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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, March 25, 1885, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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tmt miiiwiW'' imiw.
Owing lo the senrclly or water, lhc
hour- for iriigntion will lie limited lo
I hour pei tiny, from G to hii. in., mid
from 1 1 0 p. m., until furtlicr notice.
CIIAS. . WILSON,
Silpl Water Work;..
Appn-wl. Uiias. T. Ot't.'CK,
MiniMer of Interim,
.l.iuuary 30, IBS.'.. IM2 If
Honolulu, Hawaiian Island.
Draw Exchange on the
Hunk of Cjtlil'orulu. S. V.
Anil tliclv agents in
NEW YORK. BOSTON, HONG KONG.
Messrs. N. M.Rothschild itSon, London.
The Commercial Rank Go., of Sydney,
The Commercial Rank Co., of Sydney,
The Rank or Now Zealand: Auukliind,
Ohristchuroh, and Wellington.
The H.uik of British Columbia, Vic
toria, 15. C. and Portland, Or.
Transact a General Banking Business.
Pledged to neither Soct nor Tarty.
But established for tho bonoSt of nil.
WEDNESDAY, MAllCIl 25, 1885.
THIS EVENINC'S DOINGS.
Oalm Lodge. No. I K. of J'. 7:00.
Uctlii'l Prayer Sleeting, at 7:!10.
Fort St. Church, Prayer Meeting
St. Andrew's Cathedral, usual
Regular Cash Sale at E. P. Adams'
Sales Room, at 10.
The following Itiblo is culled from
a statement in the Disumncr, Chro
nicle, of New York, showing the
ratio of looses and expenses com
bined to premium receipts. Those
named below arc the companies
doing business in Honolulu:
ltnllo or lns unit s-pcu-c
Fireman" Fund of California
. . 87.1
. . 1)0.(1
. . !!U
Liverpool A: London it Ulobc.. .
Hartford of Connecticut
Orient of Connecticut
Northern of England
City of London of England
North British and Meieantilc
Imperial of England
Sun Fire Olllcc- of England
Hamburg-Bremen of fiermaiiy.
Tho following table shows the
premiums received from Pacific
Coast fire and marine business by
companies whose premiums exceed
ed 8100,000. the figures being again
confined to companies represented
in Honolulu :
Fireman's Fund s;l7!)Jf 1
Liverpool ifc London & Globe. . 'J73.SI!)
North British and Mercantile..
I luinburg- Bremen
AVe have on hand, and will pub
lish at the earliest opportunity, :i
letter from Mr. A. Marques, advising
contemplating silk raisers to do no
thing rashly. ANo, another letter
from Mr. Crowley on the liquor
Mo-t of our usual editorial space
is given up to a summary of Prof.
Wiiyhmd'fc interesting lecture. Jt
was Mich a substantial intellectual
repast that it would not bear conden
sation much beyond whnt we have
subjected it to.
' ' A compositor having .b'nnglcd the
corrections marked in the proof, in
jjtlie latter part of Mr. Carter's letter
published yesterday, we reproduce
the last sentence as it should have
" When this is accomplished a
righteous standard of value will be
fixed, and tho excess of silver coins
over what may be needed for sub
sidiary purposes will become a bur
den, and as such will fall in value
until as bullion it may ho exported,
converted into gold, and in this way
a just balance of metals be arrived
PROF. WAYLAND'S LECTURE.
ru.ADvioxr., dibiuiim, and tih:
iioi'si: or (Anions.
A fair-sized audience, including
the King and 11 largo pioportion of
the intellect and beauty of tho city,
assembled in Y. M. C. A. Hall last
evening to hear Prof. "Waylnnd lec
ture upon the above subject. Tho
lecturer was appropriately intro
duced by Dr. Hydo, on behalf of
tho Woman's Christian Tompeiatire
Union. Prof. Wnylnud, In begin
ning uli.it he explained vmt only
going to bo u talk, cxptessed his
pleasuie 111 having the opportunity
of lequiting in some mcastuc the
universal kindness with which ho
had been treated by dwellers on
these Islands, beginning with His
Majesty the King." His subject had
been announced, ho said, "kangaroo
fashion" tho most important pint
at the end, and he would reverse the
order, speaking first of the House of
Commons. Thai body was the
parent and pattern of all modern
deliberative- assemblies, holding
stun erne conliol over the most
powerful, wealthy, mid intelligent
nation of the cut Hi. As one of
her own gteat men had said, tho
House of Commons was the crown
of England. The royal assent had
not been withheld from any of its
incisures since 1807, in the reign of
Queen Anno. England's constitu
tion was tho House of Commons,
for there was absolutely no limit to
the power of English legislation. In
fact, the constitution of England was
whatever the House or Commons hail
made it. It was dilllcult to sec how
it was possible for a grave constitu
tional question to arise in England,
for once a matter has become a
statute it has passed beyond the
range of constitutional controversy.
The lecturer then gave a description
of the three ways in which a visitor
might gain admission to the proceed
ings of the House of Commons. As
the space for visitors was very
limited, and the Speaker's Gallery
was set apait for peers, noblemen,
and their fiicnds, a good deal of
formality was necessary to be ob
served in getting the entry. A descrip
tion of the House and itB proceedings
followed. The Speaker, who pre
sided over it, vra3 elected from
session to session, until the time
came for him to be elevated to the
House of 'Lords. He was chosen
for his knowledge of parliamentary
practice, without regard to party.
There were 080 members of the
House, but only a very few of them
were ordinarily to be found in their
seats. Over the Speaker's head
was the reporter's gallery, and the
lecturer characterized its occupants'
work as a marvel of fulness and
accuracy. Members wore their hats
in the House, except when rising to
go out or to speak. In the order of
proceedings, the receiving of peti
tions came first. Although the
right of petition was still honored,
the petitions received scant respect.
A member roc with one in his hand
and, after mumbling over its con
tents, sent it to the Clerk, who de
posited it in a bag hanging by his
table. Next came questions put by
members to the Government, and, as
Parliament was omnipresent as well
as omnipotent, these took a wide
range, piercing even into local mat
ters that in other countries arc
controlled by municipal bodies.
One question the lecturer heard
asked was whether it was true that
in the parish of lilank a magistrate
had sentenced a boy to two months'
imprisonment for stealing two geese.
Notice had to be given of questions,
and if the head of the department
under which any of them arose was
a member of the House of Lords,
there was an under secretary in the
Commons to represent him. Ans
wers to some questions were with
held or postponed for state reasons.
Often the ablest debating of public
questions took place under this in
terrogation of the Ministry. Young
members were always treated with
great respect when making their
maiden speeches in the House, being
cheered along their way even when
making but indifferent efforts.
"Hear, hear," was the only sound
ordinarily heard in tho House, but
its utterance was reduced to such a
fine art thai it expressed, according
to its intonation, approval or dis
sent, admiration or contempt, mirth
or indignation. As to the manner
of speakers in the House the lec
turer contradicted the somewhat
prevalent notion that the style of
oratory was poor, broken by much
hesitation, hemming and hawing.
He had never heard better speaking,
more eloquent and unconstrained
utterance, in his life than during
his visit there. No man living ex
ceeds Mr. Gladstone for his alllu
ence of oratorical gifts. Some of
the members were, however, rather
ungraceful in action when on their
feet. During that statesman's life
time, the first question of a visitor
always was, "Where's Disraeli?"
He was easily recognized from por
traits and cartoons before being
pointed out. His vaiious appella
tives, "The Sphinx," "The Solitary
Gladiator," and so on, were borne
out by his appearance in Parliament.
He would sit for hours with his
hands folded in his lap, almost, as
might ho supposed, asleep. Yet ho
was always alert, and taking in every
word uttered in tho House, as
proven by his readiness with re
paitee or a reply at length upon
opportunity. He never left his seat
and seldom talked with other mem
bers. His rival Gladstone pre
sented a btrong contrast in those
respects. Ho was always ready
with explanations, he could not keep
still for many minutes, and was pre
pared at any moment to speak for
three or four hours in a stream of
noble laiigungo. l'rof. Wnyland
dosotibed the functions of tho' Par
liamentary "whips," who weicnot
recognized in law, but whose bid
ding was law to the members of
their respective parlies. Sonic hast
ened from the ends of the earth, ,
travelling day mid night, to bo in
the House at nu Important division
at the behest of the "whip." Divi
sions of the House wore sometimes j
demanded upon frivolous pretexts
for purposes of obstruction. The
Irish party, whom tho lecturer hit
hard several times in his talk, were
particularly proiic to this device.
Theic was no calling of a roll, witlt
responses of "ayes" and "nays,"
in a division, but it hs "Aye's to'
the right, noes to the lefl," and the
members tiled out of ,the chamber
and back in two streams, being re
corded at three different points, so
that a miscount was scarcely possi
ble. When a vote was about to be
taken, the Speaker cried out,
" Strangers withdraw," but the
strangers never budge, because the
order is known to be now only a
mere formality. There were three
ways of turning out the Government,
defeating it in 11 vote upon important
questions, by n vole of censure, or
by a vote of want of confidence.
Hills may, however, be presented by
members of the Cabinet without the
latter as a whole taking the respon
sibility of them, and in such a case
the rejection of the measure did not
involve the overthrow of the Govern
ment. Great care was taken in
England to avoid hasty legislation,
that evil from which the lecturer
said his own country suffered. A
matter for legislation taken in hand
by the Ministry was first discussed
in Cabinet Council, and if a bill was
resolved upon a draft of it was out
lined and sent to the parlia
mentary counsel, who prepared
a bill for Parliament: The present
counsel had held the olllcc for a
great many years, so that his experi
ence is very valuable. Then tho
measure had to pass two readings,
committee of the whole and a thud
reading, after which it was reviewed
by the House of Lords, and returned
to Hie Commons with or without
amendment, for final assent. Royal
assent to measures is given in the
Lords' chamber, whither the Com
moners arc summoned to hear it,
and thirty or forty of them troop in
and stand in an cnclosene set apart
for them during the brief ceremony.
Since the dcatli of tho Prince Con
soi t, Queen Victoria has not come
down to give her assent in person,
but sends a commissioner. Assent
is given by Hie words, in old Norman-French,
signifying, "The Queen
wills it," as the Clerk reads the
titles of the bills. The lecture
closed with a sketch of the respec
tive careers of Disraeli and Glad
stone. It told how the former, born
in 1825, entered Parliament at the
age of 32, after he had, ten or twelve
years earlier, become well-known as
the author of Vivian Grey. Starting
as a Liberal of a radical profession
sedition being historic according to
his own statement in a letter he
was in reality an ambitious adven
turer in politics, watching every
opportunity for self-aggrandizement.
Soon he gravitated to the following
of tho Tory loader, Sir Robert Peel.
That statesman's determination to
repeal the corn laws, whoso burdens
lie had for some time been reducing,
gave young Disraeli the grand oppor
tunity of his life. Sir Hobert' s
enunciation of his policy had left the
Tories dazed and speechless over
his abandonment of party traditions.
Disraeli saw his time had come, and
.springing to his feet poured outa tor
rent of abuse upon his old leader for
deserting his lifelong supporters. He
declared that, although diminished,
the Tory party was not destroyed.
From that hour ho was the idolized
leader and champion of the Conser
vatives of England. His followers'
loyalty even survived his coup d'
etut of 1807, when he gave the
nation a more sweeping franchise
measure than even his most radical
opponents would hare ventured at
that time to present. The culmina
tion of his wonderful career was
reached in the summer of 1878, on
his entry into London after taking
part in the Berlin Conference, whore
he had crossed swords" with Bismarck"
and won triumphs flattering to his
country. His brief foreign policy,
however, only resulted in a few use
less wars with small nations and a
legacy of troubles for his successor.
Parliament was dissolved in 1880,
and the elections lcsullcd in Glad
stone being returned to power with
a majority of 120 at! his back.
Soon after Disraeli's place in tho
House of Lords, which he had
occupied as Lord Heaconslleld, was
vacant forever. Mr. Gladstone iya's'
born in 180'J, entered Parliament in
18!)2, and delivered his first speech
therein 1817, in favor of a bill for
removing Jewish disabilities. Not
until 1852 did he display to the iull
his marvellous powers of oratory, in
a speech against his antagonist Dis
raeli. That debato resulted 111 the
defeat of the Tory Ministry. For
nearly 17 years he has held the posi
tion of cither Chancellor of the Ex
chequer or Premier. Prof. Wayland
gave a list of Gladstone' principal
reform measures, and concluded with
it warm ciiloclum of his character
it ml of hits services to liis nation.
The proceeds of tho
amounted to 8(!f). and arc
benefit of the W. C. T. l
M'o-iiioi-roAV. 'Mui-cli VMlth.
At 10 11 ill,, III Hules Room,
Dry Goods, Clothing and Grocories,
Sugar, Corn, Potatoes, &c.
A Nico Lot of Furniture 1
Louuges, Tithlci, Rockers, Mats,
Centre Table, Spring Mattresses,
Lamps, Curtains, Hooks,
Crockery ware, Meat Sale,
Garden Hose, &i, fcc.
073 It K. 1 A1AMS, Aiicr.
A YELLOW CANARY. Anyone re
turning the same to Mrs. Wodo
Iioubc, Emma Street, will be icwnulcd.
A FINE dwelling lot of over
lour acres area on Miunuu
Avenue, adjoining F.A. Sehac.
fer's, Esq., with ancient water
right? in addition to Govern.
mcnl water privilege, well fenced and
impioved, Applv to
078 lm .101IN" II. l'ATY.
Executor's Sale !
BY order of the Supreme Court, I am
Instructed by the Executors of tho
Estate of the late .IAMBS WOODS, of
Koha1a,IIawair,to sell at' Public. Auction',
On Tuesday, March ttJsl,
At 12 o'clock noon, the
Namoly: (20) Twenty Shares of tho
UNION MOLL CO.
of Koluihi. The undivided
(1-4) Quarter Interest
In the Property known as the
Shunted in North Kolrila, Haw al !.
application ul the
DA VIES & CO.
077 lw E.
can he obtained by
ulllce of THEO. IL
P. ADAMS, Auel'r.
Miss Nellie L Bossiter's
phick list oar
r-rcn 10 100 1000
18 to 24 inclio.. 60c 84.00 $20.00
2 to 3 feet 90c 0.00 35.00
3 to 4 feet 1.25 S.flO 55.00
l'Kit 10 100 1000
4 to 6 Inches. $ 2.C0 $10.00
0 to 12 inches.. 50c 2.50 15.00
12 to 18 " .. 0c 3.S0 20.00
18 to 24 " .. 75c 5.00 "0.00
2 to 3 feet $1.00 7.00 40.00
3 to 4 " 1.25 9.00
4 to 5 " 1.7.1 12.00
5 to t " 2.M) 10.00
Cuttings, per 100, $1.00; per 1,000, $0.00.
White Mulberry Seed, per ounce, 30
cents: per pound, $3.00.
Russian Mulberry Seed, per ounco, CO
cents; per pound, $7.00.
Miss Nellie Lincoln Eossiter
Is Agent for the following pupers:
South and West,, semi-monthly, C0c a
Farmer's Call, weekly, 50c per year;
Fanner's Home, monthly, 50c per year;
Home and School Visitor, monthly,
75c per year.
As an inducement to, partes to order
their Silk Worm Eggs iluring'llie turn,
mer, to be forwarded in the fall, I oiler
premiums, from April lt, as follows:
For$l, 2,000 ejjiM, ami a book of
For $2, 5,000 eggs, hook of instruction
and any ono paper.
Kor f 3, Hot. eggs, uml-nuy Iwo-papers.
For $5, l'o,. eggri, two papers ami book,
'For'9.50,j2 oz, eggs,-and three papers.
For $14, 3 oz. eggs, 3 papers and book.
For $17, 4 oz. eggs, mid four papers.
For $21, 5 oz. egg?, 4 papers and book.
The above charges "are the regular
lldt prices for eggs' and the papers will
he dent as hero stated for one year.
Those sending oiucrs through' the sum.
mer, accompanied by the cash amount,
(Post-Olllce orders payublo to me, on
Post-Odlco, Pcmberton, New Jersey, U.
B. A.) will rccelvo the pieiniums to
which their order entitles them, com.
ineucing atouce, aud the egg4 will be
vent about Nov'embcr'lst.
xfxmi: ri.vcor,Sr itoNHrrr.ic,
new i.isiion, uurimgton :o,
UV.W IIMICX'V '
A GOOD reliable German, age about
25 years, wants a job as family
diiver, understands hoi&es. Apply to
.1. E. WISEMAN,
077 31 General Business Agent.
GRAY. M. D
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
tiXVl J? ft
m, 7 t0 8 ,;.,, .Sundays, U to 11 a.m.
Resilience, cor. Kinuu aud PeiiHaeola
NO. 63 FORT STREET.
ordor lo make room for our unsurpassed stock which
ib being bought regardless ol' expense or trouble at the
preuent time in Eastern Markets by S. COH3ST it CO.
Prices Muceti in
Has Removed to
Largo invoices of Gooi's (of all descriptions) having been leceived by me, they
WILL BE SOLD AT LOWER PRICES,
Thau the .same quality of fiocih can be purchased elsewhere in Honolulu, and
satisfaction muiranteed. 3Iy slock consists of all kinds of AMERICAN.
ENGLISH AND SYDNEY MANUFACTURE,
Saddles, Belts, Pouches, Leggings, Saddle Cloths, School Bags, &c,
Bits, Spurs and Stirrups, &c, in Nickel and Silvor Plate
The reputation of my HOME-MADE HAKNESS for superiority of workmanship
and material lemains unchallenged dining my six years' residence here.
Thankful for the genoious pationage of the past, its continuance and increase in
the fiituii! in respectfully
JOSEPH E. WISEMAN,
Tho Only Becognized General Business Agent on the Hawaiian Islands.
Offices in Campbell's Fire-proof Buildintr, 27 Merchant St., Honolulu, H. I
J.. O. Mox !U5 j : i s Teleilioiie 173.
REAL ESTATE AGENT Uuys and sells Real Estate in all parts of the King
dom. Rents Otllecs, Uouses Cottages and Rooms.
SOLICITING AGENT FOR "WILDER'S INTER-ISLAND .STEAMERS Tour
Ists and the Traveling Public will apply to mo for Tickers and Information to
SOLICITING AGENT FOR THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF NEW
YORK The Largest, Grandest and Soundest Institution of itB kind in the
AGENT FOR THE GREAT IlURLINGTON RAILWAY' ROUTE IN AMERICA
This "Route excels all other loutes going Hnst, the frenery being the grandcM,
the meals the choicest aud the I'alace.and Dining Cms llie'lmudtoiiiest and moit
EMPLOYMENT AGENT Find-, Employment for all seeking work In the vari
ous branches of industry on the Islands,
SOLICITING AGENT FOR THE CITY' OF LONDON FIRE INbl'IIANCE ( O.
The best known Company In the Islands.
OUBTOM HOUSE RROKER Enters Goods at Custom House, pays and discharges
Freight and Duty Rills under power of Attorney.
MONEY' HROKKIt Loans Money at all times on tirst-clnss ber.uiitiy.
GENERAL BUSINESS AGENT Legal Papers of every description drawn. Hills
Distributed and Collected, liroks aiid Accounts kept and adjusted. Reeoids
Searched. Rents Collected, Taxes and IiiPiuance on l'roerly looked alter.
Copying and Engrossing done. Advertisements, Newspaper AiIUIin, Curio
pondeuco and Comiueicial Business of every nature promptly and aecuiatelv
AGENT FOR THE NEW MUSIC HALL AT HONOLULU-Coinpnnici abioail
Will concspond with mo for terms, etc. Oiders fm Island bhells, Cuilos, Lava
Specimens, Native Views and l'lint carefully filled and forwaided to all parts
of the World.
EST Information appertaining lo the Islands given and nil coirespoiiileucc faith
JOSi:iH k. WINFJIAX,
673 Gonoral Business Agent, Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands.
103 Fort Street.
The Corner Harness Store
Still to the Front !
solicited at the old stand.
of Fort and King streets, Honolulu, II.