NIXON BRIEFS PARTY Continued From First Page "will have teeth," will cover the entire economy, yet focus on major industries. _•In other.i-economic developmerits: :,-••'-.'.-' : , —Federal judges, on request of the~ Justice Department, temporarily halt a ,mi«x^ 6 West Coast dock strike and a month-old shipping tieup in Chicago. —The Senate Finance Com- zen, the government moved quickly when some companies dividends; which are not moved to lingering — mittee planned to start work today on a bill to cut business and individual taxes. $15.4 billion over the next three years. covered by the freeze. That same sort of mixture of controls and pressure will be included in Phase ;2, he indicated. Phase 2 will stop short of all- out permanent wage-and-price controls, a system of com- batting inflation that Nixon has long decried because of the massive bureaucracy it implies. -:-•• But some sort of bureaucracy The bill as passed by the House Wednesday, is basic , part of Nixon's Phase 1 pr°- 2A Ogden Standard-Examiner, Thursday, October 7, 197i ^V SCHTTLt * em- the rzu- . —The Senate attacked another portion of Nixon's inflation-. fighting program, • voting to allow federal workers a scheduled Jan. 1 pay raise, but no more than allowed private-sector employes under Phase 2. Nixon seeks to delay the federal raises to July 1. CALLS FOR REPEAL —Sen. William Proxmire, D- Wis., introduced a bill to repeal the law under which Nixon imposed the freeze. Proxmire, chairman of the Senate-House Economic- Committee, said the law should be stricken to prevent Nixon from "becoming an economic dictator." Sources said the Phase 2 program will amount to a blending • of government compulsion to hold down wage-and-pnce increases, and voluntary cooperation, backed up by government tion. mixture, noting that pres'sure and exhortation "The freeze is a mi one source said, , _ while wages and prices are tro- will be required to administer the Phase 2 plan—and it may be bigger than the 6,000 ployes now involved in freeze.:' 1 ' "".'". " MAINLY STRATEGIC Sources indicated no portion of Phase 2 will be imposed until after the 90-day freeze expires Nov. 13. - • The plan- will not carry a termination date, although the administration says it wants to return to a "free economy" as soon as possible. The reasons for this are mainly strategic. Announcing a termination date beforehand would merely postpone wage- price decisions, administration spokesmen say, and lead to an explosion of inflation'on the termination date. Although the White House indicated the President's address will cover mainly the-domestic economy, Nixon could announce his plans for ending the nation's balance-of-payment deficit He announced on Aug. -15 the dollar was being cut loose from its tie with gold and imposed a 10-per-cent surcharge on im ports. ROGERS SPURS Continued Prom First Page unless Egypt abandons its "inflexible attitude." ON REACTION Sisco's talks with Rabin today were expected to center on an interim agreemen B52 Raids, Red Artillery Fighting Centered Near Border SAIGON (UPI) - American B52s, fighter-bombers and helicopter gunships. carried out heavy raids today against North Vietnamese positions the Cambodian border leavy North along \)H WEATHER FORECAST--. Tonight shower .activity ' ley and the Western portions of the state of &$&SS?S area. — Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto: THE WEATHER TODAY fired against a dozen allied]others, military spokesmen bases the previous day. jsaid. U.S. Fire Base Pace was hit | In ground action in the area CHV*i£ laiiu. v ~»i.»»~ — — but Communist artillery kept up a steady barrage against allied bases on both sides of the Buddhist by 15 rounds of 82mm mortar from sunrise Tuesday to dawn Wednesday and another eight rounds in the 24 hours ending at | dawn today. But no casualties were reported. two companies of ARVN paratroopers killed three North Vietnamese in an frontier. In Saigon, students den."—— — - j against the re-election of j were President Nguyen Van Thieu in week, . As the bombardments conti- down Somewhat La.es .ast Sunday's one-candidate balloting. They were quickly dispersed by police. The B52s flew four raids or twice the number in the same area on Wednesday and U.S. and Vietnamese figher-bombers and helicopter gunships also hit •UTTTX ? J.^ '_ J.T- -. «»nn Oft +>,„ war the war eight from last encounter between Tay Ninh Cambodian border, the Vietnamese command said. The Saigon command reported its troops killed 57 North Vietnamese and" Viet jand th South The Pattern: Cool and Dry United Press International | New York ...... 75 Cool and dry weather prevailed over "most of the nation early today with the exception of light rain ' "- i — """ England and Lakes area — showers in.the south.. Northerly winds • aided in *••*•• — •*•—• — — Omaha 77 Pocatello ........ 74 Portland 70 in western New the lower Great and scattered cooling the temperatures midwest dropped to and the . 57 45 40 53 .04 Salt Lake City . 73 San Francisco .; 63 Seattle - 60 Washington .... 78 44 53 53 40 NVA positions in the area, miles northwest of Saigon. AIR ATTACKS The air attacks failed to halt North Vietnamese gunners who rained 91 rockets and mortar rounds on 10 allied bases on previous week. It brought to 45,564 the total Americans killed in Vietnam since Jan. 1, 1961 The wounded total jumped to 117, up 70 from the previous week and was attributed to the heavy roll of American GIs in the fighting along the Carr'-- dian border in the vicinity Tay Ninh and in support of the South Vietnamese forces around the Cambodian town of Krek just across the border. TWO KILLED The shellings of allied bases IdOL A>\/J. Lll » «,!.**«*»» ww — — AC the 'Cong in the 24 hours ending at b am today. Military sources said the South Vietnamese lost two killed and 12 wounded in the fighting in the border area. SAIGON (AP) — Twenty^ne Americans were killed in .corn- in Vietnam last week, eight TOi , than the previous week, the U.S. Command reported to- But the command said the number of U.S. servicemen wounded last week as 117, up 70 from, two weeks ago. South Vietnamese and enemy casualties also increased, NIXON PLAN WORKS Continued From First Page sales. Ways and- Means 30s " in parts of" Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Michigan. , Considerable .cloudiness spread through.- western New England and -.the •' lower Great Lakes area, accompanied by light rain. .': ' ' . • Scattered .showers extended back on the effect of this bene- on the early years. ConnaUy [more relief in the lowest cu t'come tax brackets. WILL NOT SHIFT Sen. Wallace S. Bennett ClUUIUg, _ _ OUillMii'CU OiAWlYCAO %.«,i,w**w — on Egyptian terms but, by no £ rom southeast Georgia to ._.!.-_- -...i ,,,,,,«n,.i<Yd wes t ern Georgia and also were Israel's speech. B u^i»i>wvt •» w— — M reaction to the Riad means, ruling out continued American mediation. U.S. officials said Rogers would further pursue his peace efforts by scheduling a second Sisro's talks with Rabin today were expected to center on Israel's reaction to the Riad speech. .,, , Rogers on Friday will meet with Riad to discuss the speech. In the meantime State Department Middle East experts were be accepted, needed to prevent ^mc^cui Jrms from continuing to transfer plants abroad. Nixon plans to announce Phase 2 details of his economic meeting Minister with Israeli Abba Eban Foreign at the beginning of next week. They met last week. Rogers planned to fly to Washington . for the weekend then return to New York for further: bilateral meetings with laie Ejctsi esueiw wcic iui. LU^_.««,...-.— ——--_„ Riad's presentation to foreign ' ministers visiting the t diplomatic possibili- United Nations on Tuesday and - • • --- Wednesday. COMMON INTEREST Officials would not disclose recisely how Rogers hoped to i bring Egypt and Israel closer together. They said there were present in southern Florida Temperatures - early today ranged from 83 at San Diego, Calif., to 33 at Hibbing, Minn. The weather forecasts: Salt Lake City, Ogden, Provo Logan: Fair and continued mild today through Friday; highs mid 70s; lows tonight;mid 40s; program tonight. Chairman Russell BD-La. of the Finance not tne cany ye<u». w"«»"j ~— — •• ... ,,__ that the original adminis- Utah, senior Republican on tte - - 6 --— -- 1 comm ittee, asserted that the Nixon proposals "will not shift tax burdens inequitably, from business to.the individual." Over the last five years, he said, personal income tax payments have been reduced "' billion, while industry has ceived a net tax 'cut of only $1 billion. Some senators have indicated they would like to lift Social Security benefit increases from Long, Committee said he thinks the House version of the tax cut bill still does too much for business and enough for individuals. 'TRICKLE DOWN' "In its present form this bill "" ^ appears to be IliiU * U^t iv»-3 LWIAA^"!. , **•"<-» 1 clyUccllo WJ w* probability of rain zero through j 'trickle down' ties it might open. They said at the moment it appeared the Egyptian official's statements neither '"opened new doors nor closed any old doors." SUPPLIES ARMS Riad accused the United States of a "contradiction" in its Middle East policy by supplying Israel with modern arms while seeking to act as a Friday. Utah: Fair and continued mild .today through Friday; highs 70-80; lows tonight 35-45. Southeast'Idaho: Fair today through Friday, except partly and eastern erly winds at times today _and too much operation. jloudy northern mountains today; areas of "communality" between the two sides and that negotiator Egypt. between Israel and U.S." officials noted that Riad did not comment on the six points which Rogers proposed f. - « . 11 TT T^T /"* «.v»rt>«Ol differences and Israel. both had an interest in seeing the Suez Canal reopened. But '.. important -""' separated Egypt — Egypt was insisting that _an interim agreement on reopening the Suez Canal should be a first, formal step towards a permanent settlement under which Israel would give up ah tonight; slightly today 62-72 and cooler; Friday highs 53-68; lows tonight mid 20s to mid 30s. Following are the tempera- Max. Min. Pep. tures: Boise 78 47 Chicago 62 47 Denver 78 42 Idaho Falls .... 72 40 .... 90 59 ...102 70 Las .Vegas Los Angeles 01 _„ little of it ever getting down," he said. Business would get seven times • as much in new permanent tax reductions, he said, while the chief benefits for individuals would amount to speedups in tax cuts previously approved by Congress. Nixon expressed gratitude Wednesday for House passage of the bill and added that prompt • Senate .hearings are "another welcome indication of the bipartisan congressional support for- the new economic Monday to the U.N. General ,,^^ «, - - ..„ Snbly as the basis for an Arab lands captured in the 1967 interim agreement on reopening Arao-Israeli war. the Suez Canal and strengthening the current cease-fire. Neither did he specifically Israel refused this condition. It also disagreed with _ Egypt over the extent to which er da ne ayetuu-aujr wci ^w «....... -- • - . continued U.S. efforts to forces should withdraw from pursue mediation efforts. U.S. officials considered the Israeli-occupied east bank of the canal or on.the type of Egyptian pres_ence which might Riad's presentation as a Egyptian presence wr "forceful" argument for con- replace Israeli troops. THE LIGHTER SIDE Thorough Schooling ST. LOUIS (UPI)—Bob ^oil- way served as an assistant football coach at his alma a 7-per-cent in- credit for com- program. Long doubts his committee wiu"turn the bill into a "Christmas tree" with extraneous amendments, but he pointed out that the bill will be wide open for changes on the Senate floor. ,, "Unlike in the House, the Senate rules permit any amendment to be offered, he the House-passed welfare re- of a form bill and add them to the with tax measure. Long has said he hopes to get the bill to the Senate late in October. ,. , The House bill, in the tost three years, would reduce taxes by $5.7 billion for business and by $9.7 billion for individuals. It provides - " * 4 vestment tax „—, — --panics spending on new plant and equipment but slows a fast depreciation allowance put into effect by the Treasury. The measure also would repeal retroactive to Aug. 15, the 7-per-cent excise tax on autos and the 10-per-cent tax on light trucks. For individuals, the present $650 personal exemption would be boosted to $750 in 1972 instead of 1973 as now scheduled. The first $1,300 of inccme for poverty-level families would be exempt from taxes. The limit I now is $1,000. allied commands said. compared to nearly COlENlAN HEATER Dial-temp controlled 3000-5000 BTU, ovo codo catalylic heot- «n. New 1971 mod-28.95 THERMOS FUEL Ideal for lanterns, stoves, heaters. Fol: 1 gallon especially blended. $34 re- rat tootoau coaui ai ius """"ir".*r «A™" T i-nm» *TIPTV» is a its mater the University of said. "And I know inere is a Hi uieuc.1, ";c "'"' - ~ J , i-*:™ fnr oonafnrs tn offer Michigan, for 12 years before he joined the pro ranks as an assistant on- the staff of the Minnesota Vikings, under Bud Grant. temptation for senators to offer their amendments to a bill tney know the President will sign. Sen. Fred 'R. Harris, D-Okla., said he would like to provide Congress Is Back-Anybody Care? By DICK WEST WASHINGTON (UPI) -Are you aware that Congress has completed its summer recess and is now back in session? ( ) Yes. ( ) No. ( ) Undecided. When you have made up your ' on this point, check your wouldn't be missed at all. Pike clearly was in low spirits at the time. And to me, there is nothing more piteous than a. downhearted "congress- they could tell the difference when Congress wasn't in session. man. Rep Otis G. , will tabulate the results. And if your answer is affirmative, perhaps he will send you a postcard saying: "Thanks. I needed that." It was Pike, you may recall, who found himself doubting last who asking wno " Seeking to cheer him up a JbilUil. • — The ratio, he said, was five to begun means nothing. one, and he was. ecstatic about m ~ * " it. Applying the traditional pollster's projection to these figures, he, calculated that o those who might have noticed that Congress was in recess to apprise Pike of their sense of loss. This reaDy did the trick. Pike recently informed me that he received "an overwhelming response from at August that it made any real difference whether Congress ( • was in session or not. "'Sometimes one wonders if anything w_ould really change if Congress just went home and never came back, at all," he ' mused as the four-week recess began. CHEERED PIKE UP Well it is obvious that when Congress knocks off for a few weeks, the nation is not crippled the way it is when essential services, such as garbage collection, are disrupted. This does not necessarily mean, however, that Congress least who claimed mately 80 per cent of the 11 , persons responding to the poll were aware that the recess had "millions of notice if peared." Americans Congress would disarm vUl. Wh*>As much as I regret having to shatter Pike's euphoria,, my integrity as a public opinion sampler obliges me to point out that his jubilation may be premature. The mere fact that approxi- The true measure of congressional impact on the public consciousness is the percentage of citizens who are aware that the recess is over. Hence the need for Phase II of the poll presented in the first paragraph above. Should it show that Congress makes a stronger impression off the job than on, our lawgivers may need a _ permanent recess" to keep selves in the public eye. them- COMPUTER PUTS OUT TICKETS IN BIG WAY HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) — Hundreds of baffled and angry Connecticut motorists can rest easy about mysterious parking tickets they received from New York City. A computer has been blamed. A New York official told members of the Connecticut D e p a r t m-e n t of Motor Vehicles • that a "technical problem"- involving computers started the tickets on their way to homes of Connecticut motorists, most of whom hadn't been out of the state on the days in question. "It is a technical problem ihat must be cleared—and will be cleared," Jerry Devine, deputy director of the city's parking violations bureau, said Wednesday. 4SS 23rd Street ,-.-Phone 3W-7711 "Published daily and Sunday «t Ogden, Ut«h, by The Standard Corporation, usden, Ut:h. 84401 Second CUss Postage paid at Ogden, Utah, Subscription rates $2.75 per month any . where in th. United States. All mail sub. icriptions payable in advance. All unsolicited articles, pictures, letters, manuscripts and related matter sent to the Ogden Standard-Examiner art sent at the •WMf-l risk, and The Standard Corporation tots not assume responsibility for their custody or return. 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