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Daily American organ. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1856, September 09, 1856, Image 1

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"The Perpetuation of American freedom is oar object; American Hifhtt onr cott?| and the American Party oar cocvomen."
WHOLE NO. 572,
!? published every afternoon, (except Sunday,) at
the corner of Louisiana avenue and Tenth street, and
is delivered to oity subscribers (payable to the ear"
riars) at eenta per week. Single oopj, 1 cent
Mail subacribsrs, fS 00 per annum, or t2 00 for
atx montba, alwaja in advance.
Kivs lines or laea, one insertion, 26 cents; eaok ad
ditional line, 6 oents.
tiaoh additional insertion, half of the abore rates.
Displayed adrertissmenta charged solid measure^
is published srery Saturday, on the following
1 copy, oas year, .fl 50 1 oopy, 8 months .fl 00
I copies, one year. 6 00 0 copies, 8 months..6 00
10 copies, one y,.ar.l6 00 10 copies, 6 months..8 00
pm Payments always in adratise.
eat. s or APTnrmso.
Tea sscts ps tins tor each insertion.
ftT~ Ail sooimunieatioaa on buai less connected
with this paper mast be direeieo to the " American
Organ." Washington oity, and be roat-paid.
flT All advertisements for the u Oryan" should
be handed into the offloe before twelve o olock, U., of
the day of publication.
"Against the iasidious wilej of foreign influence?
I oonjure you to believe me, fellow-eitiaena?the jeal
ousy ot a free people ought to be constantly awake;
stnoe history and experience Drove, that foreign in
fluence is one of the most banelul foes of a republican
government."? Wathinaton.
? 1 hops we may find some means, in fhture, of
shielding on*stives from foreign influence, political,
commercial, oi in whatever form it may bs attempted.
i can scarcely withhold myself from joining in ths
wish of Silas Dean -* that there were an ooean of fire
between this and thj old world.'"?Jiffw+m.
WISH ES to mil the attention of all that
suffer with defective sight, caused by age,
sickness, and particularly froin glasses injudiciously
selected, to hia superior fyectaclesand Glasses, oart?
lullv ground by himself to a true spherical accuracy,
and brilliant transparency, suited precisely and ben
eficially t? the wearer, according to the concavity ot
convexity of the eye. Very numerous are the iU
effects caused to the precious organs of sight from
the commencement or using glasses in not being pre
cisely suited, by the use of an optometer; and the
n'uee of many years enables him to measure the
disease of the eyes, and such 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.
Persons that cannot conveniently call, by sending
the glasses in use, and stating how many inches they
can read this print with their spectacles, can be sup
plied with such that will improve their sight.
Circulars to be had gratia, at his office, No. 512,
eventh street, three doors from Odd-Fellows' Hall,
up stairs.
lunumerable testimonials to be seen, and refer
ences given to many who have derived the greatest
ease and comfort from his glasses.
Wilmington, N. C., June Ifl, 1864.
To persons who have have had the sight of their
eyes so impaired as to require the use of G/asses, 1
would recommend Mr. John Tobias as a suitable per
son from whom to obtain such G lusses as they may
require, as he has suited me with a pair of Spectacles
lor a far and near sight. My si^ht has been impaired
?very much by a service of years in the Post Office
iUepartmeut, which berth required me to be on duty
from 11 o'clock at night till alter day, during whicti
"ime I used but one light
Brooklyn Ortuotardic Institution,
April, 18*54.
After most careful examination of Mr. J. Tobias's
Glasses, I am enabled to testify that their hardness,
cl .rneas, polishing, md exact optical Bhape, render
them particularly re oruineudaJble to those whose
merely optical impairment of the eyes are in want ol
uch auxiliaries. I consider, moreover, Mr. Tobias
...ully qualified to determine the focus of the eye, both
iby nia optical Knowledge and experience, and by
sneans of his optometer. In addition, I can further
state that Mr. Tobias has supplied some of my pa
tients will) Glasses, to their and my satisfaction.
Physician and Surgeon, Berlin; Member of the RoyaJ
College of Surgeons, England ; Member of the Med
ical : ociety of London, and ot the Pathological So
ciety of New York; late Surgeon of the Royal Or
thopudic Institution of Manchester, England, and
Surgeon of the B. O. Institution.
Copy of a testimonial which appeared in the Daily
Airterican Organ, May 21, Ib65, from Judge V. Ellis,
(lave sdi.or:)
"l a'"log suffered for many years past with weak
ness of tiN eyes, and that defect of visi.m which re
sults from a too constant and intense use of these
sensitive orgtVti, we were led to make a trial of To
bias's new and 'niproved discovery for the eyes, whose
name beadB this artels. We saw them recommend
ed by sundry gen^?n*n Virginia, whom we know,
and therefore had hesitation iu making the ex
periment We are n>ore than pleased with the arti
cle. We read with lea.* &tigue with these lens than
i ny we had ever tried bt^or*> and we see more dis
.inctly with them. Without meaning to disparage the
claims of others, who have" made improvements in
Spectacle Lens, we deem uv but Just to mako the
above statement. Mr. Tobias resides on 8eventh
atreet, opposite the National Intelligencer office."
LTNcnacao. November 1, 1854.
> rom an examination ot xlr. Tolios'b Glasses and
from his observations and i*ma?rka, am convinced
that he is a skilful optician.
J. J. B/<ACKFORD, If. D.
Norfolk, Va., July 27, 1854.
In the experienj' of even two years, 1 have fonnd
great difficulty in obtaining Spectacles that were ex
uctly adapted to the weakness of my sight This in
convenience Mr. Tobias seems to Litre removed for
the present by the aubatitntion for me of better and
oio-e suitable Glasses. They are clear, chiystal-like,
and comfortablo to my eyes- 1 would commend him
to those who, from age or othei infirai^ reouire
artificial aid in this way. J. J.SIMKINS M. D.
Sir ? The pair ot Spectacles you furnished me yes
terday are particularly satisfactory to me. They are
decidedly the best I possess, and I am the ?
?*' ? A-ll in Hi!
IkJ^OQ IUO ua.iniu -
with y??r i.emarks and directions on the treatment
of (he eyes, 6n' the purpose of preserving and impro
\ .ng the sight.
iCespectiully yours, CHS. CALDWELL,
Professor of M. 0., Louisville, Ky.
*r. J. Tobias.
WAgniKoti.^. August 8, 1855.
Having been for yeais under the necssity of hav
ing two sets of glasses -one for use lu ihe daylight
:Sj<i one for lamplight ?I procured one set Mr.
Tobias, which answered both purposes I hard used
uis for several months, and find tnera excellent.
Of Department of State.
Pktbrssuro, October 21 1854
Atxmttive years a^o, I obtained from Mr Tobias,
in Washington, a pair ot Glasses for the Spectacles
which I used, and found them of great assistance to
my decaying vision ; and my opinion of him ia that
he is skiihilin the preparation of glasses for eyes
not too far gone to be benefited by such aid.
J. P. MAV.
See, for mere testimonial, the Evening Star.
Aug 16?ly
PROPOSALS will be receired dwring
the present month kv a prepossessing gentle
man with ?n estate, for < Wife of pious education,
*vith means?say equal tf half his estate. Address
"*?UB?A ia no' teetionable. july 81?6t*
?SillSj P?rty, adopted
F.brBa^2i?." 185?! W^II,0nH,
DiJine BTiniTbl'* to the Su
to our fiif> i u P1"04001*1^ care vouchsafed
stri.3 C ir 8ucce8d^il Revolutionary
th'thert0 raanlfested to us, their de
h?d?n? ?' preservation of the liberties, the
independence, and the union of theae State?.
th PerpetuatIon of the Federal Union, as
the palladium of our civil and religious liberties,
deuce 0" bu,Wftrk of American Indepen
ruU America, and to this
q?7 v ,t,e"^>rn dUzena should be selected for all
.mil? ? ,-&nd mu,liciPal oflilJ?8 Or government
thfiT^ P^ferenoe to all other*: nevcr
4 th. Persons born of American parents residing
Sff, Td' 8hould h? entitl?d to ill the
vt" e rn citizens; but
station ?whSk?n rh?Uld b? 8eIect?d for political
station, (whether of native or foreign birth ) who
=ises allegiance or obligation of any de
or wi l r? H"7 forei?n Prinee, potentate or power
or who refuses to recognise the Federal and StafcJ
' toall oUtherlw "'T itH HPher0)^ Paramount
Mh Sk ' *?./U,e8 ?f P0'^ action.
??*!?. Iunt>uaJlfled recognition and mainte
ance of the reserved rights of the several States
wUl t? r0n01 harmony and fraternal good
to twfJT C-,tlZe"8 ?fthe wvenU Stut0H. and
to this end, non-interference by Congress with
StlSl?n8 ^P^ai"ing "?,e,y ^ the individual
StSM?2T?&? bj oach State with
the affairs of anyt)ther State.
bornLl n? ?f the ri?ht of the native
born and naturalized citizens of the United States
permanently reading in any Territory thereof, to
frame their constitution and laws, and to regulate
aHd fnC'"11 a<rairB in thcir owri Node,
subject only to the provisions of the Foderal Con
2?ni W' 6uPrivi,eGe of admission into the
Union whenever they have the requisite popula
tion for one'Representative in Congress. Provided
theTnStl l^tT116 tb?80 who are citizens of
the United States, under the constitution and laws
thereof, and who have a fixed residence in any
ion oTT 0ry'?::fhtt0 P*rtic5Pate in the forma*
f t" L th? c?n8Vtut,on, or in the enactment of
IawR for said Territory or State.
cj. 8.Ul- A" enf?rcoment of the principle that no
I^KTeW2gh'10 others than dt?
or of hi Unitf.d. SJatcs to 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
^ui^l G1v ef?r?Pr?Vid0d for' an indispensable
requisue for cit^enship hereafter, and excluding all
paupers, and persons convicted of crime, from land
UP?n 8J??res; b"t no interference with the
vested lights of foreigners.
^PPOflitlon to any union between Church
and State ; no interference with religious faith, or
worship, and no test oaths for office.
and^l! ?ii V"! thoro"&h investigation into anv
a stri^inf ab.Ufle85 Public functionaries, and
i?? in public expenditures.
h. The maintenance and enforcement of all
laws constitutionally enacted, until said laws shall
^repealed, or shall be declared null and void by
competent judicial authority.
18th Option to the reckless and unwise
Sin ? Present administration in the general
management of our national affairs, and more es
pecially as shown in removing "Americans " (by
d?'^nati?n\ ai?d conservatives in principle, from
offico, and placing foreigners and ultraists in their
places; as shown in a truckling subserviency to
the stronger, and an insolent 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 the government; as shown in dis
gracing meritorious naval officers through prein- J
dice or caprice ; and as shown in the blundering
mismanagement of our foreign relations.
14th. 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
15th. That each State Council shall have autho
rity to amend their several constitutions, so as to
abolish the several degrees, and institute a pledge
of honor, instead of other obligations for fellow
snip and admission into the party.
16th. A free and open discussion of all political
principles embraced in our platform.
w. S. WEST, ? dfj
Architect and Superintendent ol Buildings.
860, Pennsylvania Avenue,
jan 21?ly Washington, D. C.
Surgeon Dentist,
Office near Broion's Hotel, Penn. Avenue.
Charges New York and Philadelphia prices, and
uarantees his work to be equal to auy done in those
ltleB- mar ?ly
m mu Mm- ?* V- JOHNSTON,
1 welftn street, south of Pennsylvania avenue, (next
door to Squire Clark's Magistrate's office,)
at Mrs. Hangs's.
dec 21?rr* ft?d h*11*?' cn* k'mnjC? and Patteroa.
l\l r/?4 i ? in rear of the National
Hotel. Open from 6 A. M. to 10 P M
may 17?ly ' *
J. w. UAHNEC'liO,
Foreign and Domestic Dry (Joods.
^B??^ Hats, Caps, Bonnets, Ac.,
383 Seventh etreeC, bettjeen H and / ttreeti
WASH INflTON, ?. c.
?. B. All artielM sold are warranted to provs as rm
. - patented.
Jan 17?tf
D -~N, Jr., Attorney at
~*w: ^,13c? on street, between High and
Coo^rew ?treet8, Georiretown. D. O. eCT23?dlr
Wholesafe and retail dealer in all kinds of
''Kl ' S?oflr? Snnfl Boxes,
bacco Chewing, and Smoking To
Pennsylvania Avenue, under WHard's Hotel,
next door to entrance.
nov 12?Am
I. OW1N.
w. OWM.
Military and Naval
Pennsylvania Avenue, between 14th and 16th streets,
Washington, D. C.
I4T Naval and Military uniforms exeouted in the
neatest style. mar ??dtf
| ~ ^ and Oaskets kept constantly on hand and for
"ftl? by T. M. McCORMlCK A CO.,
Alexandria, Virginia,
i i? Agents for the Boston Belting Company.
Je I ft?tf
W Attorney at Law,
prae?Me in th. oourta of Washington and
n??? -fCSKhssssyr1
tSP&Z.*- a"""b
1 "*T'nR formed a copartnership
for the purpose of currying on the Confectionery and
Restaurant business, at 'i79, Pennsylvania avenue,
under the style of '
b. L0tJjt!,Uni & zitell,
Beg leave to call the attentwn of the patrons of the
old flnn, and the public gratnllj, to the increased
*?r5?, wnich they now offer ftvr supplying
at the shortest possible notice, with all the delicacies
both in and out of season.
Rooms furnished for Breakfast, Dinner, and Sup
peSr r Privats Parl'??? ?t all times.
We have also connected with our establishment a
Hne Saloon, fitted up expressly for the ladies, where
they can be furnished with
, ? . . game AND OYSTERS
ol all kinds, served up in every style, at the shortest
notioa ladies favoring us with a call can always b?
furnished with every delicacy that the appetite de
Ladies and gentlemen can have their Meals sent to
at n lr P??*? fo^ms by leaving orders.
W e will also pay particular attention to the manu
facturing P'a,n and ornamental Confectionery in
all their branches, and will always keep on hand ?
select assortment of French Confections, Bon Bons
Preserves, Ac.
279, south side Pa. av., bet. 10th and 11th sts.
ap 14?2m
heIYaurant and reading
ATING Just opened at No. 564), Penn
sylvania aveuue, mar the foot of Capitol Hill,
a new Restaurant, I am piepared to furnish refresh
ments in the most recherche style. The Bar is sup
plied with the bost Liquors; and to >e? one of my
juleps is refreshing, but to ta*t*it?don't mention it.
As to food, OvBters and Game of all kinds in sea
son will always be on hand, prepared to suit the tastes
of the most fastidious.
Cigars and Tobacco of the best brands, as well as
Pipes, so exhilerating after 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 muy favor me with a call
ap 29?2m R. M. A. FENWICK.
TIIE undersigned have opened lor t.ie
season this delightful and fashionable resort
for the accommodation of the public and parties
wishing to visit this most agreeable retreat, where
they can be furnished on the most 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 rse
of the dining and ball rooms for fifteen dollars for
the occasion.
National Eating House,
Cor. flth steeet and Penn. avenue, I
ap 23?3m Washington, D. C.
Southeast corner of E and Seventh streets,
opposite Post Oflice Department.
THE best of Liquorsf 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.
Private entrance to Reading and Eating Rooms on
E and Seventh streets, for those who object to public
bar rooms.
Families supnlied with Oysters on chafing-dishes.
Whiskeys, Ales, and other drinks, 0 cents; fine
Brandies, 10 cents.
Leading political and literary periodicals in read
ing rooms.
Your patronage is respectfully solicited.
ap 15?
Saddle, Harness, nnd Trnnk Store,
499, Seventh Street, opporite Odd-Fellows' Hall.
mWESSRS. TOPHAM ^late of Philadel
-i-v-M. pbia) and NORFLET (of this oity) respect
fully announce to their friends and the public, that
they have commenced the Saddling Business at the
i above stand, 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 Bag*
Ladies' Satchels, Travelling Baskets, and Fancy
Work Boxes
Horse Blankets, Covers, Collars, and Hames
Horse, Spoke, and Dust Brushes
Cards, Curry-combs, Sponges, Ac.
AH 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 oonfident that bur 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
Particular attention paid to covering Trunks, and
repairing all kinds of work.
Saddlers' Tools constantly on hand.
nov 8?ly
HIS Astonishing and Unequaled prepa
ration, turns hair back to its original color,
afler 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,
such as Scald heads, Ac., and hence creates a per
fectly healthy state of the scalp, by acting as a stimu
lant'and 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 blooming 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.
Charlbstoww, Mass., Aug. 9, 1855.
OiiCTLBifiif: Nothing but a dutj ana 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 quite gray, and in spots
entirely bald. I have now used the Restorative about
fire 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.,
? . _ , W ATlRrORD, 1854.
Prof. O. J. Wood: With confidence can I recom
mend your Hair Restorative as being the most effica
cious article I ever saw. I have nsed the Wahpene
and many o'her preparations of the day, alt to no ef
fect. Sinoe 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 all dandruff and
unpleasant itching, so common among persons who
perspire fre?ly. J. G. KJLBY.
Address O. J. WOOD A CO, Slfl Broadway. N. Y
and 114 Market street, St. Louis, Mo.
For sale in Washington, by CHARLES STOTT A
CO., and by all Druggists. jan 8?tf
M F01Ra 8A.LE, ? two-story brick House
Jim *nd Store, containing thirteen rooom situated
on King, between Fayette and Henry street*, tlexun
drim, Virginia.
Also, for sale, or exchange for country pro vjrtv
a number of other houses and Iota, situated in", lex'
andriif, Virginia.
For terms apply to H. 0. CLAUOHTON,
Alexandria, Virginia, I
f>r Dr. L. LLOYD,
frb 14?2awtf Wuhingtoa City. D. C
?BALTIMORE Lock Hospital, has dis
?Si?ifi?? ??ru"-?**' *?d
Relief in six to twelve hours.
iVo Merevry or Noxioxu Drugs.
A care warranted, or no charge, in from
our to two >layg. jh
OleeUStrictiirwi, Seminal Weakueas, Pains in the
^ nf VhDHMtUL "aJ .1)eti,itjr; Irnp?tencv, Weak
ness of the Hack and Limbs, Affections of the Kid
"eJ8, PkJpUatwm of the Heart. Dyspepsia Nerrous
Irritability Diseases of the ilea/, throat, JwS
Mkm, and all those serior b and melancholy disorders
an si tig from the destructive habits of youth which
50111 ?">d mind. Those secret and
solitary practices more fatal to their victim, than
the soug of the Syreus to the mariners of Ulysses
rS'<"* tLe,r mOSt ^ri",,int hoP?8 or anticipations;
rendering marriage, Ac., impossible.
v i, ^ , *'???* *en,
f * eJbT>m? the Tictim? of Solitary
V oe.that dreadful and destructive habit, which anrn^
m.n^8 a? unVm?,Jr <F*T#? thousands of young
men, o( the most exaited talent# and brilliant inte*
Sfn 7 ot?erwise *>?"? entranced listening
SuX" ,s i! thn.nderB of eloquence, or waked to
??? K Jre> m<ly ca'1 with ful1 ??nfl
m . , ? Marriage.
Married Persona, or young men contemplating
weakness, organic
debility, deformities, Ac., should Immediately consult
Dr. J., and be restored to perfect health.
He who places himself under the care of Dr
Johnson, may religiously confide In his honor as a
^afdan* ??nad?n?y rely upon his skill as a
Organic Weakness,
Immediately cured and full vigor restored.
. ?'8. ?re*?ful dlfT is the penalty most frequent
ly paid by those who hare become the victims of im
properindigencies. Young persons are too apt to
commit excesses, not being aware of the dreadful con
sequences that may ensue. Now, who that under
stands the Bubject will pretend to deny that the power
of procreation is lost soenef by those'falling into im
proper habits than by the prudent. Besides being
deprived the pleasure of healthy offspring, the most
serious and destructive symptoms to both body and
mind arise. The system becomes deranged, the phys
ical and mental powers weakened, nervous debility
dyspepsia, palpitation of the heart, indigestion ?
tlon^Ac 0< theframe' couKb?symptoms of conaump
t * v OFFICE, No. 7 South Frederick street,
JUefl hand side going from Baltimore street, 7 doors
from the corner. '?*.
t-STBe articular in observing the name and num
ber, or you will mistake the place.
Take notice, observe name on the door and
windows. Dr. Johnston,
Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London,
fiI?tn?ifJr2!?*0ne0fJth^ mo8t eminent Colleges oj
the United States, and the greater part of whose life
has been spent in the hospitals of London, Paris, Phila
delphia aud elsewhere, has effected some of the most
astonishing cures that were ever known. Many trou
bled with ringing in the ears and head when asleep
great nervousness, being alarmed at sudden sounds'
and bash fulness, with frequent blushing, attended
sometimes with derangement of mind, were cured
A Certain Disease.
When the misguided and imprudent votary of plea
sure finds he has imbibed the seeds of this painful
disease, it too often happens that an ill-timed sense of
Bhame or dread of discovery deters him from apply
mg to those who, from education and respeotabilitv
can alone befriend him, delaying till the constitution
al symptoms of this horrid disease make their ap
pe rtnee such as ulcerated sore throat, diseased nose
nocturnal pains in the head and limbs, dimneBB of
sight deafness nodes on the shin bones and arms
blotches on the head, face, and extremities, progres
sing with, frightfulI rapidity, till, at last, the palate of
the mouth or the bones of the nose fall in, and the
victim of this awful disease becomes a horrid object
of commiseration, till death puts a period to his dread
ful sutforings by sending him 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
in the first hospitals 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 the unskilful
ness of ignorant pretenders, who, by the use of that
deadly poteon, mercury, ruin the constitution and
either send the unfortunate sufferer to an untimely
grave, or else make the residue of life miserable.
Take Particular Notice.
Dr. J., addresses all those who have injured thom
^ private and improper indulgences.
These are some of the sad and meianoholy effects
produced by the early habits of youth, via:
Weakness of the Back and Limbs, Pains in the
Head, Dimness of Sight, Lobs of Muscular Power,
I alpitation of the Heart, Dyspepsia, Nervous Irrita
bility, Derangement of the Digestive Functions,
General Debility, Symptoms of Consumption, Ac.
The fearful effects on the mind are much to be
dreaded?Loss of Memoir, Confusion of Ideas De
pression of Spirits Evil Forebodings, Aversion to
Society, Love of Solitude, Timidity, Ac., are some of
the evils produced.
Thousands of persons of all ages, can now judge
what is the cause of their declining health losing
their vigor, becoming weak, pale, and emaciated,
have a singular appearance about the eyes, cough
and symptoms of Consumption.
Married persons, or those contemplating marriage
being aware of physical weakness, should immedi
ately consult Dr. J. and be restored to perfect health.
Dr. Johnston's Invigorating Remedy, for
Organic Weakness.
By this great and important remedy, Weakness of
the Organs are speedily cured, and full vigor re
stored. *
Thousands of the most nervous and debilitated
whn had lost all hope, have been immediately re^
Iieved. All impediments to Marriage, Physical or
Mental Disqualification, Nervous Irritability, Trem
blings and Weakness, or Exhaustion of the most fear
ful kind, speedily cured by Dr. Johnston.
Young Men
Who have injured themselves by a certain practice
indulged in when alone?a habit freo>-??ntly learned
from evil companions, or at school, tne effects of
which arc 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
country, and the darling of his parents, should be
snatched from all prospects and enjoyments of life
by the oonseqnnnoes or deviating from the path of
nature, and indulging in a certain secret habit. Such
persons, before contemplating
Should reflect that a sound mind and body are the
most necessary requisites to promote connubial hap
piness. Indeed, without these, the journey through
life becomes a weary pilgrimage; the prospect hourly
darkens to the view; the mind becomes shadowed
with despair, and filled with the melancholy reflec
tion, that the happiness of another becomes blighted
with our own.
Baltimore, Maryland.
I-w All Surgical Operations performed.
N. B. Let no false delicacy prevent yon, but apply
immediately, either personally or by letter.
l-W Skin Diseases speedily cured.
To Ntrangers.
The m*11! thousands cored at this institution with
in the last fifteen years, and the numerous important
Surgical Operations performed by Dr. Johnson, wit
nessed by the reporters of the papers, and many other
persons, notices of which have appeared again and
"gain before the public, betide* hi* standing a* a gen
tleman of character and rewponsiMUty, is a sufficient
guarantee to the afflicted.
N. B. There are so many ignorant and worthless
uuacks advertising themselves as Physicians, ruining
the health of the already afflicted, that Dr. Johnston
deepis it necessaiy to say, especially to those unac
quainted with his reputation, that his credentials or
diplomas always bang in his office.
T*?? Noticu.?All letters must be rx>st paid, and
contain a postage stamp for the repl- -, or no answer
will be sent. lf_dly
Tune?" Wait for the Wagon."
The woolly horse was harnessed,
And started on the trail,
?'er the mountains
With a tin pan on his tail.
For Salt River he in running.
Which lays near Great Salt Lake
Mariposa nearly all is spent,
And now he'll lose the stake.
Wait far the ?rag( >0,
The Presidential wagon:
Wait for the wagon,
And we'll ride to Washington.
The buck is also running
He started for the chair ?
Hut lest his bottom fail him,
He had better have a care.
They say that even now
His wind is almost gone;
When he drops upon the course
Our " pet' the race has won.
Wait for the wagon, Ac.
When we trotted out our gallant nag
We meant that he should win :
e rnoney staked against him,
Why we didn't care a pin.
m friend a were ready
To oush him o'er the course:
And though we "went it blind,"
He will De the winning horse.
Wait for the wagon, Ac.
Oreat Enthksiasit for Buchanan !?Where ?
At Winchester, Virginia; If any one doubts, let
him read the following, which the Baltimore Clip
per of yesterday says was received the day before:
Winchkbticr, Sept. 5, 1850.
^ ou infernal scoundrel, if I hear of you publish
ing ally more lies about James Buchanan and the
Democratic party, I will come to Baltimore and
cowhide you?you dirty English John Bull. You
are a thief and a liar, and I can prove it. You say
the Old Domiuion is going for Fillmore. You know
you are a liar ; so beware how you slander men
that would not scrape their feet on you, you dirtv
poltroon! H. C. Sikmly.
There must be great excitement at Winchester!
From the Augusta Chronicle.
Endorsing Mr. Fillmore in 1852.
The following card, which appeared originally in
1852, is not without interest in the present day.
The chief ground of opposition to General Scott,
as set forth in the card, is that he had not given
a satisfactory assurance that he approved (ho Com
promise measures of 1850; which were made the
test by the e Bigners. Yet in 1856, only four yea-s
after, four of the signers, Messrs. Stephens, Faulk
ner, White, and Toombs, totally abandon the prin
ciples of tho Compromise of 1850, aud make the
Kansas bill the test, with its squatter sovereigns
and alien suffrage features, both of which were re
pudiated by the Compromise of 1850.
Another reason assigned Is, that General Scott
was believed to be opposed to the Compromise of
1850. Yet, four of the signers now support Bu
chanan, knowing full well, that he was in Wash
ington during the progress of the Compromise
measures, urging with all his influence, tho ex
tension of tho Missouri line to the Pacific ocean,
and of course opposing the passage of the Com'
promise measures.
Another objection iB, that lie (General ScotO
had permitted himself to be u*ed to defeat the
choice of the South, either Fillmoro or Webster,
and was regarded by the Bigners as " the candi
date of the Free-soil wing of the Whig party."
Buchanan was used for the same purpose, in the
same way, in the Cincinnati Convention, and tri
umphed over the Southern favorites in that Con
vention. lie is, therefore, the favorito candidate
of the Free-soil wing of the Democratic party.?
Buchanan was virtually nominated by the North,
while Mr. Fillmoro is the nominee of the Scuth.
In consideration of these objections, the signers
refused to join the Scott party and aid them in
completing their triumph over, and sacrifice of
those true and tried friends of the Constitution,
Daniel Webster and Millard Fillmore. The dic
tates of duty and patriotism strongly forbade it!
Brooks, of Mississippi; Abercrombie, of Ala
bama, and Johnson, of Georgia, still stand by that
true and tried friend of tho Constitution, Millard
Fillmore ; the others are tho supporters of the
squatter sovereign candidate, James Buchanan!
But to tho card?read it Southern men, an J de
termine whether General Scott could possibly have
been more inimical to the South and her institu
tions than James Buchanan?whether MillarJ Fill
more, who is endorsed as the true and tried friend
of the Constitution, is not more to be relied on
than the open advocate of squatter sovereignty
and alien suffrage:
" Washington, July 8, 1852.
"To prevent all mistake and misapprehension,
we, the undersigned members of Congress, adopt
this method of making a joint statement to our
constituents respectively, and to all who may take
any interest in the subject, that we cannot and will
not support General Scott for the Presidency, as
he now stands before the American people, for the
following amongst other reasons :
" He obstinately refbsed, up to the time of his
nomination, to givo any public opinion in favor of
that series of measures of the last Congress
known as the compromise ; the permanent main
tenance of which, with us, is a question of para
mount importance. Nor has he, since his nomina
tion made any declaration of his approval of those
measures as a final adjustment of the issues in
" It is true the resolutions of the convention
that nominated him are as clear and explicit upon
this question as need be; but Gen. Scott, in his
letter of acceptance which contains all that wo
have from him on that matter, does not give them
the approval of bis judgment. This he seems stu
diously to have avoided. He accepts the nomina
tion with the 4 resolutions annexed.' That is, he
takes the nomination mm ontrc, as an indi/idual
takes an estate, with whatever incumbrances it
may bo loaded with. And the only pledge and
guaranty he offers for bis ' adherence to the prin
ciples of the resolutions' are 'the known incidents
of a long public life,' 4c.
" Amongst these 1 known incidents' of his life
there is not one, so far as we are aware, in favor of
the principles of the compromise. In one at least
of his public letters, he has expressed sentiments <
inimical to the institutions of fifteen States of the I
Union. Since the passage of the compromise he 1
has suffered his name to be held up before the peo- 1
pie of several of the States as a candidate for the 1
Presidency by the open and avowed enemies of
those measures. And in the convention that con
ferred this nomination upon him, he permitted
himself to be used by the Free-soilers in that body, 1
to defeat Mr. Fillmore and Mr. Webster1, because
of their advocacy of these measures and their firm
adherence to the policy that sustained them.
" To join such men, and aid them in completing
their triumph over, and sacrifice of the true and
tried frfenffa of the constitution, and the faithful
discharge of all its obligations is what we can nev
er do. The dictated ol duty and patriotism stern
ly forbid it.
"We consider Gsneral Scott as the favorite can
win? *h? Whir pirt*..
atitutfonsl rights of the Southern Suti. ("?c^e
represent ,n part,) but to the peace Jd qSt of
hI Ji?~ ?*?y,*nd to the permanent union of
well ^Mh!UWef?Ka 1 " th? hl?b^t dn*J of the
-l!i 7k j country everywhere, whatever
else they may do, to at least withhold from him
their support. This we intend to do.
Ai.xxahdxr H. Stephens, of Oa.
*Aa- of Va.
W. Brooke, of Miss.
Alsx. Whiti, of Ala.
James Abercroxbie, of Ala.
i R. Toombs, of Ga.
James Johnson, of Oa."
The Democrats can elect Mr. Buchanan much
IW 7 C?U,d Mr' X-hvilU
This is one of the excuses the Union gives for
SiUqoD,g?h? c?nc?utr"tf1 tl,e Democratic strength of
Je Jutli iip Mr. Fillmore. It is, like the paper
S oS Th- If Si*, P?I?r excuse- The e,,iu>r of the
ion thinks that the Americans could elect Mr.
J TU&h' bufc that il would bo a
difficult thing for the Democrats to eleot Mr. Fill
more. He is confident that the Americans and
Democrate together could do wonders, hut ho is
i Wh?ftr the Dwwcrats and Americans
together could do anything! He knows rhat three
and two make five, but he is dubious about the
| amount of two and three.
for the Union K> have
!?[ L K proposition into considerstion. It will
think better of it, on better reflection. We carnest
LTfth nBUbjeCt t0thc b?rt Noughts of
The SSrtf J?eV DOC^U? Pre88e8?' the South.
1 he truth is, Mr. Buchanan is already politically
fill.? ' a:^the ,blinde,rt wi? perceive it
Uis strength has always been nothing at the North,
aSJifc 19 HiP ^ dw.,ndiiBK to nothing at the
South. His damning slavery record has extin
K.fttn h7mnt it k ,'ty, tl!? ?8tend Manifesto
left in him. He h?s struck himself mortally with
his own gaffd. He is emphatcally ?a dead cock
In the pit. Those Southern men who yet cling
desperately to h.s support, in the belief that he call
Hinn f. /l !? V,CUm8 ?f M mi8p"?ble a delu
sion as the girl who married her dead lover at Bor
dentown the other day. They are cleaving to a
carcass.?Lovitt'ille Journal.
Ma. Bkownson's Antipathies"?The following
story has boon current in Boston for many yea*
an illustrative of the strength of Afr. 0. A,. Brown,
son's personal antipathies:
During a g. eat pressure in the money market
some eighteen years ago, Mr. B. had occasion to
consult some brokers in rega-d to some negotia
tion, and was astonished at the terms demanded
in the 7 nil ?ftwTard?h? d;8COVere(1 the Shylocks
in the hall where he officiated on Sunday. In his
discourse he was inculcating the necessity of cai
rying religion into all departments of life and
practising it every day In the week Religion he
said, should not be considered a ?lonk of sanctity
to be put on every Sunday morning and put oft'on
the Monday. ? It should be carried into your ?
suranco offices, into your banks, into your mer
chants counting rooms, into your brokers' offices"
?then glaring through his spectacles at the two
brokers he thrilled the whole assembly by ex
in a DHOKgR'8 orrrc*!?reli
Thi Shower or Lies.?Beecher, whose God
W& h,n- Ward " '"tending him for a
rewH ? 5f Tt6a1 ?f a Divine. prophecies in
regard to the coming election, thus :
. '?.fl ca?]Paign is to be one of eminent and
abounding falsehood. It will rain and hail lies.?
They will come like frogs and murrain. Let no
man be alarmed.
Beecher is not alarmed ! He is a prophet who
can work the fulfilment of his own validations.
VV hen it rams lies he need not put up bis umbrel
la"6 V eoaked ^ the skin.?Albany
Tin Pat of Members or Congress.?The Bun
ker Hill Aurora hits off the Congressional patriots,
who thought eight dollars a day not sufficient re
ward for their services, in the following style :
Daniel Webster's time, with his eminence as a
jnrnster, which would have commanded tolerable
wages elsewhere, he gave to the nation, without
grumbling at $s pcr day. But Mark Trafion,
whose life has been spent in preaching the gospel
in a rough way, in the country, at a salary varying
from $150 to |260 per year, with a 'donation visit'
of doughnuts and cold ham thrown in, cannot ait
in the national halls unless his pay is raised to
#6,000 fur the Congress.
Senator Sumner.?A gentleman of excellent
political information, writes us from New York
that the Republican policy is to keep Mr. Sumner
in a precarious condition" until October, and
then take him through Pennsylvania and Ohio on
a stumping tour, thinking the longer he is kept
quiet the more sympathy will be excited. The
ladies are especially invited to attend his meet
ings ; this is to be a great feature of the per
formance. It is a sentimental dodge, gotten up
by Captain Beecher and Mrs. Swisshehn Bur
hngame will be in the train. Look out for a
werry affectin' occasion," as Mr. Welle, would
saj. If you have tears to shed prepare to shed
them dow . ? Cincinnati Time*.
A vote taken on the railroad between Indianap
olis and Terre Haute, September 1st, resulted :?
Fillmore 90, Fremont 42, Buchanan, 18. One on
the railroad between Indianapolis and Jefierson
ville, the same day, resulted: Fillmore 86, Fremont
72, Buchanan 63.
At a Fremont meeting a week or two ago in this
county, a ballot was taken with the followine re
sult : 6
Fillmore - - ? . . gj
Buchanan ? ? . . .19
Fremont - - . . . g
The meeting was addressed by Lincoln and
Bromwell.?Charleston (III.) Democrat.
Northern Illinois.?The Chicago Citizen has
the following cheering intelligence :
We arc daily receiving letters from the South
?rn part of this State, inquiring of us who the sup
jorters of Mr. Fillmore are in the North? In an
'wer to these inquiries, we will aay that Mr. Fill
nore will get the old-line Whig*, true Americans,
uid those Democrats who are ditgnsted with both
Buchanan and Fremont, which will make a plural
ity over either the Buchaneer or the Mountaineer.
If his friends will only do their duty in other parts
of the State, he will carry it by a decisive majority.
=?o go to work.
? -----
Houses, with cellars, on 12th street, between C
snd D strveH, on* square south of Pennaylvanta av
enue, containing ten rooms and cellar, will be sold
on accommodating terms, or rented to good tenants.
H street between llth and 18th,
aug 1?eodtf next to the Lutheran Church,

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