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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, November 20, 1884, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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Thu Wnrlil'M ItiiliiNlrial unit Onion
Ill compliance illi an invitation from
tliii HuBU'tnr.v itf State of the United
Stales of America, the (toxuriuncul pro
poses to rend to tin1 aliow named Impo
sition, uliotil to bo held In New Orleans,
as ample u representation as may lie
found poxsdblc of the product and
manufacture of this Kingdom.
All appeal i therefoic carnetly nude
to all person engaged In Agricultural
and luduMrlnl pursuits to furnish pcol
hii'ih for Exhibition howlng their pro
duct In all tin- Mages or giowth mill of
All private exhibit will lie lal.un
eharge of and forwardul to anil fioni
the Exposition liy the Government free
of expense to the Exhibitor. The ex
hibits will be In the cuslo.ly of Special
ConiiiiMloner", who will attend to their
display, and m'c (hit tlicyiue properly
A llmlteil number of foimn for appli
cations for space have been received by
the Government, together with papers
explaining the rules to lie follow id by
Inhibitors, and the facilities which
haw been pi m Med for their bcuelll.
.These will be fiirnl-hed to Intending
Exhibitor, on application being made
to the Secretary of the Foreign Ofrtce.
Thore who have not the oppoittmlly of
obtaining these blanks should tend a
written statement to the foreign Olllce,
giving a concise descilptlon of what
Ibey aie going to send, and stating what
amount of spneo will be resulted for Its
Packages containing exhibits for
transmission sliould be -ent to the Gov
ernment before the UTtli lnlant, ntl-dics-d
New Orleans Imposition.
Care of Hawaiian Government.
From (wmler'a name and nddrr)
Andadvieuof the amii sent to the So-
nrutary of the Foreign Ollice. If nny
Intending Exhibitor requires mi exten
sion of the lime for bending in (.hiblls,
notice of the same should at once he
given. The Government have received
an nv-uranco tint all the latitude in lhl.
ie;iect tliat is possible will bo granted
by the Management of the Exposition.
Any further information requited may
he obtained by writing to thu S-cri t iry
of the Foreign Olllce.
WALTER M. GIBSON.
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
Alilolanl Hale, Nov. 11, 1SSI. 1808 tt
WSIIOI & Co., BANKERS
Honolulu, Hawaiian MnmU.
Draw Excliange on the
ISivuU oi C'lilU'oi-nin. S. l'
And their agents in
MEW YOUK, BOSTON, H0N0 KONQ.
Mi'ir. X. M. Rothschild ifaSon, London.
The Commercial IliinU C.. of Sydney,
The Gouimirciitl Dank Co., or Sjilney,
Thu Hank of Nov Zealand: Auckland,
Ohristchuivh, and Wellington.
Tim I! ink of HritMi Columbia, Vic
toria, !. ('. and I'm Hand, Or.
Transact a General Hanking lliiliie-'.
lu uh gflaiUHin.
PlodgaJ U neither Sect nor F.irty.
But oltdjllj'iei for tUe teellt of nil.
THURSDAY, NOV. -JO, 1881.
THIS EVENING'S DOINGS,
(iyninnsiuin, Skating, 7.
Mystic Lodge, No. -, 7:.".0.
ltegular Cash Sale, at Sales Room
of Lyons & Levey at 10 o'clock.
Ladies' Prayer Meeting. Fort St.
Church, at J) o'clock.
A previous article closed with the
proposition that this country must
breed the statesmen it needs to
guide it to a position of true and
stable nationality. It is not, neces
sarily, that a selection of likely
youngsters should be made, to have
hound down to the study of state
craft in all its branches. What is
meant is that whatever of statesman
like virtue and genius we may have,
latent or applied to little purpose, in
the mature manhood of the renlm,
should be brought out nnd developed,
and the means to lie adopted to that
end will also he found to work in
nourishing patriotism and capacity
for national citizenship in the young
blood of the Islands. Although we
gave a tacit assent to the Arabian
cavalier, " Antlsliamtis," when he
said that business success, did not
imply statesnianlikc ability, yet we
could never believe that business
capacity was a bar to eligibility for
governing. It is the pride of all
free, constitutionally-governed na
tions that the high privileges of
commanding station me within the
reach of the fittest to win . the prize,
whatever their genealogy. To go
back to it point noticed in the pre
vjotis nrliclo referred to, for a
moment, we should regard reliance
upon exolin ulatp.smansliip that is,
specially imported for lite regener
ation of the country as justifiable
only to lite extent of a very excep
tional and temporary expedient. As
a permanent order of things, nothing
would be more calculale'd to quench
tlic national feeling that is now one
of the most serious lacks of the
To produce statesmen from the
material at hand, it is necessary,
above nil, that llteiu be generated
the air in which patriotism will
thrive ait nil pervading atmosphere
of national life. Unless the watch
word of independent political thought
and action be " Hawaii first, last
and all the time," there is not much
hope for nn effective fusion of the
belter elements of the community,
to bring about u nationality under
which all legitimate interests will
have equal consideration, be in
harmony with each other and have
the fuvor of nil the conditions of
healtliy development which the land
can afford. The giving of their
adopted country their best thought,
the making of its broadest welfare
their primary aim and the doing
.sacrifice of their powers continually
in its service, comptiso but the rea
sonable duty of foreign citizens nnd
residents, whether their sojourn be
long or short. The .sentiment yield
ing such fruits must be cultivated as
a matter of duty, for national spirit
cannot spring spontaneously in the
breast of one who cannot say, "Tins
is my own. my native land." That
it is a duty for every man to identify
himself with the welfare of the coun
try where he makes a living and
seeks :i competence- is a proposition
that no right-minded person will
need to have demonstrated to liitn.
Not merely that lie should bestow
incidental benefit upon the country
by investing hi capital, displaying
ids enterprise and expending bis
energies in its material development
for his own sake, but that he sliould
be over, while in the country, actively
alive to its every higher interest
moral, social and political.
This matter is, we believe, one in
which the country has been at a
serious disadvantage in the past,
and one in which its true frieds have
as needful a field for their improving
efforts as there is in the whole
domain. The members of the com
munity whose eyes wander abroad
at the thought of home have been
exceedingly generous in their bene
factions to praiseworthy objects the
stistcntation of good works, the
relief of distress and the promotion
of intelligence and taste but for
the most part the gifts have been,
after all, devoted more to the im
provement of the society in which
the benefactors themselves moved
than to the general elevation and
advancement of the whole nation.
How is that debating society com
ing on? The most favorable season
for evening meetings is passing
The police justice does well in
indicting a heavy penalty for the
offence of carrying'a deadly weapon.
A highway robbery at the point of
the pistol, in a not unfrequented
.street the other day, shows the
danger to society of the- practice
being allowed to grow.
It is to be hoped the signification
of the motto gracing the portals of
the Survey Department" Increase!
tho Population" is that the public
land is to be meted out by the sur
veyors as homesteads of industrious
people, rather than as endowments
of land-grabbers and speculators,
who would as soon have the country
inhabited by sheep and oxon us by ' when these words were first written,
happy settlements of human beings. ' lhoy were regarded as rank heresy,
j but since then thu vcnerablo belief
Col. JS'orris lias given us a paper I in tho wisdom, excellence, and in
containing a lady's letter from the fallibility of parliamentary institu
Woman's Tribune, under the head- I tions has received some very severe
iilg, "Silk Culture Woman's Work."
It shows that the cultnro of silk
cocoons is a very simple industry,
apparently requiring less care than
beekeeping. "The work is light,"
says the writer; "the crippled, the
old and tho young can attend to it
and make it profitable." The osage
leaves arc said to produce belter silk
than those of tiie mulberry, but the
latter are more suitable in higher
lntitudea on account of supciior
hardiness to cold. If wc had that
Society for the Promotion of Home
Industry hero, the silk worm would
be on trial here while it is being
talked about. It would lie a great
boon to the native women if the in
dtblrv were established here.
(,'i.rn spoudi'iiec Is solicited on the loj.
ic ,'f the day, or what may beeoine so.
We ipervu the light toexciu purely
Wc do not hold ourselves responsible
for the opinions expressed by our cor.
Knnon Bi;m.i:tix : 1 notice in
your is3tte of the 19th instant an
account of the extraordinary shoot
ing abilities displayed by Messrs.
Cartwriglit and Spalding during
their hunting expedition of last
Monday, and what a great contrast
were the results of the other party
of live sportsmen, who, poor men, as
your notice states, wcte able to kill
only b'G ducks. Really it was hard
lines, when, as we read, tiie two
foimer gentlemen bagged the un
precedented number of 108 plover
(poor little birds), six ducks, and
one mallard. Marvel, gentlemen
sportsmen of Honolulu, at such a
wonderful feat, and then think of
being able to kill a mallard ! Though
everybody ,has heard from Mr.
Cartwriglit of his great skill in
shooting, to hear that he lias killed
the first mallard makes, I might say,
one fairly overflow with admiration,
especially when the writer's patty
brought back with them a brace of
the same kind and, further, Mr. II.
Diiuond (now on Kauai) shot
several last season.
Oxr. ok i m: Fivi:.
Kiutoi: 11l'.m:tin : From the
hearty commendation our books(The
People's Cyclopedia of Universal
Knowledge and the Liquor Problem
of all Ages) have received from those
to whom they have been delivered
and the increased demand for them
the deliveries have made. I feel as
sured that many others will bo glad
to procure them. At my eatliest con
venience, therefore, I will call on
the fn.iiilic- of Honolulu generally
that they may have an opportunity
to procure them. Those that do not
want to buy them may be assured 1
will have no unpleasant feeling
toward them. All persons arc not
expected to buy goods offered them,
however desirable they may be.
An eminent writer lias said : " He
that furnishes the people good books
docs them more valuable service
than the grocer or merchant that
sell them goods over the counter.
The latter supplies only the coarser
wants ; the former ministers to the
higher cravings of the mind and
soul, which are immortal."
J. S. CUTLKlt.
THE CREAT POLITICAL SUPERSTITION.
KoiTOit I5i;i,i.i:ti.v: A good many
years have elapsed since the late
I'rince Consort of England, Albert
the flood, startled a number of
steady-going people by declaring
that parliamentary institutions were
on their trial. Rugged Thomas Car
lylo had previously lunged at them
witli the clayniorp of his trenchant
ridicule, and had invited the wor
shippers of "government by pala
ver" to ponder seriously on the
spectacle of "six hundred and fifty
eight miscellaneous persons set to
consult about 'business,' with
twenty-seven millions, mostly fools,
assiduously listening to them and
I checking them
! them;" and to
whether "thoro ever was, since the
world began, or there over will be,
till the world end, nny 'business'
accomplished in these circuin-
ininy-iour years ago
shock'S) 'and Mr. Herbert Spencer's
assault on them in a Into number of
the Contemporary llcview, wherein
he says that "tho great political
superstition of tho present is the
divine right of Tarllaments," is
likely to command tho sympathy
and receive tho support of thou
sands of intelligent men and wo
men, who will applaud the conclu
sion lie has arrived at, that "the
function of true liberalism in the
future will be Unit of putting a limit
to tho powers of parliaments."
And eventually so complex and
clumsy a piece of machinery will be
superseded by something much sim
pler and more clllcicnt, for all gov
erning institutions grow out of the
wants and ciicumstanccs of society
for the time being. Representative
institutions supplanted onc-inan rule
and have done good work in their
day, but they will, like many other
tilings, become obsolete. The good
sense of civilized mankind in tho
twentieth century is not likely to
tolerate so "ugly an exhibition of
human stupidity," to quote again
the words of Carlylc, as that which
is presented by so many legislatures
of modern times ; and a generation
which crowds the activity of years
into a single mouth and economizes
time by every scientific agency avail
able will insist on abolishing that
awful waste of it which occurs in
"government by palaver." Just
look at yuv own legislature's last
record ninety-six, (?) days con
sumed in passing fifty-four ( ?) laws
at an expense of 35,000 (V) which
if properly prepared could have
been passed in onc-fourlli of the
time. And then not even one of
those was of such a pressing nature
as to have caused great grief if it
had never seen lite light, and all
told they certainly are not wortli
one-tenth of the cost. The heat of
tiie battle is over, the Legislature is
over now and people can look at
matters calmly and wc would advise
all sensible people to ponder over
this aspect of the question and con
sider what steps should be. taken to
meet tho dilllculty. Wc should not
wait to follow slavishly in the foot
steps of older and larger States, for
our circumstances are probably
unique in tho history of the globe,
and if we do not act for ourselves
we bhall be probably as badly off
in the future as we are -now.
(!. Caiiso.v Kxnvon.
Koolau, Nov. 15th, 1884.
Mr. YV. II. Mailler, member of
an Australian firm in New York,
recently said that about 20,000 bar
rels of fine sugar had been scut
thence to Australia within two
months, in consequence of the low
price and the rebate given. lie said
they could not look for much in
crease in other exports at present.
Ilis firm sends about four vessels a
month. They could increase their
trade wonderfully if they were able
to send soft goods ; but the manu
facturers sent but little, the tariff
being against tlicni.
BY TWO YOUNG LADIES, (Practi
cal DrcssmaUors) situations ns
.seamsitrcsscs in n family or in a dress,
making establishment. Apply
STil lw THIS OFFICE.
A T THE AU.IOUHNE1) ANNUAL
ix. Meeting of tho Stockholders of
Wilder' Steamship Co. (Limited) held
nt their olllce in tho City of Honolulu,
Thursday, Nov. !20, 168), tho following
oillecrs weru icelected to serve during
the ensuing year:
Samuel G. Wilder President
William O. Irwin Vice-President
Samuel II. Hiho Secretary
AVilliam O. Wilder Treasurer
John II. Paly Auditor
S. II. ItOSIi, Sccietnry.
Honolulu, Nov. gQ, 18? I. 873 tit
HBouse ami JLot nt l'nlaiiiii.
ASIX-ltOOMEl) House, Stable, Car
riage and Chicken House mid
cNcrythiug convenient. About an acie
of land fenced. Terms eaxy.
Apply to J. A i'AMIER,
872 2w Heal Estate Broker
I? U. RYAN will carry on the bum.
li .uess of Boat Building, Repairing,
Ac, so long conducted on by H. B.
Ryan, nt tho old stand on Kllnuca street.
C2T All orders promptly attended to.
J S HEREBY given that I will not bo
i. responsible for any debt conducted
iu in, iiiiiiiu uiiiiuiii my mi 1111:11 iiiiiur
Honolulu, Nov. 10, 188-1. b5 lm
to Tin: iiAiu:s of iioxoMJi.tr
RESS MAKER, having returned'
has losumcd business.
Feathers Cleaned, Dyed and Curled In
all the newest shades.
Corner of King and Richard Streets.
JEHAJSX FOB rri-IDB HOLI.BA.YS I
1 hmntiTinn uvt
.ill iviiiiix. mi - x. r-1 i
MAKE YOUNG AND
PRESENTS I'Olt NAMES,
" YOUK GIRL.
" YOUK MOTHER,
" YOUK FATHER,
" YOUK GRAND-MOTHER,
" YOUK GKAND-EATIIER,
" YOUK GREAT GRAND-MOTHER, ' '
" YOUK GREAT GKAND-FATIIEU.
" . " YOUR RELATIONS,
Can now be selected from the stock of Holiday Goods now being opunad
AT THE HAWAIIAN BAZAR.
ioj) xT'ort'jp .sxtseisi'.
BS" Call, examine and see tho largest stock in the Kingdom, -a
JOSEPH. E. WISEMAN,
Tho Only Recognized General Business Agont on tho Hawaiian Islands.
Offices in Campbell's Firo'-proof Building, 27 Merchant St., Honolulu, H. I-
I. O. Itox 111 ft i : t : rrolopliomt 1 79.
REAL ESTATE AGENT Buys and sells Real Estate hi all parts of the King
dom. Rents Olllces, Houses, Cottngcs and Kooms.
SOLICITING AGENT FORWILDEU'S INTER-ISLAND STEAMEHS-Tour.
istsand tho Traveling Public will apply to mo for Tickets and Information to
SOLICITING AGENT FOR TIIE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF NEW
YORK The Largest, Grandest and Soundest Institution of its kind in the
AGENT FOR THE GREAT BURLINGTON RAILWAY ROUTE IN AMERICA
This Route excels all other routes going East, the sccnerv being the grnmlo-t,
the meals the choicest and the Palace and Dining Cais the'handboiiiest and mott
EMPLOYMENT AGENT Finds Employment for all seeking work In the vari
ous branches of Industry on tho Islands.
SOLICITING AGENT FOR TIIE CITY OF LONDON FIRE INSURANCE CO.
The best known Company in the Islands.
CUSTOM HOUSE BROKER Enteis Goods nt Custom House, pnvs and discharges
Freight and Duty Bills tinder power of Attorney.
MONEY BROKER Loans Money at all times on first-class sccuritiy.
GENERAL BUSINESS AGENT Legal Papers of every description drawn. Bills
Distributed and Collected. Books and Accounts kept and adjusted. Kecords
Searched. Rents Collected. Taxes and Insuiance on Properly looked after
Copying and Engrossing done. Advertisements, Newspaper Aitlclcj, Cortes
poiidence and Commercial Business of every nature piomptly and accurately
AGENT FOR THE NEW MUSIC HALL AT HONOLULU-Cornpanies abroad
will correspond with mo for terms, etc. Older. for Island Shelln, Cuilos, Lava
Specimens, Nntivo Views and Photo carefully tilled mid foi warded to all parts
of the World.
C3T Information appertaining to the Islands given and nil cmiespondciice faith
.JOSKl'IS K. WLSBMAIS,
8"tf Gcnoral Business Agent, Honolulu,. Hawaiian Islands.
A SECOND-HAND PHAETON. Ad-
XX. dress X nt
MIDDLE AGED WOMAN OR
GIRL, to do general housework.
No cooking. Apply at this office or Box
33 P. O. 870 -tt
BY A GERMAN 22 years old, under,
stands Gardening, Milking Cows
and is n good Hostler. Apply to
.J. E. WISEMAN.
8C8 lw 2S Merchant street.
NOTICE OF REMOVAL.
OKDINGS'S EXPRESS has removed
to No. 81 King street, directly op
posite the old Maud. All orders prompt
ly attended to at reasonable rates. Tcle
phone No. 811. 857 lm
A Large and Commodious
liniTQl. rwinfrnlltr lnixtlml
if Vl12 VWM-,'I UMll'HIJ IWV..VW..,
?2i2 newly papered mid painted.
Large yard, stables, &c. Possession
given immediately. For further par.
liculars enquire ot
JNO. S. McGREW,
815 Hotel str., bet. Fort and Alakea
CATTLE & HORSES.
BOUT 150 HEAD OF CATTLE.
ALL ages and sl.os, and Includinc
Milking Cows, Calves, Heifers and
Steers. Will sell In lots to suit intend
ing puiohnsers, but prefers to sell all In
one lot. Also several good horses. A p.
ply to MRS. COSTA,
H23 tf Knllhi Valley.
THREE NICE FURNISHED Rooms
Including a front one, centrally lo
cated. Apply No. 4 Garden Line
SMALL COTTAGE AT LELEO.
Apply to T. W. RAWLINS,
A SUIT OF FRONT ltOOMS, nicely
furnished. Apply at No. 8 Knkul
street. 77(1 tf
TDOK GENTLEMEN ONLY. Apply
JL1 to MRS. TURNER, 82 King Street,
nearly opposite tho Windsor Restaurant,
000 ly l.
KENNEDY & CO., Proprietors.
JNO. A. PAUPER,
Collector, Itcnl Ifctntv,
iiClIOl'Ul ItllKlllCHH Ag(!t.
Ofllio in Campbell's New Block,
lioom iNo. i, up-falnlrs.
A FEW CHOICE BUILDING LOTS,
also Residence property on tho
Plains at a bargain.
S?ov Kent Several well furnished
rooms, in private fain il its gool loco,
tion. Pleasant looms for two gentle,
men, with privilege of keeping 2 hoises
Books and Accounts and Cus
tom Houso Business prompt
ly, carefully and accurately
J. E. WISEMAN,
General Business Agent, Merchant St.
Telephone 172 P. 0. Box 315.
BEGS to Inform the public that ho hns
per Mariposa, an elegant assortment of
Gents', Ladles,', and Children's
Boots & Shoes
OF THE BEST QUALITY.
RflR. W. C. PARKE
HAS AN OFFICE over Bishop & Co.'h
Bank, nnd will be happy to nttend
to any business cnti listed to his care.
PAPER-RULER nnd BLANK-BOOK
Book Binding of all description neatly
and promptly executed.
Gazette Building . . Merchant street
w.tiA. ii . t - .
Mk"' . Ii. ;.
. juWj-, t i4au