Newspaper Page Text
Ije $Uo vtlutne.
I'RIDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, too.v
Kutcttd at the l'osiolTice at Ililo, Hn
wiill, ns second-class matter
I'UnUSHKD KVKRV l'KIIIAV.
I.. W. HaWORTH - - Editor.
Tiik Sheriff is doing what no
honest or up-to-date official could
do in a community in which the
people hold officers responsible for
the purity and dignity of the de
partment over which they preside.
He is bartering places for political
support. He is shifting men to case
pressure from opponents. lie is
promising a place on the pay-roll in
return for votes. He is endeavoring
to corrupt the people's representa
tives, chosen to select a candidate
for Sheriff. He is using the power
and the wealth of his office to do
these things. His adherents in
Hilo know it. They wink at it and
call it clever. Through the length
and breadth of America these tac
tics are placed on par with the tac
tics of the briber. But the briber
who uses gold prostitutes himself
alone and the man he buys. The
briber who uses the public pay-roll
prostitutes a departmnet of the gov
ernment which it is his business to
administer Uprightly and not with
an eye solely upon his own political
Tiik Triiiunk invites candidates
to make their announcements in its
columns. The delegates to the
County Convention are elected.
They are widely scattered and one
of the things they are entitled to
know is who are going to be candi
dates for the various offices. A
definite announcement clears the
atmosphere and makes it possible
for the delegates to come into the
convention better able to perform
their public duties. The Tkihunu
will set forth any important facts
concerning the experience and qual
ifications of candidates fairly and
impartially. The delegates have
been chosen. It is up to them to
name the ticket and to name men
who can be elected.
A oi.anck at the passenger list
shows large numbers of children
leaving to attend school the coming
year. If Hilo had a high school
these and many others would finish
their education here. In fact, if
Hilo had a high school organized
and managed as well as the lower
grades now are, pupils from all over
this Island would be attracted here.
It would be better for the students
and better for the town. One thing
ts true: if a high school is never
established there will never seem to
be a demand for one. With such a
school established properly, it would
be surprising from what sources it
would soon draw patronage.
Gi:o. W. Pa ty of Olaa will be a
candidate on the Republican ticket ,
for the office of member of the
Board of Supervisors. Mr. Paty is
a successful rancher in Olaa and is 1
progressive in every sense of the
word. He did good hard work in
the legislative campaign two years
ago. If he is elected Supervisor
he will bring to the office a large
fund of common sense and practical
experience. Mr. Paty authorizes
the statement that he is under no
obligation to any plantation and if
elected he wants to win on a plat-
form of justice to all and special 1
favors to none
N. C. Wiu.iONO announces to
the voters of this county that he
will stand as a candidate for the
office of Auditor. Mr. Willfong is
a gentleman who needs
duction to the people. They all
know him. He was born in the
Islands and has lived in the Islands
all his life excepting times when
temporarily on the Mainland. He
has had experience as a public ser
vant, having held the office of
Deputy Assessor for North and ,
South Hilo from i8yi to iHyS.
And since that date has held the
office of( Assessor for the Third
Division, which includes the whole
of the Island of Hawaii. He is
therefore thoroughly familiar with
the duties of the office to which he
aspires, and if nominated and 1
elected will serve the people well
Oito. II. Williams announces
his candidacy for the office of Tax
Assessor for this county in this issue.
In his official mid private capacity
Mr. Williams has perhaps come in
more or less contact with every
voter in the county and needs no
introduction to the people. As a
public servant he is always on duty
and has performed the arduous
duties of the office he now holds for
the past four years. Before that he
was Sheriff and Deputy Sheriff for
six years. When not in the public
service Mr. Williams has held re
sponsible business positions. He
says he will run on his record,
which is a sign of courage neces
sary for the office he seeks.
A NUMiiijK of the friends of A.
E. Sutton have announced his name
as a candidate for the office of
Treasurer, with the assurance that
that gentleman will accept if nomi
nated. A. E. Sutton is known to
the people of Hilo and Hawaii as
a ,na11 l qualifications eminently
fitting him for the position to which
his friends hope to see him elected.
He has been a resident of Hawaii
for eight or ten years. He was
Assistant Postmaster at Hilo under
L. Severance for a time, and beyond
that has never held public office in
the Territory. Mr. Sutton has held
responsible positions in businass life
as director in corporations and man
ager of estates, is an expert ac
countant, and would make a good
Treasurer if the people see fit to
honor him with the position.
FOUUTII WAKII I'KIMAKY.
Vot( Slums Hilo Dors Not Waul
The Republican Primary elec
tion in the Hilo or Fourth Precinct
last Saturday came off with a com
mendable showing of interest from
all classes. The vote polled was
249 which shows that local govern
ment is a great stimulant to arouse
the people to an interest in matters
The vote in Hilo showed that in
this town and precinct, where he is
bast known, Sheriff Andrews is not
wanted by the people. The majority
of Hilo Republicans do not consider
him the best and strongest candi
date and have so gone upon record.
The contest was strictly between
Andrews and anti-Andrews Repub
licans, and the returns showed that
only two Andrews men were elected
and they came in on the tail end
because of their high personal stand
ing in the communitj , and not be
cause they were Andrews men.
The meeting of the Precinct Club
was held in Firemaus hull Friday
evening witli lrom two to three
hundred present. Chairman Thos.
C. Ridgway called the meeting to
order with A. Richley in the secre
The first business was the elec
tion of a secretary to fill the va-
cancy caused by the removal of C.
N. Prouty to Waiakea precinct
A. R. Hancock was the unanimous
choice of the mcetinir for the nnsi.
By the death of J. I). Marlin a
vacancy existed on the board ol
election judges, which was filled by
the unanimous election of Win,
Vauuatta. In the effort to discredit
the Triiiunk the Herald's report of
this part of the worktof the meeting
was wholly wrong. The ,first man
nominated was Win. Vauuatta and
his name was presented by the edi
tor of the Tkiiiuni;. Some one
then nominated the editor of the
Tkihu.n'h, who withdrew in favor
of Vauuatta when the counting of
ballots had gotten fairly under way. 1
Two" important resolutions pre-1
sented by Mr. A. B. Loebenstcin 1
were adopted by the meeting with-1
out a dissenting vote. The first
was that no person holding a Terri
torial office shall be deemed quali
fied to act as committeeman from
the Fourth precinct. The other
was a resolution adopting the unit
rule of voting by the Fourth pre-
ciuct delegation at the convention.
These preliminary matters being
1 settled the nominations for delegates
'were promptly made. When a list
of twenty-five had been made, nom
inations closed and the meeting ad
journed. At the primary election Saturday,
the twenty-five candidates received
HILO TRIBUNE, HILO,
the number of votes opposite their
names below, the first ten being the
choice of the ward
A. B. Loebenstcin 145.
T. M. Rowland 144.
II. Uulloff 140.
W. Todd, Sr. 126
Win. Higgins 125.
A. R. Hancock 121.
John Kai, Jr. 112.
Jim Morris 1 11.
E. N. Holmes 104.
A. C. McKenney 97.
M. G. Santos 90.
J. T. Stacker 89.
R. R. Richardson 88.
W. Downer 86.
W. S. McLean 86.
L. W. Ha worth 86.
J. McNichol 79.
B. F. Schoen 72.
W. T. Balding 65.
Milton Rice 65.
A. II. Jackson 59.
T. E. Cook 47.
M. S. Pacheco 44.
M. J. de Gouvca 3S.
I I he votiiic at the noils was reu-
ular, harmonious and free from in
cident. No questions arose to
cause trouble for the judges and
but a very few. votes were thrown
out. The X ticket which was
sprung by the Sheriff's forces from
the Herald office caused no little
excitement. Among the friends of
Sheriff Andrews it was spotted as a
boomerang, which view was correct
as shown by the result, which truly
left the majority of the Sheriff's
men in the roll of ex-candidates.
The Sheriff himself waxed wroth
when he saw the tickets marked
with the cross and said to a Tkiii
uni: man: "I wish to the Lord
somebody would take charge of my
friends and leave to me the business
of looking out for my enemies."
KASTIMtX STAR IIISTOKV.
Second Chapter Organled Outside
the United Slates.
The first meeting preliminary to
organizing Hawaii Chapter, No. 1,
Order of the Eastern Star, was held
on Monday, February 27, 1899.
Owing to the delay incumbent upon
obtaining a charter the instituting
ceremonies were not held until June
3, 1899. Mr. J. U. Smith was the
Deputy Most Worthy Grand Patron
appointed by the Most Worthy
Grand Patron to initiate the new
members, install the officers, and
see that in all ways the new Chap
ter was prepared for active service.
The following officers recom
mended by ballot by the charter
members, were appointed by the
Most Worthy Grand Patron for the
ensuing year: Worthy Matron,
Nova Galbraith; Worthy Patron,
Philip Peck; Associate Matron,
Immediately after the instituting
ceremonies the following officers
were elected: Secretary, Lillian S.
Richards; Treasurer, Lena Mackie;
Conductress, Gertrude B. Wilder;
Associate Conductress, Harriett C.
Hitchcock. The following appoint
ments were made by the Worthy
Matron Chaplain, Arch. C. Steele;
Marshal, Rula R. Hart; Adah,
Bessie Fairer; Ruth, Emma Grant;
Esther, Mabel Peck; Martha, Jane
Moore; Electa, Oma Little; Warder,
Emma Wise; Sentinel, G. F. Little;
Organist, Lena Mackie.
Hawaii Chapter, No. 1, enjoys
the novel distinction of being the
first Chapter of the Eastern Star in
Hawaii nei, and the second Chapter
ever organized outside of the United
The following were charter mem
bers: Nova J. Galbraith, Mattie Smith,
I.ouis Grant, Kninia Grant. Lillian
b. Richards, Charles H. h'airer, ,
Philip Peck. Sam. Peck. Mai,!
Peck, Jane More, Robert H. Will
iams, Gertrude 11. Wilder, Keith F.
Mackie, Gilbert F. Little, August
Hamburg, George F. Day, C. A.
Galbraith, John U. Smith, Harriet
C. Hitchcock, Klmer J. Richards,
Hessie Fairer, Arch. C. Steele, Mrs.
,.',..' .,,..' ' '"-
Peck, Robert More, Ccha P.
lams.Zula R. Hart, Lena Mackie,
Oma Little, Pmma Wise.
Philip Peck, Stella Peck, Kmile
. - .
M. .111 uies' .illsslon. 1
Thirteenth Sundav after Trinitv. 7:io!Serv
a. 111., Holy Eucharist, n a.m., Holy '
Hiicharist and Sermon; 7:30 p. in., Uveii-1
"'"if; 1111.1 oiriuuii.
Subscribe for the Triiiunk,
Island subscription 2.50 a year.
HAWAII, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER
IIO TO FIUIIT TIIIIM.
I'Iiiii of Cninpnlk'ii Is Outlined It)
The Anti-Mosquito Committee,
at Honolulu, in appealing for funds,
has sent out the following circular
Tl 14 n tnt1 I'lintiMi fifiM .,,
T f . . . . ,
ific fact, that mosquitoes, besides
bollix fl ..Pst. nrn nnrrinrc r.r1!c.ncnt
-0 1 . ........vnvi
such as malaria, yellow fever and
,f,c- the crowds of the excursion fleet.
1 he Board of Health invites the Nevertheless there was a good sized
co-operation of citizens iu its efforts, assembly and plenty of enthusiasm
to diminish their numbers and to 1 0n the craft that gathered about
reduce the areas in which they the starting line.
breed. Mosquitoes always lay their ., ,.. ,., , . ... ,
1 ' l lie course set was to windward
eggs 111 water as the young (larvae) I ,,,. ,,,. .,. n ..- 1 1 r
... . , J ,,,, v ami return. 1 he Reliance led from
cannot live elsewhere. They rare y ,,.. ...:.....:.. . , ... ., ,
fly far and their presence is usually
accounted for by the existence of
standing water close at hand. The
eggs and larvae abound in ponds,
. . .
pools, puddles, cisterns, ran. barrels,
watering troughs, old tin cans, bot-
ties, clogged gutters, and, in fact,
everywhere where even a little
water is allowed to Mnnd IW.W .
how much good has been accom
plished by giving attention to all
standing water in the neighborhood.
In permanent ponds fishes and
frogs, if in sufficient numbers, will
destroy the eggs and larvae, but
care is needed to see that small
ponds are filled up or treated with
oil. A little kerosene oil put into
standing water spreads easily and
rapidly over the surface, and with
out injuring the water for other
purposes destroys tlie larvae and
prevents the laying of eggs. An
ounce (two tablespoonfuls) of coal
oil is sufficient for fifteen square feet
rC o.. -(. .. 1 ! .
of surface; and an application is
; : , . .' ":" , v il1 u,e L,,u
of which time it should be renewed.
Good results are reported by nut-
, . -
that cannot be treated apply kero
Endeavor to interest your neigh
bors iu the work.
The Hoard of Health, through
its agents, are endeavoring to do all
in their power to abate the nui -
sance, but we must, to make this
mnvuniMii ,,Lfi t... i.
moxLinent successful have the
hearty co-operation of the general
public by word and deed; especially
we urge citiens to look after all
. i' , ...
standing water 011 their own prem-
II,- fnllo,..;.r i. oi...: i
..j ......,.h n.v. ..uu v. .-.iuijiii--
suggestions we can do much to
abate, if not do away with, the
Chance to Join Unclu Sum's Aruir
.... rn I
lllC following IS tlie list Of ClVll
service examinations to De given 111
nuo ana 111 Honolulu on the dates
indicated. Applications must be
fiio.i .,'iti, 'iMmo n i;.i, .:..
.,,,,.,.. r .i. 1 11 1 r
secretary of the local board of ex-
nniiuers, on or before the hours of
""" ,. iiv v. .xtllKWilt , tll-lUlu
w:.... 1.... :.. .. o . 1
closing business 011 September 10,
o 1 - w
1903. 1'urther information may be
obtained liv rnnmilium V I M,,..
-J n " - '
deira or Mr. Thos. C. Ridirwav ol I
ir-. n r vvr v, , i'
HlIO Or l'rol. W. I). AlpVIlliflnr (if
-- - "
the Geodetic Survey, Mr. Kcnake
or Mr. McCov at the Postoffire nnd
or .vir. cvoj at uil 1 ostoiiice, and
- -. .
.1... ..n.l...n C....... II- 1 ,
Mr. R. C. Stackable or Prof. A. H.
. .. . .- ' "" '
TllirnlK fit t II f f Tmirtllllll fStLrnm
CDepartmeutnl Service), elevator
V"H"i--mi ou.vin-j, eievaior
Will-'conductor (Departmental Service),
' Internal-Revenue, press feeder(Gov-
eminent Printing Service), press-
... . r n . . ,, . .' ',,
Illlll I Gov. Print. 5sirvim r.i ilivm.
. " ,. .7" v.
Print. SorviriM. rn.livnv
itl clerk, stenographer (Dept.
rvice), stenographer and tine-
ilerf Dent. Serviced. stei.mrrn,,l,,.r
wriler(Dept. Service), stenographer
and typewriter (PhllipiiineSorvice).
.-iiviiujiuiiiui - ijievvuier - JlllUOr I
translator. Snanish (Pliilinninc SPr.
vice), and typewi iter ( Depai tinental
ting unslaked lime into standing Supen isors of the County of 1; 1st Hnw.iu,
water. subject to the decision of the deleKutes to
Some suggestions- tlle RcPoHcan County Convention to be (
Clear houses, back yards and gJ'orgTi.atv CPlC"",er U' '
gardensof all rubbish; empty cans ' " IOR ;RimiJKKR. ,
bottles etc., periodically, say once A miMhcr of lhc MemU o A R guT
a week; empty tubs, cisterns, and TON propose him us candid .te for the
all vessels holding water containing office of Treasurer of Ivnst Hnwiui, sub-1
larvae, or destroy the larvae in them Ject lo the division of the Conventions
by means of kerosene oil. ion tax vsshssok.
Go over the premises time and herebynnnoui.ee ni)self u ciudulitc '
again to see that 110 place has been I for u,e n,ct: of T',x AssL!,sor ""! Col-,
overlooked ! Icctor of l,u: Com,t' of n1 ". sub-1
-,. , . ,, jeet to the decision of the County Con-1
lull up or drain away all the ventions.-GHOKOK H. WILMAMS.
pooK, ditches, puddles, and to those j T I
-v .'tii. . KnKL' is discribid as follows All Hint ' - ,,,, . . . 3
Quarantine Island is an example certain piece or parcel of land situate 111 1 j- Who's speaking ? 3
of what can be accomplished by ' Knnpahu, H..nnUi.i, aforesaid, 1 ud being zz. Elite Lauiulrv Wlin'c :
r.i ..,, r , thepremisesdiscribid.il I.ot 14 of C.ov- , , -"luuul " "u 3
following out this hue of procedure, emtuent Hounsuad unp No. 3, contain- there? S
Dr. Cofer reports? "All the mos- "K '934 -icrts, together with ull improve-1 Mrs. The wash- 2
quitoes have been abolished." "'Venus, c.sh. Deeds at ..v,,,.m. r'S ilie last week was verv S
....l.... ...... ...in...... ii... iiniiuirr u ..... .. ... . ... ........ i . ...i.
llehtnd Two Miles.
New York, Aug. 31. A second
nltntunl t ttttll ,fT 1. fi..f . r
i" 1 ... ": ....... ,ncc OI
the international series failed today
i0 account of the lack of wind to
' carry the yachts over the course
within the time limit. The weatl.tr
. . - . .
""" ,Me k'C"CrtU ICe""K ' C0"neM"
tlint the Shamrock III has little'
-i ? . .. .
cuauce 01 i.iKing tne last race
caused a considerable falling off in
' '"-'lung uic ouillll
rock twenty minutes to the outer
mark. The Shamrock seemed t.i
' ueh T " ' " T 7 ,
much less successful in finding
fnvof of wim,
c.AflCr 1Ul,C mark wnMurne.1 the
, S1hnm.rock 8?n t0 mnke n ,,cller
, show'B. B'"'B very gradually on
Ulc Reltoncc. The wind, which
was light at the outset, fell almost
I to a calm. When the Reliance
J was within half a mile of the finish
Hue, the signal was given calling
the race off.
The Shamrock was two miles be
( hind the Reliance when the "no
race signal" was given. She was
in the midst of a calm.
CANDIDATES FOR OFFICE.
1 or aviiitok
I hereby imnounce mself n candidate I
forth" office of Auditor of the Count) ofi
' Ilsl H"'i. subject to the decision of
ie Louiu conventions to be held iu
SeplcIllbBr.N c. Wii.uong
i or supkrvisor
' ,,.., ,,
for th nHir,. ,r .,.,..,,1,.., r ..... 1.-...1 ...
- - . w .-!. 1JU Hit Ul
Mortgngcc'N Notice of In
tention to foreclose
niul ol Sale.
1 ln ncconhnce with the provisions of n ,
, "'""W';"' !,,WM Peru
j "" J- " l-LIUUtl, HIS WI.C, O. l.O-
noWan, H.uuakua, Island of Hawaii, to a
" i.i ) i s.1111 i.ouokna, iintcd June
l8lhi A. n ,s9s. and recordul ... the Reg-
ister Office, o.ihu. II T , in I.iber ihoou
ffiiM T iTVk&X
'i"i'"ds to fonclose the s..d mortgage for
condition broken, to wit not. D.vuunt
of iUv pne.p.d and interest w he'., ?l.u.
is once is aiso nercD) given tlint tin
pertv covind bv said mortgage will
firVtMr &T,ioUviir -
, Hawaii, on Saturday the 26th dav ofl
Si.nii'tniii.r. nn ... , vi,.i ....
ine i.roperiy covernt iv S..K1 n.ort
A. 11. LINDSAY,
i-or iiiiiuer particulars apply to
Attoriiej for Mortgagee.
Honokaa, Hawaii, Aug. 2Sth. 1903 11-3
UoolullU JlOOko 0 lilt Mo-
,. 1 1-
ni,1 U ,MC ,(C ,UI,!I'
1 kuiiKe ut me 11a oieio o ka liooko aim
kekah. nioraki 1 ham. iu e Jose M
I'ertira a me Maria J. 7. l'ereiru, kona
vvniiine mare, no Honokaa, Hau.akua,
Mokupunl o Hawaii, la A II. Lindsay o
luuKiijmiii u ii.iwiiu, .a , .1. ...unsay o
I'onokni i olelo.n, 1 lmna ia ma ka la 18
?'lh . lS'.'X .' i h."ka" V.0!.1.1 .!' '
m iMuiiii rwiiKiii! iope 111. I u. 11111,11 j .,
I,l,l0 lSo "ol '7 ' 172. ke hool.haia
' .ei ka lobe ke makemake nil o A.
11 1 1...1 1 . . ...,
,, 1, iu. iiu-, Nil iiii'.i jitia iiiuri.K., e iinoko
l.lfll I IK. .....ffll . Ill 11.. I fl lll.nl I t .. I . ,
" i.iniisiiy, kii 11. ea iaa moraki, e unoko
nk" l mi raUi la. no ka uhaki i.. o ki
'"'"lkt;i oiu kil hookaa ole in ka kuiiiupua
(l JI1U u 1kll l1Le , ka Ha t. hookl, ,'(
W UtiUIIIUil III 1IKU IICI hit IUIIC I Illl Illttl
ritim nln umuni I in. mitril.v.. ... ...,.
L. j lliifilnll m 1 .ml m bij. 1 1..1... .... ....
niki lu. t L11.ii in nL.t 1 tin fi in. 1 1 11 L 11 flu in
" 1- if V if 1 I I
taniab., 1003, hora 12 awake..
taniab 1, 1903, hora 12 awake..
O ka waiwai 1 p..a nnloko o u. moraki
1-' I'd ke kuhikuhi una okelaap.ua
'.'l'm " ,,M" Um L' ,w'uh" '" ,'"," K,"i'ij".
iiamakua, a oia ka i.p.na lielu it o ka
n..i a... a i..'i
.ll.llltlKII.I, U lllit Kil 1111 11111 lll'lll 1. 11 Kll
n..i i.. I... i'... - .1 ..
. ... ujiiiiu iiii, i aiiiu iiiiu j, ii nil jiiJiiii--
hilu o ke Aupuni, non. ka tli he 19.
eka, uie na ham. hou.
. . uku liana palapal . 1
A. II. LINDSAY.
Mi'.i n.i.'i Moraki.
No nit iiica nku 1 koe, e mil 111 la,
I, iio 110 ka Me., pan Moraki.
I Honokaa, Augtite 28, 1903,
SEPTEMBER 14, 1903
at 7 to o'clock 1' M 1 in ,iMi,ii...r .,(
iHfcynic, to uhich each ,rc c Vc
ln each Countv Un, follow
W"' 1 ' ui-
' EAST HAWA
l'irt Kcpn mutative District
HILO. 1TNA, IIAMAKUA:
1st l'n ilncl, DclignlM
3(1 " " '.""".'.
4U1 " ........
. .... 5
Sth " i
Totnl Delcg.te Iist HnwulLji
Second Kepresuilntive District
NORTH AND SOUTH KOHAI.A
NORTH AND SOUTH KONA
1st Precinct, Deleriles ,
7th " "
Totnl Delegates West Hnvviiii32
CI.ARKNCIJ I. CRAIIIIH.
A I. C ATKINSON
ARK MADH FROM
I'l'R T. K X TRACTS
Prompt Deliver) for
25c per Doz.
I'lt.ise Ring I i Phone 117
Office and Kuctorv
WAIANl KNt K STRKKT
Opposite l)r Rice's
S. DECKER, Mgr.
iG. W. Lockinglon
FRONT STREET, - HILO
Cf Iff tVf?9f tlf Mf f Yf If f Mff tf lift 1V-
' g Co.nersalio.. by Telephone: S
S Trn1lri fAo(,.,l ZZ
d iiiuu. vliiu.U
I lellu ! 3
am eV ni n
Give Rfle 180 P ease ?
"U lflU a"Uy IUWOU
zz. satisfactory : send your zz
Zz boy for this week's S
ZZ. Cheap r.itis TJi
WnUv p.).uu.ts :
'CT Iliub-elass wnrk .... .r..ni...l 2
zz, E. BIELA, - Manager z
Hilo Electric Light Co., Ltd.
Houses Wired and
. . ,.,,...
' "ecordance with tlu rulisot tile Na-
,l....l i 1 ... 1 .... 1 .....
n..itu .....mi in i-ui- I'uuurwriie.h.
A lon.plel" stock of
Mt turn., ci 1 11. t.. n,.i,i.. i. .1 ...i i t.
..-., k'l.mtvi, Jiliiiv, IH.U illlll ift
I ,h, etc.. alwa son hand.
Fan Motors rir
.. . , , " '
Fan Motors, vlel irmm.
Sowing Machine Motor
rower lor operating tin in i a mouth
Price of Lamps Reduced.
16-C. P. Lamps, 25c Each
Hstilil.tes furnished 01. all cl.sses ol
j Hlictrlc.il Work and Contracts tken to
I Install apparatus complete.
,- .- i