The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 4, 1971 · Page 2
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 2

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Monday, October 4, 1971
Page 2
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2A Standard-Examiner, Monday, Oct. .,4, 1971 HIJACKING-KIDNAPING the Continued From First Page' rested Wallace, said, "I took a loaded .38 off him. Asked if the bullets came close to him; the agent said, "I heard the .shots scream past me." • Agents who stormed plane also,took off a small, gray box which they said had been described as containing a tomb. _ _ FOUND NO BOMB Newsmen said military-demolition experts who opened the boarfoimd no bomb. It contained some personal papers and pictures of partially nude women, the Newsmen -said. ^Giffe was described as weighing about 300 pounds. 'Agents •who took 'him off the plane said they had-to- use a rope to get Mm through, the door of the ne. Nashville, .police .said Giffe •was a former' instructor at Eeabody College who was oper- ziting a real estate' office- at the fime of the hijacking.' They said LOPSIDED Continued From First P«S« my appeal for a big turnout." '-Thieu also congratulated * our soldiers and cadres for having maintained the utmost security «« /\Ta/»+iAn' rlav'" the Giffes separated" a week ago. . When contacted, about the death'of.her daughter, Mrs. Joseph Lakich of Nashville said, "When she had .not got home by 2 o'clock,. I knew something was wrong. I knew -George had gone down there." Mrs. Lakich. said her., daughter had been living' with her since the separation from Giffe. She .said Giffe had'called her, Sunday night and said he wanted to irieet with Susan "just long enough to tell her goodbye and give her back-bar jewelry. I'm sorry to-have, caused you all the trouble I did but you will have happiness now. because I'll be out of your life." Mrs. Lakich said she learned of her daughter's apparent kid- naping shortly after 2 a.m. when she monitored a police radio broadcast that said the FBI was looking for Giffe and the plane. The plane' belonged to Big Brother Aircraft, Inc., of Nashville. Police' said Giffe had leased the plane Sunday night for a trip to Atlanta. SCREAMING At Nashville, police quoted _ Larry Reed, an employe of the | charter firm as saying he was| oh election, i;; 21 KILLED "At least 21 persons killed.. ' " ' 'and more than 100 •wounded in enemy shellings, terrorist incidents and antigovernment -riots Sunday. "There were a number of indications that neither, the large voter turnout nor the high number^ of pro-Tbieu votes were entirely authentic. An election official in charge of a Saigon polling station said that "all polling places received orders prior to the election to replace_ invalid—anti- Thieu—ballots with valid ones."At my polling station, more than 400 invalid ballots were replaced. We were told not to allow newsmen into the polling place, that if they insisted we should call the police. SUPERVISED /"Two plaindothes police supervised tiie entire operation of •*T - _TI- «4.«*?*vrt TO/A WOTP our polling station. We were told- that if any election work- urgec i - - - i 4^ 4-V.n - TYrn^pnnrp. _t.-j:. 2ies and Believe/tortfot/ trt £ WORM THAT TAKES SUM BATHS CPWoluta, A FUATBIACH WORM, MUST UE IN THE SUM A FEW HOURS EACH DWSO AIGAE LOD6ED IN ITS BOOy-CAKI PRODUCE THE FOOD ON WHICH THEY BOTH SURVIVE RAILROAD ^ EACH WINTER. -„FROM 1873 TO 1982. — • TRANSPORTED PASSENGERS AND CARSO 8ETWESN BISMARCK AND MftrODArJ, W.TX, x ON TRACKS LAID ACROSS THE FROZEN MISSOURI RIVER. MART1I KRAAMSU 0670-19221 A FINtt VISITED ELEVEM FOREIGN COUNTRIES. AND ADDED' A • • •SURNAME NATIVE TO EACH LAND UNTIL HIS .NAME OFFICIALLY BECAME MfiKTII KKAAMSU GLOUACHl JON6EH CKUYS FEHY OKA GKIFENF&D GKEPSVtT ESBJERS- NOKMANB FRE/F&D MENDOZA-CALDAS NATIONALIST CHINA diaricl Iiuu «ta aujr-ju-ig ju^- »tt^ standing near the plane earlv Con}inued From Hrst Page this Tnornrnff with Downs and this morning with Downs and Crump''"When-the car pulled up and this gentleman got out and came up to us and said he was-A,'doctor and .had a girl that was sick or .-on drugs or something like that and needed to get' her to Atlanta.' "That's when I noticed her. She was screaming and hollering and beating against the glass in";the car window. The other guy in'the' car was trying to' hold her." Police said Reed- told--them the woman was screaming "I'm being kidnaped. Don't listen to what they say." Police said Reed told them the two men pulled guns-when their credentials were- questioned. Later, polios said, they found five suicide notes in the more people than two-thirds of the 130 U.N. members, he went on would go down a perilous path, opening' the way. for pos- Mideast parties, and would im- .prove the basis for an over-all Mideast settlement. EAST OF SUEZ The six ideas which are being sible expulsion of many others. | discussed behind the scenes •~ ., ,«j-_^. T3_„„,.,. «.™ with both sides and which Mideast • saw a . "precarious ------forts to keep the peace with the 1967 'U.N. Security Council Mideast resolution , and. last year's cease-fire as two major peace steps. ' " OPEN CANAL Speaking of the U.S.-diplomatic initiaive for an Israeli- Egyptian accord to open the Suez Canal, he said -"it is time for a third major step toward peace." He declared this is a .practical step which can be taken now, in the interest of the JOSEPH SMITH ASKS Continued From First Page of service. a similar . life of toict. Tnau n <my t^Lc*-wv*± r. VI.AK urgeu a. GUJJ^KH . m<~ ersL-objected to .the procedure, obedience,- when he warned a iye~vwould notify the author- Sunday morning session that iri'i —j +t,om wnnld be re- disobedience • was . a major cause of contention, strife and Q. , tilUOC; Vi ^.VliUtiAHWl*, WU...-W J.11C ^UilJC^LidH-tO Long An Province, just unhappiness in the world. "choices was examined '- - -•"-—- *»• ™<"- T>">south, of Saigon,-television cameramen filmed the same voter | full casting two ballots. !j~ . enjoy life to the things we must ramen filmed te same v , full ^^ ^ -things we must asting two ballots. U 0 an( i things which we must Opposition-leader Ngo Cong B £ d „ he -explained. *,/, wa-KnnaT Assembly jiep- u .,"' •-.„-,,,:•:•-A j !- - -.„- -- „ Due a National Assembly-deputy who^losfa bid for another term Aug. 29 in what the supreme court . has since ruled was a rigged election, showed 200 blank voting news- cards. . He charged that "more than iree million" of the caras three million were distributed to province break-through," he said are: —".The relationship betweer an interim (Suez),, agreement and an over-all settlement." .—How long the cease-fire should be extended. —What the zone of withdrawal by Israel away from the canal should be. —What supervisory arrangements should be made to supervise the agreement. —What Egyptian presence should be allowed .in the zone east of Suez ; from which Israeli troops .are'withdrawn. • —How soon the canal would be open to ships of .all nations s including Israel:.-. ••'.'- •.'... Rogers did not go -into, much detail on these points, which he "•K^r* nf us i* P'tripr a nart presented as subject to nego'tia- of S%$& or aSt^ti^b^veen Egypt and^aeL ^oTthl iSswe? Ten^ou an% P rSl^?Ke SJ °l^L^f^ worid " with Israel's foreign minister at THE WEATHER TODAY Rains United Press International Early autumn weather ruled over much of the nation today, but in north Texas, it didn't ake: command without a fight that left at least three persons dead. Rains of up to four inches cascaded down on north Texas Sunday, sending streams, overflowing their banks from the Red River Valley to the Dallas- Fort Worth area. Three persons drowned in a rain-swollen Dallas creek,... : Water from- White ROCK Creek in Dallas began to flow over' an intersection in north Dallas Sunday, stalling a car. The driver of the auto left to find help, leaving his wife and son in the car. BARRICADE STREET Public work crews arrived at the scene to put up barricades along the low-lying street, just as the car was washed into the One member of the public works crew jumped into the water in an attempt to save the woman and boy but all three drowned. Temperatures in much o: New England dipped to the 30s early today and freezing temperatures were likely in northern Maine. From the Midwest and the Plains to the Pacific states cool weather held sway, with readings generally in the 40 and 50s. ,. However, warmth continuec in the interior Southwest • and from the Gulf states to the Ohio Valley with temperatures in the 70s. in Texas ocally 20s mountain valleys. Southeast Idaho: ' Continued fair and warming through Tuesday except some variable-higher cloudiness north and east por- ions today; highs 60s to 'low 70s today and 65 to 75 Tuesday; ows r 'tonight 25 to 35. . 'Northern' Idaho: Considerable cloudiness today tonight and Tuesday with a few showers in the mountains; warm temperatures with highs both days 65 to. 75;. lows tonight .35 . to. 45.. Following are the^temperatures: Max. Min. Pep. Ogden Boise Chicago ......... Denver ......... 65 Idaho Falls Las Vegas 79 Logan Los Angeles 58 68 ......... 74 40 46 53 33 32 15 .58. New "York". 72 Omaha 68 Pocatello -'59 Portland Provo Salt Lake City San Francisco Seattle ....... .69 .45 .57 ,74 .64 51 39 65 57 41 34 49 36 37 52 57 40 SHOWIRS£> TORONTO /*T?YlOSTOK UPI WEATHER MIAMI WARM FORECAST — Tonight will find shower activity in parts of the lower Plains and upper New England. Elsewhere across the nation fair to partly cloudy skies should prevail. It willbe generally'on the cool side over most of the nation. — Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto. a flfc in an address by Elder Dyer which he titled, "The Nobility of Man." .. _.,_-... | Accepting righteous opportum- "We are all -like Adam, in ties, Dyer said, is the first b ad j which he intended to press for an interim Suez settlement. Rogers did the same with Egypt's foreign minister Mahmoud Riad in Washington last Thursday. He expects to meet that when we partake of the 'forbidden' 'fruits' or do the things we are commanded not to do, we are ashamed, and we draw away from the church and from God,"" he said. Elder Gordon B. Hinkley, of the council of the Twelve, element of success- for the truly -noble man. "Man is the sum result of what he thinks and does," the church official added. "Habit is the instrument that molds his character and SCATTERED ^SHOWERS Rain T was sparse, with scattered thunderstorms and showers occurring from Lake Erie to southeast Texas. Occasional light, rain or drizzle was reported from the far Northwest to western Montana and in the Upper Mississippi Valely. Elsewhere, fair weather -pre--: vailed; . The 'Weather Forecast: • Salt Lake City, Ogden, Provo,, Logan: Sunny : and mild today and Tuesday; clear and cool tonight; highs today 65-70 and Tuesday near 70; lows tonight near 40 i -probability of measurable precipitation through Tuesday zero. Utah: Sunny and mild today and Tuesday; clear -'and cool Russians Kicked Out of Britain For Spying Sail for Leningrad LONDON (UPI)-With the strains of "If I Were A .Rich Man", from 'Tiddler on, the Roof" wafting from its- loudspeakers, the liner Baltika sailed for ;Leningrad Sunday with a - .group of Soviet diplomats and officials expelled from Britain for spying. ' They came to Tilbury Docks early in the day, most of them 'school was a Riad again here later this!tonight; high today 65 to 75 and "•"~ 1 -- Tuesday 70 to 80; low tonight; week. Claim Visas Denied MUNICH, Germany (AP) — Bavarian officials have charged, that Roman Catholic priests Uiat mUlUa lil^ UUCUCIULCJ. aim uiat j.L\/H.ICI*I ^ ul ..*w~w r -- v .*..* makes of him essentially what!were being denied visas to en- i-_ ;„ " Itor rv/pr-hnslnvakia from West he is. . nra ! counseled the faithful to accept EIder Monson encouraged £ rf T^tow voter i assignments with willingness service « with hand and heart," case of a low TOier u....*' / i ot ,i rrn ; ----- - •- — • — used _ turnout." FULL COLONELS - U.S. pacification program officials have pointed out that all of" South Vietnam's 44 province chiefs were full colonels, and that their promotions had been frozen until after the election. "Those who got out the. biggest vote for Thieu will have the best chance to make gener- |and al," one said. Post-election demonstrations 'determination. FEEL INADEQUATE i UOt ^-*>-^"* vfc * »»•*—•• — -—-•— -occurred today in Saigon and the coastal city of Qui Nhon. Some 200 medical students demonstrated in Saigon against "Thieu's dictatorship" and the election. They threw firebombs and burned tires. Police broke up the demonstration and arrested several of the students. In Qui Nhon, a demonstration by Buddhists, students, veterans and orphans protested an accidental police tear gas attack on an orphanage Saturday. The protesters dispersed when police fired tear gas, but regrouped. Police then asked them to go home, and they complied. In another development, the newly elected lower house of the National Assembly was convened and new deputies sworn in -The deputies heard, a brief message from Thieu, in which he- said Sunday's election was a defeat for "the deceitful propaganda of the Communists and their agents." ; The speaker of the house said the first order of business would be to validate the newly elected deputies. Last week, the supreme court charged that the Aug 29 lower house election was. rigged in at least three provinces. -•-.'•... "We may feel inadequate, That which we are asked to do may not be to our liking or fit in with our ideas," Hinkley said. "But if we will try with faith and prayer and .resolution, we can accomplish it." Other speakers 'among the eleven who addressed two-hour sessions Sunday included Elders Spencer Thomas W. " Kimball S. Monson of and while Elder M c C o n k i e admonished his listeners to seek pure worship by following in Christ's footsteps. SUNNY SKIES The conference closed under sunny skies, a striking contrast to the storm clouds which dumped an early autumn blanket of snow on the Salt Lake. Valley Thursday prior to commencement of the weekend Czechoslovakia from West Sermany. 30 to 40. Southwest Idaho: Continued fair and warming through Tuesday except some variable higher cloudiness north portion today; highs mid 60s to mid 70s today and mostly 70s 'Tuesday; lows three coaches marked bus." fleet Flanking them of cars which included that of Mikhail Smir- novsky; the-Soviet ambassador tc Britain. CRATED BELONGINGS 'Dock officials saifl that more than 70 of the 105 Soviets accused of •• spying last month were on board, along with their families. Ninety of the accused spies Britain when the expulsion order was handed down and another 15 were barred re-entry. The 90 were given two weeks to get out of the country. Most of .them went on the 35- year-old cruise ship Baltika. CU1U illUJl.1V t UO A m.uulAj , *•*•••* J ^ M * w~*- «.^^,_ ,- ,. . tonight mid 30s to upper 40s'Along with them went their Moskvitch and Volga automo- disclosures by Oleg Lyalin, 34, biles, crated personal belong- u — "* * u " c/ """* <•"-"•»*• ings-, such amenities as cases of Coca-Cola —plus other refreshments. "They must have cleared out the embassy's whole duty-free sracfc," said one dock worker after helping load the ship. a member of the Soviet secret police, the KGB, who defected to Britain last month. Lyalin and his pretty former secretary, who also asked for asylum, are still being kept in hiding ourside London. Diplomatic sources said th'e auex iicipuig iuau un- jiui/. jjipiuniimi: &t>ujii;cj> s<iiu uic "Every cabin had vodka, other I Kremlin has been unusuajly drinks and cigarettes." slow to take reprisals against The Soviets boarded and ~-- -•-- -—•" 1-=~ • sailed under tight security. Police guarded every entrance to the 'docks area. Photographers and newsmen were kept outside the gates. Shore-to-ship telephone links were not operating. DEFECTED LAST MONTH Officials said more than 200 Soviets were aboard, plus another 70 persons —including a U.S. Naval officer —who had reserved passage beforehand reports said the Soviet embassy bought out all 177 other berths at an average cost of $108 to thwart last minute attempts to book passage. The expulsions resulted from Britain for the expulsion They said the fact Moscow has confined itself thus far to verbal denunciation means that either the Soviets are still preparing a move or that they hesitate to act for fear, of jeopardizing one of their • pet political projects of the moment, an all-Europe security conference. Foreign Secretary Sir Alec Douglas-Home said Saturday he tried for a year to work with rCSciVCXl UcW^dfiC 1/ClVi- tJJtmu. iik A'W.X* - AW* ** j wi^» tf " —- -- ^ for the five-day voyage. Some Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko to find a way to svoid recourse to expulsions. -•"But the Russians wouldn't do it," the foreign secretary said. "We had to do it —with all the attendant publicity."_ I---- Council of the Twelve, Elders Paul H. Dunn and Bruce R. McConkie of the First Council of the Seventy, Elder Alvin R. Dyer of the Assistants to the Twelve, and Presiding Bishop John H. Vandenberg. BLESSING TO WORLD Bishop Vandenberg counseled parents to be examples to their the (gathering. children. He give their happiness by teaching them to seek peace of mind and a life American Honored i VILLENEUVE SUR LOT, France (AP) — The town council has' voted to name one of the city streets Avenue Martin Luther, King for-the late American civil rights leader. 23f4 Slre<* 394-771 1 - Published *»'/ «"<! Sunday it Ogden, Ut»h, by Th« Standard Corporation, Ogden, Utah. 84401. "- Second Class Postage paid at Ogden, Utah. ' Subscription rates J2.75 per month any- vih.rc in the United States. All mail JUb- scrioticns payable in advance^ • All unsolicited jrticles, pictures, letters, manuscripts and related n»tt«r sent to the Ooden Standard-Examiner «r« sent at the wn.r-i risk, and Th. Standard Corporation dots nor assum» responsibility for tneir custody or return. Th» Ogden Standard-Examiner is a mem- bir of Associated Press, United Press Inter- Mtionil »nd th» Audit Bureau of Circula- Wilda-G«n» Hatch, Pras. •j: F. Bracn, Gio. Mgr. ••• said they families could true Mormons attending this fall's religious get-together were invited to return in six months, when the church will stage its 142nd Annual World Conference on and around April 6, the anniversary of Joseph Smith's establishment of the body. Members of the ruling hierarchy also sometimes attend interim conferences for some 500 "stakes" (or dioceses) which are held quarterly at the local level. Sears OPEN EVERY NIGHT Mom LIN Thru Friday Uiitil c > p.m. Saturday till 6 p.m. Caldwell and Logan dpen regular hours Salt Lake, Ogden, Boise and Idaho Falls Sunday noon till 5 p.m. LAS VEGAS ££-,"L : y : ','- &v' : : -^m; • £~ vr-: • . ;*.i*3£ SAVE AT LEAST $45.00 THERE AND BACK (you rid<i exclusive Greyhound Scunicrulser Service) Greyhound R.T.: $26.35 Air far.l $72.00 Q TWIN FALLS DROP IN OR CAU- GREYHOUND BUS TERMINAL 2501 Grant Ave. Phone: 394-5573 l*» GET ON THE ROAD TO LEAVE THE DRIVING TOU SAVE AT tEAST $18.00 (and spend exrra minutes, net noney). Greyhound • far.i $27.00 ,95 POCATELLO SAVE AT LEAST $15.00 (and get thor* by noon, rain or thine). GO SAN FRANCISCO Greyhound: $5.15 iir far*: $21.00 LOS ANGELES SAVE AT LEAST $20.00 (and l»av« the driving to u.s) Greyhound: $30.85 Air far*- $51.00 ^SAVE AT LEAST $16.0O ''•'•'A* k" d '** <h * *' 9htl at IC « n "y level) Greyhound: $34.75 Air farai $S1.00 RIDE THE GREAT NEW SUPER-7 ;5?iif.-:.-- '•'M

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