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farmers state bank cedar rapids

Iowa Falls State Bank. Iowa Falls. 24, MM Farmers State Bank Cedar Rapids Bank and Trust Company. Cedar Rapids. in Cedar Rapids Iowa. Mobile and traditional directions to this location can be found below along with ratings, lobby hours, their phone number, online banking. Home, life and car insurance from Farmers Insurance. With car insurance discounts and fast claim service, it's no wonder over customers a day switch to.
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Farmers State Bank

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    Whoever is named Jason at this bank is the rudest person I have ever met. Basically blames the situation on the customer and acts like there's nothing he can do to help. The convo we had was awful and was him basically being a dick the entire time. He doesn't act like he wants to help you out at all:

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From Farmers State Bank

As Linn County’s largest family-owned community bank, we’re not only your bankers … we’re your neighbors … your friends … and your financial partner. From the beginning in , FSB was founded by local families to serve local families … and while a lot has changed in the past 90 years, our unwavering commitment to that mission has not. We like to say we’re in the business of creating relationships that last a lifetime.

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BankFarmers State Bank
BranchEdgewood Road Branch
Address Edgewood Road N.W.,
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Contact Number()
CountyLinn
Service TypeFull Service, brick and mortar office
Date of Establishment10/31/
Branch Deposits$30,,

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Bank Information
Bank Holding CompanyNEIGHBOR INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
HeadQuarters Address 8th Avenue,
Marion, IA
United States
Bank Type21 - STATE NONMEMBER BANK
FDIC CERT #
Total Bank Assets$,,
Domestic Deposits$,,
RSSD (Federal Reserve ID Number)
RSSD (Federal Reserve ID Number) for Holding Company

Routing Number for Farmers State Bank in Iowa

A routing number is a 9 digit code for identifying a financial institute for the purpose of routing of checks (cheques), fund transfers, direct deposits, e-payments, online payments, etc. to the correct bank branch. Routing numbers are also known as banking routing numbers, routing transit numbers, RTNs, ABA numbers, and sometimes SWIFT codes (although these are quite different from routing numbers as SWIFT codes are solely used for international wire transfers while routing numbers are used for domestic transfers). Routing numbers differ for checking and savings accounts, prepaid cards, IRAs, lines of credit, and wire transfers. Usually all banks have different routing numbers for each state in the US. You can find the routing number for Farmers State Bank in Iowa here.

Total Assets:The sum of all assets owned by the institution including cash, loans, securities, bank premises and other assets. This total does not include off-balance-sheet accounts.

RSSD:The unique number assigned by the Federal Reserve Board (FRB) to the top regulatory bank holding company. This unique identifier for Farmers State Bank is

FDIC CERT #:The certificate number assigned to an institution for deposit insurance. The FDIC Certificate Number for Edgewood Road Branch office of Farmers State Bank in Cedar Rapids, IA is This unique NUMBER is assigned by the FDIC and is used to identify institutions and for the issuance of insurance certificates by FDIC.

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Farmers State Bank in Marion, Iowa (IA)
Overview, Financial Summary, Detailed Financial Reports, Branches

0Farmers State Bank 8th Avenue, Marion, IA August 27, Full Service Brick and Mortar1Alburnett BranchMain Avenue, Alburnett, IA November 13, Full Service Brick and Mortar2Hiawatha Branch Center Point Road, Hiawatha, IA April 14, Full Service Brick and Mortar3Drive-In Branch Ninth Avenue, Marion, IA November 28, Limited Service Facility5Collins Road Square Branch Twixt Town Road, Marion, IA December 31, Full Service Brick and Mortar6Edgewood Road Branch Edgewood Road N.W., Cedar Rapids, IA October 31, Full Service Brick and Mortar7Atm Department 8th Ave, Marion, IA June 30, Limited Service Administrative8Van Buren Village Branch Edgewood Road., S.W., Cedar Rapids, IA November 19, Full Service Brick and Mortar
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Farmers Savings Bank

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Kansas Bankers Sur. Co. v. FARMERS STATE BANK, YALE, F. Supp. 2d (S.D. Iowa )

F. Supp. 2d ()

KANSAS BANKERS SURETY COMPANY, A Kansas Corporation, Plaintiff
v.
FARMERS STATE BANK, YALE, IA, An Iowa Banking Corporation, Defendant.

No. CV

United States District Court, S.D. Iowa, Central Division.

November 21,

** H. Raymond Terpstra, II, Terpstra & Epping, Cedar Rapids, IA, Matt P. Patterson, Randy R. Debenham, Stanley R. Parker, Parker & Hay LLP, Topeka, KS, for Plaintiff.

Steven L. Serek, Ahlers Cooney Dorweiler Haynie Smith & Allbee, Des Moines, IA, for Defendant.

RULING ON PLAINTIFF'S MOTION FOR SUMMARY JUDGMENT AND DEFENDANT'S CROSS-MOTION FOR PARTIAL SUMMARY JUDGMENT

WALTERS, Chief United States Magistrate Judge.

KBS issued a Financial Institution Crime Bond No. IA to Farmers State Bank of Yale, Iowa (FSB). FSB's Vice President, Brian Barber, caused certain bad loans to be made (the Lancaster and Funk loans) and a guaranty entered into which resulted in significant losses to FSB. FSB contends the circumstances evince fraud and dishonesty on Barber's part sufficient to support a claim under the "fidelity" coverage provisions of "Insuring Agreement (A)" in the bond, by which KBS agreed to indemnify FSB for losses described in relevant part as follows:

 
INSURING AGREEMENTS
 
FIDELITY 
(A) Loss resulting directly from dishonest or fraudulent acts committed by an Employee acting alone or in collusion with others.
 
Such dishonest or fraudulent act must be committed by the Employee with the manifest intent
 
(a) to cause the Insured to sustain such loss, and
 
(b) to obtain financial benefit for the Employee or another person or entity.
 
However, if some or all of the Insured's loss results directly or indirectly from Loans, that portion of the loss is not covered unless the Employee was in collusion with one or more parties to the transactions and has received, in connection therewith, a financial benefit.

(Id. at 2). KBS has denied the claim and brought a declaratory judgment action seeking a decree affirming it is not obligated on the bond. FSB has counterclaimed for breach of contract and unjust enrichment. The Court has diversity jurisdiction. 28 U.S.C. § (a). The case is before me pursuant to 28 U.S.C. § (c). Iowa law controls. The parties have filed cross-motions for summary judgment [40, 53] which have been argued and are fully submitted.

 
I. FACTUAL BACKGROUND

There are a number of specific factual disputes, but the big picture is as follows.

Barber was formerly employed at Clarkson State Bank (CSB). The Lancasters and Funks were agricultural loan clients of Barber. Before Barber left CSB in November , CSB had cut off credit to the Lancasters based on their precarious financial situation and the Funks loan were "classified," i.e., problem loans. (KBS App. at ).

* On November 29, Barber joined FSB as a vice president responsible for making agricultural loans. (KBS App. at ). Barber's personal lending authority at FSB was $75,; amounts over his limit were to be taken to the bank Board. (Id. at 70). While he was at FSB, Barber continued to extend credit to the Lancasters and the Funks, sometimes in amounts over his personal lending authority, and did not tell the bank Board about their poor financial condition. (Id. at ).

In addition to numerous extensions of credit and notes, Barber signed a letter of guarantee for seed financing by PHI Financial Services to the Lancasters. (KBS App. at 85). Barber also entered into an agreement with Mr. Lancaster for the latter to perform custom farming services on farmland Barber owned in Nebraska. Some seed corn used on Barber's farmland was acquired with the loans extended to the Lancasters and Barber allegedly used machinery also acquired with loan money without paying the Lancasters for its use. (Id. at ). Barber disclosed none of this information to the bank.

With respect to the Funks, Barber made loans to Mr. Funk's mother and his uncle, but the proceeds were paid to the Funks. (KBS App. at , ). The Funks were involved in a dispute with Barber's former employer CSB and Barber arranged for $40, in loan proceeds be applied in settlement of the matter. (Id. at ).

On or about July 25, the FDIC discovered the Funks' "strawman" loans and alerted Doug Hemphill, president of FSB. The bank Board met that evening and Barber was terminated. FSB then made a claim on the bond issued by KBS. (KBS App. at ).

PHI filed suit against FSB for payment on the letter of guaranty after the Lancasters defaulted on that loan, PHI v. FSB, Case No. CL in the Iowa District Court for Polk County. (KBS App. at 97, 99). FSB brought in Barber as a third-party, alleging breach of fiduciary duty, fraudulent nondisclosure, and fraudulent misrepresentation in connection with the Lancaster and Funk loans. (Id. at ). FSB reached a settlement with PHI and proceeded to try its third-party claims against Barber in Iowa state court case. (Id. at ). The trial court found Barber had breached his fiduciary duty to the bank, but had not engaged in fraudulent activity. On July 2, the court awarded FSB a judgment in the amount of $, plus interest. (Id. at ).

The Lancasters and the Funks filed for bankruptcy in the United States Bankruptcy Court for the District of Nebraska in FSB brought adversary proceedings in both cases. FSB also brought suit against Donald Funk, an uncle of Robert Funk who acted as a "strawman" with respect to a $70, loan, and obtained a default judgment against him in the amount of $43, plus interest. (KBS App. at , ).

After receiving notice of FSB's claim for indemnity under the bond in January , KBS filed the present declaratory judgment action on April 23,

 
II. STATUTORY BOND

The bond is tightly crafted to avoid indemnifying merely bad business decisions resulting in loan losses. Its construction is affected by whether the bond is viewed as a statutory bond, as argued by FSB, or purely a common law contract bond as argued by KBS. FSB relies on Iowa Code § which requires officers and employees of state banks to give a bond protecting the bank from loss due to their malfeasance. The statute states:

 
The officers and employees of a state bank having the care, custody, or control of any funds or securities for any * state bank shall give a good and sufficient bond in a company authorized to do business in this state indemnifying the state bank against losses, which may be incurred by reason of any act or acts of fraud, dishonesty, forgery, theft, larceny, embezzlement; wrongful abstraction, misapplication, misappropriation, or other unlawful act committed by such officer or employee directly or through connivance with others, until all of the officer's or employee's accounts with the state bank are fully settled and satisfied.

Id. I agree with FSB that the bond is a statutory bond governed by the statute. In First American State Bank v. Continental Ins. Co., F.2d (8th Cir. ), the Eighth Circuit, relying on Iowa case law and § , held that a bond with similar coverage language was a statutory bond. Id. at (citing American Trust & Savings Bank v. United States Fidelity & Guaranty Co.,  N.W.2d , (Iowa )). The Eighth Circuit's discussion was not dicta as suggested by KBS because a finding that the bond was a statutory bond was essential to the court's application of the liberal construction rule accorded such bonds. Id. In American Trust the Iowa Supreme Court had also held a bond with similar coverage language to that here was a statutory bond by reason of § Id. (citing State Surety Co. v. Lensing,  N.W.2d , (Iowa )).

KBS refers the Court to no Iowa authority to the contrary. It points out, however, that there is a "note" on the lower left-hand corner of first page of its bond form which states: "This is a Fidelity Crime Bond. It is not a faithful performance duty bond or a statutory bond." FSB's president states by affidavit the bond was purchased to comply with the requirements of § There is no evidence in the record concerning what representations, if any, were made in connection with the acquisition of the bond. However, if a bond is of a type required by statute the general rule is that "[i]t is presumed that the intention of the parties was to execute such a bond as the law required." 12 mynewextsetup.us2d Bonds § 25 at ("mynewextsetup.us"). This mirrors what the Iowa Supreme Court said long ago with respect to a contractor's bond:

 
. . . where the situation is such as to require a statutory bond, and the bond given . . . conforms in material and essential respects to the requirements of the statute . . . the parties will be held to have intended to make a statutory bond, notwithstanding the omission from the bond of other conditions required by the statute, or the inclusion of stipulations contrary to the statute.

Philip Carey Co. v. Maryland Cas. Co., Iowa , , N.W. , ().

In view of the evidence of FSB's intention, and the language of the bond which conforms in material respects to the language of the statute, I do not believe the note disclaimer standing alone conclusively rebuts the presumption a statutory bond was intended.

Assuming the bond is a statutory bond, it must be liberally construed in light of the purpose for which it was required, coverage required by the statute is read into the bond, and conditions not described by the statute are considered surplusage. See First American, F.2d at ; United Fire & Cas. Co. v. Acker, N.W.2d , (Iowa ); American Trust, N.W.2d at ; State Surety Co., N.W.2d at ; mynewextsetup.us § I do not believe that these rules of construction require the direct loss and manifest intent requirements of the bond be considered surplusage as suggested by FSB. In First American the Eighth Circuit viewed Iowa case law as holding "a per se direct loss [occurs] at the time of * the initial wrongdoing," which in the loan context means a loss occurs when bank funds are disbursed as part of a "fraudulent loan scheme," F.2d at (citing American Trust, N.W.2d at ), a result the court viewed as consistent with §

As to "manifest intent," it is true the statute does not expressly articulate an intent requirement, however, the concepts of "fraud" and "dishonesty" inherently incorporate an element of intent (one cannot unintentionally defraud or be dishonest), and all of the crimes and other unlawful acts expressly described in the statute require proof of intent. Some are specific intent offenses (id., forgery) and other general intent offenses (i.e., misappropriation). The statute thus requires a bond providing protection against intentional misconduct. In view of the rule of liberal construction, I believe the Iowa Supreme Court would be likely to employ an intent standard consistent with the "clearly evident" or "results substantially certain to follow" standard approved by the Eighth Circuit in Banclnsure, Inc. v. BNC Nat'l Bank F.3d , (8th Cir. ), a case involving North Dakota law. From the discussion of an instruction the court had upheld in a prior case it is apparent the intent standard the court had in mind is similar to the concept of general intent in criminal law; the fact finder may draw an inference of intent on the basis that "a person intends the natural and probable consequences of acts knowingly done or knowingly omitted." Id. (quoting First Dakota Nat'l Bank v. St. Paul Fire & Marine Ins. Co., 2 F.3d , (8th Cir) and citing FDIC v. Oldenburg, 34 F.3d , (10th Cir) (holding manifest intent "exists when a particular result is substantially certain to follow from the employee's conduct")). In First Dakota the Eighth Circuit had held the manifest intent requirement, so construed, was consistent with a South Dakota statutory bond requirement not unlike § 2 F.3d at ; see SD Cod. Laws § 51A

Whether the exclusionary clause excluding loan losses unless the employee is in collusion with the borrower and received a financial benefit is consistent with § presents a closer question. The statute does not differentiate between loan losses and other kinds of losses, it contains no limitation to losses in connection with which the employee received a financial benefit, and it mandates coverage for losses for acts committed "directly" by the employee or "through connivance with others." On the face of it the limitations in the exclusionary clause seem inconsistent with the statute, in which case they ought to be disregarded. What gives the Court pause is that in First Dakota the Eighth Circuit also held that a similar financial benefit requirement with respect to loan losses was enforceable as part of a statutory bond under South Dakota's statute because the bond had been approved by South Dakota authorities and the requirement was not seen as inconsistent with the underlying purpose of the statute. 2 F.3d at There is no material distinction to be made between the South Dakota and Iowa statutes with respect to the financial benefit issue. Presumably the KBS bond has been approved by the Iowa Insurance Commissioner for sale to financial institutions in this state. That the Iowa Supreme Court would agree the financial benefit requirement is consistent with the purpose of the statutory bond is less certain. For the present, in accord with the reasoning in First Dakota, the Court will give effect to the financial benefit limitation in the case of loan losses.[1]

* KBS contends the evidence is insufficient to establish direct loss, dishonest or fraudulent acts, manifest intent, or financial benefit to Barber. As to the first of these, if Barber was engaged in fraudulent or dishonest conduct in making the loans a per se direct, loss occurred when the money left the bank. First American, F.2d at

"Dishonest" and "fraudulent" in a statutory bond are interpreted broadly under Iowa law. First American, F.2d at They include "acts which show a `want of integrity' or `breach of trust,'" as well as "acts in disregard of an employer's interests, which are likely to subject the employer to loss." Federal Deposit Ins. Corp. v. Nat'l Surety Corp.,  N.W.2d , (Iowa ). There is substantial evidence, as the state court found, that any reasonable banker in Barber's position would have known the loans in question would not likely be repaid, and he was so neglectful of his duties to the bank that he committed an actionable breach of fiduciary duty. There is evidence to support the state court's finding that Barber served the interests of the Lancasters and Funks rather than the bank, and that to secure approval of the loans by FSB's board he failed to disclose material information about the financial condition of the borrowers, and made so-called "strawman" loans to members of the Funk family. Under the liberal construction standard applicable to statutory bonds in Iowa there is a genuine issue of material fact about whether Barber engaged in dishonest or fraudulent conduct.

"Manifest intent" is a fact issue normally ill-suited to resolution on summary judgment. "[W]here an individual's conduct falls somewhere between the two extremes of embezzlement and simple poor judgment, intent becomes a question of fact." Banclnsure, Inc., F.3d at (quoting Oldenburg, 34 F.3d at ). That is the case here.

I agree with FSB that where a series of fraudulent or dishonest loan transactions forming a part of the same course of conduct is shown it is not necessary to establish that the employee received a financial benefit from each individual loan transaction. The exclusionary clause does not by its terms so require, but rather refers to receipt of a benefit from "the transactions," suggesting the aggregate. FSB contends Barber received a benefit from the Lancaster loans in that they enabled Lancaster to stay afloat financially and assist Barber by custom farming Barber's Nebraska farmland, helping Barber's son irrigate the ground, and compensating Barber's son for his work in helping Lancaster farm Barber's land. Barber and Lancaster bought seed, chemicals, and fertilizer together and as a result obtained a volume discount. Barber also allegedly had possession of and used equipment belonging to Lancaster purchased from the loan proceeds. Arguably all of this gave Barber an interest in Lancaster's farm operation sufficient to amount to a financial benefit.

The picture is more attenuated in the case of the Funk loans. Funk allegedly threatened litigation against CSB over unfulfilled promises made by Barber while employed by CSB to induce Funk to move a dairy operation. FSB contends Barber was involved in diverting loan proceeds from FSB to CSB which were used to help Funk and CSB settle their differences under a release which benefited Barber as a former CSB employee. On the present record the interest here seems remote and * speculative, but I decline to render a piecemeal summary judgment and will hear the evidence on the point.

 
III. ISSUE PRECLUSION

In the state court proceeding FSB, sued Barber for breach of fiduciary duty and fraud. FSB prevailed on the fiduciary duty claims, but not the fraud claims. Whether Barber engaged in self-dealing with respect to the loans was in issue on the fiduciary duty claims because if self-dealing were demonstrated the burden would have shifted to Barber to prove the transactions were fair and reasonable to FSB. (KBS App. at ). The state trial court concluded FSB had not established self-dealing with respect to the Lancaster loans. The court did not discuss the self-dealing issue with respect to the Funk loans, and perhaps it had not been raised. Concerning the Lancaster loans, the state trial court said it was not convinced Barber had "improperly benefited personally from FSB's loans to the Lancasters," that there was "simply no evidence that Barber used his capacity as an officer of FSB to confer upon himself an impermissible benefit," and it was not convinced "Barber was motivated by a desire to benefit himself financially." (Id. at , ). Accordingly, the trial court "[did] not conclude the situation arises to the level of self-dealing requiring a shifting of the burden of proof. . . ." (Id. at ).

At issue in this case is whether Barber received a financial benefit in connection with the loans.

 
Under Iowa law, collateral estoppel applies if (1) the issues in the current and prior actions are identical, (2) the issue was raised and actually litigated in the prior action, (3) the issue was material and relevant to the disposition of the prior action, and (4) the determination was necessary and essential to the prior judgment.

National Union Fire Ins. of Pittsburgh v. Terra Indus., Inc., F.3d , (8th Cir), cert. denied, U.S. , S. Ct. , L. Ed. 2d () (citing Dolan v. State Farm Fire & Cas. Co., N.W.2d , (Iowa )); Gilbert v. Constitution State Serv. Co.,  F. Supp. 2d , (mynewextsetup.us ). Whether in respect to the Lancaster loans Barber was motivated to benefit himself personally, or improperly received a benefit so as to amount to self-dealing is different than the factual issue of whether Barber received a financial benefit at all. The state court factual findings do not preclude a finding that Barber received such a benefit, indeed it suggests he may have been benefited by his custom farming relationship with the Lancasters and discount on seed he received from purchasing seed with the Lancasters whose farming operation, FSB alleges, was kept going by the loans. Accordingly, principles of issue preclusion do not mandate a judgment in KBS' favor.[2]

 
* IV. CONCLUSION

This is a highly fact-laden case. Both sides have filed summary judgment motions based on their separate constructions of Insuring Agreement (A) in the bond, neither of which have been accepted in toto. The ultimate issues in this case are different enough from those decided in the state case to avoid the bar of issue preclusion. In the Court's judgment, neither side has demonstrated an absence of genuine issues of material fact in order to warrant summary judgment. Disposition by trial is the appropriate means to resolve the issues in this case.

Motions [40, 53] denied.

IT IS SO ORDERED.

NOTES

[1] The requirement of collusion in addition to a financial benefit in order to avoid the exclusionary "clause in Insuring Agreement (A) is plainly inconsistent with the language of § as the statute expressly provides for the indemnification of losses for unlawful acts committed by the employee directly or through collusion. Collusion, however, is not the issue in connection with the present motions.

[2] It is not necessary to conclusively decide the question now, but it may be appropriate to give issue preclusive effect to certain subsidiary facts found by the trial court including Barber's lack of motivation to benefit himself personally, but "only to help these farmers." (KBS App. at , ).

FSB contends issue preclusion principles should not apply because in state court FSB had to prove its fraud claims by a preponderance of the clear, satisfactory and convincing evidence, a higher standard than simple preponderance of the evidence applicable to the claims in this case, and FSB has discovered additional material evidence since the state court trial. The difference in burden of proof is not dispositive on the issue because Barber's motivation and whether or not he received a benefit from the loans was relevant to both the fiduciary duty and fraud claims in state court, and was discussed by the court in the context of the former. The burden of proof on a breach of fiduciary of duty claim is by a preponderance of the evidence. The Court doubts the mere fact FSB has come across additional evidence in preparing for this trial would avoid the issue preclusive effect of issues decided in the state court if FSB had a full and fair opportunity to litigate the issues in state court.

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Farmers State Bank, Edgewood Road Branch

Home > Iowa Banks > Cedar Rapids Banks > Farmers State Bank Cedar Rapids > Farmers State Bank, Edgewood Road Branch

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Name:Farmers State Bank, Edgewood Road Branch
Full Service Brick and Mortar Office
Location: Edgewood Road N.W.
Cedar Rapids, IA
Linn County
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Phone:
Branch Deposit:$48,
FDIC Cert:#
Established:

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Name:Farmers State Bank
Concentration:Commercial Lending Specialization
Established:
FDIC Insurance:
Holden By:Neighbor Insurance Agency Inc
Charter Class:Commercial bank, state charter and Fed nonmember, supervised by the FDIC
# of Branches:11, view all, view on map
Website:mynewextsetup.us
Total Assets:$1,,
Total Deposits:$,
Total Equity Capital:$,
Total Domestic Office Deposits:$,
Net Income:$6,
Quarterly Net Income:$3,
Return on Assets:1%
Quarterly Return on Assets:1%
Return on Equity:10%
Quarterly Return on Equity:10%
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BankFarmers State Bank
BranchEdgewood Road Branch
Address Edgewood Road N.W.,
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Contact Number()
CountyLinn
Service TypeFull Service, brick and mortar office
Date of Establishment10/31/
Branch Deposits$30,

Opening Hours and Directions

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Bank Information
Bank Holding CompanyNEIGHBOR INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
HeadQuarters Address 8th Avenue,
Marion, IA
United States
Bank Type21 - STATE NONMEMBER BANK
FDIC CERT #
Total Bank Bb&t account and routing number Deposits$,
RSSD (Federal Reserve ID Number)
RSSD (Federal Reserve ID Number) for Holding Company

Routing Number for Farmers State Bank in Iowa

A routing number is a 9 digit code for identifying a financial institute for the purpose of routing of checks (cheques), fund transfers, direct deposits, e-payments, online payments, etc. to the correct bank branch. Routing numbers are also known as banking routing numbers, routing transit numbers, RTNs, ABA numbers, and sometimes SWIFT codes (although these are quite different from routing numbers as SWIFT codes are solely used for international wire transfers while routing numbers are used for domestic transfers). Routing numbers differ for checking and savings accounts, prepaid cards, IRAs, lines of credit, and wire transfers. Usually all banks have different routing numbers for each state in the US. You can find the routing number for Farmers State Bank in Iowa here.

Total Assets:The sum of all assets owned by the institution including cash, loans, securities, bank premises and other assets. This total does not include off-balance-sheet accounts.

RSSD:The unique number assigned by the Federal Reserve Board (FRB) to the top regulatory bank holding company. This unique identifier for Farmers State Bank is

FDIC CERT #:The certificate number assigned to an institution for deposit insurance. The FDIC Certificate Number for Edgewood Road Branch office of Farmers State Bank in Cedar Rapids, IA is This unique NUMBER is assigned by the FDIC and is used to identify institutions and for the issuance of insurance certificates by FDIC.

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Kansas Bankers Sur. Co. v. FARMERS STATE BANK, YALE, F. Supp. 2d (S.D. Iowa )

F. Supp. 2d ()

KANSAS BANKERS SURETY COMPANY, A Kansas Corporation, Plaintiff
v.
FARMERS STATE BANK, YALE, IA, An Iowa Banking Corporation, Defendant.

No. CV

United Farmers state bank cedar rapids District Court, S.D. Iowa, Central Division.

November 21,

** H. Raymond Terpstra, II, Terpstra & Epping, Cedar Rapids, IA, Matt P. Patterson, Randy R. Debenham, Stanley R. Parker, Parker & Hay LLP, Topeka, KS, for Plaintiff.

Steven L. Serek, Ahlers Cooney Dorweiler Haynie Smith & Allbee, Des Moines, IA, for Defendant.

RULING ON PLAINTIFF'S MOTION FOR SUMMARY JUDGMENT AND DEFENDANT'S CROSS-MOTION FOR PARTIAL SUMMARY JUDGMENT

WALTERS, Chief United States Magistrate Judge.

KBS issued a Financial Institution Crime Bond No. IA to Farmers State Bank of Yale, Iowa (FSB). FSB's Vice President, Brian Barber, caused certain bad loans to be made (the Lancaster and Funk loans) and a guaranty entered into which resulted in significant losses to FSB. FSB contends the circumstances evince fraud and dishonesty on Barber's part sufficient to support a claim under the "fidelity" coverage provisions of "Insuring Agreement (A)" in the bond, by which KBS agreed to indemnify FSB for losses described in relevant part as follows:

 
INSURING AGREEMENTS
 
FIDELITY 
(A) Loss resulting directly from dishonest or fraudulent acts committed by an Employee acting alone or in collusion with others.
 
Such dishonest or fraudulent act must be committed by the Employee with the manifest intent
 
(a) to cause the Insured to sustain such loss, and
 
(b) to obtain financial benefit for the Employee or another person or entity.
 
However, if some or all of the Insured's loss results directly or indirectly from Loans, that portion of the loss is not covered unless the Employee was in collusion with one or more parties to the transactions and has received, in connection therewith, a financial benefit.

(Id. at 2). KBS has denied the claim and brought a declaratory judgment action seeking a decree affirming it is not obligated on the bond. FSB has counterclaimed for breach of contract and unjust enrichment. The Court has diversity jurisdiction. 28 U.S.C. § (a). The case is before me pursuant to 28 U.S.C. § (c). Iowa law controls. The parties have filed cross-motions for summary judgment [40, 53] which have been argued and are fully liberty national bank des moines. FACTUAL BACKGROUND

There are a number of specific factual disputes, but the big picture is as follows.

Barber was formerly employed at Clarkson State Bank (CSB). The Lancasters and Funks were agricultural loan clients of Barber. Before Barber left CSB in NovemberCSB had cut off credit to the Lancasters based on their precarious financial situation and the Funks loan were "classified," i.e., problem loans. (KBS App. at ).

* On November 29, Barber joined FSB as a vice president responsible for making agricultural loans. (KBS App. at ). Barber's personal lending authority at FSB was $75,; amounts over his limit were to be taken to the bank Board. (Id. at 70). While he was at FSB, Barber continued to extend credit to the Lancasters and the Funks, sometimes in amounts over his personal lending authority, and did not tell the bank Board about their poor financial condition. (Id. at ).

In addition to numerous extensions of credit and notes, Barber signed a letter of guarantee for seed financing by PHI Financial Services to the Lancasters. (KBS App. at 85). Barber also entered into an agreement with Mr. Lancaster for the latter to perform custom farming services on farmland Barber owned in Nebraska. Some seed corn used on Barber's farmland was acquired with the loans extended to the Lancasters and Barber allegedly used machinery also acquired with loan money without paying the Lancasters for its use. (Id. at ). Barber disclosed none of this information to the circa homes for sale in south carolina respect to the Funks, Barber made loans to Mr. Funk's mother and his uncle, but the proceeds were paid to the Funks. (KBS App. at). The Funks were involved in a dispute with Barber's former employer CSB and Barber arranged for $40, in loan proceeds be applied in settlement of the matter. (Id. at ).

On or about July 25, the FDIC discovered the Funks' "strawman" loans and alerted Doug Hemphill, president of FSB. The bank Board met that evening and Barber was terminated. FSB then made a claim on the bond issued by KBS. (KBS App. at ).

PHI filed suit against FSB for payment on the letter of guaranty after the Lancasters defaulted on that loan, PHI v. FSB, Case No. CL in the Iowa District Court for Polk County. (KBS App. at 97, 99). FSB brought in Barber as a third-party, alleging breach of fiduciary duty, fraudulent nondisclosure, and fraudulent misrepresentation in connection with the Lancaster and Funk loans. (Id. at ). FSB reached a settlement with PHI and proceeded to try its third-party claims against Barber in Iowa state court case. (Id. at ). The trial court found Barber had breached his fiduciary duty to the bank, but had not engaged in fraudulent activity. On July 2, the court awarded FSB a judgment in the amount of $, plus interest. (Id. at ).

The Lancasters and the Funks filed for bankruptcy in the United States Bankruptcy Court for the District of Nebraska in FSB brought adversary proceedings in both cases. FSB also brought suit against Donald Funk, an uncle of Robert Funk who acted as a "strawman" with respect to a $70, loan, and obtained a default judgment against him in the amount of $43, plus interest. (KBS App. at).

After receiving notice of FSB's claim for indemnity under the bond in JanuaryKBS filed the present declaratory judgment action on April 23,

 
II. STATUTORY BOND

The bond is tightly crafted to avoid indemnifying merely bad business decisions resulting in loan losses. Its construction is affected by whether the bond is viewed as a statutory bond, as argued by FSB, or purely a common law contract bond as argued by KBS. FSB relies on Iowa Code § which requires officers and employees of state banks to give a bond protecting the bank from loss due to their malfeasance. The statute states:

 
The officers and employees of a state bank having the care, custody, or control of any funds or securities for any * state bank shall give a good and sufficient bond in a company authorized to do business in this state indemnifying the state bank against losses, which may be incurred by reason of any act or acts of fraud, dishonesty, forgery, theft, larceny, embezzlement; wrongful abstraction, misapplication, misappropriation, or other unlawful act committed by such officer or employee directly or through connivance with others, until all of the officer's or employee's accounts with the state bank are fully settled and satisfied.

Id. I agree with FSB that the farmers state bank cedar rapids is a statutory bond governed by the statute. In First American State Bank v. Continental Ins. Co., F.2d (8th Cir. ), the Eighth Circuit, relying on Iowa case law and §held that a bond with similar coverage language was a statutory bond. Id. at (citing American Trust & Savings Bank v. United States Fidelity & Guaranty Co.,  N.W.2d(Iowa )). The Eighth Circuit's discussion was not dicta as suggested by KBS because a finding that the bond was a statutory bond was essential to the court's application of the liberal construction rule accorded such bonds. Id. In American Trust the Iowa Supreme Court had also held a bond with similar coverage language to that here was a statutory bond by reason of § Id. (citing State Surety Co. v. Lensing,  N.W.2d(Iowa )).

KBS refers the Court to no Iowa authority to the contrary. It points out, however, that there is a "note" on the lower left-hand corner of first page of its bond form which states: "This is a Fidelity Crime Bond. It is not a faithful performance duty bond or a statutory bond." FSB's president states farmers state bank cedar rapids affidavit the bond was purchased to comply with the requirements of § There is no evidence in the record concerning what representations, if any, were made in connection with the acquisition of the bond. However, if a bond is of a type required by statute the general rule is that "[i]t is presumed that the intention of the parties was to execute such a bond as the law required." 12 mynewextsetup.us2d Bonds § 25 at ("mynewextsetup.us"). This mirrors what the Iowa Supreme Court said long ago with respect to a contractor's bond:

 
. . where the situation is such as to require a statutory bond, and the bond given. . conforms in material and essential respects to the requirements of the statute. . the parties will be held to have intended to make a statutory bond, notwithstanding the omission from the bond of other conditions required by the statute, or the inclusion of stipulations contrary to the statute.

Philip Carey Co. v. Maryland Cas. Co., Iowa, N.W.().

In view of the evidence of FSB's intention, and the language of the bond which conforms in material respects to the language of the statute, I do not believe the note disclaimer standing farmers state bank cedar rapids conclusively rebuts the presumption a statutory bond was intended.

Assuming the bond is a statutory bond, it must be liberally construed in light of the purpose for which it was required, coverage required by the statute is read into the bond, and conditions not described by the statute are considered surplusage. See First American, F.2d at ; United Fire & Cas. Co. v. Acker, N.W.2d(Iowa ); American Trust, N.W.2d at ; State Surety Co., N.W.2d at ; mynewextsetup.us § I do not believe that these rules of construction require the direct loss and manifest intent requirements of the bond be considered surplusage as suggested by FSB. In First American the Eighth Circuit viewed Iowa case law as holding "a per se direct loss [occurs] at the time of * the initial wrongdoing," which in the loan context means a loss occurs when bank funds are disbursed as part of a "fraudulent loan scheme," F.2d at (citing American Trust, N.W.2d at ), a result the court viewed as consistent with §

As to "manifest intent," it is true the statute does not expressly articulate an intent requirement, however, the concepts of "fraud" and "dishonesty" inherently incorporate an element of intent (one cannot unintentionally defraud or be dishonest), and all of the crimes and other unlawful acts expressly described in the statute require proof of intent. Some are specific intent offenses (id., forgery) and other general intent offenses (i.e., misappropriation). The statute thus requires a bond providing protection against intentional misconduct. In view of the rule of liberal construction, I believe the Iowa Supreme Court would be likely to employ an intent standard consistent with the "clearly evident" or "results substantially certain to follow" standard approved by the Eighth Circuit in Banclnsure, Inc. v. BNC Nat'l Bank F.3d(8th Cir. ), a case involving North Dakota law. From the discussion of an instruction the court had upheld in a prior case it is apparent the intent standard the court had in mind is similar to the concept of general intent in criminal law; the fact finder may draw an inference of intent on the basis that "a person intends the natural and probable consequences of acts knowingly done or knowingly omitted." Id. (quoting First Dakota Nat'l Bank v. St. Paul Fire & Marine Ins. Co., 2 F.3d(8th Cir) and citing FDIC v. Oldenburg, 34 F.3d(10th Cir) (holding manifest intent "exists when a particular result is substantially certain to follow from the employee's conduct")). In First Dakota the Eighth Circuit had held the manifest intent requirement, so construed, was consistent with a South Dakota statutory bond requirement not unlike § 2 F.3d at ; see SD Cod. Laws § 51A

Whether the exclusionary clause excluding loan losses unless the employee is in collusion with the borrower and received a financial benefit is consistent with § presents a closer question. The statute does not differentiate between loan losses and other kinds of losses, it contains no limitation to losses in connection with which the employee received a financial benefit, and it mandates coverage for losses for acts committed "directly" by the employee or "through connivance with others." On the face of it the limitations in the exclusionary clause seem inconsistent with the statute, in which case they ought to be disregarded. What gives the Court pause is that in First Dakota the Eighth Circuit also held that a similar financial benefit requirement with respect to loan losses was enforceable as part of a statutory bond under South Dakota's statute because the bond had been approved by South Dakota authorities and the requirement was not seen as inconsistent with the underlying purpose of the statute. 2 F.3d at There is no material distinction to be made between the South Dakota and Iowa statutes with respect to the financial benefit issue. Presumably the KBS bond has been approved by the Iowa Insurance Commissioner for sale to financial institutions in this state. That the Iowa Supreme Court would agree the financial benefit requirement is consistent with the purpose of the statutory bond is less certain. For the present, in accord with the reasoning in First Dakota, the Court will give effect to the financial benefit limitation in the case of loan losses.[1]

* KBS contends the evidence is insufficient to establish farmers state bank cedar rapids loss, dishonest or fraudulent acts, manifest intent, or financial benefit to Barber. As to the first of these, if Barber was engaged in fraudulent or dishonest conduct in making the loans a per se direct, loss occurred when the money left the bank. First American, F.2d at

"Dishonest" and "fraudulent" in a statutory bond are interpreted broadly under Iowa law. First American, F.2d at They include "acts which show a `want of integrity' or `breach of trust,'" as well as "acts in disregard of an employer's interests, which are likely to subject the employer to loss." Federal Deposit Ins. Corp. v. Nat'l Surety Corp.,  N.W.2d(Iowa ). There is substantial evidence, as the state court found, that any reasonable banker in Barber's position would have known the loans in question would not likely be repaid, and he was so neglectful of his duties to the bank that he committed an actionable breach of fiduciary duty. There is evidence to support the state court's finding that Barber served the interests of the Lancasters and Funks rather than the bank, and that to secure approval of the loans by FSB's board he failed to disclose material information about the financial condition of the borrowers, and made so-called "strawman" loans to members of the Funk family. Under the liberal construction standard applicable to statutory bonds in Iowa there is a genuine issue of material fact about whether Barber engaged in dishonest or fraudulent conduct.

"Manifest intent" is a fact issue normally ill-suited to resolution on summary judgment. "[W]here an individual's conduct falls somewhere between the two extremes of embezzlement and simple poor judgment, intent becomes a question of fact." Banclnsure, Inc., F.3d at (quoting Oldenburg, 34 F.3d at ). That is the case here.

I agree with FSB that where a series of fraudulent or dishonest loan transactions forming a part of the same course of conduct is shown it is not necessary to establish that the employee received a financial benefit from each individual loan transaction. The exclusionary clause does not by its terms so require, but rather refers to receipt of a benefit from "the transactions," suggesting the aggregate. FSB contends Barber received a benefit from the Farmers state bank cedar rapids loans in that they enabled Lancaster to stay afloat financially and assist Barber by custom farming Barber's Nebraska farmland, helping Barber's son irrigate the ground, and compensating Barber's son for his work in helping Lancaster farm Barber's land. Barber and Lancaster bought seed, chemicals, and fertilizer together and as a result obtained a volume discount. Barber also allegedly had possession of and used equipment belonging to Lancaster purchased from the loan proceeds. Arguably all of this gave Barber an interest in Lancaster's farm operation sufficient to amount to a financial benefit.

The picture is more attenuated in the case of the Funk loans. Funk allegedly threatened litigation against CSB over unfulfilled promises made by Barber while employed by CSB to induce Funk to move a dairy operation. FSB contends Barber was involved in diverting loan proceeds from FSB to CSB which were used to help Funk and CSB settle their differences under a release which benefited Barber as a former CSB employee. On the present record the interest here seems remote and * speculative, but I decline to render a piecemeal summary judgment and will hear the evidence on the point.

 
III. ISSUE PRECLUSION

In the state court proceeding FSB, sued Barber for breach of fiduciary duty and fraud. FSB prevailed on the fiduciary duty claims, but not the fraud claims. Whether Barber engaged in self-dealing with respect to the loans was in issue on the fiduciary duty claims because if self-dealing were demonstrated the burden would have shifted to Barber to prove the transactions were fair and reasonable to FSB. (KBS App. at ). The state trial court concluded FSB had not established self-dealing with respect to the Lancaster loans. The court did not discuss the self-dealing issue with respect to the Funk loans, and perhaps it had not been raised. Concerning the Lancaster loans, the state trial court said it was not convinced Barber had "improperly benefited personally from FSB's loans to the Lancasters," that there was "simply no evidence that Barber used his capacity as an officer of FSB to confer upon himself an impermissible benefit," and it was not convinced "Barber was motivated by a desire to benefit himself financially." (Id. at). Accordingly, the trial court "[did] not conclude the situation arises to the level of self-dealing requiring a shifting of the burden of proof. . ." (Id. at ).

At issue in this case is whether Barber received a financial benefit in connection with the loans.

 
Under Iowa law, collateral estoppel applies if (1) the issues in the current and prior actions are identical, (2) the issue was raised and actually litigated in the prior action, (3) the issue was material and relevant to the disposition of the prior action, and (4) the determination was necessary and essential to the prior judgment.

National Union Fire Ins. of Pittsburgh v. Terra Indus., Inc., F.3d(8th Cir), cert. denied, U.S.S. Ct.L. Ed. 2d () (citing Dolan v. State Farm Fire & Cas. Co., N.W.2d(Iowa )); Gilbert v. Constitution State Serv. Co.,  F. Supp. 2d(mynewextsetup.us ). Whether in respect to the Lancaster loans Barber was motivated to benefit himself personally, or improperly received a benefit so as to amount to self-dealing is different than the factual issue of whether Barber received a financial benefit at all. The state court factual findings do not preclude a finding that Barber received such a benefit, indeed it suggests he may have been benefited by his custom farming relationship with the Lancasters and discount on seed he received from purchasing seed with the Lancasters whose farming operation, FSB alleges, was kept going by the loans. Accordingly, principles of issue preclusion do not mandate a judgment in KBS' favor.[2]

 
* IV. CONCLUSION

This is a highly fact-laden case. Both sides have filed summary judgment motions based on their separate constructions of Insuring Agreement (A) in the bond, neither of which have been accepted in toto. The ultimate issues in this case are different enough from those decided in the state case to avoid the bar of issue preclusion. In the Court's judgment, neither side has demonstrated an absence of genuine issues of material fact in order to farmers state bank cedar rapids summary judgment. Disposition by trial is the appropriate means to resolve the issues in this case.

Motions [40, 53] denied.

IT IS SO ORDERED.

NOTES

[1] The requirement of collusion in addition to a financial benefit in order to avoid the exclusionary "clause in Insuring Agreement (A) is plainly inconsistent with the language of § as the statute expressly provides for the indemnification of losses for unlawful acts committed by the employee directly or through collusion. Collusion, however, is not the issue in connection with the present motions.

[2] It is not necessary to conclusively decide the question now, but it may be appropriate to give issue preclusive effect to certain subsidiary facts found by the trial court including Barber's lack of motivation to benefit himself personally, but "only to help these farmers." (KBS App. at).

FSB contends issue preclusion principles should not apply because in state court FSB had to prove its fraud claims by a preponderance of the clear, satisfactory and convincing evidence, a higher standard than simple preponderance of the evidence applicable to the claims in this case, and FSB has discovered additional material evidence since the state court trial. The difference in burden of proof is not dispositive on the issue because Barber's motivation and whether or not he received a benefit from the loans was relevant to both the fiduciary duty and fraud claims in state court, and was discussed by the court in the context of the former. The burden of proof on a breach of fiduciary of duty claim is by a preponderance of the evidence. The Court doubts the mere fact FSB has come across additional evidence in preparing for this trial would avoid the issue preclusive effect of issues decided in the state court if FSB had a full and fair opportunity to litigate the issues in state court.

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Farmers State Bank in Marion, Iowa (IA)
Overview, Financial Summary, Detailed Financial Reports, Branches

0Farmers State Bank 8th Avenue, Marion, IA August 27, Full Service Brick and Mortar1Alburnett BranchMain Avenue, Alburnett, IA November 13, Full Service Brick and Mortar2Hiawatha Branch Center Point Road, Hiawatha, IA April 14, Full Service Brick and Mortar3Drive-In Branch Ninth Avenue, Marion, IA November 28, Limited Service Facility5Collins Road Square Branch Twixt Town Road, Marion, IA December 31, Full Service Brick and Mortar6Edgewood Road Branch Edgewood Road N.W., Cedar Rapids, IA October 31, Full Service Brick and Mortar7Atm Department 8th Ave, Marion, IA June 30, Limited Service Administrative8Van Buren Village Branch Edgewood Road., S.W., Cedar Rapids, IA November 19, Full Service Brick and Mortar
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Farmers State Bank, Cedar Rapids, Linn County, Iowa, United States

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New York Riptide (NLL) 72DCU Center Worcester MADCU CenterWorcesterMassachusetts14,13,12,Worcester Railers (ECHL) 73Arizona veterans memorial coliseumArizona Veterans Memorial ColiseumPhoenixArizona14,14,13, 74Dickies ArenaFort WorthTexas14,13,12,Panther City Lacrosse Club (NLL) 75CenturyTel CenterBossier CityLouisiana14,13,12, 76Rochester Blue Cross Arena – NW ExteriorBlue Cross ArenaRochesterNew York14,12,11,Rochester Americans (AHL)
Rochester Knighthawks (NLL) 77Mariner Center BaltimoreRoyal Farms ArenaBaltimoreMaryland14,12,11, 78mynewextsetup.usDunkin' Donuts CenterProvidenceRhode Island14,12,11,Providence Bruins (AHL)
Providence Friars (NCAA) 79 Boardwalk Hall 02Boardwalk HallAtlantic CityNew Jersey13,11,10, 80Hampton mynewextsetup.usHampton ColiseumHamptonVirginia13,9,7, 81Norfolk mynewextsetup.usNorfolk ScopeNorfolkVirginia13,10,8,Norfolk Admirals (ECHL) 82LBarenaLong Beach ArenaLong BeachCalifornia13,11,11, 83Charleston Civic CenterCharlestonWest Virginia13,12,10, 84Cumberland Farmers state bank cedar rapids Crown ColiseumFayettevilleNorth Carolina13,9,8,Fayetteville Marksmen (SPHL) 85Forth Worth Convention mynewextsetup.usFort Worth Convention CenterFort WorthTexas13,13,11, 86Richmond ColiseumRichmond ColiseumRichmondVirginia13,11,11, 87North Charleston Coliseum AugNorth Charleston ColiseumNorth CharlestonSouth Carolina13,11,10,South Carolina Stingrays (ECHL)
Charleston Southern Buccaneers (NCAA) 88VanandelVan Andel ArenaGrand RapidsMichigan13,11,10,Grand Rapids Griffins (AHL) 89Ford Idaho mynewextsetup.usFord Idaho CenterNampaIdaho13,12,Idaho Horsemen (AWFC) 90mynewextsetup.usGas South ArenaDuluthGeorgia13,12,11,Atlanta Gladiators (ECHL)
Georgia Swarm (NLL) 91Premier Center Side jpgDenny Sanford Premier CenterSioux FallsSouth Dakota13,12,10,Sioux Falls Storm (CIF)
Sioux Falls Stampede (USHL) 92Memorial Coliseum Portland entrance canopy Memorial ColiseumPortlandOregon13,12,10,Portland Winterhawks (WHL) 93E Center outside jpgMaverik CenterWest Valley CityUtah12,11,10,Utah Grizzlies (ECHL) 94Garrett Coliseum Feb jpgGarrett ColiseumMontgomeryAlabama12,11,10, 95Bojangles' ColiseumBojangles' ColiseumCharlotteNorth Carolina12,11,9,Charlotte Checkers (AHL) 96GIANT CenterGiant CenterHersheyPennsylvania12,11,10,Hershey Bears (AHL) 97Peoria Civic CenterPeoria Civic CenterPeoriaIllinois12,11,9,Peoria Rivermen (SPHL)
Bradley Braves (NCAA) 98Us cellular arena birdseyeUW–Milwaukee Panther ArenaMilwaukeeWisconsin12,11,9,Milwaukee Panthers (NCAA)
Milwaukee Admirals (AHL)
Milwaukee Wave (MASL) 99Allen County War Memorial mynewextsetup.usAllen County War Memorial ColiseumFort WayneIndiana12,11,10,Fort Wayne Komets (ECHL)
Fort Wayne Mad Ants (NBA G League) The MARK of the Quad CitiesTaxSlayer CenterMolineIllinois12,10,9,Quad City Steamwheelers (IFL)
Quad City Storm (SPHL) Michelob Ultra ArenaParadiseNevada12,Las Vegas Aces (WNBA)
Las Vegas (NLL) () Rimrock Auto Arena at MetraPark, Billings, mynewextsetup.usFirst Interstate ArenaBillingsMontana12,10,8, Baton Rouge River Center ArenaRiver Center ArenaBaton RougeLouisiana12,9,8, Stockton Arena jpgStockton ArenaStocktonCalifornia12,11,9,Stockton Heat (AHL)
Stockton Kings (NBA G League) Tingley Coliseum, Albuquerque NMTingley ColiseumAlbuquerqueNew Mexico12,11,10,Duke City Gladiators (IFL) SNHU Arena frontSNHU ArenaManchesterNew Hampshire11,11,9, Expo HallTampaFlorida11,10, mynewextsetup.usSpokane Veterans Memorial ArenaSpokaneWashington11,11,9,Spokane Chiefs (WHL)
Spokane Shock (IFL) mynewextsetup.usFamily ArenaSt. CharlesMissouri11,10,9,St. Louis Ambush (MASL) SellandArenaInteriorSelland ArenaFresnoCalifornia11,10,10, Sears CentreNow ArenaHoffman EstatesIllinois11,8,8,Chicago Mustangs (MASL)
Windy City Bulls (NBA G League) Metallica Ontario CaliforniaToyota ArenaOntarioCalifornia11,10,9,Ontario Reign (AHL)
Ontario Fury (MASL)
Agua Caliente Clippers (NBA G League) Ford Center from Main mynewextsetup.usFord CenterEvansvilleIndiana11,10,9,Evansville Thunderbolts (SPHL)
Evansville Purple Aces (NCAA) Jim Norick ArenaOklahoma CityOklahoma10,9, Albany Civ mynewextsetup.usAlbany Civic CenterAlbanyGeorgia10,8,6, Municipal Auditorium Kansas City mynewextsetup.usMunicipal AuditoriumKansas CityMissouri10,9,7,UMKC Kangaroos (NCAA) MobileDomeJulyjpgMobile Civic CenterMobileAlabama10,10,8, Berglund CenterRoanokeVirginia10,9,8,Roanoke Rail Yard Dawgs (SPHL) mynewextsetup.usDenver ColiseumDenverColorado10,9, PPL CenterAllentownPennsylvania10,8,Lehigh Valley Phantoms (AHL)
Lehigh Valley Steelhawks (NAL) Silver Spurs mynewextsetup.usSilver Spurs ArenaKissimmeeFlorida10,8, Sun National Bank mynewextsetup.usCURE Insurance ArenaTrentonNew Jersey10,8,7, Rushmore Plaza Civic Center in Rapid City, South mynewextsetup.usRushmore Plaza Civic CenterRapid CitySouth Dakota10,9,8,Rapid City Rush (ECHL)  Wintrust Arena (2).jpgWintrust ArenaChicagoIllinois10,10,Chicago Sky (WNBA)
DePaul Blue Demons (NCAA) mynewextsetup.usAmerican Bank CenterCorpus ChristiTexas10,8,7, Celeste CenterColumbusOhio10, ReschCenterLombardiAvenueMayjpgResch CenterGreen BayWisconsin10,9,8,Green Bay Blizzard (IFL)
Green Bay Gamblers (USHL)
Green Bay Phoenix (NCAA) Bismarck Event CenterBismarckNorth Dakota10,8,7, Landers CenterSouthavenMississippi10,8,8,Memphis Hustle (NBA G League) Pensacola FL civic centerjpgPensacola Bay CenterPensacolaFlorida10,8,8,Pensacola Ice Flyers (SPHL) Amarillo National CenterAmarilloTexas10,5, BancorpSouth ArenaTupeloMississippi10,9,8, Rockford <a href=Walking the west highland way in 4 days ().jpg" src="mynewextsetup.us%%jpg/75px-Rockford_MetroCenter_%%jpg" width="75" height="62">BMO Harris Bank CenterRockfordIllinois10,7,5,Rockford IceHogs (AHL) Columbus Civic CenterColumbusGeorgia10,9,7,Columbus River Dragons (FPHL)
Columbus Lions (NAL) Comcast Arena jpgAngel of the Winds ArenaEverettWashington10,9,8,Everett Silvertips (WHL) D.C. Armory - Washington, mynewextsetup.usD.C. ArmoryWashingtonDistrict of Columbia10, Florence Civic Center front mynewextsetup.usFlorence CenterFlorenceSouth Carolina10,9,7, mynewextsetup.usHuntington CenterToledoOhio10,9,8,Toledo Walleye (ECHL) Jostens CenterLake Buena VistaFlorida10, Wichita Falls October 09 (Kay Yeager Coliseum).jpgKay Yeager ColiseumWichita FallsTexas10,7,6,Wichita Falls Nighthawks (IFL) RP Funding CenterLakelandFlorida10,8,8,Lakeland Magic (NBA G League) Landon mynewextsetup.usLandon ArenaTopekaKansas10,7,7, Mississippi mynewextsetup.usMississippi ColiseumJacksonMississippi10,6,6, Mohegan Sun ArenaUncasvilleConnecticut10,10,Connecticut Sun (WNBA) Mohegan Sun Arena at Casey Plaza 2 JPGMohegan Sun Arena at Casey PlazaWilkes-BarrePennsylvania10,9,8,Wilkes-Barre/Scranton Penguins (AHL) mynewextsetup.usMechanics Bank ArenaBakersfieldCalifornia10,9,8,Bakersfield Condors (AHL) Majestic Valley ArenaKalispellMontana10,9,7, U.S. Cellular Center - Cedar Rapids, Iowa jpgAlliant Energy PowerHouseCedar RapidsIowa10,7,Cedar Rapids River Kings (IFL) Bridgeport, Connecticut ().jpgWebster Bank ArenaBridgeportConnecticut10,9,8,Bridgeport Islanders (AHL)
Fairfield Stags (NCAA) mynewextsetup.usIndiana Farmers ColiseumIndianapolisIndiana9,9,8,Indy Fuel (ECHL)
IUPUI Jaguars (NCAA) mynewextsetup.usAlliant Energy CenterMadisonWisconsin9,9,7,Madison Capitols (USHL) Ford Arena Beaumont Texas June jpgFord ArenaBeaumontTexas9,9,8, Ford Wyoming CenterCasperWyoming9,7, Freeman mynewextsetup.usFreeman ColiseumSan AntonioTexas9,9, Sioux City Events Center from SW mynewextsetup.usTyson Events CenterSioux CityIowa9,6,6,Sioux City Musketeers (USHL) mynewextsetup.usNashville Municipal AuditoriumNashvilleTennessee9,8,7, Laredo Entertainment Center, Laredo, TX IMG JPGSames Auto ArenaLaredoTexas9,8,8, Savannah Civic CenterSavannahGeorgia9,7,6, mynewextsetup.usFair Park ColiseumDallasTexas9,7, Celebration ArenaDecaturAlabama9,6,5, Luedecke Arena Austin Texas jpgLuedecke ArenaAustinTexas9,7,6, Miami Beach FL Convention CenterjpgMiami Beach Convention CenterMiami BeachFlorida9, mynewextsetup.usOcean CenterDaytona BeachFlorida9,8,6, Luedecke Arena Austin Texas jpgLuedecke ArenaAustinTexas9,8,7, Macon ColiseumMaconGeorgia9,8,7,Macon Mayhem (SPHL) mynewextsetup.usKay Bailey Hutchison Convention CenterDallasTexas9,7, James Brown Arena, Augusta May jpgJames Brown ArenaAugustaGeorgia9,7,6, Anaheim Convention Center Back view jpgAnaheim Convention CenterAnaheimCalifornia9,8,7, Orleans Arena December jpgOrleans ArenaLas VegasNevada9,8,7,Henderson Silver Knights (AHL)
Las Vegas Legends (MASL) Burton mynewextsetup.usBurton ColiseumLake CharlesLouisiana9,8, Cross Insurance ArenaPortlandMaine9,6,6,Maine Mariners (ECHL) Heart O' Texas Coliseum mynewextsetup.usExtraco Events CenterWacoTexas9,6,5, Mid-America CenterCouncil BluffsIowa9,7,6, Santander ArenaReadingPennsylvania9,8,7,Reading Royals (ECHL) Aerial view of Von Braun mynewextsetup.usVon Braun CenterHuntsvilleAlabama9,7,6,Huntsville Havoc (SPHL)
Alabama–Huntsville Chargers (NCAA) The Broadmoor World mynewextsetup.usBroadmoor World ArenaColorado SpringsColorado9,8,7,Colorado College Tigers (NCAA) Bert Ogden ArenaEdinburgTexas9,7,Rio Grande Valley Vipers (NBA G League) SeaGate Convention CentreToledoOhio9,5,3, mynewextsetup.usTucson Convention CenterTucsonArizona8,7,6,Tucson Roadrunners (AHL) Bank of Springfield <b>Farmers state bank cedar rapids</b> jpgBank of Springfield CenterSpringfieldIllinois8, Cox Business Convention CenterTulsaOklahoma8,7,7, Blaisdell Arena - Honolulu FebjpgNeal Blaisdell CenterHonoluluHawaii8,7,6, TTU City Bank mynewextsetup.usLubbock Municipal ColiseumLubbockTexas8,8,7, Cedar park center jpgH-E-B CenterCedar ParkTexas8,8,6,Texas Stars (AHL)
Austin Spurs (NBA G League) Kitsap Sun PavilionBremertonWashington8,3,2, Sullivan Arena mynewextsetup.usSullivan ArenaAnchorageAlaska8,7,6, Big Sandy Superstore mynewextsetup.usMountain Health ArenaHuntingtonWest Virginia8,6,5, Duluth Entertainment Convention CenterDuluthMinnesota8,7,6,Minnesota Duluth Bulldogs (NCAA) Germain Arena, jpgHertz ArenaEsteroFlorida8,7,7,Florida Everblades (ECHL) Golden Spike ArenaOgdenUtah8,6, Reliant mynewextsetup.usNRG ArenaHoustonTexas8,6,6, Pine Bluff Convention CenterPine BluffArkansas8,5, Alltech ArenaLexingtonKentucky8,7,5, The Oil PalaceTylerTexas8,6,6, Reaves ArenaPerryGeorgia8,5, Southwest Motors Events CenterPuebloColorado8, Verizon Wireless mynewextsetup.usMayo Clinic Health System Event CenterMankatoMinnesota8,5,5,Minnesota State Mavericks (NCAA) Mass Mutual Center, Springfield mynewextsetup.usMassMutual CenterSpringfieldMassachusetts8,7,6,Springfield Thunderbirds (AHL) Memorial ColiseumFarmington, New MexicoNew Mexico8,5,Allen Event Center - 23 February jpg
Источник: mynewextsetup.us

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