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JplJjates^ Ml. Saturday, July 21, J973 phase Four Control Tops News of Week By C.W. Oftft ^United Press International UJ|li : ; announced this week, :fagbught expectations of higher Ipftcis in the short run and just ;a|hd|e of combatting inflation 'ItEthe long run. , the Week in Review Food Chains said it expected a 4 to 5 per cent increase in food prices in coming weeks. Under Phase IV, a processor or distributor can increase prices by no more than the dollar amount of his own increased costs. Most Phase 111 controls will end Aug. 12, f *The freeze on food prices, ex ^Pj for beef which is frozen ;e|cept for beef, ended following unt » Se P l - 12> jtifis announcement. Pork hit all* President Nixon, in a state- Vtiftie highs on Illinois livestock ment prepared in his hospital Jnterkets the next day. Whole-bed in Bethesda Naval Hos- Jsaie eggs increased five cents a pital, said price increases "dozen in Seattle. under the new controls would The National Association of.be greater than anyone would like. But he predicted that in the last half of 1973, they would be less than in the first half. Nixon was pronounced cured Of viral pneumonia which caused his hospital stay and was released Friday to spend the weekend at Camp David Md. the President was preparing a reply to Sen. Sam Ervin, D N.C., chairman of the Senate Watergate committee, who had requested tape recordings made of the President's conversa tions. HOUR SPECIAL CLEARANCE 12 NOON TO 5 P.M. SUNDAY y ^ ONLY! An of filiated store has lost its warehouse. Doyles is helping them reduce their inventory during this crisis. All prices slashed. You can really save! LAST DAY. '169.95 SET OF 3 TABLES AAedit. or Colonial Hexagon Square & Cocktail .-. $449.95 Oak Dining Room 42" Round 60" Formica Table, 4 Heavy Tall Chairs with Upholstered Seats. $449.95 4 Pc. CURVED I SECTIONAL •< Choice of Velvet or Herculon Plaid. Casters Kroehler Love Seat Tall Back Velvet. $]7^95 .Was $229.95 I / Rocking Love Scat Stripe Velvet $1A7 95 IriWas $219.95 •*#/ Sofo & Swivel Rocker Traditional Style $*)QQ 95 Was $479.95 Mmjfw 4 Drawer Chest Modern Walnut Finish $^A95 Was $59.95 __- O W Sofa & Choir French Prov. Fruitwood $^ JIQ95 Trim. Was .$519.95 OH* Simmons Queen Hide-A-Bed Herculon Cover $^ Was $479.95 «a#*l 7 Kroehler Fun-Fur Sofo Plush Comfort $04fll 95 Was $329.95 JLHTT Mirrored Shodow Box Curio Display Shelves $4 )A95 • 'Was $38/5 *# -Colonial Open Hutch China Cabinet $1 -Was $229.95 . I «17 Pine Buffet Hutch 42" Water Bench. $1A0 95 Was $219.95 . . 1*17 Solid Mahogany Bedroom 'Dark Finish. Beautiful "Spacious Pieces. $4^A95 .Was $589.95 •#•#7 *79 95 Contemporary Desk Micarta Walnut Top Was $119.95 — Early American Sofa Herculon Cover $1AA95 Was 8289.95 ITT Kroehler Troditionol Sofo Nyion Motelorse $|AA95 Was $289 95 I JT7 . 5 Pc. Medit. Dinnette Wrought Iron Look $00^5 Was $139.95 Qw Modern Liquor Closet Formica Serving Top Was $139.95 . 5 Pc. Maple Dining Room 36"x48" Table & 4 Tall $1i|A95 Chairs. Was $219.95 — iHw Early American Rocker Padded Seat & Back $ 4 2flj95 Was $59 95 «PJ Glass Enclosed Bookcase Colonial 3 Shelves Was $99.95 Maple Secretary Drop Desk. Glass Top Was $249.95 „ Modern Tub Chair By International. Herculon Was $169.95 Ortho Sleep Bedding 10 Yr. Guarantee. Box or Matt. Was $79.95 $ 69 ,s $189' 5 10 YEAR GUARANTEED BOX or MATTRESS $£& *44 00 3 Pc. BEDROOM MEDIT. STYLE Wof $• $319.95 199' 5 FEATURED PRICES ARE WAREHOUSE-WAY Easy Credit Terms Always Available Come Early For Best Selection Other Items Also At Money Saving Prices The existence at devices in the White House became known when Alexander P. fiutterfietd, a former aide to Nixon, told the committee about them. the tape recordings, made of Nixon's telphone conversations and of discussions in his offices, might back up or prove wrong John W. Dean's charge that Nixon was involved in the Watergate cover*up. Nixon ordered the Secret Service not to tell anything to the Watergate committee about the tapes, which the White House said Were made for the use of future historians to other developments this Week: WASHINGTON -The Federal Trade Commission charged the eight largest U.S. oil companies with conspiracy in monopolizing refining. This has created gasoline shortages and excess profits,.the FTC said. WASHINGTON—Ralph Nader told a House subcommittee bod advertising is a $4 billion a year waste for the consumer. It supplies misinformation and influences consumers to buy different food than they would they were told the truth, he charged. WASHINGTON -The Senate, 77-20,, approved the trans- Alaskan oil pipeline. The action came after an amendment barring further court tests was passed, with the help of Vice President Spiro T. Agnew who broke a 49-49 vote. House action has not been taken. WASHINGTON - The Pentagon acknowledged that U.S. made secret raid* over Cambodia begiiififiti in March m, and that falsi retorts were made on official orders. , WASHINGTON -Both homes of congress voted to raise the minimum wage to $2.20 from $1.60 an hour. The bill goes to the White House after differences between the two congressional versions are worked out. Senate GOP leader Hugh Scott said he believed President Nixon might veto it. SAIGON >- The Viet Cong released two Canadian' mem* hers of the International commission of control and Supervision after they had been held for i7 days. ROME—The kidnapers of J. Paul Getty III, grandson of the U.S.' oil billionaire; were in contact with his family. His mother> said the kidnapers had not demanded a specific ransom figure, 1 but said the;family was prepared to negotiate. CHICAGO—The national convention of the Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks voted to drop its whites-only member ship rule. Some states have revoked Elks lodges' tax exempt status, building permits or liquor licenses because they bar blacks from membership. DETROIT—Nolan Ryan of the California Angels pitched a 6-0 no-hitter against the Tigers, becoming the first major leaguer in 20 years with two no- hitters in one season. LONDON—Jack Hawkins, a British actor who had major roles in "The Bridge on the River Kwai" and "Lawrence of Arabia," died at the age of 62. Weaken Hand Domestic Troubles Continue for Nixon By STEWART H. HENSLEY WASHINGTON (U P I) President Nixon, a man sorely beset on many fronts, will emerge from the hospital to find his domestic troubles continue to weaken his hand in dealing with foreign affairs. Washington Window OYLE FURNITUR '^•fjiO -N, HENDERSON ST. — GALESBUR6 I I The brief period of euphoria generated by the lihetoric of last month's summit conference with Soviet leader Leonid I. Brezhnev has dissipated to a considerable extent. While the general assumption is that long- term proposals for improved relations remain good, there appear to be some stormy passages ahead for the President. It has become increasingly difficult for Nixon's aides to convince the Congress and the American public of the necessity to keep 310,000 U.S. troops in Europe almost 30 years after World War II. The cumulative bill for this projert, even after allowing for offset contributions by the West Germans and other NATO allies, is about $17 billion. ' With the dollar sinking on world money markets, an adverse balance of international payments, and inflation gaining dangerous momentum at home, there is growing pressure here to reduce this costly American presence in Europe. Some Merit Seen Nixon and top advisers are making a strenuous effort to persuade Congress that any significant cut in these forces would be dangerous —'perhaps Area Residents Attend Reunion NORWOOD - Descendants of j A. C. Simpson met July 15 for' a reunion at Davenport. Among those attending were Mrs. Clif- ! ford Simpson, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Reynolds, Marsha, Rita and Rosalee and Mr. and Mrs. Roger McCurdy, Amy, Shane and Amanda. i Mr. and Mrs. Richard Herron j jand Mr. and Mrs. Homer Heri ron, Colona, attended a class re- i union July 14 at Wyman High School at Washington, Iowa. Waste Energy If burned in power plants, the Vk billion tons of waste — garbage, manure and vegetable refuse — produced every year in the United States would generate more than half of today's national output of electricity. READ THE WANT ADS! i fatal. Their contention is that if Washington undertakes unilateral reductions, Nixon will have no leverage in negotiations this fall to force Soviet troop reductions in Central Europe. The same type of argument is being used to justify continued research and production of nuclear weapons. The idea is that the United States must negotiate from a position of great strength; if it hopes to secure any arms limitation agreement with Moscow. The administration's argu ments appear to have merit—if you accept the premise that Russia's primary aim is to loosen the ties that bind the NATO allies and eventually dominate Western Europe. On the other hand, if you believe the Kremlin's actions since May, 1972 indicate a sincere desire to eliminate tensions in order to secure Western, technical know-how, equipment and credits, then the administration warning loses some of its effectiveness. Mansfield Getting Support Senate Majority leader Mike Mansfield, D-Mont., who has repeatedly offered resolutions to drastically cut American military strength in Europe, isj expected to come up-later this year with a firm proposal for phased withdrawal. Unlike previous years, Mansfield finds considerable sentiment on the other side of the Capitol in the House of Representatives for his ideas. tkFM\WNm$ IT MM'T MY FAULT THAT MA WAS A UOUS'Y COOK... YOU'LL GET &OO0 OLD' FASHIOKEP SERVICE WHEN YOU CALL ID PLACE YOUR FAMILY WAHTAP! Golesburg Register-Mail WANT ADS Phone 343-7181 „„.,..jW»,Th «»*H»Gli- Quantity ft*h«R*s«Ma. PrldSS SdBri tfifu Sun., June If Softy, No SaM to Dealer*. ^ IIISCOIIHT IMIICliS iHETRUm/S Compart the complete cost of your en J tiro discount food order from Kro|ir with any othir food flora. Ground Beef 88 Approx 5 Lb. Chub BONUS l BUY I I _—I ie sure to redeem the coupons, — worth up to $3.38 you received in Wednes day'* Gaiesburg Register-Mail Kroger newspaper ad.