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America's Greatest Favorite
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
Che Pacific Guano
: or Honolulu:
are the innnufncturcrs of tic v 11 known
Fertilizers made to Order
H. HACKFELD &CO.,
SOME belt dressings are like
a whip to a tired horse
They stimulate, hut at the ex
pense of Hie holt.
Dixon's Belt Dressing is like a
It restores the belt to its original
FOR SALE BY
ODtmO. H. r-WIJ3S Ss CO., 3LVrz.
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
And anyone purchasing n Cam era from us will
be instructed how to take and make a picture
HILO DRUG CO., Ltd., Hilo
TO CONSULT HAltUKNT.
Hulhlcrs mill Traders on Citizen
Lnlior Problem. ,
Honolulu, May 12. -The -Build'
crs mid Traders' Exchange nfay
meet this week with Commissioner
of Immigration Sargent to dhcuss
what can he done to get the Federal
departments to take the same stand
as the Exchange has induced the
Territory to take on the labor situa
tion. Only citizens of the United States
or those eligible to become citizens
of the United States can now be
employed as skilled laborers on the
local public works, and the same
rule applies to unskilled or common
labor, except that in cases of em
ergency alien labor may be em
ployed temporarily only, but the
use of such labor is so hedged about
with heavy penalties for violation
of the law that the emergency is
likely to be patent to every one be
fore any official will dare authorize
its use. An authorization not based
on an emergency renders the offi
cial, as well as jthe general or sub
contractor, liable to a fine of not
less than ten or more than one
hutidred dollars for each man and
The Exchange hopes to find out
just the way to secure the same re
quirements for Federal work at the
Naval Station, Pearl Harbor atid
the Army post. The fact, that
such an order from the President
would be "developing the Territory
along traditional American lines"
as recommended by President
Roosevelt is considered a strong
argument in its favor. The ques
tion is the best way to get the mat
ter to the attention of the President
The Exchange realizes that the
question of who shall do the Gov
ernment work in this small Terri
tory is too small a matter to catch
the President's ear were it not for
the fact that the Americanization
of these Islands is at issue. To
draw 2,000 Asiatic laborers 'from
the plantations to work at Pearl
Harbor would not only deprive the
plantations of needed help, but
would deprive Honolulu merchants,
real estate men and contractors of
the non-plantations of needed help
but would, be sure to spent here,
many of them buying property and
building homes and becoming a
permanent asset. Judge Estee
figured such men worth $1,000
apiece to the community; 2,000 of
them would add, at that rate, $2,
000,000 to the assets of this Terri
tory, an item in the Americaniza
tion of Hawaii which the Exchange
believes the President will consider
if properly placed before him.
The Exchange had the matter
up nearly two years ago, when Ad
miral Merry started the work at the
Naval Station. A committee of
prominent contractors called on the
Admiral, but received no encourage
ment whatever. The Exchange
feel that Mr. Sargent will at least
Hsteu to their request, and, on ac
count of the backing which the
Federated Trades will give the pro
position, they hope to accomplish
The matter of employment of
citizen labor on semi-public work
was well discussed by the Board
last night. Much favorable com
ment has been heard in the Ex
change and the labor organizations
of the stand L. B. Kerr has' taken
in requiring only citizen labor on
his new dry goods store on Alakea
street. The Odd Fellows also came
in for the same good-will on ac
count of the requirement that citi
zen labor must be used in their
new block. The secretary was in
structed to take the matter up with
the trustees of the baseball grounds
and the Y. M. C. A. atid Y. V. C.
A. in relation to their Wahiawa
bungalows. The Exchange takes
the broad ground of not fighting
the Oriental 011 account of his race,
but solely on account of his habits
of life. When a Chinaman or Japa
nese is willing to live like an. Am
erican, bring up his family on the
American plane of living, and spend
his money like an American in
American stores, he ceases to be a
detriment to American labor and
takes his place with other natura
lized and Americanized foreigners.
It is a fact that so few Orientals are
willing to do this that comes so
close to drawing tacial lines in the
Following is a copy of the letter
sent out to the Baseball Association:
Trustees Honolulu Baseball Asso
Gentleman: By direction of the
Builders and Traders' Exchange of
Honolulu, representing the em-
ploycrs of go per cent, of the skilled '
non-Asiatic labor of this Territory, '
not employed in the manufacture
of sugar, I have the honor to
respectfully suggest that you em
body the following clause in the
contracts for your new baseball
"No Asiatic labor shall be em
ployed upon this contract other
than as common laborers and any
violation of this clause shall nullify
There was a full meeting of the
Board of Directors of the Builders
and Traders' Exchange last night
and an enthusiastic session was
held, lasting until nearly 1 1 o'clock.
The Finance Committee reported
the secretary's book for the fiscal
year had been audited and he was
re-elected for another year. They
also reported the Exchange to be
in a position now to reduce the
dues nearly one-half. An amend
ment to the by-laws placing the
initiation fee at $5 as long as the
membership is within tlie 100 limit,
was recommended to the Exchange.
The system by which members can
use the influence of the Exchange
is quiet and friendly but very effec
tive way in the collection of ac
counts within ten days from filing
with the secretary was extended to
include accounts of members against
The outlook for the Exchange
for the new fiscal year the Board
considers most favorable both as to
membership and usefulness in and
to the city of Honolulu.
FIXED FOR SIX MONTHS.
House Passes First Itegular Appro
Honolulu, May 14. The House
passed its first regular appropria
tion bill yesterday, that providing
for the six months' expeuse current
appropriations, and advanced the
emergency measure before' it fin
ished the day. That no more was
accomplished was due in large part
to a seeming fog over the minds of
the members as to the course to be
followed in the cutting up of the
appropriations for the loan measure,
The only incident of interest dur
ing the day was the declaration of
Kumalae that he knew that a head
of a department had said that he
would award contracts for public
work as he pleased, and not as the
House wished, and when called to
account by other members, the
statement branded unless proved,
Kumalae simply contented himself
by hiding behind the prerogative
of his position. The result was
that there was a waste of time with
out definite accomplishment.
The House by a vote of 15 to n
passed the appropriation of $10,000
for advertising, as suggested by the
committee, and this after having
put into the bill a provision for
$6,000 for 50,000 copies of "Fraz
ier's Handbook," the publication
which has been endorsed by the
The Senate finally finished work
on the six months' salary bill yes
terday and it will reach the House
today. The eighteen months bill
also passed second reading, and. will
probably be finished today, which
will leave the Senate with no work
to do. Yesterday's session was
characterized chiefly by the Senate
putting back to the old figures the
salaries previously reduced.
Loudon, May 13. British mili
tary operations have added one
hundred thousand square miles to
Dyspepsia can be, and is cured by
the use of Pain-Kii,W5r. This is
the most wonderful and valuable
niedicine ever known for this dis
ease; its action upon the system is
entirely different from any other
preparation ever known. The pa
tietit while taking this niedicine
may eat anything the appetite
craves. Avoid substitutes, there is
but one Pain-Killer, Perry Davis'.
Price 25c. and 50c.
Directory of the Prominent and Progressive business men In the richest couti
try in the Islands. If you have anything to dispose of it doesn't cost much to ad
vertise it iu this department. Write for rntcs.
HONOKAA is the most thriving com
munity outside of Ililo on the windward
coast of the Island of Hawaii. It is situ
ated 50 miles from Ililo at an elevation
of 1500 feet which renders the climate
salubrious. Above the cnue lauds are
numerous homesteads on which coffee,
cane and vegetables are extensively cul
tivated. Regular stage lines connect
with all outlying districts. The 4U1
Circuit Court meets at Houokaa annually
in July, Regular steamers call to dis
charge and receive freight.
A. II. LINDSAY General Mcrchan
disc, Post Office, School Agent.
CHAS. WILLIAMS Attorney at aw,
DRS. GREENFIELD & R.G.CURTIS.
Physicians and Surgeons.
J. M. MOANAULI Attorney at Law.
R. II. MAKEKAU Attorney at Law.
A.J. WILLIAMSON-C. E. and Architect
All FOO RESTAURANT Meals at all
hours. Tobacco and Cigars.
KWONG WAH CHAN Merchant Tai
lor. Coffee Saloon and Restaurant.
M. V. HOLMES Dealer In General
Merchandise and Plantation Supples.
Fresh goods direct from San Fran
cisco every month.
GEO. KAI7.ER Prop. Houokaa Stables
Staging and Teaming at reasonable
rates in Kohala, Hamakua and Ililo
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 Waiuiea 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
luns through to Hilo.
WAH CHONG STORE Chock Hoo
Dry Goods, Groceries, Chinese and
Japanese Goods, Patent Medicines,
Kawaihac View Hotel and Restaurant.
JUDGE WM. HOOKUANUI Notary
Public, Postmaster, Agent for Wil
der S. S. Co., and Light House
Comprises five sugar plantations, viz:
Hawi, Union Mill, Kohala, Halawa and
Nlulli and the extensive areas of the
Woods' stock ranch. Mahukoua is the
port from which runs the Kohala Rail
road connecting the plantations.
W. AKUI Dry Goods, Groceries, Hoots
and Shoes) Ready Made Clothes and
S. NAKA Watchmaker.
J.C. HURGESS Painting, Graining, Pa
per Hanging and decorating.
HALAVA Joaquin Zablan Dealer in
Dry Goods, Groceries, Hoots and
Shoes, Hats and Patent Medicines,
NIUL1I Kimu Pake Dry Goods, Gro
cedes, Hats, Shoes, Hardware,
KOHALA CLUB CO. First Class Hotel
Accommodations, Livery, Hack and
Freighting. Meets steamers regu
larly ut Mahukoua,
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-
bacco and Cigars, Patent Medicines,
Roots and Shoes, Feed.
W. A. McKAY Saloon Handles Priino
QUONG CHONG CO. Dealers iu Gen
eral Merchandise, Drugs, Fancy
Goods, Chinese and Japanese Goods.
WAIMEA.-Kamuola P. O.
At an elevation of 2700 feet between
Mauti'a Kea and the Kohala mountains,
twelve miles from Kawaihae and twenty
miles Irom Houokaa, is the fertile plain
of Waiuiea, admirably adapted for the
cultivation of agricultural and vegetable
products, This is the centre of the
Parker Kancu.ovcr which roam thousands
of animals. The climate is ideal for a
AH YAU Merchant Tailor,
suits at city prices.
INOUWE First Class Hair Dresser and
SAMUEL K. PUA Attorney-at-Law and
Notary Public. ,
MRS. C. N. ARNOLD Ououli House
Furnishes Good Accommodations for
Tourists and Visitors. Kealakckua 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. MAKAHALUPA Attomey-at-law
T. C. WILLS Dealer iu General
Merchandise, Post Office.
OLAA SALOON AND CAFE at Nine
Miles Refreshments of all Kinds; Meals
at all Hours. Try our Hospitality.
SPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLED TO THE FACT THAT
Is that which lias been manufactured for the past fifteen
years exclusively by the
California Fertilizer Works
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
When purchasing be sure that in addition to the brand
the name of the California Fertilizer Works is on every
sack, otherwise you will not be getting the genuine article.
A large stock of Diamond A and our
XX HIGH-GRADE FERTILIZER
Is kept constantly on hand and for sale at San Francisco
prices, plus only freight and actual expenses,
By Our Hilo Agonts,
L. TURNER CO.