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' ! - - "
Highest Honors World's Fair,
Gold Medal Midwinter Fair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A purs Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant.
In all the great Hotels, the leading
Clubs and the homes, Dr. Price's Create
Bating Towder holds its supremacy-
40 Years the Standard.
LEWIS & CO.,
Agents, Honolulu, IL I.
Steamships will leave for and arrive
born Han Francisco, Vancouver and
Sydney on the following dates, till the
cleae cl 1895.
As. it iJoaoLVL" LCATI fiOfiOIXLTJ
. f. SJlS iBTIBCO Koa Sin Feahcisoo
02 FixcouTrc ob Vascouvib
i or J. bout On or About
Coptic Sept. 19 Alameda . Sept. 19
llioirera . .Sept. 24 Warnmoo.. ..Oct.2
onowai... eept. -& Australia ... Oct.2
Australia. . .tept. so China Oct. 6
Australia . ..Oct. 21 Mariposa Oct. 17
Warranoo. ..Oct. 24 Miowera . . . Nov. 1
AHmeda... ..Oct. 24 Coptic Nov. 6
China.. .. ..Oct. 29 Warrimoo.. . .Dec. 2
Australia .. Nov. 15 City Pekinc..Dec.6
3Uowera . 24 180C.
Ceptic . .. Nov. 28 Miowera. . .. Jan. 1
"Warnmoo.. .Dec 24 J
OJtr Peking. .Dec. 23
r T3 OTSBKMCST 8UBVET. PCRUSDSD
31BOM. IMBKO. S
? -1 s ? R -s IS i &
Sua 1 33.OCS3.tO 73 El .01 CI 3- KB
MOD 2 V.0529.9S 74 61 .fC Gl 4 ZSZ
Te. 3S0.0329.9S 73 Si .13 72 7 NE
Wed 4 29.9929 9! 73 65 .OS 75 5-10 ESI
Tbe 5 30.04 29.9 75 (5 .31 82 10 s-K
n. g so.ev.z.9G n n 1.01 C7 ss
tt. 7 30.0029 95 72 791.13 77 G SI
barometer corrected (or temperature and
bat not for latitude.
TMst, Hen and Hoon.
S e ! g SSS
!? ? s; 5g e o s2
i I" f
i.m. p.m. a.m. p.m.! I
Hot...- 7.12, 6.11 0. 4 1.42, 5.45 G. 9 9.30
Tt... 10 8.15 6.6.2 0.S8 3.4J) 5 G. 6'10.17
Vrod 11 9.28 B.ai 1.29 5.571 . 7 ll.:0
ttar... 12 10.4) 10.30 2.2" 6.S5 5.G C. 6.
?ld. 13 11. U 11. IS 3.62 7.29 5.46 G. 5 0 .10
SL.... II 12.39 5.12 7.B9 S.47 6. 4 1.15
San.... 151.S7 1. 0 6.22 8.511 5.47 G. 3 2.22
List quarter of the moo a on the 11 tb atGhr.
19 mlD. p.m.
l.-i t'OltT. '
(This list docs not Include couuit.i
Bktne Archer, Calhoun, San Francisco.
8h John ilcLeod, Stuart, Newcastle.
Bktne S GWilder, McNeill, San Francisco.
Bt Onyx, WoeblinK, Newcastle.
Ger bk J C Glade, fatege. BremeD.
Bktne W. H. Dhnond, Nilson. S. F.
Schr Corona McFJIep, Hakodate.
OKKJc vKhSKU ExreCTru..
VetseK Where from. Lue.
Schr Esther Buhne. Eureka Due
Ship B P Hitchcock .S F Sept 10
Bars Amy Turner. .New York Sept 15
JIMS S Alameda... Sydnev Sept 19
O &OSS Coptic..'... SK..". Sept 19
K M 6 S Monowai...S F Sept 2G
CASS Warrimoo ..Sydney Oct 2
Ship Mane HackleldLiverpool Oct 2
Br bk Allien Grove,.Liverpool Oct 2
GerbkJO Prlucer.. Bremen Oct 6
Gcx sh H Hackfeld..New York . . . .Oct 8
Feidat, Sept. C.
Stair Mokolii, McGregor, from Molokai.
8ATC3DAT, Eept. 7.
P M S S Bio Janeiro. Smith, from
Bukday. Sept. 8.
Stmr W G Hall, Simerson, from Hawaii.
MosoAT, Sept. 9.
Stmr Hawaii, Fitzgerald, from Hawaii.
Feidat. Sept. 6.
Stmr Kilauea Hou. Weir, for ports on
Satcedat, Sept. 7.
OSS Bennington, Pigman, for Lahaina
Scsdat, Sept. 8.
P M S S Bio Janeiro, Smith, lor San
Mosdat, Sept. 9.
Stmr Waimanalo, Calway, lor ports on
Stmr Mokolii, McGregor, for Molo'.iai.
Stmr Hawaii, Fitzgerald, for Kahului.
For San Francisco, per P M SsS Bio Janeiro,
Sept 8 Mrs Bacon.
The Kaala, Ke An Hou and
of the Inter-Island fleer, are
anebcred in the harbor.
The Eteamer Molokii left for
last night with a mail and supplies
for the settlement; she took
about 800 bags of paiai and 300 bags
of flonr, besides other provisions.
LANDED HER IMMIGRANTS ONLY.
Steamer Rio Janeiro Takes Hawaiian
Freight to San Francisco. -
CapUlu Smith Takes the 3Iatl From ThU
I'ort Alarming Spread of Cholera
in Japan Deaths.
The P.M.S S. Eio de Janeiro, Captain
Smith, arrived on Saturday, 11
days from Yokohama, and came to
anchor outside. E. Suhr, of
& Co., the agents for the Mail
company, went out in a launch and
explained the situation to the captain ;
the latter was not alarmed a bit, and
wanted to steam inside and land his
passengers and freight at once.
The steamer came in at sundown
and anchored in the stream; her 263
Chinese and 20 Japanese immigrants
were landed at the quarantine
station, after Port Physician Day
bad satisfied himself that there was
no disease on board of the ship.
She had 5G0 tons of freight for
this port but it was not allowed to be
landed, pending a meeting of the
Board of Health.
The Board decided yesterday
morning that no freight would be
allowed on shore on account of the
alarming spread of cholera in Japan.
The captain was notified and he im
mediately ordered fresh fires and
left for San Francisco about 4 o'clock
with one passenger from this port
and the Hawaiian mail.
The vessel brought word to the
effect that cholera was .spreading in
Japan; and in Kobe alone, the last
report was 27,000 cases with 17,000
fatalities. The Japan mail says that
the disease is still very prevalent in
over thirty districts of Japan.
Osaka's death rate from the disease
is the highest.
CHINESE SIGN CONTRACTS,.
Immigrants Will Remain in Quarantine
for Over Two Weeks.
The Chinese and Japaneee immigrants
now at the quarantine station
will have to remain in quaran
tine for eighteen days. One hun
dred and ninety-eight Chinese have
signed contracts and were assigned
as follows :
Hawi plantation, 49.
Onomea Sugar Co., 30.
Honokaa Sugar Co., 40.
Laupahoehoe Sugar Co., IS.
Pacific Sugar Mill, 21.
Paauhau plantation, 40.
Captured the Schaonir.
Captain Robert Parker sailed the
schooner Sarah and Eliza in the
harbor this morning about 1
o'clock. After considerable trouble
he overtook the vessel at Niu and
took charge of her. The captain
sailed out of the harbor without a
permit from the Board of Health.
No arrests were made; the vessel
has a police guard on board.
Feeding the Poor.
The Ladies' Hawaiian Relief
Committee is doing most creditable
work in the line of providing
food for destitute natives. Their
headquarters are directly back of
Castle & Cooke's store on Bethel
street. Saturday and Sunday the
ladies were kept very buey, 1136
and 1138 natives respectively being
"Ha," cried the bold navigator.
"Bring me a glass."
He scanned the horizon eagerly.
"Another glass. Ha!"
After the second glass he had no
trouble whatever in discerning the
outline of n sea serpent, which was
signaling that its steering gear was
not under good control. Detroit
Cincinnati (Ohio), Aug. 1. Chas.
. Poe, a machine typesetter on the
Mergenthaler machine, yesterday in
seven hours and fifty-six minutes'
continuous work turned out 76,300
ems. The copy was carried to him
and slugs removed. This beats Taylor
by 13,000 ems. Poe's performance is
attested by trustworthy witnesses.
The Bennington left for Lahaina
Tbeo. H. J)avies & Co., received
word that the Chittalong, belonging to
the O. R. It. N. Co , would be due at
Portland, Oregon, on the 16th. It is
not known whether or not she will
come to Honolulu on her return trip.
The cabin of the Muriel, the new
vessel now being built for planter
Hind, will be 24 feet long, running
the width of the vessel, and a house
on deck, 29 feet in length and 15 feet
6 inches wide, will accommodate the
galley and the donkey engine. The
former will be handsomely fitted and
elegantly furnished for the comfort
The steamer "W. G. Hall returned
to port Sunday morning with her
passengers and all freight for Kan.
She landed seven people and some
freight at Lahaina. When Captain
Simerson reached Pnnaluu, he was
informed by Deputy Sheriff Yates
that Sheriff Williams would not al
low any passengers or freight to be
landed, so the anchor was raised and
the vessel .ut back to Honolulu without
touching at any port.
THE DUKE OF MARLBOROUGH
Personal Mention About a Future
Visitor to the Islands.
His Pvlend gays He I Not Seeking
the Hand of MIm Tanderbllt.
Pake Says Nothing.
New York, Aug. 30. Attended by
one servant, the young, good-looking
and democratic Duke of Marlborough
set foot on American soil today. He
came on the Campania.
The Duke is smooth-faced and just
twenty-one years old. He took his
degree at Oxford last Judc All noblemen
must have degrees, but it is
said Marlborough really studied for
bis. Tonight, in his hotel, he was not
feelirg well; the beastly voyage bad
done him up.
"I was ill coming over," he said,
"and I hardly feel fit, to talk to any
one. In fact, I am onlyTit for bed."
The Duke evidently knew the
proper formula for new arrivals, for
he went on: "I am fond of Americans."
Then he yawned and 'murmured,
"But really, you must excuse
me, as I am too 111 to talk. My friend
here will tell you about my plans."
The friend was willing to give
stores of information. Said he: "The
Duke is a mere boy, just out of college.
Like his father, the late Duke,
he has a passion for mechanics, and is
a great admirer of American inventive
genius. He is going to Newport
tomorrow to the Ocean House. As
yet be has received no invitations. I
do not know where he will go after
When asked if there was any truth
in the report that bis Grace had come
to America to seek the band of Miss
Consuelo Vanderbilt at the instigation
of his stepmother, Lady William
Beresford, onco Mrs. Hammersley,
the informant said: "You may deny
that story emphatically, fori know
that it is not true. The young Duke
is not particularly fond of society.
His tastes run in other directions, as
I have said, particularly to mechanics,
although he is fond of athletic
sports and the country life of an English
"Furthermore, he is not one of the
kind to be forced to do anything,
altocether too independent, which
is one of the characteristics of the
Churchill family. No, ho is not seeking
an heiress, not at present at least."
It Is said by other that from
Newport the Duke will go to Canada
and later to Hawaii.
APPROACH OF 'NEW COEMT.
Coming at tho Rate of 23,000
Miles a Day.
Oakland, (Cal.), August 26. Professor
A. O. Leuschner, who is at the
head of the Berkeley Astronomical
Department of the University of California,
has calculated the orbit of the
comet discovered Thursday by Professor
Swift from his observatory at Echo
mountain, iu Southern California.
Professor Leuschner's detailed description
cf the course the comet will
take, the velocity at which it is traveling,
when it will disappear and
reappear, and all about the family of
comets of which it is a brilliant
offshoot, was telegraphed this morn-
mg to tue astronomers at Mount
Hamilton and thence to observatories
all over the world.
From an astronomical standpoint
the comet is comparatively near the
earth; that is to say, it is 42,000,000
miles away, and the serious part of
the affair is that it is coming toward
this planet at the rate of 23,000 miles
a day. At that rate it would arrive in
the year 1900, just in time to bo exhibited
at the Paris Exposition. Professor
Leuschner is a recognized
authority on astronomical computations,
and his figures will be accepted.
He used as the basis of his calculations
three observations made by Professor
Barnard and telegraphed from
Mount Hamilton to Berkeley.
Professor Leuschner says that the
small inclination of the orbit of the
comet to the ecliptic points strongly to
the probability that it is a periodic
one, like that discovered by Professor
Swift last year. On August 16th the
comet was between 127,000,000 and
128,000,000 mile3 from the sun, from
widen, it has since been receding at
the rate of about 00,000 miles daily.
The Berkeley astronomer has an
idea about this comet which he is not
ready to proclaim as a fact. In 1S78
La Hire discovered a comet, but before
he could figure out its course and
destination it disappeared, leaving the
astonished astronomer gazing at
space. So far as the computations go,
the comet discovered last week resembles
the one that escaped from La
"Hire seventeen years ago.
Tne details about this new comet
will cive astronomers a creat deal of
pleasure. Thero has been a scarcity
of these bodies during the past year.
Until this one was discovered, none
had appeared since last November.
Precautions have been taken to guard
against the escape of Professor Swift's
comet. Professor Leuschner's figuies
telegraphed and cabled from Mount
Hamilton will enable every observa
tory in me wonu to Keep its telescopes
trained on the traveling body. It is
on the meridian about two hours after
midnight, which shows that the earth
is nearer than the sun to the comet.
At least Professor Leuscher says that
that is what it proves.
The astronomer's calculations condensed
are as follows:
Inclination-3 degrees, 23 minutes
and 45 seconds.
Longitude of ascending node 172
degrees, 32 minutes and 40 seconds.
Longitude of perihelion 336 degrees,
34 minutes and 13 seconds.
Perihelion distance 133,905 astronomical
The newly-discovered comet is an
able bodied one, having a nucleus, a
coma and a tail. Most comets are
short of one of the parts that go to
make up a full-grown comet. Mr.
Wight, fellow in mathematics, assisted
Professor Leuschner in discovering
the elements of the comet.
The Hawaiian Gazette is issued
on Tuesdays'and Fridays.
SEPTEMBER 10, 1895.
COPYRIGHT JPIN RAISED,
Important Letter from the Librarian
He Say Uooki or Other Article! Published
In the Hawaiian Islands
Cannot he Copyrighted.
A letter was received by the last
mail that may have some bearing
on the suit of A. V. Gear and B. L.
Finney vs. G. C. Kenyon and E.
Norrie now before the Courts. One
object of the suit is to gain legal
possession of the title "Independ
ent," claimed by both the plaintiffs
and defendants. The letter
was written by the Librarian of
the United States Congress and
reads as follows :
Library of Congress, "
Washington, Aug. 9, 1895. J
Mr. F. L. Hooas.
Sir: Please remove copyright
from the "periodical" entitled, "The
Paradise of the Pacific" edited by
yourself. Books or other articles
published In the Hawaiian Islands
are not lawful subjects of copyright.
The penalty for false claim is one
A. B. Bpofford,
Librarian of Congress.
Mr. F. L. Hoogs. !
.The above letter was shown to
different people who are inclined to
believe that the Librarian is laboring
under a misapprehension. The
publisher of "The Paradise of the
Pacific" does not claim an American
copyright; simply an Hawaiian
certificate which has been
granted according to the laws of
the country. If the stand taken
by Mr. Spofford is tenable, Hawaii
has no right to protect publishers
and the copyright laws of the country
are void. This question has
never been raised before and is an
interesting one. The -publisher of
"The Paradise" has written to the
Librarian for additional information
on the subject.
The Bicycle has established
itself. It is an institution.
Though it hasbecorce a necessity
of modern life, it has not
ceased to be a source of pleasure
and those who ride it for
business purposes still find
their greatest enjoyment in
Taking it for granted that
you have decided to ride, and
naturally want the best wheel
for your money, we wish to
point out to you some of the
supeiicr features of the
One takiDg and distinctive
feature of the Barnes' wheel,
is the method of brazing the
frame joint. When a Bicycle
is reinforced from the outside
it resembles a sore thumb
with a rag around it an apt
but homely simile. Our joint is
not a sore thumb. The connections
are punched from
steel formed into pieces of
such shape that they encircle
one tube, rendering it doubly
strong and project therefrom
to form a stud at the desired
angle over which the adjoining
tube can be fitted and brazed'
firmly. The steel connections
are secured on each side by
secondary pieces, and all of
them brazed as one piece serve
as a pointed reinforcement to
the second tube.
Bearings First quality tool
steel hardened and ground to
such a degree that there is no
possibility of their becoming
worn. On such grounds as
these fair, frank and honorable,
we solicit the patronage
of the bicycle riding public.
An examination will prove
that they are all we c aim for
THE UNDERSIGNED DULY
appointed Administrator of fee Estate of
the late IIENRT N. CASTLE, hereby gives
notice to all persons having claims anlnsteald
ctate to present the same at his office in the
Cns.om Ilonse, Honolulu, within six months, or
they will be forever barred. All persons Indebted
to said estate are requested to make immediate
settlement with the nadersigned at the
above de ienated place.
, Dated Honolulu, September 5, 1S33.
JAMES B. CASTLE,
Administrator Es tale of H. N. CasUe,
if 1 1 'iHi Till
Mn. Daniel McCorbiston has this
day been appointed Cfoairman of the
Road Board for the Taxation District of
Molokai, Island of Molokai, vice H. B.
Tke Board now consists of
,T. H. Mnkoc.
J A. KING,
Minister ot the Interior.
Interior Office, Sept. 2nd, 1895.
Mr. L. AnxuoRN has this da been
appointed Chrfinnnn of the Road Board
for tho Taxation District of Lahaina,
Island of Maui, vice C. F. Horner, resigned.
The Board now consists of
L. Aid born,
R. C. Searle.
J. A. KING,
Minister of tho Interior.
Interior Office, Sept. 2nd, 1895.
Mb. D. McCobkiston ha3 this day
been appointed a member of the Board
of Fence Commissioners for, the Island
of Molokai, vice H. R. Hitchcock, resigned.
The Board now consists of
J. H. Mahoe.
J. A KING,
Minister of the Interior.
Interior Office, August 27, 1895.
been appointed by Hon. II. E. Cooper,
Second Judge of the Circuit Court of the First
Circuit. Administrator of the Estate of EDWARD
S. COFFIN, deceased. Intestate, hereby notify
all persons claims airalnttthe estate to
f resent them properly certified, for settlement,
f not presented within six months from the
date hereof, they will bo forever barred. All
persons Indebted to the estate of the said Edward
S. Coflin, are requested to settle their accounts
at an early d-Ue.
JOHN n. PATY,
Administrator of the Estate of Edward S.
Uonolnla. Sept. 9th. 1803.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF
Kan. II. C. AUSTIN. Collector of Taxes.
Third Division, vs. CIIUKG IEW, formerly of
To the Marshal of tho Hawaiian Islands, bis
Deputy, or any Policeman In the District of
Kan, Island of Hawaii, Greeting:
You are hereby commanded to summon Chunc
Few, if he can be found in this District, to
appear before me, at my office in Walohinu,
upon the37th day of Auij.,1893, at 10 o'clock A.M.,
there to answer unto 11. C. Austin, Assessor of
Taxes in and for the Third Taxation Division
of the Hawaiian Islands, in a pica wherein the
plalntlfiTdccIares and says:
That said defendant C'huns Few, is lawfully
Indebted to this plaintiff, in his official capacity
aforesaid, in the sum of Three (J' UU) dollars for
taxes assessed against the person and property of
said defendant, on the books of the Assessor of
Taxes for the District ot Kau, Island of Hawaii,
for the year 18l And defendant, though
thereunto requested, bas thus far failed and
neglected, and still doth neglect and refuse to
pay the nunc, or any part or portion thereof;
wherefore, plaintiff asks for judgment against
said defendant for said sum of Three Dollars,
together with ten per cent, and advertising in
addition thereto, as bylaw provided, and for costs
Notify the said Chun" Few, that upon
to attend at the place, day and hour above
mentioned. Judgment will be rendered against
him ex parte, by default.
Given under my hand this 23rd day of August,
District Magistrate or E.and W. Kau. Hawaii.
I hereby aertify the foregoing to be a true
and attested copy of tbe original summons In said
cause, and that said Coutt ordered publication
of the same, and continued said cause until the
1st day of Oct. 1895.
JAMES II. WAIPUILANI,
District Magistrate of E. and W. Kau, Hawaii.
TX TJIE CIRCUICT COURT,
-i- First Circuit of the Hawaiian Islands. In
Probate. In the matter of the Estate of ELLEN
DOMINIS of Honolulu, Oahn,
On reading and filing tho petition of Ernest
Augustus of Honolulu, Oahu, alleging
that said E. D. Mott-Smith of said Honolulu,
died intestate at Bald Honolulu, on the 31st day
of August. A. D. 1896, and praying that Letters
of Administration issue to the said E.A.
It is ordered that MONDAY, the SOth day of
September. A. D. 1S95, at 10 o'clock a. ., be and
hereby is appointed for hearing said petition In
the Court ltoom of this Court, at Honolulu,
Oahu, at which time and place all persons concerned
may appear and chow came. If any tbey
have, why said petition should not be granted.
Dated Honolulu, II. I., September 2d. A.D.
By the Court:
alt GEORGE LUCAS. Clerk.
Pr THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
the First Judicial Circuit of the Hawaiian
Islands. In Probate. In the matter of the
Estate of JOHN MOTT-SMITH, late of Honolulu,
A document purporting to be the last will and
testament of John late of Honolulu,
Oahu, deceased, havlngon the 14th day of August,
A. D. 1805, been presented to said Probate Court,
and a petition for tbe Probate thereof, and for
the Issuance of Letters Testamentary to Ellen
Dominls Smith, Harold Meade Smith. Ernest
Augustus Smith and Marton Churchill Smith,
having been filed by said Ellen Domlnis Smith,
Harold Meade Smith and Ernest August smith.
It is hereby ordered that MONDAY, the 9th
day of September, A.D. 18k5, at 10 o'clock x.x..
of said day, at tho Court Koomofsaid Court, at
Honolulu, Oahu.be, and the same Is hereby
fiointed the time for proving said will
said application, when and where any person
Interested mar appear and contest the said
v4U, and the granting of Letters Testamentary.
Dated Honolulu, August 14, 1S93.
By the Court:
11813W CHARLES F. PETERSON. Clerk.
been appointed the Executors of the
Will or Captain A.McINTYRE, deceased, hereby
notify all persons having claims against the
estate to present them properly certified, for
settlement. If not presented within six months
from tbe date hereof, they will be forever barred.
All persons indebted to the estate of the said A.
Mclntyre, are requested to settle their accounts
at an early date.
A. F. P. McINTYP.E.
LORIU.V A. TIITJESTON.
Executors of the Will of A. Mclntyre.
Honolnln. Sept. 3rd. 1KB. alt.
KOHALA. UIULS' SCHOOL.
TITE REGULAK TER3I OF
of the Eohala Girls' School will open on
MONDAY, the 9th of September. Parents are
respectfully requested to have their children
promptly on hand. MARYO. PAULDING,
Eohala, August 22, 13S5.
Steamship "Kinau, jj
CLARKE, Commander; .
Will Isave Honolulu at 2 o'clock p. m..
touching at Lahaina, Alaalaea Bay and
Makena the same day; AVihukona, Kawai
hae and Laupahoehoe the following day;
arriving at Hilo the same evening.
Friday, September 6 Fridav, November q
Tuesday, " 17 Tuesday. " ie
Fridav. " 27 Friday, " 2c,
Tuesday, October 8 Tuesday, - Dec ic
Fridav, " 18 Friday, December 20
TuesJay, " 28
Returning, will leave Hilo at 1 o'clock pi
m., touching at Laupahoehoe, Mahukoni
and Kawaihae same day: Makena, Maalaed
Bay and Lahaina the following day, arriv
ing at Honolulu the afternoons of Tuesday
ARRIVES AT HONOLULU.
Tuesday, Sptember 3 Tuesday, Novmber 5
Friday, " 13 Friday, " 15)
Tuesday, " 24 Tuesday, " 2t
Friday, - October 4 Fridav. December Q
Tuesday, " 15 Tuesday, " n
Friday, " 25 rviday, " 27
Will call at Pohoikl. Puna, on the second
trip of each month, arriving there on thei
morning of the day of sailing from Hilo td
Jo Frelibt will te received after 12 nooa
on the day of saUIa.
Tho popular routo to tho volcano 1.4
Hilo. A good carriage road thd
Round-Trip Tickets, covering all expenses
Steamship " Claudine it
Will leave Honolulu every Tuesday at S
p'ctock p. m., touching at Kahului, Hanai
rhunoaand Kipahulu, Maui. Returning)
arrives at Honolulu Sunday mornings.
Will call at Nuu, Kaupo, on second trip
of each month.
No Freight will be received after 4 p. m.
pn day of sailing.
This company reserves the right to make,
changes In the time of departure and arj
rival of its steamers WITHOUT NOTICEj
and it will not be responsible for any con3
sequences arising therefrom.
Consignees must be at the Landings td
Receive their freight. This company will
not hold itself responsible for freight after
it has been landed.
Live Stock received only at owner's riski
This company will not be responsible
for Money or Vauables of passengers un-
less placed in the care of pursers.
Passengers are requested to purchasel
tickets before embarking. Those failina
to do so will be subject to an additional
charge of twenty-five per cent.
C. L. WIGHT, President.
S. B. ROSE, Secretary.
CAPT. J. A. KING, Port Supt.
Honolulu, H. I., January 1, 1805.
energy, all go to make tee
perltct man. I (you are lacking
in any of thec there is something
wrong, most likely a rundown
condition of tbe system.
Terhaps a stubborn cough or
weak lung3. Perchance even-consumption
or chronic bronchitis.
is the Food - Medicine, successfully
combats disease, builds up
the constitution and supplies new
CO cts. and S1.00.
Our boolu"Health"and"Bauty" sett Ire
AHGIER CHEMICAL CO., Boston.
HOBRON 1KUG CO.,
Ranch for Sale
700 Unndrixf Acres, fee simple, and
About 1000 Acres, under Ions; lease
From 300 to 400 Head Cattle,
And 30 to 30 Horses.
A never failing stream furnishes an
abundance ot water for irrigation and
The Banch affords unusual facilities
for farminp.cattle and sheep raising and
There are large areas of good Coffee
Land and Land suitable for Sugar Cane.
There is a Jargs and convenient Dwell-in);
House on tbe premises in good
Climate cool, healthy and delightful.
0k For lurther particulars, apply to
J. Alfred Magoon,
Kext to Postoffice.
Dated Hoi.olulu, July 8th, 1895.
ALT. PERSON8 NOT HAVING
business to transact with the UumaaLt
Sheep Station Company are forbidden to travs I
over the toad or trails on the lands controlled by
said companyswithout previously obtaining per
Dogs found on the land will be destroyed, and
no bands of animals be allowed to pass over the
nrjMOULA SHEEP STATION COMPANY.
Kalaieha April 30, JoSM
kV- 1 i .': ?,