The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 6, 1971 · Page 2
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 2

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Ogden, Utah
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Wednesday, October 6, 1971
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Ogden Standard-Examiner, ^Wednesday, October 6, 1971 WORM'S EYE VIEW shows Ringling Brothers and Barnum and-Bailey Circus elephants parading in a circle after unloading at Chicago's International Amp hi- Sre The unusual photo was made with an extreme wide-angle lens. — Stand- ard-Exaroiner UPI Telephoto. '. _ Eskimos Challenge Alaska Oil Leases WASHINGTON (AP) — Alas-.such tentative approvals are in_ - .. iu _«.j :« T»J»-i'l*»f?rt i n f\f Q*af»Tirvn kan Eskimos have filed suit challenging state ownership of the oil-rich North Slope and seeking to invalidate Alaska's $912 million sale of-North Slope oil leases. The Arctic Slope Native Association filed the suit • in U.S. District Court here Tuesday, against Secretary ..of the Interior Rogers C. B. Morton and other officials of the Interior Department. The _suit charges that the state government's selection of North Slope lands in 1964 under the Alaska Statehood Act violated clauses protecting native valid and in violation of Section 6 of the Alaska Statehood Act for the land leased or sold was not' vacant, unappropriated, or unreserved' as required by that section." "For as far back as anyone knows, the plaintiff Eskimo people have occupied, used and exercised dominion over the entire Arctic Slope Region of Alaska," the suit claimed, adding that "at the very least, the plair.tiffs have what is - known rights. The Interior secretary s approval of the selection violated the constitutional requirement of due process of law, the Eskimos charged. ALL HELD INVALID their suit said, sales, conditional "Finally," "all leases, leases and made under conditional sales the authority of as aboriginal title The effort of seven oil companies to build an 800-mile pipeline from the North Slope oil fields to a seaport on Alaska's southern coast has been stalled for more than a year by a lawsuit filed by conservationists. The Eskimos' suit makes no mention of that $2.5 billion project but could cast doubt not only on the pipeline but on the ownership of the entire 56.5 million acres of land north of the Brooks Range of mountains and all the North Slope oil. DESEGREGATION BILL them. Five Continued From First Pag« Nixon's August edict dismayed _.„ school superintendents from the North and South testified before another Senate committee today that they desperately need money to support busing. VOICE VOTE One of them. Savannah, Ga., Supt. Thord M. Marshall, also said Nixon's August statement made many residents unwilling to vote for extra funds to support busing because they thought the President "meant that there should be no busing for the purpose of promating desegregation." The President's proposal was offered by Rep. John M. Ash- he senior committee Republican and formerly a supporter of administration busing policy, ed the - fight against both amendments. "It is ridiculous for the federal government and the courts io require school districts to desegregate and then refuse to help them pay for their busing costs," said Quie. Rep. James G. O'Hara, .D- Mich., another Michigan Democrat, William D. Ford, and Rep. Mario Biaggi, D-N.Y., cast the three votes against the bill.- • O'Hara and Ford had caused most of the delay in committee action by the use of parliamentary tactics. They said the bill favors Southern and big-city schools when all NO WORD Continued From First Pag« day, with 100,000 miners off the job. Secretary of Labor James D. Hodgson told top union -and coal-industry negotiators Tuesday he is concerned "over reports the parties had been unable to reach agreement because of questions involved _in the government's wage-stabilization efforts. ."I advised the'parties that the government did not consider that an acceptable re_ason — especially in a key industry such as coal and mining." Hodgson said 200 other agreements have been reached during the wage-price freeze. The United Mine Workers and the Bituminous Coal Operators Association .-said they were resuming negotiations immediately. The union seeks a $13 increase in the top daily wage of $37. GUARANTEED WORK Issues in the West Coast dock strike are demands by the independent International Longshoremen's ' and Warehousemen's Union over off-dock container jurisdiction, a guaranteed work week and wages anc benefits. In the East, the AFL-CIO International Longshoremen's Association seeks extension ir present form of a guaranteed annual income from New York to other East and Gulf ports. Nixon's executive order was extended Tuesday to cover the International Association of Machinists, and Aerospace Workers, District Lodge 94 and Local Lodge 1484. Officials in California, Washington, Oregon and Hawaii estimate the West Coast strike, which began July 1, has cost at least $.17 billion in lost wages and sales. The East-Gulf strike means payroll loss of at least $8 million a week for the 45,000 longshoremen on strike. Shippers Compromise Consumer Bill Offered WASHINGTON • (AP) — The 1 due*"author." of the proposed consumer protection, act .of 1971; apparently-picking up support' on the House Rules Committee that killed similar legislation last year; says he has •written "a middle-of-the-road bill." . It is "not what the ; extreme right wants,-and not what the extreme left wants," Government operations Committee Chairman Chet Holified, D-Calif., said Tuesday as he urged the Rules Committee to approve the bill for floor action by next week. , "I'm willing to test this bill on the floor and let the members decide," Holifield added while calling for a so-called "open" rule governing floor debate—meaning the legislation would be open to amendment, DEFENDED PROPOSAL Holifield defended the. legislation which has been : attacked by consumer advocate Ralph Nader.' The Government Operations Committee, which approved the measure last week by 24 to 4, "tried to take into account every valid objection,' Holifield said. Rep. James H. Quillen. R Tenn., told Holifield: "I didn QUEENIE By Phil Interlandi THE WEATHER TODAY support the last bill but this one sounds real good to me." The Rules Committee ar ranged to take testimony todaj "rom congressmen who want t< •evise the legislation. /The bill would create, an inde pendent governmental agency as an "action unit for the ad vocacy and advancement o cosumer interests before th< many agencies of governmen mvolved in one way or anothe in consumer affairs," Holifiel* The committee estimated th cost of this three-way system would be $38.8 million during' the first five years of opera tion. GM Cooperating In Pollution Fight •"That's making pollution work for you." Skies Mostly Clear In Western Regions United Press International Showers and scattered thunderstorms spread from the Central Atlantic states to far western Florida early today, but skies were- mostly clear west of the Mississippi River. Almost 2 inches of rain fell near Washington, B.C. and more than 2 . inches fell at Newport News, Va., during a six-hour period. An. exception to the pleasant Western weather was light rain near the coastal sections of Texas and Louisiana. A few showers were scattered throughout the Great Lakes region. Temperatures around the nation early today ranged from 83 at Key West, Fla., to 34 at Laramie, Wyo. The weather forecast: Salt Lake City, Ogden, Provo, Logan: Fair and warmer today and Thursday; high, today in mid- 70s and Thursday near 80; low,tonight m mid 40s; probability of'rain zero. Utah: Fair today, tonight and Thursday; a highs in 70s Portland .82 Provo 68 Salt Lake City . .68 San Francisco ..83 Seattle 70 58 50 45 52 56 63 law. Asst. NEW YORK (AP) — The federal government says its 10- month court fight to stop the General Motors Corp. from polluting the Hudson River has been one of the "most successful enforcement proceedings" .n the .history of environmental „„„.. U.S. Attorney Michael D. Hess told U.S. District Court Judge Constance Motley Baker that the giant ; auto maker was making a "significant albeit tardy" effort to stop pollution and that'no further action appeared necessary. The civil litigation began Dec. 15, 1970 with the filing of a suit that resulted in a court injunction and a set of guide dates for cleaning up pollution of the Hudson from the GM assembly plant at North Tarrytown, N.Y. NATIONAL ATTENTION 'The case has attracted nationwide attention because the defendant is the largest corporation in America, because the Hudson River is one of the nation's "great waterways and-because of the number of irresponsible charges publicity-seeking iwith regard to leveled by opportunists the government's enforcement procedures,' Hess said Tuesday. The use of civil instead of matter of controversy .."last; January when the prosecutor^ who handled the case, Asst; U.S. Attorney John M. Burns III, left the Justice Department. '•'''- ' ••"•. Burns charged he was fired' and claimed that Washington' intervention prevented more vigorous prosecution of the case. U.S. • Attorney Whitney North Seymour Jr. said Burns had resigned and denied Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell had- barred criminal action against GM. CLEAN UP WATER „•; Hess told Judge Motley fh£ decision to use civil litigation was based on GM's willingness to undertake a nationwide program of pollution control. "The goal was not to seek vengeance but to clean up the nation's water." he said. Judge Motley continued the case until Nov. 15 in order to examine tha results of 30 days of testing at the North Tarrytown Plant. $10 Million Fund TEL AVIV (AP) — A $10 million educational fund to aid the underprivileged has been estab-' lished by the American Friends of the Hebrew University and- .37 criminal proceedings became a TAX CUT Continued From First Page light trucks, and provide a spe cial tax break for exporters. The combination of all thes changes, the committee calcu lated, would be an overall $350 ,__„.._ __ .._ million increase in business lows tonight 35-45.. taxes for 1971, a $2.75-b.illion de- Southeast Idaho: Fair today, crease in business taxes for tonight and .Thursday except 1872, and a $3.27-billion reduc- partly- cloudy northern moun- tion'for 1973. tains Thursday; highs mostly Individual nonbusiness taxes 70s; overnight lows 30s. would be reduced $2 billion for "-•»--•-- — *~ * 1971, $5 billion for 1972 and $2.7 billion for 1973. little warmer; and lower 80s; TWO PROPOSALS Urging passage of the bill Following are the temperatures: Ogden Boise Max. Min, Pep ...70 49 .80 brook, "R-Ohio. But before it came to a vote, a substitute permiting spending on court-ordered busing was proposed by Rep. Marvin L. Esch, R-Mich. __ *% , 1 i.:i»,i-~ VTK-KI fiT«ct Esch's substitute iivas first JLJQ^-iJ »3 ufc*«~**v adopted: on a voice vote, but the committee down. later shouted it Rep. Albert H. Quie, R-Minn-, Ontario Man, 24, Killed in Crash ONTARIO. Ore. (AP) — Kelly Probasco, 24, of Ontario, was killed Tuesday night when his car and another vehicle collided at a street intersection in Ontario. Officers said Chris Marvin Rigsby, 24, driver of the other vehicle, and Rigsby's one-year- old son escaped serious injuries. schools B are in need of financial help. SOURCE OF CONTROVERSY . Nixon's no-busing amendment and an attempt by O'Hara to preserve neighborhood schools will be the chief sources of controversy when the bill reaches the House floor. Meanwhile, 10 congressmen, who have supported past attempts at drawing up a constitutional amendment prohibit- ig busing, say they have agreed to support a single proposal to that effect. The 10 said in a news conference Tuesday they will stand behind an amendment proposed by Rep. Norman F. Lent, R- say they face a loss of $5,000 a day for. each vessel laid up: There were 86 reported idle Tuesday. In beginning T a. f t-Hartley procedures Monday night, the White House did not say whether Nixon will consider injunctions for one of the two strikes or both. President Nixon had not. invoked the law previously in his nearly three years in office. It had been used seven times in eight East coast pier tieups since World War II. .... Chicago ......... 76 Denver ......... 72 ,...67 Omaha 77 Pocatello ...:..:70 Tuesday, Ways and Means Chairman Wilbur D.. Mills, D-, Ark., told the House it is faMyjfa.TVeeas balanced between -individual ft& vqgas and corporate taxpayers and! provides, reductions large' enough to,stimulate .the economy,'but not so'large as. to-fuel inflation. ' . But the AFL-CIO letter contended the individual reductions amount only to about 7 cents a day for the average family and ere "only a facade to mask the fact corporations will save nearly $80 billion over 10. years." - ...101 ....76 55 51 40 58 73 66 44 40 Arab-Israeli Unit JERUSALEM (AP) — An Israeli dance troupe comprising Arab students from East Jerusalem and Jewish soldiers from West Jerusalem has embarked on a-six-week European tour. YOU! CAN SAVE ON 15 NEW 1971 OLDSMOBILES 1 Toronado 0 98 2-dr. Hdtps. 0 Del. 88 Gust. Gpe 3 Dei. 88 4-dr. HT 1 Del. 88 sedans 1 Vista Cruiser 1 Gust. Cruiser 1 Cut. 4-dr. hdtp. 7 Gut. 2-dr. hdtp. SAVE On UP TO $1100.00 these cars plus the 7% excise tax when repealed * PLUS * 6 COMPANY-OWNED DEMONSTRATORS 1 Toronado • 1 Gust. Cruiser 1 98 4-dr. hdtp. • 1 Vista Cruiser 2 D 88 4-dr. serf. MEHAN OPEN TILL 9 28TH A WASHINGTON P.M. OLDSMOBILE CADILLAC 392-7521 N.Y. itition was introduced in ______ ___ the 'House Tuesday to get Lent's bill out of the House Judiciary Committee where it is tied up. GOT HALF A MILLION DOLLARS? THEN CITY HAS BRIDGE TO SELL SPOKANE Wash. (AP)-The City of Spokane has a Passerby Struck By Builets in W. Belfast Firing BELFAST,-' Northern - Ireland (AP) — A civilian on his way to work early today was caught in a crossfire between British soldiers an guerrillas and was wounded in the legs, the military reported. A police and army post in West Belfast was attacked by three or four men with gunfire and a gelignite bomb shortly before dawn, said • an".. army spokesman. The troops shot back and a man fell injured. He was taken to the hospital.' ers.'' reads City Purchasing Director IS... Fetterman's specifications for prospective buyers of a two-. lane steel bridge which spanned the Spokane River from 1917 The Bridge is now dismantled but fit -for reassembly if the future ovier so desides, Fetterman said. . The relii built at a cost of $20.000 in 1917, was put m storage for possible relocation in 1955. But a new location W3S f£tteman Un says he will be very selective about prospective bridge buyers and insists bidders give 'a guaran- Asked hoVmuch he expects the bridge to sell for, he the deadline for submitting bids. 455 23rd Street . Phone 394-771! Published daily and Sunday at" Ogden, Utah, by The Standard Corporation, Ogden, Utah, 84401. Second Class Postage paid at Ogden, Utah. Subscription rates J2.75 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 ar« sent at the- owner's risk, and The Standard Corporation does not assumf. responsibility for their custody or return... The Ogden Standard-Examiner is a member of Associated Press, United Press Inter, national and the-Audit Bureau-of-Circulations. '. ' Wilda Gent Hatch, Pr«. J, F..Breeze, Gen. Mar.. THREE DAYS ONLY! Special Reductions on CAR - TRUCK • TRACTOR TIRES PLUS Winter Driving Specials Batteries • All Weather Oil • Anti-freeze and Ready-Grip Tires Don't m/ss this three-day sa/e Oct. 7, 8 and 9 1375 Wall Ave. FREE mounting of every new tirel .FREE valve stems • Always the best-value for your money at INTERMOUNTAIN FARMERS STORES

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