Daily patriot and union. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1858-1868, May 21, 1863, Image 1
RATES OF ADVERTISING. Pour lines or less constitute half a square. Ten lines sr mere than four, constitute a square. Hair K., one day-- 20 20 ; Om sq.. one day. •*, fd CO " one week.... I 'lo one week.... 200 " one month.. 200 w one month.. seo " three months 500 gg three caonthslo 00 " SIX m /Atha.. 800 a eiX months.. 15 00 “ one year... «12 00 " nue Year -- 20 00 sllllillBll2 notices ineerted in the Lomat. COLUMN, or before marriages and dean's, 155 SPATS PEII KISS for each insertion. To merch an ts be off and others advertising by the year, liberal terms will ered. Er The number of insertions mast be designated on he advertisement. 117' Marriages and Deaths will be inserted at the mane atee as regular advertisements. ,flis[EUancOuB. PENSIONS, BOUNTIES,IACK PAY, War Claims and Claims ler Indemnity. . TEWART, STEVENS, CLARK dr. Attorner and Counsellors-at-Law, and Solicitors for all - kinde of _Military Claims, 450. PENNbYLV 24 INIA. AVNLRE, _ _ •- W4SATIV6T9N, D. C - o: This ism, having i t llitatitigh'kuowlldineietlie Pen sion Business, and being familiar with tlabractice in all the Departments of Government, believe that they can afford grsnser facilities to pension, Bounty, and other Claimants, for the prompt and successful &coma plbslument of boluses entrutsted to them, than any other arm In Washington. 'They desire to secure such an amount of this business as will enable them to execute the baldness for each claimant very cheaply, and on the basis of their pay contingent upon their *Weems to each Miss. Per this purpose they will secure the services of Law Firma in each prominent locality throughout the States where such business may be had, furnish such with ell the necessary blank forms of applicatbin and evidence, requisite printed pamphlet instillations, and circulars for distribution in their vicinity, with asso ciates names inserted, and upon the due execution of the papers and transmission of the • same to them by their local associates, they will promptly perform the laisitums hare. Er Their charges will be ten dollars for officers and five dollars for privates, for each Pension or Bounty and Bach Pay obtained, and ten per cent. on amount of claims for Military Supplies or Cairns for Indemnity. irr Soldiers enlisted sines the Ist of larch, 1801, in any kind of service, Military or Naval, who are disabled by disease or wounds, - are entitled to Pensions. All soldiers who serve for two years, or during the war, should it sooner close. will be entitled to $lOO Bounty. Widows of soldiers who die or are killed, are entitled to Pensions, and the $lOO Bounty. If there be no widow, then the minor children. And if no minor children, then the father, mother, sisters or brothers are enti _Wl as above to the $lOO Bounty and Back Pay. JOSEPH B. STEWART, RESTOS L. STEVENS, EDWARD CLARK, OSCAR A. STEVENS, WILLIS B. GAYLORD. WASHINGTON, D. 0.011132. 1117' Apply at our office, or to our Amanda. at Ilaaarsormo, Pa.—JOHN A. BIOME, Attorney and 4:lknsmeller. Massone, Pa.—ARTEMIS & BIDDIALL, Attor neyn-at-Law Perremrs, IL SMITH, Attorney and , Chrunsellor. Partansuerra, P.a.-4.4 MINNTOHILD, 46 Alwood street, WM. M. SMITH, Attorney and oounsellor. leaumgoroa, Pa.—BOYD ORUSIKINCIA, Attorney and Counaelkbr. ]7M-dly TACK BON- & CO.'S SHOE STORE, O. 00% MABICAT STE.II.IT, HARRISBURG, PA., Wkere they ntend to devote their entire time to the matinfacture of BOOTS AND SHOES all kinds and varletled, in the neatest and moat belt. t unable styles, and at satisfactory prima. Their stock will ambit, in part, of fientionnes liose fkipteul Patent Leather Boots and Shoes, latest styles; Ladies' end Kisses' flatters, and otheillikete in peat variety; and in fact everything connected with the Me butanes. OUSTOBERR WO/Urwillbepartlogulyittendedto ; and in all eases will satisfaction be warranted. Lasts "Wasp by one of the best makers in the eonntry. The long praetioal experience of the undersigned, and their thorough knowledge of the businesS will, they trust, be sufecient guarantee to the public that they will do them justice, and famish them an article that will recommend itself for utility, theorises and dura. hiiity. llancl] JAMXBON a CO- iirIIRINGER'S PATENT BEEF TEA, DLL a solid, conoentritted extract of DEFY AND ITAIETABLES, lionvertible immediately into a nourishing and deli cious soup. Highly approved by a number of eminent Physicians. This admirable article condensed into a compact form, all the substantial and nutritive properties of a large bu/k.of meat and vegetables. The readiness with which it dissolves into a rich and palatable Soup, which would require hours of preparation according to the usual method, is an advan tage in many samisens of life, too obtiotta to need urging. Its hig hly nourishing qualizies combined with its delicacy, renders it invaluabiefor the sick; while for them in health, it is a perfect substitute for fresh meat and vegetables. It will keep good in any Climate. It 141 posußavly well adapted FOR TRAVILIRS,,by land or sea, who cantime avoid those acoidenuidepriva lions of a comfortable Meal, to which they are Boilable. NOR INVALIDR, whose capricious appetite can thus so satisfied in a moment. NOR BPORTIMISN mid EXCURSIONISTS. to whom, both its oompastness and easy preparation will moon men/it. lfor sale by seplii-tf WM. DOCK, Ja., ti Co. CHARTER OAK FAMILY. FLOUR! UNEXCELLED BY ANY IN THE U. STATES AND SUPERIOR TO LET W crir B Pit..a. TV" X> OS OFFERED IN PENNSYLVANIA! IT IS MADE OP CHOICE hrEASOITRI WHITE WHEAT. !Er-Delivered any place in the city free of charge. Tortas tisk on delivery. 080 WM. DOCK, Ja., & 00. A. BOOK FOR THE TIMES I American Annual Cyclopedia and Register Important Events for the Year 1861. In 1 vol. 8 vo. over 750 pages. Cloth .p 3, Leather $3.50. Published by D. Appleton 4. Co., New York. The design of this work is to furnish a record of all the important knowledge of the year. The events of the war, owing to their prominence, will, of course, 00- cap/ z Conspicuous part, but all other branclea—Sel cnce, lit, Literature, the Mechanic Arts, arc,. will re ceive due attention. The work will be published ex clusively by subscription, and ready for delivery 'name nest. _ . Also, nos complete : Benton - s Debates of Congress,l6 volumes, $3 and $3 00 per volume. Benton's Thirty Years in U. S. Senate,2 volumes, $2.50 and $3 per moi. • Cyclopedia ef American Eloquence, containing the Spetekts of most raining Orators of America, 14 steel portraits, 2 vois. $2.50 each. Parson's Life and 75/nes of Andras Jackson, 3 volumes, 12.50 each. Address 1.1". BTRABILLI7GH, Harrisburg, Pa. GansralAgemt for D. APPLICTON & Co. Per Circulars descriptnreof Asumal Cyclopedia. aprll3-d&wtf. DYOTTVILLE GLASS WORKS, CARBOYS, DEMIJOHNS, WINN, PORTIR,NINNRAL WATZR, PIONLI AND 7.N.ESNEVN BOTTINS OP UM meacrairnoz. H. B. & G. W .1111.1WRBS, 0019417 21' Beath Front ateret„ Philadelphia. TAPANESE TEA.—A c'hoice lot of .0 this celebrated Tea just receive& i t i s of the first cargo ever imported, and is much superior to the Chi lton Teas in quality, strength and fragrance, and is also entirely free of adulteration, coloring or mixture of any kind. It lathe natural leaf of the Tapenese Tea Plant. Tor sale by WM. DOCK, jr., & Co. 3,000 o ß f UdiSliellrettikiS kinds, State Potatoes ) I ' 4oo Barbels York Pate Apples, diem tot of York State Butter. Also, a superior lot of Catawba Grapes, and 80 bushels sh a nbacis* jwss received and for sale tow by H. W. BIBLE & No. 106 Market street. :A.OKEREL: M.. -_ EBBILL, Non. 1,"2 and 3, in all Rizsd paoltagoe— nen, and auk paikago tvairested.. Just readied, and for ale low by .. . .. 11 TM- 110011, Jr- & CO. QELF , SEA LI NG FRUIT JARS 1- Beat and Cheapest in the markets: Call mid examine them. TM. 1)008it Js., & CO. . . _,- , ; :._. ? -----__ j_ . • ~...- ~. • - - - . . 40 . • , .., , n , e _.,,,,,, t ~.,0 I 1 1 ' VII atrtot . ... Vol, 5—N O. 223: Business dabs. WM. H., MILLER, AND -11 • E. FERGUSON, . ATTORNEYS AT LAW, OFFICE IN • SHOEMAKER'S BUILDINGS SECOND STREET, . BETWEEN WALNUt and MARKET SQUARE, ap2944kw Nearly opposite the Buehler House. T HOS. C. MAODOWELL, ATTORNEY AT LAW, MILITARY CLAIM AND PATENT AGENT. Ojice in Burke's Row, Third street,. (Up Stairs.) Haying formed a connection with parties in Wash ington City, wan are reliable business men, any bud nem conneeted with any of the Departments will meet with immediate and careful attention. me-y R. C. WEICHEL, BURGEON AND °GUIST, RESIDENCE THIRD NAAR NORTH RTBAIIT. He is now folly prepared to attend promptly to the duties of profession in all its branches. LONG &3D VENT BIIOONIB3III, NNDIOAL .1112311310) justifies him in promiting fall and ample satiefaetion to all who may favor him with a call, be thedisease Ohgonit or any other 'nature. mlB-d&wly F RED. SCIIAIDER, MEADOW LANE, A PRACTICAL DYER FROM GERNINY, Takes this mode to inform the public and his numer ous Mends that he hes fitted up a DYBING . ROOM, in Meadow Lane, in the city of Harrisburg, Pa. Where he is prepared to do anything in dyeing, as Silk, Woolen, Cotton, ate., warranted for good. ap2B.darni TAILORING. carEo. .4%.. Er. Ma 11:7 adr. The subscriber is ready at RO. 94, MARKET BT., four doors below Fourth street, to make MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHING In any deeired style, and with skill Mid prosityktnese. Persons wishing cutting 'done can have it done at the shOrtest =Ens.ap27-dly : : CHARLES F. VOLLMER 9 UPHOLSTERER, Chestnut street, four doors above Second, (OPIPCRIITE WASIIINGTON HOIN House,) Is prepared to furnish to order, in the very best style of workmanship. Spring and Hair Mattresses, Window Cur tains, Lounges, and all other articles of Surniture in his line, on short notice and moderate terms. Having ex perience in the business, lmfeels warranted in asking a share of public patronage, conlidentof his ability to give satisfaction. jaurf-dtf • SILAS WA.R De NO. 11, NORTH THIRD ST., HARRISBURG. STEINWAY'S PIANOS, MILLODEONB, TIOLIN8; (WITABIi Banjos, Flutes, Fifes, Drums, Accordeone, STRINGS, SHEET AND BOOK MUSIC, &G., &R., HQTQ GRAPH FRAMES. ALBUMS, Large Pier and mantle Mirrors, Square Ina Oval Fraser of every description made to order. Beguilding done. Agency for Howe , ' Sewing Machines. 11r Sheet Music sent by Mail. octl-1 JOHN W. GLOVER, lIIERCHAOTT „TAILOR! Has jest received from Now work ; an assort• ment of -SEASONABLE GOODS, - which he offers to hie customers and the public st nov22) kODRR4TE PRICES. dtt' HARRY WILLIAMS, IDELACLINE 402 WALNUT STRUT, PHILADELPHIA. General Claims for Soldiers promptly collected, State Claims adjusted, &e., &c . mar2o-dim & E WING, AT T ORNEYS-AT'-L AW, THIRD STREET, Harrisburg, Practice in the several Courts of Dauphin county. Col. lectionemade promptly. A. 0. BWING WITH, J. B. . r COOK, Merchant Tailor, s 27 CIELISNUT ST., between Second and Prost, Haa just returned from the city with an assortment of CLOTHS, CASSIMBRES AND VESTINOS, Which will be sold at moderate prices and =Ode up to order ; and, also, an assortment of BRADY MAHN Clothing and Gentlemen's Tarnishing Goods• nov2l-Iyd DENTISTRY. D. M. GILDER, D. D. S., N 0 . 119 MARKET STREET S EBY & KUNKEL'S BUILDING, UP STAIRS. janB-tf RELIGIOUS BOOK STORE, 'TRACT AND SUNDAY SCHOOL DEPOSITORY, E. S. GEXIMAN, IF SOUTH BEIOND MOOT, ABOTI .0111113 NUT, RA1111131171.0, PA. Depot for the isle of Stereosoopes,Stereoseopielfiews, Music and Musical Dustrnments. •AlSo, enbeoriptions taken for religions pnbliostiens. noW-dy JOHN G. W. MARTIN, FASHIONABLE CARD WRITER, MOM'S HOTEL,PIARRISBUItIa, PA. Allmanner of VISITING, WEDDING AND BM NRSS CARDS exeented in the moat artintiC Wes and most reasonable terms. fleo/4-dtf UNION HOTEL, Ridge Avenue, corner of Broad street, HARRISBURG, PA. The undersigned informs the pnblic that he . has re cently renovated and refitted his well-known " Union Hotel" on Ridge avenue, near the Round House, and is prepared to accommodate citizens, strangersandtravel era in the beet style, at moderate rates. Ilia table will be supplied with the best the muskets Word., and at his bar wi.l be found superior brands of liquors and matt. everages. The very beat accommo dations for railroaders' employed at the shops in this raid dal ' HENRY BOSTGEN. FRANKLIN HOUSE ; DALTIMORT, MD. roughly This pleasant and commodions Hotel has been tho re-atted. slid re , terniehhi. It is gauntly situated on North-West corner of Howard and Franklin streets, a few doors west of the Northern Central Rail way Depot. itrery attention paid to the comfort of his guests. G. LRISINRING, Proprietor, jettif (Late of Selina Grove, Pa.) T HEO. F. 8011EFFER, BOOK, CARD AND JOB PRINTER, No. 18 MARKET STRENT, HARRISBURG. MP' Particular attentio*Paid to printing, ruling end binding of Railroad Blanks, Manifests, Insurance Poll °i cilaslie,Rlll-Heads, acci Wedding, visiting and Ballinall Cards printed at Ter) low prices and in the best idyls. jan9l MUSIC STORE' NO.BB MA:DART STRUT, HAILNIBNURei PA. SHEETMUSIC, PIANOS, MELODEONS, GUITARS, VIOLINS, BANJO STRINGS, Of eery deaokiition. nits, !LUTES, 4.IOOOEDBONA, ate-, at the lerlet..olTir PRIORS, at W. KNOORWB 1813810 RITONN, No. 88 Dia9kai9Fiespre. HARRLSBUKG, PA, THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1868' T H Weekly "Patriot & Union," THE CHEAPEST PAPER PUBLISHED IN PENNSYLVANIA I AND TUN ONLY DNMOORATIO PAPER PUBLISHED AT THE BEAT OF GOVERNMENT FORTY-FOUR COLUMNS OF READING MAT . TER EACH WEEK I AT THE LOW PRICE OF ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS t WHEN SUBSCRIBED FOR IN CLUBS OF NOT LESS THAN TEN COPIES TO ONE ADDRESS! We have been compelled to raise the club subscription price to one dollar and fifty cents in order to save our selves from actual loss. Paper has risen, including taxes, about twenty-five per cent., and is still rising; and when we tell our Democratic friends, candidly, that we can no longer afford to sell the Weekly Pante': min Union st one dollar a year. and must add fifty cents or stop the publication, we trust they will appreciate our position, said, instead of withdrawing their subscrip tions, go to work with a will to increase our list in every county in the State. We have endeavored, and shall continue our efforts, to make the paper useful as a party organ, and welcome as a news messenger to every fam ily. We flatter ourselves that it has not been without some influence in producing the glorious revolution in the politics of the State achieved at the late election; and if fearlessness in the discharge of duty, fidelity to the principles of the party, and an anxious desire to pro mote its interests, with some experience and a moderate degree of ability, can be made serviceable hereafter, the Weekly PATN/OT AND USIOSI will not be less useful to the party or less welcome to the family circle in the fu ture than it has been In the past. We confidently look for increased encouragement in this great enterprise, and appeal to every influential Democrat In the State to lend us his aid in running our Beipscription list up to twenty or thirty thousand. The expense to each bidi vidual is trifling, the benefit to the party may be great. Delleving that the Deumeraeff of the State feel the ne• iseseity of sustaining a fearless central organ, we make this appeal to them for assistance with the fullest confi dence of success. The same reasons which induce us to raise the price of the Weekly, operate in regard to the Daily paper, the price of which is also increased. The additional cost to each subscriber will be but tridingi and, while we can not persuade ourselves that the change necessarily made will result in any diminrition of our daily circulation, yet, were we certain that such would be the conse quence, we should still be compelled to make it, pr suf fer a ruinous loss. tinder these circumstances we must throw ourselves upon the generoelty, or, rather, the justice of the public, and abide their verdict, whatever it may be. Tile period for whitil Many of our subscribers have paid for their paper being on the eve of expiring, we take the liberty of issuing this notice, reminding them of .tie, same, in order that they may RENEW THEIR Clatfßa. We shall also take it as an especial favor if our present subscribers will urge upon their neighbors the fact that the PATRIOT AND ttiioa is the only Deruocratle paper printed in Harrfelburg, and considering the large amount of reading matter, embracing all the current news of the day, and TELF.G.ELAPHIC DISPATCREB Prom everywhere up to the moment the paper goes to press, political, miscellaneous, general and local news market reports, is decidedly the cErzarzsr NEWSPAPER PUBLISIZED IN THE STATE! There is scarcely a village or town in the State in which a club cannot be raised if the proper exertion be made, and surely there are few place. in which one or more energetic men cannot be found who are in favor of the dissemination of sound Democratic doctrines, who Would be willing t 9 make the effort to raise a club. DEMOCRATS OP THE INTERIOR ! Let us hear from you. The existing war, and the ap• preaching sessions of Congress and the State Legisla.• ture, are invested with unusual interest, and every man should have the news. TERMS. DAILY PATRIOT An. lINION Single copy for one year, in advance 20 00 Single copyduring the session of the Legislature.. 2 00 pity subscribers ten cents per week. Copies supplied to agents at the rate Of p. oo per hun dred. WBRILLY PATRIOT AND UNION, Published every, Plarrade y. Tingle copy one year, in advance .12 00 Ten copies to one address lb 00 Subscriptions may commence at any time. PAY AL. WAYS IN ADYAbON. We are obliged to make this imperative. In every if atetikee sash mist accompany subscription. Anyperson sending us a slab of twenty subscribers to the Weekly will be entitled to a copy for his services. The pries, even at the od4anced rate is so lon that we cannot offer greater inducements than this. Additions maybe made at any time to a club of subscribers by remitting one dollar and fifty cents for each additional name. It is not necessaryto send im the names of those constituting a chib, as we cannel undertake to address each paper to club subscribers separately. Speeimenoopies of the Weekly will be sent to all who desire it. O. BAJIREITT &00 iltarrieburg, PAL N. B.—The following law, passed by Congress inlB6o, defines the duty of Postmasters in relation to the de livery of newspapers to club imbseribers : (See Little, Sedans 4 Q p?s edition of the Laws of 1860 , page 38, chapter 131, section 1.) "Provided, however, that where packages of new pa pers orperiodicals are received at any post office directed to dido address, and the names of the club aubeeribers to which they belong, with the postage for is quarter in ad vance, shall be handed to the postmaster, he shall de liver the same to their respective owners." To enable the Postmaster to comply with this regula tion; it will be necessary that he be furnished with the list of names composing the club, and paid a quarter's (or year's) postage in advance. The uniform courtesy Of Postmasters, affords the aSSlliante that t h ey wit/ cheerfully accommoaate club subscribers, and the latter Should take care that the postage, which is.but a trifle• in each case, be paid in advance. Send on the clubs. SOLDIER'S CAMP COMPANION.- A. very eOnvenient Writing Desk; also, Portfolios, Memorandum Books, Portzeorate4•3o, ace., at. soaxmatai BooitATORI NOTIONS.—Quite a variety of useful and entertaining articles—cheap—et 1301111111E11 , 8 BOOSI3TOR. FRENCH MUSTARD, ENGLISH and Domestic Pickles, (by the dozen or hundred,) Su perior Salad Oil, Ketchup, Sauces and condiments of every description, for sale by my2b WM. DOCK, Ji., & Co [AJAR WAR !.—BRADY, No. .62 Market street, below Third, has received a We assortment of SwoaDa, Sesame and nwuts, which he will min very low. s eso4l,tf ITAMS, DRIED BEEF, BOLOGNA BAITBAGN, TONC+ITIS, key for sale low by Wee. bocz, ADIES YOU KNOW WERE YOU A am get fine Note Paper, _Envelopes, Visiting and Waddin ! Cards ? At BOHN/YAWS BOOKSTORN. _ _ VOR RENT— Two desirable • OFFICE 1 ROOMS, femme story Rent Of Wyeth's Building, isomer of . Market Square ail Market street. Apply at lie office sepWdsf HERMETICALLY. SEALED Peaches, Tomatoes, Lobster,Salmon, Oyrters, Spiced Oysters, • for sale by WM. w; & CO. NEW ORLEANS SUGAR; !=-FzligT . 11111 Mown ! 7 . 7 l'oeisabs by . • jyl2 • Wld. DI,X3C 75., & Ctt Vatrint tt# anIUL THURSDAY MORNING}, MAY 21, 186 HYMN. FRAM THE PREICH OP VICTOR HUGO. Around the tombs of those that fell Their country's rights to save, The Songs of crowds admiiing swell, To eulogize the brave! The patriot's fame will never die; The land for which he bled Shall cradle it eteroallyi And venerate the dead. 'Tie thus'that those whose . bones are laid Within the tuneral fane ; 'TIN thee is glorious garb arrayed, Their memories remain. Each day with them will rise more bright, Each day their deeds are told; Their names amid the clouds of night Can never be enrolled. LETTER. FROM LONDON. THREATENED P i VROPEAN WAR-TESTI. MONY OF THE KINGS-THE PROMISE OF SPRING.•*AMERICANS IN ENGL4ND-.- ALEXANIpIILA, ETC., ETC. Correspondence of the Patriot and Union The signs of the times portend trouble for Europe. Authorities agree in the belief that a great war, involving the energies of all the powers, is close at hand. A little ill may brew a terrible collision, and the cloud that was no' bigger than a man's hand has already grown black, swollen and lowering, till it sits gloom ily over every tenon Of this hemisphere. That cloud was Poland; it is Europe now. A few mutinous fellows of a prond race appeared on the borders of the Sarmatian forests, armed with scythes and spears. The great despot who had aroused their rage thought to crush 'them in a night; but, 101 from all lands and races, came the cry of " Aid for Poland !" And encouraged by such sympathy, the rebel lion still gasps on, holding the sword in one hand, stretching out the other for help. The revolutionary elements bf loreign kingdoms are clamorous for the support of their respec tive Governments. The crowned heads of said Governments oars nothing for the rights or wrongs of the Poles, but they hate and fear the insatiate ambition of Russia. That colos sus, like its celestial type, the great soar of the constellation, strides the world from the pole to the tropics, and it has wrested , from more civilised powers the fairest acres of Eu.. rope. It has laid its paw upon the best half of Poland, upon many populous provinces Of Sweden, and its. present design is to 'clutch some of the western seaports, •that it may rule' the. ocean as it has conquered the land, and make itself terrible to the older nationalities, with which it has already measured strength. The kings combine to resist this monster, and they have paused tremulously ere they strike; for the contest may change the fortunes of mankind and pluck sceptres from many a gripe. This is the pause—and it is an ominous one. All Eur Ope is still, save the cries that thrill us, from the land of Kosciusko ; . and few care to look across the Atlantic, when the ravens-are singing at their own eves, and the storm threatens to tumble their own idols. Now, in this coming war, two or three principles are plainly seen to have influence—the caution of rulers, the ambition of races, and the hope of freedom among the poor. Many of the crowns sit precariously upon the craniums of the great ; and while these would be glad to have more territory, they are decidedly opposed to lasing what they now possess. In their own domains dwells a factious and oppressed ma jority, which it is pretty hard to control in time of peace, and which may avail itself of foreign war as a means of deliverance. There is only one idea which men love better than freedom—glory—and the mass of mankind had rather see a conquest on the part of their own race than a triumph of the bond of any other race. Take the attitude of Prussia in the Po lish question, for example. The people of Prussia are brave and liberal. They know the sorrows of the Poles and the righteousness of the Polish struggle. But Prussia once filched a province from Poland, and rather than give up that price of blood, the best of the Germans will assist to strike down the revolutionists.— Take England, also, where every class toss up their hats for Lao giewice and shake 'cudgels at the Czar; but here is Ireland, bound and half famished at their own doors, and their enlarged sympathies can do nothing for the poor Celts. Take Sweden—the country of a pure, patriotic race, and study its treatment of the Schleswig Holstein question. Here is a little German State, whose ruler happens for the time being to be also ruler of Denmark. The Danes and said ruler are endeavoring to crush out the nationality of Holstein and amalgamate it with Denmark forever. The Swedes know that this is wrong, but then they are Scandinavians, like the Danes, and they favor a contemptible not of conquest rather than a great and good sympathy with the opposite race. Denmark, I may say incidentally, is a despicable land, ' inhabited by a paltry-minded people. It has produced but two or three great men, has none at present, and its commerce is now confined to breeding brides for the monarchs of the rest of Europe. Sweden is anxious to have a war with Russia, and is holding out proposals for that purpose to France--not for the good of the Poles, but to recover Finland and certain other regions lost by rash Charles the Twelfth: France, restless, deceitful, ambitious, hopes to Use the war for the humiliation of Prussia and the extension of its own borders to the Rhine. England dare not act without a signal from Napoleon, and that astute parvenue has the wholesome example of his 'mole to avoid con tinental war. Austria is playing the shuttle cock pail, between dread of Prance on one side, of Rtidebt e t a the other and of . certain mutinous elenaents‘froni within. .Italy is looking out for LONDON, May 6th, 1863. PRICE Two CAN T 6. a chance to abolish the Pope's temporal power and to add Venice to its mushroom kingdom. Prussia will be anything that France is not, and the ally of anybody but the Gaul, although just now the Republican element is so uncom monly bold and noisy that the head successor of " Old Fritz" may have to abdicatt,,and the little seven-by-nine continental states are effer vescing between the hope of gobbling up their smaller neighbOrs and the.dread of Tieing gob bled up themselves. Above all, these, with a third of the globe in. its lug and the fire of oonquest in its cold, icy eye, towers Russia— its face westward ; -and thousands of fierce Cossacks bearing behind its gospel of the sword. It threatens, like. the Hun of old times, to be the Scour& of the.world.. It moves slowly and ponderously, menacing with its lances-alike the repose of the Moslem and the progress of the Saxon. There is no spot of-the earth's surface which Russia does not covet, and there is no forlorn hope which she dares not essay.. The enemy of kings and of freedom alike, crunch ing the slave beneath her paw, and glaring upon the Emperor, she presents a sublimely anomalous spectacle in this practical age. I think there oan be no doubt es to the par ties in this warfare which America must prefer. There are some amonfrus whO would hail the humbling of these pAild' !loiters by the bar barian autocrat, that we might laugh.at their calamity as they have mocked at ours. Some of ns believe that Russia is our natural ally, and we have a superstition that the Czar em-' ploys nobody to lay his railways and raise his ships but Yankee speculators. Prejudice' of this kind may impel us to sympathy with the Polar despot ; but we have a different gospel from hie. We are the apostles of liberty. Our cause is that of the struggling and the enslaved. We cannot afford. to forsake this high position for the gratification of any national spleen, Oar cause is with the Countrymen of Pulaski and Poniatoweki. And we will hail the eman cipation of these dowu-trodden people, even though some interest or prejudice of our own may impel us to the. contrary. Let us hail this grand European war as an opportunity for the relief of the tied and trampled. Every part" of Europe has its handful of enthusiasts, who have lit their torches from the American revolution, and, in God's name, let them burn thrones and dominions, palaces and powers ! A considerable term in Europe has satisfied me that the happiest nationalities contain thousands of wronged and• mutinous people. Here in England there is widespread disaffec tion, which will not be satisfied till `privilege" and labor are equal. The seeds of revolution exist even here, and let the Czar's letter of instructions to his Minister in Paris tell the oonditioa-of 'Europe:la this respect! 10. , . The evil under which Poland really labors is not confined to it ; all Europe suffer, with the tame. The revolutionary spirit, the scourge of our time, concentres in this country (Poland) only because itfinds. there combustibles enough to give it the hope of kindling a conflagration from this centre which &101 l woad over the whole continent." I recommend this document, made public to day, to those of your readers who would learn the present policy of kings towards their sub jects. This theme is an interminable one, and it has taken up almost the whole of nip letter. I can only add that here in England Spring bas opened beautifully, after the mildest descrip tion of winter, and that the Parks are crowded every day. Remote places begin to be fre quented by pleasure. parties, and the first of May was celebrated at the Crystal Palace by a concert in which there were two thousand per formers. Ramsgate, Hastings, Brighton, and the seaside towns, are filling up, but there are many sad homes in England, without fire on. their hearths or bread on their tables. Lan cashire is a place of wailing, and Ireland is said to be visited with the old curse of famine. There , are few Americans here now, though many are in Paris, and I see a great many blatant Southerners who have received passports from the State Department. All are tired of the war, loyalists and rebels, and the rest of the world refer all our battles to the fable of the Kilkenny oats. The 'Southerners here are surprised to find that they get little personal sympathy from John Bull. He hates both parties, intensifying his envy when he regards the North, and though he is a Member of a great race, I think hiM the most Opinion ated, arrogant and egotistical old brute in the family of nations. His vanity has been tickled recently by the marriage of his Prince to a little Princess from the land or the-Vikings. They are living together at Marlborough House, and I see her in. Hyde Park nearly every af ternoon, All hats go off when she approaches, and the mob dare not speak above a whisper. Oh ! the servility of these worshippers of "708.• W"—itis both ludicrous and pitiable. All the talent of this island has been set to work to celebrate the wedding of the young addle-pate who hid the fortune to be the son of his mo ther. Artists, novelists, poets and sculptors have commemorated it, and they are going to build a collossal memorial to the late Prince Consort. who was a meek but certainly not a clever person, and whose excellence appears to have been mainly a disposition to be henpecked by his. royal half. Yours, faithfully, How U. GRANT STARTED ON MS PRESENT CANTAIGN.—The Chicago rribune learns from a gentleman who participated in 4 the recent campaign of General Grant, up to the time the enemy crossed the Big Black in the retreat to wards Vicksburg, that in starting on the move ment the General disencumbered himself. of everything, setting an example to his officers and men He took neither a horse nor a ser vant, overcoat nor blanket, nor tent, nor camp chest, not even a clean shirt. His only bag gage consisted of a tooth-brush. ; . . He shared all the hardships of the private soldier, de e pi ug in the front and in the open airs and, ea ti ng bard tack and , salt pork, He wore no Sword, had on a low crowned citizen's lat, and the only thing about, him, to mark him as tk military man was his two stars on his andress military coat. On the battlefield he wakomnipresent, riding every where,, generally aline, into the very thickest of the fight, inspiring the troops by fils Imperturbable coolness and bravery. BOUT DE LA VILLE PUBLISHED• EVERY MORNltievi SUNDAYS EXCIPTIID, BY O. BARRETT & CO TEC DAILY PATRIOT ADD UNION Rill be served to sub scribers residing in the Borough for traClAClrelicairllll4, payable to the Cornier. Mail subscribers, 'pima DOLLAR& YER . Tia liersanLy Peirtrow j Thelon ie peibliehed at wwo DOLLARS PRR AARON, invariably headroom,. Ten oopie to one address, fifteen dollars. o , ,nneeted with this eitiblieheirent le in esteem' ive JOBO7PIOg, emitainin g a variety dft plain and Daley type, unequalled by any estadishment in the interior of the APate, for:which the patronage ef.314.4.1104114,00 UNCONDITIONAL LOYALTY 9., RICH MORSEL. Yrom the 11 Y. Tribune. May lei ?.LOX/4L EIPAGOM OP WOMAN. , Miss Susan l3, , Anthony, as President of the Business Committee, took the ohair, and, at 3 TilledAtemiceling to, order. Mrs. Elisabethliodylitanton rose teedeeline accepting the, norpiantion•phelad received on Thursday, as President of the „League.... She could not pledge herself unconditional loy alty to the governmentarittifili not, if government took any rttridgroisslk , e, atop/ As President of a National!Lengueumanyt might object to her. Miss Anthony thought there are rears of the government retrogressing in the Wise' of freedom. The question is every day behtg dis cussed in the papers, on - llrbat terms shall the South be received back again . ? She could not be Secretary to a League g pledged to iineondi tional loyalty to the government, Miss An. thony then read the &Honing pledge and'reso lutions, which had on Thursday been partially agreed to : THE PLEDGE. We the Loyal Women of —, do hereby pledge ourselves to justice and humanity,' and to the government in so far as it makes the war—a war for freedom. RESOLUTIONS Resolved, That we rejoin in the local Wo men's Leagues already formed, and earnestly recommend their organization throughout the country; and that we urge the women every where to take the higheit ground of-loyalty to our country—righti not wrong. • is f Resolved, That we hail the Conscription Act as necessary for the salvation of the country, and cheerfully resign to it our husbande, boy ere, brothers and sone. • . ; Miss Williard, of Penn's, said the. pledge was conditional to the extent of requiring a war for freedoni. She nelleyed in syitaming the government; though, if Vallandigham should be erected President, she really didn't know what she should do. Ineredulity . was very generally manifeeted as - to the possibility of Vallandigham ever being elected President, but Miss Anthony ex claimed that "the next President would be something, like him." ` ~ Miss Williard seemed to think that the pledge would do under the existing.admististration.— When there is a change they oan have .another League. The first resolution was unanimously pas sed. The resolution in regard to conseriptler. Into then taken up. - Mies Williard, while believing in certain oases of exemption, liked the conseriptic4 be cause it would take in the Copperheids. CAp.. plause.] The Lady—What kind of soldiers would vop `)erbeada make ? pea _ Mrs. Lenland—Good spellers t Bien who bad the courage they had, id brave public qpin ion would make good, soldiers If put into'the ranks with bayonets behind them.' [Applause.] The resolution was unanimously adopted. Upon these proceedings a correspendent of the Philadelphia Evening Journal remarks: Here, Messrs. Editors, we have a " Loyal League," only "loyal" to the government so far as it carries on an Abolition war. How many other "Loyal Leagues" have adopted similar pledges and resolutions,. We do not kiwi, because their proceedings are sedret.— Yet these are the individuals and organizations who stigmatise Democrats as Copperheads, be cause they uphold the ~goveruipent, ,no mat ter what administration is in power, abide by the Constitution; which gives the government its existence, and hold that. the athninistratiou is transient, but that the government BEALL, with the blessing of God upon their labors, be eternal. Yet these fanatics reproach us with "condi tional loyalty," while openly or ettertitry sever ing that the only condition of their own 4, 10y 7 alty" is Abolition. They declare that they will support the government so far, and no further, and for the government, they rejoice at conscription, and devote to it their "hue bands, lovers, eons and brothers." • By the way, hew many husbands, lovers and sons have Miss Anthony, Miss Williard, Mrs. Stanton and their colleagues ? Are these the objects of "Loyal Leagues ?" Where. are Generals Burnside, Henan and Schenck ? Mr. Vallandigham never said half so much in dispraise of the the administration. When the Abolitionists were "bringmg pres sure" to bear upon the President, and denoun cing him for delaying his Emancipation Procla mation, they were accused of being only "conditionally loyal." The charge, then but faintly denied, is there openly avowed. How often is the avowal made in secret. PENNSYLVANIA. A POLITE LIBUTENAPT MISIMPPSUCIATXD.— A Camp Blies, Mo., correspondent of the St. Louis Democrat relates the following amusing incident: "Quite an amusing incident happened to a Lieutenant of the division a few days ago. The said Lieut. is well educated and of im mense politeness, especially to ladies; and in his , present banished situation, not having ma ny opportunities of paying his devoi6 to the fair sex, is, of course, more attentive when an opportunity does, occur., This much by way of preface ; no* to the story : An officer stopped at a house where the Lieut. referred to had taken dinner .the dOy before, and the lady of the house inquired if he knew Lieut. T. "Yes, madam ; why do you ae ?" "What kind of a man is he 4" asked the wo man. "One of the politest men in the array, madam —a perfect gentleman," Was the admirer. “Well, I think he puts on a heap of style." “Madam, I am - surprised to hear that you do not like Lieut. T. ; he is very popular with the ladies,tt general faVorite, in fact," "Well I don't like the way he talked to me." ~ There must be a mistake somewhere, mad am ;-what did he say ?" - "Why, I believe he tried to blackguard me." "Impossible ! ,Madaa I can't believe for a moment that Lieut. T. "would do 'anything of that: - kind; he is the' pink of poiiteness." don't care if he is; he tried to blackguard me." "What did he say ?" Here a pert miss .'of sixteeaL-thostly feet and alkles--put in: ' - • "harm, tell him what the man said ; I don't believe he was a tryin' to blackguard.; but marm'a 814 a, fooL" • "Well in must tell; after going (Wet' Aliths3 big words he could think on, be asked me, What was•thii State of nay nativity Piand if that ain't blackgnardin' I don't know when I hear it." . , It will be a tong time before the Lie r bt. for- l ets the gtate of his nativity: TEE NEw Your. PoiicE ComEnsxoEwa.— The New York Police COMmiiisiouers, it is said, will *be formally arriiiried fOr trial is the course' of a. few) days, Oil- obargei to be preferred against - the& by. Gov.-Seymour, . 5 .