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TELECRAPHIC SUMMARY. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 2 February 1866
TELECRAPHIC SUMMARY. New York, Jan. 29.—Gen. Sickles, commanding South Carolina, has issued regulations that laws shall be applicable alike to all tho inhabitants. No person, shall be held incompetent to sue, make complaint, or testify, because uf color or race; no penajties or punishment different from those to which all persons arc amenable, shall be imposed on the freed people. A whole flock of Fenian rumors are set loose in the dispatches from London by the la9t steamer. It is said the British Government has information of a conspiracy to blow up the public buildings ; that the Custom House has been undermined, and that the Home Secretary has instructed tho chief of tho London Fire Brigade to adopt precautionary measures. The Custom House and other public buildings are to be carefully guarded. From this continued panic two results will ensue: Ireland will be practically placed under martial law, and a definite demand be made at Washington for the suppression of public Fenian dem...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 2 February 1866
JOB PRINTING. CARDS, CIRCULARS, UILL-IIEADS, etc., Neatly Executed and on Reasonable Terms. ROOM NO. 9, Phoenix Building, cor. Sansomo and Jackson sts. liaS"* Orders received for HOOK BINDING in every style. SUBSCRIPTIONS received at this Office for the following Works of Art: j •' Reading the Emancipation Proclamation in a Slave Cabin." Proof impressions, handsomely framed,... .$7 " President Lincoln at Home." A striking likeness of the late President and youngest son. Proof, framed " In Mf.mouiam." A Lithograph, large size, accompanying "Puck" the Pacific Pictorial. I'rice, $2, which entitles the purchaser to tweive numbers of Puck. Subscriptions also received for the New York Anglo African. The first volume of the ANGLO AFRICAN MONTHLY MAGAZINE for sale, containing a portrait ot the celebrated colored Novelist, ALEXANDER DUMAS. Also, correct likeness in character of IRA ALDRIDGE, the African Roscius. P. A. BELL, Ageut. Ileal Estate Agency. P. A. 3ELL, REAL ESTATE AGENT. Office. ....
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 2 February 1866
Auibrotypcs 25 tfiilx, SILVA'S NEW GALLERY. N. E. corner Kearny and Pine Sts. Card Pictures only S2 per dozen. Don't forget, SILVA'S NKW GALLERY, N. E. corner Kearny aud I'iae Sts. jt9 2 m EDWARD W. PARKER, Fashionable Boot Maker, 414 Third Street, Between Harrison and Bryant... .San Francisco. apl4 JOHN JT MESRAW, Has Removed to 5:19 California St., WHERE he will be pleased to wait on bis old customers, and the Public generally, in tbu line of BOOT MAKING, 539 California street San Francisco. apl4 TTjIIiOKENCE SEWING Machines, No. 11l Montgomery street, Fan Francisco. Every Machine sold is warranted to give entire satisfaction. If there are any within one thousand miles of this office that aie not working well, the owners will please inform me, and they will be attended to without expense to them. Instruction given free, whether the persons intends to purchase or not. SAMUEL HILL, Agent. ang2s 3 m MUSIC, ETCMusic, Embrodiery, And all kinds of FANCY NEEDLE-WOBK, Taught by Mies PINDE...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 2 February 1866
HENRY C. CORNISH, DKALH&amp; m NEW AND SECOND-HAND FURNITURE, Mattrasses and Bedding, Crockery, Glassware. Stoves, Tinware, w Cutlery and Hardware, C 22 BATTERY ST., BELOW PACIFIC. SAN FRANCISCO. OALIi -A-ISTID SEE 3VTE. i W3VE. SHERMAN «Ss CO., Importers and Dealears OLOTKinsra-, Gent's Furnishing Goods, TRUNKS AND VALISES, 412 &amp; 414jSansome St., S E. cor. Commercial, SAN FRANCISCO. apl4 j New Hoarding House. JACOB MADDEN begs leave to inform his colored frieuds and citizens of San Francisco, that he has opened a Boarding House, on Market Square, near the Plaza, aud is now prepared to accommodate those who may give him a call, and hopes by strict atteution to give general satisfaction to all. San Jose, Sept. 20, 1864. ap7 —. CABLE &amp; GORLEY, AUCTION AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Nos. 724 and 726 Montgomery Street, Opposite the Metropolitan Theater. [Near Jackson Street.] WHOLESALE A Retail Dealers In Ladies', Misses' and Children*' Gaiters, Clothing, Hats...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 2 February 1866
E. P. HILTON &amp; A. LONEY, Formerly of Richmond, Vs., HAVE opened a place of Business for the parpose of minufacturingSmoking and Chewing | Tobacco of the Choicest Brands, 1 At 1334 DUrONI STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. Public Patronge is solicited. "ts-"r I Masonic Head-Q,uarters Empire State Hotel, ■ "jr . y w I /Sr\ l ! nion House, ,^SS^®S?SSSSC&amp;' | 541 Bkoomk Stbket, bet. Scluvan and Varick, NEW YORK, ON an improved plan, by widow T. L. JINNiNGS, successor to Mrs. Ramsey. Board by the Day. Week, or Month, on MODj ERATE TERMS. mys-tf C. S3IIT II , PIONEER CATEKER, 1110 Stockton street. WOULD respectfully inform his Iriends and the public that he is once more prepared to furnish and Catsr for WEDDINGS, PARTIES, BALLS, DINNERS,&amp;C. At the earliest possible moment and at reduced prices. Superior ICE CREAMS made to order, and served plain or in forms. Ladies and Gentlemen will find an experienced Caterer in Mr. SMITH, and much labor saved by calling in time. ...
I out! it ion of the Kebel States. EXTRACTS FROM SrEECH DELIVERED BY CHAS SUMNER, IN THE U. S. SENATE, DEC. '20, 1865. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
I out! it ion of the Kebel States. EXTRACTS FROM SrEECH DELIVERED BY CHAS SUMNER, IN THE U. S. SENATE, DEC. '20, 1865. On motion of Mr. Wilson, the Senate, in Committee of the Whole, resumed the consideration of the bill (S. No. 9), to maintain the freedom of the inhabitants of the States declared in insurrectioa and rebellion by the proclamation of the President of the Ist of July, 1862. Mr. Sumner.—When 1 think of what occurred yesterday in this Chamber; when 1 call to mind the attempt to whitewash the unhappy condition df the rebel States, and to throw the mantle of official oblivion over sickening and heart rending outrages, where human rights arc sacrificed and rebel barbarism receives a new letter of license, I feel tint I ought to; speak of nothing else. I stood here years ago, in tbe days of Kansas, when a small community was surrendered to the maehi-' nations of slave ma3ters. I now stand 1 here again, when, alas ! an immense re-1 gion, with millions of people, has been sur...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
JOB PRINTING. CARDS, CIRCULARS, BILL-HEADS, etc., Neatly Executed anil on Reasonable Tern?. ROOM NO. 9, Phtenix Building, cor. Sansome and Jackson sts. Ita?" Orders received for BOOK BINDING in every style. SUBSCRIPTIONS received at this Office for the following Works of Art: "Reading the Emancipation Proclamation in a Slave Cabin." Proof impressions, handsomely framed,... .$7 " President Lincoln at Home." A striking likeness of the late President and youngest son. Proof, framed §5 " In Memoriam." A Lithograph, large size, accompanying ''Puck," the Pacific Pictorial. Price, $2, which entitles the purchaser to twelve numbers of Puck. Subscriptions also received for the New York Anglo African. The first volume of the ANGLO AFRICAN MONTHLY MAGAZINE for sale, containing a portrait of the celebrated colored Novelist, ALEXANDER DUMAS. Also, correct likeness in character of IRA ALDRIDGE, the African Roscius. P. A. BELL, Agent. Real Estate Agency. F. A. BELL, REAL ESTATE AGENT. Office. Phoe...
®|t <Blttator. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
®|t &lt;Blttator. SAN FRANCISCO : FRIDAY FEBRUARY 9, 18C.G. City Aigt'tif Z. H. RKMi Tub Elevator will be delivered to city subscribers by the carrier at 50 csnts per month. We will collect the subscriptions on the last Monday of every mantb, when we hope our friends will be prepared for us. Subscriptions will be received by D. W. Ruggks No. 310 J,*ck«on street; It. A. Hall, 017 Washington street; or by any member of the Executive Committee. Single copies can be obtained as above, and also at Wbite .t liauer's News Depot, 413 Washington street; lloin Brothers, corner Jackson and Montgomery streets; Georgia Restaurant, 923 Kearny street, and at this office.
PRINTING OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
PRINTING OFFICE. We want to raise, by loan, the sum of five hundred dollars, to purchase material for a printing office. With the above sum we can purchase sufficient printing material, type, etc., to print The Elevator, and also to do all kinds of job printing. We can save on The Elevator alone enough to repay the loan with interest in nine months. If twenty individuals will loan us twenty-five dollars each, we will give sufficient security for repayment. We want to commence with the second volume, next April. The American Conflict.—We have received from the agent, Mr. N. B. Parsons, the prospectus of the second volume of Greeley's great work on this subject. It is the most reliable and authentic, as well as impartial, history of the rebellion that has yet appeared. The ability of the author none will question, and we believe lie gives full justice to all parties, lie is perhaps better qualified for the task than other living man. The second volume, completing the work, is nearly f...
THE EIGHT HOUR MOVEMENT [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
THE EIGHT HOUR MOVEMENT "Good King Arthur" divided the day j into three parts. The distich rims, we believe, as follows : " Eight hours to labor, eight to sleep and pleasure given, The rest belong to study and to heaven." Physiologists agree with the mythological monarch, that one-third of man's time is sufficient to be given to labor, hence eight hours a day would agree with the laws of our nature, insure health and keep the machinery of our system in working order, if man worked every day in the year. But how does the present movement to limit a day's labor to eight hours agree with the rule to devote onethird of our time to labor? Let us examine. If men worked eight hours every day, they would labor 2,920 hours in a I year; but omitting Sundays, holidays, fete days, and other occasions, there are but few men who work over three hundred days, which, at nino and one-half hours per day, give 2,925 working hours, a fraction over the yearly aggregate.— If the movement succeeds, and ei...
The Morning Call's Mare's Nest. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
The Morning Call's Mare's Nest. \\*e hail concluded not to notice the Morning Call again, but leave it to the tender mercies of the Dramatic Chronicle, which is really the "poor man's paper/-' as it is circulated free ; but the Call renders itself so infamous that we cannot refrain from noticing it once more, in order to correct its misrepresentations, and expose its fallacies. They found a mare's nest in the New Orleans Picayune, which has learned that " the freedmen positively refuse to make new contracts, go to gork, or leave the plantations," and as a consequence, "a number of the principal planters of the Attakapas emigrated recently to Belize, Honduras." The Call, with its usual perversion, makes this an occasion for a violent attack un the Freedmen's Commission. Doubtless the freedmen do refuse to make "new contracts" on conditions offered by the planters. They are, of course, onesided—all in favor of the planters— hence the necessity of the Freedmen's Bureau, and the importa...
THE LIBERATOR [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
THE LIBERATOR The publication of this pioneer of American anti-slavery reform has ceased. Mr. Garrison announced that when slavery I should cease, and no longer be a recognised institution in the land, the mission of ! the Liberator would be fulfilled. That | great end has been achieved ; slavery no 1 longer exists, and the accomplishment is ! due, under God, to that paper and its editor, more than any other means. For J thirty-five years, more than one-third of a century, through persecution and obloquy, Mr. Garrison has manfully maintained the warfare, until at last success has crowned his labors. A generation has passed away since lie first commenced the conflict, which he continued, undeterred by the hatred and malignity with which his views wire first received. His eon-i stancy and devotion were as steadfast and as enduring as that of the martyrs of old, and like them lie felt there was a righte-j ousness in his cause, and it must eventu-j ally triumph. We arc sorry Mr. Garriso...
COMMUNICATIONS [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
COMMUNICATIONS Mr. Editor :—XI •re is an evil which prevails to a considerable extent in this community, and 1 know no other method of calling attention to it, and thereby endeavoring to correct it, than through the columns of The Elevator. I refer to the practice which some have of using the names of others without their knowledge or consent. Is a public meeting supposed necessary by some for any object, definite !or indefinite ; a call is issued, and names attached thereto of persons whose opinions as to the importance of the ol'ject, or ! the necessity of a fneeting, the originators are perfectly ignorant. If a committee is formed, persons are placed on it who ape wholly inimical to each other, I and can no more act in unison than oil and water. If money is to be collected tor some real or fancied charitable object, parties (and often ladies) are selected, and their names published, without consulting them or enquiring whether they arc in favor of the object in view, have time or...
Substance of the Presidential "Conversation." [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
Substance of the Presidential "Conversation." President Johnson has defined his posi- I tion. He id fearful that any "further agitation of the negro franchise question in the District of Columbia would engender enmity and strife between the races and lead to a war between them, which would result in great injury to both, ami; certain extermination of the negro population.'' There is no danger of injury to either race by acting justly. The only fear which should be felt by loyal men is, that the whole country will be injured j if the rebellious white people of the South j are not out voted by loyal blacks. The j negro population does not fear extermi-1 nation, and even if that should be the j case it is better we should all die freemen or struggling for freedom, than live and perpetuate a race of slaves. The President is so imbued with the old idea of i negro-inferiority, that he fears the poor | negro can't-take care of himself, nor choose j his own rulers, but must have a white | m...
ANTONY AND CLEOPATRA [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
ANTONY AND CLEOPATRA BY WM. 11. LYTI.E. " I am dying, Eyypt, dying."—SiUKsrEAßE. j 1 am dying, Egypt, dying, Ebbs the crimson life-tide fast, And the dark, Plutonian shadows Gather on the evening blast; Let thine arm, oh! Queen, support me, Hush thy sobs and bow thine ear, Listen to the great heart secret, Thou, and thou alone, must hear. Though my scarred and veteran legions Bear their eagles high no more, And my wrecked and scattered galleys, Strew dark A etium's fatal shore : Though no glittering guards surround me Prompt to do their master's will, I must perish like a Roman, Die the great Triumvir still. Let not Ciesar's servile minions Mock the lion thus laid low; 'Twas no foeman's hand that slew him, 'Twas his own that struck the blow; Hear, then, pillowed on thy bosom, Ere my star fades quite away, Him who, drunk with thy caresses, Madly flung a world away. Should the base plebeian rabble, Dare assail my fame at Home, Where my noble spouse, Octavia, Weeps within her widowed h...
DIED. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
DIED. In this city, Friday, February 2d, Richard I Ward, infant son of Mrs. Mary Fountain, aged years and 8 days. In Sacramento City, Friday, February 2d, | Anna Maria, infant daughter of John and llarj riet B. Gale, aged 2 months and 3 days.
OUITIAHY. [Newspaper Article] — Elevator — 9 February 1866
OUITIAHY. The fell destroyer of the human race has again invaded the domestic circle and stricken from our midst, in an unguarded moment, an affectionate parent, an idolized mother, and firm friend. Helen Harman is no more. After a short illness, which she bare with Christian resignation, the spirit left its tenement of clay, to mount above the skies. May it ever flourish in immortal bloom. She died in Oroville, February 3d, in the 27th year of her age. [New York papers please copy.]