The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 1, 1971 · Page 1
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 1

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Friday, October 1, 1971
Page 1
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";-„- TELEPHONES CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT 399-9611' AUL OTHER DEPARTMENTS , .394-7711 :VOL. LXXXTV NO. 274 ASSQCIATtD PRESS UNntOPUSSlNTfKNAripNAL U»/TIUWfOTO N;, TJTAH FRIDAY EVENTING; •'vpCTOBER-1, 1971'' TEMPERATURES OGDEN—High today near £0; tomorrow., upper 50$. Low tonight rear 30. UTAH—Highs today upper 40s, 50s; tomorrow, SOs, law 60s; lows tonight 25-35. lOc DAILY 25c SUNDAY Eastern, Gulf nes I in States Meeting Set For Monday Joey 'Catches' a Bus MEMBERS OF the First Presidency of the LDS Church confer briefly during the first session of conference today in the Tabernacle in Salt Lake City. Left, to right are N. Eldon Tanner, second counselor; President Joseph Fielding Smith, and Harold B. Lee, first counselor. ' ..-.•• LDS Conference Convened in S.L WASHINGTON. (AP) — Coal miners -streamed off their jobs: in more than 20 states today, while -jiegotiat- ors continued efforts to reach a settlement and the] Nixon administration expressed hope-that : the" strike would be short. A spokesman for Secretary of I sacola ended Thursday Labor-J. D. Hodgson said "The! about 60 miles from where BADE CITY,. Fla. (AP) Broke and 350 miles from home, Joey Tripp decided to take a bus home. Police corraled him three hours later- highballing a $65,000 Greyhound bus along State Road 98. "I knew I wasn't going to make it," said the 18-year- old Joey. "I just thought I'd try."- .... Police Chief Norris L. Nixon said Joey's .flight toward his -home in Pen- it began. Orlando police had put out: secretary has .been in touch with the parties several times" and would send in federal mediators if the walkout lasted beyond Monday. The United Mine Workers, representing some 80,000 soft coal miners, called a Monday! meeting at its National Scale | and Policy Committee which | must approve any new contract to replace the one that expired Thursday midnight. TALKS REVIVING A source said the contract :alks were resuming between the union and the .Bituminous :oal Operators Association. . - , Although the strike halted! slaughter" and "bring an end an alert for the silver Scenicruser and said it was headed toward' Dade' City. "He was 'going 65 in a 45 mile zone when we saw him,"' Nixon said. Nixon hauled Joey to the city jail- where, the youth unwound his lonesome tale. • .In- a telephone interview -from the jail, Joey .said he had been returning from a five month stay.. with his uncle in Atlanta when he found himself broke and hungry in Orlando. He had lost his bus ticket en route. He said he was anxious to get home to see his family and return to Washington High but all that was 350 miles away. "I walked the-streets for two nights and decided to sit in the bus for a rest,"-he said. "It was empty and parked on a street about a • block'from, the bus station."I looked it over and made up my-mind I could drive it," he said. The next thing Greyhound knew, one of its buses was making an unscheduled run. Joey was charged with driving without a license and speeding. He was expected ' to be returned to Orlando today to face. Senate Calls for Total Withdrawal in 6 Months Only Texas, Lake Ports Still Open NEW YORK (AP)—Dock workers from Maine to Texas struck today, confronting the government with the nation's first coast-to-coast shipping strike. Some ports were operating in Texas. Last-ditch talks to settle a guaranteed income dispute between the 45,000-member AFL- i CIO International Longshore| men's Association and the New vehicle theft charges. j York Shipping Association broke jup hours after a midnight con- WASHINGTON (AP) - Heeding Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield's plea to "stop the virtually all soft coal production in the nation, most mines do not operate during the weekend and a Monday settlement within six months. SALT LAKE The 95-year-old ,-Church of Jesus Christ-.of Lat-'jevery. •tepday Saints (Mormon) today; President Smith said the, invited people of all lands', to, church's recent conference in I.. . .. become members of the church. (Manchester. England proved to!™ e spirit. T\_ :j L T Knn «l. -CTAl^Irtrr JT T^C? r,tKf.** +U*.*- T^wiKM^ T T"*Q i 'ThlTPcHa CITY-:CAP) '<— (the .world and for the building "It is a temptation to become! -;Miners repn presid'ent-of-the" np of the Lord's kingdom in | so ' -involved in the'-ih'ings of thai-United-.: "Mine ' s Christ-.of Lat--jevery.nation."... . , - -' : --•r W orTd"fliat'welblse'slghTbT'more"' we're "'staying'o ! would hold the loss down to two days' production. ' Operators said the Nixon administration wage-price freeze and. lack of knowledge about Phase tions. to this horrible war," the Senate has called for total U.S. withdrawal from Indochina $200-million limit on U.S. spending to support Hie so-called "secret war" in Laos. The bill was put aside today for other Senate business. ..In other votes Thursday, the Senate rejected 51 to 42 an amendment by Sen. Thomas F. Eagjeton, D-Mo.. to delete $35.3 million added by the Senate The vote was 57 to 38, but the chance of House agreement is doubtful. A similar amendment to the I .draft-extension bill won 6J-38J Approved, 45 to 43, was an i 2 were making" negotia-jSenate approval last June but!amendment by Sen. J.W. Ful- difficult. failed in the House. A watered- Bright, D-Ark.. to- curb the bill's Armed Services Committee forljourned without taking final ac- ejthe new Main Battle Tank. . !tion ; ; . represented .;by .', .the Workers^ ....unipp vali IPS thfr thim«: <jf values, the tn.mgs ot . President Joseph Fielding ILDS officials that British LDS.j ^Thursday, EJde^Boyd Packer ' ' "' " " "' ^" " v — '-Smith spoke at the opening ses- -members were "prepared and sion "of the church's 141st semi-'able to administer the gospel to annual general conference, i those of their nation." which has drawn thousands of I UVE 1N . TRUTH s Mormons from all over the! world to Salt Lake City. The head of the 3-milliqn member church said, '"This is the appointed time for the preaching of the gospel in all _-•"' "* THAMES IN THE NEWS SPLICED: Mrs. Richard M..'Nixon announced to the White House press corps Thursday night the engagement of two of its members. The First Lady said Helen Thomas of United Press International would marry Douglas B. Cornell of the Associated Press,, who is retiring today, in "the event of the century." Miss Thomas. 51. has been covering tho White House since the Kennedy administration and Cornell, 65, is a 43-year veteran of Whits House reporting. .- The engagement was announced during a reception in the While House marking Cornell's rttirement. Nixon presented Cornell a plaqua praising him as a "consuin- ate_ professional," then relinquished the microphone to Mrs. Nixon, who said Miss Thomas and Cornell would be married. "They say the best mar- .riages are made in heaven, but the press marriages are __u. J«. -J«* 4>I-lf. TT ."t*lfrt UXtl^n JI "The gospel is for all people," President Smith said, "and the Lord expects those who receive it to live its truths, and to offer them to those of their own nation and tongue. "| ''And so now, in the spirit of i-love and brotherhood- we invite I all men everywhere to give heed to the words of eternal life revealed in this -day through Joseph Smith and his associates," , More than 8,000 church members jammed into the historic Tabernacle on Temple Square to hear President Smith in the opening session. The conference continues through Sunday with two general sessions a day and many other related meetings. ! In addition to President Smith, J40 other general authorities of) 1 the church were scheduled to' speak. -. Interpreters were provided to translate the speeches for mem- j bers from non-English speaking' countries. Henry D. Taylor, assistant to the Council of the Twelve and another speaker at the opening session, told church members of the Council'of the Twelve told members, of the. church's Relief Society that they should work to draw .into' the church" their .male relatives .-who are' not members. . . ."In my mind, 'the .greatest challenge facing the.Relief Society in our day is'the responsibility, of bringing into church activity the great army of fathers, and husbands who are not yet members or who 'are not presently active in the church," Packer said. Later today, Dr. Russell M. Nelson, new superintendent will, preside over the Sunday School general conference. 'jobs ~ sites in several states, With ap r parently more than 20,000 out when the contract expired. In Jenkins, Ky., where the Beth-Elkhorn Corp. employs 1,000 men, a spokesman said: " We "' r e cot working— they didn't .show up "at midnight.." 1,750 MEN OUT -Some 1,750 men at U.S. Steel's Robena Mine in Uniontown, Pa., were out. ' Coal miners traditionally have refused to \vork without a p contract. • The walkouts were j down-version wa's approved i>/ both,^houses.-:.-.;.-:-,- '': -•••:;> .-.-.'• -' ' ' Rep."."Charlcs- W. Whalen Jr., R-Ohio,- who. sought House.,approval of the Mansfield- amendment iti June, said he is .considering trying again. " i • ..'•'I wouldn't predict, victory! but I don't think we'll lose] any, "..he said, adding-.that absenteeism cost his move at. least 10 votes'in June. He said! members would like to I Red China s Leader Absent for Holiday TOKYO (AP) —Radio Pek-| tiwar amendments before bay- ing said shouts of "long live ing to run for re-election in chairman Mao" rose from the (capital's parks today as "sev- ! tract expiration. i Longshoremen at Great Lake ports were not affected by the strike and remained on the job. Other ILA locals were pledged to follow New York's lead, but four of Texas' .six ports were reported 'working as .usual. Only Beaumont was | struck, and Port Arthur had no I ships in pert. ON WEST COAST West Coast ports have been struck since July 1 by the International Longs horemen's and . Warehousemen's Union. "We offered to continue working under the President's wage-price freeze but this was turned down by the shippers, so you can say we're being Jocked- out or on strike," said ILA President Thomas W. Gleaso'n. President Nixon said earlier _______ ..„ . _. _ this week that he would auto- See page 2A, column /Statically apply for an 80-day — — • ----------- ---------- ..... |cooling-off period under the jTaft-Hartley Act if both East [and West Coast ports were shutdown. But a spokesman for Secretary- of Labor J. D. Hodgson said today that "there are no plans at this time to go forward with a. Taft-Hartley action." The spckesman said the reason was that chief federal mediator J. Curtis Counts had reported from San Francisco provision to break the United Nations trade embargo • with Rhodesia and permitting imports of strategically valuable chrome ore. An earlier effort to delete the provision sponsored by Sen. Harry F. Byrd Jr., was rejected 46 to 36. The Senate later voted to reconsider that vote but ad- Starting in. low key, with both sides expscting Mansfield's 1972. RESTORE RAISES? taking, place despite a union j Mansfield's amendment was spokesman's ' statement early j attached Thursday to-the $21- Priday that "no strike has been called." The UMW has. called its 125- man National Scale and Wage Policy Committee to,a meeting The conference theme isiin New 'York Monday, in"Reach, Teach and Strengthen Idicating no possibility of a con- the Family." tract settlement before then. billion military procurement authorization bill, and Senate leaders set next Wednesday for final passage of the measure. Still to be acted' on are amendments seeking to restore military pay raises dropped from the draft bill and to set a Relief Column Moves in, Ends Five-Day Siege of Allied Base eral hundred thousand" residents .celebrated national day. But the broadcast did not say how Mao Tse-tung spent the holiday. • On the anniversary of the day in 1949 when he stood atop Peking's Gate of Heavenly Peace to proclaim the establishment of the Chinese people's republic, Mao customarily has been they are being greater. earthly than ever before. subjected to temptations made in the Nixon said. Vhite House,' 1 A TEMPTATION "There are those who would have us believe that the use of liquor, tobacco and drugs are not harmful or injurious to the body, that illicit sex is acceptable, and dishonesty is justified if it helps to achieve an end," Taylor said. TAY NIMH, Vietnam (AP) — A South Vietnamese relief col umn today lifted the siege o Fire Base Tran Hung Dao along the Cambodian-Vietnam ese frontier after the base un derwent five days of shelling attacks. The 1,200. man paratrooper column moved in from the eas along highway 22, linked up with the embattled defenders then joined in a sweeping oper- Fund Governors Seek New Monetary Setup "WASHINGTON (AP) — The International Monetary Fund's governing body called on its llfr-natiou members today to establish a new structure of non-Communist world 'to "establish a satisfactory structure of exchange rates, maintained within. appropriate margins, for the currencies of members, to- currency exchange rates "as gether with the reduction of re- promptly as possible" and tear strictive trade and exchange down barriers to trade. -The IMF's board of governors adopted a resolution ap- nroved earlier by its executive eominittee which also urges members of the IMF, who are meeting here, to "facilitate resumption of the orderly conduct of'the operations-of the Fund." :.The resolution, which was-approved with no debate, presses the industrialized nations of the practices." The resolution also lays the groundwork for future, studies of the international 'monetary system. The governors called on the Fund's executive directors to make reports promptly "on the measures that are necessary or desirable for the improvement or reform of the international monetary system." INDEX (2 SECTIONS, 38 PAGES) Dear Abby .7A Bridge 7A Classified 10B-15B Comics 4B-7B Editorial Pag* • .4A Market* 9B Movie, 10A-11A Obituaries •-»B Sports Page* 2B-5B Television Log 7B Weather Maf .2A Women's Pages 4A-7A Your Good Health 7A FORECAST |ation outside the base,. 70 miles j and that all the crewmen were northwest of Saigon. A second 1,200-man relief column ran into stiff enemy resistance from an estimated 400 North Vietnamese troops and heavy fighting erupted less than two miles west of the base. The Saigon military command said 33 North Vietnamese troops ware killed while eight paratroopers were killed and nine wounded. SHOT DOWN Field commanders said two U.S. helicopters were shot down west of the Base on Thursday rescued. Another South Vietnamese relief column moving from the Cambodian rubber plantation town of Knek to relieve Fire Base Alpha 4, three miles awav. battled another large North Vietnamese force, field reports said. in the same spot to review gigantic parades. | This time there was no pa- Irade and no picture of Mao on 'the front page of the Commu- jnist party newspaper People's i Daily. There was no explanation of these departures from tradition. Speculation has .been rife since the Chinese announced last week that the parade "had been canceled. The questions raised. concerned the health of Mao and his chosen heir, Lin Piao, and the possibility of a political power struggle. OTHER REASONS Chinese officials .in missions overseas have cited economic reasons for cancellation of the parade and insisted-'Mao was in good health. agency said the crowds turned out at Peking.parks in "their holiday best," and it broadcast radiophoto of workers singing and dancing, and boating on park lakes. A correspondent for Japan's Kyodo news service reported from the Chinese capital that "the Chinese appeared to be in a festive spirit as the Oct. 1 See page 2A, column 2| that there had been very considerable progress toward settling the West Coast dock strike and that he was keeping negotiators in session in an effort to conclude an early agreement. NO INJUNCTION The spokesman said the Nixon administration did not want to jeopardize chances of a West See page 2A, column 5 Meanwhile, • American planes I Peking's official New China including B52 bombers- wipsd News Agency began its report out a North Vietnamese supply on -anniversary celebrations by base near the Cambodian bor- saying that "the people cheered dor and inflicted heavy ammu-!heartily: 'long live the great nttion and material losses in'leader Chairman' Mao!'. 'We two days strikes, allied com- wish Chairman. Mao- a. long, manders said. long, life!' Federal Appeals Court Holds Utah Abortion Law to Be Constitutional THREATENING •SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — By of two-to-one, a panel of tiiree federal-judges has upheld- the constitutionality of Utah's strict abortion-statute. Judge Oliver Seth, Santa Fe, N.M. of the 10th Circuit Court of-'Appeals, and Judge A. Shernan Christensen of Salt Lake City ruled in favor of toe statute, which forbids abortions un- ess the mother's'life'is at stake. Judge Willis Ritter of Salt Lake City- cast .the 'dissenting vote,- calling .-tap-, statute "unconstitutionally,: vague.",.,, , The ruling stemmed from-a lawsuit filed last September foy "Jane Doe," an anonymous Salt Lake County welfare recipient who, wanted an abortioa. Ritter -issued a temporary restraining order\barring any legal ; action against .'the, • woman, whojater aborted her pregnancy- -."•••' ''-_'• ' In: their .opinion Thursday, Seth and Ghristensen wrote: "The facf-' that; some states !iavesnqre relaxed requirements for-'obtaining abortions;iioes not invalidate, -toe,' .Utah ,-statute on i equal protection -grounds." ' This judges said Jane Doe's contention that the • abortion statute was an.illegal invasion of her right to privacy was -"the most difficult question presented." But they added that the state has some -interest in the area of-abortions and "it follows that any right to. privacy here is not unlimited."- - ' In strong ^disagreement, Ritter wrote, 'I would hold that the Utah abortion statute is uncon-. stitutionally .vague unnecessarily broad invasion of plaintiff's right to privacy.'- •STRICTLY FOR THE BIRDS; is what these, wires are: —as anyone can plainly see. The birds assembled in Kekoskee, Wis.,-. during; their annual migration.— Standard-Examiner' UPT Telephoto. fl

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