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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, July 26, 1907, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1907-07-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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President Smith of Window
Shade Co. Purchases ,
Orange Street
Buildings Include Those Oc
cupied by the Leader and
Cafe Boulevard.
PRICE PAID IS $100,000
Spnln Shown It by RemovInR Rancor
ous Words en Columbus' Tomb,
Madrid, July 25. When the body of
Christopher Coiumbus, after the Span
ish-American war was brought back to
Spain from Havana and placed in a
magnificent sepulchre in the Cathedral
at Seville i,he Spaniards, smarting un
der the memory of their defeat, placed
the following epitaph on the tomb:
"When ungrateful America separated
itself from the mother country, Seville
took back his bones."
Now that the ill-feeling against
America has largely disappeared it is
proposed to replace this epitaph with
more appropriate words. ,The munlcl'
pality of Seville has consulted the Duke
of Veragua, the descendant of Colum
bus, and the duke has expressed not
only willingness but pleasure at tho
idea of removing from the tomb such.
an unworthy piece of rancor toward
America, '
Bills Passed and Rejected
But Final Adjourn
ment Is Not
Homan's Smoke Bill Recon
sideredHouse Takes
Favorable Action
on Auto Path.
Possession Will be Taken
by Mr. Smith the First
of September.
One of the most important transfers
of real estate in this city in years was
made yesterday In the purchase by An
drew G. Smith, president ajid treasurer
of the New Haven Window Shade com
pany of a plot of land ninety feet front
on Orange street, and two hundred and
fifteen feet deep. The property pur
chased includes the old factory build
ings which were occupied for many
years by C. Cowles & Co., together
wltih the building occupied by the New
Haven Leader, newspaper, the 'Pub
lishers' Press, Jules V. Pratzner, manu
facturer of morocco and fancy work
and several others.
The factory buildings, formerly the
Cowles & Co. premises, are occupied
for storage purposes by The H. M. Bul
lard company, J. Leroy Dean for a
carpenter shop, the Elm City Engineer
ing company a-nd several other Indus
trial concerns. A rear building of the
factory .premises is occupied by the C.
S, Mersick Co., the building connecting;
with -their store near State street.'
The property purchased Includes also
the building- in which is the Cafe Boule
vard, Alfred Johnson proprietor, and
the building in which Is the additional
office opened about a year ago by the
New Haven Window Shade company.'
The property was purchased by Mr.
Smith of the heirs of Chandler Cowles.
There are three of the heirs, one of
whom is traveling abroad, another is
In the southern states, the other being
a New Haven lady, Mrs. Thompson of
Orange street. The property has been
in the Cowles family for about three
generations or covering a period of
considerably more than half a century.
Chandler Cowles was a brother of the
late Lemas Cowles and of the late Ruel
P. Cowles, who was the head of the C.
Cowles & Co. factory for a long period,
and who was for a considerable period
major of the New Haven Horse Guard.
The C. Cowles Manufacturing company
ds now on Water street.
Mr. Smith will enter upon the posses
sion of the property September 1. The
purchase of the property involves an
expenditure by Mr. Smith of over $100,
000. 'This part of Orange street has
rapidly grown in value in recent years
and Is destined without doubt to be
much more valuable as the city grows
and Mr. Smith, wh ois well known as
a sagacious business man, will be con
gratulated upon his purchase. The
land on Orange street in this location
Is valued at $1,000 a foot and the prop
erty Is assessed for $86,000.
Houses of Prominent Southlngton Rest,
dents Marked by I'nknown Person.
(Special to The Journal and Courier.)'
Southlngton, July 25. A man has
made a visit In Southlngton and hia
presence has caused considerable worry
on. the part of a few residents. He has
marked with chalk the houses of Char
les Campbell, M. B. Wilcox, A. J. Bish
op, J. W. Grldley and S. D. Neal. There
has been a very peculiarly acting fel
low about town for the past few days
and he Is probably the person who did
the marking. The sign is In the shape
of a cross and would give the impres
sion that houses were marked for some
purpose. It is the cause of great anx
iety as it is not known whether it is
done by a really demented person or
whether by some one with malicious In
tent, .
Several Prostrations Re
ported from Various
Parts of City.
Thousands Visit, the Shore
to Get Cooled Off
Green Watered.
DeForest Stoclt Valued nt Zero by
Smith Appraisers.
The appraisers of the estate 'of Wil
Ham A. T. Smith filed their inventory
in the probate court yesterday after
noon. The appraisers are Oscar Edger
ly and Charles H. Stanton; the admin
istrator is James M. English.
The only real property is a half In
terest in a house and lot at 1615
Chapel street. The half interest Is
valued at $4,500, from which Is de
ducted a mortgage of $1,750. The per
sonal property includes the stock in
the store on Pitkin street, valued at
$2,000; material in unfinished contract
work, $1,000; cash in banks, $3,200; and
outstanding accounts, $2,000. The total
estate is valued at $10,950.
One of the interesting Items in the
Inventory is 40 shares of DeForest
' Wireless, half common and half pre
ferred. This is all placed at a value
f zero.
Although the thermometer did not get
above 90 degrees yesterday, the day
was In many respects one of the hot
test of the summer, the humidity being
very high, and very little breeze stir
ring. In every part of the city, peo
pie felt the warmth more than on any
other day for some time, and the trol
ley cars were crowded during the en
tire afternoon and evening by people
who sought the cool air of the shore re
'Several heat prostrations off minor
Importance were reported from various
parts of the city during the late aft-
ternoon. The most serious case was
that of Bernard Smith, who lives at 118
Meadow street, who was taken sudden
ly after a short valk In the boiling
sun. The police ambulance was call
ed and he was takemto Grace hospital.
He Is 65 years of age and somewhat
feeble, and serious consequences were
at first feared. Treatment at the hos
pital brought him around all right
however, and he was taken back to his
home during the evening. j
In the center of the city, the heat
was particularly felt, and the exodus
was large. Toward sunset Director Coe
of the department of public works put
a large force of men to work waterin
the Green, and the streams of water
from three lines of hose aided material
ly in cooling the atmosphere.
One way In which the heat was most
uncomfortably felt was n the clouds
of dust which were raised on all the
busy streets. The sprinkling facilities
were absolutely Inadequate to keeping
the pavements moist, and the torrid
sun licked up the water that was
spread on at the usual intervals, al
most as soon as it touched the ground
All over the state, late, telegraphic
advices Indicated that the day had been
a hard one, although New Haven seems
to have suffered about as much as any
place in Connecticut.
(By Associated Press.)
Hartford, July 25. Thy as they could
neither branch of the general assembly
was able to close up business, and as
both stand adjourned until next Tues
dav afternoon the likelihood is that
after a short session then a recess will
be taken until Friday when as three
legislative days will have intervened
the governor can prorogue the body,
Precedent, seems to Indicate that this
can be done, otherwise the final ad
journment will have to come the fol
lowing week. To-day was one of con
siderable excitement In brth branches
which would have been intense had
not the mugginess of both chambers,
and the 'heat which wilted both linen
and tempers of the legislators, affected
the spirit of those who usually are
keen to relish the verbal combats. Tho
colloquy In the senate between Sena
tors Judson and McNeil, both of whom
had the floor at different times on
questions of personal privilege, brought
out some plain language with a climax
which was equivalent to the passing of
the lie. This was probably the last ref
erence which will be made In the senate
to the incidents which surrounded the
organizing of that body, Incidents
which time and again have been refer
red to.
In the house the committee reports
went through in bunches most' of these
being unfavorable reports, a: :' in ad
dition the calendar was cleared except
for two matters which are left on by
suggestion of Mr. Gunn of Milford in
Mllford in the hope, as he expressed it,
of forcing the judiciary committee to
report a bill giving the governor power
to name a commission to investigate
the subject of a public utilities com
mission for this state. If the judiciary
committee Is not ready to report such
a bill or at least' to make a reeommen
datiin on Tuesday ft Is thought the
democratic minority of that committee
will bring In a bill and as the entire
house seems very anxious to act upon
such a matter a debate may be precip
itated which might mean a prolonged
session. The two calendar matters
which were held back were an act con
cerning public service corporations,
(substitute for house bill 229) and an
act concerning increase 01 capital stock
The Dominican Treaty.
A Better Feeling in Spain.
Against German Trade Agreement.
Aged Admiral Weds.
Yale Professor Married.
Ambassador Reid Entertains.
Honor Japs at Brest. -A
Step Toward Annexation.
Yiddish Women Biot.
Excitement in Korea.
Haywood Case Near End.
Lobbyists in the Capitol.
Auto Crash at Seymour.
Short in Accounts.
Could Not Dodge Trains.
Veterans at Plalnvine.
Buck Charged Carriage. .
Suicide in Danbury.
Connecticut Mayors Meet.
Politicians at Camp Woodruff.
Passing of the Lie.
Matters Rushed in Legislature.
Anthony Carroll Fails to Qualify.
$100,000 Realty Transactions.
Mersick Huildinc- to be Sold.
Estate Loaded Down with Mining Stock.
Scally Asks Finance Hoard lor i'ay.
Man Found Starving on ureen.
Director Coe Wants an Auto.
Michael Dovle Falls Off Trolley Car.
liig Business at Savin Rock Postofflce.
Alderman Nat'nanson Won't Run Again.
Raising Money for William II. Keeler.
Printer's Place Catches Fire.
Blood Poisoning Follows Fall.
Suffering from the Heat.
English Canoe Kismet Wins Trophy.
2:20 Trot Most Interesting Race.
All Favorites Win in Western Races.
Dwvzer's Horses Win at Brigiiton.
Assemblymen and States
men Gathering at Ni
antic for Govern
or's Day.
Tear Up The Roads On The
Way Down From Capi
tol Lake To Have
(By Associated Press.)
State Military Rendezvous, Niantlc,
July 25. Members of the General As-
I sembly, who are active in politics,
Utate officers who are intent upon keep
ling their finger close to the political
I pulse, and statesmen and politicians
jfrom every part of Connecticut seemed
to be making the state camp ground
Many Foreign Notables Attend Recep
tion In London.
London, July 25. One of the last big
entertainments of the London season,
which is now drawing to a close, was
given at Dorchester house this evening
by Ambassador Reid, assisted by his
daughter. Miss Jean Reld. The guests
of honor of the occasion were Princess
Lcuise, the Duke of Argyle and Prince
Fiancis of Teck to meet whom the
ambassador had at dinner the Russian
ambassador and Countess Benkendorff,
the Earl and Countess of Bessbrough,
Lady Ponsonby, the Earl and Coun
tess of Essex, Lord and Lady Leigh,
Lord and Lady Desborough, Lord and
Lady Willoughby Deersby, Princess
Hatzfeldt, Lady Colbrooke, Countess
Hoyos, the Hon. John Ward, Hon. N.
Primrose, Major George L. Holford,
ptaln Wyndham, Mr. and Mrs. An
thony Drexel, Miss Drexel, Mr. and
Mrs. Hawfa Williams, Miss Muriel
Wilson, Captain H. Graham, Mrs. John
Jacob lAstor, John Singer Sargent, Mrs.
Ogden Mills and the Misses Mills, Mr.
and Mrs. John R. Carter, Lieutenant
Commander and Mrs. John H. Gibbons
and Superintendent and Mrs. Sydney A,
New Haven Assails Wnterbury To-day. 'ther piace 0f reunion tonight. Automo-
Brownies' Curves Fool O'Rourke s Men,
McGrawites Win Out in Sixth.
Detroit Moves Into Second Place.
Band Concert To-night.
"Pillar of Fire" at White City.
Waterbury-Ncw Haven Game.
Juvenile Day at the Rock.
Comedy Drama at Poll's.
Green Mare Goes 2:06 1-4 in
Merchants' and Manu
facturers' Stake
Draws Up and Passes High
ball in Great Exhibition
Light Harness
President Sl&ns Proclamation Notifying
Publle of Its Conclusion.
Washington, July 25. The president
today signed a proclamation notifying
the public of the conclusion of the Do
tre.it v. Similar action was
taken today in Santo Domingo by
President Caceres. President Roose
velt's proclamation recited that where
as a treaty "providing tor me assist
,o f Tnited States in the collection
and application of the customs reve
Tine of the Dominican republic was
concluded and signed by their respec
tive plenipotentiaries February 8, 1907,"
(herein is recited the text of the treaty,
which is proclaimed), "to the end that
the same and every article thereof may
be observed and performed with good
(Continued on Sixth Page.)
Young New Yorker Had
Eaten Only Twice in
Four Days Taken
to Hospital.
James Cronan, a teamster from New
York city, who came to New Haven on
Monday and has since spent his time
vainly searching for employment, was
found lying on the Green yesterday af
ternoon, exhausted from starvation. He
said that he had been unable to obtain
work of any kind, and that he had
eaten only twice since leaving New
The police ambulance was summoned
and the sick man was taken to Grace
hospital, where it was found that he
was suffering from Intestinal trouble In
addition to his general weakness from
lack of food. He will be carefully cared
for, and will be fed sparingly for sev
eral days, lest the shock of introducing
food Into his system too suddenly
should prove serious.
Cronan Is a young man, about twen
ty-two years of age, slender and Of
fairly good appearance save for the
emaciation which has resulted from his
enforced fast. The hospital authorities
Friends Raising Subscription sa that his condition is not serious.
For Former Well Known TUMPS OFF MOVING CAR
Detroit, July 25. Tonight's sun set
on the greatest renewal of the Mer
chants and Manufacturers' stake ever
trotted. The most remarkable exhi
bition of speed ever known on the
light harness turf was won by Sonoma
Girl on her courage and speed and
stamped herself the fleetest of her sex
in parts of the journey, If not for a
whole mile when the supreme test
comes later in the season.
A threatening morning was followed
by an overcast afternoon, but the
clouds gave way to July brightness
during the race and the track was
lightning fast, the water under the
surface serving as a cushion to send
the flying feet along on tnelr journey.
Sonoma Girl had closed a favorite at
100; Highball $64 and the field $26 and
In some pooling she ranked $50 to $35
over the neio. 'Wiien uiey scureu mo
first time Sonoma Girl was on the run,
umplng and fighting as though mad
and sour. Time and again she acted
badly. Driver Springer cnanged sulk
ies and she went level and then buck
umped and finally when the word was
given on the ninth score she was ten
lengths behind the rest though on a
trot. Highball, from the outside shot
to the pole and the quarter in thirty
seconds being ten lengths ahead at the
half. Springer got Sonoma Girl going
. . J tl n
on tne nrst turn a s" 'mu i
middle half in 59 1-4 seconds, landing
In second place but being unable to
i biles came by the score and every ofn
cer In camp had guests who filled up
al! the available space after "taps" had
been sounded sending the men and vis
itore under cover. Tomorrow is ex
pected to be one of the liveliest "gov
crnor's day" the camp has seen and
Governor Woodruff has a very large
party of guests.
I Lieut. Gov. Lake brought . down'
i party of senators in an automobile and
Senator Walsh gave that car a lively
i brush all the way down.
Tomoirow evening, Lieut. Gov. Lake
will entertain the Laurel club of the
General Assembly with a banquet at
New London.
Regular brigade formation with all
the troops here taking part was held
this afternoon in preparation for Gov
ernor s day tomorrow.
Gov. Woodruff, who has been soldier
ing to the extent of wearing the ser
vice uniform and riding out to the biv
ouac under chaperonage of Col. Isaac
1'liman, today abandoned the Army
and joined the Navy. The good ship,
Elfrlda, which used to be a million
aire's yacht, but which was converted
during the Spanish war and has since
been lending a decent life, is the arg
osy ott which he voyages. ,
The ? Elfrida has Been hanging
around all the week, manned by the
Second Division of the Naval Battalion
from Hartford and splendidly com
manded by a large delegation of offi
cers from every division in the service.
This morning the state Navy captured
the governor for a sail over to Plum
Island, where the Third Infantry and
Major Hull's battalion of heavy artil
lery, are assisting the United States
regulars to exterminate imaginary
foemen cruising in the quartermaster's
archaic tubs.
Of course-the governor took his staff
with him, and the staff laid aside its
ferocious service equipment nothing
so wariike as the staff when it gets In
to olive mix In favor of its blue uni
forms. The governor has one naval
aldo who seemed glad to get afloat. The
delegation of colonels and majors with
Americans Cheer Them, ana Also tne
French. '
Brest, July 26. The departure of the
United States cruisers Washington and
Tennessee was attended by Inspiring
scenes. The American sailors were
grouped about the bands, which played
the Jananese national anthem while
the .Tananese ships and the
"Marsellaise" while passing the French
ships. The Japanese trumpters saluted
the Stars and Stripes apd the heartiest
cheers were given from all the war
ships in the harbor. . -
Direct Campaign During
the Sensational Judson
McNeil Controversy
in the Senate.
Rounding Up of McNeil to
Refute the Statement
of Mr. Judson.
Members of the Legislature
Who Saw It In What
Governor Says Citizens De
pend on Militia Rather
Than Legislation.
State Coming More and
More to Appreciate
Friends of William H. Keeler, the old
Yale and Princeton trainer, are mak
ing up a subscription list to keep him
from any financial need. Keeler has
been laid up for the past year with lo
comotor ataxia and Is now paralyzed
in his arms and legs.
A few vears ago he was clerk at
Cameron's Sea View hotel, Savin Rock,
and made many friends, some of whom
are back of the present movement.
Keeler is now living on Woostcr street.
Mr. Keeler himself, when he was a
trainer, was an athlete of more than
a local reputation, .
Michael Doyle Hurt Trying New Way
of Alighting.
Again has that time-honored injunc
tion on the back or the trolley cai
seats been broken. Last evening,
Michael Doyle, forgetting the admoni
tion "Avoid Danger. Wait Until the
Car Stops," Jumped off an East Chapel
street car at Academy street before it
stopped, and instead of landing on his
feet, landed on his head. He was picked
up in & dazed condition and taken to
I Grace hospital in the police ambulance.
It was found that he had a bad scalp
wound and the thumb on his left hand
was badly lacerated.
Doyle Is 5! years old and an em
ployee of the New Haven Gas Light
Co. It is expected he will be up and
1 about in a few days.
(Continued on Eighth Page.)
Step Out of Way of One
Express Into the Path
of Another.
Greenwich, July 25 Becoming con
fused by the trains two of a trio of sea
men who were walking from New
York alonsr the tracks or the New
York, New Haven and Hartford rail
road, bound for Springfield, Mass.
were killed this afternoon at the
Greenwich station by an east-bound
express train. The third man escaped
death by jumping to one side. The
dead men are: Michael O'Brien, aged
45, and James Green, aged 37. The
bodies are now at the morgue. -As
the men neared the station a west
bound express was approaching and to
get out of Its way the men stepped 011
the other track, when the eastbound
express came along and struck O'Brien
and Green, killing them, while the oth
er man, whose name has not been
learned, saw the second train just in
tw.- to lump from the track. The
seamen had just gotten into New York
suter a, voyaj, ,
(Continued on Second Page.)
Two Successful Candidates
for Assistant Building
The civil service examining board
held a meeting last evening and passed
upon the papers submitted by the can
didates for the office of assistant build
ing inspector. Two of the applicants
for tho job came through the exam
ination successfully, Vincent A. Ma
her and Joseph F. O'Brien. Maher is
a mason, living at 2S3 Sherman avenue,
and O'Brien is a brick layer, living at
231 Franklin street.
Anothony Carroll was one of the
candidates, but he failed to qualify.
There were two other unsuccessful ap
A statement from Mr. Carroll was
submitted to the board, in which he
complained that the nature of many of
tho questions asked by the board was
technical and foreign to the work of
the inspector. He also poked some
fun, in the communication, at the
building ordinances of the city, on
which the. examination was supposed to
hn haseff. claiming that they were il
logical and unpractical in many in
stances, and were generally construed
liberally by tho contractors. He claimed
that it would be absolutely impossible
to put up a building which conformed
strictly to the ordinances.
The board declined to consider Mr
Carroll's communication.
Niantio, July 25. A patriotic meet
ingi was held this evening in the f. M.
A. tent, Governor Woodruff being
the principal speaker. The meeting
was arranged by Chaplains Mlel of the
First Infantry and Lewis of the Sec
ond, and was attended by a large rep
resentatlon from all the organizations
in the camp.
Brigadier General Frost in introduc
ing the governor said that he knew the
governor as a soldier of the Connecti
cut National Guard, that he had been
an enthusiastic member of the guard
and the fact of his arriving at the of
fice of chief executive of the state held
out hone for similar- advancement to
every mamber In the guard.
Governor Woodruff in his speech said
that the national guard formed the
backbone of the government and that
the citizens of the states depended on
the militia even more than many legis
lattve organizations. The week here
he said, had been a great one for him
and he had watched the work of the
men more closely than any one might
realize. It had been a pleasure for
him to accompany the brigade on its
march to the Chester's farms, and that
he had watched their work while on
the march, and also the tent pitching,
at camp. The militia, aaciea tne gov
ernor, is a ereat benefit to the state.
and the state is willing to do every
thing for the welfare of the Connecti
cut National uuarci. tie naa naa
hnnnv moment yesterday when he
heard that the legislature had appro
priated money for a new armory for
the First regiment and he predicted
that in time all the military organize
tions of the state would be better hous
ed. He said he was here to stay the
week out and hoped to meet with them
again next year.
(Special to The Journal and Courier.)
. Hartford, July 25. The echoes of tha
sensational controversy jn the senata
today between Senators Judson and
McNeil in which the former passed tha
lie to the latter, rang through tbe
chambers and the lobbies until the last
group of legislators left the capltol
late this afternoon.
It was far more sensational thaw
Senator Atwater's attack on Attorney,
Eobbins "as the king of lobbyists" ear-
in the session and there are soma
that think more and far greater sensa
tions may be sprung between now and;,
the short interval before the legislature
The incident when considered la full
nowledge of some of the things that 1
transpired in one of the rooms of tha
capltol is of greater public purport
than would at first appear, according
to several members of the legislature.
who closely watched the course of
events. ' ; .
One of these members stated emphat
ically that the hand of the New Haven
road was clearly shown in what hap
pened. Gathered in the lieutenant-
governors office, he said, were Attor-,
neys Bobbins, Roraback,, Eobinson and
Page and from it the behind-the-door:
campaign was conducted which round
ed up Mr. McNeil to. make the state
ment which; brought down upon ' hto ,
the Ho of Mr. Judson. .
When Senator Judson commenced his
statement and the significance of it bo-
came apparent there was some scurry
ing through the marble lobbies.
Senators were sent for and short Im
portant conferences held.
Finally, later in the session, Senator
McNeil took the floor on a question of
personal privilege and declared he was
present at Mr. Mellen's residence.
when Mr. Judson asked his help and
aid in getting a senate committee
Was this the result of tljg conferences
held earlier? Was this the hand of tha
New Haven road? asked a member of
the legislature tonight. . "It seems,"
he said; "that Senator McNeil was re-,
luctant to make that statement but it
had to be done. Did he sacrifice him
self to save his railroad friends? Thai
Is the question."
J. W. Carr Appointed The
Assistant Superintendent.
Snmuel .1. Nathnnnon Hn. Been Alder-
mun Lone Enough.
Samuel J. Nathanson stated last
night to a Journal and Courier reporter
that he was not a candidate and would
not a'coont the nomination for a'der
man at large in the fail election.
Mr. Nathansoh says that he . has
served the city for a whole term, and a
long term at that, and it has interfered
with his law business and other intev
is His successor has not been
j chosen.
Senator Judnon's Statement nnd Beply
of Senator McNeil.
Hartford, July 25. Senator. Judson,
rising to a question of personal priv
ilege today, made a reply to an editor
ial in the Hartford Courant. He spokt
as follows:
"The intimation that I ever solicited
the assistance of Mr. Mellen in the con
test over senate chairmanships Is un
true. I never naa out one communi
cation with Mr. Mellen, and then
no otner purpose umn
to make
(Continued on Sixth Page.)
Iiflhorern Rnd a Young Boy
fectod in IVew Britain.
New Britain, July 25. Three prostra
tions on account of the heat were re
ported today in this city, two of them
being Italian laborers and the third a
. 1 I n Mia
young coy wno was piams vu ."
The New York. New Haven and
Hartford Railroad company announces
the advancement of J. W. Carr to the
office of (assistant superintendent of
the Berkshire division, effective July
25, 1907. He succeeds U K. Lyon, who
recently resigned, anl will have head
quarters at Great Barrington.
Succeeding Mr. Carr as chief dis
patcher F. A. Barrows is appointed.
Mr. Barrows was formerly assistant
chief dispatcher and will be succeeded
by H. C. Fenn.
C. S. .Lake, superintendent of the
Berkshire and Naugatuck division
made the appointment which was ap
proved by O. M. Shepard, general su
perintendent :
Washington, July 25. Forecast for
Friday and Saturday:
Eastern New York: Showers Friday
afternoon or night, or probably on Sat
urday, somewhat cooler; light to fresh
southwest winds becoming northwest
bv Saturday. , .
'New England: Partly cloudy; Satur
day showers with coolor in west por
tion; light to fresh south to west
New Haven, Conn., July 25, 1907.
A.M. P.M.
Temperature !4
Wind direction W bvv
Wind velocity
Precipitation f .
Weather pt
Minimum temperature b8
ninvivmim tomceralure Jl .
Minimum last year .... 62 t
"Mavimum last vear .... 80
Maximum a Local forecaster,
U. S. Weather Bureau.
JULY 26.
Sn rises "-"I&r. U
Sun sets
Moon rises
High tide
Low tide .
.. E.U

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