Page 2 article text (OCR)
* Aft TWO BLITHEVILLB (AMC.)' OOOTHEIl THURSDAY, JANUARY It ,1|M Du//es Is Following Old Truman Line in Handling Foreign Policy By JAMES MARLOW AMeclated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) — A few dates and statements out of the life of Secretary of State offer some insights into his ideas about foreign policy and his handling of it. la April 1W2, utter watching the Trwnan administration for seven y**r* devise various means for blocking Soviet expansion — such u foreign aid and military alliance* — Dulles said: The United States was too much on t*» "defensive" when it should have taken -the initiative; it was "dancing to whatever tune" the Russians played; and "most of our actions have been reactions to Soviet Communist actions." Since he became secretary of state in 1M1 he has followed in a general way the broad policies of former President Truman: a continuance of foreign aid and even more military aid. It is perhaps -HHHKilv '«.*>. Mu une iu <uUioiit And President Eisenhower — aU though there has bten congressional opposition to continuing and prolonging foreign aid — said in his Jan. 5 State of the Union message his administration wanted to set up a 10-year foreign aid program. Then yesterday Dulles, with Eisenhower's approval, called on the nation to "wake up" to all the implications facing this country in its struggle to keei the backward countries from Russia by economic help. It wasn't the call so much that was unusual as the way in which it was made. • Dulles and his State Department have responsibility for making foreign policy. But Dulles said he and Eisenhower had approved a statement prepared by the American delegation to the United Nations. This statement informed .the country the Russians have shifted their tactics and that defeat in competing with them in K helping underdeveloped countries ecbnom-1 N«w Argentine Leader Moving Boldly to Lick Economic Problems BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (*The rebel leaders who ousted dictator Juan D. Peron in a bold revolt ar« moving just as boldly to whip their economic problems'. The future of Maj. Gen. Pedro Eugenio Aramburo's provisional government may hang on the outcome. The government's. latest idea is a novel minimum wage program, aimed mainly at jacking up wages to meet climbing living costs. Prices are going up because of earlier maneuvers by the men who ically might cost this country the cold war. Why Dulles had not long before this called on the country to "wake up" or why the warning had to be thought up by the U.N. delegation instead of the State Department isn't clear. succeeded Peron. They freed the peso to drop to Its true level. And they removed, or adjusted upward, price controls on many consumer items. The goal, they say, Is to free this nation's economy after 10 years of Feronista controls. But won't rising prices, plus a wholesale pay hike, launch galloping inflation? The rebel leaders hope not. They trust increased .production resulting from the shot of freedom will stabilize prices after this initial readjustment. Argentine wages , now vary according to type of work and what various unions have been able to negotiate. Most workers are organized. The new program will: 1. Decree a minimum wage designed to give everyone a raise. But the minimum will vary by regions. Where living costs are lower, Counterfeit Labor Is Cheap TOKYO (* — Police weren't too surprised when they discovered a number of counterfeit ,1,000-yen iis worth JZ.17. But they were amazed to find nine counterfeit 50-yen coins this week in Kyushu. The coin is worth 14 cents. "This coin is well made," a police spokesman said. "I hadn't realized labor is so cheap in Japan." the minimum wage will be lower — and vice versa. 3. Order industries which made especially fat profits in the past year to pay salaries higher than the minimum decreed for their regions. The government is also considering including in the program a bonus for more efficient workers. Specific details have not been announced. n>«M«nti reach ttwlr heaviest weight o( the year about Deoem- ber 1. . Freshwater olams spend the early part of their live* u para- siles on fish. S&E SUPER MARKET Highway 61 North W» Deliver—Phone 3-9M3 • Modern Self Service Facilities • Choice Meats • Finest Produce • Quality Groceries • Frozen Foods Enjoy Modern, Self-Service Shopping with no parking problem at any time. Shop S 4> E for Quality. ha* advocated another. Last Nov. » Dulles told a news conference the United States "very distinctly" had the initiative in the Middle East. Re said: "I beliere what we are doing (in the Middle East) is of incomparably . greater importance and signiii-; cance than these tentative proposals the Soviets are making." ~Atter ' this. . expression of confidence the secretary said the United i States was not going to be drawn I Into an attempt to match every j otter of economic aid the Soviets j may make to the Middle East and! A»ia. . I But on Dec. JO — by this time! the visits of Soviet leaders to the Middle Bast and Asia were being considered a propaganda success, at' leaet — Dulles made it known. the administration wanted to step up itc aid to the Middle East. liar, and Ian. Luther Betterton have returned to Franklin Park, Ht, after a few week* with relatives. Mn. Kenneth Baker and Peggy BeUerton accompanied then here tor a we«t* THK. Joan Taweatt ipent ten days with hi* mottier, Mr*. H. B. Thweatt, of Chattanooga,, Term., who wa* iH. Mr. and Mn. Charlei Thweatt and daughter Meaner of Chattanooga, were recent gue*t* of Mr. and Mn. John Thweatt. Mia* Betty MUfUn hu returned to her home to Florida after (pending the holiday* with her mother, Mn. J. I. MUfloa. Mr. and Mr*. Walter Wood have returned Jron two week* with their daughter, MM. 1. B. Vance, and Mr; Taw m BeowMrille, Tec. The** attending MM fvcnl **rv- fee* of fee MOT. W. L. Digg* at PanrwU wore Mr. and Mn. W. r. Kin* and *oa, Mr. and Mn. Leroy •rewojea, Mr. and Mr*. Tom Callis, Mr. and M«*. Paul Jaokcon and •OB, MM. Tea* Hmpaon, Mr*. O. D. Smith, Mr*. A. B. RoscHe, Mr*. X. P. Worrier. Mr*. T. L. Stanford. Mr .and Mn. W. B. Head, Mr. and Mn. WIHat IMe, Mn. W. C. Howard. Mn. Mar WhHmore, the Rev. JMM* Mherd, ** Her. and Mn CeeH MeweH, Mr .and Mn. C. E Luea*, Mtai Bdith McDaniel, Mr. Kudooa, MM. Charles Howard, .Joe McDmniol, Mn. B. C. Skeen, Miss Catherine Davi*, Mr*. Lane and WUma, MM. Jaek MoKinley. Mn. Paul Baroii Tommfe Joe Olive, Peggy Be«b Pord. Kar Whltmore, Dale Clark, Wanda Bourljutd, Bobby oVmpeon, Clara Dean Simpson, Shirley McRae, Shirley Leigh and Herbert Luea*. Mr. a«d Mr*. Paul William* had M dinner tuett* Thunday night Mn. Martha Edmondwn, Mr. and Mn. Pete William* of Memphis, Mr and Mn. J. L. William* of Hot •print* ""* "** Minnie WllUams and John Allen William* of Luzora. Boy Rouck, John Thweatt, Ray Whitmorej W. C. Howard and T. W. Wmpeon were in Springdale Sunday to Ti»it Mr. Olaaier who i« Krioiul; HI. Mr. and Mn. Olen Haddock have returned from a week with their parent*, Mr. and Mn. Walter Haddock at Jaaper and Mr. and Mn. Bob Pugatt of Conway. Mr. and Mr* cleo Oulley have returned from several days iwth his; parent*, Mr. and Mr*. N. J. Oulley, at Dexter, Mo., and his brother. Bill Oulley and family at Cape Oirar- deau. Twelve memben ot the Women's Mtaiooary Union met at the Bap- i flat Church for their Royal Service program which was led by Mrs. Olen Haddock. Tekinf part* on the program were . Mn. Jam** Rlherd, Mn. C. B j Wood, Kn. Howard Clark and Mn. WWtar Wood. A bwrneo. meeting wa* held fol- ludlm the program with Mn. Jaek — -. presiding. ; to* •octal hour, Mn. C. B • terTed rafreahment* •I <n«H «*dN and not f t*. John Thweatt and to Longview, Tex., , Mn. B. M. Lucas them to Oallu tt» Cotton and daughter*, DUon, of Bly,y et Mn. and John Allen TwlHr Awocla- ' afternoon oteterta. Jimmie Edwards and Sealy Team Up to Bring You the Mattress Buy of the Century! * * * * * * * * / A Nationally Advertised Regular 59 50 Mattress * * YOU CANT SLEEP INCORRECTLY ON IT! POSTUREPEDIC TK KWLY wtwu Sealy WITH EXCLUSIVE COMFORT-GARO AUTOMATICALLY ADJUSTS YOUR IODY YOCOMFOKTAIir CORtECT SLEEPING POSTURE prAniee* to "aoaw for»" te ?••* body b«< oerely Uu ?•• iaite MI S-kev •arve* and ataaelaa beddinc baa -• i _• , t . i . .. • ^™". It cbajB* •^anaaaaj" bat EsciuMve new Sealy U really enly "bard- Comfort-Card «uto~ •ned »p"l Saely'a •*>• icatieally adjurt* your two-wide Mcc*a> witb body la cwfortabjy- cerraet *la*p : —r'^uTu! ^ £^ comet Maaping poa. iaaitaton wbi taitiut •aaydeetanadviH... *aa»- •cytheeichHiveSeclr jrwar body m balesm. Ceo*, nparbly npparted. Tke nook nppar Seepne ANNIVERSARY AMERICA'S GREATEST MATTRESS VALUE Celebrate with SEALY! To mark 75 years of mattress-making achievement, SEALY brings you this tremendous "Diamond Anniversary" dollar-saving Sale! This is really special—for the first time, the famous $59.50 Natural Rest has been reduced for this Sale only to a phenomenal $39.95! You'll be thrilled with its superb comfort and restfully-firm support. See the Natural Rest-try it, buy it-in embedding department today! Ml THESE '59" NATURAL REST FUTURES NOW *39» 5 • Enlufiv* tru-b<il<inc« innerlpring unill • Sturdy cord handlet! t Ventilotorll • Durable decorotor-aeiigned cover! ' • Pr^built harden fer durable, no-iag edgeil • 10-year written guarantee—Backed by American Standards Telling Bureau • Matching lax Spring—enly $39.951 LIFE O SttLY, INC 19J4 SLEEP CORRECTLY... WAKE REFRESHED D«n1 Sl«n> "In o 8ow"l Sagging, too-fioft mat- tneses tir« your body— give no aupportl Sttip "Straight at an Airaw n l Rest correctly and comfortably—rji a SeaJy Natural Best mrm mtACK tY THIS StAl Entry H rio • Writtm Guannl** . . . *nd the endurini quality of th» Anninr- oary nattm* m backad by lb» Amman, Staid•M< Toting Burttui.'fbiiir Seal» a laboratory atiua* *<«.atk>r " T '"~" PitASI SCND Mf: OUANTITY Ui. M Full AaaivHiaty ftav Spring CHMGEQ C.O.O.Q TMMSQ CHECK Q _ION« ST*Tf_ IMMIE EDWARDS Furn. Co.