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MOVING UPON ELIZABETH.
HER ASSESSORS MAT BE ATTACHED FOR COXTEMPT OF COURT. Another Phase of the Debt Controversy Buying a Colored Dominie's Vote— Highwaymen Make a Hani—Λ Variety at State Kews. Judge Green performed hia first official act in the United States Circuit Court at Trenton yesterday. He signed an order requiring the Mayor, Comptroller, Treas urer, President and members of Counci 1 and members of the Board of Assessment and Revision of taxes of the City of Eliza beth to anpear before the Court on No vember 3β, to show cause why they should not be attached and punished for con tempt in disobeying the order of the Court. Iu April of the present year the relators In the prosent case, Charles Moran, D. Comyn Moran and A. D. Moran, appeared before the Court and asked for a per emptory writ of mandamus commanding the members of the city government named, iu addition to their regular taxes, to assess the amount of *9,800, besides in terest and the costs of the proceedings which was due the relators, and further commanding them to All any vaçancies existing or which might exist in the Hoard of Assessment and Revision of Taxes. The writ was granted and the parties were directed to appear before the Court to answer how thev "had executed the writ, on the foutih Tuesday in Sep tember. The judgment was obtained on account of certain bonds issued by the city. The United States Marshal had been in structed tj make a lovy, but finding nothing upon which he could make a levy, returned the execution. Theu the mandamus was applied for and granted. Yesterday, counsel for the relators appeared before the court again and set forth that the city authorities had not acted upon the command of the Court. Persons were elected as tax collectors in the different wards by the Common Council, but thev refused to net as mem bers of the Hoard. It was further set forth that the relators believed the city had power under tlieir charter to levy taxes largoly iu excess of an amount sufficient to pay the judgment referred to and the interest. They asked for an order commanding the defendants to ap pear at court and give reasons for their not complying with the former order, .fudge Green granted the order. Henry Willetts, of Collingswooj}, vis ited Camilen yesterday and secured the services of Detective Henry to recover $600 and a gold watch, which he said were taken from him at Eleventh and Federal streets. Camden, Saturday night. He was in Camden on business, and when he was passing out Federal street two men followed him. Near Eleventh street one of tliem stepped in front of him and struck him in the face, breaking his nose and knocking him senseless. When he recovered he was in a pond iu East Camden. He managed to get a train to his home at Collingswood, when he discovered that his wallet containing the $600 and his gold watch were missing. The police of Camden had no knowledge of the robbery. A search was made yes terday in all the hamlets in Camden touruy, but nothing was found out. Crushed to Death Under a Casting. James McDonald, thirty years, No. 613 Carman street, met a horrible death at the Camden Iron Works yesterday. He was employed as a "clamper," and while at his work a heavy iron casting fell upon him, causing instant death. The acci dent was witnessed by the seventy-five men employed about the place and caused such a commotion that it was considered advisable to close the place for the day. McDonald leaves a wife and four small children. An investigation will be made by County Physician Iszard in order to place the responsibility, a report having been circulated that his death was caused by carelessness. He Knew Napoleon. When the good ship Navigator was wrecked at Cranberry Inlet, near Point Pleasant, sixty-six years ago, Captain Christian Emson was first mate. He was then twenty-nine years of age, and with °nly the clothing on his back to call his own. He died at the residence of his son, ex-Senator Emson, at Collier's Mills, Ocean County, a few days ago in his ninety-sixth year, and one of the wealth iest men in tnat section of New Jersey. His estate is estimated at $3,000,000. In many respects he was one of the most re markable men of his time. Up to five years ago he drove a span of spirited horses alone and wherever he chose by night or day. In his earlier days he was a giant, being six feet tall and weighing 235 pounds. WCtj/KCllLl AJUJOUU Ο JIIO Ιψ liW IlliJ IliHtUU year was an eventful one. He was born in Hauswlg, Denmark, and was In the Danish navy under the iirst Napoleon. He saw the Little Corporal with much frequency at one time, and his description of him in broken English was very enter taining. "I could have helt him mit two fingers, but he had a hat full of praius," the Captain said. After he was shipwrecked on the New Jersey coast Captain Emson continued to follow the sea. His captain was Michael Ortley, who owned at the time of his death the woll-known Ortley Beach prop erty, where Lavalette City now is. The old homestead is still standing and is held by the heirs of the original owner. Captain Enisou was well known to old New Yorkers in the shipping trade, in which trade ho made his money, und many of the banking institutions of the S resent are familiar with his signature. [is first wife was a daughter of Captain Epheraim Potter, of Toms River. They had six children, only one of whom is living. His second wife was a daughter of Judge William Conover, of Middle town, in Monmouth county. Captain Emson will be buried at Toms River on Wednesday. In all his long life' he never touched intoxicating liquors or tobacco Serenaded Gottfried Krueger, Last nifrht the German Pioneer Society formed on Broad street, Newark, at eight o'clock and marched to the residence oi Gottfried Krueger on High street. After arriving there the members formed them sehes around the entrance and Voss' liand, which was in attendance, played a few selections, Mr. Krueger in the mean time coming out on the stoop. Judge John Otto, the president of the society, and a dozen other members, then went up to Mr. Krueger, two of them carrying a large picture frame containing a set of resolutions thanking Mr. Krueger for his donation of 130,000 to the society for the building of a home for old men. Justice Otto made a neat presentation speoch, at the same time presenting Mr. Krueeer ■with the set of resolutions. Mr. Krueger replied in a few well selected words and invited the society to Saenger Hall, where a banquet was held. The resolutions are signed by BOO members of the Pioneer Society and is the work of an artistic penman. Teacher Corkery at Liberty. James Corkery, the South Amboy echool teacher whose antics created bo much excitement some mouths ago and who disturbed the services at the Roman Catholic Cathedral in New York and was arrested, examined as to his lunacy and discharged a few weeks ago, is again writing for local papers. He will assume the editorship of a new paner to be started ι η Boston called the Torch of Liberty. Γννο Dollars for a Colored Dorainy's Vote. " Whom did he mean ?" is the question that η good many people, white and col ored, have been asking in Newark since Rev. Dr. W. W. Boyd, in his address at the Young Men's Christian Association parlors on Saturday night, said that at the recent charter election in Newark, a col 23ebenîet bas 2iufi}ângen bec JX>afd?e trâljrenb etnes 2?cgcns unter eincm Scfyivm. Dicjcni· gen, bie pcarlinc gcbrau» d)cn, tûiirbcn bics nidit fo abfurb fmben, als fâfycn fie eiiic ^irau ftdj ûbcr 6cm IDafdjjubcr auf unb ai» quâlen, uitb bcn ftinîeitbsn Sanipf, tueldjcr bcr fcfymuÇigen IDafdje, bie in Ijcijkm ÎDaffcr eingetDcidjt ift, entfpringt, einaifymcn. firmes Ding; fie rerfudjt ii?re IDafd^c atif bem altmobifdjcn IDege bes 2?eibcns, retbc, reibe, retbc, ju tpafdjcit; es ruinirt bie ^rau, rcibt bas fieug 5U Stiicîcn, uitb iff nur bei Ueberanftrengung erfolgreidj. Hun, îlMionen ^rancit gebraudjen p e a r 11 η e, gerabe œcil es bas Kcibcn unb bas <£inatljmen giftigen Dampfes befeitigt. <£ine fd?tt>âd)Iidje ^rau faitn etne grojjc îDâfdje beforgen eber eincn ganjen Cag reinntadjen, œemt ftc Pcailiife gebraudit. i£itt genxjfyit* lidjes Cageincrf Fann in eincm Ijalbcn Cage burdj îïïitfjiilfe beffel» boit gctfyan toerben; es fpart an alien <£cfen. (Es foftet fiirtf Cents biefes 5U bemeifen. (Euer ©rocer fyâlt biefe ÏDaare. lïefymet <£udj t>or Ijduftrtcn ^âlfdjungcu in 2ld?t. 163 3 a m c 8 φ » I e, Wero î)orî. ored clergyman in the Second Ward sold his vote for £2. Dr. Boyd said further that " when this man voted one of the poli committee went up to the colored preacher and uiTered him $2. He said : 4 Oh, I could not take it from you ; it would not be right ; just give it to some of my breth ren nail they will Rive it to me.' " Inquiry was made yesterday among po litical workers in the Second Ward to ascertain, if possible, the facts upon which the Rev. Dr. Boyd based his statement. William It. Williams, the chairman of the Republican City Central Committee,when asked about it, said : " Yes, I have heard all about it. The facts are that one of the workers around the polls followed up the colored preacher referred to when the latter cast his ballot. After the minister went away from the polls the heeler went up to the chairman of the poll committee and demanded $2 to give to the colored preacher, saying that he had agreed to get that sum for the minister should he vote the ticket. The money was given and the heeler put it in his pocket and the colored preacher knew nothing whatever about the transaction." A leading Republican in the Second Ward is authority for the statement that it was reported on the night of the election at the Republican headquarters that a colored preacher had demanded $2 for voting the ticket. " The money," the Republican said; "was demanded by a colored member of the poll committee of the Second district of the Second Ward The committeeman referred to is a friend of the colored clergyman. He got the $2. The preacher in whose name the money was procured was well-dressed and is a gentlemanly-looking person." je l'rauu contemplated in ->e waru. The Newark Evening News of last even ing says:—"Returns from all of the dis tricts show that there are a great many more names on the poll lists this year than there were for the Presidential elec tion last year, except in the Third ward. This is due in all probability to two causes:—First, the city is increasing fast in population, and second, because the names of many citizens who cannot vote, or who do not intend to vote, have been carried over from last year and from the charter election. Last yeiw no names were carried over at all, and every man who wanted to vote had to go personally to the polls and register. The increase in the registry over the registry for the No vember election last year is in round figures 10,000, an increase of over one hun dred and seventy-five names on the list in each of the sixty-two precincts in the city." The registry officers in Newark are all appointed by the Republican Council. Water Icee Growing In Favor. "The taste of Washington people has undergone quite a change during the last few years iu the matter of the use of ices and ice cream," said Mr. McDemoret to a Pott reporter. "There is now twice as much water ice called for as there was three years ago, many people using it al most altogether in the place of ice cream." "What has brought about the change?" "I imagine it is the result of the Euro pean travel. Iu Europe it is very rare that ice cream is used, and Americans going abroad become used to the habit there and bring it home with them. Water ices are generally looked upon as more healthy than ice cream, aud no doubt it is more cooling for the warm weather." "Has the taste of patrons changed in regard to the flavors they call for?" "Peach has taken the place as the most popular flavor for the summer, a great deal more of it being used than ever be fore. Vanilla aud other creams are also in demand. The popular luste changes very much during the winter from what it was iu the summer. When the weather is warm the great hulk of cream eateu is of a few standard flavors, while the cool weather brings on u demand for a greater variety."— Washington Pout. I took Cold, ] I took Sick, ι 1 TOOK SCOTT'S I EMULSION RESULT: I take My Meals, I take My Rest. AND I AM VIGOROUS ENOUGH TO TAKE ( ANYTHING I CAN LAV MY HANDS ON ; j getting fat too, for Scott's Emulsion of Pure Cod Liver Oil and Hypophosphitesof Limeand Soda ««Τ ONLY CURED MY lllCÎp- | lent Consumption but built i ME UP, AND IS NOW PUTTING FLESH ON SVQV BONES ; AT THE RATE OF A POUND A DAY. I TAKE IT JUST AS EASILY AS I DO MILK." ( SUCH TESTIMONY IS NOTHING NEW. j SCOTT'S EMULSION IS DOING WONDERS ! daily. Take no other. ΜΜΜΈPORTER'S COUGH BALSAM. PLEASANT, RELIABLE, EFFECTUAL. ^"Successfully Used for More Thau Fifty Years. Sold by all druggists. RUCKEL & HEN DEL, New York. ί THE NEW YORK HERALD WILL PUBLISH A Speeial New Jersey Edition Tomorrow, GIVING COMPLETE RETURN'S FROM ALL PARTS oi THE STATE. AMUSEMENTS. New Academy of Music. FRANK E. HENDERSON Manager. MDJY AND \T1 One Week, COMMENCING Tonight. MONDAT EVEN IXG( Xor. 4| MATINEES—Wednesday and £atnrflay1 Rudolph Aronson's Comic Opera Company, under the management of Mr. Nathaniel Roth, MONDAV, TUESDAY. WEDNESDAY AND THURS DAY EVENINGS, AND SATURDAY MATINEE. First time here of the Great New York Casino Success, NADJT. 2MADJT·. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY EVENINGS and WEDNESDAY MATINEE, The Always Popular Comic Opera, 33χ;ι.2λχχ:ρα'χ:Ξ:. All New Scenery, by Henry Hoyt. Elaborate New C'oetumes, by Mme Loe. Company of 60 Chorus of 40, and Enlarged Orchestra. Election Returns will be Received This Evening. MONDAY, NOV. 11th, CORA TANNER. NIBLO'S. BROADWAY, Ν. Y Mr. E. Gilmore Lessee and Manager THE EMINENT ENGLISH ARTISTS, WILLIAM TERRISS, MISS IVilLLWAR PRESENTING ROGER LA HONTE, or A MAN'S SHADOW. Adapted by Augustin Daly and Robert Buchanan TWO MATINEES, Wednesday and Saturday. CiASINO, Broadway and Thlrty-uinth st.. Ν. Y ) MATINEE Saturday at 2. Evening performance at 8.15. THE DRUM MAJOR. Continuous Roof Garden Concert, 7:30 to 12. Admission, so cents, including both entertainment*. CAD Ε MY. 14th St. and Irving Place, Ν. \ SECOND YEAR OF DENMAN THOMPSON. THE OLD HOMESTEAD Eveningsat8. Saturday Matinee at 2, STANDARD THEATRE, B'way and 6th ave.. Ν. Y D BURLESQUE! POPULAR SUCCESS! MR. HENRY K. D1XEY. Supported by Mr. Ε. E. Rice's Company in THE SEVEN AGES, by Messrs.^Giil and plxey. JJALMER'S THEATRE. B'way and Thirtieth St CHARLES WYNDHAM, MISS MARYMOOliE AND THE LONDON Criterion Theatre Company DAY1D GARRICK. Broadway THEATRE. Corner Forty-first s; Evenings at b. Saturday Matinee at 2. Manager Mr. FRANK W. SANOJER Mr. EDWIN BOOTH, Nine. MODJESKA, HAMLET. 5TH AVENUE THEATRE, Broadway and Twenty ι eighth street, Ν. Y. EUGENE TOMPKINS Lessee and Manager. WILSON BARRETT, — IX— Ben-My-Crso. Regular prices—$1.50, $i, 50c., 25c. Seats ready. BIJOU THEATRE. Broadway near Thirtieth St J. W. KOSËNQUEST Sole Manager. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. HALLEN & HART, LATER ON. Gallery, 25.; Reserved, 50., 75., 81, 81.50. GENERAL ADMISSION 50 CENTS. pROCTOR'S 22d STREET THEATRE. ANOTHER ENORMOUS OVATION. Bronson Howard's Great Success. SHENANDOAH. "Better than the, Henrietta."—Herald. MATINEES WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS. BEATS BELLING 4 WEEKS IN ADVANCE. HC. MINER'S PEOPLE'S THEATRE. Ν. Y. . WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY MATINEE. THE PAYMASTER. CLIFTON, N. J., RAGES. Every day this week. Six races, commencing at ! half past one p.m.; thirty minutes from New York j t>y special trains, via Erie Railroad, direct to Grand stand, leaving foot Chambers street, half-past eleven a. m., twelve m., and one p. in. Foot Twenty- I third street five minutes earlier. Round trio, in j eluding, ad mission to grand stand, $1. Trains leave | for New York immediately after races. C. V. Sabs, ^ec'y. Ε. Η. Exoeman, Pres't. j ^JLAWYMm.^ WHOKA8 F. NOONAN, JR., LAWYER. OPPOSITE 1 Court House. Jersey City Height·. CASH OR CREDIT. GRAND FAIL OPEIIM Mullins <fe Co.'s 121, 123 and 125 Newark Avenue, JERSEY CITY, OF Furniture, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Mattings, Bedding, Window Shades, Cornices, Clocks, Stoves, Ranges, BABY CARRIAGES, Refrigerators, Lamps, Crockery, China, Glassware, Bar Goods, CHANDELIERS, «fee., &c., <fec. THIS STOCK HAS BEEN SPECIALLY PREPARED FOR THE FALL TRADE. Every taste can he gratified, and every style can be found la profusion. The Carpet Department CONTAINS AN ELEGANT ASSORTMENT OP Tapestries, Body Brussels, Velvets, Axminsters, Wiltons and Moquettes, of the Latest Styles and Choicest Patterns, with superb Bordera to match; Ingrains, Kiderminsters, Rugs, Fancy Mattings, Stair Cloths, Mats, Linoleum, &c., &c. The prices of all these goods are lower than ever offered in this country. Credit Grrsren at Cash Prices. MULLINS & CO. The Horse Cara from Hoboken, Erie R. R. and Penn. Depot pass oar door. Henry Albers, JERSEY CITY WINE^ -=ROOM Importai Wines, JLiquors and, Segars. 70 MONTGOMERY ST., cwellon Bnillii© JERSEY CITY. 100 Baby Carriages S2.00 XJ3PWA3EtX>. / ITU S. ALASKA. SEAL SKIN GARMENTS. Buy of the Manufacturer. Excellent workmanship and perfect fit ting;. Goods of such STERLING MERIT AND REAL VALUE that entire satisfaction to the buyer is always assured. Honesty and reliability a necessary quality in every article displayed in my establishment. HENRY SIEDE, FURRIER, No. 14 West 14th Street, And 5tli Ave. & 45th st., NEW YORK. ESTABLISHED 40 YEARS. SEND FOR OUR CATALOGUE AND PRICE LIST LADIES OF JERSEY CITy7 Now is the time to have your Seal Sacques and Garments Repaired an<i Altered to the Latest Fashions. Best Workmanship Guaranteed. I also have on hand a large stock or Seal Sacques, Wraps, etc.. in the Latest Styles. It will pay you to call ou me and see my prices. F. G. HOFFMANN, Furrier. No. 95H» Montgomery Street. Jersey City. HOME-MADE CANDIES Always Fresi. Pure Candles a Specialty. 76 Montgomery Street. Large réduction to Schools and Fairs. A CCORDION PLEA TING HAND MADE ACCORDION PLEATING elegantly done at Half Price to the trade. Sixth Avenue toilet Bazaar, No. 219 Sixth avenue. New York. Public JNotice. REPORT NO. 45 OF THE COMMISSIONERS OF ADJUSTMENT. Notice is hereby given that the com miss loners of Adjustment. In and for the city of Jereev City, appointed by the ClrcuitCourt of the County of Hudson, under and by virtue of the pro visions of Chapter CXI I. of the laws of 1&S6, entitled "An act concerning the settlement and collection of arrearages of unpaid taxes, assess ment» and water rates or water rents in cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu, and in stead of such arrearage*, and to en force the pay ment thereof and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment," passed March 80. 1888, have made, certified and. filed a report of their proceedings relating to and anecting delinquent land, described as follows, to wit:— Block 885, lot 23 B, Lincoln street. Block 228, lots 9 ana lu, Monticello avenue. Block 83, lot 2!», Belvidere avenue. Block 52·5, lot 2 N. Newark avenue. Block (Stil, lot 69, Kearney avenue. Block 571. lots 108 und 1W, Hopkins avenue. Block 521, lots 6 and 8. Sackett street. Mock 521, lot 12, Sackett street. Block r>i7fcj, lots 2 und 4, Sled 1er street. Blocx 517v, lots 6 and 8, Sledler street. Block 517>», lot A, Sledler street. Block tV'»2, lots 58 to 58, Kearney avenue. Block 642. lot 5, West Side avenue. Block 642. lots U. 7, 8. and 10, Went Side avenue. Block 815. lots 461). 4.0 Peterson street Block 746, lot 811. 812 Sherman avenue Block -47, loi 31 Beach street Block »47, lot 187 New Y or κ avenue Block 463, lot 8, Pacific avenue Block 360, lots 4o, 42 and U Monticello avenue liioi.k .47, lot 138, New York avenue Bloc κ 858, part ut' lot 45, Monticello avenue Block 29J, lots 20 to 85 Summit aveuuw and Howard place Block 716, lots 1, 2, and 3, Reservoir avenue Block 640, lots 84 to 88 Larch avenue Block Γ32, lots In and 11 Palisade avenue Block 6»·7, plot 2, Boyd aveuue Block 351, lots 8, 9, Belmont avenue Block 667, parts of lots 1 and 2 Clerk street and Claremont avenue Block 840, lot lui. Covert street Block 527, parts of lots 1 and 2, Oakland avenue Block 528, parts of lots 8 and 4 Pavonla avenue Block <118lot 26, Wescott place Block -iS7, lot 1, Pacific avenue Block 138, lots L and H Pacific avenue Block M2, plot 21, St. Paul's aveuue and Dey street Block 2:29, lots 10,11, FairmOUUt avenue Block :>i>6, lots 1 to Hobokett avenue Block 56*:, lots 35 ι ο 89, Oakland avenue Block 516, lot 6» Hoboken avenue Block 6, lots 32 and 33 Oakland avenue Block 122, lots7 ana 8 Touuele avenue Block 3·<0, lots 28, 29, Emory street Block 5T\ lot 43 Beacon avenue Block S:»9, lots ! and 2 Zabrlskle street Block 4 8, lot 12. Communipaw aveuue Block J88, lot 18, Communipaw aveuue Block 229. lot A, Bcrgen'avenue Block 477. lot A, Monitor street Block «30, lots 1 to 4. Arlington avenue Block 032, lots 54 to 57 Randolph aveuue Block 682, lots 62. 63 r.nd 64, Randolph avenue. Block 632, lots 65 to 68, Garfield avenue. Block 6;»2, lots 73 to 76, Garfield avenue. Block «ώ, lots 81 to 84, Garfield avenue. Block 682, lots 89. 90 and 91, Garfield avenue. Block 631, lots 28 to 27, Randolph avenue. Block 631, lots 82 to 85. Randolph avenue. Block «31. lots 16, 17 and 18, Arlington avenue. Block 839, lots 7. 8, part 9, Grand street Block 88», i:art lot », Grand street. 1 lock 3:>7, lots 2 to 10, Van Home street. Block 331, lots 31 to 87, Halladay S'.reot. Block 33;, lots 21 to 23, Halladay street. Blo<-k 387, lots 16 to 19. Grand street. Block 387, lot* 20 and 21, Grand street. Block 337, lot 22, «rand street. Block 384, lots 13 to 17. Whlton street. Block 384, lots 1 to 12, Whiton street. Bloc* 8.'*5, loto29 to It», Whiton street. Block 3S5, lotfc I to 5, Pacific avenue. Block 335, lots 6 to 18, Pacific avenue. Bloc* 385, lots 19 to ϋ4, Pacific avenue. Block 33Γ», lot 24Vé, Pacific avenue. Block 885, low 25 to 28, Grand street. Bloek 835, lots 12 to 19. Grand street. Blo.ik 330, lots 1 to 11. Halladay street. Block 886, lots 20 to 25, Pacific avenue. Block 33<>, lots 26 to 31, Pacific avenue. Block So6, lot C, Pacific avenue. Block 819, lot 414. Bleeker street. Block 1116, lot 5, Old Bergen Road. Block 1257, lots 24 and 25, Runyon avenue. Block 193, lot 1, Fairmount avenue. Block «81, lots 57 to 72, Vandeusen avenue. Block 448, lot 32, Maple street. Block 4.%, lots 3 and 1, Whiton street. Block 74U, part of lot Λ, Ogden avenue. Block 74*1» lot A.2, Hope Ktreet. Block 874, lots 81, 8*2 and 83, South street. Block 1379, lot 1, Old I'ergen Road Block 1.180, lots l and 5, Old Bergen Road. Block 621, lot 26, Be van street. Block 418, lot 3, Prescott Place. Block 418, lot 7, Park street. Block 418, lot 5 and «, Preecott Place. Block 418, lot 4, Preecott Place. Block 418, lots 8, 9 and Ιίί, Park street. Block 294, plot B, Eighteenth street, Nineteenth street and Erie street. Block 2όΐ, plot a. Eighteenth street, Nineteenth Btreet ane Erie street. Block 261, lot 7, Grove street. Block 261, lot 8, Grove street. Block 261, lot 9, Eighteenth street. block 2. and 53, lot 2, Hroadway. Block 544, lot 20, Cleudenny avenue. Block 318, lots 1 and 2. Pacific avenue. Block 566. lot 30, Oakland avenue. block 566, lot 31, Oakland avenue. Block 440, !ote 19 to 24. Van Home street and Johnston avenue. block 413. lots 25 to 28, Johnston avenue. Bloc* Γ>8 ». lots 31, 32 and 38, Cottage street. Block 886, lot Λ4, Cottage street. ι Block 896, lot 35, Cottage street. Block 749, lot 75 Ogden avenue. Block 809, lot 8 Central avenue. And the said Court has fixed Saturday, the 16th day of November, 1S8;', at the Court House, iu the city of Jersey City, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, a* the time aud place for hearing any objections t hat may be made to the assessments, charges and liens fixed and certified by the Commissioners of Adjustment in said report, when and where all parties interested therein may be heard. DENNIS McLAUGHiJN, Clerk ol the Circuit Court of the County of Hudton. JUated Jersey City, N. J., November 2, 188». Ε. RIDLEY & SONS.] GEAND ST., Ν. Y. COVERING ENTIRE BLOCK, ALLIEN TO ORCHARD STREET. GRAND ST., Ν. Y. 1 COVERING ENTIRE BLOCK, ALLEN TO ORCHARD STREET. I LADIES* AND MISSES' HATS. MILLINERY PARLORS. Floe Trimmed Hats and Bonnets, latest de signs, new materials, unique combinations, ready-made and to order. MOURNING HATS AND BONNETS A SPECIALTY. Order· Executed Promptly and Satisfac tion Guaranteed. A GREAT BARGAIN, Fine Trimmed Hats and Bonnets, choice shapes, all colors, line materials, felt or velvet, were $8.75, $9.50 and $10, NOW $5.98 FOR CHOICE. AT £2.69—Ladles' Trimmed Hats, velvet end felt, with ribbon, wings or birds, all new goods, choice colors, stylishly trimmed, were $4.75 and JS.T5. OUR ENTIRE STOCK MISSES' FELT HATS, Ribbon and Fancy Cord Trimmings, all colors, latest shapes, were sold at $1.23, $1.56 and $1.98, CHOICE NOW AT 39c. and 05c. Extra Fine French Felt Hats, silk bound, all colors, new and desirable shapes, S8c. ; reduced from $1.45. Fine Silk Plush Hats, all shapes and colors, $1.48 and $1.63; good value, $1.98 and $2.25. Cloth Hat Crowns, plain, also Silk and Bead Embroidered, all the new colors to match sui ts, 75c. $1.25, $1.50, $1.75. FUR FELT HATS, J9c. EACH. SEAL SKINS Fine Alaska Seal Newmarkets, 54, 55, 56, 57 and 58 inches long, $225, $245, $2G5, $295, to $350 Fine Alaska Seal Jackers, $75,$85, $95,$115 and $125. Fur Shoulder Capes. Fine Mink Shoulder Capes, $15, $18 and $25. Fine Black Marten Shoulder Capes, $20, $25 and $35. Fine Black Monkey Shoulder Capes, $18, $20 and $25. Fine Black Persian Shoulder Capes, $15, $20 and $25. Fine Black Asiracahn Shoulder CaDes, $700, $900, $1,000 and $1,200. ί Fine Black Coney Shoulder Capes, $350, $450 and $(500. Fine Black Russian Hare Shoulder Capes. $275 350 and $450. Muffs, Boas, Robes, Rugs, Fur Trimmings,Seal Caps, Gloves, etc. 3 LOTS "Worthy Iflveryone'e Attention. 200 dozen Very Fine Solid Back Hair Brushes that usually sell from 50c. to $1, at 25c. each. 75 dozen Back Hair Brnshes that sell every where at 75c. to $1.25, at 37c. 50 dozen Extra Good Solid Back Hair Brushes, worth $1 to $1.75, at 50c. each. The above at Toilet Department, First Floor. Ν. B.—Our Stores can be Ri or Hudson River by taking West river frorçt to Desbrosses Street; G point pass our doors. DRESS GOODS 40 inch Serge Silk border Side Band Suiting, complete line, desirable colorings, 48c. yd; good value at 75c. Cloth Plaids, 1*4 yd· wide, large variety, 79c* yd; elsewhere $1. All wool double width plaid Cheviots, 28c.; worth 50c. Black and White plaid and stripes for second mourning, 45 inches wide, in 30 different pat" terns, 47c. yd. Excellent value. BLACK DRESS GOODS 42 inch Black English Henrietta, 29c. yd. 36 inch Black all wool Imperial Serges. 39c. yd. 88 inch Black Mohair Sicillian.SOc. yd.; worth 50c Black Silk Warp Henriettas, 98c. yd. ; worth $1.50. COLORED SILK PLOSH 24 Inches Wide, 49c. Yd. LADIES' AND MISSES' CLOAKS, Black Faille Française, Black Gros Grains, Black Satin Rhadame, Î 97c. yd. f Wear [.; worth S 1.89. guaranteed. Suits, Wraps, Jackets, Long Gar ments. LARGEST ASSORTMENT EVER SHOWN ALL STYLES AND MATERIALS, Ladies1 Tailor-Made Long Jackets and Top Coats—ail the New Colors. English Seal Plush Jackets, Wraps and New markets. English Walking Coats, Tailor Made, Imported Diagonal and Beavers $6.90, worth $10.00. The Normandy long Wrap, adapted for larger sizes, Une mixed cloth, stripes and plaid $18.00, worth $25.00. Seal Plush Coats, $40; inch long, satin lined seal ornaments, $16.00. Imported Matalasse Wraps, silk lined, cord fringe, at $16.75. Misses' tailor made good Cloth Cloaks, full skirts, cape and belt, ages 4 to 8 years, $3.75, and 10 to 13 years, at $4.90. Misses' good heavy Cloth Newmarkets, full back and double breast, ages 12 to 18 years, $4.90. Misses' fine tailor made long Top Coats, Direc toire Revers with applique, also velvet sleeves, $12.(0, $15.00 and $18.75. Shoes, ι Men's Calfskin Shoes, genuine waterproof cork % soles, hand sewed welts; styles are Congress and lace, Waukenphast, Police, Storm King; the lat ter are 12 inch high. Extra broad, medium and narrow toes, with or without toe caps, adapted for elevated trainmen, fireman, policemen, &c. ; a SAVING OF TWO DOLLAKS on each pair; all sizes and widths, B3T $3.00 Pair. flrfl iached from all points on North Street Horsecars, running along rand Street Cars starting at this EDWARD RIDLEY HONS,;' 300, 311, 311% to 321 Gran<l St. . 56 to 68 Allen, 50 to 65 Orchard St., Ν. T. EDWARD BIDLEY & SONS, 309» 311, 311^ to 321 Grand St. 50 to 08 Allen, 59 to 65 Orchard St., N.T Ν OTICE TO CREDITORS. kstate of August Henry Grunthal. decea«ed, Anna Sophia Grunthal, executrix, August Henry Grunthal deceased, by order of the Deputy Surro gate of Hudson county, dated October 11, 18H9, here by gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demande and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affir mation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be for ever barrevl of any action therefor against said executric. ANNA SOPHIA GRUNTHAL. ! Notice ok settlement.-notice is hereby given that the account of the subscriber, Ad ministrator "de bonis non" with will annexed of John S. Tut tie, deceased, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the Couuty of Hudson, and re ported for settlement on Saturday, the fourth day of January, 1»*). Dated October 81, A. D. 1383. JOHN D. VAN SAUN. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. - ESTATE OF MARY 11 A. Roney,deceas©d.—Nancy A. Kouey, executrix of Mary A. Roney, deceased, by order of the Sur rogate of Hudson county, dated July 18, 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to brinK in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said executrix. NANCY A BONKv OTICK TO CREDITORS.—ESTATE OF PRED erlck William Maurer, deceased: Charlotte Maurer, executrix of Frederick William Maurer, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudsou County, dated September 9, 1889, hereby give notice to the creditors of said décédant to bring In their debts, demands and clams against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirma tion within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any no tion therefor against said Executrix. CHARLOTTE MAURER. NOTICÉ" TO CREDITORS.—KSTATE OF JOHAN Mlesner, deceased. Christian Mlesner, admin istrator of Johan Mlesner, deceased, by order of I he surrogate of Hudson County, dated July 81, 188», hereby gives notice to the creditors of said de cedent to bring in their debts, demand» and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or ! affirmation, within nine mouths from the date of j said order, or they λ\ 111 be forever barred of any action therefor against said administrator CHRISTIAN MIESNER. ΝυτΓ L. J Ο O RELATORS.—ESTATE OF CHARLES Κ Clark, deceased—Rosa A. Clark, executrix of Charges Y. Clark, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson County, dated August 19, 1889. hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring In their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be "forever barred of any action therefor against said Executrix. ROSA A. CLARK. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Estate of Philip E. J Schmidt deceased—Magdalena Schmidt, execu tri χ of Philip E. J. Schmidt, deceased, by order of the Deputy Surrogate of Hudson county, dated August 21. 1889, hereby gives notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring In their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, under oath or affirmation within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any ac tion therefor against said efxecutrlx. MAGDALENA SCHMIDT. Notice to creditors.—estate of ralpk Elliott Eager, deceased. — Fanny B. Eager, David S. Uncles and William Brinkerhoff, executor» of Ralph Elliot Eager,deceased, by order or the Surro gate of Hudson county, dated September·*, 1889, here y give notice to the creditors of said decedent to bring in their debts, demands and claims against the estate of said decedent, uuder oath or affirma tion within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said executors. FANNY B. EAGER. DAVID S. UNCLES. WILLIAM BRINKERHOFF. Notice to creuitors.-κλ'ϊατε ok johîî Montgomery, deceased, Daniel Black and John Means, Executors of John Montgomery, deceased, by or .or of the Surrogate of Hudson County, dated October 14, 1889, hereby gives notice to the cred itors of said decedent to bring In their debts, de mande and claims ugaiust the estate of said oece dent, under oath or affirmation, within nine months from the date of said order, or they will be forever barred of any action therefor against said executors. DANIEL BLACK. · J OHN'MKANS. Notice· of Settlement. "\TOTICE OF SETTLEMENT.—Notice It hereby given that the final account of the subscriber·, administrators of Abram B. Vreeland, deceased, will be audited and stated by the surrogate or the county of Hudson, and reported for settle ment on Saturday, the 2d day of November next. Dated August^, A. D. 1889. GU88IE FORMAN, ARCHER KO RM AN. Notice of settlement.-notice is hereby given that the account or the subscriber, ad ministrator of Eloise M. (.iedney, deceased, will b» audited and stated by the Surrogate of the County of Hudson, and reported for settlement on tatur· day. the 10th day of November next. Dated September 12, A. D. 188U. JOHN W. HECK. J^OTICE OF SETTLEMENT. Notice is hereby given that the account of the subscriber, guardian of James Anglesey, a minor, will be audited and stated by the Surrogate of the <k>unty of Hudson, and reported for settlement on Saturday, the 14th day of December next. Dated October 10, A. D., 1889. PATRICK CORRIGAN.