The state Republican. (Eugene City, Or.) 1862-1863, January 01, 1862, Image 4

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    the Government.
At your Inst session, joint resolution was
adopted, authorizing the President to take meas
ures for facilitating proper representation to
the Industrial Convention of all Nations, to be
holden in London in the year 1802. I regret to
have been unable to give personal attention to
this subject, so intimately connected with the
material prosperity of the world.
By yirtue of tho act of Congress, entitled " An
act to confiscate property used for insurrectionary
purposes, approved August kh, 18(51," the claims
of certain persons to the labor and service ot
certain persons has been forfeited, and numbers
of the latter thus liberated, are already dependent
on the United States, and must be provided for
in some way. Besides this, it is now possible
that some of the Slave States will pass similar
enactments for their own benefit, by the opera
tion of which persons of the same class will be
thrown upon them for their disposal. In that
case, I recommend that Congress provide for
accepting such persons, according to some mode
of valuation, in lieu of pro rata of direct taxes,
or upon some other plan to be agreed on with
such States respectively, that such persons, on
such acceptances by tho General Government,
be at once deemed free ; and that, in any event,
steps be taken for colonizing both classes, or the
one first mentioned, if the other should not be
brought into existence, at some place or places
in a climate congenial to them. It might be well,
to consider, too, whether the free colored people
nlready in the United States, could not, so tar as
individuals may desire, be included in such col
onization. To carry out the plan of colonization
may involve the aquisition of territory, and also
an appropriation of money beyond that to be ex
pended in the territorial acquisition. Having prac
ticed the acquisition of territory for nearly fifty
years, the question of constitutional power to do
so is no longer a doubtful one with us. The
power was justly inaugurated by Mr. JefTorson,
who, however, on tho purchase of Louisiana,
yielded his scruples, on the plea of tho great ex
pediency. If it be said that the legitimate object
ol the acquisition of territory is to furnish homes
for the white man, this measure effects that ob
ject, for the emigration of tho colored men leaves
additional room lor white men remaining or
coming here. Mr. Jefferson, however, placed
the importance of procuring Louisiana more on
phlitical grounds than on providing room for
population. On the whole proposition, including
the appropriation of money, with the acquisition
of territory, does not tho expediency amount to
absolute necessity, without which Government
can not be perpetual t In considering the policy
to bo adopted for the suppression ol the insur
rection, I havo been anxious and careful that the
inevitable conflict fo this purpose, shall not
degenerate into a vioiuit remorseless revolution
ary struggle. 1 havo therefore, thought proper
to keep the integri'.y of tho Union prominent
as the primary olject of tho contest on our part,
leaving all questions which are not of vital im
portance to the more deliberate action of the
Legislature. In tho exorcise of my brst discre
tion, I havo adhered to a blocade of the ports
held by tho insurgents.
Instead of transcending, I have adhered to the
acts of Congress, to confiscate property usd for
insurrectionary purposes. If a new law upon
the sumo subject shall bo prepared, it will be
duly considered. Tho Union must be preserved,
and henco all drfensable means bo employed.
We should not bo in haste to determine what
radical and extreme measures, which may reach
the loynl as well as disloyal, are indispensable.
The Inaugural Address at tho beginning of my
administration, and tho message to Congress at
tho last special session, were both mainly devoted
to the domestic controversy out of which the
insurrection and consequent war havo sprung.
Nothing now oceurs to add to or subtract from
the principal and of general purposo stated and
expressed in thoso documents. Iho last ray of
hopo for preserving tho Union peaceably, expired
at tho assault on Fort Sumter, and a general
review of what has occured since may not be
unprofitable. What was painfully uncertain
much belter defined and more distinct now, and
tho progress of events is plainly in tho right
Tho insurgents confidently claimed a strong
support trom north ol Alason and Dixon line.
Tho friends of tho Union were not free from
nprehensions on this point. This, however, was
soon settled delimtely on the right side, south of
the line. Noble littlo Delaware went off right
from tho lirst ; .Maryland was made to seem
against the Union ;our soldiers were assaulted,
bridges were burned, and railroads torn up with
in her limits, and wo were many days fit one
time without tho ability to bring a single regi
ment over ncr son to the Uipitai. now, iu r
bridges and bor railroads are repaired and opened
to tho Government. Slio already gives seven
regiments to the Union, and none to tho enemy,
and her people, at a regular election, have sus
tained the Union by a largo majority, and a
larger ngreggnte vote than they ever gave to
any candidate or any question.
Kentucky, too, for sometime in doubt, is now
decidedly an I unchangably ranged on thesido of
the Union. Missouri is comparatively quiet, and
I believe cannot again be overrun by the insur
gents. The three States of Maryland, Kentucky
and Missouri, neither of which would promise a
single soldier at first, Jiavo an aggregate of not
less than 40,000 in the field, for the Union, while
of their citizens not more than a third in number
are among the insurgent!, and they of doubtful
After a somewhat gloomy struggle, the months
of wittier closes on the Union people of Western
Virginia, leaving them masters of their country.
An insurgent force of about 1,500, for months
dominating the narrow peninsular region, consti
tuting the counties of Aeeomac and Northampton,
and known as the eastern shore of Virginia,
together with some contiguous parts of Maryland,
have laid down their arms, and the people there
have renewed their allegiance, and to re-aceept
the protection of our dig. This leaves no armed
Insurrectionists north of the Potomac.
East of the Chesapeake, we have obtained a
looting at each of the isolated points on the south
ern coast of Huttcra, Port Royal, Otybee Island,
near Savannh, and Ship Island ; and we likewise
have some general accounts of popular movement
on behalf of the Union men in North Carolinia
and Tennessee. These thing demonstrate that
the cause of the Union is advancing steadily
Southward since your last adjournment. .
Lieutenant General Winfield Scott has retired
from the head of the army. During his long
term the nation has not been unmindful of his
merit, yet on calling to mind how faithfully.
ably and brilliantly he has served his country,
trom a time Tar back in our history, when few of
the now living had been born, and thenceforward
continually, I cannot but think we are still his
debtor I submit, therefore, for yonr considera
tion what further mark of recognition is due to
him and ourselves, as a greatful people.
With the retirement of General Scott, it be
came the duty of the Executive to appoint in his
stead a Generol-in-Chief of the Army. It is a
fortunate circumstance that neither in council
nor country has there, so far as I know, been
any difference of opinion as to the proper person
to be selected. Ihe retiring Chief repeatedly
expressed bis judgment in favor of General
McCIellan for the position, and in this the nation
seemed to give a unanimous concurrence. The
designation of Gen. McCIellan is, therefore, in
a considerable degree, the selection of the country
as well as the Executive, and hence there is
reason to hope will be given him the confidence
and cordial support thus, by fair imdlications,
promised, without which he cannot with full
efficiency serve the country.
It has been snid that one bad General is better
than two good ones. The saying is true, if taken
to mean no more than that an army is better
directed by a single mind, and though inferior,
than by two superior ones, at variance and cross
purposes ; and the same is true in all thriving
operations wherein those engaged can hv none
but a common end in new, and can differ only
as to the choice of means. In a stetrin at sea, no
one on board can wish the ship to sink, and yet
not unfrequently all go down together because
too many will direct, and no single mind can be
allowed to control.
It continues to develope that tho innovation is
largely, if not exclusively, a war upon the first
principle of popular Government the rights of
the people. Conclusive evidence is found in the
most grave and maturely considered public doc
uments. In these documents we find the abridge
ment of the existing right of suffrage, and the
denial to the people of all participation in the
selection of public officers, except to the Legis
lative body, advocated with labored arguments
In my present position I could scarcely be
justified were I to omit raising a warning ' voice
against this approach ol returning despotism.
It is not needed here that a general argument
should be mado in favor of popular institutions ;
but there is one point in this conviction, not so
backward as most others, to which I ask a brief
attention. It is the effort to place canital
on a footing with, if not above labor,
in tho structure of the Government. It is
assumed that labor is only available in connection
with capital ; that nobody labors unless somebody
elsa owning capital induces him to labor. This
assumed, it is next considered whether it is best
that capital shall induce them to work by their
own consent, or drive them to it without their
consent. Having proceeded so far, it is naturally
concluded that all laborers are either hired la
borers or what we call slaves ; and further, it is
assumed that whoever is once a hired laborer is
fix id in that condition for lite.
Now, there is no such relation between capital
and labor, as assumed, nor is there any such
thing as a free man being fixed for life in the
condition of a hired laborer. Both these assump
... j i ......
tions are taise, and all influences trom them are
groundless. Labor si prior to and independent
of capital. Capital is only the fruits of labor,
and never could have listed if labor had not first
existed. m
Labor is the superior of capital, and desrves
much the higher consideration. Capital has its
rights, which are as worthy of protection as
any other rights, nor is it denied that there is
and probably always will be, a certain relation
between labor and capital producing mutual
benefit. The error is in assuming that the whole
labor of a community exists within that relation.
A large majority belong to neither class neither
work for others nor have others working for
them. In most of the Southern States a major
ity of the people of all colors are neither slaves
nor masters ; while in the Northern States, a
largo majority are neither hired nor do they hire.
Men with their families, wives and sons and
daughters, work for themselves on their (arms,
in their houses, and in their shop, taking the
whole product to themselves, and asking no favors
of capital on the one hand, nor of hired laborers
or slaves on the other. It is not forgotten that
a considerable number of persons mingle their
own labor with capital ; that is they labor with
their own hands and also buy or hire others to
labor for them. But this is only a mixed and
not a distinct class. No principle stated is dis
turbed by the existence of this menial class.
Again, as has already been said, there is not
necessarily any such thing as the free hired
laborer being fixed for that condition for life.
Many now independent in these States, a few
years back in their lives were hired laborers.
The most prudent penniless beginner in the world
labors for wages, while he saves a surplus to buy
loots or lands for himself ; he then labors on his
own account, and at length hires an other new
beginner to help him. This is the just, and gen
erous and prosperous system which assures the
way to all, gives hope to all, and the consequent
energy, progress and improvement of the Condi
tion of all,
No men living are more worthy to be trusted
than thoso who toil up from poverty ; none less
inclined to take aught which they have not
earned. Let them beware of surrendering
political power which they already poses-, and
which if surrendered, will surely be used to close
the door of advancement against such as they,
and to fix new divisions and burdens upon them,
until all ol liberty shall be lost.
From the first taking of the national census
to the last sevan years, we find our population,
at tho end of that period, eight times as great as
it was in tho beginning. The increase of those
other things which men esteem desirable, has
even been greater,
We thus have viewed what the popular prinei
pie applied to Government, through the machin
ery of the Slate of the Union, has produced in
a given time, sad also what, if firmly maintained,
it promises for the future. There are already
among us those who, if the Union be preserved,
will live to see it contain 250,000,000. The
struggle of to-day is not altogether for to-day-it
is for the vast future also. With a firm
reliance in Providence, all the more firm and
earnest, let as proceed in this great task which
evils have devvolved upon us.
j Abraham L.incolk.
Washington, December 3rd.
A strict observance of the written laws is
doubtless one of the highest duties of a good
citizen, but it is not the highest. The laws of
necessity, of self preservation, of saving our
country when in danger, are higher obligations.
To lose our country by a scrupulous adherence
to written law, would be to lose the law itself,
with life, liberty, property and all those who are
enjoying them with us ; thus absurdly sacrificing
the end to the means. Thomai Jefferton.
Count de Satre, grandson of Count de Ro-
chambeau,who was with Washington, and Baron
de Sehonen, grand-nephew of Lafayette, each
the lineal representative of his distinguished an
cestor, have tendered their services to the Gov
ernment, saying that they are proud to fight
with and for the same people, of whose early his
tory Lafayette and liochembeau are a parti
Major General Iluvelock, who has just arrived
from England, has also offered his sword to the
country. Washington Cor. N. Y. Tribune,
Nov. 3.
Armt Ration. The following is the army
ration, as amended by Congress, and approved
August 3d, 1881 :
Iwenty-two ounces of bread or flour, or one
pound of hard bread : three-fourths of a pound
of pork or bacon, or one and one fourth pounds
of fresh or salt beef; fresh beef shall be issued
as often as the commanding officer of any de
tachment or regiment shall require it, when
practicable, in place of salt meat, and at the
rate, to one hundred rations, of eight quarts of
peas or beans, or in lieu thereof ten pounds of
rice ; and one pound of potatoes per man shall
be issued at least three times a week, if practica
ble ; and when these articles cannot be issued in
these proportions, an equivalent in value shall be
issued in some other proper food, and a ration of
tea may be substituted for a ration of coffee,
twelve pounds of sugar, four quarts ot vinegar,
one and one-half pounds of tallow, or one and
one-fourth pounds of adamantine, or ono pound
of sperm candles; four pounds of soap and two
quarts of alt.
The Louisville Journal says : Westill hear the
cry of "peace." Under the circumstances that
now exist, is a cry of infamy. The argument of
peace in the presence of embattled hosts, when
the invaders are approaching upon us, means, as
a distinguished statesman says, nothing but hu
miliation, the end of tho Uepublic, the beginning
of the scorn and contempt of the world, the set
ting of the last hope of the oppressed people of
the earth.
Reception or the Remains or Col. Baker.
A shadow hangs over the city today. The
flags droop heavily at half mast. The body of
liaker is in our midst, lie who but a short time
since went from amongst us, crowned with hon
ors, and buoyant with hope, laid down his life for
his country. 1 ho only consolations guaranteed
to us are that he died as the hero dieth, and that
all of him which is mortal will be laid in the
heart of his adopted home.
The steamer Golden Gate, as the clock struck
four this morning, fired her signal gun off North
Point. After the bustle and confusion of disem
barkation of passengers and luggage, and at 9
o 'clock, the joint reception Committees of
Oregon and Calafornia repaired to the wharf to
receive the body of Colonel Baker. This Com
mittee consisted of Messrs. Stevenson, Cobb,
and Farwell, of this city, and Messrs. Rector,
Corbett and Morton, of Oregon, Messrs. Ste
vens and Hopkins, sons-in-law of deceased, were
also present to participate .in the solemn cere
mony of reception. Shortly after the arrival of
the Committees, tho Committee accompanying
the remains from New York, composed of Col.
Ilarasztby, Abel Guy, and Mr. Drew, of Oregon
duly delivered the body to the former, where
upon it was conveyed to the house of mourning,
where the bereaved family reside. It is under
stood that tho corpse will remain there until
Saturday next, when it will be removed to the
City Hall, where it will lie in state, until the day
of the obsequies and final interment. Alia.
A oreat deal of the work hitherto done by the
soldiers at Washington and on the sonth side of
the Potomac is now hired of civilians, it having
been found detrimental to tho soldierly character
of tho troops to be employed regularly as labor
ers, even upon earthworks, ihis Opes not make
so much difference with the industrious Yankee
troops, but with the majority of regiments hard
work at any thing but drill and parade has had
a bad effect upon them.
A ladt at her marriage requsted the clergy,
man to give out to be sung by the choir, the
hymn commencing
"This is the wmt I long have (ought,
And mourned Wum I found it not"
Private Medical and Surgical Insti
Opposite the Pacific Mail Steamship Company's Office,
EttMitkcd s 1854. for the Ptmatunt Cur of all pritxtU
ami chronic diatu, and or Hit HtpprtuUm of Quackery.
CZAPKAY. M. D.. late in the Hungarian Revolu
tionary War, Chief Physician to the 2tn Regiment of
Honveds, Chief Surgeon to the Military Hospital or ream,
Hunorarv. lata Lecturer on diseaaea of Women and Child
ren, and Honorary Member of the Philadelphia College of
Particular attention paid to the treatment of diaeaaei
peculiar to women and children.
Office houre from 9 a. M. till a. r. a. Communicationa
strictly confidential. Permanent cure guaranteed, or no
pay. Conaultationa by letter or otherwise free.
Adaresa tfr. u. . uJrA4i, irannKo, tui.
A Tribute to Merited Worth. . .
The ingratitude of man to bin fellow man ia ao often met
with in lite, that testimonials, prompted by finer feelings
of the heart, areoaaea in the life of those who sacrifice
their best days in philanthropic devotion to the alleviation
of the ills of frail mortality. Empiricism floods the col
umns of our press with fraudulent and fictitious letters,
singing paeans to the worth of their own egotistical char
latanism. Below we append a certificate of a worthy man,
who, a brief period since, seemed destined to " shuttle oil
his mortal coil;" who looked forward to hia dissolution
with that pleasure which only those weighed down by the
heavy band" of disease can feel. Contrary to hope, the
ability of a skillful physician has restored him to his for
mer health. Relieved' from his terrible situation, and im
pelled by gratitude, he makes known his case, and his re
mediul agent, and bia atatement ia authenticated by a No
tary Public. Thedeinands of society imperiously command
its publicity, and it ia given more to warn the unwary than
to sound tlie praises of a phrsiciun, of whom scores of like
cases can be cited
The almost miraculous cure that has been effected in my
case, prompts me to impart to those of my fellow creatures
who may be sultering from like allliction, the source or re
lief, with a short description of my case. Several retire
ago, my health began to fail. I wus attacked by general
weakness and debility, which reduced me to a mere shadow
of my former aelf. At that stage 1 sought medical assist
ance, ana expended large amounts, Dut without ti e least
beneficial result. That fell destroyer, Coksihi-tiok, had
a ready seised upon my ritals. 1 waa duily drawing closer
to the tomb; my physicians held out no hope of recovery ;
my strength bad wasted, and I was in a state of almost
utter prostration. 1 was informed by my physicians ttiat
they could do nothing for me except to smooth my path to
the grave, when most fortunately, I applied to l)r. U. J.
Czapkay, and am now a well and perfectly sound man. It
is difficult tor me to express the emotions ol deepest grati
tude 1 experience when realizing the immeasurable service
I have received at the bands of Dr. Ciupkav, and I feel re
joiced that it ia at least in my power so tender this feeble
recognition ol Ins great skill ami capacity. 10 the alluded
I would say, do not despair, for w hatever uiiiv be the na
ture of your case, 1 am confident that you will find relief
by applying to Dr. L. J. Czapkay.
" There is a balm in (iilead, and there is a phrsician there."
L.. 11 K.N It Y WKSSLl.NU.
Subscribed and sworn to before me. this Kith day of
October, a. v. IH.'iK. City and county of Sun Fruncisco, ui
the State of California.
i t.J F. J. TIHBAULT, Notary Public.
The undersigned ia personally acquainted with Henry
Wessling, and knows that the circumstances relnled in the
foregoing certificate are true. He saw Henrv Wesslina-
during his illness, and beara willing testimony to the fact
of his remarkable cure by Dr. L. J. Czapkay.
lUa.) A. KMSKM1L1M.
Subscribed and sworn to before me. this 17th tluv of
October, a. o. 1S.1S. City and county of San Francisco, in
the State of California.
i s.J F. J. TI1IBACI.T, Notary Public.
Miss Tickbt says it's with old "bachelors as
with old wood. It is hard to get them started,
but when they do take fltme, they burn prodigi
ously. Tin greatest pleasure of life is love ; the
greatest treasure is contentment; the greatest
possession is health ; the greatest ease is sleep ;
and the best medicine is a true friend.
A mah boasting in a company of ladies that he
had a very luxurious head of hair, a lady present
remarked that it was altogether owing to the
mellowness of the soil.
A Wests Representative in Congress
boast that he can M bring an argument to a p'int
as quick as any other man." Tie can bring a
quart ta a pint a good deal quicker.
T)R. L. J. CZAPKAY'S private Medical and Surgical In
stitute is on Sacramento street, below Montgomery, oppo
site the Pacitie Mail Steamship Companv s illhce, au
Francisco. The Doctor otters free consultations, uml asks
.10 remuneration unless he effects a cure. Ollice lion:.,
from 9 a. . to 9 r. u.
Which emphatically speaks for itself, w written by the
Dean of the Faculty of the Philadelphia College of Medi
cine, to the editors of the Pacific Medical and Surgical
Journal, San Francisco, for publication :
PiiiLtnKi.rniA, January 17th, IV.'.'.
To the editors of the l'ucilic Medical and Surgical Journal :
(rKNTi.KMi : My attention has been called to an article
in the December number of your Journal, in regard to the
ndt'tntltm degree granted by the Philadelphia Vollcge ol
Medicine to Dr. L.J. Cznpkur. When the application for
the degree was made to the Faculty, it was accompanied
by affidavits and testimonials to the ctfect that Dr. ('zap
kay was a regular graduate M. D. of the University of
Pesth, had served as Surgeon in the Hungarian army,' and
was a regular practitioner of medicine. On the strength
of these, the degree was grunted. The ad tnmirm degree,
as its name implies, ia conferred on graduates only, and
gives us new privileges. Had there been the slightest sus
picion of irregularity, the application would have beeu re
fused. By inserting this in your Journal, ou will do an
act of justice to the College, and confer a favor on
Yours, very respectfully, II. RAM),
Dean of the Faculty ot the Philadelphia College of Medi
cine. CxavirictT : I, the undersigned. Governor of Hun
gary, do testify hereby, that Dr. L. J. Czapkay has served
during the contest for Hungnrian liberty, as Chief Surgeon
in the Hungarian nrmv, with faithful perseverance. Where
of I have given him this certificate, and do recommend him
to the sympathy, attention, and protection of alt those who
are capable of appreciating patriotic self-sacrifice and tin
deserved misfortune.
KOSSUTH LAJOS, Governor of Hungary.
Washington City, Jan. D, 1452.
Below we publish the certificates of three of the siiB'erers
from the pangs of disease, who, having recovered their for
mer health, and impelled by gratitude, make known their
cases and remedial agent, and their statements are authen
ticated by s Notary Public. The demands of society im
periously command their publicity, and we commend their
perusal to the attention of all attiicted :
The nndersigned, desirous of acquainting those who may
be unfortunate enough to be similarly alllicted, where a
permanent relief of their sulrerings may be obtained, feels
it hia duty to thus publicly express his most sincere grati
tude to Dr. L. J. Csapkay for the permanent recovery of
his health. Borne down by the distressing symptoms in
cident to the vicious practices of uncontrollable passion in
youth, depressed in body and mind, unable to perform
even the most trifling duty imposed by the daily avocations
of life, I sought the advice of many physicians, who at
first regarded my disease as of trilling importance ; but,
alas, after a few weeks, and, ia several instances, months,
of their treatment, I found, to my unutterable horror, that,
iustead of relief, my symptoms became more alarming in
their torture ; and being told by one that my disease being
principally eon fined to the brain, medicine would be of little
consequence, I despaired of ever re-gaining mv health.
faint hope, I called upon Dr. Czapkay. who, anerexamining
my cse, prescribed some medicine.'whicb almost instantly
relieved me of the dull pain and dizziness in my head. En
couraged by the result, I resolved to place myself under
his care, and, by a strict obedience to all his directions and
and advice, my head became clear, my ideas collected, the
constant pain in my back and groins,' the weakness of my
limbs, Ihe nervous reaction of my whole bndv on a slight
alarm or excitement, the misanthropy and evil forebodings,
the self-distrust and want of confidence in others, the inca
pability to study and want of resolution, the frightful, ex
citing, and, at times, pleasurable dreams by night, followed
by involuntary discharges, have all disappeared, and. in
fact, in two months after having consulted the Doctor, I
fell as if inspired by new life that life which, a abort
time ago, I contemplated to end with my own hand.
w itli a view to guard the unfortunate from tailing into
the snares of incompetent Quacks. I deem it mv duty to
offer this testimony to the merits and skill of Dr. CzapVav,
and recommend him to all who may stand in need of medi
cal advice, being assured by my own experience that, once
nnder his care, a radical and 'permanent cure will be ef
fected. ia.l t,. V. FILLMORE.
State of California, county of San Francisco. Subscribed
and sworn to before me, this 17th day of April, A. D.
ISA. (Signed.)
i a. JOHN MIDDLETOX, Notary Public.
upon those who would render assistance, or shelter m
from danger, aa enemies who sought to prolong the exist
ence of my miseries. While in this state, and having, pre
vious to my affliction, tasted the sweets ol life, 1 once niort
was induced to atteoiptseeking aid of a physician, and by
recommendation, called upon Dr. L. J. Czapkay. I told
him my circumslancea, and of my inability to reward him
for hia aervices, regardless of which, however, be at once
undertook mv case, and, with the blessing of God, I was
once more restored to perfect health. Lnable to reward
him for the boon which I enjoy at present, and yet con
scious of my indebtedness, 1 consider it due to myself and
all affiicted.'to make the case public, in order that those in
need of medical advice may bud a physician in whom
every confidence can be placed.
State of California, county of San F'rancisco, w. Sub .
scribed and sworn to before me, this 1st dy of August, a.
D. ISit).
l. . GILBERT A. GRANT, Notary Public.
I, the nndersigned, having been under the treatment of
Dr. L. J. Czapkay, although unsolicited, feel called upon
to give publicity to the efficacy of bia treatment, hoping
that by doing so I may be instrumental in preventing oth
ers from Ihe fearful suH'ering and misery which I experi
enced, and which so often result from the pernicious prac
tice of pretenders. My disease has been that of physical
snd mental debility, which follows in consequence of in
discretions in youth. The agonies which I endured are
unnecessary for me to detail, they are knotvn to those who
have experienced them. Suffice it to say, that bavins
called the services of Dr. L. J. Czapkay- into requisition,
all the expectations which I may bave lormed or mm were
more than realized. I would therefore recommend Dr.
Czapkay to all who may find themselves afflicted with that
dreadful malady, my object in so doing being sympathy for
suffering humanity, and heartfelt desire to relieve them.
State of California, city and county of San Francisco, w.
On this 81t day of July, a. d. lt4, before me, Wm. C.
Jewett, Notary "Public, personally appeared D. J. Dahlee,
Known IO me, ana Deing uuiv sworn, UIU uepoao mm muj
that the contents of the card herewith signed by him arc
In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand, and
affixed mv official seal, the day and year first above written.
l. i. Notary Public.
Local weakness, nervous debility, low spirits, lassitude,
weakness of the limbs snd back, indisposition and incapa
bility for lubor and study, dullness of apprehension, loss of
memory, aversion to society, love of solitude, timidity,
self-distrust, dizziness, headuche, involuntary discharges,
pains in the side, affections of the eye, pimples on the lace,
und other infirmities, are cured by the justly celebrated
physician and surgeon, L. J. Czupkay, His method of
curing diseases is new (unknown to others) and hence the
great success. All consultations, by letter or otherwise,
Address, L. J. CZAPKAY, M. D., San Francisco. Cali
fornia. jeltf-Sm
Manzancta Bitters,
Is proving to be an invaluable remedy in
Fever and Ague, Dyspepsia.
And all obstructions and irritations of the
Which fact is verified by the volunteer testimony
of thousands of individuals, residents of this
State, and whose veracity cannot be im
pugned. It has been but a short time
since they were tirt presented
before the public, and the
r.v. ivrj.: t;'cXTioi '
Not a minor of disup n.Lution or di-ult i.wiUMl.c tne
rui enthusiasm with which they are endorsed ui.d
recommended byull who liuvc experienced
their highly beneficial ill'eets.
For Sale, Wholesale aud Iictail, in every town in the
Mtirkt-t Ktrovt, ntxt to X
8c CO., Sole
. 4 Kngine llonm, k
rf r .
ft 14-: in
Ccr. Washington &, Sanscme Streets,
. GoverninentJ House L'p-Stairs.
Stock Reporter,
Daily Bee, ....
Nevada National, - -llutte
Democrat, - -Phu-er
Courier, - .
Northern California!,
Colomu Times, - -Mooney's
I'ltiimis Standard, -
Southern News, - -Daily
Argus, - -Dully
Appeul. - -
Napa County Times,
Sun Jose Telegraph,
Eugene t'ifv, Oregon
- San Kruncisco
- - - Sucrumeiitu
- (russ Vallev
- - - Olovill'c
- - - - Forest Hill
- - Los Angeles
- - - - Stockton
- - Marvsvillo
--.-..' Niipa
San Jose
Alameda Herald. ........ Oakland
Contra Costa Gazette, ' Martinez
Kiintu Cruz News, Santa Cruz
Petuluiiia Argus, Pctaluma
Sonoma County Democrat, .
Los Angeles Star,
Daily Oregon Advertiser, -
Mariposa Star, - - -
San Andreas Independent, -
Columbia News,
Territorial Enterprise,
Alcmeda County Gazette, - -
Democratic Age,
Oregon Parmer,
Mountaineer, ......
Mulching's Magazine,
California Culturisl. ...
- Santa Rosa
- Los Angeles
- - - Portland
- - Mariposa
San Andreas
- - - Columbia
Carson Valley
- - San Lcandro
- - - - Sonora
Tucson, Arizona
- Oregon
Dalles, Oregon
- Sun Francisco
- San Francisco
Advertising in the Atlantic States.
C. A. C. will also sttrnd to forwarding advcitisenienta
to papers published in any portion of the Atlantic Statea.
Corner Battery and Vallejo Stsn
fpHIS well known house is five stories high, with acom
X manding view of the harbor, and is close to the land
ing place ol the boats running to Oakland, Petaluma, Ore
gon, and the Atlantic States.
In accommodations this House will Tie with any ia ths
State. The Tables are supplied with the best the market
affords. Single Rooms aud Rooms for Families well fur
nished and thoroughly ventilated, and eve-y attention is
used in every department to promote comfort of its patrons.
Passengers coming from the diHerent boats are carried free,
of charge.
mv'-qm JOHN J. TfOYl.E. Proprietor.
It is stated that the members ot recent court
martial ran up ft bill of four hundred and titty
dollars for port wine. We suppose those men
otntr thought they ought to make port kolrt of! to me, was seised
-' MW,n IA hiv i n .Kill , w t
their mouths.
Tut question is often discussed whether the
savages enjoy life. We suppose they do, as they
always Mit when they get chance.
Cutlery, Toys, Fancy Goods, elcn
Front street, Portland.
Banjo. Clarionets, Aeeordeona, Flutes, Fifes, Strings,
and musical merchandise of all kinds.
Table and Pocket Cutlery,
Of every description, from the celebrated Sheffield Works,
England, and the renowned manufactory of J. Russell A
Co., Massachusetts. Among the assortment may be found
Superior in every respect to any heretofore maooiactured,
Wade A Butcher's
Scissors of all sizes, and pocket cutlery of styles toe so.
All of which I offer at wholsale or re-
Prompted by aa honest desire of my heart, I wish to lay
before toe public a ease which deserve a commendation,
ot only as an act of scientific skill, but that of humanity
also. About two years ago I suddenly, and from causes
un a ni or eruiensr. wnich.
owinf to my inabilitr to meet tho expenses eonaeoiient
m k 1 . . . 1 .1.. A. I
ment which I met with on atlemntin it. anon herant .rh I m'rpu 10 mention.
(aa I waa thea led to believe I as lo defy the skill of any j t San Francisco prices.
physician. I waa frequently, while ia pursuit of bit call-1 Country merchant will profit be giving me s fall er
tog. throwe dosra to the ground withowt the slightest' Ain.n ,K.i, ra titnni
jwenrinf ; and, although ioseasibl to the agonies, I ,Tet, J,
First rrreeS, Far wind