The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 13, 1966 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 13, 1966
Page 2
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Two - Blythevllte (Ark.) Courier News - Monday. June II. UNDERGROUND ART—In addition to more than a pass- r- : ing similarity in appearance, this maze has one point m '."•" common with sewer pipes and buried dinosaur bones— -"' it's underground. Sculptor Raffael Benazzi puts the fin-' : ishing touches on a work of art he's entitled "Hole because that's exactly where it is, in a hole at the Swiss o? Plastic Exhibition in Biel, Switzerland. Visitors must be '• -"content with peeps of the complicated twists and turn- Brings through openings in, the exhibition hall floor. «/vo0 Like Mother, Like Daughter (McNtufkl I7**lc«« Uc.> iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii'™'™" 111 DEAR ABBY: Every year my daughter and her children have visited .us and stayed «U summer, and each year the children g-ow a little bolder. Last summer my home was bedlam! The children kept the stereo going full blast night and day, refused to pick up after themselves, ate all day long, and abused our lovely furniture. They partied at night and left the .ness for me to clean up in the morning They had their teen • age friends running in and out, and never bothered to Introduce one of them to their graadfath- er or me. (Their mother said teen-agers NEVER introduce their friends to anyene, not even to their parents.) I was Red Chinese Unrest Has World on Edge ,„ By WILLIAM L. RYAN ~AP Special Correspondent Peking today is in the eye of a pptical hurricane. Each day's output of editorial venom there tejnds to buttress an impression tfiat the Chinese party either has just passed through or is still at the climax of a severe iflternal crisis involving much more than a mere struggle for power. iSoviet and European' bloc Communists look on with a high degree of nervousness. iBecause of the confused situation in CSiina, the rest of the bloc seems to be worried that Peking might embark on some sort of international adventure. Tfiis fear grows from an impression that one basic cause of; the, Chinese upheaval has been the series of painful failures of Red China's foreign and world revolutionary policies. • * * * •Isolated within the Communist world itself and in the world jrfgeneral, Red China could be dangerous to world peace, particularly if it should seek to recoup its losses from such fiascos as the abortive Indonesian coup and diplomatic setbaks in Africa. Between the lines of official tirades in Peking's newspapers, it is clear that the clouds first gathered as long ago as last November — shortly after the Indonesian Communist disaster. The full fury of the storm broke the,first week of May. jfwo large groups have been involved in the struggle: the old-line dogmatic Communists whose ideas of foreign policy center about unremitting vio- Jbnce in the underdeveloped vjorld, and the group which sees merit in a theory of volutiona- ry change toward "socialism." : * * * i The opposition apparently was centered in the Peking city party committee. The press indicates it was housecleaned from top to Bottom, the chief announced victim being Peng Chen, Peking mayor and old- time comrade of Mao Tze-tung. The evidence suggests file purge is far from over and that others in high places face the political ax. It may be that the leaders tried to carry out the purge quietly at first, but needed scapegoats to disgrace publicly as a lesson to other would-be dissidents. Thus, Peking Daily said, last week, "From May 8 onward, the gang of antiparty and antisocialist elements has been subjected to a barrage of censure." Liberation Army daily dated fte coalescence of opposition to four years ago. It said that "in 1962 monsters and freaks at home, in coordination with imperialism, modern revisionism and reactionaries launched a frenzied attack against the party and socialism." This seems to say that the opposition tried to restore to authority Marshal Peng Te- ilN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKA3AWBA DIS- TJRICT OF. MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS IALMA JEAN JACKSON •' PLAINTIFF \ vs. No. 16799 WILLIAM S. JACKSON !_ DEFENDANT WARNING ORDER The defendant, William S. Jackson, is hereby warned to appear in this court within 30 days and answer the Complaint of the plaintiff, Alma Jean Jackson, and upon his failure to do so, said Complaint will be taken as confessed. WITNESS my hand a Clerk of the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mis- limippi County, Arkansas, and the Seal of said court this 26th lay of May, 1966. | GERALDINE USTON, Clerk i By Donna DiCicco, D.C. ilSEAL) : ,/, ; '. • . •"-• : ' H. G. Psrtlow, Jr. Xtty, forPlf. "--•••• MO M, U,20 i huai, the pro-Soviet defense minister dismissed in 1959. * * * People's Daily alleged an attempt by the opposition to lure young people away from "Mao Tze-tung's thinking." Peking University and its disgraced president, Lu Ping, were severely attacked for "seeking to lead students astray" under the direct protection of the Peking party committe. Those who led the opposition had, said People's Daily, "illusions about peaceful evolution," and Lu Ping had "Obstinately pursued the revisionist line Of the former Peking municipal committee." .It said what has ben going on is a "life-and-death struggle" and by all the signs, It is still raging. Beatrice Lillie 'How the Time Does Fly!' By BOB THOMAS AP Movie-Television Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) - That irrepressible sprite from Blighty, Beatrice Lillie, is here to play her first Hollywood role in ^-. heavens, could it be that long? — 28 years. Indeed that's what fee record books say: Her last film here was "Dr. Rhythm" with Bing Crosby in 1938. "My. how the time does fly!" remarked Miss Lillie as though she had just made up the expression. She was discoursing on various matters in the lobby of the Chateau Marmont, the venerable hostelry favored by visitors from the New York theater. Mjss Lillie was having a day off from "Thoroughly Modern Millie," and she didn't like it one bit. 'I would much rather be working with all those darling? out at Universal," she said airily. Besides, she hinted darkly, they might be doing things behind her back. Her tone ranges from angelic to diabololeal, sometimes in the same sentence. She expressed admiration for the star of "Millie," Julie Andrews: "What a lovely, lovely girl. And what a great talent. I shall have to do something aboqt those girls. Too much talent." Miss Lillie was perhaps indulging in a bit of realism for her role in the film. She plays a talent scout for an Oriental white slavery ring and throughout the movie she tries to do in Mary Tyler Moore. But she turns put to be a maladroit murderess and all her schemes — poison darts. lethal gas, etc. — go awry. * * * Under the direction of George Roy Hill, Miss Lillie has been exercising her free-wheeling comedlc style, though she hasn't been allowed to wheel as freely as she would like. At the age of (censored), the comedienne seems little changed from when she made her Broadway debut in (cen sored). "No ages," she warned the interviewer before departing for the studio. She was wearing slacks, a brightly checkered blouse, the inevitable pill-box hat and oversized sunglasses. Her face was smooth and there was bounce in her step. How does she manage to remain ever youthful? 'Clean living and clean thinking." she replied, adding as an afterthought, "V«ah-yuh." Buell W. Carter, MFA Agent 607 N. 6th Next Door to DWe PI* Phone PO 3-3361 Try before you buyl SKIDMORE PIANO CO. 101 B. Main St. Phone PO 3.7971 & uren iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiai'iBii'iffii'iiiBa'i'iaasaiaa'fa 1 " shocked to hear the rude .nan- ner in which those children talked back to their mother, end she didn't say a word. If I had treated my elders that way, my mother would have worn out a willov .witch on me. Summer is upon us, and I am dreading it. Have you any advice for IB? GRANDMOTHER DEAR GRANtt .JTHEHi No advice, juit sympathy. If you put up with those hooligans another summer, you've asked for !t. Apparently you (siled to (each your daughter what your mother taught •.. — respect for one's elders. Kor II you had, ihe'd have passed It on to HER children. And perhaps something else would hive been passed on - the willcw switch. DEAR ABBY: I am so mad, I have to unload on someone, so here goes: My husband is self - employed. A year ago he did a job for a customer who lives in a home much more beautiful than anything we could ever afford. After a year, we recelv> J ' jk for this job, The check was misplaced (I though it was stolen) so I called the lady and asked her j pleacc stop payment on It. I found the check today and Called the lady b ok to tell her I had for -' '•- ... ' and to apologize for any Inconvenience I had caused her. She asked me S^ND H"R oNE DOLLAR, as this is what it cost to stop payment on that check! After waiting a year for our money, how could -one be so miserably cheap? HAMILTON, 0 DfiAR HAMIL.' .'I; For people who ar ' erably cheap, It comes '!}'. DEAR ABBY: You are in error when you say "we all have roots In a forelg. country, unless we hf» r ;n to be American ulians, that Is." May I point out that according to the anthropological data available today, the American Indian Is also •> foreigner, having migrated from Africa some 13,000 years ago? T'?u o, '.irself in the ' ' rest of accuracy. ANTHROPO'OrY MAJOR DEAR MAJOR: Aw, come on. I would hesitate to label sople "foreigners" know- Ing their ancesters had been here for some 13,000 years. While technically they may not be "natives," they could hordly qna'lfy for member- slili in the '[M:\vntucrs club." DEAR ABBY: M pet peeve Is the acce. tod, tho asinine system of seating wedding guests so that "ie idc's family and friends ai on one side of the cluuV and the groom's arfi on (lie other. When th4 usher asks me, "Whose side are on," I always have the urge to say, "Must I choose sides? They haven't even started fighting yet." UNCONVENTIONAL Probler-s': Write to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal., 90069. For a pe.sonal reply, enclose • starr.ped, self - id- dressed envelope. truly Fine 500 Sheet ftbll* TOILET TISSUE MARGARINES™ 1 5 P li k $1 Melrose Quality FIG BARS Skylark Hamburger or HOT DOG BUNS Mrs. Wright's Oven Fresh WHITE BREAD Coffee i Airway Whole Bean 39< Lib. Bag Or Edwards Vacuum Packed Ml iriniii with W.OO or more purchase leu Btei and Tobacco products. LIMIT ONE 7-/Jb. Tin <«•••••••«••»•••••••••*••••••••••*•• Country Style PORKSAUSAGE :,' ,;55f Luncheon Meal c D ir; ":39 C Ice Snow StarQuali ^ Assorted Flavors .„., ....... ,. Bel-Air Fresh Frosen '*'* Safeway Guaranteed Ctn. 6 ox. Tin 4 A | |f Here are even more of the many lucky BONUS BINGO WINNERS Roy Davis Beatrice Hoise Dorothy Payne Wilbert Jones Myrtle Knight Mrs. Grover Whittle Paul Hardin Wilda T. Wilder Keep Playing! You Too Can be a Winner Detergent Silver 2-lh., 6-oz. Dust ..... ....... Pkg. Bleach Action l-lb.,6-ot. Gentle ...Pkg:. Liquid Detergent Swan Pt., 6-oz. For Dishes ..... Btl. Coffee Maryland Club MA. . Tin Detergent Cheer 3-lb.,6-oz. 70it Qutlity I Pkg. 19p Gentle Bleach All-Parpow..... Btl. Chili & Beans Austex 15-0?,. QQX Quality Tin «Wy Detergent Rinso 3-lb.,8!/ 2 -oi. Lmuhdry ...... Pk«. Margarine Blue Bennett 2c Off Pki. 1.1*270 Detergent New l-lb.,4-oz. 00X Bold Pkg. Ofcp Flake Biscuits Pillsbury A 4-Oz. A/U Variety .... 9 Tin* 39p Peaches Dixie Reds Lb. 19 More Fresh Produce.... VALENTINE BEANS CRISP CABBAGEE* Liquid Detergent WIrt Qt. ForDMtM ..... Btl. Fried hi tall id sttectlve thru Wednndw •4 jour taltwv SAFEWAY

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