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MIGHTS OF HUM
TO HOLD “JERSEY W” MEET OCI I? Will Be Thirty-fourth Annual Session of Grand Lodge. The thirty-fourth annual session of the grand lodge. Knights of Honor of N w Jersey, will he held in this city on Columbus Day, Thursday, October t ;i. the members of tht- several Joeal lodi.es of the order will entertain the several hundred delegates, who mill represent every section of the Stn* Th« »onv ntion wilt be hel in the North Ward Rank hall, at «•> Broad tract, ar ' lirf.nl Dictator Lewis J Burk, of Paterson, will preside. Grand Recorder B. H. Van this City, has sent out notices wiueat Jnt the district lodges to name the!) representatives who will attend the meet Enterprise. Phil Kearny and Progress lodges, in this vicinity, w it appoint deb gates the coming week The associate grand officers who w i be tendered a reception by the local members of the order are Past Gratia Dictator and Supreme Representatiy John van HSmtfurgh, of Ridgewood; Grand Vice-Dictator Charles J Perrv, . of Westwood; Grand Associate Dic tator Walter J. Champlin, of this city; G T William T. Guthorsun. ot i ater son; G. C. Charles M. Keyser, of Ridge wood; G. G F. C- Llnderman. of Mnnt vale; Guardian Walter R. Cotts. of Passaic; G. 8. F. P- Keyser, of East Orange, and Trustees G Jncthe. Newark G. E. Tooker, of Englew’ooci, ar.d D. D Zabriskic. of Ridgewood The grand lodge committee nen who will i artlcipate in the session consis of Ch iuncey K. Teachman and Wiilinm Foss, of this city; H- D. Clausen .n 1 Louis Stark, of Jersev City; J. H. Lachmund. Jr., of Kivetdale; .1. G Doanc, of Plainiield; J. R. Pier. '. Montclair; H. .1. Woetgen, of West Hoboken, and William A Ward, of N’tiey. As Grand Dictator Burk has served two previous terms as pr> siding officer <.f the grand lodge, in 18sa and 1836, it is understood that, he will not be a candidate for reelection. The official mantle, it is said, will fall upon Grand Vice-Dictator Charles J. Perry, of Westwood, who is in line for (he eleva tic n. Heptnsopli* lo Visit. A large delegation of local Hepta sophs will pay a fraternal visit by trol —-——-rrr CITV AUV EHTI8EMEMS. AVENUE U I’A VINO, BRANFORD STREET 1»A W N G, SU i.'TH I'HIHi EE N T H ST RE ET ' l*A VINL*—Assessment iwr benefits. ,\uii( it 1h hereby given that an assessment UjOji Hit ine owner* <u all the land* und real pecuiihily Ptnettteu by cacn of the fol lowing linpioveuieiils, namely ihv puv mg of AVKNI. E B, from Emmett stieu to Miller street, according j to tne ^ro\itsions oi un ordinance of the city of : Nfcvx.uK emiileu, ' Au uruinuncu to provlue tor two paving oi AVENUE B. from Li ii me it meet to Mi.ler Htreet," approved FebiUu.y in, mil. ine paving ut liUANFuKD MREET. from Elizabeth avenue to Frelinghuysen ave nue. a> cm u;iig to the provisions of an ordi nance if me city if Newark entitled, An Or umunce to provide for the paving of uRANFOKD STREET, from Elizabeth avenue to Frelinghuysen ave nue, approved Maicn 24, 1911. ine pu< nig of MIL 1 ri THIRTEENTH STREET, from Avon avenue to Madison avenue, accord ing to tin- prov laton.4 oi un ordinance of the city of Newark entitled, "An Ordinance to provlue for me paving of SOUTH THiKifcENTH STREET, from Avon avenu. to Malison uvenue," ap proved .Mann Zt, 1911. has le u prepared by the undersigned commissioners, appointed by the Mayor ut ^he city or Newark, and that a report bj a certificate in writing, with an ac euinpan.v lug map and schedule, showing the seveial assessments against the nrvoral own ers pecuxarl.v l.eneotea as aforesaid, lias been deposited in the o.-.ce or tin* city clerk of the city of Newark for examination by tne i artlcs inti rested therein feaiu M8Bo»hraent comprises nil lots, tracts anu parcels of land and real cm ate liable to be abbtssed as aforesaid, lying on both sides of Avenue 15. from Emmett street to Miller street, on both sides of Braniord street, from Elizabeth avenue to Frelinghuysen avenue; on both sidta of b'outli Thirteenth street, trom Avon avenue to Madison avenue A 'lot' represent. an entire plot of land, Whether large or small All persons interested In said assessment ma.v be heard before said commissioners on Thursday, the fourteenth day of September, 1911, at Z p m . at the < ommlsaloners' room. No. 4 (third floor), lit Hall Dated September s, 1911. WILLIAM DIMOND, JOHN F MONAHAN. ADOLPH FISt'H. septR-fit Commissioners. NOTICE OF INTENTION—Board of Street and Water Commissioners Pursuant to a resolution adopted by the 13o-.d of Street and V'ater commissioner* of the City of Newark, at a meeting held the seventh da, of September, 1911. and ap proved b.v the Mayor of the City of Newark ©i! the eight!) da of September. 191k public notice is herebv gl.cn that it is ho Intention of the Hoarl of Street and Water Commission ers of the City of Newark, under and by virtue of provisions of the act en* led "An Act to Revise and Amend the Charter of the City ■ f Newark." approved March 11th. Iv57. and the supplements thereto, nnd the a t creating the Board of Street and Water Commissioners of the City nf Nr-aik, appro d March jRth. 1R01. nnd other public laws of the Ktste of New Jersey, to order and cause the construc tion of a hewer in FERRY STREET. CHRISTIE STREET iiud BONYKAMPER . VENUE, from Freeman slii'i to Brill street The sewer in Feir\ Mnet and Christie street ti be thirty »3C) in h concrete pipe, and in Bonykamper avenue to be twenty-four «2II Inch vitrified pipe. That part of the sewer lying in Christie street to he constructed , with house connection* to the curb lines. In accordance with the provisions of chapter tr.T of the state laws of ISM, and hat part of the rewer In Bonykamper avepue to be used for storm water only. Together with all the ap purtenances necessary to complete the same. Such persona a-- may uldoet thereto are re quested to provent their objections in writing to the clerk of said board, nt tne office of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners, City ..all. Newark, on or before the expira tion of six days from date of this notice. By direction of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners nf the City of Newark M R SHERRERI). Chief Engineer Newark, N J . September 8, 1 P11 sep9-.’t SAX FRANCISCO. Sept. 9—Above is the route bird man Fowler and his “Cole Flyer*' will follow in his air cruise across the continent. He leaves San Francisco tomorrow and expects to land in New York in twenty-six days. J .1. (’ole. president of the Cole Motor Car Company, who entered Fowler in the contest, states that the route mapped out is about 3.600 miles long, the shortest possible route to New York from San Francisco, by the way of Chicago., One of the conditions of the Hearst contest is that the flyer must stop in Chicago. Fowler will fly the “Col*1 Flyer* a Wright biplane fitted with a Cole 30-40 motor. The Cole motor may not be installed until after the high Sierra Nevada mountains are < rossed. be cause of its weight. Hut for the re maining 3,000 miles of the journey the ley t<> Plainfield ori next Thursday evening. September 14, where they will be the guests of Plainfield Conclave. Essex Conclave will be largely repre sented. John McDern is chairman of the committee. A reception will bo tendered the local party. \ rennumlloH to Hnvc < lamltnkr. On next Thursday evening the an nual shore dinner and outing of Ala mo c ouncil, Royal Arcanum, will he enjoyed The start will be made from Ferry street and Hamburg place. Among those who will chaperon the party will be H. J. Steines, W. C. Treibcr, Charles Hook, Anton Steines. J. H. Martin, E. H. Welgere and P. D. Foy. Forester* InlHnttol. Captain L. C. Hunt and the degree team of Court Newark. Foresters, of America, initiated several candidates* on Wednesday evening n Foresters’ nail 95 Springfield avenue. Chief Range * Frederick Steiner presided at ! < ‘ole motor will be used and is ex | pected to give Fowler greatly in j creased speed. Fowler in his “Cole Flyer" will be ! under observation every mile of the i flight by a brigade of watchers in Cole i automobiles. Mr. C. P. Henderson, general sales j agent for the Cole Motor Car Com* pany, has arranged with the Cole dis ! tributors along the proposed route to aid and abet Fowler in every possible way. Each Cole distributor through whose territory Fowler may be flying vill post Cole cars along the route of each day’s light, so that a car will always be within hailing distance of Fowler. In addition to this service Fowler j will be followed by a special train carrying parts enough to build three machines, numreous skilled mechani cians. physical trainers, dietitians, doc tors. nurses, etc. j the session. Supreme Representative M. Solomon also gave a detailed re port of his trip to the national con vention of the order at Detroit. A committee has been named to arrange for the twenty-filth anniversary re ception and ball of the court. Fall Sp**lon of Arch Manonn. The members of Harmony Chapter. Royal Arch Masons, w ill hold their first fall session in Masonic Hall, 472 Broad street, this evening. High Priest Rich ard Kennedy will preside. The autumn and winter work will he discussed. Arm nun Bowler* to Reorganize. j The Now .Jersey Royal Arcanum ■ Bowling League will meet for reorgan- | ization. at the Tuxedo alleys on Satur- I day evening. Plans will then be made for the com ing season and a games schedule will be discussed. As four additional coun cils have signified their intention of putting teams in the field the Arcanum Bowling Tourney promises to prove the largest, fraternally, in the State. Dance* for D. of L. A social and dance will feature the: autumn opening of lngomar Council, | Daughters of Liberty, on Friday eve ning. September 22, at the roums, 260 Washington street. Good music and refreshments will be provided. Those who will assist the welfare committee will be E. Jenkinson, E. Dunham, H. Conklin, L. Lloyd, M. Magin, L. Hood, A. Wagener and E. Brown. Rlrhf Conclave to Entertain. Supreme Organizer John W. Cruett. of Baltimore, will be a guest of Die j Eiche Conclave, order of Heptasophs, on Monday evening, September 18, at the hall. Sixteenth avenue and Hunter don street. He and several grand officials of the order will make addresses. There will also be a class initiation. The recep tion committ.j are Charles Edelhaus ser, Jo Fantl and D. Hoesly. Jr. O. I . A. M. Regimental Drill. The members of Companies H and G. of the First Regiment. Uniform Rank. Jr O. U A. M., participated in a regi mental drill and dress parade, held at 1 Hollywood Park, on Wcdnesay evening. Captains Curtis and Jaekel were in command Company H is also arrang ing to conduct a reception and dance the latter part of this month. Moose to Hme Jolly Winter. The members of Newark Lodge, Loyal Order of Moose, are arranging to conduct an active social winter cam paign. At the next session of the lodge, to bo held in the rooms in Iroquois Hall.* plans will he discussed and an entertainment committee will no named, llrptuMophn Hold Initiation*. An initiatory session, with speech making and other attractive features was held by Roseville Conclave. Order of Heptasophs. at Orange street and Roseville avenue last evening. State Organizer B. P. Harris and delega tions representing brother conclaves were also present Son* of St. George to Initiate. An important session of Sheffield Lodge. Order Sons of St. George. wrill i be held at 842 Broad street tonight. Several candidates will be initiated j by the degree team and the delegates I to the recent grand lodge meet will | render their report. Plans will also be outlined for the fall campaign. Presi dent S. Milroy will preside. St. Patrick'* Alliance Receive*. Several national and district officers of the St. Patrick's Alliance of Amer ica. were the guests of Branch No. 4 at an entertainment session held last evening Those aiding in the reception were Joseph Patterson, Thomas Clark. John Barrett, James A. Grant, P. J. Brogan, John Scanlon, B. Dolan and Thomas Hopkins. Woodmen of World to Dance. A social and dance will be held under the auspices of Newark Camp, Wood men of the World, at Hayhurst’3 Halt, Ferry and McWhorter streets, on next Thursday evening. An entertainment, music and refreshments will be the feature?. BOY SCOUTS HERE ON LONG TRAMP. Three khakl-clad scouts trudged through Newark today on the way to their homes in Jersey City on the last lap of a tramp to Trenton and back. The boys are Harry Kehoe, 13 years old. 245 Wayne street, Jersey City, cap tain of the trio; Vincent Cullen, 14 years old, of 48 Fleet street, and John Donahue, 12 years oki, of 46 Fleet street. They belong to the James F. O'Mealia Troop B, National Scouts. During their 120-mile tramp they car ried blankets and slept at police head quarters in the citie3 In which they stopped. SJdAliKD rilOPOSATS. SEA LE L> PR< 1FOSA LS Morris Pains. N .1. August IP. 1911. Sealed proposals will be received l/y the Hoard of Manegcis it the New Jersey State Hospital at Morris Plains at 2 o'clock p. m. on the fourteenth day of September. 1911. for furnishing the materia) and performing th* vori< inquire! in the construction of u tuber culosis pa\ lliou Alsu for furnishing material and performing the woik icqulred In the construction of a nurses’ home. Also lor furnishing the material and per fonning the work required in constructing, fit ting and placing in position window and door bciecus In tiro-huuse. nurses’ home and tuber culosis pact.ion. Plana and sped Heat ions for tuberculosis* pa vilion and nurses' home are on tile for the Iniormatlon of bidders In the office or tlie Commissioner of Charities ;.nd Corrections, 8tate House, Trenton. New Jersey, and nnv iniormatlon required may be obtained by ap plication to him. Each bidder must accompany his bid with cash or a certified check, payable to bidder's order and properly Indorsed, 'or at least ten per centum of the amount of his bid. Th* successful binder must lurnish within ten i!0> days after the contract Is awarded a bond to the State of New Jersey in double the amount or' his bid, with satisfactory security con ditioned for the faithful performance of his contract. The Hoard of Managers reserve the right to reject any or hII bids. JOHN C. E16ELE. President Board of Managers O. M. Bowen, Warden. ayf26sei.iL 9 To Cross Continent in Aero Fitted with an Auto Engine Fowler Purposes to Begin Trip in “Cole Flyer,” Leaving San Francisco Tomorrow and Arriving in New York in Twenty six Days. REAL ESTATE i nn SALE. New Jersey. I SOLVE THIS PUZZLE I Anil Win a Valuable Building I Lot or a Chock for 9135.00 | i Urnu tWO stralKtil lines nrrosR tlir ilfnl. dividing !• Into three pnrfs, enrh pnrt to contain num ber* adding up 26. Solve thin pu/.zlo correctly, win a free lot and Ini the foundation for your home In the most beau tiful and picturesque section of New Jersey, nt “PLAINFIELD i Mil M South Plainfield. V .1. To the three person.- sending the neatest correct solution to this puzzle ue will give, abaolutelr free, a full size building lot. 25x100, valued at 9ino.no. All others sending us a correct solu tion to this puzzl- will be awarded « ■’he.-k (iihalent to S. 125.00 in pur .hasing lots at ‘ PLAINFIELD TER* RAPE.** This beautiful development is located at the DEPOT, only twenty-five min utes from Newark. All improvements installed. Wp are giving these valuable prizes to adveitise our new development lo- . rated at the Depot. CONDITIONS OF CONTEST. Stilt** your full name and address plainly No award will be made to children or Real FstRfp Agents* The dei ision oi the Judges in making awards must be accepted ns final by nil contestants. We reserve the right to select the lot to be awarded. Mail your solution early nnd we will send you M \P oml BOOKLET (ogPthrr with free Itnllrond Tick ets to ilslt the property. TWIN STATE REALTY CO., Inc. World Building, fil-6.1 Park Row New York city. If Vou Solve This Puzzle Mr Rent Hr er l» considering to "hat letter advantage he can put the $21 month ly which he is paying for his five room fiat in the city. I-et us advise him and you as well Answer above puczle. Place any amount from $1 to $10 in th*s above pix empty squares, so that when they are added together the total will be $21, or the equivalent of on" month's rent Do not use the same number twice Here !s your *-hancc to start the founda tion of jour fortune and become a prop erty owner nt BOYNTON BEACH HEIGHTS 25 minutes out. between Woodbrldge. Se waren nnd ! erth Amboy. For the ten iientc** correct nn Mwern to this pus*!** adv we will give a credit check fo- $125 This cheek is not negotiable nnd will be accepted ns cash If u>ed ns a first part payment on the pur chase of any of our unsold plots. All other correct answers will receive a credit check for fifth, subject to the same conditions. We have started this Contest to give peop’e "ho may hr interested in suburban land near New York city nnd near a ratl ioad station hii opportunity to secure a beautiful pint AT A HEIM'CED PRICK and on easy monthly payments. All winners should visit our property within 15 days from presentation of prizr. Mail jour answer nnd In return we will rend you free railroad tickets to visit the property any day. including Sunday Ad ireaa 0. E. DAVIS, Manager Dept N.S., 26 Cortlandt St., New York ( on tent Cloaca Sept. IB. || AUTOMOBILE NEWS j ROAD RACING IS SEVERE TEST TO IMPOSE ON GAO National Designer Believes That Great Speeds Show Up Cars’ Strength. Road racing, according to W. G. Wall, chief engineer of the National Motor Vehicle Company and designer of the National 10. is the most sever-., test possible to impose on a car. Un like speedway racing, the road sur face soon bei omes < ut up and rough, so that after a few laps have been rompleted. every part of the car is subjected to excessive vibration If the materials are not correct, crystalli sation of some metu> part of the car Is inevitable. Going at high speed over the rough road surface soon shows ary lack of balance or weight distribution in the c hassis by developing excessive lira trouble. Ill the Elgin- trophy race, Zengel won first place In a stock National 40 (cert i nder Reg. No. 311), going 305.03 miles a. an average pace of SB.4 miles per hour, without a stop for tires. The actual speed attained by Zengel is greater than his figure, however. The average miles per hour does not indi cate the faster gait necessary on the! straightaways, to compensate for timc! lost on the turns. National drivers are j cautioned against taking fatal chances on the curves. If is only on the open stretches that Zengel had any oppor tunity to show speed. Taking these! features Into consideration, the figures! show that 06.4 m. p. h. over the Elgin course is equivalent to 75 or 76 miles an hour for the same distance over the Indianapolis Speedway. In the Illinois trophy event, two na- I tionai 40's (Reg. No. 311) won first and second, hoth without a stop, 203.35 | miles at the sustained high speed of 65.66 in. p. h. Continued stress such as this, searches out any flaw In work manship, design or materials. Granting the Rtrenuosity of long road races they approximate daily use to a great degree. They are years of serv ice condensed into tabloid form. Stress is applied that would never be oc casioned by any circumstance in every day use. Few private owners care to drive or be driven at forty miles an hour, yet even ai this comparative high speed a car will stand more than again as much abuse as the same car driven at sixty miles an hour. Sus tained high speed will develop flaws that the automobile purrhaser wishes to avoid. That his C8r endures these speeds unharmed, even though he will never use the pace, gives the individual owner well-placed confidence as to the reliability of his car GEAR DRIVE VS. CHAINS. President Ackor. of the Jersey Motor Far Company, agents for the truck, when asked recently his opinion in reference to trucks driven hy chan and gear drive, explained the advan tages claimed for the gear drive is shown in the Mais, as follows: "The Mais internal gear drive 's properly enclosed and works in greasy hut it is difficult to enclose a chain The wear and tear on chains is'neces sarily higher than on the Mais inter nal gear drive. Chains demand fre quent replacement, and every time a chain is replaced new sprockets have to he installed to obtain the correct roller action of the chain. Chains offer less road clearance than the internal gear. "Chains, when dirty and full of gri; and mud, cause an expensive power loss as much as 40 and 50 per eenv The side swaying of cars cause the chains to constantly get out of line and therefore results in rapid wear The stretch of the chain must he taker, care of from time to time by readjust - j men! of the radius rods. Both radius rods must he given uniform adjust ment, or the rear wheels will not run in line. Few laymen can adjust rods properly, and when wheels are out of line it causes excessive tire * ear and makes the car diffictftt to control. “With the Mais internal gear drive the radius rods are fixed, the gears at j ail times being in positive relation to one another and do not require adjust ment. “The internal gear drive can be prop- j erly enclosed and any range of reduc tion obtained. The differential of the Mais can he run at higher speed and hence at less stress and higher effi ciency than in a chain-driven car. The bevel gear reduction can he made one to two. while in chain.-driven cars the bevel gear reduction is found to he in general, one to three. The Mais, there fore. has a more efficient bevel gear because the efficiency of the bevel gear decreases when the ratio of re duction increases. "Engineering experts agree that the efficiency of chain-drive is, even if properly lubricated, less than of a spur gear. While the Mais drive represents a power loss of only fi per cent., the chain-driven cars lose from 12 to 50 per } cent, in their power. In other words, the motor of your car works hard to make 100 per cent, pulling power. On chain-driven trucks 12 to 50 per cent, of this power is consumed before it is applied to the rear wheels. The Mais drive is direct—most of " power ! pulls, and does it direct rear wheels." LOCAL TOURISTS. Among the members of the New Jersey Automobile 'inti Motor Club who recently toured throughout New Eng ined are Melville A Carpenter. H. M. Friend. Dr. G. F Da Monte. A. H. Peal. tV. A. Benedlrt, Jacob W. Mason. Frank M. Allen, D M. Taylor. Thomas Halllnan. George H. Simonds, F. A fcchaeffer, A. D. Mars, \V. H. Condict, George Peabody. W. Wlllick, Dr. J. O'Crowley, DeRoy Broadwell, D. P. Clark. Dr Fred Webner and W FT. Burn. Others who toured over the beautiful roads of this section of the country, after having secured routes und road Information from the touring bureau were: The Rev. Dr. Humphries. F.. F. Wilkinson. J. Fred Braun. George J, Grossman W. At Craig, J. H. Tay lor. Julius Koch. T. DeC. Ruth- O. F. Humphrey and A. W. Van Houten. ' /• While the automobile business wagon has proven more economical and re liable than the horee in almoat every place it has been tried, it probably showa to greater advantage in Hre flghting apparatus than in any olhsr flaid. Unusual activity in Southern Cali fornia among the builders of good roads has rasultod in a tramsndous growth of lnttrut in touring among woman Irivara - — “*'•*«*' <1^1 J—mill ■■■ ill I Ia-J8VII«IMI1 iimm.ii mi Mil I ' |iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii?iiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwmniiiiiwniniiniiininiiiiii)iiiiiiiniimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiminiiiig =5 = = = I tra mSm i W&JEl fX : ? _ Jjfc , IS ss = [ 1912 I Eleventh Year I == = 1 I I ' Model 52 .... . $1,800 I Model 42 .1,500 1 Model 32 .1,100 I | Model 26 .1,100 | I Model 28 .1,000 I “NO HILL TOO STEEP NO SAND TOO DEEP” [ Nicol-Wincklhofer Co.Inc 1 1 311 Halsey Street, Newark I 1 i == S n- n ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiHiiiiiiHiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimHiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii'iiinf ' AUTO BARGAINS 1 SLIGHTLY USED CARS Runabouts, Touring Cars, Limousines, Landaulettes, Delivery Wagons and Roadsters $1&2£5 up to $1,000 Never mind what car you want or how much you have to invest, we can surely till the bill. AUTO EXCHANGE, HaSy n. ^Renting--Opan and closed care. T»l. 615^ Randolph Trucks J. LUDWIG, Inc. HALSET ST. NEWARK PHONE 4402 — .: FORD CARS ESSEX AUTO GO NEWARK, N. J.