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

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 3, 1971
Page 1
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TELEPHONES CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT "...-' 399-9611 "ALL OTHER DEPARTMENT 394-7711 VOL. LX&XIV No. 276 ASSOCIATE PRISS - UN/MB MfSS^lNKRNAT/ONAl • v WW KIIPHOTO OGDEN, UTAH SUNBAY^MQRNrJSTG.' . , OCTOBER -3, 1971 Abandon Evil to Restore Peace, LDS West Coast .SALT LAKE CITY ,(TJPI)'- The semi-annual Mormon world Conference was told Saturday that barriers: which divide modern man into conflicting Apostles, concluded the day's final public session on a theme introduced toy President Harold B. Lee, first counselor to 95-year-old President Joseph modern man into conmcuiig uo-yecu-iMu jricamcm. juacpu ethnic and national groups can (Fielding Smith. President Lee ,• .. • ,—,_•_ was i ea( j^|ff speaker Saturday be removed only -as men forsake evil. , Ten leading authorities of 'the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints urged capa- on 'the second day of the three"day 141st semi-annual meet. "The true gospel of Christ is the hope of the world," Elder city crowds on- Temple Square Stapley said. "It is the only to establish strong families and!plan that will unite the ethnic personal righteousness as first land national groups and break steps toward a "universal j down the barriers of resistance brotherhood." i that divide mankind today." Elder Delbert L. Stepley, of' The church leader challenged the Council of the Twelve I'three million Mormons world- wide ot counter "open rebellion ...against the established order of decency" through righteous living. "The Lord expects us to be different from the people of the world," Elder Stapley said. "The Church of Jesus.Christ of Latter-day Saints' can save the world if its members will live as Saints of God should." The role of the family in causing and solving .urban social problems was discussed by Elder A. Theodore Tuttle, of the First'Council of the Seventy, See page .2A, column 1 Dock Talks Gain \ Mine Negotiations Take a Recess; Most Ports Idle TEMPERATURES OCDEN: High* today near 40, Monday in mid-6Qs; low* tonight in mid-30*. UTAH: High* Sunday 55 to 45, Monday 40 to 70; lows tonight 25 to 35. lOc DAILY 25c SUNDAY Retard S. V Associated Press j Substantial progress to-.j ward settlement^of the) three-month-old West Coast dock strike was ''reported Saturday. But-East and'Gulf •Coast longshoremen, w h o walked out Friday, marked time/ On another labor front, there was a. weekend recess in the soft coal mine strike talks. About 80,000 miners in more than 20 states walked out Friday in a.-wage 'dispute. The optimistic reports on the West Coast dock talks caused President Nixon to delay seeking a Taft-Hartley injunction for an 80-day.,cooling-off period in the nation's first Coast-to- coast shipping tieup. Military shipments , ; were exempted. Longshoremen in some Texas ports join the walkout, and Great Lakes ports were not affected. LONG SESSIONS In San Francisco, -bargainers lave met -in day-long sessions since Monday, after Nixon urged speedy settlement and quoted both sides as telling him a_greement could be reached this weekend. '- . 'Pieces have been falling--together in -the last : rwo days," said Edwin W. Scott, :Western regional director of the Federal Mediation Service. -"-It is obvious that substantial' progress toward a-. settlement. ; '-fias been See page 2A, column 4 WORK AND SHIP traffic were at a standstill on the New Orleans wharves Saturday as longshoremen, who have refused to work without a contract, were^on strike at the nation's second busiest port. Eddie'King of Local 1419 of the International Longshoremen's Association, sits with his sign at the foot of Canal Street on an empty wharf which follows the -curve of 'the-Mississippi River.— Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto. ' Peaceful Demonstrators Attack Conditions in U..S. Prisons Associated Press Peaceful demonstrations were staged in parts of the country Saturday to protest "Instead of trying to rehabili- j War distributed leaflets at: the tate prisoners in a cage, we i Travis County Jail in Austin, should abolish prisons," said Tex. The leaflets protested "the SIX AMERICANS AMONG 63 CRASH VICTIMS TIELT, Belgium (AP).— . :All 63 persons — including six Americans — aboard a British European Airways plane -en route from London to .Salzburg; were killed when- it crashed near here Saturday. Witnesses said that one of' the . turbo-prop engines exploded shortly before. the airliner plunged into, a field. A BEA' spokesman said that in addition to its crew of eight the plane was carrying 37 Britons, eight Austrians, six Americans and four Japanese. Rockets Kill 3 in Saigon, 6 Elsewhere SAIGON (AP),— Uemon- trations in Da Nang rought • voting there in South Vietnam's one-man presidential-election' to a virtual standstill'today. Early reports from other parts of the'country indicated a light and'scattered turnout at the polls. President Nguyen Van Thieu is the only candidate. Election -officials in the capital I city of Saigon, where a Viet Cong rocket' barrage killed j three presons before -the polls opened, reported a light early turnout which picked up by midmorning. 'Rockets also were fired into three other cities, killing an .additional, six .persons. The rocket attacks, wounded 20 persons, including-five in Saigon. HALT VOTING . Associated Press Correspondent Holger Jensen reported that demonstrators "'in 'Da Nang, Vietnam's second largest city, were-attempting'.to close-.all the polling places-there. Three hours -after polls opened, unofficial 'election 7 .returns, from- half- tff - the' country's 44 provinces showed an average voter - turnout of 14.4 per cent The turnout, ranged from a low of .3 per cent in the opposition stronghold of Hue, to 41.'6 per cent in Phong Dinh' province" in the Mekong Delta. At Da Nang, •Buddhist monks and youths,, students and veterans threw rocks 'and firebombs and blocked 'intersections near at least nine major polling sta-, tions, Jensen 'said. They made it virtually .impossible,for" voters to'get in. FINAL EFFORT — South Vietnamese President Nguyen Van Thieu- leaves a television station in ' Saigon Saturday after taping his final speech for broadcast on the eve of the presidential election , today in which he is-'the only candidate.—Standard- Examiner UPI • Telephoto, ... ' , , FEDERAi WORKERS, MILITARY Hold Wage Line i President Asks KEY BISCAYNE, Fla.. (UPI) —President Nixon said Satur:.& LU & cl ' i 11 * • —^icaiuciiii tiiviwn wMtv« «—w— Some protesters burne'd piles day that if Congress overrules r *•___ ../...i _.uui«- theirs plan-to defer scheduled pay of tires" and . rubble ._ streets to'block'traffic. / POLICE EFFORTS Police used tear gas' signal will be sent-to business, to labor and to skeptical friends abroad Prison Riot Injures 8 In Illinois PONTIAC. III. (AP) - Two prisoners were shot and wounded and six guards were injured Saturday in a disturbance at Pontiac State Prison, officials said. An official of the Illinois Department of Law said that about 300 inmates at the maximum security institution i armed themselves with home- jmade weapons and scattered | throughout the prison. John Drieske Jr., the department spokesman, said he had jeen in contact with state po- ice at the scene who reported that two inmates suffered gunshot wounds "in fire apparently from the, guard towers." Dreskies said the six guards were admitted to a local hospital. He said none of the injuries, including those to the inmates, appeared to be serious. State police reported that the disturbance began in the yard when two groups of inmates became involved in a series of fights. BROKE INTO FOUNDRY Avery Carmen, an officer on •duty in the prison's arsenal, said an estimated 300 inmates broke into a foundry within the walls of the maximum security institution; where, he -said, -they fashioned the makeshift weapons. All off-duty guards and city policemen were ordered back to work and sheriff's police were called to the scene. The state police said fire apparatus neighboring communities from was called to generators for ing. provide artificial extra light- and fired • their : rifles - in • the 'air . to contain '-the demonstrations. There was - scattered gunfire throughout the city. There were no injuries or arrests reported in the Da Nang that the legislative | state Police said nearly 100 ma j./«Lii.-«/ ui -j.^ ->~..~ "j*"""! branch has unilaterally with- i troopers were an II- raises for 4.2 million federal! (j rawil f rom the national [linois state armory six blocks : "military and civilian employes, i alliance O f private, and public jaway, dressed in riot gear. it would -torDedo" efforts to [ institutions determined to-halt j They were not called into ac- n the United States," tion immediately. Forty troop- store prosperity. , i inflation in "There must be no • political i Nixon, said. KM?* K? Sd a r s a «w— a«y «• NT IOA) inflation, statement Nixon issued •said in a from his Florida White House. "If the-Congress-should veto Groppi. In Dallas, several demonstra- 'appeared on the lawn of 1 Courthouse to read compiled by about • medical overcrowding, .., food, mail, isolation cells. deplorable dehumanizing treatment of people who are jailed in our community." A Candlelight vigil was- planned. An estimated 150 persons! censorship About 25 members.of-a group ,, , „. . > 4. _ - marched mear the-Cook County Jail -'in Chicago, while 200 assembled to hear Black Panther conditions in U.S. prisons. Although authorites had pre-, pared for as many as 1.500 pro- j testors at some institutions, j only a few.hundred demonstra-j tors, on less turned out in all! but one instance — a rally at-j tended by 1,500 in Danbury,| Conn. i Among speakers during the! ca ^£" tD 7 re 7 t "Xc7io^ano ? 'the!Party"Chairman Bobby Seale Ha 7 den 1 " 6 in Los Angdes- the I Vietnam Veterans against the'outside San Quentin, Calif. Rev. James E. Groppi, in Sand-' stone, Minn, and David Dellinger, in Danbury. A coalition of groups, including some peace organizations, sponsored the day's activities. No instances of violence were reported. RACISM EXAMPLES See\Page 2A, Column 3 the deferral,. an unmistakable Pott Withdraws From Consideration As Candidate for Supreme Court .The House is scheduled to ^^10 vote Monday on a resolution by w^ced at « Rep. Jerome R. Walde, D- Calif., which would override ers armed with tear gas and riot guns were inside the walls. Warden John J. Petrilli an- i.m. that the dis- about 8:30 p.m. WASHINGTON (AP) —-Rep. Richard H. Poff removed himself Saturday as a possible HIS RECIPE Approximately 100 heard Rev. Groppi persons describe neara ±xcv vTiuMyi U^OV^AW*- ~..~.—«- ^—-, —-— 0 - --.prisons as 'an example' of rac- a white bearded 75-year.old -r:_ sv ±.° _ „;„!. ^iot,," He [grandfather of 13, smiled and lile'said, "I don't sleep my life Little Sleep, love, Yoga-That's Bliss? DALLAS (UPI)—George Hall, second wife, a 19-year-old ism alid a sick society. — spoke at a park about a milejsaid, "I dont sleep my from the Federal Correctional:away—I chase women. Institute in Sandstone. Hall had just married his NAMES IN THE NEWS HONORED: Emperor Hirohito of Japan lunched with George Pompidou of France Saturday in Paris a scarce 24 hours after a leader from rival Communist China had warmed the guest's seat of honor in the same sumptuous Slysee Palace banquet hall. "The French' president presented Hirohito with a 'delicate scientific instrument — an alembic in a glass case — with which the. emperor could pursue his hobby of marine biology. For his earlier Chinese guest, trade minister Pai Hsiang-kuo, Pompidou had an appeal for the increased Francc-Ch ; nese trade. Hirohito's tradition-shattering European tour was seen by the' evidence of increasing -Japanese interest in the European market, which the Japanese have bare- ly penetrated' because of the distance-and restrictions imposed by European market countries, including France. DUEL ROLES?: -The British, French and'.Israeli invasion of Egypt to seize the-Suez Canal in 195S became a duel between President Abdel Gamal Nasser and former British Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden, a confidant of Nasser said in a London news- .paiper today. Mohammed Heikal, a close friend of the late Egyptian. leader, said in the-fourth installment of'his political biography of Nasser that 'underlying the Suez crisis was the hatred between Eden, now Lord Avon, and Nasser. The Suez confrontation "became a personal business, a duel between the two men," Heikel wrote. ate. .And Poff has been under fire in recent days from civil rights leaders . critical; of his appoint "distinguished 'constitutional lawyers" to the va- named Mary. Wed to his first .for 47 years, ,he said Saturday that he plans on being married to his new bride for "47 more if she'll have .me." "At' 50 I was ?. fat slob and a drunk. At 51 I took up: yoga," Hall said. . . He stood in the middle of the living room while his young bride punched his flat stomach. GUARDIAN ANGEL "I don't eat meatj I love everybody and I've ' got a guardian angel somewhere," he said. "Dogs don't bite me, insects don't bother me, cars can't hit me. I'm never 'going, to get sick." Asked ' if he took vitamin^ Hall answered, "Hell, no." He eats some health food now and then, which' "along with standing on my 'head four or five times .a day ;helps keep 'me fit." "Keeping young," he said, "is what you eat and think all day. "I only sleep from three to four hours a night. Why just think, at age 75, if.I .had.slept-eight hours :a night all J my' life, how much' time- I would have wasted;" said ' Hall, who teaches yoga and hypnosis. dent Nixon not to consider him for the high court which _now has two vacancies and will be- ( gin its 1971-72 term Monday | with only seven justices. .; | •his decision"traced| largely to his feeling ;tfaat if nominated the Senate - confirmation process "would be protracted and controversial" and would be nationally divisive. " Two other Southerners named to the court by Nixon were : denied confirmation by the Sen- Corigress -in signing the so- called Southern -Manifesto racial integration op- Poff's decision was called "sad and • shocking" by cancies. publican leader'from Michigan who has .been pushing for his colleague's nomination. DISTINGUISHED LAWYERS But 'a civil-rights leader praised Poffs move as "an act of high statesmanship" and expressed hope Nixon now w"" ANOTHER 47?—George Hall, 75, and his new bride, Mary, 19, relax "in a park across the street from their Dallas, Tex., home.—Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto. At Key Biscayne, Fla.,--Press - ms on Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler ac- deferral knowledged that Nixon had creases, been actively considering the possibility • of nominating Poff. He said "the' President of course feels that Congressman Poff was- highly qualified" for the court. He added: I : would simply say .the President respects the decision which the congressman has| made." , I Ziegler said Nixon received advance word of Poffs decision in a telephone call from Atty. Gen. John Mitchell, who is in Calfornia. The press secretary said the President at no time; has talked directly to Poff since retirements 'created the two court vacancies. HIS VIEWPOINT Poffs statement said: "I have asked, the President not to- consider my name 'for nomination to the Supreme Court. "' :.; "It appears that the con- ., Nixon's decision to postpone from Jan. 1 to July 1, 1972, a 6 ier cent pay raise scheduled 'or 1.3 million civilian and 2.8 million military employes. The Senate is scheduled to 1 vote the same day on a proposed amendment by Sen. Charles Mathias. R-Md.. to the military procurement bill that would also overrule Nixon's decision to defer the increases. "Political pressures are building on the Congress reject at the maximum security facility where 1,160 men are held. turbance INDEX of federal pay Nixon said. "If m- the House or the Senate should cave under that pressure, the inflationary consequences for the American housewife and American" working man would be rapid, extensive arid severe. (7 SECTIONS, HO PAGES) Dear Abby IOC Bridge 12C Business Page 8D Editorial Page <A Farm Page 9D Markets »D Movies ...12B, 13B Obituaries '.'. 9D Sports Pages 1D-7D-14D Television Log 8D Weather Map 2A Women's Pages ....C Section Classified 9D-13D firmation process would be protracted/and controversial. "Jt is'imperative to the Supreme Court that both vacancies be filled proniptly. "It is imperative' that the nation ; be •spared-a long and -divisive confirmation-battle." Wins Beauty Title HAMPTON; va. (AP) .— Brucene" Smith, a brown ; -haired, green-eyed- Texan-, was icbosen Miss-World-USA SaturdayTnight at the end of a three-hour beauty pageant m : 4his Seaside city.' Belfast Bomb Explosion Kills Suspected Bomber BELFAST, Northern Ireland (UPI)—A bomb exploded at government offices near British army headquarters Saturday night and killed what- army sources said probably was the bomber. A sniper was wounded in Belfast and British troops battled Roman Catholic rioters in'Londonderry. The outburst of weekend violence was punctuated by the explosion "which damaged the offices of the Rural Lisburn, eight miles south of Belfast where British army headquarters for Northern Ireland are located, an army spokesman said. Snipers fired on troops police-' investigating the bombing.- Security forces routed them and captured one gunman in a'20-minute battle, the army said.. '-• • The' spokesman said a man was .killed- and army sources said' the-man probably was the bomber: The death brings to 54 the and number of persons killed in the past two months of violence in Northern Ireland. Four British soldiers were injured by rocks during street battles' in Londonderry where the troops fired volleys of rubber bullets and CS nausea gas to disperse the attacking crowds, the army said.' Soldiers on patrol near the Irish border-were attacked with submachine guns and a Claymore mine by suspected IRA raiders. Troops and police searching downtown Londonderry in response to an 'anonymous telephone • warning -uncovered and disarmed at least three bombs that had been planted-in-public places. FORECAST FAIR

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