Five New Jersey Golf Courses are being told to ditch the cornel stone, the golf club’s signature weapon that was developed in the late 20th century.

The move comes as the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection is considering the fate of the golf course and the state’s largest golf course.

In a letter sent to the city of Hoboken, the department said the stone could become a target of fire if used improperly.

The stone is a ceramic that forms a solid ball when heated and can be used to form golf balls, golf clubs and other structures.

The club’s design was inspired by the ancient Egyptian pyramid builders.

It was used to create the Great Pyramid, one of the largest structures in the world.

It is estimated the club could be used for 1.6 million rounds of golf annually in New Jersey.

The city council voted in 2016 to scrap the club and replace it with a new course.

The new design is expected to open in 2018.

The golf course is located in Hoboken’s Upper East Side, which has been undergoing a massive renovation.

The town is expected at the time of this writing to have over 3,000 acres under construction, according to a 2017 report.

New Jersey has a reputation for being the toughest state to play golf, but the state is seeing a drop in violence related to gun violence, according a 2017 study from the New York-based Violence Policy Center.

The report found the state had the lowest rate of gun homicides in the country in 2017.

But that statistic does not include any crimes that occurred at the course.

Some of the courses are also known for having a history of sexual harassment and sexual assault.

There have been several high profile lawsuits over the club’s history, including a suit filed in 2015 by former employees.

The lawsuit claims the club was “a cesspool of sexual and physical harassment.”

The lawsuit also alleges that the golf courses owners did not hire a safe-sex coordinator and failed to protect the club from potential sexual assault, rape and other violence.

In the last four years, at least five employees have filed lawsuits alleging that the club discriminated against them based on their gender.

The lawsuits were filed against several former employees and several current employees.