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= 49 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
The Suffering Poor.' m the Cities.—In Philadelphia every effort js being made for the relief of the thousands of,suffering poor. In New York on Friday last, amemorial was presented to the Common -Council >by the working men, in which they stated that 60,-000 men 50,000 women arid 10,000 children in that city were out of employment; and that 70,000 persons were dependent on them for support.' A frightful state of things. ' Awful Calamity. The country residence of John A- Haven, of New York, situated near Fort Washington , was destroyed by fire early on Saturday morning last. Three of his daughters, aged from 14 to 22, were in tbe building—two were suffocated to death and the third was rescued in a dying condition.
Id= 54 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
The Sad Result of Ignorance.—The Detroit Advertiser relates an instance of. an. ox being killed and a sled broken to pieces by a railroad car and all because the ox could not understand French. The facts of the ease were these., , The team, consisting of one English and one French ox, drawing a heavy load of wood and driven by a French driver, was dossing the track when the express train of cars made its appearance. The driverin a g»eat excitement, immediately ordered his oxen to chuck (the French for "haw. '-'}, The French ox understood him, and turning off the track, saved himself from injnry ; but the English ox, having never studied the languages, pressed further on, and was instantly killed. ThiB case should be a warning to farmers to have their oxen properly educated. ¦ . . : •
Id= 42 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
The Tjatest Foreign News. The steamship Baltic with Liverpool dates to the 30 th ult. arrived at New York on Thursday last. The Liverpool market for breadstuff's was active, but no advance in prices had taken place. Sebastopol still held out: Frequent sorties were made, but-no regular battle had taken place." The Allies were folly prepared for battle. The Russian bulletins -'generally claim important advantages over (he besiegers. Reinfor cements for the Allies were rapidly arriving. ' The Russians had received large reinforcements.
Id= 41 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
Military Display—The Altoona Guards, commanded by Capt. Reed, were received here early on Monday morning last by the Huntingdon Guards, and both companies exercised themselves through our principal streets and in a field opposite town until the arrival of the afternoon train which conveyed them to Harrisburg to see the elephant. Genls. Watson and McGill, and Major Garrettson, mounted, also took part in the exercises. The Altoona Guards had the appearance of being a hardy set of men —looked well—and might do some fast work if p.rnwflpr? . ¦
Id= 37 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
Gov.. Bigler's last Message. The conclusion of Gov. Bigler ' s last Message will be found on fourth page of this paper. It is an able communication, sound politically, and abounds in patriotic sentiment, and should be persued by every tax-payer and voter in the State. As the subscribers to the Journals have been denied the satisfaction of finding the message in that paper, we hope our subscribers, after reading the Globes containing the message, will hand them over to their unfortunate neighbors.
Id= 38 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
f£7*Hon. John McCulloch,Hon. J. L. Dawson and Hon. S. A. Douglas,—and Col. John Cresswell, A. W. Benedict, Geo. Leas, and Geo. W. Smith, Esqrs, will please accept our thanks for pub. docs, and papers. Education.' We have consented to an arrangement by which a column of the Globe will hereafter be devoted exclusively to the cause of education. Any communication on that subject should be addressed to R. McDivitt, educational editor. ' -
Id= 33 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
THE Q LOBE _ HUNTING D ON , P A. Wednesday, January 17, 1855. Circulation—the largest in the County-See New Advertisements. A valuable farm in Dublin twp., for sale. A miller wanted. The Foundry property in Warriorsmark township, for 6ale. A farm in Licking Creek Valleyfor rent. Auditor ' s notice, estate of David Diller.
Id= 53 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
Sudden Death.—George V. Bacon, Esq., the Treasurer of the Pennsylvania railroad company, fell dead on Tuesday evening of last week, at his' residence in Philadelphia , after partaking of his sapper. Mr. Bacon had been . complaining for some days. The cause of this sudden visitation is attributed to gout in the heart.
Id= 46 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
A Noble Response.—The congregation worshipping in the Arch street Presbyterian Church, Phila., on Sunday last, contributed one thousand and twenty-eight dollars in aid of the suffering poor of that city. Democratic County Convention. In pursuance of previous notice, Delegates from the several townships and boroughs of Huntingdon county met in Convention at the Court House in the borough o\ Huntingdon on Wednesday evening Jan. 10th inst., and organized by calling Xo the chair. Dr. H/ORLADY,and appointing Nicholas Cresswell and Geo. Eby , Secretaries. The following delegates then took their seats in the Convention : Barree—John Love, C. C. Ash. Brady—John Smiley, John Montgomery. Cromwell Covert, Strunk. Cass—N. Buchanan. Franklin— Daniel Shultz, Wm. Riley. Henderson—Jas. Goodman, Jacob Miller. Jackson—Henry Selfridge, Coal. Morris—Job Plympton. Mt. Union—Geo. Eby, "Dr. A. B. Lee. Porter—Peter Stryker, J. Harncame. Shirley—John Long, Sam'l. H. Bell. Tod—Samuel Ketterman. Union...
Id= 51 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
K7" Gov. Pollock has appointed Thos. E Franklin, of Lancaster, Attorney General-- Pittsburg Elections—Xnow-Nothingism "crashed oat." . An election was Held in Pittsburg on- the 2d inst., for ward officers, which resulted in a complete defeat of the Kriow-Nothings.—• On the 9th inst., an election was held -in the same city for Mayor—and also for Mayor of Allegheny City. Mr. Volz,, anti-Know-Nothing candidate, was ' elected Mayor of Pittsburg, over the Know-Nothing candidate, by a majority of 434; and Mr. Adams, anti-Know-Nothing candidate was elected Mayor of Allegheny, over the Know-Nothing candidate, by a majority of 226. These elections, says the Hamsburg Union, may be justly regarded as a true indication of popular sentiment in the Western part of this State. There are hundreds of Whigs who refuse all connection with the secret order, and who have, and do now as zealously advocate the broad principles of the Constitution as any other class in the community. For years they...
Id= 63 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
GOV. POLLOCK'S IKATJGFRAIi A3DEBSS, Delivered Tuesday January 16, 1855. Fellow Citizens:—Custom santions, and demands, a brief declaration of ihe principles and policy, lo be adopted awe! pursued •by an Executive nbont to assume the functions of that office. The character of our institutions demonstrates the propriety of such declaration. All the just powers.of ihe Government emanate from the people , and to ¦ them should be communicated the manner in which, it is proposed to execute the powers conferred. The people are sovereign; and in the exercise of their sovereignly, they have "ordained and established" a constitution for the government of the State. That constitution , I have this day, in.the presence of my fellow citizens,.and of Him who is the searcher of hearts—and with humble.reliance on His wisdom to direct—sworn- to support. The high powers therein delegated to the respective co-ordinate branches of the Government are clearly expressed and defined. Side by side w...
Id= 85 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
The Farm Journal for 1855. EDITED BY J. L. DARLINGTON, A SSISTED by a corps of the best practical Xi_ farmers in Pcnsylvania. The Fifth Volume of the FARM JOURNAL will commence January 1, 1855. Each number will contain Thirty-two or more Super Royal Octavo pages, printed on superior paper, with new type, and will be filled with the best. AGRICULTURAL READING, original and selected, that can be produced- — The Editor and his assistants arc determined to render this the most Practical Agricultural Work Extant, and will utterly discard all theories not attested by practical experience. They have obtained the aid of many of the best farmers in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware and Maryland, who will give their experience through its pages illustrations. Each number will contain several engravings of Improved Stock, _New Agricultural Imple. ments, Choice Fruits, &.c. TERMS.—(Invariably in Advance.) Single Copy, $1 00 20 Copies, ©14 00 Five do 4 00 60 do 40 00 Ten do 7 50 5...
Id= 72 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
ORPHANS' COURT SALE BY virtue of an order of the Orphans' Court of the County of Huntingdon, there will be exposed to _sale by public outcry on the premises in Dublin township, Huntingdon county, on Thursday, February 15th, 1855, at 1 o'clock, P. M. of said day, the following described real estate of David Hudson, dee'd., to wit : A certain messuage and plantation of land situated near the Tillage of Shade Gapy in Dublin 'township, bounded on the north by. lands now owned by James Sherard, on the east and south by lands of the heirs of James Hudson dee'd., and on the west by lands of Briee X. Blair and John Rouse, containing 112 ACRES, more or less, on Jvhich is erected two Ia*ge and Mconvenient dwelling ' houses, one .feeA of log and the other of stone f af- ' j§5| so a large barn and other out-JIfjl^ . houses and buildings—between and near to both houses is- a strong, never failing spring of excellent water j tbere are other springs of good water on the premises and also plent...
Id= 86 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
MATCHES! MATCHES'; ? JOHN DONNELY, MANUFACTURER AND' INVENTOR 6f SAFETY PATENT SQUARE UPRIGHT WOOD BOX MATCHES.-No. 106 North FOUXTH Street (above. Sace.) PHILADELPHIA. MATCHES having become an indispensable article in housekeeping, the subscriber aft ter a great sacrifice of time and money, is cna. bled to offer to the Public an artfcie at'once com. bining Utility and Cheapness. The inventor knowing the danger apprehended on' account of thefliinsey manner in which Matches arc generally packed in paper, has by the aid of New Steam Machinery of his own invention, succeeded in getting up a safety patent square upright wood box; this box is far preferable, inasmuch that it occupies no more room' than the old round wood box, and contains- at least Two Hundred per Cent more Matches; ,- which to-Shippers is considerable advantage;' it is entirely new, and secure against moisture and spontaneous combustion, and dispels all danger on transportation by means of Railroad,. Steamboat ' o...
Id= 78 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
The Chambersburg and Mount TJnion Stage Line Revived. HPHE undersigned aware g^TSB ^ * »-^~2—, X that a suspension of f p!i|P| S^!d??53i!3? the line of Stages over the tw^wO|'frjre ' jfl ^7 jffi road between Chambers- ^>»fcE«aMW«BSf& a»!»^ burg and Mt. Union cannot but be disadvantageous to a large section of country, has, at considerable expenses and trouble, made arrangements to run a Line of Stages Tri.weekly between the two points. Good Horses and comfortable Stages have been placed on the route, and experienced and trusty drivers will superintend the running of the Coaches. The proprietor of the line is desirous that it be maintained, and he therefore earnestly calls upon the public generally to patronise it, confident that it will be for their mutual advantage. Every at--tention necessary will be given, and the running of the Stages will be regular. O* Stages leave Mt. Union every Monday, Wednesday and Friday mornings, arriving at Chambersburg the same eveni...
Id= 76 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
STRAY STEERS. /" 1AME to the residence of the subscriber fiv. \J ing in Tod township, Huntingdon county, Pa., some time in August last, two Steers, one black and the other brown with a half moon piece out of the right ears, a.nd a piece off the left.—supposed to be two years old last spring. The owner of the above property is desired to come forward, prove property, pay charges and take them away, otherwise they will be sold according to law. JOHN MORNINGSTAR. January 9, 1855. Foundry for Sale or Rent. r pHE Steam Foundry belonging to the undcr-X idersigued at Petersburg, will be sold or rented on reasonable terms, including a large vari. ety'of Patterns, for Cooking Stoves, Parlor, Ten plate Wood and Coal Stoves, Water Pipe, Rolling Mill, Forge, Grist, Saw Mill and Threshing Machine Castings, also a full assortment of Plow Patterns for all the various Plows used in the country. The Foundry is favourable located for busi. ness, with all the machinary. Patterns and Fixtures in go...
Id= 64 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
Shipments of Breadstuffs from, the United States to Europe. The New York Shipping List furnishes a statement of the exports of breadstuffs from the United States to Europe, from the 1st of September to the 26th December , 1854, and for the same time in 1^53, from which we makeup the annexed comparative table : flour, 1854. - Barrels. To England and Ireland - - 52 , 675 To the continent, "- - - - 3 , 117 55.792 Same lime 1853 , - - - 1, 323 , 147 Decrease in 1854, ... 1, 277,452 wheat , 1854. Bushels. To Europe, ... 138 , 627 Same time, 1853 , - - 5 , 428 , 585 Decrease in 1854, - - 5,289,958 corn, 1854. Bushels. To England and Ireland, - - 2 , 481 , 137 To the Continent, ... 16,0 , 029 2 , 641,166 Same time, 1853, ... 931,556
Id= 71 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
PHILADELPHIA MARKETS. Monda y , Jan. 15,—P. M. Cloverseed is in steady demand, and further sales have been made from §6,50 up to S7 per 641bs—from wagons at the former quotations.— A sale of 150 bushels tvas made at S7. The Flour market continues exceedingly quiet. The receipts are quite moderate and the stock is light, but there is no export demand.— Standard brands are freely offered at S9a9,25 per barrel, without finding buyers, except in small lots for home consumption, and select brands and extra from ©9,37£ up to §10,25.— Rye Flour is held at $6,50, but no sales have been reported. Corn Meal has advanced 25 cents per barrel—300 barrels Pennsylvania sold at $4,50. Grain—Wheat is dull, and prices favor buyers. Bales of 1600 bushels good Southern red at $2,06a2,08 per bushel. Rye sells on arrival at $1,25. Corn continues in good demand for export, and 8alO,000 bushels prime Southern yellow sold at 96 cents, afloat. Oats are unchnng-ed—sales of 150 bushels good Delaware at 53J...
Id= 87 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 17 January 1855
STRA.YPIS. (~] AWfE to the premises of the subscriber ia \J Henderson township,, about the 1st of December inst., a black boar pig supposed to be about eight months oW,—tne owner is requested to prove property, pay charges and take hiii* away v otherwisc he will be disposed of accordto'law. ' • ' JOHN WARFELv December 12. 1854. Fure Honey, IN cans arrd-bottles, for sale at theBootfandf Shoe store of LEVI WESTBROOK. SILK DRESS PATERNS—such as Brocade figured,plain and crossba-rred,justreceivod[ andforsalcby J. & W. SAXTON. TUST received, another fresh supply of fall A and winter Goods} and for safe very low by . ,J. &. W. SAXTON. P RAY BROTHERS' Patent Door and G&tv VT Springs, just received and for sale by-J. & W. BAXTON-