The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 1, 1971 · Page 3
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 3

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Friday, October 1, 1971
Page 3
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In Long Run, GOP May Not Survive WASHINGTON (AP) — Pras-.mean we are going to rebuild By Franklin Folger id e n t Nixon's re-election chances next year are fair-to- good but long-term' prospects for the Republican party are very grim, four GOP senators have told their wealthy back- e??.- • • .Kixon may win enough support for a second term thanks to his upcoming trip to Commu- •. jiist China, his -de-escalation of .ttoe : .yietnam war and his new economic policies, the .senators . said' at a private dinner meet• ing Thursday night. ' J Bi)t.they generally agreed the administration's—and the party/s-?-lack of commitment to • civil rights, the elderly and the yoniig could spell doom for the GOP. 'Sens. Jacob K. Javits, N.Y., • Edward Brooke, Mass., Mark. 0'. Hatfield, Ore., and, to a lesser ''extent, Robert Taft, Ohio, candidly exchanged complaints, pleas and promises with some 1 3,0 businessmen and at least one liniversity president who came from .all over'the country for thfr. unusual political pep rally. • 'MEETS WEDNESDAYS "' The four are members of the Senate's "Wednesday Club" of '"KfieTai and moderate Republicans- which meets each Wednesday "to discuss issues and party policy. The identity of only one businessman could be learned: J. Ivwin Miller of Indiana, president of Cummins Engine Co. "A few months ago I was concerned about the re-election chances of Richard Nixon and the direction the Republican party was going," Brooke told the group. "Now I'm more concerned about the party. Its base is being eroded. Republicanism to the youth is obscure, offers» at- next? We're just not attracting • people or ideas and we're not winning victories. To re-elect the President in 1972 does not this party." Brooke and Taft complained when the administration does something positive "it doesn't come across to the people." Hatfield, who is expected to face a strong challenge for reelection within his own party next year, said the administration is overlooking the 25 million 18-to-25-year-olds who can vote for the first time next year. LAXNESS ON RIGHTS Javits complained about several administration policies, including "laxness about the morality of civil rights in our party." Ogden Standard-Examiner, Friday, October 1, 1971 3A PROPAGANDA VICTORY Remove from burner and notice its light fluffy texture." MARKET SAGS Rising Costs and Lower Prices Mean Trouble on Farm Front Chinese Score at Open House WASHINGTON (AP) — Sag- creases for some items offset ging market prices for farm | declines in others. products and the relentless up-| ward crawl of production costs' is spelling trouble for Nixon administration farm policymakers. TOO MUCH But in September, the pressure proved too much, both for prices farmers -get and for prices they pay. On the aver- The Agriculture Department] farmers } ast month announce_d Thursday average I. S1UO for goods re- prices fanners get for rawi . products, exempted from the sold in *• - _tf Ann »•!•»»*vr\rMj/l - *? TViTooV p, wage-price freeze, dropped _2 per cent during the month ended Sept. 15 while prices of production items rose 1 per cent. Almost every modity, from major to com- ..10 for for goods they Meantime, prices charged for production items by mid-September climbed to a record ^ $12.10 for each $10 spent three LONDON (AP) — While the British are booting out the Russians, the Red .Chinese are pulling in the British. It's .open house at the Chinese legation and the men in Mao-style tim- ics are clearly enjoying a propaganda success. Just why they did it remains a Chinese puzzle. But anyone may now walk into the once- barred legation and grab himself a soft drink and a free cigarette. The cigarette is Chinese—filter tipped, Virginia-style tobacco, and the product of the former British-American Tobacco Co. factory in Shanghai. SMILING DIPLOMATS Between sips and puffs the British visitor is invited by smiling Chinese diplomats to walk round an exhibition entitled "Photo Exhibition on China's Achievements in Socialist Construction." It is a series of photographs interspersed with te;rts to the effect that Communist party Chairman Mao Tse-tung is an excellent thinker and the Chinese people are industrious. The new experience of a free excursion in what is technically Hogs, in trouble because of a Chinese territory brought a tal absence of any advance is of Chairman^ Mao. Next, [centers are penetrated by hair- publicity. ' , [somewhat smaller, is a double pin needles, gets rave ureat- ONLY GOOD NEWS The Chinese new warmth towards, the British contrasted sharply with charges of cold war. mentality leveled by the Russians, who are enraged by British orders last week expelling 105 Soviet officials accused as spies. The visitor to the Chinese legation gets only good news. Turn left through the door of the ground floor reception room and the first picture, in color, portait: "Chairman Mao and his close comrade in arms Lin Piao." Liu, once rated No.- 2 in China's Communist hierarchy, does not rate a picture. Nor, more surprisingly, does Premier Chou En-lai, to whose influence some China experts have attributed Peking's current campaign to win world affection. Acupuncture, the Chinese medical system by which nerve ment. The exhibit claims cures for deaf-mute children, and the achievement of anesthesia effective enough to permit major abdominal surgery. On the way out is the corn- merits book. The comments ran three to one in favor of this Chinese enterprise. The tieup at the drinK table brought the bitterest complaint: "Your exhibition lacks only a bottle opener." near-record expansion last year, brought farmers $17.90 per hundredweight, down. 70 cents from August and nearly $2 less than a year ago. Corn, the most important single crop for U.S. food production, is forecast at a record 5.2 billion bushels, some 400 million more than raised in any other year. steady stream or visitor:. Thursday night, despite the to- Marriage OK Now ROME (UPI) —The Chamber of Deputies voted to kill an old law which banned servicemen from getting married without special permission from their superiors, the defense ministry or, in some cases, the president of Italy. ._, years earlier. the! Raw farm 101, J.UU month of the freeze. Record crops are being harvested this year and the market pressure has been tre- IS.CL ^/i,.^o^<-*^. v* *it.u —--— mendous for months. Despite it all. the USDA's price index had product prices £lli, U1C *-»t^M-X*A « ^r* *•*.*. held steady all summer as in-1 month were not pegged by the 90-day freeze, but the exemption made little difference according to the September report. ;0nlyi milk ,among the big items showed a price gain during the Dream Comes True for 2,000 GIs -Civilians Hired for Kitchen Work FT'. CAMPBELL, Ky. (AP) tmistic than Hall, say they ap- "—Nearly 2.000 GIs woke up trf-j prove. -'day to .a day they "may havei "I had two women cooks in dreamed about, but never j my me ss hall about three years thought would come. Civilians, !a go and they worked out realj apt'soldiers, are on KP. I well," said Sgt. l.C. William C.] • "It's a good idea, but it won't jWeathervvax of Schenectady, •work," said Spec. 4 James R. INY "For one thing- it will Hall of Clayton, N.C. "The ci-| he] aet rid of ^ Army atmos- vilians aren't going to work for, . ^."^ the mess hall." 'wants'them tTIndhe won't bfj Weatherwax' sentiments were able to order them to work." echoed by another mess ser- But interviews with- other en-!geant, Sgt. l.C. Harold A. Babb -listed men here indicated Hall of Johnson City, Term., who -was in the minority. . said he "worked with.civilian Most were more optimistic. KPs in about 1957 or 1958 at Ft. Spec 4 Joseph Rav Gore of Ar- Bliss,", near El Paso, Tex. 3old,"Mo., observed: "I canuse The 200 civilians, hired at weekend time to goi job—noted this compared with !$2l a month he received as a I World War II GI—kitchen po- ilice and all. J1M&- ' , The idea is not new to the Army—but it's new to Ft. 1,878 soldiers per meal Albert High, project manager ArmV——LJU.L ib O HCW ^V •*• "- »..-»•-»*• - "—-;3—7 r w — , Campbell. And the mess ser- for KP Food Services Inc.-ci ' geants, apparently more opti vJlian contractor handling the CHUCK A-RAMA Feature Food for Sat., Oct. 2 BEEF GROW MEIN 3225 Wash. Blvd. GIFTS Cost LESS OPEN 10 A.M. TO 10 P.M. (EVERY DAY JL i CANDLES Charrnwick and Carolina THE FINEST QUALITY NEW SELECTION OF SCENTS p, cnocwinic^ •»•!»* wi *+•* ...— fj-- . jasmine, blueberry, dejert iag«, pinyon, spice, black tulip cmd more. 3"x3" i y 2 "x6" 3"x6" 3"x2" 3"xl2" AND UP :$f KITCHEN MOLDS Tinware— aH kinds*- shapes—fr 29c LOVE-A-BUNCH STAR FLOWERS bunch 49c BABY BREATH ^Jjf\* bunch HAPPY LQ* FLOWERS bunch U7t SEA OATS CO* Bunch >JJ\f WHEAT QAf Bunch W^V STRAW TTF FLOWERS >>unch / Jti BONSAI POTS Imported from Japan Small'63c, Large S1.99 Medium $1.05, Giant $2.79 IMPORTS RAINBOW GARDENS, MOUTH OF OGDEN CANYOM NEW CHURCH BOOKS announcing 5 new titles for October Conference JOSEPH FIELDING SMITH A PROPHET AMONG THE PEOPLE by J.M. Heslop and Dell Van Order 3.95 Excellent volume presents major speeches and writings of President Smith since he took office last year. Includes five addresses he gave at the area general conference in Great Britain plus brief background material about each'selection. Over 40 photographs .of President Smith among the people. LOOK TO GOD AND LIVE by Marion G. Romney 4.95 Elder Marion G. Romney.of .the Council of Twelve is indeed a unique.person. This volume represents him well in bearing testimony to the enduring truths of the gospel. Every Church member can gain much knowledge from this book;, a typical thought-provoking subject is the comparison between the United Order ana"socia- lism. LIVE IT UP! by Mark E. Petersen 3.50 A readable book for young in tune with the the times. Provides sound advice on how to live happily and according to the gospel in the world today. Many challenges of today's living are discussed freely. WOMEN IN.TODAY'S WORLD by . BelleS.'Spafford 5.25 Reflections on today's feminine role. EACH-DAY A BONUS . 25 COURAGEOUS • 'YEARS IN A • ;WHEELCHAIR by Louise Lake ••'• ".. 4.95' A story.of faith .and . ^determination. ZCMI BOOKS-ail Here* Z3 e . SALT LAKE • COTYONWOOD . VALLEY FAIR SALE electric genealogical typewriters »159.50 Famous SCM Model 215 15" legal size electric typewriter • fits genealogical papers • office-style keyboard and tabulator • full features including replaceable characters • elite or pica type Not shown: Model 250-15 with all the same features as above plus electric carriage return. reg ; $2 75 5215 Save more—bring us a workable trade-in for an even lower price. ZCMI STATIONERY-all JK>re» inspirational reading at IDS Conference time new IDS readings TRUE AND FAITHFUL by Joseph McConkie 2.95 PULPIT - POINTS by Albert ZobellJr. NO MORE STRANGERS by Hartman & Connie Rector 3.50 1.25 THE COMING OF THE LORD by Gerald N. Lund 3.95 SPACES IN THE SAGE by Emma Lou Thayne 2.95 great books for children THE CHURCH THAT JESUS BUILT Emma Marr .'stersen' 2.95 BOOK OF MORMON STORIES FOR .CHILDREN George A QC Bickerstsff *+' 7 ' J ABC's FOR YOUNG LDS Marilynne Todd • Linford- 2.95 I AM A CHILD OF GOD Douglas Larsen 2.50 ZrGOLVI.I .SALT.LAKE -.-. • COTTONWOOO . VALLEY FAIR •OCDCM

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