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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, October 12, 1907, Image 1

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VOL LXII., NO. 265.
i tinners; strike
Plumbers' Association and
Outside Firms Take Steps
1 to Clear Ud Work in
Masters Desire to Install
Sliding Scale But Men
Hold Out for Mini
mum Wage.
! As far as the effect of the strike of
: the city's metal workers upon the cus-
'i tomers' work is concerned, the outlook
1 is much brighter, but -the deadlock be-
tween the masters and men remains
! tight as ever with no prospect of a
compromise. The fight has developed
! Into a battle for principle, the differ
ence between what the men demand
and the masters offer being only a
f matter of 25 cents per day.
As reported in yesterday's Journal-
Courier the opening up of the new
shop at 629 State street by O. M.' Edg
ferly, for ten years bookkeeper with W.
I A, T. Smith, and his partner, O. Volo
ishen, a capable journeyman,' has re
lieved the situation considerably. Here
four tinners are employed and accord
ing to the jobbing-plumbers the firm
appears to be doing a large business.
In addition to this firm there are In
West Haven, the Godfrey Co. and the
Hull Co. who have' acceded to the de
irfands of the man for a $3.50 wage for
eight hours' work and a limiting of Jhe
number of apprentices to one for ev
ery three journeymen. The strikers
claim that there are also two "fair"
Ishons in Pair Haven, that is, those
fthat have agreed to the union schedule.
It was given out last night by the
strikers' committee that 42 of the 107
fme.n who . went out on strike Oct. 1
have secured positions. Some ihave
'gone . to Bridgeport, . Stamford and
i'Springfleld where the men say, higher
.'wages are paid than in New Haven,
jand the balance are located here.
f 1 I1H SLi ItmiN BtlV LLiaL U1CU W I Lll
"iramiiies are paid By tne local union,
affiliated ' with the National Building
Trades council, $10 per week, while
jthe single men ,ara paid $7 per. week
! from the treasury. They also say that
j mot more than ten men are at work
'.(for the master plumbers, a statement
ijwhlch the masters' committee would
! pot 'deny.
1 1 In an interview last evening O. M.
- sEdserly gave it as his opinion, drawn,
; ha sild, from ten years' work along
:' wide the Journeyrnent that the tinners
f fare worth the $3.50 wage demanded.
1 Nvhieh he is now paying.
: I He also stated that the work is more
SrlifBniilt and reuires greater skill than
' Jthat of the plumbers and steam fitters,
fwhose minimum wage is $3.50 for an
I un tne otner naia A. H. Buckingham,
; president of the Master Plumbers' ass-o-
EbUion, who employs twelve tinners,
' jtho largest number of any single mas
ler in the city, and who now has but
'pne man at work, when asked wheth
jpr the offer of ?3.25 is now withdrawn,
i peclared that it Is the desire of his
; association to install the sliding scale,
thus paying each man according to his
j ability, rather than to establish a min-
mum wage of any specified amount.
feome of his men, he states, were Daid
(3, $3.25, $3.50, $3.75 and $4, and that
i 'minimum of $3.25 is all the masters
'eel the:' can afford.
Several days ago the masters se.cur
id some thirty men through a New
i'ork ager.cy, which claimed that the
f fmen were competent tinners. This
fnroved to be a fallacv. howevpr. no ni-
fcordlng to rumors the men were Ital
ians of the cohiman or garden variety,
liot one in ten being able to speak a
Svord of English, much less being mas-
iers of the intricacies of metal work
ng. It is said that the men were re
alned but two days.
After such an outcome the masters
legan advertising in the papers in New
England, also in Boston and New York
;ity. In the New York World Mr.
Buckingham made an offer of $3.25 up
'or capable journeymen. Mr. Bueklng
lam himself was in New York yester
iay looking: tnto the matter further and
eported on his return that results may
)e expected at once. ,
As to the attitude of the two con
:estants. both maintain the position
Irst taken, and there is no reason to
jelleve that there will be much change
n the status tor some time to come.
falls from Trolley Car and Breaks an
, Arm.
Edward Vlack, aged sixty-eight
fears, a cigarmaker, who lives at the
Sterling house, on Chapel street, fell
rom a trolley car at the corner of
State and Audubon street early this
morning. His left arm was broken
find his scalp cut. He was taken to
he New Haven hospital.
The lighting committee held a public
aearing last evening on several light
ing petitions. Two of these were
granted, the remainder being left for
personal investigation by the commit
tee. Those granted were that of Peck
fc Bishop for a gas 'lamp nt Union
Street, between Fair and Water, and
tliat of Ch.ir'.cs S. Deforest for one on
Humphrey street, between No. 412 and
she corner of Orange streeU
Run Down in James Street by a
While playing in the street near his
home at 63 James sueet yesterday
evening about 6 o'clock Frank Malone,
ten years of age, son of David Malone,
was run over by a team driven by a
driver whose name is unknown, as he
did not stop to see what had happen
ed, and had one of his legs badly frac
tured. The lad was attended by Dr.
Butler. It is not known whether the
man who was driving failed to notice
that the boy was badly hurt or not,
but he did not turn back to take care
of him. ,
Accused of Causing Death of New
Haven Woman.
Norfolk, Va., Oct. 11. Robert Ad
dition, engineer and John Sawyer, fire
man on th Norfolk & AVestern switch
train which crushed to death Mrs. U.
G. Munsell of New Haven, Conn., and
Mrs. Henry Holmes of Springfield,
Mass., on the night of Sept. 26, were
to-day acquitted of the charge of caus
ing the deaths, while Conductor P. H.
Hayman, was held fo trial with Supt.
of Terminals Dubarry, charged with
criminal negligence.
East Havener Brought to the Hospital
Slightly Injured.
Edward Vlack. aeed slxtv-elcht
man, whose home is aboard a boat in
the East Haven river, was struck bv
an express trolley car in Branford last
evening and injured so badly that It
was thought necessary to take him to
the New Haven hospital. There it
was found that he was suffering from
a severe scdllp wound and several bad
Druises about the head and shoulders.
The accident occurred about 7 o'clock
last night. It is not thought that the
injuries will prove very serious.
So Thought ; Three Men
With $100 Box of the
Belief That Booty Was
Sto!en From, Derby
.Express. v
Because Detective McAvoy happened
to be patroling about in the vicinity of
Fair street, last evening three men
with a big box of tobacco that It Is
thought they must have stolen from
one of the express wagons of Sloan's
Derby express failed to dispose of it
according to their heart's desire. Th
box was a huge one that fully required
three persons to conveniently hand'e
and. was full of tobacco in various
forms, some in paper parkages, some in
boxes of cigars and in other conditions.
The detective noticed the three men
making with the box intai an alleyway
that leads off from Fair street . and he
investigated. As a result thereof h6
landed the three with a fourth man
who seemed In Borne way connected
with them In the lockup. The threa
with the box are charged with, theft
while the fourth is held for the pres
ent at least on a charge of drunken
ness. '. 1
The box which was stolen was ad
dressed to G. W. Canfleld In Shelton
and was probably taken from one of
the express teams that was taking it
to that town. It Is estimated that Its
contents were worth about $100. The
men who were taken for the theft
have records with the , local police.
Frederick C. McFarland gave an ad
dress of 161 West street and said that
he was thirty-three years of age. Hen
ry of the same name says he lives at
22 Putnam street and Is twenty-seven.
Thomas DeBowes is the third in tho
triumvirate and Is forty-two. His ad
dress is confined to New Haven. The
fourth man Is Patrick Burke, forty
four years of age and claiming no res
idence at all.
Secretary of War's Son Near
Head of Sophomore ;
Robert Alphonse Taft of Washington,
D. C, son of Secretary of War Wil
liam Howard Taft, is among the twenty-two
members of the class of 1010,
In the academic department of Yale
to receive a philosophical oration stand
in his studies for the freshman year.
The order in which the twenty-two
stand is not given out, but it is under
stood that Taft Is near the head of the
list. Last June he took two prizes for
work of the freshman year done along
award Is the average for the year.
Robert Dudley French of this city,
who graduated from the New H'-ven
High school at the head of ills class
in 1906 is another member of the class
of 1910 to have a philosophical ora
tion. Harry Jacob Kugel, another
prominent member of tho class of 1905
at Hillhouse, takes a high oration.
A still alarm brought out Company 4
about supper time last evening for a
(Ire at 24 Locust street. The fire was
In some clothes in a bedroom. The fire
did ilttle damage, sit-inly burning the
clothes th! pome of tho piper on the
walls. The home is ovnoj U" Joseph
Jansrnra nud Salvatore CrcpellJ was the
Circular Issued On The
Terms Of Subscrip
tion and Dates of
New L Stock Issues Have
Largely Increased the
Number of Stock
holders. The rights for subscription to the
new issue of New Haven Gas Co. de
benture bonds are variously quoted at
from 37 1-2 cents to $1 and as the price
is so low many holders will prefer to
take up the bonds as they will pay five
per cent, and should be worth par, be
ing a gilt edged security. It is claimed
that as the convertible clause makes
the bonds t3ke effect at the end of ten
years or whenever the directors may so
decide, the rights should be worth from
one to two dollars each.
The ownership of rights attaching to
twenty-four shares of s:ock will be
necessary to entitle the holder to sub
scribe to one debenture bond of the
par value of $100. Stockholders of rec
ord at ii p. m., Oct. 2 are entitled to
subscribe for the debentures whi:h
were called in Oct. 1st last can, upon
conversion of their debentures into
stock, subscribe for the new debentures
of which half a million is issued.
Subscription under holdings of stock
that are not multiples of twenty-four
may be adjusted by purchase or sale
of rights. The company will neither
buy nor sell rights.
The right to subscribe will expire at
3 p. m. on Friday, Nov. 1st next, and
all subscriptions and all assignments of
rights must be received at the office of
the New Haven Trust Co., 40 Church
street,, before that time.
Payment for the debentures subscrib
ed for must be made to the New Haveq
Trust Co. as follows: 23 per cent, on or
before Monday, Dec. 2nd next; 26 per
cent, on or before Monday, March 2nd
next; and 50 per cent, on or before
Wednesday, July 1st next. ,','..
Payment in full may be made at the
time of either the first or the second
payment and Interest will be allowed
on such payments at the rate of five
per cent, per annum, payable July 1st
Another Interesting fact is the large
increase in the number of stockholders
of the Gas Co. The present number is
775, a large gain when compared with
' (Continued on Second Page.)
George H. Clowes' Daugh
terSuccessfulin $10,000 ,
Damage Case.
Waterbury, Oct. 11. George H.
Clowes has received the following tel
egram from Charles N. Morgan &
Sons, his New York attorneys, relating
to the suit of his daughter,. Miss Mary
Clowes, against the Askln-Singer com
pany for using her picture to advertise
their production of "The Time, the
Place and the Girl:"
"W,e are now in a position to take
judgment against the Askln-Slnger
j company in favor of your daughter,
Mary Clowes, for its unauthorized use
', of her picture."
Mr. Clowes stated to-day that this
telegram, which he received this
morning, was sent by the New York
'.attorneys in answer to an inquiry from
him regarding the exact status of his
daughter's suit nt present. The Askln-
i Singer company failed to appear at
the hearing held several weeks ago,
and Mr. Clowes says that, in his opin
ion, they practically gave the case to
his daughter by this failure to make
any defense.
He also stated that the picture his
daughter claims' the poster was copied
from is not any of the recent photo
graphs printed in the newspapers, but
a photograph, made two years ago,
which was extensively reproduced as
a pastel, and which bears a still more
striking resemblance to the picture
used on the theatrical poster.
Unknown Man Instantly Killed at
South Norwnlk.
! South Norwalk, Oct. 11. An unknown
' young man, about nineteen years of
' age, riding on the end of the baggage
ear of the Plttsfleld express, coming
from Banbury, leaned from the car and
his head struck a fence, and he was
instantly killed.
A companion, James Ilogan, was tak
en In charge by the police. He said
he did not know the dead youth, hav
ing only met him at the Danbury fair
ground?, but that he remembered him
as having been at the Reform school
at Meriden three years ago. After
telling his story Hogan was released
and the coroner rendered a verdict of
accidental dc.-.fh.
Chea.p rates to California till October
30, via. Washington-Sunset route. Per
sonally conducted without ch.i"ge from
Washington. Berth $8.50. Offices 170
. and 223 Washington St., Boston.
Two Men Pose as One Girl's Bridegroom
Sweden's Yachtsmen Not Satisfied.
Austiia's Emperor Very Low.
Trainmen Are Acquitted.
Young Girl Elones from Danbury.
Valuable Painting Stolen in Hartford.
Cheshire Man Found Dead In Orchard.
Waliingford Mufi Rescued from Fire.
W.iterbury Suit- Probably. Won.
Airship Motor Balks at Danbury Fair.
Student Griswoid Striking.
Hlskesleo Auto - Kill?' Ud.
New Move in Tinners' Strike.
Park Deprirtnient Wants Engineer.
Taft's Son Takes Honor.
Men Stole Big Box of Tobacco.
Governor 0;n ns iliberinn Fair.
Motor Falls" from' Tfftlley Car.
Boy Has Leg Broken by Team.
East Havener Struck by Car.
Sisters Struggle for Golf Championship.
Cubs Make it Three Straight
Baby Wolf W'S Manhattan Handicap.
Boston Amerleanc-Talce Fifth Straight.
N. II. C. C. vs.-,Wee Burn Golfers To-day.
Swedish Yachtsmen Surprised.
St. Louis Cardinals ,Wln.
Sonoma Ulrl "Chnnr-ylon for 1907.
Yale and Holy Crops Meet.
David Warfield at the Hyperion.
"Great Express- Robbery" at New Haven
Big Vaudeville. Bill at Poll's.
'Shall We Forgive Her" at Bijou.
Tells of Fighting Bob's
Commendation of Lieut.
Cronan of New
Blarney Stone Among the
Exhibits at the Trans
formed Music
Hall. :
Like a scene near the Lakes of Kll
larney In the middle ages is the picture
of' the" big Hibernian fair which will
continue for the next nlno days. Cas
tles, fortresses shrines and everything
In which the people of Erin wer in
terested in years ago was represented.
And moving from attraction to attrac
tion were the hundreds of people who
attended the fair on' the first night.
Mayor John P. Studlcy, with a few
words in which he touched upon the
great work which the Irish people have
done In this country Opened the fa'r.
His address was received with great
enthusiasm by the menfbers of the
crowd which already spread out over
the dance floor rendering almost im
possible for the people to move about
from booth to booth. Just as the may
or had finished speaking Governor Rol
lln S. Woodruff, just back from visit
ing the battleship Connecticut at New
London, entered the hall escorted by J.
F. Devlne, chairman of the general
committee in charge of the fair. The
crowd parted as the state's chief of
ficial came down the floor and as he
was led to the platform he was greet
ed with cheers.
Governor Woodruff spoke briefly of
his visit to the battleship named after
the Nutmeg State and spoke particu
larly of his conversation with "Fight
ing Bob" Evans, commander of the
battleship, In which Admiral Evans
said, among, the oest officers under htm
was Lieutenant Cronan of New Ha
ven. ,
After the governor had ceased speak
ing the orchestra played several selec
tions and the attendants at the fair
visited the varied attractions. !At every
fair there should be a horee race, and
the Hibernian fair is no exception.
Each time that a heat is pulled oft
there are over twenty races .entered
and the speed with which they fly past
the post is remarkable.
There are refreshment booths, candy
booths, soda fountains, tents for for
tune tellers, Irieh huts and everything
else to make the fair a success. And
best of all is a piece of the real origi
nal Blarney stone, borrowed for the
occasion from Captain Courtney ' of
Bridgeport, which occupies a place of
hone In a representation of the Blar
ney castle at the front of the hall.
The local branches of the Hibernians
are giving the fair to raise $3,000 with
which to entertain the membens of the
Hibernians from all over the state
next August. It is expected that v in
August there will be over 4,000 Hiber
nians in line in the big parade.
GISL hurt by auto
Machine AVas Being Driven by Her
Bridgeport, Oct. 11 Jeremiah Real
ly, jr., tho plumbing contractor, whfle
returning from Danbury fair last night
at 6:30 i an automobile, struck a boul
der in the road at Jump Hill, Easton,
hurling his pretty 17-year-old daugh
ter, May, into the road in front of the
machine, and running over her before
he could bring the car to a stop.
Miss Reilly's right leg was broken
nt the ankle. After passing over her
: the car veered to the side of the road
i and climbed a stone wall, running
along its top for a distance of fifty
feet a few Inches from the brink of a
thirty foot gully alongside the road.
I Vienna, Ct. 11, mldnicht. This night
Is a critical one for Francis Josoli, th
v i.vi-.i.iin " - - - 'iiuiiai y.
His condition crows worse,, and there Is
12, 1907. 16 PAGES.
Motor of Airship at Danbury Fair
Balks Two Races.
Dnnbury, Oct. 11. All previous at
tendance records for an entire fair
week were broken by the addition
of to-dny's 22,000 to the attendance of
the previous days this week. An In
cident which might have resulted se
riously was the failure of the motor
of Roy Knabenschue's airship to work,
while the craft was aloft. He was
forced to descend and landed in a
tree, escaping unhurt, I ever. There
were two races to-day. 8ummaries:
2:20 trot; puwe $1,000 Locust Jack
won in straight heats. Time .2:13 1-2,
2:13 3-4, 2:13 1-4. Wilteeni second.
Prince Kohl, third. Joe B. also started.
2:27 pace; purse $400r-Hobson won
second, third and fourth heats and
race. Time 2:21 1-4, 2:21 1-2, 2:21. Ba
ron Delect, second, won first heat.
Time 2:13 3-4. C. R," R., third. May
Peon, Uorvel and May Day also start
ed. Nofvel wbb distanced in the third
heat, and May Day distanced In the
second heat. ,
Parks Department Desires
One for Its Own
A regular meeting of the board of
park commissioners was held last
evening in city hall. The matter of
the sale of West Rock park land for
blasting purposes was not taken up by
the board as the matter is held up in
the aldermanic chamber, and it was
stated last evening that nothing would
be done by the park board without
the consent of the aldermen. Mr.
Blake, head of the board, when ask
ed last evening whether it was ar
ranged with Mr. Blakeslee that he
was to have the land If permission to
sell was obtained, stated that the
board was under no obligation to the
Blakeslees in the matter and that bids
from any other person would be- ac
cepted. He said that the Blakeslees
appeared to be the only firm to do it,
but any others that appeared would
have their bids attended to.
A letter was received from William
S. Wells stating that there was a sum
of $45 remaining as a balance from
the sum in the hands of his commit
tee for tho erection of tablets on the
monument on East Rock and the
money Was tendered to the commis
sion for tjle care of the tablets.
The estimates were gone over and
approved and will be submitted to the
board of finance tolday. The com
mission is planning to make a request
to the public parks department that
an extra civil engineer should be ob
tained'by that department for the ser
vice of the parks. The park super
intendent complains that the force at
present Is inadequate and that many
necessary pieces of work in the parks
must be let go because there are more
Important requirements in the de
partment for the engineers.
Swedes Think Reply of New York Club
Stockholm, Oct. 11. The Rbyal Swed
ish Yacht club held a meeting to-day
to discuss the reply of the New York
Yacht club to its Inquiry as to the con
ditions under which a challenge for the
America's cup would be considered.
lAfter a long dsbate In which was
emphasized the fact that the New
York Yacht club had not given a clear
reply to the question whether the
length of the competing vessels could
be fixed at seventy feet or not, it was
agreed to await the sattlement of this
point. A further meeting has been
llxed for Oct. 21.
4 ,v .fctfgs-'
S fS ;
" '
Peculiar Accident to Trolley
Car in Carlisle
Newly Appointed Policeman
Suffers Injuries About
A peculiar and very rare accident
occurred to a trolley car in Carlisle
street, near Liberty street, about 9:30
o'clock last evening. The car was one
of the short box cars which is on the
Edgewood avenue-City Point run, No.
71 Ano tVm motors in the bottom
of the car dropped out, and In so doing
nearly wrecked, the car. , ine noonng
of the car was badly damaged, and
several of the windows were broken.
There were two passengers in the car
at the time, both of whom suffered
minor injuries, it is said. One was a
Miss Fannie Copkin, of 1296 State
street, who was considerably shaken
up, and the other was Philip Reilly, of
84 Second street. ReiHy Is the super
numerary who was appointed to reg
ular duty in the police force at the
meeting of the commissioners Wed
nesday evening. He was the worse
hurt, suffering a severe injury about
the shoulders.
Thp cause of the accident Is thought
to have been that the power was put
on too quickly in tne motor, u. juuu,
nf !!!! Rroadwav. was the conductor in
charge of the car. The motorman
was S. Herbert, of 171 Fillmore street
Lebanon, Oct. 11. John Clark, the
administrator of the estate of Carrie
Converse Macuormac, wno, witn ner
husband, Paul MacCormac, was killed
as the result of an automobile accl-
dent In Norwalk last summer, has ob
tained possession of the jewels worn
; In a bag around Mrs. MacCormac's
neck at the time she met her death
The jewels, which are said to be very
valuable, were In the keeping of the
coroner, but are now in a Willimantic
Sick Man Carried From His
Burning Home in
(Special to the Journal and Courier.)
Waliingford, Oct 11. Fire broke
out this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in
the residence of William F. Pratt on
North Colony street. The blaze was
in the attic and under good headway
when discovered.
As the water mains do not extend
that far up Colony street those who
first reached the scene formed a buck'
et brigade, but could not reach the
seat of the Are, and consequently it
spread rapidly.
Mr. Pratt, who is very ill with heart
trouble was carried to a place of safe
ty just before the flames broke
through into his room.
A heavy north wind was blowing
and carried tne sparks in the direction
of the residence of John Bridgett,
across the street. The roof of an ice
shed adjoining his barn caught Are
and would have soon destroyed that
structure also if it had not been for
the quick work of the Are laddies of
Simpson Hook and Ladder company.
Later the roof of the house caught
on nre but was quickly extinguished.
Seems That Ralph Hoxia
Sprang Off Team and
Ran in Front of
Son of Automobile Owner
on Trip During Ty
phoid Convales
cence. :
While out for a spin yesterday after
noon the automobile of Major Dennlr
Blakeslee, under the direction of Chauf
feur Ernest J. Frje, and with Grant,
Blakeslee, Major Blakeslee's son, who
has been ill with typhoid fever for
some time, riding in it, Jstruck and
killed a little boy named Ralph
Hoxie of 484 Greenwich avenue. Con
flicting stories are told of the manner
of the accident. The story which seama
most persistent is that 'the boy who was
killed was riding1 with some companions
on the rear of one of the wagons of
the Howard company, and that ho
sprang off and made for the Bidewalk,
darting right in front of the automo
bile, and being knocked down beforo
it could be brought to a stop. The ac
cident occurred on Klmberly avenue at
Greenwich avenue. The lad was thrown
with such force that his skull was
fractured and death was' practically In
stantaneous. Ho was taken to his home
and the medical examiner summoned.
When he arrived he found the boy dead
and notified Coroner Mix of the case.
The second story of the accident is
that told by a small boy, who says
that companions of the dead boy toldi
him that the bay was in the street rac
ing with a trolley car, and that he
ran in front of the automobile without
seeing it An inquiry was commenced,
by the coroner in his office last even
ing, at which soma of the parties in
the accident were lexamlned, and at the
conclusion of which the coroner con
tinued the investigation ' until this
morning for more witnesses. ' ; .
The dead boy was about ten years
of age. He is the oldest son of Rob-
bort S. Hoxie who is an employe at
tho Sargent company. " The boy is said
to have been a member of the choir
of the Church of the Ascension.
Takes Transylvania Stake and Chum-
pionship for Aged Trotters.
Lexington, Ky Oct. 11 Sonoma G ri,
the favorite, won the famous Transyl
vania stake to-day and clinched tha
championship for aged trotters , for
1907. She had little trouble in defe.n-'
lng her field and at no time was the
result in doubt. Margaret 0 second
choice in the betting, was distanced in
the third heat.
Sonoma. Girl took the lead in the first
heat and led at every quarter, holding
Wilkes Heart, the contending horse,
safely. The second and the third heat
went exactly as the first heat did, Son
oma Girl being always in the lead, and'
comlrig home in a jog. In the third'
heat, however, the result might have
been different had not Jack Leybunv
been caught in a pocket' at the head of
the home stretch. It was Impossible
for Driver Gieers to get Leyburn
through. Sonoma Girl trotted tha thlrdi
heat in 2:05 1-4, equalling her record!
made earlier in the season.
The pacing division Kentucky Futur
ity went to Shakespeare, in , straight
The 2:20 trot was unfinished, witl(
Princess Yetive, Busy, Idora and -Icon,;
each having won a heat. ,
Washington, Oct. 11. Forecast:
New England, rain Saturday; 6undaf
fair and colder, fresh northwest winds.
Eastern New York, rain followed by
fair and colder Saturday. Sunday fair,
fresh northwest winds.
Observations at United Statas weath
er bureau stations, tuMn t 8 p. m. yes
terday, seventy-fifth mortdian time.
Tern. Dir. Vel. Pre. Weath;
Albany 48 NW 4 84 Cloudy
Atlanta 68 W 12 06 Clear
Bismarck 50 N 6 00 Clear
Boston....... 56 S '12 00 Clear .
Buffalo 44 W S 04 Rainy
nhinna-n 46 NW 18 02 Cloudv
Cincinnati E2 NW 8 00 Cloudy
Cleveland.... 68 svv 24 uts namy,
Denver 60 NW 6 00 CUar
Detroit 42 SE 0 0) Clear
Hartford 54 SB 6 Oft Clear
Hatteras 64 SW 6 00 Clear
Jacksonville.. 70 E 4 00 Clear
Nantucket 52 SE 12 00 Clear'
N.Orleans.... 72 NW 4 00 Clear
New York.... 50 W 24 T. Cloudy
Norfolk 66 S 6 00 Clear
Omaha DO N 1J 00 Clear
Pittsburg 46 W 14 02 Pt.Cldf
Portland, Me.. 50 ' SE 12 00 Cloudy
Providence... 54 SE 6 00 Clear-
St. Louis 54 N 14 00 Clear
St. P,aul......,40 N 12 T. Cloudy
Washington.. 50 N 16 12 Rainy
New Haven, Oct. 11. 190T.
A.M. P.M.
Tcmnerature 69 68
Wind direction BE 8
Wind velocity 10
Precipitation 0 "
Weather 4. Clear Cloudf
Minimum temperature. 50
Maximum temperature. 64
Minimum last year ... 88
Maximum Inst year 5- -
L. M. TABR. Local Forecaster.
U. S. Weatae;- Pimmv.!

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