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Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
Man Needs Advice. GO forth Into the world; seek men In tlx various positions, spheres, *n&lt;l conditions of life, and from the high•st to the lowest, with one rolce, of one accord, the oft-re-jeated "Self-Interest Is the Great Motive Power," will greet roa. Yet, what a contradiction la tersus, and in fact, is this pugbear when narrowed down to a practical test! WhHe iheological law, with Its attendant bigotry, superstition, cant, rod hypocrlcy, is sought, by reason of glittering fashionables, Dy some In ail classes ; while every man believes himself a Lhoroagh-bredjuri't, fitted for the highest position within the pifl of the American people ; while Institutes, Societies and College*, with high-sounding names, haling for their o jecl the advancement of the arts and sciences, are found without number; while every demagogue, pedagogue, and petty brawler, in the pulpit, on the rostrum, at street corners, and in the grogshops, overflows with terms of the abstrusest sciences, by...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
9th Term of the San Jose School OOIOUIOD.OI Thursday, Aiigan Ist, 1867, THE Term will consist of TWENTY WEEKS, or five months, of four weeks each. PRICES, BOARD AND TUITION, Including instruction in Vocal Music, from $12 to $20 per month, of four weeks, or from $60 to $100 per Term—payable monthly, in advanceScholars to furnish their own sheets, pillow slips, towels, knife, fork, spoon, etc. Parents and guardians desiring to place tljeir children, will do well to cocsider the advantage? offered by this School, and if they desire to place them at school, should do so at the beginning ol the Term. Instrumental Music, extra. jy2l-tf P. W. CASSEY, YOUR TEETH ! TEETiI ! S A. "V E TK-EM. HAVE you the Toothache t Are your Gums swollen and painftil T Do your Teeth crum ble away, and cease to be of use to you ? An your Teeth loose, and is your breath offensive ?— Have you lost so many teeth that you can no longer masticate your food without great trouble T If your ills, kind reader, come und...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 16 August 1867
For Sitka and Russian America. ADVENTURERS going to the newly purchased Territories will find suitable outfits at Frank's Celebrated Clothing Store, No. 213 PACIFIC STREET. Also—Clothing of *11 sorts and every style of fashion, and for every climate, on reasonable terms Don't forget the direction, No. 213 PACIFIC STREET, between Front and Battery. [jeV Hair-Dressing and Bathing Saloon^ No. 916 KEARNY STREET. J. 2WI. WHITFIELD * HAS taken the establishment forroeily occupied by A. J. WARD, and solicits the patronage ol the public. SHAVING, HAIR CUTTING and SHAMPOOING in the best style. PERFUMERY, COSMETICS, etc., for sale. no3o New England Soap Factory J. P. DYER HAVING removed bis Soap Factory to the Potrero, where he will continue the busies* ot Manufacturing f Extra Family* Chemical, Olive and Eureka Soap. J. P. Dter will be glad to see all hi* old friends and customers at bis New Establishment, and ae many othersas will favor him with their patronage. He has also connected with t...
LITTLE MARJORY. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
LITTLE MARJORY. BY CATHARINE EARNSHAW. CONCLUDED. Sooner than he would have liked, she started up to go home, and he was fain t( start with her. They plunged on brisklj for half an hour, the boy's wet clothes steaming with his exercise; when suddenly, with a very blank face, he exclaimed: "Marjory, I don't know where we are 1 lam lost! " It was true. Years after, when Mar ory was gone, Fred Wyllis recalled with on aching regret, despite its miseries, that long night's wandering in the wood, when he supported Marjory, who persist ed in bravely denying that-she was tired; and when, in the gray wintry dawn they came out upon a highway five miles from home, and plodded onward until a farmer took them up in his cart and carried them home to the distracted parents. Fred was sick a month after that, and with the fond tyranny of affection insisted upon Marjory's waiting upon him every minute, until his mother was half jealous of the little girl. Jn the days of his convalescence, when he cou...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
UKOVEK and BAKER'S ELASTIC STITCH F -A. M I L Y SEWING MACHINES! For EMBROIDERY, Are exclusive. For BRAIDING, Are unexcelled. For QUILTING, Are unapproachable. For HEMMING,; Are superior. for TUCKING, Are unequaled. For GATHERING, Are unsurpassed. For FELLING, Are admirable. For STITCHING, Are faultless. EXPERIENCK proves that there are hut two valvable Sewing Machine Stitches, the "Gro ver &amp; Baker " stitch and the " Shuttle " or lock stitch. The Grover &amp; Baker S. M. Co. are the only manufacturers who furnish machiues of each style, and are therefore the only dealers who afford an impartial opinion of tbeir relative merits. A pamphlet containing samples of both these stitches in various fabrics, with full explanations, diagrams and illustrations,to enable the purchaser to exami.vb, TB3T and compark their relative merits, will be furnished on application. R. G, BROWN, Agent, 116 Montgomery St., under Occidental Hotel. del 4 Real Estate Agency. A.. BELL, I REAL...
UNION STATE TICKET. , [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
UNION STATE TICKET. , CI) c dUJrator.l SAN FRANCISCO : i FRIDAY AUGUST 23, lfif.7. For Governor. GEORGE C. GORHAM . of San Francisco. For Lieutenant Governor J. P. JONES 1 of Triuity. ( For Sccrciary of State W. 11. PARKS I of Sutter. s For State Controller JOSIAH lIOWELL ( of Sacramento. , For Justice of Supreme Court. .JOHN CURREY ( of Solano. &lt; For Surveyor General CHARLES REED of Yolo. For Attorney General J. C. M'CULLOUGH of Mariposa. For State Treasurer.. ROMUALDO PACHECO of San Luis Obispo. For Harbor Commiwioner. CHARLES CLAYTON of Sin Francisco. For Clerk of Supreme Court E. G. WAITE of Nevada. For State Pi inter D. O. M'CARTHY of San Francisco. For Superintendent of Public Instruction, JOHN SVVETT of San Francisco.
CONGRESSIONAL TICKET. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
CONGRESSIONAL TICKET. Firßt Dis'rict T. G. PHELPS of San Mateo. Second Diftrict \YM. HIGBY of Caievuras. Third District CHANCELLOR HARTSON of N*pa. fir Agents for The Elevator who 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, Marvsville, and Nevada; likewise from Portland, Oregon, and Virginia City, Nevada. We will send The Elevator to subscribers in the Eastern States at five dollars per year, payable in legal tenders. We send regularly by every steamer mail.
Acknowledgments. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
Acknowledgments. Romittancos received for subscription from J. E. M. Gilliard, Santa Cruz, by F. Bell ; Rev. I). Wade, Lakeville ; J. Anderson, William's Creek, Cariboo ; S. E. Cuney, Idaho City. Received.—Letters directed to our care for Samuel G. Ilatton and Mrs. Skauks. Letters received at this office from P. A. White, New York, Wm. C. Nell, Bos ton, Mass ; Mrs. A. J. Trask, Mud llill ; P. Massey, Gilroy ; P. W. Cassey, San Jose. .Arrivals. —Revs. J. J. Moore and T. j M. D. Ward, and J M, Whitfield, Virginia City, Nev. Departures.—By steamer " Sacramen- * # i to," for New York via Panama, Mrs. Lomax. Passage for the East.—The opposition steamer "America " sails to-morrow with passengers fur New York via Nicaragua. The route is perfectly healthy, and passage at reduced rates. To Correspondents.—We received a [ ■communication signed E. F. I)., which we' suppose may be interesting. We say " suppose," for we have not read it, as it violates two rules on which we are inexorable. It is...
WHY WE SUPPORT THE UNION PARTY. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
WHY WE SUPPORT THE UNION PARTY. We support the Union party and its candidate*) at the present election for the | following reasons: 1 It is the party which is loyal to the Government, and through whose means ( the rebellion was crushed, and the war j brought to termination. During the war the Union party and the meu , who now represent it sustained the policy ] of President Lincoln, including the Ernanci- j pation Proclamation, and gave hope and strength to that really good man in his , effortß to produce peace and restore harmony to our afflicted country. They now support Congress in its measures of reconstruction, and believe that no other means will reunite the conflicting elements It is a party of liberal ideas—believing that freedom is the birth-right of all, and is essential to the prosperity and welfare of the country, and education necessary to the appreciation and enjoyment of freedom. It is a party of progress, in favor of the extension of republican principles, fostering ...
Personal. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
Personal. Rev James Lynch, late editor of the f Christian Recorder, has gone South to labor among the freedmen. Iu addition to his missionary labors he has received a commission from the Union Rejmblican Congressional Committee " to operate ' in the State of Mississippi in harmony 1 with the Republican party, and endeavor 1 to promote the interests of the cause by ' lecturing and organizing the voters of that State." We thank our attentive agent in Portland, Mark A. Bell, for several Oregon and Territorial papers of recent dates, and also for other favors, which we appreciate highly. The error in the name, dear brother Mark, was no inconvenience. We are so well known in those places that no questions were asked. Major Delany's explanation was unnecessary. We hope our old friend knows us too well to think we were offended at the remarks in the Journal. We will inform the Major, in the politest manner imaginable, that he may put "private" over his letters as much as he chooses, when w...
An Open Latter to some of our Agents— After the manner of "Asterion." [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
An Open Latter to some of our Agents— After the manner of "Asterion." To Messrs. A, B, C, D, etc. — Gentlemen :—I have written you private letters, to some one, to others, more.— From some I have received unsatisfactory replies—some not even deigned an answer. 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! j'our respective addresses, from three to i twenty copies, according to your original j order, and from neither of those referred ! to have I received any remittance for more than a year. Some of our agents have been receiving the paper for nearly two! years, and have not sent a dime ; others' arc over a year in arrears. I dislike dun-j ning, and this will be the last time I will j ever allude to the subject. I suppose some think because I do not dun weekly that The Elevator is a tlour-: | ishing institution, and can wait. In this i you are very much mistaken. The ex-j penses are hea...
To the Masonic Fraternity of California. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
To the Masonic Fraternity of California. BV W. H. YATES, D. D. G. H. Mr. Editor :—There are doubtless many of the craft who are anxious to know something of the joint propositions adopted here by botli branches of the order, and forwarded East to our parent Grand Lodges. At the Annual Communication of the United Grand Lodge the articles of union were read, and referred to a special committee of the ablest Masons in the jurisdiction, and it is expected they will report at the next quarterly communication. The best of feeling was manifested by the brotherhood. We had many discussions relative thereto, aud always with encouragement, In New York, Philadelphia, and Washington, there seemed to be a very liberal spirit prevailing, and the best results are confidently anticipated. Of course there, as well as here, there are small, restless spirits, who arc too anxious to oppose anything aud everything which may be offered for the advancement of correct principles ; but thank heaven they are...
Letter from Nevada County. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
Letter from Nevada County. Mud llill, August Stlu _ r.F.n clover. I Children, to-day my heart is torn with] 'sorrow. Its very depths arc stirred. I sit and weep over a bunch of red clover, . for it has power to awaken one of the sad incidents of my childhood, and bring it from memories store-house plain before me. Many years ago God gave ine a little sister, and well I loved her, for she was very lovely ; ever patient and cheerful, she was a perpetual sunshine in the house. In her tenth year she was afflicted with a spinal disease, and became almost helpless. In front of my father's house was* clover field ; she used to beg to be carried there pleasant days. We used to carry her out and seat her amid the clover blossoms, and while the rest played around her she seemed happy. One day a brother and myself were searching for four-leafed clover, when I espied one right in front of her. She saw it at the same time and plucked it. I in anger struck her. In haste I lifted my hand to give t...
The Colored Employees of the Boston Postoffice to Hon. John G. Palfrey. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
The Colored Employees of the Boston Postoffice to Hon. John G. Palfrey. The following correspondence is so handsome in terms and so deserved on both sides, that we gladly comply with the request to publish it iu full in our columns: Boston, April 30, 1867. Much Respected Friend:—We, whose names are hereunto annexed, present and past employees in the Boston Postofflce, who by complexion are identified with the hitherto proscribed class in the United States, feel that we cannot permit your retirement to take place without making an attempt to express to you the emotions with which our hearts are filled, though well aware that no rhetoric at our com mand can adequately serve that purpose. We can never forget that your conferring appointments in the Postofflce upon colored men was an experiment. Many regarded it as premature, and it certainly was an innovation upon the customs established for offices under control of the United States. This pressure was felt especially in the case of th...
DIED. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
DIED. In this city, on tie 12th instant, Charles Williams, a native of Bermuda, W. 1., aged 26 years. In Newburn, North Carolina, June 11th, '07, Nathaniel W. Brinson, brother-in law of Isaac G. and James R. Starkey, of California.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
PUltl.lt: JIEETIXG. The colored citizens of San Francisco are requested to attend a Public Meeting This Evening (23d inst.), in Bethel Church, Powell street, to review the speeches and opinions of Jefferson Davis, It. 11. Hill, and others, in reference to Reconstruction and Negro Suffrage. Other subjects will be brought before the meeting. M. Howard, and others. iO TICE. Third Baptist Church, corncr 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 "4 p. M. Weekly Prayer Meeting, Thursday Evening at 1h o'clock. Aslilnr I.filial . Virginia City, \rvaita. This new Lodge was erected and its Jfk officers installed on the 13th instant, by the Grand Master, assisted by very /\r\ Worshipful T. M I). Ward, Grand Orator, and others. After the installation services were over, the Very Worshipful Grand Orator addressed the ass...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 23 August 1867
West Indian Benevolent Association, Meet every Friday Evening, at No. 2") Seott Street. Monthly Meeting on the first Monday of each month. Edward Ham., President. W. Ector, Secretary. Executive Committee of San Francisco. President—J. P. Dyer. Vice President—D. Thomas. Treasurer—l&gt;. \Y\ Ruggles. Recording Secretary—P. A. Bell. Corresponding Secretary—P. Anderson. S. Peneton, Ciiarles 11. Fisher, J. B. Sanderson, Abraham Lee, John Jones, J. M. Flowt.ks, L. H. lirooks, Andrew Bristor. Night of Meeting, Second Tuesday of each month. Office—No. 622 Battery street. Fall and Winter Clothing. E. EE-A-IsTIS HAVING tupplied h:s numerous customers at the North Pole, has received a large stock of READY MADE CLOTHING, Suitable for the China aud Japan markets, and for home consumption. Apply soon at the Steamboat Clothing Store, No. 213 PACIFIC STREET, au23 Between Front and Battery. Cosmopolitan Coal Yard, No. 310 BROADWAY, SA\ FRANCISCO. GEORGE -W. DElsritflS His received by late ar...