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= 41 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
MILNWQOL) ACADEMY, Shade Gap, Huntingdon bounty, Pa. rpHE next session of this well known Instilu-JL tion will open the 1st Wednesday'of May-It is located at Shade Gap; 18 miles from the Mount Union.station on the Ppnnsylvania RaiJroad, from which place there ia a, daily line of stages. • Being, situated in the country it is removed from all_the vices and' temptations of town_. ¦ The buildings are- large, uiry and accommodating—capable of accommodating some fifty boarders. Those who cannot be' accommodated in the Institution, can obtain good boarding in the neighborhood at about §1,50 per week. Terms SoO per session of five months, payable quarterly in advance. Washing 30 cts. a doz. Light and fuel an extra.ciiarge. » ¦ For further particulars address W. K. WOODS * Pkixciiml-The'Principal's address vvillbe.Easton, Pa., until the first of April , after that jtiinc, Shade Gap, Hunt, co., Tu. Feb. 14, '55.
Id= 20 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
A Sad Case. A number of years ago, a gentleman, a resident of this county, was given to occasional fits of insanity, but for the last half dozen years, if our'memory serves us rightly, had not suffered a relapse, and consequently been able to conduct his business—that of a farmer—intelligently and prosperously. Quite recently, however, the emissaries of Kuow-Noihingism made a sot upon him, and with promises of office, and misrepresentations without number, induced him to join their order, and take its unhallotveJ oaths. But no sooner had he done so than the balance of his mind began to give way, and in the course of a week, his ill-advised step so preyed upon him as to cause insanity of the worst form. He frequently complains that "they swore him into hell; ' now let them swear him out. " I' i* a &ai ^ C3se 3 all(l carries with it a terrible lesson. We need not enlarge upon ;t Gettvsbvra Compiler. THE CINCINNATI RIOTS, Dreadful state of Affairs. CrscrnNATi, April 3—A...
Id= 42 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
CASSVILLE SEMINARY: MALE ja.ND FEMALE. The' summer session will open the 4th May. Our new and commodious building will then be ready for use.. We will be a .ble to apconimodate, in the Scmjnary and in town one hundred and fifty students. From present prospects this much room will be necessary. We hayc determined to connect with our Institution a Normal department, and. will give special attention to, and deliver lectures upon, the science und art of teaching. We have now a full and competent board of Instruction consisting of four gentlemen and three ladies prepared to impart instruction in all the Liter.ary,- Scientific und Ornamental branches usually tauglit in the best Seminaries. Farther information can be had by addressing the Principal. J. T. TOM LIN. Caesville, Huntingdon co.. Pa., Mch. 6, 'oo,
Id= 39 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
SPECIAL. SOTICE. ''pHOSE indebted to the undersigned for Ad, J_ verUsing and Joh Work done during tho time he was editor of the Huntingdon Journal ^ are hereby notified to pay up immediately, and save costs. The Advertising of course, is subject to the division between the undersigned and the present Journal editor, which was, "All advertisements published more than half the time for which they were to be inserted, (at the time Brewster got possession) fall to me—thoso published less than half tho said time, fall to Brewster, and those published just half their time are to be equally divided. " S. L. GLASGOW. Shirlcvsburer, March 13, 1855.
Id= 24 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
BLANKS! BLANKS!! BLANKS J A full assortment for sale at the "Globe" Of ' A ' ' ' ' ' '': fic-e. ' , DEKDS , .:!.: .-- '¦¦ SoMMONS '3 , - Ex' s, and Thus. Deeds; Executions,,.' MoRTjGAGJES , • , Su . BPCENASj BonpS ; with and wi ' thou.t waiver, Wakivakts, ' ¦ -"-' ¦ Leasks, Attachments, ' • •Committments, Agreements for the .sale of Real Estate,- . Notes relinquishing all benefits of ex .einptionlaws.
Id= 34 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
WAR AT HARRISBTJRG HpHOSE knowing themselves to have unsettled J ,accoun,ts in the books cf. the subscriber, are respectfully requested to call and settee. Money or no money call and settle and have your accounts standing for four years closcd,and apcording tp-thc old saying one stitch in.lhne lyill save nine.' Face those old accounts they'must and sliall be settled. ' •• " ' -.' ¦ ' " • .. . - ¦ . K. C. McGILL. Huntingdon Foundry, Feb. 20.185.5.
Id= 33 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
¦ Estate of Thomas Johnston, dec d.. VTOTICE is hereby given that letters testa-_|_Ymcntary on the will of Thomas Johnston of West townsh ' ip, dc6'd., have been granted to the undersigned. All persons indebted to the deceased arc requested to make payment, and those having- claims to present them, for settlement. JOSEPH JOHNSTONvExecutor. Feb. 27,1855.* ' '• ¦
Id= 23 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
ADMIKTSTRATOR ' S NOTICE Ti.ET-TER&--of- Administration on the estate J^i of •?• McCartney, Sankey, late of Mender. son township," dee'd, h ' aving ' becn grafted to,tho undersigned ;'n.ll perso'rt'sihdcbtcd to the estate are requested .to make, payment-to him, and those It aving claims ' will present them for settlement. ¦ " ' ; ' ' ALEX. PORT, ' • ¦ Mnrclv27 -T85;?. ; ¦ «' ; ¦ ¦ Adm'r. •
Id= 25 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
Administrator's Notice L ETTERS of Administration have been grant, ed to me upon the estate of Captain William Johnston, late of Barree township, dee'd. All persons indebted will- mako payment, and those having claims will present them to me for settlement. ..ROBERT JOHNSTON , Jackson tp. Mach 20, 1855.* Admr.
Id= 59 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
Strange and Dangerous. . . . In these times a man need not have slept a .fourth of the time that Rip Vanwinkledid to find strange and more wonderful changes than did that old fellow. A Whig six years ago', would now find himself without a parly, without a principle and without a name.— Six years ago, there wa3 in that party some respect for the Constitution, some attachment for the Union, some, confidence in truth, and some principles by which the Whig- party were governed. Rut now all these things are gone 5 corruption, rottenness, degrading prostitution of truth, flagitious violation of sacred law—all mingle in one common caldron, and boil, and blubber, and fuse, until they stink in the nostrils of all who have any respect for honesty. . We thought that the log-cabin, hard cider and coon-skin times of 1840, were the climax of political Quixotism, that in that campaign folly rose to her maximum, and that men sunk themselves to the lowest depth of political prostitution; but we ...
Id= 64 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
G-loricras. Democtatio Victories in Ohio. Xnow-Nothingisrn Routed. The spring elections afford the most gratifying evidence that the Democracy are rapidly regaining their ascendency in Ohio.— The following-cities and large towns have gone against the Know-Nothings and in favor of the Democrats . by a. decided vote.-r-r Look at tlie. pyramid : AKRON, CeiLLICOTHE, GUYAHOGA FALLfi, DAYTON, NEW RICHMOND, MEDINA, TOLEDO. SA-NDUSKY, HAMILTON, CINCINNATI, FREMONT, These places gave largs Know-Nothing majorities last fall. In Columbus and Cleveland the bigoted and proscriptive order only succeeded by meager majorities. The Democratic ship has righted up, and we have every indication that we will politically sweep the State in October next! Speaking of the * result of the, election in Dayton, the Empire says: "The result of the election in this city Yesterday proves the truth of what we have all along contended for—"that the people can;; if they will, defeat the KnowrNothings at every ...
Id= 76 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
A new Star in the Literary Firmament. . A Domestic Tale of Forty. Years Ago READ THE CRITICS' OPINION OF NELLY: : "It is beyond any American book of the present day. "The genuineness of its sentiments, its perfect purity, and truth of its characters to nature, give it a high eminence among-the books of tho day. "Our readers have heard of an oasis in a desert—well, Nelly Bracken is the oasis of the dreary desert of American female literature of the present day.—New York Courier and Inquirer." "Unless we very much misjudge the value, it is destined to no mean, rank among,the original works of American fiction." " It ia a first effort, and is one full of promise of yet greater excellence."—Boston Atlas. The authoress of Nelly Bracken is with us a new, but by no moans an unwelcome acquaintance. We have in our library, those more noted, but none that we should allow to crowd aside Annie Chambers Bradford, it matterslittle whether she be " sweet sixteen" or the shady side of five an...
Id= 57 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
George Washington's Opinion. The following letter We commend to the serious reflection of many of our readers, with an ardent hope that it may be of some service to them. Could the Journal editor be induced to plu.ee this.opinion side by side with the opinions of Ned JBuntlina and the Angel Gabriel wliich appear to have lately swallowed up his whole attention, his readers might seo more clearly the true character of ? that paper: .; To the General Committeerepresenting the United Baptist Churches in Virginia. i Gentlemen.—If I could have entertained 5 the slightest apprehension.that the Constitul tion framed by the Convention Where I had f- the honortc preside might possibly endanger ': the religious rights of any ecclesiastical society, certainly J would never have placed ' ;. my signature to it ; and if 1 could, not con-3 ceive that the general . government, might '§ even be so administered as to render the lib- -£ erty of conscience insecure, 1 beg you will be 15 persuaded ...
Id= 81 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
SPRING kM SUMMER' GOODS.. SE ' EBASTOIPOtt. WOT TASEiSI ! J. & W. SASSOK,, HAVE just received from Philadelphia tho handsomest assortment af Goods ever offered to the citizens of this glace, and at lower prices than can be got-at any other house, consisting as follows ;—DRBSS GOODS, such as Summer Silks, Challeys, Borages, Lawn?, &c, &c , FOR THE LADIES, Cnllicos, ChimBZ/stts, Under-sleeves, Laces am) the greatest variety of dress Trimmings in town. BOOTS AND SHOES of every variety, such as fine Boots, Ladies' Gaitors, Misses' Gaiiors and Slipper--, Ladies' Buskins, and a great variety pi Children's Doots and Shoes. HATS AND CAPS, such as white Silk, black Silk. Kossuth Huts of every variety. Panama and Straw Hats, and a beautiful assortment of Bonnets, English, Straw, Brade, Siik and Crape Bonnets, Bloomer Hats and Flats for children. HARD-WARE AND QUEEKSWARB, Df every -variety and at lower prices than ever. Cloths, Cassiniers and Summer Goods, of every ...
Id= 71 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
TRACT OP L.A.WD AT PRIVATE SALE. rpHE subscribers, Executors of the last will X and testament of John -Wakefield, dee'd., will offer at-private sale, all that certain tract of LAND, situate in Germany Valley, Huntingdon county, Pa., late the rosidence of the said John Wo-kefield decM., containiag 330 ACRES, " more pr less, J.90 acres ef whjch arc cleared, and in a good state of cultivation j.the balance is well timbered—sufficient Locust and Chest, nut thereon to fenpe the whole farm, with an abundance of Rock oak, Popjai- &c.; There is a good water power and a. site foraCyrist ot Saw Mill. There is erected oa the premises a good 11 ...g two story frame house and bank ,?==^k 'j =5= 'barn—also, another farm house'Sjjss " - Brfljl ,and log ¦ barn—also, two ' tenantJlEfci ko'usesV four apple orchards, two of grafted fruit, beginning to bear, ton never failing springs, so that every field can be supplied- with water.— From 40 to 50 acres suitable for meadow. The above prop...
Id= 83 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
If you want, to get the wortH of youi money, (JAIL AT D. P, GWIN'S. CHEAP STOHEj . I havooponed thclargest and prettiest assortment of SPRING and SUMMER GOODS ever brought to this place, consisting of Cloths,-Cassimers, Vesting, K. Jcnns, Cotton Stripes, Linens, Velvet Cords, Mu&lins, <Ssc., &c.,. LADIES DR3SS GOODS. Plain and Fancy Silks, plain and figured Challi, Spring Delains, Beregc Delains, Plain Berazeof all colors, Debaize, Dress and Domestic Ginghams, a large lot of Lawns; and a great variety of Prints, &.C.,-HOSIERY.— Hosiery of all kinds. . Gloves, kid and silk finish ; Lisle Thread, Mitts, long and short Veils, CollarsUnderslccves .Chimazcts. Stamped Collars and Undcrskieves, Embroidered Handkerchiefs, Head Drosses, Ladies' Caps, Ribbons, Colored Crapes,, Florrenco Silk?, Gents' Fancy H.ckfn, plain black Dress TrimJ mings, French Workfng Cotton, Linen Floss, and a variety of Goods too numerous to mention. Also a large assortment of Bo...
Id= 82 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
I'Sie Claeajp ©orBiea- Forever 1 SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS, READY-MADE CLOTHING, &C. P ENJAMIN JACOBS informs his old cue--} J fomers and the citizens of the borough and county of Huntingdon generally, that he lias just opened an extensive assortment of Goods of all kinds suitable for spring and summer, winch will compare in quality and prices with any other brought to town tho present season, Hie. stock consists of every article of LADIES DRESS GOODS. in part,'Ginghams, Lawns, Printed and Plain Bareges, Prints of ali kinds. Muslins, Gloves, Hosiery, &c., Sec, in fact all articles of dress to be found in any other store in town. Also, ah extensive assortment or " READY MADE CLOTfiXNG-, for men and boys, for spring and summer wear, all well, made and of good materials. Also, HATS, CAPS, BOOTS & SEOSS,. of ull sizes. Also, GROCERIES, QUEENSWARE " , GLASSWARE, HARDWAREequal to any in town;'and tuuny, articles too- numerous to. mention. My old customers and' ...
Id= 58 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
¦ Hear Him. The editor of the Lebanon Courier, the only whig paper in that county, it appears from the following, is not very friendly to Know-rfothingism. Indeed, it is gratifying to know that ail Whigs have not been swarrir ped in Ihe rniry pool of intolerance. Our neighbor of the Journal, at one time, spoke out in equally as .strong language, but since then he has been swamped in the miry pool, and now says, that what he said then, was not the " real sentiments of his heart."—But, hear what the editor of the Courier says: "They are bound together by secret obligagations of the most binding character, and they slop at no means to- accomplish their ends. And this is an aristocratic coterie too. They permit no plebeians to scent the air df their secret rnechihations. The ranks and file must bo mere blind followers, swallowing the pills prescribed, without asking questions. The true democracy of Lebanon county, or of any other county, can have no part or lot with such—they have n...
Id= 66 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
PHILADELPHIA MARKETS. Monday, April 9, P. M.—CJoversced is in steady demand, but supplies come forward very slowly. Sales of 100 bags old at §5,37 J per 64 lbs., and 200 bushels prime new at 86,25. The market is bare of 'Timothy and Flaxsced, and they are wanted at our last quotations'. The Flour-market,hasu ndcrgone no change. Tho receipts anil stocks continue unprce'edentedly small, and prices are steadily maintained. There is little or no export demand, and the on¬ ly transactions reporipd. are bmall lots for the supply of the retailers and bakers at §10 d 10,. 25 per barrel for common and good brands$10-50a 10,75-for extra, and fancy lots at higher quotation. Among the receipts we notico u. lot of Ely's celebrated brand, direct fr<nn Rochester by th,c Catavvissa and YVilliams'port route. Rye ITlour. is firm at $6,75, and Corn Meal at 84, 50 per barrel, but no sales of the former have come under aur notice. 200 barrels Pennsylvania Aleal sold at $.1,50, and 1000 barrel...
Id= 61 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 11 April 1855
Cannibalism in Efew York. At the trial of a butcher named Jenkins, in Brooklyn, for selling -plated veal,'"' a witness named . Pessinger . testified as follows; "I can produce a woman in Williamsburgh that cooked.steaks egl from the thigh of the pirate Gibbs, who was hung, and people ate and pronounced them the finest they ^ evec ate, being under the impression that it was the flesh of an.animal." Mr. Pessinger, in explanation of the ^roiling of a portion of the flesh of Gibbs, said it was at a hotel in the Bowery, kep: by the husband of the woman referred lo, at an affair called a "Tackle/ 1 in- ¦ which every person participating contributed some article of food to be prepared for the dinner ; this place was a resort for medical students, and the body of Gibbs having been handed over to the medical faculty for dissection, a wag of a student conceived' the ' ,idea ' .of playing off a'joke upofi ' .6orne "' . of,the participants at the "Tackle . j" .he, accordingly. procured ' so...