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^ Rollsr-Take six cups of flour, two eggs, a naif cup of yeast, one fourth of a cup of sugar, a small piece of flutter and a nutmeg. Mix with warm water and let it rise over night; knead and set in a cool place until afternoon, then shape into rolls and let them rise. Bake in a moderate oven. When done, glaze them with a little milk in which a tablespoonful of brown sugar has been dissolved and set back in the oven a few minutes. Corn bread—Two cups of Indian meal, one teaspoonful of salt, two teaspoonfuls of baking powder, one cup of molasses, one quart of sweet milk, two eggs; stir with wheat flour about as stiff as for cake and bake in a deep dish. Tea biscuit—One quart of sifted flour, two tablespoonfuls of lard, one pint of milk and water mixed, a half teaspoonful of salt, three teaspoonfuls of baking powder, mix the flour, salt and powder together, then rub in well the lard; add the milk and water; knead until smooth; cut in round cakes and bake in a quick oven. Lemon foam—Beat well together the yolks of six eggs, half pound of pow dered sugar two grated lemons, half ounce of gelatine dissolved in cold water. Simmer over the lire until thick. Beat the whites of the eggs to a stiff froth, add them to the mixture, heat together and pour into molds. Lemon sauce—Half cup of flutter, one cup of sugar, one egg, one grated lemon, three tablespoonfuls of boiling water; put in a tin pail and set in a pan of boiling water to thicken. Corn starch cake—One cup of sugar, one and one-fourth of a cup of butter, beat to a cream; add two eggs, one lialf cupful of corn starch, two tea spoonfuls of baking powder, a half cupful of milk, one cupful of ilour. Nut cake—Two cups of sugar, one cup of butter, four eggs, one cup of cold water, three cups of flour, two teaspoonfuls of baking powder, two cups of hickory nut meats. Fig cake—Two cups of sugar, three fourths of a cup of butter, whites of six eggs, one cup of milk, one pound of chopped tigs, one cup of corn starch, two cups of flour, two teaspoonfuls of baking powder. Kisses—Five ounces of sugar, three eggs, six ounces of flour, pinch of salt; to be dropped and sugar sprinkled on before baking. Boiled hominy—Have a quart of boiling water in a sauce pan, take a cupful of hominy and stir it up into the water gradually, put a little salt into it, and add hominy until it is as desired. Let it boil one hour; stir often to prevent its burning. Potato balls—Mash the potatoes; add butter, salt, cream and pepper; mix well, make into balls, roll in eggs and crumbs, and fry in hot lard. Welsh rarebit—Cut a pound of cheese in small pieces; put a piece of butter the size of an egg in a frying pan and put in the cheese; when it has cooked live minutes add two beaten eggs, a teaspoonful of mustard and a little pepper; stir it up and pour over buttered toast. Serve hot. Oatmeal crackers—One teacupful of oatmeal and water enough to make a dough; mix well and quick; if it will bear to be rolled out with the rolling pin, roll it; keep at it in the same way until it is one-quarter of an inch thick: do it quickly or it will dry; make only dough enough at one time for one cracker; do not brown in baking. Butter biscuit—Mix a cup of melted butter with a pint of milk, a half cup ful of yeast, a half teaspoonful of salt, two eggs, flour enough to knead. Set in a warm place to rise; roll out and cut; let them rise, and bake in a but tered pan. Easter buns—Two cups of warm milk, one cup of yeast, Hour enough to make a thin batter. Let stand over night. In the morning add one cup of sugar, a half cup of melted butter, two eggs, salt, nutmeg, and Hour enough to knead. Let rise live hours. Add a few currants and seeded raisins; mould into small balls, and set them closely together in a baking pan. Let them stand till very light, then bake. Wash them over while hot with the white of an egg beaten light with white sugar. At a druggist’s door, in Seville, ap peared the sign: “Spirits, of all kinds, • sold here.” A joker passing by, thought it funny to go in and ask the druggist for “all you have on hand of the malignant spirit.” The druggist, without an instant’s hesitation, turned to an assistant and gave the order, in an imperative tone, “Joaquin! Run up to the second floor and bring down my mother-in-law. Here is somebody to buy her.” “Ah, old fellow,” said a gentleman, meeting another, “so you are married at last. Allow me to congratulate you, for I hear you have an excellent and accomplished wife.” “I have, in deed,” was the reply; "she is so ac complished. Why, sir, she is perfectly at home in literature; at home in music; at home in art; at home in science—in short, at home everywhere, except—” “Except where?” “Except at home." ROMANCE OF A TRAMP. . i Among tramps who recently sought shelter in Gloucester city near Camden was a man of more than ordinary in telligence, who would impress a person by his very appearance and manner that tie had seen better days at one i time in his life. A reporter entered i into conversation with the man who said his name was Henry Johnson, and that lie was fifty-three years of age. He was born in Lancaster Co., Pennsylvania, where his father was engaged in business for a number of years. In 1S30, when but nineteen years of age, he had a strong desire to go to California, where gold was being discovered and men becoming rich. His father objected, but the following year lie obtained his consent and started for the fields and mines of the great gold country. He had very hard luck during the first year in the mines and suffered many hardships. But one day his luck changed. While wandering aimlessly over the moun tains in tlie vicinity of Cape Ogden, he discovered several chunks of t lie yel low ore. His heart bounding with joy lie hastened to his cabin in search of his partner to inform him of his find. The name of his partner in those times lie refused to divulge, saying he was now dead, but had been quite promi nent in American politics during life. Continuing with his story he said his discovery on that day proved very ..»l.,nhln _] L. _.1 L! • --1IO IWll* uia LUUlJKblllUUO netted two hundred and fifty thous and each from the mine. He removed to San Francisco, where he construct ed a handsome residence. In 1808 he married the daughter of a prominent citizen of that city, and took an ex tended tour through Europe with his wife. They returned to this country in 1871, when Johnson began specu lating in stocks. He realized consider able money from his speculations, but the acquaintances and associates he formed in that business proved his ruin. He visited gambling houses with his associates and occasionally would take a hand in a game. There was a fascination about the gaming table which fastened itself upon him and he gained a mania for gambling which he could not overcome. The result was he lost heavily both at the gaming table and in his stock specu lations, and in a few years he found himself reduced to penury. His wife died of a broken heart in 1874, and since that time he has been wandering aimlessly about the country. He said as soon as he was without money his former friends deserted him and had no further use for him. “Young man,” said he, as he was about to retire to the wooden benches in the corridor outside of the cells, “if you are ever fortunate enough to have money, be ware of drink, cards and bad women; they are calculated to ruin any man.” With this advice he rested his weary head on the soft side of a wooden bench. SOME THINGS BOYS SHOULD KNOW. Boys should never go through life satisfied to be always borrowing other people’s brains. There are some things they should find out for them selves. There is always something waiting to be found out. An apple dropped at the feet of Newton, and he took it as invitation to study the forces of nature, and thereby discovered the law of gravitation. Every boy should think some thought, or do some good deed, that shall live after him. A farmer’s boy should discover for him self what timber will bear the most weight, what is most elastic, what will last longest in the water, what out of the water and when is the best time to cut down trees for firewood. How many kinds of oaks grow in your re gion. and wlint io anal, *-j a-— for? How does a bird fly without moving a wing or feather? How does a snake climb a tree or a brick wall? Is there a difference between a deer’s track and a dog’s track? What is it? How often does a deer shed his horns and what becomes of them? In build ing a chimney which should be the largest, the throat or the funnel? Should it be wider at the top ordrawn in? The boys see many horses. Hid they ever see a white colt! Do they know how old a twig must be to bear peaches, and how old the vine is when grapes first hang upon it? There is a bird in the forest which never builds a nest, but lays her eggs in the nests of other birds. Can the boys tell what bird it is? Do they know that a hop vine always winds with the course of the sun, but a bean vine always the other way? Do they know that when a horse crops grass ho eats back tow ards him but that a cow eats outward from her, because she has no teeth upon her upper jaw, and has to gum it? A medical writer says that girls are so constructed that they cannot jump. If he is a respectable young man, let him propose matrimony to one of the girls, and he’ll soon see her jump—at the offer. “Husband, you’ll have to go and call that boy yourself. I can’t make him get up. He sleeps as if he were a log.” “O, well Marie, the boy oan’t help it. ; It’s fate. He was born to be a police j man.” It seems as if old folks never would learn to understand a boy. They can’t seem to comprehend why he should be so unanimous in regard to getting up at four o’clock in the morning to take [tart in a fishing ex cursion, while it requires the expen diture of three tons of energy to arouse him nt seven o’clock when there is a cord of wood to pile up. Even politicians and scientists can’t explain this. FRESH! RELIABLE! Garden Seed FOR Early Planting. We can furnish any variety of seeds from any of the Seed Growers in the country, at their prices, delivered here either in larorp nr Qmnll mnntitiop 0 -jL CABBAGE, TOMATOES, EARLY PEAS, IiM’s Extra Early Peas, And every variety of seeds AT 46 Commerce St., DEALERS IN Drugs, Medicines, Paint, Oils, Varnish, Carriage Trimming, &c. THE SUN. NEW YORK, 1884. About sixty million copies of the Sun have gone out of our establishment during the past twelve months. If you were to paste end to end all the col umns of all the Suns printed and sold last year you would get a continuous strip of interesting information, common sense, wisdom, sound doctrine, and sane wit long enough to reach from Printing House square to the top of Mount Copernicus in the moon, then back to Printing House square, and then three-quarters of the way back to the moon again. But the Sun is written for the inhabitants ot the earth; this same strip of intelligence would girdle the globe twenty-seven or t wenty-eight times. If every buyer of a copy of the Sun during the past year has spent only one hour over it, and if his wife or his grandfather has spent an other hour, this newspaper in 1883 has affored the human race thirteen thousand vears of steady reading, night and day. It is only by little calculations like these that you can form any idea of the circulation of the most popular of American newspapers, or ot its influence on the opinions and actions of American men and women. The Sun is, and will continue to be, a news paper which tells the? truth without fear of con sequences, which gets at the facts no matter how much the process costs, which presents the news of all the world without waste of words and in the most readable shape, which is work ing with all its heart for the cause of honest government, and which t herefore believes that the Republican party must go, and must go in this coming year of our Lord, 1884. If you know the Sun, you like it already, and you will read it with accustomed diligence and profit during what is sure to be the most inter esting year in its history. If you do not yet know the Sun, it is high time to get into the sunshine. Terms to Mail Subscribers. The several editions of the Sun are sent by mail, postpaid, as follows: l)Al LY—50 cents a month, $0 a year; with Sun day edition, 7. SUNDAY—Eight pages. This edition furnishes the current news of the world, special ar ticles of exceptional interest to everybody, and literary reviews of new books of the highest merit, a year. WEEKLY—1$ a year. Eight pages of the best matter of the daily issues; an Agricultural Department of unequalled value, special market reports, and literary, scientitle, and domestic intelligence make the Weekly Sun the newspaper for the farmer’s household, To clubs of ten with 10, an extra copy free. Address l. W. ENGLAN 1), Publisher, The Sun, N. Y. City, an AKsoi.uif umt rja Dyspepsia, Liver and Kidney Diseases. Indigestion, Biliousness, Sick Headache Heartburn, Waterbrash, Distress af ter Eating, Belching of Food, etc. This purely vegetable preparation surpasses any medicine recommended for the above dis eases. Give it a trial. Price, 2 5and 75 cents. »»~For Coughs, Colds, Croup and Throat At fections, use 1)0 Lac's Swiss Balsam. Itnevei falls. Contains no morphia or opium. G, HOLDSTBIN, Proprietor, „ , Woodbury, N. J. Sold by Geo. H. Whipple, Bridgeton, and all oouutry storakcapers. oot 4-ly nsriEw nuiDiBn! White & Moore, Are now ready to supply the public with the : best tin.* market will afford, wholesale and re- , tail, such as Flour, Patent, 1-8, 1-4 or cwt. ; “ Best Red Wheat, “ GRAHAM FLOUR. Corn, Oats,Corn and Oats, Fine Meal, Fine Shorts, Coarse Bran, Buck Bran, Fine Bran, Screenings. Our motto is to “Live and let live.” All we ask is a trial to convince you. We have also opened a GOAL YARD, On Atlantic Street., And are prepared to furnish the best LEHIGH COAL. We superintend the screening and picking our full weight. WOOD! WOOD! J. T. WHITE. J. F. MOORE. Cor. Broad and Atlantic Sts., BRIDGETON, N. J. rmr PHILADELPHIA CANDY MANUFACTORY Wholesale and Retail. Sunday Schools and storekeepers will save money by buyingjtheir candies where they are made. Greatest variety of FINE AND PLAIN CANDY In South Jersey, fresh, pure and|cheap. Mixtures, per lb., 13; 2 lbs- for 25 cts. Caramels, all flavors, 25 cents. Molasses Candy, all flavors, 15 cents. Gum Drops, 15 cents. Japanese Cocoanut Strips, 15 cents. Try our celebrated COUGH DROPS. No. 11 North Laurel St., Bridgeton. Philadelphia & Reading R. R., New Jersey Southern Division. Commencing October 23th, 1383. For Bridgeton Vineland intermediate stations, &c. Leave New York, foot of Liberty St., 1.30p. m. LEAVE BRIDGETON, 7.39 a. m. for New York, Newark, Elizabeth, South Amboy,LongBranch,Red Bank, Fariningdale, Toms River, Waretown, Barnegat, Whitings, Atsion, Winslow, Vineland, &c. 7.39 a. m., 2.05 p. m. for Vineland, Winslow Junction, Atsion. 9.56 a. m. 6.54 p. in. for Bay Side and intermedi ate stations. FOR PHILADELPHIA. Leave Bridgeton 7.39 a. in., LEAVE PHILADELPHIA. (Vine Street Wharf.) For Bridgeton and way stations, 4:30 p. in. Above trains connect to and from Atlantic City and all points on the Camden and Atlantic R. R. C. G. HANCOCK. uen. rass. ana liCKPt Agent. 11. BLODGETT. Supt. J. E. WGOTTEN, Gen. Manager. ; WEST JERSEY RAILROAD. On and after February 25,1884. Trains leave Bridgeton as follows: For Philadelphia and Way Stations, at 7.00 and 8.10 a. m., and 12.29 and 3.10 p. m. For Salem Branch 8.10 a. m. and 3.10 p. m. For Trenton and New York via Camden, 7.0( and 8.10 a. m., 12.29 and 3.10 p. m. For Sea Isle City, 8.10 a. m. and 3.10 p. m. For Atlantic City and Cape May, 8.10 a. in. and 3.10 p. m. Returning, Leave Philadelphia 8.00 and 11.49a. m.,3.30anr 5.40 p. m. Leave Salem 7.40 a. in. and 2.25 p. in. Leave Sea Isle City, 0.55 a. m. and 4.20 p. m. Connecting Railroads. Trains leave Vineland for Millville, 9.42 am 10.00, a. m., 4.40 and 7.08 p. m., and on Sunday 9.29 a. in. For Cape May, leave Vineland, 10.00 a. in., 4. K p. m. On Sunday, 9.29 a. m. JOS. CRAWFORD, Supt. J. R. WOOD, Gcn’l Pass. Agent. ! Pfll 51 for the working class. Send 10 cents OULU for postage, and we will mail yoi ; free, a royal, valuable box of sample goods that will put you in the way of making inort money in a few days than you ever thouglu possible at any business. Capital not required We will start you. You can work all the time or in spare time only. The work is universally adapted to both sexes, young and old, Yoi can easily earn from 50 cents to $5 every even ing. That all who want work may test the bus iness, we make this unparalled offer: to all whe are not well satisfied, we will send $2 to pay foi the trouble of writing us. Full particulars, di rections, &*c., sent free. Fortunes will be inadi by those who give their whole time to the work Great success absolutely sure. Don’t delay Start now. Address Stinson & Co., Portland Maine. dec 27-tf A Leading London Phyg* SilN llWli icinn establishes an M-rH Oltico in New York. r ■ ■ lor the Cure of t M Q epileptic fits. BB m m WWFrom Am. Journal of Mtdicint, • ®*epole of London),who makes a «pec lalty of Epilepsy, hag without doubt treated and cured more cases than anjr other living physician. His success si!?p‘3r astonishing; we nave heard of cases of over 30 yeura standing, successfully cured by him. fie a work on this disease, which ho sends with a large bottle of his wonderful cure free to any sufferer wn° may send their express and P.O. address We advise any one wishing a cure to addrsas Da AB. iiSaJUiOUifno W JSta SEStow Vodt Jan 34-tt 1884. HARPER’S BAZAR. ILLUSTRATED. Harper's Bazar is at once the most brilliant and useful Household Journal in existence. It is the acknowledged arbiter of fashion in this country. Its fashion plates are the newest and most stylish; and its pattern sheet supplements and economic suggestions alone are worth many times the cost of subscription. Tfs illus trations of art, needlework are from the best sources. Its literary and artistic merits are of the highest order. Its stories, poem sand essays are by the first American and European au thors. Its choice art pictures would fill port folios.and its humorous cuts are. the most amus ing to be found in any journal in America. A host of brilliant novelties arc promised for 1884. HARPER’S PERIODICALS. Per Year; HARPER’S BAZAR. 4 00 HARPERS MAGAZINE.4 00 HARPER’S WEEKLY. 4 (X) HARPER’S FRANKLIN SQUARE LI BRARY, One Year. (52 Numbers,) —10 00 Postage Free lo all subscribers in the United States or Canada. The Volumesof the Bazar begin with the first Number tor January of each year. When no time is mentioned, it will be understood that the subscriber wishes to commence with the Number next after the receipt of order. The last Four Annual Volumes of Harper's Bazar, in neat cloth binding, will be sent by mail, postage paid, or by express, free of ex pense, (provided the freight does not exceed one dollar per volume,) for 7.00 per volume. Cloth Cases for each volume, suitable for binding, will lie sent by mail, postpaid, on re ceipt of $1.00 each. Remittances should be made by Post-Office Money Order or Draft, to avoid chance of loss. Newspapers are not to copy this advertisement i without the express order of Harper & Bros. Address 1884. HARPER’S MAGAZINE. ILLUSTRATED. Harper's Magazine begins its sixty-eighth vol ume with the December Number. It is the most popular illustrated periodical in America and England, always fully abreast of the times in its treatment ol subjects of current social and industrial interest, and always advancing its standard of literary, artistic and mechanical excellence. Among its attractions for 1884 arc: a new serial novel by William Black, illustrated by Abbey; a new novel by E. P. Hoe, illustrated by Gibson and Dielman; descriptive illustrated papers by George H. Bough ton, Frank D. Mil let, C. H. Farnham, and others; important his torical and biographical papers; short stories by W. D. Howells, Charles Reade, &c. HARPER’S PERIODICALS. Per Year: HARPER'S MAGAZINE.$4 00 HARPER'S WEEKLY. 4 00 HARPER'S BAZAR. 4 00 HARPER'S YOUNG PEOPLE. 1 50 HARPER'S FRANKLIN SQUARE LI BRARY, One Year, (52 numbers. 10 00 Postage Free to all subscribers in the United States or Cauuda. The volumes of the Magazine begin with the numbers for June and December of each year. When no time is specified, it will be understood that the subscriber wishes to begin with the current Number, Tile last Eight Volumes of Harper’s Magazine in neat cloth binding, will be sent by mail postpaid, on receipt of $3.00 per volume. Cloth cases, for binding, 50 cents each—by mail postpaid. Index to Harper’s Magazine, Alphabetical, Analytical and Classified, for Volumes 1 to 60, inclusive, from June 1850 to June 1870, one vol„ 8vo., Cloth, $4.00. Remittances should be made by Post-Office Money Order or Draft, to avoid chance of loss Seicspapers are not to copy this advertisement iciihout the express order of Harper & Bros. Address HARPER & BROTHERS, New York. 1884. HARPER’S WEEKLY ILLUSTRATED. Harper's Weekly stands at the head of Ameri can illustrated weekly journals. Bv its unpar tisan position in politics, its admirable illustra tions, its carefully chosen serials, short stories, sketches and poems, contributed by the fore most artists and authors of the day, it Carrie's instruction and entertainment to thousands of American homes, it will always lie the aim of the publishers to make Harper’s Weekly the most popular and attractive family newspaper in the world, and, in tile* pursuance of this design, to present a constant improvement in all those features which have gained for it the confidence, svm pathy and support of its large family of readers. HARPER’S PERIODICALS. Per Year: HARPER'S WEEKLY.$4 00 HARPER'S MAGAZINE. 4 00 HARPER'S BAZAR. 4 00 HARPER'S YOUNG PEOPLE. 1 50 HARPER'S FRANKLIN SQUARE LI BRARY, One Year (52 Numbers).10 00 Postage Free to all subscribers in the United States or Canada. The \ olumes of the Weekly begin with the first number of January of each year. When the subscriber wishes to commence with the 1 number next after the receipt of order. The last Four Annual VYuumcs of Harper's Weekly, in neat cloth binding, will be sent bv mail, postage paid, or by express, free ot ex pense (provided the freight does not exceed one dollar per volume), for $7.00 per volume. Cloth cases for each volume, suitable for binding, will be sent by mail, postpaid, on re ceipt of $1.00 each. Remittances should be made by Post-Office Money Order or Draft, to avoid chance of loss. Newspapers are not to copy this advertisement without the express order of Harper & Bros. Address HARPER & BROTHERS, New York. 1884. HARPER’S YOUNG PEOPLE. An Illustrated Weekly—16 Pages. SUITED TO BOYS AND GIRLS OF FROM SIX TO SIXTEEN YEARS OE AGE. Volume V commences Nov. C, 1883. Harper’s Young People is the best weekly for children in Amcrica.-Southwestern Christum Advocate. All that the artist’s skill can accomplish in the way of illustration has been done, and the best talent of tlie country has contributed to its text.—Seio England Journal of Education, Boston. In its special field there is nothing that can be compared with it.—Hartford Evening Post. TERMS: HARPER’S YOUNG PEOPLE, ) Per Year, Postage Prepaid, f sstltOU' Single Numbers, Five Cents each. Specimen copy sent on receipt of Three cts. The Volumes of Harper's Young People for 1881,1882 and 1883, handsomely bound in Illu minated Cloth, will bo sent by mail, postage prepaid, on receipt ol' $3.00 each. Cloth Cases for each volume, suitable for binding, will be sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt of 50 cents each. Remittances should be made by Post-Office Money Order or Draft, to avoid chance of loss. Newspapers are not to copy this advertisement without the express order of Harper & Bros. Address HARPER & BROTHERS, Now York. Guns! Guns! Guns! HAVING received an additional supply of Double and Single Barrel Shot Guns. Pow der, Slvot, Percussion Caps, Powder Flasks Shot Pouches and Belts, Wad Cutters and Gun Wad ding, at <*f which is offered cheap for cash. DANIHL BACON, if BriOjNtoa, M. J, REMOVAL! GEO. LAWRENCE’S IBOIT AND Has been removed From No. 13 to 43 S. Laurel Street, Bridgeton, " here he has laid in a new and large stock of iron & Steel of all kinds And a general line of Sarriags Makers’ Material Such as felloes, Hubbs, Spokes, Shafts Poles & Carriage Trimmings. PATENT WHEELS A SPECIALTY I believe I can sell you the best Patent Wheel n South Jersev, for the money. I shall also seep a general line of -HI ard W ARB, All of which I shall offer low for cash, sep 20-Cm GEO. LAWRENCE. NEW Fruit Store. M. C. ENGLISH, Dealer in No. 36 South Laurel St, Bridgeton. Cail and sec the new stock, fresh from the city markets. Louis Gahre’s old stand, next to Moore's Opera House. jan 34-tf BEAUTIFTL EVER BLOOMING THE BEST IN THE WOULD. Our great specialty is growing and distributing these beautiful Hoses. We deliver Strong Pot Plants, suitable for immediate bloom, safely by mail, at all po6t.i offices, o splendid varieties yourchoice, all labelled, for SI; 13 for $3; 19 for S3; 36 for $4; 35 for So: 75 for $10: 100 for $13. Send for our New Guide to Rose Culture, 60 pages, elegantly illustrated, and choose from over Five Hundred Finest Sorts. Address, THE DINGEE & CONARD CO.. Rose Growers, West Grove, Chester Co.. Pa. feb 7 STAGE LINE. MILLVILLE & BKIDGETON WINTER ARRANGEMENTS. This line of stages will run as follows: Leave Millville at 8.30 a. m„ (on the arrival of the train from Cape May), and at 3 p. in. Leave Bridgeton at 8.00 a. m. and 3.00 p. m„ (in time to connect with the morning and even ing trains for Cape May') Fare. 50 cents. .1. W. PANCOAST, i. a. Dubois, Proprietors and Drivers. N. B.—Passengers on the Port Norris Railroad wishing to connect with stage inthe afternoon, will stop off at the East Bridgeton Station, dec. 33-tf "L, I 'Ll rCD SEED ANNUAL! FOR 1884. Will be mailed FREE to all applicants and to customers of last year without ordering It. It contains illustrations, prices, descriptions and directions for planting all Vegetable and Flower Seeds, Plants, etc. Invaluable to all. D. |V!. FERRY & CO. I Michigan. feb 7- 6teow 1 FOR SALE. Two Farms ! Two and one-half miles from Bridgeton, N. JM one-half mile from Finley’s Station, W. J. 11. It., one mile from N. J. S. It. It. Farm No. 1 contains 50 acres. Farm No. 2 contains 09 acres. For price and particulars, address PHILIP E. SOUDER, P. O. Box 501. Bridgeton, N. J. dee 13-3m roses: G for $1.00; 14 for $2.00, Post paid. Greenhouse and Bedding Plants, Hardy Shrubbery, Seeds, etc., by mail. Cata logue free. J. T. PHILLIPS, fcb 7-tf West Grove, Chester Co., Pa. RUSKIN S WORKS. Sesame and Liijks, paper, 10 c.; cloth 25c. Crown of Wild Olive,paper, 10c.: clotti,25c. Ethics of the Dust, paper, 10c.; cloth, 25c. Sesame and Lilies, Crown of Wild Olive and Ethics of the Dust, in one volume, half Russia, red edges, 50 cts. Modern Painters, Stones of Venice, etc., in preparation. Large catalogue free. JOHN 1L ALDEN, Publisher, 18 Vesey St., New York. fob 7-4t ^ FAY’S CELEBRATED” q WATER-PROOF to MANILLA ROOFING X Resembles fine leather; for Roofs, Outside £-i Walls and Inside in place of plaster. Very , strong and durable. Catalogue with teetimo £ nials and samples FREE. Established in 1860 O W. H. FAY & CO.. Camden. N. J. O fcb 7-4t A WORD TO HSHERMEnT The place to buy Gill Twine Gill lines, eithor Cotton or Hemp Hanging Twine, Gill Corks. Ac DAXIEL BACON’S, oct lkgf Bridgeton, X, J.