Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 28, 1975 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

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Wednesday, May 28, 1975
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DAILY FACTS, Redlands, Calif. Wednesday, May 28,1975- A6 Brown's budget bills sent to floors of both houses Day in Sacramento ver- SACRAMENTO (UPI) - Competing sions of Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr's $11.3 billion "no nonsense" budget arrived on the floors of the Assembly and Senate today, with one carrying an additional $151 million for "pressing human needs." The Assembly Ways and Means Committee approved 12-5 a record $11.5 billion state budget Tuesday, which was $151 million more than Brown requested for the 1975-76 fiscal year. Two hours later the Senate Finance Committee endorsed its budget bill 10-fl, but members were unable to come up with a spending total. The measures were sent to the floors of both houses, but the final legislative budget version will come from an Assembly-Senate conference committee. It has to be on the governor's desk by June 15. Most of the $151 million added by Assembly budget writers was funneled into programs for the elderly, handicapped, and education for the young. "In conclusion this is a tight budget," said Assemblyman John Foran, chairman of the Ways and Means Committee. "The Assembly augmentations have been added to meet only the most pressing human needs." Edwin Beach, a top aide in Brown's finance department, said he had "absolutely no idea" of the size of the budget approved by the Senate Finance Committee. Brown, who has the final say on the budget because of his power to veto spending items, has himself added $108 million since he first proposed the spending measure in January. The Senate committee voted to spend $77 million in state funds for higher education construction over Brown's objections. Beach noted that this would reduce the state's an­ ticipated surplus from $349 million to $272 million. "The surplus is going to be a deficit if we're not careful," warned Sen. Albert Rodda, D- Sacramento. The Assembly committee figured its additional spending still left "a net prudent" surplus of $240.2 million. Brown has projected a $349 million surplus at the end of the coming fiscal year. Bill Stall, Brown's press aide, said the governor would study the proposals, keeping in mind the need for a "prudent" surplus for "uncertain economic times." The Assembly committee, in announcing the increase, also said it had reduced by $61.2 million the amount of state money going to adult education. The cuts were achieved by clamping a lid on the enrollment in adult education classes in public high schools and community colleges. It also scuttled a Brown proposal for a $90 a month across-the-board pay increase for state employes in favor of its plan for an average 8.5 per cent increase, with a $400 a year bonus for low-paid state workers. The Senate committee reduced Medi-Cal appropriations by $22 million and added $524,593 for an 8.5 per cent pay increase for Senate employes. Other significant Assembly increases included: —$65.2 million for a 9 per cent cost-of-living increase for the state's 625,000 blind, aged, and disabled receiving state assistance. —$15.8 million for increased state aid to local mental health services. —$12.3 million for bilingual education programs, tripling the state's effort to help foreign language-speaking school children. —$35 million for the expansion of early childhood education programs. Tuesday in Sacramento By United Press International The Governor Capitol—Said he will make a personal inspection of the century-old state Capitol to see for himself if it is hazardous in case of an earthquake. The Senate Committees Finance Approved Budget—Appropriates funds to finance state government operations in fiscal 1975-76. (SB199—Beilenson, D-Los Angeles. 10-0. To floor.) The Assembly Committees Approved Ways and Means. Budget — Appropriates $11.5 billion to finance state government operations in fiscal 197576. (AB465— Foran, D-San Francisco. 12-7. To floor.) Farm—Establishes a secret ballot procedure for farm workers to choose a union collective bargaining agent. (SBl—Dunlap, D-Napa. 12-1. To floor.) Labor Relations Farm—Establishes a secret ballot procedure for farm workers to choose a union collective bargaining agent. (SBl—Dunlap, D-Napa. 6-1. To Ways and Means.) Now You Know The cheetah, unlike all other cats, lacks sheaths for retracting its claws. Rain delays farm union HIDALGO, Tex. (UPI) - A heavy thundershower along the border today delayed an intensified effort by the United Farm Workers to organize field hands in the Rio Grande Valley. About 100 demonstrators again massed at the International Bridge to Reynosa, Mexico, to begin the day's activities. But Antonio Orendain, Texas organizer for the union headed by Cesar Chavez of California, dispersed the group when the rain hit. He said the activities would resume Thursday despite two court orders forbidding the UFW from interfering with the melon harvest in the Valley. 70-million-year-old fish dissected "It jeers at fish unfossiliied As intellectual snobs elite; Old Coelacanth, so unrevised, It doesn't know ifs obsolete." —Ogden Nash SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) - A rare coelacanth, a fish scientists believed was extinct 70 million years ago, was dissected Tuesday in day-long surgery at San Francisco State University. "Who's got a vial for the bile?" shouted one scientist while another looked around for "a bag for the pancreas." The scientists were so excited that at one point the 66-pound fish was ac- cidentially dropped. In 1938 the first coelacanth known to scientists was found in the Indian Ocean. Since then 84 have been caught —but until this year not one had been kept in a state that allowed its fresh tissues to be examined to learn evolution's secrets. Two perfectly frozen specimens were given this spring by the president of Madagascar to an international expedition that went to Africa in search of the mysterious fish. One went to the Scripps Institution of Oceanography in La Jolla and the other was kept for dissection. The dissection will permit analysis of enzyme systems and blood proteins, among other things. Scientists say the coelacanth has remained unchanged since the days it moved around in primordial seas 370 million years ago. They'd like to know why its genes have remained stable while those of other animals have evolved. John McCosker, curator of the Steinhart Aquarium in Golden Gate Park, said knowledge gained from studying the fish could be used to solve major problems of human disease. For instance, why did man's genetic code become so changed that cancerous tumors could develop while the coelacanth's code remained immutable? Scientists all over the nation will soon receive samples taken from the fish, joining those who got first crack Tuesday. A piece of pancreas, some rectal gland and gonadal tissue went to Susan Brown, a Seattle biochemist and her husband, George, an associate professor of fisheries at the University of Washington. Charles Rand, a professor of comparative hematology at Long Island University, got a sample of blood, some liver and a slice of esophagus. After the marathon surgery, the scientists and a journalist had a chance to taste grilled coelacanth. The newsman reported "it hardly proved a gourmet's delight." Court rejects marijuana law JUNEAU, Alaska (UPI) The Alaska Supreme Court has declared unconstitutional a state law prohibiting possession of marijuana in one's home for personal use. Irwin Rabin, appealing his Dec. 11, 1972, District Court conviction at Anchorage, contended there was no legitimate state interest in his possession of marijuana for personal use in his home. He said it was discriminatory for the state to classify marijuana as a dangerous drug when alcohol and tobacco were not also so classified. The state Attorney General's office will decide later whether it will appeal. DAILY FACTS, Redlands, Calif. Wednesday, May 28. 1975- A7 Priest wins election with write-in votes By United Press International The Rev. Francis X. Lawlor, who gained national attention in his efforts to keep blacks out of a Southwest Chicago white enclave, won a stunning write- in victory in the city's 5th District congressional primary Tuesday. The 57-year old Roman Catholic priest and former Chicago alderman racked up 60 per cent of the vote in his write- in battle against William H.G. Toms, the only name appearing on the GOP ballot. In Kentucky, Gov. Julian Carroll won his state's gubernatorial nomination overwhelmingly. Lawlor will meet state Rep. John Fary, D-Chicago, in a July 8 special election to fill the seat left vacant by the death of Rep. John Kluczynski. In the GOP balloting, Lawlor garnered 3,077 votes to Toms' 2,100. Fary, running unopposed in the Democratic primary, took 41,341 votes in the heavily Democratic district. The tall, gaunt priest resigned from the City Council to seek the congressional seat and was nearly denied when the Chicago Board of Elections declared his nominating papers invalid because they failed to state clearly that he was running as a Republican. The board canceled the GOP primary, since Toms was the only person on the Republican ballot, but Lawlor went to court seeking an order to hold the election, saying he wished to run as a write-in. A three-judge federal panel ordered that the primary be held after two lower courts had upheld the Board of Elections decision to call of the election. Lawlor gained a national reputation in his organization of the Southwest Associated Block Clubs, a coalition of nearly 200 clubs which have battled to keep blacks out of the white Southwest Side neighborhood Lawlor has made his home and his life's work. Sato worsens TOKYO (UPI) Premier Eisaku — Former Sato, in a coma since he suffered a stroke in a Japanese restaurant May 19, has developed a high fever and the outlook is pessimstic, Dr. Yasushi Ueda said today. Ueda told newsmen Sato's blood pressure had decreased. Public Notice NOTICE INVITING BIDS 1. TIME OF OPENING Notice Is hereby given thai the Board of EducaUon of the Redlands Unified School District. Redlands, California, hereinafter referred to as the "Owner" will receive up to, but not later than. 8:00 P.M. (P.D.T.) on the 16th day of June, 1975, sealed Proposals for the construction, erection, completion of and ready for use, RESTORATION/REVISED RESTORATION. ADMINISTRATION BUILDING. COPE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL, 10O0 W. CYPRESS AVENUE, REDLANDS. CALIFORNIA, at which time said Proposals will be publicly opened and read aloud. 2. WHERE RECEIVED Proposals will be received In the Board Room of the District Office at 25 West Lugonia Avenue, Redlands, California. 3. SECURING DOCUMENTS Each bid must conform and be responsive to all the pertinent Contract Documents. Copies are now on file for public Inspection at the Office of C PAUL ULMER, ARCHITECT, 24519 W. Redlands Blvd., San Bernardino, California 92408, and at the Office of the School District. Plans and Specifications and all pertinent Documents may be obtained for bidding at the Office of the Architect only; upon the deposit of Fifty Dollars (i50.00) per set. The deposit will be refunded upon the return of such copies in good condition within ten (10) days after the opening of the Bids. For all sets mailed, a non­ refundable handling charge of (2.00 per set will be made, payable by separate check. 4. WAGE RATES Pursuant to the Labor Code of the State of California, the Board of Education has ascertained the general prevailing rates of per diem wages for each craft or type of workman needed to execute the Contract which will be awarded the successful bidder, which prevailing rates are contained In said specification, adopted by the Board, and the following rates are believed to be those now In effect: WORKER RATE PER HOUR Boilermaker, Foreman $9.00 Boilermaker, Asst. Foreman 0.75 Boilermaker 8.50 Bricklayer, Foreman—not leu than 30 cents over Journeyman rate Bricklayer, Stone Mason or Concrete layer 9.20 Brlcktender, Foreman—not leas than 50 cents over Journeyman rate Bricktender 7.055 Carpet. Soft Tile or Linoleum Layer 8.70 Carpenter 8.65 Millwrights 8.85 .7.61 Cement Mason Foreman— Not less than 75 cents per hour over Journeyman rate Electrician—General Foreman 11.17 Electrician, Journeyman Wlreman 9.11 Glazier .9.46 Iron Workers, Structural Iron Workers, Reinforcing Foreman—Not less than $1.00 per hour over Journeyman rate .9.78 .9.78 Laborers General or Construction 6.45 Operator of Pneumatic and Electric Tools 7.51 Cement Dumper (1 yd or larger mixer and handling bulk cement) 7.41 Asphalt Raker and Ironer 7.51 Window Cleaner 7.20 Crlbbers and Shorrers 7.71 Watchman 6.54 Flagman 7.20 Concrete Currer (Impervious Membrane and Form Oiler) 7.80 Demolition Laborer 7.20 Lather 9.75 Forem an—Not less than 75 cents per hour above Journeyman rate Operator! Classifications Group 1 thru 9 $7.88 to 9.1B Painters Brush 8.23 Brush. Swing Stage 8.48 Spray 8.48 pipe Trades Plumbers and Fitters 10.24 Plasterers 11.95 Plaster Tender 8.68 Roofers 8.15 Foreman 8.80 Sheetmetal Workers 8.75 Teamsters—Drivers in various classifications—lowest 7.17 Tile Setters 8.75 Tile Setter Helpers 7.215 Apprentices may be employed In conformity with Section 1777.5 of the California Labor Code. It shall be mandatory upon the Contractor to whom a contract Is awarded and upon all subcontractors under him to pay not less than said general prevailing rates of per diem wages to all workmen employed In the execution of the Contract. 6. PROPOSAL FORM Each Proposal shall be made In duplicate on a form to be obtained at the Office of the Architect. Each Proposal shall besaaltd In a plain envelope with the name of the Bidder and the kind of work on whlchahe bids marked plainly on the face of the envelope and filed with the Board of Education of the District at or before the time stated above. 6. BID GUARANTEE a. Each bid shall be accompanied by a certified or cashier's check of Bid Bond for Ave percent (5%)of the amount, payable to the order of the Redlands Unified School District. Redlands, California. b. Said check or bond shall be given as a guarantee that the bidder will enter into the Contract If awarded to him. In the event the bidder refuses to execute the said Contract, the use by the public of said structures will be delayed and the public will suffer great damage. From the nature of the case, It would be extremely difficult and Impracticable to fix said amount of damage. Therefore, the District and the bidder agree that the above sum shall be paid to the District under the conditions set forth as liquidated damages and not as forfeiture. 7. RIGHT TO REJECT BIDS The Board of EducaUon reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any Irregularities or informalities in any bid or in the bidding. 8. WITHDRAWAL OF BIDS No bidder may withdraw his bid for a period of thirty (30) days after the date set for the opening thereof. BOARD OF EDUCATION REDLANDS UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT Robert G. Bruce, Clerk Hundreds of ALPHA BETA NOW OPEN 'til MIDNIGHT in selected locations CHECK YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD ALPHA BETA FOR ITS STORE HOURS. PRICES THESE PRICES GUARANTEED TO BE EFFECTIVE MAY 29 - JUNE 4. REDUCED 4c NUCOA MARGARINE 16-OUNCE PACKAGE REDUCED 9c REDUCED 20c CALIFORNIA HASS AVOCADOS MEDIUM SIZE 1» 4-1/2-OUNCE CAN • REDUCED 6c PRINGLE'S POTATO CHIPS DIAMOND A 16-02 CAN REDUCED Be CUT GREEN BEANS SWEET HEART LIME 32-OUNCE BOTTLE REDUCED 15c UOUID DETERGENT 32 -OUNCE BOTTLE REDUCED 15c HEINZ KEG O' KETCHUP) OUTSTANDING QUALITY SNO-WHfTE CAULIFLOWER menu nisi BLADE CUT BEEF CHUCK STEAK 46-OUNCE CAN REDUCED 6c SACRAMENTO TOMATO PLUS ALPHA BETA 32 -OUNCE BOTTLE REDUCED »c LIQUID DETERGENT 12-OUNCE CAN FROZEN REDUCED 8c MINUTE MAID ORANGE JUICE BOUNCE CAN REDUCED 2c DEL MONTE TOMATO SAUCE KRAFT 7-1/4-OUNCE PKG. REDUCED 4c MACARONI & CHEESE LARGE SIZE* THICK MEATED^ BELL PEPPERS incurs nuit • BEEF CHUCK BONELESS FAMILY STEAKS 1.58. ALPHA BETA - 10-LB. BAG REDUCED 10c CHARCOAL BRIQUETS 20 -Lfi. BAG 1 .89 REDUCED 24c Grocery Reduced Prices ALPHA BETA CONCENTRATED REDUCED 8c 12-OUNCE BOTTLE FABRIC SOFTENER Grocery Reduced Prices ALPHA BETA • 8-COUNT BAG REDUCED 10c_ HAMBURGER BUNS mi Grocery Reduced Prices 8- VARIETIES t OZ CAN REDUCED 6c 9-LIVES CAT FOOD Frozen Food Reduced Prices 6 4-OUNCE TUBE REDUCED 18c AIM TOOTHPASTE Non-Food Reduced Prices 16-OUNCE PACKAGE ALPHA BETA I MARGARINE LIMIT ONE ITEM & ONE COUPON PER CUSTOMER COUPON VALID MAY 29-JUNE 4 IF™* SAVE 22c WITH THIS COUPON TREESWEET - 46-OUNCE CAN PINK GRAPEFRUIT JUICE LIMIT ONE ITEM & ONE COUPON PER CUSTOMER COUPON VALID MAY 29-JUNE 4 FIRST PUBLICATION: May 21. 1975 SECOND PUBLICATION: May 28. 1975 BID OPENING: June 16, 1975 SAVE 24c WITH THIS COUPON 12-OUNCE PACKAGE KRAFT AMERICAN SINGLES CHEESE FOOD LIMIT ONE ITEM & ONE COUPON PER CUSTOMER • COUPON VALID 1 1 Lm— mm m MAY 29-JUNE 4 mm — — mm DRIP/FINE REGULAR ELEC. P6RC MJB ,60ZCAN COFFEE COMSTOCK 21-OUNCE CAN CHERRY PIE FILLING ALL TUN* 12-OUNCE CAN PETUNA CAT FOOD 12-ENV. BOX SWISS MISS COCOA MIX 22-COUNT BOX WASH N DRI TOWELS 10-LB. BAG COLLIER'S BRIQUETS 20-LB. BAG 2.15 NEWBORN • 30-COUNT KIMBIES DIAPERS 10-COUNT BOX NEW FREEDOM MINI PADS 10-OUNCE JAR MJB INSTANT COFFEE 128-OUNCE BOTTLE CLOROX BLEACH 10-COUNT BOX S.O.S. SOAP PADS CARNATION - IN OIL OR IN WATER - 6-1/2-OZ. CAN CHUNK LIGHT TUNA WHITE IN WATER 7-OUNCE CAN .63 CHUNK LIGHT IN OIL - 12-1/2-OUNCE CAN .81 1.03 .77 .29 .97 .67 1.16 1.47 .39 1.75 .75 .36 AN .43 DEODORANT • 40-OZ. BOTTLE LYSOL CLEANER 40-COUNT BOX ALPHA BETA TRASH BAGS 38-OUNCE BOTTLE ALPHA BETA SALAD OIL ALPHA BETA HEAVY DUTY 32-OZ. LAUNDRY DETERGENT ALPHA BETA 49-OUNCE BOX ALL PURPOSE DETERGENT NON-PHOSPHATE - 48-OZ. BOX .83 ALL PURPOSE • 84-OZ. BOX 1.35 LOW SUDS 167-OZ BOX 2.23 LOW SUDS - 20-LB. BOX 4.41 40-OUNCE CAN CHEF BOY-AR-DEE RAVIOLI CHAMPAGNE - RED • GARLIC - 12-OZ. BTL REGINA WINE VINEGAR RED - GARLIC - 24-OZ. BTL .62 24-OUNCE CAN DINTY MOORE BEEF STEW LAWRY'S 3 -OZ. JAR SEASONED SALT 8-OUNCEJAR .68 16-OUNCE JAR 1.09 BOUNCE BOTTLE BERNSTEIN'S ITALIAN DRESSING SMOOTH - CRUNCHY - IB-OUNCE JAR JIF PEANUT BUTTER 15-COUNT BOX HEFTY TALL KITCHEN BAGS LAWN BAGS 6 BUSHEL SIZE 5-COUNT PKG. .91 TRASH BAGS • 30- GAL. SIZE • 20- COUNT BOX 1.75 1.17 2.99 1.32 .89 .81 1.12 .37 .90 .37 .52 .87 .89 SOUO WHITE IN WATER - 7-OZ. CAN STAR KIST TUNA 10-OUNCECAN 87 13- OUNCE CAN 1 09 t -l/2 -OUNCX BOX BUTTERFINGER CHIPS 8-1/2-C4JNCC BOX BABY RUTH NUGGETS 7 OUNCE BAG GRANNY GOOSE CHEESE NIBBLES - 12-OUNCE BOX VANILLA WAFERS KRAFT . IMMATURE ' 10-1/2-OUNCE BAG FLAVORED MARSHMALLOWS Bakery ALPHA BETA 12-OUNCE PACKAGE REDUCED 20c ANGEL FOOD CAKE 4 VARIETIES PITA BREAD ALPHA BETA -11-OUNCE TRAY APPLE BUNS COFFEE CAKE .63 .56 .56 .49 .49 41 .69 KWIK MAKE REGULAR 16-OZ. CTN. PANCAKE BATTER BLUEBERRY 16-OZ. CARTON .65 32 -OUNCE 2- PACK OH BOY CHEESE PIZZA 5-OUNCE BOX ALPHA BETA WAFFLES .59 1.28 .19 REGULAR - 14-OUNCE AEROSOL DIAL ANTI-PERSPIRANT 4-COUNT PACKAGE MEDIUM SIZE DUPONT SPONGES SMALL MEDIUM OR LARGE HANDSAVER PLAYTEX GLOVES 1.49 .39 .79 Delicatessen Reduced Prices HAM CORNEO BEEF DARK TURKEY RIPPLE PAK BEEF PASTRAMI - 3-OUNCE PACKAGE LEO'S SLICED MEATS SLICED WHITE TURKEY SLICED CHICKEN 3 -OZ. PKG. .48 .43 SHY FEMININE SYRINGE 24- COUNT PACKAGE PAMPRIN TABLETS 3.59 .87 SLICED 3 -OUNCE PACKAGE GALLO ITALIAN SALAME SLICED PEPPERONI • 3-OUNCE PACKAGE .70 THE BREAD WITH A POCKET AS FEATURED ON THE MIKE ROY SHOW .89 Frozen Food Reduced Prices BBO BEEF • BEEF • CHICKEN A LA KING • TURKEY • SAUSBURY STEAK - 5-OZ PKG. BANQUET COOKINBAG PRICES EFFECTIVE IN ALL SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ALPHA BETA MARKETS CHEF BOY-AR-DEE - 40 -OUNCE CAN SPAGHETTI WITH MEAT BALLS 1.12 7-3/4 -OUNCE CAN CALAVO AVOCADO DIP 21-OUNCE BOX HOLLOWAY HOUSE LASAGNA FAJMLY SIZE - 16-1/2-OUNCE BOX SARA LEE POUND CAKE .29 .71 149 1.38 16-OUNCE PACKAGE WILSON SMOKED OR POLISH SAUSAGE BEAN 1 CHEESE GREEN CHILI - 5-OUNCE ALEX'S BURRITO BEEF TAMALES - 8-OUNCE PKG. .46 TACO SHELLS - 12-COUNT PKG. .49 16-OUNCE ' MEAT WIENERS OR OSCAR MAYER BEEF FRANKS 6-OUNCE PACKAGE OSCAR MAYER MEAT OR BEEF BOLOGNA MACHIAEH SALAMI > 8-OZ. PKG. .81 LIVER CHEESE - 6-OZ. PKG. .76 VARIETY PAK-12-OZ. PKG. 1.27 8-OUNCE CHUB FARMER JOHN BRAUNSCHWEIGER 16-OUNCE PACKAGE FARMER JOHN MEAT WIENERS SOFT - (2) BOUNCE TUBS FLEISCHMANN'S MARGARINE .62 1.65 .29 .98 .67 .45 .87 .73 REVLON 12-OUNCE BOTTLE NORMAL OR TINTED MILK PLUS 6 SHAMI /CONDITIONER IPOO^ TENDER. SNAPPY BULK CARROTS Produce Reduced Prices SEEDLESS GREAT IN SALADS HOT HOUSE CUCUMBERS GARDEN FRESH BROCCOLI FINEST QUALITY ALL GREEN ASPARAGUS FLORIST QUALITY FLOWERS AT REDUCED PRICES. . . VIBRANT COLORS - 10 STEMS MARGUERITE DAISIES Non-Food Reduced Prices 7-OUNCE TUBE PEPSODENT TOOTHPASTE ORANGE HERBAL - 11-OZ. AEROSOL SCHICK SHAVE CREAM NO NECKS, NO GIBLETS, PARTIAL BACK ATTACHED FOSTER FARMS BEST OF FRYER .OvuJ Meat Reduced Prices DOLD SLAB BACON FRESH FROZEN • BLADE CUT NEW ZEALAND LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS .79 .79 VASELINE 7-1/2-OUNCE JAR PETROLEUM JELLY 3-1/2-OUNCE BOTTLE VASELINE HAIR TONIC VASELINE - REGULAR OR HERBAL • 6-OZ. BTL INTENSIVE CARE LOTION .65 .73 .66 Everyday Prices DEMI-BOX - 5-3/4-OUNCE BOX BRIDGFORD BREAD 1/2 -OUNCE PACKAGE EYEGENIC EYE MIST .15 1.57 DUBUQUE "QUARTER POUNDER" WIENERS menu mm • BEEF PATTY MIX BUDGET BURGER ifrcnri nun LEANEST GROUND BEEF FRESH FROZEN - 16-OUNCE PKG. TASTE O' SEA PERCH FILLETS FRESH FROZEN CENTER CUT NORTHERN HALIBUT STEAKS .98 LB 3 .88 LB. ,89 LB. .59 LB 1.39 LB. 1.09 EA 2.49 LB ALL ALPHA BETA STORES ARE OFFICIAL FOOD STAMP REDEMPTION CENTERS WHAT'S IN STORE POND'S 6-1/2-OUNCE CONTAINER DREAMFLOWER TALC SUAVE 16-OUNCE BOTTLE BABY SHAMPOO CUTEX - 3-OUNCE BOTTLE POLISH REMOVER SUPER CHROMKJM • 10-COUNT PKG. SCHICK DOUBLE EDGE BLADES .59 .67 .37 1.19 PRODUCE, PAST AND PRESENT "Green Grocer" was the litle of the produce man in the days before the supermarket. He had quite a task gathering fresh produce for his customers. During the summertime he bought from local farmers and was able lo handle an abundance of fruits and vegetables. After the autumn frost, his stand was sadly lacking in variety. Onions and potatoes carried over, of course, and oranges, apples and pumpkins provided bright spots, but his stock wasn't very "green." With the improvement of refrigerated transportation, the opening of winter-growing farmlands in the Southwest and Mexico, and Ihe introduction of controlled atmosphere storage, the supermarket has been able to constantly expand the selection on Ihe produce gondolas. Alpha Beta has had many "firsts" in its produce department. The "first of the season" and the finest in quality produce has always been our goal. Alpha Beta was the first major chain to air freight fresh papayas from Hawaii. Alpha Beta also became the leader in floral merchandising in the fifties. Cut and potted flowers were introduced lo supermarket shoppers along with the concept of mini-flower shops which carry a variety of decorative supplies. Through the years. Alpha Beta has led the way in the introduction of unusual fruits and vegetables lo the supermarket scene. Have you tried daikon or go bo root? What about kiwi fruit or kumquats? Jicama. that delightful sweet but low calorie root from Mexico, has made a big hit! And have you noticed our produce bags? Alpha Beta originated the concept of printing consumer information for selection, preparation, storage, nutritional helps, and recipes on these helpful storage bags. If you need further guidance in using more produce variety in your menus, pick up the small booklets by Sybil Henderson for sale in your produce department or contact us. We'd like to tell you more about the good nutrition fresh produce provides at a low cost Either Cruner Oirrclor of (unuinKr Affun 777 S Hirbor Blvd LiH>bn.(A mil --.:mm*. I*!'' 1 "'- RIVERSIDE PUZZLE— Lisa Eddy, a Riverside Poly High student, contemplates traffic sign right across from the school. According to city traffic engineers, frequent rock throwing at the signs necessitates repairs, but they had no explanation for the backwards spelling of "walk." (UPI Telephoto) Administration protests Refugee competition for jobs opposed SACRAMENTO (UPI) — The Brown administration has urged the federal government to prevent Vietnamese refugees from competing for jobs with 655,000 unemployed American Vietnam war veterans. State Health and Welfare Secretary Mario Obledo Tuesday said state-conducted interviews of refugees at Camp Pendleton indicated that approximately 48,000 Vietnamese will settle in California. In a telegram to John Eisenhower, chairman of the President's Advisory Committee on Refugees, Obledo said: "America's 655,000 unemployed Vietnam veterans should not be forced to compete with refugees for scarce jobs." Obledo also charged State Department's sponsorship program will "eventually result in the majority of refugees receiving welfare assistance." A department spokesman said it was not known how many of refugees were employable, but that few interviewed had skills presently in demand. Obledo said interviews with 1,138 refugees indicated one per cent of refugee children speak even limited English and few refugees have substantial assets (97 per cent had fewer than $4,000). Meantime, Robert Carleson, the federal commissioner of welfare and former state director of social welfare in the Reagan administration, criticized Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr. and Obledo for failing to welcome the refugees. Carleson said on the basis of news reports he read in Washington that Obledo was sowing fears that welfare rolls would be expanded by unemployed Vietnamese. Carleson conceded he did not know how many refugees would settle permanently in California, but said there were "probably more people on California welfare rolls now who are ineligible and could be removed than are the entire number of refugees who could ever possibly be expected to locate in California." He said in California "there are probably over 60,000 persons who are ineligible for Aid to Families with Dependent Children while the total number of refugees coming to this country may run from 120,000 to 130,000.'"' Workers forego pay- to keep hospital open NEW YORK (UPI) - Doctors and employes at Brooklyn Eye and Ear Hospital knew what they had to do Tuesday to keep the financially troubled hospital open. They decided to work without pay. The hospital is faced with a $1.2 million operating deficit and an immediate $100,000 cash need. "We're living from hand to mouth," said hospital president Dr. Abner Rosenberg. "What we need is about 15 angels to drop some gold bars on us." Kitchen workers did their best Monday by scraping together $17.11 to pay for the day's bread bill. And while the 110-bed facility's clinic was crowded to near capacity, about 100 doctors and staff members met in the cafeteria Tuesday and overwhelmingly agreed to keep the hospital running. The rest of the hospital's residents and employes were elsewhere —either performing surgery or tending to the sick in the wards —but there appeared to be near unanimity among the entire 300-member staff. "There's an absolutely wonderful rapport between em­ ployes, residents and the administration," said Dr. William Rand, the resident opthalmic surgeon, who is leading the ad hoc effort to solicit contributions and maintain staff morale. Many of the 85 attending physicians are considering donating their surgical fees for the week. Anesthesiologists are expected to take similar action. Rand said $8,000 in donations had already been made by hospital employes and area residents, and he fingered a pile of about 75 unopened letters sent since the facility's dollar crisis became general knowledge Friday. Nearly every letter contained a brief message of sympathy and a contribution ranging from $1 to $50. High-potency vitamins won't be classified as drugs WASHINGTON (UPI) - In response to pressure from Congress and consumers, the Food and Drug Administration has abandoned its long effort to classify high-potency vitamins as drugs. Instead, most will be classified as foods. The FDA Tuesday published revised regulations affecting the "supervitamins" and minerals —those with 150 per cent or more of the minimum daily requirement. The agency had contended since January, 1973, that such large dosages could be dangerous and were sometimes promoted by quacks as cure- alls. The drug classification would not automatically have put such vitamins on a prescription basis, but it would have placed them in a category where they would have been subject to review for safety and effectiveness and where they could have been listed as prescription products if the agency so decided. Under the new regulations, supervitamins will be classified and regulated as food, not as drugs. High- potency doses of vitamins A and D, which previously had been ruled potentially toxic,. will continue to be regulated as prescription drugs

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