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Id=110 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
MNKIN& BOUSE; . •'¦ ¦ •- OF.. ... BELL, GMRETTSON & CO., On North. West'-corner of Hill and Montgomery '¦ -" -~ Streets in'the borough of ¦ .;;., - 'H !l or ' '?lt ' l0s& ' J3O.i^} - ¦ ; ' At which a.g ' en ' er.pl Banking busines.is cpntein. , . f , ( platedXp be done ' . ' ' ' ' • ' rvaA ' FTS j on:,Philadelpiiia; ' iyitsburg-,! &p ' ., XJ, &c- i alyvays for sale. Collections made at the principaLpmhlji in Ui.c ' United.States. ¦ .: . 'Money,; re . ceived on ,dcpqsif;..pdyablc on da. mand without, interest; also 3, 6,'DaiTd 12 rrionUis payable with' reasonable rate' s ofin te ' rest tlicreon MEMBERS ' OP ,F^tM: J. M. Bklv,R- B.Johnstons,i\VMi.J.ACK;Wm * M.JjiAYv .rfrollidaysftvrg, Pa.; A.,P. VVilson, J .Geo. Milks, .W m. Doris, Jr., TftOs. Fjsher, Wm. P. Orbison, John. ¦ Scott, ,James Gw . ijs, Geo. W. Gahrettson, HuntingdonJPa. Huntingdon Pa. July.U, Iij54.-3m. ' '
Id=112 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
NEW FIRM IN -PGRTST . 0W] Grocery, Provision and Peed Store F. &.C. - SCHNEIDER, j RESPEUTFULLY informs " 1 Tie citizens o Huntingdon, boatmen, and the public im general far and near, thet thoy have opened eg Grocery, Provision and Feed-^tore, in Portstown,' in the old stand of Cunningham % Cornpropst ,^ where ilj '-y are prepared to accommodate all who may give them acail. with choice Gjioceuifr, Provisions and Fked of ali,kinds at prices cheaper than can be hail at'iny other place for cajii. • - .1 . ¦ AH lands of Country Produce taken in ^x, change fur goods. The pul>iic generally are requested-'!p give ue a cal 1, examine our stock and hear our prices. . Haviiiga good warehouse,they will receive from and ship goods of all kinds for any point onihe I'enna Canal, Ph i ladelphia,-Baltimore Pittsbnrg. and other places * Poitstown, April 5, 1.854.
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
PHILADELPHIA ADVERTISEMENTS REMOVAL LXSHT! LIGHT! ! LIGHT!!! HAVJ3 removed to their Nc ' w Store and Fae. tory, No. 74 South Second Street Philadelphia, (Five doors bqlow their old stand :) iiav. mg- increased facilities,' we offer to Merchants and others, GAS FIXTURES and LAMPS of every description; and at the lowest Manufacturer's prices, and unsurpassed in quality or appearance by any in the Country. Our Stock embraces Dyott's Patent Pine Oil Lamps, (the bestintho World.). . Burning fluid and Solar Lard Lainps, Chandeliers, for. Gas, Pine Oil, Solar Lard, and Fluid, Hall and Patent Spring Hand Lanthorns, Globes, Glasses, Wicks, Pino Oil and Fluid wholesale and retail. ¦ Merchants and others will find it to their advantage to, call and examine our stock and pri-.cc ' s;' ' ' . "" ' , '¦ " '• ' ¦ "tt# ~ Particular attention given to fitting up Churches ai'id other public builtfin ' n- s. ' October 3rd, 1S54. ' ;: .'• •' "
Id=113 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
$'200, REWARD. HE p.ibli c generally, and the, rascals who ; 1 n'¦! tim e since entered my store and removed valuables to the amount of about SHOO without my permission, iire informed ihut I h;ive just opened 'a more general and better assortment of articles in my.line- ot business than was ever brought to rlu' n'fingdon, con. ^j£f^ £*3? sisting of Wntchesj Jfewclr^-, ^jifij^ j' cl/% Clocks, Fine Knives, Pistols, § ^fl S&ii-^ Perfumery , Port Mpnnaics, Sil- - J ^^.% ver VV;ire and Fancy Arliclcs, &c, &c. My old friends and customers, and the public in general throughout the county arc requested to call and examine my assortment. EDM. SNARE. Huntingdon, March 22,1854.
Id=107 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
Whole Amount, ., ' . $12428 05 9284 59 782 66 tSince paid in part. . JSince paid in full. *It appears by Mr. Conrad's Duplicate thai the above amount was paid to Mr. Neff, former Treasurer and not credited on the County Books. Given under Seal of. Office , 6th January^ 1855. • ¦ . ' SAMUEL VVIGTOiSL THOMAS HAMER. .Attest: •'.. . ¦ , ¦ . ' . BENJ. K..N .EFF, -' ,- Henry W. Miller, Clerk. ., ' ¦ Commissioners.
Id=111 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 7 February 1855
KJjlASSB & CO.'S EXPRESS, T. K. Simonton ^ Ag'J,, Hunting|oa, "\yrp.NEY, Packages, iin,d Gpods of allkjiids" J3l1 received and forwarded ai the risk of the ' Company,:to all the cities and principal, towns in the United Statos. - , , ' . ; JAPAN GONQUERED! S > NEW GOODS. I T)ETER SWOOPE, hereby niakes known to J_ the citizens of Huntingdon County, that ho has just returned from Philadelphia and has opened in frame store room lately occupied by Marx Israel, near the corner of Hill &. Mont, gomery Streets, Huntingdon, Pa-, a large, new, rSb|B and well-assorted stock of BOOTS AND Ifl SHOES, -HATS AND CAPS embra. \P»» cing fine and coarse Boots,.Shoes * Gx\. tors, Monroes, Tics, &e-., for Gentlemen ; and also fine Gaiter Boots, Busking, Jenny Linda, and Ties for Ladies. Children's Boots and Shoes of every variety and fashion. Gentlemen , and Boys .can be accomodatcd with hats ofthe latest and most approved style. He has nli' o a good stock of hosie...
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
BT "cHOWftTTII,!.." CLARA LELAND, . THE TORY'S DEFEAT. • "Your excellency, Dave Watson and his Tory gang have burned Mr. Leland's dwelling, arid carried himself and family away as captives !" •' Such were the startling words of a rough uncou(h countryman, as he rushed past the sentinel stationed at the entrance-, ^ nto the private apartment of General Putnum, who at the lime was in command of a portion of the'American armv: ' The person who had made so unceremonious an entrance, had evidently come in the greatest of haste, as the perspiration was streaming profusely from him, and his breathing seemed short and difficult. Drawing a soiled; and well, worn cotton handkerchief from his pocket, he proceeded to wipe off the enormous quantity of sweat that had collected upon his face, and this done he seated himself in a chair standing.near, " At his words, the person whom: he addressed leaped to his feet, and in a voice that attested the interest he took in what was being relate...
Id= 11 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
When We ar.e Uead 1. There vyill.be some honest sorrow. A few will be really sad. as we are robed for the .grave—fewer, probably, than we now suppose. Ouf of a small circle, how * soon we-shall'be forgotten ! A single leaf from.. * boundless forest has fallen ! That is alK The gay will laugh when thou art gone," The solemn'brood of ca're plod on, " , ~ And each one its before will'chase ' , His favbrtre phanfbrrt> : " ' ' ¦ 2. But the wor.ld goes clattering on as if nothing had happened. If we filled important' stations-in society—yet how soon others will fill our stations ! 'The world will be a blustering world without us. It was so before, we entered it-=—;will be so-when we<are gone. 3. When we are dead, affection may erect a monument. But the ,hand that sets it up will be as powerless as ours, and for the same cause. How soon'they that weep over us will follow, us ! If the marble or the granite long endures, yet the eyes of effecl^qn will not endure tp re...
Id= 7 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
Self G' ontsal. . It seems to me that all tirne3 are alike adapted for happiness, and that if we grow old, as one should grow old, the last days of life must be the happiest of all. Every stage of life is but the preparation for the next one. It is the treasure-house"in which are collected all the pleasures" that are to make the future time happy. The child has indeed but, few troubles, but they are as great to. Kim as. larger ones prove to his parents. I asked a friend once, speaking of the happy, cloudless days of, his childhood, jf he would like tp bo alwayB a child. He stopped for a moment, and theneaidj No.— I think he was right. There js progress in every thing—in our means of happiness, and in our capacity for .enjoyment. Then let us not look back upon the time-wrinkled face of the past only with . feelings of regret Give me the present flowing and lull. of life and, the future glorious with bright vissions. I would rather look forward than look-back; rather ' spend the '...
Id= 9 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
¦ ' . Virtue in Man. . We love to believe there is more moral goodness than depravity in human nature.— When vye see one tear,of pity drop from the eye, it gives us more pleasure than it would the finding of . a diamond. . There is goodness-*-real and unselfish—in the heart, and we have often seen it manifest itself to the making of a scene of sorrow the vestibule of heaven..' ForJiim who is always picking out flaws in his neighbor's character, we have no sympathy. He- reminds us of tjiose bjrds which resort to dead , and decayed limbs of trees to feast on theiworms. In the characters of most men' we shall find more good thau evil, more kindness than hate—and why should we pick,put the flaws and pass over the sterling' traits of character ?—We hold this to, be' the true doctrine ; to portray reaf goodness and hold it up to the gaze and admiration of allj wliile we suffer the'evil to remain in the ' shade and die. If every picture of human nature were only pure and beautiful, we ...
Id= 12 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
Women.—As the dove will plap.its wings to its side, and covef and conceal the arrow that is praying on its vitals, so it is th,e nature of woman , to hide from the world .the pangs of wounded affection. With her the desire of the heart has failed, fhe great charms of existence is at an end. She neg r lects all the cheerful exercises that gladdens the spirits, quickens the pulses, and sends the tide of life in healthful currents through the veins. Her rest is broken, tjie sweet refreshment of 3leep is poisoned by melancho¬ ly dreams, "dry s,orrpws drink her blood," until her enfeebled frame sinks under the last external assailant. Look for her after a while, and you find friendship weeping over an untimely grave and wondering that one, who but lately glowed with the .radiance ' of health and beauty, should now ' ¦ bp brought down to "darkness and the worm. " You will be told of some wintry chill, some slight indisposition that laid her low, but no one knows the mental malady that...
Id= 13 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
.: • A Shy Youth. " Everything is arranged for your wedding with Susan Thompkjns,-" said a father to his oldest son; .1 hope you will behave yourself like a man, Thomas'. " ¦ The individual addressed w^s a young man, seated on a chair, despatching a piece of bread and molasses. His only answer was a. sigh, accompanied with a flood of tears.-The parent started and in angry voice exr claimed: . ¦ " r What'objectjons can you have? Susan is handsome 1 and wealthy, and married. ;' yba must be some t|rrie .or other. , Your ' mother aud . I were married, and it is .my:corr}rnai)d that 3'ou prepare yourself for your nuptial ' s.'* " Yes/' finally sobbed thomasi," That's ' a diffeaent thing. You married mother, but Phi sent to marry a strange gal V . ' . . • .
Id= 2 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
THS HUNTIWGDON GLOB E, Per annum, in advance, Sgi 50 " " if not paid in advance, 2 00 No.paper discontinued until all arrearages are puid. - A t'ailure to notify a discontinuance at the ex. piration of the term subscribed for will be conoidered.a new-engagement. Term.3 of Advertising. ,/. ¦ " " ;.'. ¦ , 1 ins. gins. 3 ins. Six lines or less, ; 25 3.7Jf 50 2 square," 16 lines, brevier, 50 75 , 1 00 -a-~ w" " l oo i so 2 oo 3 " . " 1 50 2 25 . 3 00 3 m. 6 m. 12 m. 1 square, ' " S3 00 $5 00 $8 00 3 •' ' " 5 00 8 00 . 12 00 3 " .....<• 7. 50 10 00 15 00 4 " " 9 00 14 00 23 00 5 " " 15 00 25 00 38 00 10 " " 25 00 40 00 60 00 Professional .and Business Cards nol.excced. ing S lines, one year, ¦ _' -.' '_ • - $4 00
Id= 14 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
A Great Steam U . xtn.—Mr.,: Perkjns,, t h^ son of Jacob, the eminent'American-inventor, who invented and exhibited in ' London, has, througjh a contemporary,,made the foJlowing offer. ' He says "I.am prepared to unidertake to supply the government with a steam'gun capable of ' lhrow^rtg 'a '-balJ of a ton weighfa distance of fivJe ' miles. If sucH, a gun were fixed in Brunel'u lafgeship'of 10 , 000 tons, I venture to-'say that Sevastopol would be destroyed without losing a maa ' ; " A New. Cure.—A young lady uptown was cured of palpitaiion ^. oj. ,thg . ;heartj tfia other evening.,-by'a young; M> Dij'in. '.thesirh.r plest and most natural way Imaginable..'' Ha morely held, one pf her h^mis ,; in, h.is, put his arm round her waistand whispered tsorae thing in her left ear.
Id= 3 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
Agents for tlie Globe. . ,The-following gentlemen are authorized to receive the names bf all who may desire to become subscribers to the Globe, and to receive advance payments and receipt for the same. tlEvriy Zimmerman, Esq., Coffee Run. Wh. Campbell, M'Conncllstown. Berw. F.Patton, Esq., Warriorsmark. Joh.v ; Owens, Esq., Birmingham. R. F, Haslrtt, spruce Creek. H. B. Mttinoer, Water Street. Silas A. Cres3well, Manor Mill, David Barkics, West Barree. Tuoa. Ozborn, Ennisville. Gilbeut Chaney, Esq., East Barroo Dr.M. Miller., Jackson tp. Samuel M'Vittv, Shirleysburg. S. B, Young, Three Springs. M. F. Campbell, Esq., Mapleton. J. RITIonteti, Petersburg. J. S, Hunt, Shade Gap. D. K. Campbell, I\farklesbnrjr. H. C. Walker, Alexandria. J..S. Gkhrett, Cassville.
Id= 8 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
" You owe me five dollars, for, that opinion you had of me," said Squire B. to. ' a ' .cj|ierit.-rr " Nq 1 don't," Teplied the man,.?! for-I neyer had any opinion of you. ". • •:.:-.. '¦ • A Beautiful and Sublime Prayer. Rev. Alfred Cookmak, Pastor of the M. E-. Church of Harrisburg, o. n the occasion of the Inauguration of Governor Pollock, upon the 16th ult., addressed the Throne of Grace, in the following earnest, impressive and eloquent prayer appropriate to that interesting occasion :—r "Who is like unto Thee, oh Lord among the Gods ? Who is like unto Thee, glorious in holiness, fearful in praises, doing-.wonders. Thou art the Author of the world, the Creator of men, the Ruler of Nations, and theEs-. tablisher of Governments. Sensible of our entire dependence upon Thee, we would come into Thy august presence with all that reverence and humility which are due to to thy greatness, and with all that hope and love which thy gooJness should inspire. Look complacently upon us...
Id= 21 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
Edacatioaal Department BY II. M'dITITT. Proceedings of the Huntingdon County Teachers 1 ' Institute. ' '? fCoNTINOED.l FRIDAY EVENING SESSION. Subject o!" Distinct Articulation continued. Mr. Hall;said he had, visited ho schools out of Huntingdon for several years, arid had no conception of the state of things described by Mr. Baker. He had listened to his revelations "with mingled feelings of mirth and sorrow. vCould it " be possible that in a country like ours,- where eloquence is one of the surest, roads to distinction, the cultivation of the voice in reading and speaking, should be so extensively rejected* To Turn this would .iseent impossible did he not; know the integrity of the man who staled it. and his opportunities of knowing the truth whereof .he cpeaks. He would not detain the Institute with reflections and arguments,, bin show'bo\v_ ¦he-avoided the evil ofindistiuct utterance irf his school. ¦ The organs of speech, he said, are, like the muscl. es of the. arm, i...
Id= 23 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 14 February 1855
How t^ h© Mightyhave Fallen ! Gov. Pollock was elected Governor .- . of this Commonwealth by a fraction over thirty-seven thousand of a majority. He ' was supported as theKnow-Nothingas wellasthe Whig-candidate, and liis election was hailed b y members of the secret order else where as a most triumphant victory of "Sam," and his peculiar principles. - : The old line Whigs who were induced to cast their votes for him. were, not,-after the ejection, permitted to lake to themselves an tola of the credit of this brilliant achievement. The Know Nothing' s, impntent'by themselves , achieved the victory by fooling the ( 'o!<l - liners,'' "and after they had ilone it, they threw up their caps and exclaimed,ii the credit is ours.' 1 Mr. Daesie received some seventy thousand votes in ail , ' and this result was regarded- as a test of the strength of ihereql Whig party.- Since then however , we have been told that hundreds and thousands of the old line Whigs and Democrats have " joi...