The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 6, 1971 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 4

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 6, 1971
Page 4
Start Free Trial

TOWER BY THE SIDE of the road dedicated to prayer is the creation.of Francis Grisham, retired machinist of Bradford, Pa. Its four windows-represent the four gospels. Built, says Grisham-, in response to a vision, it serves Mm as an office .(below) in which to answer mail from people who have heard of it and request prayer in time of need. 4A Ogden Standard-Examiner, Wednesday, October 6, 1971 ram on FBI NEW YORK "(UPI)—An investigative television- reporter cancel the 12-minute segrnen dealing with the FBI schedulec accused the Public Broadcast- for airing tonight ing System of censorship Tuesday for canceling a _seg- nient of "The .Great American Dream Machine" .program dealing with FBI informants who allegedly committed acts of violence. "The Great American Dream Machine is supposed-to look at American society, but I ..guess, we're not supposed to look at NOT DOCUMENTED PBS general mana_ger l; Jerry Slater said in .Washington., the segment was canceled because of certain factual matters which, he said, were nol ''documented on the screeii.' He denied 'that it was canceled because of nature and its said controversial it would be :he FBI," 'newsman Paul shown at a later time with Jacobs said. additional documentation. The PBS decided Tuesday toj"'The segment deals with.three Woodcock Backs Phase 2 Controls Birth Control Issue On Synod Agenda? VATICAN CITY (AP) — The ted," Father ' McCormack has population explosion and the I written, "that the only solution f r * _ 4-h^f -if . o^nyvHrtnOrt riir rno WASHINGTON (AP) — Leonard Woodcock, president of the United Auto Workers, called to- ay for a wage-price review oard in Phase 2 of the' admin- stration's economic program. In remarks prepared for "the House Banking and Currency Committee, Woodcock said a board composed of industry, labor and the public is necessary to prevent what he called excessive price increases. He said he supports-a bill by Rep. Henry Eeuss, D-Wis., containing, such a provision. The bill, "would require the pnce-leading corporation in each major administered price industry to give advance notice of proposed price increases," Woodcock said. HOLD HEARINGS The three-sided board would hold hearings with a consumer act could -require sthe President to review profits" and professional incomes/ among others, at frequent levels.. -the amendment' could require that • the President prices order and rollbacks of •professional Roman Catholic Church's tude toward birth control expected to be discussed at the World Bishops Synod, a Vatican source, reports.. The debate could 'provoke a challenge to the Pope's ban on contraceptives. The source said that although "only'seven words" on population : ^problems appear in the working paper for the synod theme; social justice, there are six apprendices to the document in which population gets a fair amount of attention. The- synod, now debating the. first topic, the priesthood, probably should get to the social justice theme about Oct. 15, the source said. A CHALLENGE Discussion of birth control by the 209 synod delegates, including 142 bishops from six continents, could provoke a cnalleiige to the ban on artificial birth control decreed by Pope Paul VI in the encyclical "Humanae Vitae" in 1968. Prior to the issuance of "Hu- manae Vitae," a secret papal advisory commission, including doctors, psychologists and laymen, advocated a change in the traditional church ban on contraception. Subsequently, a number of national conferences of Catholic bishops published interpretations' and commentaries on the encyclical. Some of these indicated that the decision on whether to use contraceptives was a matter for the individual's conscience.' The Rev. Arthur McCormack of England, a-population expert and economist working for the Vatican Commission on Justice and Peace, is the moving force behind getting birth control on the synod agenda. GRAVITY OF PROBLEM In a recent paper for the synod he urged that the bishops admit the gravity of-the population problem; encourage the "ideal of smaller . families," and finance research to make the Church-approved ."rhythm method" mora effective. More dramatically, however, Father McCormack said the synod should "'insist that where family planning programs- are judged to be necessary and are even already in operation, any program of regulation o£ births should be integrated into an attitude to love, sex, marriage and the family, which respects the dignity' of the individual and of the couple." This amounts to a call for. the Church to back organized birth control programs, which are virtually all conducted with artificial-means. "It should be honestly admit- co^e population explosion by itself." He urged a "pastoral attitude" toward Catholics who use artificial means. counsel, aimed at bringing about reductions of prices he considered excessive. Woodcock said unions would participate in the hearings if) ibe corporation proposing the price increase claimed granting inion' demands would necessi- :ate the increase. Woodcock told the committee! a rollback in nonwage prices is necessary to successfully fight inflation. . '..-':••' "In. ."all; fairness to' the working ; men and women of this country," if the 'Nixon adrhinis- iration asks for an extension of the economic' stabilization, act, then "any such extension ought tc be amended by the Congress to include all the various forms of nonwage income," Woodcock said. fees.. .at least to:.the- May 25, 1970, level where such.forms of income .rose at rate exceeding the rise in.wages," he said. He said the types of nonwage income to be rolled back -would, include corporation executives' bonuses, professional fees, royalties, profits, dividends, income from rents and interest and capital gains including these from stock options. Woodcock said any further restrictions on wages during Phase 2. "cannot abrogate provisions of existing contracts such as wage increases geared to future productivity and adjustments - to keep workers abreast of increasing cost of living." • FBI informants—David Sannes and Jeff Desmond, both Seattle, and Charles Grimm, of Tuscaloosa, Ala.—who allegedly were . acting as- : ' undercover informants .for the FBI between 1969 and • 1970. All three allegedly had infiltrated "new left" groups. According to Jacobs, Sannes told the FBI in Seattle that he was going to blow up a bridge and booby trap the bomb so that it would-go off while in the hands of radicals. He said the FBI told Sannes to go ahead with the plan but it was never carried out. . UPLANTED BOMB Desmond allegedly planted a bomb in a Seattle post office with the knowledge and approval of the FBI office there. He was arrested .with, several others but later released, Jacobs said. ..-• Grimm allegedly set buildings on fire at the University of Alabama in Tuscalloosa at the request of the FBI, leading to the arrest of 150 students, according to Jacobs. Jacobs said he asked the-FBI :o comment on the charges but it declined. He said his office received a hand-delivered letter Tom -FBI director J. Edgar Hoover which read: "On the >asis of the information available to the bureau, each of the charges is totally and absolute- y false in each and every >articular. We have referred his matter to the Department of Justice." Slater said the PBS had not contacted the FBI in connection vith the program. He said it canceled because "we thought it was poor journa- EMPEROR HIROHITO and Queen Elizabeth ride in carriage from London's Vic; toria Station to Buckingham Palace after the emperor arrived in London.—Stand- ard-ExaminerUPI Telephoto. • • -'.. U.N. SEATING TEST lism." The primary financing, for the source PBS is of the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, which this year received $35 million from the federal government. Blacks Tolerate Milk? Medics Raise Question REVIEW PROFITS "For example, the amended Grand Jury Subpoenas 3 Elisberg Associates LOS ANGELES (AP) Three associates of Dr. Daniel Ellsberg, charging that the government is on a "fishing expedition," says they have been subpoenaed to appear before a federal grand jury investigating the leak of the Pentagon pa-, pers. They include Melvin Gurtov, an author of the 7,000-page document; Albert Appleby, a businessman and .peace activist and Sally Binford, who says they all are friends and supporters of Ellsberg. The three told newsmen Tuesday that the FBI already has questioned them about their relationship with,Ellsberg, former Rand Corp. and Defense Department researcher under indictment for _ unauthorized possession of the "study. ADMITS RELEASE EDsberg has admitted releasing the documents, an account of U.S. involvement in the Southeast Asia war which was published by a number of newspapers. •'""'• In Boston, former Sen.' Ernest Gruemng, D-Alaska, came to the defense of Ellsberg and said he should not be prosecuted "but should be re- Africa of Du A Starting Point .PRETORIA,- South (AP) — The name Plessis Avenue in suburban East Lynne has been officially changed to Ooievaar (stork) street. Many newly marrie_d couples live and start their [amilies along the street. •'*: warded" for releasing the pa- ipers. Gruening said on a television' BALTIMORE (AP) — Negro children' who refuse to drink milk may do so because their bodies cannot physically tolerate the drink, a team of Johns Hopkins doctors reports. The research, published in this month's Johns- Hopkins Medical-Journal, questions the value of giving black children a half-pint of milk in school food programs. But the pediatrician who headed the study said he would not recommend abandonment of the progranv "The current results suggest the need to reconsider the rationale of attempts to reinforce the -nutritional status' of Negroes through heavy emphasis on milk consumption and milk distribution," the report says. SKEPTICAL Nutritionists registered skepticism and said they had not experienced high rates of milk rejection by Negro students. Dr. David M. Paige, a-Hopkins pediatrician, headed the team from the Hopkins school of hygiene and public health. In an interview, Paige said it has been known for about 10 years that many dark skinned people lose an enzyme needed to break down lactose, the sugar contained in milk, -into simpler forms for' metabolism. Lactose then builds.,-up in the system and can cause Tbloating, The researchers found that 20 per cent of the Negro children consumed little, if any, of their milk while only 10 per cent of the white children were light milk drinkers. . Because of some evidence that lactose intolerance is decreasing among American Negroes, Paige said he would not recommend removing milk Rogers Tries Hard, Gains Little in Taiwan Support NEW YORK (AP) - Secretary of State William P. Rogers is turning an increasing amount of his time to' the effort to beep Nationalist China in the United Nations, but many..foreign diplomats are doubtful he will succeed. These sources say the United States has not picked up significant strength despite Rogers' heavy emphasis on voting the Peking government membership while keeping a seat for the Nationalists. The secretary met Tuesday with, officials of more than a dozen nations and dealt overwhelmingly with the China question. More of the same was expected in his meetings today with 10 more foreign ministers. U.S. officials say the meetings held over the last tvyo weeks" have done nothing to dis- their cautious optimism :hat the American plan will succeed' when final' voting starts, probably early next month. One official said the feeling is that the vote while be very close, will be in favor of keeping the Taiwan government in the General Assembly but turn- seat over to Peking. Although American sources said the Tuesday meetings turned up committments to the U.S. plan, from some governments — Gabon and Senegal were mentioned — they, indicated Rogers' efforts have not changed the headcount significantly. But diplomats from other nations said many governments are reluctant to back the. U.S. proposals because they don't want to endanger their own relations with mainland China. With Peking certain to be voted into the United Nations, from school feeding programs, ing China's Security Council Oops! Well, It's Paid for, Anyway TOKYO (AP) — Barbers who slip up with their razors while shaving customers now can count on insurance for protection. The Federation of Guilds, meeting in Yamagata,| northern Japan, agreed to take' out insurance policies covering damage claims by an injured customer of up to $2,700. they explain, many nations don't see any percentage, in taking a stand in favor of a seat for the Nationalists, especially after Peking's renewed threats it will not accept any form of a two-Chinas policy!' LINKUP DENIED '-'.', In other areas of China policy, U.S. officials refused to link Rogers' talks about China to the Tuesday announcement that presidential adviser Henry Kissinger will'go to the mainland this month to plan for President Nixon's upcoming trip. Rogers they said, knew of the Kissinger development when he restated the U.S. dedication to keeping the Nationalists in the United Nation in his Monday speech to the General Assembly. Other sources pointed to .apparent mainland willingness to go ahead with plans for Nixon's visit as a sign that supporting ithe U.S. membership plan Barbers:won't hurt relations with Pek- mc. They also said it may .indicate a possible flexibility on assuming a seat even if Taiwan slays in some capacity. cramps milk is and diarrhea consumed in when large quantities. Boston The problem has been night that program EUsberg Tuesday "exposed how" leading officials, starting with the president and all his surrounding advisers, lied the American people into this war with the countless deaths and wounded and all the disastrous consequences." • jrier to the distribution of powdered milk to persons in underdeveloped countries, he said. Paige's team examined -300 black • children and 200 white children in Baltimore city schools. TEXAN BUYS OLD GHOST TOWN FOR $250,000; PLANS TO REBUILD HOUSTON (UPI)—Financier Mel Lavergne says he has bought Terlingua, Tex., the ghost town site of some famous chili cooking contests, for about 8250,000. • Terlingua is in southwest Texas about five miles from Big Bend National Park. • . It' once was famous for the mining of cinnabar, the reddish, ore from which extracted. Founded, in the 1880s, TerHngua was abandoned after World War II, with more than $40 million in ore removed from its deep mines. , In • recent years, Terlingua's only, claim to • fame was the annual International Chili Cook-off, sponsored by Chili Appreciation .Society Interim-, tional. • . • Tfeo cookoff brought some of the most famous chili cooks and prodigious drinkers in the country to Terlingua. ^ ' Terlingua consists of about 15 buildings in varius stages of disrepair, including a saloon, a theater, a jail and a church, all of. adobe. Lavergne said he plans to restore all buildings as nearly as possible to their-original state. He said he will use craftsmen in the area to make adobe brick. Paris Subway Strike Goes Into 2nd Day PARIS (AP) — The strike on the metro, Paris' subway, went into its second day today, tangling surface" traffic .to the point where it delayed President Georges Pqmpidou's weekly Cabinet meeting. Several ministers were late reaching the Elysee Palace and the meeting was held up for 10 minutes. •• ; ; Traffic was choked up ;as' thousands of commuters who normally use the metro brought iheir cars into central Paris. Buses were operating' but overloaded and lines were waiting at' bus stops. Many Parisians walked to work, sometimes several, miles. Others put out their iiu-mbs and got rides, only to 3e- caught in massive traffic jams. . - , Striking motormen, who are seeking -pay adjustments, are threatening to extend the strike unless "the state-run metro sys-j tern bows to their demands. . | ng, name mend, savor Dnte man lat me, order bibe,serve, man >erve, eniov. proposers rec iTuicxr iwrocn KXJIMI wnun- M nvt • ©UCIWT ICE DIITU.IIM

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free