The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas on January 14, 1977 · Page 2
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The Atchison Daily Globe from Atchison, Kansas · Page 2

Atchison, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 14, 1977
Page 2
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Page! -NAI'GATITK \KVYS il'onn.l Thursday. May 20.1916 MY ADVICE .. . ! sssfffffsswfKWKffiiK^-saaf;^^^ Published Kvery Evening i Except Sundays and Holidays i by Stir Nauijaturk Nfiim <£ttr(j. SKH'S Building - \'K Walf'r Street. XaugaHii'li .Cam. <""?"___ Telephone 729 2m m 2229 and 729 '22211 All Department 2nd Class 1'oiUgr I'aid al Ihf I'oMOIIUf ill Namjaluck Ciiniifrlifuiini::n Daily In Mail in 1st anil 2nd I'uslal film' One Year Six Months «80 23.40 Three Months One Month 12.00 1.00 Member UnitedI'ross Inlernalii.nal:.\nicricaiiNcwspapc-r Publishers' Assn.: • N.K MailyNewsraner Assn.-. ('01111. Daily Newspapers Assn. Enough Is Enough The other day the Naugatuck Housing Authority was informed by the Central Naugatuck Valley Regional Planning Agency that an application to H.U.D. for a federal mortgage guarantee was made by Ridge Corporation Associated with Developer Vincent Celentano. Celentano is planning a 288- home development off New Haven Hoad. We hope lhe hoard shuddered al lhe request and that visions of another Naugatuck Heights, that nightmare which has been plaguing us for a few years, were impressed upon their respective imaginations. The last Ihing in the world our lown needs is more apartments like Naugatuck Heights. The set-up for these new units would be the same as that for Naugaluck Heights. The money will be secured privalely, but in case of default, as with the Heights, the federal government would guarantee payment. So far the town has nol gone down the drain with lack of occupancy in Naugatuck Heights. Our public services are already straining to , capacity,.to provide thejieeds ol f,our : po^vjja^*.^- t n ? Vlv8^t* k i Heights'has'turned out'to be a°big headache. What we would like is that whoever is in charge of granting H.U.D. mortgage guarantees would come to our lown and look over lhe situation so Ihat a wise decision can be made. Federal bureaucracy has become so complicated that we are sure that several people work on the same project at once without ever meeting each other, let alone consulting each other on the problem. If the federal agent or agents could come and see what we have gracing our hillside near the center of town, we arc sure that steps to build yet another would be vetoed. While that agent is here we would like to see some decisions made for the speedy demolition of Naugaluck Heights which at this point is nothing but fodder for vandals and a big headache for everyone. The longer the project sits there, the less likely it will ever be fit to live in. We have no faull with Mr. Celentano or any other enterpriser. We wish that before people rushed to build apartments in our town, they would see first if there is a need.for them. Al this point we have all we can handle. What we really need is more industry and more jobs for the people who already live here. One thing Naugatuck does NOT want lo be is a bedroom lown where people live here and work and shop elsewhere. We have had our fill of hassles about apartments in the past few years and it is clear thai the majority of citizens in Naugatuck do not want any more at this.time. The local Waler Pollution ContMloarcFsfml tffe TI1K Naugaluck High School baseball team, under (he direcl Ion of first year Coach Joe Ilojko, will be seeking lo vviii the NH. cbam. pionship today «hen they travel toTor f ington....TI,e Hounds los the title last year to the Haiders in a playoff and would like nothing heller than to ivin the title hack (oday....fjame time at Kuesseim* Park is 3:00.... ALL of the local golfers, as well as everybody else, are hoping thai the rain stops soon and the temperatures gel back into the TO's Despite the rainand the cold temperatures yesterday, many of the teams in the Wednesday Night League still managed to play their rounds without gelling loo w«t.... Till-- IVOmV (lold Guys, finding lac NKWS loo lough for them, change medlas this »«k «bf» Ibey play the Cable TV Softball loam The Gold (Iuys aren't saying nhere the game is Deing played....Cuess they waul to keep the results as secret as possible.... SHARON BEGNOCHE is a patient al SI. Mary's Hospilal....Ccl well soon, Stiaron.... Democrats Likely To Retain Their Two-To-One House Edge With lhe presidenllal siderably behind Senator THE REPUBLICANS think primaries hogging the headlines, Abraham A. Ribicoffs 6i,(XXJ their best chance of gaming s not much attention is being paid edge. The lengthy federal in-third seat in Congress Is by to Ihii year'i Congressional vesligalion of Colter's approval, defeating Moffett on lhe basis ol racej In Connection thus lar, aj insurance commissioner, of hi« "super-liberal status The allhoueli Senator Lowell P. Uie controversial merger of ITT 6th (Northeast Connecticut) is a Weicker, Jr., is gelling plenty of and lhe HarUord Fire Insurance notorious "swing distriict" hav- "ink" in his quest for a second Company, may have cost him a ing produced both Grajso and term few voles. Bul thai now is all Meskill wins jiut four years apart, bul no strong candidate -.^ has emerged on Ihe Republican side lo tackle Moffett. THE St. Francis h'air Committee will hold a general meeting on .Monday. -May 21 al K p.m. in Hie convenl on Meadow Sl....Jlcnihers are urged to'atlend and more willing workers arc needed to make this year's Hicentennial Fair a success.,.. TRACY BREEN has become quite a magician....Ask him lo show you his nationally famous match trick ... FI.OKKN'CF. FAY'S new (ircnaila must he about a month or so filil hy now and has ???? miles registered on the dash....No\v Ihat her \uist is healed she can enjoy il.... term. A stale survey by Coniieclicnt water » ver «>« <!am ' Spotlight seems to indicate Ihat iHMttMumwHt Connecticut's House of Representative delegation will conlinue to be split as before, four Democrats to two Republicans. Under the heading of "completely safe" come 3rd District Congressman Robert N. Giaimo (D-North Haven) seeking his lOUi consecutive term. Congressman Stewart B. McKinney' (R.-Fairfield) of Die 4lh District (Fairfield County) arid William R. Cotter in (he first District (Hartford). ARLENE VEST has learned the hard way nol to leave a liose in a swimming pool once you have il filled....Water runs both ways, yes Arlene????VVhat a waterfall:!!! BY HICK DIAMOND AND LEM McCOLLUM The young consumer advocate has been steadily building up his grass roots support during the past two years and reminding the voters that he is an independenUminded lawmaker who votes his own conscience. Oddly, he was the first of Connecticut's congressman to come out in favor of Jimmy Carter for president, which shows Ihat even a rookie can MANNY V1F.IHA is keeping a special record for Jack Clucn fllnl- Sgl.-at.-jrms nl N'au&llui-k's Itiilari I of all his telephone culls frnm Maine to Soullungloii....(;iiess that newspaperman canfihl ynu. ell .Manny???? JOE ROSSI has returned lo Naugaluck from ijs Vegas with his fighter. Tim Whi'lan ...Joe's story about Ihe bouts are exciting and could fill a hook.... THE TWO FRESHMAN recognize a band-wagon Khenhe Democrats, U-year-old sees one. Congressman Christopher Dodd , (h 5ft Distrjct (Naugatuck in the 60-town 2nd District - • • A dHEATIiig Ilaii|iv Ilirtluli.vtoday In llebhie Kirkenilall who has reached thi- age of majority....Dehhie is celebrating her luth hir- should also be extremely meticulous when considering large multiple-dwelling proposals. We are .nol a large lown, but we are a pretty town. We want to protect our natural assets. We already have a pollution problem, one which is being corrected through earnest effort. We cannot afford to make the problem worse. We hope the citizenry is sufficiently alerted to the fact that we do not need a repetition of our Naugatuck Heights problem. We hope that H.U.D. will take heed of the desires of our townspeople. sacrificial lamb to oppose him. Moffett, 32. of the 6lb District, The ranking member of the Joint former president of theConnec- Committee on Congressional licut Citizens Action Group Operations and a member of other important panels. Giaimo also enjoys a 30.000 voler Senator Tom Dodd. is so well registration edge in his district, This was aptly demonstrated in congressmen . Sarasin is lhe (CCAG), also look safe. *. -onst-,.!,, energetic cam- Young Dodd. son ol toe late ™f' ""uTis 0^80 eve% 1 "' IS ™ " Portugal's Hope 41-year-oldgeneral's admirers Kissinger Discovers Africa By Ralph do. Toledano * WASHINGTON - Secretary of Stale llenrv Kissinger has finally discovered Africa - or at least a part of it. He made his pronouncement on Rhodesia without even visiting Ihe country. And like so many American explorers, he wenl vvilh a hag of dollars in his hand. With an eye to the November election, tie made a ringing plea 'or "racial justice" in southern Africa — al- ihouzh how many votes it will get President Ford in the primaries is a subject o( some conjecture. In the cause of that rhetorical justice, he promised lhe racist government of Mozambique, which has been persecuting whites and driving Ihcm out of the country 1 since it gol its independence. SV2.5 million. The cry for "racial justice" is. however, a blatant hypocrisy. Everywhere, as colonial rule has ended, lhe white minority has been deprived o! its rights and its property, o! its livelihood and its right lo life. The ideal of "racial justice" in Africa has always been translaled into a realpolilik'of death for that minority. And uiis realpolilik has-visited ruthless die- Worships on the blacks as well. But that is only part of Ihe story. For the Ford-Kissinger Doctrine on Africa enunciated at lAisaka, Zambia, is wrapped inthc "principles" of the United Nations, an organization which becomes more and more racist with Ihe passage of time. The basic principleof the United Nations was thai il would wort; for peace without interfering in lhe internal affairs of sovereign nations. The Ford-Kissinger Doctrine, however, is an invitation lo bloody international strife and a demand lhal Rhodesia and South Africa order their domestic affairs as the black dictatorships demand. If Secretary Kissinger had coupled his ullimalum to Rhodesia and South Africa with a similar ultimatum lo the Soviet Union, he wonld have al Icasl shown some consistency." But neither he nor (he State- Department has asked for racial justice or self- del ermina lion for the peoples of the Bailie states conquered by the Soviets during World War 11. Ilehas nol said that the Ukrainians, who were butchered in the WiOs by Stalin, be 'given Ihc independence they want. On Ihe contrary, he is on record as favoring Ihc permanenl enslavement of the countries of Eastern Europe in a scheme for "organic" unity which would forever terminate the national aspirations of Ihc Poles, the Romanians, the Czechs and olhers row living in Ihe shadow of Soviet guns. This is what Helmut Sonnenfeldt. his closest adviser, advocated as a means (o bring "peace" and "stability" to Europe — Iwo words that spring out of. Dr. Kissinger's Lusaka speech. The Fctrf Kissinger Doctrine will not restrain Hack Africa from waging war on Rhodesia and South Africa - just as lhe quiet encouragement by the White House of Yasir Arafat and his Palestinian Liberation Organization has nol restrained their assault on Ihc peace of Lebanon. What it does is involve the United Slates in Ihe military adventures, the Iribal srniabbles and Ihe continual crises of Africa. Thai involvement will cost us dearly, for no matter what the outcome of the tattles now in progress, Ihe United Slates cannot win. The countries of black Africa need a period in which (o consolidate Iheir economies, lo lifl their people out of lhe grinding poverty which has been their lot since they were "liberated" and lo control their leaders. The destruction of Rhodesia will not pui a nolber raoulhfu I of fcod intothcmouthsof Hack Africans -nol open the doors of one political prison. in Ihe mililary hierarchy thought of in Eastern Connec- ""*""" S-T'T n'^'ilni,^ Mien the Portuguese went to praise him for his organization- ticut lhal his name was men- '" ? ^-,1:3 ° R i^lchford of ltle I 10 " 5 Iast montn - lncy al ski " ami his 5tallnc ! > det «>se 1574 when he defeated young lioned as a possible U.S. Senale 5P|!':._ ; n, e closest of the "ickod a legislature composed nf democralic institutions. Republican James Altham by a opponent for Weicker. but he c()a .!L e /si ona ] races ||59j votes) of four large minority parties Eanes first reached public betler than two lo one margin, wisely opted for Iwo more years m< f ms he , - b ^ de!ecli()n incapable of forming a viable nnlice as a defender of McKinney, seeking his fourth of seasoning in tie Mouse. f Waterbu f y town chairman coalition wilhoul alienating a democracy when he crushed a term, handily survived lhe anti- Dodd s stay-put decision caused Frank Santaguida who had siirab , c ctuink of , ne ^3. short-lived leftist military re- Nixon avalanche in 1974 by dow- East Lyrne First Seleclman Den- mmmm *A nin , selt into u, e , jon V oil lasl November. He after- ning fellow Fairfielder James D. ms Murphy (R > to pull m his con- nomjna tion and then lost it to Now lhe electorate is being ward became one of the main Kellis. veteran Democratic town gressional horns. Former State ^Mort in a party-splitling c . ntice d lo give Ihe missing champions of Ihe move lo chainnan by^^votes^ Once ^nnato Sam^B.^Hell..!^! dislrk( primar> . ^.^ ^^ [Q a ^.^ revit!lliz( . Por , uga |' s Amoral- Ccfun'w now^split about evenly by a 35.000 vole bulge, has moved Santaguida now is out ol lial candidate hand-picked by ized army and start lhe between registered GOPs and out of Ihe stale. The only real politics, having been appomled Ihe Ihree big non-Communist imltitary on the road hack to Democrats bul McKinney's sup- threat to Dodd might have been State Labor Commissioner hy parties and lhe mililary. The Ihe barracus. port transcends party lines, as Robert H. Steele. former con- Governor Grasso, but the old man chosen to cement logcther The scope nf Eanes s rooting his three previous wins have gressman from the district who scars remain evident among the some form of national unity has section within Ihc revolutionary proved tried for the governor's chair Democrats. been the army's light-lipped power eslablishment initially Charles B. Tisdale, Bridgeport and was crushed by Ella T. The question of whether Presi- chief-of-staff. Gen. Antonio created fears Ihat he would be anli-poverty director, is seeking Grasso. Steele recently was dent Gerald Ford or lormer Kamalho Eanes. the only presidenlial candidate lhe Democratic nomination lo named president of Ihe Norwich California Governor Ronald politically Eanes is a mys- in lhe voting June 27. This oppose McKinney and the party Savings Society and il is un- Reagan heads the Republican , er y roan w (, osc verv silence apprehension proved lo- he leaders may let him have il. derstood lhal at Ihe time ol his national ticket will have con- nn na i iona] issucs ^ become immature siderable impact in Connecticut. nne Qf hjs mz - political Prime Minister Jose Pinheiro ment nol to seek political olfice Republicans Weicker and ^^ fm u has incd Hm (lc AMVcd( , is a i read} . gearing S!?S?,,T" ™ S ,^"-!,?r lhe endorsement of both the up his own campaign io become ALSO IN THE "IMPERVIOUS 1 ' category is the safe First Dislricl (Hartfordl where the Democratic registra- in the foreseeable future. . Those with longrnernoneswo (heir own ,( Jtogan «u the nod s«ias a lhe centrist -1 major opponent lo (he army and the chief lo insure, as he pul il, a Center military security boss Maj. Olclo Saraiva de Carvalho. Ihc victim of (he failed Ronald Reagan And George Wallace Leuifi Phillips By K '?: WASHINGTON' (KFS) - Some words of £ caulion for Ronald Reagan regarding % Wallace voter enlistment in lhe GOP :?: candidate's hoped-for "New Majority." i For too long, Ihe average George Wallace S supporter has been treated like Hie or- bee; S: dnary British "Tommy" in Rudyard key S Kipling's famous verse: S For it's Tommy this, and Tommy that, S and "Chuck him out, the brule", S Bul il's "Savior of his country" i£ When the guns begin to shool. ;S Three and one half ! :$ years oul of four, "re- f ' Si sponsible" conservative S politicians ignore lhe 3 unfashionable beauli- *: dans, farmers, (ruck- Si drivers and small storc- S keepers loosely des- I aibed as "the Wallace S vote." Only when presi- :>i dc-ntial primary lime rolls around, and the 55 polilical guns begin lo shoot, does lhe Wai- Si lace backer suddenly become respectable. :¥ his support avidly courled. :5| Key Voters j5: This past cultural aloofness will, I think, 5J be a major obstacle to Ronald Reagan's S: attempt to forge a winning November §i coalilion of Republicans, inoVpendenls and S Wallaceites. Back, in 1975, when unofficial tf visers decided against such an alliance. Now, all of a sudden, they cherish it because crossover Wallace voters are the to Reagan's success in critical primaries. So in the lasl few weeks, Reaganile courtships of the Wallace vote have nol jusl come oul of lhe closd: They have come oul o! Ihe closet with a megaphone. Stale Senator John Welborn, the Michigan Reagan Chairman, underscored his crossover plea by saying thai four years earlier he himself had voled in lhe local Democratic primary for Wallace! In Arkansas, Reagan director Judy Petty, the young lady who almost unsealed Wilbur Mills two years ago, is publicly citing "shared concerns" lo convince Wallace Democrats to support Reagan in Ihe May 53 Republican primary. Tennessee Reagan chief David Canlrdl has also pitched the crossover Ihcme (besides which CantreJl admits (hat Democratic Governor Ray Blanton has encouraged pro-Reagan crossovers on May 25 in order to cause mischief in the GOP). There's nothing wrong with (his. Ford supporters have also been bidding for crossovers in slates like Michigan and Tennessee. My jxnnt is simply lhal :J crossover voling does nol add up lo that g •New Majority Reagarates hope for. :* Think about the numbers for a minule. ff Only a small minority of Wallace voters in Ihe 1976 GOP primary does nol indicate lhal Reagan could win lhe state November. \o.\umerical Evidence go against Ribicoll and then Goldwater debacle. Sarasin. a p "P" l;!r nemocrals Bridgeporl Mayor Nicholas persona! friend ol Mr. Ford, also lukewarm support slate insurance commissioner, is Panuziolry his luck against Mrs. would have far less enthusiasm conservatives in lhe tenter seeking his fourth term. He won Grasso will remember Ihat for Reagan than he would the Democralic Social party. Even bv 50 000 votes the last time out Steele's wile was reported to President. But at this point, even Ihe Communisls have nol cnici aeainst Republican F. Mac have a distinct aversi on lorever- if they all have lo "go il alone." attacked him publicly. November coup, is being Buckley, a comparative un- ling to a Washington, D.C. ad- Weicker. McKinney and Sarasin This broad spectrum of pushed lo run hy Ihe revolution- known, bul his result was con- dress. look like winners. support was promoted bv Ihe ary left and Gen. Kaufra tie Arriaga. who spent Ihe first IS months ol the revolution in prison, is being mentioned as a. candidate for Ihe right. The Communisls have floated lhe name of Presidenl Francisco da Cosla Gomes, who helped dsciBsionswwe held on Ihe possibility of '<™«>scc. .»y pomi is sirapiy inai :j ,hcm nwinlain themselves in Reagan and Wallace getting logelher, the J™ 50 ™ vo ! 1ln « ° ocs n0 ' add , u >> '° thal 3 successive provisional gnvern- former California governor and his ad- New Major, y Reagamtes hope for. s mcnls . wMle , wo Trolskvilc splinter firoups have formally ,, ..... _„„ . . . .--• P"l forward a 35-year-old school suffices lo distort GOP primaries in g , rachor Arle , e vjeir;1 da sj , Southern slates where .here are few g „ ilc ^ m „, Republican^In.Michigan, where UTO.OOO ;ft uj , cmdida |es. mosl people voted for Wallace m Ihe 1972 S polit ^ ar , s Mpccl Ean , 5 and Democralic primary. Ihc- crossover ratio > : : '\ ;evedf) • • lo be the main 3 contenders unless one or the ln ;; other decide againsl running at g Ihe lasl moment. .., , . ,,. « Eanes. although not widely We ve all heard lhe phrase atoi te, g known hy th(! " wic umj] damnl,esandstal,s,cs.''bulthe primary s , KfMv ; vi] , hav( f |he machj . res* lo dale don t provide numerical 3 ncrv ,;, h . d ei-idence Ihat Reagan is attracting :* „• "«,.. ,- , ., ... anything lite a majority of the Wallace | ™™^ 5ccllon nf lbe mllltar > constiluency. Moreover, (here are in- ;S Alabamian's Democratic convenlion |S delegates will probably switch to Carter in s laler ballots, and the Governor himself % told the Birmingham News on May 4 thai • •„ , man ,^ ns ' a « ' n ° !ficc IVLU UK D I limuudin i^evss un .'lay * Uldl .:• fm «t,k>- - "I'mgoinglos^akoutforlheDemocratic S ^Wing mmonty parlies and _ . ° .* "^ _ -:-: an ot*nnnmv ^nnnl»»rt Kv KI-A Party, it they wanl me lo." And he said Ji an economy Crippled hy two lhal "as time passes, I feel Ihat'carier 1 ;" re o( re ™ Iut '™'0' conwl- delegates, Wallace delegates and other 55 delates will Ulk am one .oursejye s, ." ...... 5;

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