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Bridgeton pioneer. (Bridgeton, N.J.) 1884-1919, July 17, 1884, Image 8

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e pioneer.
Bridgeton, N. J., July 17,1884.
Advertisements and communications to in
sure insert ion, should be handed in by Tuesday
evening f each week.
No notice will be taken of anonymous com
munications.
Marriages and deaths inserted gratuitously.
THE MARKETS.
These markets are corrected weekly, by the
leading dealers of Bridgeton.
Bridgeton, July 16, 1884.
Wheat. 1 15
Oats. 40
Corn. 05
Potatoes. 40
Hay. 16 00
Orchard Grass Seed. 2 00
Herd “ “ . 65
Timothy “ “ 2 75
Clover Seed, .9 00(310 00
German Millet. 1 25
American Millet. 1 50
Hungarian Grass. 150
Oak Wood.4 00(34 50
Pine Wood.3 50(34 00
Schuylkill Coal, Stove and Egg.5 25(35 75
‘ “ Chestnut.5 25(35 75
Lehigh Coal, Stove and Egg.5 50(36 00
“ “ Chestnut.5 [email protected] 00
Pork, per lb. 12
Hams. 16
Lard. 12
Ergs, per doz. 20
Butter, perlb. 25(330
Spring Chickens. 20(333
Squabs. 35(3,40
Ducks. 15
Geese. 13(314
Fowls. 12(313
Turkeys. 10(312
It is the privilege of Executors,
Administrators, Guardians, &c.,
having charge of settlement of
Estates before the Surrogate, to
have legal notices relating there
to, published in the PIONEER.
Our friends acting in any of the
above positions should bear this
in mind, and request the Surro
gate to send the notices to this
office.
LOCAL NEWS.
There is to be an Oyster Bake, anil
a good time generally at Sea Breeze
to-day.
Bargain days at S. E. McGear &
Bro., Monday and Tuesday, July 21st
and 22nd.
Albert Woodward, the young man
who was so badly hurt at Harris' Grove
on the Fourth of July, is still in a crit
ical condition.
You can get great Bargains at
McGear’s on Bargain days, Monday
and Tuesday, July 21st and 22nd.
Republicans about town are rejoicing
over Cleveland’s nomination for the
Presidency. They consider that this
makes Blaine’s election sure.
The boring of the artesian well at
Fortescue has gone to a depth of 131
feet. It is thought that good water
will be reached sometime this week.
Good Dress Goods at G cts. per yard
at the Corner Dry Goods Store, on
Monday and Tuesday, July- 21st and
23nd.
Messrs. John E. Getsinger & Son
will commence the manufacture of
Cathedral glass in the course of a few
weeks. Their factory, when ready for
business, will be one of the finest
establishments of the kind in this
country.
Tiie Cumberland County Fair will
be held this year on September 2d and
3d. This is an early* date. The sched
ules are not yet out. If they are not
soon completed, farmers and others in
terested will be unable to discover
what premiums are to be paid in the
several departments.
We have at the Pixokkh office a lot
of Ruta Baga Improved Purple Top
Turnip Seed, also Purple Top Strap
Leaf, Purple Top Munich, and Snow
Ball Turnip Seed. Farmers can have
them by calling, free of charge. These
varieties are furnished by the Govern
ment, and are said to be first-class in
every respect.
By reference to another column our
readers will observe that Mr. Arnold
Shailer, of the Warner House, Sea
Breeze, offers extra attractions to those
who wish to spend a season at the sea
side. At Sea Breeze there is every fa
cility for sailing and fishing. The
table is supplied with the best the
market affords, with an abundance of
fish and oysters.
We call the attention of our friends
n Cumberland and adjoining counties
to whom we have formerly sold cigars
and tobaccos, and to others we have
not, that we are in a better condition
than ever to supply their needs, nnd
give the best goods that are in the
market for the least money. We can
meet honorable competitors everv
time, for we have the stock to do it.
A visit to our store, No. 39 Commerce
street, Bridgeton, will convince you
our assortment of cigars contains more
brands than can be found in a ma
jority of Philadelphia jobbing houses;
and we can sell you goods as cheap if
not cheaper. Our retail department is
complete. We invite the old friends
of the former occupant of the store,
S. W. Wells, to come and see us, and
we will do our best to please them.
We have two cosey reading and wait
ing rooms for our friends and patrons.
The business is under the management
j of W. T. D.uBois, who has had fifteen
i years experience in the wholesale trade.
Come and see us and you will come
again. IX Scull & Co.
Yard wide Bleached and Unbleached
Muslin at 8 cts. per yard, at McGear's,
on Bargain days, Monday and Tuesday,
July 21st and 22nd.
There has been some discussion
among fishermen about town as to
whether the late Legislature passed a
law prohibiting them from fishing
after the loth of July, it having been
reported that such was the case. This
is untrue. The Legislature did not
interefere with fishing in the rivers
or streams of the State so far as the
time is concerned, consequently the
fishing season reopens on the 10th of
July as usual. The Legislature did
pass an act, however, that it should
not be lawful for any person or per
sons to use any gill, drift, or other net
or nets, for the taking or catching of
fish in any of the tributaries of the
Delaware river below Trenton falls,
having a mesh less than one and one
fourth inches square, makine two and
a half inches when stretched. (The
act passed concerning the use of any
siene or net of less mesh than ten
inches, applies only to the river Dela
ware, and not to Cohansey or Mau
rice rivers.)
A good G ossamer Waterproof for $1,
at McGear’s, on Monday and Tuesday,
July 21st and 22d.
A special meeting of City Council
was held Monday evening. Commit
tee on School House reported that
after consultation with the Board of
Education they recommended the
building of a school house similar to
that in the Second ward. Mr. Hamp
ton moved that the committee be uu
thorized to procure plans and specifi
cations, and advertise for bids for the
erection of the house. The motion
was carried. Permission was granted
members of Council from the First
ward to build culvert in the gutters at
the intersection of Irving avenue and
Pearl street. Mr. Cox vocated the
chair, and moved a reconsideration of
the action of Council at its last meet
ing, in regard to the revokal of Mr.
Lighteap's license, and the motion
wTas adopted. Mr. Hancock then pre
sented the following resolution, which
was passed by a unanimous vote;
Whereas, At the last meeting of
Council there was a charge made (and
seemingly well sustained) against F.
Lightcap, for selling liquor to minors,
and it being the opinion of some of
the members that he should have a
chance to defend himself against said
charge; therefore:
Resolved, That Mr. Lightcap be cited
by the Recorder to appear before
Council at a special meeting to be held
on Thursday the 17th inst., at 8 o’clock,
p. m., to show cause why his license
should not be revoked.
Council then adjourned until Thurs
day evening.
I -*
Don't miss the Bargains at McGear’s,
on Bargain days, Monday and Tues
day, July 21st and 22d.
The Board of Freeholders met at
the Court House on Wednesday, July
16th, to consider the question whether
a bridge should be erected across the
Maurice River at Port Norris. There
was a full attendance of the members,
and quite a number of citizens gath
ered to witness the proceedings of the
Board. Freeholders Brooks, Silvers,
Bacon, Hand, and Elwell advocated
the building of the bridge. jMessrs.
Reeves, of Millville, and Brown, of
Landis, strenuously opposed it. Mr
Shaw, of Maurice River township, also
objected. After a lengthy session,
anil a warm debate, the proposition to
build a bridge was carried by a yea
and nay vote as follows:—Yeas—Ba
con, Brooks, Barker, Bateman, Elwell,
Hand, Husted, Silvers, Woodruff—9.
Nays—Brown, Corson, Glaspey, Shaw,
Reeves, Wallace—0. The resolution
as adopted provides for the building
of an iron bridge, with stone abut
ments and piers, at a cost not to ex
ceed $55,000. After the passage of the
resolution the Freeholders from Mill
ville and Vineland intimated that an
injunction would be brought against
the building of the bridge on the
ground that the Board of Freeholders
having already made its appropriation
for the current year, it had no power
to bond or tax the epunty in excess of
said appropriations under the law. It
was ordered by the Board that the
Director call a special meeting soon,
at which time the necessary arrange
ments will be made for the commence
ment of the work of building. After
the approval of a number of bills, and
listening to the reports of Committees
the Board adjourned.
Last month at Chicago George
AVilliam Curtis, in the course of his
speech presenting Senator Edmunds
for the Presidency, spoke of the Dem
ocracy in these scathing terms:
AVe are confronted with the Demo
cratic party, very hungry, and, as you
may well believe, very thirsty, a party
without any distinct National policy
which it dares to present to the coun
try; a party which fell from power as
a conspiracy against human rights,
and now attempts to sneak back ot
power as a conspiracy for plunder and
spoils.
Good Dress Ginghams, at 8 cents per
yard, at McGear’s, on Monday and
Tuesday, July 21st and 22d.
For the Pioneer.
AT THE WATER GAP.
A Summer class in Geology at tlie
Delaware Water Gap was the attrac
tion that drew the writer in that direc
tion last week: combining study with
recreation and rest. But it. soon ap
peared that rest was out of the ques
tion where mountains were to be
climbed and rides of fifteen or twenty
miles were to be taken. The class
consisted of thirty ladies and twenty
gentlemen, under the direction of Profs.
H. C. Lewis and Angelow Heilprin, of
the Academy of Natural Sciences in
Philadelphia. Prof. Lewis, the re
sponsible head of the party, has re
cently accepted a professorship in
Haverford College. In addition to
field lectures, the professors occupied
an hour each evening in the parlor of
the Water Gap House in lecturing
upon the work of the day and upon
Geology in general. Two cameras
were taken along and photographic
views of rocks, falls, &c., were made
and converted into magic lantern
slides, to illustrate the evening lectures.
The region is well adapted for such
purposes, giving nearly all the varie
ties of the lower Silurian, upper Silu
rian and Devonian ages. Among the
objects visited were the summit, of
Mount Minsi, with the glacial grooves
and scratches, Buttermilk and Mar
shall’s Falls, the remarkable fossil
ledge called Hogback, near Decker’s
Ferry, the Terminal Moraine near
Saylorsburg, and various quarries and
coves. Some fine river terraces were
visible at Stroudsburg. Not far from
the latter town the party visited a
place where six thousand dollars had
been vainly spent in search of coal,
the owners of the premises being de
ceived by appearances, not knowing
that coal mining, from the nature of
the formations, is impossible through
out Monroe County. In the order of
the formations the coal measures for
that region, if they existed, would be
a mile or two overhead, and there they
were in fact long ages ago, before they,
with many lower divisions, were swept
away by the elements, till the present
face of the country was reached. The
coal searchers, notwithstanding the
great heap of black limestone chips at
the mouth of the pits, would have been
much wiser had they gone ten thou
sand feet in the air in a balloon.
Science, if there is no pretence about
it, will effect a saving of money; and
this is one object the States of Penn
sylvania and New Jersey have in view
in maintaining Geological Surveys,
with annual reports. Another man
with eyes in the back of his head, mis
led by frequent visits to his lands by
votaries of science in quest of fossils,
thinking they were secretly bent on
searching for the precious metals, com
menced expensive diggings for silver.
By degrees these people will under
stand that it is possible for strangers to
come to their mountains and valleys
with hammer and chisel, with compass
and microscope, with no thought of
enriching themselves, but for the very
pleasure of gaining knowledge in find
ing out how their beautiful country
was made.
The number of tourists and Summer
visitors on the upper Delaware and
the Pocono is increasing every year,
and new hotels and boarding houses
are going up every season. II.
There is no passion in the mind of
man so weak but it mates and masters
with the fear of death; and therefore
death is no such terrible enemy when
a man hath so many attendants about
him that can win the conflict of him.
Revenge triumphs over death; love
oiipuin 11, iiwiiwi UOpilCUl LU 1L,
flietli to it.
GEORGE C. NEWMAN, 806 Market street,
Philadelphia, (opposite Strawbridge&Clothier),
manufacturers of Parlor Mirrors and Fine
Frames for pictures and portraits, and dealer in
Oil Paintings, Steel Engravings Water Colors
and works of art. The newest frames and the
prettiest pictures always on hand. Large as
sortment and low prices. mar l;i-ly
MARRIED.
WILLIAMS—HARRIS.—In Shiloh N J by
}}«';• T- L. Gardiner, July lath, Honrv it.
Williams,of Friesburg,and Mary E. Har
ris, of Deerfield.
OSBORNE—GILROY.—In the Opera House,
Asbury Park, N. J., before two thousand
people. July 4th, by Rev. Joseph Atwood,
Capt. Richard A. Osborne, of the Salva
tion Army, Amsterdam. N. Y„ and Capt.
Miss Margaret Gilroy, of the satno place,
and also of the Salvation Army.
RICE—MURPHY.—In Bridgeton, No. 19 Jeffer
son street, July 12th. 1881, by Rev. Joseph
Atwood, Irving E. ltiee, and Miss Eugenia
C. Murphy, all of Bridgeton.
■ ■ —ism ll— TT—TTTWn IT l l,.l l— , , |„ ,
DIED
COOK.—Suddenly, on the lltli Inst, at Green
wich. Esther R„ wife of Isaac A S Cook,
ROODY.—In this city, July 11th, 1884, Mr Jus
M. Iloody, aged TO years.
RYAN.—In this city. July lltli, 1884, Josephine
daughter of John and Anna Ryan aged j
year and T months.
MAYHEW.—In this city, July 14th Florence
J„ daughter of David S. and Anna B
Mayhew, aged 1 year and 4 months.
BURGER.—In this city, July 14th, Stephen Bur
ger, aged 62 years.
CARD OF THANKS.
Having sold out my Furniture and Undertak
ing business to L. S. Piorce, I return thanks to
my friends for their cordial support in the last
twenty yours. The business will be conducted
; at the old stand by Lewis S. Pierce and Howard
1 S. Carll. I can recommend Mr. Pierce as com
petent for the business, and hope my former
i patrons will still continue to patronize the old
| stand.
P. S.—My books will remain for tidrty days in
the bands of L. S. Piorce for collection.
July 10 WM. H. MoGEAH.
A complete line.
:djR,ttc3-s,
Quality first importance.
STATIONERY,
Crane’s Fine Writing Papers, &c.
Blank Books,
All styles.
PRICES,
That will induce you to come again.
AT
C. F. Dare’s,
DRUG
AND
Stationery Store,
94 East Commerce Street.
The South Jersey Overland
Chartered under laws of this State, have pur
chased for their use the exclusive right to ope
rate and control the
Baxter Telephone
In Cumberland and Salem Counties. The Com
pany purpose giving the cities of
Bridgeton, Millville, Vineland
and Salem,
Telephone service at an early date, connecting
these cities with each other as fast as possible,
and ultimately with Philada. and other points.
The Exchange in Bridgeton is being rapidly
completed; one hundred instruments already
subscribed for.
Application for instruments may be made to
Mr. Wm. O. Garrison, Manager.
The Company is chartered with a capital of
$30,000, divided in shares of $10 each. A por
tion of these shares remain unsold and are of
fered at par.
CHARLES F. DARE, Treasurer.
No. 94 East Commerce Stree, Bridgeton.
W. L. Silvers, Pre3..
july 17-tf W. H. Woodruff, Sec.
Ordinance No. 31.
The City Council of the City of Bridgeton do
ordain as follows:
Sec. 1. That the South Jersey Overland Tele
phone and Telegraph Company shall have the
privilege of establishing and operating a tele
phone exchange in the city of Bridgeton, and
be permitted to erect poles and place wires
thereon on any of the streets or alleys of said
city, to be used in connection with said Ex
change or principal office; provided, however,
that the erection and maintenance of said poles
and wires shall always be subject to the super
vision and control of the committee on streets
and highways of said city, and that the said
poles and wires shall be so erected, maintained
and operated as not to interfere with the pri
vate rights of individuals or the business inter
ests of the city: and that the poles shall be neat
and strong, well set. and kept neatly painted
and in good order; and provided also, that the
city of Bridgeton shall be allowed the free use
of said exchange and wires in time of lire, and
to facilitate this use by the said city the said
company agrees to place a suitablo instrument
in the Mayor’s office in said city and connect its
wires therewith free of expense to suid city;
provided, that before any pole is erected on the
rnoviim in mmi nit; jiuu-u ui ihimih^s ui
dwelling of any citizen said company shall ob
tain the consent ot' such citizen.
Sec. 2. That the grant of the privileges above
enumerated shall continue fur the period ot
live years from the time this ordinance shall
take effect.
Sec. 3. That this Ordinance shall take effect
on the First day of August A. 1)., 1884.
Passed by City Council July 8th, lSK-l.
STEPHEN COX, Jit., President.
Attest:
Chak. B. Moore, Recorder.
Approved July 9th, 1K84, bv
JOHN SMALLEV, Mayor.
i In Chancery of New Jersey.
[ To Thomas Tuiiton and Many Tuiiton. His
Wife.
lty virtue of an order of tho Court of (Ihancery
of New Jersey mado on the day of the date here
of in u cause wherein George Gallup is com
plainant and you are defendants, you are re
quired to appearand plead, answer or demur
to the bill of complaint Hied in said case on m
before tho twenty-fifth day of August next,
or the said bill of complaint will he taken iu
confessed against y-ou.
Tile said hill is tiled to foreclose a mortgage
on lands situate in the township of Landis,
Cumberland County, Now Jersey, dated No
vember aid, A. D., 1882, and duly recorded in
the Clerk’s Office of Cumberland County', new
Jersey, in Hook No. 31 of mortgages, page 352
&c„ and given by Thomas Turton and Mary
Turton Ids wife, to tho complainant, George
Gallup. And you Thomas Turton and Mary
Turton are made defendants because you made
and execy ted said mortgage, and have or claim
to have some interest in the mortgaged prem
ises. LEVE11ETT NEWCOMB,
Solicitor of Complainant,
P. O. address, Vineland, N. J.
Dated June 23d, A. D., 1884-july 3-(it
Cumberland Circuit Court.
George Toulane h
vs. i In caso, &o,
Edward W. Houston and f Attachment.
Elexzcna Hastings. J
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT A
writ of attachment at the suit of George
Toulane, against the rights ami credits, moneys
and effects, goods and chattels, lands and tene
ments of Edward W. Houston and Kloxsemi
Hastings, non-residents debtors, for the sum of
three hundred anil seventy dollars Issued mil of
the Cumberland Circuit Court, on tho 12th day
of June, 1884, returnable and returned Into
court, duly executed by tlm Sheriff of tin
County of Cumberland, on tlm thirtieth dav of
June, A. D„ 1884. 3
F. L. GODFREY, Clerk.
John 8. Mitohku,, Attorney id' Plaintiff
Dated July 1,1884—i0-2m
UNPRECEDENTED SALES
OF
Dry Goods, Fancy Goods,
Notions, &c.
REVISED PRICES IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
Largest and best assorted stock of JERSEYS, ranging in price
from $1.19 to $5.00. Our rapidly large sales, the increasing
demand, needs nothing more to insure us of success, and that
OUR HOUSE has been and is the leading spirit in JERSEYS.
Our $2.00 JERSEY is the finest at that price in the market;
strong, well made, silk stitched, good shade and perfect in fit.
Our $3.00 JERSEY cannot be excelled by any in the city;
fine plaiting with bow in the back; goods that have retailed for
$4.00. We have just reduced this line, finest yet offered by
any other House. Our $3.50 JERSEY is a fine, close, beau
tiful fitting coat back, reduced from $4.50. A large stock,
bought favorably, enables us to offer special prices.
ZEPHYR SHAWLS,
All colors, very cheap. Beautiful MERINO AND CACH
MERE SHAWLS, in delicate shades of Cream, Blue, Pink,
Tan, and other light colors.
3,000 yds. beautiful styles GINGHAM, only Sets., worth 121-2.
BATISTE ! BATISTE ! BATISTE!
Still a fine assortment of styles, very desirable for the warm
weather; selling rapidly.
CHAMBRAYS at 12 1-2 cents; have all colors.
T A\U\TC ---1 . ~ , ~ _1 , 1
jui i t i j. i u nc j ceuuj uiiu 1 ^ i ^ ccino, tjUUU olj lto.
LINEN LAWNS, WHITE GOODS, ZEPHYRS and others,
a full stock of each.
TWENTY-FIVE DOZEN HANDKERCHIEFS,
Most beautiful styles, for both ladies and children, all linen,
hemstitched, neat and fancy colored borders, only 15 cts., would
be cheap at 25 cents.
BARGAIN TABLE,
Filled with choice things in Neckwear, Spanish Lace, fine Mull
in White and Colored Fichues, Colored Polka Dots and others.
These goods are all marked down from 50, 65 and 75 cents, to
the low price of only 29 cents.
PARASOLS AND SUMMER SILKS,
At MID SUMMER PRICES, which from past experience tells
you they are cheap enough. Now is the time to get a good
article at a low figure.
A remarkable feature, a valuable addition to our stock, is the
genuine
EIG-HMIE SHIRT,
The best and cheapest in the world. Substantial reasons why
we claim it the best; it never breaks or wrinkles from wears
ing; it is what manufacturers have been trying to get perfect
for the last thirty or forty years; it contains the Patent Bosom,
and is the latest style and a handsome shape. The best of all
inventions. It is universally known that when two solid sub
stances are ioined topether. the movincr of one will mnvp thp»
other, which difficulty is obviated by the wonderful invention
of the patent round top and raised edge bosom, which suits
and fits all, both large and small. Every bosom guaranteed to
outwear the shirt. The only shirt that has the muslin cross
wise on the shoulder. The principle is simply that the strain is
there, and that being made in that manner, it will continue in
perfect shape. Do not fail to try this practical invention; by
doing so, you will wear no other. The cheapest and the best.
ONLY ONE DOLLAR,
LINEN LAP ROBES, very cheap.^
OUR HOUSE just the place for cheap remnants in Muslin,
Calicoes, Ginghams, Silks and Dress Goods, will very soon
Hill*
BARGAIN DAYS,
by placing before our friends just such bargains as they are al
ways sure to get from us on such occasions
W. H. Woodruff.

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