The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 3, 1971 · Page 2
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 2

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 3, 1971
Page 2
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(,0 ^—SHOWERS /-•••;: MILWAUKEE WEST COAST Continued From Pint P«g« U f I WEAT-HE R f OTO CAST® : ' FbKEC^ST—ShowersarV expected'"today for the eastern portion of the northern ^ PMns and "upper Mississippi Valley. A narrow band of showers will extend from : tne Texas Gutf coast northeastward through the Ohio-Tennessee VaUey to the : Great Lakes. Rain will occur over the middle Atlantic states It will be wanner ; - over the north and central Rockies and western portion of the Plains and cooler : in "the upper and middle Mississippi Valley.—Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto. THE WEATHER TODAY I! Storms, Heat Hit Midwest " United Press international -A storm system over the Dakptas blasted the ' northern Elains and Rockies with/ cold rain; snow and: gusty winds Saturday. Unseasonable heat blistered the Midwest for the third day in a row. - Heavy snow • •warnings - were posted for the higher elevation's of .southeast Montana. .High winds lashed western Nebraska. 'East of'the storm, scattered showers and thundershowers stretched along a frontal system from western Lake Superior to northern Texas. :• Southerly-winds continued to Hast hot/humid air over the uoper Mississippi Valley and ' - •• - - - Chicago for the the '• '.Great reported 92 Lakes, degrees heat. It was also the first time October temperatures exceeded 90 twice in Chicago. Grand Rapids, Mich., reported a record 86 degrees, the hottest for the date since 1953. In contrast, record cold temperatures continued in the western Great Plains and .the mountains of the West. Flagstaff, Ariz., reported a chilly-18 degrees "early iirthe ; day.' The remains of hurricane Ginger continued to drench the middle Atlantic Coast. Flash flood warnings were posted for southern Virginia and aolng the Virginia Blue Ridge Mountains.! 1 Midafternoon temperatures ranged from 35 at Casper and A ^.yui Vwo.* •'" *"**O third straight 'day of record Fair today and Monday, with warmer 'days. lows tonight, in the middle 30s. Highs today near 60 and Monday in the middle 60s. Probability of_rain near zero through tpnigh'fe" -<•:-.,. Logan: Fair^:today and;'Monday. Warmer,V'days. Lows ".tonight, in the. iow ,30s. Highs', today near 60': ; and Monday in•• the middle 60s..' - : •' - .' '' • ' ••'. ".Utah: Generally .'fair today and Monday : .with warmer -.days Lows tonight 'from .25;tci;35' with highs ranging : -from '55; to' 65 today and from 60'to 70-Monday. Southeast Idaho: Some fog patches early .this.morning becoming generally fair 'today and Monday. Warmer days with cool 2A Ogden Standard-Examiner; Sunday, October 3, 1971 i OilgcLt J.1 Vlli «" «!• ^ci-jf-i ****** IVi.UIlUoj'-. Y¥ dllllCi. \JLfnja TIAMJ.J. •-— ••* Rawlins, Wyo., to 93 at Macon, nights. Overnight lows in the n~ I one, vovi^ TAW ^fic TTitrhc toHav Ga. HitllUiJ* V I %,*.k.u^**v — - •• — 120s -and low 30s. Highs today _.. New York, more than 2,500 passengers- had to carry their own baggage as four cruise ships arrived from the Carib-: jean and--one departed: The "docks in New Orleans were quiet. That port was. included- in a", railroad .embargo- of. export shipments, such as coal :nd grain. • -_- : .. Layoffs were- rep.ortea"-immi- rient on some railroads that rely on^.coal shipments. -,1 The Post Office; stopped taking any 1 overseas surface mail except-'first-class letters.-' In .Arkansas, officials said the strike might _cost the;state sev : erar'iriilUo'n dollars' a" "day because most of its produce is shipped down the Mississippi River to New Orleans. Florida shipping officials said there was no immediate crisis there. Tampa, the state's busiest port, needs longshoremen for only .20 per cent of its cargo. Most is ' .oil and phoshpates- which are 'handled automatically. John Gorman, chairman of, the negotiating team of Southeast Florida Port Employer Assn., telegraphed Nixon urging him not to invoke the Taft- Hartley law. "Taft-Hartley intervention only builds up steam under the inflationary fire you are striving to bank," said Gorman. PAY GUARANTEE New York shippers also w.ere against a Taft-Hartley injunction. The main issue in New York is the shippers'-.effort to eliminate or modify.the contract provision which ; guarantees longshoremen in the Port of New York 2,030 hours' pay a year. A Taft-Hartley injunction would continue the guarantee during 'the cooling-off period... More than 800 longshoremen were on strike at Charleston, S.C., but, like most other 'ports, warehouses were full because ABANDON EVIL Salt Lake City, Ogden, Provo:! and'"Monday will range from 58-68.'^ -Following are the tempera- Continued From First-Page who! stated, '."The.. .responsibility, rests on the family'to solve our social problems,." '"••'""',- "No national or international treaty can : bring peace-," -Elder Tuttle said: "Not in:legislative halls nor judicial courts, will our problems be solved. From the hearthstones . will. come . the answer to our 'problems." FOOLISH SCHEMES nien'at-Brigham-'Young University, nine buildings in Salt ••He said "The world is full hi s perpared remarks. " " Lake -City-.and -by a special telephone hook-up to a total audience>of some 150,000 men and .boys in the United States and Canada. BLESSINGS OFFERED . "The blessings of the Lord are offered to the saints and to the world through .the ministrations of those who hold Ms holy priesthood." President Smith said in .49 .61 • oj foolish schemes" which "seek j y pea , 0 a e to change the God-given roles. of j D f the -priesthood is that they nvite mothers ,-.=<> +ho anthnritv whirh thev tures": Ogden Soisc Chicago —.....84 Denver — 61 Idaho/Falls 47 Las-Vegas-: 73 Los Angeles ....82 New York. 73 Omaha ..:.- 75 Pocatello 51 Portland..,-. 70 Provo-....-'. • 46 Salt. Lake! .'City-.. 52... San Francisco ..72 Seattle 64 importers had anticipated the strike. . However, soybeans will be harvested in the Carolinas next Max. Min. P^f^ ^ ^ ^ leyville, S.C., said that if: the strike lasts, past -the, harvest "many farmers around here ' 11 are really going -to- -have it bad,"- - ------ . In Seattle, Vic Breindl, assis- ... * _ i • i> ii . ^^^^ .......... -p i ea ,t 0 all the breth'ern [Washington . — 80 - ~ : ~~ ~ 35 31 71 38 33 43 50 67 56 -34 46 ;32 39; '54 50 , 68 , , .18 tant director of planning for the port, said, the strike'had affect- ed'10,000 jobs with a $7 million ... monthly payroll. It has .stopped, .11 shipment through Seattle of| .14 -300,000 .tons of. cargo a month, j one-third of it grain destined' ... for Asia. The port said it has . 411 lost $73 million. . the sexes. Some invite mothers to teave the home 'to work. use., the authority which they have received" to bless them„„. ers.:tr>.find se ives"and their fellowmen — recreation . away from their acting 'always in harmony with families. These questionable the established order of the practices weaken the home." ' -^..^^ » . Bother speakers Saturday told President N. Eldon Tanner, o2 religious rehabilitation pro- second counselor, challenged grams at Utah.State Prison,;returning missionaries to con- warned against a permissive tinue their service to the church interpretation of. the Ten rnandments, and explained Mormon teachings on repentance, prophets, honesty and the last .days. :-Members of the First Presidency, led by President Joseph Fielding Smith, were among eight priesthood leaders on the schedule of speakers at the Saturday evening meeting for male members. •i Besides the 8.000 seated in the Tabernacle, the priesthood ' " was carried by closed DEMONSTRATIONS Continued from Page 1 demonstrations. . 'Minor terror incidents also broke out in Saigon, where police reported four explosions IJJceuiJ*^ vvtao \,cuj.Ai.u **j ^.ww—... — r i- circuit television to 10,000 young'announced. in their home congregations, and Bishop Robert L. Simpson, first counselor in the Presiding Bishopric, encouraged youth to be "excited about being part of the largest priesthood gathering in the history of the world," with that excitement based on a personal testimony of the gospel. General officers of the church were read to the Friday afternoon general session of the conference for a vote of approval by the uplifted hand. No new appointments were within an hour, and in the coastal city of Qui Nhon, 275 miles; northeast - of Saigon, where -a bomb destroyed part of a-.bridge'. .' • • :••• Officials.-at several polling places in".Saigon said the mid- inoming turnout.'was similar to the Aug.- 29'-'lower house election, .wheri-78.5::per cent of the' eligible •ypters_ i cast ballots. : V RQCKE;T;: ATTACK two hours - .before the polls opened at 7 .a.m.' ." Three, Soviet-made 122 mm rockets slammed into Saigon before dawn, killing three Vietnamese and wounding five more. The Viet Cong also shelled j three other cities.. before the voting - began. Two persons were .killed and two wounded when three rockets hit Tay Ninh, city near the Cambodian border. ' Rockets also hit the province capital of Bien Hoa, just northeast of Saigon, killing two persons and wounding six others. At Can Tho, me largest city The early',.turnout at Saigon in the Mekong , Delta, three polling stations' may have been lightened ^because of a Viet Cong, rocket.-• attack on the city BRACED FOR BACKLASH I British, Soviets Trade Charges \ Over Spying; Reprisals Hinted • LONDON (AP) — The battle o'f British and Soviet spymas- ters hit peaks of bitterness Saturday with each side firing off Hew charges and indications of reprisals against the other. "At the same time. Prime Minister Edward Heath's gov- ejrnment braced to meet a developing backlash to its expulsion of 105 suspected Soviet spies eight days ago. ,This shaped up in the form of swelling criticism of the action from inside and outside Britian, with suggestions that political, more than security, factors set off the unprecedented assault on Russia's presence here. • Scotland Y a r d's Special Branch denied Saturday news- f per reports that detectives d already arrested a number df spies whose cover was apparently blown by KGB defec- tj>r' Oleg Lyalin. The Special Branch deals with Britain's internal security. I LONG INVESTIGATION "But the British Press Association which has close contacts with both Scotland Yard and the government, reported: It is clear that the Special Branch and; police forces m several parts of Britain have been investigating contacts for months Between British subjects and' the banned Russians. : "They are trying to assess whether the nature of the con- ^raos contravened the law. • Pravda named a number of British businessmen as agents of British intelligence, .leading fhe British firms to Seact -with amazementr---The -,-finns;-'-in- cluding British European Airways and General Electric, isaid that in some cases the Russians had gotten the names! of their alleged suspects wrong], and in other cases they could' find no record of ever employing the men named by Pravda. In Britain, former .Defense Secretary Denis Healey voiced the anxiety of opposition Laborite leaders about the .spy purge when he,complained the expulsiosn amounted to a "Red scare" designed ' to mask the government's failures in other fields. WIDENING QUARREL? In Europe, and notably in West Germany France and the Scandanavian countries, uneasy grumbles were reported that the quarrel could widen to.the point of scuttling the movement toward East-West cooperation, especially in the field of security. ' The two Russian defectors— Lyalin and his blonde secretary, Irena Teplyakova—re- mained in hiding at a secret i British intelligence post: near London. • . . , •British sources say they are in love. Each is married. The fact of their .liaison—and .that there had, been 'a double defection had been kept secret by the British, who 'were not anxious to spread any impression that personal factors may have played a part in-Lyalin's decision to quit-the service of the Kremlin. '••. '^ : rockets killed two persons and wounded seven. INTIMIDATION EFFORT The rocket attacks' apparently were intended as a-Viet Cong show of strength to intimidate South Vietnamese:'voters. In Da Nang, South'Vietnam's second-largest city, .demonstrations, blocked: .major intersections near nine of the city's biggest polling stations. First unofficial returns released by the National Election. Center showed an average voter turnout of "about 10 per cent for four provinces. Thieu was expected to vote in downtown 'Saigon. His running mate on the "democracy ticket" is former Sen. Tran --Va Huong. ' Voting in Da Nang appeared light because of the demonstrations '. there,; - Associated. Press Correspondent Holger Jensen reported -from that city. 455 23rd Street Phone 39J-7711 Published daily and Sunday it Ogden, Utah, by Th« Standard Corporation, Ogden, Utah, ' Second Class Postage paid at Ogden, Utah. Subscription rates $2.75-per. -month anywhere in the United 5tat«s,;[Agnail tub- scfiptiQns payable in advance?- •'.;.' .v : All unsolicited articles, pft«4U-ts,.,letters, manuscripts and related matter-sent to the Ogden Standard-Exsrfiirjtr ar«-,sent.,,at ; ine owner's risk, and Tie-'Standard-.Corporation does not assume 'resp«nsiblliTy.>.for:> thelt custody or return. '> -'J--'. --X-^ ^.i^. The Ogden Standard-EXanft/ier. Is aymern- bejv,of Associated Press, Unlted-.^ressMnter- ntrionai and. the Audit Burrtu of r .Circula- ' ; .^.i.-_::.'r '.,-•-*,. Wilda Gene-Hatch, Ptes. J. F: Brcezc-.'-Gen. Mjjr. ANNOUNCEMENT Bad Weather Has Caused Postponement of the PARADE OF HOMES UNTIL TUESDAY, ZCMI AJMiXliVERSARY SALE SAVE on a super stretch boot •',;..; •'•ji'i'M/j/m The stretch boot makes it big this season! It's a smash hit with just about anything you wear...pants, skirts long or short, city shorts, too! Now save $5 on groovy styles... the streamlined stretch and the buckle-trim stretch. 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