Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 30, 1958 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 30, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 30, 1958
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

, 195§ * Council Balks at Requested Pay increase Lff f LS fcocK ' (AP)-f he AN k^SSs Fdfesti-y CoHlfnissioh today filkfed tHe stale Legislative Colin fill td raise Its anhitat foudget to aB aVsfage of about lu-o" million tidllfirs a year tor the cottiWe bi« Last ydaF trig forestry siori lot ah appropriation of $1,79S,- 6WJ but obiatt>ed and spent eboul ll'i rhiflbfis. State forester Fred Lang said the recession hit Arkansas' limber business ahd timber severance ta£ revfcriues, Which help support the commlsslori, dropped sharply. Lahf requested $2.03C.()00 for the he5d fiscal year ahd 1,882,000 for the following year, lie said thr Federal CoHirhUnicaliphs Co,rnmis« slott had ordered* the Forestry dofrtffiisslcfl lo cohVert its radio systehi to ahother frequency nnd this Wotild edsl dboul $154,000. He Said the donlofsioh had t<» be completed by August, IflGO "of we'll haVe to gel off the air." the system- fs ttstfd irt forest Picnic or Pepthouse Pdrty.' Comfortable'as _a moccasin, * 'but far more'stylish.' ' ~ * Hand-sewn, vamp; to its custom-made" t^ look. Buy your pair'soon.' » adds. the budget request , i abottt $S60,tWO anhtt«n> for Salary" increases, making ttitS Herri total Sl.417.000. tf approved, Hits \voulit mean salary increases fof most til the 480 employes—excluding the $8,000 annually for the top job. Lang said turnover !rt commission personnel has been "terrific'' because" salaries were not cohsid- eved high enough, But despite thi§ high turnover, he said. Arkansas Is getting the "best and cheapest" fire bro'petlon Ih the South. The official cited another factor Dial could Bffecl the Forestry Cbhimisslon's finahCes. • He said the commission Has bCeri getting federal Soli bank funds but he did not know it these payments would continue beyond the end of the current fiscal yenr. The council balked yestc\-day hi proposed pny raises for etnploycs of several state agencies nnd ftep, Paul Van tJalsem of Perry County declared: "We hnVo nearly adopted a policy of no salary increases bn* cause the general revenues arc looking about five to ten million dollars short," The council deferred .action oh budget requests' of three ngencies lhat included pay hikes and refused pay increases in IHc budget of another agency. ; Action was deferred on requests by the State Pcntitcnliary, the State Plant Board and the Water Pollution Control Commission. Pay requests by' the Workmen's Compensation Commission wore turned down- and the budget request trimmed . from $171,050 a year to $104,690; Aflpr cutting pay requests, the council approved a $73.750 biennial budget for the Boiler Inspection Division of the Labor Department, had a $179,022.10 .budget for the Liquefied Petroleum Gas Board Budgets of $99.750 - for the plumbing Division of. .the Board of Health and $256,760 for the Oil and Gas Cotrmiission were approved as submitted. The council said it wanted to make a further study of a biennial budget of §2,458,612 for the State Penitentiary. The budget includes raises for practically all employe? while reducing tbcir number from 43 -to 37. Paul H. Miller, chief inspector of the State Plant Board, was told to bring In a chart justifying new jobs he requested in his budget of $820,000. Action on a $179,500 request by the Water Pollution Control Commission was deferred until Direr- tor Marvin L, Wood could provide more information on the agency's handling of federal matching funds. NOT YET ALREADY!—Winter, H aupenrs, has come early to tho to^vn of t/uift'cn, West Germany, judging from this snowy scene. But rota'* — the "bllxxard" covering the Wnler* front Is really a heavy foam caused by pollution ol the NceUar River with industrial wastes. H was churned up by water- being Dumped into the river locks, them blown about by winds. DOROTHY Boy Friend is Cooling for This Gals Bills The cardinal is tho state bird of Ohio. Dear Dorothy Dix; Mnyibe I'm a bit too desperate tout I'm 24, not getting any younger, and want a homo and family. The only likely candidate for a husband is a man Who frnnkly tells me he can't get married unless I help financially. He's_ in business for himself and claims he needs the money for further investment. If I put money into the business now, he'll .buy me a diamond ring. Of course, he claims ho loves me, but I still have sense enough to have mv doubts. I have a "pry ffood job, have saved quite n bit of money and inherited some last year from my grandfather. What to do — what to do!—-(Angela Uejlr Angola: The gentleman seems to be more in love with your (money than with you. Once he gets his hands on the bills, there will •be no more cooing. A bank account is wonderful security and if you really want a diamond, go out and buy one for yourself. Don"t risk the bankroll on a shaky business. Buying a hus i band i is usually a losing investment for a woman. The right sort of man is not for i.,:.« WITHOUT EQUAL,,, Tsday 5 Ami'm lm a new ra?i«prsffleiU /or $*$ ? Us |<) MJPiinjug. - " ' tMfMiAk fQB 18ii * *'« a ar. iytefS- is roateJisd m m&n\$® m b puii» '- fnofinoHs it weed A par mis rase or rai^e ti$ fw be iP&toi$ I wdfciafe &fc #'ft fr ss$$ $fobsduig' | mm * * * ^mmfadmmgm&m' 4?^i' AI ""i " > * "^ *"" "* c ' n *"' v ' ' V. - ' ***•$* ' S , ' •„ ~ v i ^ i i hill atid 119 with Hi?iaiai« a steady , withp«t «a jjujgb a? A m iliat yew ifl $11 it? $ar$&!Jy ' ' ' m •^IwlttiSffSllKVlmNaKM W« fWXt I<? ,!•< Hi U Ml 1.1 l^lMMJff I -'J1511*1 w Honor Roll at Spring Hill Schools Spring Hill honor rolls for the first period were announced as follows by Supt. John Maxwell. First Grade: Janet Carolyn Butler, Carna Dean Cato, Troy Nicl Williams, Second Grade: Deborah Nations, Deborah Powell, Janet Folcy, Terry Turner, Charles Ronnie Barham and Kay Belts. Third Grade: Janice Martin and Linda Greenhaw, all A's; Monty Garner, Jacie Curtis, Brynnt' Lnf- ferly, Clayton McNeil, Ricky Smith Danny Turner" and Sandra • Mc- Bcth. Fourth Grade: "Jimmy Cowart, Michael Huckalbee, Scolty Key, Ronnie Kidd, Dennis Turner, Sar^h Browry, Elaine Fuller, Rebecca Mai-tin, Belly McNeil and • Linda Reese. Fifth Gradp: All A's; Dinnnc Marcum, Julie McNeil. Sixth Grade: All A's: Jerry Powell, Jerry Roese and Paip Bullcr B's; Michael Archer, Jackie M ar- tin, Brenda Cox, Jackie Kidd, Kennie Lou Quillin, Adella .Taylor. 'Seventh Grade; A's, Curtis Cowart nnd B's, Judy Smith. •Eighth Grade: Nancy Allison and Palricia Bullcr. Tenih; A's, Thomas Burns, Richard Gregnhaw, Carolyn Sanders, Belly Smith, Johnny Stark"; B's, Jimmy Anderson, Mary Anderson, Sherry Collins, Linda Galloway, Brenda Martin and J. D. Raschke. Eleventh Grade:- Sharon Bachman; and Sue Martin, Twelfth Grade; Uamic Porterfield and Barbara Shepard, sale, and the kind that are on the market are always liabilities instead of assets. tAnyway, 24 isn't old at aj), When you meet a man who doesn't have dollar signs in his eyes, you'll be g}ad you let this one go, Dear Dorothy Dix; My brother, who is divorced and has two children, recently married a divorcee with one child. All three children Jive with Jhem af}d the father pays for thn support of my sister-in-law's child. Here's tho problem, Sister-in-law's gjrl is thp onjyphild. on her side, so the 'grandparents and aunts shower her with gifts. My brother objects to this, HP says thsjt unless his ehi]< dren 'get things, his stepdaughter pan't apeept these present*. Mv sister-in-law is a sweet girl and hates to nurt hor folks, — Pixie. Pear Pixie: Pivoree and remarriage, especially WOO'? children are invplved, always present a h,os^ of aexjliary problems that cannot •be spjv§d Without purling someone^ feelings, in this case your brother is,right. The fgyortism shown to one cpllij is Ijound tp fee resented, by the Qther children and wil\ eventually set thim against their stppmQth,er, Your sistpj «in»la,w should, take this approach, lot thon take on the whole family. children are three tiroes as l as one, L,Pt tjie idea, come , your sisieriin-Jaw as her idea. T|u$ wgy, n<? hurt feejings would, be ln YPlyed, D,par Sgs J .HYP a jir) § a ?jgn ttutt m . All pf a 5u^den she W ^ l : W.taJ t t, ?l\e si,rnj?ly s >*K 'tethers want to l» - e?,H up, ihoygja Jipp 1 apt iojis JpU me she ip,efr,j, ^-gpt rrjo any rmjro r- ^axjtgft fifl tot f>W&.K *3 ,y, sw*v v>* ^ ***!**.. ^^ , T - 1 ^TT asm jtoato* i4*tt%ift!P j ^ Wfdkl$ t"4|g^g^ ' ,-„ *} ; ~ "^ i Ar*jS5K Jb,»f»wU^ *Aft.JVM %«6^4>4 fSfiW " "" B Russia to Find Egypt Dam Will Bring Problem By J'AMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)~Secrelni-,y nl State Dulles snys tho Soviet promise lo help build Egypt's high Aswan dam is nothing lo get terribly excited aboul. Thai's pulling Ihc best possible face on a bad situation, for It's hard to see how the United Stales cnn got anything but dfimugc from this deal. True, it's possible the Russians will run into trouble with voltlle Egyptian President Nasesr, thai the dam won't get built, nnd that Russian-Egyptian relations svil turn sour. More likely the dam will gel built nnd Russian influence In Egypt will increase- Nasser, "who promised Hie Eej linns a' belter life nnd gol sidetracked with his outside nctven- turps." needs tho dam to make good ' pn his promises. Soviet Premier Khrushchev an nounced last week the Soviet Union wouty nol onlv lend Nasser 100 million dollars for Iho dam bit' pni-Ucinnte in buildinc it. So, the American problem wllli Ihe dam bus mnde n fjill turn o the wring), It's hrpn n turn full nl ,shock. nnd surprises, The result of «11 of It Is (o makf Nnsser more dependent on Iho ?oviol Union than ever, It's ono further slen the Soviet Union takos Into Ihe Middle Knsl, The story revolves around two things which got iumblcd toget!' after Nnssor and his fripnd? Ihr CHI( King Farouk in 1952 and started out lo mftke a now Egypt. He nskcd Uils country for nrrps and for money lo build tha dam The dnm wns to provido pjeelrlc nowor nnd Irrigntion which mconi mo r p food for Egyptians Ho wnuted Ihc arms, ho said, for defpnso eaninsl Israel, The United Slnies balked nl ejyini arms. Nasser m«de knpwn he'd gel the arms, even i/ h<? hnd to got Ihom from thp , So he got thcrri from Rv this time ho wns obvious] v "pekinK American help by crcjjl- 'nr fear hero tho would heln if we didn't, Mea'nwhilP. Kin Unilod Slates, nfler a lot of dolny, perhaps somo of it needless, arrpn^od lo give N"Ksar a lonn lo build the But tho Unilod S*nlos dido'] nomp Ihroneh with ils offpr in heln on thn dam tinli} II R*'W wasn't bjuffinp about getting frnm 'he CommuniFls. In July I05G, (he Senile Anpm Commitlen told tho Bi ndrnini?traUon rot to usp ^ny of the foreien ;jid money od. thai year to help Egypt 1hr> dam. Finallv, fed up with tyassnr updor p r o s s 11 r a fj-nm ' friends not tn mako the Joan to thn Elsenhowpr withdrew its offw, ovcrheatgd Nasser, Jn a fnrv o{ retaliation!, pftjitpd the Sue? C<wa). Not !on« afterwords /•in,- France end Jsrqel invadfid were* palled of/ by the Unlte4 the Soviet Union, PfOip th,on now the idea o| the dam }eft dansljng, jji t,iipsg past two years, Nasser feeen busy spreading his" jn in Ihf Mtyqlv Past - it's his vjotnfjpa yotion indefinitely unjess he beg an e good on his prqni|ses ,of thines >at horop, ooUmists'jio ^y to th',N8Sser may in Ws taiemgl in-j- wou^J hjs ft fo M 9m' Serving You Since 1896 DIAL 7-4431 **-' WI PIUVfR SWIFT'S MILK-FED Ib POUND BACJ SKINLESS leners TRAY-PACK SLICED 100%, PURE PORK GOOD LEAN DRY,-V Salt Meat MOORE BROS. HEAVY SMOKED Slab Bacon BY THE PIECE NEUHOFF PREFERRED """i» - vi-iil^/ 1 :^' J ~v & TOP — _ _ ^ ,___.^ GRADE ^M:^M. ib SUN VALLEY HALF or WHOLE No Center Removed OLD FASHION LB, BOX WORTZ POUND SACK ' Potatoes ®* a If

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page