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Id=102 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 31 January 1855
For Sale or Kent. A small Ridge Farm in West township, about 7 miles from Huntingdon, late the property of Abraham Evans, containing 110 Acres ^^ j Theimprovemt are a good Log House ' :=== and a small Barn—about 50 young apple y=-| frppsnnw bearing fruit bounded by lands of Samuel Peightal, BenjaminCorbinand Judge Gwin. This property will be sold or rented on tho most reasonable terms, by J.&W. SAXTON. Huntingdon, August 22nd. 1854,
Id= 99 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 31 January 1855
J UST received a beautiful assortment of Silk J Dress Palcrns, at exceedingly low prices, and for gale by J. <& W. SAXTON. Toe Huntingdon and Broad Top Mountain Railroad and Coal Company respectfully call the attention of Capitalists and those- having money to invest, to thsir Bonds now being issued. r'PHE entire length of their road and branch-X cs now under contract is thirty five miles, the grading and masonry of more than two thirds of which is finished, and the balance rap. idly progressing toward completion. A mortgage of the entire road and its equipments, and on two thousand acres of coal land owned by the Company, clear of incumbrance, has been executed lo Jesse Godley of Philadelphia, Thomas E. Franklin, Esq., of Lane aster, and H. Easton, of Franklin County, as Trustees for the security of the bond holders. This is the first and we expect it to.be the only issue of bonds by the Company ; and the Stockholders will have, upon the completion of the roa...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
A -Dropped Letter The following letUf, written by a Know-Nothing member of the Massachusetts Legisature, we clip fromf ' the Boston Post Boston, Jan ' . 16, 1855 Son John :—I have too much legislative ^vork to come home on Saturday nights as I said I would—so you must mind the farm; I have managed to get on a good many commiites so as to be come popular by having my name printed oftner in the papers and I manage to say something occasionally and I have seen my name 3 times printed in the daily bee. American principles is looking up some bere in Boston and" we are going to discord all foreign eliraents in our government (by the way have the barn door painted over with some other color besides Spanish bro-vn. T dont like anythincSpanish.) The govenor has made a lick at the foreign malitia and disbanded all the, companies, (dont use any more British oil-for your deefness for 1 have thrown away that box of RusBia salve your mother put in my trunk to rub my ru matick leg with use A...
Id= 13 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
The World to Come. "The following are the ; meditations of the celebrated John Foster on the death of 'his wife. They will seem to many as a transscript of their own. thoughts under similar bereavements. . Can it be—how is it—what is-it—fthat w§ are now not inhabitants of the same world—that each has to think of the other as in a perfectly different economy of existence,?—Whither is.;she gone—in what manner doea she consciouslyrealize :to herself the astorii ishing change;— how,does she look ' at herself as no Iprjger inhabiting, a/moral, tabernacier—in;,what manner does she recoHebtCher state as.only a few weeks since—in what marine^ does " she think and feel, and act , and comtn . txnicate with other spiritual beings,.what man^ nerof vision has she of God atiJ^the-Saviour of the world-—how does slie review aiid estii mate the course of discipline through which. she had been prepared for the . happy, state' where she finds herself-^in what manner does she look back on death; wl...
Id= 10 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
. ,' Influence o.f Women. ¦Senator Houston was once asked, at a large party given by Mr. Speaker Wir.lhrop, why he did notattend the usual , places of public amusement as he had been accustomed to do. His reply was this—-lei it be read arid remembered by the mothers and daughters of Amer¬ ica:— ... : " T make it a point, -"' said thehororable Senator, " never to visit a place where my lady, if she were" with-me, would be unwilling tc go. I know it Would give her pain, asa Christian, to attend such places,, and I will not go myself wheie I could not take my wife."- • - ' ; "A . rnember of Congress present alluded to his own wife, and added that there was mutual understanding between him and her, that they should each follow the bent of their own inch'"nation in such matters. , " That may do for you," -responded Mr Houston, ?' but with 'me it is different from what'it is. with many men. My wife has been,the making of me. She took mu when I was a. -vietiro to slavish appetites; s...
Id= 4 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
A COUNTRY .HOME Oh ! give Tne.a. horn<} in.the country, wide, And a seat by the farmer' s wood fireside, . .,,. •\Vhere4h0 fire burns bright, ' . , : " ¦ On a frosty higbt, Where, the jest, and the song,and laugh are free, Oh ! the farmer's home is the home for rno 1 Oh! g ive me ahonie in the country wide, When the. qarth conies oat asa blushing bride, -•- ; • With her buds and flowers, ^ In the bright spring hours,. Her bridal song ringing from frcf-luleaved trees, AndfiT^slo dy -Upaiti oait lte p erfumed broe zej ; ¦ In summer, a seat in the sKa'Jy ' .iiook-, ' -:. " ' _¦ "-." " And close by'the " side of a pooling brook . Where the violet grows,. ' ., " ~ -J. Or the pale'swamp-rose, . . .u ,- ¦ , . : JEoinling and sick, • 'rieath/the surrVseorchin ' g beam, .f.j ,, , . .. - . . , , DipB her^petils -m the'coolirigstrcn'mV ' -• •. io~- ' i * r ' .' ~ ** Oh. !.giy.e,»ne <i home in the . country^wide, , In the golden days of (ho, farmer's pride, W hen-tho ^ar^i...
Id= 9 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
!C7* A great and goad man, ,once speaking of politeness, said,: ' "L make it a point of morality never to find fault'with another for his manners ;' they may be awkward or graceful, blunt "or- polite,; polished ' orlruRti,e.' , I care not what the)- are, " if the man means well and acts from-. . honest- intentions, without eccentricity or. affection... All men have noi the advantages, of ,Hgbod7 Sticie' .f,"as it is called; to school .themselves''Inf-all ifsfanr tastic rules and ceremonies, and if'there is any. standard of manners, it is only founded in reason and good sense,. and not upon the artificial regulations: Manner3.1ikeconversatiohj should "be- extemporaneous' ancf trot studied. I always'suspect a «ian'whqme'ets me with the same perpetual smile upqa his face, the same congeering of his body, and the same premeditated sh ' ake : of the hand*—Give me the (it may .be;, rough) grip of the handj and-the -careless nod of recognition, andw-hen occasion [leqitires 'thehopnely ...
Id= 11 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
- . , Lasnineas is a .great Evil. This' truth is clearly evidenced by the conduct, of. top many, of our species. Idleness " is badenoughof itself in all eouseience, but when men at'e not satisfied with idling away their own times, and are found anoying their friends and. acquaintances by .frequent and lengthy visits lo their places of business, it is intolerable. Young men you are just starting but,qa the theatre of life, do not let it be said- of ;you as. it. has been truly said of others, . . <!He has.no energy.' ¦ '• If.you are cut of employment^ seek for it again ; and if you do riot succeed, still keep trying, ancf our words for-it you will not fail to prosper. At any rate, do not weary the patience of your friends by sitting about their counting houses and shop«, yawning and wishing for that which is impossible. • Depend upon it, a life of industry is the most';cheerful situation in which you" can be r ' iaced:
Id= 14 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
Spunky Femenlne. ' ' , ' . In-Allentown on Friday night, an interest ing little affair came off. » A woman who had long suspected her husband of making;-a practice of spending his hard earnings in 01M of.the numerous "gambling .dens " with which that town is cursed-^—where professional gamesters practically and hourly, reduce the'business of life to chance, made' lip her mind to "keep an eve" on his movements.—- At about 9 o ' clock she entered tfie ?'den ' J and found her " liege loid" sitting at a taWe/'eddhi ering" to his heart' s content. .She. ordered hinr\to accompany her home, which he yer.y reluctantly jp 'repareu to do." ' The"keeper of the " hole " interfered, when the woman threatened to go for an officer. The keeper of the den, finding he had ; 'caugh,ta tartar, "* beat a retreat; and the women left* tne'fiijld in triumph, bearing her captive husband witjj her; ¦ , " - J " :' : " . r : ~ .V,
Id= 2 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
THS HUNTINGDON GLO3S, Per annum, in advance, JjJl 50 ". " f' , ."if".nuf. paid-in advance-, 2 00 •No..-paper, discontinued . until all arrearages arc piii(L .'. ' . ¦;• m '. . ! : •A-i 'iiJoro to notify.a discontinuance atthe cxpira-'ticm^oi ' the term subscribed for will be con-¦sidctod a;new cn^ugenient. 5?errns of Advertising. ," ¦ - • " ' " ., 1 ins. 2 ins. Sins. Six' ihiasio ' r ' leW ' 1 '. 25 37$ 50 1 squire-, '16 ' Hues, brevier, . '50- 75 1 00 2 ' . " . ' " " 1 00 I 50 2 00 a " ' » ' " ' ' " 1 50 2 25 ' 3 00 :¦ .- -.. , 3 in. 6 m. 12 in. 1 square, ' ' " 83. 00 85 00' Q' 8 00 o ..'- .,, ... ¦ .: ,«• 5 oo .8 oo ' 12 oo aV" " ' ¦ ¦ ¦- ¦ « ¦ ' 7-,so -lo oo 35 oo 4 "" •'-- . ' ' ¦ ¦ ' «• ,' 900 1400 ' 23 0G 5 .»- ' " " . » .15 00-25 00 : -;38 00 10 " " ' " ¦ " 25 00 40 00/ 60 00 Professional and Business Cards notexceed. lag fj ; linc8, pne year, • §4 ° 0
Id= 3 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
' ¦¦ - Agents for the Globe. The following gentlemen are authorized to roceive the names of all who may desire to bceome subscribers to the Globe, and to.rcceive advance payments and receipt for the same. H a* ax ZiiniEiiirfAN, Esq., Coffee Run. Wm. Campbell, M'Connellstown. Ba\j. F. ParTO^ j'Esq;, Warrtovsiaa.uk. Joh.v CKveNs, Esq., Birmingham. R ¦ F. 1I\si.ett,' Spruce Creek. ~ * II. B; Mvtinger, Water Street. Sit^\<3 A. CtiE3swet.x, Manor Mill. -David Barrick, West Barrce. Tuba. OzuoRN^-Erinisviile. Gir-cisnT CffAVEV, Esq., East Barr.ee DVv M."M " tLt.Eii, Jackson tp. SamVrl'M'Vitty, Shirleysburg 1 . S. B, Yousa, Three Springs. M.'F. C\jipbelt,, Esq., Mapleton. J. R. fluxTEa, Petersburg. J, S, Hunt, Shade Gap. T>. FT. Cash-belt.,, Murklcsburgl TT. C. ' W.vLEEit, Alexandria. J. S'.-GlsiiaKTT, Cnssville.
Id= 12 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
Q^r " Whether skill of the broom in the female hand is to her credit, depends somewhat upon whether it is used upon the floor or the head. The faithless will please experiment and satisfy themselves^.' . -. - ¦ TTsefdl Hints for Cliildrea. A frosty air does children good, if pioperly protected by clothing, and they are able to jumn about and keep their blood in circulation. Care should be taken that they should be so dressed as to secure the chest and bow> els from cold. Flannel is the mi>st important article in the dress, both of the old and young. The celebrated John Hunter said: "if you wish your children to be Ihealthy, give them plenty of milk, plynty of sleep, and plenty of flannel." A modern medical writer has a word fop parents wjio expose their chiidreti' s limbs to the cold. We commend the advice to all who indcilge in this practice : "I cannot pass without a word to the barbarous regimen which'custom and-the ignorant conviction of many parents have p...
Id= 20 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
Educational Department BY R . M'DIVITT. Proceedings of the Huntingdon County Teachers' Institute. [Continued.] FRIDAY AFTERNOON. Miss Benedict said she had been , in the habit of detaining scholars that failed in their recitations. In this way she obtained good recitations without much difficulty. If scholars knew they would be detained till their lessons were perfectly learned they generally came prepared. Mr. McKibbin said he -first endeavored to enlist the interest of the parents. He never forced a study upon a class ; but when once engaged in it he used the rod if unable to secure good recitations in any other way—as a general ihhig, however, he had found it much easier to lead scholars than to drive them.— He recommended mental exercises ' for all grades,of pupils, as an excellent means to excite interest. He had used prizes, but discontinued them, finding they hail a tendency to awaken a wrong ambition and create a spirit of envy- Miss McDivitt said good recitations ...
Id= 21 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
Suffrage Qualification. • ¦ ' ¦ ' Ths Legislature of Massachusetts is at present discussing a proposition to amend the Constitution of that State so as to deny to every man the right to vote unless he is sufficiently educated so as to be able to read and write the English language. This Legislature is almost entirely composed of Know-Nothings—67 of whom are ministers of the Gospel, and mostly of the melhudist- persuasion. When this reform is perfected in the old Bay State.—whose commercial capita! is dubbed the Athens of America—as a matter of course it will be followed in other States, andr as this new order has entire' control at Harrisburg, we may expect the.blessing to extend to our State among the first., What a beautifni-tinie we will then have., The. As¬ sessor in making his annual visitations will have to carry with him a copy of Cobb's spelling book, writing materials, &c.,.and, constituting himself into a school committee , " put tirro'igh" our lords of the soi...
Id= 26 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
asgi-wt. .iiiimTaa REMOVAL Clothing! Clothing! Clothing! The largest and best selected stock of Ready made Pall and Winter Clothing, Ever offered to the citizens of Huntingdon county. IF you wish to get a cheap and fusliiouable stilt of clothing at 30 per cent, lest; than you elsewhere can procure them, then go to the cheapClothing Emporium of HENRY ROMAN, opposite Couts' Hotel, in Market Square, Huntingdon, Pa., where you will find Ready made Clothing in any quality, made of sound materials, and in the most fashionable style and at rates immeasurably below any other cstablishmentin this vicinity, where it is considered that the ."nimble six-pence is far preferable to the slow shilling," and where, ' for good fits, fine materials, fashionable style and finish, "he cant be beat." The subscriber respectfully invites the attention of his numerous friends and customers and the public in general '.to his-immense and 1 well assorted stock of Mens' and Boys' Full and Winter Clothing,...
Id= 22 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
New Hampshire always Erect. - The democratic meetings in New Hampshire, now almost of daily occurrence, remind one forcibly of those monster gatherings which characterized the campaigns of 1840 and 1844—the same outpouring of the masses, the same enthusiasm, the same vigilance and fidelity, ai.d the same heartfelt interest animating the chosen leaders as well as the rank and file. The tone of the democratrc press of that State is hopeful even to exultation, and the indications are unmistakable that in the coming struggle New Hampshire will stand where she has ever proudlystood. Among the resolutions passed by the late democratic senatorial convention of the first district were the following : "ResolvedThnt we have unwavering confidence in the administration of Gen. Franklin Pierce ; that his official acts meet ourcandid and hearty approbation ; that his foreign policy is a triumphant vindication of the sentiment enunciated in his inaugural, that the American name should be a pro...