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Efje gunlmtg .- American.
.H. B. MA8SER, Editor A Proprietor. S ATUhD A Y," MAY 80, 1803. How Tiiky ro inBisib. If a man speaks or write an8"19 our Confederate cause, lie In branded tind expelled na a traitor er pub lie enemy. Mobil flegiiter. This Is rebel doctrine and no one can say that It in not right, if tho rebels believe In the justice of secession nud rebellion. But slow ciin the defenders of Vullunditflinm in tho Xorth justify themselves according to thia doctrine. Vallandighaiii proclaims to the people in public speeches in Ohio that tbia war to suppress the rebellion is "a wiek d, cruel, and unnecessary war;" "a war not being waged for the preservation of the Union ;" "a war for the purpose of crushing out liberty and erecting a despotism ;" "a war for tho freedom of the blacks and the enslavement of the whites ;" statins that "if the Admiiiistrutiou had so wished the war could have been honorably terminated months go ;" charging that "the Government of the United States were about to appoint mil itary marshals in every district to restrain the people of their liberties, to deprive them of their rights nnd priviliges ;" and when charged with this incipient treason, docs not deny the charge, but justifies it. Yet his friends in the North, even here in this place, ay that he did nothing wrong. Now, if Vallandigham is right, then the North is in the wrong. Cau nny true patriot or good democrat believe such stuff. 57 Thus fur, tho leaders of the South have gained nothing by the war they inau gurated save a stay of execution. They know that their doom is fixed, and they are only fighting for delay, and many of the knowing ones among them are occupied in converting, at a ruinous sacrifice, their assets into gold or exchango on Europe. General Sterling Price sent his personal effects, and why t and so have Floyd, Slidel, and a host of the contractors of the so-called Confede racy, secured their available means. Millions worth of exchange gold, and government cotton are quietly escaping out of the limits of "Secessia"' by the only safe route left open by the neglect of the administration by way of Matamoras. t3T It is well said that "to establish our nationality on a firm and permanent basis we can have no dealings with rebels except as with criminals who have no civil rights i as with men to whom nothing can be con ceded, and with whom consequently all idea of compromise is out of the question." We have nothing to ask, the rebels nothing to give, but submission. We want no peace, we will have no peace with traitors. The pcoplo aro not yet ready to follow the lead of the nllies of traitors. The gene ral Assembly of Ohio gave a truer expression to the purpose of the nation, in declaring that "we will have no armistice, that wo can fight as long as rebels and traitors can ; that the war shall go on until war is restored." 7" A Novel Pauadk. In Camden, N. J., on Friday afternoon, twenty-eight sol diers, under command of Capt. Louis Loeb, all of whom had lost a leg in buttle, paraded through the Btreets on crutches. Others accompanied them who had lost un arm and were otherwise wounded. The parade was attended with music, and formed a truly novel and affecting scene. f2f General Pemberton is a nativo of the eity of Philadelphia, and by birth of the Bocicty of Friends. He dwterU. the flag of his country to join the Rebellion. Since lie 4ias been beaten by General Grant, the rebels charge him with treachery to their flag. Doomed to infamy as a traitor to his coun try, now ho is branded as false to the wicked caufee he has espoused. t3f The election campaign is already epened nnd tho candidates for offico aro already in the field asserting their right to nerve the dear people with all tho fervor and patriotism that characterises tho soldier, the only difference being that some uncharitable people suspect that candidates have a more eelfibh object in view. On- AsTi-BtAVEKY Sentiment is New leans. Among tho speakers at a lato meet ing of the Union Association of New Orleans was one' Judge Hiestand, who thus express ed his gratification" at the progress of the anti-slavery sentiment : "What changes have taken place in one year '. I have been a slaveholder since I was bio to own a negro, and have never enter tained conscientious scruple iu the matter and do not now. Threo years since, in La fayette square, I told tho residents of this city that the first attempt to defy the power of the national government would result iu the downfall of slavery. To-night I rejoico to inform you that from the Itio Grande to the Pt. Johns, and from the Atlantic to the Pacific, slavery is doomed." F"Wekdki. PniMPS. This eloquent and gifted man, whoso extreme views on tho subject of Slavery oftoft induces him to utter sentiments neither Justifiable or patri otic, taya many good things In his addresses. In a recent speech t New York, ho says: "Let mo make tho General's, and I don't care who make the proclamations. Only let me put at the head of the advancing columns of the Union certain men that I could name, and tho Cabinet at Washington may shut themselves up and go to sleep with Rip Van Winkle till 1872. Lnughtor. Fori know men, one blast of whoso bugle hom were worth a million of men only put them in the heart of tho Rebellion where our armies ought to bo. I believe in Hooker, and I believe in his success. Hut when 'tis dono, what of it? Gratify tho North startle Kurope. So far good. But what is Vir ginia il'sho is ours Barrenness exhausted by two years war neither army able to get n nnnml nf mintonnnce from her acres. It wilt take two vears to make her a selfsns- tiiinimr Statu. What is Richmond ? Y'ou might ns well take Syracuse. You might as well fling a hundred thousand men upon Worcester. Jeff. Davis can pack up twice us much ns belongs to him in a carpet-bag and enrrv it awav. . fLaUtthter.1 The town is ft hospital. The yellow flag might be put there over cverv house, and we have got to sustain rather than be sustained when tho ITnitod States flat' floats Bbove it. Reside 1 do not liko to fight on the rim of the wheel nnd let tho enemy beat tho hub. Laughter I am no anaconda fancier. Laughter. I would bo ut tho hub. I would put men, whose names you know too well, among the black masses of the Carolinas and Mississip pi, and fight outward, grinding tho rebel lion to powder. That would come leave Virginia to full into our hands. AVhy noth ing keeps her from gravitating to us but tho army. The slave system was dead there practically before 1801. Nothing but Con federate forces keeps her southern. And now sho never can be southern. To hurt the rebellion by bringing the negro into the war, does not mean troops ; it means locali ties. When wo bring the negroes into the war we fight on his home, in the Gulf States where he ought to fight. The heart of the rebellion is where the negro is. It is there where our nrmy should stand, if victorious the bottom of the tub is out. And you know whose name the slave cherishes like household words in every hovel, and at whose bidding he will rise to the stars and stripes. Will the slaves fight ? Well, if any man asks you tell him no. Will he work 1 If any man asks you tell him no. But if he asks you whether the negro will fight, tell him yes. Applause. If he asks you whether the negro will work tell him yes worn even lor patriotism witnout wages as ho has worked at Fortress Monroe, the' United States promising him $10 a month, keening the first $'A for nny stray contra bands that might join him. taking the second $4 for clothing the contraband himself, and the other : which Sum keens. Laughter. AVell, lie fight ? Ask lligginson. He says in one of his private letters that when he carried that Regiment to St. Mary's one soldier crot seven buckshot in the back of his neck, and unlike some white volunteers, afraid of the hospital, ho got a comrade to dir them out with a jack-knife, uud went on to tho next battle. Laughter. Another wounded in tho left arm, afraid of the hos pital, kept it secret .48 hours, until the swelling and pain were too great to be borne, and nt last ho owned up sick. A third, injured in the leer, bore it in silence for the sake of liirlitiiiji one more skirmish, and then, when they sent niin on picket duty nnd he could not stand, owned up and went to tno hospital. Applause. vo you think those men will fight I Another, with most ludicrous carelessness, went into the skirmish forward a docn rods, fired, fell , buck, forward again, but it was noticed that he moved very awkwardly. AVhen the skirmish was over, it was discovered that in order to increase hi scanty rations, he hud picked up a live goose, when he entered tho fight, and held it all the time between his legs. Great laughter. 1 I had the pleasure the other day of fpcuking to Geu. Butler for the first time in my lite, thanking him for New-Orleans, nnd I asked him his experience with the negro. AVell, (said he, when McClcllun was n tho Peninsula, I felt thut 1 was very scant of men, nnd' the army at Corinth might be down upon me ut auy day, and I said to the Government, Send me men if you expect me to keep New-Orleans ; and they answered, AVe can't spare you a man, but you must hold New Orleans. I sent back word, Then I will go to Africa. Ho sent to the officers of the Old New-Orleans Colored Regiments und said to them, "AVill you fight for us !" "AYillingly," they answered. "Then give tue a regiment." In ten diiys they guve him a thousand men, and brought him their commissions as lino officers. Said lie, "Would you like to be colonel or major f" "No, Sir; give us white men." "Then," said tho Major General, "give me another regiment," then another, and, in ninety days, tour rcgimcivts and a battery; and then noticing a mtlatto captain, worth half a million, speaking five languages, welcoming him to a banquet at his own house of seved courses sewed on silver, he thought such u man had too much interest in New Orleans to defend it ns a Captain, and offered him a Major's commis sion. Tho Captain answered : "No matter where I fight ; I only wish to spend what I have, and light as long as I can, if only my boy may stand in tho street equal to a white boy when the wiu is over." Applause. J 'AVe khall never succeed until wo slough off everything that believes in the past, and bring to the front everything thut believes there is but one purpose that is, to save the Union on the basis of Liberty. Cheer, j l neiicve mat toe t'rcsicient may do any thing to save tho Union. Ho may take" a man s houses, his lands, his bank-stock, his horses, his slaves anything to save the Union." m.oitiot'K Ticronir.M iv the ii.i:i:r tiii: jiikninwii'IM. REDUCTION OF THE REBKL WORKS AT HAINES' BLUFF. Ofllclnl Report of Adrnlrul Porfor. Communication Betirecn General Grant and tht Aary Ojiened. AVAsnrsoTON, May 23. The following has been received at the Navy Department ! Cairo, May 25. Gideon Vtlla, Secretary of the I'o lion, Katy : ' Tho following received : A. M. Pknnock, Squadron dispatch has Just been Fleet Captain Mississippi Fi.Ao-snip Black Hawk, ) Haines Bi.cff, Yazoo Rivbk, May SO. J To Hon. Gideon Wellet: On the morning of the 15th, we came over to Yazoo river, "to bo ready to co-operate with General Grant, leaving two of our iron clads at Red river, one at Grand Gulf, one nt Carthage, three at AVurrenlon, nnd two in tho Yazoo, which left mo a small force still I disposed of them to the best advantage. On the 18th, at noon, the firinc heard in the rear of Vicksburg assured me that Gen. Grant was aproaching the city. The cannonading kept up lunousiy lor sonic time, when by the aid of a glass 1 dis cerned a company of our artillery advancing taking a position and driving ttio rebels before them. I immediately said that Gen. Sherman's Division hud come into tho left of Snyder s Bluff, aud that the rebels at that place had been cut off from tho forces of the city. I despatched the Dekalb, Lieut. Comman der AYalker, tho Choctaw, Lieut. Comman der Ramsey, nnd the Romo, Petrel, Forest nnd Rose, all under oommnnd of Lieutenant Commander Breeze, up the Yazoo to open communication in that way with Grant nnd Sherman, who succeeded so far and so well that in three hours he received letters from Gens. Grunt and Sherman nnd Steele, inform ing me of their vast success, nnd asking me mo to send up provisions, which was done at once. In the meantime Lieutenant-Commander AValker,in tho DeKalb, pushed onto Haine's Bluff, which the enemy commenced evueua tiiior the tlav before, and a party remained in hopes of taking uwuy or destroying the largo amount of ammunition on hand. When they saw the gunboats they ran and lelt cvervtlniiir m uood order guin, ion tents and enuiiw'e of all kinds which fell into our hands. As soon as the capture of Haines' Bluff and fourteen forts was reported to me, 1 shoved up the irunbouts from below to A'icki burg to lire ut tho Hill batteries, which lire we kept up tor two or three hours. At midnight they moved up to the town and opened on it for about an hour, and continued at intervals during tho night to nnnov tue garrison. On the li)th 1 placed six mortars in posi tion with orders to lire night and day us rapidly as they could. The' works at Haines' Bluff were very for midable. Ther are 14 of the heaviest kind of mounted 8 and 10 inch and 7 inch rilled guns, with ammuuhiou enough for a long siege. As the gun carriages luerlrt again fall into the hands of the enemy 1 hrtd them burnt, blew up a magazine and destroyed the works generally. I ulsoburnt up the encampments, which were permanently nnd remarkably well con structed, looking as if the rebels intended to stay lor some time. The works and en campments covered many acres of ground, und the forlillcutioius und'rille pits proper of the Humes Duill extend both a mile and a quarter. iMieli net work of defences 1 never saw. Tho rebels were a year iu constructing them, and all were rendered useless in an hour. As soon ns I got through with the destruc tion of the magazines nnd other works, 1 started Commander Walker up the Yazoo with u sufficient force to drstroy all the ene my s property in thut direction, with orders to proceed as far us Vu.oo City. There the rebels have a uavv vard und store houses. In the meantime General Grant has closely invested VieUsburg, and has possession of the best commanding points. In a very short time a general assault will N imtde, when he holies to announce that A'ieksburg has fallen, after u series of the most brilliant successes that ever attended au urivv. There has never been a ewe during the war when the rebels Iwc been so ticcesfilly beaten ut nil points, and the patience unci endurance shown by our army and navy for so uianv months is about to be reward ed. It is a mere question of a few ho.Vrs. nnd then, with the exception of Port Hudson, which will lollow A'ieksburg, the Mississippi will bo open its entire length. (Signed) J). U. POUTER. Acting Rear Admiral Commanding Genera' Pemberton burned his bridge and returned to Vicksburg with only three can non out of sixty that ho had taken out, building four tovidues over the Big Black. Gen. Grant arrived before the town on the evening of the 18th, and now holds it close ly invested. He had opened ft line of sup plies via Chickasaw Bayou, having cut the town off from Haines' Bluff, which is aband oned by tho enemy nnd which Gon. Grant will oceiiov. There was sharp fiirhtinir through tho dnv vestrrdnv. Gen. Steele now holds the upper bluff and tho enemy's upper water battery, and gets water from the Missis sippi. Gen. Sherman's corps lost yesterday five hundred killed nnd wounded. Gen. M'Pherson, who holds the centre, lost little as did Gun, McClcornand, who holds tho left, The gunboats kept the enemy alert during the night, and probably the town will be curried to-day. There are from fifteen to twenty thousand men in it. TU13 imiH.IA.Vr JIOVIiMESTS of ui:. un i r. THE NAVAL OPERATIONS AT VICKS JJURG. Capture of-MnIne Illnfl, tvItU I'ourlevn I-'ort, Cutiip Uqulp age, Ac, in Good Order. Fvrtificatum and liiflc Pitt Extending one Mile and a Quarter. liATFsr .rwj. a special cnspatcu from Cairo, says : Gob. Lee, of Kansas, con Crms the report that tho two outer works of tho enemy were taken in Friday's attack on the fortifications. Tho buttle was sanguin ary and the federal loss severe. General Pemberton sent a flag of truce to Graut offering to surrender Vicksburg, if tho latter would allow his command to lay down their arms and march out. Thii offer was refused-, Tho rebels fought with coolness and des peration, reserving their lire until our forces came within murderous range. Trwy were driven back, however, by main force, into the last line of entrenchments. This was the- situation on Friday evening. Jackson, Mississippi, had been destroyed,, and the Federal army which occupied the place aro aating as a reinforcement for Geu. Graut. AVhen the boats left on Saturday moruiug the mortar boats-wero throwing occasional sholls. We have captured the batteries both above nd below the town.. IW While- the peace Ma are howling about a recountruietion oa the bais of the Constitution, the traitors arc ensuring the enthusiasm of their deluded followers, that no- free States thU be permitted t come wto th awfedrraer. Tim Impending Dhaet. Tho Provost Marshul of this (14th) District, John Kay Clement, appointed under the Nutiouul Enrollment Act, has received all the neces sary instructions, nnd will proceed to make arrangements for the draft forthwith. It is feuerallv supposed that it will tako from fifty to sixty days to complete these arrantre merits, aud it is very doubtful whether nny ctrait can do made betoretue middle ol July The quota for Pennsylvania has not yet been decided, and differences aro said to exist between tho State authorities and the AVur Department as to the number oi troops ul ready furnished, as well us tho number she already has in the field. A'oluuteers biiiv however, bo culled for soon, which, should the supposed call bo made, will greatly di minith the quota from this State. llarrit- bury Ide'jraph. The Adams ExntKss Company Roheert. It is learned from tho Baltimore County Adcocatt that on Tuesday lattt Deputy Sher iff Allison-, of thatccHiuty, removed from Fort McHenry toths Towsontown jail, seven men, who were arrested some time since by detectives, on the charge of bains eoucerned in the robbery of the safe and trunks of tho Adams Express Company, while on the train of tho Northern Central Railway, near Purkton, on the 25th of March las. Their names areU vi B. Hoffman, Henry Laughlin, William Isaacs, George A. DavU, AVm. Dix, Joseph Kane aud AVIIIium E AY. Davis. On the same day the Grand Jury heard the witnesses iu the cases and found indictments against the parties, who are to be tried at tli present term of that court if th eases are not removed. Cincinnati. May 25. The Commercial's special, dated Memphis, May 2Jd, says : As soon ns it was Known mat jacason was taken, a movement was made on Haines' and Chickasuw Bluffs, the Unionist being under the command of General Sherman. The Rebels were thoroughly intrenched, and determined to dispute the occupation of the lilufls to tho lust. Gen. Hlierman made the nltack in the most brilliant manner. Alter a severe light, with heavy loss, ho occupied the field, enptunng euuu prisoners, iuu heavy guns, 1000 animals, camp ammunition nnd large quantities of corn and stores. The loss to tho Rebels in killed and wound ed is awful. The prisoners were paroled and sent across the Yuzoo river. This does not agree with Com. Porter's despatch, who represents that tho Rebels evacuated Haines' Bluff. On Sunday Gen. Grant directed un attack to be niado upon the upper butteries nt Vicksburg, nnd simultaneously the gunboats commenced bombarding the water butteries ut that place. It is stuted by gentleman who stood on the De Soto, at u point immediately opposite Vicksburg, that on Tuesday General Grant took the Rebel guns on the' hill and turned them on the Rebels who were at the water batteries. Paroled prisoners state that Gen. Graut had po?es$ion of the entire line of fortilicutions iurrounding A'ieksburg, anil thut the Rebel officers fold them it was im possible, since the capture of Ifa'ticV Bluff, for them to escape. It is stated that Gen. Johnston hassturted to A'ieksburg with 19.000 men, but hud been cut off' nnd driven buck, AN'hen the Empress nirived at Milikcn's Bend, on AYcdnesday, the firing at A'ieks burg and up tlio Yuzoo had entirely ceased, which leaves no doubt of the occupation of the entire A'ieksburg fortifications, es well as all the surrounding points, by General Grant. General Frank P. Blair had sent down to the Point for quartermasters' stores, stating that his Division rested on Chickasaw Bluffs. The Twelfth Missouri came out of the en gagement with only 84 fighting men. I1ATTI.E Ol' li.VKKIt's I KKI-K. . The decisive buttle seems to have been fought at Chunipion Hill, near Baker's Creek on the l'4rh'. The following is tho Commer cial's special necotmt Ciiami'ion Hill B.vi'rr.rc fifi.d, Cf milks East ok A'icksui no, May )0, O HO P. M. The Union army, under General Grant, has won another glorious victory ! A furious battle, lasting nearly live h:tirs,has resulted in tho defeat of tlieeneiny r-t aH points, with a loss of from 2000 to 000' killed nnd wounded. Three completed batteries of heavy rilled cannon, besides several single, tills division, and enough hard fighting dono to immortalize it. Besides this it. captur ed a largo portion of the prisonous, small arms, &c. . Petwetn three Vnd four o'clock, Gctitrnl Ostcrhnus1 and McArthur's divisions, which were milee awity when the battle began, came up and finished the work. Tho enemy were in retreat soon after, nnd these divi sions pursued thein till nine o'clock, nnd nro now enenmped nt Edwards' Station, fivo milei bevond the bn-Ulo-tfrmind. AVe -had no cavalry, so that pursuit was out oi me question. From prisoners wo learn that Pemberton commanded lu person, urout dissatisfaction existed. The Rebels chunrcd Pemberton with sell ing thdm out to Grant, nnd planning mili tary operations during the past four weeks The same paper has ft despatch dated head-quarters of Gen. Logan, sixteen miles t i t a i i . irom uacKson, iuuy iu, niucu nitH, imme diately on entering Jackson, on Thursday, Gen. Grant despatched orderlies to MeCler nand's Corps, which were coining up In the rear, to countermarch and pet on the main road to A'ieksburg and Clinton. General McPhcrson's Corps was put in motion nnd in tho same direction, with Gen. LogaVs in advance, and reached this point at four o'clock. Intercepted despatches from Pemberton ordered tho Rebel force to fall back to the entrenchments nt Vicksburg, when hard pressed. This will no doubt be done. Tho battle nt .Jnrkson was short but spirited. Gen. Crockee's division had the advance. But two brigades were under fire. Tho Forty-third Illinois, Eighteenth AVis consin, Eightieth Ohio, Tenth Missouri, Fourth Maine, Twenty-fourth Missouri nnd Fifth and Seventeenth Iown composed them No Illinois or AVisconsin commissioned offi cers were injured. Our loss in killed will not be far from 70 ; the wounded mav number 200, though 1 could obtain but 170 names. General Sher man's Corps will lose about a dozen men nil told. AwoTnF.n Fkmai.d AtPK-nn-CAMr. The ! insurgent Poles hat e been greatly edified by the bravery of a female nide-de-enmp of their lato Reader Langiewiez. Like the rebel Genqial Stuait.fbu Polish chieftain saw fit to attack ft woman to his staff, but in some- thin! mora than an honorary capacity ; for the young Hussi'in maiden, named Pustovoy dova, who joined Jha Poles was content with nothing less than the full privileges of mili tary rank, nnd seems to have led one cnnrgn of sevthemen with singular gnllantry. She is the daughter of a Russian Colonel nnd ft Polish ludy, and has oncji! suffered imprison ment for sonakinir evil of Russinn dignita ries. Reporting at Cracow nt tho outbreak of tho insurrection, and insisting upon nn assignment to "active service," slio was placed on the staff,.of Latigiewic., nnd has nlready had three horses killed under her in different engagements. Her nge is about eighteen years, and she is said to bo very hnndsome. Tho male Polos all ntlorc her but it is currently leportcd that the lnuies of Cracow "cannot see what there is to admire in her." NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. EXAMINATION & COMMENCEMENT 0? TI1K BWQUF.IIANSA FKMALK C0I,U:UK ft JTIONARY INSTITUTE, Bi;bINS-OR0VE, PA. Mimdny, Juno 1, 9 o'clock, A. M., E.rinilnii liun of tho ViillPidalo Department uf llio Jliiwionnry Institute 2o clock. r.xuminRiloli ol lm rcinaio oth'iro. Kvcninir. '.'Jrftw before tho Almnnt of tho Theological Ii'pnrlme!it of tho Missionary Insli- uit, oy nor. m. 1.. rshintlel. Tuuadny, Juno 2. 9 o'Sldok, A.M. Examination of the Vuinnle Collc!K. 2 O'clock, I'. M Kxntnln- stion of the Jhwiloionl atuileute. Lvenin(. Com mencement of Ihe Fcmnle College. H eanisjny. Juno 3, y o olouk. A. M. Cummenec ment of tho Tcolox'ionl llnparlincnt of the Mi&ionruy Institute. 3 o'clock P. M., llnucatuureate nilriroM hy Kev. M. Kuril, I). I)., L. 1.. U. AilJrcns bPiro tlio j.uertiry oooituos ut lumiiuio oy Kor. r. . Anspuch, D. 1). Meeting ol tue llonrd ol lUrootorr, Tuesday mora: lug, 8 o'clock. i'. a.biaiii, tor. necy. Mny 30, MX It . Tup. Oil Ik'sSSKss. The Oil Citv Ren'Mcr says; Tho Phillips, Woodford, Graff and llusson wells have stopped flowing, .ludg ing from the amount llit'ic ieils are claimed to flow, this would make a reduction in the dailv supply of about 1,000 barrels. We hear of several new Wells being struck, but nunc ot much conscuuencc. lhis season has been prosperous for the only producers and prices rule higher than nt imy previous spring nnd summer sen3uil. Parties here think the present prices will advance still further, in consequence of the demand being in excess ot the supply. hetlter this correct or not, we can scarcely say. We do not think the daily production of Oil Creek will exceed 4,. '500 barrels. Some estimate it at 3,000. From this amount should be do- I ducted 20 per cent, for wastage. So refiner j nnd dealers can draw thi'ir own conclusions. GRANT'S VICTORIOTS CAMPAIGN. TIIK flRE.VT VICTOIIV AT HA K lilt S I'll KICK. - IO IS 6 O I S THE STARS VICTO Kl, AND STRIPES WAVING OVER VICKSRURG. THE VIC TORY COMPLETE. Kebcl Ari'UianlM ol f lie Itallle Uits Hliick Jli-ide. at Cincinnati. May 25. The letters of special correspondents with General Grant's army are published tlii morning. They embrace full accounts of the bottles in Mississippi, representing them a series of bloody engagements, in which our soldiers immortalized themselves. Tlio Comiiti rriaP-i ppecial account, dated Iluttlefiold of Raker's Creek, Ulth inst., says that tho Federal army under General Grant has won another glorious victory. A furious battle, lasting nearly live hours, has resulted in t lie dotVnt of the enemy at nil points, with a loss of three tliomand killed and wounded. We captured three complete butteries nnd two thousand prisoners, be sides a large quantity of small arms and camp equipage. Our success is signal und complete. Early on the morning of the ICth, General Mcl'lcrnnmVs Corps was put in motion, and Hovey's Division advanced across the givu field ut ill'; foot of Champion llili nt II o'clock. The hill was covered with timber rmd flunked on both sides with ravines and gul lies, nnd in many places covered with au almost impenetrable growth 'f scrubby bushes, The rebels opened with n heavy tire lrom lour pound sharpshooters in the woods. Here the bat- i tie raged terribly from 11 o'clock -till 3 r. M. Hovey's Division carried the bright gnl- , hint style, making u dash on the first buttery j und capturing it. ' The rebel dead lay thickly strewn iu the j vicinity of the guns. The gun carriages und , cussions were broken or overturned, while i knnpsaeks, blankets, small arms and other ' debris attested the fierceness of the struggle ; for the ground. j At this juncture, the rebels being reinfor- j ced, Hovey was slowly driven buck, but u i briirndo from General Quimnv was ordered Tj'B 7St'r;TKE.vrn Ai'Hti, EmkI'tk. The Northern Central Railway Company have, it is learned, instituted a suit in the Circuit Court for Raltitiiore county ngniilst John Merry man, Charles Cockney nnd Samuel Worthington, laying their damage nt two hundred thousand dollars, "for entering upon said railway and destrovin'r certain i bridges and culverts on and after the Hull j Yf ' of April, 1801. It is expected llirtt the WE AVER'S HOTEL, Corner Fawn and Mnrkot Streoto. K1MH I1V, !. MIItK MHternijjnril respectfully informs the public, J that tie lini taken clinvije oi' the aoove t!umi Hotel, aud ask for (he eontinunoco of the fermcr imtronnga aud would luvilc all others to give him u ' ill.? Iaui.b Is nlwnys supplied with the best tho tniirltct aftordi His liar cuntningthe ehoieest liquors, and his stab ling Is good nnd well attended by curt't'iil IMI'TS. MIU1IAML VtlLVKUT. Sanbnry, May .10, 1S03. 'I'o the !in i-jili1 Voter olWorlii- Miibei'lsiiKl i'oiuity. .1EM..OW CITIZENS :f hereby iiunounco mi- eif m a candidate fur tho OFFICE OF P1IEKIFF. at tho eimiu3 Primary Election nnd tn tho support of my Fellow Citizens. Should I bo uernin.it"d and elected. I promise to fulfill the duticrf uf vuid olhcd with fidelity. rilARU:s V. S.N" YI'Et". '. Pharaokin tp.,May 3U, lOJ joining liiNiii'utiee '(iniauy, WILKESBAUHE, PA. 'illiil iiikI fain-plus, $liVo: MUECTonS: E. 1. .Shoemaker, F (1. M. Hollenback, Johu Keiehard. t'fimuel XVudba'ns, II. 1). Laeoo, i ( harles A. Miner. W. Kctchaiu, 1). ). Driosbacb, 11. C. .Smith, t'lm J.rranco, Win. St. H'W. 0. M. Hardin.'. j trial of these incendiaries will devclope a I series of treasonable acts, and expose n ;"et i of traitors who have managed thus far not j only to conceal their crimes, but actually j in many cases to luxuriate on the patronage i of the Government. j I Tin: Loss ok UiciiKi. Gsnkh.u. Okkukkr ' at Ciianckm.oksvii.i.k. Tlu hiss of re! el general oHiccM in the btu battles w as ex traordinary. Tin; Richmond pup n have already published, among their hilled and ' wounded, Licutenant Gcner.il Jackson, dead; ! l'rigadier General Thomas, killed; General j A. 1'. Hill, wounded; Rrigadicr General I I'axton, killed; Rrigadicr General McGowan. ; wounded; Rrigudier General Ileth, wounded; i Ilrigadier General Nichols, wounded, leg j amputated; Urigadier ticne'ol Hoke, woimd ! (!: fcvery stall' ollicer of A. I. Hill was ; either killed, wounded or captured. Half I of Jackson's stall' sharrd the same fat-.'. (J. M IIOM.KXHACK. IVi li.t. b. ). SlhlEMAKKit. i:c l'rcsidcnt. II. C. pMiin, fiocrelary. W. i. Steulisu, Trvururor. This Company Insures three-fourth of the Ca-h vahiatl'.n, taS'S po 1'remm'n .Vftes.fmuho no Assrs meiils, Policy acknottlcilircE. r.U luor.cy paid during the teui ofyuur Insurance. A. CKAWl'tiKU, Agent May 30, 1SG3. ly I Who says we have no Tiiaitoiis in urn ! Ius r. A friend, w hile passing one of our Min batteries nnd from ;m,,t prominent lintels, lieniM some one perliTiiuiig on a piano, ami in the brilliantly lighted parlor, could distinctly ret 'a t.umLrr of ladies and "ntl'inM ."ti.r:fl.':!g around the inp.'.rumei.t, apparently delight d with the music, and joining in the following refrain to a song which was then being sung bf one of the parly I 'Hurrah ! hurrah ! For Southern rights hurrah, Hurrah for the bounip blue flag, That bear-', a single star." The man or woman who would join in the singing of such n song, ut this time, is a traitor and traitoress, too mean to live to his support, und the ground was speedily ' !l '"'ri1 community, nnd should be ban- reoccupied and tho rebels were finally re pulsed. At the commencement of the cng.lgcrrCi'it flneral Logan's division marched past the i bJow ol' the hill, forming in line of battle on ! the right of llovev, aud advanced in gallant ! i vr t;itAi. i: i : v r. : n:. UNITED STATES IXIEKNAL KKVF.XVE Assessor's NoMce. Tho tux payers of thii District are hereby niltfi"! that, pursuant tothc provisi ms of ihe Act oi Uoni;resi passed July 1, M2, entitled -An act to provide in ternal Revenue to t-upj.-'ri ihe ti.-v -tiiincnti and to pay interest on ll:e l'dlil;'" Del.:." u::d the act to amend th" smiic. pv.-ed Atfarclt '. lSu:i. the second annual as'H -n.ont wilt be ueide on and alter the tirst M ill lay (l!h day) of .May inst. The nsaessuiuiit will en:tiHco the toile.uinC ken;-:: 1. Im'ouks. All incomes fur the year ending Dec. 31, IS'!:!, must be relumed to Hi" As'Ulatu At sesjors. under oalli. iu iicc-Tdnnec wiili the in-Urue-tiuns of the Commissioner of Internal llevenue, upon ihe blank forms provided for that purpose. Each persou w ill be required to return hi.' total Imvnie, so f.'.r specifying the source from which it :a derived, r.s tit enaHe tbe As.i?taul A.-.Ji'Ssorji to de eido whu. dct'oclit.'ns shalt be made thereon. l.(t'ril)AND AMD WIFE. Where a husband and wife live to,rtlier. and their tuxablo income is in excess oIt'.t'tl. they will h i ei, tilled to but one deduction of SOW. I lust b ns lie) average fixed by law as an istimatcd ec.m;nu:aiio;i for the expense cf Hiitintaintn a family Wh-tu tby lire apart they will be t.ir'id s"para:ely, and uc each eulitlod to a deduction et J Hai. OUAUIM.yS AM) 'J'UC.'-TEEH. Ounrdians and trustees, whether such trustees nro :o bv virluu of their othce as executors adminis'r - I tors, of other ttttuoiary capacity, are required 'o make return of tlio income biilunin to minors tr 1 other persons, which may b neld in trust, ns afon- said ; and the income tax will be u-seved upon ti n . amount returned, after de Incline; such sums a a;o I exempted f.oin the incume tax. us Hloresaid ; l'rovid- i A.I. That Lhn i.Kotn il ion tttViK linntreit iluILirs. under ished front a ct? Mint 3 :?('v liUfd l,y lut l, n-ctt.jn t0 of tho e.xcis -law, s-hull not bj nllowid weary with the hardships of battle in defence of the Government. JLtrrUlurj Tdiantph. Msumokiii 'nl KlUMOKlN Wasuixotox, May 21. OFFICIAL DKTAIL8 OK Tilt BATTLE OK BLACK ldVEIt. Mkmphis, Tenn., May 23, 1130, a. M. To the Jim. E. M. Stanton, &v'y of War; The following dispatch has been received at these headipiitrters, und is forwarded, as requested ;; H. A. Ill RLRUT, Jltvjor General. Rear op YicKsurrio, Mny 20, 0 a. m. lion. E. M. Stanton, Seerelaryt of War ; Gen. Graut won a great and uwmeuteous victory over the rebels under Gen l'e ment ion on the Jackson and Vicksburg ruilpoatl, ut Raker's creek on the 10th iust. Gen. l'embeiton had a most formidable position on the crest of a wooded hill on which the road passes lougitudiuully. He had about 25,000 men. The buttle began at 11 o'clock A. m., and was gained at 4 o'clock r. i. Its brunt was borne by Gen. Hovey's division and Me Clernaud's corps, und by Logan's, und Cwxrlier's of Mcl'hernon's. Gen. Hovey attacked the hill and held the greater part of it till 2 r. m., when hav ing lost 1,000 iiH.n Uo was succeeded by Roomer's and Holmes' brigade of Crochcr's division, bv which the conflict ended in that purt of tho Held. Gen. Boomer lost 500 men. Gen Logan operated on the light aud cut off the enemy's direct retreat, bo that he was compelled to escape by his right flank through the woods. Geu. Logan, lost four hundred killed and wounded ; wo took about ten thousand prisoners. On tho 17th, ttva'ncing to tho Big Blnek, wo fought rciiiberton uguiu at the bridge ilicrc, and captured ten thousand prisou ors. He fought in rifle piti protected by a diffi cult bayou full of abaitis. Gen Lawless' brigade of Ocn. HeCleruimd'i corps, charged the rifle pit magnificently, and took more prisoner than their o a number. pieces, and from 1500 to 2000 prisoners, tel.' j s(, "Is sweeping everything before them to inio our nanus, aim an immense quantity oi small arms and camp equipage. Our suc cess is signal ond complete. Nothing mars the intense satisfaction of olliccrs and men but the heavy sacrifice ol life by which it was won. Early this morning General McClernund's Corps was put iu motion. General Hovey's Division on the main road from Jackson to Vicksburg, but the balance of the corps was a few miles southward, on the parallel road, General Mcl-Mierson's Corps followed Hovey's Division closely. At nine o'clock General Hovey discovered the enemy in front on Champion Hill, to tho left of the road, near Raker's Creek, apparently iu force. Skir mishers wc.ru thrown out uud the division advanced cautiously and slowly, to give General McPherson's advance division, under Gen. Logan, time to come within support ing distance. General Hovey's division Htltanced across the open field to the foot of Champion Hill, in line of buttle, ut eleven o'clock, and commenced the battle. The hill itself is covered with timber, and is but the abrupt terminus of the bigli ridge running north und south, flanked on both sides with deep ravines and gullies, in many places covered with an almost impenetrable growth ot Bcruiiby wtiitc oaK ittf lies, i tie Rebels appeared to be deficient in artillery throughout the battle, but opened with a rather heavy tire from a four-gun battery of rifled 8-pou'ndcrs, planted about four hun dred yards back from the brow of the hill. The woods on both sides of the road lead ing up the hill and winding back on the ridge a mile or more, were filled with sharp shooters, supported by infautry. Here the battle began in earnest, a our men entered the edge of the timber, and it raged terribly from eleven o'clock till between tluee and four. General A. P. norcy's division carried tho heights in gallant style, and making a dash on tho first battery, captured it. The R-ebels hiy thick in the vicinity of tho guns, and tlieir horses were more than half killed. Gun carriages and caissons, broken nnd o-vcrturnod, with knapsacks, blankets, small arms and other debris, attested the struggle for the ground. The colors of the Thirty, first Alabama Regiment were captured there At this juncture Mitchell's Ohio h'attery was opened, eighty yurtH trom the brow of the lull. The Rebel made a dah for it, and nothing but the fleetness of the horses pre vented its capture. Captain Mitchell was wousdecT, afirT i believed to have fallen into the enemy' hands. At this juncture the Rebels appear ed to receive reinforcements of fresh troops on the Hill. General Hovey was slowly driven back, but a brigade- from General Quimby was ordered to his support, and the ground was speedily re occupied by as, and the Rebels were fiually repulsed. At tlie rwuenccmcnt of the engagement, Gen. Logan' Divisiou marched pat the brow of tho bill, hhI, forming in line of bat tle on the right of Honey, advanced in gal lant ityle, kweeping everything before them to the edgo of the woods in front of General Lo"an. The battle was of the moat despe rate character ImaL'iuablo. The rattle of musketry was Inceanant from the first mo ment of the engagement, and a continuum and deadly roar, iu which the report were o blundief that a tingle discharge was rarely heard. Not a tnan flinched, or a single line warned. Two batterk pturc4 by the edge of the woods. In front of General j J'r;;u!i the battle was of the most desperate j -l'irtr imaginable. The rattle of musket- ry v. irt rn,:es,snt una continuous, ill wlneli tiio r'T'CT'ti were so blended that a single discharge could rarely be. heard. General Logan captured two Ir.itteries und a large-portion of the prisoners, small arms, itc. . l.un-r "ron Hcili-o, . The steamer Roanok rom Havana, with dates to the ldth has mriVd. A French ollicer passed't'irotigh Havana on the mail steumer Clyde, b';U'Hl to Trance whence he is to send out heavy ?rege trains. ' The Knglish frigate Jinmortni'te brought news that the French had been.' :Tefeuted and obliged to retire 18 miles towai U-Orizaba, to which place roil. Torrcy and st'.lriiad gone. A letter from a person of high standing at Vera Cruz say's the French have been obliged to raise, the siegu nnd retire nine miles, ll is understood that they go into quarters ut Orizaba and wait for reinforce ments from Fr nee. Report says Jhat the convoy of a million dollars from Vera Cruz has been captured by the Mexican guerillas. 'I'li- luti'uliuent of VI-KIiirn'. Wasuixotox, May 20. Major General II. W. Hitlleck, General-in-Chief Tho Luminary is jut up from Vicks burg. No ollicial dispatches ore brought bv her. Lyford, tho ordnauce ofliccr, writes, under date of 22d, 0 a. it. : Our loss is not very heavy for the. position wo hud gained. They make a (inn resistance. I t. iuk we shall have tho place to-morrow. We completely encirelo the town, and our men to-night huvc their colors planted on the enemy's works, aud are lying on the ex terior slope. The gun and mortar boats are in front of the town, working away. Our cupt prisoners tun which have been destroyed. Gen. Grunt is in good spirits. If w take Vicksburg wc shall take about 13,000 prison ers with Vttnibei'tou, A.C, Signed'. 8. CSV FORD. D. A. Hi RLbTT, Muior-General. Fort for week ending May Per last report, To state tirao laet yenr, 21, J'l'JU!'. May 21, ISM. Tout Cwt li..'!22 I'J 93,m 19 H'.'.tlt 18 C'.0ti3 Oil is Sin f.'iiiusroi'iiKit 'Wukn's Pdass. After the j (treat tiro iu London. ItWu, Sir Chru-topher Wren ! prodnced plans which, if carried out, would have ! made ifte city one ol'lho handsomest in Kurope.- The j publio othecs would hnve encircled tho Ilny.d Kx !chanie; tlie public halls would havo been ailuutcd I on a noble terraco on tho banks of the Thames, and ! in front of bt. Paul's would have been a line area ; with pinnus. Hut wo doubt w hether, short of St. Paul's itself, thore would havo been a liner structure ; than thu llrown Stone Clothing Hall of liockhill A Wilson. No. 01)3 and tioo Chenut street, above Sixth, Philadelphia. Certainly. Iherit would have hues noneapplied to maro useful purposog. lIcluiboldVExliact Euchu, Ileluibold'a Kxtract Buchu, Iiolmbuld'tf Extract Buchii, i:eIiibold't Extract Iittchu, Tho Great Diuretic. Tho Great Diuretic. The (lre.it Diuretic. Noulhrrn !evm. The Riehmnnd Enquirer says, alluding to the election for the Governor of Virginia : "We wiot a mau who is opposed to recon struction with the United States under any conceivable aspect in which the proportion might be presented." THE YICKSBriKl RKW.1. The Richmond &ntind of the 2 2d says .' "We trust that our people will bear tho news from Vicksburg with sorrow, yet not with depression." It then review what it calls mistakes hi (he ch'uuges of Generals there, loading to defeat, but defends Jeff. Davis. Atuonu the minor Items in the Richmond papers of B.iturday, is the announcement of I The Great Diuretic. An&u iVsitrre and Specific Itenicdy lor I'iieusesof thff liladder, Kidneys, Gravel, Dropsy, Ctpanio Weakne, And ail difeae of tho I'rinnry Orjrann. See Advertisement in another column. Cut it out. unduend for the Medicine at onee. LKWAltE OK COl'.NTERKI'.ITS. Ollll.MIKX OWE MICH OF TI1E1U SlCKM.SS TO Coi.ns. No mutter whcie Ihe disease may appear to be tented, it.-origin may be traced to suppressed per gpiratiou, or a Cold, ('rauipg and l.uui ConipluiutJ are curort products of Colda. In short Cold i aro tiio r;ar!iniii'r of hnll'thc disease dint ntUict humanity, for as the' are cau-d by allocked perspiration, and u fivi.eihlhs of tho "waste matter of the body eneapee through tho pores, if these pores arc closed, that proportiou of diaoaseiineeoPKarily followi. Keep clear, therefore, of Colds and (soughs, the urent pre. curticra of dicuc, or if contracted, break thcin up immediately, hy a timely uso of Jladaiuo Porter's Curative. IsiiUaiu. Sold by all tho DruggUl at IS centeand 2i ceuts per bottle. Medicinkr that Crnc One of ihe upeeial peou liariliesof Dr. Aver iireparatioua is that Ihey ac complish what u promised for them. Who, in this n ro best ' Pills but will tell you Avea'a l'u.LS aro at once tho mildwt aud most searchinot, Biotit etleolual of all Did anybody ever hear ol'his Attoo Cure (uiliiiK in a inloo).'M ' Not an inManoe has been found where Jfevor und Ajfiitt has rcbilod tho lailhful trial of it This may stem a bold aae tion, but wo are assured it is true. Aud still more important aro the ulixls of hit ultcrulie culled Kx tract of Sursupiu illa. One of another, patimts couje for in from their leproxj, cleaned and purified into health, bv this wilcherv of uiedicu-chouiical skill. Saturated with the aecuiuulalod rottenness of voaro, j and poisoned by the corruption of their own blood, j they could only live lo ioiIUt. Tbi.- mutter combina tion, purginff out the foul impurities, hn Instilled the vior of health, und resUired them to the enjoy. uient of lifo a'uin. II' thoe aro truths, aud they are should nil out readers know it I M hat facts can w e ) publhdi of more vital IuiJ.ortaiioo to tuom ! Cou- ties, i-riueetoo, ivy J in ikia Bn), ; complun w uut u prouu.seu lor tuein. hud, in i ures thus fur arc about 5,000 1 eouimuuily. does nr know that of all tho cough ,d U pieces of artillery, some t( ' Ciikurv l'KfToAh is by far the be , , , J' i w ho thut ever uses pills but will tell you AE HAH UlAUUN Iii this place, on the 28th ult., by Rev. J. IX Reardon, Mr. Isaac Howma.n, (.Printer,) of ilillersburg, Dauphin county, to. Mia Mary Woi.r, of Nofihumberliiud county. the arrival of fifty Indiana and Illinois rrl- I - . .. .. . i. . , 1-1 . i . 4 oners, capiureu iroin uraau nio iu uv puur Juckson is estimated at five millions. Gold ; Wheat, U six dollars. Three thousand negroes left l(y, Hinds county, Miasiaaippi, after Griorson's ' J-"'Bt raid. A letter iu the Sentinel complains of j jljJJ,.,, the amount of provisions fitoueman wus al- i yuwe-wj, ' lowed to dPJtfoj. Ittotsrst.J, BUM1UHY H 00 $1 M 1 o W at) II 11 It e MAitUtT. liuiier, lalluw. bard, lVrk, llauoa, llai. kiullefi on account of anv min r or other heneuViurv of a i trost, except upon the statement of the guarditin rr trali-efi. maao unaer oa'.n, vital tlie Minor or n-'in-ficiary h no other itA'.itiic from wiiich the s-i'd amount of six huuirtd cttltus may bo cxciupUd and deducted. INCl-lIHUAXCES. BUSTS AXD tilt IMir.S. Inler.ft paid bv nr.y pef:,n ou incumbrances upen tl.udwtllin hoiirfc or e.-uuni ou which hu resid-a,. may bo deducted fiom iuconie; aUo hiv I'aynients for neeeo.ry rr jaij-s uc wi-JI an tlio muoutu uctualtv pai l 'or re-it nf ai t del!.n !k ii. : i r estate which iii Ihe rc.-ideiK'y of tlio pernuu u.---eied 1'otSvUiH rece'.viT; r.'t.t.i may deduct therefrom the Amount paid lor neoc-'-ary ref.aiis, injiu:an.: uud interirt ou ii.cun:bva!;CL-H epen such rcnttd provv'i'ty Th cot of lit"') structure.-,, or iiuorove nieula to Luildin,jJ, shail k.ot l-u deducted fruui iucoiue. rAnitr.ns. Kvery firmer or planter w ill bo required to r. il( return of the valuo of the prodiiceof hid faun or plantation, without deduction lor ihe lab ir or vr iein of himself anil his family, or tor any p.otiou et u?h produce cousuuied by himself und family. The umuuut paid by any farmer or planter fir hired labor and necessary repairs upon hih form or plantation, titcluding tlte fubsisenet' of the luboi-er?; ami the manure purchased by fa' iners to miiintain their lands iu jiestt.t prcuueuie coudiiiou willbn ullowed. l'"ann pioluce, which the producer h.-aonhati l on the ol.st day ot December, l..', muelbc appraiaei ut it market vuluc oil that day. 2. Khc m kuatku Aimi i.i: All articles name I in section 77 of the law (S dieduto A.) will beuitfcsicd for the taxes to which luey aic liable, for the year eudiu May 1, l5t;4. vii : Can iajes, kept for u?e, for hire, or lor p;iiscuers Yachts. l'.illiard Tables. Silver Piste. Gold Piute. . ' . , 2'At former asxtfismtnts ou th? uktvc n.imc I artivlrs having bctn vtincot the i-.-.t lS;il. These returns must bo mado tr: the A-ssi&iant A.-eior within ten duys from date o delivery of tho blanks. Neglect, orTei'utd to oouipiy wi.hln tlietin.e i.atned. iiii-'..-i-s the duly on tho As.-eh.-r or AssL-Aant Aste.aor to eitilmuo income aud tho tax upon euuuieraled artkles, w ilh au addiliuuof Jifty per eentn nt. ' Tho entire iuecmo tax of every person will ho accused at the residcucu of the party, and not ut Um place of busiLCas. LlCUNStS. All licenses esteased in acenrdaneo with the a?t of March 3, lHti.1. w ill continue in force unlit tho lirut day of May, 101. "And all licenses granted after the first day id May, in auy year, will expire ou the nrft 'lay of .May lolluwinir, aud will be untied upon the payment of a ralablo proportion of the whole amount of duty imposed for such licens :s ; and such licenses k granted will bo duled ou tho first day of the mouth iu which it is issued. Provided, '1 hat any person, linn, or corporation that ou tho tirst day ol May, lhlid, held an unexpired Intense, will bo usfcsscd u ratable proioriion for ttw tiuiu hotuccu the cxpira tiou of tlio license and tlie first day of may t-ightecu kundreu aud six.y lour." All persons doing bu.-ine within this di-tri .t uiunt apply for a uew liceno t ruu from the dtito their present. ltteno Mpire.i (which, in oio.-rt ea.-i-s is September la, ltilf) to the Hut f May. lijl. Whenever, by the amendments, now rote of liccnsa are established, the uew licen.ni will ie assessed at tho uew rates, aud iu all oaso where the pru.-ent license expire September ..t, Iso.'l, the new iicenso will covers period of i-iht months, and mu.-t bo nested to pay lo liixdaol lhe yoar.y lax. ltt.VAl.TUS. Whea M aefmeut for lieoi'.ae has been made, ncgfteol ar sottisal to ive ihe lirt or make the applica tion within lbs ttuae required, and tho assesruieut is reinrued iu the auuuul list, iho fitly put eeuium ycualty prescribed iu section 11 nit:, I bo added, aud canuot be reiuiltcd, vilher by the Assctsor or Collector. liy the act, Marolt 3, lb 11. tl:e penalty id1 lu- year' imprisonment is added lo the punihiueut provided in formed aots, l-r Ibose whotulio tuke out license when required by tho excise laws of tho I Ulled Stales. lb former annual atctuunt which was em ban awed fur waul of lufonusliia ou the pott of oiiiteus, with rfh'srd (o iLe Uums uormtcd ou liieut by the excise law. ll is u.auifsl lLai, with lua kooaledjo pew atlaiucd ou Ihe pan of tlie tux-payer, and with the asitruuoe ici,Ju,d by this ciieular, thai ituraooe ill the lust ou uj b'Up.-r Le pie .. led by delinou. uls iu lLu hope of uvoid'u. t!,o l ent. lib ponded. lAMi J. hl-SIUil, AaKvwr 14 a l u.iicl I'.ui.y.ia.i4 My .-t.