Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 23, 1972 · Page 14
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August 23, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 23, 1972
Page:
Page 14
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Viewers feel tv helps assassins By CLARKE WILLIAMSON Is the public upset about the spate of assassinations we've had in the last 10 years? You bet. But more important, they're burned up about security measures to' prevent the assassinations from happening. Our ballot asked' if TV coverage of attempts like that on the life of Governor Wallace is bad in that it encourages more assassinations? A big majority of 66.7 per cent say yes against a vote of only 22 percent on the other side. However, in part 2 of our ballot, where we asked if politicians, for safety's sake, should do all their politicking only on the boob tube, an even bigger majority, 68 out of every IffO, say nix to that. Instead, they're for beefing up security measures and enacting stricter laws. Only 16 out of every 100 think exclusive TV coverage would best reduce the danger of assassinations. So the mood' is: Get at the cause! Be more alert and crack down on the criminals! READERS SPEAK TWO VIEWS: From Mrs. Earl Nichol, Omaha, Nebr.: In a free country it is sad our candidates can not walk freely among people without * * * * fear. The only ones who should be afraid are the criminals. Stricter laws, faster conviction, more coverage of the conviction . • . From Denlse Potter, Wilmington, Del.: It's disgusting the way politicians roam through crowds shaking hands, kissing babies, in-/ sincerely trying for a few votes. They should know better than to go out inviting assassination. TODAY'S BEEFBOX: From Everett H. Peterson, San Jose Calif.: I don't care for the technique of rapidly shifting scenes. Many shift several times per second, more than the eye can follow. Isn't this practice contributing to the general tensions that plague us? (Clip this portion and mail promptly to: TOP VIRW BALLOT 543, Alton Evening Telegraph, 111 E. Broadway, Alton, Illinois 62002.) TV BEEFBOX ARE RAPIDLY SHIFTING SCENES BENEFICIAL ON TV? Circle only one opinion: 1. I don't mind them. Sometimes thsy are beneficial because they give the suggestion of violence without having to show it. 2. I don't like them. If violence is involved it should be shown, not suggested 3. I don't like rapidly shifting scenes. They are hard on the eyes. 4. Other differing opinion (specify): Circle your age bracket: Under 21, 21-49; 50 or over. 9:90-2 Movie (C) Lucille Ball TV WIG KTVI (ABC) 2, KMOX (CBS) 4, KSD (NBC) S, KETC 9, KPLR 11, KDNLM WEDNESDAY EVENING 1:00—2 Petticoat Junction 4 5 News 9 Let's Lip-Read 11 Dick Van Dyke 30 Father Knows Best 6:30—2 To Tell the Truth 4 5 Convention Coverage 9 Playing the Guitar 11 Felony Squad 30 I Dream of Jeannie 6:55-11 News 7:00—2 The Super 9 Why You Smoke 11 Movie (C) 30 SPECIAL: Canadian Pro-Football 7:20—9 Pulse 7:30—2 Corner Bar 9 Movie (C) 8:00—2 Marty Feldman 8:30-2 Convention Highlights 9 Young Filmmakers 11 Olympic, the Eternal Torch 9:00-11 Big Valley 9:30—9 Self-Defense for Women 30 To Be Announced 9:55-11 News 10:00-2 4 5 News 9 Campus Showcase 11 Dragnet 30 Rifleman 10:30-2 Movie 4 Movie (C) 5 Johnny Carson 9 Guten Tag 11 30 Movie 10:45-9 Umbrella 11:00-9 Viewer's Viewpoint 11:05—9 Choral Group 12:00-4 Movie 5 News 12:15—5 Sports Challenge 12:30-2 Movie 11 Saint 5 Weather 1:35-4 Movie (C) 11 News/Religion 2:00-2 News/Religion 3:10—4 News 3:15-4 Movie 5:00—4 Religion 5 Dinah Shore 11 Jack LaLanoe 30 Flying Nun 9:30-4 Beverly Hillbillies 5 Concentration 11 Not for Women Only 30 Financial Report 10:00—4 Family Affair 5 Sale of the Century 11 Galloping Gourmet 10:30-4 Love of Life 5 Hollywood Squares 11 Bewitched 10:50—2 Lucille Rivers 11:00—2 Password 4 Where the Heart Is 5 Jeopardy 11 Peyton Place 11:25-4 News 11:30-2 Split Second 4 Search for Tomorrow 5 Who, What or Where Game 11 Movie Game 11:55—5 News Noon-2 All My Children 4 Green Acres 11 Cartoons 12:30-2 Let's Make a Deal 4 As the World Turns 11 Three on a Match 1:H—2 Newlywed Game 4 Love is a Many Splen- dored Thing 5 Days of Our Lives 11 Movie 1:30—2 Dating Game 4 Guiding Light 5 Doctors 2:09-2 General Hospital 4 Secret Storm 5 Another World 2:30-2 One Life to Live 4 Edge of Night 5 Return to Peyton Place 3:90-2 Movie 4 My Three Sons 5 Merv Griffin 11 Somerset 30 Mr. Patches 3:15—9 Our Land 3:30—4 Mike Douglas 9 Hodge Podge Lodge 11 Flintstones 30 Speedracer 4:00—9 Mister Rogers 11 Daktari 30 Lost in Space 4:30—5 Truth or Consequences 9 Electric Company 5:01-2 4 5 News 9 Sesame Street 11 Leave It To Beaver 30 Star Trek 5:30—2 Hogan's Heroes 4 5 News 11 Daisies 5:55—11 News THURSDAY EVENING 1:90—2 Petticoat Junction 4 5 News 9 Exploring Crafts 11 Dick Van Dyke 30 Father Knows Best 6:30—2 To Tell the Truth 4 Primus 5 Rollin on the River 9 Folk Guitar 11 Felony Squad 30 I Dream of Jeannie 7:00-2 SPECIAL: Kid Power 4 My World and Welcome To It 5 Adventure Theatre 9 Shepherd's America 11 Movie (C) 30 Girl from U.N.C.L.E. 7:30-2 SPECIAL: Three Dog Night 4 My Three Sons 9 Sonia Malkine 8:00—2 SPECIAL: The Great Plimpton 4 Movie (C) 5 Ironsides 9 Hollywood Theatre 8:00-2 SPECIAL: Julie! 5 Bobby Darin 9 Making Things Grow 11 Big Valley 30 Movie 9:00—2 Owen Marshall, Counselor at Law 9:45-9 Umbrella 9:55—11 News 10:00—2 4 5 News 9 Yoga and You 11 Dragnet 30 Rifleman 10:30—2 Movje (C) 4 Movie 5 Johnny Carson 9 Folk Guitar 11 30 Movie 11:00—9 Two-Way TV 11:05—9 Choral Group 12:00-5 News 12:15-5 Sports Challenge 12:12-2 Movie 12:30—} Movie (C) 11 Saint 12:45-5 Weather 1:39—11 Ntws/Religion 1:55—2 News/Religion 2:10—4 Movie 3:50—4 News 4:00-4 Movie 5:30-4 Religion Alton Evening Telegraph Wednesday, August 2?,, 1972 B-3 Unemployment pay unrealistic Delivering newspapers Aboard his horse, Flashy Lad, 13-year-old Bob Willie is all business as he deli\crs the Escondido, Calif., Daily Times-Advocate newspaper to about 40 subscribers seven days a week. Bob has the gelding trained so he knows where to stop. (AP Wirephoto) Most of us tend to avoid thinking about unpleasant subjects. For example, most have never looked into what would happen to the family inconte if the breadwinner were disabled in a job-related accident. Two Columbia University sociologists have looked into it and have just completed a report for a federal cnm- mission. They found that among serious financial hazards against which the family is least protected, this is one that urgently needs attention Wage earners and their families suffer "severe financial attrition" when disability results from job- related injuries, says Walter Adams and A. J. Jaffc of the university's Bureau of Applied Social Research. And, surprisingly, they found that while low-income workers fared poorly, "the affluent fared worst, in the sense that they had the most to lose — and indeed lost a great deal." Workmen's compensation benefits, they concluded, aren't related to the realities of either, family income needs or inflation. Interviews with 121 disabled wage earners showed that: They had earned an average $7,363 a year before their accidents. That was 71 By Carlton Smith per cent of the Ulal household income. After their accidents, they drew an average $2,012 in "workmen's comp'' benefits. That was only 24 per cenl of the household income. In other words, wives and other family members had to find jobs and produce three- fourths of the family income. And there were other inequities. Many of those interviewed — about 20 per cent of them — received no disability payments for a year or more after their accidents. Several were given onlyt lump - sum settlements, "and received them after long delays." Legislators who write the workmen's comp laws appear never to have heard of inflation. Payments, says the Adams-Jaffe report, "did not begin to replace lost earnings in constant dollars. Inflation played a major role in this attrition." The households of those interviewed had lost, on the average, just over a third of the purchasing power t. hey' d enjoyed before the disability. One of the major faults of workmen's comp laws, the two sociologists concluded, is their failure to take into account, the effect of a disability on an entire household. All injured workers receive the same compensation — the same for a young single worker supporting only himself and for a bread - winner with several mouths to feed. The report, prepared for the National f'ommission on State Workmen's Compensation Laws, faults the system heavily and recommends some major overhauls. The family breadwinner, meanw'.iile, can't count on such action being taken in the near future, if ever. For the f a in i 1 y ' s own financial security, lie should examine and overhaul as necessary his p r i v a t o income-protection insurance One problem to be considered is the nonoverlap feature of most disability • income policies. Typically, according to the Health Insurance Institute, workmen's comp benefits will be "carved out" of the payments due under a private policy. W OFF ON A BOX OF KLEENEX TISSUES 280 s. The Telegraph cannot al- I ways publish last - minute i changes made by the tele- I vision stations. \ Thursday August 24 5:45—4 Religion/News 8:60—4 Summer Semester 6:30—2 Thought for Today 4 PS 4 6:35—4 Farm Report, News 6.45—2 Lone Ranger 7:00—4 CBS News 5 Today 7:15-2 Fury 7:30—30 Little Rascals • 7:45—2 Cartoons 8:00—4 Captain Kangaroo 11 News 30 Mi*. Patches/ 8:15—2 Romper Room 11 Cartoons 8:30—11 New Zoo Revue 31) Speedracer 5 charged in killing CHICAGO (AP) - Five juveniles have been charged with murder in the killing of an elderly \voman as she sat with a neighbor in front of her South Side apartment. WEDNESDAY MOVIES 7:00 - 11 — "The Love War" (1 97 0 ) (C) Lloyd Bridges, Angie Dickinson 10:30-2-"Warkill" (1967) Tom Drake, George Montgomery 4—To Be Announced ll-"White Heat" (1948) Steve Cochran, James Cagney 30—"Foreign Correspondent" (1940) Joel McOrea, Loraine Day 12:00-4—"Bloodhounds of Broadway" (1952) Mitzi Gaynor, Scott Brady 12:30-2—"Great Guns" (1941) Stan Lam-el, Oliver Hardy 1:35-4 — "The Blazing Forest" (1952) (C) John Payne, Agnes Moorehead 3:15-4-"I Shot Jesse James" (1946) Preston Foster, John Ire- laud THURSDAY MOVIES 9:00—2 - "The Late George Apley" (1947) (C) Ronald Colm^n, Peggy Cummins 1:00-11 - "High Trea son" (English; 1952) Andre Morell 7:00--11 - "City That Never Sleeps" (1953) (C) Gig Young, Mala Powers 8:00--4 - "Apache Uprising" (1966) (C) Rory Calhoun, Corinne Calvert 30 - "T-Men" (1947) Dennis O'Keefe, Alfred Ryder 10:30-2 - "Valley of Mystery" (1967) (C) eter Graves, Lois Nettle! on 4 — -The Extraordinary Seaman" (1969) David Niven, Mickey Rooney 11 - "Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet" (1940) Edward G. Robinson, Ruth Gordon 30 - "Wait 'till the Sun Shines Nellie" (1952) Jean Peters, Da vid Wayne 12:20-2 - "Rockabilly Baby' : (1957) Virginia Field, Douglas K -a- nedy 12:30-4-"The Paleface 1 (1948) (C) Bob Hope, Jane Russell 2:10-4 - "V'ind Across the Everglades" (1!!58) Christopher Plummer 4:00—4 — "Man Bait" (English: 1952) George Brent I 7C OFF ON A BOK OF KLEENEX TISSUES 280s. I Retail Store Coupon From Kimberly-Clark-Mr Dealer Fgi piompt payment, send this coupon to Kimberly- Cljrk Corporation. Box 2. Clinton, Iowa 52732 For each coupon you accept as our agent, wo will pay you lace value plus (3c) handling charge, provided you and yout customer have complied with the terms ot this oflei. Any other use tutes fraud Thelt, diversion reproduction, sale Of purchase of tliib fo'rn is prohibited Invoices sliL'wmq purchase ot sufncient stock to cover all coupon* tetumud niubt be shown on it-quest Limit one coupon per pack- aye Void wnere prohibited or restricted Your customer must pay sales tax Cash value 1. ?0 of one cent NCH 183 Ll e ©Kleenex is a Registered Trademark for another fine product from Kiinberly-Claik ©Corporation

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