Page Twelve HOPE (ARK.) STAR Monday, October 21, 1974 Berry's World "President Ford has asked me to tell you to waste less -EAT THAT ALL UP!" India may get U.S. grain shipments; Soviets limited Ford is standing by his nomination o WASHINGTON (AP) - While culling back grain sales to Russia, ihe United Slates soon may provide grain to India under a new Pood for Peace agreement. Andrew J. Mair, coordinator of Food for Peace in the State Department, said he is certain a grain agreement with India is coming up, but doesn't know how much the U.S. will supply. The agreement may be worked out during Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's visit to India later this month. Calling the subject "a very sensitive thing with them," a lop Agriculture Department official added: "We're reluctant to say that they have asked for aid because they are reluctant to say so." India could buy grain and other commodities and have as as 40 years to pay* With no payments for the first 10 years, under a Food for Peace agreement. The Soviet Union tried to buy 3.2 million ions of U.S. grain recently, but the shipment was hailed by President Ford Oct. 5 because of smaller U.S. har- vesis blamed on spring floods, summer droughts and autumn freezes. But Treasury Secretary William E. Simon announced Saturday that the Soviets will be allowed to acquire pfjt million ions of corn and 1.2 minion tons of wheat. They agreed to make no further purchases in the U.S. market this crop year, which ends next summer; The Soviet Union has been a major foreign supplier of wheat to India the past year, provid- ing more than 1.8 million metric 1 ions of wheat, according to USDA figures. India's wheat production is down, with Ihe crop last spring osiimaied ai 22.5 million tons compared with 24.9 million in 1973. Ai ihe same time, the U.S. wheai reserve may be only 218 million bushels by next summer, ihe lowest since 1948. India has not received Food for Peace aid since before its war with Pakistan almost three years ago. It got 1.5 million metric ions of wheat worth $98.7 million, under the last agreement, which expired June 30, 1971. ' India imported about 3.6 million metric tons of wheat durd ing the 1973-74 fiscal year, including 1.5 million from the United States. WASHINGTON (AP) - President Ford is standing by his nomination of Nelson A. Rockefeller, declaring, "I'm still convinced he would make a Hood vice president." Ford, fielding questions from five newsmen aboard Air Force One late Saturday, was asked whether any conservative Republicans had itfge*d him to withdraw the increasingly controversial nomination. "I wouldn't say anybody seriously," the President responded implying that such advice had been received. Standing in shirtsleeves in ihe aisle of the plane as it brought him home from a campaign trip to Louisville, Ky., Ford held what amounted to an informal news conference. Ford said he expected Rock- efeller's nomination to be confirmed before the President's planned trip to Japan next month. This would seem to be out of ihe question since Ford tentatively plans to leave the country Nov. 17 and Congress does not return from its election recess until the following day. Meanwhile, Rockefeller was described by a prominent Senale Democrat as "a man who has great" experience, tremendous ability." The comment came* from Senate Democratic Leader Rob- eft C. Byrd of West Virginia, who said in an interview Sunday on the CBS program "Face the Nation" that he still planned to vote for Rockefeller's confirmation despite the "recent financial disclosures. Byrd said, however, that he was glad that the Senate would not be voting immediately on the nomination because "there are many questions that remain to be answered." He said the Rockefeller gifts and loans raise a more serious question than the back taxes. In New York Sunday, Rockefeller said through spokesman Hugh Morrow that he gave Henry A. Kissinger $50,000 to enable Kissinger to join the Nixon administration as head of the National Security Council. _ Hot Stuff Only 1/2,000,000,000 of the: sun's radiant energy reaches; earth. Yet in three days as? much solar energy falls on earth as would be produced if all the planet's coal, oil, and wood were-, burned at Once. Watergate prosecutor winds up his business WASHINGTON (AP) -With attention focused on the Watergate cover-up trial, the special prosecutor's office is quietly winding up its business and preparing to close its doors next spring. Additional charges probably will be brought, particularly for violations of campaign contribution laws, and there will be a final report, but the coverdup trial clearly represents the climax of the work of the unique office created to deal with the Watergate scandal. Special prosecutor Leon Jaworski has submitted his resignation, effective Friday. In his letter to Atty. Gen. William B. Saxbe, Jaworski said he felt the major work of his office had been completed. In addition, sources within his office have indicated that most of the investigations under way are close to completion. There had been some > discussion within the prosecutor's office months ago about winding up everything but the campaign contribution law investigations. The award of ambassadorships in return for large contributions, the possibility that Nixon fund raisers had used tactics that would be regarded as ex- torlion, and still other corporate contributions were considered areas that might require another year of investigation. But for reasons still not clear, the probes are being wound up much more quickly. Since Archibald Cox built the staff in May 1973, the special prosecutors have brought charges against 44 individuals and 15 corporations. The individuals include former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell and former White House aides H.R. Haldeman and John D. Ehrlichman, men who wielded unequalled and unquestioned power during the first Nixon administration. All three are defendants in the cover-up case. Ehrlichman already has been convicted of violating the civil rights of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist, a charge stemming from his supervision of the so- called White House plumbers unit. Jaworski is leaving the prosecutor's office with his reputation enhanced. Whether it remains unblemished will depend in part on the outcome of the cover-up trial and the final report his office is obligated to submit to the American people. Jaworski already has said he could not include all his office learned about Nixon's Watergate role now that President Ford has barred bringing charges against the former President. But he left one possibility open: he invited Congress to expand his mandate, to require that the final report include thr full story of Watergate. Senior Day Thursday at Red River Vo-Tech Announcement was made today by J.W. Rowe, director of Red River Vocational Technical School in Hope, that a "Senior Day" will be held at the school, Thursday, October 24, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. All area high school seniors are invited to attend the day's activities, which will be both educational and entertaining. Skill contests will be held in each training department, and prizes will be awarded to the winners. Luncheon will be served to all in attendance free-of-charge. In addition, a brief awards ceremony will be conducted to honor a former Red River student, James Rowe, who was a winner in the Masonry division of the National V.I.C.A. Contests held earlier in San Antonio. William Eltzroth of the Brick Institute of America in Washington, D.C., will make the presentation, and KTAL Television Studios (Channel 6) plans to be on hand to film the ceremony. High School counselors in the area are making arrangements for their seniors to attend. WORLD ALMANAC FACTS ABSOLUTELY not retorted Ron Nessen. President Ford's press secretary, when asked if the chief executive would consider withdrawing his nomination of Nelson Rockefeller as vice president. The former New York governor has come under heavy criticism in Congress for giving huge sums of money to former aides. Recent tests have revealed that dogs as companions have been helpful to schizophrenic patients. In one study, 20 dogs "chosen for their warmth and friendliness" were given to 20 patients who did not respond to conventional therapy. Of the 18 patients who accepted a dog, all showed improvement and some cases, were discharged, The World Almanac notes. iNEWSHAPEK KNTEKPK1SE ASSN I *fforequartert Prfcej tffeefrve T/iruOcf. 23,7 974 «> Your HOPE Safeway ,~ r > f, * l < SW Stan. NOW YOU CAN BUY USDA CHOKE BEE F FOR YOUR FREEZER SAFEWAY ..,CUT AND WRAPPED AT NO ADDITIONAL CHARGE! • Chuck Steaks • Chuck Roasts • Arm Pot Roasts • Bone/ess Br/s/ce/ YOU'LL GET... • Beef Plate Ribs • Ground Beef • Rib Roasts • Rib Steaks ... _ _ . Hindquarters HO oJ^: ^ 1 .05 *Round Steaks • Rump Roasts • Round Tip Steaks • Cube Steaks YOU'LL GET. . ; ......... • Ground Beef • Porterhouse— -T-Bone—C/ub — Sirloin Steaks • 275 to 375 Pounds ,. Hanging Weight ........ . . . Lb. YOU'LL GET ALL OF THE CUTS THAT COME FROM THE FORE AND HINDQUARTERS! $1 L b.l • 45 to 55 Pounds Hanging Weight _ _ _ _ 6ET...«T-Bone Sfeafc •Sirloin Steak • Porterhouse Steak • Ground Beef ^v SAFEWAY'S YOUR BEST PLACE TO SAVE SMOKED HAMS FOREQUARTER H1NDQUARTER Stillwell Frozen Peas. Purple Hufi Peas Speckled Butter Beans KS! .%35 Longhorn Cheese SS1&IS: ib *1.29 Shank Portions Full y Cooked Water Added 6-7 Lb. Weight Range Lb. American Cheese Safew °> s n ° le Wrapped American Pkg. Center Slices^ r Lb. 78' . $ 1.48 Ground Beef Skim Milk O^verydayVrlce., Noxzema Reg.,Menthol 14 1-2 ox. Tins Tin «| * I Beef Patties C H^rnd F £? ................... * ab : M .09 Safeway Quality and Freshness Regular •• ^^^ f Grind m ^^F % Any Size Package! \fo t FROZEN FOODS AT DISCOUNT MIX or MATCH! Meat Pies Manor Houte, 3-oz. Ready In Mlnules Pkg. 29* BEUAIR Catfish Steaks^m ...................... IB. 99 s Sliced Bacon !.T?C «.» .......... !4 b : $ 1 .08 BAKERY TREATS AT DISCOUNT Htv ana rresnnei 78 Chuck Roast USDA Choice beet Chuck ^Aeaty Blade Cuts Orange Juice ftotrCido 5m,' 1 Frozen Waffles?^™, 5 »Z ' French Fries otlu/"^!. 5 pkgV.' Chopped Broccoli 4. Green Peas • Peas & Carrots • Leaf Spinach Why Pay More? O B-Cl.l Pkg..' Cheese Pizza S!3Sy. I P S kT'99 t y«/r ao/ce Chicken Dinners &'. fiii f MM. M -°'" lUllOfTl OoldenCorn V£ 53 s 9 1<w> »- SI <J Pk 9 . »| White Breadth,-, .,.. iU SkylarkBunsH^'mK 3 Raisin Breadth,* l^SS* French Bread S N k ^s k , y ,e !» 43' Coffee Cake Good Ea'?in 9 ' ^s- ^' e Honey Buns Really Good fating Meat.' Serving Suggetllon '£!'69« ,60* Fryer Parts iJSDA Grade 'A' Mixed Parti- Economy Pack ....Mb. 37«! Boneless Chuck Roaster lb . *1.19 Round SteakceLcu, Lb . $1.18 Sirloin Steak E& lb M.68 Bananas Golden Ripe Fresh Fruit... Mellow Sweet & Ready to Eat! - ^ BUY SEVERAL POUNDS! ..Lb. 10 T©PAZ HAND PAINTED THESE IOW PRICES EVERY DAY AT SAFEWAY .STONEWARE FRESH FRUITS & VEGETABLES Emperor Grapes folar3u,*l APPLES *•"«*"" A $1 AppleGder (cd, Goldon Oolicioul or Jonathan • I" 5 ' I Red Potatoes ^i '£" *1.09 CoMMgeK^ *. 17 Oranges or Grapefruit *tf £ Yellow Onions^ ! 5u,*l Prunes D*MO*L.'. ju>».*1.37 Sweet Potatoes cX *. 25 s Orange Juice ^Z a . y . litllc Brown Jug Delicious PUMPKINS To Make Your 'Just Perfect' Halloween Jock-o-lantern or Delicious Pumpkin Piesl Now at Safeway! FEATURE OF THE WEEK: *SAUCER* 49 EA'CH WilheochS3 Purchase, lc»» ft'$ Safe fo use in Your Diihwasherl Tobaccos. COMPLETE YOUR SETI Frozen Onion Rings K StM.59 ^•i Dl*»***»l« Liquid Bleach Vj-Gal. JP't/> 11Ol"OX DieUCn Safeway Low Priced Bll. DO Krispy Crackers Sunshine Kb. Fresh Crackers Box Canned Tamaies ffiX 'ftr- Pkg?' 47 C Greer?Giant U Niblets ............................. Pk B .'4/ C .£80* 14-oi.j Cm. Large Eggs ^S' U A PotatoSdadKt, ^'57 Mouthwash Colgate 100 rry*>m«i $1.22 Luncheon Meat Drain Opener Chef-Way Shortening 0"^ *2.39 Prices Effett'ne Through Oc». 23, at Your Safeway Store. SAFE WAY 12-02. Btl. CO-YHIGHT 19«0. SAKWAY STORES, INC.
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