Newspaper Page Text
E. G. SCHUSIAW,
Carriage and Wagon SVlaker,
King Street, near Lincoln's.
Repairing, Illiicksiiiitlilni; and every description in the Carriage and Wagon
Hug manufactured. Kstimntes und dm wing1 furnished for all Car
riage and "Wagon building. 1 have alo got up a new kind of Buggy
Cart, which for cheapness and prnelicability exceeds any cart over
brought to this country
WITH Oil WIT1IOLT FOLDING TOP.
979 3m King Street, adjoining Geo.
Frank Gertzi 103 Fort Street,
$ JfMW(Hy P BOOTS AND SHOES jj p
Has received ly late bleamers a splendid line of
BOOTS, SHOES AND SLIPPERS,
For Ladies, Gentlemen and Children.
gfcSr9 Ioir( Pass
( ami OJ) Xlotrl HU'ect,
.TUST RECEIVED, KX MARIPOSA, On Ice, Ola Fresh Salmon, do Flounders,
lo lthubiirl), Eastern Fresh Shml, do Oysters in shell, do Oysters in tins,
Horse Kartell Roots, Fresh Cahi Cr.ib, Cauliflowers, Celery, Red Cabbage,
Cala Fresh Asparagus.
ALSO Not. on lec, Swiss Cheese, Cream Cheec, Mild Steele's Cheese. Bills Choice
Red Salmon, ), bbls do Salmon, Smoked Ilalilmt, Kits Maekeiel, Dutch
Bolomm Sausages, Choice C.ila Familv Corned Beef, Holland Hen big, Kegs
Family Salt Pork, Keg-, Queen Olive-,, Kegs GiltEdcc Butter, Kits Salmon
Bellies-, Cases Maekeiel in Toniatoe Sauce, Cnse.i Salmon Bellies, Boston
Bread in ',', lb tins tiy it; Saidolles in kegs, Sardelles in tins.
ALSO Green Mountain Maple Syrup, lluekin's Mock Tuitle Soup, Cases BuriUa
ria Shrimp, Dupec Hams,"Whittaker'.s Star Hams, Russian Caviar, Kegs
SaltWalci Cucumhcis, Breakfast Bacon, Cala Dried Figs, nud n complete
line ot Staple and Fancy Groceries all of which will he sold low. Goods
delivered to all pans of the city.
Island Oideis solicited.
iplfes The Corner Harness Store
I.nrgc invoices of Goods (of all descriptions.) having been icceivcd by me, they
WILL BE SOLD AT LOWER PRICES,
Than the same quality of Goods can be purchased elsewhere in Honolulu, and
satisfaction guaranteed. My Block consists of nil kinds of AMERICAN,
ENGLISH AND SYDNEY MANUFACTURE,
Saddles, Belts, Pouches, Leggings, Saddle Clothe, School Bags, &c.,
Bits, Spurs and Stirrups, &c, in Nickel and Silver Platen.
'Die reputation of my HOME-MADE HAKX1WS for superiority of workmanship
and material lemains unchallenged dining my six ycais' residence here.
Thankful for the geneious patronage of the past, its continuance and increase in
the futuin is lcspeclfully solicited at the old stand.
mmracS3wiMMiaLMrmarjrfrwxovqaarTJ&imw bwiwij . ,
Every DBScription of Joli Printing
Kxecutcd with neatness and dispatch,
Daily Bulletin Steam Printing Office,
Bills of Lading
Book Work '
v-it6!5&Mwl$p JSaw ?r '
1 would beg to notify the public in general that
1 havo opened a Carriage and "Wagon shop on
King Street, at the old stand of M. J. Hose,
and lately occupied by Messrs. Whitman &
Wright, where 1 am prepared to do any kind
of Carriage mid "Wagon work, in a first class,
i durable and practical manner. By closo and
I prompt attention to business, satisfactory
work, low and reasonable charges, J. nope to
merit some of the public patronage.
"W. Lincoln, Contractor and Builder.
P. O. Box 2!I7.
Still to the Front !
of Fort and King streets, Honolulu, II. I
yiw&sGS&e Vssbhw&B shipping Iteco'u
z gHa gwUrth.
MONDAY, WAV !, 188B.
THiClt THE COI.T TO WALK FAST.
One experienced in the manage
ment of horses tells us that 11113 co"'
may be taught to be a fast walker
by a little continued care in hand
ling. A fast walk in a horse is the
most valuable gait that training can
acquire. It is valuable in a plow
horse, in a team hor.se, and particu
larly so in a driving horse. Some
horses will trot along very well until
they como to ascending ground,
when you wish to relievo him by
letting him walk up grade. Ho then
falls into a slow, lazy walk, that is
very trying to the driver's patience,
but a well-trained walker will step
off briskly at the rate of four miles
an hour, and the driver feels that ho
has beeu detained but very little by
letting liis horse walk up the hill, as
lie starts off at his usual trotting
speed, being relieved by tho change
of walking up the hill. Colts should
be trained to walk fast before there
is an attempt made to improve them
in any other gait. This may be ac
complished by commencing very
young and leading at a walk by your
side, urging additional speed little
by little without letting it break
into 11 trot; but this must not be
continued long at a time, so as to
weary or tire. One or two short
lessons a day will soon show a won
derful improvement, but after-lessons
will be lcquired to prevent a
relapse. Chicago AreiM.
U.USt.VO CALVES WITH MTTI.K M1I.K.
K. E. Colicn. Waupaca county,
"Wis., writes the Prairie farmer
thai the following is thu best of
many ways he has tried of raising
calves economically: "For the first
week's feud boil two qunrts of beans
until thoroughly cooked ; mash to a
paste. For first ration (each feed
ing), two quarts of milk, one egg
and one handful of bean mush, the
batter to be stirred by hand in a
little warm water, and crush any
whole beans found to a pulp.
Second week Cook three quarts of
beans, using a sufllcient quantity,
for ration, to consume tho whole
during the week. Use one quart of
milk and one egg per ration. In
crease the quantity of bean mush
during the latter part of the week.
Third week Cooic four quarts of
beans. The milk may bo reduced
to one pint and the egg omitted if
sour milk be substituted. Place a
little nice, fine hay in a convenient
place for the calf to nibble at, and
teach it to eat a handful or so of
well-ground corn and oats, twice a
day, hy dropping the same in the
pail immediately after the calf has
eaten its rations. Fourth week
Same as third, except an increase of
the dry feed." Mr. Colicn adds:
"The beans arc nourishing; have
an advantage over all else of nevor
causing 'scours.' "
PROFIT IN DKICD FIIUIT.
I seize the moment to say that
when cherries are ouly three cents a
pound, as reported in the Magazine
for December, a shrewd fruit-grower
will put profit in his or her account
by drying the crop. Dried, with or
without stoning, cherries are scarce
a't eighteen to thirty cents a pound,
and I have &een choice pitted cher
ries at higher price. Hardly any
fruit is easier to prepare, as cherries
want no paring, and no dried fruit
keeps so much tidiness. ' Pickled
cherries arc a cheap, excellent relish,
and would sell at remarkable prices
if any were to be found in market.
Wliou fruit sells too low for profit it
is time to preserve it and reap treble
gains. The quickest and cheapest
ways of keeping fruit will be found
most profitable, and arc the only
ways in which a grower can work off
a crop in time to save it. Dried
fruit is easily handled, and is coming
back into favor with knowing house
keepers, who recognize good things
and know how they should bo cooked.
No expense for evaporators is neces
sary. I long since made up my
mind that evaporated fruit is inferior
to sun-dried in llavor, and talking
with old dealers in family Htores find
they prefer the sun-dried for their
own use. Tho best cook I ever
knew said the same, and there is
reason for it. The sun ripens and
develops sugar and flavor in cut fruit
dried in its raj-s. To have a nice
quality of dried fruit, select firm,
lino, ripo specimens, wipe clean,
pare, and cut with silver knives, as
steel turns them black on the edges,
and hurry into the sun as fast as
they can be prepared. Con: Vices'
A Ni:w USB OF SUGAll.
From its low price in England
experiments have been made in feed
ing to livo stock a certain quantity
of inferior sugar. It is noticed when
fodder is sweetened the last particle
of food is eaten, while under ordi
nary circumstances a considerable
portion is wasted. The beneficial
elfccts derived from feeding to live
stock tho residuum of beet sugar
and cane factories is well-known,
and there is no reason why a small
quantity of sugar should not in
crease milk and have a general fat-
. LJU, IMlfJWiH
toning effect. It should bo well un-
dcrstood thai the idea is not a new .
one, for in many uriontai countries
iiigar is given to live slock when
cereals are high. In India, for
example, for years past, horses dur
ing certain seasons of tho year, havo
been kept in excellent condition by
such utilization of low-grade sugars.
The Jitiral JYcio Yorker puts it
squarely and fairly when it says:
Thought, System and Persistency
arc the foundation pillars of success
ful farming, and as these qualities
arc rare singly, and still more rare
in combination, but few men, com
paratively, will be successful farm
ers, in the full sense of tho words.
But they can all struggle towards
this high maik in their calling.
""What we do not know about the
everyday facts of crop-raising,"
says a well-known horticulturist, "is
more than we do know, and every
discussion between farmers reveals
the absence of settled principles."
The one hundred and forty thou
sand eucalyptus trees planted near
Los Angeles for fuel, it is said after
a lapse of four or five years will
yield as much in value per acre as
the same area in crapes.
Some orange-growers at Uivcrsidc,
Cal., will realize as high as 800 per
acre net this season.
An orohardist at Santa Anna re
ports that he uses the following mix
ture with success to kill the scale on
orange trees: Take twenty pounds
of lime and mix it thoroughly
with one gallon of pel roleum. Then
add 100 gallons of water. Spray
the trees. One application used in
the dry reason will remove all scale.
When picking oranges, instead of
pulling the oranges off as is usually
done, the stem should be cut. When
pulled off, the orange is frequently
damaged by pulling off a portion of
the peel. Orange-packers inform us
that when oranges arc thus damaged
they will commence to decay in a
very short time. Riverside. Valley
The use of sulphur to destroy
fungoid growth was warmly recom
mended at the last meeting of the
Santa Clara Viticulturists. It was
thought the best time to use it is
when the vines arc five or six months
old, and that the application should
always be made in the sunlight, for
the warmer the day the more effec
tually the sulphur will act.
"Wilcox's Machine STndc.
Families and others in want of Good,
Machine Made Poi,
Can obtain the same in quantities to
suit by leaving ordeis and con-
JT. 13. OAT,
At Pacilie Navigation Co.'s Building,
861 Queen stieet. tt
C. BREWER & CO.
Oiler fox Sale
LIST OF MERCHANDISE,
Light Express Wagons,
Ex Top Carriages.
Cora. "Wood Chairs,
Flno Molustes Sliookft,
Ice Chests, Nos, 2, it. and n,
Lobsters, lib tns ; Bcnns, 31b tns
Hay Cutters, Nos. 1, 2, & 3.
Fairbanks Scales, Nos. 7,8,10&11J
Centrifugal Lining, 14 inch;
Comp. Nails, 1, 1.11 inch.
Manila Cordage, Assorted:
Galvanized Fence Staples,
FARMERS mim 20 AHD 25 GALLS,
Sisal Hope, Assorted,
Y. METAJL SHEATHING
10, 18, '20, 22, 24 and 20 oz.;
Hair Mattresses !
Grindstones, Rubber Hose,
Hide Poiboii, Barbed
Wire, lieliui.'d Iron,
ANNEALED FENCE WIRE,
Galvanized Screws and WfiBhors.
LOVE'S NEW BAKERY !
MBS. LOVE desire? tn intimate Xn
her numerous old customers and
the public generally, Hint her bakery,
DcHlroycd ly Xiro,
Has hern rcstoied In handsome, sub
stantial and convenient form. She Is
thcicfore prepared to supply tho largest
Plain and Fancy Bread
of Hie best qualify, nnd niauufactuiod
by the molt approved method's.
Everything in tho lino of a flrst-clnss
bakery will be carried on with greutor
facility than before the fire.
The Lunch & Coffee Room
is also lcstorcd in more elegant style
than ever, and at rates that cannot bo
underbid hy any restaurant.
Brick Building, 73 Nuuanu Street.
Honolulu, Dec. 12, 1SS1. 81)2
The Only Viticultural Paper in
Devoted to Viticulture, Olive Cultuic,
Sericulture, and other Production,
Manufacture-! and Commeicc of
the Pacific Coast.
A Splendid Advertising Medium
For Hnttniinn Business Men desirous of
forming trade connections
on the Coast.
TERMS Three Dollars per annum;
$1.75 for ix months.
(JluirloK K. Buckkiml,
Editor and Propi ictor.
OFFlCE-:t23 Front Sired. Post-Oillcc
Box, 2300. Son Fnmci'eo, California.
A Horso ! a Horso ! My Kingdom for a Horso. ICing Richard.
The Fast Trotting Stallion
sr,r Having purchased this celebrated Stallion from MR. JAMES CAMPBELL. I
hereby notify the public that ho will stand the present season at my headquarters,
corner of Punchbowl and Queen Streets (Captain Cluney's). Terms for the sea
son. S50; to insure, $100.
Venture is a rich chestnut color, 10 hands high, and weighs about 1,100 lU3.
In structure be is the picture of great muscular power, and in appearance, tem
perament and disposition, he is faultless. Full of fire and gentleness, he is with
out speck or blemish. As a stock horse he is having extraordinary success; his
numerous progeny, both in California and in this country, attest this fact, several
of thein beiiiff able to trot low down, and one of his. daughters (Venus) can trot
in 2.2D. Venus is also the dam of Transit, which Is said to be the most promising
two-year-old In California. He trotted a mile last sea80n(a3 a yearling, In 2.45.
Venture, chestnut horse, foaled in
Oakland, California; by Belmont, he by
1st iliun, Jllss Mostyn, by American Boy, Jr.
2nd dum, by Kenncr's day Mcdoc.
aid dum, Impoi ted Lady Mostyii.by Tonlers.
4tli dam, Invalid, by Whisker.
nth dum, Helen, ly llumblctonhin.
Oth dum, .Susan, by Uvciton.
7th dam, Diow.sy, by Dione.
8th dum, by Old England.
Jth dum, by Cullcn Arublnn.
lutli dum, Miss Cudc, by Cude.
lltli dum, Miss Mukelcss, sou ot Greyhound.
Belmont, by American Boy.
lBt dum, Impoi ted I'l-unclla, by Comus.
In offering the services of this horse to the public I make one claim for him,
which is that he is the highest bred trotting stallion in the world, living or dead,
and in support of this chum I am willing to submit It to any authority that can be
obtained, and if ho is not, then I will forfeit all my claims to horse knowledge. It
will be seen that bis pedigree represents a union of the pin est blood of the English
and American thoroughbred racer, one of his grand dams, as also one of his great
giand dams, being imported from England to the United Stales. When Ventuie
was on the turf, about eight years ago, he was at that time (he sensational horse of
the Pacific Coast, and the sporting papers in the East, that were always so much
opposed to running blood in the trotter, commenced picking away at bis pedigree,
trying to lind a cold crsa in it, at the same time declaring that it was simply im
possible for a btrictly thoroughbred horse to trot as fast as he was then trotting;
but at last they had to give it up, and admitted the fact that he was a stiictly
thoroughbred 'horse, but declared him a phenomenon, nnd were uual le 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 horte ever known, as, in
addition to Venture, two other thoroughbred sons of his, Ctipt. Webster and Owen
Dale, were said to have possessed great speed at the trot. Besides these, be shed
the dams of Belle Echo, 2:20; Flora Shepherd, 2:30; Monarch, 2:28; Nelly
Patchen. 2:27j; Itttetic, 2:30; which is a showing that n great many of the best
trotting bred horses cannot equal. Mr. Patrick Farrell, who Is one of the most
experienced driver on the Pacific Cout, told me tho last time that I saw him, that
Ventuie was the fastest trotter that he ever pulled a line over, and that if his
temper had not beeu soured in Ids youth by bad handling, he believed that he
would have equaled, if not surpassed, all tho records ever made, and that he could
show a two-mlnuto gait with him to a wagon, but in company he would become
wild, on account of his hot blood, and was often beaten by hor.sis that could hardly
run as fast as he could trot. Ills record of 2 :27 which was no -measure of his
speed, was made at the Oakland track in 1877, in a raco which ho won, beating
Alexander, Gus, General Beno and Billy Hayward, this being his last public
It is thought by f-omo people that an aged horse Is not as good a producer a3 a
young one, but no greater mUtako could possibly bo made. Indeed, the opposite
is claimed by mapy largo breeders, and Instances aro so numerous of horses sblng
their best foals at an advanced ago that the above theory has long ago been ex
ploded. Imported Dlomed was twenty-seven years old when he shed Sir Aicliy,
ills licit son ; Bonnie Scotland, who died only u few years ago, sired Luke Black
burn and George Kinney, bv far tho best of his get, after ho was twenty-live; Im
ported Leamington shed Iroquois, his best son, tho last year that ho lived, at
twenty-live. Among trotters may be mentioned Volunteer, the sire of St. Julleu,
who is lliirty-ono years old this spiing, and Is said to be as lively nnd vigorous as
he ever was. and his voung foals as promising as any that ho ever got. Old Ha
lniltonlan died in March, 1870, aged twenty-seven years, hut sired two foals the
last days of his life, and ono of them, called Hanilltonian's last, made a trotting
record of 2:25i the past season, nnd the other ono is said to be equally as fast.
With these facts before us, It is plain that the ago of a horse has nothing to do
with his success as a sire. 1 think myself that theie is a gicat deal in the condi
tion that a horso is kept, for an animal that is well-fed and cared for, with plenty
of exercise, w ill beget better foals than ono that is tinned loose and never stabled
or fed grain.
Venture is tuentv-two vcara old this spring, and with Ihe earn that I intend
to give him, I expect hint to sire better foals than he ever has before. He Is u
leinurkablv sure breeder. Mr. Campbell assures me that he has never hied u
nituo to It f in yet that did not produce a foal, and his many beautiful colts, now on
Jlr. C.'s raueh, aio woiih a long Journey to see; and now as bo Is to be kept so
convenient to the general public, no one owning a good mure should bo so blind to
their own interest as to neglect the opportunity of obtaining his blood while they
li:ie the chance.
Forany additional particulars apply at Puuchbowl aud Queen streets.
O. 13. IWCILEJfes, Proprietor.
Honolulu, April 10, 188. &02 Jw
i ito. a. r..Huiuun iniios pica turf
in announcing mat sno inib loirrd
Thn Beautiful Seaside Residence
Ot Mr. Allen Huberl, nl AVAIK1K1,
Honolulu's famous fumtner resort, nud
is prepared to ncioiniiiodnlu parties de
sirous of enjoying the balmy nir, untur.
pne'cd sea-bathing, and tropical rct nnd
quiet of this charming place. Every
lnelllty is ollcrtd for the perfect enjoy,
incnt of this ideal watering plnce. By
special arrangement Dodd's Line of
'Busscn will tnhe passengers to (he en.
frame of tho place, when two ormoio
For term, etc.. apply lo Mr. Congdon,
Telephone No. .".02, Queen St., Honolulu,
or to the undersigned, nt the residence.
aiit. a. r. acoitniN.
Wnikikl Telephone, No. 257. Lessee.
Comer ot Fort and Ilotol
1803, bred by Henry Williamson, E?q.,
American boy, ho by Seagull, ho by Inl
and dnui, by Purtlsnn.
3id dam, Pawn, by Ttumpator.
4tb dam, I'i'unalln, by nightly or.
Sth dum, J'lomlse, by Simp.
Cth dum, Jtillu, by Blank.
"Hi dum, Spcctutoi's dum, by Partner.
tli dum, Bonny I.uss, by Hay Bolton.
nth dam, by Dmlcy's Aiublan.
10th dum, by Bycily Tuik.
lltli dum, by Taffofct lloib.
12th dam, by l'laee's White Tin If.
loth dam, Natiual Barb Mare.