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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, May 02, 1885, Image 4',
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WM AN ALARMINC DISEASE AFFLICTING !
fm A NUMEROUS CLASS. B La
i ! derangement of Hie Htumnoli, 1ml, if 1 iC3 B
Tho disease ronimcuces vith a flight
derangement of I he stomach, lull, if
ncglcclcil, it in lime involves the whole
frame, enibi.ultig tlio kidney, liver,
pancreas, mid, in laet, tho enllie plaudit
lur system, and the ullllcted drags nut n
miserable e.Nislenoo until death ghes
relief from sull'erlng. 'I'lie dleao is
ofteu mistaken for other complaints;
but If the leader will asked himself the
following questions, ho Mill lie able to
determine whether he himself Is one of
nllllctcd: Have 1 distic, aln, or dllll
uultyln breathing after eating? Is there
a dull, heavy feeling nttemled hy drow
siness? Have the cc a cllnv tinge?
Does u llilck, stlc"k, mucous gather
about tho gums and trelh in the iniirn
lngs, HL'i'oiiii:iufud by u dlsagiecublc
taste? Ik the tongue routed' Is tlieie
pains In the side and bnel. Is Iheie a
fulness about the right side as if the
liver were enlarging? Is theioeostlvc
ness? Istheieertigoor dizziness when
rising suddenly from a horizontal posi
tlon? Are the secretions from lliokid
neys scanty anil highly coloured, with a
deposit after standing? Does fooil fer
ment, soon after eating, accompanied by
llatulcnce or a belching oi gas liom uio
stomach? Is ihoio frequent p.ilpltnlion
of tho heart? These vniini'h symptoms
may not lie picscnt .it one lime, butthev
torment the Milleici- in Hun as Hie dread
fill disease pioeio--c. If the oic be
one of long Handing, tlieie will be a dry,
hacking cough, attended after a time by
expectation. In very advanced singes
the skiu assumes a dirty biownish 'ap
pearance, and the hands and feet aic
covered by a cold, sticky peispiiatlon.
As the liver and kidneys become moie
and more diseased, rheumatic pains ap.
pear, and the usual tieatment proves en
tirely unavailing ngainsl this latter ago
nizing disorder. The origin of tills mala.
Jy is indigestion or dypep-ia, and n small
quantity of the pioper medicine will
remove the disease il taken jn its. inci.
piency. It is most imporlanl that the
disease should be pioinpl.y and pioperly
Heated in lis first hinges, when a little
medicine 'will ell'ecl a ime mid even
when it has obtained a sluing hold the
coneci remedy should be pci.scivcd in
until eeiy vc-tige of the disease Is
eradicated," until 1 ! appetite has ic
luriied, and thed'mcotive or;.ui resioied
to a healthy condition. The sinest and
ino-t cli'cclual remedy lor this distressing
complaints is "Seigcl's dilative Syrup,"
a vegelahle piepaialiou sold by all
Chemists and Medicine Vendors through
outtlie woihl, and by the piopiiclors, A.
J. While Limited, 17. Faiingdou Road,
London, E. C. This Syrup sli ikes at the
very foundation of the disease, and
drives it,, loot and branch, out of the
Maikct Place, Pocklington, York,
October Slid, 1882.
Sir, Ueing a suileier for yeais with
dyspepsia in all its woist lorms, and
alter, spending pounds m medicines, I
was at last pcisiiaded to try Mother
Seigcl's Curative Syrup, and am thank
ful to say have doiived more benefit from
it than any other medicine I ever took,
and would advise any one sull'cring from
the same complaint to give it a trial, the
result they would soon find out for
themselves". If you like to make use of
this testimonial you arc quite at liberty
to do so.
(Signed) K. Tur.xint.
Seigcl's Operating i'ills aic the best
family physic that Iris ever been dis.
rovcied. They cleanse the bowels
from all inflating substances, and leave
them in a healthy condition. They cure
IIensinghain,Whitciaeu, Oct. Kith, 'SJ.
Mr. A. .1. White. De.u Sir, I was
for some time alllietcd with piles, and
was advised to give Mother Seigcl's
Syrup n trial, winch I did. I am now
happy to stale, that it has icslorcd nie to
complete health. t remain, yours re
Joiix H. Liuutkoot."
15th August, 188!!.
St. Mary .street, J'clcrboiough, )
November 29th, 1881. J
Sir, It gives me gieat pleasuio to in
form you of the benefit I have icceivol
Irom Seigcl's Syiuj). I have been
troubled lor yeais Willi dy.-pepsia; hut
alter a few doses of the Syiup, I found
relief, and alter taking two bottles of
it I It'll quite cured.
Iain, Sir, vours truly,
Mr. A. J. White. Wim.iam Bui:nt.
Impairing. Illucksniithing ttntl every description ill the Carriage ntttl Wagon
lino iimnufat.'ttired. stimuli's ttntl drawings furnished for all Car
riage ami Wagon building. I liavo also got up a new kind of Buggy
Cait, which for cheapness ami practicability exceeds any cavt ever
brought to this country,
WITH OK WITHOUT FOLDING TOP.
J would beg to notify the public in general that
I have opened it Carriage and "Wagon shop on
King Street, at the old stand of M. .1. Hose,
ami lately occupied by Messrs:. "Whitman &
Wright, wIilmc I am prepared to do any kind
of Carriage and Wagon work, in a ilrsl class,
. durable and practical manner. v ctosc aim
I prompt, attention to business, satisfactory
work, low and reasonable charges, i nope to
merit some of the public patronage.
1)7!) Jim King Street, adjoining Geo. W. Lincoln, Contractor and Builder.
Dear Sii, i write to tell you that Mr.
Henry llillier, of Yatesburg, Wills, in
forms me that ho sullered from a severe
form ol indigestion for upwards of four
years, and took no end ot doctor's nil ill
eini' without the slightest benefit, and
declares Mother Seigcl's Syrup which he
got Irom me ha saved his life.
(Signed) " X. Wj:iui,
Mr. White. Chemist, Oalne,
Dear Sir, 1 find the sale of Seigcl's
Syrup steading ineieaslng. All who have
tried it speak very highly of its medi.
oiual viitues;one customer describes it
as a "Godsend to dyspeptic people." 1
always recommend it with confidence.
(Signed) Vi.ci:.vr A. Wills,
To, .Mr. A.J. White. MerthyrTydvil.
I'icsloii. Sept. Ulbt lb8X
My Dear Sir, Your Syiup and Pills
aio still very popular with my customers,
many saying tliey aie tho best family
The other day a customer canio for two
bottles of Syiup and said "Mother
Seigel" had saved tho life of his wife,
and ho added, "one of these bottles I am
bending fifteen miles away to a friend
who is very III. I have much faith In
Tho sale keeps up wonderfully, in fact,
ouu would fancy almost that Ihu people
were beginning to bieakfast, dine, anil
sup on Mother Seigcl's Syiup, tho demand
is bo constant and tho batibfnetion so
great. I am dear Sir, yours faithfully,
(Signed) W. Uowkeh.
To A. J. White, Esq. 007 Jy
Aj4 ""T CXI I
UUL ii'HI'liilifili ill 'Mill i i in' II "i
snUa mnu- Risen from tlie Aslios ! Altai
.SATtTHOAY, J! AY L, 188A.
Frank Gertz, 103 Fort Street,
gjhIHIHB "&r - '
Has received by laic hlemneis a bplendid line of
BOOTS, SHOES AND SLIPPERS,
For Ladies, Gentlemen and Children.
tliG Door. ,il
(17 ami O!) Hotel Street,
JUST KEUEIVKD, KX MA1UPOSA, On Ice, Cala Fresh Salmon, do Flounders,
do Rhubarb, Eastern Fiesh Shad, do Oysters in shell, do Oysters in tins,
lloisc Radish Roots, Frcah Cala Crabs, Cauliflowers, Celery, Red Cabbage,
C.ila Fresh Asparagus.
ALSO Not on Ice, Swiss Cheese, Cream Cheese, Mild Steele's Cheese. Bbls Choice
Red Salmon, y, bbls do Salmon, Smoked Halibut, Kits Mackerel, Dutch
Rologna Sausages, Choice Cala Family Corned Reef, Holland Herring, Kegs
Family Salt I'oik, Kegs Queen Olive, Kegs Gilt Ed'.'e Butter, Kits Salmon
Bellies, Cases Mackeicl in Tomaloo Sauce, Cases Salmon Bellie, Boston
Bread in i lb tins, liy it; S.u.delles in kegs, Saidellcs in tins.
ALSO Green Mountain Maple Syrup, Iluekin'.s Mock Tuitle Soup, Cases Baiala
lia Shrimps, Oupee llains, Wliittaker's Star Hams, Russian Caviar, Kegs
SaltWater Cucunihcis, Breakfast Bacon, Cala Dried Figs, and a complete
line of Staple and Fancy (iiocerics, all of which will be sold low. Goods
deliveied to all p.uts of the city.
Island Oulers solicited. Telephone Xo. 2J0. P. O. Box 2!!7. (702
"&&. liie fjorner iiarness btore
Fr.wea. 7.r-i y
tl' iLTj V"'BOTMI 71"
Still to the Front !
Large invoices of Goods (of nil descriptions) having been lcceivcd by jne,thoy
WILL BE SOLD AT LOWER PRICES,
Than the same quality of Goods can be purchased elsewhere in Honolulu, and
.satisfaction guaranteed. Mv slock consists of all kinds of AMERICAN,
ENGLISH ANb SYDNEY MANUFACTURE,
Saddles, Belts, Pouches, Leggings, Saddle Cloths, School Bags, &c.,
Bits, Spurs and Stirrups, &c, in Nickel and Silver Platen.
Tlie reputation of my HOME-MADE HAltXESS for superiority of workmanship
and material remains unchallenged during my six years' residence here.
Thankful for the geneious patronage of the part, Us continuance and inciease in
tlie fututo is rcspeellully .solicited at the old stand.
Corner of Fort and King streets, Honolulu, II. I
Every Besciitioa of M Printing
Executed with neatness ami dispatch,
Daily Bulletin Steam Printing Office,
RUSSIA ON THE VERGE OF BANK
RUPTCY. The cxamplo of Franco, in 1870
to lite contrary notwithstanding, it
is the nation that can fire gold as,
well as lead that, conquers in model n
wars. Herein lies the weakness of
Uttssia. Of lead she has plenty, and
of men ami ships an abundance, but
in gold or credit she is lacking.
Ilcr bonds have been popular of Into
years bcoattbe they pay 5 percent,
an unusual rate in the European
money markets, and, ningularly
enough, they arc licit! in large quan
tities in England. It has been noted
by observers that the Russian bonds
were, not so sensitive to war talk as
the English securities, which, while
paying but about half the interest
paid by tho Russians, and therefore
regarded as the safer investment,
fell farther and more rapidly. This
firmness wns the sign of a staving
off of war, to which conservative
people clung tenaciously. Tho finati
cial condition of the Czar's Empire
certainly will not of itself explain
the steadiness of the bonds. Dur
ing the Inst four years tho financial
outlook of the Russian Government
has been something which wc Ame
ricans, puzzled how to dispose of
our surplus, find it dillioult to rea
lize. In 1880 the revenue of the
Empire was 63,102,000 and the ex
penditures Cn,-lfj 1,000. The fol
lowing year the deficit rose to 8,
0GG,000. .No statistics since 18815
are readily accessible, but the deficit
still is larsrc and would be vastly in
creased by the expenditures of a
foreign war, especially one so likely
to be stubbornly contested as a
struggle for the golden prize of
It is true that a despotism pro
ceeds more directly to its point
than a free government, because the
former lias no publrti opinion to con
ciliate ; but even under a despotism
there is a limit to tho taxation a
people will endure ; and tho poverty
of the country, and the grinding
weight of taxes, are leading counts
of the indictment -which Russian
popular discontent prefers against
the Russian Government. In a
great war, the spirit of patriotism,
or its substitute, nationtl pride,
makes people willing to submit to
burdens unendurable in times of
peace ; but the money with which to
prepare for war is what Russia
needs, and that mono' she finds it
next to impossible to wring fiom the
tax-payers or borrow from the
bankers. The great money lenders
look askance on Russia for the rea
son that they consider her an ex
hausted country almost on the verge
of revolution. In this dilemma
Russia feels all the bitterness of
being dependent on her great rival
for all the sinews of war. A writer
in a London paper notes as an in
genious method of keeping the Rus
sian bonds popular the way in wnicli
loans have been put on the money
market, smalt sums having been
borrowed in rapid succession, and
the "calls" comprehending ycry
limited amounts of several issues.
Thus an appearance of ability and
willingness to take up the deed is
counterfeited to the benefit of tho
Czar and tlie comfort of the investor.
English investors arc therefore urged
by the same writer to sell out their
holdings of Russian bonds, as the
closing of the English money market
would leave lI7e Muscovite loans
without a refuge in Europe, the
Germans at present being disinclined
to stock up any further. Should
;var break out on the Afghan fron
tier an unlimited issue of paper
money may float Russia through it,
only to accelerate the day of national
bankruptcy. But, as between a
nation paying a percent and one
paying 3 percent, the probabilities
of success arc in favor of the latter,
as borrowing the readier and paying
tlie less for what she has to buy.'
Boston 2'ransvript, March 2(1.
LOVE'S NEW BAKERY !
l RS. LOVE doshc tn Imlmnloto
ItX her miinerniM old customers and
Iho public genernlly, that her bakery,
1;n1 voyeel ly Vivo,
Hni been restored In handsome, sub
stantial and convenient form. She Is
therefore prepared to supply the largest
Plain and Fancy Bread
of the best quality, and manufactured
by the most approved methods.
Everything In the lino of a llrst-clabs
bakery will bo carried on with grcntcr
facility than before the lire.
The Lunch & Coffee Room
Is also restored in more elegant stjlc
than ever, and at rates that cniinnl be
underbid by any restaurant.
Brick Building, 73 Nuuanu Sired.
Honolulu, Dec. 12,1881. 802
;,ri!S. A. P. MORRIS takes pleamrc
1tJL hi announcing that she ha leased
Tho Boautilul Seaside Rcsldonco
Of Mr. Allen Herbert, at WA1KIK1.
Honolulu's famous minnier resort, nnd
Is prepared to iiecomtnodnlu parties de
sirous ot enjoying tho balmy air, unur.
paired sen.bathlng,aud tropical ret and
quiet of this dimming plnce. Kvcry
facility is oll'ercd for the perfect enjoy
mentof this ideal wateiiug place. Ry
special arrangement Dmlil'.t Line of
'IJusscs will take passengers to the on
tranto of the plncc, when two or more
For terms, clc, apply to Mi. Congdon,
Telephone No. 02, Queen St., Honolulu,
or to the undersigned, at the residence
MllH. A. I". MOItltIN,
AVaiklki Telephone, No. 257. Lessee.
The Only Viticultural Paper in
Devoted In Vlticultuic, Olive Culture,
Sci (culture, and other Productions,
Manufactures and Conimeice of
tlie Pacific Coast.
A Splendid Advertising Medium
For Hawaiian Ry-lncs Men desirous of
tunning trade connections
on the Coast.
TERMS Three Dolhus per annum;
ijl.75 tor s'in mouths.
Chai'lus K. Jiuckluiul,
OFKIOE-H'M Front Stivtt. l'ost-Oillce
Roy, -JOCO, San Fi.incisco, California.
Corner ol Fort ami Hotel Mm.
A Horse ! a Horse ! My Kingdom for a Horse. King Jlichard.
The Fast Trotting Stallion'
Having; purchased this celebrated Stallion from MR. JAMES CAMPBELL, I
hereby notify the public that he will stand the present season at my headrruaiters,
corner of Punchbowl and Queen Streets (Captain Cluney''). Terms for the sca
oii. $.10; to insure, 100.
Venture is a rich chestnut color, 10 hands high, and weighs about 1,10011)3.
In structuie he is the picture of great muscular power, and in appearance, tem
perament and disposition, lie is faultless. Full of lire and gentleness, he is with
out speck or blemish.- As a stock horse ho is having extraordinary success; his
numerous progeny, both in California and In this country, attct this fact, several
of them being able to trot low down, and one of his daughters (Venus) can trot
in 2.2."j. Venus Is alo the dam of Transit, which is said to be the most promising
two-year-old in California. He trotted a mile last season, as u yearling, in 2.-15.
Vcntuie. chestnut horse, foaled in ISC:!, bred
Oakland, California; by Rclinont, he by
1st dain, Miss Mo.tyn, by Amei Icun lloy, Jr.
Jim (lain, oy Jvcnmu h i.iay .uuuoc.
by Henry Williamson, Esq.,
American boy, lie by Seagull, lie by Im-
2ml lnm,ly I'mtinan.
Mnl duni, l'a n, by Ti uinpator.
4th (lam, l'rmu-llii, by HigliH)-i-.
fall ilnin, l'lomisc, by Snap.
Cth (lain, Julia, by titanic.
Ttli diuii, Spectators (lain, by l'urtnei-.
Stli dam, llonny I.as, by Jlay llolton.
Utli (lam, by Dm lay's Arabian.
lOtli duin, by llyeily Tmk.
11th dam, by Tuffofct Jiai'l).
12th (tain, by 1'lucc's Wliltu Tin k.
llith (luin.Natuial limb Muro,
Bills of Lading
WHICH OOES INTO
Most of tlie Houses
EASY RATES !
:iid diiiiIiiiiioi ted I.adyMo'.tyii.by TonlciH.
4th dam, luwilicl, by Whisker.
rth dam, Helen, by Ilnmblclonian.
Uth dam, SU-.IUI, by Overton.
7th (lain, Diowy, by Dionc.
fcth dam. bv Old KnL'lniul.
9th dam, by Uiillun Ai abhui.
loth dam, .MUs Cade, by Cade.
11th dam, Miss Jtakelesn, hoii of Ure hound.
llclmont, by Aiiiuiicim liny.
let dam, Inipoitcil l'runella, by L'onnis.
Iii offering the i-orviee of this horse to the public I make, one claim for him,
which is that he is tho highest bred trotting stallion in the world, living or dead,
and in Mipport of this claim I am willing to .submit it to any authority that cau be
obtained, and if he is not. then 1 will foifeit all my claims to horse knowledge. It
will lie .seen that his pedigree represents a union of tlie purest blood of the English
and American thorouglibied racer, one of bis grand dams, as also one of his great
ginnd dams, being imported from England to the United States. When Vcntuie
was on tho tuif, about eight yeai.i ago, he was at that time, the sensational horse of
tho Pacific Coast, and the sporting papers in the East, that were always so much,
opposed to running blood hi the trotter, commenced picking away at his pedigree,
trying to find a cold cross in it, at the same time declaring that It was simply im
possible for a strictly thoroughbred horse to trot as fast as he was then trotting;
but at last they had to give it up, and admitted tho fact that he was a strictly
thoroughbred horse, but declared him a phenomenon, and were unable to account
for his great speed at the trotting gait. But the fame of his sire, old Belmont, is
almost world-wide, and It Is a well-known fact his blood nicked better with the
trotting families than that of any other thoroughbred horse ever known, as, in
addition to Venture, two otlier thoroughbred sons of his, dipt. Webster and Owen
Dale, were said to have possessed great speed at the trot. Besides these, he shed
the dams of Belle Echo, 2:20; Flora Shepherd, 2:30; Monarch. 2:2S; Nelly
Patchen. 2:L'7J; Hustle, 2:30; which Is a bhowlng that a great many of tlie best
trotting bred horses cannot equal. Mr. Patrick Eitrrell, wlio is onu of the most
experienced drivers on the Pacllle Coast, told mo the last time that I saw him, that
Venture was the fastest trotter that ho ever pulled a lino over, mid that if his
temper had not been bourcd In his youth by bad handling, lie believed that he
would have equaled, if not surpassed, all the records ever made, and that he could
show a two-inlnute gait with linn to a wagon, but in company he would become
wild, on account ofTiis hot blood, and was often beaten by horses that could hardly
run as iat as no couiu trot, itis record oi sisjj wiueii was no measure oi ins
speed, was made at the Oakland track In 11377, in a race which ho won, beating
Alexander, Uus, Genera! Jtcno and Billy Hay ward, this being his last public
It is thought by some people that an aged horse Is not us good a producer as a
young one, but no greater miMake could possibly bo made. Indeed, tho opposite
Is claimed by many largo biceders.'and instance-, mo so numerous of horses siring
their best foals at an advanced ago that tho above theory has long ago been ex
ploded, Imported Dlouied was Kvcnty-sevcn years old when he sired Sir Archy,
his best son; Bonnie Scotland, who died only a few yeais ugo, sired Luke Black
burn and George Kinney, by far tho be of his get, after he was twenty-live; Im
ported Leamington shed Iroquois, his lie-t son, thu last year that he lived, at
twenty-live. Among trolteis may be mentioned Volunteer, tho sire of St. Jiilien,
who Is thirty-one years old (his spring, and Is said to be as lively and vigorous as
bo ever was, and bis young foals as promising as any that ho ever got. Old 11a
mlltoniau died In March, 1870, aged twenty-sovcu years, but shed two foals the
last days of his life, and one of them, called Haiulltoulau'B lat, niado a trotting
rccoid'of 2:2.'i4 thu past season, and tho other one Is said to be equally as fast.
With tlnve facts liefoiu us, it Is plain that the ago of a hore has nothing to do
with his success as a sire. I think myself that there is a great deal in tho condi
tion that a hoo ii kept, for an animal that Is well-fed nud cared for, with plenty
of exercUe, will beget better foals than one that is turned loose and never stabled
or fed grain.
VentiiKi is twenty-two years old this spring, and with the cine that I intend
to give him, J expect him to sire better foals than he ever has befoic. He Is a
icmarkably sure breeder. Mr. Campbell assiucs nut that hu ha-, never bred a
mare to him yet that did not produce a foal, and hi-, many beautiful colts, now on
Mr. C.'s lanch, are worth a long journey to see; and now as hu in to lie kept so
convenient to the general public, no one owning a good maio should be so blind to
their own interest as to neglect tho oppoi (unity of obtaining his blood while they
have the chance.
Korany additional paiticulars npply at Punchbowl and Queen stieets.
'O. OB. MXLJES,
Honolulu, April 10, 1885.