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

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 2, 1971
Page 2
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2 OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 2, 1971 ED I TORI ALS Intermountain School Confidence Vote The Intermountain School at Brig;ham has—quite appropriately—received a resounding vote of confidence from members of the Navajc Tribal Council's ^education committee and the Navajo In- Iteragency School Board. • Six members of the committee and -board-spent most of this week in North- -ern Utah, talking with students, faculty. "members and community representatives. • "They announced their findings Thurs; day .night at a dinner hosted by Brigham • City's. municipal government and Cham- -ber .of Commerce. : "The general agreement is that Inter! mountain School is a good school which Vis. getting better each .year," they _ said: '-'There is no desire among the majority :pf the students or staff to close the /school." ; The committeemen recognized that there had been criticism of the school •.during the last year. They blamed the "false accusations" on "outside influence ;as well as a few dissenting staff mem- .Tbers" and added that they have "complete confidence in the school and its ^superintendent." .' • In short talks at the dinner, three of • the visitors amplified on the formal press • release they had issued earlier. "Intermountain School has. much to offer the Navajo youngsters," said Bob King of Window Rock, representing the Bureau of Indian Affairs. George Platero, also of Window Rock, a member of the Tribal Council, added that "our aim is to help the students." He commended the school's new superintendent, Jerry Jaeger, and concluded "this "is sure to be one good Indian school." Robert Billie of Shiprock was -in a unique position to evaluate the school's effectiveness. He is an "Intermountain alumnus—one of the first'-Navajo youngsters to come to Brigham City'when the former Army hospital was turned over to the BIA some 20 years ago. ".The students are anxious to go out into the world after they leave here," he told the meeting. "I have told my brothers and sisters that it can be done." The fact that Mr. Billie is now. a member of the Navajo .Tribe's ruling' council certainly proves the validity of his words. Bobbie Brown, senior class president, spoke for .students in saying .he was delighted at the-public support Intermountain has received. It was a delightful example of a community and a region working together with the Navajo Tribal • representatives and "the Bureau of Indian Affairs official toward one objective—improving the edu : cation of the students from the nation's largest reservation. HENRY J. TAYLOR Toy/or Recalls Post-War • Interview With Emperor -! To millions'of Japanese the "mainland Asia, whichjflanks fact that their Emperor is visit- our islands, is like a ing -Europe is as if President man hand wit h ]% fingers." Nixon had announced he would the bodv of the. hand; go on me next moon shot. And China * ^^^^^1 the Mikado's rendezvous with j^ 3 . «*e v £ u ^£ p^fiula, our President in Alaska broke ry ' ^ firmer-; Titf'Phil- ander-threat in a web of mys- feJ^nd inffite '•&va&- tiques more teugus to even ^fS^SlsfanTs.San- Saii?? 11 3pan We nin £ a zone wider than the,Unit- edl • . ,. . , ed-States also flank Japan'— a Emperor Hirohito consented ^^try sma iler than California, to give "me in Tokyo his first Th/japanese easily under- postwar interview. He received fc that their ancient civiliza- meintheastoundinglybeaufaful fi decorated...;paper Throne Room in the tapenal ^ flj to . defend Palace gracefully placed above ' However) everK this ,pri- a short flight of wide stairs. , , ',. . .-'L.t. Only the Emperor's interpreter, ™f? i" lu ^ the Imperial chief of protocol, ^rins Korea"' His-Excellency Katsuzo Oku- ^Swhich'startled Japan mura,.was present, for the Mik- wag ^vented - m t he-16th .Century ado speaks no English. Korean Gen. Yi Soon Sin. It Outside across the palaces ^ called .-The Tortoise-Boat: great forbidding moat the birds Wed Gen _ yi t defeat U,«-A rhirnmff as ir thev.were , great Gen.. Hideypshi in d Red, turn, Imperial Majesty beckoned me beyond his throne. He chose a chair placed in a shadow that shielded his eyes behind their __—„----. thick lenses from the Throne centuries. And for a Room's glare and graciously did all he could to soften the •s'for l"cen- JVew West Ogden Park Traffic Signal Needed The new community park .starting to :take shape in West Ogden, north of-the ^county incinerator, will be a living tribute ••to cooperation among people of all colors united in achieving a common objective. '• The park, between A Avenue and the Weber River, was the scene today of fev- - erish activity by volunteers, working by •hand and manning heavy earth-moving : equipment "; - Grass won't be planted until spring, ;but most of the heavy shaping work will /be done before then. This means that by -mid-1972 West Ogden will have long- 'needed baseball diamonds and a picnic ground. Trails for bicyclists are also being established. • The park, yet to be named, will be .the beginning of the City of Ogden'S >'green belt" along the Ogden and We- •ber Rivers. These rivers provide our com- .munity with a unique asset that, if the •present activity continues, can be eco- r-nomically developed into a facility that ;will bring recreation and relaxation to /hundreds of Ogdenites. A long campaign by the hundreds of motorists who daily use heavily-traveled 36th and Quincy streets has finally been capped with success. A .semaphore is going to be installed at-this intersection, scene of many accidents and traffic jams. The signal is welcomed. ...Now, how about 32nd and Harrison? This corner is. already a mess because of the heavy traffic along Harrison, as well as 32nd, complicated by the presence of a junior high school and several business establishments. It's going to get worse, too. A large drug store is nearing completion near 32nd and Harrison. When it opens, the volume of traffic will skyrocket. We know the Utah Highway Department's mysterious "warrants" do not, technically, justify .installation of a signal here yet. But why wait until after fenders have been mangled and injuries have been caused? It's obvious that a traffic light will soon be justified here, as it was at 36th and Quincy. THE POWER OF FAITH Brotherhood is a universal concept. It binds all men together, or aUeast: it should Men of wisdom through the ages have recognized that we are interdependent on one another and need the love and under standing'of one another P Much has been written on brotherhood. Weeks have been set aside to honor it Unfortunately, in our daily lives we are apt to give it hp service only. . Amongthe many things that have been .written on brotherhood is the elo- quentdffiffrf it by The HonorableCharles E v an s Hughes, distinguished American statesman and Chief Justice of the United States: "To have courage without pugnacity, To have conviction without bigotry, To have charity without condescension, To have faith without credulity, To have .love of humanity without mere sentimentality, To have meekness with power, And emotion with sanity— • That is brotherhood." marrying with them them Chinese. .„"»"', The Emperor had just come OPENED MISTY ISLANDS from venerations at the stone w , TT - ../x..^,,. lanterns and cryptomerias. or. In July 1853 ^ COrtnio- Jaoan's leyasu memorial dore Matthew Perry sllotma 01 shrine famous as the place black ships opened the, misty wh™e' S are mass-hypno- islands of Japan's Mikado to fte tized. The Japanese have a spe- colonial realities of the Victor- cial sound-the "KAI" shout- ian Age, true. But the general which apparently brings instan- European mechanical t> r _e-aK- ra^eous hypnosis. When uttered through did not occur u^l.after at a selected tree the birds will the performance of tanks in fell asleep.andf topple to the World War I, for the Europeans ground until released by another had not experienced the.iroad found But, fresh-from leyasu, effects of Henry Ford's-.Tin Lizzie" "and Japan, for her.part, was without that breakthrough almost entirely. '-""^i-.* Europeans and Amenca^did not teach Japan. Japan,- of herself, chose to team from, JSu- WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Senate Counsel Slips Notes to Patent Lobby the" Mikado "had changed to Western clothes. And at the conclusion of the discussion, his ancestors' portraits gazing down from the calm eternity of their gilded frames he inscribed and acn, \.uva* «* —* live to me his first photograph rope and America ever taken in Western clothes. chanical, industrial "I am the most liberated of all Japanese," he said with a pleasant smile. "I was always required to live-in a palace sep- cial methods of . organization which fective. Japan imported proved 1 oauau ^v^~ mechanical ara£7rom the Empress""and'our sciences as the Turks years-be- cMdren. Now we live together fore'-' ->™^ European ar- in the joys of Western family By JACK ANDERSON WASHINGTON—While a Senate subcommittee considers a multi-billion dollar anti-trust loophole on patents, the subcommittee's trusted chief counsel has been slipping the patent lobby restricted data from committee files. . ' The $S3,000-a-year chief counsel, Tom Brennan, has,. without the knowledge of the subcommittee's chairman or members, provided the lobby with bill creating the patent loop- The bill is still under consideration' by the committee. Yet Brennan has. brazenly assured the American Patent Law Association that it will be out in 'time for him to brief the group on it at its.Oct. 21 meeting. The bill is sponsored by Sen. John McClellan, D-Ark., and contains amendments by Sen. Hugh Scott, R-Pa., the ranking snt patent be free to fix prices and destroy competition by dividing up markets, the consumer men argue.'In the guise of clarifying the patchwork-patent laws, they say, the new bill -would .-allow corporations to squeeze billions over the years and small companies. Mnpnfp^ nn m& ciii^idJ*' n«*L*vt*» j.^4**-^^-^. ***• •.«••• «•—-•••» .. -. - . .ACTIVITIES DETAILED Moreover in the private part of as late as 1901, where-is-the has --- j: —•--•—• *'•"=r Tr.TYinorm> wax Finmnean or American oniloso- tillery. 'This hardly could- be called" "influencing" Japan^' unless, indeed, England could be called .influenced by China because she imported tea from. China. Prior Speaking in his quiet, scholar• His Imperial Majesty however, that there are & .v~. -nd widely misunderstood limits rpffardinff the Western in- <...*... .- — - — : --- limits regara^g ^^ Emperor Hirohito, who was'bom u * . . , __.,. _r _ i_i._ ,.„ Tom \\fViava "ic-i tho its - and convinced fiie by Brennan very lobby his to anti-trust lawyers in the ^.,Jce Department, the Federal Trade Commission and Ralph .Nader. The rich patent lawyers fiercely, deny it, but many opponents feel the bill would allow huge corporations to flay consumers with practices that •would be criminal under present anti-trust laws. The bill would leave the con- documents own-files. astonishingly frank the lobby's Ule piiVdLc paj. I* vx <u i«i.^ *~^ ».,.,., T-*T- lt ^—-.i the Emperor was European or American'philoso- rprisingly outspoken about pher, speechmaker, poet or is & churchman who remade- any- The Emperor remarked that thing consequential in Japan? LETTERS TO T H E - EDITOR The RULES FOR UTTERS Standard-bxamincr welcomes. J«neri from its readers on topics of. «rt(nr m- itrest. Utters should bt eddresstd: Editor Standard-Examiner, Box 951, Widen, Utah W'lLll-AM f. BUCKLEY JR. U.S. A/nfaassac/oi- to U.N. faces Many Difficulties Hungary and .Czechoslovakia; let alone Byelorussio on the Ukraine. The international mood in the U.N. is bent on appeasing Red China and embarrassing the United States. I tend to think that the latter is the stronger" of the. two impulses, for one simple reason, which I beg you RAY CROMLEY of information. It was" for "strictly personal use," Gomory cautioned in an enclosed note. The packet contained a staff Hbd"will be" rejected All must'be'signed and include, for verification, v wri#r's ao- drcss and telephone number. Chief Justice Scores U.S. Prison System bill) ed out son pi™. forced ness- vote not. a .___, jut an .. ican vote, you wait and see. WHAT TO DO? . A large proportion of are institutions of en- and devastating idle- Libraries are nonexist- for some amendments Gomory's WASH'INGTQN — With- union not'to ^mTs's. iittoughThe^ out trying to j u s t i f y these viet Union, for reasons of'ab- activist prisoners who lea me stract socialist, solidarity, will Attica and San Quentin riots, argue in favor, of jettisoning ^ trasedies bring to national Taiwan, in fact the Soviet Union »™ ™& a ^^ too long qCL™ ignored. "... The pay scales of pris- wm Prison rehabilitation is so in- on attendants are generally so frequent that two-thirds of our low that they cannot attract per- which holds 200 000 present prison inmates sonnel with adequate back- are already "alumni" of cor- ground to absorb on-job tram- rprtirmal institutions. ing when it is provided ... No^anTharsher in his in- "... . Psychological .and psy- Patent Editor, Standard-Examiner: ' " 1 "'' I am writing in regards to the Meadows Shooting Range up _,», ,, n<« pnnicu itum 01-7 •• •«*•«• ---•._ South Fork Canyon. Whether violating rui« of 9ooti.;«te «nd^uws_of avid shooters know it or not there is talk of the Ogden Jeep Patrol taking this range over and charging a fee for a person Opposes to use it. (the After what I have seen at the Editor, Standard-Examiner:;. to be voted on and report- Meadows I cannot blame the j wa s very disturbed by;-an _.i «~. Forest s erv i ce for wanting to article which appeared, in ;"the turn the range over to' a private standard-Examiner r ecLeitly, outfit. Last week, Monday, Sept. concerning the closingr<Jff> of 20, my wife and I went to the ^e downtown section ^-.Washington Boulevard for use~as a shopping mall. by the subcommittee meetings. said fur- • 'Pity the U.S. ambassador to regards Nationalist- China, we is^ not going : the United Nations, the talented are in a position-to,prove the OD11 s e Tne • nea and amiable George Bush. On constancy of our' friendship in : top of the intrinsic difficulties two ways, the one symbolic, the 'o£> serving in the United Na- o ther substantive. . tions, where the frictions range ^ re g ar ds-,'the latter, what from the equality of Upper mati:ers is the defense treaty of .- «"«• •« "w, No man is narsiiei m ^ ^- _.-. . - "- T r"rr°"~ li ~:fp.3 "Volta,'to the peace-loving .nn- 1955 Any suggestion that that So what is Mr. Bush to do? diriment of prisons today than chiatac'service* areIjnutedor Operatives of Soviet policy, Mr. defense treaty, passed over- This depends, of course, on his chief Justice Warren Burger, nonexistent, me ^w,uw per^ou* -Bush finds himself actively w helmin"ly in the United States instructions. Up until now one This is what Burger, a conserv- in American prisons rk>ve Dare- Brokering, in behalf of the Nixon s^^te, °is being rescinded, gathers that Mr. Nixon has told a tive and a respected .member ly 50 psychiatrists and psjcnoio- •administration, the so-called wou i,j amount to betrayal of .the him to do what he can within o f the Establishment, - has said gists, Contrasted wim smiii •Two China policy. I.e., one seat coarses t kind, and it is not any- the parliamentary situation. , on the prisons issue: countries liKe irenmarK, wntie ure lia . uullcU] FOWil , .^^ ^ •(including the Securify Councu) wh ere suggested that President That may not prove enough: "We take" on a burden when in some prisons tne.rauo is «ip- g 0t wor( i O f %v hat \vas going -for Red China, one seat (in die Njxon entertains any such in- who knows, Upper Volta may we pu t a man behind walls and proximately -one..psycniairis. L ^ the.inner sanctum of his sub- •Creneral Assembly) for Nation- ten tion. The other betrayal is decide that world peace requires- that burden is to give him a for 100 prisoners. / ^ committee, sent copies of his -alist China. symbolic. And the assignment the vaporization "of Nationalist chance to change. If we deny VIr. Bush faces many diffi- has been given to George Bush' China. ' him that, we ;deny i.- * A .«^ -4-Virt«i TO +no j»mfw *— _«/v*m-nf i+-c Vt'iTiT^nTnP'. T>^TTlP- TTia-Vif -^joarc H&n SpTiat-Of ^3f- n "Univi^-n Vw>incr note then surpris- Meadows to sight our guns in that the key pro- ^ ^ j- ores t Service was thf Tuesday ""croup^" there with a bus load of Job ""f'amVery much opposed to .is the nickname for 'an Corpsmen picking up the litter c i os ing off one of QjiCwain corps of the patent lobby and debris. These men did an North-South arteries -lot the excellent job of cleaning the ----- --,- benefit oT a few s. The few day-2 group" was "actively-reviewing and revising 'the language" of the bill — a little like a group of hungry foxes setting their own quota for chicken consumption. Brennan, to make sure that fore were th practice shooting be- hunting season and we appalled by the mess Dozens of shot-up card. boxes and pieces of ply- were scattered all over broken glass all targets and cans home witn us *£g£ by "tiie "added" inconveni- Well, needles:tc.say wewg °^ 0 V£ands of motorists back to the Meadows, one week ^.^ ^ fight fte ^.^.^.1 which it would create^*" ; Our forefathers wefie^ farsighted enough to design^frroad, straight streets to traffic. " ' ' which . ' him that, we deny his status as peNAL 'GRADUATES' •JVIT >^Uf!>Ii lO^C^ A t '"-*' J ^*"* •* U<li L^Cd-L S^-* ^** ^^ lrf*.»**Q'W — — -V^i*i**l*» - J,lil*i VA«*V^ !• »- — — J collie's Among them is the emo- to prevent its happening, name- Eight years ago, Senator Bar- a human being, and. to deny 'tional difficulty. Now, of course, ] y the expulsion of the Nation- ry Goldwater wrote a piece for that is to diminish our own hu- & .. W v«j*~_ . j. __,_ ^ — j_ j /^u;--c-o -frriTn +ho TTnitprl Th;^ -Wool- -mncraTinp nn +tiA ~~~ r ,;^- v-nA -r%lant thp SAfids Of .. highest crime -tiouoj. vuiiiv,"^«j. ~ —> • JLJ ".- -"!'—.— — — ~ - j •' — " i "->.>. •"-- mai, jo i.w uuiiLu^*.. ~—. -••-- -— rab» in tne nation's 200 years of Mr Nixon having made-.the de- a iistic Chinese from the United This Week magazine on the m anity and plant the seeds ot * ^..gL ce ^th mos t crimes .'cision .to recognize Red China, Nations. question of the admission of f uture ' anguish for •ourselves.'' ?. commit ted by prison -the psychic reorientation is nee- There is no doubting the sin- Red China. He said^that the This was Burger at the Mid- ,^ dte>) :essary. Mr. Nixon found it eas- ^ty of Mr. Bush's efforts to time had come/for the United winter Meeting of the American ^^J^ you 'ier than an amateur might nave line up the" necessary votes. States to say: No. The piece was -^^ Association in Atlanta, , ...^.j . •(Sought: resistance to his pro- And he has succeeded in getting of course explicated, :but the February, 1970. He added: Kised trip to Red China has a f orm idable co-sponsor,'name- title told it all. If the United icen- slight The American peo- j j apan f or the two-China reso- States, certain of its moral and de, who yearn for good news, ^on On- the other-band, the historical footing, were to say. aad who continue to believe-that votes ' we need in the U.N. are No-why, that is all there would Richard Nixon is simply not the not ^ ^y mean s out there be to .it . - ^Idnd of person who will make wa jtjng to be counted. • The question becomes—as so - ~-j—«—-"«•+'«• • -- - up the many questions do—political. Is for future generations, le, broKen glass an *»»V" at * e time ^ . w - ere countless numbers of built, must have seemed ridiculously large for the horses and this. 7 show what the wagons of the day. However, to sportsmen of this area are prove the wisdom of fteir;ptan- really like? These shooters mng, all one has to to try , re - could not even pick up their to fight one's way through the ' ^- ^ i Tm>« and nut-in the garbage maze through many of.the:older jected our suggestions that niess and put in m• f^°^ eastern cities. Poston is a prime there might be something wrong cans tne sorest oervice u«» ,_ , Qver marked-up bill to at least four sho t- U p tin cans. manifests itself, says other top patent lobby groups. - HERRING' When we reached him at his Capitol Hill office, Brennan re- ^ Jit HIS Q-'l liC1 6 • 'J.'H6 SDCClelUSLSj UliiliK U K LJJt ' •*****•*/ *!«»-*-"*•>"•'*' «« i enemy, rewarded him,with a j^tetRation, are frankly Mr. Nixon prepared symbolic- significant increase in the-tai- skeptica i that when the vote ally to acquiesce in the betray- lup rating.- . - " comes, the United States will al -pf NationaMst China?-.]; do •" ' — " that alto- a hundred years ago for 600 inmates and find it crowded "?" •" "^" *"-™'~ .""- wi th ,1 500 men with almost no , bb b t . t one a zealot for prison ^eatiwal facilities, obsolete ^That's a red ' ' " — -'' training, little or no counseling and two men living —or'existing—in-a cell, six by eight feet, I think you will un- agcm. de- derstand the paradox of why so 'tvDical American many of them come back. "You will find (prison offi- At present, we only have-three "A visit to most prisons will .. > < reform. TYPICAL PRISON same month, for the As- There were also dist- rison Blvd., using leaves us only two. used i am g^e that some'-other this the site could be selected--which Aon >IP IPHVPS Vii^ them for targets. IS w*» -~ Slle comu uc J>eieci«u~-wmca wife |ie subcom- mess &&& so-called- sportsmen wou ] d adequately serve the. pur- UOoiTi .It. VrULL DC UO • ._ -~ _.I,_ I T__ AVTimA/4 i^fn^jai^fiPC crt n 4< nn AA. •nv44-'Urttt4- jTj-L-.-.-.»»T^rtm1^h 3'*, and aar- and jf fees operations used for fraimni &e"prisoners." •"» ™?_££ « UU - U1S . ^^ ' When and if fees are leveed ' r'propose that .before^ny fur- jNamons win expeioue iiauuiicu.- «^^ .i,^. .—...- ™~ D ™ -- "I'-L,. likelv to be old Bureer's sum-up was in his W1U1 **•<?*""'•• - . , 'to shoot at the Meadows range, ther plans are drawn->up,- that .Mxftbk'hciras -engaged in ist Chinese - in order to; validate Stakbanovite parhamentary en- |W«s are "^ ™ e ^^ W 67 CO minencemHit address at "I wouldn't be^caught dead the only people who have the the matter be taken to the vot: rffn^?ss{- S£ ^ o ^ T -^^-^^^^^ ulcit <**'" "". ,. ., __ ,_«.,r. A - i* ^Mtlft Itnla Hmvn in t-np Walnorf nelD 10 Prli ,n tui v~^s,»—„ 'I'm'not sup- 'fi^nrf^"" Now there are two inance over Taiwan, mese me ui uc "fi""--«v«.«"v "*w.Z£Zi nVin tn nri-Mners to learn to be th'^'terrible^price we are "pay- posad.'to have, '.. : he said of the S to wMdTonebetra^ one's the same people, one pauses to could hole down ui the Waldorf ^Ip topnsoners ;° 1 * a ™ e ™^ tag in crime is because we have committee documents. Bren: ^n!»!ix r/^^^o^fps.^ i is easily iden- the present representatives the; to, aay is: Richard Nixon says or "JH^.^gffiS, a criminals as human rubbish." comments, he insisted. in question is easily iden- the present representative;, ine „ » as Nationalist China. As right to dispose of the votes of No. - are _ „,,„ „.. who have tried maintain the area. Tom Kersey Ogden to * +l» TO Jl* ers for a decision^ leaving the choice businessmen. „ . . ; Newel M. Phfflips, Ogden

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