The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 5, 1971 · Page 2
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 2

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 5, 1971
Page 2
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MAO INVOLVED Continued From First Pag« unexplained circumstances. I'Oct; 1 produced; more surprises. One was the failure-, of Mao or Lin to appear even briefly as they do on similar May Day programs. The second was the nonpublication of the usual'National Day edito- is believed to have dictated the new "soft" line and to have named Chou En-lai to carry it out. • • - ' So if Chen resisted that line he also was fighting the army. Both Chou and Yeh Chien- ying, the army leader who sat in on the July talks with Nixon's aide, Henry Kissinger, > , rial written jointly by the Lib- pj aye< i public roles in the Oct. 1 eration Army Daily, the Peking celebrations. This gives weight ' nni or w jj O say that the army *^L<*llJ.VJA *iii*4J ^ri~*-j 7 — — \* People's Daily and Hungchi or Red Flag. These are set-pieces of the occasion.- OLD CUSTOM been successful in its quarrel with Chen. The army-leftist .struggle tjnj i»ujiwm -*"s- ——-V — . ------uw Chinese readers must have ™^±^J™$^™_ been shocked to note such de- ® neetog of the par- FEDERAL Continued From First P«g« get the'public and private em- ployes -in. the. same boat" by blocking the' six-month pay delay before Nixon had set wage guidelines for everyone else for the period following the current 90-day wage freeze.. Rep. Jerome R. Waldie, D- Calif., called the pay delay "a decree from the President sacrificing his employes, to the failures of Ms economic policy.." Republican Leader Gerald R. Ford said President Nixon will not permit a general 'pay raise for private workers after the 2A Ogden Standard-Examiner, Tuesday, October 5, 1971 committee to debate >artures from almost sanciuiea •ustom. :The display -of Mao's )hotographs in all newspapers s a custom dating back to 1949. Jin's has appeared beside them once he, became party vice :hairman and heir-apparent in 966. The decision not to pnnt hem could have been Mao's. 3ut what seems more likely is hat the Chinese party and nass media are being fought )ver by rival factions as they ivere in "the early 'days of the cultural purge. At that, time it was Mao, "ighting .an uphill battle against ie dominant faction led by President •-' Liu Shao-chi, who seized control of press, radio and television. That coup, carried out by Mao's one-time po- itical secretary, Chen Po-ta, *ave -the Maoists the lone voice n China and effectively si- enced his enemies. Now Chen Po-ta himself and the party leftists are said to be the center of a new political storm, perhaps because they opposed the party policy of rapprochement with the United Gf^-fae otaies CLEAR UP MYSTERY 'When the cultural purge ended in the spring of 1969, Mao, Lin Piao and Chen Po-ta emerged the apparent winners. Chen became No. 4 in the hierarchy. But in fact the army gained the controlling voice. It it. That would explain the halt in regular air schedules; the few Chinese planes available could have been used to bring members to Peking. What did the Central Committee- decide? Again, it can only be guessed at. Possibly the cult of the individual, as represented ' by Mao and Lin, has been eliminated ~in favor of a more collective "-> leadership. Hence, their absence from the Oct. 1 celebrations and from the front pages-" of the ' newspapers. . GAINED-CONTROL That too would clear up the mystery of the missing joint editorial praising Mao and Lin. To have written one without such adulation this time would have attracted attention. The collective leadership idea would throw light on still another perplexing development: public references to Mao's thoughts and not to his semi- deified position in China. How does Chou, China's man for all seasons, appear to have survived these struggles, if they have taken place? The answer from a China scholar here is this: "Chou is the man who almost all his life has fought to be No. 3," That kind of humility has made him acceptable to all sides, both those in power and those clawing their way up. 90-day freeze. CATCHING UP Ford said federal-wages .have gone.'up 22 per cent since July 1969 compared to 16 per cent for private workers.- But Rep. Morris K. Udall, D- Ariz., getting applause -from some 100 .federal workers in the galleries, said that is because federal workers are still catching up after lagging behind private wages for years. The President's delay a January pay hike for 4.3 million federal employes is the biggest item in a $5-billion government-spending cut to offset $7.8 billion in tax cuts. The House is to vote on its own version of the $798-billion tax-cut package Wednesday. /COOL JCATTLC'• •OSTON NEWYORK 5 AH FRANCISCO MILD uPI WEATHER FOTOCA$T<SMM Globe-Circling Jet Ready to Check Einstein's Theory WASHINGTON (AP) — Two I ing, because the earth is turn- Mi AM f oSn^SSS? UPI Telephoto. scientists took off from Dulles International Airport Monday night on a round-the-world flight to test with- jet and atomic era equipment Albert Einstein's theory of relativity first advanced in 1905. Joseph C. Hafele, an. assistant physics professor at 'Washington University in St. Louis, and Richard Keating of Naval Observatory here THE WEATHER TODAY conduct the experiment in a %-day trip eastbound. They will try to see if Eins- ing on its axis in an eastward direction at the rate of about 1,000 miles an hour at- the equator." . - : PAYING COSTS » The Naval Observatory- expressed interest in his proposed experiment and agreed to pick —, up the bill: $913 for each pas- the senger's tourist seat at military '" rates and $836 for each seat oc- will cupied by a clock. During the trips, Hafele and _ . i* _ _ >..:n _____J 4l*A 4/\*r^_ They will try to see if Eins- Keating will record tein was -correct in theorizing | per ature, barometric fVfaf o vnnirUv mrtvin0- Hock „_j M *.~«~4-:*i <-:«i^ o* NIXON MOVES Continued From First Page merits in handling cargo containers. The AFL-CIO International Longshoremen's Association on East and Gulf Coast storage areas were bare by comparison because the • strike was anticipated and cargo was moved out ahead of schedule to beat the strike deadline. LONG EXPERIENCE the East Coast seeks to extend in its present form .from New .York to other ports. „„„.„ -. Effects of the strike have are experienced been-widespread. For the first jtrators. Besides SENATE Continued From First Page and-landing (STOL) mini-gun- ship. Approval of Symington's amendment came just four days after the Senate voted for total U.S. .withdrawal from Indochina in six months if all American prisoners are freed. The Symington • amendment places the $350-million limit on military and economic aid and on Central Intelligence Agency funding of Laotian and Thai irregular military forces..It exempts all U.S. bombing activities in Laos. As originally proposed by Symington, it provided a $200- million limit and exempted only - - '•' " the Ho Chi a 60-per-cent For Most, Autumn in Air a clock at rest. On their commercial United Press International Pleasant .autumn weather prevailed throughout much of he nation today. . farmer weather persisted diong the Gulf and in the interior of the Southwest with early morning temperatures in the 70s and 80s. Sparse rain fell along a front stretching from New England to southeast Texas. A few showers occurred along me north Atlantic Coast and the southern Appalachians.- , Scattered showers and thunderstorms spread from Alabama and Mississippi to Wyo and Ely, Nev., to 82 atjlows upper 20s to upper 30s. Key'West and Fort Lauderdale, | .Following are the tempera- Fla. The southeast derstorms Texas, were A few thun- scattered in weather outlook: .64 ,71 All members of the inquiry board named by the President ' labor arbi- Mann they time, dockers on both sides of are: -Morris L. Myers, of San J^ w>Cl^,it*-i-iiWi"v., -. j age areas were clogged with a three-month buildup of cargo including rice, wood chips,, safflower. feed grain and cotton. —mumo -"• i"j"-» >"• the nation are idle simultane- F ranc i sco , who has arbitrated otisly. ' . cases involving a variety of in- In Sacramento, Calif., stor- dustr j es . including steel, communications, transportation and electronics. —Paul D. Hanlon of Portland, Ore., a lawyer who has served as an arbitrator since 1961. He las' experience in' more than 1,100 cases including the ship- Duilding and. transportation industries. —Jacob Seidenberg, of Falls Church, Va., another full-time arbitrator' who has experience in the labor field going back to 1947 .•'""' —And Rolf Valtin of Washington, D.C., who has been a labor mediator and arbitrator since 1952. He has been a permanen umpire for General Motors and the United Auto Workers-union. Unfair to Tax Topless, N.C. Court Decides CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — ^ §500 tax Charlotte had ordered for topless dancers was declared -unconstitutional by. state judge Monday. The city attorney said he might appeal. Judge William K. McLean said the tax was iUegal because it did not apply to other kinds of dancing and that it was passed by the city council to ''prohibit or substantially curtail" toplessness by making it too costly. Seven licenses had been bought by dancers since the ordinance was passed last summer The woman who brought the suit, Sherry Lewis, had not bought one. She said'her income dropped from $1,000 a month as a topless entertainer to $300 a month as a clothed waitress. uciaifUi. JiJ*3 '• -- — southern Florida and southwest Arizona. Temperatures around nation early today ranged from 35 at Evanston and Laramie, Salt Lake City, Ogden, Provo Logan: Fair today, tonight and Wednesday; little warmer today with high near 70; low tonight 40-45; high Wednesday in the low 70s; probability of measurable precipitation through Wednesday zero. Utah: Fair today, tonight and Wednesday; warmer days; highs-today- 65-75 and Wednesday 70-80; lows tonight 30-40. Southeast Idaho: Fair and -.-.- ----_-.,warmer today through Wednes-|Salt Lake City day; chance of patchy valley San Francisco - V ' -•=— Wghs 63-73 today SeaMe... 7 tures: Ogden Boise Chicago 68 Denver 70 Idaho Falls 60 Las Vegas 84 Logan — Los Angeles ....94. New York 70 Omaha 73 Pocatello 64 Portland- 77 Provo .'-64 ..61 ..83 Max. Mb. Pep 44 48 53, 39 36 54 40 69 62 51 36 53 39 42 59 57 65 that a rapidly .moving clock measures time differently than riding in seats beside them are a pair of 60-pound atomic clocks each valued at $17,000. A third atomic clock will measure time n the normal manner at the jsbervatory. TIME DIFFERENTIALS Hafele says that if Einstein's laboratory observations were correct a clock flying westward around the world should gain the tern- pressure about 300 b'illionths of a second over the clock on the ground and a clock flying eastward should lose about 100 billionths of a second. Under Einstein's theory, the time that a clock records is dependent on its speed relative to the stars. Hafele, in a paper delivered! to the American Physical] Society last spring, said: "The clock on the ground is not really stationary. It is always mov- and magnetic field strength inside the plane at hourly intervals while watching- for any time difference in the atomic clocks, considered the most sensitive and accurate of any in the world. Hafele says that proving the theory could help meet the precise timing requirements in some space flights and possibly in some aspects of navigation. The observatory said it would take at least a month after the second flight to correlate the data and reach a conclusion. J.ISU 111VU jU-***b V * *»*Q..»r -v--- v T TT 1 * L and 6.7 -77 Wednesday; overnight |Washington • Glass for any need • Auto glass • Residential glass FREE ESr/MATK NORTHERN UTAH GLASS CO. S25-2285 2322 Grant Av«; Ph. 399-5691 6051 S. 1900 W., Rpy Jie bombing of Minh trail area, _ .. ± cut from the budgeted total of $490.2 million. The approved version, subject to a House vote, permits ±ie administration to spend what it planned but establishes the principle of a congressional ceiling and strict requirements to make sure 'Congress is keptj informed. Sen. J.W. Fulbright, D-Ark., said he was reluctant to votei for any limit because he feared I such a vote would be cited later' as 'authorization for U.S. ' involvement in Laos. He com- Wide Influence ZAGREB, Yugoslavia. (AP) — The Zagreb Grand Fair, which closed in September, attracted 6,300 exhibitors from. Sa countries and more than visitors, officials 1.5 an- pared this to the 1964 Gulf of Tonkin resolution later cited by the Johnson administration- as authorization for sending more than 500,000 U.S. troops to Vietnam. Win a Buck Skylark InAmoricim OS CompunyS AMOCO New Cn-CarnM l«t 455.23rd Street Phone 394-7711 Published daily and .Sunday >f Ogden, Utah, by The Standard Corporation, Ogden, Jtah Second Class Postage paid at Ogden; Utah. Subscription rates J2.7S per-month anywhere in the United States. All mail subscriptions payable in advance. - All unsolicited articles, pictures, letters, manuscripts and related matter sent to the Ogden Standard-Examiner are sent at the owner's risk,'and The Standard Corporation does not assume responsibility for their custody or return. The Ogden Standard-Examiner is a member of Associated Press, United Press International and the Audit Bureau of Circulations. Wilda Gene Hatch, Pres. J. F. Breeze, Gen- Msr. 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Tsuinrwillp Uah Looking atthe winning entry are. 'm by Bill Marcroft each Sunday at W: Here's rnwrv easy HTstoWlNa Buick Simplyfilloutanentryformeachtimeyouvisityourpartic- ipaS American Oil Dealer. No purchase necessary. Once a week a Wells Fargo guard will pick up the en ry forms and dsrSit them for safe keeping at Zions First Nat IO nal Bank And-once a week, the winning ticket will be drawn by Don L. Robinson, Vice President of Zions First Nat.onal Bank. You need not be present to win. Enter today - enter as.many times as you like - the more times you enter the more chance you have of winning. New Car Carnival Official Contest Rules Entry blanks will be accepted through 12:00 midnight on December 2, 1971. Each week for ten weeks a drawing will be held from all entries at all participating stations in the Wasatch Front area at Zions First National Bank Mam Office corner Mam and South Temple, Salt Lake C,ty Draw-. . j™ will be held on September 30, October 7, October 14, October 21, October2S, November4, NovembeMI, Novem- b7r 18 November 24, and December 6. All entry blanks wil. be good for each drawing and will then remain- in conten- ybu have a new car. AMERICAN tion until the final drawing on December 6,1971. Each'of the weekly winners will be awarded a Buick Skylark (10 in all) with an estimated total prize value of $3 No 8 pu°rchas e is necessary and entrants need not be present : at drawing to win. Entrants are allowed_to register for the New Car Carnival as many times as they wish. The contest is open to all with a legal drivers'license except American Oil employees and dependents. Agents, Job- Sre Dialers affiliates and-their employees, Bu,ck Divisior. of General Motors employees and dependents, agents, and at- f iliates and their employees. Each" prize car will be asfoltows: 1972 Buick Skylark 2-Door Basic V-8 Engine 3-Speed Transmission All Standard Equipment Applicable taxes on alt prize cars are the sole responsibility of the winner. We have a new cargasoffno

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