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Imperial Valley press. (El Centro, Calif.) 1907-current, June 16, 1942, Image 3

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Marily Ingle Presented
Jn Brilliant Concert
Imperial Valley music lovers have
known for a number of years that
Marilyn Ingle, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. E. B. Ingle, is a young musi
cian with a brilliant future ahead
of her.
Monday night, when she was pre
sented in concert at the Barbara
Worth hotel under the auspices of
Signal chapter No. 276. Order of the
Eastern Star, her audience realized
that she is one step nearer her
gcal, her splendid performance, both
as pianist and violinist, being in
dicative of continued progress and
of increasing maturity.
Marilyn opened with a piano
group, the "Toacatta and Fugue in
D Minor” < Bach-Taussig >, the fa
miliar arrangement played with a
sound basic technique and in an
individual interpretation.
In all her work it is evident that
the young artist not only loves to
play but she enjoys her audience
and her audience, her, for she has
a superb sense of showmanship
fehich is an additional gift to any
public performer.
The beautiful Beethoven “Sonta
Apassionata" gave her an opportun
ity to truly reveal her musical pow
ers for she displayed a remarkable
of tone in the rich harmonic
Background against which the lovely
melody flows smoothly.
Tn her Chopin group Marilyn
played first the ‘Prelude in C
Minor” a charming harmony, calm
and quiet and a true prelude to the
brilliance and vigor of the Scherzo
in B Flat Minor” which she played
with color and «;e.
Violin Group
Displaying her versatility Marilyn
•next was heard in a violin group
which opened with one movement
of the Bach “Andante Cantabile.”
In her violin playing she evidenced
a growth in maturity, a beautiful
tone and excellent intonation.
Svendson’s lovely "Romance" fol
lowed and was evidently a favorite
‘C— . ~ T^-^— |
•J 8 t'l . ■& 111
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Remember Dad Sunday 21st
Pop's the guy who does things for his family without agnimble. r' : !
Let’s show our appreciation .. . Next Sunday is the day! .. . I
Let’s make it important!
Rolex Oyster
Water tight - oust proof - de- I
8— fies ,lle elements permanent- I
| = gotco^t]llllllfeitgg ly . . . the real precision
wrist watch . . . come in and
see it.
|| New Shipment \
imijgnl I Just Received
fc ttMIl II H MBgjs&t- 111 I
ii ** ~ |j 11
||[[JlM’ " New 15 and 17 Jewel
We *’ uve SOII - C nPW '«oriels
'<<e3feVw~- \ just come in . Dad will like I
this lasting gift for Father's
Here sI A Real Watch Limited quantity—no
23 Jewel Official e lo bc niuae .
Parker Pens Schaeffer Pens
Sets Ranging in Price ~ up I
With diamonds or black • COMB BRUSH SETS
onvx and diamond. • BELT BUCKLE SETS
• KEY CHAINS Waterproof lined
Extra Father Day Special
—Here’s one dad wll
Lighter P “‘"' $l-00
Big Showing Ronson Lighters
Ronron Kits Fluid and Flints 25c
505 Main St. El Centro
cf the young artist, and this group
concluded with a “Spanish Dance”
• Granados-Kreisler) played with
true Spanisn flavor and marked
feeling for rhythm. As an encore
for this group Marilyn played the
familiar Smilin' Through” arrang
ed especially for the violin.
A second piano group followed,
featuring the more modern com
posers and opening with Debussy’s
"Seccnd Arabesque” which is De
bussy in a gay frivolous mood. Two
descriptive numbers were then pre
sented, "By the Frog Pond” (See
boecki and "A Burro Ride” <De
The concluding number and the
climax for the whole program was
the first movement of the Saint-
Saens "Concerto in G Minor” with
Estelle Livingston playing the or
chestral parts on the second piano.
This was perhaps the mast beau
tiful of all Marilyn’s numbers as
she played the concerto with bril
liance, fervor, vigor, which contrast
ed with the melodic harmonic back
ground, dci'ng an exceptionally fine
bit of playing for such a young girl.
Mrs. Livingston gave a remark
ably fine rendition of the orches
tral parts and added considerably to
the enjoyment of the audience in
this 'number.
For encores Marilyn played a
Beethoven number and the Mc-
Dowell “Uncle Remus," being •ob
viously a McDowell enthusiast and
one who enjoys modern music.
For the violin group, Dorothy
Armstrong was an ideal accompan
ist, sympathetic, efficient, subordi
nating the piano and viclin.
The dining room of the hotel was
filled to capacity by Marilyn’s many
friends and admirers who were en
thusiastic over her brilliant pro
gram. Many flowers sent by her
friends and a profusion of green
ery provided a beautiful setting for
this outstanding program.
Church School Has
Gain in Students
Two hundred students were re
ported enrolled in the church vaca
tion school Tuesday and four new
teachers were added to the staff,
among them being Estelle Reid,
principal of Harding school.
In some departments the orders
for supplies had to be doubled to
meet the increases in enrollment-
Zona North is acting as organist
for the worship service at the
Presbyterian church where the pri
mary department is being conduct
ed. Fourth through sixth grades
are at the First Baptist church
and the seventh and eighth at the
Methodist social hall
Dinner Party
Recent Event
IMPERIAL, June 16: Miss Ruth
Pyeatt entertained recently at a
dinner party honoring Miss Mildred
Webb who left Sunday for Live
Oak Springs where she will spend
the summer.
Those present were: Roland
Fowlkes, Jim Cameron, the guest of
honor and the hostess.
Soroptimists In
Dinner Meeting
And Program
Blue and gold decorations wdfe
used for the Soroptimist club din
ner meeting Monday night at the
Barbara Worth hotel and places
were marked by victory pins made
by a Pearl Harbor soldier.
For the program, Wooda Blesy
presented five talented dancers in
a beautiful "WTiiie ran Waltz” these
dancers being: Marjorie Wilbanks,
Joyce Fawcett, Dolores Wake, Mar
ian Bolin and Jane Harris.
Mabelle Beecher gave an inter
esting account of a recent defense
meeting which she attended in San
Diego in which emphasis was placed
on the important part women are
playing in the aircraft industry,
particularly women over 40 years
of age. Speakers at the San Diego
meeting who paid tribute to women
in wartime industry included repre
sentatives from Solar and Consoli
dated and a deputy labor commis
Guests Monday were Dorothy Wil
son, Esther Gaw, Julia Brackett,
Mrs. J. J. Green from El Centro;
K. Helen Thomas and Mrs. Ray
Bennett, from Yuma, Arizona.
In the future this club, for the
summer months, will have evening
meetings during light refreshments
are to be served, the women doing
Red Cross work and also having
study hours on either current events
or South America.
Housewarming For
Mrs. C. Lindsey
Recently Mrs Clyde Lindsey was
guest of honor at a housewarming
given by a group of her friends
who brought her a handsome lamp
as well as a number of other small
er gifts for her new home.
Guests were: Mesdames Bill
Lyons, M C. Norris, L M. Crum
rine, L. W. Cope, Edna Box, Claude
Horton, Guy Littrell, A P. Baker,
N. L. Wray, Lawrence Lehmann, O
L Hill, H. C McCurdy, Tom Coil,
Harold Rolander, Joe Bradshaw, A.
H Kemp, L M. Backus, A C. Wal
ton, A. T. Rochester, F A Ro
chester, J. W. Rochester, Albert
Lehmann, George Whitcher, John
Roberds, Glenn Osborn. Frank
Davis, Bill LeFevre
Prizes were won by Mrs. Lyons,
Mrs Walton, Mrs. Baker and Mrs.
A T. Rochester
Of Meetings
Imperial Valley 8 et 40 salon will
meet Wednesday night, 7 o’clock at
the home of Nora Killingsworth,
'Draft Seduction' Claimed
San Francisco, June 1G (UPi
Cornelia Van Ree, 18. unmarried
mother of a three-day-old child
demanded SIOO,OOO from her sister
and brother-in-law today in a suit
charging that she was seduced in
a draft-dodging conspiracy.
Named defendants in her suit
were her sister, Alhirta Turner,
and her brother-in-law, G E Turn
er of San Mateo, who was describ
ed as a sales manager for a point
company. They denied the charges
and called them “lies."
Miss Van Ree gave birth last
Saturday to a girl, which was said
to be the second child resulting
from the alleged relationship.
She accused the Turners of us
ing her to obtain a child which
they would claim as their own to
assure a draft deferment for Turn
Townsend Backers
See New Chance
The congressional supporters of Dr.
Francis E Townsend's old age pen
sion plan professed today to find
the outlook “very encouraging” for
early consideration of pension leg
The Townsendites hope to secure
an additional 40 signatures today
to a petition that would discharge
the house ways and means com
mittee from considering their bill
and bring it to the house floor. The
bill, sponsored by Rep. James F
O'Connor ,D„ Mont., has been be
fore the committee since Jan 3,
The bill provides that a two per
cent grass income tax be levied on
all persons and companies which
have a monthly income of $250.
or more. The money thus collected
would be distributed among persons
>0 years of age or older, with the
provision that no monthly payment
would exceed S2OO
WASHINGTON, June 16— (UP>—
Retailers may sell existing stocks of
gift toilet kits, containing tooth
oaste and shaving cream, without
equiring a turn-in of an old tin
'.ube if the box is sent directly by
he seller tc a member of the arm
•d forces, the war production board
announced today.
WASHINGTON, June 16— (UP)—
he Maritime Commission an
ounced today that a new three
•nt postage stamp, bearing the
laritime eagle, will go on sale in
post offices cn July 4.
Of Interest to Women
Deone Cross Married Recently
At Camp Callan Chapel
Imperial Valley friends cf Deone
Cross, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred R. Cross, formerly of El Cen
tro, will be interested in learn
ing of her marriage on May 30 to
Townsend Jackson Parker of Camp
Callan, formerly of San Diego.
The ceremony took place in the
camp chapel which was decorated
25th Anniversary
Celebrated By
Westside Club
Westside Country club members
celebrated the 25th anniversary of
the club on June 11, meeting in
the Seeley Community hall
Lo's Kramar gave a short history
of the club which was organized in
October- 1916 and told something
of the work accomplished by mem
bers during World War I.
Lenora Allender was heard in a
vocal solo and Joan Westmoreland
in a reading, both emphasizing a
patriotic theme Light refreshments
were served
On Sunday, June 14, at the Jesse
Lytle new home, the club gave a
handkerchief chower honoring Mrs.
Nell Curtis who is leaving the val
I. V. Gem and Mineral Soc. 7:30,
515 Sandalwood
Soft ball game, 7:30, stadium
Central Labor council, 7:30, Labor
Non Coni guard officers, 7:30,
Vacation church school, 8:30,
Acacia, 10:45, L. M. Crumrine
Butchers, 7:30, city hall Labor
City council, 7:30, city hail
Eagles, 8, 569 Broadway
State guard, 7:30, stadium
8 et 40, 7, Westmorland
Scout Troop 71
To Give Dance
Scout Troop 71 is sponsoring an
other of the popular danqps given
by this troop recently, this dance
to take place Friday night, 7:30
o'clock at the Scout hut.
Camp Fire girls have been in
vited to be guests of the Scouts on
this occasion and parents are as
sured that the dance will be chap
Miss Van Ree charged that she
was seduced twice. She said she
was 16 years old at the time of the
drst offense and that a child born
as a result of the relationship died
six days after birth
She said she had been kept in
seclusion to conceal her condition
from friends and neighbors.
Her suit charged that both se
ductions were part of a conspiracy
in which Turner would “render
this plaintiff pregnant so the de
fendants might have a child and
claim the child which might be
born to the ulaintiff.”
Superior Court Judge E P Mo
gan appointed Mrs. Mabel Olson,
Ensign Spotted
Japanese Fleet
—A navy ensign spotted the Japa
nese invasion fleet and. after flying
over it three times undetected, sent
the report, which led to the Ameri
can victory in the Midway island
battle, it was announced today.
The navy revealed the story, in
its first account of its cwn part in
the victory, only after its long range
Consolidated PBY patrol bombers
which had nlayed a memorable part,
nicked up 27 airmen, many wound
ed. in a 10-day search of the shark
infested waters, on which they had
been floating in rubber
To the many heroes of the battle,
the navy added:
Ensign Jewell Reid. 28, Pudacah,
Ky., whose part was described as
“an instance of an officer whose
reports may have influenced an en
tire action." He spotted the Japa
nese invasion force while on a rou
tine patrcl in mid-morning June 3,
having taken off at dawn.
Lieut. Howard P. Ady, 24. San
Antcnio, Tex., and his co-pilot
Lieut. Maurice Snuffy Smith. 29.
Lodi, Cal. They spotted the Japa
nese striking force at 5:30 a. in.,
June 4.
Lieut. William A. Chase, 30, Al
toona, Pa., pilot, and Ensign W. C.
Acorbett. 28, Philadelphia, observers,
whose plane intercepted Ady’s re
port on the striking force and then
sighted 150 m’les off Midway the
enemy plane fleet heading for the
The navy’s PBY planes which
spotted the Japanese, joined in the
torpedo attacks on them, provided
invaluable reports on patrol work
throughout the Midway battle and
tl'.en carried out the rescue work
for 10'days, sav- ig the live, of 27
American airmen.
Crews cf these planes had an
average of two hours’ sleep a day
for many days.
This was what the patrol planes,
with wild flowers providing an un
usually effective and charming set
ting for the impressive ser.vice wit
nessed by members of the two fam
ilies and a few close friends.
Preceding the ceremony Stewart
Clark sang the traditional wedding
songs, "Because" and "At Dawning ",
Mrs. Feagin playing the organ ac
companiments and the wedding
Mr. Cross gave his daughter in
marriage and the bride was charm
ing in her lovely white wedding
gown with which she wore a veil in
fingertip length, carrying a prayer
book whase streamer.'* were gar
landed with wild flowers.
The bride's sister, the former
Cecil George Cross, was gowned in
geld taffeta, being the only attend
ant for the bride.
James Stewart, uncle of the bride,
served Mr. Parker as his best man.
Future plans of the young couple
are somewhat uncertain and will
depend upon the bridegroom’s or
ders. He expected to leave some
time this week for an officers'
training school.
Tuesday 'night Mrs. George M.
Hauser, the former Rcsalie La-
Brucherie of El Centro, was to give
a shower for Mrs. Parker, inviting
a number of her valley friends.
The Cross family lived in the
valley for many years and Mrs.
Parker attended Central Union high
school. Their many friends will be
decidedly interested in news of the
List Chairmen for
Ten Thousand Club
Mrs. Charles Bramkamp and Mrs.
James H. Marshall have accepted
the chairmanship for the Ten
Thousand club’s year book, Mrs
Ben Hulse, president, announced
/Cy commitlß? chain:V» who
have completed their committees
are asked to turn in the names to
either Mrs. Bramkamp or Mrs.
Marshall so that they may begin
work on the new year books
Mrs. Earl Krafft is the new
rentals chairman and any one wish
ing to rent the club house may
communicate with her, telephone
485 Sandalwood Drive.
Jenkins Pupils
In Recital
Marie R Jenkins is presenting
three violin students, her “three
musketeers”, in a recital Friday
night at the Barbara Worth hotel,
8 o’clock. These three are: Charles
Nalls, Wally Christian and Paul
mother of Miss Van Ree and Mrs.
Turner, as guardian of the girl for
purposes of filing the suit. Miss Van
Ree remained at a San Francisco
hospital, where both she and her
child were reported in good condi
Miss Van Ree had lived with the
Turners since she was 14 because
her mother could not support her
and four other children The first
seduction allegedly took place at.
the Turner home and the second at
employed temporarily as a maid,
a home where Miss Van Ree was
Mrs. Olson learned of her daught
er’s pregnancy a few weeks ago
“eyes of the fleet," call their nor
mal work.
But in addition, and on a volun
teer basis, they made a daring
night torpedo attack, the first on
record by planes cf their type.
Lieut. William Richards, 31, Col
lingswood, N. J., was selected to
lead the four PBY planes, with
chews totaling about 40. They scored
a hit on an 8 000 ton troop trans
port and another ship which they
cculd not identify but attacked be
cause it was the biggest they saw in
the darkness.
The navy revealed that in the
Midway battle, the first in which
units of the navy, marines and army
ever operated under a single com
mand, the directing man was Capt.
Cyril T. Simard. Calif., commander
of the naval air station and senior
officer on Midway.
Simard. Capt. Logan C. Ramsey.
Philadelphia, a native of Washing
ton, D. C.. who directed the opera
tions cf the patrol planes; Comdr.
Massie Hughes, Selma. Ala. and
Comdr. Robert C. Brixner, Pied
mont, Calif., told the story of the
navy air arm's role with the role of
the men who fought the battle.
“Our planes worked for long
hours without rest and covered wide
areas,” Ramsey said. "The per
formance of all hands in bad weath
er provided information, upon the
accuracy or inaccuracy of which
might have depended the success or
non-success of the entire operation.
They were working all the time and
they brought in good information.
It was a highly commendable per
Hughes said that in addition to
their patrol and torpedo work, the
plane crews, when aground for re
fuelling and tuning, aided the
ground crews instead of resting.
"They were in the air If to 14
hours a day," he said. “They gave
good evidence that there are iron
men among us.”
Red Cross Board
Discusses Home
Nursing School
Recommendation that one of the
valley home nursing instructors be
sent to the home nursing workshop,
or instruction school in Los An
geles .lune 20-24, was made at the
monthly meeting of the board of
drectors for the El Centro chapter
o the American Red Cross.
The purpose of the workshop is to
enlarge the scope of the home nurs
ing program, assisting with the vis
iting nurse program, and it was
the opinion of the directors that
if one representative was sent from
the valley, she in turn could con
duct a school for the other instruc
tors in the county.
Dr. E. B. Godfrey reported on the
progress of the blood donors’ cam
paign, pointing out that the county
health department has taken and
typed blood from 365 donors, and
that through private laboratories
and private physicians, a total of
550 has been typed. The county
goal is 1000 blood donors. Begin
ning July 1, due to the warm weath
er, for a period of six weeks, no
blood donors will be typed.
Mrs. W. J. Meagher, executive
secretary, read a copy of a letter
sent the national Red Cross by the
War department asking the Red
Cross to take over the establishment
of service clubs for enlisted men in
Ireland, Australia and Iceland, mak
ing a charge for lodging, food, and
such articles as are sold ordinarily
in post exchanges.
The Red Cross has always been
opposed to charging enlisted men
for such services but the war de
partment requested that a minimum
charge be made, pointing out that
this practice is in line with that
adopted by other nations.
Unless the service clubs are pro
vided for the enlisted men, the let
ter stated, they have no place to
go that is within their means when
they are on furlough.
In the absence of R. P. Moore.
H. R. Anderson, presided. The re
mainder of the meeting was devoted
to routine business.
Birthday Party
Honors Three
Mr. and Mrs John Wolf of the
Silsbee district gave a birthday
dinner in honor of three: Talbert
Shults, Edna Wolf and George
During the evening T. D. Morgan
and Joy Morgan played a program
of music, those present including:
Mrs. Minnie Shults, Mrs. Mattie
Wolf, Mrs George Wolf, Grace
Wolf, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Estes,
Jim Estes, Mr. and Mrs H. Robin,
R Wolf, Vearl Wolf, Glenn Gif
ford, Ernest Goff, Helen Shults,
Joy Morgan, T. D Morgan and
the guests of honor-
when she returned from the east-
She said she had received num
erous letters from Cornelia refer
ring to the impending motherhood
of Mrs. Turner —letters Miss Van
Ree said she was forced to write
under duress.
The Turners said Miss Van Ree’s
charges were “lies, all lies.”
“We have done all we could to
save Cornelia from disgrace—and
this is her repayment,” they said.
“We've been married seven years;
Gerald has always been a good hus
band and a faithful one,” said Mrs.
Turner “Nothing my mother or
sister say or do will turn me
against him ”
Turner said he couldn’t "figure
it out. except that my mother-in
law never was crazy about me.” He
denied he had sought to evade the
“Anyway, the story doesn’t make
sense.” he said. “My wife is an
expectant mother right now.” he
Pilot's Heroism
Spares Lives Of
Fellow Soldiers
Army air corps officers today
praised a young pilot whose alert
ness in the face of death saved
many of his fellow soldiers
The pilot, Second Lieutenant
James H. Mitchell. 23, Cleveland,
0.. was killed crash landing his
fighter plane at San Francisco air
port shortly before noon yesterday.
Pvt. Leverett B. Thomas, Burley,
Ida, who was servicing another
plane, also was killed.
"Lieutenant Mitchell portrayed
the high type of courage displayed
time and again on our far-flung
battle fronts by the Army air forc
es when he maneuvered his wildly
careening fighter craft from a path
which would have flung it into
the open door of a hangar hous
ing over 200 enlisted men, and
crashed in flames against a divid
ing partition between two main
tenance hangars,” Hamilton Field
authorities said.
"Eye-witnesses fellow pilots of
L ; eutenant Mitchell —said it was
apparent the young flyer, fully
realizing his own predicament,
banked his speeding craft when
only a few feet from the ground,
causing his left wind tip to drag
and change direction of his line of
flight, avoiding the quarters of the
enlisted men and crashing the
plane against the maintenance
hangars He thereby saved the lives
of a large number of men who were
relaxing in their quarters”
Fire resulting from the crash de
st’oyed two hangars and four Army
planes before firemen from nearby
communities arrived. AmmunTior
exploded in the blazing hangars.
Phone 300
Reception Monday Evening
Honors J. E. Huntleys
The First Baptist church social ;
hall was the scene of a wedding re
ception Monday night, honoring Mr. j
and Mrs. J. E. Huntley whose mar- ’
riage took place recently, and given |
by the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. L. Bennett.
The affair took place after the |
evening services and some 200
friends of the young couple were
present to offer their good wishes
and congratulations.
Since the wedding was a very
quiet affair, solemnized in Yuma,
Arizona, the reception was the first
opportunity friends have had to
greet the newlyweds.
Mrs. Huntley was gowned in a
white evening frock and had a coro
■ net of pink bouvardia. In the re
ceiving line were Mr. and Mrs.
Huntley and Mrs. E. L. Bennett.
During the evening Mrs. Jesse
Clay sang several of the traditional
wedding songs: ‘'Oh, Promise Me”.
‘‘l Love You Truly" and "Ah Sweet
Mr. Huntley, who is stationed at
! Camp Lockett and a member of the
I band, is an accomplished musician,
having appeared with a number of
well known bands, and Monday
night he sang the lovely "God
Understands" for the group.
Refreshments were served which
included the handsome three-tiered
bride's cake, cut by the bride and
Mrs. Huntley plans to continue
her studies at Central and later
Rose-Mesquite to
Meet Thursday
Rose-Mesquite home department
will meet June 18, Thursday, at
the home of Mrs. Helen Murphy
when Miss Florence Glenn, home
demonstration agent, will discuss
home canning, sugar conservation
and food preservation
This center met last Thursday
at the home of Mrs. A. Y Preble
where the group had a pot luck
luncheon, a business meeting and
the installation of officers with
Mrs. Murphy as installing officer
Rose-Mesquite is taking care of
the Red Cross room Monday thru
Friday from 1:30-4:30 p m
Those present at last week's meet
ing were: Mesdames A Y. Preble,
Sadie Donaldson, Bob McCall, J
Danskin, Harry Erskine, Bill Wen
dell, Helen Murphy and Mildred
Ice Cream Social
Next Week
Wednesday, June 24, is the date
the Methodist Women’s society has
selected for an ice cream social to
be given that evening and open to
all interested. Details will be an
nounced later.
I •» Qualities y
M**] J
X EqqS 7
Standard Quality Sear-O-Leum
Beautifully patterned felt base at an econ
omy price. ’Resists drying and chipping.
Sears tested and value proved! Long wear- sq
ing quality in 6 and 9 ft. widths. Pleased# # <. I
bring room measurements.
9x12-ft. Searoleum Rug Economy Priced at 54.H9
Servistan Heaviest
/ Quality Mirror-Gio
rtHAMEI. SURFACE \ Heavy fine quality
1., 1 I , ~ 1 enamel surfaced felt
BjmfWtftriW lace. ■ a
styled standard weight S(1 V( j
\ • y Choice of attractive *’ ’
patterns and colors. Sxi9-ft.
Available in 6 and 9 it UK at
ft. widths. WB9
Servistan Heavies
f Super-Duralin
/fBIWFT'BIIiBB | fiiA. Heavy wearing sur
I tMMMtL SBKrAGt \ face will give years of Cfj
■HBBBW9VWBBMBB satisfactory wear. Ex-
new! Water proof felt !a *' - v< ’
X. y back. Finer, heavier limit,
quality materials it u(
'—’ make it the best ti’AC’. s6g9
7t I Main St. El Crnlrii
• -* - •» • • *»
will take a business course, the
Huntley’s future home being de
pendent upon Mr. Huntley's orders
Mrs. Huntley is the former Jean
Louise Bennett, and Mr. Huntley
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 8. M.
Huntley of Kansas.
Red Cross Needs
Women To Knit
The Red Cross needs knitters.
Monday the El Centro chapter
headquarters received 250 pounds of
navy yarn to be made up into
gloves helmets, sweaters, etc
Any woman who can help in this
project is asked to call at head
quarters, 120 North Fifth street, to
receive her yarn and the instruc
tions for knitting.
Last Times Tonight
Deßa filled • Bxeal • Morgan
I J A ’ ANNt
V r « t J JJ A/ Richard
B ° f >h ** lfT> ***||
Abbott and Costello
Brenda Jr in
Last Times Tonight!
Hentv Fonda-Olivia Dellavilland
John Garfield Raymond Massev
™ 11 M 1 ■■ ■"
Holtville Theatre
Bela Tugosi in
Wayne Morris in ;
Broadway Theatre
Albert Decker - Francis Farrne
Fiancis Langford-Ken MacMuny

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