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Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
tirROVER aud BAKER'S ELASTIC STITCH F .A. TML X la "TST SEWING MACHINES! For EMBROIDERY, Are exclusive. Fur BRAIDING, Are unexcelled. For QUILTING, Are unapproachable. For HEMMING,' Are superior. Tor TI CKING, Are unequaled. For GATHERING, Are unsurpassed. For FELLING, Are admirable. For STITCHING, Are faultless. EXPERIENCE proves .that there are bat two valvable Sowing M-tchine Stitches, the *'Gro ver &amp; Baker " stitch and the " Shuttle " or lock etitob. Tho Grover &amp; Baker S. M. Co. are the only manufacturers who furnish machines of each style, and are therefore the only dealers who afford an impartial opinion of their relative merits. A pamphlet containing samples of both these stitches in various fabrics, with full explanations, diagrams and illustrations,to enable the purchaser to examine, tkst and coMPAitK their relative merits, will be furnished on application. It. G, BROWN, Agent, 11C Montgomery St., under Occidental Hotel, del* Real Estate Agency. JP. ...
UNION STATE TICKET. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
UNION STATE TICKET. Cjjt (fixator. SAN FRANCISCO: PRIDAY AUGUST 10, 18C»7. For Governor. GEORGE C. GORHAM of S»n Francifco. For Lieutenant Governor J. P. JONES ot Trinity. For Secretary of State W. 11. PARKS of Salter. For State Controller . .JOSIAH lIOWELL of Sacramento. For Justice of Supreme Court JOHN" CI'RREY of Solano. For Surveyor General CHARLES REED of Yolo. For Attorney General J. C. M'CULLOUGII of M»ripo?a. For i'lste Treasurer.. . ROMUALDO PACIIECO * of San Lais Obispo. For Harbor Commi?;-ioncr.CHARLES CLAY'TON of San Francisco. fcv Cler( of Supreme Court E. G. WAITE of Nevada. For S Ati! Printer D. O. M'CARTHY of Sin Francisco. For Superintendent of Public Instruc'ion, JOHN SWETT of San Francisco.
CONGRESSIONAL TICKET. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
CONGRESSIONAL TICKET. First District T. G. PHELFS of Sao Mdteo. Second District WM. lIIGBY of Calevara*. Third District CHANCELLOR HARTSON of Nipa. ry Agents for The Ei.f.vator Mho wish to remit money to us can send by Wells, Fargo &amp; Co.'s Express; or, if the amount is sufficient get a draft—the commission to be at our expense. Money can also be sent from the following places by postal orders: Sacramento, Stockton, San Jose, Sonora, Marysville, and Nevada; likewise from Portland, Oregon, and Virginia City, Nevada. ty We will send The Elevator to sub•cribers in the Eastern States at five dollars per jrear, payable in legal tenders. We send regularly by every steamer mail.
AcknowleSgmeuts. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
AcknowleSgmeuts. Remittances received from M. A. Bell, Portland, Oregon ; E. P. Duplex, Marysville, by Rev. T. E. Randolph ; J. Nichols, Springfield, by G. Proctor. Crowded Oct.—A cpmmanicatio n from Win. 11. Yates, and other articles. ~~~ Ira Aldwdge.—We learn by a telegram from London that this eminent tragediau recently died while on a professional tour. Letters.—M. A.Bell, Portland, Oregon; Lyon &amp; Son, Sacrameuto; E. P. Duplex, Marysville ; Geo. Proctor, Sonoia ; Mrs. A. J. Trask, Mud Hill. Departures. — By steamer "Constitnf tion," Miss Sarah Massev, of Gilroy, for New Bedford ; Daniel C. Bilker, of l'lacerville, for Boston ; Mrs. Peck, New York. Arrivals. —Mrs. John Looney, of Petaluma, from Marysville. Another Last One.—lt is said there is one survivor of the Revolutionary army living. Ilis name is John Gary, and he resides in Noble county, Ohio ; is in his one hundred and fourth year, and is probably the last of that noble band of patriots. Sacred Concert. —A gra...
MEN WJB HAVE KNOWN [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
MEN WJB HAVE KNOWN NCMBER ONE. We intend from time to time to give &gt;rief biographical shetrhesof colored men )f eminence and ability with whom we lave had a personal acquaintance. It lias been our privilege during our long public career to enjoy the friendship of black men who, notwithstanding the lim ited opportunities for mental culture that generally falls to our lot, have shown evi iences of ability which would make them eminent in the higher walks of life. Such men we shall endeavor to rescue from the obscurity which usually surrounds un known merit. Hezekiah Grice. We formed the acquaintance of this gentleman at the first general convention of colored men, held in Philadelphia in June, 1832. He was a native of Baltimore ; born iu the early part of this century, of free parentage, lie had received more than the usual advantages of education which a slave State oftercd, and had profited by them, lie was a machinist by trade, aud had a natural aptitude for invention. H...
rHE UNION DEMONSTRATION AT SACRAMENTO [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
rHE UNION DEMONSTRATION AT SACRAMENTO We wore one of the 9,000 passengers jn board the steamer "Yosemitc," on Monday last, to attend the graud Union meeting at Sacramento on the evening of that day. The journey up was pleasant beyond description. Among that large number the utmost harmony prevailed.— Not the slightest disturbance of any kind occurred. Ample provisions were made by the Committee for the accommodatiot of the guests, and all appeared to enjoy themselves to the fullest extent. The passage up was enlivened by music from the band, and we were greeted along the route by the waving of tlags, firing of canon, guns and pistols, and the cheering of the inhabitants. One solitary hombrc 011 the banks of the river raised his apolo gy for a hat and shouted "hurrah for Hate? but his voice was soon drowned by the cheers from the multitude on board. At Sacramento, where we arrived about 7 1-2 o'clock, we were received by, it appeared, all the inhabitants of the city.— The procession ...
CHURCH EXHIBITIONS [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
CHURCH EXHIBITIONS Wo have heretofore spoken in condemnation of theatrical exhibitions in churches, md we must again refer to the subject in reference to the entertainments given in Bethel Church, Powell street, on the evelings of Wednesday and Thursday, 7th *nd Bth instant. As dramatic exhibitions, the perform mccB were creditable, some would have massed in a theater ; it is the place alone :o whieh we object. The musical portions of these exhibiions were really well done. Mr. A. C. raylor as usual rendered valuable aid by lis correct and judicious performances on ;he piano. A little fellow named Master Sampson played " Marching through Georgia "in capital style. Mi9s Mary J. Sanderson recited Whittier's " Maud Muler " very well, but spoke rather low.— tVillis' beautiful descriptive poem, " Parmssius " was only passably given by G. iV. Bell, who is a good declaimer, and ve think could do better. Campbell's ' Lord Ullin's Daughter " was affectively endered by Miss Sarah A. Lee. The ...
An Opeu Letter to some of our Agents—- After the manner of ' Asterion." [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
An Opeu Letter to some of our Agents—After the manner of ' Asterion." To Messrs. A, B, C, D, etc.— Gentlemen:—l have written you private letters, to some one, to others, more.— From some I have received unsatisfactory replies—some not even deigned an an- _ swer. I have not time to write you again individually, so I will address this open letter to all delinquent Agents. I have sent The Elevator weekly to jour respective addresses, from three to twenty copies, according to your original irder, and from neither of those referred to have I received auv remittance for more than a year. Some of our agents have been receiving the paper for nearly two pears, and have not sent a dime ; others ire over a year in arrears. I dislike dunling, and this will be the last time I will iver allude to the subject. I suppose some think because I do not Jun weekly that The Elevator is a nourishing institution, and can wait. In this you are very much mistaken. The exsenses are heavy and must be met weekl...
Proceedings of the Convention of the Phcenixonian Institute. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
Proceedings of the Convention of the Phcenixonian Institute. San Jose, July -31, 1861. The Convention called by the Phoenixonian Institute, (organized December 22d, 1863, for the religious, moral and political improvement of the colored people of the State of Cali.ornia,) met, according to announcement, this day, at 12 o'clock m., in the hall of the Institute. A. J. White called the house to order. A prayer was offered to Almighty God ; after which, on motion of P. A. Bell, a Committee on Roll was appointed, consisting of N. E. Speights and G. W. Smith. On motion of Rev. P. W. Cassey a Committee of three was appointed on permanent organization. Committee: Andrew Bristol, James Floyd and P. A Bell. On motion of Rev. P. W. Cassey, it was resolved that the Convention adjourn until 8 o'clock p. m. Convention met pursuant to adjournment. Minutes of the morning session read and adopted. The Nominating Committee reported A. J. White, of San Jose, President ; JohD Richards, of Santa Rosa, V...
Letter from Nevada County. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
Letter from Nevada County. Mud Him,, August 4th. MISTAKES. Children, you hear a great deal saic about color by those around you, ant sometimes ypu see attention given whit&lt; persons by your friends that is wholly unmerited, while those of darker skin ari treated with' cool neglect. Such are wrong, and that you may avoid like mis takes I write this for you to read. Lei your motto be, civility to all, servility tc none. Those reminders of boudage wt must get out of the way as soon as possi blc ; and while we would treat all with re spect, wo should not talk about color light and dark, black and white. It is a mistake to think we arc clevatec by having white associates. Ten te on&lt; they are ashamed to be seen in our com pany, and only endure us for the help w&lt; give them in doing their drudgery. A lady told me the other day that she kepi the best of company, two families, neai neighbors, were her associates, and thej were of the first grade in the city. I ...
From Zion's Standard. The Treat Educational Fund. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
From Zion's Standard. The Treat Educational Fund. Some years ago an humble and earnest! Christian man named Homer Treat, of; Plymouth, Conn., devised a small estate in! trust for the education of youth and Afri- j can and ludiau origin, liis will designates a board of trustees, and empowered j them to establish a school, or to use the | proceeds of the devise for the object. The Trustees have invested their trust] —a little short of $4,000 —in United States | funds, and have been quietly for a num-j ber of years aiding youth of both sexes in obtaining education to lit them for usefulness. The following are among some of those who have been and are still being aided : I W. Wilson of Baltimore, deceased ; Chas. Worihington, now at Oberlin ; Joseph B. Townsend, at the Wilberforce Univeinity, 1866 ; John 11. Davis, Rt Prof. Basset's High School, Thiladelphia ; Miss Jane Allen, ditto. The Trustees have been able to give to their beneficiaries, males, $90, and femaleß $75 a year. The numb...
MARRIED. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
MARRIED. In New York, May 15th, 1867, at the residence of the bride's mother, by the Rev. Thos. A. Davis, Samuel Burchmore, of Baltimore, Md., to Miss Margaret Ophelia Powers, daughter of the late Jeremiah Powers, of New York. In New York, June 26th, by Kev. Henry 11. Garnet, William Latham, Esq., to Miss Fanny Massie.
DIED. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
DIED. In New York, June Oth, 1867, Caleb Jackson, formerly of Delaware, aged 64 years. In New Haven, Conn., June 4th, Jacob R. Gibbs, aged 62 years. In New York, July 31, Anna Maria Amelia Hoffman, eldest daughter of the late Thomas and Ann Hoffman.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
nr ot i c is . Third Baptist Church, corner Natoma and Jane streets, near Howard and Second, Rev. J. Francis, Acting Pastor. All seats free. Sabbath Services—Meeting for exhortation and prayer at 11 A. M. Sabbath School 2P. M. Regular preaching services at 34 and 74 p. M. Weekly Prayer Meeting, Thursday Evening at 74 o'clock. West Indian Benevolent Association, Meet every Friday Evening, at No. 25 Scott Street. Monthly Meeting on the first Monday of each month. Edward Hall, President. W. Ector, Secretary. A MASONIC RECORD. A Hannibal Lodge No. 1, F. and A. M., of San Francisco, meet every YVednesday Evening, at Masonic Hall, corner of Mason Street and Broadway. Monthly Meetiug, first Wednesday in each month. Barney Fl etcher, W. M. A. F. Phillips, Secretary. Philomathean Lodge No. 2, F. and A. M., of Sacramento, meet" every Monday Evening,— Monthly Meeting, first Monday in each month. N. A. Christopher, W. M. Rev. J. H. Hubbard, Secretary. Victoria Lodge No. 3, F. and A. M., of San ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
ENOW THY DESTINY. Madame E. F. Thornton, the great English Astrologist, Clairvoyant and l'sychonietrician, who has astonished the scientific classes of the Old World, has now loc .ted herself at Hudson, N. Y. Madame Thornton possesses such wonderful powers of second sight, as to enable her to impart knowledge of the greatest importance to tho single or married of either sex. While in a state of trance, she delineates the very features of the person you are to marry, and by the aid of an instrument of intense power, known as t v c Psychomotrope, guarantees to produce a life-like p c ure of the future husband or wife of tho applicant, together with the date of marriage, position in life, leading traits of character, etc. This is no humbug, as thousands of testimonials can assert. She will send when desired a certified certificate, or written guarantee, that the picture is what it purport* to be. By enclosing a small lock of hiur, and stating place of birth, age, disposition and comple...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
SWAIN'S FAMILY BAKERY AVD REFRESHMENT SALOON, No. 636 Market Street. Opposite It. C. Orphan Asylum, San Fraocifoo. LUNCHES, Weddings, Surprise and Ball Sappers furnished at the shortest notice, [fel " Poco Tiempo " Cigars. HENRY HAYMAN, (Popularly known as "Old Dad/') 3 ALA DELAS MARGAS PANAMA. MANUFACTURER. OF SUPERIOR CIGARS of tbe above favorite Brand. These Cigars are made of the best Native Tobacco, and are recommended for their highly aromatic flavor and the agreeably odor which they emit, and also for their digestive qualities. je26 G. FORREST WALTER &amp; CO., EXCELSIOR MERCHANT TAILORS! ESTABLISHED 1849. No. 611 Sacramento Street* Third door above Montgomery,.. .San Francisco. jy!2 Orleans Hair-Dressing Saloon, Second Street, between J and K, SACRAMENTO. THE Subscriber has reopened this well-known Establishment, and ollord superior accommodations to his customers. 11. W. CADY. " Pro Bono Publico." Morrison, Harris &amp; Co,'a Star Shirts $1 75, at No. 3 Seco...
TELEGRAPHIC SUMMARY. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
TELEGRAPHIC SUMMARY. Washington, August s.—There is no doubt of the fact that the President to-day formally requested Stanton to resign. The friends of the President assert that this course is taken to Becure unity of political views. Another section of twenty-five miles of the Union Pacific Railroad, Kansas branch, is accepted. Washington, August 6th.—lt is stated that the President yesterday addressed a note to the Secretary of War, Baying his resignation would be accepted. This note is reported based on the ground of considerations of high character. It is understood to night that Stanton declined, Baying that, for similar reasons, he would continue in that position till the ensuing meeting of Congress. St. Louis, August 7.—At a preliminary meeting of the Indian Commissioners, yesterday, Col. Taylor was electcd permanent President. A general discussion of plans was had, but nothing definite determined upon. It is probable an attempt will be made to assemble the northern Cheyennes...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
Pacific Mail Steamship Co.'s STEAMSHIPS FOR JEW YORK, JAPAN, AND CHINA, CARRYING THE U. S. MAIL, LEAVE Wharf comer of First and B*annan Streets at Eixtcm I'clock A. M., of following dates for jSfenißflb 'ANAMA, connecting via Panama Railroad with me ol the Compmy'a splendid iteamera from ISPINWALL for NEW YORK : On tbe lOtli, 18th and 30th of eacb month hat has 30 days. On tbe lOtfau, 19th and 30th of each month bat has 31 days. When the lOtb, 19th and 30th fall on Sunday hej will leave on Saturday preceding—when the 18th fall* on Sanday they will leave on the Monlay following. FOR NEW YORK. \ugnU 19ih — SACRAMENTO, Captain J. M. Cavalry, connecting with tbe HENRY CHAUNCEY, Capt. Gray. Making the tbrongb trip in 20 dayt. FOR JAPAN AND CHINA. The "GREAT REPUBLIC" will sail September M. and tbe "CHINA" on October 14tb, for YO KOHAMA and HONGKONG, connecting at.Yo kobama with thj tteamer "COSTA RICA," for SHANGHAI. For passage and all other information, apply al tbe Pacific Mail tveams...