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' Communirattong. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 September 1863
' Communirattong. For the Pacific Appeal. Remarks by Rev. J. t. Jenifer to the A A. M. E. Sunday School. Sacramento, Sept. 15th, 1863. The school opened as usual—exercises commenced. J. T. J. remarked, that he would like to say something to the teaHiers and scholars of the school, lie then remarked as follows : " Sixteen j-ears ago I learned to read and as soon as 1 learned. I tended tny stens towards the Sabbath Sfchool. 1 grew interested in the cause, and why ? Because I loved the Sabbath School. I love little children. Nine months ago, I came to this city, to take charge of this church. I found here a Sabbath School, containing a few scattering children, without rules or regulations. I then thought that 1 would go to work, both heart and hand, to build a new foundation for this school, and I thank God that, through his assistance, he has enabled me to do so. The first step I took was to go around and gather up the children. •Secondly, I preached a sermon for the Sabbath School's ...
foe tnj* [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 September 1863
foe tnj* For the Pacific Appeal. Choose Ye This Day Whom Ye Will Serve, Is the caption of tliis remarkable poem, from the pen of Dr. O. W. Holmes. There is not one who is a lover of truth, justice and freedom—none who have taken "a moral view" of the war, as tending to produce a pure and really free republic, who wouldnot endorse the sentiments. In my opinion, he is one of the few who observe this conflict as a just retribution for the violation of moral and natural laws ; truly he is " sound on the question." See how he strikes to the hearts of those traitors and hurls the tyrant slaveholder from his throne, He wafts " the blood hounds' bay to the winds," and brings to ourauditory sense the shrieks of their victims. The doctor is ready to " strangle the monster as it struggles to birth." He shoots his conscience afllicting instrument into the brains of the Copperheads, who writhe, and dare not utter a groan in consequence of its moral pressure. I take Occasion to return thnnks to m...
•fatwt SMcgropfe §tu£. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 September 1863
•fatwt SMcgropfe §tu£. New York, Sept. 22.—Government has received intelligence from Gen. Rosecraus' army, thia morning. Tins news is of a more cheering character than formerly recorded. The Government has made preparations for meeting every contingency ♦that is likely to occur iu the field from Kosecrans' operations. The steamship Mississippi, which has arrived, reports passing Charleston at three o'clock on Saturday morning, and heard heavy firing. The steamer Falmouth, also arrived, reports that the rebels continue to fire at intervals of 20 minutes, from Buttery Bee and Fort Moultrie, on Forts Wagner and Gregg. A telegram received here to-day from an officer in command at Chattanooga speaks in the most encouragingtermsof the general i result of the action of Saturday, in which, j according to his representations, the Union army achieved a substantial success. I'risouers taken say that Mobile has been stripped of troops for Bragg's army, that some troops had been sent to him from...
MARRIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 September 1863
MARRIED. In New York, by Rev. Sampson Talbot, William 11. Coogab to Miss Sarah Miller, all of New York. At the residence of the groom's father, 80 Myrtle avenue, June 10th, by Rev. Edward 11. Matthews; llewlkt Hicks, of Long Island, to Miss Mary F. A. Espao.nktte, of New York.
DIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 September 1863
DIED. In this city, 21 inst., William Campbell, a native of New York city, aged 1!) years. In this city, Sept. 22, Mandaville Mapaline youngest daughter of Wm. H. and Sarah Hamilton, aged 9 months and 1 day. New Orleans and Washington papers please copy. At Red Bluff. Sept. 19, at quarter past 12 o'clock, M., Wm. Quai.ls, aged about 50 years. At Virginia City, N. T.,Sept. 22, James Tounfend, in the 34th year ef his age, of inflammation of the lungs, a native of Alexandria, Ya. New York papers please copy. In New York, August 9, of consumption, Miss Lydia Vanhorn, aged GO years. On Blackwell's Island, July —, of inflammation of the bowels, Elizabeth Barren, aged 7 years. lu New York, Friday, July 17th, of convulsions, Thomas L. Jinninos, infant son of Charles and Elizabeth J. Graham, aged one year and 18 days.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 September 1863
Advertisements. SCIENTIFIC AMUSEMENT FOR THE Benefit of the Pacific Appeal Newspaper. DR. E. R. JOHNSON WILL DELIVER A LECture and give an EXHIBITION OF EXHILERATING GAS for the above object, on Monday evening, Sept. 28, in Scott street Hall. Subject— " New Things and Old." N.B. In order to make the Entertainment interesting and amusing, the Doctor will place one or two persons in a Mesmeric sleep. Lecture to commence at 8 o'clock, P. M. COMMITTEE FOR THE SALE OF TICKETS. Mrs. Emma J. Turner, | Mrs. Wm. H. Yates, Mrs. Nelson Cook, Mrs. J. M. Whitfield, Mrs. J. G. Pallier, Mrs. Priscilla Steward, Mrs. Elienora Dodson, Mrs. Christiana Hall, Mrs. Mary Bevins, Mrs. Francis Cooper, Mrs. Ellen Bell, Mrs. G. M. Wysharn, Mrs. Samuel Davis, Mrs. Severn Johnson, Mrs. Cornelia Dupee, Mr. J. Madison Bell. Mr. J. P. Dyer, Mr. Lloyd Brooks. Mr. Lewis Berry, Tickets 50 cts. Children, half-price. . A FRUIT FESTIVAL BY THE LADIES OF THE P. A. B. ASSOCIATION, will be held at Seale's Hall, corner of D...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 September 1863
FOR SALE. The undersigned offers for sale tho Good-will and Fixtures of a First Class BARBERING &amp; BATHING SALOON, Situtated in Dalles City, Oregon, on Main street, three doors from Court street, and next door to Wells, Fargo &amp; Co.'s Express office. The Furniture and Fixtures of the Barbering and Bathing department are not to be surpassed by any establishment in the State. The undesigned is now and has been working three chairs for the last two years, doing a fair business. His only object in selling is to remove to the East with his family. Any person wishing a good business can obtain one cheap for Cash. N. B. A Cottage House and Lot for Sale. For particulars address letter to WM. H. STEWART, Dalles City, Next door to Wells, Furgo &amp; Co's. (&gt;. BERC-tSON, CARPENTER AND BUILDER. I\o. 109 L&lt; idesdorft Street, Bet. Sac. and Cal. sis., San Francisco. All orders for Jobbing carefully and punctually attended to. NATHANIEL (JKAY, IJN...
Our Contributors. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 3 October 1863
Our Contributors. DR. EZRA R. JOHNSON, Rev. J. J. MOORE, Rev. T. M. D. WARD, J. B. SANDERSON, J. M. BELL, WW. H. YATES, E. P. DUPLEX, WM. Hv FOOTE, '-n. WM. H. HALL, WM. A. SMITH, J. M. WHITFIELD, JACOB FRANCIS, S. B. SERRINGTON, DR. WM. II C. STEPHENSON, CHARLES M. WILSON, A. FERGUSON. And others that will be announced from time to time, with a number of lafly contributors.
AGENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 3 October 1863
AGENTS. -f*. U U 11 J. u • The Rev. T. M. IX Ward, Traveling Agent. Isaac Morton, General Agent for Nevada Terri Martin Carson, Stockton, Cal. Win. Mills, Jame3 Nichols, Sacramento &lt;£ity. Albert D, Berghart " Isaac Sanks, Grass Valley. J. E. Smith, Yreka. Ed. Duplex, Marysville. Robert Banks, Big Oak Flat. 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. Israel H. Gilley, Coulterville. Peter W. Cassy, San Jose. James Moody, Jackson, Amador Co. Chas. G. Hawkins, Sutter Creek, " W. McKuen, Michigan Bar. .R. S. Miner, Llancha Plana. *L. A. Monroe, Mariposa. John C. Mortimore, Aurora, Mono co. Wm. H. Foote, Weaverville, Trinity county. David Mc Reynolds, Shasta. Win. Prescott, Portland, Oregon. Richard W. Freeman, Dalles, Oregon. Wm. ...
£ [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 3 October 1863
£ Anything More, Sir.—" Can I show you anything 1 more to-day" asked the civil gentleman behind the counter, of his worthy customer. " Yes." was the reply. "Will you be good enough to show me the silk umbrella I left here three weeks ago ?" A French writer has said that " to dream gloriously, you must act gloriously while yon are awake, and to bring angels, down to converse with you in your sleep, you must labor in the cause of virtue during the day."
Fred. Douglass's Valedictory. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 3 October 1863
Fred. Douglass's Valedictory. My Respected Friends : I beg to state that my relation to you as Editor and publisher of a journal devoted to the cause of Emancipation is, for the present, ended. That journal which has continued, under one form and designation or another, during nearly sixteen years, covering a period remarkable for the intensity and fierceness of the moral struggle between slavery and freedom, will be discontinued from the date of this publication. In making this simple announcement, emotions are excited for which I shall not attempt to find words to give suitable expression. Although the result has been reached naturally, logically and necessarily, it is nevertheless excepted reluctantly and sadly. My relation to my readers has been in a high degree friendly, and in taking this formal leave of those readers at home and abroad, I feel that I am taking leave of true and tried friends. Great principles of justice and the most enduring sympathies known to the heart of m...
An Anti-Slavery Newspaper at Vickst't , . , b"rB [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 3 October 1863
An Anti-Slavery Newspaper at Vickst't , . , b " r B\ Had it been predicted three years ago, that before the end of 1863, an out-and-out anti-slavery newspaper would be established in Vicksburg, the whole couniry would have laughed the prophet to scorn. And yet precisely this event is now almost as certain as, anything future can be. Mr. P. Montgomery, formealy editor of the Vicksburg Whig, but for a year past an exile from his home, has issued a prospectus for a weekly paper to be pnblisned in that place under the Maine of the Vicksburg Union, aud having the following objects : "Ist. To show to the South the won. derful *and miraculous effects produced throughout the North by the great moving cause of all their material grandeur and greatness—free labor. While the South has remained almost stationary, and her inexhaustible resources are comparatively untouched, the North, with a sterile soil and rigorous climate, has, by means of free labor, come to 'blossom iike the rose.' The diff...
The Ensuing First of January. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 3 October 1863
The Ensuing First of January. THE PACIFIC APPEAL. SAN KHAN CISCO : SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 18G3. It is not too soon for us, as a people, to commence with due consideration the discussion of the questfon, How shall we celebrate the anniversary of American Emancipation of Slavery, as declared by the President's great Proclamation? Three months to come is not too much time for us to be looking around and viewing the ad juncts of this gratifyiag event, and seeing what material we have for oratary on such a celebration. Or, if we have no celebration, would a convention of delegates from different points in the State and of this coast generally, be necessary to express to the President and the people at large our high approbation of the Emancipation Proclamation and renewed zeal in support of the measures of the Government? Congress will be in session in December, and after the holidays all kinds of legiala" tive measures will be brought forward re" lating to us as a people. We must, then, s...
The Sabbath School Concert. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 3 October 1863
The Sabbath School Concert. On Sunday evening last, the Sabbath School connected with the A. M. E. Church» Powell st., gave another of a scries of con" certs, under the auspices of Mr. J. B. Sanderson. Tho exercises were interspersed with several speeches. Mr. J. M. Bell stated that the principal object was to take up a collection in aid of the Colored Orphan Asylum recently destroyed by the riot in New York. He thought it was the duty of the congregation to show some act of sympathy for the orphans who had been deprived of shelter by the hands of a ruthless mob, and for that reason this Sunday night had been set apart for a Sabbath School Concert, and as an endeavor to take up contributions and subscriptions for the purpose of rendering some aid. After two or three more pieces were sung by the children, and a recitation given by one of the scholars, Mr. J. M. Bell introduced Mr. W, H. Hall, stating that his familiarity with the workings of the Orphan Asylum in New York and his acqu...
The Lecture and Exhiibtion of Dr. E-R. Johnson- [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 3 October 1863
The Lecture and Exhiibtion of Dr. ER. Johnson- On Monday evening last, according to previous announcement, Dr. Johnson gave his lecture and exhibition. The subject of the lecture was, " New Things and 01d.'&gt; The exhibition was to place one ar two persons in Mesmeric sleep, and to administer to those who desired it the exhilarating or laughing gas. The lecture was instructive, and evinced many important points, blended with useful hints and maxims relative to the laws of health. Only one person, the young man, George Bell, was placed in Mesmeric sleep,: while in that state, the doctor and Mr. Lloyd Brooks questioned him on several subjects. He communicated his thoughts quite freely, and, at times created much merriment. After explaining to the audienc# the cause and effect of Mesmerism, the doctor invited any one preseut to inhale the gas. No person offering he inhaled it himself, and amused the audience, under its influence, several minutes. After which he aroused Bell fr...
Communication's. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 3 October 1863
Communication's. For the Pacific Appeal. Portland, Sept. 23d, 1863. Mr. Editor : —Thinking a few lines from one in this locality might be agreeable to yon and perhaps to some of your readers, I thought I would devote a few leisure moments to the same ; but my main reason is to give you an account of a short journey I performed, not long since, on the Columbia river, in the beautiful little steamer Cowlitz, Capt. C . Soon after we left the wharf at Monticello, I went in the cabin, to read the morning paper. There was a number of gentlemen present, engaged in conversation on the war and the state of the country. They spoke of the cause of the war and its origin : but, to give a clearer illustration, I will designate the parties. Mr. 1' , a Copperhead, and an ex-member of the Legislature of Washington Territoryy, and Air. W., a staunch old Union man and a firm believer in the Administration. I continued to peruse my paper until Mr. P openly declared that there never was a class of negr...
latest SEcUgtaphfr gtuis. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 3 October 1863
latest SEcUgtaphfr gtuis. A special correspondent of the World says : It is stated in well informed circles that Rosecrans had been reinforced, up to Saturday, with about 18,000 men. Burnside was at Knoxvillo Sept. 24.— There are no signs of rebel movements there. The rebel Gen. Jones is close to the Virginia line. Part of Burnside's force has gone on an expepition into Southwestern Virginia. Important results are exported. There was a female bread riot at Mobile on the 4th. The Governor ordered the 11th Alabama to put down the disturbance, but they refused. The Mobile Cadets essayed if, but were forced to fly by the women. Peace was iinally restored. The riotors openly declared they would burn the city if some means were not devised to relieve distress. Paroled Vieksburg prisoners at Mobile were suffering greatly, and declare that if ever they are forced into the field they will desert in the first battle. A Paris paper of the 13th believes itself eniitled to state that the Maritim...