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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1909)
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Entered at the postoffice at riattsmouth, Cass County, Nebraska,
as second class mail matter.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF CASS COUNTY
THE NEWS-HERALD PUBLISHING COMPANY, Publishers
P. A. BARROWS
One Year in Advance, $1.50.
riattsmouth Telephone No. 85.
NOVEMBER I, 1009
The campaign has practically come
to an end. Tomorrow the battle of
the ballots will decide the contest.
The campaign in some instances has
been a bitter one. Animosities have
been cracted which will never be heal
ed. Men will go down to their graves
with bitter thoughts of their neighbor,
caused by the accusations made in this
Both parties recognizing that a
nomination by their party was not
cquivilent to an election, placed good
men upon their county tickets. The
campaign might have progressed to
the end, as it started, in a friendly
manner and without emmity, but for
one disturbing element. The campaign
might have begun and ended and the
candidates at its close clasped hands
across the ballot box and congratulated
each other that the campaign was over
and could take each other by the hand
and asneighbors and friends be glad
that no feelings were hurt and no
friendships severed, but for one thing.
Men in their eagerness for the spoils
of office, were not true to their man
hood. They forgot the friendships of
other days and were willing to go to
any length, sacrifice what might have
been eternal friendship, if only they
might continue to feed at the public
crib and enjoy the emoluments of
office. Men whose character had for
years been above reproach were false
ly accused. Men who had served the
public faithfully and would turn over
to the public at the end of their term
the office entrusted to their care, as
clean and untarnished as when it was
received from the hands of their, prede
cessor, were accused of dishonest acts.
Possibly they might not have con
ducted that office inthe manner wihch
BJme menj might have conducted it.
Possibly they may have neglected to
have made the entries upon their re
cords in just exactly the way they
would have been made by men who
were brought up in office work.
Possibly they might have been just
a little negligent at times in making
the reports that the law required that
they should have made. PoBsilby they
may not have done all the things that
is expected of a public officer in just
the way that others may Have thought
they ought to have been done. But
no man doubted their honesty until
other men in their madness for the
Bpoils that go with office, assailed their
character and brought reproach upon
the guod name of a neighbor.
It did not matter that the official was
under a good and sufficient bond which
would protect the public from all lose
It did not matter that if the business
had not been conducted in the latest
and most approved methods, that the
tax payer would not be in danger,
these things were forgotten, and in
the mad rush for spoils the name of i
good man, a kind and obliging neigh
bor and an honest citizen must be
trailed in the mud, -just so that they
gain their ends.. . . .,
But in their haste to gain the prize
they forgot to cover their tracks. In
their haste to gather the sheckles that
would naturally come irom the acquis
ition of these offices to their party.
They over stepped the bounds of dect n
cy. In their haste to prove the guilt of
the party they would seek to humiliate
and defeat, they were so ture of their
ground that they staked their all on
one turn of the wheel and instead of
proving the officer guilty they them
selves were compelled to proclaim their
innocence. ,, .
The campaigu is over. Tomorrow is
the, time for action. , Possibly this pa
per; has nq right, to jcuggest V; the
V r A T TV
Editor and Manager
Six Months in advance, 75c
Nebraska Telephone No. 85
voter how he should cast his ballot.
Possibly we ought not to say what we
have said or what we may say. But
we have tried to conduct the campaign,
or rather our part of it, on the square.
The question for the voter to decide
has heen placed before him in such a
way that there is no sidestepping the
Are you going to aid in the kind of a
campaign that has been put up against
honest men by assisting in the unholy
campaign that has been put up against
Sheriff Quinton, E. E. Odelland others.
If you cast your votes against these
men you are countenancing the kind
of campaign that has been put up by
their enemies who were willing to ruin
the reputation of these honorable citi
zens just so that they could get the
chance to rake in the few dollars which
would naturally come to them through
the election of their own candidates,
Is Old Cass to be the future battle
ground of square honest fighting, or
are the disreputable methods used in
this campaign to have your sanction
and approval by the casting of your
Voter, it is up to you.
In District Court.
In the case of Fisher vs. Larson the
first hearing is Bet for next Monday.
The hearing is for the purpose of show
ing why the sale should not be con
Manspeaker vs. Scott. Final order
Pratt vs. Pratt. A divorce case. Dis
missed upon application of the plaintiff,
Stone vs. Bennetto show cause. Set
for next Monday,
Cole vs. BenBon Decree Entered for
plaintiff to quiet title.
Hunter vs. Dahlman. Suit brought
to recover $214.40 on noto Judgement
Mrs. Alice G. Abbott of Omaha,
Neb., will give a free lecture to ladies
under the auspices of the Ladies' Aid
society in the church parlors of the
United Brdthern church on Wednes
day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, Novem
ber 3, 1909.
Mrs. Abbott has been engaged in
this educational work many years and
her lecture, "What Woman Ought to
Know," has been given in all the prin
cipal cities of this and other states of
the middle west, and has received most
favorable mention from both press and
public, The presence of every lady in
terested in the education ol women is
desired at this lecture.
Enjoys Ride and Oysters.
The Seniors and the Juniors of the
Plattsmouth High school enjoyed
hayrack ride last evening. After their
return home all enjoyed oysters and
other good things at the Barley res
The Misses Helen Travis and Pearl
Nichols intended to go with the Sopho
more party, but were captured and car
ried away into captivity by the Seniors
A pleasant family reunion was held
today at the home of Joe Dickson in
this city. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Stevens,
the father and mother, of Gretna, and
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Stevens, a son-in
law, and daughter, from La Platte,
were among those present.
W. B. Roberts ana his daught
Miss Sylvia, who have been visiting
the former's brother, J. M. Roberts,
cashier of the Plattsmouth State bank
and family, departed Thursday for
their home in South Bend, Neb.
Mrs. C. E. Knee of Niles, Mich., at
tended the national W. C. T, U. con
vention in Omaha and then visited her
husband's brother, David Knee, and
wife in this city, departing for her
Acorn cigars 5 cents each. Smoke an
'Acorn" and be happy. .
Plattsmouth Has to Bow to the
Enevi table Scores of Citi
zens Proves it
After reading the public statement
of this representative citizen of Platts
mouth, given below, you must come to
this conclusion: A remedy which cured
years ago, which has kept the kidneys
in good health since, can be relied up
on to perform the same work in other
cases. Read this:
J. W. Hickson, Oak Street, riatts
mouth, Nebr., says: "I will never
cease to praise Doan's Kidney Pills,
as they were of sftch great benefit tq,
me several years ago. My Kidneys and
back were a source of constant suffer
ing and I was subject to attacks of
umbago that came on without the
east warning. The simplest move
ment was painful and I was anoyed
more or less by the irregular passages
of the kidney secretions. I read so
much about Doan's Kidney Pills, that
I finally procured a box from Gering &
Co. 's drug store. I was bo gratified
with the results of their use that I
publicly endorsed them in 1906 and at
this time, I heartily renew that state
ment. I hope that other kidney suf
ferers will profit by my experience."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's-and
take no other. 50-4
SCHOOL NOTES i
By Marie Robertson 4
The Sophomore class had charge of
the music this week, and Miss Mollie
Godwin presided at the piano.
The basket ball squad has been prac
ticing this week, in preparation for
the inter-class games.
A joint meeting of the Senior and
Junior classes was held Tuesday.
Class meetings have been the order
of the week, the Freshman and Sopho
more classes holding their meetings
Wednesday. We like to see this inter
est in class spirit.
At the Junior class meeting Thurs
day the class yell was adopted and
other important matters considered.
An early Friday morning class meet
ing was held by the Senior and Junior
classes to arrange plans for their
Hallowe'en carry-all ride.
The week-end basket-ball . practice
was not held this week owing to the
regular monthly teachers meeting,
Charlotte Fetzer, '09 visited Hallie
Parmele, '10 Friday morning.
The Freshman class enjoyed an even
ing at the home of Mrs. Charles Duke
The Sophomore class had a delight
ful time at the home of Mrs. A. W.
White Friday evening. Supt. and Mrs.
J. W. Gamble and Mr. Harrison, . prin
ciple, Misses Alice Johnston, - Genevie
Howard, lone and Helen Dovey ; were
Tonight (Saturday evening) will be
held the first basket-ball games of the
season. The first half will be between
the Juniors and Seniors. The second
half will be between the Sophomores
and Freshmen. The admission for
both games is only 25 cents.
Taps Sound For Old Soldier.
Thomas Regan, an old resident of
Plattsmouth died Friday at St. Jostph's
hospital, Omaha. Deceased was under
examination for insanity a few weeks
ago, but was discharged. His funeral
will take place tomorrow and the
body will receive interment in the
Horning cemetery, south of the city.
J. K. Leary of Chicago, representing
the Lanston Monotype Co., of Philadel
phia, is here setting up the new mono
type machine recently added to the
equipment of the Daily News office.
James R Porter, who is one of the
pioneers of this state, of Lincoln, is
visiting in this city. Mr. Porter was
engaged in the freighting business in
this part of the country in the '50's
and 'GO'S. In 1868 he was the demo
cratic candidate against David Butler.
The pupils in Miss Clee Applgeate's
room in the central building enjoyed
themselves hugely Friday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Brown
in this city. After games and a social
hour the well filled baskets were . Boon
emptied of good things to eat.
Hugh Cecil, at one time connected
with the Nebraska Lighting Co., of
Plattsmouth, but lately in the employ
the Union Pacific Electric Co., of Oma
ha, has returned to Plattsmonth and
to his old love, the N. L. C. Thus
it is. Give the boys a chance and they
By EMMA D. MORRIS.
icopyrlght, laos, by American l'ri Asso
ciation. Every young man bus bis Ideal ca
reer. Due wishes to accomplish some
great good, another wishes for power and
another for wealth. James I.eadbeuter,
an English waiter In a New Vork club,
wished to cut a swutb. He would He
awake nights drrnuilug of riding be
hind a spun, a eoacbmun In livery on
tbe box, himself in the vehicle, a
"tiger" behind, lie kuew that uiouey
alone would enable blm to realize bis
dream and wished money for this sole
purpose. He bud no tbougbt of work
ing for lt-suvlng It. Possibly If be
bud wotkwl for and saved It wbeu be
had got enough together to eiiuct tbe
paTj o a swell be would have put off
doing so, bis dream baring been sup
planted by tb pleax'i'e of uet'iunulnt
lng. As it was be uhued to make
money rapidly and without labor.
An uncle died and left him $1,000.
As suou as bo had received his In
heritance he took a second class pas
sage for Genon nud from there went
to Monte Curio. On reaching tbe latter
place be bud $:xkj Id bis pocket and
was sufficiently well dressed to rbtnlu
admission v to i.io gambling subus.
Thitber be went and begun to piny.
Of tbe vicissitudes attending bis ca
reer over the tubles It is only neces
sary to this story to state that. tbougU
many times reduced to a few francs,
he mnunged always to buve something
with which to go on playiug. At sucb
times be would bet guardedly till bis
luck bud changed, tbeu "plunge." Jo
tbls way be dually got together enough
money to attain bis ambition. lie
bought a pair of horses, a carriage
and hired a coucbiuan and a tiger.
The day be snw bis conch driven up to
bis door and tbe tiger dismount and
opeu tbe door for biiu was tbe happi
est of his life. He contrasted tbe
scene with bis own self lu cluret col
ored coat nud trousers mid yellow
striped vest serving members of the
club at which be bad been u waiter.
Strutting to Ids equipage with tbe uir
of a marquis, be throw bluiself buck on
the cushions and was rolled away lu
For a month lie gave himself up to
the realization of bis dream, uever vis
iting tbe tables lest something might
occur to mar bis enjoyment. But at
tbe end of that time he returned to
tbe field of tbe cloth of gold witb a
view simply to amusement. At times
he won and at times, like every other
gambler, lost. Finally be struck a
vein of bad luck and for a time feared
that he would buve to discharge bis
coachman and footman. He managed to
keep them by putting off tbe payment
of their wages, but ran heavily In debt
to his footman, who was more willing
to wait than the coachman.
Then Lead ben ter Invented a princi
ple ou which he was sure to wiu at
the tables. He tried it and won.
though It Is probable his success was
rut her due to a run of luck. than bis
prluclple. He won steadily, luit not
heavily. One day while driving through
the environs of Monte Carlo, Hie envy
of all who could not afford sucb a
turnout, his tiger, sitting on the box
In rear, tapped on the buck window.
"What Is it, Armand?" asked Lend
beater, letting down the little square
"Uould not your excellency pay me
some of tbe wages due meV"
Excellency! How delicious the word
always sounded! An Idea occurred to
the master by which be might dis
charge the debt without costing him
anything. He knew his tiger would
gamble If he had a chance. Every
body at Monte Carlo gnmbled. lnd
benter would win the amount of his
"now much do I owe yon. Armand?"
"Five hundred francs."
"Here It Is," replied the mnster. tnk
Ing five 100-fninc notes from his pock
etbook. Then he changed from the
front to the br.ck sent. "Have you a
pack of rnrds? Ah. how fortunnte! Let
us have a gunie. The back sent will
serve us for a table. You can sit where
you are and piny through the win
dow." "You are very condescending, excel
lency, to play with your footmnn," sold
tbe mnn, much flattered.
They were by this time quite out lu
the country, where they were not like
ly to meet ninny people. Lendboater
directed his conchmnn to drive slowly,
and the two gamblers became greatly
absorbed In the gnme. Grndunlly the
lackey's stake went through the back
window info bis nocktt. Within half
an hour lie had won all the money his
muster bud with blm, and this was
nil Lendbeater possessed except his
dearly prized turnout. To recoup, he
bet one of his horses. He lost. Then
he bet the other horse, the harness, the
livery, the carriage. All passed from
tnntnr to man.-The dream of Lead
iM'ater's life had faded. He had uwuk
eiied to the reality of life without a
cent In bis pocket. He lay buck on the
cushion and groaned. The winner was
Julillaiit. but be was touched by his
"I w ill mnke your excellency n prop
osition," bp paid. "I will pell my pos
sessions, give you hnlf and keep half
Within the most contemptible breasts
lias linen plnnted something noble.
"N." said the master, "you have won
Mrlv and are entitled to your win
Hni's. Corne In here ami exchange your
llverv for my clothes. I will be your
The cliKi'je lieintr effected, tbe two
drove to Purls., where neither would bs
known, nud begun, a new and brilliant
career.., , . ...... ., .w .v.
These dark mornings one is apt to oversleep.
Get one of our guaranteed Alarm Clocks, only 7
cents to $1.50 and you will have no trouble in wak
A nice line of Eight-Day Clocks, striking the hour
and half hour, for $2.75 to $18.00.
J. W. ORABILL
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
We save you money on every purchase in
the Jewelery line.
Grain, Provisions, Etc.
Chicago, Oct. SO.
FLOUR-Flrm. Winter wheat, patent,
jute, $3.7fyfj5.!W; straight, jute, $5.60fjj5.G0;
clear lute, $4.NOft4-iK; spring wheat, spe
clul brands,, wood, $11.15; Minnesota hard
Rprnijj. patent. Jute. $5.105.30; Minnesota
hind spring, straight, export bugs. $5,000
5.10; first .clear. $4.40tt4.a; second clears.
U''fi3.'.0; low grade, $3,151(3 SO. Hye
whlte, pti hlil., $3.60a3.S5; dark, per bbl.,
jute. $.1.4' Kfi 3.65.
WHBAT-I.ower. December, $1.051.0uV4;
COllX-Weak. December, WUM'Ac; May
OATS-Qulet. December, 89-V840c; May,
BUTT Ell-Creamery, extra. 3f,4o; price
to retail dealers, 32c: prints, 83c; extra
flrsls, 2Hy. firsts, 27Hc; seconds, 26e:
dairies, extra, 28c; firsts, 26c; seconds. 24c:
ladles, Nc. 1, 24c; packing stock, 234c
EGGS Miscellaneous fine, cases re
turned. ISc; cases Included, 18Hc; ordi
nary, 2: firsts, 23c; prima firsts, 27c; ex
tras, 2S'4c; No. 1 dirties, 19c; checks, 17c.
POTATOES Chloc to fancy. 45fM.Se;
fair to good, 40i43c. Sweet potatoes Jer
seys. $2.75fi2.85; Virginias, $1.75 per bu.
LIVE lOULTRY Turkeys, per lb.. 14c;
chickens), fowls, 10'Ac; roosters, 9c:
Bprlngs, lute; geese, SQlOc; ducks, 12c.
New York, Oct. 30.
WHEAT Receipts, 40.800 bu; exports,
1S4.1K3 bu. Spot firm; No. 2 red, $1.23, to
arrive elevator; No. 2 red. $1.24 Boot, nom
inal, elevator; No. 2 red, $1.23 asked to
arrive f. o. b. afloat; No. 1 northern Du
luth, $1.16 nominal f. o. b. afiMt; No. 2
hard winter, $1.22 nominal f. o. b. afloat.
I'lnal prices showed V4 to H cents net ad
vance. December, 11.13'tl l.ll1. closed
$1.13V; May, $1.12HSU2'i. closed, $1.12'4.
CORN-Recelpts, 14,625 bu. Spot, firm:
No. 2, G9c elevator, 6S4e sold, and 69c f.
o. 1). afloat, all nominal; No. 2 yellow,
7u'4c nominal. December closed 6!)c;
May closed, (8c.
OATS-Hecelpts, 44.225 bu; exports. 645
bu. Spot steady; mixed 2(132 lbs. nomin
al; natural white, 2'i32 Ins. 44ft 46c;
clipped White, 341542 lbs, 4U(j48Hc.
v -. - . --VliIeJSjOi'-OM. 3I.
CATTI.L'-Goc.d to prune . ra. ts.en0
!UU: f.i'.r to Komi steers, t i.T.'.QO.lH); torn
nion to fair beeves, s .,. j.,h; go I t
fancy yearlings, $6.50'j 8.25 ; inferior kill
ers. $4.2."fy5.UU; good to choice beef cows,
$4.IP1ia.l!u; medium to good beef cows,
fSMilW'- comomn to good cutters, $2.75
Ji3.50; Inferior to good canners, $2.5O$i3.O0;
good to choice heifers, $5.00i'6.0G; common
to fair heifers. $3.00(4.50; butcher bulls.
fcJ.7Wi5.l0, bologna bulls, $3.rttJJ.50; good
to choice calves, $7.70jS.W; calves, $1,501
HOG3-Good to prime heavy. $7S3'&8.00;
good to choice light, $7.C5tf 7 !K); light
mixed, $7.4.V87.70; common light grades,
$7.407.5C; butcher weights, $7.noti7.95: me
dlum weight mixed. $7.4r(i7.70; rough
packing, $7.10fi7.35; pigs, $6.0U&7.25.
South Omuha, Neb., Oct. 30.
CATTLE - Receipts. 9.000. Market
steady. Native steers, $1. 5018.00; cows
and heifers. $3.0O1i5.OO; western steers,
$3.5iKii6.25: Texas steers. $3.t'bti5.l0; cows
and heifers. $2.75& 1.35; cnr.ners. J2 2.V93.45,
Mockers and feeders, $3. 73ft .".71; calves.
$3.5O'(i7.00: bulls, stags, rlc. J2.75'il30.
HOGS Mini et a s'uul" stronger. Heavy
n.5i7.li; i!l.nl. $;..'';. .1; light, $7.Kffi
7 70; pigs, $-,.t'.'a7.2f.; I'l l:: of sales. $7 00'(i
SHEEP-He Hp':.. W0. M irket stendy.
Ycnrtln?. J4.7."m5 vi tl.tr. , $l.o-! 1.50;
mus, !.1 "fi4 ?.'; I in.lit. iiiti.7:i.
POSTMASTER GONE; IS SHORT
Postoffice Inspector Reports the Dis
appearance of Official at
Chicago, No. 1. Adam J. Trapp,
postmaster at Hawthorne, has disap
peared, leaving a shortage In his of
five of $2,500, according to Gen.
James F,. Stuart, chief postoffic In
spector. Trapp left Wednesday and
inspectors uncovered the shortage.
Money to pay the shortage Is being
raised by Mrs. Trapp. One of Trapp's
bondsmen has been sworn In as act
"Playing the ponies caused Trapp's
trouble," said Gen. 8tuart
Dynamite Wrecks Garage.
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 1. A garage
In course of construction was par
tially wrecked by an explosion of dy
namite, and windows In the adjoining
buildings were broken. No one was
Injured. The contractors say the ex
plosion was a result of recent labor
troubles. Two men were arrested ou
City Aroused by Bombs.
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 29. Mayor
Flookwalter issued a general call to
manufacturers, merchants and Insur
ance underwriters to meet at tht
board of trade to raise a large fund
as a reward for the arrest and con
vlctlon of the conspirators thai
wrecked bulldlnga In different parti
of the rlty by exploding dynamite las)
ALCO CAR CAPTURES VANDER
BILT CUP BEFORE BIG
VICTOR'S TIME IS 4:25:42
Matson and Harroun Take the Short
Events Fatal Accident Occurs as
Machine Is Driven to the Race
Motor Parkway, Long Island, Nov. 1.
Driving his Alco car like a Wagner,
Hemery of Heath, H. P. Grant won the
fifth Vanderbllt cup race by a spurt
that brought him from a position
eight miles back of the leader In sec
ond place when the finish line was 50
Grant drove around the 12.64-mlle
circuit 22 times in 4:22:42. E. H.
Parker, piloting the Fiat, No. 14, was
second, In 5:30:58 3-5. Parker, after
trailing "liilly" Knlpper, driver of the
Chalmers-Detroit car No. 7, for many
laps, once took the lead In the big
race, but both Plat and Chalmers-Detroit
succumbed to the burst of speed
of young Grant, the American Loco
motive Company's star driver, in the
27S.08-mile stock car contest.
Sixteen Start; Few Finish.
Sixteen cars started In this classic
competition; one-eighth that number
officially finished. Minor accidents
disabled cars, but happily there were
no fatalities or even serious accidents.
Knlpper, leader from the early part
of the race to the twentieth circuit, in
his Chalmers-Detroit, which he was
hanl i;g in place of Driver Hert Ding
ley, injuied last Monday In practice
driving v'.s In third position when
the Va:;i''.-ibilt was declared ended.
Only t.o other cars the MercedeB,
dmeii by Spencer C. Wishart, and the
Atlas, piloted by Elmer Knox.
were on the course when the swarm
ing throng at the officials" stand caused
the official termination of the contest.
It is said that the promoters of the
Vanderbllt will never consent to the
simultaneous running of subordinate
trophy events as features of the
classic contest because of the unsat
isfactory termination of the big car
Matson Takes Massapequa.
Simultaneously with the Vanderbllt,
two subordinate trophy events were
decided for smaller cars. Each was
a disappointment in time and number
of cars to finish.
The Mansapen.ua sweepstakes, of
ten laps, or 12G.4 miles, was won by
"Joe" Matson, In his Chalmers-Detroit,
No. 43, in 2.00:52 2-15. Martin Door
ley, driving Maxwell car, No. 46, was
second, and Arthur See, piloting the
Maxwell No. 44, was third.
The Wlieatley Hills trophy, sweep
stakes for cars of class 3. 15 laps, or
189.6 miles, was won by Uay Harroun,
driving Marmon car No. 32. He cov
ered the distance in 3:10:21 2-5. Tht
only other car in this division to fin
ish was the Columbia, No, 33, driven
by It. W. Wilcox. The cr.rs that failed
to OnlHh were: Marlon, 31, Munsor,
driver, and Moon, No. 34, Phil Wells,,,
One Person Killed.
While speeding to the race, a big
automobile became uncontrollable on '
a steep hill In east New York, and
crashed into a wall of the National
cemetery, Instantly killing William ,
Burnett of this city and Injuring two
other occupants of the car. The in
Jured are not expected to live.
Many Seek Girl's Assailant.
Cincinnati, Nov. 1. Scores of citl
tens Joined the police In a hunt for as
unidentified negro who attacked
white girl In Avondale, a fashionable,
The negro released the girl and
fled as men who heard her screami
rushed to her rescue.
Pythlans' Sealkeeper Dead.
Nashville, Tenn., Nov. 1. Dr. R. L
C. White, 22 years keeper of record
and seal of the supreme ' lodge
Knights of Pythias, died at his home
He was 65 years old.
Three Burned to Death.
Bridge, Ont., Nov. 1. The house ot
A. McLoughlin, a bookkeeper, was de
stroyed by fire. McLoughltn'a wife
and her two children were burned ti
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