The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on September 14, 1965 · 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 1

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 14, 1965
Start Free Trial

GUIDE TO Book 25 Bririse ......26 Calendar 50 Classified 39-4!) Comics 23 Crossword ..2:: Deaths 30 Dennis 13 Dr. Crane ...26 Editorials ...12 Financial .34-38 VOL. 188 NO. 76 FEATURES Obituaries ..39 Tort 38 Senior Set ...3S Shain 28 Society 19 Sports 29-33 Star Gazer . 23 TV-Radio ...28 Theaters .24,25 Twistagram .22 .Women ..19-22 ate MOPPING UP TUESDAY Drizzle, then clearing, in 60s. WEDNESDAY Fair. High Tide lite 1:55 a.m. 2:14 p.m. Sun Rises 6:22 Sun Sets 6:58 MORNING EDITION Full Report on Page 3S 50 PAGES 10c Rp. U.S. Pat. Off 1965 By GLOBE VfewSPAPFB CO. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. 1965 Telephone AV 8-8000 KENNED Y ll!llllllllllllll!lllll!lllllllllllll, Iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii by THEODORE C. SORENSEN lllllllllllllllllllllllllll'liilllllllli; 4! Jin f7P b ttii& From A'ose Kennedy the family inherited much of its shy but appealing warmth and spiritual depth. The eleven Kennedys in 10.18. From left, seated: Eunice, Jean, Edward,, the father, Patricia, and Kathleen. Standing, Rosemary, Robert, John F, Mrs. Kennedy and Joseph Jr. The Man The Politician The President Most Important in His Life-Father, Bob, Jacqueline THE MAN III The most, important people in Kennedy's life were the members of his family, and particularly his father, his brother Bob and his wife Jacqueline. The roles of Bob and Jacqueline emerge throughout the pages that follow. The role i of Joseph P. Kennedy in his son's undertakings was neither so large as the father sometimes liked to claim nor so small as he sometimes preferred to pretend. The usual areas of parental influence were often exaggerated by the detractors of both father and son into a Svengali-puppet relationship. Those who knew Jack Kennedy as a strong and self-sufficient person, with drive and desire and independence since early manhood, agreed with the thoughts Jacqueline Kennedy expressed to a 1959 biographer who had overstated the influence of both Joe. Sr.'s wishes and Joe, Jr.'s death: "No matter how many older brothers and fathers my husband had had, he would have been what he is today or the equivalent in another field" Even in campaigns the father concerned himself almost entirely with tactics, almost never with substance. He knew that Jack disagreed with him sharply on most matters of public policy, and that they spoke for two different generations. Although the Ambassador seldom refrained from pronouncing his own views, he rarely tried to change India Considering Cease-Fire BULLETIN NEW DELHI, India (AP) Authoritative sources said today the Indian government is "seriously considering" a cessation of hostilities in the war with Pakistan. Prime Minister Lai Bahadur Shas-tri's government is under strong pressure from U.N. Secretary General U Thant and world powers to stop the fighting now and discuss cease-fire terms later, the informants said. Shastri went into a private session with ranking members of his Congress party and scheduled a later conference with leaders of his parliamentary opposition, apparently to advise them of the stand he would take this afternoon in talks with U Thant. (Earlier Story Page 16) NEW DELHI (UPD Indian troops and tanks Monday night have driven within 3000 yards of the key Pakistani military base of Sialkot in one of the biggest armored confrontation since World War II's El Alamein, according to official Indian reports. New Delhi military reports said Indian forces were advancing on Sialkot, which is 10 miles inside Pakistan, slowly against fierce resistance, and the battle was in the decisive stage. But Pakistan claimed victory in the fighting. Official Radio Pakistan said the Indians had thrown artillery, planes and armor into a new attack on Pakistani positions Monday, but had been forced to withdraw with heavy casualties. It said one-third of the Indian's armored force had been destroyed in two days of fighting. Pakistan also announced its Air Force had attacked six big air bases inside India, leaving two of them in flames. In the latest air attack, it said, Pakistani planes raided the Jammu airbase just inside Indian-held Kashmir, for the first time Monday afternoon, destroying all six military planes on the field, and damaging two hangars. In five earlier raids Pakistani planes hit Indian airfields from Admapur, in East Punjab, to Jamnagar on the Gulf of Kutch. The official Pakistani Radio said the Indian bases at Jamnagar and at Jodhpur, had been left in flames. Outside Sialkot, Indian Centurion and Sherman tanks were ranged against Pakistani Shermans in the biggest battle of the Indo-Pakistani war. On a second front south of Sialkot, the Indian Defense Ministry said, Indian troops were advancing along a 40-mile arc in a three-pronged drive on the Pakistani city of Lahore. A U.S. embassy spokesman in the Pakistani capital of Rawalpindi said 600 American dependents in Lahore will be evacuated from the threatened city. FIGHTING Tage 16 School Board Refuses Funds for Hub Busing By IAN FORMAN The Boston School Committee voted down Monday night a proposal for the city to pay the cost of all busing under the open enrollment program to relieve overcrowded schools. The motion made by Committeeman Arthur Gartland, which lost 4 to 1, was aimed at aiding not only the 250 Negro pupils being moved under "operation Exodus" but any other transfers due to overcrowding. Gartland's proposal was in response to Mayor Collins' offer last Thursday to have the city pick up the cost of any busing programs to relieve overcrowding if the committee requested it. Chairman Louise Hicks and committeemen Thomas Eisenstadt, William O'Connor and Joseph Lee opposed the motion, with only Gartland favoring it. Will Continue to Write Lee said he still preferred Supt. Ohren-berger's original plan to relieve overcrowding through limited, voluntary busing and could not accept Gartland's new proposal as a satisfactory substitute. Meantime the seven-bus "exodus" caravan added four more schools to its broadening "open enrollment" campaign, including the Minot and Richards in Dorchester; the Channing, Hyde Park; and for the first time, two junior high schools, the Robert Gould Shaw in West Roxbury and the Edison in Brighton. The school committee, as expected, gave its second and final approval to the remaining $22,017,000 worth of new schools out of the $29 million bond issue Mayor Collins gave it in 1963. This involved nine new schools. And it gave a similar OK to $1,250,000 remaining from a 1962 hond issue to erect seven school additions, for a total wrap-up of over $23 million in new facilities for the evening's work. But, in a surprise vote, the board requested the assistance of the state to help plan new schools and their locations, to ensure compliance with the new racial imbalance law and the new Willis reorganization plan. The motion, again by Gartland, was also aimed at solving overcrowding and asked State Education Comr. Owen Kiernan to provide professional staff assistance to work with the Boston school administration. Gartland won the support of Eisenstadt and Lee on this, with Mrs. Hicks and O'Connor dissenting. SCHOOLS Tage 2 Jack's, and never sought to influence his vote. Jack, in turn, never in my experience argued with his father. "I don't attempt to convert him and he doesn't attempt to convert me," he said. Both agreed they could disagree agreeably. "You couldn't write speeches for me," Joseph Kennedy said to me at our first meeting at Hyannis Port in the Fall of 1953, in tones I later learned were friendly. "You're too much of a liberal. But writing for Jack is different." Father and son could scarcely have been more different. The "very few" members of the National Assn. of Manufacturers who supported his election, the President smilingly remarked to their 1961 convention, must have been "under the impression that I was my father's son." Both had a natural charm but the father, though very emotional underneath, was often dour and gruff while his son kept outwardly calm. Both had a winning Irish smile but the father was capable of more angry outbursts than his infinitely patient son. Both had a tough inner core, capable of making hard decisions and sticking to them but the father had a more aggressive exterior compared to his son's consistenly gentle composure. The father's normal conversation was often filled with hyperbole his son's speech, in private as in public, was more often characterized by quiet understatement. THE MAN III Tage 14 3tu L. L. WINSHIP Editor of The Globe L. L. Winship Retires The retirement of Laurence L. Winship as the Editor of the Boston Globe is announced today by the publisher, Davis Taylor. He will, however, continue to write for the paper. Winship has been with the Globe for 53 years, most of them in a position of editorial responsibility. His sagacity as an editor is nationally recognized and his influence has made itself felt everywhere. In dealing with the practical problems arising from day-to-day production of a large city newspaper he has always been an innovator and has had the satisfaction of see ing his ideas adopted by other metropolitan dailies. Few editors today face the challenges which confronted Larry Winship throughout his career. When he took over as managing editor in 1937 the Boston Globe was a poor third in a field of eight in the most competitive newspaper city in the United States. Upon his retirement he leaves the Globe the strongest newspaper in a still highly competitive field. During the years immediately prior to and following World War II, changing times brought increasing pressure on newspapers everywhere and only those whose editors had the foresight to anticipate the turns of events were able to survive. Larry Winship saw the passing of two great Boston newspapers in a period of rising production costs which forced an increase in the price of newspapers across the country. In the ensuing struggle for survival, editorial excellence became the deciding factor. That Larry Winship was able not only to hold the line but to bring the Globe through a period of steady growth into a position of leadership won him the admiration of the top professionals. WINSHIP Tage 5 " ; ) Arf f If Lodge Watches His Outfit Land U.S. Ambassador to Viet Nam Henry Nhon. Lodge in the 1930's served Cabot Lodge watches troops of the with the 1st Cavalry himself. See 1st Cavalry land on a beach at Qui Page 6. (AP) Tax War on Again By TIMOTHY LELAND The Great Tax Battle erupted at the State House again Monday after a temporary truce over Labor Day week-end, as opposing forces began maneuvering for the showdown skirmish on Wednesday. During a day that had the State House corridors buzzing with each new report, there were four major development? on the legislative battlefield: The Joint Committee on Taxation gave an adverse report on Gov. Volpe's compromise sales tax program that would yield approximately $211 million. The House Ways and Means Committee put the finishing touches on its "compromise compromise bill," which is expected to be brought before the House Wednesday. House Speaker. Davoren held a closed door meeting with freshmen Democrats, and virtually released them to vole as they wish if the new Ways and Means proposal doesn't carry the first time around. The House sent to the Senate a plan requiring state tax stamps on cigarette packages, to stymie cigarette bootlegging and net an additional $3 million for the state. TAXES Tage 27 What Is It? CHOPPER S59.V Call . . The Newton man who placed this Want' Ad in The Globe is selling a custom-huilt motorcycle. He said the motorcycle is called a chopper because the weight of the body has been chopped down. The man said that all extra equipment has been removed so the motorcycle will travel at a fast clip. To place a Classified Advt. . in The Globe Call 282-1500 Bay Staters Smoking Less And Enjoying Booze More Massachusetts is drinking more hard liquor and less beer and the proof is in the figures. Statistics released by the State Tax Department show a steady rise in consumption of hard liquors and a small decline in the amount of beer. The figures: Beer 89.4 million gallons in 1964, 89 million in 1965. Hard liquor 8 million gallons in 1961, 9.9 million in 1961, and 10.5 million in 1965. And while Massachusetts residents are drinking more hard liquor, they're smoking fewer cigarettes, for the second year in a row. These are the totals: 1961, 686 million packs; 1962, 721 million; 1963, 713 million; 1961, "33 million; 1965, 728 million. Volpe Dinner Raises $400,000 for Republicans By WILFRID C. RODGERS The parking lots near the Sheraton-Boston were representative of the crow-d at Gov. Volpe's $100 a plate testimonial Monday night. There were big cars with low number plates and there were small cars with high number plates. Then there were the sports cars with both types of number plates. Inside the Sheraton-Boston it was the same. There were the usual party fat cats, the faces that get on the automatic contributors list. But there were also the faces of party stalwarts, whose vote is counted upon and not their money. This was not an all-Italian affair nor an Irish nor a Yankee. Yet all were represented. All together the overflow and oversubscribed affair spelled the most successful fund-raising dinner since Gen. Eisenhower came into Boston preparatory to running for President. The take? Republicans estimated $400,000. So many people jammed the $100-a-plate dinner, closed circuit televison had to be installed. Gov. Volpe said he was proud at the vast turnout. It showed. Sen. John Parker (R-Taun- Baseball Results NATIONAL LEAGUE Pittsburgh 8, Cincinnati 4. Philadelphia 4. Milwaukee 3. San Francisco 5, Houston 1. RED SOX TONIGHT Cleveland at Fenway Park (McDowell vs. Monbouquette) 7:30 p.m. ton), newly elected chairman of the deficit-ridden Republican State Committee could hear the cash register tolling as he looked at the crowd. This showed too. It was the place to be seen Monday night and both Republicans and Democrats made a point of being seen. Former Mayor of Boston John B. Hynes was very much in evidence. He is a member by appointment of the Volpe Administration as head of the banking division. VOLPE rage 1 Points Of View WALTER LIPPMANN A ca- tastrophe is possible in Asia. Page 12. JOSEPH KRAFT India and Pakistan are dreaming dreams. Page 13. JIMMY BRESL1N Sea war off Viet Nam, not like the old days. Page 13. POLITICAL CIRCUIT Labor is no longer recruiting intellectuals. Page 13. BID COLLINS "Wake up. Pineapple," is brother's plea. Page 29.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Boston Globe
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free