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ASHTABULA WEEKLY TELEGRAPI
0 JMISS.IlKIiD IhrH- Independent in all thlngM. ' " 2 in Advance. TSplSvNOr25. ASHTABULA, OllioTsATim S" 1224; rnitnK of Hi)iicitiPTioi i Two Dollartparannuin iiiildatrlctljf In adranca. Clorg-ynxin will bo aiiupllutl with tha papiir for f 1 r as r . . A O VKI1TISI XIJ IliTMl r .ii II nm or ln nf Viiiniariill nukn a inr. On a 4n tiara 1 armik.i Tfl Twimnnanipii mtip.f o "ii ' 't4 4 itfir3 ft wits.. I AH Qnaaqnare t moa.. Dim na 4'inara S moa, . 5 01) Twiimjuarra 0 moa. S '10 Twoaniiareai year, is mi Font finarp Vvcar 1ft (Hi Half mil nmn I rear. W nt One 4u il are 1 viiar.. S (Ml H uliiwmCarna nnt ovor "toIIiim pr yuar, 8 IK) OMMiarr Hnllca not of gniiaral Interact half ratoa. Local tfutluea Ten t'onta a Hun fur each Insertion. -., . JOB PHINTI! of erorr description attmnli rl to nn rail, and done In t mift tati'fnl mnnn.-r. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. MKHCII ANTS. TVI.ICn rAI' HI.K, Dealnra In Fancy and Staple Drjr finods, Furnlly (Imrnrlea, and Crockery. South store, f'liirviidnh lllock, Aahlalwla. Ohio. 1(M. K. II. R1I.KKV, nciler In Dry lood. Oiwerliw, Crm-knrv and tilaaa-Ware. net door uorlh of Ftk limine, Main street, Ahtaliula, Ohio. KM. J. mi. KAITI.KNKII & HO, Dealers In (fro. crle, Provloloii. Klour. Feed, Kori'lirt' and Dnmoi tic Fruits, H ilt, Fish. Plaster. Water I. line, Seeds" Ac, M In street. Aahtahnla. Ohio. W. HKDIfRAD. Dealer In FVmr, Pnk. llama, L-rd. ami all kind of Klah Al.o. all kinds or Knnil. ly Groceries, Krulta and Confectionery. Alu and Ho raestic Winea. UU.1' J.' P. ROBKIITWX tc SO, Dealers In every riecrlpilon of Boots, Shoes. Il-iti4 and (.'hp. Also, on hand a stock of choice Family Uroceries. Main street, corner of Centre, Aahtahnla. (Mini. still. D- XT. IIA.KKI,I., Corner Sprint! and Jlnln ata. Alilahnla, Ohio, U.ulers III Dry-Hoods, (irocerles Crockery. Ac. Ac. l'HS II. I.. MOItlUSOIV, Dealer In Dry-Hoods. ()ro cerles. Uooti. anil Shoes, llnta, Clips. Hardware Crockery. Hooka. Palnia. Oils c . Ai-hiahnla O. sot) PHYSICIANS. IIE1HHV P. FIIK KKH, n. D., realdence on Cnurch Street. Nulll of the South Purk. Office In Snith's New Block. opii'i.lle the Fisk II.Ml-e. tlw BH, K. L. KIM;, I'hvslclan and Surgeon, office over llenilry A Ivliu'a itoro, residence near St. Peter's Church. Aahtahnla.. O 1IM8 DM. Ktnm, would Inform tin friends, and the pub Ic iren.irally that he may he found at hia realdence on Park Street, reudv to itttend to all professional calla. Olice hoars, rrora ID to tl P. M. Aahtithiila o. May 1.JH(W 1U48 HOOKS & TKHIIV. Sttrieor-aand llnmirpathlr Phvtilclans, No. I. Main street. Ashfthnlit. Ohio. O lie hniira from 7 to If A, M., from 1 to g P.M., and evening. 11QT1CLS. THO.T1PSON IIOirSK, JcAVrxon, Ohio. M.J. FOOTE, Prop. Good I.lvery In connection with the t!one. 3. C. THOMPSON, Prop. Free Bnaa to and from the cara. 1iio4 PINK. HO IIS K, Aahtahnla, Ohio. A. Field. Proprl- or. Au Oninilma runuint? to ami from every train ol otra. Aleo, a uoud llTery.atahle kept in connnctlon with thla houae, to convey paaaeuera to any point. I una ASHTABULA IIOUSK-A. J. Smith. Proprlc tor M. iln St, Axhtuhiila. Ohio. I.ariru Puhllc Hall irood Li very, and Omnthua to and from thedepot. CABINET WARE. IOIIV OUCItO, Manufacturer of, and Dealer in Furniture of the heat deaci'iptioua, and every variety. ANo Ooneral Undertaker, ami Manufacturer of Colllnr to order. Main street. North ol South Puhllc Square. Aahiahula. 4IU r. 8. HKACII, Claaa Furuitrue. Mannlacturer and Dealer In First Also, (ieneral I'ndertuker. USX DENTISTS. P, It.lMLI, Dentist. Aahtahnla, O. Offlre Center street hetween Main and Park. 1048 JST W. V. NKI.SON, Dentist, Aahtahnla. O.. f vlalta Conueuut, Wednesday and Thu aday of each week. 1100 W. T. WtLLACK, D. n.ll.KliiKsvllln.O.lspre. pared to atten l to all operat'on. In his profMsslnn. aJIe makes a speciality of "Oral Surgery" and aavlnn the natural teeth. , U0II rii()TO(?iAiiiKrs FRED, V. BLAKKtlLKK) Plintn);rapliernn dealer lu Pictures. KiiLrravinv's, Chromos, A'c. having a lara-e supply of Moiildluira of various descriptions, la prepared to frame any thing in the picture line, nt h'rt notice and In the nest stvle. Second floor of the .null store, Sud door Soulh of flank Mann street. I0W4 HARNESS MAKER. W. II. WILLI TION, Saddler and Harness Maker, opposite Fisk Block, Main street, Ashtabula. Ohio, has on hand, and makes to order, In the hest manner, everything ti his line. 1015 I, C. POK l, Manatiicuirer mid Denier In Saddles, Harness, Hrldlua. Collar. Trunks, Wnlpa, &c, oppo lte Fisk Una"e. Ashtahiila. Ohio. linn JEWELERS. KO. W. IICII(X, Jeweler. Kepairlng or all kinds of Vi leva, C4ocds ami Jewelry. Store In Aahiahula House ltlock, Ashtahiila. Ohio. JinKH K. STKUBINK, Dealer lu Watches, Clock-, Juwelry, Silver lilii Pialcd Ware, &c. Ke pairing if all kinds dono well, and all onu ra pnfnipt ly utteiiiied to. Main street. Ashiahula . HSk, J. S. AUHIITT, Denier In Clock', Watches. Jewel ry, etc tiniriaviiig. Mending and Repairing done to order. Shop on Muiu street, Couneaui. Ohio. H:! M.VX LTKAC rUWKRS. 8THKKTKU, CiIUIiM A: CO., Jobber ami Hitlidtirri, uwuuf.icturer of lmrH, Sah. H'ihdi, Hiding, Klonrliijf, Mini buildum" MuteriftU Knerully. Kriiuiil iitiuntli.u fvuu to ii lazed VV iudov, tScrull U. A. tt'llilSKTUH A. 0. OIDDTNGS, J. A.KNAPP lm 4. C. fULLEY, MiuiufitrturtT of Latlu Hid in if, Mnuldinifi', Cluvtu Hoxi. .Vc. IMitiiiiiic, MHtcliinu'. mid tiiimwl Hmw.uu ttune on thu ili)rt. ct iiutU'u. blmp uu MmIk Birout, ouHitu the Lippur Pule, Aih Ulmlft. U 44U VUKXCH 6c WICIHLKN N mificlcrn Donlern in tl k.iu il of Lenitier m riimmnd tu till market up ponito Hlnrnix KiMimltjry.Arliubu.it. llbH ATTORNEYS AND AGENTS. KIIKIt n IN. ' HILL. A allllHIlllJ. Atlun uuya and Counaelora at I. i.v, Aslnaluila, Ohio, will trauuceln the cuiiria of Aahiahula, Lakeand Ueauya AlAlf S. HUKRMAM. TllKUUUUa IIaLI.. J. H SUKHMAN. 104H IVaTlUU H. PITCH, Attorney and Counsellor at law, notary ruouc, A.niaouia, unio. special ai teutiou irlveu to the Settlement of hlstatea.anil in linn. ruvaiiciuii and Collecting. Alaoto all tnatuirsarlalng unner me naiiaruiii mw. roan I. O. PM IliH, Justice nf ihe Peace aad Ageui for . . . I . . I m... M. 1 1. It .. 1.M ... I 1 . 11 l.Mlil'riil, null, is . ... ..in in. iii.airn. vu.ii. Dies, ii.ttce lu the store of Crosby A Wetherwax, on Main Struct. Opposite tha Flak Uoiwa, Aahlanuia. Ohio. ' 1U1 Hll.iHV PASSKTT, Agent Home luanrance Com pany, or Saw York (Capital, s,UKMUil), and of Charter Oak Life Insnrance Couipauv, of Hartford, Ct. Also, attends to writing of Deeda, will, 4cT 104B I, H. COOK, Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Notary Public, also Iteal Estate Agent, Main stieet, Over Morrison A Tickunr' store. Ashiabtila, O. W40 C U II.K1 ID ITH, Attorney and Conn-cllor Law. AshtahnUohio. naaj ' ' tLVKDWAHE, Ac. OK ldlt Wril KB WAX, dealer, lu Stoves, Tig.yfjre, Uollow-W tre, bheir Uurdware, (Has , Wirj. t nd Lamp-Trimmings, Petroleum, Ac, opooslia rhii b'l.k House, Ashiahula. tail At.o,i tull stock of Paui is, ells, Varnishes, . Bra. Ilea, Ao. 7 . till . . . WAW 1 1. ' O BOB OH tlvlf BHtHD, Dealer In Hardware, Irou, Steel nd NHlh-. tiloves, Tin Plate. Sheet I rou, Copper hud Zinc, and maunracturer of Tin Hheet " Iron ad 0pfeptwrlflk, Block Ashuh-ila, Olla),, , , . t . T ,1 1W5 MISCEliLANEOUS. Iff? Bf1ILD-liU LUTaPOHtlLEI Dealer la Waver Limo. b neco. Laud Plaater, Houl Ktata and Ae,.t. Ashtabula .ot. hpM,,nKEY EOU1H HALL, Flreaud Lite InsuiAiiceaud Uul Jistat Agent. Also, Notary Public and Conveyautwr. OtHca over Bliermaa and Uall'a Law. Ouioe, Ashubu la, Ohio. . 1 1; 1 : , 1 .'I 'D UUANO HIVKH IKHTITI TK, at Auatlnbitrg, Ashiahula Co., Ohio. J. Tuckennau. A. M.. Princi pal. Hpring Tern biutlua Tuesday Uaruli 4vtli. H,-nd farCataloyu. ' ' 48tf JJ. K. ' W ITK4HJH, Painter, (llailer, aud Patier Ilauger. All work dona with nealueaa and desparch. jrkitntf ; HLTH, Agent tor the Liverpool. Lon. do a al Olobe Insurance Co. Cash assets over $30,000, 600 ild. - In- tha U. Ik (000.000. euMkboidera also DRUGGISTS. n AIITIW NKlfBP.HII V, Dmgg'ft and Apotlie eajy. and general dealer In Drugs, Medicines. Inea and Lliiti' rsfor medical purpose. Fancy and Toilet Ooods, Maine street, corner of Centra. Ashiahula, fTllAIILK IC. tlWIPT, Aahtahnla. Ohio. Dealer In Hrugs and Mcdlclnea, Orocerles. Perfumery and Fancy Article, superior Teaa, Coffee, Spires. Fla voring Kxtracta, Patent Medicines of every desrrip tl .n, Palnia. Dyes. Varnlshna. ltnish"s. Fancy Soaps. Hair Restorative. Hair Olla, Ac. all nf which will he sold at the lowest price. Prescriptions prepared with sultaido caro. looft. (JICOIMiK Wll.litlin, Dealer In Drv-(lood. Orocerlea. II at a. ( ana, hoots. riines. i tockitv. niasp. Ware. Also, whnh'S'ile and retnil deale In Itarrl warn. Saddlery. Nails. Iron. Steel. Drills. Meil-clnes, Paints. Olla, Dyestulfs, Ac. M iln si A"hlabula. 1IIMV. FOUNDRIES. a liTtinilll, NPPIIIIV Ac rn., Manufae. turer.ioves. i-ifiwa ann i:oltinrnf, vvuninw a-i-bum Sills. Mill Castings, Keltles, Sinks, Sleigh Shoes. Ac. Phn-nlx Foundry. Ashtabula. Ohio. 1001 RANKS. ASHTABULA NATIONAL IIAK, Ashta- tin a. Ohio II. Fas.ktt. rre.-i. .i. rri. hi.ttii. Cashier. Authorised Capital. ail0.0IK) Cash Capital paid III iKi.oon. II. FA-sr.rr. 1. B. Cnonv. C. Hbi'c k. Il J. NrTTi.rroN.r.. Nri.i.is. Wi. I'l urnnir. K. o. Waiinbr, CiiABLa A'ai.kkr, P. F. (l"on. Dlr eclnrs IH'4 Til K ASIITAHI'L LOtN AASOCI ATIOIV r AIM I VI. rioo.iKHi onic.e jiain oireei, mil uoor sonth of t'lk llonse di-s (ir.xr.iiAi. Rakkino llt'smrsa. Buva and sells Foreign anil Kastcrn Ktchane, Gold. Sliver, and all kind' of I'. S. Seciiritl. a. Collections promptlv attended to and remitted for on " day of payment, at current rales ol exchange. Interest allowed or time deposits. DiitKrTons. F. Sllllman. Geo. C. Iluhlmrd. ! orenrn Tvler, J. 11. Shepard, J. W Haskell. 11. L. Morrison. . It. rarrinitton. ivv:i F. BILLIMAN. Prttt. A A. sorTHWICK. Caihier CLOTHIERS. tCDWAHDU. P I Kll 'K Dealers In Clothing. Hals Caps, and Hi'iits Furnishing Hoods, Ashtainiia.o. nt IV A I T K V NIL I., Wholesale and Ketal Dealers lu Ready Made (,'lotliliig, Fnrnlahing (o"ls Hals. (?aps. r Ashtahiila """ Choice I'Ttlaae Lot for bale. 1 HE Suliscrihfie offer for nlc 25 Vil lage Lota, situated In various parts of il.r liorouwl Some nf ihem veiv choice lots. Small nn in ills dowi. and long tiui,, on balunce. und all at h ui.l prices. ii A, n . i:t .i l-07 EllOAH II ALL. Spleutlltt Country Kesidcnce POIl 8ALB. rFIIE rosidoiico of the late Rev. John a Baiw, slinated In Savhrook. on the North Kidsre road, one mile from the Depot or ihe L. S. a M. S K R.. one fonri mile from I'ost Office. Chiirchea and School house. It embraces thirty-five acres of chclcc land. The hulldlnes are new and In complete renalr lart-e and el 'gaiilly tlnihed house siirroiinded hy bi-aulltui ground., plentlt'iilly suppllid with ornamental trees anr -nrnnnry : nne earn I'n cenar sninie ; )oiing orcniin of three acres of choice f" till. This is very desirable property, and will be sold very low to aellle the esime. Rnquireof omah Uii.lkttk, at D. W. Haskell's, Ashia hula. Ohio. li'lill'. ASHTABULA. YOUNGSTOWN& PITTSBUR H RAIL ROAD. On and after Mindny June llitll. and ttntl notice trains will ruti as lollowa : MtlNNtNO SOUTH. nt'NNtNQ NORTn. PRKIO T KXI'K SHI MO. tl PKUlO NO. X. A. M. ' " ' 'tit 16 7 1H I J4 t 7 hi 8 ti 8 11) 8 I!-. 8 4 8 M . 9 Oi t II u so 0 41 II 4(1 in m 10 !h! 10 33 111 46 10 50 STATIONS. .jcxeit ss NO. 1. NO. 6. Harbor 8.& M S.Crossing .. . . Ashtabula ...Munsnii Hill .... . . . . Aiistinhurg. . .. ... .KaL'Icvilie ....Rn. U Creek Home ....New Lyme. ... Orwell Bloomfteld j ...North llris,iol .. . Bristol Centre. .. ....Gravel B.i k.... Champion i. & (J. W. Crossing Warreu Nile (iirard Bri.-.r Hill.. .. . . Vone-'stowit . I t ' o ngs o .vr . . i v. a. 2 0 il ) 1 5N 1 40 1 :ll 1 10 1 (ft 1 110 14 45 la S-" 14 14 14 07 II Ml II 45 II an 11 5 11 II-') 10 IT 10 H5 10 56 10 411 7 00 t 40 I 6S s sa II 04 li Hi 0 4 10 10 JO (Ml 11 IH 11 :0 11 6U ia a l!i 54 11 (Kt 1 40 115 i no 8 00 fi Oil 4 15 a 58 s -,'6 2 oO 4 -.'0 4 10 I 4 1 14 r.s 14 3 -J 14 IK 11 511 10 65 10 (HI II 40 8 4 7 54 7 41 7 (in 0 50 I 10 P. H. ..Pittsburgh 7 10 A. at. D. B. McCOYrSupt. L. S. & M. S.—FRANKLIN DIVI ION. From and after May S.'ilh, IH'.H, lassniger Trains will run a follows : OOINO WK8T. OOINO K A ST, No. 7.INo. 5,No. 1.1 a ATtoNs. 1 iN J. 4 o.li .no. PMAMAXl e M I 1' X A H 146 7 oo'oil City East., lal H Hi I 54 7 05U Juliet mi (w! u ii.' 4 011 7 10 r. OH City West 4 tail H 55 4 Id 7 411k Id no 1 M 8 4'J i x7 Sh Run xl -n 8 Bl 4 HO 7 Kraiikliu la. H in 4 40 x7 54 siiniinlt xl mi H (Hi 4 5:1 7 5K'Z Polk 1 14 7 fK HIM K lOK Itavillillon 1 u.i 7 4!l H 44 8 4TNnples 14 4i. 7 Hili Sli 8 Solx Slonehoi-o '. . .. 14 4,4 7 Ml x S xHilSllniuch X14J11 - X7 4."l H 40 s -Oil lark ia an 7 14 8 Ml 8 50il.mlley la l 7 (n 4 04 M lli Sulem ia M II .'all 4 l t) III: a a ( W Cross.. 115.-. 1)45 4 J 6(a) JJ ! Jaiiieetow . . : j 9 III) 0 So 4 No 07 II 47jTliinei-vllle... I 11 Hi B r,a 23 4 :Hi 15 11 5f. Sluious Corners' 11 o.- w 4a H l.i 4 54 80 !0 IV Alidovcr 10 54 .5 II III 8 05 40 III 41 'Barber's Leon. 10 40 8 1v 5 6H 6 15 fl Ml 1(1 mijlJorset Kliill Hill! 5 46 6 HI 7 05 10 4MX Jell'ersou 10 IH 7 45 5 41 6 40 7 'II II 111 I'lymoulli tl 5ii 7 a.s 6 ia II Hi 7 5 U 151 i.umbula " -6 1 ' 8 l 10 15 4 15:Clevelat.d .... 7 HO 4 30 10 45 r a r I tar I ruins stoo nnlv on rlunal. xTrnins do imt Kmn aTelegruph Hlalions. t.'levi-lund I'lme. me way fieigiit trains slop al Jefferson In going est. at 4.44 P. il., ami going Julalal 1;50 A. M. These iiuuis cari-j passengera. Passenger .are al the rate of 3 cents per mile: to way stations, counted in even hall dimes.' HARBOR BRANCH—A. J. & F. B. R. Lv. Ashtahiila 11.60a.m. Lv. llarhoit 14 SO v. Ar. at tl .roor 14. 10 p h. I Ar. at AshlubuJa 14.46 p.m. punnays ex. epnil. HARBOR BRANCH—A. J. & F. B. R. ERIE RAILWAY. HARBOR BRANCH—A. J. & F. B. R. ERIE RAILWAY. Abstract of Time Table Adopted May 26th, 1872. IiULLMAN'S b.Hi 1 i'awiiiir-i omit tfliiL bleeping C ache, combining all modern fa. proveiueuts, are run through oil ail trains from Ltufl'aio, suspension Bridge. Niagara Falls, Cleveland and Cm. ciunati u New York, uinking direcl couuectiuu with all llneaol forelgu and coastwise steamers, and tlao with hound Wieatuers and ruilway lines fr iipsiou and Hither New Kliglaud cities. No. 1. Day Express. Y'.BTi S. 14. No. 8. Cinciii. kxiircs. BTATICIS. Lighin'g express Iiunklrk.. . balainauca TTTTTL've 1 15 P.M. A no " 4 80 " 4 41) t' 4 44 ? 110 Jl 7 17 " 8 as " 18 " I lldu I 1 HO 1 40 145 l4 -l) Clirton 8usi. Bridge , Niagara Full.' Bullalo" 6 40 PM 5 45 " 550 II no" " AttlCH. , , Portage llorneltsvUlc. Addison Kocbealer Avon., Bath ., Corning Klmira w'averly Pudadclpliia.. H4H 4 4r 0 05 7 00 I 80(1 "" I U 18 " lit 8) " 11 H. i " S Hi " IS " an" 4 0(1 :i5 7 45 " . ...Arr.flu 10 ' I'M' 11 01 AM ..H j 8 03 10 4 W ,11 118 P.M T. " 1 60 AM 85 ' 8 06 ' ' Bkii 4 07 4H7 - 46 i b 'ia " 7 10 8 "4 .. 4 I Owegu Biugliamtiiu .... Ureal Heud. 8usitiehau'a Deposit Ilaucock Lackuw'xen Ilonesdale Port Jervi Middletowu Oo.hen Paiirrson II 41 " .1 1141 14 0 " ,10 06 14 Hi! PM 14 46 " 10 60 I 86 ' 4 OH ' K 48 ' ft 08 j I 45 ' 6 10 ' ti'so "' 11 84 1 OHA.M 6l' 68 ' 6 60 Newark Jersey City. New York... Boston 8 48" 8 60 ' 1 11 H.1 7 00 ru 7 00 II 08 10 47 10 4(1 A M t 80 AM) 4 50P.M. 06M'r Arrauteenienta of Uratuliiii-Houm and Bleeping f tlfllrat. Nq. S. Sleeping Coaches from l ion-laud to llornella. vtlle. and Drawlng-lloom Coaches from tiuspeu- ' alon Bridge, Magora Falls and Buffalo to New 1 York. No. IS. -Mlceplng Coaches from Cincinnati. Suspension I Bridge. Niagara Kails Buffalo and llornellsvllle to J New York; also from lloruel svllle 10 Alliany No. 8. Bleeping Coaehe ftpm CJevulaid.. Suspension . Brrdge, Niagara Falls and Buffalo to Susquehanna ! .. and Drawing Kootn, Ooacbes lroio ttu squab ami I to New York. - , . I " ' Ask for tickets by way of Bile Railway. , - , , Tut Bala at tUUia principal Ticket Offlce. U.:.: : Aahott, Ova, Paa, Agvit , HARBOR BRANCH—A. J. & F. B. R. ERIE RAILWAY. Abstract of Time Table Adopted May 26th, 1872. WHEN I AM OID. WWII enre fur mc, whun I inn did And wlilicn (I grown, hihI gray Win n viiulliV clear lilil Iiiik It'll miiio eye, And 1 111 no Iiiiiit gHy f Wlicn I am old and Mac limif Have Imled frnin my clun k, Win) llii'ii will listen to my voice? Who'll nimwir win 11 1 hjii -iik? . Ah f wlio will love nit! when I am old VV lieu irientla nl yuulli Imvu lied , When clieiiHliid til-arm, lli.il loved mu well, Ate tiuinlieiiM wall ttiu tleiul 1 Wlicn I urn did, all I who will cliooso . iSinr al Hi V nle In .slay 1 S no iiiuu ill list io hear my alcp, Or inibi inu when uwuy. Who, v ill clit cr me w lien I'm old, OlIOIIIll 1 III MJlll.W blll T On lioae loud Iu hdih cull I lean In 11 I uin cnlltU to Oiu 1 When I uin deud, ulns 1 wlio'll inoiirn 'i lint 1 111 no longer lieie Y Wlio U1111 will euiv loaned o'er inu AticLliuu'a bllenl lenr. Tueu let me die w In n I mil you 111;, lii tiire I'm mil nun nr,iy O.i I 1 vioiuii die i.imie Iv'u trown So Weuiy ol llle'a way. Lt me not not know wliul'lis lo loac I lie ineiitiaol yulilli'a III ig III i.ats; Oil I li t lue me win 11 aoinv will Uiotuu llml 1 mive p.aeil w iy. HAMMERING IT THROUGH. BY R. P. ALLEE. PART 1—THE TWO FRIENDS. T b 1 J ' " Kver since tlic jiroiiuuiicuil decree that "by tliu sweat ol u liian's brow t-liull hu cut," tlicre has been uu uiiKiisiiciidcd ci loi't by the iiiiijortty ol mankind to .sliirk tne rcsjioiiNibiliiy upon the slionl- lU'lH Ol OlIllT JifliplL'. Tlill (ll'MlO to cut ol tlie int of I lie hind without jiliyMtul labor is universnl, und upon thin one du .iie 1 linii thiit the general I tin ol' the human mind 18 emphatically uinniiinotin. I' urthermore, riches alone can render that dcMiv a certainty. lleneu we see that lie who toils tlie hardest is the one who denies himself the most, lie who is already far ahead on the road to wealth, gradually loosens his jutiso strnigs at the demand of luxury. Orad ually, I say; that is, us the purse tills, the opening slowly increases in dimciu sious. It was this desire inborn, as lie be lieved that led .Matthew liernard to abandon the linlf-pay of a merchant's clerk and seek lor wealth in the earth; to become tin agriculturist in reallity, a farmer in deed. His experience I will relate, that it may assist some and de cide others in the "course they choose to pursue for the at'ciimiilatioii of money. "Well, Mat, I hear that you have thrown up your position in Yardsticks store," remarked Hurry Thomas to lier nard, on the street. "Yes, 1 hnve done so, and am now looking out fur u chance at something ipiiie different," answered Matthew. "What in purtifuhir have you in view?" "Think I shall go upon a farm," was the smiling answer. "11a, ha! that's good; decidedly the best thing I've heard this long time. What! Mat Hcrnnrd, the good looking, white-handed meuHiirer of calico, going to farming!" jokingly laughed llarrv, seeming to think his friend was merely in sport. "You may laugh us much as you please, Hurry, but that is the conclusion 1 Have reached," answered Hernurd; and the look of determination on his face convinced Harry that there was more truth than fiction in his friend's decisive words. "Well, if that lie so. then I must say that I wish you much comfort and pleas ure delving through the summer's heat and winter's snow. Hut -Mat pardon me if 1 speak plainly I can't help thinking you are making u fool of your self.'; : "No apology, Harry. I know well enough you mean right if vou do in dulge in terse terms; und as lor being a fool, I think I have sense enough to see that I can do belter at twenty dollars per mouth on a farm than 1 can at twenty-five in a store." "l'robably so," answered Thomas, rather doubtfully; "possibly not. In mercantile business one has a chance for advancement; but a farmer's man is on ly a clod-hopper all his life." "Think you that Horsl'ord orEverson are only clod-hoppers:-" asked Mat, us a smile passed over his countenance. "Oh, no! they are rich and hire all their work done. They spend their time as gentlemen, making farming a mere pastime." . "And yet, I liaard Eversoii eav. a few days since", that he cointneueed h a boy at live dollars a month and worked hip way up, calmly answered Jiernard. "Then your mind is set on that busi ness, while mine is bent on going throuh the one 1 am now in. Perhaps I may have to stand at the counter all my lite; but we will see about that some other time," said Thomas. "When'f" asked Mat. "If we both live, meet me in five years to compare notes," answered llar- "Well, five years hence we will cast the balance, but remain friends as of old, in the interim." "Certainly; good day." "Good day," answered Hernnrd. And the two friends entered upon their di verging roads to wealth, each with a hoe und desiro to excel tlio other's bal ance sheet. M'ltthew Bern mil was an orphan, de pendent upon his own energies for sup port. Harrison Thomas could boast of Carents in indpendent circumstances, ut no- wealthy. They moved in good society and had their sphere of social influence. PART H—HARRY THOMAS' FIVE YEARS. The days lengthened into weeks, the weeks ran through months; and Thomas steadily applied himself to the never ceasing rouud of a clerk's or Balesinan'i duties. Yards 6f muslins, silks, prints, threads, needles, and all the thousand articles usually kept in a: prosperous store, passed throuerh his hands with monotonous round..... Buiiiks .for- tha off with the more humble. Uniform courtesy to all won the good opinions of the many, until it hecamu it general re inn rk that Hurry Thomas wits the best anlesman in the small country village of L' n ton. Many offers of iu.ier employment a d better wages were held out to 'JhoniHS, with a view to induce him to change his then situation, but nil in vain. "I am satisfied at it is." was his le reply. And so the months rolled ii,toyar.: yet he kept plodding on, with some upparcnt object in view that le alone knew of. Yet in all these years the confidence his employer had of this upright and steady attention to business was never mentioned to uny one. (Jloselv had he watched thu ways of his clerk, und while he saw limiiy things that did not suit the fastidious tastes' of an elderly man, he would quietly -declare in his mind that "boys will lie boys," and so seldom intruded advice to the one who sorely needed it. Howeter, there was one thing he did that showed in more than words the business opinion he en tertained of Harry's tact in being the best salesman in town he gradually in creased his wages until they wen; suffi cient for every needful want, leaving u margin for savings. Four vears had passed since the two friends, Harry and Mat, h id agreed to compare notes ut the end of the tilth and all this time Harry had not 1 jst srght of his desire to outrival Lis friemi. T.ie years had not accumulated much, although there was a balance in his fa vor in the hands of his employer. So, sitting upon the counter one stormy day, when but few customers called, he be aine absorbed in a column of figures t.iat he had penciled upon some wrapping-paper. .So intent was he, that he d d not niitiec the entrance of.his em ployer, who stood with his back to the siove, closely watching Hurry; but he SJon advanced to Harry, saying, "Thom as, how long have you been in my em ploy?" . . ''About five years sir," was the quiet answer, as he looked up from his calcu lations. - "Five years is abont as long as 1 would like to keep one clerk." Sir?" (jiierried Harry, while a fdiad ow passed over his face as though a dread communication had been given him. "I said five years was long enough for one pei son to clerk in this house", ".'cold ly : nswered Binning, the merchant. "then you do not widi my services lo iger, I unde:-st nd y u to say?" quer ied Harr-', with a trcmo in his voice. "Mi, I did not ex tly say that. I wish t know i you have saved more o your wages then are now in my h.lllun." t "1 have just been casting up to see how I stand, sir. 1 had u vague idea not yet fully formed, that perhaps I might do something with my small cap ital that might increase it somewhat and more, 1 have un engagement .with a friend to meet him in a few month now, to see which is the better business for a man to follow to show the difference between the uccuniulatioiis of a 'mer chant's salesman and a farm laborer and I wish to out-balance him," replied Harry, with a smile. "Well, Thomas, I too hnve been fiir uring, and I see I have paid you a trifle over twenty-three hundred dollars since you came here. t es, sir; anil out ol that 1 have sav ed about nine hundred." "That is fairly done; still I cannot help thinking it might have been more," replied .binning. t "Just what 1 am trying to get at, and cannot yet see how I can do much bet ter than I have. If yon can show me in what way I can save a irrcater aver age than I have already done,I shall feel greatly thankful for the information." "I do not know but that you have done well enough 'upon your wages; but I have thought that you might so in vest it as to bring in a little I mean make your money earn something for it self," was the merchant's answer. "Place it at interest, or how!" asked Harry. "Invest iu some business, and go iu on your own responsibility." "Nine hundred will .not go far after paying the necessary expense of fitting up," modestly replied Harry. "Exactly so; and yet I think I can see un easy way for you. There is a small country store at the Point, ' seeking a purchaser, and I believe your nine hun dred will enable you to effect a purchase. If you can do so, I uin willing to uid you somewhat in getting started." "I will consider the subject, sir," was Harry's quiet answer, as the merchant turned away. Consider "it, ho did, and the result was he purchased the stock and good will of the establishment Ins employer inui re ferred to; and with the assistance of lim ning he was enabled to replenish his stock so thoroughly that ho had no just reason to complain about his setting up, iilthough being some encumbered with liabilities. Thus far, all had been pleasant sailing with Harry Ihoinas. His cup ot plenty seemed not to coase flowing. PART III—MATTHEW BERNARD'S FIVE YEARS. "Who is that at the irate, father? some gentleman, I see," said Bertha to her father, as she was clearing the din table. The old man arose, and going to the door observed a genteely di-essed young man ascending the steps, who inquired:. "Does Walter Ilowland live here?" . "I am he; walk in, sir." . , Entering the spaeious d'miug-room, and liciiig seated, he said: "J am Mat thew Bernard, formerly clerk at Yard stick's, in Linton, and am seeking a place to work upon a farm. I have been re ferred to you as a possible place to find work." At these words, Deacon Ilowland placed his golden-bowed spectacles calm ly on and looked so iucreduonsly at Matthew for a few moments that our friend became almost ashamed to rtipeat lais object in calling, and. bent- hia eyas almost glistened in its cleaiilinesa. Soon the lcucon, vho saw the flurry his visitor win in, remarked: "My young friend, I am in need of a iium, but. hard ly think a Jiersoii who has been subject to such training us you say you have, would suit my purpose." "I am aware of mv total iitiornnce of the duties of a farm laborer, sir; but, urn tint i i'i.I V ti-illii... ...II 1. ..I... ..1 ........ ..... I..... J ...i....', f.ii'i iiiij.-i:'( i;i IIIIAI'MI.', to learn. I will tell you frankly, Mr. Ilowland, I despise the lazy and i ffcini mite life of a ( lerk, and v ish to engage in n more ennobling occupation," coura geously said .Mat hew, gaining control over himself ut the kind and quiet words nf the deai on. "Are you aware that a man who labor : ill a farm must need be exposed to .-ill j .feather; that the labor itself is monoto- j nous dull, iu a gi iii ral way; ami more i than that, it requires a mnu to lay aide ! fastidious habits ami become what vou I town folks call a 'Clod-hopper?'" asked 1 the deacon. "1 have thought so, und afler matun- 1 deliberation, haw decided to take hold! and master the fulling and trust to God i for results, pro ided I can obtain a place : to do so," was Matthew's enthusiastic ; replv. "Young wan," said lear:on Ilowland, "I like that talk. Arc you willing to do the best you know how? Are you will ing to deny yourself many comforts for the sake of success? " "I am willing," was Matthew's brief reply. "How much wages do you expect," in quired Mr. Hiiwland. "What my services are worth, and no more," promptly answered our young riend. " I'irst-class help commands about twenty-five dollars per month and kkep iug. I do not think vou could get above ifteen, und if you elioose to 'try it Jit t at, you may stay with us," said the .beacon. "1 was in hopew of receiving more,,Jut in consideration of my little idea of fa rul ing, I do not know but the price- is -suf-;icient;" ami then hesitating a moment, that he might raiiidly cousiiler the- sub- j ;ct,rhe soon continued, "upon the whole, 1 will accept your offer. ,- "Very well, sir," answered Ilowhiud, "When will you be prepared to begin ao.?'-, - 4?To-in6rrow; sir. I must needs go to Linton before I can take hold properly," answered Matthew. "Very well; I shall expect you on the morrow," und upon this the Deacon passed out to attend to his duties, w hile our young friend walked off hurriedly to the village, four miles distant. What pansed through his mind on the way to town is known only, to himself, but the rapid firm, tread bespoke the Man olWfll. Before the family bad risen from" the breukast , table on the following mrn ing, Matticw,' Bernard appeared nt Dea con Ilowlaiid's door, clad in" homespun, with a small bundle in hisiiaiuls- as he afterwards said, sufficient clothing to commence business with." Having been informed that it was customary to do up the chores before breakfast, that they, might go to toe fields immediately after, Matthew- re quested instructions for the day. , "You will half to harrow the oat field to-day; the boys will show you," said the Deacon. Matthew followed the boys to the barn and aided iu harnessing the horses so awkwardly, indeed, that the other men could not repress their merriment all of which our friend took trood-huiunred- ly, and when he explained that he was there only to leurn, the others showed genuine rural willingness to aid the new coi er. it ..as a drv warm spring day, with a stiff breeze from the south, which blew the dust raised by the drag all about him, nearly suffocating Matthew with its intense mastery. 1 ramp tramp. back and forth over the newly plowed ground. All day the hours seemed to grow longer us each successive one came until our friend seemed fainting with the labor! "Oh! how the back ached how the limbs seemed to sever from the body how often the embryo farmer turned his mind to the ease iu Yardstick's store aud how, after each short rest or breath ing spell, the hero in the man would break out with, "Hammer it through!" and struggle on until the supper horn called the men from the fields. Alter the evening meal upon the farm the true-love of a farmer's life reveals it self in the care of the stock, poultry and other living but uiispeaking attachments to every well-to-do farmer. "Yes," thought Matthew, "in these dumb crea tures, the ennobling traits of man can find vent for his talents." And us the days rolled along, Mat thew, w hose whole heart seemed imbued with the new world about him slowly gained the knowledge of duties falling upon him ull of which ho endeavored to perform to the satisfaction of the deacon, towards whom he began to feel the affection of a son, and who iu re turn answered the many questions per taining to the proper conduct of succes sive crops and eagerly asked by the novice. Hoeing in the heat of Juno and July, with perspiration rolling down his face hands blistered and aching back long rows before him and accustomed hands beside him Oh! how manfully did the youth struggle ugaiust the odds, uud us each row w as ended, sing joyfully, "Hmnmer before you, llHiumi'r tit-liiud you ; J.i'l noMilmr feller with you tf lUniinir hImivi" you, llamnu r hencnili ymii Ami hoe your lon row tlironfib." Not only did these words fill his own weary hands with renewed vigor, but they also seemed to lire the hearts of those with him to such a degree that the deacon would often be astonished that the work was going forward so rapidly. It is the sour and cheerless heart that drags all (hinga behind it. The cheer ful, courageous one : will push every thing ahead of it and having got it m good motion, the heaviest part of the task is accomplished. So, when one year had oiled over Matthew's M'rvices upon th farm of Deacon Howbttid, the lattef re-engnged him f ir un indefinite time at full, expe rienced t ages. So aptly I x . 1 tlm late novice a'siime the duties after hia second bargain with bis employer, tin; Deacon Actually found that, much of the supervision of the es tate whs wholly useless because of Mat thew's foresight find tnr-t in arranging the labor of the men. This inborn abil ity created confidence, which brought the same quality in return. Everything prospered during thasfc ond year, and nothing lagged with the third, by v hii.h time Matthew was pro nounced by the neighbor all about as the ruot practical nnd sensible among them ail liitic. reckoning they what the mental toil the slntnler boy master ed, lit- night and throuerh the long winter Matthew's wind was intei.t up on le.l iiin except devisin;' new meth ods uf making the most from the least. The experience of men of science be test ed, ami sepal ated the good from the worthies. '',e ht-M alone would stis- ly lii) aiiiiiitein to excel lu tol tuL.-is being his aim. ( otild Df.-.con Ilowland, lie insensible to the alue of such seriei, faithful service such as would delight only iu hammering suet e -s out of some d iii.tful project? This is a service the Gods de light iu a sen ice that heaven prosper more cxl:ailted than the conquerer of battles, which draws all men to the feel of the hero who dire aim at suuli bountiful benefits regardless of seli' uKiv-Asyt"t As the third year drew to a i-los?, Mattbrtt took advantage of a rainy day to meet Deacon Ilowland in the sitting room for the purpose of getting the obi gentleman's advice upon a project he had loug had iu hia wind the purchase or rcuf of a neighboring farm. The meeting was purely incidental, us Mat thew bad uot dared to decide - for him slelf. It was short and to tliu point as our. hero immediately broached the subject by saying: "Deacon, 1 am desirous f having the benefit of u farm, or so much so as pos sible for my own use. Shall I buy or hire one?" . .,'.-. "What f:irui have vou in view';" ask ed HowLuid. "Soiithold's fifty acres at one hun dred dollars per acre, or one half for working answered Matthew. J "Let it alone," curtly said the Dea- j con. "Why so?" asked Matthew. "Take mine on halves and do twice as well as the whole of that." "I w ill take it," and the verbal agree ment was furnished uud the parties sep arated. - K, The first of April three years from the time he eume there, au idiot in agricul tural matters found Matthew to all in tent the master ruling spirit of the place comprising 120 acres of fertile land as could be found in the country about. Snbsoiling, draining aud skillful feeding the soil for two years more, enabled him to meet his friend Harry Thomas. PART IV.—BALANCE SHEET. i'Five years up to-day, Harry, and balance sheets ready, eh?" was the salu tation of Matthew Bernard, as he walk ed into the establishment of Harry Thomas. "Halloa, Mat! that you? Y'ou are punctual, but I am ready," replied I'hoiiias, as the two friends shook hands. "Business first, pleasure next, is my motto," answered Matthew, drawing a chair beside his friend. This is un balance, and reads us follows: 12 mouth mnvlccal ,I5 $ ISO (nt 21 iln uu (lu ... ism 1)0 rvcuipia iur working laru l,u yvaxa 2.143a UD Exprutfu muntha uu at uu two yeara.... .fin i .. tit () . 11 ID tWTSO a 2,10:1 M "ihus you seo my net prothts lor my five years' services amount to two thou sand, thirty-two dollars und twenty cents, every cent of whicn I have in cash to substantiate my statement. AYerc I to go over the samj field again with the knowledge I have I could have shown much belter. Xow for yours," called Matthew, contemplatively. "My accouht is somewhat lengthy, but for simplicity 1 have bulked it down. and will say that the saving I wade while ut Burnings amounted to nine hundred dollars, which is now merged iu my stock. The account stands as tollows: stuck uu barda and bills due i.n 00 uiu v. au7 w Total... $4.fK7 Wl x.;uu no Llabilltlua. t.t I iu Which shows my own earthly posses sions to be two thousand two hundred and eighty 6even dollars, with a few small items of liabilities I have not enu merated, but which are overcome by bills due not counted in this statement. I can safely say I have in my own right over two thousand."- "Then the little difference in results thus far appears to be one on yonr side; but if we consider that my property is secure troin all liability, while yonrs is encumbered by entangling alliances that may at any time cause you trouble, if uot loss, I must claim that my ex emption from debt weighs heavily in my favor," replied Matthew. After many interchanges of personal experience, and planning for the future, the two friends separated. Thomas poured over his ledger a few years, w hen failing health caused by too close confinement aud debilitating habits forced hiiu to retire upon a capital of six thousand dollars sufficient, if judici ously handled, to enable hi in to eat without the sweat of his brow. Bernard returned to his plough, and by hard labor and careful expenditure, iu less than five years he was able to, and did purchase Deaoon Howland's farm, free from emcumbe ranee and woll stocked receiving-as a free gift Bertha Howland,' who-tnade- him, he . wont to sy "feel richer than all his acres could." Studious to a degree, he added fertil ity to hi original and later purchased acres until now, in the full strength of manhood, biTia counted as the wealthi est mnu in town all brought about by Hammering it through. Rural New Yorker. For the Telegraph. A Fowling Piece. Kvpry linn alioulrl li,ivc an otiject lo life. I htire tlitren of ilii'tn.fit wlileli I am continually taking aim w'illi slicks, atones, potatoes, boot- j-itki, or any mlicf convenient or itpprnprlalv snide that hupp. as r he al linnrt. I some time puke, ihem mIiIi a long; fish-poll, hy way of varii-ty. Tnt-ai- uhji-cta are gi nrrally known Li-'ht Braiinm hfiis. Tue word "Lirlit," (liicn'l r lirio ll.eir weilil, na sny young plsut In lUf cartli ii cud. lemiiy. Tlitir ruol tu'S st prirfi-nt. M-i-nia t-i be Let us liavft peas," an, - We'll tl tlit it nut on tlieae vines If it ll4.'s all niiin.iinr." I ikni'i llilnk tlicy can h- li.ii to dip - iMii it fi.i.U sermon hi atones, tit my w ci 4l.in.-1 iiruuitiiig of that kind are i'jo'it l!i ct. It w ua'onuu my custom v, Leu evir I lml occiuloii lu empty a Imain of water, t i i i-.H ii on io i'i m-Hpm ii'oi. But cxpericuctj Ii .1 t u .'nt iur iimt it i intdm su to attempt tu i ! iicn ,1m .r i-iiiii oi'itnasiiiu vtiilt water, an 1 r.l y iu Ey Mt- r tm-iu null u tuwisl for the pulp i-f i,i i.iiij ilit-iu out of exiiteiice. "Truiii ciii-. i' 'i I i t-xrili. u ii rie i;ain." Jo-li lliliiii n.i.li. "Ui'nt iu itli -K!l," but il sh gini'l ueul ao vtilli Item). It's hnpobsibltT for them to tlic-, IL'-nli lliry soiuulime-i think th'-y are iroiinf to. I suppose consetMictf i ti alvt-s.cowHri.il of tlicni. It 1ms not (infrequent ly Imp;.- tu il Hint ai'iueoiie litis ruilied In with Iln; UKa Him "llipre's a li'fi dying "Ut under lii" titrriml buMi! s '." ami truly, on inveutiga ti .n.hlH: prc-tuta a ninM lorlorii appearance- ' l,'-r ii'-nJ uruupiiitC languidly oil one side, nl e eye tic, -id nn'l I lie ull.ir (limiting deptiriiiglyf at you, a., mui.li a tu S'ty,"(jiveinL- three grans, of Corn. 'Trtili help ihe lii-.le life ljtave till tun coming- ( ihu mono" W'u leave her to her laic, anJ the next tiling we Iii-ar of ber site is dining on the h-tiiioe leri. We (nice lirtd a small nWumot hope. We r-solveii the Lijiht Bulimia should emigratc Wc took tlii.-m darkly, at dead of Digrrt and carried tlir-ni to a solitary barn iu a lonely, pasture. By tlie Vimgliug moonbeams misty, liirhl, and our lantern dimly burning, we lie-, posited llii'ui in their new" abode aud heavtd a. b'kU of rebel. "But the bedt laid plans ot mice and men fiaiig uft agee." llhiukours must haye roiie that way, for the next morn- , iug, promptly, the old rooster put his head in . at Ihe kite-In u door ilii a mocking "How do you ull do?" and e Lai to acknowledge our- t-lves vanquished. ' That frooater is one of the most hardened' wretches I know of. To the best of ntybclicfr he liaa n--ver bad au opportunity of swallow ing an alarm clock. But every morning at at. u nsedbonalile.hour he takes his stand bcneatU my chamber window, and proceeds to break my slumbers. To break tbera, Indeed ! 11a ' tiles Hi em all to pieces (vilb his harsh, rasping. crows. ' Un one occasion, I saw Dim sIiuidp down the baniater to the stairs in the burn.' ami flattered myselt that he was cultivating a taie tor innocent amusements, but as he has never repeated the performance, I suppose that ' it wasn't voluntary, but that, like any other sinner, when started on the downward path lit) found it impossible to recover himself. It hurt hia dignity, however; I don't think be has fairly recovered his self-respect to this day. - ADA D. Curious Story About a Hawk. A curious incident occurred a few days since a (.hurt distance from this city. One of our well-known merchants had gone out on a visit to a friend, ut whose house there was a bright little l.oy, and one day, to please the child, he manufactured a very large kite, and as the wind was strong enough, the kite ' was raised at once. After it had gone up uearlv half a mile, a large crowd of country people couccicu io amnirc u, as such a magnificent toy had never been seen in that section licfore. While the sjiectators were admiring it, a very large hawk was seen to fly slowly out of a neighboring grove-and go directly to ward the kite. The hawk approached within a few feet of the strange looking object, and then circled about under it for perhaps five minutes, when he flew just above it and again circled around several times. Suddenly he hovered di rectly over the kite and after looking at it intently for a short time, darted down wards, and striking the paper, passed directly through the kite, coming out on the under side. After this strange ex perience, which no doubt puzzled tho hawk vastly, he flew off a short distance for reflection, but still keeping the kite in view. Xot being disposed to give it up so, ho quickly returned to the charge and this time fastened on the long string of rags that was used as a tail to the kite, which he tore and scattered in tho air in a savage manner. Finding, how ever, no resistance on the part of tho kite, he became disgusted or scared, and flew away toward the woods from whence he came. The gentleman sava that whenever he made an attack he would retreat a little, as if he expected the strange bird was going to return the assault. Jlaltimor American. Chinese Warfare. Tlie Paris Temps, in its Chinese cor respondence, reports a horrible fact which marked the surrender of tho Im perial troops of a city occupied by the rebels. Sin-Cheff, which had long boon in the hand of the insurgents, has fallen into the power of the army. If but lit tle blood was shed during the seigo, af- .... .1 ..It 4-l.A i.fnmlnrit. tft icr me cpiiiuiin ait i the number of 000, were beheaded, al though they had surrendered voluutari ly. An Euplish adventurer iu the ser--vice of the Chinese army, and at the same timo correspondent of the bhang- , hae Courier, was present at the execu tion. All the victims died courageous- ' ly, exclaiming to their butchers that their death would be avenged by- their ' children. Some of them were unwil-' ling to wait for that period, und'drew' ihemsolves upon the soldiers, - or wnom ' chey succeeded in, , killing four aud " wpuniiing.Brai.witU oinaidp ej7 bad concealed in their sleevea. jIj i. J t..