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America's Greatest Favorite
H. H ACKFELD & CO.,
the Pacific Guano
: Of ljOnolUlU:
arc tbe manufacturers of the w 11 known
Fertilizers made to Order
H. H ACKFELD & CO.,
THE POINT IS MADE
That the device is more strongly built than is usual, and that the trolley
wheel is covered so that the traveler sheave cannot in any way be
affected by the elements. Once in position it cannot be tljrown
off the track.
Of the track is that it can be placed either side up, which is a conve
nience in cases where the building is not 'suited for placing the track
as regularly intended.
FOR SALE BY
THEO. H. DAVIES & CO., Ltd., - HILO
Received each month .
We will develop your Plates or Films and print them
for you. we are making a specialty of this work, and
endeavor to give you the best possible results.
Kodaks and Cameras
at Eastern prices
Anil anyone purchasing a Camera from us will
be instructed how to take and make a picture.
HILO DRUG CO., Ltd,, Hilo
HKXATi: OYltltltlllKM Vtfl'o.
(lorrrnor Holes Position pn two
LitiiKunern mid llerr McetxcH.
Honolulu, April 9. Senator
J. T. Brown moved that the
Senate consider the vetoes by
the Governor of the Language'joint
Resolution and the 13ccr Dill. Car-ried.
Clerk Savidge read the first veto,
being that of the joint resolution to
reeiucst the Congress to amend the
Organic Act so ns to permit c use
of the Hawaiian language in legis
lative proceedings. '
TIIK PARTY PLATFORM.
Senator Cecil Brown was the first
to break silence and spoke as fol
lows: This resolution was one of
the planks of the Republican party
and one on which the Republican
party went to the polls at the elec
tion last November. I appreciate
the remarks of the Governor regard
ing the argument used in Congress
against the admission of Arizona,
New Mexico and Oklahoma, but
the Republican party having gone
out with this plank in its platform
I do not see how the Republican
members of this Senate can vote to
sustain the veto of the Gqvcrnor.
It is upon that basis that the veto
of the Governor should not be sus
tained by the Senate or the Legis
lature. I recognize the force of
the Governor's objections in regard
to the use of a language in our legis
lative proceedings different from
the language used in the business
and the courts of the country. If
it were not that I took part in the
forming of the Republican platform
and in the elections upon it, I
should be very much inclined to
sustain the veto. I want it distinct
ly understood by the Senate that I
am not making these remarks with
regard to any cauqus of the Repub
lican party. I know nothing
about what my fellow Senators feel
in this matter, but I believe that we
all feel the same way about main
taining the platform upon which
we were elected."
Senator Baldwin said: "What I
say will be in support of Senator
Brown's remarks. I believe that
the views expressed by the Qbv&nor
are sound. I believe that we will
obtain statehood sooner if we have
no other language used in the Legis
lature than the English. Yet I
shall vote against sustaining the
veto. I believe at the same time
that anybody who has not accepted
the Republican platform would be
doing his duty by his country and
his people in sustaining the veto.
When that platform was adopted
these considerations presented by
the Governor, were not know to us."
Senator Dickey spoke substan
tially as follows: "I feel the full
force of the Governor's remarks,
but we are in a very peculiar situa
tion. The Organic Act is very
ambiguous on the question. It
says distinctly in one place that the
proceedings of the Legislature must
be in English, yet in another place,
among the qualifications for a mem
ber of the Legislature, is one that
he must be able to read and write
either English or Hawaiian. Some
hold that everything spoken or
read in the Legislature is part of
the proceedings, others that they
consist only of the transactions that
are recorded in the journals. For
myself I maintain that the meaning
of the Act is that the entire business
of the House should be conducted
in the English language. Yet so
long as the same law allows a mem
ber to be elected to the Legislature
with knowledge of the Hawaiian
language only, I believe in having
the Hawaiian language used in the
Legislature. I shall vote against
the Governor's veto."
TIIK VUTO OVICRKIDDKN.
Vice President Paris put the ques
tion thus: "Shall we sustain the
veto of the Governor? All in favor
of sustaining the veto of the Gover
nor will vote aye, those opposed
will vote no." The roll was then
called with the following result:
Noes Achi, Baldwin, Brown, C.
Brown, J. T. Dickey, Isenberg,
Kaiue, Knlauokalaui, Kaolii, Mc
Candless, Nakapaahu, Paris, Wil
cox, Paris, Woods 14.
T1IK JUiRK wi,i
The Governor's veto of the bill
to license the retail of malt liquors
Senator Achi spoke in Hawaiian
without being interpreted.
Senator Cecil BrowtiuhicMliat at
first he was in favor of .postponing
the consideration of this veto, but
now. thought the sooner it was dis
posed of the better. There were
statue valid objections in the Gover
nor's message against the bill.
But they could pass that bill over
the veto and immediately pass a
bill to meet the objections of the
Governor. There were some peo
ple who believed that the Governor
did not want this class of legislation
at all, that he was more of a prohi
bitionist than a license man. He
was in favor of passing the bill
over the Governor's veto and con
cluded with a motion to pass the
Senator Baldwin believed they
could pass an entirely new bill right
straight through which would meet
the Governor's objections. He did
not think the Governor was acting
as a prohibitionist. He believed
that there would be a less number
of licenses taken out under this bill
than under a proper law. That
clause permitting women to fre
quent saloons was very objection
able. By it brothels might be
maintained under cover of a beer
VKTO I'IRST SUSTAINED.
The roll was called on the mo
tion to pass the bill "All in favor
of passing the bill will vote aye,
contrary will vote no" with this
Ayes Achi, Brown C, Brown
J. T., Isenberg, Kaiue, Kalauo
kalani, McCandless, Nakapaahu,
Noes Baldwin, Dickey, Kaolii,
Paris, Wilcox 5.
Vice President Paris announced
that the rtquisite two-thirds having
not voted to pass the bill over the
veto, the veto was sustained.
Senator Achi, before the vote
was announced, moved to defer the
bill until tomorrow, but was ruled
out of order. After other business
was done, the same member moved
Senator Dickey objected that the
mover had not voted with the ma
jority under the rule, as in a vote
of that kind the real majority was
the winning side.
No ruling was made and the mo
As the members present had not
changed in the meantime, it was
easy to surmise that the mover
counted on a flop by Senator Kaohi,
who had voted "doubtful" hefqre
voting no in the first instance.
Senator Kaohi did change his
vote, passing the bill over the veto
by 10 to 4.
Conference in Progress.
Honolulu, April 9. The House
and Senate conterence committee on
the county government act began
work last night with a session in
the Senate Chamber at which a
number of matters were settled.
There was considerable lively dis
cussiou, but agreements were
reached on all the propositions
taken up, with one exception.
This was the matter of the lines of
division of the two counties of Ha
waii. The Senators and Represen
tatives were not able to agree on
this. After much discussion the
matter was left for the next meet
ing. Cecil Brown acted as chairman of
the joint conference. The matters
agreed upon were the naming of
the county of West Hawaii, the
House name of Kaueopuui being
agreed upon, and the choice of
Wailuku as county seat of Maui
and Lihue as county seat of Kauai.
Both of these are Senate choices,
the House having provided for elec
tions to settle the choice. As the
elections would have resulted, it is
stated in the Senate choices, the
agreement does not amount to
Do you suffer from lumbago,
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If so, procure at once a bottle of
Pain-Killer and follow the printed
direction?. The relief is instan
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cessity to suffer when a remedy
such as Pain-Killer is to be had.
Sixty years of success speaks for
itself. Avoid substitutes, there is
but" one Pain-Killer, Perry Davis',
Price 25c. and 50c.
Directory of the Prominent anil Progressive business men in the richest coun
try in the Islands. If you have anything to dispose of It doesn't cost much to ad
vertise it in this department. Write for rates.
HONOKAA is the most thriving com
munity outside of Hilo on the windward
coast of the Island of Hawaii. It is situ
ated 50 mites from Hilo at an elevation
of 1500 feet which renders the climate
'salubrious. Above the cane lands arq
numerous homesteads on which coffee,
cane and vegetables are extensively cul
tivated. Regular stage Hues connect
with all outlying districts. The 4th
Circuit Court tuccts at Honokaa annually
in July, Regular steamers call to dis
charge and receive freight.
A. n. LINDSAY General 'Merchan
dise, Post Office, School Agent.
Comprises five sugar plantations, viz:
Hawl, Union Mill, Kohala, Halawa and
Niulll and the extensive areas of the
Woods' slock ranch. Muhukoua is the
port from which runs the Kohala Rail
road connecting the plantations.
:HAS. WILLIAMS Attorney at aw,
Notary Public. .
DRS. GREENPIELD & R.G.CURTIS.
Physicians and Surgeons.
J. M. MOANAIJLI Attorney at Law.
R. II. MAKEKAU Attorney at Law.
A.J. WILLIAMSON C. E. and Architect
AH POO RESTAURANT Meals at all
hours. Tobacco and Cigars.
KWONG WAII CHAN Merchant Tai
lor. Co (Tee Saloon and Restaurant.
M. V. HOLMES Dealer In General
Merchandise and Plantation Supples.
Fresh goods direct from San Fran
cisco every month.
GEO. KAIZER Prop. Honokaa Stables
Staging and Teaming at reasonable
rates in Kohala, Hamakua and Hilo
districts; boarding a specialty, in
quire for terms, contracts, etc.
MRS. E. HALL Furnished Rooms to
WM. J. RICKARD Notary Public.
This place derives Its importance from
being the chief port of South Kohala
through which Wahnea and Puako Plan
tations receive and ship their freight.
Here mail is lauded and carried as far as
Honokaa by Vol. Stables stage line which
tuns through to Hilo.
WAH CHONG STORE Chock Hoo
Dry Goods, Groceries, Chinese and
Japanese Goods, Patent Medicines,
Kawnihae View Hotel and Restaurant.
JUDGE WM. HOOKUANUI Notary
i-uoiic, rosimasicr, Agent lor Wil
der S. S. Co., and Light House
W. AKUI Dry Goods, Groceries, Hoots
and Shoes, Ready Made Clothes and
S. NAKA Watchmaker.
J.C. HURGESS-Painting, Graining, Pa-
j'w .fiiiin unit uci-uriuuig.
HALAVA Joatpiin Zablan Dealer In
Dry Goods, Groceries, Hoots and
Shoes, Hats and Patent Medicines.
NIULII Kimu Pake Dry Goods, Gro
ceries, Hats, Shoes, Hardware.
KOHALA CLUH CO. First Class Hotel
Accommodations, Livery, Hack' and
Freighting. Meets steamers regu
larly at Mahukona.
KUKUIHAELE Is the most northern
of the Hamakua plantations. It is sit
uated on the brow of the great Waipio
Valley a distance of sixty miles from
TRY HAMAKUA SODA WORKS for
J. G.JONES Dry Goods, Groceries, To-
uutco ami v-igars, ratcnt Mediciues,
Boots and Shoes, Feed.
W: A. MCKAY Saloon Handle's Primo
QUONG CHONG CO.-Dcalers iu Gen
end Merchandise, Drugs, .Fancy
Uoods, Chinese and Japanese Goods.
At an elevation of 3700 feet between
Mauna Kea and the Kohala mountains,
twelve miles frnm K'hmt.11.. .....1
miles from Honokaa, is the fertile plain
Af lUnilllnn ...1...! 1.4 . m
" i mwiirauiy uuapieu lor the
CUltiVCtlOll of (llTlVllllllrnl n,l ,.-,,il.l..
products. This is the centre of the
Parker Ranch.over which roam thousands
of animals. The climate Is ideal for a
AH YAU Merchant Tailor, first class
suits at city prices.
INOUWE-First Class Hair Dresser and
SAMUEL K. PUA Attomey-at-Law and
MRS. C. N. ARNOLD Onouli House
Furnishes Good Accommodations for
Tonrists and V isitors. Kealakekua P. O.
C. AHUNA Groceries, Dry Goods,
Tobacco and Cigars, Fancy Goods, Mer
chant Tailor. Kealakekua, Hawaii.
HENRY WEEKS Kealakekua, Ha
waii, takes orders tor Bed steads, Tables
and Calabashes and Fancy Articles of all
Kinds, made of Native Woods.
R. MAKAIIALUPA Attorney-at-law
T. C. WILLS Dealer in General
Merchandise, Post Office.
OLAA SALOON AND CAFE at Nine
Miles Refreshments of all Kinds; Meals
at all Hours. Try our Hospitality.
California Fertilizer Works.
534 Clay Street, San Francisco.
M. D. HALL, Chemist.
Manufacturers of and Doalors in .
Pure Bone Fertilizers
I Pure Bone Meal
J Complete Fertilizers of All' Kinds
I Nitrate of Soda
1 Sulphate of Ammonia
Sulphate of Potash N
Fish Guano, Wool Dust, Etc.
SPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLED TO OUR
which has been
for the past fif-
And also to our. .
on this market
XX High-Grade Fertilizer
A large stock of these goods is kept constantly on hand and for sale at
San Francisco prices, plus freight and other expenses,
By Our Hilo Agonts,
L. TURNER CO.