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Daily American organ. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1856, September 17, 1856, Image 1

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VOL. II.?NO. 262.
44The Perpetuation of Americas Freedom it our object; American Highta our motto; and the American Party oar coponei."
WASHINGTON. D. C., WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 17, 1856.
WHOLE NO. 579
T'
VE&IMSlAft ELLlft,
Piopnetor.
TUB DAILY AMERICAN ORtiAN
Is publiahed every afternoon, (except Sunday,) at
be corner of Louia;ana avenue and Tenth atraet, and
ib delivprpd to oity aubacribera (payable to the car
riers) at <}!/ cents per week. Single oopj, 1 cent
Mfcll imbwriHera, V 00 per annum, of |2 00 fof
?? j months, always in advance.
BATES Of At?T KRTISIHq,
Five lines or less, one insertion, 25 cents ; each ad
ditional line, 6 cents.
Koch additional insertion, half of the above rates.
Displayed advertisements charged solid meainre.
THE WEEKLY" AMEBIC AN ORGAN
Is published every Saturday, on the following
Terms.
1 copy, oea Nftr. .$1 fy 1 copy, 6 months .|1 M
i SVpleU, one yew. 5 00 5 copies, 6 months.. 6 00
0 copies, one yLAJr.15 00 10 copies, 6 months..8 00
Payments always in advance.
RAt. ? 0* iDTlWWllW.
Ten cecte pe ?me tor each insertion.
Mr All communications on busiaess connected
ith this paper must be direeloa to the " American
vyon," Washington city, and be rost-paid.
IW Ail advertisements for the " Oraan" should
be banded into the office before twelve o clock, M., of
the day of publication.
" Against the insidious wile.1 of foreign influence?
1 conjure you to believe me, follow-citiiens?ihe jeal
ousy of a free people ought to be constantly awake;
since history and experience prove, that foreign in
Muence is one of the most baneful foes of a republican
government."? WatJimaton.
' 1 hope we may find some means, in future, of
shielding ourselves from foreign influence, political,
commercial, or in whatever form it may be attempted.
I can scarcely withhold myself from joining in the
wish of Silus Dean ?'that there were an ooean of lire
between thin and thd old world.'"?Jtftraun.
to-all that value their sight.
WIS!! ES to call the attention of all that
suffer with defective sight, caused by age,
sickness, and particularly from glasses injudiciously
(?elected, to his superior Spectacles and G lasses, care
fully ground by himself to a true spherical accuracy,
and brilliant transparency, suited precisely and ben
eficially te the wearer, according to the concavity or
convexity of the eye. Very numerous are the ill
effects caused to the precious organs of sight from
the commencement of using glasses in not being pre
cisely suited, by the use of an optometer; and the
practice of many years enables him to measure the
focal 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 lurther solicits the pat
ronage of those that hare not yet availed themselves
oi his aid.
Persons that cannot convoniently 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 gratis, at his office, No. 512,
eventh street, three doors from Odd-Fellows' Hall,
tip stairs.
lunumerable testimonials to be seen, and refer
ences given to many who have derived the greatest
* ase and comfort from his glasses.
Wilmington, N. (J., June 16, 1854.
To persons who have have had the eight of their
t yes bo impaired as to reauire the use of Glasses, 1
w onld recommend Mr. John Tobias as a suitable per
son from whom to obtain such Glasses as they may
lequire, as he has Buitcd 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
from 11 o'clock at night till after day, during which
'ime I used but one Tight.
W. A. WALKER.
Brooklyn Ortuopardio Institution,
April, 1854.
After most careful examination of Mr. J. Tobias's
Glasses, 1 am enabled to testify that their hardness,
cl mess, polishing, md exact optical shape, render
them particularly rerommeudable to those whose
merely optical impairment ot the eyes are in want of
uch auxiliaries. I consider, moreover, Mr. Tobias
?ally qualified to determine the focus of the eye, both
bv nis optical Knowledge and experience, and by
meaus of his optometer. In addition, I can lurther
Btato that Mr. Tobias has supplied some of my pa
tients witli Glasses, to their ana my satisfaction.
LOUIS BAUER, M. D.,
1 hyaician and Surgeon, Berlin: Member of the Royal
College of Surgeons, Engluna: Member of the Mod
ical i 'ociety ofTjondon, and of 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 appeared in the Daily
American Organ, May 21, lb55, from Judge Y. Ellis,
(la.e edi.or:)
"I'aving suffered for many years past with weak
ness of the eyes, and that defect of vision which re
sults from a too constant and intense use of these
sensitive organs, we were led to make a trial of To
bias's new and improved discovery for the eyes, whose
name beads this article. We saw them recommend
ed by sundry gentlemen of Virginis, whom we know,
and therefore had less hesitation iu making the ex
periment. We aro more than pleased with the arti
cle. We read with less fatigue with these lens than
i.ny we had ever tried before; and we see more dis
auctiy 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 the National Intelligencer office."
LvNCHBirua. November 1,1854.
From an examination of Mo*. Tobias's Glasses and
from hiB observations and remaarks, am convinced
that he is a skilful optician.
J. J. BLACKFORD, M. D.
Norfolk, Va., July 27, 1854.
In tEe experienjr of even 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
mo-e suitable G lasses. They are clear, chrystal-like,
and comfortable to my eyes. I would commend him
to those who, from age or otiiei infirmity, require
artificial aid in this way. J. J.SIMKINn M. D.
Sir: The pair of Spectacles you furnished me yes
torday are particularly satisfactory to me. They are
very docidedly the best I possets,and I am the owner
)f eight or nine uairs, careful by selected in different
Y>laces, and from opticians recommended to me on
account ol their professional str.ndinp in France Eng
land, and the United States. I have been also pleased
with your remarks and direct ions on the treatment
ol the eyes, for the purpose of preserving and impro
\ .ng the sight.
Respectfully yours, CB'S. CALDWELL,
Professor of ML C., Louisville, Ky.
&Ir. J. Tobias.
Washington, August 8, 1855.
Having been for years under the necssity of hav
ing two sets of glassesr-one for use in the daylight,
a.?a one for lamplight ?I procured one set from Mr.
Tobias, which answered both purposes. I have used
ais for several months, and find them excellent.
EDWAHD STUBBS.
Of Department of State.
Pktersbtjro, October 21 18M
About five years ago, I obtained from Mr.Tobias,
hi Wash i njton, a pair of Glasses for the Spectacles
* hich I used, and found them of great assistance to
my decaying vision; and my opinion of htm is that
he is skiltufin the preparation of glasses for eyes
not too far gone to be benefited by such aid.
* J. F. MAY.
See, for mere testimonial, the Evening Star.
Aug 18?ly ____
it atrl*onial.
PROPOSALS will bo received during
the present month ?v ^prepossessing gentle
man, with an estate for * W ifeof pious education,
with means?say equal U ha I hia eetate. Address
American Organ, W. X.
N. B. A wiaow is no4* 4'ectionable. july 21?6t*
Platform of the American Party, adopted
dt the session of the National Council.
February 21st, 1856.
1st. An humble acknowledgment to the Su
preme Being, for Hia protecting care vouchsafed
to our fathers in their successful Revolutionary
struggle, and hitherto manifested to us, their do
se endontflj in the preservation of the liberties, the
iudepeudence, ana the union of these States.
2d. The perpetuation of the Federal Union, as
the palladium of our civil and religious liberties,
and the only sure bulwark of American Indepen
dence.
Sd. Americans must rule America, and to this
end, u?Utve-born citizens should bo selected for all
State, Federal, and municipal offices or government
employment, in preference to all others t never
tfaeleSS,^ t
4th. Persons born of American parents residing
temporarily abroad, should be 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 obligation of any de
scription to any foreign prince, potentate or pdwer,
or who refuses to recognise the Federal and State
constitutions (each within its sphere) as paramount
to all other laws, as rules of political action.
6th. 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.
7 th. 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 affairs in their own mode,
subject only to the provisions of the Federal Con
stitution, with the privilege of admission into the
Union whenever they have the requisite popula
tion for one Representative in Congress. Provided
always, that nono 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 the enactment of
laws for said Territory or State.
8th. An enforcement of the principle that no
State or Territory ought to admit others than citi
zens of the United States to the right of suffrage,
or of holding political office.
9 th. A change in the laws of naturalization,
making a continued residence of twenty-one years,
of all not hereinbefore provided for, an indispensable
requisite for citizenship hereafter, and excluding all
paupers, and persons convicted of crime, from land
ing upflo 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. Froe and thorough investigation into any
and all alleged abuses of public functionaries, and
a strict oconemy in public expenditures.
12th. The maintenance and enforcement of all
laws constitutionally enacted, until said laws shall
be repealed, or shall be declared null and void by
competent judicial authority.
13th. Opposition to the rcckless and unwise
poiicy of the present administration in the general
inaungement of our national affairs, and more es
pecially as shown in removing "Americans " (by
designation) and conservatives in principle, from
office, 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 preju-1
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 tho several degrees, and institute a pledge
of honor, instead of other obligations for fellow
ship and admission into the party.
16th. A free and open discussion of all political
principles embraced in our platform.
BUSINESS CARDS.
M W. S. WEST, Aft
Architcct a fid Superintendent of Buildings,
ornoa in oilman's building,
No. 850, Pennsylvania Avenue,
jan 21?-ly Washington, D. C.
C. H. VAN PATTEN, M. D.
Surgeon Dentist,
Office near Brown's Hotel, Penn. Avenue.
Charges New York and Philadelphia prioes, and
guarantees his work to be equal to any done in thoae
cities. mar ?ly
DRESS AND CLOAK MAKING.
Mas. 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, out Linings and Patterns,
dee 21?ly
PUBLIC BATHS.
l%ro. 350 C street, in rear of the National
1.M Hotel. Open from 6 A. M. to 10 P. M.
may 17?ly
Wi HARNECLO;
DKALKK IN
Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods,
Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Bonnets, Ac.,
383 Seventh street, between H and 1 streets,
WASHINGTON, D. 0.
N. B. All articles sold are warranted to prove as rep
resented.
{an 17?tf
DW. EDMONSTON, Jr., Attorney at
. Law. Office on Gay street, between High and
Congress streets, Georgetown, D. O. ebf23?dly
JAMES H. SMITH,
Wholesale and retail dealer in all kinds of
Cigars, Tobacco, Snuff, Pipes, Snuff Boxes,
Fine-cut, Chewing, and Smoking To
bacco.
Pennsylvania Avenue, under Willard's Hotel,
next door to entrance.
nov 19?6m '
?. owin. a. w. owsn.
E. OWEN A SON,
Military and Naval
MERCHANT TAILOR8,
Pennsylvania Avenue, between 14th and 15th streets,
Washihoto*, D. C.
HT Naval and Military uniforms executed in the
neatest style. mar 2?dtf
UM PACKING, BELTING, HONE,
and Gaskets kept constantly on hand and for
sale by T. M. McCORMlCK A CO.,
Alexandria, Virginia,
Agents for the Boston Belting Company.
Je IR-tf
R.~w. VARDEN,
Attorney at Law,
ILL practice in the courts of Washington and
prosecute claims before the several Depart
ments of the General Government.
Office thirl floor No. 491, Seventh street, opposite
Washington Plaoe. ap 8 6m '
W
THE TEN I1YDR1AN RECIPES !
THE Groat Eastern Panacea, prrpared
I in the Temple of Health, and for ngea formed
almost the sole medicine used in the East. These
prescriptions arc perfectly simple, and may be put
up at auy drug store at a trifling cost. Some of them
are particularly applicable in Consumption, flerofu
la, Liver Affections, Impurity of the Blood, Ac.
Others remove .Syphilis, Secret Diseases, Itch,
Nervous Diseases, Costivenesa, Ac., in an almost in
credibly short time. Sent with plain printed direc
tions, 011 the receipt of |1.
WM. FRANKLIN,
sept 1?ly Dox 221, Albany, N. Y.
. rjTvsr&riir iwi^risrvsr_
FOR TWENTY-FIVE CENTS.
ifWlIIE Recipe lor making the Won
JL droits Panacea, a cure for almost every*
class of disease, for only 25 cents. It readily sell*'
'for |3 per bottle, and the recipe alone i6 worth.
3$25. A good family newspaper sent for ofleyearU
Jextra. T. WILLIAMS,
J june21-ly# Albany, New York, j
ht &rt?r tzr iw ?r iw
TOFHAM dr NORFLKT'8
NKW AND CHBAP
Saddle, Harness, and Trunk Store,
499, Seventh Street, opposite Odd-Fellows' If all.
MESSRS. TOPHAM (late of Phlladel
IvJL phia) and NOKFLET (of this city) respect
fully announce to their friends and the public, that
they have commented the Saddling Business at the
above stand, where they will make and keep oon
sianuv on haDd 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 Hamas
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, wo 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
PJ9RRY DAVIS'S
PAIN KILLER.
T1IIS nnparallcled preparation in re
ceiving more testimonials of its wonderful ef
ficacy in removiug pains, than any other medicine
ever offered to the public.
And these testimonials camc from persons of every
degree of intelligence, and every rank of life. Phy
sicians of the first respectability, and perfectly con
versant with the nature of diseases and remedies,
have recommended this as one of the most effectual
in their line of preparations for the extinction of
"?aim ?
This certifies, that I have for several years used
Mr. Davis's Vegetable Pain Killer in my family, in
several of those cases for which it is recommended,
and find it a very useful family medicine.
A. RRONSON,
Pastor of the Second Baptist Church, in Fall river.
This may certify that I have used Perry Davis's
Vegetable*Pain Killer with great success in cases of
Cholera Infantum, Common Bowel Complaint, Bron
chitis, Coughs, Colds, Ac., and would cheerfully re
commend it as a family medicine.
James c. boomer,
Pastor of the Baptist Church.
This may certify, that I have usea Perry Davis's
Vegetable Pain Killer in numerous cases, and believe
it to be a very valuable medicine. I have prescribed
it extensively in Bowel Complaint, (particularly for
children,) and it is, in my opinion, superior to any
preparation I have ever used, for the relief of those
diseases. When given to children, I have always
combined it with the syr ip of gum arabic, say ten
drops to a tea-spoonful oi the syrup, well mixed.
Others have mixed it with milk and molasses, equal
parts. A. HUNTING, M. D.
Sie: I deem it a duty I owe to society, especially
to the afflicted, to offer this testimonial in lavor of
that estimable medicine?" Perry Davis's Pain
Killer."
When passing through Galena, some two weeks
ago, I purchased at your agency, a 25 cent bottle. I
was then suffering from a severely bruised hand. I
applied it in the store, and was astounded at the al
most instantaneous relief. Before I left the store, the
inflammation was removed, and in less than an hour,
the pain ceased. In two days my hand was well as
ever. Finding it to be really a remedy, I determined
to try its effects as a curative for the Piles, to which I
had been a martyr for years. After five dressings,
my piles were amongst the thinga that had been. I
am now entirely free from them, and in as good
health as ever I was in my life.
I have recommended the Pain Killer to others simi
larly afflicted, and always with good effect.
Several of the captains of the upper river boats
carry with them a constant supply, and consider it
one of the moBt valuable medicines ever discovered.
I am, dear sir, respectfully yours,
JOSEPH 0. MARTIN.
For sale, wholesale, by druggists in all the princi
pal cities, and at retail by apothecaries and storekeep
ers in every town in the United States and Canada,
and by GRAY A BALLANTYNE and JOHN T.
MORTIMER, Washington, D. C. feb 15?flmd
THE GREATEST DISCOVERY
OF THE AGE I
WOOD'S
HAIR RESTORATIVE.
THIS Astonishing and Unequaled prepa
ration. turns hair back to it* 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,
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 Ruling off,
and brings it out where it is gone b.V resuscitating
the organs necessary to supply nutriment, health,
and coloring matter to it, ana nence acts as a perfect
Hair Invigorator and Tonic.
Charlmtowk, Mass., Aug. 9,1856.
Gbntlkmrn : Nothing but a dnty 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 quite gray, and in spots
entirely bald. I have Dow used the Restorative 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, whichjbefore was dry, and
it has ceased to come out as formerly.
Respectfully, yours, Ac.,
Mrs. R. A. STODDARD.
_ . _ _ WATBRrOBD, 1854.
Prof. O. J. Wood: With confidence can I recom
mend your Hair Restorative as being the most effica
cmns 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 feci confident that a few
more applications will restore them to their natural
color. It also haa relieved me of all dandruff and
unpleasant itching, to common among persons who
perspire fref ly. J. G. KILBY.
Address O. J. WOOD A CO., Sl? Broadway, N. Y .
and 114 Market street, St. Louis, Mo.
For sale ih Washington, by CHARLES STOTT A
CO., and by all Druggists. jan R tf
HOUSE FOR S \I,F.
ON C. street, < apitol Hill, a new three
story brie* house, just completed in modern
style. Will be sold at a bargain, or exchanged for
other city property. So g >od an opportunity for se
curing an eligible residence at a moderate price sel
dom occurs. Apply at this office, third atory.
1 aug 29?tf
DR. JOHNSTON*
BALTIMORE Lock Hospital, has din
oovered the most certain, speedy sod effectual
remedy in the world for
DISEASE OF IMPRUDENCE.
Relief in six to twelve hours.
No Mercury or Noxiout Drugs.
BTA care warranted, or no charge, in firtm
one to two dars. tfl
Gleets, Strictures, Seminal Weakness, Pains in ihe
Loins, Constitutional Debility, Impotencr, Weik*
ness of the Back and Limbs, Affections of the Kid
neys, Palpitation of the Heart. Dyspepsia, Nervous
Irritability, Diseases of the Head. Throat, Nose, or
Skin, arnd all those serior 8 and melancholy disorders
arising from the' destructive habits of youth which
destroy bothgbody and mind. Those secret and
solitary practices more fatal to their victims than
the song of the Syrens to the mariners of Ulysses,
blighting their most brilliant hopes or anticipations,
rendering marriage, Ac., impossible.
Yonng Men,
Especially, who hnv e become the viotims of Solitary
Vice, that dreadful and destructive habit, whioh annu
ally Bweeps to an untimely grate, thousands ofyoung
men,-of the most exalted talents and brilliant intel
lect, who might otherwise have entranced listening
Sonatas with the thunderB of eloquence, or waked to
ecstao? the living lyre, may call with full confi
dence.
Marriage.
Married Persons, or young men contemplati og
marriage, being aware of physical weakness, organic
debility, deformities, Ac., should immediately oonsult
Dr. J., and be restored to perfect health.
He who places himself under the oare of Dr.
Johnson, may religiously confide in his honor a.i a
gentleman and oofludsntly rely upon his skill an a
physician.
Organic Weakness,
Immediately cured and full vigor restored.
This dreadfill disease is the penalty most frequent
ly paid by those who have become the victims of im
proper indigencies. Young persons are ton apt to
commit excesses, not being aware of the dreadful con
sequences that may ensue. Now, who that under
stands the subject will pretend to deny that the power
of procreation is lost Boener by those falling into im
proper habits than by the prudent. Besides being
deprived the pleasure of healthy offspring, the most
serious and destructive symptotas to both body and
mind arise. The system bccomes deranged, the phys
i?al and mental powers weakened, nervons debility,
dyspepsia, palpitation of the heart, indigestion, a
wasting of tha frame, cough, symptoms of consump
tion, Ac.
OFFICE, No. 7 South Frederick street,
Ijefl hand side going from Baltimore street, 7 doors
from the corner.
articular in observing tho name and num
ber, or you will mistake the place.
J-vf Take notice, observe name on the door and
windows. Dr. Johnston,
Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, Jx>ndon,
graduate from one of the most eminent Colleges ol
the 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. Many trou
bled with ringing in the eafs arid bead when asleep,
great nervousness, being alarmed at sudden sounds,
and bashfulness, with frequent blushing, attended
sometimes with derangement of mind, were cured
immediately.
A Certain Disease.
When the misguided and imprudent votary of plea
sure finds he has ithbibed the seeds of this poinftil
disease, it too often happens that at) ill-timed sense of
shame or dread of discovery deters him from apply
ing to those who, from education and respectability,
oan alone befriend him, delaying till the constitution
al symptoms of this horrid disease make their sp
pe ranee, suoh as ulcerated sore throat, diseased nose,
nocturnal pains in the head and limbs, dimness of
sight, deafness, nodes on the shin bones and urnis,
blotches on the head, face, and extremities, progres
sing with frightful rapidity, till, at last, the palate of
the mouth or the bones of the nose full in, and the
victim of this awful disease becomes a horrid object
of commisseration,tilI death puts a period to his dread
ful sufferings by sending him to " that bourne from
whence no traveller returns." To such, therefore,
Dr. Johnston pledges himself to preserve the most
inviolable secrecy; ana, frotfl 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 poiton, iiuroury, 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 them
selves by private and improper indulgences.
These are some of the saa and melancholy effects
produced by the early habits of youth, viz:
Weakness of the Back and Limbs, Pains in the
Head, Dimness of Sight, Loss of Muscular Power,
Palpitation of the Heart, Dyspepsia, Nervous Irrita
bility, Derangement of the Digestive Functions,
General Debility, Symptoms of Consumption, Ac.
Mentally.
The fearful effects on the tfijnd are mqtih to be
dreaded?Loss of Memory, ConAisiori of Ideas, De
Hsion of Spirits, Evil Forebodings, Aversion to
ety, Love of Solitude, Timidity, Ac., are some of
the evils produced.
Thousands of persons of all ageB, 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 oonsult 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,
who had lost all hope, have been immediately re
lieved. All impediments to Marriage, Physical, or
Mental Disqualiflcatiota, Nervous Irritability, Trem
blings and Weakness, or Exhaustion of the moat fear
ful kind, speedily cured by Dr. Johnstob.
Young Men
Who have injured themselves by a certain practice
indulged in when alone?a habit fr??^?titly learned
from evil companions, Of si school, the 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
country, and 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
Marriage,
Should reflect that a sound mind and body are the
moat necessary requisites to promote connubial hap
!tineas. Indeed, without these, the journey through
ife 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 happineas of another becomes Slighted
with our own.
OFFICE, NO. 7. SOUTH FREDERICK STREET,
Baltimorr, Martland.
J3TAH Surgical Operations performed.
N. B. Let no false delicacy prevent yon, but apply
immediately, either personally or by letter.
Skin Diseases speedily cured.
To Strangers.
The man? thousands cured 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
again before the public, betidtt kit standing at a gm~
tUman of character and mtporntihUUg, is a sufficient
guarantee to the afflicted.
N. B. There are so many'ignorant and worthless
Slacks advertising themselves as Physicians, raining
e health of the already afflicted, that Dr. Johnston
deems it necessaiy to say, especially to Ihose unac
3 oft in ted with his reputation, that his credentials or
iplomos always hang in his office.
Taks Notici.?All letters must be j[?oet paid, and
contain a postage stamp for the repW, or no answer
| will be sent gutay 18?dly
AMERICAN ORGAN.
The Giant.
HY C04JU.U MACK If.
There oame a giant to my door,
A giant fierce uud Btrohg,
Hit step wan heavy ou the floor,
His ariiin were ten yarda long,
He Bcowled and frowned: he shook the ground; I
I trembled through and through?
At length I looked him in the facc,
And cried?" Who cares for you?
The mighty giant, aa I spoke,
Qrew pale, and thin, and small,
And through his body, us 'twere smoke,
I saw the sunshine fall.
His blood-red eyes turned blue as skies,
He whispered Boft and low,
Is this, I cried, with glowing pride,
Is this the mighty toe f
He sunk before my earnest face,
He vanished quite away,
And left no shadow on las pluc?
Between me and the day.
Such giants come to strike us dumb?
But weak in every part,
They melt before the atroug man's eyes,
And fly the true of heart.
Mr. Breckinridge for Squatter Sovereignty.
We have already noticed the fact that Mr. Breck
inridge, tho Cincinnati nominee for tho Vice Pres
idency, had mounted the stump. He, Gon. Cass,
and John Van Buren, all made speeches at a mass
meeting, held at Tippecanoo Battle Ground, on
Wednesday, the 8d instant, when Mr. Breckin
ridge took open ground for Squatter Sovereignty,
as appears by the following extract taken from tlie
sketch made by the Louisville Courier, a zealous
Buchanan organ:
?'The speaker had heard it charged that the fif
teen slave States were conspiring to obtain entire
possession of the General Government, with a view
of bringing its powers to bear to extend and per
petuate their ' peculiar institutions.' Gentlemen,
there has been no such attempt. I am connected
with no party that has for its object the extension
of slavery, nor with any to prevent the people of a
State or Territory from deciding the question of its
existence or non-existence with them for them
selves.
" The speaker continued. I happened to be iu
Congress wheti the Nebraska bill passed, and gave
it my voice and vote, and because it did what it
did, viz : It acknowledged the right of the people
of a Territory to settle the question for themselves,
and not because I supposed, what I do not now
bcliove, that it legislated slavery into the Territo
ry. The Democratic party is not a pro-slavery
party?it is neither pro-slavery nor anti-slavery."
Mr. Breckinridge here declares that he is con
nected with no party that desires to prevent the
people of a State or Territory from deciding for
themselves whether sltgery shall or shall not be
introduced Into the Territory, and that he voted
for the Kansas-Nobraska bill because it acknow
ledged the right of the people of the Territory to
settle the question of tho admission or prohibi
tion of slavery themselves. That's squatter sov
ereignty !
General Cass, who congratulated the Senate on
the triumph of squatter sovereignty" ou the
occasion of tho passage of the Kansas Nebraska
bill, was tho next speaker after Mr. Breckinridge,
but of his speech wo have as yet seen no notice.
If it be published, we undertake to predict, sms
the Nashville Bander, that the Kansas-Nebraska
bill will be highly commended, because it recog
nises the doctiine of squatter sovereignty.
Of John Van Buren's specch, also, we have as
yet seen no report. If published, we venture to
predict it will contain no retraction or withdrawal
of anv anti-slavery sentiment he ever littered?no
retraction or withdrawal of anything coutained in
the following extracts from the Address, which
ho prepared and presented for adoption, ot the
Radical fietiitrcracy of New York, assembled in
State Convention at Utica, In February, 1848. In
that Address he says :
"Thirdly, The Democracy of New York do now
and have always heretofore believed in the wi?
dom, humanity, and constitutionality of the policy
of endeavoring to limit tho evils of slavery, by
protecting the unsettled territories of tho United
States against its introduction while they are
under a Territorial Government. So believing,
they will, when any such Governments are estab
lished by Congress, either for the territories we
note possess, or for suih as we may acquire from
Mexico, insist, as far afc we have the right and the
means to do so, that this ancient, successful' and
time-honored policy shall be applied to them"
We have italicised one of the clauses, as also
one in the following extract from the eaino Ad
I j
" But to demand of the citizens of this great
State that after we have, by seasonable action and
what was at the time, though erroneously, re
garded as a great eacrihcc, succeeded in abolishing
slavery from its borders, they should at this day,
in the middle of the nineteenth century, in full
view of the improved opinion of almost all man
kind upon the subject*?of the inestimable and in
calculable advantage in the increase and prosper
ity of our State, in no Bmall degree attributable to
this very exemption?make themselves parties,
either expressly or virtually, by action or inaction,
to the original Institution of slavery by force in
Territories which are now exempt from it, is most
unreasonable indeed."
Further on in the same address he says :
? Not Is it true hi any sense that we are introdu
cing any hew principle.' The principle of resistance
to the Institution of slavery is as old as the princi
ple of the existence of man. There is not a human
being, whatever he may say, whatever may be his
local or sectional prejudices, that does Hot know Or
acknowledge that the traffic hi human flesh is a
disgrace to any people Claiming any particle of I
civilization or Christianity. The add resit I had the
honor to report goes on to show that this common
principle of humanity has been the acknowledged
rule of action of the Republican party of the Union
until a very recent time. That while the Democ
racy of this State, under the lead of the patriot,
Tompkins, decided to abolish slavery as an evil
and disgrace to the Slate, the patriots of tho South
heartily and cheerfully united with them in all
measures which had the limitation of slavery for
their object and the melioration of that institution
for their end. It has, however, suited the purposes
of politicians of the present day to set up a new
test, and to declare that this great principle shall
be abandoned at the approaching Presidential elec
tion, and they calculate on the love of office to
sway the Republicans of this State, and to secure,
by the exercise of the patronage of the *rieral
Government, a majority in the Natioi
tion, who will nominate a candidate iu accordance
with their views." * ? . ..
Here is another " elegant extract from
same address: t . .
?? j,Tow I am free to say for myself, and as
have already said to the members of this Conven
tion I say so with the more freedom because it is
of no kind of consequence what my action may
be that I have never entertained bat one opinion
in regard to the traffic in human flesh, and buying
and selling live bodies ; and that is an unqualified
aversion and disgust for it; and while I would
give to those States where it exists the security
which the Constitution has given to it, the mo
ment they step an inch beyond this, they attract
i the public attention and invite * diacuaaion of the
evils of slavery. They do so unwiaely, and I re
gret it; but when they do so, the fioo white peo -
pie of this State will disc una and condemn it. The
idoa of marching, in the 10t>h century, with the
immense power of this free Republic, upon an en
feebled and half-civilized people and forcing upon
Ihem the institution of slavery which they rejecr,
and make it a fundamental article of a treaty of
peace that they shall be guarded against, is so re
pugnant to my sense of what is due not merely to
the superior magnitude and strength of our own
country but ho disgraceful to our free institutions,
aud so pregnant with evil to the people of both
countries that, If I could be satisfied that this war
is prosecuted to plant human slavery in Mexico,
devoted though I am to the glory, honor, welfare,
and progress of theso United States in every
breath of ray life, in every fibre of my system, bo
help me God, I would join the Mexicans to-morrow
in resisting such oppression. [Applause.] Not
only this, but I would pledge myself to recruit
among the freemen of this State armies, while the
Kingdom of Polkdora was recruiting single men."
Further in the same Addrtss this Democratic
Tippecanoe orator and warm supporter of Mr.
Buchanan, after speaking of the time and labor
required to make the people fully comprehend
the nature and bearings of questions of trade and
finance, said :
" But go to them on a question about buying
and selling a body, a question which overrides all
legislative or executive grants of power, or discus
sion, as to their true boundaries, all questions of
local interests, and comes down to the human be
ing himself, if you cannot in&ke the people believe
that it is Democratic to resist the extension of hu
man slavery, It is better to abandon politics and
adopt Eomo other mode of serving your fellow
men." v
In a speech made in the city of New York, du
ring the campaign of 1848, he declared that he
would 14 draw a cordon of free States about the
South he would "light the fires of freedom all
arouud them," and that the doughfaces would find
?that the whip held over their backs was in tho
hands of the freemen of the North."
In the same speech he declared that the doctrino
of restricting slavery by the action of Cougress
"had been sanctified by evory administration from
Washington down to Polk, and that was about as
far down as you could get."
It is in perfect consistency with theso recorded
sentences on the subject of slavery that John Van
Buren now supports Mr. Buchanan on the common
ground of squatter sovereignty. In the courso of
a speech made by him in the city of New York, in
which he gave in his cordial adhesion to the Cin
cinnati platform and nominees, he said :
" I am told that, in looking at the resolutions of
that Convention, they have been able to discover
that they pledge the Democratic organization to
tho extension of slavery to fVeo territory. I have
read these resolutions carefully, and, with what
littlo intelligence I have been able tc apply to
them, I can find no such thing in them. I offer a
reward now, to any of these highly intelligent Re
publican gentlemen, to point me, not to an outrage
in Kansas, not to a scuffle in Washington, uot to
uu improper 5newspaper article, but to a lino or
sentence in the Cincinnati resolutions which advo?
cates or encourages the extension of slavery to free
territory."
In the same speech he further says:
" You are well nwaro that as a national publicity
is given to my remarks, when 1 speak in this con
fidential way, [laughter,] it is quite as well I
should say what would not injure Mr. Buchanan at
the South, and what would not injure him at tho
North, and, therefore, in the present state of the
subject, I do not deem it necessary to consider the
question whether it would make a slave or a free
State."
Further on iu the same speech he says:
"I think proper to say, that while I greatly dis
approve the repeal of the prohibition of slavery ia
that Territory, yet as a constitutional act, Congrces
had a right to repeal it, if they chose so to do.
They had the power to do it. There wero not 100
people In the Territory when it was done. They
threw open the settlement of tho great Territories
of Kansas and Nebraska, and there are now some
40,000 or 60,000 people there, invited under a
constitutional act, to excrcise the right of self-gov
ernment. Tho people who arc there are the
people who are to determine the destinies of that
State. They have a right to do it urder the Kan
sas act, and they have a right to do it independent
of the Kansas act, perhaps."
The people of Kansas, ho says, have the right
now, while in a territorial condition, to exclude or
admit slavery as they may choose.
Thus upon the common, anti-slavery ground of
squatter sovereignty, do we find the Van Burens,
father and son, with a long train of FreeBoil?Buf
falo Platform coadjutors of 1848, going heart and
soul for the election of Mr. Buchanan.
Speech of lion* Sir. Cullen.
The Philadelphia News publishes the following
sketch of ft speech delivered by tho Hon. Mr.
Cullen, of Delaware, at an American meeting held
last week in that State :
The Hon. E. D. Cullen, of Essex county, ap
peared before his constituents, for tho first time
I since the adjournment of the House of Represent
j atives, of which he was a member. Mr. C. went
! on to state that he was elected by the Americans,
at the first election in tho State of Delaware where
the American party took an interest. Said he, we
had always been divided by the old rotten parties,
battled against each other for the spoils. He saw
the necessity for reform. The people of Essex
took mo upon trust, by electing me to Congress,
as an American. You asked mo no questions,
whether I was a Democrat or Whig. I was proud
to carry out your ideas and wishes.
Upon my first entrance into the Legislative
Hall, at Washington city, I found there were three
parties in Congress?the Democrats, the Republi
cans, and tho Americans. The Democrats claimed
to be the old partv of Jackson?the American
party hold forth no such obsolete ideas, they
stand upon their own foundation.
In the year 1863, over 600,000 foreigners arriv
ed in the city of New York, fleeing from a th.al
don worse than negro slavery?they had not of
?ourse the rights of freemen?they knew nothing
about free institutions and self-government, and
ret in a short five years, they attempt to claim
the highest degree of liberty, by knocking Amer
ican citizens down, in the most gross and licen
tious manner?thinking that was liberty?they
knowing nothing of genuine liberty.
If I had never been an American, and had gone
to Washington, and seen the 1,200 persons em
ployed around the Capitol extension, &c., 1 would
have joined the party immediately, for of that
but one was an American. This Is the way in
which foreigners enjoy the fruits of American la
bor, to the detriment of American mechanics. We
are all willing to let foreigners come over to this
country and enjoy the liberties of our govenimeut,
but we want to hold the reins of government, aa
we do not wish aliens to ride rough-shod over us.
Go to Philadelphia, New York, and all the large
Eastern cities, and see the emigrants. They vote
for the Democracy first and last Thc? aP?
American citizens as their natural enem^?"d
will always, by their under-hand influence, endeav
i or to exclude American citizens from government
P*N^Dm!m should be punished for his political
creed?this wa# the motto uuder Gen. Jackson *
administration. How is it now Y A du.Ungu.sbod
member of tb? Pierce Cabinet required all govern

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