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THE PROFESSOR'S CLAIM.
Nance Williams Was Only a Woman But She Delended the Sights of the Absent. Nance Williams was not beautiful. In the ordinary sense of the word. She was sunburned and freckled, and her nose had too much the suggestion of a snub to be an ornament. But she had fine eyes—not large, but small, express ive and fringed with heavy black lashes. Bhe was a strong limbed, well developed and hearty girl of 28, or thereabouts, at the time of this story, and was known to the Skytown community as a fearless woman, and no lees peculiar than brave. Peculiar, indeed! She had no rela tives that any one knew of, and t^as all alone 'way out in that western country, and for a woman to be alone in Dakota in '82-8, and especially "holding down a claim" ten miles from any one, present ed a spectaole of self sacrifice and daring rarely exhibited by the gentler sex. But Nance was equal to the emergency. If she had a heart to dare, she had an arm all sufficient for her protection. She could handle a gun with the skill and ease of a professional ranger, and had more than once demonstrated her superb marksmanship. I have seen her break the wildest of bronchos to the saddle, HUU UJ a, DWiC VI Cltuiuat wv/"~ jL/· herself the mistress of her situation. Yet, with all her masculine qualities, she was feminine to the greatest degree in some of the sweeter virtues of her sex. 8he was ready witted, bright and tender hearted, and whenever she came into the store to trade it was a treat for me to draw her out in conversation. She was usually very reserved, but from time to time I gleaned a few facts concerning her early life. She was born in California. There was a tinge of Indian blood in her mother's veins and her father was a miner—a "forty-niner." Her whole life had been thrown in the most rugged sur roundings, and I could not but wonder how she had grown up into her scathe less womanhood. She was a diamond in the rough—I could see that and I gloried It it, but how she supported herself and why she buried herself away out in that lonely region afar from womankind and civilization were mysteries to us all. Along in the summer of '88 a young fellow from the east came to Skytown and settled down among us. He was a pale, sickly looking individual, slightly built, had blue eyes, curly yellow hair and wore goggles. He was very refined in his language and dress, and carried himself with such a scholarly air that he was immediately christened "Pro fessor." His father, he told me, had sent him west for his health. He had come to Dakota with the avowed inten tion of roughing it, and wanted me to advise him the proper method for seeing the greatest amount of pioneer life in the shortest possible time. I advised him to take up a claim, roll up hie sleeves and do as we Dakotans did. He followed my advice to the letter. I in troduced him to Charley Atwood, and he purchased of him the relinquishment of a fine quarter of ground, three miles from town, remodeled the shack a little to suit hie convenience, and started in to experience Dakota life. In some man ner he became acquainted with Nance "Williams, and they grew to be steadfast friends. I knew their friendship was warm, but did not dream it was so strong ae after events proved. One night, about 8 or 9 o'clock, Nance Williams came into the store. She did not show much excitement, but her eyes blazed in a manner that evidenced her feelings. She approached me and said in a low tone: •Td like ter speak with you, Mr. Bar low." She looked sideways at two or three loafers in the store, and I knew she de sired to see me privately. I was some what surprised, but conducted her to my little cubby hole of an office. "What do you suppose Rice Fielding, Tom Jenkins an' all that gang are goin' ter do to-night?" Her voice shook with passion. "I cannot imagine, Miss Williams," •aid I in a tone of alarm. •'They're over at Spangler's plottin' to beat the professor out o' his claim!" "You don't tell me!" "I do, though. You see, the professor is out o' town an' that gang knows it, so they're goin' to try an' steal his place.'' "But they can't" "They say they can. They say they'll try it an' give the tenderfoot a big scare, anyway. Why, I never heard of such an outrage I" "How do they intend to go to work to get the professor's claim?" "I heard 'em talkin' it all over. Said they'd take along a keg o' whisky an' move into his shack an' stay there. They're goin' up to-night. They won't Iiavo ill 1J time lU'UlUiιυπ, vauov vmc p\r fessor'll get back then. You know, h« •went to Jimtown Tuesday. Can't you do somethin', Mr. Barlow?" "The law won't uphold them, Miss"— She snapped her fingers. "That for the law! I tell you these fellers sha'n't get into the professor's ■hack if I can help it." She drew herself together like an an gry Amazon, and her eyes were twin coals of fire. "I beg of you dont be rash, Miss Will iams. Remember" There came a chorus of yells from Spangler's. Nance Williams listened « moment. "Hear that," she said harshly; "they'it gettin' ready to go. It's time I was mo ν in'. You mark my words, Mr. Barlow, the professor's claim is safe — Nancx Williams says so." She rushed out of the store and awaj into the night. A few minutes after ι horse came past at lightning speed, witl Madcap Nance crouching low in the sad die and speeding away on her hair' brained mission. Shouts and yells came from Spangler's, and not long after Nance had gone e drunken rabble rode by the store in thf direction she had taken. I felt certain something of a serious nature was threat ened, bo, ae soon as I could leave the etere, I saddled my horse and followed. The moon had come out of the purple eky overhead. In her light the land (cape was brought out with startling dis tinctness, for Dakota moons are note< for their intense brilliancy. Tom Jeuk ins' gang had a half hour the start of me and I put my horse to the run iu orue that I might be on hand with as little de lay as possible. As my horse clatter» •ver the bridge that spanned the Pipe stem, I heard a succession of faint rifle shots from the direction of the profes sor's claim. "Mr God!" I cried, "the girl will be killed!" and I laslied my horse to greater ■peed. It had never occurred to me that I would bo helpless in an encounter with the drunken rabble. I had thought of nothing but getting upon the ground in j the quickest possible time, for it was more than probable that Nance Will iums would be alone at the mercy of the crowd. As I drew nearer and nearer my destination I heard cries from time to time, and my nerves were all a-trern ble with excitement and apprehension. When I came close to the professor's claim shanty, however, I realized that Nance Williams was in no immediate danger, for the men, some ten or twe' :e In number, stood counseling together. From tlieir loud talk I gleaned that they had met with a disappointment—they had thought that the professor was in Jiintown, while they had found him in the shack, on hand to protect his prop erty. "What's the matter, boys?" I inquired, springing from my horse. "It's Barlow," said Tom Jenkins to his associates in a low and not very de lighted voice. Then, advancing toward me, he asked: "What do you want, Ike Barlow?" '<rn~ ··'·>" " βοΐ/1 Τ ηκΛίνιηίΙν· "what are you fellows here for?" " 'Tain't nothin' to you. You go back to town an' leave us alone." While I was haranguing Tom Jenkins, Rice Fielding, his partner, tried to steal up to the door of the house. He had gone barely half way, however, when a rifle was thrust through a partly open win dow and fired in his direction. The bullet whistled uncomfortably near him and Kice retreated with more haste than gracefulness. "No use, Rice," said Tom Jenkins; "the fellow means business. There's only one way to get at him, an' that's to burn him out." "Look here," I cried excitedly; "have you men any idea of the crime you are perpetrating? This outrage" There were several derisive yells from the crowd, and I could see they were too much bent upon mischief to be influ enced by me. "Say, Barlow, you know as well as I do that Charley Atwood hadn't no right to jump that claim in the first place. That there place belongs to me an' Tom, an' the rest of the fellers are goin' to help me get It back, so you just keep mum an' get out o' the way." Ah, that was the idea! It was a fact the quarter had originally been filed on by Rice Fielding, but he never went near it and made no pretension of living up to the law. consequently it became jump able and Charley Atwood had taken ad vantage of this fact. All the while At wood held the place, Fielding had made no move to get it back, but now that the professor had bought it a fancied wrong rankled in Fielding's breast. In this view of the case I thought best not to tell the men they were battling against a woman. The chances were they would consider her more easily im posed upon than the professor, and, pushing to greater extremities, the affaii might be made infinitely worse. I de cided to draw one side and watch the affair passively, and then, when it reached a climax, I would do my utmost to protect Nance Williams. Going to the rear of the house where there were no windows or doors through which a rifle could be fired, preparations were made-to burn the building. A billet of wood was saturated with the oil of a lantern one of the men had brought, and. lighting this torch and taking an armful of straw. Rice Fielding approached to burn the professor's shack. Before he could put his plan into operation, how ever, a figure appeared on the roof of the house. Standing aloft, stern and un daunted, upon the flat roof, Nance Will iams covered Iiice Fielding with her rifle. "Not another step," she cried warn ingly, "not another inch or you're a dead man!" "Good God!" yelled Fielding, "it's Nance!" There she stood, erect as a statue—a target for a dozen guns. "Nance Williams," I cried, "for God's sake come down." "If they take the professor's claim they walk over my dead body ter get it. What are you goin' to do, Rice Field ing?" "Don't shoot, boys. Nance, put up your gun—I'll quit. In heaven's name don't stand there." "I'll stand bore till every last one o' you gits acroet the Pipeetem. Now, you fellers move or I'll shoot anyhow!" Well, they "moved," and I never saw such a dismayed lot of men as mounted their horses and rode towards Skvtown. They were not too much inebriated to realize that twelve men had made war on one woman, and they went back con scious of defeat. But what ailed Fielding? At the very climax of hie expedition he had weak ened. What caused it? Nance Williams happened to be in the store two or three days after, and I asked hor. "Huh!" said she, contemptuously, "he wants me ter marry him, an' I'd see him dead and buried afore I'd stoop so low as that after what he tried to do the pro fessor." She paused a -moment, and I saw a tear steal down her cheek. "I never liked but one feller in my life, Mr. Barlow, an' Bill—he died. I'll tell you 'bout him sometime. Grood-by." She left the store in a hurry. "Women are women the world over," thought I, and I pitied poor Nance from the bottom of my heart. LAWYEnS. THOMAS F. HOONAN, Jit., LAWYFB. OPPOSITK Court Houm* Jeiuey City Heights. ELEVATEfi RAILROAD, PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEKF.BY Ο TV Κ Ν TO ALI. parties interested that the Central Elevated Transit Company, a corporation of the State o! New Jersey, lias filed a petition with the Board of Aldermen, usking pcrmlsion to locate, construct, maintain and operate an Llevated Kail road over and along the following route la Jersey Citv:— i'ommencinir at or near the ferry house of the Cen tral Railroad of New Jersey at « ommuulpaw on the Hudson Hiver; thence ο er private property to the easterly end of Johnston avenue; t bonce west erly over aud alon-j Johnston avenue to and ueross Grand street to the easterly end of Oswego street; thence westerly OY«r and αίοηκ Oswego street to the westerly end thereof; theuce westerly across private property cro sing Corn»!llson a venue, Clif ton place and summit avenue to the easterly eud ol Jewltt avenue; thence westerly over and uloun Jeyett uveuue to aud across West Side avenue; together with the right to erO«8 ail intermediate streets ami avenues. And that sain Board bus up pointed Krlo&y, November 29, 1SS9, ut eight n. m.. ai the Aldermanic Chamber In the City Jlatl as thi time and place when and where they will con&laei the said application and hear all partltH interested therein. Dated November 18,1889. JOHX E. SCOTT. City Clerk. CAS! OE CEEDIT. £>·"-. " v'% fCLOTHING1 FOR len, Yontlis and Boys. CLOAKS, JACKETS AND SUITS FOR Ladies and lisses, The payment of a small part of the amount of purchase entitles the purchaser to have the goods delivered at once—the balance to suit the convenience of the customer, in either weekly or monthly payments. No security required. Sternberg & Sherman, 36 Newark Avenue, Opposite City Hall, JERSEY CITY BRANCHES: 249 MARKET STREET, 193 & 195 MAIN STREET NEWARK. PATERSON. Time Your Watch Bj Stewart's ClocL' Thos. J. Stewart, NEW. ELEGANT STORAGE WAREHOUSE, AND MAMMOUTH CARPET CLEANSING WORKS, Erie and Fifth Sts., J. C. TELEPHONE CALL. 165 J. C. The Storage Deportment accessible by El»· vator and entirely separate from the Carpet Cleansing Works. A CORDIAL INVITATION is extended to all to inspect the most complete facilities, patented in U. S. and Europe, which ΰΟ years1 experience (solely in this business) can suggest or money procure, for Cleansing and Renovating Carpets. RELAYING A SPECIALTY. The Storage Department is constructed on the best New York plan—iron partitions, tightly closed rooms, with lock and key. All Safeguards Against Fire, Burglars, Etc. N. Y. 12RANCH. 1554 Broadway, Telephone Call. 370 39th sc., Ν. Y. SEND FOR PAMPHLETS. Elegant vans for transporting goods anywhere. My processes are exclusively my own, and I have no connection with any other establishment. ImtëlsîImtM John C. Eox & Sons, The leading house for the manufacture of all kinds of SLATE MANTELS. BEAUTIFUL IN COLOR. EXCELLENT IN FINISH. MADE IN ANY STYLE. AN IMMENSE STOCK. AT LOWEST PRICES. HOOD luck to all WHO USE THEM. medical societies Endorse Them, PHYSICIANS Prescribe Them, EVERYBODY Praises Them, and DRUGGISTS Sell Them. f, 4, ΑΓΟΕΕΒ, Prop., Saratoga Spring* H, I. A LARGE STOCK — or — Rugs, Lace Curtains, Clocks, Rogers' Silverware, AND GTUEU CUirUL HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES, FOB GASH OR ON TIME. Call ud ImbiIm Them. And warranted the beet in the market. Our tvaoed line mantels are Gilt, with best Gold Leaf, which lasts forever, and not with Bronx® powder or Metal leaf, which soon torus Black, and the Beauty of the Mantel Destroyed. Don't be deceived, bee our mantels before pur chasing elsewhere. FACTORY AND SHOW ROOMS Address 527 le 529 Grand St., 2 & 4 Woodward St., Jersey City, N. J cp TQ CHARLES WOLF'S FOR YOUR Jj 1 A u I UUIU^ Pocketbooks, Steamer Chairs, Etc. REPAlKINf» NEATLY DON®. SAMPLE CASKS AND THUN'KB BADE TO OKDKK. CHARLES WOLF, 58 Gortlandi Street, Ν. YM COR. GREENWICH BURR BREWING CO. LAGER BEER 227 West, 18th Street, MTX1W GEORGE Ε. WATSON, 61 Montgomery St. CARPETS ATAUCTION, WILLIAM J. ROUGET. Auctioneer, WILL SELL ON * THURSDAY, NOV. 91, AT 9 P. M., AT THOMAS J. STEWART'S Carpet Cleaning forks AND Storage Warehouse Cor. ERIK AND FIFTH STS. Jersey City AU Grades of CARPETS, RUGS LINING, ETC., All Cleaned and Renovated. PETER T. DONNELLY, ! PRACTICAL PLUMBER AHO GAS FITTER. Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty. 2BS Washington Street, i. C. ' Κ tTIKATM FUUH18HKD AU. VOU QUAtUHTUl Mullins & Co. 121, 123 S 125 NEWARK AVENUE, JEJRSEY CITY. THE LARGEST AND MOST RELIABLE CASH OR CREDIT HOUSE IN THE CITY CALL AND SEE OUR GREAT BARGAINS at prices which cannot fail to attract the attention of every Housekeeper, or those intending to Keep House. We have everything necessary for Household Use, and are offering special inducements ,in FURNITURE, CROCKERY, CARPETS, GLASSWARE, OIL CLOTHS, LAMPS, BEDDING, CLOCKS, STOVES, WINDOW SHADES RANGES, CORNICES, BADY CARRIAGES, 1ÏAR GOODS, &e. We have placed these goods at the very lowest price to make room for a large and elegant assortment of Holiday Goods, which we shall offer next month. CARPETS. Our Cai-pet Department contains an elegant assortment of INGBAINS, VELVETS, TAPESTRIES AXMINSTER9, BODY BRUSSELS, KIDDERMINSTERS, MOQUETTES, WILTONS &c. all of the Latest Styles and Choicest Patterns. We have also a full line of Rugs, Mats, Stair Cloths, &c, which are offered far below former prices. CREDIT. To those desiring Credit we make the best terms at the lowest cash prices, and from the long established reputation of the firm, purchasers are uaranteed that all goods are as represented. MULLINS & CO. N.B.—Horse Cars from Hoboken, Erie and Pennsylvania R. R. Depots ρ ass our Store. Q VANQUISHES Pat. May 1 and THE NIAGARA Gas Burner wins the prize. It embodies the principle of the famous ROCHESTER LAM P, and is applicable to any gas fixture. Rosfmter 25 WARREN ST. ELECTRICITY An*. 14, 1889. Perfect Combustion Yields a FLOOD OF LIGHT, soft, steady ttnd beautiful. Agents Wanted. We have 1,800 varie ties of ROCHESTER LAMPS. Lamp Co., NEW YORK. PATENT CHAMPION THOMPSON'S FINE Candies, Chocolates and Bon-Bons Are made Fresh Daily, and of the Purest aad Best Materials. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. No. 56 NEWARK AVENUE. Corporation Notice. VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT ON THE 4TH il day of November, 188»» the Commissioners of Assessment fllecl in the office of the Clerk of the Board of Street and Water Commissioners their final assessment map and report for the IMPROVJcME.vT OF ASTOR PLAC* from SUMMIT AVENUE to MONTICELLO AVENUE, by grading, curbing, flagging, relaying flags, laying bridge stone, crosswalks anil paving with Belgian block pavement, and the same is now open to pub lic inspection in the office of the Clerk of said Board. And notice is also priveu that the following streets or avenues or particular sections thereof are in cluded lu said assessment:— ASTOB PLACE. from SUMMIT AVENUE to MONTICELLO AVENUE; CRESCENT AVENUE, from ASTOB PLACE about 101.3 feet east and 123.46 feet west; MONTICELLO AVENUE, , (on the south side) from ASTOR PLACE, about ST.66 feet east and 128 feet west; PARK STREET, from ASTOR PLACE to a point about 90.96 feet west thereof; SUMMIT AVENUE, (on the north side) from TAXES 1889. NOTICE IS HER KB Y GIVES, THAT THE Tans of 1889 are Nov Dm and payable at the office of the OIT Y COLLECTOR, itt the CITY HALL. . UPON ALL TAXES PAID PRIOR TO 20th day of December Next INTEREST AT THE RATE OF 12 PER GENT. PER ANNUM WILL BE DEDUCTED from the time of payment to that date. IP NOT PAID UNTIL AFTER 20th day of December, INTEREST AT THE RATE OF 10 PER CENT. PER ANNUM WILL BE COLLECTED to date of payment. OFFICE OPEN FROM Ο A. M. TO 4 P. 31. PATRICK H. O'NEILL, City Collector, I TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN-TAKE NOTICE i X that I Thomas J. Stewart willaell at public auc* i tion on TViuisiiay, November 21» liftC», at two p. m.· to tho hitfhe.sc bidder, all eurcets anu other goods left with me to be stored ana which, have been In my possesion over oue year. According to the biùtutea in »uch CMee made Wh. 1. Rquqkt, Auctioneer. titfaiiiSÉÎÉiii&ÉBliÉli "A»'* ν'Ιν Γ UAVÇ· about 95.85 feet southwest and 131.42 feet northeast Ami that tûe 9th duy of December, 1885», at ten o'clock a. m., aucl the meeting room of the Hoard ol Street and Water Commissioners are hereby fixed as the time ami place when and where tûe IXmrd ol Street and Water Commissioners will meet to hear, consider and adjudicate upon all objections to said assessment and report. All objections thereto must be presented it writ Uy order of the Board of Street and Water Com missioners. GEORGE T. BOUTON, Clerk. Dated Jersey City, November 8.1889. SHERIFF'S SALE—IN CHANCERY OF NEW JER Ο SEY. Between Constantino Jager, complainant, and Charles Miller et ux, et als., defendants. Fl. fa., for sale of mortgaged premised ' Returnable February Term» Heury Putter, solicitor. By virtue of the above stated. Writ, to nié director and delivered, I shall sell by public vendue atiF. G Wolbert'ë Real Estate and Auction Booms, No. 4' Montgomery street, Jersey City, on THURSDAY,-the Fifth day of Deéetnber. A. D. 185» at two o'clock in the afternoon, all the following described land and, premises, with the appurten ances, being the same described In said writ, tha Is t<> say:— All that traet or parcel of land and premises, her· inafter particularly described, situate, lying, ant being In th· City of Jersey City (formerly Green ville), In the County of Hudson and State of Ne ν Jersey, which is known aud distinguished ou ι •Map of Property Belonging to κ. A. Bramhall ant I. wT Dwight, Greenville, Jersey City, N. J.," mad< by I. W. Soper & Co., civil engineers and survè.v ore July, 1873, as lot numbered eighty-nine (81)), in blocl numbered live (5), as laid down on said map, whlcl is to be filed in the ofllce of the Clerk of the Count) of Hudeon. said lot fronts on the northerly side οι Dwight avenue, as laid down on said map. and t twenty (SU) feet in width in front and rear an< one hundred aud two and oue-tenth (KBÎ 1-W) fee in depth on each side, being the same promise conveyed to said parties of the first part by th< second part, by deed bearing even date with sai< '"SateS'october J«, 18S». ROBERT DAVIS, ShvrlSt. ,, ... ' - ■ " NO. 24! Sunday Morning News Novelettes. INDIAN VENGEANCE. \ The Story of a Dusky Princess, HOW OWAISSA WAS DOUBLY WOOED AND WON. By MRS. 0. F. GERRY. The Sunday Morning News ha· the largest circulation in Hud son County. fj, PRICE, 3 CENTS. SEE THE ARTISTIC EFFECTS WE PRODUCE WITH OUB LOW PRICED GOODS. H- C.HSK WALL PAPERS, 138 YORK STREET. r & SUR3S CTJBE13KT THE EXTRACT OF SAOE. la a sure cure tor Dandruff and Scurf—a sur· pre ventative against the Failing and Turning of the Hair. Sure Cure for Baldnes»/ and the f inest Hair Dreadng in U» market. SOLD AT J. HAMMEL'S, 1 BExchange Place (Taylor's Hotel Public Notice. REPORT NO. 45 OF THE COMMISSIONERS Ol ADJUST AIENT. XrOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE COM· mlssioners of Adjustment, in and for the city of Jersey City, appointed by the Circuit Court of the County of Hudson, under and by virtue of the pro visions of Chapter CXIt. of tbe law· of 18S6, entitled "An act concerning the settlement and collection Of arrearages of unpaid taxes. assess ments and water rates or water rente in cities of this State, and imposing and levying a tax, assessment and lien in lieu, and in stead of such arrearage», and to eu force the pay ment thereof and to provide for the sale of lands subjected to future taxation and assessment," passed March 80, 1886, bave made, certified and filed a report of their proceedings relating to and aitecting delinquent land, described as follow* t· wit:— Block 825, lot 23 B, Lincoln street Block 26*. lots 9 ana 10, Monticello avenue. Block 88, lot 29, Belvldere avenue. Block 52», lot 2 N, Ne wart avenue. Block 661, lot 69. Kearney avenue. Block ft7i. lots 108 and KM, Hop tc I us avenue. Block 521. lots 6 and 8. Saekett street. Block 521. lot 12, Saekett street. Block lot-·* 2 and 4, sled 1er street. Bicck 517**, lots 6 and 8, biedler street. Block GIT1*, lot A. biedler street. Block «1.2, Iota 58 to !W, Kearney avenu». Block 642, lot 5, West Side avenue. Block 642. lots 6. 7, 8, ι» and iu, West Sid * avenue. Block 815, lots 469. 4<0 Pa ter so η street Block 748, lot 811. 312 Sherman avenue Block c47, loi 34 Beach street Block 747, lot 187 New Υογκ avenue Block 463, lot 8f Pacific avenue Block S(<0, lots 4»), 42 and 44 Monticello avenue llloik 747, lot 188, Now York avenue Block 83-, part of lot 45, Monticello avenue Block 29J, lots 20 to 33 Summit avenue and Howard place Block *.10, lots 1, 2, and 3, licier voir avenue Block £40, lots 84 to 88 Larch avenue Block £82, lots 10 and 11 Palisade avenue Block plot 2, Boyd aveuue Block 861, lots 8, 9, Belmont avenue Block 667, parts of loti 1 and 2 Clerk street and Cluremout avenue Block 6jM>, lot H'l. Covert street Block 527, parts of lots 1 and 2, Oakland avenue Block 523, parts of lots 8 and 4 Pavonia avenue nim.lr nuit li-kt 9K Uri Bi>nt.f ni»n. Block 487, lot 1. Pacific avenue Block 433, lots L and H Pacific avenue Block «42. plot 2J. St. Paul's avenue and Dey BtrMt Block 229, lots 1U, ll, Fairmount avenue Block $p, lots 1 to 5, Hoboken avenue Block 58H, lots 85 to 39, Oakland avenue Block 566, lot 6, Hobokeu avenue Block 5t;6, lots 32 and 38 Oakland avenu· Block 122, lots7 and 8 Tonu^le avenue Block 830, lots 28, 29, Emory street Block 570, lot 43 Beacon avenue Block 859, lots 1 aud 2 Zabrlekle street Block 4 8, lot 12, Communipaw avenue Block 488, lot 13, Commuulpaw aveuue Block 22·.», lot A, Bergen'a venue ^ Block 477, lot A, Monitor street Block tf30, lots 1 to 4, Arlington avenue Block 682, lots 54 to 57 Randolph avenue Block 632, lots 62.63 and M, Randolph avenue. Block «32, lots «5 to «8, Garfield aveuue. Block 6·>2, lots 73 to 76, Garfield avenue. Block 632, lots 81 to 84, Garfield avenue. Block «32, lots 89. 9υ aud 91, Garfield avenue. Block 632, lots 45, 46 to 49, Randolph avenue. Block 681, lots 23 to 27, Randolph avenue. Block 681, lots 82 to 35, Randolph avenue. Block 681, lots 16, 17 and 18, Arlington avettlMk Block 339, lots 7, 8, part 9, Grand street. Block 339, tart lot», Grand.street. Hock 337, ots 2 to 10, Van Home street. Block 331, lots 31 to 87, Halladay street. Block S37, ots 21 to 2% Halladay street. ν ' Block 387, ots 16 to 19. Grand street. Block 337, ots 20 and 21, Grand street. Block 337, ot 22, Grand street. Block 384. ots 13 to 17. Whltou street. Block 384, ots 1 to 12, Whiton street. Block 335, lots 29 to 46, Whltou street. Block SB, lots ι to 5, Pacific avenue. Block 335, lots 6 to 18, Pacific avenue. Bloc* £35, lots 19 to 91, Pacific avenue. Block 835. lot 24K> Pacific avenue. Block 333, lots 25 to 28, Grand street, Block 385. lots 12 to 19. Grand stroet. Blook 836, lots 1 to 11, Ilallnday street. Block ί.36, lots 20 to 25, Pacific avenue. Block 886, lots 26 to 31. Pacific avenue. Block 336, lot C, Pacific avenue. Blo^k 819, lot *14, Bieeker street. Block 1416. lots. Old Bergen Road. Block 1257. lota 24 and 25. Runvon avenue. Block 193. lot 1, Fairmount avenue. Block 681. lots 57 to 72. Vaudeuscn aveuue. Block 448, lot 32, Maple street. Blook 438. lots 3 and 4 Whltou street. Block 740, part of *ot A, Ogdcu avenue. Block 74", lot A 2, Hope street. Block 874, lots 81, 82 and 83, feouth street. „ 1 Block 1379, lot 1, Old Bergen Road Block 18$), lots 4 and 5, Old Bergen Road. Block tiMl lot 26, Bcvan street. Block 4t8, lot 3, piescott Place. BJock 413, lot 7, Park street. Block 418, lot 5 and »'s Presort Place. Block 418» lot.4. Prescott Plftco. Block 413, lots 8,.9 aud 10. Park street. Block 294, plot B, Eighteenth street, Nineteenth eireet and Erie street. Block 261, nip; a. Eighteenth street, Nineteenth street aue Erie street. Block 2»11, lot 7, Grove street. Β ock 261, lot 8, Grove street Β ock 261, lot 9, Eighteenth street. I Β ock'2i and 53, lot 2, Broadway. tock 544, lot 20. Clendi*nuy aveuuu lock 318» lois 1 and 2. Pacific avenue. ' Β ock 566, lot 3(>, Oakhmd avenue. k block :>««, lot 9V, Oakland aveuue. Block 449, lots 19 to 2i. Van Home street and Johnston avenue. Block 413. lots 25 to 28, Johnston avenue. Block Γ4Κ lots 81, 32 and 33, Cottage street. Block 5S6, lot 34, Cottage^-sti eet. Block 58i', lot 35, Cotvuga si reek Block 749, lot 73 Ogden avonue. Block 809. lot h central «venue. And the said Court has fixed Saturday, the 16th day of Kovember, 1S8j, at the Court! Rouse, In the city of Jersev City, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. as the time aud place for bearing κην objections that may be made to the assessments, charges and liens fixed and certified by the Commissioner* of Adjustment in said renOrt. when aud where all parties interested therein mav be heard. w .4v Mclaughlin, Cîerk of the Circuit Court of the County ot Hudson. Doted Jersey Qlijf, N. J.. November 2. im. à