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Jt$ Â· Northw4tt Artamas TIMES, Wed., Oct. 16, 1974 Congress Fails Ford's First Test '".Â· By UlCHAliD J. RIAt.OY TIMES Washington Bureau WASHINGTON -- Hero is a roundup of new items gathered by Hie staff of our \Vnshington Bureau. ',, CONGRESS FAILS -- President Ford gave Congress a test last week and most of the law- fnakeis tailed lo get a passing grade. Delivering his economic program to a joint session of Congress. Mr. Ford said the "acid test" of America's determination to come to grips with inflation was whether the congressmen would be willing to accept a lax increase only one month from the time all House members and one third of the Senate were up for re-election at the polls. Minutes' after the chief exccu- (ive finished speaking, reporters put congressmen to the lest, by asking them what they felt 'about Mr. Ford's economic program and the proposed five per cent (ax surcharge. With their minds firmly fixed on the voters back home, congressmen almost universally criticized the tax increase proposal and said they opposed it. A spot-check ot 32 House and Senate members uncovered only six who did not oppose the tax. Of those six, there were five congressmen who. did not endorse the tax but said they were willing to keep an open mind on the question. Only one. Sen. Robert Taft Jr. of Ohio, supported the lax s u r c h a r g e as "fair and needed." Significantly, Taft is not up for re-election this year. In his speech, Ihe President ta.\' surcharge on individual arid corporate income was needed to raise money to pay for o t h e r parts ot his anti- inflation program. Typically those congressmen interviewed strongly backed these costly programs - such as" extended jobless pay benefits and public service jobs * hut did not go along with the tax increase needed to pay for the programs. How they will actually vote on the tax hike, once the election is over and they have returned to Washington, is an open question. "They are putting themselves in-' a box, "remarked Hep. Clarence J. Brown of Ohio, "If they don't approve higher taxes, the only thing left will he to cut spending for popular government programs." BIRTHDAY MUSIC -- ' The Defense Department is creating a major new military band to provide some birthday music for America's bicentennial fete. A special "U.S.. Armed Forces Bicentennial Band," composed of 67 musicians and a 24-member chorus drawn from all the services, will come i into existence early next year. I Â·~ : The Pentagon announcement' said the" band, to be headquar-' tercel at nearby Fort Meade, Md., will tour the nation during 1975 and 1976 to perform in all 50 state capitals and numerous other cities and towns as part of our 200th birthday. POPULATION -- The U:S. Census Bureau has made a new estimate of the ration's population and reports there w e r e 211,909,009 people in the country on July 1. This, represents an increase of 3.7 per cent since the last Census in 1970 showing U.S. population at 204.3 million persons. . . The average annual population increase was less than one per cent, as fertility rates fell to their lowest in American history. A breakdown showed there are fewer young children today and more oldsters than ever before. Children under Ihe age of five make up only 7.7 per cent of the population today, compared to 11.3 per cent in 1960. Persons over the age of 65 constitute 10.3 per cent of the population, compared to 9.2 per cent in 1960. The largest age group is composed of persons between the ages of 5 and 13, who constituted 16.1 per cent of the population. ENERGY Conservation pleas and the h i g h cost of fuel are causing the first decline in gasoline consumption in recent history. The Federal Highway Administration reported total gasoline consumption will be 110.7 billion gallons this year a decrease of 3.2 per cent below the 1973 consumption figure This will be the first year since 1943 that gasoline con sumption failed to increase During that year, war-time gas rationing was in effect DOMESTIC PAY - T h e U S Labor Department has issued proposed rules regarding wages for domestic workers. Under the new minimum wage law, domestic workers Such as cooks and maids must be paid the minimum wage if they engage in such work for one or more employers eight hours a week. Babysitters who engage jn such work more than 20-hours a week or spend '0 per cent of their time doing household work while babysitting, must also be paid the minimum wage. miTM, 8 law now sets the mini- T m o w a g c for such workers at 51.90 per hour, but the rate goes up lo $2 in January. Wreck Hurts, Hippo EL DOftADO, Ark. (AP) -The passenger in a (nick suffered cuts and lacerations today when the yeh'icle over- turfied at the intersection of Arkansas 7 anrl U.S. 167 inside the El Gprado city limits. Injured was Otto, . a 10,000- pound hippopotamus. .... ? i. ' The SQV over Mete, A l e s *RecFor Golden Delicious Apples ^Crisp Juicy Jonathan Apples Red Grapes Sweet Potatoes: 4 Great for Snacks. Kids Love 'eml Safeway Everyday Low Price ,,.,.,,.,.,.., Town Hawse Brand With Beans. U's Really Good! Safeway Brand Pre-Ground Coffee . Solid Pack Everyday low Priced at Cold brook TWII Rod Only CufsofBeefafSafaiwjl age, foot We make a habit of askiiiglblks what they waul jii a food store. And then we try to offer what will Â£f please the most people. If you waul quality foodg- allow prices, friendly and efficient service ill a !rÂ£: clean, bright, conveniently located supermarket,-;; we think we have a store to please you. Come seejvi why so many people are saying, "Safeway is : ours kind of store." '. ; f*~. See This Signl It's the Season So Many PeopU Arc . ;: Reaching for Safeway Meats! ';/ Eyeery -ste'aky chop .and roast of beef ^ We'offer is from meat awarded the;.. USDA CHOICE grade by strict andÂ£ impartial government meat graders.; Unless you start with fine quality., meat, you can't be sure of consistent!: tenderness, juiciness and flavor. ,:, Fryer Parts Economy Fade Mixed Fryer Parts -, Cut from USDA Grade Â»A r Whole Fryers! Safeway Qualify and Freshness... Regular Grind, ft Makes Great 'Burgers! Any Size Package Sumtttfen FINEST MEATS Boneless Chuck Roast Truiy Fine Paper Towels, Strong and Absorbent! 175-tt. Roll V ?**" Full Center Cuts, USDA Oiace Beef Always a Favorite!Â« USDA Grade 'A', Manor House Quality Hens 4to7 Pound Wt. Range ,,.-.,,,,,,....,.. Lb. Meat Tender Blade Cute Wfcy Pay Afore? Super Saver Gold Medal ^, t MEDAL/ With $5.00 Purchase Limit 1 Juicy Si-Sweet H Ruby Red Fruit.. Â·ISÂ«S,.'W -"E, iÂ£*"* . Wright's, Delictotis Sake a Ceke Torfoy! Ub.2l/2-Oi.Box S^Â«:^^tÂ«S^2t^^Â«l^^^VdA^iegJ^IS^a3f!-^' ^Â«BSUQÂ«Li*i!i3 Town House Condensed Tomato 103/iOr.Tln SOUP White Magte. Super Powered Detergent! , little Brown Jug, pTry Some Today! _ -Ib. Qf.l-?-6z. 1 Â·Â·Â«Â· Tin DISCOUNT HOME NEEDS (20-lb. Bag ... $2.97). Garden Fresh at Your Safeway! Tomato Red Ripe Fancy Slicers, Greof for Salads.' -li. HairSpray Skin Care to! ion Si S *1.34 ,? $1.49 You're ready for action in Safeway, F'anly Hose. When you move,' they move. You'll like the way they mold themselves to lit every curve, every movement oÂ£ your legs. They're sturdy and long wearing... yet beautifully sheer. Like all Safeway brand products, Safeway Fanty Hose are .unconditionally guaranteed to please you or your money back. SAVE EVERY DAY AT SAFEWAY THESE LOW PRICES EVERY DAY , Catfish, fry Sows!., , Town House..-. Green Peas. ^Â·Â»J7 SHRIMP Headless Pink Meoted Â· , Mb. 1-er. 4fÂ» tf-lb- H9- ** 7 Â» m,,n, U. Tin OT C Cooked Shrimp It, v $*i ll iiM^bnoo D. ff ff **\M ... Sofsway Ot. i l OQ J low Priced ....Â» Bil. -y I Â«*Â·Â« B L^.^qj9 ) cnd Creqm Rinw Suave Strawberry M SinfcAidv ymiTaWe ^ IWhyPoy* Safeway Brand Aspirin. w. *Â» f ,Bll*l.l Ert. tooo. --.Brt. Safeway Brand Assorted Sizes and Shades! Why far More? Priced from Per Pair Mouthwash and Gargle Our Low Price! ThÂ« Brisk TAB, s ^Good Tatting Tea,,,, .............. ,,,,,,,., Pkg. | J^-.l ^l_ -ii _.. I)1 TobandTno Pf,Koe.||n r LySOI Mealier Ueamr.TrySomel,..^ BtJ. V2 C : 4^ : Kraft Cheese Â·Â·3"' S S . . . . . . . . . . . . Smok-A-Romo ^? w fv.w hete Â«Â»s Woter Added tummm Â· Quarter Loins S3* .08 e Sliced : Serfaway Quality "!4s lÂ«svÂ» 'Â«mlÂ«Â«Â«, f k g . Beef Patties ^SL^on^ $1.09 if A A Chtckeh-Frisd i JuMHcot Sarva!. M , BAKERY TREATS AT DISCOUNT SAVE AT THESE LOW PRICES HAND PAINTED THESE LOW PRICES EVERY DAY Kraft Dinners Can Biscuits 5 Mai rasa Criip FreshLwH^a Delicious Mooarony^MM "*Â· 29Â« .. BÂ«x Â« Â» 171/4-K.cCc : pkgi. 3 c STONEWARE 53!3-i % VvillHllTfliwiiuniTrtiiTr* i m i nn FROZEN FOODS DAIRY-DEll FOODS vÂ» Grape Juic , F!orMa-Froi6nÂ« oir Frown FEATURE OF THE WEEK: * COFFEE"CUP* iCcodEa)FngU MMMM .. M B Brand Â«**Â«Â«**KÂ«IU,Â» - Pineoppfe Qf* 1 l GrapÂ«huitMMÂ«MMMM4 T Ic SECOND BIG LA-ROUNDi Family floors BUTTERMILK BISCUITS i BofH PAMmy Brtnti. Emy-to-fix Ovt law Â»-^-' 3HVS Kraft, MM Spostietlt Diinort.. Town Popcorn Sliced Peachescfc EACH WilheoehJS Purchoje, fejs Beerond Toboccoi, COMPLETE YOUR ENTIRE SCTI FINING Mh. $2.19 Everyday LovrPrkel Kb, Tin Pricees Effective Through October 19, 1974 '57 s at ^ our [:o y eltev '" e ' Springdals and Siloam Springs Safeway Stores. a;89' Duncan) family SiÂ» Mb* l-Mi.7- Lucerne Brahd Frozen DessertÂ» Low in Calories- High in Flavorl:". 112-Gel.Cln.: :MeJrtPies^^Â± J,^? 1 Chicken Dinners fe.._.i;^2.'5! Mexican Dinners^Z _^: 53 +Â·*. $1 PkÂ»i.' * fruit Pies^^ s MixedVegetaUes! Grapefruit Ju Bel-air frozen* Â·air Grwn Beans D r ^l,. Hamburger Pizza ^*- . .,.Â»Â«!.- ftg. e)J J ,- J |Â»| i - - _-luÂ«mÂ»AnÂ«r,As Adv. In t-'et. 3HCCQU1BGaGpim.arSwufai Family Weekly,.!** J Mrs.WrigH's Oven Fresh Â· White Bread Why Pay Mete? 1-lb. 2-or. Loot S CheeseSpread ColeSIaw^ rt * Party Dips FRESH YOGURT tweme Brand kly Ctn 'Â·ie^i^-^ 5 :-?!; k r ,**%ff^ --MRS. WRI@HT'SÂ«Â«Â» Â·,15-or. AppfeTumaveÂ» n . uwm . nm Â» nmmn ,. Â· 12-oz. Coffee Coke ,,.,, , u , w _.M U Â»Â»~i..Â»K.,. TSÂ«z. Bake Sowe MM-looves ...... ...,,....., 13-oz. (12-ct.) Brawn i'Serve RollÂ«Â» I-lfa. Raisin Bread .TM..~Â»~ Â· 1)b. New Orleans Style FRIKICH BREAD ............ , ........ ... .......... Stfeivay Brand Baked Goods are OPEN-DATED - Your Assurance of fRESHNESS Everytime YouJSuy! SAFEWAY Copyfigr* WO- Sofeway Shar NerthwMl ArfcaMMl Wed., Oct. 14, 1974 ' New Budget Considered For Center Tim main topio of discaidan at the recent boaid meeting.of the FayottavUIs Youth Center was tha '1975 budget and bow " limited funds can ba expÂ»rnl*d to meet the needs. , i A new pump hat beÂ«o ordered for tho pool. ThÂ» present pump is being run only when ' the pool is in UBS, It hÂ«i b*M . reparied several times and Â»: again being repaired. Makeshift , measures will have to ha ira- plented until the new equipment arrives. A survey of the pool building ~will be made and ooÂ»ts for renovations estimated by Â» professional. Baskotball for grades one, two and three began this past Saturday with nine . teams ~ formed. Volunteer coaches are . still needed for all grades of basketball from grade one through nine. Interested persons may call Dave White at 442-9242 ' to participate in the youth program. , HISTORY COMPILED The center is compiling a list pf all past officers and mem- bets and persons having . knowledge of the early history oE the center ara asked to contact the director, Dale Clark,. at the above number. Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. has Installed a phone on the porch of the coaches' office to be used by gtodenta to call home for rides when tha game* are finished. Tha date of Got. 28 has been set as football recognition night. Hamburgers will bs served and participating young people, their families, coaches and directors ara invited to attend. The event will open at 6 p.m. at the Center and awards made. A nominating committee h.ai been appointed to present Â«_ slate of directors and officers., for 1Q75, Current memberi nclude Mrs. Carl Collier. Dr. Thermon Crocker, Jim Gibson, " Monroe Harrison, president; Don Hunnicutt, George (Skip) Solland, sseond vice president! Joe, Holt, Dava Home, Mrs, . James Hunt, seoretaryj Davidt_ Lashley, treasurer; Gordon Long, David McClinton, Dr. Jim McGuire, Mrs. Garland Melton, Dr. Monroe Painter, first vies p r e s j d a n t ) Rodeny Ryan, George Shelton, Dr. Joha - Slaveh and Larry Vest, , . TO BUY JERSEYS The board also voted to purchase basketball jerseys. The jerseys will ba loaned ta participants and maintained by ;he Center. Dr. Jim McGuire, main- = tenence chairman pointed oat the changes mads in the land. 'Â·' scapirrg at the rear of tha olun. He noted that most of the open areas of ground will soon bi asphalted. The improvement in the landscaping has been a project ot :he Year 'Round Garden Club. The club has adopted thÂ« project on a fiva year basis and u comprehensive plan developed to make the area .-. more attractive and reduce maintenance. A triangular area near thÂ« rear door has been cleared and plantings made last spring with river rock placed over ' plastic to help with weed control. An area around thÂ« cedar tree at the rear has been landscaped with .large rock and Â· yinca minor planting. A section in the front has been stripped of vegetation except for low Browing evergreens, ThÂ»ss . were trimmed and plastjo and river rock installed. Pledges of Phi Gamma P*ftÂ« dirg a walkway at the sMa el the building and large rock. from the old well house placed there as stepping stones. Further improvements an planned. i APL Plans No Appeal To PSC Ruling On Planl LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Arkansas Power Light Co. does not plan to appeal a ruling made last week by the stale Public Service Commission on its White Bluff power plant proposal. The PSC gave APfcL permission last Friday to build only two of its proposed fonr coal-fired generating units on the banks of the Arkansat River near Redfield. In a prepared statement, Reeves Ritchie, APL prÂ«il- denl, said the importani thing is to begin constrnction. "Time is of the essence if wÂ« are to meet the needs of ths consuming public in Arkansas in 1978 and 1979." Ritchie said. "We expect to get construction started on the first two units at White Bluff within a week, and studies will continue to dater- mine how best to meet the additional electrical needs in 1980 and 1981. "We have no reason at thii point of time to think that our previous projections of capacity requirements in Arkansas do not still require the construction of units 3 and 4, and we will proceed on the basis that we are obligated to meet thÂ« load requirements in Â· some manner in that time frame." Ritchie would not elaborate on the statement. The two units allowed by thÂ« PSC would have a gross capacity of 800 megawatts each. The PSC did not preclude APL from applying to build the other two units at other location*.