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A FtIJCKTiWOMAIfr •* =- *
A Negro Breaks into « !***»• Sleeping
Apartment-The Woman Instantly
Fob® Davis, Texas, Not. 21.
Four times within as many months ef
' forts have been made by some blade
' hearted rascals at this P o6 * to effect an en*
trance Into the sleeping apartments of
the families of the officers of the garrison
Coring the abscence of the officers bn their
several duties. \
A diabolical attempt - was but a lew
..nights ago made upon the family of one
£of the civilian employees of the Govern*
ment at the post. A feeling of dread ap
prehension and insecurity has for some
time prevailed among the officers and their
families* except a few who poohpooed and
said that it was all imagination, bat by
the heroism of Mrs. Kendall, wife of First
Lieutenant Kendal), Twenty-fifth Infant
ry, one of the devils at last has learned
. that there is a God in Israel, and the
doubters are silenced.
About two o’clock this morning, Mrs.
Kendall, whose husband is temporarily
absent on duty, was awakened by a noise
and some one breaking in the sash of a
window opening from her sleeping apart
ment upon the porch in the rear. She
promptly awoke her companion, a young
lady, and daughter of one of the officers
of the., garrison,. and asked in aloudvoice
“Who is there?” Receiving no reply,*
" the plucky little lady took her revolver
- and listened.
Bits of broken glass continued falling
oh the floor, convincing her that the fiend
was persisting in his efforts to enter the
room; and then, with the consciousness
that on her depended the safety of her
self and companion from a fate worse
than death, and, doubtless, their lives
and those of her three little children, she
called several times “Who’s there?” and
receiving no reply she stepped to the
window and aiming over the bed occupi
ed by her little ones, at a head being
thrust through the broken sash, fired.
She heard instantly after the fall of a
heavy body on the porch, and a stifled
Being awakened by the shot, I, in com
pany with others, hurried to the spot and
soon a squad of the guard were on hand
with preparations for removing the car
cass. An examination proved him ;to be
Corporal Taliferro, a hideous negro, be
longing to Company I, Ninth United
States'Cavalry, one of the companies com
posing this garrison.
The bullet had penetrated the skull and
must have killed him instantly.
t. E J. 8., First Lieutenant,
Twenty fifth U. S. Infantry.
THE CIVII. SERVICE RULES
Qpw Certain Politicians Dlsllße them.
A Washington letter to the Cincinnati
Commercial says: The Civil Service Re
form that we heard so much about during
the campaign is not so popular practically
as it was theoretically. Among many of
the Western members of Congress, par
ticularly. it meets with violent (opposi
tion. They have friends to rew|ard for
the summer’s work, and the reform stands
in the way. After a man has toiled
through a hard fought campaign distrib
uting speeches, whisky and sweat at
every cross-roads and corner grocery in
his district, giving his nights and his days
to his country, sitting up in the small
hours of morning over quires of foolscap
contradicting the infamous lies of the
enemy, and at the polls working like a
well horse in epizoo times—after doing
all this, I say, to be told when he applies
for his reward that be can’t even get the
"poorest order of Patent office clerkship
without standing an examination in geol
ogy, astronomy, arithmetic, philosophy
and other branches of the, arts and sci
ences, is grievously hard. But that is not
all. A man can not get a clerkship with
out a vacancy occurs, and until sill the
fellows who have applications ahead of
him are examined. If there is a vacancy,
which there seldom is. and if all having
applications in before are examined and
can’t come up to the scratch, why, then,
your battle-scarred patriot of the late
campaign comes in for a chance. If be
answers alUhe questions, like a good boy,
he is rewarded with the position.
The enemies of the measure say that
while one man.is in the field working for
his party, another may remain in the
quietude of his chamber and post up on
schoolbooks, thus standing a better
chance for a clerkship than the patriot
who neglects his geography for the good
of his candidate- Then they find fault
with the style of the examination, alleg
ing that questions are asked having ho
bearing on the duties to be performed,
and which the President himself'could
The clerks who have passed the exami
nation and are now snugly in, think that
It is a good thing, while those who are
out because they can’t get in, think that
it is a bad thing. It has been observed a
few times in the history of the world that
circumstances alter cases, and if evidence
is needed of its truth It can be found
To those who contemplate Applying for
clerkships, it will be encouraging to know
that there are about seven hundred appli
cations on file now, and no vacancies
" Before a man can get in, all these appli
cants be examined in order of their
applications,, and given places (if they
stand the examination,) provided, always,
there are vacancies. These are the chan
ces. Sensible young men, take the ad
vice of this venerable correspondent anc
don’t contemplate a Government clerk-
Ship, Getlntosome burineMthatismore
independent and more easily gotten Intd,
for the chances are that If yon try for a
clerkship you will foil
The Pittsburgh Mail, speaking of Mr.
Buckalew’s pet scheme, very properly re
marks : “As long as the Democrats hat
a majority of the votes, they recognized,
as peculiarly sacred, the principle tha i
the majority must hde, and the minority
submit They held then, and held fighi*
ly, that this principle lies / at the root of
every Republican government, and with*
out it no such government Is possible.
But the radios] change which threw them
out of power and into a hopeless minori
ty, overturned their belief In regard to
this matter,-compelled them to abandon
the principle that the majority must gov
ern, and sent them on a roving expedi
tion to find something to take its place.
What they actually hit upom to take its
place is, that the Democratid party, not
withstanding it is in such a minority,
must still govern ; and, as it would not
do to state it in that plain, straightfor
ward way, they sugar-coated it, ‘Propor
tional Representation.* But the thing is
too thin. Its innate ugliness cannot be
concealed by any such coating. No mat
ter what garments it may be clothed in,
the people will see in it the old, ugly,
pro-slavery, aristocratic party, ravenous
for place and power, and will treat it ac
cordingly. Cnmu lative vo ting is a straw
caught at by the drowning Democratic
leaders to save themselves. But it will
be in vain. The people have decreed
that they shall go under, and no strug
gling or subterfuge that they can resprt
to Will prevent the decree from being car
ried into effect.”
Single districts for all Legislative offices, is
the most reasonable and equitable reform.
Let every officer be chosen, as far as prac
ticable, in bis own district—and be re
sponsible to that district. There is direct
choice, and direct accountability. As
Congressmen are chosen—each in his own
district—so let State legislators be chosen;
The people in each district knows whom
best to select, and can elect or re-elect as
may suit them, instead of being over
powered by other districts. Still another
better principle is that of restricting the
votes to two where three officers are to be
chosen, three where five are to be chosen,
and so on. That gives two or more par
ties a chance, with more probability of
discrimination. But to give any man
any more than one vote for any other
man, is wrong in principle, and tends on
ly to give chances for skillful political
gamblers to elect men who could not get
in on a direct, square vote. No thimble
rigging of this sort, gentlemen of the
Convention, will go down with the hon
est masses, however it may suit your wire ;
working office gamblers.
Rales for the Prevention of Fires,
As this is the season when fires prevail
to a large extent throughout the land, the
fire department of one of the eastern
cities, submit the following suggestions
for the prevention of fires; and as they
are worthy of consideration, we repub
ish them for the benefit of our readers
Keep matches in metal boxes and out
of the reach of children.
Wax matches are particularly danger
ous, and should be kept out of the way of
rats and mice.
Fill fluid or camphene lamps only by
daylight, and never near a fire or light.
Do not deposit coal or wood ashes in
a wooden vessel, and be sure burning
cinders are extinguished before deposit
Never place a light or ashes nnder a
Never take light to examine a gas meter
or gas pipes in a building.
Be careful never to place gas or other
lights near curtains.
Never take light into a closet.
Do not read in bed by candle or lamp
Place glass shades over gas lights in
show windows, and do not crowd goods
No smoking should be permitted in.
warehouses, particularly where goods are
stacked or cotton stored.
Where furnaces are used the principal
register should be fastened open.
Stove pipes should be at least four
inches from board work and guarded by
All hatchways or openings in the floors
of stores, factories or warehouses should
be closed at night-
AH iron doors between stores should be
closed at night or when not in use.
They tell a etory about a man who put
the saddle hind-part foncost upon his
horse, while in a condition of dizziness
superinduced by fire-water. Just as he was
about to mount, a German friend came
up and told him to hold on a minute, be
cause the saddle was on wrong and want
ed a refixing. The horseman gazed for a
moment at the intruder, as if in deep
thought, and then said :
“Ton let that saddle alone. Bow in
the thunder do you know which way
And the gentleman bom Germany
A Bod Enron
Typographical errors sometimes make
sad havoc With the pathetic muse. A po
et in Michigan undertook, a week ago,
poetical dissertation upon 4, The Burial of
Horace Greeley,” commencing it as fol
lows: “Muffle the drums, the nation is
AGENTS WANTED foeCOBBIN’S
ON THE BIBLE, roa tax HOSE CIRCLE.
1,900 pages, 950 engravings. best enterprise
of the yesx for agents* iSveryllMnlly will nave
it. Nothing lite # now rmWaXedTPor circulars
address H-8. GOODS PEED 4 CO., 87 BA Row,
New York. ' '’. V f" -
AGENTS WANTED.—We nunntee: employ
ment for all, eithertek,atssa day,orn,ooo
or more a year. New worksbyifr*. a. B. Mom
and others. Superb premiums given away. Money
made rapidly and easily at work Ibr ns. Write and
see. Particulars Bee.. WoßTHmerox, Ddstih A
Co., Hartford. Ct.
VA‘(fciOA pwfl*yl f Agents wanted 1 All
IV classes ofworking people, of
either sex young or old, make money at work for
us in their spare moments, of all the time, than at
anything else. Particulars bee. Address 0.
Snssoif & Co., Portland Maine.
Insure in the TRAVELERS of Hartford, Ct.
GLITSCH’S IMPERIAL RUSSIAN MUSTARD.
—Wholesale to the trade. Single cans sent,
post paid, on receipt of $l. W. HERMAN T.
FRUEAUFF, Reading, Pa.
Bookkeeping made easy. Ever? clerk
and merchant can learn at once. Book mailed
60c. H. GOULDING BRYANT. Buffalo. N. Y.
JACOBS, SASHES, BLINDS, &c.
Send for Illustrated Catalogue to
BRADLEY & CURRIER,S4 &56 Dey st„ N. York.
We have decided ro dispose of our immense stock
of BRILLARD TABLES a_t prices a little above
cost. Flret-clase 6xlo NewTables,complete, $BOO,
Second-hand Tables made over new,v $3OO, $335.
$250, &c. A great variety to suit all buyers .Send
forCatalogne. AddressKAVANAQH & DECKER
cor. Canal & Centre Sts. i Now York. . '
JJOSE OP CASHMERE HAIR TONIC.
Is unsurpassed as a Promoter of the Growth of the
Hair and Whiskers. It is heither sticky nor greasy,
yet it softens and smooths the Hair far better and
more permantly than any Oil or Pomade. Used as
a Hair Dressing, it produces the most beautiful and
lustrous gloss. Warranted perfecly harmless. Its
exquisite perfume is quite unrivaled, being dis
tilled from the world-ienowned Roses of Cashmere.
Large bottles on 50 cts. Address ASCHENBACH
& MILLER, 400 N. 8d St., Philadelphia Pa.
'J'HE WEEKLY SUN.
ONLY $1 A YEAR. 8 PAGES.
The Best Family Paper.
The Best Agricultural Paper.
The Best Political Paper.
The Best Story Paper.
The Best Fashion Reports.
The Best Cattle Market Reports.
The Best General Market Reports.
The Best Paper Every Way.
THE WEEKLY NEW |YOHK Him. Eight pa
ges, 66 columns." $1 a year 1 or less than 3 cents a
number. Send your Dollar.
Address THE: SUN, New York City.
FOR SIXTY DAYS ONLY. ‘
MR. M. SG'titF F,
OP NEW BRIGHTON,
Is determined to close oat bis entire stock of
REGARDLESS OF COST,
in as short a time as possible, as he intends to de
vote all his attention in the fntore to tfae
WOOLEN AND COTTON HOSIERY.
THOSE WHO "WANT
INVITED TO CALL AT ONCE,
And they will have a chance to make their selec-
tion oat of a
WELL SELECTED STOCK.
H. FRANCIBCUB & CO.,
We have opened for the FALL TRADE, the
largest and best assorted Stock of
Table, Stair and Floor OH Cloths, Window
Shades and Paper, Carpet Chain, Cotton,
Tarn , Batting , Wadding , Twines ,
Wicks, Clocks, Looking. Glasses,
Fancy Baskets, Brooms, Bas
kets, Buckets , Brushes,
Clothes Wringers, Wood
en and Widow Ware
in the Untied
Onr large increase in business enables ns to sell
at low prices and garnish the best quality of goods.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE
CELEBRATED AMERICAN WASHER
The Most Perfect arid Successful Washer
Agents wanted for the AMERICAN WASHER
in all parts of the State.
IK AID or TBS
NEBRASKA STATE ORPHAN ASYLUM
Tobe Dnwn in Public, Dec. 30th.1872. .
TICKETS $l.OO EACH,; OR SIX FOR $5.00.
Tickets sent by Express C. O. D., if desired.
1 Grand Cash Prize $75,000
1 Grand Cub Prize 35,000
1 Grand Oasb Prize 16,000
1 Grand Cash Prize 10,000
ICash Prize.. 5,000
1 Gash Prize ; 4,000
3 Cash Prizes, sB,fooeach ■ 6,000
4 Cash Prizes, $2,000 each 8,000
3 Casb-Prires, ll.OOOeach 3,000
- For balance of Prizes send for Circular.
This Legal enterprise is endorsed by the highest
authority of the State and best business men.
The limited number of Tickets on hand will b«
furnished those who applyfftrst.
All Prizes will be paid in full. Agents Wanted,
For fall particulars address
jTM. PATTER, I
lecl3-4t General Manager, Omaha, Neb.
B. COCHRXN & CO.,
in ÜBSBTT STREET, CORNER FIFTH,
[, , ' £
IRONAND WOOD WORKING
DE ANiE STE A M PU M PS,
SASH AND DOOR MACHINERY,
REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS PROMPTLY
jQO NOT FAIL TO EXAMINE IT.
* THE NEW WILSON
UNDER FEED SEWING MACHINE.
A special Warrantee for five Years
FURNISHED WITH EACH MACHINE.
SEWING MACHINE COMBINATION.
PRICE COMPLETE $5O 00.
We take pleasure in showing it.
SMITH & FORRESTER,
NO. 14 SIXTH ST., (LATE BT. CLAIR.,)
AGENTS WANTED IN THIS COUNTY.
CORKER NINTH A CHESTNUT STREETS
C. H. W. KANAGA,
Bailoljl, Cattaranps Comity, N, I.
Total Expenssi for Teom of Fourteen
'Week*, $62. ;
The new Boarding-hall (worth $50,000.00) is
ready for occnpancy. This Boarding-school for
bbth taxes has an. ample endowment , spacious
buildings, extensive grounds, and abundant school
apparatus. *The Winter Term opens Dec. 8.
Catalogues sant free on application to
nl-5t Rxt.J. T. EDVASDB, A. M., Principal
JAMES R. REED & CO.,
WATCHES, CLOCKS AND JEWELRY,
HO. 63 FIFTH AVENUE.
FINE WATCHES CAREFULLY REPAIRED.
JOB PRINTING AT THE
Mano&etoren and dealer* in
Have in store a fall etock of
&C., &C., &C.
BEST IN THE WORLD
TO THE HIGH PRICED
•■— * -, $
DUNLAP, J. P., Attorney at Law. Office in
the Court-house, Beaver, Pa- All legal bust
ness promptly attended to. mya’TX-ly
PURVIS J. H., dealer ,in Fancy Dry Goods,
Choice Groceries, and Notions. (Specialty—
Tea and Sugar.) Floor, Feed, and Wooden-ware,
comer of Tnlrd and Buffalo streets, Beaver, Pa.
;aono7l m y--r-
MoNUTT, Db.J. S.,Phvuciax ahd Suboson.
Special attention paid to treatment of Fe
male Diseases. Residence and office on Third
street, afew doors west of the Court-House.
"■■ . " V ■ apriiltftl-ly
ALLISON THUS,, dealer in Dry Goods and
corThirdandßlksts. . jy^»’7o
TX7YNN A., dealer in Dry Goods and Groceries.
vY: Also Civil Engineer and Land Surveyor,
Third street. ; . JySTTO
/TLAR& J. 8., dealer in Groceries and Previa*
V lona, Third street. iy*»’7o ,
SNITGBR 8.4 b CO., dealer in Groceries and Fro
visions, Third street.
XXSACOMMbs. B. H.„ dealer in Millinery Goods
JP'and Trimmings, cor fid at. and Diamond, jyfifi
1 NDRIESSEN HUGO, dealer in Drugs and Med
ia. icines, 8d st. See advertisement. jyiBWO :
MOORE J., dealer in Drags and Medicines,
Third street. jymo
TiALLON ROBERT. manufacturer and dealer In
X Boots and Shoes, Third street. jy29’7o
MBBTZ H., mannfactnrer and dealer in Boots.
and Shoes, Third street. jp2ff7o
TXT ALTER P., Baker and Confectioner, north-
T * east comer of the Diamond. jy29TO
ANBHUTZ O-R., dealer in Tin, Copper and
Sheet Iron ware. Third street. Jy29'7o
McKINNEY D., M. D., Physician and Surgeon;
Office on Third street, opposite The Radical
KUHN B. P.. Attorney and Counsellor at Law
Office on Third street. jy29’9o
H. HICB. FRANK WILSON. H. R. KOOBE. </'
TTICB, WILSON ft MOORE, Attorneys at Law!
XX Office: Rear of the Court-house,
BOYD J .M. & CO., Millinery, Dressmaking, and
Children's Clothing, opposite Hurst’s, Bridge
water, Pa. aprl9-7S
LEVIS JOHN Cm M. D m Surgeon and Physician.
Office, during the day, comer Bridge and Wa
ter streets; at night at his residence on Water
YOUNG j. G., Baker and Confectioner, Market
street. Bread and Busk delivered, if de
HURST A. C., dealer in Dry Goods. Hats and
Caps, Carpets, Oil Cloths and Trimmings,
Bridge street. jy29’7o
STILES ft CO., dealers In Groceries, Provisions
andQnqnsware. Bridge street. Jy29’7o
MULHEIM fi., dealer in Carpets, Oil Cloths and
Variety Goods, Bridge street. Jy29’7o
PORTER JAMES, dcsler in Tin, Copper and
Sheet Iron Ware, and Iron Cistern Pumps.
Bridge street. jy29’7o
"DLATTNER C., manufacturer and dealer In
U Boots, Shoes. Ac., Bridge street. ano39-ly
DONCASTER HOUSE, opposite Railroad Sta
tion, D. Wolf, Proprietor. Pro Bono Pub
iico - [novls-ly
O MITH, JOHN P., (New Store,) dealer in Gro-
O ceries, Fiour, Feed, Naiis, Varieties and No
tions, best qualities and lowest prices. New
Brighton and Washington streets, Rochester.
IaRISBIN MRS., Millinery, Fashionable Dress-
JL> making, and Ladles’ Famishing Goodie, first
door above Cross’s store. New York street, Ro
chester. Pa. [0c27’71-ly
A SONS, wholesale .and retail deal
O ere in Dry Goods, Flour, Grain,
Boat Stores, Iron, Nails. Waterst. octT’TO
ROSS WAm ti ~ 1 1 ~—
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. septSB’7o
O ATMAN ft CO., (successors to Oatman, Par
sons ft Klnzer) dealers in all kinds of rough
and dressed lumber. se!6’7o
TJEISEL, Mbs. M. L., dealer in Books, Statonery,
JL> Newspapers, Periodicals, Fancy Goods and
Wall Paper. Diamond. sel6’7o
BEISEL H. 8., dealer in Copper, Tin and Sheet
Iron Ware. Diamond.
SCHROPP CHAS., manufacturer of and dealer in
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Ware. Roofing,
spouting, Ac., attended to. N. York st. sel6’7o
JOHNSON W. W., dealer in Carpets, Oil Cloths,
Wall Paper, Window Shades, Trunks and Varl
ety Goods, near RR depot. sel6’7o'
STEEPLER A CLARK, proprietors of Johnson
House. Good accommodations and goodsta
bles. Near RR depot. sel6'7o
STREIT GEORGE, manufacturer and dealer in
Booots, Shoes, Slippers, &c.. Water st. [ee!6
DAVID AUGHINBAUGH, manufacturer of Tin,
Copper and Sbeet Iron ware; dealer in Stoves,
ig made to order. Water st; seS’TO
SMITH WILL & CO., dealer in Millinery tic ode
and Trimmings, Madison street.
TCREDBRICK GEORGE, Baker and Confec
X 1 tioner. Diamond.
BON TON RESTAURANT and EATING SA
LOON.—MeaIs at all hoars, table supplied
with all the delicacies ot the season. Prices low.
William Stricklahd, corner of Falls and Broadway.
CAREY 6, F., general dealer in Groceries, Feed,
Uneensware, Glass, &c. Rags, Iron and Brass
taken at highest prices. Railroad st. octal
SIBMBN GEO. F., manufacturer of Cakes and
Confectionaries. Particular attention paid to
parties and wedding orders. oct7’7o
GILLILAND A. D. & Co., dealers in Fancy and
Domestic Dry Goods and Groceries, Broadway*
TANNEY BROS., House and Sign Painting,
Graining and Glazing in all their branches.
Also Fresco Painting in Oil, Distemper and Water
Colors. Orders executed on short notice, in the
best manner and on reasonable terms. Main St.,
Beaver Falls, Pa. [nov29-ly.
OTBVENBON & WITTISH, Real Estate Agents.
O All kinds of Real property for sale and exchange.
Northeast corner Sixth and Penn streets.' Pitts
burgh, Pa., and Main street, Beaver Falls.
BRANCH B. W., Manufacturer of and dealer in
Boots and Shoes, Rubber Goods, Trunks,
Sachels, Ac. Wallace & Cummings Block, Mni n
KING Mrs. £., Miliner and dealer in Dry Goods,
Notions, Queensware, Ac. Corner Main and
Baker st. - sept23 , 7o.
DUNKEL W. W., manufacturer of and dealer
In Boots, Shoes, Gaiters, Ac. Comer Race
and Main stV sept3B'7o
CLARE Mbs. R. 8., dealer in Millinery, Fancy
Goods and Notions. Main st. seSO’TO
Db. J. R.
C(K)PER T. L., dealer in Drugs, Medicines,
Perfumery, Ac. seSO’7o
Wf cCANDLESS A MILLER, Attorneys at law
I*l Mercer, Pa. Ja6’7l-ly
CORNELIUS J. M. A CO. dealers In genera!
Merchandise, Dry Goods. Groceries, Qneen»>
ware, Ac. Highest prices paid for country pro
duce. Railroad street, Yasport, -
Broke into the enclosure of the subscriber in
Brighton township about the Ifitb of October last,
a red and white muley steer, supposed to be two
years old last spring. The owner is desired to
prove his .property, t>ay charges and take him
away, otherwise he will be disposed of as tbe law
for estrays requires. JOHN ANDREWS.
Brighton tp.. Nov. 6,1872. %
FIVE FIRST CLASS HANDS ON PANTS AND
VESTS. 'None but first class need appb.
S. A J. SNELLKNBDRG,
mar24'7l Broadway, New Brighton,
rf . .
BE AV ER FALLS.
President SSS* 8,
_ . . Joseph C. Wilson.
ttothOMti irjf John CaugheT. l
gwifflT Chart—John cTllart.
Treasurer- Charles P. Wallace. '
. i > Hugh J. Marshall
ttwmerwDaniol Corbus. w *
.rfudifora-Jas. H, Christy.
Smith Curtis. '
' ■ Wb. C. Hunter.
DiMncl Attorney- J. H. McCreerr.
Oouniy Surveyor—D. M. Daugherty
Directors Qf the
-T 7 ’
James M.sJ w>
November. e l )tem^€r i ■SSSSftaj;
. „ „ - CHURCHES.
0.8. Presbyterian— Rey. n p r
Services every Suhdayat 11 a m ‘,.n)?« ary ’ PaE tor.
day School at 9a.m. 7 *•’“* b *•«. Suj.
United Fresbyterian—Rcv ,r r> m >
k. Sunday School at 9 a.m 11 A - and 7r.
Catholic— Rev. M. Gunkle P ..
2d Sunday of each month at w - . 8 "keaowj
St* James Lodtos A* p m av> o »
w. M., J. Morton Hall, Becretoy MTet R ,;S.° D '
dav of each month. *' eetß l6t Tfcu*.
Occidental Lodge. L 0.0.F.Jf0. 720—a a m...
Banking Bouse— Thomas McCreery.
Methodist Episcopal —Rev. D L
Pastor. Services eVery Sunday at 10x2 M
7p. s. Sunday School at 9a. m. •’ mi
Presbyterian- Bev. Jas. M, Shields, Pasator
cos every Sunday at 11 a. m., and Bp m
day School at 9* a. m. ’
Methodist Episcopal (Colored) —c. Ashn«
Pastor. Services every Sunday at 11 a. M.,and S
p. x. Sunday School at 9 a.m. 81 '
A.M. E. Zion ( Colored}—Rev. Lyons, Pastor
Services every other Sunday at 11 a. b.,3«
Enola Lodge, I. 0. 0., T., No. 163-William r„.
ter, W. C. T., Tlllie Mobrßead, W. S.,meet
Friday evening In their hall above a7c. Hunt?
Dry Good Store. 8
Beaver Lodge , 1. O. O. F, No: 866 Samnd
McCabe, N. Q„ David Woodruff, Secretary S
every nesday evening. ' ’ 18
Harrison Graham Encampment, 1.0 o w m,
116—D. Shumaker, C. P., Wm. Morton H P n
Woodruff, Scnbe, meets Ist and 2d Thnrsdav e’venl
ings of each month in Odd Fellows Hail e>en "
every Sunday at n A . a.
Methodist Episcopal- Bev. T. 8. Hodgson Pastor
SS&S7A£* 10 * *• “• “■>
Methodist Episcopal, (German) I Rev. Miller
Pastor. Servfws every Sunday at 10* a. m., and 7
p. m. Sunday School at 9a. jt.
Lutheran—Rev. H, Reck. Pastor. Sendees ev
*• r 7 '• *■
First German Ecang. Lutheran, St Paul’s
Church—Rev. P. Bonn, Pastoi. Services everv
other Sunday at 2p. n. Sunday School at 1p *
Catholic—Rev. Mr. Gnnkle. Priest. Services ev
ery fourth Sunday of each month, at 10 a. jl and
every Thursday at 8* a. h.
Amaranth Lodge , I. O. G. T., No 294—r
R Blanchard, W. C. T.; Emil Smith W 8
Meets every Wednesday even’gin Conway’s
Rochester Lodge, A. Y. M., No. 229—J. R.
dleton, W. M., John Conway, Sec’y. Meets ere ry
Friday before full moon.
Eureka, Chapter R. a. i 67, meets va Ma
sonic Hall on first Wednesday after full Moon. M.
E. H. P.,S. B. Wilson ; Secretary, John Conway.
Methodist Episcopal Church— Rev.E.B.Webster,
Pastor. Services every other Sunday at 10J4 a. m..
and alternate Sundays at 7 p. x. Sunday School
at 9 a. x.
M. E. German—Rev. Mr. Zerkel, Pastor. Servi
ces, alternate Sundays at 10*4 a. h. Sunday School
at 9 a.m.
Presbyterian—Tie. v. Wortman, Pastor. Servi
ces every Sunday at 11 a. m., and 7p. x. Sunday
School at 9 a. m.
German Lutheran —Rev. Mr. Born, Pastor. Ser
vices every other Sunday at 10 a. x., and alternate
Sundays at 3p. x. Sunday School at 9a. m.
; Friends— Meeting at 11 a. m. every Sunday.
Catholic— Rev. J. C. Bigham, Priest. Services,
Ist, 8d and sth Sundays each month at 10K a. k.
Sunday School every Sunday at 2fc P- x.
Church of Ood— Rev. McKee, Pastor. Ser
vices Sunday at 10 a. m., and 7p. a. Sunday
School at 8$ a. x.
Baptist—nev. Dr. Winters, Pastor. Services ev
ery Sunday at 10 a. x. and 7 p. x. Sunday School
at 834 a. x.
United Presbyterian—Rev. A. G. Wallace, Pastor.
Services every Sunday at 10J4 a. m. and 7 p. k.
Sunday School at 854 a. x.
0. 8. Presbyterian—Rev. B. C. Critchlow. Pastor.
Services every Sunday at 10J4 a. x. and 7 r. x.
Sunday School at B*4 a. x.
Episcopal —Rev. J. P. Taylor, Rector Services
at 10V4 a. x. and 3 p. x. Sunday School at S»H a. m.
Seats free, and all are cordially invited.
first Methodist Church— Rev. P. S. Crowther,
Pastor. Services every Sunday at 10 a. x. and 7
p. x. Sunday School at 8% a. m.
Methodist Episcopal—Rev. J. R. Mills, Pastor.
Services every Sunday at 10 a. x. and 7p. x. Sun
day School at SJ4 a. x.
yew Brighton Lodge , J. O. Q. T.,yo. 801—B. H
Alexander, W. C. T., Lydia E. Johnson, W. S.
Meets every Thursday evening.
Robertson Lodge, /, O. 0. F., No. 450—Henry
Lloyd, N. Q., N. G. Taylor, Secretary. Meets
every Monday evening.
Union Lodge , A. T, M., No. 259—R. L. MacGow
an, W. M., E. Covert, Secretary. Meets Ist and Sd
Tuesdays of each month.
National Bank Beaver County—John Miner, Presi
dent, Edward Hoops, Cashier, Broadway.
Banking House— H. £. &H. Hoopes, Broadway.
Young Men's Library Association— Joseph Bent
ley, President; Hiram Platt, Secretary. Meets
every Friday evening.
Services every Sunday at 10*4 a. m. and p, m.
Manodist—Ke'i. J. F. Dyer, Pastor. Services,
every Sunday at 11 a. and 77p. m. Prayer
meeting every Wednesday evening. Snnday-
Albert Dilworth, Pastor. Ser
vices! every Sunday at 11 a. m., and 7 % p.
Sunday School every Sunday at 9J$ o'clock at same
place: T. Noble, Sup't,
VFnUed Preebytertan—Jtev. J.l. Frazier, pastor.
Services on Sabbath at 10J4 o'clock, a m and 7J4
p k. ; Sabbath-school at BV£p».
Bedxer Valley Lodge . A. T. M., 47S—Meets every
second and fourth Monday of each month. Wm.
H. Grim. W. M.: Wm. Bower, S. W.: J. L. B. Daw
son, 8. W.; 8. M. Hawkins, Tress; Ch. Molter, See.
mEarmony Chapter , 906. Meets first Monday each
month. B.A.Noble, 8.P4 W.H.Grim. K.; A. Tom
linson, S.-.P.MartsolfTreas.:H. C. Patterson. Sec.
Valley Echo Lodge, I. O. 0. F., Fo. 6S9—W. H.
Boon. N. G., dames M. Nugent, Sec’y. Meets
John Reeves, Cashier.
Methodist Episcopal—Bnv. Huddleston Pastor.
Services, 10J4 o’clock, sod eveolog, 6H o’clock.
Sands; School every Sabbath at S r. x. t
LutMran—Oermanr— Rev. Mr. Bonn, Pastes
Services every other Sabbath at 10J4 o’clock, aw
Sabbath School at 4 o'clock. E/Mieh—Rev.: Hr
Jacobs, Pastor. Services avery other Sabbath at
10* o’clock and Sabbath SchooUt * o'clock.
Prttbytericav-Bay. W. Q. TSylor, Chaplain at
Pennsylvania Institute for Soldiers’ Orphans, Her*
vices in Chapel at 2 o’clock, and lecture m the
evening at 7 o'clock- Sabbath School at
R. Boiler,, Pastor.