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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 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 19 August 1848

54 THE POLYNESIAN. HONOLULU. SATURDAY, AUGUST 19. Relaxatioh rnoM Business. The editor having departed this island for a short time, to turn bis eyes from the endless sheets of printed verbiage before him, to close his ear against the call of the compositor and the summons of the ynpand sallied forth into the precincts of na ture to gather fresh ideas from the landscape, treating his optics with a vision of verdure, and his auricles with the cheering sound of some babbling stream as it comes 'lapsing down the mountain's side, it becomes necessary for some one to take up the. pointless quill and the scis sors, (especially the scissors,) and make the best possible use of we, , and such other expres sions as appertain to the editorial fraternity. , In the pursuance of this object we propose to offer a few remarks on the importance of relaxation from business. . ' It has been recommended by a highly influen tial journalist in one of the most busy Atlantic cities that during the warm sea...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 19 August 1848

teix rnon Ertrori? i ,itr th summary of news gleaned from pa- by the Moctesyina put in type, much tert J"'" b"ve rr',,c'' lo "nival at ,U of the rn,,,' inJ'P'i'JcfH, Corn- ,j,ire Sh Jirick, 2 daye f"o Mazatlan. We fc.ie r-''r'J through the politeness of Mr. W. Urr. Jr. rpP'' Orleans Picayune, Jjy JJl J"1 'ln' lirest rt-t"'M'n( prevail in France, ami f-ort all amounts we are no reasonable prospect ibc "'r'e ctl'C lo n peace under their (rnt form of government. The member of he p,viial Government bare already come t)t4..t coniciiou among the trouble- liTilm Rodin. 'The firm and deter jnrit f Lamartine alone aavr the roun fn U " f Juri civil war and lcl yfrj with Mood. Tb acconnta from the de rtmii re lcnminf every day more alarm- rl'"" l "'u, cr hrinIC foriiHil through France- The peoJe of aonte of the tle p.rt.neni adjoining Pari are indignant at the jtii'w t'cb .roceeds from the city, and frit to march .or the capital. The Min- of the Interior had published circular of ifar mt n:ena...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 19 August 1848

I)C DH6. THE MUSQUTTO HUNT. A PABOOT. ,'.' ,Nt a sound was beard but a horrible ham, As around oar chamber we harried, , Id search of the insect whose trumpet and dram Our delectable slumbers had worried. We sought for it darkly at dead of night, . Our coTerlid carefully turning, By the struggling moon-beam's misty light, And our candle dimly burning. . 1 ' : No useless garment coffined his breast; But in simple night-dress and slippers, We wandered about like spirits distressed, Or the sails of piratical skippers. ' , - Short and few were the words we let fall. Lest we should disturb the uusquito, Bat we steadily gazed on the white-washed wall, And thought bow we bad been bit, oh f We thought as we rose Irani our restless bed, And relinquished our pleasant pillow, That we could not get in again till he was dead, And we were secure from his bill, oh! - Bat half aa hour had seemed to elapse, - . Ere we met with the wretch that had bit us; And raising oar boot gave some tenible slaps....

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 26 August 1848

T Vol. 5.i THE POLYNESIAN, TVOiBrul Journal of ibo Hawaiian Government, published weekly at Honolulu, Oahu, II. I. fHVRLKS E. HITCHCOCK, EDITOR. TERMS. crT r"r alfaoce, a0 o p'l'f "M,lb aJsaace, o Rate of Advertlaieg. Oaesqnare, (I lit), first iuaertHie, i .09, each coo ; one half eqaara (I line er lew), first .twaM eta., each eoatinuauee I2 CU.j CarUa. ao at. ctcecdiaj eaa half warc,bjr the year, 6,00; , m fJ'J lare, I0.no. Yearly adv ertisiiig am .-J.T eae half column, BJOOO; not eiceedios; one (js. !.. Vearly aJrrrtma; limited to the ad- rttw' ea teieeas. Isfdi 4 iKTlitmt si. Twealy -Be cents per liae, for i3e ru lariiua, aad ail aa4 oue-foerlh cents fur each ,,.Mrat iaarriieu. rrM,iea( aireniser are required to j ay la advance. L.af Aftntsir tkt Wyncsiea. l.S4l. own. Mil. . ru.: T.-ITI. L-Krtl I Boevus,- - a. D. Jimi Co. Feaariaou, Va'arSSc afcnuU. Mosraaav. J. It. Uleaaua. C. W. VIJICEJIT, t'lLDKR, CARPENTER. AND JOIN- l"H ta prepared to receive propoeils lor ete- ruime erJe a ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 26 August 1848

58 fitograpljkal Skctcljcs. M. GUIZOT. I rancis Peter William Guizot was born at Nismes, a town in the department of Garcl, and province of Languedoc, on the 4th of October 1787. Ilia family had long been settlad in the south of France as respectable citizens of the middle rank, and in communion with the reform- ed church, of which Guizot -himself is, and has always been a member. His father was an ad' vocate ef Nisaies, a man of talent and eminence in his profession, and, as the anecdote we are about to quote will show, of humane and heroic .temper. Like bis brother Protestants, he bad welcomed with joy the revolution of 1789, which relieved the French dissenters from all restrict ions on the public exercise of their religion. 'After the execution of the king, however, bis zeal, with that of so many others, began to cool "When the Reign of Terror was nearly at its height, he saw himself one of the 'suspected,' and was forced to conceal himself, to avoid im prisonment and death. .'H...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 26 August 1848

II 4 1- ; a: HAWAII. t have ,r?n rorHl with th following let fnHn a irpeuMe genttcrnan, living on Ha waii. Mt rta ",K: ' " knowledge ibe re 1 i f vur kind note of the 3d itist., and it will p llCiuuch 4easure from time to time to m,jjy w ith your request. To you. w bo have rr vet visited this part of the Sandwich Isl . t'hrre must tie great interest attached to its .-retrntation, and since my lust letter to you, ifle Urn more than ever convinced, by one or , interesting journies, in company with Mr. , that however generally the natives may y ly "rnI,, ,ne 'an,' themselves pre tuc h marked and distinct, and to many of jh, foreign resident and Visitors, unimagined 1 irirtT, that it will not do at all to judge of the hole" by a part, or of one by another. But Ite f.r p'ni yoU ny ccounl t m7 iit to other j,.trins I niut t, Xnrn to Waimea, and try to ut yu with something like a picture of iu 1 hrg you ,,ot imaICio tDat 1 f"l ny own 1 lut bad the advantage since being here of Mr. J ' comp...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 26 August 1848

60 tJI)C (Dlio. For the Foljrneafaa. STANZAS. Sweet visions of my happy youth, Of innocence and love, Oh come and cheer my lonely heart, Like angels from above. '. Bring back the social evening hoars Foil of a chaste delight; And bring again the social friends, " - To cheer my aching sight. ! ' 4 oh, let me see my mother's face, Her eyes, black as the sloe; . . . . And let me hear that gentle voice, -- Whose tones, so well I know. . ' Oh, let me twine my arms around "'" My mother's neck, once more, And let me see her dainty smile, , As in the days of yore. . Bring back the loved one from the tomb; I shall not be afraid To gaze with mortal eyes upon " He holy spirits' shade. Why should I fear my friend in life, , Because she's gone above? For though an angel now she be, : She hath not ceased to love. ' Ah Time, with rapid pace you've sped, Since those sweet days of youth, I've felt thy bitter teachings, all So full of bitterness and truth. . Bright visions of the distant past Of hope...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 2 September 1848

'h - . i u ' ; ' ' : " " Vol. Tnt THE POLYNESIAN. T-OiJW'' Joel of the Hawaiian Government, pUisUd neehly ! Ilonolola, Oabu, II. L (lllllLKS H. HITCHCOCK, EDITOR. TtKMS. iw c rr r "' - - oo lift Rales f Advertlsls. ,dir, 1 is lines. 't wacrihm, 1,00, rack con r ra ; so naif aoaars (ft lines or leasl. firt ' each cosuaeane u cu. Caxl. bw- ". ac ' eiiedint h' M)an, t.y the year, 6.0U; ' teJiaf ose nare, !. Veerlf advcrti-nas; not niMf haif COUa. 00; Bat Cieeedtut; Mf '!,, ii'.1- Vearlf eJ vert 1.12 hauled to th ad-'Jrti-- temea. i lrrrtutr-1- Twenty-five cmti pec hoe, for iM ii-itme. std ait a ad ooe-tusrlh ceola lor each ,atal , Iiaoital aJtaiuerra ars re,uud to pay in advance. af f Jkfmtt Jr IA- fiJfnnian. It Itimat. Soaroa.a a.,1. m . - T.ain. Imi 1-M.s. MoarasBV. ' a . . . u i . ... J. M.U C. VINCENT, riLHKR, CARPENTER AND JOIN i l it rcprd la receive proposals Tor ete sroVre in either or all of the above brunches , ti nat old stand, in Honolulu. Contract , f.r biia xa nrupoaaU ro...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 2 September 1848

62 THE POLYNESIAN. HONOLULU. SATURDAY, SEPT. 2. Califoekii. From the time that Commo dore Sloat took possession of California in the name of the United States, the various com mercial nations of the world haTe watched its progress with jealous eyes. For a long time it was doubtful whether the United States would exercise, permanently, its jurisdiction over any considerable portion of this country, or whether it would revert back to its former government, under whose rule it had remained for years with out any material progress in commerce, agricul ture, manufactures, or the mechanical arts. Since the ratification of the treaty of peace, in which Mexico relinquishes all future right to the territory of Upper California, it has assum ed a new position, and its prosperity may be dated from the time of its occupation by the United States forces. Upper California is situated between the 32d and 4 2d degrees of north latitude, and the parts which border on the water are between the hundre...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 2 September 1848

a be following iniereeunf account ol rarap Iouia rnuipfiv irutu ine ijonaoa ' . m . &.:: c . i Vtitiner: (..uikAVnten Company's steamer Ei- hr'ap(aia rawi. mi twiMiininoq ua a wew .wt tHh of February, at about half past i n I I -A - k morning, and proceeded direct to V took our -Utloe) alongside the quay, Mitr tb Custom House. The South-Vet- mMm atarrur ftia Di.natrh fans. ,tlWjrt.lc" ' a'M 'n n harbor, ahe ha irnrd irom s-ovnion. vv e retnaineu in taa days an unusual ton; time for our vre- Tbi atoppof at Havre, together with the ,iind an&MMi manner of the captain, tod wmiMi movemrnu to and from the ve- f -j ID Keede U Gaffe, excited my auni- f .n.ima'U me rtMijeeture that we were enrnw pjw.ai mv win 1111 piiw. articular, however, occurred before . j..t. e . H.r.towartwauM, warn i lounu ine Meant ffttiOC f " " w lull ! atram waa blowing otf aa nniclely l4e. The night waa rather dark, but -Mrtellr o to prevent me from seeing L.- Goodridge sauntering about the quay in .ffchorO...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 2 September 1848

MY MOTHER'S GRAVE. Thai loneiy spot thai lowly spot i Sawed w pensive meditation, ' I'r e not forgot I've not forgot Though cloth'd in silent desolation. For there, ia cold 'obstruction' laid, . Repose her, whose kind protection .Was, in my iafaocr. displayed - With all a mother's warm affection. ; j -. . ' ..'- i-r- :' ' ' I was thy son thine only son . " ' Alas ! thou wert my only mother, i And when deprived of that dear one,' ,J I felt there was on earth no other. ' Oh! how did anguish fill my breast, . ; When, slowly, to the grave they bore thee Oh! bow I longed to be at rest, ' '' 1 Where the cold earth was fashioned o'er thee. Dear sister, sleep in quiet there Thy sainted mother rests beside thee; ' ' ; Her lender love her guardian care Shall be an angel still to guide thee. J And when, at Heaven's stern command, , My spirit flies from earth to meet thee, A mother's and a sister's hand 1 1 ; ' Will be extended there to greet me. Honolulu, Aug. 28, 1S43. . M- How Jedediah was s...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 9 September 1848

' I it - ' A - - : -r;, '-. . it ii ' ! "? Ti .1! . 1 i i w i h i ii. i ,,-'..- i , . i - m v.vv may nr J' i i 1 A . 1U1 " THE POLYNESIAN, aeOtikiel Journal nf the Hasraiiaa Government, M pib!ibed weekly at Honolulu, Oahu, II. I. CHARLES E. HITCHCOCK, EDITOR. TERM 8. cap V anaam, ia advance. It 00 ,w(ayf sit month, ta advance, . ...... 3 to t -ptes, Ratee of Advertising-. wa, lire, (It lines). rst iaseriN.e, at ,00, each eon. l(re rla ; eee half eqaere (S lines or !, irst .frtxM. eta., earn coouasano ? ets.j no- s. a etcee.lin no aatf waaro, iy lh fear, .; , ,i.sj eae soam, lee. Vrorlyadveriiaia; . , wJit mc half N'aaa, i0j ixt etccedinf; eae . m 4, ei.SJ. Yearly advertises limited to tUa ad - nrf Uumh-m. , ,-f it I lecrfcacita. Trenty-8e rent prr line, for ( arM ria, aJ mi and eoe-foerta cent fur each .tteijcal laserttnO. Vrsastral ajverliaers are repaired to fay ia advance. Fl ,ai. It. Oninlanv BoaTiUi, . II. II. Jirtnlt fa. Hit., fili. rs.sctnro, W ami AY HToiifc. Lain. Lncni lol...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 9 September 1848

66 A w Thoughts ox Dress. Although, to the unimaginative mind of a modern utili tarian, this subject may appear one of very little or no importance, yet, to those who wisely seek an adddition to their happiness oy gleaning p easure irom everyiu og rou , mf . - A them, and making even the most inning on ' " - " i I jects subservient to that end, a few remarks And a IJIV MmS upon dress may not prove utterly uninteresi inir. We are no great admirers of mere fashion, nor. do we indeed think it worthy of farther observance than such as will save us from the imputation of singularity. Fashion in dress has seldom anything to do with good taste; it is generally founded ' upon some preposterous idea, which circumstance, mere fancy perhaps even a vulgar j desire of at traction attention has given birth : to.! It was the fancy of Queen Elizabeth to wear enormous ruffs round her neck,' and in the times of our grandfathers those ngly' things called boons became a portion Of the female apparel, o...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 9 September 1848

(,,!. Mr. Vurrj, of ibe Free Press, gives (bf f.JJowing glow mij account of Oregon it , tra year as nJ as it will be tea ,fr kw- .When Goldsmith wrote that prophetic line .laJ the er of Empire lakra iu wjr,' wrooU hove bad but faint ronretfion of the iswh-rful manner tn hkh ita truth would Im Mtntrd n such a cntiiparatively brief space of urn work! ha sprung intn a prosper iirtrr. alKt romnierrfl whiten every Irtwrth heavy laden carrier tif teace and jji to mankind w bo moral influence has Ew ahfoad and i felt in the uttermost part of ,arih " hose tila of poMi1ation, flowing aboard, ha rolled over V rocky barrier of rtnliMiM'. and i causing the wilderness of the Parif o blMi aa the m to open ita uu Lnurd d-bs to the glorious light of day, and h, almost magical ncbievemeiila f cultivation. Trwlv the veriest rliaModii might well I tali- j fl ith the rapid advancement of his race, and it isrrrasing mag nifieence of Freedom's ocean pprtsled home. But tea hort yer since, civilization had...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 9 September 1848

R A i THE SON TO HIS MOTHER. . " ST SAHCI L tom, ESO. ' There was place la childhood (hat I remember veil, And there, a voice or sweetest tone bright fairy tales did tell; i-' lAnd geolle wards and fond embrace were g ien with joy ' "' '"to me," '"J..".""' ' ! . ' ' 'When I was in that happy place upon nry mother's knee. .Wbea fairy tales were ended, Good night!' she softly said, Andjjjssed and Inid me dowa to sleep within my tiny bed; And holy words site taught me there roethinks I yet can . ee Her'angel eyes, as close I knelt beside my mother's ,-, knee. , . , ( 4 . . s ' la thif sickness of my childhood, the peril of my prime, The sorrows of my riper years, the cares of ev'ry lime; When doubt or danger weighed dm down, then pleading, all for me, . , i . '. ( ' . " - It was a fie Trent prayer to Heaven that bent my mother's , knee. 4 ;' '';' v .: " : " ' And can I this rememher, and e'er forget 10 prove ; The glow ol holy, gratitude the fullness of my lore? When thou art feeble, m...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 16 September 1848

'1 ' ''' ' ' ' ' ' Vol. 5.1 THE POLYNESIAN, o final Journal of the Hawaiian Government. . . . II f..t- I . ,hiihrl weeaiy iiuowiuiu, ianu, n. i. CII.RI.KS HITCHCOCK, EDITOR. TERMS. (Ml 3 SO 1-i mi NNMibt.M advance Ilatea i Aateriisiag. itac t"ve- U brt iBM-rtxm, t, 00, each con 's or !). hrt ,l,''tlli ' . -. - , j.- ha.f juafw.t.y the year, so.wo; ,' , ,si.at square, !. Yearly advcrtisina; not Jr.i column. ..oK(t ami etceediuf one ,, ,,111. Yearly al-rtiu; broiled la tUc ad- .';,ta IISIU-4. I rtl I Inrlurmrnt. Teoty fire cents per line, for . t wf iKa. aita hi an wav-wuria ccais hit earn .rsl i..ctii-a. ;iiMi atertisers required to pay 1a advance. 1.4 0 Afrnlifur te Polynesian. H Samma. nrn,. . f; 11. Jarvrse: Co. Ltii(Ha Vnariid. J.ll.t. I C. M. VISCKXT, VlLPKR. CARPENTER AND JOIN- J)i:ii. prepared to receive proposils for eia I r.lrr ' cither all f 'he "hove breaches ! VJlmr, at his old stand, in llnnolulu. Contract, a , far " wit a proposals mJ be, assured ot . !)' attention to t...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 16 September 1848

70 THE POLYNESIAN, HONOLULU, SATURDAY, SEPT. 16. THE LANDED SYSTEM. The prosperity of this country, is so intimate ly connected with the success of agricultural op erations as to render the removal of every ob stacle which exists in the way of procuring and cultivating lands, a subject of paramount impor tance. It is now generally admitted that the na tive race are unable to prosecute agricultural op erations with that success which is necessary to ensure the permanent prosperity of the country They lack the capital, the knowledge, and the enterprise necessary to ensure success in such undertakings. In view of this fact, the Hawai ian government has professed a desire to en courage the settlement of foreigners in the coun try; but in carrying out this policy it has expe rienced many difficulties from the unsettled state of the land titles, and the reluctance of the chiefs to Dart with their lands. These difficulties have in a measure been overcome, although many remnants of the old ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 16 September 1848

II. I ... r.,..,rtn Tim F. fc- the folloniiiz remark uihhi the . C""' - V itn) consider ourwrlvra as now in pos- m of ani'" iiiairriai", 111 iiitr intra avauniue ftf .lt.lgmt "f Cromwell and the rntccto- e n''' - vl ' '.of ' . rlur 1111 1lf Uf til I . a tl I ri,., - ----- v "'' . i l mean roinilM'tpil r-ni:-i " i The"cntirr als-cnrr in liim of mam ofi al the Pal ....' . . .1 .i . i I b!llC.ihl ' ''r". " "" r cnar- i be C :V . k. . iiiih-. of rUiral ami antique pre- ... i... .l . ...f. IH t"'" . . t IT IIV IDC iI 1 . f attract aiKvitUtioiia on man aiil ! J I- f ivwb maiinei. of Italian Mate-craft, ! '"'"'"d . ... .-...r.l f.if m rr Itrnulv. a ntwarmiv,. ! crs. ty I ma II - - - - J I . - - i kiiianiu iiiitniri' atatv... hlfH M"r " -"l iu5iini I . . u r"fl .k bunei nature and Knlih society. Hid ,, !..na fil-l ralruUle truly upon lhVe in ,""h.hi. H " jwrfiTtly right in tellinz !J (.( ParliamiMit tint be kurw the temper i ib Hn" I"'"1' V'- 1 n rrawm he (l, 4., lbl. tn bin rampaigiit, he ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 16 September 1848

72 Sljc lio. WHERE ARE THEY? BY S. W. PABTBIDOB. Where are they the companions of our games, With whom in youth we gamboled on the sod, The gray-haired fathers ami the gentle dames. Whose bospiaible thresholds erst we trod; The leauleous form that taught our hearts to love, And woke our hopes and fears with magic spell; The cheerful friends with ".horn we wont to roTe, Whose tales arouud the hearth we loved so well Where are they? Where are they the gay train of laughing hours, Youth's longed-for morrows and glad yesterdays. That joyous season of hope's budding flowers, That fairy portal to life's thorny maze; The pregnant sunny seed-months of life's year, The calm bright moments of its April sky, Ere stormy passion and beclouding care. Had vexed and marred its blue serenity Where are they 7 Where are they the fond dreams of buoyant youth, Trusting to-morrow, scornful of to-day. As yet, uudoubtmg the fair syren's truth; Slumlicring in hope's soft lap entranced we lay? Where are the ...

Publication Title: Polynesian
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Polynesian. — 24 September 1848

'''' ll ''' ' ' ' '" ' ''' ' ' ' ' A . .V Vol. 3.! iruK PO LYNESIAN, Livkul J"rn,l of ' overnment, f .aMwaed eeUv HeWoltllu, ohn, II. I. IUILKS E. HITCHCOCK, EDITOR. TEEMS, asaam, sHvsscs, .......00 '..V montage . a I ..cf.- .... Rate fniii. ' , .,u.r tie no. Ycarlvedvertisinca " cf .( ball c;i. tin 00; "K eiceediet on V, !. V early afrtM limited lo the ad- , j I irrrt.aeswnrs.-Twenty -lee M r line, lor ' , mimi. aad en and eoe-swmh ceets lor each t i i.auiMj la Mr 11 UIIH. ;-MM Jeru 1 - r-j J.. a Jeenaar tkt tolfnrnn. . ... H . BosTwa.. D.JsrveaaVC. r res-sro. Hard aii. Lalfl. j.rrtl "- - . .. . W. VISCKST, ttLIiKR. CARPENTER AND JOIN- )tlt. prrptrvd to receive pcopoeils fo eie C . 'i ... cr all of the above brunch Ibasin, at a "". I r.. kit oil a proposals mt be sssured of I I.... .naulioa lotbe name, and that hia f , alat be upon terms aa reasonable .... k. .Mums at eav other establishment. His ,- fer beildmf are tinawrpnsand, and bis work. isll of the tu order. Any work eetrusie...

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