The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 13, 1966 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, January 13, 1966
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Page 12
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12-Algeria, (la.) Upper DM Mo!nej Thursday, January 13, 1966 * 11-^^-:..^ ^- . ^, _ ^ ^ ^ 1 - _j_ t -,..Real Estate Transfers Brack, Mary Jane & Wilson W. to Howard F. & Lawrence C. Lewis 12-1-65 El/2 & Nl/2 NW1/4 33-99-28. Brack, Mary Jane & Wilson W. to Hugh R. Lewis 12-1-65 NW1/4 34-99-28. Fraser, Lewis E. & Adeline to John Dreesman 12-2-65 A tract beg. 198' N. of SW corner of Lot 3 blk 240 Call's Ave. Add (see rec.) Algona. Hassebrock, Fern E. & Wilbur G. to Hugh R. Lewis undiv. 1/5 int. 12-1-65 NW1/4 34-99-28. Hassebrock, Fern E. & Wilbur G. to Howard F. & Lawrence C. Lewis & Mary Jane Brach, an undiv. 1/5 int. 12-1-65 El/2 33-99-28 & Nl/2 NW1/4 33-99-28. Keith, Kyle & Clara C, to Jerald E, Davis et ux 12-3-65Call's Add. Lot 2 blk 255; Algona Lazar, Ruth, sgl. et al to Adolph A. Mortensen Trustee 12-6-65 Sl/2 Sl/2 10-100-30; NW1/4 15-100-30; El/2 NE1/4 15-100-30. Lewis, Howard F., sgl. & Lawrence C. sgl. et al to Hugh R. Lewis 12-1-65 NW1/4 34-99-28. Lewis, Hugh R. & Carmen M. to Howard F. & Lawrence C. Lewis 12-1-65 El/2 & Nl/2 NW1/4 33-99-28. Manser, Harold J. & Mean M. to Melvin J. Friedrich et ux 12-1-65 Sl/2 Lot 3 blk 72 & Sl/2 0. P. lot 4 blk 72; Algona. Mortensen, Adolph A., sgl., Robert A. A Karen Mortensen; Ralph, sgl. Ralph d/b/a Mort- O-Line Ind., Robert A., Trustee et al to Adolph A. Mortensen, Trustee 12-6-65 Sl/2 Sl/2 10100-30; NW1/415-100-30 &E1/2 NE1/4 15-100-30. Palmer, Erma & Paul J. to Thomas C. Wolfe, et ux 12-3-65 Call's Add. Lot 4 blk 232; Algona. Pioneer HiBred Corn Co. to Herbert V. Hedlund, et ux 11-3065 Beg. 23 rds. E. of NW corner of NE1/4NW1/412-95-29 (thence see rec.). Robinson, E. E. & Ruth M. to Ernest L. Williams et ux 12-1-65 A tract of land desc. as comm. at a pt. 41 rds. & 8 links E. of SW corner (see rec.) 31-96-28. Straub, Joseph J. & Mary C. to Trinity Lutheran church of Algona 12-1-65 N 99' Call's & Smarts Add. lots 6 & 7 blk 5; Algona. Linnan, L. E., Exec, to Bruce N. & Elizabeth M. Cranston 121-65 S 122' of Lot 5 & S 122' of W45' of W 1/3 of Lot 1 Aud's subdiv. of pt. of SW1/4 SW1/4 24-97-29. Norman, Harold L., Exec, to Harry Shortenhaus 12-6-65 El/2 35-,! 00-27. Wiltgen, Mary M.,Cons.toEr- vin J. Wiltgen 12-2-65 Undiv. 1/2 int. in & to El/3 of Lot 3 blk 28 ;O. P., Algona. Martin, Leon E. & Dorothy A. to Merlyn H. Honsbruch, et ux 12-6-65 Lot 2 of A. P. of E3/4 on NE1/4 NE1/4 11-9529 exc. S 66' of lot 2, Algona. Martin, Leon E. & Dorothy A. to Harold J. Van Allen et ux 11-30-65 Lot 12 of A. P. of lots in SW1/4 SE1/410-95-29. McGuire, Cecelia M. & Leonard to John P. Borman 12-1-65 That pt. of lot 1 of A. P. of NE1/4 SEi/4 35-94-29 beg. see rec. Guerdet, Leo H. & Florence M. to Dennis Wm. Guerdet 1217-65 NW1/4 SW1/4 36-99-30. Hix, George A., Sgl. to Arthur G. & George A. Hix 12-16-65 (Also Land) 0. P. Exc. E. 8 rds. & S 50* Sexton Lots 4, 5 & 6 blk 1 *exc. see rec. Hix, George A., Sgl, to Arthur G. & George A. Hix 12-16-65 All that pt, of NWfrll/4NEfrll/4 exc. (Also Town Index) 1-95-28 see rec. Kromlnga, Raymond A. & Evelyn V. to Mary Beemer, Robert G. & William D. Beemer 12-17-65 0. P. (exc. see rec.) lot 4 blk 11; Lakota. Lickteig, Rose & Ambrose to Mary B, & Charles McMahon 12-14-65 SE1/4 SW1/4 31-96-27. Madden, Alma, Wdw,, Lavon Mallory, James L, Madden et vir to Joan Madden Boyer Sl/2 SE1/4 8-98-29 12-14-65. Madden, Alma, Wdw. to Lavon Madden Mallory 12-14-65 Nl/2 NW1/4 16-99-29. Mallory, Lavon Madden et vir, James L. et al to Alma Madden 12-14-65 All of 4/9 int. in Sl/2 SE1/4 SW1/4 30-98-30 & NW1/4 NE 1/4 32-98-30. iiiiMiiMinwiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiinnminmiiinnir SENECA Bancroft Girl Experiences Unusual 'Black Christmas' TOP STUDENT Barbara Rexwinkfil, senior at Floyd Valley Comtrtiinity high school is one of 64 outstanding high school students who will be admitted "With Recognition and Award" as freshmen for the fall 1966 term of Iowa State University at Ames. These stu- cent of high dents rank in trie top 1 per Hie nation. school seniors in Word has been received by friends of Kermit Chase, former superintendent at the Seneca, Lone Rock and Fenton schools during their consolidation period, of the sudden death of Mrs. Chase at their home at Hemet, Calif. Mrs. Chase was to be buried at Arlington, Iowa. Brian Looft, son of the David Loofts, was honored on his third birthday anniversary, Sunday, with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hoppe of Truman, Minn., and the Marvin Hoppes of Madelia, Minn., joining them for dinner. Vernon Wilberg, who is in the air corps, has completed his basic training at Lackland Air Base arid had a few days with his parents before reporting for future assignment. Mrs. C. 0} Bailey became ill at her home at Seneca last Saturday and that night was taken to Emmetsburg hospital by ambulance where she is having x- rays and tests taken. Mrs. Wayne Ohnemus and Mrs. Henry Looft attended an Extension lesson on convenience foods given by Lois Busch, Kossuth county home economist, Friday afternoon at the Extension meeting room at Algona. Shirley Ohnemus and Margaret Bierstedt have completed their business course at Hamiltons Commercial College at Mason City. Margaret returned home but Shirley will be spending a few more days in Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bernhard and family were New Year's Day guests at the home of his parents, the Maurice Bernhards, Bancroft. The Bill and Mark Bernhards and their families were Chrlstma^ • E've guests at the parental, Maurice Bern- BY TOM WALLER Each year in the South there are two kinds of Christmas the black and the white. Most are well-familiar with the Joys of a northern Christmas; lowan Carol Hanisch knows them well. But Carol found little joy in the "Black Christmas" she experienced this year in Edwards, Mississippi. The 23-year-old native of Bancroft (la.) spent Christmas with a Negro widow and her 13 children. The father of the family reportedly had been shot and killed some years ago because he had tried to buy land, a white man's taboo often placed on the Negro. For four days Carol witnessed what southern Negroes call "Black Christmas," a time when renewed spiritual faith is the only element separating December 25th from the rest of the year. No tree, decorations, or gaily-wrapped presents could be found in the drafty, foundationless shack of plantation origin. Miss Hanisch is taking a "vacation" from her work with the Freedom Information Service (FIS), a small, yet statewide organization designed to aid Negroes. She heads a seven- man staff which provides information and equipment necessary for Negro groups who wish to improve living conditions through self-help cooperative movements. The FIS is'a sub-division of the Delta Ministry which, in turn, is a member of the National Council of Churches. The council financially supports the activities of the FIS. Miss Hanisch joined the FIS in July of 1965, leaving the Des Moines bureau of United Press International after ten months of work, because she felt "compelled to help" Negro voter- registration. She originally planned a five-week stay, but she became more dedicated and stayed on after a first-hand look at Mississippi discrimination. Carol, a spirited redhead, frankly admits that she, herself, is often the object of white discrimination because of her efforts. It is not uncommon for people to point at her on the street and shout indignant remarks. She explains, however, that the FIS isn't an agitating organization, or a thankless handout group, but a program-encouraging Information center, hoping to operate on an $80,000 foundation grant. She points out the fact that southerners are actually leading and performing the various movements to help Negroes who are "sick and tired of being sick and tired," Carol feels that Negro living conditions in Mississippi are "the worst of all southern states . . . The Negro is no better off now than before the Civil War in times of slavery," despite the federal civil rights enactments of 1964. "The laws exist, but aren't enforced. Little integration has taken place. For example, the laundromat at Edwards still has two entrances, one for Negroes with a blue line painted around the door. Besides," she continues, "you can't issue a court order to every segregated restaurant and gas station." Federal law requires full integration through the first four elementary grades in Mississippi, yet only 1,500 of 325,000 children in the first four grades are Negro. Only 12 of 82 counties in the state have federal registrars to register voters, and Negroes are still turned away from these. One can't help wondering then, how the Negro is reacting to continued white dominance. Carol calls the Negro reaction "violent" in that many Negroes are armed for self-protection. On the other hand, as Carol sees it, "civil rights laws and movements have accomplished something in Mississippi; they have given the Negro self-respect, a chance at leadership, and an idea of what is his, or what can be his. Even illiterate men prove to be adequate leaders in rights movements." Carol is a 1964 graduate of the Drake University School of Journalism and was selected for the Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. While at Drake she was a member of the Student-Faculty Council and editor of a literary pamphlet entitled Breakthru. She is a member of a women's national journalism fraternity, Theta Sigma Phi, and a 1960 graduate of Sentral high school at Fenton. Carol Hanisch undoubtedly realized the southern Negroes plight when she chose to try to brighten one family's "Black Christmas." She can't give a murdered father back to those thirteen unfortunate children, but she was to be back in Mississippi January 10, giving what she can. Of COtn>tft09t Of "IOWA STATE BANK" of Algona, Iowa, at the elote o^butinew Xtecttttbtr Jl, IMS, a Mate b-mh- Ing institution organized and operating under the banking laws of :'ii. State and a member of the Federal Reterve Syitem. Published in accordance with a call made by the State Banking Authorities and by tnt Federal Reaerve Bank et thi* Dittrtct. Attet § t. Cash, balances with other bankf, and cash items in process of collection ..................................... $ 1,68S,9M.PC 2. United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed ........................................... ., — a,108,491.SC 3. Obligation* of States and political subdivisions ........ 687,481.40 9. Other securities (including »NONE corporate stocks) ---- 13,600 (X" 7. Other loans and discounts ............... . ............... 3.752.534.7G 8. Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other asset* representing bank premises ........ ^ .............. * ----- 97,748.23 11. Other assets ------------------------- . ____________ . _____ 9.801.68 12. TOTAL ASSETS ------------------------ . ____________ M5J.230.31 LI A.B t LtTIES 13. Demand deposits of Individuals, partnerships, and ,„ corporations ---- . ................. _.„„,. — ^ — ; ------------ 6,812,706.92 14. Time and savings deposits of individuals, partnership*, and corporations . ........................................ 977,814.99 18. Deposits of United States Government ..j .......... ..... 98,064.69 16. Deposits of States and political subdivisions ____________ 634,142.76 }2' S'ES!! 1 ! of fonjmerlcal banks , .......................... 38,896.84 »• Certified and officers' checks, elc .......... , ______ . ______ 88 606.62 20. TOTAL DEPOSITS (items 13 to 19) ........ §7,848,012.41 & £°!*l demand deposits .............. §6,497,797.43 (b) Total time and savings deposits .... »l, 180,214.98 28. TOTAL LIABIUTIBS ____ .....„..„ ________ ....,..,.. 7,648,011,41 CAPITAL ACCOUNT! 26. ( C ) Common stock— total par value .. ______ . _______ „_ 180,000.00 No. shares authorized 1800 No. shares outstanding 1800 [ iinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii| LEDYARD JlllllllllllllJJlllll«!l|]ll|[llJIIIII|||||lllIJi|||Ji!|l|||||||||l|||||| Mrs. Mary Bashara returned home Monday after spending the week at the Kent Moustgards in Cowrie. Mr. and Mrs, Moust- gard and Jill and Rosalyn Bashara of Denver, Colo., spent Christmas in Ledyard, Other guests at the Bashara home were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Munyer and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Munyer and Jim. Afternoon callers were Mrs. Joe Homsey, Mrs. Mike Homsey and Mrs. Art Costello of Armstrong. Tuesday afternoon, Mrs. Mary Bashara entertained Irene Dyer, Mrs. Lena Warner, Mrs. Fred Munyer, Mrs. Cecil Pingel,Mrs. Clayton Roseboro and Mrs. Marie Halverson at a birthday party for Mrs. Halverson. Jim Sabin was admitted to the Buffalo Center hospital Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Poppe, Jr. and girls visited at the Earl Jorgensons Thursday evening. Union 4-H Union 4-H Boys met Jan. 11 at the Civic Center. Jon Deim gave a talk on citizenship and Dennis Richter gave a demonstration on exercise for growing boys. 20 members were present. Schencks and Smiths were hosts. NEWSWRITER -88 Maude Ross, at 88 is still alert as Traer Star-Clipper's Buckingham newswriter. Mrs. Ross has reported for the Star- Clipper about 40 years and still compiles her news letter weekly in longhand. .„ _ . 27. Surplus M. undivided SO. 31. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS ................... .„ 704,217.80 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS .. 8,382,230.21 MEMORANDA ..i. *"* tor the 16 calendar days ending with call date _________________ .. ... .. 716108043 ' £?. ra .,* e °L ioM » loMt tot «« » calendar days' ......... f.iw.uwi.w ending with call date ...................... * ____ 3.87193617 If *«i,fV« h » OW , n tn 1Um * 7 of "Awets" are after deduction of valuation reserve* of ................................. 7,378.17 the above-named bank do hereby de- ta true " nd correct to the best A my con knowledge and ef d / r f.% ri *««*»«« correctness of this report of ^ »" «• ««> to the be* H. L. Gllmore) J. C. Mawdsley ) H, J. Cowan ) L. E, Linnan ) David A. Smith ) Director*. State of Iowa, County of Kossuth, •*: Sworn to and subscribed before me this llth day of January, 1966. . June Pomplun, Notary Public. hards. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Klein have been enjoying a visit from their daughter, Mrs. Ronnie (Sharon) Friermuth and children of Boulder, Colo. Sharon came on Dec. 27 and was met at Omaha. The Kleins took her back to Omaha for her return trip last Monday. i : FINAL WEEK! REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE SECURITY STATE BANK of Algona In the State of Iowa at the close of business on December 31, 1968. ASSETS 1. Cash, balances with other banks, and cash items In process of collection $ 614,024.83 2. United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 1,393,163.03 3. Obligations of States and poltical subdivisions 308,260.10 5. Other securities (including $30,000.00 corporate stocks) .. 30,000.00 7. Other loans and discounts 3,969,898.09 8. Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other assets representing bank premises . 72,811.92 11. Other assets 14,360.08 12. TOTAL ASSETS $ 6,402,238.02 LIABILITIES 13. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 3,502,410.21 14. Time and savings deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 1,487,982.29 15. Deposits of United States Government 90,909.87 16. Deposits of States and political subdivisions 828,209.98 18. Deposits of commerical banks 11,421.74 19. Certified and officers' checks, etc. 38,281.64 20. TOTAL DEPOSITS $8,926,188.43 (a) Total demand deposits $4,204,133.14 (b) Total time and savings deposits $1,722,082.29 25. TOTAL LIABILITIES $ 8,926,186.43 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 26. (c) Common stock—total par value 200,000,00 No. shares authorized 20,000 No. shares outstanding 20,000 27. Surplus 200,000.00 28. Undivided profits , * 76,049.89 30. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $ 476,049.89 31. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $ 6,402,238.02 MEMORANDA 1. Average of total deposits for the 16 calendar days ending with call date $ 8,781,744.64 2. Average of total loans for the IS calendar days ending with call date 3,948,896.09 3. Loans as shown In item 7 of 'Assets" are after deduction of valuation reserves of 49,711,72 We C. W. Conn, President and Fred A. Dlekmann, Jr., Cashier of the above-named bank do solemnly SWEAR that this report of condition is true and correct, to the best of our knowledge and belief. .. AIR-STEP AND SMARTAIRE WOMEN'S DRESS SHOES WOMENS' & SNOW BOOTS '6.99 to '10.99 OULDREN'S BUSTER BROWN & ROBIN HOOD MEN'S & BOYS' ROBLEE & PEDWIN '5.99 to '14.99 C. W. Conn. President Fred A. Diekmann, Cashier Jr. Correct—Attest: B. A. Frank! ) A. A. Schlpull ) Directors. L. O. Miller ) E. J, Lindebak ) State of Iowa, County of Kossuth, ««: Sworn to and subscribed before me this 12th day of January, 1966, and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of thi« bank. My commission expires July 4, 1966, Ann E. Kelley, Notary Public 1965 Chevrolet Impala 4-door hardtop, V8, automatic transmission, radio, tinted glass, whitewalls, low mileage, white color. 1964 Chevrolet Biscayne 4-door, 6-cylinder, straight stick, radio, blue color. 1964 Mercury Comet 2-door hardtop, V8, radio, automatic transmission, red color. 1963 Chevrolet Impala 4-door, V8, straight stick, radio, tinted glass. 1962 Chevrolet Impala 4-door, V8, automatic transmission, radio. 1962 Chevrolet Biscayne 4-door, 6-cylinder, straight stick, radio. 1962 Chevrolet Bel Air 4-door, V8, automatic transmission, radio. 1959 Rambler 4-door station wagon, 6-cylinder, straight stick, low mileage, extra clean. TRUCKS 1963 Chevrolet Va-ton, 6-cylinder, 3-speed transmission, extra good, color red. 1954 Dodge 1-ton flatbed, 4-speed transmission, real good. GMAC FINANCING AVAILABLE - TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET! SALE STARTS THURSDAY! STOP IN AND SEE THE VARIOUS ITEMS 9c WILL BUY BOMGAARS BEN FRANKLIN OWNip IY Gerald, Bob, Sherri & VI

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