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®vbe JBribocton (pioneer,
Published every Thursday morning, No. 1C •forth Laurel street. This paper is entered at the Post Office, at Bridge On, N. J.. as second-class matter. GEO. W. McCOWAN. Editor Bridgeton, N. J., June 2, 1898. SOLDIERS AT CHDRCH. The Sunday preceding Memorial Day, is the one Sabbath when the old soldiers of the country who are attached to the G. A. R., attend divine services. The members of A. L. Robeson Posl No. 42 yesterday twice attended church, and last night they probably enjoyed the most gloriously patriotic service evei held in this city. It was at Central Church that this de lightful service was held. The church was handsomely decorated. Everything was patriotic. The decorations were most elaborate. There was a wealth of flags, bunting and colors. Eveu the banks ol flowers were of the national colors. Great streamers of red, white and blue were hung about the entire church. The Cuban flag was also displayed. In frontof the pulpit was a large cannon, which seemed to speak in defense ol country’s flag. The centre of the church was reserved for the veterans, and the old soldiers completely filled the section allotted to them. Organist Lewis Elmer presented a pat riotic prelude, which was followed by William Harding delightfully singing the beautiful “Star Spangled Banner,” and the choir sang the chorus. As the last chorus was being sung a large flag suspended from the high ceiling, over the pulpit, was unfurled, and as it came tumbling down the large congregation, which crowded the edifice, caught up the refrain, and made one grand, glorious chorus. The choir followed, singing splendidly “Let the Hills and Yales Resound,” and the congregation sang “Glory Halle lujah,” to the tune of “John Brown’s Body.” After a prayer by the pastor a mixed quartette sang, "Honor to the Nation’s Dead,” which preceded a responsive scripture reading. During the offertory Mr. H. H. Shoe maker played a violoncello solo “Tent ing To night,” with organ accompani ment.” It was a beautiful bit of the evening’s services. Congregational singing “The Joys of Salvation,” was followed by a male quartette, which delightfully sang “The Soldier’s Grave.” A grand sermon was preached by Dr. Moore, he taking his text from Exodus 17:15, “Jehovah nisse.” There was little speculation in the discourse,” but it was rich with beautiful lessons, and fruitful for the depth of truth and promises of the divine teachings. The choir sang a sprightly chorus, and the pastor took occasion to thank those who had given their efforts to make the service such a success, and feelingly as sured the G. A. R. veterans that their presence was most welcome. He then assumed command of the soldiers before him, and commanded “Attention!” Every soldier was surpri edly upon his feet. “About face,” rang out the order, and the remnant of the heroes of ’61-’6o faced that magnificent congregation. “I want everyone,” said the minister, “to give these honored soldiers the Chau tauqua Salute,” and from every part of that large concourse of people, dainty, white handkerchiefs were fluttering above the heads. It was a beautiful scene, and tears sprang into the eyes of the veterans as they received the unex pected attention. Instantly the officer in command of the little company called on his men to respond to the salute, and the handkerchiefs of the veterans were flut tering a return to the first salute. Then to the tune of “Marching through Georgia,” the congregation sang “March ing to Glory,” and the benediction closed the service. In the morning the old soldiers took the long tramp to the Fourth M. E. Church on South avenue, where they enjoyed a most eloquent sermon from the loyal pastor, Rev. G. E. Hancock. _S0TJTH JEESEY VOLUNTEEES. A meeting of the field, staff’ and line officers of the South Jersey Volunteers, the regiment which Colonel T. C. Moore, of Merchantville, is organizing, was held in the hall of W. B. Hatch Post G. A. R., in Camden last night. All the officers signed a communication to be sent to Governor Voorhees, officially offering the services of the regiment for immediate active service. A committee comprised of Lieutenant Colonel Smith, Captain Wooster and Captain Pierce and Lieutenant Severns was appointed to make arrangements to secure the old Sixth Regiment Armory for general headquarters and drill hall. The captains of the several companies Will recruit their companies to the full quota, subject to examination. Drilling will commence at once. Applications for uniforms and equipments have been for warded to the War Department. Come pany G will recruit at Gloucester City Hall. Remarkable Rescue. Mrs. Michael Curtain, Plainfield, 111., makes the statement, that she caught cold, which settled on her lungs; she was treated for a month by her family physi cian, but grew worse. He told her she was a hopeless victim of consumption, and that no medicine could cure her. Her druggist suggested Dr. King’s New Discovery for Consumption; she bought a bottle and to her delight found herself benefitted from first dose.. Shecontinued its use and after taking six bottles, found herself sound and well; now does her va " on, uuw uutjs ner own housework, and is as well as she ever was. Free trial bottles of this Great Discovery at H. W. Fithiau’s Store. Large bottles 50 cents and $1.C0. SO mw BIOYOLE MEET. The formal opening of the bicycle rac ing season in this city, for the summer, was inaugurated yesterday afternoon, when the Bridgeton Bicycle Track As sociation held its Memorial Day race meet at the Tumbling Dam Park. The grand stand and bleachers were crowded to overflowing. It is estimated that 1000 people attended the opening meet. The .entries numbered over half a hundred. The time in all the events was very fast. The competent set of officials need com. plimenting for the manner and rapidity in which they ran off the events. To say that the Bridgeton flyers were not in it, would be a big mistake, for in every event they had a place. The first race was the 1 mile novice, which was run in three heats including the final. The first heat was taken by Isaac M. Jones, Mt. Royal, and the sec ond by Harry Busby, of this city. The final was hard fought to the tape and went to Chas. B. Weaver, Camden. The red letter event of every race meet is the mile open, and it was more than interesting when the Bridgeton men fin ished in 1, 2, 3, order, shutting out the fast Philadelphia cracks. It was run in three heats including the final. Oscar Flavel won the first heat, hands down, with Vandersliee second. The second heat McLaughlin won after ^ome fine sprinting, with Davenport on his wheel. The final was a great contest Weaver was put in to pace. | The finish was so close that all could be covered with a blanket. It was Mc Laughlin, Garton and Flavel, in the order named. The two-mile handicap was a loafing match when the middle markers caught the limit men. 16 men were entered in this event. The limit was 180 yards. The scratch men caught the field after the first mile and then the loafing tactics com menced. In the last lap the scratch men were hopelessly sewed in the bunch so they could not get out to sprint and Davenport, a 90 yard man, won. The next event was an exhibition mile, flying start, unpaced by Edward Sum mey, Bridgeton’s one-legged rider. He made the mile in 3.02. The five mile handicap was run at a heart-breaking pace and out of the score of starters, only 7 finished. It was won by Davenport at 150 yards, Hoelzel, a Salem man, deserves great credit for the race he rode. He rode almost the entire 5 miles unpaced, but could not catch the pace. It was the middle markers race from the start, and the scratch men never caught the field until the last lap. They were pulled out so that they could not sprint. The tandem pursuit race ot three miles, was won by Garton and Buck, time 7.12 4-5. The summaries. 1 mile novice, first heat—won by Isaac M. Jones, Mt. Royal, second, George Loper, Ashboome, Fa.; third, Elmer Garrison, Bridgeton. The pacemaker qualified in both heats.' Time 2,54. Second heat—won by , Harry Busby, ‘BrldgfbtoMj’ second, Tenmick Merrioh, Salem. Time 2.34 1-5 The final was won by Charles Weaver, Camden; second, Fenwick Merrion, Salem; third, George W. Loper, Ash bou rne. Ti m e 2.381-5. Mile open, first heat—won by Oscar Flavel, Bridgeton; second, M. L, Vander sliee, Phila.; third, L. R. Huber, Fhila. Time 2.40. Second heat—won by Geo. McLaugh lin, Bridgeton; second, pace maker quali fied for the final. Final heat of 1 mile open—won by George McLaughlin; second, H. D. Garton; third, Oscar Flavel, all of Bridgeton. 2 mile handicap—won by E. F. Daven port, Philadelphia, 90yds.; second, Allen Sheppard, Millville, 120 yds.; third, David VanHest, Gloucester, scratch; fourth, George McLaughlin, Bridgeton. Time 5.10. 5 mile handicap—won by E. Davenport Phila, 150 yds.; second, Allen Sheppard, Millville, 200yds.; third, Frank Edwards Bridgeton, 300yds.; fourth, A. J. Mixner, Bridgeton, 150 yds. Time 13.08. Tandem pursuit lace—won by Garton and Buck. THE VOLUNTEER MUSTER. Washington, May 30.—Adjutant Gen eral Corbin said to-day that 121,500 troops had been mustered into the volunteer army under the call for 125,000 men, and that the remaining 3,500 men were in State camps ready for the visit of the mus tering officers. He said all the States and territories had filled their quota so far as the recruiting of the troops is con cerned, and that while three States were apparently behind, it was not their fault, but was due to the inability of the mus tering officers to complete their work. The apparent shortage is divided among the States of Iowa, Mississippi and North Carolina. The troops in these States are in camp, however, awaiting the action of the government’s officers, and will be mustered into the volunteer army in a day or two. NO EXTRA SESSION. Elizabeth, May 30.— Governor Voor hees said this morning that there was no likelihood of a special session of the Leg islature being called in order to provide more funds for equipping the State troops called for by President McKinley’s second proclamation. The Governor has arranged to secure the necessary funds. Governor Yoorhees said an extra ses sion would only be called if it should be found necessary to make provisions for the voting of soldiers in case they are still in service when the fall election is held. Impure Blood In Spring. This is the almost universal experience. Dimin ished perspiration during winter, rich foods and cIobc confinement indoors are some of the causes. A good Spring Medicine, like Hood's Sarsaparilla is absolutely necessary to purify the blood and put the s] stem in a healthy condition at this season. Hood’s Pills are the best family cathartic and liver tonic. Gentle, reliable, sure 7S6 JERSEY BOYS GOING SOUTH. Camp Voorbees, Sea Girt, N. J., May 30.—Colonel Hine, of the Second Regi meat, received orders from the War De partment this morning directing him to report with his regiment to Major Gen eral Brooke, at Chickamauga, as soon as possible. In obedience to this welcome order the boys will leave for the great national camp to-morrow afternoon. They have done nothing but cheer all day, and they fairly shouted with glee when the glad news came to them at mess time. Governor Voorhees arrived from his conference with Senator Sewell early in the afternoou, and at once extended his congratulations to Colonel Hine, who is the happiest man in camp to-night. “We are ready to go,’’ said the Colonel. With the departure of this command the camp will be completely deserted, it being somewhat doubtful if new recruits under the President’s second call will be brought here right away. Everything in camp was tinged with the stirring order from the War Depart ment. Even the Memorial Day crowd of visitors was imbued with the general en thusiasm and pressed their congratula tions through the company streets with liberality. At a jo o clock Governor voornees anti staff, Quartermaster General Donnelly, Adjutant General Stryker and Captain Butler, of the regular army, reviewed the regiment. After the review five service medals were presented by Governor Voorhees, as follows: Major John Engel and Lieutenant John Brinkerheff, of Company E, 25 years; Lieutenant Louis Ruch, Company F, 20 years; Major Fran cis D. Jackson and Regimental Adjutant John T. Hilton, 15 years. Governor Voorhees in a few felicitous remarks, laudatory of the faithful soldiers who were thus honored by the State, gave out the medals. Colonel Hine also addressed his officers, commending their courage and attention to duly. “When we come back,” said the Colonel, "I trust that new honors will be added to you. Transportation cars were dispatched to the camp grounds to-night, and the great est bustle prevails. Colonel Hifte says everything is in readiness for the long journey. Ten days’ rations will be sup plied by the quartermaster’s department, and the regiment will be rushed through with all possible speed to the Chicka mauga Camp. No definite plans for the enlistment of New Jersey’s additional quota of 1778 men have yet been agreed upon. No further orders have been received from the War Department, and the military authorities here are entirely in the dark as to what will eventually be done. OUR OITY HALL. The concensus of public opinion isthat City Council made a wise purchase when it secured the Dailey property and the adjoining lot on Orange street, for city purposes. Especially is this true when the price is considered, A thousand dollars, possibly .bit more, will put the building i.i fine shape as a City Hall. Down stairs^the iijlyor will have delightful double offices; one of them strictly private, while directly in the rear will be the hearing room. On the other side, will be rooms that can be utilized for offices for the City Water Superintendent and City Tax Collector. Up stairs, handsome quarters will be provided for the City Council, and it is understood that the room will be fitted up with individual desks, with accommo dations for reporters and others. In the rear of the building, it is pro posed to erect a city lockup. The big Dailey residence is a substan tial, imposing building, and with the fences about it removed, will make a splendid appearing building. It is also the purpose of Council to erect a suitable fire engine house upon the property, which will bring all of the city property together. Few cities in South Jersey can boast of handsomer or more elaborate quarters than Bridgeton will have by the Fourth of July. Harold E. Pierson has accepted a posi tion with the Bridgeton and vlillvilleTrac tion Co., as express and baggage superin tendent. Mr. Pierson is at present giv ing his time to the Pairton extension. Many farmers in that section have been desirous of having a quick transit for strawberries, and Mr. Pierson has ar ranged to help them greatly. He will run a berry car from Pairton over the trolley line to the West Jersey express office, and ship the fruit right through to the commission men. He has given the farmers splendid service and cheap rates. It should be most satisfactory. The freight service between Bridgeton and Fairton will begin on Monday. The Government has placed a rigid censorship upon all matters of news appertaining to the war. In consequence there is very little leaking out. That which can be told and which will not in jure the cause, is bulletined by the War or Navy Departments. The yellow newspapers will continue to make guesses and publish a lot ot sensational stuff, but it will not be information. The Pioneer will continue the policy adopted in the beginning. It will print the news and only the truth. What you read in these columns can be depended upon. Saturday it was noticeable that there were few people down town, in com parison with other Saturdays. Farmers did not come in town. They were ob liged to take advantage of the clear day, and work. Especially is this true among the strawberry growers. They wanted to use every moment. The wet weather has greatly hindered the farmers. Is Doing Her Work. Millville, N. J., May 24, 1898,—Mrs. Annie Dick, of this place states that Hood’s Sarsaparilla has been of great benefit to her. She was all run down so that she could hardly get around, had no appetite, could not sleep, her strength was all gone and she had that tired feeling Since taking two tbottles of Hood’s Sar saparilla she says she is doing her work without any trouble. 27 lw DO IT YOURSELF. You can tell just as well as a physician whether your kidneys are diseased or healthy. The way to do this is to take a bottle or glass tumbler, and fill it with urine. If there is a sediment—powder-like substance—at the bottom after standing a day and i night, there is something wrong with the kidney. Another sure sign of disease is a desire to urinate often , and still another sign is pain in the back, if urine stains linen, there is no doubt that the kid 1 neys are affected. *vii > aim an uipeasuo ui iuu ttiuueyg, liver, umuu*:r 1 and of the urinary passages and constipation of the i bowels are cured by Dr. David Kennedy’s Favorite Remedy. There is no question about its being the best aud surest medicine in the world for such troubles. It quickly relieves and cures inability to bold urine, and people, young or old, who take it are not compelled to get up a number of times dur ing the night. For putting an end to that scalding pain experienced in passing urine, nothing is so good as Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy. It corrects the bad effects of whiskey and beer ; is pleasant to the taste, and does not seem to be modi cine at all. Diseases of the kidneys and bladder often require the use of instruments to push back the sandy matter so the urine can be voided. In such cases Favorite Remedy should be taken with out further delay or the disease may prove fatal* It is sold for one dollar a bottle at all drug stores. It is well worth many times its price. Samples Free. If you wish to. test Dr, David Kennedy’s Favorite Remedy before buying it, send your full post office address to the Jlr. David Kennedy'Corporation, Koundout, N. Y., and mention this paper. We will then mail yon a sample bottle free, as well as circu lars giving full direction for its use. Every reader of the Pioneer can depend upon the genuineness of this liberal offer, and all sufferers from kidney troubles should take advantage of it at once. NEW JERSEY AND WAR. Sea Girt, N. J., May 31.—The Second Regiment, under command of Colonel E. W. Hine, will start for Chickamauga at noon to-morrow. It will go in a train of three sections of twelve cars each, beside a sleeping car for the officers with each section, and cars for the camp baggage and equippage. All the cars are now on the tracks here, having arrived last night. The Regimental Quartermaster, Lieuten ant John H. Hopper, and the Commis sary Officer, Lieutenant Edward T. Bell, Jr., are busy arranging for supplies and provisions. The men will take ten days’ rations with them, which will be supplied by the United States and will be sent on here to-day from Philadelphia. The first stop that the train carrying the troops South will make will be at Harrisburg, Pa. Word will be sent to that place to provide coffee for the 1026 men, allowing one pint to a man. The regiment wil take its tents with it, as did the other New Jersey regiments. Governor Voorhees said this afternoon that there was no likelihood of a special session of the Legislature being called in order to provide more funds for equip ping the State troops called for by Presi dent McKinley’s proclamation. The Governor said: Anticipating the call for troops the Legislature provided equipment for 4000 men, and also provided a sufficient sum for subsistence. There was some little delay in camp, and this caused a slight deficiency. The money necessary to make it up will be borrowed, and I have no doubt that the Legislature will refund the same at its next regular session. “An extra session will only be called if it should be found necessary to make provisions for the voting of soldiers. This question is now under considera tion. An old law was enacted which per mitted voting by soldiers, but whether the subsequent enactment of the Werts law repealed the prior law, is now the question we are trying to decide. If it is found there is no such repealer, no extra session will be needed. If the occasion should arise, the Legislature will un doubtedly make the necessary provision so that the soldiers can cast their votes.” General Plume visited Camp Voorhees this afternoon and held a long conference with the Governor. Many military problems are perplex ing the Governor and the State military authorities just now. Governor Voor hees talked regarding the 990 additional recruits to be called from New Jersey to fill up the regiments already in the field. As three regiments have already been called, this would apportion 330 men to each regiment, but as there are twelve companies to each regiment, neither Governor Voorhees, General Stryker nor Colonel Oliphant, who are the highest military men here just now, are able to see how an equal number of men can be assigned to each company. The new call says that there shall be 103 men and three officers to each com pany, making the total number of soldiers in each regiment 1326, as against 1034 in the orignal call. Thus, the Governor ex plains, there are 292 more men wanted by the government for each regiment, or a total for the three regiments in the field of 776 more men, and therefore he still be lieves that some mistake has been made by the government in calling for the 990 men. The call, moreover, outlined that the men should immediately be sent to their respective regiments, but no mention was made of possible rejections by the physi cal examiners. This gave rise to the ques tion of where and when the men were to be put througbt the same examinations as the men originally sent out with the vol unteer regiments underwent. If the m joined the regiments South, General Sti ker stated, and were rejected, transpor tion would have to be paid for them and from their destinations by the gc ernment. 6 CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of AS TO PRIZE MONEYS. The prize court of inquiry that has been organized at Key West will dis pose of the cases of all the Spanish ves sels captured by our ships in West In dian waters. Probably several of the earlier seizures will be annulled under striot interpretations of rights and the captured vessels released. Those that are held as lawful jfizes, however, will have their net values ap portioned among several parties. If the ruling holds that the war actually be gan '♦hen Minister Woodford received from Spain his dismissal, Thursday, April 21, then the Buena Ventura, seized by the Nashville on the morning of April 22, is a lawful prize. The rules on the subject of prize mon eys is that when an enemy’s war vessel is captured by a war vessel of the op posing fleet the government gets the ves sel and the prize money. When a trad ing ship is captured, however, the cap tures share in the sum obtained from selling the vessel and her cargo. The money is distributed between the gov ernment and the captors aocording to certain usages. Thus, if a man-of-war captures a merchantman or a vessel con taining contraband goods and the seized ship is of greater naval strength than the one making the capture, she is turned over entirely to the orew that oaught her, cargo and all. When the captured vessel is of inferior strength to the oap tor, then the government gets half the prize money. If the captor belongs to a fleet or squadron, one-twentieth of the prize money goes to the commanding officer of the whole fleet and one-fiftieth to the chief officer of the division of the fleet to which the captor belongs. The commander of the vessel making the cap ture gets from one-tenth to three-twen tieths of all the net prize money awarded to his ship, according to the conditions under which the seizure was made. The rest of the mo/iey is distributed among the officers and seamen of the captor ac cording to rank. If the seizures already made in West Indian waters are adjudg ed to hold good, our men-of-war’s men have already laid up over $1,000,000, of which they will get their share. Do not let tbe Spanish war overshad ow Arbor day and the spring tree plant ing. It is the right thing to free the suffering Cubans but let us protect suffering Americans at home by plant ing thickly around all water sources, around our homes and along our beau tiful country roadsides majestic trees that will lift their heads for centuries preventing alternate dronght and flood, giving grateful shad* to thousands, fur nishing fuel and nut food and restoring to the land that beauty and fruitful ness of which our hands have stripped it. You cannot go to war and fight the perfidious Spaniard, perhaps, neither can you give $ 100,000 to equip- and maintain those who do go. One thing Fou can do for present and coming gen erations in your country. You can save brooks, creeks and rivers from destruc tion, enrich the earth and adorn the landscape by planting and tending to maturity beautiful and useful trees. Place thus each year some additional columns in your monument to yourself. Not since the Mexican war have American soldiers been called on tc fight in so hot a country as Cuba. The heat has necessitated a change in the honored blue woolen uniform which our soldiers wear. Some time ago Gen eral Miles gave the order for the manu facture of 5,000 blue gray canvas uni forms for tho troops, but tnis number will not be half or quarter enough. All our boys sheuld be clad in the lightest, thinnest clothing that can be devised. The Cubans eau give the United States military authorities lessons on what soldiers should wear in their island. The Cuban fighters have the thing down fine. They mostly go barefoot. Foi traveling over the half civilized roads of Cuba a good mule is more useful than even shoes. Instead of caps United States soldiers in Cuba will wear shade batB suitable to protect them against the tropical sun. The British army has employed effect ively the suggestion made some years ago to utilize barbed wire in military operations. No living army could pene trate to an iuclosure guarded by numer ous lines of the awful barbed wire fence placed at short distances apart, especially if the lines were arranged so that they could be charged with eleo trinity. Dynamite itself is not more deadly than such a system of wires would be. This idea was doubtless in the mind of the person who made the recommendation to load 60 miles of barbed wire fencing upon some of our ships and take it along to Cuba. The usual method when a naval na tion proclaim neutrality is to inform the fighting conntries that they will be required to take their warships out of the said nation’s ports on a notice of 34 hours. The neutral nation may, how ever, hold back for a considerable time the notice to the ships to quit. The sultan of Turkey has built at Meuca a huge shelter house, capable of holding 6,000 pilgrims at once. The snltan of Turkey is very niuoh Jik9 those rich Americans who think they will atone for their sins by giving money to construct big churches and Pay preachers. There is not so much happiness In being president of the United States after all. Keep Well Easy to say, but how shall I do it? In the only com mon sense way—keep your head cool, your feet warm and your blood rich and pure by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. Then all your nerves, |H tfaO muscles, tissues and organs will be Snriniy properly nourished. °Prlna Hood’s Sarsaparilla builds up the system, creates an ap petite, tones the stomach and gives strength. It is the people’s Spring Medicine, has a larger sale and ef fects more cures than all others. Hood’s Sarsaparilla Purifier. C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. assist Digestion and cure flood S rlllS Constipation 2Scents. WEST JERSEY & SEASHORE R. R. On and after May 28, 1898. Trains leave BRIDGETON as follows; For Philadelphia and way stations, 6.45, 8.00, 9.00 a. m., 12.06 noon, 3.00 and 5.00 p. m. On Sunday, 7.25 a. m., and 4.30 p. m. For Salem and Quinton Branches via Elmer, 9,00 a. m., 3.00 p. m., weekdays. For Sea Isle City and Ocean City, 8.00 a. m., 3.00 p. m. Sundays 7 25 a. m. For Cape May, 8-00 a* m., and 3.00 p. m. Sundays 7.25 a. m. For Atlantic City, 8.00 a. m., and 3 pm. On Sun day 7.25 a. m., 4.30 p. m. For Millville and way stations, 8.00 a. m., 12.05 noon, 3.00 and 5.00 p. m., weekdays. Sundays 7.25 а. m., and 4,30 p. m. For Maurice River and points on the Maurice River Branch, 8.00 a. m., and 5.00 p. m., weekdays, Sundays, 4.30 p. m. Return trains leave Philadelphia for Bridgeton б. 20, 8.20 a. m,, 12.00 noon, 3.30, 5.00 and 6.0J p. m. On Sundays. 8.C0 a. m., 5.00 p. m. CONNECTING RAILROAD. Trains leave Vineland for Millville, 7.44, 9.40, 9.57 a. m., 1.35,4.34, 6.39 and 7.58 p. m. On Sunday 9.30, 9 5S a. m., 6.39 p. m. For Cane May, leave Vineland 9 40 and 9.57 a. m., 4.344 53 p. m. weekdays. Sundays, 9.30,10.01 a. m. Leave Broad street staion, Philadelphia, FOR NEW YORK. Express week-days, 3.20, 4.05, 4.50, 5.05, 6.60, 7.33, 8.20, 9.50, 10.21. (Dining Car), 11.00, a. m., 12.00 noon, 12.35, (Limited 1.00 and 4.22 p. m. Dining Cars), 1.40, 2.30, (Dining Car) 3.20, 3.50, 4.00, 5.00. 5.56, (Dining Car) 6.00, 7.02, 7.50, (Dining Car), 10.00 p. m., 12.01 night. Sundays, 3.20, 4.06, 4.50, 5.05, 8.20, 9.50, 10.21, (Dining Car) 11.35, a. m., 12.35, 1.05, (Dining Car) 2.30, (Dining Car), 4,00 (Limited 4.22 (Dining Car), 5.20, 6.56 (Dining Car), 6.35, 7.02, (Dining Car) 7.50, 10.00 p. m., 12.01 night. Express for Boston, without, change, 11.00 a. m„ week days, and 7.50 p. m„ daily. WASHINGTON AND THE SOUTH. For Baltimore and Washington, 3.50, 7.20, 8.32, 10.20,11.23, a. m., 12.09, (12.31 Lim. Dining Car), 1.12 (Dining Car), 3.12,4.41, (5.25Congressional Limited. Dining Car), 6.17, 6.55 (Dining Car), 7.31 (Dining Car) p. m., and 12.05 night, week-days. Sundays, 3.50, 7.20, 9.12, 11.23 a. m., 12.09, 1.12, (Dining Car),^B f^.1’.^5*20 Congressional Limited, Dining Car), 6.55 ^ Owning Cary, 7.31, (Dining Car), p. m,, and 12.05 iridgeton City Office, No 64 East Commerce St. Tickets sold to all points. Baggage checked from residence to destination. J. „ _ A. O. DAYTON, R. Wood, Gen. Pass. Agent. Superintendent. CENTRAL R. R. OF NEW JERSEY NEW JERSEY SOUTHERN DIVISION. Anthractie Coal nBed exclusively, insuring cleanl' ness and comfort. Time Table in Effect May 29,1898 For New York via Sandy Hook Route. 7 55 a. m LEAVE BRIDGETON VTA. (ALL RAIL ROUTE, 7.65 a. m., 3,58 p. m.. for New Ynrt Elizabeth. South Amboy, Red Bank Waretpwn, Bamegat, Whiting, He. RiTer' mediate station^?8 P> m" f0r Ba3™de “1 W* ^OR PHILADELPHIA ATLANTIC CITY rat T1MORE. WASHINGTON AND ALI POINTS SOUTH OR WEST. Leave Bridgeton, T.55 a. m„ 3,t8 d. m. ticAKil5Sld“ £°r a" P°inU on the Atl»n RETURNING. For Bridgeton. Vineland, intermediate at«Hm . 8tC,jr ,er^ew Y,ork via- Sandy Ib.ok Ro.’e Pier ■: m. (1.00 s^urday8°™iy°p° mReCt0r 8trL'et- at 4'30 fAW ■sk/t■ *-„• wjgsss; *«»*•> a.ma,Tan™'f6dp.Pm.a'AerS' Delaware « Leave Bayside 7.10 a. m„ 3.15 p. m. CUMBERLAND & MAURICE RIVER BRANCH 1oXTned^tpU^l°D f°r andA.OO p.°m.NOrrl8 f°r East Brid^n at 7.06 a. m.. i ! ; i Ms, Tile, Mcs, males. Full Assortment of the Latest Styles and Designs. Plaster Ornaments, OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. ^Q-LASS4 CUT, BEVELED AND LEADED. PEERLESS Mortar Colors, ARE THE STRONGEST AND MOST DURABLE. York Ave., Fourth and Callohill Sts.* PHILADELPHIA, PA. \ TtT.Tfl TTT?TY " ** ESTABLIS HED 1844.