The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on May 4, 1962 · 1
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 1

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Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Friday, May 4, 1962
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1
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n r? J n w a n 0DC3GBL Li u)u mi DOT SBB - CAS E B A L L yjawi.iiiiMWWtwujwBwinn inn - 1,-n.ii ill innnrflnroniiowilliM MIilX$fei-; til :V Wl (V ifil ilea. U.S. Pat. Off. 1962, Globe Newspaper Co. I AN ARCHITECT LOOKS AT . . . The New City Hall "A Wholehearted Affirmation Of a Hew Time, Hew Needs Our Civic Pride Will Be Bigger THE BOSTON GLOB E FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1962 44 PAGES EIGHT CENTS VOL CLXXX1 NO. 124 Telephone AV 8-8000 FAIR Lower 40s , Tonight Warmer Saturday (Full report on Page 2.) High Tide Today 12:09 p.m. IN TONIGHT'S GLOBE Bridge ..i..l5 Port News. .18 Churches 14, 15 1 Problem . . .43 Classified 27-33 Radio-TV ..25 Comics . . 42, 43 ! Society 23 Crane 42 1 Sports ,.35-39 Cross-Word 43 1 Star Gazer . . 43 Deaths 24 Theaters 16,17 Editorial . . .20;Twistagram 42 Financial 18, 19 j Women's 22, 23 State Police Chief Giles' Home Pasted With Trading Stamps METHUEN Vandals pasted hundreds of trading stamps on the windows and doors of the home of State Public Safety Commissioner Frank S. Giles. The commissioner and his wife returned to their Riverside dr. home from Boston to find the mess of pasted paper. " -.-UJi'"''J'ii'"i'J-M..W M m.yiiiiiiM.in nimn.iiiii , in-- limn 'in' , .,. t- ' - V j X j; f:; , NEW CITY HALL will add grandeur and a sense' of spaciousness to the new Boston, of which the modern government center will be an integral part. An architectural expert says: "I predict the Fun .mi ivuu iu Biciuu m us nAt-&, pHeu m reu uncK ana step ciown to meir vity Hall over all the form is compelling, a unique image. "No Weak-Kneed Copying Of the State House Dome" Giles said the incident probably resulted from charge made last night by Rep. William Lonjjworth (R-Methuen) that Mrs. Giles was being chaufleured by a State trooper to stores where she could obtain trading stamps. The commissioner said the charge was made during a House debate on his request for $340,000 for 50 more troopers to patrol the highway. Giles said there is no truth to the charge concerning his wife. "My aide, Sgt Frank Tra-bucco, does not serve as a personal chauffeur for Mrs. Giles. She uses public transportation just as everyone else docs," he said. A former GOP colleague of Giles, Rep. Longworth vigorously opposed the $340,000 budget increase during the House debate. He declared that the $340,-000 would eventually be increased to $500,000 in order to clothe, feed and house the 50 extra troopers. "The state troopers are very fine gentlemen," said Long-worth. "They are very well-groomed and well-fed. In fact, we have one who weighs 335 pounds. We have more troopers than we know what to do with now. They are riding double and triple on the highways." Commissioner Giles explained that the troopers ride alone until 10 p.m. and then double up in the cruisers for their own protection. Mute on Dad's Views Will Goldwater Jr. Join Peace Corps? PHOENIX, Ari. (AP)-Barry Goldwater Jr., 23-year-old son of the Republican senator, says he is thinking about joining the Peace Corps. young Goldwater said. lie "Joining the Teace Corps would give me the satisfaction of doing something for someone else," said young Goldwater yesterday. "By working in a foreign country, I would be representing what I believe in. It would also be another step in my education." Goldwater, who graduates from Arizona Stale University in June with a major in business administration, said he had discussed the idea with his father during the last Christmas vacation. "I told him I thought it would be a fine thing and a chance for a young fellow to do something on his own," By ALBERT BUSH-BROWN (The writer, associate professor of architectural history at M.I.T.. recently was mined president of the Rhode Island School of Design. He is co-author of "Architecture of America.") Measured by any standard the competition to select an architect for Boston's new city hall was fully successful. The initial 256 entries brought new talent forward nationwide. Much of it was young and unknown. Often it was fresher than the famous names. The final entries forced a distinguished jury to choose one from among eight strong and varied solutions. No process other than " the one used in open competition could have led Boston to the winner. It was designed by men heretofore unknown even to most archi tects. No other process could have summoned so much imagin- tion and skill to address the problem so urgently and speedily in a matter of less than one year. To have a winner moreover that has been judged not onc but twice by a jury composed of men distinguished internationally for their architectural wisdom is an assurance Boston could hardly have obtained otherwise. Heeds Room To Expand Piemonte Some members of the City Council today had some caustic comments about the winning model of Boston's proposed $20 million City Hall unveiled last night by Mayor Collins. Patrick F. McDonough of Dorchester declared:" "The model I saw yesterday and the plazas around it seem to be designed for a filling station. "All that would be needed there are a couple of gas pumps and a sign." But McDonough said the idea of a contest was "very good as it created nationwide interest. It was good public relations. "From Peter F. Hines came these statements: "I'm not entirely pleased. I think the design can stand some improvement. "The model I saw, in my opinion, leaves much to be desired. "There is too much orential influence." Councilor Gabriel F. Piemonte called for additional space in the new City Hall to provide for the "expansion" of the growing city. He maintained that the pro posed building should be large enough to have ail city departments under ore roof. Said Piemonte: "I'm glad to see that they (The Government Center Commission) followed the advice of the City Council and held a contest. "But, I'm a little surprised that no provisions were made for expansion which should provide that new City Hall with a headquarters for a metropolitan area. CITV HALL Pope Tu5entv-ij didn't say how his father re acted to the Idea. Competitions have a further reach when they are con ducted superbly as the jury The Arizona senator, leader chairman William Wurster Going Away? For the BEST, MOST COMPLETE GUIDE to Summer Vacation Plcanurct Don't Miss: Tht Boston Globo SUMMER RESORT And TRAVEL PREVIEW In th , , , Stmtap 61oIjc of the Republican right wing, has been an outspoken critic of Fresident Kennedy s administration, which established ihe Trace Corps of young persons to work in underdeveloped countries. In a speech at Cincinnati last February. Sen. Gold-water said he first had feared that the Corps would attrart "a bunch of beatniks who wouldn't work" but now was pleased with its operation. Young Goldwater said he han't mad up his mind about joining the Corps, lie said he also has applied for enlistment in the Air Force and for admission to New York University's Graduate & hoo of Retailing. and professional edviscr Law-rence Anderson conducted this one for Boston. ARCHITECT Pose Tu-ettfy-iix Mice on Rampage Chief Building Inspector Riley Fired by York City Building Commissioner Robert E. York today ordered the discharge of his chief building inspector, John L. Riley, 63, who had been arrested Apr. 13 on charges of accepting bribes. York said that at a hearing held yesterday he had found "some evidence sufficient to warrant dismissal." The effective date of Riley's discharge is next Tuesday, York added, until which time he will remain under suspension. York took Riley off the pay-roll immediately upon the veteran inspector's arrest. Riley is currently on bail awaiting trial. Riley, who lives at Drury "v -As n L MELBOURNE, Australia (API Ravenous mice todav attacked eight valuable stud rd., Hyde Park, has 35 years rams at Warracknahcal. 200 miles northwest of Melbourne. One ram was badly bitten. Farm manager John King said at least 1000 mice had been killed on the farm tn the woist mice plague for many years. SIX THOUSAND Lorl Sundny. Gcr Chv sif.ed enrne-i ever ;x thousand lr.d.Vidual od-veri.crnertH !!r,n3 on end5 vof.eiy 1 rpedii ord trv;cet H Over d n.ll.cn red"rn Th.s hm s!et;fft crr,tir.'d wi!:i Ireir.endoui reidi--,h;p reurni lep Advert "m re-r-jl'n Coil Glo'ft Civ. at. Led for r-'-uIt. Call AVn. MJ30 10M TOUM to, Mt4M. ' a M - p at. Suffolk Results fll t fn m R Com Knur i.r fiikua, 9H4 l 1 service with the city. Commissioner York, when acked if he would oppose any pension application by Riley, replied; "Pensions are not my business." Riley's salary was $117 a week. He and six other building inspectors, two of them retired, have been accused f soliciting bribes. (Globe rhnlmi by Mrrjr Hnlhinnkl FANEUIL HALL stands in foreground for new City Hall, to provide a link between the historic past and brilliant future. Lower part nf the new City Hall will be of red brick. Minb.dic of Hoston. The upper sections will be of concrete, both' poured and precast. Sugar Sweeter Than Liberty Bear Captured-Three Towns Relax HRT-:iK riaimiri. , ..'.It ft luiinnat .m hmi V..I. (I in"tn S- mi 1 An 4 Ho no l'nr. Piim f. Mi SiriMltrn. I uit .to sn SIIIOI.K Too Tii'f jrmn Mvtwmmi'jrt u modus. TO MUCT ( WMII OISI)"' M K cow iitt y"' """ Market Off In Late Trading After three days on the upside, the "trr of Monday's lows whith the analysts hnd predicted was due, armed . afif r the nxin brrk tdv. j Industrials were nlT sharply ' arifs a hifwid front, with Itiils urul Utilities bmking wy fmrn their men. Lors r.f key ;ork lanpi d from ft in ti-n to 2 or 3 points. Blark Ottit, the wrestling bear who fell from a trurk on Rte. 1, was captured today In Norwood, Ome was coaxed back into captivity with a lump of sugar. Four slate troopers armed with not guns stood by in a field near the Research Center in Norwood as Onit was retaken. The rapture ended an all-night hunt by 20 state trooper and police of tledham, Norwood and Velwood. O.zie i lighted at fi 45 this morning liimlenng thiough a rWld at the end of reH.ma rd. in Norwood. Patrolman Thomas. Mu hrn- fie saw the 450-pound Canadian black bear and tof.k up the chase. Tony Santos of Mrdford. former owner of Ozie. came on the run with his son and Kenneth Barbetti, Santos called the bear by name and Cie halted. She turned, placed her head between two branches of an ah tree and waited. The elder Santos walked up and put a lump of sugar in the bear's mouth, A length of chain still dangled fmm her collar, p.ar-beiti o,Uiik!y attained a long, er leah. As the men woikM, State Troopers Richard Sarni, Presses Own Plan At New Orleans Must Trade Or Fade, Says JFK NEW ORLEANS (LTD A vast "Atlantic partnership" w ith a joint economy of more than a trillion dollars was forecast by President Ken-nedy today as a new boost for his low tariff program now embattled in Congress. "We stand at a great divide, deciding whether ... to go forward or fall back whether we are to trade or fade." the President said tn a speech at the opening of a new dockside terminal in this great port city of the South. With down-to-earth Illustrations he hammered home the importance of expanding U.S. trade. KENNEDY Tope Tifcnfy-neren Sir Gaylord Out of Derby SIR 0 AY LORD, 8 5 favor, ite was forced out of tomorrow's running of the Ken-tut ky Dei by, when he pul'H Barbetti tied her to a small up lame following 1 mornirs; Thomas Carr, James Canty and Charles Marden stood nearby w ith shotguns poised. Ozie seemed agitated as truck, but let her hae some lope. The bear was permitted to walk the length of the leah for about an hour before be was plared baik In the truik cage. Supporting platoons at the capture wtie Police Sgt Valentine Balutis and Patrol-mm Jo eph Flaheny and Jocph Coyne of Norwood. BEAR CAl GUT Pofe N'uiciffn woikout. That makes Ridsn the fa voi m with ihiftinf ndds. See Tate 3S. i sii'ir a tMtfMM irintats Far InitraiaiKs ini 11 .ioi WtlK (NO OININC INJOYMtNT fOU TMC lNTlt f AMILT 3 BLONDE MAGIC itacnrs Mam 01 race, anwt list I mi wowiNcoueiit Sin,t Cr- Opearlumr I MOTEL MANAGERS !H lfiiH.ii l-fne nw jH.hi4 rrnit rit Mr 1 Ik I m V (H tl MIN I ll'.l.t i7-.. BUFFET 9 11 OWN ROOM OHIU iHta.tON et(A Notn on eoeii iqussi SfSt L V i : i'-f 11 f.; I': ir. 6'.', f, i: - ? 1 L . 11 X' I: X S 1 h :i 1 & 1 i t 1! - fi r. if 1 : 1 ; t 1 ; 1 )- t i t ' i. 11

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