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The daily gazette. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1874-1883, March 25, 1879, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014805/1879-03-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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TPIK TABLE.
pilllwIelP 1 * 1 *-. 1230, 2.30, «."0,
„"iV '„"m. On Sunday«: 2.0».
lo.ai, pra. Sun
York :
:
^jtiniore ^.
S«**- 1 , i'.
Port hopobll.
no Sunday
56 p in
stle: 6'^t 915 am;lO6,03Op
('«
ii" * u " ü ï, > i »15 a in; 1 05, 1M
t .l»«nre
* Northern R. R.: 6 25a
il'iKidn* no <«n(tHy train.
Tmv in suuday* : W «3. 1 ««
VI2 W. B 40. B 4'. » m; 12 27,
» 36 P 2 04 " m
. 1 » -
port Deposit*
12 27, 12 8«.
; 9 46
; no Sunday
12 to m;
ra
«00 A
III
« »0 r m ;
:^Ärw? !n "'
1 ' Hunriay train«.
\ Northern K. R-: 8 OP,
ii; no Sunday train«.
WeNtern II. R.: 8 no am;
Sunday« train«.
TON LIAVK FHIL
\VW Parti«:
\ 2 lo a in
ttfilininkton
; : »» P
.VI«
•art
I"'
K»K WltMU
ADELPHIA.
um*, I street and Washington ave
lBr ?ï in 30,1145 am; 2 30. 3 30.
' Ii 15, 45, 11 30 p nii on Hun
.6 00,9 4P, 11 30, p m.
id Market «treeU:
u I«, 3 50, 8 30, 11 30 pm;
mid
fhirtjr-h
. 1J
30. 11 30 D
11,4 i Ij H ft A _
\ r M. .* » H A. W 1 L M l N GTON A
a! timokk KAIL ROAD,
r November to. l«78.
L will leave Wilmington as follows
Lvirhlaand intermediate Hlatlon«,
Ifelu, 10 00 H. iu., 2 30, 4 00, 7 20,
Ldrh'hla ( Express) 9.W, » 80, a m.
El New York, 2 37,7 05, 0.60. a m,
{ uild intermediate Stallen«,
luflor
inioreami Hay Line, 7.0«, a. m.
d Washington ,12 51,2 1«, 839.
io», 5.1«, >9 2«, p. na.
« | lir Delaware Division, leave for:
,6.20, v.15, a. in. 1.06,6 30 p.m.
and Intermediate Htatlous,
m., 165,6.30 p.m.
nr and intermediate (Stations 9.16
•»Nile
hundat trains.
i<]hI|>Ii1h ami Intermediate Stations
Is'ew York, 2.09, a. in.,
iAW.6.3«,
anil Washington, 12 51. 2 10
[father Information passengers are
M iu the lime table« posted at the
r H.K.KKNNKY,
Huimrlntendent.
A W A UK W KHT L U N RAILROAD
tnd after Feb.
folio
•I liimrs. un
* will
T
Vf Wilmington,7.15 a.
., 10.3U a. in.
i'
s a. m., 12 52 noon.
A YulidaW
it in. I 55 p ni.
1' :
eroy 10-40 a. in.
dale, 12 14 noon,
Will
ngton, s
.in.. 215 p.
1). CONNELL,
Mupur
I».
•ndent.
o
o
j
r! I
^
j
'7
t
71
r
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w
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i""iîm.5mï
•r
WATT ^
lf\Q la
mflrlfaft ClMa.i
1 Mreel
iVTlAljN-ri
%■ » * M~C n
^ AS FlXTp* P
o
Ï w
Us
PQ
A
v
a h
: ^
a
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w
< «
z
K
E YOURSELF!
" I
•p"
i
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Y Ip
h
.
it.
il) I
pri
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lt
lilt
it
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r
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41
.yynh.'ki
Mage
•f
RETS:
i
1atu!g
i f
!
F- A U<,UAN»
M. s.
C.
A.
ty»
the
late
ion
ing
just
the
0,
sole
us
our
der
Board oT F.<ln<«ll»n,
LABT BVBNINO—
KRM'I.AR MKKTI !f <
COMMITTEE ItKI'OltTH—I'UiNOK OF
TKACH EUS.
The Board of Education met last even
ing in regular session, President Eckel in
the chair.
The committee on teachers reported
the following appointments, which were
approved :
Miss Annie Speakman, assistant prin
cipal of school No. 12; Miss Nellie C.
Duncan, first assistant of No. U; Miss
Sarah W. Hay, second assistant of No.
3 : Miss Ph'i be E. Guthrie, third assist
ant, No. 12.
The committee on honks recommended
the purchase of three (5 inch celestial
globes for schools Nos. 1, 4 and 5.
They also recommended that Watson's
common speller be placed among the
texi honks. They also deemed it inex
pedient to retain Robb's reader on the
list of text books. The matter was laid
over until next meeting n'gbt.
The committee on legislation reported
that the amendment to the charter of the
Board had passed both houses of the
(vénérai Assembly.
The resignation of Howard Simpson
as a member of the Board from the
Tenth Ward, was read ami accepted.
The committee apiiointed to ascertain
the average age of the oldest ami young
est graduates of No. 1 school, made the
following report :
140 Y a' mou school.
(3la««es of
1*77 1H78 1S79
..14 10-12 1ft lo-12 18 9-12
10 12 1 I 10-12 182 12
Average age of cla«*.17 7-10 17 5-12 17
OllU.8' HIGH SCHOOL.
Classen of
1877 lS7s 1819
1« 4-12 1ft
Youngest gradual
OldeMt graduâtes.
its
ern
so
I
it
Youngest graduate«..
Oldest graduate«.
Average ng«* of cl tuts. 18 3-12 18 1-12 18 11-12
20
■2o
The rejiorts were referred to the com
mittee on studies.
On motion of Mr. BetU, tho proper
officers were diiected lo draw on tho
City Council for the first installment due
the Board, being one ninth of the entire
appropriation.
Mr. Ht'isler gave notice that he would
oiler an amendment to section 23, law
10, of tlie By-Laws, to change the time
for the election of a .Superintendent
from the second Monday in May to the
same time in June, and making the term
commence on July 1st.
The committee of No. 4 were author
ized to have certain repairs made at a
cost of $11.50.
The committee of No. 0 were author
ized to have the yard paved and certain
other improvements made.
Tho Secretary was instructed to get a
new minute book at a cost not exceed
ing $0.
The committee of No. 10 were given
permission to have the roof painted at a
cost not exceeding $40.
The action of the committee of No.
PI in having a stove r> paired
proved and the hill for $1 00 was allow
out
ed.
On motion adjourned.
IliiftiiarMM \ote*.
The sales of New England cotton goods
in China have increased to a very nat
tering extent during the past year.
A general revival of buisuess is icpjr
-,l matiu
ted in the Ohio iron regions,
factuerers are overwhelmed with orders
j ut advanced prices.
Nashville, 'renn, shows signs of aw,ak
I Mug prosperity. According to a local
journal "$250,000 will not cover I ho cost
j of the houses in
in course of
vctlon
and to be erected during the year U*70."
The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
Company are building, at the Mount
Clare shops, twen'y-tive engines of the
"Mogul" pattern, for use ou the grades
of the Alleghany Mountains, and 200
Ireight cars.
A Newark (N. J.) paper says :—"Sash
weights now manufactured so cheaply
from scraps of tin—obtained from various
manufactures—iu this city, that no com
pany can compete with them iu cheap
ness."
Tho consumption of rubber by our
manufacturera continues a« large as ever
the imports amounting to about twelve
thousand pounds per annum, ehietly
from South America. The price ranges
Irom twenty to fifty cents per pouud.
Tlie Milwaukee (VVis.) Bee reports
that the announcement of new buildings
for tho present season are coming in .so
fact that the papers do not get time
enough to dwell upon the details before
their attention is ealled to llio next
one.
Tho (Cincinnati Gazette has interview
ed a number of tlie representative busi
ness men of that city with reference to
the business outlook for the spring, it
finds universal cheerfulnobs and a large
increase of business over that of last
year.
Among the blanches of business which
will he affected by the new Canadian
g« tariff' is that of trunks. The Newark
(N. J.) Journal says:—"Thenew Cana
diau tariff* ojierates against the trunk
manufacturers in this city, as to that
country they have been accustomed to
look foi
Salem, Mass., semis encouraging news
in regard to the shoe trade. The l*ott y
of that city, says :—"The spring trade
has everywhere the fullest indications of
befog better than it has been for years,
and all there is wanted now is for the
people to fully realize the situation
the wheels of business will just lium."
A Lewiston (Me.) paper reports that
"business at the Lewiston Machine Com
' l ,all > 6 works is now livelier than it has
been iu years. Every available space iu
the works is in use and a very large force
is employed. The foundry is crowded
with work. A large quantity of cotton
machinery is being turned out for tlie
Cabot Company, Brunswick; for the
Hullowell Mill, for the Rontiae, for the
I York, offc>aco;for tw
1 re i ice and for a mill in Atlanta, Ga. A
uuler is being filled for a mill
chiefly looms and shafting,"
The Boston Post prints a bright pic
ture, an follows:—"The factories are
, generally resuming or making
:»«) resume work, ami if the foreign market
'■ could ho still more rapidly extended .by
,* Intelligent legislation their prospects
I would improve at a much more speedy
pace. But it is all certain to come right
•r oi time. Even real estate, which is the
last to rally, feel« the effect of the reviv
ing trade impulses amt improves its
^ figures and pretensions together. Wo
have reached a stage, in fact, at which
further movement is possible in but one
direction. Everything must now go for
ward. The country is evidently aoout
to enter on a career of prosperity whose
P spfeudore have hardly yet been lrnagiu
important market.
i
h
Ils in Law
at Allan it
f
*ady to
PERSONAL.
Mr. Sharon, of Nevada, has drawn his
«alary and #126 for stationery for four
year«, and has not been present for duty
more than aixty-five days in ail.
Miss Fanny, daughter of the late John
C. Breckinridge, has lately married John
A. Steele, a widower, of Woodford coun
ty» Ky.
Ex-Gov. T,ilden is invited to deliver
the annual address before the literary so
cieties of the University of Georgia.
f'apt. C. A. M. Estes, a nephew of the
late Stephen Girard, died last week in
Chattanooga, Tenu., while on his w ay
South in quest of health.
The Jiaroness Iturdelt-Coutts has in
herited nearly £70,000 from her compan
ion for many years, the late Mrs. il au nah
Blown.
Angell, the Chicago defaulter, is keep
ing the books of the geiicial ollice in the
prison ut Joliet.
Ko well, the pedestrian, on Saturday
exchanged his American winnings for
£3,900 sterling.
An old couple in Fairfield, Conn., have
just celebrated the 7£>th anniversary of
their marriage.
Mr. John T. Ford has received a letter
from Arthur Sullivan, the composer of
the Pinafore music, dated London, March
0, acknowledging the receipt of a $500
draft, in which he says: "You are the
sole manager at present who has offered
us any acknowledgment of the success of
our piece in America, and we beg töten
der vou our thanks for your considera
tion."
"STUMP THE WORLD" PEACH.
There is a general impression that this
very popular variety of peach, so exten
sively supplied to Philadelphia markets
from New Jersey, is a native ofthat .State.
But a correspondent of The Wettern Ag
riculturitt gives the following account of
its origin : "I see that some of our West
ern horticulturists credit the 'Slump the
World'peach to New Jersey. The fol
lowing is the correct history of its origin,
so far as known : A party of us had be
a deer hunt north of Coldwater,
Branch county, Michigan, when night
overtaking us, we stopped with James
Barney for Llio night. In the morning he
showed us a seedling peach tree. It
was standing in his meadow, between the
roots of a very large oak stump (over
three feet across). At the time It was
shown us (September 7) there were but
two peaches oil it ; he said there had been
about a dozen. In shape they closely re
sembled a large lemon ; in color they re
sembled a deep colored sweet orange,with
but very little furze upon them,
peaches were weighed in presence of nine
other persons besides myself, and the
weight put down at thirty-three ounces.
I cut all of the wood that would do for
buds,and sent, them to A. Frost & Co., of
Rochester, N. V., with a description.
They called it'the Stump Peach;' after
it bore they called it 'Stumpof the World.'
The original tree did not leaf out the
next spring."
out
The
American trunks ate in great demand
in Ireland.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
the errors
}Rk
To all who are
fTerlng lie
and Indisi'relloi
»I youth, ne
loss of
•ml a recipe that
FREE OF CHARE. 'Jills great
was dPcoVered by a missionary Ii
•If addressed enveloi
to the Key Jusf.pu T Inman, .Station I
Bible H
dec2n e wl .v \vt v
id
1, A
i
i I
re you
renn*!
i Soul
America. Send
*, N
York City.
jjAititv ni.noss,
A TTOUMJC Y-A T-LA IK,
702 MARKET ST.,
W ILK I NOTON, I : K I..
J»nl-ly
• OilN C. COLijl.
° JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
* AND
PUBLIC
NOTARY
Office H. W. Comer of Third and Market
street«. Pensions, Patents and Passports
procured.
0028-1 y
Wilmington, Del
Lt. VALLANDiunAM,
J.
ATTUKKEV./tT-LAW,
Mo. 4 AUmond'a Building.
febfi-ly_
K. PKNINUTON
H.
A TTORNK Y-A 1 -LA W,
No. 2, WEÖT7TH STREET,
Wi lim du ton. Del.
|UVi3-lV_
mEETH FOR ALL THJfl FEOFLE
* BEAUTIFUL TEETH AT
•S, $5. |8 and $10 f- Ü SET.
Teetb extracted wit bout pain by tbe use
gas. Over thirty year« experience.
DR. GALLAGHER,
835 MARKET STREET 835.
. A. W. AAKIfikHtN,
ao*26-Iv
pTuTF
TEACHER OF MUSIC.
Ï 10 MARKET RTRF.ET,
Or Washington House,
Wilmington, Del
Address,
feb -3mon
<'*
a
- « *
' r - X'.»
Pv
i*-*
Nn
Russell I & Spencer»
:
306 Market St.
Are offering some
Special bargains
in #
Black Cashmeres, Silks
AND FANCY
DRESS GOODS,
SPRING CLOAKINGS,
In X and 6-4,
Clieap
'Announcement!
A
We would announce to the public, that
e have mude arrangements
TO REPRESENT
M
THE
/
if
)
1
_A_nSTB
LOCK CO
ï J
For the State of Delaware, and that wo are
prepared to furnlBh their
Fire and Burglar
PROOF SAFES
ON AS
FAVORABLE TERMS
Ah if furnished by the Company's manu
factory In Cincinnati,
branch lieuses throughout the country.
We shall keep a line ol the most useful
sizes in stock and will be able to furnish
at any of their
any other size of either Fire or Burglar
Proof Safe (from cuts with full Inside and
outside measurements, weights, Ac.,) iu a
few days from date of order.
To any one wishing either Fire
Burg
lar Procf Safes, Doors, Vaults or Chrono
metric time attachments, we will be glad
to furnlsL all tbe information needed,
either at our place of business or through
mall.
Flinn & Jackson
219 Market St.
Wilmington, Dei.
inar24-f»mo8
VV. M. Kennard & Co
621 Market Street,
• 4
i
WILMINGTON. DEL.
Have Just completed the opening of tholi
spring purchases of
silk:©,
Ana are dav iihle to offer an unusually
large and well-selected fetock of
Black Silks
OF
The Most Reliable Makes
At prices ranging from
75 Cents to $3 00.
Damasso Silks at $1 75;
Elegant Quality.
Black Satins, $1, 1 25, 150 and
1 CO.
Ono Hundred Pieces Plain Colors
75 cents to 1 50 per yard.
Fancy Silks, §0, 62, 75 and 87.
Among them will bo found many
new and choice styles.
DRESS GOODS,
Wc have now in store a complete
lino of Dress Goods, from 124 cents
to $1 per yard.
CARPETS*
CARPETS
Never before were wo selling Car
pets at as low prices as now.
Stock Large.
W. M. Kennard & Co.
lau»
james m. mvm
II on he Painter,
Grainer & Glazier.
rk In his line,
I« prepared to do all
with
FroiiiptnenH nml Dispatch.
Orders reBpectmily solicited.
Office, No. 219 Shiolev Street.
«ep26
IDOIsTT PASS. BUT S fOP 11ST
AT
208 MARKET STREET
ern «hoes, go where you can get good solid leather, ji. FAYTER, 20« Market St
1 tell you he lays over them all for making good fltsand using good stock hiNttvle*
nre of ll.e InleM; id™.* lo slve him one trial, hl« „owls will r. eomr^i.1 theinsH vo* -
KHltcrN made to m*HSure for^M) up, Men's button to measure •JSrtin
, hand «lilched.to measure from ro to 95 CO. Men's Freneh
Itched from lo 7 50. Youth's and hoy's at tlie lowest nriees
A good supply always on hand, all goods are warranted. wesi I ,rlceH —
M ei«'« Fong
Men's French Calf gälte
Calf boots, hand
208 Marliet St. 208
W11.MINOTOJ», DiiJL.
d#»rl4-3mos
omt 9
Merchant Tailor,
233 MARKET STREET, WILMUVGTON, DEL.,
lias just laid in a fine and much larger stock of Cloths and Suitings, than
any he has previously kept and anticipates a large business this Spring._
The success of Carson enables him to compete in prices with any tailor iu
Wilmington or Philadelphia, who make any pretentions to creditable work
and secures to him a constant run of business in seasou and out of season
at the •
MODEL TAILOR STORE,
233 Market St,
deoil ly
TheClieapest & Best
CO
imt nr.
JE2 «zs-B/ac w.
Wm, Penn & Turkey Run
PUT IN CELLARS FREE OF DIRT AND WITHOUT CHARGE.
- Oonrow c 9a Son,
2 E3- SBCOISTB ST
J
1V6-U
Reduction in Price oi
COAL.
delivering Coal in cellars, or
offices, at the following low prices :
STOVE, 1* GG AND BROKEN,
CHESTNUT,
Caielully prepared, 2210 lbs. to the ton.
I am
85 dO
4 50
ENOCH MOORE, Jr.
4th street Wharf.
m arl tf_
Pratt's Astral Oil.
perfectly
fam
Kupplle« fully the want for
safe and reliable illuminating Oil f<
1 ly use, free not only from the danger of
explosion but from the danger ol the fluid
Igniting should the lighted lamp he upset.
It In put up In 1 gal, and 5 gal. tin cans,
•h of which I« closed with a metal cap,
bearing the manutaeturer's stamp. Hav
ing handled several hundreds of thousands
of gallons of this oil without a single acci
dent resulting from its use
ileniiliy recommend it
and safe oil. F
contl
iH*rfectly pure
l retail
le wholesale
Z. .1 \ MES BELT.
Cor. Hlxth A Market His.
by
Physicians' Pocket Cases, Buggy
Cases, &e., for sale by
z. jambs belt,
Cor. Mxth A Market Sts.
»URG1CA L JNSTKUMENTH. — The
plrte stock, and the lurgest as
sortment of Surgical Instruments
til hi ted In this city. For sale at N
prices. Illustrated caialoyues t
by Z. JAMES BELT,
Cor. Mixtn A Market
Prof. J. A. Going's Horse Remedies
(Veterinary Kdltorof "Spirito/the Tit
(Joing's Worm Destroyer, Cope man's
lc Powder. Uoing'H uollc Powder, Uolng's
Cough Powder, tiolnc's "Anatomy ol the
Horse." (A card -skeletou upon which Is
loeatiHl every important disease Lo which
the horse is liable.) All Hie above for «ale
by the Agent, Z. JAMES BELT,
Wholesale A UetaL Druggist,
Cor. Sixth A Market Hte.
York
I shed
1
HI)1I.S'I>EPAHT7IE.\T,
For Supporter«, Brace«, Trusses, Elastic
stockings, Anklets, Kneecaps, Hyrluges,
Ac.
«''Private Room. Lady Attendant.
Private entrance for Ladies at No. 1 West
tsixtn street.
Z JAMES BELT,
Wholesale and Retail Druggist,
Corner Sixth and Market sreets.
Wilmington Delaware.
ELAWAKE CARPET HOUSE,
oO'J MARKET HIRE ET.
We have just received u large stock ol Une
TapeNfry Bi-unmcIm, Three
ply ingrain») and Damask
J)
CARPETINGS.
Also a large assortment of
OILCLOTHS, MAT1ING8AND
WINDOW SHADES.
Give us a call and satisfy yourself that
we ure giving bargains
HENRY GREBE,
WILMINGTON, DEL.
Now is the lime
TO BUY YOUB
STOVES
AND GET YOUB
Heaters Put in Orden
1 have lust reduced the price of all Cook
ln , Parlor and Heating Stoves to suit the
hard times.
(jail and see the prices before yon buy,
K. nOKKlKOiON,
cor. Tlilr. .ii.l Shipley
ft. tt.—Heater, oheaper than
novfUf
WM. B. SHARP,
4111 AND MARUKT STS.
NEW DRESS GOODS
AT REDUCED PRICES.
Col'd & Black Silks.
Direct from the Importer.
C10THS & CASSIMERES.
xne largest stock we have ever offered
Also a full line of
Carpets and Oil Cloths.
From 35cts to 82.00 per yard.
WM. B. SHARP.
4th AND MARKET STS.
Carpet Department.
G. WORRELL.
Wo have
dally _
the country, a full line of uew and hand
some styles of all grades of
In Slock and In almost
pet mill« In
dpt f rom the best
BODYBRUSSELS.
Tapestry Brussels.
Ex, Super Ingrains,
SUPERFINE, MEDIUM,
COTTON CHAIN: DAMASK.
Rag and Other
CARPETINGS.
OIL CLOTHS, MATTINGS,
RUGS, MATS, WINDOW
SHADES, FLOOR LINENS,
STAIR LINENS, Ac., &c., &c.
NOTE- We cordially invite an inspec
tion from those who rout
plate
ing, whether prepared to purchase or
rnish
G. Worrell,
8*20 & Market Street,
MASONIC TEMPLE.
an8
THE LARGEST, CHEAPEST &
BEST ASSORTMENT OF
JDTirr GOODS.
HOSIERY!
HOTIOHS,
Ladies', Gent's & Children's Under
wear,
BOOTS, SHOES, RUBBERS,
Crockery Ware, Tin Ware, Glass
Ware,
Table, Stair and Floor Oil Cloths.
Stair, Entry, Hemp A Ingrain Carpets,
at very low prices.
Co ne and examine our Stock and you
will save time ^nd money; we
as cheap as the cheapest.
selling
ADAMS & BROTHER
506 MARKET STREET. 0
Fashionable Furniture I
J. & J. N. HARMAN
Nu. 410 King, Street,
WILMINGTON, DEL.
>• We respectfully Inform the citlj
riens of Wilmington, \nd the sur;
rounding country thr I we continue
' to manufacture and Keep on hand
large ami long established
at
ware
rooms, Furniture of every variety and
style, consisting of Mahogany Rosewood
and Walutit Furniture suitable for parlor,
(Lan lug-room and chain tier uses.
Our assortment of Furuit
more varied than can be found In Delaware.
r establishment
is larger and
and all articles sold at
are warranted as represented.
Veuitlan Blinds of the most fashionable
designs madt to order and kept constantly
on band. We also manufacture and con
st anil y keep a large assortment of Sprlu
Hair, Moss and Husk Mattresses
l.itJ.N 'I A KM AN
REMOVAL
OF A WELL KNOWN
Hat Store!
House lint Store, 812 Market
The Ot
street , will remove March 25th, to
414 ]>In.i - lcet Street,
Adjoining the Gazette Office.
Home Bat Stere be
T.. and secure bargain«,
pectlully,
CtjLOSKEY.
Call at th e Oj
fere 23th of M
Y
D.M
augll-iy
KeJuction of Coal.
GEO. W. BUSH & SOM, Fieneh
street Wharf,
Will now sell their unexcelled Blien&n
do&h Coal at the following cash price« :
BROKEN, KGQ AND STOVE,
NUT,
Fat in cellars without charge.
>5.00
4.50

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