The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 5, 1971 · Page 7
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 7

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Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 5, 1971
Page:
Page 7
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Believe/t or Nat/ ^ - . HICKORY" TREES urrtt THE/R TRUNKS JOINED TOGETHER HUMBOLDT C 1769-1859) '•J'-, GERMAN •-"* NATURALIST • C -""ft* E TRAVELER AFTER WHOM 10 TOWNS dND .4- COUMTIES IM THE U.S. ARE NAMED, LIVED TO THE ASS. Or 9O ALTHOU6H HE NEVER. SLEPT MORE THAU 4 HOURS OUT OF EACH -24- Inmates Air Stories Of Brutality BUFFALO, N.Y. .(AP) - An Attica state prison inmate has Osden Standard-Examiner, Tuesday, October 5, 1971 7A GOING BEGGING About'6.1 per cent tion's woi* force many U.S., Switzerland Fail To Okay Judicial Pact testified that state troopers tortured him with lighted cigarettes after police regained control of the prison Sept. 13 following a four-day rebellion which cost 42 lives. Another inmate said a trooper held a rifle to the back of his head, clicked it several times and told'him: "You're gonna die" The,accounts of alleged brutality -were related'Monday in U.S. District Court 'as lawyers of inmates argued for a court order banning the state from interrogating Attica prison inmates in the absence of counsel. They alsc seek easier access into Attica, and court protection of inmates' property. j LIE IN GROUND ! Gary Haynes, 24, convicted of i burglary, said that. after police i secured the prison an officer I made Mm lie on the ground with his legs curled up. ."He put a shotgun shell on top of my knee and told me if I drocped it I was dead," Haynes ,...,„. ^— g . aid. batter lot those graduates with Haynes said he held that po- associate degrees than those sition at least -an hour while|with a B.S. (bachelor of : state troopers on top of the ence) or M.S. (master's)." 1^|^^ - .Mfc^^^^i" ^ "«^ . . ' • Despite Joblessness, Skills in Demand • - •*'.•' ' _ f . • _ it.:™ vinrif- SfrtOT* 'PrtT* By BOB GREENE Associaed Press Writ«r WASHINGTON (AP) cially at technical and vocation-(sonnel in several fields; statement. al schools, are designed'to pre-' ' ' ' r ^ "" na- of the is unem- blue-collar ployed, but 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 362 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. , TECHNICAL TRAINING. "There • is a demand for people with more .technical and less theoretical backgrounds," says Prof. Hollas Baird, director of Lincoln College in .Boston. "The job situation is much sci- pare students : for immediate employment -in specialized positions 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. TOO MANY DEGREES? In 1970, the last year for which figures are available, more than one million'persons received bachelor's, master's or doctorate degress. This factor, coupled with others such as cutbacks in the aerospace industry, has resulted in an oversupply in college-trained per- "This year's, seniors faced the toughest employment market in years," according to- the College Placement CouncO. "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 . . - i-The American Association of ployment. State Colleges and Universities! reports "significant decreases in the numbers of students with registered education majors" fession this past year for em- and attributes the drop largely to the job shortage. The association estimates 100,000 educators had to look outside the pro- LINGERIE YOU HAVE TO SEE ... ..TO BELICVE! "BOUTIQUE 21 3*70 Washington »IvJ. BERN, Switzerland (AP) — Powerful opposition in Swiss industrial and banking circles apparently has shattered U.S. hopes treaty year that would help U.S. in- of reaching a_ broad with Switzerland this year that would help u.>. m- — r t-oriented Swiss industry, vestigators track down funds undoubtedly has increased catwalk were spitting on me that associations officially con-1 and propping lighted cigarettes suited on the draft during' the| T "° past two months may delay a final accord indefinitely. RELUCTANT SWISS President Nixon's new economic program, which hurts a to^ltT years" for' manslaughter, testified that four guards beat held by American gangsters in secret 1 Swiss bank account . But U.S. officials -still may draw satisfaction from a separate, confidential understanding promising at least increased Swiss cooperation in com- batting tax fraud. The sixth and supposedly last round of preliminary U.S.-Swiss talks on a judicial assistance treaty, described by the Nixon administration as a vital weapon in fighting organized crime, began in Washington last week. A draft treaty spanning rriore than 100 pages was worked out in. 1970, but its text has noti been made public. | Authoritative sources saidj Swiss reluctance'to enter into a deal at this time in which most benefits would go to the United Associate degrees are awarded upon completion of programs taking less than four years to complete. , A number of programs, espe- 45 J RECORDS and TAPES 80c $188 ft track tapei * Tielman .Music Center 1984 W. 5700 S., Roy him with sticks. Two days later, he said, he I was taken to a room and confronted by investigators in I street clothes, who gave him a| piece of paper. Colvin said he was ordered to. sign the paper, but could notl States. isay what it contained. Why disturb your present mortgage? see (I|? 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