Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on April 27, 1961 · Page 5
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April 27, 1961

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 5

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, April 27, 1961
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Page 5
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•4 ~ Delinquents view deSinquency; compared on 42 topics liiil do Cjuency points any nim-dclinqu A recent Ltmdon of I entitled ' A Pi puinl Ml' Die feient V ; pi( uents and d o in •nts in s': study by Di\ Walter owa State Delinq ed to get the view- delinquent on 42 dif- i relative to delinq- Hnquency. All of the f topics were admin- 1959 on a voluntary le following institu- .. School for Girls i/lit'.hellville, 54; Training -C/vi .] for Boys at Eldora, 103; . !•. n'; Reformatory at Anamosa, iO;i and the State Penitentiary at Paired off against the 347 delinquents from ages 14 to 55 were 177 non-delinquents from Iowa State University of Science and Technology at Ames and the Business and Professional Women of Ames. Participants from the University numbered 100 LEGAL NOTICE REPORT OF CONDITION OF STATE BANK OP FAYETTE, of Fayette County in the State Iowa at the close of business on April 12, 1901. ASSETS Cash, balances with other banks, and cash items in process of collection ... . . . . $ 234695 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 580921 Obligations of States and political subdivisions 83,'401 Other bonds, notes, and debentures (including 8109,193.75 securities of Federal agencies and corporations not guaranteed by U. S.) ino im Loans uncl discounts (including S224.39 overdrafts) Bank premises owned $2,500.00, furniture and fixtures None Other assets of 664,859.37 TOTAL ASSETS LIABILITIES individuals, partnerships, and Demand deposits of corporations Time and savings deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) Deposits of States and political subdivisions . • Certified and officers' checks, etc. TOTAL DEPOSITS $1,469,608.85 (n) Total demand deposits $ 984,084.51 (b) Total time and savings deposits S 485,584.34 863,648.79 476,731.69 10,732.06 117,225.62 1,330.69 TOTAL LIABILITIES CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capital: (a) Common stock, total par value $50,000.00 Surplus Undivided profits TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS -S 1,469,668.85 S 50,000.00 50.000.00 110,251.94 S 210,251.94 . S 1,679,920.79 100,000.00 44,972.43 MEMORANDA Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for other purposes (including notes and bills rediscounted and securities sold with agreement to repurchase) < (a) Loans as shown above are after deduction of reserves of We, F. B. CLAXTON, President, and RUSSELL A. SWARTz! 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. F. B. CLAXTON, President RUSSELL A. SWAJITZ, Cashier Correct — Attest: W. V. CLARK PAUL TEMPLEMAN L. C. SURFUS Directors. State of Iowa, County of Fayette, ss: Sworn to and subscribed before me this 21st day of April, 1961, and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of thi# bank. SEAL KATHERINE GROSS, Notary Public My commission expires July 4, 1963 while 77 represented the Business and Professional Women. The age range in the non-delinquent group was from 18 to 60. The study was divided into five areas: The extent of delinquency, the sources of delinquency, the characteristics of delinquency, (lie treatment of delinquents and remedies for delinquency. In the area of extent of delinquency, both delinquents and non-delinquents a g r c e d that there is more delinquency today because of the increase in population. Both groups agreed that delinquency is higher in the city than in rural areas, however data compiled in 1958 and 1959 indicate that there was a decline of two per cent in urban delinquency while there was an increase of 15 per cent in rural areas. Both groups agreed that children of today have better educations and a more wholesome outlook on life than children of a generation ago. Although both groups agreed that children of today are better educated and have a more wholesome outlook, the noii-de- linquent group, about 62 per cent, said today's child is no bel- ter or no worse than yesterday's while the delinquent group indicated that they felt today's children were worse than yesterday's. Characteristics or the "image" of delinquents brought disagreement in the statement that the only difference between delinquents and non-delinquents is that one was caught and the other was not. About 31 per cent of the delinquents agreed while only 13.3 per cent of the non-delinquents said this was correct. Do habits of dress mark the delinquent? Both groups agreed that habits of dress and h a i r style do not mark dclini^icnts and Loth groups also agreed that delinquents are not physical weaklings. There was some difference of agreement as to I.Q. scores of delinquents. The delinquent group, 60.5 per cent, disagreed that delinquents have low I.Q. scores while non-delinquents, 39.5 per cent, felt that low I.Q. was characteristic of delinquents. In the non-delinquent group, 44 per cent said low I.Q. was not the mark of a delinquent. Do delinquent girls have higher I.Q. scores than delinquent boys? Both groups were undecided here with 47 p"er cent of the delinquent and 49.1 per cent of the non-delinquejit group making this choice. Are there no "bad" boys or girls? In the delinquent group 51.6 per cent said that there are some boys and girls who are incorrigible no matter what is done for them and 63.3 per cent of the non-delinquent groups agreed with them. About half at each group felt that poverty was a cause of delinquency and about an equal number disagreed. In the delinquent group 44.1 per cent felt that boys who frequently go to pcol halls most often get into trouble with the police. In the non-delinquent group this number jumped to 47.4 per cent. Both groups, 61.7 per ccnl of the dr. linquents and 56.5 per cent f<> the ron-dolinquent unmp. fell that it is very easy fur a liny t,, become a delinquent when he fees men in business and »uv- ernment making, a HOIK I .living fiTim rackets. If a girl has served time in a training school, she will | H > a bad influence rn others if she is permitted to return t<> h i j.; h school. In the delinquent i;nmp, fJfi.H per cent held this t<> he tal.-e as did 72.9 per cent of the imn- delinquenls. There will be fewer delinquent acts if athletic contests are held in the afternoon rather than al night. In the delinquent group. 52.2 per cent said this is false and in the non-delinquent group 49.0 per cent said it would make no difference when the contests were held. Are training .schools, s<-he..-ls for crime? More of the delinquent group, 31.6 per cent, thought this was true and 2G.T> per cent of the non-delinquent gioups hold with this statement. However, 55.1 per cent of the delinquents and 45.H per cent of the non-delinquents s;iid this was false. If high school boys were not allowed ears, there w o u 1 d be loss stealing to keep the ears in gasoline and parts. In the delinquent group, 34.(i per cent said this would be true as did 47.5 per cent of the non-delinquents. Fifty-four per cent of the delinquents and 40.1 per cent of the non-delinquents disagreed with the statement. Rock 'n Roll ends up in delinquency. Both groups, 79 per cent of the delinquents and 75.5 per cent of the non-delinquents, said this was a false assumption. Parents of today spoil I h o i r children by giving them V;o much money. Both groups agreed that this is true. Social position of parents lends to influence the treatment of juvenile offenders. In other words, the rich man's children get off easier. Both groups agreed, 65.7 per cent of the delinquents and 74 per cent of the non-delinquents, on this statement as being true. The police and courts are too easy on delinquents. A total of 60.8 per cent of the delinquents saicl this is a false statement while 41.8 per cent of the non- delinquents said it was true. The delinquents were opposed to a "get tough" policy whereas less than half of the non-delinquents were in. favor of more severe treatment. Should newspapers publish names of juvenile delinquents? Non-delinquenta were divided on (his point with 43 per cent saying they should and 40.6 per cent saying they should not while 29.4 per cent of the delinquents thought names should be published and 61.7 per cent felt that names should not be published. Both groups felt- that forestry ca.-nps would be better for juvenile offenders than training schools. Both groups agreed that parolees should be permitted to join Scout Troops, attend Sunday Schools and participate in interscholastic athletics. More than half of each group felt that for- mer training school inmates should be pennitted to enroll in cnllp»es. More than half of each ui"up expressed a feeling that it' iiigh school girls married they >l • iild lie allowed to return to chlSM's. Almost (ifi per cent of the delinquent group felt lhat_former -tv7nrrrnfr~Tie1io~<7I inniaTes* m a d e /;•<><] .'ohliers in branches of the sei-vii-v. Alvut half of the non- 'I'-lmquent group agreed while •!.'(."> per cent of the non-delinquents were undecided. Have church members and workers forgotten delinquents in tin- community'.' About 40 per cent nf UK? delinquents said i-imrch workers have forgotten them and •}•! per tvnt of the non- delmquents W erc of the same opinion. Forty-four per cent of the delinquents and 42.4 per cent of the non-delinquents did not agree. Do curfews tend to curb delinquency' 1 Fifty-three per cent of the delinquents and 39 per cent of the non-delinquent group said that the curfew has little effect. Both groups felt that revision of child labor laws to allow teenagers to work would have a beneficial effect on curbing delinquency. Both groups strongly disagreed that lowering compulsory school attendance from 16 tn 14 years of age would curb delinquency. Both giv,-ups strongly agreed that a demand for more respect from children on the part of parents would aid in decreasing delinquency, and both groups agreefl that the father of the family should take a greater role in the discipline and control of their children. Seventy-three per cent of the delinquent and 79.1 per cent of the non-delinquent group wore of the opinion that if mothers quit working outside of the home there would be less delinquency and that if there were more work for the children it would tend to curb delinquent acts. Does glamorized crime on television and in the movies tend to give youngsters ideas which result in delinquency? Abnost 52 per cent of the delinquents said this was true as did 57.6 per cent i.-f the non-delinquents. In conclusion, over half of the delinquent and non-delinquent groups felt that there were too many meetings at high levels about the problem of delinquency but not much action the local level. County leads national Average, in bond sales.- Fayette county, with three- month sales of United Stales savings bonds amounting to $5111,773 „ _..„. .„.„,., for 31 per cent of its 1%1 quota, per cent of quota attained. Fayette Leader'" ~ - Page -5 Thursday. April 27. 1991 at H bonds during March was $15, 394,220, almost a million dollars higher t.'Kin for the same month a year ago. •— Thr*-* hair map jpnnr»prf,, thafr Iowa's* 'firs! quarter sales of $50,165,174 were the highest among the eight midwestern staii-.s, both in dollar volume and led the national average of _., per cent for the first quarter Forrest B. Claxton, volunteer co-chairman for the .savings bonds program, said March s;ile.s in the county were $218,876. Iowa's total fur Series E and Three-month sales of E and H bonds and per cent of quotas reached are shown for other counties in this area: Buchanan county, $90,834 for 22 per cent; Clayton, $165,744, 37 per cent; Allamakeo, $102,722, 33 per cent; YOU LL SEE YOUR DOLLARS GROW IF YOU USE OUR AGRICULTURAL LIME ON YOUR FIELD BEFORE PLANTING Order Your Crushed Rock Today For Those Soft Spots In Your Drive Or Your Parking Area. INVESTMENT SECURITIES & MUTUAL FUNDS VICTOR E. DAHL Fayette. Iowa Registered Representative For John G.. Kinnt&d b Co. Minneapolis Minn. FRIDAY NIGHT SPECIAL From 7 to 9 p. m. 10 Pound Bag Of HARDWOOD CHARCOAL 68c KNIGHT'S HARDWARE Fayette, Iowa Grand Opening Sat. & Sun., May 6-7 THE NAME OF OUR NEW CAFE And The Name Of The Person Who Submitted The Winning Name WILL BE ANNOUNCED IN THE NEXT ISSUE OF THE FAYETTE LEADER YOU'RE ALL INVITED To Inspect Our New Restaur- ant From The Front Door Thru The Kitchen On Sunday, May 7 IT'S OPEN HOUSE PRIZES — 4 GRAND PRIZES — Dresser Set — 3 piece metal set. gold finished trim, beveled mirror, nylon brush and comb. Lazy Susan — 16V, in. diameter. 3 side diihei and center divider. Men's Manicure Set — Cowhide case, S nickel finished implements. Visor Valet — Hickock cowhide. Compartment* for cigareis, coins, sun glass**, pen and map. PARTY ROOM IN OUR NEW ? ? ? CAFE This room will be available after Sunday, May 7 for bridge parties, meetings, etc., from 2 to 4 p. m. each day, for the small charge of $3, and also for evening meetings and parties. Hours may be arranged by calling 60 for reservations. G & B Cafe First Door South Of Our Former Location \ — CONSOLATION — 4 PRIZES $5 MEAL TICKETS _ m u M M ri - •• ••" - n ii Numerous DOOR PRIZES Free Coffee — Both Day* Iowa Utilities Pay Their Way With in Taxes in 1960 TAXES! A disagreeable reality to be faced every year! But the Iowa citizen has one big "lift." That is the Iowa utilities' annual tax bill of almost $62,000,000 shoulders a big part of the burden of supporting local, county, state and federal budgets. IVen tremendous help in paying for our schools, roads, public institutions, care for the sick and aged, and so on. Yes, Iowa utilities pay their way with the taxes they meet annually. TAXCS or in KINO: S19.226.934 AikftrYwrmt Booklit "Utility GrotftkAUiMI tow*" at Your iRtiriUtt Pmnr CMlMjf OfflW That means that the individual Iowa taxpayer does not have to find all the money to finance necessary services for his community. INTBItSTATB (POWER COMPANY

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