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MARRIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 5 December 1863
MARRIED. In New York, Monday evening, Oct. 26th, by Rev. P. B. Boling, Robert Anderson, of Virginia, to Miss Margaret Holmes, of Au»usta, G&gt;. In Pittsburg, Fa., Oct 23d. by Rev. Samuel Watt, James 11. Bond, of Philadelphia, to Miss Mary M. Feck, of the former city.
DIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 5 December 1863
DIED. In this city, Dcc. 3d, 1863, Samuel I). Burris&gt; a native of the State of Delaware, aged 50 years 1 month and 19 days. In this city, Nov. 26th, Mary, daughter of Jacob and Mary Yates, aged two months and ten days. In this city, December '2, William C. Peck, youngest son of David M. and Margret Peck, a native of Hobart, Delaware county, Ne^York. In San Lorenzo, Nov. 28th, Justice Pilchel, a native of Buffalo, aged f&gt;o years. In Troy, N. Y. Oct. 17th, 1863, Sarah, wife of the Rev. Sampson Talbot, aged 43 years. In this city, on Monday evening, Nov. 30th, at the County Hospital, Jamks Smith, aged 42 years.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 5 December 1863
LECTURE. WILLIAM H. IRVING, M. D., WILL Lecture in the A. M. E. Church, on Monday evening, December 7th. Subject—" What will we do with them." NOTICE. TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN—THAT I, JOSEPH P. STEWART, have been informed that there is a female by the name of Stewart, living in San Francisco, who claims to be my step-mother. As I have no knowledge of thesaid relation, I take this method of denying the same. JOSEPH P. STEWART, Moore's Flat, Nevada Co., Cal. NOTICE. There will be a meeting of the PHOENIXONIAN INSTITUTE, on Tuesday evening, Dec. 8th, 1863 at the School-room, San Jose. The annnal election will take place, and other business of importtance will be transacted. By order of the President. R. SHORTER, Secretary. NOTICE. The committke of arrangements for the ensuing Emancipation Celebration, are requested to meet in Zion Church on * Monday evening next, at half-past, seven o'clock. By order of 11. M. Collins, Chairman. P. ANDERSON, Secretary. NOTICE. NIL DESPERANDUM MINING ...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 5 December 1863
HOP. The ladies of the P. A. B. ASSOCIation will give a Hop, at Seals Hall, Friday 'evening, Dec. 11th, and request their young friends to bear it in mind, C. Osborn, President. for sale or to le 7 i\ A BARBER SHOP and BATH-HOUSE, situated in Benicia, and doing a good business, offering rare inducements to any one with a small capital and wishing to commcnee business for themselves. The undersigned, wishing to leave for the benefit of his health, will sell or rent the aforesaid building, with all the fixtures complete, on the most reasonable terms, if early application i? made. S. P. CLAN TON. Bcnicia, Oct. 5,1863. 010-lm O. BERGSON, CARPENTER AND BUILDER. JNo. 109 L&lt; idesdorff Mich, Bet. Sac. and Cal. sis., San Francisco. All orders for Jobbing carefully and punctually attended to. NATHANIEL GRAY, UNDERTAKER 641 Sacramento Street, Comer of Webb, san francisco. Iron and "Wood Grave Enclosures and Marble Tomb Stones furnished to order. CITY AND COUNTY SEXTON. Sole Agent fo...
Our Contributors. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
Our Contributors. DR. EZRA R. JOHNSON, Rev. J. J. MOORE, Rev. T. M. D. WARD, J. B. SANDERSON, J. M. BELL, WM. H. YATES, E. P. DUPLEX, WM. H. FOOTE, 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 lady contributors. The Appeal will be devoted to the interests of the Colored people of California and to their Moral. Intellectual and Political advancement.
AGENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
AGENTS. The Rev. T. M. D. Ward, Traveling Agent. I. Morton,General Agent for Nevada Territory. Martin Carson, Stockton, Cal. Wm. Mills, " Albert D, Berghart, Sacramento City. Isaac Sanks, Grass Valley. J. E. Smith, Yreka. Ed. Duplex, Marysville. J. R. Johnson, Marysville.* Robert Banks, Big Oak Flat. George Mdler, Peteluma. Wm. W. Rich, Oakland. Denis Carter, Nevada. Elijah Booth, '* S. P. Clanton, Benicia. Joseph S. Hatton, Napa. Peter Jtfhnson, Placerville. Rufus M. Burgiss, Coloma. William Holmes, Oroville. Jamos 11. Hudson, Suisun City. Lewis G. Green, Los Angeles. Isaac Flood. San Antonio. Israel 11. Gilley, Ooulterville. Pot.tr \V. Cassy, San Jose. Chas. G. Hawkin3, Sutter Creek, " W. Mclvuon, Michigan Bar. R. S. Miner, Llancha Plana. L. A. MoarJte, Mt»riposa. John C. Mortimer, Aurora, Mono co. Wm. H. Foote, Weaverville, Trinity county. J. J. Pindell, Shasta. Win. Pressott, Portland, Oregon. Richard W. Freeman, Dalle?, Oregon. . Albert G. Callis, AUeghaneytown. C. Jackson, Aub...
jWrttotts. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
jWrttotts. Mrs. John Brown, wife of the veritable John Brown, of Kansas annals, is in town, at the American House, with her family, on her way to a new home west of us, where she may live in retirement. Mrs. Brown has made a good impression upon all who have called upon her ; and lier evident anxiety to escape notoriety, which is neeesaarily'attached to the wife of John Brown, invariably elicits sympathy in her behalf. —McGregor News.
THE NEGRO. A Speeoh [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
THE NEGRO. A Speeoh BY THEODORE TII.TOX, At Cooiwr Institute, New York, May 12th, 1863, al the Anniversary of the American Anti-Slavery Society. (ConcluJed.) Look at Europe ! What a diversity of races —yet every race different from every other—and each, in some peculiar characteristic, superior to every other. Now strike out the German mind from the world— strike out the French mind—strike out the Scotch mind—strike out the English mind and you impoverish the world by just so much as you des4Boy any of its varying types of mankind. Now 1 maintain that, as •you cannot afford to strike out any of these, so you cannot afford to strike out the Negro (applause). in the finst place, the negro is the most religious man among men. Is not the religious nature the highest part of human nature? Destroy the negro then, and you destroy the highest developernent of the highest part of human nature. If the Christian system were to perish out of wise men's knowledge it could be reconstructed by pla...
Secretary Seward's Speech. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
Secretary Seward's Speech. In a recent speech of Secretary Seward, delivered in his native city, ho made use of the following language, which is unusually significant and worthy of notice : " The rebels have lost by resistance, on an average, 10,000 slaves a month. Each month of prolonged resistance i increases the loss, and they arc verging upon the time when submission, coming too late, will leave neither slavery; nor slaves in the land. This question slavery is their business, riot mine. So long as they propose no surrender, they are entitled to ask no terms. What has happened to slavery, thus far, has been the legitimate fruit ot their own crimes ; but it was fruit ordained not by man, but of God. Without seeking to divine His ways, I think that the future will be like unto the past. The insurrection will perish under military power, necessarily and therefore lawfully exercised, and slavery will perish with it. Nevertheless, 1 am willing that the prodigal son shall return. The d...
THE PACIFIC APPEAL. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
THE PACIFIC APPEAL. SAN Fit AN CISCO ; SATURDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1863. The Appeal for the East.—Persons desirous of sending the Appeal to their friends in the East, or to any part of the States, for 3 months, 6 months or a year, can have them done up in wrappers and mailed to any address, by sending the subscription iu advance to our office.
Tbe Celebration. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
Tbe Celebration. The Committee of Arrangements met on Monday evening last, in Zion Church, Pacific street. Tho Committee on location reported several halls which could be had for the occasion. Piatt's Hall was agreed upon— and the Committee instructed to secure it, which has since been done. The Committee on literary exercises reported the exercises of the day to consist of: 1. Invocation to the Throne of Grace. 2. Music. 3. Introductory by the President. 4. Music. 5. Oration. 6. Music. 7. Beading of tho Declaration of Senti" ment. 8. Voluntary Addresses. 9. Benediction After which the report of the officers of the day, a President and sixteen vice Presidents—l from the city and 9 from tho country, and a Secretary were elected—also the orator of the day and a reader was selected. W. 11. Hall of San Francisco was chosen orator. The Committee will meet again next Tuesday evening, and complete the arrangements, so far as to enable us to publish the programme in our issue next week.
Tho President's Message. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
Tho President's Message. The President's Message was delivered to Congres on Wednesday last, Dec. 9th, and telographed to the Associated Press, and published in the Alta, on Thursday morning, the 10th. We consider it the most important state paper ever sent to congress and the nation since the formation of the Government. It is important to us as a people. No Executive of the nation has ever stood up so unflinchingly in .behalf of the rights of our down-trodden race as President Lincoln. He who dared issue the great Emancipation Proclamation deserves the world's regard and is entitled to our everlasting gratitude. In the greater part of his Message the President dwells upon Emancipation as the foundation of his future policy for the good of the country. Appended to the Message is a conciliating Proclamation, humane yet stringent and just, developing a plan for the return of rebeldom to its allegiance, conceived in the spirit which has so sigally characterized his every official act ...
ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
ARRIVALS. Mr. &amp; Mrs. Richard Melbum, Portland ; J. G. Wilson and Peter Lee, Boise Mines. From the Interior.—Miss Adelle Townsend, Virginia City ; Joseph Hatton, Napa. Rov. Mr. Hubbard, Stockton. Departure.—lsaac Morton, Victoria ; W. 11. Hamilton, Auburn, Cal. Miss Emma Hardinge.—This lady is unquestionably a natural phenomenon. Her lecture on Thursday evening, was truly a remarkable performance: we can scarcely call it a production, for it was an impromptu, spontaneous ebullition of original ideas. The subject was, " The Policy of Civilized Governments;" it was selected by a committee of gentlemen, who were unacquainted with Miss Hardinge, and avowed spiritualists were rejected. The lecturess, without premeditation, entered into the merits of her subject. She described and analyzed the different forms of government known to mankind ; from the normal or patriarchal government, suited to the nomadic habits of aboriginal races, through the judicial rulers of the Hebrews, e...
Commumcatiatttf. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
Commumcatiatttf. For the Pacific Appeal. Mr. Enrron—Our paper was not established to become the vehicle of abuse and personal defence ; and when an individual descends to vulgarity he is beneath contempt and unworthy of notice. Hence, I shall let the slanders of Doctor E. R.J. psss unnoticed. I merely write now explain why I used the terms " perjury and theft." On the 14th of November, E. R. J. and myself met at a friend's house : (whom he usually visited two or three times weekly, but he has not been there since,) The AngloAfrican, of October 10th, laying on the table, I instinctively took it up and commenced reading Mr. Tilton's speech. I stopped suddeijy and said : " Doctor, are you the author of an article which appeared in a daily newspaper a few weeks ago ?" With his usual pomposity and assumed dignity, which sets us gracefully on him as on any other bear—he answered, "Y-e-s, B-i-r." "Did you write it ?" I inquired again.. He exclaimed, " Y-e-s, s-i-r 1" 1 replied, " You shoul...
A Negro on the Question of Races. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
A Negro on the Question of Races. Editors Morning Call :—1 notice in your paper yesterday morning on article wit-h the above heading, and this interrogation : "Can freedom make any difference in the natural inferiority of the negro?" You also say, " Undouobtcdly the white race is naturally superior to the black race—it is capaple of greater intellectual development; it is naturally more'eneigetic and enterprising." As one of that proscribed race, I wish briefly to examine this subject. Ethnologists say that the classes of mankind are five—the Caucasian, the Mongolian, Ethiopian, American Indian, Malay. Now I put a question : Would you exchange the negroes of the South for four million Malays ? They are a nation of pirates. Would you exchange them for four million Chinese? Ask the citizens of San Francisco. Would you cxchunge them for four million Indians? Ask Minnesota, and read her answer in fire and massacre! So, out of the five classes of mankind, the negro is your sccond choice....
DIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 December 1863
DIED. In this city, December 4, George W. B. Cromwell, youngest son of R. G. Cromwell, age 15 years, 5 months and 14 days. Dearest brother thou hast left us, And thy loss we deeply feel, But 'tis God who has bereft us, He, who can all sorrows heal. In Hartford, Conn., Nov. 10th, Robert Brown, in the triumph of faith Tn llackensack, N. J., of inflammation of the brain, Robert Tikbout, age 63 years, 10 months, 8 days. In Hamilton, N. Y., Mary Ella, only child of Mrs Cecilia Harris, formerly of Washington, 1). C., aged 5 years and G months. In Yorkville, Oct. 27th, William Benjamin Hasbbook, aged 22 years, 1 month and IT days. Departed this life, Oct. 28th, Maria E. Houseman, aged 24 years.