Newspaper Page Text
WJEftNESDAY, APRIL .?2, 1885.
THE ' IVNCE.' OF WALES IN IRELAND.
The Nationalists held n meeting
iu'DublitT on April 7th, to discuss
the visit of the Prince of Wales.
Mr. Ilenly, who presided, said tliat
the Prince of Wales was coming
ostensibly to sec the condition of the
country. It would be better if he
visited the huts of the evicted fami
lies, whom the League was suppos
ing, instead of piclmicking at the
landlords' homes, lie regretted that
a gentleman destined to be the King
of Ireland great uproar and shouts
of "Never! " should he so ignorant
of the public feeling in Ireland as
to visit Dublin Castle, and thereby
cause Irishmen to attribute to him a
desire to prop up Karl Spencer's
filthy sceptre and to whitewash Dub
lin Castle and connect him (the
Prince) with the murder of Joyce
and llayncs. Mr. Hcaly concluded
by assuring the Prince that, while
wishing him a pleasant voyage and
plenty of amusement, his visit would
leave no political effects whatever.
Healy, O'Brien and other prominent
Nationalists denounced loj'alist
llunkyism as shown by the extensive
preparations made in this and other
cities and towns of Ireland to wel
come the Prince and Princess of
Wales. In speaking of the profuse
decorations which adorn the princi
pal streets of this city, they sug
gested that the Dublin corporation
should close the roads along the pro
posed royal route.
The Prince and Princess of Wales
and their eldest son arrived at
Kingstown, Ireland, on April 8th.
They wore received with great
demonstrations of loyal welcome,
the town being gay with flags and
decorations. The Lord Lieutenant
received the paity, and the Town
Commissioner presented an address
of welcome. Thousands of people
cheered the royal paity as they left
for Dublin, which they reached at
2 o'clock in the afternoon. An ad
dress was there presented by the
Citizens' Committee, in responding
to which the Prince said ho was de
lighted to renew his acquaintance
with Dublin. In the passage through
the streets, the paity was every
where greeted with enthusiasm. The
houses on both sides of the avenues
were adorned with beautiful decora
tions, and the windows and roofs
were crowded with spectators eager
to catch a glimpse of the future
King and Queen.
Along the route of the royal pro
cession on its way to Dublin Castle
many persons crowded in past the
escoit of the Lancers. The Prince
of Wales took all these irregulari
ties good-natuiedly and reassured
the displaced spcctatois by shaking
hands cordially with all of them
within his reach. Earl Spencer,
Irish Viccioy, was loudly cheered as
he drove through the streets of
In the pioccssion was Lord Mayor
John O'Connor, who is a strong
Nationalist, but who drove in ollicial
state with the royal escort. , lie was
loudly hissed by the Nationalists.
The Princess of Wales captured
the populace at sight. The lefined
beauty of her face and elegance of
her figure were most aitistically set
off in a costume of green, which had
been made for the occasion. The
dress was composed of a close-fitting,
dark-green velvet bodice, with silk
skirt to match, and a princcsse bon
net, trimmed with beads and dark
green feathers. This tribute to the
Irish colors, so deftly and beauti
fully made, was instantly recognized
by the people, and Her Royal High
ness was everywhere greeted with
applause. Not a sign of welcome
was visible on tho City Hall of
Fully 1,000 students paraded the
streets and marched to Dublin
Castle, singing loyal songs and
carrying union jacks on the ends of
their walking sticks. The loyal
visitors were loudh cheered wher
ever they appeared.
The police lined the railroad from
Kingston to Dublin during the pas
sage of the loyal train, but thero
was no occasion for their services.
On the arrival of the train at tho
station in Dublin the crowd broke
through the cordon of police and
surrounded flic carriage of the
Prince, cheering him. The Prince
stepped from the carriage to the
platform and shook hands hoaitily
with scores of peoplo as they crowd
ed around him. The effect was
electrical, tho cheering became fran
tic and continued in a broken roar
until the Piincc i cached Dublin
Castle. The Piincc telegraphed to
the Queen, at Aix-les-Bains, Fiance,
that ho had a glorious reception.
The city was brilliantly illuminated
The police had some difficulty
at one time preventing a collision
when some Nationalists began shout
ing "God save Ireland," and at
tempted to raise cheers for Parnell.
An attempt was made to burn the
union Jack, which had been stolen
from the Mansion House by the
students, but tho attacking party
were driven off by a combined force
of students and loyalists, headed by
100 policemen with drawn revolvers.
The mob took rcvengo by breaking,
tho windows of a house from which
tho flag was flying.
A manifesto to tho peoplo of Ire
land, concerning the present visit of
tho Princo and Princess of Wales,
was issued in Dublin the following
day. Tho document is called "Tho
Parnell Manifesto," and purports to
come direct fiom Parnell to the
Nationalists in Ireland. The mani
festo declares that no good reason
can be seen why tho Prince of Wales
is entitled to any recognition in Ire
land from an' porsons except land
owners and place-hunters who arc
fattening on the country's poverty.
It compares the Princo to a Govern
ment election agent, going about
with smiles and unmeaning promises
dealt out lavishly as tho price for
The Piincc of Wales, with his sou,
Prince Albert Victor, and a small
party of friends, spent the afternoon
in visiting some of the slums of the
city. Entering some of the worst
dwellings, the Prince freely de
nounced their broken floors and
roofs and sanitary wants, and hoped
such dwellings would soon be swept
from the face of tho earth, at the
same time expressing his sympathy
for tho occupants. Mobs of uncouth
and wild-looking men, women and
childicn continually surrounded the
Prince, who received them smilingly
and was greeted in turn witli loud
cheers, lie shook hands heartily
with many of those nearest to him,
and the old people invoked a bless
ing upon the heads of the Prince
and the Princess of Wales and
A swarm of reporters accompanies
the Prince of Wales in his tour of
Ireland, including the venerable Dr.
W. II. Russell, who represents the
Times. Ho is G4 years old and
O'Donovan Rossa's paper in New
York lias had this paragraph: "For
A Horse ! a Horse ! My Kingdom for a Horse. King llichanl.
The Fast Trotting Stallion
Te n t u r e
Having purchased this celebrated Stallion from MR. JAMES CAMPBELL, I
hereby notify the public that he will stand the piescnt season at my headquarters,
coiner of Punchbowl and Queen Stieete (Captain Clnncy's). Terms for the sea
son, 850; to iusuic, 8100.
Ventiue isaiich chestnut color, 16 hands high, and weighs about 1,100 lbs.
In structuic he is the pictmc of gi eat muscular power, and in appearance, tem
perament and disposition, he is faultless. Full of ihc and gentleness, he is with
out speck or blemish. As a stock horse he is having extraordinary success; his
numeious progeny, both in California and in this country, attet this fact, several
of them being able to trot low down, and one of his daughters (Vcuus) can trot
iu 2.23. Venus is also the dam of Transit, which is said to be the most promising
two-year-old in California, lie trotted a mile last season, as a yearling, in 2.45.
Venture, chestnut hoisc, foaled in
Oakland, California; by Belmont, he by
1st duin, Miss Mostyii.by American Boy, Jr.
'Jnd dam, by Kennel's tSiay Mcdoc.
:ii d dam, Impoi ted I.uily Most n, by Tcniei s.
(th dam, liiMilId, Uy Wlilskei.
Mil dam, Helen, by Ilamblctonhtn.
dill dam, btiaan, by 0eiton,
7th dam, Diowsy, by Dionc.
hth dam, by Old Ihigland.
Mil dam, by Cullen Ainbiun.
loth dam, Miss Cude, by Cade.
lltli dam, Miss Mukcluss, son of Greyhound.
Belmont, by Amei lean Boy.
1st dam, Imported 1'iuncllu, by Coinua.
In offering the sen-ices of this horse to the public I make one claim for him,
which is that lie is the highest bied trotting stallion in the woild, living or dead,
mid in support of this claim I am willing to submit it to any authoiity that can be
obtained, and if he is not, then I will foifeit all my claims to horse knowledge. It
will be seen that his nedijrrce lenrescnts a union of the purest blood of the English
and Aineiiean thoiouglilned racer, one of his grand dams, as also one of his gieat
gi.md dams, being imported fiom England to the United States. When Venture
.was on the turf, about eight yeais ago, he was at that time the sensational horse of
the Pacific Coast, and the mioiUiik papers in the East, that wcie always so much
opposed to running blood iu the trotter, commenced picking away at his pedigree,
trying to find a cold cross hi it, at the same time dcclaiing that it was pimply im
pobMhle for a stiictly thoroiighbied bor-c to trot as, fat as he was then tiotting;
but at last they had to give it up, and admitted the 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 bis birc, old Belmont, is
almost world-wide, and it is a well-known fact his blood nicked better with tho
tiotting families than that of any other thoioughbied horse ever known, as, In
addition to Venture, two other thoioughbrcd sons of his, Capt. "Webster and Owen
Dale, were said to have possessed great speed at the trot. . Besides these, he sired
the dams of Belle Echo, 2:20; -Flora Shepherd, 2:30; Monarch, 2:28; Nelly
Patchen, i :-7; Rustic, 2:30; which is n .showing that a gieat many of tho best
tiotting bred horses cannot equal. Mr. Patiiek Fairell, who is one of the most
experienced drivers on the Pacific Coast, told mo the last time that I .saw him, that
Ventiue was tho fastest ti otter that ho ecr pulled a line ocr, and that if his
temper had not been houred In his jouth by bad handling, he believed that ho
WUUUI nits equaiuu, 11 moi mil jju&suu, itii lhu juuuiua ever uiuuu, iuu mm, ne cuiuu
show a two-minuUi gait withluui to a wagon, but in company he would become
wild, on account of Ills hot blood, and was often beaten by hoises that could hardly
urn as fast as he could tiot. His recoid of 2:'J7 which was no measure of his
speed, was made at tho Oakland track in 1877, in a race which he won, beating
Alexander, Gus, Genei.il Reno and Billy HaywarU, this being bis last public
It is thought by soino people that an aged horse is not as good a pioduccr as a
young one, nut no greater mistime couiu possimy no inaue. inuecu, tho opposite
Is claimed by many laigo bleeders, and Instances aic so numerous of horses siring
their best foals at an advanced ago that the above theory has long ago been ex
ploded. Impoitcd Dlomed was twenty-seven years old when he siied Sir Aichy,
his best son; Bonnie Scotland, who died only a few years ago, shed Luke Black
burn and Geoigc Kinney, by far the best of his get, after ho was twenty-five; Im
poitcd Leamington shed Iioipiols, his best son, the last year that ho lived, at
twenty-live. Among tiotteis may be mentioned Volunteer, tho sire of St. Jullcii,
who is thiity-ono ye.irs old this spring, and Is said to bo as lively and vigorous as
ho ewr was, and his young foals as piombing as any that he ever got. Old Ha
mlltoniaii died iu March, 1870, aged twenty-seven years, but sired two foals the
last days of his life, and one of them, called llamlltoiilan's last, made a trotting
lecoid of 2:2."1 the past season, and tho other one is said to bo equally as fast.
With these facts befoic us, it is plain that the age of a horse has nothing to do
with his success as a she. I think myself that there is a great deal iu tho condi
tion that a horse is kept, for an animal that Is well-fed and cared for, with plenty
of cxercio, will beget better foals than one that Is turned loose and never stabled
or fed grain.
Venture is twenty-two years old this spring, and with the care that 1 Intend
to glvo blin, I expect him to siro better foals than ho ever has before. Ho is a
lcimukahly suio breeder. Mr. Campbell assures me that he has never bred a
mate to him yet that did not pioducu a foal, and bis many beautiful colts, now' on
Mr. O.'s much, nro worth a long journey to sec; and now as ho Is to be kept so
convenient to the general public, no one owning a good inaie should bo so blind to
their own interest as to neglect the opportunity of obtaluiug his blood while they
have tho chance.
For any additional particulars apply at Punchbowl and Queen sticcts.
C. 33. iMXCJEZS, JProprietor.
Honolulu, April 10, 1885. 802 lm
Ireland's freedom Irishmen must
fight, and every English invader
found on Irish soil must be slain.
This Prince of Wales is going to
Ireland as an invader. If the peo
plo will give him his deserts, it will
be a proud day for Irishmen all
over the world."
Has just received per Mariposa Borne
moro of those nice
Ruta Baga Turnips I
Cala Onions, Potatoes, i bbls ami
Kegs Family Beef, H bbl Tig Pork,
Kits and Tins Salmon Bellies, Cala
Rose Butter In 2 lb Tins,
Sugar Cured Smoked Beef !
Fresh and nice, by the pound or
piece. Hnms, Bacou, Lard, Flour,
Brau, Wheat, Corn, Ground Bnrley,
Gcnuea, Small Hominy, Cheese,
Kanuck Maple Syrup I
Dried Peaches, Apples, Plums, Figs,
Scnoch Tongues, Schcpp's Dcssicat
cd Cocoanut, &c.
ALSO, per Australia,
New Zealand Potatoes !
Telephone 119. (902 2w) King St.
POI ! POi !
WlIcox'H Machine Made.
Families and others in want of Good,
Machine Made Poi,
Can obtain the s.une in quantities- to
Milt by leaving ordeis and con.
F. B. OA.'i
18G3, bred by Henry Williamson, Esq.,
American boy, he by Seagull, he by Im-
2nd clam, liy I'nitisan.
3rd dam, Pawn, by Tmmpntor.
5tli dam, l'lomlse, by Snap.
4tn uiim, 1'iuueiia, uy wKiuijer.
utn uum, jiuia, uy jiiunic.
7th dam, Spectators dam, by l'artuoi .
StU dam, Bonny Lass, by Ila JSolton.
Utb dam, by Dm ley's Aiablun.
loth dam, by Bj eriy Turk.
11th dam, by Taffofet Hart).
12th dam, by l'lacc'H White Tin k.
13th dam, Natural limb 31iuc
E, CL SCHUW1AN,
Carriage and Wagon IVIaker,
King Street, near Lincoln's.
Repairing, Blncksmilhing and every description in Iho Carriage and Wagon
line manufactured. Estimates and drawings furnished for all Car
riage and AYagon building. I have also got up a new kind of Buggy
S&Cart, which for cheapness and practicability exoeeds any cart var
'brought to this ountry,
WITH Oil WITHOUT FOLDING TOP.
ESSlL JflpeiiL Wright, where 1 am prepared to do any kind
irSaBiiftKE r ZN. of Carriage and Wagon work, in a first class,
979 3ra King Street, adjoining Geo.
Has Removed to
HBH "irf' S& 'Sir
LEWIS & CO., GROCERS,
C7 mid. OO Hotel Street,
JUST RECEIVED, EX MARIPOSA, On Ice, Cala Fresh Salmon, do Flounders,
do Rhubarb, Eastern Fresh Shad, do Oysters in shell, do Oysters in tins,
Horse Radish Roots, Fresh Cala Crabs, Cauliflowers, Celery, Red Cabbage,
Cala Fresh Asparagus.
ALSO Not on Ice, Swis3 Cheese, Cream Cheese, Mild Steele's Cheese. Bbls Choice
Red Salmon, ) bbls do Salmon, Smoked Halibut, Kits Mackerel, Dutch
Bologna Sausages; Choice Cala family Corned Beef, Holland Herring, Kegs
Family Salt Pork, Kegs Queen Olives, Kegs Gilt Edge Butter, Kits Salmon
Bellies, Cases Mackerel in Tomatoe Sauce, Cases Salmon Bellies, Boston
Bread in 3 lb tins, try it; Sardcllcs in kegs, Sardcllcs in tins.
ALSO Green Mountain Maple Syrup, Huckin's Mock Turtle Soup, Cases Barata.
ria Shrimps, Dupee Hams, Whittaker's Star Hams, Russian Caviar, Kegs
Salt Water Cucumbers, Breakfast Bacon, Cala Dried Figs, and a complete
line of Staple and Fancy Groceries, all of which will be sold low. Goods
delivered to all parts of tho city.
Island Orders solicited.
Silk The Comer Harness Store
SS K-!M73fcteraf -KMY Ul
Largo invoices of Goods (of all descriptions) having been leeched by me, they
WILL BE SOLD AT LOWER PRICES,
Than the same quality of Goods can be purchased chewhere in Honolulu, and
satisfaction guaranteed. My stock consibts of all kinds of AMERICAN,
ENGLISH AND SYDNEY MANUFACTURE,
Saddles, Belts, Pouches, leggings, Saddle Cloths, School Sags, &c,
Bits, Spurs and Stirrups, &c, in Nickel and Silver Flateu
The reputation of my HOME-MADE HARNESS for snpeiinrity of workmanship
and material remains unchallenged during my six years' residence here.
Thankful for the generous patronage of the past, its continuance and increase in
the future is icspecUully solicited at the old btand.
Every DesGriDtion of Jl Prilling
Executed with neatness and dispatch,
Daily Bulletin Steam Printing Office,
Bills of Lading
Hand Rills ''.
', . f&Bmit
mUH W M&
rspww I j-
I would beg to notify the public in general that
I have opened a Carriage and "Wagon shop on
King Street, at the old stand of M. J. Rose,
, durable and practical manner, liy close anu
I prompt attention to business, satisfactory
work, low alid reasonable charges, I hope to
of the public patronage.
W. Lincoln, Contractor and Builder.
103 Fort Street.
P. O. Box 207. C7C2
Still to the Front !
of Fort and King streets, Honolulu, n. I
V Shipping Rece'ts
C. BREWER ft CO,
OfTei for Sale
LIST OF IERCHA1ISB,
' Light ExprensjW&goDb,
Ex Top Carriages.
STEARft C OAL.
Com. Wood Chairs,
Fine Molasses Shooks,
Ice Chests, Nos, 2, 3. and 0,
Lobsters, lib tns ; Bonus, 31b tns
Hay Cutters, Nos. 1, 2, & 3.
Fairbanks Scales, Nos. 7,8,10 & 11 $
Centrifugal Lining, 14 Inch;
Comp. Nails, l)g, M4 Inch.
Manila Coidage, Assorted:
Galvanized Fence Staples,
FARMERS BOILERS 20 AND 25 CALLS,!
Sisal Rope, Assorted,
Y. METAL SHEATHING
10, 18,20, 22, 24 and 20 oz.;
Hair Mattresses !
Grindstones, Rubber Hose,
Hide Poison, Barbed
"Wire, Refined Iron,
ANNEALED FENCE WIRE,
Galvanized Screws and Washers.
Risen from llic Asles !
LOVE'S NEW BAKERY !
MRS. LOVE desires to intimato to
her numerous old customers and
the public generally, that her bakery,
Destroyed y JTivo,
Has been restored in handsome, sub
stantial and convenient form. She Is
therefore prepared to supply the largest
Plain and Fancy Bread
of the be9t quality, and manufactured
by the most approved methods.
Everything in the line of a first-class
bakery will be carried on with greater
facility than before the fire.
The Lunch & Coffee Room
is also restored in more elegant alyle
than ever, and at rates that cannot bo
underbid by any restaurant.
Brick Building, 73 Nuuanu Slroet.
Honolulu, Dec. 12, 18S1. 892
Coruor of Fort and
The Only Viticultural Paper in
Devoted to Viticulture, Olive Culture,
Sericulture, and other Productions,
Manufactuics and Commerce of
the Pacific Coast.
A Splendid Advertising Medium
For Hawaiian Business Men doslrous of
forming trade connections
on the Coast.
TERMS Three Dollars per annum j
$1.75 for six months.
Olmrlesi R. Bueklaiul,
Editor and Proprietor.
OFFICE 323 Front Street. Post-Office
Box, 2800, San FranclBco, California.
(pL.-TT I .-l-HT '"''Bfjf
i&Mifc&i&fr x-WJyte-. wsij
fur f, i"
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rUt ,j,j. a iiiga&M o ..w&ittUr.ruiijtik'&2ir