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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1939)
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roffDAT, Sep. 11,1939.
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI - WEETTLT JOURNAL
Fifty Years of
Chapter F, PEO
Splendid Program Held Thursday;
Many Distinguished Gnests Here
for the Occasion.
By CLARA STREET WESCOTT
. Chairman of Committee on
In 1869. seven girls attending
Wesleyan College, Mount Pleasant.
Iowa, conceived the idea of forming
a society for the purpose of seeking
growth in charity toward all with
whom they might associate, and a
Just comprehension of and adher
ence to the qualities of Faith, Love.
Purity. JuBtice and Truth. Today
the Sisterhood numbers approximate
ly seventy thousand members, five
thousand of whom live in Nebraska.
P.E.O, came to Nebraska In 1889.
The .first chapter formed in York,
Nebr., -.by a group of college girls
in what was then Nebraska 'Wes
leyan. Chapter F of Plattsmouth was
organized September 7th. 1889. It
was on a Saturday afternoon that
Mrs. Mary Houseworth invited a
group of young women to her home
for the purpose of meeting her sis
ter. Miss Clara Mason of Chapter E,
Omaha, who would present to them
the idea of a P. E. O. Society in
Plattsmouth. The girls who attended
and were initiated into P.E.O. by
Miss Mason were. Mrs. Mary House
worth. Mrs. Jecnie "Windham, Mrs.
Ellen Patterson. Mrs. Margaret
Dovey. Mrs. Edna Young. Miss Ola
Miller. Mrs. Minnie Houseworth
Cramner. and Miss Dora Herold. The
initiation of Eda Gering (Mrs. Henry
Herold) Miss Mia Gering. Miss Lida
Patterson (Mrs. T. H. Pollock) and
Miss Olive Jones quickly followed.
Thursday. September 7th. 1939.
Chapter F celebrated its golden anniversary-
.The reception at the Hotel
Plattsmouth at 10:30 a. m. brought
members from near and far. Many
had not met in years, but the span
of time was as nothing as sisters
greeted each other. The decorations
in the lobby consisted of bittersweet
and baskets of flowers. A pennant
of white, bearing the P.E.O. star
was suspended from the ceiling of
the lobby. Punch was served dur
ing the reception,, and. each guest was
registered as she entered the hotel.
The dinner served at noon was in
the' mode of 1889. Bowls of steaming
hot food placed on the tables stimu
lated conversation, as well as appe
tite. The decorations were of old
fashioned flowers in old fashioned
containers and an occasional caster.
Many brought their cherished heir
looms for use on the tables.
.The favors were napkin rings of
gold paper, and a large five pointed
gold star booklet containing the
names of the charter members, the
fifty year members, officers of 1889,
and 1939, the program and menu.
These will be cherished through the
coming years as a reminder of the
happy occasion. Hanging on the
wall Immediately back of Mrs. Lorene
Heineman. president of Chapter F,
was. 'a large-golden star, with the
letters P.E.O. This has been a treas
ure of the chapter for many years.
' Mrs. Heineman presided at the
dinner in a most gracious manner.
The guests of honor were presented.
Mrs. Dora Herold Tidd. the chapter's
only charter member present, re
ceived an ovation. The members of
fifty years were Mrs. Eda Gering
Herold. Mrs. Lida Pollock, Miss Olive
Jones. At this time Margaret Heine
man, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. P. T.
Heineman entered carrying a basket
of bouquets which she gave to the
honored members. She was dressed
in a costume appropriate to the
period. Gift bouquets from the
Plattsmouth BILS (Brothers-in-law),
Chapter E, Omaha (another chapter
of fifty years), and Mesdames Cam
eron, Mead and Nixon from Omaha,
were presented at this time.
For the afternoon : session, the
group adjourned to the Fellowship
room of the Presbyterian church. The
committee in charge had transform
ed the room into one of 1889. Plat
form rockers, marble-top tables,
plush albums, autograph albums, a
reed organ, what-nots, and gay rugs
on the floor gave the correct setting
for the program.
One corner had been reserved for
the scrap book, year book, pictures,
programs, and other things dear to
the hearts of the members of Chap
ter F.' Mrs. Ona Baird. past presi
dent of the Nebraska State Chapter,
presided at the program. She was
dressed in one of the gowns she had
worn at the convention when she
was state prewident. Mrs. Florence
Devoe was at the reed organ during
the gathering of the group, playing
hymns and love songs of other days.
She wore a d rites and carried a palm
leaf fan, both of which belonged to
Mn. Ada Mead, chairman of the
Older Eagles Welcome New Ones At
K4 y-VT- 4. is
WrX Vshl :
The aoove pnoto. taken at Tuesday night s Double
Eagle Court of Honor shows, standing, left to right:
Rev. Walter Jackson, Nebraska City. Advancement
Director, Arbor Lodge District; Dr. Arlo M. Dunn,
Omaha. Chairman of Nebraska American Legion Boy
Scout Committee and donor of the Dunn Trophy that
was won this year by Plattsmouth Legion post for
the most outstanding Boy Scout work in the state;
Willis' V. Elliott, Lincoln, Assistant Executive of the
Cornhusker Council, and Raymond
board of trustees of the P.E.O. home
at Beatrice, spoke on the service of
the home to P.E.O.'s. She empha
sized the point that it is for P. E. O.'s
who need the home because of their
inability to care for themselves, and
for P.E.O.'s able to provide for them
selves, but who are lonely and have
no other home. At the close of her
remarks. Mrs. Lorene Heineman pre
sented a gift of money to the home
from Chapter F in honor of its half
Mrs. Ellen Pollock Minor read the
list of past presidents of Chapter F.
Each responded by standing when
her name was called.
One hundred and fifty-eight names
have graced the roll of the chapter's
membership during Hs fifty years of
existence. Of these 38 are now mem
bers of the Chapter Eternal. Mrs.
Eda Herold called the roll "In Mem
oriam." Mrs. Herold was the chap
ter's first initiate.
Mrs. Mary Houseworth, of Long
Beach, Calif., the chapter's first
president had prepared a paper on
the history of the chapter which she
had anticipated reading at this meet
ing. She was released from this life
!n August. Her story was sent by
her daughter. Mra. Ruth House
worth Lemming, and read by Chap
ter F's only resident charter member.
Dora Herold Tidd. At the close of the
reading of this story. Elizabeth
Perry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vir
gil Perry, great-granddaughter ot
Mrs. Ella Patterson, and granddaugh
ter of Mrs. Lida Patterson Pollock,
presented Mrs. Tidd with a guard
for her pin. bearing the figures '89.
"Milestones" was the subject used
by Bertha Clark Hughes, past presi
dent of Supreme in a brief summary
of the growth and accomplishments
of the entire sisterhood.
At this point, with Mrs. Florence
Devoe at the organ and Clara Street
Wescott leading, a number nt old
ongs were sung by the group.
Mrs. Hallie Newell. Junior past
president of Supreme, whose number
an Chapter F's roll is 61, initiated
In 1902. brought a tribute to Lillian
Pollock Parmelee. who was loved
and revered by every sister whose
life she touched. Mrs. Parmelee, on
the chapter's roll is number 21, in
itiated In 1890. She joined the Chap
ter Eternal in 1915. In 1907 she at
tended what was then called the
Grand Chapter meeting and made the
motion which established the Schol
arship Loan Fund. She served as
chairman of the first Scholarship
Loan Fund board. Many girls rise
up and call her blessed today for her
efforts in their behalf. This fund
has now reached over eight hun
dred thousand dollars, and the loss on
loans is less than one-tenth of one
Mrs. Newell also enlarged on the
meaning of P.E.O. in her own life.
The chapter was so pleased to have
this beloved sister as a guest. Mrs.
Ellen Pollock Minor spoke briefly of
her Aunt Lillian Pollock Parmelee
and of the many courtesies that had
come to her because of this relation
ship. The subject of Mrs. Bertha Shopp's
remarks was "Our most dsitingulah
ed citizen." MIbs Olive Jones. A P.
E.O. of fifty years, Miss Jones has
served as librarian in our public li
brary for fifty-four years. A num
ber of years she served in this
capacity without Balary.
The Dunn trophy award is shown at the center of
The roll call of the chapter by
the treasurer. Mrs. Verna Cole Goos
was called in order of initiation.
Many responded with reminiscences.
The singing of "Blest Be the Tie."
the song used by the early chapters
rlosed the program.
The tea table was beautiful with
its damask cloth, silver candles and
birthday cake. Mrs. Eda Herold and
Mrs. Dora Tidd poured. The tea was
?erved by the lovely 'teen-age daugh
ters of the chapter members. The
children of the members were also
invited to the tea, as well as the
Loan Fund girls.
Dr. P. T. Heineman took pictures
of special groups and the entire
.Troup at both the hotel and church.
The. birthday cake beautifully
decorated was a gift of the Omar
The P.E.O. pennant was the gift
of Miss Jean Hayes.
Several of the group wore cos
tumes of the period of their initia
tion. These included Mrs. Dora Her
old Tidd. Mrs. Eda Gering Herold,
Mrs. Mary Cook. Mrs. Nellie Agnew,
Mrs. Ellen Minor.
Mrs. Ruth Houseworth Lemming.
rf Long Beach. Calif., sent five dol
lars as a gift for expenses. The
money was given in honor of her
mother, Mrs. Mary Houseworth, and
was used to purchase the bouquets
for the fifty year members, and the
sruard pin for the charter member.
Mrs. Ella J. Collins, a guest from
Wahoo, attended college at Mount
Pleasant and knew .the seven foun
ders of P. E. O. She was a member
f Original A.
The gnests of the day included:
Chapter F Mrs. Nellie Agnew.
Omaha: Mrs. Bertha Lenhoff. Om
aha: Garnet J. Patterson, Tarklo.
Mo.; Muriel Streight Speir. Lincoln:
Bern ice Newell Fuller. Vincennes,
nd.; Helen Wescott Murdick. Ben
ton Harbor. Mich.: Jean Tidball
Wescott. Lincoln: Edith Grier. Hum
boldt; Ellen Pollock Minor, Kanka
kee, Til.: Ethat Crabill Brooks,
Past Presidents of 'Nebraska Mrs.
Emma Gilbert. Omaha; Ada H. Mead.
Omaha: Viola J. Cameron, Omaha:
Lulah T. Andrews, Omaha; Nelle II.
Ont-state 50-Year Members Mrs.
A. M. Levin, Wahoo; Mrs. Ella J.
Collins. Wahoo; Mrs. Mae E. Frush.
Past Presidents of Supreme
Bertha Clark Hughes. Omaha; Alice
H. Scott. Omaha; Hallie Atwood
.Newell. St. Louis.
Officer of Supreme Rose M.
State Officers Mrs. Marie J. Wil
liams, state president. Lincoln; Mary
R. Kounal. 2nd vice president, Lin
coln; Mary C. Nixon, recording sec
Presidents of 50-Year Chapters
Mildred P. Olson, Wahoo; Daisy
Mrs Minnie Thygeson. Nebraska
City, president Southeast Recipro
city: Mrs. Alberta Ballance, Pawnee
City, past president Southeast Re
ciprocity. Other guests Maurine Lenhoff
Kilgore, Omaha: Mary Jane Brooks.
Bloomington, 111.; Marjorle Agnew
Hastain. Omaha: Lillian Dwyer
Thorn, Syracuse, N. Y.
HERE FROM CHICAGO
Miss Helen Johnson of Chicago,
is here to enjoy a vi3it with old
time friends in this city and vicinity
and looking over the farm south of
this city. Miss Johnson has been
making her home with her brother
in Chicago since the death of her
mouth Scoutmaster. Seated: Clair Shellenbarger,
Eagle Scout, who still gives time to Scout work;
William Evers. who received the last prior Eagle
award more than a year ago; Bill Rosencrans and
Jim Webb, who had just received their Eagle badges,
and Robert Mann. Eagle Scout and Cass County Sur
veyor. Messages were read from three other older
Plattsmouth Eagle Scouts. Edward Patterson, Francis
Libershal and James Robertson. Evers. Rosencrans
and Webb will attend University of Nebr. this year.
tend the Passion
Cass Theater and American Legion
Hall Filled to Capacity With
Both Young; and Old.
Hundreds of Plattsmouth people,
including adults and children, at
tended the $800,000 movie film. "Gol
gotha," one of the greatest films of
the Passion Play of all times. Spon
sored by the Women's Federation of
the First Methodist church, the
movie was shown at the Cass the
ater in the afternoon around 3:30
and in the evening it was shown at
the American Legion hall at 8 o'clock.
The theater was filled to its capacity
and many were forced to stand and
witness this spectacular and impres
According to the report of Miss
Lola Firchau. director of the play,
"Golgotha" is the first and only talk
ing motion picture'ever made of the
life and crucifixion of Christ. A
complete set of the finest talking
motion picture equipment was
of the film. This equipment included
special projector, a complete sound
system, and a modern screen.
The story commenced with the
early life of Christ showing the
highest points of interest that lead
up to the passion itself. In his
earlier life, Christ was noted and
seen working various miracles that
of healing the deaf, curing the blind,
making the lame walk, and raising
the dead to life and these wonders
of amazement attracted and brought
hatred to a small group which in
turn formed a larger group.
One of the most famous Froilcal
scenes Jesus driving out the buyers
and sellers from the temple, one of
the facts that occurred in tre mid
dle ages was witnessed by til pres
ent. "My house is the house of God,
but you have made . it a den . of
thieves" were the words sroken by
the Savior of the world as he drove
the multitude out of the temple.
"The Last Supper," "The Betrayal
of Christ by a Kiss by one of his
Twelve Disoiples. Judas," "Christ
Taken Before the High Priest," "The
Scouraging at the Pillar," "The
Crown of Thorns," "Christ Denied
oy Peter, another of the Twelve,"
"Christ Condemned to Death by Pi
late," "The Carrying of the Cross,"
"The Crucifixion," "The Death and
Burial," 'The Resurrection of Christ"
were all historical scenes shown.
Following Jesus' death on the
cross when the earth trembled, build
ings began to shake, darkness fell
upon the earth, and a terrible storm
came about, the persecutors imme
diately opened their eyes, and one
of them uttered, 'Indeed this was
the Messiah that we have crucified."
The cast, costumes, and settings
made it one of the greatest scenic
dramas ever filmed. "Golgotha" was
made in the old country, and conse
quently the scenic backgrounds were
accurate and correct in every detail.
However, all of the speaking parts
in the picture were in English.
Subscribe for the Journal.
is Stricken Near
Member of One of Old Families of
the Community, Drops Dead
Near Her Home.
Mrs. Eertha Roderick, 65, died
very suddenly Wednesday evening
while near her home on South 10th
street, while she was walking down
the street with Mrs. Louise Petereit,
an old friend. Mrs. Roderick had
not been well for several days but
was not thought to be seriously ill
and at the time of her death was
engaged in conversation when she
suddenly collapsed and died almost
instantly of a heart attack.
The deceased lady was a daughter
of Andrew and Helen Rhode and
spent her younger years here and
later after her marriage lived for a
number of years at Des Moines, Iowa.
In the past few years she returned
to Plattsmouth and made her home
with her brother, Gottard Rhode,
pt the family residence on South
Mrs. Roderick is survived by a
number of children, one of whom,
Mrs. Wiley Lawson, resides at Oma
ha. There are two sons. Thomas of
Des Moines and Robert of New York
City. Two brothers survive, Gottard
of this city and Charles Rhode of
ENJOYABLE VISIT WITH
H0LC0MBS AT KANKAKEE
From Thursday Daily
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lugsch return
ed home last night from a Tisit of
several days at Kankakee, Illinois,
where they were guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Garold Holcomb.
They left here Saturday night after
closing time and arrived in Kankakee
the following forenoon. On Tuesday
they drove on into Chicago to spend a
few hours. They found Mr. Holcomb
considerably improved from the heart
ailment which has caused him to
take a lay-off from his duties as su
perintendent of the pumping station
o the Kankakee water company.
While In Kankakee they also en
joyed a visit with L. O. Minor, man
ager of the water company's office
there, to which position he was re
cently transferred from this city.
En route home, Fred, who is a
close observer of the corn crop as to
the number of gallons it will yield
per acre, says the Iowa corn crop Is
Moose Harnes Its First Governor
Fraternity After Fifty Years Abandons Title of "Dictator"
On August 31, at Philadelphia,
Pa., during the Fifty-first Annual
International Convention of the Su
preme Lodge of the World, Loyal
Order of Moose, Fred W. ZabeL of
Davenport, Iowa, was unanimously
elected Supreme Governor, the high
est elective office in the gift of the
Fraternity. His term of office be
gan September 1.
Like so many men who have built
enviable reputations for themselves,
in politics, business, or the profes
sions, Fred W. Zabel was born on a
farm. There, he spent the early
part of his life.
Mr. Zabel's birthplace was Scott
County, Iowa. After leaving the
public schools he entered St. Mary's
College, Kansas. He began his bank
ing career in McCausland, Iowa, as
bookkeeper in the local bank. At
the close of a year he was invited
by the Durant Savings Bank, Da
rant, Iowa, to become Assistant
Cashier, a position which he held
for five years. Promotion again fol
lowed. In 1918, he accepted the
position of Assistant Cashier at the
Union Savings Bank & Trust Com
pany, Davenport. A year later he
became Cashier of the same institu
tion, and soon was promoted to the
Vice Presidency. (The Union Sav
ings Bank was one of the largest
financial institutions in the Middle
West, with total assets of $28,
000,000 and Zabel was credited with
being the youngest Cashier of an
institution of this size m the Middle
A Conservative Banker
During 1933, 34, and 35. he was
with the Reconstruction Finance
Corporation and the State Superin
tendent of Banking. In 1936, he
resigned to accept a position as
Iowa representative of Brown, Har-
riman & Company, New York, one
of the oldest and largest investment
banking houses in the country. In
1937, he became associated with the
firm of Murdoch, Dearth & White,
one of the leading investment bank
ing houses in Iowa. Today he is
Vice President of the Merchants
National Bank of Aurora, Illinois,
which office he assumed August 1,
1939. During his entire banking
career, Fred W. Zabel has been re
garded as a conservative banker,
and has devoted years to the
study and analysis of high-grade
But the profession of banking did
not engross the whole attention of
this public-spirited citizen of Iowa.
DISTURBANCE AT LOUISVILLE
From Saturday's Dally
Last night at the boxing show
which is being held as a part of the
carnival attraction at Louisville, a
near riot occurred when one of
the members of the boxing and wrest
ling stars with the show struck one
of the young men from near Louis
ville, who was an onlooker at the
The boxer, W. C. Phillips, who
gave his address as 1612 Burt street.
Omaha, is claimed to have come
down from the platform where 'the
down from the platform and struck
Glen Buck, 20, of near Murdock, who
was standing nearby.
As soon as the blow was Etruck
the large crowd grew resentful and
at once threats were made toward
the boxer for what was claimed was
an unwarranted attack on the Mur
dock youth. Fortunately Sheriff Joe
Mrasek and Deputy Sheriff Emery
Doody were on the scene and quieted
down the crowd which was in a
mood to take the show apart as the
result of the assault. j
The boxer and wrestler claimed
to be responsible for the trouble was
brought on to this city and lodged
in jail to await action in his case.
The defendant was arraigned this
morning on the charge of assault
on Glen Buck. The defense was
that Buck had made insulting re
marks to the wife of Phillips, who
was in the arena and she had told
him and caused him to strike Buck.
The story of Mr. and Mrs. Phillips
was denied by Buck and testimony
of several companions was that Mrs.
Phillips had been trying to start
arguments with others and that Buck
iad stated he would not fight with a
fady, that this was all of the re
marks that Buck had made to Mrs.
Phillips. The witnesses for the plain
tiff were Joe Zoz, H. O. Hanson, Carl
Johnson, all of whom supported the
story of Buck.
After the submission of the evi
dence Judge A. H. Duxbury stated
that the testimony as to the main
"acts was very conflicting but the
act that Buck had been hit was
very evident. A fine of f 10 and costs
A'as assessed against the defendant.
Miss Madge Garnett. one of the
new lady members of the bar served
is the attorney for the defense and
bandied the case very ably while the
3tate was represented by County At
torney Walter H. Smith.
Visitors at the S. J. Million, home
the fore part of this week were Mr.
and Mrs. G. T. Hayes and son of
Phone news Items to No. 6.
He became Director of Davenport's
Chamber of Commerce, a charter
member and Director of the Kiwanis
Club, and Secretary-Treasurer of
the Civic Welfare Organization of
He has ever been an ardent f rater
nalist, as witness: He is a Thirty
second Degree Mason, a Shriner,
FRED W. ZABEL
Newly Elected Head of the Moose
and an active Moose. He was elected
Dictator of Davenport Lodge No.
28, and without interruption served
in this capacity for fourteen years.
As Dictator, the membership grew
from 700 to 2,800 members. When
he resigned, the lodge had assets
In 1931, his Moose associates in
the Supreme Lodge, appreciating
the magnificent service that he had
given to their Fraternity, unani
mously elected him a member of the
Supreme Council, and at the Cleve
land Convention, 1937, Supreme
Prelate, and member of the Publica
tions Board. Further honors came to
him at the close of the Convention
in June, 1938, when he was unani
mously elected Supreme Vice Dicta
tor, and in 1939, when he became
He is affable in approach, urbane
in manner and speech, and deeply
sincere in all his relations with his
Mr. Zabel is married and has two
children James and Joan.
- V - - -V
Martin L. Ruby
is Held Today
Services at the Horton Funeral Heme
and With Interment at
Funeral services were held this
afternoon at the Horton funeral
home for Martin Luther Ruby. SO,
a native son of Cass county and for
many years a prominent farmer of
There were a large number of th
old friends in attendance at the ser
vices to pay their last respects to
the memory of the departed.
Rev. J. W. Taenzler. pastor of
the First Christian church, of M-hich
faith Mr. Ruby had long ben a fol
lower, conducted the BTTicfs and
paid tribute to the departed and his
long and useful life.
During the services Mrs. Hal Gar
nett and David Robinson gave three
of the old hymns. "The Eastern
Gate." "Nearer My God to Thee" anl
"Face to Face," Mrs. O. C. Hudson
being the accompanist.
The body will be taken this eve
ning to Arapahoe by Mr. L. L. Hor
ton and funeral services conducted
Sunday afternoon at the First Chris
tian church of that city with the
interment in the Arapahoe cemetery.
Martin Luther Ruby, ton of George
W. and Caroline Ruby was born De
cember 13. 1859. in Eight Mile
Grove in Cass county, Nebraska, en
tered into rest on September 7, 193!.
He was married on February 14.
1882 to Ellen A. Frye and to them
eight children were born, three if
whom with the wife preceding him
in death. .Mrs. Ruby died in 190.1.
The children surviving are ThomiiS
F. Ruby, Plattsmouth: Mrs. Fern
Gruber. Murray; Mrs. Stella Real.
Plattsmouth: Mrs. Florence Rob:i
than, Van Nuys. California: Mrs.
Glenna Webb of Hines, CalifornU.
There are also surviving two broth
ers. Grant at Kenesaw, Nebraska.
Nelson at Aurora. Illinois. Thrne
brothers and two half brothers ha'e
preceded him in death.
In March 1905 Mr. Ruby was mar
ried to Miss Anna Light at vhih
time he moved to McCook, Nebraska,
where he followed the plumbing
trade for a number of years. Mrs.
Ruby is also surviving his passing.
Mr. Ruby was of a very jovial dis
position and in his lifetime made
many warm friends who share with
the family the sorrow of his passing.
MANY ATTEND EAGLES MEETING
There was a group of some twen
ty of the members of Plattsmouth
aerie No. 365 of the Fraternal Or
der of Eagles visiting on Thursday
evening at Nebraska City, where the
aerie of that city entertained a large
number of Eagles from other points.
Plattsmouth and Beatrice had the
largest delegations at the meeting
and a very fine talk was given by
District Judge Ellis of Beatrice. Sam
Rader of Grand Island, worthy state
president and Cliff Noel of Beatrice,
worthy state vice president, were
A very fine luncheon was served
at an appropriate hour by the Ne
braska City Eagles.
TO VISIT IN HAETLEY, IOWA
From Sturday ually
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Horsak and
son. Carl and Miss Helen Smetana
left for Hartley. Iowa today, and
they will spend the week end visiting
with Rev. and Mrs. G. A. Pahl and
family, the former being formerly
pastor of the St. Paul's church in
CALLED TO MISSOTJEI
From Saturdar'a Dtnr
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Hopkins were
called to Albany. Missouri, today Ly
a message announcing the serious
condition of Mrs. Minerva Hopkins,
mother of Mr. Hopkins. The condi
tion of the mother was reported as
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