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■ REAL ESTATE.
Special Real Estate Days*=*Tuesdays and Fridays. mm1 heal^ESTATE FOR SALE. _ CITY. T,.. . t J-ATimOP \NDERSON. ]i '' KsTA T B A :c D INSI Ut A NCR, 4/i LROA I) ST. OP|». ORANGE PT. TELEPHONE 14SI. FACTORY SPECIALIST. FarmBits investors. home AND REAL ESTATE MEN. «>.lionizing 115.0«0 aor«n of as fine land ». s,,n shone on. in the Pan Handle L'xmh Water averaging 50 feet depth, and 24-ln<-h rainfall. Anything on earth woms to grow, and proving very fine sugar beet land. I here is no question but those lands will sell for $10O an acre five years hence; nothing around this tract being sold cheaper than $15 an acre now after being Cut up. You can get 500 to 50.000 acres of this land by remitting 25 cents an acre anti paying $1.00 an acre when deed Is delivered, with balance of $5.75 nn acre, payable in rnc to four years, at 6 per cent, inter est. Own 5.000 acres here, where health, happi ness, sunshine and pood crops always abound, instead of wearing your life out with work on the old farms that won’t yield as much as our lands., notwithstanding several times the money is invested in them. If you fire a hustler, with extensive acquaintance, regardless of experi ence, we win give you a position as Immigration agent, with salary and commission. No mat ter what you want to buy. what you have to sell, trade, or any information you desire, l“t us hear from you. because wc can make it profitable. We arc the strongest Immigration company in existence, always selling genuine bargains. Don't let your money lav bile, but line up with us. It will pay you well to send $3 for six months’ subscription to our big Na tional Real Estate Dally, which will post vou B what Is going on in the real estate world. LONE STAR REALTY AND INVESTMENT COMPANY. AMARtLtTjO, TEXAS. FOR RESULTS LIST PROPERTY WITH FREDERICK S. BRUEN, 185 MARKET STREET REAL ESTATE. INSURANCE. LG A NS. MANY DESIRABLE BARGAINS IN NEWARK AND THE ORANGES. ESTABLISHED YESTERDAY! IENATARtWEINBE.il!! REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE. PROPERTY BOUGHT. SOLD ANI) UN CHANGED. RENTING AND COLLECTING. Union Bldg., 9-11 Clinton st. Phone .97-tV. CHA8 8PENGLER. Rea! estate, fire insurance and mortgage loans. Metropolitan Bldg., Washington and Market sts. HALSEY & WHEELER RE)A Li ESTATE AND INSURANCE. Springfield av., opp. Court House. Tel. 578, Nwk. FAIRMOUNT AV.—Comer, nine-room one family; all improvements, with stable and shop; lot 50x100; nhop would make two nice fiats for very little expense. . 93 Fairmount av. RENTS COLLECTED. HONEST and PROMPT returns guaranteed. SAMUEL R. CAIRS. 491 BROAD ST. Insurance at lowest rates. WE DO a general real estate business; we so li it your trade and guarantee satisfaction. 7’ V. MAYO & CO., 788 Broad st.. cor. Market. ( w:F SITE at East Orange: lot 48x215. A. f’ONDIT, Room 637. Prudential. I'i'YT'R, 762 Rroad st., near Market, formerly 31.75— Real estate for sale and exchange. P. L. BRYCE. Insurance. Real Estate. Loans. 780 Broad st. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. OUT OF TOWN. CHOICE property for sale on Main st., Pater son. Address P., Box 49. Star Office. A rlfngton. NEW one-family brick hout»e: 6 rooms and hath; all improvements: steam heat: elegant location: easy terms. Apply DAVID HARPER, 32 Harrison av.. Harrison. REAL ESTATE WANTED. WANTED—Atlases of Newark and Oranges. Apply to A. C. FAIRCHILD, 904 Union Build ing. Newurk. WANTED—One, two and three-family houses, lots and acreage: list now. FRANK A. MAN* LEY, 830 Broad st. TO l.ET—FOR BUSINESS PURPOSES. SECOND FLOOR of factory; just right for jeweler or chainmaker; can have use of ma chinery; benches are in place. 5!) Warwick st., rear. Loft*. LOFTS. WITH POWER AND STEAM HEAT. 46 LAWRENCE ST. WASHINGTON WILSON. STORES, OFFICES, ETC., TO LET. ONE of the best locations in Newark; No. vo Market st., second building- west of Washing ton st. Inquire FIEDLER S. Real Estate anil Iluurance Brokers, 142 Market st., opp. Bam berger's. CORNER STORE—Suitable for any kin-1 rf business, with stable. Inquire 39!) South Tenth ft., corner Fourteenth av. SPRING FIELD AV., 563—Nice double store with 5 rooms and bath. Apply M. PORN STEIN, second floor. BOARDERS WANTED. EAST PARK ST.. "2—The Velde: pleasant double room; excellent service; table board. mansion house, sos-soi Broud st.—select private boarding for families and permanent guests; all rooms have outside exposure, in suring ample light and air; also table hoard, without rooms, if so desired; rates moderate. ORANGE. SNYDER ST.. 23—Select rooms and board; spacious lawns;- near trolley and fita tion. ROOM and board for gentlemen; bath; near trolley and railroad. BOARD. Box 90. Star Office. I WANTED TO RENT. WANTED—A store and rooms, suitable for hard ware and bouse furnishing goods; state loca tion and price. Address SI ORE, Box 85, Star I Office. FURNISHED ROOMS TO LET. BIGELOW ST., No. 122—One apartment; 5 rooms and bath; every Improvement; steam' heat, hot water, janitor, furnished, electric and gas light; $20 per month; immediate pos session. Inquire janitor on premises, or Room 307, Union Building. BROAD ST., 195—Desirable location; Improve ments; phone 74-L. B. B.; trolleys convenient; terms reasonable. JERSEY CITY. N. J.. 6J Erie st.—Furnished sin 's^ gle and connecting rooms. 1 ght housekeeping. JARKET ST.. 152—Neatly furnished rooms, ’bath and gas. Call any evening after 5 Vclock, secimd floor. 'MULBBRRT ST., 186— Nicely furnished front I rooms; housekeeping; also single room; lm- i prdVements; rent reasonable. NEW ST., ss Furnished rooAis to let on first floor, for light housekeeping or single man. j ORCHARD ST.. 136— Large front room, com plete for housekeeping; use of kitchen; terms I reasonable. PLANE ST.. 78—Furnished front rooms fori houKukeeptn£ WARREN PL., 19. near New st.—Pleasnnt al- | cove bedroom, second floor front, bathroom j adjoining; centrally located. WASHINGTON ST.. 12!*—Nice larg-' front room; : i also small one; comfortably furnished; im* ^ nrorttments; very central. Visiu;;i3Tu.\ st., iss—-• - •.*>. I [ .* * LtFAL ESTATE FOR SALE CITV. NEWARK REAL ESTATE BROK ERS’ EXCHANGE. Old Court Room. 'CO Broad Street. Onll and 1* ;tve your civt s for any wants In our line J. WARD SMITH. PRESIDENT. EDGAR E TtON’D. 1ST VICE-PRESIDENT WM. <\ TIED ERR. :in VICE-PRESIDENT. JOHN p. DUSENBKRRY, TREASURER. JOHN A. DlNNETT. SECRET A RY MEMBERS- SETH ROOERM ART!AMS. E. .T. BEYER. ROUTS D. TTORRICAN, CHAS. G. FRITZ. JOSEPH P. DAY. AMD MANY DTTTT.PP OPEN SATURDAY FROM *> A M TO 0 P. M. FACTORIES aFSCTORYSITES in all parts of the city. •GENUINE BARGAINS. I. w prices. Tdheral terms. 10?!? SCHIESIKBER, Union Building. Clinton st., at Broad. DWELLING HOUSES TO LET. CITY. HOUSE—1TWTCDVE ROOMS; 121 HAESEY ST. NEAR CEDAR ST. INQUIRE 11. C ROE. IS CEDAR ST. ROWLAND ST., IS—Six-room house and hath. with all improvements; rent $25. Apply 112 Belleville av. STX ROOMS and hath: all Improvements; steam heat; $15 per month. Aprdv DAVID HAR PER. 12 Harrison av.. Harrison. FARMS FOR SALE. FIFTY-ACRE FARM, one hour from New York; highly productive; fine buildings; price *7.500. Address W. W. RIDDLE, executor, Boon4on. N. J. EIGHTY A' TIES: one of the finest farms in Northern New Jersey; price $9,750. For par ticulars address W. W. RIDDLE. Executor, P. O. Box 685, Boon ton. N. J. APARTMENTS, FLATS AND ROOMS TO LET. CiTY. APARTMENT CECIL, Third and Belleville avs. —Choice comer. 7 and 9-room apartments; possession immediately; handsomely decorated and containing all up-to-date improvements. Apply to janitor, or FULLER LAND CO., Arlington. N. J. ARLINGTON ST.. 303, near Court—Lower part two-family house; four, rooms; rent $10. FIVE ROOMS; Improvements; near trolley; rent $10. Inquire H. TURKENKOPF, 312 Waverly a\'enue. FOUR and five rooms; $9.50, $10. Inquire McGOVERN, 34$ Spruce st., corner Barclay, or 10 Cedar st. HARTFORD ST.. 91—Two rooms and four to let: very reasonable rent; water, gas, tubs. Apply 233 Bank st., furniture store. HELLER PARKWAY, 35—Elegant flat, . 3 rooms; separate entrances; handsome fixtures and decorations: handy to two car lines; two family house. CHAS. SPENGLER, 238 Wash ington st. HIGH ST., 618. near Springfield av.—Six rooms. Inquire of CURRAN, second floor. 604 High street. ROOMS, flat houses at all prices; all parts of city. BEYER. 782 Broad st. SOUTH ORANGE AV.. 131-Five rooms In tw7> family house; water and gas; adults; rent $13. SOUTH 12TH ST., 538—SOUTH 10TH ST.. 429 Four rooms and bath. STABLES TO LET. STALINS, 2, in warm barn, with use of loft. Stuyvesant av. and Silver st.. Vailsburg. MORTGAGES RECORDED. NEWARK. Joseph Nusbaum to Morris Rachlin, west side Fairmount avenue, 125 feet north from Sixteenth 11 venue $2,150. Gustav Herzog"to same, east side Bergen street. 106 feet north from South Orange avenue, $1,837. Mac-jei Opanowicz to Enterprise Build ing and Loan Association, north side Al bert avenue, 100 feet east from Joseph street, $500. Elizabeth Harris and husband to Emma L. Pope (administratrix), west side Wake man avenue, 2S5 feet north from Second avenue. $1,100. Seaboard Realty Company to Fred Weiss, jr., west side South Fourteenth street, 625 feet north from Avon avenue, $1,000. Lida Weller and husband to Jennie E. Matt Ison, west side North Eleventh street, 25 feet north from Seventh avenue, $2,300. Reuben Silverman to Hearthstone Build ing and Doan Association, west side Prince street, 131 feet south from Kinney street. $800. Same tu Joseph Wechsler. same proper ty. $1,000 Frank F. Fischer to West End Building and Loan Association, east side Seymour avenue, southwest corner lot 70. $4,000. Daniel E Martin to same northwest side Napoleon street. 31') feet northwest from Hamburg place. $1,000. Young \\ omen’s Christian Association to James S. Higble et al. (executors), east side Broad s'r ••(. SO feet north from Ful ton street. $40,000. Michael Stefniek to Prosperity Building and Loan Association, west side South Tenth street. 150 feet south from Gould avenue, $9,000. Lela N. Coyle and husband to Philip J. Bowers, west side Third street. 280 feet north from Sussex avenue. $2,300. Edward F. Shnrwell to Joseph C. Slinr wel|f east side North Seventh street, 86 feet south from land Charlotte A. Ward (deceased;, $1,870. TOWNSHIPS. Christopher May tn Walter R. Nichols, Irvington, cast side South Twenty-first t. 323 feet south from land Maria Mat thews. $1,600. Cornelius A. Baldwin to William Z. Ear ned, South Orange, west side Summit ave nue. 900 feet south from Vassar place, $4,000. Grnco E. Roll and husband to P<^frr J. Kahler. Montclair, south side Summit ave nue. 350 feet east from Northviow, $1,000. William S. Barker to Railroad Coopera tive Building and Loan Association, Mont clair. centre Lexington avenue, southeast side lands Peck & Doremus, $4,000. James P. O’Neill to Ella F. Farrington. Montclair, south side Draper terrace, 216 feet east from Orange road, $5,000. William E. Hampson to Anna E. congar. East Orange, west side Grove street. 158 feet, north from Springdale avenue. $3,700. Celia Mindlin and husband to Margaret A. Jacobs, Orange, west, side Oakwood avenue, 25 feet north from Pnrrow street, 51.800. Angelamnria Gasparrini and husband to Fllomena Gasparrini. West Orange, west i Ride Ashland avenue, 363 feet north from White street. $300. Eugene J McCarthy to Essex Title Guar antee and Trust Company, Montclair, oast Ride Willow street. SO feet south from ' Claremont avenue. $2,800. Charles W L. Roche to Ormsby McK. Mitch el. Millhurn. southwest side Hobart ivenuo. east side Coniston road. $1,000. Albert Ziobro to Italian Savings Bank. Irvington, south side Brenkenridgo ter race. 188 feet east from East Speedway ivenne, $1,500. Edward E. Tomkins to Winton C. Garri son. East Orange, east side North fif teenth street, 397 feet south from Park i ivenue, $1,500. THE OTHER EXTREME. "Well,-there’s one rpcouraging thins about the enormous hats the ladles are I wearing.” "What's that?” "They will be wearing very small ones next year.” — Chicago Kecord-1 Herald. ( I \ ... . ' STATE NEWS ~~~ • Ilnyojine Police Shake-up. n BAYONNE. Feb. 8 — A rumor that the | Common Council will retire number of superior officers and patrolnn n of the po lice department is worrying the force to day. It is understood that action will be taken at the next Council mi l ting. Mnn Shot in llnUroinl turd. JERSEY CITY, Feb. S.-Talanze Cres senzo, employed in the Lackawanna yards ! here, on starting for home yosterdny aft- t erooon gathered up some wood for fm! at home. John Farrell, a watchman.1 stopped him. and, as Cressenzo failed to produce a permit, tried to tale* th • bundle from him. This caused a quarrel, and it i is alleged Cressonzo drew a knife rind Farrell drew a pistol and fired. The bul- ! let lodged in Crossenzo’s hip. Princeton Press rhansroM Hand*. PRINCETON. Feb. S'.—The Princeton : Press, a* weekly newspaper, founded in j 1786 and which was originally the Prince- j ton Packet and later lift Princeton Whig.) has changed hands. Charles S. Robinson. ! who edited the paper for tin* last forty I years,' retiring, arid Edwin M. Norris, » ! itor nf the Princeton Alumni Weekly, as- I suming its editorial mating! merit. Bnyonne Dry} Not Even Water. BAYONNE. Feb. 8.—Bayonne had its dryest Sunday yesterday. For five hours there wasn’t even wan r to dripk. The! shortage of water, wfeich last I live hours, was caused by a break in a main. Lovelorn Hoy fu Jail. | CAMDEN Feb. 8.—-Having recovered ! from his attempt at suicide because Hay i iEiscnhart. 15 years old, refused to wed i him. William Maxwell. 17 years old, of i W< st Colllugswood who drank carbolic | acid and turned on the gas in the homo cf Ills father, was removed from the. Home opathic Hospital to the city jail yesterday. News of Lcgrncy Cures Her. ASBURY PARK. Feb. 8. Mrs. Harry T. Hayward, whose ‘ busbami is a salesman lure, has been informed that she is on** of the beneficiaries under the wll of her grandmother, Mrs. Hannah Turner, who died recently' in Ohio. Following th • Views of the legacy, which amounts to 830.1.00.' Mrs. Hayward's improvement from a seri ous illness was rapid. (»'rl Col It y fo Laud Lincoln. ASBtTRY PARK, Feb. 8.-For the an nual Lincoln Day banquet of the Lincoln Club, in the Marlborough, speakers will include Attorney-General Edmund Wilson, Senator Hillary, Everett Colby and Dr. Frank B. Crowther, of Perth Amboy. Atlantic Hun « Freak Storm. ATLANTIC CITY. Feb. 8.—Loud peals of thunder in the midst of a driving snow storm was the unusual thing that startled people here last night. Patrols of the gov ernment coast guard, who took the first, lightning Hashes for signals from vessels in distress, started rumors of coast wrecks. The electric storm lasted for more than an hour. Snap Railroad Men Drinking. ATLANTIC CITY. Feb. 8. -Trainman who fracture railroad rales by drinking While on the seashore end of chilly freight runs, called up to explain their reasons for frequenting saloons, are being ion fronted with photographs of themeslvcs [entering or leaving the saloons. Paterson Fights Appointive Coitimixnionx PATERSON, Feb*-8.—The Board of Ah dermeu, in the hope of recovering power of which the board was deprived by laws which give this city a commission form of government, has formed a combination with the Aldermen of Camden. The de cision has been reached that the only Rem edy Is legislation abolishing appointive commissions. Object to Caricature*. TRENTON, Feb. 8.—The Mercer County Board of the Ancient Order of Hibernians lias appointed a committee to protest against the practise of placing caricatures in show windows previous to St. Pat rick's Day. Leave* “Synod Church.** j SOMERVILLE, Feb. 8.—The Rev. Gar • rett M. Conover, who has been pastor of the Reformed Church in Rocky Hill for five years, has resigned and accepted a call to the Grand Avenue Reformed Church, in Asbury Park. His church is known ub “Synod Church.” Trenton Unions* Gonipcrs Demonstration. TRENTON, Feb. 8.—Trenton labor unions held a big mass-meeting yesterday after noon, when several national speakers pro tested against the*, prison sentences re cently imposed upon crompers, Morrison and Mitchell. Let* Wife Return to Church. PATERSON, Feb. S.—For the first time in twenty years Mary Liptak, of Rich field, attended a' Baptist Church yester day. This was made possible by an agree i ment entered iuto with her husband, John Liptak, who was haled before Judge Scott last week on charges preferred by his wife. Mrs. Liptak complained that she I was not permitted to go to church. I* Officials* “White Elephant.” TRENTON. Feb. 8.—Frank Shepherd, a former keeper at the Mercer county Jail, who was transferred to the county work house as a guard because his services at the jail were unsatisfactory to Pros ecutor Crossley, is a “white elephant” to the Freeholders. There is no vacancy for him at the workhouse and Warden Bald win refuses to put him to work, although Shepherd reports for duty daily. The Freeholders feel they owe him some eon I sideratioo. A'o Motion Picture Lnvr Text. JERSEY CITY, Feb. 8.—Nickel picture show proprietors here arranged to open yesterday to test the Sunday law. but it was decided to defer the test to a later Sabbath. NEW ORLEANS TO GREET TAFT IN SILK HATS. Demand for Top Pieces Too Great for Supply. [Special to the Evening Star.] NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 8.—Quota tions on high silk hats and frock coats have taken a sudden jump in the local market, owing to the demand for them for the recption of President-elect Taft this week. It has been announced that everybody connected with the reception must wear the conventional frock coat and silk j hat. On account of climatic conditions ! this combination has never been popu- , lar in New Orleans. In consequence, : several hundred committeemen find their wardrobe minus the precious artl- j eles and have little hope of procuring them in the depleted market, due In j part to the hat strike. The President-elect Is to arrive at the mouth of the river late next Wednesday night or Thursday morning from Pan ama. IN THE MOOSE COUNTRY. ‘T see you are wearing a bearskin,” remarked the amateur hunter. ‘‘Isn't it dangerous to wear such a thing up ' here?” "Yes,” responded the guide, "but I there is one consolation.” “And what is that?” “While I have on this bearskin I won’t be taken for a deer.”—Chicago Daily News. THE ORIGINAL “RUBBER.” Mrs. Stubb—Let us see, John, who j wrote "Looking Rackward?” Mr. Stubb—Dunno, Maria. Mrs Stubb—Seems to me it was a j woman. Mr. Stubb—Woman? Then I guess it j must have been Lot’s wife.—Chicago j News. Custom is the plague of the wise men and the idol of fools.—Latin. PRICES COVER I IDE' _ E!!! EARLY MARKET Small Declines Followed by Ad vance that Reaches High Level. NEW YORK, Feb. 8. Opening | changes In prices of stocks today were quite evenly divided between small i gains and losses. The dealing wen I ligli Denver and Rio Grande r - ferred advanced 1% and Reading ami' People's Gas %, while Denver ami Iti" j Grande, Kansas and Texas pr'T rr ! and Brooklyn Transit declined (are fractions. 11 a. m.—Prices dropped a fraction h; spots anq tilen rallied to a higher It y than at tile beginning of trading. Uni Pacific, Reading, Missouri Pacific, Chesapeake and Ohio and the IJenv r and Itio Grande stocks covered Cm widest range. Northwestern ami American Sugar lost a point. NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE. Following are the quotations of the day’s prices, as furnished through Byrne & McDonnell, members of the New York Stock Exchange: Open.High.Low Amal Copper . 73 75 74% Am Agrl cl em. 38 38 3s ! A in C i’z F Co. 50% 50% 5(1% Am H & L Co pf. 40% 40% 401. Am Locomotive . 55% 55% 55% 1 A m Smelt i ng . 85 '% . j % Am Smelting pf. 102% 102% 102% Am Sugar . 130 130 120 Anaconda . 45% 45% 45 At. T4.8Pe.. 99% 99% 99 U 1 At, T & S Fe pf. 101% 101% 101%, Hallo & Ohio . 107%: 107% lo7% Bro"l;lyn R T. 70% 70% 70% Canadian Pacific . 173 173 173 Ches & Ohio. 65% 65% 65 j Chic Gt Western. 7% 7% 7% Chic, .Mil & St P. 145 115% 144% Colorado F & 1. 89% 39% 38% I Col & So 1st pf. 81% 81% M% | Con Gas Co. 117% 117% 117% j Denver & Rio Gr. 45% 46% 45% Distillers' Securities_ 37 37 36% Duluth S S pf. 30% 30% 30% Erie..... 30% 30% 3'% Gt Northern pf. 140% 14 1% 140% General Elec Co. 152% 162% 162% Illinois Central . 140% 141 I4u% Interborough . 15 15% 15 Inti S Pump Co pf.... 84% S4% M% Iowa Central . 30% 30% 30% K C Southern. 42% 42% 42 K C Southern pf. 72% 72% 72 Mexican Central . 21% 22% 2!% M. St P & S S M. 142% 142% 142 Missouri Pacific ....... 72% 72% 71% Mo, Kan & Tex. 43% 43% 42% Mo, Kan &. Tex pf. 74% 74% 74% National Load . 77% 77% 77% N Y Central . 126% 126% 12 % N A', Ont & AVest. 47% 47% 47% Norfolk . 90% 90% 90% North American. 90% 80% 80% Northern Pacific . 137% 137% 137% Pennsylvania .131% 131% 131% People's Gas. 110% 110% 109% ! Pri used g Car Co. 41% 41% 41 I Reading . 120% 131 130% i Reading 2d pf.. 91 si 91 ' Rock Island.. 21% 24% 24% Reck Island pr. fit B4 63% Sioss-Shr-fiield . 7't 7i)% 79 Louis 3 W (ir. _ 23% s'b'.hirn Pacific.1*3 . 144% Southern Ry ..:v jr.% Tv in City R T.M4% i ••••. H;;( 1 & Pacific . 3-::i: . Till. Si I, * Wo. 17% 4 -% 47% Tol, Kt L <t- W pf f. ■' 1 % 08% I'.iion Pacific . 17 . . 0, , 47*; V 8 Steel . 3j’ %•% 32 U R Steel pf... T13 ns 11,3 Wabash .. 1 # 1.: , ii pi . Tv 1 Contra! . ‘ 42 INSURANCE COMPANIES WIN. ATLANTIC'CITY. Fob. - i , into '•001 * • Pisi month > ; 3.1 to in premium* from on.. :■ .vllms and paid out a loss of $;:■-% m,, .... local insurance companies, mvimil by local capii-il, shared in tie mums profits. THE LONDON MARKET. . • *T•- i: ■ ! quiet aind'ln 1 er - a ally. At coon the tone was ' avy and prices were unchanged to low*-r than Saturday's New York dotting. Reading led the d-cline. THREE DAUGHTERS WED AT AGF, OF TWELVE. Last One Married Bi<r Strapping Missourian. rKpccial to the Evening Star.! CARTHAGE, Mo., F. b. S A girl not much higher than the license clerk's desk, and accompanied by a strapping man, applied for a marriage li ense Sat urday. Why, you’re a child,'' gasped the deputy license clerk, as In refused to issue the license. ‘Tin 12," replied the girl, "and ma don't care." The mother gave her consent, saying this was the third daughter to marry at the age of 12, and the other two had married well and lived happily. The girl-bride is Fanny Odor, from the hills r.ear Galena, Mo. The bridegroom Is William Hampton, of near Joplin. JERSEY RICH IN HIGH CLASS BUILDING STONE. -1 TRENTON, Feb. S.—Professor J. Vol ney Lewis, of Rutgers College, has pre pared a paper showing how Inexhaust ible is New Jersey's supply of high class building stone. Dr. Henry B. Kummel, State geologist, has Incorpo rated Professor Lewis’s paper in his forthcoming annual report. The stone industry of New Jersey, while not the most important of the mineral indus tries of tlie State, is, nevertheless, one of considerable size. The total value of the stone quarried in 1906 was some thing more than $1,350,000, and In 1907 It amounted to more than $1,500,1)00. The investigations of Professor Lewis dem onstrated the fact that there are high grade building stones in the State, chiefly granites. ThiJmr Juvenile. ‘ PiUMflNL Society GOOD AND BAD ANIMALS. FROM time to time, you read anec dotes of animals, which go to show that they have an appre- j elution of right and wrong; that a dog. for example, has a eonseienc' as tender as a child's, so far as his dog code goes, and we generally explain it by saying , that they have I. r. taught by man i what they shall, or shall not, do. and 1 that therein lies the ret of the ani mal’s conseiousm of right and i wrong. This is a mlstala . through the ' animal kingdom th ■ l classes of j beasts, birds and r i •: o together j In communities, and. 1 learn at I school, tlie first nece community life is the establish: “law and | order.” This is tri . .1; and It is true of the animals, a. ell. Crudely speaking, if, in a pack of j wolves, there be one wolf that Is un ruly, he will be cut off from the society of his kind; he will be banished; but in j wolfdom banishment means the taking of but one road—the "red road" down ! the throats of the judge and jurors. j In India the natives are so familiar I with the fact that an Insubordinate j elephant will Snot be tolerated in his herd, that they have given the name of “rogue elepViant” to any one that is seen to “herd by himself.” These 1 “rogue elephants” are the most dan gerous beasts of the forest; they are : vicious by nature, and so quarrelsome that the king of the herd expels them, and from that da> the outcasts can ! have no fellowship whatever with reputable elephants. They become more ugly and danger ous In disposition from their enforced solitude, and take to devising mischief from the very love of being bad. They are really criminal animals, and are recognized as such by al of their race; no new herd will accept them.—Daily News. 1 THE STAR JUVENILE | APPLICATION TO! kj I desire to becom- a member of T fM and hereby pledge myself to be kind L prevent others from being cruel to S #>ut*on of the society on all possible My name is... | I live at. My teacher’s name Is... SOME LETTERS RECEIVED. Here are a few letters received from children who wish to join THE STAR Juvenile Humane Society: Newark, N. J. Dear Uncle Jack—1 would like to be a member of THE STAR Juvenile Hu mane Society. 1 am kiud to all animals and it's a pity and shame how some animals are treated. 1 shall and will stop anyone who ill-treats any kind of an.animal Your nephew, CHARLES CORBO. 134 Eighth avenue. i > * nihvVl - ' a. JOSEPH WIEJf. This 11-year-old lad, Joseph Wien by name, who lives at 16 Academy street, Newark, talc°s a gTeat Interest in the thildren's department. This picture shows him ready to sell STARS to his many customers. asssM&srssjjFZstmammmmmefy HUiWAME SOCIETY. $ : MEMBERSHIP. | HE STAR JuvenileRuniane Society. & to all dumb animals and will try to ip them. I also nromise to wear the occasions* If you are purchasing property, either for a home or for invest ment, or both, you should by all means Come insist not only that the title he searched, in hut that it be guaranteed by a re ajia liable company making a specialty talk of such policies. it over Select the before\ purchase pj,jejjjy Trust Company 1 because of its strength, resources, ex perience, economy and the simplicity of its policy. Don’t take the risk vourseif. The Fidelity insures you aga nst it. To Bondholders of Interstate Railways Co. Default having been made in the payment of the • Interest duo February 1st on the Collateral Trust . Bonds of the Interstate Railways Co., a public sale of the Collateral will probably foliow. We intend to be bidders attthis side, and are willing to associate with ’ , . \ us, and to act for, such Bondholders as may desire to jl join us in the prospective purchase, upon terms stated in an Agreement of Deposit. Copies of this agreement may be had at our office, or at the office of the Philadelphia Trust, Safe Deposit and Insurance Company, Depositary. Bondholders desiring to participate must deposit their bonds, with February 1909 and subsequent coupons attached, with the Philadelphia Trust, Safe Deposit and Insurance Company, Depositary, on or before March 1st, 1909. Transferable Certificates of Deposit and Partici pation will be issued by the Depositary against Bonds deposited. Application will be made to enter these Certificates on the unlisted department of the Phila delphia Stock Exchange. EDWARD B. SMITH & CO. BANKERS, N. E. COR. BROAD & CHESTNUT STS. PHILADELPHIA. $25 WILL DO Know Ye that th»>re 1* in the United ■, Staten one of the largest and richest j GOLD camps on this continent, and j you have here an opportunity to share i in an underwriting that may return you $2,000 FOR AN INVESTMENT OF ONLY $25. Ye who have $25 In money lying idle, come see us. learn the facts. We’ll give ’em to ye for the asking. It Is true you run a little risk, but at the same time, with an opportunity of getting a return of $2,000, for $25 invested, can't you af ford to take a chance? A SQUARE DEAL. If you are interested you will send for a prospectus at once, free for , the asking. Whitien-Mayer & Wilcox Co., INVESTMENT SECURITIES. 200 Broadway, New York. REAL ESTATE. TRANSFERS. NEWARK. M. Emma Bovey to Elizibeth Har ris. w s Wakeman av, 2So ft n fr 2d av. 17xil2. $1 The Seaboard Realty Co. to Fred Weiss, jr.. e s Morris av, 275 ft n e lr Cabinet st. 45x89. 1 Fred Weiss, jr., to the Seaboard Realty Co., w s S. 14Lh st, 625 ft n fr Avon av. 50x95. 1 Jennie E. Mattison and hus to Lida Weller, w s N. 11th st. 25 ft n fr , 7th av. 25x100. 1 ’Joseph Wechsler to Reuben Silver man. w s Prince st, 181 ft s fr Kin ney st. 25x100. 1 Regina C. Boettinger to Frank F. Fischer, e s Seymour av. w cor lot ~ map Fidelity Laud and Imp. Co.. 110x26. 1 :-oiiise H. Kirkpatrick (adm) to Young Women s Christian Associa tion, e s Broad st, SO ft n fr Ful ton st, 60x64. 75,00) ILert E. Fischer to Mayor and Common Council, e s Sevmour av. 9 ft n fr Bigelow st, 28x119. 1.40* Rroily.Adler & Koch Co. to Henry J. Berry, w s S. 10th st, ISO ft s fr Gould av, 100x10). 1 jier-ry J. Berry to Michael Sieruick. same property.,..11,000 cssio Lauder to Joseph Dirnond. s s Oliver st. 160 ft e fr Pacific st. 24x70. 1 Michael Sternlck to Henrv »J. Berry, w s S. 10th st. 150 ft s fr Gould av. 199x100. 1 Philip J. Bowers to Lela N. Coyle, w s 3d st. 2Se ft n w fr Sussex av, 25x95. 1 Joseph C. Sharwell to Edward T. Sharwell. e s N. 7th st. 86 ft s fr estate Charlotte A. Ward. 25x100_ 1 TOWNSHIPS, Walter D. Nichols to Christopher May, Irvington, e s S. 2lst st, 325 ft s fr land Maria Mautner. 5cx 100_ 1 John F. Blanchard to the Morris and Essex R. R. Co.. S. Orange, n cor land 2d party, s e fr Meeker st, containing 5.5 square ft.. lj v is W. Kingsley to Samuel Brody, Linage, w & Park st. 1.77 ft s fr William st, 26x125. 1 * :>ie V. Whelan to William S. Bark er*, Montclair, centre Lexington av. • • fr land of Peck & Doreinus. 100x244 1! Andrew McDavitt to Celia Mindlin, Orange, v. s Oak wood av, 25 ft n fr Harrow st. 25x99. 1 i A illiam O. Belcher to Charles Per n t, Belleville, n s Tapp nil av, 199 ft n fr Linden av, 50x100. 1 • Maries Ferret to Jeanne E. Beich . . Belleville, same property. ll Jesse N. Van Duvne to John N. Van Duyne, Ouldwell. centre Gould pi. corner share 2 allotted to Cli&riotte N. Canfield, 50x180. 1 ; GHOST IN A CLOCK. Basingstoke provides a remarkable; story of a ghost in the form of a clock. At the approach of midnight each night the otherwise peaceful “grandfather” becomes inhabited by a spook. The ticking changes into a deep and peculiar thumping, the clock' increases in stature, while a pair of! gray feet protrude from beneath 1tsj base. Passing through transitional; stages the thumping is replaced by a spasmodic breathing, and upon the stroke of 12 the pendulum door opens, revealing an enormous ashy gray hand with malshaped angers. The clock face disappears, displaying a frightful gray head, large and round, with ab normally long, pale-blue eyes. Beyond a quiet stroll, which causes weird tappings along the landings dur I . : EISELE & KINS' ■ MEMBERS OF THE NEW YORK AND F PHILADELPHIA STOCK EXCHANGES 757-753 Broad St., CORNER BANK. f NEW JERSEY SECURITIES A SPECIALTY Direct Wires to All Principal Excnanges. -• Bvrns & McDonnell Members of N. Y. Stock Exchange 776 Broad St., Newark, N. J. WiLLIAM F. KING MANAGER. TELEPHONE 1S«M> NEWARK OFFICES 52 Broadway 15 Exchange Pi. New York Jersey City --- - ■ ■■■■ 1 '■ ,sn.;.' j ~^1-Wl Ml -irryxEUlilMM ■MBM8T JOHN DICKINSON & CO. | 42 Broadway, N. Y. City I Members Consolidated Stock Exchange of I N Y., .end Chicago Board of Trade. Branch Office I Ground Floor—Glohe llniidlng Batrnncf if Mechanic St. E 00 B-o?h St., Newark. N. J. STOCKS * BONDS LOCAL SECURITIES ’ Edward F. Duffy ■UJ.'ai -—r--——: -1 EfttnMfNlied iMll. Warren N. Trusdell Denier In STOCKS AND BONDS Bank. (in» and in'nrance Stock* a Specialty. Illgh-Krade 11:\ml men* Seeiirltle*. 7S0 BROAD STREET. NOTICE. Holder of Union Ice Company Bone' No. 429 is requested to redeem same at thslr ofllv 100 MARKET STREET. Interest on Bond will cease Feb. 8. tf ft UNION ICE COMPANY. Ernst llirrschoff, Comptroller IF. N. SOMMER } ADVERTISEMENTS f«#r all Newark > tl and New lark new?* pipers reoei veil 1 * at regular office rates. N. Y. advt*. | left before i i*. H will appear In the morning edition*. Advt-*. received f »r > all iiewspipt r« and magazines pub ■j fished In the world. A\N r AI ■ M EBTDVGS. lvLKCTKHV, ■ ' THE HOUR BREWING COMrANT. The annual ipeeting of the stockholder* of Th? Home Brewing (- mpauy. and the elect! n held at the office company on February 17th. 1SW. Polls open from 2 to I p. w R. P. CONDON. Acting Secretary. lng the night, the apparition is in*’" fenuivp, and is said to prove o»»ott to service in . sending every'**"