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Id=108 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
BLINDS AND SHADES! SelSirisg off at Reduced Prices. BJ. WILLIAMS, No. 12, North Sixth St., a few doors above Market St., Philadelphia. Originator of all New Styles 1 Buys the best materials cheap- for cash, which enables him to sell superior WINDOW BUNDS AND SHADES ns low as others sell inferior articles. Gold borders and painted Shades, of beautiful designs. Buff Holland Shades, trimmings, Fixtures, &.c, wholesale and retail. Store Shades painted and lettered to order. Repairing in general attended to. Purchasers please call. 03* We study to please, r-ii April 3, 1855.
Id=107 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
AGENTS WANTED, To Sell the Best "Work of T. S. Artaur, "TEN NIGHTS IN A BAR-ROOM, AND WHAT I SAW THERE." ''PHIS is a largo J2mo., of 240 pages, illustra-JL ted with a beautiful Mezzotint Engraving, by Sartain, bound in the best mannor ; full gilt back. Specimen copies sent to any part of the United States., on receipt of the price, 75 cts. Some agents now selling this book, are making 850 per month. Apply to J. W. BRADLEY, Publisher, 48 North Fourth Street, April 11, 1855. Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA ADVERTISEMENTS
Id=101 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
IMPROVED I«AHr> If AMP. fT^HE undersigned having purchased the full _|_ and exclusive right and privilege of constructing, using, and vending to others, the right to make and use, in the county of Huntingdon, STONESIFER & SMITH'S improvement in tho adjustable packing for a lamp for burning lard. Lamps for sale by the dozen or single, also township rights for salo at reasonable pri. ccs. All orders promptly attended to by addressing tho subscriber, Orbisonia, Huntingdon county, Pennsylvania. GEO. W. CORNELIUS. Sipesville, Nov. 21, 1854.-6m.
Id=123 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
HirwTiiHGDOiV mahblc yaisu . jt^ np [IE undersigned respectfully informs ¦|r=y J. his friends and the public generally, ^ysjjjs in Huntingdon and adjoining counties that he has established himself iu Huntingdon, having just received from Philadelphia a selected stoek of choice marble grave stones of every description, which he will furnish at very reduced prices. All orders through rhailaddresscd to the undersigned will be attended to with promptness. Shop 3 doors West of A. Wilson's Attorney Office. WM. WILLIAMS. May 17, 1853.
Id=128 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
Come and Be Clothed, At Roman's Store opposite Couts' Hotel. Frock Coats, Dress Coats, Sack Coats, Business Coats, Pants and Vests, Shirts and Drawers, Handkerchiefs and Cravats, Collars, Gloves, Suspenders , " Hats and Caps, &C..&C. AH of the best materials and most fashionable style and finish—CHEAPER MAN ELSEWHERE. O" Call and examine for yourselves.
Id=102 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
PLASTER AND CLOVERSEED / ~1 ROUND Plaster now ready and for sale.— IT Also clovorsccd. KESSLER & BRO., Mareh 13, 1F55. Mill Creek, Grocery and Confectionary Store. LGMG &. DECKER, T> ESPECTFULLY informs thcirfriendsand XV the public in general, that they stillcontinuetho Grocery and Confectionary businoss, under . tho Sons of Temperance Hall, on Main street, Huntingdon, where they have now on hand a full and general assortment of Groceries and Confectionaries, which they willsell wholesale nnd retail. They have also on hand Buckets, Salt, Carpet Bags, Fancy Articles, &c.,'cc, &e., all of which they will sell cheap. Country produce taken in exchange for Goods—the cash paid when we have no Goods to suit customers. As wo arc determined to accommodate al who may call at our store, ivc invite an cxami nation and trial of our stock. LONG & DECKER. Huntingdon, Apl. 19,1854.
Id=129 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
COD Fish, Macheral, Herring &.c, just rccci ved and for sale by J. & VV. SAXTOSf BANKING HOUSE OF BELL, GARRETTSON & CO., On North- West corner of Hill and Montgomery Streets in the borough of . ¦ ¦ B. XS 3KT T 13KT GDQ 3ff., At which agenerTil Banking.bustncs is.contcinplated to be done. DRAFTS on Philadelphia, PiUsburg, &c., &c, always for sale. . Collections made at the principal points in tho United States. Money received on deposit, .-payable oh demand without interest; also3, 6, 9 and 12 months payable with reasonableratcsofinterestthereon. MEMBERS OP FIRM: ,T. M. Bell, R. B. Johnstons, Wm. Jack,Wm-M. Lloyd, Hollidaysburg, Pa.; A. P. Wilson* J. Geo. Miles, Wm. Doris, Jr., Tuos. Fjsheiu Wm. P. Okbison, John Scott, Jasies Gwin, Geo. W. Garrettson, Huntingdon Pa. . Huntingdon Pa. July 11, 1S54 -3m.
Id= 7 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
Influence of Inventions on Social Life. The following is a condensed abstract of a recent lecture by James T. Brady, Esq., delivered before the Machanics Institue, of this city, on. the .above subject. He began with an extract from a popular author,who complains that history has been more employed in recording the crimes of ambition and the ravages of conquerors, than preserving the remembrance of those who have improved science and the arts. He said that it is melancholy to reflect that the great me¬ chanics who constructed the mighty works which yet attest the power and taste of Egypt, Greece, and Rome, are nameless to their posterity. Wher,e m.en, have improved in comfort and happiness, it has not been by the action of government, nor any peculiar capacity of race, so much as by their own struggles against unjust restraints. Yet no political change could greatly ameliorate their social condition. This improvement was reserved for mechanical genius and skill, which we should a...
Id= 5 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
THE SPROUT FAMILY The Sprouts were exceedingly numerous ir the village of ArrowfonK which is situate; about fifteeen miles above j^lesbnry Falls and were quite wealthy. They had seltlei: the place, having removed from the eastern part of Pennsylvania some twenty years before, in. number, then, about a half a dozer families, and now almost every respectable looking sign-board in the place has the name of Sprout on it, and two-thirds of- the farms around were called Sprout farms, in consequence of being or having been owned by them. They were a thriving:, but close-deal¬ ing and cautious set of men ; always active and enterprising in matteis relating to theii .own interest—honest, but exceeding exact in ¦their dealings with others and each other and possessing-just about as much public spirit, generosity" , and charitable feeling, as is common to that class of men. In their emigration they had left behind them but one solitary branch of the family; and that one being poor and ...
Id= 8 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
The Shadow of Death. We have rarely met with anything more beautiful than the following, which we find in an exchange paper: "All that live must die Passing through Nature to Eternity. Me» seldom think of the great event of Death until the dark shadow falls across their own path, hiding forever from their eyes the face of the loved ones whose living smi'.e was the sunlight of their existence. Death is the great antagonism of Life, and the cold thought of the tomb is the skeleton in all our feasts. VVe do not want Jo go through the dark valley althongh its passage may lead to Paradise, and with Charles Lamb, we do no! wish to lie down in the mouldy grave, even with the kings and princes for our bed fellows. But the fiat of Nature is inexorable. There is no appeal or reprieve from the greal Law that dooms us all to dust. We nourish and fade like the leaves of the forest.and the fairest flower that blooms and withers in a day has not a frailer hold on life than the might .iest mona...
Id= 6 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
Necessity of Sleep. No person of active mind should try to prevent sleep, which, in some persons, only comes when rest is indispensable to the continuance of health, in fact, sleep on .ee jn twenjy-four hours is as essential to the exisenceof mamalia as the momentary respiration of fresh air. The most unfavorable condition for sleep cannot prevent its approach. Coachmen slumber on their coachesand couriers on their horses, while soldiers fall asleep on the field of battle, amid all the noise of artillery and the tumult of war.— During the retreat of Sir John Moore, several of the British soldiers' were reported to have fallen asleep upon the marchand . yet they continued walking onward. The most violent.passion and excitement cannot preserve'even powerful minds from sleep; thus Alexander the Great slept on the field of Arabela, and Napoleon on that of Austerlitz. Even stripes and torture connot keep off sleep, as criminals have been known to sleep on the rack. Noises which serve...
Id= 10 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
Dead Subscribers. The story below has been going the rounds of the press for several years: and as it can lose nothing by being old, we give it for the benefit of non paying patrons, in the hope that they will save us the trouble of publishing their obituaries; by making immediate payment : A long winded subscriber to a rewspaper, after repeated dunnings, promised that the bill should be paid by a certain day if he was alive. The day passed over and no money reached the office. In the next number, thereafter of the newspaper, the editor inserted among the deaths a notice of .his subscriber 's departure from this life. " Pretty soon after the announcement, the subject of it appeared to the editor—not with a pale and ghastly countenance usually aseribed to apparitions, nor did he wait to be spoken to, but broke silence. "What sir, did you mean by publishing my deajth.!" "Why, sir, I mean what I mean when ] publish the death of any person, yiz : to let the world know that he is d...
Id= 9 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
A. Faithful Girl A-caseof woman ' s devotion has recently been brought to our knowledge, which certainly equals any thing that we have ever met with in the realms of romance. The circumstances occurred in this city, and are perfectly well authenticated. While the small pox was raging here a few weeks ago, a young man employed in a store.on Lake street was seized with the disease. It was, of course, improper for him to remain there, and the peopie >vith whom he lived, who were distant relatives of his, refused ' to permit him to slay in their house. The result was. that be was' taken to the pest-house.. - It so happened' that he wag engageti- to be married to a. most estimable and amiable young lady. No sooner did she hear of his condition than she determined at once that she would nurse him. She underwent vaccination, and then went where they had taken her betrothed, to the pest-house. Here she found hjm,-;alqne, sick, wretched, -deserted by all the world. And here sh...
Id= 2 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
THE HUNTINGDON GLOBE, ' Per annum, in advance, $1 50 " • « ¦ if not paid in advance, 2 00 No paper discontinued until all arrearages lire paid. ' A failure to notify a discontinuance at the exp iration'of the term subscribed for will be pon T oidered a new engagement. Terms of Advertising. "' • "' ¦ ' ¦ ' 1 ins. 2 ins. 3 ins Sis lines 'or less, . ' " 35 37* 50 1 square, 16 lines, brevier, 50 75 1 00 2 " " 1 00 1 50 2 00 3 » '- '¦ 1 50 2 25 3 00 .-. -- ¦ ' 3 m. 6 m. 12 m. 1 square, " S3 00 85. 0<3 • $8 " 00 2 •' " 5 00 8 00 12 00 3 r "- -. " 7 50 10 00 15 00 4 '« • h g 00 14 00 23 00 5 " - - " 15 00 25 00 38 00 10 » . ' " .25 00 40 00 60 00 'Professional and Business Cards not exceed, ing 6 lines, one year, ' 04 00 Agents for the Globe. The following gentlemen are authorized tc receive thenames of all who may desire to be. come subscribers to the Globe, and to receive advance payments and receipt for the same. , HEnav Zi.iimer.manEsq.Coffee Run. . , W,m, CampbellM'Conncl...
Id= 4 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
5?he Old Man Leaned on his Frieridlj , ' . ' ' Staff. The old man leaned on his friendly staff "With a tottering step and slow, As .he picked his way, of a.(Sunday morn, To the church where he loved to go. His hair was white, and he scni-ecly knew A friend p.s hp passed him. by, ""Sofeeble and frail was his memory now, And so dim was his clouded eye. lie sat in a home-made chair at slijirch; In front of the preacher 's stand, And listened, as if in a pleasant drcairi, To the words of a better land. The sunlight fell on his silver Jocks, And hjs white hair turned to gold, ~ And I fancied a sunlight shone from heaven On the heart of that pilgrim o l d ! But the autumn leaves have fallen now, And the old man sleeps below—We never shall see him pass again, With his tottering step and slow.
Id= 12 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
[£7* Scene in an Apothecary Shop after the passage of the Main LiqucVXiaw^-two nice young men enter. " ComeVJim, what wii]. you .take?" "Well, I guess J I ; Jl take a prnssic aciil smash. " Clerk to ' second gent — ¦'What ' s yours?" "I-'U . take- ' a . barning fluid cocktail.-" " ' ' " Eibelous.—Some of ' out 1 exchanges- mention the fact of a "Know-Nothing " having been turned out of the society for dinking an Irish whiskey punch with a German silver spoon in it. The papers have discovered some grass from the "path of recitude. " VVe fear that path must be sadly overgrown with grass—it is so little traveled now-a-days.
Id= 11 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
A Game at See-Saw—Foreigners. " trying tc acquire a knowledge of the English langEnge, may receive aid from the following^see-saw. ''Brudder Pete, did you see him Ww ' .de log afore you saw him saw it ?" " De intellectual stupidity of sortie niggers is perfectly Incredulous ; why, ef I seed him saw }l , it is consequential ensurance that he saw he sawed it afore he seed it, but b.B couldn't help seein ' obde sawen, consequenchiily he must saw it afore he seed it, which is absurdly rediclus—darefore I'seed him «ee it afore I-saw him saw it. "
Id= 21 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
Report of the Committee on "the Best mode of Ventilating School House?," at the last meeting of the Pennsylvania State Teachers' Association - Having already discussed the imporlance of Ventilation in our report on Physiology, we will proceed to the "Best Mode of Ventilation." Your Committee will not presume to say that the plan proposed in the following report is the "Best Mode of Ventilation ; 1} hut it is respectfully submitted to the Association as the best, which, after some reading, reflection and correspondence upon the subject, they are prepared to offer. Educational Department, BY R. M'DIVITT. Resignation. We understand that Mr. Hall has found it necessary to enlarge his School by adding a new department, which will so increase his responsibilities as to prevent his laboring in the Huntingdon Normal Institute; and that he has resigned his place in the Faculty of Instruction, and also withdrawn from the Educational editorship. We have not now space to express our opinion...
Id= 24 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
THE LATEST FOREIGN NEWS. The "War in the Crimea.—Severe Fighting before Sevastopol.—Reported death, of Omar Pasha. The Nashville arrived at New Yoik on Sumfay last, with Liverpool dates to the 7th inet. Political affairs throughout Europe remain unaltered. The Vienna Conference had adjourned over the holidays. The impression is daily becoming stronger that there is nothing left but to fight it out. A despatch from Berlin dated Friday, the 6th, states that the Russian party is predominant there, and that Prussia will most likely throw herself into the arms of the €2ar, in case of an unfavorable result of the Confer rence. There has been a surcession of sanguinary conflicts between -the French and Russians before Sebastopol, for the possession of the Rifle ambuscade pits, with varying success, but much loss. The latest reported battle occurred on the night of the 23d, and in which 3000 men were killed and wounded; but no details have been received. The Rnssians as well as the Alli...
Id= 22 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 25 April 1855
Farmers' Prospects. . The New York Tribune and Philadelphia Bulletin, two of our most reliable and enterprising exchanges, are of opinion that the present exhorbitant prices of flour and grain, " cannot possibly fall," and must almost infalliably tise, and urges our farming community to " sow all the grain they can. " We do not expect our agricultural friends to realize all i; at is anticipated by our cotemporavies ; but shall be grealy disappointed if produce does not command an unusually high price for years to coma. Most heartily do we therefote join in "saying sow all the grain you can." It will prove beneficial aJike to the farmer and the country. The Bulletin very appropriately remarks, that tbe wheat fields of the south of Russia are shut out from the access of commercial Europe.—Very probably they are less productive than usual owing to the heavy drafts of peasantry into military service. Ergland and France are largely occupied in destroying men and property " , and the ...