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4 TESTIFY AT LUVERNE INQUIRY Coroner's Jury Will Meet Again Thursday in Probe of Fatal Crash. LUVERNE--Testimony of four witnesses was heard Wednesday night by the coroner's jury investigating the auto collision near here in which four persons were killed and the jury adjourned until Thursday to consider matters of law pertaining to the case. The jury was in session 2V. hours. Howard Barton, driver of the car also occupied by Mrs. Arthur Look, who was killed, said he was driving between 50 and 60 miles an hour and did not see the other car. Robert and Harvey Will, the latter being interviewed in an Algona hospita where he was recovering, indicatec that no one in the Will car saw the other car. John Borman, a farmer near the scene of the accident who rushed there soon afterward, also testified. It was brought out that the accident occurred during the rain. In the Will car, Herbert Will and his two daughters, Lois and Jeanette, were killed. Funeral services for Mrs. Look were held Wednesday afternoon at the Lutheran church, where triple rites for the Will victims were held I'uesday afternoon. Funeral Held at Dows for Robert Roosa, 63 DOWS--The funeral of Robert Roosa. ,3, was held Monday afternoon at the Halvoraon funeral home, the Rev. E. Rcdmayne in charge. He was born in New York Nov. 15 1872 and came to Cedar Rapids with his family when four years old He was married to Mahssa Hecker at Cedar Rapids in 1890. They came to Dows 27 years ago, after living in Cedar Rapids 13 years. He leaves his wife and six grandchildren, James J. Roosa, Charles City Mrs. David Rubendall, Mrs. Raymond Rusch and Mrs. Lewis LaRue, all of Clarion: and Howard and Dorothy Roosa, at home, brothers, Alonzo Roosa. Waterloo, and James Roosa. Palo, also 14 grandchildren and three great grandchildren. North Is Elected Head of Hayfield Schools HVY/FIELD--C. W. North of New Hampton has been elected as superintendent of the local consolidated school for the coming year. Mr North has been high school principal of the New Hampton school for several years and he and his family will move here at the close of the school year. Commencement Exercises ^^s^'S^s^s^ssy^ Â» *"Â«Â· Â«?gsÂ£ KSrSiSl SOCIAL SECURITY MEETING CALLED OVER 50O MILES, YOU SAY?.. OIL LEVEL STILL J THE FULL ; ONLY 24^0 A QUART Plus 'L% Iowa Retail Sales Tax .5t a qt. plus Federal Tax \i a qt.--total 26?! a quart. McINTlRB--The largest class will be graduated from the Mclntire nigh school this year since the beginning of the school in 1899. This class consists of Edith Belts, Kenneth Evans, Audrey Erger, Herman R. Ohden, Willis Stephens Carroll Byrd, Lorena Hall, Mildred Meter, Marcella Quinn. Eugene Smith, Dorothy Mae Evans, Keitn W. Johnson, Glendale Newhouse, Charles Parr and Bernadine Winkels Commencement exercises will be held May 21. The speaker is H. F. Risse, superintendent of schools, St. Ansgar. The commencement sermon May 17 will be given by the Rev. L. D. Eaton, Baptist minister, Rice- vine. The valedictorian is T.ugenc mith with 91.28 per cent and salu- atorian. Dorothy Evans with S9.7S er cent. Members of the school oard are B. B. Johnson, president, \\vin B. Shipton, John Errington ohn Stephens, Roy'Grace, L. E Gooder, secretary; Roy Williams reasurer. The faculty consists of William T. Brietske, superintendent ,eRoy Smith and Mrs. Edna Staley The senior class will present th play, "Everybody's Crazy" May 14 The play is a farce carrying a num ir of comedy characters. Grady-JBryden to SpeuU. BANCROFT--The Bancroft pub ic school will hold commencemen exercises May 2S. The speaker wi be the Rev. Sylvester Grady, mini stcr at Bancroft. The commence ment sermon May 24 will be by th Rev. Charles R. Bryden of Eancrof Members of the school board ar Edward Dressier, president; F. J Welp, Alfred Ditswortli, Dr. R. E Webber, Dr. K. R. Hoffman. The faculty includes G.. D. Har superintendent; Georgia Carma and Francis White. Students to be graduated an Clara Odell. Ruth Braddock, Eth Braddock Ellen Coslow. Donald odfredson, Richard Caylcr. btit oanc, Howard Simmons and Robrt Ditswortli. Clcworlli to Speak. GALT--Commencement exercises or Gait independent school will be eld May 14. The Rev. William C. leworth, Methodist minister, Hampton, will speak. The commencement sermon May 10 will be iven by the Rev. Albert Kilburn, Congregational minister. Eagle rI M M. Potter is president of the chool board which includes H. J. Beer, Albert Schrocder, G. E. Ncl- on and Walter Brigger. Serving on the faculty arc M. i. .'ield, superintendent, Jessie Davison and Glen Schutt. Diplomas will be awarded to Bert O'Necl, Lucile Cross, Gladys Borel, and Bluferd Cooper. Graduation exercises will be held n the Congregational church. Exercises Are Announced. ORCHARD -- Orchard consolidated commencement exercises will be held May 27. The speaker will be the Rev. Mr. Court of Osage. The commencement sermon May 24 will be delivered by the Rev. Mr. Ellis of The" valedictorian is Dorothy Mark and salutatorian. Lcona Falsom. On the school board are Clarence Gisleson. president. Lancy Lewis Peter Behrns, Walter Wetter, Howard Lack and John Evans, secretary. H. P. Graebcr is superintendent. Other instructors arc Verl C. Donald Bessie Lack, Sadie Owen, Donald Mark. Vanita Schmidt. Maxme Whitford and Verna Peterson. The class of graduates consists of Dorothy Mark, Lcona Falsom, Leona Lacour, Leona Halm, Dorothy Moore Florence Johns, Virginia Haberkorn. Birchr.rd Love, Melvm Francis and Hubert Boeckemeir. Herring Summons Officials of Iowa Counties for Session May 15. DES MOINES, (.n-Gov. Clyde L. Herring said Tuesday he is calling a meeting of county officials and welfare leaders to consider possible Iowa legislation to co-operate with the national social se- CU The governor said he is inviting approximately 500 to attend the meeting at the sUtehouse. May Herring said under the social sec u r i t y act the federal government will assist co-operating states in carin" for aged, blind, unemployed adults and dependent children and aid in establishment ot statewide health service. "in-as-far as the laws of Iowa permit we have taken advantage of this assistance," the governor said. "In excess of a million and a half dollars will be obtained from the federal government to augment our old age assistance pensions. Federal funds also arc being supplied to our statewide health services and to tnp care of dependent children, but legislation will be necessary that we may take full advantage of the beriefits permitted under this act. The governor said the survey of Â·ovenmient made two years ' the Brookings institution , s very definite and liu'l'l" 1 infoVmation concerning needed legislation." . , , id Herring previously !Â·"" " c u u not expect to call a special session of the legislature to consider sUtc social security legislation since he next assembly convenes m January. _____ 1'arsiiil) 16 Indies I-oiif. ELGIN (UP)--George Pfislcr is considering using an excavator on his farm property near here Pfislet is displaying a parsnip which measures 46 inches from crown to the tip of the root. Even so, some of the root was broken off in getting the parsnip out of the garden, accordm- to Pfister. Brought GOLUF1EL.L)--John Cunningham, pioneer Wright county citizen, who for a period of years made his home in Long Bcadi. Cal.. died in thn west The body, accompanied by Mr. Â·uid Mrs J. M. Cunningham of Long Beach, was brought here for burial. Short services were held at the local cemetery Tuesday afternoon with the Rev. R. M. McCracken, pastor of the United Presbyterian in charge. Visitors From WcHsburg. ALEXANDER-Mr. and Mrs- Henry Schulte of Wellsburg visited Sunday at the borne of Mr. and Mrs. Jelto Beenlien. 90th Birthday Observed. ALLISON--The ninetieth birthday anniversary of Henry Wubbena. Sr., was celebrated at the home of his daughter, Mrs. T. Jungling, Sunday evening by a group of 40 relatives. ' Named Cemetery Caretaker. CLARKSV1LLE -- At the city council meeting Monday night, care of Lynwood cemetery was let to Ed Sinram, who submitted the only bid. He has had the job a number of years. E V E R Y W H E R E -- b e e r drinkers are enthused about their new discovery in beer flavor. On the finest tables--and in modest homes--in diners on trains--on great ocean liners-famous Pabst TAPaCan is bringing Pabst original brewery goodness to an appreciative public. They want the beer that is brewed right. They want the beer that is brought to then- right from the b r e w e r y -with all the smooth, delicious, satisfying flavor sealed in their own personal tamperproof, convenient container. They have met Pabst--tasted Pabst--and it is theirs. No substitute will do. They prefer Pabst TAPaCan--and call for it by Old Tankard Ale Enjoy genuine Old Tnnkevd Ale-- full bodied, full fl- vored; full strength. Brewed Â«nd mellowed by Pabit ^ea-ii IJuLitt m M I N S I S T O N O R I G I N A L P A B S T T A P a C a n Â« Brewery Goodness Sealed Right In 6 Protected Flavor Â· Non-refiliable Â· Flat Top-- It Stacks Â· Saves Half the Space No Deposits to Pay Â· Nothing to Return Â· No Breakac: B R E W E R Y a O O B K E S S S E A L E D Distributed by: WITWER GROCER CO. TENTH STREET SOUTHWEST MALEY PLEASED WITH DECISION jives Statement _ Following High Court Dismissal of Indictments. D B S M O I N E S , W 5 )--Walter laley. first assistant attorney gen ral, Wednesday issued the follow ng formal statement regarding the upreme court dismissal of gam- ling conspiracy and other indictments against him: _ "I am pleased with the opinion of the court. It speaks for itself and in protection of the rights of every citizen Everyone interested in fair and mpartial law enforcement should read it. "At no time have I feared or been unwilling to have a trial, but I have been opposed to a trial upon an indictment brought in violation of every known rule of law. "Moreover 1 have insisted to my counsel that every effort should be made in advance of a trial to show to the people of Iowa the extent to which Marshall and Havner went to prostitute the legitimate functions ,f a grand jury. "The opinion justifies both the action of my counsel, L. H. Salinger, and myself." Maley referred to a finding by the court that indictments against him and 31 other "graft" case defendants were illegal because Special Prosecutor H. M. Havner was unqualified to appear before the grand The court held Havner's disqualification lay in accepting remuneration from Verne Marshall, Cedar Rapids Gazette editor whose paper Monday was awarded a Pulitzer prize for its crusade against corruption and raisgovernment m Iowa. Anniversary Observed by Dr., Mrs. Rule of Ackley ACKLEY--Dr. and Mrs. F. H. Rule observed the 00th anniversary f their marriage Monday in a quiet manner as Mrs. Rule has been ill ince the first of February. Mr. Rule uffered from a stroke of paralysis a few years ago. Their son, Otis Rule of Gary, S. Dak., came the last of the week to spend a short time vith his parents and their daughter and grandchildren, Mrs. Addie Whiteside, Gladys May and Robert of Ames came Saturday. Theodore Roosevelt, Sr-. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., of Clarion came to spend Sunday in the Rule home. Mr. Roosevelt, Sr, is a brother-in-law of Mrs. Rule. iypsy Program Given at Kanawha Class Banquet KANAWHA -- The junior-senior tanquet of Kanawha high school was hc!d Friday evening- in the Methodist church basement decorated as a tearoom. DeWaync Ycakcl acted as the toastmaster with Wayne Yeakel giving a toast on the *vpsv king: Esther Lein on the gypsy queen: Vance Easier on Â»ames- Ellen Mather on camp fire; Clark Huffer on camp grounds: David Erickson on the gypsy trail; Vern Maddock on the fortune teller and Miss Nora Nissen. Erva Kalvig, Clarice Robinson and Betty Ann Miller as the queen musicians. Gypsy music was'playtf by Betty Ann Miller throughout the evening. I'UOSK Slit Arc I'arcnts nf SÂ»n. K A N A W H A -- M r . and Ml.". Glenn Tcihufin a i c the jiiircnls ot a nine pound boy bom April 30. EARL MAY'S GREAT MAY DAY Nursery Bargains 1 .! * Mason City. FRUIT TREES for you at low prices wish to make up your order. Apples. 4 to 6 ft. rr Summer Varieties Duchess, Yellow Transparent, Red June, Anoka. Black Twig. Cherries, 4 to 6 ft. ' ' , h Early Richmond, Large Red Monlmorency, English Morello, Yellow Glass. Plums, 4 to 6 ft. Banska, red; Omaha, red; Sapa, purple; Wanela, red; and Opata, purple. Peaches, 4 to 6 ft. Champion. Elbcrta and J. H. Hale. Pears. 4 to 6 ft. BartleU, Keiffer, Mendel, Bosc (Butter-Pear), 10 for Only 5 Ornamental Flowering HERE UE THREE GRAND SPECIALS FOR YOU. ALL HARDY, OUTDOOR NURSERY GROWN. These 3 priced at only 1 5c each; 2 for only 25c WEIGELA EVA RATHKE, the fiery red flowering variety. l'/z to 2 ft su.c._ HYDRANGEA P. G., the large-flowered, August blooming- variety. 2 to J It. s.zc. , SNOWBALL, has the big white flowers in June. 2 to 3 ft. size. HARDY ORNAMENTAL HEDGES That can be clipped and trimmed. All heavyrooted. well branched. 1-2 ft. s,,,. AMOOR RIVER PRBVBT BARBERRY ^ . S.MREA VAN HOUTTE--cr Bund.c THUNBERGf, Per Bundle of 12--ONLA .. 39c ,,f 12--ONLY 49c EVERGREENS Ptant a living, growing evergreen, bailed and burtapped In rich black ,o.I, just as they come from the nursery. MUGHO PINE, the genuine true dwarf t j Â£9 compact grower. 2 to 3 feet SAVIN JUNIPER, ideal for foundation groups ' $1.29 or low borders. 2 to 3 feet COLORADO SPRUCE, hardy and symmetric-al. 2 to 3 feet CANADA JUNIPER, vase-shaped; bright green foliage: light blue berries. 2 to 3 feet $L29 $1.29 CREEPING J U N I P E R , a low-sprcading evergreen with jÂ»1 ^Q m! ,nv stpms: hlue-srrecn in color. 2 to -3 feet . . . . . . . V* -Â«" $1.: $1.39 CONCORD GRAPES \11 hr"-e heavy, 2 year old, extra heavy, "the sweetest and hardiest of the black grapes-12 for ONLY POSTPAID many stems; blue-green in DOUGLAS FIR, tall and a rapid grower. $1.39 2 to 3 feet NORWAY SPRUCE, tall, picturesque and hardy. 3 to 4 feet RASPBERRIES LATHAM ( t h e biggesl red)--EXTRA hardy, and hears tremendous crops. 25 for ONLY 75C POSTPAID ru ,,e in to my Fan,, and Gardening Program, KJIA-1Â«:00 A. M.; 12:30 F. I., and 7:30 r. M. Daily. WHO 12:30-12:45 P. M. Daily Phone 756 EARL E. MAY, President Mason City Store 211 North Federal Ave.