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EVENINO BULLETIN, nONOLOLTJ, T. It., 0ATORDAT, MAT 14, 1910.
k.'U.Ti.Vlk. 1! i
0P; INTEREST TO
(By Joseph B. rarringtori.)
After sl6 years' experience with
fowls I have concluded that lthodo
Island Beds combine nioro iiractlenl
qualities and fewer undesirable ones
than any"6f the 20 varieties I have
Tliclr popularity Is duo to their rapid
Growth, oblong bodies, with wide,
plump breasts and yellow skins.
Ucsldcshclr early maturity, they
are very na'rdy and lay largo eggs. As
, mothers (bey compare favorably with
riymouth nocks and Wynndottcs.
tcrers or lo superior customers, con
scqticntly ih;y'gn tn third-rate mar
kets itinl brliig'thlrd-rato prices or less
Very ninny fowls tor tablo aro not
Mil by weight, It Is their nice quality
and fine, wcct condition that leads
to their being secured for the table;
and a fowl, no matter what tho variety.
or class that Is fasted boforo killing
Is always tho most Inviting and fascl
listing, cooked or uncooked. When a
fowl Is killed with food In Us crop
It very soon sours. Disagreeable
It raisins these birds to tablo sizes, gases penetrato tho flesh more or less.
II. ,lt.lu l .. ..I- .1 n- . .. 1 l I. - , . , t.
ihu luiiuivuit; 13 mjr ri'KUiur jiracucn. i inai mis is so is .uisagrceauiy inui'
In a corner of the homo cellar Is an
usbestoa-llnod Incubator room.
When a 'hatch Is madei SO of the
lit vilest chicks aro,.romovcd at about
30 hours old lriv1tlo',nftornooh and
placed In nfthoroughly clean, llcc-proof
painted brooder, each chick having lu
bill dipped, In r-V-Jilcr to teach It to
drink. Tho othor chljckg' remnlu In the
lncubatoruntll next morning.
The first toed consists of stale bread
soaked Inelllicr sweet or sour milk
nnd squeezed out.
The second day .they nro given
range of the' brooder Scratching Door
upon which is scattered sand and
chaicoal dut);-w(t'mW' litter.
Until thoy'nro.slx weeka old they
get mostly chick feed In tho litter and
charcoal, grit and meat scrap In a
hopper. All utensils are kept scrupu
lously clean; they are boiled once a
week. Tho chicks aro fond of dry
wheat brnn, which Is always before
them. Feed llttlo and often Is tho
rule. Milk Is often given In addition
to water. All liquids ere protected so
tho chicks cannot wet themselves, .
i, unow oi no orced that possesses
?Tofallcn poultry for' tho market
separator milk Is useful. Dairy-red
rnoro vitality right from tho shell, OnedcinKae-gr9atly relished.
of tho reasons for this Is that the
chicks feather out rather slowly until
about two months old.
Most of tho food goes toward mak
ing flesh,' bono and muscle Instead of
In" this respect the rteds aro supe
rior tO thOSO liri'OlU Ihlit fonthn. nut
1 ( young.
( When threo weeks old the chicks
Vdgh about eight ounces and when
they reach tho first brollor'stago.at six
weeks they weigh about iyt pounds.
Two weeks later they weigh about two
'At thl ace tho enrkprpl a rnmmn.
jti -.rfiUly' moro profitable if -plump nnd
ca'CDOd flt the right season 'than he
over will bo afterward, If feed and
caro is considered. In the roasting
etago of threo months they weigh
threo pounds and will gain a pound
per month thereafter until they weigh
In this stago they appear awkward
becauso of their rapid growth and de
velopment of their second feathers,
but their woll-shaped bodies and loni:,
piump, wnito breasts mako thera very
attractive wnen dressed for market.
Qout It Is not generally known
that poultry will suffer with gout, but
euch is i tho caso. Dr. Salmon de
scribes tho ailment as follows: "It
Is usually accompanied by lameness
and Indisposition to remain standlmr.
Small swellings appear on the side oi
the Joint, at first soft, but later hard,
.and In spnio or most cases, ulcerated.
The swellings may become filled with
yollowish, stringy pus. Tho advanced
stages of this rtlBeaso,. which often
l'ca'ds to exhaustion and death, aro
more usually seen in older birds.
Keep the birds away from dampness
1 and In well ventilated but dry houses.
Chunge the ration frequently and feed
plenty of grain. Do not feed much
corn, if any. Kill seriously affected
fowls." Tho samo authority advlsei
tbf following remedy: .Begin treat
ment by glvlnj 20 to 30 grains epsoin
salts, adding the next day 30 to 40
jgralns of baking soda to the quart of
drinking water, also riving two or
threo groins of salicylic acid twlco a
day. Tho lumpy Joints should be
treated with carbolic ointment.
Constipation This trouble Is caused
by a lack of exercise. One of the besl
remedies used Is twenty-four grains of
cpsom salts, dissolved In water and
poured down tho bird's throat. This
amount of salts mixed In tho. soft
fed of a dozen birds threo times each
vrqok will prevent constipation, III
case tho passage should becomo ton
free, tho remedy bhould bo discon
tinued. ' Germ Dlseasos It should bo re
membered tliat carbolic acid Is death
to nearly ovory form of gurm life
Every- disease that la caused by o
gorm can bo successfully treated by
'giving cafbbllo acid, Three or four
drops of the acid In thio Boft feed havi.
' tlAAn VnftBJlJ l .h-CAB, (tin .ln.,l,...n.r....
w.vu Auwnt w Ullioi liu UUI C.1UJIM1VU1
of cholera. .
calcd by a fowl that Is killed with a
full crop, soon becoming of, a green
hue on the Bkfn and flesh.
A finnimnn f-hat-flf-tArlafl,. nf An.
conas Is .shyness or wlldness. They
will become' very tame in tho pres
ence of the -person who feeds them,
eating from tho hand like a pet ban
tain. Dut If a stranger goes near
them they will boll or fly In all di
rections, making any other breed of
fowl that is kept with them as wild
as themselves. They can also fly like
pheasants, and If kept In n confined
space tho run' should' be wired In- at
the top. They are Inclined to be pug
nacious with other fowls, the hens Ill-
treating any bird that admits their
superiority, nnd tho cocks fighting with
much pluck. Still, they are pretty
Notes of Value.
rjlmo" la wantod for egg shells,
Xvolif overcrowding chlckcus" lu
Don't kcop tho drinking wnter for
fowls In the sun; keep It under shelter
or, in .a shaded position. ,
Broken eggs being left In hens'
nosta' cause -llco quicker than tny thing
to supply fresh, clean
Fowls of tho larger breeds are. best
High roosts, when one keeps tho
heavy breeds Is conducive to uumme,
foot and leg' weakness.
Fasting Fowls Before Killing.
'fbosejwho "fully understand how
much dlfrereuco there is In tho flavom
of a fastpd and unfasted fowl when
r put on the tablo an ' other advantages
possessedfby tho fueled specimens In
yanauiyjjasi their foyvis uororo Kin
ltig; bur'othcrs (says n writer In au
Eiigllsh change), who give little
heed to high quality, generally dlsru
gur'd tho'fastlng and, kill anyhow, lu
t vdeed. I, wtvo known soma prefer to
fchnve tho crop full wlion killed, ns. glv
'.lug ttom7 tho appenranoa of more
toTeasri. and" adding 'a few ounftea to
Jtli'olr welsht; but fowls In Uils condl-
.i K- . ..tl . .'-., I
Whcro chicks nro being reared by
hens tlje later should be occasionally
dusted with Insecticide
i " -
BEAI ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
Entered for Becord May 12, 1010.
Prom 10:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m.
Oahu College by tr.B to Mrs T
Karen 3. Sorenson by atty to
Trent Trust Co L.td D
Ellon II DIcknell to Trent Trust
'Co, fr ...'....;... D
Dank of Hawaii Ltd to A II
Dondero el al Tar Ilel
A 11 Dondero ct nl to Irwin P
I p" Kimball and wf to Mull
Uldg & Loan Socy of Haw
Ltd ., M
Mutual Telephone Co Ltd to No
Mrs II Kekulwal L Hopulaau to
Manuel M Pedro D
MutTay V Memlnger by gdn to
, C F MorrlU i M
II F Lewis to Ocean View Tract
..." , Plan
II F Lowla to Lcahl Farm Tract'
Est of. Bernlco P Ulshop by trs to
' Walalua Agrctl Co Ltd' L
'a W Wlilbora and wf to T Cllve
Davlcs ' D
Emma M- Nakulna and. heb to
Qcorge Fern D
Wm G Irwin by atty to Est of
S a Wilder Ltd AM
M J Ilodrlgues and wf to San
Antonio Port' Bent Socy of
Sidney M Ballou to Est of 8 O
Wilder Ltd Addn Chge
Leong Sheq to Y Anln D
C' F Mcrrljl nnd wf 'tq Christine,
M Foster D
Metropolis Tr & Savs Bank to
Alfred L Meyersteln ....AM
V N Campbell, tr, to Jaclntho
Miguel a'nd wf , '. . , . .Ilel
laclntho Miguel and wf to Ma
rin 8. Mejlo ....,...'..."..... D
That Texas wotnan. who jumped
through tl)e window of a Pullman
Far while sho was dreaming has
proved to scoffers that come persons
can sleep lu Pullman cars. Chicago
A (scientist, claims that before long
noople will r t have any teeth. Then
'hero will not b any backbiting, or
"ourso, Charleston News and
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Takej. Laxative Bromo Quinine,
Tablpta. . All drujjgisl$ refund
tliq money if it fails to cure.
E, W. Grove's sigrjature is on
rAius uefiicmB co, st. Uui, u, s. a,
'1?)iIWII? "r f -- -hij,v, "
Quito n number of cars have
readied the Schuman Gnrago during
the week, and most of the machines
have been delivered to tho purchas
ers, who havo. been anxiously await
ing the arrival of same. The popu
lar E. M. F. "30" Is going strong, as
usual, nnd tho demand for the cars
from tho country districts Is almost
as large as that of tho city.
Tho E. M. F. Is a beautiful car,
and the history of Flanders, who
originated the company, Is n marvel
ous one. In ten. years ho hns built
up a trado that keeps 12,000 ex
pert workmen going all the time.
The mechanics ore all satisfied with
their Jobs,-' as hcy nro really work
ing on n partnership, basis.
The Flanders car, which Is sold
at such a low price, Is another au
tomobile thht Is making headway
fast, and It would appear to bo ono
of the best machines In thb world
at the price. Tliere has been'a large
demand for the car all over the
States, and, the Hawaiian end of the
business Is alto going strong.
Another car handled by the Schu
man Garage Is" the Locomobile, and
It Is always alluded to ns the auto
that "runs like a watch." Many of
tho' beautiful cars are running In Ho
nolulu, and even here, where the
best types of machines are to be
found, the Locomobile Is considered
to ho In tho first flight.
The Associated Garage reports a
very busy week, arid Manager Bey
mo'ur Hall has been up to his eyes
In work. The' repair shop has also
been kept going all the time and
tho expert mechanics are kept' busy
handling the cars.
The Chalmers-Detroit Is as popu
lar as ever, and shipments are com
ing to hand all the time. These cars
aro noted for their staying capabili
ties, and they are In much demand
In tho Islands,
The PI'erce-Arrow machines are
thought to have established a new
mark In excellence, nnd tho. people
who have been fortunato enough to
get cars up to the present time are
I to be congratulated. Many of the
cars nave ueen soia to arrive, ana
the demand for them Is growing
The Hudson Twenty Is another car
that, by Its low prlco and beautiful
going, Is attracting tho. attention qf
not only pcopio who can only afford
a low-priced car, but also of many
rl:h men who nlready own larger
cars. The Hudson has made good in
Hawaii and it can be Bcon every
The Kissel Kar Is also going
Btrong, and many people who have
bean) of tho hlll-cllmbing recordsof
these, earn, havo put their orders In
Mr. Bodge, manager of tho, von
Hamm-"Voung. Garage, left thls'vcek
for Hawaii, where ho expects to low
er all previous records made on that
Island with the 6-cyllnd'cr Thomas
flyabout which ho took 'with him.
The von Hamm-Young Oarage ro-
ports very busy times tn their re
pair' ije'partmeri.t. This week two
now mechanics have been nddcrf tn
their'' staff, Mr. Sclirlener having ar,-
riven uy inq, Liunino and Air. UjUD
by the. Sierra. Mr. ,Glbh' has a very
fine reputation on the Coast as au
expert repairman, and' adjustor of, au
tomobiles. These two mechanics
will be valuahtq' addition to the, ga
rage staff of the von, liamm-Young
Among the most talked of cars of
1910 Is the Model "Q" Maxwell. This
car, has beep on tho'market for. the
last bIx or, eight, months, hut, owing
bu tuo umeuuuuB. uemana. xor mis
type of car on the mainland', the
local agents have been unable to get
a. single one of these cars. By the
"Sierra, howevor, tho yon Hamm-
Young Company received one of the
Model "Q" Maxwells, and It la now
Being, greatly admired by enthusiasts
la tbejr showrooms.
Another of the automobiles which
arr4.ve,d, by tlq Slprra Js, a hsauUfjil
Moaoi 30 l'ackard phaeton, which
baaTcen' sold to itlchafd' Cooke of
this city. Like all previous Pack-
ards, It Is a beautiful' car and tun
smoothly and' without a hitch. Mr.
Cooke Is very enthusiastic over tla
car. This Is tho twenty-llfth. Pack
ard tho von Hamm-Young Company
nas delivered during the 1910 soa-
The von Hamm-Young Company.
also received a carload of Cadillacs
by' the Sierra. One of the. touring
cars In this shipment has been de
livered to Harold Dillingham; a deml.
tonneau out of this -name shipment
has been sold to Marston Campbell,
and. a third Cadillac was shipped last
night to Maul, where It Iiag been
sold by Mr. Bchoenlng to Mr. Searby,
superintendent of the Puuqene mill.
This firm, also reports that the
Overland la up popular on ever, a car
of this make being delivered, this
wefkato Dr. G."t, 'Smith, tljo hoc
Censor of Dr. Langhorno at tho naval
station. Dr. Smith h very enthusi
astic over tils' Overland; and. clnjma
it to bo tho "real' thing."
Tho Bulck line has becomo vory
popular on the Big Island) a Hutch
touring car having been shipped thl.
week, to the Volcano stables iy 'tin
von Hamm-Young .Company. Th
Volcano Stnblcs repbrt a great de
mand for Ilulcks on Hawaii, nndlhoi
sold two of this make last wcik. Thl
speaks well tor the Bulck. Annthc;
sale reported by tho von Hnmm
Young Company Is that ofn B-pas
senger Stoddard.Dartnn In .In.nnh
Under tho supervision of F. E.
Howes, tho soiling department of the
van Hamm-Young Oarage Is going
strong, and many sales have, bcon
mado by him.
"That the Idea of speed Is upper
most In tho minds of a largo per
centage of visitors, at tho various aute
shows," says W. J. Mead, 8cc'y and
Gen. Mgr. of tho Olds Motor Works
"Is demonstrated by tho fact that al
least half of the visitors at the
OLDSMOU1LI3 booths ask concerning
the speed dt tho six-cylinder OLDS.
MOBILE Limited which Is equipped
with forty-two wheels.
"Whllo these questioners scorn to
bo under tho Impression that this car
was. designed primarily for speed the
fact remains that It Is puroly a
pleasure cay built for comfort. OI
cdurso'wlth Its big sixty horsepowei
motor a tremenduous speed Is possible
but this wo do not recommend fo:
publlo highways. Tho point which
we always, cmphaslso, Is tho fact thai
It Is the easiest riding car on th'r
After a thorough Investigation bj
the city authorities Grand flaphls hat
decided to add an auto fire englm
to Its list of equipment. Several trlpt
wcro mado to Lansing by tho mem
bers of tho Fire Commission, where
tho OLDSMOBILE engine, chemical
and chief's runabout In uso In tha!
city, wcro Inspected. So thoroughly
satisfactory were tho demonstration:
that an order was placed with the
Olds Motor Works for a big sh
cylinder chassis, on which the pump
Ing outfit la to bo Installed. Th
Furniture City will add six moo
auto fire fighters In tho spring as tht
authorities aro now thoroughly con
vlnced of the efficiency of thlB typo o
J. Leon Seidell, a well known motor
cyclo rider' of. Springfield. MasB., whe
won tho famous Colonial handlcai
road race at Providence, It. I., In con
ncctlou with the F. A. M, meet o
1907, has 'turned to tho automoblli
and now drives an Oldsmoblle mode;
M delivery car for Forces ft Wallace
a largo department store of Spring
field. Between May 1, 1909, and Jan
1, 1910, Mr. Seidell drovo bis cat
In making suburban deliveries for the
firm 13,741 miles. He furnishes the
following interesting tablo to show
the practicability of tho car for such
May ; 387
Tho, maintenance nccount Included
storage and, fuel'. Tho table shows
an average cost of 4.6 cents a bundle
for the Oldsmoblle delivery as against
a.8 cents a bundle ror norse drawn
equipment during the corresponding
months of 1908; Included In thlt
account are tho following Items:
Salary of chauffeur, $549; salary oi
boy helper, S147; tires (Flsk)
S217.50; gasoline, $119.22; registra
tion fee, $5; total, IH05.70. Of the
chauffeur's salary one third, $183, If
charged to the advertising, account by
the firm, making the net cost, of the
motflr car. delivery. $1222.70.
"Customers of, ours who uso, their
cars dnrJng all, tho months of the
year, tell, qs, that the h'S tires on. the
izuicn, wncejs or the srx-cyiinder
Oldsmoblle, do away entirely with the
formpr. discomforts, of winter driving
over cquiury roaoa, says w. j, lueao:
secretary;! and. general, manager of. the,
Ojds 'Motflr; Works, "Before the
coming of the big Oldsmoblle, .driv
ing over country 'roads was attended
by considerable shaking up of the pas
sengers, as tho small wheels and tires
coujdo.get' In and.quofjjiq frozen
ruts' with the casc, and facility of the
42-Inch wheels, shod with large tires.
"Originally the largo wheels, and
the big tires wero adopted for the
stx-cvllnder model mora for thn sake
.of symmetry than anything else, al
thqugb, wo reallred tho additional
comfort for passengers that would re
sult front, tho. ue, Of the larger.
wheels and tires. Owners of the. six-
cylinder models wore enthusiastic
oyer 'the virtues of, the 42-Inch whcelH
jast summer, but those who nave.
used their 'sixes' during tho winter
In trips over country 'roads, are, even
moro. plcaped with result?; than, they
were in mo pleasant summer ana iau
4 4'. 2!
,Whe,n, Baby was sick, jfe gave, he)
When she was a Child, she crlsd fo;
When she became Miss, she clung to
When she had Children, she gave them
THEQAR THAT CAPTUREd
The Orerjand as some of yoa. know is the (rreateit sensation in motordom. In two years the' de
mand hat frrown from almost nothing to 20,000, cart our orders for the present year. All without
advertising solely because there was never a car that compared with the Overland.
Every man should know of the 0crland. For here is a story' of quick
success such as never before has been written.
A story of a man Mr. John N. Willys who took n bankrupt concern
who's nnlv ottet wn a. car created hv n mprlinnlrnl trrnlu And. heenntn
d-fWTr f this wonderful car, bnift the salcj in two years to a monthly sale ex-
OlUry tccdiUR $2,000,000.
How he operates four factories employs 4,000 men ships 30 car
loads of automobiles per day to supply the call for Overlands.
You don't know the best about motor cars until you know the car which.
1 in two years' time has captured a large share of the whole trade of
. the country.
This tremendoua'production has cut the cost of Overlands 20 per cent.
Overland Model 38 sells for $1,000 now. It is considerably better than
the $1,250 Overland last. year. Power, 25 horsepower speed, 60 miles an
hour, . 'ah. i
A 40 horsepower Overland this year sells for $1,250. And for
$1,500 in the Overland one gets, the equal of any $3,000 car.
No other maker attemnts to give what the Overland gives for the
money. For no other maker turns out daily as we do 125 standard-
And the price of each Overland includes lamps and magnetqa car. all
ready to nin. utUI1 '
The key to the Overload's astounding success has been largely sim
plicity. For the early Overland when the output was small were not
such bargains as now. ,
A teri-year-old child in five minutes can master an Overland 'car. It is
all done by pedal control. An amateur can run one the first time he
tries it from Chicago to the Pacific.
Never was a car so simple, so staunch, so easy to keep in order. And.
never was n car within range of the price so large, so attractive, so
powerful, ' '
One Overland Car has, again and again, old from 15 to 30 others.
The 4,000 Overlands sold last year brought us orders fcjr this-ycar be
fore the year opened for 20,000 cars.
sBSmssWLSsfcfc. 1 Iff KpJBBBMHBBBKwjfr
Hade in Six Styles of Body
THE WHXYS-OVERLAND CO., TOLEDO, OHIO
The yon Hamm-Young Co.. Ltd., 'Agents
TO Hi: RECRUITED
Board Turning Attention to Portu
guese and Filipinos Latter Are
Needed at Home.,
Laborers for the plantations will
le recruited In Portugal and brought
iero, qn a chartered, steamer or In
small parties, on the regular boats,
iccordlng to, thq'pjans of the Tcrrl
,orlal lloard of Immigration.
No moro Russians will bo brought
; o Hawaii, and If It, were possible
not to have those on the, way como, I
.hey would, have, been stepped, do
.ore Baijing for this poit.
llpwqver, the. Immigrants who bad
jeen recruited. uL 'the; time Instruc
ilons were received, from, Honolulu
y cable by Agent Atkinson had been
promised work and. their passage to
.his city, and. they Insisted upon tho
'ulnilme'ut of their agreement.
The experience tho authorities
nave had; with Russians recently does'
not prepossosB them, wljh this class
ll Immigrants, and attention will be'
.urnod tqw,ardB the Portuguese, qo
,c,cluly as a source of supply to set
tle the labor problem,
Filipinos have been coming In on
every steamer, and the recruiting lu
the Islands will go on. Mr. Pink-
ham la In the VUayan Islands and,
Mr. Steven Is now en routo to Ma-'
alia to take .charge of tbV Work
There Is considerable dissatisfac
tion expressed lu the 'islands over the
recfultlrig tit Iflllplno laborers fori
jlawall, as the planters there can
not, get sufficient men to work their,
own plantations, and recently the
emigration problem was take:; up to
juveruur-ucuerni l-oriica ny uotu
linetl-iiuis and, Filipinos, who want
ed some steps taken to prq'hlblt tho
Filipinos leaving. Uiq islands, for Ho
nqlulu. Tho Governor-General said
that ho was powerless to Interfere
tn the matter, as the men and wo-'
men had a right to go wherever they I
-.-...bu h..m mn ftuvci mucin liuu u
tuthorlty to stop them!
In Southern Mindanao tho hemp
planters aro unable to got men to
go to work on the haciendas, though,'
recruiting In the Vlsayas. In the
same districts that Plnkham get's la
borers' from to corpe, to Honolulu. ,
RIOOdKOOd UowV VOHf wlfn nlil.
- , . ,
mnn? Vrni TInrn ThA .,,(,,., haI-
umna renort, thAt she's Btartlng "fori
Lenox. Harper's Uazar, '
TffiE, CHAINS ,
Dry Cells Storage, Multiple
BAY STATE AUTO
KITS ' -"..; ,
Associated Garage, Ltd.
-rsmtaiM,. . . ... .:6,
t ' mu - r .. ir .. . . . t
- ! i i n i . i ' i yi -- M . .