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The Huntingd.on Journal,
S. R. DURBORROW,
Wednesday Morning, Nov. 22, 1871
DEATH OF HON. GEORGE TAYLOR.
It becomes our painful duty, this week,
to announce the death of Hon. George
Taylor, President Judge, of the 24th Ju
dicial District, which sad event occurred,
at his late residence, in this borough, on
Tuesday, the 14th inst.
At the regular term of the Blair County
Court, whilst charginga jury, on the 24th
of October last, he became so ill that he
was obliged to leave the court room.—
Prompt medical aid gave temporary relief
and he expected to resume his duties, on
the bench, on the following day, but, to
wards evening, he was stricken with paral
ysis, in both limbs, causing entire help
lessness of body, whilst his mind retained
its wonted vigor. Through the courtesy
of the officers of the Pennsylvania R. R.
C0.,.0n the 30th of October, his friends
were able to bring him home on a special
train. His condition did not improve, and
notwithstanding the efforts of skillful phy
sicians, and the careful nnrsing of his fam
ily, he gradually became worse, until
Tuesday morning, 14th inst., when, with
out a struggle, he gently passed away.
The large concourse of friends and
neighbors, including the majority of the
members of the Bar of the District, who
attended him to his resting place ; the
tolling of the bell; the entire cessation
from business and the Sabbath stillness of
the town, all showed the high esteem felt
for our departed friend.
George Taylor was born at Oxford,
Chester county, Pa., on the 24th of No
vember, 1812. He was the fourth child
of Matthew Taylor and Rebecca his wife,
whose maiden name was Anderson. His
father was an humble but honest black
smith, with a large family and limited
means; and he was consequently afforded
few facilities for acquiring even the rudi_
ments of an education. He did not so
much as learn the grammar of his own lan_
guage in a school, nor was he in a school
or any other institutionof learning as a
stude afte - r - le was thirteen years of age.
vtlle was, therefore, truly and emphatically
a self-taught and self-made man. Several
years of his early youth were profitably
occupied in teaching a country school, in
Dublin township and in Trough Creek
Valley, in this county. During this period
he diligently availed himself of all the
means of improvement within his reach;
greatly increased his scanty stock of knowl
edge, and in the quiet seclusion of his ru
ral home, unnoticed by those around him,
laid the foundation of his future success.
He was between thirteen and fourteen
years of age when he came with his father
and family to Dublin township, Hunting
don county. Subsequently he found em
ployment in the office of the Prothonotary
of Huntingdon county, and in 1834 com-1
menced reading law in the office of Gen.
Andrew P. Wilson. 'He was admitted to
the Bar of this county on the 12th of
April, 1836, and soon after gave promise
of success in his profession, and by his
masterly efforts, in a number of important
cases, acquired an early and distinguished
reputation as a lawyer and an advocate.—
In 1840 he assisted in the prosecution of
Robert McConaghy, who was tried, in this
county, for the murder of six of his rela_
tives. The case was one entirely of ch.-
, cumstantial evidence ; and in a speech of
matchless eloquence, in a clear, logical an
alysis of the facts, he so traced the mur
derer through all his windings, and so
fastened the evidence of his guilt upon
him, that there was no escape. The wri
ter has frequently conversed with the very
able counsel of the prisoner as to the elec
trical effect of the argument and they said
it was perfectly_oversvhelming; that the
jury, the judges and the audience were so
completely carried away that any attempt
at a defense seemed to be useless, And con
viction followed inevitably This was the
greatest effort of his professional life. At
this time, and for several years after, he
was practicing, in partnership with John
G. Miles, Esq., under the firm name of
Miles & Taylor. Afterwards he acted as
Treasurer of the county, and during the
year he held that office he made such pro
gress in studying Greek that he 'could read
the New Testament in the original tongue.
When the Legislature, in 1849, passed
an act changing the Judicial Districts of
the State, and increasing their number, he
was recommended, almost unauimously, by
the Bar of Huntingdon and Blair coun
ties, for the President Judgeship of the
24th District„ rompesed of the counties of
mintingdon, Blair and Cambria. In April,
1849, Gov. Johnston conferred upon hint
the appointment, which was unanimously
confirmed by the Senate. After the Amend
ment to the Constitution, making the Ju
diciary elective, was adopted, and by which ,
the commissions of all the Judges in the
State were terminated in December, 1851,
Judge Taylor was unanimously nominated
as a candidate and elected in October,
1851. After serving his term of ten years
he had so won the hearts of the members
of the Bar of the District, that, without
distinction of party, they asked him to be
a candidate for re-election and he was again
triumphantly elected. During the twenty
two years of his Judgeship he faithfully
discharged his duties and never, from sick
ness or any other cause, failed to hold the
regular terms of Court in - the District.
In central Pennsylvania it is hardly ne
cessary to speak of his success as a jurist;
certainly no Judge in the State stood high
er. As a man of sound judgment, a close,
logical and profound thinker and a clear and
forcible writer, he had no superior, and
perhaps few equals, in the Judiciary of
the Commonwealth. His charges and
opinions have been pronounced, by compe
tent judges, not inferior to the best similar
judicial productions that have been carried
before the Supreme Court of the State du
ring the last quarter of a century. After
bearing cases argued by able counsel—and
the 24th District abounds in such—we
have often been amazed at the manner in
which Judge Taylor handled the questions
involved, in charging the jury, taking a
higher and bolder range of thought, and
developing elements which had entirely
escaped the notice of counsel on either side.
He had an intense love of justice, and the
nerve fearlessly to administer it, in face of
all opposition. A lawyer, with a good case?
could go before him with perfect confi
dence of success, but if he had a bad one,
the sooner he got it out of court the bet
ter. He had no taste for the refinements
of special pleading, but, stripping a case
of all superfluity, he sought with strong
common sense, to decide it according to
its merits. To all his other high qualifi•
cations as a Judge, be added unquestioned
and unyielding integrity and stern and se
vere impartiality. It is rare to find a
Judge who could so entirely divest him
self of feeling or partiality towards litigant
He had a heart which, in the language
of the speech referred to, could not witness
the endurance of suffering, deserved or un
deserved, by any fellow being, without
emotions of pity, and, in discharging the
many painful duties of his office, he al
ways tempered judgment with mercy.
The District over which he presided is
an important one. It includes within its
borders a vast iron and bituminous coal
region and is traversed by the Pennsylva
nia It. R. and Canal. It contains two
cities and many and large manufacturing
establishments. A number of important
cases, of diversified character and some of
them involving new principles of law, were
constantly before him for decision. They
were always tried with patient care, invol
ving sleepless nights and weary days, yet
when once tried the conclusion arrived at
was rarely reversed by a higher Court.
Since 1841 Judge Taylor has been a
member of the Presbyterian church. He
was a close, diligent, thoughtful reader of
the Scriptures, and his mind was thorough
ly imbued with its doctrines and precepts.
His sr le reliance, during his illness, was
on the atonement of Jesus Christ, and he
most submissively bowed to the will of his
Creator, not expressing the least desire to
live. Ile leaves a widow and five children
to mourn his loss.
"After life's fitful fever he sleeps well."
THE INCREASING IMPORTATION
OF IRON AND STEEL.
Revenue Reformers and Fre.: Traders
demand that "pig iron and raw steel shall
be transferred to the free list," and that
the duties on other descriptions of iron and
steel, and manufactures of iron and steel
shall be so reduced as to pay a duty for
revenue, but not one cent for protection.
Now supposing that policy should be
adopted in Congress what would be the
result? England does not consume over
25 per cent. of the iron and steel, and goods
manufactured from these articles, that is
annually produced in that country. Sev
enty-five per cent. of ber product of these
articles must find markets in her Colonies
in India, Australia, Africa and America;
and in foreign nations. But her Colonies
are going largely into the manufacture of
iron and steel goods for themselves, and
their dependence upon the parent State is
growing less every year. European and
other nations, in which Englat — TdTertnerly
found extensive markets for these goods,
are now not only producing their own sup
plies, but they are also competing success
fully with England in the markets of the
world. In consequence of these economic
changes, the demand for English iron and
steel, and manufactures from these, is very
much reduced. Yet England cannot close
her works, nor even reduce the quantiq
of her products, without producing disas
trous results among her working men and
their families. The great bulk of these
live from "hand-to-mouth," and the loss of
a month's, or, even in many cases, of a
week's work and wages, would be equiva
lent to starvation. England must go on
producing and selling, against all competi
tion, and every impediment in the form of
tariffs, long voyages of transportation, Sze.
And notwithstanding our high tariff Eng
land still sends us more pig iron and rails
than she does to any other market; yes,
more than to all other markets put together !
The same may be said of her exports of
bar iron, and some other products of iron
and steel, and of old and scrap iron. More
than this: England is yearly increasing
her exprt of these goods to the United
States. Take the exports of the last two
fiscal years in illustration of this fact :
IMPORTS FROM ENGLAND TO TOR UNITED STATES.
ie. ending Yr. ending
June 30, June 30,
Pig Iron 52,.:09,280 $3,106,490
Castings 20,197 32,679
Boiler Iron 5O 963
Band, hoop and ea 01l iron 250195 506,497
Railroad Imre or ralle(steal & iron) 9165,571 17,560497
Sheet iron 911,655 610,8(19
Old and scrap iron
Steel ingots, Inun,eheets and wife, 2,42,308 3,750,702
Here is an increase from twenty-two
million dollars in 1870, to nearly thirty
three and a half million dollars in 1871, or
over thirty-three per cent. in the import
of iron and steel and their manufactures,
in a single year. In this is not included
ithe imports of hardware, cutlery, machine
' ry, &c., which amount. to about ten million
dollars annually in value. Now if Eng
land can pay the duties and send us thirty
three and a half million of dollars worth
of iron and steel, and steel rails, annually,
what would be the result if the duties
should be removed entirely from some of
the principal articles, and materially redu
ced on others? How long would it be
before our pig-iron furnaces, and bar-iron
rolling mills, and Bessemer steel-rail works
would be closed ? And yet free traders
and would-be "revenue reformers" threat
en the annihilation of the Republican
party if the duties are not removed from
"pig iron and raw steel," and reduced to a
strictly revenue tariff on all the other arti
cles named ! Let us remember the fable
of the frog and the well, and count the
cost before we make the fatal move in fa
vor of free trade.
The Finance Committee of the United
States Senate is now in session in Wash
ington, engaged in revising the tariff. A
bill will be prepared and submitted for the
action of Congress, in which it will be re
commended to place certain raw materials
on the free list. The duties on tea, coffee,
spices, and other goods not produced to
any considerable extent in this country,
will be reduced. But there will be no re
duction of the duties on iron and steel in
their various forms. Of this our maltase,
turvrs may rest a,snrcd. England has now
a large share of American patronage for
iron pods; and the duties will not be re
duced, to accommodate the so-called "Rev
enue Reformers," and the Free Traders,
who are working in the interest of English
OUR WASHINGTON LETTER
'WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov. 14, 1871
The President and his Cabinet are al
most jubilant over the elections. Their
Cabinet meeting on Friday was protracted
down to 4 o'clock in the afternoon. At
this meeting the political situation was
freely discussed. It was generally conce
ded that New York, City and State, had
exceeded their most sanguine expectations.
At the close of the regular business of
the Cabinet, George W. Curtis, of New
York City, Chairman of the Civil Service
Commission, now sitting in Washington,
under authority of Congress, was called in,
and gave his views as to the changes ne
cessary in our system of civil service.
The President, with his family, left in
the evening for New York, accompanying
his eldest son, Lieut. Grant, who sails in
the "Wabash," with Gen. Sherman, on a
visit to European ports.
The Commissioner of Education, Hon.
John Eaton, Jr., has prepared a series of
statistics, showing the relation of education
to crime in the New England States. From
this statement it appears :
1. Eighty per cent. of the criminals of
those States have no education, or not
enough to serve them a valuable purpose
2. Eighty to ninety per cent. have nev
er learned any trade, nor are they masters
of the knowledge of any skilled labor.
3. About seventy-five per cent. of the
crimes committed are by persons foreign
born, or from foreign-born parents. _ _
4. Eighty to ninety per cent. of them
5. Ninety-five per cent. of the juvenile
offenders, come from idle, ignorant, vicious
and drunken homes.
The reports collected at the Agricultu
ral Department show that the corn crops
of the West are the best harvested for
years. The wheat crop is also very large.
Cotton a fair average.
The reports from Europe state that the
cereal crops have been a failure. In Eng
land the falling off is estimated at nearly
twenty per cent. ; while in Hungary, the
Danubian principalities, portions of Aus
tria, and in Southern Russia—countries
that usually make large exports—there has
been a great decrease' from the average
production. In view of these facts, our
exports of flour and provisions, for the
year, will reach nearly or quite to the
value of one hundred million dollars.
Washington has contributed over $150,-
000 for the relief of Chicago and North
western sufferers. H.
United States Laws
PANED AT VIE
FIRST SESSION OF THE FORTY
Convention between the United States of America and
the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy. Rights, etc., of Con
suls. Signed July 11, 1870; ratified December 19, 1571 ;
proclaimed June 39,1871:
BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES OF
WHYRZAB a Convention between the United States of
America and His Majesty the Emperor of Austria. King
of Bohemia, Sc., and Apostolic King of Hungary, con
cerning the right, privileges, immunities, nod duities
Of consuls of either country residing in either, was con—
cluded and signed at Washington by their respective
Flonipotentaries, on the eleventh day of July, •lno ;
Which convention, being in English and German lan
guages, is word for word as follows ;
The President of the United States of America and His
Majesty the Emperor of Austria, King of Bohemia, &c.,
and the Apostolic King of Ilungary, animated by the de
sire to deSne, in a comprehensive end precise manner, the
reciprocal rights, privileges, and the immunities of the
consuls general, consuls, vice consuls, and consular agents
their chancellors and secretaries, of the United States of
America, and the Austro-Hungarian monarchy, and to de
termine their duties and their respective sphere of action.
have agreed upon the conclusion of the consider conven
tion, and for that purpose have appointed their respective
Plenipotentiaries, namely: the President of the United
States of America, Hamilton Fish, Secretary of State of
the United States; and His Majesty the Emperor of
Austria, Apostolic King of Hungary. Charles, Baron von
Lederer, Knight of the Imperial and Royal Order of Leo
pold, and his Majesty's Envoy Extraordinary and Minister
Plenipotentiary in the United S ate. of America; who,
after commit:Amain; to each other their full powers, found
in gait end due feral, have agreed upon the following
' ' " •
-" 1.7;1ci.e 1. Each of the high contracting pasties shall bp
at liberty to establish consuls generkl, consuls, vice con
suls, or cousular agents at the ports and other places of
trade of the other arty, except those where it may not be
convenient to rxco nine such officers; but this exception
shall not apply to ne of the high contracting parties with
out also applying o every other power.
Consuls general, consuls, and other consular officers ap
pointed and taking office according to the provisions of
this article,in one or the other of the two countries, shall
be tree to exercise the right accorded them by their pres
ent convention throughout the whole of the district fur
which they may be respectively appointed.
The said functionaries shall be admitted and recognized
respectfully, upon pre , enting their credentials in accor
dance with the rules and formalities estaOlisbed in their
The exequalur required for the free exercise of their
official duties shall he delivered to them free of charge;
and upon exhibiting such exequatur, they shall be admit.-
ted at once and without interference by the authorities,
federal or state, judicial or executive, of the ports, cities,
and places of their residence and district, to the enjoyment
of the prerogatives reciprocally granted.
Acv. 2. The consuls general, consuls, vice-consuls, and
consular agent., their chancellors, and other consular offi
cers, if they are citizens of the state which appoints them.
shall be exempt from military billeting , frees service in
the military or national guard, and other duties of the
same nature, and from all direct and personal taxation,
whether federal, state, or municipal, provided they be not
owners of real estate, and neither carry ou trade nor any 1
industrial business. .. -.. . . .. . _ 1
" 71171;;;e;;;; 717 e; are not citizens of the state which ap
points them, or if they are citizens of the state in which
they reside, or if they own property, or engage in any
business there that is taxed under any lawe of the coun
try, then they shall be subject to the same taxes, charges,
and assessmente as other private individuals
' They shall, m reover, enjoy persoual immunities, except
for acts regarded as crimes by 'the laws of the country in
whirls they reside.
If thee are engaged in commerce, personal detention
can be resorted to in their case only for commercial liabil
ities, and then in accordance only with general lawe, ap
plicaule to all persona alike.
ART. 3. Consuls general, consuls, and their chancellor's,
vice-consuls, and conettlar officer's, if citizens of the reen
try which appoints them, shall not ho summoned to aps
pear as witoesses before a court of justice, except %thee,
pursuent to law, the testimony of a consul may be neees
eery for the defence of a person charged with crime.
fu other cases the local court, when it deems the testi
mony of a consul necessary, shall either go to his dwell
ing to have the testim o ny taken orally, or ellen seed there
a competent officer to reduce it to writing. or shall ask of
him a written declaration. . .
-.. litt. - i:Wn.tirsi;;;;;;i, consul., vice-consuls, and con
sular age" to shall be at liberty to place over the chief en
nuisce of their respective offices the arms of their nation,
with the inscription: "Consulate General," "Consulate,"
"Vice-Consulate," or "Consular Agency," as may be.
They shall also be at Übetty to hoist the flag of their
country on the consular edifice, except when they reside
in a city where the legation of their government may be
established. They shall also be at liberty to Wet tiler
flag on board the vessel employed by them in port for the
discharge of their duty.
Aar. b. The consular archives shall be at all times in
violable, and under no pretense whatever shall the local
authorities be allowed to examine or seize the papers
forming part of them.
Aar. I. In the event of incapacity, absence, or death of
consuls general, consuls, vice,onsula their
e onsular pu
pil., chancellors, or secretaries, whose official character
may have been previously made known to the respective
authorities in the United Stated, or iu the Austro-ilunga
rian empire, shall be admitted at once to the temporary
exerciae of the consular functions, and they shall, for the
duration of it, enjoy all the immunities, rights, and privi
leges conferred upon them by this convention.
ART. 7. Consuls general and contuls shall have the
power to appoint vice-consul. and consular agents In the
cities, porta, and town. within their consular districts,
subject, however, to the approbation of the government
of their country where they reside.
These vice-consuls and consular agents may be selected
indiscriminately from among citizeus of the two countries
or from foreigners, and they shall be f irnished with a
C0M1216111.1 Issued by the appointing conaul, tinder whose
order. they are to be placed.
They shall enjoy the privilege. and liberties stipulated
in this. convention.
To lace-consuls and to consular agents who are not citi
zens of the state whi c h alin9inted thief, the privileges and
immunities specified in Article II shall not extend.
ART. 11. Console general, conflate, vice-consuls, or Gansu-
ler agents of the two countries may, in the exercise of
their dutle., apply to the author's ies within their districts,
whether federal or looal,judlcial or executive, iu the event I
of any infraction of the treaties and conventions between
the two countries; also for the purpose of protecting the
rights of their countrymen.
Should the said authorities fail to take dee notice of
their application, they shall be at liberty, in the absence
of any diplomatic representative of their country, to ap
pp, to the government of their country where they reside.
Ant. 9. Cadent. general, consuls, vice -counsels, or con-
--- AifRIIIJA. - -
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives
of the. United States of America in anagress assembled.
That the President of the United States be, and hereby is,
authorized to nominate It. ii. Lawson a lieutenant in the
United States navy.
Approved, ?larch 27, IS7I.
LIST OF LETT.
in the Post °thee, s
veinber 20, 1871, when OE
and give date.
Baker, E. G. 2
BrooliZ,FSaa. Parsons, David
Desnistos, Parker & Co. Ilieman, A.
Flanagan, Catharino Shipley, Ed. 2
Green, Elizabeth Stewart, Lizzie
Hall, Collie E.
He:d for non-payment of Postap,
Mrs. Lizzie Bauman, Eldorado, Kansas,
Mica .101111i0 CreSSW6II, lyrone, Pa.
Thomas E. Lewis, Broad Top City, Pa.
Stephen Sherlock. Osceola, Pa.
Hiss Amain J. Williamson ; Chicago, Illinois. 2
BRICE X BLAIR,
COLORED PRINTING DONE AT
the Journal Mee, at Philadelphia prices.
azenti or 0,, !we eeillitrieq, the:r Hour
hall hare• the r!ght to take at their ottlee, at the residea
rou hoar•l AUT., the tiepoiltioni of Cl
Ay+ of ve , ieli ut their owu nation, of in
I of !Ilea, !!ftnerehauli, or any other e,
f their on•a colititry.
If tilt• per
They shall have tlw pow, to rewire and rer fy
conformably to the laws mid regulations of their country:
Ist. Wills and bowie+ta of their countrymen, and all such
act4und contract- , bet ween their countrymen, Ad ars in
tended to be drawn up in 00 authentic form and relined.
2d. Any and till acts of . agreement entered upon between
citizen , of their ow° country and inhabitants of the coca
try where they reside. . . .
'Allsuch neis of agrOOMCO h, and other instruments, an
also capic.i thereof, when duly - mitt:ea icateil by such coo
Nut getleral, ermsul, vice-cousul, Or consular agent undo
his official seals, shall be received iu courts of justice
legal document-. or at authenticated copies, as the vu
may he, and shall have the same force and effect AS
drawn up by competent public ottice:s of one or the othi
of the two countries.
Consuls general, consuls, vice-consuls, or consular agent
of the respective countries shall have the power to tout
late and ley lize all documents issued by the anthoritie
or functionarie:t of their own country ; and such papet
than bare the same f .rce and effect in the country whet
the aMresaid Wilms tilt as if drawn up by taro it
Asa. 10. Consols general, console, vico-cousols, or con
sular agents shall I. at liberty to go on board the vessels
of their nation admitted to entry•, either in person or by
proxy, awl W examine the captain and crew, to look into
the register of the ship, to receive declarations with refer
ence to their voyage, their destination, and the inch:etas of
the voyage; also to draw up manifests, lista of freight, to
assist in dispuching their vessels, and finally to accompany
the said captains or cr. ws before the courts and before the
administnttive authorities, in order re act ne their inter
preters or agents in their business transactions or appli
cations of any kind.
The jndicinl authorities and cuetom-house officiate she
in no case proceed to the examination or search or no
chant vessels without previous notice to the consular a
thority of the nation to which the &Lid vessels belong.
order to viable them to be present.
They shall also give due notice to consuls, vice-consuls,
or consular agents, in order to enable them to be present
at any depositions or statements to be made in courts of
la, or before local magbitnstes, by captains or persons
composing the crew, thus to prevent errors or false inter
pretations which might impede the correct administration
Tlienotico to COI:MK vice-consuls, or consular agents
shall name the hour fixed fir each proceedings, and upon
the nomappeerance of the said officers or their represen
tatives, the one shall be proceeded with in their absence
ART: 11. Consuls, vice-Consuls, or consular agents shalt
have excludve charge of the internal orderof the mercLant
vessels of their na ion. They shall have therefore the
exclusive power to take cognizance of and to settle all
differences which may arise at sea or in port between
cap sins, officers, and crews, in reference to wages and the
execution of mutual contracts, subject in each case to the
'taws of their own nation.
The local authorities shall in no way interfere, except
in cases whore the differecces on Lanni ship are of a nature
to disturb the peace and public order in port or on shore,
or when persons other than the officers and crew of the
vessel are turtle, to the ilistut Lance; except as aforesaid
the local authorities shall confine themselves to the render
ing of forcible assistance if required by the consuls, vice
consuls, or consular agents, and shall rause the arrest,
temporary imprisonment. and removal on board his owd
vessel, of every person whose name found on the muster
rolls or register of the ship or list of the crew.
AU?. If Consuls general, consuls, vice-consuls, or con
sular agents, shall have the power to cause the arrest of
all sailors or other persons belonging to the crews of ves
sels of their nation who may be guilty of having deserted
on their respective teritories of the high contracting pow
ers, and to have them cent on board or back to their na ice
. . .
end they shall make a written application to the
competent local authority, supporting it by the exhibition
of the ship's register and list of thecrew, or else, should
the vessel have sailed previonsly, by producing an au
thenticated copy of these documents, showing that the
persons claimed really do belong to the ship's crew.
Upon such request the surrender of the deserter shall
not be refnsed, Every aid and assis once shall, moreover,
be granted to the said consular authorities for the detec
tion and arrest of ilescrtets, and the latter shall be taken
to the prisons of the country and there detained at the
sequel and expense of the consular authority until there
maytoe an opportunity for sending, them away.
The dnrattUn of this imprisonmAt shall nut' exceed the
term of three month., at the expiration of which time,
and upon three days notice to to the consul, the prisoner
shall he set free, and he shall nut be liable to rearrest for
for the lante cause.
Shoos', however, the wetter lmve committed on shore
an iudictable offence, the local authorities hall be free t
pooponn his extrad.tion until due seutence shall hare been
passed and executed.
The high contntcting parties agree that !seamen ,or oth
er intilVl.lllll.l.i running part of the ship's crew, who are
citizens of the ciitintry in which the desertion took place,
shall not be affeztei by the provisions 11 this article.
ART. 13. In all case; whet; no other agreement to the
contrary exists between owners, freighters, and insurers,
all damages sufferel at sea by the vessels of the two coun
tries, whe.her they enter their resprotive ports volun
tarily or by stress of weather, shall be settled by the
consuls general, union's, vice-consuls, or consular agents
of their respective nation. provided no interests of citizens
of the country where the said functionaries reside, nor of
citzens ofa third power. areconcerned. In that case, and
in the absence of a friendly compromise between all par
ties interested, the adjudication shall take place under
supervision °title local authorities.
Anr. 14. In the event of a vessel belonging to the gee
ernment, or owned by a citizen of one of the two contract
ing states, being wrecked or cast on shore upon the coast
of the other, the local authorities shall inform the con
suls general, console, vice-consuls, or consular agents of
the district of the occurrence; or, if such consular agency
does not exist, they shall communicate with the consul
general, 000001, vice-consul, or consular agent of the
All proceedings relative to the salvage of American ves
sels wrecked or east on shore in Austro-lfun mirian waters
shall bo directed by tha United States consuls general,
consuls, vice-consuls, or consular agents; also all proceed
ings relative to the salvage of Anstro-Hungarian vessels
wrecked or cast on shore in American waters shall he di
rected by Austro-Hungarian consuls general, consuhi,
vice-counsuls, or consular agents:
Aninterference ni thjlocal authorities in the two
countries shall take place for the purpose only of assist
ing the consular authorities in maintaining order and
protecting the rights of salvors not belonging to the crew,
also for enforcing the regulations relative to the import or
export of the merc h an di se s a ve d .
In the absence and until the arrival of the consols gen
eral, consuls, vice-consuls, or consular agents, or their
finly appointed delegates, the local authorities shall take
all the necessary measures for the protection of persons
and preservation of the property saved from the wreck.
No charges shall lu made for the interference of the
local authorities In such cases; except for expenses incur
red through sairageand the preservation of property sav
ed ; also for those expenses which under similar circa
stances. vessels belonging to the country where the wreck
happens would have to incur.
In case of doubt concerning the nationality of the wreas'
the local authorities shall hare exclusively the manage.
meat and Execution of the provisioni laid down in the
Thehigh contracting parties also agree that all mere
chandise and goods not destined for consumption in the
country in which the wreck takes place shall be free or
all dution .
Aar. 15. Consuls genera! consuls, vice-consuls, and
consular agents, also consular pupils, chancellors and
consular °dicers. shall enjoy in the two countries all the
libertine, prerogati . es, immunities, and privileges granted
to functionaries of tho name class of the most favored
ART. 16. In rase of the death of a citizen of the United
States in the Austrian-Hungarian monarchy, or of a ein
e.m of the A nstrian-Iltmgarian monarchy in the United
States without having any known heirs or testamentary
executors by him appointed, the competent local authorities
shall inform the consuls or consular agents of the State to
which the deceased belonged for the oirmnstance, in or-
der that the necessary information may ho immediately
forwarded to!he parties interested.
. . _
ART. 17 The irerent convention shall remain in force
for the space of ten years from the date of the exchange of
the ratifications, which shall he made in conformity with
the respective constitutions of the two countries, and ex
changed at Washington within the period of ten (h)
mouths, or sooner if possible.
In Cit;o r either of the contracting parties gives notice
before the expiration of the said term of its intention not
to renew this Convention. it shall remain in force a ywzr
longer, and so on. from year to year, until the expiration
of a year from the day on which one of the parties &hail
have given sm. notice. . . .
In testimony wherenr, the respective Plenipotentiaries
have signed this convention •aud hereunto affixed their
. . . . _
Done in duplicate at Washing/on, the eleventh day of
July, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred
Ani wli;reas the Senate, by their resolution of the
of May, 1871, did advise and cement that the pe
riod within w h ir h it waa stipulated in said convention that
the Icittfientiona thereof should be exchanged might be
extended ter a period of three mouths.
Aud whereas the said Convention has been duly ratified
on both parts, and the respective ratitii.tions of the same
were exchanged. In this city, on the twenty-six 11 day of
June, MI, by Hamilton Fish, Secretary of State of the
United States, and Baron Lederer, Envoy Extraordinary
and Minieter Plenipotentiary of Ills Majesty the Emperor
of Austria, ge., accredited to this Government on the part
of their re-pectlve gorm patents :
Now. tinjefece, he it mown that I, illyssua S. Grant,
President of the United Slates of America, have caused
the said Convention to be made public, to the end that
the sameand every elapse and article thereof may he
observed and fulfilled with good loth by the United
States and the citizens thereof.
. _ _
Lt witness thereof. I have hereunto set mv band and
caused the seal of the United States to be affixed.
twenty-ninth day of
Done at the eityyt Washington thii
dune, in the year otTinr Lord ono ilittutaudeigil
hundred and Feventy-one, and M the Indepe .dens
. of the United State. of America the ninety-fifth.
By the Pre-ident :
LIAMILTON FIS n ,
Secretary of State
AN ACT amending an act to reduce internal taxed, and
for other purpo,e3, approved July fourteenth, eighteen
hundred and beventy.
Be it enacted by the Senate and Muse f Re,presen Wives
of the Uniled States of America in thngress assembled,
That the thirty-second section of said act is hereby amend
ed by adding to the last clause theceof ns fdl lows : Pro
vided, That in arm of difference to width of gauges of
connecting milt mills, the goods may be immediately trans
ferred from one car to another untie, the personal super
vision of all inspector, and such rules and regulations as
the Secretary of the i'reasury may prescribe.
Approved, April 20, 1871.
[UEMERAL NATURE-NC. 3.]
AN ACT to re-eitablish the Aloe or surveyor at Eastport,
Be it ennead by the Senate and House of .Represenfat lees
of the United Stales of America in Congress assembled,
That the office of surveyor at the port of Eaaport, former
ly existing by lam and abolished by the Secretary of the
Treasury, be, and is hereby, re-established and created,
and shall hereafter exist, subject to the same laws and
restrictions that appertained W the same before it was
abolished ; but it shall bersafter be kn Act en the office of
surveyor of Eastport and the district of Passamaquoddy
Approve:l,March 30, 1871
[GENEttAL NATURE-7NO. 2,]
AN ACT authorising the Pralident to nominate R.ll. Lam
son a lieutenant in the United Stator navy.
at Huntingdon, Pa., No
ailed for say "advertised"
Miller, David H.
1 Wilhunis, May C.
HUNTINGDON AND BROAD TOP
On and after Wednesday, November li, 1871, Passeanr
Tribes will arrive and depart as telhoes :
ACCOM. I 31.611. I
1 STATIONS. i ACC".
P. M.l A. M. 1 1 A.ll. I P. M.
Os 6 40 LS 7 10 Huntingdon
6 47, 7 17, 1 Long Siding ' 8 53 , 339
69, 7 31111eConnelletown 1 8 49i 343
lll]g7 39 Pleasant (Hove I 8 321 3
6 261 7 53 1 31ar k lesburg Bl9 21
6 33, 8061 Coffee Run 8 06 1 308
6 43' 814 Rough and Ready.— 7 se, ... 68
664 8 28,Coce 7 411 243
7 00, 1
8 331Fisbers Summitl 7 361 238
7 301 9 001 ! Sa010n 1 7 021 222
7 471 918 Riddlesburg I 6 45 1 200
7 511 926 Hopewell 6 sal 196
812 9 443 , Pipers Run I 620 138
8 32 10 06 Tateetllla 6 00 . 1 18
847 10 20 Bloody Run 541 104
8 52, 10 251 Mount Dallas 144 100
8 591 10 32 delscom's 31illa -5 371 12 52
904 10 36 Lutzville 5 331 12 48
909 10 40 Hartley's Mills 529 12 44
916 10 47 Jameson.— ......
en 923 10 54,Bedtord LE 515 12 30
SHOUP'S RUN RRANC II
LE 7 20i. 9 10:8axton,
7 35 1 9 25 1 C al t
AR 750 AR 9 40Dudley, ,
!Broad Top City
.• J011:1 51 15
AL 7 10!,07, 2 15
6 55 2 00
1.6 6 401. 1 45
Huntingdon, Sopt 21, 1871
ANIA RAIL ROAD.
TINE OF LEAVING OP TRAINS.
i 7 ~ro
4 H 4
A.M. P. Y. P. M
P. ro It A. Y. P. N.lfamilton 11001 4 001....„..
04 6 18 11 21.1. 55 Mt. Union ,9 53 3 53
12 8 26 11 30!11 10 Mapleton l9 45,3 45
21 634 11 3711 26 51i 11 Creek 1 0 3713 37
35 6 4.5 11 53 1 11 50 HUNTINGDON 9 24;3 24 11 15
54;7 0212 11112 20 Petersburg 9 0613 08
8317 1012 21 12 32 Barree 8 58;3 00
10;7 1712 28i12 40 Spruce Creek-- S 5112 53 10 50
2417 29112 421 100 Birmingham. 8 3912 42
3217 35 12 501 1 58 Tyrone 8 3212 35110 34
447 45 1 011 1 22 Tipton 8 2312 261
5017 50 1 071 130 Fostoria 814.2201
0517 54 1 11 1 36 Bell'. Mills 8 14 1 2 17110 19
1518 10 1 30, 2 00 Altoona ...... ... I 7 551, 00110 05
.m j A M. P. 11.1A.M.
All trains East and West, with the exception of the Pa
cific Express East, which is followed closely by the Harris
burg Actiornmalation, stop at Huntingdon.
The Fast Line Westward, leases Huntingdon at 7 78
p. x., and arrives at Altoona at 9 05 P.M.
The Pacific Express Westward leaves Ituntingdon at
45 A M. and arrives at Aileen& at 9 05 A. M.
The Southern Express: Westward, haves tlnntingdon
at 4 07 A. 74., and arrives at P ltoona at 6 20 A. U.
Ciacinnati Express, Westward, leaves Huntingdon at
El a. x., and arrives at Altoona at 3 45 a. x.
The Fast Una ' Eastward, leaves Huntingdon at 12 50 A
. and arrives att Harrieburg at 3 55 A. W.
The Cincinnati Express,finstwai.l,l;aves Huntingdon
at 7 05 r. x., and arrives at Harrisburg at 10 35 P.
By virtue of a writ of Fi. Fa. to me directed,
I will expose to public sale, at the Court House, in
Huntingdon, on Friday, the 224 day of December,
1871, at 2 o'clock. p. m., the following described
real estate, to wit :
All that certain tract or farm situate in Union
township, bounded by lands of Asa Corbin on the
north, and on the cast by lands of John M'Comb,
on the south by lands of Dell's heirs, on the west
by lands of John Shoop, containing 194 acres more
or Ices, about 60 acres cleared and under caltiva
lion, having thereon erected a Log House, Log
Barn and other outbuildings.
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold as the
property of George S. blyerly._
L. R. P. NEELY,
N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that a special meeting of the Stockholders
of the Equitable Savings and Loan Association, of
Hnntingdon, will be held in the Court House, Hun
tingdon, Pa., at 7 o'clock, p. m., Friday, December
let, 1871, to consider the propriety of dissolving
said Association. J. S. CORNMAN,
Nov. 22, 1871.-2 t [President.
GO TO THE JOURNAL OFFICE
[Estate of Bal. George Taylor, deeeared.]
Letters testamentary on tho Estate of Hon. George
Taylor, late of the borough of Huntingdon, de
ceased, having been granted to the undersigned,
all persons indebted to the said estate arerequested
to make immediate payment, and those having
Maims or demands against the estate of said de
ceased will make known the same properly au
thenticated, without delay to
MARGARET S. TAYLOR.
Huntingdon, Nov. 22, 1871-6 t.
Holidaysburg Register, and Herold, Ebensb urg
publish six weeks, and send bills to this office.
A DMINISTRATRIX'S NOTICE.
(Estate of John Corbin, deceased.]
Letters of Administration having been granted to
the undersigned, on the estate of John Corbin, late
of Barree township, deceased, all persons knowing
themselves indebted are requested to make imme
diate payment, and those having claims to present
them duly authenticated for settlement.
N0v.22,1871 0 ]
A DMINISTRATRIX'S NOTICE.
[Estate of Abram Corbin, deceased.]
Letters of Administration having been granted to
the undersigned, on the estate of Abram Corbin,
late of Barree township, deceased, all persons
knowing themselves indebted to make immediate
payment, and those having claims to present them
duly authenticated for settlement.
VSTATE OF JAMES FIFE, DEC'D.
-.124 To the legal representatives of James Fife,
of Brady township, Huntingdon county, deceased.
TAKE NUTICE.—That at an Orphans' Court held
at Huntingdon, on the 13th of November, 1871, a
rule was awarded on you to appear in said court,
on Friday, the 221 day of December 1371, to accept
or refuse the real estate of said deceased, at the
taluation thereof, or show cause why the same
should not be sold.
D. R. P. NEELY,
ADMINISTRAT Rrx's NOTICE.
Letters of Administration having been
granted the undersigned, upon the estate of Samuel
Carothers, late of Cromwell township, deceased, all
persons knowing themselves indebted, are requested
to make immediate payment, and those having
claims to present them duly authenticated for set
Nov. 8, 1871..
ESTATE NOTICE.Notiee is hereby
given that letters of administration on the es
tate of Wilson S. Utts, late of Union twp., Mifflin
county, deceased, have been granted to the under
signed, residing in same township. All persons in
debted to eaid estate are requested to make imme
diate payment, and those hawing claims to present
them duly authenticated for settlement.
JOHN W. WILSON,
-1-4 Came to the residence of the subscriber, in
Franklin township, on or about the middle of
September last, a dark brindle cow, head almost
black, legs white, no marks. The owner is reques
ted to come forward, prove property, pay charges,
and take her away, otherwise she will be disposed
of according to law. _
W. D. INGRAHAM.
Came to the residence of the subscriber, in
Union township, about the let of September last, a
DARK lIRINDLE STEER, with white face, and
a piece off his left ear, supposed to be about two
years old. The owner is requested to prove prop
erty, pay charges, and take him away, or be well
be desposed of as the jaw directs.
Nov. 8,1811-3 to SAMUEL DECKER.
Came to the premises, of the subscriber, in
West township, on or about the lst of October, a
BLACK BULL, no marks, and supposed to be
about two years old. The owner is requested to
come forward, prose property, pay charges and
take him away. or he will be disposed of according
HENRY DAVIS, Sr.
Nov. 3, 4371-30
STRAY STEER came to the residence
of the subscriber, in Franklin township, in
August, 1870, a Brindle Steer, with a white face,
rising two years old, The owner is requested to
prove property, pay charges, and take kiln away,
sr he will be disposed of as the law directs.
n0v15,'71-3t* W. B. McWILI.IAMS.
Came to the residence of the subscriber, in
Walker township, about the lst of May last, a RED
BULL, with white spots on each flank, two ye ars
old. The owner is requested to prove property,
pay charges and take him away, or he will be dis
pcised of as the law directs. AVM. HAMER.
Nov. 10, ] 8 71.-3 t.
LAND FOR SALE.
Four small adjoining tracts of L in , : at pri
vate sale, in Clay township, liunt:ngdon county,
two miles west of Three Springs. The East Broad
Top Railroad is located on part of it. One tract
containing one hundred and one acres; seventy
live of which are cleared and the balance is timber
land; the improvements are a Frame Dwelling
House and Bank Barn and other outbuildings. A
spring of never failing water and a variety of fruit
trees and grape arbor are in the yard: also thirty
eight acres adjoining; thirty acres of which are
cleared and the balance well timbered with a dou
ble house and stable thereon, end a spring in the
yard; the third is a Saw-Mill tract of four acres,
adjoining the above; good thither, veryconvenient;
the fourth tract is thirty-nine acres of which four
are cleared, and the balance is well timbered. Any
person wishing any further information in regard
to the above can cull on Jonathan Miller living on
the land. They also offer eight lots in West Hun
tingdon. We will sell low as we intend going to
another part of the country. Any person wishing
any other information concerning the lots
can call on Samuel Pheasant who is part owner
and lives on the same on Mifflin street.
JONATHAN MILLER & CO.
DM CROOK'S WINE OF TAR.
10 Years of Public Test
DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR
To have more merit than any similar
preparation ever offered the public.
It is rich in the medicinal qualities of
Tar, and unequaled for diseases of the
Throat and Lungs, performing the most
Coughs, Colds, Chronic Coughs.
It effectually cures them all
Asthma and Bronchitis.
It has cured so many cases
it has been pronounced a
specific for these complaints.
For Pains in Breast,
Side or Back,
Gravel or Kidney Disease,
Disease of the Urinary Organs,
Jaundice or any Liver Complaint,
It ban no equal.
It is also a superior Tonic,
Restores the Appetite,
Strengthens the System,
Restores the weak and Debilitated.
Causes the Food to Digest,
Removes Dyspepsia and Indigestion,
Prevents Malarous Fevers,
Gives tone to your system.
TRY DR. CROOK'S WINE OF' TAR
DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR
has proved itself in thou
sand of eases capable of caring all diseases of the
Throat and Lungs.
DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR
Cures all Chronic Coughs,
and Coughs and Colds,
DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR
Has cured cases of
DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR
Has cured so many
eases of Asthma and Bronchitis
pronounced a specific for these
PURIFY YOUR BLOOD
DR. CROOK'S COMPOUND
S Y CP OP PO K .. E R. 00 T.
Wherever Poke Root grows, it has a local repu
tation as a Blood Purifier, and for the cure of Rheu
matism. With all this local reputation, and the
praise of distinguished Physicians, (Drs. Coe, Lee,
Bing, Wilson, M. Itont, Uriffits, Copland and oth
ers,) who have tested its medical powers; it has
been neglected by the profession at large, as much
through a want of a proper appreciation of its iner
its, as a knowledge of the proper way to prepare it
for medicinal use. Dr Oliver Crook, (a physician
who devotes his entire time to the duties of his
profession), has fully tested the active medicinal
qualities of Poke Root during the last 25 years,
and unhesitatingly pronounces it to have MORE
MERIT—for diseases depending on a depraved con
dition of the blood,—than any and all other arti
cles named in the Materia Medica. Under his in
structions our Chemists have combined the active
medicinal qualities of Puke Root with the best
Tonic Preparation of Iron, and we offer this pre
paration to the pudic under the above name.
October 4, 1871-ly,
PUBLIC SALE OF A DESIRABLE
In Pursuance of an ()order: of the Orphan's
Court of Huntingdon County, I will offer at public
sale, on the premises, in Union trip., on
Saturday, the 25th day of November, '7l,
at two o'clock, p. m., the following real estate:
All that certain messuage and tract of land, situ
ate in the township aforesaid, bounded by lands of
M. F. Campbell, Jacob Miller's heirs, Ephraim
Thompson, Homer Neice and Samuel Jones, con
taining 18 Acres, 143 Perches, more or less, and
having thereon erected a small frame Dwelling
A Good Frame Stable, a spring house, and a
spring of excellent water.
About one-half of this land is cleared, and the
balance in timber. There are three or four acres of
good meadow, well set in grass. There is also a
Small Orchard, on theproperty, of right good fruit.
The property is located at the entranceto Smith's
Valley, about one mile from the Pennsylvania
Railroad, at Mapleton. It is just at the point
where four public roads, leading from Camille,
Mill Creek, Huntingdon, and Mapleton, intersect
each other. and is a most desirable property for
persons desiring a small farm cop venieut to mark
TERMS 4 : One-half of the purchase money to be
paid ou confirmation of the sate, and the balance
in one year thereafter, with interest, to be secured
by the judgment notes of the purchaser.
M. F. CAMPBELL,
Mtn's. of Hannah Corbin, dec'd.
Huntingdon, Pa., Nov. 8, 1871. ts.
FALL AND WINTER GOODS
AT WM. MARCH BRO.'S.
Having purchased the greatest variety of
goods over brought to Huntingdon, they are pre
pared to give great bargains to those who patron
ize their establishment. Their stook consists in
at reduced priees. Also a choice selection of
Ladies' Dress Goods.
Merinos, figured and plain ; Alpacas; Mohair;
all wool Delaincs; Lusters, Poplins ; also a aom
pinto assortment of Gentlemen's wear, such as
at astonishingly low price,
We do not consider it any trouble to show goods,
and would be pleased to have the ladies and the
public generally call and examine our new stock,
which we are determined to sell at the lowest cash
In connection with our other business we have
established a first-:lass
where all kinds of lumber for building purposes
can be had at reasonable rates. Boarde, Lath,
Shingles, he., he., always on hand.
(2_o TO THE JOURNAL OFFICE
VI For all kinds of printing.
THE NEW YORK BRANCH STORE,
-A- 618 Hill St., Smith's Building, Huutingdon.
We would respectfully call the attention of buy
ers to our annexed price list. We are daily re
ceiving goods from the largest manufactories, and
therefore sell L owls cheaper than ever. l'arties
BEST GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES
will do well to call and examine our immense
FALL AND WIN TEI? DRY GOODS.
A fine assortment of Blanket Shawls, Bedspreads,
Flannels, Cassimers ' Ladies' and Gents' underwear,
Woolen Goods, etc. Furs at all prices. Fine Dress
Goods a specialty. Silks, Merinos, Poplins, Al
pacas, ltepps, Delaines, in all the popular shades
and lowest prices.
LOOK AT OUR PRICES!
Best Calico, 9 and 10 cents a yard.
Fine Alpacas, all Colors, 25 and 30 cents.
Fine Poplins, 30 and 10 cents.
Best Kid Gloves, from 90 cents up.
Paper Collars, only 10 cents a box.
Linen Towels, only $1 a dozen.
Table Linen, a good artiele,3s cents a yard.
All Linen Napkins, only 65 cents a dozen.
All Linen Napkins, very large, only $1 25 a dozen.
Lace Collars, very pretty, 10 cents.
Fine French Albums ' 75 cents.
Breakfast Shawls, only 60.
Beet Musline, 10, 12 and 1 1.
Balmoral Skirts, very heavy, Si 00,
Ladies' Hose, 10 and 12 cents a pair.
Fine 1111 s, 6 fur 25 cents.
Cassimer and Jeans, from 25 cents up.
Undershirts and Drawers, only 50 cents.
Single and Double Shawls at bargains.
Linen Crash, only 5 cents a yard.
Honey Comb Bedspreads, only $1 75.
Blankets! Blankets! very cheap !
Jenny Lind Corsets, only 75 cents.
Ladies' Traveling Satchels, only $1 00.
ALSO, a large assortment of Sash Ribbons, all
colors. Together with a numerous assortment of
Hoopskirts, Shawls, White and Linen Goods, Lace
Collars, Tidies, Cambric Edgings and Insertings,
Trimmings Shirt Fronts, Gloves, Ladies' and
Gent's Underwear, Ladies', Gent's and Children's
Hosiery, Soaps, Perfumery, Toilet Glasses, Hair,
Nail and Tooth Brushes, Combs, etc.
All goods warranted as represented. No trouble
to show goods. Call and be convinced that we are
selling the Cheapest and Beat at the
NEW YORK BRANCH STORE,
noel-lot No. 618 Hill St., Huntingdon.
CARPETS n CARPETS !! CARPETS !!
AT LOWEST PRICES.'
JAMES A. BROWN
Is constantly receiving at his new
Beautiful Patterns of Carpets, fresh from the
looms of the manufacturers. His stock comprises
LIST and RAG CARPETS
COCOA AND CANTON MATTINGS,
FLOOR, STAIR AND TABLE
more effectually tban any
Window Shades and Fixtures, Drugget, Velvet
Rugs, Door Mate, Extra Carpet Thread and Bind
ing. I make a speciality of furnishing Churches
and Lodges at City Prices, and invite Furnishing
Committees to call and see goods made expressly
for their purposes.
Buyers will care money and be better suited by
going to the regular Carpet and Oil Cloth Store,
for any of the above goods. I defy competition
in prices and variety of beautiful patterns.
I have also the Agency for the Orignal
lIOWE SEWING MACHINE, IMPROVED,
so well known as the best Family Machine in the
incurable by physicians.
that it has been
Call at the CARPET STORE and ree them.
nov. 1, 1571
MARCH & BRO., this season, have
made a specialty of Furs, and their stock
is consequently the largest and best ever offered in
any inland town in the State. These Furs range
in prices from $3 up to $25. Ladies call and ex
amine our handsome styles. novl-2m
G RAND EXHIBITION!
SOMETEING NEW IN HUNTINGDON!
A FIRST CLASS LADIES' SHOE STORE I
D. HERTZLER & 8R0.,N0.403 Allegheny St.,
opposite st Broad wita Top Depot, nd h w a e r l e l jzs i t ect aziv i V oc f k ro o m f
Ladies, Misses', and Children's Dress Boots,
Gaiters, he., comprising all the latest styles of the
day and acknowledged to be the best selected stock
of hand-ulade work ever brought to Huntingdon.
Since we make ladies' wear a specialty, we can
not fail to please the most fastidious. For Style,
Quality and Price we defy competition.
We - also manufacture to order all kinds of Ladies'
and Gents' Boots, Shoes, Gaiters, of the best
material the market produces, and at the shortest
poscible notice. Persons from the country can be
accommodated with our own manufacturing by
giving a few hours notice.
All kinds of repairing neatly done.
In a more mature ago we hope to retain the
friends who favored us in our infancy.
For past favors accept our sincere thanks.
D. HERTZLER h BRO..
403 Allegheny St.,
Opposite B. T. Depot
oct 11— Huntingdon, Pa.
T H E
" INQUIRER " BOOK BINDERY
LUTZ k JORDAN, Proprietors
All kinds of binding done on short notice and ao
reasonable rates. Old books rebound and made a
good as new. Albums repaired etc.
INTERESTING TO EVERYBODY
The American Agriculturist, Harpers Magazine,
The Galaxy, Lippincott, Atlantic Monthly, Scrib
ner's Monthly, Godey's Lady's Book, Demorcet La
die's Repository, Peters Musical Magazines
Church Magazines, and ell other Magazines bound
up in handsome volumes at the very lowest figures.
Harper's Weekly. Harper's Bazar, Hearth and
Home, The New York Ledger, Weekly, Saturday
Night, Sunday School and Church Papers, and all
other papers bound into volumes on shortest notice.
Shoot Music and Musical Monthlies put up in
handsome volumes which make an ornament tothe
PARLOR AND CENTER TABLE
What young lady hasn't enough mueie on hand
to make a nice volume.
To have your binding done. Gather up your mu
sic, papers and Magazines. Bring in your broken
backed books and albums, and leave them at the
REV. W. B. WAGNER, No. 622 Church
St., near 7th St., Huntingdon, Pa.,
Who is our agent, and he will forward thetn to us,
and we will put them in any
STYLE OF BINDING
You wish, and return them to our agent, who will
deliver them without any trouble or inconveninece
Rates, he., can be seen with the Agent. Terms
cash on delivery. sugust2-3m.
525/ Hill Street.
and a large stock of
JAMBS A. BROWN.
NOW IS THE TIME
DRUGS!! DRUGS!! DRUGS!!
(Stock New and perfectly Pure,)
J. IL PATTON
Near the Depot ; Ilantingdua, Pa .
FAM lIS GROCERIES,
Crackers, Nuts, Fruits, &c., kc.,
Choice Wines, Brandy, Gin. &c., &c.
and pure old Monongahela Rye whisky
family medicinal use.
Special care given to filling Preseripti,
Call at the Depot Drug Store for
and everything you may need in our L
Jan. 4, '7l.
READ, PAUSE AND REFLE
SEEK NO FURTHER
FOR A CHEAPER, BETTER SELJ
TED AND MORE FASHIONABI
STOCK OF CLOTHING,
Than that at
GEORGE F. MARSH'S,
in the second story of Read's new building
Bill street, cannot be found, besides a line as:
he is prepared to offer to the public the finest lb
AMERICAN, ENGLISH & FREN
ever brought to town, which will b
MADE 70 ORDER IN TEE LATEST
MOST FASHIONABLE STYLES,
at rates never before equalled niece the war.
Those in want of Clothing will eonindt their
interest by examining my goods and learning
prices before purchasing elsewhere.
Thankful fur past patronage and being d.
mined to guard his customer's interests, he sol
a continuance of thu same.
CEO. F. mAns
Jan. 4, '7l
CLOTHING FOR MEN AND BO
FALL AND WINTER -CLOTHE
JUST RECEIVED AT
CHEAP CLOTHING STOI
For Gentlemen's Clothing of the best mat
and made in the best workmanlike manner, e
IL Rowe'', opposite the Franklin Rouse
Market Square. Ilua►ingdun, Pa.
apr 26, '7l.
T OWN LOTS
Is West Ihnaingth.
Buy Lot:. From! First ilazias at
Purchasers desiriug to build, eau have very
ersl terms as to payments.
Now is the time to invest.
R. ALLISON MILLE.
Jan. 4, '7l.
• MERCHANT 'TA YL
Has removed to one door south of the Bee E
on Montgomery street, where he is prepared to
all kinds of work in his line of business.
He has just received a full line of
and ho solicits a call from the public, promisin
make goods to order, in a workmanlike =DIM
John 'fogey has just returned from the city
a fine assortment of choice goods, sonsisting in
and a general variety or white and yellow
These goods have been earefully bought, in r•
lar houses, and will bo sold at reasonable pricel
12e has advantages over others, his expenses b.
Every &dies! usually found in a first-elan
will be kept on hand.
Thankful to the public for the very liberal
ronage extended to him in the past, he respect(
solicits a continuance of the same.
Store on Wathington street
Jan. 4, 71.
and LOW PRIG]
AT 313 HILL STREET, HUNIPLYGDON,
The undertigned respectfully informs the
sens of Huntingdon and vicinity that he has at
ed a Variety Store at No. 313 Hat street, whey.
kinds of goods can be had as cheap as at any to
establishment in the county. His fluent
is complete, and will be sold at reasonable pri
He is agent for the Wilson Sewing Machine.
B. L. SILIENITTEI
MILLINERY STORE .
Mrs. Katy A. Siam:tar, has opened a !alibi
able Millinery and Dress Making establishmen
313 i Hill street, and respectfully asks a share
Work will be done in the best style, and sa
faction guaranteed. All kinds of Patterns for
cheap. She is in receipt of all the latest et;
and is prepared to execute all kinds of work in
line in a style that cannot fail to please the r
fastidious. Call and examine.
May 24, 1871.
FARMERS, READ THIS !
PERFECTION AT LAS
Every farmer wants the Myers Separat
Attachment for attaching to the common Three
in place of the Shaker. It cleans a!l kinds of gr
ready for the market. No extra hands require.
run it. Can be attached to any common Throe
without moving it from the burn. Satisfact
guaranteed or on sale. Price $lOO sod $llO.
horse tripple, geared horse powers, thresher a
impart/tor, belt, or geared $2BO and $290. For p
THOMAS W. MONTGOEERF, Agt,
Neff's Mills, Huntingdon Co., Pa
FOR ALL KINDS OX
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