Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 4, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 4, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HGBAL Vol. XI., No. 31-WlioU Wo. 3900. NEW YORK. TUESDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 4, 1845. Pric* Two Ctntii THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE G HE AT EST IN THE WORLD. To tlx* Public. THE NEW YORK HKKALC?Daily Newspaper?pub lished eyery day ol tiie year rxc?pt New Year'* Day and Fourth of July. Price 3 cenu per copy?or $7 26 per annum?postages paid?cash io advance THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price IX cut* per copy, or $2 M per annum?post ages paid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS arc informed that the circulation of the llerald it over THIRTY-* IVE THOUSAND, and increasing fa*t It.has the largest circulation tf any patter ?n this city, i?r the world, and, is, therefore, 'he best channel for business wen Wi yxe citu or conn try. Prion* moderate?cash in advance. PR I N i l N cj of ail kind* executed at the most moderate price, n*d in tlie most elegant *tylc. " JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Profhietor or tuk Ukrald Establishment, Northweat corner of Kulton and Nuaau streets. ^INTElf ARRANGEMENT. Lb and alter the l*tof October the can will ie*v?? Piiouoi OvroT. I Nk* You. A M. I 9 o'clock Al.M. hx '? I MX " p.m. * ?? P. id. | , ?? ? on Sundays. io clock AM. | 9 o'clock A.M. ? " I'M. | 4 " P.M. ?? tl ec ' NEW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY. "^^^^NTER ARUAtJoiJME^S^^^ Ou and after Octoher 28. the can will run a* folloyrs :? Leaving City Hall for Harlem. (125th at,) Morasiania, Ford ham, William'* Bridge, Hunt'* Bridge, Undrrhill'* Road, Tuckalioe, Hart'* Cornen and White Plain*. 7.30 A. M., 10.30 A. M., 1_P. M. and 3.30 P. M. Leave* William*' Bridge for City llalft.45 A. M? 11.45 A. M., 2.40 P. M.,4.45 P. M. Leave* Tuckalioe for City Hall 8 25 A. M., 11.25 A.M., 155 P.M., 4 25 P^M Leaie* Whit* Plain* for City Hall 8 A. M.. 11 A. M., 1.30 P. M., 4 P. M. Freight train* will leave City Hall at I12 45 M, Leave White Plaint *t 8 A. M. The Weatcheater Train will atop only, after leaving the City Hall, at the corner of Broome *t. and tne Bowery .Vauxhall Gar den and 27th ttreet. Au Extra Car, will precede each Train tan minute* before the time of ?tariiiiK from the City Hall, and will lake up paaaengera alqng the line. ... Extra Harlem and iVlerieiauiaTrains, for Momsiania and in termediate place*, Leave City Half for Harlem and Morri?iania,7 A. M., 9 A. M., 2 P. M., 4.30 P. M, Leave MorrUiama for City Hall, 8 A. M., 10 A. M., 3 P. M., 5.30 P. M. By order of the Board, nil 3m*rrc W. 8. CARMAN. Secretary LONG ISLAND RAIL-ROAD COMPANY. Trains run a* follows, commencing Dec. 14th, 1844 :? Leave Brooklyn, at half-past 7 A. M., (New York aide 7 A. M.) Boitou Train for Greenport, daily, Sun day* excepted, stopping at Farmingd&le and St George'* Manor. " " at 'J>4 A. M lor Hicksville and intermediate places, daily; and ou Tuesday*. Thursday* and Satuidays, through to Greenport and in termedin places. " " at 3X P. M. for Hicksville and intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted. Leave Greenport for Brooklyn, Boston Traiu, at 1 P. M., or on the arrival of the steamers daily. Sundays ex cepted, stopping at St. George's Manor and Faruiingdale. " ?' at 9 A. M., Accommodation Train, for Brooklyn and intermediate places, on Mon days, Wednesdays and Friday*. From Hicksville for Brooklyn and intermediate place* daily, Sundays excepted, at 7 A. M. and IK P. M. ITT-no train On Sundays..Jqj Mondays, ) I Tuesdays, ) Wednesdays, > Via Norwich. Thursdays, > Via Ston'gtoa Friday*. J I Saturdays, > ja29 3mrc I7-NOTlCE._(yi vMh mM STATEN ISLAND FERRY. " On and after Sunday, Dec. 1st, the Bo*t* will leave as fol lows, until further notice:? _ LEAVE STATEN ISLAND: 8X, and 10, A. M.; I and 4k, P M. LEAVE N^W YORK: 9. and 12, A. M.; IX, and 5X, P. JI On Sundays tlie Boat will leave at 11, A. M., in place of 12. ??23rc ~~ CHANGE OF LOCATION. UNITED STATES MAIL LINE BETWEEN NEW lYOIlK AND ALBANY. Via BRIDGEPORT-HOU BATON 1C AND WESTERN R A lLUOADS-The steamboats JHH SuGLKURKKA. Capt. Trues dell, and ^ NIMROD, Cept Brooks, will leave the pier at the foot ofKose veltstreet, daily, Suudays excepted, at ?k A. Y . Returning, the Line leaves Albany at 7 A.M. Allieny passenger*. on arriving at Bridgeport, proceed imme diate! \ on the Railroad; and, without change of Baggage or Cars, arrive in Albany the same evening. A Freight Train daily at CX A. M. For further information, both as to freight end baggage, apply to G. M. PERKY, Agent, at the office, Kosavelt street, 01 Livingston, Well* and Poni*roy'? Express office, 2 W*ll street R. B. MASON, Snperintendant, dlO 1m*m 172 Sonth street. FALL AND WINTER ARRANGEMENT NEWARK AND NEW YOHK. FARE ONLY U?1 CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY. ON and after September ltth will run daily, a* follows (Sundays included) :?Leave New ark, foot or Centra street, 2 o'clock A. M.? It, foot of Barclay street, 3 e'clock P. M. I'll DAin, UMU.'llMt.n Ainu HAtl,UW&LL. The new Mourner PENOBSCOT. Captaia ?N. Kimball, learn the end of T wharf, Boston ? .erery Tuesday and Friday eveninga, at 9 o'clock. States will be in roadman on her arrival at the above plreo*. to ennrev pat ten cert to the neighboring towns. FOR L<)N DON-Regular Packet of 10th February MSKw"if ?Ki?4? ftrsj class, fast sailing picket ship JUBbSWITZEV LAND, Capt. E. Knight, will positively sail *s above, her regular day. Having ve y superior atcommodations for cabin, second ca bin, and steerage pwengers, persona wishing to emhark should make immediate application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, or U> JOSEPH McMURRAV, 13 ec 109 fine street, corner of South. Jt&Wt- KOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet HJdSVto sail the Kth of Feb.?The regular fast sailing jpHfimPacket Ship OAKRICK, Captain B. J. H. Tra.k, of I,Ion tout, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for splendor or cotufort.'apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot of wall street, or to K. K. COLLINS It CO, 58 Sooth street. Price of Passage, $100. The packet ship lloscies. Captain A. Eldridge. will sne ered the Oarrick, and tail 16th March, her regular day. jtlee FOR OLASOOW?Regular Packet-The fast sail ? ing packet British barque AD AM CARR, 390 torn tnei " . - . jMHHMburtben, Capt. Robert Scott, is now ready to receive cargo, and will succeed the Ann Harley. [ excellent accommodations, ap For freight or passage, ha. ing ex ply on board, foot of Beekman st. or to WOODHULL & MINTURN9, 87 South street. FOR HAVANA?First Vessel?The superior near ? regular packet bsrque MUDARA, Bich, mas'.er, liar. Biig a large part of her cargo engaged, will meet with immediate despatch. For fieigh' or passage, having superior state room accommo dations for tnreuiy-eignt passengers, apply on board, at pier 13 E. R., or to JOHN J. TAYLOR, j30 I vi re. 41 South street. AMP- NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVER POOL-Packet of the 21st February?The splenaid (?fimMKn'od favorite packet ship ROCHESTER, 1000 tons bur. hen. Captain J. Britlun, will sail on Friday, Feb. Jfst, her regular day. The accommodations of this splendid slop are unsurpassed for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers. Those wishing to send for their friends in the old country, can make arrange ments willi the subscribers on ftvorable terms, to have them brought out in the above magnificent packet,sailing from Liver pool , or in any of the New Line of Packets W. at J. T. TAPSCOTT, j30re T? South street, corner Maiden Lane. FOR OLA8UOW.?Regular Packet ?The new'A AP" mBBri comiered British barqueANN HARLEY, Duncan JHNKs^'niib, master. 190 tons, has now two thirds of Iter cargo icaily and going on board, will sail 4th Februaty. weather permitting. For balance of freight of 2(0 bales cotton, bulk thereof, or passage, apply to the Captain on board, at Dover street wharf, or to WOODHULL It M1NTURNS, 87South street. The A 1, fast sailing packet Br. barque ADAM CAKK will a?Fi aneeeeil the Ann Ham y. and have quick d'srateli fel re scfsk- PUR NEW ORLEANS.?Louisiana and New *AW?VYprk Line.?Regular packet?To tail 6th February. jpHBKi'l he elegant fast anil ing packet ship LOUISVILLE, Captain Hunt, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, hiving hundaome fnruished accommo dation*, apply ou board, al Orleans wharf, foot of Wnll st~et, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO., 98 South street. Positively no good* received on board after Wednesday evening, 9th Frb. Agent* in New Orleans, Messrs. Hnllin and Woodruff, who wiirpromptlr forward all eoeds to their addmu. feVc Slaving very superior accommodations for cabin, second eubin and steerage passengers, persons wishing to embark should make immediate application on board, foot of Burling Slip, or to JOSEPH Mc,MURRAY, JI7 re No 100 Pine street, corner of Hptilh. FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line? Hegnlar lAVVy Packet 21 st February?The superior last tailing packet jRHMasihip ROCHESTER, 830 tons burthen, Capt. John Brillon, will sail as above, her regular day For freight or passage, having elegant and superior accommo dations, apply to the Captain on hoard, at wear sideof Burling Slip, or to WOODHULL A MINTURNS. , ? _ 87 South street. Price of Passage tlM The p icket ship Hottinguer, 1890 tons, Captain Ira Bursley will sunned the Rochester, and anil on her regular day, 21st of March. jgarc ,_/AP?4ut"WM?OBRAT BKITAIN AND tflWV IRELAND?Via LIVEHPOOL-Tha regular park mmmSrn t shipi cow leave Liverpool every five da) t through int 'he. >ear, by winch the subscriber is prepared to engage pas sage at ihe lowest rales. I hose sending for their frieiidt may rely that they will have every attention shown ihem, and lha they will b ' despatched from Liverpool without delay. Draliu linm one pound sterling to any amount, can, as ususl, be furnished, payable at tilths principal Banks throughout the Unned Kingdom. Apply ?t lh* "Old Established Park si Office."" " JOHN HEmDMAN, 81 Bonth strm kDre m and le FOR SALE. SM| A BEAUTIFUL FARM, situated in the town of MJ?Ka?tcl>e?t?T, cont'iniug seventy acres of good lilable and grass land. The Home i? in perfect order and convenient ly arranged for a l?n(e family Paid Karm it divided by the poll road running to New Kochelle and Marmaironeck, and rum down to Kaxtchester Creek, where there i? fine ban and trout fishing in their seiton The out buildings are all in good order, and there is good s'.abliug for twelve horses. 'I he whole place is well watered aud on the premises is a be rati ful Kishpoud. There are two churches within a quarter of a mile of said place, and stages pass twice a day by the home, to intersect the New York and Harlem Railroad at William's Bridge, whii h is with in three miles of said premises. There it an abuudauce of Fruit on said premises, which was srlected by tha preseut owner,w'th g'eat care. The distance from City Hall, New York, is scant stkteen miles Possession can be had by the 1st of April, and any iuformatiou concerning said property, can be had on the premises. A<so, adjoining said property, forty acres of first rate Land, with a food Stone Honse on it, with Barn and Stabbs connected, possessing the same advantages as the above seventy acres. The said forty acres will be sold seperately, or the harms to gather, (making in all 110 acres) to suit the purchaser. I'e3 lm*rc WM. H. HICKS, No. 20 Wallstreet. FARMS FOR SALE. . ?mdh FOR SALE?Two Farms in the Village of Jamaica. 96&L. 1, containing about Afty acres each, properly divided jsAkinto pasture, arable and wood land. They are aituated but a short distance from the railroad, to which the fronts ex tend parallel upon South street. The improvements on one farm consist of a two story Honse, Barn and out buildings, in good order. On the other there is a Ane site for building, over looking the village; also, the foundation of a house destroyed by Are They will be sold low, and the terms will be reasona ble A greater part of the purchase money may remain on bond and mortgage. Apply to FRANCIS S. BROWN, (i 3t*ec 14 Pine street. RKAL ESTATE FOR SALE. UMdt ABOUT FIFTY ACRES of choice Land in the 8'.h Ward, in the city of Brooklyn, fron'ing the New York ^Jk?.Bay. and commanding a beautiful prospect. The situa tion is highly pictnierqne. Enquire of JOHN 3 BEROEN, on the premises. ja39 lm'rc FOR SALE? A valuable Farm, forming a part of the tract known as Morrisania, situa'ed on the Harlem river, in tht connty of Westchester, consisting of one hundred and teu acres of laud, prope-ly fenced and in good order. Uihiii the Farm thrre is a commodious modern built Mansiou House, with a garden, stable aud all neceis iry appendages, suitable for a gentleman's country residence. There are also upon the Farm two Farm Houses, and all necessary out buildings. Also, a valuable mill site and water power, and an orchard. The said Farm is very accessible from the city, being wilhut nine miles of the City Hall, with the privilege of a free bridge across the Harlem river. The cars of the Harlan Railroad ruu within half a mile of the house. For terms ami further particular in quire b-tween 12 and 3 P. M. of H. M. MOKRIS, jia lm*rc 11 Pine street, second story. HOWARD HOTEL. NEW YORtL THOMAS St ROE, PROPRIETORS. THM wall known establishment, at the corner of ffTjS Broadway and Maiden Lane, in the city of New York, XeUL is now opened under the direction and proprietorship of the undersigned, by whom i's high reputation, as an Hotel of the first class, will, it is hoped, be fully sustained. It has been Put in the most thorough and complete repair, painted and re Atted. Those arrangements which have ever rendered it equally attractive and convenient to men of business, to ineu of leisure, and to private families, will be continued, the plau still existing of having two different honrs for meals, so that all may be suited. This arrangement, it is believed, is a peculiar feature of this establishment, and has pr ived eminently satisfactory to all its visiters. In addition to the exertions of the undersigned, those of Mr. John Thomas, formerly of the American Hotel, Albany, and late of the United States Hotel, Saratoga 'Springs, avill be used, to insure, as far as possible, the satisfaction of the friends of the House and the pabtic generally. Th#Undersigned look, with confidence, to the maintenance of that favor with which the "Howard Hotel" has ever been honmed. M. J. THOMAS. STEPHEN R. ROE, ( Late commander of the Hadson River Steamboat "Empire.") New York, January 31. 1844 f2 2wee a ROOM WANTED?The Public Stock Exchange contemplate removing from their present location, in the Merchants' Exchange, on the 1st day of May next The subscribers, or either of teem, will receive propose s for the letting of a suitable place in or adjacent to Wall street, for one ormoreye&ts. SE1XAS NATHAN, President, 64 Merchants' Exchange. WM. BORROWS, 26 Wallst. fel lwrc O. M. TRACV, No. 3 Hanover st. M TO LET, AND IMMEDIATE POSSESSION GIVEN?The Store No. 97 Nassau street. Herald Build Joinings, with Fixtures, Stove and rites, ready set and all complete. Application to be made at the desk of the office of the Herald, for terms, (kc. j3Ufrc a FOR SALE?The Lease and Fixtures of the long and well known establishment, ths Croton Bath Saloon, cor ner of East Broadway and Catharine street, New York, iii one or the best thoroughfares of the city .having been fitted up in the neatest ii annrr to the best advantage. Terms cash. Im mediate possession given, as 1 have arrangements for the conutry shortly. Apply from 10 A. M. to 8 P. M., when everv satisfac tion will be given. Rent only $350 a year. j30 6t*ic VERY DESIRABLE LOTS FOR SALE.?Five Lots on the southerly side of 13th wreet, near 5th avenne. Six Lots on the northerly side of I Jth street, between 6th and 7th avenues, with court yards in front, and in the midst of elegant improvements. Three Lots en the southerly side of 14th street, between the 6th and 7th avenues, in an improving neighborhood. Two Lots on the southerly side of 14tn street, near the 8th avenue. Four Lots on the easterly side of 7th avenue, between 13th and 13th streets, with cellars partly dug out. ?Five Lots on the northerly side of 39th street, between the 1st and 3nd avenues, overlooking the city and East River. The whole amount may remain on mortgage, if improved, and 70 per cent if not improved. O. H. WINTER, j361m*e.c 16 Wall street. TO LET OR LEAatr..?A large two story brick Home, on the southwesterly corner of the Bloom ingdale road and 10th street, with sufficient ground whereon U> erect a manufactory, which will be built if required. Also, a two story frame Cottage, House, and five Lots, on the northwesterly corner of the Bloomiugdale road and 40th sreeet, with a workshop, stable, barn, Sec. The house will be painted slid put in good fence and repair, with a court yard in front, on the Bloomiugdale road. Also, 8 Lots adjoining on the Bloomiugdale road, runniug through to the7th avenue and 41st street, suitable for a llorist or manufacturer. Buildings will be erected if required. Also, a Lot in 30th street, between the 7th and 8ih avenues, to Irase. O. H. WINTER, jaS lm*ec 16 Wall street. FDll HALE?The House and Lot No. 3 Wall street, being 40 feet fronton Wall street. The building five sto ries high, exclusive of the basement and sub-cellars. The onuses contain about thirty apartments, all well and commo pieinises contain about thirty apartments, all well and commo diously arranged for offices, stores, and other purposes. The whole is in excellent order. Also, the two three-story brick Stores, Nos. 11 and 16 Maiden lane, and the three story brick building on the west side of Oreeue street, one door south of Maiden lane, and in the rear adjoins the property ou Maiden lane. These premises are in good order and well situated for business. All the above mentioned property is now well tenanted, and for a permanent investment peculiarly desirable. j35 2w*rc K R. TILLOU, 58 Wall street. FOR SALE?A Farm, of 170 acres, on ths east bank of Hudson River, near the village of Rhinebeck, with an adenuaie stock of cattle, horses, farming utensils, &c. .In it are a farm house, barn, coach house, dairy houses, hay press, hovels, Stc.all in good order. A'so, a piece of land, being 5 acres, in the village of Fort Lee, on the west b nk of the river, known as the Orcharf, with sev-ral houses and improvements thereon. Also, the piece of land in the same village, known as Long Dock consisting of about 51 seres, exclusive of the dock and water point. Ibis property is much improved and most of it in excellent fence. Also, the following protierty in the city of New York, vix:? the hnnses and lots Nos 77,79,79)4 and 81 Varick street, being all bnck houses in good condition and repair: No. 81 being 30 fret wide, and the honse, containing numerous and well arrang- i ed apartments and accommodations. All thia property it near Canal street, Alto, a plot of land on 38th street, including about 13 lots near the Third Avenue, in the 16th Ward. Also, 16 lots in the 13th ward, vix.?four lots on the west side of 3d avenue, corner of 51st street; one lot on the south side of 50th street; oue lot ou the north side of 49th street; three lots on the south side of 49th street?all west of and near the 3d avenue; three lots on the west tide of 3d avenue, between 56th and 57th streets; two lots on the mirth side of 57th street; and two lots ou the south tide of 58th street?the last mentioned four lots ba tweru the 3d and 3d avenues. The terms of sale will be made easy. F. R. TILLOU, jg25 3w?rc No. 58 Wall street. DR. LARDNER", CONSULTING ENGINEER A CARL).?The Public is informed, that Dr. LARDNER contiuues the uracnce of business as a Consulting Kugi gineer, which he followed on an extensive scale for many years in England and France. Inventors, patentees, manufacturers, merchants, and others engaged iu the arts and manufactures, may consult him on matters requiring the application of the principles oi practical science. Certificates and opinions ou the validity and usefulness of new inventions and processes in ths iris Reports on disputed questions and donhxful points, ex periment* investigations, with a rfew to the discovery or test ing ofitnproved processes, will be supplied or undeitafceu when sequireQ. Office No 31 Mpruce street. New 1 or* All Business Letu-rs must be post-paid, audio prevent time being lost by frivolous applications, all applicants will be ex pected to pay a retaining lee of $10 before consultation, n 22 3 In re TO THE DAGUERRIAN ARTISTS. FA. ARTAULT. Importer of French Daguerreotype ma ? reria's and manufacturer of Morocco Cases, offers lor sals at the following cheap prices? Beat quality ot French PNtea, No. 40, (medinm)$3 doxen. Fine Morocco Cases, with white glass and line borders, $3 da. Oo'd quality of Daguerreotype Apparatus, including the in struction, all complete and warranted, $50. Acromatic Dlasses, from 33 to $15. All the Chemicals used in the Daguerreotype procees, cheap. F. A. Artault has received by ihe last steamship, the salt of gold for gilding the pictures, the new substance for polishing plates in two mm ites. and the beautil'a! process of Mr. Fixean Tor reproducing the Dagurireotyt e Portraits ou engraved plates, and to draw on paper an unlimited number. If you are fond of the progress in this beautiful art, please to call at the Lalayette Bazaar, 149 Broadway, cor. of Liberty at. js28 lm*rc K DUNLOP & SON'S ALBANY ALE A REGULAR supply of Pale Amber and Browa Ale, in hogs heads, barrets and halvrs for Shipping and City nse; at No. 178 Wsat street, corner of barren. THUr " their .tand%B?.KBfiR. Agent to the'use'of ???? VS 4" Fuolic Saloons, 4c. ?r Private Farnilm ft"0,'."* New York, J?,Uary. j, lg4J ""*? "?>???. ~ J?5 Jm*m m RHEUMATIC PILLS. A. COVEL'S RHEUMATIC PILLS are well known to be the only article which will cure the Rheumatism, either inflammatory or chronic; and for proof of the assertion will ctiksc, asks those suffering from this complaint to lead the fol lowing certificate:? _ . ... .... New York, December 16th, 1844. Dr. Covcl? . Dear Sir?I cannot in justice to myself and suffering hu inanity, let th'.s opportunity pass without expressing my grati tude to you for your Rheumatic Pills. I have hen troubled tor a long time with rheumatism, and hav? spent large sums of money with physicians, and have received but trifling relief. This Fall I was attacked very severely?it located in, my shouldm and wiists,which were stiff? the wretched situation I was in I caunot describe. I then commenced taking your Tills. I received iminedia e relief, and am now entirely cured. I will with pleasure satisfy those who wish for information with re Ssrd to the astonishing effrcu of your Pills, if they will lake ?e trouble to call on me. Moat respectfully yours, C. W.PF.RKlNgj We will also refer to Mr. Alevauder Welch, 85 Nassau street, better known as Handy Welch; Mr. A. Pieteh, 176 Broadway; Captain Minman, of Oieen and Houston streets; and to hundreds of others. J H. Mosely, 93 John street, only wholesale agent, and none genuine without his written signa'ure upon the red label at tached to each box?Price 50 cents a box. Also retailed in this city st 92 John street; A. Hill, 268 Greenwich st; Dr. Covet 135 Sullivan st; Hallock, 178 Spring st; Gobandain, 141 Eigh-h Avenne; Union, corner ol Bowery and Grand; Mosa, 504 and I Grand, and A. r. Whealar, llJChssTy at. JalT lm*sc Tht Doctrine of Purgatory and Praying for the Dead, Vindicated from the Wri tings of the Ancient Fathers?The Litur gies ot the Karly Churches, Oriental and hatln?.The Testimony of Protestant Di vines, and the Kecords of Holy Scripture. A Lecture Delivered in 8t. Peter's Chubch, Sundat Evening, Ii'eb X, 1845, Br thk Key. Du. Piik " For the Son of Man shall come in the glory of hit Father, with all hit Holy oingtls, and shall render to every man ac cot ding to hit works "?St. Matthew'* Ooveel, 16th chap., :17th verse. In my lecture on last Sunday night, I quoted at (east six unequivocal and indisputable textB of Scripture bearing upon the doctrine of Purgatory, which is the subject on which I have been last treating. Let it not be said that these six texts of the Sacred Scriptures prove nothing with regard to this dogma, because I certainly have every possible right, by my own private understanding of Scrip ture?if I think proper?to prove the doctrine of Purgatory from tne texts in question; and no reader of the Bible?no stickler for the universal perusal of the Scriptures without note or com ment?can presume to call my right on this subject in question ; because, by so doing, he would not only intrench on my privileges, but also act in hostility to one of the very first princi ples of Protestantism, whictr says we-Jire to search the Scriptures for ourselves, and discover according to the best ot our understandings, and our own interpretation, what they teach and what they do not teach. When our blessed Lord de claied in the text which I have just read at the commencement of this discourse, that he would render unto every man according to his works, it is evident, therefore, that when every man is sum moned before the judgment seat of God, immedi ately alter death, he will have the sentence inflict ed upon him "according to his works," for "God will render to every man according to his works." Now, there are perfect works?there are imperfect works?and there are works perfectly evil. God will, therefore, judge of all these three characters of workB. If your works, when summoned to ap pear before the supreme tribunal,be perfectly good, then will God render unto you your perfect re ward, in remuneration of those good works. II on appearing belore him, your works should ap pear perfectly evil, then will the sentence of eter nal punishment be pronounced upon you,in conse quence of these evil works. But if your works be but imperfectly good?or, not perfectly evil, and in this condition you appear belore the Supreme Judge?then must you be judged accordingly. Then there is, as it were, an intermediate judg ment ; and it would appear from this text that there likewise must be an intermediate place ol atonement, where works not perfectly good, nor perfectly evil may be expiated. But that place cannot be in hell, nor can that place be heaven; consequently, as "God shall render unto every man according to his works"?there must be an inter mediate pluce of expiation?which place, in the language of the church, we style Purgatory; and this doctrine is not merely held hv ma ?? ? i l neia. py some of the most venerahlc i.,tk?,D from6S?nTltlVe ?hurch- Among others,I will quote from St. Augustine in annuswerhe wrote to a Hi. man Senator named Laremius who i . >ute for them masses in church; but we should re stand in need of them after death , not to profit by them,"<fcc Thisi? the i ? e a! ?o?AUor,4htU,de',H w ?wro^ratM mjfeipo^! cton of the doctrine in question, when I sav there ite different kinds of is to sav works rween h g"?!' W,"rk? i>ertecllV evil, and others be I j k 'heee two kinds, and which must be punish cd by an interned,ate judgment. In quoring on a I previous occasion, the text from St Mauhew 12-h (.ban, 32J verse, where it says that the sin ag'ainsi . die Holy Ghost cannot be forgiven in this world nor in the world to come, I argued that us this r>ar | ticular sin could not be forgiven in this world nor in the world to come, there ate sins which can he ,'orgiven in this world as well as in the woHdto otne, and added in proof of this the authority ol I e most ,Jnci<>nt fathers el the Church in primitive times, who have interpreted these text* I Precisely as I have done. Amongst othera fo? instance, St. Augustine in the 21st book of his ,T?ra.h?K ,lhe,. ?"y <>f Cod;? St. Gregory in the 4th book oi discipline, cap. 39- St Bernsr/i in the 66th homily on (h^ Song ot Soiomo? the venerable and learned Bede: all these veVra ? fathers of the church have given to the '"a he *???? meaning, and deduced from it as I /r.Ti.vs.ris ?kPeK i Skss mi: &rsrfS? , vindication of the doctrine of Purgato?v bv St and it is another thing to receTve MrwewSML* ion of that verse in St. Luke which I have i!?t re" lann I l? ,hat '>"?"> OUt of whS We" cannot pass without paying the verv last forth!? Now ,f it be said that''theauthority"# th^ fifhef. is not decisive?that they speak merely their own | ^ntimen.s, and cannot pass with u. for 2555! the present day?I will merely make this re mark : Suppose it were possible that the !hJ1h" .who,n 1 ^ave quoted?St. Cyril in TVpfi^ii century, St. Ambrose in the 4ih centum illnstrioua Whe ird .cenIury' and all the oth?r* pose thev ?!?r the P"mi,?v? church?sup I before M^ndif?.K prTn,? convened >" council oetore us, and if there be a controversy with re be decided bv'foe ?LPur*a<ory>wl?Ch could not "'k 81 WhlTurV. mKSTJ iTK on with all these illustrious names; would it not I w .."^c'cnt authority for me, or for any Catholic gatoVv^vrh^r. 1" V *efl,abll8h ,hr doctrineof Pur 1 K'u !? k nnds it in conformity to the be f ' jhuBC authorities, and practised and believed by all Christians in the primitive 7nd ore sent ages of Christianity, fn order to convince you of the authority of the ancient fathers in the esti of the reformers themselves, hear the Ian fhe^erternhew ifv''* the 6th the Wertemberg edition of his works, in speaking hLilpf"' L"y ?( ,heSe Rr,,at 'afhers to whom 1 "Thelfp ' In my Preceding lectures, say*.? . / hp8p Papists urge us every day by this argument .? h ,h". these fathers have erredl'-l! is hard to say that such men as Ambrose, Augus we cheHah n!f gr hat Peraon?*es,Whose memories h^ve erred ? Thil -?u PJety we admire, should nave erred. Ihis is the language of Luther who in another mood, declared that the testimony of these fathers was not worth a straw. But as I be lore remarked, 1 do not bring forward as deciding ihe controversy on their own authority, but as evi. 1:m?. h,efenmlbelieJ of a11 Christian, of those fo??h L^cause what they assert as doctrines ol faith, they assert to have existed and to be believed f>y all Christians in the period in which they flourished. Let us Sow Je whether we can find the doctrine of Pnrgst^ r var'oua liturgies of the Oriental ChmcheV of those churches many of which have long since* whether theseY)!?' ?k '*'ome- . ,jPl us examine Z P.? . Orientals have retained the doctrine ol I urgatory, and incorporated it in their liturgies and believe it in (he present day as transmuted Irom the Apostolic times. And ii we find that these various communions are still maintaining this trine, then we have the testimony of the million* upon millions of the Catholics of .he present dSv \s w. II of our ancestors up to the Apostolic limes' added to the concurring testimony of those opposed mn. on many other doetrines, ,n favor of the dog ?f m!i w ? y ..T ,,turgy ?l thp Nestorian* I Jl PHyi,: . f u" I"* mindful of our fathers nm m" lthf,fak!,h;-1 who are departed I ,h. t , i'!W?k i"' lhue Or,hodo* faith?let as pray | the Lord to absolve them, to remit their sins and I thtu transgressions, to make them worthy to par take of eternal felicity, with the iust who conform ed themselves to the divine will." The liturgy of the Chaldean Nestorians: "Receive this oblation, 0 my God, lor all those who weep, who ate sick, who suffer under oppression, calamities, and infir mities; and for all those whom death has separated trorn us " Here, then, we have the testimony of the Chaldean Nestorians in favor oi the practice of praying lor the dead ; we have them incorporating it in their liturgy, and I will here remark that the Rev. Horatio Soutligate,in his travels m Mesopota mia, is compelled to admit that the best informed among the Chaldean Nestorians in ihat coun try, believe in Purgatory, and pray for the dead. The Armenians when they celebrate lor a soul departed sayRemember, O Lord! bo merciful and ptcpitious to the souls ol' the dead, and in particular to those for whom we offer this holy sacrifice"?thus proving that they bclii ve in the doctrine of Purgatory 1 he Greeks of the pntriurchate 01 Constantinople have used, for more than eleven hundred years, two li'urgies, under the mimes of St Basil and St Chrysostom, wliich contain the following recommendation of the dead: "We offer thee also tor the repose und the remission of the soul of thy servant departed, in n place ot light, from which grief and lamentation are lar removed ; and make him to rest where he may see around him the light of thy coun tenance." Thus these Greeks likewise, iu the solemn ser vice of religion, pray forthe dead, believing in the doctrine of Purgatory; and this liturgy is fallowed, not only by the Greek Churches ef the Ottoman empire, which are dependant upon the Patriarchite of Constantinople, hut, also, by those in the west, at Rome, in Calabria, Apulia, Geergia, Mingrelia, Bulgaria, and the whole ol Russia. Also, in the Orthodox confession of the Russians, in 1613, we find tho following remarkable passage"On the seventh article of the creed we read that souls, alter death, cannot obtain salvation and remission of their sins by their repentance, or any act on their pait; but by tin good works and prayers ot the faithful, and above all, by the unbloody sacriAce which the church offers daily for the living and dead." The lituigy of Alexandtia, or of the Jacobr.eCophts, makes a commemoration of the dead as tellows "Be mindful, sdso, O Lord ! of all who have slept and reposed in the priesthood, and in every rank oi the secular state. Vouchsafe, O Lord! to grant rest to the souls of them all, in the bosom of the saints, Abraham, l?aao and Jacob," See. The liturgy of the Abvssinians or Ethiopians:?"Have mercy ,0 my Uod!on the souls of thy ser vants,men and women,who have baenfed with thy ho ly and blood.and have slept at death in thy faith." The li urgy of the OcthodoxSy i tans and Jacobites:?"Again and again we commemorate all the faithlul depart?,:?those who are departed in tho true faith from this holy altar, arid from this town, and from every country?those who in the true faith have slept and are come to thee, the God ind Lord ot spirits, and of all Gesb. We pray, we be seech, we entreat Christ our God, who has taken their souls and spirits to himselt, that through the innumerable sets of his mercy, he would render them worthy to re ceive pardon of their offences, and the remission of their sins, and would bring us and them to his kingdom in heaven. Wherefore, let us cry aloud, and say three Kyrie-eleiion" In the ancient liturgy known by the name ul 8t. James, and explained iu the fourth eentuiy by Bt. Cyril, of Jerusalem, the priest prays thus for the lead:?"O Lord our God, be mindful of all the souls whom we have commemorated, and those whom we have imit'.edto commemorate, of all thoso who have departed >ii the true faith, from Abel the just, till the preseut time," Sio " St. Cyril in his Mystioiogical Catechism, written -xpresuly lor the instruction of those who were converts from Paganism, in which he tells them cxplici'ly and clearly us he possibly can, those doctrines of the faith hey were to hold, says:?" When we celebrate the sa critice, we pray in the last place for those who are da parted from among us, considering that their souls re ceive greet assistance from the tremendous sacrifice of our alturs." Thus, therefore, St. Cyril, in teaching those whom he was appointed to instruct, taught them the doc trines of that Church, of which he was an authorized and ordained minister. But St Cyril taught them Purga tory, as we evidently And from his explaining to them the above liturgy; therefore it must have been taught by the whole Church, and believed as a doctrine of faith by all Christians of his time, tn the Mozarabic liturgy iu Spa nish we read?" Assemble in the cemeteries; read there the sacred books; fing there psalms for the martyrs, for all the. sain's, and for your brethren who are dead in the Lord, and aterwards offer the Eucharist." Thus we And tnat ail me liturgies ot me wnoie universal churches, whether connected with the See of Rome or not, have incorporated into them the doctrine of praying for the dejd, an 1 consequently that of Purgatory. Now the question arises?did these Oriental Churches receive ?his doctrine before they separated from the Catholic Church, or did they adopt it alter their secession 1 Nrw it is not to ho supposed that after their separation from the See of Rome they would hare adopted the doctrine of Purgatory, if they hod not adopted it before they seceded rhen, they must hare taken it from the church from which they separated ; then, It mtfst have existed before his secession ; then, that doctine, until we find the age in which it was fir?t promulgated, or the individual who was the first to propagate the imposition?we must be lieve as bracing up to the earliest ages of Christianity, to the very days of the Apostles?to the times of the Jews who were the people of Ood, before the suppression of the Synagogue. These arguments were so irresist able, and these authorities so insuperable to the mind of the late excellent and learned Bishop Herbert, 'hat he was compelled to admit what he style* "Papal Purgatory," or driven to the necessity of believing in an intermediate state, where theroulsof the just, as well as the unjust, were detained until the day of judgment; and ratherthan adopt Pargatury, he was compelled to advance '.his theory, end not only adopt, but insist upon it as an essential point of beliet in the Protestant Episcopal Church. I hold in my hand a " Dissertation on tne State of Departed Spirits," by Bishop H , In which he proposes 'O show that this intermediate state is ihe belief ol he Churdh of England, that it can be traced to the Apostolic age, and thirdly that it is authorized and vin licated by holy Scripture. Recollect that this is stated, upon the authority of Bishop Herbert, as a ne cessary doctrine of the Churchof England?that men do iot go to hell nor to heaven, alter death, but to a third olace, where the departed remain until the last lay.? Now, he says, thii doctrine can be traced up to tho Apes ?olic time*. Now this must be by tradition?therefor, we must cite the fathers of the Cliuich; and accordingly on looking over the volumes which they have left pos terity, I do not find a single testimony of these venerable authorities, which by any constructioo, could goto es tablish this theory. On the contrary, all the authorities I have quoted in the whole course of my preceding lec tures, are so elear, so evident, ss to overthrow this theory ol that excellent prelate of the Church ot England. He says it is in conformity with the Sacred Scriptures?but to my mind it is in direct contradiction to them. In the ?th chapter and 9th verse ot the Apocalypse, where St. John seas heaven opened before his face, he says, "Altet this 1 beheld, and lo, a great multitude, which no man could number, of all nations, and kindreds, and people, and tongues, stood before the throne, and before the lamb, clothed with white robes, and palm in their hands; Sec. Consequently, as St. John places this great multi tude of the departed, who had "washed their robes and made them white in the blood of the Lamb," in heaven, there waa no intermediate place for them. They were then before the. Lamh.and belore Ilia throne,with the hoi) angels, and therefore not in that imaginary place,which is styled an intermediate place by this author?they were in heaven : they had already entered into their reward? into thnt blissful region where they c, in forever enjoy the presence of their (tod. Frem this text it would appear that the Just arc immediately admitted into heaven ; there fore, the theory of an intermediate place is manifestly tn contradiction to the sacred Scriptures With regard to the wicked, you may reforto Luke, ^6 chapter, 19 verse where it is written that " There waff a certain rich man who was clothed in purple and fine linen, and tared sump tuously every day ; and there was a certain beggar named Lacartts which was laid at his gatefhll of sores, and de siring to be led with th? crumbs which (ell Irom the rich man's, table; moreover, the dog* came and licked his sores. And it came to pass that' the beggar died, and was carried by the angels into A bra ham's bosom ; the rich man also died and wss buried, and in hell he lilted up his eves, being in tor ments, and seeth Abraham alar o A'and Lazarus in his bo som. And he cried and said? Father Abraham, have meicy oil me, and send Lazarus that he may dip the tip of his finger in water and rool my tongue, for 1 am tor mented in this flame. But Abraham said, son, remember that thou in thy lite tim- received thy good things, and Lacarus evil tmugs; hut now ho is comforted and thou < art tormented. And besides all this, between us and you there is a great gulph fixed; so that they which would paas from hence to you cannot) neither can they pasa to us that would kcome from thence." If spirits could not be takea into heaven before the ascension of Christ, but into limhuf patrum, which waa destroyed immediately before the resurrection ol Jesus Christ?so the wicked wer? im mediately condemned to hell even before the birth ol Christ; "tho rich man died end wee hurled, and in hell he lifted up his eyes ;" and in that hell he ceiled out to Lazaruito bring one drop of water to cool hi* patched tongue. Consequently, he must have been in hell-net in an intermediate place. Therefore it seems the doctrine ot en intermediate pi .cr-as repr tented by no common individual asserted to be conformable with tho doctrine of the ancient fathers, the primitive church, snd the Holy scriptures, is opposed to the whole; and all the argu ments he haa adduced in vindication of his theory goto prove the existence of, not papal, but christian, Purgatory He says this doe'rino of hit has not the mod remote connection with the doctrine of Papal Purgatory : then he gives a definition of what heCllls Papal Purgatory which, by the way, is an epithet we do not submit to in a Christian tense ; for it intimates thnt the doctrine was first introduced by seme Pope. Now, I have proved that it it to ancient at to be lott in tho remoteness of antiqui ty. I have traced it up te Judas Maccabeus?I have shown it waa believed by all the Orientals, whether sepa rated or not from the Sovereign Pontiff; and, therefore, Papal Purgatory i* an improper title tor it He says that the Papal doctrine is, that those who die not perfectly clear of tin go to Purgatory, and there sutler a certain indescri bable punishment till God's justice is satisfied, or until they are released hv masses sai I for their souls. Now, this is net a proper definition. First ol all, the Catholic Church never yet decided whether there was material fire employed in this punishment or not ; nor did the Council of Trent over say one word ou the subject ; there fore it la not true that the Catholic is bound to believe in this as an article of Isith?and so the definition given by Bishop Herbert it incorrect. Then he tayt that we In lieve these souls will pass free by masses ?no very chari table insinuation, as I take it -for it it not only by ma?s< s alone, which I have proved wem always offered for the dead although we can benefit our brethren in Pur gatory, by good works, alms, prayers?or if you chose, by " baptism for the deed," to use the language of Bt. Paul?or any other pious act will be beneficial to your friend, if in Purgatory, for the prayer of the Jutt m?n avallrth much. Other very distinguish ed divines, both of Ihe Lutheran and Protastant Episcopal churches, sering'the stiength of the argument* which the church wields in vindication ol the dogma* ot Pur gatory, prove themselves more consistent than the ether whom I have just examined, and acknowledged it stead fastly established on the most indisputable and incoiitro vertible evidences. In tho liut place, one ol the most learned Lutherans, tii ? Abl i'Molauus, nukes this asser tion?on the authority cf the illustiious Borsuet? "We are very glad to learn from M. Moloiius,' says Bossuet, "that one portion of the Lutherani not only approves but piaclices this kind cf pray ir (for the dead). This is a remnant of those an cient sentiments which we honor iu Lutheianism " This is the concession made by the Lutherans. I will quote another very illustrious name in the nnnals ot t cclesias tical history; particularly thut cf the Churc ol England, Bishop Korocs, in his " Discourse en Purgatory." Ami this quotation, taken from such n source, is worthy ot the most particular attention of all Chiistians ; lor the Catho lic ol the pit-sen! day could not speak more cflVctually or vindicate more exp icitly the dogma of Purgatory than is here done by this eminent and learned prelate ol the Pro testant Chuich. These are his words, " Let not the an cient practice of praying and muking oblations for the dead, received throughout the universal Church ol Christ, almsst from the very time of the Apostles, be any more rejected by Protestants as unlawful or vain. Let them reverence the judgment of the primitive Church, ami admit a practice strengthened by the uninterrupted profession of so many ages ; and let them, as well in pub lic ns in private, observe this rite, although not as abso lutely necessary, or commanded by the divine low, yet as lawful and likewise profitable, and as always approved by the universal Chuich?that by this meansat length a peace so earnestly desired by all learned and honest men may be restored to the christian world." In another place he adds, "So wo may maintain the prayers of the Church lor the souls departed, to be beneficial, and not in vain, inasmuch as that practice of the church, of praying for the dead, is derived, as Chrysostom confesses, and is very probable, from the institution of the Apostles." See then thi? important concession of this i'lustriotis Bishop, not of our community-first, that the practice of prayiDg for the dead is ancient, beneficial, and derived from the Apostles; that it was not in vain, but founded on the judg ment of the primitive Church,that it is a profitable tbiug although?as he will have it?not absolutoly necessary: that it was practised by the universal church. There fore, I say, what was practised by the whole primitive chuich is the true faith, and that which traces up to the lays of the Apos'les cannot be an error, cannot be ?uperstition, but must be a true and genuine doc trine of Christianity. This distinguished Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Cliu'ch acknowledger that St. Chrysostom bears witness that this doctrine can e from the days of the apostle* ; and, therefore, coming from his times, must have been taught by Jesus Christ himself; and consequently, the doctrine of Purgatory, instead ot being an mvuntion or superstitious practice, is a doctrine revealed to the Chuich?held in high estimation by past ages, and ono which we Catholics cherish with all our hearts and souls, as well as all our minds an-l intellects, at the present day, I have before me two epitaphs of two >1 the most illustrious members of the Churcu ot Eng land, in which the doctrine of Purgatory is incorporated, ind these epitaphs we e written by themselves. The ficst is the epitaph of Isaac Barrow, Bishop of St. Asaph's ? " The remains of Isnsc Barrow, Bishop of St Asaph's, deposited in the hunds of the Loid, in the hopes ol' a joytul resuirection, solely by the merits of Christ. O all ye that pass by unto the house ot the Lord, the hcuse ol prayer, pray lor your fellow servant, that he may find mercy in the day of the Lord " Thns this illustrious Bishop called upon every individual who passed by unto the house of the Lord to otfer up their supplications lor the repose of his depirted spirit, thus believing in, and leaving on record his high authority iD vindication of the doctrine of Purgatory. Thesecocd epitaph reads as fol lows " Here lie* the body of Herbert Thorndike, for merly a prebendary of this Collegia'e Church, (Westmin ster) who in his life time endeavored by prayer and study to discover the right method cf rtlmming the church. Do thou, reader, implore lor bim rest ar.d a happy resurrection in Christ " Thus ke calls upon the reader in all after times, in years long subsequent, to re member his departed spirit and lo pray to liod to have mercy on him ; and he was not a Catholic, nor under the influence of what is styled Papal Purgatory, but he was, tn admitting the eltic.acy of prayers ior his deported spirit, and consequently Purgatory, under the influence of his own profound and discriminating intellect, and could not reject it. I have before me another very interesting testi ?nony in behalf of this doctrine?that of the Duchess of York in the days ol Charles the 2d. Her dyingmoments U >alth of the Duchess of York had visibly declined, and she died at St. James's in her thirty-fourth year, having been the mother ot eight children, of whom only two daughters survived her, Mary and Anne, both aiterwards Queens of England. She had been educated in the rtgu '?r performance of all those devotional exercises, which were practised in the Chnrch of England before the civil war. She attended at the canonical hour of prayer; she publicly received the sacrament in the royal chapel on .?very holiday, and once every month; and she always prepared herself for that rite by auricular confession and the absolution of the minister. After the birth of her last child, she became still more religious, spending much of her time in her private oratory, and in conversa tion with divines ; and for several months before her death it was observed that she had ceased to receive the sacrament, and began to speak with ten derness of the alleged errors of the Chnrch of Rome.? Suspicion was excited, and her brother, Lord Carnbury, in person, ber father, the exiled Earl of Clarendon, by letter, endeavored to confirm her in the profession of the established doctrines Rut she lied already been recon ciled, in August, to the. Chu'ch of Rome, and in her last illness received the i-acrament from the hands of Hunt, a Franciscnn Friar. Blandford, Bishop oi Oxford, her Pro estant contessor, visited her on her death bed ; but the Duke informed him of her change of religion, and he con futed hinisi U With speak it g to her a few wot if s of consola tion and advi: e. Her conversion was known only to five persons; hut the secret gradually transpired, and its publication served to confirm the suspicion that the Dnk himself was also a Catholic. He attended, indeed, orra tionally on the Kmnr dnring the service In the , hapei, but two years had elapsed since he received the sacrament.'" This is a short history of the last moments ef the Duchess of York But this Duchess left behind her a declaration in which she reveals the conversation she had in the ora tory , during her sickness, with some of the greatest di vines ot the Church of England, in which the relates her doubts and their answers ; and thnt particularly on Pur gatory and confession she conversed with two of the most 'istinguishrd divines ot that Jay?o- e, her confessor. Blandford, Bishop of Oxford, anil Sheldon, Archbish p o Canterbury, " Who," she says, " both told me that there were many things in the Chuich of Rome, we had better kept, as confession, and pray ing tor the dead, of which therelcoul.l be no doubt; ami for their parts, they did it buly, although they did not deem it proper to own it." The Duchess practised it, and was confirmed therein by ibe example ot the most eminent and elevated prelates of he Established church. Would to God that all who have nad an opportunity of instructing themselves on these im portant subjects, would not satisfy themselves with put ting aside their prejudices, but have the courage to follow the example of .he Dnchesa ol York Have we not, thi n tvery evidence on which to lound, inculcate, vindicate and establish the doctrine of Purgatoiy 7 Take the Books ot the Maccabees, whether as canonical or historical. If they are canonical, their testimo ny is so clear, that it is impossible to call it it question, and the cot,troveisy is at once at an end. If I take them as mere historical hooks, then they are the moat nncunt and venerable testimony to the fact, that the Jews observed the practice of praying lor the dead; that the most enlightened man. and greatest hero among tlu ancient people of God in that period, ordered sacrifice, to be offered in the temple for the souls of his brave soldiers, who had fallen on ihe battle field by his side. Then, did I not quote a large number of the testimonies of the most notable fathers of the Church in favor of the doctrine up to the Apostolic times I Did I not prove it from the testimony of the sacred Scriptures themselves 7 Did I not prove it Irom the vari ous liturgies of those communities who hod separated from the ancient chuich I Did I not prove it from the most illustrious and distinguished individuals, who were the lights and emaments of the Protestant Episcopal Church ' What more remains to be or argued on the subject ' It seems to me that every ground has been exhausted I have a right to appeal to tradition; I have done so, and tradition is in my favor. I have a right lo appeal to the hi?tory of the Jews us the true people of God; that 1 have done, and I find them praying lor the dead. I have ap pealed to the sacred Scriptures, and claiming my right ol interpretation, which I will not yield on any account and 1 find that in these sacred volumes the doctrine ol Purga tory is established and taught; and if any Christian who has followed me in the course of this argument will not consent to go with me, let him at least acknow ledge that the Catholic has n right to believe it, and can produce the most excellent uuthori'its in Its favor. therefore there is no longer any excuse for the hue and cry about the n> nseriie, and superstition, and felly, ot the doctrine ol Purgatory. This is a doctrine which we ch? rish, lor when a friend depaits gte are net eternally tepa rated; fqr alter we have watched him In his Illness, arid soothed him in his agony, and finally closed hisajeain Lhe Catholic religion dees not fo sake him Phi lea'hthe Catholic religion genius of the Cstholic religion still follows in sympa thy the departed spirit; end Iwaeeches God still to ?xerci*e his mercy. Not so with Protestantism. The Protestant will, indeed?and perhaps oltcn with more fervor, with more charity, and it may bo with mure devotion- attend lo all the wants spiritual and ten, poral ol the dying; but after death has set his seal, thi genius of Protes:antism|withdrBws Iforever forbidden to -iffer one prayer or utter one word to 'he thronerf grace, in behail of a brother departed into the world ot spirit1 When the cold earth covers him, the genius ol Protestant ism glides sullenly and silently away; whilst the genius of the Catholic religion send up to God, mingled with t tear, a fervent prayer to the great Judge ol all. still to extend his bountiful mercy towards thi soul of him who has been placed in his eonse crated grave. Thia, then, ia a doctrine we cherish with all our hearts, understandings and minds ; it ia .i loctrine, then fare, which we te< 1 no disposition to lore go. Let u?, then, Catholics, cherish this doctrine ; and ill wo can ask of those not of our religion is, that they shall at leas acknowledge that In belit ving this doctrini the Catholic 1* not blinded by ignorance, superstition, or prejudice, but animated by authorities, sustained by argu ments, corroborated by evidences, which are of the high est and moat convincing character This lecture Closi s the subject of Purgatory On nrx" Sunday night, I shall commance on the Sacrifice of the %lass. TNTF.RK.-Tir?n to KmroRAFrrs ?The Lurrln of th? Tr< aeury have instructed the customs do; ailment In <'s nada to exempt Itom payment of the imperial duties household furniture and other necessaries which may ac oompany aettlera - and are intended solely tor their own use, or that of th-lr families, and not lor the purj cse ol trade or sale.? Montreal Her aid, Jan. 99. Close op the Disturbances in Cattabacat's.? EliicottvilU, January 27, 1845.?I wrote yt?n las' evening of the state of things here up to that time ? At II o'clock a detachment of over 400 r. en marched upon "Dutch Hill," under the direction ot the Sbtnffand Brig. Geu Hui.tley, urraed and equipped, ready lci(?ny lesiat ance that might be otfered. They arrin d there at day light, but found no enemy. Their spies had been among us as tat-' as italic last evening, and they were lulJy in form' d of our state of preparation, and of course became satisfied that thertiort to resist the Sheriff must prove hopeless. Tin y accordingly dispersed, nud several ar rests were easily ifleeted. Tbearray of strength present ed, has not only disai pointed '?nulliflers," hut convinced them thot the p< ople ol the county have both the power and the disposition to protect the Sheriff in the proper dis chwrge cf his duty,in the execution of the laws. The force ordered out may seem disp.roporttoned to the emergency, but u less number would certainly have been resist) d, and it was with a view to avoid the shed ding ol blood, oh well as to assuie the discontented, that public opinion would not brock rebellion, that the bheriff resolved upen the course he has so successfully pursued The men have not yet returned, but are expected this evening. After their return, should they bring anything important, I will finish this out with a postscript. 9 o'clock, P. M ?The Shi riff and his men have return ed, and biought back in custody three of the moat reck less sad desperate of the ringleaders, who are now in jaii awaiting indictment and trial. The force has been dis charged, except a small body, who are retained for the service of the Sheriff, and peace and quiet are again esta blished. I have not time to comment upon these facta, or enter into any extended explanation. 1 may take occa sion to do it hereafter, should I conceive it important or proper to do so. Yours, respectfully, X. Caution to Anti-Rbnteks.?It is hoped this case will be a warning to the illegal combinations ind acts ot persons who a e in opin opposition to the laws of the country The plcintifl, Chaunoy Keder, brought i suit against Artemus Boughton. Daniel C. Sherman, Enoa St. John, and John Deitz, us defendants In 1841, the plaintiff had b en deputed by the Sheriff of Albany lo serve ?vrits, and also had declarations to serve in t&vor of Van Itenssilaer, against t nants on the manor for non-payment of rent. He stopped at a house in Bern, a mob broke into .he house about 14 o'clock at night, roused him from his oed, demanded his papers with threats, and searched his person and clothes.and not obtaining their object of search '.hey went off, and returned next morning with a greater torcc and on further search discovered his paper* ; then rook him into the woods, some disguised as Indians thiust h.m down, abused him ( utrageously, tarred and feathered him, and threatened bis life if he should have the temeri ? y to c'Dgage in such business again. These persons who appeared as " Indians" could not be identified, but the de i ndunts were recognized as being amongst the crowd, <nd did not attempt to preventthe outrage,but taunted and ridiculpd the plaintiff alter it was done, and expressed their ?atisfaction There was, from the nature of the case, a ;ood deal of difficulty in cmpannelling a jury?one was at lit obtained, consisting of about one half from the coun try towns tnd the residue from the city. The cause waa ummi-d up and argued with talent and ability, by Georg W. I'eckhaui, Esq , far the defend nts, and by Michael -andford, Esq , for the plaintiff. The jury returned a ver dict of ten thousand dollars, damages and costs ? Albany Alloa, Feb. 1. Full Particulars about the Atrocious Mur der Perpktkatid near Haddonfih.d, New Jer sey.?Since the report of the muidrr which was ptiblish -d in the Sun of 8-iturdoy, we have been enabled to give the full particulars concerning the tragical sffrir. It ap ?eais that the name > f ihe jmurdercr is Samuel Thomas, :s already stnted, ar.d that of his victim Henry Clover. I'he deceasedwes married, and has lift a wife and one hild Thev had been disputing and fighting about some omestic difficulty, were neighbors to eucit other, and hat a few moments after they had been quarreling Tho ,ias returned with the loaded gun, whfreupon Clover ran into the house and fastened the door, and Thomas hasten ?d to a window and saw him couched in one corner of the room. He then levelled the deadly weapon at him?fired ? and its contents passed into the ?b 'omen ol Clovar. The vounde I man jumped up and exclaimed I am a di ad man, ?nd whilst endeavering to run across the room fell, and ifter lingering about one hour in the greatest agony, he expired. The Coroner hehtan inquest over the body Hid the Juiy rendered the verdict ' That the deceased, lenry Clover, came to his death by the hands of Samuel Thomas ; and in their opinion it was a wilful and delibe rate murder. Thomrs was urresteC| sbartly after, end raving hern taken before Justice John Curtis, was com ? nitted to prison to await his trial. He will be tried at 'amdtn, New Jeisey, probably during the Match term ?1 the Court. Brutal Attempt to Murder.?A most diabolical ittempt was made yesterday on board the baique Jalisto, Capt. Hopkins, of Sedgwick, (Me) lying at India Vharl by the cock, a colored man named James Smith, o murder the first mate, Mr. Reuben Fretbey. Mr. F.was ?v the act of huiding a piece of wood, while ore of the and* wa? rawing it, w hen the cock came up behind him ?villi an axe and atiurk him v nh the eye of it a heavy ? low on the head, which Jelled him The monster then rpeutrd the blow a second and third time the latter with m edge of the axe which cleft the skuil The culprit vas then secured aDd sent to jail Smith, it appears from apcra Icuiid in his possesion, belongs to Baltimore, and 'l is a motner living there. He was out in the U. S. ship >hio,in her cruise in the Mediterranean, ana was dig Uarge ' on leer return to Boston, April, 1S4-J At his ex /ruination befor- the Mayor; eeti r day after noon, he stated iat he hud made up his mmd on the previous night that ,1 the mate etruck him again he would kill him?nod the ext morning the mate cud strike him, in conicqtience of ome neglect ot duty,tnd a lew minutea alter, seeing a tavorablu opportunity, he made tho desperate attempt aa udore stated. The rnpta n and second mate, as also one 1 the hands, denied that the mate had ever treated Smith vith unmerited ?t veiity ?A'orfnlk Herald, Feb 1. Ship Building on the Lakes.?Making in all ?mi steamers, lour propellers, anrt fourteen sail ?ess,'Is. which promise to he put in commission the en Ming season. Nor are our iieighhois on Ontario idle. I'he marine on both sides ot the line js last increasing, ('he name, tonnHge kc. , ot a number of vessels built at carious places on Lake Ontario during the past three or our seasons are at hand, and we fartht r learn that addi ional tonnage is to be adaed to their marine next sea son. They have already on the Canadian ride, a large uitnber of rmnll boats using the Erricton propeller, vhich supply the place ot sail vers. Is in trai>r|>ortirig, pas^engeis, See., from one point to another; and ho trade has increased go much, end the facilities ars tow so ample for pissing the Wetland Caral, that regular ? net ot this class ot vessels have been established to ply tie ensuing season between Toronto and Ooderich, on _,ake Huron This is exclulively a provincial measure, nd it is pntty generally known that a tegular lira of /envy tonnage propellers h is been running between tswepo an:l C. icago since 1841, engaged principally in onveylng emigrants up nr.d returning w ith wheat for ho mills in operation at Oswego The sail vessels also 'lelorging to ihat put have, ot lste, found emple down n ights ot 'he scire description. Dutirg the present Win er, somt lew vessels have been ci mrr.ouced icrthe lower ?ike bus in* sj A i ro; eiler, we believe at St. Catharines, nd the hull oia large vessel, otiginally designed for a ? imr, whicli w as built at Toronto m vera! years since, >ut stink for preac va'mn, has been raised , and is to be ti led out 8s a barque the ensuing season. Her sails are ow making here. Others are, Jonbtlesi, building at >oints below, and we anticipate a bettvy record of new onnage the ensuing year.? Buffalo rfdvirtiter, Jan. 30. Fire in Dayton.?We learn from the Dayton fournul thai a fire broke out in n smoke houee at iched to the pork house ot Davis It IVndry, in that place, n Saturday night last, which destroyed the building and eContents, consi ting of a large quantity of meat. The re is supposed to huve originated ,rom the lodgment of a park in the root. The loss, wl.icb tails upon different in. ? vidnnls, amounts to about $7,000. $6 Ot 0 of which ia attained by one man, a citizen oi Springfield, who had ie meat of luoo hogs banging in the houie at the time.? rilsfinmi'It Fejt Jan 80 IMl'Uti'l AN'l MEDICAL NOTICE. lAOC'TOR EVAN8, No. II Peck slip, near Wster street. 1 ' New York, has been more than forty years in the suc ?ssfut practice of physic and surgery, particularly in curing perfectly) those desperate cases of every variety of secivt iseasr, old obstinate ulr, rs, cancers in the throat, strictures, ic , caused by mal-practice. It is of the greatest importance r the unfortunate to choose an etperiesiced physician. Dr. E. the oldest and most eiiariencra in this city; his practice .-eat, his success astonish log, even after tney havr been expelled mo the Hospitals as incurable. His o Ike as are well arranged or privacy, t'sll at 12 !Vk slip, and be convinced, nil barges are most reasonable and all eases are guaranteed. d',7 I mere WORMS! WORMS!! WORMS!!! IXrOKMA are swept awav from the stomach and bowels by w JAYNE-9 TONIC V KB.VIIKI'OE, as by the besom of Instruction They |erish und.r itssearchirg influeucn insunt \, m >1 ate et| ell?,l vs ith tbe muc-is tu whtcb thev a e ?tnbed <1. The cure ia, in almost all cases lwrmanant. and if a recur nte of tt.e disorder should take place, a few doae? of the pre ? ration will never fail to produce the desired effec t?for Ibe (feet does uof weahrnwith repetition. T hose who suffer from lie Piles or tt"nitieni Fever, or any complaint where a mild ?nic or alterative may be desired, will tiud JayueT Touie Verm luge it moat valuable remedy. Hold t>T the Agents, A. B IV NANUS. Druggists, No. 79 Fulton street, 273 Broadway, '7 East B toad way Ja2* lir*m HAVE YOU A COUGH 1 D'i not negVet it. Thoniandi have met a prematnre death f r tbe wa t of a li' tie Mention to a common cold. HAVE YOl X COl'tHP-Dr Jayue's Etpeetoranl. a safe reilicsl prescription, containing no poisonous drags, and used in no eatenaiV" piactiee for several vea.s, will moat positively tford retiel, "i,d ? ve you from that awful disease, pulmonary ???sumption, which annually swce|s into live grave hundreds ? f tlie young, the old. the fait, the lovely and :he gay. Have von a cough??Br I>eriiiadcd to purcha<e a bottle of #vr "'.gpectorant to d y?to-mortow may lie too late Have von a cough??Jayne'a Egpyctorant is the only remedy you ?h ulU take t ? cure you; for this plain reason,lhat in no one I the th, uiand rases wher it has been used has it failed to re Prepared and sold by Dr. Jsyne, 20 Snu'h Third street. Phi ladelphia. Hold by the agents, A. It. Ik D. Bands, Druggists, No 7!l Fulton street, 273 Broadwav, and 77 East Broadway. j:l2H I m * III vii. COUilPiY M| he consulted conttd 'Bttallv ai his it ' ' lice, 10 Do sue street, two doors from I hat ham Strange s me ro-pectftillv informed that Pr ( orhitt ia a member of lh? 'nivervity of the City of New York, and lhat he htia earlusivr y confined his practice from being general to the treatment f ertaiu classes of diseases, (now ovet elev-n venri in the city ol New \ ark.) which euge 'hia entire aeteutiou. The annals of aedicine do not records ater suce-sa than is to he found in hit wrier The Doctor cautions the nnfortnnete against the usa f mi'.vi'V.e. I bt ts thotManda of lietirae. Heocal cases ?r 'U ? tVw duvs i-moved e0ttwlv from the system See thet ? sr. judirio. ?lv tnreted hv a p.raoa legally qualified and d mil ? iris ,S ttvera are several ol them in thil I it I'eraodi affile ted with protracted and inveterate eases ee l not despair ot being restored to hralth, bT aptdving to Dr 'orbitt. A t rscttre of many venri has eatabltahei' the Doctor s apn'a on for -kiM -nd respectability U"i< u? - wee 'K? 0/ it's ptoi'uuud novation. A inevjiiiBr ms< ? 1 >j lo pro vnt a cartaia diaoaae ia any of im forma d22 tm*ao

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