The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on June 29, 1960 · 1
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 1

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Wednesday, June 29, 1960
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Wh Are Runnim en Even Ma oins in Fun Of Surf Casting SEE PG. 33 COLOR PHOTO Fish t - . ' i () fks d rfVf1 VVO fjf (1 -v(WA, A BROW BEATER rJV morning y.MjE ffiioffi iLMruJo EDITION Ay, NfUV t-AV.l ' Rfr 8 Fat' ofl' Fult Tfport on F3C.3 OLn'CXV" - : By globe gpAPEKCft BOSTON, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29, I960 Telephone AV 8-8000 , 40 PAGES-EIGHT CENTS Switch by Minnesota To Kennedy Likely breeman Dooms Stop-Jack Drive; 'Favorite-Son Move Gels Nowhere By JOHN HARRIS Globe Political Editor GLACIER NATIONAL PARK, Montana, June 23 Increased support was given today, to the general feeling at the Governor's 52d annual conference here that a stop-Kennedy drive is pre-doomed when Minnesota's Gov. Orville L. Freeman virtually pre SL: . I uenuai primaries, may still go into l wiL nomination at Los Angeles. Minne- I V I sota is Plcdgcd that way but this is I i not an iron-clad likelihood, added L4 i faj Freeman, and is subject to the wishes of both Humphrey and the Minnesota delegation. " But when the decision to co Rocky Hits On Defense Montana Atlack Angers Fellow C.O.P, Governors By DAVID WISE GLACIER NATIONAL PARK, Mont., June 23 Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York today issued what amounted to a detailed sweeping indictment of the Eisenhower administration's defense policies that was greeted with icy hostility by his fellow Republican governors. The,.. New York covernor in by far "his sharpest attack to date on the administration's defense posture, warned that the ration possibly faces military disaster and national catastrophe unless it ypredily increases its militarv strcneth in relation to that of the Soviet Union. ROCKEFKIJJ'R Page. Seven Gov. Davis Leads Burdick In Key N.D. Senate Race FARGO, N. D., June 29 (AP) Republican Governor John E. Davis tonight held a. narrow-squeak lead in a special Senate election, but Rep. Quentin Burdick (D-N. D.) kept, whittling Davis' margin a the farm vote rolled in. With 1015 of 2:U0 precincts reporting, the fcoreboard showed this: Davis 5fi.fi.tn. Durdiek Sl.OCR. This gave Davis 54 percent of the tolal vote. Earlier in the night the governor was running ps high as 53 percent. It looked as if this raoj in the national spotlight because it may bo a tipoiT on the administration's popularity in the farm belt might not be decided until the last vote is counted sometime tomorrow. There were several signs that Davis might find rough going ahead. For example: Davis carried Fargo, North Dakota's largest city and Rur-riick's heme town, by 9431 to Boating Sales climb !o;!r in tlm b'jyy- bnlinq Ma-.!i -hrt yni Hve:ti;; your boots or quipirnt in busy Glob ClaihH. Th Globs continues to IctI oil Boston newspoper3 during th;s seaffi in bn'm-j cHvsrti-inq . , . ovr SP.000 lri"s so for in "puts the world at "J your fingertips dicted that delegates pledged to Hubert Humphrey will be with Sen. John F.- Kennedy. Freeman said. that the name of' Humphrey, whom Kennedy defeated in the Wisconsin and Virginia presi- elsewhere among ihe presidential rivals is made, said Freeman, "The overwhelming majority will go along with that decision." This was practically putting Minnesota, Humphrey's home state, on Kennedys side. For a few minutes earlier Freeman, while saying there were dele-j;at votes for Kennedy, Senator Symington and Adlai Stevenson in the Minnesota delegation, said significantly: "I think it is a fair statement that there art more in favor of Kennedy than anyone else." Freeman underlined this pro-Kennedy trend of Minnesota's 31 votes with praise of Kennedy. Freeman called Kennedy's primary victories which were at the expense of Freeman's closest political ally. Humphrey "one of the most remarkable performances this country has ever seen." Freeman also spoke out on a tender point, Kennedy's farm record, one that Humphrey stressed in his campaign against Kennedy in Wisconsin. Freeman said some mid-West Democratic leaders had reservations about it. But, said Freeman, Kennedy's more recent farm votes have been satisfactory to the mid-West. GOVERNORS rngc Eight 6705. But his winning margin as compared with his race for governor two years ago was cut from fi4 to 53 percent. Obviously he had to hold his own in G.O.P. territory if he was to win a seat in the Senate. But while he continued to carry Republican strongholds, in some eases it was bv a smaller majority than in 1953. NORTH DAKOTA Page t'iy'it Calling All Convicts! LINCOLN. Nrb June 28 (AP) Lincoln police are blushing. After losing a 16 to II soft-ball decision to Nebraska Penitentiary inmates inside prison walls, the police returned fo headquarters only to find they had one too many softhalls. They plan to make restitution. Inn! Call AVenue 2-1500 for results! ron the ?coru: or all RED SOX GAMES AVcnue 2-2400 1:30 to 4:30 P.M. Globe Tours Visit the G!rb diy except Sun-d-ry. Weekdays 9 A M. to 4 F.M. Satur-days 9 AM. to 1 P.M. tf .wu ,Wp- rs 'y 'Jus : '4 -. , k 1 f w v-J ? k u GOING OUT OF BUSINESS-Robert Downs (left), 11, Roxbury, was going to clean up selling lemonade on year's hottest day, but product was so tempting that drinks were on the house. He is helped by Russell Turner, 12; Sharon Davis, 10, and Downs brothers, Reginal, 7; Royal, 5, and Robin, 3. (Heat story on page 2.) New Red To Start MOSCOW, June 23 (AP) The Soviet Union announced tonight it will start a new series of powerful rocket shoots into the Central Facile between July 5 and 31. The target area of about 50,000 square miles slightly overlaps the zone into which the Russians fired their first rocket into the mid-racific last January. It is about 1000 miles southwest of Hawaii. The July target area will be about 150 miles farther to the southeast than the one in January, however. On their first try the Russians said they came within a mile of the target from 7000 miles away. The United States has since fired a Super Atlas Rocket f)Ono miles, or more than a third of tbe way around the world, from Capo Canaveral past the southern tip of South Africa: The announcement tonight by Tass, official, news agency, said the July target practice will be with powerful multistage rockets minus the final stage. Presumably this meant they will not be armed with warheads or similar payloads. Hub Tax Back Tax Collections Up By ROBERT B. HANRON Collection of delinquent taxes has increased some 400 percent over last year while the rate of abatements this year has decreased nearly 60 percent, it was announced last night by Mayor Collins. The mayor disclosed that the city has made abatements on properties assessed at $23.6 million since he took office last January. During the corresponding period last year, abatements were granted on properties as.'T?sed at $54.3 million more than double the amount awarded in 1059. It all this year's abatements were granted at the present I ts f -,--tJ j'", ? , .... f f ' ' i M I I I tA t V1 i i t f,!IU t R ocket Tests in Pacific July 5 It said the same kind of powerful carrier rocket that was used last January was responsible for lifting the Soviet Union's 4',2-ton space snip with its dummy astronaut into orbit around the earth May 15. Soviet scientists have indicated that the purpose of using Central Pacific testing grounds is to develop rockets that can reach Venus or Mars. Extortion Gang Leader Is Zanniho, Court Told A Boston night, club manager, accused of being a member of a strong-arm extortion gang, was branded in court yesterday as "head of the crime syndicate in New England." This description was pinned on Larry Zannino, alias Bai-one, 40, of Moraine St., Jamaica Plain, by Asst. Dist. Atty. Angelo Morello. Zannino, part owner and manager of a well-known" night spot in the theatrical district, is one of five men under indictment in connection with the alleged shake-downs. Morello, seeking increased bail on Zannino, told Superior Court Judge Lewis Goldberg: Abatements Drop $101.20 tax rate it would mean the city would have handed back about $2.3 million in cash to property owners. Atty. Robert V. Grimes, chairman of the Boston Board of Review, said a "heavy number" of the abatement awards were for 1959. He emphasized, moreover, that the cash savings to the city this year because of the lower number of abatements, could not be estimated exactly because many of the awards GOP Protests on Redisricting Facing Court Rejection Today The Democratic-drafted re- districting of the Massachusetts Senate seats, assuring that party's domination in the upper branch for years, is expected to bo upheld by the Supreme Court today, it was learned reliably last night. The high court conferred yesterday on the realignment ;tatute in probably its last consultation session before a Summer reces.'i and its deci-!ion is scheduled to be handed down this morning. In stamping its legal Ap 'fJInhe Photo nv l.rrnv R vni The announcement followed speeches in Moscow tonight by Premier Khrushchev and Soviet Defense Minister Rodion Malinovsky assorting that Soviet military forces are being strengthened and their switch to rocket weapons is being accelerated. RED ROCKETS Page Nineteen "He is in reality the leader of this mob. He is the brains of the gang. He is the head of the crime syndicate in New England." Morello made the statement after the Suffolk Grand Jury returned five additional indictments against Zannino and Leo A. Santaniello, 47, of Parkland av., Lynn. The others held are Philip Waggcnheim, 44, of Moraine st., Jamaica Plain: Edward Frank, 50, of Bryant St., Maiden, and Richard E. Assad, 39, of Corning st., South End. EXTORTION Page Fire were for previous years when the tax levy was somewhat lower. The decrease In personal property abatements was even higher. Collins said that these decreased by 93.4 percent compared to the first six months of lfl:!. Concerning the collection of delinquent laxes, the mayor noted that the city had taken in a total of $520,000 during proval on the controversial and partisan statute, the Supreme Court, it is anticipated, wiil throw out numerous Republican objections to the re-districting plan enacted last month by the Democratic controlled Legislature. In two separate suits, lead--in; Bay State Republicans challenged the constitutionality of the first Democratic realignment of the districts in either branch of the Legislature. The statute also includes revised lines for the i?ht. Governor's councilor districts, (Pictvrt on Page 23) Three women and a man drowned last night when their car accidentally shot forward, climbed a two-foot-high retaining wall' and somersaulted into Cape Cod Canal at Sand-v ich: , The dead were tentatively identified as: Joseph C. Severance Jr., 81, of 47 Common st., Scitu-ate, and Old Pond rd., Plymouth. Amelia Severance, his wife, about 65. Ellen Bcttcncourt, 63, of 10 Cottage st, East Weymouth. Mrs. Hilda L. (ircancy, 59, of 25 Lindale av., North Weymouth. The freak mishap occurred at about 7:30 p.m. in a small parking area adjacent to the Sandwich Coast Guard Station. Police speculated that Mrs. Severance mistakenly pushed the forward drive button of the car, panicked, then lost control. Working with swift desperation, Coast Guardsmen and local rescue crews brought the car to the surface and freed the victims in 20 minutes. FOUR DROWN Page Five Forced to Swim Two MileSj, One Feared Lost SWAMPSCOTT, June 23 One of two tenacious swim-. mers who managed to cover' most of the two-mile stretch of water between Egg Rock and'Little Point after their boat sank was feared to have drowned tonight within a few feet of safety. The two 'were forced into the water when their ten-foot, sailboat met rough waves and sank near Egg Rock. .Missing is-Lincoln Smith, 24, of Marlboro, owner of the boat. Smith and a friend, Mark Carrao, 19, took off from Na-hant at 6 p.m. for a sail wearing only bathing suits. They were out about an hour, Carrao said later at Lynn Hospital, when the waters became rough. Finally the boat swamped, and they had to swim. SEARCH Page Five Sharply; 400 the months of April, May and June. In the same three months of lO.'in, the city netted only $137,000 in back property taxes. During the month of June alone the Collins administration recouped $250,000 from delinquent taxpayers compared to only $.3fi,000 taken in the same month last year. ABATEMENTS Page Five which comprise five senatorial districts each. The test suits were aimed at blocking Secretary of State Joseph D. Ward "from issuing state ballots based on the new senatorial districts. In one test suit. Republicans beaded by Sen. Fred I. Lam-son, (Maiden), Senate GOP leader, challenged the right of the Legislature to draw, new senatorial lines five years after the last state census. RLDISTRICTING Page Six , v immymy ,;irr- , , l v : k , ? - - s . s ' $ i. " - $ y h i iff J iif rf? S ' " "t " - ' '.iCoinji'Kt,itsmi, MAMIE'S OUT AGAIN First photo of Mrs, Mamie Eisenhower since her illness, with asthmatic bronchitis, which caused her confinement to hospital May 31. Mamie made, her appearance to enter tain king and queen of Thailand at a state dinner at White House. Ike keeps in the background. (Story on page 13.) Huge Medical Center To Be Started in Fall Harvard Reveals $50 Million Plan To oin Hospital Facilities' in Fens By FRANCES BURNS Construct ion of the first two buildings of a magnificent new Harvard Medical Center will begin in the Fall, it was revealed yesterday. Agreement of the Boston City Council to scil portions of Wigglesworth and Worth-ington sts. to Harvard cleared the way fnr the new development which will run to $50 million in the next five to 10 years. The final figure could be closer to $100 million. Disclosed for the first time when the way was cleared by the Council was a scale model of the whole area in six-stage plan. Years of planning have gone into the medical center. It will be the first major change in ronrept since the marhle halls of the Medical School went up soon after the turn of the century on 2fi acres of farm and made land. (The school was followed by Fctcr Rent Brigham Hospital. Children's Hospital, Boston Lying-In Hospital, and down Bronkline av., Beth Israel Hospital, in the next 25 years.) IT WILL MEAN: At least four new teaching and research buildings. Construction of "the largest private medical library in the world on Tcter Bent Baseball Results AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit 10, ROSTON L-New York 5, Kansas City 2. Washington 2, Chicago 1 (14). Cleveland 3, Baltimore 2 (11). NATIONAL LEAGl'E Milwaukee 5, Chicago 3. Philadelphia 2, I Angeles 0. San Fran. 7, Tittsburg 7 (Tic) Cincinnati 10, St. Louis 4. FED SOX TODAY Detroit at Fenway Park ' (Monbouquettc vs Lary). 1:30 p.m. Ilpt'rnaiioni'ij limom tor Tint toad d .i o...., ...... Liun i nuuit KIMBALL'S Cohmtt Harbor LohntFiK Irani nir nrrnn final Civnplnlflj l(iwiiiM ni tmwM . . jfe idf lUf v' ' intuit, Brigham Ho.-pital property and Shattuck st. Rebuilding of the interiors of existing marble structures. MEDICAL Page, Four Council Amazed At Vastness of Harvard's Plan The announcement that Harvard Collcgp will build a $50 million medical center in the Fenway section of Roxbury was hailed last night by business, civic and political leaders. The news was a complete surprise to City Council members, who only hours earhpr had paved the way for the project by approving the sale of two streets to Harvard for $105,000. "I knew something was go-ing to happen, but I don't think anyone realizrd the vastness of the project," said Council Fres, Edward F. McLaughlin Jr. Councilor William J. Foley said that the highest figure he had beard mentioned was $19 million. REACTION Page Four GUIDE TO FEATURES Bridse H Ohituarif .. 33 Classified 25-:!t Politics 23 Comics Ifi Tort 11 Cross-Word .14 Radio-TV ....11 IVaths 25Shain 21 I)lx IS Small Worlds in l)r Crane. ,. .32 Sociptv ..... 15 Editorial . Sport M-37 Financial' . .9-11 Star ;arrr "I Harrlman ...10 Th't's R. 21, 3H, 39 Lippmann ,..2i TwiMagram II Low man .... It Women ...H, 1$ IN MARSMFIELO THE EEAC0N Is Proud To S?rvi Whitt Rock To Its Discriminating Cluntilo V f T i W M A 1 Wim '.U if M0m 11

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