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[ HCBJEMEN WAMT
fail PLANK ROAO Hudson County Autoists Favor Woqd, and Matter Still Hangs Fire. The battle of the Hudson-Essex free holders, famous in northern Jersey an oals, has now turned on a flank move ment, but It didn’t lack any carnage because of that. The Hudson conferees, headed by Thomas Wasser, their county engineer, and buttressed by some half-doaea members of the Hudson Automobile t Club, started the latest coatrove. sy » with the dec aration that the Plank 2' road must be paved with wood blocks p instead of the granite blocks the Essex F people want. The meeting was held in the Jersey City Court House, and Mr. Wasser stated at the outset that his expert opinion was to the effect that wood ' blocks were just what the Plank r,,ad needs most, since It hasn’t a grade of more than 2 per cent, at any point. But Walter S. Weeks, of the Inter national Brotherhood of Teamsters, put a crimp in that statement by declar.ng that nothing In the world except spurs or a whip could so take the heart out of a horse as a wood block road on a wet day, If that horse had to draw a heavy load along It. He invited the Hudson county members to take a trip to New York with him some day of snow or rain and see how hundreds . and hundreds TTf horses either gave out ® completely, or were useless for work ' the next; day, solely for the reason that they could not get a foothold on wood block to pull their loads. However, the Hudson men had one • up their sleeve in the big representa tion from the Hudson Automobile Club, who declared In the rtrst place that wood block made fine roadtng for autos, and In the second that It aught to be Just as good for heavy draft work. This brought Weeks to his feet in an instant. "Did you ever drive a heavy truck over a wood block pavement on a wet day?” he demanded of J. W. Edwards, who was making the confident remarks; ' and Mr. Edwards had to admit that In that respect he didn’t know what he was talking about. After that J. Bolles Smith, of the j New York Transfer Company, and A. C. Volker, ot the People’s Express Com . pany, gave such good reasons for their A protests against wood block In favor f the granite that the Hudson mem bers said they had come to the confer ence with perfectly open minds and would be glad to join in another final j confab to be held in the Newark Court House' February 2?. KINDERGARTEN CHILDREN TO BE WEE “CH A NTECLERS.” St. Augustine’s Church Sunday School Will Give Entertainment. . More than 100 children, pupils of the Sunday school of St. Augustine’s Church, will take part in the eleventh annual entertainment, and reception of that congregation at Krueger’s Audi torium on Monday night. A program of eight numbers has been arranged, which lnpludes pantomimes, choruses and ^recitations. The entire cast will take part In the closing chorus, "Nobly, ; Our Flag." N The little actors and actresses have been working hard for the affair under the direction of Charles F. Brittlng, t* who will act as director of the enter tainment Monday night. Miss May Gloverdance will accompany all of the , musical numbers on the piano. Be tween several of the numbers of the.) % entertainment Emil Zeh, the well ■ known tenor, will render selections, as F aisted by the choir of St. Augustine’s. The entertainment vflll open with a iikeVch entitled "The Little Chante clers," given by the entire kindergarten » class. Nothing In the way of costumes and scenic effects has been spared in * this number, and from the clever man * her In which the little performers have been going through their parts In the 11 dress rehearsals the piece Is sure to F be a big success. Second on the pro gram will come an action song uy the girls of the primary department. More than twenty girls have been drilled In this chortle and the singing, combined with the acting, promisee to furnish a clever innovation to the en tertainment. Other numbers which will be given . are: “The Merry Drummer Boys,” by the Junior boys; "Fawn-Footed Nan nie,” by the Intermediate girls; ‘‘Little Sam and His Companion," by Masters Gussle Lutz and John Baer; ’’The Vlr- i gins,” by the senior girls, and “Our Navy,” bjf the senior class. The entire performance will be re peated at a matinee in St. Rose of Lima’s Auditorium, on Orange street, on the afternoon of Washington’s Birthday, February 22. ' NEW JERSEY S. A. R. DELAYS ITS BANQUET. I Annual Event to* Be Held on ; Evening of February 25. The banquet of the New Jersey So- 1 clety of the Sons of the American . Revolution, to be given this year In I celebration of the anniversary of the birth of Washington, will be a few : flays late. The evening of February So . , is the time set, but It is to be just as J patriotic and enthusiastic as though the 22d had been chosen. The banquet ' is to be held In Achtel-Stetter's. The Jersey chapter of his organlza- J tlon is one of the- most prosperous and 1 rapidly-growing in the country, and ! the function next Saturday night will serve also as a reunion and a recep- * ilon to new members. The after dinner addresses will be' made Jjy the president of the society, Bdward S. ; Atwater, of Elizabeth; the Rev. Dr. B. Canfleld Jones, of Paterson, and the ' Rev. Dr. William Force Whitaker, of I Elizabeth. i The growth in the membership of the < society within the last two years has been phenomenal. The society was I I awarded the traveling banner presented J from year to year by the National So- ( I clety of the State society enrolling i | the greatest number of new members t l during the year. The New Jersey So I clety haB hopes of receiving the ban- a E ner again this year. They also received r | ihe gold insignia of the society award- c | id by the National Society for the en- i S TO YOU WHO ARE SICK I Make The Fairest Offer That I Know • « j Let me say right at the start that no money Is asked or expected. I make i this remarkable offer of my own free 1 will and accord. I am financially able to do so. It ts my way—the way I have thought out by which I can best send help and domfort, health and tstrcngth out Into this world of so much slcknesa tnd suffering. It Is for you to accept or refuse, as you like. For you to choose—whether your trouble, with all Its pain, danger, fear and uncertainty, shall continue—or whether It shall be taken away. But In the choosing, remember this—health was God's most precious gift to you. and It Is as much your duty to regain and keep It as to guard and protect your life. ! MJM DIRECTING SPECIALIST • CLEARWATER, Who makes this generous offer. What Is my offer? you ask. Listen!— In my thirty years’ experience In med icine I have learned many strange things. For omo thing. I’ve learned that Heart Disease kills more people every day than anything else on earth. I've also teamed that Heart Disease hardly ever exists alone—by Itself—that other organs—Stomach, Bowels, Kid- j neys. Liver, Lungs, Sexual organs, etc., are almost always affected, too. Why? Think for a minute and you'll answer i the question yourself—It's because the Heart Is the vital organ of the body— because It governs all the other organs, suppllea EVERT organ—every Norve. muscle and tissue with blood and life and power to do their work. Stop the heart’s beat and death strikes Instantly. You know that. And let the heart get weak or wrong in any way and the whole system—the whole body, from Brain to tiniest blood vessel —suffers, too. But, you say, I haven't any Heart trouble. My heart Is all right. Lots bf people think and say the selfsame thing. Why, only last week 1 had a pitiful tear-stained letter from a little eleven-year-old girl down In New Jer sey telling me how her mother fell dead the week before—with the baby In her arms! Now. this woman thought her Eteart'was all right. She would not believe me—even refused to take the treatment or heed tho warning, and the good advice that I had sent her free! Six people in every ten have Heart trouble, though many of them do not j know It; 30,000 victims die of it In ; America every year. Think of It. Aud I so I say, unless you are sure, unless you | KNOW, for goodness sake don’t take any more chances—stop a bit right here and And out for a certainly just where you stand. THE SYMPTOM'S OF HEART DIS EASE are very plain when once they are known and understood. The great trouble Is that most people don’t know what the symptoms are—don't know what they mean when they have them. Another thing: A great many people are misled and deceived Into thinking their trouble Is something else. Thou sands—perhaps you among them—are today doctoring the Stomach. Kidneys, Liver, Nerves or Sexual organs for some supposed trouble, when all the time It’s the heart that's causing Id all. In other words, you may be treating the symptoms and not the disease Itself. Following are the most common signs —the really sure symptoms of Heart Disease. Go over them carefully one by one and answer yes or no to each. That will tell the story: Do yon tire easily f Do you have headacheat Doe* you Heart flatter! Does It ever skip beat*! Does you Heart palpitate! Do yon start la your sleep! Are you short of your breath t Do you feel “weak and run down !*’ Do you have numb or dlsay spell*! Do you have weak, slaking spells! Are you nervous and Irritable! Do your feet. leg* or ankle* swell! Does your stomach have as "all gone" feeling! Have you pain In Heart, side or shoul der blade! Of course, no case has all—some of the very worst only a few. Therefore. If you find that even one or two of them are YOUR symptoms, you should act at once, for you may be In grave dan ger. You know Heart Disease don't wait. It comes like a thief, develops quickly and strikes without warning. AND HERB IS MY OFFER. If you have any of these synf&toms; If you have reason to think that you have even the slightest Heart Trouble or weakness, write me now. 1 will send you free treatment and advice. Or, again. If you have known for some time that you have Heart trouble or weakness, write me—even though I your case Is chronic, deep-seated, and \ has resisted treatment. Even though you may have been told that you can not be cured. 1 urge you all the more strongly to write at once. It Is 111 Just such stubborn "Incurable" cases wo have made the most remarkable cures The very day 1 hear from you I will send you by mail postpaid and securely sealed A REGULAR FULL FREE TREAT MENT for your case; a letter of advice ex plaining your whole case fully. Also a Medical Book that In plain words and with clear pictures tells all about your trouble. Explains about your Heart— what it does, how It works, and Its relation to all the rest of your body. The book Is valuable; do not lose sight of this part of my offer. Many people —among them several physicians—say It’s the best book of Its kind ever written. Remember It Is all free—the Book, the Letter of advice, the full Course of Treatment. There are no "strings” to this offer. Neither ts It a C. O. D. scheme or anything of the kind. I ask for no money—I send you no mediclnj, expecting you to pay later. You bind yourself in no way. It is nothing but a genuine, generous, honest free offer of help to the sick. I am making this ; same offer in soma of the best papers in America, besides The Newark Star, because it seems to me to be the best way to quickly get advice and help— this certain, effective treatment into the hands of every sufferer—every- i where. To the skeptical—the doubters, the I unbelievers—to those who think Heart trouble can’t be cursfd—to those who forget that science is advancing. I say . for your own good—yes, in simple fair- i ness to yourself—don’t give up—don't fail to get our advice and test our I methods and treatment. It has cured— ; I don’t mean Just helped—but cured thousands of cases, many of which had been pronounced hopeless. I am particularly anxious to hear from those who aren’t quite sure Just what their trouble Is—from those who I are doctoring the Stomach, Diver, Kld nevs. Nerves, etc., but get little or no I better. In nine out of ten such cases the real trouble is with the H^art. Anyway, you will get the truth here. You will then know what to do. The free course of treatment that we send will strengthen and regulate the heart. It will tone up the Stomach. ! Kidneys and Diver. It will give strength ard vitaHfv tr» th<* Nerves and : NV/ve Centres and build un the whole system. Femember we make a special ty of treating Heart Disease and the other troubles that so often go with it. ' This is our Ufework—and all our knowledge and experience thus gained is yours gladly and freely just for the asking. And so I hrv again If vou do need this help you’d better send right now. for, of course, I can not continue to fnake this offer indefinitely Free Treatment Coupon Directing: Specialist. Clearwater, Head of the Heart Cure Co., *23 Masonic Bldg., Hallowell. Maine: f have read your offer In The Newark Star. Please send me the Free Treatment, the Book and Letter promised. It Is agreed and understood I am to pay vou nothing for all this, either now or later My Age Is..... Name .... Address ... CALIPHS TO MAKE FIRST RECEPTION BIG SOCIAL EVENT Ball-room to Be Decorated With Turkish Draperies, Unique ly Arranged. ' As most of the minor details In the i preparations being made for tho hold - lng of the first annual grand reception , and ball of Lhusa Council No. 2. ■ Prince* of Caliphs, to be held In Har- 1 burger's Hall on Washington’s Birth day, next Wednesday evening, have been completed with the view of mak- I lng It one of the most entertaining j and elaborately staged first annual affaire over held In this city, the func tion undoubtedly Will prove exception ally pretentious. Chairman Thomas J. Carolan, of the ; arrangement committee, assisted by . Edgar B. Schmidt, the secretary, and I Charles Westervelt, treasurer, have spared no effort In their promotion of, an attractive program, both as to the I artistic decorations of the hall, the music and the general scope of the reception and entertainment. The Turkish effect that will bo utilized in ! the draping of the hall, both In con ception of design and richness In color tints, will create a most unique ball room scene. Floor Manager Dr. C. Boynton and his aids. Frederick Chadwick and John D. Hayes, will provide a well-balanced dancing card, which will follow the grand march. Every member of the council Is striving to make the Initial ball a success. Many prominent city officials and noted citizens will be the guests of the Caliphs on this occasion. D. of ti. Prospers ia State. \ The reports that will be read at the next State session of the New Jersey, Council of the Daughters of Liberty, which will be held In Atlantic City In May, promise to show that the order. In 1910, has had one of the most aus picious years, so far as growth Is con cerned, In Its history. The returns thus far submitted for the term show a net gain of 1,306 mem bers In this State for the year 1910, making it the third best term In thfc history of tho order.’The present grand total membership Is 18,461. Essex county has over one-flfth the entire membership, and during the year 1910 made a net gain of 247 members. The State officials of the order, who have largely been Instrumental in making the year an exceptional one. In both membership and asset In creases, consist of Mrs. Jennie B. Hay ward, State councilor, of this city; Mrs. Jennie Fichtel, S. A. C.. of Ox ford; Mrs. Raegens, S. V. C., of Jersey City; Mrs. Sarah E. Beck, 8. A. C„ of Trenton; Mrs. Minerva Culln, 8. A. S., of Colllngawood; Miss Hannah Meyer, S. A. T„ of Jersey City; Mrs. Sarah Angelo, 8. G., of Millville; Mrs. Gor don-Kendall, 8. L G., of Paterson, and , William O. Robinson, 8. O. G., of Bel mar. The national representatives are; Mrs. Jessie A. Parker, Mrs. Laura B. Taylor and Samuel Day, of this city; Mrs. Evelyn Seeley, of Irvington; Mrs. Lizzie Hedden, of East Orange; Mrs. Hannah Van Houten. of Vallsburg; j Mrs. Mary E. Hayes, of Paterson: j Mrs. Katherine Irwin, of Trenton; Mrs. Maggie Wolfkell, of Jersey City; ! Mrs. Ogden, of Keyport; Mrs. Dutton, of Vineland; Miss Hannah Meyers, of ■ Jersey City; Mrs. Edith Gallen, of Trenton, and Mrs. Sarah Drury, of Jersey City. Coart Jersey Bine to Celebrate. An event In Forestry circles will be the celebration of the tenth anniver sary of Court Jersey Blue, Order of -- , rolment of the greatest number of sons ' of members. The members of the banquet commltr ] tee are: Lovell H. Carr, chairman: ! Edward P. Holden,’ NT. Perry Howell, 1 C. Symmes Klgglns, George H. Rich- ’ ards, George C. Sterling and /Thoma* 1 W. Williams. Any members who have not already applied for tickets for the bannuet may secure same at the society head- t quarters. 192 Market street; telephone t 3086-L Market. r S Foresters, which will be observed with a social and dance at Foresters' Hall. 124 Market street, on next Thursday evening. The committee In charge of I the affair is promoting an entertaln i lng bill and ample refreshments will ! be dispensed. Dancing will be a fea I ture of the evening. I Woodmen's Convention March 3. Delegations of the Modern Wood men of America In this city and vi cinity will attend the annual session of the State camp, which win convene In Camden on Friday, March 3. The official delegates named by the local camps are: Past Consul R. H. Grant, | delegate, and G. Edward Morris, alter nate, from Lincoln Camp; State Con sul Everett L. Bensen, delegate, and i Past Consul William O. Crlger, alter ' nate, from Lawton Camp; William Schoff, delegate, and Colonel Dora Mc Allister, alternate, from Newark City I Camp. Robin Hood and McKinley camps will also send delegates. Roseville Connell, I. O. It.. Entertains. A social and entertainment was en joyed by the members and friends of Roseville Conclave, Improved Order of Heptasophs. Thursday evening The so cial features consisted of a lantern nlide exhibition and other diversions. ; Many Don-member friends of the order ! were present. i Kearny circle, Ladles of the fl. A. R The thirtieth anniversary,of Kearny Circle, Ladles of the CJ. A. R., was auspiciously observed with a social and entertainment at the hall, 210 Market street Thursday night. A supper was served the members and guests under | the auspices of the anniversary com- j mlttee. Royal Arcannm Holly. A district rally session of the i Royal ! Arcanum Was held In the hall of New ark City Council In the North Ward Bank building Thursday evening, and as Corinthian, Alamo, Adamant, of this city, and Atlantes Council, of Kearny were largely represented, a big time was enjoyed. The degree team of Corinthian Coun cil exemplified the work on a class of candidates, aud Grand Regent Theodore i S. Class and the Rev. Charles B. Con dlt, pastor of the Trinity Reformed j Church, made Interesting addresses j 014 Glory Council Plans Social. The welfare committee of Old Glory Council, Daughters of America, is ar- , ranging to conduct a Martha Washing- > ton social, supper and dance on next Wednesday evening at the hall, 73 Springfield avenue. Foresters Initiate Class. At the session held last evening by the associates of Court Frellnghuv sen, Order of Foresters, a class of ten candidates were given the forestry de- [ greee by the Essex County T. O. F. team. Trmylsn Going to Treatou. A large delegation of Damascus Com- | mandery, Knights Templars, will Jour ney to Trenton on next Tuesday eve- 1 nlng to witness the official Inspection of Palestine Commandery. In the capital city. Jr. O. V. A. M. Goins to Church. The members of the Jr. O. II. A. M. [ have been Invited to ttend the eve ning service at the Trinity Lutheran: Church on Sunday, when the pastor, the Rev. W. H. W. Relmer, will ipake a special patriotic address before the Juniors, selecting for his subject "George Washington." Heptasophs to Meet. North End Conclave. I. O. H., meets at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening, at Ma sonic Hall, 481 Broad street. After thb Initiation there will be bowling and bridge. SMOKE CAUSES FIRE ALARM. Slipping of a belt on a blower used to blow the smoke and fumes of a tar kettle out of a rear window at the plant of the Excel Electric Company, : 46 Lawrence street, brought all the downtown Are apparatus to the comer i of Lawrence and Mechanic streets at 8 o'clock this morning. Smoke pouring from the front windows caused a pas serby to turn In an alarm, but the de partment was not needed. CYGNET CLUB DANCE. Several thousand persons attended the first annual reception and ball of the Cygnet Club, which was held last i light In Hi i burger's Hail. i The NEWARK PUZZLER Official Or fan of the Newark Puzzle Club. E’DITET) By ABEL EM THE WEEKLY CONTEST. A PRIZE of $1 will be awarded thl» week for a selected complete list of answers to New Puzzles No 409. Standard Dictionary Is used for definitions; compound wordB nre shown by (*), and words out of dic tionary order by (I). Address replies to "Puzzle Editor, the STAR." and have same reach this office within ten days. Answers will | appear In two weeks. NEW PUZZLES NO. 409. 3,880. OBLIQUE RECTANGLE ■ a • • • a a a a i ! * ; * (Fill In the spaces above with the | words defined below so that they read I down and Serosa the same.) ! 1. The letter T. 2. Fine oatmeal used ! for thickening pottage (Encyc. Diet.). ' 3. Weighed, an a vessel or package. 4. Same as tucum. 5. Hills or ridges of loose drifting sand, originally heaped up by winds near a seashore or the shore of a lake. 6. A piece of metal, commonly circular, with the head or effigy of a person upon It. 7. The same. I 8. A serratioid fish. 9. Bears seed (Ohs ). 10. Alpine herdsmen. 11. A sheet. the Nahoor. 12. The letter S. HORATIO 8.381. CHARADE. I A young baseball zealot named Danny Was such an Inveterate fan, he Would oft WHOLE his way. Tell his boss, ori that day He must ONE TWO the grave of his granny. O.N.E. ONE 8.882. DIAMOND. 1. The letter M. 2. A turbulent or lawless crowd. 8. Remedied. 4. Puts to death In a bnrbarous, cruel or un skilful manner. 5. The quality of be ing biting or mordaclous. 6. Of, per taining to or abounding In beechea 7. One who or that which dries. 8. A small Inflamed swelling on the edge of the eyelid. 9. The letter Y. NEW ARKUS. 3.383. ANAGRAM. GREAT! NOW GONE. 9TGH1 SENAX. 3.384. SQUARE. 1. Makes like milk. 2. Italian priest general of the Jesuits, 1543-1615 (Stand ard, Proper Names). 3. More cuspid (Oxford). 4. Carpeting (Obi.). 5. Same as Avicenna (Lipp. Blog.). 6. T d ngs (Obs. Encyc. Diet.). 7. Impartiality. 8. Gulf weed. ARCANUS. 8.885. TRANSPOSITION. Plano ONE they were, But TWO filled their minds; Each bought a iack and a little pack And headed for new climes. LEX. TRIES TO REVIVE AN OLD SWINDLING GAME. A petty grafter Is trying to revamp the old flower-seed game In Newark. His latest call was at the home if E. W. Cause, 204 Market street, where he presented a package of teeds, tolling Mrs. Cause they were for a friend of hers. He tried to collect 60 cents for the weeds, saying they were sent by George Klein, a Bayonne florist, telling Mrs. Cause that the person for whom they were 'ntended lived In the Roseville section and cobid not be located ft his i place of business. Mrs. Cause -efused to fall for the swindler’s game. She , says the man is a German -.t plausible address. • ANSWERS TO NO. 407. — 3,368—BY X. L. C. R. Z PEC ALPHA A P A H I DA PLATYNOTA ZEPHYRC LOTH CHINCHONA A D O L O D E ATONE A T A H 8,369—BY LATEO. SC ASS ING CANTORAL ANGELOME S TERENER S O L E T I L E I R O N I D E S NAMELE SS GLERE SSE 8,370—BY R. O. CHESTER, G P O I G R 0 N T G L 0 S S I C PROSEUCHA GOOSEGREA SE INSURANCE T I C E N G O CHACO A S E E 8,871—BY SENAX. PREPARE REMODEL EMULATE P O L E M I C A D A M A N T R E T I N V E ELEC Tl.D 8.372—BY DELMONTB. ' T A V G A B A R T THERMAL A B A D I R E G E A N B A C A B A A R E N O S E A D A L I D MAORI R I B I B E V A N S I R E TRADER LEE 8,873- BY NBWARKU8. ICELANDIC CALI PEES ELEVATE L I V E R S APART NETS DEE I S c — NOTES AND COMMENT. The prize of SI, offered for a selected complete liet of solutions to new puz zles No. 407 was awarded to O. S. E. ONE, NEWARK. If. J. HORATIO sends uo a clever square on Tessera that will be printed shortly. Many of our readers have been con gratulating us on the high class of I puzzles now being run In the depart- I ment. The efforts of LATEO and X. L C. R. have received especial commen dation. SOUTH BROAD STREET BUSINESS MEN’S BANQUET. Preparations have been begun today | for a banquet to be held soon by the | South Broad Street Business Men's Im- | provement Association In honor of the opening of the Oppenheim, Collins & Co. store, about March 1. In addi tion, member s of the association hope i to revive Interest In the organization, which has been more or less dormant since the fight for flaming arcs has been won. The reawakening of this organization Is to be made a part of the general campaign for a bigger and better Newark. The committee appointed to arrange for the banquet consists of the presi dent, Charles F. Sansom; Jean R. Tack, C. E. Martin and P. R. Murray. STAR WANT ADS ARB THE BEST. ' USED EXTENSIVELY BY THE UNITED STATES GOV’T I —ROYAL STANDARD TYPEWRITER THE SIMPLEST, STRONGEST AND MOST PRACTICAL TYPEWRITER MADE CPOO.UU ROYAL TYPEWRITER CO. ROYAL TYPEWRITER BLDO..NEW YORK Mi LAWRENCE S. HOBBIE 183 Market St., Cor. Broad .... NEWARK Telephone L D. Marfce 63-W I Eagle Brewing Co. $ NEWARK, N. J. 4 ' J + f 4 s* »> i 4 *? 4 •? 4 4 4 • p $ :: 4. + • ■ 4* • ■ 4. i ■ $ Ofiice, 28-40 HAYES STREET, Newark, N. J. J I.. I>. Tclrplione 7 74 Borne *043 j" I Pannich & Kiefer, Bottling Dept, •: •'".■111 ■■ j ESSEX COUNTY BREWING CO. t-tt-- ..-—BREWERS OF..:-. '.rr-r High-Grade Lager Beer 63 to 85 CLIFTON AVENUE L D Phene 617 BB Newark 614 BOTTLING DEPARTMENT .129 ORANGE STREET—L V. Phone 733-BB FAMILY TRADE SUPPLIED <a——aa——t—a—a—agraajijiaaagaaaaiirinawirwain———a——W I nvrewTKawMit'.v«s received at publishers’ lowest Oi) I rates for all NEWSPAPERS, MAGAZINES and R PERIODICALS published. Special Newark repre sentative for all leadin'! magazines. Advertisements for NEW YORK NEWSPAPERS received by 6 P. M. will ap- 1 I pear next morning. 791 Broad St. (Star B’d'O. Tel. 5R80 Mkt. R CITY ADVERTISEMENTS. NOTICE OF INTENTION—Board of Street and Water Commissioners. Puiauani t> m resolution adopted by the Board of Street end Water Commissioners of Ihe City of Newark, at a meeting held the sixteenth day of February. 1911, and ap ploved by he Mayor oi the City of New ark on the seventeenth day of February, mi. public notice is hereby given that It ia the in tention of the Hoard of Street and Water Com niisa.eners of the City of Newark, under and bv virtu* of provision* of the act entitled “An act to revise and amend the charter of the City Df Newark.” approved March 11, i867. and the supplement* thereto, anu the act creating the Hoard of Street and Water Coinmlt.3k.ne** of the City of Newark, approved Mar. h 2S. 1891 and other public laws of the tate of New Jersey, to order and cause the opening of SOUTH THIRTEENTH oTUEET, from Sixteenth avenue northerly to Heat street, and from Heat street northerly about 199 05 feet, except that portion now Included within the llmlta of French street, according to a map on file In the office of the Chief Engineer, known as No. 1074-vr. Such persons *► may object thereto ar* re luested to present their objections In writing to he clerk of said board, at the office of tht Hoard of Street and Water Commissioners, City Hall, Newark, on or before the expiration of ilx days fron date of this notice. By direction of th' Board of Street and Water "ommlrsioner* of th* City of Newark. If. R 8T1F.RRFRD, Chief Engineer. Newark. N. J . February* 17, 1911. j ANTLER CLUB BALL. The Antler Pleasure Club held i's Ifth annual reception and ball Iasi light at Dodger's Hall. The affair vos a great success and was largely Lttended. CITY ADVERTISEMENTS. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given to all parties Intar ested thnt the certificates 01 nsesHuient of thv whole amount of the costs and expenses of grading, curbing and llagglng SOUTH TWENTiK I'H .STREET, NORTH .SEVENTH 8TREJCT, THIRD AVENUE. Paving ROSE STREET, HACKlOTT STREET. Constructing &ewer In TH1KTEEN i H A VENUES have been delivered to me according to law. Said assessments comprise all the lots, traotJ and panels of laud and real estate lying on both eldea of SOUTH TWENTIETH STREET, from South Orange avenue to Twelfth ave nue; on both sides of NORTH SEVENTH STREET, from Chester avenue to Delavan avenue; on both sides of THIRD -vVENUJI* from FI f tli street to Roseville avenue; on both sides of ROSE STREET, from Kipp street to Eighteenth avenue; on both sides of HACKETT STREET, from Plane street westerly about 245 feet and Including that part of Lot 44, Block S&a. fronting on terminus of Hackeit street; o,i both sides of THIRTEENTH AVENUE, from South Tenth street to South Eleventh street The owners of land and real estate as sessed In -aid certificates of assessment ar* hereby required to pav the amount so ae ees«pd upon them, and eacn of them respec tively. to me at my office. City Hall, on Of before March 27, 1‘11. Newark. N. J.. February 14, 1911. TYLER PARMLT, febl6-5t Comptroller STAR WANT ADS ARE THE BEST.