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A.BULA WEEKLY TELEGEA ID 0 By JAMES HEED. Independent in rill things. 2 in Advance. VOLUME XX-NO. 21. ASHTABULA, OHIO, SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1809. WHOLE NUMBER 1012. WM I - - . TBM OF CBSCBIPTIOBH Two DolUn par annnm-psld strictly l advance. ' ADTHBTISIPIO BATBAI . 1ln Him. or less of Honpsrell mke I"'" ' iT -T-.rii. m Two sqnsras mos.$ (I 00 One eqnsra 1 mk,l Two squsres mos. S 00 Onesqnsrol wks.. 1 W ,1, yn oo O"ssreamo... SJ i i J . w w S2:fr:: SS H.lf-Xmnlyosr.SAno rJX.2 (wmI ofnot Unes-pet . 00 OMt NoXos-nnleM of general Interest-nnlf rates. ton PBIWTIrlQ Of eeetj dseerlpUon attended to on mil, and don In lb Business Directory. PHYSICIANS. Bit. Vt ivrnf II Church. A.htsbnls 1.. KINO, rhyslclso snd iwjM A King s lHm,n)iiiuouv. .j... tsbnls.. U Physlctsn snd Surgeon. Ofllc lrwnre oi "". "".LZu 3 ;n.h HI. 1 LO tnu m. w. -' 1 " ' ' office iter' win K.ildenoe nosrljr oppo mi. !.. IlomcnjnnathlC c nearly oppoHe th"" street. Alilhul. Ohio- iiiu m. n.. , am .. lioir.w..w"""" JTt: . - u hit friend., and the eiSn; m, b. fo.nd , w, pj-" b..le.V rdf attend to all prore..iu omoa honra. from 11 to P. M. Ashtalmla O.Maytl. 1HBW. Hoinm Proni T t (XV) Dr. 9f. A. -..t.i.n. Kctccilc riiTl- HV a a E",v-', ft,,,. ih. I.. I .. WW. ....... - - found at nia omjm. .nnded to w,h- ......r.., bonra. Profalonal call, pi out regard to time or weatn ATTORNEYS AND AGENTS. ..nnDt i ittnrno. at Law. Klne"ilie, ' n n . J. Kocnwi.t. flcncral Iii.nrsnce Annev, W paid. , KlngiTilla, a Loeaea adjn.tod and prornpt- mani SlimRif. of Indlanapolia. mo., Jr"n.n oZ; f" thprcl of Uw at geneva. Mi EnWVRO II. FITCH, Altornev and ronnellor uwt"oh.r VnWla. Alabula. Oh o. 8P'' tintloti im fo f h. Settlement of ?te. and to C m. veranclnr and Collecting. ndw th. Hanrr.pt uw. AIM to all matter. arllng . iTiintu Attomars at Ijiw. Jeffcr toVohl 7uUart Uoa... for th. pre...nt. D. 8. W. A. B. Watkinb. AMIPawr A nalTH ttllTflU 111 111 I n 1 1 ' .. 11 ? ' r ,", , " T t rm nnm and of Charter nr. of Hartford, Ct. Lira Inmranc. Oompaor. oi nan attend, to wrltlm of Poed, will., c, Alo, SHEnnAI k HAtL, Attorneys and Uottnaelor. I a w iintino 1. UDIO. ' Labis 8. 8nsnAH, TnsoDons Hall. J. a. COOK. Attorney nd Connacllor at Iw and i, ZTT-S l kTT . i .., n-i, K.i.t. Airent. Main etrect. linrrl.nn A Tlc.lmor's .tore. Anlitsbula, O. tMO .w.nw v. haath. Attnmev and CoonMllor nt HOTELS. C-LARBriDO HOU8K,-A. H. StockwelL Pro prietor. Omnlbnaoa ran regularly from this hone fo and from erory train, and a line of .Wjea leave. Its door for Jefferson and other Interior point.. 010 taaar UATTBtn A.htahnla. Ohio. H. Field. Propri etor. An Omnibus rnnniuK to and from every train of . ears. Also, a good uvery-etanie nep, in connection wttb thta honea, to convey passenger, to any point. 010 C. Tnonrsos, Proprl- HI THOtlPHON'S HOTEL-J tor, Jefferftoii, Ohio. MERCHANTS. eKORE HAL. I.. Dealer In Plano-Enrtea, and Me. lodeon.. Piano tool.. Cover., Inatruction Book., etc. lepot w rnnuo pqmtre. ymvuiBim. v.nm. TRASO aV HIANNINe. Dealers In Bitnmcnona Antbracita and Blackamitb'a Coal., by the ton or car load, at A.niaonia auiiion, or aenverat m .u . ii".k. at the mont pAvoraQlo rate.. i lmvm a. n D. .ae. Ttaalan In Vanl-V and m.imaaa.a.-.a.a!., " -" , l . , Staple Dry Good., Family Groceries, Crockory, South Store, Clarendon Block, AahUtnaia, Ohio. S) KIT II at OILKEV, Detilorsin Dry-Oood, Gro rarlaa. Omeker and GlaavW.rc. ODDOaite Clarendon Block, Main street, A.htabnla, Ohio. S40 nr. RSnHElD. Dealer In Flour. Pork. Hams. Lard. ' and all klnda of Kith. AIM, a'.l kind, of Family Gro rtrrim Irniita and Confeetionerv. Ale and Domestic Wlnea. 0) V. 1. RDRRRT'OSI. Dealer In ercrr dcMrintlon of Boota. Shoe.. Hat. and Caps. Also, on hand a stock nrchnlea Famll Graoorlea. aialn atroet. corner of Ccn- tre, ABubnla. b. Sl HIIEKLL Jr. RRO.. Corner 8nrlnir and Main 1 v i atroata, Aabtabula, Ohio, Deaioni lu Dry-Oooda, Gro ceries, crockery, sc. oc. P. W. HASKELL. 8M J. W. HA8KBLL. WELLI dk BOOTH. Wkolenale and Retail Dealer. In We.tern Reeerve Butter and Cheese, Dried Knilt, Vlanr. and Orocejriee. Order. re.DectfallT aollcited. and tiled at the lowest ea.h cost. Anhtabula. Ohio. 8ST Ha I.. IHOBBISOH, Dealer. In Dry-Gooda. Grocer- lu BAA.a .Lu. Ila.a an a ll.raw.n. Cmclcarv. Booka. Paints. Oila. -to., Aahtabula, O. 800 . HANlf NOVES, Dealer. In Dry-GoodH, Grocerlea. Haia. nana. Boota. Shoaa. Hardware. Stove, aud Tin war.. Strict attention paid to all kind, of Tinner. Jolt Work. ha la, Ohio. Cornar of Center and Park streets, Aslita- DRUGGISTS. CHABLKI B. SWIFT Ashtsbnla, Ohio, Dealer in Drtura and htedlciaea, Grocerlea, Perfumery and ' Vane- Artlelaa. ..purl or Teaa, Coffee, Sptcea, Flavor- . In Xxtraeta. Patent Mediciuea of every deacrlutlon. Painta. Dyea. Varal.hea, Bra. he.. Fancy Soap., Hair Beatoratlvaa, Hair Oil.. Ac. all of which will he aold ' nt the lowest prices. Prescription. pre(ared with attlt- abie care. pim HKVDRT Jr. KI9TO. Main atrcets. Ashtihnls. Ohio. Dealers in Drug. Medicine.. Chemical.. Paints, Oils, Varal.hea, Bruahes,Dyc Htutfa, Ac., t'holco Family Groceries. Including Tea., Coffee, Ac, Pnlent ' Medldnea, Para Wlnea and Liquor. rr Medicinal pnr noaae. Phrslclan's oreacriutloua carefullyand Droinnt- W attewW to. 758 CKnBOB WILLABD. Dealer In Dry-Goods. Gro cerlea, Hata, Caps, Boota, Bhoes, urocltory, tilaaa-rt are. an wboleaale and ltetall Dealer in iiarntvare, sari- AlM, diary, Dye, tuff., diary. Nails, Iron, Steel, Drug., Medicine., Paints, Oil.. ate. main .treet, A.niauuin. HARNESS MAKER. as, n. WII.I.IAIWSftW. Saddler and llarne.. Ma- kar.onno.ite Fl.k Block. Main .tract. Aahtaliula, Ohio. haa on hand, and makes to order. In the best nuuincr. avervthlu In hi. line. &) C. SrOKIS. Mannfactnrer and Dealer In Baddies, Ilarneea, ilridlea, Collars, Trunks, Whip., Ac.,, oppo- ainruuBB, uviiM.a, a, nun, alt Flak House, A.htahula, Ohio. MANUFACTURERS. " MriSeDB. I DOINGS) CO.. Manufacturers of Door., Saab, Blind., Bevel Siding, Flooring, Penc- lnf, atotflinga. ncrou wore: inrniug, etc. ai.o, uo ' ban and Baildeta, Daalera In Lumber. Lath and Shin- a-lea, nt the Planing Mill, corner of Main street aud union attey. A.niaouia, vnio. WM. BKYMOUR. G. A. TREAD WELL. A. C. OIDD1N08. 9M6-tf A. BS. ST ROSf Msnntactnror and Jobber In Tlerrae- U--'.-A 1 1 A . J. l. . n rl 1 VI Aaawonia, unto, nor. 10, loop. oeu . IMU At If HO., MannJactnrera and Dealers all kind, of Leather In general demaud In this market. MlaTkeaSoaah price paid for Hides and Bklna. V C.C 7l LKY,ManuftMHnrar of Lath. Siding. Mould Inge, Ca.a Boxes. Ac Planing, Matching, and Scrowl SawtnaT, dooo on the ahorteat notice. Shan on Mala . oppoetM tan Upper Park, A.htabnla. Ohio. V. W. I JIITH, Manubotarer and Dealer in all , Alterant kinds or LotUw in demand In this market. and Snoaaaaker'e Findings: He la also engaged in asMoJaatnra of Uarno.au., of toe liht anf tasteful, t well as tan snore aubslanUal kinds, opooalts Phoenix Foaadry, AMiubnla. CLOTHIERS. riStSHiaj ak HILL, Dealers la CtotktaB, llau. aft-.. An a lll.la. A-1.U. A a. B. A A. . . J-. . y Asayas, eaPTA. FTgAf a- xir issntia -J-tS-jajnT, , AS. .MianaWaTMTB e . a.atS.cK.A.aif B,t WAITB, Wholesale KaaaU Dealers la Jtead Mad Uothlaf, Farnlahiiur tAsode, Isaia, (tape, ., AahtaaaJa. staj HARDWARE, tfce. KSROB C. UCBBABDaDealer In Hardware, ' Iron, Btea. and Nail., Stove, Tin Plate, Sheet . inpftr in cine, ana atanumcinrer or 1 in, sneet ' sad Cupper Warn, Flak s Block, Aabtabula, Ohio. as a a. a sAm-Anav a 9 aeaiars in mores, t in ware, Uullosr Ware, abet ASardwaro, Glaaa Ware, Lainpa . an Lamp-TrlnunlDgs, Petaaiesua, Ac- Ac., oppnxita the FUk Honae, AeEuhala. mil VY.t ? i . CABINET WARE. , JOHN BtUCBO, atnnunvctnrar of, and Dealer . varuiinreef lae oeei eeeriMiues, in every vanery, . ' Also ieamal Undertaker, and MaMnStctnrer of OutMn. tojweer. Mala street, Kurla at Aoata Public Be, FOUNDRIES. MWTI.I.B at HILL. Iron Pound are aad nreriarers and Dialm In Stoves of ssrloas kinds, , Mewa aad Plosr Ceetinge, MlllCaatings, and moat tripunns of fouox aoik'. Boring Bt Aabtabeia. . JEWELERS. kind nr wau-npn.i iothn. na tfuwvirj """Ki I don Block, A-htshnla, Ohio. J. H. ABTr,I)l J .ZT& f. me. Kngraving, JBenailia; ana ni'"'! """.ii order. Shop on Msln street, cniinusiti, n' WW DENTISTS. Titmt'taT .InfTerson. Ohio. Of. "y.r.r;..:;v.!,Mji. nw snd extracti dnneesrerntlr. UpP'"r.lnw"LriVi.H' from tlO to 110. AU wtm . nr lower srtsof teeth inserted tor r nor. V. H. Hopkins, Musk. Teeeh-r. Terms ,n tl.lf I, ailvanca TlinaJi TV In hi tiff tit I an i .mtAnn w imu ...... . a - - i frY t Dr. VanWorairn a. . H F., Dontltt, A.litabula, Ohio. MISCELLANEOUS. nracllce can do o at hl residence. . . . - 1 I . flUtA M7 EHIOBT l,rri?. Propagator and Dealer In Orape t- .T .H..t tr. nlnnt Vtnirnrf1i. will find It to thMr the .election of fltes for Vlnevarrts, boiik, aihcu oi irr. o.. iuir .n ...My of Planting. Kjamlue sampleaof Orowlnif Mile, and compare prices A.niiaa .mm PURE nn iNnr made fromOrar Wine, White A.hiahnla.Jan. tHM. 1JOOKBINDEUS. Jeff' tin, H3U ANOHHW KIILI.ER, Book-blnder tlU.. Howell. Co., Mulo. MnwalntHi, and "lod cal. etc., Douua in pmiu m Ohio. LAKE SHORE RAIL-ROAD. 1 THROUUII KXI'RKBS TUAIMl DAILY. g N!Kht Kx And one each wht Sunday.. Cbanue of time TaklDg efloct April sotu, 18i. S3 3 K S U$K 2j,T is' is s Sal 5"S 'J PaclflcE. Toledo Ex. MalUAcc. i a 8t.BtKx.,SI & & 8 S o Night Ex. 3 c M s s 3 iuu.Aee.wasssBassssai I 1. tA ia a m mm ia K a M 2 ? ClnEiDruMi 31 Day Ex 5 S 8 c'S 9 S -is S 2 PaciBc Ex.j!' I l-c- 9 3 CM fH -.tti S5 S 8 Train, do not atop at .tatlona where the time la omitted in tne anove tame. rVttAranil Plata ( ... r. i nn all ThNinJi Tm I.. -a . .i ..... , ' A . AT- All tnronn train, gntiiff westward, connect at Cleve- land, with Trains for ToMo. Chlcaco. Colnmbns. Cincln- natl InHlanannlia AVc uatl, Indiananolls. 4c. ftc.ni i. f.j. leave' iinnsin at K.4UI-. m. Hnnnay Kignt instoan oi namroav nigm. irain. octween loieno ana Krtc run by Ciilumhn. timo ; hotween Hrle and Buffalo bv llnfliilo time, and do not .too where time I. omitted. Train, arrivlnir in Dnnkirk at 4.40 It. M.. u.ls P. M. ninKingtnrcci connection witn Traina or itrie itatiwav. I ne Saturday Night Expro.a Train from Cleveland at IMS P. M. runs to Bitnnlo, aud leave. Buffalo for the lutt on Snnday at S,S5 P. m. EASTWARD Pacific Exo. fB). DarExn. (1T1. Kit-torn mail (7), and Night Express (IK), and WESTWARD pngnt nxpre... -juieno jtxprcsa racinc Kxprosa and Steamboat Exprca. rnn through without change. no., o ana lit, ana ramie nxprcsa cast, aim racinc Express Weil, will run on Snndoys. CIIARLE8 COLLINS, Bupl's Offlce. Ijlce Shore Railroad, I t-ieveiauu. u., April n, ltssf. i Supt. ERIE RAIL WAY. 1400 ITIIlea ander SOOlTIIIca without one Itlanaxo'uout. Change or Coaches. ERIE RAIL WAY. BROAD GAUGE, DOUBLE-TRACE-ROUTE TO N. York, Boston, and N. E. Cities. 1 HIS Rail Way Exteuds from Rochester to New York 883 Miles. Dunkirk to New York 4(10 Miles. ' Bulfulo to New York 420 Miles. CluTeland to New York 025 Miles. Cincinnati to New York 800 Miles. and I. from 22 lo 21 mllos the shortest route. All Trains rnu directly throngh to Mew York, 800 utiles, without chsugo or Coaches. From and after Aorll .Bill. 1809. trains will leavo lu connection wiut an we.teru iiuc., a. loiiowa; From B a train By New York Time from Depot, cor. u.xcuange ana jnicuian Dtroe.s T.00 A. IH. NrwVork DarKxpreaau (Rundavs excepted.) stops at ourquou.nua o.ia p. i.,iuine) Turner's 6.4'i r. ., (Supper), and arrivo lu New York 10.80 F. . Connect, at Diiihiiuiplon with Albany and Suaquehanna Railroad for Albany aua rthuron "prtinj., at ureat tu ua witn uuis ware Lackawanna & Western Railroad, and at Jersey City with Midnight Expra Train of New Jersey Railroad lor Philadelphia. Now aud Improved Drawlug Room Coaches sccompa dy this train from Buffalo to New York. 7.30 A. IW. Exsreu ST all via Avon Honiell.- vine (suuuaysoxcepiea.) Arrive, lu rt . i ork at 7 lu a. . 1,(0 P. It. lBbtnlnac Express, (Dally). Stops at norncii.vine o.i. r. h. teupper), ana arrive, tn New York 7.00 A. a. Connect, at Klmira with Northern Central Railway for llarrifhurg and tne noutn, ana adersey city witn morning press Train of New .ler.cy Riillroad for Phila jihla, Hsltitnore and Wathington, and at Now York with morning trains for boston autl all the New Kngland ulllua. . In 440 the the a. 870 Sleeping Ooachet are attached to this train at Buffalo. ruuniug inrotign to new 1 ors wnnout cuauge. O.OO A", m.. Nlznc Hiprcu, (Humiaya excepted). connectlua at Binghuninton tor Albany and Sha ron Spring. ; arriving in New York at 11.80 A. M., connecting with afternoon trains for Boston snd New England cities. Bleen ntr Coachu. aeconinanv thla train from Buffalo to nuw A ora. H70 11.85 P. II. Cletelnnntl Express, (Sunday, ex- vepwu. a,u)i ai Dueuneiiaillltt f.oo A. a., idkimi.) Turner'a 1.4 r. at., (Dinner), ind arrives In New York itWIr, . Connects at Blngbampton for Albany and the celebrated maimer resort. Sharon Spring: at Jersey City with Evening Train, for Philadelphia Baltimore and Waahliii'lnn. and at New York with evening trains aud steamers for uoeton ana new suiguuia ciuee. Sleeping Coaches are attached to this train at BnS-aln UUiilua; uiiuuauHi awaiwuNiua. From Dnnkirk By New York time 'from Union T.80 A. HI. Kxaresa Mall from Dnnktrk,(8un. aava exoepusu. Arrive at jtomeuaville 1JV7 H. ('line), connecting with the 7.81) a. at. Exprea. null irom ouiiniu, via ui.rueiiBviiieana via Avon and arrives in New r ork at 7.10 a. 11. SO A. m. Mxlitulng; Kxoreaa (dallv). si. tttop. tst llor- . gjfrf and Irou, iron 470 In nara, Leave, on Sunusy. at 1.3U P. . nellaville, H.14 r. a. Supper lnteraectiug with the s.&l p. M. train from Buffalo, atopplng nud connecting as above, arriving la New York 7.40 a. a. Bleenina- Coach attached to this trsln at Balsmanca l.su r. si., running mrougu to new i ors. S.00 P.-M. NLxht Kxprena, (Sundaya excepted,) connecting at Hlugiutmptou lor Albany ; sriivlng -In New York at ll.su A.M., connecting with af ternoon traina for Boston and new Eoglsnd cities. nieepiujc loacaes accompany tins train to n. xork. 0.50 P. H. riaclsirjall Expresa. Bunday. ex. eepteo. stop, at Buaquenauna (.00 a. at. ensn,); H amor's at 1.4 P. M.. (Dine), aad arrive. In N.w York at .!) P. M. Connects at Bingliampion Aibauy and the celebrated summer re-ort, Sliaron Springs, at Jersey City with evening traina ' Philadelphia. Baltimore snd Washluirton. and New York with evening trains and sunnier, Jtoelon sua New Kngisua cuius. Bleeping Coach attached lothis train at Buffalo, run. uing throuirh to Suaauehanna. Only One Train East on Sunday, leaving Bplo at J. r. M. and Dunkirk at l.ao r. a., reaching Now York i i.iv r. a. Bostoo and Tftm Borland Passengers, with their Bag. A I he beatventiiateandmatiu.nrinnaai.nnina.co.h. railway"" woaLO' "psny all ni.-ut traiua on ir n ill ROway Company has opened a Ferry from their Jeraev ... c- . -.. ' oi., new i ors, inns aooer portion of the nov.nce or a a tree! ea l'as scenery along the entire rout, of the onauina pigJrsJo'"' eiiy without the expense aud 'or oaiukbss tranafcTT. long iq enure ruut or th ftt DlrljsiWaWiudi bsmI Kssatnt ItS.) k.a. Msa dea. Railway I. of the moat plctei ... irimlrftn nf N.i.mVi over this Line, wiii s0d .a its ever changing iandKmp.. SttMecUof oontln.sl admiration aad iutere.t Uaorage Liiecaea Tkrov4ilsHtnd Far always as tow byauy other route. Ask for Tickets Via Erie Railway. To be obtained si au principal Ticket oooss la mil or soath-weat. 790 L. D. Rtxato ffea. wl Wa. 8. Bsaa, fas! As. S 1 Select Poetry. Outcasts and Fallen. "BEAUTIFUL SNOW." Wa do not know who wrol the fnllowlm lntredue- tlon, and tbercfote can not give credit. ,nnmun cm rtrra. How many thousands have let their tears fall over these beautiful line, a the touching pathos called Into recollection their sad story of other and alnillar victims to man's wanton cruelty 1 In point of smooth versification, easy-flowing rhythm, through which Is almost heard the plaintive wail or woman's ruined honor, our knowledge of English literature brings to mind no single poem or such thrill . . ai. I- luir sentiment as this. We havo seen an article Qoaling tlio rounus of y,e pre8, purporting to give the authorship of this remarkable effort ; but the writer of the statement, who Indulged his Inspiration "amid the cool breezes of Lake Erie," seems really to know nothing about the true history. The writer gives Miss DonA SriAW, an actress and author of "Out In the Ruin," the credit and honor of this poem. This is a mistukc. Dora Shaw baa written some pleaiant lines, but her brain never flushed that sparkling gum, "The Beautiful Snow." In the early part of tlio war, one dark Sat urday morning In tlio died at the Commercial dead of winter, there Cincinnati, a young woman over wnoso ueati ouiy two- and-twenty summers had passed. Sho had once been possessed of an enviable share of had been, as she herself says, "flat- tercdand sought for the charms of her face ; butalusl upon her fair brow had long been written that terrible word prostitute I Once the pride ol respectable parentage, her first wronar step was the small beginning of the 'same old story over again, which has been the only life-history of thousonds. Highly educated and accomplished la manners, she might nave snone in l ie ocsi socieiy. cut l inn the evil hour that proved her ruin was but the door from childhood : having spent a young life in disgrace and slmnie, the poor friendless one died tlio melancholy death of a broken hearted outcast Among her personal effects was found in manuscript "The Beautiful Know," wbicli was imuii diotoly carried to JSkob B. Herd, a gentle , .. man of culture and literarv tustes. who was at that time editor of the Aatim U Union. In tne columns oi mav paper, ou me morning oi iV'ratT, S i 1 .r " r. . . t in ntirwi mntninmrr inn imi'in cuniu oui on l.lt..l...l Hiindav morninir. the body of the victim had not vet received burial. Tho attention of Thomas Uuchanas Kkkd, one ol the first American poets, wos directed to the newly- published lines, who was so taken with their 1 puonsiieu lines, vt uo vt ua u iatn nun tutu -lin ing nnllioa that lie Immediately followed I . m r .. , , the cornse to its final restine-place. Bucli are tne plain iucis concerning uer whose "Beautiful Buow" will long be regarded as one of the brightest gcuis in Americuu literature. Oh 1 the snow, the beautiful snow, Filling the sky and the earth below I Over tlie house-tops, over tne street, Over the heads of the people you meet Dancing, Flirting, Skimming ulong : Beautiful snow 1 It can do no wrong Flying to kiss a fuir lady's cheek, Clinging to liis in a frolicsome freak Uciiutiiul snow from the Heaven above, Pure as an angel, gentle as love ! On I the suow, the beautiful snow 1 Uow Uie flakes gather and laugli as tlicy go I Wuirlinir iiuout in tlieir muoucmug inn, It plays in its glee with every one causing, tiiiugliing, Hurrying by I It lights on the face and it spnrkks the eye, And the dogs, with a bark hih! a bound, Snap at the crystals that eddy around The town Is alive und its heart in a glow, To welcome the coining ot beautilul snow I How w ild the crowd goes swaying along, Hailini; each other with liuinor ami songj How gsy the sledges, like indoors flush ty, Bright lr a moment, then lost to the eye! itinging, Swinging, .Dancing they go, Over the crust of the beautiful snow ; Snow so nure. when it falls from the sky. To bo trampled in mud by the crowd rushing liv To be trampled and trucked by the thousands oi teet, Till it blends with tho filth in the horrible street. Onofi T vsa mini as the anow hut I fel ....... r . . Fell like the snow-ntiaes irom ueuven to neu; ; at at for Toe wicked for prayer, too weak for my moan to do neara in tne streets oi tne cntzy town. Gone mad In the Joy of the snow conilnc down, To lie and to die in mv tnrrihio woe. .T... . . ... . vvuu a oca ana a snroua ot tne oeautiiut snow, Fell to be truniplcd as tilth in the street, Fell to bo scntfed, to be spit on and beat ; Pleading, Cursing, Dreuding to die, Selling my soul to whoever woultl buy ; Dealing lu shame lor a morsel oi Dreiui, Hating the living and fearing the dead ; Mcrcilul God I have I fallen so low ? And yet I was once like the beautiful snow. Once I was fair as the beautiful snow. With an eye like its crystal, a heart like its trlow. Flattered and sought for tho charms of my facet Father, ' Mother, Sister, all God and myself I've lost by' my fall j The veriest wretch that eoes shiverin'i by. Will make a wide swoop, lest I wuiulcr too merit: For all that is on or about me. I know There is nothing so pure as the beautiful snow. How strango it should be that the beautiful snow Should fall on a sinner with nowhere to gol How strance it would be, when tho night conies itirain. If tbe snow and the Ico striko my desperato brain. Fainting, Freezing, Hying aionc ; at lor 50 ct A Gorilla i.v Obkbun. Rev. Albert Bushncll, .Missionary, oo Gaboon River, Africa, recently sent to Professor Allen a specimen of the gorilla; also, a fine collection of some sixty African birds, which he procured at considerable ex- 1 nense to himself ' Prof. Allen has beeu this at great pains to prepare and mount new j skeleton Ot tho gorilla, io StutT Ihl "io ho prepared a complete rkeleton an- wood, copying the original so as ,o give " "",.'. f ?.j,.,i. .. I i'lo iiiuud un icv.it ajm a yi- nuvo, I l AT. .-..., IM ik!. -. a, bv the books And lectures of Du Ohaillu, , ' a.T a .1 .K as I IS too largest, ui tu.iuvuacj m pioi- reseiublinor man. The Da- rinm thswirv makt-a it the immediate Dro- 1 o-anitnr nf man. This SDecimcn is in -- - i atft, Adult fC0) a1 loUf fctt high. From the Turf, Field and Farm. DEXTER. A RIDE BEHIND HIM. Tho control that Mr. Iionncr tin Required over Dexter Is truly wonderful, Those who havo Ix-en Acquainted wild tho horse would notbeliove in the change without aeciiiff it. Aa is well known, Dexter hat nlwnya been very free with his licela. His plnyful moods bordered on the vicious, and he has had a fashion of lashing out somewhat savagely nt those who cume too close to his quartern. For this reason, rMratigeri have viewed him at a respectful distance, and the train era have handled him with the utmost eavtion. Notwithstanding ho waa in Doble'a bands go long, the driver never ventured to take any litanies with bim, for it is to bo presumed that a horse so strongly muscled can kick with unusual force. Uut Mr. Homier is always good at experiments, and by kind and firm measures he lias mane imnseit master ol the situation. Wc saw him pinch Dex ter in the Hunks, rub him on the inner suffice of the thighs, and then wind up by crawling under him and between his lesrs. JNo one ever Dt-iore carta to be so familiar with his kingship, for his play ful moods were generullv in tlio ascend- t,M antj at 8UCj times lie w as continu Hospltol.ln .,lv 0 ti,e 0(i vive to hind a foot in nomcbody'a bread-basket. "You have Hamblctonized him, have you not ?" we aHked, as we saw Mr. li. taking these lib beauty ei ties with tho horse, "l'ni ttiilly," was the brief but smiling reply. "Look at hi head ; see how broad he is between his eves. Dexter is a horse of sense, and I have conquered bini, not by brute force, but by appealing '.o ins reason." A sound theory, simple as true, when Hooking him to a wagon, Dexter lias always had a fashion of striking out first with one f t n(j tj,cn witn tne otier ve.y often - . . to the inconvenience of grooms and dam asre of wheels. But Mr. Bonner has thoroughly broken him of this Labit. We saw him stand like an old plow-horse between Hie snails wnne uio traces were fastened. And viewing these things, it . - , . occurred to us mat no horse is naturally vicious that he is made so by treatment. And w hen you hud an animal seeminglv vicious, the surest way to conquer him I is Kir rtAittfln numwliroa W'jli'li iiiiirml 4k "1 "T - ii'i'vu w his understandiliff, All ready, tve htcnued into the wamn j , Mr I30nne, Blni i driving up the ,iM, i!.,..!. n,..i .i.,.."-!. ,i. avenue to the 1 .11 k, a ml tluough the i . . , 1 ai k. Dexter llltetl Ills Head With Spirit ; I . i 1.1 . I Doming escapeu iiiusu urigui, I'yes oi ins on bis back, and yet he is flying along at the top ot ins speed. A wave ot the hin and a sharu crv and he is off his I r, .,....,,.,,,t .,,i Uj aj( viniji tvo J nuu iiivoigtiuiv B8 1110 I1I3U I USI1 OI IUB JlUl l lcaiie. J OW .1 It .1.. 1 l I a gemio pun on vne lines aim a sooiuiiig s in co tlio untile wts uiimiiess, and nc moved forward with the utmost confi dence and gentleness, swerving neither to tho right nor the lelt. Sometimes, when a horse was passing hint, he would prick up ins ears ana ieci oi tne smooth bar bit, as much as to say, '"My place is in front." but a soothin; word from his owner and he was quiet. He is no run away brute. Out on tho roaa and we were away with the speed of the wind. Three times did Mr. Bonner urge Dexter to a break that he tm 'lit tleiuonstrate to us the ease with which he could take him up. How perfect is thu machinery ! Wliut won del nil motion I jo Iriction, but ns smooth and noiseless as the most delicate and freshly oiled machinery! How swift ly we got over the ground! It is the sweep ot tlio lightning without the roar ot thunder. At no time were the lines tightly drawn. Did vou ever see Doblo drive the marvel ? Taking a firm hold on the lines the tiaiucr would brace him self iu the sulky mid pull as if his lite were at stake. And you could not resist the thought that should vital strength give way, should thu muscles of the arms weaken. Dexter would be nivav, mad, terribly wicked, and uncontrollable in his might aud fury. You who have seen him in such times ns this, look now aud mark the contrast. The lines are loose word and he has regained his stride horse full of gentleness aud power. "1 be result ot kindness und reason," smiled Mr. Kounor. "Vou see there no waste of nerve force, there is no cho king sensation by hard pulling ou tho bit ; his flesh is firm, aud it will not re quire exhausting work to prepare him tor a race ; his muscular development full, and for these united reasons he should be able to trot faster than over this sum mer. ; What do vou say r' And we coulc only reply that tho argument was sound, that tho conclusion was most plausible. The Queen OF England. In domestio lite her iuaiesly sets example that the nobility and thu wealthy classes would do well to imitate. The timo not passed in the affairs of Stnte aro passed in domestio duties, for the Queen eats no idle bread. Her breakfaBt is 8 o'clock. This is the social meal Entrlaud. Tbe Queen meets her guests at the breakfast table with the unaffected case of a high-born lady. Motherly, un affected aud considerate, all are put their ease. Letters intended for the farnjiy 8n1 eut.gtg ar0 put at the plate ,., . - , . . ,,.,-. . . , m , ""',' examine them. Mie is tno woman oi ll 1 11.1 1 1." . 1 nousenoiu at ner oreaainsi taoic, nuu tho Queen of state, lhe dinner is more formal, stately Affair. The Queen attends personally to her household, tho employment and discharge of ser- vants, to the expenses, the wages, all that pertains to tho disbursement funds. Sewing, knitting, visiting I poor and sick for her Maiestv alwav the has A round that she goes to employ the tl I the time not officially occupied. As of sovereign she is the hardest worked wc nian in all Engiaud. Her official dntiei .....1 ?. ,11,.1, i i mpuhhj vuuhucuuu nt i v lyivv. i I : I. 1 A - l.olfnat Wherever she js, dispatches are sent J.:i : I - '..a' rA fir.t. j uau; in v) uiuaeuiiio, n.w class cars, beariurx what Are called bas- kets. Thtt uaDers from all tbe depart- An I ments Are submitted to her. Tbes baa- i . - - - 1 kets are dark morocco boxes, about foot in Icntrth. These are sent from Downing street, the admiralty, the home department, the head of the army, Ac. jbuii ua.urt iockcu ny me ininister w no senna it. a earn hanzinir from the nside contains the namo of the minister. Every train to Windsor, Balmoral and Osborne, carries messengers with these liexes. The Queen and the minister alone can unlock them. All these docu ments have to be read by her, for she signs nothing which she does not read. iVtery bill, act, treaty, document, petition or paper requiring her name, are subject to her personal attention, iler Alsji sly is admitted to be one of the best business women in the kingdom. Each day's business is finished before the day closes. Usually the messenger waits and takes the basket, locked by her Majesty, back to the minister from whom it eame. The Queen holds a ready pen and carries on her personal correspondence, which is very large. She pays her own postage like any lady in the land. She has al ways siven personal attention to her children, and their religious training hns been the object of much solicitude ntid care. Her favorite pastime at Balmoral is among tho oor, the lowly and the sick, with whom she talks, reads, prays and leaves medicine, food, money, and little tokens of her regard. The Queen OF England. Letter by Burleigh. Working Out of Season. From an address before the Farmers1 Club of Herkimer County, New York, by Chailes Yau Yalkeubtirgli, wo glean the following facts: Farmers frequently go through the season Irom one to tour Weeks behind with their work. Any farmer who is two weeks behind with his work on a two hundred acre farm, will find that it will cost him Irom 50 to $100 more to per form the same labor than it would if he did all his work at the proper time. Work constantly accumulates on his hands, and be must slight some of it, with the promise of doing it better next time. hen a man is working out of season, be is always working at a serious disadvantage. In order to obtain the largest yield from anj crop, it is reccs sary to get it in in good season. The potato crop, ll planted early, will yield the greatest quantity and the best qual ity of potatoes, and they are less liable to rot. Early sowed oats will bring the largest and best yield, while late sowing produces a light yield aim liability to rust. It is an easy matter to lose from $50 to $100 on such crops by working out of season. The hay crop should all be harvested by the first of Angnst, but generally not more thin two-thirds of it r ii ... .? i 3 i is secured iy mis lime, unc nunarea loads ot hty made in August aud Sep tember is worth at least $300 less than if made in July. It is sheer nonsense to buy new machines every five or six years. Always make it a point to keep them under shelter when not in use: keep every thins smi?: and well oiled when running; clean and oil pa rtu liable to rust when put away; paint the wood work occasionally. About stten au amount ot work must be applied to nil tools, either when thev are put away or taken out for use; it is best always to do this work wheu they are put away. Our own experience fully confirms the views expressed by Mr. Yan Yalken burgh. Our most successful farmers always do their work in season It is much belter to hire an extra baud and largo price, than work out of pay a season. a is is an ot at Advice to a Biude. Zebokko, in one of his tales, gives tlie following ndvice to a bride: In tho first solitary hour after the ceremony, take the bridegroom and demand a solemn vow ot linn, and ve a vow in return. Promise each other .sacredly, never, even lu jest, to wrangle with each other never to ban dy words or indulge in the least ill-hu- . w war- mor. in ever, 1 say, never. . rangimg n jest, and putting on .an air of ill-hii- mor merely to tease, becomes earnest in practice. Mark that! Next promise to each other, sincerely and solemnly, never to keep a secret Irom each other, under whatever pretext, wuatever excuse u might be. You must continually and every moment see cieariy into eacn other s bosom. .ven w hen one oi you bos committed a fault, wait not au in stant, but confess it. And ns you keep secrets nothins Irom each other, so on the contrary, preserve the privacies of your house, marriage state, and heart from lather, mother, sister, brother, nunr, and all tho world. You too, with God's help, build your own quiet world. Ev ery third or fourth one vou drew into it with you will form a party, und stand between vou two. J hat should uever be. Promise this to each other. Re member the vow nt each temptation. You Will find vour account in it. Your souls will grow, as it were into each other, and at last will become as one. Ah, if many a pair bad, ou their wed ding day, known this secret, uow many a marriage were happier thau, alas they are. cf . nut to and of the a t.hi a Fanny Fern oif Tobacco. I hate to bacco. I am a clean creature, and it smells bad. Smell is a mild word ; but I use it, as I Am a woman. I deny your light to poisou tho air ol our parlors, or our bedrooms, with your breath or your tobacco-saturated clothing, even though vou may be our husbands. Terrible creature! I think I hear you say, "I am o-lad your are not iny wife." So am I. How would you like it, had you arranged your parlor with dainty fingers, and were rejoicing in tho sweet-scented migno nettes, and violets, and heliotropes, in the pretty vase on yonr table, forgetting in vour haDbiness that Bridget and Biddy had vexed yonr spirit tho greater part the day and in your nioeiy-cusnioneu chair were resting your spirits even more than your body to have a man enter and spoil it all T Or worse, light a cigar iq your very presence, tu if it were the very heaven to you that it appears him. ..... A Handsome Man. plsce, there must be enongh of him ; or, failing in that, but, come to think of it he musn't fail in that, because there can be no lieauty, or it least to my way of thinking. In the second place, he must have a beard ; whiskers a tho gods please, but a beard insist noon, else one might as well lock a girl. Let his voice have the dash of tiie N'ingnra, with the music of a baby's laugh in it. Let bis smiles be like the breaking forth of sunshine in a spring morning. As to his figure, it should le strong enough to contend with a man, slight enough to tremble in the presence the woman ho loves. Of course, If he a well-made man, it follows that lie must be graceful, on the principle that the perfect machinery moves harmoni ously ; therclore, yon and himself and the milk-pitcher are safe neighbors at the table. This stvle of handsome men would no more think of carrying a cane than he would use a parasol to keep the sun out of his eyes. He tan w ear gloves warn Ins hands in ins brcasi-pckcts, he pleases. He can even commit the suicidal beauty act of turning his) out side coat collar up over his eye on a stormy day, with perfect impunity ; the tailcr didn't make him; and, as to his hatter, if lie depends on his handsome mans patronage ot "the latest spring itvle." 1 fear ho would die of hope de ferred, and yet by Appollo ! what a bow he makes, and what an expressive adieu he can make with his hand ! For all this, he is not conceited, for be hath brains ! But your conventional "handsome man" of the barber's window, wax-fig- ure-head-pattern ; with a pet lock in the middle ol his forehead, an apple-sized head, and a raspberry mustache with six hairs in it, paint pot in his cheeks, and a little dot of a "goatee" on his chin, with pretty blinking little studs iu his shirt bosom ; aud a little neck-tie that looks as if he would faint were it tumbled, I'd lief lood at a poodle. I always feel a desire to nip it with a pair of sugar tongs, drop it gently in a bowl of cream, strew pink rose leaves over the little re mains. Finally, mv reader, when soul mague- tizes soul, the question of beauty is a dead letter. horn one loves is always handsome ; the world's arbitrary rules notwithstanding ; therefore, when you say, "what can the handsome Mr. B. see to admire in that stick of a Miss J. V" or "what can the pretty Miss B. see to like in that homely Jlr. U. t you simply talk nonsense as you generally do on such subjects. Still the parson gets his fees, aud the census goes on all the same. Fanny Fern. the more the in wss by will ed that for the star. hail hvc the star the to the at one low er Encounter Betwees a Sword Fisn and a SpEP.it Whale. A correspon dent of the Petaluma Journal and Argus, of April 15th, relates the following sin gular incident : A novel sight was witnessed a few days since bv Mr. Gaffany, who lives near Rodcga Bay. While plowing near the coast, his auction was attracted to an unusual commotion in the water, nearly a mile from shore, which proved to be a conflict between five sword fish and a sperm whale. I he ocean waa quite cslin, and as they neared the shore their movements could be plainly seen. The w hale was no match tor Ins smaller tin- taironi8ts, who seemed to understand ins only means of defense, and displayed considerable knol wedge of tacties in par rying with their formidable adversary. In making their thrusts into his sides they would keep clear of Ins tail, one blow of which would have been fatal to them. With maddened fury the hugh monster of the deep would strike right and left, causing the water to boil by the force of the blow, and then he wonld dive deep to escape the relentless fury of his tormentors, but he was followed and soon brought to the surlat e. Deep gashes could be seen in his" side, aud the blood flowing freely. The tight was witnessed for nearly an hour, when the whale, in tlie agony of despair, started for the shore, flinging himself upon some low rocks, aud soon died Irom the eiiects oi his wounds. Gashes two feet deep and six feet long were made iu his sides. Many iu this city went to see him. He was between fifty and sixty leet long. Tho third day the tide rose high, enough to float hnu from the rocks, ami ne float ed out to sea. From the London Daily News. Warmth from the Stars. of It would scarcely le thought by most persons (say our contemporary I mat the stars supply the eartu witn an ap preciable amount of beat. Even on tlie darkest and clearest night, when the whole heavens seem lit up by a multitude of sparkling orbs, the idea ot heat is not suggested Ly their splendor. It wiil, therefore, seem surprising to msny that men of science should assign no incon siderable portion of our terrestrial heat supply to those distant twinkling lamps. It is not many years since Professor Hop nins, of Cambridge, went even further, aud expressed Ins belief that if the earth's atmosphere were but increased seme 13,000 yards in height, so a to have an increased power of retaining the warmth poured upon it from outer soace. wo might do without the sun alto- gat her so far as heat supply is concerned. AS a giano-noiiBO eoiteets mo run - and renders It available during the time that the sun Is below the horizon, so we held that tbe additional layer of air would serve to earner the warmth of the stars in quantities sufficient tor all of our mntiiromeiits. But until lately all these views, however plausible they might have seemed, had not baen founded upon facts actually observed. '. It has been re served for these days io which discover ies cf the most unexpected kind are dai ly rewarding tbe labors of our physicists tj see that established a, a certainty which had before been founded merely upon considerations of probability. Mr. lfugffins. the physicist sod astronomer, has iiint published the results of a Series has just publi of inquiries add:-tsed tg lhe actual measurement of the heat which we re ceive from the leading brilluoU J the nocturnal sky. The instrument called galvanometer, which has Ink mad more or lews familiar to many of tie by researches and lectures of Mr. Tyo dall, was made use of hj Mr. Hnggins these investigation. The Instrument wss fixed by Mr. IIagglns' large retrac tor, so that the image ot A star ferried the eight-inch object-glass might jail upon the surface of the thermopile. It will give some token of the care requir in researches or the sort to mention that the apparatus had to bo left Attach ed to the telescope for hours, sometimes for days, untill tlie needle, whose motion marks the action of heat, had com to perfect rest. When the time came , for making nn observation, the shatter of the dome which covers the telescoDe was opened, and the telescope was turned upon a part of the sky near to soma bright star, but not actually under the star. Then the needle was watched to determine whether the change of position hail produced any enect. It in tour or hvc minutes no sign of chsngs were shown, the telescope waa moved the smail distance uecessary to bring the im age of the star directly on tho face ot the pole. Almost always the needle be gan to" move as soon as the image of the star fell upon it. The telescope was then moved slightly away again from the tAr ; the needle was then seen to return to its place. - In this way from twelve to twen ty observations would be made upon tho s.tme star, so that no' doubt might re main as to the motion being really duo to the star's heat. In this way it was found that the bright Arcteru moved the needle three degrees in about a. quarter of an hour. tSo did Regains, the leading brilliant of Leo, the constellation at present adorned by tlie splendor of ruddy Mars. Pollux gave a deflection of one degree and A half; but, singularly -enough, his twin brother Castor produc ed no effect at all upon the needle. The splendid Sirius gave a deflection of only two degrees; but as this star is always low down, and so shines through a great er proportion of the denser Atmospheric strata, it is not surprising that its heat should not be proportioned to its brills iancy. ' ' Influence of Iron on Fruit Trees. A correspondent of the Massflchnsetts Plowman says that in the year 1849 he planted an Jbarly Madeline pear-tree. It grew finely and commenced blossoming when two years old, but did not yield a bushel of fruit in five years. The fruit would set well and then fall off He tried various experiments, such as tying au down, to check the flow of sap, bat withont enect; and, as he had abont one hundred and fifty trees, he thought ha had made a very poor investment, lie read the report of a viewing committee at some fair, which gave bun some en couragement. It was this; "There were exhibited some very fine specimens of pears, aud it was ascer tained that the tree stood where it re ceived tbe sweepings of A blacksmith shop, which led to the conclusion that iron was beneficial to the pear." . Acting on this hint, he procured A quantity of turnings and filiugs from a machine-chop, and, as he plowed his gar den, scattered the iron in tbe furrows, depositing About a bushel of it Around the Madeline pear-tree. Hie next spring the tree blossomed as usual, and about a peck of the fruit came to perfection. Hi e second year the tree was loaded with as nice Madelines as ever were grown. The tree has produced full crops ever since. One year it bore sixteen dollars' worth of pears. He Vied the iron on several other trees with good effect. -.. We remember, also, sn instance of a peach-tree on Long Island, which - had borne luxuriantly for many years, but suddenly stopped ; And no amount ot good car e or 'cultivation could coax it back again. A severe wind, one day, caused the main branches to split down the trunk; snd the OATier, to save them, in addition to propping with stakes and tying with ropes, drove directly throngh tbe center of the split pieces ' a large iron spike. Singular to relate, instead of killing the tree, it has returned to Us lormer frnitrolness ; and the tree is even more healthy than before, not troubled with leaf blight, calling, yellows, or worms. J-aJtag. . About the story of a poor fellow la St, Louis, who, after nursing hlo betrothed. through a fata illness, died himself of A broken heart," a cynical New Yorker 6ays: The man may have died of grit. Grief will kill as effectually as arsenin. Even home sickness has been classified as a disease and has been known to terminate fitally in a few days. But it is nonsense to talk about a ubrokenr heart. Indeed, there, ia a deal of nonsense said and printed every day about that tough and muscular organ, it is a sort or nydrauno engine. It has really no feeling, but is made of strong fiber, and baa About as much connection with the romantic func tions aud passions, with which romanc ists ansl visionaries have wed Jed it, aud about as much capacity for said func tions as a piece ot sole leather. Take it for granted that hearts wou't break. The nerves give way. . The brain be comes diseased and stops the working of tho physical machinery. But the heart, unless enlarged, or Atrophied, or ooaified, pomps away independently, wirtil the tailnre of some other part of tha- body to help it is manifested, and then It Just stops pumping, and there are no pieces, to be saved either. Mexico is again ripe for revouitioe, of course. Tbe matter with this, country is that it wauU a man evtr . it And, as she don't seem to have Anything ot that description in her own Umits,she hats better at once Apply to tbe UdU4 States for samples. There, are plenty of men here in the office bsHaucsA just, oi who are oat of it!-those neglected patriots who Are waiting aiifoJy: snd who can there find a glorious fjeM for their lahtnts, ' " .