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VESl'ASIAN ELLIS, Pioprietor. Ml E DAILY AM KK1CAN ORGAN Is published every afternoon, (exoept Munday,) at >he corner of Louisiana arenuu and Tenth street, and it delivered to city subscribers (payable to the car riers) at fi>*f cents per week. Mingle copy, 1 cent Mail subscribers, |3 00 per annum, or f2 00 for tix months, always in advance. KATES 07 ADVERTISING. Five lines or less, one insertion, 26 cents; sack ad ditional Line, 6 oents. Each additional insertion, half of the above rate*. Displayed advertisements charged solid measure. THE WEEKLY AMERICAN ORGAN Is published every Saturday, on the following Terms. 1 oopy, ols year, .|1 60 1 copy, 6 months .fl 00 I copies, one year. 6 00 6 copies, 6 months..6 00 10 copies, one year. 16 00 10 oopies, 6 month*..8 00 KSt" Payments always in advance. RATfS or ADVEBTHINW. Ten oerts pe .ine for t ach insertion. BT. All communications on busiaeas connected with this paper must be direeteo to the " Amttioan Organ," Washington city, and be rost-paid. \3/r All advertisements for the " Oroan" should be handed into the office before twelve oolook, M., of the day of publication. ?' Against the insidious wilej of foreign influenoe? I conjure vou to believe me, fellow-citizens?the jeal ousy of a free people oujfht to be constantly awake; s:nce history and experience prove, that foreign in II jence is one of the most baneful foes of a republican g ivernment."? Washington. " I hope we may find some means, in future, of shielding ou'selVea from foreign influence, political, commercial, oi in whatever form it may be attempted. I can scarcely withhold myself from joining in the wish of Silas Dean -'that there were an ocean of fire botwoeu this and thj old world.'"? TO ALL THAT VALUE THEIR SIGHT. WISH ES to call the attention of all that Buffer with defective sight, caused by age, sickness, and particularly from glasses injudiciously cclected, to his snper?or ^tectacles aud Glasses, care fully grouud by himself to a fnie spherical accuracy, and brilliant transparency, suited precisely and ben eficiallj to the wearer, according to the concavity or convexity of the eye. Very numerous are the ill eflects caused to the precious organs of sight from (he commencement of using glosses in not being pre cisely suited, by the uso of an optometer; and the practice of many years enables him to measure the fooal disease of the eyes, and such glasses that are absolutely required will be furnished with precision aud satisfaction. J. T. acknowledges the very liberal encourage Rient already obtained, and further solicits the pat ronage of those that have not yet availed themselves of his aid. Persons that cannot conveniently call, by sending the glasses in ubo, and stating how many inches they can read this print with their spectacles, can be sup plied with such that will improve their eight. Circulars to be had gratis, at his office, No. 612, eventii street, three doors from Odd-Fellows' Hall, bp s<air?. t unit met able testimonial* to be seen, and refer ences given to many who have derived the greatest ease and comfort fiom his glasses. Wilmington, N. 0., June 16, 1864. To persons who have have had the sight of their eyes B<> impaired as to require the use of Gfasses, J would recommend Mr. John Tobias as a suitable per son from whom to obtain such Glasses as they may lequire, as he has suited me with a pair of Spectacles for a far and near sight. M y sight has been impaired very much by n service of years in the Post Office Department, which berth required me to be on duty from 11 o'clock at night till after day, during which 'iuie I used but one light. W. A. WALKER. Brooklyn Okthopahdic Institution, April, 1864. After most careful examination of Mr. J. Tobias's Glasses, 1 am enabled to testify that their hardness, cl mess, polishing, . nd exact optical shape, render them particularly re^ommendable to those whose merely optical in.pa rmcnt of the eyes are in want of uch auxiliaries. I consider, moreover, Mr. Tobias .ullv qualified to determine the focus of the eye, both by nis optical Knowledge and experience, and by means of his optometer. In addition, I can further state that Mr. Tobias has supplied some of my pa tients w..j Glasses, to their ana my satisfaction. LOUIS BAUER, M. D., I hysician and Surgeon, Berlin ? Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, England: Member of the Med ical ociety of London, and oi the Pathological So ciety of New York; late Surgeon of the Royal Or thopedic Institution of Manchester, England, and Surgeon of the B. O. Institution. Copy of a testimonial which appealed in the Daily American Organ, May 21, lt>66, from Judge V. Ellis, (la.e edi.or:) " 1 aving suffered for many years past with weak ness of the eyes, and that defect of viaiin which re sults from a too constant and intense use ef these sensitive organs, we were led to make a trial of To bias's new and improved discovery for the eyes, whose nam<j beads this article. We saw them recommend ed by sundry gentlemen of Virginia, whom we know, and thei afore had less hesitation iu making the ex. periuient. We are more than pleased with the arti cle. We read with less fatigue with these lens than ? ny we had ever tried before; and we see more dis jnctly with them. Without meaning to disparage the claims of others, who have made improvements in Spectacle Lens, we deem it but just to make the above statement. Mr. Tobias resides on 8eventh street, opposite the Natioual Intelligencer office." Ltnchburo. November 1, 1864. From on examination ot Mr. Totias's Glasses and from his observations and remaarks, am convinced ibat he is a skilful optician. J. J. BLACKFORD, M. D. Norfolk, Va., July 27, 1854. In the experien; of oven two years, I have found great difficulty in obtaining Spectacles that were ex actly adapted to the weakness of my sight. This in convenience Mr. Tobias seems to have removed for the present by the substitution for me of better and mire suitable G lasses. They are clear, chrystal-like, aud comfortable to my eyeB. 1 would commend him to those who, fiom age or othei infirmity, require aitificial aid in this way. J. J.SIMKINS M. D. Sir: The pair of Spoctacles you furnished me yes terday are particularly satisfactory to me. They are very decidedly the best I possess, and I am the owner A eight or nine nairs, carefully selected in different places, and from opticians recommended to me on account of their professional standing in Franoe Eng land, and the United States. I have been also pleased with your remarks and directions on the treatment of the eyes, for the puipose of preserving and impro \ nv the aight itespocttully yours, CIIB. CALDWELL, Professor of M. C., Louisville, Ky. iir. J. Tobias. Washington. August 8,1866. Having been for yeais under the necssity of hav. ing two sets of glasses -one for use in the daylight, a..d one for lamplight ?I procured one set from Mr. Tobias, which answered both purposes- I have used ois for seTeral months, and find them excellent. EDWARD STUBBS, Of Department of State. Pbtrrsburo, October 21 1864 About five years ago, I obtained from Mr Tobias, In Washington, a pan of Glasses for the Spectacles * hich I used, and loun J them of great aMsistance to my decaying vision; and my opinion of bun is that he is skilful in the preparation of glasses for eye* , not too far gone to be benefited by such aid. J. F. MAY. j See, for mere testimonial?, the Evening Star. Aug 16?ly MATRIMONIAL. PM R0P08ALS will be received during the present month by a prepossessing gentle* man, with an estate, for a Wife of pious education, with means?say pqn*' t? half his estate. Address American Organ, W. X. N. B. A widow is not objectionable, july 21?fit* P?ttfS?l^LiSS ??,?KiC,lvn Party' "dopted 1856? JVaU?tttt' C?cl,? ore me ft".,,^bl* acknowledgment to the Su uj our^i 1 ?f Protecting care vouchsafed "LZJl hIth?ir 8uc<Wul Revolutionary rtruggte, aqd hitherto manifested to us, their de fendants, to the preservation of the liberties, the independence, and the union of these State* ?k U Wftttadon of the Federal Union, as ? palladium of our civil and religious liberties, d 8Ure bul,rtrk of Aln?ricau Indepen 8d. Americans must rule America, and to this end, naftvtf-born citizens should be selected for all state, Federal, and municipal offices or government employment, in preference to all others: never theless, 4th. Persons bora of American parents residing temporarily abroad, should bo entitled to all the rights of native-born citizens ; but 6th. No person should be selected for political station, (whether of native or foreign birth,) who recognises any allegiance or obh'gation of any de scription to any foreign prince, potentate or power, Or who refuses to recognise the Federal and State constitutions (each within its sphere) as paramount to all other laws, as rules of political actiou. 6th. The unqualified recognition and mainte nance of the reserved rights of the several States and the cultivation of harmony and fraternal good will, between the citizens of the several States, and to this end, non-interference by Congress with questions appertaining solely to the individual States, and non-intervention by each State with the affairs of any other State. 7th. The recognition of the right of the native born and naturalized citizens of the United States permanently residing in any Territory thereof, to frame their constitution and laws, and to regulate their domestic and social affaii* in their own mode sutjjeat only to the provisions of the Federal Con stitution with the privilege of admission iiito the Union whenever they have the requisite popula tion for one Representative in Congress. Provided always, that none but those who are citizens of the United States, under the constitution and laws thereof, and who have a fixed residence in any such Territory, ought to participate in the forma tion of the constitution, or in tjie enactment of laws for said Territory or Stiitp. q ?th" A" enforcement of the principle that no State or Temtory ough to admit others than citi r?i i r f State9 t0 the "ght of suffrage, or of holding political office. 9th. A change in the laws of naturalization, making a continued residence of twenty-one years' of all not hereinbefore provided for, on indispensable requisite for citizenship hereafter, and excluding all paupers, and persons convicted of crime, from land ing upon our shores ; but no Interference with the vested rights of foreigners. Opposition to any union between Church and State; no interference with religious faith, or worship, and no test oaths for office. ?*? ^ree a'^ thorough investigation into any ?Hiwg ab,18es of Public functionaries, and i e??nemy in Pub,ic expenditures. inwu ? ; ? mai,ltenaiu;e and enforcement of all laws constitutionally enacted, until said laws shall )e rePealed, or shall be declared null and void by competent judicial authority. nJ3th' ?ppo8it5on t0 the reckless and unwise policy of the present administration in the general m^ngement of our national affairs, and more Z h!?- ? f ," in re,n?ving "Americans " (by nffST w i conservatives in principle, from office, and placing foreigners and ultraists in their places; as shown ma truckling subserviency to the stronger, and an insolent and cowardly brava do towards the weaker powers; as shown in rc lE?5 nenCt,0nal .a&itation. bJ the repeal of the Missouri Compromise; as shown in granting to un naturahzed foreigners the right of suffrage in Kan sas and Nebraska; as shown in its vacillating course on the Kansas and Nebraska question ; as shown nartm C7rupft,0.n9 which P^vade some of the de partments of the government; as shown in dis gracing meritorious naval officers through preju dice or capnee ; and as shown in the blundering of our foreign relations. g 1 Therefore, to remedy existing evils, and 2xs if* I1"1**0? otherwise re sulting therefrom, we would build up the "Ameri ?aiMhrVrn t.h?Princ,'Ples hereinbefore stated. 16th. That each State Council shall have autho TJlTnd T"everal constitutions, so as to abolish the several degrees, and institute a pledge ahin ,m9.te?d ? other obligations for fellow ship and admi sion into the party. }6t}\ ^ frc? and ?Pen discussion of all political principles embraced in our platform. business cards. w. s. WEST, Architect and Superintendent of Building*, orrici ii* oilman's building, ?No. 860, Pennsylvania Avenue, jan 21?ly Washington. D. C. c* H* JAN PATTEN, m. d. n* Snrgeon Dentist, ch?lLTr vror'' ?otel! penn Charge. New York and Philadelphia prices and guarantees bis work to be equal to any done in those tlUea- mar fc? ]y BBESS AND CLOAK JVAK1NG. t .m. , Mrs. C. V. JOHNSTON, Twelfth street, south of Pennsylvania avenue, (next door to Squire Clark's Magistrate's office,) u. A ?t Mrs. Bangs's. dee 21?fy bM*?' cut LiniDK8 and Pattern*. mro ?,IJBL,C BATHS. IVh*J?j n "tr?et? in rear of the National Hotel. Open from 6 A. M. to 1C P M may 17?ly J. w. barneclo7 malm iar w're.1*",ai>d Domestic Dry Goods, IfSiCap*? bonnets, Ac., 383 Seventh street, between H and 1 etreUs W WASHIW8T0N, D. c. ? "? A11 articles sold are warranted to prove as rep resented. Jan 17?tf It u; JrV, Attorney at Office ?n Gay street, between High and Congress stroeta, Georgetown, D. O. ebfS8?dlv ff, i -fAMES H. SMITH, rir?r? ^ r'>tajl dealer in al? kinds of p/niTn? ^CK ' S?nflr' 8nn? Boxes, ' Chcwin?? ?nd Poking Toi Pennsylvania Avenue, under WillarcTs Hotel next door to entrance. nov 12?6m s. own. " * _? _ K. OWEN A SON, Military and Naval merchant TAILORS, Pennsylvania Avenue, between 14th and 15th streets. Washi kotos, D. 0. HT" Naval and Military uniforms executed in the neatest style. mar 2?dtf packing, belting, hosiT, and Oaakets kept consUntly on hand and for "ale T. M. McCORMICK A CO., Alexandria, Virginia, je 16^ tf ^or the Boston Belting Company. K. W. YARDKN, W Attorney at Law, the ?>urte of Washington and t p"" WashingtfM Place ' *w*|th street, opposite *p 8 6m I NEW FIRM AND NEW ABR^teiT TH<f ZITrr?1^"?' T.SP0TENTCTI and pa^^tj ?JW&sstsis o/ilLfiihi th. u fv. Pllbl,c Renerallj, to the increjj^d wi ?fr,TxT^ ,thtt7 m)W (>ffer supplying .? a?*???0/ BA^L- a^D SUPPJTC PARTIES hoS!?8^!i,PTtt>le DOtice' with al1 "?? delicacies Doin in and out ot season. Rwms furnished for Breakfast, Dinner, and Hun per^for private parties, at all times. ftn^Safe? ??nnected *\th our establishment a ?r*W& f ?P expressly fi>r the ladies, where tney can be furnished with ?? I* i. j GAME AND OYSTERS of all kinds ?erred up m every style, at the shortest ft ?ui, Afavoring us with u call can always be sires W eV6ry do,lcacy that appetite de Ladies and gentlemen can have their Moala sent to them at their private rooms by leaving orders. \ We will also pay particular attention to the manu facturing of plum and ornamental Confectionery in all then- branches, and will always keep on hand s select assortment of French Confections, Bon Bons Preserves, 4c. ' POTENT INI * ZITELL, 279, south side Pa. av., bet. 10th and 11th sts. ap 14?2m REST A U R ANT AND KE ADIN(< H ROOMS. AVING Just opened at No. 500, Penn sylvania avenue, n ar the foot of Capitol Hill a new Restaurant, I am prepared to furnisli refresh ments in the most recherche style. The Bar is sup plied with the best Liqu,r*; ?d to ?* one of my juleps is refreshing, but to ^it^-don't mention it As to food, Oysters and Gamo of all kinds in sea So."ISZfEhgt"3- tuto, PlSf? Shifty irU?Xb~*' " "e" " A Reading Room, with the latest papers, will fur niBh the current news. ' | Long experience in the business encourages mo to promise general satisfaction to my friends and all who may favor me with a call ap 29?2m R. M. A. FENWICK. WHITE-IIOUSE PAVIJLJL.ION T ON THE POTOMAC. HE undersigned have opened for t.ie season this delightful and fashionable resort ior the accommodation of the public and partis wishing to visit this moot agreeable retreat, where they can bo furnished on the frost liberal terms with all the luxuries of the season, and with the best re freshments of all kinds, both at the Pavillion and on board the boat. Parties having their own caterer can have the rso of the dining and ball rooms for fifteen dollars for the occasion. WM. COKE A CO., National Eating House, Cor. Cth steeet and Penn. avenue. ap 28 Sm Washington, D. C. RESTAURANT and READING ROOMS, Southeast corner of E and Seventh streets, opposite Post Office Department. fWJHE best of Liquors Cigars, and Chewing To ? 0' stnc% choice Oysters, Sea Turtle Ter rapin, Ijish and Duck in season; Quail, Woodcock, Snipe, Venison, and Beefsteak, served by an expe rienced cook and polite servants, in pleasant rooms. 1 rivate entrance to Reading and Eating Roems on b and Seventh streets, for those who object to public bar rooms. J ^ Families supplied with Oysters on chafing-dishes. Whiskeys, Ales, and other drinks, 6 cents; fine Brandies, 10 cents. ' . Leading political and literary periodicals in read ing rooms. Your patronage is respectfully solicited ap 15? TOPHAM At NORFLET'S NSW AMD CHRA P ?"dd,e? Harness, and Trunk Store, 49VSeventh Street, opposite Odd-Fellow*' Hall. m/|ESSRS. TOPttAM (late of Philadel 1TM phia) and NORFLET (of this oity) respect fully announce to their friends and the public that they have commenced the Saddling Business at the above stand, whore they will make and keep con stantly on hand a large and superior assortment of? Mens , Ladies', and Boys' Saddles Bridles, Martingales, and Whips Harness of every description, both for city and country us? All kinds of Trunks, Valises, and Carpet Bag* Ladies' Satchels, Travelling Baskets, and Fancy Work Boxes Horse Blankets, Covers, Collars, and Hamea Horse, Spoke, and Dust Brushes Cards, Curry-combs, Sponges, Ac. All material used will be the best that can be ob tained ; and both of us having been practical work men for several years, we feel confident that our work ainnot be surpassed, either for style or durability By unremitting efforts to give satisfaction, we hope to merit, and respectfully solicit, a share of public patronage. Particular attention paid to covering Trunks and repairing all kinds of work. Saddlers' Tools constantly on hand. nov 8?ly THE GREATEST DISCOVERY OF THE AGE! WOOD'S Til AIR RESTORATIVE. H IS Astonishing; and Unequaled pre pa ration, turns hair back to its original color after having become gray, and reinstates it in all its original health, lustre, softness, and beauty; re moves at oncc dandruff from the scalp, and all un pleasant itching, as well as all cutaneous eruptions such as Scald heads, Ac., and hence creates a per fectly healthy state of the scalp, by acting as a stimu lantfand tonic to the organs necessary to supply color ing matter to the hair, and completely restores them to their original vigor and strength, and thus pre vents all tendency to become gray. It also prevents the hair from becoming unhealthy, and falling off and brings ft out tfhere ft is gone by resuscitating the organs necessary to supply nutriment, health and coloring matter to it, and hence acts as a perfect Hair Invigorator and Tonic. Charubtoww, Mass., Aug. 9, 1856. Gintlkmik: Nothing but a duty and sympathy that I feel to communicate to others who are afflicted as I have been would induce me to give this public acknowledgment of the benefit I have received from Prof. Wood's Hair Restorative. When I first com menced using it, my hair was auite gray, and in spots entirely bald. I have now used the Restorati ve about five months, and my hair is entirely changed to its original color, brown, and the new hair is over three inches in length on the spots where it was bald. I have also been much gratified at the healthy mois ture and vigor of the hair, which,before was dry and it has ceased to come out as formerly. Respectfully, yours, Ac., Mrs. R. A, 8T0F(DARD. _ . _ . _ Watcrford, 1854. Prof. Q. J. Voop: With oonn^enco can I recom mend jour Hair Restoratir* as being the most efflca cious article I ever saw. I have used the Wahpene and many o'her preparations of the day, all to no ef fect. Since using your Hair Restorative, my hair and whiskers, which were almost white, have gradu ally grown dark, and I now feel confident that a few more applications will restore them to their natural color. It also has relieved me of d?ndru!P and unpleasant itching, so common among persons who perspire frwly. J.G.KILBY. Address0. J. WOOD A CO, 818 Broadway, N. Y_ and 114 Market street, 8t. Lonis, Mo. For sale in Washington, by CHARI.EH STOTT A CO., and by all Druggists. jan 8 tf FOR SALE, a two-story brick Hoase and Store, containing thirteen roomi situated on King, between Fayette and Henry streets \lexan dria Virginia. Also, for sale or exchange for country pro >?rtv a number of other houses and Iota, situated in', lex' andria, Virginia. For terms apply to H. O. CLAUOHTON, Alexandria, Virginia, Or Dr. L. LLOYD, fob 14?2awtf Washington City, D. C. OK. JOHNSTON, BAiofe,r!!?hRiC L#C!i f10*!"1*** **? dis remedjHn the world* for ?*r*,a' ^ ",d DISEASE OP I1PKUDENCK. Relief in six to twelve hoar*. -Afo Mercury or Noxiout Drvqt. 1ST A cure warranted, or no charge, in from one to two day. ^ Gleet* Strictures, Seminal Weakness Pains f? th? I^ins Constitutional Debility, I m note nor wJtk ness of the Hack and Limbs, AffeXna o/thettd "eya Palpitation of the Heart, Dyspep'ia. JfiEt Jrntab.hty Diseases of the iieuZ ffiS VoZ Tr Skin, and all those serior s and mefancholy disorders I? destructive habits of yonth^hS ?3ty ho^JlMr "d mind. TOoae'aXTand solitary practices more fatal to their victims than buLhtT* ?,C ^reija to the mariners of Ulysses Wigbting their most brilliant hopes or anticipations' rendering marriage, 4C? impossible. ^ ' Young Men, KTth'fr ISA* th? of Solitary Vice, that dreadful and destructive habiL which annu ally sweeps to an untimely irrave thousand* nfmur tert'wh -jSf1 *?alted talenta'aiid brilliant inte^ J??t, who might otherwise have entranced liafani*. sith,u" u"r,mi3S"x ecstacy the living lyre, may oall witk fall confi Marriage. m^i!d|JE!WOaa? ?r /?nnS m?" contemplating marriage, being aware of physical weakness nmn\X debility, deformities, 4c., should immediately ooSult i n tt?d be restored to perfect health? 7 He who places himself under the care ef Dr Johnson, may religiously confide in his honor Ma phyafoUn! con?dently rely upon hia skill as a Organic Wealcneas, Immediately cnred and full vigor restored. This dreadf.il disease is the penalty most frequent ly paid by those who have become thevictinisot im proper indulgencies. Young persons are too ant to commit excesses, not beinjraware of the dreadful con sequences that may ensue. Now who ?h?? stands the subject will pretend to deny that the uower of procreation is lost soener by those fullimr info im Proper habits than by the p/udeSt Besiis deprived the pleasure of healthy offspring the moat serious and deotructive symptoms to bofli'bodv and mind arise. The system becomes deranged, the phv s leal and mental powers weakened, nervous deiilitv dyspepsia, palpitation of the heart indigestion a tion* Ac. ? theframe? cou?h-?ymptoma of^cQpsuip k * South Frederick street, ??S.ft".' oStT"*"" ' d0 ^~Be articular inobserying tho name and num. ^ l?n Wl11 mist*k? the place. wildLs ,,oti^'robflie"e n?""e on the door and windows. Dr. Johnston. f tbe R?y81 LCo,,ee? H?rgeons, London ?? 0De mo8t eminent Colleges oi he United States, and the greater part of whose life has been spent in the hospitals of London, Paris Phila delphia and elsewhere, has effected some of the most astonishing cures that were ever known, Alanv trou bled with ringing in the ears and head when asleep ^T ZIZT^'' beLU<? alarmed at sudden sounds' and bashful uesa, with freqnent blushing attended SrJSSl"' ?' 'e^ ?,Z A. Certain DtaettHe, a !i u ?18Kuided and imprudent votary oi plea sure finds he has imbibed the seeds of this nuinfnl disease, it too often happens that an ill-timed sense o! InrTK of/,Boov.e,7 deters him from apply, nog to those who from education and respectabifitr can alone befriend him, delaying UN the constitution: a symptoms of this horrid disease make their an pe ranee such as ulcerated sore throat, diseased nose nocturnal pa,ns .p the head and limbs, dimness of sight deafness, nedes on the shin bones nnd arms blotches on the head, face, and extremities, proirres-' Sing with frightful rapidity, till, at last, the pahlte of the mouth or the bones of the nose fall in, and the victim of this awful disease becomes a horrid object ofcommisseration,till death puts a period to his dread ful sufferings by sending him to ''that bourue from *"2" returns." To such, therefore, Dr. Johnston pledges himself to preserve the most h'8 ext?nsive practice in the first hospital in Europe and America; he can confidently recommend a safe and speedy cure to the unfortunate victim of this horrid disease It is a melancholy fact that thousands fan victims to this dreadful complaint, owing to tbe nnskilful ness of ignorant pretondera, who, by the use of that deadly 7*?W, **rcury, ruin the constitution, and either send the unfortunate sufferer to an untimely grave, or else make the reaidue of life miserable. 7*ke Particular Notice. Dr. J., addresses all those who have injured them selves by private and improper indulgences These are some of the sad and melanohoiy effects produced by the early habits of youth, viz ? Weakness of the Back and Limbs, Paiiis in the ^e.ftd? Dimness of Sight, Loss of Muscular Power I alpitation of the Heart, Dyspepsia, Nervous Irrita-' bility, ^erangement of the Digestive Functions General Debility, Symptoms of Consumption, Ac. ' Mentally. , JHh,e fe*rfuI electa on the mind are much to be i?eS'.^d^"Udt'' ? 1 Thousands of persons of all ages, can now judire what is the cause of their declining health losing hav? ITn' l?com,nff weak. Pa'e, and emaciate^ have a singular appearance about the eyes, comrh and symptoms of Consumption. ' Married persons, or those contemplating marria?e atel"v^cotiHnh T?/ S Weakr^^sa- "hould imm^i! ately consult Dr. J. and be restored to perfect health. Dr. Johnston'* Invigorating Remedy, for Organic Weakness. ?u RTeat and imPortant remedy, Weakness of stored^0* "* "peedl'y cured? and fuU vigor re Thou^nds of the moat nervous and debilitated r 'Li a m8* "hope, have b?en immediately re m T^'i iv lmPedimenU to Marriage, PhvBicaf or Mental Disqualification, Nervous Irritability, Trem blings and Weakness, or Exhaustion of tbe most fear frl kind, speedily cured by Dr. Johnston Young Men Who have injured themselves by a certain practice a**-wh?? ?>???? uh<w,u,s from evil companions, or at school, me effects of wh*hare nightly feU, even when asleep, and .f not cured, renders marriage impossible, and destroys wvm!D u0dy? ghould apply immediately. What a pity that a young man, the hope of his ?n"? the darling of his parents, should be snatched from all prospects and enjoyments of life by the consequences of deviating from the path of nature, and indulging in a certain secret habit. Such persons, before contemplating ?V U - ^ . Sl&Wiafe, Should reboot that a sound mind and body are the SSSuI"^ Promot? connubial hap pmesa. Indeed, without these, the journey thn>o<fh d'ftrk^^I2f*?h W<*17 P,lfr,m*<re! the prospect hou^y ?md becomes shadowed tSfthTFtfck! " w,Hh th? melancholy refleo tion that the happineaa of another becomes blighted with our own. * OFFICE, NO. 7, SOUTH FREDERICK STREET u ?ALTU(aa?, Marvland. rw^All Kurgieal Operations performed. H. Let no &lse delicacy prevent you, but annlv immediately, either personally or by letter. W "k,n Diseases speedily cured. tv 1V Nlran?era. , TJ* ?"Jttooaanda cured at this institution with in the iMtfifWn years, and the numerous important Surgical Operations performed by Dr. Johnson wit ness?d by its reporters of the papers, and ms^tLr a*s.n before the public, bendee hi* Ending at a on aallck8. ^s.r."h,s?r, iK'?;? s?wor,i,ie"" eontsin # WnKt ^ Pald. ?Bd mp foT *he repl- , ,,r no answer WUihoseni may 1ft?dly The American Girl. Our hearts ar. with our native land, Our song is for her glory ? ' Her warrior's breath 5 in our hand Her lips breathe out her glory Her lofty hills and valleys gree.V AnJul"1* b."?ht tehr" us!' And like a rainbow aign is seen Her proud hag waving o'er us. And thare are smilea upon her linn For thoae who meet our fo/mT U.?ny B nUI know? no When smiled upon by woman tor those who brave the mighty deep And acorn the threat of danger: P' We ve smiles to cheer, and tears to ween For every ocean ranger. P Our hearts are with our native land Our aongs aPe fi)r hcr wKnkUre|f?r ^b*?d Who strike where honor leads them. rT.??^e h6 t^,nt,e88 air we breathe' wl'Tl ? ?n< endleM dower,) Well twine for him an endless wreath Who scorns a tyrant's power. 1 Of nil ??0f F^c?'? beauties fair, Of W ' H "proud daughters: a?,h 1 Bae*' ^lan^'s fair And nymphs ot Sharon's waters ?' their hau?''ty charms Though lords around them hover Our glory lie. in freedom's arms- ' A r reeman for ft lover! fT the 418M Senator Fremont and Mr. Clky. active jouns .J' hJ7o?T?h I ^ timet 801116 8erv,ce' tho St?'e has done him ten times more service In return ? It I, J?. J? fore reeling to the columns of a newsnaST H. before\e la Xutcf WetTu^o7$ ^ X" rsauf irrr ^= oj.r on. bund,,,] ?,ona ofSCMInZ5"i'?.f i"? ^oTcvitmX, =^"5EJaS!5lSt2iS fast asleep at all former periods A a w 1 i ste rLi^t es* ^fS and opposed it, not that he loved slavery less but Mexican land scrip more. y ' JllTr C'f?n,ia '8 ftd"i'ttcd Col. Benton will move for confirming all the SnnnUh on,t u regi'o^.m:LLhT."?ol" a ih;:M ^hPeC^n?o' r,l0g0t"P the Convention and formed the constitution, and who don't want California admitted by Congress till these doubtful titles are all confirmed. The Convention, under thatTnflu once, passed a constitution, with a clause abolish jng b ack slavery up to the day of judgment but they have established a landed aitSv an white slavery amoqg the gold diggers wsrso and baser than in the South ten times over A Splendid Kitchen. There resides in the Rue de la Chausseo d'Antin ?n Pans, ? worthy lady who makes asTngle.?'? ment in her house more elegant than all the rest combined. This grand apartment is?the kitchen I V henever this lady receives company ?U sorts of ingenious p ans are formed and every dLSSSon ofhttle artifices employed to induce her guesta without actually asking thorn, to have a peep at this den ; generally kept as much as possible in the back ground, for obvious reasons. (Nothing is I dlsgimmg to a true epicure as the smeU if cookery.) In most houses, therefore, the kitchen h ob far distant from the drawing rowl* aa pos^bfe ' In this instance, on the contrary, the local topo t > L n't 80. a.rr,ar,^d *bat m*ny persons wishing to go out mistake the door, and, just as they are about hastdy backing out, are accosted by the most doling of cooks who cries, with a smiling 1,8 !hc kl.tch3 Monsieur, (or Madame.)-^ There s no harm f Walk in, if you please I" Bv this time the glance of the visiter has taken in aU aorta of unexpected things, hung around the .oom kitchen I9TKdUCe,f 10 ?nter thi8 curiou? boudoir- I hen. The walls and the floor are composed of rr,CMnCk9 .?f "umorous colors, the prevailing bemg b in and white. Gas burners issue from 1 T /ro beautiful china saucers or burn through the artificial wicks of antique lamps. The dressers and oloseta are covered with bur niahed copper, and oontain the thousand and one utensils of the cvirine, all shining with daxzline polish; the kitchen girl being a Holland lass, who spares neither brick dust nor muscle in keening ud the proud reputation for cleanliness of her coun try. What is most surprising in this model kitch en, is to see the Bauce pans and gridirons, brisht ^ 1-kk any "eTJmat5:he9. ?P with rose-color ed ribbons. Evidently theae utenails consume more nbbon than even Mad am e'a bonnet! A short time Iftahfll ?Bi -i ProPr'ctre9a of this unique establishment begged her to give i breakfast in thia elegant kitchen. She consented, on one con d.tion the guests should themselves cook the breakfast they were to eat, and afterwards they must wash the dishes and put everything back in the same order ip whioh they found it The stip ulation waa stoically accepted. Two ladies, who have four or five hundred thousand francs a year o spend, the lady of an admiral, a duchess, and he wives of two foreign ministers, were present on the occasion, and took part in the novel pro- I ceedingR. The dish-washing efforts of these fash ionable butterflies must have been amusing. Exm^)ratiow or Cemtbai. Africa.?A malting of gentlemen, ministers, merchants, and others, to aid in organiaing a society for exploring West ern Central Afrlc*, was held yesterday at the As tor House, New York, under the superintendence of Rev. J. Morris Pease. Among thoiie present we noticed ex-President Roberts, of Libsria, Rev. J. B. Pinney, President of the Colbnization Socie ty, Rev. Dr. Wiley, and others. Owing to the storm, the attendance was not large. Ex-Presi dent Roberts promised to furnish his views on the exploration of Africa, in writing, as soon as possi ble. The subjeet was important, and he was not at present prepared to enter upon it. It was bis impression that the interior of Africa, at 1, ast in the regions of the high table-land, which coin estvsss&sr r !?-" "??? Pease followed Mr Rnh *!) neV tb? co<wt- Mr. idea of the Mplo?uJn^' aud, BUt,,d that thu uuder consideration for Africa had beet 'ie himself had to hta^L^! *** ?* *" teresttng letters on this^SS? "5TC?1 Ter* 'n ?d President Benson, which SodJb.fiJCftS the next meeting. The t?rrito-- before ..plored lie. J "> >*< ?ts of north latitude, commencing at tZ Atfi Ooeao and extending sutoi^ *JL ! i At|a*?c SSS&ntt&t ? sa Convention. We copy from the Philadelphia News the follow ing resolutions, adopted by the American State Convention of Penn^lvania, assembled at Harris burg, Augiwt 6th: in ^h6rT' * Presidential election is to be held n November next, and the affai? of the VaTiona the present crisis, demand the most thowhtfS KftSL* "vy ciflo of wisdom, prudence, and patriotism in order that,,ow di8 eountry to that contentment, peace\nT?u?etude aatSrjKTadmi,li8tration found ?? -ii" threatening crisis of affairs no * existi?and 51 duties incident thereto, believe that ou'r present and ftiture existence as a free, united and inde pendent people, the protection of our rights as freemen, the preservation of the constitution and unnnPlT Ultiy f. ** Unlon> ?***> to enkSn upon all good cituens not to hazard the experi ment of new and untried men, but to select a man of tried personal and political integrity, of liberal It Se,hlg8' ?f enlar^(1 ?*tfona! view! " thTd republican principles, who is acquainted with tho geums and spirit of our government and who, in times past, has proved himself faithful to the constitution, and exhibited the qnali Ls . f statesman which afford to his ? Burance, that if elected, he will administer the government n accordance with the true spirit ?f Xs?,o,?restoro ^ And whereas a candidate has been nr??*^ * quisite qualifications of a statesman ' in si!? ! ?!<"'"}*> energJ Of intellect, dear 2d comS" sive judgment, knowledge of our Constitutior of^p^ Wwrf, That this Convention, representing the conservative, sober-minded, patriot " .3 Unlon-loving people of Pennsylvinia who a're on posed to radicalism, whether advocated and sup tamed under the guise of Democracy or RepubH* canism hereby declares in favor of Millard S" more, that pure statesman and devoted patriot whose former administration of the government tT.? ^ Creni by hH as Washing ton-like, believing h,m to be, above all other men named for the Presidency, the man for the crisis Ho possesses, in a more eminent degree thun a .J other statesman now living, . combination of quii f ties essential to a proper discli/i , <?l,a'1 the Chief Magistral S? respect and confidence of the American il' protect the great interests of the country jrfvo permanence to our free institutions, insure 'peaco and happiness among ourselves, and command re jpect from every people with whom we lriay fiavo Intercourse a* a nation. Hence we nledJLL w for ourselves ??d U.oee ? cordial firm, unyielding and determined support Tully satisfied that, sustained by the anh?? < thought of the honest yeomanly of UieITJ? our efforts in his support are destined to bo crowned with a glorious and triumphant victory licaoivtd, That in Andrew Jackson Donelson of Tennessee the people of the United States have presented or their support for the Vice Presidency a candidate who baa ever been a conservativ,' statesman, and who never consented, no maiter with what party he acted, to take his'posit? on any other platform than that embracing the Con sutution and the Union. He was among the Zt to raise his eloquent voice against the secession movement in I860; and among the noS and stoutest champions of the compromise measures passed by Congress of that year; and so again ? 1854, he showed his consistent regard for The si cred observance of the compacts entered ^teT tween the North and South, by again raisin? his voice against the repeal of the compromise of ?820 and denouncing it as a measure fraught with al'l the direful consequences which have resulted from rlTuHr h ?t' a5,d1haTinK antecedents which , * ,M> doubt of his conservative principles and his devotion to the whole oountrv he is a fit ?' ,r- Jill more, and pl.dp' w hi j. oordial and united support. Rfolvsd, Thai the friends ofttllmore and Don elson, in Pennsylvania, enter upon this contest be lievmg and maintaining these principles. 1st That the maintenance of the Union, as oui fathers made it, is a paramount political good ? or in the language of Washington's Farewau'Ad W' Civif PrTpy,fb:ieCt ?f Patriotic desire." 2d. Civil and Religious Liberty, according to every man the rights guaranteed to him by the Constitution, among which is that of enjoying hi! religious opinions and mode of worship. ' tion liwihTrfUg,l! Petor)nw^ion of NatnraliM . **> EDd tb? exclusion of all foreign con victs and paupern, but no interference with the v?8ted rights of the foreign born now in the coun ftvedom of our Common Schools from any influence or control of a sectarian or partisan character, and the right of the free use of the Bible therein as a text book. 8th. The protection of the American Laborer against the ruinous competition of the Pauner L*1 bor of Europe. 7th. Tho improvement of our Rivers and Har bora. 8th. The freedom of Kansas, not secured by force and violence and the use of Sharped rifles, but by affording full protection to the actual set tlers m the enjoyment of the rights gua.anteed to them by the organic act of the Territory, to ostab lish a government of their own choioe. 9th Americans alone should rule America. w?m nn?Mm> S ^ided bj thoee principles, we DP?,ni?n? opporttion to the reckless d unwise policy of the preaent administration in tbe general management of our national sflhira and moro especially as shown in removing ? Ame rlcans (by designation) and conservative in prin ciple, rrom office, and placing foreigners and ultra ista in their places; as shown in a truckling sub serviency to the stronger, and an insolent and cowardly bravado towards the weaker powers; as shown in reopening sectional agitation, by the re peal of the Missouri Compromise; as shown in granting to unnaturalis^d foreignars the right to suffrage in Kansas and Nebraska ; as shown in its vacillating coarse on the Kansaa and Nebraska question ; as shown In the sorruntions which per vade name of the departments of the government ?