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FULL LOCAL AND
WEATHER! FAIR TO-DAY, NEWS. jfc.jf.im-j lulu nr.. VOL LXII., NO. 214. NEW HAVEN, CONN., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1907. 12 PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. 0 " HREE CHAMPION INGS RECOVERED wn lickets Found on i Brooks Lead to Finding of Part of Missing Jewels. WOMAN PROBABLY HAS THE OTHERS fscovery That Brooks Took Trip to Albany With Her After Leav ing Here. a a result of his day's work In New k. with the detectives of that city l whom he Is working John N. mpion, the florist of this city, was ; to report last evening to his wife elephone from the metropolis that a of the rings which were stolen n her by Arthur Brooks last week beenrecovered and that they were the track of the other two. The e rings which were regained yes ay are valued at about $400 to 0. They were recovered by pawn ets which were found on the body brooks after his suicide. These s, however, do not represent the t valuable of the jewels taken. ertheless the tidings of their re- iery were cheering. ne of the two rings which are still sing and which It Is hoped will 11 be found aS a new clue opened up ihe most valuable of all those taken is estimated to be worth about 0 in itself. This, it is believed, loks gave to a woman in New York It is suppcjsed to be in her posses- t became known yesterday for the (time that during the time between oks' disappearance from this city the finding of his body in New f-k city he had made a trip to Al- y with the woman who is supposed lave the other rings. Two return tickets were found on Brooks and return stub of neither of these h used. It may be that the couple lrned by boat to New York city. jany rate the returtv coupon was still the tickets when found. fr. Champion plans to Bpend all to-day In New York and continue pursuit of the rings with the de lves and he may continue his stay ger if there should be any need. In Ition to the rings still missing there ilso a gold watch that has not yet n recovered. There Is no expe'cta- i of recovering the $100 in gold and $25 in bills which Brooks also took that was evidently spent by the d man. ANOTHER UNION lleymen of the Middletown Street Railway Organize. Tiddletown, Aug. 13. A meeting of employes on all lines of the Mid- town Street Railway company was d at 1 o'clock this morning for the fnrpose of taking the preliminary ps to form a union. The men here jve never had a union or any other Janizaltlon and when they have treat- wlth the company It has been as ilyiduals. he dissatisfaction with the recent firige of wages which makes the max- ium for the men on the local lines 23 jits an hour, while In some other clt- llt Is 25, 'brought about the meeting. fiveling Organizer D. 8. FitzGerald Id John O'Brien, of the Meriden un- , came here, and after making ad sses, organized the men into a un . A charter was issued them and in hort time the men will meet to elect cers. the union Includes men on atl the les In and out of the city. ' "he dissatisfaction concerning the ge quesyon is likely to find expres ii very soon after the men get their ion In working order. OFF FOR CAMP FERRY jor Isbell and Corporal Harrison Left Last Night. Major Ernest L. Isbell and Corporal W. Harrison of Co. F, First Infan , C. N. G., left last night for Camp jrry, Ohio, to take part in the pre- ilnary matches from which will selected the Palma trophy team to iresent the United States in the in national rifle matches in Canada iy in September. DR. PARK RESIGNS able to Do School Work With Regular Practice. r. Charles E. Park, who has been ng able 'and satisfactory service as dical inspe3tor of Bchools, tendered resignation to the board of health terday, and after deliberate consid tion, since it is his wish, the resig- kion was accepted. r. Park gives as his reason that he 'S not care to handle the inspection rk in connection with his other bus 93 and therefore wishes to give up position. ; llelr to Enormous Knipp Fortune. Zssen, Aug. 13. A son was born to iu Bertha Krupp-Von Bohlen und lbach, eldest daughter of the de sed gunmaker. The infant is heir the enormous fortune of the Krupp illy. Frau Krupp was married Oc er 15, 1906, to a young German lomat named Bohlen und Halbach. o name Krupp was incorporated in- Jier. name by.. imperial decree, THAW TRIAL DELAYED Jerome Says It Cannot Possibly Come Till Next February. New York, Aug. 13. Martin W. Littleton, counsel for Harry K. Thaw, had a long conference to-day with District Attorney Jerome, but at its close neither one would disclose Its nature. It is understood that Mr. Jerome told Mr. Littleton that he felt that he could not move the re-trial of the slayer of Stanford White before the January term or perhaps the Febru ary term. Mr. Littleton afterward went to the Tombs, where he met young Mrs. Thaw , for a conference with her hus band. FAOR TWO LIGHTS Aldermaiiic Committee to Visit Loca tion of Three Others. After a public hearing last evening the aldermanic committee on lighting decided to report favorably to the next meeting of the board on two of the petitions before it for new lights, one of these being the request of Mrs. Salisbury for a Welsbach gas light on Wall street, between Orange and Church, and the other for an electric arc light at Warren place and Ridge street, in Cedar Hill. There were three other petitions on which hearings were held last even ing, but the committee deferred ac tion on these until after a visit to the localities, which will be paid to-morrow evening. These requests are for arc lights at Clinton avenue and Eng lish street and at Maple street and the Boulevard, and for a Welsbach light on Hazel street. DIES FR0M BDRNS Elderly Woman is Fatally Burned by Fire at Water Street Home. LIVES SEVERAL HOURS Firemen Wrap Blankets About Her and She is Taken to Hospital. While working over the stove In her home at 139 Water street, yesterday af ternoon, Mrs. Christian Euerle, a wom an about sixty years of age, was fatal ly burned and died a few hours later at the New Haven hospital where she was taken in the police ambulance. As nearly as can be ascertained the wom an had a pan of grease on the stove, some of which ran over and caught fire. It set fire to her dress and She ran out into the alley between her own and the next house. Some one called the firemen from Company 7 house and up on their arrival they put blankets around the woman, smothering Khe flames, but she had already suffered terribly and her flesh was badly burn ed. Khe was taken to the New Haven hospital where she died .despite all ef forts to save her. PROFESSOR SANFORD ILL Director of Yale Music School In Seri ous Condition In Paris. New York, Aug. 13. Word was re ceived in this city to-nlght of the ser ious illness at Paris, of Samuel, S, Sanford, director of the Yale School of Music. Mr. Sanford went abroad six weeks ago to be the guest of Sir Es ward Alger, the English composer. When he sailed he was supposed ito be in good health. POLICE CATCH THIEF Meriden Man Had Suit Case Stolen at Station on August 8. The dress suit case and contents complete which was stolen -on 'August 8 from George E. Buckingham of 588 Eroad street, Meriden, at Union sta tion, was recovered last evening and now repose in the detective bureau ready for the owner. In connection with the theft Leonard Mannes, a young man of a good New York fam ily was arrested and charged with the theft. He confessed to stealing the suit case when questioned yesterday by the detectives. He said that he had found himself with only ten cents in his pocket and becoming desperate af ter entering the Hotel Garde where he wished to put up had gone out and stolen the case in an attempt to get ei.ough money to pay bis hotel ex pense. When he found what the contents of the suit case were he said he took them out and went out and pawned the case for 75 cents. The case was found the night of the stealing. The contents had become scattered about, but by dint of much work they were gathered together and are all on hand now. Mannes is held for theft. Jonchlm Sinking. Berlin, Aug. 13. Joseph Joachim, the celebrated Hungarian violinist, is sink ing. At this writing he is lyins un conscious. His heart Is very weak. Profesor Joachim is dying of asthma, comp.liEaiea wXtb, other, diseases. , - k TOWNSEND ESTATE SET AT $212,000 Inventory Filed in Probate Court Sets Real Estate Holdings as Worth $136,000. WIDE HOLDINGS IN STOCKS SHOWN Much of Personal Property Held in Local Concerns -$13,000 in Win chester Co. The inventory In the esltate of the liato Judge William K. Townsend was filed in the probate court yesterday af ternoon and showed a value according to the appraisement of $212,73.10. Of this sum there is in real estate more than one half of the total or $136,418.23. This is divided among 'a large number of pieces of property the most import ant of which Include the block on Chapel street, known as the Townsend block which has a frontage of 51 1-2 feet and which is set down at $30,500; the block at 46 to 60 Orange street which Is valued at $54,500; rhe home on Townsend aivenue set down In the in ventry at $6,254; 228 Crown street which is valued at $8,000 and 150 Grove street which is put in at $5,500. There is personal property put in at a total of $51,213. Of this household furniture is marked alt two thousand dollars while the following Interests in stocks makes up most of the remain der. New Haven Clock company, $3,250; Big Four railroad, $2,500; National New Haven bank, $4,370; St. Joseph ' Lead company, $14,940; New Haven Country club, $80; New Haven. Lawn club, $200; Shannon copper, $750; Hartford Gas, $1,080; New York and New Jersey Tele phone, $3,565; New Haven Water bonds $24S; Winchester Repeating Arms com pany, (thirteen shares at $1,000 a share) $13,000; and the Telautograph company, $5,000. The resit of the estate Is composed of choses In action which are set down a a value of $25,141.85. The appraisers were George D. Watrous ,and Charles E. Pickett. The wldbw, Mary I Townsend, is the executrix. SCOTCH CLANS' CONVENTION DELEGATES FROM HERE Will Leave for Boston Sat urday Afternoon En Route for Halifax. . v The annual convention of the Order of Scottish Clans will take place at Halifax, N. S., next Tuesday. The Royal Clan will be in session from Tuesday morning until Friday evening. Wie Connecticut delegation will leave from New Haven, Saturday on the 4:50 train for Boston. The delegation will consist of Royal Deputy D. McDongall of Torrlngton, Royal JJeputy James Mustardo of this city, Thomas N. Mul laris of Hartford, Robert McArthur of New Haven, John Japp of Bridgeport, Andrew Robb of New Brlltain, A. H, McDonald of New London, Sam. Melk lem of Meriden, and John D. Nichols of Ansonia. On Saturday evening the del egation ,wlll put up at Brigham's hotel in Boston and on Sunday afternoon they will leave by the steamship Bos ton for Yarmouth, where they will ar rive Mondhy morning. They will then travel by the ID. A. railroad to Halifax, arriving ait the latter place In the eve ning. At Halifax the delegation from that state will make their headquarters at the New Victoria hotel. , MONARCHS MEET Tp-DAY ' - Edward and William to See Each Other at Wilhelmsliohe. Berlin, Aug. 13. The utmost inter est is displayed In all circles lnvBerlin in the meeting to-morrow at Wilhelms hohe between King Edward and Em peror William. Members of the gov ernment welcome King Edward's sec ond visit to the German emperor in the course of a year, as a happy augury for the future relations of the two nations, and it is cohsidered that the meeting to-morrow takes on added importance from coming, as it does, immediately after the meeting be tween Emperor Nicholas of Russia and Emperor William off Swlnemunde and but a few days before the confer ence between King Edward and Em peror Francis Joseph at Ischl. These evidences of the friendly intercourse between the several monarchs, it is thought, will tend greatly toward the promotion of better feelings between the peoples of the various nations con cerned. Strike on Hnrrlman's Lines Arrested. Y Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 13. The threatened general strike of boiler. makers on the Harrlman lines has probably been averted. At a confer ence to-day between a committee of bollermakers and Patrick Sheedy, local superintendent of motive power, it was agreed that all men be tak,en back, kfiluf3ifl thess,fiiseliarsed, , NEWS SUMMARY GEXEBAL. Profesor Sanford I'l in Paris. Gains Caimed by Both Sides. . Root Meets the Bankers. Plot to Deport Young Woman. Race War Quieting-. Rockefeller Denies Statement. Another Yellow Fever Case. Nansen May Retire from Diplomacy. Thaw Trial Again Delayed. Steeple Jack Killed by Short Fall Heir to Krupp Fortune Born. Americans Lose Property in Morocco. Long Island Hotel Burns. . Barrington Gets Life Imprisonment. STATE. Hearing on Extradition at Hartford. Stratford Gets Reduced Fare. Secret Service Hunts Counterfeits. Rilled Big Ratt'er in Glastonbury. Middletown Trolleymen Organize. Body Cut in Two at Windsor Locks. Serious Charge at Stamford. South Manchester Manufacturer Dies. CITY. Townsend Estate Valued at $212,000. Three Champion Rings Recovered. Policeman Taken for Burglar. Woman Fractures Skull at Shore. Local Operators Quit Keys. Mayor Makes Three ApopliUments. Recover Buckingham's Belongings. Eldprly Woman Dies from Burns. Stolen Horse and Team Recovered. Two Light Petitions Favor sd. Telephone Men Have Outing. Baptized in Waters of Harbor, Ninth Warders Dine at Rock. Fire in Thompson and Beldon's. spohts. Queen Crosses Line First. American Boat Wins Canr.da Cup. Favorites Win at Emmie City Track. Lamed Defaults in Tennis, p i Sonoma Girl Meets Her First Defeat. Brownies Make Good Start but' Los.?. Giants Secure Firmer Hold on Second. Cubs Defeat Phillies. Athletes Again Topple Tigeri. Pilgrims Win from Falling Sox. Races at Woonsocket. EVENTS TO-DAY. Waterbury-New Haven Game. Babies and Pandemonium at White City New Comedy at Poll's. ; . Finance committee Meets To-night. COMPLAINTS TO BOARD OF HEALTH Three Delegations Crowd Office to Get Action on Bad Odor Nui sance. . HEALTH IMPAIRED, SLEEP DESTROYED Cott-a-Lap Factory and Two Livery Stables Are " Objects of In- ; dignation. Seeklng to have Indescribable odors abated thirty people marched up to the Office of the. board of health yesterday afternoon and aired their complaints. One was from 170 employes of the Grave cigar factory who petitioned to have removed the offensive odors which caused them sickness or else forced them to close the factory win dows even on the hottest day. The committee representing the peti tioners stated to the board of health that if the conditions remained the same they would have to leave their employment to get away from the, smell. Thomas H. Treat was the most effective speaker. As ho pictured the many windows of the cigar factory closed In the heat of the day, because the wind Wowing from the west brought a sickening smell from the Cott-a-Lap factory, the audience real ised the situation described was criti cal. Bernard H. Myers, who works near the factory, was the next speaker. He told of the blower in the Cott-a-Lap building which forced the vapors out. lAlthough he has not been sick for years he admitted that the odors had made him sick and caused him to vwnit, and that he now has headaches and at times Is too ill to know where he Is. Clher speakers substantiated these statements. In defense of his com pany, Treasurer Edward W. Jeffcott, explained that some ten days ago his (Continued on Eighth Page.) ROOT MEETSJHE BANKERS AT MORGAN'S. OFFICE Railroad Situation Said to Have Been Threshed Out. New York, Aug. 19. Elihu Boot, sec retary of state, was at the office of J. P. Morgan & Co. in Wall street ithls afternoon in conference with some of tlie leading bankers of the country on the present disturbed monetary condi tions. Mr. Root will report: the results of this 'meeting to the President, and some public announcement concerning it will come from Oyster Bay late to-day or to-morrow. Among the men said to have been at this conference were James, Stillman, president of the City bank, three other bank presidents, and two railroad pres idents. Each of them was summoned by tele phone to meet Mr. Root at Mr. Mor gan's office at non. All arrived promptly, and were in session with the secretary of state for two hours. They departed, one at a time, and got away in automobiles without say ing anything about what had happen- ConUaued, pa Sewad, .EageJ OFFICER NEARLY SHOT ASJDRGLAR Man Holds Up Patrolman Leddy While Latter is Investigating York House. LIGHT IN PLACE HE THOUGHT CLOSED Caretaker Takes Him for Robber and Waits for Him at Corner With Gun William Leddy, a new supernumer ary at the Dlxwell avenue station, had an experience the other night which nerved' as a quite copious initiation in to the dangers of his duties. Leddy was on his night rounds and discov ered a light in the new home of At torney Samuel A. York up on Pros pect street. As the house was sup posed to be closed he began to inves tigate what this might foean. First he rang at the front door and getting no response went to the back. Final ly ho made an entrance only to find a woman nearly frightened to death. She said that she had been sent to prepare the house for opening up for the re turn of the York family and that she and her husband were to live there, until the family came back. Upon going out Leddy just turned a corner to find a man aiming a gun at him. When he saw that Leddy was a policeman ho dropped the gun and in fear told him that he thought the man who came to the house was a burglar and that he had intendid to shoot him. The man was the husband to the woman in the house. Leddy had a rather narrow escape from being shot by the frightened man. Mr. York, owner of the house, Is In Maine spendfng his vacation. Another Chimney Afire. A still alarm call took firemen from No. B's house early last evening to the residence of Mrs. Hattie Johnson at 111 Grand avenue. The cause was a chimney fire. The damage was alight. REUNION THEN A FUNERAL THREE BROTHERS MET Charles Cameron, Who Died Sunday, Youngest of Three. The funeral service of Charlea B. Cameron, who was famous the country over as one of the first men to train and drive horses on a circus band to. gon and who was for many years fea tured by the Robinson circus, will tako place this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock ait: Theodore Keller's undertaking rooms. The burial will be In Oak 6rove ceme tery, West Haven. An initerestlng circumstance Is 1 the fact that the deceased and his two brothers, who had not met for years, held a reunion In this city only about two weeks ago. One of the brothers, George, came from his home in New Hampshire .to be present. He is eighty years of age. The cither 'brother is Wil liam Cameron of West Haven, aged seventy-four. Charles was seventy years of ae. Mr. Cameron, proprietor of the Sea View House, Savin Rock, Is a nephew of the deceased, as is also Pearle Cameron of Centervllle. A 'sis ter of the Cameron brothers died a few years ago and left to CharlA In trust ai sum of money, which supported him in his last few years. The brather George telegraphed yesterday from New Hampshire that he would be unable to take the journey again to New Haven to attend the funeral, his health not permititinig him tmake another long journey so soon. L. I. HOTEL IS BURNED Guests Escape Serious Harm Effects Are Destroyed. New York, Aug. 13. The Hotel Brooklyn, situated on the bay front, one and a half mile seast of Center Moriches, and the most pretentious pub lic house in that section of Long: Is land, was destroyed by fire tdt-nlght, The 250 guests escaped serious harm, though several were affected by the smoke that filled the corridors and roms soon after the flames broke out in the basement. Few, however, saved their effects, only fifteen trunks being removed undamaged. At the time few of the guests bad retired. NANSEN MAY RETIRE i Explorer Tired of Diplomacy and Longs for Arctic. Christiania, Aug. 13. It is believed that Dr. Nansen, the Norwegian min ister to Great Britain, will soon retire from diplomacy. His friends say he will return to London in October to pay farewell visits and then resign his post. He finds the social duties, which constitute the greater part of a dip lomat's life to be uncongenial, de sires more active work and may re 6UBieJUL Arctic explorations,. v LITTLE PALL KILLS HIM Steeple Jack Had Spent Great Fart of His Life In the Business. ' New York, Aug. 13. After spending the greater part of his life In climbing tall steeples and flagpoles, William Anderson, fifty-two years of age, a "Steeple Jack," was killed to-day by a fall of six feet. He was employed to gild the ball on the top of the flagpole on the Belmont hotel, 42d street and Park avenue. The pole rises from a small "deck house" on the roof of the building. Anderson climbed to the top of this "deck house," and losing his balance, fell to the roof, a distance of six feet. He was picked up un conscious and died on the way to a hospital. NEW MEN THE TROUBLE Hartford Trolleymen's Union Dissatis fied With New Wage Scale. Hartford, Aug. 13. The members of the local Trolleymen's Union an nounce their dissatisfaction with the new wage scale and a meeting, of. (the union has been called' for Sunday when action will be taken. It is understood that the complaint emanates from the men who have been on the road two years or less. The older men are satisfied' with the concessions made by the New Haven officials. Special trolley cars will be run Ito the towns adjacent to this city Sunday to enable members .of the union to attend the meeting here. NINTH AT DINNER Ullman Says Committee Has Excellent. Candidates . for Mayor. APPLAUSE FOR F. ORR Studley Hopes His Successor Will Follow Liberal Policy. With speeches full of the ardor of a national campaign the ward commit tee of the "Fighting Ninth' held a ban quet at Hill's Homestead, Savin Rock, preparatory to opening1 the active work of the) fall election. Before the party) left the city anything of a political na ture was positively forbidden In the speeches but as the.enaitors became liv ened up to their subject, local issue were Itaken up and the approaching; contest more than touched upon. Col. L. M. Ullman, the active head of the republican machine in this city was on,e of the principal speakers of the evening; and he said, that the nlnith ward had an excellent candidate for the office of mayor, while all the other wards of the city had good1 candidates. Loud cheers for Frederick W. . Orr, (Continued on Second Page.) PRISON FOR LECOP Man Who Assaulted French Minister of War Proven Sane. ' Rocheforte, France, Aug. 13. Ed- ouard Lecop, the member of the Na tional Workmen's Federation, who as saulted Minister of War Plcquart in the. railroad station here last Sunday evening, and who was at first thought to be Insane, has been officially declar ed to be In his right mind, and to-day he was tried on the charge of assault, sentenced to four months In prison and fined $40. AIERIC1SJM PROPERTY CASABLANCA IN RUINS Residents of Tangiers Flee to Spain for Safety. Washington, Aug. 13 The state department has received the following cablegram relative to the disturbance in Morocco from American Minister Gummere, dated at Tangier yester day: "I have been informed by the con sular agent at Casablanca, under date of the 10th Inst., that the town has been virtually destroyed and that nat uralized American citizens have lost everything. He also says that the foreigners have left 'Alcazar for Lar achesfor security. The situation is considered very threatening. There Is a French cruis er at Tangier, but in case of attack tha Moorish soldiers at that point would join the tribesmen. Many people are leaving for Spain. ENGINEERS MEET TO-DAY Will Inspect New Trolley Line Cp the Nangatuck Valley. The Connecticut Society of Civil En gineers will hold its summer meeting to-day. The members will leave New Haven on a special car at 9:65 and will inspect the new trolley line up the Naugatuck valley. The engineers will lunch at the Waterbury Golf club house at 11:20, and will later visit the sewage experiment station on Benedict street, Waterbury. At 2:30 the socie ty will gQ to Cheshltet BAPTIZED IN THE HARBOR Church of God and Saints of Christ Hold Ser vices at City Point. ' PASTOR IMMERSES HIS OWN BROTHER Interesting Sect of Colored People Steadily Gaining Ground in Webster St. Church. In the waters of the harbor at City Point on Sunday morning, Ellas Blunt of Eaton street was baptized by im mersion by his brother, Elder W. (A. Blunt of the "Church of God and Saints of Christ." The immersion took place in the presence of many friends of the candidate and members of El der Blunt's church. The elder and his candidate walked down the little street that leads di rectly to the beach, dressed In Hhelr robes and went into the water, where the ceremony of baptism was perform ed, after which the whole party re turned to the church on Webster street. This Is the first baptism held here of. a candidate for membership to this church and much Interest was shown in the affair, because of the re lrtionshlp of the two men, and the fact that the candidate has, come Into his new belief after two yeara of thought and study. T,he church - of which the candidate . has become a (member Is on Webster street and there are some very interesting (facts connected with, the", forms and beliefs of this little body of worshipers whose meeting house . is of the plainest pos sible sort and whose religion Is found ed on the word of a man whose word 1.4 law to them. Ther mother church of this colored religious sect was founded toy Prophet Crowdy fn 1896. , It Is safe to say that many New Haven people have never heard of this organization, yet that is not strange as little Is known of it in this part of the coun- try.-' , -!,:! " The followers of this religion hold that Saturday Is the Sabbath day and must be kept holy. . The members of the church do not do any work of any' Eina on that day. They hold services cn Friday nlsrht to torpnare for Hin following day, and Saturday they give up to meir religion. They do not drink Ina or liquor in any form, not even (Continued on Eighth Page.) SENTENCE COMMUTED Lord Barrington Gets life Imprison ment in Place of Death. Jefferson City, Mo Auur. 18.- Govern or Folk announced to-day that the sen tence of "Lord" Frederick Barrington is commuted to life imprisonment. Bar rington was sentenced to be executed at Clayton on August 26 for the mur der of James McCann, June 16, 1903. McCann's mutilated body was found in a stone quarry pond at Bonflls station. Two bullet holes were found1 In his head. The identity of Barrington has never been satisfactorily established, but it'is believed that he is Georgo Bar ton, a noted English crook. Barrington was convicted solely on circumstantial evidence. He has always declared that McCann is still alive and ths body found was not MoCann's. , Governor Folk has spent the past two days re viewing the case. The governors ac tion was taken on the recommendation "of aPrdon Attorney Mosbv, and after petitions had been signed by hundreds of people. WALL TO SHUT OUT ODOR I Man Threatens "Terrible Revenge" Against Clock Company. Donald Cerbo of 141 Hamilton (street went to the board of health office yes terday af tornoon and demanded that action be taken to keep the odors of the clock company next door to hlhi away from his house. Otherwise, he declared, he would" build a high brick vail beside his house to protect him self from the odors of naphtha, gaso lene and oils which waft their way to him constantly from the open wlndo-ws of the factory next door. Another Yellow Fever Case. Havana, Aug. 13. Another case of yellow fever was reported to-day among the members of the hospital corps of the American army at Cienfue goes. WEATHER RECORD. Washington, Aug. 13. Forecast for Wednesday and Thursday: For New England: Fajr Wednesday, slightly cooler in north portion; Thurs day fair; light to fresh west winds. For Eastern New York: ' Fair Wednesday and Thursday, moderate temperature; - diminishing northwest winds. Local Weather Report. New Haven, August 18, 1S07. A.M. P.M. Temperature 77 73 Wind direction ... N.W. N. Wind velocity 7 6 Precipitation T. Weather Clear Cltar Minimum temperature. 71 Maximum temperature. S3 Minimum last year.... 60 Maximum last year. .. . T6 . ' L. M TARR, Local Forecaster, II. S. Weather Bureau. Mlnlnrnre Almanac. Sun Rises - Son Sets j:S4 Moon gets Iligh Water l:"r.