Covina Argus from Covina, California · Page 2Click to view larger version
October 18, 1956

Covina Argus from Covina, California · Page 2

Publication:
Covina Argus i
Location:
Covina, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 18, 1956
Page:
Page 2
View full page
Prev. page
Next pages

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

Thursday, October 18, 1956 €otrina 151 East College Street Covina, California Published Kvcry Thursday by SAN GABRIEL VALLEY NEWSPAPERS, INC. HOWARD SEELYE Publisher FRANK THISTLE _..: News Editor JUNE BETTS _ Society Editor TELEPHONE: ED. 2-1170 Circulation Department Telephone: EDgewood 8-1116 Subscription price: $3.00 a year ($4.00 a year if outside Los Angeles County), payable in advance. Single copies, lOc. The Covina Argus-Citizen has been the recipient of numerous •state ;>nd national awards for c-n- oral excellence among weekly newspapers. Entered as second class matter at the Post Orflce of Covina. Cnli- forni;;. under terms of tlie Act of March 3, 1879. The Covina Argus-Citizen adjudicated .Tuly 31, 1952, Decree No. _8ni.R3!i. Covina Argus adjudicated March 12. 1934, Decree No. 3fiH.156. Covina Citizen adjudicated March 12, 1034. Decree No. 360.277. Member of the California Newspaper Publishers Association, National Editorial Association, Los Angeles Newspaper Service Bureau, and United Press Association. The Covina Argus-Citizen cannot be responsible for unsolicited manuscripts or photographs. No payment Is made for verse. 'NO'on Proposition 12 Voters of the East San Gabriel Valley will be called upon to vote on Proposition 12 in the November 6 balloting, a little-publicized constitutional amendment which this newspaper vigorously opposes. Proposition 12, in case you have not studied the booklet on ballot measures prepared and distributed by the Secretary of State, would change the law requiring publication of state bond propositions, requiring instead that the law be published in full in the booklet distributed to voters. At the present time the law requires that the state bond propositions be published in full in each county in the state for three months prior to election. There is very little money involved, in fact it would probably cost more to publish the law state booklet than to fulfill the present legal requirements, but newspapers throughout the state see passage of this law as an infringement of the people's right to know. If publication of state bond propositions can be withheld from public notice, then other matters of public interest could also bypass the publication procedure and consequently it is entirely within the realm of possibility that measures could be sneaked by the public. There are good reasons why legal notices, on the local, county and state level should be published—so that the public has a chance to know what the elected representatives are up to. We do not. condone transaction of. public business in private, nor will we sit idly by and let this present attempt to infringe on the people's right to know pass unnoticed. We strongly urge a "NO"' vote on Proposition 12. 10 YEARS AGO Much interest is being displayed by the cub pack committee jn re-establishing some of the Dens that have become inactive. Training classes for Den Mothers, are being .held Oct. 2 through Nov. 20 at 7:30 p.m. at the high school. A telephone call from their son In Germany Tuesday night announced to Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Laswell the engagement of Capt. R. A. Laswell to Katherine Anderson of Berkeley. The young couple, who met first when both were attending the University ot Cali- lornim. M* Bartetay. met again in Germany, recently, where Capt. Laswell is sen-ing with «io U. S. Army and Miss Anderson is a secretary at the American Consulate. Reservations for the Tri-City Community Concert series are pouring in and indications are that lew tickets, if any, will be available for public sale when tickets officially go on sale Nov. 4, according to Elizabeth Elliott, Covina vice president of the Tri- City Community Concert Association. Covina Motors Body and Paint Shop changed hands Saturday when it was sold by Les Usher and Milt Morse to Richard Alley and J. Moore of Baldwin Park. 25 YEARS AGO Seventy-five citizens of Pomona, the wives and daughters of Civil war veterans, and some of the veterans themselves, honored J. B. Raymond of Covina at a reception at the home ot Mrs. Cowan in this city on Tuesday, and 25 guests gathered Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Eva Smith, 262 West Cottage Drive, Covina, for the same purpose. Miss Norma Dana, concert singer, was awarded first place last Saturday evening in the Atwater Kent audition in Pasadena, where she represented the district of Alhambra, Monrovia, Puente, Azusa, Rosemead, Glendora, and part of. Pasadena. She will be heard tomorrow evening over KECA, when the slate audition will be held. Persimmon Pie for the family of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn McMurray ot 212 E. College St. had been decided upon, and •everal neighbors also had been promised a liberal share of the fruit from a twelve-foot tree in their yard. The fruit was nearly ripe, and Glenn McMurray remarked last Saturday night: "It won't be long now." Then on Sunday morning, Mr. and Mrs. McMurray looked out the window, and — THE THEE WAS GONE! Mrs. Lawrence Hawks, who •will head the American Legion Auxiliary for the coming year, and her assisting officers were installed at an impressive ceremony at the Legion hall on Wednesday, with Mrs. Merna Wyncoop of Pasadena, district president, officiating. 50 YEARS AGO Gillette, candidate for governor, accorded a rousing welcome in Covina. After a meeting on the school grounds the party proceeded to the home of Col. and Mrs. F. M. Chapman, where a lunch had been prepared by the San Gabriel Valley Auto dub. The Monday Afternoon dub featured household economics at its meeting this week. Mrs. J. M. Whitsel, Mrs. G. D. Jennings and Miss Emma Hawks gave papers on bacteria, dust, and proper methods of cleaning. Joseph Moxley, contractor, is building an eight rWn residence on San Bernardino road, to be occupied by himself and family. The members of the Methodist church will tender a reception lo honor their new pastor, the Rev. H. W. White, and family on Tuesday evening. | At the close of the morning Mrvtee on Sunday, the meite- bers of the Baptist church held a meeting and decided to begin at once the erection of a new church. Charles H. Ruddock and partner in business have purchased from thfi University of Chicago a frontage on Michigan Avenue, Chicago, with a three story building. The consideration was J200.000. Cypress School . Cafeteria Staff Approved by Board Employment of a staff for the new Cypress School cafeteria has been approved by the Covina Elementary District Board of Trustees. The cafeteria opened for the first time Monday. Mrs. Cleora Jordan had been transferred to the new cafeteria from the Griswold School cafeteria as cook-manager. To replace her at Griswold, the board approved the hiring of Mary Fergus. Helpers employed for the Cypress cafeteria are Mary Ol son, Dollle Stratton and Jose phine Kaylor. In other personnel actions the board reclassified Linda Stultz from administrative clerk to steno-clerks to fill a new position in the curriculum de partment. Employment of two teachers, Bruce Bonneau and Maxine Manning, was also approved. The board also ratified employment of Audrey J. Bates, Ruth Owens Beard, Mary D Diskin, Barbara J. Donine, Elizabeth Fry, Dorothy Fuller, Doris J. Galewick, Marjorie H. King, Donnie D. Kemp, Anne J. Macfarren, Laurise N. Macminn, Catherine C. Majich, Roberta B. Ransom, Walter A. Sefton, Geneva M. Shaver, Lola D. Simmons and Marie F. Snow as substitute teachers. Local Resident Passes Away in Los Angeles Arlando Franklin Schmuck of 2058 N. Mt. View, died in Los Angeles October 12. Final services were conducted at 2 p.m. Thursday at Schanel Mortuary Chapel here with Rev. Emerson Methven of Immanuel Episcopal Church officiating. Burial was in Rose Hills Memorial Park. Mr. Schmuck was born in Ft. Wayne, Ind., July 14, 1891. His survivors include his wife, Mrs. Teresa A. Schmuck; a daughter, Louise Wolfe of El Monte; and , his mother. Mrs. Clara Roudenbough of Ft. Wayne, T nd. Meditative Mood By FRANKLIN L. THISTLE Have you paid a visit to movieland recently? Times have changed in Hollyvyood you know. The glamour is still there, but the big spending and carefree merrymaking for which Hollywood has been renowned in former years is more the exception than the rule today. What's behind the change in Hollywood? Is Hollywood dying? Well, let's take a peek at the present state of affairs in Movieland, U.S.A. Ten years, in 1946, Hollywood' pocketed more money than ever before—$1.7 billion to be exact. But since that rosy year, the movie industry has steadily lost financial ground. After the money was counted at the end of 1953, moviemen were shocked to find that their "take" had dropped 40 per cent, to one billion, in seven years' time. Another blow which made Hollywood shudder was the fact that approximately 5000 movie houses had shuttered during this period. Television the Thief The advent of television, of course, was held responsible to some extent for the big drop-off in movie theatre patronage. Television was a novelty and people found it more convenient and less expensive to stay home and watch it. Television, according to Sypros Skouras, president of 20th .Century-Fox, "has given us tremendous competition and is-rapidly and vastly improving . . . and the people get it gratis." Another reason for the dwindling box office receipts was ascribed to th% fact that more people had cars and were going on motor trips.over the weekends. Then, too, the possibility that people had become a little tired, of seeing so many second-rate films provided another answer to distraught movie magnates. In any event, the slump in movie attendance caused a few more ulcers in the film industry — an industry in whichnlcers are reputedly an occupational disease. But the masterminds of the film industry didn't take off for Palm Springs on a prolonged bender when they found their profits decreasing; rather, they took serious stock of the situation and planned a definite course of action, New Kicks In September 1952, the movie-going public was nearly knocked out of their seats with a new screening process called Cinerama, the three-camera optical illusion, which gave .them. Mich vicarious thrills HS riding a roller coaster. Next year came a wide-screen process known as CinemaScope, to which 20th Century-Fox bought the rights from a French inventor. The first CinemaScope production, The Kobe, grossed $20 million, the largest sum in Hollywood history next to Gone With the Wind which grossed Sr>."> million. Paramount came out with a process similar to Cinemascope called VistaVision. The appeal of Cinerama. CinemaScope and Vista- Vision proved strong. When the profits were tallied for 1954, there was concrete evidence that things were picking up for the film industry. Hollywood ' talked of a revival, and the records of the New York Stock Exchange substantiated the optimism in the film capital. Recently, however, Eric Johnston, oresident of the Motion Picture Association of America, announced that the film industry had suffered another box-office recession. "We will simply have to face the fact that we are in for a leveling off in the future because of the public's driving habits and television,'' Johnston declared. Emphasis Changes During the last few years Hollywood, in an attempt to start a movie boom, lias tried to emphasize quality instead of quantity film production. In the old days, Hollywood used to turn out pictures as fast as name stars were available, regardless of whether or not they had a good story. Around 90 per cent of the tin^e, the studios produced only pictures with universal or "mass" appeal—the familiar westerns, musicals and the love stories with the same trite "boy gets girl" formula. But the public's apparent taste for quality films was driven home to film executives when a better financial return was realized in 1954 with the production of 257 films than for the previous year with the production of 354 films. Also, the fact that more than a dozen films grossed close to $5 million in 1954—an- exceptionally big return — showed that the quality movies, not the horse operas, were now the big drawing cards. So quality became the watchword of Hollywood. This year Hollywood is expecting the "tide to turn." The major studios have increased their production budgets and the number of pictures made will be up about 30 percent over last year. Hollywood has high hopes that such films as The Ten Commandments, The King and I, The Man in the dray Flannel Suit and Picnic will reap a big financial harvest. Arthur M. Loew, president of Loew's Inc.. recently expressed the current feeling in Hollywood. Locw said: "These are trying times for motion pictures, but I feel certain that we shall move ahead." See you in the movies—maybe. Lodi Man Wins Prized Curly Owen Trophy National Championship trophies and plaques, emblematic of .supremacy in outboard driving, were won during the Ifllifi title regatta at Long ;Beae.li recently. But there was none more prized than the Curly Owen Perpetual Trophy, won by Chuck Parsons of Lodi. The inscription reads: "This trophy is presented in memory of a true champion and boatman, by his many friends and competitors." The champion was Covina's Curly Owens. Over the last week-end at Long Beach, outboard specdboatcrs ot America conducted the first national Championship regatta held in 25 years on a California course. Nine of the drivers assembled won coveted championship trophies. One of them, Chuck Parsons of Lodi, got another because be drove an F-Class racing runabout and made the fastest heat in competition to earn it. This was the Curly Owens Memorial Trophy, i presented by Owens' widow, : Ruby. It will be R coveted perpetual award because Owens was one oi i the great drivers in the racing class where Parsons now reigns as- king. Curley st.--.ited racing boats in l!Ki6 as deck-rider for another Covinan. liovey Cook, now of Sacramento. Owens soon went in 'with his oss n outfits, first "Jerry Boy" and later. "Starfire.'' He was an ardent racing man. and a guy who helped others; likewise one with a trio of ardent family supporters- -wile Ruby, a son. Jerry, now 18 and daughter .[.met. 12.' Curls' nil.! Huns' weir holii horn in Kussclvillr. Aik.. grew u;> and married theie. On April 1 tliev would have eelebr.iteH their 22nd nmiivLTsajy But last Dec. .l,"i Curly, age IJ. p.,.-,>ed on' lolloss - ing a lcif-:thy illness. The l.uniK- still lollosss the bo.it tradition. Jerry drives a boat. Both Ruby and Janet help the te- gatta committees. I«tst week-end ;hev rnnvi'ed an outboard lady, Althea Maypole of Chu-.igo as "Mrs. National Outboard" for If!")!;. Close runner-up 1:1 opinion of Long Beach Jaycee judges of the competition, was a trim, "si^c 12" red-head from Covina - Kuby Owens, C if f] L-raat<? i /c ewS TOKNNIKSSEN Mr. and Mrs. August .1., 'H>17 Calvados Ave., a bby, Allen Joseph, Sept. 2(>, (i pounds, M!--! ounces. ROBINSON — Mr. and Mrs. Clemenl 11., 5111 Coney Avo., a girl, Susan Jean, Sept. 27, 7 pounds, 3 ounces-. AY ALA — Mr. and Mrs.'Ser- vamlo J., •ia r >!) N. Kllen Dr., a girl, Theresa Anne, Sept. 27, 7 pounds, 8 ounces. Birtlis reported recently at Inter- community hospital: _. miCKD—Mr. and Mrs. Laur- 'enee, Jr., 1702!) ("oolfield Dr., a girl, Karen Hitlh, Oct. 1, (i pounds, !i oimees. COIT-Mr. find Mrs. Glenn P., 290 K. Ixima Vista Avc-., a boy, Martin Glenn, Oel. 1, S pounds, IV-a ounces. . WARD—Mr. and Mrs. James M., 2.Yi Tudor Ave., a pirl, Jo Linda,. Oel. 2, 8 pounds, 2'J ARMSTRONG—Mr. and Mrs. ounces. j Harry M., 182,'M Devanah Ave., \VYANT-Mr. and Mrs. Uobinj a b "- v ' Palrick Wayne, 5 K., 101 K. Cypress Ave., a K i r i,founds, 15!, ounces. Debru Lee, Oel. 2, 5 pounds, IS!-1 HACIIFOKD — Mr. and Mrs. ouncos. j Kdwin D., 51-11! St. Malo AVP., WARRKN-M.-. and Mrs. Ches-! ; ! ho . v - Walter Paul, Sept. 27, ler f r,l'.. F Italia St a bnv i b l )olln(ls . I"'-' ouncos. - Mm-k'D vi,I. (VI. 3. 7 pounds,^! C'UNNINGHAM - Mr ami I Mrs. GoorKc J.. Jr., 728 N. I Fourth SI., a girl, Rosemary VVATTS-Mr. and Mrs. Robert ,.,.„„,_ Sllp , 27i 7 polm ds, (i 1 '. R., Hi: 1 ,: 1 ," K. Cypress Aw., a buy, l)Un ,. os Lloyd Allen, Oct. I!, !l pounds V-.'. M,..\U1,TY _ Mr. and Mrs. jo.inces. j Robert S.. -IliS S. Aldenville '' NKI.SON—Mr. and Mrs. Knlx-iAve., a boy, Robert Francis, ert M.. IMS N. Prosper.) Ave.. a Sept. 2S. S pounds, 10 ounces, [hoy, Kenneth Dwight, Oel. -1. 7 \VIHTI'*— Mr. and Mrs. Mari pounds, fi'i ounces, tin. -I.'i3'l Fnid St.. a boy, Mich' CIIAMBKRS— Mr. and Mrs. ael Martin, !) pounds, L' ounces. ^George M., :v.;7 N. DcMer St.. a PA( ' K — Ml '- ;lml Mrs - '•"• 'mrl. Colleen K., Oct. ,\ 7 pounds. "'''"• Ki!l '''- Dexter Ave, a '(;'•• oimees '>">'• Holierl Taylor, Sept. 'M. Itirllis r.'ported reeenlly nt San ~ I'ounds. 11'. ounces. (iahriel \'alley t mnmmiily llos. Birtlis reported recently al l,i|.,|. • ' Monrovia Hospital: BKl.I.-Mr. and Mrs H-rnanl lim:T - Mr - •""' Mis " D.. 18.",1() K. Devanah St.. a hoy. 1> 1 (; 'i 1( ' Tl " l( "' Sl • a '"'>'• Adult Leaders Of Scout Units Get Together Second annual Ret-together 'n( adult leaders of the seven Boy Scout units sponsored by First Presbyterian church was held Friday evening; at Iho home of Mr. and Mrs. Kverelt. Bnrnox, 2901 E. Cortex. Ave. Mr. Barnes is institutional representative for the units. Mothers and fathers of Cub P a c k s 'Ml!, -MR and <M9; Scout Troops <1-n, 4'IG and -119; Explorer Post 'I'll! attended the social and business meeting. Steak barbecue dinner started the affair. The Rev. Donald Dottris, minister of Christian Education, discussed "A United Program for l!i:>7." Dr. Robert Smit- tcr, Court of Honor committee chairman, presented " A United Advancement Program" speech. "Your District .Scouting Program for 1i)r>7," was presented by Klmo Knglestead, Monte Vista District scout executive. CiUests were Mrs. Knglestead and Mrs. Robert Irwin, Covina Argus scouting editor. Bill Bruomhead was named as chairman for the Scouting G<xl and Country coveted award program. Sept, 2!>. Iliitlis reported rreeiilly »l St. Luke hospital, Pasadena: Sept. 2."). i;ir:hs reported reeenlly at Ilunl'iigton Memorial Ilo-pi- Corporal Vernon Burge became ,the U.S. Army's first enlisted 'air pilot in 1912. McDANIKI.-Mr. and Mrs. Kr- l:l1 ' 1>; " i; n: ' : , ,, nest \V.. .19,0 Kairvallev S, . a ™^ ]f ' :", lfl ^ "" : " gtrl. Sep.. L'S. ' :ll(l V W };1 l;lll ' r;l Av "- " STIJlKFF-Mr. and Mrs. John h ", v : ^'''"- -''' , . ,, . , „.„. ., - ,-, , , Birlhs reported recent 1\ at Sept '.0 ' " P:irk Avin " c 110S| "' al - 1>0m '" •n' ;( M K r KV ,::- M -' ,;""' MVS ' "^lOOXKVHAM - Mr. and Donald D., • .,2.i Sunf o',\er A\e., ., , s , . .. ,,•.-,..• n- > Mrs. Donald !-. . iMils \\ Ai • a MS Oil ... , , ,, ' " l ro\\- Hi"hw.iv .1 hn\ MOIII\ Ml'lMIAY-Mr. ami M,s 1,,,- ,,„. '^ - , ^ , ,y I). 1^77 .Ira.nmn, S- . a ,:rl, ,„,„;.„ -' (l1 ''- -' , H'.nlis rep.'Mcil recently at SADDOKIS -Mr and M'-. I'.ol,- s , ,_,,,„ M , )S|ll , ;1 L p., s ,,,l ( . n -, •• en I.. ;U7 Alben-..,! A-.e. ,,. K|:ANn)N _ Mr ,. )n ,| Mrs . ''" v - <>1 ' 1 ; Lawn-nee I!. lii.VNi Hurst \Vl)FFIM)l-:N -Mr. and M;s u . p ., ,,, pv <r] ,, .,-, C;,-or:;e..!,. H,!',l Mid.-nc .A\,-. a \ V ATSON •- Mi and Mis llo >'- l)l ' 1 - .•"'• Robert C . l'.'".|7 K Rowi.ind , Ilirths repurteil reeeolly at Hunt ,\\-,. -\ i-j-J -^ MI ''ij ini;t"ii .Menu.rial llospilal, rasa- \V| |.;\ K|; -- Mr and Mis. •I'-na: Huw.inl B ."i"10 I'.ilrr.i A\'e , P.OU KKS-Mi- anil Mr-. Koii ., ,. |r | <,.,,, _>7 ,-rt. ll.::> N. dMalli-y As, . a Births reiiorfil recenllv at ''">. n '-'' 7. L; , :k Kllen 'lli'spn.il. U'.'M Co- J()MNSO.\ Mr. and Mr-- J.ick v in.i- L. -'1- ]•:. C;. press Ave. a girl, I.OWDKH — Kulli and I{eese. Oct. H. .j;t,i|.l St. Malo Ave.. a son. Da- Hirtlis reported reeeiitly at San v id Rrese, Oet. -. 7 pounds, (ialiriel \allev Cnmiminily llos. [j ounces. pital: SCHNKIDKi: — Jean Lynn BOOTH —Mr. arid Mrs. \Vil-. and Bnhbii- i Jene, .r>t Algrove liam. l!)li:>."> Ciem ga A\e., a hoy, Ave.. a girl. Lyrme Sheree, 'Oct. L'. Oct. -I. (I pounds, l.i ounces. Jack A. Herman Resigns from Army After 17 Years After having served with (be t'nited Stales Army for more than 17 vcars. Capt. Jack A. 'Herman. .V.M N. Dover Hd., re- ,<-entl>- resigned from the serv- iee. choosing to lay aside Ihe uniformed life in favor of mufti lo become associated with the Moulding Service Company of Inglewood as personal representative to tin- general manager and owner, Paul Rimer. In view of Herman's past experience and background in public iclalions. much of bis lime \v.il| lie used in that ea- -pai-ity in representing this firm, ('apt. Herman served in almost every theater of opera- lions during World War II. from the Aleutian Islands to the Kuropcan campaign, and u.is al.su active in the Korean u :ir. Mr was an Army enlistee, anil u.-is commissioned out of ihe ranks in the Corps of Kn- g ineers. Although his civilian duties will lake him all over Southern California on his firm's business. .Mr. and Mrs. Her- jinan will continue lo inak* (their home In Covina, with •their four children. Susanne, 1'J: Jack Jr.. 10; nnd Roger, S, and Charles (i. VANOVKR — Angeline and James, 5^57 Kairvalley Ave., .v boy, Gregory James. Oct. 4, / G pounds, 12 ounces. , What put the of Here's what put the magic in the new kind of FORD! It MartfMl \*ith llir "Innrr ford/ 1 U hen I-on I pLinnrd ilus l>abv, they thought in 1'iins o( A i.ir itiiougli and-through nr\s. '! In- vlu-rU got BinaHrr. lliii Fnrct 11 »o if \\ i li.tt rv '-M ttir \\ hrrU ha\ r i hjiiiRfd. Now Minllf! .titd hm.uirr, they help von lakr off I IIP >* lioi'lltunr f;<it longer ... so now >ou i riii < li< MIST bei\^« en j ^(tr(l th,*i A o\ fr 1 fi ft. 1'>n(;- or our o\ rr i 7 fl. I'm'*;! I lir friinir yol ^iilrr. Snlr r.iiU l»n\\ oul !•' ':>• " A iiioir s!.iliir. ^.llrr inlin^ [>Ulfnrm . . . .t I-1'.\ n , >!;•( K('t M Ihinifl if. I In- riilr uttl MIIOO! IHT. \\ ilh n'^^ MISJX n- S--MI, new Npinii;iiiL( timit .UK! M-.II. the lidr Hits \\r\\- hold m\(^ is tii( -iniMUlifM r\fl. I In- ii;iiMilin^' !_•<.! rnvjrr. I'-MMtl ;nn! ti.il .1 IJM-iI hkr -A |i.tnl lid . l tin » .n li.is s\\ rp[ IJ.K k li'iin Mivprnvniii ih;it umks its in. 11411 when \v rr yot liotlt'r. I lin c % a ^ uir Sllu I XllIMVf'M.H \ \ K'j In lit f\cTV ' I s / I.' fi gnat" Cynthia Stone Named First Director of Camp Fire Girls Covina-West Covina Camp Fire director, remarked District will have a district director directly in charge of the area, according to announcement made by the board of directors of the Pomona Valley Council of Camp Fire Girls. Miss Cynthia Stone, currently employed in the capacity of Field Director, will be the first East San Gabriel Valley District Director. 4 Miss Stone, for the past two years has been responsible tor direct services to the group leaders in this locality in addition to those in Pomona, Azusa and Baldwin Park. In her new role shci will supervise the volunteer adult 1 . growth of Camp Fire Girls in 1 the East San Gabriel Valley i.s due. in part to Miss Stone's sue-: ccssful leadership and it is onlyj natural that she would be our first | choice for this new job. ; Camp Fire Girls i.s an agency of the United Fund of the East San Gabriel Vallev. Thr new l-'oixl Fuiilnnr Mil) (118-iiuli wlirclliasc) I,"IIJ><T, lower, iargpr than many inrdiiini priced cars, yet lower in price than most of them! committees responsible for carrying out policies and practices set up by the board of directors of the Pomona Valley Council. She will also direct the day camping program for the local district as well as those in Azusa and Puente. The great growth of the council during the past two years and Jie need for increased services to the East San Gabriel Valley jrompted the board of directors in their decision to promote Miss Stone. She began her new assignment on Monday. Previous to her employment with the Pomona Valley Council she held a similar position with Humboldt Council in Eureka. Mrs. Lenora Silvey, executive- Jenneffe Cahoon Pledged fo Alpha lota at U.C.LA. Alpha Iota of Kappa Delia at UCLA announces the pledging of Miss Jennette Cahoon. Miss Cahoon is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Cahoon of 20622 Covina Blvd. She is a graduate of Covina High School where she participated in many activities including CSF Student Legislator, Concert B Band, Masque and Dagger, and the Hollywood Bowl Starlighters Committee. Miss Cahoon is now a Sophomore at UCLA where she is majoring in Nursing. In her Freshman year she was a member of the Concert Band as well as the Welfare Board. Her many activities have not kept her from maintaining a high scholastic average. The roof got IO«IT. And it's ilf signed to lot you make the easy rntiien and grateful exit< yon'\c always known. 'Ihe l>oily got cjuieler. li'i the strongest body built tor a low-priied car. No <ar in 1-ord's field hassuih generous sound -proofing. '1 lie room got. }uRi;<-r. Ttinr's head room 10 spare lor a tycoon-type hat. There's real siiculi-out leg room, too. The lines «ot sweetrr. Thev havt ihe Mbudi of Tomorrow. F.adi t>racef'til contour says, "Let's go!" Thr »lylc got sntartr>-. \\'iih this new look l-oid yon have a car that belongs anywhere! -Ml I-'airlane models look like haidiops. 11 he yalne got Rreatrr ... the price is slill I'ord-low. •A Sfttial tro-kf TVi..n<l.rl>.W 311 Supw V-l t»gixi aiailMi al ulni rial. AUa on •Ura-kiah-pntwmanrt ThuiuUrkirii lit Aujxr V-l ingint deliicring up la lit Ap. So now you know the magic of the 57 FORD! Corner RUSS DAVIS FORD Citrus and San Bernardino Rd. COVINA PhonfED. 9-6291 1