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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. — 31 October 1840

TIHIIE P(0)LI IAN PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAIIU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. j j. JARVES, Editor. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1840. Vol. 1. No. 21. U2A COMMUNICATED. Continued from pago 78. On the evening of the 23th, the wind 1;1K(1 to the southward, blowing fresli through the night, and in the morning liauled hack again so as to enable us to jiteiT our course. The breeze continued to freshen till it wa necessary to take in sail, and moor the boats to our oars, which were tied to gether and cast overboard. We made all siui;' for the gale, which was rapidly in creasing, and quietly awaited the issue. Indeed it was evident to us that the winds were about to be let loose in all their fury. The sun at mid-day withdrew from the scene of elemental strife. The storm cloud moved rapidly on its course, as if already on errand of destruction. Night was fast approaching, clothed in the ma jesty of the tempest. The sea moaned dismally under its agitations, as wave af ter nave reared their heaving water...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 31 October 1840

1 1 S 1.1 , :s ; , C ',' ,' i , ii:- . ;u IT- V 1 ty I) ilViLl.'T. 'I'll'' contest 'JH U !?' r. till they proceeded to iu',v : I ? i . : . .r them selves. When, with ;i shout and a rush, tin; bout were stripped, and I louud my sc If hugged in tin.; ii'ii iM'ijx' of a native, and borno oil' to ii clump of t- i- ;a nn' tn.es, hero I was made to. understand that I must sit still; which font ivuily r -tpiirod bill little rd'oit. Whether I v destined to become flic pla li i;i : !,;' m, i.t.w niiisit r. t r whether I was to be v.,il lowcd it a gulp lv some hungry c;'. i j :i i1 :i ! . was more than I could divine. -One thing w;is certain, 1 1 it; suvu.io must have !. : n decidedly hu terry tlial would have s el lowed nit; in such a liv as I then was-: I my fears were soon relieved ly I.. in g joi.: ctl by tny comrades, necompn aied by a foreigner, resident upon the i.--lauds. .'.;' ter learning our circumstances. A i ; ; i -t : ; ;d us that wo were ) if cdy sale. that tl ic tjuarrel tn ou...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 31 October 1840

u ! - r, 10 J ) n-; ill :i- :t. il. ho in i.ls CV-; 30, in i i ) mil :ati ?re ins he hv lie Is. sat ak w- Hi ke lid IVI1 .',11 .11 as 1310. THE POLYNESIAN. 83 . nf present appear to bo certain in ..I' ll S1H il Oil I--, ! i '"" 'vn( li!iii is iilnmt to ;iK-ar before .....I that, d war should sticceei . tin1 (lowrnment, and not ly t lit Tl.w'lii V!noaiiy; and that, whether lt HI"11 , Ml . vv;ir ,,r not, a large expense will ' ' ,,r,l before th(! " untoward" quar-UaMlH-a ljusled. '.Tin? Calcutta Con-l-.;ltis that the European force to bo iplmnl ii this occasion will consist of 'Jl,.;, t!i;;a H) rcenents; (i of which H'lit direct from England, :i from ;ri 1 'i from Madras. ",',!', I'li'iot still maintained his position . iv'In 'U . It was stated, in the Indian ',,;,,,;,!. tint Lord Auckland intended to ,,,,,. the expedition in the capacity ,1 miis,i l )i-. Our belief h, that there nil. sifter si II be no war at all, unless the rnvrrl.nl piur headedness of the Chinese, " '2'J, Mr. Drig ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 31 October 1840

81 v' fe?vV ; -' :. I'loin l!n: Knickcrhoc.l.cr, ! r March, 1M0. Linn "Hi iilit e'u;l of limlil essence, iiine.ite! !!cioi'o I ho sun, lietice the heatciis, thou wcrt!" .Ml l.'l 1) N I. From 1 1 io quickened vom! of the primal gloom The sun rolled Mack and hare, Till 1 wove him a vest for his Kthiop breast, Of the threads of my golden hair; And when the broad tent of the lirniament Arose on its airy spars, I pencilled the line of its matchless blue, And spangled it round with stars. ir. I painted the flowers of the Eden bowers, And their leaves ot living green, And the dies in the sinless nunc were eves Of Eden's virgin queen; And when the Tiend's art on her trustful heart Had fastened its mortal spell, In the silvery sphere of the lirst born tear To the trembling earth 1 fell. in. When the waves that burst o'er a world accursed Their work of wrath had sped, And the Ark's lone few, the tried true, Came forth among the dead; With the wondrous gleams of my braided beams, I bade their ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 7 November 1840

TMIE tia- dit, id A PUIJMSHEI) WKI1KU, AT HONOLULU. OA1IU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. ot-i ilk, j. JAUVKS, Editor. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1810. Vol. 1. No. 23. in Jill net old ilia Ul(J 3 iiit onl j or- ron mi i ii d ast ma ml nil ta id eal '3 I- 301 Tip nk nffl ISt IS' nil nd II ill 18 Iff, nq ml e-r- ( for '..m.o.I l.r llin lo'itli T I' ni)0!i i m i "j ' . i I IM'Kiiu nun, ami Mj11ii;ih;iii YVii.kkh V -nkv, "I" l'"' ''"i'"l States .Navy, elcliviMvd on h!,fiul tli's I' S. Iii) N'iiicciiiii's, hol'oro Hiu OllWrrs M i 11 I' ' I"' t. r5. F.xploriiiif expedition, August h ! I5v .1 MtK.n I.. Ki.mo TT,Ch;ipl lin U. S. ft. 11,'ndliiin, U.ilur. Minimi Press pp. 23. (Extract.) I,i, tit. Joseph A. Undcrwoood was born .... ll ... 11 r J, .), I-I i. IK! CllierCd IIIO lilVV OI l iiilnl State's in lbi), and since that I... I I. .wxi linifxt cmit'iiitli' fiiiuh tv- Hill1 1 1 t . 1 V ll HI III' '.j V ...1 .V.J v ,., in itciivi' service. lie was one of the !fiffrs curliest attached 1o tlie Lxpeeli ,,,11 in 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. — 7 November 1840

learn where true ;iiin is placed, where .'ill our c;tros imp. t end. and what little reason 1 hae to i line or complain. THE POLYNESIAN. THIi POLYNKSIAN. SATURDAY; NOV. 7, Hl(). 0 lo Saiiniri o lc li;;t;tu, Ma osi c Alii ' l' A tu Siuma i upti smiii i In laloit I'uiio, u lo aso o ovemepa. I. () If, au KoiHitla papalagi uma lava na lolia, ma talia i Samoa m i. ia malti mi ia nga i i ai, a i lo latou li:i ma latou ol.ia; ma papalagi lima lava tin ii'inofn ma l Into o lc mal , p( afai hit ii to anaana i tula Ham, ia inula uina ia i lc malo. II. () vaa papalagi uma lava, ia talia ia i totnnu i) ava, ma tuul.igu i Samoa nci, nu o lc sauui iiici! c ai ina It faatau, ia main foi i lc mal ) o latou Alii m i lc na vaa atna uma, c afai latou tc anaana i nei tula Juii , :uu i'ai lc undo lclci. nr. Ta main lava vaa papalagi uma tuia ma ia tausia i: lc Ivonsula lc oa ua tntoe, o 1. Konsula lava o lc nun i ai lc van; ua tc ava tu foi se totogi, poo siua liisi n lo ua ua tc sni ia tala o lima i If...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 7 November 1840

:k. 7. THE POLYNESIAN. mi-of tin; scourers of mankind. Far , Vc wish merely to show that to vi'.l II. ' II.' , .( ;1v urrat moral revolution, we. must 1 ni;iiiUiiiI as tiny are, and not as our "': 1;4 woiiM fashion them. Iyedieuey 'l ,r;lcticalility should regulate our actions. )' liiiif iso i it to prohibit liquors I'roin a ', .,lrv, where the inhahitants have acquired , ji;li,it of usiti them. We stop hut little .' v ,,t't!n' amount of consumption, and hut r. a-f prevalence of smuggling and its '.in'.iinitaiit rimes. Bribery, and at times I S;K.,, and the training up of a body of , uhiisi- reckless spirits, hardened !y dar ,,;i,,rntiires, and ungovenied hy law, make ,,,., lit stihjfcts for any crimes. If then ,riii!itirv laws fail in answering their de ni.iiinl anient spirits continue to ho freely ,1T( into the country, the hest and only ,llirt remains so to regulate their sale as to )r,,,!:icc the least possihlc evil. This; must ,,. li ft to the inlluence of local circumstan- rs ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 7 November 1840

til -j '.' i :. ' i r -. 88 liuiii ll.t- Aunticui ( 'oiomoii-I'I in! I'oo'v l I'ooli). 'i in: imi w.s tali;. .1. C. Will l"l I K II. (. ;i. ri i illv lu licvi"! Iy I he fiot so'iIim of ,Vv l.iul mil, 1 1 1. 1 1 it inoi lii I I'l-si ilciii c lint!, a L n I tii in? I hmioih In llii-ir :irnv;il, in u'icit ih'simmi; l" l'iiil it'i .ini! iit'iLi1 liiii'.--t ; rl ii iris l'll:c :. i it ! o:i llif mmIhi iiI. The lli'li im i !:i:lii-i'!' I olioho.--;itrli!iis c j i 1 1 1 1 1 1 . mill iwsv tlf lliuli'-ii :i t 1 1 i ! i i!i -si ri it ion oI'Uk; ia iius ot'tlio iinscni De.-ilroj er. Tin: war-fjoil iliil not wake to strifo Tin sfiun; men of our I'ucsl-'lanil ; No red hand ra.-ipi'd the 1 ;i t I '-li i ii 1 o At Aicouski's command: XV v lwll no war-ilancc ly I lie ilini And ml lilit tin rrf?inj Manic; r warrior-yell, tmr half lc-lmnn, (fpoti tiic midnight hmv.es came. There wa-t no portent in the sky, No shail iv on the round hrijjdit sun; With liht, and inirlli, and melody, The loiir, lair summ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 14 November 1840

PUBLISH!) WHHKLY, AT HONOLULU, O A II U , S A N 1) V I C II ISLANDS. l J. JAUVES, Edilar. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14,18-10. Vol. 2. :vo. a:, CI) MM UN! CAT KD. j Ma. r.inTou: In your paper of h 'week I observed a pleasant notice of the VxamiiiatioMs of schools whicli took place ju ,,'ir village a few days since. In the 'mclad'tag paragraph you give some of ' ;i good humored hint, that wo were gather remiss in not giving more general $iolife of tliesi interesting movements bc ft'cchainl. I presume the surest ion will no harm, ami should another occasion S ' .t... it.it 11111 -ifM I it ill t i k1 t i t ) ll MI I 1 111 1 IUIIV4 Ul V Ul II. O 111 H'MIMI . the commencement of iheir labors in this Cooke, attracted most attention. As to men every where, has brought this institution. I'ut it was pleasing to oh-j dipt. Wilkes came in when the examina- ' al.out, and given you (the native children) serve the good degree of proficiency j lion was nhout closing, he expressed a a pastor and guide, to ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 14 November 1840

hi I! I it . I Ml ' Si !lit4 .1 ?' 1 i ; : ;: ii ( w t. i -I V, ' 5! , :, t ii K, ' : it .1 v ii! : ... ' )'. ; 1 (i m m Mm- IV r!rl)S tin so tl.'tiiil- lllaV Hr teflon- to the riM.hr. lull t!i- i;ii)'rt;i:trc of school nml t!i- int-ov-l we l I ill tl' w- li'inc ',' l li-iii.: '.'i ii'-Mlioii x nit u.-. is " only ii;;.!'.y tor giin : tbrm. .t mediicr tin;.; 1 iioju: thro.ijU your :upr lo say so:in !!iin.'; more to our renders on tin) sn'.m.'ci ol schools, K. AilMSTilOXti. I x i'k: ) Ii hi' Hi':!,.! i'mIy'ic i mi. Sir. !m os. I'J and i.5 ill' y-.'ir pap t, 1 i, iti I vi .!) rt articles i-.!"-1 i : i to the Silk Piantnti .ii !' .Mr. T;;c".! s Wai !i. 1 am h.ionv Jo adirm t!i:ii the main stn'c Jil;;!lfs i'l till s ' io'iicles are Ci n'i eel , hut 1 mo S':'rv to see such :i sta've as a j j -j 1 1 ed in No. I- It i i in tlic l'il!- inf w ,rds. 'has now eighty acres under c.idlv;. lion." 'j'he trees are o!anted n.it m oo thai cue i yard npait, or one Inc to ea -h yqunre ya:d. iN'o'.v if t...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 14 November 1840

n Ell. Till: POLYNESIAN. -Ul. ' ot '"el, ' til, !:!. itlr,; hi. til ir l,f. !!.. i t u r. rt- rr. r in tU "'tit t bo 1 1 r,r :it he trill ii!iir IH'Ilt and nt to din1 J in- I'ti.'ii I'U t lill- )iii rritiv tin invui iced- t;irv, Tor- IV ht HI tJ f !'), r I'll' l Mil in iiira j:ia: . t IlKT! f (Ml p-.ca ft lie iliit'i .? I' bee cerir csni' wtrv Soli "cla rii!! din iail;r li'ii ijuad nsio: . siti 1 tl no t :si. t. iinf ; la-t , viti r ill iriM uniii an" rnii' ainM l.i h il Matin Vartifal jTa: i in of the submarine ap-V-Vi mmi-. Thousands liuvo daily lined the '.,,,,1' to witness the carpenter, Mr. Dili- V, in his n.vcl suit nl india-rubber with , H, a( , helmet disappear beneath me suriaeu o. jM u sitUil,i,,n water. Air i communicated ti lum by 1 i1,,,;.! pump, iiinl hy means ol copper i,h hi.-' wants are made ktiiwn to thoe ? 'I'.-nini-e, the copper of which Ik; found LiiiO li;it out of repair, hut hy mean of this iinnh' apparatus he was enabled to. renew i, and o'tis save the brig t...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 14 November 1840

)'2 THE POLYNESIAN. y.v ... v. --,.' ,' ..V .: . n. -V - - ' t : '. .. - - .. .y. . -; IV.r.n tl.e !ni( luiha- l'tv lui- .I.ncli. TIIK STI'.AM r AT. ii y . v.-. iioi.M Si.r. how yon ll.wnhig ljrraltl tras The ridded and rnl!iii;r waves, A, r.rashiag oi- their crest rd heads, She bows ho r smly slaves ! With loam heihrr, ami lire behind, S!,io rends tho elirgia;!; sea, That tlies before the roaring wind, Beneath 1 1 e i h'usino; lee. The morning sprav, like sea-born Mowers With heaped and glistcnim; hells, l'alh round her fast, in liniiin'r showers, Willi every wave that swell.-; And Ihiniiiiii o'er tho midnight deep, In lurid fringes thrown, The living gems of ocean sweep Alon her lladiin:' zone. CD O Willi clashing wheel, and lifting keel, And smoking torch on high, When wind- are loud, and billows reel, She thunders foaming hy ! When sea-! are silent and serene, With even lx am she glides, Th'1 sunshine limai'M i:) through the green That skirts her gleaming sides. Now, like a wild...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 21 November 1840

LYME SI AM WI l.,lW)IIMlHWltlHWI PWPW PUBLISHED WEEKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAIIU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. j. j. JARVES, Editor. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 21,1840. Vol. 1. IVo. 21. P0 great islands very frequently, and landed j ritory at that place, and erected a fort in many places, where they left inonumcnls m token of their visits. 1 he Spanish from tlio Wawhiimton (ilohc ri!i:v or facts im:-tin(J tiii; ' M)iniivi:sT roAsr or avikuica. The northwest coast of America is the . ... . (VjircsMiHi umi i . ... iwirtirTI III' lill I M 'I ''i 1 IV in. w, , iv III. m- . . ll(,rt Ol mu lumtMi 'UIU,1U minimi. ... - . - - w,j,.i extends from the great cliviilinu tfentlemaii, oh a.ned Iron. , Madrid a nijt) tn uiu I'MiijKii wepi ny inuuiene, the pilot of Bodega's vessel, which he translated into English, and published in suallv employed to designate i Government endeavored likewise to siip iono'fl!ieAinericanc(Mitinentl,rL,ss aI1, (f this expedition; ('yiHl I me juiuim iiiomiiuuis, nuMHiini 10 the Pacific, toget...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 21 November 1840

43 - THE POLYNESIAN. November frigate llacoon entered iho Columbia, and the post at Astoria was formally sur rendered) her commander, win; changed its name to Fort (i enure. This post, was restored as formally to the Cnited States in October, IHS, by order of the llritish (iovernmenl. agreeably to the treaty of Client, without any reservation or excep tion whatsoever, as the act. of delivery, signed by the commander of tin; llritish ship-of-war Blossom, and rise chief agent of the Northwest Company, di ail pro es. No atlemi)l to re-occupy it has. however, been since made on the part of the Unit ed States, or of any of its citi.e'is; and it has been almost abandoned by the British, who still maintain the other posts formed by the Americans in IS I I. on the north ern branches of the Columbia. In the same month of October, .-'l- ;i convention between the BiilUh and American ( lovernments was signed at London, by which, all territori -s oil tin; northwest coasts of America, claimed by ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 21 November 1840

1310. , heir of ('apt. Kendrick, solicit t lit; at f (,on'r'sJ to their claims, as dis-l!',,-,. nfthc great river Oregon, and pur iCrn extrusive tracts of land on tho xv'uvcsf. ('oast. They pray that Congress .'.,,!.! cuilinn t!u' Indian deeds of these pur rl.,.s nr otherwise consider them, as tho '..rlainr ol'lhe discoveries, and other beno- j, aid to the. country may deserve. The was referred by llie. Senate to tho , ,m .iltt tM on Foreign affairs Hosl'vi Uai j,,roW, l b. HMO. THE POLYNESIAN. 95 !,( London Commercial Journal gives ytlillnwiii account of tho Expedition to ,i;ia, "i'r the purpose of vindicating Brit !i n;ir" on that roast: Tin; I5!c:iii' i;u, 7 ltguus, sailed direc t for :..., jtii,ii: li (1... I.V.I I ;, j:i li Mil I "i i.-i.i'miiii, -u i in; 1 I in I t in II- rv: 3L!vi!lo, 7 1 guns, Ironi tho Capo; ii .1.. I ! Jiii''t iVrtin I M v 1 1 1 , m 1 1 ! i .... !,,. ,j, i , i ') ...... ii" ii ii , t ii i uiu ..Ill i .-....., ii win mi. ti ,i; , : Swlacy. on the Oth ot , o...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 21 November 1840

96 THE POLYNESIAN. POETRY. OHir.IN A I.. TO I IKK FOK WHOM IT IS MP. ANT. Lady as here beneath n foreign sky, At duty's rail eompanionloss I rove, Severing cu ll holy li of home and love, Too oft my bosom similes with a sigh What language shall pourtray the joy I prove, When kindly sympathy like thine is nigh, Soothing tlie P.xilo's heart with words of cheer, Until it half forgets homo is not hoic: Poor thanks arc mine hut blent with prayers that Heaven Should e'er alllictions clouds around I hoc lower Kep.-iy the shelter and the solace given. And prove thy relume in the darkest hour; Tint earthly storms hut waft thee to that shore Where sorrow has no place and friends shall part no more. j. p. c. THOMAS CUMHIHS, Has on hand and for sale, American? English and French Prints While Blue and brown Cotton Drills Linen Drills Bulfalo Cloth Blenched and Unbleached Coltons Hamilton Flan nel English Chintz Chally Dresses Pelerine and Scarfs Black, Green and White Veils Fine Cambric Mus lins...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 28 November 1840

f POLfNI 6 PUBLISHED WHHKLY, AT HONOLULU, OAIIU, SANDWICH ISLANDS. ). J. JARVES(.ci7v. SATURDAY, .NOVEMBER 28, 18 10. Vol. 1. 2Yo. 2.1. AN A COM M U.NIC AT Kl). flic Dialect of Samoa, (the Navigator's Islands,) compared with the 3lalay. Hy T. Heath, Manono, Samoa. The readers of this journal arc aware that the question, "Whence originated Jthc Polynesian tribes" is one to which its Venders attach sonic measure of import ance. That the numerous groups of mens published by others. Hut it is sup posed that "the modern Malay differs much from the Polynesian ... in its gen eral construction." This is a verv im portant point. This difference, it has been conjectured, may have arisen from the accessions to the Malay from the San scrit and Arabic. Hut, although it was certain that many Hindu and Arabic words have been !thu Pacific had a common origin, is cvi- j adopted, together with the alphabet of tlu Mi nt Irom the similarity of their dialects, j latter, it does not follow that any such ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 28 November 1840

93 THE POLYNESIAN. nvembEi fore, scarcely doubt our having arrived at that larc gulf uniformly described ly the Ksquimaux as containing many islands, and with numerous , indentations stretch ing down southward till it approaches within forty miles of Repulse and Wager Rays. The exploration of such a gulf, which was the main object of the Terror's ill-starred voyage, would necessarily de mand the whole time arid energies of another expedition, having a starting or retreating point much neater to the scene of operations than Great Rear Lake ; and it was quite evident to us that any further foolhardy perseverance could only lead to the loss of the great object already at tained, together with that of the whole party. We must here be allowed to ex press our admiration of Sir John Ross's extraordinary escape from this neighbor hood, after the protracted endurance of our ships, unparalleled in arctic story. The mouth of the stream, Which bound ed the last career of our admirable little bo...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 28 November 1840

f THE POLYNESIAN. 9J JM .. 4h a kind of careless superiority, would 'vlually lose much of that slavish awe of in which is one of the chict obstacles to lir improvement. A general desire would fct for a better form of government, and an education which might raise them to an Lality with the visitors. They would nat tily apply to tnom '(,r somc ''nt on lnc wet, and would receive from them many tlits of great importance. J or the obser- lian which we made before will apply here th much greater force, that however weak L d licentious many of these foreigners may , thoy would still be, in every respect, far t jicrior to the barbarians around them. Capt. Vamey, of the Thomas Perkins, I injrs us files of papers up to June 17th, i (I from which we extract largely. ' (necn Victoria is reported to be in a adicate situation." The remains of Napoleon arc about being tmveyed from St. Helena to Paris. All fjance is wild on this occasion with enthu siastic excitement. The Prince De Join- tjllc is ...

Publication Title: Polynesian, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Hawaii, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Polynesian. — 28 November 1840

5 100 JT Will 1 . Si 7 uktui:m.! a stolen i;l;. BIT C sltKHHV. " Well, lady, take again the rin-i, To deck tliat lily hand of thine, Ami with it take the gift 1 bring To lav cm beauty's gulden .shrine. " Willi every joy and pleasure guv, IN I ay all 1 1 1 i i hours roll swift along, And life in Iteauly glide away, Like the rich cadence of a song. " May friendship hed ils gentle ravs, To in, ike the path helitio the(; hiight; And love serenely gild 1 1 iy days. With a more deep and brilliant light. " And in that future happy time, Thine earlier friends perchance forgot, Say will thou read this can less rhyme, And him who wrote remember not? " Ucmcmber not! and can it be That joyous memories ever die? That ll my heart can feel iir thc(! Is hut a lightly whispered sigh? "Ay, it is written on our lot, That lot s i varied, dark, and strange, To meet, to pass, and he forgot, In painful and perpetual change. " Hut dash this idle gloom away, And he again the gav and free; Thou must not to t...

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