Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING BULLETIN t HONOr,U' U. H; I 8ATCRDAY, JUNE 9. 1900.
Convention of Hawaiians
Lean to Independent Action
Wcdncsdny, Juno C. .
In the neighborhood of n hundred
and fifty native Hawaiians, forming
the nucleus of what will undubtcdly be
an Independent political party In these
iBlands, met In the drill shed this fore
noon to hear what H. V. Wilcox nnd
other Hawaiian leaders had to say on
the political status here today. On the
platform were Kalauokalanl, who acted
as chairman, Jns. K. Kaulla, president
of the Aloha Alna Society. It. V .Wil
cox and other prominent natives.
Kalauokalanl called on Hev. J. D.
Leletwl for prayer and then opened the
meeting with a short speech. Ho stat
ed that the object of the meeting was
to consider what should bo tlonn by
the Hawaiians In the matter of politi
cal organization under the new condi
tions. As tho result of the work of the
United States Government, Hawaii
had become a Territory of ihat coun
try and the natives full fledged citi
zens. Up to the time that annexation
became n fact, the Hawaiians had
striven for the restoration of the mon
archy. Perhaps that feeling wns still
with a great many. The hope that some
Knropean power woujd lntcrefcre was
ercr In the hcartB of loyal Hawaiians.
However, au that had passed away
and Hawaii was now n part of tho
United States. The old hope should bo
put aside and every Hawaiian should
work shoulder to shoulder for the good
of Hawaii. Continuing, Kalauokalanl
"I call upon all of you to think caro
fully over what you intend to do. The
time Is ripe for thought. We have
been given our laws by the United
States and wo can vote as American
citizens. The United States has given
us ccrtnln privileges. Are wo going In
as a whole to light for the good of tho
country or are we going to hold aloof.
That remains with you.
"Perhaps you aro not all willing to
bury tho past but wait and hear what
our delegate, Robert Wilcox, has to say
and then I think you will see it is to
your inteicst to gel over the old feel
ing nnd forgo ahead. The United
States lins been kind to us. We should
accept what has been given to us nnd
join hand in hand in the great work
that Is before us.
"We have never been given tho pow
er to ote by the people lecently In
power. Now there Is no longer any
thing in tho way of tho Hawaiians nnd
wo have full power to vote as wo see
fit. without cveu tho slightest restric
tion. i here are two great parties In the
United States the llcpubilcans ami Urn
Democrats. You should not forget
what the Democrats did for tho natives
nor yet should you forget what you
have recently Had at the hands of the
Republican Administration. Some of
yuu may want to Join one or tbo other
of these i at ties but, if you do not feel
jou want to nliy yom selves with
cltlier, then loim anotntr paity nnd
fight for what you believe to bo light.
You huvo seen what tlio itepiibltcauj
have done toward oigaulzatlon and arc
now In a position to watch wnat is oe
ing dotio by the Democrats. 1 say
again, It is with you to choose what
will be your future course.
"On the Uth of August, lbOS, our bo
loved Hag went down foiever. Of
com to, wo can never forget that but
now that is past, let us look forward,
ever piuylug Uod to guide us in tho
Kalauokalanl hero Introduced Jas.
K. Knuliu, picsiueut of the Aloha Alna
Society who spoke, in bilcf, as fol
lows: "Let ub look to Hawaii.
"We liae here today (now that Ha
waii tints become a pait of tho United
States) two great political pai tics the
Republicans and the Democrats. For
soen ycais we have had neither of
tlicse In our countiy. However, thee
wero two parties the Annexationist!
nnd the noynllsls. Out of Mother An
nexation two etillditn have been boin
tho Republican and Demociatlc par
ties. "For myself, I will Join neither. 1
Intend to bu an Independent and I hope
you will bo the same. Let us Join
hands nnd knock out the missionaries.
Wo havo been deprived of everything
for seven yeais. Now that we can vote
let us go ahead and woik. We nic hero
to decide Just how we aro to stand.
"'1 he Democrats nnd Republicans
aro trying to frighten us into the be
lief that, in rase wo do not Join ono
or tho other, wo will Just die n natural
death and that we will bo unablo to
"Now tho United States has given
a : a . f -x- :: :: :: -x- :: -x- - -x- n a- a a -x- -x- . $. ;;. $
5 AMERICAN POSTAGE SYSTEM.
United States Post ODlce Inspector M. II. Hint, with Assistant H. D.
:: Hall, arrived In the Australia this morning to carry on tno work of
if lnnuguiutlng tho American postal system in Hawaii.
"We will have the :-ccnt postage In force hero on tho morning of
, June 14," remarked Mr. Flint. "I hhave the full equipment, so far as
stamps aro concerned, on board tho Austrnlln. Thero aro about nlno
H tons of Btamps In tho consignment. Wo havo our hands full, 1 can tell
you, but we will stay awako night 1, If necessary, to carry tuo matter
?.' through on time.
"Honolulu will bo an office ot tho first class, and as such will have
- a house-to-boiise dollvcry system. There may bo some delay in set-
ting this part of the work in full awing, as your houses aro not all
numbered. I had nn Idea that tho a stem was alreauy in vogue. Any
- way, Honolulu will hnvo nil tho en ilpment of a first-class post offlco
of the United States money orders, postal notes, registered letters,
it special delivery, etc. It will take time, of course, to straighten out tho
details, but you enn say that tho 5-ccnt postago on letters to tho
States will be a thing of tho past next Thursday."
Mr. Flint Is a comparatively young man, of pleasing address, nnd In
mannerisms and speech shows himself to o a hustler nnu thoroughly
equipped for the task In hand. He, with Mr. Hull, aro today In con
ference with Postmaster Oat.
it - it a-
ub tho power to vote, nnd no ono can
prevent us. Hnrtwell, Dolo's man, tried
in every manner to down the natives
but wc had observing friends In Wash
ington, 'lhcso men saw that the Ha
waiians were most worthy of consider
ation nnd, through their labors, wo
have been given must Just laws.
"Wo are Americans and wo will vote
nt tho ballot box. Let us bo Indepen
dent," (Orcat applause.)
The next speaker Introduced was
Robeit W. Wilcox, the delegate of the
Hawollans, who returned from Wash
ington In tho City of Peking Monday
Mr. Wilcox began his speech with nn
"iiloha" to tho peoplo present which
was responded to by "alohas' all over
tho house. In brief. Mr. Wilcox spoke
"About n year has passed Bince 1
went to Washington to work for the
good of tho people of Hawaii. My de
termination to go was nrrlved at very
suddenly. I left In tho Coptic Novem
ber 15, 1899, in company with W. O.
Smith. Attorney Caypless, my associ
ate, went on before me and I met him
"Of course, our first work was to see
If restoration could not be accom
plished. Falling In this, our next work
was to proceed to Washington nnd
thero make a fight for good laws for
tho people of Hawaii. It was our In
tention to go before the American peo
plo In tho newspapers nnd obtain
enough Influence, if possible, to get
back our old-tlmo form of govern
ment. "Our first attempt was with tho Se
attle Times. You will remember, I
sent papers to Honolulu, In which wti3
a nlcturc of Queen Llliuoknlanl stand
ing on Hawaii with her hands hold up,
.vhllo robbers wero pulling out the land
.'rem under our feet. The editor of the
I'lmcH told us our cause was a hope
ess one. liven If wc had thousands of
lollars wo could not accomplish what
"In Chicago, Wn&lilngtoii nnd New
Vork we met with tho same opinion
jii the part of the editors of tho prin
cipal papers friendly to our cause.
There was no use crying over split
milk,' they said.
.lust at this point Mr. Wilcox negan
he story of the work on the Hawallau
-till In the House nnd Senate. Ho spoke
,f the vaiious Representatives and
Scnntois, lining them up on one side or
he other, hb they were favorablo or
.mfavornblo to the striking out of Hip
Mopcity qualification nnd tax clauses
His attendance nt the meetings of tin
ouae committee were carefully dp
ailed. At the first meeting Colonel
Little of Ililo was tho first speaker
rom Hawaii. Little was favorablo to
the Hawaiians. although what ho went
to Washington for was to place certain
land questions before tho committee
I was tho next to speak, and 1 did mj
best to havo the propel ty quallllcatloi
IniiBo knocked out.
"W. 0. Smith was the last spcakci
Ho fought for the property quallflca
lou and made the statement that, al
though the Hawaiians wcie a good peo
ple, they weio wholly Irresponsible alio
incapable of governing themselves. He
irgeil the reeommendntion of nil the
Mr. Wilcox mentioned Culloin ns the
principal lighter on the Dole side and
likened him to a doused rat when the
vote was taken nnd It was found that
the property qualification had been
knocked out. Knox wns also mentioned
playfully, Mr. Wilcox giving out tins
Information that ho was a schoolmate
"My woik was to pay paiticular at
tention to what was going on In con
nection with matters Hawaiian nnd to
do ail in my favor to obtain good laws
for Hawaii. I did this conscientiously.
"Now, then, the peoplo who have
eaten our food, the men who have ruled
affairs with an nrbitrnry hand for
seven years and who held themselves
above us have nothing left. The power
Is In our hands, ray friends, If we will
but uso It. If wo want wo can control
both houses of this Territory.
"When tho property qualification nnd
tho tax clause were knocked out It did
seem as It God was with me, for thero
I was battling single handed against
odds that would certainly havo made a
strong mnn tremble.
"Just a little In regard to the mon
archy, now gono forever. It was, of
course, with deep regret that I saw ev
erything denied our Queen by the men
nt the head of affairs In Washington.
However, sho has returned to you, glad
to bo hero and glad that you havo been
given tho power of ruling yourselves.
it a a a a it--x- a. ;; . .
If you stand together in tho manner
of n solid wnll of masonry, you will bo
tho rulers of tho country, i.ook for
ward, then, to a new era of prosperity.
"Monarchy may bo likened unto n
dead man whom wo havo dono our besl
for. Wc havo burled him in n proper
manner. Tiicro is no possibility ot nis
coming to llfo ncnln. I
"Our friends In Washington told me We believe that ho is endowed with all
to return to Hnwall, to bo of good the privileges of life, liberty and the
cheer nnd to ndvlso you to send your, right to chooso that which will con
own mnn to Washington when the tribute to his best -advantage. Wo bo-
tirac should be ripe. Thurston tells us
In his paper thnt thero is a possibility
ot a change in tho bill. I know that Is
true If wo allow a missionary to rep
resent us nt Washington.
"Now, then, let mo glvo you a llttlo
advice. Let us work for the greatest
good of the greatest number and let ua
not consider whether a man's skin bo
white or whether It be dark. Let in
have Justlco toward nil. In September
you will have n chanco to register, nnd,
In November, you will voto for your
Houso of Representatives nnd Senate.
"Thero uro two parties hero now
the Republicans nnd Democrats. It has
been said that If you ally yourselves
with one party you will bo hurt by the
other nnd vlco versa. Tho thing to do
Is to form n party for yourselves nnd
to hnve home rule. (Great npplnuse.)
Wo havo been likened unto fishes by
some of the Democrats nnd Republi
cans, and It has also been stated that
wo will sooner or later bo caught in
"In closing. I would llko to say that
I watched tho Hawaiian bill through to
Its final passago and can say that I am
satisfied It is laid down on lines most
satisfactory to you. Whllo In Wash
ington I worked quietly and indulged
in no personalities whatever In connec
tion with the men who wero working
against your Interests."
Joseph Hclcluho wns to speak, but
was unablo to bo present on account of
Illness. Kalauokalanl announced that
the meeting would adjourn until 1:30
p. in., In order .to call on the Queen In
Thursday, Juno 7.
At tho afternoon session of the Inde
pendents yesterday the business start
ed out with the Introduction of the fol
"Ho It resolved that tho members of
tho executive Committees of the Hul
Knlalaina and Hul Aloha Alna be made
consulting members of this Conven
tion." A lively debate followed nftcr the
adoption of the resolution. After this,
2 ; :
J J J
NOW FOR THE
Tho final Installment of tho wireless telegraph system, two experts
and nil the Instruments nnd equipment nrrlved In tho Australia this
morning. Iho period ot waiting for men and matctlal Is at last at an
end, nnd tho work of establishing telegraphic communication between
tho islands will go forward with nil poeslblo despatch.
J. S. V. Pletts and T. 13. Hobbs are the gentlemen who arrived this
morning to assist Mr. Uowdcn, who has charge of the work for the
Marconi Company. Tho full equipment for ovcry Island station will
probably bo unloaded from the Australia this afternoon. Already tho
polo nt the Knlmukl station is being placed In position. As soon as
this station Is completed work will begin on tno Moloknl and Maui
stations, the system being first extended toward I II tu nnd Hawaii
Will 13. Flsner's offer of $50 for the privilege of auctioning off tho
first message will bo accepted, and It Is not Improbable that tho event
will be so arranged that tho contestants for the purchase of this valu
able document will hnvo tho opportunity of hearing It click from the
wires In Honolulu on Saturday, Juno
. .5. ; i j g .j -j- ;.
the mover withdrew tho resolution.
A little later on, tho resolution with
tho amendment, prohibiting tho execu
tive committees of the two socletlod
from voting, wns adopted.
(leo. Markham Introduced the follow
ing: Thnt Robert V. Wilcox and J. K.
Kaulla bo mado speakers of the Con
vention without the privilege of vot
ing." Again there followed n long debate
dining which tho report of Mr. Wll
.ox on tho picvlous day was adopted.
The following resolution from Kipa
hulii, Maul, was read:
"We, the undersigned fit persons for
voting, residing in the district ot Kipa
hulu, Knupo, Maul, do hereby state
that wc nro not Democrats nor Repub
licans, but belong to an Independent
party." Tho resolution wns signed by
Another resolution was read by Ka
mal: "Resolved, That tho undersigned
members of the Hul Knlnlatnn and Hut
Alohn Alna of Klpnhulu, eligible mem
beis for balloting, do hereby dcclato
that wc will not become Republicans or
Thirty-six names were appended
Several delegates from tho different
islands nroso and stated that they wero
instructed to vote for nn independent
Tho following resolution was adopted
"Moved thnt tho Hawaiians should
stand ns nn Independent or Homo Rule
Tho resolution was a short 0110 but
it was nevertheless tno foundation or
nn Independent party,
Chaliman Kalauokalanl then asked
the following question:
"Will you as Hawaiians unanimously
enter Into any election that may bo
held, whether In November or In a
special election which may bo called
by tho Governor, stnnd together at the
election and enter tho campaign ns In
dependents?" Thero enmo n unanimous chorus of
Before concluding tho meeting, Mr.
Kaulla announced a mass meeting for
Saturday night, beginning at 7 o'clock,
to be held outsldo tho drill shed.
Tho delegates assembled In tho drill 1
shed again at 10 o'clock this morning
and settled down Immediately to tho
reading of the minutes of tho previous
day. There was considerable discus
sion on certain points and then tho
minutes were adopted. Tho delegates
who were absent on tho previous day
Tho following platform of tho Inde
pendent party was then adopted with
out change, although It was read sec-
tlon by section by Joe. K. Kaulla!
We believe that nil governments
founded on nn Independent basis
should be assured of freedom without
oppression. Wo bellovo In equal
rights nnd freedom for nil people.
Wo believe mnn was born with u
right to bo Independent nnd that every
person Is equal In tho eye of tho law,
Hove In protection ngnlnst suppression.
We believe that wo should strtvo to
secure equal rights for the people, by
tho people and of tho people.
The objects of home rulo aro summed
up In the motto: "Equal rights for Un
people." Tho belief of tho Independent party
Is thnt tho successful candidates in the
Legislature) of the Territory of Hnwall
should strlvo in every wny to secure
tho consent of the Congress ot tho
United States to make n State of tho
Territory of Hnwall and pledgo our
selves to support nil good nnd equal
provisions that either tho Republican
or Democratic parties of tho United
Stntes may seo fit to enact. .
Wc further pledgo ourselves to bud
port that political party In tho United
Stntcs that will work to make Hawaii
Wo Intend to strlvo In every way
possible to securo from tho United
States benefits and privileges for the
natives nnd other citizens alike who
will work together for the good of tho
country, regardless of color. Wo nlso
Intend to Btrive toward tho end that
our representatives shall formulate the
best laws for the people.
Our legislators should strive to ob
tain homesteads for tho peoplo out of
the lands tuat havo been taken over oy
the United States.
They should also Btrive to set nslde
nn appropriation for damages by fire,
caused by tho burning of Chinatown
and other places by tho Uoard of
Health In connection with tho suppres
sion of bubonic plnguo In 1900.
They shall further strlvo to encotir
ngo education, Industrial pursuits,
farming road making, railroads and
both foreign nnd local commerce that
will redound to tho advuntngo ot tho
Wc stnnd opposed to monopolies, to
nny attempt at a restriction of the vot
ing privileges of natives or citizens
who think ns they do, thnt might be at
tempted later. Wo stand opposed tu
the heavy taxation of the people, the
J J J $ 3 J $ J $
j- -j. .J- -J -J. J J -J. $ $ $ J- .J. .j. $ i
rcstilctlon of the Jury rights of tho na
tives nnd to alt otner restriction of the
lights of the people.
(icorgo Markham Introduced an
amendment to tho effect that tho eight
hour law bo espoused, that government
work bo given to citizens of the Terri-
tory of Hawaii and that tho Importa-
tlon of labor from tho States bo en -
cournged. Tills went over until the af
Mr. Markham, In presenting his .
amendment spoke, In brief, ns follows: 1
"A great deal has been said about our '
being nn antl-hnolo party. That is
not bo 03 you know. (Applause.) Our
object Is to obtain the greatest good
for tho greatest number. Articles nro
being published dally In tho Adver
tiser trying to inako It appear that wo
as natives aro ranging ourselves
against tho foreigners. Our foreign
friends arc the ones who know best
thnt such statements aro altogether un
Upon motion tho meeting adjourned
until 1:30 o'clock.
Friday, June 8.
! convention agMn yesterday afVer!
Tho delegates to tho Independent
noon nnu mnuc preparations for tho
mass meeting nt tho drill shed Satur
day night. After the complcto discus
sion ana adoption of tho rules tho con
vention adjourned sino die, having nc
compllshcd tho objects for which they
Friday, Juno 8.
Tenders wero opened nt the Interior
omco nt noon for n high lift pump for
tho Heretanla street water station. Tho
idea of procuring n certain pump Im
ported for a plantation had been dis
carded. Tho bids wero us follows, In
ono curo the head ofllco and tho local
agency sending In separate ones:
II. It. Worthlngton, f 18,000.
Frnscr & Chalmers, No. 1, 124,200;
No. 2, $20,400.
Snow Steam Pump Works, J25.045,
or $27,995 to erect complete, govern
ment to build foundations.
Rlako t'ump Co., $30,300.
Honolulu Iron Works, $15,500,
Geo. F. Dlako Manufacturing Co.,
Henshaw, Dulklcy & Co.: No. 1, $23,-
I 850, erect engine for $1800 ;No. 2, $30,'
I 525, erect cnglno for $2000; No. 3, $21,'
450, erect engine for $1500; air pump
extra in encn tun, $550.
Rlsdon iron Works, No. 1, $18,900:
No. 2, $17,000.
Pacific Coast Machinery Co., No. 1,
$18,300; No. 2, $il,600.
It will tnko somo days to size up the
merits of the many propositions be
foro tho contract can ho awarded.
Real Estate and Insurance.
L.LhyM and Jb'tKH
New England Mutual Life In
surance CO. OF BOJifON.
iETNA Fire Insurance Company
HENRY ST. GOAH.
Members Slock and Bond Exchange.
AND DEALERS IN
Particular attention ilran to purchase aril mI ot
Hawaiian Sugar Stock. . .
Loans Negotiated. Eastern end twain Stock
403 California 8t
San Francisco, Cal.
W. C. ACHI & CO.,
Brokers & Dealers
7 We win Boy ot ' &t Estate l
II parts of tbo groan.
ty We will Hell Properties 00 Keasor
4tlp Commissions 1
OFFICE. 10 West King Street
Real Estate Broker.
223 MERCHANT ST.
Twelve Chinese Graulto Hltohlli
Hosts.' $h nncli.
Property tn town.
UOUSKS TO LKT.
T. R. MOSSMAN
Real Estate Agen.
Searcher of Titles . .
ROOM NO. 10. 8PKKCKK1JH BLOCb
Plantation Work a Hpeclalty.
o I j n J ft I
MQCK SMI KOMl nrQKRf
, g'UUn U,,U uu,,u UIUIOI
Member ol Hawaiian block Cacnange
Mvlmriiy Block. Fort Htreot.
Obi A S. J. FALK,
Member Honolulu Stock Exchange.
Room 301, Judd Building.
P. E. R. STRAUOH,
Real Estate Broker
Financial Agttit qd Collector
No. 0 Bethel St., near P. 0.
JOHN H. SOPER
Stock and Bond Mn
116 Merchant Strtbt.
A. J. CAMPBELL,
Stock and Bond Broke?
Member ot toe Honolulu Stock Ezcnaog a.
Omco (iuoeu street, opposite Dnloi
r'Dh,,n tot P O Boa m.
12 UOTBL MTRKBT.
KAPA, CALAU ASHES, LEIS, NA
TIVE! HATS, HULA SKIRTS. NIII1AU
MATS. FANS, SHELLS. SEEDS. Etc..
HOMEMADE POL constantly on hand.
Supported by Voluntary Contributions.
XIUSE TREATMENT to the Poor of
Tor information as to cards of ad
uaaton and to the service, etc., etc..
ippiy at the ,
Third Floor, Progress Block
Subscriptions may be left with J. F
I BacKteta, L. C. Ablet or Dr. Bloggett.
Aeanis' Tokers tnd iw
Western Sugar Refinery Co., of San
Baldwin Locomotive Works, of
Philadelphia, Pehn., U. S. A.
Nowoll Universal Mill Co. (National
Cano Shredder), New York, U. 8. A.
N. Ohlandt & Co.'s Chemical Fertili
zers. Alex. Cross & Sons, high grndo fer
tilizers for Cano and Coffee.
Reed's Steam Pipe Covering.
ALSO OFFER FOR SALE
Pnrafllno Paint Co.'s .P. & n. PninU
and Papers; Lucol and Linseed
Oils, raw and bolted.
Indurlno (a cold-water paint), In
whlto and colors.
Filter Press Cloths, Cement, Lima
Ilia fcwa Plantatl Co.
Til Walalaa Aplctiltrval Co., Xt,'.
Tb. ICohala Surar Co
Tha Walanaa Sugar lilt Co,
Tka Koloa Agricultural Co.
Tht Fulton Iron Worki. St. tctla. M.
Tha Standard ON Co.
Tha Oto. F. Blakt Slaara Poaea,
Trie Htm England Lift Insurance Co, Bss sa
The ,tna Hre Ins. Co. ol Hartforf , Costa
The AI1Unr urnr Co ot toilet,
Agents for the California and OriinU
Wm. G. Irwin & Co.
Wm. O. Irwin.. President nnd Manager
Clnus Sprockets Vlco President.
W. M. GlfTard ..Second Vlco President.
H. M. Whitney Jr. .... Trcas. and Bee.
Geo. J. Ross Auditor
AUKNTP OF Tt
OSANIO STEAMSHIP GOXl'Am
OP HAN WHANfllRdO n.l
TfteVon Hamm-Youi g CQ.,Ltil
QUEBN ST., - HONOLULU.
The Lancashire Insurance Co.
The Balolse Insurance Co.
Union Gas Erglne Co.
Domestic Sewing Mart ne, Bta
BREWER C0., LTD.,
Uueenstreer, Honolulu H.I
Hawaiian Agricultural Co;any, Americas Iffai
Conpanv, Ookala Sugar plant. Co Unonea lam
Co.. Honutnu Sugar Cj., Willuku Suzai Co.. Muit
Sugar Co . Ilaieakala Parti) Co.. Molokal Kant,
Planter's Line San Fr jjco Pack) has. kr tJ
s Co. s Line ol Boian F-ackets
XjIST OK OFFICERS
C. M. C00U0, President: Georgo B
Roborthou, Malinger; K. F. Bishop,
Treauror and Hocretary Col. W t
Alton, Audit .rj P. C. Jonen, II. WaUr.
Iiihikb. (leo. R. Carter, J)li octorh .
BHUCK CAKTWKK . HT
tjjnexal Mkimyur u
' Squ'iiblr) Life AssuMticd wito
ii' ii f)uua auuttfoi tbs.UiYiUsi
cevii lr.vnhiir' 4trt Hn
1. PHILLIPS & Gt57
Vbolesale Importers and Jobbm
inropuD and American Dry gcaii
Vn t nd Onen Htrnxra
tl. HAOKFELD & CO., LM
.eMEBAL COMMISSION ABERT.
Jor. Kort and Uneen Streets Uojolttit
Honolulu Iron Works Cq.
Improved and modern SUOAR MA
CHINERY of overy capacity and de
scription made to order. Boiler work
and RIVETED PIPES for Irrigation
purposes a specialty. Particular atten
tion paid to JOD WORK, and repairs
executed at shortest notice.