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TEE FUTEl IEON
Is landing her Cargo in
Splendid Order !
VERY FILL ASSORTMENT
Citii.h Ajn mmibektb of hoxo
lvlc, vuwnc Fresno end straoarra smmiir ere
cordial! v mrtwd to ttBl Public MM at FOBT KT,
CHI W H, where Service, are held Try Sabbath at U
o'clock A. M-, end P. M. Seats ere prorkled for all
wbo max be pleased lo attend. There U Wednesday
h prayer Mestlna t 7 If o'clock. In the Lecture
Boom, to which all are weteocue. tie ly
H. HACKFELD A CO.
Offer for Sale
The Following Goods,
PER HAWAIIAN BABE K A MOI
GREAT CARE FOR THIS MARKET I
FINE PRINTS OF FAVORITE AND
BROWN AND WHITE COTTONS, DENIMS,
WOOLLENS, LINENS, VELVET RCG6,
BILKS, LACES, HABERDASHERY,
LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S SCARFS,
MVSLLN6, BATISTES, Ac., Ac, Ac.
Bagging, Saddles and Canvas.
Toys, Books, Piano Fortes!
Bali' Ale, Blood'i Ale and Porter,
Tennenl'i Ale, Ind Coopc A Co.'t Ale,
Martell'i, Hennessey's, and Rubin's Brands of
Wise! and Spirit!,
English Soap, Earthenware, Glassware,
Pipei, Furniture, Paints, Oil,
BBASS AND IRON BEDSTEADS
Portland Cement, Corrugated Iron, Hoop Iron,
Fencing Wire, Hollow-war,
BEST WELSH STEAM COAL,
Alao, Ono Pcalr of
WESTON'S PATENT CENTRIFUGALS!
With improved Wrought Iron Monitor Cas
1: r-, Explosion Proof.
NOW ON VIEW.
THEO. H. DAVIES.
I OH SALE
BY THE UNDERSIGNED
NS BEST SMITHS' COAL,
Tom Beit Glaspow Splint Steam Coal.
liar Iron, in assorted sixes.
LIME JUICE CORDIALS!
In 1 dox. cases of the celebrated manufacture of
JOHN GILLON A Co., Glasgow.
ALSO A FEW OF
Smith & Wellstood's
CELEBRATED STOVES and RANGES,
Highly recommended Ly those who bare tried
them, still on hand, and will be disposed
of at LOW Rates, to snit the times.
The Following Machinery,
One Sugar Mill, Complete
WESTON'S CENTRIFUGAL MACHINES.
STEAM CLIEIFIERS, 400 and 500 Galls.
DRY GOODS !
Of Various Descriptions,
Per Bark D. C. MURRAY.
Cases Heideeick's Champagne,
Caaec Assorted Brands Champagne,
Caaee Henneesy's 1, 2 and S Star Brandy,
Cases Assorted Brands Brandy,
Cans Bart Claret,
Cases Best Scotch Whiskey,
Cms Best Holland Gin,
Baskets East Holland Gin, atone jogs ,
Cases Bast Old Tom Gin, Cases Assorted Clarets
BEST AMERICAN WHISKIES !
Occidental, Hermitage and O.F.C.
Cases But Pale Sherry,
Cases Bast Old Port,
Quarter Casks Hennessy's Pale 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 qte.
Baas A Co's India Pale Ale, pint aad quarts,
ALSO. JUST RECEIVED PER M 101!
MTEWAJTa XXX VTOFT, la atone jugs,
QUABTB AND PINTS.
W1HTE. in 3 dot, cases : SIXEBBT Wise
Jj S data, rwsra ofanpcrlor quality.
F. T. LEN EH AN At CO.
DEEP PINK PRINTS, LARGE PAT
TERNS, Assortment Fancy Prints, new styles.
White Ground Prints,
Black and White Prints, French Muilins,
HeaTy Blue Denims, pUin and striped,
Blue and White Striped Ticking,
Brown Cottons, assorted qualities,
Blue Cottons, White Cottons,
Horrockses White Long Cloth, A and B, 36 inch
and 32 inch wide.
Linen Sheeting, 72, 82. f0 and 100 inches wide,
Cotton Sheeting, 63, 72, 80 and 90 inches wide.
Victoria Lawns, 7-yard pieces, assorted qualities,
Indigo Blue Flannel, Black Silk Alpacas,
Black Cobuurgf, fine and medium,
Scotch Waterproof Tweeds, all colon.
Silk Corah Handkerchiefs,
Turkey Red and Tellow Cotton Handkerchiefs,
Ladies' Cotton Handkerchiefs,
Assorted Cotton Stockings and Socks,
Linen Thread assorted,
Black and Colored Silk Neckties, new styles,
Monkey Jackets, assorted qualities,
Heavy Woolen Blankets, Scarlet, Orange, Blue
Fancy Flannel Shirts, Linen Shirts, Cotton do.
Merino Finish Undershirts, Cotton Undershirt!.
Assorted Burlaps, French Calfskins,
Genuine Eau de Cologne,
Macassar Hair Oil, Lubin's Extracts,
Fine India Rubber Dressing Combs,
Fine Woolen Shawls and Traveling Plaids,
Fine and Common Pen snd Pocket Knives,
Fine Steel Scissors, Common Scissors,
Tinned Spurs on Cards, Iron Teakettles,
Galvanised Pail.". 10 and 12 inch.
Galvanised Washing Tnbs,
Perforated Metal for Centrifugal Machines,
Charcoal Box Irons,
Bright Fencing Wire, No. 4, 5 and 6,
Full Assortm't of Best Refined English Bar Iron,
Munli' Yellow Metal Sheathing, and Composi
tion Nails, Block Tin,
Galvanised Iron Pipe, Hoop Iron.
Porous Water Monkeys, Pressed Tumblers,
Cut Porter Glasses.
Hubbuck's Patent White Zinc Paint,
Uubhuck's Patent White Lead Paint,
Hubbuck's Paje Boiled Linseed Oil,
Black Paint, Paris Grccu, Red Lead.
Caustic Soda, Best Lagos Palm Oil.
A large Assortment of
German, English and French Groceries
Liebig's Extract of Meat.
Stearine Candles, 4, 5, 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 fires Horse Rope, Hemp Packing,
Spunyarn, Flag Line, Log Line,
Marline and Housing,
Swedish Safety Matches,
Devoe's Kerosene Oil, in patent cans.
Heidsieck A Co's Champagne, in qts and pts.
Ruinart Pere A Fils' Champagne, do. do.
Sparkling Hock, 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, I 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,
Liebfranenmilch t Laubenbeimer 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 Boats for 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.
f& Orders from the other Island ailed at lowest
market rates. 542
Just Received by
AFONG & ACHTJCK,
Hawaiian Mess Beef,
nicsu bt H. BVEarnJCXAjr, and
av rsanKnrrai). tor oje uy
HI BOLLES CO.
White & Colored Rattan Matting,
matting, Rattan Chairs,
Manila Rope, Peannt Oil,
Nests Camphor Trunks,
Fine Tea, Basket Tea,
China Hams, Nankin Cloth,
Japanese Umbrellas, Assorted Silk,
Silver Ware, Ivory Ware,
Sandal Wood Ware, Lacquered Ware,
China Ware, Canvas Shoes,
Straw Slippers, Clothes Baskets,
Flower Pots, Wrapping Paper,
Dried Ligee, Dried Dates,
Gold & Silver Jewelry,
Tortoise Shell & Crystal Jewelry,
Gentlemen & Ladies Pat y Hats,
China Brick & Side-walk Stones
SINGLE AND DOUBLE
SUGAR MAT BAGS
A Great Tsarlety 01
OTHER CHINESE GOODS
Too numemle asesettaeaa.
FOB SALE BT
41) ly Nuuanu street, near King.
AN INDEPENDENT JOURNAL,
DEVOTED TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
Cruise of H. M. S. Challenger.
The following extracts are from a letter
received from off Japan by a gentleman in
Sydney, in continuation of correspondence
which has already appeared :
" At sea, March 23, 1875.
Latitude 11:24 N., longitude 145:16 E.
" I must tell you of to-day's great suc
cess. The day is hardly over, but I think
I may say it is one long to be remembered
by the old Challenger. This morning at
six we commenced sounding, and reached
the astounding depth of 4575 fathoms,
without the intervals taken at every 25
fathoms showing the slightest sign of the
3cwt sounding-weight having reached the
bottom. We could not understand it
quite ; but, however, we thought it would
be advisable to heave in a little to see
what the strain was like on the accumula
tors, when, to our surprise, it showed at
once that the weights were free, and so
we hove the line in not knowing what the
depth was. Although we knew it to be
very great, still, whatever it was, we had
not discovered it, so determined, if we re
covered the line, to try again, adding an
other cwt. By 11 o'clock a. m. the Bai
ley machine water bottle and two ther
mometers appeared on the surface, one
thermometer smashed to atoms, the glass
having powdered up like fine sand : by
this alone we knew it must have been a
great depth, owing to the enormous pres
sure on the thermometer, which caused it
to break. The rod, unfortunately, brought
up but very little bottom, having in all
probability been washed out on the way
up, the little there was proved to be a
reddish clay. We now sounded again, at
taching 4c wt, and by the interval of every
twenty-five fathoms showed a sudden in
crease from twenty-eight seconds to fifty
nine seconds. We knew immediately that
it had struck the bottom, besides having
checked the line several times. Watched
the strain on the accumulators, and this
was at the enormous depth of 4450 fath
oms (or about 20,700 feet.) The line is
now being hove in, but it is a source of
great satisfaction to have determined the
depths so accurately, it only shows how
frail and false must have been the deep-sea
soundings in days gone by, with all their
primitive gear, when we could not detect
bottom with a weight of 3ewt. and all our
appliances. I cannot understand one of
our thermometers out of the two that went
down in the morning coming up whole,
for they are all tested alike, at least so we
believed ; however, it came up and regis
tered the bottom 35 Fall, uncorrected,
which, I think you will say, has made it a
very satisfactory day for the old ship.
" After leaving Hongkong wo again ran
across to Manila, thence to Zebu and Tan
Wanga, when we again swung for the old
Fox, in the same position as we did on our
passage to Hongkong from thence (having
bounced the Spaniards out of 100 tons of
coal.) I do not know where we should
have got to had we not done so. We
stretched away to the eastward; most
deadly work it was, between calms and
light winds. We managed, in course of
time, by aid of as much coal as we could
well spare, to reach Humboldt Bay, New
Guinea. Here we hoped to remain five or
six days to survey the harbor and rate the
chronometers, but we soon found that the
natives did not appear at all friendly in
clined in fact, when on the point of land
ing, some natives in the canoes showed
fighting gestures, which with some hot
tempered men would have in all proba
bility exterminated them pretty quickly ;
however, we had not the time to waste in
tryiDg to pacify them, and I think the cap
tain acted wisely in not showing them
what we could do, but decided on sailing.
It would have been a very different thing
had we been ordered to make a survey of
the place by the Admiralty ; then of course
we should have forced a landing, and soon
have subdued the natives. But I am quite
sure they will never be brought to civili
zation by bloodshed. The only thing that
I regretted was that we were not able to
get a good photograph of them, for the
ship was knocking about so in the bay it
was impossible to take any. They are in
deed a wonderful sight, naked as they
were born, excepi wearing such peculiar
ornaments. They were all game for trade,
although not one would venture on board,
yet carried it on from their canoes, which
numbered at one time over seventy along
side of us, some three, four, and five men
in a canoe. Leaving Humboldt Bay, we
shaped course for Admiralty Island, where
we arrived on the fourth of March ; came
to an anchor in Nares Bay, so named after
our last dear old captain, large canoes im
mediately coming off to us. The natives
proving most friendly here, we remained
six days, making a thorough survey of the
bay and the surrounding islands, which
are five in number, which we named after
our noble philos. The natives here have
some idea of dress, which is chiefly of shell.
This call proved a very pleasant break to
trips being taken every day to the various
islands, where our naturalists, botanists,
Jtc, had full swing, and did a vast deal
in the way of collecting. As nothing is
known of this group of islands, I have no
doubt our report will be looked forward to
at home with great interest. After re
maining there six days completing the sur
vey and obtaining sights, we made tracks
northward, although very slow ; but I
must not growl, as we have now a fine
" The sounding line has just come up ;
the rod full of mud, and both thermome
ters smashed to atoms ; a deluge of rain is
" We hope to arrive in Japan in a few
days, and after leaving we shall have
nothing bat sea work, and have to travel
the last 30,000 miles in the year left, ac
cording to the present programme, before
The Japan Gazette of April 10th says :
"After leaving the Admiralty Islands
the surveying ship Challenger intended to
make Guam, an island of the Ladrone
group, but the continuous easterly and
north-easterly winds drove her to the
westward, and she passed somewhat more
than 100 miles to leeward of it. Several
very fine specimens of star and other fish
have been procured and preserved in spir
its. In the analyzing-room there is an ex
tensive assortment of bows, arrows, jave
lins, spears, &c, collected from the sava
ges of the different groups at which the
vessel has touched. Included in the sci
entific party on board, there is a photo
grapher, a skillful artist, judging from the
selection of portraits of savages, in all
manner of postures, and views of different
places which were shown to us. One
very good picture represents a number of
one of the inhabitants of one of the Admi
ralty Islands, with Captain Thomson
seated in the centre of the group. We
were informed that the savages refused to
sit for their pictures unless the captain
would consent to be taken with them."
A brief report from Captain Nares, of
IL M S. Challenger (accompanied by two
maps,) has recently been laid before Par
liament. This Parliamentary paper is the
reprint of a letter from Captain Nares,
written by that gentleman to His Excel
lency Sir Hercules Robinson, from Wel
lington (N. Z.) on the 2nd of July 1874,
and relates to "Soundings for the pro
posed telegraph cable between New South
Wales arid New Zealand." The tracings
on the two charts, or maps, appended by
Captain Nares to his communication, show
the soundings obtained by the Challenger
on a line between Sydney and Cooke's
Straits,, with remarks on the condition of
the bottom with regard to its suitability
for a cable. It appears that on the Aus
tralian coast the incline from the 100
fathoms' line (17 miles from the land) into
a depth of 21,000 fathoms at 57 miles dis
tance, was about 1 in 20 ; the bottom con
sisting of soft ooze. The slope is thence
to a depth of 26,000 fathoms, at a distance
of 240 miles from the shores of this coun
try. Here, at the extreme depth, for 140
miles, there is a mean temperature of 33
degrees. From the line thus attained to
the bottom slopes upwards, having a gen
tle incline, with soft ooze, for 400 miles,
until at the distance of 780 miles from
Sydney, and 335 miles from the entrance
to Cook's Straits the Challenger ob
tained soundings in 1100 fathoms. Dur
ing the remaining 335 miles (as indicated
in the second chart appended,) there were
only shallow soundings 400 fathoms and
under with a hard but smooth bottom.
The total breadth of this comparatively
shallow expanse of water is believed to be
about 300 miles. The informntion thus
furnished by the scientific exploring ship
so important to Australia and New
Zealand is an instructive and very pleas
ing illustration of the benefits incidently
arising out of the present intimate connec
tion between these colonies and the
mother-country. The charts (authentica
ted by the signature of Captain Nares)
were traced by Mr. H. Swire, a naviga
ting sub-lieutenant attached to, the Chal
lenger. Sydney Herald.
LESSONS OF THE SITUATION FOR AMERICANS
A LETTER FROM BX-SBCRETART MC
CULLOCH. Few countries have ever been in a
worse condition than France appeared to
be in at the close of the late war with
Germany. Her armies had been-routed;
her Emperor had become a fugitive ; her
strongholds, such as Strasburg and Metz,
had been captured; Paris, starved into
submission, had been entered by the Ger
man forces. Some of her most fertile and
popular districts had been so devastated
that agents of contributors in Great Brit
ain and the United States had been sent
into them to supply their unfortunate in
habitants with food and clothing, farming
implements, and seeds for the next year's
crop; and as if all these unfortunates had
not filled her bitter cup, it had been filled
to overflowing by a bloody contest
Frenchmen against Frenchmen for the
possession and control of Paris. Her
beautiful Capital had been again besieged,
not by foreigners, but by her own people,
the monuments of her glory had been de
stroyed, not by the Germans, but by those
who shared in the national honor of the
achievements which these monuments com
memorated. By this civil war, so unnat
ural and so deplorable, the sympathy of
other nations, excited in her behalf as de
feat followed defeat in her contest with
the Germans, had been turned into indif
ference, if not into disgust, and so help
less bad she become that submission to
the demands of the conqueror was her
only alternative. What those demands
were, the world knows the cession of
two of her beautiful and productive prov
inces, and the payment of a thousand mil
lions of dollars to idemnify Germany for
the expenses of the war. Never before
had a great and powerful nation been so
speedily and thoroughly mastered ; rarely,
if ever, had a brave and proud people
been compelled to conclude hostilities
with so disastrous results. With a Gov
ernment provisional only ; with a demora
lized people ; with an empty treasury, an
immense debt, to be nearly doubled by
the expenditures of a single year (includ
ing the indemnity,) this great nation,
heretofore one of the most powerful and
influential in Europe, seemed to be on the
verge of political and financial rain.
Such was France as she appeared before
the world some four years ago ; and what
is her condition to-day T I allude, not to
her political condition, although in the or
ganization of a Government on a republi
can basis, she has surprised the world by
her wisdom and prudence, bat what is
her financial condition 7 It is in most re
spects better than that of any nation in the
world. Her waste places have been re
stored ; her industries have been stimula
ted into unprecedented activity ; her ex
ports, largely exceeding her imports, have
made her a great creditor nation, so that
gold has been steadily drawn to her from
England, from the United States, and
even from Germany, until the Bank of
France holds in its strong rooms the enor
mous sura of three hundred millions of
coin and bullion, and its notes, although
not absolutely convertible, are only the
tenth of one per cent, discount. If her
prostration was astonishing by its sudden
ness and completeness, her recuperative
power seems still more wonderful. It is
undeniable that no country in Europe has
been so prosperous as France has been
during the two past years. In no other
country has labor been so well rewarded.
In none has there been so little monetary or
commercial disturbance. It is an anomaly
in the financial history of nations that the
conquering nation, to which an enormous
indemnity has been paid, has been, from
the beginning of the payment of the in
stalments, subject to the greater financial
disorder and embarrassment than the na
tion from which the indemnity was ex
acted. It is true that this indemnity was
paid with borrowed money, but it is also
true that the French people were chiefly
the lenders, and that the securities which
were subscribed for by the citizens of
other States have been steadily going
back to France, so that the French debt,
the largest in the world, more than twice
as large as that of the United States, is
literally a home debt. Here let me re
mark, that this enormous indemnity of a
thousand millions of dollars was paid by
France to Germany in less than two years,
with scarcely any disturbance to the
money markets of other nations, contrary
to the predictions of some of the most em
inent of European financiers. It did not
seem possible that so great a displace
ment of capital could take place without
considerable disturbance of international
exchanges. That this transfer was ef
fected within so short a period without
producing the anticipated trouble is an
evidence not only of the wisdom of the
French financiers, by whom this great
feat was accomplished, but also of the
prodigious capital now in active employ
ment among commercial nations. If Ger
many had not at the same time under
taken to substitute a gold circulating me
dium for silver and paper, the transler
would have been effected without produc
ing a ripple in the current of international
exchanges. Now the question arises, and
it is a question of especial interest to the
people of the United States, by what
means has France been able to retrieve
her credit and recover from her misfor
tunes ? What is the secret of her recu
perative power ? This question will be
briefly considered in my next letter. Very
truly yours, Hugh McCclloch.
New York Tribune.
Wonderful Fent of Endurance.
At this moment, while the feat of Cap
tain Boyton in attempting to cross the
Channel in his life-dress, or close-fitting
canoe, is the subject of much conversa
tion, it may not be uninteresting to call
to remembrance a long swim which was
most involuntarily essayed some forty
years ago. The hero of this adventure
was one of the crew of a yawl of Yar
mouth, and the powers of endurance dis
played by this man are certainly some
thing to be remembered. It was on the
6th November, 1835, that the yawl went
out to the assistance of a brig showing
signals of distress, and in returning to the
shore with nine souls on board was taken
aback by a tremendous squall when about
two miles off the Newark lightship, and
immediately capsized. This happened
abont 6:30 p. m.; and in about fifteen min
utes the vessel and all the crew, save one,
disappeared. That one, named Samuel
Brock, managed to get hold of an old rush
horse-collar, which had been used as a
fender, and with the slight support thus
afforded, he was able with his knife to cut
away his oiled-cloth overalls and frock.
His other clothing he kept on him, partly
from inability to disencumber himself of
it, and also because he feared he might
become entangled in it and thus be
drowned. The horse-collar he kept by
him for a time, but finding it retarded his
progress he threw it aside, and struck out
for the Winterton High Light. Soon he
was driven out of sight of this light by
the flood and nothing remained for him to
steer by but two stars which he had
noticed, and which shortly afterwards
became obscured by clouds, leaving him
battling on the waters in utter darkness.
Fatigue and hopelessness were weighing
heavily upon him when the moon shone
forth, and, urged to fresh endeavors, be
succeeded in freeing himself of his shoes
and made for the land, swimming over
the Cross-sands ridge for Lowestoft High
Light, going with the flood past the buoy
of St. Nicholas Sand and making for the
Gateway. But the strength of the tide
took him westward, and by the increasing
roar he knew he was nearing Corton Sand,
where a tremendous sea was running,
through which he actually passed, though
nearly exhausting the little life still left in
him. Here he sighted a vessel, but when
within two hundred yards of her he was
caught by the ebb and was fast drifting
away. His despairing cries, however,
reached those on board, who lowered a
boat and ultimately picked him up. This
happened at half past one a. m., on the 7th
of November, when Brock bad been seven
hours struggling in a heavy sea at night,
with a bleak northerly wind, daring which
time he had gone some fourteen miles.
Such wonderful endurance on the part of
a seamen, heavily clothed, must in all fair
ness be said to surpass the recent attempt
of crossing the Channel safely corked up
in an india-rubber bottle.
Is the Pope Sola the I'nlled
The correspondent of the DebaU in
Rome, writes thus :
" The appointment of an American Car
dinal is an act more important than has
been generaly supposed. At the same
time the Pope nominated a considerable
number of Bishops for the United States.
The prelate who carries to Monsigneur
McCloskey his baretta will not perform a
mere act of ceremony ; he is charged with
a most important mission. The Holy See
has firmly resolved to transport itself to
the United States should the stay in Rome
become insupportable. It knows well
that neither France nor Austria could
give it an asylum without an almost cer
tain risk of war with Germany. It is
doubtful whether England would main
tain the offer she once made of the Island
of Malta, and Spain is too much disturbed
for the Pope to think seriously of refuge
there, at least under existing circumstances.
We must not forget that the Saint Siege
has taken the precaution to create a con
siderable reserve fund, which would be by
no means useless in the United States.
This reserve does not count hundreds of
millions, as som e papers, unused to calcu
late, are pleased to declare, but it amounts
to over $40,000,000 (8,000,000.) and in
creases almost daily."
I have often heard this idea broached
in Paris by Ultramontanes, and there is
every reason to believe the Dtbat' cor
respondent to be well-informed. It re
mains only to learn how the statesmen of
America will receive the notion. The
same obvious reasons which have made
England tacitlv withdraw her proffered
hospitality, will carry their weight even
over the Atlantic.
THE UNPARALLELED Success wher
ever used place it ahead of alt other Liniments,
or any other kind of Medicine ever used for the core of
Sciatica, Chronic or Inflammatory Rheu
matism, Neuralgia Kidney and Spi
nal Complaints Lame Back, Sore
Throaty Cramps, Toothache,
Sprains and Burns,
Wherever Bishop Soale's Liniment is known, the
PeupU bfome if advertisers. Its value is estimated
by those who have used it at from 5 to $1,000 per
bottle. The following are a few items which hare
come to us, and are of daily occurrence :
A man borrowed a part of a bottle of Bishop Boole's
Liniment of his neighbor, for immediate nse. A few
days after, he bought three large bottles, returned a
fall bottle for the one borrowed, and told his neighbor
that he woald not be without Bishop Soale's Liniment
in hif home if It cost $250 per bottle. Another, who
had suffered twelve years from a lame knee, was cured
with Bishop Soule's Liniment, and said it was worth
$1,000 per bottle. Another, wbo 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 praise it
too highly. Another, wbo 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 heard it so many times, that be
had got oat of patience with them, and would buy a
bottle, and try it, but he knew it would not do him
any good ; and whenever any one ever recommended
t It iU UIUI S Stl U UP ffUUU tDll IUOUI USB UBU UICU IV, U'i
i U 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
is not a dealer in medicine, he has bought of us and
old forty-iix dozen bottUi. Another man says : "I
thank Qod, and Bishop Soule's Liniment, that after
four years suffering from Sciatica, I am a wall man
again." Another, "Bishop Soule's Liniment has not
only saved me from a great deal of suffering, bat has
also saved my life, Ton ought to proclaim it to the
world, end let the people know that you hare got
something that will ccbsjthbm." Prtmriur -" B ut
the people will not believe it." Curtd man "Tub
pcopLfj will BKLiive it they can't help it; but It is
you' duty to tell them , whether they believe or not . "
Another says, "I had tried phys.cia.os and almost
everything else and could get no relief ; my case was
pronounced Incurable, but Bishop Soule's Liniment
was recommended to me. I tried it, and it completely
cured me. You ought to let everybody know what
Bishop Soule's Liniment will do ; it is the best thing
in the world." Another, "I bad a very severe attack
of sciatica ; waa under my physician's care for a long
time, without any benefit. I finally asked Dr. ,a
prominent physician, If he eould our me. He said
he thought he eould. I told him I would put my time
against his ; if he eared me I would give him $500, if
not cured, we were to quit even. He tried it, and
finally gave me up as incurable. I then tried Bishop
Soule's Liniment, and in six weeks was entirely cured.
I want six bottles to give to my friends." Another
"I had a very severe attack of setattoa ; waa under
my physician's care for months ; my leg bad become
almost useless. My physician finally told meheeould
not help me, and advised me to use Bishop Soule's
Liniment, as he had heard of remarkable cures by it ;
I tried it, and am completely cured by It. My physi
cian says it is a wonderfal medicine." Another, "My
wife had been confined to ber bed foralong time, with
spinal complaint. The physician could not help her.
One evening a lady friend called to see my wife, and
said, 'I bare been just as you are; the doctor eould
not help me : I then used Bishop Soule's Liniment,
and it completely cured me.' She sd vised me to try
it. I bought three large bottles, used nothing else,
and in six weeks my wife was as well as ever."
Another, "I bare suffered for years from a lame back ;
hsve worn plasters for a long time. Bishop Soule's
Liniment was recommended to me ; I need It, and my
back is as strong as ever." Another, "I bare been
a greet sufferer from neuralgia. Bishop Soule's Lin
iment was recommended to me ; I used it and it cured
me. While I am writing this, letters hare come in
from New York State and from Maine, speaking in
the highest term of Bishop Soule's Liniment."
The foregoing are daily occurrence, and are in the
words as spoken or written to as. Did space allow,
we might go on without limit, bat will only add :
a7 The undersigned AGEXTS can gfre referen
ces in this city, which will satisfy the most skeptical.
DILLINGHAM A Co.
RBOVIi A .
DISPATCH LINE FOR SIR FRANCISCO
C. Brewer a Oe.-Agents
is In.. i - ,;- I tlm Kr
isssa m ssissam m siisss bimm.
BOSTON AND HONOLULU PACKET LIRE!
JSJt O. Brewer A Co.-Agenta. M
sUSf ranrabl. arrsagssawsa caa alma k. SSSK
SSnSt stasias sad aalyaat of Oil. fcsss. Wast, Ca5
oth.r MirrsaodlM to Bmtfera. lissua. lit Tat saa
OMd (er CMckaa rsd, ., a.
Kakaako Sail, per Bag or Ton
FIREWOOD, of the Best Quality
Olt op If !qotnl.
JAJk I. MWUTT,
'.7 sal Corn.. Qu.n and Fort StlwSa
ALL SORTS, SIZES & DESCRIPTIONS
BUILDING MATERIALS !
The Yard and on the Wharf!
or' Wrst Sfantlii, Tisxfer !
REDWOOD SCANTLING, TIMBER,
&c &c. Sec.
White Cedar and Redwood Shingles.
White Pine Boards,
Doors, R. P. lmo., 2mo., tt Sash
SASH AND BLINDS,
NAILS AND GL&3S,
Wall Paper and Border.
In Large Variety.
PAIRTS, OILS, TURPENTINE. VARNISH.
Falat sad Whitewash Braskcs,
Suh Wsighti 4 Line
Al PUULOA SALT. ETC.. ETC
GOODS DELIVERED IS TOWN FREE OF CHARGE,
mr At any Port 1st Mala Kin ad mi ma pa
Cest tract, -M
WILDER tfc, CO.,
342 3m Corner Fori and gm &rH.
Matt ins;, Matt ins;. Matt in !
Cheap as the Cheapest,
White 4-4 Contract A Good
CASTLE & COOKE'S !
nf Goons, new mm
. EX ..
STEAMER CYPHRENE8 !
San Francisco. New York and.EjTgM,
Coaalstiag ia Part of
Fin. aad afaaftna Ti.kl.rs.
Aaoakaat; Bra. Drills, Am oik Mr Blsss Drills,
Fina and Medium WhiU Flann.U,
On. Caaa of those Superior O. B. "hnkil rslUsjs)
Downer's Kerosene Oil,
FROM BOSTON. ALSO,
Polar and Sperm Oil,
Is OAsrirnaa to crrv-rcr rawer
MM ALL LOT for sal. by
Star Copper Faint,
lit SALLOX AID HALF UALLO.f CASH.
1 For Sal. br l J , BOLLKS A CO.
WOBMLTNE, HOUSKLISE, 8EIZI30, MAR
LINE, Ae. For tale bj
B0LLE8 A CO,
Oregon Sugar-Cured Hams.
OR SALE BY
4i BOLLES A CO.
EST CAUTOBMIA OAT BTAT-
For Sal. by
A i o
Canned Meatt, Frnitt and Vegetable.
FULL ASSORTMENT OF THE
abort, direct from the packers. For Sal b,
BOLLES A CO.
Garden aad Plantation Hoe., Vo. 1 and 1 ;
C. 8. Spade, Shore!,, Seoopa aad Rake..
Handled Aim, Hatchets Shingling aad A is aatsara
Rim Knob Leaks, Chest aad Pad Wake, Ae.
Clothe. Pins. Raw Hid. Baah Card. Saad rapes.
Sash Cord. Hjrlngee, Muc.lare, Bon Cards,
Sledrae, Cham pars, Hon Nails tad She Ink,
T Hiageo 4 to It ia.. Tiaaad Tacks lo It km.
W. W., Paint, Skoa, Sarah aad Tarnish Brashes,
Self Heat Irons. Mason's Blacking,
Cora Starek. Waiting. MetalU Paiat,
Snow White Zine, Eastern Brooms, Paltj,
A large Assortment of Chimneys, Ccaaos, Cltipaj,
Son, Perkins A Howes, Ao.
Lantern, gore eon Wkeka, Ae.
A lew doaea of the beat Patent Olaas Preaerriag Jars,
Per Jane A. Falkinburg,
vrfl.a u riei apples.
Fresh Salmon, 1 aad S lb. the.
Also, on hand.
Park), Bag! 2 aad M, aad Clipper Plows,
Caltirators, Hon Ho,. Canal Barrow,,
Caa Kniree, Berthas aad Hailtka, As.
Cat Hail Id to tad. Cat Spikes ts C hats,
fllaa Soaad Square, Flat aad Send. $ fc II a.
A LAROB ASSORTMENT OS
Shelf Hardware, Saddlery, Pamts 1 Ofe
feJIaas Salt), 1 era IS. lSxtt). Akev.
A Large Asst. of ether CeasJs,
WHICH WILL BB
CA8TLE A COOKS.