The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on January 29, 1965 · 2
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 2

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Friday, January 29, 1965
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r i f m m' ar'ejrw1 J w -ay"1 The Boston Globe Friday, January 29, 1965 3AS 777 LS IT tfORE THAN Vaa.. runs nnslDC mm. rfnwntowfi and thoo in Filane'a Base ment. Some folks tell ut If the onl plaee thee shop reflard- lea. ef where the, lie. Th. rMion M"t,!2 bargain atora with fabuloua aainga for ell the people all the time Here we eonsunti), trees: down .ubiunt.allf odd lota, aeconda. eurplusee, going out of business e toe as, m u auroluaea, aamplee, eloseouts, noted retail store or specially I .hop clearance All EXTRAORDINARILY LOW priced under 'our greet end wonderful automatic plan that keep prices going DOWN 25. 60',. 76". after 12, 18 or 24 celling days ' !!goode unsold after 30 selling day. given awe, to chanty ' oTgenuations. Walk across the common if you live downtown ' or a mere token on the handy aubway direct to our handy . aubw.y entrance. Walk through daily. It's the atora where -everybody SAVES! SATURDAY at 9:30 A.M. Step in style as you step Into remarkable savings MISSES, WOMEN NEW LOTS SECONDS LOW ON FUNDS? OPEN A B.C.A. (diet Ckarti Attaint) Ckarfa Bamnmt Saint Ctisant te 1 SC.. (kirta attwitt. ka unlet aaarat II Mil la fill eitkls 20 tin Iron kllllM data; usall ehane II yea alatt tt uto ntinSed eaymati) kit tkm h Nl (henea Is ear liam lOW-ler-caik srltn. SELDOM-SO-LOW m & wis LEATHER SHOES (some composition soles) $ Flats or casual styles, smooth or suede finish leathers few combinations black, brOwn, red and other leathers. SIZES 5 to 10 AA to B widths in lot. SATURDAY at 9:30 A.M. Here's a super duper savings SECONDS (can you find them?) WOMEN Famous Maket's NEWSPRING DRESSES at who ppin3 BIG $ $ $ savings be 5 wise and shop here early 7 2-pc. jacket dresses arnel triacetate dresses orlon acrylic, pastel suits acetate print styles new cotton prints new spring colors wanted spring styles sizes Uyt to 22 in lot. wEmmKKmmmmhi im ait SATURDAY at 9:30 A.M. Wow! It's terrific at only $6 SURPLUS IRREGULARS N E tr is it. i.t j n, MEN VALUE SMASH w mm mm '6 SUBURBAN or SURCOATS, HOODED SKI PARKAS, BENCH WARMERS save plenty SUBURBAN COAT?. tu4 with 10 CI other fibers ?KI parka hwird nyl"n many rcrriMe !!e warm 51'R-COATS 5ui!t lined, rerroceed wool 36 to 46 in U-BF-.VCH WARMERS feproceed wool np front hooded small, medium or Urge in lM. Collins, Volpe Go S tumping for Sales Tax Republican Gov. Volpe and Boston's Democratic Mayor Collins have launched separate campaigns to win passage of the governor's $230 million tax program, particularly the sales tax. Volpe, who plans to criss-cross the state in the weeks ahead to stump for voter support, told Massachusetts industrialists last night that the state's financial plight "is your problem as well as mine." The governor, addressing the Associated Industries of Massachusetts, asked for their help to convince the people that the time has come "to face the music." Collins made one of his rare visits to the State House Thursday in the first of a series of efforts to melt Democratic opposition to the Volpe sales tax plan. The Boston mayor's prime concern was Senate Pres. Maurice A. Donahue, who has made it plain that he's not buying the Volpe tax pack' I age. i Donahue lashed out at the tax package before the AIM ; public affairs conference prior to Volpe's address. Collins talked with Dona-The mayor sent telegrams to all Boston legislators Thursday urging them to keep an open mind on the tax issue. Through Rep. hue and Sen. Philin A. Gra- I ham, (Hamilton), Senate Re publican leader, for two hours in separate visits. Collins, who served in the Senate with both men said he came to the State House to "renew old friendships." He will apparently renew more of them in the coming months, especially with the 43-member legislative delegation from Boston. Robert H. Quinn, (D-Dorches- ter), Democratic floor leader and a Collins ally, the mayor will extend invitations to the Boston lawmakers to meet with them personally and discuss the sales tax and other facets of the governor's program. This is a big switch in Collins tactics in dealing with the Legislature, from vinegar to honey. In his second inaugural, Collins lambasted the Legislature for failing in its responsibility to help the cities and towns in their financial problems. Politically, the Volpe-Collins hookup is a strange alliance. Collins is considered a definite candidate for the Democratic nomination for governor in . 1966. Volpe is likely to run for reelection. Yet they are on the same side on an issue that could turn an election. Without specific reference to the sales tax, Donahue attacked the Volpe tax program as "belting every wage earner and plays into the hands of the coupon clippers and tenement tycoons." Donahue also mentioned as a gubanatorial possibility, scored Volpe's plan to increase taxes on earned income, white either eliminating some taxes on unearned income or leaving them untouched. He criticized the failure of the governor to insist that some portion of reduced tax rates be passed on to rent payers. The real estate "tycoons," said Donahue, will "pay less taxes and yet there will be no restriction on the amount of rentals which they can charge This is like putting the lash to the low income group while those in higher brackets go scot free." Donahue's speech seemed to mark the end of a moratorium on direct criticism of the gov ernor, Observed by the Legislative leaders since the Inaugu ration. House Speaker John F. X. Davoren, also speaking at the A.I.M. luncheon, remained re strained and non-commitaL Of the Volpe budget message, Da voren said, "I admire Volpe for his courage in making such presentation," and he gave assurances that the proposal would receive careful study. In an afternoon seminar on taxation, the governor's chief tax adviser, William A. Schan, had offered the same defense of the new tax proposal. However, neither Schan nor Volpe responded directly to Donahue demand that local property tax relief should guarantee relief for rent pay ers. "This is an extremely tech nical problem," Schan said, "but I'll work it out with Mossy (Donahue). I don't think it will help much to argue this one now." .-CTL ' 'TT, TTZ Hub Pair Held In Kidnaping, Robbing of Wife Two Boston men are free in bail of $10,000 each after New ton District Court Judge Julian L. Yesley found probable cause today to hold them for the grand jury on charges of kid napping and unarmed robbery, They are Frank E. Imbruglia, 33, Vallor rd., East Boston, and Joseph Romeo Martin, 40, Fleet St., North End. Police say they are the men who kidnapped an attractive Newton housewife in her own car from a Newton Center shopping center Dec. 9 and robbed her of more than $70,000 in jewelry and other valuables Mrs. Joseph Kosow, 39, of 200 Bald Pate Hill rd., Newton (wife of the president of In dustrial Finance Co., State st. Boston) told the court that Imbruglia looked like one of the men who forced their way into her car Dec. 9 at a Newton Center parking lot. She faced Martin in court this morning but said she could not positively identify him. Mrs. Kosow told the court the men drove her for a couple of miles and then took her jewelry including a $50,000 19.2 carat diamond ring, a 22,000 wedding band, bracelets worth $300, a $1500 mink coat, a $395 alligator handbag and $300 in cash. Dance to Benefit March of Dimes aw. 'r- " : s l . yl ' ' 'jf 7 1 Mi-A s d8w,te'aaai nim imaamaae innrimrmaaMaa n inawirnai mnnmil-ateMaiawi ai iifiai naaai . MAPLETON, Or., main street is covered deep with logs after slide of rocks and mud hit community. (AP) CALIFORNIA Continued from Page 1 The Post Office is perched atop a bus station, a motel lies in a cavern below the surface of the road. The force and havoc of the holiday floods that roared across most of Northern California becomes more ivid as teh waters recede. The death toll was 23; the damage estimate ranges from $300 million to $500 million. John Erreca, public works director for the state of Califronia, visited the stricken area recently and said, "this makes you cry inside." Hundreds of those caught in the flood waters of the Eel, Russian, Klamath and Feather rivers are returning to scrape out a new lite from the scarred lands. "These people have remarkable tenacity. They know there lay new foundations under their homes. Much of the furni ture is stacked on the second floors of larger homes. The damage to the economy of Northern California has been deeper than the physical hurt. Harvey Harper, a car dealer in Eureka, said the flood had wiped out hundreds of jobs. : : "We feel the pinch every day. In every 24 hours we are called upon to rewrite six to eight car payments. People just can't meet the payments when they don't have an income." , Three-fourths of the lumber industry, the biggest money maker in Northern California, was swept away by. the floods. Don Falk, a Eureka attorney, said, "People are still shocked, but the deeper shock is coming. are no favorites when the! We are losing $600,000 daily in rivers strike," said Charles 'personal income. We're trying Shallen, Humboldt County di-Jtb salvage our property, even rector of public works. (more we're trying to salvage iney waae in aeep mua to, our economy. EAST BRIDGEWATER - The March of Dimes will ben efit from the dance planned by the Square Dance Clubs of the Smith Shnr At Saiutr Dance Acres on Route 100 Sunday, four members denied oiscnm-evening at 8:30 p.m. ination. They are Mrs. Louise Howard Hogue has donated Dsy Hicks, chairman. Joseph NAACP Plans Ways to Raise Cash for Trial The finance committee of the Boston branch N.A.A.C.P. plans an emergency meeting Monday night to discuss ways to raise the thousands of dol lars needed to finance a Fed eral suit against the Boston School Committee. The action seeks to eliminate de facto racial segregation which the N.AA.C.P. alleges is practiced in Boston schools. Officials of the organization declined to comment on the amount they feel will be needed or what fund-raising methods will be considered. In other cities, however, fund-raising campaigns have been conducted to raise money for court suits. A similar court case re cently in Springfield cost the N.AA.C.P. there approxi mately $13,000. The decision to sue the Boston committee was made Wednesday, largely on the recommendation of Atty. Robert Carter, chief legal counsel of the N.A.A.C.P. national office in New York. Reaction from the Boston school committee was swift. RUNOFF FROM HEAVY RAINS caused flooding of Shelton Ditch in downtown Salem, Or. Flooding of same stream in December forced evacuation of a hospital there. (UPI) By Drug Official Pep Pills Blamed For Many Crashes WASHINGTON (UPI) Food pills, which are stimulant am- and Drug Administration chief George P. Larrick today blamed some fatal highway crashes on hallucination-pro ducing "pep pills" used by truck drivers to stay awake. Larrick testified this week before the House Commerce Committee to urge passage of legislation to tighten controls on illegal sales of both pep City Manager To Make Own Appointments phetamine drugs, and barbitu rates. Known as goof balls, the barbiturates have caused a serious problem among teen' agers who take them for their depressant effect. Larrick said in an interview that police and Interstate Com merce Commission reports had convinced him that some truck drivers had suffered hallucina tions from the pills and crashed, often killing others along with themselves. "I know the practice is frequent," he said. "We've found substantial supplies in trucks or on a driver's person after a crash. Chemical tests made on drivers also have shown their use." Larrick said the pills were illegally obtained from some nanuf acturers or a few doctors, He said there were "many in stances" of retail druggists sell- HAVERHILL City Mana- ger Walter E. Lawrence has made it clear that he will ex ercise "full authority" in mak ing appointments to depart-ing them on the bootleg market Oregon Risers Due to Pass Flood Heights PORTLAND, Or. (UPI) Soaking rains and a rapidly melting mountain snowpack sent Oregon rivers lapping to ward flood stage today. Slides loosened tons of mud and debris from hillsides in widely scattered areas around the state. Gov". Mark Hatfield termed the situation "dangerous." He said state officials were "very concerned," but added the situation was not yet as serious as during the Christmas week floods which took 18 lives and caused an estimated $244 million in property damage. The River Forecast Center here predicted crests on western Oregon streams from three to seven feet above flood stage during the next three days. In Portland the Williamette was expected to rise to 25.5 feet on Sunday. This is 7.5 feet above flood stage. The Weather Bureau forecast heavy rains this afternoon and tonight. Planes, 'Copters Keep Flood-Hit Town Alive ORLEANS, Calif.-Residents of this northern California town have grown very fond of ..j Vr,iiir, unthmit th rsnuiroH nrpsrrinw air transportation, een that he has "no intention of.tions. consulting with any boards! The prcposal before the Com-of departments in determiningjmerceCommitteewould require choices. At the same time, Lawrence was critical of board members who have complained about his failure to consult with them in such matters. "Some boards take the attitude I have no right to make appointments without consult- records to be kept on the drugs from the time they are manufactured until they reach consumers. Stiff penalties would be provided for illegal sales, and unlawful possession would also be punishable. It has been estimated that half of the amphetamines and barbituartes though they aren't going any where. Since Dec. 21, they have been entirely dependent on helicopters and airplanes to keep body and soul together. The Christmas week floods knocked out bridges and pavement in so many places on the single highway connecting Orleans to the outside road that it still is not open. Food clothing, school books his three large dance halls to insure the success of this ven ture. Leading callers will don ate their services. I. -.Y'TTA (II! J. II SATURDAY at 9:30 A.M. You'll be dressed in style tlt 'i.ft.v V a ti 'l IV V MEN'S .save ! at a mere pittance of a price the quality shout EYE-OPENER VALUE SURPLUS LOTS u NEW I SOME RETAIL STORE SURPLUS I ORIGINALLY MUCH HIGHER PRICED ALL WOOL SUITS COATS the savings are sure to amaze the experts I " ' fl r.HT--itl orx.'t ftvn r lii'M h'lMnn truant, I f tmii frnnl r.f tnla tsut ifmir .!ca M In 4s) rivi ' , ' fcra. M 19 42 Shoi (, Jj to 44 nni In M. VJLW" f C rtAT!---! (hrilir and eihef-.tur'- II I i i f ria-a or P'ftwji', lati.n nt 'In alrnr is jt te 44 J . y re'ulera, M to 44 ionta, fr shorla in lot '35 Lee. Thomas Eiscnstadt and William O'Connor. The fifth, Arthur Gartlanc disagreed. The majority said the Boston rase dilicrs irom apnngticid They cited an "open enrollment plan in Boston by which any student can go to a school of his choice if seats are available. Gartland favored the suit saying "Since other forms of persuasion have met with stony resistance, this N.A A.C.P. de- cision seems wisely taken." ai ii : J ing mem. we. manager saia.-i.iiim.r V.1.1""'.1" medical sunnlies and disaster "I want them to know I will manutacturea are wwV-relief workers all come in by never ask their premission to I The committee is expected to air snutle 'j make any appointment. I hope finish public hearings on the) After ,urvlvln(J 'one crisis alAA m a 1 all W AAa a.iW an a lT ill ItAVf llAAI S,n1 fA fJA t- T , inre pcupie w m wui mi ms aim w " p"1 1 p,ftcr another villages can't until my appointees have a it for floor action by late next ,h , b t think' tn ,t , Cnnce lo piove UICII WUIUl. invmii. nv uiiiou, mum ny- "I am very much opposed to proved a control bill last year, going to any board on appoint-, has not yet started hearings on be over. Electricity has been restored, basic supplies are adequate and the road is about ready to receive four-wheel-drive vehicles. ? The road re-opening will take pressure off the aerial ... . . j HVliDRLDi OF OTHER BARGAIN LOTS NOT ADVERTIiED-NO MAIL OR PHONE ORDERS K - ARE YOU AN (SLANDER AT HEART? Itosi bowl 'South teoi' liloxd o Plorlda'i Golf Coail ... Mocklt-lwilt MARCO ISUNO. te lh full-color tI-poQ "(tie" I" r'nr Ay popw hnday, Joowory Iff J I. WATCH tot ments, he continued. "I don t la similar measure, think it is right and I intend I The American Medical Assn., to appoint the persons I think'National Assn. of Retail Drug-are best." He emphasized that!Phetamines and barbiturates city manager has "full au-j Manufacturers Assn. have all ifeine connecting Orleans to tnoniy on appointments. iKenemuy enuorsra me Din, Eureka, 80 miles to the south- Lawrence was specific about though each has asked for,west,' ijut everything depends a pcnaing appointment 10 me .niaua, aumc v. us t"u.on the weather. board of assessors. "I will norvisions jconsult the other assessors." he Isaid, adding that "it would set ,a very bad precedent. Members of the board of as-'sessors have, unofficially, expressed a hope the manager would appoint someone with whom they can "work well." No one has the "inside track on the Job of assessor," Lawrence said, denying reports that he has already chosen a successor to Bernard L. Durgin, whom the manager has de dined to reappoint because of Youicom 0 eeltiveo r&e JSoston JDaiTp MoM Puhiiahrd if OliOBC Nt A of ACER CO.. las Marruaey Blvd.. Boston, M.a. P21C7, ikUtablithrd March 4. !?!, Ivtnlrf edition first la t, ! March T. 1174, Sundar ediimn Aral usued Ort, 14, 1 1(771 st BscairnoN aATti Vnmlnf Evenlns) Hundt fr fr rr f tt per Mo. Vr. M, Yr. Mo. Yr. taa.a.. fk.a iso loon i so moo its is oo aupphes from new ritiianf PUIra ion The aerial pipeline to main-tain Orleans starts at Sacra mento's McClcllan Air Force Base, more than 350 miles to the south. Many other com- munities are served by the air lift, for rail and truck transportation are paralyzed along the entire northern California coast. The C-119 Tlylng Boxcars" shuttle back and forth with a McClcllan as sembly area to the Areata airport near Eureka. Most are I4 0O loo 14 m i is isaa aiapwavre ia I a. 111a p.u.m m. I SO 3ono I so 3n oo i so is oo nilotpd bv Air Force rr.rrv. his age. Durgin, Tfl, is a former!, 'Z't' but Marine. Navy and mayor, former city councilor rern.e r'..ri.i California Air National Guard and earlier served as an alder rp 4B 400 oo inn-r inn i nr mwr film. . . ... v..... -v....-, nrarra or rnn-Ki i Rra namb-ra i n. mission form of government. jp"! is siin i .mdii o to smaller airfields In heli Lawrence said "from 12 to ""mv"J'"2.:, 13 persons applied for the as- rd at ptnn. mm. Mor'i toh. which will bo fillod' . " ! Ol.t.. 4atlrr4 fear ket ttalarlyt call iso so m flyers have also participated. jmSrT" V?r I Army pilots tote the supplies copters and caribous, the ungainly transports which fair ly leap off short runways with AVlft 1-sOOO. 6000-pound loids Council Votes On Brockton School Plans By RICHARD A. POWERS BROCKTON The eight- year-old high school contro versy, which reached its peak last year when Harvard University, recommended an $8 million, campus-style facility, may finally be solved tonight. Mayor Alvin Jack Sims has called a special meeting of the City Council to ask for $119,-000 for preliminary school plans. While no official will speak for the record, it is believed the mayor has mustered enough votes among the councilors who have opposed the single high school plan, to get the appropriation approved. The councilors can simply vote against the measure, but, if they do, the sole responsibility for the high school prob- iem wm rest witn tnenv Sims, in his inaucmral ad dress, told the council ha would ask the Federal gov. ernment for planning funds, but that if there was any delay he would be before the council to ask for the money. It has been learned that Brockton' annlicatinn tn th i Federal Housing and Homa Finance Agency faces a two to four-month delay. The mayor has polled the councilors informally and, since the plans would spell out what school authorities specifically planned to do with $8 million, the councilors could no longer object Also, the councilors do not at present have an alternate plan to propose to block any appropriation that would ultimately give the city a new school. Meanwhile, school officials have issued a yearly report that shows there will be 3073 at the high school next year on double sessions. The school is equipped to handle 1800 full- I time pupils. ! ' Supt. Edwin A. Nelson said jthat by 1973, an all-time high of 4-173 students will be enrolled in the upper-level 'grades. I NeLon asserted that the high school problem must be settled soon because "It is I impossible to carry on an ex cellent educational program under existing conditions." Nelson said the defects in double sessions included abbreviated school day, awkward school hours, division of faculty and student body and curtailment of assemblies and extra-curricular programs. Close Custody CRENOCK. Scotland (LTD Eight policewomen on patrol here have asked their chief constable for more protection against the freezing weather. They want black tichis to wear under their uniforms. 4 i nm-a-waaviyai

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