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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAY 2 1936 NRUBYMH CHAPTER 33 The pages of .Laura Randall's diary, as we went on, I looking over Keyes' shoulder as he turned the leaves, were full of Joyce. Things she was doing, things she had said. Things a mother would say of a beloved daughter. Miss Randall did love her charge, and was trying to do her best for her. Soon was mem- tioned now and then in a. derogatory fashion. Miss Randall had no respect for Chinese, apparently, and she could not understand her employer's regard for his servant. That Joyce, too, should think well of Soon, was distasteful to her. Little incidents made up Laura Randall's life, yet she wrote glowingly of them. Joyce's shopping trips, the things she had bought, the books Joyce read, a party Joyce had had in fcer sitting room, a small illness of the girl--thre days of worry over it, then relief when Joyce recovered from what was merely a common cold. Keyes skipped over the pages hurriedly, but I wanted to linger on, read them again and again. Miss Randall had a faculty oÂ£ making her pages breathe with the everyday events of her lif e. There was Joyce's first meeting with Allan Foster. After this the faint jealousy that crept through the lines, jealousy of Allan Foster. Somewhere around June there was this item, "What with Miss Joyce getting married I shall have to be finding a new place. And I had thought that two or possibly three more years here would be my last, for by that time I shall have saved enough to rest on for the remainder of my days. Rest is what I've wanted so long. Thirty dollars a month will see me through, but it is a hard ?30 to make. All my life I have saved, and now when the goal is so near, there will be a new place to get. I had thought this my last. Mr. Van Every is so kind,- the work so simple. I should like to remember him as my last employer. But Miss Joyce will not need me when she marries, and I shall have to look elsewhere. Other people I shall learn to care for, only to leave. That has been what my life has been, caring for people, only to leave them. Leaving Miss Joyce will be the hardest, probably because I am getting older." The entry of October 9 made both Keyes and me start. "Mr. Van E* ery has strange people visit him but today the strangest pair I have ever seen came here. I saw Soon bring them up to his library. How Mr. Van Every, who is a good Protestant, can entertain two nuns of the Catholic church I don't know. But.he did. His business at times baffles me. Soon took the two nuns upstairs and left them in the library. They stayed several hours, and then at 4, Mr. Van Every took them downstairs himself, politely, as if they were distinguished visitors. They were dressed in black robes, with black veils, underneath which were white starched hoods. Franciscan nuns, I found out when I looked up their dress later in the evening in Mr. Van Every's library. I could not guess their ages, but one seemed older than the other. Her face was rather forbidding, stern, and she was taller than the other. The other seemed kinder, and walked more slowly. Mr. Van Every accompanied them to the front door, went out to the street to a taxi which was waiting--I saw this from the sitting room window--and put them in. In the library in the evening I happened to mention that I had seen his unusual visitors, but Mr. Van Every had little to say.about them. He seemed preoccupied. Miss Joyce knew nothing of them when I asked her. Â· "October 10. For the third time since I have been in the house I have seen a letter from Ossining for Mr. Van Every. It was lying on top of his mail on the desk in the library where I went for a book. Soon is staying almost constantly in the library since yesterday. As soon as Mr. Van Every enters, he goes. I can't understand it. The letter from Ossining worries me. That is whfere the big prison is. -Who should be writing Mr. Van Every from there?" "October 11. Mr. Van Every has been gone practically the whole day, and Soon has not left the library. One of the other servants is taking his place. At any rate, I know where he is when I want him. I peeped into his room in the basement today, and it is altogether heathenish. Neat, but oriental. There were three idols on a table near his bed, one an incense burner. I don't trust these eastern sarvants, and I can't see how a fine man like Mr. Van Every tolerates them. It is none of my business, however. I was hurrying to a subway tonight on my way to 'Romeo and Juliet,' as Miss Joyce lias gone out dancing, when I saw a taxi parked up a block. Mrs. Bryce was in it. She was probably waiting for Mr. Van Every, as he had just some in when I was ^'oing out, Mr. Van Every is at least careful about his affairs. This is the second time I have seen Mrs. Bryce. The first time I described back last year. She seemed at ease in the taxi, and apparently didn't see me. She was smoking a cigaret. But I recognized her. I never forget faces. "October 12. The mystery is solved at last. Mr. Van Every has told Miss Joyce he has a famous ruby in the library, has bad it for several days, which is the reason Soon spends so much time there, lie is guarding it. Miss Joyce wants to see it very badly.'So do I. If it is really the Camden ruby, it has a bad history--I have read snatches of the ruin it has wrought. If Mr. Van Every would only let Miss Joyce and me look at it! I asked him and he said no. He would rather not. As usual,' he was kind about his refusal. "It is embarrassing to go into the library for a book, when Soon is there. He has a fashion of looking straight through one. When Soon is not there, Mr. Van Every is cour-. teous, pleasant, as if there were no such thing as a precious jewel in his library. But when he is not there, and Soon guarding, the room is eerie, and the Chinaman makes me feel creepy. Miss Joyce has said that somehow she is going to see the ruby. I have not the heart to chide her for her curiosity as I am anxious, too, to see it. "October 13. The ruby is still in the library, but although Miss Joyce has begged her uncle, he will not show it to her. I am beginning to despair, for Mr. Van Every told Miss Joyce today that in a few days he will put it in his safety deposit box. I know where the safe is in the library. I have discovered that. Under the brass wood box on the hearth. I was passing the library door today when I saw Mr. Van Every slide back the box and dust his hands. This is the second time I have seen him near this particular box. It can only be the safe. "Mr. Van Every had an important visitor this' afternoon. The doors of the library were closed. This is unusual because always they are open. Even when people are in the library. When the two nuns came a few days ago, they were closed. I saw the man leave. Perhaps Mr. Van Every was showing him the ruby. The visitor was a well-dressed man, tall, with whitish hair. He did not seem old, however. I have never seen him before at the house. "October 14. A woman has been in the library. I know because of what I found in the library. 'Mr. Van Every insisted that Miss Joyce and I go to a matinee. He even procured the tickets for us, which is unusual, as this is more or less my duty. When we returned, Miss Joyce went immediately to her room, and I to the library where I wished to talk to Mr. Van Every about the play. He was not there, but Soon was. The room was smoky, and on a table was a tray full of cigaret stubs, stained with lipstick. They were cork tipped and I picked one of them up to take to my room so that I could examine it more freely. Expensive brand. Mrs. Bryce smokes, but I do not know the brand. It must have been Mrs. Bryce, otherwise Mr. Van Every would not have been so anxious tc? have Miss Joyce and me go out for the afternoon. Miss Joyce smokes,although I do not approve of it, but she smokes an entirely different kind of cigaret, and she was with me the whole afternoon. I shall, of ccuree, say nothing of this. Mr. Van Every at least was discreet. . . . "October 15. Reporters were here today--about the ruby, I guess. I went to church this morning and when I came home I found them here. Mr. Van Every seemed greatly annoyed, but was polite to them. Miss Joyce seemed to know one of them, at least she spoke as she went by the library. She told me later she had met one of them at a dance. Miss Joyce was out all afternoon with. Allan Foster, so I was alone, and put in my time to advantage reading. I have been neglecting my reading lately with the ruby in the house. As yet I haven't seen it, and I am more anxious than ever. After the reporters left Mr. Van Every invited me to have dinner with him, as he was to be alone, Miss Joyce being out. The ruby was not mentioned. We talked over Miss Joyce's affairs, and Mr. Van Every was most kind in his praise of me. I .feel that he highly approves of me, although he sees the difficulty I have doing anything for Miss Joyce. He said he had spoken of a trip around the world to Miss Joyce, with me as her companion. Before her marriage. A long trip. Miss Joyce refused to go and leave Allan Foster, he said. He admits he cannot understand his niece. Neither can I. At times she is a lovable, darling girl. At ether times, she tries me sorely. She was in a rage when she came home --something Allan had said. ' I couldn't fathom what. She eried herself to sleep, and would let me do nothing for her." (TO BE CONTINUED} 2 Held to Grand Jury at Hampton on Check Charges; Put in Jail HAMPTON--Walter Edmons and Acil Vicker were araigned. before Justice D. W. Parks Thursday and bound over to the grand jury. Edmons, employed last fall by-Walter Baker near Thornton, is charged with raising a check given him by Baker from 53 to $30. He was arrested Tuesday at Morrison, Bl., his home, and returned here by F. C. Schweiger, sheriff. Vickers, employed by Richard Philipps, who operates the stone crusher south of town, is charged with forging the indorsement on pay checks belonging to two other employes. In default of 51,000 bonds the men were placed in the county jail. Cedar Rapids Host to Real Estate Men CEDAR RAPIDS, C3 5 )--Realtors from six states convened here Friday for the north central regional convention of the national association of real estate boards which will continue through Saturday. States represented are Nebraska, Minnesota, North and South Dakota, Wisconsin and lo'wa. Photograph Cost Him His Life Because he allegedly tried to take a picture of a prospector and his donkey on a highway near Morgan Hill, Cal., Dr. Jasjfcr Gattuccio, inset, San Jose dentist, is dead and Ernest Voss, the prospector, shown in jail, has been held for the slaying. Voss, 70, and described as an eccentric, refused to discuss the case. Police alleged he shot Dr. Gattuccio when the latter attempted to photograph hini. The dentist died in a hospital. SHOW MUST GO ON IS HIS RULE Sigourney Singer Swallows Pin But Does His Part With Glee Club. By DON DUKIAN Associated Press Staff Writer IOWA CITY, UP)--Keith Van Fleet, a member of the Sigourney Boys' Glee club, is one of those who believes that the show must go on. Just before his organization was scheduled to sing, Keith lost a suspender button. "My tie pin," he said, "will hold my pants up." Attempting to make the necessary adjustment, Keith placed the open tie pin in his mouth, sneezed and swallowed the pin. He went on with the glee club, sang his part, and then went to the university hospital. Physicians took x-ray pictures, and said the musician was in no danger. Gaiety Is Forgotten. The gaiety of the festival and even the aspiration for honors was forgotten Thursday night by several hundred northwest Iowa contestants. Word that a. tornado had struck their territory causing fatalities and devastation, spread quickly among the musicians. Unable to call or tel- tegraph some of the storm struck towns, many of the contestants waited at the local morning newspaper office for information from the storm area. An automobile accident on the way to the festival failed to daunt Kenneth Feise and three girl vocalists of North Des Moines high school. After the car driven by Feise smashed against a stalled truck near Colfax, the three girls hitch-hiked here and sang on schedule. Feise came in another car and won "superior" in the flute solo event.. Matron Has Nightmare. A matron at one of the cot centers housing 50 girls spent the small hours of the morning getting her charges quiet and asleep. Throughout the entire process she retained her poise and her temper. Finally the giggling and subdued conversation in the room ceased. The girls and the matron slept. Then a blood curdling scream rang through the dormitory. "Help! Help!" It. was the matron having a nightmare. There was no more sleep. Robert Houlihan, Ida Grove, the only contestant to. win a superior and excellent award Thursday, is a star football halfback, basketball letteiman and track sprinter for his high school. Six Honor Students. Spirit Lake's brass instrument group, the only superior winner in the event, was composed of six honor students. The five boys in the group are football and basketball athletes. The Storm Lake orchestra believes it is no better than its oboe player. Bill Rueffson, the oboe player, was left at home because of illness but was expected to join the group, here Friday morning. Unless he is recovered the orchestra will probably withdraw from the contest. Rueffson has the solo part in the number "In a Persian Market." Operetta Tuesday Night. GOLDFIELD--The "Glee clubs of the Goldfield high school will present the operetta. "Bittersweet Anne." at the Memorial hall on Tuesday evening. The operetta will be given under the direction of" Miss Bettie Keith, vocal music instructor. JOHNSON RAPS MAJOR PARTIES Farmers Union Head Says Both Have Given Farmer "Run Around." DES MOINES, U?--A. J. Johnson, acting president of the Iowa Farmers Union, accused both republicans and democrats Friday of giving the farmer "the runaround on the question of agricultural imports." "The republicans," he declared, "want to make imports the sole farm issue, while the democrats are trying to minimize the issue with false propaganda. "The trath is that while importation of farm products is a dangerous thing, the mere halting of such imports will not solve the farm problem. "The republicans hope to work up enough hysteria over farm imports so they will not have to meet the farm problem. The democrats are trying to becloud the issue. Both groups are doing everything possible to avoid the issue of the Frazier-Lemke farm refinancing bill and the cost of production measure." 11 Persons Killed in German Plane Crash NEU-ULM BAVARIA, Germany, (!P--A German military plane crashed during night maneuvers, it was learned Friday, killing 11 persons instantly, including the members of the crew. The plane was one of a squadron soaring over the district along the Bavarian and Wurttemberg province borders, where combined air protection maneuvers for the population and for anti-aircraft detachments were held the night of April 28. Visitors From Des Moines. NORA SPRINGS--Mr. and Mrs. Irving Grosman and little daughters, Phyllis and Joan of Des Moines, are visiting Mrs. Grossman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Olie Morphew. Famous Daughter Go to Iowa City. KENSETT--George Olson, Jr., LeRoy Harmon and Robert Bjorgo accompanied Ralph Geer who is band instructor of the school, to j Iowa City Thursday to attend the music content held Ehere. George Olson entered the contest at Iowa City as he won a superior rating at the contest held at Mason City. Despite the fame of her father, Granllaml Rice, noted sports writer, beautiful Florence Rice, coming s t a r l e t , . p r o m i s e s to eclipse his achievements and Is making history in Hollywood. Seeday at Local Churches THE GOLDEN TEXT: Ephesians 4:32--"Be ye kind one to another, tender hearted, forgiving each other, even as God also in Christ forgave you." BAPTIST First--Where State crosses Penn. avenue. 9:45 a. m. church school; C. E. Oeschger, superintendent; 10:50 a. m. divine worship; theme, "The Meaning of Redemption." Right hand of fellowship to new members, followed by the celebration of the Lord's supper; 6:30 p. m. junior and Hi-BYPU for young people; 7:30 p. m., subject, "The High Cost of Hating." Wenesday, 6:30 p. m. annual church family dinner and business meeting; election of officers. Guest speaker, the Rev. George K. Davies; Thursday, 2 p. m., Gildner division meets at Mrs. Nelson's home, 925' North Federal avenue with Mrs. P. C. Eng- Ict. hostess; 7:30. p. m. choir rehearsal.--J. Lee Lewis, minister. CATHOLIC St. Joseph's--Masses at 6:30, 8, 9:15 and 10:30. Rosary and benediction, 4 p. m. The Rt. Rev. P. S. O'Connor, pastor, the Rev. James K. Cassidy, M A., and the Rev. Carl E. Kurt, assistants. Holy Family -- Second street northwest, Sunday masses at 7, 8, 9:15 and 10:30 a. m.--The Rev. R. P. Murphy, the Rev. A. J. Bohrer and the Rev. William Mullen, as-, sis tan ts. Lehigh Catholic Chapel--Service every Sunday at 9 a. m. Confessions before mass. Catechism 15 minutes after mass.'--The Rev. A. J. Bohrer. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist --Washington" and Third street northwest. Sunday services at 11 a. m. Subject, "Everlasting Punishment." Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Wednesday testimonial meeting at 7:45 p. m. Reading room, east end of church. Week days at 11 a. m. to 5 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST First--Fourth and Adams avenue northwest. Bible school, 9:30. W. S. Kollman, superintendent. Morning worship, 10:45. Organ prelude, "Andantino in B Flat," Lowden. Offertory, "Consolation," Mendelssohn. Vocal solo, "My Task," Ashford -Sung by Thelma Jacobson. Sermon by pastor, "Questions on Eternity." Christian Endeavor society at 6:30. Evening worship at 7:30. The play, "The Terrible Meek," by Charles Rann Kennedy, will be presented at 8 by a group of players from the Hampton Christian church. CONGREGATIONAL First--Sunday school at 9:30. Opening worship in the auditorium is under the supervision of Mrs. L. A. Moore. Parents bringing little children to the primary department may attend Mr. Oilman's adult class. Morning worship, 10:45. Musical numbers by the vested chorus under the direction of Mrs. W. L. Bennet will include a solo number by Earl Dean and an anthem, "Grant Us Thy Peace" by Mendelssohn. The pastor will preach a nature sermon on the theme, "How Do the Lilies Grow?" At 6:30 the Pilgrim Fellowship will meet for one of its last three sessions of the season. Herman Knudson will be the speaker, his topic being, "Following Jesus Christ in Business." Ballots will be 'taken on the delegates to be elected to Grinnell and the Clear Lake conferences. ' Tuesday the state Congregational conference convenes at Shenandoah. The expectation is that the conference will meet in Mason City next year. Friday, May 8, Wynn C. Fairfield will be a guest speaker at a special meeting of the church fellowship. Mr. Fairfield is corresponding secretary for the American board of commissioners for foreign missions and is a former resident of China.--Alexander Sidney Carlson, minister. EPISCOPAL St. John's--Pennsylvania at First northwest. 8 a. m., Holy Communion. 11 a. m.. Holy Communion and sermon by the Rev. Clarence Parker. Church school session at 9:45 a. m.. Young people's fellowship, 6:30 p. m. EVANGELICAL Grace--1400 Adams avenue northwest. 9:45, Sunday school. 10:55, morning service for worship. 6:45, three groups of young folks meet. 7:30, in place of the regular Sunday evening services, W. G. Olson of Northwood will show pictures of the life of Christ. An explanatory lecture goes with the pictures. No admission charge. Wednesday, 7:30, mid-week service. Thursday at 2 the groups of the Ladies Aid meet.--H. C. Brunemeier, minister. LUTHERAN Bethlehem--Between Fourth and Fifth streets on North Delaware avenue. 9 a. m. Graded Sunday school and Bible classes. 10 a. m. English service. 11 a. m. German service. The pastor will preach on "The Bible The Inspired Word of God." Eph. 2, 20. Monday evening at 7:30 adult class meets at the parsonage. Tuesday evening ladies' aid division 1 meets with Mrs. Fred Eiehmann. Monday evening the Men's club meets. Wednesday evening at 7 and Saturday morning at 9 confirmation instruction. The Walther league meets in the church parlors on Thursday evening with Jack and Dorothy Williams entertaining--C. A. Hinz, pastor. Central--Where E a s t State crosses Connecticut avenue. Sunday 6 a. m. League May breakfast at East park. Sunday 9:45 a. m. Church school. Sunday 11 a. m. Divine worship. The sermon theme: "Seeing the Invisible", John xiv:19. "Prelude" Ashford. Anthem, "Thine Holy Day's Returning, "Mendelssohn. Offertorv. "Nectume." Chocin Postlude, "Praise Ye Jehovah." Gounod. Monday, 8 p. m. The church board. Wednesday, 2:30 p. m. The northeast guild chapter's May basket party at the church parlors. Wednesday 8 p. m. Church choir. Thursday, 6:30 p. m. Mother-Daughter banquet sponsored by the men of the church. Friday, 8 p. m. Ruth Learner girls at Arlene Martin's at 8 Ninth street northwest.--Walter H. Kampen, pastor. Imraanuel--Corner Fifth and Jersey southeast. Sunday school at 9:30. Morning worship at 10:30. Sermon, "Jesus Our Recourse." Anthem by the choir. Reports will be made by delegates attending the conference convention in Stanton last week. Evening service at 7:30, by the Luther league. Topic, "Conquering Doubt," John Nelson leader. Special music. Sunday school teachers and officers Monday at 8. Choir Wednesday at .7:30. Northwest division Thursday at 2:30,.with Mrs. Anna Frederickson, 638 South Washington. Mrs. C. J. Olson, hostess. Martha society Thursday at 8, Mrs. Harold Jung and Esther Landgren, hostesses.--B. T. Erholm, pastor. St. James--502 Sixth street soiith- east."Graded Sunday school, 9 a. m. Helmer Kapplinger, superintendent. Ella Woisnak, secretary and treasurer. American services at 10 a. m. An anthem by the senior choir. The Junior league meets at 7 p. ra. All confirmed children under 16 years invited. The church council Tuesday at 8 p. m. Ladies' Aid Wednesday, 2:30 p. m". at the P. G. and E. auditorium. Grab bag. Mrs. W. Redeker, Mrs. H. Frenz, Mrs. Augusta Frenz will serve. Senior and Junior leagues social meeting Wednesday 8 p. m. in church parlors. Herman Frenz and Dorothy Price will serve. Senior choir Friday; Boys' choir Saturday. Senior league's entertainment not until May 12. Aid division No. 3 will hold a bake sale Saturday forenoon at Merkel's store.--Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor. Our Savior's--Jefferson a n d Twenty-fifth southwest Morning worship at 9, sermon by Christian Lystig. Sunday school at 10. Ladies' aid Wednesday at 2. Confirmation class Saturday at 11.--H. O. Unless, pastor. Trinty--508 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Eariy service, 8:45 a. m. Anthem "Gods' Word" by junior choir. Sermon "Born of Love." 1 John 4, 7-14. Lord's Supper. Sunday school and Bible hour, 9:45 a. m. J. C. Odden, superintendent. Morning woi^hip '10:45 o'clock, with -Lord's Supper. Prelude, Mrs. J. O. Gilbert- eon. Anthem "In Heavenly Love Abiding," F. Mendelssohn, by Senior choir. Sermon "Born of Love," 1 John, 4, 7-14. Luther league "Fireside Hour," 5:30 p. m. L. D. R. at church parlors, Monday at 7:30 p. m. Hostess, Miss Ruth R. Anderson. Confirmation class--Tuesday and Thursday at 4:15 p. m. Senior choir Wednesday at 8 p. m. East park circle at church parlors, Wednesday a't 2:15 p. m. Mother-Daughter banquet, Thursday, 6 p. m. at P. G. E. Call Miss Norma Hetland for reservations -- telephone 2232LW. tickets 25 cents. Iowa District Young People's Luther league at Lake Mills, May 8-10. St. Olaf college choir at high school auditorium Friday May 8 at S p. m. Reserved seats 35 cents, students 25 cents. Reservations at Vance Music store, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Lenten Master's Penny offering containers to be brought to church Sunday by visitors who placed them in the homes of members and their friends--O. L. N. WigUahl, pastor. Calvary--1615 North Delaware avenue. Sunday school at 9 a. m. Mrs. W. Parsons, superintendent. Morning service with confirmation at 9:45 a. m. Sermon, "Born of Love," I John 4, 7-14. Luther league at 6:30 p. m.. Evening service at 7:30 p. m.--O. L. N. Wigdahl, pastor. METHODIST First--9:30, church school, Judge Clark's class in courthouse. Queen Esthers in P. G. and E. 9:30, church of youth. The minister will speak. 10:45, morning worship, organ sounds at 10:40. Sermon theme, "The Way of Peace." Special music: "In a Monastery Garden," Ket- elby; "Postlude," Batiste, Mrs. Fatchen, organist; "Open Our Eyes," Macfarlane, chorus choir; "The Prayer Perfect," Stenson," girls' choir. -- Clarence E. Flynn, minister. Free--144 Sixth street southwest --9:45, Sunday school. 10:45, morning worship. Ezra Cerney will bring the message. 2 o'clock, junior missionary meeting. Evening service at 7:30. The young peonle will conduct the early service. Evening sermon by the Rev. Ida O. Helgen. Men's prayer meeting Tuesday evening in the intermediate room. Wednesday at 2 o'clock the missionary society will meet with Mrs. Violet Robinson, 17 Thirteenth street northeast. Church prayer meeting Thursday evening at 7:45. Young people's Bible study and prayer hour Friday evening in the parsonage.--A. W. Schmidt, minister. Olivet-Zion--At Zion. 10 a. m., morning worship and sermon, theme, "The Sower Went Forth." 11 a. m., church school, Carl Grupp, superintendent. 6:45 p. m., young people's service. Mid-week meeting to be announced. At Olivet, 10 a. m., church school, C. K. Kinney, super- intehdent. 11.10 a. m., morning worship and sermon, theme, "The Sower Went Forth." Music by the chorus choir, Mrs. Leon H. Woodward, director and accompanist. 6:30 p. m., young people's service. 7:15 p. m., song service and sermon. Theme, "Whither Bound." Music by the young people's choir. Wednesday evening, choir practices. Wednesday afternoon the W. H. M. S. will meet with Mrs. L. H. Lundahl, 2514 South Federal avenue, mite box opening. The Ladies' Aid will meet Thursday afternoon at the Mack Wise home, Central Heights. Hostesses, Mrs. Mack Wise and Mrs. Lcc Frost. Transportation . will be pro- vided. Roll call Sunday has been postponed until May 17.--William Galbreth, minister. PRESBYTERIAN First--Church school, 9:45, F. W. Voorhies, superintendent. Morning worship, 11 a. m. In the absence of the Rev. G. K. Davies, the Rev. Thomas Carson of Hampton will preach. Lyall Smith will sing. Young people's meeting 6:30. East Side--10, church school, Bud Conlon, superintendent. MISCELLANEOUS Alliance Gospel Tabernacle--616 Delaware avenue northeast. The morning sermon topic will be Abraham's servant seeking a bride for Isaac--type of the Holy Spirit now preparing a people for the return of Christ. The subject of the evening will be, "A Big Business Man Returns from Abroad." The Missionary prayer band meets at the parsonage Wednesday afternoon. Other activities will be as announced from the pulpit on Sunday.--The Rev. P. E. Freligh, minister. Jesus Name Prayer Meeting-205 Fourth street southwest; Sunday, 3 p. m., at Elder Spivie's home. Good Will Mission--1631 Monroe avenue northwest. Sunday school at 2. Gospel service at 3, part in English and part in Spanish.. Mexican prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30. Junior missionary meeting Saturday at 2.--Ida O. Helgen, minister. Nazarene church, 329 West State street--The Rev. E. M. Vaught of Hot Springs, Ark., evangelist in charge of revival service. Special singing and music each evening. The revival will continue the coming week. Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.; preaching, 11 a. m., by evangelist. N. Y. P. S., 7 p. m.; evangelistic service, S p. m.--The Rev. L. H. Kindred, pastor Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints--Hi-Y room Y. M. C A.; 10 a. m., church school; 11 a, m.. preaching; sacrament Sunday.--Elder 0. B. Snug- gins in charge. Remaining Assets Sold. WEST UNION--The sale of the remaining assets of the State Bank of West Union, which closed June 21, 1932, was held Thursday in West Union. The book assets listed made a total of $12,995, besides which there-were 160 acres in Wisconsin and 4SO acres in North Dakota. The total paid for the assets was $1,135, after individual items had been sold for $1,009, subject to the lump sale. WORKERS SENT TO STORM AREA Red Cross Sends Three From St. Louis; Hill Offers Aid of WPA. ST. LOUIS, OS")--Three experienced disaster workers have been sent to the Northwestern Iowa- Southwestern Minnesota tornado area to aid in relief and rehabilitation work, the midwestern office of the American Red Cross announced Friday. The office said reports received from its chapter in the six counties struck by the violent winds late yesterday told of four dead and more than 100 injured. The disaster workers will aid the county chapters in work in the stricken area. One of the workers has been sent to Martin aod Faribault counties, Minn.; L. M. Dickinson, another of the workers, has gone to O'Brien and Clay counties, Iowa,' and the third, Earl Stout, will aid in Dickinson and Emmet counties, Iowa. OFFERS AID OF SEVERAL HUNDRED WPA WORKERS DES MOINES, (ff)--L. S. Hill, state WPA administrator, offered the northwest Iowa tornado hit area the asssitance of several hundred men Friday in cleaning up debris, repairing roads and other recovery jobs. John J. Naughton, third district supervisor at Sioux City, was instructed to release WPA construction workers in the district for any governmental subdivisions asking aid. Hill's order also made available the help of some 200 men in a transient camp at Lake View. Motor trucks and necessary equipment also are to be furnished by the WPA. Here and There Dentist Is DI. DOWS---Dr. E. G. Lotts, dentist, is quite ill with pneumonia and pleurisy in his home but prospects for his recovery are good. His son, Wendell Lotts, Clarion, is helping care for him. Discharged From Navy. BURT--Everett Larsen is spending a few weeks here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Larson. He has just been discharged after four years service in the navy. Guests From Wisconsin. LONEROCK _ Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thompson of Sun Prairie, Wis., and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Thompson a nd daughter, Audrey, of Madison, Wis., are here visiting at the Mrs. Lillie Thompson and the Ralph and Walter Thompson's homes. Commencement Exercises = Â£ # # # : ; : # Â£ * if jj; Mortvedt of St. Olaf Will Address Large Class at Hampton; Justice Devany Will Speak at Lake Mills Graduation; Lambertson of State Teachers on Buffalo Center Program; Pastors to Give Class Sermons Also Announced. HAMPTON--Hampton high commencement exercises will be held May 28, when Dr. Robert Mortvedt, department of English, St. Olaf college, Northfield, Minn., will speak. The sermon to graduates will be by the Rev. H.' L. Jacobs, Congregational minister, Hampton. The instructors are Supt. A. E. Rankin, Miss Edna R. Luce, Miss Eleanor C. Dunn, Vernon Schroeder- meier, Miss Marguerite H. Gaard, Miss Irma Morgan, J. Glenn Gordon, Howard Hughes, Miss Ingeborg Haavik, Miss Frances Bradley, Miss Lillian E. Mann, Miss Esther Compton, Miss Mildred Rauscher, F. 0. Griffin, Miss Victoria Brown. Serving on the school board are L. H. Davis, president, E. H. Bryan, Dr. U. W. Weeks, Dr. E. D. Allen, Dr. Edd Scantlebury, F. H. Ridgeway, secretary, D. D. Bramwell, treasurer. Diplomas will be given to Jean Allen, Lila Louise Barr, Marjory W. Booth, Gerald R. Buss, Wendell W. Butson, Elizabeth M. Cahill, Nels W. Christensen, Robert Churchouse, David Dohrmann, Doris D. Dovey, Allan Doyle, Gail'A. Edson, Muriel L. Ewens. Margaret Foughty, Dale W. Fredericks, Jay W. Goodyear, Stanley L. Hamilton, Evelyn Hansen, Gerda Hansen, Irma K. Hansen, W. Earl Harmon. Rosalyn Geraldine Harmon, Ruth M. Henderson, Mildred G. Herman, Marcia Hobble, Madeline Hoofnagle, S. Louva Jackson, Betty Jennings, Selmar L. Johansen, Eleanor M. Johnson, Rosemary Keefe, Johnnie F. Keleher, Edward R. Koch, Alma S. Kruse, Gilbert G. Kruse. Marguerite Helen Kruse. Velma Kruse, Dwight W. Little. Wilbur G. Long. Gideon A. Markcn. Vera L. Martin. Viva L. Martin, Marvin A. Masteller, Muriel M. McCormick, Galer J. Miller, Norma Mae Nielsen, Coral N. Nolle. Selma Margaret Paulsen, Arthur L. Proctor. Helen M. Rice, Viola Doris Sailer, Robert L. Saley. Jr., DeVere L. Savage, Dean P. Saylor, Marcia M. Saylor, Marvin F. Sernett, Kenneth W. Showalter, Morris Stateler, Betty B. Thornton, Robert L. Van Horn, Martha M. Van Home, LaVonne von Gemmingen, Roland W. Winterfield, Gladys Marie Wohlford. Justice Devnny to Talk. Lake Mills--Justice John Devany, chief justice of the supreme court of Minnesota, will address the Lake Mills high school graduating class at exercises May 29. The Rev. O. R. Sletten, pastor of the local Lutheran church, will deliver the sermon to graduates. . The valedictorian is Irvine Thoe and salutatorian, Virginia Kleppe. Members of the school board are Ed Kingland. president: Oscar Twi- to, Oscar Horvci, Dr. M. M. Hage, I. L- Moen, T. .J. Moe, secretary; John Horvei, treasurer. The faculty is composed of 0. A. Rusley, superintendent; Fred Bliss, Marcus Boe, Lyle Strom, Aletha Gaddis, Elva Fordyce, Helga Kleppe, Edna Howe, Elizabeth Lokkeu, Sylvia Berge, Jewel Ganser. Students to be graduated are; Marjorie Abbey, Thelma Aske, Esther Bergdale, Bernice Branstad, Evelynne Dybvad, Duane Field, Thelma Hagen, Harry Helgeson, Gilma Hylland, Virginia Kleppe, Orene Martinson. Stanford Sonderland, Alma Talle, Adeline Thompson, Loma Wakeman, Orean Anderson, Ruth Askeland, Arlene Bolstad, Blanche Charlson, Oscar Dymbe, Vivian Fosnes. Gena Harang, Phyllis Heltne, Carnes Jensen, Margaret Lien, Olga Ness, Oscar Stensrude, Emery Thoe, Valborg Tweeten, Lewine Westland, William Anderson, Leonard Beers, Clarice Bolstad, Jessie Christian, Norma Escterich, Kenneth Hagen, Anna Haugen, Valborg Heltne, Winferd Johnson, Martha Marriott, Lylah Randall, Lester Storey, irvlEe Thoe, Myrtle Twito, Marian Wolfe. Will Hear Lambertson. Buffalo Center--The consolidated school commencement exercises May 28 will be addressed by F. W. Lambertson, department of English, Iowa State Teachers college, Cedar Falls. The commencement sermon May 24 will be by the Rev. N. O. Boomgarden of Buffalo Center. The valedictorian has been announcer as Helen Pink and. the salutatorian, Lillian Jutting. Members of the school board are J. G. Daum, president, Harm Feldick. A. B. Russ, Dr. G. F. Dolmage and Henry Bronleewe. Serving on the faculty are J. E. Smith, superintendent; Fern Capellen, principal, Evelyn Kittlesby, Marvel D. Braley, Dale W. Zaiger, Noma Rupprich, Florence Lonergan, Robert Bungum, Emeralda Kruse, Mary Wilson, Mabel Gustafson, principal junior high school, Besse Sloan, Mary McDonnell, Maria Kruse, Jeanette Holden, Margaret Martin, Marguerite Waalkes, Agnes Pedersen. The class of graduates is composed of Earling Adams, Homer R. Ankeny, Ruth P. Bronleewe, Russell B. Charlson, Lewis J. Feldick, Starr M. Finer, Gordon B. Frette, Arlene A. Gilbert. Anna L. Greif, John F. Hassebroek, Marion E. Johnson, Ruth Ramona Johnson, Lillian M. Jutting, Eugene T. Kelso, A. Charlotte Kiewiet, Ruth S. Larson, Harry N. Matson. Edith L. Milbrandt, Loretta Lucile Mitchc].' Lyle J. Patterson, Helen M. Pink. Rollin C. Pomeroy, Raymomi A. Smith, Fern J. Stenerson, Myrtb, A. Swingen. Kathryn B. Ter Veer, Mildred V. Wirtjes.