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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 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 29 June 1844

THIS fOHI ESI A K PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AX UOOMLll, OAHl, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. J. J. JAItVES, Editor. SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1844. NEW SERIES, Vol. 1. No. 6. . IP H IP IB 'ST o For the Polynesian. HEAVEN AND EARTH. This world's hot all a fleeting show, For man's illusion given": He that hath soothed a widow's woe, Or wiped an orphan's tear, doth know, There's something hero of heaven. And ho that walks life's thorny way With feelings calm and even, WIioho path is lit from day to day, By virtue's bright and steady ray, Hath something felt of Heaven. He that the Christian's course hath run, And all his foes forgiven, Who mcasurc3 out life's little span In love to Cod and love to man, On earth hath tasted heaven. LEAVES FROM MEMORY'S NOTE BOOK. BV A CORRESPONDENT. "Mij dear Editor, In accordance with your request I shall, from time to time, send you extracts from my Note Book. They will add to the variety of your subjects, and that is all the merit they can claim. In con tributing my mite to fill...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 29 June 1844

22 tion of those courts. The punishments which those courts may inflict aro nve, viz., repri mand; dismissal; rustication from the body of officers; deprivation of the right to wear military uniform; removal from tho dwelling which officers on half pay may have obtain ed. In all cases where a dispute has arisen, and a duel may follow, councils of honor arc specially charged with the task of reconciling the parties-. The officers intending to tight are bound under heavy penalties to give im mediate notice to those councils, which arc then to procure all the necessary information on what has passed, and should they not be able to reconcile the parties, ore to refer the matter to one of the Courts of Honor. The court, after having heard the parties, will make a declaration, limited to one of the three following categories: 1. That the hon or of npither party is to be considered out raged, and the court does not think it neces sary to issued a reprimand. 2. That cither one or both parti...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 29 June 1844

I 1844. THE POLYNESIAN. 23 At the request of Mr. Pelly, we most cheerfully make room for the following cor respondence, and , we cannot refrain from expressing our own high sense of his mag nanimity in releasing Mr. Charlton from the sum awarded him by the Jury. In this in stance the scripture precept, "do good to them that hate you," is duly honored. We sincerely trust that the lesson may not be lost upon the offender, but that he will fully appreciate the motives which have actuated Mr. Pelly in this step. While some may doubt the expediency of not allowing justice to take its full course, none can withold their commendation of the generosity from which it sprung. Verdict of the Jury in the Case of Pelly vs. Charlton. The undersigned Jury, have come to the following verdict: that the charge brought by Mr. Pelly against Mr. Charlton, is sustained, and the defend ant guilty, but in consideration of Mr. Charl ton's pecuniary circumstances, the Jury have assessed the damages at three ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 29 June 1844

24 ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW GOODS. GEORGE PELLY & GEORGE T. ALLAN Agents for the Hudson's Bay Company, have just received, jcr barque Brothers, from London, and offer for sale, tho following article, iz : Sundries. Sholl Augers Brad Awls blue and white Earthen Ware Basins with eoap drainers to match Earthen Ware, Slop, Sugar, and Milk Basinsbrass Bed steads, with Aloschoto Curtains and Hair Mattresses completeDay & Jartin's best liquid and panto Blacking Wino Bottles Wellington and Hessian Light Boots India Rubber and Cotton Braces Bolts for doors cloth, hair, tooth, shoe, whitewash and horse Brushes Jothcr of pearl, shirt, patent, metal, white horn and gilt buttons imitation wax Candles plated and brass Candlesticks and Shades cloth foraging Caps, plain and with gold laco bands, of all sizes handsome dressing cases cut glass salt cellars pairing and mortice chisels oil cloths for rooms ladies' superfine cloths damask table cloths and napkins frock coats brass cocks (ass'd si.cs)...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 6 July 1844

THIS "VT" l'lItLlSIIHfi) IVEKKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAHU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. J. J. JAKVES, EoiTon. SATURDAY, JULY G, 1811. NEW SERIES, Vol. 1. No. 7. I IE 2 ip m ap is To 1-hr the Polynesian. TO A LADY. Lady, wlicn thought is abroad on the win?, Ami o'er thee its shadowy mantle doth lliug, And hopes of the future, mid thoughts of the prist, Crowd over thy vision, thick coining and fast Say hath not the wish e'er arisen to thee; To trace the dim outlines of destiny : To read the dark future, the hopes and the fears, Which will bear thee on through the lapse of years ? And has not one doubt like a cloud of night K'cr darkened the picture, where hope was so bright? Oh! would that the future might ever be, A vision of beauty and light to thee; Hut what it may bring thee, oil ! seek not to know, And ask not what measure of bliss or of woe Shall f.dl to thy lot, e'er the summons come To benr thee hence to thy heavenly home, Vet let me but breathe one prayer for thee, 'or seek vainly to scan fut...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 6 July 1844

t iJ 1: p o v n j: s i a n . The above U a condensed statement from that sent by Dr. Kookc. On the 1 Ith, I addressed a note to Dr. John Cib.-cMi, the surgeon of II. H. M. ship Modi ate, soliciting nny ob servations he might havo to oiler upon flu; &t iloin;:ity mado by Dr. Wood and Dr. Kookc. li t in? no local interest to serve. Dr. Cibson's opinion, in support el" that of Doctors Wood and Kookc, udds much weight to their suggestions, in favor vf a belter provision for tick stamen, than anytli.it Honolulu at piescnt It would be worthy of the charity and philunturopy which so eminently characterize the covernmcnts ol Great llritain nnd of the L'nittd States, to take this subject into their consideration. The following is the , letter received from Dr. ( i uso.n : "II.M.tf. MoOESTK. Honolulu, 11 b May, 1811. " My dear sir, I have to acknowledge the receipt of your note of the 14th inst. w ith the accompany mg re marks of Doctors Kookc nnd Wood, upon toe diseases to which seamen a...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 6 July 1844

'1844. rv IT T II f T If XT T.I iTI T k XT ' i n li r u l i im l a 1 A IN 27 countries will soon find their level, and in both, the value of land will go on rising, as the population mul tiplies. The connection between population, receipts for land and bank issues, in N. South Wales, may be shown thus : Yeahs. Population Il"E!p UaniTnote FOR LAND. CIRCULATION 183fl 1837 138 1839 1840 77,OOfi 37,912 lll.iiStj l'J!),i(i:J XKHJ.127 113,330 12I,02 170.203 215,729 XI0.-),I63 120,171 1 16,321 151,711 213.012 Itnf t)in S:inrhvirli Icl:irw1ir nn iwt tn ...... !... these results were obtained m the early stages of the colony. At first, lii'id was granted without 'price, as a reward for public services; and also to Peltiers, in quantity proportioned to their ino.ins of pl.iciti" that quantity under cultivation. In both instance., It wits given or ever, miles the grantee neglected to culli vate hi allotment, in which case, but in that only alter a certain number of years, it reverted to the cr...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 6 July 1844

.ll'LV, t'6 T II i; J' O I. V N t: S l A N . A D V E It TIS K A I E N TS . m:v ;oods. Ci EORGE P LILLY & C EORGE T. ALLAN W" Agents for tho Hudson's Bay Company, have just received, per barque Brothers, from London, and otler for sale, tho following articles, viz : Sundries. Shell Augers Brad Ah In blue and w hite Earthen Ware Hasina with soap drainers to match Earthen Ware, Slop, Sugar, and Milk. Basins brass Bed steads, with Moschcto Curtains and Hair Mattresses complete Day & .Martin's best liquid and paste Blacking Wine Bottle Wellington and Hessian Light Boots India Rubber and Cotton Brutes Bolts for doors cloth, hair, tooth, shoe, whitewash and horse Brushes .1other of pearl, shirt, patent, metal, white horn and gilt buttons imitation wax Candles plated and brass Candlesticks and Shades cloth foraging Caps, plain and with gold lace bands;, of all sizes handsome dressing cases cut gla.s salt cellars pairing and mortice chisels oil cloths for rooms ladies' superfmo cloth...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 13 July 1844

PITY TUT TTN TFTl Ths TT TTT TVT CI TT A TAT o ysgyaMiMMiaswwiiawiJBWBBMMMS PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT IIOKOLULU, OAIIU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. J. J. JARVES, Editoji. SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1844. NEW SERIES, Vol. 1 No. 8. For the Polynesian. TO MISS soxa. i. Come, come let us (Ice, From this world and its madness ; And rest us in peace, In sweet solitude's sadness. Come, come let us flee, From this folly and broil ; . And live and love fondly, Where life has no toil. 2. Together we'll roam, O'er each moorland and mountain; Together we'll sit, 'Neath the cool-shaded fountain; Together we'll listen, To the 'plaints of the dove; And together we'll sing, Our own songs of love. 3. Still, still undisturbed, 'Neath the willow's deep shade; Shall glido the cool brook, Through the darkly green glade. Still, still undisturbed, Shall feed the wild flock; Where through the calm sunbeam, Falls the tear from tho rock. 4. 0 ! come let us flee, From this world's mad confusion; And rest us in peace, In love's swee...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 13 July 1844

36 T H K I'OL Y N ESIAN, July, ' All these' said she to tho keener. 1 had a mother, who looked upon their childhood, and blessed their innocence! Ah, how many in fant feet softer than velvet to the touch, have been pressed to maternal lips, that now shuf fle along these prison aisles!' There spoke the mother: and with her gentle words of pity, we take our leave of the State's prison and its unhappy inmates.'7 THE POLYNESIAN. OFFICIAL JOURSAL OF THE HAWAItAS " -" ' GO VERSMEST. HONOLULU, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1844. TO THE PUBLIC. We are called upon to announce to our patrons that the Polynesian Press has been purchased, by order of his Majesty, for the use of the Government. This was effected in order that the Government might have the means of printing it3 laws, when in future enacted by the Legislature, and the variety of blanks necessary for the use of the differ ent departments which will be organized by legislative action, so as to give them more method, and their transactions more...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 13 July 1844

134-. T II E POLYNESIAN. 31 4 torn. 8yo. Paris, 1798, TurnbuWs Voijage round the World 1800 1804 3 vols. London, 1805. lvol. Philadelphia, 1810. Narrative of Voyages and Travels, by Capt. Amasa Delano. Boston 3vo 1817. Narrative of a Voyage around the World, 1803-1806 i the Russian ships Nadeshda and Neva, Capt. A. T. Von Krusenstern 4to London, 1814. Narrative of a voyage around the world, in the Russian ship Neva, 1803-6. ByWreyLis iansky, lvol. 4to. London, 1814. Narative of a voyage in the Pacific. By G. H. Von Lansdorf, Physician of the Rus sian ship Nadeshda. Kolzebue's voyage around the World, 1823 1826.. Svols. 12mo. London, 1830. Barney s Chronological History of the Voy ages and Discoveries in the South Sea or Pa cific Ocean. 5vols. 4to. London, 1803-17. Beechey's Narrative of a Voyage to the Pa cific 2vols. 8vo. London, 1831. Rienzi, Ocianie, ou Cinquitme Parlie du Monde, Revue Geographique el Ethnograph ique de la Malasie ; de la Micronesia ; de la Polynesia ; et de la M...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 13 July 1844

t July, t ii i; v o l v n i: s i a . ADVERTISEMENTS. iplEORGE PELLY &, GEORGE T. ALLAN HJT Agents lor the Hudson's Bay Company, have just received, per barque Brothers, from Loudon, and offer for safe, the lolloping articles, vii : Sundries. Shell Augers Brad Awls blue and white Earthen Ware Basins with soap drainers to match Earthen Ware, Slop, Sugar, and Milk Basins brass Bed Heads, with Moscheto Curtains and Hair Mattresses complete Day & .Martin's best liquid and paste Blacking Wino Bottles Wellington and Hessian Light Boots India Rubber and Cotton Braces Bolts for doors cloth, hair, tooth, shoe, whitewash and horse Brushes Mother of pearl, shirt, patent, metal, white horn and gilt buttons imitation wax Candles plated and brass Candlesticks and Shades cloth foraging Caps, plain and with gold lace bands, of all sizes handsomo dressing cases cut glass salt collars pairing and mortice chisels oil cloths for rooms ladies' superfine cloths damask tabic cloths and napkins froc...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 20 July 1844

1 THE FdDlfN IAN I: r I. . I ! m PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT IIOOLILU, OAIIIJ, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. J. J. JAHVES, Editor. SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1811. NEW SERIES, Vol. 1 No. 9. IF1 THE MARRIED DAUGHTER. We miss thee, love, when twilight draws Her nhadowy vale o'nr earth; When all our happy children meet, To blend their tones of mirth, And many a joyous spirits flings. Its music on the air; Ah, then our sweetest, best beloved, Thy voice is wanting there. And when we speak of thee, a cloud Comes over every brow; We think of all thou wert to us And feel so lonely now. The treasured memories of the past Our hearts still linger oe'r, And every day and every hour We miss thee more and more. The harp that to thy fairy touch Its thrilling music poured, Ii silent now, as if the power Had (led from each full chord; As if the night breeze wandering by Draw forth a faint, low tone, Tears tremble in thy mother's eye Wept for the absent one. Well thou art happy, and wc too Must poon be reconciled, Although 'ti...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 20 July 1844

T HE O L V N K S J A N 34 c qaTm"j"nTc a t e d "" To the Editor op Tiic Polynesian j Dear Sir, In calling your attention to Home re mar lea in the statistical notes of Robert C. Wyllie, Esq., I would say that I fully concur with you in the deserved praise which you bestow on those " Notes." Every one who feels an interest in the real welfare and advancement of these Islands, must thank him for the able manner in which he has executed his laborious task. But, although much praise is to be accord ed to Mr. Wyllie for the care with which he has collated and spread these statistical facts before us, yet he has made one statement which I think should not be passed over without comment, as I cannot but think him in error. The paragraph to which I allude, is in the Friend of June 1st, as follows; "Hint for the crsTOM HousE. The ernat difference in the price of the samo article, as deliv ered to the custom house, in different invoices, is very remarkable. It is not entirely to be accounted ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 20 July 1844

T II E P 0 L Y N E S I A N . fBY 'AUTHOftlTvl COURT OK PROBATE OP OAIIU On the 24th June, 1844, Thomas Phillips was duly appointed Guardian for Koaiiopau, an infant heir of Homai: bonds required' $1500. On the 12th July, inst., Robert W. Wood was duly discharged from further administration on the Estate of William C. Little, deceased. And William Hooper, Esq., U. S. Com mercial Agent, appointed Guardian of Wil liam C. Little, an infant, aged eight years, pole heir of the estate of William C. Lit tle, deceased: bonds required, $20,000. CP CIRCULAR. The Hawaiian Treasury Board announce to the public gene rally, that in future the GOVERNMENT PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT located at Honolulu, will execute with neatness and deipatch, any BOOK or JOB PRINTING required by private individuals, on the same terms as it has been done heretofore as a private establishment. Also, that the Government, having purchased the Polynesian Newspaper, lately owned by J. J. Jarves, will in future furnish the sam...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 20 July 1844

t jj i; p o h v is J ; i a n . v Jui.y, ' i mi ' . -. -- '- mimfT!!' . -r- itlin fllfLlT.n M T1 VTrHCl AJJ V JJv 1 10J!j1V1ILi1 1 ewalu o Europa, o Auseturia, o Beritania Nui, o Farani, o Potugala, o Hispania, o Rusia, a o Perusia, a i ko lakou hoo ponopono ana ae like lakou i kcia man pauku, i mea e pau ai ka hoopaapaa ana no ko ano o ka noho ana. "E maheloia na Luna o na aina, c i tkolu papa. Pauku 1. 1 na Ambassador, (na Lima 0 kc Lii, o ke Lii no ia,) na Legate, (na Luna o Pope,) 2 na Envoy, na Minister, a mc na Luna e ae i hooliloia e ko lakou alii nui, 3 Na Charge, a me na Luna e ac 1 hooliloia e ko lakou poe Luna o ko na aina c. Pauku 2. Aia i na Ambassador a me Legate wale no ke ano a pau loa o ko la kou alii. Pauku 3. O na Luna o kekahi liana nui e, aole lakou e kiekie no ko uno e o ka oihana. ,Pauku 4. O na Luna, ano like c noho lakou e like me kcano o ko lakou hiki ana aku. Aole nae ku pono keia paukui na Luna o ka Pope. Pauku 5. Aia no i kc aupuni ke ano o ka halawai mua...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 27 July 1844

PTH TTTT UN Tm tn tt ttt- -r-r IE PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAIIU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. J. J. JARVES, Editoii. SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1844. NEW SERIES, Vol. 1. No. 10. n Zr the Polynesian. AMERICA. A world is found hid in the distant wet, It lay for ages in old ocean's breast ; There it had been since first the East began, And still unknown, untrod by haughty man ; There it had mocked in solitude sublime, Improvement's strides the lofty march of time. Long had proud Europe slept in starless night, Old Greece and Romo were gone, and with them light ; Fair wisdom wept in solitary glen, With monks retired from the paths of men; And science buried in those awful cells, No sweeter praise she heard than chime of bells. And there, recluse, full oft she mourned the hour, When conquering ignorance bound her magic power. But age on age at length had rolled away, Knowledge resumed her proud and ancient sway, And now fair wisdom, that celestial maid, Had fled from monks and burst the cloistered s...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 27 July 1844

38 T H i: P 0 L V N KS I A.N. fJn.r, mospherc which is purity itself, in short that glorious weatlicrjl.wltbcl ever brings in its train one fair day to succeed another, with but1 enough rem to temper the heat and moist en the ground. The contrast with the varia tions of our climate is great, where you often begirt the day in a brilliant sky, and end it amid a tempest of rain, wind, thunder, and lighting, or perhaps a freezing, driving snow storm. Some days there are which cannot fee excelled in giving a healthful elasticity to the spirits. But they arc few compared with those which bring a sad array of diseases in their train. It really seems as if our climate had been organized upon the principle of let ting every one choose such weather as he likes, and a pretty medley have they made of it." With all its disagreeables, that it is favorable to longevity, our hardy farmers can attest, but is only tough constitutions that can outlive the period of seasoning. The linst. winter to thos...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 27 July 1844

1844.1 T II K I' 0 I, y N K S I A X . We have had the ' pleasure of receiving from a few individuals, pledges to the amount of $130 annually, for tho support of an Kpis copal Clergyman. A few additional hund reds would raise the. amount sufficiently to accomplish the object ; and we request those, who are interested, to send us in their names, with the amounts they would feel able to devote to the object. It would give i much pleasure, if omo older and more expo- rirucuu iaiuv iii, vwiiiu uikg ims matter ear neatly in hand ; but if none such, with sufli cient leisure can be found, we beg our read era to bear patiently with our humble efforts, and such as feel disposed, to aid us in our hi bor. Wc look upon the establishment of an independent church here, as of vital interest to the well-being of the community. No na tion can permanently prosper, in which ex ists not the form or substance of Godliness Wc say this reverentially. . That people, whose God is the Lord, will most assuredl...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 27 July 1844

Juit, 40 T H K P 0 L Y N i: S I A N lit" i it. - t n n I flUlH-J-i 1 1 J U .1 . ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW GOODS, pi EORGE PELLY & GEORGE T. ALLAN HJI Agents for the Hudson's Bay Company, have just received, per barque Brothers, from London, and offer for sale, the following article, vir : Sundries. Shell Augers Brad Awls blue and whit Earthen Ware Basins with soap drainers to match Earthen Ware, Slop, Sugar, and Milk Basins brass Bed steads, with Moscheto Curtains and Hair Mattresses complete Day & .Martin's best liquid and paste Blacking Wine Bottles Wellington and Hessian Light Boots India Rubber and Cotton Braces Bolts for doors cloth, hair, tooth, shoe, whitewash and horse Brushes 3other of pearl, shirt, patent, metal, white horn and gilt buttons imitation wax Candles plated and brass Candlesticks and Shades cloth foraging Caps, plain and with gold lace bands, of all sizes handsome dressing cases cut glass salt cellars pairing and mortico chiaelo oil cloths for rooms ladies' s...

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