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Id= 3 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Agents for the Globe. The following gentlemen are authorized lo receive the names of all who may desire te be - come subscribers to the Globeand to receive advance payments and receipt for the same. Henry Zimmerman, Esq.Coffee Run. John B. Gives, M'Connellstown. Be.vj. F. Pattom, Esq., VVarriorsmark. John Owens, Esq., Birmingham. . R. F. Haslrtt, Spruce Creek. H. B. Mytingkr, W.ater Street. Sil\s A. CarcsswELLManor Hill. David Batuuck, West B.irroc. Thos. Ozborn, Ennisvillij. GrLBRRT Ch\nev, Esq.East Barree. Dr. ."\I. Miller, Jackson tp. Samuel M'VittyShirleysburjr, S. B, You.vg, Three Spring?. M. F. Cajipbeix, Esq., Mapletoii. J. R. HunterPetersburg, J. S. Hunt, Shade G;ip. D. H. CampbellMarklcsburjr-H. C. Walker, Alexandria. J. E. Seeds, general Agent. -»^-^^^- wti rgrm . ¦ m-, ¦¦¦ . ¦ ¦¦¦KLW».1^Tva»PfT
Id= 4 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
IHE HEAD AND THE HBA2 BY JOHN G. SAXE. The Head is stately, calm, and uint And bears a princely part; And down below, in secret lies The warm, impulsive Heart. The lordly Head that sits above, The Heart that beats below, Their several offices plainly prove, Their true rotation show, The Head, erect, serene, and cool . Endowed with Reason ' s art . Was set aloft to guide and rule The throbbing, wayward Heart. And from the Head, as from the big!: Comes all-directing Thought ; And in the Heart's transforming (ir« AH noble deeds are wrought. And each is best when both unite To make the man complete ;—What were the heat without the lig ht ? The light without the heat?
Id= 14 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
OCT"* Whenever you see a man spending his time in lounging about the streets, talking politics, you need not expect that he has any money to lend.—Gundison. The Uses of Adversitt Me.i are frequertly like tea—the real strength and goodness is not drawn out of them until they have been for some time in hot water. IC7* Charity, like the sun, brightens every object around it. • "
Id= 10 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Woman.—How beautiful are the smiles of innocence, how endearing the sympathies of love, how sweet the solace of friendship, how lovely the tears of affection. These all combined are characteristic in woman. These are the true poetry of humanity, rich presents clustering around the altar of domestic happiness. Credit and Character. There is no lesson more important for the young, than that which inculcates promptness and punctuality, not only in all momentary dealings, but in every transaction of life. Nevertheless, it is a common error with many to disregard both qualities, and thus to impair confidence, destioy credit, and weak« en character. Only let it once be understood that an individual is reliable and may be depended upon, and the character of that man will be established upon a rock' of adamant. This is one great secret, not only of success in trade, but of confidence, esteem, and respect among friends and neighbors. It forma the soul and source of an enlarged credit...
Id= 22 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Educational Department Proceedings of the Huntingdon County Teachers' Institute. [Continued.] THURSDAY EVENING. Prayer by Rev. J. B. Williams. Minutes of last Session read and adopted. Letters from ProFessors Ward and Campbell read and ordered to be filed with the records of the Institute. Discussion on the importance of order and system in lhe school room concluded. Mr. Fletcher said he thought there, vvas too much diffidence on this subject. There were a great many ideas advanced in the afternoon that he had never thought of. He had visi¬ ted schools in which there was apparently no order or system, no time for study or recitation ; some of the scholars talking, some reading, gome writing ; the teacher too busy to converse with him ; all vvas in confusion and there appeared to bo no time for anything. He had asked the scholars what time they recited certain lessons ; and they, said whenever they had timewhich often diJ not happen for two or three days. Be /iad long been ...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
he arrived in the city, took lodgings at the American Hotel.—Phila. Bulhtin, Jan. 19. THE WAR IN THE CRIMEA An American Sea Captain's Opinion. The Boston Journal publishes the following letter from the captain of the American steamship Benjamin Franklin , now employed as a transport in the Black Sea : Kameish, CrimeaDec. 121854. The place from which I date this letter, (expecting to be the bearer of my own despatches as far as Constantinople to-morrow) is the post occupied chiefly by the French as Balakiava is by the English, and is about seven miles distant from Sebastopol. The harbor is excellent, and well protected from southwest galeswhich are the most violent winds of the Black Sea. There are now in port 280 transportsbesides some 15 or 20 men-of-war. Most of the former are stationary store ships, many of which have been lying here since the occupation of the port in October. There are besides now in the harbor several steamers in the service of government, which, lik...
Id= 23 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
State Temperance Convention. A State Temperance Convention was held at Harrisburg on Wednesday last, at which the following resolutions were unanimously adopted : Whereas, it has pleased a gracious Providence to peimit the friends of Prohibition to meet in mass convention after another year 's labor in this work of humanity, and whereas, our cause has greatly prospered in thisand other States, since we last met, therefore. Resolved, That as we rely on Divine wisdom to guide, and upon the Divine blessing to crown our labors with success, we would express our grateful acknowledgement? for the prosperity of the pastand roost earnestly implore the continuation of God's watchful care and protectionin all our efforts to protect society from the evils of intemperance. ResolvedThai in the election of the Hon. James Pollock to the office of Governor of this State, he being pledged in favor of Prohibition, vve have a sure evidence that the people desire the passage of a prudent and effici...
Id= 36 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
On motion, Maj. Charles Mickley of Tod townshipwas elected Secretary - pro tern. On motion of John Williamson, Esq., lhe meeting proceeded to the adoption of a Constitution, which, after some discussion, was adoptedas follows : Art. 1st. This Association shall be known by the name of The Huntingdon County Agricultural Society. Its objects shall be the improvement of Agriculture, Horticulture and Domestic arts. Art. 2nd. This Society shall consist of all such persons as shall annually pay to the reasurer sum nrty , - ation fee, of fifty cents, to be paid to the Treasurer on signing the Constitution. Art. 3d. The officers of this Society shall be s President, and one Vice President in each township, two Recording Secretaries, one Corresponding Secretary, a Treasurer , a Librarian, and an Executive Committee to aDove naorncers. Art. 4th. The President shall have thegeneral supervision of all the affairs of the society. In case of death, resignationor inability of the President to...
Id= 50 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Temporal Power of the Pope. In the U. S. House of Representatives on Thursday, in Committee on the Pacific Railr road bill, Mr. Chandler, of Philadelphia, took occasion to exnlain and vindicate the Catholics of the Uiitv-d States from the inculpations of the Know-Nothing advocates. The following is a sketch of the speech : Mr. Chandler rose in reply to the Know-Nothing speech of Mr. Banks , of Massachusetts, whohe said, had made special and inculpatory remarks regarding the Roman Catholic Churchinvolving in the inculpation the charge of latent treason against the members, or at least an imputation that there is an article of their religious faith which overrides all fealty to this -government, and which would render them unworthy of public trust, suspected citizens and dangerous officers. — Standing here almost alone, in the assertion of a fact which seems to be doubted, he was without the sympathy of a host of partisans to sustain him and to pardon the infirmity qf his defence ...
Id= 55 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
RURAL PUBLICATIONS, WEEKLY AND MONTHLY. rPHE subscriber continues the publication of JL his weekly and monthly Agricultural Journals, viz: THE COUNTRY GENTLEMAN—a. week, ly Journal for the Farm, the Garden and tho Fireside—forming two large and beautiful quarto volumes of 416 pagjes yearlyThis journal, which has now been published nearly two years, combines in one large sheet, an Agricultural, Horticultural and Family Journal, furnishing, besides its large amount of practical mail ter on Rural Affairsin its Fireside Department, a choise collection of articles peculiarly adapted to interest and exalt the views and aims of the Family Circlb, together with a careful digest of the News of the WEEK,.and a full report of the Produce and Cattle Markets; and it will bo tho constant aiin of the publisher to make it indispensable to the Farmer, and desirable to every oiie who has a rod of ground'to cultivateor home to beautify—and by devoting its columns to Improvement jn Agriculture, Ele...
Id= 51 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Books! Books S! Wall Paper!!! f) C\ C\C\(\ VOLUMES of new and popu-Aj\Jt \J \J\J la *" books—the subscriber baa just received from Boston, New York and Phil adclphiiicomprising the greatest jt fWIWJfSBL v;iriety iirid most extensive stock .^L^Ka^gpr ever brought to the interior of thcQllisSIEsiF State. His STATIONERY is also of great variety and superior quality, in part as follows; LetterCap and Note Paper, Gold and Steel Pens, InkstandsBlank and Time BooksDiaries for 1855, &e. Also, Harper's, Putnam'!" , Godey' s and Graham ' s Magazines, received every month as soon as out. 2000 copies of tho books recommended by the Teachers' Instituto and Board cf Directors of the county: Green. lief s Arithmetics and Algebra, Town' s Spellers, and Swan's Readers, 3600 Payson & Dunton'a Boston Copy Booksbeing the best system a« well as the best executed books ever offered to the publio, for sale at lowest wholesale priceu. 10QO pieces Wall Paper from 9 to 13c for com, mon, 1...
Id= 30 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Inauguration of Gov. Pollock.—The Harrisburg papers agree that there was a great crowd, and more " noise and confusion " at the seat or government on inauguration day than was ever known to be there before. By Tuesday morning fifteen uniformed companies had arrived, numbering over one thousand men. The number of people, great and small, including about eight thousand who would not refuse office, was variously estimated at from eight thousand five hundred to fifteen thousand. The Union says an incident occurred during the ceremony of administering the oath to Gov. P. It was this.— When the Speaker af the Senate said to him — : ' you da swear you will support the Constitution of the United Slates," Gov P. bowed , and as he did so the scaffolding upon which they stood broke down. It was ominous, acids the Union, and indicated that the time was coming when there would be a break down of this Know-Nothing party.
Id= 32 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Webster and Everett on Knp-w-N"othingism. The voice of the illustrious statesman of Marshfietd, Daniel Webster—incomparably the greatest man the opposition to the democracy ever produced in this country—was once respected by his party when he enunciated political sentiments. Not many years since Daniel Webster thus expressed himself: " All secret associations the members of which take upon- themselves extraordinary obligationsand are bound together by secret oathsare naturally sources of jealousy and just alarm to others, are especially unfavorable to harmony and mutual confidence among men living together under popular institutionsand are dangerous to the general cause of civil liberty and good government. " Mr. Everett, when governor of Massachusetts, said in his inaugural address in 1836 : " All secret associationsparticularly such as resort to the aid of secret oaths, are peculiarly at war with the genius of republican government. "
Id= 44 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
omcers ne society snan oe uy ballot for the ensuing yearanil until another election. They shall also hold a general meeting at the time of the annual fair, and special meetings whenever called by the Executive Committee. Ten members shall form a quorum for the transaction of business, but no member in arrears shall be entitled to the privileges of the society. Art. 11th. This Constitution may be altered or amendedat the annual meetings in Janu¬ ary, by a vote of two-thirds of the members present. On motionthe society proceeded to the nomination and election of officeos for the ensuing year as follows : President—Hon. Jonathan McWiLLUMs. Vice Presidents—Joseph ReedWest township. William Oaks, Barree. Peter StrykerPorter. Thos. E. OibisonCromwell. Wm. B. Smith, Jackson. Kensie L. Green, Clay.
Id= 33 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Huntingdon County.—From the Auditor General's Report for 1854 , we compile the following list of moneys paid into the State Treasury by Huntingdon county :— Tax on Real and Personal Estate, J. M. StevensTreasurer, 7307 76 John Marks, late " 5529 37 Tavern Licences 200 00 Retailers' Licences, J.M.Stevens, 400 00 John Marks, 748 32 Distillery and Brewery Licences, 22 80 Billiard room &c. Licences, 38 00 Eating, Beer House&c 3 Licences, 80 28 Patent Medicine Licences, 10 45 Militia tax 232 26 Tax on Writs, DeedsWills, &c T. H. Cremer, Prothono'ary &c. J50 OP M. F. CampbellRegister, &c, 93 00 Collateral Inheritance tax, 414 00 The valuation of taxable real and personal property is set down at $5,447,844. Assessment of tax, $16,746 33.
Id= 47 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
No Change in the Cabinet. The Washington Union of a late date, has the following authorative notice: It is well known that we da not attempt to contradict the numberless falsehoods daily sent, or which purport " to be sent by telegraph or otherwise, from this city in relation to the President and the different members of his cabinet; but the intention of Mr. Giithrie to resign is announced with such an assurance of reliable authoritythat we deem it proper to sav that it is without the slightest foundation m truth. Such an idea was-never entertained for one moment either by the President or the Secretaryand we. may as ivell addthat the rumors which have gained circulation within the last eighteen months with regard to contemplated changes in the cabinetand all rumors of dissensions between its different membersor between any one of them and the President, are each and all absolutely and entirely groundless.
Id= 24 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
State Agricultural Society. The annual meeting of the Pennsylvania State Agricultural Society, was held at Harrisburg on Tuesdayand an election of officers look place. Judge Watts having declined a re-election to the Presidency, James GowenEsq., of Mt. Airy, Philadelphia, was elected President. Vice Presidents were also chosen, one from each Congressional district. The officers for the year are us follows: PresidentJajmes Gowen. Vice PresidentsIsaac B. Baxter, A. T. NewboldWm. C. RudmanAlgernon S. RobertsThos. P. Knox, Abraham R. Mcllvaine, William SlavelyHenry P. Robeson, John StromJohn P. Rutherford, Amos Kapp, Geo. W. WoodwardAug. LukenbaughWilliam JessupH. N. McAlister, JacobS. Haldeman, William Hiester, John S. Isett, John McFar-JandJohn H. Ewing, John Murdock, Wm. Martin, Sr., Win- Waugh, Wm. Bujler, James Miles. The foJ)f wing gentlemen were appointed additional members of the Executive Committee rHon. Frederick Wattsof Chambersburg ; John S. Evans, Esq., of York ; A....
Id= 29 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
DCT^Gov. Pollock has announced the following appointments: Andrew G. Curtain, Whig K. N., of Bellefonte, Secretary of the Commonwealth. Thos. E. Franklin, Whig K. N., of Lancaster, Attorney General. John M. Sullivan, Whig K. N., of Butler, Deputy Secretary of the Commonwealth. Henry C. Hickok, of Lewisburg, (once a Democrat, but fcr several years past the editor of an opposition paper in Union county,) Deputy Superintendent of Common Schools. From the appointments already announced by Gov. P., the fact is pretty clearly established that Knovv-Nothing Democrats may knock but the door wont be opened unto them. : '• ¦
Id= 52 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
GREAT ARRIVAL OF Confectionary, Fruit and Toys, AT MCT5BUS' Jn Market Square, Huntingdon , Pq. f PHE public generally, and the little ones in .1. particular, are requested to call at Mcabus' Establishmentwhere all kinds of Sweetmeats, Candies and Nuts, and a large assortment of Tens can be had. Please call and examine for yourselves. Oct. 10th, 1854. At H. Roman's Clothing Store, JUST RECEIVED, Overcoats for Sj>4 50 Lined Pants " 2 OO Vesta " 75 Call and examine fo r yourselves. Huntingdon, Oct. XOth, 1854.
Id= 48 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
A Lawyer Drowned. About nine o' clock last evening. Clinton Welch, aged about 30 years, a lawyer and resident of LewisburgUnion Count3 r Pa.was accidentally drowned in the Delaware above Chesnut street. Every effort was made to save him, but all in vain. His hat, which floated on the surface of the waterw as picked up by officer Ellonhead and taken to the station house. This morning, sergeant Grant, of the 6th ward, proceeded to the store of the makersMessrs. Sullender & Pascall, in Market streetand the name of the deceased was ascertained. Mr. Welch had attend ed the inauguration of Governor Pollock, and came to the city on Wednesday evening. In company with a friend, he stopped at the store of Messrs. S. & P., yesterday morning and purchased the hat. His body has not been recovered. The unfortunate man, when