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Id= 18 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
Tne Horrors of War—A Fearful Tragedy The London Times lays before its readers the particulars of a horrible affairwhich recently occurred near the Dutch settlement of Transvaalat the Cape of Good Hope and which can only beparalled in atrocity among the achievments of modern times, by the exploit of Marchal St Arnaud in Algierswhen he smoked and burned to death thousands of his barbarian opponents who had sought refuge in a deep and spaciou6 cave: " In the ease at the Cape of Good Hope, the Caffre Indians had murdered , in October last, under circumstances of great barbarity, ten or twelve men and women of the Dutch settlement. Immediately General Preterious raised an army of 500 men, and, accompanied by Commander General Potgietter. proceeded on an expedition to revenge the blood of the victims. After an absence of several weeksthey reached some remarkable subteranean cavernshalf a mile in lengthand from three to five hundred feet in width, where the Caffers had entrenched thems...
Id= 35 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
TRACT OP LAND AT PRIVATE SALE. r PHE subscribers, Executors ofthe last will J. and testament of John Wakcfield, dee 'd. Will offer at private sale, all that certain tract of JCjAND, situate in Germany Valjey, Huntingdon countyPa., late the residence of the said John Wakeficld dee'd., containing 330 ACRES, more or less, 190 acres ef which arc cleared, and in a good state of cultivation ; the balance is wull timbered—sufficient Locust mid Chestnut thereon to fence the whole farm, with an abundance of Rock oak, Poplar &.c.There is a g-ood water power and a site for a Grist or Saw Mill. There is erected on the premises a good Ji -^iX ' wo story frame house and bank J J^A ;=ss barn—also another farm house jSs-s j fj.~|.and log- barn—also, two tcnant^ l j^; __ kouscs,fbur apple orchards, two of grated fruit, beginning to bear, ten never failing springe, eo that every field can be supplied with water. — From 40 to 50 acres suitable for meadow. The above property situated in t...
Id= 34 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
A New Assortment Just Opened ! And will be sol«t 30 per ccmt. CHEAPER THAN THE CHEAPEST H ROMAN respectfully informs his custoir. - , crs, aud the public generally, that lichoB justopenedat his store room in Market Square, Huntingdon, a splendid new stock of Ready, mude Clothing For Spring and Summer, consisting of Superfine black Dress and Frock Coats, black and fancy CassimercCassinct and Corduroy Pantaloons; a lurge assortment of Vests, Hals and Caps, neck and pocket Handkerchiefs, ShirtsSuspenders, Carpet Bags, Trunks, Umbrellas, &.c, &c, all of which he will sell cheaper than the same quality of Goods can be purchased at retail in Philadelphia or any other establishment in the country Persons wishing to buy Clothing would do well to call and examine his stock before purchasing elsewhere. Huntingdon, April 11,1855.
Id= 33 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
1000 Book Agents Wanted. A GENTS wanted in every County ofthe J\_ United States, to sell one ofthe most salea. blc books ever published, entitled, "THRIL¬ LING ADVENTURES AMONG THE INDIANS" comprising the most remarkable personal narratives of events in the early Indian Warsas well as of incidents in the recent Iru dian hostilities in Mexico and Texas. By John FrostL. L. D.author of "Pictorial History of the United States," "Pictorial History of the World, " &c.&c. Illustrated with numerous engravings, from designs by Y/. Crome, aj»d other distinguished . artists. This book contains over 500 octavo pagea, bound in embossed morocco, full gilt back, and is sold at the low price of $1,75 per copy. Over 30,000 copies have been sold within a short time, and the sale is still increasing. We pay the largest agents, who can be supplied with a specimen copy, sent by mail, post paid, on sending- us t|ip price, 81,75 with full particulars of * the agency. Address, J. W. B...
Id= 24 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
MILL OWNERS TAKE NOTICE. rpHATthe subscriber has made every impori tarn improvement in Direct Action Water Wheels , and has several of them, in successful sne in Centre and Mifflin counties lo drive Gri?t and Saw Mills, and have given general sa'isfaction 'in every instance. They a-erecommendable for their simplicity, cheapness ant) durability, being maile of iron and casting at fromvten to fifteen dollars, and for power and speed uieir economy of water cannot be excelled by any other wheel of the kind, and ean be put to saw mills and grist mills without much cost for timber. <&c. Being constantly engnged in the mill wright business with a force of hands always at hind I can put in one nv>Kt any timt". or do any other work in that line in'the most modern improved style at very reasonaWo rates. Price for putting in wheels at saw or grist mills. §75, anil board, timber and caiting found All other jobs of millwrighting done to order at short notice,—having had...
Id= 32 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
For the People SOMETHING NEW IN HUNTINGDON Mineral Water & Sarsaparilla Juniata BottUag Establishment, HafWTiiveooiff, pa. "PREDERICK LIST respectfully informs the JJ citizens of Huntingdon nnd adjoining counties, that he has commenced the business of bottling MINERAL WATER and SARSAPA. RILLA, and is proyared to snpplj all who may wish to deal in the articles, at reasonable wholesale prices. His establishment is on Railroad street, ono door east of Jackson' s Hotel, where orders will be thankfully received and promptly attended to. Orders by mail will receive his early at. tcntion, , " Huntingdon April H, 1855.
Id= 31 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
GRAPE VINES FOR SALE. MESSRS. TAYLOR & CEEMEE, will dis* pose of some of their genuineCATAWBA and ISABELLA vines at the usual Nurserjprices. The vines are vigorous, have good; roots, and will bear in one or two years. Beingthe hurdiebt and mosl productive native varie-i ties, they will require no other attention than, planting and pruning. One or two dollars wortrj of vines will supply any ordinary family with the most agreeable and * ncalthy fruit, which * with a little care, can be kept from September till March. Huntingdon, April 11, 1855.
Id= 22 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
The' New York Prohibitory Liquor Law.—The Bistrict Attorney of New York in reply to the inquiries from the Mayor, states that from the 1st of May until the 4th of July there will be no legal prohibition whatever against the sale of liquor—the new law extinguishing the old license system , with its pains and penaltiesand providing no freeh ones until the latter date. For the next two months, therefore, bar-rooms may be opened in every house in New York, and liquor may be sold at the corner of every street, without the parties retailing it rendering therpseh-es amenable t.o punjsjjmenjt. Books! Book&!! fCjf J} \J\J\J and popular books ^^&mi r —embracing every variely to be^^^ had. in Boston, New York and Philadelphia—ihe subscriber his just received and offers for sale extremely low. His stock of STATIONARY fa of great variety and superior quali'y. as follows-.— Foolscap, Letter, Note and Wrapping Paper. Envelopes of eyery kind, Gold and Sieel Pens also, Portmoni...
Id= 30 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
Administrator's Notice. Estate of Mary Ffemming. deceased. Estate of Martha Robisott, deceased. "VTOTICE is hereby given that Letters of Ad J\| ministration of the estates of said dece. dentswere this day granted to the undersigned, and all persons having claims against the safd estates or either of them, will present their claims to, and all persons knowing themselves indebted will make payment to SAMUEL FLEMMING. Barren township, March JO, 1855/ 1 MOUNTAIN ACADEMY, "BIRMINGHAM, Huntingdon county, Pa—jj This Institution has been prospered thus far rath&r through the choice of those who hare actually acquainted themselves with the advantages ofthe location and the.School itselfthan any undue exertion to have it favorably known. The sons of Ministers, and young men who have been engaged in teaching and are desirous of fitting themselves more thoroughly for that profession, are admitted free of tuition. Fagea' Theory and Practice of Teaching used as a text book ; also Pe...
Id= 64 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
Important Correction. The Harrisburg Herald calls attention to an important proviso in the new license bill that was omitted in the firsfpublication of the law at Harrisburg, and generally throughout the State. It was added to the bill as an amendment in the Senate, and is in these words: "Provided further—That 60 much of any act or acts of Assembly, as require a license from a city or county Treasurer to authorize the sale of spiritous, vinous or malt liquors, be, and the same is hereby repealed." This clause refers to the licenses, for restaurants, eating and oyster-houses and groceries selling by the quart, and uncondition¬ ally repeals Treasurer's licenses. As they are invariably, we believe, granted about the first of May, none but tavern keepers will be permitted to sell pnder the old law until October next, or until their licences expire.— Proprietors of eatingrhouses, groceries, &c, cannot procure license until October, as has generally been supposed; and all tij...
Id= 54 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
Pennsylvania Legislature. Both Houses have agreed, to adjourn sine die on the 8 th inst. The bill for the sale of the Main Line ol the public improvements, as it passed the House has not yet been t^ep up in the §en, , ate. A bill for the removal' of the seat of government to Philadelphia is npw occupying the attention of the members. The Harrisburg Item gives the following reasons why the members of th,e legislature want to leave Ejarrisburg-, and go to Philadelphia : "1st. They can get whis&ey for three cents a drink. and: They can displace store boxes, and tear down signs , without being known by the police. 3d. They can Si.cV more female acquaint¬ ances* 4th. They will be in the immediate vicinity of the banks who hire them to pass laws for the government of the people. 5ih. They have become so corrupt that they fear the 6i " ght of an honest man. 6th. They can eat- at a shilling eating house. 7th. They are not wanted- here. " The Jtem also says: "The Calitbumpian...
Id= 96 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
TWO PREMIUMS AWARDED AT THE LATE CRYSTAL PALACE EXHIBITION IN NEW YORK TO THE Oldest Type Foundry in the U. S. TpSTABLISHED by Binney &. Ronaldson in Pj 1796, on the base of Sowers' German town Foundry of 1739. The long experience of the several proprietors of the "PHILADELPHIA TYPE FOUNDRY" enables L. JOHNSON & CO., to offer the largest variety of Printing Types, and all the appurtenances of a Printing Office, to t»e found iii any establishment in the United States ; and of a (junlity, too, which is deemed unrivaled. The composition'of f.hp mefal used is calculated to afford vnc greatest durability ; while the scrupulous pare exercised in the fitl ting up of the type is such as to insure accurapy and squareness pf body, &c. Onr facilities nre so extensive as to enable us to fill orders of any amount. Estimates given in detail (with the post) of all the materials required for a Newspaper office. Plain and Fancy Types, and Music of unparalleled beauly, cas...
Id=101 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
Ex©CtBf»rS Notlc®. T ETTERS. testamentary having been granted JLJ to the undersigned on the Will of John Wakcfield, deceased, all persons having claims against his estate will present them for settlement, and those indebted will-make payment to cither of the Executors at their respectiv-e places of residence. " ¦ J. R. HUNTER, Petersburg. &EO. P. WAKEFlELt), Shirley tp. March 13,1855. WAR AT HARRISBIJRG. HHHOSE knowing themselves to have unsettled JL accounts in the books of the subscriber, are respectfully requested to call and settle. Money or no money call and settle and have your accounts standing for four years closed, and according to the old saying one stitch in time will save nine. Face those old accounts they must and shall be settled. R. C. McGILL. Huntingdon Foundry, Feb. 20, 1855. Dissolution of Partnership. rpHE co-partnership heretofore existing be. JL. twecn F. & C. Schneider, was this day dissolved by mutual consent. The books of the firm arc in...
Id= 99 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
SPRING & SlIMMEB GOODS AT THE OZAP STAiSD. QUO. GWIN-, HAS just received from Philadelphia and is now opening at tiie old stiind in" Market Square, the largest and prettiest "assortment of SPRING AND SUMMER G-pp. JDS, . ever brought to the borough of Huntingdon. My stock consists in part of Clothe, Casisimers, black and fancy Salinetts. Tweeds, and a largo variety of Qoods of all kinds. ' ' " • Ladies' Dresg and Fancy Goods,. of the latest styles and best quality. A largo assortment of Undersleevcs, Colh.rs and Spencers, black and figured Silks, a groat variety of Prints andChinces, Lawns, Barze Detains, Doluins figured, plain and barred, Ecighig Lace, Ribbons, fancy and black Gimp, Silk Lace, colored Kid Gloves, Gents' black do., " Linen and Silk Hdkfs., black Italian Cravats, " Hosiery. &.C, HATS & CAPS, BOOTS & SHOES, and a fine assortment of STRAW GOODS. A good supply of FRESH GROCERIES, HARDWARE. QUEENSWARE. GLASSWARE AND CEDARWARE My sto...
Id= 55 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
Iiittle Delaware.' Tne democracy of Delaware are moving in solid column against their unabashed foes. Hon. Geoige R. Kiddle is among the foremost of the champions in the old line, At a recent democratic meeting held in Wilmington, the following- resolutions, among others, were offered by himself and unanimously adopted. "Resolved, That af rip period in our political history has a title been mote arrogantly assumed or impudently applied than that of 1 American' t^ the r know-nothing party; Hat no tiue American republican can subscribe to an oath which wil(.proscribe a fellow-man on account pf bis religious predilections, engender a powerful and dapgeroqe fprejgp in? fluence jn our midst fas much, to bedeprepar ted as that influence which we h,ave been warned against by the Father of our,country) by preventing, forever, alien residents frorn becoming interested in, and identified with American institutions and people, ot restrict in any, manner the freedom of the elective franchis...
Id=100 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
If you want to get the worth of your money, CALL AT D. P. GWIN'S ( CHEAP STORE.. I haveopened the largest and prettiest assortment of SPRING and SUMMER GOODS ever brought to this place, consisting of Cloths, Caasimers, Vesting, K. Jeans, Cotton Stripes, Linens, Velvet Cords, Muslins, &.c.,.&.c.,. LADIES DRES^ GOODS; Plain and 1 Fancy Silks, plain and figured dial, li, Spring Delains, Bercge Delains,.PItiin,Ber. azcof all colors, Debaizc, Dress and Domestic Ginghams, a large lot of Lawns,, and,a great variety of Prints, &c . HOSIERY.— Hosiery ofallikinds. Gloves, kid and silk finish ; Lisle Thread, Mitts, long and short Veils, Collars, UndcrsIeeyas,Chimazcts . Stamped Collars and Undcrslecves, Embroidered Handkerchiefs, Head Dresses, Ladies' Caps, Ribbons, Colored Crapes,, Florrencc Silks, Gents'Fancy Hckfs, plain black Dress Trimmings, French Working Cotton, Linen Floss, and a variety of Goods too numerous to mention. Also a large assortment of Bonnets,...
Id= 98 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
he Cheap Corner Forevei SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS, BtEADY-MADE CLOTHING, &C. DENJAMIN JACOBS informs his old cusf~) tomerBnnd the citizens of the borough and county of Huntingdon generally, that he has just opened an extensive assortment ofGoodaof all kinds suitable for spring and summer, which will compare in quality and prices with any other brought to town the present season. His Etock consists of every article of LADIES DRESS GOODS. in part, Ginghams, Lawns, - Printed and Plain Bareges, Prints of all kinds. Muslins, Gloves, Hosiery, &c M &c, in fact all articles of dress to be found in any other store in town. Also, an extensive assortment of READY- MADE CLOTHING, for men and bo^s , lor spring and summer wear, all well made 'and of good materials. Also, SATS, CAPS, BO,OTS & SHOES, of all sizes. Also, GROCERIES, QUEENSWARE, GLASSWARE, HARDWARE, equal to any in town; and many article' s too numerous to mention'. My old customers and the publ...
Id= 52 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
Have the Old. Line Whigs an Organ in "Old Huntingdon." The Whigs of "Old Huntingdon " have been badly treated by the "Hunting-.'on Journal^' a press they built up by bestowing upon it a liberal support for many years. It is no longer tho organ of those who have grown gray in the support of Whig principles and Whig-men. ,. has sold itself to unprincipled, bigoted office seekers. That the Whigs may know the true political position the Journal has taken, we copy the following editorial from that paper of last week :— : "Go Ahead.— David Crockett said "Be sure ; you're right—then go ahead. " Wa say as much to the American party. Be sure you are right, then go ahead. It is the best sort oihead out. We think the American party is right. We know it is going ahead. There is an ' pmnipotency in '-'right" which nothing can withstand. With right principles, right men, right measures, right hearts, right hands, right heads, is there wonder that WE go ahead ! Not a bit. Let us 6e true to our...
Id=108 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
Novel Religious Movement.—Gerritt Smith, Berriah Green, and a few other spirits of that order have lately been holding a meeting of several days at Oswego, N. Y., to adopt measures to break up all old religious denominations and organizations, and build up a new system of their own, to take the place of every other. They hold that all sectarianism is wrong, that there should be but one universal church, and that honesty should be the only test required to entitle a person to the rights of membership, and so on.—Pougkkeepsie Eagle. Cautions in Visiting. Sick Rooms. Never venture into a sick-room if 3 -ou are in a violent prespiration (if- circumstances require your contuiuence there}i for, the moment your body becomes cold, it is in a state likely to absorb the infection ^ and give you the disease. Nor visit a sick person ( especially if the complaint be of a contagious nature): vvhh an empty stomach ; as this disposes the system more readily to conceive the contagion. In attendi...
Id= 86 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 2 May 1855
ADMINISTRATORS' NOTICE. rpHE Register of Wills jr. and for jHiinting-JL don countj', has granfed to the undersigned, letters of administralion ' ' de bonis ' npn \yith the will annexed upon thec6tate of Joseph Norris, dee'd. And letters of administration upon the estate of Elizabeth NorriB late of Penn township, Huntingdon countydee'd. All persons having claims against cither of said estates will present then), and those indebted make payment to us. JOHN NORRIS! , D. H. CAMPBELL, Penn township. May 1,1855. r* " Adm ' rs. Wheat by the Bushel and Floiir by the Barrel, for sale " at "the cheap " neVv store of " CUNNINGHAM & DUNN. D ried Apples—pealed and unpealed just received and for sale by CUNNINGHAM & DUNN. Pure SjJThtte Lead, just received and for saje ' by CUNNINGHAM &. DpNN. Harn., Shoulders and Flitch just recciv. ed and for sale by CUNNINGHAM & DUNN. Jofy Printings O F all' kinds neatly and expeditiousjy execn-. ted at the Globe Office..