Elephind.com contains 10,210 items from Elevator
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
FIRST GOLD MEDAL AWARDED TO WHEELER &amp; WILSON'S FAMILY BBWINC|4|'!IIACnH, — ALSO — The First Premium Gold Medal AWARDED TO THE &amp; W3L§®iNl % BUTTON-HOLE ATTACHMENT, AT THE Great Paris Exposition, 1867. Being the highest honors and all the Gold Medals awarded to any Sewing Machine Company at this Exposition. Customers can now be supplied with Stoddard's patent Tock Marker, one of the most useful at tachments that has yet been invented,—which, while necaring ons Tnck makes the line marks (or I the next. § W. M. STODDARD, Cor. Sacramento and Montgomery Sts. noB San Francisco, JOHN STBATMAN General Periodical Agent AND WHOLESALE &amp; RETAIL DEALER. No. 506 Washington Street. FBTEB P. HOW, jr. FELIX J. HOIN * HOIN &amp; BRO. Book, Stationery and IVews, EMPORIUM. N. W. corner Montgomery and Jackson street# Ban Francisco. [all JT. W- SULLIVAN, Newspaper and Periodical DEPOT, No. 516 Washington Street. . WHITE &amp; BAUER t.GENERAL NEWS AGENTS....
®ltbator. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
®ltbator. SAN FRANCISCO: FRIDAY JANUARY 24, 18*8.; CV Agents for Tub Elevator who wish to remit money to us can send by Wells, I'argo &amp; Co.'s Express ; or, if the amount is sufficient get a draft—the commission to be at our ex- j pense. Money can also be sent from the fol-. lowing places by postal orders: Sacramento, | Stockton, San Jose, Sonora, Marysville, and Nevada; likewise from Portland, Oregon, and i Virginia City, Nevada. trr We will send The Elevator to subscribers in the Eastern States at five dollars per ; year, payable in legal tenders. We send regu- : arly by everv steamer maiL Arrival. —Mrs. S. B. Ilycrs, of Sacramento. Visitor —Mr. Cornelius Charety, of the j firm of Charety &amp; Butler, merchants of Victoria, was in town last week, purchasing goods. He says business is still dull in Victoria, but greatly improved over last year, and fair prospects in view. Is- Town.—Rev. P. W. Cassey is in town. lie will address a public meeting this evening at S...
CONDITION OF THE FREEDMEN [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
CONDITION OF THE FREEDMEN Untiring and persistent efforts are continually making to produce a war of races in tlie Southern States, and to increase tlie prejudice agaiHst us in the Northern States, particularly in California. Every slight disturbance between whites and blacks is magnified to a ten fold degree ; every justifiable resistance on the part of the blacks against ill treatment and Abuse is heralded as a " negro outrage " ; every assertion of right is set down as " negro supremacy," and every claim for justice a desire to rule. These things are caught up by the Copperhead press of this country —the Examiner and its tender, the Morning Call, eagerly copy every slander of the kind, which is echoed by every Democratic paper as evidences of the inferiority of the negro race, and their incompatibility for self-government, and the failure of reconstruction. We have been permitted to peruse a letter from a gentleman in New Orleans to a friend in this country, from which we make th...
The Drama. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
The Drama. Maouire's Opera House.—Another play i lias been produced at this house this week, j " Dora," dramatized from Tennyson's beau j tiful poem of that name, by Charles Reade. The narrative is as closely followed as is possible, the playright introducing a few new characters and making a little addition to the plot. Miss Ada Webb per formed Dora, Miss Einma Webb the part of Mary Morrison, and John McCullough Farmer Allan. The language of this play is better than the majority of sensational dramas, and the plot and incidents not startling nor very exciting. It is well got upas regards scenery, some of which is I really exquisite, and the parts well perI formed, particularly the leading characters. Everything went off smooth and even on the first night. We regret having to say the attendance was not as good as the merits of the piece and the excellence of its performance deserved. Metropolitan Taeater.—At this house, also, a new sensational drama is on the boards—"The Lutterv of ...
The School aud the Press. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
The School aud the Press. Mr. Editor :—There are two questions which seem to demand the attention of the thinking men among us : Shall we sustain our schools and our paper, or shall wo be without educational facilities for our children, and without a voice in the formation of that public opinion which rules the empire ? These are no visionary creations, no idealities ; schools form the public mind —the press guides and controls it. Mind is power, and it is useless for us to deny it. Will we have mental power ? is the question. Then we must educate and develop mind. Do we desire to exercise the power for removing our political disabilities? ! Then we must exercise it through the j press, the most potent lever of the mind. Fault-finding is the agency of the destroyer. To make use of the means j which the God of nature has placed in our power is the true wisdom We have a school in San Jose controlled and founded | by ourselves, by those with whom we are i identified. It is the foundati...
Letter from Napa. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
Letter from Napa. Napa City, Jan. 21, 1868. Mr. Editor : —I am most happy to inform you that the citizens of this place, both white and colored, were awakened from their long slumber of apathy on Sunday, 19th inst., by an exciting event—the appearance of Bishop J. J. Clinton in the pulpit of the M. E. Church, by request of Rev. Mr. Drydan, pastor in charge. The Bishop preached at 3 o'clock p. m. to the largest congregation that any colored min ister has ever brought together in this town. The audience consisted of the first people of our place, and it was pronounced by competent judges to ha%*e been one of the best discourses ever delivered in this place by any speaker, either white or colored. In the evening he preached in Zion A. M. E, Church with the same success. He ,had a large audience, our little building being crowded—the major part of his I hearers being white persons, although it ; was one of the stormiest nights of the seaison. At the conclusion of the service the larger ...
Letter from Nevada County. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
Letter from Nevada County. Mud Hill, Jan. 12, 1868. Mr. Editor :—To-day is cold , the suow is falling ; I am alone and have given myself to ret rospection, and, oh, what a panorama has been spread before me from childhood until this hour. The joys, hopes, \ now all appearing as dress,. It seems strange indeed that after all 1 should have j profited so little by a life experionce. 1 believe my greatest mistakes have been' caused by wrong education, and that it i would be defective no doubt caused my mother to utter when dying, "Work unfinished." She was leaving me, an infant, to the care of those who would not conjtrol me with judgment, and that they did 'not the panoramic view spread before me j this day fully shows. That they thought they were doing for the best, no one will deny. All have a threefold nature, mental, moral, physical, aud many who have the care of children do not appreciate that fact, and cultivate one to the detriment of the others. I cannot remember when I learned...
To the Friends of The Elevator. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
To the Friends of The Elevator. A few weeks ago the undersigned addressed a Circular to their personal friends and other of our leading men, stating the financial embarrassments of The Elevator, and soliciting their co-operation to relieve the Editor and place it on a permanent foundation. We have received satisfactory replies from Messrs. James M. Reese, of Lincoln: J Denis (J. Carter, Nevada City; Richard | Miner, Lancha Plana; Edward llatton, I Lower Lake ; Wm M. Smith, Fiddletown: IJ. E. M. Gilliard, Santa Cruz, and P. W. ]B. Orinage, Coburn Station ; C. Livingston, A. Linchcomb, Geo. Haley, steamer " Chrysopolis." We thank those gentlemen for their liberal response to our application, and again appeal to others to aid us in sustaining the best journal and the ablest j defender of our rights we have ever had | in California. The wants of The Elevator are pressj ing and immediate, and it depends now upon the justice and liberality of our people whether it shall be sustained. Rev....
AGENTS FOR THE ELEVATOR. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
AGENTS FOR THE ELEVATOR. CALIFORNIA. Wm. H. Harper Sacramento John H. Jones ..Stockton George W. Smith.... San Jose E. P. Duplex Marysville Jos. H. Hatton — Napa J. H. Cason Benicia ! L. A. Monroe Mariposa James M. Reese . Lincoln John Richards Santa Rosa Wm. Holmes Oroville E. McCabe Placerviile [General Agent for El Dorado County.] J. Cefos Mud Springs R. H. Small Shingle Springs J. J. Levy Sutter Creek Wm. M. Smith Fiddletown George Proctor Sonora OREGON. Mark A. Hell Portland Daniel Jones Salem NEVADA. W. Bullock Carson Dr. W. H. C. Stephenson, ) v; - . r ... David Sands, ' \ —•&gt;««"»» City Wm. H. Huff Aurora BRITISH COLUMBIA. Abner H. Francis Victoria John Anderson .Williams Creek I. P. Gibbs NEW YORK CITY. Philip A. White.. .Druggist, 102 Gold Street [corner of Frankfort.] J. J. Spellman 37 Park RowBrooklyn. Peter A. Williams 124 Putnam Avenue WASHINGTON, D. C. Charles Datcher, Solomon G. Brown Wm. L. Jackson Panama, C. A.
PETITION. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
PETITION. To the Honorable, the Senate and Assembly of the State of California, in Legislature assembled — This petition) 1 the Colored Citizens of California respectfully showeth that your petitioners are native horn American citizens, of ull age and of average intelligence. They are acquainted with the Laws and Constitution of the General and State Governments, and are noted for being alaw-abiding class, inspectors of all the statutes of the land, and rendering due obedience to the powers that be. They are taxpayers, and willingly render all the aid' and assistance in their power to support the Government and institutions of the country. By the organic law of this State your petitioners are deprived of the Right of Suffrage, and we would respectfuly pray that your Honorable bodies recommend to the people of this State an alteration of the Constitution by the addition of a clause to the first Section of Article 2d of said Constitution, in the following words, to wit: Provided that ...
NOBODY CARES FOR ME. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
NOBODY CARES FOR ME. BY WM. BLADE, OF WASHINGTON, D. C. 1 When was the time, I cannot tell, These thoughts did o'er my spirit flee, While sitting at my cottage door— Nobody seems to core for me. 2 Forever I would think of this, When friends are gone—l cannot see— Let it be Ignorance or bliss— Nobody seems to care for me. 3 How sweet it is to think of Heaven, How oft my Savior smiles on me, Thus time rolls on—and how uneven— While nobody seems to care for me. 4 While thinking thus, I sleep, and dream Of loved ones ; where'er they may be, They are happy, like the sun-beam— Yet in this world none cares for me. 5 How like some dew-laden flower, Tenderly we sought each to see, In a shady, delightful bower— But now none seem to care for mc. 6 My slumber ceased, and I awoke To feel the anguish of the day, Mr throbbing heart wa« almost broke, And thus the vision passed away.
DIED. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
DIED. In this city, of heart disease, Friday, January 17th, Joseph Waterford, a native of Pennsylvania, aged 38 years. [Philadelphia papers please copy.] In this city, Sunday, 19th inst., Daniel Davis, a native of St. Louis, Mo., son of Mr. Russell Davis, aged 23 years, 10 months and 17 days. [St. Louis and Chicago papers please copy.] In this city, .Sunday, 19th inst., Mrs. Lucy Miller, aged 104 years. In Oroville, January 12th, of paralysis, Prof. Wm. Holmes, a native of Ponford, Connecticut, aged 56 years. [Ponford and Boston papers please copy.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
» NOTICE. A Meeting will be held in the Phrenixonian Hall, San Jose, January 26th, at 74 o'clock, when the Stock Book of the Institute will be opened for subscribers. All are invited. By order of the President, P. W. Cassbt. NOTICE. The State Executive Committee are herebv notified to meet on Wednesday, 29th instant, at 12 o'clock m., at the office of The Elevator, No. 616 Battery street, in the city of San Francisco. The Committee consists of John C. Jenkins of Butte, It. F. Shorter of Santa Clara, W. W. Lee of San Joaquin, K. Hatton of K. P. Duplex of Yuba, J. Cefos of El Dorado, M. C. Rogers of Mariposa, 1). I). Carter of Nevada, B. Campbell of Yolo, W. FT. Harper of Sacramento, W. H. Yates, J. J. Moore, P. A. Bell, and R. A. IJall, of San Francisco. By order of the Acting Board. Members who cannot attend will please appoint proxies. Address R. A. Hall, Corresponding Secretary, Elevator office, No. 616 Battery street, San Francisco. I.wiiilinnrk I.oilgr F. and A. M., Sonora, Cal....
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
A MASONIC RKCOKI). A Hannibal Lodge No. 1, F. and A. M., of San Francisco, meet every Wednesday Evening, at Masonic Hall, corner of Mason' Street and Broadway. Monthly Meeting, first Wednesday ,in each month. Gkoroe A. Dkvai.i., 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 Francisco, meet every Monday Evening, at Masonic Hall, corner of Mason Street and Broadway. Monthly meeting, first Monday in each month. David W. Ruogi.es, W. M. Rev. J. B. Sanderson Secretary. Mount Moriah Lodge No. 4, F. and A. M., of Nevada City, meet every Monday Evening, Monthly meeting, first Monday in each month. John Adams, W. M. L. Gardener, Secretary. Laurel Lodge No. 5, F. and A. M., of Marysville, meet every Monday Evening. Monthly meeting, the first Monday in each month. 1. M. Wiley, W. M. ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
LOUISIANA RESTAURANT, EL DORADO STREET, Next to the Theater Stockton. THE Subscriber has opened the above establishment, where he is prepared to furnish the BEST the Market affords, on demand. . Boarp per week ..... $4 50. MEALS ................... 50cts je ANDREW BATES. MISS A. F. MILLS, Embroider and Braider, No. 1015 Lombard Street, ja3 PHILADELPHIA. CLOTHING for the HOLIDAYS AND FOR ALL SEASONS. Prank's Steamboat Clothing and Gent's Furnishing Store, No. 213 PACIFIC STREET, Between Front and Battery. READY-MADE CLOTHING, OF ALL DESCRIPTION. CHEAP FOR CASH. AIso—BOOTS, SHOES and HATS. Come one, come all. and give him a call, He has clothes for Winter, and clothes for Fall, Cloihes for Summer, aud clothes for Spring. And every season the year will bring. [d 27 CAKES FOR THE HOLIDAYS, AT SWAIN'S BAKERY, [Formerly Swain &amp; Brown,] No. 036 MARKET STREET, Opposite the R. C. Orphan Asylum, Between Kearny and Montgomery Sts. NEW YEAR'S Tables furnished with Boned Turkey and P...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 24 January 1868
itojrtih: amebic LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, OF NEW YORK, Challenges Competition OF THE FOLLOWING POINTS, RESPONSIBILITY ! LIBERALITY ! POLICIES GUARANTEED BY THE STATE OF NEW YORK. Policy Holders allowed to Reside and Travel anywhere on the Globe, except between the tropics, without Extra Charge NO EXTRA CHARGE For going to the Eastern States by any Route. NO OTHER COMPANY ON THIS COAST Offers either of these plans. J. A. EATON &amp;. CO., Managers Pacific Branch. No. 202 MONTGOMERY STREET. oc4-6m The Richest Man in the World. EXTRACT of a letter from BARON SOLOMON ROTHSCHILD. Paris, Btii of Apnir., 18C4, | 25 Rue Fatiby, St, Honore. ) Will you be kind enougbto hare forwarded to me here 200 bottles of your Indian Liniment; if ' | you will send at the same time the account,'l will ; forward you the amount through Messrs. Belmont 1 &lt;fc Co., New York. 1 Baron Solomon Rothchild having recommended i to many of his friends Major Lane's Liniment, and they being desirous to ...