Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico on May 15, 1966 · Page 6
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May 15, 1966

Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico · Page 6

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Clovis, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 15, 1966
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Page 6
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••••aBMBp'MOBBEPaBMMBMPMlB Mankind (24) What Ntut for China? Dan Oafefey end John Lone Th< spiritual atom bomb thai the rf twlurion- flfy p«opU posmi te a /ar mote poirer/ul end useful weapon than the physical atom bomb. —Marshal Lin Piao "Courtftiy," nid the revered Confucius, "Is Hot extended to the common people and punlihment is not served up to the lords." Therein lies one touchstone to 4,000 years Of turbulent Chinese history. Another is the fact that China has always had too many people and too little arable land. A third is psychological. It is not yet clear whether the proud Chinese are yet willing to take their place as in equal among equals in the modern world community. Beneath the surface changes wrought by the Communists, the Chinese remain Chinese —unwarlike (despite the hysterical rantfcgs of their leaders), Illogical, unrealistically egocentric. Instead of Confucius, it is the writings of Mao that are diligently studied for the magic formulas which will solve all problems, from increasing factory production to over* coming the "dragon" of U.S. imperialism. Greert Leaps Forwent* Of Backward The present Communist regime is often compared to the ChMn dynasty, which first unified the warring Chinese kingdoms in 221 B. C. Just as the totalitarian Ch'in ruthlessly stamped out all opposition, standardized the language and regulated weights and measures, so the Communists when ftiey came to power in 1949 set about standardizing the political thought and regulating the lives of 450 million human beings—now grown to 700 million. But the Ch'in, for all their cruelty, left China the legacy of unity and centralized government. It may be that the Communists, when they pass—as rney will—will be viewed as a. catalyst that finally rid China of its repressive landowning gentry and brought about industrialization. It is a law of history that a nation's interests survive its revolutions. The Chinese remember when they were the cultural and political overlords of less advanced peoples on their borders—Korea, Mongolia, Burma, Thailand, Viet Nam. Even Sun Yat-sen dreamed of the day when China would reassume this role. Ironically, the only nation that supported One-tourtvi of Mankind— - _ in its 1962 border war with India was Chiang Kai-shek's Taiwan. Ironically again, if the law is true, it Is not America but Russia, holding vast lands once belonging to the Middle Kingdom, who has most to fear a clash with an aggressive China. Traditionally, however, the Chinese have believed it is their superior virtue and culture, not arms, which is their strength. And this may be a hopeful thing as her former tribate- bearers go through their own. struggles to enter the world as independent nations. The coming years will demand great fore- bearance and wisdom, coupled with measured firmness, on the part of the West—a patience to match- the fabled patience of the Chinese. In recent months, China's subversive "diplomacy" has suffered reverses around the globe. The old Communists realize they must soon pass from the stage and are afraid and distrustful of a new generation in the wings. The last chapter in the story of China, this unique and most ancient of civilizations, is far from written. THE END House Porks Panel To Try Anew Effort To Report Out Park Bill WASHINGTON (UH) - The House Subcommittee on National Parks plans to try again Monday to report out a bill au- horizirvg the Ouadalupe National Park in West Texas. Extensive hearings and subcommittee field trips have been held and made on the proposal. So far. however, snags have developed over whether to permit mineral development within the I park area. National policy prohibits such activity. But some of the mineral rights owners in areas to be taken into the park boundar- ;ies contend their holdings are ! valuable. j The Interior Department so far has contended they are practically worthless. In trying j to reach a solution and report (the bill, the subcommittee will i meet behind closed doors. USE CLASSIFIED ADS FOB FASI RESULTS Hancook MRgratalitts tb* Man of KM Month Bob Strond Hit record has put him at the top of his agency . . . and a record like that can only be built by outstanding profes- fonal service to his clients, 'e're proud to be associated with him. And we think you'll find his training and experience a big help in planning a life insurance program thot will cover all your needs. You can contact him at. Aytch M. Johnson General Agency 9400 X. Mainway ClovU, New Mexico 762-4581 GOP Women Listen To Candidate Frances M. Liles. Republican candidate for county treasurer, spoke on the subject ,'Each one - Win one" at the May meeting of the Curry County Federation of Republican Women. "If Communists are people we should be fighting," she stated, "they manifestly are not people with whom we should be trading. We do trade with the enemy and we do send our sons into battle supported by that same enemy. As Republicans we must! continue to work to have this; practice stopped." ; Mrs. Hoyt Pattison, club presi-; dent, conducted the busines session. | Mrs. Foster Scott, club chap- 1 lain, gave the invocation. j Mrs. Muriel Pilant, Americanism chairman, led the group in; the flag salute, then read the; poem "In Flanders Field". She reported on proper procedure for flying the flag on Memorial Day, and asked each member to fly the flag on that day to honor the nation's war dead. Mrs. Bob Johnson was elected to serve as second vice-president. Serving on her committee will be Frances Liles and Mrs. Al Cochran. , B. Lyman was named chair-Mrs. Williamson and Mrs. Pilant. Mrs. Charles S. Stanfield will man of the Bylaws Revision committee. Serving with her will be Mrs. Howard William-be hostess for the June meet- son, ing, which will be held in her Hostesses for the meeting were home. DR. BRYCE STORRIE CHmOPRACTOR 109 W. Manana 762-2011 OPEN Weekdays OPEN Sundays 12:00 to 6:00 8:30 to 8:00 THONGS GARDEN HOSE 50 FEET 100% VINYL REG. 1.98 CHILDREN'S OR LADIES' 16 Oz. TUMBLER TOILET TISSUE AQUA RIPPLE OR GOLDEN WAVE 29c VALUE .... 10 ROLL PKG. SAVE 31c 98c VALUE CHARCOAL BRIQUETS REDUCED 50% ALL BEDDING PLANTS ALL GLADIOLA BULBS END OF SEASON SPECIAL HICKORY BLENDED 10 LB. BAG 79c VALUE Up A Blind Alley? A LOST Ad Will Lead You Out! I ' •-!•.' .4* BEGINNERS ORGAN CLASS MARILYN COLLINS OF PHILLIPS HOUSE OF MUSIC IS START- IN© ANOTHER ORGAN CLASS, WHETHER OR NOT YOU HAVE AN INSTRUMENT -. WON'T YOU ".? PLEASE JOIN US ON WED. MAY -* 18th. AT 10:30 A.M. FOR AN IN. TROOUCT1ON TO BECOMING A HOBBY ORGANIST - CALL 7631041. OF MUSIC cunis, M i rsiQTa N New REMINGTON 200 SELECTRO Shaver Now you can cflal a close, comfortable shave. Select the setting that's right for you. Pop-up sideburn trimmer too, $1 ft 66 Reg. 32,50 19 TIMEX WATCHES LARGEST SELECTION IN CLOVIS GENERAL ELECTRIC TABLE RADIO You Pay Less At Price Drug While Supply Lasts KODAK 104 INSTAMATIC CAMERA KIT CAMERA FLASH BULBS BATTERIES FILM by SAMSQNITE | ROYAL TRAVELLER* t MOLDED LUGGAGE Royal Traveller Molded is the luggage that's extravagant in every way but price. Fashionably slim, carefully designed you the maximum packing space, rugged molded body that can take the roughest treatment without scuffing, staining pf denting. A sleek interior lining matches the colorful i exterior to give a final touch of elegance. Choose Royal Traveller fro* young, contemporary travel colors. Available for women i •"" Blue, Red, Grey, Navy, for men in Olive, Grey. 0— Twc-Su™" mCWN<m « Et 33,77 fT! 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