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TUB WRKKLY 1111,0 TRIBI'Mt, IIIZ.0, HAWAII, FRIDAY, AUGUST 7, 1903.
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
the Pacific Guano
: Of ROItOlUlU:
are the manufacturers
Fertilizers made to Order
H. HACKFELD & CO.,
is the Mini'
We have n large
ill Enamel or Zinc
FOR SALE BY
TIIJSO. IX. DAVIES 5is CO., 3LVr.
Canadian-Australian Royal Mail 88. Co.
Steamers of the above line running in connection with the Canadian l'nciflc Kail
way Company, II. C, anil Sydney, N S. V., anil calling at Victoria, II. C, Honolulu,
anil Ilribbane, N. . ; arc tlUO Ut Honolulu 011 or about the dates below
From Vancouver and Victoria IJ. C. From Sydney, Brisbane (Q).
l'or llriibane, Q., and Sydney: 1'or Victoria and Vancouver, II. C:
MIOWERA AUG. I AORANGI JULY so
AORANCI AUG. 29 MOANA AUG. 36
The magnificent new service, the "Imperial Limited," is now running daily
BETWEEN VANCOUVER AND MONTREAL, inakiii; the run in 100 hours,
without change. Tlie finest railway service in the world.
Through tickets .ssued from Honolulu to Canada, United States and Europe
For freight and passage, oud all general information, apply to
Theo. H. Davies & Co., Ltd., Gen'l Agts.
Enterprise Planing Mill Company.
GEO. MUMI1Y, Mfjr. Kront ST., in rear or Hilo Mercantile Co's Iluildiug
Planing, Mouloing, Scroll Work nnd nil kinds of Turned Work, Window I'rnmes, etc
WATER TANKS A SPECIALTY. Household and all kimls of Eurniture,
Store l'ittiugs, Counters, etc., made to order. Cross-cut Saws re-toothed and
made as good ns new, nt easy rates.
Manufacturer of School Seats, Church Pews, and Redwood Gutteis, all sizes
of the wll known
to buy a
stock of these
Lined : : : : :
I Meeting Will Soon be lipid to Fix
Plans for holding primaries for
the selection of delegates to the
Oahti county convention of the Re
publican party, and as well the
basis of representation in the con-1
jventions of all counties will be dis
cussed and fixed. It is expected
that the nomttfntions for palm will
I be called for the last Saturday in
j August, that the primaries will fall
on the first Saturday in September,
'and that the convention will occur
I two weeks after that date.
j -There has been some feeling
I aroused by reports that the Tcrrl
1 torial Central Committee would at
I tempt to run the county campaign,
I but this was shown to be an entire-
ly false report by the members of
1 that body recently, ( nd the meet
ing will settle every difference.
I There will be, without doubt, some
discussion over the rules which are
to govern the primaries nnd the old
fight over open or closed primaries
may be renewed. From the outlook,
as forecast yesterday, the open
primaries will be favored by a
majority of the committee. The
rule prohibiting members of one
committee from acting with another
committee, it is expected will not
be extended to embrace the county
committee. Several members of
the Territorial Committee, it is said,
would resign that.ofiice so that they
might secure election to the county
committee if the rules arc so drawn.
The fight over control of .the
county convention ts already on
and it is said that there will be a
steady campaign made by what may
be termed the "Anti-Government"
section of the party, for control,
so that it may name all the candi
dates. The Fifth District Delegates
are practically conceded, with some
few exceptions, but there is said to
be little hope for the splitting of
the Fourth District delegation. The
representation in the two districts,
basing the delegates on. one for
each twenty-five votes for the Dele
gate to Congress, which is now be
ing discussed and favored, would
be Fourth District 80, Fifth District
55- By precincts the delegates
would be placed in the Fourth
District: First, 12; second, 11;
third, 7; fourth, 19; fifth, 7; sixth,
6; seventh, 1; eighth, 17. Fifth,
District: First, 3; second, 3; third,
4; fourth, 2; filth, 3; sixth, 7;
seventh, 12; eighth, 8; ninth, 9;
There will be, it is expected, the
same course followed as in the case
oi the District and Territorial Com
mittees, an executive committee of
one member from each precinct to
manage the campaign. The wire
pulling for places is now going on,
and some men who were left out of
party councils last year, will make
a reentry this time.
The formation of a Union League
Club, to take a prominent part
in Republican politics, as is the case
in all leading cities of the mainland,
is being discussed with some vigor
by many working members of the
party, some by the way who have
not appeared in the councils of the
party, though they are willing to
do and give all the time.
It is understood that the club, if
formed will be primarily along the
lines of the San Francisco club of
the same name, and it is under
stood that copies of the constitution
of the body will be secured before
the matter is pressed further here.
Honolulu, July 30. F. V. Ber
gcr who is the plaintiff in the 113
Korean cases against I?. Faxon
Bishop, was a departing passenger
on the S. S. Aorangi yesterday
afternoon for Victoria and Vancou
ver. There was no secret about Ber
ger's departure. He did not book
with the agents however, but se
cured his transportation a few hours
before the departure of the vessel.
He will be absent, he slates, until
the cases in which he is named as
the plaintiff will be called in the
United States court. He states he
will return, in time to appear at the
Berger will pass some time in
Victoria and the Puget Sound
country. He may go as far south
as San Francisco, lie expects to
return to Honolulu by the end of
September or by the first part of
IIiirIiicss Mnn Huh Plan for Downing
Rcfinintr Hawaiian sugar at the
mills, or at least in the Islands, a
topic which has been discussed of
ten, is one which has engrossed the
attention of such men as Edgar L.
Lewis for a long time, and since his ' HONOKAA is the most thriving coin
recent arrival from the Coast to de-i uiunity outside of Hilo on the windward
vote his attention to the local bus-' coast oflllc Is,iuul of ""wnll. It is situ
iness, Mr. Lewis has gone into the t'l 5 miles from Hilo nt n elevation
., , , , of 1500 feet which renders the climate
matter more thoroughly even than j BaUlbrloU9. Above tllt! cam. ,allds nle
ever before, The subject appeals 1 numerous homesteads on which coffee,
to Mr. Lewis the more since his 1 cane und vegetables are extensively cul
business has always been that of a I Uvaiwl. Regular stnge lines connect
flUtrihlifnr nftnr,ln n.,,1 l,ri.,au ln,with n outlying districts. TllC 4U1
the subject familiarity with the
The 400,000 tons of sugar shipped
and being shipped irom these is
lands this year, at the low price of
the raw product and the high price
comparatively of the refined sugars,
means a profit on Hawaiiiau sugar
alone to the Trust of $12,000,000,
or more. I Ins amount would be a
material addition to the profits of
local growers, and would mean a
light investment for machinery at
the modern mills. As it now stands
there would be in the light of the
testimony of some of the mill men,
as given to Mr. Lewis, very little
new machinery to be purchased to
enable such mills as Kwa, Olaa,
Putiueue and the best of recent con
struction, to make granulated
sugar, though of course there would
have to be material investment to
build a new refinery to melt over
sugars or to make all grades. Dis
cussing this matter yesterday Mr.
"In my opinion there should be
greater attention given to a plan of
securing all of the possibfe profits
out of the great tonnage of sugars
now being turned out in Hawaii.
If the sugar cannot be refined at the
plantations direct, then by the crea-
tion of a sinking fund there .could
be secured such capital as would
enable a combination of the plant
ers to erect refineries at New York
or Philadelphia. The refining of
our product by a combination of
planters would mean that Hawaiian
sugaj would become known as a
staple article of pure cane sugar,
and would find a market as such I
all the time. If there should be '
fear of the railroads making rates
which would operate against the
hipping of this product inland, the
output might well be sold, for the
present at least, at the coast ports
along tlie Atlantic ami Pacilic, ana
in lact tlieuilaiui miglit be readied cnnnnnuor. js.eainKeKua, nnwnu.
by an all water route by shipping HENRY WEEKS Kenlakekua, Hn
hv wnv nf New Orion im ntwl n,P I wail, takes orders forllcd steads, Tallies
"If the fear is of the Trust driv
ing the local product out of the
market, that should not be enter
tained long, for it can be seen that
as the producers of the raw material,
the Trust would be losing $10 to I
every $1 lost by the local grower-'
refiners. This would mean a drain
which would not be stood long by the
Trust, and the result would be that
the islands would secure material
conccssionsor a share of the market, j
which is always sure for a staple,
article, ns sncnr. A rpilnrtinn nf
one cent a pound 011 the refined
article, which would be a material
cut for the Trust, would simply
mean the cutting off of the profit to
local refiners on the finished pro
duct, leaving them just the same
profit as is now secured on the raw
sugar. The price would have to
come uacK to me prom-making
basis, and that would mean the ad-'
dition of $20 to the price of each
ton of local sugar. As the pro
ducers of the raw sugar the local
lefiners, under a combination, would
be sure to have the long end of the
bargain, and would come out nil '
"As to the details of handling, if '
at first it was deemed undesirable 1
to miderlnkn tln linvino- nr Ivirrol. I
ing of sugars, they could be double
happed, nnd thus inmli rinlv fnr
Paggeti, aim inns maue ready lor
shipment, and later there mic
he the wooden containers added.
Another side of this would be the
bringing here of mechanics and
skilled laborers, so that the expense '
of refining would mean that much
money spent at home instead of be
ing paid out abroad. In the local ,
conditions there is little which
should stand in the way of the
earnest considerations of every plan
w11n.11 wuuiu mean me audition 01
any sum to the profits on sugar,
and with such n production as that
of the islands now, there would be
no doubt of the success of the plan
of making the finished product at
Directory of the Prominent nnd Progressive business men in the richest couu
try in the Islands. If you have anything to dispose of it doesn't cost tmicti to nd
vcrtise it in this department. Write for rates.
1 f'l-(ltlt f'ntlt lllunlt if Ifnllnl
Circuit Court meets nt Houokaa annually
in July, Regular steamers call to dis
charge and receive freight.
II. LINDSAY General Merehan.
disc, Post Uflice, School Agent.
CHAS. WILLIAMS Attorney nt
DRS. GREENl'JELD & R.G.CURTIS.
Physicians and Surgeons.
J. M. MOANAULI Attorney at Law.
R. II. MAKEKAU Attorney at Law.
A.J. WILLIAMSON C. E. nndArchltcct
AH POO-RKSTAURANT Menls nt nil
hours. Tobacco and Cigars.
KWONG WAH CHAN Merchant Tai
lor. Coffee Saloon and Restaurant.
M. V. HOLMES Healer in General
Merchandise und Plantation Supples,
l'rcsli goods direct from Sun I'ran
cisco every month.
HALT. Furnished Rooms to
WM. J. RICKARD Notary Public.
This place derives Its importance from
. . ' . f . ' ,
being the chief port of South Kohala
through which Waimen nnd Puako Plan -
unions receive and ship their freight.
Here mail is landed and carried ns far n,
"lollolciul UJ' vol. blames stage line widen
WAH CHONG STORK Chock Hoo j
Dry Goods, Groceries, Chinese audi
Japanese Good Patent Medicines, I
View Hotel and Restau-
JUDGE WM. HOOKUANUI Notary
Public, Postmaster, Agent for Wil
der S. S. Co., and Light House
MRS. C. N. ARNOLD Onouli House
Furnishes Good Accommodations for
Tourists and Visitors. Keulakekua P. O.
C. AHUNA Groceries, Dry Goods,
Tobacco and Cigars, Fancy Goods, Mer -
and Calabashes and Fancy Articles of all
Kinds, made ol Native woods.
SPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLED TO THE FACT THAT
f, r I FRRATFfl
ULlUlin I LU
1 Is that which has been manufactured for the past fifteen
years exclusively by the
California Fertilizer Works
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
When Iltircllfisillfr llf nro
lhe namc of the California Fertilizer Works is on every
' ... .... . " . . V
' 1, ,wm-c n ni --
""-" w"v-4 "- jw" " ""
A large stock of Diamond A and our
XX HIGH-GRADE FERTILIZER
T i ,. ..i 11 c 1 ot-.
' Is kePt constantly on hand and for sale at Sau Francisco
j prices, plus only freight and actual expenses,
By Our Hilo Agents,
L. TURNER CO.
Comprises fie sugar plantations, viz:
Hawi, Union Mill, Kohnln, Halaun and
Niulii nnd the exlcnslsc nrens of the
Woods' stock ranch. Mahukouu is the
port from which, runs the Kohala Rail
road connecting the plantations.
, AKUI Dry Goods, Groceries, Hoots
and Shoesj Ready Made Clothes and
S. NAKA Watchmaker.
J.C. llURGIJSS-P.iiiiling, Graining, Pa
per Hanging nnd decorating.
HALAVA Joaquin Znlilnu DL-nlcr in
Dry Goods, Groceries, Hoots and
Shoes, Hats and Patent Medicines,
NIULH Kiuiu Pake Dry Goods, Gro
ceries, Huts, Shoes, Hardware.
KOHALA CLUll CO. PirstCloss Hotel
Accommodations, Livery, Hack and
Freighting. Meets steamers regu
larly at Mahukoua.
KUKUIHAELE is the most northern
of the Hamakua plantations. It is sit-
I tinted on the brow of the great Waipio
1 Valley n distance of sixty miles from
TRY HAMAKUA SODA
G. JONHS Dry Goods, Groceries, To
bacco und Cigars, Patent Medicines,
Hoots und Shoes, Peed.
W. A. MCKAY Saloon Handles Priino
QUONG CHONG CO. Dealers in Gen
ernl Merchandise, Drugs, Fancy
Goods, Chinese and Japanese Goods.
WAIMEA.-Kamuola P. O.
. ., ..i...,.,,,,., r .,. r . 1 .
At tin elevation of 2700 feet between
' Mnuna Ken nnd the Kohaln mountains,
1 twelve miles from Kuwuihac nnd twenty
I milcs ,rum Honokaa, is the fertile pluiu
HX? otS uuvcSuble
products. This is the centre of the
1 111 iter iviiiien.uver which roam iiioiisiinns
; of animals. The climate is ideal for a
Vm m...i.... t..ii r . 1
A" tfSL0 C'"SS
suits at city prices.
INOUWE Elrst Class Huir Dresser and
SAMUEL K. PUA Attorncy-at-Law nnd
R. MAKAHALUPA Attorncy-at-law
OLAA SALOON AND CAFE at Nine
Miles Refreshments of all Kinds; Meals
at nil Hours. Try our Hospitality.
flint in nrlrlitinn n llio livniwl
u i.:., .i. ....: ,..i.t
"- s-l,-",b '",- -,lllu' .uLitJu.
HUM I UMMH ,M mm