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o'cUx a. M.. and 7 P. M. 8wta art provided for Hi
who ma h- pu-u to attrnd. 71. w i a WpdnpfHUj
v-vmUuk Prayer M'ftinc at Tl o'clock, la um lcuin
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A. W. PEIRCE & CO.
Offer for Sale
WHALE BOATS AND BOAT STOCK,
Flour cfc Bread !
Lime and Cement,
By Str ar r froin San Francisco,
Potatoes, Onions, &,c.
Brand's Bomb Lances,
Perry Davis' Painkiller,
Pnnloa Salt Works
the rnra iron
Is landing her Cargo in
Splendid Order !
VERY FILL ASSORTMENT
.SELECTED WITH .
GREAT CARE FOR THIS MARKET !
FI5E PRIKT8 OF FAVORITE AND
EEOWX AXD WHITE COTTOXS, DENIMS,
WOOLLENS, LIXEXS, VELVET RUGS,
FILES. LACES, HAEEEDASHEET.
MUSLINS. BATISTES, Ac, Ac. Ac.
Basins. Sad dies and Canvas.
Toys, Books, Piano Fortes!
Bass' Alt, Blood's Ale and Porter,
Tenant's Ale, Ind Coopc A Co.'s Ale,
MarteH's, nennessev's, and Robin's Brands
Winei and Spirits,
KnfUsh Soap, Earthenware, Glassware,
Pipes, Furniture. Paints, Oil,
BRASS AND IRON BEDSTEADS
Portland Cacneol, Corrugated Iron, Hoop Iron,
Fencing Wire, Hollow-ware,
BEST WELSH STEAM COAL,
H.HACKFELD I CO.
Offer for Sale
The Following Goods,
PER HAWAIIAN BABE EA HOI
DEEP PIKK PRINTS, LARUE PAT
TERNS, Assortment Fancy Prints, new style,
White Ground Prints,
Black and White Prints, French Muslins,
Heary Bine Denims, plain and striped,
Bine and White Striped Ticking,
Brown Cottons, assorted qualities.
Blue Cottons, W hite Cottons,
Uorrockses White Long Cloth, A and B, SS inch
and 32 inch wide.
Linen Sheeting, TZ, 82, and 100 inehes wide.
Cotton Sheeting, (.1, 72, 60 and VO inches wide.
Victoria Lawns, 7-yard pieces, assorted qualities
Indigo Blue Flannel, Black Silk Alpacas,
Black Cohonrgs, fine and medium,
Seotch Waterproof Tweeds, all oolora.
Silk Corah Handkerchiefs.
Turkey Red and Yellow Cotton Handkerchiefs,
Ladies' Cotton Handkerchiefs,
Assorted Cotton Stockings and Socks,
Linen Thread assorted.
Black and Colored Silk Neckties, new styles.
Monkey Jackets, assorted qualities.
Heary Woolen Blankets, Scarlet, Orange, Bine
Fancy Flannel Shirts, Linen Shirts, Cotton do.
Merino Finish I'ndershirU, Cotton Undershirts.
Assorted Burlaps, French Calfskins,
Genuine Ean de Cologne,
Macassar Hair Oil, Lubiu'e Extracts,
Fine India Rubber Dressing Combs,
Fine Woolen Shawls and Traveling Plaids,
Fine and Common Pen and Pocket Knires,
Fine Steel Scissors, Common Scissors,
Tinned Spun on Cards, Iron Teakettles,
Galvanised Pails, 10 and 12 inch.
Galvanized Washing Tubs,
Perforated Metal for Centrifugal Machines,
Charcoal Box Irons,
Bright Fencing Wire, Nc. 4, 5 and 6,
Full Assortm't of Best Refined English Bar Iron,
Muntz' Yellow Metal Sheathing, and Composi
tion Nails, Block Tin,
Galvanized Iron Pipe, Hoop Iron.
AN INDEPENDENT JOURNAL,
DEVOTED TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
The Third Term question Ended.
Porous Water Monkeys,
Cut Porter Glasses.
One JCXr of
WESTON'S PATENT CENTRIFUGALS !
With improved Wrought Iron Monitor Cas
ing!, Explosion Proof,
PRIXT SAMPLES !
NOW ON VIEW.
THEO. H. DAVIES.
NU 88 E Y A PILLING,
PARK WORKS, LEEDS.
LITTLE STRANGER, 3.3b.
Hubbuck's Patent White Zine Paint,
HuMiuck's Patent White Lead Paint,
Hubbuck's Pale Boiled Linseed Oil.
Black Paint. Paris Greeu, Ked Lead.
Caustic Soda, Best Lagos Palm Oil.
A large Assortment of
German, English and French Groceries
Liebig's Extract of Meat.
Stearine Candles, 4, t, and 6 to a pound.
Castor Oil, in tins and glass,
Epsom Salts in bulk and boxes.
Nests of Trunks, Birch Brooms,
Wrapping Paper. Market Baskets,
Assortment of Blank Books,
Press Copy Books, Shipping Receipt Books.
Assorted sites Horse Rope, Hemp Packing,
Spunyarn, Flag Line, Log Line,
Marline and Housing,
Swedish Safety Matches,
Devoe's Kerosene Oil, in patent cans.
neidsieck A Co's Champagne, in qts and pts.
Ruinart Fere i File' Champagne, do. do.
Sparkling lluck. in quarts and pints.
Genuine Hollands Gin, in jugs and baskets.
Genuine Hollands Gin, in glass, green boxes,
Boutelleau d- Co.'s Brandy, in glass, 1 to 4
Boutelleau A Co.'s Brandy, in casks,
German Ale and Lager Bier, in qts. and pts.
Jeffrey's Edinburgh Ale and Stout, qts and pts.
Assorted Clarets, very fine to common,
Liebfrauenmilch A Laubenheimer Rhine Wines.
Small assortment of Hungarian Wines,
Bitters, Alcohol in 1 gal. demijohns, 96 per cent.
German and Havana Cigars.
Fire Clay, Coal Tar, Stockholm Tar,
Empty Petroleum Barrels for Tallow Containers,
Oak Boau fur Coasters,
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.,
Etc., Etc., Etc;.,
The above specified Goods, together with a well
assorted Stock now an hand ex recent arrivals, are
offered for sale in quantities to suit the trade.
.ajar Orders from the other Island' filled at lowest
market rates. 542
TIE MOVED LITTLE STRANGER !
HAST) LOCK STITCH (&HCTTLJC,)
THE -NUSSET A PILLING"
IEW FAMILY SILENT SEWING MACHINE,
The NOISELESS TUDOR,
FOR TjULOEISG A.ND MAXCFACTURIHO
Wheeler A Wilson's Machines.
and Shippers supplied.
Losmast Omct :
WILSON, t FALCON SQUARE,
LONDON, E. C, ENGLAND.
NEW GOODS !
Just Received by
AFONG & AGHUCK,
a. NTSSEV t TILLING undertake the I
, of all classes of British
Macsunar, HaaDwaax, Woollix
asrr Sorr fleeaa. 0i-ly
ICW 2AJ rAm-It 1 and 1 lbs. to the
iMsnriCas Taper Hand IS lbs. to the ream.
Issjjssr Wane aad Ptok : tasgal PI
A SBssaa weatscr cf all kinds aad s
Mac Not. FssfSt
fnew at vies.'
l"ap.-r and teisskassa,
t of Envelopes.
H. M. WHTTKET.
White fc Colored Rattan Matting,
matting, Rattan Chairs,
Manila Rope, Peanut Oil,
Nests Camphor Trunks,
Fine Tea, Basket Tea,
China Haras, Nankin Cloth,
Japanese Umbrellas, Assorted Silk,
Silver Ware, Ivory Ware,
Sanda! Wood Ware, Lacquered Ware,
China Ware, Canvas Shoes,
Straw Slippers, Clothes Baskets,
Flower Pots, Wrapping Paper,
Dried Ligee, Dried Dates,
Gold A Silver Jewelry,
Tortoise Shell & Crystal Jewelry,
Gentlemen & Ladies Paty Hats,
China Brick A Side-walk Stones
fflKOLK AND DOUBLE
SUGAR MAT BAGS
A Great Variety of
OTHER CHINESE GOODS
Too nam,' rout mention.
FOB SALE BY
AFONG A CHUCK,
W It Nauano Street, near King.
JIZES FROM 5-8 TO I 5-8 INCH
kJ Chain in quantities to suit. For sale by
B0LLBS A CO.
Washington, May 30th. The proper
time having arrived, an acknowledged
authority has spoken in regard to the
third term question. President Grant has
just written the most important letter of
his public career, saying that he is not a
candidate for renomination. It will be
read with interest and deeper concern by
the American people than any political
document ever written. The firm and
dignified explanation of his silence regard
ing this matter, will not surprise those
who understand the character of the man
who has habituated himself, and whose
experience has taught him to rely upon
his own methods, and whose greatest suc
cesses have been won as the result of quiet
independence of thought and reserved si
lence. The letter is usually characteristic
and remarkable for the absence of clap
trap and the ordinary rhetorical subter
fuges of politics. Plainly and bluntly he
gives an insight into the nature of his past
life, his love fur the position of General in
the army, his regard for the will of the
people, and his natural exultation that his
first four years as Chief Magistrate were
so acceptable to them that the people,
without invitation from him, sought an
opportunity to repeat the highest demon
stration of their confidence in his abilities.
Not a word in the entire letter could be
erased and not a word added without
marring the completeness and simplicity
of the whole.
PRESIDENT GRANT'S LETTER.
The following important letter from
President Grant upon the third term ques
tion, was made public to-day :
Executive Mansion, Washington, D.
C, May 29, 1875. Dear Sir: A short
time subsequent to the Presidential elec
tion of 1872, the press a portion of it
hostile to the Republican party, and par
ticularly to the Administration started
the cry of Caesarism and the third term,
calling lustily upon me to define my posi
tion on the latter subject. I believed it
to be beneath the dignity of the office
which I have been twice called npon to fill
to answer such a question, before the sub
ject should be presented by competent
authority to make a nomination, or by a
body of such dignity and authority as not
to make a reply a fair subject of ridicu
lous treatment. I have been surprised
that so many persons in the Republican
party should permit their enemy to force
upon them, or their party, an issue which
cannot add strength to the parly, no mat
ter how met. But a body of the dignity,
and particularly of a Convention, to make
nominations for State officers of the second
State, having considered this question, I
tion. I would not accept the nomination
if it were tendered, unless it should come
from under such circumstances as to make
it my imperative dnty circumstances not
likely to arise. I congratulate the Con
vention over which you preside for the
harmony which prevailed, and for the ex
cellent ticket pat in nomination, which I
hope may be triumphantly elected.
With great respect, your obcd'nt scrv't.
XT. S. Grant.
To General Harry White, President
Pennsylvania Republican State Convention.
A Cannibal Tree.
Description of a Remarkable Australian VeST
fDr. Jay, In the fomh Australian Register.)
If you can imagine a pine-apple, eight
feet high and thick in proportion, resting
upon its base, and denuded of leaves, you
will have a good idea of the trunk of the
tree, which, however, was not the color
of an anana, but was a dark, dingy brown,
and apparently as hard as iron. From
the aspect of this fusticated cone (at least
two feet in diameter) eight huge leaves
sheer to the ground, like doors swinging
back on their hinges. These leaves, which
are joined at the top of the trees at regu
lar interval, were about eleven or twelve
feet long, and shaped very much like the
leaves of an American agave or century
plant. They are two feet through in their
thickest part and three feet wide, taper
ing to a sharp point that looked very
much like a cow's horn, very convex on
the outer (but not under ) surface, and on
the under (now upper) surface slightly
concave. This concave surface was thickly
set with strong thorny hooks like those
upon the head of a teazle. These leaves,
hanging thus limp and lifeless, dead green
in color, had in appearance the massive
strength of oak fibre. The apex of the
cone was a round concave figure like a
smaller plate set within a larger one.
This was not a flower, but a receptacle,
and there exudes into it a clear, treacly
liquid honey, sweet, and possessed of vio
lent intoxicating and suporific properties.
From underneath the rim (so to speak) of
the undermost plate, a series of long,
hairy, green tendrils stretched out in every
direction toward the horizon. These
were seven or eight feet long, and tapered
from four inches to half an inch in diame
ter, yet they stretched out stiffly as iron
rods. Above these (from between the
upper and under cup) six white almost
transparent palpi reared themselves to
ward the sky, twirling and twisting with
marvelous incessant motion, yet constantly
reaching upward. Thin as reeds and frail
as quills, apparently, they were five or six
feet tall, and were constantly and vig
orously in motion, wUh such a subtle,
sinuous, silent throbbing against the air,
with their suggestions of serpents flayed,
yet dancing on their tails. My observations
on this occasion were suddenly interrupt
ed by the natives who had been shriek-
deem it not improper that I should now ing around the tree with their shrill voices,
speak. In the first place I never sought
the office for a second nor even for a first
nomination. To the first term I was
called from a position, one created by
Congress expressly for me, for supposed
services rendered to the Republic. The
position vacated I liked, and it would
have been agreeable to me to have re
tained it till such time as Congress might
have consented to my retirement with a
rank, and the adoption of emoluments
which I so much needed, to a home where
the balance of my days might be spent in
peace and in the enjoyment of domestic
quiet, retired from cares which were sus
tained so constantly now for fourteen
years; but I was made to yield to the
public good, which called to me to make
the sacrifice. Without seeking the office
for a second term, the nomination was
tendered to me by the unanimous vote of
all the Delegates of all the States and
Territories, selected by the Republicans
to represent them for the purpose of mat
ing their nomination. I cannot say that I
was not pleased at this, and at the over
whelming endorsement which their action
received at the following election, bat it
must be remembered that all sacrifices
without that comfort had been made in
accepting the first time. Such a fire of
personal abuse and slander had been kept
up for four years, notwithstanding the
conscientious performance of my duties to
the best of my understanding, though
I admit in the light of subsequent events,
many times subject to fair criticism. Then
the indorsement of the people, which alone
govern the public, was a gratification that
it is only human to have appreciated and
enjoyed. Now, for the third time I do
not want any more than I did the first. I
would not write nor utter a word to work
a change in the will of the people in ex
pressing their choice. The question of
the number of years allowed to any one
Executive can only come up fairly in the
shape of a proposition to amend the Con
stitution, a shape in which all political
parties can participate, fixing the length
of time or number of terms for which any
one person shall be eligible for the office
of President. Until such amendment is
adopted, the people cannot be restricted
in their choice by resolutions further than
they are now restricted as to age, nativity,
etc. It may happen in the future history
of the country that to change an Execu
tive, because he has been eight years in
office, will prove an effort most disastrous.
The idea that any man could elect himself
or even renominate himself is preposter
ous. It is imposing on the intelligence
and patriotism of the people to suppose
such a thing possible. Any man can de
stroy his chances for the office, but no one
one can force an election, or even nomi
nate. To recapitulate: I am not, nor
have ever been, a candidate for renomina-
and chanting what Hendrick told me were
propitiatory hymns to the great tree
devil. With still wilder shrieks and
chants they now surrounded one of the
women, and urged her with the points of
their javelins, until slowly, and with
despairing face, she climbed up the stalk
of the tree, and stood on the summit of
the cone, the palpi swirling all about her.
"Tsik! Tsikl" (Drink! drink!) cried
the men. Stooping, she drank of the vis
cid fluid in the cup, rising instantly again,
with wild frenzy in her face, and convul
sive cords in her limbs. But she did not
jump down, assho seemed tointend to do.
Oh, no ! The atrocious cannibal tree, that
had been so inert and dead, came to sud
den savage life. The delicate palpi, with
the fury of starved serpents, quivered a
moment over her head, then as if instinct
with demoniac intelligence, fastened upon
her in sudden coils round and round her
neck and arms, and while her awful
screams and yet more awful laughter rose
wildly to be instantly strangled down
again into a gurgling moan, the tendrils
one after another, like great green serpents,
with brutal energy and infernal rapidity,
rose, protracted themselves, and wrapped
her about in fold after fold, ever tighten
ing with cruel swiftness and savage tena
city of anacondas fastening upon their
prey. It was the barbarity of the Lao
coon without its beauty this strange,
horrible murder. And now the great
leaves rose slowly and stifly, like the arms
of a derrick, erected themselves in the air,
approached one another, and closed abont
the dead and hampered victim with silent
force of a hydraulic press and the ruthless
purpose of a thumb-screw. A moment
more, and while I could see the basis of
these great levers pressing more tightly
toward each other from their interstices,
there trickled down the stalk of the tree
great streams of the viscid honey-like
fluid, mingled horribly with the blood and
oozing viscera of the victim. At sight of
this the savage -horde around me, yelling
madly, bounded forward, crowded to the
tree, clasped it, and with cups, leaves,
hands and tongues, each one obtained
enough of the liquid to send him mad and
Vicissitude of a Mat ue.
Whilst we in England are awaiting the
completion of the Wellington monument,
a consideration of the moving history of
Mr. Greenhough's gigantic statue of Wash
ington, set up on the other shore of the
Atlantic, cannot tail to be a soothing ex
ercise, it is upwards ot lorty years since
the American Congress commissioned Mr.
Greenhongh to "execute in marble a pe
destrian statue of George Washington, to
be placed in the centre of the rotunda of
the Capitol." 1000 was the modest sum
originally allotted as outlay upon the
work ; but little by little, by a process fa
miliar to states which undertake to pre
serve in marble the memory of their he
roes, nearly 0000 was paid to the sculp
tor, and the ultimate cot of the statue has
amounted to twice that sum. It was in
1832 that the commission was issued, and
in 1640 the Government were informed
that the statue was ready. But it was in
Mr. Greenhough's studio at Florence, and
the question arose; How was it to be got
to Washington? After a grave debate
Congress passed a resolution authorizing
the Secretary of the Navy to take meas
ures for " importing " the work of art.
The Secretary thereupon sent orders to
he commodore in command of the Medi
terranean fleet to despatch a ship of war to
take it on board. In the meanwhile the
statue, drawn by twenty-two yoke of ox
en, had been transported from Florence
to Genoa, creating considerable excite
ment en route, damaging roadside proper
ty, breaking down bridges, and stirring
the simple peasantry up to unwonted re
ligions exercises, as, according to a con
temporary report, they kneeled down and
said their prayers. Upon the arrival of
the man-of-war at Genoa, an unexpected
difficulty arose. The statue weighing 21
tons, and big to boot, conld not be got in
to the ship's hold without tearing up tho
deck. Rather than this should be done,
a merchantman was chartered, and after
enormous difficulty, Washington was got
safely on board. Then the Captain show
ed a disposition to consider the statue as
only part cargo, and made preparations
for a coastwise voyage, taking in some
thing at other ports of the Mediterranean.
Ultimately delivered at Washington, the
trouble appeared only to have commenced.
It was discovered by the people that the
"pedestrian" statue was sitting down.
Also, it was nearly nude to the waist, and
a responsive thrill ran through the country
when Mr. Henry A. Wise, standing up in
his place in Congress, declared that " the
man does not live, and never did live, who
ever saw Washington without his shirt."
A storm of obloqny burst around the un
fortunate statue, which increased upon the
discovery that the doors of the east front
of the Capitol were by 14 inches too
small to admit it. After a brief spell of
consternation, it was decided to cut away
the masonry, and so form an entrance.
This was done, and the statue fixed in its
appointed place in the centre of the rotnn
da. Hereupon a fresh difficulty arose.
The weight was so great that the floor be
gan to sink, and it was found necessary to
build an abutment of solid masonry be
tween the first and second floors. After a
few months it became clear that the cen
tre of the rotunda was not the proper site
for the statue. The figure was too largo
for the place, dwarfing the proportions of
the hall, and seriously obstructing the pas
sage. Moreover the light was bad, and
finally, after a natural hesitation again to
grapple with it, Congress ordered it to bo
taken away. By a fresh series of gigantic
efforts the statue was removed and set np
in the centre of the park east of tho Capi
tol, "having," as has been touchingly said,
"the Western Hemisphere for a pedestal,
and a boundless arc of sky for canopy."
Under these circumstances the complaints
of its disproportionate size have of course
ceased ; but yet a new trouble has befallen
it Certain projected improvements in the
neighborhood of the Capitol are found to
be rendered impossible by the presence of
the statue, and Congress is once more
asked to sanction its removal. Congress
declares it has no objection to its removal,
but is distracted by the necessity of de
ciding where it is to go. It has been pro
posed to offer it to tho King of the Sand
wich Islands as a souvenir of his visit to
the United States, and a gage of the amity
of the two peoples. But there are not
wanting conscientious persons who pro
test against thus imposing upon the de
fenceless good nature of a guest, and the
statue still stands in the park with its des
tination undetermined. London Daily
Spread of the Engliah Tongue.
Bayard Taylor, upon his recent visit to
the city of Alexandria in Egypt, says he
noticed one striking change upon his re
turn there after twenty years, and that is
the astonishing spread of the English lan
guage in that time, resulting, as he says,
both from the numbers of English and
American travelers who visit the East,
and the use of the language by travelers
of other nationalities. French, which un
til the last few years was indispensible,
has been slowly fading into the back
ground, and is already less available than
English for Italy and all the Orient. " I
was not a little surprised in Rome," ha
Bays, "at being accosted by a native boot
black with, ' Shine np yonr boots ?' In
Naples every peddler in canes, coral, pho
tographs and shell fish, knows at least
enough to make a good bargain ; bnt this
is nothing to what one meets in Egypt.
The bright-witted boys learned the lan
guage with amazing rapidity, and are so
apt at guessing what they do not literally
understand, that the traveler no longer
requires an interpreter. At the base of
Pompey's Pillar, a ragged and dirty little
girl came out of a Fell-in bnt and followed
us, crying, 'Give me a ha'penny !' All the
coachmen and most of the shop-keepers
are familiar with the words necessary for
their business, and prefer to use them,
even after they see you are acquainted
with Italian or Arabia The simple, natur
al structure of the English language, un
doubtedly contributes also to its extensive
use. It is already the leading language
of the world, spoken by ninety millions of
people, and is so extending its conquests
year by year that its practical value is far
in advance of that of any other tongue."
BY THE UNDER8ICNED
O.NS BEST SMITHS' COAL,
Tons Bast Glasgow Splint Steam coal.
Bar Iron, in assorted sites.
LIME JUICE CORDIALS!
In 1 Jos. cases of the celebrated manufacture of
JOHN QILLON A Co., Glasgow.
A FEW OP
CELEBRATED STOVES and RANGES,
Highly recommended by those who bava tried
them, still on hand, and will be disposed
of at LOW Rates, to suit the times.
The Following Machinery,
One Sugar Mill, Complete
WESTON'S CENTRIFUGAL MACHINES.
STEAM CLIRIFIERS, 400 and 500 Galls.
DRY GOODS !
Of Various Descriptions,
Per Bark D. C. MURRAY.
Cases Hsidseick's Champagne,
Cases Assorted Brands Champagne,
Cases Hennessy's I, 2 and 3 Star Brandy,
Cases Assorted Brands Brandy,
Cases Best Claret,
Cases Best Sootch Whiskey,
Cases Best Holland Oin,
Baskets Best Holland Gin, stone jugs.
Cases Bsst Old Too Oin, Cases Assorted Clarets.
BEST AMERICAN WHISKIES !
Occidental, Hermitage and O.F.C.
Cases Best Pale Sherry,
Casas Bsst Old Port,
Quarter Casks Hennessy's Psle Brandy,
Quarter Casks Pale Sherry,
Quarter Casks Irish Whiskey,
Quarter Casks Jamaica Rum.
McEwan's India Pale Ale,
Pints and Quarts.
Blood, Wolfe A Co's India Pale Ale. pts and qts.
Bass A Co's India Pale Ale, pints and quarts.
ALSO. JUST RECEIVED PER KA MOM
.ITEM A.VS XXX SHUT, Iss stonrjsisra,
QUARTS A.ND PINTS.
POST wtNE. In Sdox. enaes: NIIERRT vTtsso
Iss 3 dos. caeca, ofsuperior quality.
F. T. LEHEHAH A CO.
rcr uei place it ahead of all other Liniment,
ur an j other kind uf Medicine erer used fur the oure uf
Sciatica, Chronic or Inflammatory Rheu
matism, Xeurahjia, Kidney and Spi
nal Complaints, Lame Sack, Sore
Throaty Cramps, Toothache,
Sprains and Burns,
Wherever Bishop Soule's Liniment is known, the
PeopU be-vme it adrertitcn. It value i estimated
bj those who hare uied it at from $6 to $1,000 per
bottle. The following are a few items which have
come to us, and are of datlj occurrence :
A man borrowed a part of a bottle of Bishop Sonle's
Liniment of hi neighbor, for immediate use. A few
day after, he bought three large bottles, returned a
full bottle for the one borrowed, and told his neighbor
that he would not be without Bishop Soule's Liniment
in hi house If it cost $250 per bottle. Another, who
had suffered twetre years from a lame knee, was cored
with Bishop Boole's Liniment, and said it was worth
SI ,000 per bottle. Another, who had suffered many
years from lameness, so that he could not walk with
out crutches, writes that he is cured by using Bishop
Soule's Liniment, and says that you cannot praim it
too highly. Another, who had suffered from rheuma
tism four years, and could get no relief, said his friends,
wherever he went, advised him to use Bishop Soule's
Liniment. lie had beard it so many times, that he
had rot out of patience with them, and would buy
bottle, and try it, but he knew it wuuld not do him
any good ; and whenever any one ever recommended
it to him again be would tell them he had used it, and
it was no better than anything else. Well, he bought
one bottle ; soon after, two bottles more. He was
completely cured of his rheumatism, and although he
u not a dealer in medicine, be has bought of us and
sold forty-tix doaen bottles. Another man says: "I
thank God, and Bishop Soule's Liniment, that after
four years suffering from Sciatica, I am well man
again." Another, "Bishop Soule's Liniment has not
only saved me from a great deal of suffering, but has
also saved my life, ion ought to proclaim it to
world, and let the people know that you have got
something that will cuae rain." Proprietor "Bat
the people will not believe it." Cured man "Turn
people will br lib ve it they can't belp it; but it is
yon duty to tell them, whether they believe or not."
Another says, "I had tried physicians and almost
everything else and could get no relief ; my case was
pronounoea incurable, but Bishop Soule's Liniment
wureoommended to me. t tried it, aad it completely
cored me. Too ought to let everybody know what
Bishop SonU's Liniment will do ; it la the best thing
in the world." Another, "I had every severe attack
of sciatica ; was under my physician's care for a long
time, without any benefit. I finally asked Dr. ,a
prominent physician, if he could cure me. fie laid
he thought he eoald. I told him I would put my time
against bis ; if he cared me I would give him If
not cared, we were to quit even. He tried it, and
finally gave me up as incurable. I then tried Bishop
Soulea Liniment, and in six weeks was entirely enrod.
I want six bottles to give to my friends." Another
"I had a very severe attack of sciatica ; was oodcr
my physician's care for months ; my lee bad beeom
almost useless. My physician finally told me beeould
not belp me, and advised me to use Bishop tfoulo's
Liniment, as he had heard of remarkable cores by It ;
I tried it, and am completely eared by It. My physi
cian says it is a woodeirful taedieioe." Another, "My
wife bad been confined to her bed for a long time, with
spinal complaint. The physician could not help her.
One evening a ladj friend called to tee my wife, and
said, 'I have been just as yon are; the doctor eon Id
not help me : I then nted Bishop Sea.lsr't Liniment,
and it completely eared me.' She sd vised me to try
it, I bought three large bottles, used nothing else,
and in six weeks my wife waa as well as ever."
Another, "I have suffered for years from a lame back ;
beve worn plasters for a long time. Bishop Boole's
Liniment was recommended to me ; I used it, aod ay
baek is as strong as ever." Another, "I hare bee
a great sufferer from neuralgia. Bishop Soale'i Lin
iment was recommended to me ; I need it and it cored
me. ifDtw i am writing mis, letters nave cume in
from New Tork State and from Maine, speaking in
the highest terms of Bishop Soule's Liniment."
I&e foregoing are daily occurrence, andarein the
words as spoken or written to us. Did spaee allow,
we might go on without limit, bat will only add :
The undersigned AGENTS can give rifctin
oee in this city, which will satisfy the most skeptical.
DILLINGHAM & Co.
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
Execoted at this Office.
ALL SORTS, SIZES & DI
The Yard and on the Wharf!
WWest Sfantlin, Tiaber!
REDWOOD SCANTLING, TIMBER,
&c. tkc. dec.
White Cedar and Redwood Shingles.
White Fine Boards.
Doors, & P. lnm, 2mo., fc Sash
SASH AND BLINDS,
NAILS AND GLiSS,
Wall Paper and Border.
IB Laisje Variety.
PAINTS, OILS, TURPENTINE. VARNISH,
Palsst sassd Wnliewsistfc Brsaafcew,
Sash Weight! 4 Irae.
GOODS DELIVERED IN TOWN FREE OF CH1RGE,
SHTAt any Port Iss (hi. Klsssrslsssssi a ssar
WILDER & CO.,
M2 3m Corner Fort and Qnrm Strut.
Possesses a good asoortment of
JOB PRINTING TYPE,
Well adapted to the Printiug of
POSTERS OF ANY SIZE!
MTU Kit IN PLAIN OR
Fancy o o 1 o r as
HOTEL BILLS OF FARE.
LA W BLANKS,
BOOKS and PAMPHLETS,
Ac, Ac., Ac.
flood Sir CMesraa Vtod, JSC.
Kakaako Salt, per Bag or Ton.
FIREWOOD, of the Best Quality
tt P J nsjsslsis.
J Ass. I. 1
BOLLES Ac CO
No. 34 Queen Street,
HATE FOR SALE.
Hemp aad Maaila CenU(a. all visas.
Pascal aad Plata Bask Bleaks, ail saa.
A ackers aad Ckaia Caklce, asserted sicca,
Cotton Duck and Hemp Canvas,
Cotton aad Heap Sail Tata.
Wkala and Spans OU
Palate aad rasa I Oil.
And a Ocseral Ascortmeal of
Groceries and Ship Stores
aw- All of akiah will k scld at tka lava,