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Florala , Alabama
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May 28, 1970     The Florala News
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May 28, 1970
 

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PAGE 10 Lockhart Native Promotes Banking He is currently heading a successful fund raising drive for Stillman College in Druid City, is a member is the Board of Governors of the National Conference of Christians and Jews, as well as Indian Springs School at Helena, Alabama. LeMalstre last weekend be- came head of an association made up of 268 member banks having assets of four and one half biUion dollars and serv- i li ing virtually all Alabamians. R was the second time in four years that AIaBA members turned to a Tuscaloosan for association leadership. Frank Moody of Tuscaloosa First was state president in 1966. I.Malstre believes banking is one of the '*undiscovered fields of our times for youth seeking career opportunities." Banking salaries, he said, are now competitive with those iii ii in | il i I ',Where you find a progres- sive bank, there you will find a progressive community." George LeMaistre, recently elected president of the Ala- bama Bankers Association, holds this strong conviction. Its one that he has been able to demonstrate through personal involvement and community leadership many times since becoming president of the City National Bank a decade ago. ii in ii Life Guard Needed FOR SUMMER JOB ON LAKE JACKSON 19-20-21 YEARS OF AGE Interested Persons See Mayor Carious Buffalow or Councilman I. V. Moore MUST BE A RESPONSIBLE PERSON TO BEGIN DUTIES JUNE 1 I IIIII II III IIIIIII I I li | II I II II elsewhere and there is evidence that " discrimination is being wiped out at least as rapidly and possibly more so than in many other fields." This app- lies to blacks and women who make up a big percentage of bank employees. Alabama is on the verge of scoring a 'first' in that Mary George Jordan Waite, president of the Farmers and Merchants Bank of Centre, is scheduled to become AlaBA president in 1971. She will become the first woman state bank association president in the U.S. A native of Lockhart, LeMaistre holds the LL. B. degree from Alabama and since 1939 has been Adjunct Profe- ssor of Law at the U. of A. Farrah Law School. He teaches real estate transactions, da- mages, and practice court, all of this being in addition to his banking career. Prior to entering the banking business in 1960, he was for three decades a member of the law firm of LeMalstre, Cle- ments and Gewin. He is the au- thor of "Real Estate Hand- book", a law school textbook. This Alabamian who has de- voted his life and talents to two fields finds that "the law- yer is more intimately involved with individual problems while the banker is concerned with community growth." "Nothing makes a |itt e knowledge so dangerous as examination time." Your vote has never been so important I. BANKING REQUIRES THOUGHT, READING Well trained men and women who took on banking as a pro- fession requiring much thought, reading and solid dedication, will be much sought after now and in the future. C. Logan Taylor, President of the 1st State Bank of Oxford and Outgoing President of the Alabama Bankers Association, sounded this challenge in his final address at the 77th Annual Alabama Bankers ASsociation Convention here last weekend. Over 490 bankers attended. Incoming President, George LeMalstre, who heads City Nat- ional in Tuscaloosa, said those entering banking today would find salaries and opportunities fully competitive with other fields. Despite a decade nowofcom- puterization and mechanization, banking still is a person-to- person affair. It's up to bankers themselves to block restrictive legislation and pass their own bills, Ari- zona State Senator Somer H. White told the Conferees. This Harvard Business School grad, who left the bank- ers' ranks for the statehouse, urged the hankers to put their own men ,cth court'1. He re- minded them that ',the Roman Empire began to crumble when Rome began hiring mercenar- ies to fight their l Sensitivity to terest is leading less, ing. Ashton J. Mobilian, now mpany of cluded on this ',People with banks. with people. We kind of people and prospective to do bu a new home... still your BEST BUY Seems like everything you buy today costs more and is worth less once you own it. Not so with a permanent home. With a home.., your money is not spe.nt and gone.., but invested. It's a solid investment that is likely to bring you larger and larger returns the longer you own it. We'll build on your property almost anywhere and offer over 20 models. All are engineered for you to do some of the inside finishing yourself. Do as much or as little as you want. The more you do, the more money you save. We feature a complete line of second home Cottages DOTHAN, ALA. 36302 P. O. BOX 778 Hwy. 231 N. & Cherokee PH: 792-4138 PENSACOLA, FLA. 32505 P. O. BOX 5446 2414 N. Pace Blvd. PH: 433-6551 3 Bedroom Colonial :- 38 J Mortgage FinanC FOR OUALIFIED PROPERTY' There's no delay, and no worry while an outside O.K. We finance the homes wherever they are located. CLIP THIS COUPON m JIM WALTER HOMES (MoI to the neorest office Please send us your free catalog of homes. We would like to have more in- formation about building a home on our property. NAME I ADDRESS CITY STATE Telephone (or neighbor's) ,L0000roo in ,J You must decide who is best qualified to speak for you, to rep- resent your interests, and to fight your battles. George Wallace's accomplishments for you and his program for the 70's are vastly superior to his opponent's. George Wallace is still fighting for you. THURSDAY NITE AT THE He has refused to give in to the out-of-state forces interfering in your election. He has not given in to the 250,000 black bloc votes delivered to his opponent. They will be out again in record numbers on June 2. If your voice is to be heard in Montgomery for the next four years, you must make sure your friends, relatives and neighbors get out and vote. Stand up for Alabama. VOTE CLUB ALL THE FISH YOU CAN EAT $ LIV MU IC THURS., FRI. & SAT. SUNSi DRIFTERS Ill i Pd. Pol. Adv. by Friends of George C. Wallace, Jack W. Wallace, Chairman, Clayton, Ala. OPEN DALLY