Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 6, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 6, 1843 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALIX tew \ oi k, noiiday, K?br??ry tt, IMS. 3y~ Mr. K B. Tctti * i* authorised to receive advertisements for tlila paper, at the following ottice prices :? 8 inivt or lew I time SO " 9 time 00 " I week 1 75 " 9 weeks -J SO ? .. <? 1 month 3 00 1 he Great Literary War. The astounding competition for the sale of the light literature of the day, between James Oordon Bennett, Jnnr.,le inn tdittur, and Moses Y-Beach, the Jacksonville shinpUater financier and oysterman, goes ahead w ith a luirfect rush All the eleeant vount ladies decidedly prefer to buy of It jeun edileur, on account of hit mile, anj hi* irreaistible waya. Beach ia now 49 yeari of age, anJ U jeun tdileur U only 19 month*, yet the latter aaya, "Wa-wa-wa-boo," which beingtranilated meant "111 lick Beach at anything he can fl* it." (Signed) JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Jr. Hia ow? x raariouUR mark. The Spring Business?To Advertisers. According to every symptom the business of the approaching spring in this city and country will be better, healthier, sounder, and more solid than we have had for ten years past. Do you want to hear our reasons 1 Here they are. The currency and exchanges, on which all real business is transacted, aremearly equalized over the whole Union, with the exception of some small points in Alabama and Illinois, yet in a state of disrepute. This wonderful equalization has been effected by the natural laws ef trade, without the fictitious aids of National Banks or National Exchequers of any kind. It is founded on supply and demand?and on so solid a basis, that no revulsion can overtake. The banks now existing and paying specie throughout the country, are in a very sound condition?their paper currency is restricted ?their vaults full?and with a slow return of confidence. looking at the vast productions of the earth, at the lowest prices, a general movement of trade must lake place in the approaching spring. Prices of every thing are bo low, that none can lose who buy now?heuce the movement of commerce hereafter must inevitably be upward. In this approaching general movement of trade, those who want te mix in the current, and get a share of the riches it bears along, it is necessary that they should begin to advertise in such papers as have a general circulation. Without disparaging any of our amiable contemporaries, we claim for the New York Herald the largest, best, and most comprehensive circulation among business men, of any paper in the United States. As an evidence of this opinion, read the following letter just received from a large commercial house in Philadelphia :? Philadelphia, Feb. 3,1843. Ma. Be.vrett Dear Sir :? 1 think it well to inform you, and more particularly for thr benefit of your auction bouscf, a conversation we had to-day in our store with a Mr. Haydock.ofthe firm of Corlies, Haydock Jc Co., of your city. We atked him when be would have any more sale* in our liDe of business ; he said you will know by looking at our advertisement in the " Courier k. Enquirer." We told him we coulJ never tell by that means, as we never sec that paper, or does any merchant or atore keeper in our street take it. He asked what New York paper wauld be the best to advertise their sales in, so that merchants and others, residing in ne:ghboring citi's would see it. We told him the "Herald," (Bennett's Herald); he doubted us that you had 1,000 subscribers in this city. After some further conversation on th? benefit of advertising in certain papers, he acknowledged the " Herald' to be the boat, as be was told the same thing in Charleston and Baltimore. The prejudice of some of your New York houses, not to advertise and supi*>rtyour paper, is foolish in the extreme, ami diametrically opposed to their own interest. Your " Herald" is more sought after and read in this city, than (1 was going to say) all the rest o( our own papers put together : there is a continual anxiety to see and read the " Herald." I send rav name and business; it any doubt this, let them call and see it at your office. Yours, fee., O. C. H. The prejudices and folly alluded toby our correspondent, have originated in the violent jealousy and rivalry of the Wall street press. Because we have been more industrious?more successful?more l?opular in the management of a newspaper, these Wall street presses have pursued us like fiends? inventing all sorts of falsehoods?stirring up allsorts of prejudices?and slicking at nothing to compass their ends. But our energy and patience have almost overcome their opposition, and we now move almost in smooth water, and with fresh breezes, going onward in our career without trouble or difficulty. From this moment, the commerce of this great country, begins to revive on a solid basis?a good currency, well managed?plenty of specie?low prices? short credits?equalized exchanges, both foreign and domestic, and no national bank or national scheme of finance to interfere with its natural operations. The revolution that the country has passed through in the last ten years has been awful, heart rending, searching, terrific, but unavoidable. T'trt was no pniniblt rntmpt A surfeit of whiskey or paper money always causes some awful revulsion. We have reached the starting point of health again?and henceforth the commerce of the country will be up?up?upwards.? The broken banks cannot recover?the broken States will not be able to pay?hence the stockjobbers will "suffer some," and make a noise from Wall street, but the great mass of the present generation have only halcyon prospects before them. Let us all start fair now?all begin right now?on sound principles?and every honest man cannot help getting rich by going smoothly with the current for the next ton years. En avant. Advertise and go ahead. The future is before you, in all its wealth and comfort. No mistake. Rumored Appointments by Captain Tyi.e r.? We learn from Washington, that Captain Tyler has it in contemplation to make the following appointments, pretty soon:? Daniel Jackson, of Hew Yotk, Consul, Rio Janairo. James Aurhincloss, do do Glasgow. M. >1. Noah, do Diplomatic Agent, Morocco. We highly approve ol all these appointmentc. Dan Jackson is a capital fellow, and will attend to the public business at Rio well. Jaines Aucbin clone is also a capital fellow?with a fine red face, and excellent business habits. We apprave of both. Major Noah is well known He was once at Tunis or Tripoli as Consul, and the way the Moors hated him, because he was of the house of Israel, was a caution. If he is sent out to Tangiere to settle ihe difficulties with Morocco, there will be a great flare-up among the Mahometans, and a capital chance for a naval fight. (>f course we confirm all these appointments?and they may consider themselves confirmed. Thr Hoard or Aldf.rmkn?Police Reform.? This Board mn-in this evening. What are they doing in relation to the New Police 1 Nothing?absolutely nothing at all. The last of their official acts on this subject, it we rightly number, was to close their doors against any light or knowledge in this matter from our talented District Attorney Whiting, and Mr. Justice Taylor, or indeed from any other (juarter; very gravely deciding, with owl-like gravity, that they know enough tkiemsalves, and were able to frame a new system without any aid. If (hey sre really the repositories of all knowledge, and are too wise to learn, then ought they not to disburse some of their knowledge and condescend to enlighten the people with a little of their light 1? rt. will not this sagacious bodv of leeislstnrs please to Jo something?make aoine movement, however small, toward* reforming the police! S,n..w Storm The only enow Rtorm worth s thought, that we have had thin winter begun yesterday morning about two o'clock. Snow in large und small flakes, ha.-fallen ever since It haabeen accompanied by a pretty high wind, and the enow is, tli' r< lori\ considerably drilled in the city, and probably no re -o out <d the ?ity On an average we have now about ten inches. There |g now a prospect that we shall have a lew day* o! excellent sleighing. NOTICE. To the Creditors of Anthony Bey, ACCORDING TO HIS 8THKIUTMC, RR-POBI.ISHID THIS DAY, ON THK FIRST PACE, CONSISTING OF -1dministrators, Bakers, Blacksmiths, Brokers, Boat- Rowers, Boat-Builders, Butchers, Butter Women and Hank*, Camphine Merchants, Chemical Manufacturing Companies, ( arjict Merchants, Cabinet Makers, Carriage Lend ert, Carpenters, Cashiers, Cobblers, Coopers, Coal Deal' ers, Chamber Maids, Churches, Corporations and Cooks, Dock Builders, Doctors, Daughters, Dry Qoods Merchants, Drorers and Druggists, Endorsers, Freight Mer. chants, >Vame Makers, Fishmongers, Farmers and Florists, Grammar Schools, Orocers, llorseshoers, Hardware Merchants, Harness Makers and Hatters, Iron Founders , and Iron Mongers, Keepers of Boarding Houses, LumberMerchants, Livery Stable Keepers, Lawyers and Laborers, Manufacturers, Meal Sellers, Merchants and Millers, j Nero roasters and Yurut mi trs, Physicians, Printers, Piaster Grinders, Publishers and Painters, Quill Dealers, Repairers of Drawers, Sogar Merchants and Seedsmen, Stable Keepers and Stalionert, Soap Chandierm and Solicitori, Sugar Merchants and Shoe Makert, School Mattere and Scavengert, Sheep Stllort and Sherifft, Tallow Chandlers, Trustees, Teacheri and Tailors, Union White Lead Companies, Universities and Upholsterers, Wagon Makers and Wagon Lenders, Wharf Owners and Wharf Builders, Washerwomen, Widows uni WivesOeKTLMirrf? Having been indicted by the Honorable the Grand Jury of New York, for publishing a report and abatract df the legal proceedings of Anthony Dey, Esq., in bankruptcy, and one oi the principal points in that indictment, being the charge of malicious libel against me, because, in some brief remarks therein, I asserted that the said Anthony "stood foremost at the New York bar?a gentleman and a Christian?a man of honor, respectability, and undoubted piety," 1 beg leave to give you due notice, wherever you may be, scattered over the lace of the earth, that I shall want you to attend to-morrow, (Tuesday), en masse, the Court of Sessions, Recorder Tallmadge presiding, Whiting, District Attorney, being the day that is set down for the trial ol that indictment?also to call to-day at the office of my counsel, Mr. John A. Morrill, 11 Chambers street. 1 shall require of you all, from A to Z, to give your testimony respecting the accuracy of thatjreport?and also to explain under what circumstances you came to dip so deeply in the credit system, which hug turned out so dis. astrously for you all. As this trial will possihyl be extended to many daysend will exhibit one of the most wonderful developments of the credit system, that ever was given, every effort will be made in the court room for your accommodation?and if that ample ha 11 should be insufficient, I shall endeavor to engage some vacant large house, or unleased hotel, to supply you with accommodations at this inclement season of the year. As this will be the most original and greatest trial that ever took place in any country, in reference to piety, credit,morals, pews, tables, gold mines?and ospecially in the operation o 'the bankrupt law, we trust that Congress will suspend their action on the repeal of that measure, till we can ascertain what this investigation may bring forth in regard to its peculiar operations on the industrious and | honest portion ol the community. Our Naval Depot at Port Mahon.?We learn with satisfaction that our government has determined to abandon Port Mahon, and establish a naval depot in the Gulf of Spezzia. This is the correct course. If the authorities at the former place cannot take care of its inhabitants, keep them decent and civilized, let them go "go down below" as soon as they please. Look out for Swindi.krs.?An imposter who calls himself Jones, and who says he is a nephew ol Alderman Jones, of the Filth Waro.has been going about collecting subscriptions and contributions for the poor, as he says under the direction of Alderman Jones. How much money he has succeeded in procuring in all, is not known, of course, but he did get 810 from Seth Grosvenor, Esq., and one dollar from Mr. Richards. We know ol no kind ofswindling which so richly deeerves the state prison as that which takes advantage ol the sufferings of poor widows and orphans, to levy contributions from the kindness and benevolence of the humane. Any person who can cause this villain Jones to he arrester! or taken to the police office, will do a service to the public. Saii/jr's Meeting.?We call the attention of mariners and sea faring men to the proceedings of a public meeting held last week, relative to the Sailor's Home Boarding House. It makes a curious and a singular development of some matters appertaining to sailors. We don't know much about it? but we are teady to learn wisdom. Musical.?Madame Sutton and SignorDe llegnis gave a very splendid Concert at Albany on Friday evening last. They will soon be back to New York, to give a series of concert* rfhiver at Niblo's Saloon City Intelligence. A Day in Advance?The Herald of yesterday, (Sunday) morning,contained several most interesting cases before the police which will be revamped and dressed up in the daily papers of this morning, twenlir.tnnr hours nftpr linvinir hppn irivon In ?V>? ous readers of this sheet. It will be " Thompson's news" to the majority of the public?atiII they must be surfeited with it according to the notions of the six day publishersNothing transpired yesterday at the police offices save the commitment of a few poor houseless devils who were driven to the walls of the Tombs for shelter from the pelting snow storm. Common Council.?Both Boards of Aldermen meet this afternoon, at 5 o'clock. The police bill we understand is to be brought forward in the Assistants, and much important business will be transacted in the Alderman's branch. We really hope there will be leas " talking to bunkum," and more actual work. This expression of opinion, on every trivial subject, in order to make capital among constituents for the spring nomination is <( small potatoes," and those members who become so excessively addicted to "cacoethes loquendi," should be left home for one term, to learn that the public interest requires action, and not so much gab mixed up with nonsense and superfluities of the personal pronoun " I think this, Mr Chairman," and " I think that, Mr. President." Let their votes be the register of their deeds and thoughts, and the city will save thousands in the expense of stationery, printing and gas light. 1 he Uot'et of Uenkral Skssiors convenes this morning, for the February term, at 11 o'clock. The grand jury will be sworn, and charged by the court, the |>etit jurors called and the court then probably adjourn until to-morrow, when an important trial will be commenced. This term will be the most interesting of any that has transpired for many months. Full and daguerreotype reports always in the Herald. Simoci>ar Death of PtmnsLL Jonaso*.?The bodv of the unknown man found at the foot of Eighth street, East riyer, on Saturday morning, has been recognized as that of Purnell Johnson,Captain of the schooner Paul Jones, from Delaware, now lying at the foot of Pike street Johnson was some few ye are since Sheriff of Sussex county, Delaware, and his popularity at (hat time, although a man of the most excessive intem|ierate habits, was such, that he was r?-elected "on his own hook," in opposition to his political friends, the whigs, notwithstanding they had a majority in the county of nearly one thousand votes. His habits of intemperance have never ceased, and they finally have Drought him to asudden and unexpected death- His remains are at the dead house, awaiting the action of his relatives, some of whom reside in this city. Arrival of the Indians.?Fifteen live Indians, Sacs, Foxes, and lowas, including the beautiful Dee-Humm-Me, and the warlike Nan-Pouee-pushe to, have reached the city. The enterprising Hainu>n has engaged them for the American Museum, where they will appear this evening lor the first nine Dee-Humm-Mee, who is but 17 years of age, is the most beautiful Indian maid that ever left her native wild, and a perfect Die Vernon in riding. It is said that she has already broken as many w hite men's hearts as Nan-Pouee-push-e-to h is red men's heads She break.- hearts and horecH with equal facility. ArtAtn.?There has been another distressing accident in Cincinnati by the explosion of a|camphene I lamp. _Two men were seriously lniured.J I *" Important Movement?Tito Bankrupt Uw ?It* Repeal or Modlfleatloa. A most import ant movement look place in tlie U. S. Senate on Friday last. Mr. Berrien, from the Judiciary Committee, made a re,??rt on the Bankrupt question, of an entire new law on this subject, (littering in many respects from the act now in force and recently repealed by the House. The report and the law are of great length, and present features ol great importance to the interests of debtor and creditor?and to the country at large. We have been unable to get a copy ol this report, and only find the following notices ol the new system in the Washington papers:? " Bankrupt Act.?The Judiciary Committee of the Senate reported, an an amendment to the bill ftom the House of Representative* for the repeal of the bankrupt act, an entire new bill establishing a bankrupt svstem. In this new bill, two great points are yielded ; first, voluntary bankruptcy is given up ; next, the consent of a majority ol the creditors, in number and value, is required to reImIA a ilphfnp ftvkm bin /loblo HHI. *? 1? k * concession!, both in morel end e constitutional point of view. Whatever may be the reasons of the committee, the belief is wide end deep thet the present act is unconstitutional, and ell the certificates granted under it null and void ; and the concession of the committee corres ponds with that belief, (be their reason what it may,) ami will powerfully contribute to establish it in the public mind. The day will come when this act will rank with the alien and sedition laws, the unconstitutionality of wnich is now so universally admitted.? Qlobe. From a very hasty glance at the report, before it was sent to the printer, the following appeared to be some of the grounds on which the committee thought the act should not he repealed: That overtrading would be prevent* d, as well as undue credit checked, by arming the creditor with the power of 16 rcing(a failing debtor to go into liquidation hetore wasting his assets. Again, that the benefit of the law had buen extended to a portion of our citizens, and a repeal would be a denial of justice to others whose claims were 110 less strong, and who might have been restrained by motives that should command our respect. That by the decision of the question in one of the courts ol a State, her citizens had been deprived of the privileges of the law, while all tha rest had enjoyed them. That the bankrupt law ia the exercise of a beneficent power, and one which the experience of all commercial countries has found necessary; the power to enact which is vested by the Constitution in Congress, and connot be evercised by the States. That it will prevent stay-lawi, ruining hath creditor and debtor, impeding the collection of debit through the medium of Stale Iribunalt. That such a law will extend the protection of Government to a class of citizens who, though poor and untortunate, should not be beyond the pale of protection.? Intelligencer. Mr. Bkrrikn said that the report was a voluminous one; and there was a long bill accompanying It, which the committee propose as a substitute for the bill which passed the House- Mr. B then stated, in substance, that the substitute proposed to repeal so much of the voluntary clause of the previous law as Rllowed any person, on his own application, to take the benefit of the law; that it proposed to make the declaration of insolvency conform to the prooiainnc nf >K? ul ? Will: - > - - - - ? v. >Uv .v> ?i u imiui i r j in 111 ii itucia u 10 toe option of the creditor to suspend action after a declaration of insolvency, or to proceed lo close up the affairs of the debtor, under snch declaration of insolvency; that the remaining part of the law was so amended as to confine its provisions to what are technically called traders; that it proposed to make the consent of a majority in amount of thecreditors necessary to the granting of a certificate to a bankrupt. He said there were other important alterations which hecould-not cite from memory. The question was put on the motion to print the additional quantity, and decided in the affirmative?ayes 16, noes 14.?Report of Olobt. We are glad to see that the Senate have taken this most important Btep. It is the right course at last. The country wants a general and uniform bankrupt system, but not such a law as now exists, which legalizes all kinds of robbery and swindling upon the working people and small traders, of the most nefarious kind. As a proof of this, take the following memorial recently presented to Congress by one of the most respectable merchants of New York:? TO THE HONORABLE SENATE AND HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES OF THE UNITED STJ1TES. The Memorial of JOHN F. DKLAPLAINE of the city of New York, Merchant, a Native Citizen of the United States, respectfully represents 1 That your Memorialist, was lor Thirty Years, actively and extensively engaged in Commerce ; and acquired an Estate, realiz ng on some Voyages, great profits, and on other Voyages, sustaining heavy losses. The said losses, including the frauds of dishonest DEBTORS, and the failure of trust and baxkino Companies aud dishonest TRUSTEES, exceed with interest, ONE MILLION DOLLARS. The BANKRUPT LAW will deprive your Memorialist of a vast portion of the remaining Estate which he possessed, as the losses in all, by the said act, will vastly exceed TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS , and in no one instance has any of his debtors, who have applied to have their debts cancelled wuhout payment, exhibited any Estate. They, in contemplation of* the baneri'pt or divorce act, found it unt to as Mgn or dispose or their risible property ; and in some cases, although keeping equipages, and occupying costly mansion* with splendid furniture, and enjoying every luxury they hold out that they have an aunt, a nhothkr, a sistek or family connexion as an inmate ; and that all their visible property, belongs to the said inmate or indweller -, and the better to conceal their FRAUDS, they lorm a LIMITED PARTNERSHIP under the Statute Law of the State of New York, holding aut to the WORLD that they have a Capital " f.n commandite," some of TWENTV, some of THIRTY, and some of FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS furnished in CASH ; and that the whole sum is provided by the said convenient AUNT, BROTHER, or other INMATE, and refuse to render any account of their PARTNERSHIP ESTATES. Your memorialist earnestly appeals to congress, that in their wisdom, they may forthwith repeal the said banerutt act, with such provisions as may prevent a discharge on any application, made subsequent to the fourth day of December, ISM (two;)as such a condition will probably save to your Memorialist, upwards of one hundred thousand dollars, acquired by industry and frugality ; and if congress in their wisdom, deem it expedient to conlorm to that provision ofthe CONSTITUTION of the United States, which declares that no law shall be passed impairing Contracts, so that the BANKRUPT ACT shall be construed not to discharge darts contracted prior to tbe passage of the said Act, your Memorialist will save a much greater sum. Ami your Memorialist humbly represents, that ifthosaid Art be not forthwith repealed, THOUSANDSof the CITIZENS of new tork, including widows and orphan chii dren will be reduced to ABJECT POVERTY, as in almost every instance, the persons who hare unrighteously defrauded their Creditors, and th# banes of their capi. itals, and of the means of making dividends to their Stockholders, and have repudiated their Debts under the Divorce Law, appear in Public with great assurance, and many of them in SPLENDOR, having convenient friends to screen their ill-gotten wealth by the same course of r baud anil perjury which the Principals hare done. Your Memorialist humbly states that it mieht not he considered delicate, or proper, to cite those who have committed those frauds upon creditors and banks, but it may with propriety he added, that no instance has been cited, where an applicant for the divobck or bankruft act, has honestly surrendered his estate, as 110 dividend of any note, has yet heen announced in the City of New York, trom any effects assigned bt ant bankFt;rr. Your Memorialist feats leave to add, that he has FAID LARGE Si'ms FOR CUSTOMS TO THE UNITED STATES, and THAT HE NEVER DEFHAUDEt) THEM OF A DOLLAR. And your Petitioner, as in dutv tiound, will ever pray. JOHN K. DICLArLAl.NE. Dated New York City, 7th January, 1943. New YoRk,7th January, 1943. Sir? I have the honor te wait upon you with a Copy of a Memorial to Congress, praying the immediate repeal of the Bank I upt Art. To the contents of the Memorial, I respectfully and most earnestly solicit your kind considaration. Tha perjury and fraud which that act has caused in this City only, is probably greater, than has previously been perpetrated in the whole ol the United States since the Declaration of Independence. Believing, as I do, that every Honorable Member of Congress ju?tly reprobates an act, by which a man not honestly inclined, can unrighteously enrich himself and family, to the downfall and ruin of thousands of honest rim industrious persons, by fraudulently contracting debt*, and by borrowing or abitracting the fundi ol Bank*, Insurance, and Trust and Banking Companies, thereby involving in abject poverty, Widow* and Orphan Children, who have entrusted their fund* to dishonest Directors or fraudulent Trustees , and who can at pleasure under the Bankrupt or Divorce Law, repudiate and annul the whole of his contracts, by a single art of era war, which in many cases has been committed, I trust and hope that your untiring efforts will not l>e wanting to repeal that act. I have the honor to be with great respect, Sir, Your very humble Servant, JOHN K. DELAPL4INRTo the Honorable To be convinced of the solemn truth of these statements, it is only necessary to look over the awful schedules ?l many of the bankrupts now on file in the various U. S. District Courts throughout the country. This general fact is admitted by Judge Betts, of this district, in his letter to the Secretary of State, and by almost every District Judge in the Union. Yet, although the present law he bad?wicked? atrocious, there ought to be a wine and good law enacted, for the benefit of the whole country and of all honest men. We trust that such a law will be passed by the present Congress If they do so, they will redeem many of the errors and sins they have heretofore committed,'s CtRcrrs.-?The grand and highly successful pantomime of the " Devouring Ogre," still continues to attract crowds of our most respectable citizens. It is the most splendid affair ever produced in this city, replete with tricks, jokes, trans'ormations, feats of dexterity, dances and rnagnficent scenery. The ring performance is entirely | changed lor the', coming week. Anotiikh Link of Liverpool l'*tur?.?WnAt Next 1? When the little Sinus catne over the Atlantic and went ashore on the |*oint ot the Ho?.k m the spring of 1838, it was said that oar famnm packet ships would soon become no manv "obaoleu ideas." It uppears, however, that they have become absolute and not obsolete ideas, for th? number i? increasing almost daily There are un? no less than three on the stocks, and the k< > I ! another is to he laid immediately i >ne ot these three is the longest, broadest, and deepest vessel ever built in America, and in |*>int of beauty is not to be surpassed in any other part ol the inhabitable globe. Indeed none but V w N rk shipwrights can turn out such a packet -hip Her builders are the well known Brown >V B? II, who have never been guilty of launching anv but fir?t elass vessels, such as the lioseius, the Spsmdi war steamers, the tiarrick, the Mexican arhoooer* ot war, the Siddons, the Sheridan, and hundrrds < ( others.

The beautiful vessel of which we have now to speak is called the Liverpool She h is thr decks, and is eleven hundred tons burthen Tin length of her upper deck,which is almost flush from stem to stern is one hundred and eighty-three (ert. and has a small cabin tor smokers and lor the men at the helm. This will be exclusively for the u? of the cabin passengers, who are to In- kept entirely separate from the steerage pn*-?;n gers. No other ship has such a clear uninterrup ted promenade as this deck gives. The mam deck is one hundred and seventy-six feet long, and upon it are built the cabins, bathing houses, apartman to fn* V* cu*ViMa Uci.oao : ? IW. aaav wct'K, Iiuunco IUI VUWI) 9Iltrp, and poultry. We never saw such perfect arrangements as are presented on this deck. The main saloon is constructed on the most improved plan. Ii is large enougli for forty cahin passengers and i? high enough for any man under eight feet in his boots. The state rooms are fitted up somewhat like those in the Ashburton and Stephen Whitney, and connect so that families can have a suite ol rooms as at the Astor House. But more anon about the Saloon. Forward of it is the first and second mates' cabin. Then comes nnother cabin for the second class passengers, in which there is a large dining room, where they can live and be comfortable by themselves if they like. Next to this is the bathing room, with shower baths and other conveniences for refreshing ones self with pure salt water, dipped fresh from the ocean. But it should be recollected, that this dipping does not make it fresh water. This bathing room is a new idea, and it is as capital as it is new. It has heretofore been a desideratum in packet ships. Forward of all are pantries for making pastry, and two excellent cabooses, one for the cabin and the other for the steerage passengers. These are divided by an iron partition. And then in the bows are the most ample and comfortable accommodations for the sailors we ever beheld. In their" cabins," for they have two, each thirty feet in length, they have stores, twenty or thirty berths, and plenty of light from above, and through the sides. In these they can read, sleep, and mend their clothes, without being cramped for room, as they too often are ^ on board merchant ships. And for the benefit of the steerage passengers and sailors, and indeed all nn hnnrH fViptp nrt> vnnfKAloo ~L ?1 ? . ? , .Uv.v -..w iv >i?iiuivo utmccu cncu 11 III Lit* r head. These, however, can be closely stopped in bad weather. On either side of the mates' cabins, cabooses, &c., there is a promenade for the second class passengers. Beneath these two decks, is still another, which is clear fore and aft. This is one hundred and seventy five feet long, thirty-six feet broad, and seven ' and a half feet in height. It wiM hold fifteen hundred bales of cotton,and carry five hundred steerage passengers. We here see the strength of the vessel. 1 The sides look like large steam boilers, such as are j made at the Novelty works, the planks are so rivet- | ed together. There are no less than six thousand iron bolts running through them, and we must here ; mention that there are ninety tons of iron, and twelve tons of copper Osf-ninsc, med in U-itldinn' the Liverpool. On the lower deck are the coal and bread houses, and under them the water tanks, ca- t pable of holding four thousand gallons of water from the Croton. Between decks are six stejn windows, ] besides sixglase porta on each side, throwing plenty ( of light throughout the whole. F.VPru rtnp u?Kn Uoa oooo #U.? -?? ? ' VMV ?MV uao CTVVU lUID Dili)', |*rUltUUUCC IKT 1 a "none such." Her appearance is striking in the ' highest degree. She looms up immensely, J with a full length figure of Lord Liverpool beauti- ( fully carried by Dodge on her bows, and the rolte cf 1 armes of the city of Liverpool on her stern. She is 1 complete and beautiful. , She is to be launched about the 15th inst.,and t the keel of another packet of 1250 tons is to be laid ( the same day. Both are for the new line of packets, ' to run between New York and Liverpool This i line is composed of the following ships:? Ships. Captains. Size Departure Rochester, P. Woodhouae, 900 tona, Feb. 16. Hottinguer, Ira Burseler, 1050 ton*, Mar. 16. Liverpool, John Kb)ridge, 1150 tona, April 16 Ort. Western P. Woodhouae, 1300 tons, May 16 | It is here seen thatCaptain John Eldridge is to command the Liverpool. It is unnecessary for us to Bpeak of him He is too well known too need , any praise from our hands. It is sufficient to say that he commanded the Huntsville for many years ' out of this port. This is proof enough that the Liverpool will be under a very popular commander. The new ship to be built will be named the Great Western. <'aptain Woodhouse, now of the Ro Chester, will have command of her. She will be the (rreat Western in size as well as in name.? But will she surpass the Liverpool 1 We shall see. Messrs. Woodhull <te Minturn are the agents nnd part owners of these fine packets. Eqithstrian Movkmkvt.?The respectable old Bowery Amphitheatre Co. have leased the Tremont Theatre, Boston, for the purpose of giving Circus i performances of a higher order than have heretofore been presented. They are to commence on the 20th. McFarland, the great vaulter, of the Park i company, is engaged, besides several others at present attached to the same troupe. Mr. S. W. Howes ( is to be the equestrian director. The Turners, Ma- i dame Camille. and other celebrated riders, have 1 likewise been engaged. It will be the greatest turn | out in the Circus way that has been witnessed in many a day. The company will perform at the ' Bowery Amphitheatre this evening, and continue there during the present week. pu.m.u t..? lir- - - "" ?...... x num.? vr c j>crceive inai Jnorne tries the legitimate drama this evening. We are j glad to see this?among the numerous "gorgeous spectacles," which are now the principal article of theatrical attraction In this city, it does one's heart good occasionally to witness the good old sterling plays of Shakspeare, Massinger, Otway, <tec., performed by good nctors and in an appropriate style. " Romeo and Juliet," as given at the Chatham tonight, will embrace both these qualties, and afford uncommon entertainment to the lovers of the legitimate drama. Miss Mary Duff appears as Juliet, in which character she is deservedly popular?and Mr Thorne, the worthy manager, in his favorite part of Romeo. hni done it. Ever since the nppmaeh ol the moit splendid deputation of Indian Chief*, Warrior* and H?piaw?, the Sac*, Koxe* and Iowa*, from the far west wa? heralded by the pre**, public expectation ha* not only been on tiptoe, but the manager* of all our place* of amuiement have been anxion* to *ecure *uch an altrac tion. Barnum has outgeneralled and distanced themal^ a* u*ual, and they appear to-day at the American Museum, the finest repreientativea of th?*n fading nation* that over trod the atreeta of our city. See them by day or night, witli the gorgeous spectacle* and boautiful entertainment* of thn Saloon. When yon have studied nature and admired art, let the Professor of Phrenology give you a lesson on your own disposition. (!)/ H4.Y8' LINIMENT.-A warranted cure for the Pile* in all rases; hundred* have used this article and have rid thsmielve* of a loathsome disease. The genuine can be found at 71 Maldan lane only. , !''?in uif ift nf [If HrraM.) I*"I**Inoiana, '.Sbh Jan., 18W < "WMi'mu-/.*?< f pi of I' S >'< nilor? Pnlttirat Prtittmrnl 11' iv*. tr I <? Bricirrr. Kay ? 'n mv l*?t I |*<>ntior-<l yon i iihurqufal Iftlfr, w\irh rlionltl ntofr at l**ntelli ol ihr srualorial tlnuoa, ?n<| ,.| ihr too great conventions which bar*- n?t takeo place. Tnat ol the democrat* cam* <>il on thrfth laaiaat, thai Imnc aa near decrat retard I??r the ? hnatmn Sabbath would ,?rmn, the r?rr gloriotia mn ol January, winch ihc in* of lb( HenniUfp ha* rendrrril immortal. It wat- w en hcikI> <1, ,in'1 w .tamnducted much to the credit o< lh??r who ititkf public men, public office in<l ihrirroMMmtulia miii ot liu-ine**, hy which b?v K ' :' n v i v i,, r *i? The lion Mr. Whiicoinh wi* nominated tor the guhernato^al elation, and Senator Hrghi. ot Jetferaoa county, toe Lieutenant t inventor (tfllie lonner you know w<niefhintt, he having hern tor ilie laat lew year* a loan ot eome dietinyoi-died pollUral notoriety I'ndrr ,Mr Van Huren'e adminiairatinn lie i?ccii|aed the plat e of Commiaatoner of ihe General Land Offi. e, an<l v?i, I Itelieve, both a >?>pular and efficient ?>H"n er A" a man ol talent and murine trdu?try, he rank* am< ng oar beat men. and i?|>oaariwd of that |>eciiiiar chamcirrialic which null one day render him tuvt among the M>na ol the neat < ?| the latter 1 em any hut little?lie ia .'a young man. a -iron* democrat, a eotttid politician, ami i?oaae??i ? m an ennnent degree, the ahtltty to ?tir np the rahhle, and carry them hy storm, it not ol rinqarace, at leaat ol windy word* and Irothy declamation The nomination is consul- red a popular one, and will no dottht put the whig* to nnie trouhlr to defeat it. 1 look u|*>n the approaching political contest in Indiana aa decidedly doubtful; and all agree that it wilt prtive the moat nrrioue and hardly lougtil political el niggle the tlooaiera have paused through Both partiee are organuing.and thai too with e. determina ion whicli would do honor to a heller cause The Whig Convent iou wm held on the 17th, and we* ae ueual attended Willi show, ceremony, coon -kin*, Arc It wae somewhat more respectable in numbers than the I Vm. antic, but in nothing el*e did it eclipse (he gathering ol the hard tirated ami liard-headi d yeomanry ol llooMvr land tiov. Bigger wae nominated for re-election, and Mr Bradley, of Laoorie. (<>) wliolll I M>oke III IIIV hte't received the nomination t??r lieutenant gorrrnoi '?OV. M may be ?>hill to be a |K>pulir man, ami although nul ?>ne of iwculiar force nor energy of character, yet lie so unites the character of a gentleman, statesman ami lion. M nun. a- to secure hint the warmest wishes hiiiI kindest r- j.mln of all w m know him. A? fiovrrnor of Indiana he has tilled ibe station with honor to hinua ll and credit to the State, and that, too, in a time nt the greatest embarrassment and distress should the Whigs concentrate their force-, upon this nomination, tliey will succeed beyond a doubt? the notability, however, which they have ever evidenced, may fie taken as certain proof that in thin, a* in other elections, they will forget the great and important interests of the country, and suffer themselves to he defeated f?y default. This i.-a Wlini .iri'.oiii'-i;!, ?o I u-c it in anticipation. Tlie Senatorial election is past, and the evil passions of those defeated are somewhat cooling down For eight Hnd forty hours after the result ol the lection was known, serious fears were entertained that the quiet nnd peaceful town of Indianapolis was at length to become the theatre of some dreadful outbreak of popular fury. The political terrororiata among the Whigs swore terribly, and I am very much of the opinion that tliry entirely ecli|*.ed "our troops in Florida," in their attempts to account for the "deep and damning disgrace" which has been foully and unjustly foisted upon them by one of heir own number. Perhniwvou are aware thai the jreat hull-dogs of the parties For the Srnutorship were Gen. Howard (Democratic) und the lion. O. 11. Smith (Whig) the present incumbent. Fears were entertained before the election came on, that 110 choice could be made, the |>arties being no nicely divided as to render an election impossible unless one party or the other should enter into negociation for a vote. Whether the Democrats offered a better price for the vote which decided the contest in their favor, or whether argument and reason finally succeeded in restoring tins one whig to an active sense of his duty, and induced him to capt his vote in Invor of those whom he had before opposed, are questions yet to he settled. Une thing is certain. neither Smith nor Howard could lave succeeded ; each party felt bitterly towards the ion of the other, and they chose each rather to -ustain defeat in their favorite candidate, than to allow their opponents a moment's hope of success. In this situation of affairs, Hannegau was on the ixth balloting, taxen up bv the democrat , and >?iiti die alii or one single wrtlg voir was nrfcteti ( The result wa^ unexpected?the wliigs hoped lor disaffection in the democratic ranks, and they held , heir breaths and turned pa e, us each clear vica rorr iute declared that llanttegau should be Senator lor Indiana. Of Mr. Hannesan. you know something. Me was in Congress in 1X3(1, and received not a little credit for using un (as we say out here) old Tristram Burgess oi khode Island. As n man of j talent, he is Jabove mediocrity?is eloquent, and Itappy in debate, and possesses in un eminent degree < that |>eculiar cliaracter of genius, which will render i bim not only a popular, but a valuable acquisition < to Col. Benton and his phalanx of rodoubtables. t He is a Kentuckian by birth, is young, ij^-ver fought tduel, and isan ardent admirer of the latrsex. A [peep into the Senate chamber is out of the luestion in this letter Besides it is just now iu mch an ill-natured quandary, touching the election >1 Senator, and the batrayal of its majority into the smbraces of locolocoism, that 1 ehould leur the formation of unjust opinions on your part in relation to < he " sage and reverucd seicnors," therein congregated It hai>pensthnt the whig vote, winch elected Hannegan was given ny a nu nn?T ot tne cenate. who (the whigs nay) had, time and attain, avowed 1 his determination to support Smith. His treachery basset the whigs all agog?ihey have publicly read hint out of the party?denounced him as abject, base and villainous, and swear they will not even associate with him in his official capacity as Senator. Such being the state ol things, deter we our mirror for a future letter. The fair, Heaven bless them, form ihe only redeeming link in the long chain of existence after all. Amid all the excitement of political strife, and the broils incident to partisan legislation, they pre serve the same charming exterior, and win almost from his excesses the depraved anil corrupt devotee at the shrine of political defamation. A few evenings since 1 attended a lev?e at the Cio vernor's It was a brijliant affair?redolent of sweets, and b'eathing an air of fashion and taste that would have done honor to the east room of President Tyler. Women in the west differ essentially from the pasteboard and starched up daughters of the cast. Accomplishments here ure of a different character from that hop, step, and jump essentiality which too frequently adorns those who are formed by nature for better things. Here all is honest and unaffected sincerity, quiet reserve unci leininine delicacy; and cheeks oftener grow pale with lear and fawn-like doubt, than do they blush at tales of their own loveliness." A colored picture of life, however, suits not western taste. More anon. (ftf LITERATURE.?Just issued Irom the press, and for sale at this office, the new Historical Novel, Biauca I.'apello, hy the popular authoress, Lady Bulwer. Price IS} cents tier copy. Also, Blackwood's Magazine, Ih| cents, anJ the recently published novels of Scott, Bulwer, D'Israeli, Dickens, lames, Kmellot and Miss Lartdon, all ol which may he hud 11 this ottics. Also Standard Literary Works, embracing Allison's History of Europe, Cooley's Egypt, Rparks' " INDIANA," BY MAD. OF.O. HANDS ? This novel will be for sale thin morning lit No. 4 Ann street.? An only a limited edition will hp issued, parly application should bo maile. Price 1-2} cet?t? single; fn pw uundred to news agents. Also, another supply of Robert's lie-print of Brntley's Miscellany, entire January number, lor 12j cents; to nnwsmen $9 per hundred. No. 4 Ann street, News Office. Or?- BEAUTIFUL FRENCH ROM ANCE ? Juat published, " Indiana, or the Victim ol Marriage,'' Irom the French of George Sand [Madame Dude vent.] ? As n finish ed and elegant writer of Action, Madame Dudevant stands quite uk high in her own country na does Bulwer in Kngland and America. The above named romance ii com pom-dot aceneaand incidenta anitl to be connected with her own life ami hlitory. The atyle of the work ie chaete and finished -abounding in rich dcicription and excitiag and nil absorbing incident. It ia now first translated into the Engliah limgilagr. Price 12J centa. For aale at lil-J Nuaan street, and by all the newamnn in the city. Otjf" RHEUMATISM..?The moat ctiiearioiia remedy lor rheumatic affection* ia found in the compound and highly concentrated Extract of Sarsapnrilln, prepared by the authority of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York. Many ra*. a of the moat di?tre? ling and inveterate character have been permanently cured by the itae of a few hottlea of this popular medicine Dr. Arande'a Dictionary of the Materin Medica ipoaka ol thia preparation in the most unqualified tcrma of approbation. It ia alio of infinite service in all icrofnlotta dlicaam, iitaneoiia ernptiong, and those affection! resulting from tho abuse ol mercury. Sold in liuglo Itotttoa at 7?? cent* ach ; casoe of half a do/en holtlei, ; do one dozen, ff. \V. S. RICHAROSON, Agent. Principal ollice of the College, 97 Naaattl at. Of/- A NEW CHEM1CAC DISCOVERY.?A composition has r*< ently leion discovered (or renovt'ing anil pieaervingold leather, and making loot* and shoes peiectlv waterproof. Allthoae who regard com'ort and convenienco will procure thla article and satisfy themlfly.a Of da qualiti. a in softening and removing all crack or hliiter and making old leather new. It ia told only at Nr 71 Maiden lane, by the gallon or aingle bottle. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL Hai-p-past Onk o'ci-ock, A. M.?The Southern Mail ha > just arrived, being detained in consequence ot the lieHvy snow storm, which has continued to r,.^e until this hour with unabated violence. Abstractor Proceeding* In Congress. . Saturday, Kcb. 4, 1*43. The Sknatk did not sit to-day, having adjourned over to Monday. Hoi sk ok Representatives.?The House reolved itself into a Committee of the Whole on the tate of the Union, Mr., of Maine, in the chair. Mr. Fim.mokk in?ved that the committee take up the bill making appropriation;] lor the support of the navy tor the half calendar year ending on the 30th f .fane, 1*13, and lor the fiscal year beginning on 'he first of July, 1*13, and ending on the 30th of June,1844 Mr Adams suggested to the gentleman from New York to waive his motion, that the bills heretofore reported from the Committee on Foreign Affairs? in relation to the establishment of commercial relations between the United States and China, and the Sandwich Islands?might be taken up and considered bv the committee. Mr. Fili.mokk said he was in favor of these bills, but he could not now consent to their being tuken up, lor the reason that he was anxious the navy lull should be sent to the Senate with the least possible delay. The question was taken on the motion of Mr. Fillmore, and it prevailed. Mr. Meriwether moved that it be laid aaide fnr the purpose of taking up the bill introduced a few la\* wncr by the gentleman from Kentucky, (Mr. (5 I >hvib,) providing tor the reduction of the number of pei.-uns employed in the New York custom house. Mr. Fiu .more Mi I that it was not in order to iiinve to lay the bill on the table. Mr Mkkiwktiiek then moved that it be postponed; but the motion did not prevail. The committee proceeded to the consideration of the bill; and the first clause having been read, Mr. Mkkiwethkk submitted a proviso that, until otherwise directed by law, no part of the present, or in v future appropriations for the pay of commission, warrant, and j*tty officers, including the engineer corps shall be paid to the same, except upon a reduction of the present-pay at and alter the rate of twenty per centum per annum. Mr Fillmore asked whether the amendment proposed was in order 1 The Chairman decided that the amendment was in order. Mr Fru-MosK appealed from the decision ; and trusted that, for ll;< sake of despatch of business, it would not be sustained. I he 'pie-iiou wa? taken, and the decision of the Oh lir i-usUioed?ayes 70, noes tit. Mr McKion submitted an amendment to the iiic ailment, ihm no pari of il t money herealter aprcprialeil shall be applied to the bnilding, eijuip inr, or delra) lag the expenses of the naval lorce e.purrd ac-ording to ,ae eighth article of the it-- treaty between the United States ami Great ' Hntaiu i he decided iliat the amendment was 11 older Mr Pkoffit said that the decision was correct. Me then defended the bijl and opposed the amendment. Without concluding his remarks, he gave way jor a motion that the committee rise; which prevailed. And the House adjourned. Appointment by ths President.?Frederick B. ( rat. has been recognized Consul of the Netherimis-, ai Baltimore, far the State of Marvland and (lie District of Columbia. SHIP NEWS. NoBrona. Frh}?Arr J W Kiinr.tiin, Onbom, NYnrk. hhuiitoii, Feb 2?i lit Uclnd. ra, W.tmbrriie, Liverpool; b|i>il'irl, Mwhri, 'u: Wfiiut, Ui.rfuh, Havana; Merchant, Lt ill--, Mi; .utaa Mil Gratia., Mobile; ZarnpA, (Fr) Havre; Diai.ui, N York| Itivi.r, Him.i; Na|K>leou,Weat ludica; Merloni. do. SavannaH, Ft b I?Arr WiUon Fuller, Cobli, N Yorli. Clil Itomului, Fuller, Liver|>oul. did Diploma, and Savanuih, W I ml..a. Moiiilv, Jin 27?Arr Ionia, Whetltr, St Thomaa. CIJ Sulr ui. Hitrwell, Liverpool. 0tj~ SAILORS' HOME - A public merlin* whi Ik 1.1 at ilie bliakapearc Hotel, Ouane atreet, on Friday evening Uat. lor the pur{>oae ol taking into conaiJeration the pre cnt pontion of the Sailora' Horn-, ia relation to the geneml intereat ot the public, and the aailor in particular. A very large and rej|>eclable meeting of all claaae* inInreated MM mhled at 7 I". M , and uaa organized by nomi. b k' William bhaler, Eaq , Preaident. John II Bowie, George H. I'uraer, Joieph F.. I'almer, Thomaa D Bicbford, Vice Preaidenta. Samuel Van Noatrand, W. I'. Pinekcrton, A. Fiaher, M. shea, Hohurt Leggatt, Jamea Farley, T. C. Raeckman, Secretaries. Mr. Geortu B Over then adurraaed the meeting. aelli-a ...o .?- 3 1 ^...oect d with them complained of, aafoilowa :? Mr. Om>. B. Oven?Mr. Chairman. a? one of the rriiuititioniat, to the eall ofthia meeting, and a Sailor'a Landlord, I take leave to call the attention of thia meeting to whet I uuderaiund to la- the grievance we labor under with re'ation to the Sailor*' Home ; and in ao doing, I heg at once lo he un.lrratood, that I in common with many othera of i he reouiaiiioniata. diaclaim all party political feelings in refcreM. to the matter I am eltout to iliac.uaa,an l I am sorry ihat udvcrtiscment calllnir ih'a meeting u v >w>Iit.. i-al whatever, (baaId have l>ecn' relative to the SaWra' Home. The Sailor*'Honor,a? now constituti d, not on!) oppresses the Landlord, but the Sailor iu parti ular ; and ailed* ail other* connected with (hipping ? the butcher, the baker, the clothier, lha tailor, and the iioor mt induetricu* washerwoman, aclaaa moatlv the widows >1 tailor*, or the wive* of ara-roing men ; an I *hall tie enibled to *how in a plain straight forward way Gentlemen, I am no public orator, but a plain man like yourselves, and wi*h that the |>uMic should under* and our position in relation to the matter in question ; and to lie disabused ol the teeling that an opposition on our parta to the Sailors' Home,is from any wai t of philanthrophy, or from tolfish motives only ; or any wsnt of sympathy tribe good of the sailor in particular, or because the temper snce principle I* adopted by the Sailora'Home. I do not know that 1 can better put the matter before you than by endeavoring to ait>w-er the question* so properly put in the Herald'if Yesterday, under the head ol Meeting ihout the Sailor*' Horn-. vis :-."Wh*t i* the object f? ' What do they want V?** What ore their purpoc* V I, therelore, hope by plain auswar* to the*e plain question*,lobe enabled to sliow how and with what justice w ? are opposed to the Sailors' Hums,a* now carried out Now , gentlemen, to the first question- " Whst lithe ubji-ct ?" The Sailor's Homo is supposed to he instituted lor bettering the condition ol thu sailor, by providing lor turn when on shore all that he may reasonably want, at a nui l. rate ot charge ; succoring him in sic know and distress?in short, making lor the wanderer a real home in a foreign land. This is the avowad object of the Sailor's ntTTIlC. Now, how lathia institution got up anil carried out i \ sum of (10,000 ia tairrowed ol tha hta'r, without lutcreat. or five year*, hjr a Company , to erect a building an 1 found a Sailor'* Hoinr ; it tix-i into operation on thr *ii;?|>o*e.t principle* o( |hilanthropv afore*.nd. an I ia *?p|*Hted i.y the commercial public by so hseri Minns and iliarra. The hoil?e oja'TU (I, anit the rlogiu' building I an<l sui, plied ?ith all tha officer* and attendants lor a large estah lishment, at large salaries, teamen solicited to hoar I there, miller the imprestion they aan have more care taken lor 'h'-m, ami their happiness promoted more etfoctually there than at private hoarding houses ? all thia wouM tie well, if uought mora was nought lor by the pro|*cloia or ma nngera. Let na see what tha managers ol the Hallor'a Home have done tor them, mure than n aa heretofore done liy the tailor landlord*. Do thay board the seamen at leas i-liarget No! Thetprlce the ??m , |wr ?eek, and II other charge* the *ame. Do lliey get theirrlothmg cheijier? No ! Or are tliev more solan or reunion* theie than else* here I No! The teamen gain nothing in all that. The ohjrrt shich tha landlord* now have in laying 'he Sailor's Home before the public it to put do* u the uu constitutional monopoly now earn. I out by the Sailor'* Home. Certain shipowner*, principal proprietois ol the Home, having ultertor ohfect* in view, other lhan thoa. hown to the public in the founding of ih< uistiiutain. uid which ha* been made manileat .luting the past ? ear, lelermine not to admit and succor the distressed uiJ des iiiinb <? > " ? mm iuii |?) i aniiM im m, m imrmtnoto nut ilown all itnpoaition^to tho Hmn?. hy im* *hip ping on noatd thoir *hip? any that 'too* not hoai.t at the Sailor'a Home, and thry hat ranaol no'M-ra to N ??t up In tori'tgn porta, aa) ing thry w ill not atiip man that to not board at tha llonn in Now York, andthM in to rrign torta all that will hoard thorr hall haao a prrtr ri itco in thr ahip in aui h fan ign |?rla w anting man " I ok, la tlna mono|>oly I la not tin* abridging thr In-Haa .if tho aailor, ami making Mm thru alaor ' Wiii a irpv bran ronntry on.lnrothia T Now thia I* in li'i' l <fT. not onlt at t) aa. . t ami lor la, (moat of lh< rfj(hl4a|l<>ra), aha M?a rwiharki. tlioir amail capital 1a iMlIjhl1'" * '"ad timr* (anch aa laat inmnior-Al^EflMl^lv <"">l|t th? " and anppiy thait^fll^^lMH^H^*d*|ff hoj * Tho inatilntran, haao th< to niiy.MM^fe*7 QKPr^''"'' w ant of a wb?ioaom? iter of Ihr tM'ltnt! u( ti i1(, JDBXStSSt'1 'hai r, (or (oar io?in( k i MTipfSSK-^fcwteC out ?? :r.-ljr mairmd w<-'> an v0??7a hcm> in tbetr fam.lww " v York; lo^^Mmkr*' now ?n.i, loll.. n.? matf* ill jfllRNp).t{r theowiuwa, uot to *hip tut m-t ' nt iiotaHam, witm.r .|naMkpkklW #MNiity Of the mrn, ro that wb?i? thi h.iTf.% mna^afthta mataanal) jot down ill ,.n.p.-t tion, ihi< ahip owmnre can dhla'*-thi r?v of ? ?f ? an I ^i>ini>ri thi MMtmna Ma^jOTwa* i*'I"1 i'1, " I mi) !> w wtMMap MM |rin( > a iionri', anil with reftamtwW^MMk-HaRRhag," " * ' >? to-.lay. Now, aKSrtNfMfc^^^B^*** '"M "" vi<t thorn are aa many,"iff Ml H^^^flhwrtnui to th uumhera Itoanlnl, of ih> Mai or'a Homo than irom tho ''^WiVteflKV*** K n hoard drunk, ton, aa Ihi'tiWSiwflttkMrtk tratil ifthcy with allow ml to apeak 'tMM-"^kMjKifaao ha?i tho \t At" I'fat n it iin ti i' Vitiate a' ll'imi' or wo won't ?hi|i rou Now tiMa ItmEt ? e "> l ul l lor,U, complain of. Tn<' aailor rin'tfatj^t r ho h "Aii'l-Humlitif" al?n aaya, which would thwpn, . ,?v,? vi'man prefer? a man with pten'y ot rlnthaa' t - ttainl ' would, I rovldoil h"' i? allow I In u-. t hi?h a?l.n t ! ?i where lie -hooan" A man without a ahirt <1 ' w ?, i waalii i woman- Attain, how tin a aailor aurroi aim lather, au ugixl mother, or orphau autara, Irom hi* * ?