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at his home last night; died in the Cit:
Hospital. MIDDLETON, JAMES T.. 58 yean old, 5fiS Broad street, died at the Citj Hospital during the night. MIDDLETON, JAMES I., overcome ir front . of 592 Broad street last night died in the City Hospital. MULLIN, THOMAS J., 157 Shermai avenue, died at his home last nigh* was overcome by heat Monday; 'na< never been ill before. PLEAS NT. DOROTHY. 1ft month: old, 54 Summit place, died at Babies Hospital last night. PRETLE, GOTTLIEB, 15ft knur street, died in the City Hospital am bulance after having been overcome a his home. RIKER, ISAAC, 41 years Old. 30: Elisabeth avenue, overcame at Watsor and Elizabeth avenues last night; diet In the City Hospital. SMITH, BUSTER. 10 months old. 10: Pennington street, died today at Fla bi^s’ Hospital. HEAT PIIOSTHATIOXN. !ALDRINGER. EUGENE. addreae unknown; overcome at Broom*- stre< i and Springfield avenue; taken t" th City Hospital. BORNITSK1, STANISLAUS. 11 year! cld, overcome at his home i Irvington taken to St. Michael’s Hospital. CONNELLY. HENRY. U . ears old. 44 High street. New Bedford. Mass. overcome at New end Was liingtoti str’eets; taken to the City Hospital in the Second precinct ambulumr. H(^CHSAS8EB, — —. 42 years aid no address, found in an unconscious condition at Academy and Wickfiff* streets, taken to City Hospital. LANG. KDWARD, 65 years did. 115 Sixteenth avenue, taken to City Hos pital. LEONARD. CHARLES. 67 years old, 78 Market s:reet, overcome at home, taken to the City Hospital. MAHON, JOHN. 32 years Id, of 32 Ash street, overcome a: his home, taken tu St. Michael’s l!o?j»ltal; condi tion critical. ROLlJlCH. CHARLES. 11 yv' is .id, of 131 Plan street, overcome at home, taken fr> St. Michael’s Hospital. RUSSELL, JOHN. 4's years old. 77 Clay street; overcome .• t Clay and Spring streets this morning; taken to tlie City Hospital in the Second pre cinct ambulance. SCRUGGS. EDNA. IS ytars old, 34 rummer avenue; overcome at home; taken to the City Hospital. TWO MORE PROSTRATIONS FROM HEATUN KEARNY. Two more heat prostrations were re ported in Keafnv today. One victim is Miss Hukia Mined berg. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alt red Bmeabcrg, uf Brighton avenue and i erlin street. Miss cun d berg, who is auout i«s years old, was ut home When she vwis overtoine by the excessive heat yesterday, and her con dition -gave the nu-m.ais o, in i tan.hy much anxiety until early this morning, ;«b she was unton.scious Hourly all the time and her tempi rat ;iv was dunger dualy high. Today .sue is somewhat better. Harvey, the 12-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Perry, of 290 iiig.i iftfid av enue, was made Ul by the hui. yesterday, ind remained in a critical state until today, when, by constant applications <u ice,Uhe almost insensi ble lad was revived. A large bu> horse attached to u brewery wagon belonging to Peter Hjiuck (Sr Co., of Harrison, and driven by Henry Mahr, while on the way buck from Rutherford with a load of cm u kegs, dropped at the corner of Kearny and See.ey aventes, Arlington. late yes terday afternoon. For five hours streams of water vver» played on the overheated uuinutl. which was a. valua ble ohe, but efforts to reviv the ani mal had to be finally abandoned. -7 HARRISON MAN BECOMES DERANGED FROM HEAT. James Clerk, of Harrison, becam * temporarily deranged ycalrrday an a result of the oppressive* beat. Ik Started to clean up things on South Fourth street. Policeman Andrew Walsh arrested (.'lark and the man was sent to the "cooler" for thirty days. SEVERAL PROSTRATIONS REPORTED IN BLOOMFIELD. William Sohnub. 39 years old. of 277 Central avenue, this city, in in the Mountainside Hospital. Montclair, suf fering from the ‘effects of the heat. fJrhjjub, who is a barber, was on his way to visit his friend. George O’Brien, a dairyman in I * r. .nUdaio', and as Ik* alighted from an Orange and 1’ass.ti' Valley trolley car at Broad stre»t and the Erie railroad he was overcome. Policeman Jr»H“|h l. Muddy summoned Dr. F. G. Shaul, who Bent him to the hospital. i J. Edward Griffith, a boss plumber, of 18 Osborne street, Bloomfield, was over come by the heat in Hill street, that i town, yesterday. He was removed to his home, where he was attended by Dr. Jesse B. Pitt. Mrs. Alifn D. Van F’elt. of 279 Glen- , wood avenue. Bloomfield, who was j overcome by the heat In her home I ■I Monday Is on the way to recovery, j I j Prompt application of ioe saved Mrs. | ! Van Pol Pc life. - , | PHILADELPHIA HEAT WAVE CLAIMS 17 MORE VICTIMS. I | PHILADELPHIA. .July 12.- -Although : ! pooling showers gave some relief here j ! today from the torrid weather, seven ' teen deaths from prostration were re ported to the coroner during the morn- j , ing. Hospital physicians sa.\ that most I of the deaths from the heat in this city | can be traced to “lack of sleep." •The j doctors say that the, victims, unable 1 to neevro rert. araduallv wear awH> the ir energy and die. ,j The temperature, which was *2 at ; s;n m.. had dropped to 77 at 11 | • o’clock. j 3-LEGGED CAT, CRAZED BY HEAT, RUNS AMUCK. BALTIMORE. July 12—Six person*. ; five or six horses and at least fifty ! "*s and cats were bitten yesterday by a thrive-fi gged cat which is supposed . i to have been crazed by ihe intense heal. The animal, after causing terror in a large part of Hlghlandtown. \va« , finally killed, and Us body sent to the Pasteur Institute for examination. The cat had been a pet in the neigh borhood from the fact that it had only .three legs, ft lest the other leg in a light with a dog. EAST ORANGE DRIVER OVERCOME. William Gagcn, employed as a driver i for the cleaning establishment of Ar- j ihur Felsenheld and who liv£s in J ("linton street north. East Orange, had j ; a. busy dev yesterday and spent most! of it in the sun. When night came he j had not recovered from the spell and j « o| lapsed in Greenwood Avenue. Po- j lit eman Gustave Vetter se nt him to I ihe Orange Memorial Hospital, where; I he remained unconscious some time, j Today he was able to go home. CITY EDITOR A HEAT VICTIM. MILLVILLE. July 12.—Charles K. .Merrill, who tame here from Haddam, 1 Conn., to become city editor of the Millville Dni^y Urpuhlican. was found! ' dead in bed today. Death was due to j hrut prostration. ORANGE VICTIM RECOVERING. John Cohorts, of 31 Main street, nr- \ 1 nngo, v\-as taken to Orange Memorial | Hospital at 4 o'clock this morning suf fering from the heat. At first il was j feared ho would not survive. His con- * ditIon is improved thD afternoon. TORRID WAVE HITS BERLIN. BEFvTjIN. July 12.—A heat wave has! • engulfed Berlin. The thermometers in the downtown section registered a maximum temperature of 102 degrees today. JEWELERS PLEAD FOR STRONGER ORGANIZATION. Want tT Spread Work Through* 1 out U. S. and Canada. A strong plea for widespread or- j ganizntfon among Ihe Jewelers of this * country and Canada was the featur * j 1 of the closing day of the eleventh an- j ; mini convention of the International ! Jewelry Workers’ Union, in 48 William ? i street. General Organizers Hugh]' ! Frayne and Cal Wyatt, of the Amerl- ; con Federation of Labor, wore speak- , 1 . ers. They told of the work of the or- 1 ; utilization, which is comparatively]! 1 small and scattered. They said the j • results would he multiplied many times 1 by efficient organization throughout the ! ! country. The organization discussion will not ‘ ’•( taken up until the close of the se3- |* sion t'*n‘ghi. Muff a in ahd ' Baltimore, , are making a strong bid tor the con \ ention next year. The election of officers takes place this afternoon. j _* < JERSEY CITY BOY DROWNED. , .1 Hit SPIV <MTY. July 12—William Kelly. 15, of ls*> Third street, son of William Kelly, sr., a wine mi reliant. , v < ni sv innn'ng with other hoys.,yes-j leafin' i fY the Morgan street pier. II** j s went out a corydderahle distance and I there became seized with cramps. Be- 1 fore his companions could reach him j ( he sank. The body was not recovered, j MR. SUFFERMUCH GOES THROUGH A FEW CIRCLES OF JERSEY’S INFERNO. ' I I MOT III FIVE Hr. Suffermuch,Victim of Skeet* ers, Bakes, Drowns, Finds Comfort in Ice-Box. A TrnntMl. »a l Ive Act*. Scene—Apart.: . . in Newark—five ooms and bath, all modern improve nents. 'I’ime—Last night, 10 p. m. to 8 a. m. kferamatls Personae—Mr. Suffermuch 11 by himself. ACT 1. (Dark parlor; furniture as per usual; itr. Suffermuch, sans coat, sans shirt, nns socks, stretched on floor with pile »f sheet music for pillow). Mr. S.—Pretty well done up—baked, basted, burned and crisped, I guess, ieat’s been something awful in the •flice all day. Helping that thick leaded bookkeeper of mine untangle lis figures pretty well knocked me out his afternoon. He's n sure enough leat victim, the way he’s been acting Anyway, I'm mighty glad wifle's away t the shore. (Yawns with expressive frequency n .an utterly exhausted manner.) Lead tired: Can't do more than valk to the bedroom, that s Uure. Well, I’ll get some sleep tonight if I lie for it. Exit. (Stumble's off. scattering the sheet nusic over the parlor floor.) ACT IT. (M1\#S., asleep on the bed; pink pa ainas.) Sound of unknown' origin buz-z-z -Z-Z-UZ-Z-Z. bU7.-7.-Z-7.. etc. (Sounds repeated in chorus. #n<)w oud. now soft, ad limitum, with on ores. etc.) Mr. a. (Tossing and muttering COMMITTEE ARRANGING BIG ANNUAL EXCURSION FOR PLAUT EMPLOYEES iH « r\ Arrangements were completed today for the seventeenth annual excursion Of the L. S. Plant') ■£ Company .Em ployees’ Mutual Aid Association, to be held next Saturday it Asbury Park and Ocean Grove. To date the sale of tickets Indicates a record crowd wid attend the affair, and the committee In charge of arrangements are making gccommodations for 1,200 persons. wr '*inppp^. n I A special train has been chartered I for the excursionists. It will leave the i liruud strict station ol the Central railroad at 1:45 o'clock Saturday after noon and will leave Asbury Hark on the return trip at 10 o’clock that night, j Games, darning and many'Other forms i of entertainment have be£h arranged I for, and those who wish to accompany this, gay gathering hail better maks application to one of the members of the arrangement committee Ht once. The members of the committee as they appear In the picture, left to right, standing, are: Herman Cohen, F. A. McCnmbridge. George Healey and E. C. Kueber: sitting, Charles Kapneri Miss Margaret Carlos and Edward Symons. ! SCHOOL CHILDREN’S COUPON FOR FREE SEASON TICKET TO OLYMPIC PARK NEWARK m ■T mr WEDNESDAY. EVENING (^j g^ J JULY 12. STAR A 1 VS* # 1911 Thin in thr* seventh of the School Children's Coupons for free season tickets to Olympic Park. No. ft will be printed tomorrow, and the cou pons will appear in consecutive order until Saturday, July 16. When you have saved $ complete set of TEN COUPONS brln* them to the business office of the EVEN I NO STAR. Monday, July 1?. and receive a FREE SEASON TICKET td Olympic Park. ....- -T-- -. ■ agueiy.)—Flense go aWay and let me sleep. (Loud smack. Mr. 8. hits himself terrific blow on idee and wakes him self up). Mr. 8.—Oh. millions of them. And wide painted the screens with citron ella before she went away. (Ducks and swats mightily at unseen fop). Well, it's tui us* l in beaten. (Gets up wearily and retreats toward dour). Mr. 8—When the mosquitoes come— good night! Exit. ACT lit. (Bathroom; moonlight through win- l (low; Mr. S. submerged; shower bath i attachment sending a silver shower through the moonlight!. Mr. 8.—Gurgle, ugh! But this is great! Like the seashore. All so nice - and cold, so nice and cold. Great thought, getting the small piece of ice i from the Ice-box and mixing It in. Nice—so nice and co—old. gurgle. I'm ■ so sleepy! (Mr. 8,'s head gradmillyyVlaks below the surface. ;(xampan!f(l by sudfy gurgles). Mr. 8,—Help! (Splash, gurgle and ‘ sound like the aquarium at feeding time). I'm drowning! (Mr. 8. shakes water from heRd and i peers over top of bathtub like a drowned rat). Mr. 8. (with stnrtllng emphasis)— 1 Never again! (Regretfully). Boasting In better than drowning—in a bathtub, i Curtain. ACT IV. I1 (Back yard; Inspiring vista of drying I machines, pulley poles and fences. Mr. 1 S. perched on fence, I. e. Has long leather strap in his hand). ! Mr. S. (musingly)—! wonder why 1 didn't think of this before. The night air's might,'# cool. Ml must be down ! 1 to eighty out here, instead of a him- 1 dred und ten, like It is Inside. Well. 1 I'll be asleep in a minute, but I can't i fall off. (Straps himself to pulley pole, against 11 .which he leans. Sleeps). Flr3t black cat—Me-ow! Second black cat—Urgh-i-r-r-r-r-r. M Me-ow! First white cat—Me-owowowoi-ow- | 1 ow. Second white cat—Ow-ow-ow-urgh- ( urgh-urghme-ow-me-ow. Chorus (combination of above—any will do). Mr. S. (sleepily)—Funny what a 1 racket those mosquitoes are making j out here—I thought they only lived in-I 1 doors. (Strap breaks and Mr. S. falls on i 1 collection of old boxes belonging to small boy on second floor.) ■ - Mr. S. (still sleepily)—Mr. Chair man. I beg — to re-sign In favor— of the—of the mus-quitoes. Exit into house. ACT V. (Kitchen, range, big ice box. wnter cooler, etc.) ' m Mr. 8.—Four o'clock and no sleep. I, I'm going wild—wild. (Waves hands frantically around and plunfees toward water cooler. Tries to , find faucet; drops glass, which breaks.) Mr. S. (solemnly)—Never mind the glass—I’ll jump in It and swim around , until I drink it all up. 1 (Makes strenuous attempt to do so; ice-water sobers him). i Mr. 8.—Ah. 1 have It. The ice-box! (Springs toward big Ice-box with joy ful shout; pulls out cold beef, vegeta bles, three milk bottles all half-full and other miscellany consigned to the ice box by himself during his wife's ab sence). Mr. S.—Now, here goes. One long! hour of sleep in the Ice—'— (Opens doors; gets inside; closes 1 them). Mr. 8. (faintly)—My, but this is bully cold! Finale. •-| AUTOMOBILE LICENSE OF IRVINGTON MAN REVOKED. fSpoclal to tlie Nawaili Star.] / TRENTON, July 12. IhoirlnK'* were holil yesterday at the ofllce t’fc suite iCommissioner of Motor Vehicles J. B. R. Smith on the question of revocation of licenses. The rase of Oscar Gubet | man, who was summoned for excessive I speeding at Spring Lake, was post- f poned, and will be held at the Newark office next week. The registration and | license of V, McFulton, of Camden, was revoked. Mr. McFulton, it was i alleged, has been loaning his New Jer sey number, 580, to Pennsylvania mo torists. The registration and license of Charles \ Laehncr, of Irvington, was revoked on ( the recommendation of Inspector Ack erman. June 24 Lachner’s oaf ran over a boy in Newark. The case was taken . before Judge Herr, who suspended sen- ! tence. Mr. Lachner’s legs are para- | lyzed, and the department does n jt , constder him competent to drive a car. j John Korte, of Rutherford, was no- ! tided to appear at the Newark offiefc next week for a hearing on the revoca I tion of his license. The charge against | Korte is that he took his employer’s car from the garage and w.ent for a Joy ride with four friends, returning to the garage in an intoxicated condi tion. Dr George R. Moore, of East Orange, i was summoned to appear at the New ark office of the commissioner next week to answer a charge of speeding and colliding with the automobile of Mr. Deuel June 18, near Verona. LEAPS TO DEATH RATHER THAN FACE JAIL TERM. | NEW YORK, July 12.—Francisco , Martino, captured by Federal officers I on an accusation of counterfeiting, i evidently preferred death to trial and possible Imprisonment, for he leaped from a Fort Lee ferryboat, on which his captors were conveying him to this city yesterday, and resisted all efforts to save his life. Martino had been arrrested n New Jers#y. He was not !itM! dcuffed, but was guard-'d by aev ! ora! secret service agents. Making a | sudden jump for the ferry-boat win dow. lie leaped Into the Hudson river ; before anyone could seize him. Life I buoys were thrown over, but the man, | pushing them aside, sank out of sight. THEATRES HELP TEACH CHILDREN NEEDED LESSONS (Continued on Seventh Page.) * >oys and tvhat they need to make them eal, virile men. Miss Von Busing upheld the theatre is an institution of learning, placing he stage on an equal footing with >ther places of teaching. She declnred hat half of the supposed Immorality mong stage people would be discovered :o be Idle gossip If parents and thb ■hlldren alike knew of existing con- ! litlons ns they really are and not as hey seem to be among those who j snow as little about life behind the , ■urtain line as a bank clerk knows | ibout raising vegetables. Miss Von Busing has been reading if the Evening STAR'S plan to give Tee outings for the school children, ind is greatly interested in the enter Jrlse. She Is anxious to meet some of he little visitors and talk with them. 'I wish I could entertain all of them 111 ny dressing-room,'' she said. "Out; foil see our little quarters are not arge enough to receive visitors. It will ie such fun for us to sing to the chll- , Iren. "'he greatest audience I ever dnyed to was one that contained u ;allery full of newsboys. This was In Washington, IX C„ and the urchin • hcatre party was given for the benefit if ihe little fellows who sell the dally tapers on street corners. What a won lerful audience they were; Not a round came from that gallery other han applause. And how they could ippiaud, hiss the villlan and cheer the lerolne. I believe your free outings, specially your theatre parties, arc go ng to bring many happy days to the ; hlldren of Newark. And you can just ell them that we will be as glud to | lave them with us as they will be to ■ome.” Just one week from today the first Evening STAR children's theatre party 'ill be given at Olympic Park. Mr. Ichmldt, the proprietor of the popular rvlngton pleasure resort, has promised o grant free admission to the boys and rlrls who hold the Evening STAR'S icason passes to the park. The little j i.si tors will be welcomed at the opefn 1 louse each Wednesday and Saturday , ifternoon. throughout the entire sum- ' ner segBon. The first opera to he! vitnessed will be Francis Wilson's first I treat success, "Ermlnle.” STAIt’S Free Outing Plan. Through a series of ten coupons, one if which uppears in the Evening STAR ■ach day until this coming Saturday, | he school boys and girls of Newark ind surrounding towns are to be given in opportunity to enjoy themselves, ibsolutely free, at Olympic Park. I ''ree admission will be granted from 1(1 I’clock until 6 o’clock every week day. ■ Joupon No. 7 appears In the STAR this ifternoon. There are just three mote 1 ■oupons to be saved. When the chll Iren have cut out the complete set of en coupons a season ticket will be the •ewnrd. Coupon No. 8 appears tomorrow. I Iwing to the unusual demand for aeo- 1 fon tickets the Evening STAR cannot j irovlde back coupons to those who ’ailed to save the first six numbery. ^APPORTIONMENT MAY HOLD UP ADJOURNMENT. N. Y. Senators Told They Must Pass House Bill. WASIUNUTi July 12 New York Politics Is becoming considerably In volved In the reapportionment of ihe House of Representatives as a result >f the eensus of 1910 and tlie conditions in that State may possibly cause a postponement of iho reapportlonmem until next session. The fate of the bill, however, has net been determined. The Empire State gains six members under ihe apportionment bill, as it passed the House, and by increasing the total membership from 391 to 433 the' bill avoids the loss of a member by any State. The New York Legislature Is Democratic and the Republican leaders rontend that any outlining of congres sional areas now made and any change would be for ten yeais would be In ihe Interest of the Democratic party. Senator Root, of New York, Is a strenuous opponent of the House bill. He and those senators aligned with him are determined to amend the bill if possible, so as to retain the old number. . • Chulrman I.'nderwood, of the com mittee on ways and means, in informal conference advised some senators that final adjournment 'would be (definitely postponed, unless this bill which passed the House early In the session was also passed by the. Senate. He said that the increase proposed by the House bill was Indorsed both by a Republican and a Democratic House, and that the House prerogative of dealing with ItR own affairs should be observed. FIVE-CENT CONEY ISLAND FARE URGED BY CRAM. NEW YORK, July 12.—J. Sergeant Cram, one of whose first acts when he was appointed a member of the Public Service Commission was to urge a flve-cent fare to Coney Island, served notice on his colleagues yesterday that at Friday’s meeting of the boajd he would move that the fare to Coney Island be a nickel between 3 and 9 a m. and 4 and 7 p. m. These hours, Mr. Cram said, would not Interfere with the rush hour crowds and would enable poor mothers to take their children to the seashore. ST WHINER OF BIG BALLDON MCE Million Population Club, Also of i St. Louis, Takes Sec« ond Place. KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 12.—With the balloons St. Louis IV. and Million Population Club, noth of St. Louis, rest the honors of winning first and second places in the national elimination bal loon race, which started from this city Monday evening, and to two St. Louts pilots falls the right of joining Alan it. Hawley, of New York. In represent ing the United States in the Interna tional balloon races for the James Gordon Beniiett cup, which will start from here October 5. While official returns of the race will not be available for several days, there is no doubt, according to officials of the Kansas City Aero Club, that first place will go to St, Louis IV., which landed near Lapaz Junetlon, Ind., at 4:15 yesterday afternoon, and second to the Million Population Club, which came down at Lacrosse, Ind., at 2:45 yesterday afternoon. A report that the Million Population I Club was seen over the lake proved un- j founded. The altitude record of the race as well as the distance record Is believed to have been made by the St. Louis IV., whose Instrument recorded a maximum altitude of 22,0Tl0 feet. Thunders ton,,* Encountered. All the pilots seem to have encoun tered thunderstorms, which, pursued them for miles. Some of the balloons, by rising to high altitudes, weathered the storms, but two, the New York and the Kansas (Tty. were forced to land. A balloon, the Miss Sofia, which made third In distance, landed near Chicago, because of lack of ballast to attempt the flight over Lake Michigan. The bulloons, their landing places and unofficial distances, are; St. Louis IV., pilot, Lieutenant Frank P. Lahrn; Hide. Lieutenant John P. Hart; landed near Lapaz Junction, Ind., 525 miles. Million Population Club, pilot, Cnp tlan John Berry; aide, Paul McCul lough; landed at Lacrosse, Ir,d., 435 miles. , , Miss Spfia. pilot, William F. Ass mann; aide, John At. O'Rei^y; landed near Franklin Park, submit of Coi L ago, 445 miles. Buckeye, pilot, J. H. Wade, ,1r.; aide, R. H. Hitchcock; landed four miles east of New Holland, 111., 315 miles. Topeka II., pilot, Frank M. Jacobs; aide, liaffe Emerson; landed near La Harpe, 111., 190 miles. New York, pilot Clifford B. Harmon, aid, Augustus Post; landed at Fre mont, la., 158 miles. Kansas City, pilot Captain H. E Honeywell; aid. John Watts; landed near Linhy, la.. 150 miles. BY MOTHERS FOR FREE ICE TICKETS ((outlnued from First Page.) tlonsi The donors range from the three Plaplnger children, who conducted a lemonade stand it 113 South Orange avenue, for the benefit of the fund, to ',he most Influential men and women in the city. Miss Mable Brownell, of the Corse Payton Company, sent In a dol lar. From Bloomfield the following letter was received today: "To the Editor of the STAR: "The enclosed change—50 cents—la the proceeds of another Iced tea and lemonade sale held in Bloomfield on Monday afternoon by the Five Little 1 A s.' Best wishes accompany the small gift." From the Manufacturers and Mer chants' Association a letter was re ceived today. It reads: "To the Editor of the Star: “We are enclosing our check for Jio for the cause as indicated. As the in terests which wo represent contribute handsomely every year, we feel that we are doing our shore even though It Is so little. Wishing yon success in your noble cnuse we are. Yours truly, v "J. A. RONEY." A total of $100.19 was received for (he fund today. The contributors follow: T. P. Powell & Co. and J. Halsey A Smith, $25 each; the Rev. Louis Shreve Osborne. Manufacturers and Mer chants’ Association and P. A H. Mur rey. $10 each; The Busy Bees" and “Well Wishers." $5 each; "A. U„" ] Cash. Christopher O'Rourke and "Sympathiser,” $2 each; Mias Mabel i Brownell, $1; Plaplnger children, 99c., and the Five Little A’s. 50c. Previously acknowledged . T. P. Howell »C Co. 20.00 J. Hulsey A Smith 2.9.00 Hev I,nuts Shreve Oaliorne. 10.00 j Manufacturers amt Merchants A ssnelntlon . 10.00 P, A H. Murray .. . 10.00 Tl»e f)n*y Bee#. raa Well Wisher !V00 i'lI. 2M0 . 2.00 Christopher O'Rourke 2.00 S.rint»nthl*fr . ^00 Mis# Mabel Brownell. j^OO f'lnplnprer (today) . go Five Little A’«. To(nl .. DR. CRIPPEN’S ATTORNEY SUSPENDED ONE YEAR. LONDON, July 12.—Arthur Newton, who was found guilty of professional misconduct In his defense of the wife murderer, Dr. Hawley H. Crippen, by a committee of the Law Society, was today suspended from practise for one year and ordered by the divisional ! court to pay the co*ts of the Inquiry. | Newton was alleged to have abused his privilege as a lawyer by aiding! and abetting Horatio W. Bottomley, editor of a weekly 'publication and member of Parliament for the south division of Hackney, to publish false statements regarding the case, and also to have aided the Dally Chronicle to give publicity to similar untruths. AH..V • ■ ; If o' THE WEATHER. I Fair tanlght and Thursday, coaler tonight, «ght variable winds, becoming moderate west and northwest. BIG FIGHT FOR EXALTED RUIER New Orleans Man Chosen He,ad of Elks on First -• Ballot. ATLANTIC CITY, July 12.—Colonel John P. Sullivan, of New Orleans, was elected the supreme exalted ruler elected today the supreme exalted ruler of the grand lodge of Elks on the first ballot. When Informed of his victory be said he was extremely grateful to all his friends and felt certain no feel ing had been engendered In spite of the hard fight made by all the candi dates and ’.heir respective friends and supporters. The entire New Orleans delegation celebrated the Sullivan victor^ hY parading the streets and boardwalk with their band. His opponents were Charles A. Rasbury, of Dallas, Tex., and Arthur C. Moreland, the Grand Old Man of Klkdom, df New York Lodge No. 1. Rasbury polled 647 votes and Moreland 233. Sullivan received 814 of the total 1.602 votes cast. Tullua Wright, of Philadelphia Lodge, went quietlv to work last night for grand esteemed loyal knight without consulting his colleagues. This office had been overlooked in the excitement of the Sullivan-Rasbury fight, and Wright quietly deckled to try for the place. Delegates woke up when the Wright cards began to bob up in large numbers and somebody induced Frank. A. King, of Providence to get In the * race. When the ballots were counted King had 999 votes, while Wright only hod 498 The office of grand trustee was not filled. There were four candidates and none of th»m received a majority. The balloting for this office will continue tomorrow. The other officers elected were as follows: Grand esteemed lending knight. L. M. Lively, Florida; grand esteemed lecturing knight. Frank R. Kingsley, or Kansas: grand secretary. Fred C. 'Robinson, of Du buque; grand treasurer. Edward Leach, of New York; grand tiler, P. H. Shields, of West Virginia: grand Innet guard, L. P. Leveronl, of New Hamp shire. SHRINERS ELECT NEW OFFICERS IT TODD'S SESSION Imperial Council May Hold Meet* ing Next Year at Balti more. ROCHESTER, N. Y„ July 12.—Ele<*« tlon of officers, selection of the ne^ convention city and the transaction ofl general business confronted the Impe rial Council. Ancient Arabic Order o< Nobles of tne Mystic Shrine, at it* second session today. The fight for the next convention Is between Los An geles and Baltlmonfv It Is generally conceded that Imperial Potentate Fro4 A. Hines will be succeeded by DepufSr Imperial Potentate John F. Treat, 9f Fargo. N. D., but there is a sharp ri valry for some of the lesser oftlcep. Aside from the session of the Impe rial council the day's program calls for sight-seeing tours, local .Shrinera having provided 700 automobiles for the visiting nobles and their ladles; a patrol drill and daylight fireworks at Genesee valley Park this afternoon, a concert by the massed bands of the different temples and a grand water carnival on the Genesee river tonight. MOVING PICTURE CAMERA RECORDS DROWNING. Actor Loses Life While Doing Aquatic Act. NEW YORK. July 12.—A r al tragedy whs recorded on the film of a moving picture machine here yesterday. As Albert Breyten, actor and expett swim mer and diver, leaped from a boat on a Staten Island pond the machine wa* set In operation to record his aquatic feats, its lens focused on the bubbling surface of the pond where he had dia appeareri. The moments pissed and the widening circles front the impaol of his drive touched the shore*. The diver’s last feat had been caught on the film. He did not reappear and is supposed to have been held fast by the soft mud at the bottom. His body was grappled for and recovered. NEWARKER AGAIN NAMED BY STATE WATER. BOARD. [Special to the Newark Star.] TRENTON, July 12.—Che State Water Supply Commission yesterday met at the State House and reorganized by the reelectlon of former Governor Foster M. Voorhees as president, and Charles H. Folwell as secretary. Mor hia R. Sherrerd, of Newark, was re elected us consulting engineer. Mahloe L. Hoaglarjd of Rockaway, who was appointed last winter by Governor Wil son to succeed Richard Morrell, of Pa«. sale, met for the first time In an offi cial capacity with the board when the organization took place. For the purpose of conferring ipon the borough of Spring Lake the right te condemn water and lands for a watei supply, the commission delegated te the borough authorities the right to exercise the State’s power of rmlrenl domain, under a law passed >n 1910. The commission granted the applica tion of Abner Winter for a small V atei supply at Hohokus, Bergen county. The application of the Cross wicks Wrtei Company for a supply of spring watei was also granted. The application of the Hillcreat Water Company for a supply of water for the town of Mountain Lakes, neai Boonton, was received, and the cun mission has decided to give a hearlns on the application before any furtlusi action is taken. The hearing will tat# £aee at the Wayside Inn, Deavili ^ Morna county, on July 25.