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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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Id= 97 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 23 May 1855

PHILADELPHIA ADVERTISEMENTS BLINDS AND SHADES! Selling oflf 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 call. CCy We study to please, rji April 3, 1855. STOVES! STOVES!! STOVES

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id=101 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 23 May 1855

3TEW STOCK. OF ©ElY-GOOOS, FOR THE SPRING OP 1855. Tj1 YRE & LANDELL, S. W. corner of Fort} JLi and Arch Sts., Philadelphia, arc fully pre. pared to suit buyers, wholesale and rctaii, with goods adapted to their wants at the lowest neti cash prices. BLACK SILKS, BRITISH PRINTS, FANCY do. PLAID GINGHAMS, NEW DRESS GOODS, GOOD LINENS, NEW Spring Skawls, TABLE LINENS, Novelties in Lawns, SHEETINGS, <§•<:., $c, N. B., Bargains daily received from the Auc tions of New York and Philadelphia. P. S Oil Boiled Black Silks warranted not to cut in wearing. Store keepers supplied with those goods regularly. Feb. 28, 1855—3m.

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id=110 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 23 May 1855

$200 REWARD HPHE public generally, and the rascals who JL 8ometimesince entered my store and removed valuables to the amount of about SHOO without my permission, are informed that I have just opened a more general and better as. sortment of articles in my line of business than was ever brought to Huntingdon, c °n- .^x. £ 5? sisting of Watches, Jewelry, WffSK^ J^Tlk Clocks, Fine Knives, Pistols, \i&~ffl gUjtiiag Perfumery, Port Monnaies, Sil. jjfeajslt ver Ware and Fancy Articles, &c, &,c. My old friends and customers, and the public in general throughout the county are requested to call and examine my assortment. EDM. SNARE. Huntingdon, March 22,1854.

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 95 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 23 May 1855

AGENTS WANTED, To ell the Best Work of T. S. Arthur, "TEN NIGHTS IN A BAR-ROOM, AND WHAT I SAW THERE." rPHIS is a large 12mo.,of 240 pages, illustra-J_ ted with a beautiful Mezzotint Engraving, by Sartain, bound in the best mannor ; full gilt back. Specimen copies Bent to any part of the United States, ou 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.

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id=100 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 23 May 1855

JSJLiaJS STEBMf, No. 145, North THIRD Street, (3 doors abovt Eagle Hotel, PHILADELPHIA. WSioIesa.Se Dealer In Fancy Dress Trimmings, and Millinery Goods , aud Manufacturer of Fancy Silk Bonnets, T / r EEPS constantly on hand a very extensive | \ asson ment of Silks, Ribbons, Laces, Embroideries, Flowers, Bonnet Frames. Gimps, Fringes, besides a great variety of other Fancy Goods. He solicits a call from country Merchants visiting Lhe City, and assures them that they -will be sure to find any article above mentioned, atthe lowest prices. March 13. 1855—2m

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 86 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 23 May 1855

IMPROVED LARD LAMP. HE undersigned having purchased the full and exclusive right and privilege of constructing, using, and vending to others, the righi to make and use, in the county of Huntingdon, STONESIFEii & SMITH'S improvement in the adjustable packing 1 for a lamp for burning litrd. Lamps for sale by the dozen or single, also township rights for sale at reasonable prices. Allordors promptly attended to by addressing the subscriber, Orbisonia, Huntingdon county, Pennsylvania. ^^ ^ CORNELIUS. Sipesville-, Nov. 21,1854.-6m.

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id=112 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 23 May 1855

Come and Be Clothed, At Roman's Store opposite Couls' 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. All of the best materials and most fashiona. ble style and finish—cheaper than elsewhere. \Lt Call and examine for yourselves.

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 8 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

An Awful Picture. The Rev. M. Geecham, a member ot the "London Wesleyan Mission," recently returned from a visit to Africa, and in the course of a sketch of the moral and social condition of the negroes inhabiting the Gok Coast and its vicinity, he furnishes a truly awful picture. Thus : "Scarcely has one of their barbarous and bloody customs been abandoned, from the earliest period of which anything is known of them. They still pave their court-yards, palaces, and even the streets or market places of their villages or towns with the skulls of those butchered in wars, at feasts, funerals, or as sacrifices to 'Bossurn.' Still their wives and slaves are buried alive with the deceased husband or master. When Adahenzen died, two hundred and eighty of his wives were butchered before the arrival of his successor, which put a stop to it only to increase the flow of blood and the number of deaths in other ways. The remaining living wives were buried alive ! amidst dancing, singing, and ...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

From the Montgomery Watchman ZEKE BEETLE'S COURTSHIP: OR' LOVE IN THE MOUNTAINS. BY MEDICtTS. T was just prepared to retire to my bed on a stormy evening in the month of October, when I was called to visit the son of a farmer in the neighborhood. The messenger informed mo that the young man wasilancerously ill, and that my services were instantly needed ; without delay I started for the detailing of my patient, and, as the house was but a short distance from my residence T was soon at his bedside. The sufferer , T found, was a young man of about twenty years of age—lonp, lank, and gawky, with red hair and ferretty eyes—a most excellent specimen of a live down-cast Yankee. My patient's name, I soon ascertained, was Ezekiel Beegle. I had heard of the gentleman before.- under the name of Yankee Zeke, but until now had never the pleasure of seeing him. Ezekiel, or Zeke, as we shall call him, was very uneasy ; he had considerble fever, with pain in the breast and violent couah, a...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 7 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

The Beauty Of Forgiveness. "How beautiful falls from human lips that blessed word FORGIVE." If there is anything which has power to bind the heart of man with a firm, enduring affection, it is forgiveness, called forth by meek, sincere, unconditional repentance.— Every 'one of us, however short our lives, and slight our experience, can perhaps, remember, when having done injustice to some one near and dear, parden has been implored, and'forgiveness readily and affectionately granted; can remember, I say, the magic with which it sweeps away any lingering trace of alienated feelings, and bound with renewed strength every sentiment of regard and esteem. The faculty of forgiving and receiving forgiveness is one of the finest in humar. nature. If is the main point in every noble, every refined, and elevated character. Darksinister, and intriguing men can never forgive, and the consciousness of being forgiven is sufficient to arouse their darkest passions. A.n illustration of this may...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 9 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

How we got rid of Moths. - A year since we had occasion to store a lot of furniture,-with a_considerable amount of woolen garments, carpets,, bed clothing. &c. As the house necessarily used for storing was infested with moths and cockroaches, we had some fears on this account, but we procured a pound and a half of gum camphor, and packed all woolen materials in a single close room, with large lumps of the camphor in several places. The 100m was then closed up tightly, and left till a few days since. On opening it, we found it still filled with a strong odor of camphor. The lumps of gum, which were about the size of a hen ' s egg-when put in; had now lost about half their bulk, and not a single thread of any cloth in the room had been injured by moths or other insects. One thing surprised us not a little: the ceiling of the room was literally covered with thousands of moths, though none were found el&ewhere. The dollar expended in getting a large amount of camphor...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 3 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

A GLORIOUS LAND JJY W. J. PARODIE. Our country !—'tis-a glorious land ! With btoad arms stretched from shore tc shore The proud Pucifie chafes her strand, She hears the dark Atlantic roar ; And nurtured on her ample breast, How many a goodly prospect lies In nature's wildest grandeur dresl, Enamel'd with her loveliest dyes. Rich praries deck'd with flowers of gold, Like sunlighfcoceans roll afar ; Broad lakes her azure heavens behold, Reflecting clear each trembling- star, And mighty rivers, mountain born, Go sweeping onward dark and deep, Through forests where the bounding fawn Beneath their sheltering branches leap. And cradled mid her clustering hills, Sweet vales in dreamlike beauty hide, Where love the air with music fills, And calm content and peace abide. For plenty here her fullness pp.urs, In rich profusion o'er the innd, And, sent to seize her g-encrous store, There prowls no tyrant's hireling bund. <?reat God ! we thank theo for this home This bounteous b...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 12 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

Rules for Haising Poultry. We find the following in the papers without credit, and do not know its origin : 1. All young chickens, ducks and turkeys should be kept under cover of the weather during the rainy season. 2 Twice or three timer a week, peper. garlic, &c, should be mixed up with theii food. 3. A small lump of assafcetida should be placed in the pan in which the water is given them to drink. 4. Whenever they manifest disease, by the dropping of their wings, or any outward signs 'of" bad health a little assafsetkla broken into lumps, should be mixed with their foot!'. 5. Chickens which are kept from the dunghill while younjr, seldom have the gapes, therefore it should be the object of those, who have charge of them so to confine the hens as to preclude \heir young from the range of barn or stable yards. 6. Should any (chickens have the gapes, mix up small portions of assafcetida, " rhubarb, and pepper into fresh ^ bulter, and give each chicken as much of the mixt...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 14 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

Maxims, by Lord Chesterfield. A proper secrecy is the only mystery of able men ; mystery is ths only secrecy 1 of weak and cunning ones. A man who tells nothing, and one who tells all, will equally have nothing told him. If a [oo] knows a secret he tells it because he is afool; if a knave knows one , he tells it whenever it is his interest to tell it. But women and young men are apt to tell what secrets they " know, from the vanity of havin" been trusted. Trust none of these , whenever you can he]p it. A man who cannot command his temper, his attention, and his countenanceshould not think of being a man of business. The weakest man in the world can avail himself of the passions of the wisest. The inattentive man cannot know his business and consequently cannot do it. And he who cannot command his countenancemay e'en as well tell his thoughts as show them. Spirit is now a very fashionable word ; to act with spirit, to speak with spiritnieans only to act madly and to talk indiscri...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 13 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

Curious Statistics. Some statistical genius declares " that mors money is expended in the United States for segars than lor all the common schools in the Union. A wag, who is undoubtedly a lover of the weed, seeing this statement going through the papers, gets off the following: "It has been calculated that' the cost of washing Jinen (hat might just as well be worn two days longer, amounts to enough in this country to more than defray the expenses of the American Board of foreign mission. "The expense of the buttons' worn on the backs of our coats , where they are of no earthly use,is equal to the support of all oar rphan asvlnms. "The value of fails to dress" coats (of no value ill reality, for warmth or convenience.) is aetualiy greater than the cost of our excellent system or common schools. "It has been estimated that the value of old booie, thrown aside, which might have been worn n day longer, is more than. enough to buy a flannel night gown for every baby in the land. AJs...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 2 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

THE HUNTINGDON GLOBE, Per annum, in advance, ' - SI 50 " ' " if not paidiii advance, 2 00 No paper discontinued untilall arrearages are paidi A failure to'notify a discontinuance at the expiration of the term subscribed for will be considered a new engagement. ' " .Terms cf Advertising. - 1 ins. 2 ins. 3 ins Six lines or less, 25 37{> 50 1 square, 16 lines, brevier, 50 75 -100 2 " - " . " . 1 00 1 50 2 00 3. " " 1 50 2 25 3 00 3 m. 6 m. 12 m. 1 square, " S3 00 S5 00 88 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.exceed. ing 6 lines, one year, 04 00

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 15 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

03?" A Western editor, who is a bachelor, snys—"We never cared a farthing about getting married, until we attended an old bachelor 's funeral. " tlTT* Every second of time, throughout ihc b'jsy iv.nrs ef the Jay. a:::! dnrirg thu silenre f'f i;:;h!, ?.u immor!" i eon\ is passing "from ! 17T! 3 to f!'. ' ''-.':' V ' "

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 20 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

Hon. A. H. Stephens on Know-No fch"ingiani. ' " Mr. Stephens, of Georgia, declines a reelection to Congress , and assigns as his reason therefor that large numbers of his okl political friends (whigs) seemed" to be entering into new combinations with new objects, purposes and principles , of which he was not informed, ami never could be, according to the rules of their action and the opinions he entertains. Hence he concludes that they have no further use fjr him as their representative. Mr. Stephens then proceeds to give his views at full length as to know-nolhingism. condemning and repudiating the organization and its principles and objects. Mr. Stephens has won a high national reputation as a national whig. Sooner than" surrender his national principles by joining the Ijnow-nothings he retires from a posyiou w. hich his splendid talents, as well as his devotion to constitutional principles, had so long adorned. .From his very able letter, bearing date May the 9th, we make tha...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 23 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

THB LATEST FOREIGN .NEWS All hopes of Peace al>ajiclonea—the siege of Sebastopol still progressing—Breadstuffs firm. , New YorkJjlay 24, The royal mail steamer America has arrived, with dates from Liverpool to the 12th inst., being fourteen, days later than the previous advices. The news from Sebastopol is brief. The public have finally concluded that the war must be a protracted one, and without hope of assistance from Austria. The Allies have gained partial successes before Sebastopol, but nothing decisive has transpired. PRESENT ASPECT OF THE WAR. The English press admits that all hopes of peace have fiedyand that no assistance can be expected-from Austria, and but little fro r m the rest of Europe—consequently France and England must be prepared to fight it out. The London -Times publishes an article expressing these views. The same paper also has an editorial in behalf of the government, stating-'that it is impossible to peruse the official documents of the Vienn...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Id= 21 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855

A Frotestaat Nation. The Know-Nothings, in carrying on their crusade against the Roman Cat ho lies, are fond of styling this a protestant nation.— They are encouraged in this notion from many pulpils and by religious writers.— Perhaps some suppose the term properly appliuable. The Protestai.ts of various sects far outnumber the Catholics. Few of the latter are prominent as statesmen or in any public capacity. It may be imagined that they have been ' purposely excluded from official stations, and that the policy of the people and the government has been to favor Protestantism. At least, it is openly asserted that suoh would have been the rightful policy, and tho effort is now being made, under the auspices of clerical politicians, who find the Know-Nothing organization and doctrines so congenial to their taste, to firmly establish it. They uphold the dogma that Americanism and Protestantism are identical. And no wonder it finds believers.— Americans instinctively feel that in pol...

Publication Title: Huntingdon Globe
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
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