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 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Id= 94 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 1855
J. HIGGENS & SON, MOST respectfully make known to their friends and the public generally that they are carrying on the Cabinet making business in all its various branches, in Huntingdon, where they have constantly on hand, and make to order, all kinds of furniture, such as Bureaus, Tables, Wash and Sewing Stands, Cupboards, Book Cases, Wardrobes, Cottage, French and HighPostBcdsteads , Spring Seat Sofas and ?>StagW3§Si5§|5 s> Sofa Rocking Chairs, Winsor fSyCTSr^^iiWjl^ Chairs and Settees, and every other article of furniture which may be called for—nil of which are made of the very best material and in the most fashionable style, and will be sold at low rates. The public are respectfully invited to call and examine their furniture before purchasing elsewhere. Wareroom on Hill street, South side, five doors East of J. G. Miles' dwelling. Huntingdon, Jan. 23,1855.
Id= 96 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 1855
Grocery and Confectionary Store, X.O3J0 & DECKER, T3 ESPECTFULLYinforms theirfriendsand Xv t-hc public in general, that they stillcontinuethc Grocery and Confectionary business, under the Sons of Temperance Hall, on Main street, Huntingdon, where they have now on hand a fulland general assortment of Groceries and Confectionaries, which they willsell wholesale and retail. They have also on hand Buckets, Salt, Carpet Bags, Fancy Article&,&,c.,&c.,&.c.,allof which they will sell cheap. Country produce taken in exchange for Goods—the cash paid when we have no Goods to suit customers. As we are determined to accommodate al who may call at our store, we invite an cxaini nation and trill of ourstock. LONG &. DECKER. Huntingdon, Apl. 19,1854.
Id=101 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 1855
PHIL ADELPHI ADVERTISEMENTS BLINDS AND SHADES! Selling ' off at Reduced Prices. BJ. WILLIAMS, No. 12, North Sixth St., a few doors above Market St., Philadelphia. Originator of all New Styles ! Buys the best materials cheap for cash, which enables him to sell superior WINDOW BLINDS AND SHADES as 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 cu.ll. 0C7* We study to please. _ rf) April 3, 1855. STOVES! STOVES!! STOVES
Id=106 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 1855
SPRING GOODS, 1855. JD. GREENE has now in his store a large , and choice Stock of Spring Dress Goods, to which he particularly asks the attention of the ladies of Huntingdon—Beautiful Spring Silks, from 62.Jc to $2,50. Barege and Grenadine Robes. French Lawns and Jaconets. Plain Cambricks and Percals. British and French Prints. Barege de Laines, Summmer Mouselins, &c. BischofPs Super Black Silks, unequalcd in color and quality. Shawls and Mantillas in great variety, and at the lowest prices. J. W. Greene has but ONE PRICE, and that the LOWEST FOR CASH. Corner of NINTH and ARCH Streets, March 3, '55. PHILADELPHIA.
Id=105 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 1855
SEW STOCK OF I»ltV-GOODS 5 FOR THE SPRING OF 1855. ~J?YRE & LANDELL, &. W. corner of Forth Vj and Arch Sts., Philadelphia, are fully prepared to suit buyers, wholesale and retail, with goods adapted lo their wants at the lowest nctt cash prices. BLACK SILKS, BRITISH PRINTS, FANCY do. PLAID GINGHAMS, NEW DRESS GOODS, GOOD LINENS, NEW Spring Shawls', TABLE LINENS, Novelties in Lawns, SHEETINGS, §c, $ c. N. B., Bargains daily received from the Auctions of New York and Philadelphia. P. S.— Oil Boiled Black Silka warranted not to cut I.i wearing. Store keepers supplied with those goods regularly. Feb. 28, 1855—3m.
Id=114 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 1855
$200 REWARD. r pHE public generally, and the rascals who .JL sometimesincc entered my store and removed valuables to the amount of about SHOO without my permission, are informed that I have just opened a more generatand better assortment of articles in my line of business than was ever brought to Huntingdon, con-^gjfe^. rf>*5> sisting of Watches, Jewelry, Ijlpp^ ' jftfy^ Clocks, Fine Knives, Pistols, ^, "3j ultyis* Perfumery, Port Monnaies,Sil. jJs&z&s ver Ware and Fancy Articles, &.c, &c. My old friends and customers, and the public in general throughout the county are requested to calland examine my assortment. EDM. SNARE. Huntingdon, March 22,1854.
Id=116 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 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, Gljaves, Suspenders, Hats and Caps, &c, fee-All of the best materials and most fashionable style and finish—cheaper rirAN elsewhere. U* Call and examine for yourselves. COD Fish, MacheraL, Herring &c, just recei ved and for sale by J. & W. SAXTOX.
Id=104 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 1855
JSTR.ISJS STEKHT, No. 145, North THIRD Street, (3 doors above Eagle Hotel, PHILA DELPHI A. Wholesale Oealer In .Fancy Dress Trimmings , and Millinery Goods , aui Manxifacturer of Fancy Silk Bonnets ^ TTTEBPS constantly on hand a very extensive J\_ assortment of Silks, Ribbons, Laces, Embroideries, Flower.-, Bonnet Frames, Gimps, Fringes, besides a great variety of other Fancy Goods. He solicits a call from country Merchants visiting the City, and assures them thai they will be sure to find any article above mentioned, at the lowest prices. March 13. 1855—"im
Id= 99 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 1855
AGENTS WANTED, To Sell the Best Work of T. S. Arthur, "TEN NIGHTS IN A BAR-ROOM, AND WHAT I SAW THERE." fpfllS is a large 12mo., of 240 pages, illustra-X 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 $50 per month. Apply to J. W. BRADLEY, Publisher, 48 North Fourth Street, April 11, 1855. Philadelphia,
Id= 91 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 1855
IMPROVED LARD LAMP. TpHE undersigned having purchased the full JL a.nd exclusive right and privilege of constructing, using, and vending toothers, the right to make and use, in the county of Huntingdon, STONESIFEit & SMITH'S improvement in the adjustable packing for a lamp for burning lard. Lamps for sale by the dozen or single, also township rights for sale at reasonable prices. AH orders promptly attended to by addressing the subscriber, Orbisonia, Huntingdon county, Pennsylvania. GEO. W. CORNELIUS. Sipcsvilfc, Nov. 21, 1854.-6m. If you want to get the "worth of your money, CALL AT D, P. GWIN'S CHEAP STORE. I have opened tfielargest and prettiest assortment of SPRING and SUMMER GOODS ever brought to this place, consisting ofCloths, Can. simers, Vesting, K. Jeans, Cotton Stripes,:Linens, Velvet Cords, Muslins, &c, &.C, LADIES DRESS GOODS. Plain and Fancy Silks, plain and figured dial, li, Spring Dclains, Berege Detains, Plain Berazcof all colors, Deb...
Id=111 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 9 May 1855
HUNTINGDON MARBLE YARI5. *& rpflE undersignedrespectfully inform 8 p=j f J. his friends and the public generally, ^y^Ji in Huntingdon and adjoining counties that he has established himself in Huntingdon, having just received from Philadelphia a selected stock of choice marble grave stones of every description, which he will furnish at very reduced prices. All orders through mailaddressed 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= 7 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 16 May 1855
,The Spirit of £jove, "Charity (or love) never failcth,"—1 Cor-, xiii. S. Beyond all question, it is the unalterable constitution of nature that there is efficacy, divine, unspeakable efficacy, in love* The exhibition of kindness has the power to bring even the irrational animal into subjection. Show kindness to a dqg, an,d .fye will remember it j he wij.4 be grateful; he will infallibly return love fo . r love. Show kindness to a lion, and you can lead him by tie , mane y you can thrust your head into his mouth; you can melt the untamed ferocity of his hear,t into an aJFec,tion stronger than death. .In all of .God's vast, unbounded creation , Jther8 is not a living and sentient being, from the least to the largest, not one, not even the outcast and degraded serpent, that is insensible to acts of .kindness. If love, such as our blessed Saviour manifested, could be intror duced into the world, and exert its approprir ate dominion ? ,it would restore a slate of things far more che...
Id= 4 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 16 May 1855
LITTLE B"5T LITTLE BY RICHARD COB. f 'L ittle by little," a child did say, As it passed its time in quiet pjay ; And straightway in my min/i »-ns wrought ¦ The germ of many a simple thought. Little by little the grass doth gnjjy, Covering nil the earth below ; Little by little the root we sec Climbing up to the full-grown iree j Little by little the cloudlets form The thunder-cloud of Jhc ujighty stirrn ; Little by Ijjttte th,e feathery snow -hoifflits ; Pileth up mountain-height;; below .; Little by little th,e,drpps of ra,i,a Fall on mountain, vale and ^ pjain, Till the madd'ning torrents pnjvnrd rjiish Like a strong war-horse svif.h .victory flush Little by little the paticul ant Layeth up food for her future wn^t ; Little'by litlle the busy bec Sippeth up sweets from treo to true, Till the tables of t&.e rich mat) groan With ,the luscious fruit of the honey-comb LLt,iJe i>y little in God's great plan "The child is father of the man ;'-' Little by little th...
Id= 2 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 16 May 1855
g?HE HIJNTINGDQN CS&QBE, - Per annum, in adyance, - Jpl. 5O " it if not paid in advance, 2 OO No paper 4l?PQr)tinued until ail arrearages are paid:.*, 7- •;: ¦ ' ¦¦ ' '' ,.. ' ¦; . ¦ . , ' A'falfijre to" notify a discontinuance at the expiration of the. term subscribed for will be considered a new engagement. " Terms of Advertising. X ins. 2 ins. 3 ins. Six lines or less, . 25 3"i 50 1 square, 16 lines, brevier, 50 75 ' 1 00 2 ." " I 00 1 §0 2 00 3 " 'K 1 50 2 25- 3 00 3 m. 6 m. 1£ m. 1 square, " S3 00 ©5 00 S8 00 2 ¦' " 5 00 8 00 12 00 3 " "7 50 10 00 15 00 4 " . " 9 00 14 00 23 00 5 " " 15 00 25 00 38 00 10 " " 25 00 40 00 60 00 Professional and Business Cards not exceeding 6 lines, one year, 84 00 Agents for the Globe. The following gentlemen are authorized to receive the names of all who may desire tp become subscribers to the Globe, and to receive advance payments and receipt for flip fame. Henry Zimmerman, Esq., Coffee Run. ^Vaj. Ca mpbell, M'Connellstown. Benj. F....
Id= 5 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 16 May 1855
.¦T HE HAUNTED HEARTH STOTTE "All houses wherein men have lived and died Are haunted houses. " -:"Do I believe in haunted, houses . 3" said the aged woman, speaking rather to herself than to the fair sweet grand-child, who nestled at her feet and looked up so earnestly into the wrinkled face. "Yes, indeed ; I do.— There's not a house in this Whole village, nor for miles around, but that to me .is .haunted, 1—none, though, so much as this." "Haunted," continued she speaking So slowly that a solemn emphasis .seemed .to .test .on each letter, yes, .yes, there are such things as haunted spots. " . 'And then she dropped her knitling, took .off her glasses, wiped her eyes, and leaningiback'in ;her arnv. chair, seemed Jpst jn a jsad yet holy communion with ; lhe easier -passage . of <h'fe. • • ' It was a dark, stormy, winter 's night. The sv.ind bpwled fiercely around the old farm house, drifting :the snow high.on the w,jnd,p.w sills, fastening,it.to.the rough ,panels of t...
Id= 9 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 16 May 1855
Black Joke. The appended negro story, copied from a southern correspondent of the Boston Journal m not bad. General C—— gaye his bjack /nan Sawney, funds and permission to get a quarter's worth of Zoology at a menagerie, at the same time hinting to him the striking affinity between the Sima and neuro races. Our sable friend soon found himself under the canvass , and brought to, in front o,f a sedate looking baboon, and .eyeing ' the bibo quadruped closely, soliloquised thus : "Folks—sure'o yer born, feet, hands, proger, bad-looking countenance, just like a nigger gettin ' old, I reckon. " Then, as if ce ' jzed with a bright, idea, he e^ten^ed his hand with a genuino southern "How dy'e do uncle ?" The ape clashed the negro's hand and shook it long and cordially. Sawney then plied his new acquaintance with interrogations as to his name , a^e nativ. ity, and forrper occupation, but eliciting no replies beyond a knowing shake of the heaJ, or a merry twinkling of the eye, (the ape ...
Id= 10 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 16 May 1855
Prosperity and Adversity. The virtue of prosperity is te .mperance; the virtue of adversity is fortitude. Prosperity is the blessjng of the Old Testament; adversity is the blessing of the New , which carrieth the greater benediction and the clearer revelation of God's favor. Yet , even in the Old Testament, if you listen to David's harp, you s. hajl hear as rnanv hearse-like airs as carols; and the pencil of the Holy Ghost hath labored more in descrjbing the afflictions of Job than the felicities of Solomon. Prosperity is n .oj wjthqut many fears and distastes; and adversity is not without comforts and hopes. We see in needleworks and embroideries it is more pleasing to have a lively work upon a sad and solemn ground, than to have y a dark and melancholy work upon a lightsome ground; judge therefore of the pleasure of the heart by the pleasure of the eye.— Certainly, pjrtue js like prejyous odors, most fragrant where they are incensed or crushed; for prosperity doth best disco...
Id= 6 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 16 May 1855
An Experiment in Ceep Digging. ¦Last spring we took a corner of an old garden spot, which, though it had always been liberally manured and plowed as well as such a piece of ground could be, and to put it in a condition for fruit trees, we gave a good dressing of manure, and a thorough spacing .to .the J;ull depth of an unworn spade, the longest we could find in the market. Jn this . spading operation, we often came in contact with a subsoil so stiff that it offered 3. .strong .resistance .to the spade ; stjlj ,the . spade was put in at the . cost of much physical exertion. T^e ,old jsoi,l .and ^anu^e were laid in the .bqttqm qf the .tr. ench, and the h f e.terogenous and apparently sterile material qn which it had reposed, were placed upon the surface. This new earth, upon much of which the sun had never shone, and the dew had never fertilized, was, in due time, planted with garden vegetables—not, however, in expectation of much crop, for the very surface gave almost positiv...
Id= 11 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 16 May 1855
O" Say what you .w;ll of old maids, their love is generally more strong and sincere than that of the young rniUc-and-water creatures, whose hearts vibrate bet ween the joys of wedlock and the dissipations of the ballroom. Until the young heart of women is capable of settling firmly and exclusively on one object, her love ie like a May shower, which makes rainbows, bnt fills no cisterns. O- These two lines looking eo eoleriin, just exactly fills oat this column.
Id= 18 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 16 May 1855
The Public Works of Pennsylvania-Sale of the Main Line—An Outline of the Bill. The bill for the sale of the Main Line of the Public Works , as it passed both branches of the Legislature , has received the signature ot the Governor , and is therefore a law; It ia a measure of much importance, and a brief outline of Us principal provisions will be read with interest. 1. The first section make it the duty of the Governor within ten days after his approval of the Act , to'cause- to be advertised daily until.the.day of sale, in oiie ' ^or mpre newspapers of Philadelphia, Pittsburg, Harrisburg, Boston and New York , a notice that the Main Line of Public Works will be exposed to sale at the Merchants' Exchange, or at some other public- place in the city of Philadelphia, on a day to be selected by him, not ' more than ninty days after the passage of the Act. ' . . - . 2. At the time and place so selected, the whole Main Line , namely, to wit: the Philadelphia and Columbia Railroad , t...