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PRICE TWO CENTS.
WIND VELOCITY . 52 MILES AN HOU R The Terrific Zephyr That Swept Through Chicago From the Lake Last Night. gleet Did Great Damage to the WiresTrain Dispatchers Are Bothered. Snow in the Northwest and a ^ Below" Temperature at "Winnipeg. *cLJli Chicago Dec 3 Telegraph wires down throughout northern Illinois Iowa and southwestern Wisconsin a gale blowing off the lake a rapidly falling temperature and bnow marked the real advent of win ter in this part of the country last night Trains were late and only the most daring of lake mailners braved the elements b\ putting out from port * Forecaster Cox sa-vs the woist Is e to come The northeast wind yesterday reached a velocity of fifty -two miles an hour This is the greatest -velocity of the wind from that direction this year and has not been exceeded since the Galveston storm The first storm warning was sent out from the Weather bureau at 8 30 o clock yesterday morning At 3 o clock in the afternoon another warning was sent out and all vessel owners wer ordered to re main in port until the gale had passed The warning was heeded in almost every case At 5 30 p m the storm brdke The storm region extends from central Indiana, Illinois, Iowa and "Wisconsin into the northwest, wher it is cold and snow ing The wind reached its highest velocity at T o clock in the evening Miles of tele graph lines on the Chicago Great Western, the Rock Island and the Chicago & North western roads were blown down and the train dispatchers offices were unable to fill schedules With the wires down they kept track of the trains with difficulty and even the "flyers" and expresses were be hind time Added to this the road officials feared that the falling temperature would cause the rain to freeze on the rails and thus prevent the locomotive engineers from making up lost time At midnight last night the E\anston life saving station reported that only one steamer going north had passed since 6 o'clock in the morning In the afternoon the Conestoga, a freight steamer from Mackinaw, came into port after the rough est kind of a trip At 4 p m the Graham and Morton line steamer C W Moore at tempted to put out on its regular Holland run. It returned to dock within an hour, the captain declaring he would not risk his boat in the face of such a gale The Goodrich line steamer Indiana, for Manitowoc, tried to clear at 7 p m but soon gave it up Many other boats started out but were driven back All the Elgin Joliet and Aurora electric trains were delayed in the afternoon and evening The run from Aurora, that usu ahy takes about an hour an fifteen min utes required nearly three hours for most of the trains Cheerktsft as Professor Cox's" forecast Is for to-day it is still more so for Thursday "Possible sn6w flurires. with winds high enough to be called a blizzard and temper ature falling below 25 degrees above zero " Is the prediction for Thursday "These troubles," said the weather prophet, reas suringly, ' are almost too far off yet to be certainties and there is no use crossing a bridge until you come to it But to-day has been bad enough and to-morrow will probably be worse, that much ought to satisfv any man s crav ing for bad news ' The wind about the gerat lakes this morning blew at a rate of 52 miles an hour at Chicago 36 miles at Milwaukee and 32 miles at Green Bay, Wis At In dianapplis the wind was blowing 32 miles an hour The storm is centered about the lake region and the Mississippi valley In most of the places, rain and snow fell Snow fell during the night in Iowa, the Dakotas, Nebraska, Wyoming Wisconsin and Minnesota In the British northwest several slight snows were noted and ther mometer was below the zero mark, 17 be low at Winnipeg TOUCH OF REAL WINTER iFrom Half Foot to Eleven Inches of Snow Over the Northwest. La Crosse, Wis Dec 3 A heavy snow storm has been raging here since yester day morning and seven inches ha\e fallen Railroad traffic is delayed and telegraphic and telephonic communication is ham pered On the Southern Mlnesota divi sion of the Milwaukee road with head quarters here four inches of snow is re ported along the entire division as far west as Madison S D Eleven inches is reported at Kilbourne Wis and six Inches at Reeds I anding on the Mississip pi river. WHERE IT'S COLD Seventeei /Below at Winnipeg Last Night Colder To-night Special to The Journal Winnipeg, Man.. Dec 3 A wa\e of e veie cold is being felt here and there will be some suffering among the unprepared 1 he mercurv fell to 17 degrees below zero last night, and It -will go lower to night NEVER TOUCHED DULUTH S5Mil Wind Accounted No Hardship at Head of Lakes Duluth Minn, Dec JThe predicted storm did not materialize at this end of J^ke Superioi The wind lose lo about thirty-five miles and the temperature fell to almost the zero point, but the shipping was not interrupted HILLS FAIRLY BURIED Fifteen Inches of Snow ThereHard Storm at All Points Deadwood, S D , Dec 3 There are fifteen inches of snow ovei the Black Hills It has fallen since Monday at mid night The weather was warm all day yesterday but it is growing colder The storm is general over this part of the state and in eastern Wyoming Cat tle are in good condition on the ranges and there is no apprehension unless bad weather should last several weeks Albert Lea, Minn , Je 3 Snow began falling early yesterday and there are three or four inches on the ground with pros pects of more Sleighs are being used and there is every evidence of settled winter, weather * Chippewa Falls, Wis Dec 3The worst blizzard in years raged through this sec tion last night Street car and railroad traffic is seriously hampered About a foot of snow has fallen New Richmond, Wis Dec 3 A bliz lard that is general all over northwestern Wisconsin has been raging The wind, is blowing a gale from the northeast Th* snowfall increases and the temperature ontines to drop The snow is very heavy and is drifting badlj Railroad traffic has already been interfered with ,,/.Huron, S D , Dec 3 A snow storm s* & in early \estesday and continued without interruption during the da About two inches covers the ground, but will not pre \ent stock from grazing on thet open prairie The stoim is general o\er this section of the Jim river \ alley Scotland S D , Dec 3The flist snow of the season fell yesterday The ground is covered to a depth of two inches and it is still snowing heavjh \ Sioux Citj Iowa Dec 3 The a,torm of last night disabled the telephone and tele graph companies south, southeast and southwest of Sioux City This was caused by the sleet, the weight of which bioke many wires The snowfall in this vicinity was about 4 inches f NO T KNO WS BOD Y 17- Queer Turn in What Is Believed to "Be a Murder Case at Black duck, Minn. Man Identified and Buried as Chris - . Xnutson Is Found to Be Someone Else. Special to The Journal. Bcmidji Minn Dec 3 The bod\ v, ^ich was found In front of the Christiansc sa loon at BlaekducK, and ^jtentifi^d as that of Chris Knutson was *\he prcliinlnaiy hearing before Justice Martin ycsterj-^y afternoon, found to be the body of some one whose identity is unknown At first the cause of death was a mystery, but matters in connection with the case hv\e beon discovered that promise to make it of moie than ordinary interest Paul LeMay has been arrested for the murder of the unknown man and was be fore the justice yesterday afternoon At the inquest he denied any knowledge of the affair but since then a man by the name of Waldren has made the statement that LeMay confessed to him that he and another were with the murdered man on the night of the crime and that he accused them of stealing his money on the night previous and that they both struck him in the jaw and, seeing him fall, left him to be picked up LeMaj was in the employ of Waldren and the latter took his oath to the truth of his statement, and was corroborated by the testimony of Mrs Waldren Aside from these witnesses, no one was sworn except the doctor who saw the body in the taloo where it had been placed The remains will be exhumed and a thorough investigation jtnade MDBDER IN HUBBARD GO. Saloonkeeper of Wilson's Spur Shot and Killed His Man With a Rifle. Special to The Journal. Park Rapids,, Minn, Dec 3 Dicic Palmer, a saloonkeeper at Wilson's spui on the Northeastern in Hubbard county, shot Tom SeeJeye with a rifle last night, killing hm instantly The killing Was the result of a. quarrel and Palmer Is -under arrest BOATS NOT TO BE HAD Belated Wheat Shippers Bid Three Cents a Bushel Prom Duluth to Buffalo. Special to The Journal Duluth, Minn , Dec 3 Belated ship pers here are bidding three cents a bushel to Buffalo on vessel room for wheat, but are unable to get boats at that or any price Much coal is still coming up and to-day's grain shipments were 600,000 bushels Ore shipments will cease this week. MAY HAVE BEEN A MURDER Warrant Served for Dalesburg, S. D., Postoffice RobbersMore Seri ous Offense Intimated. Special to The Journal Sioux Citj Iowa Dec 3 Deputy United States Marshal Jerry Carleton of Sioux Falls to-day served a warrant upon William Morris and Joseph Riley in jail here arrested with the gang of five rob bers taken by the police last week Carleton's warrant charges the men with the robbery of the Dalesburg, Clay county, S D , postoffice, No\ 29, 1899 The two TV ere arrested at Vermillion by Deputy George A Ludlow and taken to Tyndall S D They broke jail there Dec 10 1899 and now for the first time, are apprehended The marshal intimates that one of them has been guilty of mur der, but will not go into details A SEGREr MISSION SENT Castro Proposes to Adjust the Mat ter of Claims by This Method. Cologne Dec 3 The Cologne Gazette prints a semi-official communication in legard to the secret mission from Vene-* zuela to Euiope to adjust the matter of claims of citizens of Germany, England and France The Gazette sajs If President Castro does not pay what he owes steps must be taken to make him more Reasonable and more willing It would be much preferable if Vene zuela would fulfill her obligations. That action does not need any specific as surance and if the facts prove Vene zuela s willingness to do so we shall gladly acknowledge it But a secret mis sion does not make much impression upon us ' Castro- Tries to Back Out _, Berlin! Dec 3It is understood that President Castro of Venezuela is en deavoring to shirk the agreement he made recently with Germany and his chief aim now is to cause a disagree ment between this country and Great Britain which will lead to a rupture of their understanding in regard to the claims The German government has no intention of seizing Venezuelan terri tory or of dealing with President Cast.fo other than as a recalcitrant debtor It has no intention either of sending war ships from Germany to- Venezuela to enforce payment of the claims as the foui vessels now there are sufficient for all purposes The government is now occupied in making arrangements with England in , regard to the action to be taken by the 'two countries. "a** Sjg, "^ '."'"V "V *&**>* *u ^ ^* k WEDNESDAY EVENE D* / DECEMBER 3, 1902. . THE PRESIDENT'S* *NEW SUGGESTION, Control of the Trusts Through the Proposed Department of Commerce. The Problems as They Appear to Be Solved With Deliberation by a Body of Experts. Senator Depew Praises the Fi nancial Section of the Message. From The Journal Bureau, Room 45, Post Build ing, Washington Washington, Dec 3The president's suggestion that the trusts may e1 be brought under proper control through the proposed department of commerce is a nv suggestion and one of the most im portant and practical in the message The president's idea stated broadly is that this new department, to be composed of experts, who will carefully study inter state commerce in all its bearings, in- eluding its trust feature*,, will inevitably disclose the efficiency or otherwise of ex isting legislation and pave the way to new legislation The trust problem would thus be solved calmly and with deliberation, unattended by the annoying features that would be incident to radical action in ad vance of a full understanding of the ques tion If this portion of the message is to be made good, the secretary of this new de partment of commerce will be the most im portant member of the cabinet for a good many years Concurrentlv with this suggestion, the president, of course, advises publicity as a trust remedy. Senator Depew, speaking of the mes sage, said that its financial section was of the utmost importance to bankers and moneyed men The country has now reached that stage in its evolution wheie it is ready to accept recommendations from bankers as to changes in the finan cial and currency laws A few years ago anything the bankers advanced was sure of defeat Now anv thing they do not advocate is sure of defeat Had the recent national convention of bankers at New Orleans been able to agree on some plan of legislative action, progress would be possible at this session ot congress, but the failure to so agree will carry cur rency legislation over until next winter at l*as % Representative Stevens bf St Paul, says the ditscussion in the message of the trusts and the tariff is conservative per haps more conservative than thf people of the west will like. However, it insures a beginning of legislation which ne believes should be enacted at an early date That part of the message urging the adoption of legislation for a more elastic currency, Mr S (.evens says, will commend itself to the business interests of the countrv W W Jermane GIFT OF CLARK TO WIFE $25,000 Ruby Because of Birth of Million-Dollar BabyGrand- pa's Congratulations. Special to The Journal. , Butte, Mont Decv 3 William A. Clark Jr , son of Senator W A. Clark the Montana mine owner, has presented his wife with a rare oriental ruby as a gift because the first baby born to them was a boy Senator Clark, while abroad bought the ruby, a pigeon blood stone for$25,000 It Tvas originally in the Collection of the -senator in his New York home. A message of congratulations was re ceived to-day from the senator who is in Paris, on the arrival of the million-dollar prize winner ^ -+~ Saji Francesco has one saloon for e\ery twenty-two adult male inhabitants. ^ i "A GREAT ROLE ASSIGNED TO U. S."President's Message. '"T "* %*% A, ' *K m YAN SMFSJIE Pi : ONSMEBSHIP He Will Not^favor J&y Candidate Who's Backe*y the Railroad*. . This Much Is Known in Advance of the Governor's formal Statement, - The Delay in Making Statement Is Not Due to 4ay Pear of 'TalkingS entuqlly Governor Van Saht's ^popularity post poned his statement jon the speakership proposition to-day He came down to the capitol at 10 o'clock 'ready to dictate an Interview for the rfwspapers, but the crowd of callers waiting gave him no chance to talk th hte stenographer He was kept busy receiving: callers till noon, when he had to attend a meeting of the capitol commission! \ This consumed the rest of the day _, The governor's- mind it made up on the proposition In spite of pressure and threats He will issue a statement, prob ably to-morrow morning, which cannot be mistaken He will state that he has no desire to dictate the organization, but that an issue has been raised and his name has been used Without interfer ing in anv way in the fight, he will sim ply say that his preference for speaker is not the candidate backed by railroad in fluence This statement is practically what the governor lias in mind, but it has not been reduced to writing The contest hangs fire, waiting for the governoi to speak Johnson's friends are not worried over the delay, which they knbw is not due to hesitancy, but to the governor's well-known policy of act ing with deliberation Dr Babcock's statement of Nov 25, that Governor Van Sant would immediate ly repudiate the acts of his subordinates, as soon as he knew of them, is already pretty thoroughly discredited The Babcock men are now raising the cry that Johnson is the candidate of the street railway company, and the tax dodg ers This is relied on to counteract the doctor's well known railroad affiliations. H L Johnson returned to-day from Menominee, where he has been on busi ness, and spent part of the day at his headquarters in St Paul K r r Van Sant Is Threatened. Threats were conveyed to the gover nor's office this morning by friends of Dr Babcock It is not known whether they were authorized by him Word was sent that if the governor de clared against Babcock, an open letter would be issued to him, asking him a se rieb of questions The letter would ask him whether, in his campaign for nomi nation, in 1898, he did not receive aid from the Great Northern and whether in J.900 he did not receive through his com mittee help from the Great Northern, both in transportation and money The threats had no effect The threat ened disclosures are neither new nor startling and it is hard to see what bear ing they could have on the present situa-. tion Whether the bluff is carried %ut of not, it indicates that the antiadministra tion forces are reduced-to desperate meas ures Nailed by Miller. Charges that members of the raihoad and warehouse commission are taking a hand against the governor in the speaker ship fight are indignantly refuted by T G Miller of the commission He says that contrary to the -report, he has not taken any part in the contest Further more, he Says that he and the rest of the commission are stanch friends of the ad ministration "I\am an original Van Sant man,' said Mr Miller, to-day " "I am with Governor Van Sant first, last and all the time on any proposition that comes before the people That is the atti tude of the commission W e have never antagonized the governor and never will, in any of his acts or policies " Wisconsin led othecestates hr lutnbei production in 1899. with 3,400,000 000 feet of sawed timber, valued at 141,000,000. * :i ., i (PRESET:./ * OF N. I A. MEE T Minneapolis School ChildrenInvited to Make a Permanent Exhibit in London. A Fine Collection of Baskets and Drawings Will Be Sent Over the Sea. The Honor Came Unsolicited Through Dr. Michael Sadler, An N. E. A. Visitor. In London there will soon be placed on exhibition a collection of basket work and drawings by the pupils in the public schools of Minneapolis It will have a place in the permanent schools exhibit of the world's metropolis and assurances are given that it will be prominently dis played The manner in which the whole matter has been brought about is as much a source of pride to the school authori ties of the city as the fact that the Min neapolis schools should be represented so 1 conspicuously as they will be The recog- nition was wholly unsought and theie is consequently the more cause for gratifica tion The whole matter was brought about by Dr Michael Sadler of London, who at tended the National Educational associa tion convention in this city last summer as a delegate from England He "W& greatly impressed with the exhibit of school work in this city, especially in the drawing and basket-weaving He praised it very highly and asked that a collec tion be arranged and sent him to the permanent exhibit in London The prom ise was readily given and the work of col lecting, arranging and labeling the va rious articles is now being done under the direction of Miss M Adelaide Holton, primary supervisor and Miss Bonnie E Snow supervisor of drawing Everything that has come m thus far indicates that the collection will not only be interest ing but that the work deserves commen dation even from European educator^ To the uninitiated, the work, especially in basketiy, seems almost marvelous That artists in this line should evolve beautiful results might be expected, but it is surprising that mere children, some onlv 9 and 10 years of age, should create such ornamental things as are heaped up on Miss Holton's table The work may be simple, but the effect is both artistic and beautiful Whether it is the rare skill of the pupils or the cleverness of the instxuetors may not be easy to determine, for praise doubtless should be accorded to both Certainly there Is no need for collectors to spend fancy sums for the handiwork of the Indians in the southwest, foi, judging from the London collection, equally as handsome work can be done right here by school children, if there is any market THE PAY OF THE MINERS The Independent Companies Refuse to Submit Books and Figures. Scranton Pa , Dec 3 The members of the anthracite coal commission are all in the city again ready to take up the mat te rof hearing testimony It is whispered here that the commission has decided that from this time on a. great effort will be made to expedite matters Only facts will be wanted One story that has been put at rest is the report that the commission has de cided that it will not take up the question of the recognition of the union The mat ter had neAer been referred to in the ses sions of the commission To-day the accountants for the miners completed the work of going over the figures as to the pay of miners submitted by the Delaware & Hudson company The Independent operators have refuse~d the Tequest that they submit books and figures to the accountants of the miners as the other companies had agreed to do. FAIR TO-NIGHT AND THRURSDAY COOLER TO WARSHIPS ARE - ASSEMBLED England and Germany Send Their Ships to Bring Venezuela ~ to Time, The German Ships Are Already Off , the Coast of Castro's ^ Country. The English Ships Have Sailed Prom Bermuda and Are on - the Way. By Long Distance 'Phone from the As sociated Press. Lo idon, Dec 3 It is officially an nounced that Great Britain and Germany are taking active measures to secure sat isfaction from Venezuela and that for this purpose the German warships have already assembled off the coast of Venezuela, and that those of Great Britain will shortly be there. OFF FOR VENEZUELA A Bevy of British Warships Sail From Bermuda. By Long Distance 'Phone from the As sociated Press. Hamilton, Bermuda, Dec 3 British warships Retribution, Charybdis, Carabes, Alert and Quail, sailed to-day for Vene zuela. Two others are now under orders to proceed to the same destination. CASE O F ABDUCTION Young lady of Crookston Disap pears While With a Skating Party on the River. Ice Was Solid and She Could Not Have DrownedElopement, Too Lnpfobable. Special to The Journal. Crookston, Minn , Dec 3 Miss Ger trude Strassburger, 21 years old and daughter of an architect of this city, is mysteriously missing ^In company with several companions she went skating on Red Lake river last evening, and, tiring, sat down to rest, the others continuing the sport. When they returned for her a few minutes later she was gone, a^id all at tempts to find her have proved unavail ing. I t was at-first believed she had preceded iter companions to *e home, but-when this? was found not to l th& case a searching pariv was or^anized^ and she was .sought until morning. Tliere is but one place on the river where there is open water, and this, is surrounded by rough ice where no one could skate if they wished Careful scrutiny showed that no one had been near it, and the theory gen erally accepted is that of abduction There is nothing in the case "to warrant the idea of her having eloped The fam ily is distracted and the police and search ing parties are still endeavoring to solve the mystery. T r THE LONDON DOCK BILL Representative Cannon Has Told the Minnesota Delegation That He Is Friendly to It. From The Journal Bureau, Boom 45, Post Build ing, Washington. Washington, Dec 3It may be said on high authority that Representative Cannon will favor the passage of the London dock bill. He has so informed members of the Minnesota delegation The fight on the bill will be bitter when it opens, but its friends are very confi dent that they can pass it if given the opportunity. , W. W. Jermane POISONED, THEN BURNED Mother and Four Children Near Winnipeg Believed to Be Vic tims of Foul Flay. Winnipeg, Man , Dec 3 Five persons were burned to death near Russell last night The victims are Mrs Harlook, aged 34, and her children, Mary Harlook, aged 9, W McKay, aged 7, John, aged 6, and Baby Harlook, aged 5 months Foul play is suspected as there are indications that poison was used before the burning. B. SAGE WINS HIS SHIT City of Wabasha and Township of Pepin Must Pay Beeds Landing Bonds. Special +o The Journal, Winona, Minn , Dec 3 United States court adjourned this morning after en tering a decree in the Russell Sage suit to collect on old bonds This litigation haa been in the courts since 1897 Eva sion of payment was sought because the village of Reeds Landing, originally back of the bonds, no longer existed. The court finds for Sage and orders the township of Pepm to pay him $13,634 50, and the city of Wabasha to pay $1,644.45, they having absorbed Reeds Landing AFTER THE EMPEROR Some Bad Japs Wanted to Blow Up the Train. Victoria, B C , Dec 3 The steamer Kaga Maru, which arrived to-day from the orient, brought news of an attempt on the life of the Emperor of Japan when the imperial train was at Otaka en route to the scene of the maneuvers^at Kinshin A number of conspirators had gone there and arranged to blow up the emperor's train, but the police authorities learned ot the plot and the would-be d\namiters fled The Imperial train did not proceed until an engine had been sent o\er the line to test the safety of the track. ^^The plotters were not capture^. . **, 16 PAGES-FIVE O'CLOCK. OKLAHOM A AND IND. TERRITORY Senator Nelson Introduces a Bill to ' Admit Them as One New Mexico and Arizona Are Not Mentioned in the A Bill to Put the Philippines on a Gold BasisHouse Discusses Immigration. By Long Distance 'Phone from the As soclated Press. . . " ^ Washington, Dec. 3 Senator Nelson of Minnesota on the committee on territories reported a bill to-day for the admission of Oklahoma and Indian Territory as ona. state under the name of Oklahoma. New Mexico and Arizona are not la the bill . State. . v ^ THE PHILIPPINE STATUS A BUI to Put the Islands on the Q^tf Basle. By Long Distance ^hone from the Av* soclated Press. Washington, Dec. 3.Senator Lodge to* day introduced a bill to regulate the cur rency m the Philippines, ^establishing It oil a gold basis. COAL COMMISSION BILLS. The House Passes the Measure to Defray the Expenses. By Long Distance 'Phone from the Asso* elated Press. Washington, Dec. 3The house to-day went into committee of the whole ami took up the consideration of the bill to de fray the expenses of the coal strike com mission Mr Slayden of Texas offered an amendment placing anthracite coal on the free list Mr. Benton of Missouri, a a member of the appropriation committee, declared that he could not support the bill, as the president had no legal author ity to create the commission. Many me m bers warmly defended the course of t he president. The coal strike commission bill -wasl finally passed without division. After a short discussion of the house immigration bill the house adjourned to Friday after passing reolutions of regret over the deaths of Representative Graf fenreid of Texas. SAGASTA HAS RESIGNED Spanish Premier Says the People Treat Him With Distrust and Discourtesy. " By Long Distance Phone from the Asso ciated Press. Madrid, Dec 3Premier Sagasta has resigned. Segasta had an audience with the king in which he presented his resig nation and intimated that the decision was irrevocable He informed the king that the people had treated him with distrust and dis courtesy. His majesty will not decide on th course he will pursue until to-morrow. THE EX-SPEAKER BETTER T. B. Reed in Washington Suffering From Catarrhal Appendicitis Resting Easily. By Long Distance elated Press. Washington, Dec 3 Former Speaker Thomas B Reed, who has been suffering from an acute attack of catarrhal appen* dicitis, is resting comfortably this morn* ing. EXPLOSION ON A YESSEL Progresso Broken in Two at 'Frisco Twenty Men Injured and Fourteen Misting. ^ By Long Distance Phone from the Asso |%?f elated Press. -fes* San Francisco, Dec 3 Two oil tanks ^ a on the steamer Progresso exploded to-day ^ J and the vessel is a complete loss. Ninety men were on the vessel, twenty are in- *aR' jured and fourteen are missing. The ves sel has broken in two. * ** & FOR MURDER OP BURKE Captain Streeter of "District of'Lake Michigan" Fame Sentenced *m jat Chicago**. - ~ By Long Distance Phone from hte Asso ciated Press. Chicago, "Dec 3The jury to-day re turned a verdict holding Captain George Wellington Streeter of the "District of Lake Michigan," Henry Hoelby and Wil liam McManners guilty of manslaughter, and fixing the term of Imprisonment in the penitentiary for the murder of John F Burke, a watchman guarding the Lake Shore Drive property % 2% 9100,000 FOB A HOTBAHD^ tfew iork. Dec 8 A verdict for $100 000 -** damages -was brought In to-day by the Jury ia^j the suit of Mi-s Jennie M Cess against tfa* New York Central & Hatfson River RsUroul companj Mrs Levs sued for S250.000 foe tb death of ber husband, \tlio Mas killed in a col listen In th* company's tunnel in this eity iaat .Tanuarj Mr Lcjs was manager of a depart ment store and his earnings were said to bs 125,000 a yes/ Bill. Phone from Asso* r % '% ff"%i * a l, 3j /. J V* J- $