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Gloucester County Democrat. (Woodbury, N.J.) 1878-1932, November 16, 1893, Image 3

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dtottcestec ® pemucts'
Schedule In Effect September 27,189*.
Phila. Ar. Woodb’y
8.20 a. M. 6.53 A.M.
8.20 . 8.46
9.30 .10 03
12.00 nook...-12.33 P. >r.
1.30 P. M_2.04
2.50. 3.27
3.30*. 3.57
4.10. 4.37
4.30 .- 5.05
5.00 . 5.33
5.20 . 5.46
MO. 6.15
6.00 .6.34
6.30 . 7.04
7.30 . 8.05
9.00 . 9.33
Lv. Woodb’y Ar. Phila.
5.57 a. m. 6.30 a.M
6.38. 7.10
7.28. 8.00
7.47. 8.10
7.53. 8.3U
8.31. 9.00
9.09 . 9 40
1.03 P. m. 1.30 P m
1.21... 2.00
3.00. 8 30
4.06. 4.40
4.50 . 5.20
5.18. 5.50
5.35. 6.00
6.09 . 6.40
6.50 . 7.20
7.20. 7.50
10.05 .10.35
11.05 .11.35
8.00 A.M. 8.35 A. M
8.15 .. 8.50
9 00....,. 9.26
12.30 P. M. 1.03 P.M.
4.45. 5.17
5.15 . 5.52
Gen'l Manager
8.32 A. M. 9.05 A.M
9 03. 9 35
3.00 P. M._8.35P.M.
5.31. C.03
5.51. 6.20
6.54. 7.20
Gen’l Pass’r Agent.
—Smoke Bibo’s “Jumbos.”
—Chosen Freeholders meet to-day.
—The new bank buildiog is enclosed.
—Schrenck’s stores are nearing comple
—William b. anarp, ot irenlon, was in
Woodbury on Monday.
—Shoch's have a line of men’s shoes lhat
is hard to beat. Swedesboro.
—Rev. I'.. J. Foote, of Trenton, N. J.>
will preach in tbe Baptist church Sunday
—G. G. Green and family will start for
their winter home at Pasadena, Cal., on
Tuesday next.
—Lawyer Summerill placed tbe first writ
in Sheriff Springer’s hands soon after be
was sworn in on Tuesday.
—Bro. Barber is casting his eyes long
ingly toward bis old position in tbe Senate.
He onght to have it again.
—A sportsman makes the suggestion
that gnnning be suspended this year and
give tbe game a chance.
—We are pleased to state that Mr. Hen
derson and Dr. L. M. Gieen are both re
gaining tbeir health.
—Ex-Postmaster Elwood S. Costill, of
Clayton, has been appointed watchman in
G. G. Green’s labratory.
—Clement Wbitall and Joseph Myers are
candidates for appointment to the soperin
tendency of tbe Government farm at Red
—Tbe entertainment by « number ol
boys in Garrignes’ ball, last Saturday, net
ting $11, which will be devoted to chari
table purposes.
—M. F. Cattell says tbe laundry busi
ness has improved since election, tbe in
crease being principally invoices of dirtjy
political linen.
—Assessor Cattell has been appointed
Deputy Sheriff by Sheriff Springer. Mr.
Springer will keep his residence in Bridge
port for the present at least,
—Thos. W. Horff will be an inspector of
Internal Revenne offices. A comfortable
salary aDd pleasant tboogh exacting em
ployment, accompany the title.
—Contractor Phillip Anns is imilding a
home for himself on Maple avenue. The
house is of stone. Contractor E. P. HeDry
will build himself a home on the lot ad
joining Mr. Anns.
—Mrs. Sam’l Hopkins bas sold the large
larm on tbe river front to John R. Parry, of
Riverton, for $7,000. Tbe larm contains
140 acres, and Mr. Parry will establish a
branch of his famous nurseries there.
—Dan’l J. Packer completed bis second
term as Sheriff last Tuesday, and rounded
oat six years of honorable service in the
highest execntivc office in onr county. He
bas served the people well and goes to
higher honors with the best wishes of men
of all parlies.
— Do not bake on Saturday, but purchase
from tbe young ladies of tbe Baptist Mis
sion tbeir home-made pies, cakes and cina
mnn bans which they will offer for sale at
Morrison’s, on Broad Blreet, Saturday, Noy.
18, ’93. Sale to Commence at eleven
o’clock. Come and help us.
—Co. E was inspected by Cul. Mnrpby
Second Brigade Inspector, in the Armory
, last Thursday evening. After tbe routine
work, Capt. B. W. C.oud surprised the
“boys” by inviting them down to Paul’s
hotel where a splendid supper was served
by Caterer Howarth. Capt. Cloud was
warmly congratulated on the success of his
surprise tactics.
—Jacob Scbmunk, of Philadelphia, a
bake-oven builder, whom Baker Schrenck
had engaged to build bis new bake oven,
came to Woodbury on Tuesday to go
ahead with tbe work. Io passing through
the store be fell into the cellar, a distance
ot eight feet. At first it was feared that
he was dangerously hart, but after Dr.
Parker sewed tip a scalp wound on the back
of bis head he revived and was sent home.
—Ex-Mayor David O. Watkins and Lu
cien B. Ware, who have been stndeDts in
the office of Hon. Robert 8. Clymer, passed
their examination and were duly admitted
as Attorneys-at-Law, Thursday of lad
week. Mr. Watkins has taken and passed
seven legal examinations this year taking
what is known as the five Counsellors’ ex
amination, which exempts applicants from
three years office service.
—The Blasius Band has elected the fol
lowing officers : Leader, John V. Klein
hanz; Assistant Leader, T. A. Simpkins ;
Musical Director, Prof. Bartine Stratton ;
President, Alfred W. Bannister: Vice
President, Charles M. Risley; Secretary,
John H. Umba; Treasurer, Christian So
Heiea; Board of Managers, William M.
Stratton. A. W. Bannister, Frank Brewer.
—Captain B. W. Cloud has issued orders
for an election of a First Lientenaut for
- Company E, Sixth Regiment, to dll the
vacancy caused by the appointment of
Lieutenant Mathers as adjutant of the
First Batallion. Second Lieut. I. Warner
Kircher will probably be advanced to Mr.
Mathers position, and corporal Shivers to
Second Lieutenant. The election will take
place ne' Monday evening.
—Last Saturday afternoon’s entertain
ment given in Garri goes’ Ilall by the little
folks was a big success every way. They
gave a good show and cleared about $11
with which they at once purchased pro
visions in aid of poor families. The little
folks were happy about their charitable
efforts as they pnshed their go-cart ladened
with substantials along the street. They
uniquely advertised their afternoon enter
tainment by a street parade in the morn
—The case of Champion vs. Raymond,
was argued in the Supreme Court last
Monday, and a judgment in favor of Cham
pion was rendered, affirming the judgment
of the Court of Common Pleas. This case
. grew ont of the selling of Mrs. Champion’s
property at Mautna by Constable Raymond,
to satisfy an execution against her hus
band- Swackbamer for Champion ; Cran
dall for Raymond. A writ of eiror will be
taken to the Court of Errors and Appeals.
Senator. Assembly. Sheriff. Surrogate. Coroner.
krM ,,,T~ ! I ' . ! ' \ ^ ' ! 1 ' * "Y I ' -ri
Q Ck . -5
Townships. r ® * ri 1 1 Q‘ ! g | Q- *5 * i O * * j | S*
4 < | i1| I-I;!’S 1 1 $ i £ | 3J
pq p* s pq tolPk I? J M j (5 Pk Q PQ Pk O p* fn >
Woodbury, 1st Ward . .- . 8o 131 6 70 141 8 77 134 8 66 145 8 69 139 8 220; 1
“ 2d Ward . . . 130! 226 10 124 237 10 136 225 9 124; 237 10 127 229 12 373 2
“ 3d Ward ... 139 185 7 135 189: 8 145 175 9 136 185 8 129 179 8 333: 1
Clayton.174 279 16 186 261 14 197 263 11 119 333 13 174 281 14I 474 1
Deptford.•» . 197 271 15 188 285 14 200 271' 15 194; 278 15 188 282 15 493 4
Elk.131 119 2 118; 132 2 138 113 2 122 129 3 124 124 5 257! 2
East Greenwich.128 169 18 130 172 ’i6 152 149 16 129 175 14 130 170 17 319 1
Franklin.259 196 17 246 202 21 267 182 22 226 226 20 254 194 21 475 3
Glassboro, 1st Precinct . . 106 171 15 82 203 9 115 158 15 115 162 14 102 171 21 295
“ 2d Precinct . . 125 126 11 112 113 7 129 122 10 133! 120 9 124 127 11 262
Greenwich.246 261 u 245 260 13 254 253 n 245 261 13 237 259 13 522 3
Harrison.159 241 12 152 249 10 196 206 8 164 236 12 161 239 12 466 4
Logan. 208 144 16 216 141 15 159 202 13 214 143 16 211 145 16 375 4
Mantua.240 200 29 234 209 17 275 167 17 234 206 20 239 201 20 463 3
Monroe.254 250 29 202 306 23 229 272 31 211 295 27 214 288 28 536 1
South Harrison. 57 no n 59 109 n 64 100 9 57 no n 60 108 11 179
Washington.157 134 '8 124 167 8 173 116 6 139 153 5 150 142 7 301 2
West Deptford.149 208 8 144 213 8 149 206 8 144 209 12 151 204 9 368 1
Woolwich.206 314 12 181 336 13 180 340 12 182 334 13 182 337 13 539 4
Total vote.3H5 3735 24329483955 22732353654 23229543937 24330263759 261720033
Plurality.| • 59Q[ " 1007I 1 1 422 ; i 983i 735,
The December Jurors.
Sheriff Packer discharged his last official
duty od Tuesday when he drew the Petit
Jurors for the December term of Court.
Judge Clymer, Stratton and Jones were
present. The following names were drawn:
Woodbu BY—Henry Sharp, Peter Zell,
Harry Gladding, Frank C. White, James
W. Davis, George T. Newell, Ephraim
Jones, William Sharply, James W. Breed
ing, William H. Duffield.
Deptfobd — Amos Hendrickson, Wm.
Allen, Frank Lee Merchant.
West Deptfobd—Andrew H. Locke
John Nolle. ,
Gbeenwich—Albert W. Hayes,Edmund
L. Scott, Jr., Edward G. Dtvaolt, William
Miller, William Aherron.
East Gbeenwich—Richard P. Allen,
John Cook, Frank R. Ford.
Woolwich — William Blake, Stacy
Logan—Lewis Volker, Thomas Lyons,
[Elijah Knisell.
Hakbison—Joseph G. Merriell, John
M. Foster, Thomas E. T. Armstrong.
South Habbison—Jacob H. Ridgway,
Edward Leonard, Asa Willse.
Mantua — William H. Tyler, Jacob
Washington—John Kindle.
Monboe—Josiah Eldridge.
Glassbobo—Thomas C. Shute, Mark
Clayton—Nathaniel Fisler.Jr., William
Corson. N. Grant Smith.
Fbanklin—John Miller,Leonard Magee,
Joseph James.
Elk—Joel Chard, Jr., Edward Wilson,
Henry G. Lacy, Kimsey Morgan.
Sheriff Springer.
Franklin D. Springer was inducted into
the office of Sheriff on Tuesday last with
legal formalities. Promptly at noon his
bond was executed and approved by the
(Jonnty Conrt. In response to the follow
ing invitation: “Franklin I). Spiinger will
enterlain the members and officers of the
Conrt, bondsmen and representatives of the
press at dinner,at Paul’s hotel, on Tuesday*
November 14, 1893, at 1 o’clock, p, m.,” all
the members of the Conrt, county officers,
and attacbees, assembled around the sump
tously spread tables at Paul’s hotel at the
honr stated. Aside from these were Con
gressman Loodenslager, Senator Dan’l J.
Packer, Assemblyman Staoger, Freeholder
Starr, and many personal friends, and well
wishers of the new Sheriff.
The Democrat extends to the new
Sheriff sincere congratulations, and beBt
wishes for a successful administration of
this high county office.
Sale of the iBrewer Property
On Saturday last, the 11th inst., special
master Belmont Perry, sold the property of
the late Edmund Brewer, in the Conrt
Honse, Woodbury, N. J., as follows ;—
31 acres in the village of Hilmanton,
Camden county, to John F. Harnard, for
f>4 acres in Hilmanton, to Abel B. Clem
ent, $3,800.
20-100 acre, at Federal Point, Gloucester
county, to Philip A. Mason, for $1.
30 acres in Monroe township, to J.
Frank Brewer, for $3,100.
174 acres in Monroe township, to Isaac
E. Beak ley, for $280.
4S acres cedar swamp in Monroe town
ship, to Arthur Downer, $370.
200 acres in Winslow and Monroe town
ship, to Isaac E. Beakley, $1175.
137 acres in Winslow township, Abel B.
Clement, for $110.
Annual Meeting,
The Seventh Annual Meeting of the New
bold Improvement ComDany was held in
the office of the Secretary and Manager,
Hon. Geo. H. Barker on Wednesday. The
old officers were all re-elected. The report
of the Secretary shows a most prosperous
condition. Dnring the past year $24,000
have been realized from the sale of lots ;
eleven honses and a church have been
erected at a cost of $24,300. A dividend of
5 per cent, wss declared.
Freeholder Hewllngs Successor
Last week the Township Committee of
Mantna Township, by' a unanimous vote,
and in accordance with law, elected Mr. H.
C, Bendler, of Mantua, to succeed the late
Paschal M. Hewlings, in the Board of
Chosen Freeholders, until the next town
meeting. Mr. Bendler is eminently
qualified to perform the duties oi this of
fice ; by profession he is a farmer and mer
chant, now being engaged in tne general
store bnsiness in the town of Mantua. He
will take his seal in the Board to-day.
—There is only one Kellar. r
—Did you eyer see Kellar 1
—Col. Green’s “Gray Jim,” a valuable
coach horse, is sick with pnenmonia.
—Burk Bros., of Bridgeport,lost a valua
ble cow on Wednesday, from milk fever.
—Grocer Stokes prides himself on having
the finest store and largest stock in town
—A fall line of ladies fine shoes, button
and lace, plain and pat. tip, at Shoch’s,
Swedes boro.
—Charles N. Salisbury will make a sale
of personal property on his premises in
Bridgeport on Thursday, Dec. 14,1893.
—J. Clark Helms, executor of John S.
Helms, deed., will mat e a public sale of
personal property and meadow land on
Thursday. Dec. 5.
—Grocers Theo. P. Green, Cortlandt
Stokes and H. B. Simmerman,and botchers
Pierson and Armstrong, now close their
stores at 7 o’clock, p. m., on all days except
Friday and Saturday.
—Fire has been put under the large pot
furnace of the Woodbury Glass Works, and
work will begin there next week. The
Constilu’.ion has the privilege of copying
this item without credit, and we shall ex
pect the editor to make the comment that
it is an evidence of returning business con
fidence since the recent Republican victory.
| A Sale for Charitable and Religious
! That which is already known to some
by rumor is now definitely announced that
a sale will be held under the management
of Christ Church Guild, of Christ Church
Parish in this city, assisted by St. Agnes
Guild and the Brotherhood of St. Andrew.
It is undertaken at the suggestion and by
the permission of the Rector of the Parish,
and the preparations for it in the bands of
an efficient committee of ladies are being
encouraged by all the members of the
parish, as well as by others. The time will
be through the days and evenings of Wed
nesday and Thursday, November 22d and
23d. Should there be any necessity for it
the sale will be continued on Saturday,
but if so nothing will be done on the inter
vening Friday, out of reverance for that
day, and for the services ot the chnrch al
ways held on that day. The place will be
the former residence of Dr. Benne't, on
Broad street next door tj th_ post office,
and the large room formerly used by him
as a Dental Office. This place very kindly
given for the purposes, is centrally located,
accessible and commodious. There will be
offered for sale at legitimate prices, home
made pies, cakes and candies, and the re
sults of the handiwork of the guilds and of
individuals, fancy and useful articles, many
of which will be desirable as Christmas
gifts. No particular use of the money thus
made has been decided upon, but it must
be understood that it is not lor any debt or
arrearage of any sort, as no such exists in
the parish. A fair proportion, if not all, the
proceeds, will be devoted to purely charit
able objects. In view of this fact, also of
the fact that the people of Christ’s Church
have done nothing of this sort for the past
ten years; and of the fact that there will
be opportunity for the purchase of very de
sirable articles at moderate prices, the pat
ronage of the people of Woodbury is confi
dently and earnestly solicited. Nothing
eatable will be sold for consumption at the
place. H. K. T.
Lost At Sea.
The unknown fate of the Philadelphia
schooner Genevieve, which sailed from
Phila. early in October for Charleston,
S. C., is causing great anxiety to families
of the crew. The owners believe that the
vessel has foundered and that all hands
have perished in one of the October gales,
which swept away many other sailing
The Genevieve carried a cergo of 718
tons of bituminous coal, shipped by the
Penn Gas Coal Company of Phila., to the
Charleston Gas Light Company, and left
the Greenwich coal piers over a month ago
for her destination. Captain Cbaa. Haley,
of Mauricetown, N. J., commanded the
vessel, and there was a crew of seven men,
mostly residents of Philadelphia and near
by towns in New Jersey and Delaware.
The crew were : Constant P. Webb, mate ;
John McDonald, second mate; Charles I
Summers, cook : Adolph Schmidt, James
Hughes, Theodore Olsen and James Mc
Dade, seamen. Franklin Smith, of Pbilada.
was the managing owner. The vessel was
built in 1882 at Cooper’s Point, Camden.
Capt. Haley was a brother of Mrs. Sam’l
Loudenslager of this city, and Uncle of
Congressman Loudenslager and Charles
Avis of this city. It is believed that the
vessel was lost off Frying Pan Shoals.
Odd Fellow's Encampment.
The Grand Encampment of New Jersey
Odd Fellows was in session Tuesday at
Masonic Temple, Trenton, Grand Patri
arch Evan Dalrymple, of Pfaillipsbnrg,
presiding. Grand Scribe Lewis Parker’s
report shows that there are fifty-seven en
campments under the jurisdiction of the
State, and these have a total membership
of 3,013. The amount paid for the relier
of patriarchs, funeral benefits and special
relief is $11,046^4. The officers elected
were Grand Patriarch William H. Biddle,
of Atlantic City ; Grand High Priest, Jos.
McMahon,Newark ; Grand Senior Warden,
Albert Bunn. German Valley; Grand
Scribe, Lewis Parker, Trenton; Grand
Treasurer, Wm. H. Conrter, Jamesburg ;
Grand Junior Warden, George Lonpierre,
Jersey City ; Grand Representative, J.
Barton Smith, Newark ; Grand Inside
Sentinel, Philip Heckendom, Newark;
Grand Outside Sentinel, Samuel Mills,
Camden ; Grand Marshall, Joseph B. Best,
Woodbnry. The Grand Lodge will hold a
two dav’a session, beginning yesterday.
A Farewell Surprise.
A company of seventy Christian Endeav
orers and friends visited the Baptist par
sonage oq Monday evening to pay their
President and Pastor a ^farewell surprise.
The evening was spent in social intercourse
of a most enjoyable character. During the
evening Mr. Pierson was presented with an
elegant easy chair and Mrs. Pierson with a
handsome table, as tokens of esteem. A
sumptuous lunch was served during the
evening. This society is devoted to their
late pastor, and the parting is deeply re
An Interesting Decision*
A decision of some interest to the mem
bers of benevolent societies in New Jersey,
was rendered yesterday. One Bobert Tay
lor, agent of the Commonwealth Beneficial
Association was convicted last year of vio
lating the provision cf the Insurance Act,
by doing business without authority of the
Insurance Commissioners. He appealed
and the decision was handed down by Su
preme Court Justice Depue, reversing the
verdict on the ground that an association
incorporated under the Benevolent Asso
ciation Act does not come within the pro.
hibition of the insurance laws so long as it
confines its agreements to the payment of
sick benefits and burial expenses.
—Having opened the boot and shoe
busiuess in Swedesboro, opposite the M. E.
church, I am prepared to supply my many
friends and the public with a fall line of
first-class footwear at the lowest cash
prices. H. B. Shocb.
Foot Ball.
There was a large crowd present at the
West Side grounds last Saturday afternoon
when the “Scrubs” and the Woodburys
lined up tor a game of thirty-minutes
halves. The Woodburys were minus their
three centre men but the interference was
very good and at times so well collected as
to enable tbe backs to make very long runs.
The “Scrubs” played a sharp, plucky game
but tbe “Reg’s” had weight, speed and gen
eral team work and rolled up a score of 56
to 0. For the “Reg’s” Wallis, Beck, Boon,
Read and White did the best work, while
“Cap” Jessup, Stillwell, Turner, and Mar
cus did good work for the “Scrubs.” The
teams lined up as follows:
Woodbury. Woodbury “Scrub”
Thompson, Capt. Left End Stillwell
Wallis, Left Tackle Twells
Wilson, Left Guard Taggart
Henderson Centre W. Garrigues
Jones Right Guard Watson
Beck i Right Tackle Craig
Whitall Right End Cattell
Dell Quarter Back Cotter
Boon Halt Back Turner
Read Half Back Jessup, Capt
White Full Back Marcus
Touch downs—Wallis 2, Boon 3, Read 2,
White 1, Dell 1, Whitall 1, Beck 2.
Referee Mr. Garrigues. Umpire Mr.
The Wizbet Athletic Association of
Philadelphia play the home team on tbe
West Side grounds, Delaware street, nezt
Saturday afternoon, and no doubt there
will be the usual large crowd present.
Tickets for reserved chairs 15 cents, for
sale at news stand, W. J. R. R. Station.
Killed while Gunning.
A terrible accident occurred in North
Woodbnry on Friday last, which resulted
in the death of George Dickerson, son of
John Dickerson, the well-known colored
trustee of School District No. 1. Dicker
son, in company with Charles M. Brown, a
colored lad, aged 16 years, started out gun
ning about noon, and had just reached an
apple orchard about 300 yards from Dick
erson’s home, when a dock of pigeons dew
near the boys. Dickerson discharged his
gun at the pigeous, and Brown, who was
standing a few feet back of his friend, was
about to put his gun to his shoulder when
in some manner the hammer went down,
discharging the weapon and blowing the
lop of Dickerson’s head off, killing him al
ost instantly.
Brown, paralyzed with freight, ran for
assistance, but by the time he had secured
help his friend was dead. The body was
removed to his parents’ home, and Coroner
Smith was notided, who empanelled a
jury, and, after hearing the evidence, a
verdict of accidental death was rendered.
The dead youth was about 17 years old,
and was one of the recent graduates of the
Woodbury Academy, was well known iD
the neighborhood for his kind disposition.
He and Brown were constant comDaDions,
and the accident has driven Brown almost
crazy with grief, and it is feared he will
lose his mind. Young Dickerson was also
a nephew of the late Bishop Dickerson, of
South Carolina. The funeral on Monday
was largely attended.
Is Kellar really a spiritualist? Don’t
ask—go and see for yourself. If you ask
him point blank he will laugh at your
folly. But how else can he out-medium
the mediums themselves, turn day into
night, materialize a Maid of the Moon who
dances upon the air in full view in the
brightgas light,lead the minds of strangers,
break through all the limitations of time
and space, reveal the secrets of black magic
and actually cause before yonr very eyes a
living, breathing human being to vanish
into nothing. He comes here direct from
Daly’s Theatre, in New York City, where
for a long season he delighted the most
critical metropolitan andienceB with snch
feats of modern magic (ancient magic
never dreamed of equalling them) as “Oh,”
“ Flyto,” “ Karmos,” in which his accom
plished wife assists him ; the Davenport
seance, “ Astarte, the Maid of the Moon,”
and “ Ont ofSigbt,or the Phantom Bride.”
In his own tricks of slight ol hand it is
now conceded tbat Kellar has no equal,
and this entire performance, which will be
seen on Thursday of next week, at Green’s
Opera House, is the most extraordinary of
the last decade of the nineteenth century.
Attempted Burglary.
Late on Thursday night, burglars gained
an entrance to the house of Captain B. W.
Clond, ex-Superintendent of the Wood
bury Water Works, but the timely arrival
of tbe family prevented the bnrglars from
looting tbe bouse.
Ur. Cloud, who is Captain of Company
E, Sixth Kegiment, was at the annual in
spection of his command, and his family
had gone ont to make a call. On return
ing home, they were startled to tind tbe
light homing brightly in tbe kitchen. Mr.
Cloud’s daughter went up stairs, and, se
curing a revolver, started to find the in
truders. Just as Bhe reached the kitcbeD,a
man leaped out of an oieo window. Sbe
quickly brought the revolver into action,
and three pistol balls were sent after the
retreating bnrglar, bat owing to tbe dhrk
ness, he escaped. This is tbe fourth time
that attempts have been made to rob Ur.
Cloud’s house, and it is the general belief
that the robbers were well acquainted in
the vicinity, and knew that the family
were absent from borne. An attempt was
made on Sunday night to rob the residence
of Barclay Gaunt, on Bed Bank avenne,but
the return of the family from church spoiled
the robbers’ program.
On* of the Sights of the City.
Tbe Wanamaker Store bas no superior
in the world, and is admittedly the largest
in America. The stock, prepared especially
for retail, always ranges between four and
five millions of dollars, and the peculiar,
beautiful and complete arrangements for
tbe selling of goods and for the comfort
and convenienceof patrons are unsurpassed
in the world. This store is one of the
sights of the city, and is visited by
strangers from far and near.
I. O. O F.
From the True American of Wednesday
we coppy the following interesting histori
cal article on Odd Fellowship :
The Grand Lodge of New Jersey of the
Independent Order of Odd Fellows was
instituted in Masonic Hall, in the city of
Trenton, on the 3d day of Angnst, 1833, by
Grand Sire Tbos. Wildey, John Pierce, of
Camden, was the first Grand Master. At
that time there were bat three Lodges in
the State, and they were New Jersey
Lodge. No. 1, of Camden ; Benevolent Lodge,
No. 2, of Paterson: Trenton Lodge, No. 3,
of Trenton, was instituted on the same date
that the Grand Lodge was.
New Jersey Lodge, No. 1, and the Benev
olent Lodge, No. 2, were made in 1129 by
Grand Sire Wildey.
It is said that he visited Camden on bis
way to institute Benevolent Lodge at
Paterson, which in that event would have
been No. 1, but some of the members, of
which there were a few in Camden, so ar
ranged matters that the Grand Sire was
prevented from proceeding on his journey,
and that night New Jersey Lodge, No- 1
was instituted. The following day he pro
eeeded to Paterson, and instituted Benevo
lent Lodge, No. 3. Trenton Lodge No. 3,
was instituted August 3d, 1833, and con
tinued for some years, and finally went
down. It was revived and re-organized
on November 26,1867, and Israel Howell
was made N. G. Associated with him in
the revival of the Lodge were Jasper Lan
ning, Jacob Beecroft, Joshua Jeffries, Cbas.
B. Smith, Joseph B. Yard, John N. Lind
say, Henry McCullough, Charles Yanhorn,
Aaron Carlisle, L. L. Lettellier, R. B. Bell,
Daniel Heald and William C. Branin.
Since the reorginization No. 3 has grown
along steadily, and now has 150 members
in good standing. In connection with
Fred D. Stuart Lodge No. 154 they meet
in what is known as Odd Fellows’ Hall, on
the corner of Broad and East Hanover
Concordia Lodge No. 4, of Trenton, is
also one of the older lodges, its organization
dating back to December 27,1833. John
Mount was the first N. G. Many of the
older citizens will remember him as having
kept a restaurant, where the hungry citi
zens of that day got their oyster stews and
When Cordia Lodge was organized the
meetings were held for some time in the
houses ot the members, those who belonged
being compelled to sneak in to attend the
meetings, as it was considered a disgrace
ful thing to be an Odd Fellow in those
The lodge did not prosper very much
until September, 1841, when it was re
organized, and continuous weekly meet
ings have been held ever since. There are
now 160 members in good standing on the
books. Many prominent citizens have
been affiliated with Concordia Lodge,
amoDg them Governor Parker, who was
initiated in No. 4, and afterward took his
withdrawal card. The following brief
statement will show the growth of the
Grand Lodge for the 60 years that it has
maintained an existence.
In 1833, as stated, there were three
lodges with a membership of 51, and the
total receipts were $206.
In 1843 there were 18 Lodges, 1,301
members ; the total receipts were $10,774.
In 1853 there were 108 Lodges, 7,349
members, the total receipts amounting to
In 1863 there were 84 Lodges, 4,490
members, receipts, $30,203.
In 1873, 150 Lodges, 15,251 members,
receipts $154,357.
In 1883, 197 Lodges, 16,682 members,
total receipts $181,288.
In 1893, 240 Lodges, 23,834 members.
total receipts^SS,113.69.
American Odd Fellowship, called the
Independent Order, was established by
Thomas Wildey at Baltimore on the 26th
of April, 1819. The organization was ef
fected at the tavern known as the “Seven
Stars” on Second street, in the city of Bal
timore. The others who assisted in the
organization were Thomas Welch, Richard
Rushwoith, John Duncan and John Cheat
ham. In accordance w ith ancient cnstom
they self-instituted themselves a lodge,
which they named Washington Ledge, No.
1, of Odd Fellows, and the old lodge is still
in existence.
Thomas Wildey and bis conferees had
been made Odd Fellows in Engined, where
the Lodges were originally formed by
workingmen for social purposes, and for
giving the brethren aid, and for assisting
them when ont of work. When a hrother
could not obtain work he was given a card
and funds enough to carry him to the Dext
Lodge, and if unsuccessful there, that
Lodge facilitated him in the same way.
Where he found employment there he de.
posited his card.
At first there was no Ritnal, and formal
method of conducting the business of the
Lodge. In tbe early days ot the institu
tion, after the formal business was trans
acted, conviviality and good tellowship be
came the order of the night, and the breth
ren made the welkins ring with their fa
vorite songs.
When Friendship, Love and Truth abound
Among a band of brothers,
The cnp ot joy goes gaily round,
Each shares tbe bliss of others.
Id tbe early history of tbe order each
Lodge was tbe arbiter of Us own fate and
practically supreme. Tbe need of unity of
action, and a bead for the order soon be
came apparent, and on Febrnaay 22d, 1821,
the Grand Lodge of Maryland was consti
tuted by tbe Committee of Past Grands.
The charter of Washington Lodge, No. 1>
which had come from tbe parent order in
England, was snrrendered to the Grand
Lodge, and a new charter issued to Wash
ton Lodge No. 1, on the 9th of February,
1822. Franklin Lodge No, 2, was subse
quently organized and the order began to
spread to other States. Massachusetts
Lodge, No 1, was self-instituted on the 26th
of March, 1820, under tbe snpposition that
it was tbe only lodge in the conntry, and
so continued until February, 1822, when
correspondence took place between the Bos
ton and Baltimore brethren. New York
and Pennsylvania soon followed.
A preliminary meeting for the organiza
tion of the Grand Lodge of the United
States, composed yf representatives from
the Grand Lodges of Maryland, Pennsylva
nia, New York and Massachusetts, was
held January 25th, 1825. The Grand
Lodge of the United States was the supreme
head of the order nntil a few years ago
when its same was changed to tbe sover
eign Grand Lodge, it having grown beyond
the locality described by its name. Thomas
Wildey was the first Grand Sire, the title
having been adopted by general consent!
and was confirmed in I»28, and is still re
tained as tbe title of the presiding officer
of tbe supreme body.
The order retained its pre-eminently so
cial leatnres nntil the admission of James
L. Ridgely, who soon became Grand Secre
tary and gave it the vital force that it has
to day as a benevolent organization. Tbe
small and insignificant beginning made in
that little tavern in Baltimore, Dearly sev
enty-five years ago has grown to stupen
dous proportions. Tbe reports made at
the last session of tbe Sovereign Grand
Lodge, held in the city ot Milwaukee, on
the 18th of September last, show that
there were representaties present from 55
Grand Lodges and 50 Grand Encampments
representing a membership of 773,431, with !
$3,350,455.84 paid oot for relief to the sick j
and burying the dead of the order.
Early in the history of the order the in
fluence of woman was acknowledged, and
the degree of Rebekah was added, and at
the present time there are 96,312 ladies
who wear the pink and green collar of the
Degree. Up to less than twenty years ago*
there were five degrees in the Subordinate
Lodge, and the work of the Lodge was
done in the lowest degree, since that time
the order baa been reversed, the degrees
being cut down to three and the work done
in the highest—a member must take all
the de trees before he can sit in the lodge
while in session.
The “triple link’’ now binds the world
in a vast brotherhood to whose ears the cry
of the 8ufi'ering and distress comes not in
Mrs. Fannie Holdcraft, of Camden, has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. B. Ii. Moffett.
Mrs. Rebecca Johnson, of Philadelphia,
has been spending a few days with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Enniz.
Miss Laura A. Weatherby spent part of
last week with fiiends in Philada.
In the absence of the pastor, Rev. J. H.
O’Brien, Rev. Wm. McCorckle, of Philada.,
filled the pulpit of the Presbyterian church
on Sunday last.
Several persons were recently received
into the Baptist church by letter.
Quarterly meeting services will be held
in the M. E. church on next Sunday.
The regular monthly business meeting
of the Epworth League, was held on Tues
day evening; following which was a de
lightful musical and literary entertain
Special services, will begin in the Meth
odist church on Sunday evening next, and
be continued during the week.
It is understood here that Ford’s hotel,
which has been closed since the death of
the proprietor, Geo. T. Ford, will re-open
on Tuesday 21st inst., under the manage
ment of his son Harry Ford.
Our townsman, Freeholder John Pierson'
voted for the sixty-sixt’u titne at an annual
election on Tuesday ot last week. Mr.
Pierson was eighty-eight years old on Mon
day last, and all his voles have been cast
in this, his native town.
The Swedesboro branch of the State
Mutual Building and i ,oun Association
now numbers one hundred shares.
Mr. Wm. H. McCullough represented
Osceola Lodge, I. O. of O. F., at the meet
ing of the Grand Lodge in Trenton this
Mr. Arthun Sparks fell from the roof of
a building on which he was working on
Friday last, and fractured the bones of his
left arm. At this writing the injured
member is doiDg well.
Several desirable properties are offered
for sale in onr town. Persons looking for
pleasant homes sbonld “make a note on’t.’:
Mrs. Sarah P. Batten, and her daughter
Miss Martha, expect to leave Swedesboro
ths week, and will spend the Winter with
Mr. Clarence H. Batten at Woodbury.
The gas producer in the Bodine factory
yard exploded last Friday morning, mak
ing the third time, and at this writing they
are repairing damages to resume work as
soon as possible.
Geo. Linn shot his hand last Sunday by
carelessly usiDg a revolver. Dr. Edwards
located the ball, bnt it still remains in the
As Wm. Mason, Benjamin Mullica’s
iatber-in-law, was silting in a chair last
Monday morning about 8 o’clock and made
the remark that he felt had and at once fell
over and died. Dr. Edwards was immedi
ately seat for and upon his arrival pro
nounced death from heart disease. Mr.
Mason was an ex-soldier, having served in
the late war and is said to be about 74 years
of age.
Oscar Themanson who taught at the
Washington Grove school honse last year,
was in t#wn last Sunday and is looking
hail and hearty.
Geo. W. Peterson and Edward Marshall
moved to Bridgeton last week.
Wm. Mcllvaine, of Bridgeton, is visiting
relatives and friends of this place.
William Hillvard who accepted a posi
tion as collector for the Metropolitan Insur
ance Company has taken a dept, in Camden.
Last Monday Truman Bead and Linden
Babcock, a couple of lads about 14 years of
age, were sitting on a load of rails, the lat
ter handed Truman his revolver that he
might look at it. As soon as he got the
instrument in his hand it discharged.
Linden said : “That stung me,” and taking
off bis coat and rolling up his sleeve found
the ball had gone clear throngh bis right
arm. Dr. Keed dressed the wound. So
much for boys fooling with such dangerous
Robert Q. Dawson has accepted a position
as collector for the Prudential Life Insur
ance Company, and takes a dept, in Glass
boro. R. Q. contemplates moving to
Glassboro in the near fnture.
James Thompson is talking of moving
hiB honse from Oak street to Washington
Ave., a distance of nearly J of a mile.
On the night of the 30th of Oct. some
parties went to Geo. Mcllvaine’s black
smith shop and loaded some old lumber on
a wagon that he was repairing and carted
it down near the centre of the town brak
ing and destroying the same. George has
fonnd ont who the parties are and has
tacked np notices for the parties to come
and settle damages by next Saturday and
if they fail to do so he is going to let the
law take its course.
Morgan Lutz started for Canada last
Monday, Nov. 13th, where he expects to
remain until the glass factory stops rnnning
for the season.
Wm- Allie, who haa been running tbe
boiler lor the pickle house, has resigned
his position and is going to move back to
his old home in Cheiapeak City, Md. Mr.
Allie will be much missed by bis many
friends in this place.
Thomas White, an old colored man who
has lived for many years on the Bine Bell
road, died last Monday nigb^ and will be
buried next Friday.
Dr. C. H. Read arrested A. A. Ayers last
Monday evening and will bring a charge
against him before Justice Bodine on Wed
nesday, of this week, fop keeping a Drug
store and selling medicine without the
pharmaceutics diploma.
Contractor Adamson is erecting several
houses in and near Pauisboro.
Prof. B. S. Russell opened his school last
The DuPont Powder Mills have recently
put up several case making machines which
has caused about 50 girls to be laid off
from work.
B. G. Paul picked three fine ripe straw
berries from the vines in his garden ou
The Ladies Aid Society cleared $30 by
their oyster supper last Saturday evening.
Extra meeting commenced in the M. E.
Church last monday evening.
John Hoffman is making extensive im
I provements to his BillingsDort property.
Rev. William Mitchell, Harry Shnster,
Mrs. Ella Wingate, Mrs. Wm. G. Cowgill
and Mrs. R. A. Jester are representing the
Epworth League of this place at the Dis
trict meeting held in Camden to-day.
Charles Paul and Bro. are erectiDg a
large water tank on their premises which
will hold 8,000 gallons, from which they
proposes to tarnish several people with
A clerk employed by M. Gill Son of
this place was sent out on Monday with a
load of groceries to Gibbstown for delivery
to cnstomers at that place and has not
been seen since. He left his horse and
wagon in a stable in Gibbstown and was
taken across the river. He collected about
$25 from a few families where he delivered
The regular monthly meeting oi the
Loan and Building Association was held
on Tuesday evening. Total amonnt col
lected was $1,113.60. No money was sold,
hot $1600 was paid for matured stock of
7th and 7th series to Delaware Tribe, No.
44,1. O. R M., of this place.
—Men’s boots in endless variety. Call
and examine onr stork hefore purchasing
elsewhere. H. B. Sbocb, Swedesboro.
Suffered for Sixteen Years.
For sixteen years I suffered from a Cancer
nnder r<_ left eye. Tried Radam's Microbe
Killer, and am now happy to say that the Cancer
has entirely healed up and I am a well man.
--—-:-:-B--■ ' - --'■ .. . - , .
Tbe hazy Indian summer days 'of tbe
past week have greatly favored the fall
work; husking, building and house-clean
ing. It favors also the huntsmen and the
There are several Bick persons j ust now,
in our proverbially healthy towD, bat the
majority of them are of chronic diseases.
Miss Anna Parker spent Sunday at home,
Molasses candy parties seem to be popu
lar just now.
The Methodist entertainment to be held
in the Town Hall next Saturday evening
merits the patronage of the community.
Considerable time and pains have been ex
pended in the preparation for it, and the
cause is commendable.
Some of our citizens visited tbe Mantua
green house, under the care of Mr. William
Caree, last week, to see his display of chrys
anthemums. There are 150 varieties, some
of them of immense size, and of brilliant
and striking hues.
The first of the series of the Winter
Socials will be held on Thursday evening
in the Town Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Keinhart, of Glassboro, vis
ited their former home here on Sunday, at
tending tbe Baptist church in the morning.
Kev. Y. A. Lonier gave his congregation
an eloquent discourse Sunday morning on
“ Peter’s Denial.” Kev. J. H. Davies, of
the Baptist church, spoke on sin of luke
warmness and its results.
Miss Mary Black Bpeqt several days at
home last week.
Preparations are being made by tbe ladies
of the Baptist church for their annual sup
per on Thursday, the 23d. These substan
tial suppers, with their accompaniment,the
pleasant greetings and social enjoyment, of
friends and neighbors are gladly anticipated
in this locality.
The new fence on Swedesboro avenue will
be an improvement when completed.
William Coles, Harry Coles, David Lip
pincott, Joseph Thomas, Will Lippincott,
Carrie Kelly, Debbie Lippincott, Martin
Walton, of Moorestown, were the guests of
Miss Lillie Colson, on Saturday and Sun
day. This same lively party attended tbe
World’s Fair together.
The threshing machine and hog scalder
are objects in demand just now.
Mrs. Emma Bourne, State President of
New Jersey W. C. T. U.,and Mrs. Gilmour,1
President of Gloucester county, will visit
Stokes Union on Wednesdav afternoon next
at 2 o’clock.
We have all arrived home from salt river.
Had a pleasant trip, only it was a little
The extra meetings commenced iu the M.
E. church on Monday evening of this week,
but the inclemency of the weather is rather
against a large atteuduLce.
The Kickapoo Indians are here and art
making the town merry with their enter
The Merry-go-ronnd is located iu a large
tent on Jesse E. Reeve’s properly adjoining
the paper bottle factory.
Among the new comers into the town
recently we observe Mr. Driscoll, from
from Spring City, Pa., who hae moved in
the T. D. Cunningham house on Lake St.,
Mr. David O. Edwards, from Clayton,
moved into the late Henry Icely’s house on
Academy street; Mr. Charles H. Locke,
from Pitman Grove, moved to 450 Broad
street; Mr. Rambo, from Camden, moved
into the Brown house on Brown street.
The new stack now in process in the
Whitney plant, by Mr. Geo. Keebler, sopt
mason, when finished will be about 90 feet
Laurence W. Sickler has been making
very extensive improvements to his
property on Broad street, and it has an
elegant appearance.
There are just as many Democratic
voters iu New Jersey to-day as ever, und
they will all be right the next time.
We hope before Spring there will be
other enterprises in opperation iu our town
and maybe we will have a boom yet.
Please keep an eye on ns.
Henry D. Cbew, supt. of the Chestnut
Ridge farm, has met with a great success
this year. He has had good crops all
atound, especially his hay aud sweet
potato crop. He had 40,000 ol sweets which
yielded him on an average 5 to 6 baskets
to the hundred.
Thos. Magee is the master raiser of cab
bage in this vicinity. He has been farm
ing Hon. Sol. H. Stanger’8 farm Bince he
has been in the mercantile business.
Thos. C. Allen has just imported Irom
England a trio of Partridge Cochen fowls.
They arrived on the British Prince this
week. They cost $62.72, ar pretty good
price to pay for 3 fowls, but they are very
tine. Mr. Allen is selling large numbers
of onre bred l'awles all over the country.
Dr. Trencbard bas moved into his new
Pharmacy, located at Academy and High
streets. He also has a very tiue property
aud is jnsl newly painted, body white aod
trimmings yellow, which make it very
Our new school house looks stately, roof
and the belfry are finished.
The Independent Order of American
Mechanics will attend the M. E. church in
a body on Sunday next, at the morning
Mr. John P. Whitney who hae been oc
cupying the Stephen Green Mansion on
Clinton avenue for the past tew months,
has now leased the property for one year.
Mr. Whitney owns soj^e eligibly located
laud in the borough, and it is thought that
before another year he will erect a hand
some residence.
Miss Gertrude Perry, of Washington. D.
C., has been the.guestof Miss Fay Botsford
for the past fortnight.
The Wenonah Inn is rapidly approach
ing completion. In its various appattments
it is beyond a donbt the most perfect and
complete hostlery in any of tb» suburban
towns around Philadelphia. The manage
ment of the house will be upon a liberal
scale, and no apprehension is felt ou the
part of the owners as to tbe success of the
Miss Margaret Grier is visiting her sister.
Mis. Sarah L. Sharp, at Germantown.
A large number of the residents of the
borough are taking an active interest in the
subject of university extension, anil are at
tending the forlnightly lectures of Prof.
Thompson in your city.
There are no empty booses iD WenoDab, j
ami our real estate agents are having fre j
quent calls from parties living in Camdeu j
aud Philadelphia.
The post office business is increasing, the I
best evidence of the pnsperity of the
borough. Postmaster Eldride is a courte
ous and efficient official.
Another of Wenonah’s cilizeus will be,
the recipient of Uncle Sam’s favor in the
course of the next few days, Congratula
tions will be in order.
The marriage of Miss Laura Shull,
daughter of B. Frank Shull, of Wenonab to
Mr. Harry G. Peddle, will take place in
the Wenonah Presbyterian church on
Tuesday evening, Nov. 28,1893.
Allan Gooden has erected a wind pumn,
which is to supply both house and out
buildings with water.
Jacob Weldy is still an invalid, unable
to eDgage in his ordinary occupation.
Eliza Sitley, known for many years in
this vicinity as an honest, hard working
woman, was removed to the Gloncester
connty alms house last week, having be
come too feeble to live alone, and provide
for herself as formerly.
Samuel Tomlin is receiving each week
quantities of produce to dispose of in mar- j
ket for neighboring farm* re. He has fol
lowed the business for years and is a most
satisfactory and succesefnl salesman.
Joseph Chatham has 150 baskets of apples
in bis cellar.
The threshing machine and hog scalder
are iD demand again, as is nsual at this
season of the year. Wheat crops ex* toler
ably fair, aDd threshing is the order of the
day. Pork is bringing good prices and
bids fair to be as much in demand as last
Card of Thanks
I desire to make public acknowledge
ment of the kindness showD me and my
household by my many friends, especially
that of my employer, the officials, also the
employees of the firm for the financial' aid
rendered in the honr cfneed.
1 could not remain indifferent to that
geoerous spirit of kindness and good will
which briDgs relief in sudden distress and
John Dickerson.
North Woodbury, Nov, 13,1893.
Grown and packed in the State ot Maine is acknowledged to be
# m SUPERIOR # #
TO ANY OTHER. We have selected for our trade this year
Which we think is at the head of Maine Corns. Try one can
for 15c. and y°u will be tempted take one dozen at <£1.65
163 Broad Street, .... Woodbury, N. J.
Sweep Clean!
We have got them and had to place a large
order to get them. The best 35c and 30c broom
in Woodbury. We defg competition on these
brooms, tve are sole agents. Ask for Theo P.
and “GEM” Broom.
PH ETQFI Yes we are headquarters for
unLLuLi the finest in the market.
Is the finest cheese in this city,
We always have on hand a large stock of fresh
Finer Grades 10 cts- to 22 cts. per pound,
We have the best jar made—price the lowest, j
KologDa, air dried beef, Sugar coated
hams, shoulders, bacou, salt pork, Jersey
Lard, Qolden Cottoleue, always on hand.
Galvins Root Beer
On Ice 5C per bottle.
I**> — — — ..A— Fresh roasted daily.
Peanuts 5C per bag.
Come and see us.
Theo. P. Green,
238 S. BROAD ST.
I DWRT PDIPCQI * F0R patent medicines #
Luff Lu I rniuEO l Cheapest and Best Prescription Store in
The mill property, formerly owned by
Wm. S. Featherer, has passed into other
hands, and is being enlarged to accommo
date a more extensive business.
The nse of oyster shells for public rords
has given general satisfaction. The Town -
ship Committee will nse several more ves
sel loads this Fall in improving more of onr
heavy roads.
Andrew Heinzenknecht,a moch respected
citizen of this place, after a short illness,
died on Monday, 13th inst. Mr. H. was on
the street on election day, although hot in
good health. He was taken to his bed that
evening and lingered until Monday, when
death relieved his snffering. He bus been
a citizen ot this place for the past thirty
five years and was,,well respected by all
who knew him. His fnneral will take
place on Friday the 17th inst., at 10 o’clock
a. m., from the residence of bis son-in-law,
John Reeves. Services at the house.
Mr. Geo. H. Platt is laying in bis stock
of coal. _ '
Ailie Madara is attending school in
Glass boro.
Mrs. Matthew Martin and daughter
Bessie spent two days of last week in
Mr. and Mrs, John Nicholson and daugh
ter Lioie spent .Sunday in this place as the
guests of Kob’t McKeighan.
The Temperance Wheelmen went to
Gloucester on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. JohoaoD, of Friend
ship spent Sunday in this place as the
guests of Thomas Munyan.
Mrs. Viola Porch spent Sunday with her
sister in Deerfield.
Jos. Munyan has returned from deer
huntiog. _
Among the Churches.
The week of prayer appointed and ob
served by the Young Men’s Christian Asso
ciation lor the youth of the land will be
observed in the lecture room of the M. E
Church during the entire week. There
services will be followed by Evangelistic
seryices jondacted by Rev. Albert Hwift,
commencing on next Sunday morning. A
cordial invitation is extended to all these
On Monday evening at the home of the
bride’s mother, Mr. Albert E Simmons
and Bianca Wilkins were united in mar
riage by Rev. J. Judson Pierson, the wed
ding beiog private. The presents were
beautiful and most of them serviceable.
The happy couple sailed Tuesday morning
at two o’clock via steamer Ohio for Eng
land. They will make London their fu
ture home. They have the best wishes of
a host of friends for a safe trip across the
deep and a happy life.
REED—KING—At Thorofare, Nov. 8, by Rev.
Isaac L. Fowler. Mr. Horace P. Reed of Mlckle
ton. and Mias Abbie K. King of Thorofare.
WOLF—On Nov. 14, 1893, Joseph Wolf, aged* 68
The relatives and friend* of the family are re
Spectfully invited to attend the funeral on Satur
day afternoon at 2.30 p. in., from his late resi
dence. Clarksboro, N. J. Services at Episcopal
Church at 3 o'clock.
A cream of tartar baking powder.
Highest of all in leavening strength.
—Latest United States Government
Food Report.
Royal Baking Powder Co.,
ion M ALI, NT., jr. Y.
poit BEAT.
Farm for rent on shares. Near Woodbury, N.
J. 125 acres suitable for grain and truck.
App’y to
Nov- 16, '93-2t
FOUR GOOD CART HORSES, four good carts.
4 sets of harness. The carts and harness are as
good as new, having been used only since May
Nov. 2, 93*tf Sewell, N. J.
Direct fr-'in DALY’S THEATRE, New York Cjty
the greatest of Wonder Workers
In a grand, original entertainment. All the new
and startling features produced during the 8
mo8. run at Daly’s Theatre, New York City.
I “The SIMLA- SEaNCE” a reproduction of the
Theosopic Wonders of the late Mme. Blavatsky.
I A :>TW NPimmilNTII r.VtJIMA.
: Or, The projection of the Human Double into
| .' ,-rj Animal Shapes.
KELLAR’S latest and greatest Achievement
The ne plus ultra of the Magic Art.
PRICES - 75c. 50c. -25c.
Reserved seats on Sale at Merritt’s Drug Store.
Will be sold at Public Sale, at the residence of
the subscriber, on the farm formerly owned bv
the late Sam’l P. Watkins, dee d, on the road
leading: from North Woodbury to Almonesson
about half mile from the former place on
All the following described
Stock, Fanning Utensils, Hay, Grain.Etc.
STOCK—Six bead of horses and mules as fol
lows: One pair heavy team horses suitable for
all purposes, one roan horse. 1 bay marc a good
lively team; one pair good mule*,kind and gentle
extra good pullers ; 4 good young cows, one
fresh, the others coming into profit In the
Spring; fifteen Poland China and Chester White
shoat8, very fine; two breeding sows. 12 Berk
shire and Chester White pigs, 8 weeks old.
HARNESS—One set heavy breeching team
harness, one set hip do., one set 1-horse do 2
sets single carriage do,, 2 sets plow do.. 2 sets
c«rt do., 2 sets riy wraps, collars, bridles, lines,
HAY AND GRAIN—Eight tons of prime timo
thy hay, about 6 tons of clover and tfmotby
mixed. 320 bushels of good corn, \7<l lbs to the
bushel) sixteen acres of growing wheal.
IMPLEMENTS—Two Iron axle farm wagons
in Bond repair, 2 carts, 1 road cart, 1 set truck
shelving*, with top, 1 hny shelving, nearly new
2 jump-scat carriages, one nearly new ; 1 Os
bourne reaper, in good order; 1 Buckeye mowing
machtue, ncanv new : 1 Buckeye grain drill,
near.y new : 1 Buckeye guano drill 2 two-horse
plows, 1 new ground plow for two horses, 1 ooe
horae plow, 1 sweet potntoe plow, 1 sweet potato
rldger, 1 gang plow,Darneli:marker,5 cultivators,
I large scratch harrow, 1 aiugle do., horse rake
and hay tedder combined, a complete arrange
ment ; Iron roller. 2 grind stones 1 for machine
knives ; hog sealder. corn shelter, machine for
drawing posts, etc. 1 patent balance, weighs
500 lhs., forks, rakes, hoes, shovels, drag chains
trace and T chains; 2 feed bins, mess box, s iron
boilers, harpoon hay fork, hay ropes, block and
fall; strawberry crates, 75 hot Ded aash, lot of
trames for blue lights, lot of ranoers for hot bed
1 large hm house 10x15 feet, lot of bridge plank.
2 sets co.-n sides. 1 marl do , double and single
swingletrees, swill barrel! and truck, hog trough
30 qts. ol Baltimore Jenny Lind citron reed aii
extra variety; 20 qts. of Golden Jenny do., 10
qts. White Spine cucumber do., lot of early
tomato seed.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS—One parlor suit of
haircloth furniture, nearly new ; 1 bureau and
desk combined,2 bedsteads.1 large kitchen tanle
6 cane seat chairs, 2 hair cloth aetteea, child's
crib, milg trough, t dssh churn, 1 swing do
meat bench, 3 sitting r. om staves 1 cellar do
portable boiler, holds 30 gallons, boxes barrels
and many other articles too numerous too
Sale to commence at 12 o'clock, m. sharp.
CONDITIONS—A credit of 9 months will be
given on sll sums of $10 and upwards, by giving
note with approved and satisfactory security
payable at the First National Bank.of Woodbury
N. J, with intereat aft r 3 months. All sums
under $10 cash at close of sale.
D. J. Parker, Auct.
C. 8. Johnson, Clerk. Nov. 2,1893.
given that the account of John M. Hender
son, Administrator of the estate of Robert B.
Heppard, deceased, will be audited by the Surro
gate and reported for settlement to the Orphans’
Court of the County of Gloucester, on Friday
January 36, 1894.
JOHN M. HENDERSON, Administrator.
Dated Surrogate's Office, Nov. 15,1893.
My wife PHrah B. Ware, having left my bed
and board without just cause or provocation, I
hereby warn all persons from harboring or trust
ing her on my account, as I wilt not be responsi
ble for debts contracted bv her.
Williamatown N. J. WILLIAM T. WARE.
Sept. 20,1893-3m.
My wife, BeuzzethB. Redtield, having left my
bed and board without just cause or provocation.
I hereby warn the public against boarding or
harboring her at my expense as I will not be re
sponsible for debts contracted by her after Octo
ber 1st, 1898.
League Island Navy Yard.
Oct. 26, 1898-4 w. Dredge No. 4.
Notice is hereby given that the account of Liz
zie F. Daw son and Philip Schlag, administrators
of the estate of Wilmer F. Dawson, deceased, will
be audited by the Surrogate and reported for
settlement to the Orphans' Court of the Count v
of Gloucester, on Friday, October 27th A. D. 1893.
Dated Surrogate's Office, August 15. 189 i.
j^OTIt'E «»F AIW1
Notice is hereby given that Jacob Elmer Jack
son, of-he city of Woodbury, in the County of
Gloucester, hath thisdsy mad- an assignment
to the sub-crifler oi his estate for the equal ben
efit of his creditors, and the said creditors must
eshibit their respective claims under oath or
affirmation to the subscriber, at his office in
Woodbury, N. J.
Dated October 31, A. D. 1893. Assignee.
Abijah 8 Hewitt. Administrator of ihe estate
of Shamgar B Hewitt, deceased, by direction of
the Surrogate of the county of Gloucester, here
by gives notice to the creditors of the said Sham
gar B Hewitt, deceased, to bring in their debts,
claims and demands against .j he estate of the
said decedent, under oath or affirmation, within
nine months from this date, or thev will be for
ever barred or any action therefor against the
said Administrator.
Da>ed Sept. 21, 1893. 28 Administrator,
.Roberts Clymer. Julia H. Glover aad Emma
E. Lee. Executors of the estAte of Eliza Ann Lee.
deceased, by the direction of the Surrogate of the
County of Gloucester, hereby gives notice to the
creditors of the said Eliza Anti i ee, deceased, to
bring in their d.-bts, claims and demands against
the estate of the said decedent, under oath or
affirmation, within nine months from this date,
or they will be forever barred of any action
therefor agains the said Executors.
Dated Sept. 28th 1898.
I To Abram Berman and Sallie Berman his wife
Jacob Berger and Esther Berger hi* wife, Isaac
Fiinkmann, Simon Flinkmann, Jacob Tracher
berg, Samuel Efrons. Samuel Hoffer, Max
Goldberg. Israel Kendes, Jacob Rosenfleld.and
1 Lina Berman.
! By virtue of an order of the Court of Chancery
of New Jersey, made on the day of the date
hereof, in a cause wherein Edmund .lonee is
complainant and you and others are defendants,
jou are required to appear, plead, answer or de
mur to the bill of said complaints, on or before
the Ninth day of January uext, or tbe said bill
be taken as confessed against you.
Tbe said bill is filled to foreclose a mortgage
given by tbe said Abram Berman and Jacob Ber
Ser to Edmund Jones dated tbe Sixteenth day of
[ay. eighteen hundred and ninctv-oDe on lands
in the township of Franklin, in the Countv of
And you Abram Berman and Jacob Berger are
made defendants therein because you are Joint
owners of a part of said lands, and also hold
encumbrances on a part thereof. And you
8allie Berman and Esther Berger >*re mad- de
fendants because it is alleged in tbe said bill of
complaint that you each claim an incobate
right of dower in said lands or & part t^ereo f.
And you Isaac Flinkmann, 8im?u Flinkmann,
Jacob Tracberberg, Samuel Efrons. Samuel Hof
fer. Max Goldberg, Israel Kendes and J^cob
Rosen fie Id are made defendants because you are
several owners of part of the s ild premises.
And you Linda Berman are made a defendant
because you hold an encumbrance on said
premises. A. H. SWACKHAMER,
Solicitor of Complainant,
No. 4 Cooper Street.
Dated Nov. 8,1893, Woodbury, N. J.
j^OB RENT. '
House and store to rent. Apply to
May 18, 93-tf. Woodbt?vj, N. J

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