Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on April 10, 1963 · Page 1
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 1

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Wednesday, April 10, 1963
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CITY EDITION The Circulation of the Altoona Mirror Yesterday Was— 35,608 Ettoona Sfl&rror. WEATHER: SUNNY THURSDAY Return of colder weather and snow flurries is a grim reminder that summer weather is not just "around the cor- VOL. 7&—NO. 253 PHONE \VI 4-7171 ALTOONA, PA., WEDNESDAY EVENING, APUIL 10, 1903. FORTY-FOUR PAGES—PRICE SEVEN CENTS STEEL PRICES HIKED BY WHEELING State Police Make Arrests In lakemonl Museum Plan f Remains In Doubt Four Adults and 12 Juveniles Apprehended for -Variety of Crimes. An investigation begun several weeks ago into reports of malicious mischief damaging a house in the Lakemont area expanded into the areas of larceny, fraud, automobile theft and moral offenses, Capt. Clarence F. Tcmke commander of the Hollidaysburg detachment of state police, ports. As a result, four adults have been arrested, on one or more of the several charges, and 12 juveniles apprehended, all on morals charges and some also for larceny. The adults, all Lakemnnt resi dents, arrested on charges larceny stemming from the dam age to the Lakemont house are: Jack Ellwood Dukeman, 22, of 52: 5th Ave.; Robert Lawrence Gear hart, 21, of 63G Logan Blvd., ant Raymond Abraham Yon, 18, o 520 4th Ave. Numerous Thefts Police report the trio also lia been determined responsible fo numerous gasoline thefts in am about the county, in areas o Claysburg, Lower Brush Moun tain and the Loop. In addition, D u k e in a n an James Robert McCloskey, 25, o 732 Lake Ave., were arrested o a charge of cheating by fraudu lent pretense,.involving Ihe dispo sition of the McCloskey automo bile and their payment for its parent loss. Dukeman is the only one of th several adults involved in th morals cases, the others bein juveniles. The victims were S- and a 9-year-old boy. Continue Investigations Investigation is being continue into the theft of a 1952 Buick, a legedly stolen by Dukeman an Ihree juveniles. The car, ownec by Carman Fusco of 104 Rusk Drive, was abandoned, extensiv ly damaged, in a wooded are near Lakemont. Dukeman ha been arrested for Ihe theft of tl machine. The investigation hy Troope: Theodore Lazar and John F George of the criminal detail b gan with a report of malicioi mischief damage to the home Mrs. Nora tsabell Swartz, located off the Frankstown Roa beyond the armory, received 1 the state police. The damage W estimated in excess of $2,000 ai involved windows, doors, found [ion, chimney, porch and the i terior. The first arrests resulting fro Ihe investigation were of youths ranging from 13 to 16 years of age on charges of ma- (Continucd on page 3, column fi) In Today's ALTOONA MIRROR Page Amusements 35 Comics anil Panels 3N Crossword Puzzle 1 Editorials and Teaturcs Major Hooplc Social Events Poet's Corner Sports Women's Features .... Central State News .. Uncle Ray's Corner ... Hedda Hopper 35 Want Ads <UMM2-43 lancaster May Have Priority A Blah' County tourist group, quietly planning for railroad historical museum glorifying "Pennsyland" ith the Altoona area as its hub, has discovered its ommunity program is im-f eriled by a private enter- rise in Lancaster County. Both groups have Iheir eyes pon an invaluable P.R.R. collec- on of 28 historic steam locomo- ves and passenger cars, plus a w ancient vintage freight cars, ow stored in a roundhouse at lorthumberland. If the collection could be se- Scranton and Dr. S. K. Stevens, director of the state Historical and Museum Commission. The Lancaster group asked il the stale could help move Ihe historic P.R.R. operated privately ured for a permanent collection t Altoona, it would be the key- tone of a complex of tourist at- ractions in the southwest cen ral Pennsylvania area. . It would include Horseshoe urve, Portage Railroad, Seldom een Mine at St. Boniface, Baker Mansion, the Johnstown incline, , , r > n n rince Gallitzin Park, Blue Knob sl(lrcs - ' •><•*• nd its new ski run, atid area aves, as well as other state park etreats. Galvanizing the Blair Counly ourisl Bureau into action was eport of a meeting held by the ancaster group in Harrisburg ast week with Cov. William W. units to a muse connection witl owned Strasburg urn 'he Railroad, a 9-mile "Pennsylvania Dutch" tourist attraction be tween Slrasburg and Paradise The governor is said to have com mented favorably. Altoona's opening move to save the collection for the museum here was contained in two lei tcrs dispatched this week to Dr Stevens and to J. S. Fair Jr. ;eneral manager, purchases am G. Stanley Ruth, executive d rector of the Altoona Area Cham ber, speaking for the steering committee of the tourist group, wrote Dr. Stevens: "Anyone familiar with Altoona's background and its close relation- (Conlinued on page 3, column 4) U. $., Southeast Asia Allies Vow To Resist Reds SEATO Pledges to Continue Fighting Communist Subversion In Area. PARIS (UPI) — The United States and its Southeast Asia Treaty Organization (SEATO) Ales pledged themselves today to continue fighting Communist sub version throughout the vitally strategic area. In a communique winding up a three-day SEATO council ses sion, they reiterated their suppori for a "neutral and independem Laos under a government of na tional union." They noted that the govern ment of embattled South Viet Nam has succeeded in checking the Communist Viet Cong rebellion. They voiced the hope that Viet Nam will progress further to- FREED BV CASTRO—Nine Americans who were accused as spies and spent 67 days in prison in Cuba ride a bus nt Homestead Air Force Base, Fla,, after attorney James Donovan secured their release. The men landed in Cuba after their ship sank. (NEA Telephnlo) Convention In City to Draw 5,000 Persons More than 5,000 young people rom Pennsylvania and Delaware, epresenting the Eastern District. \ssembiies of God. wilt attend a th convention tomorrow and 7 riday at Jaffa Mosque. The an- meeting will feature services at 2.30 and 7 p. in. tomorrow and .30 a. m. and 2.30 and 6.30 p. in 7 riday. The two-day convention pro gram also includes special serv Double Purpose Planned for Lot STear Cathedral A blacklopped playground area or Ihe children of Cathedral chool during the week and a marking lot for autos on Sunday norninRS is the double purpose] if a S40.000 improvement nowiXX/n-.. 'VT/-| T mderway on the north side of 13th i TT ' ll i ^* J *-* Ave. adjacent to the Cathedral ces and music. Among the musi cal features, the E.angel College Concert Band of Springfield, Mo. will present a special visual ant musical program tomorrow at . The 31-page band is directed by Jesse Peterson, chairman of the college division of fine arts and lead of the music department Peterson holds a master of music degree from the State University of Iowa and received his bache (Continued on page 3, column 3) HE "LAKED" IT BUFFALO, N.Y. (UPI) - Rob ert Smith, 19, faced charges to day for violating a city rubbisl dumping ordinance by driving hi old model car into Lake Erie "He couldn't sell it and appar ently couldn't even junk it," po lice said when they issued th summons Tuesday. Visions of Past •In Main St. USA for Ci vard "internal stability and nternational security." After Final Session The communique was issued after a final session at which the ministers: —Named Pole Sarasin of Thai- .and to continue as SEATO secretary general for another two years. —Named Manila as the site of the council session in 1364, the 10th anniversary of the signing of the SEATO pact in that city. —Adopted a long series of resolutions on technical details of (Continued on page 3, column 5) Featuring it will be a new concrete sidewalk and a reinforced concrete wall, faced with Indiana imestone lo match that of the Cathedral of Ihe Blessed Sacrament across the avenue, according o the Rl. Rev. Msgr. I. J. Denny, Cathedral rector. The retaining wall, rising 4 feel above the sidewalk, will have a railing erected around the top. Then the bank will be terraced rack some 12 feet, where concrete curbs and gutters will encircle the ot. The bank will be planted in ^hrubs and vines. Msgr. Denny said the city has (Continued on page 3, column 8) Committee to Beautify City Maps Program A long-range plan to make AI toona the beautiful city that na lure intended it to be is underway. This city, which "mountain jewel" could the be a of Penn's Woods, long has been noted for its friendly, hospitable Way to Justice, Says Pope John By WILLIAM F. SUNDERI.AND United Press International VATICAN CITY (UPI) — Pope lohn XXIII warned today tha man could be wiped out by an atomic war and must maintain jeace by negotiation. The 81-year-old Pope, in a 22 000-word encyclical presenting hi: views on war and peace in the nuclear age, said mankind is liv ng "under the incubus of a hur ricane." He said atomic war i: unthinkable. He warned that even "the con :inuation of nuclear tests for wa purposes could have fatal conse quences for life on earth." "Eventual controversies be tween peoples must not be re solved through recourse t arms," the Pope said, "but in stead through negotiation." The five-part encyclical, signei by the Pope Tuesday and mad public by the Vatican this morn mg, was directed to "all men o good will." The historic documen on the Roman Catholic Church' Demos Votes to Pass tVorks Program By VINCENT J. BURKE United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The hoice before (he House today was conomy vs. federal spending for ome town projects. As the issue neared a show- own vote, all signs indicated the ure of the home town projects vould prove stronger than Ihe leas of Republican leaders for ludget-culling economy. Democratic leaders, after count- ng noses for four days, claimeti Key had the votes to win House approval of $450 million of the 500 million requested by President Kennedy to continue a job' reuting program of public work? tarted last fall. Republicans, wbo voted over . . The fame nf its mechanic talent of its musicians, the beaut^ of ils women have been topics of conversation on the trains that Even Grandpa wilt not remember have sped east and west on rails some of the items on display in which divide the city. Main Street U.S.A. when Ihe ex-: Talented artists both here and opens in Altoona at Ihe 12th abroad have captured the scenic po by vhelmingly against the $900 mil ion program when Congress be ;an it last fall, argued there was no justification for providing any nore money in view of the way hat the first $400 million had been spent, or allocated. Call it "Boondoggle" They denounced it in debate Tuesday as a "boondoggle...leaf raking program." They 'said i lad failed to alleviate unemploy ment and was carrying the deficit ridden federal Treasury down tht road to bankruptcy. The GOP members wanted ti know how Congress could cvei consider cutting taxes later Ihi (Continued on page 3, column 3) Donovan Hopes To Gain Release Of Other Yanks HOMESTEAD AFB, Fla. (UPI) —Attorney James B. Donovan ;aid Tuesday lalks wilh Cuban 3 remier Fidel Castro left him 'very optimistic about the early return" of Ihe remaining Americans imprisoned in Cuba. Donovan made the remark afl- er his return from Havana with nine American fishermen and a California missionary whose re- ease he negotiated from Castro over the weekend, The New York ntlnrncy said he thought there were 22 or 23 Americans still in Cuban prisons but lie .sn't certain because "they're ing in faster than 1 can get them out of Cuba." Donovan said he found Castro "very courteous," He spent .several days with tlie bearded Cuban lender, .seeking the release of the nine fishermen. Their freedom was obtained, Donovan .said, when be presented documentary proo" the men were fishermen and no American spies, The nine crewmen of the 1M foot fishing boat "Shrub," whicl sank in the Bahamas Jan. 25 looked ill-clothed and thin wliei they stopped from a special Pan American World Airways flif-hl They said they had spent 67 day.s in Cuban jails, 4lt of them in sol Exiles Attack 'Soft' Attitude Toward Castro MIAMI (UPI)—Cuban exile ^aders broke with the Kennedy dministration today over the hit- er's "soft" altitude towards Fiet Castro and called on the csti lated quarter-million Culmn rof- Unilert SlMes to Ihe lose ranks. The Cuban Revolutionary Coun- il, recognized by Washington as s|K>kesman for exiles in this ountry, rejected a preferred resignation of Jose Miro Cardona, ils .resident, and vowed to continue o fight Castro whether the U.S government approves or not. A council sjxjkesman bitterly (lacked Washington "leaks" to Miss. Officials To Stand Trial NEW ORLEANS, La. (UPI) — Mississippi Gov. Ross Barnett and Lt. Gov. Paul B. Johnson Jr. must sland trial for criminal contempt. The U.S. Supreme Court will decide whether they arc tried by judges or a jury. itary confinement. The skipper of the group, Jacl W. Browne of Miami, 45, sak the men were bound for fishinj (Continued on page 3, column 2) JFK Youth Bill Appears Headed For Senate Okay JFK Watching Situation 'With Great Interest' No Indication Whether Oilier Companies Will Go Along Witli $6 Ton Roost. NEW YORK (UPI) — Wheeling Steel Corp., the nalion's lllh-ranked steel producer, sought today to accomplish what its giant competitor, U.S. Steel Corp. failed to do a year ago—make an average $6 a ton steel price increase stick. In Washington, the White House said President; Kennedy w a s watching this latest development in he steel price situation 'with great interest" and that he may delay his departure for a weekend in Florida because of it. There was no indication whether any oC the other steel companies would go along with the price hike. Investors reaction, howev- was immediate as sleel shares on the stock market lumped sharply. Kxprpss Surprise Some steel executives expressed surprise at the liming of Wheeling's price move. The United Steelworkcrs of America currently is deciding whether lo reopen contracts with the industry ome newsmen that Miro haul at the cud of this month. Blight a $51) million credit from he Unileil Stales for a new exile army, or, alternatively, a key role in future anti-Castro plans. The spokesman said the "leak" rom official sources was intended to discredit Miro in the face of his insistence on breaking vith Washington, "and as a shield >ehind which to hide U.S. coexistence wit Castro regime. the Communist lt was suggested in steel circles that some companies may he forced lo delay a price decision in view of the (act their key executives are believed to be in New York for a lx>ard meeting of the American Iran & Steel In- slitute, the industry trade asso- (ciation. In a resolution adopted at the end of an all-night session, Ihe CRC announced its whole-hearted support for Miro's criticism of J.S. Cuban policies which it said had created a "state of crisis." The council said il will seek "moral and material" support from all New World nations, including the United States, in "ils fight to rescue (Culxl's) sovereignty and independence." Miro submitted his rc.sigiii---.. Tuesday, saying he had broke lalion with the U.S. government because iam A. Slcele, president of nation's 11th largest pro- of its efforts to hall refugee raids on Castroite Cuba and Soviet WASHINGTON (UP!) — Pres shipping in territorial waters. Wi he lucor, said "a steady increase in costs of materials, services and labor with no increase in steel prices since lf!5S prompted the action." Queries today to the While Mouse for reaction to the Wheel- price boost brought a "no comment." There also was no (Conlinued on page 3, column S) $10.04 In Pennies Taken In Burglary dent Kennedy's youth employment bill, unscathed by a Republican move (o send it back to sition on peace w be know y the first opening words i Latin, "pacem in tcrris" (peacc^ The U.S. 5th Circuit Court of committcc> appeared headed for on earth). Urges Negotiation Urging that disputes be settled j ,. ' ' H nm t i question of a jury trial and di- reeled the matter to the Supreme Court ' poncnts promised band of op-i »-, a bitter fight 1 H O]' Solons Reject Pay Increase by negotiation, the Pope said: against the measure. They claim , . it is reminiscent of Hitler youth \ii,\t:i]rwr'rnM mpd ^^^^L'^IT^P'^rams and bear, "A ^striking n^'S services Ci),nmillrc SG-bj-U-inch window, pdico use 25 ..38-39 ..36-37 13 12 County Board Slates Pre-High School Tests As the Blair County School Board prepared for ils monthly meeting this evening at 7.30 o'clock in the Hollidaysburg offices of Paul Kurtz, county su perinlendent, and the Blair Coun ty Education Council planned foi a session tomorrow at 10 a.m. Ihe county office announced a series of dates for the forthcom ing Cth grade tests for entrance to high school in September. The series of tests is to bi held in Ihe several schools in thi period of April 30 !o May 22. A the conclusion of the annual test Ihe supervising principals of Ihi schools involved will meet in thi office of the county superintend enl at 10 a.m. on May 22 to stud; the individual results. Frankslown Twp. and Williams burg schools will hold the test (Conlinued on page 3, column 5) Water Pipe Flushing To Extend Six Weeks For Ihe next six weeks con sumers on the Altoona water sys tern can periodically expect cloud water and low pressure as cit crews flush the water mains t clean Ihe system. Flushing started Tuesday a Oak Ave. and 58th St., wilh Ih schedule continuing eastward unl the entire system is (lushed. Next week Jiminta will flushed at night, and the mains o Ihe old Allegheny system will 1 flushed at night starting April 2 There will be no flushing Satu day, Sunday or Monday. siding, Wednesday beauty of its surrounding mountains. Its Horseshoe Curve, arch- P.R.R. pril 17. For the exhibit of retailing as ing around its reservoirs, has been used to be goes back to a:an atlraction for more than a entury ago. during the 1860's, and|century. But somehow, as the efore, when styles, appliances city has aged, another picture or nd furniture were quite different 1 rom those of today. It will open whole new world for the youth 1 today, as well as their parents. Main Street U.S.A. is being ponsored by the Altoona Mirror, cooperation the Altoona rea Chamber of Commerce. It omes to Altoona and Blair Counly fter a tour beginning more than vo years ago. It will cover the ntire country before the national •iposition closes sometime in I9(i5. Blair Countians, adults and chool children, even smaller chil- ren, will be given plenty of ime to view [he street of shops, s well as the modern cpunter- tart.s. Exhibition hours during the (Continued on page 3, column 2) ima.se has been crealed. Its backyards and the back views of ils industrial and mercantile establishments and homes in certain areas present the worst possible cover for an other-wise interesting book. Its suburbs and its new industry which arc located beyond the view of most of Ihose who pass by are (Continued on page 3, column 4) the Mississippi officials had Child, 6, Hurt, Operator Cited A (i-year-old Altoona girl was njured when thrown against Ihe dash and a Bellwood operator charged with running through a red traffic signal, city police said, after a crash at 6th Ave and 17th St., about •1.06 p.m. yesterday. Clarence Eugene Silers, 52, ol W E. 4th SI.. Bellwood, who was noving cast on Gth Ave., ran the red light and was struck by the southbound car of Virginia M I.csko, 20, of 1203 1st Ave. Bar iara Strohm, 6, of 1S2S 3rd Ave. a passenger in the Lesko car suffered a cut of the lower lip but refused medical attention. The Lcsko car, a 1952 Buick, was considered a total loss nt $200 and damage lo Ihe left side of Sittrs 1 '"• "' $1111). Three Agencies Face Questions On New Budget By PETER M. COLEMAN United Press International HARRISBURG (UPI) — Three slate agencies were scheduled to appea*' before a Senate and House Joint Appropriations Committee today as the first round of hearings on Gov. William W. Scran- Ion's proposed $1.1 billion budget for fiscal 19G3-C4 draw to a close. This week's hearings began Monday and will end this afternoon. The sessions resume April 16 and will continue on a three- a-wcek basis until every slate agency receiving money out of the budget takes a turn at explain ing its requests. Today's docket includes the Property and Supplies Department with a recommended appropriation of $40,663,688, the Civil Serv- ce Commission, $125,000, and Ihe Mililary Affairs Department, $3, 092,024. Appearing before the committee Tuesday were the State and 1951 Chevrolet was Mine Departments, the Historical and Museum Commission and the governor's office. Discussions ran smoothly through the first three, but when 107 AT LAREDO, TEX. NEW YORK (UPI) - Highest temperature Tuesday was 107 at Laredo, Tex. It is indeed true that on ns- won as much as a tie in the ap- torical grounds this persuasion is eals court since they were cited more or less in proportion to the or contempt on charges by the errib e destructive force of mod- Justice Departmen and Johnson interfered wiih Nc- he horror aroused gro James Meredith s attempts lo >y the thought alone those arms at the University ot Mis- would brmg to the human fam- Ally. Gen. Robert Kennedy said Such a thought, he said, makes (Conlinued on page X, column 3) (Continued on page 3, column 6) - ,, , . ouse r resemblance to Communist youth T . a])|) ,. OW(1 :l pay incre organizations , 1.8 million servicemen. The administration has p.ivcn the. ,,,„ l||uU .,. rcs s ure f, om i, lu | R - Ten dollars and four cents—all i pennies—was stolen from a tool box padlocked inside a refrigerator in Ihe kitchen of Ihe Red Men's Home at S02 Lexington Ave. sometime Monday night, it was discovered yesterday. Mary Dilka reported the bur;;- bry during Ihe morning after tlic padlock was found twisted off Ihe refrigerator. Kntnmct 1 had been gained by someone who used an The outside stairway find smashed ;i ' ' " "d. TKMI'KIIATUHICS Thermometers at Ihe railroad bill high priorily as a means of. c i. cill ' l( , rs t hc committee gave no lest department building recorded attacking continuing m^n unem- ' • •'• • • • jloyment among teen-ag!'rs. Sen ate Democratic Whip Hubert irai.se to servicemen who have|a 2S degrci> drop m temperature served less than Iwo years. overnight, from a hiRh of 55 dc- 'Sierday afternoon lo a low [ D a.m. the mercury stood at JO ate Democratic Whip Hubert i Mcmbc .,. s ORVCcd h y a 31-1 voteUreus yesterday afternoon I. Humphrey, the principal aulhor.l $| , |, mi(|n y increasc «> of 27 degrees last night. At said it would provide wholesome.,, , jn(U|a , SC] . viccmon to stay in today f outdoor work m the fullest Auu-r- ,', „ This wils $ . IG mi |lion be- degrees lean tradition. low the administration's request. ,_,. .... . . ... . .. . luw ll if iiujimiinu uuuii -i i v,kj"' •"The bill would: (1) establishi a; , S32f , 11liMjon lim | er arl ra rlk-r , Youth Conservation Corps (YCC) |iml , an armed. VflhonS Steel similar lo the Civiliar' Conserva- , es Ml))0)mmill \. 0 . aMUIUll S Jll^l t'n,t f^nrntr i-if tli.i 1 QTlY i: 1/i m 11 I . _. f _ _ In addition lo servicemen on ac- T 11r l llc |- vt ,- T-Toc live duty, thc bill would raise Ihe lllUUhll V llcUS pay of 900,000 members ol reserve units on drill-pay status. It (Continued on page .1, column I) | r f t out s.12,000 "short-term" drafl- |rs . m( | ( , n ]i s tees who have nol , TTM 1 1 is' 1 '' completed two years of serv- Smger Jlibbler ;i«••<•- tion 'Corps of the IMO's lo pul, young men to work in parks and forests; (2) provide federal grants to states and communities to help Chairman Carl Vinson, D-Ga., Tr» Trii'n A i-inM-inr ! of lho armed services commiltoi 1O JOlll AllOCIlCl cvampecl the bill under pressun Protest March rcprcsentallvcs of the governor's (Continued on page 3, column 1) •PEACE ON EARTH' I-NCYCLICAL-Popc John XXIII signs Ills encyclical "Pax In Tcrris" (Peace on Ear(h) as Amlclo Cardinal Clcognanl, Vatican Secretary of Slate, looks on. The Pope said (he document is not only (or Roman Ccthnlics but "lor nil men of goodwill." (NBA Radiu-Tclcpho(o) By RORF.RT CORDON United Press International BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI) Blind Negro singer AI Kibbler said he planned to join another segregation proiest demonstration today in this sleel city where )M such dcmonstralors have been arresled within the past week. "I'm gonna Iry it again..," Hil>- bler lold a mass meeting Tuesday night. Ilibblcr was Inken into cus tody Tuesday during a series ol racial demonstrations in which 2f persons were arrested but he wa< released after a half hour. The meeting was told that Ne gro leader Martin I.ulher King Jr., head of Ihe Southern Chrisliai Leadership Conference, had decid lo wait unlil Thursday lo leai demonstration. It had beei announced earlier that King woul lie at the bond of a protest (iron tc-.lny. "We tire fining to give Ihcr another chance to arrest Mr. Hil bier," said the Rev. Ralph Abe nclhy, a top King aide, m lellin Ihe crowd "we have decided t change our plans." About 25 Negroes anil an elderly white man responded (o Ab GOP demands for budget iits and an economy-minded Con- ress in general. crnclhy's call for volunteers to (Continued on page 3, column 2) Arms Conferees Shorten Recess GF.NEVA (UPI)—The W-nalion lisarmanicnt conference today :ut its Easter recess from lour veeks to one because of lack ol progress on a nuclear lex; ban and other issues. U.S. Ambassador Charles C. Stelle proposed Ihe conference reconvene April 17, following rc- eclion by the other delegations of an earlier U.S. proposal lo recess unlil May 7. Earlier, the Soviet Union vetoed inclusion of Ihe proposed "h o I line" communications link in a disarmament conference spring progress report lo United Nations Secretary General 'fhant. Soviet negotiator Semyon K Tsariipkin said Ihe conference's report to Thant should avoid men lion of n direct link between the Iwo govcrnmenls until the Sovie Union and the United Slales can agree on ils operation. Big Anniversary By c;i:oRC,r. c. IIARLAN Unileil Press International NEW YORK (UPI)—The nation's sleel industry has a big anniversary tnday. It is not a festive occasion but one of sober reflection. It was just one year ago that chairman Roger M. Blough of U.S. Sleel Corp. was ushered into "resident Kennedy's White House office bearing an announcement of a sleel price increase. The story chain of events that the statement touched off now is history. The subsequently aljortcd steel price increase produced perhaps the most spectacular head-on collision between "big business" and 'big government" since Sewell Avery was removed bodily from ii< Montgomery Ward office fur lefyin;; a government order in a ~944 labor dispute. Blough, the soft-spoken, mild- mannered head of the world's argest sled company who ap- (Continued on page 3, column 2) Sunny and Warmer This, he said, must bo alter sc (Continued on pa£C 3, column J) Weather Forecast — Partly cloudy and little temperature chanRO tonight—low, 23 to 29. Thursday mostly sunny and a lltUo warmer.

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