Elephind.com contains 13,869 items from Pacific Appeal
, 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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Pfftingj, &(, [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 April 1862
Pfftingj, &amp;(, African Methodist Episcopal Church, Scott st." 'Rev. T. M.P, Ward, Pastor, Services every Sunday at 11 o'clock, A. M., and 3£ and P. M. African Methodist Zion Clmiyih, Pacific Street, between Mason add Powell, Rev. J. Moore, Pastor. Services every Sunday at 11 o'clock A. M., 3 1-2 and 7 1-2 P. M. Dupont street Baptist Church—Rev. Thos. Howell, Pastor—Preaching to-morrow, at 11 A. M., .at 3P. M„ and at 6P, M, The public are cordially invited to attend. MASONIC LODGES. Ilanibal and Victoria Lodges meet N. E. corner of Broadway and Mason Streets. Olive Branch Lodge meets at No. 300 Stockton Street. m- THE YOUNG MEN'S UNION BENEFICIAL SOCIETY meet on the first Monday evening in each month, in the M. E. Church, Scott st. officers : J. B. Sanderson Provident. Edward Quinn. Vice President. John Lawrence Secretary. R. T. H0u5t0n........ Treasurer. THE LADIES, UNION BENEFICIAL SOCIETY meet on the first Monday in each month, at 2 o'clock, P. M., in the A. M. E. Churc...
DIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 April 1862
DIED. On Saturday, April sth, George Ervtn son of William 11. and Sarah E. Prescott, aged 14 months. Farewell .till Gabriel's trumpet Shall shake the vast profound, And wake from dreamless slumber," The tenants of the ground. Then we shall meet thee, loved one, Where shining millions dwell, In realms of light all peerless, A\ here coiues no sad farewell. W. In this cty, April 9th, of consumption, Elizabeth M. Townseud, wife of Win, E. Curlile, a native of Halifax, N. S., aged 40 years. A wither, yet another! We have to record, this week the death of another of our warm and intimate friends, Mrs. Caki.ihi.k, who, after a. lingering illness, expired on Wednesday morning, the 9th iust. Mourning friends followed her remains to the quiet repose of the grave, feeling that the death . t' the mortal elements is but the commencement of a spiritual existence of eternity, in heaven. Wo hoard last week, with grief and pain, the melancholy news of th&lt;; death «»f our friend, Mr. Peter ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 April 1862
3V&lt;lm'ti«mnUs. Nkws on tiik Dav.—lTin? largg|t Slock &lt;.f Clothing, the cheapest Goods, the beat styles and the finest material can be found at Quincy Hull. A further reduction in prices has been made, enabling purchasers to make their selections, from a great variety, ut rates far below those usually charged. The three sale-rooms, on Washington street, in Montgomery lilock, are now Ailed with apparel of every description and embracing the latest spring styles. FOR SALE, A BARBER SHOP AND BATH ROOMS, a few miles from San Francisco. It is one of the oldest Establishments in the Stute, uud is doing a good business. The Proprietor is going East, and will sell cheap. Enquire at the Office of this paper. Dress Making and Machine Sewing, By Mrs. MATILDA THOMPSON, Mission between 3d and 4th sts. (Store No. 5.) GEORGIA BAKERY, Hotel &amp; Restaurant, No. 919 Kearny Street, (Between Jackson &amp; Pacific.) Open all DNTiglit. MEALS AT ALL HOURS. apO GOLDEN...
f BttKJJ. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 April 1862
f BttKJJ. For the Pacific Appeal, SONG. By pleflge and vow I oft were bound, But still my heart was free— Free as the wild deer on the mound, Until I met with thee, Ere I had heard thy dove-like voice, I'd roamed o'er land and sea, Midst friends I'd had a friendly choice, But still my heart was free. In friendship's social hall I'd met, Where all was joy and glee ; I bade adieu with much regret, But still my heart was free. I'd strolled where Cynthia's silver face Was smiling down on mo, With one possessing youth and grace, But still iny heart was free. I'd stood, at midnight's lonely hour, Where none could hear or sco. And mused on love and of its power,But still my heart wus free. I sat me down closo by the side Of those who fain would be My heart's delight, my only prideBut still my heart was free. I'd seen the handsome and the good, As good as any be— I'd strove to love, but never could— My heart was always free, But when I saw those laughing eyes, And heard thy pedigree, My hea...
pisaUaweoMS. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 April 1862
pisaUaweoMS. J. STELLA MARTIN. We copy the following from the Tower Ifamlets (London), Express: " During his stay in England he has been able to gain the ears of gentlemen of high station in society, whose great influence it was of the highest importance to seeure on behalf of the United States. The Earl of Gainsborough, the Hon. Arthur Kinnaird, M. 1'., the lion, and Rev. Baptist Noel, and other noblemen and gentlemen have honored him with special soirees and conversaziones, at which he has been able to address large numbers of distinguished gUt'rttS. The good that has thus becntdone cannot be over-estimated, and Mr. Martin deserves the best and warmest thanks of the American Government and of every patriotic citizen for the valuable service he has rendered to the Federal cause. Every lecture and address that lie has delivered on this side of the Atlantic has been a powerful blow struck at the Southern Confederacy, and we doubt not that Mr. Yancey and Mr. Dudley Mann owed much of t...
She §m. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 April 1862
She §m. Win. Fitzpatrick, who stabbed Michael Harrigan, in St. Mark,s Place, is out on bail. Harrigan, has nearly recovered. Cariboo and Salmon' River Mines.—The rush to the gold mines still continues. Tho steamer Brother Johnathan, which left on the first inst., and the Sierra Nevada, on the eighth, were crowded with passengers. May every good fortune attend them.] Big Slide.—The Petaluma Argus learns that the land upon which J. Dowdies house was located, near Sonoma, recently slid about 300 feet, carrying buildings, fences, trees, etc., and depositing them " right side up with care. " The floor of the dwelling house was raised and broken, but nothing else was injured. The earth was moved to the depth of about ten feet. Fatal Case of Erysipelas, Superinduced by Vaccination.—G. Keiueck, an old resident of Sacramento, and one of the " Lady Adams Company," while that firm was in operation, died at 4 o'clock this morning, at the Vernon House, of erysipelas, superinduced by vaccination....
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 12 April 1862
John 0' Brien. A. B. McKean. 35 r JOHN O'BRIEN &amp; CO., EMPLOYMBNT Heal (Estate (Dfficc, 010 Montgomery Street, Between Clay &amp; Merchant, SAN FRANCISCO. Farmers, employers in the mines, contractors, manufacturers and tradesmen, furnished with men and women.. Hotels &amp; private families supplied with the best male and female help. Also, rent houses, rents and bills collected, loans negotiated, etc. Address, by mail or express, JOHN 0' BRIEN &amp; CO., Sanfrancisco. Jhe German, French and Spanish languages, spoken at this office. GO TO DR. E. R. JOHNSON, The natural physician and GREAT PAIN ANNIHJLATOR. HE will warrant it to cure all cases of Asthma, Fever and Ague, Catarrh, Sore Throat, Toothache and Womb Disease. The Doctor's success is miraculous in cases cf Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Gout, Paralysis, inflammation of the Eyes, and all other diseases that human skill can reach. Rheumatic Pains removed in five minutes. Some of the afflicted that vis...
CONTENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 April 1862
CONTENTS. Page I—Prosp3ctu3 Column. 1 Frederick Douglas' Speech 2 Colonization 4 " 2—Editorial 6 The Convention of 1856 7 " 3—Correspondence 11 Our Petition 11 Slavery Abolished in the D. C 11 Those" Books, &amp;c." 12 Report of Supper 12 Sam Pride's Minstrels 12 " 4—Poetry 13 Communications 13 Meetings, &amp;c 14 " This is the white man's war (l 15 » A nut for Yancey 15 Advertisements 16
jfoletturos. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 April 1862
jfoletturos. WHAT SHALL BE DONE WITH THE SLAVES. Extract from Frederick Douglass's Speech at the Cooper Institute, Feb. 12. My answer to the. question, What shall be done with the four million of slaves if emancipated ? shall be short and simple. Do nothing with them, but leave them just as you leave other men, to do with and for themselves. We would be entirely respectful to those who raise this enquiry, and yet it is hard not to say to them just what they would say to us, if we manifested a like concern for them, and that is: please to mind your business, and leave us to mind ours. If we cannot stand up, then let us fall down. We ask nothing at the hands of the American people but simple justice, and an equal chance to live ; and if we cannot live and flourish on such terms, our cqse should bo referred to the Author of our existence. Injustice, oppression and slavery, with all their manifold concomitants, have been tried with ug during a period of more than two hundred years. Unde...
COLONIZATION. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 April 1862
COLONIZATION. The President in his annual message to. Congress recommends that the slaves, when emancipated, shall by colonized in. some part of the West Indies or Central America. Mr. Gurley of Ohio, in.the House; of Representatives, proposes that they shall be settled in Florida—a. plan suggested originally by the Tribune. It has been proposed by others to set apart South Carolina as their future home and. gather- ing place—by way of poetical retribution upon that State for beginning the civil war, with the express purpose of laying the foundations of a great negro-holding enmire on the ruins of the American Republic. Ail these projects indicate existence of a conviction, more or less prevalent in the minds of thinking men, that after the slaves are emancipated, much trouble is to be apprehended ,if they are left in immediate contact with their late masters. It cannot but occur to those who reflect on the subject, that the masters are a lierce, vindictive, arrogant and ignorant ra...
THE PACIFIC APPEAL. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 April 1862
THE PACIFIC APPEAL. SAN FRANCISCO : SATURDAY, AIM,ML 19, 1852. We stated our postulate last week, that condition, not color, is the cause of our anamolous position in this country ; also, that prejudice against color is unnatural, not instinctive, and is the effect of slavery. We shall now endeavor to establish our hypothesis, and prove our assertions. Ist, It is condition, not color. Was it color it would only appertain to blaeks, and the farther removed we Avere from that complexion, the less would be the prejudice against us, and the more favorable our position ; but such is not the case ; — the individual possessing one eighth or less of Negro, i. e. black blood, is in the same legal, social and political condition as if lie was entire black. And it is well it is so, were it otherwise there would be no hope of enfranchisement of our race. There are persons in this community, we state it not invidiously, of complexion as dark as any mulatto, and often 1 with frizzly hair, who are...
The Conventon of 1856. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 April 1862
The Conventon of 1856. Before alluding to the proceedings of the Convention of 1856, we will refer t 0 the action of the State Executive Committee, appointed by the Convention of 1855. The Committee held four Sessions during the year 1856, as follows : At Sacramento, January 31 and February 22 ; at Marysvillo. May 14 ; and at Sacramento, October 29. The business transacted by them had reference, principally, to collecting funds, circulating petitions and receiving reports from County Committees. They also appointed a general traveling Agent, Jonas H. Townsend, who, by his indefatigable efforts in holding meetings, delivering Lectures and organizing Committees, prepared the people, after the failure of our petition to the Legislature of 1855, to renew their efforts the succeeding year. The Executive Committee corresponded with the County Committees relative to holding another Convention, and finding the opinions of the people favorable to that object, they finally agreed to issue a C...
Correspondence. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 April 1862
Correspondence. We continue to receive encouragement from our friends, which emboldens us to think we have commenced our labors about the right time. We have been fortunate in securing the right kind of men for our Agents, as the following extracts will show. Mr. Wm. Smith, of San Jose, says: San Jose, April 15, 1862. P. A. Bell, Editor " Pacific Appeal"— Dear Sir : Your communication, bearing date April 3d, requesting me to serve us Agent for this county for the " Pacific Appeal." was received in due course of mail, together with 5 copies of the " Appeal." *** * * * To be brief, I will state that on Sunday the 13th inst. I visited a few friends and obtained eight subscribers to whose address you will please send the Jlppcah In conclusion 1 cannot but express myself highly gratified that a medium has been established through which we, as a pjoplc, in this State, can be impartially heard. I know the people will rally to its support. From Mr. E. P. Duplex, of Marysville : Your favor o...
Our Petition. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 19 April 1862
Our Petition. Our friends must not be discouraged at the apparent delay of our Petitions in the Senate. The bill is on file, and it will be reached in due course. It is carefully watched by the Committee of our League, and they will use all their exertions to effect a favorable result. Our brethren in the interior who approve of our action should join the Leagu#, as we intend to make it a permanent institution. Mr. F. G. Barbadoes is Secretary of the League, and will give any necessary information. A line addressed to him, in this city, will be responded to.