The Post-Standard from Syracuse, New York on April 3, 1970 · Page 4
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The Post-Standard from Syracuse, New York · Page 4

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Syracuse, New York
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Friday, April 3, 1970
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Page 4
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t THE POST-STANDARD, April 3,1970 Democrats Name i All Downstaters (Concluded from Page 1) designation as he defeated Rockland County Dist. Atty. Robert R. Meehan who received 36 percent. - Sofesbn rolled up 62 per cent persistently and loudly that they forced re-opening of the already closed senatorial rollcall ballot and .Sorenson delivered enough votes for O'Dwyer to give O'Dwyer the needed. 25 per cet to get on the ballot. UFI Telephoto Arthur J. Goldberg, left, discusses plans Thursday in Liberty with Basil Paterson, endorsed by the Democratic State Committee for the office of fc * lieutenant g o v e r n o r of New. York. Goldberg "waived" the committee designation for governor to enter the June 23 primary on an equal with other candidates. Out from Harlem 'LIBERTY, N. Y. (AP State Sen. Basil A. Paterson, a Negro, was born and reared in B Harlem, lives there 'with his wife and two sons and practices law from an office on 125th * · · street, one of Harlem's main thoroughfares. Now the suave, 43-year-old legislator is reaching out from his Harlem constituency for the state's : . second highest office, lieutenant governor.. · To do that, he said "recently, he must show whites "that I don't have horns." For that reason, he long has has said he would welcome a primary battle as 'a chance to campaign on his own, and not paried to a candidate for governor as he would be in the regular November election. - Actually, Paterson said he expected the fact that he was black--or light brown--would invite a primary opponent. He probably did not - expect he would have to give an opponent an assist to ensure .a primary fight. That is what happened in the small hours of Thursday morning. Paterson had been tapped by Arthur J. Goldberg, the party's As 'the balloting progressed, it became apparent that Paterson's chief rival for the State Democratic Committee's designation, Huntington Town Supervisor Jerome Ambro, would not receive enough votes--25 per cent--to qualify for the ballot without gathering petitions. Paterson .sent, word to the meeting floor: that he wanted Ambro to qualify. Enough Paterson votes switched to/give Ambro a ballot slot, a move Ana- bro described later as gracio'iis. "I don't want to be a token losing candidate," Paterson has said. He intends to try to prove that he is a winning candidate on his own. In accepting the party designation Thursday afternoon, he delivered a firm, endorsement of Goldberg, who faces a primary battle, too. Paterson, now in his .third · - . . v term in the senate, has.held no' m m other elected public office. He has been president of- the^.New Ybrk City branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People and a chairman of. the Harlem Voter Registration Council. He holds a bachelor's degree from St. John's College and an newly designated candidate fofijLL.B from St;. John's governor, as his running mate. School. Law of the vote to 25 per cent -for Goldberg, the party designee Paul'O'Dwyer'and 12 per cent for governor, who threw the for Rep. "Richard Ottinger of state committee meeting into an Westchester County. uproar late Wednesay night To win state committee desig- when !he appeared before the nation, a candidate had to poll members dramatically to an- a majority vote of the M^mem- nounce that-he "waived" the ber Democratic State 'Commit- committee's * earlier endorse- tee.'Vthe voting eacih commitment of his candidacy, had a tee member voted the 1966 vote P ress conference Thursday to for the Democratic candidate explain what he meant, for governor in his Assembly Goldberg's announcement had district. been, widely interpreted as a 'Th : e"'"law"" also permits 'those "declination 1 '' of the state corn- candidates who received 25 per mittee's endorsement by the cent of the state committee vote news media and by state corn- to have their names listed on mittee members as disdain for the Democratic primary ballot their support, without further effort on their Goldberg, as he had Wednes- P art - day night, explained that he Those who gained the party was going out to collect 10,000 primary ballot by getting 25 per signatures of Democratic voters cent of the vote were: so he .would be on the same lev- Governor -- Nassau County el as Samuals-who has to go Executive Eugene H. .Nicker-the fjetition route.;. This, Gold- ·son. ' .-: ;;· ·-.;/ · berg'said, would, eiimihate any Lieutenant Governor' -- Jer-wide-spread charges that he is ome Ambro, Suffolk County su- 0 ver. his, rivals and refute perivosr; , · wides-read. charges that he is Attorney General - Robert the "bosses" candidate for gov- R. Meehan, Rockwood County ernor." district atorney However, Goldberg said flatly U.S. S e n a t o r r- Paul Thursda y that he has no O'Dwyer, New York City. : ti 0n O f declining the state com- ODwyer won a primary,con- mittee des ignation and also said test for U.S. Senator over Nick- he a c d t s iL erson two years ago but was beaten in the election by U.S. Senator Jacob K. Javits. There also is provision-in the election .law for candidates who "It would be silliness for me not to accept," he said. He will nor, Goldberg said, file a certificate of declination per cent of the state committee he will, he added, file a certifi- UV.1. 1**W**4# V*A *-**V* +J^U* ^^ WV***.**** w W . · . -· vote to^get on the primary bal- cate 01 * CC *PTM*TM*- . r lot by-soliciting 10,000 Demo- Despite-his-plans ; to secure cratic signatures in 47 counties petitions, Goldberg conceded of the state. e y are useless 1 other-than to Howard J. Samuels, Canan- show he has the people's back- daigua -.industrialist, has an- ing and is not Vboss^picked can- nounced he wiU take that route didate. The petitions^ must be to battle Goldberg arid Nicker- filed with the secretary of state son in the Democratic primary, but are not required in Gold- Former U.S. Atty. Robert M. berg's case. Goldberg said, "I Morgenthau, the unsuccessful don't much care what the setre- Democratic candidate for gov- tary of state does with the peti- ernor in 1962, also'has said herons. will try to get on the ballot by Nickerson charged 'Thursday petition. that Goldberg "had the cyni- The state committee ad- AN BIT CO Ottinger,. who failed to: get cism to attempt to- perpetrate a state committee backing said he fraud by announcing he would already is circulating petitions go the petition route;"' and would contest Sorensen and Nickerson charged the Gold- O'Dwyer in the ; June .primary, berg petition plan was "illegal Morris B. Abr^fn, former.-presi^d tota n y void" and said he dent of Brandeis University, has wou }rf see fc to get the secretary indicated he may-do likewise. O f sta te to bar Goldberg from Many of the delegates/headed see king petition signers, homeward disgruntled. by the Goldbe said tte Nickerson slate ^of designated- .candidates daim was , completely nonsens . because it is almost totally New. j York City and minorities orient ed and is not balanced geo-. J M . . , , f L graphically. They noted that ^^ Thursday mght without three of the five candidates on adopting a party platform. It the official slate are Jewish and TM 11 . do ^ * a subsequent a-'fourth is-a-'Negro; and that Beting, D e m c ,. rat restate the sole "upstater' 1 lives only a committee Chairman John J. few miles from New York City. Bums said * The ..state committee meeting, iriarred.,by charges of political bossism and racism, ended as it started -- in chaos. Wednesday's opening session was marred by two walkouts of black state committee members and their supporters, a brief takeover of the rostrum by blacks who charged the party was "playing games" with'them .arid accusations that the delegates were only "robots" doing the "bosses' bidding." ' . It ended Thursday with a physical fight on the convention floor and -a noisy protest by O'Dv/yer s u p p o r t e r s . They blamed ' Sorenson backers for denying O'Dwyer enough votes to get on the party ballot. The O'Dwyer backers clamored so War Tcst-^- (Concluded from Page 1) \ _ · This announcement ts neii her an offer to sell nor a. solicitation of enj to any o 'f these securities. Ibiofiering is made only by tht Prosptetxt, Shares Morse Electro Products Corp t Common Stock Price per Share · Prospectus may be obtained in any State ofijrom sufh of )h .severJ l*ii» k *- TMdenined, as may Iwjully oSr th, ucMfOui.im sucl Suu. W.C.LangleyCo. 4 H Dominick Dominick, Goodbody Co. Incorporated E. F. Button Company Inc. R. W. ' · · * · · " * ^ ' Bear, Stearns Co. Co. Shields Company Incorporated . Faulkner, Dawkins Sullivan Securities Inc. H.HentzCb. _ _ _ f . . , Blair Co., Inc. * * * · u Halle Stieglitz, Inc. \ * * . , fc · · ' - . i Hirsch Co. ThomsonMcKinnonAuchinclossInc. C.E.UnterbergJowbinCo. He said also that if the court upheld, the Massachusetts law. it .-- · * probably would apply to all citi- *» zens of the United States, " Rep. H. James Shea, D-Newton, the .legislator, who filed the f m bill, said it "represents not only a victory for this state but for all the American people. In the past several weeks we have reopened a debate on the merits of American foreign policy for the first time since last November. - . - V ./'We have demonstrated to our young people that the system can function. And we have demonstrated . to .the Congress and to the President that the people will not sit idly by while the 'fundamental law of this nation is "either abrogated by one branch.of government orappro- priated ; by another." ; CoL Paul F. Feeney, deputy director of the Selective Service in Massachusetts, said enact ment o f . the anti-Vietnam bill would have no direct effect on Selective Service operations because once the men are inducted they became the responsibility of the various services. He pointed out that when men are · ·* · · . . . . . drafted by the Selective Service there is no determination on whether they will be assigned to Vietnam. · · · Feeney said he felt the new law would not survive -a court test. He cited a similar case heard in Federal District Court in Boston which was dismissed on ground that the constitutionality of the war is a political and not a judicial question. A bill similar to the new Massachusetts -law was · introduced Wednesday in the Rhode Island Senate...." ' · ' ' . . , ,,· · . The sponsor, Sen. Harold Arcaro, D-Providence, filed an additional resolution Thursday, proposing a statewide referendum .to test public sentiment on the war. i PrlcM Btlow Iffectlv* «l Y«nt A-Mwff Discount tod fttiii In Th« Northern Lights Shopping Conf «r Brewerton Rd., U.S. Route No.81 «t the Traffic Circle North Syracuse, New York 3rd fftid SATI/RDAY. APRIL 4th ONLY! r . Style Brand UP UJS* 1VO. BEAUTY has Vitamm- Rich Vz-Gal. Btl. Juice Prices Below Effective at Your A-Mart Discount food Store NOW THROUGH SATl/RDAY, APRIL 4th STEAK SALE! irl n Porterhouse Ib. Ib. AH C7.S. Got5fc Inspected; Fine** Corn-fed Beef I INDIAN RIVER-FLORIDA SEEDLESS Ib. bag Campbdl't Soup Chicken Noodle Heinz Tomato Ketchup · - - , - - H _ i ' La rge Fresh Eggs-Hunt's Tomato Wedges Alka-Seltzer Pius----- can 14-oz. btl. Wlldmtr* Grade "A" UVa-oz. can Btl. of 36 i WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES!

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