Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 18, 1957 · Page 13
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 13

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 18, 1957
Page 13
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Classified Ad Information Dial 3573 CARD OP THANKS brdg- IL25 CLAMIPICD DISPLAY luton Inch. Ao per word $1.20 |^sitfjeT%Blaya taken untU 10 a?m! <uy of publication except Saturd /iy wo • .°, n Saturday. Regular classified till 0:30 a. m. Saturday. 11 a. m. KondajMh* through Friday. . CLASSIPUD CASH WITH OROIft One far, pet word— , , scenu TWo days, per word . 9 cent* day*, per word______12 centa .14 centa Three daya. per word- four days, per word. five daya, pot word- Announcements -16 centa .18 centa WE SERVICE ANY MAKE OR model TV or radio — including car radios; day or night. Ml work guaranteed. Dial 9513. Sporrer's TV. 6-107-tfc JULY CLEARANCE SALE ON men's wear now on at Andy • Balk's Men's Wear. 6-162-tfc Lost Business Services !4 HOME MODERNIZATION. WHE- ther you home needs new floors, bathroom,' new roof or Insulation, we can furnish you best of materials at economical prices. Joyce Lumber Co., The Store of Service. 14-.l66**tc CALL 3825-DEPEND ON THOMP- son's Cleaners modern dry cleaning and pressing to keep you looking your best every day. 14-159-ltc WE DO PICTURE FRAMING . . . Photographs, certificates, paintings. Three day service. Keenan Paint Store, Joe Dalhoff, owner. 14-110-ltc REPAIR SERVICE - RADIOS, Television Sets and Refrigerators. Montgomery Ward Farm Store. Carroll, Iowa. 14-168-6tc DARK RIMMED BIFOCAL glasses. Marvin Sievers, Westside. 7-167-2tp 2-HOUR CLEANING SERVICE AT HR Cleaners where your clothes are always 20% cleaner and odorless. All cotton dresses and sport shrits sized to restore that fresh new look. Dial 4333. HR Cleaners. 14-148-tfc Loans 12 LOANS AND INSTALLMENT • financing — cars, equipment, household goods S&M Finance Co., Carroll, Iowa. 12-78-tfc PERSONAL LOANS FOR ACCUM dated bills or other purposes Community Loan Service, Carroll and Denison. l2-304-2tc FEDERAL LAND BANK LOANS EXTRA SAFETY LOW INTEREST RATE See Phil Dennis Sec.-Tress National Farm Loan Association Over Woolworth'a - CarroU 12-2-Str Business Services 14 USE KINGSFORD CHARCOAL, "cheaper because it's better." Sold at Carroll Lumber Co. 14 4 -162-tfc RADIATOR REPAIRING, R E- coring and cleaning. Also new radiators. All work guaranteed. 'Carroll Auto Salvage. 14-88-tfc MAKE THE CARROLL COAST to-Coast Store your headquar . ters for hardware, farm supplies or gift items. 14-166-I8tc LADIES, WHY NOT MAKE GOOD use of your discarded clothing. Bring them to Andy's rug shop and we will make some fine rugs, either braided or hand loomed. 1008 No. Main. Dial 3795. 14-168-3tC PAINT USE UTILITY LEADER HOUSE Paint, the best paint available for all outside buildings. Excellent for fences and garages. $3.09 in 5 gal. lots. $3.19 in gal. lots. Davis Paint Store. 14-148-tfc NOW IS THE TIME TO REPAIR Roofs! For a Free Estate, Dial 2592 Gambles. 14-86-tfc Female Help Wanted 22 LADY, 26 AND OVER TO .MAN- age in, 715 No: Carroll, Nursing Home. Phone 9447, Mrs. Tryon. 22-166-tfc WANTED: 2 EXPERIENCED waitresses. Coffee Cup Cafe,' Wall Lake, Iowa. 22-168-3tc Situation Wanted 24 WANTED: NIGHT WAITRESS job. See Mrs. Long at Roose- J^j^8 4 ^^^^ < ^24rl^3tc Hatcheries 32 FOR SALE: DOG-LICIOUS KASCO dog food. A tasty treat, dogs love to eat. Very economical to feed. Kruse Hatchery west on 30, Car- ftll. 32-166-4tc Farm Machinery 33 BRING YOUR COMBINE OR binder canvas in NOW for repair. Also see the new combine canvas at Kramer Shoe Shop. 33-14l-tfc Seeds & Feeds 34 COMPLETE LINE OF WEED killers in stock, also 33-0-0 and 45-0-0 nitrogen fertilizer. Farmers Grain & Lumber Co., Carroll. 34-146-tfc Livestock for Sale 41 FOR ALL GASOLINE ENGINE lawn mower repair, call or see Reinart Service. New location across street west of. Saisway. Ph. 2126. 14-86-tfc FISHERMAN'S SPECIAL-GLASS Rod, Reel. 50 yds. line, complete outfit, $5.95. Uptown Club. 14-165-6tc FREE STORAGE FOR ALL WIN- ter clothes, blankets, etc. Dial 4333. HR Cleaners. 14-148-tfc Where To Go 17 RESERVE THE AMBER ROOM at Club 30 for your parties. Phone 4180. 17-149-ltc 75 PIGS FOR SALE: VACCIN- ated and castrated. Weight 65 to 70 lbs. Niels Jensen, Sr., Ded ham, la. 4i-167-3tc Household Goods 51 FULLER BRUSHES. S. R. PARKS. Dial 2709. 51-151-2tc YOU SAID IT CY! IT'S REALLY a buy. Blue Lustre rug and up holstery cleaner. Matt Furni ture Co. 51-168-ltc FOR SALE: GAS RANGE, GOOD condition, very reasonable. Dial 3185. 5l-168-2tc FOR SALE: NEW AND USED power lawn mowers. Schenkelberg Impl. Co. 51-153-ltc FOR YOUR CLUBS AND PART- les reserve the Ranch Room at Pauline's Cafe. We can accommodate 50 people per party. ,_, r , rninnr _ r n . rur ff;g£H c Good Things to Eat 18 NO 'PRE - COOKED' CHICKEN served at Club 30. 18-150-ltc DELICIOUS LOBSTER TAILS!!! atClub 30. , 18-149-ltc Male Help Wanted 21 STUCCO, BRICK, WOOD with n *MxTimot f& w BIRCH GRA^ A $6.29 p » r Ga| KEENAN PAINT STORE Joe Dalhoff, Owner 14-168-ltc SALESMAN WANTED: HIGH type young man with gd. educ. background, prefer age 22-28, married, with extreme Interest in automobiles and meeting public. Position offers exceptionally interesting work as sales rep. for one of liveliest and volume- minded Ford - Mercury dealer ships in Iowa. Auto exp. not necessary. However, sales exp of some kind preferred. If exp auto salesman feels attracted by this ad, please do not apply unless you consider yourself the best and superior to other sales men in our trade. Please note that this is a "serious" job with secure future along with un usual mixture of challenge, satisfaction and opp. for advancement. Apply in person only by appointment with Per Hoel, Ford- Mercury dealer, Jefferson. Iowa. 21-167-2tc It's Like FINDING IT . . . When you need extra cash, try selling no longer needed items with an inexpensive Classified Ad. You'll be surprised at the fast action you get! CALL 3573 Daily Times Herald LARGE SELECTION OF GOOD used furniture at Knowlton' Furniture. 51-131-tfc END MESSY GARBAGE PROB lems the modern, sanitary way. Reg. $69.95 Garbage Disposal ONLY $54.95. Heires Elec: Co. July special. 51-162-tfc USED WATER HEATER, 30 GAL. electric, $30. Phone 9094. 51-165-tfc FOR SALE: APT. SIZED FRIGI daire; 9x12 rug and pad. Dia 2314. 5l-167-3tc Houses for Sale 63 FOR SALE: SMALL- HOUSE; also basement house, on same lot, both modern, on West Bluff St. Stan Eischeid, Bayard. 83-187-6tp 3-BEDROOM, NO. SIDE, 2 STORY. Living room, separate dining room, nice kitchen, new bath. Gas, hot water, full basement, stoker heat. Garage. To close estate: a real value, only $5,000, terms. See Pudenz Real Estate. Dial 9342. 63-166-3tc BEDROOM BRICK HOME. $11,000.00; 2 bedroom, nearly new, garage, $12,500.00 ; 2 bedroom, basement and garage, $7,500.00. Roy J. Burns, Lam Thelen, L. Leffingwell. 63-168-ltc 6-ROOM HOUSE FOR SALE ON small acreage, south edge of Lidderdale. Contact Fred Breidert Jr., Dedham. Phone 13J. 63ll68-3tc 2-BEDROOM HOME FOR $4,500.00. $500.00 down. Bal. at $50.00 per mo. See Roy J. Burns, Dial 2184. 63-168-2tc Houses for Rent 64 Time* Herald, Carroll, lew* Thursday, July 18, 19S7 13 Zhukov- (Continued from Pare 1) In Berlin at the end of World War II. Honest Man He said that at one time "Marshal Zhukov and I operated together very closely." He characterized the Soviet military leader as a "confirmed Communist" and "an honest man." The President refrained from endorsing any general idea of a visit by any of various Kremlin leaders here. However, when he was asked whether an exchange of visits between Zhukov as the Soviet defense minister and U.S. Secretary of Defense Wilson "would serve a useful purpose," he replied that he thought "it might." Miss U.S.A.(Continued from Pairs 1) HOUSE FOR RENT. DIAL 3483. 64-166-3t.p NEAR NEW, MODERN SMALL house, furnished or unfurnished. Apartment for Rent 65 APARTMENT? AV A I L A B L E: Furnished or unfurnished. McNabb Building. Dial 3680. 65-219-tfc eling and it was all we had. We found a dress marked down from $90 to $45, so we bought it. And j exercise, FOR BETTER APARTMENTS AT reasonable rent contact Pete Jensen. Phone 3109. Parkview Apartment, Carroll, Iowa. 65-58-ltc COOL MODERN DOWNTOWN apt., 4 rooms and bath. Dial 9376. 65-128-tfc COOL AND CLEAN, COMPLETE private floor. Can be furnished. Dial 9643, 1121 No. Main. 65-154-tfc APARTMENTS FOR RENT FOR men. Toilet, lavatory and shower, good beds, quiet downtown location. See Merle at Schechinger's. 65-166-6tc DOWNSTAIRS APT., 5 ROOMS. 1 block from So. side school. Newly redecorated. Dial 3185. 65-168-2tc Misc. Real Estate 70 ONE USED 3 - PC. BEDROOM suite, complete, $45.00. Matt Furniture Co. Sl-167-2tc FOR SALE: IF IT'S A FARM, home, or building lot see me. Frank Hoffmann, Dial 2210. 70-155-tfc Wanted to Buy 53 WANTED: GIRL'S, BIG BICYCLE. Franklin W. Pietig, Dedham or Phone 9983, Carroll, after 6 p.m. 53-168-2tp For Sale 55 FOR SALE: LOK RIB STEEL buildings. One 24 ft. building on hand at the old price. Frank Hoffmann. Dial 2210. 55-162-tfc FOR SALE: FIXTURES. CASH registers, mirrors, etc. See manager at F. W. Woolworth Store. 55-168-3tc FOR SALE: BABY STROLLER. Phone 9983 after 6 p.m. 55-158-ltp FOR SALE: 1,000 GALLON FUEL tank. Phone 2423. 55-168-2tc '46 PLYMOUTH PARTS, 4-600x16 tires, 9 mo. old battery; and baby buggy. 1020 No. Clark. S5-168-2tp Office Supplies 56 BUSINESS SUPPLIES AND Equipment. Let us fill your needs. Stone Printing Co. 56-126-ltc Room for Rent 60 BRENNY'S FOOD SAVINGS Groceries ...3 2% cans 89c Royal Guest Peaches Royalty Diced Pineapple, 7-oz. can —_...10c IGA Pork & Beans 2 303 cans 19c Dog House Dog Food 3 cans 25c Salad Bowl Salad Dressing, quart : —45c IGA Tomato Juice, 4.0-oz 25q IGA Orange Juice, 46-oz.„.„. 29c Cinch Cake Mix 4 pkgs. $1.00 Schultz & Burch . Crackers, lb. Oreo Sandwich Copkies, Rkg. Sunshine Cup Custard Cookies, pkg. - ..27c 39c 37c Frozen Foods Orange Juice __2 cans 29c Lemonade- 2 cans 25c Strawberries., Hl-West Peas... Fro-Joy Ice Cream, ,2.10-oz. 35c .2 pkgs. 27c tt-gal. 59c Meats Chickens, Fresh Dressed, lb. 43c Rump Roast, lb — 53c Choice Beef Roast, lb. 39c Minced Ham, lb. —. 35c Pressed Hani, lb. , _4&c Summer.Sausage, lb, ——49c Boneless Beef Stew, lb. 45c Lakeview Bacon, lb. 45c Fruits Gr Vegetables Lemons, doz —...39c Ice Cold Watermelon. lb...„.„... 5c Oranges, doz, —29c Tube Tomatoes — l.-..25c Cucutabers. lb. iu~—..15c Green Top Radishes 2 pkgs. 9c Peaches, crate .,..-,..,.......—$1.89 BRENNY'S IGA MARKET For Delivery - Phone 2206 LARGE SLEEPING ROOM NEAR No. side. Phone 3115. 60-166-3tc BE ITER'S MARKET Lb 98c Lb. 45c Lb. 39c Tender Cube Minute Steaks. 55c Lean, No Bona, Pork Cutlets 2 Boston Butt Pork Roast Tenderized Smoked Picnic Ham Choice Cuts Beef Roast Lb. 45c-49c Pure Ground Beef Lb. 45c FRESH DRESSED SPRING CHICKENS Morrell Vrlde Lard Homemade Bologna Smoked Mettwurst 2 Lb.. 98c WE DELIVER 2 2 2 2 pk l gi. 49c Lb. 55c FOR SALE: 2 WOOD BUILDINGS on lot lqcated No. of Motel 71-30. Size 24'x24 and one 18'x20'. Suitable for housing. $500.00. Merritt Construction Co. Dial 3447. ^ Z^lSS^g Used Cars & Trucks 71 she won "But we still didn't have any money. They gave Leona a two- way ticket to Long Beach so we used both ways so 1 could come out, too... and now she's won again!" Barbara, who is pretty enough to be a Miss Universe contestant j herself, said Leona came to live with her two years ago after her widowed mother had remarried. Glen Burnie is a suburb of Baltimore. "We both mode'ed and we made enough to get along," Barbara said. "But I only had $20 when we got here. We figured if Leona didn't win anything we'd work—as waitresses, anything — and make enough money to net home. "Now»I guess we'll get home," she beamed. Barbara said while Leona, as a contestant, has been living like a princess, she's been staying "in a tiny place down the street" and "living on fruit." In Loaned Dress Leona wore her $45 Miss Maryland dress as her formal gown on the first night of the contest, but blossomed out Wednesday night in a dazzling white dress loaned her for the occasion by a Long Beach dress shop. The new Miss U.S.A., one of the tallest girls in the contest at 5 3 Navymen Killed, 4 Hurt In Explosion NEW LONDON, Conn. ftf-A 2%pound T.N.T. charge went off accidentally aboard a cruising Navy escort patrol craft Wednesday night, killing three men and injuring four others seriously. The explosion occurred aboard the 180-foot, U.S.S. Somersworth, which was on routine maneuvers in the Atlantic, about 120 miles southeast of here. Two Identified Two of the dead were identified as Anthony Fozza, pipefitter first class, whose widow lives in nearby Groton, and John R. Turley. quartermaster first class, whose widow lives in New London. The Navy said the vessel had been engaged in test exercises since Monday morning. It docked here at dawn bearing the bodies of the three dead men. The fatal charge was the last of about 135 discharged during the the Navy said. The Deaths and Funerals MR- DIRKSEN Word was received at St. Anthony Hospital Thursday, from the Rev. Richard Dirksen, C.PP. S., former chaplain, of the death of his father, whose home was at Coldwater, O. Mr Dirksen was in his 90's at the time of his death. of Lake City, was in Woodlawn 1 Cemetery at Sac City. Mr. BrowneH was born in Norway, la., July 10, 1872. He was the son of Charles Saul and Mary Ann Brown Brownell. Following the death of his father, the fam- j ily moved from Norway to Cedar Funeral services will be held Sat- 1 Rapids Where his. mother, with urday morning at Osgood, O. Fr Dirksen, who was chaplain of St Anthony Hospital until last fall, is now chaplain of the Little Company of Mary Hospital at Evergreen Park, 111. charges are used in experiments to study the transmission of sound under water. Capt. Harold E. Ruble, commander of the Underwater Sound Laboratory, told newsmen such charges have been used by the Navy for at least 11 years. This is the first accident of its kind he was aware of, he said. The w o u n-d e d were placed aboard another naval vessel which headed for the Newport, R.I., naval base. Capt. Ruble said the T.N.T. charge was contained in a metal casing, with a 40-second fuse attached. The fuse went off prematurely, he said. Ship Undamaged The explosion apparently did not damage the Somersworth severely or set it afire. MRS. ALFRED GILLILLAND Funeral arrangements are pending for Mrs. Alfred Gillilland, 70, of Lake City, who died Wednesday afternoon at the Lake City home of her daughter, Mrs. Ray Barnhoft, after a six-year illness. The body is at the Huffman Memorial Chapel here. Mrs. Gillilland is survived by her husband, Alfred. Lake City; one son, John Gillilland, Lytton; three daughters, Mrs. Barnhoft, Lake City; Mrs Ralph Schulte, Pocahontas; and Mrs. Hans Oye, Waterloo; 28 grandchildren; 16 great - grandchildren; and one brother, Arthur Lusk, Clearmont, Mo. Clinton Trial- (Continued from Page 1) dence to support charges against the defendants. It also asserted that »the U.S. District Court has no jurisdiction over the case. Thursday's dismissals increased to five the number of persons against whom the government has dropped charges. Earlier, the gov feet 9M> "inches, weighs 118 pounds' ernment had dismissed charges tastefully distributed on a 36-23-36 basis. Leona won out in the final balloting over four other lovel repre against Mrs. Zella Nelson, 19-year- old housewife. 15 Indicted The government has indicted 14 sentatives of American beauty, the! Tennesseans and lanky, dark final survivors of the 44 U.S. girls! "aired John Kasper, Northern seg- who originally entered the contest.! gregationist organizer, for crimi- MRS. MARY BOGART <Tlmn iternld N»w» Ssrvtec) LAKE VIEW - Mrs. Mary Bogart. 60, of Ft. Dodge died Monday afternoon while visiting her sister, Mrs. Catherine Nelson, in Lake View. Mrs. Bogart had been in ill health for some time. Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Congregational Church, with the Rev. S. E. Wright of Des Moines officiating. Mrs. Wilmer Peck was vocal soloist and Mrs. Floyd Klinzman, organist. Pallbearers were: Roy Ferguson, Vincent O'Brien, L. A. Drilling, Nels Hoeg, Ole Hoeg, and Karl Staab. Burial was in the Ferguson cemetery with the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home in charge. Mary Bogart. daughter of Andrew and Anna Jacobsen, was born*Dec. 1, 1896 in Lake View. Her husband, William S. Bogart, died Nov. 22, 1951. She is survived by her sister, Mrs. Catherine Nelson, five nephews, one niece and one sister-in- law, Mrs. Harley Johnson. Mrs. Bogart was One of the proprietors of the "Sport Bowl" at Ft. Dodge. NEW GMC ^-TON V-8 PICKUP, side mounted tire carrier at greatly reduced price. Wittrock's. 71-165-tfc WE HAVE AN EXCELLENT stock of nice cars that are ideal for a second car, car for the wife, or for the teen-ager. Low priced. Good sound cars such as Fords, Plymouths and Chevrolets. Hills Motor Co. 71-162-tfc Auto Service 75 AN OUNCE OF CARE SAVES RE- pair! . . . Depend on our expert servicing to keep your car at its best . . . Complete service shop from lubrication to body work. Carroll Motor Co. 75-111-tfc WINKER SERVICE - COM- plete radiator service, body and fender repair. Dial 2120. 75-284-tfc Cant Cans Cans 29c ,39c 39c Kraut Green Beans Early June Peas Sliced or Halves Peaches 2 cam 49c Catsup 2 BOU . 39c Carrots 2 Bft 29c •FULL LINE OF HEINZ BABY FOOp 18-1684tc REMINDER! HOW LONG SINCE your car had a motor tune-up? Now's the time to have this work done! You'll get faster starting, better gas economy, smoother engine operation. We service all makes. Houlihan Motors 75-14-tfc RADIATOR CLEANING AND RE- pairing, gas tanks repaired, bumping, painting, etc. Joe's Garage, 425 East 5th. Dial 4113. 75-166-tfc AT BILL BURGESS MOTORS YOU get personal attention for you and your car, and careful attention to.details that keep your car operating properly. Shop open 7:30 to 5:30 Monday thru Saturday. 75-164-ltc New Cars 76 NEW 1957 FORD 4-DOOR FAIR- lane sedan. 425 'East 5th. Dial HIS. 76-166-6tc Miscellaneous 77 FOR SALE: 1956 HARLEY DAVID- son 165 motorcycle. 1952 Matchless 500 C, C. Motdrcjrcle, reason. able. Phone 2692. 77-166-3tc Placing behind her in order, were: Charlotte Sheffield, •«), Salt Lake City. Utah; Ruth Marie Parr. 18, St. Albans, W. Va.; Joan Adams, 23, Las Vegas. Nev.; and Carolyn McGirr, 18, Sidney, Neb- As Miss U.S.A., Leona goes up against 32 foreign beauties Thursday night when eliminations begin to pick Miss Universe. Fifteen semifinalists will be selected Thursday night with Miss Universe being chosen Friday night Civil Rights- (Continued from Page 1) 4-H CLUB REARS BROWN Record books for the year and preparations for 4-H exhibits at Hhe Four-County Fair were discussed by W. H. Brown, county extension directorial a meeting of the Sheridan Sharp Shooters 4-H, r — - -------- rT" Club. Wednesday night, in the! jury Wala wouid be granted debasement of Holy Family School,! fendants when a Federal Court Lidderdale. The fair will be held —which will furnish the first voting test of Senate sentiment—the proposal did not reach the heart of their objection? to the bill. "It does not go to tjie main objection of that portion of the bill, which is designed to use the full force of federal power and resources to destroy the only social order the South has ever know," he said. There were clear „ indications that Knowland and Humphrey offered their amendment as only the first step in an expected retreat the terms of the House- passed bill. Knowland, the Senate GOP leader, was reported having technical difficulty in drafting an even broader amendment under which the attorney general could intervene in civil rights cases—other than those involving voting privileges—only when asked to do so by local authorities. Knowland was reported holding out for at.least this limited federal action to carry out the Supreme Court's school integration opinion and other desegregation decisions. Raly Speakers Because some of their fringe supporters seemed to be drifting toward a position of backing only a "voting rights' bill, advocates of the House bill rallied their speakers for a defense of that measure. Sen. Javits (tt-NY) told the Senate Wednesday that the section of the bill which Anderson and Aiken proposed to strike out was aimed at enforcement Of school integration where local law- enforcement broke down. Russell, who said he was "ready to vote" on the Anderson-Aiken proposal, found himself in the nu- familiar role of being unable to get a vote when he wanted it—a reversal of the delaying tactics us- usually attributed to the Southerners. Sen. Kefauver (D-Tenn) proposed an amendment under which at Coon Rapids July 29 to August 1. Maurice Lens gave a report on 4-H camp last month at the state camping center near Boone. Sieve Streeterspoke on "How to Fit Pigs for Show" and Wayna Gross on "Lubrication with Greases. Lunch was served under the chairmanship' of Mrs, Ted Harmsning 1 and Mrs. Donald Sfcootaao- proposed to punish a violator In a voting rights case. He said there should be no jury trial in instances where a defendant could clear himself of contempt by complying with a court order- Kefauver also proposed making over into a Senate-House committee the bill's proposed independent commission to investigate civil rights. nal contempt. It charges that they knowingly "acted in concert" to defy a federal injunction against interference with enrolling Negroes in Clinton High School. Clinton is a pretty highland town, population 4,500, near Knoxville. If convicted by the all-white jury of 10 men and two women, the 15 could get a maximum penalty of six months in jail or $1,000 fine or both. It is considered a landmark trial, with immense implications for future civil rights cases. And it has been a bitter, angry courtroom battle, bristling with sharp-edged words: "Nigger lover. . .somebody's going to get killed. . .filth, you never heard such filth." Government witnesses testified that words more jagged than these were shouted during violence in Clinton last autumn, and again Dec. 4 when the Rev. Paul Turner, a handsome young Baptist minister, was battered for escorting Negroes to the school. Emotionally Changed The trial has been marked not only by racial feelings, but by sectional emotions and references to a "biased press." A candidate for the jury was excused after Rasper's lawyer, J .J Benjamin Simmons, of Washington, elicited from him the fact that one of his employers is Jewish. Defense attorneys argued that Time and Life magazines and the Columbia Broadcasting System were "prejudiced in favor of integration" in their coverage of the riots in Clinton. They spoke of other sensation-hunting newsmen. The cross currents and antagonisms of a small country town, the bitterness between people in Clinton with opposite views on segregation, also underlay the testimony. Some Clinton residents said they could not positively identify people involved in the violence—and government lawyers were surprised and disappointed. Two accused men, John B. Long 31, a painter, and J. C. Cooley, a carpenter, have been mentioned very little in the testimony of the government witnesses. Another, Mrs. Mary Nell Currier, middle-aged housewife, has been placed on the scene of the Dec. 4 violence, but not definitely named as participating In it. Strong Witness The Clinton chief of police, Francis L. Moore, brought out what. may be the strongest part of (he government's case. * He testified that during the week after Nov. 27, four of the accused men, regularly parked their cars near the high school. He said they stationed themselves at a three- street intersection through which the Negro students would have to pass, regardless of which route they took from their homes. They arrived 'between 8:30 and 8:45 each and every morning," Moore said, RUTH ANDERSON (Ttme» Herald Sfw» S»rvlr*> LAKE CITY - Funeral services for Ruth Anderson, 57, were! held Tuesday, July 16, at 2 p.m.! at Woodlawn Christian Church in Lake City. The Rev. C. O. Stuck- enbruck officiated Pallbearers were Charles Tituf.. Ralph Titus, Russell Titus. Harlan Ihrke, John Berkler and Delbert Anderson. Burial, in charge of the Karn Funeral Home, was in • Lake City cemetery. Ruth Anderson, daughter of Charles and Christine Anderson, was born January 17, 1900 at Lake City. She resided with her parents on a farm near Yetter until their deaths. In 1943 she came to Lake City to live. That same year she suffered a stroke from which she never fully recovered, forcing her to use a wheelchair for the rest of her life. She was a member of Woodlawn Christian Church, Lake City. She died Sunday, July 14, 1957. Preceding her in death were per parents, one sister and one brother. Surviving are one brother, Cecil Anderson, of Lake City and 10 nieces and nephews. the help of her two sons, operated a grocery-delicatessen. Mr. BrowneH moved to Sac City in 1887 and was employed as a tin­ ner for Graff It Lane Hardware for a short time. Then he affiliated with the Sodestrom-Brownell Lumber, Lime & Coal Co. and op : erated the farm implements, wagons, buggies and bicycles braneS of that company In 1903 this firm became the F.. R. Brownell Lumber Co. He married Amy Neff In Sac City March 5. 189P. She died AprU 18, 1898. They were the parents of one son, Frank Neff Brownell. Mr. Brownell married Frances Wheeler, a member of the Sac City Institute faculty, in Malone, • la., June 20, 1900 She preceded him in death Nov. 25, 1945, as did an infant son, Volney Wheeler Brownell in 1902. He is survived by his son, Frank; his daughter, Miriam (Mrs. Max H. Lynn), Clinton; five granddaughters: Rosemary Telleen, Gowrie; Barbara Toyne, Adaza; Janice Russell. Cedar Falls; Elizabeth and Cheryl, Lake City; two grandsons: Ensign John B. Lynn of the U S. Coast Guard and Harlan C- Lynn, Clinton; four great-grandsons and two great- granddaughters. He was baptized in the First Baptist Church of Sac City April 8. 1897 by the Rev. L. N. Call. His mother had been active in organizing this church and later was instrumental in building the present structure on lots she gave the congregation. Throughout his lifetime he was active in civic affairs. He served his community for 16 years on the school board. During this time he was chairman of the building committee that guided the planning and erecting of the gymnasium. He was a longtime member of the Sac City Fair Board and served several terms on the city council, He was a member of the Cha* tauqua Board throughout its existence which concluded the turning of the holdings of that association over to the Sac City Park Board upon the promise of the latter that they would preserve the pavilion rather than carry out their intention to tear it down. Prior to the organizing of the Sac City Fire Department he was instrumental in maintaining a subscription fire fighting service unit I and kept the fire hose reels on his implement building in the lumber yard. He was a charter member of the Sac City Fire Dept. and was active ufitil the 1930's. He had completed a 25-year active membership in the Odd Fellows. The Brownell Lumber Co. partnership was dissolved in 1926. Mr, Brownell stayed on with the new owners of the Sac City Lumber Co. until he retired in 1948- His latest civic contribution was when he accepted F. W. Lorlng's appointment as one of three trustees for the Loring Memorial Hospital. He resigned after he moved his place of residence to Lake City, but he followed the building process and development of the surrounding area with the same active interest. Following the sale of his family home at 900 Early St. he moved to the farm home of his son, Frank N. Brownell, south of Lake City. At the time of his passing he was a member of the First Bap« tist Church of Sac City and th« Iowa State Historical Society. A. T. BROWNELL (Timet Herald Nnw» Servtee) LAKE CITY - Funeral services for A. T. (Fred) Brownell, 85, j were held Monday, July 15, at 2; p.m. at the First Baptist Church! in Sac City. Rev Eugene Shipley, i pastor of the First Baptist Church: of Lake City, officiated. Pallbear-i ers were Harlan Lynn, Darylj Toyne, Marion Telleen, Burton Russell, Richard Friedel and! Burge Hammond. Burial, in charge of the Karn Funeral Home 1 a MONUMENTS LAROB DISPLAY Open Sundays for your convenience. Quarry to you price). McPherson- Campbell Co. Across from Cemetery Phone 1163 — Cirroll, Iowa Cemetery LaHorlng Anywhere AUCTION SATURDAY, JULY 20 12:15 O'Clock CATTLE 6 Hereford steers, wt; 500. 5 Hereford steers and heifers, wt., 400-500. 2 Hereford stock cows. 1 Yearling Hereford bull. 12 Small Hereford calves. . 4 Shorthorn steers, wt., 600. 3 Shorthorn heifers. 10 Mixed calves. 2 Yearling heifers. HOGS 12 Stock pigs, wt,, 85. 16 Pigs, wt., 50. SHEEP 14 Feeder lambs. 4 feeders, 2Vz feet long, hang on fence; 4 window awnings. Farmers Sale Co. CARROLL, IOWA: 1 "j* . a IIIIJ i iiiiiiiiijiiuiMiip iijimiaJ •" • t ^&u9nkrr<sV i 'vi

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