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Altoona Mirror (Newspaper) - January 15, 1965, Altoona, Pennsylvania ALTOONA, PA., FRIDAY, JANUARY IS, 19(55. Altoona SIRttror CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA NEWS AND PICTURES Mirror Want Ads—Pnone 944-7171_17 DRIVERS No Extension of Deadline On Inspection or Licenses HARRISBURG —Pennsylvania motorists will be given “a short count” by the calendar this year in which to comply with two requirements of the law. Secretary of Revenue Theodore B. Smith Jr. today pointed out that drivers must be in possession of their new operator s li- in 1965 insofar as the issuance of operators’ licenses is concerned is a switch to an electronic data processing system. Future issuance of license renewals will be cycled to tie in with the month and year of birth for each driver, but before the change - over can be accom cense and owners must have pished, the burdensome task of passenger cars and station wagons inspected to meet a dual deadline which arrives at midnight, Jan. 31. He warned that there will be no extension in either deadline. “Since Jan. 30 is, in effect, the final day with Jan. 31 falling on Sunday this year, motorists in the habit of waiting until the issuing licenses to all Pennsyl vania motorists must be accomplished over a three-month period. L. T. Bernard, director of the Bureau (rf Motor Vehicles, added a further warning. He said: “U n I e s s applications for license renewal are mailed by MAYOR PROCLAIMS MARCH OF DIMES MONTH IN CITY—Mayor William H. Prosser on Thursday signed a proclamation designating the month of January as March of Dimes Month in Altoona. Shown with Mayor Prosser are (left to right): Mrs. Ann Weyandt, Ann Elizabeth Weyant and .Stanley Krish, Altoona chairman for the March of Dimes campaign. January Named March of Dimes Month In City The month of January was proclaimed officially March of Dimes Month in Altoona when Mayor William H. Prosser on Thursday signed the proclamation at his office in City Hall. The proclamation follows: Whereas, birth defects are a national tragedy resulting in the killing ana crippling of more children each year than any other human disorder and Whereas, thousands of these children are threatened with physical disability or mental retardation for lire, and Whereas, prompt and proper medical attention can prevent disability in many birth defect victims, and Whereas, the March of Dimes through its network of medical care centers in Pennsylvania and the nation is offering such exemplary treatment, and Whereas, scientific research supported by the March of Dimes has already uncovered clues which may lead to tile control of certain types of birth defects, and Whereas, the successful development (rf polio vaccines through the March (rf Dimes gives us confidence in this great voluntary health agency's ability to deal with the terrible problem of birth defects, now Therefore, I, William Prosser, mayor of Altoona, do hereby proclaim January 1965 as March of Dimes Month and do strongly urge all of our people to give this campaign their full support. Woman, 26, Turns Herself Into Torch COLUMBIA, Mo. (UPI)—The daughter of a university professor, described as beset by personal problems, drenched herself with gasoline in a lonely bam, struck a match, and erupted in flames in a Viet Nam-style torch suicide Thursday. Police hunted today for a mysterious telephone tipster who warned them ahead of time that Ann Atherton, 26, was planning to kill herself. “He said he’d read about it In the paper if she did and if she didn’t, he’d see her tomor row,” said police Capt. J. C Smith. “We’re hoping he’ll step forward and identify himself.” Miss Atherton’s charred body was found in an abandoned bam on the west edge of Columbia. She was the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Atherton. He is a history professor at the University of Missouri. Dr. Richard Johnson. Boone County coroner, described the death as “definitely suicide.” and said the dead woman “has had personal problems for a number of years” and had been under psychiatric care. Johnson said the girl reached the bam by taxi, which first took her to a filling station to purchase a five-gal ion can of gasoline. She told the cab driver she needed the gas for her stalled car. Smith urged the anonymous caller to give his name "if he was a friend of the girl.” The caller asked police to investigate, and after saying he coula read about the suicide in the paper, hung up. Police called Miss Atherton’s parents, who said they understood she had left her apartment in a taxi. Police located the cab driver, who had driven only two miles since leaving Miss Atherton at the barn. Officers arrived at the barn while the smoke was still rising. Altoona Hospital Admitted Patricia Hopkins, Tyrone RD 4. Lois Nichols, Box 73A. Rose Rodkey, Utahville. Ann M. Fama, 710 Howard Ave. Donna L. Long, 113 Willow Ave Kenneth Shildt, Duncansville RD I. Deborah Wolfe, 415 Spruce Ave. Dennis Blackie, 1018 4th Ave. Mary Ritchey, 105 E. 26th Ave. Nelson Wise, 801 S. Main St. Louis Johnson, 713 George Ave. Ruth Ray, 717 4th Ave., Juniata Betty Budcrop, 111! 15th Ave. Rose DeLuca, 431 1st Ave. Edna Barley, 309 21st Ave. Mary Gibbons, 2419 Beale Ave. Joyce Grass, 1331 Harrison Ave. Roberta Stuart, 910 7th Ave. Mary J. Beere, 417 7th Ave. Joseph Miller, Huntingdon. Janet Farabaugh, 104 Penn St. Drive, Greenwood. Tina M. Leafer, 710 Crawford Ave. Luigi Battisti, 412 Bell Ave. Patti Reed. 204 Crawford Ave John Boggs, HO Lloyd St. Judy Sinclair, Coalport. John Rife, 2723 Walnut Ave. Discharged Peggy Yingling, 1220 Spruce St., Hollidaysburg. Robert Trestle, 408 5th Ave. William Stacey, 802 6th Ave., Juniata. Doris Stellabotte and infant, 117 S. Pearl St. David Sky, 4121 3rd Ave. S. Chalmer Barr, 330 7th Ave., Juniata. Susan Hoffman, Lancaster. Donald Wertz. 1316 22nd Ave. Joy Hamel, 304 22nd Ave. Betty Maschue, 3176 Oak Ave. Ama Roles, 1319 7th St. Della Figart, 102 3rd Ave. Paul Morgan, 1319 Greenwood Road. Myrtle Richards, Fitzgerald Nursing Home. Linda McGregor, Williamsburg RD 2. Karen Aurandt, 612 Clark St., Hollidaysburg. Margaret Da irs, Tyrone RD 2. Mildred Pfahler, 709 N, 1st St., Bellwood. George Holland, 829 5th Ave. Loyal Shaw, 1613 8th Ave. Yvonne Ajay, 2802 Furnace Ave. Marion Lafferty, 2539 Oak Ave. Edna Gray and infant, 701 How ard Ave. Eddie Weldon, 606 N. 7th St. Bellwood. Carol Lidwell, Ashville. Barbara Waite and infant, 215 E. 14th St., Tyrone. Longshoremen’s Union Presses For Pact Okay NEW YORK (UPI)—Spurred by a government report that the five-day dock strike was costing nearly three times as much as originally estimated, longshore union leaders and some rank and filers today pressed on with efforts to win converts to a once-rejected contract. Federal Maritime Administrator Nicholas Johnson said Thursday the Maine to Texas longshoremen’s strike was sapping the nation’s economy at the rate of $67 million a day. Heretofore, the cost to the maritime industry and related industries was believed to be about $25 million daily. The strike began last Monday, three days after ILA members on the New York-New Jersey waterfront rejected a proposed four-year contract the union leadership saw as a pattern for final day of a licensing period Jan. 20. it is quite doubtful that and inspection campaign will    new licenses can be issued find they are just one day too ny the deadline. late to continue driving without Bernard said that about 4,200,-interruption.”    OOO licenses have been processed Further complicating matters to date, and it is anticipated another one million will be issued York Brothers Win Show Beef Title 4th Time HARRISBURG (UPI) — A I. 055-pound grand champion An- TYRONE KIWANIS OFFICERS INSTALLED— The installation of officers highlighted the Ty-rone Kiwams Club meeting Tuesday evening in the Villa. Officers (left to right) for the new year are: Seated—Lt. Gov. Voigesong of Clearfield, installing officer; Dr. Edwin Hasson. president; the Rev. J. Byron Bishop, retiring president, and Jack Hiller, second vice president; standing—William O’Connor, Earl Collins, Harry Stoner, George Given and l.arry Derman, new directors. Not present when photo was taken was William Baker, first vice president. «    —_ - Standing of the Crews by Jan. 30.    Historian’s Visit Bernard also said that the bu-!    #    ii. reau will be open to serve the |L>t*n I |i(rhKrlifc public from 8 to 12 noon on Sat- 1c 1 Al^1111^11 urday, Jan. 23, and from 8 a m. -r-*    f I t *r to 4 pm on Saturday, Jan 30 I'll THOSCl ll I LllC The bureau will not be open Sat-; urday, Jan. 16.    I    On account of the railroad! Pittsburgh Division last order Dr. Edwin Hasson, director of wi * w    .    i    vt?    (elementary    curriculum at Tyrone is being taken by the public in Altoona-Pitcaim engine crews schools, was installed president of .u -..u !he.Y,Slt of Dr~ S; K- Stevcns t0 R°: 509. 505. 501, 502.    the Tyrone Kiwanis Club at the block today at the state I arm purp0srs the current semi-annual !,?i „^ast_s*°Pe helpers: 563, 552, Installation of Tyrone Kiwanis Officers Held 11 a r ry 11. B i ne rd, | is- museurn question, much interest 12:30 pm ,    Traffic    Safe*,    wSSSd    m2    ^Vk    Si.    Ste gus steer went on the auction torists that for all intents and . . of Drl \ .Stevens to go. j09, 505, 501, 502 stoner Show with the sale price expected to exceed $5 per pound. Buyers from numerous state-and nation-wide firms were on Infection period WHI end on When he ***** at ‘he annual 570, 567. 551, 573 557, 562 555 inspection penna win ma on .• f .. nI .    Ni    •    , meeting of the Blair County His- 572, 556, 565. torical Society at 7:30 p.m. j Extra enginemen:    Hoffman, Last April 25, “Museum Day” Beckwith, Rockcy, Mays, Hoop- Jan. 30 rather than Jan. 31. "Pennsylvania’s 14,382 offi- — ~— ......-      —    cial inspection stations will be    .    . ,    u.... hand for the traditional bidding    hard-pressed to keep abreast of    hrre* ‘ue Logan room    of the    cr witters. on the 4-H grand champion    the volume of cars brought in for    ^>f?nn Alto Motor Hotel,    where    Enginemen vacancies: 6. baby beef.    their semi-annual check in the    ‘he Blair organization’s    yearly    Extra firemen: Biery, Putt, The winning animal was time remaining,” Brainerd said.!S*-ssion wil* held, was alsdLuther. regular meeting held at the Villa Tuesday evening. Lt. Gov. Voigesong of Clearfield conducted the installation ceremonies. He presented Dr. Hasson with the president’s pin and spoke highly of him and the Tyrone Club. shown Thursday by Richard Rishel, 17, of York, marking the fourth straight year that one of the Rishel brothers has won the coveted title. Edward Rishel, Jr., won the title in 1962 with a Shorthorn and William Rishel won the grand championship in 1963 and 1964. The reserve grand championship was won by another York County boy, Charles Lauchman, of Heliam RD I, with a Hereford. The Shorthorn championship was won by John Welk, 15, of Strasburg RD I, Lancaster County. Firemen vacancies: 7.    UK£ff,.cers ,ins‘a,,od were: Middle Division last order ‘amT specked would be weii advised! rector and members of the Penn-.    president; John B John0 secret to attend to the matter immedi- sylvmia Historical and Museum J no'a ‘J®111 crews t0 £°: ,20> tary and Harry K. Sickled, treas-ately—or risk reaching the dead- Commission.    Mf,14^,131^132^128 133.    |uref Directors for ]965-68 include What Dr. Stevens may have    tra,n    crews‘o go. .37, Far) rrtllinc , arrio    u,., to say at this time about the    /    *;'»    222> 2Jg    2*°* long-awaited and keenly-sought    224* 2’*4> 2*®’ 22®; state railroad facility, for which E*‘ra conductors: I. a reputed half million has been . ^xtra brakemen: Stitt, Rum- set aside, is uncertain. The,l>cI8er* board of managers of the his- Brakemen vacancies: 3. “Car owners who have not a1- ‘he scene of an hospitable civic I ready had their vehicles in-!luncheon for the executive di-| line without an official inspection sticker of approval (Mi his front windshield.” Canoe Creek Dam Bids Advertised (Spacial to Altoona Mirror) Enola engine crews to go: 143, 132, 150. 129, 142, 126, 149, 121. Altoona engine crews to go: 225, 218, 227, 238, 237, 219, 240, torical society, however, is grati- _______to have the local organza- HARRISBURG — Readvertising serve as a means of chan-for new bids for prsiifliinftfy sub- ne!jng another comDlimentarv surface exploration    for proposed    publi*    response of    afSTpeoplil^.    228,    215,    221    220,    232 235, construction of the    Canoe Creek    jq j^j.    Stevens and    the    commis-    *    231,    245,    241,    224,    239. Thursday’s 4-H judging drew Dam on Canoe Creek in Catherine isjon    Extra    enginemen:    Naylor. an estimated 110,000 persons to jwp. in Blair County will be ...    Linn.    O’Rourk,    Smith,    Nearhoof, the    huge farm show    complex, opened at 2 p.m. on    Monday, Jan.    ,Ka«m. Mallory. Seibert. kr-.nntnrr    foUT-day    HttMI.    *)*. (.arn St mac a nnm mroH frwdav    ^ ^ meeting I JJ CC Ft din    tO CAF bringing the leadership saw as a pattern for dance total for the show to 565 by settlements in all East and Oulf!OOO.    Ims ports. The agreement provided the industry’s first guaranteed annual wage as a hedge against a gradual reduction in work attent, here, » was announced today Forests and Waters Secretary gang sizes. Union shop stewards and members favorable to the pact circulated petitions mi the piers urging a revote on the proposed contract. The ILA leadership did not specify how many signers it believed it was seeking before scheduling the second vote among the 24,000 stevedores employed here. However, ILA President Thomas W. Gleason said, “no new vote will be called for until the members make it clear that they want to vote again and that they understand the contract terms.” Failure of the contract to win ratification the first time was attributed in large measure to rank and file confusion about its terms. Expects Federal Action to Avert Steel Walkout PITTSBURGH (UPI) - The federal government will attempt et -I-- es r* i__j    .Memorial Museum and Archives    _ Maurice K. Goodard.    Tower, future focal point of all An irregularity in the initial low state historical activities, are rpi    y-* r , J being I hree Defeated Enginemen vacancies: 21. Firemen vacancies: 2. Hospital Treats Varied Injuries Cerro Plant Plans $1 Million Addition (Special to Altoona Mirror) BELLEFONTE — Major expansion, to cost in excess of $1 mil lion, in Cerro Plant No. 4 on Route 53 south of Bellefonte, has been approved by the directors of Cerro Copper and Brass Company. Existing melting capacity will he expanded and facilities for receiving, processing and storage (rf raw materials improved. Work includes a 46,200 square foot addition to plant No. 4 entailing relocation of some 1,400 feet of Route 63. The plant now employs 1,288. Among injuries treated in the Al toona Hospital emergency room yesterday were: Norma Woomer, 637 Yale Lane Greenwood, injury to left leg and side of face. Steven Lewis, 1915 Walton Ave. injury to left leg. David Roesch. 405 E. Crawford Ave., fracture of fifth finger, right hand. Rebecca Freet, 813 15th St., fracture of left wrist. Richard Kustaborder, E. Main St., Bellwood, foreign body in left eye. Kenneth Clapper, 1511 Allegheny St.. Hollidaysburg, foreign body in right eye. Raymond Singer Jr., HOO 5th Ave., Juniata, injury to left arm. Mary Jane Beere, 417 7th Ave., fracture of right leg. Evelyn Kohn, 629 Gordon St., Allentown, injury to left hand Nicholas Martin, 201 E. 2nd Ave., puncture wound of left hand. Lisa Conrad, 1206 5th Ave,, Juniata, laceration of right ear. Monica McCready, RD 4, Box 202, laceration of tongue. Ross Eckard, 608 22nd St., lac eration of right little finger. Martin Williams, RD I, Box 198, laceration of right little finger. Josie Consalvo, 305 Cherry Ave., sprain of right wrist. Dennis Witherow, 432 Crawford Ave., laceration of right eyelid and lower lip. John Boggs, 110 Lloyd St., head injury. DELAY P.O. OPENING STATE COLLEGE—Delay of at least a month in arrival of lock boxes to be installed in the new State College post office building may set back the date on which the new structure is opened for public use, Postmaster Edgar C. Benner announced. The new post office will still become a sectional center on Jan. 24. Patrons may continue to get their mail from the old post office on W. Beaver St. until the new boxes arrive. Actual opening date will be set next week. Two Senators Seek Warnings On Cigarettes Altoona Key Club Adopts Viet Nam Lad WASHINGTON (UPI) - Two senators planned today to Introduce legislation which would require manufacturers to place health hazard warnings on cigarette packages. Sens. Maurine B. Neuberger, D-Ore., and Warren G. Magnu-son, D-Wash., announced they should introduce separate bills dealing with cigarette labeling. Mrs. Neuberger’s “Cigarette Advertising ana Labeling Act” would go one step further than Magnuson’s by giving the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) power to regulate cigarette advertising. She said Congress could not afford to enact mild legislation. A cigarette package label that reads ‘cigarette smoking is definitely not a cure for cancer’ will not do,” she said. The Oregon Democrat said that Congress has taken no positive action since the surgeon general’s report a year ago ruled that “cigarette smoking is a health hazard of sufficient importance in the United States to warrant appropriate remedial action.” toavertan ndustrv-wide *2 Avision of Flied Control. Depart SwEmwJ yew be7aus“of the booming economy, an economist 00171, E^ucatl0n Building, said Thursday.    Harrisburg. Dr. Pierre R infret, board chairman of Lionel D. Edie & Co., New York investment counselors. said at a news conference there would be no strike but there may be some “selective walkouts.” “There is no doubt about it, the government is not going to permit a steel strike to disrupt the momentum of this country’s economy,” he said. Rinfret also predicted the United Steelworkers Union (USW) would negotiate a “healthy package” of wage Increases and benefits. Talks between the union and the nation’s basic steel producers have been recessed until after the USW election Feb. 9. Discussing the nation’s economy in general, Rinfret described the 1965 outlook as “bright” and forecast a 6 per cent rise in the Gross National Product. He said it was prema ture to say there might be a recession in 1966 as some econ omists have implied. In a speech before 2,000 bank ers ana businessmen, Rinfret said industry has pleaded for 20 years for less government control, tax cuts and other concessions. bid on the project caused rejec- completed. Visitors are _____„ tion of all bids. Principal itemS|Shown through the structures. of work in the bid include: Drive which enhance the Harrisburg pnn/1 jr I of po camniA hntW KS impal    'capital group and may require'^    v»ti up to two years more to organize and furnish for full public use. The impressive limestone-and-marble buildings are symbolic of Sylvester K. Stevens’ dedi sample boring, 355 lineal feet; make core drilling (NX), 860 feet; make wash boring, 60 lineal feet; and conduct 240 field tests of various types. Contract documents may be examined during office hours at the ‘Poverty’ Jobs HARRISBURG (UPI)-Three victims of the Democratic land slide in the Nov. 3 elections Sliver of Glass Puts Child Iii Hospital Ronald Bickle. I, of 410 17th St. was admitted to Mercy Hospital yesterday for observation after swallowing a sliver of glass from a vase broken at the home. John Madden of 429 Hemlock St., Hollidaysburg, was treated in the dispensary for second degree burns of the right leg and Raymond Kotzatoski of 4018 2nd Ave. for a laceration of the left index finger. During the past week, Altoona’s citizenry has been increased. The change is not significant in number. He is only one person, but still very unique, for this citizen has probably never even heard of Altoona, nor ever been in the United States. Altoona’s newest citizen is a young boy from South Viet Nam. He has been adopted in behalf of the City of Altoona by the Altoona High School Key Club as a goodwill project for the community. He will be sent a contribution monthly by the Key Club. When the newest citizen receives his first contribution, he wfil write a letter of appreciation to his fellow citizens of Altoona. The child has been adopted by means of the Foster Parents Plan, Inc. This group is not affili ated with the United States gov ernment in any way. Its main goal is to give individuals and organizations a chance to show the true feeling of individual U.S citizens toward other countries of the world. This project is one of many the Altoona High School Key Club has performed in conjunction with the betterment of the school and community. The project was approved by Mayor William H. Prosser on Thursday. Representing the Key Club were Chairman Jeff Shaffer, officers Semmie Hein-sling, Dick Kluba and Joel Berman, faculty advisors, Frank Rosenhoover and Dan Clark. cated drive and untiring effort to improve Pennsvlvania’s historical riches. The long path that led him to executive management of the commission’s diversified projects, an outstanding rnerce Department were these group in the nation, began with Republicans history teaching at Pennsylvania  Former state ReD Cecil K State University 39 years ago. |Leberknight, Dale Borough, in After getting a sheepskin at Cambria County, who will cover have received key posts in the state’s anti-poverty drive. Named Thursday as $8,580 a year regional coordinators for the program in the state Corn- high school in Harrison Valley, Potter County, his 1904 birthplace, he went (Mi to Penn State where he graduated in 1926 and an east central area running from Adams to Northampton counties. .    A    —Former    state    Rep.    Austin became first an instructor and ^ Harrier, LeContes Mills, in then an assistant professor of Clearfield County, whose dis-history, a position that afforded trict embraces a west central MAYOR WELCOMES NEW CITIZEN - Mayor William H. Prosser formally wrote a letter of welcome to Altoona’s newest citizen, a lad from South Viet Nam, who had been adopted under the Foster Parents Plan, Inc., by the members of the Altoona High School Rev Club. Shown with the mayor are (left to right): Joel Berman, Key Club member; Frank Rosenhoover, faculty advisor; Dick Kluba, treasurer; Semmie Heinsling, president, and Jeff Shaffer, chairman of the adoption committee. time also to complete requirements for his master’s degree. Professional training like this laid the groundwork for his subsequent career as administrator of the historical restorations, museums, public parks and sites of Pennsylvania. He studied for a Ph.D. at Columbia in 1945 and has since been complimented by honorary degrees from Lebanon Valley, Susquehanna University, and most recently Moravian College. In 1937 Dr. Stevens began a 19-year tenure as state historian. The office afforded an excellent entree to the state government, the legislature, and the wellsprings of public opinion. Stevens used it ably to advocate the most thorough and far-reaching reorganization ever undertaken of Pennsylvania’s rich, but hitherto unappreciated historical resources. Outgrowth of his policy was the act of June 1945, creating the Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission. The law unified effectively for the first region from Clearfield to Bedford counties. —John J. Barber, Erie, who lost his post as administrative assistant to former U.S. Rep. James D. Weaver, Erie, when Weaver was defeated. Barber’s territory includes 12 northwestern counties. Harrier and Leberknight are among a score of former GOP lawmakers who lost their seats last year and have been given jobs in the administration of Gov. William W. Scranton. Four more regional coordinators still are to be named. Meanwhile Scranton approved a pair of poverty program projects for Pittsburgh clearing the way for them to start. The two proposed by Mayor Joseph M. Barr’s Committee on Human Resources have been cleared by the federal government. In one project 16 VISTA, or domestic peace corps volun-class of 1964 at Altoona High teers, will work in eight city School has brought responses from Earl Collins, Larne Derman. William O’Connor and Harry Stoner. LL Gov. Volgesgong stated, “This being the 50th anniversary year for Kiwanis, it should prove to be one of the best years in Kiwanis history, with every club with the objectives being. ‘We Build and Community Service.’ ” Hie Rev. J. Byron Bishop, retiring president, was praised by Mr. Voigesong for his dedication to the Club and for his achievements during his term of office. Past President Samuel Schulman. in behalf of the club, presented Rev. Bishop with a gold-plated gavel in recognition of his service to the club. A project report was given by Sam Schulman by presenting and having the budget approved by the membership for the coming year. Another portion of the program was devoted to the narration of slides titled “Kiwanis Objectives for 1965.” This was conducted by Kiwanian Earl Collins. Objectives: To give primacy to the human and spiritual, rather than to the material values of live; to encourage the daily living of the Golden Rule in all human relationships; to promote the adoption and the application of higher social, business and professional standards; to develop, by precept and example, a more intelligent, aggressive, and serviceable citizenship; to provide through Kiwanis Clubs a practical means to form enduring friendships, to render altruistic service, and to build better communities; and to cooperate in creating and maintaining that sound public opinion and high idealism which make possible the increase of righteousness, justice, patriotism and good will. President Hasson reminded all members that the club would be meeting with the Jaycees next Tuesday evening at the Tyrone Area High School cafeteria to share with them in their program, “Boss of the Year Award Night.” Group singing was led by the Rev. Bishop and invocation was given by William Black. Survey Reveals Whereabouts of 1964 Graduates A survey of the 938 young people who comprised the graduating neighborhoods to encourage dis advantaged youth to take voca- c.iecuyuiy wuk tional training or employment time the functions of the fotmer opportunities. The other :“ Historical Commission, the State Museum and the State Archives. The new commission, fully entrusted with the care and pres elevation of Pennsylvania’s historical heritage, selected Dr. Stevens to be executive director in 1956. Today the commission admin isters more than 26 sizable historical properties, conducts i program of marking and pre serving historic buildings and sites, carries on archeological research, sponsors and originates publications, which are adding new dimension to Pennsylvania’s story, edits the series of Pennsylvania Archives, maintains the public records and operates the State Museum. Dr. S t e v e n s’ leadership of things historical in this state has won for him an enviable place in the national professional scene. He has been a two-term president of the American Association for State and Local History, receiving its distinguished service award in 1950, has headed the Association of Historic Sites Administrators, and is editorial consultant and member of the board of directors of American Heritage. Adding to extensive authorship over I period of many years, Dr. Stevens has just had published his popular history “Pennsylvania: Birthplace of a Nation.’’ With Henry Steele Coni-mager, Stefan Lorant and other national historians he has collaborated in the writing of 'Pittsburgh, the Story of an 790 and reveals interesting m-information on their present status. Tabulating the results, school „ x ^    4    4 .. authorities found 233 of the gradu- \olves a $-07,000 grant to the ates i4g boys and 87 girls. 29.4 Pittsburgh Diocesan School^, C(Mlt of-,he class, attending in- Board to provide special serv ices and recreational and cultural activities to underprivileged areas. college or junior college: 24 girls in hospital schools of nursing: 4 in practical nursing schools; 32 in beauty schools, and 25 in trade, technical or business schools, a Kill I) lo ye Kenoiietl total 418 **r cent furthering , * j1    ■    their education. Kriticallv Injured    Fifty graduates, 29 boys and 21 Louis Johnson, 55, of 713 gir,-s*# were studying through the George Ave., an employe at the adance of scholarships, loan or P.R.R. Samuel Rea shop com-jw ln" Prants-plex at Hollidaysburg, was re- The** were 142 young men and ported to have been injured;two young women serving in the critically in a shop accident,armecl forces, shortly before ll: 15 a.m. yes-! Employed full time are 62 mem- terday. Johnson was removed to the Altoona Hospital where he was admitted to the special care section following preliminary examination in the emergency department P.R.R. officials could not be reached for details concerning the accident American City,” which has gone through several printings. In 1926 Dr. Stevens married the former Cresence Miller, and they have a son and three grandchildren. He and his wife life in Camp Hill. The meeting is open to the public and all members and friends of the society are welcome, the board of managers state. Admissions are available at the Camera Shop, the Book & Record Shop and at Treese’s in Hollidaysburg. hers of the class, 33 boys and 29 girls; employed part time are 54 boys    and    19    girls;    working out of town are 20 of the graduates and 182, 51 boys and 131 girls, are seeking employment. NAMED HSI MANAGER HUNTINGDON—Vernon H. Lake of 1407 Warm Springs Road has been    named    plant    manager (rf Huntingdon Scientifics, Inc., to fill a vacancy    which has    existed since July    1963.    He    came    here in Sep tember 1961 as an original member of the management team of HSI. He has been foreman and production manager. IS HOSPITALIZED Mrs. Hilda P. Bickel of 209 Crawford Ave. has been a surgical patient in Gei.ssinger Memorial Hospital, Danville, since Monday and would be happy to hear from local friends. Her room number is 433. ;