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Polynesian. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu], Hawaii) 1844-1864, July 13, 1844, Image 3

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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 Mancsie. 3vols. Paris,
1836.
Journal of Voyages and Travels. By Rev.
Daniel Tyerman, and George Bennet, Esq,.
Compiled from original documents, By Jas.
Montgomery. 2vols. 8vo. London, 1831.
Maritime Discoveries and Christian Mis
sions considered in their mutual relations. By
John Campbell. 8vo. London, 1840.
Voyage of II. M. Ship Blonde to the Pacif
ic Ocean in 1824-5. Lord Byron, comman
der, lvol. 4to. London, 1826.
Voyage de L'Uranie. M. Freycinct, Paris,
1819.
Voyage Pittoresque. Admiral D'Urvillc.
2 tomes, 4vo. H. Dupuy, Paris.
Voyage around the World, from 1806-12.
By Archibald Campbell. 1 vol. 12mo. Ed
inburg, 1816.
A Narrative of a Voyage in the (U. S.)
East India Squadron, under Com. Read.
By J. Henshaw Belcher. 2vols, 12mo. New
York, 1841.
Voyages and Commercial Enterprises. By
Richard S. Cleaveland. 2vols. 12mo. Bos
ton, 1842.
Voyages around the World. By Capt. E.
Fanning, lvol. 8vo, New York, 1835.
Four Voyages to the South Sea. By Capt.
Morrell. lvol, 8vo. New York, 1832.
Cruise of the Frigate Columbia. By W.
M. Murrell. lvol. 12mo. Boston, 1841.
Incidents of a Whaling Voyage. By F.
A.Olmstead. lvol. 12mo. New York, 1842.
Cruise of the U. S. Sch. Dolphin in the Pa
cificBy Lieut. Paulding, lvol 18mo. N.
York, 1831.
Voyage around the World in the U. S. Ship
Potomac By J. N. Reynolds, 1831-4. lvol,
8vo. New York, 1835.
Voyage around the World. By C. Rus
chenburger, 1834-7. lvol. 8vo. Philadel
phia, 1838.
Stewart's(Rev.C. S.)risitto the South Seas.
Svols, 12mo. New York, 1831.
The Flag Ship, or a Voypge around the
World by the U. S. Ship Columbia. By F.
W. Taylor, Chaplain, U. S. N, 2vols. 12mo.
New York, 1840.
Cruise of the U. S. Frigate Potomac around
the World in 1831-4. By IWarriner.
lvol. 12mo. New York, 1835.
Voyage around the World, 1837-42. By
SirE. Belcher. London 1843.
Voyage of the Artemise. C. Laplace, com
mander. Paris, 1841.
JOURNALS AND MISCELLANEOUS WORKS.
Journal of a Tour around Hawaii. lvol.
12mo. Boston, 1825.
Life of Ledyard, the American Traveler.
By R. Sparks, lvol. 8vo. Boston, 1827
Rev. C. S. Stewart's Residence on the Sand
wich Islands, Uq. 5th. edit. 12mo. Bos
ton, 1830.
Ellis's Polynesian Researches. 4vols.
12mo. Lond, 1831.
A Vindication of the South Sea Missions.
tvoLond., 1831.
Ormes' Defence of the Missions in the South
Sea and Sandwich blands. 8vo. Lond. 1827.
Memoirs of American Missionaries. By
Rev. Gavin Struthers. lvol. Glasgow,
1834.
The Missionary's Daughter. lvol. 16mo.
New York, 1841.
Astoria. By Washington Irving. 2vols.
8vo. Philadelphia, 1835.
Extracts from the Letters and Journals of
Daniel Wheeler, on a visit to the Islands of
the Pacific Ocean. London, 1833 Darton
and Harvey, Grecnchurch-street.
Townsend's Narative.. lvol. 8vo. Phila
delphia, 1839
Scenes and Scenery in the Sandwich Islands
and a Trip through Central America. By J.
J. Jarves. lvol. 12mo. Jas. Monroe &.Co.,
Boston, 1843.
Suppliment to the Saiulwich Island Mirror.
Honolulu, 1840.
A Vocabulary of words in the Hawaiian
Language. Lahainaluna, 1836.
Rufuiation of the Charges Brought by the
Roman Catholics, against the American Mis
sionaries, at the Sandwich Islands. Boston,
1841.
Lang's View of the Origin and Migration
of the Polynesian Native. 12mo. London,
1834.
PERIODICALS, ETC.
Sandwich Island Gazette and Mirror ; A
weekly, Edited by Mr. S. D. Mackintosh,
Honolulu, Oahu. 1836 to 1839.
The Polynesian. 1st. scries, A weekly .
Edited by James J. Jarves. Honolulu, Oahu,
1840 to 1841.
The Hawaiian Spectator. A quarterly
Journal. Honolulu, Oahu. 1838 to 1839.
Edited by Rev. J. Deill, &. P. A. Brins
madc. Temperance Advocate and Seamans' Friend.
A monthly. Edited by Rev. S. Damon.
Established 1842.
Hunt's Merchants' Magazine. Vol. IX,
Nos. 1 and 2. New. York, 1843.
Missionary Herald, from 1829. Boston ;
Crocker 8c Brewster.
Edingburgh Review. Vol. 53.
Scottish Missionary Register.
Metropolitan Magazine. London, 1836.
Polytechnic Review. London., May, 1843.
Tait's Edinburgh Magazine. Aug. 1843.
Westminster Review. London, 1843.
Church of England Quarterly Review.
1843.
Nautical Magazine. London, Vol 3, 1834.
North American Review. Boston, 1843.
Democratic Review. New York, 1843.
Christian Review. Boston, 1843.
Annates de la Propagation de foi. Paris.
Colonial Magazine. London, 1843.
For the Polynesian.
Mr. Editor, With your permission I will
avail myself of your columns to call the at
tention of the community to a subject which
yearly is presenting to us stronger claims,
for action. This town with a foreign resi
dent population, numbering above 500 souls,
has no suitable place of worship, for them.
Some may say that the Seamen's Chapel af
fords the necessary accommodation. If this
building were intended for this class it is too
small to accommodate half their number, but
it is not and we are credibly informed, and
is has also come to our own experience, that
the appropriation of the best part of this build
ing for pews by the residents and the num
bers that are in the habit of attending are
impediments in the way of seamen. They
view the building and labors of the chaplain
as turned from their legitimate channel.
The consequence with many is a repugnance
to place themselves, in a situation which
must necessarily produce embarrassment, for
although their right to a free seat in any por
tion of the building is undoubted, yet the
sight of a pew door, or a cushion implies a
private claim. These cushions are also a
source of perplexity to some of the residents
themselves, and under the present arrange
ment it is impossible always to ascertain
when and when scats can be taken without
offence to those who consider their claims as
better, on account of having furnished the
cushions. . I have seen a gentleman and lady
who were entering a slip occupied but by one
person, refused a scat because that person was
expecting some of his friends. The residents
have contributed liberally towards the Chapel
and the privileges of seats have been granted
them, but it is certainly neither wise or ex
pedient that this half and half system should
prevail. The chapel should be either free to
all or the slips transformed into pews and sold
or let. I know residents who stay away from
divine worship, on account of this irregulari
ty and because they do not wish to throw any
obstacle in the attendance of seamen, and it
is a fact that they are deterred from going on
account of the seats being so much tilled by
the residents. Now 1 ask, Mr. Editor,
whether a better arrangement could not be
made; in short, whether, considering the
present numbers and wealth of the foreign
residents, it would not be best for them to
form a church and sustain a clergymen for
themselves, and not be dependent longer up
on the means of others who perhaps arc no
more able to give than we.
Yrs. Respectfully, Querv.
In reply to this communication, we would
state that the same facts have frequently sug
gested similar ideas to us, and while we can
bear the highest testimony to the zeal and
fidelity with which the present chaplain per
forms his multifarious duties, and the respect
and affection with which he is viewed by all
classes, yet it appears to us that the objects
of the Seamen's Friend Society would be
more directly accomplished could the chap
lain be enabled to devote his pastoral labors
entirely to them. Enough visit this port to
fill the Chapel during most of the year, and
we feel assured that there exists among them
a strong desire to avail themselves of any re
ligious advantages which may be offered. It
is also to be considered that the manner and
diction which might most favorably afl'ect
them, would not be so suitable to the more
varied shore inhabitants, and if we apprehend
the matter rightly, the primary object of a
Bethel is for the religious instruction of sea
men. To remove then even the appearance
of any objections such as have been urged
by Query, we are decidedly of the opinion
that the time has arrived when the prelimi
nary steps should be taken towards the es
tablishment of a church. It will take consi
derable time and money to effect it, but until
a building could be erected, a hall might be
hired for a place of worship. It would not
require a large salary to induce a suitable
clergyman to settle among us, and one once
established, we feel assured that the number
of church-goers would be increased and his
influence prove an investimable benefit to
our growing community. A difficulty pres
ents itself, as to his denomination. Without
expressing our own opinion, we will merely
observe that having conversed with number
who have the accomplishment of this object
at heart, they have unanimously expressed
their opinions in favor of a selection from the
Episcopal Church; and this opinion is main
ly from those who are not of that faith them
selves, but consider her discipline and doc
trines as best calculated to unite a communi
ty in which so great a diversity of opinions
on religious topics prevails, as in this. This
is a matter for further reflection, and what
ever may be the result, we earnestly hope
that this subject will not be dropped, but that
some persons will take it upon themselves to
learn the sense of the community and to act
accordingly.
APPOINTMENT BY HIS MAJESTY.
James J. Jarves to be Director of Govern
ment Printing.
Latest Dates.
From London, .March 12 Paris, Varch 10
United States, (New Orleans) April 26, (Boston)
April 10 (New-York) April 11 Mazatlan, May
30 Society Islands (Tahiti) June 20.
ICJ 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
denpatch, any BOOK or JOB PRINTING required
by private individuals, on the same terms as it hai
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 fumish the same at the rates
per annum that were demanded for it w hen a private
periodical ; and will admit all Advertisements at the
accustomed prices of insertion.
By order of the Board. J. J. JARVES,
July 13. 144. Director of Gov't Printing.
SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE
FOR THE PORT OF HONOLULU.
1844,
ARRIVED.
July 11 II. B. M. ship Thalia 42 guns captain
Charles Hope. 21 days from Tahiti,
July 12 Br. brig Clementine, MoHeno; from'
Hawaii.
SAILED.
July 8 Eng. bark Honolulu, Rossum, for Kauai,
July 9 Am. brig Lafayette, Winchester, for La
haina and Hilo.
ADVERTISEMENTS.
FOR SALE, FREIGHT OR CHARTER,
THE fast-sailing, coppered and copper-fastened
Swedish Brig BULL, 170
tons burthen, N. Wrengen master.
For terms, apply to master on board,
LADD & CO. 1
or to
July 13.
For Hale or to be Let,
A well-built two-story Stone HOUSE, suit
able for a store beneath, and dwelling above:
with a cellar and convenient out-houses. These
premises arc most favorably situated for business, '
being on the beach in Lahama, Maui. For further
particulars, apply to J. R. von PFISTER.
Honolulu, July 13. tf
Notice.
DOCTOR C. F. WIN SLOW, from the United
States, having established himself a permanent
resident at Maui, oilers his services to those persona
who visit that port, in need of Medical or Surgical
attendance. '
Maui, July 6, 1844. 6w
Dissolution.
THE Copartnership heretofore existing under '
the firm of B. PITMAN & SON, having ex
pired by limitation, the affairs of the late concern
will be settled by B. PITMAN, Sen.
July 6, 1844. (3w) or B. PITMAN, Jr.
Notice.
THE undersigned having taken out a license for 5
twelve months, commencing on the 1st inst.; '
respectfully tenders his services as AUCTIONEER, '.
and solicits a portion of the public patronage and '
support. G. RHODES.
July 6, 1844. tf
NEW GOODS.
RECEIVED, and for sale by E. & H. GRIMES,
the following goods, viz :
4 cases fine calf Boots; 5 do. pegged do. ; 19bb!a.
Pine ApDle: 32 casea Cordials: M iara Prarvf
Ginger; 11,000 lbs. Bread; 60 gro. clay Pipes; 47,
uaiBun b nrown aioui; zu prs. ux uows; 1 bale
Sarsaparilla; 10 cane seat Settees; 4 doz. do. do.
Chairs; 6 China Tea Sets; 2 prs. Green Shades; 3
prs. Glass Candlesticks, with cut shades; 2000 Scotch'
plaid Hdkfs.; 20 lbs. assorted Sewing Silk; 300 lbs.
brown, black, and white Linen Thread; 50 bbl. Oil
Casks: 50 hhl. rlrnn dn . 200 na Mnolr Hit Dikk...
6 ps. black Crape; 4 do. buff do. July 6.
NOTICE. m
tysjj "VESSELS APPROACHING HON
rag OLULU, and desiring a PILOT, will
laE set their national enaiirn nH niln
signal, on which he will go off immediately."
The great number of ships coming in from La-
haina. and intendinrr tn lie riff and nn. nr tn rnmm
V O - - i waa. .w -
anchor without employing a pilot, renders attention
a i i r il. k i
iu i no uuuvu requirement wi mc iiarDOr Laws IMS-,
cessary. f.
The undersigned will trivc nromnt attendance An
all vessels that require his services, but he wishes it
to be understood that he will not go off without'
bcincr sitrnalized as rcauired in the above minted Uw
a compliance with which will be necessary to justify
any uiiure compiaim against mra lor want of atten
tion to duty. JOHN MEEK.
Honolulu, June 15, 1844. 3ra
Copartnership Notice.
THE undersigned have entered into a Copartner
ship for the purpose of carrying on the HOUSE
CARPENTER 'S business, in its various branches, and
respectfully solicit a share of the public patronage.
N. B. Work done at the shortest notice, and in
the best and most workmanlike manner.
MARTIN S. RODGERS,
PERCY B. SHELLEY, v
Honolulu, May 22d, 1844. 9w
Copartnership Notice,
fin HE undersigned would inform their friends and
JJL the public, that they have this day entered into
Copartnership as HOUSE CARPENTERS and
JOINERS, and keep constantly on hand, for salt,
Sash Doors; Panelled do.; Venetian do.; Batten do.;
Sashes, Panelled Shutters, &c. &c. &c.
Jobbing done on the shortest notice.
Wanted, A few Journeymen Carpenters.
V. W. VINCENT,
JOHN WILEY , , t
Honolulu, May 24, 1844. 2m
Notice
IS hereby given to all persons having demand
against the undersigned, that he is ready to pay
all just claims; and all. those who are indebted: to
him are requested to call and settle their accounts
on or before the 20th of July next. All account!
remaining unsettled after that date will be put in
train of collection in the courts of this country. ' "
JOHN N. COLCORD.
Honolulu, June 15. 6w -
Wanted,
7TK00 POUNDS Sterling, in Britiah Govern
PUVhVHV ment Bills, for which rah will be
Paid, at the rate of 4s. 6d. per dollar, if applied for
on, bv f PI? EWER & f'O,
Mav 2.

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