Newspaper Page Text
"W&fii it J Fit r cf 1 .
fCuiof Founder in Herses.
' Having had a little experience in cur
ihg"foundcrm horses, I take this method
tVgiv'e you a fact that you may give it to
fillers through the columns of your valu
ahlj "Jfourhah" It may be of great ser
vice toEome, and save many a fine horse
from. premature death and lnucliffer
The fact I shall give you, is of a horse
Wrth fhree hundred dollars because of his
flSetness. He came to my hand iu Aug
ust, about eight o'clock in the evening af
ter beiug driven only twenty-nine miles
with only two persons in a very light and
a.y buggy. The horse for some time
bad been fed all the grain he would eat.
For two or three days he had not liked
his grain, but the night before he came to
my hand he bad eaten to tho full of all he
bad liked and when he came he was so
stiff he could not step over a sis inch pole,
and when he attempted to turn round
would nearly fall. Put him into water
knee deep, and kept a wet blanket ou
him nearly all the time for four hours,
then put another blanket over him and
left him for the nirrht. The next morn-
ing I found him sweating; took him from
the stable und rode him a mile, led him
back, and put him iu the brook again for
an hour. During the day I exercised
liim about five miles, and about sunset let
Jiim stand an hour in the water, and again
the next morning,
About nine o'clock he was started on
bis journey of forty-two miles, and per
formed it with ease before sunset;
he laid over one day, and went home the
next, torty-five miles, and was returned
Jo his owner, and he being a farrier, sold
Jhim in a few days, perfectly unable to de
scribe any difficulty or damage done to
his horse, being ignorant of what had
happened. The horse was allowed all the
food and water he wanted, as usual he
was not bled in any part, neither wat
there anything given given to him except
his usual food. The second day he was
as limber as ever he was, and shown no
.injury from his founder since.
If you think this worthy of your no
tice, aud wish it, I will give you my opin
ion of the founder and its cure. Water
Dure Journal. j
Cure for the Potato Rot.
In a recent conversation witb Mr. John
Barrett, Jr of Cayuga Bridge, on the
subject of the potato disease, he informed
us th-at he had uot been troubled with the
j-ot for some years, and that there was an
eay remedy for, which ail might apply
with very little trouble or expense. On
.inquiring for this simple remedy, we ex
pected to have been told that it was a sc-
crot, to be revealed only to those who
ll . ' j . -1 i - 1 3
nvere wiinnir to comriuuie a uauasome re
wardto the discoverer. But Mr. B. free
lygave us his experience, which we as
freely impart to our readers, leaving it to
make the experiment, if they think prop
ter. .Mr. Barrett stated that a few 3'cars
since, he, as well as moit of his neigh
bors, lost their entire crop of potatoes by
the rot that the next spring he was com
pelled to go to another town for seed,
rvrbere be procured a supply for himsell
-and adjoining neighbor, and where he was
told how to prevent the diseass. He said
ho aud bis neighbor planted the seed he
procured on adjoining fields the soil and
treatment similar only that 31 r. Is. ap
plied-the remedy recomended to him
... - . - - ,
which consistea in sowing asnes over tne
field once a week for six weeks, common
.cing shortly after the second hoeing of
the crop. He used from two to three
bushels of ashes per acre, which is suffi
cient to give the potato tops a good dust
inc. ihe result was that his held was
entirely free from the disease, while the
potatoes on the adjoining field, without
this application of ashes rotted badly.
Since then, Mr. B., as weil as most of his
neighbors, had applied ashes, and had
been entirely free from the disease. Cut
To Prevent Horses Jumping.
Pass a small and strong cord round the
bocly, just behind the shoulders, and tie
the baiter to this cord between the fore
legs, so as to leave a distance of about
t wo feet from the cord to his head. If
then he undertakes to jump, he is compel
led, to throw his bead forward, wbich
draws hard upon the small cord, causing
it to cut into his backhand he instantly
desisis. The cord should not be more
than a quarter of an inch in diameter.
This is said to prove infllliable when 0 ve
ry other mode of prevention has failed.
Didft Understand Him. It takes a
Yankee to get out of a scrape with flying
colors, as the following conversation
'.fS han't I see you hum from singing
schule to night, Jerusha?"
,'No, you shan't do no such thing. I
don'twantyou nor your company, Beuben.
"Perhaps you didn't hear what I said,
" Yes I did you asked me if you might
see me borne.
"Why, no I didn't, I only asked you
bow your marm was!"
The rogue that tried to cut away a bank
lock with a nepspaper file, has been ar
rested for attempting to undermine a
man's character with a bar of music.
-Thirteen hotel, beer-house and oyeter
fieller keepers in Reading, have been fin
eds$4 each for soiling liquor, &c, on Sun
day. The younff lady who fell in love has
just beeu pulled out, by the daring fellow
who successfully struggled with the
h' e-mail who 'carried the thing too
farjhag let it drop. The .Sheriff was af
THE GLOBE :
The Official Pnitciof Congress,
AXD-XEWSPAPEK FOnrilE PEOPLE.
will be seen by the nnr.exea extract irom
ler ol Geri.Wasbingion to David Stew-
an. -tinted NfW York,l7th March, 1790, that
that the idea of such a paper as 1 propose
to make the Globe originated in the mind ol
the 'Father of his Country. He said :
It is to be lamented that thfr editors of the different
Gazelles in the Union do not more generally and more
correctly (instead of shining their papers vulh scurrili
ty and nonsensical declamation, ivhich few would read
if.tliev were apprised of the contents) publish the de
brttes'in Congress on all great national questions. The
principles upon w hich the utlercnce ol opinion arises,
as well as the decisions, would then come ail; before
Ihe public, and afford the be data for its judgment."
Spark' Writings or Washington, vol. 10, p.S4.
The Daily, Globe
The Congressional Globe
In surrendering my interest in the organ
of a great political party, 1 cherished the
purpose of continuing the Congressional
Globe, and, if possible, in time, to perfect it
inio a full history of the action of Congress.
uiving the donates accurately and luily with
the proceedings all stamped with the verily
of an offirial record. From the passage in
the IciliM of General Washington, which 1
have quoted, it will be perceived thai he
thought llns office might be combined Willi
that of a regular newspaper; and it is certain
that the avidity of the public for uews of the
less important kin! greatly contributes 10
g'ne wings lo the weightier mailer which
may be called Congressional news.
Having succeeded in my purpose of per
fecting the report of the debates in Congress,
.and ghing them the official stamp, 1 now
propose to send ihetn abroad, in connection
with the news ol the day, in such haste as
shall outstrip full and accurate intelligence
sent from the seal of Government in any
other form whatever. It will even antici
pate the scraps of news forwarded to cities
within two hundred and fifty miles ol Wash
ington by telegraph. IJefore ihe events thus
transmitted are published in the morning
p.ipers, (for instance, of ihe city of N. York.)
the Gloi.e containing them will have reached
the post office ol that city by the Express
Mail of ihe pruriou3 niglil. The process by
which this will be effected I now lay before
I will hate a corps of sixteen Reporters
in Congress ; each in succession will take
notes duting five minutes; then retire, pre
pare them lor the Press, put litem slip by
slip in the hands of compositors; and thus.
while a debate is going on in Congress, it
will be put in type, and in a few minutes
after it is ended it will be in print. I shall
;iy tl is means be enabled to send by the
Exptess Mail of 5 o'clock, p. m. for the
Esst, West, and North, and by that of 9 o'
clock p. m. for the Siuth, all the proceed
ings of Congress up to the ordinary Ijour of
adjournment. Thus ihe accurate debates 0
Congress will reach the cities two hundred
and fifty miles from the Capitol b fore their
daily morning papers are in circulation.
1 he miscellaneous news I shall be care
ful to gather from remote sections of the
country by telegraph. I will obtain from
the Executive Departments, through official
sources, the matters of moment transacted
in them, and, through agents employed for
the purpose, all the cily news of conse
quence in sufficient time to be put into the
the Globe and mailed in the Express Mail
trains. In this way 1 hope lo create a new
ra in ihe dissemination of news from
Washington. Hitherto no newspaper has
.ittempted to give authentic accounts of
things done at Washington before the pub
lic mind i a distance had received its first
:mpressions f.om irresponsible telegraphic
dispntrhes, or by letter writers biased by.
ashiugton has now become so great a
center of political interest during all the
year the proceedings of ihe Executive De
paiiments and the information collected by
them even during the recess of Congress is
if -so mm h importance to the interests of
every section of ihe country that 1 shall
continue ihe publication of the dally paper
permanently, with a view to become the
vehicle of the earliest and most correct in
telligence. It is part of my plan to reduce the price
of the daily paper to half that of similar pa
pers ; and thus I hope to extend its circula
tion so as to mviie advertisements. 1 will
publish advertisements of the Government.
To subscribers in the cities 1 hope to sub
mil sut h terms a will induce them to ad
vertise their business in every village
throughout the Union, where the Globe is
sent daily under the franks of members of
Congress, all of whom lake it, and 'some of
them a large number of copies'
The installation of a new Administialion
and a new Congress portends much change
in the course of public affairs as the result
of the next sesssion. Many vast interests
which were brought up in ihe last Congress
were laid over by'the Democratic majority to
await ihe action of a Democratic Executive.
The new modeling of the tariff; the new
land system; the question of giving home
steads, and making eery man a freeholder
who may choose to become one; the approx
imatinn ol the Atlantic ana racinc oceans
y a national railroad across the territory of
the' Union, reform in ihe Army, Navy, and
mil offices all these great questions, with
a tnousanu minor ones, ueepiy anectine
multitudes of men and every Slate in the
Uuioi, will, now being matured by public o
pinion, come up for the Government's decis
ion. These new issues, co-operating with
old ones, coming opto he disposed of by
new actors on the scenes at Washington,
will be apt to modify greatly, if not alter c
sentially, the parly organizations ol the
'J'o these elements of interest another is
likely to be introduced by ihe interposition
ol the anjtations of Europe. After nearly
forty years of peace in Europe there is an
evident restlessness that now seems fraught
with tendencies threatening war; and if war
comes, iu all likelihood there will follow
such universal change .that the United
States ran searcely hope to escape its vor
tex. Indeed, from late events it is apparent
that our Government is already drawn into
European difficulties. These circumstances
are calculated 10 draw the public mind to
wards the 'next Congress with much expec
tation. The Daily Globe will bo printed ou fine
paper, double royal sue, with small type,
(brevier and nonpareil,) at five dollars a
The Congressional Globe will also he prin
ted on a double royal sheet, in book form,
royal quarto size, each number containing
sixteen pages. 1 he Uongression Globe pro
per vvill be made up of the proceedings of
Congress and the running debates as given
by the Reporters. The speeches which
members may choose to write out themselves
will, together with the messages of the Pres
ident of the United States, the reports of the
Executive Department and the laws passed
by Congress, be added in an Appendix
f onuerly 1 received subscriptions lor the
Congressional Globe and Appendix separ
ately. 13ut this has uot been found satisfac
tory, inasmuch as it 2ave an incomplete view
of the transactions in Congress: and there
fore I have'concluded not to sell them apart.
considering that neighbors can have the ad
vantage or both by -clubbing incase individ
uals shall find ft too onVrous to be at the
charge o'Miothl ?- -
To facilitate the. circulation, of the Con
ooessional Globe and cheapen it to subscri
bers, Congress passed la3t year a joint res-
1 omtIon making t Jrce ol postage. I annex
j,f as tj,e jaw may not be accessible to -post-
Joint Resolution providing, for the distribution of the
Laws of Congress and the Debates thereon.
With a view to the cheap circulation of the laws of
Congress and the debate contributing to the Hue inter
pretation thereof, nnd to make free communication be
tween the representative and constilueiu bodies :
Be it resolved by the Senate and House of Represen
tatives of the Unitfd States of America in Congress as
sembled, Th.it ;from and after the present session of
Congress, the Congressional Globe and Appendix, which
contain the laws and debates thereon, shall passfice
through the mails so long as the suite shall be published
bv older of Congi ess: Provided, That nothing herein
hiill be construed to aulhor.zc the circulation of the
Daily Globe free of postage.
Approved, August (5, 1652.
As I sell the Daily Globe at half the price
of similar publications, so the Congressional
Globe and Appendix is sold for half the cost
of so much composition, press-work, and pa
per. This I can afford to "do, inasmuch as
the subscription of Congress almost covens
the cost of composition, and this enables me
to sell for little more than the cost of press
work and paper, ll requires the sale of
about 9,000 copies to reimburse expenses.
If 500 only were sold, the cost of each copy
would be about $101! The debatps In the
English Parliament cost about .eleven times
as much as 1 charge subscribers fur the de
hates in CongressVequal in quantity, and as
well reported and printed.
The next session of Congress will be a
loop; one; and it is believed the Conqression
al Globe for it will reach 4,000 royal quaito
pages, as the last long session made 3.812
nnd the long one before that made 3,901 roy
al .quarto pages four large volumes eac
session. If subscribers will be careful to
file all the numbers received by them, I wil
supply any that may miscarry in the mails
I his work increases in value as it grows
old. The first seventeen volumes will now
command three times, and some ofthe'su'ose
quent ones twice their original subscription
The subscription price for the Congres
sional uiooc (inciuuiun; tne Appendix anu
the laws) is six dollars.
Complete indexes will oe made out and
forwarded to subacribers soon after the ses
sion is ended.
Subscribers for the Daily should have
iheir money here by the oth, and for the Con
gression Globe by the l5ih of December.
Ihe money must accompany an order for
eilhor the Daily or Congressional Globe.
Bank notes current where a subscriber re
sides vvill be received at par.
JOHN C. RIVES
Washington, October 12, 1853.
IFTY DOLLARS Forfeit. Dr. Hun
ler will lorleit Sou U laliiug to cure any
case of secret disease that may come unde
nis care, no matter how long standing or af-
fliclinc Either sex are invited to his Pri
ate Rooms, 38 North Seventh Street Pilad'a
without fear of interruption from other pa
tients. Strangers aud others who have been
unfortunate in the selection of a Physician
are invited to call.
1 M POTENCY Through unrestrained
induisence ol the passions, by excess or
self-abuse, the evils are numerous. Prema
ture impotency, involuntary seminal dischar
ges, wasting of the organs, loss of memory
a distaste for female society, general debility
or constitional derangement, aro sure to fol
ovv. If necessary, consult the Docror will
confieence ; he offers a perfect cure
READ AND REFLECT. The afflicted
would do well to reflect before trusting thei
health, happiness, and in many cases thei
lives, in the hands of Physicians ignorant o
this class of maladies. It is certainly im
"possible for one man to understand all the
ills the human family are subject to.-
Every respectable physician has his peculiar
nranch, in which he is more successful than
his brother professors, and to thai he devote
most of his time and study.
YEARS OF PRACTICE, exclusively
devoted to the study and treatment of dtseas
es of the sexual organs, together with ulcers
upon the body, throat, nose, or legs, pains in
head, or bones, mercurial rheumatism, sine
turcs, gravel, irregularities, disease anstng
from youthful excesses, or impurities of the
blood, whereby the constitution has become
enfeebled, enables the Doctor to offer spcedv
relief to all who may place themselves under
Medicines forwarded to any part of the
United States; Price five and ten dollars
per package. Nov, 18, 18o2-ly.
Soldiers' JLancl Warranis.
By a recent Act of Congress it is enacted,
That each of the surviving, or the widow or
minor children of deceased commissioned and
noncommissioned officers, musicians, or pri
vates, whether of regulars, volunteers, rang
ers or militia, who performed military ser
vices in any regiment, company or detach
ment in the service of the United Slates, in
the war with Great Uritian, declared by ihe
United States on the eighteenth day of June
1812, or in any of the Indian wars since 1790
and each of the commissioned officers who
was engaged in the military service of. Ihe
United States in the late war with Mexico
and shall be entitled to lands as follows :
Those who engaged to serve twelve
months or during the war, and actually
served nine months, shall receive one hun
dred and sixty acres: and those who engaged
to serve six months and actually served four
months, shall receive eighty acres; and
those who engaged lo serve for any or an
indennite period, and actually served one
month, shall receive forty acres. Provided,
that wherever any officer or soldier was
honorably discharged in consequence of dis
ability in the service, he shall receive the a
mount to which he would have been entitled
if he had served the full period for which he
had engaged to serve.
Under the above act, and the acts of Con
gress generally, the subscriber offers his ser
vices as agent to procure Land Warrants for
those entitled to receive them, as above spe
fified. lie niav be found at bis rifficR in
Sirnudsburg. S. C. BURNETT.
Ortobcr 27, 1850.
Every Family should have a copy
An invaluable book, only 25 els. per copy
Man knoio thyself.
VR. HUNTER'S MANUAL & HAND
3W BOOK for the afflicted. Containing
an outline of the Origin, Progress. Treat
ment and Cure of ererv form of disease.
coniracted by promiscuous Sexual Inter
course, by Self-abuse, or Sexual Excess,
with advice for their prevention, written in
a familliar style, avoiding all medical tech
nicalities, and everything that would offend
the par of decency, from the result of some
twenty years successful practice, exclusive
ly devoted tg the cure of diseases of a deli
cate or private nature.
lo which is added, receipts for the above
diseases, and a treatise on the causes, symp
toms and cure of the Fever and Ague,- for
twenty-five cents a copy; sj.v copies Qfie dol
lar; will be forwarded to any part of the U
uited Slates, by mail, free of postage. Ad-
drss, postage paid, "Box, 196 Post Office,
or the Author, 3S.North Seventh Street-Phil
For sale at this Office.
Whatever conrerns the happiness and
health of a people is at all times of the most
valuable importance. 1 take it for granted
that every person will do all in their power,
to save trie lives of their children, and that
every person will endeavor to promote their
own health at all sacrifices, J leei it to oe
my duty lo solmenly assure you that worms,
according lo the opinion of the most cele
braled Physicians., are the primary causes
of a large majority of diseases to which
children and adults are liable; if you have
an appetite continually chargeable from one
kind of food to another, Bad Breath, Pain
in the Stomach, Picking at the Nose, Hard
ness and Fullness of the Belley, Dry Cough,
Slow Fever, Pulse Irregular temember
that all these denote worms, andybu should
at once apply the remedy:
SSobcitsacIi's worm yrnp.
An article foundsd upon'Scieniific Princi
ples, compounded with purely vegetable sub
stances, being perfectly safe when taken, &
can be given lo the most tender Infant with
decided beneficial effect, where Bowel Com
plaints and Diarhaa have made Ihem weak
and debilitated, the Tonic properties of my
Worm Syrup are such, that it stands with,
out an equal in the catalogue of medicines,
in giving tone and strength to the Stom.achc
which makes it an Infallible remedy for
those afflicted with Despepsia, the aston
ishing cures pcrfoimed by this Syrup after
Physicians have failed, is the best evidence
of its superior efficacy over all others.
TEsc Tape Worm I
This is the mosf difficult Worm to des.
troy of all that infest the human system.
It grows to an almost Indefinite length, he
coming so coiled and fastened in the Intes
tines and stomach ahecting- the health so
sadly as to cause St. Vitus Dance, Fits,&c
tbat those afflicted seldom il ever suspect
that it is Tape Wonn hastening them to an
early grave. In order to destroy this Worm
a very energetic treatment must be pursued,
it would therefore be proper to take 6 or 8
of my Liver Pills so as to remove all ob
structions, that the Worm Syrup may act
direct upon the Worm which must be taken
in doses of 2 Table spoons full 3 times a
day, these directions followed, nave never
been known to fail in curing the most obsti
nate case of Tape Worm.
IIobesisKc2i's ILiver Pills.
No part of man is more liable to disease
itan the Liver, it serving as a filterer to
purify the blood, or giving the proper secre-
fion to the bile; so that any wrong action of
the Liver affects the other important parts
of the system, and results variously, in Liv
er Complaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, &c.
We should, therefore, watch every symptom
that might indicate a wrong action of the
Liver. These fills being composed of
Roots and Plants furnished by nature to heal
the sick: Namely 1st, An Expectorant.
which augments the secretion from the Pul
monary mucus membiane, or promotes the
pischarge of sicreled matter. 2d, An .4
lerative, which charges m some explicable
and insensible manner, the certain morbid
action of the system. 3d, A Tonic, which
gives tono and strength to the nervous sys
tem, renewing health and vigor to all parts,
of the body. 4th, A Cathartic, which acts
in perfect harmony with the other ingredi
ents, and operating on the Bowels, "and ex
pelling the whole mas3 of corrupt and vitia
ted matter, and purifying the Blond, which
destroys disease and restores health.
You will find these Pills an invaluable
medicine in many complaints to which you
are subject. In obstructions either tola! or
partial, thoy have been found of inestimable
benefit, restoring their fractiontal arrange
ments to a healthy action, purifying ihe
blood and other fluids so effectually to put
to flight all complaints which may arise
from female irregularities, as head ache,
giddness, dimness of sight, pain in the side,
None genuine unless sighed J. N. Ho
bensack, all others being base imitations
(LA gents wishing new supplies, and
Store Keepers wishing to become Agents
must address the Proprietot J. N. Hobeusack
No 120 N. Second st , Phila., Pa.
Agents iu Monroe Cowuty.
Dr. S. Stokes and R. Huston, Stroudsburg;
H. Peters, jr. & co. Marshals creek; Staples
& Shivley, Analomink; J. Bell, Experiment
Mills . Brodhead & Bro. Dutotsburg ; H. &
J. Kintz, Paradise; J. Mervvine, Merwines
burg; Daily & Tombler, Effert; Edinger &
Marsh, Fennersville; Keller & Hoffman,
Kellersville; and all dealers in drugs through
out the county and State.
Price, each 25 cents.
March 10, 1853.
Cure of Consumption,
Liver Complaint, Colds, Coughs, Asthma,
Bronchitis, and all Throat and Lung Com
I have published a brief work on Consum
puoti, winch contains an invaluable recipe
for the cure of these prevalent diseases, even
in their worst stages, when friends and phy
sicians have given up all hope. The Luns
balsam prescribed in this work Cures wilhou
the expensive aid of physicians or injurious
use of patent medicines. In adopting this Sys
Cem of Cure the patient knows what he is us
ins knows that he is not shortenninir hi:
pays by the use of anodynes or mercurials.
which may seem to Relieve but never Cure,
He knows when using this Life-saving Bal
sam, that he is taking mild, pleasant, effica
cious remedies, such as Nature prescribed
for the ills herchildren suffer. I he ingredi
ents composing this Lung Balsam are obtains
able (cheaply too,) wherever consumption
exists, proving that Every ill has Us antidote.
Consumptive patients may Rely on this receipt
(an Jbung uomplaints are removed by its
use) i would not attach my name to it, had
I doubt of its efficacy. The directions for
preparing and ubing the Balsam are perfectly
iiain. 1 prefer selling the Recipe to makins
the Balsam, as it enables people to Make
their own Medicine at a Trifling Cost. 1 wil
mpart the secret of making the Balsam, and
the Family right to use it, for SI, but in uo
case will 1 sell it for speculating purposes.
Proof of its Goodness.
Jackson, Mich. March 21, 1851.
Doct. S.TOUSEY Sir: You wished me
to let you know what effect your preparation
of Medicine for Consumption and other dis
eases had in my family. After the first ten
lays my wife gained in weight 3 lbs, relieved
her cough, changed her countenance, and all
appearances were better. My family would
not be willing to do without it. It is a med
icine much needed in Jackson there is many
cases simular to my wife's. The Rev Mr.
Blanchard will write you for a recipe. Res
pectfully yours. O. P. POOL.
Address, post paid, (enclosing $1.) Dr. S.
vjuqjujx, iuo nassau siraei, iew torK.-r
ne wortr goes oy-man under seal,
OctoberO 7, 185 1-ni - r
Slronrtsbnrsr and East on
Portjervis, Match Chunck and Scranton
The Stroudsburg and' Eastern
mail line of stages, consists of excellent four
horse coaches, and leaves J. J. Posters' In
dian Queen Hotel, Stroudsburg, Pa. every
day (except Sundays) at 7 o'clock a. m. ar
riving in Easlon before the departure of the
cars for New York, or stages to Bethlehem
olid A llfntnwn.
IT?5' The following lines leaves Postens'
Indian Queen Hotel, tolrouusuurg, ra. everv
Monday, Wednesday and Friday, returning
on alternate days:
A line to Port Jervis, leaving
at 7 o'clock a. M. via Bushkill, Dingmau's
C.UniFt nnrl Milfurd. Rnturniiip. leates Port
Jervis immediately after the arrival of the
morning train of cars to New l ork, al about
8 o'clock a. M.
Alineto Mauch Chunk, leaving
at 7 o'clock a. m. via BrodheadsvTlle, where
it connects with lines to Wilkes-Bare and
A line to Scranton, leaving at
4 o'clock a. M. via Bartor.sville, Tanners
ville, where it connects with a line to Hones
dale, and connecting at Scranton with the
cars for the west.
These lines hold out strong inducements
to the traveling public passing through sec
tions of the country which are as magnifi
cent and picturesque as any in the Union.
Having provided themselves with excel
cellent coaches, eood horses, and careful
drivers, thev feel confident that they will be
enabled to give entire satisfaction to all who
will patronize them.
STOUFFER & OSTRANDER,
August 19, 1852. Proprietors
The testimony in its favor is over
whe ming. " The proprietors are dai y in
receipt of letters and certificates, going
to prove its remarkab c efficiency to ah
cases of worms, both in chi dren and a
du ts. The re ief givenand the immedi
ate improvement of health which follows
its use, has ca"ed the attention of physic
cians to this artic'e, and they treeiy re
commend & prescribe it in their practice.
The retail price is 25 cents 2cr vial ichich
brings it icithin the means of all.
Brooklyn. L. I. January 10, 1847.
I do certify that I gave one bottle of
13. A.Fahnestock's Vinnifugc to my child,
and in seAen hours it passed 23 large
worms. Any person doubting this may
apply for further information at my resi
dence corner of York and Jackson st s.
PoKghkcepsic, N. Y. March 2, 1844
I certify, that I took two vials of B. A
Fahnestock's Yirmifuge, which I found
to be the greatest cure for worms I have
ever used. I have been troubled with
tape worms for a number of years, and I
have never found so good a medicine as
JJ. A. Fanestock's Yirmifuge. 1 there
fore recommend it.
The public is cautioned against coun
terfeits and spurious articles, and to put
no confidence in statements that 1 Kolni-
stock's,' and S. Fahnestock's Yirmifuge,
are the same or as good as the only gen
uine article, which is B- A. Fahnestoclc's
For sale in Stroudsburg, by T. Schoch
lroisdsburg JcwcSiry Store.
The subscriber hav
ing purchased the entire
stock of Clocks, Watch
es, Jewelry, ($ c. of John
H. Melick, intends car
rying on the Watch Ma-
kins and Jewelry busi
ness in all its various forms, and in a man
ner, he trusts, that will nive the most entire
satisfaction, not onlv to'himself but to those
trusting the above mentioned articles with
I TV I ...
mm to oe repaired. ne nas renewed his
stock by recent purchases in the citv of New-
York, which, together with his former stock,
makes Ins assortment at this time one of the
most splendid ever before offered in Strouds
burg; among which may be found all the la
test fashions in the structure and embellish
ment of dress Jewelry, viz: Breast Pins, Ear
Rings, Finger Rings, Gold Lockets, Snaps,
Bracelets, Slides,- Silver Spoonsv Butter
Knives, and Brittania Ware, together with a
large assortment of Gold and Silver Watch-
es, Clocks, Perfumery, c., together with
an me articles that can be found in any es
tablishment of the kind.
Being an important as well as a skillful part
of his business, he flatters himself ho can
giro as general satis'faction to his customers
anu ine public as can be done by any one,
as he intends to keep none but the best work
men in his employ ; and feeling confident
that all shall have entire satisfaction done
them, heinteuds to devote his whole time and
attention to that important branch oT his
Anything in his line that he may not have
on hand, vvill be nrommlv Drocured from the
city, by calling on the subscriber at his shop,
on Elizabeth street, two doors west of J. H-
Meiicfc's old stand.
Stroudsburg, May 0, 1852.
WATERMAN & OSBOURN,
N.W. Corner Second and Mulbervy Streets,
OFFER FOR SALE A LA$GE ASSORTMENT OF
COFFEE, At the Lowest
MOLASSES, . Market ratesi
SPICES, Ac. c.j , .fc
Those commencing Now Stores-arerpar-ticularly
invited to call. ' J
Lp Attention given to Prqduce.
Philadelphia, 'January 27, l853.-3m". 4
Wtilnal Fire Insurance Coinp.'s
rjphe rate of Insurance is. one dollar pri
the thousand doars insured, after
which payment no subsequent tax wi
be Zevied, except to cover actuaZ oss or
damage by fire, that may fall upon mein
bers of the company. ;
The nett profits arising from interest'
T otherwise, wi be ascertained yeary,
for which each member in proportion: to
his, her, or their deposit, wiZ have a
credit in the company. Each insurer in
or with the said company wi be amciu-
ber thereof during the term of his or her
poicy. The principe of Mutua Insur
ance has been thoroughy tested liaa
been tried by the unerring test of experi
ence, and has proved successful and be
come very popuar. It affords the great
est security against loss or damage by
fire, on the most advantageous and; fea
sonabe terms. . ,
Appicatious for Insurance to be made
in person, or by letters addressed, to
JAMES H." WALTON, Scc'yi
MANAGERS. .. .
John Edinger, John S. Heller,. )
Andrew Storm, James II. Walton,
Silas L. Drake, M. II. Drcher, ;
Geo. 13. Keller, Richard S. Staples'
Robert Boys, Joseph Traeh,
Jacqb Stouffor, Charles D. Brodhead,
11. S. STAPLES, President.,
J. II. Walton, Treasurer.
Stroudsburg, Sept. 23, 1852.
ortiiixoton G. Snetiie.v, Wash'
ington, D. C, continues to practice'
law exclusively iu the supreme court, and
to attend to cases before Congress; to
prosecute claims an settled accounts a
gainst the departments, bureaus, and
boards of commissioners; to procure pat
ents for invention, at home and abroad;'
and to obtain pensions and bounty lands;
to collect debts, dividends, legacies, and in
heritances in anypart of the United states
and foreign countries ; to make invest
ments of funds in loans and stocks and
on bond and mortgage, and to negotiate
the purchase and sale of loans, lands and.
patent rights in any state of the Union.
And Consumption, pain in the side and
palpitation of the heart, Liver comjnumt
Bronchitis, and all diseases of the
throat, lungs and liver cured by Slier
man's All-IIealing Balsam.
RAISING BLOOD & CONSUMPTION-
Mr. Mine, Buider, in Brooyn, was
attac7;ed with raising bood, foowedAby"
a cough, pain in the side, and a the.u
sua symptoms of consumption. lie em
ployed two of the best physicians; thc-y
did him no good, and toM him he coud
Gearing of' the wonderful cures per
iormeci ny onermau s jsaisam, ne sent? act ,
10 o'clock at night to Mrs. Hayes, 13(5
Fulton street, and got a bottle; it operated
like a charm, stopped the bleeding and
cough 1 Before he had taken one bottle
he was able to be about his work. It had -saved
his life. His daughter, residing at
127' Myrtle Avenue, can attest it.
Miss Ann Maston, of Williamsburg
living in Tenth, near South Fourth St.,
says That she had been troubled with a
hacking cough, and pain in the chest, for
a long time, which at last become so bad.
that she was obliged to give up her school
for more than a year. She then com-.
menced taking the All-Healing Balsam
which soon alleviated her symptoms. .
She is now fast recovering, and has re
sumed her laborious occupation as a teach
er. 14 years Mr. John O'Neil, lOth avcj ,
nue and 21st street, suffered with a cough,
raising of phlegm, and pain in his .side: .
He could get no relief til he tried the .
All-Healing Balsam, whichdrove thepain
from his side, allayed the cough, and
brought the disease upon the surface; and
before he had taren three bottles, was
entirely cured. 1 ;
PLEURISY AND CONSUMPTION.
Mrs. Baggas, a lady ap wards of 70, re
siding 88 Sheriff street, has for ycarstfiecii,
subject to attacks of Pleuris3', liaising
of Blood, severe Cough, Shortness of.
Breath, Pain in her Head and variosu
parts of her body. Her friends believed
past recovery. The All-Healing Balsam"
relieved her at once of all her alarming
symptoms, and now she is able to -attend
to her work. Jt
ASTHMA AND WHOOPING COUGK.
Mrs. Lucrctia Wells, 95 Christie sfj.;"
L. S. Beals, 19 Dolancy street; WfLxj
Youngs, 75 Walnut St.; know the value ofk
this great remedy.
Ask for Sherman's All-Healinir JBal-'
sam, and sec that his written signature !is
ou eauii uoiuu.
Price 25 cents and SI ucr bcttle.
Dr. Sherman's Worm and Cough Hozch-.
ges for sale at this office.
Brodhead & Roberts t
f i wholesale dealers im- . .
f llBoots, s,iocs & Straw: e9ds,i
No. 135 North Third Street,
PHILADELPHIA. " J1
April 14, 1853. 3m
Horses for Sl
The subscriber has at his KfnVila
ITI f Ilia l?r.. 1 - TT ."
well broke, for sale.
, t JOHN PALMER'.
Stroudsburg, Nov. 17 1853,
ATTORNEY AT LAJ
HaS TfimrVCfill hid vfftnn n kid A-aK1S;
house, first door below the offinrnlftlmi
-"JeffersonianOfiToe," and directly -opbol
;aite S. J. HQllinshead's hotel, ElifabW4
Stroudsburg7 Dec. 19? iSofi;'