The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 7, 1971 · Page 11
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 11

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 7, 1971
Page 11
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THE GIRLS By Franklin Folger ./'Now,, what did you Tyjy%'_ Nixon Friencl Given Favored Treatment In Sale of Property GARDEN CITY, N.Y. (AP) — Charles G. "Bebe" Rebozo, President Nixon's close friend, received favorable treatment when the federal government bought Florida land from mm in 1969, the Long Island newspaper Newsday reports. The newspaper said Wednesday that Rebozo got a price closer to -the. appraised value than other sellers got for similar land on one case and in another case received $8,600 more "than the appraised value. Newsday quoted the. Army Corps of Engineers official who negotiated the acquisition ot property for the Biscayne National Monument. A.EJN. Westcott, as saying that he was led to understand at a meetagof officials that Rebozo : treated with kid "We were supposed to be dealing with someone who .wa an intimate of people in hig places," the newspaper quote Westcott as saying. Asked for corps should be • gloves." 'Thieu Election Solves Nothing' TOKYO (AP) —. North Vietnam said Wednesday the reelection of President Nguyen spokesman at comment, Rebozo's offic Ogden Standard-Examiner, Thursday, October 7, 1971 I1A of Synod on Key Biscayne said the final cier was not immediately avai able, and '"we don't kno where we can get in touch with Newsday said Rebozo and his associates quickly obtained dose-to-appraisal prices on an island plot, while other landowners were being offered lower prices on a take-it-or-leave-it basis. . Through an attorney, Rebozo then demanded and received a higher than-appraisal price on a second piece of property, the newspaper report continued. One official, who the newspaper did not identify, was quoted as saying the speedy handling of Rebozo's claim had been urged because "we didn t want to embarrass an incoming president." FADING RESORT Adams Key, home of the Cocolobo Cay Club,; a fading re- dCViLLVli VI -*• A WO*^*"—"" " O •< \S\/**Vl\J*^J ^" v * >rf*«-r, i_r Van Thieu will not help solve sort, was the principal property South Vietnam's problems. A commentary in the North Vietnamese Communist party newspaper, Nhan Dan, giving Hanoi's first reaction to the Sunday election, described the announcement of the results as "ridiculous" since only one candidate was involved. "After the dust has settled, it is stil Ithe same strawman standing alone with his tattered clothes in the more and more violent thunder of popular anger," Nhan Dan said. in question, Newsday said. .A federal appraiser placed the island's value at Westcott ' offered '$555,000 and $500,000, the f» t^t^wb v.j.^%.* »*•»•• r— — ' ' newspaper naid. After .discussion .Tithe 77-acre key was sold for $550,000, the story said. In the case of Rebozo's land on .Elliott Key, the secret appraisal price was $90,400 and Westcott offered -$90,000, News- day said. After six days of talks the' government ''bought the land for $99,000, the .story said. ' : VATICAN CITY (UPI)-The! fficial U.S. delegation to the Jiird International Synod of .oman Catholic Bishops today riticized a Vatican report, on iiurch problems on ground it eglected such issues as race, .var, religious oppression and a crisis of faith in the West. The criticism was the most utspoken yet against a report —or panorama, as the Vatican ailed it —summarizing the problems of "the church for 210 elegates to the synod. "We should'like to point out our areas which we think equire more serious attention and earnest consideration than he panorama gives them," aid the U.S. delegates. CARDINALS They included Cardinals John F Dearden of Detroit, John J Krol of Philadelphia, and John J. Carberry of St. Louis and Archbishop Leo C. Byrne of St Paul-Minneapolis. All were elected by the American National Bishops' Conference t< represent U.S. Catholics at tb synod. The four men said the report prepared and read at the star of the synod seven days ago b} Italian Bishop Enrico Bartolet ti, neglected or failed to paj enough attention to racia discrimination, war and the arms race, the crisis of th faith in the Western world an religious oppression. On race, the prelates said: "By this, we mean a hatred suspicion, a mistrust o someone simply because o origin from different humar stock. Such attitudes lead t unjust repression of rights t sustenance, housing, education fair employment..." FEAR OF WAR The existence of war, fear of nuclear war and the arms race, the four Americans said, causes a sense of frustration and futility which appears now to be spreading from the young to the middle aged, ..They also said there were_ a growing number o_f Catholics who find the meaning of their beliefs - difficult to explain to themself "and more so to others,.." • The criticism came one day. after forces favoring doctrinal reform or the end of the church law on celibacy had their hopes dashed by Pops Paul VI and his bishops. , _. First, the 74-year-old Pope warned Wednesday that the current International Synod of Bishops would produce no "changes, evolution or transformations" in church.doctrine. Then an Italian bishop said there was almost no chance the 210 synod delegates would, recommend any change in the I centuries-old law forbidding | priests to marry. VARIETY OF PROBLEMS That still left a wide variety I of priesthood problems to] discuss today when cardinals, bishops and other, churchmen go into the seventh day of this rimate • of • "Spain, .on the «rsonal—that is, most sensi- ve—of problems of the pnest- ijui*, Vatican sources said, included whether priests should old non-church jobs,.take part in politics, campaign for civil. ights and so forth. It. also includes the celibacy issue. . Msgr. Enrico .Bartoletti told newsmen Wednesday that a majority of- speakers at the ynod general session" favored 'unconditional", maintenance, of lird and biggest of synods. The chief piece of business as the presentation ; of a The -only possible change, he said, was a recommendation to allow already married men into jecial report by Cardinal the priesthood. This step icente Enrique y Taracon, the • j _C . ~ OvsniTi i"in THO the celibacy law. already has the reluctant approval .of the Pope under limited circumstances. The pontiff'himself apparent-, ly was not referring to the celibacy issue when he made the non-change warning about doctrine. Vatican sources said he spoke of changes in faith. Celibracy is a matter of church law; 'not a tenet of faith. "While celibacy may be a central argument for the news media," Bartoletti said," it is not" a central' argument for the svnod." 'SWEETHEARTS' OBSERVE 76TH ANNIVERSARY LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP)Lydia and Thomas Dowell have .marked their 76th wedding anniversary. They grew up together in Breckinridge County, were childhood sweethearts and got, married in 1895. Family and friends gathered for an anniversary dinner the other night. A daughter, Dora Schultz says they love to eat out, and like any kind of food, unless it's too spicy. ''Daddy hasn't seen a doctor in eight years and last'time he went in was for. a checkup," says • Mrs. Schultz. The Dowells have the same birthday, Nov.--12. He win be 98 this year. She will be 94.. HELD OVERNIGHT 18'Black Israelites 7 Rejected By Israel Forced Into Plane TEL AVTV (AP>— Israel today deported 18 self-styled ."black Israelites" from . the United States who had demanded "to live in the country r--of our forefathers." . - Airport police used force to "herd the blacks—three men, five women and 10 children— .onto a KLM jet en route to New •York-via Amsterdam, the state radio said. ' They arrived Wednesday and '•were held in Lod International Airoort's. transit lounge overnight following an Interior Ministry-decision to refuse them '•'entry. " ., ; A ministry spokesman said the blacks were turned away "because they are not boaa fide tourists .. - they have no money and would be a burden on - the- state. "Our policy from now on is to tum:' ; away .any tourists who tiave no visible 'means of support .'.. not only blacks, but others as well." .The spokesman noted that several persons from England and 'West .Germany had also been barred recently. • The state radio said policewomen carried kicking and crying children from the transit lounge to the waiting plane. One of the black women reportedly Wt the airport's police chief during the fray. , The leader of the robed and turbaned blacks, who identified himself ; as Kolahyah—"the voice of God"—said his group wanted immigrant status. Kolahyah, a 27-year-old community worker from the Chicago area who refused to give his-English name, claimed he had $2,500. EARLIER ARRIVALS Several hundred 'American blacks already live here.' They came about two years ago and claim they are: descendants of the. original Israelites whom -they say also' were black-. They say they are' riot Jews and refuse to convert. The Interior Ministry spokesman said the earlier groups were admitted "'for humanitarian reasons but the grounds seem to have been abused." The blacks are treated as tourists and are not entitled to immigrant status, he said. The "Israelites" have stirred a controversy here recently by claiming the government discriminates against them. U.S. Masterminded Thieu Victory, Red Envoys Claim at Paris Talks Thieu ran unopposed _ after two .opposition candidates dropped out. U.S. DIRECTION "Under the direction of the United States, '.the Saigon government mobilized its entire * -i-x ««J orlminisfrativp -PARIS ,. , negotiators at the .Vietnam 'peace conference charged today the United States masterminded the unopposed re-election of Nguyen Van Thieu and that its policies were aimed to force Vietnamese to kill Vietnamese. With both top Communist offldti. absent %>,*»,-»«' ^""airi^astrlSS a- - - sw |;«fi 3s Viet Cong delegation leader-grenades at the population Sadame Nguyen Thi Binh, said-without scruple Every sort o Thieu forcibly prevented voters .force was used to pr e Y«} 1 ™ voting against him'in the Rectors from voting," he sad. Octf 3 election! in which Saigon Viet Cong officials said the ..'the via Peking for talks on Communist position at. conference. • North Vietnamese ' deputy, negotiator Nguyen Minn Vy, replacing absent delegation chief Xuan Thuy, also took'up the election rigging charges. Th'uy was said to have a cold. The election, he said, "shat« tered the signboards of democracy and self-determination that the Nixon administration has put up to, justify 'its colonialist policy." . Vy also protested against U.S. : bombing raids over North Vietnam and said they" have increased in intensity > during the-last two weeks. AM/FM radio cassette recorder list 59.95 49.95 Craig model 2615. 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