The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on July 26, 1969 · Page 4
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July 26, 1969

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 4

Des Moines, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 26, 1969
Page 4
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Want 'Lights for Ted' Campaign ™"*" REACTION- Continued from Page One calls were reported to "be going pretty strongly pro-Kennedy." Democratic leaders think it is "ridiculous" that Kennedy should resign," said the Eagle's political writer, Abe Michelson. "Rides High" Michelson Said he went to the Western Union office in Berkshire and most of the telegrams he saw being sent were in favor of Kennedy. Michelson said he would have a story under his byline in the paper this morning backing Kennedy. "He still rides very high with the people of Massachusetts." Michelson said. Paul Toomey, a newsman, from WBZ-TV in Boston, said,! "The general reaction is largely j favorable as far as we can tell.".; A spokesman for radio sta- ion WLLH al Lowell reported 1 about 100 calls and said they were running thrce-to-one in Kennedy's favor. At Springfield, an announcer j at station WSPR reported 98j calls supporting Kennedy andj "one questioning why the two! men with Kennedy that night; didn't call the police." "People Gefluflcct" Jim Burke, commentator for, radio station WALE in Fall River, Mass., described the reaction this way: "If a picture, of Ted Kennedy is shown! around here, people genuflect, j "Support is so strong for him that people want to start a 'Lights on for Ted' campaign. They want lo have his supporters turn their auto lights on throughout the day." Forrest Adams, with radio station WBET in Brockton. Mass., said reaction in that area was strongly for Kennedy. "I'm a Republican in the vot —Text of Statement by Kennedy Appealing to People for Advice HYANNIS PORT, MASS. (AP)-Here is the text of Sen. EDGARTOWN, MASS. (AP) Edward M. Kennedy's broadcast statement Friday night: -One of the owners of the My fellow-citizens: I have re- some way pass from my shoulders. I was overcome, I am frank to say by a jumble of emotion—grief, fear, doubt, torture, panic, confusion, exhaustion and shock. I instructed Gargan and Markham not to alarm Mary Jo's friends that night. I had them take me to the ferry crossing, the ferry Jiavlng shut down for the night. I suddenly jumped into the water and impulsively swam across, nearly drowning once again in the effort, and returned to my hotel.about 2 a.m. and collapsed in my room. Felt Obligated I remember going out at one point and saying something to the room clerk. In the morning, with my mind somewhat more lucid, I made an effort to call Ihe family legal adviser, Burke Marshall, from a public telephone on the Chappaquiddick side of the ferry, and then belatedly reported the accident to the Martha's Vineyard police. jShiretown Inn said Friday night | quested this opportunity to talk • it was he who spoke with Sena- j to the people of Massachusetts Itor Edward M. Kennedy in the about, the tragedy which happened last Friday evening. This morning 1 entered a plea of guilty to the charge of leaving the scene of an accident. Prior to my appearance In court it would have been improper for me to comment on these matters, but tonight I am free to tell you what happened and to say what it means to me. In the weekend of July 18th I was on Martha's Vineyard Is- r land participating with my ne- , .. ... * phew, Joe Kennedy, as for 30 nationally televised appear- I ycars my family has participat . ance - 'ed, in the annual Edgartown "The senator had come down | sa j]j n g regatta. Only reasons of from his quarters, and said he i health prevented my wife from had been awakened by a dis-1 accompany | n g me turbance at the hotel next door, and also said that he had mis-! Sponsored Party placed his watch and wondered On Chappaquiddick Island off what time it was," he said. ! Martha's Vineyard, I attended Floodlights from an inner ion Friday evening July 18th a early morning hours after the j senator's car had crashed and before the accident was reported. Russell E. Peachey said he saw Kennedy at 2:25 a.m. Peachey said he had not volunteered the information before Friday night because he was 50 feet from the senator and was not positive it was Kennedy until the senator mentioned the Incident in his courtyard of the inn impaired his vision somewhat, said Peachey, but not so much that it prevented him from seeing cookout I encouraged and helped sponsor for a devoted group of Kennedy campaign secretaries. When I left the par- VVIREPHOTO (AP) -, AN i r» 10 Monte Carlo Beach Scene swimming competition for Monaco children. _. .. .. .. ,. . . if the man he saw was injured. They were attending the finals of Asked j{ he wag convinced that the senator was "fullyjty around 11:15 p.m. I was ac- dressed," wearing trousers and j companied by one of these girls, a jacket, the color of which;Miss Mary Jo Kopechne. Mary Peachey said he could not Jo was one of the most devoted recall. members of the staff of Sen. "He looked somewhat dis- ; Robert Kennedy. She worked tressed, and I asked if I could (for him for four years, and was help him with anything, and, i broken up over his death. For he said 'Thank you, no.'" .-this reason, and because she .. -, , . was such a gentle, kind and Asked to describe Kennedys, idealistic personi aU of us tried "" " '^ j to help her feel that she still had a 1 ly. Truth Whatever* appearance, Peachey said seemed somewhat stoopea, [ a h0rne with the'Kennedy fami- bul thai dislance and a shadow 1 Princess Grace of Monaco, the former actress Grace in which Kennedy was standing Kelly, and her daughter Princess Stephanie stroll on the beach al Monte Carlo. friend will remain with us the rest of our lives. These events, the innuendo,, the whispers which have surrounded them, and my admission of guilt this morning raise the question in my mind of whether my standing among the people of my state has been so impaired that I should resign my seat in the United States Senate. 7 Would Understand* If at any $ime the citizens of Massachusetts should lack confidence in their senator's character or his ability, with or without justification, he could not, in my opinion, adequately perform his duties and should not continue in office. Inspire Confidence The people of this state, the state which sent John Quincy Adams, Daniel Webster, Charles Sumner, Hnery Cabot Lodge, and John Kennedy to the United States Senate are enti Today, as I mentioned, I felt i tied to representation 1 4n that morally obligated to plead guilty to the charge of leaving the scene of an accident. No words on my part can possibly express the terrible pain and suffering I feel over this tragic incident. This last weekend has body by men who inspfte their utmost confidence. For this reason I would understand full well why some might think it right for me to resign. For me this would be a difficult decision to make. It has been been an agonizing one for me, j seven years since my first elec- and for the members of my tion to the Senate. You and I family, and the grief we feel over the loss of a wonderful share many memories, some of them glorious, some have been very sad. The opportunity to work with you and serve Massachusetts has made my life worthwhile. And so I ask you tonight, the people of Massachusetts, to think this through with me in facing this decision. I seek your advice and opinion n making it. I seek your prayers. For this is a decision that I will have to finally make on my own. A Man Does What He Must* It has been written a man does what he must in spite of personal consequences, in spite of obstacles, and dangers and pressures, and that is the basis of all human morality. And whatever may be the sacrifices he faces if he follows his conscience, the loss of his friends, his contentment, even the esteem of his fellowmen, each man must decide for himself the course he will follow. The stories of past courage cannot supply courage itself. For this, each man must look into his own soul. I pray that I can have the courage to make the right decision. Whatever is decided/whatever the future holds for me, I hope that I shall be able to put. this most recent tragedy behind me and make some future contribution to our state and mankind whether it be in public or private life. Thank you and good night. Judge: Ted 'Already Punished' _ lnat it was Kennedy whom he, Thcre , 8 no truthi no truth of the callers have been highly ; the fact he's sharing the prob-i^' j whatever to the widely circulat- ' 'ed suspicions of immoral con- emotional. ing booth," Adams said, "but "I've tabulated 67 calls and I'm behind him on this and so of them only lour were against are most of the Republicans in him. Icm with them." FLOOD OF CALLS BOSTON, MASS. (AP) - At the state." The city editor of the Worces- gelling ready to resign from Kennedy, calls flooded in im- ter Telegram said they had ; the Senate and they didn't want , received 24 calls supporting* that. The callers seem to cover . Kennedy and eight against him.! all age groups, both men and emotion-charged statement on Bui he reported that "the West-! women. The men are just as his auto accident last week, cm Union in Worcesler had sent'emotional as the women." and on his question as to 300 telegrams — all in favor of Ja( , k HJ IICS) newsman for i whether he should resign. television station WHDH in Boston, said, "The calls we've received here support , more but people couldn , t get | robbery Friday morn ing at a "I was the only person he Iduct that have been leveled at could have been referring m y behavior and hers regarding to," said Peachey. that evening. There has never In his statement Kennedy:been a private relationship be- the senator. The telephone operator at WNAC-TV in Boston said the switchboard had been "hopping like mad ever since the speech." Kennedy Town "They had an idea he was the Boston office of Edward Al. said, "I remember going out jtween us of any kind. I know of and saying something to the nothing in Mary Jo's conduct on room clerk ..." This was what lhat or any other occasion, and Peachey referred to. \ the same is true of the other . .. girls at lhat party, that would /Vao 4tn Juvenile < lend any substance to such ugly M P*>A/wi*"«»' s P ecu ' a t> on about their charac- ./w.i\oooer^| ter _ nor was l driving under the influence of liquor. Went Off Road Little over a mile away the car that I was driving on an unlit road went off a narrow bridge which had no guard rails and was built on a left angle to "u; rw Q h«,,t mn o n. • fourth juvenhe has been, We got about 100 calls m. arrested by JDfiS Molnes Uce half an hour and would have had in connection with an armed him three-to-one. "The main theme seems to be that the senalor is only human and that this sort of thing) favorable, he added. through," a spokesman said, i Gulf Oil Station, 4141 East Fourteenth st. The 16-year-oId , . q9 about " , cent court, as were three other juve- "It's strictly a Kennedy town 8 could happen to anyone. j The office has three incomingi n ji es who were arrested shortly the road, the car overturned """• "'••"" '-- ' ------ " after the robbery occurred. |into a deep pond, and immedi here lonight," she said. "Most' "The public seems to enjoy lines. Transcript of Ted Kennedy's Brief Appearance in Court EDGARTOWN, MASS. (AP) — Following is a stenographic ately filled with water. I re- I member thinking that as the icold water rushed in around my ;head. that I was for certain I drowning. Then water entered ; my lungs and I actually felt the [sensation of drowning. But I somehow I struggled to the sur(face alive. I made immediate 'and repeated effojts to save — iMary ••Jo" by diving into the transcript of the district court proceedings Friday at which Sen-1 involving personal injury with-.your honor has had experience strong^ 3 ™ murky current, but ator Edward M. (Ted) Kennedy (Dem-, Mass.) pleaed guilty to l out immediately making him-iin disposition on motor vehicle """""" " a charge of leaving the scene oj an auto accident in which a self known. Conceal i accidents of this nature. It is the ' contention of the defendant, your i honor, and the defendant's attor- ; neys thai confinement to _ , . , , i the house of correction of this de- Steele- May I ask the de- jfendant would not ^ tne prop . young secretary was killed, and at which he was given a, suspended two-month jail sentence. Court Clerk Thomas G. Teller; communications centcr by a —"Commonwealth versus Ed- person who lived on Chap- ward M. Kennedy. This com- paquiddick that two boys had i fcnse counsel, Mr. Clark, if he| er course . I believe this char- reported to her that there was has questions from this offi- j ac t e ,4 i s well-known to the world. I We would therefore ask that any _ Defense Lawyer Richard J.| sentence thai Ihe court may the 19lh day of July, 1969, al : j mmed j a tely to the scene and'McCarron—"No questions of Ihe impose be suspended." Edgartown, did operate a cer- was later joined by a member officer." tain motor vehicle upon a public °f the Edgartown Fire Depart-1 Boyle-"! have a question. Defendant wav in said Edeartown and did ment , scuba team ' and through Wcrt , you in charge of the way m said nagartown ana aia hj f{orts j ^ hcre was ...,',,„ 6 Accepts „„ „..,„,, „(«<». Irnniuinalv r>anc;. . . ... IMVCOllKmlim . *,~f**** I plaint charges that Edward M. reponea 10 ner inai neie «««•:."» 7 T, i m a car submerged in the water cer.'' •Kennedy of Boston, Mass., on ncar |he Dike Br , d l wcnt| ^ sir „ Boyle- go away after knowingly caus- young woman jn (he vchide ing injury to Mary Jo Ko-.she was brought to the sur- pechne without stopping and [ acc an( ) taken up to t | le shore,, making known his name, resi-| wnc re she was placed in the dence and the number of his'Edgartown police cruiser lo .. , ,. i it ""&«• " i "• „. wc'cmu 11 mcic won a ucnucicue rarcerarpn V !^;, ?^ 0yOL1Pl °" (i ' ™j< * e "I!™ 1*< Ed ^'-ieffort to conceal the identity oM^TEr succeeded only in increasing mf stale of utter exhaustion and alarm. 'Make No Sense' My conduct and conversation during the next several hours, to the extent that I can remember them, make no sense to me at all. My doctors informed me Ithat I suffered a cerebral con' cussion as well as shock. I do not i seek to escape responsibility for my actions by placing the blame KENNEDY- Continued from Page One scene of the accident. He was given a suspended sentence of two months in jail and a year's probation. If at any time the citizens of Massachusetts lose confidence in a senator's character or ability, he said, the senator should not continue in office. He noted he has been in the Senate some seven years and that he shares happy and sad memories with his constituents, i "And so I ask you tonight toj think this through with me," he said, asking for advice and prayers for his decision. But he said he will finally have to make the decision on his own. Each man must decide for himself the course he must follow, he said. Each "man must look into his own soul for courage, he went on, and .said he prays for courage to make the right decision. "Some Contribution" "Whatever the future holds for me," Kennedy said, he lopes he can "make some fur- t h e r contribution to our state. . .whether it be in public or private life." In discussing the 10-hour gap between the accident on Chap- )aquiddick Island and his re)ort of it to police in Edgar- own Mass., the 37-year-old Kennedy revealed that he returned ;o the scene of the accident with ;wo friends, Paul Markham and Joseph Gargan, in an effort to save Miss Kopechne—a former secretary to the late Senator Robert Kennedy but "their suilty, not guilty'.'" town medical examiner. "Guilty—Guilty" Kennedy-"Guilty. is o f t'l y) Kennedy at The Station „. , .... .. , either on the physical, emotional would be most in-, hon^ ^mm nwSh Tg- ^T* **** *•?> f "^ determining f rom ges Ts for our™"consider ? JeSffieT?5ct Si l ffi n tSi« h a%SSS a ' ti0n th ?V hiSthdefehndant 5 C in 'iSd SfSS i! Sde* t th it there was a deliberate rareerated in thp house nf rnr-'n. i- • j. * , T t j Lc " ueidlLU '" l " e noube OI C01 Ihe police immediately. Instead ' the defendant." a period of twoj i months and lhat the execution Guilty." Judge James A. Boyle—"As my custom, I'd like to give a Arena — "Identity of the de-| 0 f this sentence be suspended, fendant-mrt to my knowledge, |n would seem that having i your honor. Steele—"Thank in The medical examiner, McCarron—"Your honor—(in-'this occurrence, that the ends summary of the evidence." Donald R. Mills of Edgartown, •. terruption by Boyle)." Dukes County Prosecutor' ounced the vidim (lead by Boyle-"! should be glad to: we re he given a suspended sen- alter E. Steele-"May I call rirnwn ; nt , n,,rina (hi* hear V 011 gentlemen on disposi- tence." Walter reason of drowning. During this the officer, your honor?" . Boyle-"You may." investigation, it was deter(Edgartown Police C h i e f mined that the car involved tion." of looking directly for a telephone, after lying exhausted on the grass for an undetermined time, I walke'd back to the cottage where the party was beinj held and requested the help o! two friends, my cousin Joseph Gargan, and Paul Markham and directed them to return immediately to the scene with Boyle-There is no record,I me -this was sometime after the character of the defendant, you, chief." his age, his reputalion, prior to of justice could bes,t be served Domiick J. Arena sworn.) The Salient Facts Steele—"Will you state your Mrs. Tyra?" jmidnight-in order to undertake belonged to Edward M. Ken- .^ - nedy of Boston, and an attempt Lfetenses . ., was made to locate him. In a McCarron-"Your honor, the call made by me to the Edgar- attorneys representing Edward blemished record of the defend- Mrs. Helen Tyra, the local 1 a new effort to dive down and probation officer-"None, your;] ocate Miss Kopechne. honor." „ * Bovle-"Considering the un- Proved Futile Their strenuous efforls, name, sir. Arena-'•Dominick J. Arena." at the station. Sleele—"Are you an Edgar- \ 0 Evidence town police officer?" . Arena—"I am." ,.....,. , M. Kennedy have advised him |ant, and the commonwealth rep- town pohce station in th.s regard, that therfi are , ega , de f en ses resents this is not a case where learned^that Mr. Kennedy was that coul( | be presented in this ! he was really trying lo conceal inter-his idenlily — (interrupted by Steetle—"What is your rank'.'" case. However—(Boyle rupts him again)." I returned to the station and "Just a Moment" Bovle—"Mr. McCarron, was advised by Mr. Kennedy just Steele)." Steele-"No, sir." Already Punished un dertaken al some risk to their own lives, also proved futile. Al kinds of scrambled thoughts, al of them confused, some of them irrational, many of them which 11 cannot recall, and some o i which I would not have serious„. j ly entertained under normal cir weeue- wnaiib you/- ld nn. ooerator moment. I don't think that is a B 0 yle-"Where it is my un-! J y entertained under normal cir Arena-"! am chief of police ^ he had ncen tne Aerator statement to make . Do demanding, he has already jcumstances, went through my ' ga ^'AJe vou the officer Kennedy advised £ he to!! you now desire to say you want been and will conlinue to be i™nd during this period. y lieved the accident had hap- to plead not guilty?" : punished far beyond anything \ ( pened sometime after 11:15 McCarron—"No, your honor." : this court can impose. The ends dutv p.m. on July 18, 1969. Boyle—"The defendant, your.of justice would be satisfied by Remarkable Remarks • Walter P. Reuther, president of the United Auto Workers union, said in Detroit that the Nixon administration "obviously" is avoiding "some of our more difficult problems." Reuther charged: "More dollars are being wasted by the Pentagon than by any other group in America, and that's the effective place to start if the administration intends to deal with inflation." ,• Speaking at a Lake Geneva, Wis., convention, heart-transplant pioneer, Dr. Chris-. tiaan Barnard of South Africa said that transplant surgery has no moral or ethical problems for the medical world. He said: "There is no reason why we can't take a heajt from a donor who is legally dead." • Reminiscing at a London press conference, Beatle Ringo Starr said: "I couldn't go through the turmoil all over again. We had five years of Beatlemania, and it was enough. No sleep, no proper meals, living out of a suitcase, being torn to bits mentally and physically." WALTER P. REUTHER come President. His current term expires next year. home overlooking Nantucket Sound. The senator had made Kennedy's dramatic, emotion-1 clear in advance he would anal speech, nearly 12 minutes in length, shed no light on the question which loomed beyond the Senate: Will he one day, as did his brothers, seek the White House itself? Repeated Much The acpident and the circumstances have undone what many Democrats considered a firm Kennedy grip on the Democratic presidential nomination in 1972. 1 In his statement, Kennedy repeated much that was already known about the events on that day. failed also." Kennedy said he was overcome by a jumble of emotions, grief, fear, doubts, exhaustion, panic and shock, but said, "I do not intend to escape responsibility for my actions. I regard as indefensible the fact that I did not report the accident." "Awful Curse" Various questions went in charge of this matter?" Arena—"I am." Steele—"Were you on and in uniform on the mor.iing of July 19 of this year?" Arena—"I was." Steele—"Will you recite bricf- This accident was reported by honor, Mr Kennedy at some time aft- Boyle i is — i interrupted by the imposition of the minimum jail sentence and the suspen-! Curse.. / They were reflected in the er 9 a.m. on the morning of July Boyle—"! am concerned now sion of that sentence, assuming various inexplicable, inconsist- 1'j. 19fi9. investigation of the ac-1 with the question of disposition, the defendant accepts the sus- en * and inconclusive things I on lv thp salient facts in this nvi* ( ' ident aml accidc-nl scene pro- mitigating circumstances, ag- pension." !er for t ; Lnorand theT" "uced no evidence of negligence g r a v a t e d circumstances." McCarron fendant?" Report Car Arena—"If I may i said and did including such through his mind, u he said, including whether some "awful curse might be hanging over us.' "I was overcome, I'm frank to say, by a genuine emotion, panic and shock," he said. Kennedy disclosed that he swam the 250-yard-wide channel from Chappaquiddick Island to the main island of Martha's, Vineyard, "nearly drowning once again," before collapsing in his Edgartown hotel room. Toward morning, he said, "I made an effort" to call his lawyer, former Asst. Atty. Gen. Burke Marshall, from a public telephone on Chappaquiddick Island. The Kennedy statement answered some of the questions that arose in (he wake of the accident, such as how he got back from the island to Edgartown and what his friends did when he returned dripping wet to the site of the party. But left unanswered were have been improper for him to comment. He sairf he participated in the Edgartown regatta and on July 18 he attended the cookout on the island for former Robert Kennedy campaign workers. He said he left about 11:15 p.m. with Miss Kopechne, whom he described as a gentle, kind and idealistic person whom the Kennedys wanted to make feel at home. Kennedy said only illness prevented his wife, Joan, from accompanying him to the regatta, which he participated in with his nephew, Joseph Kennedy, son of Robert Kennedy. He said there was "no truth whatever to the widely circulated suspicion of immoral conduct that has been leveled at my behavior and hers." He said he knew of nothing of her behavior or that of any other of the five girls at the cookout that would lend any backing to such rumors. "Nor was I driving under the influence of liquor," he added. Kennedy said that when the car turned over, it immediately filled with water. "Water filled my lungs and I felt the sensation of drowning," he said. He said be dived for Miss Kopechne repeatedly. viii _^ ^ b .. b ^.._,. 0 "The defendant questions as whether the girljwhy none of the other men| He said his conversations and of""the" defendant. ° McCarron—"The defendant is will accept the suspension, your might still be alive somewhere! called authorities or how Ken-Aliens in Ihe next hours However there appears that adamant in this matter, your honor." out of thai immediate area, nedy gol losl on his way lo the!"make no sense to me at there were opportunities for the honor, that he wishes to plead Teller—"Edward M. Kenne- whether some awful curse did | ferry along the .only paved road all." on defendant \ r .> have made him- guilty to the offense of oper- dy on the complaint, the court i actually hang over all the Ken- on an island he had often vis- He spoke firmly, Arena—"If I may rely on defendant \:> have made him- guilty to the offense of oper- dy on the complaint, the court i actually tiang over all the Ken- on an island he had personal notes Your honor, self known to the proper author- ating a motor vehicle and going has found you guilty and has nedys, whether there was some ited. while on duty at Edgartown on ities immediately after the ac- away after causing personal in- sentenced you to serve two; justifiable reason for me toi Kennedy was elec: the morning of July 19, 1969, at cident. Therefore, a complaint jury. It is his direction that this n.onihs in the house of correc- ,doubl what had happened and to •• Senate in 1962, to fil swer no questions. At the court in Edgartown Friday morning. Kennedy stood stern-faced at the prisoner's dock rail. His wife, Joan, looked ed at. him from across the room as he, the lawyers and Judge James A. Boyle went through the proceedings. Kennedy said only two words during the session. "Guilty," he replied twice in a low but firm voice when Clerk Thomas A. Teller read the words of the charge and asked: "How say you to this complaint, guilty or not guilty?" Kennedy stood erect but with his head bowed and his hands at his side. It took only 10 minutes for the court to dispose of the case. Kennedy came into the courtroom with Richard J. McCarron, an attorney, a few minutes before the session opened and went directly to a chair at the rail of the prisoners' dock. McCarron sat with Robert G. Claj-k, jr., who joined him as counsel two days ago. Arrangements for the manner in which the probationary period was to be fulfilled were left to Mrs. Helen Tyra, the woman in charge of the local probation office. "Already Punished" Judge Boyle said that "considering the unblemished record of this defendant, he has already been and will continue to be punished far beyond anything this court can impose." Dominick Arena, the police chief who swore out the complaint, told newsmen later he was satisfied with the proceedings, and said "The case is closed, as far as I am concerned." Still continuing is a separate state investigation inlo the accident. The stale registrar of motor vehicles suspended the senator's driver's license pending completion of the, probe. A preliminary reporl found Kennedy at "fault." solemnly, j Upon completion of the • in- from the home of his father, I vestigation, a hearing is lo be elected to the, Joseph P. Kennedy. He was ! held at which time the registry ' will determine whether to re-instate or revoke Kennedy's 11- fill the term \ alone on camera. approximately 8:20 a.m.. I was was sought against him for plea entered and leave the dis- lion al Barnstable; senlence is delay the awful weight of this of his brother, the late John F.' No newsmen were permitted of a call made to Ihe lei,,jng the scene of an accidentposition|to this court. I believe suspended.'" incredible incident — might in Kennedy, who resigned to be- at the rambling, white^ennedy cense.

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