J JUL i' lit hob's i.S il-LiT L, LL LL-AN.
Slroudsbuiff, Pa. OcJ. 10, 1840.
Terms, $?,00 :u advance; $2,25, naif yearly ; and $2,50 if not
paid befoic the end of the year.
CAISMDATES OF THE PEOPLE.
TOR PRESIDENT :
Geu. William Henry Harrison,
FOR VICE PRESIDENT :
.Fclin A. SliuXze, of Lycoming,
Josepli Kiluer, of Cumberland,
DISTRICTS. '"r ,
1 Levis -Passmore, 12 John.Dickson,
2 John Price Weiherill 13 John M'Keehan,
Thomas P. Cope, 14 John Reed,
3 Jona. Gillmghatn, 15 Ashbel B. Wilson,
4 Amos Ellmaker, 16 Ner Middles warth,
Abr'm R. M'Uvain, 17 George Walker.
John K. Zeilin, . 18 Bernard Connelly jr.
5 Robert Slinson, 19 Joseph Markle,
6 William S. Hendrie 20 Justice G. Fordyce,
7 J. Jenkins Ross,
8 Peter Filbert,
9 William Adams,
10 John Harper,
11 Wm. M'Uvain,
21 T. M. T. M'Kennan,
22 Hanner Dennv,
23 Joseph Bnffington,
24 Henry Black,
25 John Dick.
Official Returns of the General Election in Iflonroe County
. October 13, 1840.
John Westbrook, - -George
Weber. - -
Richard Brodhead, Jr.
John Flick, - - -Joseph
Trach, - -Herman
Joseph Weaver, -
Depue S. Miller. - -
John Smith, -
10D 172 125 60 38 98 100 24 88 59 679
78 14 13 00 00 18 8 1 18 2 152
107 169 121 GO 35 98 104 25 85 54 858
100 168 125 76 35 08 104 25 85 54 870
107 173 99 71 32 87 93 26 79 45 812
80 13 14 00 7 17 6 1 19 4 161
81 13 16 00 7 17 8 00 19 4 165
90 17 15 00 10 17 S 1 19 4 181
158 88 19 34 18 44 26 8 00 34 429
27 93 124 74 25 70 66 6 101 23 G29
150 168 128 80 42 105 109 25 101 57 965
Came to the premises of the subscriber on the
10th inst., 2 Steers, one a brindle, the other a red,
also one white and red spotted Heifer- The own
eror owners thereof are requested to come forward,
prove property, and take them away, otherwise they
will be scld according to law.
Stroud tsp. Oct. 16, 1810.
Col. Johnson said (in Congress")
"Who is General Harrison? The son of one of
ihe signers of the Declaration of Indepencence;
who spent the greater part of his large fortune in
redeeming the pledge he then gave, of his 'fortune,
life and sacred honor,' to secure the liberties of his
country. Of the career ttf General Harrison 1
need not speak; the history of the West is his his
tory. For forty years he has been identified wiih
its interests, its peiils and its hopes. Universal
ly beloved in the walks of peace, and distinguish
o"fl V,v hie nViilitv in ihp munHs nf his countrv. he
nas been yet more illustriously distinguished in
the field. During the late war, he was longer in
active service than any other general officer ; he
was, perhaps, oftener in action than any one of
-jhem, and never sustained a defeat"
We give on the first page instead of our usual
Historical sketches, tne excellent speecn delivered
by General Harrison at tne great Convention in
Dayton, Ohio, on the 10th of September last. The
enemies ot iteiorm wno nave siancerea mat vene
rable patriot, by asserting that he preserved a stud
ied silence, when requested to declare his- senti
ments on measures of public policy, that he was
General "Mum" and was in charge of a "thinkine
committee," now begin to chango their tune and
complain of his having shaken the "gag" from his
lips to spread before the peopl views of gov
ernment. Yerily these Loco-focos are exceeding
ly hard to please! We beseech our fellow-citizens
of all parties to read this speech with attention.
Gen. Harrison has solemnly pledged himself be
fore heaven and earth in the presence of one hun
dred thousand of his countrymen, that in the event
of his election,
He will serve but one TEaM.
He will use all his efforts to abridge the power
-of the President.
He will not permit the interference of office-hol-ders
He will nevertheless not prevent their casting
their vote, against himself and his measures if
He will not appoint his successor.
He will m allow the world to know who his fa
He will not continue the war against Credit.
He will not continue the war against Commerce.
He will not favor an exclusive specie currency
He will consult the good of the people and the
.will of the people, and not the good of a parly and
the will of a parly.
We give returns as far as heard from.
In Northampton, the Locofoco majority on Con
sessional ticket is about 900
Lehigh, do. do. low
ATontiromerv, do. do. 25
Bucks. " do. do. - 110
Philadelphia Co. do. do. , 2G00
York. do. do. 500
In Berks the Whigs had no ticket.
In Philadelphia city, Whig majority, 2500
Delaware, a. 5(
Lancaster, s '3700
Lebanon, treoorted 960
Dauohin. fdo"." 630
i , t
The election for Representatives in Congress
and Assembly on the 13th passed off within the
limits of Monroe co. , with scarcely any party con
test, the whole public interest being concentrated
on the choice of Commissioner, which resulted in
the defeat of the regularly nominated candidate of
the party, and the success of the volunteer John
Smith. It is due to truth to say, that this result
was owing to the dissatisfaction entertained by ev
ery one, with the course pursued by the Locofoco
delegate meeting, in nominating a candidate for
the office of Commissioner, an experiment which
we venture to say will not be repeated. The of
ficial returns are in another column.
We lately gave a Loco-foco estimate of the re
sults of the coming Election for President and
Yice President, and then promised to give our
own, which is herewith subjoined. We religious
ly believe, that " Old Tip" will do even better,
and that Martin Yan Buien will retire from the
seat ho has dishonored with a smaller vote, than
any other candidate, when there were but two in
New Jersey ,
We have to congratulate the Whigs of Monroe on
the brilliant returns of the State elections which
itiucu piaue in vruuryiitaiiu iuarj'iana, details
-of which will be found in another portion of this
paper. They are the more gratifying to all who
are battling for the cause of Reform, because they
erv& to lisatler to the winds, the miserable charges
of the L'KiofcCtfs that jfarrhon is identified with
faa AbolitiocSsts. Tf is majority in the Slates aboi'e
mentioned tell a different story.
ScdpznDeath. On Wednesday afternoon John
James jjpI in Kmitlifia'M nnMwn
...tvlw vviiuoui n agacj,i;u vyjma
-- niiuvuv UOliUll-
jle. He had been previously in perfect health.
lis ac was nhont 7.1 vnn ,l k:.- r ti
- d ' - J niiu I13 1UJJI11) itS
ifx and lor a long period possessed the fa
At the late Circuit Court held in this Town,
Judge Ford presided, Peter W. Blair, Jr., was
tried for forging endorsements on certain notes
lodged in the Banks in this Town. On three
indictments he pleaded guilty, and on the re
maining three not guilty. The trial on the lat
ter lasted a week, and on Wednesday evening
last, after a long consultation, the jury brought
him in guiliv, but warmly recommended him to
mercy. On Thursday, after Mr. Miller ad
dressed the Court in an impressive and feeling
manner in mitigation, tho Court sentenced him
to pay a fine of $1,500, with costs. From the
testimony, and other circumstances which trans
pired, it appeared that the endorsements were
forged with the intention of meeting the notes
when due and some df them were partially
paid off. He came into town on a Saturday
evening to take those tip to which he plead
guilty, but could not obtain them until Monday,
when the matter became public, and, scarcely
knowing what to do, he fled. Under the cir
cumstances the Court imposed a fine instead of
The subscribers will offer at public sale on
Saturday tho 3 1st day of October, at-the house
of William Henry, several four and two horse
Wagons, Harness, nine plate
of different sizes, a variety of Axes, Merchan
dize, and other articles.
ALSO, At the same tme and place, a quan
tity of household and kitchen furniture by Wil
HENRY, JORDAN & CO.
October 16, 1840.
The Maine Legislature are engaged in re
vising the laws of the State. Tho session will
probably last three or four weeks. The new
Legislature meets on the 10th of January
The votes for Governor, &c- will not be offi
ciallv canvassed until that time.
Whereas, in and by an act of the
General Assembly, passed the second
day of February, one thousand eight
hundred and two, it is provided that
the several counties of the Common
wealth, qualified to vote for members
of the general assembly, hold an elec
tion at the same places at which the
said member shall have been voted for
at the preceding election, on the fifth
Friday preceding the first Wednesday
in Decerrber, one thousand eight hun
dred and four, and on the nth Friday
preceding the first Wednesday in De
cember in every fourth year thereaf
ter, for the purpose of electing electors
of President and Vice President of the
Now, therefore J, Samuel Gimsaxdes,
sheriff of the county of Monroe, in
pursuance of the duty enjoined on me,
by the above recited act, do issue this
my proclamation, giving notice to the
freemen of said county, qualified to
vote for the members of the sreneral
assembly to meet at their several elec
tion districts on
Friday the 30th of October next,
then and there between the hour's of
nine in the morning and six in the af
ternoon of said day to vote for
for President and Vice President of
the United States; and that the several
Judges, Inspectors and Clerks who
shall have attended at the precedino-
election for members of Assembly,
are requested to attend and perform
at the said election the like duties and
be subject to the like penalties for ne
glect or misconduct as they shall be
liable to at the election of members of
Given under my hand at Strouds-
burg, the 3d day of October, A. D.
1840, and of the Independence of the
United States the sixty-fifth.
S. GUNSAULES, Sheriff.
khenfi s Office, Stroudsburg,
October 16, 1840,
The principle of purifying the body by purg
ing with vegetable physic is becoming mote and
more understood as the only sensible method by
which sound health can be established. Hun
dreds of individuals have become conviuccd of
this doctrine, and are daily acknowledging the
practice to be the best ever discovered. Now
is the unhealthy season when our bodies are
liable to be affected with disease; and now is
tho time the state of the stomach and bowels
should be attended to, because on the healthy
stale of those organs depends the healthy state
of the general system; and every one will see it
once, if the general health be bad while that re
mains, local disease cannot be cured.
All the medicine that is requisite to restore
the body to a state of health is Brandrethfs Veg
etable Uiiiversal Pills, which have performed
cures upon thousands of helpless and hopeless
persons, after the, usual scientific skill of phy
sicians have consoled them with the assurance
that they could do no more. The properties of
these Pills as ahti-bihous and aperient medicine
are unrivalled; all who use them recommend
them, their virtues surpass all eulogy, and must
be used to be appreciated. The weak and del
icate will bo strengthenod by their use, not by
bracing but by removing the cause of weakness,
the gross and corrupt humors of the body.
They require no change in diet or care of any
kind. Plain directions accompany each box,
so that every one is his own competent physi
cian. Remember, none are genuine sold, by
DK. BRANDRETH'S Office in Philadel
phia for the sale of his Pills, is No. 8, North
Kj3 Agents for Monroe and Pike Counties are at
the following places. J
JTJMONROE COUNTY. JTjC
Stroudsburgh, RICHARD S. STAPLES.
New Marketville, TROXEL & SCHOCH.
Dutottsburg, LUKE BRODHEAD";
Milford, JOHN II. BRODHEAD;
Bushkill, PETERS & LABAR;
Dingsman's Ferry, A. STOLL & Co.
Observe, no pills are genuine sold under the
name of Brandreth,s fn Monroe or Pike v oim-
ties, except those sold by the above agents.
B. BRANDRETH. M.D.
October 16, 1840. ly.
Stagnation of the Blood.
The repeated changes in the atmosphere, by c-'
in as thsy do upon the consistence and quality o,
rJe lnod, give occasion for tho most fatal and.nu-hun-int
disordera. The blood from a state of heahii
becomes stagnant and is plunged into a state ol
Thus it loses its purity: its circulation is impe
ded; the channsh of life dft clogged; the bowels'ba
come costirc, and if not an immediate attack of
some malignant fever, headache, nausea, loas ut
appetite, and a general debility of the whole frame
are sure to follow.
It requires the tempost and the tornado to bring
about a state of purity in the ocean, when its wa
ters become stagnant; and it will require repeat
ed evacuation by the stomach and bowels before
the blood can be relieved of its accumulated im
purity; Brandrcth's Vegetable Universal Pih,
should,be taken, then there will be no danger; be
cause they purge from the stomach and bowels
these humors which are the cause of stagnation.
cleanse the blood from all impurities, remOVe evcry
cause of pain or weakness, and preserve the consti
tution in a state of health and vigor that eaUsmal
changes cannot effect.
Dr. Brandreth's Office for the exclusive sale of
his Vegetable Universal Pills, in Philadelphia, i
at Noi 8, North Eighth street. Price 25 cents pr
For sale ry RicnxRD Staples, in Strouds
burb; iti Al ilr.rd jy J. II. B'robhed, and in Mn.
roe a id Pie counties by agents published in an
other part of this paper;
October 10, 1840.
The subscriber grateful for past favorSj would
thank his friends and the public generally for
their kind encouragement, and would beg leavu
to inform them that he is now manufacturing a
large assortment of Umbrellas and Parasols
which he offers for sale at Philadelphia and
New York prices;
Merchants will find it to their advantage to
give him a call before purchasing in the cities.
He would state that his Irames are made hy
himself, or under his immediate inspection, and
that he has secured the services of an experi
enced young lady, to superintend the covering
N. B. As tne subscriber keeps everything
prepared for covering and repairing persons
from the country can have their Umbrellas and
Parasols repaired and covered at an hour's no
tice. CHARLES KING.
401-2 Northampton Street next door to R.S.
Chidseya Tin ware manufacturing Establish
ment. Easlon, July 1, 1840.
Stoves for sale by
WILLIAM EAST BURN.
Stroudsburg, Oct. 2, 1840.
Eight barns, with many tons of hay and pro
duce, 2 cows, 9 calves, 3 hogs, and much other
properly, were destroyed by lightning during a
destructive storm in Oneida county, N. Y. on
Monday the 14th ult.
A Sub Treasury Trap Tho Southern VThrn.
published at Athens, Ga., publishes a wood cut
representing va trap to catch loco focotory voters
" "w a uuiicj ui guiu, over wnicn is a
sub-treasury building, on the slant, and io dedica-
iuvciuors, jjenion, ivenaaii, Jjuncan &
ksv. uy a oemocratic mechanic, who voted for Yan
Buren in 1836 finds him to be no democrat, and
means to vote for Harrison in November next."
The British radical New-Era has been caught in
its own (rap.
tf " barrels of No. 3, Mackerel, just received
JL Xr and for salo, by
StroudsburgAug. M, IS40,
What is that we call tho Constitution 1 The
constitution is evidently that which constitutes,
and that which constitutes is the blood. We, there
fore, know that the blood is the constitution, and
that a good or bad constitution is neither more nor
less than a good or bad state of the blood. There is
no person who, haying lost health, does not wish to
have it restored. Use then the proper means. Ex
pel with Purgative Medicine all currupt humors
from the body, and the blessinrr. Hmith mU i,
the certain result: for all pains or unpleasant fil
ings proceed from the presence of corrupt or vi-
'iim.u JHiujwjb, which are ine rem r.niun r am..
a: j.i r .. , .. " v
nrsrjuo, nna tnereiore tne only disease to which the
numnn iramc ir, subject, because they clog up the
veins and arteries, and prevent the free circulation
of the blood.
Brandrcth's Vegetable Universal Pills cure this
disease : because they remove the corrupt or vi
tiated humors by the stomach and bowels, leaving
the good humors to give life and health to the bo
dy. It is morally impossible that they can fail to
cure, provided Nature is not entirely exhausted
Dr. Brandrnth's Office for the sale of his nibs
in Philadelphia, is No. 8, North Eighth street.
Sold in Stroudsbunr. bv Rrnirnn S. .rim
ni Milford, by J. II. BaonnEAD, and in Monroe and
1 ike couutios, bv the aironts published i
part of this paper.
uctouer 10, 1810.
'-'' rl o- briber not willing to be Lrhm-.l
Jt vi: ..as just received at his Store in tho
, Bot-ougti oi Stroudsburg, a large and veiy sujori .
i assortment of
J?vsls Spi'Iaigand Snmraer Cioeels.
! coa - . on other things of Chally, Mousb, i
; d l,.t i...- v; ri-:'.s patterns, some of which are as
io'.v ms oO ts cr ard. A very elegant asst;r:
: raer.t . C-u.r.zes. Lawns, Dress Handkerchief,
Si;k and Cotton Gloves, Parasols, &c. &c. Alsts
a good supply of superfine
Rsnp.r.tf.,llxr nrtnmirtrps in (h riurh nf Black, Blue, Brown, Olive, and other chciie col
Stroudsburg and surrounding neighborhood, that
he will remain a short time in this place, at the
ours, being an assortment in which every one may
find his choice, both as regards price and quality.
Single and double milled Cassimers, Merino Cas-
public house of Stroud J. Holli.vshead, where t gimers. summer Cloths, Silk Satin and Marseilles
he will be happy to render his professional ser
vices to those who need and value Dental oper
ations; persons waited upon at their dwellings
if requested. He respectfully solicits that ear
ly application be made as he intends to visit
Milford in Pike county.
Stroudsburg, Oct. 2, 1840.
The subscriber respectfully informs the citizens
of Stroudsburg and its vicinity, that he intends
opening a stall in Elizabeth street, opposite Mrs.
Eagles' tavern; where he will be at all times-prepared
to supply those who may favor him with a
call, with meat of the best quality, and on the moat
Stroudsburg, Oct. 9, 1840.
Wholesale and Retail
A1W I.OO&IXG-G&ASS HAMUFAC
r iHJE subscriber respectfully informs the hh;-
X zons of Stroudsburg and the public generally,
that he has taken the shoo recent)?
Jame3 Palmer on Elizabeth street, nearly ODpoit
""uuusuuig wou, m mis uoroueh whP
u iniciiuo urtuvuiir on me oaomet MnL-inr
. . . . - . wuai
llflta in nil tto i.-.;.. 1 1 o
ii uii uiiuu5 oruncues,
He shall V
i i , f ""'wmuiuj uii iiiumor maice to or
uer an junas ot loumiture :
Vestings, Linen Drillings of various styles, &c.&c.
The above goods are fresh from Philadelphia,
and were selected to suit the taste and please the
fancy of-those who may wish to buy at cheap pri
ces, goods of a superior quality.
The subscriber invites his customers and the
public generally, to call and examine for them
selves, when he will be happy io accommod dj0
them at low prices for cash, or for countr , TI,rt
ducc. WILLIAM EASTtjM
Stroudsburg, -4ug. 14, 1840. "
rpHli uuscriber respectfully informs the
JL he, that he 1., prepared to execute all kb J'
Plain & Ornamental Pair -sl
at his shop nearly opposite the
Eastburn, where all orders in v il0Te of William
fully ret eived and DUnctf , , llsllne vvillbethank-
-aiiy attended i
r ll it
JAMES PALM "Eli
an. 15. :mq
v?.rlnna ImnoLo ...:n i . -.,
..,wlto ,V11. oe punctually
1 J- P.
Sideboards, Bureaus Sofas, Cenfre-
JoreaKiasi ana Uining Tables
sianas, scastead, dec. &,c.
together with every other article usually kept a:
sutu uawuiisiuueius ail OI wnicn lift wi Boll
the Easton prices.
As his materials will be of the npet miolifw ,iI
all articles manufactured at his natnhliiimnf .m
be done by first fate workmen, he
, . . ... - - Avuuut idea"
He respectfully invites the public to call and ex
amine his stock before purging oiscwhere.
q - , CHARLES CAREY,
btroudsburg, Jan. 15, 1810.
The house and lot now occupied by Wm.
Henry near the villago of Stroudsburg, Monroe
cotmfy, Pennsylvania. Enquire on the prem
ises. HENRY, JORDAN & CO.
August 7,- 1840. 3m
THE spring term of the above named insti,
tution commenced on Monday, the 4th dav o i
May ; and is conducted by Miss IHfary Jj.
Thomas, late of Troy Female Seminary, an
experienced and well qualified teacher. -
J tie branches taught at this Seminary, are
j boxes Box Raisins, just received and for salo
Stroudsburg, Aug. 14, 1840.
v . " . J
airuouon is anoraed at thn rAurnA .
doliars per quarter, inclnsirrt nfait kBuJ
-Jf w W44 mitm ,'J,
xzaving rented the spacious stone buiiding,.
erly occupied as the male Academv. ilw W,
tees are now preparod to reroiVn mr A.,n.i.n'r .
young ladies that may apply, from all-parts of V..,
Board, in respectable familiea. can be nhth ..
on reasonable terms.
The Trustees, with th fnTlnct
mend tho Stroudsburg Female Seminary to &
patronage of the public.
JOHN HUSTON, Pres'f
(Attest) Wjt P. Tail, Sec'y.
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