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fotttg. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 15 November 1862
fotttg. For the Pacific Appeal. ELEGY ON T. T. TATEM, ESQ. BY J. M. WHITFIELD. A hero's soul has passed away, Gone to a higher, brighter Bphere ; His body to its kindred clay Is borne, and leaves us sorrowing here. He was a hero, not like those Whose sanguine path o'er field and flood Is marked by heaps of slaughtered foes, And traced in characters of blood. But his the soul that dared to stand Alone in conflict for the right, With all the powers of the land Arrayed against him in the fight, With freedom for his battle-word, Truth for his sword, and faith his shield, He fought the battles of the Lord, And died in harness on the field. Why should we sorrow ? Not that ho Is called from labor to reward, To share the glorious destiny That waits true servants of the Lord. 'Tis sweet when men of sterling worth Are summoned to their final doom, That those who wrought with them on earth Should bear their bodies to the tomb, And there deplore the loss of those Who led the vanguard of the fig...
Selections. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 15 November 1862
Selections. A Sure Paymaspf.r.—That terrible saying of Anne of Austria to Richelieu holds true for mercy as well as for judgment : — "My Lord Cardinal, God does not pay at the end of the week, but at the last he 2&gt;ays" God may put his faithful ones upon a long and faithful apprenticeship, during which they learn much and receivedittle— food only, and " that in a measure"—often the bread and water of affliction. Yet at the last he pays, pays them into their hearts, pays them into their hands also. We may remember long seasons of faint yet honest endeavor ; the prayers of a soul yet without strength ; the sacrifices of an imperferfectly subdued will, bound even with cords to the altar ; we may remember such times or we may forget them, but their result is with us. Some of the good seed sown in tears is now shedding a heavenly fragrance within our lives, and some of it will blossom, perhaps bear fruit, over our graves." Noble Answer of a Martyr.—" Do yon love your wife and y...
MARRIED. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 15 November 1862
MARRIED. In this city, Nov. 6th, by Rev. Thos. Howell, John Henry Ellis to Charlotte Ann Johnson, both of this city. In New York city, Sept. 26th, by the Rev. Thomas Johnson, William Pouter Lyons to Mrs. Priscilla Collins, all of that city. In Brooklyn, N. Y., Sept. 29th, by the Rev. R. H. Cain, Charles C. Raker to Miss Caroline Bill. In Brooklyn, N. Y., Oct. Ist. by the Rev.R. H. Cain, Isaiah Williams to Miss Susan Jackson, all of Brooklyn. On the 21st of August, by the Rev. Peter Harrison, Char. A. Dorsey, of Philadelphia, to Miss Mary A. Stewart, of Chester, Clinton co., Ohio. In New York city, Sept. 25th, by the Rev. Wm. 11. Bishop, John A. Hall to Miss E. Addell Zabriskie, both of New York.
(it. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 15 November 1862
(it. African Methodist Episcopal Church. — Corner of Powell and Jackson sts. —llcv. T. M. I). Ward will preach at 11 A. M., 3 I'. M. and 7% 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 ly 2 in the evening. Rev. J. J. Moore, I'astor. Dupont Strkkt Baptist Church —The Rev, Thos, Howell, Pastor.—Preaching every Sunday at 3 and at 1% o'clock, P. M. Sabbath School, at 10 o'clock, A. M.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 15 November 1862
mmtteniuttts. BALTIMORE RESTAURANT. SHEPHERD MITCHELL has removed to No. 918 Kearny st. nov!s UN~ION C LUB ROOMT, APOLIO HALL, Pacific street, (Above Stockton,) San Francisco. Having leased this favorable place of resort, it is now open for the reception of Visitors of the city, and strangers from the interior. Where may be found, at all times, the choicest Wines, Brandies, Cigars, etc., with a superior Billiard Table. It is the intention of the undersigned to make this establishment all that is desired for gentlemen. N. B.—The large room will be let for Balls, Parties and other entertainments. A share of public patronage is solicited. noB-tf M. COOPER, Proprieror. THE OLD GEORGIA Hotel &amp; Restaur ant, No. 919 Kearny Street, (Between Jackson &amp; Pacific,) ~ IS AGAIN IN FULL BLAST. The proprietors are determined to make it second to none in the city. The Eating Department will be under the management of a first class cook. All the delicacies of the season, at all...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 15 November 1862
MASONIC NOTICE. OLIVE BRANCH LODGE, No. 5. F. &amp;A. MASONS, under the jurisdiction of the M. W. United (Jrand Lodge of *he 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. RHEUMATISM. PERSONS AFFLICTED WITH THIS distressing complaint may rely on being cured, after two or three applications of an entirely new remedy, by WM. YKASEY.at the Lodge House, Broadway, near Davis street., or at the S. W. cor. Jackson and Virginia sts., over the Grocery. n8 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 ■ban any other house in San Francisco. C. E. COLLINS, Exclusive Agent For the American Watch Factoiy, No. 602 Montgomery Street, One door from Clay street. Watches repaired at New York prices. 025 JAMES BROWN'S Celebrated Indian Medicine. AN INF...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 15 November 1862
MRS. SABAH 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 Tof Barbers and Hair Dressers, WM. 11. 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, Niuntic Hotel. No. 508 Clay street. jyl 2-tf DR. W.H.C. STEPHENSON. nAR\B\ILLG n 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 Exp...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 22 November 1862
The Appeal will bo devoted to the interests of the Colored people of California and to their Moral, intellectual and Political advancement. A G E NTS. The Rev. T. M. 1). Ward, Traveling Agent. James A. Day, Stockton, Cal. Wm. Mills, " James Nichols, Sacramento City. Albert D, Berghart " Isaac Sanks, Grass Valley. Ed. Duplex, Marysville. Robert Banks, Big Oak Flat. Wm. Smith, San Jose. m George Miller, Peteluma. Wm. W. Rich, Oakland. Wm. Page, Sonora. A. L. Sanderson, Placervil'e. Denis Carter, Nevada. Elijah Booth, " S. P. Clanton, Benicia. E. Ilatton, Napa. Joseph Smallwood, Coloma. Francis Vaudry Miller, Sonoma. James 11. Hudson, Suison City. Lewis G. Green, Los Angeles. Isaac Flood, San Antonio. Robert 11. Small, Coulterville. James Moody, Jackson, Amador Co. Chas. G. Hawkins, Sutter Creek, " Francis Green, Michigan Bar. L. A. Monroe, Mariposa. John C. Mortimore, Aurora. Mono co. Wm. 11. Foote, Weaverville, Trinity county. David Mcßeynolds. Shasta. . Wm. Prescott, Portland, Orego...
frtfrtionff. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 22 November 1862
frtfrtionff. Carrying Africa into the Y\ au. A lernark, witty as brief, was made at a great mass'meeting in Philadelphia,! by Mr. Urn. Nicholson, and received with cheers : " 'Jo carry the war into Africa we must carry Africa into the war." This happy sentence epitomizes the popular feeling on national policy. A venerable clergyman, asking for the total overthrow of the rebels, said : y c acknowledge the weakness of our faith wheu we &lt;isk for their repentance.
Eroni the Continental Monthly Magazine. The Homestead Bill. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 22 November 1862
Eroni the Continental Monthly Magazine. The Homestead Bill. After a severe struggle of more than a quarter of a century, from March, 1826, to May, 18(52, the Homestead Bill has become a law. We quote its main feature, as follows : " That any person who is the head of a family or arrived at the age of 21 years, and is a citizen ol the United States, or shall have filed his declaration of intention to become such as required by the naturalization laws of the United States, and has never borne arms against the United States government, or given aid and comfort to its enemies, from and after the first of January, 1863, shall be entitled to enter one quarter section or a less quantity of unappropriated j public land, upon which said person may have filed a pre-emption claim, or which may at the time the application is made be subject to pre-emption of $1.25 or less per acre, or 80 acres or less of such unappropriated land at $2.00 per acre, to be located in a body in conformity to the le...
The Irrepressible Conflict. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 22 November 1862
The Irrepressible Conflict. THE PACIFIC APPEAL. SAN FK AN CISCO : SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1862. This prophetic term, said to have been first uttered by Mr. Lincoln, on the stamp in Illinois, in his senatorial aspirations in opposition to Mr. Douglas, whose adherents, at that time, rejected the idea as preposterous, that " there was an irrepressible conflict going on between freedom and slavery—that the States must be all free or all slave," &amp;c. Mr. Seward, profoundly convinced of its truth, subsequently affirmed the " irrepressible conflict" doctrine, and the phrase became by-words of derision to him and his partisan followers ; then the great argument, waxing warmer and louder, went on between the opponents and champions of slavery, North and South. The great era was inaugurated that shook the nation to its foundation, and brought in review the germinal principles of true civilization and national unity, honor, progress and happiness. The South, ceasing to analyze philos...
Communication!!. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 22 November 1862
Communication!!. For the Pacific Appeal. The Secret of Success. BY DR. E. R. J. —NO. XX. The part in the drama which is acted by men who perform conspicuous characters on the stage of life, often survives in the mind of a nation generations after they have been called to the spirit land. There is one feature which is closely watched and minutely chronicled in the life of men who happen to draw a prize in the lottery of life, and who manage to invest the same in a safe and profitable manner. The accumulation of property among the AngloSaxon race has been their leading proclivity, and it has gained for them an inlluence which is wide-spread, and finds votaries in every portion of the civilized world. Let us briefly examine the subject, and see whether we can discover the secret which is the motive-power that enables the favored class to encircle every portion of the globe with their hoards of ingots. The history of men who are successful is interesting, if only as showing this single ...
Flea for Emancipation—Solution of the Difficulties. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 22 November 1862
Flea for Emancipation—Solution of the Difficulties. Let the North and South separate, as Mr. Seymour and John Van Buren recommend, and they will separate only to renew the war upon each other; let them be coaxed into a superficial political compromise, as others urge, and the quarrels which led to the present war will be revived, to end in the same disastrous civil broil ; let us conquer the South by simple force of arms, and we do so at the hazard of that free republican policy which is the breath of our nostrils. But let us accept and adopt the principles of the proclamation, let us by a high and sovereign act of both military and civil necessity put an end to the accursed system of slavery which breeds our woes, and which our whole modern civilization abhors, and the society, the politics, the commerce of the entire continent become at once homogeneous, consistent, peaceful, noble and fruitful. All other nations that have wished to advance in the career of progress and refinement...
A Kansas Colored Regiment. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 22 November 1862
A Kansas Colored Regiment. We see by the Wyandotte Gazette, says the Leavenworth (Kansas) Bulletin, of Oct. 14th, that the colored regiment left that place on Tuesday morning last for Fort Scott. The Gazette further says, that the regiment has been as orderly, and committed as few depredations'as any of the white regiments they have had there, considering the time of their stay. A great deal has been said about this colored regiment, and while it was encamped near this city many were loud in their fault-finding, some saying that it was a disgrace to our soldiers who were fighting for the country, and to preserve its identity as a nationality, to allow the Africans to be armed and placed side by side with white men. Whatever the line of policy of the Secretary of War was in granting Gen. Lane power to raise and equip this regiment we do not exactly understand. But there is one thing certain ; something over 700 able-bodied Africans have been mustered, clothed and armed in this State ...
Contrabands at Fortress Monroe. [Newspaper Article] — Pacific Appeal — 22 November 1862
Contrabands at Fortress Monroe. The whole number of negroes at Fortress Monroe is about six thousand, and of these six hundred of the men are in the employment of the Government. At Hampton there is fifteen hundred to two thousand, and at Norfalk fifteen hundred. The Superintendent speaks highly of the industry and docility of the negroes under his charge. The are generally anxious to earn andaccumulate money, and often bring him their gains to deposite on trust. His safe contains a very respectable aggregate of these funds, the amounts belonging to different persons, ranging from fiue cents to fifty dollars each. The schools, too, seem well conducted and successful. The principal wants seem to be clothing ; and this occasions much suffering as the season advances. In regard to the colonization question, the Superintendent informed Downs that the feeling of the negroes is unexpectedly favorable. Their sufferings at the South, and the fears of re-enslave-ment, together with their dre...