Daily News from New York, New York on October 1, 1970 · 154
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Daily News from New York, New York · 154

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Thursday, October 1, 1970
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154
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26 DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1970 Spite A(pew AfiteLfe Jewish New Year Begins ( '-vih. i fey: err! Sen. Charles Goodell it ! :r-) fv LI " jV"-! 4 , ) y r I i i I .....hm&i Sen. Charles Goodell Trade blowt with Agnew Mitjjher (Court Bdz$ Btadilk ) Primary Win By RUDY GARCIA A Supreme Court decision calling for a repeat primary election in the 21st Congressional (Triboro) District, was unanimously reversed by the Appellate Division late yes terday. The ruling, if allowed to stand by the Court of Appeals in Albany, means that former Bronx Borough President Herman Ba-dillo will not have to run again next Thursday for the Democratic nomination. He won a narrow victory over Queens attorney Peter Vallone and four other candidates in the June primary. Vallone, who lost by 587 votes, sued for the new election on the grounds that frauds and irregularities had occurred at the polls. Calling the Appellate Division ruling "unfortunate," Vallone vowed to go to the Court of Appeals in Albany on Monday. Precautionary Plans . A spokesman for Badillo expressed delight with the court's action , yesterday. However, the Badillo camp indicated that it would continue with the campaign Just in case the Court of Appeals should rule against them. v-t ft 1 cauwo is expected to appear with Percy Sutton in East Harlem at noon today for a press conference and walking tour. All of the other candidates also Goldberg: Arthur J. Goldberg. Demo cratic candidate for governor, aid yesterday that labor unity In New York State was more important to him than winning the election. He also predicted that workers, including hard-hat construction men, will vote for him with or without the backing of official labor organizations. i Convention Cited "I do not want my candidacy to be disruptive or a divisive force In the labor movement," the former Supreme Court justice By SAM ROBERTS and PAUL MESKIL (R - N.Y.) got a rap from Vice a boost from GOP National Agnew charged that Goodell "has left his party" to join the "awful liberal-radical coalition that has been obstructing the President's program since 1968, Cross-Country Exchange Morton endorsed Goodell for reelection and said he considered the senator to be "absolutely" a good Republican. The cross-country exchange of verbal brickbats and bouquets began here when Goodell accused Agnew of using "his usual ex treme rhetoric" in reacting to the report of the President's .Commission on Campus Unrest. Ag new called the report "imprecise. contradictory and equivocal." Goodell said: "The report, un like the vice president, speaks in balanced and moderate Ian guage." Nixon Is "Far Ahead" Speaking at a dedication cere- mony at the Little Red School House, s trivate institution at 196 Bleeker St., Goodell added "It is clear that President Nixon is far ahead of Vice President Herman Badillo Rerun order blocked have decided not to suspend campaigning pending the Albany decision. V ' ' 1 ' If? Loves Albany, Loves Labor More told the United Steelworkers I convention in Atlantic City. "I address,- Goldberg referred to the do not want to divide the labor upcoming state AFL-CIO conven-movement in New York State." tion at which the question of his He Disagrees Lacey, Wash., Sept 30 (AP) White House counselor Robert Finch disagreed today with some of Vice President Agnew's criticism of the re-port of the presidential commission on campus unrest. Agnew had called the report "imprecise, contradictory and equivocal." President Agnew yesterday and Chairman Rogers C. B. Morton, Agnew in exercising constructive leadership on this issue." A few hours later, in a TV In terview in Minot, N.D., Agnew blasted Goodell: "He has left his party. He has not supported the administration on any key meas ures." Then, almost before the thunder from North Dakota had died down, Morton arrived in Koch ester, N.Y., to open a Goodell campaign headquarters. Address ing a news conference at Mon roe County GOP headquarters Morton said he was endorsing Goodell, Gov. Rockefeller and the whole Republican team and I'm happy to do it." Whatever Rocky Wants Only nine days ago, Morton declined to say if he would back Goodell. At the time, he limited his "clear and unequivocal sup port to Rockefeller but said the national committee would "do whatever he (Rocky) asks us to do." Asked last night about Agnew's comments, Morton said the vice president was "speaking his own mind: he's electioneering across the country as he sees fit." With Goodell at his side, Morton said both the senator and Rockefeller had requested that President Nixon "remain neutral" in the New York campaign. White House spokesmen said last week that Nixon was not taking sides in the New York senatorial race because Goodell wanted it that way. - . Response by uoodeil But GOP sources reported that Morton's endorsement of Goodell was requested by both Rockefeller and the White House. " "The people of New York State will not allow Spiro Agnew to pull the lever for them in November," Goodell said of Agnew's attack. The vice president, meanwhile, said his anti-Goodell remarks did not necessarily mean he was supporting James L. Buckley, Conservative candidate for Goodell's Senate seat. There were reports that Agnew has been invited to several fun d-raising functions here for Buckley. Neck on the Line Buckley surprised candidate- watchers yesterday by praising Goodell as a true liberal. "I think he's made a 180-degree switch," Buckley said, "but I think he's done it on the basis of conviction, and he has put his neck on the line for it. ; On the other hand, Buckley said his Democratic opponent, Richard Ottinger, was "an ong- nal hawk on Vietnam whose reversal on the war occurred coincidentally with the inau guration of Richard Nixon , as President." At a news conference after his With Agnew Answering questions from students at St, Martin's College here, Finch said the report "gets very precise as to what innovations should be made within the educational institutions" and "gets very precise as to how enforcement officials should conduct themselves in campus disturbances." NEWS photo by George AAattson Rabbi Arthur Schneier sounds shofar at the Park Synagogue, 163 . 67th St., marking Rosh Hashanah, or the beginning of the year 5731 in the Jewish calendar. Sana neper By THOMAS POSTER Gov. Rockefeller officiated at groundbreaking cere- - monies in a Bronx Democratic stronghold yesterday; In a highly successful day of campaigning, the governor ; went out of his wav to nraise Mavor TJndsav. mnri ia rpnpiverl r the nonpartisan blessing ernicone of New York as he ? j? i j ji i ing program u reeieciea. The housing plans are chiefly sponsored by the Catholic Arch diocese of New York and are being built through the cooperation of city, state and federal agencies. In West Farms, he charmed a hostile crowd bearing such signs as: "We Need bchools, You tiring Us More Children," by talking in Spanish to the predominantly Puerto Rican group. Sets Off Blast ' Later, at the Twin Parks Nor theast groundbreaking at Crotona Ave. and Grote St., the governor set off a dynamite blast for the foundation of a low-income housing complex. Before the blast, Rockefeller had warmed . up an apathetic crowd of mixed nationalities by pledging to retain the ethnic makeup of communities where new housing is erected. He sur prised local Democratic pohticos by lauding Mayor Lindsay, whose endorsement will be reconsidered. The AFL-CIO endorsed ".: Gov. Rockefeller at a previous meeting in which a standing vote was not submitted to a roll call. Goldberg recalled that the late Sen. Robert Wagner, author of the Wagner Labor Relations Act and father of former Mayor Robert Wagner, was denied endorsement by "the official labor organization" when he sought reelec tion. "But, of course, workers voted for him in overwhelming numbers." he said. "I expect the same thing to happen in my candidacy." of Auxiliary Bishop Joseph! pledged a speeded-up hous- : 31 ayor Sees Disservice9 Mayor Lindsay said yesterday that Vice President Agnew was doing a "dismaying disservice" in denouncing the Scranton commission report on campus unrest as "more pablum for the permissivists." : "This report faces up to the harsh realities of recent history and makes a brave effort to come to grips with one of the great issues of our times whether the rule of law and reason can prevail over the emotionalism and the extremism of both right ' and left," said mayor. Lindsay urged all New Yorkers to ignore the "gratuitous denunciations" of the report and to elamly study it. s 5 name was not mentioned until he snoke. "I wish he were here be-f aiise he was responsible for getting this project started." One city official noted that the housing groundbreakings were the first that Lindsay has failed to attend this year. - .. He Draws Cheers Rockefeller went on to draw cheers from the crowd of 500 by' saving, "A lot of people these days want to overthrow the es- tablishment, the government, -; (that's me), and "the church."? Turning to Bishop Pernicone, he added, "That's you, bishop. That's why I want to stay on as gov- ' ernor, so we can all work to- ' eether." . The bishop, bora and raised in the neighborhood, said later in his benediction, "We ask the blessing upon our governor." - r t t -r- f ? t - t I 4, f c i t ir f i. 4 t. f t t f

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