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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, May 28, 1885, Image 2',
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BISUOP & Co,, 11ANK19RS I
Honolulu, Il-uvO' m l1nwV '
Draw 11 litntv m the
Bttnlc ol.'ulirornln. H. i'.
Ami Hit u agents in j
HEW YOnK, D03T0N, IIONO KONG.
Mutn. X. M HolliscIilMitson, Loudon
'I'liu Oomuioruhil li.tnk Co., nt Sjdncji
-The Commercial U.ink. Cu., or Sjtlnej,
The Bank of New Zealand' Auckland,
Chrlstchurcli, and Wellltii'tou. ,
The Bank of British Columbia, jVlc.
torln, B. C. and Portland, Or.
Transact a General ll.tnltln? Uulne.
(ill'l iv ,
ricdgoJ to ntlthcr Sod nor l'gtlyi
Bat wuMUhtd for the boneSt of nil.
THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1885.
THIS EVENING'S DOINGS.
Yoscmite Skating Rink 7.
Central Park Skating "Rink, 7-:80.i
Mystio Lodge, No. 2, 7 :'a0. v? '
A COMMON CAUSE.
Tu h.ive the linel, laid down for a
eaubo of political reform, which
should attract all the patriotic cic-
lnentb of the kingdom, would lie u
task of no .small magnitude. It
would involve an amount of woik
that could Scarcely by any possibi
lity be compressed within even our
long legislative recess. Consider
for moment a poition of what
would have to be accomplished.
Without exaggeration, there U some
thing like a docu of questions, each
vital to the future of the kingdom, to
be dibcujs(!(l deliberately, rationally,
and with a simplicity to be appic
eiatcd by the masses. Upon some
of these questions there exists a
diversity of opinion among oppo
nents of the present administration,
as well as among its supporters.
Nothing but earnest and thorough
discussion of all open questions will
secure an intelligent public opinion
upon them. Especially onerous
labor needs to be incurred to have
public affairs elucidated for the!
benelit of the native electorate. This
is a matter that our English-speaking
publicists appear to hold loo
much in the background. With the
aboriginal vole preponderating in
the various constituencies, it is upc
dess to ihing of a progressive natibn
al policy triumphing, unless the Ha
waiians are led to an intelligent con
ception of all the issues, .i With' evi
dences abounding of the teachable--ness
of that iat,e, and in view of the
patent fact of its controlling voice iij
affairs, it is marvellous that, on the
Opposition side at least, thci c is nd
systematic effort to cultivate public
opinion in the Hawaiian division of
the body politic. Politicians may
or may not tako this hint, but one
day, it is safe to predict, they will
come to acknowledge that their
hammering at the English mind
alone, honccr malleable (it may le
to their stiokes, has only amounted
to-pounding the air, bo'far as shap
ing the destinies of the nation by
'constitutional methods is concerned.
It is, indeed, a supi erne -duty' de
volving upon the representatives of
Anglo-Saxon civilization to do all
possible for the further enjightcn
ment and elevation of the 'people
who began so well the race of civilij
nation as did these Ilaw'aiians. They
have been hindered in the good pro
gress by being handicapped with the
dregs and offscourings, the vices and
depravities, of nations that' first gave
them leaders to conduct them into
upward paths. Therefore, it is Jn
cunibent upon members of those
nationalities who have cast in their
lot with this leading Polynesian race
ampliation, to assume the responsi
bilities resigned with Jifo by thp
pioneers of civilization in theso isles.
Otherwise, they will justly come
under like condemnation witli those
.who have stiivcn to undo the goo(l
work so auspiciously begun.
EDUOATINC THE MASSES.
' The San Fianciseo (Jail discusses
the question of "Education ;and
pallor." It is given .a text in the
opinion cxptcsscd by the Virginia
lState Superintendent of Agricultuic,
"that schooling is a bad'thing for
coloicd people, as it tends to unfit
their, for labpr in the fields,'" In
tiiis kingdom sometimes the senti
ment is heard that the prosperity of
the country is based upon tho biuta
lity of a 'large pioportion of its in
habitants. "Main strength and
stupidity" arc the qualifications
plantoriuook for in their labor, ru
coiding to the uUarnnco of a mem
ber of their Comention. Such ideas
me calculated to delude Ihohiind,
on account of u cci tain clement of
truth Isolated examples show them
to contain. It is a satisfaction to
know Hint these notions have not
been allowed to iiilluencc the educa
tional policy of this kingdom. The
Legislature Is never moic cheei fully
liberal than when voting the public
funds for educating the children nf
natives and those of field laborers.
Suicly nobody would apprehend as
a calamity the lising of a propoition
of these classes, by the foico of
talent1, developed by the schools, to
higher positions in life than those
occupied by their patents 1 Wo
quotu the following sensible observa
tions fiotn the (Jail: ' e
It is probably true that a marked
supenotity in education inspires a
man. whether white or colored, with
the ambition to get his living with
out manual labor. Such, poisons
tegard their superior education n
so much capital, which should be
made to yield -onic iclitrn. Hut a
gradual lifting of the masses of the
people from absolute ignorance, so
far as schooling enters into educa
tion, should not raie them above
their business. All stand on a higher,
plane and are better fitted for the
work they have to do. Their higher
standing is not relative to each
other, but to all with the generation
that preceded them. There is
nothing in their condition which
should incite one to an assumption
of superiority over the others. Let
us take, for example, n neighborhood
of one hundred heads of families,
farmers, mechanics and labotcis,
who have schooling sufficient to en
able them to tcad, wtitc and cast up
their own accounts. Let us compare
this neighborhood with another
equally well located, but from which
the schoolhousc has been banished.
Which of these is likely to 'become
the most proficient in their various
lines of business? Which will get
the most enjoyment out of life?
Would not the ability .to read in his,
leisure horns afford some happiness
to the laborer? Would not the
ability to stoic his miud with facts
and keep jLhc run of current events
cuablc him not only to do his woik
better, but to pass the time devoted
to woik the more pleasantly?
Probably there will be less talk
about education ,'sp'oiling youth if or'
mactieal usefulness, after full frui
tion lias been reached by the move
ments now afoot throughout thel
eWorld to associate industrial with
- Whiskey failed as an antidotc,iu
the caso.of a. bor .lately, bitten by a
iMcsno, ual. if
j wluslfey Js,not good 'for (rattlesnake
'bites, whatsis it good for", anyhow?
'In' this issuc'jwill bo found instruc
tions, by ,Miss Rossiter, for mul
'berry tree glowing. People who in
tend to go into silk-raising should
plant the food trees in the earliest
( apptopriate season. Time is monej.
A piotqst laid Ijeforo President
Clcye1and,by a delegation of Mor
mons complained that the Federal
Courts in Utah applied the Edmunds
'law onlyvlo members 'of their church.
Persons accused of offences coming
clearly within the prohibitions of the
act were released, the judges hold
ing that the law was only intended
for Mormons. The President pro
mised to sec that tho law was faith
fully administered, It looks ano
malous, to say the' least, to exempt
Gentiles guilty of Mormon piactices
froui the operation of the law.
Their-want of, faith should be ac
counted an aggravation of the
-"- MULBERRY TREE CULTURE."
First of all the soil should be toler
ably ricli or made so by the appli
cation of manuie, dig out holes 18
inches deep, (i or 8 feet apart in the
row, allowing 10 feet between the
rows. Set in the tice loots straight
down? lllling up with rich earth,
tread Jinn, cut off the top, if the
tree is small, to 3 or ." buds, if
large shorten in 'side brandies about
half, tp cause a stiong 'igoroiiH
growth and so establish the young
tree the first 'season and from which,
with judicious selection, consider
able foljago,for use may )e, collect
ed tho first summer. Following
spiing early shorten back about
Qne-thiid the previous season's
growth to induce the production of
side shoots, imparlinj: the amicar-
I ance of a largo bush with greatly in
i creased capacity fpr leaf bearing
mi3 ujiuiaiiufi LUlllllUIUU 1VJIIJ
liberal cultivation, so as to keep
down weeds, may at intervals, with
great benefit to the plantation, bo
icpcntcd, for any very severe dls
Icalhig of n large treo liai a ten
dency after repetition n few linira
to weaken its constitution and
shorten existence, while on the other
hand by diminishing the wood as is
done I by tho best European cultu
lists tho life of the ttco la prolonged
To ptopagate from cuttings select
some shady spot such ai the north
side of ft building or fence free
from a drip. Make the soil fine by
careful working, dig out a shallow
trench, lay in the cuttings slanting (i
inches apart, Allowing thctipp6r llUd
only to remain Visible) wnter occa?1
sionally when dry. Keep free from
weeds by hoeing and in the follow
ing spring plant them out norma-
lUeutly as directodifor.trccs. I
JNELLIE LlKCOLX H03SITF.K.
y. M. Ci A. , 'I ff
ill p. twenty-sixth nuiutiil Convcn-
tion of tho Young Men's Christian
Association of tho United States and
for ;..,,-: . ..." rf . ..- "
- ""- '":""""" -w.B., ..
Mav 10th. R. P. McRurnev of
New York called the Convention to
oidcf. "Geo. "Rogers pi Milwaukee,
was elected 'temporary President,!
and Major ,T6s. Ilai'dio 61 'Sclnia,
Ala., was subsequently elected per
manent President, and George T.
Corhcad of St. Louis, Secretary.
D. Cephas Braincrt was chosen
Chairman of the International Com
mittee.' A leportr-'wasMriade slfbw
ing that 850 associations reported
112,000 members, 17,000 active
members on committees, and nearly
10,000 young men's Bible classes.
The Association owns $1,300000
worth of property. The expenses
of the committee for the year were
$31,000. They employ 11 Secre
taries ; 18 new 'buiUliiigs have been
dedicated during the ycar, t The
report shows rcmaikablc growllf in
every department of work, particu
laily indefinitcwoikfortlie religious,
riicntal," social ahd physical welfare
of young men, and in personal work
for college young men, railway em
ployees, .German and colored young
men, has been emphasized during
the year. Four hundred and twelve
Secretaries and assistants arc em
ployed in the work. In the evening
'John H. "Elliott, ''of ''Minneapolis,
gave a Bible reading, after which
Jiew.Dr. Hawthorn introduced Right
Rev. M.S. Baldwin, Bishop of Huron,
Canada, who gave a most interesting
address on the topic of "Is the
Bible Adapted, to the Yo'ungMen of
To-day, and 'if so, Why?- Tho
address was listened to wlh marked
attention byj''si (large) aridieucc in
'attendance.'' 'AbViu;' '1 00 'delegates,
representing the Association in, the
United States, Canada and Europe!
including ten International Secre
taries, most of,thoStatp Secretaries,
ami nearly all J the 'General -Secte
tarics, .attended the Convention.
PENJDEH VALLEY. I
" C6ndicwSteplien""bearer "of "dcs
patches from Sirr Peter Lumsden to
,the ,British Government, says:
"Tho British Commission stalled
for Sir-i-Pool directly" after 'the Pen
jdeh battle. On reaching the Para
pomisan Mountains, a terrific snow
storm rendered progress 'slow, and
many camp-fo)lqwcrs were' lost. TJue
defeated Afghans retreated by ano
ther route via Maruchak and Bald
Murghab?: (Pgn jdchVaUcy'is almost
fertile oasis and lovely country, witli
splendidupasturc lands. tlnSpring
time the giound is literally carpeted
with flowers. Dr. Atchison, the
botanical expert, was delighted, and
he madc,aj valuable collection of the
llora. The valley alio'iinds ifrgame,
The party killed 150 pheasants daily.
Murcnhaub abounds in water-fowl,
and the hills arc stocked with
gazelles, antelopes,1 wild sheep and
pigs. Tho Afghans 'were alwiys
kind and attentive to the wants of
the Commission, and did their ut
most tojpiovido them withfoot and
comforts, though the ta8Wy3s diffi
cult, the country being uninhabited
The party also tj?aw the ruins of
numerous ancient towns. When
Mr, Stephen'. lef tithe Commis.8ifa'n',
all tho members were in good health
SAM BAILEYmnd E. GOODMAN aro
requested to call nt tho Royal
Hojel. 33 3t
THE Hawaiian Chinese NewsTrint
, lug and Publishing Company will
remove tliolr offices on Saturday, to
KitiK Street, opppalto tho Police-Station.
Ho Fooii, .will cojleot nil hills for tho
Comnuiiv horpaftor.v . t ' ,
Company hereafter.? r.
Attention Honolulu Eifles.
OFl'HOKHS and membors of thp
above coihmand mo heieby oiv
(lerocbto report tit theb- armory
in full drees uniform, on SaturT
day, May 30th, at 1 p.m. sham,
lo uet as escort to G. A. J.
By' Older, W. IKALUKfCH,
1 ; 'QK SAI.K... i'ju J '
ONE Hue Saddle Horse. 0 cursold,
Cream color, black points. An.
ply to W. II. IJAILBY.
A GIRL about'from 13 'to 15 years., to
make herself generally useful.
Apjdy at THIS OFFICK.
Thursday Evening, May 28th, J
i vrt sinm m t oxr. of inn
.MINN AN.MH .1IOTAillK,
Mil. CHAlU,ES TL'ItMCK.
C3";,Eutlrc Change of Prngramme. "a
Tickets fo'r i-alo at J. E. WISEMAN'S.
2i Uot plan now open. tf
Honolulu Fin Deprliniti
. . i
Engineers for 18856,
rpiIL' Elutilon of i:ntluuurs lll take
X plure attliu Ktigliinioom t.t 7iv
tliunic !Kngim Company No. ", .
On aVlontlivy Javon'n-, Juno'
1'ull to-open V7 o'clock' hnd close nt 0
o'piobk. . . r
- v 1 .L
1 " ' if'
N. 11. Tho fct5vor.il Company beitic
tin ics lire hereby leque-.ted to hand iri
their listn of lueinbvra in good Munilini
beforo 12 o'clocl. noou ol wtitldav.
Pur Order. HENRY SMITH,
Chairman ot Election;
JULES ASCII, 'f',.
1). L. AHL'JlABT.f u'"eit- I
iTTAVlNG obtained the services of n
JjL ilirst-class Piano Tuner, wo wlsll
to inform the public Uiat we are able t6
Tunp,and Hepair.Pianos.at short notice,
All orders lefthvlth'Us'wlll be promptly
attended to, and rtll it oris wananttd. i
10J3 ly AVEST, DOW, & CO.
, WANTED',' " v i j
A HESPEOTABIJK and sleady wo
jtx. man or girl, to do' light 'house
work, and sewing in n private family!
Enquire of MHS. HAMMER, j
32'fJt Corner I'ort'and Kins; KK
' " 'TT -rnt
i l' I I-
JLOST.' "' " -" '
while OSniel ltljefs pu
. . . Z. I
jl .ismma .sirtt't.
i. v'A'.v. .t. ir ' t i, ...!,.'.! wO....L f..1?
fyinchboSj niun?ihcc Walk)hwll
ON.FRIDAy, MAY '29; 1885J
at jO.o.'cldnk a.m Jlt'lifiltcsidfc'i)ccJo
1IR.VI VES, No. ,a, .ICail.ihao.Lanpvin
tcni-nt Ka'w,ai:i!ijq t!huirJi,vpijJa4ocnii(
of Vl6partui . we willlsiflLtluJ ciltirel t
Ho'useliblfi iFurnitur e
In pan n follov.v: ' 1
2 Cedar Bedroom' Sets
1 Imitation, Jtose Wood Bedroom Set,
1 do "Black "Walnut do
Hair ClotlrLouiige.vRugSr J
MAHOGANY CENTRE TABLE
BV EMcnsion DinihVTabloind Chairs
Utcnsili-, Lamps? Crockery, 1'icttires, I
QhiE.saTe,-arden Hose & Tools, ir!
LYONS' & 'l.GTinF, 4 AIlt'l.,.
' ai at ' '
By order of His Kxccllcnoy the 5Iin'.
isterc'ofjho lnterlor.i'wqljyil 89!! by
auction, at our Salesroom, on (
SATURDAY, MAY 30tli,
at 12 o'clock noon, the following tied
cribcbunijlngs; .(f. I
1 The one story' wooden biiildinz
consisting of :i rooin celled and paiutea
and floored with tongue and gioovfc
lumber, with shelving and windows ami
roofed with galvauizi.il iron. ,
2 Tlio Stublu.Mlul, mangers all com
plete for CO horses, hoofed with galvan
izcd,lrop, the frame U In perfect Ofdtr,
i' braced undjwell supplletj with lioij
Theabuve biiildlngs'iaru biluitedpi
tho PlainH, ironting the LiiiuiUlolIoino
and lately occupied by (lie 7iIoinici
Police Force. , ,y
0 Tho v'dodda building on Mcrdliimi
Street lately occupied 'liy tho Tacillc
Commercial, AdycriUer, ult.o at thp icir
Ti sacti rootcu anti 111
I lined with gulvnnlcd
1 Tho wooden buihllng'o'i-Mcroli.uit
Street lately occupied by Kivwnlnui
Uros., adjoining the New 1'ollce Station
TERMS CASH, and the buildings to
0 removeu wiinin m iiavs 110m uav o
sale, and all rubbish to no cleaned iq:
LYONS & LEYEY, Auct'rs.
Nos. 6J, 6S and 6B Fort Street,
Jiut routtivud by liml Mtmmor u Anu stook of
Youth's, Boys' & Children's Clothing,
Business and Dress Suits, Handsome Patterns,
Desirable Styles and Reasonable Prices.
,, 'c -TO , TELEJ
Jr- I ' ' ' ,
i We bog to announce that wo have rsoclved the laigest
. . ' and most perfect stock of
ItfiUFAOTUiiEO WHITE O0ODS,
1 " That has over boen Shown in this Cily.
We arc prcpaied to show the Cheapest and most attractive stock in
Lais', Misses', GkiUm'i ui Infants' Wear.
Particular attention is
SUCCESSORS TO DILLINGHAM & CO. AND SAM'L N0TT.
IMPORTERS AND DEALLHS IN
Hardware, Agricultural Implements, House Furnishing
Goods, and General Merchandise.
Just it;eicti Eddy's Refrigerators and Ice Chest", new style? of Chandeliers
and Library Lamps, Stoves. and Ranges, Kerosene Oil Stoves.
tg-FAIKBANKS' AND HOWE'S SCX-VJUES. "a
A1J of which are offered upou favorable terms.
' "' ' PACIFIC HARDWARE COMPANY.
JO! lOTf, 1. 8 MuMM Street.
(rranita, Iron- and Tin Ware !
1 ,. ; " Chandeliers, Lamps ,and' Lanterns,
WAPIR-PIPE and' RUBBER HOSE,
yn House Keeping Goods,'
PLUMBING, TIN, COPPER AND
, SHEEJT IRON WORK.
. JOSEPH .E. WISEMAN,
The Only Recognized General Business Agent on the Hawaiian Islands.
. Esi?A.isiLlisiiE:r 1 8ro.
t "11 , 1 , .-
Offices in Camphcll's Fire-proof Buildine, 27 Merchant St., Honolulu, H. I
p.o. iioxiun r lis 1, rXciiiioiio xrra.
' ' XHJPjAIlTIVtpaNTH
REAL ESTATE AGENT Buys and' seJi Real Ebtute In Mj.naita or the King,
dom. Rents Ofllces, Houses, Cottages ftnd Rooms. ' '
-SOLIOI'HNG AGENT FOR AVILDER'S'
IstsnndftbeTiuvtJing Public will apply to mo for Tickets and information to
the Volearioi ' -
SOLTCITINGUOENT FOR THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF NEW
YORK The Largest, Oiandeet and Soundett Institution of its Kind In the
AGENT FOR THE GREAT BURL'INUtON RAILWAY ROUTE IN AMERICA
This Routo excels all other routes going East, the iceneiy being the grandest,
the meals the cholrost ami tho Palace anuiDlnlDg Cars thy UandBomestiand mott
EMPi.OVMEN'lv AGENT Finds Employment
ous branches of industry on tho Islands.
BOLIClTrNG AGENT FOR THE CITY OF LONDON FIRE itfSUHANOE CO.
Tho best known Company In'tlio Islands.
CUSTO .M, HOUSE BROJCER Entcis Goods at Custom House, pays and discharges
1 Freight and Duty Rills under power f Attorney. , 6
MONEY BROKER Loans Money nt nil times on hiM-chips fcciuitiy.
GENERAL BUSINESS AGENT-Legid Papois of ruiydciorlniioi. tlmn
, Dlstiibuted uml Collected. Books and Accounts kepi and adjuMcil.
oL-iiiuiiuu. ii,iii v-onLuu'ti. iuxt'1 nnti insinance on rropein iwiLul aiiur
Copying nnti Engiosslng done. Adu-rlUamcutb, New Hpuper Aiiitlc,, font's
1. pondeuco and Commercial BusIiiiwr of puny nature pimnplh m.d amiiatelv
attended lt '
j AGENT FOR'J'HENEYY MUSIC HALL AT llO.JoLULU-Compauifh abio.id
will correspond with me for terms, tie. (itdew lot Uland bhells, ('mini, La
1 Specimens, Native1 Views and Photo? parefnDy filldl lintl fui vault d taitllnuits
I of tho World.
I EST Information upntrtiiinlug to tliw Islaiids given uiul all cm 1 tsnoiuleuetj fallh.
I' fully answered,1 1ff' ' '
JOSSPU K. WISEMAN,
873 Genoral Buslnois Agent, Honolulu Hawaiian Island.
ijn.f.l.nl u . r.,, , m
called to our stock of
S. COHN & COMPANY.
for all u-'Jcing work in the viirl-
-. .- " . .uviui
-mr i4J!5i u.$8!&m't ",4 - -(HdSmmJiM Wimmmf ! v i