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Face the Pacts. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 March 1864
Face the Pacts. That slavery is on its very last leg's in Maryland, we presume no one will deny. The slaveholders give it up, finding the attempt to retain and profit by their chattels under existing circumstances a losing business. Slavery in Maryland has long enough been exhausting her soil, retarding her progress, diminishing her population ; but all this availed nothing. But at length it has become a burden to the slaveholders; and they will make short work with it. It can hardly outlast the current year. When it dies, slavery in Delaware will be a tree without roots. It must speedily vanish or be summarily cast out. West Virginia has substantially freed herself from the scourge. She had but a few thousand of slaves in 18G0 ; she hag practically none now. This good riddance she owes to the rebellion and the civil war. The loyal portion of Old Virginia are practically slaveless. The President exempted most of them from the purview of his Proclamation of Freedom ; but the God of J...
•jptcst ®tkg*apliic [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 March 1864
•jptcst ®tkg*apliic It is understood that the Senate will reconstruct the House bill, providing for the establishment of a Bureau for Freedmen's Affairs. The bank statement shows an increase on loans of $5,440,000 ; a decrease in specie of $437,000 ; an increase of deposite of $9,115,000. Washington, March 14th.—In the House, Mcßride introduced a bill granting lands for the construction of a railroad from Salt Lake City to the head waters of Oregon, and to secure the same for postal and military purposes. This, with others relating to the Pacific road, were referred to the Select Committee on the subject. Mr. Arnold introduced a bill providing for per manent peace, by removing the cause of the war. It provides that from and after the passage of the bill, slavery shall be abolished in all States and Territories. It was referred to the Judiciary Committee. Headquarters Army of the Potomac, March 14.-—General Meade returned to the army to-day. His health seems excellent. The report in ...
MARRIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 March 1864
MARRIED. In Glen Cove, L. 1., Jan. 27th, by the Rev. R. T. Thompson, Hiram S. Tiiomas of Drummondville, C. W.to Julia A. Skaman. In New York, Jan. 20th, by Rev. Mr. DenniBon, D. B. McGinnis to Makia E. Habley, both of New York. In New York, Dec. 17th, 1863, by Rev. Christopher Rush, E. M. Goodman of N. Y. to Annie (J. Wright of Trenton, N. J. In New York, Jan. 28th, by Rev. Mr. Hutcbins, Lkyi T. Griffin to Antoinette Jones of Baltimore. In New York, Feb. 4th, by Rev. C. Leonard, T. Thomas to M. H. Hall, both of Springfield, Mass. In Monrovia, Liberia. July 11th, by Rev. Alex. Cruinmell, Thos. Travis, of Liberia, to Miss S. F. Hughes, formerly of Newark, N. J. In Monrovia, Liberia, by Rev. Alex. Crummell, N. Francis to Miss F. Hughes, both formerly of Newark, N.J.
DIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 March 1864
DIED. In Bannock City, I. T., Isaac Myers Connei/ly, of inward cancer. In Newport, 11. 1., Feb. 2d, Mrs. Ciiarlottk Sanford. In New York. Jan. 25th, of inflammation on the brain, Lf.roy Alston, second son of James Webb and Henriette A. Mars, aged two years leven months and seventeen days.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 March 1864
gUvnfefltunts. NOTICE. DR. W. H. IRWIN WILL DELIVER A LECTURE in the Baptist Church, Dupont street, on Tuesday evening next, March 22d. The proceeds will be given for the benefit of the PACIFIC APPEAL. Subject : "We Wrestle not against Flesh and Blood, but against Principalities and Powers." Tickets, 50 cents, children half price. To commence at 8 o'clock. NOTICE. THE " Ladies' Pacific Benevolent and Accumulating Association" meet on the second Thursday of each month, at the residence of Mrs. Maria A. Pallier, No. 21 Lewis St., at 2 o'clock, p. m. nil 9 Mrs. M. A. PALLIER, President. NOTICE. TnE " Board of Managers" of the L. P. B. A. Association meet on the first Thursday of each month, at the residence of Mrs. C. E. Osborn, No. 2 Brooklyn Place. Mrs. C. E. OSBORN, ml 9 President of the Board, EUREKA EXCHANGE, CARSON CITY, N. T., Corner of Ormsby and Fourth streets. This house is now open for the accommodation of gentlemen and ladies traveling to this city. The house has been thoro...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 March 1864
NOTICE. Til E FIRST SABBATH IN MARCH, the Rev. Elder Mitchel will hold a quarterly meeting at •Placerville, on the second Sabbath *ia Grass \ alley, on the third Sabbath in Sacramento. At that time the collections to defray the expense of the Elder to the general conference will be taken up. REY. ELDER MITCHKL. O. BERGSON, CARPENTER AND BUILDER. No. 109 Leidesdortf" Street, Bet. Sac. and Cal. sts., San Francisco. All orders for Jobbing carefully and punctually attended to. DENTAL CAHD. ■» l ® r No. 912 DLTONT STREET, Hr-jy* Second door from the Beehive. JALL WORK WARRANTED. "*^3 tkOr Sets 914 to §20, 830, $35, $40, $50, $60, $76. Extracting without pain. Filling with Gold, and Bone Filling, Sktf° at prices to ensure good work. sep!2 tf * R. E. DAVIS, M. P., Dentist. J. DR. DYER, New England Steam Refined Soap Factory, Corner of Mason and Pacific streets, SAN FRAN'CISCO. Haying enlarged the aboye Factory, it is now prepared to furnish al ! orders from the City or County, with extra F...
Our Contributors. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 March 1864
Our Contributors. DR. EZRA R. JOHNSON, Rev. J. J. MOORE, Rev. T. M. D. WARD, J. B. SANDERSON, J. M. BELL, W.M. H. YATES, E. P. DUPLEX, WM. H. FOOTE, ' WM. 11. HALL, WM. A. SMITH, J M. WHITFIELD, JACOB FRANCIS, S B. SERRINGTON, DH WM. II C. STEPHENSON, CHARLES M. WILSON, A. FERGUSON.
"agents. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 March 1864
"agents. The Rev. T. M. T). Ward, Traveling Agent. I. Morton, General Agent for Nevada Territory. Martin Carson, Stockton, Cal. "Win. Mills, " Albert D, Berghart, Sacramento City. ' Isaac Sanks, Grass Valley, J. E. Smith, Yreka. Ed. Duplex, Marysville. J. B. Johnson, Marysville. George Miller, Peteluma. Win. W. Rich, Oakland. Denis Carter, Nevada. Bazil Campbell, Cache Creek, Yolo co. Isaiah Gibbs, Port Wine. Sierra co. S. P. Clanton, Benicia. ■ Joseph S. Hatton, Napa. Peter Johnson, Placerville. Rufus M. Burgiss, Coloma. William Holmes, Oroville. Bazil Campbell, Cache Creek, Yolo co. Richmond Scott, Red Bluff. Samuel E. Cuney, Placerville, Idaho Territory Lewis G. Green, Los Angeles. Isaac Flood, San Antonio. Israel 11. Gilley, Coultcrville. Peter W. Cassy, San Jose. Chas. G. Hawkins, Sutter Creek, AV. Mclvuen, Michigan Bar. R. S. Miner, Llancha Plana. L A. Monroe, Mariposa. John C. Mortimer, Aurora, Mono co. G. R. Mellins, Weaverville, Trinity county. J.' J. Pindell, Shasta., Wm. ...
– [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 March 1864
- « I wish I had your head," said a lady one day to a gentleman who had solved for her a knotty point. "And I wish I had your heart," was his reply. "Well" said she, &lt;« B ince your head and my heart can agree, I dont see why they should not go into partnership." The dissipations that some persons resort to, to drown their cares, are like the curtains that children in bed pull round them to keep out the dark. From the Commonwealth. The First Settlement of the South. Two types of civilization early took root in America. One first permanently established itself in the Southern States of our Republic, at Jamestown, Va., in 1607. The other made its home at Plymouth, Mass., in 1620. The founders had some things common to them all. They were Qjiainly Englishmen. They acknowledged their allegiance to the British crown. They were alike exiles from the land of their nativity. But they who went to Jamestown were largely such as were exiled by reason of their crimes and vices— for of...
Conclusion of Our Second Volume. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 March 1864
Conclusion of Our Second Volume. THE PACIFIC APPEAL. SAN Fit AN CISCO : SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1864. This number ends our second volume. At the commencement of our little sheet, in April, 1861, we endeavored to set forth the just claims of the colored people of this State to have the laws repealed which disqualified them from testifying in the courts wherein they were prohibited, in consequence alone of their color. An organ of some kind was indsspensable, to refute the many slanders which had been set forth by the minions of the slave-power. Thousands of the inhabitants of this State had been led to believe, in consequence of there being no public medium for their refutation, that we were all an ignorant " Jim Crow" set of beings, not capable of knowyig the nature of an oath, and therefore not capable of testifying in a cause wherein white persons were parties. To disabuse the minds of the masses, we started the Appeal at that time, that our grievances might be made known, and as a ve...
(EammuttwaJwus. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 March 1864
(EammuttwaJwus. For the Pacific Appeal. An Excursion by River and Rail. San Jose is the educational emporium of the State of California. It is between fifty and sixty miles from San Francisco, and lies like a flower upon the breast of the beautiful valley of Santa Clara. Ita contiguity to the commercial emporium, ita facility of access, while being sufficiently remote to make it a desirable country residence ; its healthfulness of climate and fertility of soil, render it peculiarly adapted to educational purposes. A pleasant sail of four hours on tho steamer Sophie McLane brings you to Alviso. The pleasures of the sail were greatly enhanced by the polite attention and agreeable conversation of the steward and stewardess. Alviso looks for all the world like a deserted village ; except tho arrival of the steamer and the departure of the stages, I saw no evidences of life : no curious faces peeping from window or lattice, although I saw taverns and factories—there were no loungers arou...
§? (UtttJ. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 March 1864
§? (UtttJ. For the Pacilic Appeal. Home—A Retrospect. BY 8. P. CLANTOX. Homo ! how the mention of thy name Doth call up memories of the past I AH of life's happiness—ambition's aim— Youth's first love, perchance its last— All seem centred in thoe, Making thee the great axis around which All our earthly hopes and fears revolve ; The bitter lessons which experience teach— The ofudefeated efforts of oar first resolve From wickedness to floe. And as we sfanfi upon the pedestal Of revolving time, and scan the scene, — As towns and cities rise before us, all Arrayed in variegated hues, between Each station on life's journey, We pause and take a retrospective view— Retrace once more our youthful haunts, Where old friends, tried and true, Wait to welcome back the truant Wanderer, with joy and glee. Home 1 bow can I forget thee ! Though a wanderer in this far-off land— A severed branch from the parent tret— Yet, mid these mountains grand, My soul still pants for thee 1 Time has wrought a cha...
l [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 March 1864
l Chicago, March 22.—Washington specials Bay : A caucus of the Republican members was held at the Capitol, last night. The object was to harmonize views on important pending questions, including the financial measures necessary for the support of the Government, and the bill on the rebellious Stat#a—to guarantee to certain States whpse Government has been usurped and yferthrown, a .Republican form of Government. No votes were taken.as to the measures which should have the precedence. It was generally agreed that those of the most public importance should be considered first. The House Judiciary Conin ittee unanimously authorized tb&lt;&gt;ir Chairman to report the fallowing, and ask for it,- adoption by the House ; A Joint Resolution, submitting to the Legislatures of the several States a proposition to amend the Constitution of the U. States, by adding to Article 3, section 1 : Slavery being incompatible with free government, is forever prohibited in tho United Stat...
MARRIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 March 1864
MARRIED. In the village of Stoughton, Mass., Jan. 21, by Rev. Thomas Wilson, Robt. J. Stockton to Miss Lydia Gicson. both of N#v Bedford. In Brooklyn, Feb. 14th, by Rev. A. N. Freeman, Isaac Lober to Miss M. E. Caston, both of Brooklyn, N. Y. In New Haven, Conn., Feb. Ist, by Rev. Wm. H. Bishop. Obed Perkins to Miss A&gt;na Harris, both of New Haven. In New York, Feb. 7th, by Rev. N. S. Richardson, Joseph S. Jackson to Miss J. Skeens, all of N. Y. |
DIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 26 March 1864
DIED. At Nevada City, March 19, Hampton Davis, a native of South Carolina, aged 49 years. In Lock Haven, l'a., Jan. 19th, of consumption, D. W. M olson, formerly of Lewiston, ageed 41 years. In Jamaica, N. Y., Feb. 10th, 18G4, Mrs. M. J. Dabnky, wife of Mr. Francis Dabney of Virginia, aged 23 years. In Jamaica, N. Y., Feb. 13th, Miss Dianaii Johnson, in the 21st year of her age. In Troy, N. Y., Feb. 3d, of diptheretic croup, Lewis Chester, son of Daniel B. and Mary Jane Chew, aged 5 years, 2 months and 24 days. In Weeksville, L. 1., Feb. 7th, of consumption, Joseph Merrit, aged 52 years. In New York, Feb. 12th, Anna M., wife of David O'Fake, of pleurisy, aged 35 years. Remains interred in Newark, N. J. In Flushing, L. 1., Jan. 28th, Rev. Charles E. Hatfield, in the 48th year of his age.