The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 1, 1971 · Page 2
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 2

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Friday, October 1, 1971
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2A Ogden Standard-Examiner, Friday, October 1, 1971 COOL / MILD MONTREAL< •OSTOH NEWY0RK $ AN FRANCISCO V MILD U PI WEATHER FOTOCAST® •70 FORECAST — Tonight shower activity will occur over the Southern as, while no major change., elsewhere.—Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto. THE WEATHER TODAY Heavy Rainfall Expected As Storm Invades East Bunche III, Quits High Post at U.N. UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. CAP) — Ralph J. Bunche, globetrotting U.N. and .winner of , troubleshooter the 1950 Nobel United Press International Locally heavy rains we tilt ±~l I II Ifi'n-^ WJ, iv*-"*'-*- — *» — «• — cane Ginger moved through -the area, A storm in Utah was expected to bring locally heavy snows to some mountain areas Variable clouds with Following are the tempera- of the West. Heavy rains doused eastern North Carolina in the wake of the hurricane, posing a further danger to the crops in ihe farm belt, which took a multimillion dollar beating from the winds. However, winds from the storm diminished considerably today. Heavy rains were expected in central and eastern North Carolina and southeastern Virginia today. A moisture laden storm in _, Utah- resulted in heavy snow warnings for most of northern Utah, northwest Colorado and western Wyoming. Heavy snows were also expected- in portions of southern Montana. THREE INCHES Three inches of snow covered Salt Lake City, Utah, early today while two inches of snow blanketed the western portion of Yellowstone National Park in Montana. Rains also dampened portions of North Dakota and Minnesota. Warm, humid weather was the rule in the nation^ midsection while cool air dominated from the Northwest to the Great Basin and the Northern Plains. Fair weather prevailed over the remainder of the nation. • Early morning temperatures ranged from 27 at Cut Bank, Mont, to 81 at Corpus Christi Naval Air Station in Texas. The weather forecasts: Salt Lake City, Ogden, Provo scattered rain and snow showers today; clearing tonight but with a" few snow "showers northern mountains becoming generally fair Saturday; colder south and east today but warming trend beginning Saturday; highs today in the upper 40s and 50s and Saturday in the 50s and lower 60s; lows tonight 25-35. Southeast Idaho: Eain lower valleys and snow above 4,500 feet gradually decreasing from the west early today; becoming partly cloudy with chance show- partly cloudy Saturday. tures: Max. Min. Pep. Boise 48 42 .18 . ~ tirr trl Denver '• • • -78 53 .04 Idaho Falls 42 33 .91 Las Vegas ...75 43 Los Angeles .---70 S3 New York 77 61 Pocatello ...40 32 .67 Portland 60 49 .05 Provo ....58 31 .51 Salt Lake City . .59 34 1.22 San Francisco ..62 54 Seattle 57 47 ... •Washington 77 66 .03 RED CHINA LEADER Continued From First Page National Day celebrations were held in Peking and other major cities across the country." The account added that a "jubilant atmosphere prevailed in the capital as Peking residents flocked to sing and dance at six celebration sites." But the report also noted that ihe traditional government and newspaper statements com- merating the anniversary were omitted this year. Another change noted by foreign newsmen in Peking was that a traditional banquet on the eve of National Day usually hosted by Premier Chou En-lai, was replaced by a reception given by the Foreign Ministry. Radio Peking didn't report on the reception until this morning. In past years, the radio broadcast the banquet and the contents of Chou's speech the night of the event. NO SPEECHES Monitors said the radio and foreign diplomats at the "Grand Reception" Thursday night was Chou's wife, Teng Ying-cha, a member of the party central committee. Peking canceled the usual parade and fireworks display in the capital, citing reasons of economy. The cancellation contributed to speculation that party Chairman Mao Tse-tung, 77, was ill or dead, although Chinese diplomats in several foreign capitals said he .was in good health. Mao customarily reviewed the parade from atop Tien An Men, the .Gate of Heavenly Peace, in the heart of Peking. The parade cancellation was not mentioned by the official Chinese nev/s media, but they did report that leaders of Communist states have sent congratulatory messages to Mao and Lin Piao, his heir apparent who has long been ailing with tuberculosis. ALIVE, WELL Monitors said the flow of con- . Peace Prize, has retired as undersecretary general of the United Nations. , A U.N. spokesman said today he has been on retired status since June, on medical advice. In a tribute to Bunche, Secretary-General U Thant said he would "of course, be most happy to see Dr. Bunche back in office for the remainder of his term should his health improve sufficiently." His term ends March 31. The 67-year-old Bunche, the highest ranking American on the U.N. staff, has been ill for many months with various ailments. He returned from his latest hospital stay last Saturday, but will have to go back for periodic checks, the sources said. His conditions grew worse this summer when he broke an arm in a fall at home. ANNOUNCEMENT DUE An official announcement is expected today. Bunche first informed Secretary-General U Thant of his intention to resign in a 1966 letter but at Thant's urging he decided to stay on another five the letter, Bunche said he had retained his faith in the United Nations "despite recent disillusionments and frustrations particularly with regard to peacekeeping operations and DOCKS STRIKE Continued. From. Fir*t Pag* Coast: setflenient by: imposing a Taft-Hartley^injunction. ' --•«.,.. He also said Hodgson had proposed-to negotiators in the East and Gulf Coast' strike that they submit the dispute to binding 'arbitration, but so far had received no reply. A Taft-Hartley injunction would be sought on the ground that a nationwide dock strike poses a national emergency. Some administration advisers opposed an injunction because in the past they have not prevented resumption of the strike following the cooling-off period, and because no real national emergency exists yet. The unions exempted military shipments. Oil tankers are not affected' because they, are not worked by longshoremen. Importers have been stockpiling goods for months in New York in anticipation of a strike. For example, a union official said that Scotch whiskey for Christmas usually arrives in October, but came in June this year. Coal and grain exports are stopped by the strike, except from Great Lake ports. Asst. Secretary of Labor W. the calamitous war in nam." Viet- Ginger Inflicts $1 Million Damage; Winds Ease Up MOREHEAD ,CITY, 'N.C. (AP) — Ginger, the one-time hurricane which caused damage estimated at nearly $1 million due to flooding and 90-mile- per-hour winds, headed inland today after battering the central North Carolina coast. In her wake she left flooding caused by nine inches • of rain and tides five feet above normal along a 70-mile stretch of shoreline. Downgraded to a tropical storm shortly ' before midnight but still packing 45 to 50 m.p.h. winds, Ginger moved to the south a few miles early today eral oil tanks from a let. resort of Whichard's storage Beach near Washington - was nearly cut off by more than.two feet of water. SENATE CALLS Continued From First Page amendment to win approval again, the debate nevertheless ended with sharp exchanges between Republicans and Democrats. "Many of those who voted for a declaration of war now want tc voie for a declaration of peace," Republican National Chairman Robert Dole of Kansas declared. "I take objection to that," Qvuui « j.trv ,t*-u<*>L't? ^.t*i*j uw—j — — -.j — — -- -- . and then slipped off on a north-1 Mansfield shot back, saymg r - i that no one considered the 1964 westerly course. SOUTHEAST OF RALIEGH At 6 a.m. EDT she was about 60 miles southeast of Raleigh aiming for the Appalachian Mountains of northern North Carolina and western. Virginia. Gulf of Tonkin resolution, later cited by the Johnson adminis- , „— — j ,.—r~- . uaroimu ana westem viiguua.. J. Usery Jr.. and Federal Man- she was expe cted to dump up time Administrator Andrew F. to five more inches of rain. Gibson sat m on the final mara- rj ama <*e < thon negotiating session in anj w _ hi JJ on pffnrt to head off the walkout. ^..Ji"5 "' effort to head off the walkout. Both Usery and Gibson declined comment. The chief shipping association representative, James Dickman, also declined to talk to newsmen as he left the U.S. Labor Department offices in vi i _ . _ i /-iCr: T^.»:I j-« — ml*. A to five more inches of rain. Damage on the coast from N.C. to the City ., .. beaches near Morehead V;ILCU uy uic o Lwiiiauii awiij"*^- ixiansiiieiQ. gmicuiuueui » tration as authority for sending jettisoned in the process. U.S. troops to Vietnam, as a • declaration of war. ..-i Republican Senate leaders have pronounced the 'withdrawal .legislation meaningless, saying Congre_ss can't end a war unless it is ready to cut off funds. Senate Republican Leader was widespread. One death possibly caused by the storm was reported. A spokesman for the Insurance Information. Institute in Atlanta, Ga., estimated damage ' "'-- Morehead City-Beaufort or epar ^ ^g Moreea y-eauor Federal Office Building about 3 j area a t'$900,000. That included " *" i smashed windows, fallen utility • L -Li- Bunche helped negotiate the 1949 armistice between the new state of Israel and her Arab neighbors and a year later received the Nobel Prize- for his efforts. .He also headed U.N. peacekeeping forces in the Congo, Yemen, Cyprus and the Middle East. Bunche, a Negro was orphaned at the age of 14 and worked his way through high school by laying carpets. He attended the University of California at Los Angeles on an athletic scholarship and was graduated with Phi Beta Kappa honors. He earned master's and doctoral degrees at Harvard. Bunche is not considered to be militant on U.S. racial issue but is not reluctant to express his opinion. SOCIAL REVOLUTION In a 1963 interview, he said: ! The fact has to be faced by the whole country and people, North and South, that there is a real social revolution in progress, involving the unshakeable determination of the Negro to escape from second-class stat- 3." A few years earlier, Bundle's son, Ralph Jr., was at first refused membership in a New York tennis club. The club offi- .. Gleason said another negotiating session had been set for Monday at 10 a.m. He said management then would present a list of the abuses that it charges have occurred under the guaranteed annual income— GAI— plan.. The shippers proposed a new GAI plan Thursday calling for the union members to be em- ployes of specific firms and under their direct supervision. 1 Under the present, long-established hiring procedure, shippers draw their quota of longshoremen for a day's work from a labor pool at a hiring hall— the so-called waterfront shapeup. us. aair.-L,aKe v-iiy, vguuu, jTiuvu- IUUUH.U.LO ^«^ — „. Logan: Decreasing rain or snow i broadcast no speeches, ine ra- showers today with partial |dio also failed to mention that •clearing this afternoon and eve-j Chou was absent from Jie re- ning; fair late tonight and Saturday; •warming trend beginning Saturday; highs today near 50 and Saturday in the upper 50s; lows tonight near 30; probability of measurable rain or snow 40 per cent today, decreasing to 20 per cent tonight and less than 10 per cent Saturday. ception. The highest ranking Chinese officials there were listed as Vice Chairman Tung Pi-wu, Vice Premier Li Hsien-nien and the acting foreign minister, Chi Feng-fei, monitors said. They said, however, that among the 400 Chinese officials Fischer Captures First Chess Game in Match BUENOS AIRES (UPI)— America's Bobby Fischer took a 1-0 lead over Tigran Petrosian of the Soviet Union in the candidate's chess' tournament when the former world champion resigned at the 40th move of their first match Thursday night. . Fischer overcame a difficult moment during the middle game and the irritation of a faulty lighting system to come back and win the first of the 12 scheduled matches. The' second game knight in addition to the pawn. Petrosian, playing black and using a Sicilian defense, appeared to have control of the match through the 15th move when he had superior position. But Fischer offered a bishop trade and castled to relieve the pressure. will be played Oct 5. "winner of the playoffs will play Boris Spass- ky, the Soviet Union's world champion, for the title. - Petrosian, 42, world champion from 1963 until he lost the title to Spassky in 19S9, eave in when Fischer, 28, threatened to queen a pawn. The Russian grandmaster still had two pawns, a rook, and a knight left but would not have been able to stop the only pawn Fischer had left from promotion. Fischer, U.S. champion at 14 and the youngest-ever grandmaster at 15, had a rook and a At the 40th move, Petrosian laid his king down when Fischer cleared the road for queening his pawn. The 800 chess buffs in the San Martin Theater gave the American a standing ovation as he and Petrosian hurried out &l ^»—., messages constitutes additional evidence that Mao is alive and well. The cancellation of the parade, held every year since the Communists conquered the mainland, also touched 'off speculation that a major political crisis had developed in China, or that China and the Soviet Union were involved in another border dispute. But Japanese newspaper reports from the Chinese capital have said there was nothing to suggest changes in the Chinese leadership. . : In Hong Kong and Tokyo. Communist Chinese organizations invited several Western newsmen, including those whose governments have no diplomat ties with Peking, to receptions commemorating the anniversary. It was believed to have been the first time invitations were extended to persons from countries without diplomatic ties to China. cial responsible for barring the without speaking to newsmen. ca e nave uv^ s ^ JV ^ wu.w.u> b u ~- — son resigned later and Bunche j who have made GAI a racket," " :J ™-' --received an apology. After a career in the United Nations that began in 1944 when Bcnche was still with the State Department, _ he became undersecretary without port-j have said they would fight an TO THE MOON Commenting on the shippers' proposal, Gleason told newsmen, "You can send that one along with the astronauts on the next trip to the moon." Gleason said all along that the union would continue working during the wage-price freeze if the shippers ^extended the contract which guaranteed all eligible dockworkers pay for 40 hours a week, 52 weeks a year, whether or not there was work for them. Management refused, contending that abuses of the system were costing its members $30 million a year. "We cannot continue to pay men who have refused to accept work, who have dodged job offerings and lines, fallen trees, overturned mobile homes and other property destruction. Late-night flood damage was not include. The storm roared in from the Atlantic and hit near Morehead City at midday Thursday.thsn settled in the area during the night. RISING WATERS The small town of Bellhaven was isolated by rising waters of the Pungo River. Streets were covered by water two to three feet deep. ' 'Other communities with water in streets, trees down, power interrupted and activities at a standstill were Bath, Beaufort, Atlantic Beach and Swan Quarter. Red Cross shelters were set up in six coastal counties and by late Thursday night were occupied by 1,931 persons. Two National Guard trucks were sent to Bath and Belhaven during the night to rescue persons stranded by flooding. National Guardsmen also were alerted for .possible duty today by Gov. Bob Scott, who spent all Thursday in the storm area. said Dickman. A Taft-Hartley Hugh Scott said the measure only goes through motions 'Jftat will have no effect. "I don't believe it will change the course of anything," said Sen. Robert J. Dole, the Republican national chairman;, "You want to hang this on a bill here and send it to a hostile conference," said Sen. John.C, Stennis, D-Miss., chairman of the Armed Services Committee. Translation: A compromise version of the ?21-billion7 military procurement bill will have to be worked out between House and Senate, and the Mansfield amendment will T>e HAD THE VOTES Mansfield obviously had the votes Thursday, and Republicans put up no intensive campaign to change the outcome. There were speeches, but no major White House lobbying effort. .. .. ____________ , would have the effect of extending the old contract including the GAI provision. The- shippers ROAD. COLLISION ^he Highway Patrol reported that Charles Clifford Price, 29, of Washington, N.C., was killed when his car collided with an oil tanker truck. Troopers said a gust of wind may have caused the accident. In addition to the Pungo Riv- iniunction er, other streams flooded. The ' " folio in January 1955. injunction. , . Pamlico River at Washington caused damage to some homes and businesses. The Trent and Neuse rivers at New Bern washed away sev- Health Service Bill LONDON (AP) — Britain's national health service, financed largely by public funds, cost nearly $4.5 billion in 196970, the government announced WANTED FOR 455 23rd Street Phone 294-771 1 Published daily »ni! Sunday it Ogaen, Utah, by Tha Standard Corporation, Osden, Utah, 8440) Second Class Postage paid *t Ogdtn Utah. subscription rates J2.75 par month any. where in the United States. All mail subscriptions payable in advance. All unsolicited articles, pictures, letters, (•nlMcripts and related matter sent to the BSden Standard-Examiner are sent it the owner's risk, and Th» Standard Corporation does not assume responsibility for their custody or return. The Ogden Standard-Examiner is a member of Associated Press, United Press International and the Audit Bureau of Circulations, Wilda Gene Hatch, Pres. J. F. Breeze, Gen. Mgr. NEW *14 SPORT ^CENTERS IN OGDEN » MANAGEMENT TRAINEES • SALES CLERKS in Sporting g'oodt, tlothing and foofwiar • CASHIERS • WAREHOUSE MAN Advance with the Wesfs fastest growing Sporting Goods chain. Interviews all day Monday and Tuesday till noon at Utah State Employment office directed by Mr. Myers. COLOR DIRECT FROM OGDEN DIRECT PORTABLE COLOR Full warranty Color quality This model is light weight, only 25 Ibs. 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