Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico on May 13, 1966 · Page 12
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May 13, 1966

Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico · Page 12

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Clovis, New Mexico
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Friday, May 13, 1966
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Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

In April ^WASHINGTON*. - One-Fourth of Mankind <"> •• "•• «M.I.I« by Don Ooktey and John Lone ed T wintef Wheat crop declin- 2 pep cent in production during April, but the e Dept's forecast was "$ per cent larger than a year «ahler and ID per cent above average. Production was Indicated at IMi bittiott bushels compared With 1.024 billion last year, 988 fhillion for the 196044 average aid 1.11 billion a month ago. Now that this country's wheat surpluses have been depleted in meeting urgent needs abroad the government would welcome — rather than deplore as it had In many recent years — any increase in production. FOK FAST RESULTS USE NEWS-JOURNAL WANT ADS! DANCING AND ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY 8 P.M.-l A.M. Cbwrnifrtete Hepi tofte ftetwefn the Capitalist What China need* it not more morals but wore prisont /or politicians. ^ —Lin In 1945, by grace of two atom bombs, China was freed of the Japanese and its revolution could resume. Why the philosophy that eventually triumphed was that of Mao Tse-tung and not that of Sun Yat-sen (as interpreted by Chiang Kai-shek) still perplexes Americans. There are many "culprits, ' but first among them stands Japan, which ever since the Sino-Japanese war of 1894 had jealously prevented China from achieving unity and had brutally attacked her In 1937 when Chiang was beginning to make real progress. In "China's Destiny" (1943), Chiang glorified Confucian China, blaming its troubles on, the West's "unequal treaties" (they wer» finally abrogated in the tame year he wrote). A true pitrlot and personally incorruptible, nis great support was his great undoing—the bankers, landowners, profiteers, all the repressive and conservative elements opposed to reform in a China ravaged by warfare. Armed at last with modern weapon! from the defeated Japanese and the Russians, who had swooped down like vultures into Manchuria, the Communists began winning victories at a pace that amazed even them. Significantly, ft was Chiang's best troops, withheld from battling-the Japanese, who surrendered most readily to the Reds. Harsh measures like the public execution of black marketeers only underscored the disintegration of Kuomintang authority. By the end of 1949, America having washed its hands of him, Chiang and the remnants of his army evacuated to Taiwan. But Chinese Communist intervention in 1950 to the war in Korea—• Chinese "sphere of influence" since Emperor Wu tl conquered that country (and Viet Nam) in the second century B.C. — brought a renewal of American aid. In China, meanwhile, the moderate goals of the "agrarian reformers" were soon replaced by the most thoroughgoing totalitarian ordering of their lives the Chinese had ever seen. Forty years of hindsight show that China's break with Russia!, beginning in earnest about 1961, was foreshadowed by the independent course taken by Mao in the late 1920s when he rewrote Marxist dogma to argue that the future of communism in China lay with the peasantry. And 40 mllleniums of Chinese history suggest that his fanatical goal of world revolution is but an extension of old China's claim to be the civilizing center of the world. , —• NEXT: What Next for China? Ranchers, Feeders To Hold Conference More than 350 ranchers and cattle feeders from throughout the South Plains and eastern iN'ew Mexico are expected today tor Texas Tech's annual Livestock Feeders Conference. Dr. George F. Ellis, head of the sponsoring annual h u s- oandry department, said the Dr. Gerald W. Thomas, dean o! agriculture, will serve as master of ceremonies for the morning program and Ellis Will be in charge of the afternoon session. A broad review of livestock research being conducted at Tech will be presented at 9:10 a.m by Ellis. The application of Dr. Willard F. Williams, head fo the Tech agricultural economics department, will speak at 11:05 a.m. on "Dynamics of the Livestock and Meat Industry." all-day meeting will include a research findings to commercial review ot results of a widejbeef production will be discus- variety of research projects scd by 0. J. Barren, Spur ranch- conducted by Tech. man. Registration will start at 8 a. m. in the Tech Union and the program will end with a late- afternoon tour of the college's tecdlot facilities. C. (r. (Charlie) Scruggs of Dallas, vice president aim editor of Progressive Farmer magazine, will be the principal speaker. He will talk at 10:20 a.m. on the "Changing Agricultural Situation: Its Future Outlook". The welcome address will be given by Bill J. Parsley, Tech vice president for development. VOHTALES" (Special)"-" Dr~ Guy Waid, head of secondary education at Eastern New Mexico University, will speak at commencement exercises at Tularosa High School'May 26. His i subject will be "Tomorrow." COMPARE! CABIN STILL Kentucky Straight Bourbon 86 Proof ST1TZEL-WELLER DI9T. Louisville, Kentucky Package Restaurant Enjoy An Evening With U« 1305 JMABUT PH 763-5579 ] Dr. James Penrod, professor I in English at Eastern New Mex ico University, will present part I of the program at a meeting o£ I the New Mexico Folklore So Ifietv in Santa FP Mav 13-1fi DON'T WAIT . . . CALL IN ORDER OVER INTERCOM, INDICATE W CHANGE IS NEEDED . . . DRIVE TO PICKUP WINDOW . . YOUR ORDER WILL BE READY. Prince Lounge & Package Goods 200 N. Prince 762-1822 ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATION . . PICTURE OF THE YEAR"! AWARD WINNER — MARTIN BALAM BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR! — SHOWTDWES — 1:30—3:50—6:10—8:30! OPE-V 8ATIUDAV KIWUSNIVKW umawntww eat* TO ears tup <MS 4iMB Low Bids For Marina Prove To Be Too High SANTA FE (UPI) —Low bids proved too high Wednesday for construction of boat marina pro ects on Conchas; and Navajo jakes, part of the New Mexico's parks system. State Park Supt. John Elliott said the Parks Commission was short about $68,000 in available money after the bids were opened. He said the commission COMPARE! CABIN STILL Kentucky Straight Bourbon 86 Proof STITZEL-WELLER DIST. Louisville, Kentucky wouldn't accept the bids. The advertised program called for construction of two marinas at Conchas, with 50 boat slips, and a 38-boat slip marina at Navajo Dam. A breakwater and anchorage at Conchas also were called for plus minor mo difications to existing Navajo Lake facilities. Elliott said the commission had allocated only $105,000 for the projects, while the bids totaled $173,232. Eastern New Mexico Freshman, Miss Susan Franz, poses with the trophy presented, when she was named "Miss New Mexico" for the Miss USA Con test. Daughter of Raymond E. Franz, Portales Chamber of Commerce Manager, Miss Franz will leave Portales Friday for[ the May 21st, Miss "USA" contest. Our Want Ads Sell SHOWTIME 7:15 'LA FONDAS™I_™ RO _ B _ C1 . 1 SATURDAY ROBERT MITCHUM ster Moses' SUNDAY - WEDNESDAY COLUMBIA PICTURES presents The Bedford Incident JACK LEMMON " COOP NEIGHBOR SAM " SHOWTIME 7:15 L YUCCA HEI THROUGH SUNDAY I'VE I KNOWN MANY MEN BUT YOU'RE THE FIRSTTQ MAKE ME FIRST euws SHOWING L i THE ggATUS « FRIDAY MATCHES FRIDAY — SATURDAY SPECIAL FISH SANDWICH 4 FOR $100 501 W. 7th HAYSTACK CALHOON vc MM* y ^ ^^M IRON MIKE RICKY ROMERO — vs — KIRT STEIGER TERRY FUNK — VS — JACK CAIN Homn of 1h(> Worlds Greatest 154 Hamburger CEovis Sports Arena Corner 2nd & Mi'fchell You really what you pay for when you buy a Chrysler. ClDAA 1. Styling, obviously, '2, A hot engine. 3. Outstanding resale value. 4. A price you can afford. 5. Chrysler has an engine and drive train warranty that lasts S years or 50,000 miles.* •CHRYSLER'S 5-YEAR/50.000 MILE WARRANTY WITH THIS COVIRAGE: Chrysler Curporjt.ori warrants for 5 year* or 50,000 mites, whichever comet first, against defects in nulL-tialu and workm jm.h.p and will replace or repair at ( Chry»l«r Motor* Corporation Authorized Dealer's pUc.- ol busnit^o, without charge fur required parts and labor, the cngim block, head and internal parts, intake manifold, wjier pump, transmi&^on case arid internal parts (excluding manu«J clutch.), torque converter, drive shaft, umveiul joints, tear aide and differential, and rear wheel bearings of its 1966 automobiles, provided the owner has the engine uil dunged every three months or 4,000 miles, whichever comes fiflt, the oU filter replaced every seoond oil change and the carburetor air filter cleaned every 6 months and replaced ffMtry 2 y«ar», and every 6 months furnishes to such a dc-jltr evidence of performance of the required service, and requests Uw dealer to certify U) receipt of such evidence and (?) the car's then current mileage. 6. Dealers who are acting like it's already clean-up time. WAGNER MOTORS, INC. 520 E First, Clovis, New Mexico

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