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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. — 24 April 1841

THIS ckles Cin POLY AN lea. htOD', Saltj. ram Han. riling Uc fit oi M Hon. and Joh. table situi eren Iciil. 1 9b Ml long R. ved r m Of- tf. 45 -.jr; ;jwu,uivr,-::..mT.jjni win imin m PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAHU, S A X I) W I C II ISLANDS. JAUVES, (7or. SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1841. Vol. 1. Xo. 40 s r. L i: c t n n . fin: a: VNTAUCT1C CONTINENT. jJIClAL ItEl'OKT OF LIEUTENANT WILKES. U. A. S. VlNCENNES, ) March 10, IS 10. 5 :IR I have the honor to report, that - ing completed our outfits and observa is at Sydney, New South Wales, the iloring squadron under my command, iiposcd of this ship, the Peacock, Por- ise, and l iving Jish, sawed in company the 24th of December, with my in- jictions to proceed south as far as prae- ible, and cruise within the Antarctic ban. Copies of the instructions were juaided to you with my despatch No. rU'c continued in company until the 1st January, wlien we parted company ;ah the Flving Fish and with the Pea ,xk, in a fog on the 3rd. I then steered w...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 24 April 1841

ui Hi n k 1' f f' , 13 T it n V O L Y N S I A N. whole dbiaaca o;70 d. x. .; fra-.ji casl to ! rend' v hi d m.1.i!ou :t one I'd romo of ship-captain, horn at Pasitano, a small west. land hang hh.t out o them. And mi.ud, village situated i:car Melphi or Anialii, Od. Tin. !: -vt points of the land ! my hard 'y on (!i.in;i show jour face be- .alxv.it the cud of the thirteenth century, arc at Ur.v:z i'ra: .Yo.n the ico ! :ri:i. ; foro ui till yo.i liao done our bidding." 'His claims, however, have been disputed. 3d. That jVy u : tre!oa!c. by xal.-;, : This wa-j a:i ern!nrra:uug po.itio.i for According to sonic, lie did not invent, but many of which were seen, and rX-r to the nohlo favorite, who Knew that expos-! iiuprove it ; and according to oihers lie our cnlcrpiidng intrymon c:i::a.'jil injtulatioa or even explanation was too dan-J did neither. Mueh learning and labor theso pursuits a ';, ! I of largo e.Mcnt for ! wous to be attempted at such a moment, j have been bestowed upon the s...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 24 April 1841

1 311. T ii i; P 0 L V N i: S I A X . it2 hlie resource ofthe soil, by the introduc- nally incorrect. Instead "fonts hrje crater ) of foreign capital and agriculturists is on the summit, 27 mile in circumference. Jj;fi:ically libeal, ami it is to be hoped that ; there are several. The one he visited be- f - ...III 4.-1. I I .!".! . . ny ycais win wn eiap.se oei -re ineir at- ,mg one end three quarter miles in diamUcr. ,-hD will be directed t creating a profita- Its eastern bank measured AU) feet in depth, ,;Cxprt for the country, by the interposi- jthc western 13 10 both almost perpendicular, ,;1 f some, liberal and onlghtened rcgula- though i one place the bank had uivcii way ?,$. It h impossible for them to do this, and formed a less precipitous descent. The herwise than by a judicious union of their j bottom was rough in the extreme: lava oiled l'ids3 and labor, with the capital and intelli- -and broken up in multifarious form.i and si- Jrncw of foreigners. The beneficial icsults...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 24 April 1841

184 T 11 E POL V N ESI A N . AfiJa I'iOiii tin: Iotou Coin icr. The following lines wore written,4 on the occasion of nn accidental meeting, a few evenings since, of all the surviving mem bers of a family, the father and mother of which (one eighty-two, the other eighty years old have lived in the same house fifty three yt.ars. Till: FAMILY .MUHTINU. We are all here! Father, Mother, Sister, Rrollier, All who hold each other dear, Each chair is filled, we're all at houn To-night let no cold stranger come; It is not often thus around Our old familiar hearth we're found, 'llless, then, the meeting and the spot, For once he every care forgot; Let uentlu peace assert her power, And kind affection rule the hour, We're all all here. We're not all here! Some are away the dead ones dear, Who thronged with us this ancient hearth, And gave the hour t' guiltless mirth. Fate, with a stern, relentless hand, Looked in and thinned our little hand, Sune like a night-trash passed away, And some sank,...

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

rmTTJTTCi JLL U.LL1LJ P(D)Lf NIESIAN PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAHU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. )J. JARVES, Editor. SATURDAY, MAY 1, 1841. Vol. 1. IVo. 47. SELECTED. llAFED'S DREAM: Oil, THE 44 CHANCE WORLD." BY REV. JOHN TODD. t the foot of one of those gigantic ntains in Asia, which lift up their .:11 so f:ir above the clouds, that the of man never saw their summits, stood 'j( Diiutiful cottage, facing the cast. The Z ''u a tain stream leaped and murmured 'rftlie north ; the verdant plain where hright ey ed gazelle sported, lay spread in front ; the garden and the olive ril, filled with every flower and every i wuicu nn oriental sun cotuu pencil ripen, lay on the south ; while back, iui ni rij no iiiv v i vi moling mivsiiiiw I j. Here were walks and shades and .Jts, such as were found nowhere else. 1 fie sun shone upon no spot more luxuri-' over this world, declaring that his plans were weak, and worse than none, and that it would be far better to have no God in the universe ! In the ...

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

186 THE POLYNESIAN. But how do you talk about mouths and days, when you have no such things:' ' I will soon tell vou uhout that. We measure time here by the yard ' ly the yard?' ' Yes ; we call that time which the most perfect man among us take in walking a yard, to he the sixtieth part of an hour. These hoilrs we reckon into dnvs, and these days into years. To be sure, we are not very exact, because some men walk so much faster than others ; but this is just as the legs happen to be long or short.' As the guide was proceeding, to the inexpressible joy of all, the sun at once broke out. The light was so sudden; that Hafed at first thought he must be struck with lightning, and actually put up his hands to his eyes, to see if they were safe. He then clapped his hands over his eye, till he could gradually bear the light. There was a splendor about the sun which he had never before seen ; and it was intolerably hot. The air seem ed like a furnace. 'All !' said the owner of the cattle, '...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 1 May 1841

1841. THE POLYNESIAN. Ib7 4t 'he temple Louhi, was the temple proper, tvns larger than the other, and built on iLnl l n n ttlnrtt Iflll t !ni1nr1L uq IlKu liini tiwui iiiiiuiiii i mi, ii iiiliuu- tiso houses, the Halaluhi, the Ilaleumu, do Msma,the Waiea, and the Halcpahu, be l(,s the Aium, and the idols made with liuls. The god ot this temple was called I . a a Ten days were employed in consccra tliis temple, and there were distinct scr- Xcs each day, and many priests were en- Vcil. They were a distinct order from use of Lono, and were called Kanahi, or order of Ku. Of this order was Hcwa- jVva, the great high priest of this group of ''Bands. According to the number and offices of de priests so was the number of the deadly lipiH, by which men wore killed. In u One of this kapu, I saw three men (FCeahi, ftcliiiiimii, and Kane) sacrificed in the tem fjr called Kikiau, at Kealakeakua, at Kona, ii'.vaii; one lor putting on the duet s maro, riot her for eating what was sacred, and the i...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 1 May 1841

188 THE POLYNESIAN. r t x.. POETP.7. For the Polynesian. On hearing the Wailing for the Dead. I hear a moan a distant moan, Come booming through the air It tells of one to his long home gone, Of a mortal freed from care. It comes nor warning does it send Fit simile of death! It comes like man's unlooked for end, Which snatches at once the breath. Oh who can hear that dismal sound, And feel not through his heart, A solemn warning quickly bound That he too must depart ? Or who withhold the quiet tear That sympathy would shed, When grief and sorrow both are near, When there's mourning o'er the dead. Oh may we all this lesson learn, By this sad warning given, While yet the lamp of life doth burn Prepare our souls for heaven. Fuggins. 12o UmW&& & SCOTa Have for Sale, which they offer on reasonable terms : 20 Doz. Port Wine 25 10 20 10 5 10 5 5 tt tt tt tt n tt tt Sherry do. S. M. do. Claret do. Raspberry do. Sarsaparilla Syrup Lemon Syrup Assorted do. Stoughton's Elixir 25 Bo...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 8 May 1841

rmTUTTCi JLL llillAJJ POLYIESIAN PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAHU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. . JAKVES, Editor. SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1841. Vol. 1. Io. 48. S ELECTED. Pitcairn's Island. he following account of the inhabit- of Pitcairn's Island is taken from nnet's Whaling Voyage round the rid," as quoted in the columns of a don contemporary. Those scmi-civ- 1 1 .1 I- I A .1 (i isiaiiucrs uru uesccnueu iroiii me Itinccrs of the Bounty and the native icn of lahiti. English is their lan- le, and Englishmen they consider as 1 jr countrymen. The only survivors of the first settlers two aged Tahitian females, who pos- ) some interest in association with the orv of these islanders. The eldest. Is- 'Jlla, is the widow of the notorious jtcher Christian, and the mother of the '.3-bornon the island. Her hair is vciy j;!te, and she bears generally an appcar of extreme age, but her mental and Jily powers are vet active. She ai- red 10 nave some Knowledge ot Uap- Cook, and relates with the tenacious ospect ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 8 May 1841

190 THE POLYNESIA N. attention of travellers. i For the former," !iit tho vice-royalty of New Spain. After says Mr. Frazer, " there i. quite a craze jthe division of the Mexican Republic into here white is your only color for a don-'federal States, the whole of California key, and you scarcely meet any person of !wns erected into what was termed a " ter respeetability, man or woman, mounted , ritory," which differed from a State in on any tiling else than these spotless ;lhis, that it did not have an elective gov quadrupeds except, indeed, the more ernor or legislature, but was under the warlike classes, who despise anything un- immediate control of the general govern der the grade of an Arab steed. Most of ment of Mexico, which appointed its gov the learned professions prefer the meeker ernor, under the name of commandant animal, and so do all the ladies ; so that J general, and all the subordinate ollicers. the number in use is very great ; and as ;In the year 1630, a revolution b...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 8 May 1841

1841. together with ID portmanteaus and an cat tng board; a bed with hollow uprights of cast iron, packed in a small tent, which serves both for canopy and curtains, as well as for a vori room; an air mattrass, with sheet and coverlid; one table, .'ft Bin long, and l.Ml wide, awl another I ft 4in square, of a quad rangular shape, available also as a backgnm niaa or chess board; a secretaire, ami a hoard for laying down maps and plans, I ft o in long, v and 111 :jtn wide; a set of chess, backgammon, dirninoes, and a pack of cards; a carpet-bag for clothes and other wearing apparel ; a receptacle for boots and shoes; and five strong boxes, in which JEl'JOJ of coin may be deposited The chest also contains a contrivance for giving its owner the use of a sleeping room, study, or sitting room. The whole may be unpacked and made ready for use in a few minutes. THE POLYNESIAN. SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1841. THE POLYNESIAN. 191 all men were disposed to assist them in this laudable purpose, it would ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 8 May 1841

192 T HE P 0 L V N K S I A N . TIIK SPKCTKI3 SHIP OF SALEM. IIY J. Ci. WHITTIER. Cotton Mather the author of " Magnalia Christi Americana," gives a singular account of a vessel and crew, which left Salem some time during the 11th century, lor ' old England." It seems that among the passengers were a young man and a beautiful girl pale and sorrowful, how ever whom no one knew, and who held communion with no one. This excited the alarm of some of the credulous people of Salem: they supposed them to he de mons or " prestigious spirits," and they endeavored to dissuade their friends from entering the ship but, nevertheless, a goodly number of passengers went on board the fatal ship. The remainder of the story is told in the following lines. The morning light is breaking forth All over the dark blue sea And the waves are changed they arc rich with gold As the morning waves should he: And the rising winds are wandering out, On their seaward pinions free. The bark is ready the sails arc se...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 15 May 1841

TMIE TO 314 PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAHU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. J. JAIIVES, Editor. SATURDAY, MAY 15, 1841. Vol. 1. A'o. 19. PCDLYN SI A u T S V.L V. (' T V. I). tii u vine: IN WIFE, AN OWER TRUE TALK. One of the members of a large family I . .1 - 1 A 1 . .1 . - . I ways oorc me soniowuai uuoious line Philosopher. It was not exactly a ck-name, lor being given more in com will not do the women wrong to mistrust For about a week, t lie philosophic bach- i feel less restrained in her company ; the may go the finer) I will live a bachelor. Business led Harry frequently in a dif ferent direction ; and though usually ab sorbed in himself and his own medita tions, he gradually became conscious that rjimcnt than in baiiter it was acquiesced i )C was in the i;imt Gf gct.jng two fuf ij and adopted by father and mother, j lustrous eyes, which, as they met his, Mothers and sisters, and tolerated with a' Werc always immediately turned towards tJ,ile by the titular personage himself. ' tic gro...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 15 May 1841

T It E P 0 L Y N E S I A N. Mi not become a sensible man like vou tosav Ilarrv !" Tlicii wlih a quick inclination j Sow, Harry, 1 Iv-'giu to iintlc i stiincl. 1 you shall be Hurry's wife before yon . I ... t . I I . ......1. .1 of the head, she said, '-Harry von are a Ket me try if 1 can express myseii pmio-i unu no..inS o,.o.it..i muvu m, SO. V!iv, Kli.a, I am so ulad to see voir philosopl so much belli r ; ! m-vt.r saw you iouk so Ciiatming Sn vour lift; ; I am sure vou mu bo mucli butter. ; " Do not lo too mi re, Harry, about any ; tiling. Cmiiu here, Harry, and tit down j beside me. There, that nil! do. Xow, Hairy, look me steadily in the face." Harry laughed, looked her steadily in! the face, and then kissed her. Kliza, will thai do :" (acquainted with yon, I have lived in " Yes, tf Kit will do; hut I want you to 'new world. (Mien, when you have been be serious. " Whv, now, that is verv good of you. . . ... i . i . . . i i . i . ,, i i, ... ..i i ...... .iini'ii i I'lrri nil im...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 15 May 1841

t ii j; p o l v n 1; 8 I A N . 1 .95 V Virlv shown to ho destructive, to their host rest, an J admitting a deadly foe within Ijr borders. We think n-t. Indeed wo vc been assured on the heat Authority, that L proper representation ho made hy this uiiiiiicnt to tho king ot the l reuch, all (,!,j"cti ma'de features will he removed. ( Hiiocivly trust that such will he the re- jit. In i?a most unlimited exercise, it could the means oi' putting a tew thousand dol- only into tlieir poeUcts, annually ; and a gallant nation like France permit a pe- jniary consideration to stand between n and their character tbr honor and jus- ? (Jod forbid. Ua-1 us now examine briefly what has been eiiect upon this nation, and upon those )se omnu'reial pursuits are directed to ll ds these islands. The American Treaty mlates lor 11 the advantages and privile- I A .1 , f granicu 10 ine mosi lavoicel nation; con- ; h'jeiitly the French Treaty has an equal j iiririg upon the citizens of the United 1 iit s, and u...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 15 May 1841

196 THE POLYNESIAN. May, S . 4 , .... . , 1 l'r llit! l:olvi:i?.-iun. C'O.WIJIISATION. Let the cold Eremite mid wastes unknown Declare how sweet is life when spr-tit al&m ! How balm the gale that plays around his cell, That gale which human voices never swell, How dear to wander through the entangled wood, Where human foot ne'er broke the solitude; And while mankind in woe and error stray, Cahuy to pass without u care his days. What and can this, (a stoic's joy nt best) Suffice to recompense the human breast For the dear intercourse of social life; Potent to soothe the bosom's wildest strife? Can solitude and quiet make amends For the sweet converse of beloved friends? Can nature's beauty fill the bounding soul Formed for society, and friendship's sweet control? And oh! when sickness bends the achui" head How mournful is that unattended bed! Where the poor pallid sufferer lies him down And meets the gloomy messenger alone! At that dread hour when parting life retires, And half-e...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 22 May 1841

I SI AN lid o wax PUliLiSHEl) WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAHU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. J.y. JAIiVES, Editor. SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1841. Vol. 1 Mo. SO. I K L K C T K I) . 1)1.1) IKONSIDE.S IN A (itJAM)AUV. Evening was slowly wrapping in licr j our helm. the lieutenant of the watch, in a voice of thunder " Hard down," growled the old bruizcr at the wheel, and hard down went The old friiratc answered her mong the Mahomedans, whether coffee and were places of resort for the artist, was not included in the intoxicating bev- the literary man, the politician. Atone Iky mantle the fortress Rock oi Gi-,elni sweetly, and the Wis. like a Hash of . Ji. ... .!. r:.....' i i. . , . , ... liier, u iiiu injituu wiiiisuiuiifiii, unuer -1 1 1 1 T , dashed across our hows wnluri a glided around Europa Point and few feet of our Hying jib-boom, and stag : jiurcd her yards for the Balearic Isles, gored along her course, we having as she twas the lth of Septeinlier, 1-35, 'passed us, completely stolen her wind. Q hrec.e...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 22 May 1841

v- .'"Vs i e i j.' I VI. 193 THE POLYNESIA N. feathers ami ilirt. After ihey are pro-: seamen. In line let a man of war he em cured, they are separated from feathers ' ployed on any of the cruising grounds, and and dirt, are carefully dried and packed, she cannot fail of being of essential service, and are then lit for market. The host j and that too, to a class of American citizens, sort are sent to IVkin, for the use of the j whose interests have been more over looked Kinperor. The labor bestowed to render , tjllu, tiK,riC! ()f any other. The following ox them fit for the table is enormous ; every 'tract from the Southern Literary .Messenger feather, every stick, or impurity of any j ,.9 forci,,,y yinm this puil,t kind, is carefully removed ; and then, al-1 r ter underpin-manv washings and prep-' 1 h(' u,Kll fis,,cr.v that nursery of arations, thevare made into a soft, deli- American seamen, and prodigy of an cious jelly; "they are likewise served up iMerprise, unouarded and defen...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 22 May 1841

311. T HE P 0 L Y N E S I A N . 190 creased i weight and volume a it lu- l,ic(l li'oni the windward, wo must wait thr Irtlicr arrivals to determine. The general imposition is, that this agitation of the sea tlie ellect ol some sudden submarine e- iilioii in the vicinity of the islands, perhaps luiitcted with the craters ol Hawaii. io ,tioii in the earth could be detected at the inc. iso and fall of the Tide on the afternoon ut Monday, May 17th, 1811. The measurement was taken from the lop of Ladd's wharf to the surface of the water. , miii. sec. inch. li. inin. sec. inch. () o.j i-1 5 36 51) Jl 62 -2 5 36 30 58 58 1-2 5 37 57 sM 57 1-2 5 31 30 5G 2i 55 1 -2 5 33 55 45 511-: 5 3d 30 51 26 53 1-4 5 3D 53 27 55 l-:4 5 39 30 5:4 4d 57 5 10 51 2) 5d 5 do 30 50 jl 30 5J 5 50 40 II 31 00 5 50 30 48 I 34 01 0 47 1 33 62 0 30 4G ! 31 01 0 1 30 45 35 00 0 2 30 43 The first ebb and How was D inches in minutes. The second was -40 inches 1:4 minutes. MUUDEii ! ! ! Seldom has it fallen to our lot...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 22 May 1841

200 FOETP.T. From 15I.K kwood'M .Magazine. Paraphrase of Prediction of Jlulachi. A sound on the rampart, A sound at the gate, I hear the roused lioness Howl to her mate. In the thicket at midnight, They roar for the prey That shall glut their red jaws At the rising of day. For wrath is descending On Zion's proud tower; It shall come like a cloud, It shall wrap like a shroud, Till like Sodom she sleeps In a sulphurous shower. For behold! the day comcth, When all shall he (lame; When Zion! the sackcloth Shall cover thy u ime; When thy hark o'er the billows Of Death shall be driven; When thy tree, by the lightnings, From earth shall be riven; When thy oven, unkiudlcd By mortal, shall burn; And like chatf thou shall glow In that furnace of wo; And, dust as thou wert, Thou to dust shalt return. 'Tis the darkness of darkness, The midnight of soul! No moon on the depths Of that midnight shall roll. No starlight shall pierce Through that life-chilling haze; No torch from the roof Of the tem...

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