Syrtos from Fuleihan's "CypHana" had the most character. Their brevity, however, allowed for little more than suggestion of a mood. Schnabel Continues Artur Schnable carried on his Beethoven Sonata Series in Carnegie Hall last night by playing Opus 110, Opus 10 No. 2, Opus 31 No. 2 and Opus 111. A hearing of the latter part of this recital found the great pianist happily engaged In that display of artistry so closely identified with his interpretations of Beethoven. It is true that some technical clouding, harsh tones and hurried measures slip into his per- 'Jane Eyre' Due Thursday At RKO Local Houses "Lifeboat" is currently being shown at the Albee Theater on the same program with "Moonlight in Vermont," first-run musical romance, with Gloria Jean and George Dolenz, and will continue through Friday. At the RKO Brook lyn, Queens and Long Island the aters the new shows opening on Thursday star Orson Welles and Joan Fontaine in the screen version of Charlotte Bronte's immortal novel "Jane Eyre," accompanied by the musical "Career Girl," starring Frances Langford. AH Baba' Continues At Palace Theater "Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves" continues its happy stay at the Palace Theater, where commencing tomorrow the popular Technicolor melodrama of adventure and ro mance in the mystic East begins a third week. Maria Montez, Jon Hall, Turhan Bey and Andy Devine head the large cast in this spectacle or Arabian days and nights when reckless rogues rode the desert and beauty was the booty. Warners to Film New Ellin Berlin Book "The Land I Have Chosen," new novel by Ellin Berlin, to be published May 19 by Doubleday-Doran, has been purchased for the screen by Warner Brothers, lt is announced by Jack L. Warner, executive pro ducer. The forthcoming book, which makes a strong plea for the American way, was the center of spirited competitive bidding by severat mo tion picture companies. An all-star cast is now being assembled for the screen production. The r.ext Stage Relief Fund bene fit performance takes place Sunday evening at the Majestic Theater, when an extra performanee of "The Merry Widow," starring Jan Kie- pura, will be given. Captured Nazi Something unprecedented in docu mentary films will be shown at the Stanley Theater some time in April following the run of "Heroes Are Made." Titled "One Inch from Victory!" (Hitler's Russian Surprise), the pic ture is comprised chiefly of captured German propaganda pictures taken on the Russian fronts at a time when it appeared Hitler's armies would surge through to early victory. The captured pictures never be fore have been shown in any United Nations theater, but they have been on view in Berlin, in France and in South America, and in many instances riots followed. An entire movie house was burned to the ground in one city in which they were shown, and in another the screen was set afire. Now put together into a coherent Jane Powell to Jane Powell, who makes her screen debut In Charles R. Rogers' musical film, "Song of the Open Road," has been chosen to sing at the sunrise service of Mount Forest Lawn, on the West Coast, on Easter Sunday. It is a marked honor for the 14- year-old Rogers' discovery, as this is the first service to take place since 1941, when Susanna Foster sang, and which was responsible in part for. Miss Foster's sensational rise to stardom. The service had been cancelled for the past two By (FAlessIo Miles Kastendieck how appear incidental to his grasp of each work and the understand ing of its musical accent. Heifetz to Close Major Concert Series The Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences will close its major concert series for the current season with a recital this evening by Heifetz in the Academy of Music He will be assisted at the piano by Emanuel Bay. Featured in his program will be Mozart's Sonata No. 8 (296), Bruch's Concerto No. 2 and the Richard Strauss Sonata. He will also play his own transcriptions of three works by Scarlatti and other short pieces by Paganini and Rossini. Special 'Boheme' Puccini's La Boheme on Friday night, April 7, will be the final extra non-subscription performance of the season, General Manager Ed ward Johnson announced . today, Licla Albanese and Armand Tokat- yan will be heard in the principal roles. Tickets for this special performance go on sale today. ROBERT WALKER and Donna Reed as they appear in "See Here, Private Hargrove," now at the Astor Theater. 'Song of Bernadette' Goes Into 10th Week "The Song of Bernadette," which 20th Century-Fox filmed from Franz Werfel's best seller, this week: goes into its tenth week of a record breaking run at the Rivoli Theater. Starred in the title role is Jennifer Jones, Academy Award winner for the best performance by an actress. Included in the cast of the William Perlberg production are Charles Blckford, William Eythe and Vincent Price. Helen Hayes is in her final week in "Harriet" at Henry Miller's where star and play have flourished sinca March 5, 1943. Miss Hayes will have, impersonated Harriet Beecher Stowe 377 times when the play recesses for the Summer Saturday night. Films Due Here feature length motion picture a Pathe News studios, the film trace the Russo-German war from its very beginning to Teheran, showing highlights of every important military encounter. Including the battles of Kharkov, Voronezh, Sevastapol and, most vital, Stalingrad. "One Inch from Victory I" is being distributed by Scoop Productions, a new company set up under Robert Velaise, for the express purpose of bringing Hitler's version of the Russian war before the American public. It will reveal the cockiness of the-Nazi fighters who followed blindly their Fuehrer's orders, and the picture will show also what the world already knows how futile has been the German attempt to shatter Russian might, morale and resistance. The commentary was written by Noel Meadow, who with Maurico Lev la in charge of production. Sing on Easter years, due to war precautions on me racinc coast. Miss Powell, who has a featured role in "Song of the Open Road," soon to be released by United Artists, will have a standing audience of 50,000 people attending the biggest religious event of the. year in this vicinity. She will sing "Ave Maria" and "Allelul" and be accompanied by the Los Angeles Philharmonic Or. chestra. The services will be broad, cast over the coast-to-coast network of the Columbia Broadcasting System.

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