The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 9, 1971 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 9, 1971
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

the small society by Brickman ?6\ THE VO\)\& IT China Aim Toward U.S. Unchanged UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) - Dr. Henry A. Kissinger's second mission to Red China says a good deal about possibilities for future relations between Washington and Peking. It seems also to lessen the importance of the current "What's going on in China?" mystery. The announcement of Kissinger's plans suggests that whatever group is in control, Red China means to establish effective communication wih the United States, regardless of political conflicts. It also suggests that despite worldwide guessing about enigmatic goings-on in connection \Wth the Oct. 1 National Day, CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS AP News Analysis developments inside China don't prevent plans for Presi dent Nixon's trip from moving ahead. Peking says Nixon's chief security adviser will be in Red China sometime in the last 10 days of October to prepare for the presidential journey. The party is expected to stay about four days. Any four days In that period will represent a critical time in U.N. debate on China's seat. If the Issue is not decided by then, the vote will be at hand. Only a day before the announcement of the new Kissinger mission, Secretary of State William P. Rogers in a major U.N. policy speech had strongly upheld the Chiang Kai- shek regime's claim to retain membership. Thus it seems likely that the Nixon visit is not dependent upon the outcome of the U.N. voting or the U.S. stand fo- Taiwan. Voiced Concern Only a few days ago Rogers voiced concern that Chinese developments could affect the presidential trip. Cancellation might have been dicated by a major upheaval or by the loss of a top figure such as Chairman Mao Tse-tung. Possibly something like a political reshuffle involving the top leaders has been in progress. Possibly some external event, such as heightened Soviet border tension, prompted China's recent enigmatic moves. Those moves Included cancellation of the National Day parade and banquet, cancellation of army leaves and commercial flights, omission of a major policy statement and slightly lessened emphasis on Mao's personality. There are signs that the decisions resulted from a week of high-level party meetings beginning in mid-September. If there had been a reshuffle near the top, the leaders might not have been ready to make it known. Thus the parade and banquet would be canceled to remove any need to regroup the leaders by rank. As for lessened emphasis on the leader, Mao himself was reported not long ago to have expressed worry that the adulation was out of control. Perhaps with Mao 's blessing the prag- matlsts are ready to start a cautiously gradual deflation of the cult At a time when Red China hopes to enter the world arena with a veto-wielding seat in the Untied Nations, it might make political sense, too, to show the world a new look. Such a trend could arouse alarm among ultraleftista who have been more Maoist than Mao and who also might resist the Idea of a Washington-Peking appfiochement as a sellout of the revolution. A reshuffle in the party's upper reaches could involve pruning out such elements. In any case, the U.S.-Chinese business is between governments, not parties. The original Peking announcement in July said Premier Chou En -lal issued the invitation in behalf of his government I. Fossilized resin 6. Front 12. Ex-Dodger 13. Chameleon 14. Unit of germ plasm 15. Conundrum 17. Scruffs 18. Savory sauce- 20. Heat-resistant glass 22. Disadvantage 24.19 25. Paid football player 28. Corrosive 30. More precious 32. Serene 34. Songs for two 35. English letter 36. Total 38. Sheep-killing parrot 39. Dog tree 41.Squeeze 43. Trumpeter 46. Repartee 48. Denial 49. Cancer 51. Turnstiles 53. Taunted 54. Tale •he Bnn BEE oSrjcaB bub ••3 nrin mna •ncpg t ^EHS SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE 6. Note of the DOWN 1. Barren 2. Average 3. Exist 4. Extrasensory perception 5. Defendant MS HS J7Z <<6 H7 % M8 M9 1 Si 55 m s4 • Z 3 4 4 i i 7 e IO II i •3 % IS- 16 P '7 « % 16 21 % % % 22. 23 2M 26 2.7 28 & SO 31 51 & y 4 55 36 37 38 Far lima 26 min. AP N»wif«ofor»i 10-9 scale 7. Subjoined 8. Wheedle 9. Lofty peak 10. Wither 11. Road curve 16. Water sprite 19. Thick soup 21. Cover 23. Stannum 25. Arrange one's hair 26. Fee 27. Alternatives 28. Auxiliary 29. Antipathy •31. Arctic bird 33. Rumen 37. Gull 39. Book of the Bible 40. Derricks 42. Flower 43. Craft 44. Turn right 45. Kava 47. Loop and knot 50. Man's nickname 52. As far as t ccj# Special # Prime Rib 4 $3.75 served from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. * Saturday, Oct 9th <W Ak. Buffet Tfa Second & Walnut V* VP MO 3-6321 DINNER SPECIAL! Serving Daily EVENING DINNER 35 As Low as including) The- Finn! Quality Vagatablat, Prath (not Initantl Potateti, Crlip Prath Salad, Our Own Hem* Mad* Olnnar Relit Plus lea Taa or Coffta. SIRVINO PROM S P.M. TO S P.M. - OPiN DAILY 4 A.M. to * P.M. Clotad Sunday ALLEN'S CAFE 507 N. Main 662-8661 South Hutch DRUMMER BOY COAST-TO-COAST SELF-SERVICE RESTAURANTS 1712 N. Plum MO 3-1831 Spteial Of The Week DOUBLE HAMBURGER Reg. 4 »Qt 39c £7 Thursday, Oct. 7 thru Wednesday, Oct. 13 The PIZZA HUT Announces An All New DELIVERY SERVICE With our special new portable warming ovens we will now deliver a piping Hot Pizza Hut Pizza right to Your Door . . . Just 35c per order for in-city delivery and 50c per order for out of city, and South Hutchinson delivery. Just Call 663-2211 or 662-2133 Many Unemployed; Jobs Begging WASHINGTON (AP) About 6.1 per cent of the nation's work force is unemployed, but many blue-collar and other jobs requiring a broad range of technical skills are going begging. Welders are in critical demand in Georgia while policemen, registered nurses and physical therapists are needed in California. In Boston, Carl W. Nickerson says his placement office has 162 unfilled positions available with no one to take them. "We've got some Jobs we can't fill, especially for welders and machinists," says an employment official in Dallas. Elsewhere, an Associated Press survey shows, the story's the same: Wanted—people with technical skills. "There is a demand* for people with more technical and less theoretical backgrounds," says Prof. HoIIis Baird, director of Lincoln College in Boston. "The job situation is much better for those graduates with associate degrees than those with a B.S. (bachelor of science) or M.S. (master's)." Associate degrees are awarded upon completion of programs taking less than four years to complete. A number of programs, especially at technical and vocational schools, are designed to prepare students for immediate employment in specialized posi tions from just below the professional level to those requiring very limited specialized training beyond the high school level. But during the past decade America's high school graduates flocked in ever larger numbers to the nation's liberal arts colleges. Educators point to several reasons for the trend, including draft deferments and parental pressure. In 1970, the last year for which figures are available, more than one million person received bachelor's, master's or doctorate degrees. This factor, coupled with others such as cutbacks in the aerospace in dustry, has resulted in an oversupply in college-trained personnel in several fields. "This year's seniors faced the toughest employment market in years," according to the College Placement Council "Employers across the country are hiring 26 per cent fewer seniors and graduate students than last year, an off year In itself," the council says in a statement. The American Association of State Colleges and Universities reports "significant decreases in the numbers of students with registered education majors" and attributes the drop largely to the job shortage. The associ- THE BIG RESTAURANT Hwy. SO & Lorraine Phone 662-8631 Saturday Evening MEXICAN BUFFET Served from 5 to 8:30 p.m. Choose from 15 to 20 Mexican Dishes plus a large assortment of salads including Guacamole Salad. Stereo "8" TAPES $|98 OVER 700 at Or 75c with a Trade Wh.il K.w'.r, HM ,ids U,„W. K.WV,-. 8./, Coodyrj/ The Only W Huill in K.iif.o: PARR0TT§|^1H0DI\IETT 29 WEST SHfllMANbr frafo'W^Mffl TIlFPIfOW MO ! .i.!81 KoyAL inn nesTauHant | food fit for a King Also—A Fine MENU selection All our Staak* an Ouaranttad OOOD FOOD- The Royal BUFFET Sunday 11:00 to 3:00 Baron of Beef Roast Turkey/Dressing Fried Chicken Many Royal Buffet Selections Daily 11:00 to 2:00 OOOD SIRVICI Banquat and Meeting Rooms available. Open 7 days a week for your convenience. 15 We ST Atl) phone 662-2015 Zoles Anniversary Spectacular brings you a different moment in time: the bold Baylor Norseman Daring. Rugged. Smart. And, * superb 17-jewel value to be found eiuyatZalef. ZALES My,howyoaiVe rhiiyil layawajr aow for fTiilalam. Or, charge 11. © '* Smlljiuiton whm vou ojwrn z«l« OrutywuMaMrOuiafe' Quk >mChM |t (»Z«l «lt «olvln |Qw|t. ' •As long at case, crown and crystal aia Intaa. tatfcAinnicwa' Zale's Jewelry, 1 S. Adams, Hutchinson, Plaza. ation estimates 100,000 educators had to look outside the profession this past year for employment. Herman Hahn, administrator of Career Academy, a private trade school in Los Angeles, says the under-and over-skilled workers are having a hard time finding a job. We're training the in-between." For those in-between, these are often booming times. "The employment of blue collar workers is probably higher than professionals or the lesser skilled," says Al Jones, who oversees trade schools for the (aRAFFITr ie|? *itn UMmffrMM HZ • TODAY • The Hutch Downtowner 1st & Main has Baked Chicken and Dressing 97* AMVETS Dept. of Kansas MEETING at Pittsburg, Kans. Sunday, Oct. 10 1:00 p.m. All members are encouraged to attend. Every Day—All Day FISH & CHIPS All You Can Eat Saturday Evening PRIME RIB au jus RED CARPET J RESTAURANT 3 W. 13th 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. >Mt^>»^«e»»4>»Jja^»i»»s «J^ RENT BAND INSTRUMENTS Choose from Our Large Selection of New and Used Instruments. NELSON Music Company 408 North Main 662-4816 Hutchinson, Kansas Georgia State Board of Education. "I think this is due to the fact we are moving into a service-oriented society." Workers in construction trades are in big demand in Georgia urban areas now, Jones says, and health occupations are booming. "We'll be five years making a dent in the demand in the health field," Jones said. Wentworth Institute in Boston, one of the largest technical schools in New England, says all of its 1971 graduates who went through the school's placement office were placed with no trouble. Allen Abbitt, placement officer at Chicago's Dunbar High School, says 90 per cent of the 1971 graduates applying for jobs "get something." Most unplaced Dunbar graduates were college-bound, Abbitt said. Inmate Spree Ends SANTA FE, N.M. (AP) Guards using tear gas and clubs have put down a two-day strike by prisoners at New Mexico State Penitentiary. Seven inmates were injured. Hutchinson News Saturday, Oct. 9, 1971 Page 5 r Hutchinson Theater Guild Presents "Catch Me If You Can" Tonight Last Night! Curtain Time: 8:15 p.m. Tickets: $1.75 Reservations: Days 2-6669, Evenings 2-7779 THE LITTLE THEATER Avenue B and Plum •****Mft**«a*W»»Aftai King Of The Hill MATCH PLAY SCRATCH SUN. OCT. 10th-1:00 P.M. "The Second Sunday of Every Month at" erside LANES 101 E. 7th AVI. SOUTH HUTCHINSON MO 2- MM Entry Fee. $4.00 Plus Bowling 1st Place Guaranteed $50.00 NOW SHOWING! HELD OVER! 3rd WEEK! Once you see BILLY JACK you'll not forget them* *A violent man and a gentle woman who made the mistake V§ of trying to care for other people. WEEKNTFES: 7:10 & t :15 SAT. & SUN: 1:30-3:25-5:15 7:25 & 9:30 TOM LAUGHL1N • DELORES TAYLORc stirring CLARK HOWAT ScrMnpiif fry FRANK v4 T£RESA CHRISTINA m IOP1 — FALL REDUCED ADMISSION *3.00 PER CAR! -BOTH— AYR-VU & SOUTHUTCH AWVU iioCon'marvaoikr AWARD WINNIRI BIST SUPPORTING ACTRIII "THE YEAR'S BEST - 01 -COMEDY!" Alice - SATURDAY HtV/tW HOST. CULP NATALII WOOD •LLIOTT GOULD TONITE! OATH OPIN 7 P.M. AftutwevMHwoeucTteN mm InGrib MMau fieroman caeiw Fiower A oowteHtMii r «T0M QP TECHNICOLOR* They were as different as BLACK fi WHITE! PRESENTED IN NOW 2ND WEEK. THE UNPUBU8HABLE NOVEL 18 NOW AMERICA'S MOST CONTROVERSIAL FILMl

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free