Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 13, 1974 · Page 2
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May 13, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 13, 1974
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Nert+iwMt Arkansas TIMES, Mon., May 13, 1974 FiYlTTlVILLI A R K A N S A S Connally CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) million dollars, recent dis- OSUFCS indicate. But when the udit was over, nothing now ad been uncovered--and the The Energy Council of North- producers owed no extra west Arkansas has challenged ' ithe adequacy and completeness ,nt n riiuiinuTri nnp dc-'o' ltle environmental impact u c M o n o r t t e 1 ^ n d d i t S r e t h a . statement submitted by South- Bond had discovered before the western Electric Power Com- 600 Students Present Extravaganza Elementary students In t h c city schools In a scene from the musical program "Us Cool in t h e Furnace." T h e musical production Friday n i g h t at the high school gym- nnsium was eumlmitpd liy Uncla Bo yd of Jefferson City, Mo., children's choir specialist. Students rehearsed under - t h e direction o f t h e cnusic instructors d u r i n g the past scmc.ster for (he well attended e v e n t , hy Kay Gray) (TIMKvSphoto) Obituary 'isniisiiniimiOTiiiniM ···: H E N R Y THOMAS '·',·· Siloarn Springs -- Henry ·'·'/Thomas, 88, of Henlonvillc. died "^Saturday at a local hospital. ·''iBorn May 21. 1885 in Holt, Mo., .'"·'he was a member of the Church £ of Christ and a retired black- ··'."smith and farmer. ^·' Survivors are a son, Aldrcd '.' C. of Spring Valley, C a l i f . ; two ·". d a u g h t e r s . Mrs. Ruth Mecham · r ;of I.a Porte. Tex. and Mrs. ''·'Alary Kclley of Salina. Okla.; ;,".;] 7 grandchildren and 153 grcat- * T grandchildren. . Funeral services were held today at Wasson Memorial T'Chapoi with burial in Decatur /; X'ernetery. .-' W I L L I A M A B E R C H O M R I E ," Siloam Springs -- William ,' Plea-s Abercrombie, 91. of Elm ·*' Springs, died Saturday at a "'. local" hospital. Born Feb. 12. -- .1883 at Washington County, ho ''.was a Methodist and a retired : f a r m e r . Survivors arc a daughter. :; M r s . Mary Craig o[ ',-Springdale; o n e grandchild, '.nine great-grandchildren and · one great-great-grandchild. Funeral services were held today at the Elm Springs -- McOiodist Church with burial in Thornsberry Cemetery under the direction of Wasson Funeral Hcwnc. of Burns Funeral Home. MRS. GRACE S H E R I D A N Rogers -- Mrs. Grace Alice Sheridan, CO, of Rogers, died Sunday in Rogers hospital. Born Aug. 9. 1901 at White Cloud. Kaus., she was the daughter of Kov and Cora Mav Barber Ball and a Catholic. She is survived by hei MRS. M A R J O R I E BROOKS M r s . M a i j o r i n Alriridge r Brooks. 85, of Fayetteville died · ' Sunday in a local hospital. Horn .';,luly 26. 1888 in Highland Park. ~ lil.. she was the daughter of " - " W i l l i a m C. ant! FJlen Hodges ; Aldridge and a member of St. ·"'iPaul's Episcop.il Church. ·' Survivors are a son. William '·, of Fayetteville and five grand- 'f children. Graveside services will be at. '·10 a.m. Tuesday, at Son's Clia- ·:pel Cemetery under the direc- ,·; tion of Moore's Chapel ^--, Memorials may be made to f r the Heart F u n d . '#;'· MRS. W I L L K E N SUTKR *·: Bentonville -- Mrs. Willccn C-Suter. 75. of Bentonville. died ^-'Sunday at a Rogers hospital £,Born Oct. 17, 1898 at Searcy t*'j;he was a retired hole! opera '(·''-.for. a retired executive seere f-'iary of the American Red Cross '...;and a Baptist. l^r She is survived by sevcra [\ lik-ccs and nephews, v* Funeral service w i l l be al /-£ p.m. Tuesday at the Callison ·£'McKinney Funera! Chapel witl- '·^luriaf in the Bonfonville Conic husband. .John Raymond Sheridan of the home and one brother. Rex Ball ot Monte No. Rosary service will be at p.m. Tuesday a t ' Burns r uneral Chapel, with mass tit 0 a.m. Wednesday at the St. Vincent Dp Paul Catholic Church. Burial will be in the St. Vincent Cemetery. MRS. JESSIE FLOWERS Rogers -- Mrs. Jessie M. 'lowers, 89. of Rogers, died ·unday in a Rogers nursing ionic. She was born Jan. 20, 185 at DuQuoin, III. She i s - s u r v i v e d by one son. Claude N. o[ Rogers. Funeral service will be al I p.m. Tuesday at the Callison ·'uneral liovne Chapel with nirial in the Rogers Cemetery. W I L L I A M S, M A T N E Y Rogers William S. Matney. I, of Rogers, died Saturday in Fayetteville hospital. He w,as a member of the First Christian Church. Ho is survived by two sons. William Ray of Seattle. Ore. and Willard of Kerryville, Texas; two daughters. Mrs. Gladys Bush of Salinas, Calif, mil Mrs. Warren W i l l i a m s of Rogers; six grandchildren and hree great-grandchildren. Graveside services w i l l be iclcl al 11 a.m. Tuesday in t h e Rogers Cemetery under the direction of C a l l i s o n Funeral Home. S A M M Y W A S S M A N Rogers -- Sammy H. Wass- nian. 1)2. of Rogers, died this morning near liis home. Born ily 13. 1941 at Brighlwatcr Burglary Reported SPRING DALE -- A r o l l of postage stamps valued a S50. 17 rolls of pennies, and $2 in change from a vending machine were taken in a bur glary of the Farmer's Coopera tive-on Huntsviile Avenue lat Saturday or early Sunday. According to "police reports employe Roy Edgcmon founi the store's west door pried open and the lock pried off. Thrc rolls of pennies were scatterec on the floor. Police said thi pennies were taken from a desl rawer, and the change wa aken from an unlocked sof rink machine. :··; .IE;RIEL MAY *^. Benionville Jcriol M a y , .';pf Bentonville, died Sunday 7*!be Gravette hospital. Born ·fApril 9. 191fi at Bentonville. h !was the son of E l m e r and Wai , ie Bolin May. a member ol trio First Christian Church ant ^.the A m e r i c a n Legion. ' t He is survived bv his mother , Mrs. Walsic- Bolin' May of Ihc ': home and one sister. Mrs. Lois *. Lcgceti of Oronogo. Mo. '* Funeral service w i l l be at -- 3 p.m. Tuesday al the First ' - C h r i s t i a n Church in Bentonviile ; with b u r i a l in the Benlonville ' ^Cemeicry. under the direction Veterans Assistance Washington County Vetera Service Officer, James W Snow, will be in his office he Washington County Cour louse Wednesday and May 2 n help anyone with vetera ho was the son of Harry Wassrnan. Loc Survivors include his widow- Mrs. .Marilyn Wallace Wassmari of the h o m e r one son, Russel Scott of the home: one step-son Hoy Caywood of the home- oiie brother. Beniiie Jack of Ro«ers and Uvo sisters. Mrs. Virginia U?e f.ill of Avoca and Mrs. Belly Joe Gobble of Rogers Funeral service will Ije at 2 p.m. Wednesday in Cnlli- son F u n e r a l Hcroc Chape! with burial in the Rogers Cemetery. Strong (CONTINUED FHO.M P.AGE ONT from the district engineer. Cal vin Pecvy, OTIIEH ITEMS O t h e r items to b? considered by the commission include: - A public h e a r i n g on Wildcat Development Inc. rezone properly alons; the south side of Sunrise .Mountain Road. --A pulj'.ic h e a r i n g on , rezoning ^ petition brought hj F r a n k F.. Ashby to rozone property located at 2262 S. (School Ave I -A ' ' - plan s u b m i t t e d nilk axes. The Energy Council Challenges SWEPCO, Co-Op Statements udit began--a $90.711.07 pay and Arkansas Electric book o f ! Cooperative Corporation for the Ticnt for a picture i/wi/n. «· - - . -'lesidcnt Lvndon B. Johnson's'Proposed dec ric messages to Congress, appar- ] plant near Gentry. ·nty printed at the request of generating staled that a study to find ways to prevent this is underway. S A I D MISLEADING The council stated that SWEPCO's conclusion that the lake's principal effect would be to raise the "misleading". water tables is "There is great omcone in the White House nd intended for use at a Democratic party fund-raising dinner in 1963. Although this expenditure vas disallowed as a business expense, it cost the milk pro- lucers nothing at the time because the item merely was sub- racted from the co-op's .unharmed deductions reserved or future years. What the IRS didn't find includes: --$100,000 paid in cash to Nix- n fund-raiser Herbert L. Kal- tnbach in 1909. The co-op recently asserted that this donation was an illegal use of corporate money, and has asked 'or a refund. --$91,691 or more in corporate money and services donated to Hubert H. Humphrey's presidential campaign. Al- ,hough the IRS found none of this in its 1971 audit, another investigation by IRS agents in Arkansas turned up $22.000 of it after Connally left office. As a result, two top co-op officials have pleaded guilty to federal charges and a third is under indictment. --534,500 or more in corpo K i t i n g a petition of interven- rate 1970 money for Humphrey's senatorial campaign Minnesota. --Uncounted sums to other state and federal candidates, and to pay salaries and expenses for the milk producers' political trust. In addition, there is recent evidence that the co-op also was paying huge sums as kick hacks to dairies that were, reluctant to pay the high prices the co-op demanded for milk produced by its member farmers. Federal law prohibits corporate spending in political campaigns and also forbids kickbacks of the kind the milk producers allegedly paid. Such illegal expenditures cannot legally be deducted on tax returns, but the IRS turned up none of this in its 1971 probe. lion with the Arkansas Public Service Commission last week, the Energy Council stated its opinion t h a t the submitted e n v i r o n m e n t a l report i s "inadequate in its description of probable effects for the particular site chosen," and "reveals that detailed consideration of alternate sites was not done as required by Arkansas law." The law referred to is Act 164 of 1973. the "Utility Facility Environmental Protection Act". The Knergy Council, an independent group of area residents who have incorporated to promote the production of clean energy in Northwest Arkansas, slated that while it recognized the need to use new fuels such s coal to meet the energy emand. it also recognized the ivironmentally harmful effects om the use of coal, COAL PROBLEMS Concern t h a t the use of oal, with its problems of stack as dispersion of sulfur dioxide ollutants and ash disposal hich could cause harmful Tects specific to the Ozark ighlands, especially ground- ater and surfacewater con animation, was stated by the ouncil. In the Council's petition of itcrvcntion, SWEPCO's en- i r o n m e n t a l report hallenged in the areas of air uality maintenance. sulfur ioxide removal, water quality nri availability, ash disposal nd consideration of alternate les. According to the Energy :ojncil. Payetteville wealhei SWEPCO's report shows a igh incidence of conditions for Dilution potential with per- istent and frequent calms and rcquent inversion with stability nd low mixing height. The Council objected to WEPCO's conclusion lha u l f u r dioxide scrubbers -- nstatled to remove the pollut nt gas -- would not be Shipwrecked Bahamians Are Rescued From Tiny Island M I A M I ( A P ) . -- For five long lours 53 shipwrecked Bahamians clung to a tiny rock sland only 20 by 30 feet in the ^lantic Ocean and waited for rescue. They were drenched by .he surf. But for the children, at least, t seemed rather more of an adventure than a disaster, according to one of the U.S. Coast Guard! helicopter pilots who rescued them, "Some of the kids thoroughly enjoyed it," said Lt. Cmdr. Edward L. Murnane. "They were ·actually smiling after we picked them up." Municiiie and copter pilot, Lt. second Cmdr. licli- Jan Bitter Founded 1S60 ?12 .V. rait /*f- ajetltvillf. Ait. TTTt .. - Pi.j e! F£ye^eri]:e. Art ; irorBun ASSOCIATED rfttaa ' Tie Associated Press is esU-.j-a n- c : u ?'. re ! y !· ir.e u ss lor rep-jb!! ca · , tlo- oS all Joca! cewj prir.ted Ln th'i , re-xspap-r \s we!i *i a!I AP r - w i Hcun* : Per morslii by c.i ;?r _______ C.35 " : p.9. M*a | 0*5. AT*., Adalj Co.,' O»-U.: - 1 VEAP. C5ty Box SectiflB ' above OKr.Un: . 1 fXAP. . . WOO . SOW . 40.00 - I 9.M . lOO 41X M.UL ECBSCBIPTTOn LV AOT4.NCX FROM PAGE 1) the- Senate an effective provi- to kill desegregation plans h make use of extensive transportation of grade anc "iigh school students. Civil rights groups are mounting an all-out effort lo cle feat the anti-busing riders. They point out that Friday will he the 20th anniversary o the historic Supreme Courl school desegregation decision ami say it would be ironic i Congress mwrks the occaJiior by heavily diluting the rights guaranteed in t h a t ruling. The House, whicli acted on the education bill in March, in eluded in it strong anti-busing language s i m i l a r to that whicl' it lias adopted previously . The · Senate always bas stalled the a n f i - busign provisions. However, in the last big Senate lieln or. the issue, in 1972 Sen. Robert P. G r i f f i n . R-Mich. came within three-votes of win ning with a n . amendment to strip courts of the power to or der busing for desegregation purposes. I X N E W BATTLE In the new battle, the Wednesday showdown wil come on an a m e n d m e n t of Sen development ! Etlu ' arrf J - Gurney. R-Fla.. to . ,\, '\ ",[ insert into the Senate bill the g, flew the passengers nile and a half to a larger sland, from where they were aken to Nassau in four Baha mian boats. "When we got there, the rock vas covered with people. The vere about three feet from Ihe vater," Long said of the men 'omen and children who had been ferried in a dinghy to Ih ·ock after the Bahamian inter sland freighter San Salvador Express ran aground Sunda lurth of Ship Channel Ca some 27 miles east-southeast 6 Vassau. No injuries were reported. I was believed al! the passenger and crewmen had been saved. The two helicopters arrive' after a 250-mile flight fron Miami. Long, ,37, landed his helicop ter on the outcrop of barely sub merged coral and some passen [ers swam to -meet him. H carried 24 of them on s e v e trips to the larger island. The other pilot, Murrvane hovered his craft about 15 fee above the rock and lifted 29 e r j i J Hays to con.-tYucf'a building at H .° " S . c . al1 . t i ' '?"''"« Provision 28-i I N. C o l l f C e A\T. -- A requeM for ;i w a i v e r of subdivision requireme:Ts hv Ronnie Wuodfiold for property loc-atori on Sang Avenue. --A request for consideration of an a m e n d m e n t to the zonir.s o r d i n a n c e to p e r m i t "home occupation?" i n t h e R l d i s t r i c t ; adcmted in March. This provoion would require the courts t^ consider many al ternative remedies before or d u r i n g any busing. And then busing would be limited to thf next closest school to the pu pil's home. It F i l ^ o woiild permit reopen on appeal to the Commission. j|, n f. The commission m c e t i n g begins at -i p.m. Tuesday in the Directors Room at Ciiy Hall. The p u b l i c in encouraged to attend. of all previously setttec ig cases and their re-deter min.-nion or, the basis of the ne\\- limitations. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! - If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHOXE 4J2-6242 Dailv 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. Suaday 8 to 9:30 a.m. GOLD Top Prices Paid For.0ld.0old. and Jewelry. Underwood's en w. Dickson, (IcrJy passengers to safety. and childre NO HAPPY HELLO... .. .11 ever quite equal to the warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcome Wagon Hostess. Her smile may be no brighter, her grading no more cheerful, but she's made the welcome more a work of art th an a mere greeting . . . com* plete with a galaxy of gifts and helpful information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So when i new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess awaits your call at Phone 443-5438 er 442-611 WACOM I MIWCOMtmi Addrm City { I I . l*t to utacriki ».:». Ar*. TIMO luded because of their Knse, t h e i r questionable eliabilily and the proposed US' f low s u l f u r coal. Pointing out (hat the scrubber echnology is new but should mprove rapidly, the Counci eported that scrubber system ave been made to work ef actively, and that the ad itional expense would be easonable since SWEPCO sai t plans lo invest about $201 )er kilowatt power. It was noted by the Counci hat SWEPCO did not slat what action it would take he event low sulfur coal is n onger available. A nationa directive reserving (ow sulfu for use in areas of lollution (not Northwest Ar cansas) has been proposed an c o u l d limit t h e coal availability. S u l f u r dioxide emission would likely affect the area a g r i c u l t u r e a n d poultr production, the Council said. SWEPCO's report "is coi spicuous for its omission i information on area poultr production, truck crops... an jrchard and grape production, the Council asserted. SWEPCO's environment report considered the possibilit that wells in the Boone foi mation could be affected there is "excessive seepage from the plant's cooling lake an water from wells and springs (now used wihowt treatment) on which much of the local agricultural economy depends .-.can be endangered by runoff and seepage from coal storage piles, ash settling ponds and ash disposal dumps." The council believes SWEPCO should name the measures proposed For sealing off the ash Uling ponds. With regard to SWEPCO's atement on ash disposal, tiie ouncil objected to the non pecifEc statement that the dry sh will be hauled awa, criodicaHy since the dry ash ould accumulate at three feet er hour. One of the major problems a coal-Fueled plant is (ha sh would have to be landfillec no beneficial use for dry ash ould be found, according to the n e r g y Council's petition 'otjng the magnitude of thi. roblem. the Council calculatec dry ash would accurnulati t the rate of B6,000 tons pe ear and wet ash at 22,000 tons ·er year. ALTERNATE SITES In SWEPCO's report it wa oted that only a few alternat ites were examined prior I ic selection of the propose ite at Little Flint. The Counci ointccl out that none of thes Iternate .sites were locate lore t h a n 10 miles from tli iropose d one eve n wh i 1 e t h .rea to be serviced extent! ver 16,000 square miles. The council noted that tw ibvious alternate sites m i g h ie on the Arkansas River nea he service area's center or Tason, Tex., the site of a dupl ate generating plant alread nder construction. With its petition of ervention, the council askc he Public Service Commissio hat a certificate of environ mental compatibility and publi iced to be denied until sue tme that SWEPCO submits more detailed statement ttvt leals with the Energy Council ibjections, Thrift Shop Robbed SPRINGDALE -- Severa men's suits were taken fron he Hospital Auxiliary Thri ihop on North Main Street Fr day afternoon, police today. Mrs. John W. Carrel, wl works at the shop, told poll .hat when she went to the sto Saturday morning she found tl air conditioner had been push out of the window. Mrs. Carr also noticed the back door unlocked and partially ope Nothing except an undete mined number of men's was taken. Students Give Teacher Her 'Dream Trip' CORDIA, Ky. CAP) -- Mrs. uby Amburgey. who has been|( 0( | a y i mm a anning her "dream trip" lo ( j u m The Italians Vote To Retain Divorce Law ROME AP) Italians in favor of retaining their country'! divorce law outpolled those favoring its repeal in first return! two day referen- ngland for nearly 20 years, ill be going in July, thanks lo ·o years of conniving by her gh 'school English students. Mrs. Amburgey has dreamed visiting the home of her fa- authors--Shakespeare. Tennyson, Wordsworth lo referendum on whether repeal the three-year-old orite ord . nd Robert Browning--since 956, when, as a teacher at the wo-room Bearville School in nott County she began saving r the trip. Since 1964 she has aught English to all four rades at Cordia High School. But even more than that, she as wanted to pay a visit to St. aul's Cathedral in London, to a list of American service.,,.. killed in action during 'orld War If, The list includes he name of her late husband, mold Amhurgey, killed in 1 ranee in 1914. Fate denied her the trip, how- ver.. Shortly after she began caching, her father became aralyzed from a tumor on his pine, her mother went blind rom glaucoma, and her sister- n-law died and left Mrs. Am- urgey with two young girls to aise. Her father died last year and er two nieces now are finish- ng high school. She still cares or her mother. But this week her dream ame true. The 11 students in he senior class at Cordia pre ented Mrs. Amburgey with i :heck for ?600. It was the result of two years of cake sales, mini- carnivals and profits from t h e ichool newspaper. The two-year, money-raisinj effort was plotted in secret will he cooperation of Cordia's principal, Randall Smith. The $600 check--which covers all expenses and spending mon ey for a two week tour of Eng- and--was presented to Mrs. Amburgey at a "class day" celebration Thursday night. It also ppened to be Mrs. Amburgey's 53rd birthday. She said, "I tried to speak, but I couldn't. I cried." law. which permits divorce after a m i n i m u m five-year separation, became necessary after Ronun Catholic traditionalists collected more than a million signatures demanding annulment of the law. With 227 of 69.728 voting districts counted, ballots in favor of the divorce law totaled 44,150 and ballots against 36,235. Final figures were expected by late evening. Motors Stolen Cliff Whealley, of Route 4 toM sheriff's deputies this morning t h a t someone had stolen four outboard motors and possibly some other merchandise from his boat house at Lake Wed- inglon over the weekend. Deputies were still investigating the incident at press- time. People Helping People Two Are Injured In Three Vehicle Crash Director* of Funeral Service Services: MARTI, ALFRED J., ftr. -Monday, 10:30 a.m.. Trinity Methodist Church- R*v. Larry Dodger of f i ci al ing . Interment, National Cemetery. SLAREN, MRS. LULA -Monday 2:00 p.m.. Center Street Church of Christ, Mr. Albert Gardner officiating. Inter me n(, Combs Chapel. BEHRLE. JAMES W., Jr. -Arrangements pending. legal Notice TONTITOWN -- Two persons were injured Sunday morning a three vehicle accident on Hwy. 68 west in front of the Tontitown Mercantile Company Michael A. Brady. 22. of Tulsa, Okla., and his passenger Susan J. Carlson. 21 of Norman. Okla., were both treated am r e l e a s e d a t Srpingdale Memorial Hospital after the cycle fhey were riding struck a pick np truck and a car. According to Slate Trooper Don Baker, the pick up driven by Joe T. Ceola, 72. of Tontitown, was easlbound on Hwy. 68 when it allegedly left-turned front of the west-bound motorcycle. Brady then hit the Ceola vehicle and slid head-on into a car driven by Connie S. Drake, 19. of Springdale. Ceola was cited for failure to yield riglU. of way. State Bank No. 81-506 Consolidated Report of Condition of BANK OF ELKINS of Elkins, in the State of Arkan. sas and Domestic Subsidiaries at the close of business on April 24, 1974. ASSETS Cash and due from banks ............ $ U.S. Treasury securities ........ Obligations of other U.S. Government agencies and corporations ...... Obligations of States and political subdivisions ..... Federal funds sold and securities purchased under agreements to resell ............ Other loans Bank premises, fur- oLaaufik Evelyn Hills Fayetteville WE'VE MOVED TO EVELYN HILLS For Those Good Values . . . Come See Us the Basics After a)! the fads and frills, it's important to remember the basics - the things we simpty can't do without In our profession, we fed that the basics are still things like .sympathy and understanding. KOM.£ HOPING PEOPLE JVeL Jon DIRECTORS OF FUNERAL SERVICE Phone.521-5000 989,775.08 25,000.00 194,056.95 259,742.47 800,000.00 4,059,494.14 niture and fixtures and other assets representing bank premises ......... 71,296.38 Real estate owned other t h a n bank premises ....... 1.00 Other assets ....... 6,268.92 TOTAL ASSETS .. $6,405,634.92 . LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations ..... $2,323,735.99 Time and savings deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corproations ...... 2,926,250.90 Drnosils of United States Government 6.328.68 Dcnosits of States and rmlifical subdivisions ...... 700,534.65 Ce-'if^d and officers' checks, etc ....... 8,460.95 Total deposits $5,965,311.15 ( a ) Total demand deposits 82,420,160.25 (h) Total time and savings denosits 53.545,150.90 Other liabilities . . . . 10,207.39 TOT * ^ LIABILITIES . $5,975.518.54 RESFRVFIS OX LOANS ANn SECURITIES Rnsnrvns fo*- had debt losses on loans 69,757.83 TOTAT, RESERVES OM T n A w A ^fD SECURITIES" s CT.757.83 Equity capital, total * 360,358.55 Common stoc''-- total nar value . (Ntv s^arrs aphorized 1.500) (No. shades r."M:mdinr! 1.5005 VVI-T ^'"'TAL ACCOUNTS [YVTMT.T.T'RTT.T. 37,500.00 rn.snn.no S60.358.55 ACCOI' v ' r - ! « 405. 634 .92 - davs r""' 1 :*"* «- ;t H call dale W.113 I, John E. Bunch, President of the above-named bank, do rol- emnly affirm that this report of condition is ^nie and correct, to the best o! my hnowl«d£e and belief. Correct-- Attest: J. E. Bunch Joel L. Bunch John A, Bunch Joyce R. Bunch Directors State of Arkansas, County of Washington, »»: Sworn to and subscribed before me this 9th day of May, 1974, and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. My commission expires June 1, 1976. Earl Foster Notary Public

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