The Hawaiian-Philippine Company is the oldest operational sugar central in Silay City, Negros Occidental. It was established in 1918 and is currently owned by Jardine-Davis. Among its artifacts are steam locomotives used to transport sugar cane from the haciendas. These were supplied by the Baldwin Locomotive Works of Philadelphia and started operating in the 1920s. It is one of the last mills in the province that continues to use their steam locomotives until the present day.
It is also one of a few muscovado sugar producers left in the world, and still produces it the traditional way. Azúcar mascabado literally means low quality sugar, but is nutritionally richer than other brown sugars or refined sugar.