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And All Clean EIGHTH YEAR, NO. 83. Buffalo Judge's Decision May Mean $34,000,000 Fine For the Standard Oil Cos. HAZEL OVERRULES DEMURRER IN BERIMES HANDS DOWN HIS OPINION IN 7 OUT OF 17 INDICTMENTS — COME TO TRIAL AT MARCH / V TERM. ( BUFFALO. N. Y., Jan. 4.—Judge John R. Hazel, of the United States district court, handed down his decis ion on seven out of 1,700 hundred In dictments brought against the Stand ard Oil Cos. and the Vacuum Oil Cos., for accepting rebates from railroads. In November a demurrer against the charges was filed by Judge McCor mick Mitchell, attorney for the defend ants and Judge Hazel reserved his de cision today, when It was made public. The demurrer was overruled on all grotjnds. - 1 When the case comes to trial at the March term of the district court. It will be possible under the law. If the defendants are found guilty, to Impose a fine of $20,000 on each of the 1,700 .counts, or a total of $34,000,000. The seven Indictments noted In the are for the alleged accept ance of rebates between Olean, N. Y., land points In Virginia. POWERS JURY IS 'DISCHARGED BY JUDGE COURT CONVINCED THAT IT WAS IMPOSSIBLE FOR MEMBERS TO REACH AGREEMENT IN THE MURDER TRIAL. LEXINGTON. Ky.. Jan. 4.—A tele phone message from Georgetown re ceived here at noon says: Judge Morris, after becoming con vinced that it was impossible for the Jury in the case of Caleb Powers, on trial for the murder of Gov. Goebel, to reach an agreement, sent for the jury. After asking them if there was a possibility of reaching a verdict, and receiving an answer in the nega tive, Judge Morris discharged them. HEM TERM FOR SUPERINTENDENT PROPOSAL FOR ELECTING PUB LIC INSTRUCTION HEAD, AGREED TO AS AMENDED. (From a Special Correspondent) LANSING, Mich., Jan. 4.—The pro posal for electing the superintendent of public Instruction in the spring for & 4-year-tenn, was threshed out by the convention under the special order. Burt wanted a one-term limit but Fall opposed this vigorously and secured "Burt’s defeat by 28 to 54. Then Man chester amended to a two year term and. after a spirited debate, won out 'by a large majority on a viva voce vote and, after another hot fight lead on by Wlxson against the whole proposition, ■which he said would establish a politi cal machine, the keys of which would be played by this officer at Lansing, It was agreed to, as amended, to the two-year term and is up to second reading. CARRIES CONCEALED e WEAPONS; FINED $25 Ulchael Hallass, a Hungarian, was lined s2f> with the alternative of 30 days by Justice Stein Saturday morn ing on his plea of guilty to carrying concealed weapons. Hallass was pick ed up originally on a charge of being drunk, but when searched in the sta tion a pair of iron knuckles and a dan gerous looking billy of home manufac ture were found. Lansing” to remain SEAT OF GOVERNMENT LANSING, Mich., Jan. remains as the seat of government of the state. Upon the adoption by the constitutional convention of the present provision filing the location of the capitol in this city. Delegate E. J. Adams moved* that after 1915 the cap ital be located at Grand Rapids. \ Delegate Snow, of Saginaw county, moved to substitute Kilwaukee for Grand Rapids, but oetther motion was taken seriously. The provision of the constitution as it now stands wfll be incorporated in the new constitution. ink Pr|»ll««—Done Right. Time* rriailag 15 John R.-*t. Phone 14*3. SHic Detroit ®imes Though 86, He Dances His sth and Newborn Baby on His Knee i Mr- . ■;* ?• * JB ■■ nul f 4Luf f - wfi, wN - v«L* . ~ .4 - A. » 1 - - A ■' J '"T '« ' 4 —- - "'-7 Thin In a picture us John Ttatry, who celebrated hU eljchty-Nlith . birthday by uiirNlnic the fifth child born to him »lu«f hU weiidlna. ten >ear* uko. Mr. Thlry In n well-known cltl md of tlurcuN couuty, and a iuem ber of the board of education of that borough. MARTIAL LAW IS DECLARED IN MUIUCIE l GO V. HANLY TAKES DECISIVE STEP BECAUSE OF VIOLENCE IN STREET RAILWAY STRIKE TROOPS NOW ON SPOT. i ■ ———. INDIANAPOLIS, Jan. 4.—Gov. Hanly has proclaimed martial law at Mu-ncie, as a result of violence in the street car strike. The troops are now in Muncie. MARION, Ind., Jan. 4.—The local employes of the Union Traction Cos. struck today. No cars are being moved. There are 76 men out. The strike was in sympathy with that at Muncie, and makes the situation more serious. MUNCIE, Ind., Jan. 4. —After a con sultation with Sheriff Perdieu and Chief of Police Benbpw, Maj.-Gen. Mc- Kee, commanding the Indiana Nation al guard, declared today that if the local authorities _cannot handle the strike situation, martial law will be declared at once. Up to 10 o’clock no effort had been made to run cars and the large crowds were <ialiL_ _i_ BELIEVE MT.ROYAL IS surely lost ST, JOHN, N. B„ Jan. 4.—That the steamship Mount Royal, with more than 400 persons on board, has gone down at sea and that nil on board are lost is believed to be almost a certain ty by the officials of the Canadian Pa cific railroad, to which road the vessel was under lease. The Mount Royal left Antwerp for St. John, Dec. 7, nearly a month ago and has not been reported since sho left the dock. STORY OF ABUSE WINS WOMAN DIVORCE Mrs. Lena Berger, wife of Casper B. Berger, a well-to-do tobacco mer chant, was granted a divorce by Judge Hosmer Saturday morning, after she had told a long atory of alleged abuse, which she claims to have endured for 33 yean*. The Bergers were married in 1874, and have five children, the youngest 13. Mrs. Berger testified that her bus band has an ungovernable temper, that he cursed her. frequently struck her, and called her vile names. Sho said that In the presence of the chil dren her husband often told her that hf* wanted a younger wife and that he was going to get rid of her. Mrs. Berger testified that her bus band sold hig tobacco business recent ly for 112,000, and that a large part of the money he had lost gambling in a saloon. She failed to locate the sa loon. The alimony question was settled out of court. The Bergers lived at No. 112 Wat*on-«t., and It is under stood the wife will get the home. Chief Clerkship Is Empt/ Honor. Treasurer Koch’s clerks have held an election and chosen Joseph Becker as chief clerk for the ensuing year. The title,is mostly honor, an the chief Clerk gets ho more salary, but is given additional duties In looking after the books. DETAIN MOTORMAN IN THE SWAMP MUROERMSE SCRATCHES ON PRISONER'S FACE, MADE BY FINGER NAILS—BLAIN WOMAN'S SISTER DENOUNCES HIM AS WIFE-KILLER. NEW YORK, Jan. 4.—The body of the swamp victim has been positively Identified as that of Mrs. Helena Salt er Whitmore, wife of Theodore Whit more, u motomian on the Third ave. elevated railroad, an ex-convict and a member of the notorious “Paul Kelly gang," according to the police. Whitmore today was held prisoner In the Harrison-st. jail at Harrison. N. J., on an order Blgued by Police Justice Branegan, to await the coroner's In quest. There has been no specjflc charge made against him, but the po lice say that his conflicting statements and his conduct warrant his detention. There are two scratches on Whit more’s face. One is on the right side, Just below' the ear. The other Is on the left Jaw. Both scratches, the po lice say, look as though made by a woman's finger mails. The marlLtL were apparently Inflicted a week or more ago. Soon after Whitmore was locked up. Mrs. Schmitters. at her own request, was taken to his cell. In front of his barred door the hysterical woman de nounced him as her sister’s murderer. “You killed her. you know you killed her.” she cried, shaking her clo-nehed hand at him. “You’ve always beaten her and mistreated her. and I’m not afraid of you. The others have always been afraid of you, but I’m not. You know you killed her." Whitmore looked at her with a grin on his face and when she had stopped, exhausted, said: “What are you trying to do—kid me?” Positive Identification. The positive identification was made by Mr*. Beatrice Schmitters, a sister of the dead woman, who resides at 486 East One Hundred and Seventieth st., In the Bronx. Mrs. Schmitters was found byl Hearst News Service report ers and taken to Harrison, with her husband, Martin Schmitters and two friends. Edward Mooney and his wife, Edith Mooney. These and half a score of others have h«bu found who are positive that the dead woman was Mrs. Helena Whitmore. An amazing feature of this strange case also was unearthed here Itnd In Schenectady. N. Y., where a brother and sister of the dead woman. Wm. B. Salter and Mrs. Lillian Hughes, reside. Letters purporting to have been writ ten by Mrs. Whitmore, although In strange handwriting and signed with her name, have been received by both Mrs. Schmitters and Mrs. Hughes since the nude body of the swamp vic tim was found in the pond in Harrison. These letters were written while Mrs. Whitmore lay dead on a morgue table In Harrison. Husband Often Beat Her. Mrs. Whitmore and her husband were married in Albany, 15 years ago. Whatever was her conduct, she and her husband of late had frequent quar rels and she had often been beaten. The neighbors tell of the vicious quar rels of the pair. Whitmore has been arrested for assaulting his wife. Mrs. Whitmore herself had been arrested for disorderly conduct. On one occa sion a charge was made against her and her husband bailed her out This occurred In Brooklyn a few months ago. Whitmore went to the police station and said he was a civil engineer. He denounced the arrest of his wife as an outrage and after he had given bail for her, the two left the police station together. Whitmore, al though only a rnotorman, owned an equity in some real estate in Brooklyn which he sold recently for SI,OOO and was prosperous. He had a bank ac count and according to his own story, gate his wife plenty of money. Fearfully Abuced In Btreet. On Monday before Christmas, Whit more gave his wife a terrible beating street in front of their house. He said in explanation that he thought she wanted to throw carbolic acid on him. She fled to the home of Mrs. Schmitjers and stayed there until Tuesday night when she went home again. . On Christmas day, Mrs. Margaret O'Neill, who lives In the same house and gave the Whitmores their meals, took their Christmas dinner down stairs to them. They were quarreling, then, but this was of suc,h common occurrence that Mrs. O’Neil paid no at tention to 1L When she left them, they had settled down to their dinner. An hour later she went downstairs to collect her dishes and Mrs. Whitmore had gone. Described Wife Differently. “Where lg your wife?" she asked. "Oh, I don’t know/’ replied Whit more. "She’s gone away again." Whitmore was taken to Harrison, Thursday, but denied that the body he saw In the morgue there was his wife. He gave a description of hi* wife entirely at variance with that of the woman whose dead body was before him, and friends and relatives of Mrs. Whitmore now declare that description to have been fictitious. It served its purpose, however, 1 ' to throw the police off the scent, and It was not until the Hearst News Ser vice reporter located Mr*. Schmitters. the dead woman's sister, that her iden tity was established. After hearing Mrs. Schmitters, Whit more saio: "Yes, ‘hat is the body of my wlf«. I thought when I saw it first that it was smaller, but I was mistaken. Tha: was my wife." Wiw people are the kind that Insist on having atroh's Beer. They know by experience there Is no better. Phone Main 3(6 for a case. Nature seldom stores a lot of brains behind 4 pretty face. SATURDAY. JANUARY 4, 1908. KUrOR WILL PUSH SEPARATION OF grades TELLS CITY ENGINEER McCOR MICK TO GET BUSY WITH WORK IN WHICH WABASH AND PERE MARQUETTE ARE INTERESTED. Mayor Thompson has turned his at tention to grade separation, and Is going to try to push matters so that separations will be made more rapid ly. "He is particularly anxious to have negotiations with the Pere Marquette and Wabash roads advanced. For this purpose City Engineer Mc- Cormick was called In by the mayor and asked to expedite matters. It was explained by McCormick that only pre liminary agremeents had been made with these roads and that they had not furnished profiles and maps as a basis for going ahead. Owing to the neces sity for making a map of Fairvlew. it had been necessary to put the as sistant engineer, who w r as looking af ter these grade crossing matters, on the map. “I would advise that the council be asked to give you another additional assistant then,'’ said the mayor. “One life lost nt the crossings by delay is worth more than the salary of two or three engineers for the time necessary to do the •work/’ McCormick has agreed to get addi tional help and hurry up the work. In a meeting of the grade separa tion committee of the council Satur day morning it was decided to insist that $2,000 be waived in separation damages by property owners on Mer rlck-ave., between Fifteenth and Six teenth-sts., before that street is va cated to the parties who wish it abandoned. An offer was also framed to be made to the American Bridge Cos., giv ing it additional sidetrack facilities in exchange for a partial waiver of grade separation damages at Twenty-third st. FOUR BOYS OF 14 YEARS ADMIT BEINGJRUNK SAD CASES OF YOUTHFUL DE PRAVITY IN JUVENILE COURT POLICE GET NAMES OF OFFEND ING SALOONKEEPERS. A sad story of youthful depravity and the practice of saloonkeepers In certain sections of the city of selling liquor to young boys was told In ju venile court Saturday morning by An thony KukonskJ, Joseph Facki and John Hentzke. These boys are under 14, and all admitted In a most uncon cerned manner that they had been drunk several times. The last occa sion was the day following Christmas, when they amused themselves by punching out the glass in a grocery store. Young Hentzke, leader of the boys, said they procured the liquor in sa loons at Tlllman-ave. and Poplar-sts., and at Twenty-third and Poplar. Another lad, William Rourk, aged 14, who was found helplessly drunk on the street, said he got his liquor in a saloon on Dlx-ave., near Carter-st. Judge Rohnert will call the attention of the police to these cases. Two youthful milk thieves, Anthony and Wladislaua Ruezborski, sobbed out their guilt, admitting that they stole seven bottles of cream from a grocery store on Mont ealm-st. east. Anthony, the elder of the lads, was in court several weeks ago, when he was charged with the theft of a calf. He wept bitterly when Judge Rohnert thr*>atened to send him to the reform school, and rushed forward to the Judge's stand, grasped the court by the hand and pleaded for another chance. UponhU promise to be good, the Judge let him go. Anthony showed his gratitude by seizing the judge’s hand and kissing it fervently. Major Rogers to Speak. Major F. H. Rogers, president of the Detroit White works, speaks Sunday noon before the Business Men’s Bible class, of the First Congre gational church, on “The yellow Pa cific coast.” Michigander Offers Home To Any Woman Widowed By Darr Mine Disaster OREENSBURO. Pa., Jan. 4 (Bpeclal.)—Coroner C. A. Wynn this morning received from James H. Ryan, of Cioverdale. Mich., a letter offering a for any widow made such by the Darr mine explosion. Tbo letter says: Do you know of an Amer-T icarvborn woman from 35 to 55 years old, among the many unfortunates, who would tike a home in the country; or a young girl between 10 and 16? Would •end her to school. Catholic preferred; but no‘worthy woman or girl would be turned away. Woman ' to help wth the housework. I live on a farm, but do not work It. Best of references given, if required. MOLSTEfI TO GALL SECONO MEETING OF COMMITTEE DOESN’T RECOGNIZE GADDE AS PRESIDENT OF G. O. P. ORGANI ZATION—WRANGLE RESULT OF STAIR-NEWBERRY FIGHT. The Republican city committee has split over the rival aspirations of Tru man H. Newberry and E. D. Stair to bo delegate-at large at the national convention. In a hurry-up meeting called Friday evening. Charles A. Gadde, formerly secretary of the committee, was elect ed president to succeed Walter A. Mol ster. Molster contends that he is still chairman and unother meeting will be called soon. Gadde is for Newberry. Molster claims he. is neutral. Only 10 of the 18 members of the committee were present at the meet ing in the Peninsular bank building and three of these bolted to break a quorum, but they had not been formal ly excused and were counted as pres ent but not voting. “I found that there was a scheme held by the Stair people to un seat me as secretary and put T3d Stein in my place." says Gadde. “So I got busy and called a meeting. I have called all the meetings since I was elected secretary. Headquarters are now open and the business of tlie committee will go ahead.” Molster says he was at home Friday evening bat got no notice of the meet ing; also, that he talked with Gadde during the day but was not told a meeting was to be held. “I was approached by the Stair peo ple but told them I meant to play fair with both sides,” says Molster. “The whole matter turns on the control of the precinct caucuses, the ward com mitteemen being chairmen of the cau cuses. I wanted to have the various ward committee fill the vacancies of members, while wanted to have vacancies filled by the city commit tee.” The bolting committeemen are W. H. Blackstock. W. M. Crossman and Martin Cerveny. The seven who re mained elected beside Gadde the following officers: Win. Sinclair, vice chairman; Geo. P. Barbler, secretary aud Hadley P. Richardson, treasurer. GEORGE L.RENRION DYING IN GRACE HOSPjTAL FORMER DETROITER, VICTIM OF DIABETES, RETURNS HERE TO AWAIT THE END—DISAPPEAR. ANCE OF SON RECALLED. % Georpp L. Henrlon, former superin tendent of the Peninsular plant of the American Car & Foundry Cos., on Fer ry-ave., is dangerously 111 of diabetes in Grace nospital, having been brought to this city from Pittsburg, Saturday momiug. Mr. Henrion was greatly weakened by the trip and has been un conscious ever since his arrival. Prac tically no hope is entertained for his recovery. The doctors are of the opin ion that he has but a few days to live. He was accompanied from Pittsburg by relatives and hJs removal from the train to the hospital was under the supervision of his Detroit physician. Dr. George W. Irvine. Mr. Henrion has been ill for a year. About six weeks ago it was definitely ascertained that he was suffering from diabetes. He was told frankly that his recovery was a matter of grave donbt, whereupon he insisted on be ing brought to Detroit, the city he lov ed best, to await death's coming. Oeorge L. Henrion was formerly one of Detroit’s best-known citizens. At one time he was active in polities and proved a most efficient worker on behalf of friends seeking office. Hs was associated wjth the old Peninsular Car Cos., and remained with it after the Michigan-Peninsular and later the American Car & Foundry Co..combin ations had been formed. About three years ago he was sent to Memphis, Tenn., to organize a district, follow ing the purchase of a plant th°re. he was transferred to Pittsburg as assistant to the general manager. In connection with Mr, Henrion's illness, the mysterious disappearance of his son about four years ago, Is recaJled. The younger Henrion was on his way from Cleveland to Detroit on one of the D. A C. boats when he disappeared, and nothing has been heard from him sin re. He was last seen on the deck of the vessel. Ev ery effort was made to solve the my*- tery, which caused a big sensation at the time, but entirely without avail. SUIT TO RECOVER FOR STOLEN JEWELRY FAILS No cause of action was pie verdict, hsnded down by Judge Ott Saturday morning in the case of Martha Lewis vs. Martha Herr. Mrs. Lewis, an elderly Scotch woman, Sued to re cover for the loss of valuable jewelry stolen from her trunk while she was rooming at the Daly house, opposite the Union depot, conducted by the defendant. She claimed to have paid extra for storage. Mrs. Herr claimed that she had no knowledge that the trunks contained* anything of value, and that with Mrs. Lewis' consent they were put in the basement. Job Prlatlaw—Don* Right. Tlae« rdatlag (0., 15 John R-»C I’hoo* 149 v It’s easier to drive some men to drink than it is to hold them back. George A. Pettibone Found I ; Not Guilty of Conspiracy To Murder Steunenberg Inherits $500,009 From One Who Was No Relative of Hers A t V** Mrs. l.<>nn Hodrljr, nlm Inherited halt n million dollar* from the e*tnte of (•eorne €« Tn>l«»r, W» lark. Her mother, llrt«er (lend, «it» n widow wnd n sc re* t friend of Tnjrlor more tliwn ZO yenr* igo. MEHRUH TO HELP BOUNCE GLAZIER FROMJOFFICE DCfROIT LAWYER CALLED IN BY GOVERNOR WARNER TO ASSIST BIRD BANKRUPTCY CASE MOVES SLOWLY. ** Gov. Warner is in Detroit to take measures for pressing the charges against State Treasurer Frank P. Ola tier to remove the latter from office. Seward i>. Merriam has been called in to assist Attorney General Bird In preparing charges. The case will be rushed. , There may be a long delay in the Glazier bankruptcy proceedings, by asking a jury trial, Glazier has taken the matter from the hands of Harlow Davock. ruferee in bankruptcy. It will now be necessary for the complaining creditors to prove in court that Gla zier’s individual liabilities are gr eat er than his individual assets and that he has committed acta of bankruptcy. The federal court is now busy wile admiralty cases and will not be able to proceed to a Jury trial for a month or more. In all probability. BOMB LETS CO IN BANK; 4 HURT KANSAS CITY, Mo., Jaa. 4.—An evK dent attempt to wreck the First Na tional bank building was made at 12:02 o'clock this afternoon. Just as the bank was closing its doors for the day an explosion, the force of which wrecked the entire men's toilet and wardrobe room In the basement of the bank, occurred as the room was filled with clerks who were getting ready to go to lunch. The force of the explosion was ter rific. All the evidences point directly to a dynamite bomb. A great hole was made In the floor of the room, and nnother, three feet square, was made In the wail, which is 18 Inches thick. j Four men were Injured In the ex plosion" I>ogan Wilson, a mall teller, who was in the basement at the time of the explosion, was cut about the bead and hands. His condition Is not thought to be serious. SENTIMENT IS FOR UFT.sram "I flrul sentiment is for Taft wher ever I go in the state." says <rov. Warner, who has Just returned from the floo. "I have bee,n meeting scores Os Republicans, prominent In politics and otherwise, and 80 per cent of them are for the secretary of war." Suppressed Divorce Suits. Suppressed suits for, divorce were filed Saturday morning by Hsttie M. vs. Emory Month. Josephine vs. Wil liam Frederick Abbott* Babette va. John Paul Mueller. LAST EDITION ONE CENT MERELY SMILES WHEN HE HEARS HE’SJBEE DEATHLY ILL. LIBERATED MAN 18 HURRIED TO A HOSPITAI l DOUBTFUL WHETHER HE EVER LEAVES BOISE. mmmmmmmmmmmmmm * BOISE, Idaho, Jan. 4.—After delib erating 14 hours, the Jury which has been hearing the case of George A Pettibone, charged with complicity tn conspiracy to murder ex-Gov. Frank Steunenberg. this morning returned a verdict of not guilty. The Jury came Into court at 10: SIX Pettibone, who Is believed to be fatal ly 111, was summoned. He seemed en tirely confident of the verdict, and only smiled when the foreman said. “Not guilty." The jury was then discharged and Pettlbone released. He was imme diately sent to a hospital. Hi* physi cians say It is doubtful If he ever leaves Boise, owing to the seriousness of his illness. 1 Pettlbone is the second of the trio of Western Federation of Miners to be exonerated of the charge of conspiracy to murder ex-Gov. Frank Steunenberg, of Idaho. William D. Haywood, sec retary treasurer of the organization, was acquitted July 28 last. The case of Charles H. Moyer, president of the federation, is still pending. Summary of the Case. This Is the Moyer-Pettlbone-Hay wood case briefly summarized: Following Intermittent warfare In the Coeur d’Alene mining district over a period of 16 years, in 1899 the min ers of the Bunk,er Hill and Sullivan mines at Wardner were ordered to quit work. A hundred out of the 350 obeyed. Demand was then made upon the owners for an Increase In pay, which was refused. In'a week, a mask ed mob held up a mall train on the Northern Pacific road, which was la<h en with dynamite. This explosive wag used to blow up the $250,000 mill o( the Bunker Hill property. This wag the beginning qf the trouble which tad directly to the assassination of ex- Gov. Steunenberg. Steunenberg was killed because he declared the region In a state of Insurrection and asked the assistance of the federal ties, the local militia being in the Philippines. President McKinley sent 500 troops, under command of Brig-Gen. Merriam. Martial law was not declared, but sol diers seized union leaders wherever they found them, herding the men in a “bull-pen’’ at Kellogg, three miles from Wardner. The Imprisoned men. It was alleged, were subjected to var ious indignities, and union men were not permitted to work, unless they first signed papers renouncing alle giance to the union. The Western Federation men believ ed Steunenberg directly responsible for all these things. Up to this time, Steunenberg, who was a, member of a typographical union, had stood well in the miners’ estimation. It was after he hat! retired from office, that he was returning home on the afternoon of Dec. 30. 1905, when he was killed by the explosion of a bomb connected with the gate and laid with devilish cunning. The community was greatly aroused and placed the blame on the Western Federation of Miners. Pink erton men were hurried to the scene, one of them being James McPartiaad* who helped run down Harry Orchard, who by his own confession, was gnllty of the murder of Steunenberg and many other bloody crimes"— at the so licitation of the miners’ union, he de clared. Orchard made a confession, involv ing Moyer, Haywood and Pettlbone. They wore arrested in Denver and tak en to Idaho. Then followed the ac quittal of Haywood, after a cost to Idaho of $90,000 and to ths defense of [over $150,000. THE WEATHER. Detroit a*<l vldaltfi SetarSey sleM rlwody, yivtNiMr »mw, colder* SeeSey, partly rloudyi frr»h U brlak —ettwwt tu nortba eat wlada. 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(■earrally Hood s weather Wttb »m» ably i*on la ladtdAd far this >Mf<Sar loaiabt. psiHy dVnl|> «Mtkrr Haaday.T*(| temaeratwra mil toalabt aad HHla abaat dUlf ary Waaday. jf W . _ . wind* Mr €Hb trrmh to brtak ««n'k t<^ I .okrrn^'' 1 .- »».'*• a' ,„• * «»ab ...i «-»!.