Newspaper Page Text
; ' 70e Wintering of :Stoel
' 'Taking the lust census as the basis ol
the calculation, ami there are, at this time
jihout six hundred milliou dollars worth
cTflifc stock in the United States. Then
value exceeds that of all the manufactur-
ink' establishments m the country, anu .u
icxceetls the capital employed in com
ercc, both inland and foreign. Live
1 ? i - i 1 a
Stock is an immense national liuerc, uui
, one which has beeu sadly overlooked b
American statesmen and writers on pub
lic economy. How to winter cattle, hor
fceahogs, sheep, and poultry in the most
economical way, all things considered, is
u subject on which an instructive volume
might bo written. The science of animal
physiology sheds much light on the busi
ness of keeping live stock, both in winter
and summer; ami if properly studied in
its bearings on this great interest, would
add indefinite millions to the income ol
farmers, and the wealth of the-nation
But how can we persuade our readers to
study animal physiology in connection
with the production of the flesh of their
jinimals! It is impossible to show them
the valuable fruits of any science relating
lo huabaudry before its seeds arc permit
ted to bo planted and cultivated in any
?:tate in the Union. Nevertheless, as the
truths of science and the truths of cmpri
cism never contradict each other, many
learn by the latter nota littleof the wisdom
taughtbv the former. Thus science informs
.us why it is that cattle and other animals
subsist on les? food in winter, and Iieep in
better order if well stabled or housed, and
regularly fed; then they will if subjected
to the rlaorsofcold t.toi?ms,snow, rain, mud
mud, and irregular feeding. The latter sys
tem consumes both forage and flesh need
lessly, and, of course, involves a prodigious
Jo.s to such as follow it. "Warmth is the
equivalent of food, because food is used
in the bodies of all animals to generate
what we call animal heat. ITow far warm
tattles will save ha', grain, roots, corn
stalk, and other food of domestic ani
umate; is not known.; but a number of ex-.
;poriments lead to the conclusion that one
third may thus be saved with advantage
to stock. A mau at work out in the cold
-of whiter needs double the food that would
tfierve him if he remained idle in a warm
room through the winter; and the same
is true of an ox or horse. A large share
of all domestic animals do not work, and
are kept for the production of flesh, milk,
or wool. They need a reasonable amount
-of exercise to preserve their health, as
well as good keeping in the matters o!
-food, drink, and shelter. In wintering
liogs, true economy requires that one,
.should keep no more than will give the
-maximum of llc&h for the food consumed.
To keep a pig without his gaining in
weight involves not- only the loss of the
food he consumes, but all the injury re
sulting from stunting his growth. Few
-are aware of the damage done to young
:an'imals by prematurely arresting the
growth of their bones and muscles. A
Hunted pig," calf, colt, or lamb has recciv
cd an Irreparable injury. You can no
unore fully make amends for the shock
(given to tho vital functions, than you can
Sjive a horse a new seeing eye in the place
of one that has beeu put out by violence.
2To after feeding a horse will give him a
new eye; and no good keeping will devel--ope
an animal frame perfect in all its
pa.rt(3 after it has been stuuted in youth.
.;upft farmers attempt to keep too much
-stock, both in -whiter and summer, for their
'food to be manufactured into flesh, dairy
products, or wool. A few superior ani
mals well housed in winter, and well fed
.at all times, yield the largest profit. Of
course, stables should be properly venti
latcd that all animals may have a full
supply of pure air. Moat stables, Snd all
sheds, give too much of it, especially in
cold wintry weather. Look out for a
'plenty of straw, or other litter, to absorb
all urine, unless you have a tank or other
reservoir for it to run into. Mannre is
now as valuable as money at ten per cent,
.compound interest; for all the crops that
manure aids so much iu their annual
growth sell at high prices. It costs Dear
ly as much to plow, plant, hoe, and har
dest an acre of corn to obtain 25 bushels
sis 50 bushels; and manure will double
,thc crop. Gcncssee Farmer.
"Vegetable Tears. The Galveston (Tes
ta Si) ;JXcics says: We are iudebtcd to Dr.
Holland for some vegetables quite new to
uSj called vegetable pears. They were
raised on the plantation of Mr. Cornpton,
oa'Oyster Greek, and are about the size
and shape of very large pears. We un
derstand they are a tropical production,
being brought from Havanna. The pear
Is planted in the ground and produces a
vine of most luxurient growth -running- a
;great distance, and requires some support
to keep it from the ground. It is said to
.make an excellent arbor. The fruit
?;rows pendant from the vines like gourds;
and is nearly white. This vegetable i:
'boiled whole, and then cut and eaten with i
butter, tho taste resembling that of green
peas. It is said to be very prolific, two
or three vines yielding enough to supply
.a common family. Whether it will suc
ceed well on this Island is yet a matter of
experiment. Indeed we cannot hear that
,it has ever been raised by any one in Tex--
ias, except Mr. Cornpton.
IKirstloa of Pc$is.
The result of forty years experience
and observation, with me, is that common-fence
posts set in the ground green,
and butt end downwards will last, iu a
candy loam, about ten years.' The same
et 'in a situation, inverted, Will last fif
teen years. The same timber, (and sbu
of the some,) well seasoned before set
ting will last eight or ten years longer.
I"Speakiof good white chesnut or white
oak. Timber cut iu the old of the moon:
in February, will not be eaten by worms,
will not snap in burning, and will last
much longer made into posts thauwhen
Vcut at any other time. I have chesnut
and -.white oak posts standing well that
rersattwenty-e ght fears afro (9l5M7v "fi" - '
fiu;. .'. ,r " v-2rt Jo' vantage of both by clubbing, in case indjyiii
UaicjjjMtf, in MtarnTcr, . ;. MU l Oijd, it ' iffil&dfiffi to Vc at-life
The OHilal Iapcr.of .Congress,
ANU NEWSPAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
li will be seen'by ihe annexed extract from
a letter ol Gen. Washington to Dand Stew
art, rinii'd New York, I7ih March, 37UO, that
that ilio iilea of surh n paper as 1 propose
in mnkc the Globe originated in the mind of
die Faiher'of his Country. lie said :
It is to be lnrocmcU tl.r.t tic editors f the different
tin?-. ItK in llin l?5ifii tin nnt murp eftrtprailv Hllll IROIC
loiicaly instead of stuflinghpJr psipcrs with sjcurfili
tv and nonsensical IolunMUont which few would read
ir.tlicv iveni up(.ncu ot the contents) nuniisn ine ue
hates'in Uotignjes on nil great niition-.il questions. The
pi lnciiiiei ujion w Midi mo t.inorcnce m opinion uriMv,
as well n& the uVohioits. would then come fully before
the public, sunt nffiird thebeslduta for its juilgmenl."--
Sparks'j Writings of Washington, vol. iu, p. hi.
. The Daily Globe
The Congressional Globe
In surrendering my interest in the organ
f a gteat political party, 1 cherished the
jiiirpo.e of ""continuing the Congressional
Globe, and,, if possible, in time, to perfect u
into a full history of the action of Congress,
giving lite debates accurately and fully with
the proceedings all stamped with the v erily
df nn offiVifcl record. From the passage iii
die lctiei of General Washington, which 1
have quoted, it will be perceived that he
thought this office (right be combined with
that of a regular newspaper; and it is certain
hat the aridity of the public for uews of the
less important kind greatly contributes to
give wings to the weightier matter which
may be called- Congiessional news.
Having succeeded in my purpose of per
fecting the reports of the debates in Congress
und giving them the official stamp, I now
'propose to send them abroad, in connection
with the news of inc clay, in such haste as
1 shall outstrip-full and accurate intelligence
sent from-ihe seat of Got eminent in any
other form whatever. It will even antici
pate ihe scraps of news forwarded to cities
within two hundred and fifty miles of Wash
ington by telegraph. ilefure the events thus
transmitted arc published in the morning
p.ipcr.s, (fur instance, of lite city of N. York.)
ihe Glole containing ihem will have readied
ihe post office of that city by the Express
Mail of ihe previous night. The proccss'by
i huh. this will "be effected I now lay before
I will have a corps of sixteen Reporters
in Congress ; each in succession will take
notes during five minutes; then retire, pre
pare ihem for. the Press, put them si p by
slip in ihe hands of compositors; and thus,
while a debate is going on in Congiess, ii
will be put in type, .and in a few minutes
after it is ended it will he in print. I shall
y this means be enabled to send by the
Express Mail of 5 o'clock p. m. for the
East, West, and North, and by ihat of 9 o'
clock p. m. for the South, all the proceed
ings of Congress up to the ordinary hour ol
adjournment. Thus the accurate debates of
Congress will reach the cities two hundred
and fifty miles from the Caj'itol hi fore their
daily morning papers are in circulatiDn.
The miscellaneous news 1 shall be care
ful to gather from remote sections of the
country by telegraph. 1 will obtain from
ihe Executive Departments, through official
sources, the mailers of moment transacted
in them, and, through agents employed for
the purjHise. ail ihe cily news ol conse
qience in sufficient time to be put into the
the Globe and rnaued in the Express Mail
'rains, iu thiswav 1 hope to create a new
era in the dissemination of news from
Washington, liitheito no newspaper has
attempted to give authentic accounts of
things done at Washington before the pub
lie mind ut a distance bad received ita firsi
impressions f.om irresponsible telegraphic
dispatches, or by letter -writers biased by
Washington has now become so great a
center of jwlitical inteiest during all the
vear the proceedings ol ihe Executive L?e
partments and ihe information collected by
them even during the recess of Congress is
of so muih importance to he interests ol
every section of the counlrv that 1 shall
continue the publication of the daily paper
permanently, with a view to become the
vehicle of the eailiesl and most correct in
It is part omy pl:.n to reduce the price
of the daily paper to half that of similar pa
per-5 ; and thus 1 hope to extend iis circula
tion so as to invite advertisements. 1 will
publish adveriisements of the Government,
To subscribers in the ciliesvl hope, to sub
mit such 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 meuibers of
Congress, all of whom take it, and some oi
them a large number of copies-
The installation of a new Administration
and a new Congress portends much change
in the course ol public affairs as the result
of the next sesssion. . Many vast interests
which were brought up in the last Congress
were laid oter by ihe Democratic majoiity to
await the aclion of a Democratic Executive.
The new modeling of the tariff; the new
iand system; the question of giing home
steads, and making every man a freeholder
who ma1 .choose to become one; the approx
imation of the Atlantic an J Pacific oceans
by a national railroad across the territory of
ihe Union, reform in the Army, Navy, and
civil offices all these great questions, with
a thousand minor ones, deeply affecting
multitudes of men and every State in the
Uuion. will, now being matured by public o
pittion, come up for the Government's decis
ion. These new issues, co-operating with
old ones, cpming opto be disposed of by
new actors on the scenes at Washington,
will be apt to modify greatlv, if not alter es
sentially, the party organizations of the
To these elements of interest anflther is
litfely to lie introduced by the interposition
of the agitations of Europe! After nearly
forty years of peace in Europe there is an
eviden! restlessness that now seems fraught
with tendencies threatening war; and if war
comes, in ail likelihood there will follow
such universal change that the United
estates can searcely hope to escape its vor
tex. Indesd, from late events it is apparent
that our Government is already drawn into
European difficulties. 'I hese circumstances
are calculated 10 draw the pubjic mind to
wards ihe next Congress with much expec
tation. 'Vhe Dfiily Globe will, be primed on fine
tiapTr, douule ryal si.c, with small tvpe,
(bi.evier and nonpareil,) at five dollars a
The Congressional Glole will also be prin
ted on a double royal sheet, in book foim.
royal cjuarto size, each number containing
sixteen pages. The Cpngression Globe pro
per will ne made up ol the proceedings of
Congress and the running debates as civen
. .i ii . 'i. , "...
ny me iveporiers. me speeches which
members may chouse to wiiie.out themselves
will, together with the messages of the Pres
ident of the United States, the reports of the
Executive Departments and the laws passed
by Congress, be. added in an Appendix
Formerly I received subscriptions for the
Congressional Globe and Appendix separ
alelv. 13 ut this has not been found satisfac
tory, inasmuch as it gave .an incomplete viewj
"i n-tiiaauuuiio iu voii"ress; anu tueit;-
fore I hays concluded npt to.sell.thern apart,
C.rinSlriPI-lrsnr th.ll nnm ihiro nn I, o f ,1m rwl-
charge' of both; ; ';."'.
To facilitate the circulation of. theCon-
goessional.'Globe'and cheapen' it to! subscri
bers, Congress passed last year a joint res
olution making it free of postage. I annex
it, as the law may not be accessible to post
Joint Resolution providing for the diMriblition of the
Wit!; a ievv to the cheap circulation ol the laws of
i.nivs m i:nnoTPss iirni me ucdku's uiprcoii.
Congress ani) the ilcDates conttlDUUiig to meiiuc jiuer
prctatlon thereof, hiuUo inuke free communication be
tween the reptefentative awl constituent bodies :
lie it resolved by the Senate nnd House of Itcprcsen
tativrs nf the Uniti-d stiites of America iii Connress as
sembled, Th.it, f.om and after the present tension of
Congress, the uongiessicmai uiuDeanu Appenuix, men
contain the laws and debates thereon ,-shall passfiee
through the mails so long as the same shall ho published
by older of Congress: Provided, That nothing herein
liU be construed to authorize the chculalien of the
Du:ly Globe free of postage.
Approved, August G, 1KJ2.
As 1 sell the Daily Glole 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 1 can afford to do, inasmuch as
tjic subscription of Congress almost covers
the cost of composition, and this enables me
to sell for little more than the cost of press
work and paper. It 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 debates in the
English Parliament cost about eleven times
as much as -I charge subscribers for the de
bates in Congress, equal in quantity, and as
well reported and printed.
The next session of Congress will he a
long one; and ft is believed the Congression
al Globe for it will reach 4,000 royal quarto
pages, as the last long session made 3,812;
and the long one belore that matte d,yoi roy
al quarlo pages- four large volumes each
session. If subscribers will be careful to
rile all the numbers received by them, I will
supply any that may miscarry in the mails.
This Work increases in value as it grows
old. ' The first seventeen volumes will now
command three times, and some of the subse
quenl ones iieice their original subscription
The subscription ptice for the Congres
sional Globe (including the Appendix and
the laws) is six dollars.
Complete indexes will be made out and
forwarded to subscribers soon after the ses
sion is ended-
Subscribers for the Daily should have
their money here by the 5th, and for the Con-
sression Globe by the 15th of December.
The money must accompany an order for
either the Daily or Congressional Globe.
Hank noies current where a subscriber re
sides will be receiveJ at par.
JOHN C. RIVES.
Washington, October 12, 1853.
TT7UFTY DOLLARS Forfeit. Dr. Hun
JL tcr will forfeit S50 if falling to cure any
case of secret disease that may come under
nis care, no matter how long standing or af
flicting. Either sex are invited to his Pri
aie Rooms, 28 North Seventh Street Pilad'a
without fear of interruption from other pa
tients. Strangers and others who have been
unfortunate in the selection of a Physician
are invited to call.
M POTENCY Through unrestrained
indulgence of the passions, by excess or
self-abuse, the evils are numerous. Prema
ture impotency. involuntary seminal dischar
aes, wasting of the organs, loss of memory
a distaste for female society, general debility,
or constiltonal derangement, are sure to fol
low. If necessary, consult the Doctor with
confieence ; he offers a perfect cure.
READ AND REFLECT. The afflicted
would do well to reflect before trusting theii
health, happiness, and in many cases their
lies, in the hands of 1 hysicians ignorant ol
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, m which he is more successful than
his brother professors, and to that ho devotes
most of his lime and study.
YEARS 0F PRACTICE, exclusively
devoted to the study and treatment of diseas
es of the sexual organs, together with ulcers
upon the body, thiuat, nose, or legs, pains in
head, or bones, mercunal rheumatism, slue
lures, gravel, irregularities, disease atising
from youthful excesses, or impurities of the
uiood, whereby ihe constitution has become
enfeebled, enables the Doctor to offer speedv
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, lb52-ly.
OFFICE TO PROCURE
By a recent Act of Congress it is enacted
fhat each of the surviving, or the widow or
ninorchildrenof 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
merit iu the service of the United States, in
the war with Great Uritian, declared by the
United btates 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 the
United btates 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 nun-
Jred and sixty acics: and those who engaged
to serve six months and actually served four
months, shall receive eighty acres; and
those who engaged to serve for any or an
indefinite period,, and actually served one
month, shall receive forty acres. Provided,
that wherever any officer or soldier was
lonorably discharged in consequence of dis-
ibiliiy 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
lad 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
ihose entitled to receive them, as above spe-
ihed. lie may be found at his office in
Stroudsburg. S. C. BURNETT.
Oi lober 27 1850.
Bsrcry Family should have a copy,
An invaluable booh, only 25 els. per copy
Man hnoio thyself. '
DR. HUNTER'S MANUAL & HAND
BOOK for the afflicted. Containing
tn outline of the Origin, Progress. Treat
ment and Cure of every form of disease,
contracted 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 ear of decency, from the result of some
twenty years successful practice, exclusive-
y devoted to the cure of diseases of a deli
cate or private nature.
lo which is added, receipts for the above
liseases. and a treatise on the causes, svmn-
toms and cure of the Fever and Ague, for
twenty-five cents a copy; six copies one dol
lar; will be forwarded to anv nan nf the II-
mted States, by mail, free ofpostage. Ad
"dress, postage paid, "Box, 106 Post Office,
or the Author, 3S North Seventh Street Phil
F6rsalf):.at this pllice.
Whatever concerns 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 the lives of their children, and thai
every person will endeavor to promote their
own health at all sacrifices. 1 feel it to be
my duly to solmenly assure you that worms,
according to the opinion of the most cele
brated 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
iu the Stomach, Picking at the Nose, Hard
ness and Fullness oi the Bolley, Dry Cough.
Slow Fever, Pulse Irregular remember
that all these denote worms, and you should
at once apply the remedy:
Elobcnsacli's worm Syrup.
An article founded upon Scientific Princi
ples, compounded with purely vegetable sub
stances, being perfectly safe when taken, &
can he given to the most tender Infant with
decided beneficial effect, where BowelUom
plaints and Diarhaa have made them weak
and debilitated, the Tonic properties of my
Worm Syrup are such, that iu stands with,
out an equal in the catalogue of medicines,
in giving tone and strength to the btomache
which makes it an Infallible remedy foi
those afflicted with Despepsia, the aston
ishing cures performed by this Syrup after
Physicians have failed, is the best'eviduncc
of its superior efficacy over all others.
The Tape Worisi !
This is the most difficult Worm to des
tioy of all that infest the human system.
It grows to an almost Indefinite length, be
coming so coiled and fastened in the I rites.
tines and Stomach affecting the health so
sadly as to cause St. Vitus Dance, Fits.&c
that those afflicted seldom if ever suspeci
that it is Tape Worm hastening ihem lo an
early grave. In order to destroy this Worm
a very energelic treatment must be pursued,
it would therefore be proper to take fJ or 8
of my Liver Pills so as to remove all ob
structions, that the W orm fcyrup may act
direct upon the Worm which must be taken
in doses of 2 table spoons full 3 times
day, these directions followed, have never
been known to fail in curing the most obsti
nate case of tape Worm.
B2ofociisiik's Stiver Palis.
No part of man is more liable to disease
ttan the Liver, ,it serving as a filterer to
purify ihe blood, or giving the proper secre
i'ion to the bile; so that any wrong action of
ihe Liver affects the other important parts
of the system, and results variously, in Liv
er Complaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, &c.
We should, therefoie, watch every symptom
that might indicate a wrong action of the
Liver. These 1'ills being composed of
Roots and Plants furnished by nature lo heal
the sick: Namely 1st, An Eipecloranl,
which augments tho secretion from the Pul
monary mucus membrane, or promotes ihe
pischarge of stcreted matter. 2d, An Al
terative, which charges in some explicable
and insensible manner, the certain morbid
action ofnhe system. 3d, A Tonic, which
gives tone and strength to the nervous sys
tem, renewing health and vigor to all parts,
of the body. 4ih, A Cathartic, which acts
in perfect harmony with the other ingredi
ents, and operating on the Bowels, and ex
pelling the whole mass of corrupt and vitia
ted matter, and purifying the Blood, which
destroys disease and restores health.
You will find these Pjlls an invaluable
medicine in many complaints to which you
are subject. In obstructions either total or
partial, they have been found of inestimable
benefit, restoring their fractiontal arrange
ments to a healthy aclion, purifying the
blood and other fluids so effectually to pul
lo flight all complaints which may arise
from female irregularities, as head ache,
giddness, dimness of sight, pain in the side,
None genuine unless signed J. N. IIo
bensack, all others being base imitations
fXA gents wishing new supplies, and
Store Keepers wishing to become Agents
must address the Proprietoi J. N. Ilobensack
No 120 N. Second st., Phila., Pa.
Agents in ITIonroc Cossuly.
Dr. S. Stokes and R. Huston, Slroudsburg;
11. Peters, jr. & co. Marshals creek; Staples
& Shivley, Analomink; J. Bell, Experiment
Mills . Brodhead & Bro. Dutotsburg ; H. &
J. Kintz, Paradise; J. Merwino, 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 Coin
1 have published a brief work on Consum
ption, which 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, i he Luns
balsam prescribed in this work Cures withou
tne expensive aid ol physicians or injurious
use of patent medicines. In adopting this Sys
tern of Cure the patient knows lohat he is us
ing knows that he is not shortenning his
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-
cijus remedies, such as Nature prescribed
for the His herchildren suffer. The ingredi
ents composing this Lung Balsam are obtain
able (cheaply too,) wherevet consumption
exists, proving that Every ill has its antidote'.
Consumptive patients may Rely on this receipt
(all Lung (Jomplaints are removed by its
use) 1 would not attach my name to it, had
I doubt of its efficacy. The directions for
preparing and using the Balsam are perfectly
plain. 1 prefer selling the Recipe to making
the Balsam, as it enables people to Make
their own Medicine at a Trifling Cost. 1 wil
impart the secret of making the Balsam, and
the Family right to use it, for $1, but in uo
case will I sell it for speculating purposes.
Proof of its Gobdnuss.
Jackson, Mich, March 21, 1851.
Doct. S.TOUSE Y-Sir: You wished mo
to let you know what effect your preparation
bf Mfcdicine for Consumption and other dis
eases had in my family. After the first ten
days my wife gained in weight 3 lbs, relieved
her cough, changed her countenance, and al'
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. 6. F. POOL.
Address, post paid, (enclosing $1.) Dr. .S.
TOUSEY, 106 Nassau street, New. York.
The work-goesby mail, under seal,
October6 7, l85?mf i : f c.'p
sirouimirg ana juastou
Forlrlcrvis, Mauch Chunck and Scra?ito7i
The Strouclsburg and Ea'ston
mail line of stages, consists of excellent four
horse coaches, and leaves J. J. Postens' In
dian Queen "Hotel, Slroudsburg, Pa. even
day (except Sundays) at 7 o'clock a. m. ar
riving in Easton belore tne departure oi uip
cars for New York, or stages to Bethlehem
fj The following lines leaves Postens'
Indian Queen Hotel, Slroudsburg, Pa. every
Monday, Wednesday and Friday, returning
on alternate days:
A line to Port Jervis, leaving
at 7 o'clock a. m. via Bushkill, Dingtnan's
Choice and Milford. Returning, leaves Port
Jervis immediately after ihe arrival of the
morning train of cars to New York, at about
8 o'clock A. M.
Aline to Mauch Chunk, leaving
at 7 o'clock a. M. via Brodheadsville, where
it connects with lir.es to Wiikes-Baie and
A line to Scranton, leaving at
1 o'clock a. m. via Bartonsville, 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 tfaveling public passing through sec
tions of the country which are as magnifi
cent and picturesque as any in the Union.
Having provided themselves wilh excel-
cellent coaches, good horses, and careful
drivers, they feel confident that they will be
enabled to give entire satisfaction to all who
will patronize them.
STOUFFER &, OSTRANDER,
August 19, 1852. Proprietoi:
The testimony iu its favor is over
whe ininj;. The proprietors are dai y in
receipt of letters and certifiicates, going
to prove its remarkab e efficiency to a!
cases of worms, both in chi dren and a
du'ts. -Thcre'ief given, and the immedi
ate improvement of health which follows
its use, has caHed the attention of physic
cians to this arttc e, anu they Ireely re
commend & prescribe it in their practice.
The retail 2ncc is 25 cents per vial which
'brings it within the means of all.
Brooklyn, L. I. January 16, 1847.
I do certify that I gave one bottle of
B. A.Fahnestock's Yirmifuge to my child,
and in seAcn 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.
Foirghhcejjsie, N. Y. March 2, 184L
I certify, that I took two vials of B. A.
Fahncstock'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
B. A. lanestock's Yirmifuge. I there
fore recommend it.
The public is cautioned against coun
terfeits and spurious articles, and to put
no confidence in statements that ' Kolm
stock's and 'S. Fahncstock's Yirmifuge,
are the same or as good as the only gen
uine article, which is B- A. Falincstoclc's
For sale in Strouclsburg, by T. Schoch.
Strouclsburg' Jewelry S!ore.
The subscriber hav
ing purchased the entire
slock of Clocks, Watch
es, Jeiceiry, $ c. of John
H. Meliclc, intends car
rying on the Watch Ma
king and Jeiceiry busi
ness in all its various forms, and in a man
ner, he trusts, that will give the most entire
satisfaction, not only to himself but to those
trusting the above mentioned articles wilh
him to be repaired. He has renewed his
stock by recent purchases in the city of New
York, which, together with his former stock,
makes his assortment at this lime 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 drc6S Jewelry, viz: Breast Pins, Ear
Rings, Finger Rings, Cold Lockets, Snaps,
Bracelets, Slides, Silver Spoons, Buttei
Knives, and Brittania Ware, together with a
large assortment of Gold and Silver Watch'
es, Clock?, Perfumery, J-c, together with
alt the articles that can be found iu any es
tablishment of the kind.
Being an important as well as a skillful part
of his business, he flatters himself he can
give as general satisfaction to his customers
and the 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 of his
Anything in his line that ho may r.0i have
on hand, will be promptly procured from the
city, by calling on U.e subscriber at hh shop,
on Eli2abe;, street, two doors west of J. II.
elicit 's old stand.
SAMUEL ME LI CIO
Stroudsburg, May G, 185-2.
waterrian & osbo'jk,
IV! IF. Corner Second and Mulbcrxnj Streets,
OFPEtt FOR SALE A LARGE ASSORTMENT. OF
COFFEE; At the Lowest
MOLASSES, . Market rates.
SPICES, &c. djc.J . ,--v
1 hose commencing. New Stores 'are nafV
ticularly invited to fcajkfi. 7 " '"V .
Attention fcivenJo Prodnca. rv " M
4 c rfasISEBsssstsss -6
Philadelphia, January 27, lS33Wtril
illuinal Fire Isisiirance Comp'y.
The rate of Insurance is one dollar, .on
tha ihmian-nr InnTrs insured", affer
which -navinent no subsequent tax mil
be 7evied, except to cover actua &ss,tpr-
damage by lire, that may iatl upon mem
bers of the company. .7 -v
Ihe nett profits arising: from interest
or otherwise, wibc ascertained caryj
for which each member in proportion tc
, , 'ii - t -. -it v -
nig, nor, or meir aeppsit, wi nave ; a
credit in the company. Each insurcr-.io
or with the said company xiill be a mem
ber thereof during the term of his or her
poicy. The principe of Mutual Insur
ance has been thoroughy tested has,
been tried by the unerring test of experi
ence, and has proved successlut and be
come very popuar. It affords the great
est security against oss or damage by;
fire, on the. most advantageous arid fe'a'
sonabe terms. :-
Appications for Insurance to'bc"madj&
in person, or by letters addressed to'
JAMES II. "WALTONSec:
jMAXACTEES . , ".
John Edinger, John S. Hellerr
Andrew Storm, James H. Walton, "
Silas L. Drake, M. H. Dreher,
Geo. B. Keller, Richard S. Staples,
Robert Bo3's, Joseph Trach,.
Jacob Stouffer, Charles JDBrodhead-
Michael Shoemaker. .rXx
1. S. STAPLES, Presidency
J. II. "Walton, Treasurer. " h
fttrouusburg, bept. l&o.
LAW CmO3LMl. , ni
lp57" ORTiiiaaTON G. S.n'etuen, jVVash-
ington, D. C, continues to practice
law exclusively in 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 abroadjr
and to obtain pensions and bouuty lands;
to collect debts, dividends, legacies, and in
heritances in any part of the United states
and foreign countries ; to make invest
ments of funds in loans and stocks arid
on bond and mortgage, and to negotiate
the purchase and sale of loans, lands and
patent rights in any state of the Uniou. -
And Consu?nption , pain Ut the si.de and
nigrdsweats, Asthma, Whooping Cough,
palpitation of the heart, Liver complaint
Bronchitis, and all diseases of:tHo!
throat, lungs and liver cured by;?Sherri
man's All-llealing Balsam. '
RAISING BLOOD & CONSUMPTION.
Mr. Mine, Buider, in Brooryn, was
attacjed with raising bood, foowed by
a cough, pain in the side, and all the u.-'
su.nl symptoms of consumption. He eni
poyed two of the best physicians; they
did him no goodv and tod him he coud
LTeai-ing of the wonderful cures per
formed by Sherman's Balsam, he sent at
10 o'clock at night to Mrs. Hayes, 13(1
Fulton street, and got a bottle; it operated
like a charnt, stopped the bleeding and
cough ! Before he had taken one bottle7
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 sf.r
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 commen
ced taking the All-Healing Balsam
which soon alleviated her symptoms. She
is now fast recovering, and has resumed :
her laborious occupation as a teacher.
14 years Mr. John O'Neil, 10th ave
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, which drove the pain
from his side, allayed the cough, and
brought the disease upon the surface; and .
before he had tajen three bottlesi( was
PLBUIUSY AXD CONSUMPTION.,.
Mrs. Baggas, a lady apwards of 70j re-
siding 88 Sheriff street, has for years been
subject lo attacks Tf Pleurisy, 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, arid now she is able to "a't'tend
to her work.
ASTHMA AND WHOOPI.VO COUGH.
Sirs. Lucretta "Wells, 95 Ohristicsf.j
L. S. Bcals, 19 Dclancy street; rMI.
Youngs, 75 Walnut st.; know the value of
this great remedy. . ; . . ,
Ask for Sherman's All-Healing . Bal
sam, and see that his written signuturctia
on each bottle. ; 'A
Price 25 cents and 81 per bottle.?
Dr. Sherman's Worm and Cough Lozen
ges for sale at this office.
Brod.lisail & Roberts,..', ,,,,
f llBools, Skocs & Straw .Gp'oflsl;;
jSo, 13u .North Third Street .
April 14, 1853. 3m
Morses 1W Sale.
rfgt ' Tho- subscriber has' at bis Stable
0in this Borough, ten vburic Horse's1
well broke, for sale.
, ' John palmer;;;
btroudsburg, Nov. 17 1853;
Has-removed his office to his dwelling' "
house, first door below the officoftlo
"Jeffersonian Office," and dircctjqppg ,
site S, iJ.Holliushcad's 'hotQl,Klizabeth'
'street:' . .;. - :,- i . aff
i Stroudsburg, Dec; lOj.iHSoQjps-I