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FULL LOCAL AND
ASSOCIATED PRESS n NEWS, WEATHER: FAIR u TO-DAY.,' VOL LXXI., !N0. 206. NEW HAVEN, CONN., MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 1907.-12 PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. BOFITSIN OIL COLOSSAL ! lions Upon Millions Heaped by the Standard Through Unfair and Unscrupulous Methods. IS STIFLED COMPETITION vidends Paid From 1882 to 1906 $551,922,904 or Annually $22, 077,000. PCH LESS THAN EARNINGS rofit in Excess of Amount Above for Same Period $79,536,025c gnlficant revelations were made pub In "Washington yesterday In a report mltted to President Roosevelt by rbert Knox Smith, commissioner of rooratlons, concerning the operations the Standard Oil company. In a pre. us report, the means and methods of ) Standard were explained. ' The sent report sets, forth the results of hse methods and the effect they have 11 on the consumer of oil and on the fits of the Standard Oil company. It Us with profits land prices showing t how the manipulation of ifhe oil to try by the Standard has affected the ketbooks of the American people, himissioner Smith says: The Standard Oil company Is res- isible for the course of the prices petroleum and Its products during last twenty-five years. The Stand a has consistently used Its power to se the prices of oil during the last years, mot only absolutely, but also jatlvely to the cost of crude oil." .'he Standard has claimed that It has traced the prices of oil; that it has n a benefit to the consumer; and kt only a great combination like the mdard could have furnished oil at J prices that have prevailed. Each of these claims says Commls- ner Bmlth, 'is disproved by this re- X." The Increase in annual' profits the Standard from 1898 to 1904, was r $27,000,000. The report says: Th total dividends paid by the utdard from 1882 to 1906 were $551,- 904, averaging .thus 24.15 per cent, year. The dividends, however, were ch less than the total earnings. It substantially certain that the entire earnings of the Standard from 18S2 1906 were at least $790,000,000 and ssibly much more. These enormous profits have been d on an investment worth at the be of its original acquisition not more n $75,000,000." n his letter to President Roosevelt, nsmitting the report, Mr. Smith The following facts are proven The ndard has not reduced margins dur the period In which, it has been ponslble for the prices of oil. Dur- the last eight years covered by this iort (1898 to 1905) it has raised both ces and margins. Its domination not been acquired or maintained by superior efficiency, but rather by un- rcompetltion and by methods econ- ically and morally unjustifiable. The ndard has superior efficiency in run g its own business; it has an equal clency in destroying the business of upetltors. It keeps for itself the fits of the first and adds to these the nopoly profits secured by the second. profits are far above the highest Continued on Second Page.) WANDERED IN WOODS George Johnson In Bethany During Time of Disappearance. The condition of George Johnson, the Bethany man, who wandered away from his home last Monday evening very mysteriously, and remained pway several days, was reported last even ing as steadily improving. His doctor says that in a couple of weeks he will probably be fully recovered again. He has regained his memory enough to be able to account for his absence. After leaving home Monday, he was sudden ly attacked with an Illness due to ill health, and from that time on he tem porarily lost his mental- faculties. The time he was' away was spent in wandering about the woods In Bethany not far from his home, Mrs. Johnson says. He did not leave Bethany township at all, and upon recovering conscious ness returned to .his home. WOMAN DIES OF BURNS Mrs. Kelly's Accident Lighting Lamp Results in Death. In lighting a lamp In her bedroom at 90 South Water street Saturday night, as she was going to bed, Mrs. William Kelly, 'seventy years of age, accident ally set fire to her dress, and was so severely burned that she died early yes terday morning at the New Havon hos pital. Mrs. Kelly's screams attracted the attention of her son, who hastened up stairs tb And his mother enveloped in fire. He extinguished-the flames, and summoned Dr. Tracy, who at oncii call ed for the ambulance. She was taken to the New Haven hospital, wheri her death occurred at 2 o'clock in the morn ing. SUICIDE ATMADISON Judson Carey Nichols Takes His Life by Shoot ing. . OVERWORK THE CAUSE Goes to Small Summer House and Puts Bullet in His Head. Madison, Aug. 4. Judson , Carey Nichols, a special agent for a fire in surance company, committed suicide by shooting in the head with a revol ver here to-day. He had not been feeling well for some time, and this morning, it is said, complained of se vere pains in his head and hinted at suicide. 'Leaving the house, he made his way to a small summer house, where later his body was found on a cot with a bullet hole just over the right eye and the revolver lying close beside him. After the earthquake at San Fran cisco Nichols was sent by the fire in surance company he represented to that city as special agent, and at that time and since, it is said, had been working very hard. His act Is ascrib ed to overwork. He was a native of Newark, N. J., but had a summer home here. He was fifty-one years old and a member of Council No. 494, Royal Arcanum, of Newark.' A widow and child survive. HEIR TO LARGE SUM Aiwa Martin of This City Left $112,000 By Onhkonh Man. (Special to the Journal and Courier.) Osbkosh, Wis, Aug. 4 By the will of Gabriel Bauch, a famous resident of this city, Anna Martin, of New Haven is left $32,0000. Mr. Bauch died Severn- weeks ago and left a large estate and no near relatives, me estate is now H the Oshkosh probate court for final settlement. , I AUTO STRUCK BY CAR Swift Tarbell, Son of G. E. Tarbell, May Not Recover. New York, Aug. 4. Three wel' known young men were probably fa 'tally Injured to-day when their auto mobile was struck by a car at Third avenue and Thirty-six street, and aft er being shoved along for a distance of 30 feet was ground to pieces against an elevated railroad pillar. Tne victims are switt Tarbell. son of Gage E.. Tarbell, who was formerly a vice president of the Equitable Life Assurance society; Edward L. Woode- son and William Cutching. Tarbell has a broken leg, a dislocated (houlder, gasoline burns on the face and body and Is black with bruises. His com panions suffered similar bruises and Cutching also had a broken leg, a shoulder dislocated and what appeared to be a fracture of the skull. Woode son is the most fortunate of the three butls badly off through shock. On the way to Bellevue hospital, young Tarbell, who owned and drove the car, regained his senses and vin quired whether the machine had be?n ruined. Vpon being told that It had been he commented: I m glad of l. 1 11 never ride in an automobile again." AUTO RACE ENDS WITH A TRAGEDY Bursting Tire Throws Ma chine and Bridgeport Man Into Trolley Pole. INSTANT DEATH FOLLOWS CRASH Chauffeur, Slightly Injured, Is Held by; Southport Medical Ex aminer. Bridgeport, Aug. 4. By the bursting of a tire on an automobile this after noon as it was racing tthrought South port, one man was killed and another badly bruised but not seriously injured. The dead man was Peter Henderer and the injured, William Mallory, both of this city. Mallory was placed under arrest after the accident but later re leased on his own recognizance. Mallory is chauffeur for Percy S. Bryant of Southport and he and Hen derer were racing Bryant's machine with another automobile along the Westport turnpike. As the 'car was turning the corner near the Southport postoffice at a high raite of speed the left forward tire burst, throwing the car to one side. It narrowly missed striking one trolley pole and dashed squarely Into the next pole, ripping off the whole side of the machine and throwing Henderer face forward against the pole. His head was crush ed In, all the ribs on his right side, his right arm and shoulder were broken, and death was probably Instantaneous, When the car struck the pole It was turned completely over, and Mallory was thrown out, but while shaken up and severely bruised, It is not believed that his injuries will result seriously. Medical Examiner Donaldson of Fair- field was called to the scene and aftel; an examination ordered Mallory's ar-' rest. Coroner Doten will Investigate the case. NEWSPAPERS STOLEN Young Man Arrested for Theft of M- her'a Journal.. A bundle of newspapers consigned to Thomas F. Maher, the proprietor of a newsstand at 8S Meadow street disap peared yesterday morning between the time of delivery and the arrival of Mr. Maher. Two young men, John Hurley and Frank Bohen, about 17 years old, were arrested yesterday morning by patrolmen Spencer and Ledworth and aro charged with the theft The bun dle was composed of New York and Philadelphia papers. Bohen has been arrested for theft before. DRYEST SUMMER IN YEARS PEACH CROP IS RUINED Eastern Part of Connecticut Suffering from the Worst Drought in Years. : Plalnfleld, Aug. 4. According to re ports received here from various points the worst drought in half a century prevails in eastern Connecticut. Mill streams, brooks and wells are very low and In some cases the condition of the wells is such ithat sickness is threat ened. Crops of all sorts are likewise suffering. The corn crop, throughout this section Is' suffering greatly from the dry spell, while cabbages and small garden truck, Including late potatoes, bW. fair to be a complete failure. Ap ples are also feeling the effects of the dry weather, as Is likewise, what of the peach crop remains from the sever lties of winter. In fact from, Ablng ton, Lebanon, Franklyn, Canterbury, Brooklyn and Woosdtock come reports that indicate a ruining of the peach crop. The giving out of brooks and streams is affecting factories. At Voluntown, Pachaug pond, which ordinarily sup plies power for marty thousands of spindles looks like a burned over forest, while Beach pond, always relied upon as a reservoir, is reported low. Mills all through the section are stopping be cause of the lack of water. Similar re ports come from Moosup, Stering, Cen tral Village and Griswold. LARGE PROPERTY SALE New Haven Man Dispose, of Chicago Apartment House. (Special to the Journal and Courier.) Chicago, Aug. 4. Charles H. Rud dock of New Haven has sold to Robert Bartlcet,' Blnghamton, N. Y., a large apartment building and ground at Mon roe avenue and Sixty-first street. A nominal price is named In the deed but Bartlett gave a trust deed for $40,000 on the property. Sunpeusilon of Pilgrimage Directed. Rome, August 4. Pope Pius has di rected the suspension of the first Of tho jubilee pilgrimages to Rome,' notably of two which were about to start from France. The dates when pilgrimages will be received by the pope will in future be decided by circumstances. NEWS SUMMARY GENERAL. Standard Oils Colossal Profits. Emperor William Conducts Services. Senatorial Result In Doubt. Massachusetts Judge Dead. Local Man Sells Chicago Property. Preparing for Polar Expedition. Eipht Injured in Freight Wreck. Forty Drowned In France. three Injured in Auto Crash. Mansfield Still a Sick man. Second Federal Oil Inquiry. STATE. . ' Fatal' Auto Accident at Southport. , Madison Man Commits Suicide. Scarcity o Mill Operatives. Could Dive L ke Duck. But .Drowned. Opening of Bridge at Lyme Delayed. Camp Meeting Nearly at an End. Crops Suffering for Want of Rain. Women In Auto Accident at Minora.' Man Robbed While Asleep. CITY. Molloy Probe Decision for Aldermen. FiKure Eight at Rock Attacnea. Mrs. William Kelly Dies of Burns. Johnson Was in Bethany Woods. Boys Steal Papers from Newsstand. Funeral or E. F. Hesse. Peter Cox Improving. Two Sunday Weddings. Trolleymen Await Answer. Plans for Journal and Courier Outing. Trinity Boys Start for Shoro. sPonTs. Saratoga Racing Season Opens To-day. Canada Cup Series. New York Yacht Club Cruise. Regatta on Schuylkill. Polo Tournament at Newport. Indians Easily Beat Israel Putnam. Authors Whale Whalers Twice. Moran's Home Run Wins for Cubs. Reds Take Two from Doves. Howe & Stetson Nine Victorious. F.VEXTS TO-DAY. Board of Aldermen Meets To-night. Hearing on Pearl Street Extension. New Attractions at White Cty. Program at Poll's Theater. ASSAULTS ON WOHBNGOHTIHUE Middle Aged New York Widow Latest Victim1 Degenerate As sailant. ' r MOB ATTACKS SEVERAL SUSPECTS Aroused to Great Pitch of Anger It Almost Kills an Innocent Man. New York. Aug". 4. Another mur derous assault was added to-night to the police record of recent crimes OKalnst defenseless women and girls To-night's victim was Mrs. Ellen Bul ger, a woman of middle age, who was attacked in her apartments In the Bronx, cruelly beaten and left In a helpless state. The woman was re moved to a hospital, where It was found that her skull had apparently been fractured, ,her face and hands lacerated and her body otherwise bruised. There was evidence that the woman had made a courageous fight. From what the police were able to Im mediately learn from her she was sur prised by a smooth-faced stranger, perhaps forty years old. He wa coatloss and wore an outing shirt and dark trousers. He escaped. Just before Mrs. Bulger was assault ed George Kestner, a Russian, charg ed with attempted assault upon an eight-year-old girl, was set upon by a crowd of men and all but killed. The clothes were torn from his body and he was taken to a station house wrapped in a blanket. Another mob set upon Hylo Saloda, an Indian palmist, who was similarly accused, and only the timely Interven tion of police reserves saved him from summary punishment. A third man, Louis Concomela, twenty-one years old, was the victim of the blind fury of rioters to-night and will probably die of his injuries. He was innocent of wrongdoing, but fell before a mob determined to have some one's blood. The dangerous temper of the peo ple, particularly In the foreign quar ters, who have been roused to a high pitch of fear and unreasoning wrath by the reports of attacks upon women and girls, was exhibited to-night In the repeated instances. A cry that a stranger had approached a child with familiarity was enough to convert the neighbors into a howling mob bent on prompt vengeance. BRIDGE GPENIHG DELAYED DARKNESS INTERFERES Lyme Structure on the Con necticut Will be Finished To-day. New London, Aug. 4. Prolonged darkness this morning prevented the workmen engaged In completing the new Connecticut bridge at Lyme from doing the necessary work on the ebb tide, so the actual opening of the bridge, which was scheduled for this morning, was delayed twenty-four hours. The rail connections will be made to-morrow and train No. 61, the Colonial express, 'south-bound, will probably be the first passenger train to cross the bridge on its way from Boston to New York. The span that was designed .to nil the gap west of the lift draw "was put into place and the span above that one was moved down to take the place of the first span on Sunday. To-morrow the T. A. Scott company win lane out a span on the old bridge to make the channel In line with the lift draw The old pier will then be dynamited and the channel cleared. English Earl Dead. London, Aug . 4. Richard James Meade, fourth earl of Clanswllliam, is dead. He was born October 3, 1832. BRITISH FLAG ON ISLE ROYALE Captain C. S. Young Claims Island in Lake Superior for Dominion of I Canada. NOT SANCTIONED BY GOVERNMENT Ownership of Islands by United States Settled by Treaty of Ghent. Chicago, Aug. 4. A special tcr the Record-Herald from Port Arthur, Ont., says: Captain S. C. Young returned to night from Isle Royale in Lake Super ior where, he says, he was successful in planting the, British flag without op position. Captain Young says that Isle Royale rightly belongs to Canada, The action of Young was not known to the Canadian government until to-day when It was advised by Captain Ypung "that the island had been seized in the name of Great Britain.." Duluth, Minn., Aug. 4. A dispatch from Port Arthur, Canada, last night, says: Canadians, led by Captain S. C. Young, of the 96th regiment, last night started In a naphtha launch for Isle Royale, in Lake Superior, with the In tention of hoisting a British flag on the island and formally declaring the terri tory a part of the British empire and a portion of Canada. Isle Royale has been held since early in the last cen tury by the United States, but Cana dians resist the supposition that the is land of rightfully held by the United States. Captain Young wants to take decisive action with 4the hope that It will attract the attention of the author ities to such an extent that correspon dence may arise with the United States to the end that possession of the Island may become a subject of diplomatic ac tion and its positive ownership estab lished. Captain Young has not applied for nor has he received governmental sanc tion for the expedition.. Washington Aug1". 4'. No advices have been received at the state depart ment concerning the reported Canadian expedition to Isle Royale in Lake Su perior with the intention of hoisting the British flag and formally declaring that territory a part of Canada. Ac cording to officials of the state depart ment there has never been any ques tlon between Canada ' and the United States as to the United States' owner ship ot-the island. Its ownership was settled by the treaty of Ghent. At the state department here, there Is no dis position to regard, the" action of Captain Young as anything but a filibustering move. FIGURE EIGHT" ATTACHED FOR THE SECOND TIME Connecticut Company Brings Action' Against Device for Rent. An attachment was placed Saturday evening upon the Figure Eight Roller Coaster at Savin Rock. The papers were served by Deputy Sheriff Peter De Jon, In behalf of the Connecticut com pany which brings the attachment lor rent due from the Roller Coaster to the railway company. The owner of the Roller Coaster is Edward C Boyce, one or tne promoters oi tne wnue City at the Hock and a builder of the famous Dreamland at Cony Island He has been financially hard pressed of late and has gotten behind in his Savin Rock venture. Mr. Boyce was in this city during the past week and on this visit held a conference with officials of the. trolley company. This Is the second time the Figure Eight has had an attachment .served on It. The former one was re leased as the result of a settlement A keeper was placed in charge Satur day night. There Is a report that Joel Mitchell, the "Salt Water Taffy" man at the iRock Is contemplating purohaslng and operating ' this amusement attraotlon A hearing will be held in the super ior court at ten o'clock this morning before Judge Shumway on the ap pclntment of a receiver. THEIR ANNUAL OUTING Nn Haven Theater Employe. Hnve Enjoyable Time. The annual outing and picnic of the stage hands and employes of the New Haven theatre was held at Miller's firove. Westvllle. .yesterday. About 150 attended. Games and other an nouncements were indulged in during the day. The main feature was the sheep bake which was served during the af ternoon. It was a delicious mor sel and would have done credit to the King of Chef's. Forty Drowned in France. Angers, France; Aug. 4. Forty passen gers In a third class railroad car and the engineer of the train were drown ed this afternoon in a railroad accident LACK OF WORKMEN Cause Alarm to Mill Owner, .of the State. Taftville, Aug. 4. Cotton mill own ers of this state. It is said, are becom ing more and more alarmed at the prospect of many thousands of spindles and looms being idle for a long time to come, on account of lack of opera tives. While the mills here have a fair supply of help, the increasing shortage at Willimantic, Versailles, Jewett City, Voluntown, Pequot, Montville and all Windham county villages has already, it is understood, caused the loss of many thousands of dollars. A meeting of mill owners is soon to be held. which will probably follow the aotidn of Rhode Island and Massachusetts oper ators, and pass resolutions praying the members of congress to do something toward changing the immigration lawj. No other relief. It Is said, can be sug gested, as four or five substantial ad vances in wages has not Improved mat ters. ROBBED WHILE ASLEEP New Britain Thief Believed to Have - Headed for New Haven. iNew, Britain, Aug. 4. Levi Bouchton, alleged ito the authorities to-day that while he slept at his boarding house, the sum of $250 and a gold watch and chain had been stoleri from him, and he charges Fred Piatt, who slept with him with the theft. Piatt, he says, was gone when he awoke along with the money and his timepiece. Piatt is des cribed as about twenty years old, five feet five inches tall, weighing about 137 pounds and with squinting eyes and a ronian nose. It is thought he may have gone in the direction of New Haven. STILL A SICK MAN Mansfield Arrives With' Large Body Guard at Saranac. a FEAR IS FELT FOR HIM Summer Residence at New London to be Made ( Ready. Ampersand, Lake Saranac, N. Y., Aug. 4. The continued illness of Rich ard Mansfield, the actor, since his re turn from Europe, hag aroused some apprehension as to the effect of his ill ness on his stage career. Mr. Mansfield, accompnnled by his wife, his brother, Felix Mansfield, a maid, a valet and a secretary, arrived here by special train from Montreal last Sunday night, and are occupying a cottage a stone's throw from the Hotel Ampersand. Mr. Mansfield has his meals served In the cottage, arid refuses absolutely to see any one, but his brother, Felix Mans field, speaking for him, said: 'Mr. Mansfield, as. Is well Jcnown, suf fered from a severe nervouR breakdown, due, without doubt, to overwork. He had taken practically no vocation for several years. The voyage to England In the latter part of May rather upset him. He rested quietly at his country place In Sussex for nearly two months, living the quiet life of a country gen tleman, but the weather was foggy, cold and rainy, and It was thought best to return to this country. He decided to come to the Adlrondacks for a rest of a week or two. while his summer residence at New London, Conn., is be ing put in readiness for his occupa tion. Mr. Mansfield has been advised to take a complete rest and to free bis mand entirely from business cares and professional matters. "He sees nobody but tho members of his family. He Is convalescing slow ly but satisfactorily, and we believe It is Just a question, of time when he shall regain his old time strength and vigor." IlLLElENJf AIT HEPLY RAILROAD IS SILENT Special Meeting May be Held When Communi cation Arrives. The members of the trolleymen's union are dally expecting a reply from the Connecticut company In regard to the recent request which the employes made for an increase In wages. The railway officials have had the matter under advisement for several weeks and so are expected to reach a conclu sion soon. Some time ago It was said by a per son In authority in the Connecticut company that there would be a reply to the men early in August. Further than this the reports which have been published since then are absolutely groundless, for - no answer has been given the men. If an answer comes from the railroad a special committee of the trolleymen's union will probably call a special meet ing to act upon It. The regular meet Ing of the trolleymen Is now nearly two weeks Off. Miniature Almanac. Sun Rises 4:."0 Run Sits 7:03 Moon Rises 1:34 High Water .... 8:06 SECOND FRESH . AIR AUTO 0DTIN6 Journal and Courier to En tertain the Children of St. Francis Asylum. CITIZENS OFFER " USE OF MACHINES New Haven Orphan Asy lum Voices Appreciation of Its Recent Ex cursions. The second of the Journal and Cour-', ler's fresh air automobile tripB will be held Wednesday afternoon when the children at St. Francis Orphan asylum , will be taken on a long drive through the country., The anticipation of ithe children who live at the home has been ; made even more Joyful by the reports thoy have heard of what a good-time' the inmates of the .New;Haven Orphan asylum had on their Moriden trip July 24. 4. communication in regard to the trip referred- to follows: New Haven Journal and Courier. Gentlemen: An old adage says "there. Is nothing new under the sun," but the members of the ex ecutive committee of the New Haven Orphan asylum beg leave to differ with this ancient say ing, feeling sure that an automo bile ride for eighty-two of their children was quite new. To you of the Courier who con ceived this plan, and to all the friends contributing, who made it possible, we would say a hearty "thank you;" but we wish from our hearts that 'each individual could have ; witnessed th.j pleas ure they gave it would mean so ' much more than we could ex press. , In the pages of memory the one on which is written the pleasures i of July 24, 1907, will be lived over often In the lives of our little people. BERTHA G. TOWNSENtX For Executive Com, N. H. O. A. July 30, 1907, .. . ' ' It has not been definitely decided yet Just' where the -party will ko on Wed nesday. TKe start will be made at promptly 2 o'clock from in front of tho , asylum at Edgehill road and Prospect! street and as on the previous occasion the party -will be under the direction of Rev. W. D. Mossman of the City Mis sion and Mrs. W. I Loomis. society editor of the Journal and Courier. AJ ride of thirty or more miles through the country with a stop somewhere for re freshments will probably precede a trip to' Savin Rock and the White .City. The children will be back early in the evening. Several citizens interested In the hap piness of the children have already of fered their automobiles and with a few more there fWlll be enough to accommo date the entire party. Walter E. Mal- ley of the Edward Malley Co., has do nated $5 in addition to his previous con tribution toward the expenses of the trip and Col. Rutherford Trowbridge has sent a check for $10. Others who wish to' give aid in the undertaking, ei ther financial or with machines may notify the Journal and Courier office. Any money which remains after the expenses of the outing have been paid will be turned over to Rev. Mr. Moss man to help' pay the expenses of the City Mission fresh air excursions. A list of those hp have offered their au tomobiles for ithe St. Francis Orphan asylum trip, and of those who have contributed funds in addition to the $23.97 left over from the New Haven Orphan asylum trip, follows: F. F. Brewster, New Haven house.... 2 Holcomb Auto Co., 105 Goffe street.. 1 W. A. M'aynard, University garage .. 1 N. Hubinger, 61 Minor street 1 Auto & Supply Co., 67-68 Broadway.. 1 Max Adler, 84 Olive street 1 Relchert Auto Co., 44 Temple street.. 1 S. W. Hart, 40 Prospect street 1 'S. S. Thompson. 149 York street .... 1 S. Z. Poll, 10 Howe street 1 Buckman & Law, 442 State street ... 1 Adolph Mendel, Mendel & Freedman . 1 Charles E. Bigelow, Duncan Hall .... 1 W. E. Malley, the Edward Malley Co 1 Wallace B. Fenn, 129 Whitney ave... 1 I. Kinney & Son, 350 Congress ave.., 1 W. G. Eushnell, 902 Chapel street .... 1 ' 18 Balance on hand $23.97 W. E. Malley, The Edward Malley Co 5.00 Col. Rutherford Trowbridge, 46 Hillhouse avenue ... 10.00 WEATHER RECORD. Washington, Aug. 4, 1907. Forecast for Monday and Tuesday: For New England: Fair Monday and Tuesday, light to fresh west winds. For Kastern New York: Fair Mon day and Tuesday, warmer in the Interi or, light variable winds becoming southerly. New Haven, Aug. 4, 199T, A.1 L.M. KM. Temperature Wind direction . . . 58 N.W. 71 S.W.. 6 .01 Clear Wind velocity S Precipitation . 23 Weather Lt. Rain Minimum temperature. 66 Maximum temperature. "8 Minimum last year ... 67 Maximum last year ... 85 L, M. TAJRR, Local Forecaster. U. S. Weather Bureau.