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Pfrtings, &t. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 11 July 1863
Pfrtings, &amp;t. African Mf.tiiodist Episcopal Chukcii.— Corner of Powell and Jackson sts.—Rev. T. M. ]&gt;. Ward will preach at 11 A. M., 3 P. M. and 7% P. M. Preaching in tho Zion M. E. Church, on Pacific street, above Powell, every Sunday at 11 o'clock, a. m., 3 p. m., anil 7}.j in the evening. Rev. A. B. Smith, Pastor. Dupont Street Baptist Church—The Rev, Thos, Howell, Pastor.—Preaching every Sunday at 3 and at iy 2 o'clock, P. M. Sabbath School, at I o'clock, A. M. Preaching every Sabbath at 11 A.M. and P. M. at the Pan Jose A. M. E. Z. Church, San Jose. A. B. Smith, Pastor in charge, assisted by Rev. Win. B. Smith.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 11 July 1863
fulwrti.simcnts. lecture. ON TUESDAY NICIHT, JULY 21 ST, IN the Powell st. A. M. E. Church, by the Rev. Thos. Starr King, for the benefit of the Pastor of the Third Baptist Church. Subject—The Patriotic and Humorous Poetry of Hosea Bigelow. Lecture to commence at 8 o'clock. Admission 50 cts. MINING STOCK. SHARES FOR SALE IN THE BAY City Cold, Silver and Copper; Golden Gate G. S. and C.; Clayton District, Mount Diablf); Leander County G. and S., Reese River, N. T., and other profitable Mining Companies. P. A. BELL, No. G22 Battery st. NOTICE. Williams' Creek, Cariboo, British Columbia. THE UNDERSIGNED, WOULD MOST respectfully inform the public, in general, that he will accommodate all persons at the RICHFIELD RESTAURANT, with the best boarding accommodations on the Creek, and he is happy to say he has not, a3 yet, failed to give complete satisfaction in his business. Gentlemen give us a call. ! ISAAC DIXSON.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 11 July 1863
j Mrs. Woodland's House, PLACKKVILLE. Mrs. nancy woodland, reser01R ST.. rear of the Cary J fon.se, Placerville, respectfully informs Ladies and Gentlemen traveling from various parts of the State, that her House is now open for their reception and accommodation. Jhe Rooms are airy and commodious ; - the tallies supplied with the best the market af- ' fords. A liberal share of patronage, especially j from her old friends, is solicited. fe27-2m 4 | MRS. GEO. SMITH, ;28 Stone Street, San Francisco, WOULD RESPECTFULLY INFORM her former patrons and friends generally, that the house has been enlarged and refitted, and is now open for the" reception of guests from the city and interior. The " table de hote" will be supplied with the best that the market affords. A liberal share of patronage is solicited ap2s ROOMS TO RENT. TWO BED ROOMS ANJ) A PARLOR to rent, in a desirable location. Can be rent|ed with the turniture as it stands, or they can be had without the furniture. Rent very modera...
Our Contributors. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
Our Contributors. DR. EZRA R. JOIIN T SON, REV. J. J. MOOttB, Rev. T. M. I). WARD, J. B. SANDERSON, «T. M. BELL, WM. H. YATES, E. P. DUPLEX, WM. 11. POOTE, WM. H. HALL, WM. A. SMITH, J. M. WHITFIELD, JACOB FRANCIS, S. B. SERRINGTON, Dr. WM. H C. STEPHENSON, CHARLES M. WILSON, A. FERGUSON. And others that will be announced from time to time, with a number of lady contributors.
AGENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
AGENTS. The Rev. T. M. D. Ward, Traveling Agent. Martin Carson, Stockton, Cul. Wm. Mills, James Nichols, Sacramento City. Albert I&gt;, Berghart " Isaac Sanks, Grass Yalley. J. E. Smith, Yreka. Ed. Duplex, Marysville. Robert Ranks, Big Oak Flat. Wm. Smith, San Jose. George Miller, Peteluma. Wm. W. Rich, Oakland. Denis Carter, Nevada. Elijah Booth, '• S. P. Clanton, Benicia. Joseph S. Hatton, Napa. Peter Johnson, Placerville. Stephen Ball, Coloma.^ William Holmes, Oroville. James H. Hudson, Suisun City. Lewis G. Green, Los Angeles. Isaac Flood, San Antonio. Robert H. Small, Coulterville. James Moody, Jackson, Amador Co. Chas. G. Hawkins, Sutter Creek, " W. McKuen, Michigan Bar. L. A. Monr#e, Mariposa. John C. Mortimore, Aurora, Mono co. Wm. 11. Foote, Weaverville, Trinity county. David Mc.Reynolds, Shasta. Wm. Prescott, Portland, Oregon. Richard W. Freeman, Dalles, Oregon. Wm. Payne, Virginia City, N. T. Jame3 It. Brown, Carson City, Is. J. Jacob Francis, Victoria, V. I- _ Th...
£cUrtiou& [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
£cUrtiou&amp; The Courts of Pennsylvania have decided that a deserter from the American array is a felon at common law, and if he be shot by the guard of a Provost Marshal while attempting to escape, such shooting is justifiable. Mr Everett's assertion, in his last Union Rrteech that the Crittenden compromise of 1861 was a humbug, and would not have prevented the rebellion, disturbs all Copperheads big and little, from Boston via Washington, to Cincinnati and C ncaga They don't think so much of Everett aa they did.
The New Negro Regiments. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
The New Negro Regiments. REGULATIONS FOR ENLISTMENTS. The following 1 order from the war department furnishes the long promised rules and regulations for negro enlistments :— War Department, Adj.-General's Office,) Washington, Mfty 2"2, 1883. j General Orders, No. 143.—A beureau is established in the Adjutant General's office for the record of all matters relating to the organization of colored troops. An officer will be assigned to the charge of the bureau with such number of clerks as may be designated by the adjutant general. 2. Three or more field officers will be detailed as inspectors, to supervise the organization of colored troops, at such points as may be indicated by the war department, in the Northern and Western States. 3. Boards will be convened at such posts as may be decided upon by the war department, to examine applicants for commissions to command colored troops, who on application to the adjutant-general,may receive authority to present themselves to the board for...
Our Africo-American Army. m.- .• x .J . [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
Our Africo-American Army. m.- .• x .J . The first negro regiment was raised in Kansas about 18 months ago, under the auspices of Gen. James H. Lane : and we have now in that State two regiments, stationed at Fort Scott, near its southeastern border, and defending it against rebel inroads from Missouri, Arkansas, and the Indian Territory. The next negro troops raised, were those by Gen. Hunter, one year ago, on the coast of South Carolina. There are now, at Port Royal, two regiments of them, under Cols. Higginson and Montgomery, which have been formed into a brigade. Very highly colored pictures are continually being published of the efficient condition of these regiments; their fine discipline, their soldierly bearing, and their excellent morale ; and their officers, from time to time, have sent enthusiastic reports of their exploits in Florida, and on the coast of Georgia. Next in order of time came the Louisiana (colored) Native Guard—an old militia regiment which Gen. Butler foun...
Moral Responsibility of AmeriOan Citizenship. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
Moral Responsibility of AmeriOan Citizenship. Seventy or eighty years ago our country ( was happy, prosperous and wonderful. 1 Everything that man could wish seemed to } be showered upon us, and we seemed to progress beyond the hope of our most sanguine citizens. Now we are in misery, and ( it is because we have forgotten God. Our nation has waxed fat and kicked. And after sin came war. We see now to what a condition we are introduced. The noise of battle fills the air ; the cries of the wounded and dying oppress the earth ; anjl into this sea of death we seem to be driving, without hope or succor. Men meet in battle array, anxious for each other's blood —meeting like frowuing wolves. Every heart desires to escape this condition, for the instinct of every heart is love and peace. If we would return to our former condition we must seek and obtain God's forgiveness. Then we shall return to the obligations we owe to the Constitution, we Shall live in peace and harmony, we shall be a fr...
The New York Riots. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
The New York Riots. THE PACIFIC APPEAL. SAN FRANCISCO: SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1863. What a sad commentary upon Copperlieaded political ideas is the $tate of affairs exhibited among the populace during the past week in New York city,— riot, bloodshed, treason and plunder rampant in a great city, the centrc of American civilization. It is stated by the telegraphic dispatchcs that the riot was instigated in consequcnce of the enforcement of the Conscription Act in that city—that the rioters numbered upwards of three thousand, and paraded the streets in defiance of the police and constituted authorities, and with impunity resisted the law of the General Government—that the Governor (Seymour) descended from his high station, and made a humiliating speech in the Park to the mob, imploring them to forbear, as he had telegraphed to Washington to have the draft suspended. But did not the Governor's campaign speeches, while aspiring to the gubernatorial chair, and the recent speech of Fernando Wo...
List of Letters Received since Our Last. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
List of Letters Received since Our Last. l'eter Johnson, Placerville; Stephen Ball, Coloma; J. H. Dickson. Camp Babbit; J. G. Wilson , Lewiston, Idaho; Ghas. S. Hawkins, Sutter Creek; Richmond Scott, Red Bluffs; Thos. H. McCullough. Humboldt; , Petaluma; J, H. Hudson, Suisun City; I). M. Mcßennells, Shasta; Joseph Pindell, Shasta; Jacob Francis, Victoria, V. 1., per J. R. Starkey, »«-« A letter from Chambersburg. Pa., June 17, speaking of the rebel invasion of that town, says : " As the rebel rear-guard were passing the large warehouse of Messrs. Oaks &amp; Linn, containing some 500 barrels of flour and other valuable property, they entered the building and fired it, but some of our citizens being on the watch, rushed in and extinguished the flames—some twelve barrrels of flour being partly consumed, the fire almost having reached the roof. In their haste they were not able to take all their arms with them taken from our citizens, a great many of which they broke and twisted...
Comwuuitntiono. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
Comwuuitntiono. For tlie Pacific Appeal. COLORED MEN OP CALIFORNIA NO. IV. Dr. E. R. Johnson. This gentleman is, perhaps, the best educated colored man of his age in California. He was born in New Bedford, Mass., of . Puritanic and Quaker origin, claiming descent from the Indian, African and Caucasian races. His father, Richard Johnson, fought in the Revolutionary war, was captured by the British, and was confined, we believe, in that American bastile, the New York Sugar-house : he is favorably noticed in William C. Nell's work, "The Colored Heroes of the Revolution." Like most all the New Bedford men, Richard Johnson was a whaler : they take to the water as naturally as a duck, it is their destiny, and at the close of the war the young soldier of *the Revolution pursued the avocation of his ancestors :he followed the sea many years, filling with honor and profit every position on ship.board, from cabin boy to captain. On retiring from that arduous profession, ho establishad a merca...
African Soldiers at Miilikon's Bend. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
African Soldiers at Miilikon's Bend. The battle at Milliken's Bend turns out a more sanguinary affair than was at first supposed. It occurred on Saturday and Sunday, Gtii and Ith June. The Union forces were under the command of a colonel of lowa Volunteers, supposed to bo the 23d ; the rebels were under Gen. Henry McCulloch, brother of Ben McCulloch. The approach of the rebels, momentarily expected—and prepared for as well as the limited supply of ammunition and arms would permit—at last became apparent. Pickets thrown out for tho purpose, came in saying an immense army was coming. The commander sent out detachments of white troops to repel their approach, detailing a regiment of negroes to act as reserves, the orders being, if the white troops could not stem the current, to fall back upon the support of the colored troops, and then unitedly oppose the advance until no longer able to withstand the men brought against them. This programme, in a measure, was most promptly carried out....
£Catf*t Jtifflvnphic [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 18 July 1863
£Catf*t Jtifflvnphic lICADQCARTF.IiS OF THE ARMY OF THE POTOmac, July 14.—Lee's army was withdrawn from its position around Williamsport yesterday and last night, and recrossed the Potomac by a pontoon at Falling Waters and flat boats at Willimsport ferry. A portion of Pleasanton's cavalry entered Willimsport this morning, and captured a number of prisoners. Lee bad previously sent over all his plunder trains, etc. A general movement was ordered this morning, and our columns were in motion at an eally hour, but found the rebel entrenchment vacated. Washington, July 14.—A despatch from Gen. Meade, dated 3 o'clock this afternoon, says : " My cavalry now occupies FallingWaters, having overtaken and captured a brigade of infantry, 1,500 strong 1 , two guns, and a large number of small arras. The enemy's forces are all across the Potomac." Headquarters of the Army of the Potomac, July 14th-8:30 p. m.—To Gen. Halleelc: —My cavalry captured 500 prisoners additional to those previously repo...