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Id= 19 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
the wild dreams of fever, carefully nursed by friends ? No ! enough of this sorrowful tale. His brother's- blood-covered face did not long trouble him in'his nightly dreams, or cause him to spring in terror from his bed, and try to fly—on an expedition against some plundering Creeks a compassionate .bullet put an end to his life, and friends buried him. where he ' fell I But his memory is stjll retained in that neighborhood., and when a hunter camps at night , and turns an enquiring glance towards the' giant trunks which menacingly surround him, then a gentle prayer rVf even the roughest and wildest of the, band arises, and whispers , "God preserve me from poor Tom' s fate!" ;
Id= 23 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
.as ne nau Deen , assembled wisdom of the State had their eye ' s fixed upon him. He pulled put his pocket handkerchief to wipe away the perspiration, and ieeling it necessary to. say something, blundered out—"Second the motion " ''There js no motion before the House," said the Speaker- "Then I—1"—The silence was breathless. ' 'I—I— " Dobbs could'nt think of anything to say. But a bright idea came to him, and he finished the sentence— "1 move we adjourn. " The motion didn't go, but Dobbs did. and nothing more was seen of him for that day.
Id= 47 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
Abolitionism and Know-Notliingism the Parents of Disunion. Cotemporaneously with the rise of the dark spirit of secret proscription, which broods like a pestilence over our happy country, it is easy to observe the increasing insojfnne arid pow.er of the abolition party.— The one Ipretends to draw inspiration from an excliisive.patriotism, and-yet in the exercise of its influence it has not hesitated -to borrow from the past the cruel machinery which despotism has employed for centuries to cripple and to crush the spirit of hnrnun progress. The otht-r bases itself upon exclu¬ sive and insane ideas of human petwlibility; and daily proves its incapacity to regulate the affairs of man, by denouncing what it calls the injustice of God. Left-each to move in its own orbit, these evils would be almost innocuous, but conjoined together they . " may become the most formidable adversary our happy country has ever known. Native Americanism was a mere local diseuse, "and, like a raging fever...
Id= 56 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
Retailers of Merchandise. CLASSIFICATION of Merchants in Hun-\J ¦ tingilon Coun ' ly by the Appraiser of Mercantile taxes for the year commencing tha first day of May, A. D. 1855. Alexandria Borough , Class. Amount. Benjamin J."Williams, 14 S 7 00 Bucher & Porter, 12 12 50 Charles ' Porter, . 13 . ' 10 00 Henry C. Walker , ' 13 10 00 William Moore, : 14 ' 7 00 Barree township. , ' Si fas Cress ' well " ' ' ' 14 ' . ' 7 00 S.'W. ' Myton; " ' . ' 14 - " . 7 00 Bernard Lorenz, " 14 . 7 00 Iryin & Gregg, , . 14 7 00 Brady township. ' . . " ' . Kesslerfc,Brother, . 12 , 1 . 2.50 Irvin,.Green & Co., . 14 . ' 7 00 Robert Kyle, • ' ' 14 7 00 Birmingham Borough. James CkSke, 13 10 00 Owens & Kin ' ney,. . 14 7 00 ¦ 'Cass township. Richardson Read, . 14 7 00 Jarries Henderson , " ¦ 14 7 00 Evans & Brother , 14 . 7 00 Clay township. '" T. E. Orbisori'& Co., 13 , 10 00 James Gla ' sgoxb, -; ' . ' 14 ' 7 00 Cromwell township. T. E". Orbison ' &...
Id= 48 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
HOSFITALIT"2V This is ' a noble, a heavenly '" ; " a ' ¦G ospel virtue. St. - Paul exh ' ofts to hospitality, and declares that those who exercise it "have sometimes entertained-angels iinawares." Hospitaliiy is for the stranaer, for the persecuted: for I he,.oppressed.; Bishop jHorsel y, ;" in his great speech i .ti England after. , the French revolution of 1800 , used these noble ivords ,-applicable, in ' all respects , to the present condition of our ' own happy country : • "My lords, the storm of anti-Christian-persccution which has raged in. France; . -singe her revolution has driven,rmmbers, both, of the secular clergy and persons o,f both sexes of, the religious orders, to take .shelter in this hospitable land by the'riatural gcriercisity of Britons,,, aiid the Influence"'of the benevolent principles ' .of the Protestant religion—the : universal' asylum of the persecuted and the'dislrfesscd. " .. -. This.hemisphere was set out before the nations of the world • •dedicated ...
Id= 49 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
. , • Knoi^r-Motlung morals. u 11 Lead us not into •temptation , " has ' been said to be the best part of; the best prayer.— ' It is, .without.question, avety essential prayer,:and those who accasion or lead others into temptation, are generally more guilty than those who .yield to it. ¦ -* ,-¦ . : It is;the very- essence of Know-iNoth'ingism to.occasion ks. members to be guijt'y.of duplicity ; -not that it enjoins it upon them in terms, but it places them in such position, lha». they are compelled to be double-dealers. What a man is prohibited from- admitting in words , he is substantially enjoined to deny by his . acts, and thisl-.very-.-faJfieitiQ. od occasions its author to palliate it, and- -iheueby blunt hjs moral sense. If evef; the .liberties of thjancountry be- ,, -destroyed , Jl.-wjU- . -be through ,lhe-. instrumentality! pfiisprne Ktiow-N.othing " .or . other.i kindredf-poljtiea'l- rbodyj through; the loss ofal! truth,-which, byjlheir very.. .rrature,:-;Ui"ey must : e...
Id= 51 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
Appropriations for 185o. The act provides for the ordinary expenses of government passed by the late Legislature , makes the follow ing " appropriations : Governor 's salary, : ¦'¦ ' ¦'' ¦ ¦ $3 , 000 00 Secretary of State; " clerks ' , ""' ' ; ' contingent expenses '' and r ' ' messengers' of St ' ate-de- . partment , 12, 095 00 Audiior General, clerks and ¦ contingent expenses of office, ' ¦ ¦ - ' ¦ ¦ ¦ '" " 10.750 00 Surveyor General, clerks : arid contingent expenses' , '"" 9,130 00 Clerk of the " sinking fund , ' . : ¦ ' ' -'200 00 State Treasurer , clerks , &c,, • \ ' 7, 000 00 Attorney General , ' ¦ '' . "' 300/00 Adjutant General,, ' --. ¦ 300 00 Librarian's salary, books &c , • 2, 970 ' 00 Members of' -legislature, clerks, officers" and contin- ' " " . gent expenses, ' ' . 125.,0D0'00 Presesvation and repairs of •' ' " ¦ ' • ": the capitol , state ' treasury ;: and improving - public • grounds, - ' ' ¦ " - " : "" ; 7, 90000 Superintendent public buil- '...
Id= 60 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
FOR SALE. .. A New and Complete One-hope ^Wagou, \ TT ITH Oil Cloth Top, and Tong ' uo for two VV horses. Enquire .at the Post Office. Huntingdon, Pa.,_May 16,1855. Tl J ANTED.— 1OO AGENTS WANTV V ED.—From S3 to"S6 a. day can be cleared iii' tlie sale of several new Books. 'For ' persons wishing to 'travel, this affdrdsaii opportunity seldom'to-be inet with. For ' i» artifii}.irs address, " . " , ' A.G. KWDfl &. ; CO., . Klizabiithtowiij Lancasttr Co., May 16, 1855.* • ' . : '• ¦ K.OST, - r ;¦ ' •' ¦ ¦ ON Sunday last, the 6tli iust , Eoiiiewiierc'het.ween the old Juniata bridge and-the nut'- sery lot of Judge Taylor, a SILVER;^? LEVEit-.W.ATeH with a steel .chain o^- '^^k tached, without key.- -The, finder-/pvilJefci^ leave the watch at this officq . when jie will receive a reasonable reward. , ... Huntingdon, May 8,1855.. .. ,%, ' . ' " , "'' ,I 20 barrels No. 1 Herring, just " re-¦ reived and for sale at the store;of. ¦ ; •¦• 'GEO..GWIN: A choice lot.of dried Beef,...
Id= 52 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
SbrJND-PotrcT.-^TheClarion Democratic Coun " t'y ; committee ; held a meeting at the Court House) in^Claribn , on.Tufisday evening, 22d inst. "The Democrat publishes the officiarproceedirig's'. from which " we extract the resolutions annexed. ¦ They,speak for themselves : ¦ ... . ,, j, ,; , ¦ Resolved , That the Democratic voters of the several, townships- and • boroughs of the county, at thenext ; primary election,.be recommended to-adopt arid-execute such measures as they may deem proper aiid expedient to .guard the purity and integrity of_ their: eleclionsor meetings. -, ¦•¦ ./'¦• -: > ¦Resolved , That we recommend the following .pledge to be used at-the pr.imarj meetings-.- "We the undersigned" do.hereby give to the, Democratic party, our rtrost sacred pledge of honor , that we are>not now , nor do we everinterid' to' become.a'member of any secret polilh-al organizatiow , and particularly-thai commonly --'known as , tlie Know-Nothing party, and that: it is now ...
Id= 53 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
Butler County. -^ Important actic-n . of ' ' the Democratic Co' mmittee.—T'he following which we clip from the . Butler Herald, shows thatJvnow-Nothi .ngism 'in ,that county will "receive no rjriercy Trqrrithe, hands'df . the indignant' people : ^. ' .: ; ' . '" . , ' ,- . " , ' At a . meeting of the " D'emocia ' tic " County Standing Committee , " after a full arid free jntercharige of opinions , on motion of iijan Graham, Esq., the following resolution was adopted-:----. Resolved , That we recommend to the Democratic voters of,the-country of Butler to assemble in their respective townships and boroughs at the usual places of holding the elections on Saturday, the 16th day of June coming, between the hours ' of 1 and 6 o'clock, and choose two ' delegates from each of said election districts, to meet. Jn a County Convention, in Butler, " on.lhe following -Monday, the 18lh day' of June, at I' o'clock, and at the.house of M. ' Zimmerman, .Esq., .for the purpose of forming a cou ' ...
Id= 68 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
, MILL. q^VNERS.TAKE NOTICE.: • r nHAT the subscriber has made every iropor-X tant improvement in Direct Action " .Water -Wheels and has. ' .severa! :.bf tHem -"in-suc<resiful use m<-'pntre and- IVIjfflin courjti.ts to drive Gri^t •and Saw Mills, and have given general saiisfac-• tion .in every instance..- Theya'e-reconiinendable for rheir simplicity, cheapness and durability, being made of iron and casting at from ten to fifteen doilars . and fqr. power andspeca their economy of water cannot be excelled, by.,any- other wheel of the kind, and ean lie. put to saw. mills and . gristmills without much cost for timber $tc Being constantly eupjigcd in the mill wright bu-, sinesa with a force of hands always; at :h - Mnd I can put in one mnst.any time., or do any .other work in thatline in the m"st modern improved style at very reasonable rates. . .. " ., I . . . . - " . Price forputtins; in wheels .at saw ^or; gri6t mills, S75. and board, timber and casting found All ot...
Id= 59 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
W s M®T£$m®&M'® ¦ ¦ BOOT& SHOE STORE. A Kew S ' tocSi. just -Received. jSfij J LEVI WESTBROOK informs his oid Va^customers and the public, generally that he has just received from Philadelphia, a lar<;c assorlfnent of Boots and Shoes, comprising every kind and variety of Gentlemen's Boots, Gaitors, Monroes, Ties, Slippers, &c. Ladies' fine Gaitor Boots, Buskins, and Ties ol the latest and most approved styles. Boys', Misses' and Children's Boots, Lace .Boots, Gaiters and Shoes of every styte-and variety nowworn. Also, Lasts and Morocco Skins. Huntingdon, May 35, 1855. -' -:¦ "" -
Id= 55 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
Broad T-op '-Land FOR SALE. ' ; fPHE subscriber will sell at private pale a JL .tract or' coal-land 6n Broad Top, well tim. bere ' d and plenty of coal, adjoining the Hunting-don-and Broad Top Railroad find Coal Company's lari^, and within half a mile of McCanles'~ tract," . where he has-laid out- a. town at a place knownaE the Watering-Trough. Also, a tract of Woodland well timbered, with a Stoam 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 s.iw 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,-Fa ' .
Id= 50 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
Coming Back. - From reliable information" in ourpossession, w<-"bavfc reason to believe that nearl y all the fremocra ' s in Bedford County <vho joined the Know-Nothings last fall Will soon agnin lake their place in'the Democratic Line , as in days of old. ' >They were grossly deceived , and; -like honorable men, are -willing to admit the fact. The best' of men err , but one of pure morals' will never adhere to ; error after he discovers the fact. The reaction has commenced in earnest, and it efforcls us pleasure to find some of ourold arid substantial friends, who" : left us' last fall, cordially Sind cheerfully returning to the Democratic fold; satisfied that iio other pnrty is competent to manage the affair? of the country:— The Democratic party will rejoice to meet all such men on a coplrnon platform. Hundreds of Farmers, too , " who " have always heretofore acted with, the . Whigs , believing ihat-.tp-Jbe the prea't-. . conservative party of the count...
Id= 57 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
ADMINISTRATORS' NOTICE T. ETTTRS of adminisuaUon having been |'j granted to the undersigned, on tlie estate of John Conrad, Esq., - late of Jackson .town, ship, dee'd, all persans having claims against his " estate will present them for settlement, and thcise indebted, will make payment to - WM.B. SMITH, ) T ROBERT JOHNSON, £Jackson H>- ~ DANIEL CONRAD, Frankhn tp.. Admini s trators. ¦ ¦ May 22, 1855, ' " ' '' : ' .^- ' --- . ' , -.- '
Id= 58 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
V7 ANTED, finKFlVK GALLON""KEGS, to fill orders. DUU As the new temperance law passed by the late legislature will go in operation in October next, and as many wish to be prepared to obey the law, the demand for the least quantity to bo sold has already.commenced, und to supply the demand the , subscriber wants' at least six hundred five gallon kegs. - ' • - JAMES M'DONALD. Mill Creek, May 22, 1855.
Id=101 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
Immense-Gratlierihg of the ; ©ej«6cra<jjr 20;000 Freemen raising to Heaven's High al'tar their voices indehalf of - Civil and.Religions " Liberty. - ¦ The " Democratic Jnbilee ; in Priifeiiilphiaon Thursday night-last iir honor-of the great victory in Virgir.iaovef'Know'-Nothingism, was one of the largest ami most.[enthusiastic political gatherings ever witnessed in the "City of Brotherjy Love.' .. - ¦ . . . •. 1 . . .. After several.speechea had been made* the followiivg preamble ' arid resolutions ¦ were unanimously adopted : .,• , ; . Whereas, the Democrat party of the Union have within the past year ;be ' en " called ; upon to encounter anew organizalion, oath-bourid, an . d secret in its ' operations,, prbfessjiig principles anti-American, ariti-Christiar.^ahcl subversive of the vvHole theory of,\our insti. lu.-tioh,s as * established by•bur..foreifa,therjS' : and whereas , the'palriotic ..people of theaiicierit Commonwealth of /Virginia .have ..mei .this foe, flushe...
Id=102 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 6 June 1855
Another Keminciatiojti. ¦M r. J.G ' ; Hale , of- r C6oper ' stown, : Vonango co.'. piiblishccj in last week's Spectptof a renunciation of his connection with the. Dark Lantern'party. He. says he was induced •through the entrigue of Dr. J.'M. Dille, of Cooperstown , to be . comea.member, about the last of Septembeij "" 185 " 4 : The DiMold him that he himself would be initiated the same night:; but this was false, as he had been initiated before b y Dr.'Gillet , of Franklin.— Mr. Wm. Raymond , of Franklin, was the Chief Instructor. Mr. Hale adds : ."Thus I became a member of the first degree, which was a^r far into their rnisteries as I ever got , and fid'eeply regret that I ever allowed myself to be induced by designing demagogues- to know as much, as I do of their ' secret and corrupt schemes. There are many. , others.whq-.would willingly follow my example and come out and expose the corruptions of . the cable , were it not that they fear to.make known 1 their own guilt. Of thi...