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Tim DAILY BULLAE? SUMMARY ! HONOLULU, H, I SATUBBA, yQVEMBHB 91, 1885,
SATURDAY. NOV. 2T Tsss!
Stmr Kirnm from Windward Poit
Stmr Llkelilro from Kabului
Stmr Mokolit from Molc-kal
Stmr Jus I Dowsoll
II B M S G'ouMaucu from Aeupulco
bclir Halcnkaln for Pepeekoo
VESSELS LEAVING OH MONDAY.
Stmr Kinati for Windward Ports
Stmr Mokolil forMoloknl
Stmr Jus I Dowsctt for Molokul
Bk Ella for San Francisco
Schr Liika for Koholalele
VESSELS IN PORT.
Bktuc Discovery, Meyers.
Jlktuc Ella, Howe
Hglno W G lrwln, Turner
Bk Vlctoilu Cross, Robertson
Bk Martha Davis, Benson
Bk C R Bishop,
From Wludward Ports per steamer W
G Hall. Nov 20-B P nilllmrham aud
wife, .T Howler. Mrs D HNnhtnu, lion
G W Pilipo, Miss .7 Kahaulello, Miss
Davis, Mr Akan, P Mullen, and 00 deck.
From Windward Ports, per steamer
Kinau. Nov 21 Rev A D Miller, A
Geerlng, II S Ticgloan, G V Ronton, C
Mcngurscn, .1 Sou.a, F A Dlas, Mrs
Ascla and I! children. Miss Loke, J Slin
mouscn, Capt I) Taylor and SO deck.
From Kahulut and by-ports per stmr
Mkcllke, Xov 21 Patlicr Lantur, Mrs
S G Wilder, J O Domluls and 2 ser
vants, A S Clciihorn and servant, R
Mitchell. E II Bailey, M E Sylva, JKa
maka, W P A Brewer, wife, child and
servant, Sister Bonaventura, Mrs II F
Hcbbark, L Von Tempskv, Miss S E
Hale, Mls Mary Alexander. Mrs P X
Makce, Mrs S B Stoddard, W Dunbar. J
Lucas, E Jones, fl Chinese and 09 deck.
The btmr Ivlnan brought 1,139 bags of
sugar, 1 horse, 'JS lnues, ami SO pkgs
28 hide, aud
Stmr W G Hall brought 5,317 bags of
sugar, 22 bags of awa, aud 133 bags of
The S S City of Sydney is due to
morrow on her last trip from the Colo
nies for San FraneUco.
The Bktuc Discovery will sail for San
Francisco about Wednesday next.
The time of sailing of the Bgtue W G
Irwin is not yet known.
The stmr Kinau sails on Monday at -t
o'clock on the Volcano route.
StmrsWkelikc and W G Hall sail Tues
day afternoon on their respective routes.
Stinr Llkelike brought 292 bags of
The stmr Ivy Holmes Is at Hilo hav
ing her machinery cleaned.
The bk F S Thompson arrived at Ka
hului on Sunday, and the Rosario on
LOCAL & GENERAL .NEWS.
But did it notblow last nizhtl
from " Nota Benc"-re-
Smitii's Skating Kink at Ililo
opens to-night for the first time.
DiSAonr.nAui.is andsqually weather
is reported about Maui.
Tun hauling up of the steamer W.
G. Hall has been postponed until her
All concerned arc warned that the
steam roller will be running on King
street, opposite the Wash House, on
A native sailor named Kuclai
died of heart disease on board the
steamer Kinau at Maalaea Bay last
night, at 10.15 o'clock.
The Kinau brings
news 01 neavy
winds and.rough seas about Hawaii.
A freight house was blown down on
Monday last at Kawaihac.
TnE Hawaiian Mission Children's
Society will meet at the residence of
Hon. S. N. Castle this evening,
Saturday the 21st of November.
A pautv of bloods went from
town last night to hold high revelry
at Waikiki, taking four hula girls
and a native string band with them
in two wagonettes.
Mil. Henry Waterhouso was elect
ed one of the Vice-Presidents of the
California State Y. M. C. A., and
Mr. S. D. Fuller was appointed Cor
responding Secrctaiy in Honolulu.
Tun circus landed at Kahiilui in
good order. The first performance
was greeted with a crowded tent
and a deluge of rain. The second
show was billed for last night.
Two parcels of land at Laie
maloo, Koolau district, Oahu, were
sold by E. V. Adams & Co. to-day,
under foreclosure of mortgage,
being knocked down to Cecil Brown
So far as the
aware, thoro will bo no break in the
regular trips of the Oceanio steamers
before the middle of next mouth,
However, there is 110 absolute cer
tainty in tho matter until after the
arrival of the Alameda.
Last Saturday night by some un-
,. known means tho cano ilclds of
. iionuapo hugar Co., lvau, Hawaii,
caught lire and after burning about
50 acres of sugar cano and all tho
surrounding trees and grass, it ex
hausted itself and died a natural
Fifty pounds of honry were ob
tained from a wild beo Live discov
ered in tho lower of Fort-street
church this morning. Tho honey
has been placed on sale at Burgess's
soda stand on King street, for the
benotlt of Kaumakapili church build
ing fund. Then it will be, " How
doth tho littlobusy bee improve each
Is one of the show windows of
Mr. C. Gertz's boot and shoe store,
arc two distinct incisions mado last
night. They were skilfully done,
and, though not entirely through
the glass, appear to have been per
formed with a diamond or with a
patent glass cutter. However, it is
very evident that burglary was in
tended, and that the would-be
robbers were frightened away be
fore they completed their work.
' ft t
Tnc Honolulu Planing Mill has
tho contract for erecting a single
story brick store for Mr. J. T. Water
house beside his present one on
Queen street. Its dimensions will
by' dO by GO feet. Laborers are
pulling down an old wooden building
to make room for the new structure.
Construction will begin a week from
Monday next. A look at the plans
in Mr. Lucas's ofllco gives the im
pression of ti building that will be
an ornament to the locality.
Tun Napa, California, Jieyiete in
its report of the Sunday services
conducted by Messrs. McCoy and
Fuller during the recent Y. M. C. A.
State Convention in that city, says :
"Mr. Fuller, of Honolulu, "held the
attention of the audience during the
shoit time he spoke. He is a matter-of-fact
man and speaks plainly, for
cibly and to the point without any
demonstration of flowing rhetoric.
He told briefly what the Y. M. C. A.
were doing in the Sandwich Islands
and was pleased to see them pros
pering over the whole world."
The Band will play at Emma
Square this afternoon at-i :30. Tho
following is the programmes:
Overture The Oath Auber
Galop Pomona I.cutner
March Tannhauser Wagner
Selection Ernuni Verdi
Hymn The Palms Faure
Waltz Marianne Waldteufel
No concert on Monday evening,
owinsr to the reception of Chief
WELCOME TO THE CHIEF.
A programme for tho reception of
Chief Engineer John Nott has been
outlined as follows: When the Ala
meda is signalled off Waimanalo, the
members of the Fire Department
will repair to the Bell Tower. At
the whistle for steamer off Coco
Head, the members will proceed to
the wharf, and go out in the tug
Eleu to meet Mr. Nott and take him
ashore. The Royal Band will meet
the party on landing, and escort
them to Engine House No. 2. There
the Chief will resume charge of the
Department, and refreshments will
be served. In the evening a torch
light procession of firemen will go
.out to Mr." Nott's house on King
street, where a reception will be
SUNDAY SERVICES. .
Y. M. C. A. Bible class for
young men at 0:30 a. jr. Gospel
praise service at G:30 r. m.
Roman Catholic Cathediial.
High mass at 10 a. si. Benediction
of the Blessed Sacranumt at -1 v. m.
Binnr.L Uniox Ciiuiich. Tho
pastor, Rev. E. C. Oggel, being still
prevented from duty by illness, the
service to-morrow morning will bo
conducted by Rev. S. E. Bishop,
and that in the evening by Mr. S.
D. Fuller, General Secretary of the
Y. M. C. A. Morning subject
"Christ's way of getting a living."
Evening " Opportunities."
St. Andrew's Cathedral
A. D. Miller, late of St.
Church, San Francisco, will
in tho morning and Rev. Geo.
lace in the evening.
Fout Stueet Church. Tho pas
tor, Rev. J. A. Cruzan, will pivach
at 11 a. m., on "Love as force."
At 7 :30 i. m. a thanksgiving ser
vice will bo held, according to tho
following programme :
Organ and Violin LogendcWieniauskl
Messrs. Jones and Yarndley.
Doxology and Invocation.
Response '-Blessed ho the Xnino of
the Lord" Gadsby
Beading Old Testament Lesson.
Hymn "Our Helper, God"..Doddrhlge
Beading Xow Testament Lesson.
Anthum "I was Glad" Horsley
Response, Duet "Children, Pray
this Lovo to Cherish" Spohr
Mcsdanies Hauford and Brown.
Offertolro Violin and Organ
McftSiiJ. Yarndley and Jones.
Hymn "America" Smith
Rev. J. A. Cruzan
Hymn "Grander than Ocean's
Story" She! win
Organ Recessional Wely
Mr. M. H. Jones.
A collection will be taken for tho
W. C. T. U.
Annual Mr.ETixa The Year's Do
ings A Nont.n Work.
The annual meeting of the Wo
man's Christian Temperance Union
was held last evening in tho Y. M.
C. A. Hall. The platform and desk
were luxuriant in floral decorations.
Palm leaves, ferns and flowers wore
also artistically arranged in dffercnt
parts of the hall. A small banner
over the platform bore the motto, in
large letters, " For God, for Home
and Humanity." Underneath this
hung a scroll, with a handsomely
worked mononram W. C. T. U. in
the center. A small blackboard
to the right of the choir boro the
inscription, 110,800 gallons liquor,
8851,306; Schools and Education
880,000 ; Protestant Churches" and
Missions $50,000: comparative ex
penses for 1881.
Tho chair was taken by the Presi
dent, Mrs. J. M. Whitney. Tho
Rev. A. O. Forbes opened the meet
ing with reading of the scriptures
and prayer. The proceedings of the
evening were enlivened by excellent
piano and violin music, the former
by Mrs. J. E. Hnnford, the latter
l)j' Professor Yarndley. The report
of the Honolulu Union was read by
tho secretary, Mrs. R. J. Grecu,
giving an able and comprehensive
review of their operations during the
year. The Treasurer, Mrs. C. M.
Hyde, presented the financial state
ment, showing that the funds have
been liberally sustained and judicious
ly administered, leaving a balance
on hand of SMI. 29. The President
read an ably written historical ac
count of the W. C. T. U. from its
origin to the present tunc. Miss
Mary Green, who has been employed
bj the Union in temperance mission
woik on tho Islands, presented the
report of her doings in the past
miss green's iinroRT.
When the ladies of tho W. C. T.
U. a year ago, undertook this tem
perance work on these Islands, it
was emphatically pioneer work. We
had little plan as to how it should
be carried on, or how extensive it
should become. As the work devel
oped under our hands, it became
evident that a large portion of our
strength should be devoted to the
Hawaiians. Tho fearful increase of
intemperance among them within a
few years, the fact that they are in
so large a measure the voters and
the law makers of tho country, and
more emphatically tho sad evidence
on every hand, that not only indivi
duals, but the entire nation is
doomed, unless the tido of intem
perance and other vices can be av
rcsted, forced this conviction upoii
Following this plan, the ladies of
this association, in connection with
the Woman's Board of Missions,
engaged me to devote my whole time
to temperance and evangelistic work
nmong the native people. In other
words, my work is to preach and
teach gospel temperance: because
we are sure that temperance only
can be successful, as it is founded
upon religion. I commenced labor
the first of March by visiting from
house to house, and endeavoring to
awaken an interest among native
men and women in tho cause. We
were soon able to organize the first
society among Hawaiians in this
city, which we named "Ho Ahahui
hoolo waiona o na Kanaka Hawaii."
(The Hawaiian Temperance Society)
It now numbers 1)0 men, women and
children. We hold a meeting every
Thursday r. m. and the members
show very commendable interest,
and even enthusiasm. Our first out
station was Kainoiliili, three miles
east of the city, where we have a
flourishing society of 04 members.
They report that, whereas that dis
trict was formerly noted for drunk
enness and disorder, especially on
holidays, now there has not
been a case of intemperance known
for several months ; and that none
of those who have signed the plcdgo
have fallen. We have also organized
branch societies in Manoa, and at
Waikiki, and hope soon to form
others in this vicinity. When Mrs.
Leavitt was hero, she visited Hilo
and Wailuku, and organized branch
societies in those places. At the
earnest request of the ladies in Hilo,
I went there July 15th. I spent a
month there, working with, and for
tho society, which consists of both
foreign and Hawaiian ladies.
I held meetings at tho four Pro
testant churches, and visited from
house to house, distributing Hawai
ian temperance tracts, and convers
ing and praying with tho people
when I could do so. Mrs. F. T.
Lyman, tho president of tho Hilo
branch, is an indefatigable worker
in the temperance cause at Hilo.
I visited 70 Hawaiian homes in
Hilo, from Waiakea to Pueo. At
the Kalepolcpo church the audience
was composed of men and women
who looked to us longingly, trust
fully, for aid and sympathy, as they
were jn trouble, for intemperance
was coming in upon them liko a
At Pueo I went to tho door of a
beer shop. Tho proprietor was keep
ing time on a "taro patch fiddlo" to
the quick stops of three hula girls.
Oa tho 18th of August I left Hilo
for Wailuku, having received an
earnest solicitation to spend a month
in temperance work there. At
Wailuku intemperance prevails : re
ligion and morality arc at low ebb.
Wo organized a society at the Kan
humantt church, and secured 33
names to tho pledge, held several
meetings, at the church and prison ;
distributed tracts,, aud conversed
with many on tho streets and by
ways. On the 13th of September
we organized a temperance society
at Waiknpu. Its members number
eight. I held temperance meetings
I organized a society at Waihce :
33 have signed the pledge. Much
enthusiasm was manifested. Septem
ber 30th, a union meeting was held
at tho Wailuku and Waihce socie
ties. The secretaries' reports were
Mrs. E. Bailey, President of tho
W. C. T. U. branch at Wailuku, has
shown her interest in temperance
woik by untiring devotion to the
cause. AtPaia, Makawao, I was the
guest of Rev. J. P. Kuia, a wide
awake, active pastor. Here we
organized a society. It was indeed
gratifying to note the special interest
taken in the plans and arrangements
for tho society, as manifested by tho
young men. 1 have this week re
ceived from the secretary at Paia a
report of meetings held at Paia,
Paihiihi, Haiku and Huelo. Total
number of those who have signed
the plede at the four pluccs
On the 0th of October I landed
at liana .amidst a crowd of welcom
ing friends. The people of this
distiictare in earnest for temper
ance. The judge is said to pursue a
straightforward course. The pastor
of Hana church, and the Govern
ment school teacher are patrons of
tho cause; men of great worth to
the country. At our evening meet
ing a thrilling account was given by
a former judge of the district, of
having a year since spent a night of
drunken revelry: of deliverance
from sudden death from falling over
a precipice in attempts to reach
home, of an interview ho held with
the pastor, whom he asked to dash
in pieces tho bottles and glasses, and
his determination ucver to revisit
the place of temptation.
Sixty names were pledged at
liana. The children who took an
extra three miles' walk that even
ing each returned with a white rib
bon. God bless those boys and
girls every one.
By the advice of the W. C. T. U.
I returned to Hawaii about the mid
dle of October. Whilo at Waiohinu
was tho favored guest of Rev. J.
Kauhane. Mrs. McCully had pre
viously spent a few weeks there,
and much of the success at that
place is due to her efforts while
there. We held three meetings and
organized a society. Seventy-four
names were enrolled in the society's
book. The day previous to our de
parture a dinner was given at the
parsonage, at which the officers of
the newly-formed society were pre
sent. That evening we held our
last meeting at Waiohinu: it was
full of interest; there was no lack of
testimony given by those who had
tasted by bitter experience the evil
effects of intemperance. Among
those who signed the pledge was a
sweet young mother, a former pupil
of ours. Sho came with her babe ;
as the white ribbon was tied, I re
minded her to do all she could to
save her husband. I had noticed
her efforts to induce him to sign.
In the course of the evening he rose
and said, "I try to climb the ladder,
get up a little ways and fall ; God
knows I long to be free from drink."
We waited longingly, prayerfully
for one, a young lawyer, in whose
welfare his friends feel deeply inter
ested. At last ho came forward,
signed the pledge, then turned to the
audience, and gave utterance to his
feelings in a manner that elicited the
closest attention. He urged the mem
ber of the society to keep watch over
each other, and if the judge or any
member of the society saw him in dan
ger, to go to his rescue. I tied the
badge, and from the heart's depths
offered prayer for all who that even
ing had signed.
A rido of 43 miles brought us to
Ilookcna, South Kona, to the homo
of Rev. W. G. Waiau Saturday
evening, October 25th. Tho next
morning, at tho native church, I
addressed the large and flourishing
Sabbath School, of which Mr.
Robert T. Amain is superintendent.
Ho has charge of tho district school,
numbering 110 pupils. Such men
as Robot Amalu of Hookena, and
Benjamin Kahoopai of Haua nro
blessings to tho tcinperanco societies
of which they are live members.
At Ilookcna we formed a society,
when 85 signed the pledge.
The noxt day wo rodo on to Na
poopoo, Kealakckna Bay, tho homo
of Rev, Stephen Desha. Ho, with
his estimable wife, have, with God's
blessing, wrought a change for tho
better in tho morals and religion of
Sincere regret was expressed by
many that wo could not extend our
temperance work through North
Kona, Kohala and Hatnakua. I left
Hawaii October 28th for Honolulu.
Tho unfeigned cordiality of the
Hawaiians that I havo met every
where, the neatness of many homes,
tho rich fruits of labors spent for
Hawaiian pupils of both sexes in
boarding and day schools, tho largo
numbers of families of children,
iiiduco strong faith in tho future
upbuilding of the race. May God
in His infinite lovo and mercy savo a
remnant of this dear people to His
honor and glory. I have talked
gospel temperance with over 1000
persons. Have orgauized cloven
societies and over five hundred Ha
waiians have signed the pledge.
A hymn was sung with piano ac
companiment, and the meeting was
dismissed with the benediction, pro
nounced by Rev. A. O. Forbes.
THE COMPETITIVE DRILL.
At a meeting of the captains of
the different companies held at the
Palace yesterday, His Majesty the
King present, it was decided to hold
tho exhibition drill at tho Central
Park Skating Rink on the 28th inst.,
sixty men from each corps to com
pete. Tho judges will be Major
Benson, Major Purvis and Col.
The programme will bo as follows:
The various companies arc to assem
ble at the Armory in undress uni
form at about 8.30 o'clock on tho
morning of the 28th. At 9 o'clock
they form line, and at 10 o'clock
the Hawaiian militia without fire
arms, headed by the Royal Band,
will proceed lo the Kaumakapili
church to attend the luau there.
After the feast the companies march
to the rink, where they will receivo
arms. The competitive drill begins
at two o'clock, led by sixty men
from Cos. A and B, Queen's Own.
The others follow in the order given:
Honolulu Rifles ; sixty from Cos. A
and B King's Own, under senior
captains of each division ; Prince's
Own, and Royal Guards.
Twenty-five cents will be charged
for admission to the rink, tho pro
ceeds to be for tho benefit of the
Kaumakapili church fund.
ARRIVAL OF THE CONSTANCE.
II. B. M. S. S. Constance arrived
this morning, 21 days from Aca
pulco, Mexico, under orders for
Hongkong. The Constance re
ceived her orders at Esquimault,
and left that port on tho 10th Sep
tember. Called at San Francisco
and at three ports of Central Amer
ica. Arrived at Panama September
30th, and left there next day. On
arrival at Hongkong the ship will
be turned over to a new crow, when
the present crew will go home on
the troopship Orontcs. The Con
stance is bark rigged, and steams
an average of 15 knots per hour.
Her tonnage is 2,380, length 225ft.,
iiumu uunit., iiuiii jl Hum iiit,
and draws 21ft. water. Theofllcers
are as follows:
CufttiiiiY. Proby Doughtv.
S sl Lieutenant , It. Neeld.
L. S. Tippingc.
G. F. S. PurviR.
A. II. Tarleton.
Lieutenant J. R.
Fleet Surgeon It
liny, M. D.
Paymaster i. Uurgcnven.
Chief Engineer -C. E. Ulllndcl.
Chaplain it- Naval Instructor Rev.
Engineer I. J. Alexander.
Assl. Engineer J. A. Mutiny.
Asst. Paymaster C. S. Moore.
u. a. jsusne,
C. L. Vaugbau Lee,
H. F. Dolafoose.
Jfi(lsliimcii E. P. Grant,
I'. v. Ktiningioii,
Gunner W. J. .lordon.
Carpenter E. D. Main.
The Constance carries 14 guns, 6
Whitehead torpedoes, 0 machine
guns, and has a complement of 270
Hr.Niiv Davis & Co., 52 Fort
street, have just established them
selves at the stand lately occupied
by S. J. Lovey & Co. Their stock
comprises 11 complete assortment of
American and English staple and
fancy groceries. Every steamer
from the Coast brings fresh goods
which aro choice in quality and
arc offered to tho public at lowest
Complete assortment of crackers,
fancy and plain, 2 lb., 5 lb. and 15
lb. tins ; 25 lb. fox. for family uso ;
cases Saloon Pilot, Medium, Soda
and Lo Grand.
Cereals, put up especially for this
climato in sealed tins, comprising
the following varieties : Oat Meal,
Cracked Wheat, Corn Meal, Hominy,
California and English tabic
Raisins ; fresh Seedless Raisins for
cakes and puddings.
Dried Figs, Cherries, Currants,
Prunes and Apples, in boxes of 10
to 15 lb. each.
Solo agents for tho Anchor Flour,
a choice grade of flour for family
and bakers' use.
Orange, Lemon and Citron Peel ;
Choicest Island Butter from the
Boyd Dairy, Koolau, Oahu ;
Carsley Dalry,Kona, Hawaii ;
Johnson Dairy, Kona, Hawaii ;
Kawailoa Ranch Dairy, Waialua,
Morgan's Oysters in tins and
shell ; fresh Cal. Roll Butter, Vege
tables, Fish, Fruits and other dell-
cades that the market affords by
Young Amoriea Oheosc, 5
for family uso, very choice.
Goods delivered lo all parts of
the city. Island orders fiUed with
care and despatch.
Bell Telephono 274 Mutual ISO.
SUPKKJ1K COURT of the Hnw.
nllan Islands. In Probate.
In the matter of the will of the late
Honorable B. H. Austin, deceased. Be
fore McCully, J.
Whereas, nn exemplification of tho
probato of tho last will and testament
of tho late Hon. B. 11. Austin, of Hono
lulu, Hawaiian Idandp, decensed, from
tho Surrocnto's Court of Erlo County,
State of New York, has been filed In
this Court, and application has been
made by Mrs. Marian E. Austin, the ex
ecutrix named in tho will, for tho istu.
nnco of ancillary letters of admlnlslra.
tion with tho will anntxed.
It Is hereby ordered that this matter
be heard at my chambers in Honolulu
at 10 o'clock a.m. of WEDNESDAY,
the Mth day of November itmtiuil, and
that this order be published thrco times
in the Daily Atlrerthtr and Dailt
Dated Honolulu. Novtnnber 17, 18S5.
Justice Supreme Court.
Attest: Henrt SwiTn,
Deputy Clerk. 182 Ht
Housekeepers Take Notice.
FranMin Stove Coal
Just leccived by the Martha Davis.
C3T Send your orders
sure a supply. Apply to
in early to in.
BREWER & CO.,
s O. It. Bishop
Has just arrived from Germany
Cargo of New Goods
A Few Pairs of the above
Famous Breed of Fowls
Just received from San Francisco.
Will bo bold at
I-icrvv Prices !
M. AV. oVIeClieKiioy & Son.
Light! Light! Light!
Just Arrived, ex Martha Davis,
Downer's Kerosene Oil,
Water White Kerosene Oil,
Standard Kerosene Oil,
For Sale by
J. T. WATERHOUSE.
EX S. S. MARIPOSA, AT
17C QUEEN STREET STORE, lm
On Wednesday, Nov. 25th,
At 10 a.m., at tho residence of Dr.
Geo. L. Filch. No. 81 Ilcrcbinia
St., wo will soil tho entire
Household Furniture !
Consisting in part of
Oil Paintings, Large Rug,
Bevelled Plato Mirror,
Marble-top Ocnlro Table,
I1W Patent Rocker, Japancsu Vases,
BW Arm Chairs, BW Marblctop .
BW Extension Table, Crockery and
Household Sowing Machine,
ltfirlgcraior, 1 juuai smo,
1 UNCLE SAM RANGE,
With water comparlmonU Kitchcu
Utensils, Buth Tub, Garden JIosc, etc.
E. P. ADAMS
'&--. .iAifeM&'-je-'5'' wtfl '