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Id= 28 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
The Examiner onPollOck Again! The Independent Whig took the Lancaster Examirier, (Whig,) to task for criticising Governor Pollock's appointments; and alleges , on-the authority of the Harrisburg Herald, that Mr. Darlington was himself an applicant for office , and. feels sore because of his disappointment. Of course this is all gammon—and the Examiner of Wednesday last pitches into them , Governor and all , in Lhe following caustic strain :, The Harrisburg Herald is published by the Rev. Stephen Miller, Gov. . Pollock's Flour Inspector, and is regarded as the Governor's organ.. We novr pronounce \\s assertion that the editor of this paper was an applicant for office under Gov. Pollock, a wilful and deliberate falsehood. If the Herald spoke by authority, we extend the charge to its master, although, we can hardly be brought to believe the Governor has got so low as to resort to such means of defence. Nevertheless, he is responsible for the language of his organ, and unless he cau...
Id= 27 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
Extraordinary Case of Extradition. The Boston Daily advertiser, in noticing the departure of ihe packet ship Daniel Webster from that port for Liverpool, with a large number of passengers, many of them on tours of pleasure and recreation in the Old World during the summer months, records the following case, which shows to what extremes intolerance leads: "Among the crowd of human beings on board lhat proud vessel was one poor woman, with an. infant daughter. Her passage and that of her child were paid by the rich and powerful commonwealth of Massachusetts. She left our free and happy shores uuwilling and reluctant. She went away against her own free will, constrained by force of the authorities of the State. Her cri-eeas she begged not lo be thus cruelly banishedwere , we are toldmost piteousand such as to cause the accidental witnesses of the scene to burn with indignation. "The offence of this unfortunate, woman for which she was thus violently and ignominiously expelled-fro...
Id= 29 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
"Why Dread Danger Wow. There is not now in ihe United States a larger proportion of foreigners and Catholics than there was in the country when the Declaration of Independence was signed.— There are not in office in the United Slates as many Catholics , in proportion lo population , as there wero of these classes among lhe signers of the Declaration of Independence and in the Convention which formed the Constitution of the United S'ales, in proportion to the-whole number of each. The proportiou of Cotholics ami "foreigners in the armies of the Revolution, on ths American side, was five times greater than the proportion of these classes who have ever heks of¬ fice in the United Slates. Whatever the evil of foreign emigration has been and however greater the dangers from the spread of the Catholic religion, these evil? and these dangers am certainly no greater now than they always have been. On tho contrary, it would have been much easier for Catholic France , Spain and Italy, aft...
Id= 26 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
Prohibitory Fanatacism. The new prohibitory liquor law, whicli went into effect in Massachusetts on Monbay last, not only closes the shops of dealers; but prohibits the transportation of liquor by railroads and other public conveyances.— It seems to meet with no little opposition, and the meeting held at Faneuil Hail,, on Monday evening, is said la have been the largest gathering that has assembled ' in that building for many years. Among the speakers on the occasion was the Rev. J. P. Lpvejoy, of Cambridge, who denounced the law as an imquitious measure. He thus summed Up some of its provisions: The law fines a druggist foi selling a glass of alcohol $1,000imposing this fine even for a mistake. But if a man goes to a town agent and gets a glass by telling a liethe fine is S5. Charging SI,000 for a mistake and S5 fora lie ! A man who manufactures a barrel of cider is fined under this law $50 and imprisonment from three lo six months for the first offence; $200 and imprisonment six...
Id= 25 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
Speculations in Breadstuffa. The New York Sun charges that there ia a species of gambling, similar to that which exists in stock speculations, carried on systematically in that city by speculators in breadstuffs. It says : While successive steamers from Europe were reporting dull markets or a decline in breadstuff'sthe speculators in our markets operated with great tact to prevent the news from depressing prices here but ¦ as soon as breadstuffs took an upward turn in the European marketsup went prices in New York, as the result of the ' ; favorable ; ' foreign news. The daily arrivals.of produce at our ports are also used to aid the speculating or gambling game. Light arrivals make holders firmand prices are pressed up sixpence or twelve and '.a half cents. Large, arrivals merely " check the advancing tendency"and the reporters usually add, "few sales/' * "hoi? ders firm, " " no disposition to press sales. " Of course not. In the present stagnant state of the money market the b...
Id= 33 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
TRACT OF LAND AT PRIVATE SALE. rpiIE subscribers,Executors of the last will J _ and testament of John Wakcfleld, dee'd., will offer at private sale, all lhat certain tracto' LAND, situate in Germany Valley, Huntingdon county, Pa., late tho residence of the said John Wakciield dee'd., c'ontriininsr 330 ACRES, more or less, 190 acres of whicli arc cleared, and in a good state of cultivation ; the balunci is well timbered—sufficient Locust and dies' , nut thereon to funce the whole furin, with an abundance of Rock oak, Poplar &c, There ia a good water power and a site for a Grist or Saw Mill. There is erected on the premises a good feg-n two story frame house and bunk J_,.g. LpFTj barn—also another farm house t^pHsT .J.fi?!. iil - a!id Iqct- barn—also, two tenuntjc|ji£l_ kouses,.ibur apple orchards, two ofgraiiud Jruit, beginning to bear, ten never failing springs, f-t> that every field can be supplied with water. From 40 to 50 acres suitable for meadow. The above ...
Id= 30 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
The Crop3. Ckoes in Western Prnssyx.vania..—As it regards the prospect for cerealswo hear only cheering words from the farmers. In those portions of Westmorland, and Fayette counties, through which we rode a few days since, we made it a point to maik the appearance of grain fields. Oats and wheat wave in the passing wind, and the fields of corn seemed fit for hoeing. The drought of last year seems to have brought a blessing behind itfor we are informed that many of the most injurious insects and grubs appear to have been almost entirely exterminated, or as we may say, burnt out.—Pittsburg Journal. Wheat Crop of Michigan.—The Detroit Democrat states that the sight of the wheat fields in the northern part of the State is perfectly glorious. The breadth sown is &nusually greatand the staple is a deep green, a ' most to blackness—rankstrong, thick and high. With all allowance for casualtiesit may be most confidently predicted that the wheat crop will be most unusually abunda...
Id= 22 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
The Cost of Bombarding Seb.\stopoi..— The bombardment of Sebaslopnl, by the last advices, had continued for thirteen days, pourins an incessant fire upon the town, and according lo the English advices, making a ste,\;!y progress against the works, thouah GortschakofFs report, the latest, says the Allies' fiie was slackening. The iron shot fired into Sebastopol o.vceeding anything of the kind that :he annals of war have ever recorded. Five hundred guns, firing one hundred and twenty rounds a day, gives a total of sixty thousand rounds, which may well b« 1 termed an '"infernal fire, ' as Gortschacoff called it. It is estimated that the amount of shot fired in the thirteen days of the bombardment by the Allies, equalled thirty five millions one hundred thousand pounds, which would cost , not including the transportation and the powder, 3313,380. The powder would cost S702, 000making a total of over a million dollars. Thisif it resulted in the capture of the place, would be cheap, b...
Id= 31 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
Chopping Mil!, and Saw Mill, POH. SALE. . ' *^HE undersigned will sell his property at pi vatc salo, consisting of a farm of ; . 107 ACRE,. , r " ; forty acrns of which are cleared and in a good state of cultivation, tho balance in • timber, and capable of being cleared and cultivated; situated four miles from Mill Creek in KishacoquiL las Valley, Huntingdon county, upon Ji ^j. which are erected one dwelling house, asrffcff one new frame bunk barn, one saw mill.^yjjjj^ one chopping mill, with- a good water power to drive the sa ' nic. ' The chopping mill is geared so thatburs may be attached forgrinding wheat. The property is in the midst of a good settle, went. There is also a jjood running' distillery connected with' said, chopping mill, which will be sold along with said property, either with or without the distillery machinery and vessels as the purchaser may desire. The above property will be sold on terms to suit purchasers and possession given at any time. james McDonal...
Id= 35 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
MILL OWNBSS TAKE HOTICE. r p HAT the subscriber has made every impor-I tant mprovement in Direct Action Water Wheels and ha* several of them in successful use in Centre and Mifllin counties 10 drive Grht and Saw Mills, and have given general satisfaction in every instance. They a>e ' recominendable tor rheir simplicity, cheapness and durability, being made of iron and casting at from ten lo fifteen dollars, and for power and speed their 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 co6t for timber <4c. Being constantl y e/iCHgcd in the mill wrioht business with a force of hands always at h«nd 1 can put in one ni.ibt any time, or do any other work in thatline in the nvst" modern improved stylo at very reasonable rates. Price for putting in wheels at saw Or grist mills. S?5. and board, timber and cattiug found. All ottu-r jobs of millwrightiag done lo order at shosl notice,— having had eig...
Id= 32 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
Wor 'the People SOMETHING NEwTn HUNTINGDON. Mineral Water & Snrsapaiilla iXuniata Bottling Establishment, - EISJKr'FItfGSSOIS, FA. ¦ j HREDERICKLIST respectfully informs lhe 1 ' citizens of Huntingdon and adjoining counties, that iie lias commenced the business of bottling MINERAL WATER and SARSAPA. HILLA, and ia proyarcd to supply all who may wish to deal in the articles, at reasonable wliole-;>ale prices. His establishment is on Railroad street, om; door east of Jackson's iiole^whcre orders'will be thankfully received and promptly attended to. Orders by mail will receive his early ul. tenlion. Huntingdon April 11, 1855.
Id= 36 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
"WAR AT HARRISBURG- . rpHOSE knowing themselves to have unsettled X 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 f,.ur years closed,and according to the old saying one stitch in time will save nine. Face those old accounts they must and sha.ll be settled. R.C. McGILL. Huntingdon Foundry, Feb. 20, 1855. Ham , Shoulders and Flitch just recciv ed and for sale by CUNNINGHAM &. DUNN. xsaiKS!* -,T 1F ^ O UR AKD WHEAT?" iiHl/ LOUR and WHEAT on hand end |Mffi!g||»for eale at tho store of
Id= 34 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
SPEC!A EL. 3> T ©-£'IC;&. rpHOSPJ indebted to the undersigned fox Adj verlising and Job Work dor.C daring tho time he was editor oi the Huntingdon Journal are hereby notified to |,ay up immediatel y, ami save costH. The Advertising of course, is sub. jectto the division between the undersioncd and the present Journal editor, which was, " "All advertisements published more than half the time for which they were to bein&rrfed, (at tht time Browster goL possession) fall to me those published less than half the said time, full to Brcwstcr, and those published just half tlieii time arc to be equally divitlcd." 1 . , , s - L- GLASGOW. bhirlcysburg, March 13, 1855.
Id= 24 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
New Youk Liquor Dealers.—The prohibitory Liquor Law goes in force after the fourth of July. The course decided upon by the large dealers is said by the New York Mirror to be as follows: — !: Mr. A. on the morning of the 5th of July, will continue lo sell all sorlsof liquors in all quantitiesas usual. A Carson League spy comes smelline: and tasting around/Yor ihe purpose of making his complaint against Mr. A. to the authorizes. By and by, in rome3 an officer of the law. and proceeds to destroy Mr A.'s liquors; whereupcR the aggrieved party calls in some, two or three of his most respectable neighbors, and makes them sworn appraisers of his wasted property. He then will instantly commenced suit for damages against the Siate^'
Id= 48 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
h-uN-I^T'n g po ' n , pa Wednesday, May 30, 1855. Circulation—the largest in the County. See New " . Advertisements.— A tract of 700 acres of land for sale. Auditor ' s notices. . - The Virginia Election. . , The result of the election in Virginia is peculiarly interesting to the Opponents of Know-Nothingisfn. True patriotism, like all the other affections and passions, says the Pennsylvania^, operate, with the greate&t force, where it meets with the most violent opposition. It is a virtue which increases its strength in proporlion 'tb the vigor of an attack.- in proof of this proposition, look at Virginia ! She has just passed through the most trying ordeal of her political' history, and emerged from the test with a brighter name and a purer virtue.. From Maine to Texas, the concentric efforts of the Secret Lodges, were directed against her heroic lovalty to principles in order to overthrow her lion-hearted Democ¬ racy, and establish upon its ruins, the habitation of co...
Id= 60 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
Broad 'Top"Land . FOR SALE, - rpiIE subscriber will sell at private sale a J_ tract of .coal land on Broad Top, well tini. bored and plenty of coal, adjoining the Huntingdon and Broad Top Railroad and Coal Cpmpany'ti land, and within half a mile of lUcCJaiu les ' tract, where he has laid out a town at a place known as. the Watering Trough. Also, a tract of Woudland y/ell timbered, with a Steam Saw Mill thereon, within a few hundred yards of the Raystown Branch and within six miles of the borough of Huntingdon. I will sell the land with or without the saw mill, or the engine, which is eighteen horse power; alone, as there is water' power to the mill. Indisputable titles will be given. WM. ROTHROCK. May 8, 1855—tf. Huntingdon, Pa. Retailers of Merchandise. CLASSIFICATION of Merchants in Hun-\J tingdon County by the Appraiser of Mercantile Taxes for the year .commencing the first day of. May, A. D. 1855. Alexandria Borough, Class. Amount. Benjamin J. Williams , 14 S 7 00 Bucher &am...
Id= 64 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
FOR SALE. A New and Complete One-horse Wagon, TTTITH Oil Cloth Top, and Tongun for two VV horses. ' Enquire at the Post OiTlcc. Huntingdon, Pa., May 16, 1855. "\irAWTBD.—10O AGENTS WANTV V BD—From S3 to SG a day can be cleared in the sale of several new Books. For per. sons wishing to travel, this affords an opportunity seldom to be met with. For particulars address, A. G. RICH & CO., i Elizabethtown, Lancaster Co., May 16, 1855.* ON Sunday last, tho 6th inst , somewhere be- j tween the old Jimiata bridge and tlie nur. i sery lot of Judge Taylor, a SILVER ^o i LEVER WATCH with a steel chain at. Ej% \ taclied, without key. Tlie finder willg^ui^ ' leave the watch lit this office when he wili re- ccivea reasonable reward. - < Huntingdon, May 8, 1855. ( 20 barrel^. No. 1 Herring, just rc-1 ceived and for sale at the store of ' ! GEO. GWIX. i A choice lot of dried Beef, just received and for sale at the new store of CUNNINGHAM & DUNN. The best assortment of...
Id= 51 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
Speech of Mr. "Wise on Kno-ro--Wot3i ingism. Washington' , May 26—11 P. M. At-nine o'clock this evening a tremendous gal her in;; assembled before Brown's Hotel, and called Mr Wise out to manifest to him tlie joy ihey experienced at his success in the election. After the Marine band had played >:.urnber of complimentary airs, Mr. Wise was introduced to the auditory foim the balcony, and was greeted with the most deafening applause by his friends, and with hoots and hisses from the Know-Nothings, of whom there was a very large number in the crowd. Amidst the greatest excitement Mr. Wise commenced , and said : — Fellow Citizens of Washington—I never regretted more m'my life than now that 1 have not morestrength. It is not generous to trample on a prostrate foe—(cries of ' ! good,' ; ''good, 1 ' and "hear ," accompanied by groans and other demonstrations, ")—but if ever allowed to put my heel on the neck of a (alien enemy, I might be pardoned fordoing so to-night. (Renewed i...
Id= 54 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
ORPHANS' COURT SALE. T)Y virtue of an Order of the Orphans'Court j } of 2/unlingdon county will be exposed to public sale on the premises, on Saturday the 23(£ day of June next, by public vendue or outcry, the following real estate, late tho estate of Jonathan Fink, late of Pcnn township, deceased, viz : A TRACT OP LA3ND, situate in Perm township aforesaid, in the county of Huntingdon, and State of Pennsylvania, adjoining lands of Joseph Norris, dee'd., the Riiystcnvn Branch of the Juniala River, and others," containing 1 about 700 Acres, - more or less, about three hundred acres of which is mountain land, on ivhich is erected various improvements (excepting a " small lot and house on the same for the widow, which is not to be sold.) Tho above land is of excellent quality, and deserves the attention of persons wishing to purchase real estate. It will be offered in a whole (except the part, reserved for the widow as aforesaid,) or in parcels to suit purchasers, und as the seme ma...
Id= 82 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 30 May 1855
SALE OF TOWN LOTS. : THE undersigned will offer at public sale on I Thursday the 31st day of May next, I 100 LOTS OF G-ROUND i i n tho Village of COFFEE RUN in Ilopeivell ' ownship, Huntingdon county. This Village I will be directly on the Huntingdon and Broad ' , Top llailroad, liorth of the Bridge over Coffee Iiun;andthc lots offered for sale will lie on , both sides of the Railroad, where tho public : road from Enlrikens to the Woodcock Valley [ road by John Beavers, crosses the Railroad at j tfrade. All the trade and travel leading to the I Broad Top Railroad from the rich valleys of i Trough Creek and Plank Cabin, llirough Satj man's gap, will arrive at tlie Railroad at this 1 point; and on the other side, the trade and travel from Morrison's Cove, by the public road from Martinsburgh to Plummers, -will reach the Railroad at Lhis same point. A limestone quarry of excellent building stone and a good saw mill are within half a mile of the place, and plenty of timber in the ne...