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i u "mimqni '( !r iTBjmpi
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Pledged to neither Seel nor Party,
Hut tistabliahi d for tlw Han lit of All.
SATURDAY, MAY G, 181)3.
Now that tlio Marshal shows that,
to Iho host of his knowledge and ho
liof, tlio thoft of opium from tlio
Station was ooinniittod by an ollicml
placed thoro by tho Provisional
Government, it is in order for tlio
Government organs to rotiaet, with
suitablo apologies, their slanderous
insinuations and even assertions
that tho robbery was tlio woik of l
"royalists" who had been neglected
in the general dismissal of all tlio
faithful otlicois who had done good
service under the old loginio.
It is a strange commentary on the
journalism dedicated to tho cause ot
tlio revolution, that tlio Bululti.v
hasoory now and then to bo asked,
by champions of that cause, to give
space for correcting and rebuking
thoerrois and indecencies of that
journalism. An iustance or this re
course to our columns, which aio
now as always sacred to independent
discussion and fairplay, is to be
found in Mr. Fairchild's letter. Tlio
Star dehboiatoly violated the conli
donco of Mr. Waterhouso anil hi-,
correspondent, causing them to get
into a protty pickle of iisli ith each
other anil tho public.
As the Star has intimated with
much boasting that tho New Yoik
World has changed tack on the Ha
waiian question, tho following ex
tract from an aiticle in tho lato-t
issue of tho World's weekly edition
alTords serious ground for doubting
tho Star's oracity:
These circumstances plainly indi
cate that tho"revolution" was noth
ing but a filibustering movement.
They tend to confirm the logical in
ference from all the facts that were
previously known. From tho be
ginning the whole allair has had a
most suspicious character, show mg
all the earmarks of a conspiracy bv
interested paities, chiotly foreignei-,
to capture control of the country foi
sol fish ends.
If thoro is ouo thing moio than
another upon which the Ik lletiv
has a right to claim public respect,
it is tho strict and inviolable re-poet
in which it holds all private confi
dences. At frequent iutoivdls the
latest instance being only tho other
day this journal sees itolf abu-ed
in tho annexation press for having
"attacked" Minister Stovons in con
nection with tho W. A. Campbell
shipwreck. Yet, from the eiy fu-t
of that incident, although the editor
of this paper was arrested as a crim
inal and held to answer in he.iv
bonds theiefor, not even his attorney
nor the Attoinoj'-Goneral of tho time,
who advised him that he was techni
cally liable to conviction for libel,
was ever informed of tho personality
of "American" and "Another Amer
ican" who wrote tho communications
attacking tho Minister. Neither of
tho corre-pondeuts would bo known
to-day to a soul outside of the Bulle
tin office, had not one of them talk
ed openly about his letter in pioseneo
of others. Notwithstanding the
severe provocation to which wo have
been subjected, in being accused of
either fabricating tho obnoxious let
ters or allowing them to appear with
.false siguatuics as of Americans, the
writer of the iirst letter published i
still known solely to the editor of
this paper. Should, however, these
malicious attacks continue, it may
bo deemed only just to ourselves to
ask tho writer of that letter to avow
his idontity. It is no breach of con
lidonco to say that ho would be
known in that case as one of the
most prominent annexationists in
Honolulu, who has never boon sus
pected by us of being anything but
ono of the most patriotic of bum
Letter From Mr. Fairchild.
Allow me to explain to your read
ers and Captain Ross how a piivate
letter to lion. II. Waterhouso was
printed in full in the Hawaiian Star.
Tho native press has contained, if
not true, at least, exaggerated state
ments of Capt. Ross' work on Kauai,
and this led mo to write to .Mi
Waterhouso, as I did, expicssing 1113
sentiments boldly. Had I known
that tho lotter was to be placed be
fore tho public, I would have stated
tho same truths as embodied 111 that
communication, but would have as
siduously avoided any per-oual ie
marks; peisonal inatteis should not
bo confounded with political mat
ters and views, as U103 too often aie,
for, in such cases, it is only a case ol
tho man who called the other man a
liar last, and who can hlnckguuid
ami vilify tho most plausibly. I
would not have Capl. Koss nor any
of his constituents think that I
would put my sentiments in regaid
to him, politically or peisonally, bo
foie tlio yublic, for, if a man desiios
to enjoy peace of mind he should
keep out of novvspapeis.
In writing to Mr. Wntorhouso con
fidentially, as 1 supposed, 1 wrote an
ouo would con voi so with nuotliiu 111
confidence. This coiiidenco was
betrayed by a Star loporUn, as will
bo seen by Mr. Watorhouse's letter
to the writer: "An anoloL'v is due
ym for the publication in tlio 11a -
wuiian Star of your prlvato lottor to
mo. Tlio mpoitor of tlio Star eatno i
in to see Mr. Ilioo and 1 spoke of
your letter and he expiossed a de
siro to take a few extracts from it,
promising to suppress all names; he
came m later to ay that it wm
' quite unintentional to have publish
, ed so much." Thus your readers
i can see that the Star, in its quest
j fur ne, has bioken conlidonco and
nooossarih dragged tlio writer into
print to explain what might seem an
1 unealled-foi and spiteful denuncia
tion of Capt. Woss. I am not surpris-
ed that Capt. Woss replied as he did.
1 and, in a measure, think he would
I have been justified m retaliating
eeu mote spitefully than he did.
I Tho matter would be dionned
here, and tour readers allowed to
draw their own conclusions, but, as
, Uoss has accused the undoi-
signeit ol ' sliuniole.v, lying" in ie
gard to hnn-elf, the natives, and tin
meeting at llaualei, and, though tlio
w t iter conle-ses t hat he is in a nii'ii--uie
to blame for arousing Cap".
Uoss' hoitility and provoking aa
ply to Ins letter, at the same tune he
leipiesls him to conlino hini-elf to
tho tiuth. Therefore, in justice to
himself, the writer feels privileged
to piovo conclusively to all, or, at
least, eplam the statements made
in the leltoi published by the Stai'.
In roloiiing to Capt. Hoss as a
"whitewashed American," I woul I
state, that, if ho was boin an I
biought up in tho United States i f
America, and had had the principles
of gooil government, laws, and a
constitution that made all tree and
equal beloio tho law and ballot bos,
iiiitilled into his mind, as it is in
stilled into every school boy from
the Pacific to the Atlantic, that
there must be some unworthy mo
tive to cause him to forsjet the
teachings oi his mother country in ,
leiiuintr niinseii as a oo-vvoiker 111 a
League whose representatives dopitt
annexation with ttis own count ly, as
death to tho Hawaiian, politically
and financially, that their lauds will
be confiscated, their homes taken
awav; their rights trampled to tho
earth, and the country overrun by
men who will burn, pillage, rob, and
kill. 'Lheso are facts that can bo
te-tified to upon written affidavit.
The w liter does not state that
the-e sentiments aro oxpres-ed in
open meetings where tkoy might bo
lectiiied by others, but, individually,
are poured as poison into the ears of
the ciedulous native, thus incieasing
lace piejudico and lading the foun
dations lor futuie trouble. There
lore. 11113 American who will ally
hun-eli with such a League, even
though ho does not express those
sentiments himself, must have had
the teachings ol a free and libei.il
government lulled to sleep bv some
powerlul political opiate.
Lhe H.iwauans' idea of a govern
ment like tho United states is crude;
tJu3 cannot ginsp it, and thoy may
justly imagine all manner ot evil to
eome fioiu such a government; but
a man with the education and ot
peiienco of Capt. Ito-s, a man who
did his county good naval service
when she was struggling in the
ihioos ol a civil wai lor the freedom
ol speech, vote, and cqunlit, to
countenance uch niisioprosontation
is ticasou to the land that gave hi in
butli. It he served his country
nobly as a captain in the navy, ho is
iapiUl3 allowing that honor to be
lendeied tho 111010 ignoble by allow
ing his country, with its liberal laws
and high sense of justice, to bo nii--repiesentcd,
and 1)3' advising tho Ha
waii, uis not to accept annexation
with a government that has led SO
millions ot people to prospoiity and
Ireedoni and can lead 8U thousand
with the same success.
In regard to the Havvaiians being
coerced into signing the annexation
10II-, or being threatened with evic
tion, the following should convince
uin loa-ouablo por-ou of tho un
truth of such statements, which
prompted the ungontlonianhy oxpus
sion, "deliberate- lies," in referring
to Capt. Ro-s' fabrication, Whim
Capt. Koss passed through Kealia
he was invited by Mr. Eassie, one of
Keah.i's healtli3 "sycophants," to bo
piesent at an annexation meeting to
be held that evening at tho hall,
vvheio he might an his views. He,
for some rea-on, did not come. Now,
if wo weie coercing the natives into
signing tho annexation lists, would
wo have invited an outsider to be
piesent to address the mooting
against annexation? No. Wo thought
that whatever arguments ho might
introduce against annexation would
give its a chance to rotuto them pub
licly and thcieby strengthen 0111
own cause. As ho did not come, and,
learning that ho was at work among
the natives ol llaualei, wo hoped
that at a meeting thoro, where the
inajoiitv were against annexation, he
would oxpio.ss himself openly and
his reasons for opposing annexation,
and thus give us a chance to present
our side ol the question at issue.
Capt. loss cannot but acknow
ledge that, in not accepting the in
vitation to attend our meeting at
Kealia, wo showed moie pluck than
did ho 1)3 going into a district vvheio
ho had been working for a week, and
whom ho had induced ucaily ovoo
man, woman and child to sign his
papci against us. At tho meeting,
altei wo had pie-onted our side ot
the i ue, the natives called 011 Capt.
Wo to take the opposition and op-pu-e
tho side taken by us. This was
what we wanted, and when we found
lhai he evaded it by stating that he
was a lopiosentntivo ol the "Ilui
Aloha Aiua," and dwelling a few
moments upon othei subjects and
then letiiiug, we must confess that
we weie chagrined, lor wo had
hoped that he would express openly
what he was accredited withsa3ing
privately, and thus give im a chance
to convince Iho Havvaiians that, ac
cording to our ideas, he was adv iig
1 lii-iii against their own inteiests.
We did not, however, give ui tne
light, and weie even the mom deter
mined that, oven though the natives
of llaualei had allied themselves
against 11-, we would eudeavoi to
iiiipii'-s them with tho fad that we
had sound nigumeiils in our favoi,
and that we weie not actuated b,
proini-es of a (ioveriiineut position
should our cause win.
Capl. Ross status that wo were nil-
diussmg thirteen (lit) natives and
I that I lie white
I guuloil and loft.
people became dm
Tim following Dili-
dnvit mmlo by tlio I'hnirinnn of Iho
meeting, the original of which I
hold, will show that ho lias in a
measure misrepresented us when ho
states that thoro vveteonly thirteen
pro-cut mid that we attempted to
"coeice a free people against their
"1 hereby certify that the meeting
held at llaualei on the I Ith of April
was attended by between 111) ami 10
natives; that it was in session about
four hums; that ('apt. Hoss re
mained about three-quarters of an
hour or at least not an hour; that
the meeting was held for tho pur
pose of discussing tho advantages
and disadvantages of .innovation.
No lists weie piesented for names in
favor of annexation.
(Signed) "S. K vnxv vni'i,
(Witness) "P. Novvmun."
How can Cant. Wo-s form any idea
of what occurred after he loft, or bo
able to pass criticism upon saino?
Theio wore three white men present
(two Englishmen and one German)
who left when we commenced to ex
tol the viitues of a republic like tho
United States, and drawing com
parisons with other forms of govern
ment. Theio was no hesitation
whatsoever in denying tho state
ment made by Capt. Hoss in regard
to tho coercion being used by tho
Makeo Sugar Co., for it was immedi
ately denounced as false.
Wo weie much surprised that
Capt. Ross had so far forgotten his
roputed chivalry by retaliating upon
a lady, and calling Mrs. Rico's at
tention to what ho calls a fact tho
truth of which wo challenge him to
produce. Capt. Ross has ovidontly
forgotten tho hospitality lecoived
with a lavish hand from this lady,
wno, wuu nor lamuv, has tho ro-
spect and conlidonco ofovory native,
ami is ioo mucn respected uy every
gentleman on Kauai than to bo in
sulted with such an insinuation as
made by Capt. Ross.
As to tho "hirelings" of Kcalia, wo
would state as a body that, by some
unkind dispensation of Providence,
wo are obliged to eko out a living by
the dishonorable method of work.
Wo admit that it is degrading and
lequost sealed proposals for plaus of
"How to livo like a prince with no
visible means of support." Wo would
thank tho Captain for his appella
tion of tho "dude and masher" of
Kcalia, but legiet to say that Kealia
in general has decided that tho
writer might hold that reputation
lieie, but that the moment ho laud
ed on the Inter-Island Steam Navi
gation Co.'s dock he would "cut no
figuie" alongside of our gallant Cap
tain, who has woin tho "brass but
tons" and who, with his suavo South
ern doportincnt, elegant niustachios,
fascinating impeiial and enorablo
locks, is more than a match for the
As Capt. Ross closes with reiter
ating his statement that coercion
has been used on the Makeo Sugar
Co.'s plantation by its managei, or
otheis, the undei signed will close by
emphatically denouncing it as false,
and will state that eveiy nativo who
has signed tho lists hole is willing to
go bofoie a magistrate and testify
that he signed ol his own volition
and was not thieatened with coer
cion oi eviction. In proof of which
there aio natives to-dav liv inr and
woiking on this plantation who have
not signed the lists, and who aro
still occupving their houses, lands,
G. S. Meheula, an ex-judge, and
one of the 1110-t earnest woikors
against annexation, is to-day oconpy
ing over seven acies of M. S. Co.
land; he has 110 lease, but lents it
from 3 ear to 3'oai. He is 1000 in
ariears for rents, and others aio ask
ing for the privilege of muting tho
laud, but wo have allowed him time
in which to make pn3niciit. The
other day ho was in the ollico talking
with our manager, Mr. Blaisdoll,
about annexation, and the signing
of the lists. Ife finally said, "1 will
sign the lists if 3 on want 1110 to."
Mr. Rlaisdell replied in tho writer's
piesonco: "No, Meheula; I do not
want 3011 to sign simply to ploaso
1110, but because 3011 think it is to
3'our advantage to sign. Therefore,
think it over a few days and then if
you think faor.ib! of signing I will
bo only too glad to see you." That
was tin eo weeks or more ago, and ho
has not signed yet, but is stronger
than over against it, sinco Capt.
Ross' advent. This is only ono in
stance, but perhaps tho most promi
nent. Do you want mom proofs?
In conclusion the writer would
state that this reply is not intended
to provoke controv ers3,) nor to
arouse hostilities, but to correct
oithorinisunderstaiidings 01 baso fab
rications. All personal insinuations,
with but few exceptions, have been
ignored, as thoy should bo whon
dealing with inatteis entirely apart
from tho question at issue.
Geo. H. Faikciiild.
Kealia, Kauai, May 2, 180.5.
Is a tantalizing admonition to those
who at this season feel all tired out,
weak, without appetite and discour
aged. But tho way in which Hood's
Sarsaparilla builds up tho tired
frame and gives a good appetite, is
really wonderful. So we sa3', "Take
Hood's and it will brace 3011 up."
- - -
For a general family calhuitic wo
confident h leconiinenii llood's Pills.
By Lowis J. Lovoy,
Land in Kan, Hawaii,
FOR SALE AT AUCTION.
I On SATURDAY, May 20,
I AT I-' O'CLOCK. NOON,
I I will Mill ill I'ublli) Auction, at nij halo
loom, 1 Piece Land, Waialoa,
hltiiutiil at KulniKii, Kan, 1i J.fu Ai'nn,
vmiII adapted for ilm Cultivation of Collet.
Itf- I'or iuilimlar iiiil to
Lewis J. Levey,
The majority of well-read phys
icians now believe that Consump
tion is a germ disease. In other
words, instead of being in the con
stitution itself it is caused by innu
merable smalt creatures living in the
lungs having no business there and
eating them away as caterpillars do
the leaves of trees.
A Gorm The phlegm that is
coughed up is those
Disoaso. parts of the lungs
which have been
gnawed off and destroyed. These
little bacilli, as the germs are called,
are too small to be seen with the
naked eye, but they are very much
alive just the same, and enter the
body in our food, in the air we
breathe, and through the oores of
the skin. Thence they get into the
blood and finally arrive at the lungs
where they fasten and increase with
frightful rapidity. Then German
Syrup comes in, loosens them, kills
them, expclls them, heals the places
they leave, and so nourish and
soothe that, in a short time consump
tives become germ-proof and well. &
JUNE 11, 1893.
ut kaoe-iucycle hace.
1 Milo Dnsh. Free for nil.
14 Milo Dash.
Mile Heats. Best 2
Itunning Iiace. Mile Dash. For
Hawaiian lired Hor-cs.
-mi UACE-KALAKAUA CUT.
Formerly His Mnjestv's Cnp. 1 Mile
Da-li. Hawaiian llrccl Horses ovvnul
liy Members of tho Club.
Otii KAUH-HONOLUMJ l'LATK.
U Mmuto Ulas-.. Trotting and Facing
to H.trne-s for all Horses not having a
record foi .5 minutes or butter.
7ni llACK KOSITA CHALI.USOECUP.
Itunning Itiiee. 1 Mile Dash. Winner
to beat tlio record of "Angiu A."
1 :45i. Free for all.
stii ItACC-KAI'lOUAXI 1'AUKFUltSK.
Trotting and I'm ing to Harness. Mile
Heats. Host J in fi.
Otii KAL'U-KAMKHAMKHA PLATE.
wnii.m bred Horses.
Itmiiiinc ll.icc. ) Mile Dash. Ha
waiian bred Horses".
ltTii KACK-1'OXY RACK.
Kunning Uoce. 1 Mile Dash,
For Ponies H-hand and
12th raoe-mum: RACE.
1 lilu Dash. Hawaiian Bred.
Urn RACE-PRESIDENT'S CUP.
Running Uace. V,i Milo Dash,
HAWAIIAN JOCKEY CLUB.
riil-td THE COMMITTEE.
Hotel Street, -
Oppo. Bethel St.
HAH ON HAM)
SILK and SILK CRAPE
For I.adios Dres-es,
Beautiful Embroidered and Drawn Work
Lacquer Work (Jlovo Boxes, Cabinets,
Lanterns for Fetes, Balls, Etc,
Fancy Silk Japanese Umbrellas,
Showy Flowor Pots, Satsuma Ware,
Window and Veranda Blinds,
Paper Napkins, China Ware, Etc.
Inspection eordiallv Invited.
trouble to show Goods.
J. M. de SA e SILVA.
G. E. BOARDMAN
lUgt to aunoiuicu thut ho has located at
No, 1U) Fort Ktreet, anil Is prepared
to tiiuiiiiut any bnnlnoss on-
triiHted to him. lie will
Collect Rents, Let Houses,
Ni'Kotiato the I'lirclniHO and halo of
AMI Atl AH
Custom House Broker.
llu 1ms (tnis Cottage on Ilerctunla stixet
and imi on Wilder avenue, oppo-itu Mr.
HueUuld'H K'nlduico, to lot at leiibouublu
JIuIiuh I'lireo Klropioof Htoroson Niliianii
mi cm, ni'iim iioreiania, to let,
or-JkiiiimniHoiifim Khun r stock
For Local JSTewn
Bawaimn Harawarc Go., La
Saturday, May G, 1893.
Some time ago, a year per
haps, we made mention in this
column of the enormous
amount of tourist travel that
would pass between the Colo
nies and the United States
this summer and the probable
benefits that would be derived
from it by Honolulu's business
men. Our prophecy has, in
the main, proven correct. The
passenger lists on the through
steamers have been abnormal
ly large and the number of
dollars that have dropped into
the coffers of the storekeepers
would be hard to calculate.
The tourist travel may bring
benefits in other ways. The
climate, the tropical plants and
the blight are all objects of
curiosity and people who are
looking for a quiet peaceable
home are sure to favorably
consider the land where revolu
tions occur and a government
can be overturned without
bloodshed. They cannot find
it anywhere else and we may
expect an increase of settlers
from the Colonies. In another
year our streets may be throng
ed by individuals who habitual
ly turn up the bottoms of their
trouser legs in rain in imitation
of something the Prince of
Wales did one rainy morning
The advance in sugar has
added zest to energy of the
sugar men and improvements
and repairs that should have
been made last year will now
go on. Land which had been
almost abandoned on account
of the low price of the product
will be cultivated and yield five
tons to the acre. We know
this has begun from the orders
we are receiving for our Hen
dry Breakers. Managers who
bought two or three last year
to try, have duplicated their
orders this year; two planta
tions each have ten. These
little things prove the superi
ority of the Hendry Breaker.
No plow on the islands has its
reputation for strength or
effectiveness and we question
if another could be made to
equal it. If you are a planta
tion manager and want a
really good breaker, try it.
Through the courtesy of
Messrs. Hackfeld & Co. we
have just set up a steel Aer
motor in their yard at the
corner of Fort and Queen
streets. We had one there
before and sold it to two differ
ent people before we had time
to take it down. Aermotor
towers of steel are an innova
tion here but in the short time
they have become popular.
The Aermotor, of course, is
the only windmill recognized
on these islands where wind is
variable and often light. Their
construction is so perfect that
the least wind operates them.
For the lawn, plantation or
ranch the Aermotor is the
cheapest and best known
means of obtaining a supply
of water. We have them with
fixed or tilting towers, wood
or steel. The one in Messrs.
Hackfeld & Co's., yard is a
The Mariposa brought us
advices of the shipment of a
car load of Fischer Steel
Ranges right from the factory.
The peculiar effect of the clim
ate of the islands upon metals
prompted us to have this lot
of ranges made of steel just
twice the thickness of those
formerly sold by us or by any
other dealer in ranges in the
city. Any one with a frag
ment of brain can understand
that this adds to the life of the
We have greater confidence
in these ranges than we have
ever had before, because a per
sonal visit to the factory in
Indiana last summer enabled
us to get improvements with
out adding to the expense.
People who have used a Fis
cher Range have no hesitation
in saying that it heats up
quicker and with less fuel than
any stove of its size known.
i In this respect it is economi
cal of coal or wood just as
our brand of Refrigerators it.
economical of ice.
Hawaiian Hardware Co., L'd
0ioultu Hpriukola' JllooU,
TEMPLE OF FAS
Corner Fort 3c
S JP E O
By the S. S. "Australia"
I WILL RECEIVE A LARGE STOCK OF
Dry & Fancy Goods
WIITCII WILL BE SOLD AT
SITT1 T1" T T T S TT
JELm XI XX J I JL O XX ,
Corner Fort and Hotol Sts., .... Honolulu, H. I.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
A LOT OF
109 Fort Street,
RECENT -A.PtPLI'V.L "TACORA
Regular Additions to Stocks Received per Sail and Steam
from Europe, Australia, New Zealand
and the States.
White Bros. Portland Cement !
Hoehu Harbor Lime, Powell Dullrjn Lurgo Steam Coal.
AXGI.0 CONTINENTAL GUANO WOItKS CO.'S
Guano " Concentrado "
OlilonilorH's Special Cana Manure, Olilendorfl's Dissolved Peruvian Guano.
Steel :R,Lils; 14, IS, 1S& 20 ITdb.;
110I.TS, NUTS and PISH PLATES TO SUIT.
IlArtB Itieo, Coal and I'mlilv;
W1KK Uulvunlud, Vumlbhud, lllackand Galvanized Barbed;
GARDEN" FENCE, GATES, ETC., ETC.
-A-xxcliors and Claains
Yellow Metal blieathlntj, Coal Tiir,
rutin ami uomiKiuiMi
Itldglng, Galvaiiled Wutor l'i', fiom
Hlicul l.utu, rilieot vmw,
Wilden'H Clmreoul 'I in IMntuH,
Higgiu's Fine Eureka Dak'y Salt!
BG Found Bags;
iiivmii'ooi. coAithi: hAir, iuiu i.iKsj
HAWAIIAN COAllblfrSAIr, lOUli Imuh;
HUOK bAI.T, bUl)A CHVBrAl.B, LUMP ALUM.
Useful and Ornamental Furniture
lllinitOOM MH'h IN MAPLE, WALNUT and Abll, "
M'li'Ji'lI ClllMl'hOP IWlAWEItri.
WHITIVG JM.hlvl I.S IIOHKWOUl) and MAHOGANY,
COUN'KIt mid HALL OIlAIllb, CAW) TAIILKK, Kit-.. Etc.
Froncli, Iroia Bedsteads !
IFIIsrTS stxxdL OILS I
COMl'LMTp STOCK OF SADDLttKY,
Grain, Hay and Feed Stuffs Always on Hand
I .A. L !
O - ISTS,
ET.on.olu.l'U., EE. I.
Iron Tankt,, 100 gallon;
il iJttiiiiiisv;i4 iiuiii
und Aioli Klru llrukb, Down I'hiu
Guttering, sr,uuru and 0. G. IJ
g. i feV&jtf1'