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Id= 45 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Robert Tussey, Morns. John GarnerPenn. Georae Wilson Esq., Tell. Thos ~ . Neely Esq. Dublin. Jacob MillerHenderson. Samuel H. Bell, Shirley. David Aurandt, Esq., Tod. Gen. G. W. Speer, Cass. Jacob Baker, Springfield. Simeon WrightUnion. Gen. J. C. Watson, Brad}' " . David Parker Esq.. Warriorsmark. James EntrikenHopewell. Recording Secretaries—J. S. Barr, and J. S Corresponding Secretary—Dr. John tremmill. Treasurer—Hon. James Gwin. Librarian—Theo. H. Cremer, Esq. On motion, the meeting adjourned to meet on Wednesday evening of the April Co'jrt.
Id= 31 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Pennsylvania Legislature. After reading over several columns of proceedings as reported for the Harrisburg papers, we can give nothing of htterest as having been acted upnn by eifher'tbe Senate or the House. " Time killing talk" is the order of the day every day, and not until after the election of a United Slates Senator, can much of interest be looked for. Two or three liquor bills and a number of others of a local character have been read-—petitions presented, and the standing committees instructed to report business for consideration.
Id= 54 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
SOAP AND CANDLE ManufactorVi Main Street one door west af the " Globe'* Office, EEUITTIlSr&BQW, PA. TMIEDERICK LIST informs the citizens of JTJ Huntingdon, and of the countythat he has commenced the manufacture of mould and dip Candles and Rosin Soapone door west of thp " Globe" office, on Main Street, Huntingdon, where he will always be prepared to fill ordoret at city prices. TALL . QW YY ANTED, and. the highest cash price will b,e paid. Hurtincrdon, Dec. 5. 1854.
Id= 35 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Hurricane in Philadelphia.—The Philadelphia Bulletin, of Monday says :— " During last night the city was visited by a furious storm of wind and rain, which ex " - ceeded any similar storm th>it has been experienced for many years. Several buildings were blown downothers wereunroofed, trees were uprooted, vessels were sunk, the Market street bridge was partially unroofed , awnings were torn to ribbons, fences were prostrated, and a general scattering of moveable property took place, " AGRICiriiTUHAIi MEETING. In pursuance of an adjournment, the Huntingdon county Agricultural Society met in the ^ Court House, on Tuesday evening the 9lh of January, and was called to order by the
Id= 93 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
The Farm Journal fax 1855. EDITED BY J. L. DARLINGTON, A SSISTED by a corps of the best practical j\_ farmers in Pensylvania. 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-—7 The Editor and his assistants arc determined to render this the most Practical Agricultural Work Estant, and will utterly discard all theories not attested by practical experience. They have obtained the aid of many of the .best farmers in Penn. sylvania . New Jersey, Delaware and Maryland, who will give their experience through its pa. gcs. ILLUSTRATIONSEach number will contain several engravings of Improved Stock, New Agricultural Implements, Choice Fruits, &c. TEEUYIS.---(Invariably in Advance.) Single Cop y, $\ 00 I 20 Copies, $14 00 Fjye do 4 00 I 60 do 40 00, Te...
Id= 63 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
bin, resolute, active and indefatigable; and Gushing, with all his rare intellectual gifts and wealth of mind . Judge Campbell, Mr. Guthrie, and Governor McClelland were unable to be present, owing to -the press of official business. Among the naval officers we noticed Commodores Stewait, Smith and Morris. The head of the column reached the White House about two o' clock, and, under the admirable guidance of the chief marshal and his aids, the old soldiers wore escorted into the east room without the slightest noise oi confusion, marching in sections of two, an d , coil-like, filling up the east room compactly, yet with great regularity. As the old soldiers filled by the President with toileting steps, yet gleamingeyes, it required no effort of the immagination to bring back the desperate battles of Chippewa, Niagara, Lundy's Jjane and New Orleans, with all their attendant strife and bloodshed—the groans of the woundedthe anguish of the dying ! A few of tho survivors of those ha...
Id= 61 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
From the Washington Union, Jan. 11. National Convention of the Veterans oi 1812. The eighth of January , 1855, will long be remembered in Washington, no less from the patriotic associations which naturally cluster around one of the brightest days in the history of the public than " from the simple, stirring fact, that, after the lapse of forty years, a glorious remnant of that glorious band who had faithfully and fearlessly upheld the flag of their country in many a hard fought field assembled in the capita] of the nation, not to ask for honors or rewards, but to lay before the country a plain recital of their services and sacrifices, and to give utterance to their honest expecta¬ tions that the action, of the representatives of the people maybe rightfully influenced when they are called upon to discharge one of the most sacred debts of the nation.— Although the call for holding this convention was only published about six weeks ago, and although the summons went forth to thos...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Rescue of a Chippe-^ Captive Girl. It will be remembered thwlaBt sumrner a hunting party of Chippewa Indian s were attacked by a war party of Sioux, aiu\ a]i men and women, save those whr> escaped,-^\ one girl who was taken prisoner, were massacred. The girl, before she was captured, exerted every nerve to make good her escape. She jumped imp a canoe and put out into Otter Tail Lake, but was immediately fallowed by her pursuers. When they came near she sprang from the canoe and endeavored to elude pursuit by diving and running in a clusr ter of weeds; but her doom was sealed.—- Thirsting for his prey, the chief, who was in the canoe, threw at her a tomahawk, which struck her in the side and mangled her in a shocking manner; and before she had recovered from the effects of the wound, this valiant chief struck her over the head with a paddle and stunned her, thereby making her an easy capuye. As soon as he had her in his clutches—she being young and handsome—he resolved not...
Id= 76 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
ORPHANS' COURT SALE B Y 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, H unting don county, on Tliursday, 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 pertain messuage and plantation of land situated near the village of Shade Gap, in Dublin township, bounded on the north by lands now owned by James Shcrard, on the east and south by lands of the heirs of James Hudson dee'd., and on the west by lands of Brice X- Blair and John Rouse, containing 112 ACRES, more or less, on ivhjch is erected two large and Mconvenient dwelling houses , one J^^L of log- and the other of stone ; al- , § = = ¦ -so a large barn and ¦ other out-J&tMlL houses and buildings—between and near to both houses is a strong, never failing spring of excellent water ; there are other springs pf good water on the premises a...
Id= 94 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
MATCHES! MATCHES! ! JOHN DONNELY, MANUFACTURER AND INVENTOR OF SAFETY PATENT SQUARE UPRIGHT WOOD BOX MATCHES. No. 106 North FOURTH Street (ahovS Race.) PHILADELPHIA. M ATCHES having become an indispensqblo article in housekeeping, the subscriber afl te r a great sacrifice of time . and money, is enabled to offer to the Public an article af Once pom. ( bining Utility and Cheapness. The investor knowing the danger apprehended on account of theflimsey manner in which Matches are generall y packed in paper has b y the aid of New Steam Machinery of his pvvn. invention , succeeded in getting up a safety patent squar? vpright wood box ; this box is fur 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 Skippers is considerable advantage; it is entirely new, and ee. cure against moisture and spontaneous combus. tion, and dispels all danger qn transportation by means of Railroad, Steamboat or a...
Id= 77 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Gome and Be Clothed , At Roman's Store opposite Couts 1 Hqtel. Over Coats, Frock Coats Dress Coats, Sack Coats, Business Coats Pants and Vests, Shirts and Drawers Handkerchiefs and Cravats, Collars, Gloves, Suspenders , Hats and Caps, &c.,&c. All of the best materials and most fashionab l e sty le and finish —cheapeh than elsewhere. O" Call and examine for yourselves-Hunting don , Nov. 14, 1854. IMPROVED LARD LAMP. fPHE undersigned having purchased the full _ L and exclusive right and priyilege of constructing, using^ and vending to others,the r i g ht to make und use, in the county of Hunting don , STONESIFER & SMITH'S improvement in tho adjustable packing for a lamp for burning lard. Lamps for sale by the dozen or sing le , also township rights for 'sale at reasonable prices. All orders promptly attended to by addressing the subscriber , Orbisonia, Huntingdon county, P ennsy lvania. GEO. W. CORNELIUS. Sipesville, Nov. 21, 1854—Gtn. HHHE hondsomest lot...
Id= 64 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
¦Know-Hothing Legislature. The Easton Argus, in an article on the subject of the organization of the Legislature, concludes as follows; The people can now see how this sj'stem of Know-Nothingism operates. Here area set of men elected to the Legislature, who were chosen by secret midnight caucus, under oath to carry out the instructions of those who selected them, and the great mass of the people are not represented at all. In what condition are our citizens placed by the secret action of the Know-Nothing3 ? Constituencies are nothing in the eyes of that Order. The interest of the community is equally obsolete. Petitions in fayor of any particular measurewere formerly acknowledged of power, because it is a Constitution? al right; but now, instead of sending them to the Legislature, they must be gent to the Know-Nothing Lodges, to be effective, as all the business of legislation is arranged in those bodies. And eyen here, there is-a denial of Constitutional right, in consequence o...
Id= 86 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
The Chamtjersburg and Mount "Onion Stage Liiie Revived. HPHE undersigned aware jSSSSH. " *"? X that a suspension °fi|l§l§piij £5g5$j»25£i^ the line of Stages over the ~ @^JahffiHgH gfr7g ^ road betvvecn Chambers- "* «S!3Si!sSs§iaESgs5S^ burg and Mt. Union cannot but be disadvantageous to a large section of country, has, at considerable expenses and trouble, made arrangements fo run a Line of Stages Tri-weekly ber tween the two points. Good Horses and com. fortable 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 bo for their mutual advantage. Every attention necessary will be given, and the running of the Stages will be regular. GIF Stages leave Mt. Union eyery Monday, Wednesday a.nd Friday mornings, arriving at Chambersburg the same evenings. Returning...
Id= 66 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
Hollidaysburg, Jan. 4, 1855. At a special communication of Portage Lodge No. 220 A. Y. M. the following preamble and resolutions were unanimously adopted, on the announcement of the death of Bro. THOMAS JACKSON. Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God to remove from among us our worthy beloved Brother , we bow in humble submission to this will.— In looking back on the life of our Brother we feel deeply the loss of one of our best and most trustworthy Brethren. Therefore Resolved, That the recent decease of our Bro. JACKSON calls for the expression of our grate, ful sense of his worth as a man, and of the unaffected sorrow with which we deplore his dentil. To the mourning family of the deceased we lender our most respectful and affectionate sympathies in their bereavement, and the assurance of Ihe high consideration we shall ever hp}d the memory of our depeased Brother. Resolved, That a pspy of the above be senf to the famj.ly of our deceased Brother with the assurance that we sha...
Id= 84 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
STRAY STEERS. /"AAMEto the residence of the subscriber \iy. \J ing in Tod township, H untin gdon county, fa.some time in August last, two Steers, one h,lack and the other brown with a half moon piece out of the right ears, and a p iece off the left—supposed to be two years old last spring. The owner of the above property is desjred to come forwa r d , 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. f"PHE Steam Foundry belonging to the under-Jdersigned at Petersburg, will be sold or rented on reasonable termsincluding a large yari. ety of Patterns, for Cooking Stoves, P arlor , Ten plate Wood and Coal Stpves, Water Pi pe , Rolling MiUj 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 business , with all the machinary, Patterns and Fixtures in goo...
Id= 62 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 24 January 1855
The east room of the Presidential mansion presented an imposing spectacle, not from its guildeil. glittering trappings, but from the group of men who occupied the northern extremity of this noble apartment. In the centre of the group stood the President of this mighty republic, quiet, self-re.-lying, and with an air of simple, native dignity about the man which is felt and acknowledged by all who approach him. He was surrounded by men whose names are closely interwoven with the histon" of oui country. Tall, and towering above all stood General Scott, his form still erect, notwithstanding nearly half a century's hard services for his country ; and therp, too, were Generals Dane and Shields, and stout old Commodores, who braved the storm and battle when a few stars only glittered in the confederacy of States, when our ships were few in number, and when Britain claimed to be mistress of the seas; and last, but not leastthere were members of the cabinet—the cool and far-seeing Marcy...