Following are some of the major activities of this week's agenda for the White House and Capitol Hill. WHITE HOUSE
President Carter will have an intense week of juggling domestic and foreign issues ranging from his energy package to the Middle East, the Panama Canal, Africa and disarmament.
The President has been meeting almost daily with legislators in an effort to push his energy package through Congress in a form similar to the one he submitted. Carter probably will continue his person efforts this week.
The President has two bills on his desk awaiting signature: legislation that would provide a $1.05-an-hour increase in the minimum wage over three years and a bill approving the Clinch River, Tenn., nuclear reactor project. The latter is believed to face an uncertain fate.
Negotiations are continuing both publicly and through diplomatic channels on attemps to get the Middle East peace talks resumed in Geneva. The problem blocking resumption of the talks centers on whether or not members of the Palestine Liberation Organization will be admitted as participants. State Department officials have expressed confidence the talks would resume in December. On another Middle East front, administration officials will be meeting this week with the Saudi Arabian foreign minister, Prince Saud, during his private Washington visit.
The trouble in South Africa are heating up to such a degree that the United States has said it is "deeply disturbed by the actions" and would have to review its relations with the white minority-led nation.
The results of Panama's referendum on the Panama Canal treaties should be on Carter's desk today.
American and Soviet negotiators are continuing work on a secret agreement on the future of disarmament talks between the two superpowers.
While Carter monitors world affairs at home, his Treasury Secretary will be making personal contact with foreign officials. W. Michael Blumenthal departed Saturday on a two-week trip to meet finance ministers of seven Middle East and European nations, last Wednesday.
While Blumenthal is stressing the dollar's stability abroad, Carter will be watching several home front economic indicators. The Commerce Department issues reports on durable goods and manufacturers shipments, export-import trade, balance of payments, housing vacancies and composite indexes of leading indicators. The Bureau of Labor Statistics will report on productivity and costs in business and manufacturing and labor turnover in manufacturing and major collective bargaining settlements. Treasury issues its monthly bulletin on average yields of long-term bonds.
Carter also will be conferring during the week with Attorney General Griffin Bell on the fate of former CIA Director Richard Helms. Bell has said he has reached a decision on whether to prosecute Helms in connection with congressional testimony the former spy chief gave regarding possible CIA involvement in the overthrow of the Allende government in Chile. CAPITOL HILL
An October adjournment does not seem likely for the legislators. Senate Democratic Leader Robert C. Byrd (W. Va.) has said he feels the Senate could dispose of all pending bills except conference reports on or before Nov. 5. If energy legislation and other bills do not reach the floor by that date, Byrd said, he will limit sessions to every third day and allow conferees to work without being interrupted by quorum calls and roll call votes.
Byrd said he had discussed that plan with House Speaker Thomas P. (Tip) O'Neill who "seemed to think well of it," indicating the House amy adopt a similar schedule.
Neither chamber meets today in observance of Veterans Day. The Senate take up the energy bill Tuesday and possibly the agriculture disaster payments bill.
The tax bill sent to the Senate Friday is vastly different from President Carter's request. The bill contains no tax increases as Carter wanted and $40 billion over eight years in tax credits and incentives designed to induce conservation and production of energy.
House Senate conferees meet today to continue their work on the energy conservation bill. It is the first of four non-tax bills the 17-member conference committee will work on while awaiting energy tax changes and wrap up work on the President's energy program.
On Tuesday, the House continues on the supplemental appropriations bill and seven bills under suspension, including matters concerning the sexual exploitation of minors, prisoner exchange treaties, tax treatment extensions and urban mass transportation revision.
The appropriations bill includes money for the Clinch River nuclear breeder reactor, which Carter often has said he doesn't favor. The House beat back an effort to resurrect the B-1 bomber in the bill, but Republicans are expected to reintroduce the amendment Tuesday.The Senate, which defeated the B-1 last month, will take up the appropriations bill this week.
On Wednesday, the House is expected to complete action on the Social Security finance amendments for 1977 and on Thursday and Friday take up the uniform bankruptcy law, radio-TV coverage of the House and Outer Continental Shelf Lands Act.
In committees sessions, two items of special interest to Carter will come up - oil pipelines and reorganization. The Senate Energy Committee will consider the Alcan Pipeline and the Senate Governmental Affairs Committee will consider Carter's second reorganization plan - both on Tuesday.
The House Armed Services Committee is briefed on Soviet ICBMS on Tuesday, and on Wednesday two House International Relations subcommittees consider U.S.-Soviet relations and the establishment of an African development fundation.