Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 11, 1969 · Page 8
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 8

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 11, 1969
Page 8
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Page 8 GREELEV T R I I H J N E Sn!., Ocl. 11. 1969 MISTER BREGER ·*^^^TMw=S3- Mmm, YUMMY! Sodium benzoate, aluminntc, Iri^calcium phosphate, monosodium glutamate, niacin, lecithin, thiamine, riboflavin, sulphur, dioxide, hyro- lized protein, citric acid...." Soviet Capitalism-Like Plan Is 'Proceeding With Caution' By ANTHONYY ASTRACHANlism In some Soviet conserva- Tli» Washington Post MOSCOW - The Central Committee of the Soviet Coininunis Party lias switched the ligli from red lo amber for a controversial vehicle of economic reform, I'ravda reported Thursday. this is the "Shchckino Experiment" in allowing individual factory managements to reduce the number of their worker; and use Ibc payroll money-saved as raises or bonuses to reward increased productivity a mong the remaining employes, Shchckino is the site of a chemical plant about 120 miles south of Moscow, which lias been experimenting since 1967 in giving fewer workers more hard cash for increased output This idea smells of capital- War Burden Being Successfully Shifted to S. Viets, Says Laird - : : By RICHARD HOMAN j and MURREY MARDER i The Washington Post ; WASHINGTON - Under revised battlefield orders tha 1 limit Hie combat role of American forces, the United States is successfully shifting the burden of tlie war in Vietnam to the South. Vietnamese government, Defense Secretary Melvin R. Laird said Thursday. While peace negotiations in Paris show little progress, Laird said in a Pentagon press conference, the process of "Vietnamizalion," the Nixon administration's alternate hope for disengaging American forces, is going well. . Though Laird would not disclose details of the new tactical orders that he said went to U.S. commanders in late sum mer, he said they spelled out the "protective reaction" policy that replaced earlier instructions to put "maximum pressure" on the enemy. "A greater responsibility has been given to the forces of South Vietnam and the Viel- namizalion program which we have put into effect in this administration is working," Laird said, "1 think it's important for us' all lo understand that." Laird revealed little unexpected news about Ihc war, but repeatedly stressed the importance of Vielnamization. Laird also revealed that the administration has downgraded the significance of the level o combat in South Vietnam in bringing the war lit an end Other administration officials confirmed the shift of emphasis privately. The shift came as fighting clipped to another low point. The administration's heavies stress now,.'Laird said, will be on the "dual approach" of "ne- gotilations in Paris and Viet- namizalion" of the war. This ·· approach downgrades Hie third of ihe three criteria originally set by Presidenl Nixon to govern the pace pi U.S. troop withdrawals: "The level of fighting in Soutli Vietnam, whether or not the offensive action of Ihe enemy recedes . . ." Laird said that "Ihe level of violence and infiltration" will continue lo be looked at "very carefully." Bui, he said, "it seems to us the best place lo :ive signals, however, is in 'aris, and if this is some sort of a signal, I would think lhat it would help if it were given in Paris." Larid appeared to be saying :hat if North Vietnam and the Viet Cong want to claim there s political significance lo their .-educed level of combat, they vill have to register that claim n the Paris negolilalions. In contrast to the current de- emphasis on significance about Nixon Aide Says Exacts Price jobs and ambassadorships; time-consuming and often repetitive questioning by congressional committee members. "There's definitely a fatigue factor in all this." Finch said in an Interview. "1 lend towards probably a slightly shorter fuse. And I'm intolerant of things I think I'm being pushed into that- should have less priority than they have." I-low has his life changed since leaving California? "Obviously the pace is quicker and the hours longer," Finch says. "I work from 7:30 lo 7:30 here where it was about 9 lo 0 Possible Carbon Fiber Uses o'clock in California. , T , « hoped." Name the controversy and Finch is into it-school desegregation, dirty air, consumer protection, welfare reform, food and drug safety, student unrest. The California politician and old buddy of President Nixon can claim several notable victories in administration skirmishes. They include the far-reaching income guaranlee welfare plan and the restrained White House position on college upheavals. But Finch took bis lumps in the aborted appointment of Dr. John Knowles as the nation's chief health officer and in the administration's revised school desegregation policies. The minor irritations of gov- have born ernment service, he says, take an equal toll: Less time for ten- ' . . ' . . - . L - t - an equal loll: Less lime lor len- lanuiy «a;ioi»i«.i. ,"«.··"·- ^ nis and family; campaign work- were passed tomorrow we ers from as far back as the'1960 wouldn't know for 10 years presidential campaign .-Finch whether il has the social impli- managed who seek patronage cations we hope," he says.^ .,. By G. C. THELEN Jr. · Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Robert H. Finch lias paid a price in his ascent from lieutenant governor of California lo national prominence as a trusted Nixon cabinet officer. He finds the Washington pace frenzied and the paperwork I , overwhelming. The peonage ^TM!J°^ demands and political pressures are heavy. The national problems in corner are abstract and slow to yield solution. Frayed Nerves In short, the affable yet shy 44-year-old secretary- of Health, Education and Welfare lias a slight case of frayed nerves. But forget the headaches, Finch shrugs, "Ihe job is far more exciting than I had even ad- M1 ovc ,. . ^ jm . b pad on legislation by working l lis the floor. Paper Work Pile "I spend much of my time now before congressional committees. And the paper work in this department is incredible." Finch describes stale problems as more manageable than national ones. "There's an abstraction lo the federal level I never felt at the stale level," he says. "I could visualize almost any one of Ihe problems in a way I can't do here. "In many cases now I'm looking at files whether about ci"il rights compliance, food and drugs problems or radiation levels. And I'm really not salisfied at the kind of data I'm getting," Finch says. Even t h e p o l i c y breakthroughs, he observes, have payoffs far- in the future. -. -''There's a lot of satisfaction out of the fact we got a presidential message on population 'or the first time in history," Pinch says. "But we don't have T system that can really tell you low many children you didn't the current level of combat, all through the summer that subject was given major attention by the State Department and by the White House. On July 2, Secretary of State William P. Rogers said, "if the rate ol combat falls off to a very small level, then obviously our plans will change." ·Speaking of the administration program to turn more of the war over lo the Vietnamese, Laird said: "I believe it is essential lhat the American people also understand what Vielnamization is all about. They should know why Vietnamizalion, in Ihe absence of progress in Paris, offers the best prospect for minimizing American casualties while resolving (lie war as quickly as possible without abandoning our basic objective." In recent months, Laird said, U.S. officials in Vietnam, 'working closely with ihe people of South Vietnam," lave "achieved a real momentum behoind Vietnamizalion. As examples, he ciled the recent transfer of amphibious activities in the Mekong Delta from U.S. to South Vietnamese 'orces and the assumption by he South Vietnamese Air Force of ils first significant combal iir support role, with two squadrons of American-supplied A-37 attack planes. lives. It certainly' runs counter to the traditional Soviet emphasis on ouutput rather than cost and the corollary preference for increasing production by increasing the work.force rather than, worrying about individual productivity. In theory, each factory now is allocated' a total wage fund through the slate planning machinery and the centralized ministries responsible for particular industries. The fund is calculated by.complex formulae based on the numbers of workers in carefully graded jobs needed to produce the factory's planned output -- including allowances for extra pay to those who surpass their jobs' work irms. If the number of workers is reduced, so is the wage fund. There is no incentive to increase efficiency. Most plants have more workers than they reed and, in the words of Soviet economist Aleksandr Birman, "Loafers gel paid as much as good workers." The Shchekino idea of more from fewer appears to be working despite Ihe weighl of tradition against it. The Central Committee noted that in two years, labor productivity has risen 87 per cent and total volume of production by CO per cent while Ihe number of workers has shrunk by 870. No figures have been made public for the value of production or the actuual number of personnel. The Central Committee, however, in approving the retraining of workers and ;cncral propagandizing for the idea lhat was part of Ihe Sch'- ekino Experiment, said that 5,000 workers had had their skills upgraded. The 'lolal must be several limes thai. The Central Committee accordingly recommended thai parly and government organizations at all important levels should "mobilize" workers for production of more by fewer. It also "assigned" ministries and departments the job.of. or- Dismissal Asked Of Suit Against RM Gas Storage DENVER (AP) - The gov ernment has asked U.S. Dis- Irict Court to dismiss a suit seeking lo halt storage of nerve jas at Rocky Mountain Arsenal. In a petition Thursday, Asst, U.S. Atty. Gen. James Richards said the decision of the Army lo store Ihe gas at Denver is not subject to review by he courts. Former U.S. Rep. B y r o n Johnson of Denver filed the suit his summer, claiming storage f the gas was hazardous. works, this was far from an order for full speed ahead. Bui for Ihis particular economic reform, it appeared to. be what Lenin once called two steps forward. The' subsequent one step back may yet materialize, judging by the mixed success that econimic reform has generally had here since it was started in 19C5. · The "proceed with caution" may have political significance because productivity reforms are a favorite of Soviet party leader Leonid Brezhnev. :If the need 'for unanimous decision in a collective leadership- compelled him -to accept ^a compromise, it is worth noting. If his by various means, including new ganizing productivity increases own resistance about meddling with the slalus- quo was the pay rales, all on the basis of cause, it is equally significant the experience of (lie Shchekino The experiment -still faces workers. ' - ' ' major-problems. Reducing work The way the Soviet system staffs means putting- people oul By ALFRED FRIENDLY The Washington Post LONDON - The magazine Science Journal has listed some wssible applications of carbon composite materials. Here are few. Aerospace. E n g i n e s a n d rames for a start; "harmless'" ilaccs such as furnishings and containers to gain experience. 'The limits of aerospace use cannot yet be determined." Gydrospace. Deep sea sub- ncrsibles of all kinds in view of (lie very high mechanical trcngth and lolsf indifference o water of good composites, "'irst applications may be deep sea floats and instrument pack- iges, followed by manned hulls. Bearing. Several kinds of icarings are likely to be among he first applications including some needed for hcffvy rolling nills thai cannot be adequately nade with today's materials. \ridition of chopped fiber to Iastic bearings, the composite laving greater resistance to vear, lower friction and oilier advantages. Rotating parts. Helicopter blades, propellers, fans, etc. Tooling. "All forms of plastics ooling mny he expected to give vay lo carbon composites ow- ng to Ihe hitler's greater di- nensionaf stability, resistance o wear, near zero co-efficient if expansion and much lighter veighl." Pressure vessels. All forms of gas bottles, rocket motor cases, road and rail tankers, nuclear reactors and chemical plants. Electric cables. A 50-SO composite of conlinuous carbon fiber in oxide-free aluminum would have the strength of high lensife steels and betler con- duclivily than today's cables. Making a much longer catenary possible, it would markedly reduce the number of pylons needed. Prosthetic devices. Carbon composites are a "natural," lighter than today's material and with no reaction, to Ihe liuman skin. Other marine uses. Machinery one-third as Jicavy as at present; hydrofoil foils, propellers, hulls larger than Ihe presenl glass ones. Glassware. "Carbonized glassware could be made unbreakable in ordinary houshold use and so attractive from the utilitarian viewpoint that black could become a preferred col- lor." Sporting uses. Racing car bodies, yacht masts, skis, fishing rods, oars, golf clubs, etc. "For another thing, if ihe family assistance welfare plan Fresh Hearing Aid Batteries Gilbert Rexall Stores. --Adv. What this country needs is a good 1-centsale! DAHLY AT THE SAfSBEN KiTGHEN I *££** F3VE STAR' **' LUNCHEON SPECIALS Frcm 95c to $1.£0 · FAMOUS FOR QUICK SERVICE 119 18th St. hscus posus Just plant now, in fall for a beautiful spring. Large selection. Reasonably priced. We've got it ... the original REXALL 1C SALE begins Wednesday, October 15th . . . lasts until Wednesday, the 22nri . , . don't miss It! GILBERT PHARMACIES! o WELDORADO DRUG 800 9th Si. · DOWNTOWN PIIAR. 810 8th St. · WESTVIEW PHAR. 2434 10th St. · HILLSIDE PHARMACY 2505 11th Ave. or Nat/ AT THE TIME HE DISCOVERED THE NEW WORLD WAS RECEIVING A SALARY OF'2,000 MAKWEDIS A MONTH*$ fl. 02 $·#,. TAILED BAT HAS THE FASTEST HEARTBEAT OF AM/ MAMMAL - 700 BEATS ffK MINUTE VULCAN ISLAND IN THE HARBOR OF RABAUL, NEW BRITAIN ISLAND, ERUPTED FROM THE SEA IN ft SINGLE NIGHT IN 1870, AND A FEW YEARS LATER AFTER EXPLODING IMTO THE AIR, BECAME A 600-FOOT-HIGH VOLCAfiO appalled at the idea of having to find jobs for people. Yet .important industries here suffer from labor shortages -- th'ough trie' Shchekino ' «xperi- ,,.. ment proves how much under- ito employment there is among de people who nominally havt full- organizations time jobs. of jobs in a country where officially there is no unemployment. In factories lhat are not expanding as has Shchekino -and few are in the Soviet Union -- the Shchekino idea runs in' . . heavy opposition from the trade people unions and other DAILY CROSSWORD 5. Arab garment 6. Disease of sheep 7. Nazi state 8. Debate , 9/Placid li. Irish clan 1G. Route ' 19. Candlenut · . tree i ' tian god 22, Enoch's father Annrer 38. Wise men ' 42. Girl's «ftm« ; 45; Greek letter weight ;.' i. 46.Heir ·* ' J O T 1 n^M ACROSS 1.Plum 5. Location of .TajMulml 9. Spanish -. title'- 10'. Coffins 12. Come in 13. Italian river 14. Music note 15.1'iR- ' 37. WifrhLmcm or Davis' .' . 18. AGabor . . 20. Cog's relative -23. Entitle 25. Affirmative 26. Perform 28. Bishop's headdress 32. Faucet word 34. Not any 35. Calls for repetition 39. Calendar abbreviation 40. Meadow 41. Medieval tale 43. Pronoun 44. Discloses ·IT. Seed 49. Muse of lyric poetry BO. Ant 61. Musial 52. Speaks DOWN 1. Certain Swiss 2. Insect 3. Departs 4. Mistake DAILY CBYPTOQUOXE --Here's how to work It}' A X Y D L.B A A X B - ' Is I, O N G F E i i, O. W . /' ; One letter simply stands for another. In this sample Jt id used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letten, apostrophes, the length and formation of the word* an aft ; hints. Each day the code letters are different. - .. : . A Cryptogram Quotation * ' .'. ' . · " D T C V W T D D H X M B Z H J C V D . C X. · ' .B ME y p D V N M , P J D C K-E KM N-C z -.--· G C J W K M G G C A - . - . . . . ' · ' yesterday's Cryplo|tlo(c: THE GREAT ARTISTS OF THE WORLD ARE NEVER PURITANS, AND SELDOM EVEN ORDINARILY/ RESPECTABLE.--MENCKEN (O 1069, KiilJ Features Syndicate, Inc.) - . ; '· ' . HENRY By Carl Anderson DO you HAVE A FAVOPITE; SOFT, COMFORTABLE CHAIR IN _ YOUR HOME? ARCHIE By Bob Montana HOW SAD / I WENT THERE. AS A YOUNG STUDENT/ MY ESSAY IS CALLED, "VENICE SINKING IT WAS 1 WELL, I SO ·'"N HAVE THIS BEAUTIFUL / j PLAN TO -^ . 1---'RESTORE VENICE.... ENSINEERWISE/ REX MORGAN, M. D. WE BUILDTHIS-PLASTI DISNEYLAND AND IT OVER THERE... ...AND... By Dal Curtis THAT'S THE PHONE RIMJINSVyE^ ME. IN MV OFFICE/I'M NOT' \KOPELL. HERE UNLESS ITS WALLACE L, FROM NEW ttEK / -"' ^ WILLIE, 'you THINK THIS IS 60IKJG TO BE A VERVN Of EVERY- JUST 6IVE ME. KCP6LL A ' OWE OF THE NATIONAL MAGAZINES WILL BB CALLIN HIM ANV TELL HIM I THINK IT IMPORTANT THAT HE TALK WITH THEM ; SPECIAL NIHT.' IW FACT, I FLEW MV FAVORITE CHEF 1(0 FROM NEW M2EK JUST TO PREPARE DINNER FDR ·YES.-MR. WALLACE/ JOHNNY HAZARD By Bob Montana BUT JUST HOW ISW THS I GOTTA 6EE-... HE GOlNffTO I CLOSE UP/ WE'RE RECEIVE IT? NO CONG IN...WH6RE STORAE TANK A WET CAN'T BE IN SIGHT/ i iA» .SEEN... ,,,BUT WITH A CLEAR VIEW OF WH«TEVEK,'S 6 OM? TO HAPPEN/ Li'l ABNER TITLE--Li'l Aimer R«I. U.S. Tut. Ott. VJHERt'S THE H AMMUS ALABAMMUSAMDTHE ,iv*h'.-...*»!~ti.0klfc VrADt^uIHW^Vf 'WHYAREN'T VHEVWJU^ THEY HEREIN MV PORK 1 FOLLOW.

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