The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 6, 1971 · Page 1
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 6, 1971
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TELEPHONES CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT 3W-9S11 ALL OTHER DEPARTMENTS 394-7711 VOL. LXXXIV No. 279 TEMPERATURES OGDEN: High today mid-70s; tomorrow near 80; low tonight ASSOCIATED fKfSS UNITED fMSS INTtRNATIONAL OGDEN.UTAH WEDNESDAY EVENING Ufl «1I PHOTO 'OCTOBER 6, 1971 . UTAH: Highs today, tomorrow 70s, low 80s; lows tonight 35-45. lOc DAILY 25c SUNDAY Tax Cut Package Okayed in House WASHINGTON (AP) — The [early as/November—through • a House passed today by voice vote a controversial package of business and individual tax cuts, $15.4 billion over three years, keyed to -President Nixon's New Economic program. Despite a last-minute stepup in opposition by labor union officials, the House acted without even demanding a roll call. About 50 members were on the floor. Although the Ways and Means Committee reshuffled the Nixon tax program, reducing benefits to business by about $5 billion and increasing individual tax cuts by about $3.5 billion, opponents contend it is still a bonanza to big business. Using this argument the AFL-CIO sent a letter to all House members Tuesday urging them to reject the bill. A SPEEDUP Benefits for individuals are concentrated largely in the lower-income brackets. All individual.- taxpayers would get at least a little relief—possibly as speedup in bigger personal exemptions. For example, a single person with $3,000 income would save $1B on this year's tax, $55 next year, $47 in 1973. For one earning $15,000, the savings would be $8 the first year, $14 the second, none the third. A married couple with two dependents and $4,000 income would save $17 this year and $28 — the entire tax liability — next year. The similar couple with $15,000 income would save $22 this year, $44 next year. For business, the big change would be revival of the investment credit. Seven per cent of the cost of new equipment could be charged off against income tax. But the . committee offset this advantage to some extent by tightening rast-depre- ciation rules the Treasury put into effect this year. The bill would repeal the excise tax on automobiles and See Page 2A, Column 1 N D EX (6 SECTIONS, 52 PAGES) D«ar Abby 8A Bridge -... 8A Business Page IE Classified 4E-8E Comics 10D-11D Editorial Page 6A Markets -.. 2E Movies 8D Obituaries 2E Sports Pages D-Section TelevisionrUog 11D Weather Map 2A Women's Pages 8A-11A Your Good Health .1TA FORECAST BALMY No Word on Injunction; Dock Strike Weakens Senate Rejects Bid To Quit Fighting If Elections Not Held WASHINGTON (UPI) —The forces would be withdrawn J Senate voted down today a proposal to cut off money for fighting the Vietnam war by next February in absence of a from ..Indochina next spring UiS. POW's were freed. Stennis said "I cannot imagine any more "free election" by South gine any more chaotic condi- Vietnamese. tion" than that he said would Heeding a warning of general be created by the possible loss Montoya amendment. chaos auJ possible loss of GIs in Communist prison camps,, „ . ., , senators rejected an amend-1 rh <*e wouldn t .be any ment proposed by Sen. Joseph!sanctuaries," Stennis warned. Montoya, D-N.M., to a pending | "There wouldn't be any priso, bill to authorize $21 billion of ners o j war com i n g home." military weapons and equipment purchases. Montoya's proposal would have required President Nixon, Montoya elections were South Vietnam. insisted that free essential in | Workers Return In Texas NEW YORK (AP)—Shipping sources reported today that longshoremen were flocking back to work along the Gulf and South Atlantic coasts in the face of a Taft-Hartley injunction which many believed imminent. A strike by the AFL-CIO International Longshoremen's Association appeared to be faltering in its sixth day. Longshoremen in Houston and Galveston, Tex., had ig- BUSING FUNDS Desegregation Bill Emerges By JOHN BECKLER Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) — President Nixon's $I.5-billion school desegregation hill has finally emerged from the House Education and Labor 'Committee, it last year. The bill would make available $500 million this year and $1 billion next year to school are either under to desegregate or but without his prohibition busing funds. districts thai court orders are carrying out voluntary plans or ones approved by the on [Department of Health, Educa- 'tion and Welfare. nored ILA the strike order from President Thomas W. Jleason from the start, and full dock operations were reported In Port Arthur, Brownsville, Jorpus Christ! Tex., as well and Orange, as in Lake Charles, La., and Panama City, Shippers here said longshoremen were working passenger ships in Miami and Port. Everand permitting as a condition for continued! "It-is an unpleasant fact that U.S. air and ground operations j we must face the result of in Smith Vietnam bevond Feb. Vietnam's recent election," in South Vietnam beyond Feb. 3, to certify in writing that democratic elections had taken place. Chairman John C. Stennis, D- Miss., of the Senate Armed Services Committee, argued that the amendment contradicted! two proposals already adopted—a $350 million allowance for operations in Laos and a rider under which all U.S. Ky Charges Rigging In Election SAIGON (AP) — Vice President Nguyen Cao Ky chargsd today there was "brazen rigging" of South Vietnam's presidential election in which President Nguyen Van Thieu, running alone, won re-election by what election officials said Montoya President said, noting Nguyen Van ran without opposition Sunday's balloting. VOTE SET ' "President Thieu that Thieu in American competitive democratic requests exercise process, ignored for a in the flaunting •was more than" a margin. SO per cent In another development four opponents of Thieu filed a petition with South Vietnam's Supreme Court asking that Sunday's election be nullified because of "irregularities." Earlier there was a controversy over whether the petition could be presented because Vietnam Press, said the period for filing complaints with the court expired Tuesday. The election law. however, sets the deadline at "three days following the election day," which is today. The complaint was filed by Trinh Quoc Khanh, chairman of the Committee Against Dictatorship, labor leader Nguyen Ngoc Loi, and two Saigon city councifaien, Duong Van Long and Ha The Ruyet. LEGALITY CHALLENGED It challenged the legality of the election's organization by the Interior Ministry, the voters lack of choice and the manner in which votes .were tabulated and the final results deter- the fact that his power rests on an American military presence," Montoya said. "My j amendment would make him face the loss of our military support very rapidly unless he alters his methods of governing and a free election is guaranteed the Vietnamese people." The vote on Montoya's amendment was set as the Senate rushed a $21 billion military procurement bill to completion. A vote on the measure —$1 billion less than President Nixon sought for new and improved weapons —was expected late today. The Senate already has attached a rider proposed by Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield that would establish a national policy of withdrawal from Indochina in six months unless North Vietnam refuses to release U.S. prisoners of war. Other than the Mansfield amendment, made little the Senate change in has the procurement bill as it emerged from the Armed Services Committee two months ago. PROTOTYPE of the Skylab Apollo Telescope Mount (ATM) is hoisted into the huge Space Simulation Laboratory at the Manned Spacecraft Center in Houston. The ATM is a solar-observatory to be placed'in Earth orbit and will.give scientists views of the sun which are undistorted by the Earth's atmosphere.—Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto. 4> '""*'NAMES IN THE NEWS SURGERY: Ernest Wilkinson, the former president of Brigham Young University, was to enter a Salt Lake hospital today to prepare for open heart surgery Friday, university officials report. Surgeons will attempt to correct ballooning of a blood vessel in the left ventricle of Wilkinson's heart. The problem stemmed from scar tissue on his heart, caused by a heart attack in 1956- Ben Lewis, BYU executive vice president, has called for blood donations of A type blood. SMOOCHEJD: Pat Nixon got a big kiss from Mickey Mouse. The First Lady was on hand Tuesday night for the opening of the "Disney on Parade" show in the Washington Coliseum where 3,200 fans watched a 2%-hour extravaganza featuring 100 of Walt Disney's favorite characters. Mickey Mouse started off the show by greeting Mrs. Nixon. lommi Boost in WASHINGTON (AP) - A!up to 6 per cent on Jan. 1 if up ibile, ship- Ala., glades, Fla., consignees to pick ments on:piers in Mobi and Tampa, Fla. KEY TO RESUMPTION New Orleans was regarded as the key to a complete resump-' tion of work and all shippers' eyes were focused there. ILA leaders were co'nevjging on New York for a'-.fijllrs'eale meeting scheduled for-I-KThurs- day morning. In Washington, a four-man inquiry board was at work trying to help President Nixon decide whether to take official steps to stop the strike on the West, East and Gulf coasts. The board, appointed Monday night by the President's executive order, was formally certifying contract deadlocks that have paralyzed most of the country's deep-water ports. • Appointed under terms of the Taft-Hartley Act governing labor relations, the board was directed to report to Nixon by today. The President then will determine whether to ask an 80-day court injunction against the strikes. A member of -the original five-man panel, Morris L. Myers of San Francisco, turned The. antibusing amendment was rejected by the committee, after its ranking Republican member said it would be ridiculous for the federal government to require schools to desegregate then refuse to pay busing costs. Nixon had asked Congress to do just that last August when he proposed the amendment. Final committee approval by a vote of 24 to 3 Tuesday ended months of delay for the overall bill which passed the Senate last. April. Nixon first asked for it in Mav 1970 but it died in the ,--, , iSenate committee unanimously i sa j ary hikes of this much arei own m embership on the board 'approved today a bill to give! ______ L. d , __=.....- ,. .Tuesday because he has federal employes a pay raise of |P™ted m private ndustry worked ta the past with the Pa . - 1 " A ./ !.,iiX/v». TJ^rtc-^rt^f TVIivrmV »-n-»c;f.. •!•• HIT :t: A :-i.:«— j under President Nixon's post- reeze economic program. •^ • • • • r* ^& • & • f* v»-tj^. \.^vnwiiuk. ^^u^iwiii. R II LLFTI N S ' Nixon, as part of his anti-in* - ' ^^ " •• •* I I I M +r fl'iflnn nrnerra-m fine AvrfoT-orl a WASHINGTON (API—President Nixon will disclose his "Phase 2" economic program in a live television-radio address to the nation at 7:30 p.m. EOT Thursday. WASHINGTON (AP)—President Nixon ordered the Justice Department Wednesday to seek injunctions for an 80- day cooling-off period to end deadlocked labor disputes on the Pacific Coast and the porf of Chicago. He also ordered federal officials to go to New York City to try to seek a settlement without resort to Taft-Hartley injunctions for East and Gulf Coast disputes. AMONG RECRUITS Vaccine for Army Colds ','Iu a statement released by his press office, Ky said: "The results "of the Oct. 3 election, with • figures indicating percentages Hearing 100 per cent, revealed a brazen rigging beyond imagination." WASHINGTON (AP) — Army recruits will be immunized this year with a newly developed vaccine to prevent the • sniffling, sneezing and hacking-that is almost as much a part of basic training as push-ups and closeorder drills. The Army surgeon general's office says that during" tests.last .winter the vaccine proved effective against widespread respiratory infections which have all the symptoms of the common cold but are almost unique to basic trainees. Developed by the .Army's Walter Reed Medical Center, the vaccine protects against two types of adenoviruses which in some years have caused up to 100,000 respiratory cases among recruits. "We can't tell yo_u why it is, but the Army has adenovirus epidemics year in and year .out and nobody else does," said Lt. Col. Phillip Winter, an epidemologist with the .surgeon general's office. Winter said this type of cold-producing virus has never been known to show up in epidemic form outside. For this reason, he said, the.new vaccine offers no hope as a panacea for 1 colds in the civilian.communities. "But it ought-.to make a real dent in upper respiratory infection among recruits." • Colds are caused by a dozen types of virus of which the adenovirus is 'Only one type. Recruits at Ft: Dix, N.J., already are receiving the new vaccine, taken orally in tablet form.- The immunization campaign will be under way at all eight basic-training centers by December. 4 Winter said respiratoiy..infection, caused by the adenovirus accounts for about half tile illnesses among recruits.- Tests with the vaccine at the eight training centers in February and March cut the rate of acute respiratory illnesses in half. The Army estimates this saved about •. $1.5 million in training time. flatten program, has ordered a six-month postponement of a 6 Iper cent government pay raise , that was to take effect Jan. 1 lunder legislation passed last year. The Post Office and Civil Service Committee, by' a 5-3 vote, reported out a resolution j disapproving Nixon's order, butl it coupled this with approval of a bill tying federal pay raises to guidelines set for the private sector of the economy. NOT DISCLOSED The 'administration has no yet disclosed what kind of re. straints will be put into effeci after Nixon's 90-day wage-price freeze expires on Nov. 13. But Sen. Gale McGee, D- Wyo., committee chairman, said under the bill the highes cific Maritime Association, a principal in the walkout. He will not be replaced, the White House said. SIXTH DAY Another strike, halting soft- coal production in more than -20 states, entered its sixth day to- See Page 2A, Column 3 Senate after the House passed Schools with a heavy concentration of minority-race pupils also would be eligible for funds if they took some action to reduce racial isolation when unable to actually desegregate. The money could bs used to hire teachers and counselors, provide remedial education or take any other steps HEW considers would speed desegregation. The bill busing as penditure but many Southern school officials want to use the does not mention an authorized ex- money for that purpose and See Page 2A, Column 1 SOUTH VIETNAMESE soldiers help a wounded buddy near the Cambodian road junction town of Krek. Allied forces are combing both sides of the border for Communist stragglers after inflicting the worst defeat of the year on the North Vietnamese army.— Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto. pay increases permitted for private employes under Phase 2'of the President's program also will be granted to government employes up to'a maximum of L. Fong, R- per cent. Sen. Hiram Hawaii, ranking minority mem- jer of the committee, joined-in sponsoring the bill and said it s intended, to assure that, government and nongovernment employes will be treated alike. If the freeze on me.pay of private employes is continued leydnd- Nov. 13, or if their aiises are limited to 3 or 4 per cent, 'Fong said, then government employes, would'be under he same restriction. REJECTED The House, in a major victory for the administration, rejected by a 207-174 vote Monday a resolution, to disapprove the six-month delay ordered by Nixon in the scheduled federal pay raise. U.S. Bombers Maintain Pressure Against Reds in North, Cambodia SAIGON (AP) - U.S. fighter- bombers launched fresh, raids against antiaircraft defenses inside North Vietnam, and B52 heavy bombers kept pressure on North Vietnamese troops along the Cambodian border, military spokesmen announced today. The command considers this sites 10 and 12 miles north of a hostile action preparatory to I the DMZ. firing, and American pilots are authorized to fire first. They did, with several Shrike air-to- in ground missiles that home on the enemy's radar. Gardner said that the Monday night strike was against_ an Thp'rp wpre no rpnorts of sip antiaircraft gun site 85 miles There were no reports _o£ significant action in the 11-day operation in the Cambodian border region SO to 90 miles northeast of Saigon, but U.S. Fire Base Pace and several South Vietnamese bases were lightly shelled. There were no American casualties, the U.S. Command said. Three Air Force F105 fighter- bombers carried out raids inside North Vietnam on Monday and Tuesday nights after B52 heavy bombsrs they were escorting over Laos were threat- ;ned, the command said. RADAR TRACKING The B52s • were striking I raisers. Hanoi's Ho Chi Minh trail sup- 1 *"•*""' jly network. A spokesman for the command, Maj. Richard Gardner, said that'none of the U.S. aircraft was fired on but that spe- Qf delilitari2ed zcne while the following night FlOSs attacked twt radar air defense The results were not known; Gardner said. The raids were the 65th and GGth reported inside North Vietnam this year. TYPHOON APPROACHED: Meanwhile, Typhoon Elaine headed toward North Vietnam's southern panhandle with winds of 85 miles per hour. Delaware Visit Makes It All 50 for President WASHINGTON (AP)—Pres-Icier-industrialist John ident Nixon has become the first 'chief executive to visit all 50 states while in office. He did it by flying to a Delaware estate to meet Republican fund- c i a 1 electronic equipment aboard the. FlOSs indicated in each, instance ;.that North Vietnamese radar was tracking the planes. made a 3%-hour copter trip to Greenville, Tuesday night , to meet chairmen of $500-a-plate heli- Del., with "salute "to the President" dinners to be held in 22 cities Nov. 9. The White House said the Republican party paid for the quick journey,' which saw Nixon Rollins, the din- national chairman for ners. The trip marked a break Nixon's declared intention in to stay out of politics this year and focus his energies on affairs of state. Among those who flew to Greenville with the President were Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell, his 1968 campaign manager who is expected to play:a similar role next year; Sen. Robert J. Dole of Kansas, the quith. juumc^, irijiuii oavr .1,.1^.11 ,GOP -national chairman, and, spend more time aloft than at|Harry Dent, a White House po- the multi-acre estate of finan-ilitical operative.

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