Newspaper Page Text
manner ,nd place, _ the letters iniaciently
paid shall be stamped in black ink with
the words "short paid," in addition to the
date stamp of the office of origin; and the
number of rates unpaid shall also be ex
pressed in black figures on the face of the
, Article VIII. .Dead letters, which can
not be delivered livm whatever cause, shall
'lie 'Mud&lly returned, without charge,
monthly, or as. frequently as the regula
tiqns 'of the respective countries will per
'bit. But newspapers and all other articles
of printed matter, which from any cause
cannot bp delivered, shall be :retained at
the disposition of the receiving country.
Article IX. Letters alleged to be •.talrit.-
ble, posted at any office in the United States
or their Territories, and addressed to Van
couver's Island or British Columbia, or
posted in Vancouver's Island or British
Columbia, and addressed to the United
Stage or their Territories, and deliverable
at any of the respective offices of exchange,
to be thence conveyed to their ;destination,
shall be registered at the office of mailing
on the application of the person posting
the same ; provided that the full, postage
chargeable thereon to destination, together
with a registration fee of five cents on each
letter, be prepaid at such mailing office;
and provided also that such registration
shall not be compulsory, and shall not ren
der the respective Post-Office Departments,
or their revenues, either jointly or sepa
rately, liable for the loss of such letters or
packets, or the contents thereof.
- Article X. All such letters mailed in
the interior of the United States or Van
couver's Island or British Columbia, re
spectively, shall be received, registered,
and receipted for as directed in the gener
al regulation issued in each country in re
gard to the registration of valuable letters,
and shall be sent to the respective exchange
offices for the purpose of being forwarded
thence by the first mail.
Article XI. The respective exchano-. 1
offices shall make a separate letterAj; ll
each registered letter or pare& ed
letters originally mailed ., at said
office, or sent to t}.- exchange
prescribed Jai to be forwarded, as
regulationsthe referred to in
the pre -
-*ding article, and shall enter there
tke name of the person addressed, and
tbe oat-office to which it is to be mailed
for delivery. The postmaster of said ex
change office will then inclose each such
letter, or parcel •of letters, in a separate
package, which shall be conspiciously
marked and plainly inscribed with the word
"Registered."„ The, letter•bills of such
registered letters shall not be inclosed in
e packages containing them, but shall
be forwarded in a separate wrapper or en
velop, sealed, and addressed to the post
master of the office to which such registered
letters were sent.
Article XII. On receipt of registered
letters for delivery or distribution at eith
er of the respective exchange office, the
postmaster of such receiving office will
compare the letters with the bill, and in
dorse it "Correct," if found so; or will
note the error, if there be one, in the man
ner prescribed with regard to registered
with regard to registered letters received
from an island post-office. He will then
fill up the corresponding return bill, noting
upon it whether correct or otherwise, and
will see that it is returned by the first
mail thereafter to the exchange office of
Article XIII. Registered letters receiv
ed at either of the exchange office and des
tined for an island post-office shall be for
warded in the same manner as other regis
tered letters originally mailed at such office.
Article XIV. The registration fee of
five cents shall accrue to the United States
Post-Office r Deprrtment upon all registered'
letters sent from the United States to Van
couver's Island or British Columbia, and
iu like manner the registration fee of five
cents shall accrue to the Post-Office of
Vancouver's Island and British Columbia
upon all registered letters sent from Van
couver's Island or British Columbia to the
Article XV. The two departments may,
by mutual consent, make such detailed
regulations as shall be found necessary to
carry out the objects of this convention,
and may modify the same from time to
time, as the exigencies of the service may
require; such regulations to terminate at
any time on a reasonable notice by either
Article XIV. This convention shall go
into operation on the Ist of July, 1870,
and it may be annulled at the desire of
either department upon six months' irti=
Done in duplicate, and executed in
Washington the 9th day of June, 1870,
and in Victoria the 25th day of July, 1870.
[SEAL.] JNO. A. J. CRESWELL,
Postmaster-General of the United States.
[SEAL.] ARTHUR T. BUSHBY.
Postmaster-General of British Columbia.
I hereby approve the aforegoing conven
tion, and in testimony thereof I have
caused the seal of the United States to be
IT. S. GRANT.
By the President :
_ Secretary of State.
[SEAI4.I • -
WASHINGTON, October 5, 1870
Postal Convention between • the United
States of America and the Republic of
Salvador. Signed at San Salvador on
the 20th July, MO, and at Washing
ton on the sth October, 1870; Ap-
proved by the President of the Unitednd
States on the sth of October, 1870.
Aanaz I. An exchange of mails shall
hereafter take place between the United
States of America and the Republic of
Salvador by the ordinary routes of commu
nication, via the Isthmus of Panama, the
government of the United States to be at
the expense of the transportation thereof
between New York and Panama, and be
tween San Francisco and Panama : and the
government of Salvador to be at the ex
pense of the transportation thereof be
tween Panama and Salvador.
ARTICLE 11. All mail matter transmit
ted in either direction between the respect
ive countries shall be forwarded in closed
bags, or pouches, under key or seal, ad
dressed to the United States counsel and
resident mail agent at Panama, United
States of Colombia, who is hereby designa
ted as the agent of the two governments
for receiving the bags, or pouches, at that
port, from either direction, distributing
and dispatching them to their destination.
Said consul and agent is hereby instructed
to make up the mail for Salvador to separ
ate bags, or pouches, under key or seal,
addressed to San Salvador, and the ports
of La Union and Acajutla, respectively.
ARTICLE 111. No accounts shall be kept
between the Post Office Departments of
the two countries on the correspondence
exchanged between them; but each coun
try shall levy, collect, and retain its own
postage only, at the following rates, viz :
Ist. The postage to be charged and col
lected in the United States on each letter
or parcel. not exceeding half an ounce (av
oirdupois) in weight, addressed to or re
ceived from Salvador, shall be ten (10)
cents; and the postage to be charged in
Salvador on each letter or parcel of like
-weight, addressed to or received from the
United States, shall be two (2) reals, (or
twenty-five cents United States currency;)
and each additional weight of half an ounce
or less than half an ounce, shall be charged
an additional rate of ten (10) cents in the
United States and two (2) reals in Salva
- 2d. The postage to be charged and col
lected in the United States on newspapers,
unsealed circulars, and tither desetiiiijons
of printed matter, oddtes,sed to or-reteived
from Salvador, shall be two (2) cents on
each newspaper, or unsealed circular, and
one cent an ounce or fraction of an ounce,
on pamphlets, periodicals, books, and other
kinds of printed papers;
and the postage
to be charged and collected in Salvador on
each newspaper, pamphlet, periodical, UR;
sealed circular, book, or - other article of
printed matter, addressed to or received
from the United States, shall be at the rate
of twelve and a half (121) cents (one real)
per pound. Newspapers, pamphlets, peri
odicals, books, and.other articles ofprinted
matter must be sent in narrow bands, opt n
at the sides or ends, and are to be subject
to the laws and regulations of each country
respectively, in regard to their liability to
be rated with letter postage when contain-''
ing vrritteik matter, or fur any other cause
specified in said laws and regulations.
AtiTicLE IV. The Post Office ,Dopart
meats of the two countries shall reciprocal
(ly return to each other, unopened and
without charge, every three months, or
more frequently if practicable, all dead let
ters which from any cause cannot lie deliv
ered to their address in the .eotintry to
which they were sent. •
- ARTICLE V. This arrangement. shall go
into operation on the first day of October,
one thotisand eight hundred and seventy.
It may be modified from time to time by
mutual agreement of the Post Office De
partments of the two countries, and it is to
be continued in force until annulled by
mutual consent, or by either Post Office
Department, after the expiration of three
months' previous notice to the other of its
intention to annul the same.
Done in duplicate and signed at the bk
of Washington on the Mb day of October,
1870, and at the city of San Salvador on
the twentieth t;t i y of July, 1870.
Director-General de Correos.
[SEAL.] JNO. A. CRESWELL,
Postmaster General of the U. States.
I hereby approve the I;foregoingeonren
don, and in tettimony thereof I ha'e caus
ed the seal of the United States to be af
U. S. GRANT.
By the President :
DEAL) HA MILTON FISH,
Secretary of State.
Washington, October 5, /870.
The President of the Republic having
seen and examined the aforegoing conven
tion, concluded between the Administrator
General of Posts of the Republic and the
Director General of the same branch in the
United States of the North, and finding it
useful and convenient, has approved it in
all its parts.
The Minister of Foreign Affairs,
[SEAL.] ARREGO ARBIRN.
Postal Convention between the United
States of America and the Colonial Gov
ernment of New Zealand. Signed at
Washington the sth of October, 1870,
and at Wellington, New Zealand, the 3d
of August, 1870, and approved by the
President of the United States, October
The undersigned, being i thereunto duly
authorized by their respective governments,
have agreed upon the following articles es
tablishing and regulating the exchange of
correspondence between the United States
of America and the colony of New Zea
ARTICLE I. There shall be an exchange
of correspondence between the United
States of America and Now Zealand, by
means of the direct line of colonial mail
packets plying between San Francisco and
said colony, as, well as by such other means
of direct mail steamship transportation be
tween the United States and New Zealand
as shall hereafter be established, with the
approval of the respective Post Departments
of the two countries, comprising letters,
newspapers, and printed matter of every
kind, criginating in either country, and
addressed to and deliverable in the other
country, as well as correspondence in clo
sed mails originating in New Zealand and
destined for foreign countries by way of
the United States.
Article IL The post offices of New York,
Boston, and San Francisco shall be the
United States offices of exchange and Auk
land and Wellington the offices of exchange
of the colony of New Zealand, for all mails
transmitted under this arrangement.
Article 111. No accounts shall be kept
between the Post Departments of the two
countries upon the international correspon
dence, written or printed, exchanged be
tween them, but each country shall retain
to its own use the postages which it col
The single rate of international letter
postage shall be twelve cents in the United
States, and sixpence in New Zealand, on
each letter weighing half an ounce or kss,
and an additional rate of twelve cents (six
for each additional weight of half
an ounce or fraction thereof, which shall, I
in all cases, be prepaid at least one single I
rate, by means of postage stamps, at the
office of the mailing in either country.—
Letters unpaid or prepaid less than one full
rate of postage shall not be forwarded, but
insufficiently paid letters on which a single
rate or more has been prepaid shall be for
warded, charged with the deficient postage
to be collected and retained by the Post
Department of the country of destination.
Letters fully prepaid, received in either
country from the other, shall be delivered
free of all charge whatsoever.
The United States post office shall levy
and collect to its own use, on newspapers
addressed to or received from New Zealand,
a postage charge of two cents; and on all
other articles of printed matter addressed
to or received from New Zealand, a postage
charge of four cents per each weight of
four ounces or fraction of four ounces.
The post office of New Zealand shall le
vy and collect to its own use, on newspa
pers and other articles of printed matter,
addressed to or received from the United
States, the regular rates of domestic post
age chargeable thereon by the laws and
regulations of the colony of New Zealand.
Newspapers and all other kinds of print
ed matter are to be subject to the laws and
regulations of each country respectively,
in regard to their liability to be rated with
letter postage, when containing written
matter, or for any other cause specified in
said regulations, as well as in regard to
their liability to customs duty under the
Article IV. The United States office
engages to grant the transit through the
United States, as well as the conveyance
of the United States mail packets, of the
correspondence in closed mails which the
New Zealand post office may desire to
transmit via the United States to British
Columbia, the British North American
provinces, the West Indies, Mexico, Cen
tral and South America, and at the fol
lowing rates of United States transit-pos
For the United States territorial transit
of closed mails from New Zealand for Mex
ico, British Columbia, Canada, or other
British North American provinces, when
transmitted entirely by land routes, six
cents per ounce for letter mails and six
teen cents per pound for all kinds of prin
For the United States territorial and
sea transit of closed mails from New Zea
land for British Columbia or other British
North American provinces, Mexico, Cen
tral and South America, or of the
West India Islands, when transmitted
from the United States by sea, twenty-five
cents per ounce for letter mails and twenty
cents per pctind for oil ktaig tif printed
The Netv Zaaland post offied shall ren
der an adaotnit to the United States post,-
office, upon letter-bills toaccompany each
mail,•or•llieweight of theletters, and 'also
of the printed matter contained in such
Closed mails forwarded to the United
States fur transmission to either of the
above named countries and -eOlen-rand
the accounts arising between ; the two
offices on this class of correspondence shall
'be stated, adjusted, and settled quarterly,
and the amounts of the • United Stites
transit charges found due.on —int& closed
mails shall be promptly paid over, by the
New Zealand post office, in such ., Manner
as the Postmaster-General of the United
States shall prescribe.
Article V. Prepaid letters from foreign
countries received"m and forwardel from
the United States to New Zealand, shall
be delivered in said colony free .of all
charges whatsoever, and letters reteived. in
New Zealand from she United States ad
dressed to New South Wales or .Australia,
will be forwarded to destination, slkiket.to
to the same conditions us are applioalike to
correspondenoe originating in Nett' Zea
land and addressedqe those countries.
Article VI. In the event of any of the
Australian colonies not agreeing trith-New
Zealand to contribute to the mainsenance
of any line of mail packets playing be
tween New Zealand and the Un ited States
of America, and subsidizelby New Zea
land, the New Zealand post-office may re
quire the United States post-office note . to
forward by such subsidized packets any
mails, letters, newspapers, or other articles
addressed to. such colony, and. the New
Zealand post-office may refuie to transmit
to their destination all mails, letters, news
papers, or other printed matter addressed
to such colony, and received in New Zea
-1 land from the United States by such sub
! sidized packets, and may, refuse tb forward
to their destination by such subsidized
packets, all, mails, letters, nespapers,
other printed matter received in New Zea
landfrom such colony, and addressed to
the United States of America, or. else
Article VII. The two Post Depart
ments mayby mutual agreement provide
for the transmission of registered articles
in the mails exchanged between the two
The register fee for each article shall be
ten cents in the United Stated, and
in New Zealand.
Article VIII. The two Post Depart
ments shall settle by agreement between
them, all measures of detail and arrange
ment required to carry this convention
into execution, and may modify the same
in like manner from time to time, as the
exigencies of the service may require..
ARTICLE IX. Every fully prepaid let
ter dispatched from one country to the
other shall be plainly stamped with the
words "Paid all" in red ink, on the right
hand upper corner of the address, in ad
dition to the date stamp of office at which
it was posted; and on insufficiently paid
letters the amount of the deficient postage
shall be inscribed in black ink.
Article X. Dead letters, 'which cannot
be delivered from whatever cause, shall be
mutually returned without charge, month
ly, or as frequentiy as the regulations of
the respective offices will permit.
Article XI. This convention shall come
into operation on the first day of Decem
ber, 1870, and shall be terminable at any
one time, on a notict by either office of
Done in Duplicate and signed in Wash
ington the fifth day of October, one thous
and eight hundred and seventy, and in
'Wellington, New Zealand, on the third
day of August, in the same year.
[SEAL] JNO. A. J. CRESWELL,
Postmaster-General of—the United etates.
[SEAL) JULIUS LOYD,
Postmaster-General of New Zealand.
I hereby approve the aforegoing con
vention, and in testimony thereof I hap
caused the seal of the United States to be'
11. S. GRANT.
By the President :
[SEAL.] HAMILTON FISH,
Secretary of State.
Washington, October 5, 1870.
[GENERAL NATURE—NO. 59.]
AN ACT to amend an act entitled "An
act to reduce the expenses of the survey
and sale of the public lands in the Uni
ted States," approved May thirty, eigh
teen hundred and sixty-two. _
Be it enacted by the Senate and House
of Representatives of the United States of
America in Congress assembled, That
the act entitled "An act to reduce the ex
penses of the survey and sale of the public
lands in the United States," approved May
thirty, eighteen hundred and sixty-two,
be, and the same is hereby, amended by
adding thereto the following additional
section, to be numbered as section eleven,
"SEC. 11. And be it further enacted,
That in all cases where settlers shall make
deposits in accordance with this act, to the
credit of the United States, for public sur
veys, such amounts so deposited shall go
in part payment for their lands situated in
the townships, the surveying of which is
paid for out of said deposits; and effect
shall be given to this act biregulations to
be prescribed by the Commissioner of the
General Land Office."
Approved, March 3, 1871.
THE STATE JOURNAL.
THE WEEKLY STATE JOURNAL
Waiestablished at Harrisburg to supply a want
long felt in all parts of the State. No effort willbe
spared'to make it an acceptable weekly visitor to
the intelligent families of Pennsylvania. It will
be devoted to Independent Journalism, will defend
and advocate the rights and interests of the people
and will assist every effort to advance the religious
educational, moral and socialcondition of humani
ty. So long as the Republican party continues to
be, as it now is, more than any other political or
ganization, the enactor and defender of liberal and
impartial laws, the protector of American Labor,
the promotor of American Manufactures, and the
leader in all great reforms, the Journal will advo
cate its principles and defend its policies.
The mining and manufacturing interests of the
State, and the rights of the laboring men employed
therein, shall always find favor in these columns.
National and State measures proposed and enacted
for the protection of American industry will ever
be urged, advocated, and defended. The latest
news, political, commercial, agricultural and social
from all parts of the world, will be published
The proceeelliks of the Legislature throughout
the session will be reported fully and promptly, so
that the readers of the Journal may know what is
transpiring at the State Capital. The Weekly
Journal, like the Daily, is a first-class newspaper,
thoroughly sound in politics, education, temperance
and religion. It is a good agricultural paper, a
good educational paper, a good temperance paper,
a good religious paper, a good family newspaper.
The Journal is published by the "Harrisburg
Printing Association," a corporation chartered by
the Legislature, and composed of gentlemen of am
ple means, whose sole purpose is to publish a first
class newspaper for Pennsylvania. Tbe beat talent
and the ablest writers have been employed to con
duct the affairs, and contribute to the columns of
Send for specimen copies of Daily and Weekly.
The club rates have been placed low, so that all
may secure the paper at the smallest possible cost.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION FOR WEEKLY.
(Invariably in advance.)
1 copy, one year,
10 " to one address
10 " " to names of sub!
" to one address
20 . to names of subscribers, same P. O. 27 Oo
50 . to one arldrese 50 00
60 . to names of eubscribmw, mime P. O. 55 00
An extra copy will, in every case, he sent to the
person who gets up the club.
SUBSCRIPTION TO DAILY.
One copy, one year
Addrete cll commonicration to
The Huntingdon Journal.
- .1. A. NASH
puinasitEßs ♦ND PROPRIETOIES.
J. It. DURBORROW,
O f fice on the Corner of talk and Waehinutonstreete.
Tue HUNTINGDON JOURNAL is published every
Wednesday, by J. R. Duaaotmow and J. A. Rasa,
under the firm name of J. R. DURBOREOW k CO., at
$2,00 per annum, IN ADVANCE, or $2,00 if not paid
for in six months from date of subscription, and
$3 if not paid within the year.
No paper discontinued, unless at the option of
the publishers, until all arrearages are paid.
ADVERTISEMENTS will be inserted at TEN
CENTS per line for each of the first four insertions,
and rivi CENTS per line for each subsequent inser
tion less than three months.
Regular monthly and yearly advertisements will
be inserted at the following rates :
2 1 Itch
4 21 0 : l
01105 0%11 8
3 " 00 1000,140011800
4 ". 1 : 800 14 00.20 00,21 001
5 " 960 18 00125 00130 001
Special notices will be insetted at TWELVE AND
♦ HAI, CENTS per lino, and local and editorial' no
tiers at FIFTEEN CENTS per line.
All Resolutions of Associations', Communications
of limited or individual interest, and notices of Mar
riages and Deaths, exceeding five lines, will be
charged TEN CENTS per line.
Legal and other notices will be charged to the
party having them inserted.
Advertising Agents must find their commission
outside of these figures.
All advertising accounts are clue and collectable
token the advertisement is once inserted. •
JOB PRINTING of every kind, in Plain and
Fancy Colors, done with neatness and dispatch,—
Hand-bills, Blanks, Cards, Pamphlets, de. ' of every
variety and style, printed at the shortest notice,
and every thing in the Printing lipe will be execu
ted in the most artistic manner and at the lowest
RA. ORBISON, Attorney-at-Law,
• Office, 321 Hill street, Huntingdon, Ps.
DR. J. C. FLEMMING respectfully
offers his professional services to the citizens
of Huntingdon and vicinity. Office second floor of
Cunningham's building, on corner of 4th and Hill
Street. may 24.
NC. MADDEN, Attorney-at-Law
• Office, No. —, Hill street, Huntingdon,
Pa. . Eap.19,'71. •
WILLIAM A. FLEMING, Attorney
at-Law, Huntingdon,Pa. Special attention
given to collections, and all other I agal business
attended to with care and proMptness. Office, No.
229, Hill street. [apl9,ll.
MILES ZENTMYER, Attorney-at-
Law, Huntingdon, Pa., will attend promptly
to all legal business. Office in Cunningham's new
DR. G. D. ARNOLD, Graduate of the
University of Pennsylvania, offers his pro
fessional services to the people of Huntingdon and
REFERENCE :-Dr. B. P. Hook,of Loysville, Pa.,
with whom he formerly practiced; Drs. Stifle and
Agnew of Philadelphia.
Office on Washington street, West Huntingdon,
B. ALLISON MILLER. H. BUCHANAN.
MILLER & BUCHANAN,
No. 228 Hill Street,
April 5, '7l-17.
DENGATE, Saryeyor, Warriors
v • mark, Pa. [apl2;7l.
CALDWELL, Attorney -at -Law,
D•No. 111, 3d street. Office formerly occupied
by Messrs. Woods at Williamson. [apl2,ll.
GL. ROBB, Dentist, office in S. T.
• Brown's now building, No.. 520, Hill St.,
Huntingdon, Pu. [apl2,ll.
DR. R. It. WIESTLING,
respectfully offers his professional services
to the citizens of Huntingdon and vicinity.
Office removed to No. 618 i Hill. street, (Slone&
R. DURBORROW, Attorney-at
r, • Law, Huntingdon, Pa., will practice in the
Beyond Courts of Huntingdon county. Particular
attention given to the settlement of estates of dece
Office in he Joultm Building.
GLAZIER, Notary Public, corner
• of Washington and Smith street., Hun
tingdon, Pa. [ jan.l2'7l.
"fq" ALLEN LOVELL, Attorney-at
-A--s-• Law, Huntingdon Pa. Special attention
given to COLLECTIONS of all kinds; to the settle
ment of Estates, &c.; and all other Legal Business
prosecuted with fidelity and dispatch.
pfr Office in room lately occupied by R. Milton
Speer, Esq. Dan. 4,11.
rr W. MYTON, Attorney-at-Law., Hun
-A- • tingdon, Pa. Office with J. Sewell Stewart,
Esq. pan. 4,71.
JHILL MUSSER, Attorney-at-Law,
• Huntingdon, Pa. Office, second floor of
Lender's new building, Hill street. Dan. 4,11.
PM. St M. S. LYTLE, Attorneys
• at-Law, Huntingdon, Pa., will attend to
all kinds of legal business entrusted to their care.
Office on the soutk side of Hill street, fourth door
west of Smith. Dan. 4,11.
SYLVANUS BLAIR, Attorney-at
r, • Law, Huntingdon, Pa. Office, Hill street,
three doors west of Smith. [jan.4'7l.
JA. POLLOCK, Surveyor and Real
• Estate Agent, Huntingdon, Pa., will attend
to Surveying in all its branches. Will also buy,
sell, or rent Farms, Houses, and Real Estate of ev
ery kind, in any part of the United States. Send
for a circular. Dan.4'7l.
DR. J. A. DEAVER, baying located
a Franklinville, offers his professional ser
rices to the community. . [jan.4,'7l.
W. MATTERN, Attorney-at-Law.
J• and General Claim Agent, Huntingdon, Pa.,
Soldiers' claims against the Government for back
pay, bounty, widows' and invalid pensions attend=
ed to with great care and promptness.
Office on Hill street. Dan.4,'7l.
JOHN SCOTT. S. T. BROWN. J. R. BAU.RY
SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY, At
torneys-at-Law, Huntingdon, Pa. Pensions,
and alliolaims of soldiers and soldiers' heirs against
the Government will be promptly prosecuted.
Office on Hill street. (jan.4,11.
DR. D. P. MILLER, Office on Hill
street, in the moth formerly occupied by
DT. John bf'Culloch, Huntingdon, Pa., would res
peOtfully offer his professional services to the citi
zens of Huntingdon and vicinity. Dan. 4,11.
m PATTON, Druggist and Apoth
rfi • ecary, opposite the Exchange Hotel, Hun
tingdon, Pa. Prescriptions accurately compounded.
Pure Liquors for Medicinal purposes. [n0v.23,'70.
DR. A. B. BRUMBAUGH, offers his
professional services to the community.
Office on Washington street, one door east of the
Catholic Parsonage. Dan. 4,11.
EJ. GREENE, Dentist.
• moved to Leister's new buildii
ROBT. KING, Merchant Taylor, 412
Washington street, Huntingdon, Pa., a lib
eral share of patronage respectfully solicited.
April 12, 1871.
NEAR THE RAILROAD DEPOT,
COR. WAYNE and JUNIATA STREETT
UNITED STATES HOTEL,
M'CLAIN & CO., PROPRIETORS.
EXCHANGE HOTEL, Huntingdon,
Pa. JOHN S. MILLER, Proprietor.
January 4, 1871.
GO TO THE JOURNAL OFFICE
1, - ) 1 For all kinds of printing.
R. BECK, Fashionable Barber
A• and Hairdresser, Hill street, opposite the
Franklin House. All kinds of Tonics and Pomades
kept on hand and for sale. [apl9,'7l-6m '
FOR ALL KINDS OF
GO TO TETE
DRUGS!! DRUGS!! DRUGS!!
(Eitoei New and perfectly Pure,)
Near the Depot, Huntingdon, Pa.
4" 84 00 80 00 651
Crackers, Ntger'; Fruits, &c., &c., &c.,
Choice Wines, Brandy, Gin, &c., &c.,
and pure old Monongahela Rye whisky for
Special care given to filling Prescriptions.
Call at the Depot Drug Store for any
and everything you may need in our line.
Jan. 4, '7l.
The L a r g est We have made
Stock; the Finest ou r Establish-
Goods ; the New- wr meet "T H
est styles ; the A HE AD QUAR
Best Workman- N TE R S 0 F
ship; the Great- A COUNTRY
est Variety, at M TRADE" in
MARKET and A Clothing, and we
E friends from out
R of town that they
need look no
further tha n
A OAK HALL
In BOYS' D
Clothing and sat-
WE AR we have
every kind of ma-
B Full Stock all the
terial and every
R year round.
variety of styles
O MARKET and
w SIXTH Streets.,
YOUTH from 16
t o 20, BOYS I'l
from 9 to 16,
and CHILDREN 1 4
from 5 to 9 years Our CUSTOM
all durable and (:) WORK is of the
strong, made A very best charac
with special ref- ter. Easy rules
erence to rough for measurement,
usage. In this prices, &c., sent
department ou r H free to any part
PRICES are as- A of America, and
tonishingly low. L good fits guaran- 1
MARKET and L . teed. MARKET
SIXTH Streets. and SIXTH Sts.
PHILADELPHIA , PA .
READ, PAUSE AND REFLECT.
SEEK NO FURTHER
FOR A CHEAPER, BETTER SELEC
TED AND MORE FASHIONABLE
STOCK OF CLOTHING,
GEORGE F. MARSH'S,
in the second story of Itead's new building, on
Hill street, cannot be found, besides a fine assort
he is prepared to offer to the public the fluest line of
AMERICAN, ENGLISH & FRENCH
ever brought to town, which will be
MADE 10 ORDER IN THE LATEST AND
kOST FASHIONABLE STYLES,
at rates never before equalled since the war.
Those in want of Clothing will consult their own
interest by examining my goods and learning my
prices before purchasing elsewhere.
Thankful for past patronage and being deter
mined to guard his customer's interests, he solicits
a continuance of the same.
ig, Hill street
Jan. 4, '7l.
CLOTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS.
Moh 15 - tf
SPRING AND SUMMER,
CHEAP CLOTHING STORE
For Gentlemen's Clothing of the best material
and made in the best workmanlike manner, call a
H. ROMAN'S, opposite the Franklin House, in
Market Square, Huntingdon, Pa.
apr 26, '7l.
Than that at
GEO. F. MARSH.
JUST RECEIVED AT
Boots, Shoes and Leather.
REMOVED TO THE NORTH EAST
Corner of the Diamond.
CAN'T BE BEATEN !
JOHN H. WESTBROOK
Respectfully informs the citizens of Huntingdon
and vicinity that he has just received from the
city a new and splendid stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
Hosiery, Shoe Finding., Carpet Sacks, nunks,
&c., &c., &c., &T.
All of which he is prepared to sell at greatly re
Don't forget the new stand in the Diamond. Old
customers and the public generally are invited to
Jan. 4, '7l.
DOWN WITH PRICES.
has just opened up a large and varied assortment
GLOVE KID SHOES,
and a large supply of heavy work, suitable for men
and boys, at very low prices.
I have at all times an assortment of
HANDSOME BOOTS AND SHOES
on hand, which will be disposed of at as reasona
ble rates as the market will admit of. My stock
was selected with great care, and I can confidently
recommend all articles in my establishment.
Particular attention paid to the manufacture of
customer work, and orders solicited. Satisfaction
guaranteed in all orders.
Jan. 4, '7l.
LOOK WELL TO YOUR FEET.
Ladies wishing to be supplied with neat
and good shoes, will find it to their advantage to
DANIEL HERTZLER k BRO.,
at their shop, on Railroad street, opposite the
Broad Top Depot, where they can be supplied
with almost every style, at moderate prices.
Gentlemen having repairing they wish durably
and neatly executed, will be promptly attended to
by giving them a call.
lIERTZLER i BRO.
Jan. 4, '7l.
JOHN C. MILLER.
(Successor to C. H. Miller & Son,)
DEALER IN EVERY
Jan. 4, 1871
Planing Mills, Furniture, &c.
FURNITURE ! FURNITURE ! !
SELLING OFF AT COST !
The undersigned now offers to the public his en
tire stook of Plain and Fancy Furniture, consist
WASH AND CANDLE STANDS,
Spring Bed Bottoms, and a great variety of
PARLOR & KITCHEN FURNITURE,
and Chamber suits of every price and description.
Home-made work of the best workmanship offered
t city prices. Several different kinds of Spring
Bed bottoms constantly on band. Bargains are of
fered to all who need furniture, as he is closing
out at cost.
Work and sale rooms on Hill street, oppositithe
Monitor office. JAMES HIUGINS.
IMPORTANT TO BUILDERS.
NEW PLANING MILL
T. Burchinell It Son having just completed the
erection of a first-class Planing Mill at Hunting
don, Pa., are prepared to fill all orders for Build
ing Materials of all kinds, such as yellow and white
pine flooring, Weatherboarding, Door and Window
Frames, Blinds, Sash, Shutters, Doors, Brackets
and Seroll Work at shortest notice and on reasona
ble terms. Wood Mouldings of every description,
and turned work in all its varieties. Their mill
being situated on the main line of the Penna. Rail
road and Canal, they enjoy superior facilities for
the shipment of material to all sections of the
The senior proprietor of the firm being a practi
cal builder and architect is prepared to furnish
plane, epecification-i and deta.led drawings for
buildings in whole or in part as may be desired.
All orders promptly and faithfully filled.
T. BtRCHINELL lc SON.
Jan. 4, '7l,
T HE HUNTINGDON MANUFAC
Is now prepared to till orders for
and, in short, to do all kinds of
to furnish Hubs, Spokes, and Felloes, in quantities
and receive orders for
A large supply of Lumber of all kinds constant
ly on band.
All orders should be addressed to
11. W. ARTLEY, President,
Jan. 4, '7l.
You can save from ten to thirty per cent. by buy
ing your Instruments from
E. J. GREENE,
STEINWAY & SONS',
CHICKERING & SONS',
THE UNION PIANO:FOATE CO.,
THE WEBER, RAVEN & BACON'S,
GEO. M. GOULD & CO.'S,
AND ALL OTHER MAKES OF PIANOS.
MASON & HAMLIN'S
and Geo. Woods & Co.'s celebrated Organs, and
any other make desired. Also, Melodeons, Guitars,
Violins, Herman Aceordeons, Sheet Music, Music
New and good Pianos for $3OO and upwards.
" five-octavo Organs for 80
" Melodeons for 70 " "
All Instruments warranted for five years.
Agents supplied at wholesale Rates, as low as in
the cities. Call on, or address,
E. J. GREENE,
Ind Boor of Leister's new building.
January 4. 1871.
LUMBER, SHINGLES, LATH,
Hemlock and Pine Bill Stuff, Boards, Plank,
Shingling, Plastering and Shingling Lath, con
stantly on band, or furnished on short notice, at
lowest cash prices. Worked Flooring, Saab, Blinds,
Doors, Door and Window Frames furnished at
manufacturer's prices. Grain and Country pro
duce generally bought at market prices.
WAGONER k BRO,
PhillipaburiCentre county, i's.
Jan. 4, '7l.
Wharton & Maguire's Column.
H. S. WHARTON. J. M. MAGUIRE.
WHARTON & MAGUIRE,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
FOREIGN AND AMERICAN
HARDWARE AND CUTLERY,
LEISTER'S NEW BUILDING,
OFFER VERY GREAT INDUCE-
WHITE LEAD, PAINTS OF ALL
OILS, NAILS, LOCKS, HINGES
OILS, NAILS, LOCKS, HINGES,
OILS, NAILS, LOCKS, HINGES,
OILS, NAILS, LOCKS, HINGES,
And Everything Pertaining to Builders,
TORRY'S PATENT ICE CREAM
OF ALL SIZES
WE ALSO OFFER THE FAMOUS
So highly recommended by every person
using the same.
CALL AND EXAMINE 017 K
HEATING AND COOK STOVES,
Of all descriptio., including the
REAPERS AND MOWERS,
GUM SPRING GRAIN DRILLS,
HORSE SHOES, IRON, &c., &c.
SLEIGH RUNNERS AND FENDERS,
SENECA FALLS AND READING
THIMBLE SKEINS, & PIPE BOXES
Ever before offered in this part of the State.
SEND FOR OUR PRICES
rrHE NEW YORK TRIRUNI
Through struggle and suffering, s
of multiform agonies, herein ementa, devasta
American Idea embodied in the preamble to or
Declaration of Independence approachar its cos
alizaticn. The noble, inspiring assertion that "al
created equal," and endowed by their lkentorssi
able rights to life, lihecly , and the pu 'Malt of ha,
no longer a glittering generality, u poet's fancy
opher's speculation, but the recognized base of 4
cal fabric. The benign Revolution, which dates
Boston Massacre of 1770, Buds Its logical oomph
one century later, in the XVth Amendment, avl
to the equattrolitical and civil rights of ehory ms
naturalized in our Republic the shield and defe
Federal Constitution. The billows ef Caste and
may roar and rage around that rock, and may tr
seem on the point of :washing It away; but itt fa
are deep laid and steadfast, and the breakers of
and Slavery are ladled against and dash theirs:
t in Valli.
We do not underrate the forces of Prejudice an ,
racy. We do not for..et that a very large mina
American People still hold in their inmost ha
Blacks have no rights which Whites are bound t
We fully appreciate the desperation wherewith al
ring elements of hatred to Rope blicanuchieveme
combined and hurled against the battlements of
can ascendency of 1172,.- We do net donbt that
ceases, facilitated by Republican rends and dissens
inspire the charging bast with a sanguine hope a
such as nerved it to put forth its nttuast streng
earlier stages of the contests of 1861' and 1668.
faith is clear and strong that the American Pt
bless God that, on the red battle-fields of our I
War, the union was upheld and Slavery destro
will never consciously deck!, that thepfigious hl
on poured out was lavished In vain.
Tau TRIBUNE believes in the prosecution of
struggle by legitimate means to beneficent ends.
Sovereignty, it imposes indissoluble National Inti
Slavery for Blacks, Liberty for All; to Proscrii
franchisement; to Popular Ignorance, Univerei
tion ; to intensity and eternity of Wrathful Rate,
and invincible Wail Will. It would fain do it
hasten the glad day when the South shall vie
North in exultation and gratitude over the disap
of the last trace or taint of that spirit which imp,
to exult in the ownership and chartelhoud of Mete!
Profoundly do we realized that the contest i
ended—that Millions mourn, more or less pub
downfall of the Slaveltolders' Confederacy, and r
children to hate those by whose valor and cam
overthrow was achieved. If we ever seem to dif
flatly from other Republicans, our conviction the
nimity in never weakness, that vengeance as nev,
and that devils are nut cast out by Beelzebub, In
to explain alleged eccentricities whose perfect vi
we leave to Time said Reflection.
TugTtuucrz liaslyeep, is, and must he, a zeal
cate of Protection to Home Indnstry. Regarding
idleness as the greatest foe tohuman progress. tle
masses from~the .snaring lures of Speculation, t
and of always overcrowded Proi0.10118„ to the
paths of Productive industry. We would glad!
our overcrowded eities, where thousands vainly j .
crowd in misguided quest of "Something to Do
prairies and plains with colonic+ absorbed in Age
Mechanics and Manufactures, and constantly p
into the blank, void wilderums the homes and ti
of civilized Man. Holding the Protection of lion
try by discriminating duties on imported Warm
rice essential to the rapid, beneficient diffusion ce
tint' in all its phases and departments, and . to
struction of our people in all the gainful arts of I
urge our countrymen to adhere to and uphold th
in undoubting faith that the true interest, not of t
a section, but of each section and every useful
thereby subserved and promoted.
icii‘ii; . ;;_i; . :Fm7l - 01,7;;;;Tyi ! :fitry a Newsp
eorrespondents traverse every State, are preacui
important battle-held, are early advised of ever,
Cabinet decision, observe the pruceedirign of Cot
Legislature, and of Conventiuns, and report to ul
graph all that seems of general inrerest. We
fur one day's momentous advices from Europe b
far more than our entire receiptss fur the home i
those A.:ices reached oar readers. If lavish uu
sleeping vigilance, and unbounded faith in the I
and discernment of the reading public, will anal
maks a journal winch has no superior In the r
variety, and freshness of its contents. Tag Tavel
be such a journal.
To Agriculture and the subservient arts, we
voted, and shall persistently devote, more me
apace than any of our rivala. We aim to IR
WEEKLY TRIBUNE each a paper that nu fat mar cn
to do without, however widely hit politica may dl
ours. Our reporta of the Cattle, Horse, Produee
eral Markets, are so full and accurate, our essays i
ation of the farmer's calling, and our regular r•
the Farmers' Club and kindred gathering', are
estiag, that the poorest fanner will find therein f
suggestion and counsel, of which he cannot rema
rant with positive and serious loss. We sell T.
to Clubs for less than its value in dwellings for N
per, and, though its subscription is already very
believe that a Half Million mire farmers will take
ever it shall be commended to their attention.
our friends everywhere to aid us in so commendin
DAILY TRIBUNE, Mail Subscribers, $lO per imam
Taterx", Mail Sub‘cribers, It per
Five copies or over, $: each ; an extra copy will 1
fur everyclub of Mn sent for at one time; or, if p
a copy of Recollections of a Busy Life, by Mr. Gri
TERMS OF TILE WEEKLY TRIBUNE.
One Copy, one year 52 issues
Five Copies, ono year, 52 issues
To ONE ADDRESS, ITO Names or S
ii - it;nei;Ttliiiiee. ! all et one Post-C
10 Copies V 50 oath.lo Copies . $1
20 Copies 1 2.5 each. , 20 Copies 1
50 Copies 1 GO each.iso Copies 1
And Oue Extra Copy to each Aud One Extra Cow
Address THE TRIBUNE, New
THE FARMERS FAVORITE.
--- - -
/ I —l e • •
The most perfect Grain Drill in the world.
eow all kinds of grain and seeds from the c
to the finest, with accuracy. without staging
ping or breakage of seed. Works equally
and down, or side him a xtrierly first-rbgss
warranted to give entire satisfaction, manu
ed in the most approved manner by Bickf
Huffman, Macedon, N. Y. If you have the el
notion of purchasing a Grain Drill, please F
your address, it will pay you well to do so.
reasonable. Terms accommodating.
Address, P. L. SWIN
Agent fur Huntingdon, Fulton and Fr
June 7, 1871. :lm
From the Kiln of George Taylor, M.
burg, proven by chemical anatysie to he of tl
quality, constantly kept and for sale in any
tity, at the depot of the 11. & B. T. Railroad
Apply to Henry Leister, "Broad Top Hon
Jan. 4, '7l.
A GREAT MEDICAL DISOOVI
Dr. VJAMKER'S C.
VINE GAR BITTE}
p a : Hundreds of Thousands
‘5 . Bcar
WHAT ARE THEY?
O g THEY ARE NOT A VILE 1"...
4 1iFANCV DRINK.P
Made of Poor Rum, Whiskey, Proof Sol
and Refuse I.louors doctored, splend ands
ern," Ileac rcrs," Oat kind the tippler
drunkenness and rota, but are a trrs,pledmine, 3
from the Native Loots and riots o, California,
from alt Alcoholic Stimulants. They era
GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER, and A L
GIVING PRINCIPLE. perfect Renovator
Invigorator of the System, carrying, off all poise,
matter and restoring the, blood to a healthy condi
No person can take, these Litters according to c
Ron and remain long unwell.
$lOO will bo given for en Incurable case, prol
the bones aro net destroyed by mineral poi.)
other means, and the vital organs wasted beyon ,
point of renal,
Par Inflamtnutory anti Chronic Rhea
than mud Gout, Dyspepsia, tar Indigent
Bilious, Remittent and Intermittent Fe'
Dioease• of the Blood, Liver, Kidneys,
Bladder, them Bitters Lave been most sac
fal. Such Diseases aro canted by Alt Ir
Blood. which is generally froduced by deraagel
of the Digestive Organs.
DICST'ErSIA GIL INDIGESTION, I
ache, Pula to tho Shoulders, Coughs, Tlgttness of
of the Stom
Lad bate la [ha it:nuth, Liflous Attaclai, ralpita
. of the Lungs, rain I!
of the Lea.-t,
regions of the Rldneys, and a hundred other pa:
iyuiptoms, are the offsprings of Dyspepsia.
Th , y invigorate the St ach and stimulate the
pfd liver and bowels, which render them of uncut,:
efllcacy In cleansing the blood of all impurities,
imparting new life and vigor to the whole system.
FOIL Slily DISEASES, Eruptions, Tette,
Memo, Blotches, Spots, Plw pies. Enstalcs. Dolls,
bandies, Eing-Worms, Scald-Lissa, Lore Eyes, Eei
etas, Itch, Scurf, Ulscolorat.ons of the Shia, Elul
and Diseases of the Ohio, of whatever name or tat
are literally dug up and carried out c f the system
short time by the use of these Bitters. One botti
such cases will convince the most incredulous of t
Cleanse the Vitiated Blood whenever you /Ic,
impurities bursting through the skin in Pimples, 12'
Bons cr Sores; cleanse it when you find It obstru,
anC sluggish in Coe veins ; cleanse It When It Is f
and your feelings will tell you when. Keep Cho bl
pure and the health of the system will follow.
PIN, TAPE and other IVO It MS, lurking In
aystem of so many thousands, are effectually Best:
ed and removed. Tor full directions, mad caret
the circular around each bottle, printed in foss
French and Spanish.
J. WALE.ER, Droprietor. R. 11. McDONALD .t
Druggists and Gen. Agents, San Francisco, (
' lad V and Si Commerce Street, New York.
Kr - SOLD DT ALL DRUGGISTS AND MALE