OGDEN -- When Julee Smith was training to be a police officer more than 30 years ago, the officers who trained her warned her about rape."They told me that if someone reported an assault to me, we put them on a polygraph right away," Smith said. "And they said, 'If you ever get attacked, you'd better just sit back and enjoy it.'And of course they were saying that women usually lie."Now the director of Your Community Connection in Ogden, Smith knows that the biggest obstacle to stopping sexual assault is still public perception. And while a recent spate of sex scandals plaguing the military has caught the nation's attention, Smith and others working to end sexual assault see a more widespread problem.