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Elephind.com contains 3,890 items from Polynesian, 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 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 12 January 1845

131V T II K P 0 L Y N E S IAN. 139 Arrivihs of Merchant Vessels at the Port of Honolulu, during the yonr 18 14. Sation. Ship. Urqa. Drig. Shs. Total m.m. s i ft a - U. S. or America, o 18 II M Kngiaiw, i i I o 4 ic France, a Ml I II I 0 W''l'll, Tahiti, 1 Central America, I I I I;wnl.nrr, i ( Moxicihi, I i HawaiiiuHinun ( foreign voyages), ) Total of each class, 8 8 I 1 5 C 4 2 2 I I 1 I 1 I 2 8 17 9 2 Arrivnh of Men-of-Wnr during yonr 181-1. .at ion. Frigates. Sloops. firiirt.Kvtch. Total. I'liitcd States, iMtirlniiil, Sardinia, Total, 8 1 11 List of tlu Men ofM'nr, with date of the ir tlu : Ar Arrivnla nnd Departures. Xuu v.. II. B. M. Sloop Hazard, do. Frigate Dnliliii, dii. Sloop Hn.ard, do. Mwlosle, 17. S. Sloop Levant, do. Warren, II. H. M. Frigate Thalia, do. do. -Jnrysfort, do. Ketch Basilisk, H. S. M. I'.riif L'Eridaim, V. S. Friipwe Savannah, do. Sloop Warren. II. B. M. Sloop Modesto, U. S. Cris? Perry, A rriroJ. February June July Ausjiiht it Sept. Oct. Oct. Nov. Doc. Dep...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 12 January 1845

140 t n i: V O LVNESI AN, January, A I ) V K 1 1 Tl S K N IN N ' J 'S . Public Notice. To the Creditors and Debtors of the folate oj William French ho? Francis John Ukkk.nivay, hilc merchants, doing busi we.ws jointly and severalty in the I 'Mage of Honolulu, Island of Oahu, Hawaiian Is lands, but now ,'lssignars to (he Court vj " Chancer y of Oahu, fr the benefit of their Creditors. T"OU will please to lake notice that jX the undersigned has been legally appointed Aiyent of the said Court of Chancery i to collect all the joint and several debts due the said estate, wheth er jointly to the late firm of Francis John (Irtcenway or severally to the said William French, or severally to the Raid Francis John Green way prior to the day of September now current, and that you will save costs by prompt ly and voluntarily paying" the same to him for the use of the court in liquida ting the debts of said Estate. You will also please to take further notice that the undersigned has been regally ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 18 January 1845

POLYNESIAN I'ltfSMSfill?!) WtWEtfjY, AT 1IOXOL1TLIJ, OA EI II, ISA WAIIAIY ISI,A11S. J. J. JAJtVKS, Editor. SATURDAY, JANUARY IS, 1815. NEW SERIES, Vol. 1. No. 35. 1 3 Y A U T II 0 It I T Y Correspondence between II. M. Secretary of Stale and thr 'oiiiiI of 1'rance, relative to the case of Abbo C'aMnn, a French lrii'"t. (Continued.) n i: v o n t. ATTORNEY fjKVKUAf.'s OFFICE, ) Honolulu, liith. December, IBM. Sir, Your command respecting the com plaint of Abbe Castan, a French subject, (callc J in native dialect Barcnaba) and tho accompanying documents, have been duly received at this office. It appears from the affidavit of Kahauolono, judge ut Ewa, that on or about tho first day of the present month an altercation arose in the public highway, between Auwaipuu, a native man, and Makoe his wife. It appears, also, that tho building used as a school house by the Abbe Castau, is near the public road, and that the place where this matrimonial disturbance occurred was very near that part ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 18 January 1845

142 THE POLYNESIAN. .Tanuart, own conscience, and no man has a right to coerce another into hU belief. I am therefore of opinion that the Abbe Castan has, in this instance, no cause of complaint, and that your Excellency ought ho to inform the Consul of France. I have the honor to be, Your obedient servant JOHN RICORP, . . . . JI.'s AiVij General. (To ho Continued.) THE POLYNESIAN, OFFICIAL JOUItXMs nr tiii: imi'AllAX tu)Vi:nMi:sT. HONOLULU, SATURDAY, JAN. 18, 1845. The chiefs of this archipelago rapidly be came awaro of the growing competition and differences of opinion (to w hich vc made al lusion in our last)between the people and the whites. They feared the result of the in creasing wealth and numbers of the foreign ers upon their own sovereignty ; and to neutralize the advantages which the greater intelligence of the whites gave them in this silent, though persevering contest, clung with a tenacious grasp to the right of soil. While that was held in an iron-grasp, it was eviden...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 18 January 1845

- - - - -: : mXMi . . Amount brought nti. ct un on r i t ' i "Tw ivy T H i: POLYNESIAN $3,278 78 Honolulu, Oahu, January 1st, 1845. WILLIAM PATY. Domestic produce exported from Honolu- Id, Uahu, Hawaiian island, year ending Dec. 31st, 1844: Sugar, Molasses, Syrup, (I oat skins, Hides, Salt, Kukui oil, Sandal wood, Silk, Castor oil, Arrow root, Curiosities, Coral, Corn brooms, Tamarinds, 27, 02G galls.; 3,020 " 30,837 2,536 2,810 barrels 2,194 galls.; 81,845 lbs.; 107 J lbs.; 110 galls.; G,200 lbs.; 30 boxes; 11 piles; 100 2 pots; Estimated value of sugar, mo lasses, fresh and salted beef, salt, arrow root, kukui oil, tiro wood, vegetables, fruits, bogs, turkeys, fowls, goats, &.c, for supplies of 208 merchant and whaling vessels, at 250 each, is $52,000 and 14 men-of-war, at $G00 each 8,100 during the $20,547 3G 5,405 20 759 50 6,78 4 14 5,072 00 I 2,810 00 1,097 00 4,910 70 957 50 318 00 217 00 150 00 110 00 12 50 10 00 $19,187 90 -$00,400 00 $"109,587 90 Honolulu, Jan. 1st, 13...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 18 January 1845

144 T II K P OLYNESIAN. Januart, ADVERTISEMENTS. Public Notice. To the Creditors and Debtors of the Estate of William French and Francis John Greenway, late merchants, doing busi ness jointly and severally in the Village of Jfonolulu, Island of Oahu, Hawaiian Is lands, but now Assignors to the Court oj Chancery of Oahu, for the benefit of their Creditors. TyOU will please to take notice that AX the undersigned lias been legally appointed Agent of the pnid Court of Chancery, to collect all the joint and several debts due the said estate, wheth er jointly to the late firm of Francis John Greenway or severally to the said William French, or severally to the said Francis John Greenyay prior to the 4th day of September now current, and that you will save costs by prompt ly and voluntarily paying the same to him for the use of the court in liquida ting the debts of said Fstate. You will also please to take further notice that the undersigned has been leerallv appointed Agent of said court...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 25 January 1845

THE POL YN IAN IM ItLlSlli:i WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAIIIJ, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. 71 J. J. JARVES, I'jDitok. COMMUNICATE D. SATURDAY, JANUARY 3, 184 c l'u!inr.!(in. Present Condition mid. Prospects of the Oregon Territory ns regards the Soil, Prolific Vions, Inhabitants, Commercial and Political Interests, Arc., Ac. The geography of Oregon is so well un derstood, little need be said "about it. A reference to the common school geography will give all the information necessary to any person who has not already made him self acquainted with it. The upper country has a fertile soil, es pecially on the tribvlari" of the Columbia River, producing Indian corn, wheat, oats, barley, peas beans, potatoes, onions, cab bages, etc., in short all the vegetables which arc raised in the Northern Temperate Zone. The country more distant from the Co lumbia, and not bordering on a stream of water is more sterile and produces grass on ly. The fires which pass over the country annually, effectually clear the ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 25 January 1845

14G T 11 10 P (.) I, Y Nr:FAi.. dated 18th current. It is to he regritlecU T UK POL V N K S I A N mat mo attorney lacncrni was inismiowTicu, t . . . and that he has heard hut the persons inte rested as it would seem, to disguise the truth. I will not say that they have commenced hv leading M. the Attorney (Scneral into error, hy substituting to him a man lor a! i ! woman anu a wonia'i ir a man, necausc Makoc is the man and Anwaipuu tin; woman. Neither will I sav that it is wrong that thev suppose these two persons united hy the tie f marriage; and that the dispute took place in the public highway. These are circum stances that appear to me ol' too trifling im portance; but the fact is that I have not conducted myself in the way w hich the At torney General has attributed to me, and that 1 have not done that with which he has reproached me. He reproaches me with having meddled in a quarrel with which 1 have net meddled. I was ignorant then and am still ignorant of of the the subject ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 25 January 1845

t 1845. I.rukfn, dumped, ami shored up from lower !. 1. t will i necessary io re-insten tlto seulinif in hold. r.Mimaic iaiH:iu r worK nccessury to make the hull sca-woriny, $n .0() Sail, ruling, boats mid gear, lines, pro. ) fmon etc. etc., ns pr schedules, $ 5iPl73 t h i; v o l v x i: s i a n . Tola y the; Inez, 2 . tUys iVom lloston, via. Valparaiso ami Tahiti wo have our files nf American pajmrs, hut all tho political news Ikh been previously received hy tllG over lantl mail.-. The U. S. Whaling fleet now consists of upwards of (mO vessels,' of '200,000 tons, rusting ready for .sea $20,000,000, and man ned by 17,51k) penmen, half of whom are green hands every voyage. Annual con sumption of this fleet, of American articles it I IV;00 of foreign $ 1510,000. Value (('import in crude state ft ,0J0,0O0,--vlieii manufactured $9,000,000, of which are ex ported $2,000,000. We derivo tlir.se facts, from a speech in Congress, of Mr. (iriuuell of New Bedford. In regard to the method of lev...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 25 January 1845

4 148 T II i: POLYNESIAN. Januart, ADVERTISEMENTS. Public Notice. To the Creditors and Debtors of the Estate of William Fruncii and Francis John Greenway, Lite uvnrhants, doing busi ness jointly and severally in the I 'Wage of Honolulu, Island of Oahu, Hawaiian Is lands, but now Assignors to the Court of Chancery of Oahu, for the benefit of their Creditors. TTTOU will please to take notice that AX the undersigned has been legally appointed Agent of the said Court of Chancery, to collect all the joint and several debts due the said estate, wheth er jointly to the iate firm of Francis John Greenway or severally to the said William French, or severally to the said Francis John Green. vav prior to the 4th day of September now current, and that you will save costs by prompt ly and voluntarily paying the sane to him for the use of the court iu liquida ting the debts of said I'sfato. You will also please to take further notice that the undersigned has been legally appointed A ;enl of said ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 1 February 1845

" .Of 0 THE POLYNESIAN rtwfwwi rmxr rLIILlSHi:i WEEKLY, AT HOAOULl, OAIIU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. J. J. JARVES, Editor. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1845. NEW SERIES, Vol. 1. No. 37. s-vtrnrw.v . " ' . TT uuiuiu u IN 1UA TED, FROM OUR AMERICA CORRESPONDENT. NUMBER 7. Philadelphia, May, 18-14. Dear Sir, I nm here on business, and therefore address you from this place, as I lenrn that a vessel sail? in a few days from Boston for Honolulu. 1 presume by this time you arc wielding once more the quill potential in the editorial chair. We are all curious to learn what will be the final result of all the doings and undoings that have ta ken place in your Lilliputian kingdom, and its many friends will look fur information through your columns, which I know will receive an extensive circulation in this country. Independently of the extensive business intercourse between your islands and this country, through the whalers and others, there is a deep-felt sympathy for its welfare;- and Kauikeouli and his co...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 1 February 1845

150 the.Congress down the Ohio to New Orleans ? these wcrn swingers. As to myself and friend H nt wa contented ourselves with pub lishing affidavits to prove that the King of France was determined to preserve the friend ship that subsisted between him and his good brother the King of England, of which he lias given a new proof by entering into and communicating his treaty with the United States of America. Upon the w hole, I hope the public will attribute my conduct, not to disaffection, but to attachment to mv own in terest and desire of gain in my profession ; a principle, if 1 mistake not, pretty general and pretty powerful in the present day. 3dly, I hope the public will consider that I have been a timorous man, or, if yon will, a cow ard, from my youth, so that I cannot light my belly is so big that I cannot run and I am so great a lover of eating and drinking that I cannot starve. When those three things are considered, I hope they will fully account for my past conduct, and p...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 1 February 1845

1843. T II E H O L Y N E S I A N 1K1 will meet the frigate and brig. The squad ron will then proceed to the U. S. via. Chili and Peru. The Constitution Frigate, Capt. Percival was expected in China when the Brandy wine left, and may be looked for here in one year Our readers will be interested in the brief account which we give of the late examina tion of the Lahainaluna Seminary. Not withstanding individual bad examples among the students, tho result is very credita- ,lc to the labors of the teachers. This is an invaluable institution for these Islands and has already been the means of promoting to a very considerable extent, elementary ed ucatiou among the people generally. Some of the best educated natives graduated here. The cause of education is one which lies near the prosperity of this kingdom and its friends cannot do better than to encourage this and similar institutions. It is but one of the many efforts which the American Christians have so successfully made in be half of...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 1 February 1845

152 T 11 K 1' O L V N E S I A N . (FfDRUART, ADVERTISEMENTS. CJmBV ORDER OF HIS MAJESTV, THE KING OF THE HA WAIIAN ISLANDS. Orricr. or Secretary or State fuh ForiKir.N Affairs, Honolulu, Oahu, Jan. 20, 134.1.) . Whereas, Richard Chnrlton, a British subject, pretends to claim a certain piece of luml in the Village of Hono lulu, which claim was referred back to the Hawaiian Islands, by Her Britannic Majesty V Government, on the 1 2th Sep tember 1813, to enable said Charlton to produce his grant and show it to be gen uine : Public notice is hereby given that His Majesty appoint? the court of the Island of Oahu as that branch of His Govern ment to which said Charlton is to make such production and showing pursuant to Chapter -IGofthc Hawaiian Statutes, and Chapter 47 of the Translation into English; and said Charlton is hereby requi.red.npon pain of forfeiting all claim to said land, under the decision of II. B. M's Governmet, already mentioned, to produce his grant and show it to be ge...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 8 February 1845

i r K 1 1 N TTTT TTTv tn tt ttt -tvt- IAN -LL JELL JJIj Jf HP JLa Jl IN puklisued wiujkiy, it hoxolijlii, oahit, iiawaiiak islands. J. J. JARVKS, Editor. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1815. IP 2) 12 W IS kiT o SHOUAL VAIL CLKVENliEK. TO . V. CLEVENriER. Time, care, and sickness, enl tho frame Hack to the dust from whence it eain. The blooming chock, tlio sparkling rVf , In mournful ruins soon must lie. The pride of form, the charm of grace, Mu.st fade away, nor leave a trace. They shall not fade; for art can raise A counterpart which ne'er decays; Time, care, and sickness, strive' in vain This power of genius to restrain. Thou, Clcvenger, from lifeless day, Canst mould what ne'er hall fade' away; Fashion, in stone that canno't die, The breathing lip and sparkling eye; And while frail Nature sinks to dust, Create the all but living bust. Edwabd Everett, COMMUNICATED. Extracts from n Traveller's Sketch. Hook. A Trip to Alauna Loa from the cast side and Way-Hide Scenes. No. 1. I had for some t...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 8 February 1845

J 1 . V I'.t if, O 1 'it 154 fr ii i: p o l y n i: sian, fKr.iinfARY, mcnts punished religious error. with tem poral penalties. But it so happened, in the actual condition of society, every error, or heterodox opinion in religion, became a crime against the State: and it is equally true, that, for the most part, the advocates of new doc trines, in those ages, trusted not a little to their swords for the propagation or main tenance of their faith. Thus the Donatists, in the fourth century, are assailed by the State; but not till after they had thrown the provinces of Africa into confusion by their violence. In the same century, some of the Priscillians, in Spain, were put to death. The most celebrated bishops of the Church, however, in that age such as St. Martin and St. Ambrose pronounced titer anathemas against the authors of these executions. In fact they were directed by the avarice of the tyrant Maximus, in order to possess himself of their property. "In the filth century Pclagi...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 8 February 1845

13 IV T II i: P O L V N n S IAN. 155 wm .. .... w.- .. ... . ' . m Auhival of His Majesty. On Tuesday Morning, Their Majesties, the King and (iueen, Jlcr Royal Highness the Premier, J I. K. Gov. Young and lady and Paki and lady, with their suites arrived in the Schr. Hooikaika and Panlua. Upon the first appearance of the vessels after round ing Diamond Head a royal salute was fired from thu buttery on Punch-Howl. In pass ing the U. S. Frigate Hrandywinc, His Ma jesty was courteously saluted with 21 guns, anJ as he passed through the harbor, n num ber of ships also lircd. All of them were decorated with (lags and signals and made a showy appearance. Hi Majesty landed un der a salute from the fort, and attended bv 0 the Secretary of State, proceeded under mil itary escort to the new palace, where the offi cers of state immediately waited upon him. Hi Majesty is in excellent health and spirits. II. K. H., the Premier landed immediate ly after under salute from the fort, and with her su...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 8 February 1845

156 T 11 K V U J. V N E S IAN. Februart, advertisements. !C7r order of his majesty, the KINO OF THE UA WAIIAN ISLANDS Orricc or Secretary of State i roR Fouvagx Afkaiks, Honolulu, Oaliu, Jan. 20, 1815. ) Whereas, Itichtml Charlton, a British subject, pretends to chiim a certain Diece of and in tln Villn'T of llntm lulu, which claim was referred back to the Hawaiian Islands, by Her Hritannic Majesty's Government, on the 1 2ih Sep tember 1813, to enable said Charlton to produce his grant and show it to be gen uine :-- Public notice is hereby triven that His Majesty appoints the court of the Island of Oahu as that branch of His Govern ment to which said Charlton is to make such production and showing pursuant to Chapter 40 of the Hawaiian Statutes, and Chapter 47 of the Translation into Knglisb; and said Charlton is hereby required upon pain of forfeiting nil claim to said land, under the decision of II. I). M's Governmct, already mentioned, to produce ids grant and show it. to be genu...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 15 February 1845

HE POLYNESIAN I'l IILIMIFD WKEKLY, AT HONOLULU, O VIII , HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. J. J. JARVES, E SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1815. NEW SERIES, Vol.. 1. No. 39. I2 13 IP 13 i" o From Graham Magazine. THE ARSENAL AT SPRINGFIELD. BY If. W. LONOKKLLOW. Certainly if oil who knew, that to be men stands not in the shape of bodies, but in the power of rea son, would listen awhile unto Christ's wholesome and peaceable decrees, and not, pufl'ed up with arrogance and conceit, rather believe their own opinions than his admonition; the whole world long ago (turning the use of iron into milder works) should have lived in most quiet tranquility, and have met together in a frame and indissoluble league of most safe concord. Aruobiu. This is the Arsenal. From floor to coilint?, Like n huge organ, raise the burnished arm ; But from their siicnt pipes no anthem pciiling Startles the villages with strange alarms. Ah! what a sound will rise, how wild and dreary, When the Death-Angel touches those aw in, kevs ! Wli...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 15 February 1845

158 T II K POLY N K .S IAN. February, i .1 r' V i ' I a might river had flowed northward till its was intercepted by the bae of Man tin Kea, when it divided into two branches, one flowing in a north-west direction toward the plains of Wuimea, and the other arm stretching north-cast and flowing toward Hilo. These three main branches, if united, would pro bably form a river five or six miles broad; and the longest ofthem cannot, I think, have advanced less than twenty-five or thirty miles. They are still flowing, hut their progress at present is slow, as they are on a vast plain, and their celerity is also retarded bv fissures and caverns, and by fields of old scoria which covers those high regions. Should the eruption continue, ami should the quanti ty of fusion be sufficient to overcome tlw; ob stacles and reach the regions where the face of-the country declines rapidly toward the sea, the descent will then be quick and easv to the coast, both on the eastern and western shores. This...

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