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EDITION CENT AND NEWARK ADVERTISER __ ■ - - ■ ... ESTABLISHED 1832._NEWARK. N. SATURDAY. JULY 13, 1907.—12 PAGES._FAIR TONIGHT AND SUNDAY. NORTHWEST WINDS. COUNCILMEN FAVOR OPEN SUNDAY LAW Aldermen, on Mayor’s In itiative, Vote on Snnday Saloon Problem. IS INEFFECTIVE LEGALLY Martin Pitches Into Democrats, Who, Excepting Frey, Vote for Meyer’s Amendment. Haussiing Refers to Pub lic Rebellion. A STATE LAW SUPERIOR TO A X CITY’S. £ A I understand from the exprei- A X Monn of the Legal Oepnrtment X Y that the amendment of the op- X # X dlnnnce will be of no legal effect, A «s the State law, which 1* ill- *t* A perlor to any measure that the ❖ A v' 4j, Council might pass, provides for 1 X the cloning of the iiloona during X n! of Sunday. I, however, have 4* X "Igned the ordinance! first, be Y cause I do not want any inf nun- 't* Y **• Y dcrstunrilng n. to niint I would V ,j. Uko to .« the situation In the *•* 1 city In this respect, secondly. Y Y because I believe the Coinmou •j. Council in this Instance voiced S X the demand of the greitl nin- Y Y jorlty of our people, nild thirdly, y •j, bemuse the mnende.l nrdlnnnee J cleurs the woy for what the peo- *j* Y pie wish to see the statute of y the State provide. ,1 X JACOB ' HAUSSI.ING, Y 1V Msyor. y Althofcgh the Bishops’ law forbids the sale of liquor on Sunday, and the pres ent Democratic House of Assembly has failed to shake the stringent provis ion of the law, a majority of the mem bers of Newark Common Council last night went on record as being opposed to its Sunday prohibition feature. This attitude toward the present liquor laws was brought out formally by the pass age of an amendment to two sections of the revised city ordinances, Nos. 442 and 444, which forbid the sale of liquor on Sunday between the hours of 1 o'clock In the afternoon and 11:30 o'clock at night. Shortly before noon today Mayor Hauesllng signed the amendment to the revised city ordinances. He Issued tho statement printed above, In explanation of his stand In having signed a meas ure, the spirit of which Is contrary to the provisions of the present excise laws. v-i _ r_ a^I-_, I__ V... iU» aldermen a message from Mayor Jacob Haussllng was received asking the al dermen to petition the Legislature to permit the city of Newark to regulate, the hours and manner In which liquor should be sold within Its borders. Alderman George W. Frey, Demo crat, would not vote with his col leagues, but the Democrats were aided (Continued on Second Page.) RAPJ30LBY FREMONTERS CALL SEN ATOR INCONSISTENT. Denounces Political Bosslsm. but Essays to Dlotate Himself, Is Their Complaint. The Fremont Society of '66,at a meet ing In Lincoln Hall last night, discussed the local political condition In a general way and several of the members took a fall out of Senator Colby. It was ob served that while the Senator had de nounced bosslsm on every possible oc casion, he not only dictated the candi dacy of the former Assemblymen, but practically nominated Sheriff Frank H. Sommer for Governor and announced his own candidacy for Senator at the expiration of his present term. The hope was expressed that the regulars and Colbyites v/ould now shake hands over the political chasm. The Fremont Society Is one of the . oldest organizations of Its kind In the State, and while soc ial as well as polit ical affairs keep the members busy, as its name Indicates, It is Republican and was organized at the time of the great Frerrgont campaign. Robert Gerth is Its president and A. Herrmann the secretary. J Charles Soefflng, one of the oldest members, will take a trip to Germany next Tuesday, and,, Herman Maler is also booked for a trip to the Father land. t ST. PATRICK’S ALLIANCE"POR S. 0. Several residents of South Orange are talking of Instituting a branch of the St. Patrick's Alliance there. Among those In terested are David J. Sullivan, Norman Simpson and Felix McGee. The latter la State secretary of the alliance. Beautiful Belle-wood, 81.00. Popular excursion via Lehigh Valley R R. every Sunday from Market 8t. station 8:18 a. m., stopping at Elizabeth and Ro selle Park. Music, dancing, varied amuse ments. Old-fashioned country dinner 50c. Tickets at depot and 755 Broad it—Adv. t THINK ROGERS' IS MYSTERIOUS “DOCTOR” Identified by Druggist as Man Who Bought Cocaine. 80 Arrests So Fai> Among those arrested yesterday by the police for being concerned In the purchase of cocaine was Edward Rog ers, better known to the police as j "Packle” Rogers, 29 years old, of 129 Mulberry street. He has a police rec ord as a flim-flammer, a card sharp and a shell-game worker. Ho Is also believed to be the mysteri ous "doctor” who has been selling pre scriptions for cocaine which have been filled by manjj pharmacists. Police Captain Vogel, of the Fourth Precinct, has several of these prescrip tions that have been filled. Rogers has been Identified by one druggist as the man who presented an order for (Continued on Tenth Page.) SOLDIERS TO CAMP FIRST REGIMENT AND FIRST TROOP TO SEA GIRT. Cavalrymen Make Trip on Horseback. Infantry Has About Eight Hundred Men. When the First Regiment left the armory on Sussex avenue early this afternoon for a week's stay at the State camp at Sea Girt about 750 offl A-crs miu men were m line, 41 ib ba pected that this number will be In creased to about 800 by roll call Mon day morning, at which time the Essex Troop is expected to reach camp. The regiment, with Colonel Henry S. Freeman in command, left the armory and marched down Central avenue to Broad street, and down Broad street to the Central Railroad station, where they boarded two special trains. The Essex Troop left Its armory shortly after 9 o'clock this morning and will march to the State camp. The soldiers will arrive there early Monday morning. Rome of the troopers were unable to leave with the command and will Join them later. WOMAN INJURED MISS SWEENEY IN HOSPITAL AFTER SMASH. Pinioned Under Automobile in Which She Was Riding at Coney Island. Cars Collided. Miss Elizabeth Sweeney, of 601 North Seventh street, was Injured last night In a collision between an automobile In which she was riding with Edward Fisher, of 449 Dean street, Brooklyn, and another automobile In which were riding Colonel and Mrs. George Birlen bach, of 119 Sumner avenue, Brooklyn, on Ocean pathway. Coney Island. Miss Sweeney was taken to the Reception Hospital, where It was said she was probably suffering from concussion of the brain. The cause of the accident was due to the fart that the power of Fisher’s machine gave out and he was unable to start It. Colonel Blrlenbach's car came along and before he could clear the machine the two crashed together. Miss Sweeney was pinned under the car In which she had been an occupant. The other three were able to go to their homes. Relatives of Miss Sweeney are look ing out for her interests today and are doing everything that will be conducive to her comfort. FOUR OF ONE FAMILY IN HOSPITAL; ONE DEAD. Diphtheria Fatal to little Henry Woods. Three Others Have the Same Disease. Four children from one family, Philip Woods, 20 months old; Alice Woods, 5 years old; Henry Woods, 7 years old, and Agnes Woods, 12 years old, of 116 East Kinney street, were admitted to the City Hospital yesterday afternoon. all suffering from diphtheria. At 2 o’clock this morning Henry died. The other three are doing well today. The children had been ill all the week and had been attended by Dr. E. E. Worl, of 271 High street. Yesterday their condition grew worse and he ad vised their removal to the hospital. Henry, the one who died, was In tha most serious condition. The others are very sick,, but it Is expected that they will get well. Arrangements will be made today to have the body of the little boy taken home. MISS SUTTON RETAINS WELSH CHAMPIONSHIP. NEWPORT, Wales, July 13.—May Sutton, of California, again won the "Welsh tennis championship today by defeating Miss Lowther, 6—0, 7—5. As this Is the third time the Ameri can girl has captured the title, she be comes' the absolute possessor of the W20 championship trophy presented by the late Marquis of Bute. . .( l,m Mowers, Rollers, Hose. Settees. Xscknet * Doremu* Co., TM-791 Broad at.-Ad GOVERNOR’S DAY AT SEA GIRT i -' ' " •——- — - Governor Stokes Is In the centre of the picture; back of him to the right In the picture Is Senator Kean with Congressman Wood on one side of him, ind to the left, Speaker Lethbridge; back of the Governor Is Assemblyman John Baader. Congressman Leake Is at the left of Speaker Lethbridge and Congressman Parker Is between them. Back of the Speaker Is Senator Mlnturn. On the step with the Governor, to the left In the picture, Is Democratic House Leader Abram Klcnert. In front of the post is Senator Price, of Sussex; at his shoulder. Assemblyman Lewis, hack of whom Is Assemblyman Jess, with Assemblyman Tillman and former Gov ernor Werts. Congressman Hughes Is to the right of the Governor In the picture, standing on (he ground. Next to him Is Senator Gebhardt. TO MAKE NEW METAL ALLOY HERE inventor Claims to Have Made Aluminum Available for General Use. If the claims made by the officers of a corporation which begins Its existence today prove to, be well founded, this city will shortly bo the manufacturing centre of a new metal which will revo lutionize several industries and give to the arts a material having Qualities superior to almost any other. The new metal Is said to be as light as alumi num, has the strength and flexibility of steel, the malleability of gold and the non-oxlzable properties of the precious metals. Samples of the new metal show It to be silver-white In color, closely resembling aluminum, which Is the chief component of the alloy. The papers filed today authorize the Flexible Alumetal Company to n..ue $100,000 of stock, all of which has been subscribed for by the syndicate x>t NO DIVORCE VICE-CHANCELLOR DENIES LOOKER’S PETITION. Concludes That He Failed to Hake Out Sufficiently 8trong Case Against Wife. In a memoranda received by counsel today from Vice-Chancellor Emery the petition of Irving N. Looker, of 31 Eliza beth avenue, this city, and 48 Malden lane, New York, for a divorce from his wife. Madelon, now living with her parents, 73 St. Felix street, Brooklyn, Is denied. The sensational trial of the case took place last April, when the court severe ly criticised counsel for the husband for mentioning the names of four re spectable men as co-respondents and not supporting such use of their names by corroborative or supporting evi dence. Mrs. Looker, the defendant, eloped with the complainant In the suit from her home In Brooklyn In the summer of 190G, the marriage taking place In Albany, nnd the young people returning to tlielr respective homes and living apart for two months, when their secret was discovered. Sub I sequently they began housekeeping In : Prospect Park, west, where the husband furnished apartments at an clnbornte cost. Ol_ ....... «-l. n /too I.AirtnlllniT hnliuhlf Halt M. 0. LIGHTING RESTS WITH PUBLIC Council Favors Decision at the Polls==Declares for City Hall Appropriation. True to their promise made months ago that they would vAte for the pas | sage of resolutions providing for a : special election to pass upon the ques ! tlon of a municipal lighting plant and I for the authorization of the transfer of ' J30.000 from the contingent fund for the construction of the proposed City Hall lighting plant, the Democratic mem bers of Common Council at an early hour this morning passed both resolu tions unanimously. Mayor Jacob Haussllng signed both these resolutions today. The City Ex ecutive said that he had alwlays been In favor of the City Hall lighting plant, hilt thnt h» VPtnpH Hip iirovlnim rpcnlu. I tion simply becaus he thought It nec eccary to be assured as to the condi tion of the contingent fund when the necessary moneys were dranw from it to keep down the tax rate and there was no doubt that but that the neces sary funds would be In hand to carry on essential expenses. While his action was a veto techni cally, he reiterated that In substance It was only an appeal for a delay In action. Regarding the resolution providing for the election on the municipal light ing plant, the Mayor expressed himself as feeling that there would be ample time, in the event of a favorable elec tion result In November until the ex piration of the present Public Service contract, for the city authorities to In stall the very bust system that can be devised. He said that he was heartily In favor of both plans. Alderman William P. Martin, who has been fighting the Democrats to force them to pass the election resolu tion contrary to their plans, watched all the legal technicalities regarding the vote so that the public utilities com- j panies that may be affected may not have a leg to stand on In any legal ! proceedings they may have brought; to break the action of the Common Council. Two months ago a similar resolution was tabled with the understanding that It would be taken up at this meeting. The law under which the special elec tion resolution was drawn Is known as the Jones act. It provides that a proposition for a : municipal light, heat or power plant, j may be submitted to the voters of any ! city at a general or special election, j In accordance with this law and the resolution passed this morning, the j ballots next November will contain a j paragraph outlining the city’s plan to spend not more than $1,000,000 for a , street lighting plant. On this the voter; Is to be recorded for or against. In making possible the realization of [ the City Hall lighting plant, the Coun cil simply approved the recommenda tion of the finance committee for the transfer of the $30,000 from the contin gent fund to the City Hall lighting account, which will he In charge of the ; weaitny tvewarkers organized ny Frank A. Boettner, who Is the authorized agent of the company. The Incorpora tors are Victor Coppee, of College Point, L. I., Inventor of the new metal; George Studer, of 201 West Elghty elghtli street, New York city, and Ed mund Dodge, of 397 Market street, this city. Beside the qualities claimed above the new metal Is reported to be as easily and strongly soldered as tin or copper. One modification of the alloy makes a solder with which aluminum may be pieced together as readily as a tin can. Tills quality widely differen tiates the new metal from aluminum, Inasmuch as one of the chief difficulties In the use of that metal exists In the fact that heretofore nothing has been discovered that could be used as a flux for It. In Mr. Boettner’s office are samples of aluminum soldered together so strongly the Joint will hold longer than the metal Itself. Tests made of the soldered aluminum Joints In Ballan tlne’s brewery one day this week proved that It would hold while the metal tore away above the edge of solder. The officers of the company have sub mitted the new metal to the practical tests and manipulation of several well known manufacturers. One of the lar gest corset manufacturers In the city has tested the flexible or tempered rib bons of metal and declares it to be superior to steel. In fact, the first metal to be sold commercially will be for this purpose, the concern in ques tion having placed an order for delivery a6 soon as the metal can be produced. Another local manufacturer, whose automobilo bodies are famous, has tested the metal In every conceivable way, and the officers of the company say, satisfactorily. Mr. Coppee, the inventor of the new metal, holds Its manufacture and com position as a secret process, and It Is ing, so It was shown by the evidence pre sented, Mr Isxiker accused his wife of statutory offenses, and demanded that her father pay him $10,000 for his consent to Ills wife's application for n divorce. The proposition was Indignantly rejected, so Mrs. Tjooker and her father testified. The couple separated Immediately after this, and two years later Mr. I.ooker began suit In the courts of this State. The decision announced by the court re iterates some of the strictures made by the Vice-Chancellor during the trial of the cause as to the unwarranted use of the names of co-respondents. The evidence for the petitioner, given by private detec tives, la dismissed by the court, who says that they contradict themselves on the very material point of the alleged dales of occurrences, which they tried on the wituchs stand to have appear as damaging to the defendant. He adds that the de fendant was properly In the office of the detective at various times testified to by her. she having regularly employed them to get evidence against her husband. "The effect of allowing tile detectives themselves or their associates," says the court, "by uncorroborated evidence to es tablish a charge of this kind against their employer would, In my judgment, be dis astrous." The court concludes by saying that the evidence presented by the petitioner Is not of sufficient weight upon which to base a decree of divorce. Former Senator Michael T. Barrett was counsel for the defendant wife. BREWERY ACCUSES AGENT. Bftllantine <ft Co. to Prosecute Repre sentative in Rochester. Ballantlne A Sons, of this city, through a representative who hns been sent to Buffalo, will vigorously prosecute Thomas R. Paxton, the Rochester Hgent of ihe brewery, who was arrested In that dly yesterday for forgery -and embezzlement. Ballantlne A Sons learned through cor respondence that their agent hail cashed chocks drawn to their order by Rochester customers end that carloads of beer sent from this cltv to fictitious addresses in Rochester remained undelivered on the railroad sidings in that olty. Puxlon's method of operation Is not ejearlv understood by the local concern. Tie is to be arraigned today In Buffalo, when It is expected that full disclosures will be made. NAMED TO CONDEMN FERGUSON ST. REALTY. Chief Justice Oummero, In the Su preme Court Circuit today, appointed James S. Hlgble, Charles Rucherllng and Marcus L. Ward commissioners to condemn several plots of land belong ing to the Doughty estate In Ferguson street, and needed for park purposes. Alonso Church, secretary of the Park Commission, made the application. tl.lHI to Slouch Chunk. Popular Sunday excursion via Lehlcn Valley H. R Julv 14. Solid special train from Market street station S:45 a. m., stopping at Elisabeth and Roselle Para. A great opportunity to see the "Swttser lana of America" at Its beet. Advance sale of tickets 755 Broad street.—Adv. being formed to take out patents. They say they can produce the metal in any quantity and at about 10 per cent, less cost than aluminum, the metals mak ing up the alloy being made cheaper than (he pure aluminum. Mr, Copper is a French chemist and metallurgist now engaged In the prac tise of his profession In a large metal working plant in Long Island. He will leave there next week to supervise the plant to be erected in this city for the manufacture of the alloy. Arrangements are being made to have samples of the new metal submit ted to scientific tests in the laboratories of Stevens Institute and at the Colum bia School or Mljrtes. They believe such tests will shew the metal to possess all and more qualities of superiority than they claim for It. Shot from Cannon T.OOO Feet High. Balloonist Mack. Hillside Park, Sunday. -Adv. ' IMUIII' l^4»i iihiuiup, wimiiiix ■ ■ This committee was appointed by Com- | mon Council and will complete the work instoad of the public building committee, which would ordinarily sti- | perintend the installation of the plant. . STOLE FROM CHINAMAN John Menoniskey, 43 years old. of 310 Fifteenth avenue, was arrested last I night for stealing a small sum of! money from Hop Lee, who has a lnun- j dry in the same building. He was ar raigned in the Fourth Precinct Court this morning and sent to Jail for thirty j clays. _ 230 Miles for $1.30. Grand Sunday excursion to Mauob Chunk | and Glen Onoko via Lehigh Valley R. R. j from Market St. station 8:45 a. m July 14, stopping at Elisabeth and Roselle Park. ] Tickets it depot and 155 Broad st.—Adv. 1 J BORDENTOWN’S | TREASURY LOOTED Only $78 Left and Treasurer Ira C. Leedom Has Been Missing a Week. ^ BORDENTOWN, July 13.—Dr. Ira C. Lecdom, City Collector and City Treas urer of Bordentown, left town last Sat urday, his wife and family remaining here. The finance committee of the City Council now charges that he Is a ■ defaulter to the amount of $10,300, leav ing the city treasury only $78.41 In the coffers. A special meeting of the Council was held last night to consider the unex pected conditions which have arisen and to adopt a course of procedure. Pordentotvn Is left practically without funds. The city has been suddenly made so poor that it has not been able (Continued on Tenth Pnge.) REDUCED TOO QUICK HENRY D. CALLAWAY CUT WEIGHT 100 LBS. IN YEAR. But in the Process He Was Made Help less and Was Unable to Lie Down. After months of suffering, Henry Duryee Callaway, of 473 Orange street, died yesterday at his home from degen eration of the heart and dropsy. For the last year he did not know what It was to lie dawn, but was obliged to be propped up In a chair all that length of time. Arrangements have been made to hold the funeral Monday afternoon. The interment will take place In Mt. Pleasant Cemetery. Mr. Callaway was a big man and two years ago weighed 326 pounds. He was dissatisfied with his size and doctored to reduce his weight. In a year's time he was relieved of 100 pounds, bkt the rapid reduction affected him so that he was rendered almost helpless. Dropsy I set hi and his death had been expected I tor the last six months; ! Mr. Callaway leaves a widow, but no ! children. SHAFT RAMS CAR - PART OF EXPRESS WAGON STRIKES OCCUPANTS. Woman 8woons and Other Passengers Are Alarmed—Adams Driver Placed Under Arrest. One shcfft of an Adams Express wagon was driven through the front vestibule and the partition behind It of car No. 1050 of the South Ornnge ave nue trolley line, In a collision at Perry and Madison streets, at 8:30 o’clock thiff „ „ .1 nkn.it t rx fnnt /if thn shaft protruded across the first seat. Mrs. Taouis Belter, of 87 Kossuth street, who occupied the seat with her husband and three children, was struck and Mrs. Setter fainted from shock. The collision caused almost a panic among the passengers of the car. which was coming up town, and a large crowd of people quickly gathered about the car. Mrs. Thorp was taken to her home in the Third Police Pre clnt patrol wagon, and Harry Thorp, of 160 Bergen street, driven of the ex press wagon, was arrested. The Seiners were on their way to the Market street station of the Pennsylvania Railroad, to go to Coney Island to spend the day. Mrs. Belter was at the ex treme end of the front seat, on the north < side. Just as the car arrlv d at Mad.son street the express wagon, drawn by one horse, turned In north from that street Into Ferry street and collided with the car. The right shaft of the wagon struck the vestibule diagonally and pierced the thin wood of the front of the vestibule and the partition behind ns If they were made of cardboard, pasting near the motorman and protruding across the front seat di rectly In front of Mtr. Seiser. Had the point of the shaft gone six inches further she might have been killed. One of the eyewitnesses of the accident said the express wagon horse was going ' at a fast clip. He also said the accident showed the perils of trolley riding when cars pass street corners and wagons are ' driven fast from a side street into the 1 street, on which the ears are operated. The motorman was No. 3384 and the con- • due tor 3397. • -i SENATOR BARRETT’S SON UNDERGOES OPERATION. Princeton Senior Stricken with Appen- i dicitis—Young Man's Condition Satisfactory. Hugh Barrett, son of former State s Senator Michael T. Barrett, was oper- I ated on for appendicitis this morning at the summer residence of his father , at Elberon, by Dr. J. B. Blssall, />f . New York city, and Dr. Henry A. 1 Towle, of Newark, his uncle by mar- ( rlagp. This afternoon the patient was 1 doing well and the doctors expect him 1 to recover. £ Mr. Barrett is 20 years old and a £ senior In the University of Princeton, where he stands high In his class. Last ' year he and several of his college mate/i j went to Europe and made a tour of ' the continent. .. ... ■ ■ ..*> Chicago. *18.00. St. Louis, 931.39. I Via Lehigh Valles’ K. R. scenic route. AH trains stop at Market at. station. Tlcketa and Pullman reeervatlons at 755 Broad at— i Adv. COMMISSION SELECTED BY GOVERNOR (user, Roilinson and Lope in Control of Fish and Game. ILL ARE WEALTHY MEN Republican Members of Legisla* ture and MajorCarl LentzTake Advantage of Visit to Sea Girt Camp t* Talk Over Candidates. [Brwlnl to tho Evening Star] SEA GIRT. July 13.—Probably th« most Important announcement made yesterdny during Governor’s Day here tvas that Governor Stokes had decided upon the men who would be appointed to the now Fish and Game Commission. They will be Benjamin R. Kuser, of Trenton; Simeon H. Roilinson, of West Orange; William A. Hogue, of Cumber land County, and Perctval Christie, of Hunterdon County. Messrs. Kuser and Christie are Re publicans nnd the other two are Demo crats. AH' are men of substantial wealth and will have no reason to par ticipate in any grafting, such as was charged against the commission ex posed by the Hahn investigating com mittee. Those men with whom the Governor talked about the matter com mended the selections. All the rnemher* of the legislature were the guests of the Governor at the execu tive cottage. Besides having the chance to cnioy a reunion and have a mlarellane oii8 tnlk about things in general, with the political spirit always In the imme diate background, the visitors had the chance to see an attack on an Imaginary foe and to Inspect the State camp. The visit was officially called an ‘‘in spection” of the State camp, but the ‘‘In spection” was a perfunctory performance and consisted in some of the legislators driving over the different sections of the ground. Hospitality was too generoua for a lengthening of work. The Republican leaders did c dot quiet work among themselves, trying to fix on the proceedure In the Senate when that body meets again. Senator Thomas J. Hillery. the party leader, was on hand and expected to meet President Minch, but the latter did not appear and arrangements for the next meeting of the Senate will have to be made at some future conference. Major Carl Lentz was one of the early arrivals, having come from his summer homo at Belmar. He did not bother very much about political work. He created some amusement whep, in reply to n query ns to how the boom of Sheriff Frank H. Sommer for the Repub lican gubernatorial nomination was pro gressing In Essex County, he said: ‘‘If 9ommer la nominated there will be a majority of 2ii.000 in Essex. I need not jay which way.” Major I^*ntz is. or at least says he la, )ut for Supreme Court Justice Mahlon Pitney for the pomination, and he was lrging Ills mndldncy all along the line. That the Republicans are worried over he prospects of the securing of a can lldnte without factional strife and dis cord. was evidenced by the fact that "dark lorscs” were being dIs«Misse1 with much jeriounness. .Clerk In Chancery Vivinn M. Lewis has a cinch on the “dark horse” proposition, and there are those who be leve that he will secure the nomination. Senator Hillery’* name, first brought out >y Major I^ntx laat year in K.ocx County, vas also conaldered. but It is altogether oo soon for even the leaders to tell who vill be chosen. Democrats discussed candidates, too, the tames most mentioned being those of for ner Mayor Frank S. Katzenbacb, of Tren on. and State Senator Georgs Stlzer, of Middlesex County. too HORSES ENTERED SIXTY-ONE CLASSES IN AT LANTIC CITY SHOW. ATl.ANTIC CITY. July 13,-For the llnth annual Atlantic City Horse Show, o ho held July 16 to 20. Inclusive, 400 laminations have been made In the sixty* *ne 'lessee offered by the association. Ill the events for roadsters, the exhlblt irs will be G. R. Cook. Trenton; .T. C, dvers and Charles Kvsns, Atlnntlc City. The classes for horses la harness have •ntrles from George Watson, Mrs. John Jerkrn. William Carr, John Doyle, New fork; Falrmount Farms. West Virginia; Vise nil Wiesenfeld, Baltimore; W. P. !l,viler. Pittsburg; Tonzo Sanvage. New rk: llmrv D. Holloway. Philadelphia; •fanning A- Seellg. New York; John Mr Illnri. Philadelphia; J. C. Myers and -Imerv Martel, Atlantic City. Tandems and four-in-hands will he hown bv George Wut am, Falrmount ■'arms: Harry D. Holloway. Joseph Wte enfeld. The exhibitors of saddle hoises ineluds tufas L,. Patterson. Mrs. John Gerken. ■; If Weatherbee. William Carr. Otto I. Kahn. New York: Mrs. Julian Morris. 'Irglnia; Alfred H. Stanton, Mrs. louts iehul(e. Philadelphia: W. P. Snyder. Pitta iunr. rile dosses for hunters and Jumpers rill have timber toppers from the stables f Westchester Farms, West Orange, N. : Julian Morris. Virginia; Francis B./ Jam.,, ir PhllnHelnhlii K. H Weather/ #**> New York: Thomas J. r eroe. wesl itanse. N. .J.. Thomas Kennv. New Yorkf^ Wiliam Karr. New York Mrs. J. Clayton - Jrb. Glen Riddle, Pa. For the event f<»r hotel buses, there re two entries each from the Ohalfont* nd Heddon Hall. . . - _ An added attraction of the horse show rill be the public coach ••Promise,'* which rill run to the horse show ground*.jJn •t Park. each afternoon of the show. ‘he proprietor of the coach is George Yctaon. of New York. The Show will begin each afternoon at :;10 o'clock An attractive and varied pro ram has been arranged for each aesalon.