FULL LOCAL AND
. FAIR ,
VOL LXII., WO. 210.
NEW HAVEN, CONN., FRIDAY, AUGUST ,9, 1907. 12 PAGES.
PRICE j TWO CENTS.
IN THIS CITY
foo Far Off to Make Any
Forecast as to Secre- ,
of War Taft's
MAY CHANGE MIND
admits Governor Hughes
Will be Heard From .
When the Time
Former Governor Benjamin B.
kdell, of Newburgh, N. T., together
Jv-ith Mrs. Odell ana nis son, ana nis
lather arrived In this city yesterday af-
?rnoon. The ex-governor and his fam
ily are on a pleasure trip, and will re
tain at New Haven house until late
his afternoon or early In the evening.
his Is Mr. Odell's first visit to the Elm
jblty, and he expressed himself as very
leased -with the city s appearance, tie
opes to be able to .take a trip through
he university some time this morning.
When Mr. Odell was asked if he
vera still In politics, he refused .to an-
vver. But he inferred that if he was,
t was as a pastime and not as a bus!
Jess. The actual work or campaigning,
fie said, was up to the younger men of
he party. The former governor says
lie is not keeping very closely In touch
kith political affairs.
Mr. Odell was silent when he was
sked what he .thought of Secretary W,
I. Taft's presidential aspirations. He
aid that it was really too far off to
n'ake any forecast whatever. He ven
tured the remark that President Roose
elt might change his mind ana take
Mr. Odell thinks that Governor
hughes will be heard from when the
Ime to make nominations comes
round. The ex-governor says that
Mr. Hughes had made a powerful 1m
ressIon on the people of the Empire
tate. "His administration is very
highly thought of, and," said Mr.
pdell, in my opinion, the present gover
nor is a presidential possibility. The
x-govenor said that the last New
"ork State legislature had accomplish
a"1Stf5h7awa: that most-of tire tegisla
ion was In the Interest of the people.
Mr. Odell refused to express any opin
ion on President Roosevelt's rate leg
islation, but he did say that he thought
he railroads were suffering, and that
tmsiness was a little restricted. The
'ormer governor was very glad to talk
ibout democratic politics. He would
nake no prediction as to whom the
iemocrats would nominate, but he was
ure that William Randolph Hearst
ouldn't have a look-in. He says that
Iearst got all that was coming to him
n the gubernatorial campaign in New
ffork state last fall.
second Section of Belmont Tube Under
Bast River Finished,
New Tork, Aug. 8. The second tube
f the Belmont Tunnel under the East
iver between Manhattan and Ling Is
land City was completed this afternoon
nd the accomplishment of the work
fvas celebrated by the engineers and
tbera employed on the work with
pcrts, feasting and some ceremony at
he mouth of the tunnel at West and
fourth streets, Long Island City.
Every workman received an extra
fay's pay. . ,
Since the work was started a year
fgo last October there have been eigh-
een iaiaimes in tne tunnel.
Many Men Return to Work In Bridge
port Shop After Long Lay Off.
Bridgeport, Aug. 8. About 150 men
mployed by the American Tube and
damping company went back to work
o-day and there was no disturbance
t the plant. A big spuad of police
nd some extra constables were sent
own to the factory this morning in
he expectation that there might be
rouble at the factory, but there was
one. The men. who went back to
r ork are employed In the bllit room.
About 650 men are still out but It is
.elieved that many of these will re
urn to work soon. ,
MILITIA FOR STAMFORD
Sanction of Adjutant General Cole All
That la Needed.
That Stamford soon will have a sec-
nd military company seems almost a
ertainty, says the Advocate. All that
ow remains is the sanction of Adju-
ant General George M. Cole, to the pe-
itlon asking for the new company.
Sixty-eight names are affixed to the
etltion, and the other night forty of
he young men who have signed met in
body at the armory and discussed the
flatter. It was one or the most entnu
iastic meetings for military purposes
hat ever was held here.
Wave cf Crime in Bridgeport.
Bridgeport, Aug. 8. In the city
mirt to-dav Frederick Ferris was
harged with an attempted criminal
ssault upon Emma Merritt or war-
en street and was held for a further
learine Ausrust 15 under bonds of
5,000, which he could not jurnisn.
'erris is alleged to have a wife and
hild in Canada.
GREGSON ST. ALARM
3 Cnlls Out Large Crowd, Dut
There Is Xotlilng to See.
Considerable commotion was caused
In the center of the city shortly after
11 o'clock last evening by the ringing
of fire box 25, at the corner of Church
and Crown street. This Is the box that
has been pulled for several large fires
In recent years, and whenever it is
rung the crowds flock to see what will
happen. It all happened in the second
hand misfit clothing store at 14 Gregson
street, and it was little more than
smoke down in the cellar at that. Some
rubbish in the basement of the build
ing had become ignited and smoldered,
making considerable smoke but doing
little damage. The firemen did not
deign to use their hose on the fire, al
though they hal one laid.
BOTSFORD 'S ILLNESS
Former Secretary of Grand Lodge, I. O.
O. F., in Serious Condition.
Frederic Botsford, who was for many
years secretary of the Grand lodge, I)
O. O. P., is seriously III at his residence
on Pearl street. Mr. Botsford has been
ill for a week and as ho is eighty-seven
years old his recovery is uncertain. Dr.
Flelschner is the attending physician.
FOR PEARL STREET
Bureau of Compensation
Holds Postponed Hearing
on Injury to Property
LAWN CLUB LOSES
Trip Will be Made to Prop
erty by Board to Ex
amine the Extent of
The adjourned meeting of the Bu
reau of Compensation for hearing
damages and benefits as a result of
the proposed extension of Pearl street
through from Orange to Whitney ave
nue was held in City hall yesterday
afternoon. Representatives of two
properties put In an appearance before
the body and several hours were con
sumed hearing the damages to be sus
tained by these owners In the event
of putting the street throjgh.
John W. Bristol, the lawyer, appear
ed to represent the Interests of the
New Haven Lawn company which is
the owner of the large property oecu
pied by the Lawn club which will have
a piece sliced off it in the extension
wcrk. Attorney George D. Watrous
appeared for the property owned by
Mrs. Francis Wayland which will also
be touched. With him came S. M.
Judd of the building firm of J. IA.
Church and company who dame to
speak of the value of the buildings
which will have to be removed on this
A letter was also received from Elli
ott Watrous on behalf of the New Ha
ven Lawn club representing that the
proposed layout will require the entire
shifting about of the lawn tennis
courts of the club.
The members of the Bureau will
spend one afternoon In visiting the
property before meeting to determine
t" -mrunt of damages which will be
TELE RAPHERS' STRIKE.
CHICAGO MEN GO OUT
Situation Considered Serious
and Likely to Spread
Chicago, Aug. 8. The telegraph op
erators employed bjr the Western
Union Telegraph company in Chicago
went on strike to-night at 12 o'clock.
The trouble was precipitated by the
Los Angeles strike, inaugurated two
To-night the local executive board
of the Commercial Telegraphers'
Union of America met and passed res
olutions requesting the men to refuse
to work with the non-union operators
in Los Angeles. All operators employ
ed in the Overland division of the
local office followed this request, and
Assistant Night Chief Harry Price or
dered nil who refused to work to leave
the office. He then 1 went Into other
divisions .and requested the men to go
into the Overland division. In every
case he was met with r. refusal until
over seventy men had been sent home.
The grievance committee of the union
notified Mr. Price that unless every
man was reinstated by midnight every
union man In the office would be
colled out. This demand was refused,
and promptly at midnight a whistle
was blown and every operator employ
ed in the main office with the excep
tion of six wire and loop chiefs, In
cluding Night Manager Price and his
(Continued on Second Page.)
General Increase for Over
time Work Given to
All Grades Of
BUT SIX YEARS TO
GET MAXIMUM WAGE
Limit of Overtime Set At
Thirty Cents While Reg
ular Pay Remains
To discuss the new wage schedule
proposed by General Manager Punder
l'ord of the Connecticut company in re
sponse to the demand of the Trolley
men's union for an increase in the scale
of wages of the street railway employes
of the company the executive commit
tee of the union held a secret session
yesterday noon. No tidings were given
out after the session as to the attitude
of the committee towards -.he schedule
that had been submitted to them for
It was stated authoritatively last
night, however, 'that the proposed sche
dule which was considered and which it
is stated will be reported favorably to
the union at its meeting is one which
makes a gesoral Increase in the rate of
overtime pay for all the classes of men
employed while maintaining the pres
ent maximum of twenty-five cents an
hour as the highest wage for regular
There Is an important change in re
lation to this which will effect a large
number of the employes of the company
however, in that the length of time re
quired in which to reach this maximum
of 25 cents is reduced from nine to six
years. This will result' practically in
an Increase of a cent a'n hour for all
tho men in the service who have been
with the company between Six and nine
years. '' Miff I
For overtime the old men, which un-
tier the new schedule means employes
of over six Instead of nine years, will
get 30 Instead of 25 cents. Men who
have been in the service between four
and six years will get an overtime pay
of 29 cents as against 25 which was
the uniform overtime for all men un
der the present schedule. These men
will contlune to receive the scale of 24
cents per hour for regular work.
Three year men will get 22 1-2 cents
for regular as at present and their
overtime is fixed at 27 12 cents. Two
year men who are getting regular pay
of 22 cents will get 27 for overtime.
The beginners, or one year men, who
are paid 21 dents will get the overtime
rate of 25 cents.
The trolleymen's petition was for a
maximum of 27 1-2 cents for regular
work for men In the service over nine
years and overtime at 35 cents an hour.
The new schedule will be printed in
the local barns to-dav.
John Weisberger of This
City Chosen Treasurer of
OFFICE FOR P. RUFF
Big Gains in Local Treas
uries and No Deaths
in Funeral Aid.
New Britain, Aug. 8. Representa
tives of Harugarl lodges of the state
met in state convention to-day in Bar
deck's hall, Arch street. There were
about 150 present, and among the
delegates were a large number of
women. The election of officers took
place this morning and reports were
heard. The afternoon session was de
voted principally to new business.
The newly-elected oflicers are as fol
lows: Gross borde Charles Volkman, of
Deputy gross borde Charles Firn
haber, of New Britain.
Auscher Ernest Gei3ler, of Broad
Secretary George Mcsschler, of
Treasurer John Weisberger, of
These oflicers were Installed by the
past state president, Conrad Sachse,
and then President Volkman announc
ed these appointments:
Grand master Adam Oschleger, of
Grand conductor Peter Huff, of
Grand chaplain August Kloss, of
Grand inside guard Robert Moser,
Grand outside guard Paul Basler,
It was decided to hold the next con
vention at Torrington. It was also
decided to reduce the treasurer's bond.
The year just ended has been one
of the most .successful in the history
of the organization. Reports of offi
cers show that there has been a
healthy growth' of membership and a
handsome gain in the treasuries.
The Funeral Benefit association,
which is an organization connected
with the Harugarl. met' previous to
the convention. President Conrad
Sachse presided. There were no
deaths (luring the year, a fact which
the members heard with pleasure.
The convention elected directors, who
(Continued on Second Page.)
Foreigners In Danrer from Moors.
Leg Amputated While Cnder Engine.
Storm Damage In Austria.
Americans in Persia Safe.
Spain's King Extravatrant
Two New- IT. S. Battleships.
Troublesome Italians at West Point.
Many Japs Deported.
Auto Owner Sued for $10,000.
Man Drowned at Fine Orchard.
Wallingford Factory Firemen's Outing.
Scheme for Tree Culture. .
Rain Needed for Crops.
Attempt to Ijvnch Negro.
Sea Glvts Citizen to Waterbury.
Prakeman Bail!;' Hurt.
Woman Held Cantive by Men.
Tablet Given by" Professor Beebe.'
Hearing on Pearl Street Damages.
Greg-son Street Smoke Causes Stir.
Peddlers Arrested for Obstructing St.
New Wage Scale for Trolleyiuen.
Second Address by Commissioner Brown
Italian Foils from Dance Hall Window.
State Count" Commissioners Meet.
Pallbearers for S. S. Thompson.
Forged Deed to Property Here.
Brilliant Work of Clothier and Larned.
Ed Goers Figures In Three Races
N ilte an Easv Mark for League Leader
Driving Club Expects Speedy Pricing.
GianU Win Two Gu'nios from Prates.
Cubs Are Blanked by Pliilliee.
Tiarers Win Tli'-s Time.
Sox in Even Kieak With Boston.
Results In All the Baseball Leagues.
New Track Record Made by Do Munu.
Favorite Wins in Straight Koats.
Rosebuds Pinched by .Orators.
Westville to Piny Tinners.
Fireworks To-night at White City.
Stork Company at Full's.
riuRir.ess Men's to Play at Compounce.
Fifth C. V. Veterans to Meet.
Southern Railway Finally
Comes to an Agreement
BY BOTH SIDES
Laws Will be Put Into Ef
fect Temporally Sub
ject to Judicial De
Montgomery, Ala., Atig. 8. Gov.
Comer and the officials' of the Southern
railway reached an agreement late to
day and the license of the railroad In
l'abama will be restored.
Beginning September 1, the railroad
and Its allied lines will put into effect
the two and a half cent passenger rate
and the measure of reducing freight
rates on 110 commodities. The agree
ment was not reached until concessions
were made by both sides, but In the
main It Is a victory for the state.
The laws In question will not be put
into effect permanently. The agree
ment declares that their operation Is
subject to Judicial determination as
to their constitutionality and rea.
sonnbleness. Meanwhile, ithe other
laws enacted by the legislature 'last
winter affecting railroads will remain
In effect under the Injunction granted
by judge Thomas G. Jones, of the fed
The railroads agreed that they would
ask Judge Jones to modify tho res
training order Issued two months ago
3 as to permit the immediate opera
tion of the two acts In question. The
compromise affects only the Southern
rlalwoy. The other systems in the
state were not parties to the confer
STREET VENMS IN TOILS
BLOCKING THE STREET
Popcorn Men, Warned Many
Times, Persisted to
Peter Imltroff and Antonio Nlcholo,
two venders of pop corn and candy who
have been making the Green the scene
of their operations with push carts
were 'arrested last evening by Patrol
man Gilligan on a charge of making a
stand on the street. These venders
have been making themselves trouble
some by blocking up the street with
their carts. They had been warned sev
eral times and Dlnrltroff has been ar
rested before for the same offense. The
men were operating last evening In
front of Center church on Temple
street. Both gave their address as 52
BIG LABOR TIE-UP
ajy U(i!SiiiMi v nj Ua?jao w Suipnnn
Washington, Aug. 8 The long threat
ened tie-up of the building industry of
Washington reached a crisis late to-day
when the carpenters, brick layers and
other union v '-men employed on
many building: ier construction b,y
contractors atfii. - with the Employ
ers' association were odered out.
The general strike was formally de
cided upon last Saturday.
Mrs. Greeley's Condition.
The condition of Mrs. E. S. Greeley,
whois seriously ill at her home on
Trumbull street," was reported to lie
about tho same last night. .
LETTER OF APPRECIATION.
St. Francis' Orphan Asylum, Whitney 'Avenue,
j New Haven, Conn., August 8, 1907.
To the New Haven Journal and Courier:
Gentlemen The setting sun never beautified a more pleasing
picture than that of the groups of happy children who, with their
bright tin horns and waving flags, alighted from eighteen automobiles
in front of St. Francis' asylum at 6:30 Wednesday evening.
From the time this pleasure, trip was mentioned out little ones
lived in delighted expectation. And now the bright, joyous chatter
of children's voices telling of pleasures enjoyed and kindnesses re
ceived prove that the thoughtful friends who planned and contributed
toward the outing did not fail to make August seventh a day long to
be remembered by the little people as one of thorough happiness.
To the Courier, to those who gave he use of their machines, to
the generous contributors and to all who in any way helped to make
such' a pleasure possible for the children we offer sincere gratitude.
THE SISTERS OF MERCY OF ST. FRANCIS' ORPHAN ASYLUM.
Announcement of Inerynse nt Meeting;
! of Trolleyiuen I-nxt vVljtht.
Bridgeport, Aug. 8. At a crowded
meeting of the local trolleymen's union
lite to-night the following schedule of
wages, to go into effect August 17, was
.. ., .
announced as tho result of the recent
agitation for a new wage scale, the
flgures applying only to the local divis-
First year, 2ft cents an hour; second
year, 21 cents; tnira year, zi cents;
fourth year, 22 1-2 cents; fifth year, 23
cents; sixth year and thereafter, 24
All overtime and snowplow work will
be paid for at the rate of five cents an
extra hour above the regular schedule.
Better working conditions will also pre
COLORED WOMEN MEET
Ovur 200 Delegates nt Meeting of Fed
erated Clubs in Hnrtford.
Hartford, Aug. 8. Over two hun
dred delegates responded to the roll
call at to-day's session of the North
eastern Federation of Women's Clubs
(colored), whose eleventh annual con
vention is being held here. The states
represented are Maine, Massachusetts,
Connecticut, 'Rhode Island, New York,
Maryland, Pennsylvania and NewJerr
soy. - ' .. "
At this morning's session reports
were made on the philanthropic work
of the organization, and the afternoon
session was" devoted to the presenta
tion of reports by tho clubs of various
Tnft Will Visit Philippines.
Waslngton, Aug. 8. The first gath
ering of the Philippine assembly, ac
cording to advices from Governor
Smith, will meet October 16. Secretary
Taft has premised to be present at the
opening of that body and If the steam
ship schedules are maintained he will
arrive at Manila, October 14, two days
before the meeting of the accembly.
County Commissioners of the
State Enjoy an
TALK OVER NEW LAW$
Decision that There Will
be Liquor Enough
When' county commissioners get to
gether If there are no plums In he
pie, there Is at least a feast of some
kind. Witness the annual reunion or
outing of tho Connecticut County com
missioners at Savin Rock yesterday
morning and afternoon.
A business meeting was held about
noon, and the seventeen commisisoners
present looked over the new license
laws, and hold a general heart to heart
confab. The decision reached as offer
ed to the public was . that, without a
shadow of doubt there will be liquor
enough in the state to supply the de
mand. The feast was held at the Colonnade
at 1 o'clock and for three solid hours
the annual reunion was sucessfully In
operation. County Commissioner E. F.
Thompson afterward reported that the
usual number of bottles of Moxle and
glasses of ice water were disposed of.
Twenty-four county commissioners
are listed for the state, and of these
seventeen attended, as well as Commis
sioner Elect C. E. Bacon.
Those present from New Haven coun
ty were Edward F. Thompson of East
Haven, Jacob D. Walter of Cheshire and
Colonel James Geddes of Waterbury.
Hartford county sent Robert A. Pot
ter of Bristol, and William Bailey of
1'rom Fairfield county were Judge
Whitman S. aleud ot wreen-wicn: Sim
eon Pease of Fairfield, and Colonel John
Bippny or Kiut'i' ieia.-
afles K. Barber of Pluinfield rep- j
teil Windham county.
I-'rom JliUUiesex came jonn
nfa"! ot K' Elw. &
of Haddam, who was elected secretary
of the organization.
TTi-om. New London were Charles D.
Noyes of Norwich, Benjamin F. Wil
liams of Stosingtpn and Richard W.
Clinthvick of GUI Lyme.
Tolland county was the only section
not represented among the eight, al
though there are four commissioners
credited to the county. :
Jacob D. Walter was re-elected pres-
Largest Shipment on Record Shipped on
San Francisco, Aug. 8. A hundred
and six Japanese, the largest number
ever deported from this coast, will
leave on the steamer Manchuria for the
0rlpnt to-day. The deportations consist
of Japanese caught stealing over the
Mexlcan borJer lnt0 the Unite(J states
They were brought here by the lnspect-
or in chargeof the Immigration bureau
at Fort Worth, Texas.
FORGED DEED TO
Operations of New York
"Straw Bail Gang" Are
Extended to New
LETTER FROM TOWN
CLERK IN EVIDENCE
Effort Being Made to Locate
Mrs. Margaret McCul
lom, Possibly Vic
tim of Forgers.
In the exposure of a gang of for
gery experts who have been operating
recently In New York city develop
menta yesterday brougnt out the fact
that their operations have not been
confined to New York, but have ex
tended aa far as Jersey City and Con
necticut, In the pocket of the ring
leader of the gang when arrested was
found a letter from Town Clerk Whit'
aker of New Haven, which reads as
Town Clerk's Office, New Haven, Conn.
July 24, 1907.
Mr. John L. Boukh, ,
84s Green avenue, Brooklyn:
Dear sir: You favor of the 23d Inst,
received with deed from Margaret
McCullom to you together with $2 to
cover fees. I note with pleasure your
kind invitation but am not able to ac
cept, but if ever you should visit New
Haven, you must call upon me and we
may be able to carry out your sugges
tion. In looking over the deed I find that
your name is omitted on the fifth line,
also that dates are omitted in the exe
cution, and also In the acknowledge
ment. The deed has only one witness in
stead of two.
I return the same for correction and
upon your sending it to me with cor-
(Continued on Second Page.)
OF RAILROAD MEN
All Sessions are Behind
Closed Doors, but Ru
mors are Numerous.
Cambridge Springs, Pa., Aug. 8.
Much mystery surrounds the meeting
of the railway representatives at the
Hotel Rider in this place. Sessions be
hind closed doors have been in pro
gress for nearly a week but so quiet
have been the meetings and so suc
cessfully have the members kept their
presence a secret that even newspaper
men of this place were not cognizant
of their presence.
An earnest endeavor has been made
to keep the matter under cover,' and
hotel attaches have been warned not
to offer the slightest information. So
far as con be learned here officers
representing the Pennsylvania, the
New York, New Haven and Hartford,
i the Central of New Jersey, Lake Erie
and Western, Baltimore and Ohio, and
Chesapeake and Ohio are present.
Committees from the railway con-
ductors, telegraphers, yardmen, engin-
pprs nnrl firemen hnvft been trpn.tinir
"h the members. To-day the brake-
men were In session,
Late to-night a report gained circu
lation that there had been an un
friendly feeling in the committee room
but no one would either confirm or
deny the rumor, in fact, those who
were approached expressed surprise
when asked if a meeting had been
I OF C.
Messrs. Hearn and Colwell
Win Re-election at Nor
folk National Con
vention. CONTESTS HOT FOR
Big Day at Exposition
Grounds Cardinal Gib
bons Unable to be
Norfolk, Va., Aug. 8. The following
officers were elected to-night by the
Knights of Columbus,' In national con
vention, to serve for the coming two
years: , . , v
E. L. Hearn, supreme knight; David
Colwell, national secretary; James
Flaherty, deputy supreme knight; B.
W. Buckley, national physician; Jo
seph Pettus, national advocate. Six
directors were elected.
Monsignor Falconla, papal delegate
to the United States, and Governor
Swanson, of Virginia, were the centers
of attraction at the Knights of Colum
bus celebration at the Jamestown ex
position to-day. Ideal weather
brought an attendance of thousands.
Among the clergy present was Arch
bishop Glennon, of St. Louis. Supreme
Knight iuawarci u. Hearn, of New Ha
ven, Conn, responded to the speeches i
of Mgr. Falconio, who Slso delivered
an address. ' ' ,
Cardinal Gibbons was detained in
Baltimore by indisposition and could
not take his place on the program.
Boston and Chicago are contesting for
the next place of meeting.
One of the interesting events of to
day was the baptism of three Filipino
infants by Mgr. Falconio, the ceremo
ny being witnessed by a large assem
blage of distinguished guests.
one of the babies was the ten-days-old
daughter of Datto Ooon, a Bagato
chief, and the two others belong to the
Tagalo tribe of the Philippine reserva
tion at the exposition. Their names
are, respectively, Pocahontas, James
town Pacific and Patrick Henry Bry
an, the latter having been named on '
Patrick Henry day by William Jen
The news of the re-election of
Messrs. Hearn and Colwell of this city
to 16' offices of president and secre
tary, respectively, of the national body
of the Knights of Columbus, was
awaited with . some dubiousness by
their friends here last evening. There
were warm contests on for both of
fices. , It was rumored about town early last
evening that Mr. Colwell had. been de
feated for the office of grand secre
tary, in spite of the years, of service
which he had to his creetlt The rumor
was supposed to be based on private
telegrams sentio friends of the oppos
ing candidates. The reports, however,.
were later proved to De untrue, as
Mr. Colwell was elected by a large
majority. , .
CAVALRY ON MARCH
Kermlt Roosevelt May Join Squadron nt
Rock InIp.uiI Arsennl.
Fort Leavenworth, Kan., Aug. S.A'
squadron of 250 men of the Thirteenth
cavalry, U. S. A., departed from here
yesterday on a march to For Sheridan,
111. The squadron will pass through
Iowa and Illinois, stopping awhile at
the Rock Island arsenal. Kermlt
Roosevelt, son of President Rosevelt,
may Join the soldiers there. Among
those who joined here are Captain Fitz
hugh Lee and Lieutenant Philip Sheri
dan. , .
VETERANS TO MEET
Forty-First Reunion of Fifth Connect!- I
The forty-first annual' reunion of the
Fifth Connecticut volunteers will be
held to-day at the Sea View, at Savin
The reunion this year falls on the
forty-fifth anniversary of the battle of ,
Cedar mountain, in which they took
part. The Fifth Connecticut was with
Sherman on his march to the sea. Most
of the "living members of that regiment ,
will be present at to-day's reunion.
Electricians in Convention.
Norfolk, Aug. 8. The second day's
session of the twelfth annual conven
tion of the International Association
of Municipal Electricians was largely
devoted to the subject of municipal
electric lighting and with many con
flicting views and recommendations,
officers will be elected to-morrow.
Washington, Aug. 8. Forecast, for
Friday and Saturday:
For New England: Fair Friday and
Saturday, cooler on the east coast. Fri
day vanaDie winas Decerning nonaer
ly. For Eastern New Tork: Fair Friday,
cooler in extreme south portion Satur
day, partly cloudy; light to fresh north
east winds. 1
New Haven, Conn., Aug. 8, 1301.
A3I. P M.
Temperature 75 77
Wind direction S. E.
Wind velocity 2 8
Precipitation 0 0
Weather Clear Clear
Minimum temperature. 66
Mnvimnm t Amnrn t nrft. 90
Minimum last year .... 68
Maximum last year is
L. M. TARR. Local Forecaster,
U. S. Weather Bureau.
Sun Rises JJ'
Sun Bets "4
High Water 11 "
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