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Sic. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 1 November 1862
Sic. African Methodist Episcopal Church.— Corner of Powell and Jackson sts.—Rev. T. M. 1). Ward will preach at 11 A. M., 3 P. M. and P. M. Preaching in the Zion M. E. Church, on Pacific street, above Powell, every Sunday at 11 o'clock, a. m., 3 p. m., and in the evening. Rev. J. J. Moore, Pastor. Dupont Street Baptist Church—The Rev, Thos, Ilowell, Pastor.—Preaching every Sunday at 3 and at 7&gt;£ o'clock, P. M. Sabbath School, at 10 o'clock, A. M.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 1 November 1862
firiTOfotmtnts. San Francisco Literary Institute. Meet every Fhiday evening, at the con «r of Broadway and Mason street. Business meeting \st Thursday in each month. J. MADISON, BELL, President. Philip A. Bill, Recording Secretary. MASONIC NOTICE. OLIVE BRANCH LODGE, ls'o. 5. F.&amp;A. MASONS, under the jurisdiction of the M. W. United Grand Lodge of the State of New York. This Lodge meets every Tuesday Evening, in their Hall, 306 Stockton street. The Monthly Meeting, Ist Tuesday in each month. NELSON COOK, Sec'y. Watches Repaired at New York Prices ! American Watches at Factory Prices. ENGLISH AND SWISS WATCHES! I AM SELLING AS LOW AS THEY CAN be bought in New York, and 25 per cent less than any other house in San Francisco. C. E. COLLINS, Exclusive A Rent For the American Watch Factory, No. 602 Montgomery Street, One door from Clay street. Watches repaired at New York prices. 0'25 JAMES BROWN'S Celebrated Indian Medicine. An infallible cure for the worst cases of RHEUMATIS...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 1 November 1862
MBS. SARAH A. HANCOCK, No. 105 Dupont Street. Dress-making, machine sewing, Embroidery, etc., done at the shortest notice. Trimmings of all kinds constantly on hand for Ladies' Dresses. Gentlemen's Shirts made to order, on the most reasonable terms. m3l-2m To Barbers and Hair Bressers. WM. H. BLAKE, HAVING AGENCIES from importing houses and manufacturers, is prepared to supply the profession with CUTLERY, SOAPS, OILS, PERFUMERIES, and every other article used in the business, at wholesale and retail prices. Orders sent by Express will be filled immediately, and bills collected by Express Messengers. Address WM. H. BLAKE, Niantic Hotel. No. 508 Clay street. jyl2-tf DR. W. H. C. STEPHENSON, M\A\B\lLL£, Office— Ne. 70 D street, between Second and Third. The Blood Purifier and Pain Exterminator, ALL CHRONIC and ACUTE DISEASES, of whatever kind or nature; Rheumatism, Neuralgia; all complaints of Females and Children, successfully treated. Medicines carefully put up, and forwarded by Espr...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
The Appeal will be devoted to the interests of the Colored people of California and to their M iir-i 1, Intellectual and Political advancement. A G E N T S. The Rev. T. M. I). Ward, Traveling Agent. James A. Day, Stockton, Cal. Win. Mills, James Nichols, Sacramento City. Albert I), Berghart " Isaac Sanks, Grass Valley. Ed. Duplex, Marysville. Robert Bank .t, Big Oak Flat. Wm. Smith, San Jose. George Miller, Petaluma. Wm. W. Rich, Oakland. Wm. Page, Sonora. A. L. Sanderson, Placervil'e. Denis Carter, Nevada. Elijah Booth, " S. P. Clanton, Benicia. E. Hatton, Napa. Joseph Smallwood, Coloma. Francis Vanity Miller. Sonoma. James 11. Hudson, Suisun City. Lewis G. Green, Los Angeles. Isaac Flood, San Antonio. R ibert 11. Small, Coulterville. James Moody, Jackson, Amador Co. (J lias. G. Hawkins Sutter Creek, " Francis Green. Michigan Bar« L. A. Monroe, Mariposa. Wm. 11. Fo &gt;ti, WVaverville, Trinity county. David Mcßeynolds, Shasta. Win. Prescott, Portland, Oregon. Win. Payne, Vi...
Selections. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
Selections. .John Brown—A letter from .John Brown was lately fun ml among the papers of Theodore Parker. It was written when he first conceived the idea of an armed attack on slavery. It strikingly indicates the purposes of the mm and dispels all idea of insanity. In speaking of the plan he says : " I expect nothing but hardship, but 1 expect to achieve a great victory, even though it be like the last victory of Samson.''' He sees that it may be what men may call a failure, but feels that which may be the foolishness of men shall be the wisdom of God.
The Future of tho Colored Race in America. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
The Future of tho Colored Race in America. At the request of a highly esteemed friend, says the Christian Recorder, we give below an extract from an article on the above subject in tlu; Presbyterian Quarterly Review. The argument is, that by the attractions of the just developing resources ( of Africa, we may look for emigration a*? marked as that to California or Australia. Taking it for granted, then, that a great change is about to take place in the social state of the South, and taking it for granted that slavery on which it is based, must, under the pressure of the forces which arc bearing upon it, pass sooner or later away, a point which we are not disposed just now to consider even debatable, a great question comes up, What shall be thefiiture condition of the colored race in this land ? How shall the problem solved ? What shall be done with the slave ? Hasty and inconsiderate persons may find ready answers, but it seems to us that just now there is no question of so great in...
An Chicago. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
An Chicago. It is quite fashionable noW with some vulgar, misguided persons,' to attack negroes in Northern cities, just because they are negroes. No pity for the unfortunate black men, who are no more reponsible for their color than a child unborn, seems to be felt, but a rude disposition is evinced, to pitch into them on the The negroes are sometimes foolish enough to think they have a right to live in this world without being nocked down without causes. An affair of this kind occurred at Chicago on the 80th ult. It is described in the Tribune of the Ist as follows : Considerable excitement was created on Dearborn street, near the Portland Block, yesterday, by an attack made upon an unoffending negro by an intoxicated soldier l . An eye-witness informs us that the negro was engaged in sawing wood in front of the block, and conveying it by armfulls to a room in the second story. While engaged in his work, a drunken soldier came along and stumbled from the sidewalk into the gutter. ...
Bird's Eye View of the Downfall of Slavery. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
Bird's Eye View of the Downfall of Slavery. THE PACIFIC APPEAL. SAN Fit AN C [SCO : SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1862. All civilization is krrtiyed against Slaved ry. In the estimation of tlie law of nations nothing but local laws, enforced by police regulations, has ever maintained it. To enforce these local laws beyond their jurisdiction had ever ever been the policy of the South, up to the time that she participated in the last Presidential election. Iler notions of the blessings of Slavery and its spread on this continent, were resisted by all the moral and religious sentiment and two-thirds of the political power of the North, which lias been wielded against it. The South is antagonistic to these great moral and religious sentiments. Blind to her true interests, and maniacal and suicidal in her course, she has arrayed herself against fearful odds with the North alone. England may occasionally give a hypocritical connivance at the rebellion, if we are to deduce her bias from the London...
CORRESPONDENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
CORRESPONDENCE. San Francisco, Oct. 27, 1862. . Mr. P. Anderson—Dear Sir : We, tlie undersigned, being among your friends And patrons, and desirous of encouraging your efforts in publishing the Pacific Appeal, and believing that paper to be an efficient auxiliary in disseminating just and porrect principles, and worthy of the support of all persons who value their own liberty and wish to promote the interests of the rising generation— Therefore, we invite all our friends to a Literary and Musical Entertainment, (to bo held in the A. M. E. Church, Powell st., on Wednesday evening, Nov. 19, 1862,) the proceeds to be devoted to the use of the Pacific Appeal. Yours in the great work of reform, Rev. T. M. D. Ward, Wm. H. Yates, •I • B. Sanderson, John W. Williams, E. R. Johnson, Rev. John T. Jenifer, : J. M. Bell, F. G. Barbadoes, J. P. Dyer, R. T. Houston, Rev. B. Fletcher, Rev/Thomas Howell, \V m. 11. llall, J. E. Brown, Nelson Cook, Rev. A. B. Smith, \\ m. 11. Blake, Sam. J. Grooms, R...
Literary Entertainment and Grand Concert, [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
Literary Entertainment and Grand Concert, Wednesday Evening, Nov. 19th, 18C2, At the A. M. E. Church, Powell st., The proceeds to be applied to the support and benefit of the Pacific Appeal Newspaper. The public is most respectfully informed that this Grand Entertaiment will be given on the above date. The musical talent composing the Choir of the A. M. E. Church have united with most of the available musical amateurs in voluntarily rendering their services for this special and grand occasion. Among the ladies invited to take part in the Programme are Mrs. Cornelia Dupee, Mrs. Francis Cooper, Mrs. Elenora Dodson, Mrs. Detter, and others, of the A. M. E. Church Choir ; Mrs. Wilcox, Mrs. Randolph, Miss Miller, Miss Cook and others, of the Baptist Church Choir ; and Miss Scott, of Sacramento. Among the gentlemen are Mr. A. Loney, leader on the occasion ; Mr. Solomon Peneton, Mr. Lloyd Brooks, Mr. J. G. Coursey, Mr. W. H. Blake, Mr. McFee, Mr. Wni. H. Seth, Mr. J. B. Sanderson, Mr. Robe...
Address to tho Members and Friends of the A. M. E. Church. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
Address to tho Members and Friends of the A. M. E. Church. I. —CHURCH RELATIONS. Heretofore, since the spring of 185?, it has been the custom of the ministers of the A. M. E. Church to assemble annually to the end, that each other's hands might be strengthened by mutual council and advice. Thus binding up the bruises of the wounded, infusing new vigor and hope into the hearts of the weary, and illuminating the pathway of the fearful and despondent, these annual meetings have generally been productive of immense good. But owing to the fact that affliction and pecuniary obligations have pressed heavily upon the members and friends of the California Conference District, we have reluctantly postponed the meeting of the Conference Ministers for the present year. The year has been replete with thrilling incidents, inumerable mercies—the one permitted by and the other received from that Hand which is ever open to supply the wants of the myriads that wait for his help. The empire of light h...
flSommuuications. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
flSommuuications. For the Pacific Appeal. Life and Its Design. BY DR." E. R. J. NO. XVIII. The word life is difficult to define, and must remain enigmatical. The investigation of this subject has been the cause of producing many elaborate prize essays. Still it remains unsolved to the present day. In its figurative sense, the word life has no other signification than " to be," —the of a body able to reveal itself. The Fiench have a very apt phrase for it : " qui vive?" (who lives?) This is an important question, which the learned men of ail times and through all generations have deemed a very great, but still an unsolved problem. We may, however, with propriety, briefly examine the design of life, and suggest what we consider the proper mode of employing our time while passing through the probationary state. It was said, by an eminent writer, that Longfellow's Hymn of Life was one of his best efforts, because there is so much true philosophy in it, that it seems every line as a text...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
A English Writer on Slavery in America.—l have just received from England the fifth edition of John Stewart Mill's Principles of Political Economy, with some of their Applications to Social Philosophy, where I read (vol. 1, p. 320) the following condemnation of slavery, from the view of political economy: "Slavery is incompatibte with any high state of the arts of life, and of any great efficiency of labor. For all products which require much skill, slave countries are unusually dependent on foreigners Hopeless slavery effectually brutifies the intellect ; and intelligence in the slaves, though often encouraged in the ancient world and in the East, is in a more advanced state of society a source of much danger and an object of so much dread to the masters, that in some countries (Georgia, South Carolina, etc.) it is a highly penal offence to teach the slave to read. All processes carried on by slave labor are conducted in the rudest and most unimproved manner. And even the animal st...
Black Soldiers. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
Black Soldiers. The Sacramento Bee of Nov. Ist, in its [editorial on Bluck Soldiers, discoursetli as follows : v While the rebels and their friends in the free States were crying out against the acceptance and use of Africans by the Federals for military purposes, the traitors were all the while busy organizing and drilling black troops to battle against loyalty ; while from the first their slaves have been their main reliance in the construction of forts, in making earthworks, in doing all the drudgery of camp, and in providing the army with food. Even so long ago as July, 18(51, blacks were drilled daily in companies and regiments by the rebel authorities in New Orleans. ~And now we have the news from a rebel journal that seven negro regiments had arrived at Wilmington, North Carolina, and that they had been in the camp drilling for the past six month* ! " Would you put arms into the hands of the negro to shoot down our southern brethren ? This is against all the usages of civiliz...
JEatwt SMcjpphfc §jtav& [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
JEatwt SMcjpphfc §jtav&amp; Louisville, November 2.—A large number of families are arriving from the Blue Grass region of the mountains, their homes having been desolated by the rebel army in its march to Cumberland Gap. Bragg had a terrible march over the mountains in his retreat Snow fell to the depth of ten inches. Many deaths ensued among the soldiers from their hardships. New York, November 3.—The Richmond Examiner quotes gold at 250 premium and silver at 200 premium. The Ocean Queen, with $1,000,000 treasure, has arrived from A spin wall. She saw nothing of the pirate Alabama. Boston, November 3.—The last seen of the pirate Alabama was in longitude 69 degrees, latitude 39 degress, steering northwest, under a full head of steam and sail. W asmngton, November 3.—Despatciics from headquarters of the Army of the Potomac of the 2d, to the President, says that Gen. McClellan telegraphs from Snicker's Gap, stating that he has full possession of that position. When Gen. Hancoc...
MAltKlliiJJ. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 8 November 1862
MAltKlliiJJ. hi New York, Sept. 21st, by lie v. S. Talbot. Mr. Benjamin Cuiiuninger to Miss Margaret Blake, both of New York City. In Monrovia, Liberia, June 25th, Wilbur Fish Burns, A. B. Principal of the Monrovia, Academy, to iMiss Angeline V., daughter of the late John B. Bussworni, A. M., Governor of Maryland, in Liberia. Jn Providence, R. L, by Rev. George 11. Washington, Sept. 28th, John F. Washington, of Providence, to Fanny M. Lowmack, of New Bedford, Mass.