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Id= 21 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
The Right Spirit. A large meeting of the most responsible citizens of St. Mary's County, Maryland , took place a few days ago , at which the following pointed and forcible resolutions were unanimously adopted. Their tone and temper contrast strangely with the wild , uncharitable and anti-American proclamations of the Know-Nothing party. Resolved. That it wuuld be a libel on the intelligence , and patriotism , and the honesty of the American people to suppose that a party organized under the sanction of an unholy oath to keep secret its purposes and actions, and based upon the principle of exclusion of any citizen from office on the ground of a peculiar variety of Christian faith can be of any other than mere temporal existence, involving essentially the element of its own dissolution, and that we can feel no sympathy, nor hold any affiliation with any such parly in any manner whatever. Resolved , That we will ever keep burning, and guard with vestal vigilence the lamp oi unive...
Id= 33 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
The best assortment of Carpet ever offered, and at lower prices than can be got at any other establishment , juht received and for - s:ti<; by J. &. \V. SAXTOJV. The cheapest and best lot of (Jiialley, Borage, and Bernge do Lains, also, t-awns just received and for sale by J. &• SV. SAXTON. ASSESSMENT. THE members of the Cumberland Valley Mutual Protection Company of Dickinson townsup, Cumberland county, are hereby notified that a. tax of four per cent has been laid on all premium notes in force on the 15th day of March last, and that a collector will call on them for the purpose of collecting immediately. t ,,„„ JOHN T - GREEN, Secretary. J. SIMPSON AFKIC \ , agent for Huntin<r - lon county. to May 9, 1855. » FOR SALE. A New and Complete One-horse Wagon, XX] l' F H Oil ^ oth To P> and Tongue for twe \ V Iiorscs. Enquire at the Post Office, Huntingdon, Pa., May 16,1855. ¦\X/4 , NTED —-100 AGENTS WANT-\ V ED—From S3 to $6 a day can be cleare...
Id= 23 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
A Know Nothing Victory.—The othei day the whia: papers were rejoicing over tht success of "Sam" in the whig city of Cleavelan;i_. Ohio. That the people may know vi hr "Sam's" friends were in Cleaveland, on what principles he was successful, and by whom elected, we copy the following statement from the Cieaveiand Express , the Know-Nothing organ in that city. Speaking of the election, it says : u The Colored population generally voted for the American ticket Jay before yesterday. In this they showed good judgement , and they will have no occasion to regret their action. They rejoice with us in Sain 1 s triumph over a weak, corrupt Nebraska 'Administration The Colored people are Natives ; and much better citizens than the Hordes of Catholic Irish who are yearly Jloating to our shores.-' The free nigger of Ohio is "rnueh better" than the alien-born citizens ! This is American doctrine" in Cleaveland. It goes even fuither than the doctrine of the know nothing- Massachusetts House of...
Id= 24 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
A Gallows Speech.—James Parks who on Friday the 1st inst., was executed at Cleveland, Ohio, made quite a long speech before his execution, asserting-his innocence. The following reference to his family vvas made: I leave a dear wife , who has , in my long confinement been an angel in her solitude and care for me. I had never known her virtues , had it not been for my misfortunes. I leave a dear infant, who has been taught to clasp its arms around my neck, and whom I love dearly. I leave aged parents, now near eighty years old, from whose ' kind hearts I had hoped to keep the sad news of the ignominious fate of their son. (Here his voice faltered, and he burst into tears.) It was for the sake of all these that I attempted yesterday to shorten my life a day. When 1 am taken hence give mj. body to my wife. I commend her and the child to you. Let her not suffer in want Here some kind person proposed to express the feelings of those present , by taking up a contribution , and it was ...
Id= 26 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
From the Shirleysburg Herald. QZr - The Annual Meeting of the religious fraternity of Brethren , (commonly denominated 1 unkers.) was held Jast week, in Germany Valley, near this village , which was attended by an unusual large concourse of people. The assemblage on Sunday the 27th was computed at about 4000 souls. Delegates attended fiom six or eight Stales of the Union. For the occasion provision was made by the membership for the gratuitous accommodation of all attending from a distance, of which there were many, and we "'fe 1 ? l?l n lh ? 1 ' "^withstanding the and h of scarcity higprices provisions , &c and the protractedness of the meeting (from Saturday to Wednesday) there remained at the dose thereof a large surplus on hand, Oxood order and respectful conduct prevailed throughout the entire meeting , and nothing occurred in anywise to mar the comfort , no * interrupt the proceedings and religious exercises of that most peculiar people. During the meeting several ...
Id= 22 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
Presbyterians vs. the Know-Nothings. The Presbyterians of Shenango, of the Associate Frerbyterian Church, at a meeting held at New Wilmington, on the 17th, adopted the following resolution with refference to Secret Societies: Resolved, That in the judgment of this Presbytery, the piinciples of our Church exclude from communion the members of the Secret Society, called Know-Nothings, and the members of all such Secret Societies, and that the Presbytery direct sessions to enforce this opinion. This is doubtless the true doctrine—for no one who has taken an oath to practice deception, dissimilation and " all manner of deceit ," is fit to sit in communion with Chtislians. Unfortunately, however , all Presbyteiiansdo not so regard it; inasmuch as their clergymen and most conspicuous members , have, in too many instances , been foremost in this unholy crusade against the lights of their fellow-citizens. Presbyterians, Methodists and Christians everywhere would advance true Christianit...
Id= 32 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
IVJBSTBMtOOWS 1.ASBJES* & GBKTE,EB5EK»S BOOT & SHOE STORE. A Sew Siocli Just Keceived. Hi LEVI WESTBROOK informs his old r (^customers and the public generally that he iias just received from Philadelphia, « large assortment of Boots and Shoes, com-!>nsing every kind and variety of Gentlemen's Booty, Gaitors, Monroes, Ties, Slippers, &c. Laduis' fine Gaitor Boots, Buskins, and Ties oi Jie latest and most approved sfvles. Boys', Misses' and Children 's Boots, Lace Loots, Gai--di-s and Shoes of every stylo apd varioty now worn. J Also, Lasts and Morocco Skins. Huntingdon, May 15, 1855.
Id= 29 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
Mro&d Top Land FOR SALE. rpHE subscriber will sell at private sale s X tract, of coal land on Broad Top, well tim, bored and plenty of conl, adjoining the Hun. tingdon ;md Broud Top Railroad and Coal Com. pany's laud, and within half a mile of McCanles 3 tract, where he has laid out a town ul a place known as the Watering Trough. Also, a tract, of Woudl.md well timbered, with a Steam Saw Mill thereon, within a few ' hundred yarda of the Raystown Branch and within six miles of the borough of Hunting. Jon. I will sell the land with or without the saw mill, or the engine, which is eighteen !iorse power, alone, as there is water power to -he mill. Indisputable titles will be given . WM. ROTHUOCK. May 8, 1855—tf. Huntingdon, Pa.
Id= 25 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
Latest from Sebastopol.—Another Sanguinary Battle. A pustcript io a letter from a prominent merchant in Liverpool , addressed to Messrs Duncan , Sherman & Co., dated Saturday-May 26 , states that a telegraphic despatch had just been posted in the Liverpool Exchange , stating that a serious engagement had taken place on the day previous , in front of bebastopol , between the Russians and Allies. The fight vvas a long and bloody one a large number of troops being engaged • and after a very heavy loss on both sides , the battle terminated in the decisive success of the Allies. We have no notice of this battle from any other source.— N. Y. Tribune June 9. '
Id= 27 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
United.—The county committees of ihe Whig and Democratic parties in Pittsburp have agreed to hold but one convention and nominate a connty ticket composed of members of both parties, to be supported by all the opponents of Know-Nothingism. The movement has struck terror into the disciples of "Sam," and his organs profess to be terribly shocked at such an incongruous union. We advise them to take it easy. They will yet find combinations of honest and honorable men of all parties and of no parties, throughout the country, which will sweep their bigoted, unprincipled, unchristian , anti-American organization from the face of the sarth.—Steubenville Union.
Id= 28 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
Uniontown, Pa.—A grand torch-lighl procession, in honor of the glorious victory in Virginia, was had on the night of the 5th inst. The town was illuminated by bonfires. From five to six hundred marched in procession. Cannons were fired and bells tolled. They assembled at the Court House, and were addressed by Gen. H. W. Beeson and P. A. Johns. While discoursing on the death of "Snm, " the American party formed line , and marched through the meeting, on seeing which the speaker paused and baid, ; 'Let the funeral train of 'Sam' pass along !);
Id= 30 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
ADMINISTRATORS' NOTICE J ETTTRS of administration having- been _j granted to the undersigned, on the estate of John Conrad, Esq., late of Jackson town, ship, dee'd, all persans having claims against his ustate will present them for settlement, and those indebted will make payment to WM.B. SMITH, ) . ROBERT JOHNSON, $ Jackaon ti) - DANIEL CONRAD, Franklin lp. Administrators. May 22, 1855,
Id= 31 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
WANTED, fif)0 FIVE GALLON KEGS, to fill orders. \)UvJ As the new temperance law patscd by the late legislature will go in operation in Ootober next, and as many wish to be prepared to obey the law, the demand for the least quuntily to be sold has already commenced, and to sup. ply the demand the subscriber wants nt k-ast six hundred five gallon kegs. ^ JAMES M'DONALU. Mill Creek, May 22, 1855.
Id= 61 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
"Sam ' Ct.ving In. The Judicial election in Buffalo, New York, on the 5th inst., resulted in the eleC' tion of the Democratic nominee by near tivc thousand majority, over his Know Nothing opponent. The New York Tribune remarks that " tht Judicial Election at Buffalo on the 5th was an event of importance at which all gooc citizens have reason to rejoice. It is ths first time in this State that on any occasior of much moment, the mass of independenl men from all the old parties have united tc defeat and put down the Know Nothings That secret party undertook to raise to the bench of the Superior Court one of their owr number ; and though their candidate had previously filled the office of Recorder, so far as we are aware creditably and acceptably, the fact of his nomination by the Order, and ol his affiliation with its midnight lodges, was sufficient to rally against him a majority ol above a thousand electors. We hail this result with satisfaction far exceeding that ol any ordinary ...
Id= 47 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
THE G1LOTB. hu ~ n ~ t1i nTgTdoin ~ pa Wednesday, June 13, 1855. Circulation—the largest in the County. See new Adv.—Roman is prepared for tha season. Sheriff Sale. New line of coaches running between Mill Creek and Cassville. OC?" Read article on first page from Putnam' s Magazine. After you have read it carefully, loan the paper to those of your uaighqors who may not be subscribers to the Globe. ET* Hon. Wm. Evehhart, of West Chester, will please accept our thanks, for fourteen bound volumes of Congressional Globee. Penn'a Agricultural Fair. All the information relative to the State Fair to be held at Harrisburg in September next, is given in the June number of the Pennsylvania Farm Journal, a monthly publication every farmer should subscribe for. Specimen numbers can be seen at this office. Single copies Si, five copies 84, ten copies $7.50. Address. J. M. Meredith & Co., Philadelphia. The Journal and the "Pope-ridden P. O. Department." Since Gabe, Jr., has had co...
Id= 75 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
More Renunciations. Thirteen well known citizens of Richhill township, Greene co., have come out in a card in the Waynesburg Messenger renouncing the Know Nothing order, and stating the reasons that induced them to become connected with it. They say: We were led,to believe that the organization was to place some limitation upon the influence of oar foreign populationas well as the Roman Gatholics. We confess that in taking this view of the case we overlooked the gross wrong sought to be inflicted upon a large portion of our people, but we may claim that we were at least honest in our views, h. more familiar acquaintance with the leaders, objects and designs of political Know Nothingism has satisfied us that we have been grossly deceived, and that the onlyaim of the leaders of this midnight organizationagainst which we have been warned by theimmortal Washington himselfis to place themselves in power. To attain such purposesa popular prejudice is seized upon, and thus thousands of...
Id= 74 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
From the Washington Union. Our Municipal Election. In briefly alluding to the manner in which the election held in this city on Monday last was conducted, our purpose is to show what the country at large may expect if knownothinsism should obtain the same unbridled license elsewhere as it has already obtained in Washington. In every Stale in the Union it has been customary, at all general and local elections, to make ample provisions for the protection of the rights of the minority at the ballotbox. To this end, one at least of the inspec¬ tors of every voting precinct has been cheerfully conceded to the party in opposition by the parly in power. In this city there are seven election precincts, each entitled to three inspectors or judg-es. Prior to the election these judges were appointed by the know-nothing city councilsand in the blindness of their folly they selected nineteen of their own most active'followers to fill these important offices. The remaining two judgeships were...
Id= 84 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
SHERIFF'S SALE. BY virtue of a writ of Von. Ex. to me directed, 1 will expose to public sale on the premises, in the village of Saulsburgon Wednesday the 18lh of July, 1855at 10 o ' clock of said day One Lot of Ground in tlie Village of Saulsburg-Barree townshipfronting 60 icct on Main street and extending back 120 feet; bounded on the cast by Thomas Stewart, on the west by Ceo. W.Chcshohn, dco 'd, and having thereon j_ -n erected a two story log house and kitch-' IpE-en outbuildings. , twen--RfflSL,tv-two acres of land, more or less, adjoining the village of Saulsburg, about 20 acres of which are cleared, bounded by lands of Job Slack on the weston the cast by lands of George Jones, having thereon erected a bank barn, 50 feet long- by 30 wide with a wagon shed 'attached .thereto. Also, jninety.cight acres of land, more or less, lying in Barree township, Huntingdon countywith 35 acres cleared, adjoining lands of Alexander Bell and others. Seized, taken in execution, and to be so...
Id= 93 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
ORPHANS' COURT SALE. (Estate of J. McCartney Sankey dee'd.) ~VVY virtue of an order of the Orphans ' Court I } of Huntingdon county, will be sold at public sale on the premises in .Henderson township on Thursday the 14th day of June, 1855 , all that certain farm, or plantation on wnich the deceased resided in his lifetime, adjoiningIsnds of John Colestock, James Porter and others, containing 210 ACHES and 112 perches, and allowance; having j ^ q thereon erecteda good frame house, W~^ = bank barnand other out-buildings. This.liLilJlL farm is but three miles distant from the bor. ough of Hnntingdon, and in a good stale ol' j cultivation, Terms of Sale :—One third of the purchase , money to be paid on the confirmation of sale, and the residue in two equal annual payments, with interest, to be secured by the bonds and mortgage of the purchaser. ALEX. PORT, May 22, 1885. Adm 'r. ^^.^ FLOUR AKD WHS EAT. Will FLOUR and WHEAT on hand and WSS zpQ, ^01 ' Sil ' e ut lno store of bseIEshS...
Id= 99 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 13 June 1855
TRACT OP LAND AT PBIVATE SALE. rpilE subscribersExecutors of the last will £. and testament of John Wakefield, dee'd., will offer ut private sale, all that certain tract of LAND, situate in Germany Valley, Huntingdon countyPa., late the residence of the said John Wakefield dee'd., containing 330 ACRES more or less, 190 acres ef which arc cleared, nnd in a good state of cultivation ; the balance is well timbered—sufficient. Locust and Chestnut thereon to fence the whole farm, with an abundance of Rook oak, Poplar &c, There is a pood water power and a site for a Grist or Saw Mill. There is erected on the premises a good M tvvo story frame house and bank j_ jl barn—also another farm house jjjjsg and log barn-—also, two tcnantJIiliJiL kouses, four apple orchards, two ofgrafted iruit, beginning to bear, ten never failing springs, bo that every field can be supplied with water.— From 40 to 50 acres suitable for meadow. The above property situated in the heart of one of the b...