In the New Orleans Picayune of the 24th "iilt.
w e find the following cclcstiul effusion, Vhose
aching Melancholy cannot be surpassed :
A WERRY SERIOUS REFLECTION.
I'se.just a bin a thinkin, Jim,
That is, as how as if'
That ere celestial nation, Jim,
Should keep up this ere iriiff;
I says 1'se bin a thinkin, Jim,
Vot a hawful time there'll be
Ven the uniwarsal vimen sex.
Can't invite themselves to Tea !
Yen the green and black's all drunk, Jim,
And the hison, ' old" and ' young ;'
Ven the 'gunpowder's' gone off, Jim,
'Imperial and soushong V
Yen the kittles sing no more, Jim,
And the tea pots is put by,
Viththe chaitey cups, and the silver spoons,
And Vhe dtiier Crockery .'
Vot vill them ladies do, Jim,
Vot like their dish of chat,
I'm -worry much afraid, Jim,
They all am dished for that.
1 ihink's on it with pain, Jim,
And the vimen folks look blue,
For they can't chat over coffee, Jim,
An' don't know vot they'll do.
Segars is Werry pood, Jim,
And quids is inspiration, ,
And toddies werry muchp romotc'a
Tons powers of conwersation.
I don't know how as if, Jim, .
They rriighn't take to pipes ; . .t '
Tnwite folks to ' a whiff,'
' Cards, cocktails, quids-andfewipes !
I hoften pities vimin, Jini,
They 'as so much to wex
The werry nat'ral sweetness
Of their seduciv1 sex!
-Jt's a worry hawful time, Jim,
.fAs every von must see,
Yen mortals try to stop our grog,
And celestials stop our tea ! Straws.
Farming in Vermont. Gov. Hill states in
Ms Visiter,' that Ezra Meech who resided on
the shore of Lake Champlain above Burlington,
nnrl Willlnm Tim's nf W-n-i,!. 1.1
Claremont, on Connecticut River, are the two
largest farmers in the State of Vermont. The
first gentlemen has from five to eight hundred
seres 01 wneat in a season : and the latter Ins
Hundreds of imported cattle, and his many hun
dred sheep on one of ihe most beautiful alluvial
tracts upon thefertlie valley of the Connecticut.
Judge Meech made his wealth it is said exclu
sively by farming. He commenced with the
first settlement in Vermont, and used, while
clearing his lands for a crop, to go ahead,
by hunting furs up the Union and Otto rivcrS,
in seasons when he could not conveniently
work on his lands.
William Jarvis is a native of Boston, he resi
ded several years in Lisbon as consul, and while
there, introduced the merino sheep into this
country,thc exportation of which was prohibited
by Spain and Portugal. Some time after his
return, he purchased the estates now composing
his ample domain ; and for the last twenty years
had steadily pursued the ocenpation of a far
mer. Near the latter, on the New Hampshire side
of the river, resides his kinsman, Dr. Leonard
Jarvis, one of the most extensive farmers of
that State. He has for several years been en
gaged in the wool growing, and at a single sale
has taken as much money for fine wool of his
own clip as would purchase the price of one of
the largest farms in the State.
Cattle. The form of animals attracted the
attention of an eminent surgeon, Henry Cline,
of London. The following is the substance of
the doctrine he lays down. That the external
form is only the indication of the internal struc
ture ; that the lungs of animals is the first ob
ject to be attended to, for on their size and
soundness the health and strength of an animal
principal!- depend that the external indication
of the size of the lungs, are the form and size
of ihe chest, and its breadth in particular; that
the head should be small, as by this the birth is
facilitated ; as it affords other advantages in
feeding, &,c . and it generally indicates that the
animal is of a good breed ; that the length of the
neck should be in'proportion to the'sizeof theani-
mai, mat n may collect us looa witn ease; and
that the muscles and tendons should be large,
by which an animal is enabled to travel with
greater facility. It was foniCrly the practice to
estimate the value of animals by the size ot
their bones. A large bone was considered to
he a great merit ; a fine boned animal always
implied great size. It is known now that this
document was carried 100 far. The strength of i
the animardues not depend on the bones, but
on the muscles ; and when the bones are dis
proportionally large, -it indicates in Cline's o
pinion, tin imperfection in the organs of nutri
tion. Blakewell strongly insists on the advan
tage of small bones, and the celebrated John
Hunter declared, that small bones were always
'attended with corpulence in all the various sub
jects he had an opportunity of examining. A
small bone, however, being heavier and more
substantial, requires as much nourishment as a
hollow one with a large circumference.
Eloquence. The following is an extract
rum n rniM'P h rlnlif nvn.t Ywr i moKn.- nl lio n. '
diana Legislature, on a bill to encourageihe kil
ling of 'wolves, which in sublimity has seldom
'MrSneaker : The wolf is the most fero
cious animals that prowls ii our western prai
ries or runs at large in the forests of Indiana.
He creeps from his lurking place at the hour
of midnight, when all nature is locked in the
silent embraces of Morpheus ; and ere the por
tals of the east are unbarred, or bright Phoebus
rises in all his golden majesty, whole litters of
pigs are destroyed."
He subiuils himself lobe scentlTro' a micros,
cope ivljo stiflcrs himself to ho in a passion.
A Bird Story.- A correspondent
of the Exeter (N. H) News-Letter,,
under date of Brentwood, Feb. 1, re
lates the following story of a 4 strange
The first of the winter, there wa ob
served at a barn vard m tins town,
about a flock of sheep, a black bird.
about the size of a martin. Since)tjiat
time this bird has been s'eeu daily in
company with the sheep, flying abont
and lighting on their backsaand often
standing on them while jthey walk
aboutthe yard and into theirpen seem
ing to say " le'tus swe'alSsernal friend
ship." Although theboys have more
than once pelted MisszBird pretty se
verely withsnow'-balls, for presuming
upon amalgamation so bold and unna
tural, she beafe it like a philosopher,
and is not in the least discouraged in
her " work of love',, iconsolihg herself
perhaps, with the saying that "the
course or true love never doth run
smooth." A probable reason of this
intimacy is that when the birds went
to the South, she by some means,was
left behind, and rather than live all a-
lone and have no one to talk to these
long evenings, took it into her head
to scrape acqaintance with animals so
Caution. Serious injury some-
i i. r - .
nmes results irom msects creeping
into the ear, and there are many per
sons affected with excruciating pains
m the ear troni this . cause, who are
unable lo account for the cause of
their torture and generally attribute
it to cold. An instance of this occur
red a short time since. A lady who
had lain down for an hour or so, woke
up with a distressing sensation in one
of her ears. A physician was called
in, who poured a quantity of sweet
oil into tiie ear, when a small red
spider vacated Ms lodging, probably
not admiring so fat a birth, and was
taken out. The distressing symptom
were immediately relie ved.-B alt. Sun.
Laughable Anecdote. La Fay
ette made me laugh with a story which
he said the English officers had told
him of General Knyphausen, who
commanded the Hessian mercenaries
in 1776. This officer, a rigid martin
et, knew nothing of the sea, and not
much more of geography. On the
voyage betw een England and A merica
he was in ship of Lord Howe, where
he passed some of the transports. At
length Knyphausen could contam
himself no longer, but, marching stiffly
up to the admiral one day, he commen
ced My lord,l know it is the dutv
of a soldier to besubmisive at sea: but,
being entrusted with the care of the
troops of his SereneHighness, my mas
ter, I feel it my duty just to enquire if
it be not possible that, during some of
of the dark riights we have lately had
we may have sailed past America?"
Bad is the Best. Mr. Horace
Smith, while lecturing the other night
at the Sussex Institution, Brighton,
took occasion to point outthe necessity
of being content with one's lot illus
trating the remark with the following
bon mot : " A friend of mine," he said
" a remarkably cool and philosophic
person, was lately traveling to London
at a moment when he was laboring
under a very severe cough which was
extremely distressing to himself, and
also proved a great annoyance to his
fellow-passengers, till at last an old
gentleman ensconced in the corner
observed.with much displeasure, Sir,
that's a very bad cough you've got.'
'irue buy replied the other, 'but it is
tha best I've grot.' "
N evv Mode of Travelling. A
) farmer of the old school, residing; in the
neighborhood of "Wallingford, having
hnri firr.nfsimi rr vieif f ho motmnn he nn
retui-n was asked by some of his
friends in the market-room if he had
not experienced much difficulty in find
ing his way about London, his reply
was, "JN ae, d zee! 1 cud hae two zrxpen
ny rides in a blunderbuss!"
Poor Livings. A clergyman who
found it impossible to provide for his
family, with his very slender income,
wrote to his friend, "Dear Frank, I
must part with my living to save my
The multitude -judge almost constant
ly ivrong on all subjects that lie in the
least out of the common way. lhey
follow one another like a flock ofsheep,
and not only p:o wrong themselves, but
make those who are wiser ashamed to
go right. And yet it is not prudent to
be singular "in matters'of inferior conse
quence. Burgh1 s Human Nature.
Vanity and Pride. Swift beau
tifully exemplified the distinction be
tween pride and vanity : the vain man s
being is in "the opinion of others ; the
proud man cares not a button what
others think or him. ISwirt thus discri
minates:"! am too proud to be vain."
No woman hates a man for being in love with
her but many a woman hates a man for being
a friend toiler.
A new Weekly Paper, to be published at Strouds
burg, Monroe County, Pa., and Milford,
Pike County, Pa., simultaneously.
The whole art of Government consists in the art
of being honest. Jefferson.
THE JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICAN
in principle, will be all its title purports the firm
and unwavering advocate of the principles and
doctrines of the democratic party, delineated by
the illustrious 'Jkfferson : the right of the peo
ple to think, to speak, and to act, independent
ly, on all subjects, holding themselves respon
sible to no power for the free exercise of this
right, but their God, their Country, and her
Laws, which they themselves have created.
A free and untrammelcd Press, conducted in a
spirit worthy of our institutions, is a public bles
sing, a safeguard to the Constitution under which
we Jive, and it should be cherished and support
ed by every true republican. Such, then, it is
designed to make the paper now estab
lished, and as such, the publisher calls up
the enlightened citizens of Monroe and Pik to
has arrived when the Press should take a bold
and faarless stand against the evidently increas
ing moral and political degeneracy of the day,
and endeavor, by a fair, candid, and honorable
course, to remove those barriers whioh section
al prejudices, party spirit, and party animosity
have reared to mar the social relations of men
without accomplishing any paramount good.
THE JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICAN
will not seek to lead or follow any faction, or to
advocak; and support the schemes of any par
ticular set of men. It will speak independent
ly on all State and National Questions, award
inn to each that support which its merits may
demand, never hesitating, however, to condemn
such measures, as in the opinion of the editor is
ustly warranted, holding as a first principle :
" The greatest good lo the greatest number?
Believing that the great principles of democ
racy are disregarded by the present Chief Ma
gistrate of the Nation, Martin Van Burex,
the JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICAN, will
decidedly, but honorably oppose his re-election
to the high and responsible station which he
It will firmly oppose the " Independent Trea
sury" Scheme, and all other schemes having
for their object tbe concentration in the hands"
of one man, and that man the President of the
Nation, all power over the public moneys, a
power, which, when combined with that vest
ed in him by the Constitution as Commander-
in-Chief of the American forces, Military and
Naval, together with an enormous official pa
tronage, would render him more powerful than
the Executive of the British Nation, and in
short make our Government, dc facto an Elec
It will ever maintain that the welfare of our
Country and the preservation of her Republican
Institutions should be the first and only senti
ments of our hearts in the choice of our public
servants : that honesty, fidelity, and capability,
are the only true tests of merit ; that all men
are created equal, and, theroiore, should alike
enjoy the privileges conferred on them by the
Constitution without being subject to proscrip
tion, or coerced bv the influence of party.
The columns" of the JEFFERSONIAN
REPUBLICAN will ever be open to the free
discussion of all political questions, believing
as we do, that there is no liberty where both
sides may not be heard, and where one portion
of freemen are denied the privilege of declar
ing their sentiments through the medium of the
Press, because they differ from the majority.
The JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICAN
will ever take a lively interest in the affairs of
Monroe and Pike, and of the Senatorial and
Congressional Districts with which they are
The Farmer, the Merchant, the Mechanic,
and the Laborer, will each find a friend in the
columns of the JEFFERSONIAN KEPUB
L1CAN. Due care will be taken to furnish its
readers with the latest Foreign and Domestic
News, and such Miscellaneous reading as will
be both intcrcstirm and instructive. In short it
is designed to make the paper worthy of an ex
tensive patronage, both from the strictly moral
tone which it will ever possess, and the efforts
of the editor to make it a good and useful
The JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICAN
will be printed on a super-royal sheet of good
oualitv. and with good type.
Terms $2 in advance ; $2,25 at the end of
six months, and. $2,50 if not paid before the ex
piration of the year. No subscription taken for
a less term than six months.
iVcto Volume commenced ioih the. May Number.
JL HE Ladies'
Companion, established in May,
1ft3Jri nnntiln r nnrl liinrlilir pctnnmofl mnrrn'rinn tf'i
nnpml f.ttfirntnr nnH thf? "FJno Arte- oi,nr,
with gorgeous and costly engravings on steel, and
the Quarterly fashions; and also with Fashiona-
ble and nonular Music, arranged for thn Pinnn.
Forte, and Guitar.
Since the Dublication of the number for INTm-pm.
bcr, the demand for the Ladies' Companion has
been unprecedented and beyond the most sanguine
anticipations. At the commencement of the vol-
ume an additional number of copies were printed,
which was considered at the time adequate to sa-
tisfy all the orders which might be received, and
leave a considerable number on hand for subse-
qucnt calls. The publisher is more than "ratified
in stating that the whole of an edition of six thou-
sand, five hundred copies, was completely exnatis-
ted before the issuing of the third number of the be done by first rate workmen, he confidently as
volume; and, consequently, he was compelled to suresthe public that his endeavors to render gen-
' - -I tfS r .... ., , . 1 Mi .i li
repnur a seconu eniuon 01 two tnousana copies, urai sausidwiun wm not no unrewaroeo.
making the circulation of the Ladies' Companion He respectfully invites the public to call and ex
eight thousand five hundred, at the termination of amine his stock before purchasina elsewhere.
the tenth volume. In consequence of this great
anu unparalleled increase ot new subscribers, he
has determined to commence the new volume for
.the ensuing year with thirteen thousand : hoping
that he will thus bo enabled to supply all the de
mands for the Ladies' Companion, as well as those
disappointed in commencing with the tenth vol
ume. The proprietor feels grateful for that en
couragement which has been so lavishly bestowed
upon his magazine, and at the same time he begs
to assure the readers of the Ladies' Companion,
that it is determined resolution to meet it with a
corresponding liberality to merit its continuance.
The work appears in beautiful new type, printed
on me nnest paper ; smoothly pressed, and neatly
stitched in a handsome cover.
The Ladies' Companion contains a larger quan
tity of reading than any other magazine issued in
in this country, and its subscription price is only
.1. 1 n - - .
uU1,u!o u juui, tvuuu iuu Kit:tu. cumumaiion
rt . .oiuTi- .T "ba-j i
" "? 0J J. ? "
n "Z'L!STrtff5t PW by Mr-A-
t. T. i Jl.r , 1
and are emrraved at a heavv exnnnse hv mio nfth
best arstists in America, e'xpressly for the maga-
zine. The designs arc selected with a view ofln-
icresung me general reader, and enhancing the
ya ue 01 tne won;, lor its superior pictoral embel-
"a'7'" ; " V F .ul"lulur1aun-
ces thatthfi Laches' Cnmnnnion is thn nnlvmnfra.
zine published, in which new and elerrant sinftl
mentioned, a corjrc.ct plate of the Quarterly Fash-
ions for Ladies, will appear in the June, Septem-
ber, December, and March numbers, independent
oi tne usual emoeilislunent. it is the determma-
tion of the proprietor, that these fashion plates
shall appear in a style hitherto unknown. It lite
rary character will undergo no change, as it will
l r .i . .
remain under the charge of the same Editors as
heretofore. , .Articles from the pens of the most
distinguished writers, will appear in the forthcom
ing numbers, among which may be enumerated the
following: Airs. Holland, Lmma C Embury,
j-iVOia il. oigoumey, Frances o. Usgood,
l!llnt rinrnlinn flrnn Snhn Smltli AtVc Trnvrinir
ton,' Ann S. Stevens, Miss Hannah F. Gould, Ma-
ry Ann Browne, Charlotte Cu'shman, Mary Emily
Jackson, Henry W. Herbert, author of 'Cromwell,'
tt fnnhnm o.,tVi- Ti.,.t
'Cant. IOldd ' &c. Professor H W Lonrrfellow.
nniin,nnM.v AUHVm 1? ti f"if;r
atii Tnim at i ii i. Tt : - mi.
Moiion v n T!,v,r-o a At n.nmn p dJ
bert Hamilton, Isaac C Prav, Wm Comstock, Hi-
ram B P6nnis, Rev J II Clinch, James Brooks,
Albert 'ike, Jj A Uurivage, Henry r Harrington,
tno-flthnr with several others, with whom nfiontin-
5 " 7 0"
pending They will hereafter be an- !
Mrs. Ann S. Stephens,
William. W. Snuwdc
Henry F. Harrington
The Musical Department of the Ladies' Compa'
nion has ever commanded a large share of atten-
tion and has been looked upon with no little in-
terest-by its readers, and more especially the La-
dies, whom the publisher is anxious to please. It
will continue to be a subject of more than usual
care to him, and to the Professor under whose su
pervision it is placed, to make that portion of the
magazine deserving of the countenance of every
lover 01 music.
Tac Work in General. Of every department an
equally careful supervision will be strictly exer
cised by the Lttitors, and all appropriate expendi
lures win uc nuerauy uesioweu, as 11 is tiie ue-
fll l. 1M 1 ? . I 1
sioti nf thn Tinhlishni- with thn nm mlus nnntrihn
tors and the advice of his friends to make the Ln-
n -" 1 -1 - -
dies Companion distinguished for the beauty and
accuracy ot its typography, the variety and high
tono ot it? literary articles, the quality and value
ui iu uiuwc, aim iu uiiuquai spienuur 01 us piu-
or;u umuuuwms, anu mu .lucuracy u q uir-
terly fashions. 1 fie proprietor pledges himself to
use all honorable means to maintain the supenon-
fir wlnnll thn TAina Pomnininn lino rtltoirn
l''or five vears hn has stnnrlilv mirsimd n rrnrsA nf
imnrnvement. and he flatters himself that his nre.
sent facilities are such as to give the work eminent
advantages over ali other publications
liYmn tho frrnrrmncr it will tie nnrfnivofl ttmt rt.o
Ladies' Companion embraces every department
within the range of Uclles-Lettrcs and the Fine
Arts : and no exertions or expense will be deemed
too great to render the work equal to any other
extant. The flattering and general testimonials
of nearly every contemporary journal in the United
btates, and in fact, many on the other side of the
Atlantic, have strongly asserted the undeniable
claims of the Ladies' Companion to the support of
the public generally, lhero is no work that gives
its readers such a great return tor their money.
Terms Three Dollars a year in advance, or Four
juouars aurihg tne year.
io subscription received lor less than a year.
Letters must be post paid, otherwise' the postage
is uouuetea, anu ciouu given omy ior ine balance.
Address WM. SNUWDEN,
109 Fulton street, New York.
HE Sheriff, Commissioners and County Trea
surer, will attend at Stroudsburg, on Saturday ot
every week, and may be seen .t their respective
offices between the hours of 10 o'clock, a. m. and
3 o'clock, p. m. on said days.
February 21, 1840.
plates appear regularly. Those accompanying ' I unscnoer respccuuuy liuorms me puu-
othbr monthly periodicals, are generally first worn X lie, that he is prepared to execute all kinds ot
out in annuals. In addition to the ensravines Plain & Ornamental Paiiitiusr,
Wholesale aud Retail
rflHE subscriber respectfully informs the citt-
JL zens fcf Stroudsburg and the public ecnerall y.
that he has taken the shop recently occupied by
James Palmer, on Elizabeth street, nearly opwsito
the Stroudsburtf House, m this Borough, when
he intends carrying on the Cabinet Making buai-
ness in all its various branches.
He shall keep constantly on hand or mako to or-
"er all kinds pi lourniture :
Sideboards Bureaus, Sofas, CenJre-
tables, Breakfast and IMiiiMgabies,
"Wash Stands, Bedsteads, &C. Ac.
together with every other article usually kept at
such establishments ; all of which he will sell at
the Easton prices.
As his materials will be of the best qualitv, and
all articles manufactured at his establishment will
Chairs, Settees, &c. will be kept constantly on
nanu ana lor saie.
TIW WAKE MANUFACTORY.
D W. BUTZ begslcave respectfully to in-
jorm tne inhabitants ot Sirouusourg, ana vici
nity,that he continues to manufacture every
description ef TIN WARE, at his establish
ment, On Elizabeth street, and where a gener-
al suod v is constant v kept on hand. I hose
wishing to purchase good articles, and at rea-
sonable prices, will do well to call and examine
his assortment before purchasing elsewhere.
STOVE PlrJi ot all sizes to ' suit pur-
chasers' always on hand cheap for cash.
Stroudsburg. Jan. 15, 1 810.
nt lus shnn n'earlv onnosite the store of William
Eastburn, where all orders in his line will be thank-
fnllv tpcm-oA and nunctuallv attended to.
J I "
TIIE Subscriber, in addition to his Fall sup
ply has just received a full and complete aa
ortmentof GOODS admirably adapted to the sea
son, consisting of
lry Goods, Groceries, Crockery.
Hard and Hollow Ware,
STEEL, NAILS, and IS AIL RODS, in fact a
complete assortmept of all kinds of goods usually
koPl n a cou.mry stor?' a11 of which he is disposed
to sell at moderate prices.
?. ;Grainand Country produce, White and
I yellow pine boards will'be taken in exchange : al
so. oaK 101St. &C. &C.
ILLIAM LAb 111 URN?
Stroudsburg, Jan. 15th, 1840
mHE Copartnership heietofore 'existing bo '
I . .1. j :i . i: .1 .1
X. tween the subscribers trading under the firm
of Stokes & Brown, is this day dissolved by. mutUr
al consent. The business of the late firm will b
settled by Stogdell Stokes, who is duly authorised
to settle the same.
All persons indebted to the firm of Stokes
nmn,r n-;,,,!, nnoetnrl t mf.iro.ontt'u
ment o;,or before the first day of March net,-and
those havi claims inst (he firm presenah"em
tor settlement. s .
STOGDELL STOKE Sj
Stroudsburg, Jan: 1st. 1840. )
JOHN H. MELICK,
clock & watcioiaksr;
RESPECTFUJLI.ir informs the inhabi
tants 6'f Monroe and adjoining Counties, that
he is readv at all times' to discharge his duties
to all who may favor him with their custom.
1 . r . . . ,
il ending anu
Lngrav;n'g neatly executed.
Clocks, Watches, and Music Uoxes repaired
JJJAlvays on hand, and for sale, a variety
0f Clocks, Watches, and Jewclrv
Stroudshurg Jan. 5 1 gll0
1 i XXVS.lZi.
JL3JLL persons indebted to the Estafo of JOHN
STAItBIRD, late of Stroud township, Monroo
county, deceased, are requested to make immediate
payment : and those haying demands against tho
sai.d Estate, are desired to present them in proper
urutr lur semumuiu.
January 31, 1810. Ot Executrix.
nn attend a saw mill on Broadhead's creek.
JL A sober steady sawyer can have employment
for the ensuing four or five months, and liberal
wage's will be given. A man with a family would
be preferred. For particulars apply at the storo
of STOGDELL STOKES.
February, i j 1S40.
For sale by tho subscriber,
Stroudsburg, Feb. 14, 1840.
A FEW copies of furkham's Grammar may;
bo had cheap at this Office. r
C?. tS1- l t irir
oiruuu&uurg, reu, lo'lu.
Job Work of all kinds noatly exer
cuted atthe of the " JefFersoniaiL Re
xml | txt