Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Gettysburg Times, The (Newspaper) - February 3, 1960, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania WEATHER FORECAST Fair and cold tonight and Thurs- day. Low tonight 15-20. High Thursday in the mid 30s. THE GETTYSBURG TIMES Truth Our Public Good Our Aim ESTABLISHED 1902 'ilk Honor To Ourselves And Profit To Our Patrons GOOD EVENING The weatherman seems to be going along with Mr. Ground- hog's forecast of Tuesday. Vol. 58, No. 29 Cownfy'a Only Daily Nawspaptr GETTYSBURG, PA., WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 3, 1960 Uaud Wirt MUmbar af Tha Astaciatad PRICE FIVE CENTS HISTORIANS TO GETFACTS ABOUT BRIDGE Adams County's historical so- ciety, meeting Tuesday evening at the court house, expressed in- terest in becoming custodian of a wooden coverM V; de- cided to investigate first before Driver Charged In 3-car Accident L. J. Malehorn, Halifax R. 1, has been charged by state police with failing to yield half the high- way in an informtion signed be- fore Justice of the Peace John 0. Whitman. Cumberland Twp., Tues- day. Balehorn was one of the driv- ers involved in a three-car crash in the fog on the Emmitsburg Rd. January- 29. State police also have charged Julian J. Briggs, Fayetteville, with driving a truck 60 miles an hour in a 40-mile zone. That charge also before Justice Whitman. The justice of the peace has sent accepting such a responsibility. A committee comprising Dr. W. E. Tilberg. Dr. William C. Darrah and G. Henry Roth was appointed by President Clarence D. Deardorff to find answers to 10-day notices to both drivers, a number of questions and report back at the March meeting. The state, according to a letter read at Tuesday's meeting offers the Peepytown bridge, near Hamp- ton, to the society for preservation as a historic landmark. The state plans to rpplace the 190-foot struc- ture over the Conewago, and it will thus revert to the townships involved. Reading and Hamilton, but if the society is willing, its maintenance can be turned over to the historians. Seek Information Among questions for which an- swers will be sought during the month are: "F w much does it cost annually to keep a covered bridge in good reapir? Does own- ership of a bridge mean owner- ship of the approaches and what maintenance would be required there? Can liability insurance be secured on a covered wooden bridge and how much does it cost? Is it true, as tated by the state Historical and Museum Com- mission, that the state plans to renovate and repair the bridge before it is turned over to the society0 What help if any could the county commissioners give toward the proje t under new laws permitting county commis- sioners to preserve historical sites? What is the opinion of the supervisors of the two townships involved concerning preservation of the old bridge? Can insurance be obtained agains' possible van- dalism, and how expensive would it be? What hapens if the bridge burns, or is wrecked by a storm clears up the Talk About Two Bridges The society had started its dis- cussion by talking about the pos- sibility of eventually preserving two Peepytown bridge and, if the state ever abandons it, the bridge across Marsh Creek at tbe pumping station. It concluded its discussion by agreeing that it needs a lot of answers before mak- ing an decision about taking over one bridge. George Olinger reported on preservation of Old Dorn. at the Gettysburg Lutheran Theological Seminary. Work of repainting the front porch of the structure is get- ting underway, Alinger said. He said a campaign for funds toward the renovation of the structure so that it may be used as a meeting (Continued On Page 2) FARM MEETING WILL BE HELD ON THURSDAY A farm meeting will be held by the Agricultural Conservation and Stabilization Committee at the York Springs High School Thurs- day evening at o'clock to dis- cuss various phases of the annual conservation program. Representatives from the ASC office, county agent's office. Soil Conservation Service and the For- estry Service will be present. They will discuss land use, conversion of corn stored on the farm to cash, drainage, ditching, tiling, terracing, contour and strip crop- ping, details of the soil bank con- servation reserve, wheat allot- ments, and making soil samples, J. Glenn Miller, ASC office man- ager, said. The program is being planned by the York Springs ASC Com- munity Committee, Charles Rein- ecker, Walter Harbold and Clay Snyder and the county ASC com- mittee, Carson C. Lamberson, George W. Stock, and Myles E. Starner. To Serve Refreshments Refreshments will be served fol- lowing the meeting. Conservation practices for which the county ASC provided funds (Continued On 3) ANNUAL GIRL SCOUT RALLY HERE MAR, 12 Plans for marking the 48th an- niversary' the founding of Girl Scouts in the U.S.A. during Girl Scout Week were outlined Tues- day evening at a meeting of the Adams County Girl Scout Council in the Scout office in the First Na- Mrs. Eisenhower Sends R. C. Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower Has sent the Adams County Red Cross chapter her annual contribution of toward the 1960 fund drive to be conducted in March by the Red Cross. The county goal for the 1960 drive is The first contribution toward le '60 campaign came from 'homas Bateman, Philadelphia, a ormer resident of Adams Coun- He sends a check each ear to the Adams County chap- sr. He is a native of the York prings section. Other early contributions to the pcoming fund drive include rom the Alwine Brick Co. and 200 from the C. N. Myers founda- on. tional Bank building. Mrs. J. B. Collins. program chairman, told of plans for the Juliette Low rally to be held March 12 from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. marking the end of the Girl Scout Week observance. The program for the rally will include songs, seven skits by seven troops publicizing the aims and ideals of Scouting through spe- cial activities, a film on the roundup to be shown during the lunch hour and a flag ceremony. Mrs. Collins said that instead of the annual troop flag ceremony this year there will be only a short ceremony presenting the American. United Nations and representative troop flags. Mrs. M. Hardy Nichols reportec an enrollment of 158 Scouts and 41 adults during January. She an- nounced that an advisors' train ing program for neighborhood service teams will be held Febru ary 15 and 16 at Lancaster with Miss Alice Rote as instructor. The finance chairman. Mrs Clark Smith, reported ha? been received so far in the county campaign for Returns from the solicitation are incom plete, she said. The county drive extends to the area not covered by the Gettysburg Community Chest which raised its share (01 the support of the Girl Scouts last fall. WEATHER FORECAST Extended forecast for Thursday Feb. 4, through Monday, Feb. 8: Eastern Pennsylvania, eastern ew York and Midatlantic States will average near in the south and 2 to 4 degrees above normal in the north. Cold Thursday and Friday with ising trend through the remainder >f the period. Snow flurries in the extreme north, though little pre- :ipitation in the rest of the region. Western Pennsylvania, western York and West Temperatures will average 2 to 4 degrees above normal. Cold Thurs- d-ay followed by "warmer over the veekend. Chance of some precipi- ation Sunday or Monday. Other- wise little or no precipitation ex- pected. LOCAL WEATHER Yesterday's high _ Last night's low __ Today at a.m. Today at p.m. _ 32 _ 1 2 _36 Semifinalists In Spelling Bee Six semifinalists of the Gettysburg High School spelling competition are all smiles as they pose for photographs in the studio of radio station WGET Tuesday afternoon following a "spell-down." The six outlasted eight other students in spelling ability to earn the right to appear in a similar program Thursday afternoon. From left to right they are: Nancy Kuhn, Stephan Bream, Jane Eiker, Robert Holabaugh, Anne Weinberg and Susan Swope. STUDENTS TO VISIT ADAMS COURTHOUSE The Adams County Bar .Asso- ciation again will sponsor tours of he court house for the Ninth grade students of Adams County, plus an essay contest on the theme: 'My Impressions of the Court -louse Assistant County luperinlendent of Schools M. Francis Coulson has notified the administrators. The scheduled for visitation to he court house includes: Mon- day, 9 a.m.. Biglerville; 1 p.m., Fairfield: Tuesday. 9 a.m., Bigler- ville; 1 p.m., Gettysburg; Wednes- day, 9 a.m., Bermudian Springs- East Berlin and one section from Gettysburg; 1 p.m., Gettysburg; Thursday, 9 a.m.. Bermudian Springs-York Springs; 1 p.m. Gettysburg Littlestown and New Oxford students visited the court bouse last October. Essays on "My Impressions of the Court House Tour" are to be limited to 300 words and teach- ers are requested to select the three best essays from their schools and forward them to Attorney John A. MacPhail, 104 Baltimore St., prior to May 20, Coulson said. Cash prizes of S15, S10 and for first, second and third place respectively, will be awarded the three best essays chosen by a committee from the bar associa- tion. The first prize winner in Adams County will be entered in the state bar association contest where the prize is S250. Last year the Adams County winner won second place in the state event. Lions Club Tours College Building The Fairfield Lions Club toured the new Student Union Building at Gettysburg College Tuesday evening through arrangements by club president. Glen Shriner. Bus transportation was provided by the club's guest. Stanley Sharrah, president of the newly organized Cashlown Community Club. Before the tour the group met at tho Lutheran parish house. Fair- field, for a roast beef dinner served by the Ladies of Zion. During the dinner meeting, zone chairman William said Fairfield was the top club in Dis- trict 14C in points and evaluation r.'cently calculated. Shriner said the next card party would be held EARLY HISTORY OF U, S, TOPIC FOR DR, TILBERG The to them a great deal o: impetus toward establishment ol the United States as an independ enl nation, according to a talk on the ''Foundations of the Nation' given by Dr. W. E. Tilberg, deai emeritus of Gettysburg College before the Adams County His torial Society Tuesday evening a the courthouse. The program was jointly spon- sored by the historical society Wednesday, February 10. at lne Gettysburg chapter of the Student Union Building Open For Inspection This Evening Tonight. Gettysburg College will pen its Student Union Building to he public whh an open invitation o everybody to ;nspect this new- st, largest and most beautiful building on tbe expanling campus. Members of the Citizens Ad- Committee and others will escort visitors through the spa- cious structr.re. Swimming and :uwling cver-ts will :P progress ind other facilities will be in op- rat iou for th? large crowd to iew at dose hand. Refreshments will also be served. The recent sound, color film on Gettysburg College, with the nar- ation by Dr. Harold Dunkelberg- er. will be shown continuously hroughout the evening. The "open house" will continue i'om 7 until 11 o'clock. Statement From President General Willard S. Paul, presi- dent of Gettysburg. College, today issued the following statement with reference to the new Stu- dent Union building: Ladies Are Guests Of Exchange Club Richard Shaffer served as mas- ter of ceremonies in a take-off of the television program "The Price Is Right" at the Exchange Club's Ladies' Night program at the Five Star Restaurant Tuesday evening. Shatter conducted the patterned program until at! t' ladies pies cut had won a President I'hil N'elh "startled" the 41 present with threatened "scholarly dissertation on ground- hog day" More intnxluciiii: Mr. and Mrs. Paul 1.. Hoy and the club's most recent members. Jack Gable and Merviiie Zinn Carrinl Smith olleted the IHMIC- diction before the roast beef din- ner. "Soon after my appointment as president of Gettysburg College almost four years ago. 1 sensed an urgent need for a place where our students could satisfactorily en gage in extracurricular and spare- time activities. "Other than some few scattered facilities in the Student Christian Association building and in fra- ternity houses, we had nothing of DAHLSTROM IS FIRED FROM POLICE POST U. Col. A. F. Dahlstrom, deputy commissioner of Pennsyl- vania Stale Police, was dis- missed from his post by Col. Frank G McCartney, commis- sioner, after he had refused to resign. His dismissal is effec- tive at midnight tonight. Col. Dahlslrom. then a sergeant, commanded the local two-man state police barracks here in the mid-twenties. Russell Frulchey was the oilier trooper assigned here at the time. Later the force wa.s augmented by a third and still later by a fourth Fairfield High School cafeteria at 8 p.m. The committee for the party will be composed of: Calvin Riley, Wilbur Sites, Maynard Stuckey. Francis Timlin. Howard Biehl, J. B. Waddle. Thomas Jack- son, Carl Filsinger. Guy Donald- son and Donald Bucher. Roth Interview Will Be On TV A taped interview detailing ef- forts to obtain funds for purchase of land for the Gettysburg Battle- field will be presented Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock of a Lan- caster television station. The 15- minute program features con- versation between Jim Cox of the TV station's news staff and G. Henry Roth. Gettysburg, a direc- tor of the Gettysburg Battlefield Preservation Association, plus films of the Gettysburg Battle- field. HEISER WILL FILED Under the will of the late Delia K. Heiser. Littlestown, an estate valued at has been be- queathed in equal snares to three sons of the deceased: Edwin W.. Roy E. and Malcolm I. Heiser, Malcolm I Heiser was named ex- ecutor of the estate. John D. Arnold, 31, Dies On Tuesday John D. Arnold. 31. of 52 Lib- erty St., Westminster, formerly of Emmitsburg. died Thursday morning at o'clock at the Uni- versity of Maryland Hospital, Bal- timore, of a heart condition. A native of Emmilsburg. he had resided in Westminster, where he had managed a record shop, for the last 5'-2 years. He was a mem-i her of St. John's Catholic Church, Wrestminster. of the Holy Name Society of that church and was a social member of the Emmits- burg VFW. Surviving are his parents, James J. and Mary Pearl iTopper' Ar- nold. Emmitsburg; his wife, the former Delores Frock, and these brothers and sisters: Francis F. Arnold. Emmitsburg: Mrs. Charles Pitzer. Woodbury. N. J., and Mrs. Willard Weikerl, Get- tysburg. Funeral services Saturday morning with a requiem mass at 10 o'clock at St. Joseph's Catho- lic Church, Emmitsburg, with the Re'v. Fr. Stephen D. Melycher of- ficiating. Interment in the new St. Joseph's Cemetery. Emmitsburg. Friends may call Thursday and Friday evenings after 7 at the Wilson Funeral Home. Emmits- burg. The rosary will be recited at ning at 8 o'clock. Daughters of the American Revo- lution and many DAR members attended. "The 13 colonies, beginning with the settlement of Virginia in 1607 and ending with the founding of Georgia in 1733. had governments based upon their local needs had changed the orig- inal character of those govern- ments. The colonies had been per- mitted by England to govern themselves to a large extent be- cause of their distance from Eng- land and because the mother country feared that too drastic enforcement of unpopular laws might cause the colonies to ally themselves with the French in Canada." Dean Tilberg said. "In addition the French and In- dian War. brought on by the mov- ing of the American colonials into the rich lands beyond the Alle- ghenies, land claimed by the French, had developed the basis for an eventual American Army and also had convinced the colo- nials that they were the match for the British soldiers. The French and Indian War served as a splendid training school for both officers and men of the American Army of the future. (Continued On Page 2) FUGITIVES GET YEAR IN PRISON John Paul Washam, San An- tonio. Texas, and Edgar Golden. Galveston. Texas, both wanted here for prison breach, consipracy the'tune'raT home" Friday "eve- and aggravated assault and bat- Come See Us Gettysburg College numbers among its most loyal support- ers its neighbors in the com- munity and Adams Coui.ly. The college is therefore pleased to welcome v armly these friends to an open house planned especially so that they may inspect our new million- dollar Student Union building tonight from seven to eleven o'clock. I cordially invite each reader of The Gettysburg Times to bring a friend or two and share a pleasant hour with us in this magnificent new build- ing. President Gettysburg College officer. barracks occupied President Gratified With U.S. Missile Progress; Opposes Constant Alert WASHINGTON Eisenhower today called Ameri- ca's missile development record quite gratifying. He rejected pro- posals for an around-the-clock oomber alert. At a news conference, the Pres- ident sided vigorously with Secre- tary of Defense Thomas S. Gates Jr. and Gen. Nathan F Twining, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, in their differences with Gen. Thomas S. Power, head of the Strategic Air Command. Eisenhower rejected Power's call for a continuous airborne, bomber alert, and also the gen- eral's contention that the United States faces the danger of having its retaliatory striking force knocked out by Soviet missiles. A Bit Irritated Eisenhower seemed to be a bit irritated when talking of -Power's differences with Gates and the joint chiefs. Too many of these generals have all sorts of ideas, he said. President warmly praised Jates and Twining and added that e has complete trust in both. Eisenhower said further he be- lieves he spent enough time in the military to know what he is talk- ing not to be dis- turbed by what he termed the parochial viewpoints of those who say the bosses know nothing about it. No Defeatism A reporter asked whether Ei- senhower feels there is a basic danger of defeatism developing among (he American people He replied there Is none in his soul, he would say that. The news conference dealt also with these matters: POLITICS Eisenhower spoke warmly once more of Vice Presi- dent M. Nixon, but again withheld specific endorsement of Nixon for the Republican presi- dential nomination. However1, the President added he wanted to make it perfectly clear that he is not dissatisfied with, as he put (Continued On 7) Mrs. Edna Smith Is Buried Today Funeral services for Mrs. Edna C. Hershey Smith, 69. who died at her York Springs home Sun- day evening, were held at the PittenUirf Funeral Home, York Springs, this afternoon at 2 o'clock, the Rev. Norman L. Bort- ner officiating. Interment was in the Sunnyside Cemetery. The pallbearers were William Lott. William Weidner. Baird Her- shey, George Merrifield. ?nd Ellis and John Smith. 40 AND 8 TO MEET Voiture 731 of the Forty and Eight will hold its monthly prom- enade Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the Ira E. Lady Post of the American Legion at Biglerville. They will be entertained there by the Lady post at a stag party. Chef de Gare John Warner will preside. lery in connection with breaking out of the local jail in December, have been sentenced to a year each in the Virginia state prison and face other charges in two Vir- ginia cilies before th can be re- turned here. Sheriff Dawson Mil- ler has been notified by Virginia authorities. According to a letter received by the sheriff, from Curtis R. Mann, (''rector of Virginia's Bureau of Records and Commitments, ac- knowledging the detainers and warrants from Adams County, the two men were sentenced January 14 at Siaunton. Va.. to a year each in the Virginia State Prison at Richmond. Va., on a charge of "grand larceny of auto." On March 14 they will be eligible for a parole bearing and on August 14 "with good time credit" could a recreational nature to help oc- cupy our students durng weekend and spare moments. As a result, many were leaving the campus unnecessarily. "The board of trustees of Get- tysburg College joined me in this feeling and adopted my recom- mendation that the college erect a Student Union building such as is found on many other college and university campuses. "Enjoy It With Us" "Now we are pleased to have up-to-date facilities designed pri- marily for the students and being used to the fullest extent. For in- stance, we have an excellent swimming pool replacing one that was inadequate long ago. "After two year of planning and construction, we at Gettysburg College are extremely happy to see the Student Union building completed and flourishing in its operation. "We want Gettysburg and Ad- ams County residents and friends of the college everywhere to know- about the Student Union, to see it, and from time to time to enjoy it with us." one-half of the second floor of the Topper building next to the court house. It served as office and sleeping quarters for the men. Capl. Charles Hartman, com- mander of Troop A. HarrLsbnt is expected to be promoted to deputy commissioner to succecc Dahlstrom. Hartman. a veteran member of the force with nearly 30 years of service, is a native of Schuylkill County. 40 Years Of Service Dalhstrom was removed after he refused to resign so that he (McCartney) "might be affordec the opportunity of appointing a deputy commissioner of his owi choosing." He added there were no personal implications involved "I regret that your reluctance to resign your office has mad this action necessary." he said i a letter of dismissal to Dahlstrom Dahlstrom. 64, a native of Mc- Keesport, joined the state police force in 1920 and has served as deputy commissioner since June of 1956. He al.so was acting com- missioner during the latter part of the Leader Administration. The outgoing deputy said he knew of no conflict between him- self and McCartney. He said the commissioner asked him to resign Jan. 13 but promised to recon- sider after Dahlstrom refused. "I wouldn't resign. I've always done my work and have no rea- son to Dahlstrom said. "The next thing I knew, when I came back from lunch today, the letter was on my desk in an en- velope marked confidential." Col. McCartney said he had spoken to Dahlstrom several times before Jan. 13 and told the deputy of the dismissal decision Tuesday morning. DR, WILBAR TO DELIVER HEART LECTURE HERE Dr. Charles L. Wilbar Jr.. Penn- sylvania's secretary of health, will deliver the sixth annual public lecture to be presented under aus- pices of the Adams County Heart Association Monday evening, Feb- ruary 22, in the Gettysburg High School auditorium. The public is invited to attend. No admission will he charged. Announcement of plans for the annual event was made by the Rev. Charles E. Held, executive secretary of (he association and the chairman of its annual Feb- ruary campaign for funds. In his annual appeal for dona- tions to the county association to lie used in research in heart dis- eases and in service to victims of heart disease in this county, the Hcv. Mr. Held said: Fight Costs Money "The American have been roused to the magnitude of the hrcat of heart disease to the enlth of the people of every com- nunity in our country. Research ias made a wonderful lew drugs are being made avail- ble and heart surgery is saving many lives. During the past ten years, more han twenty-five million dollars lave been spent in research and n the fight against this dreaded lisease. Jl costs money to con- inue this fight and find the cause, and effect the cure. Your Adams County Heart Association has served many people during the )asl year who have been cardiac (Continued On Page 3) 17 ABOVE ZERO Temperatures dropped to a chilly 17 above xero this morning at The Gettysburg Times weather station to make this the second coldest morning of the year. January's low reading was 16. MORE NAMES ARE ADDED TO GOLDEN BOOKS New names were presented for entrance in the Golden Books at a meeting of the Subleague of the Woman's League of Gettys- burg College Tuesday afternoon at the new Student Union Build- ing. Mrs. John S. Rice, president, presided. Harold 0. Closson Jr., director, escorted the women on a tour of the building. Mrs. Chan Coulter presented a brief skit on the Golden Books. Mrs. Robert Fryling, registrar, announced new names for the Books. They are: Book of Mem- ory, Dr. Frank Clutz present- ed by Mrs. Frank Clutz; Mrs. Marion C. Craddock presented by Mr. and Mrs. Raymond S. Davis; Miss Ruth Koser presented by Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, and Rev. J. Henry Meyer presented by his sisters. Mrs. Forrest E. Craver Jr. and Mrs. Edward Nowicki Jr. Book of Youth, Mary Elizabeth Ayre presented by her aunt, Mrs. Carl F. Dunn; Conway Scott Williams Jr. presented by his parents. Mr. and Mrs Conway S. Williams. Book of Victory, Edwin Bachman presented by his parents, Dr. and Mrs. .Albert Bachm-an. Book of Students, Nancy Lou Arnold and Thomas E. Arnold presented by their mother. Mrs. Willard S. Paul; E. Louise Collins presented by her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Collins; Peter S. Pennington pre- New Traffic Safety Program Made Effective On March 2; Examination Every 10 Years BAILED FOR COURT Wilbur N. Knox Jr.. 539 Stein- wehr Ave., Gettysburg, and Charles W. Hawk Jr., 205 N. Queen St., Littlestown. appeared before Justice of the Peace Rob- ert P. Snyder Tuesday on a state police charge of drag racing Sunday evening in Cumberland Twp. Both signed pleas of guilty and furnished S500 bail each to appear before the February 13 session of sentence court. be discharged from the year's sentence on the auto theft case. The letter states however thai Adams County's detainers are "in third place." The two men. after they complete the auto theft sen- tence, face additional charges in Harrisonbr g and Staunton before they can be turned over to Adams County. Jantzen punty-eirrtle. Ions- legs. value, now SU'8. Anna Bicrcr Specially Shop, Hotel Gettys burg, Gcttysb-jrjr. Pa. STOCKS SLIP BACK NEW YORK The stock market recovery ran into profit taking early this afternoon and prices turned irregularly lower. The rebound from the steep Jan- uary decline flourished for most of the first hour of trading and then prices began to slip below their best. The market by turns became ir- regular and then lower as trading slackened. By FRED B. WALTERS I HARRISBURG 'AP; A new traffic safety program aimed at the chronic violator and the phy- sically incapable driver goes into effect in Pennsylvania March 2. Gov. Lawrence announced the plan at a special news conference Tuesday. In putting the new program into effect by administrative or- der, the governor bypassed the Legislature which had pigeonholed it in the 1959 session. Its principal features include: A revised system of penalties, classified according to severity. Re-examination of all drivers with two serious violations within a year. Medical examinations every 10 years, starting in 1961. Experimental use of radar by state police in what was termec an educational campaign to win public support. Safety Commissioner Creation of a commissioner o traffic safety. A campaign by the health de partment to encourage use oi chemical tests for drunken driv Jers. The new penalties will be in ome respects more severe, but generally milder than the system >f graduated penalties inaugurated >y former Gov. Leader in 1956 and revised in 1958. The principal difference is the classification of offenses into two types: Class A for the more seri ous infractioas and ('lass B for those "less likely to be the cause of a serious mishap." Some Stouter Penalties Many of the penalties will re- main unchanged. Among those made tougher are for speeding. sen ted by his mother, Mrs. Franklin R. Bigham: Ellen "ranees Rice presented by her Barents, Mr. and Mrs. John S. [lice: Michele Walters presented :iy Mrs. W E. Tilberg: and John Wills Beach presented by his grandmother, Mrs. C. A. Wills. Book Of Honor Book of Honor, Dr. Robert Fori.enbaugh presented by Dr and Mrs. J. Clair Donley: Edwin D. Freed presented by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin R. Freed; and Mr. and Mrs. William G. Dashley presented by Mrs. Carl F. Dunn. Book of Jewels, James Scott .Arnold, Kathleen Diane Arnold and Thomas Michael Arnold presented by their grand- mother. Mrs. Willard S. Paul; Marjorie Elizabeth Villard pre- sented by her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John D. Teeter; Karen (Continued On Page 2) Dr. Dunkelberger On Air Thursday "The 1960's: Challenge and Re- sponse for Gettysburg College" will be the topic of Dr. Harold A. Dunkelberger. assistant to the racing, following too closely and president and director of develop- reckless driving. Any driver who accumulates nine violations within three-year period will have a one-year sus- pension added to the other penal i- ties. The physical reexamination pro- gram will start with the some drivers who obtained their licenses prior to 1924, the year the state first required such examina- tions. Physicals Every Ten Years The governor said beginning in 1962 the state hopes to have every (Continued On 2) Thursday morning at o'clock on the "College Speaks" radio program over WGET, Get- tysburg. Dr. Dunkelberger will discuss what the term "development" means in college circles. He will also tell of the college's progress in its current capital funds cam- paign, its projected building pro- gram and its chief concerns for the coming decade. Just received new shipment of Kayser Supp-Hosc. Bierer Spe- cialty Shop. Hotel Gettysburg Annex,
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.