Newspaper Page Text
SPEECH OX TEMPBBAIfCE,
BT DB. /. N. HO**.
Omne ttdii punctum qui miteuit utile dutel.
Te friends of moderation, who think a reform •
*X)r moral renovation, would benefit otir nation.
Who deem intoxication with ail Its dissipation,
’ln every rank and station, the cause of ■degrada-
-Of which your observation gives daily demonstra
Who see the ruination, distress, and desolation,
The open violation of moral obligation.
The wretched.habitation without accommodation.
Or any regulation for common sastsntation,
A scene of deprivation, unequaied In creation —
The frequent desecretion of Sabbath •ordination—
'The crime and depredation, defying legislation—
The awful profanation of common conversation—
The mental aberration and dire infatuation.
With every sad gradation, to maniac desperation.
Ye who, with consternation, behold this 'devas-
And ntter condemnation on all inebriation.
Why sanction its duration ? or show -disapproba-
Or any combination for its extermination ?
We deem a declaration that offers do tempta
Ay any palliation of this abomination,
"The only sure foundation for its utter exerpa-
And under this pursuasion, hold no communica
With noxious emanation of brewer's fermenta-
■Or poisonous preparation of spirit’s distillation,
Kor any vain libation producing stimulation.
To tbis determination, we call consideration ;
And. without hesitation, invite co-operation;
Not doubting imitation will raise your estimation.
And, by continuation, afford you consolation;
For, in participation with this association,
Yon may, by meditation, insure the preservation
Or r. To tare generation from all contamination.
And may each indication of such regeneration
Be the theme ot exaltation, till its final consumma*
A TOUCHING STORE.
The following affecting narretive was
given by a father to his son, as a warn
ing derived from his bitter experience
of the-sin of resisting a mother’s love and
Wha-t agony was on my mother’s face
when all that she had said and suffered
failed to move me. She rose to go home
and I followed at a distance. She spoke
to me no more until she reached her own
“It is school time now," she said. “Go,-
my son, and once more let me be§eech
you to think upon what I have said.”
‘‘l shan’t go to school,” said I.
She looked astonished at my boldness,
but replied firmly :
“Certainly you will, Alfred ! I com-
“I will not/’ said I, “}'ou can’t get me
“One of the two things you must do,
Alfred—either go to school tbis minute
or I will lock you up in your room, and
keep you there until you promise im
plicit obedience to my wishes in the fu |
“I dkre you to do it," I said, “you can’t j
get me up stairs.”
“Alfred;, choose now,” said my moth- !
er. who laid her band upon my arm.
She trembled violently and was deadly
“If you touch me I will kick you,” said
lin a fearful rage. God knows I knew
not what I said !
“Will you go, Alfred ?”
“No,” I replied, but I quailed beneath
“ Then follow me,” said she, as she
grasped my arm firmly. I raised my toot
—“0, my son, hear me”—l raised my foot
and kicked her—my sainted mother.
How my bead reels as the torrent of mem
ory rushes over me. I kicked my mother,
a feeble woman—my mother. She stag
gered back a few steps and leaned against
the wall. Sbe did not look at me. I saw
her heart beat against* her breast. “O,
Heavenly Father!” she cried, “forgive
him, he knows not what be does !” The
gardener just then passing the door, and
seeing my mother was pa le and almost
unable to support herself, came in.
“Take this boy up stairs and lock him
In his room,” said and turned off
from *Et was a look of agony, min
gled wish most intense love ; it was the
unutterible pang from a heart that was
In a moment I found myself a prisoner
rtf' my own room. I thought tor a moment
\ I would fling myself from the open win
' dow, bull felt that I was afraid to die. I
was not penitent. At times my heart
woe subdued, hut my stubbornnesss rose
in an instant, and bade me not yield yet.
The pale face of my mother haunted me.
I flung myself on my bed andT fell asleep.
Just at twilight I beard a foot-step ap
proach my door. It was my sister.
“What shall I tell mother for you ?”
“Nothing,” I replied.
“0, Alfred, for my sake and for all our
sakes,say that you are sorry. She longs
to forgive you.”
I would not answer. I heard footsteps
slowly retreating and flung myself on
the bed to pass a wretched and fearful
Another footstep, slower and more fee*
ble than my; sisters, disturbed me.
“Alfred, my son, shall I come in ?” she
I cannot tell what influence, operating
at that moment, made me speak adverse
to my feelings. The gentle voice of my
mother, that thrilled me, melted the ice
from my heart, and I longed to throw my
self upon her neck ; but I did not. My
words gave the lie to my heart when I
said I was not sorry. I beard her with
draw. I heard her groan. I longed to
1 call her back, but I did not.
i was awakened from an uneasy slum
! her by hearing my name called loudly,
and my s's-ter siood by my bedside.
B“6et op,Alfred. Don!t wait ia minute.
Get up and come with me, mother is dy
I thought I was yet dreaming, but I got
up mechanically and followed my sister.
On the bed, pale as marble, lay my moth
er. She bad not yet undressed. She had
thrown herself upon tbebed to rest, and
rising again to go to me she was seized
with the heart, and borne to her room.
I cannot tell you my agony as I looked
upon her—my remorse was tenfold mire
bitter from the thought she never would
know it. I believed myself to be her
murderer. I fell on tbe bed "beside'her, I
could not weep. My heart burned with
in my bosom, my brain was on fire. My
sister threw her arms around-meand wept
in silence. Suddenly we eaw a motion
of mother's hand; her eyes unclosed. She
had recovered her consciousness, but not
her speech. She looked at me and moved
her lips. I could not understand her
“Mother! mother!” I.shrieked, ,f say
only that you forgive me.”
She could not say it with her lips, but
her hand pressed mine. Sbe looked upon
me, and lifted ber tbin white hands, she
clasped my own within them, and cast
her eyes upward. She moved her lips in
prayer, and thus died. I remained kneel
ing beside her, that dear fofm, till my
sister removed me. Joy of youth had
te?t me forever.
Boys who spurn a mother’s counsel,
who are ashamed to own they are young,
who think it manly to resist her authori
ty, or yield to her influence, beware!
Lay not up for yourselves bitter memories
for future years.
THE WINGED HAN
Faslln, the Bird-Hail of Auvergne—A
Paris bas a Revue des Marveilles, and,
if all its articles are as startling as a recent
contribution from the pen of Mr. Harnois
Condamine, it certainly has good claims
to the title. Tbis gentleman has discover
ed actual evidence of a new departure
among the human race by which a man is
eventually to take to himself wings and
fly through the air. The application of
faith in the Dirwinian theory of the selec
tion of species to the phenomenon that
Mr, Harnois Condamine describes is all
that is necessary to forecast an ostrich
like creatnreas the coming man, half stri
ding, half flying through the world. The
addition of wings to women will, of course,
make them angels instead of ostriches.
It was in the mountains of Auvergne that
the embodiment of the first evidence of the
new departure was discovered. His name
was Andre Faglin. He was an athlete, a
famous swimmer and a great walker. He
appeared to walk as much with bis arms
as with his legs. The motion of the arms
increased as he ran until, as he is described,
“be seemed to be actually propelling him
self through the air like a swimmer who
goes through the water band .over band.”
He insisted that this increased bis speed.
When Andre died M. Harnois Condamine,
assisted by M. Bravais, a physician of the
conservative school, dissected his body.
Abnormal developments were found,
which laken separately, might be regard
ed as deformities, but, together pointed to
I a new type—the bird type. The arm was
| certainly the beginning of the frame work
of a wing, according to these gentlemen.
The formation of the breast, tbe lengthen
ing of the shoulder blade, the enclosure
of the throaz and various other develop
ments indicated the same ultimate condi
tion of a human being with wings.
At his death Faglin left a child, about
a year old, that shows the same develop
ments in a more pronounced degree, with
two additional features of the bird type.
One of those is a very distinctly marked,
though rudimentary third eyelid; the oth
er is a loose and flappy mass of skin that
folds back of tbe arm when this member is
at rest. These additions indicate rapid ad
vances in tbe process ofdeveloping the new
species that is promised: Tbis process
would naturally be gradual, and take its
slow course through marriage and off
spring. It is claimed that the strength of
the muscle required for flying is not near
so great as has been estimated in the past,
and that elasticity is quite as important
an adjunct. The developments that have
been noted are of particularly elastic dual
ity. M. Harnois Condamine proposes to
undertake the education of thjs child,
probably for the purpose of bringing it
I up as it should fly.
A Rnge Tunnel.
We are apt to look upon the Hoosac
tunnel as an engineering job of some
magnitude, but there is another work of
the kind in contemplation which, if com
pleted, will reduce it to the second or
third rank, in point of size. The James
river and Kanawha canal, now partially
completed, is to pass under the Allegheny
mountains, the proposed tunnel for the
purpose being over eight miles in length.
The engineers estimate the cost of the
completion of the work at thirty seven
At a very successful seance in Cincin
nati, the other night, a man burst into
tears when the medium described very,
accurately a tall, blue-eyed spirit standing
by him, with light side whiskers apd bis
hair parted in the middle.
“Do you know him?” Inquired a man
at his side, in a sympathetic whisper.
“Know him ? I guess I do,” replied the
unhappy man, wiping his eyes. “He was
engaged to my wife. a If he hadn’t died
he would have been her husband instead
of me. Oh. George, George 1” he mur
mured, in a voice choked with emotion,
“why did you peg outr?”
THE RADICAL v FRIDAY* FEBRPARI 28, 1813.
Many stories are related of the quaint
humors of Joseph 11, of Germany , and
with all his foibles the spirit of humanity
was bis over mastering genius. The Em
peror was one day walking alone upon a
public promenade in Vienna, when he
met a young woman who seemed to be in
great distress. He spoke with her, and
inquired the cause of her sorrow. She
informed him that she was the daughter
of a petty officer who had been killed in
the Imperial service; that she and her
mother had been for a time enabled to
support themselves by their industry, but
that they were now unemployed, and re
duced to utter want.
“Have yon received no assistance from
the government ?” asked Joseph.
“None,” replied the girl.
“Why do you not apply to the Em
peror ?” .
“Ah,” was the reply, with a sad shake
of the head, “snch a step would be worse
“Why so?” .
“Because he is cold andistern, and cares
nothing for us who are poor and unfortu
“Why do yon think thus ?”
“Because I have been so informed by
those who ought to know.”
“Upon my life, iny good girl* I believe
you arc sadly mistaken. But you shall
try for yourself. The Emperor is my
friend, and is indebted to me. Take this
ring, and to-morrow morning present’
yourself in the imperial antechamber
and show it to the usher. Bring your
mother with you, and',fear not/ I will
answer for the consequences.”
The girl took the ring, and on the fol.
lowing morning she and her mother ap
peared at the palace. A number of dig*
nitaries were in waiting for admission to
the imperial presence, but the presenta
tion of the ring gained them precedence
of all others. When the young lady was
introduced to the Emperor she beheld in
him her friend of the previous day, and
her first impulse was one of alarm in
memory of the words that she had spoken;
but Joseph quickly reassured her,
“Be not afraid," he said, with a benig
nant smile. “I learned of the record of
your brave father, and upon you and your
mother I have settled a pension which
will insure you against want in the time
to come. Whatever else in the future
you may believe of Joseph, do not believe
that h is heart is cold or unjust,”
The Danbury News says: A retired
clergyman sends us an account of a little
affair that happened in his place. It ap
pears that there was a young woman, a
fine spirited girl, engaged atS washtub,
opposite an open door. Just behind her
was a young man, as is generally the case,
and in the yard was an old bucfe that was
allowed the freedom of the premises,
which is not always the case, wc are glad
to say. Well, this bock came op to the
door and looked in, and the young man
going close behind the young woman,
pointed bis finger straight at the buck,
and the old fellow recognizing at once the
pressing character of this mule invitation,
put down bis bead and dashed forward,
and the miserable man stepped to one
side and fled, and the young woman, all
unconscious of the arrangements, received
the awful shock without warning, and
passed over the tub, and the air of an in*
slant appeared to be full of slippers, and
wet clothes, and soap, and hot water, and
suds. And the next minute that goat
came flying out that door at a dreadful
speed, bald the whole length of bis spine,
and with a wild look in his eye. And for
an hoar afterward he stood back of the
barn, scratching his chin, and trying to
recall all the circumstances in the unfor
The receipts from earnings of nineteen
of the principal railways of the conntry i
exclusive of the Pennsylvania, for
month of January last, aggregated $7,-
398,268, against $7,191,812 from same
roads in January, 1872, an increase of
$106,451. The Pennsylvania Railroad
Company, covering in its operations a
very large aiea of territory, does not get
its returns in and examined as early as
do roads more limited in their operations.
There is no doubt much more of line of
railway in January of 1873 than there
was in 1872, and the increase naturally
should have been greater than is shown,
and would have been but for the severity
of the weather, greatly interrupting traf
fic and travel.
Now that Spain has cleansed herself of
kingcraft, there are six republics In Eu
rope; Switzerland, France, Spain, the i
little Alpine Republic of San Marino, the
oldest and smallest in the world (twenty
two miles square), which has maintained
its independence and lis self government
tor four hundred years; also, Andorra, a
small republic in the fastness of Pyrenees,
between Spain and France, which has
maintained its independence and self
government since 1848. Beside these, the
three islands of Jersey, Guernsey, and
Sark, laying between* England and
France, have for many years been virtu
ally self governed. Here we have the "lit
tle leaven.” How.long will it be before it
will affect the “whole lump?”
Young ladies should be required to set
good examples, because young men would,
undoubtedly, follow them.
Ikon is said to be a good tonic foi*
young ladies, but ironing with a little
tincture of washboard, is said to be better.
Anecdote of Joseph 11.
A Bam on the Rampage.
The Republic* of Europe.
James caldwell & co *
Invite special attention to their
WINTER GOODS, \
IRISH AND FRENCH POPLINS,
REPPS AND VELOURS,
DBA HE PRANG MERINOS,
EMPRESS CLOTHS AND SATEENS
, All the new shades.
BLACK ALPACAS AND JMOHAIR LUSTRES
BLACK SILK WARP CASHMERES,
EMPRESS CLOTHS AND MERINOS.
A very large stock of all the beet makes.
A LARGE STOCK OP
FANCY DRESS SILKS \
At fl per yard
BLACK MANTILLA VELVETS,
Black and Colored Velvets for Trimming, «fcc..
BLACK SILK VELVET BACQCES, CLOAKS
CLOTH CLOAKS AND SACQUES
A large stock of Fashionable Pure, in medium and
BLACK GUIPUE LACES, BLACK THREAD
LACES, BERTHAS AND CAPES.
Blankets and Flannels,
CLOTH AND CASSIMERES
The above stock comprises the
FINEST IN THE CITY,
Which we offer at the lowest market prices.
118 & 120 FEDERAL STREET,
Allegheny City, Penna,
gOOTS ! BOOTS !! BOOTS!!!
SHOES! SHOES!! SHOES!!
If you want to SAVE MONEY, buy yonr Boots,
Shoes, and Gaiters at
173 FEDERAL ST., ALLEGHENY,
3 doors above Semple's Dry Goods Store.
Boys* Boots, . • - 1.75 to 3,00
Youths’Boots, , - - 1,50 to 3,50
Men’s Qaiters, - - • 2.00 to 3,00
Bovs' Gaiters, • - - 1,75 to 3,50
Ladles* Shoes, • - • 1,75 to 2,25
Misses Shoes, - - - 1,50 to 3,00
Children's Shoes, - - 50,, to 1,50
Ladies’ Gaiters, - - - 1,25 to 3,50
Misses Gaiters, • - • 1,25 to 2,00
Men’s Heavy Shoes, • • 1,25 to 2,00
We have a large stock of Men's, Boys, Tooths'
Boots, Shoes and Gaiters, at all prices, and a foil
line of Men's and Boys’ Kip Boots on hand; also
a large lot of Ladies* Hisses* and Children’s Fancy
Shoes, Button Congress. Serge and Velvet Shoes.
Cali and examine fur yourselves. Don't forget
W. C. SILAUGHTERBECK,
173 Federal street, Allegheny.
JalO-Gml 8 doors above Semple's Dry Goods Store
INSTANT RELIEF FOR THE
Having been afflicted'with that terrible eon
plaint, completely unfitting me for business
for weeks at a time, for the last twelve
years, and at last found a Remedy that giver
INSTANT AND COMPPBTE RELIEF, I have
concluded to ha ve it prepared tor sale, so that oth
era similarly 'ducted can receive the benefit of it,
assuring them that if tcili do alt, and more, than it
pormisedfor if, and that persons once using will
never be it, as as numerous othert tohe
have tried xt can
It can be had at the Drag Stove of William L.
Buichlino, Rochester, Fa., or will be sent by mail
to any perse n enclosing fl, and ten cents for post
age, and addressing - CHAS. B. HURST,
nov!B’7o-ly Rochester, Beaver county. Pa.
JJEADY FOR CHRISTMAS-
We have received; an elegant stock df
WATCHES. CHAINS,: CHAIN AND BAND
BRACELETS, DIAMOND PINS. EAR RINGS,
STUDS and RINGS, CQRAL. STONE. CAMEO,
AMATHYST, TOPAZ, ONYX and GOLD SETS
OP JEWELRY, PINE NECKLACES and LOCK
ETS, SLEEVE BUTTONS, STUDS COLLAR
BUTTONS, GENTS’PINS, GOLD AND SILVER
HEAD CANES. SOLID SILVER and SILVER
PLATED WARE, VASES, TOILET SETS. PA
RIAN MARBLE AND FANCY GOODS. All suit
able for Holiday Present**, and will he sold low at
WATTLES & SHBAPBR’S.
dec€-lm. 101 Fifth Av., Pittsburgh, Pa.
In the Court of Common Pleas of Beaver couh
ty. No. 857, March Term,2lB7B.
In the matter of petition of New Brighton Gas
Company for incorporation. 4
January 24, 18T3, petition presented; in open
court, whereupon the cdfart order the same to be
filed and that notice be inserted in the Beaver
County Press and .Beaver Radical , giving notice
ut this appliaation and that the petitioners will be
declared a corporation in accordance ; with the
prayer of said petition, eft the next term of court if
no sufficient reason be shown to the contrary in the
meantime. By the Court.
Attest JOHN CAUGHEY, Proth’y.
feb!4-8t ? '
$250 A MO^TO, * 250 -
WE WANT 10,000 AGENTS, MALEOR FEMALE.
To make the above amount, selling BRIDE'S
COMBINATION NEEDLE CASE AND PORTE
UONNAIE. This is an article of absolute necessi
ty with every lady, and hays a largo profit. For
Circular and terms addrtss '
PITTSBURGH SUPPLY COMPANY, i
dec6-3m. Pittsburgh, Pa,
CORNER NINTH & CHESTNUT STREETS
B, W. KANAGA.
$3,75 to $5,00
DUNLAP, J. F., Attorney at Law. Office in
the Court-house, Beaver, Pa. All legal busi
ness promptly attended to. mya'Ta-iy
PUB VIS J. H., dealer in Fancy Dry Goods,
Choice Groceries, and Notions. (Specialty-
Tea and Sugar,) Floor, Feed, and Wooden-ware,
corner of Tnlrd and Bodalo streets,'Beaver, Pa.
MoNUTT, I>b. J. S.. Physician andSubokoh.
Special attention paid to treatment of re
male Diseases. Kesidence and office on Third
street, a few doors west of,the j_ ly
ALLISON Taos., dealer in Dry Goods and
Groceries, cor ‘f bird and Kit sts.
YUS A., dealer in Dry Goods ant. rocerieg.
Also Civil Bngineer and Land Brow,
Third atreet. jy39JO
LABK J. 8., dealer in Groceries aod Ptovig
lona. Third street. fr” 79
SNITGKK 8. ft CO., dealer in Groceries and Pro
visions, Third street.
BBACOMMbs. K. H.„ dealer in Millinery Goode
and Trimmings, cor 3d st. and Diamond. jy*v
ANDRIKSSKN HUGO, dealer in Drugs and Med
icines, 3d st. See advertisement. 1y29 70
OORK J., dealer in Drugs and Medicines,
Third street. TO
VpALLON ROBERT, manufacturer and dealer in
A Boots and Shoes, Thirdstreet. iy^> 7o
MBRTZ H., manufacturer and dealer In Boole
and Shoes, Third street. jp29 70
WALTER P., Baker and Confectioner, north
east corner of the Diamond.
ANSHXITZ O. R., dealer in Tin, Copper and
Sheet Iron Ware, Third street. jy%>7o
McKINNEY'D'. M. D., Physician and Surgeon:
Office-on Third street, opposite The Radical
building. iy 2970
KUHN B. P.. Attorney and Counsellor at Law
Office on Third street. jy29’9o
“B KCt ' PBAKK WILSON. H. B. KOOUE.
HICB, WILSON & MOORE. Attorneys at Law
Office: Rear of the Court-house.
BOYD J. M. & CO., Millinery, Dressmaking, and
Children’s Clothing, opposite Hurst’s, Bridge
water, Pa. aprl9-7*2
LEVIS JOHN C., M. D., Surgeon and Physician.
Office, during the day, corner Bridge and Wa
ter streets; at night at his residence on Watei
street. * augs’“o
YOUNG J. Q., Baker and Confectioner, Market
street. Bread and Rusk deliverrd. if de
HURST A. C., dealer in Dry Goods. Hats and
Caps, Carpets, Oil Cloths and Trimmings.
Bridge street. jy29”TO
OJILES & CO., dealers in Groceries, Provisions
JcTand Qucnswure, Bridge street. Jy29’7o
MULIIKIM 8., dealer In Carpets, Oil Cloths and
Variety Goods, Bridge street. jy~29’70
P~ in Tin, Copper and
Sheet Iron Ware, and Iron Cistern Pumps.
Bridge street. jy29'7o
BLATTNER C., manufacturer and dealer in
Boots, Shoes,&c.. Bridge street. auo29-ly
DONCASTER HOUSE, opposite Railroad Sta
tion, I>. Wolf, Proprietor. Pro Bono Pub
OMITH, JOHN F., (New Store,) dealer in Gro-
O cedes. Flour, Feed, Nails, Varieties and No
tions, best Qualities and lowest prices. New
Brighton and Washington streets, Rochester.
|»K1&B1N MRS., Millinery, Fashionable ilress
n mating, and Ladies' Furnishing Goods, first
door above Cross’s store. New York street. Ko
chestcr. Fa. [0c27'71-ly
mPkv KHRk & SONS, wholesale .and retail deal
ers in Dry Goods, Groceries,, Flour, Grain
Boat Stores, Iron, Nails. Water st. ‘ oci7’7o
Rose w. a., m. d„ “ ,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. sept23’7o
O ATMAN & CO., (successors to Oatman, Par
sons & Kinzer) dealers in all kinds of rough
and dressed lumber. selti'7o
BEISEL, Mbs. M. L., dealer in Books, Statonery.
Newspapers, Periodicals, Fancy Goods _and
Wall Paper. Diamond. seifi*76^
BRIBEL 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, &c., attended to. N. York st. seUTIO
JOHNSON W. W., dealer in Carpets. Oil Cloths,
Wall Paper, Window Shades, Trunks and Vari
ety Goods, near RRydepot. sel6'7o
STEEPLER * CLARK, proprietors of Johnson
House. Good accommodations and good sta
bles. Near RR depot. se 16*70
STREIT GEORGE, manufacturer and dealer in
Booots, Shoes, Slippers, jfcc.. Water st. [selfi
DAVID AUGHINBAUGH, manufacturer of Tin
Copper and Sheet Iron ware; dealer in Stoves
Tin Roofing made to order. Water st; seS'TO
SMITH WILL & CO., dealer in Millinery Goods
and Trimmings, Madiaon street.
REDBRICK GEO&GS, Baker and Confec
tioner. Diamond. r
BON TON RESTAURANT and EATING SA
LOON.—MeaIs at all hoars, table supplied
with all the dolicacics ot the season. Prices low.
WilliamStricklahd, corner ofPalls and Broadway.
CAREY G, P., general dealer In Groceries, Peed,
Oueensware, Glass, &c. Rags, Iron and Brass
taken at highest prices. Railroad st. octal
SIEMEN 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
f|\A.NNEY BROS., House and Sign Painting,
_L 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.
oTEVENSON & WITTISU, Real Estate Agents.
O All kinds of Real property for sale and exchange.
Northeast corner Sixth and Penn streets. Pitts
burgh, Fa., and Main street, Beaver Falls.
BRANCH B. W., Manufacturer of and dealer in
Boots and Shoes, Rubber Goods, Trunks.
Sachela, &c. Wallace & Cummings Block, Main
KING Mrs. £., Miliner and dealer in Dry Goods.
Notions, Qnceusware, &c. Corner Main and
Baker st. sept23’7o.
DUNKEL W. W., manufacturer of and dealer
in Boots, Shoes, Gaiters, Ac. Corner Race
and Main st’s. sept23’7o
CLARK Mbs. R. 8., dealer in Millinery, Fancy
Goods and Notions. Main et. seSO’TO -
Dn. J, R.
COOPER T. L., dealer in Drags, Medicines,
Perfumery, Ac. seSO'7o
McCANOLESS A MILLER, Attorneys at Law
Mercer, Pa. }a6 , 71-ly
CORNELIUS J. M. A CO. dealers in genera).
Merchandise, Dry Goods, Groceries, Queens
ware, Ac. Highest prices paid for country pro
dace. Railroad street, Vaaport.
Broke into the enclosure of th£ subscriber in
Brighton township about the ISth of C ttoher Inst,
a red and white maley steer, supposed to be two
years old iast spring. The owner is desired to
prove bis property, pay charges and take him
away, otherwise he will he disposed of ns the law
for estrays requires. JOHN ANDREWS.
Brighton tp.. Nov. 5, 1872.
FIVE FIRST CLASS HANDS ON PANTS AND
VESTS. None but first class need apply.
S. A J. BNELLKNBURG,
manM’Tl , Broadway, New Brighton.
Resident Judge-A. W. Ache“ n . S *
Associates— Muton Lawrence
Joseph C. Wilson.
Prothonotary—J ohn Caughe v
Clerk of Court— John 0. Han.’
fo&sttr * Recorder—Darius Sin-ieto*
Treasurer —Charles P, Wallace 0 lou *
Commissioners— Joseph Brittain
Counsel to Conmissiosners-UeStu Q '
Coroner—Dtale] Corbns. } UlCe
Auditors— Jas. H. Christy.
Wm. C. Hunter.
District Attorney—J. D. McCree^
County Surveyor-D. M. Dau^em’
Directors of the Poor-^SvlZ^
Hiram Reed. '
Trustees of /
Henry H ic f w *
TERMS OP COtRT
Third Monday of March, second
first Monday of September, and f e «Z d of J «‘
November. '■tone .Monday c)
„ „ CHURCHES
O.S. Presbyterian- -Rev. D p -
Services every Sunday at 11 a M JV,-
day School at 9 a. m. aLd b >*• a.
United Presbyterian—. J r \v;i
Services every Sunday at ’i . v ls J ° n - lV.c f
Sunday School af 9a. m. A ' a, ‘ d «h t. i
Methodist Episcopal-Rev Wiiii< lDl ,
Pastor. Services every Sunday at iiT „ L °fic,
M. Sunday School at 9a. h A S -,and7p
Catholic— Rev. M. Ounkle, P.-k-t s«, •
2d Sunday of each month at io'. ,ce! eve;j
St. James Lodge A. Y. M„ So 407_ s u „
W. M J. Morton Hall, Seemly
day of each month. Witt:..
Occidental Lodge J.O. 0.F..50 72<u » r
N G.. J. N McCreery, Se^y.
Friday evening. J let ' 5 c '«;j
Panting House- Thomas McCreery.
Methodist Episcopal Rev D L ii
Pastor. Services every Sunday at 10V .
7p. m. Sunday School at 9 a m ** A '
Presbyterian- Rev. Jas. M. ‘shields. p a , al „ F
ces every Sunday at 11 a. m., and 6p« \
day School at 9% a. m. m to
Methodist Episcopal ( Colored ) _<j i K
Pastor. Services every Sunday at 11a v
p. m. Sunday School at 9a m. ’ and i; ’
A. M. E. Zion (Colored) —Rev. Lyons, p at . r .
Services every other Sunday at 11 1 m , •■ c ''
7 p. m. atiQ h
Enola Lodqe. 1. 0. G. T.. Eo.
ter, W. C. T„ Tillie Moorhead, W. S meet- . .
Friday evening in their hall above A c
Dry Good Store.
Beaver Lodge , 1. O. 0. F.. \ 0 ««« « :
McCabe, N. G., David Woodruff, ““i
every uesday evening. J ' u ' ctJ
Harrison Graham Encampment inn v »■
116—D. Shumaker, C. P.. Wm. Morton I! V n
Woodruff, Scribe, meets Ist and Sd TbursdaVem'
mgs ot each month in Odd Fellows Hall. '
Episcopal —Services every Sunday at 11 a y
Methodist Episcopal— Rev. T. S. fiedtson Pastor
Services every Sunday at 10% a. m., and 7 p «J,
Sunday School at 2 p. m. ’ :
Methodist Episcopal. ( German ; Rev. Miller
Pastor. Services every Sunday at 10% a u «i,si
p. m. Sunday School at 9 a.m. ’ nfll
Lutheran —Rev. H. Reck. Pastor. Sbiv**. eT
ery Sunday at 10% a. m., and 7p. m. B um >„
School at 2 p. m. ‘
First German Erang. Lutheran , st iv.
Church—Eev. P. Bonn, Pastoi Servo et- even
other Sunday at 2p.m. Sunday School allp»
Uaiholic— Rev. Mr. Gnnkle. Priest. Servicescr
ery fourth Sunday of each mouth, at 10 a. m «:*
every Thursday at 8% a. m. " 1
Amaranth Lodge, I. O. G. T., y 0
R Blanchard. W. C. T.; Emil Smith. It i
Meets every Wednesday even'g in Conwgv'.lfcj
Rochester Lodge , A. T. M.,Eo.229—J.'hJr
dleton, W. M., John Conway, Sec’y., Meet-™
Friday before full moon.
Eureka, Chapter R. A. M;. No. 167. meets iaSs
sonic Hall on first Wednesday after fall moon, i
E. H. P.?S. B. Wilson; Secretary, Johk (,‘onmj.
Methodist Episcopal Church— Rev.E.B.Web-ter,
Pastor. Services every other Sunday at 10*4 a.
and alternate Sundays at 7 p. m. Sunday school
at 9 a.m. ?
M. E. German— Her. Mr. Zerkel, Pastor. &rv,-
ees, alternate Sundays at 10*4 a. m. Sunday School
Rev. Wortman, Pastor. Servi
ces every Sunday at 11 a. m., and 7p. m. Saadsj
School at 9 a. h.
German Lutheran —Rev. Mr. Born. Pastor. Ser
vices every other Sunday at 10 a. it., and alternate
Sundays at *2 p. u. Sunday School at 9a. h.
Friends— Meeting at ll a. m. every Sunday.
Catholic —Rev. J. C. Blgham, Priest. Services
let, 3d and sth Sundays each month at 10ft a. s.
Sunday School every Sunday at 254 p. m.
Church oj God —Rev. McKee, Pastor. Ser
vices every Sunday at 10 a. m., and 7p. m. Snadaj
School at a. n.
.Baptist—Rev. Dr. Winters, Pastor. Services cv
ery Sunday at 10 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sunday Schoc!
at B*4 a. H.
United Presbyterian— Rev. A. G. Wallace, Pastor.
Services every Sunday at 1054 a. m. and 7p.s.
Sunday School ai B*4 a. m.
0. S. Presbyterian— Rev. B. C. Critchlow, Pastor.
Services every Sunday at 10*4 a. m. and 7 p.m.
Sunday School at B*4 a. m.
Episcopal—" R ev. J. P. Taylor, Rector Services
at 10*4 a. M. and 3 p. m. Sunday School at 9*4 a. a.
Seats free, and all are cordially invited.
first Methodist Church—Rev. F. S. Crowthe:,
Pastor. Services every Sunday at 10 a. m.
p. M. Sunday School at B*4 a. m.
Methodist Episcopal— Rev. J. It. Mills. Pastor.
Services every Sunday at lu a. m. and 7p. u. Bei
day School at B*4 a. m.
New Brighton Lodgt. X. O. G. J.. Sc. :iul-E-H
Alexander. W. C. T., Lydia E. Johnson.
Meets every Thnreday evening.
Robertson Lodge , /, O. 0. .Vo. thO-Uecrj
Lloyd. N. Q., N- G; Taylor, Secretary. Mee'J
every Monday evening.
Union Lodge. A. Y. M.. -Vo. 250-R. L, MacGo«
an, W. M., R. Covert. Secretary. Meets Ist and -A
Tuesdays of each month. ,
National Bank Beaver County—-John Miner, ms
dent, Edward Hoops, Cashier, Broadway.
Banking House— R. E. £H. Boopes, Broadway
Young Men's Ltbraru Association—i oseph v- I ]'
ley. President; Hiram Platt, Secretary,
every Friday evening.
CHURCHES. n ,
Methodist Episcopal—Rex. J. R. Roller. Pastor.
Services every Sunday at 10*4 a. m. and 7H p. »•
Memodist—Rex. J. F. Dyer, Pastor. >eni«;
every Sunday at 11 a. and 7 7 p. m.
meeting every Wednesday evening, fcnnoaj
Rev. Albert Dll worth. Pastor. Set
vices every Sunday at 11 a. m., and " W
Sunday School every Sunday at 954 o clockat eas
place. T, Noble, Snp’t. .
United Presbyterian—Rex. J. I. Frazier, pa* 1 ®
Services on Sabbath at 10*4 o'clock, a m aoa o
rk. Sabbath-school at 2%p m.
Beaver Valley Lodge.. A. F if., 478-Meets ever
second and fourth Monday of each month.
H. Grim, W. M.j Wm. Bower, 8. W.: J. t. B. W'
son. S. W.; S. M. Hawkins, Trees; Ch. Molter.
mßdrmony Chapter, 206. Meets first '* o,, d n ) esc
Sonth. E.A.Noble, HP.; W.H.Grim. K.; A- Ton
linson, S.; P. MartsolfTreas.; 11. C.
Valiiy Echo Lodge, I. 0. 0. F., Ko. 622
Boon. N. Q., James M. Nugent. Secy. " e
every Thursday evening «t 7*4 o'clock.
Eco omy Savings Institute— Henry Hice, Pres
John Reeves, Cashier.
Methodist Episcopal—Rex. Huddleston rs-
Services, 10ft o’clock, and evening. b*s oc -
Snnday School every Sabbath at 2 p. m.
Lutheran—German— Rev. Mr. Bonn, r* 2 -
Services every other Sabbath v
Sabbath School at 4 o’clock. English *t_ •
Jacobs, Pastor. Services a very other bann-*.
10*4 o’clock and Sabbath School at 2 o cion-
Presbyterians Rev. W. G. Taylor.
Pennsylvania Institute for Soldiers Orphan. • ■
vices in Chapel at 2 o'clock, and lecture in
evening at 7 o’clock. Sabbath School at