Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 26, 1973 · Page 19
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 19

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Monday, February 26, 1973
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47-Real htatc--Far Sal* Ugal Nwicei-- THREE bedroom, Iwo talh. fireplace ctnln! htat and air. double (araet Urse lot on Paradlia Lane. Phone «·. SS10 after 6 p.m. BY OWNER: Thrw bedroom brick ve- nier home on 1 acre. Mi baths, washer/ dryer hookups, central heat, carport 116500. 267-3355. Bt OWNER: S Blr., waU-lo-walt lhac carpet, displace, 1 balhi. double at- Uched «ira«, double-wide concrete driveway, northeast location near Butterfield Trail school K7.SOO. Call 5a-5478 ·nytime. TWO bedooms, livingioom. carpeted. Bath, kitchen, washer/dryer hookup;. Near University, excellent lor rental. Be- inz remodeled. J9000. 442-5132 days; 4652 evenings. LAND For Sale: One or 1,000 Acrei, jlart Ins at }125 p«r acre. By owner. Phone C9-24S4. · SPECULATION SPECIAL Good · three bedroom home 1 1/3 acre for ?10.000, Enough said UNCLE ED'S HIDEAWAY One of the few parcels of private Idnd in existence located smack in the middle of government fores land. Unmolested timber stacks up 10 a lot of dollar value. Sparklinj creek and unbeatable scenery. S1 per acre. STROUT REALTY OFFICE 442-Zlftl H. L, Duncan, Broker Salesmen: Ron Morris Harold Adair Ugal Nfttictfr- 413-2019 845-2967 NOTICE Notice is hertbv given la all perions tat a petition has been (tied with the City Clerk al the Ctly of Kayellevllle. krkanjas. by Thomas Wiley McN»lr. Don- eaLia Kay McNalr, Steve Cummings, Edwin* Cummlnss. Mr». Guy Carroll, and is Weilern Gai Company, s ,, o cloie and vacate a certain alley lying twtween Stone Street and Maine street the Cily of KayetievLtte, Arkanai. more particularly described as follow i: A fifteen (.15) foot alley lying adjacent to and along the North side of Lois One (1) through Twelve (12) In Block) Two (2- West End AddlUon to Ihe City of Payeltevjlte, Arkansas, and lying adjacent to and South of Lois Forty- One (41) through Filly-Two (52) tn Block Two (2) In West End Addition to tha City of Fayetteville, Arkansas, as per plat of said Addition on file In the Office of the Circuit Clerk and Ex-Of- Hclo Recorder ot Washington County, Arkansas, and mor* particularly described as follows: Beginning at the South «asl corner of said Lot Fifty- two (52) and running thence West Six hundred (6001 feet to the Southwest rorner of said Lot Forty-one (41) thence £outh Fifteen (15) feet to Ihe Northwest corner of «U1 Lot Twelve (12), thence Fast Six hundred (00) feel to the Northeast corner ot said Lot One (1, thenrje North Fifteen (15) feet lo the point ol beginning. Notice is further given lhat the Board of Directors nf the City of FnvetteviMe ha* fived March 6.'197,1 at 7:30 P.M., as Ihe lime for hearing on said petition. Said hearing Is lo be at the Board Room at the City Administration Building. Any persons desiring lo be heard on the matter of this petition are hereby notified to be present a I stfld lime and place, lo show cause. If any they have, why said petition, should not be granted. This notice first published on this 23rd ay of February, 1973. HELEN YOUNG City, Clerk 23, 26 2te thai portion on the North iH« embraced !n Cato Springs Road. Notice Is further given that the Board of Directors ol the City of F»yett«vlUe. has l!x«d March 6. 1973 at 7:30 P.M.. at the lime for hfarlng on satd peUtlon, Said he'arlnj is to be at the Board Room al the City AdmlnlitratkM Building. Any personi desiring to be heard on the mal ler of this petllkm are hereby notified to b* present at (aid time and place, to ·trow cause, If any they have, why said petition should not be granted. ThEs notice lint published on this 33rd fiay o! February, 1973. HKLRN YOUNG City Clerk », 28 Jtc »*,«,^*- S Northw**t Arkdntas TIMES, Mon., F*b. 26, 1973 PAYKTTCVILLI, ARKANSAS S I NOTICE OF FILING OF APPIJCATION FOR A RETAIL BEER PERMIT- OFT PREMISE Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned hi;; with the Department or ACREAGE Near Greenland. Six acre* with attractive modern three bedroom epllt level, See us for details LAZENBY Real Estate Company 1015 N. College -- 521-6700 Douglas Hartley Lester Davis Ken Lazenby Bill Lazenby 442-8446 521-4448 442-6640 442-5439 Legal Notices-- COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE 15 HEREBY GIVEN, That In pursuance of Ihe authority and directions- contained in Ihe decretal order ot the Chancery Court of Washington. County wade and entered on the W t h day o February, A.D., 1973 in a certain cause (No. 23S33) then pending therein be tween First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Fort Smith, Arkansas Plaintiff and Gerald L, Walk ins Doris N. WaHsins, Husband a n d Wife defendant, the undersigned, as Com missloncr of said court, will o f f e r sale at public vendue lo the highest bid der, at trie west door or entrance of th County Court House, In which said Cour Is held. In Ihe County of Washington within the hours prescribed by law fo judicial sales, on the ]5th day of Marc at 10:00 a.m., 1973, the following de icrlbed real estate, lo-wit: Lot Nurrtbcred Fifteen (15) in Bloc Numbered Four (4) of Woodlan Keifhis ubdivision No. 2 lo the of Springdale, Arkansas 1 , fcs per plat of said Subdivision on file In the office ri the Circuit Clerk and Ex-orficio Record tr of Washington County, Arkansas. TERMS OP SALE: On a credit of thre months, the purchaser being required I execute a bond as required by law »n the order and decree of said Court 1 e a l j cause, with approved security, bea in* Interest at the rate of 814 per cen . per annum from dale of safe, until paid and a lien beingr retained nn the premise sold to secure the payment of the pu chafe money. Given under my hand this 15th da of February, A.D., 1973. ALMA KOLLMEYER. Commissioner In Chancery. (S«th 19,' 28 1 NOTICE Notice Is hereby given to all "persons al B .petition has been filed with the ity Clevk of the City of Fayetteville, rkansas, by Calvary Assemblies of Gorf [lurch and Union Life Insurance Commy, seeking lo close and vacate a car- lin portion of an unnamed alley in the vin's Farm Addition to Ihe City of Fay- :tevi1te, Arkansas, more particularly de- cribed las follows: A Twenty (20) fool Alley lylntf adjacent to and along the South Side of Lot Four (4) and lying adjacent lo and North of Lot Five (5) as shown on the Evin's. Farm plat, as per PT*t oJ laid Addition on file in Ihe Office of (tie Circuit Clerk and Ex-Officio Recorder of Washington County, Arkansas. Notice is further given lhat the Board 1 Direclors of the CHy of Fayetlcvll!*, as fixed March 6, 1973 at 6:00 P.M., as t i m e for hearing on said petition. aid hearing Is lo be at the Board Boom t fhe City Administration Building. Any persons desiring to be heard on Ihe mater of this petition are hereby notified (o be present at said time and place, .to how cause, if any they have, why said tetition should not be srranted. This nnlice first published on this ' day of February, 197X Alcoholic Beverage Control of the Blate of Arkansas for a permit to sell and dispense beer at retail, to be carried out and not consumed on the premise at: Highway S2 West, FayetfeviUe, Washington County. The undersigned slates that he In a citizen of good moral character, lhal he has never been convicted of a felon; or other crime Involving moral turpitude; lhat no license to sell b*er by the undenltmeij has been revoked within- years last past; and that trie undersigned has never been convicted of vlo- ating the taws of this Stle, or any-other Stale, relative to the sale of Alcoholic Liquors: lhat he has been a resident of the State of Arkansas for al east two (2) years; and that he, was. a qualified elector In the rast preceding General Election. Application IK for a per- lit to be Issued for opera I ion beginning on the 1st day of March, 1973. and to expire on the 30th Any of June, 1973. Steven P. McConaughy, Applicant Williams Corner Subscribed und sworn In netort me this Hth day of Febraary, 1973. Ronald G. Woodruff. Notary Public My Commission expires: 10-5-73 16*al) 19. 26 21C Former POW Wants To Visit Europe After Debriefing NOTICE Nolle* is hereby, given lo all person* that a petition has been filed with the City Clerk of the Cily of Fayeltevllle, Arkansas, by Zara Lee Thomas and Union Life Insurance Corporation, seeking lo close and vacate a certain portion of an unnamed alley In the Evln's Farm Addition lo the Cily of Fayctteville, Ai kansas, more particularly described a* llows: The Soulh 556 feet ol Ihe Twenty (20) foot alley lying, adjacent to and alonj the West side of Lot Three (S) as shown oo the Evin's Farm plat, and lying adjacent to and East of Lot Four f l j as shown on the Evin's Farm plat, as per plat of said Addition on file in Ihe Office of the Circuit Clerk »nd Ex- Officio Recorder of Washington County, Arkansas. Notice is further given that the Board of Directors ot the City of FayetteviHe, has lix«d March 6, 1973 al 7:30 P.M., as As The Sea Recedes This B-17 American bomber that crash-landed Feb. It, 1944. In the Zuyder Zee Is one of Ihe many planes nnrt ships that are being recovered as Holland's tabled body nf wa- ter gradually Wlrephoto) recedes. (AP Richard Clark Of Iowa Freshman Senator Is An Orthodox Liberal HELEN TOUNO Cily Clerk ZJ, 28 21C hearing petition. NOTICE Notice 1s hereby given lo all persons hat a petition has been filed w i t h the City Cleric of the city of FayeiteviHe,' Artransa?, by Earvel E. Fraley and Orval nps, xeeking tn close and varalft a portion of an alley south of South Garland at the dead end at Cato Springs Road in Ihe City of Fayetteville, Arkansas, more particularly^ described as follows: A Two hundred ten (310) fool tlley due south of South Garland at the rtead rnd on Calo Springs Road, This alley lying BJasf ol Lot One (L) owned by Orvfll Carries and which Is between, and West of properly- owned by Earvel E. Fraley and Carolyn Jean Fraley, which ist A part of the Northwest quarter tNW U) of 1he Northwest Quarter (NW VO of S«clion Twenty-eight (Si in Township Sixteen (16) North o[ Range Thirty (30) West, described « follow*, lo-wil: Beginning at the Northwest corner of said Forty acre trart, and running thence East One hundred (100) feet, Ihcnce South to the ccnler .line of the branch, thence in a southwesterly direction along the center ol Ihe brannh to a point due South of Ihe lieginning point, thence North Five dred fifteen (515t feet, more or less, to the point of beginning, less and except Said hearing is to be at the Board Room at the City Administration Building. Any person* tiesiring in. be h?ard on the matter of I hi- 1 ! petition are hereby notified to be present at said time and place, to show rause, If any they have, why taid petition should not fee granted. This nnticc first published on this SrtI day of February, 1971. HELEN YOUN3 Cily Clerk 21, K 5tc By George R. Hobmann TIMES Washington Bureau WASHINGTON -- Richard C. Clark has not changed his informal lifestyle since he entered the august chambers of the U.S. Senate this year. e still dresses casually, goes the nickname Dick Clark instead Richard, relaxed the more formal engages in conversations says there is general agreement i these overseas markets, OK. ir, rAnrf»Aop f V i a f Fartoi-ol l.e.+ 'c nri-\Hnr» mnrA Vlllt. lol.'R lint. MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) -Navy Cmdr. Raymond A. Voh- dcii, 40. a N o r I h Vietnamese prisoner [or more than eight years, says he wants to take a trip to Europe after his medical tests and debriefing are over. "I've thought of taking a trip lo Europe, or taking a trip somewhere--to just kind of enjoy life for a while," Vohden sa'id Saturday in his first interview session since .being released. He was shot down over North Vietnam April 3, 19G5. and returned to his home and family Feb. 14. Since then he has been undergoing medical tests anc debriefing at Memphis Nava Hospital. Vohden did not mention hi personal adjustment, but his wife Bonnye told a reporter that changes were coming hart for him. "Unfortunately he didn't find things the way he left then eight years ago and it's hard,' she said. "I think the best thing would be for him to be alone and work out some of thes things. He needs time just t think things over." NOT MENTIONED Vohden did not mention whether he would take his wifi and two children. Raymond Jr. 11. and Connye, 10.-on the trip. Mrs. Vohden, who had been leader in efforts lo win releas the prisoners of war. filed fo divorce last year but droppe long with NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That In pursuance oC the authority and directions contained In the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Washington County, made and entered on the 14Ui day of WOMAN'S WORLD A Convenient Sewing and Shopping Guide for Tedoy'i Gal en Ihe Go. It's fun to crochet and displa: loop-stitch lace afghan. New! Crochet loops over ru' er or cardboard in 3-color band for loop-stitch lace afghan. Us bulky yarn. You'll love makin it.Pattern 830: easy directions Severity-five cents for eac pattern--add 25 cents for eac pattern for Air Mail and Specia Handling. Send to Laur Wheeler, Northwest Arkansa TIMES, 450, Needlecraft Dept Box 161, Old Chelsea Station New York, N. Y. 10011. Prir Pattern Number, Name, Ai dress, Zip. All New for 1973 Fashion-inspired Needlecra Catalog--more knit, croch jtyles, crafts. FREE direction 75 cent NEW! Instant Money Book -make extra dollars at hon from your crafts ..} Instant Crochet Book J Hairpin Crochet Book ! Instant Macrame Book ... Instant Gift Book Complete Afghan Book 16 Jiffy Rugs Book ... .50 cenl 12 Prize Afghans Book 50 cent Quilt Book 1--16 patterns . cents. . Museum Quilt Book 2 .50 cew 15 QuilU for'Today Book .. cents. . February, A.D., 197S (No. 25S23 then pending therein between Ftdernl National Mortgage Association. A Corporal inn OrKanized gnd Exlstlnr Under the Laws of the United states, Plaintiff and Marion R. Trent and Colene J. Trent, Husband and Wife, and Warren L. Gardennire and Elizabeth Gat denhire, Husband and wife, defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said court, will offer for sale at public ven- due to the highest bidder, at Ihe nest door or entrance of Ihe Oeunty court House, in which said court is held in tht County of Washington, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on the 35th day of March at 10:00 a.m.. 1973, the following described real estate, to-wit: Lot Numbered Ten (101 In Block Numbered Three (3) of Woodland Heizhts Subdivision No. One (1) of the Cily of Springdale, Arkansas, as per ptat of said Subdivision on file in the office of the Circuit Cleric and Ex-Officio Re- rorder of Washinjrton County, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: on a credit of three months, Ihe purchaser being required lo execute a bond as required, by law fcnd the order and decree of said Court in said 1 rouse, with approved security, bearing Interest at the rale of 6*1 per cent per annum from date of *ale until paid, and A lien bein; retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 15th day of February. A.M., 1973. ALMA KOLLMEYER, Commissioner in Chancery. (Seal) IS. ' visitors, and. prefers the small towns of his native Iowa to the glitter of the nation's capital. But that informality can be misleading. He is a dedicated midwestern Democratic liberal in the classic tradition who brings an orthodox liberal approach to the Senate. A powerfully built man whose rough-hewn features remind one of actor Richard Boone. Clark is a former college professor who became a senator at the age of 42 by a political fluke. He literally walked his way into the Senate, and is the only one of the 13 Senate freshmen without previous experience in elective office. As an aide to Iowa Rep. John Culver, Clark this time last year was preparing the way. for h i s Democratic boss to challenge Republican Sen. Jack Miller. When Culver decided not to make the run, Clark jumped into the race himself. A 99-day, 1,313-mile walking tour of Iowa overcame his lack of identity among voters of his state. A controversy over special interest legislation sponsored by Miller helped him win a surprise victory with 54.6 per cent of the vote. During his first two months in the Senate, Clark has aligned himself with fellow liberals, as well as conservatives, in the s t r u g g l e over Presidential versus Congressional power, the overriding issue of this session. Congress that federal spending must be curtailed, but he disagrees with Mr. Nixon's c o n t e n t i o n that "human programs" are the ones that must get the ax. Clark would like lo keep the federal government's housing, economic development and social programs. The money Nixon wants to save, he says, should he trimmed from the defense and space budgets and through reform of lax loopholes that'favor big business. "If we go ahead and build the Trident submarine at Let's produce more but let's not suit when she learned of tns mpending prisoner release, f Vohden said he did not b«- eve he was undergoing "cul- ure shock" although he did nd many things different, es- ecially in the area of sexual norality. '' t "I've seen things in what .-I onsider conservative maga- ines --- nude women and things ike t h i s , " he said. "It's not hocking, but it's surprising liat Ibis has changed." J » Vohden managed to be somS- vhat jovial despite a leg injury uffered when he was shot down. The mangled leg keegs lim on crutches and will require a scries of operations over a year to repair. '', NOT BITTER He did not appear' bitter about his lengthy imprisonment. · ·· 1 think that most people (prisoners) feel Ihe war was worthwhile lighting," he said. "And if we had to stay another 10 years or 20 years to accomplish our objective. I tliiijk most people would have been happy to do so. Well, perhaps not happy, ,but they would have accepted it." He said morale of most prfs- oners'was good and food in th'e prison was "adequate." "My -opinion is the United States is the greatest country in the world, and it was just ,a mailer of time before I would make the farmer be scapegoat--let's give him billion and the B-l bomber at almost a billion, next near the defense budget will really be high," Clark observes. "I'd hate to see the argument made that we're going to have an increase in taxes and inflation if we don't cut these human programs,"' Clark says. "It seems presenting t But that argument." President Ihe r = high price "supports. After all, if the markets ' are there, the high price ,supports won't cost the federal government anything." Clark taught college hislory and political science for five years, before entering politics as an aide to Culver in 1965. During most of that time he o p e r a t e d out of the congressman's field office back home. He still prefers the "peaceful and pleasant" surroundings of h o m e t o w n Marion (pop.: 18,028). where his wife and two children continue to live. He plans to visit all 99 Io\»a counties during his first term and has set up a series of "listening meetings" with Iowa organizations, public officials and ordinary folks around the Kissinger Says N. Vietnam To Look Into Fate Oi 1,300 NEW YORK dcntial adviser (AP) -- Presi- Henry A. Kis- kind just not story. state. Clark also assigned Clark is not sure Congress will agree with his views and frankly admits that he arid others with similar convictions will be .lucky this year '"j u s t to resist the cuts." "If we can hold the line this year and hold the line on future commitments to new defense systems, then I think in another year we can begin to reverse the trend." Cutting -the defense budget and reforming the tax system were issues in Clark's campaign, but ttie overriding issue in a state -that produces $3.8 billion yearly in .farm goods was, of course, agriculture. Since Clark took office, he has nearly half of his Senate staff three Iowa field offices in effort to stay close to the singer says North Vietnam has promised "a full investigation" into Ihe fates of some 1,300 Americans who are still unaccounted for in Vietnam. "Now, I must say that I cannot really believe lhat Ihe ^lorth Vietnamese would hide prisoners on us," Kissinger iaid in an interview broadcast Sunday night by the National Broadcasting Co. Kissinger said that while he was in Hanoi, he presented a U.S. analysis of Ihe missing in action, "particularly where we had some evidence that a flier had parachuted ... or where we voters. 'We're walk, too, laugh, "in going 11 n to continue to In a lerview, recent Clark hour-long in- talked about Botulism Toxin Found In Cans Of Mushrooms WASHINGTON (AP) -United Canning Corp. has expanded the recall of its canned mushrooms because a botulism toxin was found in one lot. The Food and Drug Administration Sunday said the recall now includes all large institutional-size cansV-which are ordinarily sold, for home -produced by the company himself and the issues Congress faces. Clark questions "whether the President, this President or any President, has - the power to refuse to spend money that has b e e n appropriated," .and whether the'Congress or the President will set the nation's a little warmer." Clark adds wtih April--when it gets been n a m e d t o Senate Agriculture Committee and has been assigned a subcommitte chairmanship. During his first weeks on Capital Hill he moved immediately into agriculture priori lies. _ Clark not use at its East Palestine, plant since Sept. 4, 1972. Ohio, DISAGREES vehemently disagres issues, voicing support for the farm programs cut by Mr. Nixon and working to alleviate the rail boxcar shortage t h a t hinders his constituents' ability ,o-get grain to market. Clark, like Nixon, wants to see farmers produce more, and ;ake ' advantage of expanding foreign markets like Russia and with Nixon's assertion that a President has the right to impound funds if the action is necessary to prevent inflation or tax increases. "In effect, he is saying he has the right end any The simpler Botulism is a food poisoning. The toxin involved is relatively low in potency and identified easily by a strong smell, the FDA said. The products involved in the recall have not been implicated in any known injury to consumers, the agency said. Two previous recalls were announced after a Type B botulism toxin was found in two lots. The products involved in the expanded recall can be identified by the character code: upside down T, H2SA. The recall extension involves 42 lots of No. 10 size cans. United started recalling 20 lots p r o g r a m Congress ever passes," said Clark, adding, "if that's the case, clearly we aren't a Congress or a legislative body--we're an advisory council." Clark thinks Congress will respond to the challenge because both liberals and conservatives strongly believe the President is overstepping his authority. As to who 1$ in charge of setting national priorities. Clark relieves it is Congress' job. He Brazil's Censors Force Paper To Remove Criticism SAO PAULO, Brazil (AP) -Federal censors today forced the afternoon newspaper Jbrnal da Tarde to redo its editorial page to remove a critical commentary on press censorship and poor working conditions in northeast Brazil. The editorial implied that President Emilio G. Medici would not allow press censorship to continue if he realized the importance ot the press China. But fight the President's proposed new policy of letting farmers lend for themselves. MARKETS "It seems clear we have the potenlial markets overseas for our farm products," Clack says. "But if we overproduce a n d can't sell the products, the farmers are going to be hurt with low prices." Accordingly. Clark is not prepared to support proposals to dismantle the existing farm programs which provide a government price slimmer and more flattering the on Feb. 17. A lot or code repre total look! This skim is elegant linen, casual polyester, cotton. Printed Pattern in ribbed 4978: V NEW sents a day's pack and usually contains 1,500 to 2,000 cans, the Women's Sizes 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50. Size 36 (lust 40) takes 2 3 A yards 45-inch. Seventy-five cents for each pattern--add 25 cents for each pattern for Air Mail and Special Handling. Send to ANNE ADAMS, care of Northwest Arkansas TIMES, 438, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York, N. Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS with ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. QUICK, EASY-SEW WAY to a spring-summer wardrobe! Send for new Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog. Choose one pattern FREE. A 1 1 sizes! 75 cents. INSTANT SEWING BOOK cut. fit, sew modern way. $1. INSTANT Fashion Book. $1. FDA said. The FDA said United found swollen cans in its plant Feb. 15. The company had changed its equipment recently, the spokesman said, but the precise cause of the undercooking that would cause contamination has not been determined. network supports farmers can utilize if the free market fails to generate satisfactory price levels. "If the administration and the Congress are confident we have 'mission" to reveal flaws in Brazilian society. Sources at the newspaper said an estimated 70,000 copies of the paper were affected. Another 30,000 that normally reach newstands i.. the interior were believed to have slipped by the censor's hand. Early this morning the newspaper was not to he found on newstands in the downtown area due to the distribution delay produced by the censor's decision. The incident marked another clash between authorities and one of Latin America's most powerful news organs. Jornal da Tarde is the afternoon sister of 0 Kstadp de Sao Paulo, a powerful daily published by the Mesquita family. All news media in Brazil operate under an ill-defined system of self-censorship. But authorities intervene to bar publication of specific items. Stale Animal Debate Delayed In Minnesota ST. PAUL. Minn. (APT'--'In the legislative debate over a Minnesota slate animal, the how] or the limber wolf am those speaking for the white tailed deer and gopher m a . have been shouted down by the cry of public indignalioti. "There may not be any stale animal this season," says Sen Ed Schrom, Albany, chairman of the Senate game and fish subcommittee lhal has held two public hearings on the issue. "We've g o t more imporlan things to do," Schrom says noting lhat members of legisla lure have been getting "a lot o heat about wasting so mucl time on such an issue." The House voted for the white-tailed deer as a state ani mal earlier this :. month, al though supporters of the wol exhibited a lot of strength in public hearings. Schrom gav advocates of both animals tim at hearings of his Senate sub committee, before the rtecisio ta postpone the issue indefinite iy. "If we have lime and ther are no more pressing matters we may take it up again at th end of the session," he added. ad collateral evidence that * erson might have been taken risoner." Kissinger. President. Nixon's hief adviser on national secur- y. told NBC correspondent arbara Wallers, "North Viet- am will never relinquish its csire lo take over South Vie}am." But that is not the issue, e added. .-, "The issue is will they want 0 unify Vietnam by force ;»r re they willing to rely on an volutionary process," Kissjn- er said. He said he thougbl North Vietnamese wete onsidering a "peaceful revoln- ion ... for Ihe first time 'fh heir history and in th^ir ives." ··*· NOT OPPOSED ·* He said the United States was not opposed to unification h r o u g h peaceful, political means. "If the performance 9h one part or the other is '§) clearly superior to that of IVie olher that it lends to achieve moral superiority over the other, that is not an American concern," he said, ",' The wide ranging interview also touched on Kissinger.-'s working relationship with Itie President. First, he said reports of a s t r a i n ' i n their relationship during the last, stages of the peace negotiations wefe unfounded. Then he provided'a glimpse of how he and Nixon work together. "The President, before I go out on a diplomatic mission, doesn't \vrite down specific points lhat I am supposed In achieve ... What the President does is to write down for himself, on a yellow sheet, four or five or six major issues", afTd the pros and cons of each issue. "Then he will call me in, go over them and over them and if 1 have any ideas I will present them to him. But he talk's much more in general terms of where we want lo go, so that I clearly understand what he h a s in mind." Named Chairman MINNEAPOLIS. Minn, (AP) -- John Cowlcs Jr. will succeed lis father as chairman of the board of the Minneapolis Star and Tribune Co. John Cowles Sr,, 74, an- lounced his reliremenl as Doard chairman Sunday. He will continue as a director of the newspapers. Goal Is Total Automation TV To Replace Tellers At New Orleans Bank ADVtRTWS HHttt Thwuuid* of hanMniatn r»*S tklj fntun d»ily . . . . txA Van" will M* your Final Result RUSSELLVILLE, Ark. (AP) -- Brooks Hays, former Arkansas congressman, slid Friday the battle in Congress over fiscal affairs would be resolved when the executive and legislative branches "realize the final result will not be to enable one side to have a gloating victory." In lecturing to students at Arkansas Tech, Hays sold a settlement would come "when the two points of view can be reconciled by the pursuit of truth and of justice and correctness In human affairs," By J E R R Y ESTILL NEW ORLEANS (AP) -- A New Orleans bank with a goal of being totally automated already handles all teller-customer transactions at two of its branches by closed-circuit television. Although other banks use television, mostly for operating drive-in windows, International City Bank says it is the first in the nation to have total-television installations and expects eventually to' put all its tellers in front of cameras ot replace them with automatic machines. The tellerless machines -linked to the bank's computer -- would enable a customer to handle the most common banking transactions without any contact with a human. The customer would insert his codec card into the machine, punch ir four identification numbers anc make his deposit, withdrawal or whatever. "These units can be placed in hotel lobbies, shopping centers and, to be absurd, even streef corners," *aid bank 'preside* Sads Poitevent in peech. "Anywhere people." a recent there are Ray Samuel said the commitment to machines is not gimmickry, but sound banking ihilosophy. As in other banks, International City's two-way, closed- circuit television system is coupled with pneumatic tubes or moving money and docu menls between teller and cus omer. What sets the New Or- eans bank apart is the use of :he'system.to replace the traditional walk-up windows in its lobbies. In a' typical Installation, a customer with routine business walks to a panel with a 12-inch television screen, a speaker, a button to summon the teller a n d ' a hatch to the pneumatic tube. A telephone is provided In case the customer wants a private conversation with the teller, who is in a sealed, vault- like room and may be handling two or three "windows." 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