Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 28, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 28, 1843 Page 2
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JVEU YOKK HKKALI) n7w Vork. Frlit^TApril St, IMI. Herald lil'irary Uf|ml. All tbe ue? hi.<3 cheap liter IT) pntUcaUon*of the ds are for ??? -, whoie?ole and retail, ?t th, K> r^ld Otrici r ortbWMt center of Ntutu 'ul ofctieet. l.att'Ht from Wmlilngtmi..; uuntcr dieve mints. The mystery of thr ecl.iet movements thicket on til! Mdes. Our account 1 ?et veiling from Wash lr.g'on state that Mr. IVeltttr wiUlfr it roVwr on Monday or Tutiiay *ttxl. Tltis intelligence comes from the other see'ion ol the administration?the rxtrcme gowlit, snd would s* em to be as probable as that which comes from the extreme droit. It |is now stated that [the recent announcements were merely put forward to influence public opinion, and to persuade the President to keep Mr. Webstei in the i-tate Department?that Mr. Curtis, the Collector; Mr. Graham, the Postmaster; Mr. Tegguit the Surveyor, and others, all expected to be remov. ej in a tew weeks after Mr. Webster left the. ca bind?and that they and their section?the whig cons rvative?are making prodigious eflorts to re t un Mr. Webster as the best security for themselves It is certain that there is an awful struggle ii Washington between the democratic element or one side, and the whig ?on the other?that everj thing is enveloped in mystery?and that it will take a lew days, \terhnps another new moon, to clear uj things, ine Hon. Oaleb Lushing was in town an day yesterday; but lie shrugs up his shoulders and says nothing. We are in an awtul slate to know what's what. The Vote on the Somers Oocrt Martial ?We find the following curious notice in the "Philadelphia Uuited States Gazette," of yesterday morning:? Comwendek McKekzik?We understand that Com. Re ad and Capt. Owinu. have received notice to appear before a Commissioner in thif city and testily us to the votes given on the verdict of the Court Martialinthe case o? Commander McKenzie. We hear it stated that John M Read, Esq. is the Commissioner for takiug the depositions. If the officers named consent to be sworn, of which we are not so sure, we will soon learn the exact vote on that Court Martial. In the mean time several lists ol the Btate of the vote have been in private circulation here, and as it is probable that ttie tarts v i 1 come out, sooner or later, we may ay well give them for what they are worth. The first list is as followsi? Vote* ron Not Proves. Prove*. Oirlen, Read, M'Kever, Turner, Bolton, Aulick, Sloat, <l?inn, Downs. Wyn an, Shubrick, Taige. It will be observed that this vote gives seven for "proven," or against McKenzie?five "not proven," or in favor of his conduct. The second list is as follows:? Not Proves. Proves. Downs Paige Bloat Shubrick Bolton Wyman Aulick Owinn Ogdeo McKever Turner Read There are also two other lists of votes, hut the exact classification of the names we do not know. The friend" of McKenzie also circulate a list which gives eleven for " not proven" nnd one for "proven." These discrepancies are very important, and the investigation commenced in Philadelphia will probably settle the question, and enable the community to judge rclearly of the opinion which the navy itself entertains of Captain McKenzie's conduct. Jt is certainly desirable that the truth should be known. Subscription for Captain McKenzik?We have received from the friends of Commander McKer.zie, the annexed copy cf a ittbtrrijUiun pa;*r, with a request that it be hung up in our office for names. We c.re always re?dy to help the distressed, and we shall do so with the greatest * leasure. Here it is :? Subscription <o rmnmeinlir McKoizlt. Tn( 1'SDr.Miflsro, in o iln 'o trs*ify thvirr "<?>! the high moral lortitudo evinced by Ce-n Mi iUnzic, it; the peculiar and trying emergency in which hi* wn r.leced by th" mutiny on board the Somen, where the riorm ance of duty involved so severe a sacrifice of personal feeling, desire to defray the expense to which he has been subjected in defending himself before the tribunal., ot the country. No person allowed to subscribe more than one dollar. In doing this piece of generosity, we do not wish it to b understood, that we entertain the opinion that the d ied of Captain McKenzie, in 'executing three human beings on board th" Soincrs, was justified i;i any manner, either bv law or fact, or necessity. c We shall put down our one Sptni-h dollar, and take those ol others, as a mark of pure generosity, and to help a fellow man out of trouble. But at the same time, we shall open a subscription paper lor the purpose of raising a fund for the benefit of the aged mother of Small, aDd the poor widow of Cromwell, the .two seaman who were hung on that ead occasion?the relatives of Midshipman Spencer not being in want of any pecuniary aid. This subscription will be limited to a sum, varying from 'me cent to one shilling, according to the ability of the subacribvr. And frrther, we shall keep a list of the nameson both papers, and the record will enable us to ascertain, in some degree, the opinion of the community on the merits of this sad controversy. Both subscription papers will be opened at thts office today, and will be kept open for three months to come. So step up and write down. Navai. Movkmknts ?Commanner McKenzie has been superseded in his command of the Somers. A sufficiently expressive commentary on the bold assertions of the Courier and his other newspaper friends, th-t the Department regarded him as worthy of the highest regard. McKenzie's triends in Philadelphia are talking about presenting h m with a pxir of gold epaulettes and a sword He i e rtainly needs something just now that he has lost his comm ind The revocation of Captain Bolton's appo ntm< nt was in consequence of his own application. Hi health bad formerly suffered seriously from exposure to that tropical climate, and on receiving his ;rpi>oinfriient, he .immediately went to Wash.ngton and obtained its revocation. Captain Bolton wil! u.i i.. .1 . I... Ik ai iiic |?ru|?ci iiiur, uc wiucnu iu ure * ?diterranean squadron, but forjthe present he remains in the United Slates. Sad Accnuvr ow hoard the U. S. Brio Somers. ? Yesterday w hile this vessel was firing a salute in honor to the memory of the late Commodore Porter, G. orgs Taylor, apprentice, had his arm carried away by the premature discharge of one of her battery. No surgeon being at present attached to the Sumers, medical aid was forthwith procured from the receiving ship North Carolina, and the unfortunate young man was under treatment when our informant left. There skeins to be a singular fatality attending this vessel which is far from being pleasant to the taste. Th* New British Post Office Law, prohibit ing the importation of the cheap reprints of Englist copy-right works into Canada, has eicited a grea deal of unpleasant feeling there. Petitions hav< been got up and presented to the Governor request ing hitn to institute some action hi the matter. I ap^-ears that about ?14,(100 have been subscribed n Canada, in advance, lor a number of reprints H course of publication here, and lor wli.ch no valur Mill lv received il the m w law be nlorced. Tb< law will certainly pre* hard on '!,< C.tnadime; 1<>I a* th y : let7 Mat' IB tht petitianv, they will h? virtually deprive,I d the current Briliah 'it.mime, hem* unable to import the wotfca irom England. Sham Sbiv But* * will leave Boson rte* Monday lor Halifax and Liverj-ooi. Her letter Lag will el** tn thia city to-tnorrnw aliernooa 1 kkrihlk Excitemknt in tot "i'kwtkr mb'* | _ ?The World certainly comino to an end i The "Pewter Mug" is one ol 'he most remarkable = places ol tlie sort in the city of New ^ ork. It is a kind of horde ground ?li?re nil ortsol spiritsof * both political parties toogregai*, to compare notes ?discus pohliee?settle the national affairs? denounce opponents?divide the e|>0'ls?litijk bttr? - and damn souls. Major Joe Hopkins, the keeper ol ill--; place, is p.s remarkable as the house. He is " w< I'.i'wn a gallant, fearless fellow?one who - -peak cut Ins Mini like a man. Daring the last few ' Jiyf th? "Pe?, :cr Mug" has been the scene of unexampled ixciiement. It has loamed over, not only with beer but with polities, patriotism, and officeseekers. The great question is the continuance of 1 Mr. Webster in lh? Cabinet. So great has been the excitement that almost an earthquake has been 1 produced, and in fact very lew people can sleep in that neighborhood. It Beems that the Tyler party is composed of two sections,both meeting at the "Mug." One section 1 informed of the straggling remains ol the loco foco party,and the other consists of the equally straggling ' remains ol the whigs. The number ol the whole is probably about lour hundred nnd forty-nine,but they * make more noise nnd kick up a greater rumpus than * could ten thonsand of the regular army'of either of > the great political parties. 1 Since our announcement of the fact that Mr. Wehster would remain in the Cabinet, the locofoco I branch ol this respectable host has been in an uncommon state of excitement. They have been sending several expresses, and messages without number, to Washington, and making all sorts of movements to procure Daniel's ejectment, because he is the great obstacle in the way of their obtaiuing o(lice8 for themselves and their friends. On the other hand, the whig section has ibeen equally industrious and zealous. Two or three special expresses went of Irom them yesterday, and letters by the bushel, to the considerable advantage of the Post office revenue. The issue of all this is at present uncertain. We shall, however, watch the course of events, and make known all things in due time. Ht>t for an Office.?Immediately after the receipt of the news of the death of Com. Porter, which came by ihe las' steamer. Major Noah packed up a few old coats and breeches in a carpet-bag, took a seat in the first railroad car, started off to Washington, and there presented hts claims for the vacant office to Captain Tyler. The nature and impor'ance ol tlioae cibims are well known. The Major left the bench with intuitive sagacity, when he saw preparations making by the democrats to kick him out. lie then endeavored to establish a small paper in ;his city, and managed to tax the office-holders here to the extent of $4000 or $.r><)00, and to do more discredit and injury to the cause of Mr. Tyler than any thingeverdone. Well,theseclaimsarecertainly of very great importance in a certain shape. The uniform object of Noah and his clique, during the whole existence of his pajier, was to create a rupture in the cabinet and fdrive Mr Webster out. By this achievement he expected to be able to bring a pa-cel of his dependents.and those associated with him into, office. A more heartless, miserable and mercenary set of beggars than they never implored alms of the passers bv. The Noah clioue have he longed to all parties?been laughed at by all parties? scouted by all parties?and they are now ready lor any thing. They will take any thing?any odds and ends?drippings?broken victuals. They would be perfectly frantic to obtain even the fortune ol Lazarus under the rich man's table. As for Noah himself, if he cannot get the office of Chargi rt'Affaires at Constantinople, he will very gratefully receive a Consulship at Barrataria, or a five dollar agency in Pandemonium, or any where else. If he do not get *ven that, he will beg Mr. Tyler to give him a discarded coat, or an old pair of breeches ! Temperance ' among Seamen ?The first ship which sailed from this port, with a temperance crew, was the Panama, in the year 1827. The crew were shipped by Hallett and Goin, of this city. It was thought at the time to be impossible to procure the crew upon 'lie temperance principle, as it was custom,?rv for every vessel to give the pailors a daily allowance of grog. They were, however, shipped With the understanding that the captain was to give them spruce beer as a substitute. The temperance movement was afterwards followed by other vessels with perfect success. For sometime past, the custom of giving grog to Beamen has been entirely dispensed with, which is in a great measure to be attributed to those who first set the example. From Porto Rico?Negro Insurrection.?Cap Itain Card, of the brig Llewellyn, arrived at this port last night, from Mayaguez, whence he sailed 7th in*tau', states that the negroeson several plantations had revolted and killed some of the inhabitants. The Governor General, who was at Mayaguez, was immediately sent for by express, and upon his arrival at the seat of the insurrection ordered out a body of special police officers to suppress it?serious consequences were, however, apprehended; and'when Captain C. left, considerable excitement and alarm existed. New Amehican Novel.?Mr. Fay, the well-known and popular author of "Norman Leslie," has given to the world a new romance, beariog the title of "Hoboken," which the Harpers this day publish, price fifty cents. We do not intend to spoil the appetite of the public by giving any hints respecting the plot, itec , but may just as well say that it exhibits transactions similar to those which sometimes h ive occurred across the river, ft may be obtained at this office. Grand Concert this Evening.?The vocal and instrumental concert for the benefit of the sufferers by the Guadaloupe earthquake, takes place this evening at the Tabernacle. The object of the concert is Citaritable and well calculated to draw a full house. Hut even if this were not so, the eminent artitltt who have volunteered their services, cannot tail to fill the house. We notic-the names of MesJames ut'on, Maroncelii, and Otto, together with Kapet;i, Rakeman, Seliartenherg, Tinim, and others. In adrliti' 11 to these there are v irion., other attractions ? bicit may be seen in the bills. Chatham Theatre.?The bill to-night it one of unusual richness and interest. The drama of Rosiia Mi idowa increases in attraction, and will be presented for the fourth time this evening ; in addition to which will be enacted the laughable farce of the Irish Lion, with Mr. Brougham as Tom Moore, and the beautiful melo-drama entitled A Dream at Sea. Miss SmoiJtTON's Bknkfit.?This estimable and accomplished young lady isabout to bid farewell to the stage, on which she has conducted herself with such eminent talent and propriety. She takes her benefit to-night, and makes her last appearance No candidate for public favor ever sought it with better pretensions. The bill is a very attractive one. f'.ut the occasion itself olf rs such inducements to the galhui'ry, the good-will, the friendly leelings of Miss singleton's numerous admirers,.that not another word is necessary in her favor. , Paris.?If you want to see the city of Pans with< out crossing the Atlantic, call at Barnum's Museum. ? and least your eyes Naval.*-The Naval Court Martial, at Norfolk, 1 after Com. H arrowy, n to try Lieuta. Poor and Ring 1 and Mid-hipr 1 ,n Minene.and nearly all the officers 1 of the fate Florida atptadron. When will theae courts martial ceao' 1 ' T/ieut. John ConteeV order to the Decatur haa r been revolted aod ordered to the Macedonian. Lieut fl.W Hunter ordered to the Macedonian, ? and Ahaiaiont Pnrgeon W. P. Rtshop, to the Decatur. ^ t CortrrKiirrtT Com.?Counterfeit Mexican and a .u I ami ah pillared hard dollars |huve obtained art ex . ten-ive aucuiation in the South. | ?????? Secret Proceedings of the S?w Common Council In Cnncne assembled. The caucus, King Hatfield in the chair, have been doing a terrible business. They met on Wednesday evening in the south-east room, second story ol the ^ity Hull, generally known as the Board of Assis. tants, and were in session until S o'clock yesterday morning. Surli excitement, such wrangling, such talking, and such morality as were developed there, have never been equalled. "We gather them in"? " we gather them in." Among the appointments decided upon on Wednesday night, the tallowing are only worthy of particular notice, which we give confidentially to the public:? Alms House Iommiiiiiinkh?No 1. TigheDavey.? Claims?Defeated twice for the Legislature? a son of Erin?a friend of orphans generally, and widows particularly?and an enthusiastic admirer and firm believer in the holy Roman Catholic Church. Alms House Commissions* No. 2. James H. Cook.? Claims?Formerly Alderman of the 18tl? ward?member oithe Preibyteiian Church?keeps a temperance grocery, and regarded as a very honest man. Alms House Commissioner, No. 3?Severn B. Moultou Claims?Worked in the trsces for twenty years?sells fend?extremely canscioutious? would not cheat the public if he could?and is besides what many other* who get public otiice are not,well qualified to perform all the duties which may devolve upon him. SureniNTENDKNT os- S-i rests?William Oage?Claims ?held the otiice beforo?an active partizan?large dealer in street manure?an efficient businessman. Srong objections were made to lus appointment because of the charge that be opposed John McKeon; this being disproved, he went in with a looseness entirely unrestrained. Corporation Attorns:t?[A sort of a reconsideration]? Thomas Jefferson Smith. Claims?Sprung from an old democratic family ?born in the city?for twenty years an enthusiastic partizan?the'hardest working lawyer in the locofoco ranks?su-tained nnd supported hy the influence of such men as old I?iac Dykeman?belongs to the temper.,nee society,repudiates gin cocktails but goes it strong on root beer, sarsnparilln syrup and ginger pop. He rvus opposed by Tilden and one Beachbnry or Madbnry, from Columbia County, both of whom were defeated promptly upon the ground that the members of the caucus were already too familiar with that patriotic air "Hail Columbia, hanpy land." Remarks.?The other Commissioners of the Alms House will be oppointcd tonight. We are not yet ad. vised oi the whereabouts of the caucus. Several officers have been informally determined upon, who will be set down upon the red slate to-night. Dr. Ooldsmith, of inn atu waro, will ne appointed Ke-iaem rnytician ai Bellevue. Joseph Rose, or Mr. Morse, iSuperintendent of the Alms House. John C. Coachman, Ballast Master. John W. Brown, Keeper of Black well's Island. Alfred A. Smith, or Fernando Wood, Comptroller. Clement Guion, Collector of the City Reyeuue, Tom Lloyd's old place. [By the by, Where's Tom Lloyd 7] Thus far every tbing has gone on smoothly comparatively, but look out for a hurricane in a little while. The secrecy with which the acta of the caucus has been Wept, has smothered much of what should have developed itself. Ia a few days, ereat will be the joy on sne site, and indignation or the other. The lew will be pleased, and the many will be disappointed. Look out for fun. Vive la repiiblique. Literary Notice*. The Ahi'st (for May.)?This is decidedly the most elegant of our fashionable Magazines. The embellishments?paper?typography and entire "getting up" of the work, are unequalled by any periodical in this country. The contents oi the present number afford ample manifestation of the taste, judgment, and taleut of the accomplished editor who has now the management of the work. The article on the Fountains of Paris, which is illustrated by a very beautiful engraving of the "Lady of the Mist," is written in an exceedingly graceful and agreeable style, and embodies a great amount of interesting information. The sketches and stories are of a varied characterand are all well written. A very attractive and peculiar feature of the "Artist" consists in the choice selections from the Italian and French poets, which are translated Iby the editor with all that accuracy and elegance which distinguish his translations. The plate of the fashions is beautifully engraved, and has the somewhat novel virtue in this locality of being not a fancy sketch, but an accurate reriTesentation of the nowsst Parisian fashions Tho Ar'ist is published for the proprietors, by J. G. Ben- I nett, at the Herald Office. Fables of La Fontaine?The admirable translation of these fables by E. Wright, Jr., of which we sometime since expressed our most favorable opinion, has been republished in a cheap form by Tappan & Dennet of Boston. This edition consists of two elegant pocket volumes, illustrated by fifty beautiful engravings: price 50 cents. For sale at the Herald Literary Depot. Cyclopedia of Biblical Litkbature.?By John Kitts, editor of the " Pictorial Bible." Published by Newman, 199 Broadway. This promises to be a most valuable and well arranged work. Its character is sufficiently indicated by its title. It is well got up, being printed in a clear and legible type on good paper. IIlSTOItY of THE EMPEr.on NaPOLEON.?Vol. 2, of De L'Aubigne'scelebratedHistory of Bonaparte, has just been issued by Appleton & Co. Tins is truly an elegant work?the illustrations are capital. Price only 50 cents. Foi sale at this office The Medical News and Library.?This is a very useful little journal of medical science, published monthly by the great medical publishers, Lee & Blancharl, of Philadelphia. The subscription is only 91 a year. Success of the Spinners?The female operatives in Alleghany City, Pa., have compelled the manufacturers to pay $2.50 a week in cash instead of orders. Another Sham Count ?The people of this country, pariieularly of this city, have a great legard for nobility, especially barons and counts. The last lion in this line was Count Barato, in whose arms Byron is said to have breathed his last. The real Count Barato is a wealthy planter of the island of Cuba.? The false Count Barato is a good looking, olive complexioned individual, a native of Havana, where he has been a servant in several of thenrin ciiwl cafit. Having lizard of the success of other impostorbin palming themselves off in this country as counts, he came to try his hand, and until his arrival in New Orleans, where he was severely lynched, he met with the most flattering reception. We expect, during the approaching summer, a large importation of nobility from all parts of the world, and advise those who wish the honor of their acquaintance to be on the alert, or immediately on their arrival they will be monopolized by a rlique of our fashionables, who are exclusively devoted to such noblemen as Baron Hoffman and Count B&rato. Movements and Doinos.?Wm. C. Bryant is attending negro dances in Florida, and reporting their songs with great gusto. It is expected that he will take lessons there in the Jim Crow science, and give ilbistrations on hs return. Colonel Johnson has arrived in New Orleans. He is on a siumi* fving 'our. Russell gives his last Concert in Boston to-morrow evening, lie creates Quite as great an excitement in Boston as he did in New York. Notei- Route, <tec.?The Belle of the South parsed up the Ohio to Pittsburg one day last week, with a cargo of one thousand bales of cotton. This cotton is for the Atlantic market, by the route of the Pennsylvania canals, and has been attracted in that direction by the reduced rates of transportation. Oonrt of Common Plena, Coust Calendar.?96,3ft, 60. 33, 79, 77, 70, 80, 91,Si. CA " b?The writer of a letter dated Philadelphia, Apt'l 23, I84;l. aildreared 10 'he umlem.ii e<l, ia relation t > tlie 'ffairi of one 8. D., will adi.ineelhe ?n la jfjnaiice, and confer an additi nal favor by ic i*inr name and adJreta. a2?ti*ic WILLIAM CHANER, Jr. 21 Piatt at. QtJ-In consequence of the Croton water being used in place of cistern water, the block in Washington street opposite the market, has the eellars inundated by the surplus water from the cisterns The Corporation Health Officers, or some other authority, ought to investigate the remedy. Off- To day i? set apart for the benefit of the New York Howard Hawing Society The manager of tho American Museum having, with accustomed liberality, consented to appropriate for that purpose the entire proceeds of all the tickets sold. A more worthy or deserving object for the exercise of philanthrophy cannot exist. The society promotes to the utmost of its power, the cause of industry, and we sincerely hope they will receive that patronage which their meritorious efforts entitle them to. Dr. Valentino closes his engagement to morrow at Pcale's Now York Museum His humorous entertainments nre diverting in the extreme ; it is impossitile for s person possessing ttip slightest sense of the ludi rotis, to preserve his gravity while listening to his laughable sketches. They would make a cynic smile. Hignor Blit7 amuses 'his atuiirnce highly, and keeps them in a continual state of good humor hy his peculiar mantior of performing his wonderful feats I,a Petite Cerito, is rapturously entered In her much admired dances, BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Halea of Stocks at Philadelphia yealerdajr. $67,748 State5-a, 1850,45; 6000 do 1861, 46 Aktkr Boamd.?$r.>OOOSl?te 6'a, any y*ar, Ada f 45; 19 liaros Kentucky Bank, 60; 16 do Karmera it Mechanics Bank, 19; $1000 Tennenee Bonda 5'a, 74j. LATEST SOUTHEKN SHIP NEWS. I'Hii.ADf.LrHiA. April 6?Arr Turk. Kldr< dar: Ludi. B?i- I (rr, nuil i) k, Hyder, Bon ; Who Innili. (Bi) Johuieii, Si I i.-i... vh ilrid'-ni m&Caba i'm i aiwaef. Sharp I \V. ji Indies; if.in* it Klirn. Buckinau, Sacs?, Mr. Km imoMi, April 2i?Arr Pa'os, F audrr?, Glasgow. aliiikdhia Apiil 25? "'lil Faulkner, (Bi) Wymati, Halifax; G itellr. J butou. lUrbador* Klixsheth Citv, NC. April 21?Sid Albenurle, Long. W I .III If F . Bai.timhrv., April 25?Arr Fiileli*, Small, Poucf; Chapi>ell S'?yi r, Wilmington, N( ; Wellington, Brown. New Orleans; Lodi, Sproul, do; Gen K'oiti, Beany. Charleston; Emma.Cole, New York. Cld Htury Clay, Paiue, New York via 8t Marjx river. Spoken* Freemm, from New York for lltvan, April 22, lat 36 56, no Ion?by the Lodi, el Baltimore. Foreign Porte* Power, PR April M?In port, Mngiiolii. for New York, next day; P.uice, and Mar Nvill. for do,Jdg; Challenge, dodo. (fij- THE NEW MIRROR FOR THIS WEEK ? The fourth number of tlilx immenxely popular and beau, tiful weekly periodical, edited by Geo. P. Morris and N. P. Willis, and illustrated with exquisite original designs by J. O. Chapman is now for aale at the office, No. 4 Ann street. The etchings of Mr. Chapman are a novelty in periodical publications, never having been attempted before by any work in the world, and they arc the most re. ehereht, Irrih and fascinating embellishments, ever print, ed in u book. They are procured at great expense, and by a double process ol printing. Each number contains sixteen super-royal octavo pages, handsomely impressed on tine while paper, and in a convenient form for blading. The literary contents of the present number are;?1 Early History of New York; 'J- The Gipsey's Star, a tale; 3. Recent Astronomical Discoveries, 4. Recollections ol Tyrone Tower, one ot a delghtlui series ol papers; 6. Household chat on the origin ol government; 6 Redeeming points of o bad tragedy; 7. 8'ate of Woman it Greece; 8. Sketches of the bar, David Graham, Jr.; 9. Arts and Artists ; 10. Literary notices of the week ; 11 Letters Irom correspondents; the Drama; Concerts; Gaieties and Gravities; Gems of Poetry; Wit and'Auecdote, &c. Pub li?ht*d every Saturday. Terms, only three dollars a year, single numbers cents. Agents, carriers, Dewamen, &/ , supplied on the usual terma. Agenta wanted in most of the principal cities and town* throughout the United States. All orders must be accompanied with the cash, and all letters post paid. Addreasthe publishers, re<u*nA.vi ec i/U., No. 4 Ann st, New York. CC?- THUNDER AND EARTHQUAKES'.?Four Splendid Engravings !?'The Now World of the present week will be a router. The engravings which embellish it were executed at a cost of more than $60, two ol' which are the most elegant specimens ever printed, viz:? I?-Portrait of the Count ot Paris?Son of the late Duke of Or leans, and heir apparent to the French Throne, and now nearly fivo years of age. It is a glorious picture, 6} by 7 inches. II?Rjffaelle's Allegory of Christaiu Missions?From a painting by this great master, and a splendid engra vmg. LlTKXARY COttTKJtTS.

III?Nirida?A thrilling romanceof reil life,translated from the French of Alexander Dumas, and never before published in America. IV?The Potter's Daughter of Corinth?A capital story. V?The Missionary?As an instrument of Civilization, illustrative, of the engraving of Kairaelle's Allegory of Christaiu Missions. VI?Condition of American Factory Girl??An original article of great interest. VII?Letter from Mr. Aldrich?Rome and Ancient Temples?Cockneys at Rome, Theatres, be be. VIII?Domestic Life in London?An original letter from n lady in the British Metropolis to her friend in New York?Capital. IX?The "Rod Line" Debate in the British Parliament? An important and interesting letter from our London X Correspondent. ?Hammond's Political History; Extracts from Foreign Magazines and Papers: Poetry by Eliza Cook; Musical World; News, Mary Howitt's new work.be. be. Only $3 a year, or 6j cents single. OIHce, SO Ann st., where may be had all the cheap publications of the day, being the head quarters of popular literature. J, WINCHESTER, Publisher. 0&- THE ANGLO AMERICAN?On Saturday will be published the first number of the above Weekly Journal. CONTENTS. Dirge for a Living Poet. By Horace Smith, Esq., one of the Authors ol the Rejected Addresses. De Lamartinc, the French Poet From Reminiscences of Men and Things, by One who has a good Memory. EUistoniana. By W. T. Moncrieff, the celebrated dramatic writer. Mediterranean Sketches. By Lord Francis Egerton. * Mv Old Messmates." Bv Jonathan Oliliunk. ThnJErial Steam Carriage. Illustrated with an Engraving. Novel Revenge. By H. R. Addison, Esq. The Founding of the Bell. Written for Music, by Charles Mackay, Esq. Hoboken. Extracts from anew novel by Theodore Fay, Esq. Robert Southcy, Poet Laureate,Ac. Invocation of the Earth to the Morning. By Allen Grant. Malvolio. A sketch from Life. St. George's Society of New York. Official account of their Anniversary Dinner. Copious Parliamentary and General Intelligence, Editorial Remarks on the Northeastern Boundary Question, Music, the Drama, Ac. ?, Subscriptions received and single copies for sale at THE ANGLO AMERICAN office, No. 6 Ann street,near Broadway. Terms of subscriptions $3 per annum, payable invariably in advance. Single copies 6 cents each. Boston, April24, 1943. Ma. C. C. Bristol ;? Dear Sir :? In reference to your preparation of Sarsaparilla, I beg leave to remark that I havesutlersd many years from severe chronic rheumatism, which has kept me in a low and feeble state of health, and as I am constantly among medicine and medical men, I have of course resorted to many remedies to relieve my system from so tedious a complaint, but with indifferent success ; I have however recently used six battles of your preparation with decided benefit; it seems to quicken the appetite, assist digestion and removes old pains and aches, enriches the blood and imparts a vigorous and salutary influence to the sanguiferous and nervous system. To those who are suffering from debility, chronic rheumatism, or any diseases arising fiom impurity or poverty of the blood, 1 would strongly recommend this medecine, believing it to be the best kind now in the market. Very respectfully yours, lie., ANDREW GEYER, 104 Hanover st. Bristol's Sarsaparilla is sold in this city at Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway; Rushton & Co , and Mr. Burger ; Maynard A Noyes, Boston: C. Frothingham, and 9. van scuaacK, Aiuany; ana ny respeciaDie druggists throughout the country. {&- THE REMEDY THAT NEVER FAILS?New York, April -16, 1843?Sirs?I had an attack of palsy 011 my left side, was very had. applied to a physician, and he said 1 could not recover} with this, combined with a severe and harassing cough, attended with bal and alarming symptoms, 1 laid for several days senseless. A friend, hearing of my situation, and knowing me for a number of years,called on me with a small package of your "Morehound." I was at last induced, by some persuasion,to try it, and 1 found relief. I then got confidence, continued to use it, used $3 worth, and I am now entirely well. I commenced on the 4th of March. 1 am but a poor writer, and can say no more. Let any one call on me?I will tell them what I know to be facts. SAMUEL MAGER, 43 Eighth Avenue. To Messrs. J. r.-ase & Son. Sold at 4ft Division st, 10 Astor House, 110 Broadway and 80 William st.; 3 Ledger Building, Philadelphia; Redding A Co , 8 State st, Boston; Dexter, 67 State st.,Albany} Robinson, UOJ Baltimore st, Baltimore. {&7- AT A LARGE AND HIGHLY RESPECTABLE Meeting of Mechanics and other citizens of New York and Brooklyn, held at the house ol Peter Hepburn, corner ol Jackson and Prospect s'reets, Brooklyn, on Thursday evening, the 'J7th Inst. to take in consideration the rrcent order of the Secretary of the Navy to have ,he lino-of battle ship Franklin removed from the Navy Yard, Brooklyn, to Boston, or some other Yard, lor rrpairs, Mr. John MoGowan was called to the Chair and George Hull appointed Secretary. On motion, a committee of ten was appointed ta confer with the Mayors o! New York and Brooklyn, members ol Congress, and other influential citizens to use their influence with the Secretary of the Navy to countermand said order The following gentlemen woro appointed as said committee:? Charles Wilson, John D. Conkling, A rrhihnlit f 'amnhell William M TWra C. Ashmead. Daniel Blair, Oeorge Hull, J. H. Wright, Samuel Lowder, Benj. Jones. On motion, Resolved, That the committee report on Monday evening next. On motion, the committee were empowered to fill vacancies, and to add to their number if necesnaty. On motion, Resolved, That the proceedings be signed by the Chairman and Secretary and published. JOHN McOOWAN, Chairman. Oroaoc Hull, Secretary. [Krom the Albany Daily American Citizen.] 0J7- HAVISO OCCASION TO VISIT NKW YORK last week, 1 put up at the Commercial Hotel, 73 Courtlundt street, kept by Mr. John Patten. On calling for my bill I was agreeably surprised to find that it was only about one half i s much as I hail paid at other houses in New Vork I think our citizens, when visiting that city, would find it l>oth to their cemlort and interest to make their home with Mr. Patt >n. Am Albanian. 0(7- MEDICAL SCIENCE VERSUS QUACKERY.? The College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New Vork, respectfully call the attention ol the American public to the shameful imposition practised by persona advertising to cure certain secret diseases, of the treatment of which they are totally ignorant; and in the majority of cases destroying the constitution by the injudicious application id mercury, without curing the dis ease. Iu order to suppress as much as nossihle such disgraceful tampering with the health and happiness of many persons so aitt letthe f'nlle<re have resolved to direct their particular attention to thin rla?a of maladiea, vad by acicntitle mediral treatment, leaaen the amount of anlli-fin* aa much m pnaaible. One of the member* of the Column harintf had conaidarahle cxporier.ro in thin branch ol the profraaion, and beina for a long time reaident phyiirian nt the Look HwpHll in London, will attend daily nt the conanl'lna room* of the College for the treatment and cure of thoan diaeaaea. Term? extremely moderate, and n perfect cure t(uaran teed in all cnaet. Ity order, \V. * HICHAnDHON, Airent. Office and (tonmltiiiK Hoomaof tl.e College P7 Neaaau afreet, N. Y. ValH.ki. mm ml a. VI* uiM'ovcry?i upper rainr ? * ??l|lnU. Oobdok Bennett, Esq :? Bia:? It gives me pleasure to furnish you with the particulars of the discovery I have recently made of a copper Mine in Warren county, Virginia, now known as the Consolidated Copper Mine, which you will please lay before the public. In my various travels through the mountains,sometimes in hope, torn, times in dispair, 1 at last past over the for mation of a vein indicating copper, which naturally attracted my attention, and in tracing it I found the vein entered the northeast end ot a mouii'aiu, running parallel with a bine ridge, and in examination I also found that it had been worked by the British emigrants upward of eighty yeais ugo, and whether they had been driven oil' by the Indians or the Americans, I hove not been uble to ascertain. However, be this as it may, the mine waa abandoned, and in course of time the fartittcntious decaying, the shafts filled up. I also found several placea that had been wotked at, but one shaft in particular seemed to attract my attention, and induced me to commence openingof it out; in so doing 1 soon discovered some of the galleries, that tbey had driven on the vein out of which they must have obtained several ship loads ol ore, which must have been sent to England, supposed from Alexandria ? Some oi the old' st inhabitants can recollect seeing the buildings and blacksmiths shops standing near the shaft, the remains of which were burned down by the fire in the mountains. This mine must have been worked at 1 cast from three to five years, from the work that has been done, down to the depth 1 have already gone between sixty and seventy feet; I am not at the bottom of their old shaft; anme of the timbers I toekout of the old fortifications were as sound as ever, and a great curiosity they were?the early mode they had of fortifying in these days compared with the present. The ore can be obtained from two to three feet below the surface mixed with the green carbonate of copper, the component parts of the vein of porphyry, mixed ^ith g\ n?um and the blue, green end red carbonates ol copperaha some small braces of native copper?it contains a suf ficient quantity of gypsum to answer as a fiux without ad ding more lime ; this of course is a great advantage. Tho ore *vill yield Irom 5 to 60 pt-r cent. A ton weight of which I hare brought on with me, and also some of the copper that I have melted out in a small reverberatory furnace which 1 have built on the premises. The shaft I have sunk is 13 x 9 feet,out of which we have raised at least 100 "ons of the ore, as our shaft is more than as large again as their old shaft; the ore is good and in great abundance all the way, but" 1 have started no galleries as yet, and will nqt till 1 get below their old workings.? I have driven on a cross-cut through the vein, and I find it lrom 13 to 13 feettbiok. My object was to open the mine sufficient* for examination, as well as to analyse the ores, so as to satisfy my mind respecting it before submitting my report to the public, as my intention is either to dispose of a part of the mine or form a company under a charter for the further proseoution of the operations thereof, as a furnace will be wanted immediately, and the mine put into a more extensive scale. All the particulars connected with this mine will be given in my report respecting the same to any capitalist willing to embark, subject to certain conditions, for the purpose of prose ctiting the operations alluded to. Now, lrom mv long experience in the various branches eonnected with mining business, and from frequent observations in my travels, as well as tracing the mineral veins to great depths, both in Europe. America and ia the Copper Mines or the West Indies, I have had an op portunity of gaining inlormation in the different offices I have filled above many of my fellow men, which enables me to form a more correct opinion of tlio geological formation of veins, and of the earth where these mineral veins are found, than if 1 had gained my information from theoryalone.and the most candid explanation will likewise he afforded on every point connected with the undertaking from which a very large amount of profit on the sum employed is certain of being speedily, realized. For the permanency, regularity and richness of the ore at so small a depth, and the facilities connected with this mine brings me to this conclusion, and I hesitate not to say it isone ofjthe greatest discoveries ever made in North America; and when a comparative estimate is given of the outlay and income of this mine, compared with the Royal Cabra Copper Mines of Cuba, t welvemiles from St. Jago de Cuba, it will be sees that these mines do not surpass neither in the external appearance nor richness at the depths we are now at in the Consolidated Copper Mine. Any communications, giving real name and address, directed to me, at the lower Post Office, New York, will meet prompt and respectful attention. I may be found at No. 33 Cedar street, on the second floor of the old Custom House, between the hours of 9 and 3 o'clock, where any information on this subject will be given. Respectfully, Your obedient servant, JOHN PEMMAN New York, 27th April, 1843. (2) (H7-LEONARD ROGERS, ESQ., AN OLD REVOLUTIONARY Hero, who has (ought for his country through two wars, and is now 96 years old, says Sherman'H Cough Lozenges, have saved his life. His physician and all his friends thought every day would be his last, when behold ! a box of Sherman's Cough Lozenges soothed and allay ed his cough, and he is now as comfortable as he has ieen for years. He tells all he sees of Sherman's Lozenges, and is never without them, in case of seed. We might fill our paper with such cases where Sherman's Lozenges have cured the supposed incurable. But an ar. tide so long and so well known hardly needs a word from any one. Dr. Sherman is the originator of this pleasant medicine, and his Lozenges are tho only ones known or used Warehouse, 106 Nassau st. Agents?227 Hudson street; 77 East Broadway; 110, 273 and 4.19 Broadway, and 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. PETERS' VEGETABLE SHILLING STRENGTHENING PLASTER?Thene plus ultra of modern discoveries? Breast and back are full of pain, Sad disaster?sad disaster! What will make mn well agaia? Peters' Piaster! Peters'plaster! Teters' plaster is the thing Will cure you ftster?cure you faster, Than the praises 1 can sing Of Peters'Plaster! Peters' Flaster! And oh! the price?a shilling clear!? All my master?all my master; So that all their hearts may cheer With Peters' Plaster! Peters' Plaster! In curing cold, or pain, or ache, Jacob Astor?Jacob Astor? All your wealth I would not take For Peteri'Plaster! Petera' Plaater! Thia inestimable plaster, which is a certain and immediate remedy for rheumatism, lumbago, pain in the breast, back, limbs, Ac., and for coaghs, colds, teething in children, and stiffness in the neck or joints, is for sale at the principal offices. 125 Fulton, corner Naisau at., and 90 North Sixth at. Philadelphia. QtJ- NOTICE.?The Young M m who picked tip a ChecK at the Post Office 011 Wednesday morning and drew it at the Bank of the sitate of New York in a $60 and $C0note, is informed that if he will inclose the $50 to box 55, Upper Post Office, he is welcome to the $20 and no exposure shall be mada. If he will not do this he will be arrested, as he is known to the Teller who paid the check, and at the Post Office. {((??HAIR CUTTING?There is nothing diatinguishes the exterior of the truu gentleman more than the arrangement of his hair. It is never found in the extreme of fashion, nor arranged with the punctilio and minuteness of a Petit Maitre, but in that moderate and happy medium which Clirehugk only understands in his practice. He has introduced a system of cutting and dressing gentlemen's hair only known to himself, which imparts that je ne ?<iis qnm, which his taste, judgment, and delicacy of touch alone can give, and tells that you are under the hand of no ordinary artist. One of Canovae sculptured heads is not easier recognised than one of the living arranged by the magi 2 touch of Clirehugh. In both there is tho same classic outline, the same luxuriant soilness of expression given to the countenance, which can only be imparted by the hand of a great artist directed by a mastermind Those w ho pretend to taste or fashion, should place their head under hia charge, and mark the change that one operation will effect on the outward man. Clirehugh ii always at home to wait on those who wish to be operated on by h mself. Hair Cutting Rooms, 206 Broadway, up ftairv. ft?- THERE IS ONLY ONE WAY OF DO'NG everything right, and there is only one sure and certain remedy for baldness and gray hair. If the bair is to be restored from baldness, and weak or thin hair strengthen, ed or thickened, the skin must first be restored to its natural healthy statu, the circulation promoted, and its action kept up. The nerves, blood-vessels. Ac. connected with the huib or root, wilt thus be acted upon through the akin and roused from their relaxed and torpid atate. Thia ia only to he accomplished hy the use and continued application of Clireliugh'a Tricopherous, or Patent Medicated Compound, which will excite the akin to cncreased activity, reanimate thelmlb, and thus, at all ages, produces new growth ol hair. Price, $1 a bottle. Sold by ("lirehugh, patentee, at hia hair cutting room's, -J06 Broadway; private entrance for lidiea firat door In Pulton atreet. GENUINE EXTRACT OP 8AR9APAR1 [.LA, GENTIAN AND 8ARS9APRAS?The College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, beg respectfully to inform the American public, that their celebrated Extractor Snranparilla ia the only preparation of the kind at pi eaent otrered for sale, that contains the powerful addition of Gentian and Sarssafras, two of the greatest purifiers of the blood mentioned in the entire rharmacopTia, the mixture sold by the druggists being only a decoction of Sarsaparilla and Liquorice. In all diaeases arising from an impure stateof the hlood, this extract is highly beneficial, such as scrofula, salt rhurm, chronic rheumatism, obstinate cutaneous eruptions, ringworm or tetter, blotches or pimples on the face,syphilitic eruptions or pnina in the hones or joints, or any disease having its origing in a corrupt state of the blood. Bold in large iiottles at 76 cents each ; in cases containing half a dozen, $3 60 ; In do containing one dozen, $6 Carefully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. W. 9. R'CHARDSON, Agent. Office and consulting rooms of the College, 07 Nassau street. N. B.?A liberal discount allowed to medical practitioners and druggists. MONKY MARKET. Thursday, April 517?tt P. M. 1 he tianiaetiona at the hoard were not large to day, with very little change in rat>a, with the exception of Ohio fi'a which roao U per cent, and Kentucky roaeft ; N. fer*cy Railroad, ft ; Mohawk, ft \ Harlem, ft j Utica and Schenectady I percent. At the new Hoard there was leaa doing. Oarernment Loan cold at 111. Q'tite an animated demand for Kxehangea, and a mode rateaupply at ouri|uotHion?. It la to he feared that the importation! of aprrie have l>een rather overdone, and that townrda the fall wn may have to yield tip aome of "theapoila." A further advance of ft to J per cent In French exehnnge, would warrant the return of apeclo to a airing ; ao now,' If, latheml lat of the ahipmnnt ol our very large rrepa, we And exchangea advancing, wliaj may not he the eate aa huaineaa improvea 7 The importa lions increase, and the crop ha* gone forward. Our bantu (hould have full referenoeto this in discounting long paper, or making stock loans for any length of time, Our money market has often heretofore, carnelion-like, rapidly changed, and then the unwary are prostrated, as down go stocks, and up comes panic. London, 106 j a 107; Paris, ft.3t| a ?!}; Amsterdam, 39J a J j'Hamburg, 34J a 34^ Bremen, 76J a 76J. Sites of the United States Loan, 8 per cent, 1889, have been made 11 i prem. There is u denl ot gambling in Ohio State stock. Artport, printed by order of the city government of Boston of all the persons who paid $2 > tan and upwards, in the year 1943, contain! much interesting inlortnation : ileal n/ale. Ptrsonal. Total. 1 iodividuil is taxed on 604 nou 380,090 961,100 ? 572 000 572.100 ? 107,000 mn,0"0 5*7,(100 " " 475,000 10 000 515,000 71 " are " each 100,000 7,300,000 52 ' ' over 100,000 5,200.000 1 ' 500,( 00 500 000 ' " 450.100 450 100 2 I'rot lien " each 150,000 500.000 1 individutl " 280,000 22',000 134 2,211,000 2,020,000 16,*'8,000 Total average, 121,110 We annex to*day a synopsis of the canal law of Illinois. It is long and complicated. Its general features are good, and it ts clearly to the interest, not only 0 f the Illinois canal bondholders, but all holding claims on the State, that the work should be completed. The canal itself is one of the most import ant in the whole country, inasmuch as it cuts mo strip ol land dividing the great chain of lakes from tho valley of the Mississippi, with a channel navigable for boats of '00 tons burthen. Thus completing a circle of water carriage around the Union. Its importance to Eng" land and Canada is also immense. It has been justly considered as a continuation of those immense works in progress in Canada for facilitating the trade of the Oreat West with England. When the Canadian ship canal is completed, a vessel may load at Chicsgo with the produce poured into its bosom, and continue her course to Liverpool without breaking bulk?naturalizing, under the new British law, its cargo at Quebec. The canal Itself is 100 miles long, 60 feet wide on the surface, and 6 feet deep. It has cost, hitherto, $6,000,000, and requires $1,600,000, making a total cost of $6,600,000. The geographical position of the work is as follows The general government was the original proprietor of the whole territory, and directed a tract 100 miles in length and 10 wide, to be surveyed and divided into sections of one mile square, or 640 acres. Tnecanslruns lengthwise of this slip, dividing it in the middle. The federal government granted, in aid ot its construction, each alternate section, 6 miles, on either side of the canal, amounting to 490,000 acres. The intermediate sections were sold to individuals by the lederal government, and are now in progress of cultivation. Of tho 480,000 aores, the State has sold 360,000 acres, and there remains 380,000 acres, which is given up to the creditors under the new law. These lands are the most valuable, because no lands within half a mile of the canal on either side, have been allowed to be sold. There are also lots in Chicago, oneof thriving cities of the West, on Lake Mi. chigan?on the line of the canal are the cities of Lockpert, Juliett, Duhage, Morris, Marseilles, Ottawa, and La Salle ?four of which are county towns. The water powers created by the canal are invaluable. They are immediately on the canal, and a boat of 100 tons loaded with grain may have their freight eraned out .floured,and returned to the boat, almost without delaying its passage to Chicago, where it will meet vessels from Europe with merchandise and passengers that have passed up the St. Lawrence. The State of Illinois contains 83,041,602 acres of land, so rich and fertile as to be without rival. The population in 1880, was 167,576, in 1840, 476/278. These are exclusively agricultural people; and their wealth and ability to pay taxes depends upon the sale of their prodace. That sale depends upon this canal, through which the trade of the lakes, in addition, will pour down the Mississippi. With the increased sales, it is evident that the canal property will rapidly rise ; without it the people cannot be expected to pay taxes. Yon cannot get " blood from a turnip." Now, the law propoaea that those who have now hopeless claims upon the people of Illinois should "tap their wealth," by giving it vent. For this purpose the State gives up to them property which cost $8,000,000, commanding 100 miles of the finest country in the world ; and, also, $-2,600,000 worth of virgin land, in consideration of their advancing $1,600,000 to Complete the canal in three years; at the expiration of which time they may sell .the lands, and reimburse the loan, principal and interest, and then retain the revenues on the completed canal until thair old, and otherwise hopeless, debt is paid, principal and interest. This being done, the holders of improvement bonds will be paid. In addition to which, by the next session of the Legislature, the difficulties, now existing from a disordered currency, will hare pasatd away, prices will have improved, the prosperity of the State much advanced, and the people disposed to pay a small tax towards liquidating the after debts, which is now impossible. Much disappointment has been expressed that a tax was not levied at the late session. The effects of specula tion are the same on the finances of a country as a war. When the United States came to settle its old war debt, Alexander Hamilton voted ta pay $1 in specie far $78 ot Government bills, on the ground that most of the paper was held by speculators, who bought at low prices. II' linois, in the same situation, does not imitate this example, but proposes to pay all her just debts whan sha can. If she paid 2 per cent interest on her debt now most of the holders would realise 8 to 10 per cent on their investments, and get possession oi all the State property after all. Synopsis of Canal Law of Illinois, Passed Figivnr, 1843. Pbkamblk-?Certain bond holder! of the State here expressed a willingness to advance fund* to complete the canal on certain condition*. Sac.l Empower* the Governor to reiie 1,600,000,0 per cent, for six year*, on the pledge of the canal; it* toll* and properties, to be granted to trustees. The loan to be reimbursed out of the first money* realized from the oanal or it* property, at auch place and currency as may he agreed upon. Sac. 2 Frovides that the holder* of Illinois and Michigan canal bond*, shall I e first entitled to subscribe to the new loan in the proportion to the amount held together. Should they not subscribe, the holders of other Slate indebtedness may be next entitled to take up tha loan If they neglect to do it in a reasonable time, any othor persons or companies may do It Sac. 3. Provides that when the loan is taken, there shall be appointed a board of three trustees, one by the Governor, and two by the subscriber* to the loan. Vacancies shall be filled by the Governor or landholders, aa the case may be. Sec. 4. The first election of trustees to be held at Lockport, 111., under the direction of a Judge of the Supreme Court ot Illinois, at a time to be fixed by the Governor. The trustees to hold their offices two years. Sac 6. Elections every two years. Sac. 6. Every >1000 of stock has one vote either by proxy or in person. Sao. 7. Electionsby ballot?one trustee to be designated on the ballot as president. Sr.c 8. The board of Trustees shall possets the samo powers ai the commissioners ol the Illinois and Michigan Canal, under act of Jan., 1836 Sac. P. H holders of canal bonds subscribe, they will hie ii description uf their bonds with the Governor, wfio hull tieposne u wun me fiuimor, in orarr 10 discriminate the subscribing from the non-subscribing holder*. Six. 10 Pledges for the security of the loan, and grant* to the trustees the canal, the land over which it passes, with all itsproperiyof every description, and the land* anil lot* belonging to the canal fund, or which may hareufler be received trom the federal government, together with building* arid erections thereon. The board to enjoy absolute property therein, a* much a* the Stat", now can,for uaei and purpose* herein after mentioned, exempting all fuch lands and Iota as have been told by the commissioners. Any officer having management ot the canal now, is required to aettle all account* due contractors ami otheia, by issuing certificates ; which certiflcate* shall be receivable for land by the truateoi. Sic. 11 Provide* for au agreement between the aubacribera and the Oovernor. Sac. 12. Whenever a aubarription ia paid to the lo*1}the trusteei shall issue a certificate for the amount, with one year'* interaat added thereto, and leaving a per cent interest, payable semi-annually of the first yearfrom date. Principal and interest payabloout ofthe first moneys realized from the canal or its property. The certificate to be signed by the Oovorner under the seal of the State. Six 13 The trustees may take possession and make H such change* in the original plan of the canal at are con. H aiateut w ith rigid economy, without reducing it* capacity H changing the location. No lots, water power*, it M land* to be sold until throe month* after the completion When sold, to 1 offered at public auction once or oltsner in each y??r. Hale* to be male as preicribed by act of January , 1SW?the property to be appraised MMMtH ed by three person*, to he nppointed by Judge of the cir' ' Site. 14. The trustees to proceed with the completion in a substantial manner, keep a just account of all tranaar tions, and report annually to the (Governor. If the canal is not comiileted in 3 years, the land* and property shall revert to the State. Sec. 1A. Regulates levy of tolls, he. H See. 10- The trustee* to make annual dividends of all^H the net moneys that come into thrir hand* in order * Inl lows? 1st.?A prorahr dividend on the certificate* for the ne-vBH loan until they are paid principal and interest. 2d, On the interest due upon tneold bond* ofthe subicri ber*. a t On the ranat b>n<l* held by nonaubaeribera. 4tli On Ihe principal oi I he bond* held liy atibacribn until lu|iii l iti in. "lu n the trii't licrohv created vli 1 omii, end the I'nnnl with it* piwperty rrrtrt to th"Matt fli. r 17 T i" (I ivurnor may appoint thim npprniaeri rutlmnte the damage mntmnnil by contractor* in forein their |nb?, end certificate* of canal inlibtr.It.e*? heati' BM fix per cent ahull iaauo sm. is The set ahali take a fleet end tin iij^rrti; n HMlN when |the full nmoiiat of the loan ia Wtuml when so much oT the proviotialv enacted lant intnapn^B 1 to the oanala n ? ronfllrt with thia, shall be repealed.

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