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FULL LOCAL AND
WEATHER? FAIR TO-DAY, ASSOCIATED PKESS NEWS, VOL LXII., NO. 209. NEW HAVEN, CONN., THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1907. 12 PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. 00D00 FOLLOWS THE CONNECTICUT Hal of Fast Battleship Built by Government Marred by Fatal Accident. IREMAN KILLED BY A BUCKET OF ASHES ssult of Series of Four teen Runs Highly Satis factory to Admiral Evans. Rockland", Me., Aug. 7. In a series of pteen runs over a measured mile lirsa outside of the harbor to-day, the t class battleship Connecticut, the t battleship of the class built by the kernment, made a showing which s highly satisfactory .to Rear Ad- al Robley D. Evans and the trial -rd. The average speed of the best i runs was 18.73 knots. The number propeller revolutions required to ke that speed was 127.7. The fastest e was made In 19.01, uncorrected. len the tidal corrections are made it cstimated that these figures will be luced to 18.8. In her five best runs, t Louisiana, a sister ship of the Con- ;tlcut, which was built by the New- t News Shipbuilding company, at ned an average speed of 18.59. he number of revolutions necessary make 18 knots an hour, the speed re- red, has not yet been figured. The ximum number of screw revolutions s 128.84 per minute. The number da by the Louisiana was 126. be trial was marred by a fatal eecl- it. Ik -M. Turner, a fireman of the t class who was borrowed from the tleshlp Ohio for the test, was killed a bucket of ashes falling on him. o bucket which weighed about 200 inda, fell while being- hoisted from fire room, sinning Turner on itina kd. He died an hour later. "he weather conditions to-day were feet. The Connecticut had a draft Inches greater than that of the ilsiana at the time of her trial, the Connecticut's displacement about 350 tons greater than that her stster ship. ,' he members of the trial board said flight that the ship was particularly ie from vibration during her high speed and they were very much fased with her behavior. Rear Ad- al Evans, who watched the trial m the teniler Tankton, also ex pise'd his satisfaction with the show- The battleship left the harbor 0 o'clock this forenoon and started r the course just after 11 o'clock. returned to the harbor early this ning to await instructions regard- tho disposition of Fireman Tur- 3 body. Rear Admiral Evans is ious to reach New York as soon as slble. The Connecticut was expected start Immediately after her four rs' endurance run to sea and con- e direct to that city. heavy rain and thick mist set In, 'ever, during the evening, and it decided to defer the run to New Jk until to-morrow. iWATERBURY IN IT k Part In the Trolley Conference la This City. jVaterbury, Aug. 7. Waterbury ley men took part m tne jew iia conference yesterday between the leymen of the state and the Con ticut company officials, which was ught about to arbitrate the request a new wage scale for the men Joughout the state. The trolleymen fited a flat rate of 27 1-2 cents an ir for regular work and 85 cents overtime. ;verybody at the meeting seemed be surprised that Waterbury was resented. It waa generally known t there has oeen no union here for ie time, and only a part of the men Is far have shown a disposition to the new organization which Is or way. Anyway, the new union, in process of formation here and eh comprises mostly new men, represented. SPOTTED FEVER walk Woman Afflicted Wy the Dreaded Disease, orwalk, Aug. 7. The first genuine s of the dreaded cerebro-spinal iinetitls. or, as It is also familiarly ed, spotted fever. In Norwalk since slight epidemic oi two years ago, n many deaths occurred, haa been nvered here. lie present case Is that of Miss a Cosgrove, a young Irish woman J) has been In this country about vears. She came to iNorwaiK n Boston a month or two ago and taken 111 at the home or John, phy in Connecticut avenue, where was cared for.Dr. "William Tra who was called, soon discovered she had a well-developed case of jlngitis. . , f- llllmontlc Republicans Nominate. illimantlc, Aug. 7. -At the repub- i caucus held at Chaplin to-night, ik C. Lummis was nominated for e of probate. A special election Is a held Monday, to elect a successor Jerbert C. Barlow, who resigned re ly on account of change or resl- a. At the caucus Lummis received nty-seven votes and Burton Welch, mocrat, received fifteen. frlin, Aug. 7. Miss Kdtheiine Eddy mcago. Bister oi epenuur b. muj. here, and Senator Albert J. Bever- oi-maiana, were married uere jafc -f- - GIGANTIC PROJECT One for Canal lletnft-v Hamburg anil Dreiuen. Hamburg, Aug. 7. A gigantic project for a new ship canal between Hamburg and Bremen is now under ' contjiera- tion with prospects of fulfillment. The new waterway, which is to be about seventy-five miles Jons will mesc an enormous saving of time In the passage of vessels between the two Hanse towns. At present they have to proceed down the Elbe via Cuxhaven into the Nortii sea and then up the Weser via Bremernaven to Bremen or vice versa. This roundabout ' voyage could be saved by the deepening of a portion of the river Vumme which is already navl;ab!e from Bremen as far as Lauenbruck, and thcrn--s by a new canal passage through Tolstedt and Moisburg, where the Este, which needs deepening and canalizing would be Joined and so via Buxtrude to the Elbe, near Hamburg. A similar project was discussed sevepty years ago, but aban doned then owing to i-ack of funds. TJTTMflD I T AT? S.SJHOMPSON Public Services to be Held at Trinity Church Saturday Af ternoon. KNIGHTS TEMPLAR AT THE GRAVE Police Commissioners Vote to Drape Building in Mourning For a Month The funeral of Police Commissioner Sherwood S. Thompson, who died at his home, 163 York street, at 8:20 yester day morning, will be held Saturday afternoon at S:S0 o'clock. Brief ser vices will t held at the family res idence followed by public services at Trinity church. At the grave in the Evergreen cemetery the Knights Tem plars will conduct the ceremonies un der the dlroctlon of the eminent oom mander, Wallace S. Moyle. All the pa trolmen who can be spared from duty, about 100 in nil, will attend In a body, and march as & funeral escort. ' last evening the police commission ers held a special meeting, and adopt ed the following resolutior.a on the death of their colleague: In the death of Sherwood S. Thomp son, which occurred In this , city on August 7, 1907, the city of New Haven has lost a sterling, upright and loyal citizen. Throughout his entire llfo he was ever ready to serve his country, his state, and his city to the full meas ure of his abilities In whatever capaci ty he might be called. As he quickly responded when his country's call came for those to defend and preserve her, so he also responded when his city call ed upon him to act for her In civic life. Whtaever duty he was called upon to perform, he performed cheerfully and well. As a member of tho board of police commissioners, and as Its president for (Continued on Third Page.) Sirs. Taft's Condition Not So Favorable. MlUbury, Mass., Aug. 7. The con dition of Mrs. Louisa M.'Taft, the ocoA mother nf Rnnretnrr Taft. who has been ill for nearly three weeks, was not quite so iavorauie 10-uay on account of a slight relapse which she suffered yesterday. HO TRUCE DFJHISS1HC GEMS MR. CHAMPION BACK Believes That Man Who N Took Jewels Has Gone West. After a trip to New Tork that prov ed fruitless so far as any immediate resu't 13 concerned, at least, John N. Champion, the florist, returned last evening from his quest of Arthur W. Brooks, his former kennel-keeper, who disappeared Monday afternoon with Jewels to t'he value of $1,200 be longing to Mrs. Champion. Mr. Champion went to Now York In the belief that the man had gone west. He said last evening that he had reached New York too late, as he be lieved that the man he was pursuing had left for the west. He consulted with the New York detectives, who are now at work on the case. Brooks "has been in the employ of Mr. Champion for nearly two years, and was almost considered one of the family, bo far as confidence is con cerned. He is a Connecticut man. The theft occurred while Mrs. Cham pion was In the city. Brooks had ev idently noticed that Mrs. Champion had not worn her Jewelry when she went out, and in her absence went up to her room and gathered It together. Then he skipped. A two-karat solitaire diamond ring, two smaller diamond rings, a topaa ring studded with diamonds, and a Waltham watch were tho principal ar ticles taKea cy amoks . LOCAL OFFICIALS ' OUTDO HARTFORD Capitol City Visitors Roy ally Entertained Here and Then Trimmed 14 to 9. SAVIN ROCK TREATED TO REAL BASEBALL Sting of Defeat Removed by Beauties of Big Resort and Great Shore Dinner. The baseball team representing the City hall officials of the city of Hart ford came down to this city with great eclat yesterday afternoon with an ac companying rooting band that number ed over the hundred mark and were trailed in the dust of tho Prairie at Savin Rock by the representatives of the noble city of Elms to the tune of 14 to 9. After the first few Innings of the game it was all New Haven and the delighted officials from this city who had journeyed to the Rock to see their men play cheered and jubilated In the prospect of victory resting with the home warriors in the first contest of the series. Tho visitors came down from Hart ford or. a train that left the capital city about noon. On theif arrival In this city they were met by ithe local players and le'aders who with two spec ial cars were ready to escort them to the battle ground. Arriving at Savin Bock there was lunch 'immediately at Stanford's which was greatly enjoyed by all. Then the players hustled Into their uniforms and every one adjourned to the diamond where the contest waa soon called. William H. Hackett, pres ident of the Teachers' i League, was called out of the grand stand where he had comfortably ensconced himself to hold the indicator and for over two hours he was kept busy by the contest ants. . . With a,shout from the assembled not ables the first player of the opposing team stepped to the bat and to the de light of the Hartford people he was passed by Burns who was the slab art ist selected by Manager Joseph Cahn for New Haven. Burns showed signs of unsteadiness in the first period and this base coupl ed with two hits by pitcher and a good hit scored the first run of the game for Hartford. The visitors did not have (Continued on Second Page.) BET BRINGS DEATH Auto Race Between Promi nent Milwakee Men . . Proves Fatal. TWO MEN ARE KILLED Supper and Twenty-five Dollars the Stakes Raced For. Milwaukee, Aug. 7. A race be tween two big automobiles from Mil waukee to Okauchee, a distance of about twenty-five miles, with a sup per and 25 as the stakes, to-day, end ed In a frightful accident to orle of the cars, resulting in the death of two of Its occupants and the painful though not fatal injury of two others. The machine collided with a bridge over Elm Creek, near Brookfield Junc tion, ten miles west of Milwaukee. The wrecked car was owned by Al derman John Koerner, who, with his chauffeur, was killed, while Frank Mullerne owns the other machine, which reached Its destination In safety. CLERICAL CHANGES Father Dnnlgan Transferred from Wa. tcrbnry to Newtown. Hartford, Aug. 7. The Rt Iter. Bish op Tlerney announced the following clerical changes to-day: Rev. Peter C. Dunigan from Sacred Heart church, Waterbury, to St. Rose's church, New town; Rev. James J. McGlnness from St. Rose's church, Newtown, to St. Francis Xavier church, New Mllford; Rev. M. J. Ryan from St. Francis Xavi er church, New Milford. to Sacred Heart church, Waterbury. CLOSING EXERCISES Vacation Day Schools Hold Them To day and To-inorrow. The closing exorcises of the vacation day echooid will take place to-day and to-morrow. They will be of a very in teresting nature, and those In charge are enxlons that the parents and others should to present on the occasion. To day the program will be: Fair Street school, 9:30 to 10:30 o'clock. Eaton school, 11 to 12 o'clock. Friday the closing program will take place at the Zunder schol from 10 to 11 s'clock, . NEWS SUMMARY GEXEHATj. Long Island Burglars Sentenced. Hoodoo Follows Connecticut. f our Killed by Train. K. Of ("!. Rnnnnnf XTnrfnllr Telegraphers Strike in Los Angeles. Milwaukee Men Killed in Auto Race. Bricklayers Strike In Washington, D. C. Long-worth on Philippines.' STATE. Stamford Wnmon GfrnfV hv Cav Panic at Southington Celebration., iew riavener D'orteits Jiona. Waterbury Police After Autoists. Changes In Catholic Clergy. C. L. Reid of Stnmfnrrt Denr!. Spotted Fever at Norwalk. isusiness JMen s Association m Seymour. Italian Attacks Bridgeport Girls. CITY. New Haven Offtelals Pefeat. Hartford. No Tidings of Missing Gems. DeWitt St. Barn Destroyed by Fire. Funeral of S. S. Thompson. , State Firemnn F'nr Dfflnera Business, Men Elect Members. Arrangements for State G. A, R. Notable Address to Teachers. St. Marv's flllnriav 5r.hr.nl Plrnl- Auto Outing a Great Success. i SPORTS. Angus Pointer Paces Mile in 2:03 1-4 Special Anto Invents nt Ationtin Three Favorites Land at Saratoga. a jev rvational Tennis Chnmoion. Class tells In Western Golf. " Brownies Thrnw r.r-n -Riit TnA Athletics Beat Tigers i'n First of Series. vuuh u nnowasneu Dy amines. Fnll to Pilgrims. With the readers at Holyoke To-day. EVENTS TO-DAV. Three-Foature Bill at White City. niocK i.omnnny at Poll s. Exhibition Prill bv Local Firemen. BARNS CAUffiJOI' FIRE LARGE ONE DESTROYED Stubborn DeWitt Street Blaze Threatens John Dillon's Stable. One more was added to the hell alarms for August last evening when an alarm was turned in from box 142 which called the firemen to a stubborn blaze that started in the bam owned by Frederick Smith at 117 Dowltt street, and . threatened. , rlm-ini tto course, to burn two other neighboring earns, xne nre started m the Smith barn, but the cause of it could not hn learned last evening. This barn was mazing wen when the firemen arriv ed and their attention was fnllnr! tn the danger to tho other barns. ' 'De spite their efforts oi side of the large barn belonging "to John H. Dil lon, which adjoins th flth barn on the rear, was partly burned but the fire did not reach any of the contents and the loss on this Ktrurtiirn won net very large, while tho third barn', which Deiongs to tne DuDois estate, was damngcrt very slightly. Tho Smith barn was totally destroy ed with all Its contents. This was a barn of ordinary size snd rhr rest was built of wood. The loss will probably range between $500 and Jl, 000. The flames burst up fiercely for a time and the firemen vere hold on the scene nearly two hours. GENERAL STRIKE Washington Building Trades Workmen to Quit To-dny. Washington, Ang. 7. A general strike of the building trades workmen of this city will go Into effect at 10 o'clock to-morrow morning as the re sult of the decision of the local brock- layers' union late to-night In voting to Join other building trades which have already voted for a strike. The brick layers' organization had deferred ac tion. The strike will effect about 700 men, and will interfere with operations on the new Metropolitan club, and oth er buildings. No government works of importance will be interfered with. The bricklayers' organization also voted to hereafter affiliate with the American Federation of Labor. ELABORATE JU B1QUET FOR CHURCH GUESTS Over 300 of Them Present Including Monsignor Falconio. Norfolk, Va., Aug. 7. The notable feature of to-day's meetings of the Knights of Columbus was an elaborate banquet given to-night at Old Point Ccmfort in honor of the distinguished church gilests at which over 800 per sons were present. Stirring addresses were made by Mgr. Falconio, the apos-' tollo delegate at Washington, D. C, and Arch-bishop Glennon of the dio cese of St. Louts. Their subjects were church topics re lating to the welfare of the Catholic church and the order of Knights of Columbus. To-morrow, whose program includes exercises at the exposition grounds, will be known as Knights of Columbus day. The program includes addresses by Gov. Swanson of Virginia; Presi dent Harry St. George Tucker of the Jamestown exposition; Supreme Knight Edward L. Hearn of the Knights of Columbus; (Right Rev. Benjamin J. Kleley, bishop of Georgia, and Mgr. Falconio. Klaborate programs by the various bands and1 the singing of national airs by a chorus of 500 child ren, are included in the features of tho day. At the close of the addresses to bo delivered from the reviewing stand on Lee's parade, the United States regulars and national guard en camped at the exposition will be re viewed by the state officials and church difiiiatarles. Li tt mm. friw(ittilltniirriirnnMi,lii-yf"-" - ir.. .,.... n-,......r ,m Auto Filled EUROPEAN EXPERTS Here to Study Iiifrrnrban Transporta tion F:-.i'llltlos. Boston,' Aug. 7. The commission of electrical experts and railroad1 officials appointed to visit the United States for the purpose of studying American city and interurbnn transportation facili ties will sail for New York from Genoa August 12 on the Hamburg-American Steam Packet company's steamer Molt- ke. The commission will visit most of the United States, Canada and parts of Mexico. The trip will last three months. The commission will sail for home from Vera Cruz, Mexico. During the course of their trip the experts will visit Salisbury,1 N. , S., Niagara Falls, Montreal.Canada, Mad ison, Wis. j Duluth, Minn.; Colorado Springs and Spokane Falls, Wash., and other places and observe the high voltages which are carried long dist ances. 1 The second task of the commission ers Is jo examine the electrical trans portation facilities of New Tork, Bal timore, Washington, Syracuse, Roches ter and Chicago. W. SAVIN ROCK CO. Article of Incorporation of Construc tion Coinpnuy Filed. . The Savin Rock- Construction com pany has asked authorization of the secretary of state to organize with a capitnl -stock of $1,000. Places of amusement will be constructed by the company, and will tie leased under its ownership. Tho Incorporators are A. B. nayden of New Haven, W. F. Davis of Orange and Noel A. Mitchell of Florida. KILLED OUTRIGHT Driver and Three Young Waitresses at Allen hurst, N. Y. STRUCK BY A TRAIN Their Carriage Hit by Bank er's' Special on Penn- , sylvania Road. Allenhurst, N. J., Aug. 7. Four per sons, employes of the Norwood house, were instantly killed1 to-night when their carriage was run down by a Pennsylvania passeenger flier, known as the "Bankers special," at the Corlies avenue crossing here. They were Thomas Edwards, a driver, and Loret ta Grace, Jennie McDonald and Han n'ah Murphy, waitresses. The waitres ses were all young women who came here from New York city when the summer hotel season opened. They liv ed at a cottage some distance from the hotel, to which they were being convey ed to-night. The Corlies crossing is just south of the local station of the New Tork and LongBranch railroad, and the station platform was crowded with summer visitors, who witnessed the accident. Edward had stopped his team at the crossing where an excur sion train drawn up at the station blocked the road. As the excursion strain drew out Edwards started his horses, and the carriage was squarely on the rails when the flier, southbound and the approach of which had been hidden by the oppositely moving train, tore across the roadway. Horses, car riage and occupants were ground to bits, the bodies of Edwards and the women being frightfully mangled, LOCATED IN BOSTON Frederick H. Kingsbury, th Hissing Trolley Express Agent. Waterbury, Aug. 7. Fred R. Kings bury, the local agent for the trolley express, who mysteriously disappeared from here yesterdas', has been located in Boston. Ills wife was first made known of his whereabouts by a tele gram from him to-night. It is said that the man is temporarily deranged. Rep resentatives of the ooncern are investi gating his accounts and Superintendent M. J. Leary of New Haven came here on the case to-day but would make no statement. 730,000 Mine Firs. Colorado Springs, Aug. 7. Fire in the Golden Cycle Mining company's huge plant here to-day resulted in a loss of"$75G,Q0Q. , for Start. STATE FIREMEN ELECTOFFICERS Assistant Chief Perkins of New Haven Chosen President of As sociation. FOUR HUNDRED AT CONVENTION Local Company to Give Ex hibition Ladder Drill for Visitors This Af ternoon. The twenty-fourth annual conven tion of the Connecticut State Fire men's association coru'ened in this city yesterday morning for a two days' ses sion. About 400 delegates were pres ent. Fire laddies from practically ev ery company in the state were on deck and a good many of the men, es pecially, those from the voluiiUui'. JUv companies, wore their uniforms The day opened with the meeting of the chiefs' club in the Admiral Foote post rooms in Music hall on Court street. There were about fifty pres ent When President A. C. Hendrlck, an ex-chief of the New Haven depart ment, called the meeting to order at 10:30., The regular business was transacted and then the nominations for the various executive offices for the ensuing year came up. President Hendrlck was nominated by ex-Chief David Harford of South Norwalk. The nomination was imme diately seconded but before the ayes were called for the former chief said he thought that he had held the posi tion long enough, and that a younger man could fill the position much bet ter. He asked that they elect a man in active service and not an old "has been" like himself. But it was of no avail. He was unanimously re-elected. Ex-Chiefs Leonard of Willimantic and Parker of Norwalk were elected to the two vice presidencies. Chief Fancher of the New Haven department was again named for the secretaryship of the club. His election was unanimous, and was put through like greased lightning. So quickly was the trick done that when the chief arose to withdraw his name he was told It was too late, that he had already been elected. Chief Samuel Snagg of Waterbury was re elected treasurer of the club. The ses sion then adjourned for luncheon. The regular convention convened at (Continued on Third Page.) HANDED MASHER A LEMON NOT HER PRETTY HAND Beautiful Young Woman Turns Neat Trick on Obnoxious Man. New Tork, Aug. 7. A "masher" who annoyed many women passengers1 on the Carmania, which arrived in port to-day, was put to rout in a clevr manner by a viotlm. Several hus bands were spared the trouble of thrash ing him. The obnoxious passenger hailed from Massachusetts. On the deck or at table this fellow made life miserable for Mrs. Henry O. Jackson, a beautiful young woman, wife of the Inventor of the United States observatory clocks. As Mrs. Jackson paraded the prom enade deck yesterday afternoon she met the " masher," who smiled and winked at her. Watched eagerly by two score passengers to whom she had told her scheme, the woman turn ed and helcl out her hand to her an noyer. He extended his hand and the next moment he was the recipient of a lemon. The spectators screamed with laugh ter and the "masher" beat a retreat to his room. He did not emerge again (until after everybody had left the ship at the pier. KEEN DELIGHT FOR THEORPHANS St. Francis' Children on the Journal and Courier's Fresh Air Auto , , Outing. ' WORLD OF JOY IN FEW SHORT HOURS Pleasing Spin to Milford and a Trip Through the White City's Amusements. Eighteen autos lined up opposite the entrance to the St. Francis Orphan asylum yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock and found eighty-seven eager children waiting to start out on a lorig-antieipated trip they did not know exactly where, nor did they care very much, for the greatest of events was about to take placo for them. With the children were Fath er Corcoran, Sister Vineentia and Sis ter Patricia, and at a sign from tjiem the line moved down the path from the home, flags waving and horns tooting, and one after another the autos were filled and the party went merrily forth, hearts bursting with Joy,--eyes bVlght with eagerness and, hopes of everything that goes tomalio up the perfection of a delightful trip. The leader took them through West Haven, Woodmont, Milford, and back by the shore road to Savin Rock. Each car had from five to seven chil dren, whose happy faces gave proof of the pleasure they enjoyed. 1 There were boys and girls ranging. -in age from seven to fourteen years,1 and during all the trip, no matter what they might have wanted to do, not one did anything but what they were told they might do. ' At Savin Rock the autos lined up Justloutside ; the grove and at once, the entire party were ushered into the presence - of "Jolly Ann" through the kindness of Colonel Davis. From there they paid their respects to the frog boy and then onened wide their eyes in wonder over , . .-.-m-n!-o:iiiij... raj v..v,j (Continued on "Third Page.) -i NEW ASSOCIATION Business Men of Sryinour to Get To gether, ' , . Seymour, Aug. 7. Since the meet ing of the storekeepers to talk up the good of the town considerable inter est has been shown in the movement, and several have expressed a hope that it will materialize Into a business men's or merchants' associatiorf which will fulfill some of the duties that are performed by a board of trade. The proposed business men's asso ciation, it is understood, would have particularly to do with the 1 internal affairs of the town with a view of bet tering them and stimulating trade. A number of the storekepers are inter- ' ested in the project, and it is expect ed that other meetings will be held similar to that which took place last week, when a formal organization may be effected. C. L. REID DEAD New York lawyer, and Graduate ot Yule in 'TT. 1 Stamfofd, Aug. 7. Clarence L. Reid, member of th law firm of Reld & Young of this city, and of Reld, Essel styn & Ketcham of New - Tork city, died at his home here to-night of Brlght's d'sease, following a long ill ness. He was born at Fayetteville, N. T., June 24, 1857, and was graduated from Tale in 1S77. For three years fol lowing his graduation he taught at King's school this place, at the same time reading law. He was admitted to the Fairfield county bar fn 18S5, and later to the New York bar. LESLIE MAY RECOVER His Attack Was of an Apoplectic Na ture. It appears that Ralph A. Leslie, head draughtsman and designer at the Hook er carriage manufaotory, was not taken insane, as was at first thought. He was seized with an apoplectic attack, which left him in a daaed condition and unab'e to speak. The chances are con sidered favorable for his ultimate re covery, as hi3 many friends will be glad to learn. WEATHER RECORD. Washington, Aug. 7, 1907. Forecast for Thursday and Friday: For New England: Fair Thursday and Friday: cooler In north portion Thursday night; light west wind?. For Eastern New York: Fair Thurs day and Friday; cooler In north and central portions Thursday night; light west winds shifting to north. Local Weather Report. New Haven, Aug. 7, 198?, A.M. l?it Temperature 73 75 Wind direction i N. RW, Wind velocity 8 Precipitation 0 e Weather Clnar Clear Minimum temperature. 65 Maximum temperature. f6 Minimum last year.... 70 Maximum last year 8 L. M. SAJiR, Local Forecaster, V. B. Weather Bureau.