Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate, January 10, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of The Democratic Advocate dated January 10, 1867 Page 1
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THE DEMOCRATIC ADVOCATE. TUB DEHIH'RVTIC ADVOCATE, KiUtar ait'l Proprietor, Xo. $ Cankoi.i. Ham. TW AtjroriTit in puMlshml overt THOTWHAT MMftlW. i(ii*l n.mUhed USabterilliiil'i |l.ft pt# Annum, In 4dvunr. pfaol paid in atWoncc Two oolt|H 'vill l.p star f* I, Xo paper win he llUcuntltiuod until al arrearage* arc paid, except at our own BVPks OF ADVEUTISJXO. ! iflaare, t Insertion*, slj cnob iMtrtbA *Jo cents; 1 square throe months months $•. Uudiio** Curds of \m busa, w leas, per annum, SR. Men •haaU and other business.men, including tk* Oa.fonrth or a column, per rear, $ll.OO Half a rntmmi, “ 21.00 Ona column, “ 40.00 HAND 8H.1.5, A ailtb of a Bhect, for 21, sl.lO, for 100 MO. Oaartar Hbecl, for 91, $-‘.21, for 100, $2.71 HalfShacV *' ,10. “ 1.00 RgMiWCToTils"' Arms. Sold by (Jim Dealers AMI Me TWMIc Ocncrallj. Yr.tP.ekH Fl-tol, Xo. 71 Cartridge, Hopeating I’MeLiiOlUX Pl.j b'artrj*b(c, K'’(•rating llAN?tM9f** pt.fl Xo. WCiilUlHgo. Pocket Revolver, ?s*df (Wklajr.) Xo PurWt lUvolvor, (with hooding borer,) Nlm Rorolvor.Xavv rtiso Calibre, Hr It Revolver. Xavr Him Catthfe. Kelt Revolver, (Mmi Cocking, ) Xarr Calibre, Xarv Revolver. Hi; H** in. C-liHiV, Araiv Revolver. 44-100 in. Calibre, Han OlWe. using Xo. 32 Cartridge. hrvnlvlMr Rifle, M A in. Colihre, Rrerek Goading Rifle. Xo. S 2 Cartridge, flrreeh leading Carbine. >V. 4C Cartridge, I*. X.Jlifle, iMtei-l llarrrl. ) with Sabre ItsvnaH, I*. H.ARflsd Market. Hpringfiold Pattern, H agio barrel Mhnt *n, E. HWIfXGTOX A SONS, Itios, Xew York. A G K X T H. M**r A-Xleh-.U. New York. Pslsssvo A Rachrldors, l)<Um, John f. liovrll. Jh 0. Otnbb A Co,, PhiUdHphis. T'ouliary A Trimble, Ilaltimore. Hrarv Mkom A Co., X. Orb-anj Memphis MavaavA Rroa.. Chicago. L a. Uamrvr A Co., SI. UnU. Albert K. Crane, Ran Frann-eo. -?u PJ. T AATHun I A CO. iMlklttiffi •( PAsiogt agile Malarial* Ml 110ARWAT. M I. AfIKSSU&Sx s/rafiT"* “• Hanaaaafaa am. Sur.o.copi. f lawa. •f 4W X Ww H MMtovai, iowme fnwi or THX WAR. IMMlaiNM.trw' -i Hin • ■HMudM AMR at roauaaai t00..* mow Ukh Daub Oaa. tHW. fanlooß Train.. SSt\ i •evweiwtles. Cklskahonuay, fraShAtohvth. City Fatal, hithl, RashvilU. MomM. *• unburst, SmImIM, Balls Plain, BsulUrs, Chattanooga, gfllllUM. Atlanta. jhltfabtAA, Mobil % FlirtM. ftrawborry Plains, An. As. _*aata ■iaSm fa *•< uSane. aa., na"B^hn*Td" mod •alaaMa iha, wa bay. _ AA moiwaaarua. ■ tZZmL'” HP w IpSa BKml •* a* "" 'import HIT TO rinlrt U maVa uml .oil in Wt-mduia- Kir DUteict, Carroll enuutj Mil, , Jain's Patent Ameilcan Burning Fluid, Kamkn Uifurma iko public that ha u piwparsd t nil, At ks residence ki Plaamnt Vnllev. wr Hntnon's Mura, mx qunnlilv of uid Rurniiif At 50 couta par gnlhm, and al* FAmalY RlMViuon renaotuiliW turms, hr y pwes id said Pistnet to make And uaa SM4Lkyi whuth means they can be sun plied stiU tmSApnr with this Wat ami cheap* of alt ligbla. A.. J. KOOaVT/7 eoaiAMa Fluiy Hoads, ''' AT MRS. SHKINEK'S Bonnet and Konev Store. £*aa Bkadm. aonefa/mM Heap kiru, La ootahaia and TravHing Itaga, Hewing and g'mßAate Jya ant an aafUa. ..rial, of ,mxls fur l,a- L ‘l.llkMTn .llhn . HTORE. **** CVfOM, WutMuUr. TX A I|Kf) fonatd • enpaflnenhlp in the AX practice of Iww, wa will promntlv Mtand to all bn.ii.eo. 'ontm.M to onr cW in the Herman languoKe. yimmmimnu rItTKR H HENHV, .^JIWCbiBTon. I*J{V open for tjie accoaimodation of tin Awawbif Public, and every pnooiWc at C B n,f ' ,r ' “ > Vfodiraaorf* In i.,i ■>.(• , . Wac“'tl ir.lv,'? ~2 WESTMINSTER MD. THURSDAY JANUARY 10 1807. [. 1887. PROSPECTUS. 1887. The Attention of the public U Invited to Uie claims of THEWORLD y a ono of lb* loading public journal* of the <1 country. It in the chief urnn of the Demo emtio party of the United mate*, and tin; foremost Advocate of the immediate redora • Uonoftho Union. It* highest merit con- sinls in ita character ah # All Kmprprlf and Tnatuor* thy .KfH|MHprr. The no At year bids fair to be a more eriti cal one iu the history of our free inafiititionn than cv*mi any *>f the cvontful ono* that have preceded it. The fir*t requisite flit* till in telligent judgment of public affairs ia a full 11 ami antbonlie account of fact* as they imn a piro. 'l'Kc'W* THk Wohi.h always aims to ,f give with condemn tons neenracy. and with n *l fulac** and fidelity whether they make for or against its own view* of nubile policy I? Prompt activity in spreading Indore its ren dera every kind of news in which any part D of tho public take* an interest, is the first f> duty of a newspaper : and the fariliticf of [I Thk Worm* for discharging thi* obligation are unsurpassed by (hose of any journal ia the United Staler. Whatever else it may fail iu. It certainly will not fail to furnish the r.es’S, nr.i o supply it with such pmmp . iitud<% spirit. frcahneM. abundance, v iety, J accuracy, and candor, that no class of rca deraciui pii.saanv anything of interest which * thev wish to find. EDITIONS. Tlie Weekly World, a large quarto sheet. | same siaea* Daily, in now printed Ihrumffh out inUxryr /ypc. and bus tho largest circu lation of any weekly journal published, save •r.c. I, It* Market Reports cmhmcc the New \“rk. Albany. Hnghton. and Cambridge Live Stock Markets ; the New York Country Produce and (Jcnyrnl Hr mb ice Markets; special and valuable Hop Intelligence; a do imrtinent of Agricultural Heading; nil togeth | er composing an unrivalled hand Imok of current information for the Parmer. Live Stock or Produce DeaW, the Country Mer chant, Ac. 2. A pne** or more will Ik) reserved for Entertaining Fireside Heading for the Fam ily Circle, embracing tie* freshest and beet Stories. Poetry. Religious Heading, etc., and a page for the Dricuwiinn of nil I’rstnh nrtit 'I opics of geneml interest, political, agricultural, financial, literary, etc. The Meai-W kkki.v WoHMiis a largeqnnr- j to slioet. same site as Daily, which, by omit i ting n great mass ofcitv advertisement* from the Ihuly, contains all its news, correspon dence. tutorials, commercial and market ! Aews, cattle market and provision reports, and a fresh and entertaining miscellany of 1 lilt rut u re. HuMtshod Tuesday and Friday. TK n Ms. ' | WKKmWoni.n. i One copy, one year $2.00 F*.nr copies one year T.'H> | I Ten copies, one year i...K.00 j Twenty copies, to one address ’i.i.oo Fifty copies. “ “ “ 60,00 Sk*i-\V:kki.v Wonui. One copy, one year $4.00 Four copies, one rear 10.00 Ten copies, one year 20.00 Daiiy Worm*. j Ono cojiy, one year SIO.OO (■MR Hkuks. | For club- of Ift, One Weekly, one year. I “ ’* M, One Semi-Weekly, one year i J “ ** lt*o. One Daily, one year, j Additions to clubs may be made Any time in the year at the above club rates. Terms, cash in advance. Send, if nossi ble. Host-office Money Order or Dank Draft. • Hills rent by mail w ill he at the risk of sen dor. We have no travelling agvnU. Address, all orders and letters to THE WOULD, j deeJT o-’ Hack Unw Nkw York. j paop*crui or thk Weekly National Intelligent rr or WAfUiixoTdl, d. r. In compliance with mimernas solicitations. The Weekly National Intelligencer has boon fwmnred It will be much enlarged, and wHI lie. in fad, Ono of the largest Weekly Newapapent published iu this country. It will be printed with new and clear type, on strong fine, white paper, and will 'contain more rending matter than any weekly pub lished south of New York, ttaroluinua will he devoted to News. Literature, Commerce. Agriculture, (lie Industrial Arts, the Inter ests of Keligion, and Political Affairs. It will onnlairt regular Reports of Ton crcHsiouni 1 Weeding* and Departmental News, and the latest korogin and Domestic Markets. ’ln aaek of Us departneaU special atten tion will be given by an able and numerous corps uf editors and reporters to provide the frtforf, moM inlert*tln,j. ami reUublr iutrlli ortiTf, and to make the Weekly National Intelligencer ia every respect a Jiral rl,us y (ttunud AViesymper. Maintaining the just taastf unions! powers of the (iemral (lovemuient on the one hand i and the reserved rights of tlie States on ike ' other, confident that the Union can be pre sonred only while the righta of each shall be respect-id by both and not transcended by either, the Weekly National Intelligencer will advocate the restoration oft ho Sou them States to their place in, the Union, on the basis of a just and equal representation in the National Legislature asd the doctoral ‘•‘dirge, and will urge social and seelional pacification and reconciliation as the meant of restoring harmony and prosperity to all parte of the country, and the proper devel qpmenl of iu vast agricultural, mlnorel and | industrial resources. In addition to its value* as a miecellanooua oewijiapev, the Weekly Natioual Inteliigeuoor wdliaarery respect supply tho ulace of a SmOonol Union caHtpaiyu Mnwcr. It will W. only i ccdJy pub lication <\f tkU cMrucUr puUiahad ai tho teat kUmt ft relts with the friends of the Union and the Constitution to secure Eihia paper a circulation that shall euatte to spread the truth and to arouse the pa otic impulses of the people in every fUate. coantyy Hnaalet. and fireside where truth and patriotism an appreciated. Tssas, IiVAaiASLr is Asvaxci: One copy, one year $g 00 Three copies, awe year, to one poet „ -V 1 to Fira-opiM, one y*. It DO Ten orpin, m yom *0 DO i For Urn Dully InMligeneer. 10 00 Wat the Tri-iowHr fntellitennr S 00 SuWeriber. ehould fnrirurd with their "•> tfc Poet OSice, County, end Sute to winch the rp iu to be m nt. '-oooh.er convenient PoeUl Moner Or money*' *** * h * “ ft * t “ ,wlc ** ‘""•“Hling AU commaniralione thould b uddremui to " „ BN<%. 90tUJ k 00., Pukluh.n NiHiuiml lutulliccmiur, JoS Wioihington, D, C. FOtt THE USFOBTL.'iATK. BELL S SPECIFIC REMEDIES Vw warranted in *ll r**w. for the Speedy and Permanent Cure of all diseases arising from sexual exeeeacii or toumuL wmscnmoif, Ruminal Loan, Nightly Emissions, and Hensntd Dreams : (la.iiul, Physical and Nervous De bility. Impotence, Gloet, Sexual Diseases, Ac, !\oC'lmnßofDiH iNKrrfMirrj. Tbrv can lx* naml without detection, and never fail to effect a cure, if used according U in •(ructloM. Boll's Specific Pills, THcr One Dollar per Box; or Six Boxes for Five Dollars; also Large Boar*.containing Four Small, Price Three Dollar*. From four to six home* are generally requir ed to care ordinary eases of Homlnal Weakness and Emissions, though henc-nt is derived from using a tingle box. In Chronic Mum, and particularly when Im |wttenc or Genital Debility with .Nervous Trot* tration ha* affected the system. Bell’s Tonic Pills Are recommended as the moat Efficacious, Rc jnvitiating and Invigorating Remedy In the A Package, Price Five Dollar*, will last a month, and ia generally sufficient In extreme oases of Debility and Impotence 11KLI,'3*EXTERNAL REMEDY, Price Two Dollar*, sufficient for a month, con be used to good advantage. It gives Strength to the Organ*, and, with the rill*, will restore them to their normal condition. A Pamphlet of 100 pages, on the ERRORS OK YOutH, design- d a* a Lecture and f'antion to Young Men, sent free, Ten Cent* required to puy poitage, CAUTION 1 Th< above Remedies have now been before the Public many rears, and their great success in the alterlatlon’of human misery, ha* excited the cupidity of several parties, who use the name “SpecW.* Pill*/ copy my label*, circu lar# and advertisement*, sometimes word for word, anti ?nt up worthies* compound* that dUaiqioint thcJaatcniHH-taliniiaufUif purchaser If yon cannot purchase Bri t.'* Hractric Rxx { ©•# of your Druggist, take no other, but send the money direct to Da. JAMF.S BRYAN. Consulting Physician, % Mf Broadway, New York, | and you will receive them by Velum of mall, j poet paid, and free from observation. am More Valuable than hold! Bryan's Life Pills ITKIb’V THE BLOOD, Remove Headache. Dlsiini***, Giddiness, Drow siness, Unpleasant Dreams, Dimness of Sight, Indigestion. Cleanse the Htora a b and Bowels. Insure NEW LIKE in the debilitated, and Jtiitori the Sick to l\rjtr* lUaltk. Purely Vegetable, I Try them I they only cost 25 rent*, and if you ( cannot gel them of your Druggist. send the money to D. JAMKS BRYAN, Consulting Phvaician. RIO Broadway. New York. Ami they will be sent by return mail, post paid. ■ IF you require a reliable remedy to restore too, and remote Irregularities o* Obstructions, why not USB tup: best? Every Lady knows the slightest irregularity of nature Is liable to bring on Headache. Gid diness. Low Spirit*. KainUnp. Hysterica. Ac.; then the bloom of health fades, the appetite fails, and other svmptoma more distressing com mence, a*—Weakness, Spinal Complaint, the White*, prolapsus, Ac. Ac. A NEVER-FAILING REMEDY will be found in Dr. ffarvey $ Female JPffh. The ex|>erlenee of thirty rears has proved they hare no equal for Removing Obstructions ami Irregularities, Bo matter from what cause they arise. They are Safe and Sure in every rase. Upward* of IVO.WO Boxes are sold annually, and no complaint of their efficacy is ever heard, for they accomplish what they are represented to do. Sold In Boxes, Msfni*i*a Sixty /*UI. Price One Dollar. l)r. ilarpeyt (iultlrn Fills Is a remedy four degrees stronger than the above, and intended for apodal cases of long standing. Price Fire Dollars per Box. A PRIVATE CIRCULAR to Ladles, with hoc Anatomical Engravings, sent fro* on receipt of sNrccted envelope and stamp. Hmd for DIC lIAUVKV’ii PRIVATE MEDI CAL aUVISKR, addressed to Females— 6* > rag**—giving full instructions and inforaaation, 10 cents required for postage. If you cannot purchase the Pills of your Druggist, they wilt be sent by mail, nosfimid, secure from observation, on receipt of the money, by Da. JAM EH BRYAN. _ . Consulting Physician, Jnlr lUr, Slit Broadway, New Tork. go NOTICE. Watches, Clocks, mtLM jewely, SILVER PLATED WARE. , SPECTACLES, | SILVER, GOLD, PLATED 4 1 STEEL WATCH CHAINS, AT KOOKB’B J © welrj Store, > NtMr Rail Kent). Wtutmiiulcr. , IQL-TVaUihw, Clock,, and Jewelry, care i fully Repaired and warranted. 1 WILLIAM MOORE. 1 June 14. I ■ [ SUGAR! SUGAR!! A FINE k>< of Brown nod Wkita Suga-a, Just received nt [ Jly* A. M. Warner - a ’ BOOTS, SHOES, JUTS, SC, A Urge nMorliuent fur Men, Women and Children, of latent itylee. Call Wore yon nor the, • S K. SncnenCe Tiro MKIc Fnlr* of Boots. Two little pair* of boot*, to-nighty lie lore the fire tire drying. Two little pain of tired feel In a trundle bed are lying; The track* they left upon the floor Make me feel much like fighing. Those little hoot* with copper toe*! They mu the livelong day I And oftentimes I almost winh Tliat they wore mile* nwnyl So tired I am to hear *o oft Their heavy trump at play. They walk about the new ploughed ground. Where mud in plenty lie*, They roll it up in marble* round, Then bake It Into pie* ; And then at night upon the floor In every shape it dries. To.day, I was deposed to icold ; But when I look to-night. At those little l*oot Itefore the fire, With copper toe* *o bright. I think how md my heart would l>e, To put them out of sight. For irt a trunk, np glairs, I’ve laid. Two socks of while and blue; If called to put those boot* fltrey, 0 tiod, what should I do? I mourn that there are not to-night. Thro* pairs instead of two. I mourn because I thought how nice My neighbor, ‘‘cross the way,*’ Could keep her cut pets, all the year, From getting worn or gray ; Vet well I know she'd smile to own Some little boot* to-day! We, mothers, weary get and worn, Over our load of cure ; But how we speak of those little ones. I*et each of us beware; tor what would our firesides be to-night, If no little boot* w ore there. Mrs. S. S. Pauuv Tin: SKI. [W c warn our readers that they will get giddy before they reach the cud of this article. It is by Mon*. Flamnm riou, whose recent work on the inhabi ted world* other than Earth is one of the moat successful books of the Paris* •mi season. We base rarely read any thing so interesting.] To form an accurate idea of the sky, we must, in the first place, form an ac curate idea of the earth, and conceive the ball on which we live a* suspended in space without any support, except a* a soap bubble which flout* in the air. Of a truth the .arth is even uk,re isola t'd tnan a soap bubble floating in the uir. for the soap bubble really rests on the strata of air. while the earth rests upon no fluid, no strata, and is indepen dent of every sort of support. I may he asked—But then if tho earth is thrown like a cannon ball into space, why dosen t it full? I answer: Fall —where ? They may reply : Full

down space. My rcsjtoase is : But what do you call “down space I” Down in a relative idea. Form a clear idea of the terrestia) globe suspended in com plete isolation in infinite space, and you will at once see there is uo such thing as up or down in, the universal frame. Examine the question. Hero in the globe in space. It measure* three thousand leagues in diameter. You are some five or six feet high. Your sta ture compared to tho sixe of tho earth is consequently less than the space of an nut Walking around a hall of the site of. St. aul’s church, London Suppose you walk around this globe in every direction, as an ant might do on an immense cannon ball. This globe is a load Mono and it is its at traction which fastens you invincibly to its surface. Now whatever may be the point of this globe wherever a our feet real, you will always call tlo\rn below your feet, and up the space above your head. You may successively place yourself at every point of the globe without exception, all of them will ne cessarily bo down to you, and the cor responding point of space overhead will always be up to you. At the North Pole the Smith Pule will be your down; at the Smith Pole you may consider the North Pole thwn. It is consequently nothing but a matter of position so far a you arc concerned—it is not absolute reality. Two observers placed at the extremi ties of the same diameter will have up reciprocajly opposed ; two others, placed at the extremities of a second diameter intersecting the first diameter at right angles, would call up two points perpen dicular to the former ; and so on, wore the whole globe covered with observers, each one would call the portion of space overhead mj>, so that the whole .-pace which environ* the globe would be up tor the population of the earth. Such is the sky. This word no lon* Eit expresses anything but the up re live to our position, that is, tho indef inite space which environs the eaitli.— If the observer himself does not change hts position, the vertical point, never theless, changes every Instant tor each of us, for the globe turns on its axis once in twenty-four hours. Consequent ly there is uo such tiling a* absolute up or down in the universe, and therefore there is neither right nor left, nor any obsolute positiofl’. Tho earth is a sphere isolated in space, and the space extends infinite/# iu every direction and all around it.— Infinite*# / Let us try to ascertain tho exact signification of this word. Sup pose you determine to measure this in finity, and so set out from the earth as your point of departure, and move in any direction- Very well; what ever direction you may tnke, you may go in I a straight liuo and never rest one sec ond—you may fly as swift as light it- self, which moves at the rale of seventy thousand leagues a second, or you may go still more swiftly, if you ran conceive such velocity, and—mark what 1 say— you tnay keep np this rate of apeed for years, for centuries, for centuries of cen turies of centuries—you will never, nev er, never attain the limits of this im mense, this infinite track of space ! A* you speed on (hr abysses will close over you, other abysses will open in front of you. and this constantly, for ever and forever, without end, without pause, whatever may be the ages upon ag*s you spend in your flight. Infinity will still yawn its measureless depths before you. though you were to exhaust all time, though you were to idtoitify yourself with eternity In reality your long and inimo:isiirnblo flight would he precisely the same thing ns if you had never stirred from your present position of absolute repose; for yon would not bo one s ngle step nearer infinity. Consequently, were we for an instant to consider this earth ns the only globe in this infinite space which environs it on all sides, and were wr to suppose that it could fall, like a ball in an abyss, the earth would full, fsll, fall for centu ries of ages, and would constantly con tinue to lull forever without once reach ing the bottom, though it were to tali through all eternity. After falling for a thousand centuries it would continue to fall for a thousand centuries without ' being one inch nearer the bottom of the [ infinite abyss. It would absolutely be tho sumo thing as if it remained in re pose. Around this earth lies a light down like that we see on beardless hoys, or on a lender poach before a rnde hand has seized it. This is the azure atmos phere which surrounds the earth Clouds are cradled in il at an insignifi cant altitude. The concave term we observe in this apparent dome is noth- ! mg hut tho result of perspective. We. ( por microscopic creatures, live at the I bottom of this down, and sky-Muo is I nothing but this atmosphere itself. I When we rise towards the upper- j edge of our atmosphere by ascending ; mountains or sailing in a balloon, this ' blue color disappears, and we soe thst space is colorless. A visit of a few sec onds to the moon s surface would con vince us still more thoroughly that the blue color of the terrest ial sky belong* exclusively to this atmosphere. The 1 moon is deprived ol air, and during its 1 interminable days—which arc fifteen I time* longer than ours—instead of this ( beautiful axurc dome which is over our I heads, it has nothing but an immense, i black, lugubrious space in which shines | the sun, a moon with varying phases, j IHe earth and a multitude of start.— | The solar system is suspended in equil- ; ibrium in space. What sustains it?—l Nobody know*. Is it in repose? No. 1 it gravitates, or wlmt is the .same thing. I it tails, it falls into the infinite abyss. I It fall* at a velocity reckoned at two leagues a second, or seven thousand leagues on hour. Whether it falls iu a curved, sinuous or straight line, it can fall through all eternity, a* we have demonstrated, without danger of touch ing i oiloin. WoudcrN ol llio 'Telegraph. Ihe annihilation of time and space by the telegraph, now that it reaches ! nearly half around the globe, is so as- , tooisliing that men have to reflect to i lake in it* full meaning. The New j York JrtfJrpf Hi/rnt gives the following i us an illustration ; “On Momhy July j 30, Mr. Field received a message of congratulation from Mr. Ferdinand do j Lcsseps. the projector of Suez ('anal.— It wan dated t Alexandria, iu Kcypt. the same day, at half past one P M., and received in Newfoundland at half past ten A. M. Let us look it the globe, and see over wlmt a space that message flew. It came from the land of the Pharosh and the Ptolemi a—it passed along tho shores of Africa, aod under the Mcdiferanean Ocean, mo*c ihim a thousand miles, to Malta—it then leaped to the continent of Europe and shot across Italy, over the Alps and though France, under the English Channel, to Ijondon—it then flashed across England and Ireland, till from the cliffs of Valentin it struck straight into the Atlantic, darling down the submarine mountain which lies off the const, and over all tho bill* and valleys which lie beneath the watery plain, resting not till it touched the shore of the “Now World." In (hat morning's flight it had passed over one fourth of the earth’s surface, and oo far out stripped the sun io his course that *i nut hed it* destination three hours he- Jure it tea* sent I To understand this il mast be remembered that the earth i evolves from welt to east, and when it is sunrise hero, it is between 8 and 9 o'clock io Alexandria, io Egypt, aod when it is sunset hero, it is nearly nine o’clock io the evening there." There is a story current of Senator Me Do tig ail, of California, that having highly ovor-estimaled hi* capacity for refreshment, he found himself in the gutter, end wm neeosled by a police wen, who* shaking him roughly, de sired him to get up. -Do you know who law ?" thundered tho Senator.— “No" said buttons. “I’m ngreat mao," said Mc-Dougall, “Can’t you see I'm Sneered? 1 A leveller perceiving two crews flying side by side, said : “Ay, that it jnet bow it shonld be; I hate to see one crow over another.” “Bobby, why don’t yon go home end 1 have your mother sew np that hole In your trowsers ?" ‘Oh ! go along old woman, our folks nr© at the sewing cir cle, working fhr the heathen." A I**l (rr froth Victor Hugo on < the Mfurklc In Crete. M. Victor Hugo h* written a letter, ( of which the following i* a translation, . in reference to the roTolutimiarj coo tost in Candia : ‘*A i*ry re che* me from 1 Athena, In (he of Phidiaa and < J&tchylua on appeal i made to me—my ( name in pronounced. What in I to deserve nurh honor? Nothing but a vanquished man And who are they 1 who call to me ? The vanqa|fbed. Yea, heroic Candiotca, the fallen of to-day, ' you ore the victora of the future.— Persevere Kvcn If you are prostrated, you will triumph. The protestation of a dying agony is a power. It is an appeal to God, who crashes —what? Those mighty ones who arc now against you. (hose coalition* of blind force and stubborn prejudice, those armed antique tyrannies, have aa their principal attribute a remarkable facility of making shipwreck. The tiara is on the poop, the turban on the prow, the old monarchleal ship is leak ing It is at this very hour foundering in Mexico, in Austria, in Spain, in Hanover, in Saxony, at Home, and elsewhere. ’ Persevere I You vanquish ed? Impossible. The insurrection sup pressed is not a principle destroyed.— There are no more fall* accompli*; there Is only Right. Fact is never cum | plcted. Its perpetual incomp etenesa | is the opening which is loft to Right. I Right cannot be submerged. The ; waves of events pass over it. It reap- I pears. Drowned Poland floats on the j surface. For 94 years European policy . has torn this corpse, and ike world has 1 seen its soul floating above the fait at | > ompfi. Greeks of Candia, you have i right on your side, and you have also Ire son. Why a Pasha shodld exist in j Crete is beyond mm prehension. That ; which is true of Italy is true also ■ regards Greece. Venice cmr.ot be rea j lored to the one without Crete being I restored to the other. That which is j there a resurrection cannot be here n t sepulchre. Rut in the meantime blood is flowing, and Europe permits it. Bhe gets accustomed to it. To day it ia the Sultan's turn to exterminate a nation ality. Is there a Turkish divine right vene rated as the Christian divine right ? Murder, robbery, violation, are at this moment sweeping over Candia as, aix | months ago, they dashed over Germany, i That which Would not be allow-d to | Scliinderhunncs is allowed to policy.— I To have the sword in hand and quietly j to witness these murders, this is called I statesmanship. It would seem that re ligion is interested in what the Turks are quietly doing—the cutting of Can . dun throats—and that society would be | shaken if. between Scarpcrto and Cj therea, little children were not put to the sword. There the ravaging of crops and the burning of villages is useful The motive which explains aud tolerates these exterminations is beyond oar penetration, i Alas some of the humiliations of men j whom a long exile had made stupid (1 am one of them) is that they cannot comprehend the great reasons of the present ansassins. Never mind. The Cretan question is henceforth clear. It will bo solved, and solved like all the other questions of this ago, in the sense of deliverance. Greece complete, Italy complete—Athena at the head of one. Rome at the head of the other—this is j what we—France—owe to our brothers. . It is a debt that France will aequit; it j is a duty that France will discharge. When J Persevere. Victor Hugo. llautcvlllc House, Deo. 2. 1866. ‘•Where*! I lie Nlgferl’* A Radical sheet, tho Tumaqua Jour nal, says : We have had the Republican victory ; now where’* “the Nigger r* Where’s the Nigger ? Can’t you ace him, fool him, smell him ? Tho BelU foote Watchman explains it all, and makes it wholly satisfactory. For in stance : “Go to your store, and yon gel from i eighteen to twenty-five cents worth of nigger in every yard of muslin you buy; from ton to fifteen cents worth of nig ger in every yard of calico your wife i and children use* from six to eight dol lars worth of nigger in each barrol of , flour your family consumes; twenty-five cents worth of nigger in each pound of i coffee you purchase; from eight to twelve cents worth of nigger in every pound of sugar you buy to sweeten it; you’ll find l a small bit of nigger in your box of matches, and considerable nigger in i your plug of tobacco. Yon can eat i nothing, wear nothing,aee nothing, taste . nothing, or hare nothing, that is not I more or less affected by the miserable oiggerism that baa controlled the coun try ever since the Black Republican partjr it by the throat./ Now you Dumas, (be younger, eat the oth*r • uight at the last representations of , tipW by Mile. Georges. “I do not like to eco an eld women . die," said one of the spectator*. ( “Especially when the death u not . reel,” remarked tho witty Dumas as ' quick aa light. 1 “Thie, we must remember, ia the fall aeaeon,” raid Mr. Qnilp, a* he graoefnl ; ly bumped hia nuae on the iee yeetor t dap. to the amnneueot of aotne aaaey 1 ahop-girla who tittered audibly “Sure,” Slid t aanctietoetnua Irish- I man of o priest who we* given to seen i ler pursuits on the Lord's dsy, “Sure, I an’ that nrun ia a might; sinner, it he - for it's uieeelf that ha* sees him hrntk the lUnhhalh every rfny of kit ti/t!" Clrnlele Democratic Paper*. Much bea been said in relation to the circulation of Democratic papen, hut we have aeon nothing more to the poilt of more truthful than the remarks upou that subject contained in the leUowiag article, which we cop; from an exchange Its words ere peculiar]; applicable here as well as elsewhere; The constant iteration of the cry “Circulate Democratic papers,” hie, wn believe, done some good. We beKere that a more geucrai conviction now ax ial* among Democrat* generally that it i* their dot; to aid in circulating *oand paper*, end in discouraging the circu lation of unsound onee, than at any for mer time But we era also convinced that in this respect we ere (till far be hind our opponent!. They will rarely ever touch or reed e Democratic paper, mod whila thie ia carying bigotry toe far, yet Democrats often err ie esacfly the opposite extreme. For tame trite they will be induced to subscribe fin a paper that will poisoe the minds of their chil dren, sod make them inveterate abeh tioiiisls. It is no more than justice to say tha, ever; man who now publishes a Democratic paper, does a self sacrific ing work, and lakes as a elaae, we knew of no truer or more patriotic men than the Democratic editors of the Northern Slate*. As a body the; are far ia ad vance of the politician*, who, it many instance*, are a dead weight upon them. We aa;, therefore, that if than ia any class of men who deterve well of Dem ocrats, it ia, taken as whole, the Demo cratic editor. We urge, therefore, that Democrat* generally, should try to un derstand the difficulties under winch their editors labor, and when they an* what advantages the Abolition prase hare over them, they will feel like tak ing hold and aiding them with material aid in their unequal light. A* the New Year approaches, let *W temntic efforts Do made to give e wade extension to Democratic journals. Ac tive Democrats should commence early miking oat lists of those who ought to, end probably will, take (if celled upon) a good Democratic local paper. Let U be the business of some one to see hie Democratic neighbors, and urge upon them the neeeMtli of sustaining their papen Democrats mist be doubly vigilant, if the; would perpetuate thaw principles and save republican ioatitu lions from complete overthrow and lhair children from the crashing taxatioa of a moneyed aristocracy and n monopo list's despotism. MuDeamm A , while pasting through hit lot the other day, stooped down to tie hia shoe. A pet ram, which the bo;a had tamed, among other things was naught to regard the poet are as highly offensive He instantly pitched into the old gentlemen's undefended rear, and laid him full length in e mad hole. Picking himself an, the dm con discovered the cause of me overthrow •tending in the calmness and dignity of a conscious victor. Hie rage was bound less and he saluted him with the ener getic language,— “You d d old rascal!” At that moment he caught a glimpse of the benign faee of the “miuelar-,” peering through the fence, end he in stantly added.— “If I may he allowed the expression.” Man; of the recent settlers ia Mon tana. fearing the severe winter weather, ere Iceving. A correspondent of the Idaho Timet says; I have every reason to believe that as many aa eight hun dred Souls left Montane daily ftr the last six weeks, tnd no doubt many left who will wish themselves hank next spring. To winter in Montana ia asi dangerous; to be there early is —•* times of nntold advantage. An Irish gentle man called on aa em inent singing master to inquire hie terms; the master said that be charged two guineas for the (rat lesson, hot only one for aa many as ha pleased after wards. “Oh, bother the first lessen,” said the applicant, “let tm commence at tho sceond." A lady seeing a man ia the gutter, said she was afraid he Was dead. Pat, who had been near enough to •mail bin breath, exclaimed : “Faith, and 1 with I bad half his dieneae A singular innovation was manic at a ' funeral in Paris the other day. Instead ol laudatory discourse in honor side ' individual interred, one of hie ft MI At rase extracts from a newspaper satiate in hie praise. “Bob. ia that dog e banter I” “Net he's half hunter and half setter, he haste bonce whoa he‘a hungry, and ‘sets' by the fire when he fit satisfied.” A counsel being qneeteewnd by A judge to knew “far whom he wan een eerned," replied, “I am concerned, Of , lord, for the plaintiff, ball am employ ed by the defendant.” Aa iliitersln character *■-; ritfnaHii the (btiowiog conundrum: “What fit the difference between Ag, lha Ornmne ite, and a certain learned pnftww f The Cases site wee Ag a won, the pro feeeer. Agenda." Pair weather tftraie are net worth much ; but wot weather with nmhranee to lend are friends indeed. Solomon advises the efagrard to go to the ant. hat the ahilWsnia Mr dM( generally ge te theft merle. m “I have sot loved lighth,” anthem** ; said when he married a endow weights* three hundred parade. -