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Id= 43 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
MATCHES! MATCHES!! JOHN DONNELY, MANUFACT U RER AND INV E NTOR OF SAFETY PATENT SQUARE UPRIGHT WOOD BOX MATCHES. No. 106 North FOUBTH Street (above Race) PHILADELPHIA. M ATCHES having become an indispensable article in housekeeping, the subscriber after a great sacrifice of time and money, is enabled tooffer to the Public an article ntoncccoinbining Utility and Cheapness. The inventor knowing the danger apprehended on account ot thefumsey manner in which Matches arc generally packed in paper, h as b y the aid of New Steam Machinery of his own invention, succeeded in getting up a safety patent square upright wood box ; this box is for 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 Shippe7-s is considerable advantage ; U is entirely new, and secure against moisture and spontaneous combus. tion, and dispels all danger on transportation by means of Railroad, Steamboat or any other mode...
Id= 46 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
The Chambersburg and Mount Union Stage Line Revived., rPHE undersigned ^^^^ ' s^^^t^^^ S^—- ^^ road between Chambers- 71«™iy!i^wsW Cr^ burg and Mt. Uhioii cannot but be dlsaifvariiageous to a large section of country, has, at considerable ' expenses and trouble, made arrangements to run a Line of Stages Tri-weekly be. tween the two points. Good Horses and comfortablc Stages have"bccn placed on the route, end experienced and trusty drivers will super ", intend the running of the Coaches. The pro. prietor of the line is . -;desirou» that it be. maintained, and lie therefore earnestly calls upon tlio public generally to patronise it, confident thatit will be for their mutual advantage. Every attention necessary will be given, and the running of the Stages will be regular. ID 3 Stages leave Mt. Union every Monday, Wednesday and Friday mornings, arriving at Cliambersburg the same evenings. Returning, leave Chambersbug the same nights at 10 o'clock arriving at Mt. Union early the foll...
Id= 31 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
Too Proud to Beg.—It is sail! there are thousands of worthy citizens , men am! woman, in-New York—as there are , no doubt, hundreds in'all other large cities—who are too proud to beg or let their circumstances be known ; and are, therefore , 6ilently pining in secret destitution. The! Mirror says the pawn-shops only tell their sad story, and adds: . • 'fFirstgo the luxuries—the superfluous furniture—the silver spoons—(he spare clothing—the jewelry, even the bridle ring, and so through the whole inventory of articles that can be dispensed with , while life is retained. To accomodate this inborn and inalienable American pride, the pawn-shops are provided with stalls , bo that the melancholy bartering may be done without exposing the poor victim of that 'peculiar, institution' to public shame. The amount of business at these establishments, within the last three months , exceeds all precedent. Watches, gold pencils, and silver spoons , have been pledged by the bushel, and every nam...
Id= 35 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
EXECUTOR'S NOTICE. "VTOTICE is hereby given that letters testa-JlN mentary on the will of John Wakefield late of Barree townahip, dee'd., have been granted to the undersigned. All persons indebted to the deceased arc requested to make payment, and those having claims to prcsent'them for settlement. JOHN R. HUNTER, Executor. Petersburg, Feb. 6,1855. NOTICE. ALL persons nre hereby notified not to buy or in anywise meddle with James Kennedy's interest in or to a certain ten acres ofwheat in the ground, on lands of Jno, McCahan in Porter township, as we have purchased the same from the ' said James Kennedy. HARRISON &. COUCH. Huntingdon, February 3, 1855.* NOTICE, To the creditors of the Plunlingdon, Cambria and Indiana Turnpike Road Company, That the Court of Huntingdon County at the January Term 1855, directed to be paid to the creditors of said road, two and one.fourth per cent on the amount of their claims, on which former dividends have been declared—which I will pay ...
Id= 33 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
Woman's rights in New Hampshire.— A Miss Caroline S. Freeman , of Manchester, New Hampshire , avows that 6he has certain inalienable rights, notwithstanding she was not born "a boy baby," and among others the right to seek as well as accept a husband. She concludes her declaration of independence as follows : "Against those exclusive privileges on the part of the other sex, I , with thousands of others of my own sex in this city, earnestly protest. And I am authorized in their name and in their behalf, to declare that, on and after the 4th of July, A. D. 1855 , we proclaim and publish to the world our independence from all such cruel and unchristian restriction. ^ ' And this is to give timely notice to all single gentleman (widowers ex ' eluded) of industrious and temperate babbits in this city that they must improve the few remaining months to the best advantage; for, after the incoming of the immortal Fourth , we, the working sisterhood of Manchester, will show what woman can ...
Id= 45 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
Books! Books!! Wall Paper!!! O A f\r\f\ VOLUMES of new and popu-/C\J j \J\J\J lar books—the subscriber has just received from Boston, New York and Phil adclphia, comprising the greatest js fWSWtEZ variety and most extensive stock £glg££y& ever brought to the interior of '*'" wmfritfYrmii State. His STATIONERY is also of great variety and superior ' quality, in part as follows: Letter, Cap and Note ¦ Paper, Gold and Steel Pens, Inkstands, Blank and Time Books, Dia. rics for 1855, ' &c. Also, Harper's, Putnam's, Godey's. and Graham's Magazines, rcoeived every month as soon as out, 2000 copies of the books recommended by the Teachers' Institute and Board of Directors of the county: Greenliefs Arithmetics and Al gebra, Town's Spellers, and Swan's Roaders. 3600 Payson &. Dunton's Boston Copy Books, being the best system as well as the bost executed books ever offered to the public, for sale at lojvest wholesale- prices. 1000 pieces Wall Paper from 9 to 13c for...
Id= 32 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
Incidents of tlie War. No FIGHTING "WITHOUT BREAKFAST. A lively army correspondent writes as follows : (t While eating is no part of a soldier's life in the Russian camp, in the French camp it is quite the contrary. A Frenchman must have his breakfast before he fights, and he will .cook and eat it in therfjidst of bursting bombs rather than miss it; for between the fear ot losing his breakfast and his life there is about an even balance. On the morning of the battle of Inkermann 7,500 Eng¬ lishmen were compelled to stand the shock of 45,000 Russians for three hours before the French division arrived, the latter having stopped to eat their breakfast before starting to the aid of their, suffering allies.— They fought beautifully, as they always do, when they did arrive, but in the mean time there had been a fearful slaughter of Englishmen , which otherwise might have been saved. This is one of the facts which do not appear in print, for the good of the alliance , but it is neverth...
Id= 44 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
Now's the time for New Goods, AT O. P. GWIIS'S STORE. * DP. GWIN has just opened a new stock of , Goods, consisting of i he most fashionable Dress Goods for Ladies and Gentlemen, such a-Silks . fancy and black,Bereges, Berege Detains, Lawns , Morenoes, Ginghams, and Prints of all Kinds; Cloths, Cassimers, 6as->inctts, woolen Goods, Vestings, &c. &c. Also. Ribbons, Cloves , Milts, Hosery, Dress-buttons, Veils, Collars. Laces, Fringes , &c. &c. Also, Fiannels, Cotton Flannels, white and colored; Muslines bleached and unbleached, and a large variety of other Goods.tconumerous to mention. Also, Groceries of all kinds. H«ts and Caps , Boots and Shoes, Carpets, Oil Cloths, Hardware, Glassware and Queensware. My old customers and as many new ones las can crowd in, are earnestly requested to call and examine my goods. All kinds of Country produce taken in ex change for Goods at the hi ghest market prices. Sept. 26th, 1854.
Id= 52 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
Dry-Goods, Clothing, Groceries, &c. &<r At the Cheap Corner. BENJ . JACOBS respectfully informs his old customers, Democrats, Whigs, and Know-Nothings.and the public in general, that he has just opened a large assortment of New Goods for fall and winter, consisting- in part of every vori ety of LADIES' DRESS GOODS of the latest styles and best qualities ; and Dry-Copds in general too numerous to mention. LADIES' SILK BONNETTS , twenty-five per cent, cheaper than ever. ; READY-MADE CLOTHING—a large assortment for men and boys. , GROCERIES-fresh and of all kinds. HATS AND CAPS, and BOOTS and SHOES of all kinds for men, women, misses and boys. QUEENSWARE, and all other articles usually kept in a country store. . iivery body, and the rest of man and woman kind, arc invited to call and examine for them, selves. Huntingdon, Sept;36Ui 1854.
Id= 34 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
A Singular Character—His Burial. The Auburn Daily Advertiser mentions the death at Weedsport. Cayuga county, on 26th ult., of one Harmon Weedon ; aged 86. He ' had. acquired a handsome comretency , and many years ago made all his arrangements for his-burial. He constructed for himself a stone coffin of the Cayuga limestone, well finished , the cover setting over the sides on a rabbitted shoulder , and bolted together with six half inch bolts , running through from top to bottom , and secured with counter sunk nuts. He requested to be buried in that with : 'his cloak wrapped around him," and no minister was to be allowed to come near him- His coffin weighed one thousand five hundred poundsand he gave particular directions how to lower him into the grave. All of his directions were explicitly followed, and by his directions the coffin was not only bolted but cemented together so as to be water-tight. Herald of FenDmanship! Good News for Bad Writers! For Young Men going into Bu...
Id= 38 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
J. KIGGENS & SON, MOST respectfully make known to their friends and the public generally that they are carrying on the Cabinet making business in all its various branches, in Huntingdon, where they have constantly on hnnd, and make to order, all kinds of furnitnre, such as Bureaus, Tables, Wash -.and Sewing Stands, Cupboards, Book Cases, Wardrobes, Cottage, French and High Post Bedsteads, Spring Seat Sofas and ^^^^^^^j- , Sofa Rocking Chairs, Winsor g fijpSJHg Bj gPir Chairs and Settees, and every ^°* other article of furniture which may be called for—all of which are made of the very best material and in the most fashionable style, and will be sold at low rates. The public arc respectfully invited to call and examine their furniture beibre purchasing elsewhere. Warcroom on Hill street, South side, five doors East of J. G. Miles' dwelling. Huntingdon, Jan. 23, 1855.
Id= 51 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
Grocery and Confectionary Store. LOItfG &. DECKER, "D ESPECTFULLY informs their friends and Xlithc publicin general, that they still continue the Grocery and Confectionary businoss, under the Sons of Temperance Hall, on Main street, Huntingdon, where they have now on hand a full and general assortment of Groceries and Confectionaries, which they will sell wholesale and retail. Th % ey have also on hand Buckets , Salt, Carpet Bags, Fancy Articles, &e.,&c.,&c.,all of which they will sell cheap. Country produce taken in exchange for Goods—the caBh paid when we have no Goods to suit customers. As we are determined to accommodate all who may call al our store, we invite an examination and trial of our stock. LONG & DECKER. Huntingdon, Apl. 19, 1854.
Id= 39 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
Female Library Association. rpHE Library will now be opened fbrsubscri-X bcrs every Saturday afternoon at 3 o' clock, in their room in the Court House. Annual subscription 50 cents. In addition to the former collection of standard and popular works, some lute publications have been added, viz: Bayard Taylor's Travels, Fanny Fern's works, &c. Inc r eased public patronage will enable us to still further increase the interest. By order of the President. Huntingdon, Jan. 23,1855. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. T ETTERS of administration have becngran-I i ted to the undersigned on the estate of Samuel Smith, dee'd., late of Hopeweil township.-^- AI1 persons having claims against said estate will present them duly authenticated for settlement, and all persons indebted to said estate will make immediate payment, JOHN B. WEAVER, A . dm'r. Ilopewell township, Jan. 12,1855.
Id= 41 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
FOR SAXiS. rpilE Cross Roads Foundry prop- jrjnP 5 ]! *^ ""!'*' 1 erty, late the property of Henry|g p gj ¦» |S!S*W~ j Bratton, Warriorsmark townsn »P>^Sr?^s^^ Huntingdon county, Pa., embra-^lB^^^^^ cing a large two story frame dwelling house, Store house and lot, with a commodious frame Foundry building and lot, all in good order and in a good location, being situated in the neighborhood of the Juniata Iron Furnaces, and an extensive farming community. The said property is also admirably adapted for an extensive carriage manufactory, and the wants of the community require an establishment of that kind. The situation and property is a very desirable one for either of the above businesses. Terms will bo made to suit purchasers, and if not sold will be rented. Inquire of BENJAMIN F. PATTON. Ajjcnt. Warriorsmark. Jan. 11. 1855. '•"'
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
A FARM FOR RENTA Farm in" LicTung^?ee "k~ v " aTley f about four miles from Bell's mills and two from Bell's furnace, containing 450 aercs,-^—about 50 acres cleared—two good orchards of: grafted fruit—the whole - place well watered, and a large stream of water running through the centre of the place. The soil is good for raising any kind of grain. The place| will bo leased for five years, Wie'>ent' to be " applied . to improving' the property..'. For. further particulars inquire of the subscriber in Newton Hamilton, Pa. Possession given on 1st of April next. JEREMIAH NORRIS, Jr ^. Jan. 18,1855—2 m. ~~ ~- " ""
Id= 53 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
BLANKS! BLANKS I! BLANKS!! A full assortment for sale at the "Globe" Office. Deeds. Summons', Ex' s, and Trus. Deeds , Executions, Mortgages , Subp<enas , Bonds, with and without waiver , ' Warrants , . Leases , • ' . Attachments, Committments , Agreements for the sale of Real Estate , Notes relinquishing all benefits of exemp tion laws.
Id= 63 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
United States Senator. This question seems to be creating considerable Excitement at Harrisburg, just now. and throughout the. State. The election was postponed until next Tuesday—Gen. CameaoN',;of Dauphin, the nominee of the so-culled Americans, only failed of an election by a few votes on Tuesday week last, and doubtless would have been elected if another bal-•lot ; had been taken ' . '', It" is useless for the regular line Democracy .to. ' .hppe for, success, and with them it be¬ comes a question of choice of men merely: We'observe that our Senator Col. Cress weli v,otsd tor Mr. Cameron on the two ballottings had. In this, we think he was rig ht^ and is sustained by the feelings of a majority of the people of all parlies in this.region.—; As a man,, whatever his enemies may say to the contrary, Gen. Cameron is a gentleman of ability, noble and kind hearted in his character. He has raised himself from the humble station of a printer's boy, without any of the adventitious aid...
Id= 68 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
The Know-Nothings defeated in Hollidaysburg. We find the lollowing letter in the Pittsburg Daily Union , of Saturday : Hollidaysburg, Pa., Feb. 17, 1855. Dear Union :—Our borough election passed off yesterday. The '"Cayennes" met at the regular Whig head-quarters, on Saturday evening last, and nominated what they were pleased to call a regular Whig ticket. The bait would not draw. Those citizens, who are opposed to secret societies for political purposes, met pursuant to call at the Democratic head quarters, on Wednesday night last , and placed in nomination a full ticket—this interfered with the plans of the ' ! Ca}-ennes. " A special meeting of ths Council was then called for Thursday night—they met at their council room, seconfl atory (iOdd Fellows Hall," formerly '•Sons of Temperance room," when it was put to vote and carried, to place in nomination a'new ticket, and by this means deceive those few Whig3 who could not be deceived by the sham nominations made, the Saturday pr...
Id= 67 : [Newspaper Article] — Huntingdon Globe — 21 February 1855
The Poor. To the Editor of the Globe : — Dear Sir :—Permit me to make a few suggestions touching the wants of the poor and.needy that may be in this borough anci vicinity. That as the spiritual agents of the Great Shepherd of us all are nourishing penitent believers with spiritual food—philanthropists should not be remiss in endeavoring to provide some'way to ameliorate suffering humanity—although many ma} be unworthy objects of charity—but that is not our busi¬ ness to judge. Our Heavenly Father letteth the sun rise upon the just and the unjust, and to rain upon the righteous and wicked. Would it not be proper to call s public meeting at the;Town'Hall as early as convenient and after,- .deliberation upon the subject, devise ways and means and appoint a committee of two or more faithful agents, and after ascertaining objects of charity, distribute at stated times to the needy without distinction of color, party'or creed., It might be the means (thjough the interposition of Pro...