The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on May 3, 1966 · 1
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 1

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Boston, Massachusetts
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Tuesday, May 3, 1966
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1
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Miiiiiinniniiiiinininnnniniinniniiinra MB. iiMJii'&:S.&Jir. A.11,r11T,1iiaty-j'jfrBrjf11 .laiiMiiMrraifiii gi ; 1966. Globe Newspaper Co. TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1966 72 PAGES-10 CENTS Prize for Public Service Globe Pulitzer Team Effort The Pulitzer Prize awarded to the Boston Globe in New York yesterday for meritorious public service in journalism is shared by a 10-man team headed by Editor Thomas Winship. "It was an example of perfect team work," Win-ship said. "We saw this as a campaign on a big issue not personalities. The issue was the integrity of the Federal bench." The prizes were announced Scituate, assistant executive by the trustees of Columbia editor and political editor, for-"University on the 50th anni- mer Washington correspondent versary of the program. and Nieman Fellow. The awards were estab- Charles L. Whipple, 55, of lished in the will of the late Lexington, editor of The Joseph Pulitzer founder of Globe's editorial page, Harvard the St. Louis Post-Dispatch graduate, and publisher of th: old New . , ' . York World. wJoePh M. Harvey. 51 of Winthiop, Boston College Each journalism award car- ?dKuat,e, an, a,lrney and ries a prize of $1000. The Globe staffer for 30 years, spe-r.lnhP's moninrinu. m.htii cahzin8 in court reporting. service citation is symbolized by a gold medal. Yesterday was a day of double honors for the Globe, Less than four hours before it learned it had won the pies- tigious Pulitzer Prize, the Globe was presented with the ?j2f V ?hrwMCil!S Award by the New England Associated Press News Execu- tives Assn. Like the coveted Pulitzer Trize. the Brown award was for "disinterested and men- torious public service" in the Morrisscy case. Editor Winship, who headed the Pulitzer-winning group, is . a resident of Lincoln, former Washington correspondent for the Globe, former assistant city editor of the Washington Post and a Harvard alumnus. The Globe's team also-included: Robert Hcaly, 39, of North What Is It? MALE OR FEMALE DRIVERS FOR UK I. nvrr IS , . The Ailiniilpii Uvi f'"'1-patty inatiaurr wlto this" W ant M in The liM'e will he ilrlitfiitrtt to lt.tve vrntini iablnr wrtikitttf for the linn. Tlii- parlivtilar tai company ittanaKfr li.i(-l'rii lo tic a woman Itroclf. By tit way. if you'te wtnnaii tliivrr, ami yon nerd a car, try (ilnhe ClaMilifH. JuM latt ytar, Gloltf Classified carried 55.JS mote linei of automotive ad than tltoi-i other ItoMnti news-paperi contliineH. So women el N'ew tttglaitd. and aitKry .iuti)j men m, let (ilnbe ( lassified lend you a Itehiing liand when you're ear Mtf'p-pitta. To plart Clarified ArlvL In The tilnlt Call 282.1500 t T .A. AVenue 8-8000 Joseph Keblinsky. 59. of Worcester, Providence College graduate, newspaperman for 30 years and veteran City Hall reporter. Martin F. Nolan, 26, Boston College graduate, Washington correspondent and author of political articles in magazines, James s- Doyle- 3, Boston College and Columbia Gradu- B. c,.unni in..nu i nuSi mPmher of the Washing- ton bureau and a Nieman F j. j0Wi PULITZER rage 2 Procedural Necessity Subpoena for Peter Volpe By S. J. MICCICHE S. Peter Volpe, brother of Gov. Volpe, will be sub-peonaed to testify before a special Senate committee investigating architects' contracts awarded by the state, even though he has made himself available. The subpeonaed is a pro cedural necessity, said Sen. James A. Kelly, (D-Oxford), committee chairman. Allw witnesses before the NEW HIGHER DIVIDEND ANNUAL t ATI IAVINSI IMIUII If U.i. OOV'f AOIMCf HOME OWNERS FEDERAL SAVINGS ni Un AniiiA-31 Milk It., Itittft, Mm. -fh.ru HU 3 019 UnYeik Giant Tram A Pla "I- " V'''-y V f J tin HfiMs If) fnii 1 ',13? vp "v. vv " AvNif I V XX f ' ( (ft 4 jf1 h - I Steel helmets hold water as paratroopers of the 173d Airborne Brigade take time out for shaves in jungle 60 Negroes Troop to Polls Wallace Future BIRMINGHAM (UPI) , . , Aiaoamans, l n C 1 U a 1 n g thousands of Negroes vot- ing for the first time 43maj fua rtlie 4rtj in Jammed 'he polls today to decide whether Gov. George Wallace's wife . . a iha should be the Democratic nominee for governor. A record vote of 800,000 was expected. Long lines of voters formed 1 X r Ai ii i nours oeiore me pous opened in some counues. xvegroes, committee are under sub- peona, and no special slrnlfl cenre should be attached to the summonsing of Peter Volpe In this manner, Kelly said. i The subpeona to Teter Volpe, vice president of the John A. Volpe Construction Co. of Maiden, will be issued together with several others, said Kelly. The appearance of the governor's brother is to explain his role as an unpaid consult- SAVE BY MAY 10 EARN FROM MAY1 Send for FREE "Save-By-Mail Kit (W PAY POSTAGE BOTH WAYS) Starting today ... you get a chance . . . to participate in . . a new public service, for you, the Evening Globe reader. Something nagging you? Dial AV 8-1515 Got a beef? Dial AV 8-1515 Jungle Barber Shop miles north Nam. (AP) assured their first franchise by the Federal Voting Rignts Ac turned out in force in the Black (soil) Belt area. No incidents were reported. Sunny skies and mild temperatures invited a heavy turnout. In the metropolitan areas of Birmingham, Mont- gomery and Mobile the lines were several blocks long. ... .. . , Attractive Lurleen Wallace, a 39-year-old mother of four children, opposed nine candi- aaies lor me post ner nus- Dana is loroidaen by the state ant In offering his opinion as to the selection of an archi tect for the medical school design project. Also being summonsed to testify at the Senate Committee's resumption of its hearing Thursday at 2 p.m. are Deputy Administration Comr. Waller O'Connell, Horace Chase, head of the state Bureau of Building Construction, Dr. John Gillespie head of the state colleges, Dean Lamarr Soulier of the state Medical School and pos sibly others. Kelly indicated that Tcter Volpe would be the last to testify in what is expected to be a lenghly interrogation of witnesses that will extend into the late evening hours, Meanwhile, Brookline Rep. Michael Dukakis stood firm behind his charges that architects contracts were awarded by the Volpe administration in 1H02 on the basis of campaign contributions. ARCHITECTS ran II of Saigon in South Viet at Stake constitution from seeking himself a second time. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. urged Negroes to vote in a bloc against "sister Wallace." He predicted that some Ne groes would win local races. None was running for state wide office. "There will be a new Alabama when we wake up Wednesday," King said. Veteran political observers saw Mrs Wallace leading the gubernatorial field, possibly witn enoUgh of a majority to a scheduled May 31 runofr. The Democratic nominee, however, faces formidable competition in the general election from the Republicans, who are expected to put up Rep. James D. Martin (R-Ala.), one of five G.O.P. congressmen elected in 1964 in a show of resentment against Johnson administration civil rights policies. Wallace, campaigned by the side of his wife. Mrs. Wallace, a former dime store' rlerk, promised to "let George do it" If she were elected governor. Wallace indicated he was seriously considering becoming a candidate for President in 1068. possibly on a states rights ticket, and needed the governor's office as a launching platform. Mrs. Wallace's defeat would be a staggering blow to such ambitions. The polls were open from 8 a.m. CST (10 a.m. EDT) until 5 p.m. in rural counties and 7 p.m. In metropolitan counties. It was the first time In nearly 100 years the Negro carried welitht. Some 257,800 were registered, more than at any time In Alabama history and 150.000 more than before the 1903 Voting Rights Arts was pa.wd. ALABAMA rag It Something of general interest you'd like to ask about? Dial AV 8-1515 Why not try our newest public service .. . ASK THE GLOBE ... and let us find out what you want to know? A special Globe telephone line" (AV 8-1515) has been installed for your convenience to handle your inquiry. Dial that number from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily. You will have 60 seconds to state your inquiry. Of course, if you don't want to do it by phone, send your query by postcard or letter. Your identity will remain a secret with us if you so request. $299M Program Puts So. Shore Line First By ROBERT B. CARR The most comprehensive long-range development plan for mass transportation in the history of the commonwealth was unveiled today by the M.B.T.A. at Boston College. More than 300 officials from the 78 communities involved attended the meeting, at which the broad program was explained by Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority officials. The first phases of the four-stage plan are targeted for completion by 1969 at a cost estimate of $299 million. These first two phases include projects that have already received approval of the Advisory Board or are otherwise adopted by the line's directors. Also included are projects which have grown out of inter-agency plans and on which the M.B.T.A. is now ready to take action, said the report. The final two stages include those segments of the projects that are consistent with current regionl planning but for which aditional analysis as well as funds are neded. The immediate plans call for construction of 30 miles of new rapid transit service, express buses and continued use of railroad commuter trains serving outlying areas of the district and beyond. Also scheduled is purchase of new rapid transit trains, and a large fleet of new buses. Highlights of the development plan call for: Construction of a new rapid transit line to the South Shore over the Old Colony tracks from a point between the present Andrew and Columbia stations to North Braintree, to be in operation by late next year. This line will be further extended to Middle st. and Rte. 3 in Weymouth by mid-1968, according to the program. The program also calls for purchase by the Authority of the right-of-way tracks from South Braintree along Rte. 3 to near Derby st., South Hingham, and also the tracks from South Braintree to Washington St., Braintree Highlands, and to Holbrook for future branch line operations. M.B.T.A. Page 7 2 A.M. Liquor Hours The Senate late today reconsidered its previous rejection of a bill to permit the serving of liquor until 2 a.m. in Suffolk County and then approved the measure. The rollcall was 20 to 19. The bill, approved by the House carl-ier, , extends the present I a.m. closing hour by one hour, except that the Saturday midnight shutdown remains In force. GM Triggers Decline Disappointment over General Motors divif ' action in trlmrring the ,t half pay-out from last year triggered steep slock market decline this afternoon. Losses of up to 3 to 4 points were spread acioss a broad front during relatively light trading. The 2 p.m. Dow Jones industrial average at 023.32 was down 8.M from Monday's close. Set Page 67. Address your letter or card: Ask the Globe, the Boston Globe, Boston, Mass. 02107. "ASK THE GLOBE" will try its hardest to answer your question in its Evening Globe column, depending upon how deluged we are with telephone calls. This personal approach to the reader has been an instant hit in large-city newspapers throughout the country. We thought Globe readers would like to join the hit parade. So... dial the Globe, AV 8-1515, today . . . and look for the answers to start coming back at you next Monday evening. Urges Study Panel Ted Asks U.S. Reassess China By JAMES S. DOYLE . Globt WMhlndon Bureiu WASHINGTON Sen. Edward M. Kennedy today called for a major reassessment of U.S. policy toward Communist China that could lead to new policies and ' more normal relations between the two powers. V In a mojor foreign, policy, speech on the Senate floor, the junior senator from Massachusetts called for the creation of a Presidential commission of distinguished Americans to make public recommendations for "new directions" in U.S. China policy. "No nation can stand still," Kennedy said. "The forces of change are at work in China just as they are in every country. He said policy changes by the U.S. "might accelerate this evolution of China toward a posture that would benefit world peace." In urging what he described as a "fresh look" at U.S. I V si . . It takes two sides to make a lasting peace, but only one to make the first step . . SEN. KENNEDY 2 I INSIDE HEADLINES POLAND CELEBRATES marKca Dy lmprcsslve CONG HIT IN CAMBODIA U.S. forces shell foe in ; across-Viet-border sanctuary. rage 4 " UMASS SEEKS MED SCHOOL FUNDS-University plans appeal to Legislature to restore Volpe budget cuts. rage 22 FISH PI Lit STRIKE Fish pier workers reject new contract, shut down 20 firms. rage 31 INDEX TO TONIGHT'S GLOBE Book 35 Editorials 32 Star Gazer ....70 Bridge 41 Financial ...67-69 Suburban ..11-13 Class 50-5!) Senior Set 60 TV-Radio 71 Comics... 70 Tort. 22 Theaters ...31. 35 Crossword ....70 Society 46 Twistagram ...60 Deaths 49, 50 Sports 61-66 Women 48-43 THE WEATHER Fair, cool. Toniglit-Not so cold inland. Low near 40; N.W. . winds 15-25 m.p.h. Wednesday-Sunny, cool. High tide 11:12 p.m. 1 Full reports, Page 24. policy, Kennedy said, "it takes . two sides to make a lasting peace, but only one to make : he first step." Sen. George S. McGovem (D-S.D.) was the first mem- ber of the Senate to back : Ted's proposal. He said it , ' could shape "an open-door " policy" towards Red China. ' Kennedy's proposal is "worth , studying," Senate ;;. Democratic Leader Mike j . Mansfield said, adding "We . cannot ignore China. It's there regardless of our per-sonal feelings about it. The ; sooner we face up to the fact i that it is we will be better ' off." . ; TED Page t 1000 years of Christianity mes Page 2 ! '. fx hi I 1 1! li if . C r r, i , ..liH I .

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