The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 5, 1971 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tuesday, January 5, 1971
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Page 2 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE The Tipton Daily Tribune 221-223 E. Jefferson Street Tipton, Indiana 46072 ! . } , Phone 675-2115 " By carrier in city ........"...., 45$ per week BY MAIL: Tipton and adjacent Counties; • 1 year . $11.00 6 months ............... 6.50 3months ................ 3.50 Subscription PAID IN ADVANCE-No mail subscription accepted where carrier delivery is maintained. Member: UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL Entered as Second Class Matter October 4, 1895 at the Post Office in Tipton, Indiana, under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1897. A SECOND-CLASS POSTABE PAID IN TIPTON, IND. PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY iv n With tL Drd una : une IT IS COLD B-R-R-R! By R.D. Martey YEP2 Cold but healthy! But you know folks it really is an inspiring sight to see the kids at Jefferson school.. .and the policeman on duty, ready for that daily chore of directing traffic on Jefferson street. The cold was there alright, but you know, those kids in the 10 degree cold were. ready.. .and' so was the policeman. A'tip of the hat'to both! | RT FOLKS AT THE COURTHOUSE are getting started on their respective new positions. . .and .seem to be ready and willing to get the job done. We visited several of the offices yesterday, and found that ail were on the job. . .and ready to serve the people and are certain that they will give the best they have on all occasions." They are ready and willing to accept your complaints,, when you may have them, but how about a'pat on the back for THEM*.. .whenever it is possible? WORTH REPEATING WE HAVE SOMETHING here worth 'repeating, especially at . this time of year, when we are all starting out a new year. J. and promising ourselves that we will do a good'job.. .and give the best we have to make that job we hold a success. j j •' a THE LETTER: "' " ' . : _ , j j- HAVE YOU EVER stopped to realize what the organization you work for really is? It's a great group of people working together to make a better living. The person who isn't loyal to his company really isn't loyal to himself and also his fellow workers, for he isn't putting forth the best effort he can put forth. You see, if the organization does not succeed, nobody benefits.' | j MAYBE IT IS TIME tp stop and think back a little,- and maybe you will realize that perhaps along the way.. .at times, you have said things in anger, against the company or the people you work with,. something you really don't mean, but it just 'popped out'' .. .with nothing really to prime it at all! ' • | j TRY TO BE HONEST with yourself...you rely on your company for a living, that may include the whole ball of wax, salary, pen-- sion, vacation. if NOW, doesn't your success depend on what you do for the company you are with? You depend on your company and they depend on you! This is an unbeatable combination, one that doesn't exist in some other countries where there is a different philosophy! NOW AGAIN, a good honest living can only be obtained by a good honest-day .of work. . .and this may not always be just .the regular 8 hour day. It may- require more, and without griping! ~*If you intend to get ahead, give all you have.. .do your job »J: and do it with vigor, y. and honesty, don't lag! JJ BE PROUD of the company you work for, there Will be times of demoralization, etc; but if you have the right attitude it will SHOW.: .and vou will get ahead. it IN' FACT, you are the' one who will do the controlling of your future. Therefore it will pay to do the job to the best of your ability. . .do it willingly and without rancor toward any other , employee, for it is you who will either win or suffer the consequences if you are not right with yourself.. .and right with your job! = 'PEP UP' WE CAN USE! WE LISTENED to the press conference of the President bit the United States last evening.. .and are hopeful, as he seems to be, that 1971 will be a good year. Let's all hope so; we all know that we can stand a good year, without being SIDETRACKED by PROMISES of -legislation that -will ease the economy, but which Congress never seems to'come up with, or at least hasn't to date. We believe it 'is time for them to consider the taxpayer, instead of playing politics at a time when this nation is battling "to win some sort of victoFj ^both abroad.. .and at home. . j j , NEWSMEN were there to question the president. Answers were almost always forthcoming.. .but somehow it seemed that this was more of a SHOW for the people on the sidelines, than one in which the 'nitty gritty' of the matter was there to be aired! We would jmuch rather see SHORTER news conferences, and on matters as 'they occur. . .and up to date show, instead of what might term a replay! • |- YET. . .a promise'to pep up the economy, is at least half a loaf of bread; now it Is up to the politicians in Washington to see that the whole loaf is produced.. .'and stop playing politics when this country is fighting what seems to be an uphill battle against ' almost insurmountable odds. • •' ;.)•[/ -' TRUE? • HOW MUCH we enjoy what we have is more important than HOW MUCH we have! We were talking to a retired businessman yester T day, and this was his philosophy, and we would say that he certainly is a prime example of such philosophic statements. 4 !| It'ieems to this'writer that life Is full of people who have more than tbey know what to do with.. .but they don't seem to be able to be, content Heck, if the capacity for contentment and enjoyment is not there where is the joy of having? TUESDAY, JANUAUY.5. 1971 Nixon Veto Recalls Depression Flap Over Work Progress Administration \ By ARNOLD B.SAWELAK By United Press international. WPA worker: "I don't have a shovel." Foreman: "Then you don't have to work." WPA worker: "Yeah, but what wilt I lean on." Between M35-*hd 1943, the Works Progress Administration employed 8.5 million Americans; paid out nearly $9 billion in wages; built, repaired and improved thousands of roads, buildings and parks; supported art, music, theater and writing; operated schools and health centers; wasted a lot of money; kept a lot of people from starving; and became the butt of uncounted jokes, of which the above is a memorable example. Although there were federally-subsidized work-relief programs before and after WPA, it has come to symbolize for many Americans the New Deal at its experimental best or boondoggling worst. And when President Nixon vetoed the 1970 manpower bill on grounds that it would provide "WPA-type jobs,"' those of his generation and political persuasion understood just what he meant Nixon objected to a provision that would have granted states and cities $200 million (rising to $1.5 billion in 1974) to hire the unemployed for sanitation,health, conservation and a long list of (other public service jobs. The President called such jobs "dead end" and "a reversion to the remedies that were tried 35 years ago." He meant WPA. - 1 In 5 Unemployed Actually, the premise of those who inserted the big public employment program in the administration's manpower training bill was quite a bit different from those who created WPA. / Then, with one out of five workers - unemployed and business only slowly recovering from the depths of Depression, federal work projects were seen as an alternative to cash or '. commodity relief, but hot as a TELEVISION SCHEDULE 4:00 O <B> Dick Van Dyke O Early Report O B>9 New* fPl Eyewitness Newt CD Wtti'iNnr *:30 Q ; Daniel Israel becomes involved with a group of orphans. O Early Report (Cont'd) O Big Newt' (Cont'd) CD ABC Newt @ Mistcrogcr* 7:00 O Daniel Boone (Cont'd) O NBC Newt O CBS Newt O Beat the Clock G3 (B) Origeml The ort of poper folding. • ;; 7:30 " O Petticoat Junction There are five volunteers to be hoby Kdthy Jo's godfather. O Don Knott* Sebastian Cabot, the Lennon Sisters and Louis Nye are' scheduled to visit Don. O Beverly Hillbillies The Clarhpetts mon the battlements against an expected Invasion of grunion, which they believe to be hostile aliens. IB Mot) Sauea 1 A group of student activists take over their college campus administration building, with Julie and en elderly teacher as their.hos­ tages. GD (B) feparimci* Weother by numbers Is demonstrated. '.'•*•. ' 8:00 O Truth Or Consequence* O Dan knetrs (Cont'd) O Green Acres Oliver and Lisa agree to hove their farmhouse painted, free of charge, os part of a point company's advertising program. 09 Med Squad (Cont'd).. • f£) (B) Forsyte Saga Repeat of Sunday's progranv 8:30 O What's My Line Q Julia Both Corey and Dr. Chegley leorn' the disadvantages of using profanity.. Q Hee Hew Guest stars ore Charley Pride,. Amanda Bloke and Mickey Mantle. ' CD Mevia af the Week, "Alias Smith end Jones" (TV Movie), starring Pete Duel and Ben Murphy. Two notorious des- perodoes seeking amnesty give up their lawless ways and attempt to go straight. O (•) Forsyte (Cont'd) 9:00 O David Frost ' Bob and Ray, Ogden Nash, Jackie Moms M a b I e y and Felicia Sanders. . . ' O First Tuesday Tonight 's ptogrom includes o report on what is going on in'Japan . . now. O He* Hew (Cont'd) CD Movie ef the W*ek (Cont'd) 8D The Advocates "Should" the Government Adopt, Permonent Wage-price Controls for Unions and Industries?" '"' *:30 -." O David Frost (Cont'd) O Tuesday (Cont'd) •JB Ta.Reme With Lave Alison accidentally gets a port in an -improvisationol. hippie film being mode in Rpme. , (BMevie (Cont'd) £0 Advocates i Cont'd) 10:00 O David Frost (Cont'd) O Tuesday (Cont'd) O *0 Minutes News broodcost prcsenteJ in o •nagozine format with Mike Wallace and Morley Safer as on tlie- dr editors. CD Moreut Welby. M.D. "Another Buckle for Wesley Hill.''- CQ Hollywood TV Theater "Big Fish, Little Fish:" Hugh Wheeler's comedy of o man trapped in a rut by his barnacle­ like friends. 10:30 O Local Newt O Tuesday (Cont'd) : O Minutes (Cont'd) CD Marcus Walhy (Cont'd) £B Theater (Cont'd). o o o 11:00 (B) Perry Mason Final Report . Local Newt Eyewitness Newt 11:30 O <») Perry Mason (Cont'd) Q Tanlaht O Lata Shew CD Dkk Cavett Wed., Jan. 6 4:30 T«W «y la IntJ tana >CoflMllteMiMl 7:00 (B) Panorama Today CBS' New* . • 7:30 Kartoon Karnhrat' Today (Cont'd) CBS. New* (Cont'd) o o CD a a o a o o CD 8:00 O Kaniivel (Cont'd) O TesJey (Cont'd) O Caataia Kangaree CD Cefleaa (Cont'd) •£0 Q Keraivel (Cont'd) O Today (Cont'd) O Cant. Kangaraa (Cont'd) CD TBA • 9:00 O (•> Te.aar Q Virginia Graham Q CoHw Cup Theater "Captain Ughtfoot" (1955), with Rock Hudson and Barbara Rush. Rebel leader of the Irish revolution bottles the English. * CD Paul Disaa Show . 9:30 - O Jack LaLana* Q Graham (Cont'd) O Theater (Cont'd) CD Pwal Diian (Cont'd) 10:00 Lucy Shew Dinah's Piece Theater (Cont'd) Paul Dixon (Cont'd) 10:30 Movie Game C «Mi C#nttVtS*981 Beverfy Hillbllliet CD That Girl 11:00 ' Girl Talk Century Sale Family Affair CD ••witched 11:30 O Newt O Hattywaad Square* O Lava af Ufa CO lyewftneti Newt 12:00 O Chuckwaaan'Theeter O Jeopardy O Where the Heart It CD S0-S0 Club . . o o o CD O O O O O O 12:30 O Chuckwagan (Cont'd) O Aftomoon/Channol<6 O Seerch for Tomorrow CD S0-S0 Cluh (Cont'd) 1:00 O Hefiywaai Mevia. "Morylond" (1945), with John Poyn* rind Wolter Brennah. A woman, whose husband Is killed' In a horse race, vows: her son permanent soiution to unemployment. ". Today, there are many who believe private enterprise never willbe able, even in times of .high prosperity^ to employ all who want to work. The advocates of the government as "the employer of last resort" argue that there are thousands of public service jobs to be filled—trash collectors, nonprofessional assistants for teachers and nurses are exam­ ples-rand hundreds of thousands of hard core unemployed to fill them. That is far different from the situation (10.6 million unemployed) when President Franklin D. Roosevelt set up WPA 35 years ago, and gave it the mission of putting 3.5 million persons to work in constructive jobs. 1 Many Weaknesses Though WPA came to mean make-work "leaf raking" jobs to its critics, under Harry L. Hopkins it produced a bewildering array of goods, services and projects. From the Central Park Zoo in New York to the "Aquatic Gardens in San Francisco, from an art program that turned out 108,000 paintings to a sweing project. that produced 383,000 articles of clothing, WPA. put men and women to work. Beginning only five years after President Herbert Hoover could say "under our political system, government is not nor should it be, a general employer of labor," WPA always provoked bitter objections from those who felt it was an instrument of moral decay for the working classes and a harbinger of botshevism.' But it lasted untii the demand for weapons to fight World War ill ended widespread unemployment in the United States. - Even among - the political . successors of Roosevelt - and Hopkins, it is hard to find a staunch defender of WPA today.. As- with the war on poverty of the mid-1960's, the blunders and- weaknesses of WPA were so thoroughly ventilated by its critics in the 1930's that it simply got a dirty name. " ' • • |. History Of.Safey Pin . : Then, because the program was, rushed into operation and aimed primarily at putting the jobless to. work, there were boondoggles. A project to research the history of the safety pm was obviously going to arouse indignation, just as did the roads that cracked and the sewer lines built uphill. i Still, there are some with fond memories of WPA. In a recent article for the Urban Coalition magazine, City, Lois .Craig noted, that Orson Welles got- his start in the theater project, Jackson Pollock, Stuart Davis, Willem de Kooning and Mark Rothko, all of whose works command thousands of dollars now, painted for WPA, and Richard Wright, one of the first black authors to tell white America how it felt to be black, in j the United States,, got his start with WPA. Those were the big projects. I There were others. The repair ' of! 94 million books. The ; preparation of 1.2. million hot ' lunches for school children. The i literacy and naturalization classes for as' many as 293,000 \ adults a month. These were transitory programs. But those | they helped in those days of seemingly unending poverty understandably remember WPA for something besides a worker leaning on a shovel'. j Control of the Menopause WHAT IS the attitude of physicians towards the use of a- hormone throughout j the time of a woman's change of life? .'••..)•;; '.-).•• Mrs. G. F., Ohio Dear Mr§. FJ: Estrogen, or female sex hormone, has been studied for many years in an effort to prove its positive value during ' Dr. Coleman TRADITION ESTABLISHED - LONDON (UPIKMrs.' Roy. Jones gave birth Friday to her second successive New ] Year's, day baby, a boy named Paul.! Last Jan. 1, she gave birth to her first son, Stuart j the m en o - jp a u s e . j or | change of; life. A great : many 1 e a di ing gynecologists ha v e been enthusi- -r- astic about us- i n g estrogen " in t he j pre. menopausal and menopausal period in order ] to limit the so- called process'of; aging. | ' , These' physicians believe _that patients who' have j been •given the estrogen horrnone seem to feel | better and to maintain their muscle body- tone. : ..'].' • ;•' j" - Some believe^ too. that there ' ^is a delay in the absorption of . . calcium' that may accompany menopause. I | Other specialists in women's diseases, hSwever, are] less than enthusiastic about the use of estrogen during _ the period of menopause. > |''" • Rather than becoming en-; trapped in a scientific controversy or a maze of statistics, you must follow the dictates of your own. doctor. He knows you best. j '•There are .j many reasons., ' why a doctor jmay decide not . to give estrogen.to one Woman, and yet give it to another. . For that which is beneficial to one' person is not -necessarily beneficial to another. . ; ' * ;* What is Cushing's: disease? .Mr. E. V., Ga. Dear. Mr. YA-l; Cushing's disease was named for one of the great physicians bf this century. He was the first to • describe this rare condition. The disorder, a very complex one, is the result'of severe disturbances of the hormone-secretions of the pituitary and the adrenal glands. • The pituitary gland. in the brain and the adrenal gland near the kidney are dependent on each o^her. and both control some |f the most vital functions op the body. The discovery of- cortisone and ACTH has given modern -medicine far greater control over this rare disease. * * * What is the cause bf repeated painful .sores in the mouth? ,Is there any way to prevent or cure them ? ' • Miss W. M... Ore. Dear Miss M.: Usually, these are canker sores, or "aphthorus ulcers," andi they are indeed painful. Their cause is unknown. A virus is the suspected culprit. Emotional disturbances and poor dental hygiene' have been accused, but these are speculative. Application of a- local anesthetic may relieve the pain. Preparations such', as Lactinex .and Vacid. containing the bacillus that helps to sour milk, may be beneficial as a prc- ventiqn 'and a cure. They are safe and worth a try. SPKAjKING OF YOUR HEALTH: Keep, a first-aid kit in the°back of your car. Dr. Lester Coleman has prepared a special booklet for readers of the column entitled, "Pay Attention to Your Heart." For your copy, send , 25 cents in coin, and a large, self-addressed 6-cent stamped envelope to Lester L. Coleman, M.D., P.O." Box - 5170, "Grand Central- Station, New York, N. Y. 10017. Please mention the booklet by title. (C 1970. King Features Syndicate; Inc.) "an instinct for movement of history" (Commentary) "j Washington Window By STEWART HENSLEY UPI Diplomatic Reporter WASHINGTON (UPI) -W. Averell Harriman, 'who has been described as "an idealist without illusions," will be 80 in November. He has spent much of 55 of those -years negotiating with the Communists. . Even thos'e who disagree with Harriman's ideas on Vow to end the yietnam ' War acknowledge! .that. hi£° j^gprdj < j |(L _thie. , past- is' expansion' of three' lectures he delivered last year at Lehigh University. The book, "America and Russia in a Changing World,"- is being published this week by Doubleday and Company. . ! Among other things Harriman believes: !'.-'• — President Nixon is jnaking serious, mistakes in his technique for ending the Viehnara . War, on his years for being soft Communism because of reasonable approach to negotiations. Yet he .condemns as misguided those American "intellectuals and "students who make excuses" for the Communists whenever Russia takes oppressive measures. These people, he say's, "only set back the cause" of those within Russia who are trying to make the regime less autocratic. • **h> Paris Roosevelt himself, .fastened-. lu f...* B JR 0I W 4 Mt ..Wf-'pwi-in ,. — ^^o^tet-/^lasion the "leaf raking" tag'oi}. WES.' TJWjtflUng .Commvuust .actioas-" Weitfter'r^ttean ->r^/the Miadfe "^Ha^im.aji.vjfh'fi-wis President In his 1935 State of •the'*tfn^ >^lr»!^s-'^ ' ^c^Sson's chief message, asking for fund».V>.".J^ M *rie^ —^h ^rl%$k % ii»%«i».-f>ari« HMM> reform work-relief, hesairL; am not willing that the vifality of our people be further sapped by the giving of cash or market baskets, for a few hours' of weekly work cutting gr&s, raking leaves or picking up papers in public parks." ( in Writing" his sVatimnsi are appropriate, btit! "but *is. a proaNm for the memoirs, which willcover the opposes violence in any form as ^perpetuation of the war ... While will' never rida. O Aftmeon (Cont'd) O Local N*w> O 50-50 Club (Cont'd) 1:30 O Movi« (Cont'd) ' O Wordi and Music O At World Tumi Gj) Mok« A DMI 2:00 Q Movi* (Cont'd) O Day* af Our. Uvat ° O Many Splcnaorad Thiai CD Nawlywad. Gama 2:30 O Mavia (Cont'd) O Tha Dactora O Tha Guiding Ufht Q Datlnf Gama 3:00 O Gourmet O Another World O Sacral Starm f£) Ganaral Hospital . 3:30 O TBA O Bright Promise '• O Edge of Night CQ One Life ta Live 4:00 O Popeye and Jania era from Benjamin Harrison to Richard Nixon, Harriman' wants to make sure that hpbod, is in doubt about what he think; should be done in the future. Accidental Book j He has put together a book which he describes as "somewhat an accident." It is an a means of protest. Harriman was criticized as a warmonger when as ambassador to Moscow, he warned President Franklin, D.: Roosevelt that Russian policy was going to turn tbugh aganist the West after World War n. He has been criticized in recent TODAY'S By United Press International ALMANAC ; V! Greeks Oorthodox Patriarch Today Is Tuesday, Jan. 5, the Athenagoras met in Jerusalem O O CO o o o Another World '.Gamer Pyla Dark Shadows 4:30 r-> Papaya (Cont 'd) Mike Douglas _ (B) Carry Show "The Night Wolkar" (1964), with Robert Taylor and Barbara Stan-' wyck. A wee Ithy widow is haunted by a recurring dream. CD B<9 Valley CD Sesame Street 5:00 O TBA ' O Mike Douglas (Cont'd) O (B> Show (Cont'd) CS Valley (Cont'd) O Sesame (Cont'd). 5:30 O <•> Addame Family. O Mike Douglas (Cont 'd) O (B) tarty Shew (Cont 'd) | fifth day of 1971. The moon is between its first • quarter and full phase. < The morning stars are Mercury, Venus, Mars and Jupiter. The evening star is Saturn. ! Those born on this date are i under the sign of Capricorn. ! Zebulon Pike, discoverer of l Pike's Peak, was born on Jan, ;]5, 1779. "• j On this day in history: ! In 1925 Mrs. Nellie Tayloe Ross of Wyoming was sworn, in jas the first woman governor in U.S. history. I " | In 1959 West Germany gave [support to previous British 1 , I French and American rejec,- itioiis of a Soviet proposal to make West' Berlin a free city. 1 In 1964 Pope Paul VI and to discuss Christian unity. In 1968 Antohin Novotny was ousted as chairman of the Czechoslovakia^ Communist party and was replaced by Alexander Dubcek. ' A thought for today: William' Somerset; Maugham said; "there are two good things in life, freedom of thought and freedom of action.'' ' SOME RETREAT SANDRINGHAM, England (UPI) — Prince Philip and Prince Charles saw smoke from their weekend [ retreat Friday and went to investigate. The source was - a j fish and chips vendor stoking up for the day's trade. Furthermore, the Vietnaraiza- tion of the war is dependent on an unpopular and '. repressive military government" in Saigon. Harriman said. that-- even if the United States leaves a residual ..force' in. Vietnam, "there is no indication that they (Saigon} can. continue ' to operate successfully without American air, artillery and logistics support." Dring his. long government service, Harriman was secretary of commerce during the Truman administration, gover­ nor'of New York in the 1950s and assistant and under secretary of state in the Kennedy administration. _ • • •> Mlsteregers h-RUSTCO^n at Your Friendly " Bank FARMERS LOAN & TRUST COMPANY .110 E. Jeff.SC . Tipton, Indiana

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