Elephind.com contains 74,785 items from Huntingdon Globe
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Id=109 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 March 1855
$200 REWARD n^HE public generally, and the rascals who J. some time since entered my store and rci'ioved valuables to the amount of about SHOO without my permission, are informed that I have just opened a more gencrul and better assortment of articles in my line of business than was ever brought to Huntingdon, con. ^gs&ay g=p sisting of WatchesJewelry, Ipt pfjf Wlpk, Clocks, Fine Knives, Pistols, *- S&ids Perfumery, Port Monnaics, Sil. iafejJB ^ ver Ware and Fancy Articles, &.c, &c. My old friends and customers, and the public in general throughout the county arc requested to call and examine my assortment. EDM. SNARE. Huntingdon, March 22,1854.
Id=107 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 March 1855
IMPROVED LARD LAMP. rpHfcJ undersigned having purchased the full _l_ and exclusive right and privilege of constructing, using, £nd vending to others, the right to make and use, in t.' je county of Huntingdon, STONESIFEtf. & SMITH'S improvement in the adjustable packing for a lamp/or burning lard. Lamps for sale by the dozen or single, also township rights for sale at reasonable prices. ' All orders promptly attended toby addressing the subscriber, Orbisonia, Huntingdon county, Pennsylvania. GEO. W. CORNELIUS. Sipcsvilte, Nov. 21, 1854.-6m.
Id=110 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 March 1855
IIUftTlNGraOiV MARBLE YARD. j^ rplIE undersigned respectfullj'informs VjfTf I. his friends and the publicgcnerally, ga^bi in Huntingdon and adjoining counties that he has csitablitihcd himself in Huntingdon, having just received from Philadelphia a selected stock of choice marble grave stoncsof every discription, which he will furnish at very reduced prices. All orders through mniladdressed to the undersigned will be attended to with promptness. Shop 3 doors West of A . Wilson's Attorney Office. WM. WILLIAMS. May 17, 1863.
Id=112 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 March 1855
AUSTIW -BROWM, , , Manufacturer and Wholesale Dealer in Floor, Carriage and Table Oil Cloths, WAREHOUSE, No. 110 NORTH THIRD St S. W.cor. of Race, up stairs, PHILADELPAaA. Dealers are asured that I have the largest Stock in Philadelphia, ' arid will sell at the very lowest rates. March 14.
Id= 10 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
Miicniioiial Department I? V R . JI'DITITT. ESSAY, Read by Miss Narcissa Benedict, before the Huntingdon County Teachers' Institute, Dec. 22d, 1854. I teach, Ihou teachest, he teaches. We teach, you teach, ihey teach. So says the the conjugation of the verb to teach ; and it is but the reiteration of the truth, that lessons of profit ar . e taught everywhere ami in every thing. If it were not so, why has God placet! us here amid so many things too great for our comprehension. We are but the poor tools in His hand to be wielded as he pleases, and as long as it is in our power to further His commands and desires, should it not be our greatest aim in life to tlo so^nirselves, and teach others (he same ? They teach. The planetary system teaches the almighty power ami wisdom of God Who but a spirit infinite and eternal, could place in the heavens such beautiful lights tc guide the weary traveller as he treads the unbeaten paths of the desert ? The wind and storm leach us that we mu...
Id= 14 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
From the Ea&ton Argus. The Know-Nothings Religious Professions. Mr. Editor : I propose saying a few words , if you will allow me the space, lo our midnight friends, on their professions of love lor Christianity. They pretend to be governed, in all they do, by their admiration s-f-tlie -Christian religion—a desire to put down Popery. I intend to speak pretty plain, though hope to give no offence. My first proposition is, that this religious element in politics is corrupting to religion. Is not this true ? Is not any connection af Church with Stale necessarily corrupting to the purity of genuine religion 1 And does uot your order force such connection when you make belief in Protestantism a qualification for office? Permit me, gentlemen, to inform you that history is far from being silent in its teachings on this subjectand that those teachings contain a lesson and reveal a warning, which, you would do well to heed. Title religion should be pure from the soiling contact of...
Id= 12 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
Good Sentiments. We copy the following letter from the Pittsburg Christian Advocate. It contains the sentiments of hundreds of foreigners who have come to our hand. The sentiment is patriotic, and it is written in a spirit that all who read it must admire : Buotiier Clark.;—The providence of God so ordertfcl my destiny that I was born out of the limits of the United Stales.— While yet a mere ladI read of the struggle of the heroes of the Revolution for freedom: nor did I fail to observe, that prominent among their- grievances, was the effort ai their tyrannicaPruler to prevent the popula¬ ting of this co.untry,-by restricting the emigration laws. I traced them through the varied scenesfrom the first pistol-shot at Lexington, to the final consummation of liberty at the siege of Yorklownj grieving at their defeats, and rejoicing at their success; I saw Lafayette, DeKalb, Steuben, and others, from every nation of Europe, battling side by side with Washington, Greene and Gates; prom...
Id= 21 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
Marriage Under Difficulty. A. few days since I was present at a miifriage which had some ihitig-s abuut H sc new and romantic that I ;>m tnnpted to iiive you a short dusci iption. There had been an incessant fall of rain, which added lo tile dtiup snow in the mountain?, caused a rapid rise of the water. Parson B , of Bath county, had been invited to perfoim the eorernony. Anticipating difficulty—and, perhaps, vememberiup; defeat iu the days of yote, he sut out from home early in the morning-, with the hope of passing the water courses before they were loo full. Vain hope.— When he reached the neighborhood, he was told thai the river was swollen beyond anv possibility of crossing with any safety. It is often hard to start a wedding, but when started, it is a great deal harder to stop it. The parson having secured the company of a friend in the neighborhood, determined to make every effort to accomplish his mission, and if (here must be a failurelet il be after a fair trial...
Id= 16 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
Sensible and True. The present agitation, throughout the country, on ihe subject of foreign immigration, has directed our attention to the following passage in the great speech of Hon. Jottx L.Dawson, on the Homestead Bill.. The language quoted is pertinent, and throws new light upon the subject of the lights of. and advantages to be derived from, adopted citizens. Thst emigrants will come to this country to seek for bread and liberty, cannot be denied—our Government has repeatedly declared tliat the country is open to receive them: and it is a selfish policy—a base, uncharitable policy that would deprive them of their privileges. We command the extract to our readers: "Another ground of opposition, much insisted on by distinguished Senators, is the f.ivor shown by the bill to American residents of foreign birth. But what is the condition of things under the existing system ? Foreigners, not even citizens, nro allowed to settle on the public lauds uruterthe pie-emption laws of 1...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
THB HUNTING-DON GLOBE, Per annum, in advance, $151 " " if not paid in advance, 2 O( No paper discontinued until all arrearage arc paid. .J. A failure to notify a discontinuance at the ex pirition of the term subscribed for will be con ; sidered a new engagement. . Terms of Advertising. 1 ins. 2 ins. 3 ins Six lines or less, 25 37J 5( 1 square, 16 lines, brevier, 50 75 1 01 2 " ' " ' 1 00 1-50 2 0( 3 " " 1 50 2'25 3 0( 3 in. 6 in. 12 m 1 square, " S3 00 $5 00 88 0( 2 ¦ ' " 5 00 8 00 12 0( 3- " " 7 50 10 00 15 0( 4 " " 9 00 14 00 23 C( 5 • ' " 15 00 25 00 38 OC ¦10 " " 25 00 40 00 .60 0( Professional and Business Cards notexceed, ing-G lines, one 3'ear, €>4 0( Agents for the G-lobe. The following gentlemen are aulhoriz.ed tc receive the names of all who may desire to be. come subscribers to the Globea.nd to receive advance payments and receipt for the same. IIe.vhv ZrM_MEitMAN, Esq., Coffee liun. Wai. Campbell, M'Connellstown. I3exj. F. Pattom, Esq., Warriorsmark. John Owe.vs...
Id= 7 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
Petition for License. 1\Q the Hon. the Judges of the Court of Quarfrz 'sessions-of the Peace for the county of Ilun. ting-don: The petition of. Ezekiel &• Nathan White, respectfully showeth : That your pcti. donors occupy a. commodious house, situate in the town of Coalmont, in the township of Tod, which is well calculated for a public house ol entertainment, and from its neighborhood and silnation is suitable as well as necessary for the-accommodation of the .public, and the entertainment of strangers and travellers. That they are- well provided with stabling for horses, and all- conveniences necessary for the^eritertaihrnent of strangers and travellers; they therefi>se, respectfully pray the Court to grant them a license to.keep an- inn. or public house of entertainment there : and your petitioners will everpray &c. -; _..,< " . ' . • '¦ EZEKIEL WHITE, . . ; -. - NATHAN WHITE. Coalmont, February 28, A. D. 1855. We, the undersigned, citizens of the...
Id= 5 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
Petition for License. TO the Honorable the Judges of i.he Court of Common Pleas of Huntingdon county at April Term 1855. Your petitioner Guorg-e Randolph •having rented Ihut well known tavern stand in the village of Saulsbufg, B.irroe township, silu. iitq on the grout leading-rofid from Lcwistmvn to Petersburg, now occupied by ' John G. Stew, .art. 'Pile petition of George; Kitniiolph respectfully represents that 5io is well provided with house room and conveniences for the loJjrinj. ' und accommodation of strangers nnd travellers, lie therefore prays your Honors lo grant him' a'liccnsc for keeping a public jr. i or tavern ;.nd lie will ever pray. ;fmhG'55]* GEORGE RANDOLPH. " Wo the undersigned .subscribers, citizens o ¦ Bjirrce township, in which the nhovc n:ciitiiinc( in or tavern is prayed fur to be licensed, do cer. tify thai George Randolph, the abovj applicant IS of good repute for honesty and temperance and is well provided with h:--uso room and con. vcnicnccs for the lo...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
steps of childhood from its A. B. C. till it masters the the pioblems of Euclid. Wh.it a pleasant study is a child. To feel that it is dependent on you for a lamp to its feet, and woe be to the teacher who neglects to train the youthful mind in ways of virtue, truth and honor. But what do we teach ? Of the cares of life and the issues of immortality. Anil those lessons must be so given as to draw the attention of the wildest and most wayward. By a steady perseverance a loving desire to improve your charge, and yourself, order and regularity, a firm government, remembering that order is not al-vays preserved by the frowning browthe stamp of the foot or the uplifted rod, but by a steady rein, as the driver controls the spirit of a vicioushoise,^,.— I teach .Are you learning fiom me now an humble effort to perform a duty. There are no lessons I teach in my school room to my scholars of more importance to them, than is this lesson to you ; for duty by the poet is said to be tHe sler...
Id= 6 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
Petition for License. TO the Honorable the Judges of the Court of Quarter Sessions of the Pence for the county of iiuntingdon : the petition of John Montgomery respectfully shevveth that he has purchased the well known stand known as the Jackstown Hotel, and is desirous of continuiug to keep a public house therein, he therefore prays your Honors to grant him a license to keep a public house at the. place aforesaid for the ensuing year and lie will ever pray, <&c. JOHN MONTGOMERY. We- the subscibers, citizens of Brady town ship in the county of Huntingdon, recomment the above petitioner and do certify that the inr or tavern above mentioned is necessary to accommodate the public and 'entertain strangers ¦tt«d travellers, and the petitioner above named is of good repute for honesty and temperance, and is "well provided with house room and con. -venienccs for the lodging and accommodation of strangers and travellers. i Andrew Wise, John Vandevarder, Adam Warfel, Phili...
Id= 22 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
Going to Kanzas.—We clip the following from the Si. Louis Neios of the 12th ilist. "A small army of passengers left here on Saturday on the different packets for the upper river. Tlnee Missouri river boats left port literal!v covered wiih people—jammed and crowded till ' they could hold no more. To look at those boats as ii»ey started out x one of the uninitiated would suppose lhat St. Louis was being des'*-i!i?d, g nd the people all leaving ior Western Missouri, Kansas, mid Nebraska. The c::bisi of the Jacob Strader or Eclipse, could not have accommodated with beiths, all the first class passengers that vvei.t on the Polar Star; and the Kale Swintiey and Genoa, were crowded lo discomfnrt. The Keoknk packet Jeanie Deans, , ihe Illinois river boats, and packets for ihe' 3hio, went out with cabins full of people.-
Id= 17 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
"I Ain't G-oing to Zieafn a Trade!" Ain't you? [ should like to know why not. Thousands and tens of thousands have learned one before you. and many more will tlo the same thing-. A IratliJ well Irarned may make a name and fortune ¦wpll-earn" e<l. If you ever get either without working for it, you will be either very "lucky" or very fortunate. I don't think much of a boy who says he is not going to learn a trade. If his placa in the woild is Piich that he can learn a jjood tiade, and have a good situation, he will be very uinvisii not to seize, the opportunity.— A boy who troes lo a trade, determined to make himself master of his businesfj and lo be a will-informed and intelligent woikman, will soon rise to ihe. head of his profession, if he pursues the right path. The faithful apprentice who delights to <io hip day' s work well, and lo the bpst of his ability, so as to narn the praise of his employe.- , will feel happier, and be a moie houoiaule man than he who d...
Id= 13 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 28 March 1855
lently acquiescing. I hope for the sake of the church of which I am a member, for the sake of the reputation of the Advocate as a religious journal, and for the sake of Him whose cause it professes to sustain, that such things may hereafter meet the condemnation they merit. A METHODIST. Woodsfield, Ohio, Feb. i'4. . "