An Interview With Sir Walter Buller.
. • A' reporter - r,of ; the.-yi'^Kewj.jZeaUttMi Herald" giving an account of an interview -with Siffw.^ Bidler *npjfs i^Sir Waller has received', an. invitation "to' Trt«nd_for an Otago electorate, andt »lsp >;forv pne in the , province" of Wellington.'- '-He has not yet determined whether he will remain in ; the'colony^ but Whis'iaffiarß are all in* ' m^tsh'eU, hjp> is ja a'fjK^itjfinj either to go or stay and "take part "in' the councils of . the colony. His sons have just passed' „ their final examinations ~4n4aV> and ho intends^ to start them~int Business in> Wellington before hi» departure for home - ; if he ahould elect Coui^try.i: l fa isa JFroet^wler )w|fßonvic- [ tion; but' admite^tnat^the <w6ay can ,; ; scarcely do- otherwise than have a profcec-.,' -_! \ tiye; tariff for. tevwiue purpoeflfc, in vicir - - of tKe^large amount' reqai^eiii 'ISo be sent of the. colony,, as^ interest .on loans. Sir Walter hfeUthHt Sir JuHusVogtelnwy . be expected out in the colony towards the end 6f.theyear,, but so far"j&s>he is, aware --■ i Sir Julius has no intention of re-entering political life, but? the unexpected often - happens. He considers, that nothing ,* would so rehabilitate the finanoSajf credit. , of the''colony »s its'keeping- oufepf the Il; -(i London money maxfcet'.forithfc nexfc five; or six years. There was plenty of EngHsh capital seeking investment, and the pro- . perty tai'was nb bar-to>'its'coming to New, Zealand, if the., l^ders were only ■; assured oKthe future pibßj^ects ol the , / colony, and of getting a fair moderate 1 , ratedf4nterq»& Sir Walter speaks in the c highest terms of the,Agent-General (Sir Dillon Bift), who is a persona grata at tke :," Colonial Office. While some of the other; : Agents: General; keep up awoedjr •orreaj pondence; witltf the :■: Odlohia^ .firaee, Sir feillon, Belli gets -mo«ti of ibis',requeste . J^granted' byi the^ exorcise of quiet: t*ct aad diplomacy, He is highly esteemtd.by the , \ leading men of the British Cabinet. f ■
. Judge .(who is bald he»a(jd)—K half what the witnesses testify against you » true, yonr conscience must .bo as black as yonr hair. Prisoner— lf a man's conaciem* v rcgulatpcl by his hair, then your HoQH . Ulia't got twy conscience at all.
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An Interview With Sir Walter Buller., Ashburton Guardian, Volume VII, Issue 2422, 6 May 1890
An Interview With Sir Walter Buller. Ashburton Guardian, Volume VII, Issue 2422, 6 May 1890
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