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THE- NATIONAL- REPUBLICAN ' PUBLISHED DAILY. TBI IATIOSAL BITVBtICA I aaU..a ararr "Hr (iaar, axaaaiaa) T W J.Mcaria. 4 Ca , a. Ill Hlatk .tra.l,.a la fajmlaai U tabatrlbtn (dt Mrrlar.) it T5 aatta ft Malta. Mall nbHitkan, M.00 far ui W.00 Jn ttT ailai j aid tl 00 for lira, noalk., nrfcilir ( -toaaa. rita ao.Ua r". M4 ilila Mplsa, S Mat. TDI WHKLI XATTOSAt MFUIUOIK la piaUiaaaararr JrMar Mania, lOat flr7 r-M It 001 Thraa aaplM ... yaar, laOOJ Ta. aoplM ... t.ar IU.M. PUBUflHKD DAILY. . KAT Of ADTUTUIVQ. M EC MfUTV, threw day.. ?- S One tqur, fear daya... .. J 5? Oaaqtr,T4 days.., ...,... .......i.bt.. Kreryetbaca'ay MTerllMuoaU, 6d mi oeat. kill tWnnl Twlee a WMk itrttKitMiU, U ft Sent U ditto!; a 4 , JUlterlal iUh W eoni 1m, V UicrUoa. Local iMItM 10 MtU Ptr tine, eaoh leaitUa. lTUttNBm nm1mlu4m ik heeJaof Waata,fot ale. Jor Sett, LmI lUTtui eae Insertion, (si eeate tr llac I taheeqa! Imrfltii half price r 1 Mm w Um MullUM ft iqitii. , , ASvoiiUomenw taenia; to haaied U before alao o'clock p. aa. ' VOL. VI. WASHINGTON CITY, D. C, MONDAY MORNING. APWL 0. 1800. NO. 112. ": r- Tli Uncial Adrartla.ai.Bta t mil b. Kuulr D,ityUla h ermmtaU uw pni bllahart la Ibis Iapar bjr Aalharltr f TUB FIUUIDBXT. ite IkpmTOE Tt noPOBAlg, )nor08AL8 FOR LAYING WATER MaTa.'a Or MB, ClfT tlilt. I Wlaai.araa. l.ril ft. IMA. I WAEiffeTe, AsrilS. IBM, Boole Prot I rroeoeale. to bo lAArMd oa Ik : Mali, la ba aaVlenad aa la. aara f myiM-1 nn anjiaiM W1W aDBlB, WUI I1 tl?d al this ecle aatU boob oa VEIDAT. tho Hit. I pe"ieinffutlay1af water mala, will bo re Utt BIcra will alio aeociry oa Ue eave.ope.aad tat fM ef ib bu, wkU 4ltrtt It M4 U (or. Tkr r UrM dUtrieU, wkUk rt boutl M follow, wlit DIRTEICT MDMBIR ORIIhUIm Ml thtt pari of thltr ortt.rUta Cbiupuk ui Ohl mbb! bb Cllf J, BB WMt ( SBBtk. strtl wut. Dirrl0THUMlEETWOi-l.i all tk.t part f in tlij aortk Bad aoHktMl of Ik oaaaL aal oaat of tk wt iltlt or SoTootk tlroot WHt. D1ITS1CT HDMBIR THRU t !! all Ual part f tkocliy wkltk IiMwni Iko taaal ad tko rolonM ad til KtuUra Braak. BptctttBtloBa aad foraaof prpoalt caa bo aad f rplltatloa o Ik Wattr BocMrar, aa4 mc pnpoaU oil j will ooaildtrad aa aro wrtuoa apoa Liom n$ m JaroBclal fom. taMafMlorr bold aa4 aonrttr wilt Vo roilrod (roa tko parti wllk wkoa tkt ooatractt h.U bo mad tpi dl RICHARD WALLaCn.MByor TIlOFOSALS FOE SEWER, . kliraa'iOrrioa, AcnilalMa. nlALSD rsOrOSiU wUlbo roooiroi uby Ik aadar Ifiod bN1 It o'tlMk la . PUD AY, Ik lttk dty of April atiL for Iko bwlUlBf of a Tkrto-foot Btml ftowor, (laiU dlamoUr.) tko wbIU to b Bit laakoo la thlkaf.oa I tirool aortk. botwMB ToarlMBth otnol aad LobbubI btobbo, to foaaotl wlla tko mim bow balldlBf la FootiooBth troot, la Meordtte with tko act Bprrd Jalr V, ISM, to !.. Ma holoi aod kHoBOBotriiia wUKXttwal Uwtu from ). mhin b Commutloaor of tk Pint aad 8ooob4 wards nip- Vtddor wlU tut tko prloa pr llatal foot for tko Tbroo root flowor. por llaoal foot for tk Latorala. olktoalBtklBldodtBBiUr. foarlatk wallaipor Trap oaak. por Maa kolo aack.wklck akall laafado lliBatiQB 4,Uaaafalblddr or bid da ra to bo roapoaslM for all damaf da t M or watar plpoo, aa will nor fall Appoar la tk apoclftea tloia. Tk rUkt to doeUa aap or all propoaala, akoald It bo 4otnad for tk laUroatof tko Corporatloa to doao.W raaarrod. Ipaoldeatloaa tan bo aooa at tk oOa of tk Coamlo aloaara of loiffTamaaU ovorp dar botwaoa 10 o'clock a. aa. aad II m ;-U la tk Clip Sarttpor'o offleo orarp Uhf aad Prtdar. .Boa at prMtloal aMbaaUt aoad bid. JOHSW.DTIB, CoaiBilaaloaor Pint ward. JAS.W.IPALDlIfU, CoantaaloBor Soooad Ward. OIO W. EIOOI, p4 did AutaUBt CoDDBlaoloaor "PROPOSALS FOR NORTH RIVER jl PL.aaina. Taiiiear DtrAiTsiar, Orrtoi of BoriaTiantq AaostTROT, Karcb 11, 1804. - lropoaala wUl bo rwolrod at tkl oBm sbUI 11 'clock m April IS, 1HM, fr faraUklaf Vortb RUr FUcitaf for tk aldawalka la froat of tk wait wlaf of tho Trauorp BalldlBf.to b dalUarad at tk work, aad of th Mlowlaf dlnoBBloBaaad Banbra,vtii 179108.., 4 ft, 8 la J ft Ola.(BtlaaatkaBSlB tklck B0 8tBaaTSfi.dlax3fl Ola., aotlM tkaalla thick. ITSBIoBOa SfLOIa SfU 01n..aollata tkaaSIa thick Th nrfao of th Flat; aaat b prfeUp oat of wlad, ad tko tootlaf raa with tko laafta of tho aaa aa klB tooltBg prafarrod A tk odf will bo sat after alUorp.tkoplatoo aaat bo faralakod with aanataat aartia to work porfocUp tra U th aboio dlaaaaloaa, aad all will b raj oatod wklahar dlffaroat la tkU ra pact. Tk blda to bo por aoprflelal foot, (maaaartd w baa laid ) aad to laelBi all ooau of dallrarp. aad alao to apoelfp tho Uao la wklch It caa bo dollrwtd PapacaU will b mad apoa dallvarr. wllk a rar TBtloa of 10 por ooot. vatll th wkol of tk aboTO Udo llTrd Tk Oopartaaat raaarroa tk rtbt to raloet aap at allbldalfltbodooaod for Iko UUnatof tk 0Tra aoal to do , aad ao bid will bo coaaldartd tkat doo aot ooafora to tko raqalraaaala o( tkla adTcrtlsamoaL Propoaali tobooBdoryd MPropoala for FImiIbIi aad addrMd to 'A.B KalUlt, AaUai BaporTiaiac ArcbltMt, Traaaarp Dopartaoat. Waakliftoa, DO.' .... . MOLLaTT, nk31-dtd iatlaf BtjprrlaUcArcktUct. TVTAYOR'S OFFICE, WaASniNGTON. J-Ti Araitt, 1. PrfK,laforT4Iaf aal pav laf iko earrtaiowap of llxtk aui wt. from iko north aid of Ii atroot aorlk to tko aortk aid of L otroot north, will bo rtcolrad at ihla 00a aaUl IS o'clock a. . M OH DAT. April th 10th, UaUat, wllk Iobo olaltar to thoa naod la ptTlBff f atrooti tho atoaa to bo aot orar olfhtor Uaathan At laehoa la dlaaatar.aid MTa laaha doop. Blddara will aUto Ik prlao par aqaar pard for tar. faf aadpcraabUpardroriradlaii th pa, tog to bo laid oa a bod of par f raTofotghtlachaa OWp, aad four Uabaaof aharptjaadoatopof th franlf th pavlag to bo woll raaaod tkroo tlaoa with a tlaalT-Poonl Ik! '"' f ' wk ooart abarp aaad i rA.Wj!ol!,l u.-.Mi? thf ,DllM aatiBractloa of tko Coanlaaloaor of tho Foarlh ward, aad tk Asalataat CoaaUaloaar. Wo bid will U nSlft. I .ilia? "J tanr or partla aro kiawi - v. .. iki. .- blda" MMr hXmnlt -rlht to rlel aap or all .iAo i . t? ifZ"U -! f "'oolwapi, ao4 f attar atoa to b tk propor tJ ot U Corporation. JiMUJ CAMl'UILT,, Coaatailoaar Fourth Ward CHAB U DTBRUBULV, AMlataat ConalaalOBOr. . . . JAKES BOWElf, I. -kaUplO Aaalataat Coaalcaloaor. QALE OF HARD BREAD. O Soalad propoBalB, la daplleato,wlIl bo roealfad at tkli offloo, oa WEDHMDATd aad BaTURDATB of oaeh vt ak, for all tko aurplaa HARD BREAD at tkla Depot. ThobroadUlabosoaof flflp (SO) poaBdaoaah,aad la good Bhlpplar ordar All porcbaaoa will bo dallrarod oa board of trans port wltboaloxpoBa to tho parehaaer No propoaala rocaUod for laas tkaa twoatp )) Boxoa. thoaaaad (1,000) poaada, Papaaot rooalrad oa aotlfleatloa of aoccptaaeo of bid la OoTarBnoal faada Propoaala aboold bo oadorsod 'Propoaala for Hard Croad," aad addroaaod to JAUBB CURRT, UU tf Coloaal aad C. 8. 7. u: NITED STATES MILITARY RAIL- B0AD8. Orrroi or AasiaTin QtTAKTtKHAaTia. ) .. WAaaiiioToa, D 0 ,h.arekS7,1804 t EXILED PROPOSALS will ba roeoWed uttU 11 o'clock at aooa, oa TUESDAY, tho 17th dap of April aoit, for 7ii Iobb food 4olb RAILROAD IRON, laid oa track eoBBoatlBf tho Norfolk aad PoUrabare; railroad with th Boaboard aad Koaaok raUroad at BaJTolk, "a Dlddora will atato Ik prico par toa la each for tko Iron th Chalra, 8plka, aad TU to b laclsdad 70 UftO-tHO Urn of pood id lb rail, la track laadf bit (roa Rlabaoad, Frodorkkakaaa; aad Potoaao railroad, at Aaala Crook to Yaka Daa Wharf Bidden will aut tk prlco por toalacaahfor tko Iroitko Tlaa, Timber, Bplkoo,aad Chair to b la clodod. Propoaala ahoald bo oadoraod "Blda for Railroad Iroa,' ' aad addreaeod to tk aadtrelf sad U L. B0BIN80N. mbI7 taaOt Brt, Btip Oaa aad A. Q H. 11 X P II E 8 H E S. A DAMS EXPRESS OOMPANY, vif.v.BDif ranna, a v anus. BRANCH OFFICE 111 FENNIYLVAXU AVENUE, OPPOSITE WILLAED'B. Q BEAT EAITIRN, W OETH IB N,t WESTERN, AND BODTOEBN BXPRES0 FOHWAEDIES. Uersbaadlc, Hoaep, aad Talaabl of all klad for- warded with dlipaUh to all aecaaalkl loaUoes of th soaitrp, COLLECTION OF NOTES, DRAFTS AND BILLS nad Ja all acesaslbl parts of th United Btatoa. 0. a DUNN, Afanl, aolt If WaahlaftoB, D. C. B RADY'S NATIONAL FnOTO- OBAPUIC GALLERY, 7M BROADWAY, Nsw Yoie, Nearly oppoalto Qrae Qhurch nfr Brady has on tIcw and for sal at bin Gallery, as ' PO STRAITS OF ALL OFFICERS, of both scrTlc, who haT dlatlagolahod themaalraa la tb 1st war, Th aliee vary from cart de vUU to imperial Ib addition to hi varied aaeortaeat of Ukaaaa, Mr Brady haa a COLLEOTIOf OF VIEWS of alaoetsTerp point aad klatorlolatk reoeat eon fllet, which 11 aap b prteamed will bevelaeJ by not only tho mere laaedlatelp oaoernd, bot their friend, a aemeatoesof th trial through which th nation haajael paaacd Ur Brady always pays considerable ntUntlon to ""niwitjleof PORTRAITS IN PORCELAIN haa leenbroaghlby Mr Brady to perfection ap3 tf w RAPPING PAPER FOR SALE AT the one ofth NaUoaal Bopabllean. 3JIT33JlJi.il V. N EW BOOKS OP THE SEASON, JikfULOnif PITIOROi A Btorrapkleal Kkatah. lrWUIIanJ. Uiayioa. Wilk StMil'crU.lU lino., AUKU. A VotoI. Br Mr Oil pk a at, aatltor of "Tk Laird of lforlaw," ''Tko rarpotaalCaraU. J. Ifo., lapr, 73 eotla HAXwlUoRIWITT. Ati1. Bpr.a.Tnlord flro.l'tHr, 7datla IWC1A1. LIPI Of rnrCniKteEi VntkaonaaooaU of tkalr RallfloBa, aoTarBtaoatal. XdotBtloaal, aad BlaaaaCaatiaa aadoplaloaa Br Bar. Jaatna Doo Uuio, roarlooa poara Maaikorof tho AtaariCBB Buard WltkoTorlflO llloatratloaa. la two Ttlamo, llao. Clofh. Bovolod Bdffaa,$AOa ration Lin i tat sutrrni at nicbmoad, Heoa, uvaaaak, CbarUitoa, Colaabla, Chariot., BaUlxk, Uold.borotfk. tod AidoraoBTlllo, darlag tko poor lMkad IMA, B; 1,0 Abbott, Ulo LUaUnaat lat Baw York firaffooa. lUatUtttd. ISao , Hoik. Bar Olod Kdta. $100. A BOBLfc LIPK. Bp Hlaa HIlck, (Ura Cralk.) Aa tkorof "Jofca Uatlfaz, Oaotlamab," ''Cbrlatlaa'aMla Uko,'"ALIfororaLir,"M01.v,""Tb0llT.a," "Tk Hoad of tk f-tnllr." Aa lino , Cloth, it 00 GOVERNOR POOTKOA TUB WAR AHDTURDftlON. War of tk Rbol.loB t or, Seplla and Ckarpbdla Coa alatlif of Obaor atloaa apoa tho Can, Coara. aad CoBawqaaaaoa of tko lato CItII War la tko UaltodBtatoo, bj ii tt. rovM, lino iuioib, fxov WIVISAtvUDAUUtiTSRS. BrUn OMkall. Aatkor rHHarxBartoa, "Crafvtd,r MplTla'i Lovara Aa, 8o,Clotb.Uf-j ripirJIW A TBXTBOOK Off Alf ATOatT, rilTIIOLOaT, AND IITaiKBB, fortkouo of Bahoola BBd famllloo, Bp Job a C. Drapr. H D , Froroaaor of natural Hlatorp aad PkysloloiplBtlionow Tork Proof Aeadamp. aad Pro faaMr of Aaalrtlaal Cbomlatrp la tk Ualf tnttp of flw II B. OUT DITRRKLL. BrJ LLt Fibb. Antbor of ( n i.b uv maa'Tauoaa bio . bioin, j, o 'Ua oioDiiaa," .. Bfo , iipor, 00 taata. IlavrMr A Brolktra wltf ! kt tt tb kKawb vTavVb bp aall. poUo paid, to aap part of tko Ualttd Btatoa. oa rocalpi of tho prle. Tko aboT Btmod work arofor aalo bp FJUDBON TATLOlt.oflbUcliy P' T HE AIUIY AND NAVY JOURNAL. QTBTlboTslnablona tar eoattad la tbou val. aaoaVbdlath wklpluno( th Jocenal asp bo aaadt 1 A wooklp record or kfUllarr M ottaaaU throafh oat lb field of war X. Tk Official BoporU of Aiap aad Navp Coaaaad ra, aad of Oorerameat Depart mata aad Bara'aas S. AfallOaattof Ckaafaala thoparsoniMf of tko Artnr and Htt 4 Nllcaofaow laTtaUoas rolallag loth art of war. o. Pall aad oonataat corrMpoadoaeo from tk abloat oil cere of tk two arTleea oa tko proroaaloaal qaaetloB of th hoar I anggaatloa of chaaf aad ImprOTCaonU t WIllVU-BaWBB VI Bl.allaaCf BDjeCVO a. Aa tadd aad Ihorosih dlacacaloa or tho Iroa- ciaa qauoa, wua tao oBeiai roporta ikorooa. T. Editorial crlUclems aad obaarratloaa, aad eritl clams oa correal llteratore. A, Notloos or tko prof roee la allltarp bsIobco ta for olca oaatrla 1 of for elf a nltltarp Uuratara, laToatloa, adalaUtratloa P Iaatraailoaa to MrroaooadoatB la taetlcal malUra. 10 la flea, a complete record of Trpthlar retail a f to tk lato war aad to tho general progreta of allltarp ecleoeo. TkIadxootothBSTolaaaa, ombraclag refer eoee io over .are .aoaitna anicioc, are aareraiip prepared, aad add f raatlp to th valaa of tko work. Tho AajIT AID NlTT JoffllALObviotialv on1aB tm.. cilltleofor aeartolaformetlaB.ttt aiil at ( ( IkoUUeaapalffea, bet alao of tkOBplrilaad oplatoaa i ni iT. wHaia ea aiair Bcwapaper oooia o POcted to ObUla It kaa therefore been able ta rl ta (u woeklp record of allltarp aoroacaU soaalhlaff of thVdlgaltp aad tiUt or hlatorp ia i.e aepa.riBie.il oi tvorraeposaoBce, aa wail aa ID lie Editorial pagc, maop Idea hT be a Aral aaggeated wklch haro elace become law or aaage to th benefit vt m. aaini tau fJJ ThoAKHT Aao NattJombmlI pnbllshad WMklp, at 4 a year filogt eoplee aap b obielned of new bb generally. W C 4 F. P CI10HCU, Proprietor, t Om No S Park Bow, New York. TTAKPEK'S SI A G A Z I N.E . " VOLUME S3, NUMBEB 191 NEW TOEK, APRIL, 1869. ThoproseattoBloa of Coaaroea eaaaol fall to bo la aaap nepoota tko aoet aomoatoaa 1b Iko klatorp of oar Ooveraaeat. la aceordaaeo wlik reqaeate re poatadlp arged from naap qaartera, tho Edltora of tko Magaala will extend lkA10JTELT RlOoao or Cca- eit ErxKra," ao a to prat a rallaccoaal of th prominent tneeiarea nropoaod, lh argnneoU bp whlah thap ahall b advocated aad oppoeed, aad the final actloa laka In roipoot to them, with abatraota of all Important docaaanta which will hereafter form a part or tk hlitorp or th great crlaoa ihrongh which the naUoala paaalag It will bo tko aim or th writer or tk Record lo present a fair alatemenUf fact and of th aftroeiod opLaloae of repreeeniatlTC men aot to act forth kla own Tlawa. TkooxtenaloBor a partleolar Daparlmcst will la ao wii affeel tko general aooVe of tho Uasaalao, which wUlaoatlaa to b dcroud to Litorstar, Social Im prantaad Art Ample arraegaata hate been made, with old and bow ooatrlbator, for faralihlng maiier ia orrp oeparimeai. TEUM9F0B BARPEK'B HAOAZINE AND WEEKLY: Each Bomber of Uarper Magailn oonlalna from flftp tooahaaJrd percent more matter than aap other American aagailaolaanad at tho asm price, aad nearly doable th qaantUp contained la tb popular Urltlaa magaainoa, into a too ' uoraaiii, " "icmpt ttar," and "Loadoa Soeletrt" and aoTeatrflT ter conL more than th half crow a Brltlah NairailBee, each a -DiMiwwa,-- "rraaer." ana me "UBOiia ua.Tor altr Harper's hfngnrlnt.on copy for on year it 00 Harper' Weekly, oaocopp for oa pear 4 00 Aa extra eopp of oltktr th Woeklp or th Magaiino will b lapplled gratia to rp elob of At aobacrlker al St each, a oa remittance, or bU coptec for 30 Boaad Tolumeaof tka Megailne, each lolam eon talnlngthe oambtrafor all moot hi, will bo furnlabed for S3 per Tola me. and seat bp aall, poatag paid Bound Tolnaoa of the Weekly, oaeh Tolnmo contaulog ibo uo.oere ir on jeer, win inrniiuvd loroJt ireigni DTOxproee paia,iiiwoigBi bOTond that allowed la th mall traigbt bpoxpree paid, the weight or the Tolaats being itodo. idbi auowoa ib mo man -A limited aomber or adTertlaamnta will b la- aanod la the Mageiloe at the following ralea i One peg, 250 1 on knlfpag. ltSon-qnartcr page, 170. The clreulatlooof tk MagasU li larger than that of any similar periodical la the world AdTortlaemeate will also ba Inserted la lb Weekly at l AO a line on th laalde, and $2 a line on the oatalda, for each later Heat where adrertliemente are dlaplapcd, the charge will be for tko Bomber of aolld lloa contained la tn apace wklch la occaplcd Tbe rostac on th Hag ail o la now W coats a ? 'car, and lb Week I p JO rente a year, payable qnar erlp, aeml pearly, or yearly, at the oOce where re celTod. Babeerlbers to tbekfAoiitai and WxixtT will find oa each wrapper Ik Jhumbtfr with which their anb aorlptloa expires, ao entered opoa oar book a lore netfitnjjr aauhierlptlon. It la doalrod that tb aomber wflh which It Is to commence ahoald bs stated Tb nam of the eobierlber, and full addrois, lacladlng Coantp and Stat, ahoald bo diatlactty written t Thai Heoew enbiciiptloa to Magailn or Weekly com niimf who aiDmper ' . 4Qom .iui, lik coantr, Ohio n abanvin the dlraetlon. tho of J aa well a tb ftrw addreiaahoold be given t Tkoe ' Ckaog addresa of IMagula or Weekly from John Ad ami, Jeckaon, Ike eonnty, Ohio, to Marp Adami, Pranklla, Alio gkeap eounlp, Pnn " Th Magailn and Weakly ar alway atoppod whan the term of of enbierlptloB expire It la not neceaeary lajrlT notice of dUooBtlnoanco Tbe Tolame of tho Magasla commene with th Namberi for . aad IHctmltr of achyar Sab eertptlona may commence with any number When so tlao la apeclsed, It will bo understood that the aob acrlbcr wlahea to begin with tho fint aomber or tk carrent Volume, and back numbers will be scat ac cordingly The Volaaeo of lb Weekly commene wllk th year When notlmoUepeclfled, it will b oadentood that the eabacribor wlanoa to commence with the Number next alter the receipt or Lis order lUack nnmberalor both Magailne and Weekly can alwayab aopplUd In remitting by mall a roir-Orrics Onnia or a Dairt npoa Hew York, payabU to th order of Harytr A Vrothtrt, la preferable to bank aolea, aa, ahonld tho Order or Draft ba loat or atolea, It caa be renewed without Iobb to the Bender For eat bv HUDSON TAYLOR rpAKEN AS STOLEN, I1Y THE MB- JL TROPOLITAN POLICE On the night or thalSlh Uarcb, a browa bay 110 BSE, face and two bind feet white, and near 070 defective 1 wa abandoned to tb Metropolian Police Th owner la hereby requoeted to prove ana roeiaim aaia none, ai in urac oi in rrup orlr Clark. No 483 Tenth itreet wait. Drlar U 10 o'tlt-ek SATURDAY, tk 14th April Instant, or tb am will b then sold lo thohlgheat caah bidder, at th Uaiaar of W L Wall A to ,9S LooliUnn avenue, punaint to Uw IB ii.h caaee vj uriw GEO. B, HERRICK. Property Clark W L. WALL A CO , Ancta. apflit nniiis istogive notioethattiu: 1 BBbacrlbcr baa obtained from th Orphaaa' Conrt oi Washington eonnty, in tn jmiriet or uoiatnuia, leltera of adalnlatratloo oa tho pereoaal estate of Jan.ee Walarbury, late or tbe city of New York, deceueJ All tirsona having claim agalnal tb eald deceaied ar erebr warBoofto exhlhlt ih aame. with tk vouchers thereof, loth snbacrlbar. oa or before the 17lhdapof March axt they may otherwise by law be exetoded from ait beaoit f tk eald tat Olvea under my hand tkla 37th day of March, A D ISM mhI8 lwSw'J MART D BtlEA 1) ETRESUMENTS. The beat and ekeapeitkeitanraat In Waiktagtoa la tkat undr lb Representative!' liall Membera of Oongroaa aad vliltore ar aerved wllk vlaada which for good qaaUly and moderate prlso ar aaaerpaaeed JaSO-tf WM. 8ANDEE80N, PrwprUtor. gJiitiounX gjntliHcnu. MONDAY MORNING ::.:.:-AVniL 0, I860. TIIi: ENLARGEMENT OF THE RE rillllilCAN. This Is thg korcnih Issue of tho Republican alnco its enlargement and chango from an evening to a morning paper. "Wo have re ceived many congratulations, from different sources, upon the unproved appearance and bright proinlso of our journal. Wo aro un der obligations to our cotcraporar.es of this city tho National JnttlUntncrr, tho Evening Star, tho Contttttdionat Unioi, and Sunday Herald lot their kind expressions for our Bucccss. " "We owe them one" .Among tho many private letters wo. have received Is one from a dlstlngulstivd merchant of New York city, who was "a Free Boiler from tho start." He comprehends tho great questions of tho day and is alivo to tho vital Issues of tho hour. "Wo appreciate his kind words In our behalf and take, the liberty to print the following extract of his letter: New Yosr, ApriM, IBM. Your noblo dolooM of tho ProsltUrit't position mbraood In poor unaniworablo atatamont of tb "National Sitastloo," on tho 24 Instant, has boen road with nnnsnal Interosi and mnst bo approTed by orerj loyal and truly pat riot to oltlion, and non bot thoso who inbiUt on prty plnndor and politi cal gains wiu utt any oiQor visit oi idu grat question. ' Troth ti itraogir than Action, " and a rfr one to tho action of tho BaUlmoro Contention, and tho resolutions palled under soon a pressor of patriotlo ntlmtnt, whan broosht oat In contrast with tho prostnt attltndo and attempted aota of Congrats, foroe tho tmth of tb adag upon ns Bat In tho midst of alt th disorganising In fluences now at work, w bar this toconsol ui Troth Is mighty and will prorall. Watt a littlo until th mlsU of political sophistry clear away, and th bas motives of tho opposing alomont will Und ont In bold relief, Ilk tho worthless trash whloh Ii all that remains In 111 abapon form and , framo work aftr a magnlflotnt display of pyroUo nlcs. The colored Area of Aadleal dmacogaosmay burn brightly for a while, bot they will blow oat and Uato their admirers In darkness abd eonfailon. The steady light whloh shines from that old Umtnary, the Constitution, will proT tko safest Sold In this national storm, and all th bit ting winds raised by Radicals and Copperheads will bat no effect ( they cannot blow It oat, and Its penetrating rays will soon disperse the mists of prejudice and opposition Courage Inspires hops, and In tho .present conflict of elements one shall find who bat nerre and Independence enough to stand fast by the Conitltotlon and tho Union. Tho present Is no time for political pmcs and schemes for personal aggrandisement, 6bauo on tho statesmen who, tn a time like this, will sell their country for political gains. Bat such there ate now plotting for letf-omoloment at the expense of rights and prlrtleges heretofore acknowledged and baring the guaranty of the Constitution. ou richly deserro the cordial support of orery loyat oltlion In your nolle efforts to maintain the in tegrity of the National QoTernment, aod th fear less stand you hare taken will do credit to your ably -conducted paper, an 1 ought to win the patron age of your whole community. I know something of pour former energy and prterranee In tb good cans, and I feol som pride In congratulating you upon th success erlooed by th enlargement anl substantial ImproTementt In th Natiomal Rkpublica, whloh now compares farorably with the best conducted newspapers In the oountty Pleas send m an extra copy of th "National Situation" A MISW FINANCIAL II ILL. Senator FxssixrjKH,on Friday, Introduced a bill to amend Ih act to provide a national currency by a pledge of United States bonds, which was re for red to tbe Committee on Finance. It amends section 31 to read as follows "Boo 21. Atui be it further enacted. That upon tho transfer and delivery of bonds to tho Treasurer, as proTlded In tbe foregoing section, tho association making tho same shall be entitled to receive from tbe Comptroller of the Currency circulating notes of different denominations, In blank, registered and countersigned as hereinafter provided, equal In amount to ninety per centum of tho current market Talue of the United States bonds so transferred and delivered, but not exceeding ninety per centum of the amount of said bonds at tbe par value thereof. If bearing Interest at a rate not less tbtn Ave per centum per annum) and the amount of such circu lating notes to be famished to each association shall be In proportion to Its paid up capital, as fol lows, and no more To each association whose cap ital shall not exceed 1300,000 ninety per cent of such capital) to each association whose capital ex ccods $300,000 but does not exceed $600, 000, eighty per cent, of such capital) to each association whose capital exceeds $o00,uuo but does not exceed $1,000,000, seventy percent of such capital, to each aisoclatlon whoso capital exceeds $1,000,000 but does notexceed $3,000,000, sixty per cent of such capital, to each association whose capital exceeds $3,000,000 but aoes not exceed $s,uuu,uuo, arty per cent of such oapltalj to each association whose capital exceeds $3,000,000, forty per cent of such capital. And It shall bo tbe duty of the Comp troller of the Currency to retire and withdraw from circulation ill worn or mutilated notes returned by any association, whose circulating notes are In txt of the limit herein prescribed, until the cir culating notes of each association shall be within the ratio prescribed for Its capital, and any existing bank or banking association organised under tbe laws of any State, which shall apply for authority to become a national bank, under the act ta which this section Is an amendment, before tbe 1st day of October, 1888, and shall comply with all tho re quirements of said act, shall, If such bank be found by the Comptroller of the Currency to bo In good standing and credit, reoslre authority to become a national bank, provided that banks of unimpaired capital, la States which havo heretofore secured the least ratable amount of circulating notes under the provisions of said act, shall have preference In receiving such authority i and provided furtber. that tbe entire amount of circulating note to be delivered to banks thus converted from State banks to national associations shall not exoced $10,000, 000. And new associations mayboorgtnUed In States and Territories which have bsretefore secured the least ratable proportion of circulating notes under the provisions of said act, providing the total amount of circulating notes to be delivered to as sociations so organised shall not exceed fifteen millions of dollars, until after the first day of Octo ber, 1668, when, If any portion of the ten millions of circulating rotesal!otted for the conversion of State banks, shall remain unappropriated, tbe amount so remaining may be used for tho organisa tion of new associations under this seotlon TnK wifo of an eminent sub-prefect re cently presented herself at one of President Trop long's parties, In Paris, In a dress almost without corsage, being very open in front, and fastened across the breast only by a narrow chain of gold Madame Troptong, however, happened to see tbe lady, and Insisted upon her leaving the houso Madame Troplong coin jelled her to trvt along TUB II Kit A LO SOW. The following Items all appear, to tbe New York Herald of Friday. They are aU good. Tf e print them In order to show exactly where the Herald standi to-day. In about six noathi we will print mother batch mid will then ba able to tell whether Mr. Beeebtt fights It out on IhU lino all summer WianiKOtos wee "a usurper" according; to tbe reaioais, nooause ne ooeyea too uonsitiouoo, re futed to become a king, and resigned the command of tbe army. This Is what President Johnson has done, and he Is called ' a usurper ' for doing It JV. r. Herald. .. a a a .' ..' M .1. ."t Tm radicals charge that Preatdent Johnson Is usurped fZV. Y. Herald. ' nninrner." can aniboar iau ni wnat n una UirjEPATioa. aeeordlnt to the radicals, meant surrendering all military power, as President John ton has just don In hli peace proclamation, JV, x itenua, , AaoaASDUflEaar, both terronal nd political. Is the motive of a utureor. Dv his vetoes President Johnson has voluntarily deprived himself of the golden opportunities for such aggrandisement piacoa witktn nis reach by uongrea. ir mis t BmrpUon snake tb meat of It rVKT. lUrU. Serai me control of the Southern State was placed In the hands of the President by tbe passage ofthFreedmen's Bureau and Civil Right bills lie vetoed tho bills And yet ho Is called 'a uiur-pe.'-JV. r. Herald. Qiolatioes of constitutional rtehts dlstlnrutih all usurpers. President Johnson obeys the Consti tution to the letter. Is this usurpation? iY, 1". Herall. Peeiideet Jobhion haa restored the right of hebeea eoraua Does "a njurwr" rallonulah dee- polio powers In that way? JV. Y. Herald, Tee Constitution nrorldes that tbe rreslaent shall veto all bills of whloh he disapproves Is President Johnson 'n usurper" because he ha vetted two bills out of te forty-two presented lo him by this Congress JV Y, Herald, FotiTiciAve are so accustomed to corruption and rapacity that when a President declines power and patronage they eill him 'ausurperM They do not know a patriot whrn they roe him, but the people ao iv. x. uerata Tee Civil Rights till would have etetled Presi dent Johnson to Imnlson all State Judges who dls agreed with him about the n(-o Y( he vetoed tbe bill, was that usurpation n. i ueraid. Taorj" aids of sew offices could have been created by the Freedmen's Bureau bill, and under it tbe President could bare filed 'hoi oOot with bis favorites lie refused to tat this Immana power and patron ae Wn that the aot of 'a usurper t" JY 1, Herald. Civil wae Is favorable to the projects of a urur- per. President J hnson haa Just proclaimed peace, llut the radicals accuse him of usurpation N. Y, Hvrald ConoBBSS ocf nod the Treasury of tbe United States to President Join sop and authorised him to take out aa much money as he liked and distribute It amoog his political friends Ho declined to touch a penny of It Ia he a patriot or a " usur per Vtf.Y. Herald. A fjecnriH is a person who seises rower which does not lectUro'tely be. mg to htm. President Johnson sternly inclines all such power, even when Congress urges him to tnxe it now, men, can too radicals call him "a usurper fiVM''. Herald Osaiit Is "a usurper." according to the radicals. because he disbanded the sreater pnrt of the army and declared that the war was erded President J thnson hss only restored ns to a peace policy, and li bo be " a usurper" so ts urant i, J . uerata. UNION MEKT1NU IN MOUNT VKIINUN, OHIO lUPUIlTANT HESOLVTIONS. At an early hour on Saturday evening, March 31, the court-room at Mo ant Vemon was filled to its utmost capacity to listen to an address from Hon. C. Delano. fIho meeting was called to order by A. I laid win Norton, Esq ,on whose motion lion V. R. Sa.ip as called to tho chair, und A. O. Elliott appointed secretary . On motion a cou.r'Uco of fivo was ap pointed to report resolutions to the mceung, as follows: Israel Urccn, O. F. It aid win, N . O. Cooper, A. Buldaln Norton, and Melvin Wintr. After music by tho band, Hon. Columbus Delano proceeded to addrccs the rrccJnir in a vcr able and eflUUvo speech on the ques tions now ue i ore mo country. Tho committcoon resolutions reported tho fol'owing, which flero read by Col. Coopc", and unanimously adopted i Wbireas, we the members of the Union party of Knox county, are In faror of-tbe Immediate adoption of some tangible, jait and constitutional plan of reconstruction, Therefore, Retolml, Tkat the late civil war commenced by the so called confederate States, was the legitimate fralt of the heresy of secession, and was waged for the purpose of destroying the Union, and establish ing In the Insurrectionary States an oligarchy rest Inc on tho Institution of African slavery Itesoved, That tbe patriotism and fldc'ity of Iho loyal people of tbe United estates, and tne heroism, skill and endurance of our gallant army and navy, brve entirely defeated the object of the rebel con-splrato-, and totally crushed the rebellion; and In doing this great work, the people hare had con stantly in view of their" and-greatett duty, the f 'reservation of the American Union In Its pristine ntegrity, will all rights of tho States restored and secured under tho Constitution Reiolvl. That It la tbe duty of Congress and the Executive of the nation, In dfkchart;tng the trust which the people have placed in their bands, to onun, without needless delay the great wo k of resto Inn the Integrity and scouring tbe existence of tbe Federal Union, and In doing this wo k we earnestly implore then to lay aside all passion, prejudice or party animosity, and to agree and unite upon seme plan ror tne restoration oi tne oiaies .aieiy in re belllon to their natural and proper retatlous In the Federal Union, with a representation In Congreat, and having equal rights and privileges with tbe other members of tbe federal Government liiiolwt, That while we recognise differences of opinion among patriotic men as natural, n not ne cessary, In regard to tbe best manner of effecting the great work before us, we repudiate, as unpat rlotlo and Injurious, tbe Idea that suoh differences should be regarutd as a test of loyalty to tho Union parly and therefore we request Congress and tbe President to abandon all bitterness and strife in re gard to plans and modes of recoistruetion, aod to exercise towards each other a liberal minded aod patriotlo charity and forbearance, thereby securing unity and harmony of action, for tbe sako of tbo unity, pace ana giory oi ia nan on Jietolved, That the loyal men from the State of Tennessee, who have been elected to Congress and who are able apd willing to take the oath re quired by law, onght, in our opinion, to be admit ted to thctr seats without farther delay) and we hereby Instruct the member from this district, and ri ect fully request tho Senators from this State, to use every honorable means to secure tho admliflon of Senators and Representatives from Tennessee, at the earliest moment. Jlesolied, That so soon as other States, now with out representation, shall establish civil Govern ment, repudiate tho rebel debt, adopt tbe Couill tutlonal amendment abolishing slatery. become obedient to tbe Constitution and laws of the Union, seoure the civil rights of the emancipated race, and oteot men of undoubtel loyalty to represent them In Congress, such members elect, who are capable of taking the required oath, ought at onoo to be admitted to seats tn Congress llttohfd. That the loyal people of the loyal States are actuated by no feelings of enlmo'lty, or revenge towards tbe peoile of the States recently In rebellion, but on the contrary, desire to see them fully restored to their proper relation In the (Jov ernment, as soon as such restoration can be mado oonsistentlv with tboioace and security of tbe na tlon, and the protection an I security of the people emancipated by the war) and while we are anxious to see tne cniei leaders oi tne reoemon trtea, con vlctod. and punished In penonand estate, wo nev ertheless repudiate as unjust and repugnant to our feelings, the idea of holding these btates lately in rebellion as conquerel province, subjecting their property to wholesale oonQaedll n, retaining them aa Territories, until we have amended the Constltu tlon without their consent, to suit our own wishes, and forced upon them universal negro suffrage, From Leaden "Fna ") THIS DRAMATIC HOPS The Jthauriim announces that tho cm!. ncnt spiritualist, Mr. Home, Is about to ap pear as an actor ca me i-onaon stage. As we are always eager to give the public Information on any head, or any tale that can bo unfolded, wo hare great pleasure in being the first to put before their eyes tho play of Hamlet, as revised and re-arranged tor Mr. ilome expressly by tho spirit of Shakspearo himself. Our space, however, will not permit us to publish, at present, more than one extract, bein part of the First Act, Scene V : Bcxns vl mors remote part of tke plat form, IlAM LET dtteovered Mated at a email tall (0 ), on ekirk An Maude art ettperpoted Hamlet (niM a natal tvong) Whither wilt tbon lead me Speak, I'll rap no longer. Ghost (rapt). Mark tap) IlAKLtT (ftfffp).Taploy ! Ohost rapt) Walt for the reit Mark mo Ham lit I will Ohost (rn-pi) My hour U almost coma. Whew 1 toereiuloua and demented dupes Most render op myself. Hamlet, Ala, poor Ghost ' Uooit Pity me not) but lend me serious bearing, To learn what I unfold. I!AULBT-.Wbat! Ohost (rapt) I am thy father's spirit. Doomed for a certain firm to talk at night, And for the day confln'd too fast In tables, Till tbe fool orirnes dona la my days of nature Are turn'd and tarn'd away. But thatl am forbid To tell the secrets of the Paven ports, I could a veil unfold, how tightest cords Would vanish through the hole, free the young brother. Make tbe two boys, like stars, start from their chain. Their knotUngi and combined locks to part i How ach particular airs for the banjo learnt, And trills upon tho fitful tambourine But this Infernal treason mnst not be. To ears of flash and blood. Fare thee well at once The Glow worm shows tbe act drop to be near, And grinds to pall his ineffectual fire A do a do a do remember me 1 nAHLBT (pretnnr kardon table) Hold ' Hold And you, my sinews, grow not Instant cold, Nor stand so stilly up Hera ember thee ' Ay, thoa poor ghost, while mummery holds n seat On this distracted globe ! Remember thee Tea from tho table, by my mesmery, I'll wipe away all forms, aljpreuures psst. (Table tudtlenly ntel ) My tibles Meet It as I set It down (Suit it down.) How oo may smile, and smile to be a medium (Rapping) So, uncle, there you are ! Enter IwkviQ and Mamoalltjs Ira What news, my Lord? Haw Oh, wonderful ! Ira Good, my lord, tell It Ham No. 1 ou will reveal It. Ira Nor I, my lord, by heaven. Mar Not I, my lord Hah There i ne'er a medium dwelling In atl Den mat k, But he's an arrant knave ' Ira There needs no ghost, my lord, come from tbe grate To tell us this II ah I hold It fit that we join hands and art, Such as It Is and for my own poor part, Look you, I will go play QuobT (xMa.A,)-.I.end me a hand Hah .Conie on you hear this fellow In the cellarage (U host ttumblet beneath and ttreart ) Rest, rest, perrerted spirit So, gentlemen, Swear as beforenever, so help you mercy, How strange or odd soe'er I bear myself, As I, perchance, hereafter shall think meet To put an antique superstition on, That you, at such times, never shall, With arms encumber'd thus, or this head shake, Or bv Dronouiclnff of tome doubtlne phrase. As, Well, well, we know," or " We could an' If we would " Note that you aught know of me ( They all iteear homily ) Good victuals shall not lack, And s.lll your fingers on your nose, I pray let us go In together For mine It out of joint Ob, cursed spite, That ever Both bee rose to sot us right ' Enter pLATKRl vtth DxrUTV KiCORDIRS Hah 0h. the Reoorders ' let me see one. (lie tttt one ) (ttourtih of trumpets Ciiahieri let off ) t This wltl suffice to show that we have good an thorlty for what we bare already said as to tbe dictation of tbe play And wo sincerely hop that Mr Home will be called before tbe curtain by sus tained rapplngs, and that a goodly shower of phan tom hands will add apj lause to crown his success From tbe Clnc'naall Commercial, Ath A Review or Iaron HruwnlowM Niivcclit hy Cue Well Iuluriucu. Eds.Com: In tho Issue of ) our pancr of mo iuui nisi , a cuiiiiuu ii uci-uiutu wiui u tcieirranhic rtport of a recent siieech made at Knoxville, Tennessee, by that "accidental Uoernor" or lennessec, u.e uev. . u, Urownlow, asBAdiug with little forto of argu ment but unequalled tenom our Chief Magis trate, Trnmssii's noblest, truist son und Greatest pride, A constant and careful reading of your paper, which in ability and honesty is si fund to none in tho land, leadi mo to tuinK unit you win ue g.uu to give me public n statement of facts bearing upon the flaring misrt presentations, not to say fa.Be ooda, with uh.ih this tirade of Urownlow abounds Truth mens no apology, ami mere fore I fed thut 1 need not make further ex cuse in begging the attention of your readers fur a little wlulo to a subject alreadj before them Living at a distanco from Tennessee, it is impossible for many to gain an accurate knowledge of the politics of that Htate, and In the following' statements I hate sought to tell tho unvarnished truth, which will Bhow tho weakness und want of pruuiplc evinced by (3oernor Urownlow, not only In the mat ter under consideration, but in eierything thut he has ctcr done or said A review of tbe manner in which Got crnor Urownlow camo to bo plarcd in a position uhrro lin ao wantnnlv Insults tlio lovahsts of Tennessee, and of tho Union elsewhere, will furnish talnaulo information in the work or ascertaining tho motives of his present atti tude In u letter, dated March 6, 1BGG, ad- dressed to Hon , D Kelley, of Pennsyl vania, Urownlow uses the following modest language : "When put the President in for noiu'na- tlon at ltaltimorc for tho Vice Presidency, felt that tie luid so turougnlycoininitteuMm self to the Union cause, and had been sn baillv treuted bv tbo rebels.it was Imnossiblo for him ever to get around to them again, but 7 nuwgho mm up ns lost to tlio Union party Governed by selfifh motive unimpeded by tuij moral sense, Urownlow certain) futortd Governor Johnson's nomination in the Haiti- raoro convention, but that ho should claim to bo the caueo or means of that nomination, is so pal nab 1 untruo und indicative of so much overweening egotism, that It needs no refutation Anv one who knows the political history of AndriM Johnson and Parson iirovvniow, win never tnargo me latter wiiu nn personal friendship for tho former Alvvujs the perfect antipodes of Johnson in fiolit.es, Urownlow's whole public life has cen governed by hatred, envy and mahco toward u man who w us ever the representa tive and defender of tho rights of tho people agulnst their enemies, dee eiv era and opprts sors, in alt parties audit huslneu tnithmllj remarked tiy some who know both parties well, that Urownlow '8 sole ambition has been to occupy any position to which Johnson had ever been called by the people. To the causes for hatred previously treas ured against Johnson, an additional one was given when Johnson, by bravery and honesty, became tho leader of tho loyal men In Ten nessee at the inception of tho rebellion. Then why did Urownlow favor JohnSbn's nomina tion at Baltimore? When tho Baltimore Convention was called it was evident to Urownlow that the time for an election by tho people of Tennessee for Governor w as fast btv froaching,and he had already placed his long ng eyes upon the Gubernatorial chair. There was, however, an obstruction in his path to this office, which his former experience had taught him It was worse than useless to at tempt to remove by force. That obstruction was Andrew Johnson, who, if a candidate. would certainly bo elected, and if not a can didate, the successful competitor would be the man who received his support and that of his friends. Urownlow, with more foresight than he has ever shown in questions a (Tec ting the publio weal, saw that ho roust take some measure other than direct onnositlon to John son's friends to accomplish the object nearest his heart Tor this reason he was In favor of tho nomination of Andrew Johnson for Vice President, because it would not onlv preclude the possibility of his competition for the Gov ernorship of Tennessee, but would, he honed, procure tho support of Johnson's friends in securing the nomination and election to that place for himself. Tho result has proved that Urownlow did not count without his host, and acquits him of the accusation of any disin terested friendship for the President at Ualti more. It will not be thought singular if the same course of reasoning should prove tho motives for his present position with the Radicals against President Johnson, and will also ex- fiose the black ingratitude in his present vio ent attacks against a man, by whose influ ence ho was undoubtedly elected Governor of Tennessee. In his Knoxville speech he sa j s : ' Prssldent Johnson Is engaged In a bitter war fare against Sumner and 6trn To abuse these men Is tho test of loyalty Mr. Johnson prescribes. Stevens bas sacrificed more for tbe Union than any five men In East Tennessee and U a better man than any two men whoever lived In the South I am not afraid to Indorse these men on my own 'dung hill President Johoson can't cerrv a itnale State north of Mason's line but Kentucky, and I wish be would carry that State to 'hell' And now let us examine the causes which have been at work to transform this kissmg Judas a blaspheming Peter. No sooner did Urownlow feel tho reins of government sure ly In his hands than he commenced the nar row, insane and signally short-sighted policy of the prostitution of power to the accom plishment of selfish aims and personal re venge. So completely has ho unmasked himself and shown his cloven foot, that among tbe IV) 000 voters of Tennessee he has compara tively no supporters exclusive of his own ap pointees and beneficiaries Of the voters, 60,000 at least havo been loyaLUiroupiout to the Government of tho United States, and ct this self-appointed exponent of Tennessee loyalty proclaimed : J There Is but one Ofed, and Mahomet (W. G, Urownlow) is his Pro- phot." He exhibits his ownuurrow standard when ho attributes to President Johnson "tho test of loalt)"quotcd above, and to day, in Tennessee, every ono Is denounced by tho Governor and his friends as a "rebel" who is unwilling to join him In his work of traducing the character of their mother Stato, and reducing ber to the condition of a "con quered territory." Urownlow sees bejond a doubt that his folly has completely destroyed any hope of his ever again receiving one tithe oftho votes of Tennessee, and that so far as the people are concerned ho Is hope lessly dead. He also thinks that in the dom inant party in Congress, ho will find a means by which no can secure a still longer hold upon tho government of Tennessee. Those are the reasons which have mado him discard all his past obligations, his la bored scriptural defence of saierv against Prync, which tho public havo not forgotten, and now welcome to his embrace "that mon Btcr of hideous mien," Charles Sumner, in denunciations of whom his record is behind none In the land He would have Congress believe that Tennessee is to-day " more rebel lious than when Leo surrendered " why! He cause ho hopes to bully his Legislature into tho disfranchisement of every ono of the citizens oftho State except such as commts tioners appointed by him shall permit to ex ercise tho elective franchise j because he hopes to obtain the continuation of tbo military In Tennessee, and through their apency drive from the polls every one who will not vote for him i and In the failure of all theso plans to put his foot upon tho necks of the people of his own fotate, he may still further pander to tho radicals in Congress, and seek to re duce the State to tho condition of a conquered province, and rccciv at tho bunds of Con gnstho appointment ns Military Governor of Tennessee "during tho term of his natural life " To theso ends he has devoted himself, for these "thirty pieces of silver" ho hus be tra ed the good pci nlo of Tennessee , for this "mess of pottage" ho his sold his birthright and has engaged himself to the enemies not only of his ow n State, but of the whole Union The statements maue ny mowmow in re- Saru to toe rreeumens nureau uni uaving een submitted by Generals. Howard and Fiske to the President, and having received his cordial approval, has been taken by him from tho New York Tribune, and told to the lojul peoplo of East Tennessee- with no other aim man to ucBiroy mo conuuence nicy cherish towards-their chosen leader Ihis statement haa been publiclv and privately denied by Major Gene ml Howard, and Is un true in every particular iioin ino mci umt General PisLo Is in charge of the Freedmcn's llureuu, ii ml is necessarily thrown much in cmititet with tho Governor.of Tiuntbsto. the latters state incut in regard to the converBa uun convey the impression that General Fiske was bis authority for the secrets" thus imparted to tho public t.encrol Fiske owes It to himself and to the President to luiitru dict tho statement, as Major General Howard has dono in Washington, and I have no doubt, when his attention Is called to the matter, he will unhesitatingl) do so The resignation of the twenty-one mem bers of tho Tennessee Legislature, to which the (Jov crnor of TenneBseo refers, was tho re sult of bis own intrigues, and was the only means left to them fur fruBtrutinir the Lsehemca of legislation to which 1 have M mul) rekfred, and which constitute an es sential feature in Urownlow's plan for secur ing the possession of power in Tennessee. Alan) of these members, now resigning, have as loal a record as any man in Tennessee or elsewhere, and huvo been certainly actuated by no personal motives In their course Yet theso men aro "rebels," because they arc not wilting to sacrifice principles and honesty at the altar of political preferment 'I lie nlans (which I have thus cvnosed) to subject the people of Tennessee to tho rule of these adventurers aro bo startling in their details, and so unparalleled In political his tory as to appear beyond belief to thoso un acquainted with the truth; but I am not only confident of the truth of all that I havo as serted, but of the fact that the people of Tennessee know these thinn and will act accordingly. I would havo been glad to have been ablo to state the case with more mildness, but I could not have dono so and ut the same timo been consistent with tho truth. Many of your German population will probably loolc to Tennessee as a new and profitable field of Indus try and enterprise, and tho nets aro already set to ensnare them Into a support of the radical faction fn iho accomplishment of their own ends; but I trust ail such will look calmly at tho matter for themselves, and not suffer themselves to bo misled by the interested misrepresenta tions of those men who have determined to " rule or ruin" one of the fairest States oftho Union. With best wishes for the welfare of tho Duck eve State, which on bo many occasions during the late war acted the part of tho Good Samaritan to the suffering and needy iojalisti of East Tennessee, With great respect, your obedient servant, East Tennessee: Fkokral Soldier. If asbvillb, Tax., March 30, 1604, Tlio Aeoe.aslnj.tlon Conspirator at theDrjr Tort warns Tho Herald has accounts from the Dry Tortugas representing that Dr. Mudd, since his attempt to escape by concealing himself in the coal-bunker of a steamer, has not been ablo to revive the confidence reposed In him previous to that time. He is still kept under closo guard, and compelled to clean out tho bastions in tho casemates of the fort, and do some of the most menial and degrading work required to bo dono. Instead of becoming reconciled to his lot, ho grows more discon tented and querulous. Never very robust, ho Is now but little more than a skeleton, and lus growing emaciation shows how bit terly his spirit chafes nndcr his Imprisonment, and how deeply the Iron pierces bis soul. His constant progeria for death, which alono can set him free. It is natural ho should uflcr more than bis colleagues in crime. 'Iho most Intelligent of them all, and in tho associations and habits of his former Ilfo greatly lifted abovo them, ho is so much tho more tho keenest sufferer now. Hut there is none to pity huu. All keep aloof from mm. ARNOLD. Arnold is employed as clerk of Captain Van Heade, Post Adjutant. An uncommonly fine penman and accurate accountant his Krofession will be remembered as that of ookkecper and well behaved and modest and yielding In his demeanor, he grows in usefulness and popularity each day. A guard attends him to his meals, which are tbo same as tho other prisoners', and at night ho is kept in closo custody His behavior shows that ho nnnreriates hia position, and that ho does not, like I)r Mudd, intend to abuso the confi dence placed in him and lose it. Ills health is good. BrAicaucR. Spongier is at work in the Quartern aster's carpenter shop. Already ho begins to count the )ears, months, and da)S remaining to complete his terra of imprisonment Ho Is robust and jolly a physical condition ho attributes, however, solely to his bemg inno cent of any participancy in tho dreadful crime charged against him. COLONEL MABVADCKK. In striking contrast to the persons referred to Is Colonel Marraaduke, found guilty of tho noted conspiracy to free tho prisoners at Camp Douglass and burn Chicago. Ho has charge of tho post garden. In respectto man ual labor, no royal gardener has an easier time. Like the Idics of the field, he toils not His only business Is to see that thoso under 1dm work. He has the privlledgo of going out side the furt at any time between reveille and sunset. Ho docs not evidently allow his prison life to interfere seriously with his health or spirits, for both ore excellent In the extent of freedom allowed him, he is very inueh given to putting on the airs of a fine gentleman, and walks and stmts about like ono on the very best terms with himself and the world. NUMBER OP PRISOVERS. There were at Tort Jefferson, or tho Dry Tortugas, sixty five whites and ninety fivo colored prisoners. Most are undergoing sen tences of courts-martial, and every day tho number is being diminished through expira tion of tenns of imprisonment Uucen Victoria's Kvc. 'I he rojal levee at Uuckingham Palace on tho 23d ult , after tho Queen's long retire ment, naturally occupies much space in tho London journals just received. Tho Queen wore a black silk dress with a train trimmed with miniver and crape, and a Mary Queen of Scotts cap with a long veil, the i up ornamented with diamonds. Her majesty also wore a diamond neck lace and brooch, the riband and tho Star of the Order of tho Garter, and tho Victoria and Albert Order. HcrItoal highness tho Princess of Wales wore a tram of bluo velvet trimmed with silver blond; petticoat of tulle over whito Bilk, trimmed with bands of bluo velvet. Head-dress of bluo velvet and diamond, feathers, and veil. Ornaments, pearls and diamonds, Victoria and Albert Order, and tho Order of Catharine of Itussia. Her Ito)al Highness tho Princess ndena wore a train of rich pink silk; petticoat of white tulle over white silk, trimmed with bows of pmk nnd whito satin. Head-dress of pink roses and white lilac, feathers and veil. Ornaments, emeralds and diamonds; Victoria and Albert Orelcr, and tho Order of St Isabel. Her Itojul Highness tho Princess Louiso wore a similar dress, with pearl ornaments Her Hojal Highness the Prmcess Beatrice woro a dress of whito tulle over white satin. trimmed with bluo velvet bows; a band of bluo velvet on tho haed, and pearl ornaments. Mnaruamln.lt jr of the Frccdmen ntnicbmosid (Klchanoad Cor (April 3) leleriborg Fiproaa 1 hero was distributed about tho city this morning tho following " NOTICE." Tho colored people of thecit) of Richmond would moBt respectfully inform tho publio that they do not Intend to telebrato tho fail ure of tho Southern Confederacy, as It has been stated m tho papers of this city, but simply ns the day ou which God was pleased to liberate- their long-oppressed race. C Harris, F, J. Smith, J Cooks, N. Williams, J, Edhinds, Committee Tub Postmaster General has ordered tho appointment of Mrs. Sophronia F. Bacon, postmistress nt Soulhbridge, Mass , Jn the place of D. F. Bacon, deceased.