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Daily American organ. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1856, September 08, 1856, Image 1

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??The Perpetuation ol AmSxie*u Freedom la our object; American Right* oar motto; and tke American Party oar co*aoiuea.?
VOI.. II.-NO. 254.
WASHINGTON. D. C.. MONDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 8, 1856.
WHOLE NO. 571.
VESPASIAN ELLIS,
Pioprietor.
THE DAILY AMERICAN OKGAN
Fa published c?nrv afternoon, (exeept Sunday,) at
the corner of Louisiana avenue and Tenth a treat, aad
la delivered to city subscribers (payable to the ear
ners) at cents par weak. Single oopy, 1 Mat
Mail subaoriben, $t 00 par aaunm, or f2 00 Cor
ait montha, always m advaaea.
IATH or aiTIHUMO.
Five liaaa or lean, one insertion, tb oenta; aaok ad
ditional line, k oenta.
Each additional insertion, half of tha above ratea.
Displayed advertisements oharged aolid ineaiura.
THE WEEKLY AMERICAN ORGAN
la pebMahed every Saturday, on the following
Term*.
1 eopy, oaa jaar..91 60 j 1 copy, 6 montha .$1 00
t copies, one year, f 00 I 5 copies, 6 montha..6 00
10 copiea, one year.16 00 | 10 copies, 6 montha..8 00
IMF" Payments always in advance.
KiT/a Or AOTKBTHIMO.
Ten oezts pe una lor each insertion.
HT" All communications on business connected
with thia paper must be direeiea to the " Amtriotm
f'rvotL." Washington oity, and be post-paid.
Cflr Ail advertisements for the 44 Oraan" should
be handed into the efloe before twelve o clock, M., of
ths day of publication.
44 Against the insidious wilej of foreign influence?
1 oonjnre Ton to belisvs me, fellow-eitisena?the jeal
ousy of a nee people ought to be oonatantly awake;
sinoe history and experience prove, that foreign in
fluence is one of the most baneful foes of a republican
g ivernment,"? Wmhin<iUm.
" I hope ws may find some means, in fbtnre, of
shielding ourselves from foreign influence, political,
commercial, or in whatever form it may be attempted.
1 > au scarcely withhold myself from joining in ths
wish of Silas Dean ?* that there were an ooean of fire
between thia and thj old world.'"?Jeffer***.
TO ALL THAT VALUE TIIEIR SIGHT.
ISE1ES to call the attention of all that
suffer with defectivo sight, caused by age,
sickness, and particularly from glasses injudiciously
selected, to his superior Spectacles and Glasses, care
fully ground by himself to a true spherical accuracy,
ana brilliant transparency, suited precisely and ben
eficially te the wearer, according to the concavity or
convexity of the eye. Very numerous are the ill
(?Hoots caused to the procious organs of sight from
the commencement of using glasses iu not being pre
cisely suited, by the use of an optometer; and the
practice of many years enables him to measure the
local disease of the eyes, and suoh glasses that are
absolutely required will be furnished with precision
and satisfaction.
J. T. acknowledges the very liberal encourage
ment already obtained, and further solicits the pat
ronage of those that have not yet availed themselves
of his aid.
Persona that cannot conveniently call, by sending
the glasses in use, and atating how many inches they
can read thia print with their spectacles, can be aup
plied with sncn that will improve their sight.
Circulars to be had gratis, at his office, No. 612,
cventli street, three doors from Odd-Fellows' Hall,
up stair*.
Innumerable testimonials to be seen, and refer
ences given to many who have derived the greatest
ease and comfort from his glosses.
Wilmington, N. 0., June 16, 1864.
To persons who have have had the sight of their
eyes so impaired ss to require the use of Glasses, 1
w on Id recommend Mr. John Tobias as a suitable per
son from whom to obtain auch U lasses as they may
lequire, as he has suited me with a pair of Spectacles
for a far and near sight. My sight has been impaired
very much by a service of years in the Post Office
Department, which berth required me to be on duty
Iroui 11 o'elock at night till after dfiy, during whicb
'line 1 used but one light.
W. A. WALKER.
Brookltn Orthopardio Institution,
April, 1854.
Alter moat careful examination of Mr. J. Tobias's
Glosses, 1 am enabled to testify that their hardneas,
cl / mess, polishing, :n<l exact optical shape, render
them particularly recomnteudatle to those whose
merely optical impairment of the eyes are in want of
uch auxiliaries. I consider, moreover, Mr. Tobias
.ully qualified to determine the focus of the eye, both
by nls optical xnowledge and experience, and by
means of bis optometer. In addition, 1 can lurther
state that Mr. Tobias has supplied some of my pa
tients wr.ii 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 i ociety of ljondon, and of the Pathological So
ciety of New York; late Surgeon of the Royal Or
thop?idic Institution of Manchester, England, and
Surgeon of the B. 0. Institution. *
Copy of a testimonial which appealed in the Daily
American Organ, May 81, lb66, from Judge V. Ellis,
(la.e ediior:)
44 Paving suffered for many years past with weak
ness of the eyes, and that defect of visi in which re
sults fro'ii a too constant and intense use of these
sensitive organs, wa were led to make a trial of To
bias's new and improved discovery for the eyes, whose
name beads thiB article. We saw them recommend
ed by suodry gentlemen of Virginia, whom we know,
and therefore had less hesitation iu making the ex
periment. We are more than pleased with the arti
cle. We r?ad with lew fatigue with these lens than
rjiy 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 Seventh
street, opposite ths National Intelligencer office."
Lvwcnnoao. November 1,1854.
From an examination of Mr. i'otias's Glasses and
from his observations and remaarks, am convinced
that ha is a skilftil optician.
J. J. BLACKFORD, M. D.
IfoaroLK, Va., July 27,1854.
In the experien n of even two years, I have found
great difficulty in obtaining Spectacles that were ex
actly adapted to the weakness of my tight This in
convenience Mr. Tobias seems to nave removed for
the present by the substitution for me of better and
mo-e suitable Glasses. They are clear, ohrystal-like,
aud comfortable to my eyes. I would commend him
to those who, from age or othei infirmity, require
artificial aid in this way. J. J.SIMKINfl M l).
Sie: The pair of Spectacles you furnished me yes
terday are particularly satisfactory to me. They are
very decidedly the best I possess, and I am the owner
?jf eight or nina nairs, carefully selected in different
places, and from opticians recommended to me on
nconnt of their professional standing in France Eng
land, aad the United States. I have been also pleased
with your remarks and directions on the treatment
of the ayes, for tha pnrpoae of preserving and impro
> .ng the sight
Respectfully yours, CHS. CALDWELL,
Professor of M. C., Louisville, hy.
Wr. Toaias.
Washington, August 8,1855.
Having been for yeaia under the necaaity of hav
ing two aeta of glasses?one for uae in the daylight
a .d one for lamplight ?1 procured one set from Mr.
Tobias, which aaswerad both purposes I have used
nis for several months, and find them excellent.
CDWA1I) STUBBM,
Of Department of State.
PsrsMBnao, October 21 1854
About five years ag\>, I obtained from Mr Tobiaa,
hi Washington, a pair ot Glasses for the Spectacles
a hieh I used, and found them of great assistance to
my decaying viaion; and my opinion of htm is that
he is skilful in the preparation of glasses for eves
not Wo far gone to be benefited by such aid.
J. V. MAY.
See, for mere testimonial)', the Evening Star.
Aug 16?ly
" MATRIMONIAL.
PROPOSALS will be received dnriag
the present month hya prepossessing gentle
man, with an estate, for ? Wife of pious edneation,
with means?say equal U half his estate. Address
American Organ, W. X.
N. B A widow it no** /'actionable july 21?6t*
! 01 ifc? Amer*c?u Party, adopted
assail
1st. An bumble acknowledgment to the Su
preme Being, for His protecting ear? vouchsafed
^m?Uli ll 'i! theif BUCCewful Revolutionary
struggle, and hitherto manifested to us, their de
scendants, in the preservation of the liberties, the
independence, and the union of these States,
.u J ^ PerPetu?tion of the Federal Union, an
the palladium of our civil and religious liberties,
*nd the only snre bulwark of American Indepeu
denoe. r
Sd. American* mu*t rule America, and to this
end, native-born citizens should be selected for all
State, Federal, and municipal offices or government'
employment, in preference to all others: never
theloag, ,
4th. Persons born of American parents residing
temporarily abroad, should be entitled to all the
rights of native-born citizens ; but
6 th. No person should be selected for political
station (whether of native or foreign birth,) who
recognises any allegiance or obligation of any de
| senption to any foreign prince, potentate or power,
| or who refbses to recognise the Federal and State
constitutions (each within its sphere) as paramount
rnTr ' a". ru,6a oi Political action.
6th. The unqualified recognition and mainte
na?c? of th* reserved rights of the several States,
and the cultivation of harmony and fraternal good
will, between the citizens of the Beveral 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.
fth. The recognition of the right of the native
born and naturalized citiaens of the United States
permanently residing iu any Territory thereof, to
frame their constitution and laws, and to regulate
their domestic and social affairs in their own mode,
subject only to the provisions of the Federal Con
stitution with the privilege of admission into the
Lnion whenever they have the requisite popula
tion for one Representative in Congress. Provided
j*'1 none but thoso who flro citizens of
the united States, under the constitution and laws
im 811 ^ have a fixed residence in any
such Territory, ought to participate in the forma
ion of the constitution, or in the enactment of
laws for Said Territory or State.
8th. An enforcement of the principle that no
State or Territory ough", to admit others than citi
zens o. thq United States to the right of suffrage,
or of holding political oflice.
9th. A changu in the laws of naturalization,
making a continued residence of twenty-one years
of all not hereinbefore provided for, an indispensable
requisite for^citisenship hereafter, and excluding all
paupeia, and persons convicted of crime, from land
ing upon our shores ; but no interference with the
vested rights of foreigners.
10th. Opposition to any union between Church
and State ; no interference with religious faith, or
worship, and no test oaths for office.
11th. tree and thorough investigation into any
and all alleged abuses of public functionaries, and
a strict economy in public expenditures.
12th. The maintenance and enforcement of all
aws constitutionally euacted, until said laws shall
be repealed, or shall be declared null and void by
competent judicial authority.
13th. Opposition to the reckless and unwise
policy of the present administration in the general
inaniigement of our national uflairs, and more es
pecially as shown in removing "Americans " (by
designation) and conservatives in principle from
office, and placing foreigners and uftraists in their
pluces; as shown in a truckling subserviency to
the stronger, and an inselent and cowardly brava
do towards the weaker powers; as shown in re
opening sectional agitation, by the repeal of the
Missouri Compromise; as shown in granting to un
naturalized foreigners the right of suffrage in Kan
sas and Nebraska; as shown in its vacillating course
on the Kansas and Nebraska question ; as shown
in the corruptions which pervade some of the de
partments of tho government; as shown in dis
gracing meritorious naval officers through preju
dice or capriee ; and as shown in the blundering
mismanagement of our foreign relations.
14 th. Therefore, to remedy existing evils, and
prevent the disastrous consequences otherwise re
sulting therefrom, we would build up the "Ameri
can party" upon the principles hereinbefore stated
16th. That each State Council shall have autho
n'Jtoi ?mend their several constitutions, so as to
abolish tho several degrees, and institute a pledge
of honor, instead of other obligations for fellow
ship and admicsion into the party.
16th. A free and open discussion of all political
principles embraced in our platform.
BUSINE8S CARDS.
W. S. WEST, M
Architect and Superintendent of Buildings,
omen in oilman's bousing,
No. S50, Pennsylvania Avenue,
jan 21?ly ? Washington, D. C.
C. H. VAN PATTEN, ?. I>.
Surgeon Dentist,
Office near Br<nm'? Hotel, Penn. Avenue.
Charges New York and Philadelphia prices, and
guarantees his work to be equal to any don? in those
mar fe?ly
DRES8 AND CLOAK HIAKING7~~
Mrs. C. V. JOHNSTON,
Twelfth street, south of Pennsylvania avenue, (next
door to Squire Clark's Magistrate's office,)
at Mrs. Bangs's.
She will cut and baste, cut Lib intra and Patterns.
dec 21?ly
mT? ~ PUBLIC BATHS.
miO. 350C street, in rear of the National
Hotel. Open from 6 A. M. to 10 P M
may 17?ly
J. W. HAKNKCLO, "
DiALRa IK
Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods,
Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Bonnets, Ac..
383 Seventh etreet, bettoem H and I itreetef
W ASH INOTOW, ?. 0.
N. B. AH articles sold are warranted to prove as rw
raseatod.
jan 17?if
fl W. EDMON8TON, Jr., Attorney at
mw. Iaw. Office on (Hy street, between High and
Congress street*, (Georgetown. I). 0. ebf 23?dlv
?ru , ?fAWKS SMITH,
Wholesale and retail dealer in all kinds of
Cigars, Tobacco, Snuff, Pipes, Sanfl Boxes,
r inr-cut, Chewing, and Smoking To
DfaCCOa
Pennsylvania Avenue, under \VH!ar<T* Hotel,
next door to entrance.
nov
owsw. w. OWB)fi
K. OWEN A SON,
Military and Naval
MERCHANT TAILORS,
Pennsylvania Avenue, between 14th and 16th streets,
Washihgtoh, D. C.
tW Naval and Military uniforms executed in the
neatest style. mar 2?dtf
PACKING, BELTING, HOSE,
and (Gaskets kept constantly on hand and for
"l? *>y T. M. McCORMICK * CO.,
Alexandria, Virginia,
je lf> tf the Boston Belting Company.
R. W. VARDKN,
W|fI .or.11?y mt
' ' I'r*0^0* the courts of Wsshington and
SEW FIRM aVONEW ARRANUB
M*.-W
THE Undersigned, T. POTENTINI and
S. Z IT ELL, having l.Tnied a copartnership
for the purpose of carrying on v.*1? Confectionery and
Restaurant business, at 27V, Pen 'Wylvanfa avenue,
under the style of
POTENTINI 4 ZITSLL,
Bet leave to call the attention of the patr.^o* of the
r Su.7*' a^d ihev Pub,ic generally, to the itf<sre.taed
7 now ??*r napplyintr
WEDDING, BALL, AND 8CPPHK PARTIES,
at the shortest possible notice, with all the delicacies
both in and out of Reason.
Rooms furnished for Breakfast, Dinner, and Sup
peLfpf Pr,T?te parties, at all times.
We hare also connected with our establishment a
fine Naloon, fitted up expressly for the ladies, where
thfy can beftaralahed with
GAME AND OYSTERS
ofafl kinds served up in every style, at the shortest
notice Ladies favoring us with a call can alwiys be
furnisucd with every delicacy that the appetite de
81 Peg.
and gentlemen can have their Meals sent to
them at their private rooms by leaving orders.
We will also pay particular attention to the manu
tosturing of plain and ornamental Gonfeotionerr in
all their branches, and will always keep on haad a
select assortment ol French Confections, Bon Bons
PiJeaerves, Ac.
POTENTINI 4 ZITELL,
?79, south side Pa. av., bet. 10th and 11th sts.
ap 14?2m
restaurant an 1> r? adTn<;
HI ROOMS.
AVING Just opened at No. 5?0, Penn
sylvania avenue, iU*r the foot of Capitol Hill,
|, a hew Restaurant, I am piupared to furnish refresh
i in the most recherche style. The Bar is sup
Ewith the best Liquors; and to mm one of niv
is refreshing, but to *wkit-don't mention it.
I A" u.\ f"od. Oysters and Game of all kinds in sea
aop will always be on hand, prepared to suit the tastes
of the most fastidious.
Cigars and Tobacco of the best brands, aa well as
I ipes, so exhilerating aller a julep.
A Reading Room, with the latest papers, will fur
nish the current news.
Long experience in the business encourages me to
promise general satisfaction to my friends and all
who may favor me with a call
ap 29?2m R. M. A. FENWICK.
WtllTE.IIOUsi PAVltLION
ON THE POTOMAC.
rMlHE undersigned have opened for t.ie
r L it. seM(m delightful and fashionable resort
lot- the accommodation of the public and parties
wishing to visit this most agreeable retreat, where
thjBT omi be furnighed 011 the most liberal terms with
all the luxuries of the season, and with tho best re
freshments of all kinds, both at the Pavilliou and on
board the boat
Parties having their own caterer can have the vse
of the dining and ball rooms for fifteen dollars for
the occasion.
WM. COKE 4 CO.,
i National Eating House,
Cor. Cth steeet and Penn. avenue
ap 23?3m Washington, l).'c.
RESTAURANT and READING ROOMS,
Southeast corner of E and Seventh streets,
opposite Post Office Department.
THE best of Liqnora. Cigars, and Chewing To
bacco ; strictly choice Oysters, Sea Turtle, Ter
rapin, Fish and Duck in season; Quail, Woodcock,
Snipe Venison, and Beefsteak, served by an expe
rienced cook and polite servants, in pleasant rooms.
J i ivate entrance to Heading and Eating Rooms on
h and Seventh streets, for those who object to public
bar rooms.
Families supplied with Oysters on chafing-dishes.
Whiskoys, Ales, and other drinks. 6 cents: fine
Brandies, lo cents.
Leading political and literary periodicals in read
ing rooms.
Your patronage is respectfully solicited.
ap 15?
TOPIIAM A NORFLET?S
NBW AND C"*1*
J??8a',dle? Harness, and Trunk Store,
499 Seventh Street, opposite Odd-Fellow*' Hall.
MESSRS. TOPHAM (late of Phlladel
, T, phia) and NORFLET (of this city) respect
fully announce to their friends and the public, that
they have commenced the Saddling Business at the
above atand. where 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 use
All kinds of Trunks, Valises, and Carpet Ba<r?
Ladies Satchels, Travelling Baskets, and Fancy
Work Boxes
Horse Blankets, Covers, Collars, and Hames
Horse, Spoke, and Dust Brushes
Cards, Curry-combs, Sponges, 4c
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
cannot 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
HAIR RESTORATIVE.
TOHIS Astonishing and Unequaled prcpa
* 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 once dandruff from the scalp, and all un
pleasant itching, as well as all cutaneous eruptions
Bticta an Scald heads, Ac., and hence creates a Der
fectlv healthy state of the scalp, by acting as a stimu
lantfana tonic to the organs necessary to supply color
ing matter to the hair, and oompletely restore* 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 it out where it 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.
? Chahlbstoww, Mass., Aug. ?, 1858.
(i.(^rNTLV.'N: Nothin* *>"' ? duty an? sympathy
that I feel to communicate to others who are afflicted
MJL ^??ldLinduce me to give this public
t of the 'benefit I have received from
Prof. Wood s Hair Restorative. Whan I first com
menced using it, my hair was quite gray, and in spots
entirely bald. ! have now ?se<l the Wtorative aC
fiv? months, and my hair is entirely chanjred 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 rnois
tune and vigor of the hair, whichjbefore was dry, and
it has ccased to come out as formerly.
Respectfully, your*, 4c.,
Mrs. R. A. STODDARD.
Prof. O. J Wood: With confideni'wn I 'r^m
mend your Haur Restorative as being the most effica
cious article I ever saw,. I have used the WahDene
and many o'her preparations of the day, all to noef
fect. Since using your Hair Restorative, rayhair
and whiakers, which wore almost white, have rradu
ally grown dark, and I now feel confident that a few
more applications will restore them to thoir natural
oolor. ft also has relieved me of all dandruff and
unpleasant itching, so common among persons who
perspire frw ly. J. CT K.ILBY.
Address 0 J. WOOD 4 CO , 81? Broadway, N. Y
and 114 Market street, St. Louis, Mo.
rn ^**hinKk,D. by CHARLES STOTT 4
CO., and by all Druggists. jftn
t&fc two-story brie V Ho aw
JKK. *?d Store, containing thirteen roomi situated
onTTng, between Fayette and Henry st^eta, \ levan
Hna. Virginia. ' ^'"?n
Also, for sale, or exchange for country nro >nrt?
a number of other houses and lots, situated in lev
andria, Virginia. ex
For terms apply to H. O CLAOGHTON,
Alexandria, Virginia.
Pi,. , , Dr. L. LlibYD, *
t-b 14?2awtf Washington City, f). Q.
-B'co?e?!Vh*E LaCk has dis
remedy in the world for 0ert*,n' "P^J ?d effectual
?'8KrJ,?,?r '"'"""cb.
fteliei in in to twelve hours.
No Mercury or Noxious Drug,.
?J^A cure warranted, or uo charge, in from
one to two days. i^|
'i test
SSJI mo,t hrilliani hope# or ?oticipJKJ?
rendering marriage, Ac., impossible. '
Young Men,
Especially who fati e become the victims of Holib.?
J-t?*? h.S,"Vl^??dr
twS?wuifthte0SlerH1M hfT1 entr*00?d listening
2^* ,Tlth.th? thunders of eloquence, or waked to
?Ufa?y the living lyre, may cal 1 with foil con?U
u . . ? Marriage.
m?S2? r? "?"MpitUB,
Dr. J., and be restored to perfect heauT
t"? who PUo^ himself onder the care of Dr
Johnson, mar religiously oonflde in his honor as a
p5*SSS aD eD j nlj uP?n hi? as a
Organic Weakness,
Tm whiteli> cured and full moor restored.
i ,j ~?"dft>i disease is the penalty mostfreaiMnt.
ly paid by those who have become thevictimsofim
proper .ndulgencfcs. Young persons a " ? an to
sequences that may ensue. Now, who that under
stands the subject will pretend to deny that the power
of procreation is lost sooner by fhose falling intoTm
proper habits than by the prudent. Besi&s be JL
deprived the pleasure of healthy offspring The m01?
serious and destructive symptoms to bo iff'body and
niind arise/ The system becomes deranged tho nhvn
J M11u| weakoned, TrC. d,?'
dyspepsia, palpitation of the heart, indigestion a
asr >k"am?' ">?sh.?y?
r eft * ^?' ^ **?uth Frederick Btreet,
K .h. o^eer*?"''t,h>m B*"imore "lr="'* J???
b.^v^?S?trp1KeU,, """nd ?
-ffir* n""D,rbLT.r:,? lb'd?"r*?d
Member of the Royal College of Surgeons London
graduate from one of the most eminent Colleges o!
the United States and the greater part of whose life
has been spent in the hospitals of London, Paris Phila- i
delphia and elsewhere, has effected some of the most '
Cur<?8 that were ??? known. Many trou
bled with ringing in the ears and head when asleeo
imff k"6! r0l|,Hnetl8' beinpr aI)irme(1 sudden sounds
bashf.UnesH, with frequent blushing attended
car1* wsa
A Certain Disease.
?ha^Tor dr^idfJ!f,rihaPI>eD8 ?at an ill-timcd feme of
l X of discovery deters him from apply
iug to those who, from education and respectability
iftsrm?pntomJofnth-hih' dZ!*rJt0*mi theconstitntion'
?i symptoms of this horrid disease make thoir ??v_
pe ranee, such as ulcerated sore throat, diseased nose
SKT'JiLEr H,|the bead ttnd ,imb8-dimness of
{ de",'n?'"> nodes on the shin bones and arms
blotches on the head, fuce, and extremities proi^reft'
"ng with frightful rapidity, till, at last, the pahfie of
the mouth or the bones of the nose fall in SS the
rictim of this awful disease becomes a horrid object
ru|CBnffn"aeraJ'on?tl1'death puts a period to his dread
ed sufferings by sending hi.n to '?that bourne from
whence no traveller returns." To such, therefore
Dr. Johnston pledges himself to preserve the most
inviolable secrecy; and from his extensive practice
hospitals in Europe and America, he can
confidently recommend a safe and speedy cure to the
unfortunate victim of this horrid disease
^rrir^ fcftthat ^dii.,, r,can,B
tins dreadful complaint, owing to the unskilful
?rant Pretenders, who, by the use of that
dmdly pouon, mercury, ruin the constitution and
either send the unfortunate sufferer to an untimely
ffrave, or else make the residue of life miserable
Take Particular Notice.
Dr. J., addresses all those who have injured thom
lelves by private and improper indulgences.
These are some of the sacf and melancholy effects
produoed by the early habits of youth, via:
n W.ea*?eM of the Back and Limbs, Pains in the
jgSwvr fczsysssjssi
Mentally.
efffCM 00 mind *re much to be
Thousands of persons of all ages, can now iudo-e
*hat is the cause of their declining health I&K
have rp?r' lTCOInlD* weak? P*le, and emaciatetf
ute?'co,"'h'
stely consult I)r. J. and be restored to perfect heulth
"""Siit:!!"'"'"'
igreat aud lr?Port*nt remedy. Weakness of
stored are 8P 7 cured' flnd vigor re
Thousands of the most nervous and debilitated
rho had If Wit a] I h^nA Kqwa kA/>? : j- , ? '
Mental Disqualification, Nervous Irritability, Tr'em
blingsand Weakness, or Exhaustion of the most fear
ful kind, Bpeedily cured by Dr. Johnston.
Yonng Men
iujured, themselves by a certain practice
indulged in when alone?a habit fiw -otly learned
from evil TOmpanions, or at school, tne effects of
which are nightly felt, even when asleep, and if not
cured, renders marriage impossible, and destroys
both mind and body, should apply immediately.
What a pity that a young man, the hope of his
the darling of his parents, should be
snatehed from all prospeots and enjoyments of life
by the consequences of deviating from tho path of
nature, and indulging in a certain secret habit. Huch
persons, before contemplating
L? ? Marriage,
Hhould reflect that a sound mind and body are the
most necewwry requisites to promote connubial hap
piness. Indeed, without these, the journey through
WeArJ pi]rma**: the prospect hourly
S TrT.ii I?md be<x,me? shadowed
Tj J?Pir. "nd fi?ed with the melancholy reflec
tion that tho happiness of another beoomes blighted
with our owa.
OFFICE, NO. 7, SOUTH FREDKRICK 8TRKET
_ _ _ 0 *>-h?tiiiob?, Mastlakd.
Rt"AI1 .Surgical Operations performed.
? j: r? n?. prevent you, but apply
immediately, either personally or by letter
NT Skin Diseases speedily cured.
To Strangers.
? Tu? ,matn7 thousands cured at this institution with
in the last fifteen years, and the nnmerous important
Surgical Operations performed by Dr. Johnson wit
neseed by the reporters of the pajNtrs, and many other
persons, notices ol which have appeared again and
yam before the public, bwidu hit ?landing a* a am
thmnn of fwa<*r arui rf*ponMilitv, Is a snffldent
guarantee to the afflicted.
N.B. There are so many ignorant and worthless
quacks advertising themsefves as Physicians, ruining
die health of the already afflicted, that Dr. Johnston
deems it to say, especially to those unac
quainted with bis reputation, that bis credentials or
diplomas always hang in his office.
Taks Norioa.?Allletters must be 7X*t paid, and
,Ulnp ft>r th" r*^'> w no answer
?nil be sent. ll~dly
AMERICAN ORGAN.
From the Frankfort Commonwealth.
Letter from Hon. Hnmphrey If nr shall.
Washington, Aug. 2ft, 1856.
Mt hear sir: I wish I could comply with your
urgent request, that I should be present at the
Union meeting of the citizens of Ohio and Ken
tucky, at Cincinnati and Covington, on the 27 th
inst. Bat, ray duty as a representative of the
people, forbids my absence from a single vote to
bo taken at this extra session of Congress, and I
?hall not be absent from one, if my life is preserv
ed, should the session last until next March.
If I were with you, I should say to my country
men, that the safety of the republic depends upon
the election of Millard Fdlmore to the Presidency,
and that, in my humble opinion, if they are not
wise enough to determine the matter in that way,
they will not be wise enough to save the Union.
I do not writo thus because of mere personal
admiration for Mr. Fillmore, nor because I suppose
ho alone has wisdom enough to ndmitiister the
government through a period of difficulty, but bo
j cause ho iB the representative of concord and linr
mony between the great sections of our country,
' while his competitors aspire to rule, each backed
substantially by a sectional party, only, and each
i hoping to succeed by solidifying sectional interests
so as to win by it.
1 Mr. Fremont has no party in any slaveholding
State. Ho may have a ticket In one or more, but
every ono knows that the most sanguine of his
supporters claim but a few thousand votes for him
in the whole range of those States. On the con
trary, ho has become the exponent of an immense
body of voters in the free States, and his friends
in those States claim his election as a matter which
I time will render certain, and which they are deter
mined to accomplish. The slave States have 120
votes ; the free States 176 votes?149 are neces
sary to a choice by the people. If Mr. Fremont
loses New York he will be defeated, no matter how
the vote of the slave States may be split between
Buchanan and Fillmore. If ho loses Ohio and
New Jersey?or if he loses Pennsylvania and Cal- J
ifornia, or Indiana, Illinois, and Connecticut, the
same result will follow. It Is useless to say to you I
that Mr. Buchanan cannot, if left to struggle
alone, hope to win the desirable result upon any
combination of those States, even if the whole
slaveholding StatOB vote for him. His best friends
here will hardly cUim it?his enemies laugh at the
supposition in utter scorn. He could not, if re
port be true, carry his own State, without the con
test were triangular, and unless it be the esse in
Illinois, he could not hope to win in any of the
remainder of the eombination.
If Mr. Buchanan continues a candidate, he may
impair or utterly defeat Mr. Fillmore, but if he
were withdrawn or abandoned, Mr. Fillmore's elec
tion would be triumphant and most easy of accom
plishment. He will carry New York, in all proba
bility, under any circumstances; but were Mr. B.
abandoned by the slave States, he would carry it
beyond any doubt, and, in my opinion, would at
tract the votes of all conservative masses through
out the frae States. Mr. Buchanan cannot accom
plish this result. The reasons for this lie in the
fact that lie has been ever a vacillating politician,
ia now committed to ultra schemes of policy which
may and will jeopardize the peace of the country,
and has taken the shoes of Oou. Pierce upon the
unfortunate state of things now existing in Kan
sas, and touching tho slavery agitation that now
distracts the country. There are many ether rea
sons; but suflico it the fact is as I state it, and all
candid men must acknowledge it. If tho slave
States, then, prefer to enter upon the sectionnl
contest with Mr. Buchanan as a leader, they will
support him, and leave Mr. Fillmore's friends
throughout the free States to withdraw altogether
from the vote, or to take care of themselves in the
sectional contest which is to come off; for I say it
boldly, that if nothing will do but a sectional con- i
test, the men of each section will adhere to their |
section, and no human force can prevent it.
If such a contest is to occur, it will be because
the Southern people, following the advico of the
Southern Democrats, choose it, and will not avail
themselves of the chance that is offered to them
of electing a man of sound national character,
whose former administration of the government
was preservative of all their rights, yet who was
the favorite of all the conservative masses of the
free States, and who could again command their
suffrages, if thev saw any corresponding effort on
tho part of the'slave States. Mr. Buchanan does
not command their confidence, and cannot attract
their support. Th? South, then, ha# the choice
fully and fairly presented to it, of a sectional con
test by making the race between Buchanan and
Fremont, or of a national struggle in which men
in every section will act, bv making the contest
between Fillmore and Fremont; and as the South
makes her bed so she must lie. I speak plainly
because I feel deeply.
In the event of Mr. Buchanan's election, I fore
see a condition of things which will paralyze the
energies of this government?protract the section
al disputes?involve the country in civil, and pro
bably in foreign war, and end in the overthrow of
the Union, or in a struggle, renewed between the
sections, on a lower platform of Radicalism than
either of the parties?Republican or Democrat?
now occupy. That is to contemplate only a pro
tracted decline of the Republic instead of ?ta spee
dy dissolution, which I believe would be the con
sequence of the sectional contest now. Men may
smile at such a conclusion, and doubtless many
Cood men will, but I never was more earnest than
1 am now, and never was more thoroughly con
vinced of the truth of my conclusions than I am
now while writing this.
If the Democratic and Republican parties have
brought affairs te that pass here, that the struggle
in the legislative department of the government
between them, paralyzes tl.e government and stops
the appropriations necessary for the common de
fence what hope shall we entertain that when that
?ontest is transferred to the people, and they com
bined under leaders who ply every effort to deepen
the struggle into one purely sectional it will be
less embittered than it now has become ? We are I
at a point where we may save ourselves: pass it,
and wo shall drift into a stream whose only outlet
;B a ?ea of anarchy. Have the people, the Ameri
can people, the virtue to save their country by I
saving the Union of these States? That is the
question that now presses for their answer, and I
trust in God to guide your meeting to such a result
as to make that answer propitious of a brighter
future than that I now picture to my mind> eye.
I am no croaker. Look back on my public life,
and I think no record can be found where I ever
traced a donbt of the perpetuity of tho govern
ment. But I tell my countrymen plainly I do now
doubt it, and 1 look to the future with a solicitude
and anxiety my bosom has heretofore been a
stranger to. The people have allin the^ <\w"
hands. If madness rules the hour the fi}*veSutes
will reject Mr. Fillmore, and will precipitate the
catastrophe we shall hereafter so much d'plore.
If wisdom prevails, the people will rally to his
standard, and will, by his eVction re-establish con
fidence between the sections, and^ place the coon
try wtain on the high read to a fulfilment of ier
proper destiny. There is nothing I have or hope
tor on this earth I would not yield to save my coun
try ; and if ever there was a time or will be a time
for a patriotic mind to publish its donvletlons, ? >?
time has arrived now.
These sectional controversies must cease, or tnis
Union cannot long endnre. Already the plains of
Kansas are wet with the blood of our countrymen
shed in its fratricidal war, and think you it will
? -J.tem orh?^
obtain in the State of to
Tlnuk you tlua sute of thinm is to
yet the Union is u> aurvivo * ? ?*?*"?? *?d
voted men and money to sustain*17*dy
cause. Other State/umy s^ Lw"? 1* * th?
pie, ami when Maaaaciiusetta and South
have done *>, and others follow how I.hJ U?
?"ppoae it will be before the l^nda of^ th?^^
iD,h, famK, or?VUJ?Z
that will supervene her* in the halls of tL n?
i^1^' lf Mr- .dn?i
cannot manage the people of Kansas now when
?r<'- SftsRsiSi
become part.sans, and the flags of heayV fo^s
sha I have gone down |? the conteatf ^
un, my mind contemplates that future with *h.
?ta. hojtwl And y? myj?d?m.?;
approaching. We have one hope. This rovern
j?ent was based upon the Idea ? the *rwe
intelligence of the people, and the people are bow
???*"? of their own f*te. If the idea of our
forefathers was correct, the people will intervene
we^I? th!'r in"titution8 t Jf it was erroneous, or
e have become too degenerate to practico upon
it, the catastrophe willlhow instead of a haoDv
or i ime. If Mr. Fillmore prevails, we shall hare
a prospect of sunny skies and fair weather for our
f? T > if he does not, my humble opinion
is, the storm we now dread will prove a irenUe
breeze to the hurricane that will olerwbelm^s
^ ours, very sincerely,
Uo?.E.B.B1,"?PHRE?ARSniI-1
From the Albany Statesman
A writer iu the New York EveninK Post cor
rects a statement made in that journal, that the
claims in California, under John 0. Fremont, have
been all paid, and says that a very large portion of
i se claims, so far as the bona jide claimants are
concerned, remain unsettled to this date. It ap
pears, therefore, that those accounts only In which
Fremont was personally interested, have been
SiSnli rr' #t ?VeDt8>that the honeat cred
itors of the Government are creditors still
But a very important fact creeps out through
this correspondence. It proves the grossly fraud
ulent character of Fremont's claims made against
the Government in 1858-'4, beyond a cavil. It is
evidence, direct and conclusive, and coming, as it
does, through a Republican channel, is Si the
more important and convincing. We have no
doubt that the Evening Post would have suppress
ed the letter, had the point it involves been under
stood before publication. But it is fortunate that
it was not, and that the justice of at least one of
the "gross personal assaults" that have been
made upon Mr. Fremont, is established by such
unimpeachable testimony. The following is an
Post*0' ^r?m corre8Pon^enc? ?f the Evening
" Under these circumstances, Mr. Weller, of Cali
fornia, on the 12th of February, 1856, introduced
in the Senate a joint resolution 4authorising and
directing the Secretaiy of War to furnish, in cer
tain cases, verified copies of original papers filed
before the Board for the examination of claims
contracted in California under Lt. Col. Fremont.'
This was referred to the Committee on Military
Ail airs, and reported back to the Senate the next
day without amendment. Since that time nothing
has been heard of the resolution. It is probably
on the table of the House, if it has evar been in
troduced there. The prices charged for horses
and mules taken by Fremont were, for horses $80
and for mules *50. But the Board have reduced
these amounts to $50 and $80, perhaps, by way of
set-off to nearly ten years of delay in payment?
kven these sums the claimants are unable to get I''
Now, here is the point. The prices charged for
horses and mules taken by Fremont wwe, for
homes $80, and for mules #50. Thus apeaka one
who is probably a claimant himself, and who knows
the prices charged. Let our readers thoroughly
understand us. This correspondent of the Even*
mug Post, writing from California, and atoning
lnmsell " A California and Republican," distinctly
states that all that was charged for horses taken
by Fremont was eighty dollars each, and for mules
fifty dollars. Of course, thoie who furnished them
took care to charge enough, when the uncertainty
of the time for which credit was to be given waa so
, well understood ; and this writer, who is one of the
creditors, testifies that the price was $80 for horses
and $50 for mules.
But what did John C. Fremont claim from the
Government in 1858-'4, when he received pay
ment for the horses and mules furnished him by
Vallejo? He claimed for horses ono hundred
and thirtv dollars, or fifty dollars per horse more
than he had been charged; and for mules, ore
hundred dollars, or, again, fifty dollars more than
he had been charged. The 44 per centage" he
had fixed upon in his own mind appears to have
been definite?fifty dollars for each beast! The
Government was to be swindled by exact rule.
Here are the amounts as presented by him to
the Board of Claims, and " certified" to by him on
his 41 honor:"
For the following property, taken from the
ranchos and stores of Salvador Vallejo by the troops
under the command of Captain J. 0. Fremont, in
the months of June, July, and August, A. D. one
thousand eight hundred and forty-six :
To two hundred bead of first-quality
horses, at one hundred and thirty dol
lars each -?*.?, $26 000
To two hundred and forty head of second
quality horses, at one hundred dollars
each f J4 ooo
To fifteen saddles, at one hundred dollars
_ e*ch * 1,500
Lo four rifleB, at one hundred doliaru each 400
To one rifle, at two hundred dollars - 200
To two pair of pistols, at one hundred dol
lars each - - - - - . 200
To ten mares, at eighty dollars each - 600
Total $58,100
The same 44 per cen tage" was doubtless levied
on the " saddles" and "rifles" and 44 pistols" aa on
the horses and mules. Who ever heard of saddles
at $1<X)?rifles at $200 each?and pinlols at $100
a pair?except John 0. Fremont? But the Beard
were aware of the fraudulent aature of the claim
and allowed it at $11,700, disallowing $41,400 in
this one single account. Did our readers ever hear
of a more stupendous attempt at swindle f
Here is another of Fremont's 44 claims
For *upplie$furnithed United Slatet troop* un
der command of Col. John C. Fremont.
1847.
January 5?To 88 mules, at $100 - - - $3,800
To 20 mares, at $50 - - - 1,000
To 75 horses, at $100 - - - 7,500
To 35 cows, (milch,) at $30 - 1,060
To 100 fanegfts corn, at #8 - 800
To 60 44 beana, at $3 - 240
To 4 saddles, at $80 - ? - 1*0
Total - - - - ? ? $14,010 ?
This again was allowed by the Board at $4,086
only; $9,975 being disallowed as fraudulent.
And here is yet another;

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