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Elephind.com contains 317 items from Polynesian, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 5 December 1840

TfflEE W W W ER inn IJncii fiicrj. i1: rican, 1LJ iL LN JLU 'A 'WJWWU,JWW.WWIB1IIJWU.W PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAIIU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. ong, . J. JAKVES, Editor. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1810. Vol. 1. No. 26. PCI AN Clots irks '(II.? IV i aiK, am Hal. aid,. lillKS i-'db I'OMj. .0(1, dci Col'. )oki lit.. Slii; ira HIS iri r, .Nii. Raj. '!' Ui is a: tin!, lilt; due n U, UN' ;l:,f IDS, llr I'd-III-. rrif-. uric- w. Fort' m hi! v-1 'ie COM MUNI C AT K I). The Dialect of Samoa, (the Navigator's Islands,) compared with the Malay. By T. Heath, Manono, Samoa. Continued from page f)(. On first inspecting the Malay alphabet, nd comparing it with any 'one-of the Polynesian dialects, one. is apt to think iore is an immense dmcrence; but if we all in aid three or four of the latter, we hall find that, taken together, they have early all the Malay sounds. Deducting ie slight modifications of the same sound, ich as g hard and gh, and k and kh, and io two or three forms of the sibilant, for hic...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 5 December 1840

-VI I ? r 1 i; i 1. ' e j 1 02 . . that lived in the interior of the Island of Oiilni, some hundred or hundred and lilty years since, 1 will commune ate them, hoping thereby to induce some other one to search i.i.jtc carefully for the whole r-tory. Halemanu, eight or ten miles east of Wni nhia is the place where Kalo Aikannka, a cannibal chief, once lived. This litlle spot nearly resembles an ox-bow in shape, a::d lies between two deep ravines; the only access to it from the sea being through a narrow isthmus of only a few yards in widih. On this little ox-bow of one or two hundred acres is the site of a heathen temple, of obloiu; shape, about -i) ) feet by (1.), sullicicutly hp-go to seat .J.VJJ people in the native way, and leave a mii ill space unoccupied. Near tliH is the site of a house said to have been occupied by the chief; dimensions ;0 loot by 10. Ictwcen the huse and the tem ple, a little to the west is a largo excavation in the earth, sufficient to admit an ox to be mast...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 5 December 1840

310. THE POLYNESIAN. 103 T I ... ' iV . .. .. a I . jj primcrs, ana sausiacuoa lor uiu na- 1 1 l.mllt. IJuiimr till! emi'SO o! proceeding agilllist .prisoners while in California, and after-n-iU in Tepic, they wore assisted with vi,., an. I other means by an American .jzrii named Farnham, who Ibrtuuutcly Droned to bo parsing through that count- ' ' ... t.Jj ii iiv til tlin I mifnl Kl:itis. ulii.-li Oil "I-' - j nkvs were acknowledged uy tno prison- in the f (Mowing certificate: Kmhlic ol'.Moxii 'if V ot'Tcpie, 'Jlth M.iy, 1S1!). . f. I'aiimiam. I sir We the undersigned, natives o( Great iiilaiii, and ol'lhe United Stales .of Atncri- ijrui'M 1 v residing in Upper Ualilornia, i, at present p.-is mors in this city, heg to ma von our most grateful and sincere i n!i ir the very important services ren T . . :.. ri .r-.i : i ... X'tl I IIS l!l Villll'M lllil, iiiu; onoer ron- u 'cut there, and lor yoiir indefatigable ,1 h ci-esslhl exertions in alleviating our i; li-ritis and saving our li...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 5 December 1840

JJJL 101 r. . f f.. , , - 7 I'or thy r)lyiio.-i iu. TO ZXTMIIMT.. Wherefore sohit'er, icentlc d.ui;e? ' "J'is truo My "parting lines'' were never meant for joii, Hut for a lady. Vf siiue jou complain At su li neglect, I'll try my ru-'H again, And breathe a word of counsel in your oar, (Although 'twill be hut labor lost I tear.) l'.ic next to vent the ssjilocn that fills your breast Von make yourself a slanding public jest, lV perpetrating linen whoso impudence Is only equalled by their want of sene; (io read old I'.sop, mid you t lion will know That things like you were common long ago. A certain donkey watideiing in the f.eld, " Once found a llufc which rightly touched could yield Sweet music, and (the counterpart of Joii,) Fancied that he was a musician too; i Hut when he tried his poweis, like you, alas! Proved he was only as at birth, an as. When next you feel the "itch of sci i!!!iiig" burn, From your true prototype a les.o:i learn, Take warning by the donkey ami his lluie, And...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 12 December 1840

rmTUTTCi JJL 11 U. Hid P(D)LN IAN An PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAHU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. J. JAKVES, Editor. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1840. Vol. i. so. sr. .Ha COMMUNICATED. The liiaicci oi Miimn, (luc Navigator s Islands,; compared with the 3Ialay. By T. Heath, Manono, Samoa. Concluded from pngc 101. The Verb. Mr. M. treats of the verb as primitive Jr derivative and transitive or intransitive. 5'Iic derivative, he says, is either the priin tivc determined to a transitive or intrans tivc sense by the application of particles, ir it is the verb constituted, by means of hose particles, from otiier parts of speech. The particles used to denote the transi tive are either prefixed or annexed, or loth. The prefixed particles are men, Ineng, mem and me, being one and the ame particle, varied enphonia causa, nc- torriiiur to the letter with which the fol- a ai tagata, the people are eating. In many Polynesian dialects it has been doubted whether there be a .substantive verb. In Samoa, loo i...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 12 December 1840

ior T It K P OLVN E S I A N. Hecembi; (Ik; temperance reform, which 'had spread a 'faining the independent and impartial charac 111 sl benign influence over our own country, iter. of those governments as they come into had reached those distant regions of the existence. We shall rejoice to sec the globe; that the Ncw-Zealandcr, the Tahi- ordinance most rigidly enforced against our tin and the Sandwich' Islander, looking upon 'own countrymen who may be disposed to intoxicating' liquor as their worst enemy, ! violate if ; and our hope is that your Mnjos h.id resolved that they would not bring it to jty, on a due consideration ol' the subject, their lips; and that, as Kiiropean and Aineri- ;ill with every other Christian power, con cau navigators would introduce it to their sent to its continuance nnd even treat with shores an I s.-ll it to the weak and unstable, severity those who wantonly disregard it. I liiough our American Minister at your .Majesty's Court and our personal friend, ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 12 December 1840

1310. ,.;.ia one for the vessel, the other for supcr- iutt'inling the actual operations of the fishery, llOllM DO auoiisnuu ut uuauuwnc ui uismp- '? among the crews. The under officers of the vessel, on the -ln-r liiinJ. lie considers, should be active J.pii well acquainted with all the manual I tail f Ihu service. Capt. Dupctit Thouars L .Iniiii 1 muIIv against the svstein so very v . roaleut among American wnale lisncnes, c allowing the sailors to get into debt thorn, antl of the owners giving security, U advancing me money ior mem ai a raic l.fintciest, often amounting to 10 or 50 per eiit; a practice destructive of all habits of VruJenco among the men. The principal rendezvous' for the whale i.hiH Captain d'Urvillc states to be the Sandwich Islands, Otahcitc, and New Zeal and; at the former of these stations somc iines (iO French whalers arc assembled 0(Tctlicr, at the second 20, at the third 40. Mall these places when the whalers are in, he most unbounded licentiousness and dis...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 12 December 1840

103 THE POL Y N ES I A N. PwBTRT. from t ho Laurel. THE AMKKICAX 1 1 AC. . ' UY J. R. HHAKE. Wlion Freedom from her mountain height, Unfurled her stunliiri to the air, She tore the azure rnhc of niht, And set the stars of glory there! She mingled with its gorgeous dyes The milky baldric of the skies, And striped its pure celestial white With streaking of the morning light; Then from hi mansion in the sun, She called her eagle bearer down, And gave into his mighty hand The symbol of her chosen land! Majestic monarch of the cloud! Who rear'st aloft thy regal form, To hear the tempest trumping loud, And see the lightning-lances driven, When stiidc the warriors of the storm, And rolls the thunder-drum of heaven! Child of the sun! to thee 'tis given To guard the banner of the free, To hover in the sulphur smoke, To ward away the battle-stroke, And bid its blending shine afar, Like rainbow on the cloud of war, The harbinger of victory! Flag of the brave! Thy folds shall fly, The sign of h...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 19 December 1840

TMIE PtfDILYN in PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAHU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. J J. JAUVES, Editor. SATURDAY, DECEMBER .19, 1810. Vol. 1. No. 28. COM MUNKJ AT E I. V i TKA1HTION. 1 IV following tradition, giving an account 4' a ehntie in government at Maui many fenrs since, was handed to us by a friend, Alio wrote it according to the Hawaiian Ilioin, just as he noted it down from the fiouths of the natives. Wo should have diridged it, if it had been possible without freaking the thread of the narrative, but as 1 is, it 13 curious as affording some insight tito the customs of the. country at that early jcriod. 1 In the reign of Liloa, king of Hawaii, ftthcr of Umi, Piilani being king of Maui, alamakua of Oahu, and Manokalanipo ing of Kauai, Kalamakua took to wife Iileanuinohoanaapiapi, a chief woman of Maui who had beeti stolen and carried a., ri. i l .1 k..- lied Laielohelolie who was married to iilani, king of Maui, from whom de- ended a daughter called Pikeo, a son onoanii, a daughter Ka...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 19 December 1840

I 10 T II i: IM) L V N KS I A N. IomuIiI Willi 1 1 chiefs Maui mi. I nl keic, vliil: every allurement to sin is tl'icui to fluid. Ii, lloKo. Apuiii and temptingly' spuad before them. Vet instan Owno, the priests who 1 1: i 1 aided Kiha- Ices of whites becoming complete savages piilmii. said to him. if l ini uivrs you the m mind and habits arc rare indeed, and I lio U i ir ! n t do not tako it. lor we cannot odium in which such individual' arc held, led I it long. Let it In for tin children hows how deep is the abhorrence of such of I T mi ;m in;r as he lives, tliut. Ik; may degradation. Outlawed alike by all nations, In Ip us keep it : Iml on the iloalli of lTmi 'they most commonly meet with a violent tli!1 kingdom should belong Kihajiila- death liom the hands of their savage asso ni. Tiif laud olfmeil and re fused was Cittcs. tin. illy fettled on Kuiualai and Ailiako- j We have not rrlei c d to the missionary In :-T!ni went to Hawaii, 'ellmts m connection with New Zealand, as ivu.'...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 19 December 1840

ER i r, II. Iiicl ion HI,: ioli run Hi SOl! ila mi thd Ik 'ol ; i irn I III inn! trv in mi ird vert 1 itit iii; inn h iii ra nt hat it v lu of in Ily in ny re IV, n is 1310. ,,ilv washed away. The sky was as black '.All mum! my hat!" and the air was .mpiiiiwK'il ot that delightful admixture of . .,..,1 moisture, in which there is enough '"' ' . ..." lln latter to open the pores, while the riui r directly to the heart. In the ,!.t oI'tliM unhiding of the elements, a tall M,t, niilit he see winding stealthily along "f..ii"li narrow streets and lonely alleys. ',,! with a pair of fishermen's boots, and Mi ri l.y ii r i " vr. -m c i at 1 II Is i'Uli I IN L I JV iN . Ill l.lt'.'l I iii a huge pea-jacket, for india rsaul Mackintoshes were uuknown 11 l.tlH' III il.ivs, until it halted under the window lv cottage, at some distance 1 rorn . t.iwn, and, the family having been some ! in linl, knocked violently at the door. . . i . . i i . i i iiisiuih; miiiiiiioiis as iiiiiiiiswcrcu ; it niter ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 19 December 1840

JJJi 112 THE POLYNESIAN. fDECESUtii jpottrV."" Hclrck-d far the l'olynci.iii. Jve seen the wreck of loveliest tilings le wept ' ' Oc'r youthful beauty in her, early shroud All ialc mill cold as when the noon hiMfdept In the white folding of a wintry cloud. I've seen the wreck of glorious things I've tnourn'dl' O'er fallen manhood in life's richest bloom, In whoso deep glanco th' immortal spirit brightly burned. O! what a victim for the tomb. I've seen the wreck of proudest things I've sighed O'er fallen mounds in low prostration laid; Towers, that the wreck of ages had defied, All mouldering dark beneath tho ivy shade. Rut Oh! there is a scene of deeper, wo, To which the soul can never be resigned; Tis phrenzy's triumph, reason's overthrow, The ruined structure of the human mind. Oh! tis a sight of paralysing dread, To mark the rolling of a maniac's eye, From which the spark of intellect hath fled, The laugh convulsive or tho quivering siirh. To see ambition with his moonlight helm,...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 26 December 1840

TPffiDE PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAIIU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. J. J. JAUVES, Editor. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2(i, 1810. Vol. 1. IVo. 2. SH salt Pa rites ,p1 urt tin COMMUNICATED. Some time since a review of Mr. Williams' Missionary Enterprises " was handed us r publication. The news of his death ar riving at the same time, and from a cursory icrusal of the manuscript perceiving that licrc were many attacks of a personal na- urc, we concluded to omit it, in justice to he memory of the deceased. But upon a luorc careful examination we find that much If it is f a general nature, and the strictures iij))lica!)le to missionary operations gcncral- v in tliat quaitcr. this part pi the world Is so little known, that those who have hith erto written in regard to it, have too frc- Lontly (misled hy their zeal or prejudice,) Ventured upon assertions which cannot al- kvavs he substantiated The remedy for this, is to apply the test of criticism, founded upon hsorvation and experience. Of the work ! ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 26 December 1840

-ujf 114 their mouth, which had been si recently applied to the sparkling fount above. At length something like order was re stored, the hymn sung, and the blessing giv en, amidst stifled noises of various kinds, when the congregation rose to depart. The widow, up to this point, feeling strong in the consciousness of having perfoi in' d a virtuous action uponn good-looking face, heeded not the gaze ofthw curious, n r the smiles of the mirthful; but what was her astonishment wjien Alackay rose from his Mat, lifted up one of his paralytic hands, and took his hat from a peg above his head, and with the oth er began searching his coat-pocket for It's gloves ! Though tho unkiudest cut of all was yet to come; for Alackay having drawn them on, and opened the pew door, turned, and bowing to his lair friend, put this ques tion in a tone the m st insinuating, but still loud enough for fifty people to hear, " Is it not, Aladam, a much greater pleas ure to operate upon a line-looking Roman nose...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 26 December 1840

810. THE POLYNESIAN. 115 Vric.i; whew under every disad vantage, ,ov linvc exhibited qualitites which do otioiir to the nation from whence they iwnc. The following extract from the Uinhurgh Review, published on Saturday, ; gotlf inst, will make any further obser utiori on our part unnecessary: "We can nt avoid adverting with satisfaction to . beneficial impulse communicated to io rising Republic (of S. America) on r,ih sides of the Continent, by the energy f Englishmen. Many illustrations of the l, i: :..:.. 'e . ... !l.pcrvuiiug ucu uy ui imr countrymen (ity bo toiinn m captain rirroy s narra te, lhev improve the larms on the nuruav: they cultivate gardens in the imm, and on the hills of Taudil, south Unciios Ayres. ana tney carry on all c coasting trade. In . search of seals (v despise me storms ot the fctraits of a'lU'lhaens, penetrate the narrow ehan- ; vU of Terra del Fuego. and of the ad lining archipelago to the north west. In hili they have turned into good' metal io copper ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 26 December 1840

110 POETP.T. 4X For the l'olviH'yiiui. TO MM FOR WHOM THEY AUK MEANT. Farewell, dear J. but e'er wc part Accept the tribute of a heart That still is fond of thee; As when thy viituca first it knew, And friendship round her mantle threw, Encircling you and inc. Far hence, my friend, you soon will roam, From Oahu to your native home, A wand'rer on the sea; But trust in Him who all control., From burning India to the poles, And He '11 your (luaidian be. Should sudden tempests loudly blow, The heavens with vivid lightning glow, Where wilt thou look for aid O, look to Him on Calvary! He '11 sweetly calm thy fears and say, "It 'a , be not afraid." THOMAS CUMMINS. Has on hand and for sale, American, English and French Prints White, Blue and brown Cotton Drills Linen Drills Buffalo Cloth Blenched and Unbleached Cottons Hamilton Flan nel English Chintz Chnlly Dresses Pelerine and Scarfc Black, Green and White Veils Fine Cambric Mus lins Check Tape Muslins Sprig and Mull Muslins Bishop Lawns ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 2 January 1841

TJHIJE POLYWE PU15LISIIKI) WEHKLV, AT HONOLULU, OA1IU, S A .VI) V I C J I ISLANDS. J. JAUVKS, Editor. SATURDAY, JANUARY isn. Vol. I. Xo. 90. tv ill- J- Jiiu -L i mm in i' com m ijnic at 1: 1). ( "uil intu'd Iroui p:ice 1!.. Narrative of Missier-miry Kt'terprise in the Smi'li S'iK,!y Jolui Willi Aririi'i'iiiy liov 'ir tiii work iinsrrs t( 1 1 : s r.il st 1 1 of tin; Nl.iud its, iMi rein irks iioii t In; Aullinr's and lii lrt !i;r Misi'ii;ri, hlnrx in t lit; SoikIi Sims, hihiu p.iiticti jnly at t lie: lsl;ind of Taliiti. Hy J. li'oHfo.N. TIic Author in narrating liis voyages o tlic Islands west of Taliiti, is not cou- nt with a simple recital of occurrences, )iit thinks to add interest to his account v assuming that he was, guided thither v a special Providence. Its mysterious ivays in causing him to find the Island of loratonga is a prolific theme, and he ads his readers to suppose it was a new liscovei v, when its existence and position tvero well known. The shij) Cumberland, nany y...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 2 January 1841

118 Till: POLYNESIAN. Ian, their re- 1 ..1 :i.. 1:.. , il ... i .1 1 1.1 , ; , 1 . 1 1,., , . , .1. 1 !...,!. !! iwr in t In mi n i r lor unaided bv eithe r influences: ' . ! . 1 ' . ' 1 1 1 1......:... 1 in iwimilii Irulll 1 . . I i imir .'n 1 ri kMWfinaa 11 1 1 1 wr iniy ri-u ! VII I I" IMS I II CVI'IV SMS II C U !'V. p n ..-.-- o - pretty appearance frotn the se-n, sooti sul- j t lit; y iWnl them to ge to ruin , when standm;.', jwilh hare My an exception on tin; whole the; inferior did not present so fVir a pic- isluml. ' Tahiti might fonneily resemble tun; as liie exte'iien' ; wi; ran safely assert C iheve-i : il is now more like the ur that three fourths of the present habita- liens of St. (liles in its: customs. We at tious of the Tahitians an; more like; she!- 'tribute this prollign'-y principally to two ters for brutes, than elwellmgs for human kndinir causes; tne laws iiiade nominally their idols, and the great nmrnl retorm which has followed their labors, are unansweral.le...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 2 January 1841

i,fc which iiw.'iit those hf-rc afior wh rijilit- jtlio oUI French settlers on the Day, said tfd lcnl f tioulde. Suppose wo Knock 4 rclecin their present time? Let us. re- i to have been derived from the Indians ! tlio forms into c for once, and leave them 3-11. T li E P 0 L Y N K S IAN. 119 ct The 1 1 KHi'i r or I.MiTiir.NCK. Wo re- who inhahited ihc coast on its first settle-! t" arrange the letters into words, and words ..INnjiitknoivsninfcrdMOAv-l.orni-hiM jmont by the French, that this fortilication into sentences, ach niter his own fashion, k tlio i 01 -i!lfl .ill around 1 1 ici! ,mil (I; I i ... . ....... . . .. ... ' C, ir.V, tint sinking in thy las long sleep, ias uuill by a trim; ol Indians long since lut Inst listen to tlio poetaster, gentlo ent- lihe..., fl:Mn,.e,nuea,,am,m..u.euwi:cp. ;l!Atinct, klJOWtl US tllC IJalllXois. ioS tllCIl a.Mllv tl.O hts'l to IVlfasUS US so- ... . II. O According to the legend, this tribe was vero ad ye may, hut spare us. M II'MM ll-!tfl M l...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 2 January 1841

120 T II E POLYNESI A N. v- - YV . 7 J.V:.S a &nT!V. v-VVv ;. . 'v'-:f I'ruintlic Yankee .Mi.-r:uy. Tin: iiEUiirr or Tin: i:nmri.tit. IIY n, v. noj.Mr.s. I wrote some lines mire on :i time, in wondrous merry mood, And thought, as nstial, men would say They arc exceeding jood. They were so fpircr, so very queer, 1 laughed as 1 would die; Albeit in the general way, A sober man am I. I called my servant, and he came. How kind it was in him, To mind a slender man like me, lie of the mighty limb. "These to the printer," I exclaimed; And in may humorous way, I added as n trillini; jest, 'There'll he the deil to pay.' ri:iyinr Cards; Quills; Blue and Black Ink; Inkstand, Penknives; and small Blank Books. CollVc?; Olives; Ciirars and Tobacco; StuuiihtonV Bitters; Pepper; Currants and Almonds; Dried apples; Chnin p li'jrne; Cider; London Porter; Hams; Cheese; Pickles; (Jiiificr; Primes; l Peppermint; Swaim s Panacea; AJo i I asses (iates. Assorted Crockery Ware; Glass Lamps, Tumblers, &a...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
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