Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 1, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 1, 1846 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. ?ol. XIX., Ho. N-Wkoll Ho. UTI. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 1, 1846. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation...Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?K.ery day. Trie. I eenu per copy? ?7A5 personam?paytbl. in advance. WEEKLY HitHALD?Every Satar.Uy-l'ne# IK cut r? copy?Si. 13K cent* per ana am?payable Ln advance. ADVERTISEMENTS a the a .aid prices?aJw.y. ?*h p^Intlno of all kind, executed with beauty Mid dee' All letter, or eommunieatioae, by mail, addreaeed to Uia establishment, mu?t oe po?t paid, or the portage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or the NiwToii Haa*m> Estaju'IHMEIW veil eeree* of IGilrnu and Num. tree*. MALL. LINE FOR BOSTON. V oVEft. THE LONG isl ROAD, VIA NEW LONDON, NORWICH f WORCESTER. At 7 o'clock ,ii the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall ?erect, South Kerry?Sunday, excepted. Way Crate, are tu resume*, to receive baggw* for Now coadon, Norwich and Woreeeter. Baggage for Boetoagoee through auder lock. juU tire LUWU iSLAND RAILROAD OOMFANY. Muuiia ~ ~ agJTOFo" HrtrEr TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOW8, Commencing on Monday, September lbtb, IMS. Leave No wY oak?At 7 o'clock, A. M., Boston Train for Oreenport, daily, Snndaye excepted, (topping tt Karmingdale and St. George'* Manor. Leave Brooklyn?At 9H A. M .for Karmingdale and intermedi ate places, daily Sunday, excepted, and on *" " " day., t" Tue.dayi, Thur.day. and Saturday., through to Greeuportand intermediate place*. " at 4 P. M., for Karmingdale ana intermediate places, daily, Sunday, excepted. Leave Oreenport?Boston Train, at 4 o'clock, P.M., or on the arrival of the steamer from Norwich, daily, Snmky. excepted, .topping at St. George'. Manor and Karmingdale. " " at*o'clock, A.M.; Accommodation Train, on Monday., Wednesday. and Friday*. Leave Farmingdale?For Brooklyn, at CM o'clock, A. M., and 1 P. M., daily, Soud.y. excepted. ? - - .4 v g H. Leave Jamaica?For Brooklyn, at 8 o'clock, A. M. and 1M T. M.. daily. Snndaye excepted. Fare to _Bedford ? eenu: fca*t New York ISM; Race Course 18M; Trott ugCounellM:,'amaicaSS; Bra.hvill* SIM: Hyde Park 17 m ,ee S7M: Clowarille, (during session Court.) S7H: Hempstead 37M; Branch J7M; Carle Place 44; Westbury 44: Hick.ville 44; Banning dale 62 M; Deer Park SS; Thompson tt; Suffolk Station 1 00; Lake Road Station 1 18M; Medford Station 1 ISM; MillvtUe 1 tt; St. George'. Manor 1 6SM; Riverheod 1 62M; Jameiport 1 62M; Mattetnek 1 62M; Cnt ehogne I S2M; Southold 1 62Hi Oreenport, Aee'n. train, 1 7}; Oreenport by Boston Train S 00. Stages are id readiness on the arrival of Train, at the .eyeral Station., to take passenger, at very low Fares, to all parts of the lliBAfl. ' Baggage Crates will be in readinee* at the foot of Whitehall (treet, to receive Baggage for tne several Trains, SO minntos be fore the hour of starting from the Brooklyn aide. The 8teamer Statesman leaves Oreenport for Sag Harbor twieo eaeh day on the arrival of the Train, from Brooklyn*. Iks "Xrrangements hare been made to make the line lore, and paaseugrrs can depend on arming as advertised. jal lmrc MAIL LINE AT 7i O'ULUCK, A. M. p TO ALBANY, AND intermediate landings, or as far as the tS3?L?3*ice will permit. There is good wheeling from point on the Hudson to Albany, and Stages will tie in readiness to carry parseagers to their oesti S5ES risim. $4 SO tbrongh to Alb.ny-pa.wg. to New hura.*150. Breakfast on board the boat. _ ? The celebrated ice steamboat Ul IJ-'A. captain ?? ^ il?w, lea-res the pier between Courtlanat and Liberty su, " All pac kaget'and*parcels will be landed at any of ft*??Mar landings, provided they are paid for at the Agent ? Office, and frf ighl^PPlT on board, or to P. C. Behntn, at the office ou the wharf r? . NOTICE?bTATEN ISLAND FERRY e?On Wednesday, Jan.6th,the tnpe on thia -Ferrv will be as follows.? M. New York-#,TlA. M ; ?X., i P.M. . . pT-Ou'sn^r^IUt wiil f-v. wil O'clock, instead of 11 A M. J7 BOS 1 ON STEAMERS. FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. i The British sad North American Royal I Mail Steam Packet Wup CAMBRIA, C. H- E. Judkins, Commander, will leave Bos ????Mi^naitiiD for the above ports as follows, vi* : CAMBRIA, C. H. E. Jndkins. Commander, on Sunday, 1st day of March, lit#. w Passage to Liverpool Passageto Halifax...., w For freight or P??g., ^ ftuOHAM. Jr. a,*,. At HARNDEN It CO.'B. ? Wall it No Berth secured until paid for. 14 "e DRAFTS ON OREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND.?Persons wishing to re mit money to their Mends in any ol L Great Britain or Ireland, can be aupplied ??*with drafts by applying to the sabscnbers, for any amount. payable at sight, on U1 thejriugipal town, throughout KugUod, Ireland, bcotland and Wslef. Applies tion by Utter, (post paid.) wilj^mcet rrom^jsUwtion^T ftlTh T5*Honth St. eor. Maided Lane. FOR NEW ORLEANb.- Loniaiana and New JM^VYork Line-Regular Packet. to tail Monday, IMarch jfifiaCsth. ? The elegant, fist ssi ling packet ship 8AK TELLfVi avloi.ms.ier, will positively sail e. above, her re gular diy. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommodations, apply ou board, at Orleans wharl, foot of Wall street, or to ? K COLLIN8 It CO, 3# South street. K7" Positively no goods received on bowrA fcfler.Hetardoy evening, 7th March Agent in New Orleans. JAB. t. WOOD RUFS\ who will promptly forward all goods to his address. Psefct bark GEN EHEt', MinaUmwterw.l ""eedlhe Bartelle. and satlMonday, 16th March, her regular day. IZS ?KOR LIVERPOOL?The NawLine-RefuUi Packet of fist March ?The superior fast sailing flBLpacket .hip HOTTINQUER. ll" ,?>?? bnrtheg. """ *? 01 g7 South ?trees. Prise ofpiss The packet wi'l succeed (S3 r tet'sfip'uv'rpool, 11M tons, Cept. John Eldridge. ?d the Hottingoar, and tail oa the fiat of April. ?s? FUR UlABtiOW.?Regular f?ket,-'i\?^weii lJflgFVknown, fast sailing British bark ADAM CARR, .Bfifatous. Hugh MeEweu, master, having half. of tier ergo engaged will meet with quick despatch. For might or passage, having excellent accommodations, apply ? i J a t\l Per W cllll Of tA or passage, having excellent aeeommoaauon captain on Doard, east aide of Peck slip, or to WOODHULL It MINTURN, #7 Soath at The A 1 British berk Ann Harley, Capt. Robt. Scott,' Succeed the Adam Carr- * PACKET FOR MARSEILLES, - The packet ship NEBRASKA, Capt- Brown, will sail on the 1st .(S>?,h. ^'.WiS'tra^TteLe.. IM Front street, or to BOVD It Hl.sCKEN. ygjr #Tontiue Buildings. No. ? Well street. l'Nltk'6 ?TAffcft AND oREAt BRITAIN AND IR^AND OLD ESTABLISHED EMI GRANT OFFICE.?The subscribers ere prepaied JHMm Vln/llv A UrPILBi. A m eww-v..? r" 'LL7-S t? tug?ge p Mtogets to come out by the eerly Spring ships, it * I)r2'w "an^es usnal, be famished. payable throoghoat the U?mrd Kingdom. For ^y^^mcuW^ly to ^ >f port ou the ltkh March next, affording a good oppor Lmengers who wish to noma direct to New York. For terme ol passage, which ere moderate, apply to It J. T TAPSCOTT, 7S BooUiat. jjy ,h comer Maiden lane PACKET FOR HAVRE?Second Line^ ?The .picket ship ONEIDA, Cajt James hunek, will sail ,oo the let ol March. F^r M.fht 0jr u> M # fToetipe Bnildingi, No i> Well ?t. W ANTED-A *hip ? lond for a aouthenj port.? Apply to ?? K- COLL'NbECO.t UNION LINE OF PACKETS FOR L'YEK POOL.?The splendid new Paeket Ship MAR iMlON. Capt Edwards, will positively sail on March Jd her regular day. _ This soleni.d Packet Ship ha. very snpenor sceommodsttoe 1 hit fpieof ?Q ric?ei onip n?? vriy "vvv . . i #. for cabin, teAiod ctbia.end tteerege peteengere, which will be tnk^n et modente rate*. Pertout wubtog to ? # b? uk'Q it miaertie rAie?. r?nmn """"'i " should make early application on hoard, 'ooj^ of J^ver street, or,? r 73 South street, comer Maiden lane. FOR SALE-To close n eoncern-The Line o ^ TJv LivarDOolPacksts.nonsisling of the ships ROSCILS, Of Minnnmu SHERIDAN mid GARRICK. They were beilt in this city, by Brown k Bell, for moucl. materiel (e very largv proportion of their fmnro heiae live oak I and workmanship, the, Me noaurnaeeea, it not ^TOtai w .he stocks, and re-salte/Trory year since. Their sccommodatinns lor passengers are ver, eitea s,v. and handsomely f"?'^.:n^K'l?jlW CO . M South et. FOR GLAHGOW.?REGULAR pACKiT ? sAffy Thv well knowu (est sail in* P^VAgi'S'dfiW JjfiSlEsCARR, 410 tons, Capt Hugh MeEwen, daily e* ragffSqPS !5W?T"JS"~'! WOotHULL ? -zs?1,P?<:()lT's UlWllUI. tH.ol.a.1101. JH?V OFFICES, 7i South street, corner of Meidee Lace, JSilbNtw York, and 96 Waterloo Ror^, Liverpool- . Person, wi.hieg to secure passage for their friends from t-j verpooi. during the coming season, in the New Line ol Civ*'' pool paekers, Me respectfully informed by the subscribers that the undermentioned magnificent and favorite packet snips wjll ?ail firrnr Liverpool positively., advertised; ile eny ol T?|gch puaaige can he engaged on the most reasonable terrna, and .very necessarv measure will he used to have those whose rassage msv be engaged on this side of the Atlsiric. despatch ed m as comfortable a manner as possible. Ship Rochester, oa .v.gtli April; ship Garrick, ou the 11th do; ship Hottmgnee, an the 4th May. The well known tailing qualities of these favorite packets, render any remarks nnnecsssry, and their ac eemmogatiuns for cabin, arcond cabin and slauiag* passengers surpass those of aoy ether line. To secure passage, and.for fhrther particulars, apply o ^ y x. TAPSCOTT, - ecu comer of Mnideu lane N. B.-W It J. T. T., v Drafts, aa ami. for any amount, p. r?Me throughout*# Britain end Irele, 4. oi-n, m m m. m T o Mil from New York 21st, and from Liverpool ftthulouca mouth. From Stw York. Liverpool. New ship'Liverponl, 1IS0 tons; ) ji*e'i J! 'j8'*' ! J.Eldndge. j ^pnl |i June 6 (August 21 Oct. 8 New.hipQu.euoltUW.tt, < ? M-rcb 8 12J0 tousir. Weodhouie. 1 P*? . ? J?'T 8 "emember 21 Nor. 8 Fehru.ry 21 N.w Ship Roche.t.r, 100 ton.; S February 21 April 8 John Briton. l\ ft?" i Ship Hottingoer, 10i0 ton.; ) V V?*1 <! u1*! i Iia Buriely. ?{ *W- ? Thtse substantial. f??t sailing, tint clu. .hip., .11 built in the city .1 N.w York, are commended by men at experience end ability, end will be despatched punctually on th. 21atof each month. Their cabin, are elegant and commodiou., and are furnished with whatever can conduce to th. ea.e and comfort of passeu gera. Price of pa..age, $100. Neither the capuin. nor owner, of the*, .hip. will b. re ?pon.ibl. for any parcel, or packi|e> ..at by th.m, uulea. regul-ir bill, of lading are signed therefor. For freight or passage applv to WOODHULL k M1NTURN8,' ? 87 $oolh street. New York, or to FIELDEN, BROTHERS k CO., f!7m Liverpool. MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS ience on the lit, and from Marseilles the 10th of each montl hence t daring the year, a. follow*:? Fron Ship*. Captain*. FromN.Y. Maraeil' Ship* Capuiu.. FromN.Y. Man.il' CORIOLANUS. Jas Haile, Deel Feb 10 ARCOLA (new) N W Evelelgh, Jan 1 Mar 10 GASTON, Stephen Coulter, Feb 1 Apr 10 UAtTION, Wj-Jihen Coulter, heb l Apr 10 NEBRASKA (new), J K Brown, Mul May 10 PR'CE de JOIN V1LLE, W W Lawrenc., Aprl 1 Jan. 10 MI88OURI. J Silve.t.r, May 1 Jnly 10 These are all fast .ailing, coppered and copper fastened res of ei mil, and commanded by men of experience. Thei.raccommn datiou* for passengers are all that need be desired in poiut ot id eonv comfort and convenience, having excellent state room accom modation.. Punctuality in the day* of .ailing from both porta may be relied on Good, addressed to the ag< ?r charges than thoie actually paid. addressed to the agent* will be forwarded fr.. of oth ir charge, than thoie actually paid. For freight or passage apply to CHAMBERLAIN fc PHELPS, Proprietor*, No. 103 Front.treet, or to BUtu k HINCKEN. Agent., 9 Tontine Buildings. 88 Wall cor. Water at. _ . , JOHN HERDMAN k CO., United StatM and Great Britain and Ireland Emigrant Office. 81 Sooth' street, N ew York. iN, KEENAN k Co., Liverpool. Paasage to and from Great Britain and Ireland (via Liverpool) by the regular Packet Ship, railingevenr five day.. The .ab.crib.ra in calling the attentiou of old countrymen and the public generally to their nneqnalled arrangement, for bringing out passengers from the old country r beg to state that after tin. year the business of the House at Liverpool will be conducted by it. Branch. Those sending for th.tr friend, will at once see the great importance of this arrangement, as it will preclude an nnneceuary delay of the emigrant. Tha ship.em ployed in this Liu. are well known to be the first and largest class, commanded by men of experience; and as they sail every five day., auu offer every facility that can be furnished. With those superior arrangements, the sutwclibera look forward for a continuation of that patronage which has been so liberally ex tended to them for so many years past. In cue any of those engaged do not embark, the passage money will be refunded as ctutomary. For farther particulars a^il^bjr Utter; postpaid, J. HERDmAN k CO.. 61 8onth .treet.New York. HERDMAN, KEENAN k CO., __ _ _J. _ _ Liverpool. N. B.?Drafts for any amount can a. usual be furnished, payable at all the principal Banking Institutions thioughoutllie United Kingdom, on application as above. n21rc PACKETS FOR HAVRE?SECOND LINE. M Ml m. The ahip. of this line will Mil daring the year in the follow iug order: 1st Jan. 16th Feb'ry. Ship UT1CA, F Hewitt, master, 1st May. 16th Jane. From N.York. From Havre Feb 1st Sept. 16th Oct. ?apt. _ _ 1st Feby 16th March. Ship 8T. NICOLAS, J B Pell, " 1st June 16th Jnly. IstOct. 16th Nov. 1st March 16th April. Ship ONEIDA, J Fnnck, master, '1st Jnly. I6ih Aug. I 1st Noy. 16th Dee. ( 1st April. 16th May. Ship BALTIMORE, J Johnson jr. < 1st Aug. 16th Sept. ( let Deer. 16th Jaay. They are all of the first clau, ably commanded, and with ac commodations for passengers ample and commodious. The {iriee of passage in the cabin is $100. exclusive of wines and iqaors. Apply to BOYD k HINCKEN, Agenta, 9 Tontm" Building. No 18 Wall >treet. Goods sent to the agenta for forwarding will be subject to none other than the expenses actually paid. nitre TAPSCOTT'S GENERAL EMIGRATION OFFICES 7ft South (treat, corner of Maiden Lane, New York, and M Warterloo Road, Lieerpool. M. ik M. Ml raoui wishing to secure passage lor their friends Iron Perioui wishing totecare passage tor their friends trom Liv erpool dunug the coming season, in the New Line of Liver erpool daring the coming teuoo, in the New Line of Liver pool Packets, am respeetlnlly informed by the subscribers,that the undermentioned magnificent and favorite packet ships will ?ail Irom Liverpool positively aa advertised? iu any cf which paaaage can be engaged on the moat reaaonabie terma, a.d every neceaaary meana will be tiled to have thoae whoae |>as aage may be engaged on thia aide of the Atlantic despatched in aa comfortabk manner aa poaaible. The ahip Liverpool, on 6th February?the Siddona on the 11th February?Me Queen of the Weat, 6th March?the Sheri dan on 11th The well known tailing qualities of theae favorite packets render any remarks unnecessary, and their accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, turpass those of eny other line. To secure passage, and lor farther particulars, apply to W. It J. T. TAP8COTT, 75"South street, corner Maiden J" ft P. 8.?W. It J. T T. supply Drafts as usual, for any al^Bt, payable throughout Great Britain Wd Irelanif PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND m m m. m by the Black Ball, or Uld Line ol Liverpool Packets, sailing ly the blacK ball, or UIU Line ol Liverpool from Liverpool ou the la: and 16th of every month. The YORKSHIRE sails from Liverpool, 1st of March. " OXFORD M '? 16th of March. " CAMBRIDGE " " 1stafApril. '? MONTEZUMA " 16th of April. Persons sending lor their friends, and forwarding the passage certificate by the steamship Hibernia, sailing from Boston on the 1st of February, will hive plenty of time to co se in the Yorkshire, or in any one of the eiiht packets ofthe Black Ball Line, sailing from Liverpool on the 1st eid liih of every month. Apply to, or address, if by letter post paid, ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO..S5 Fulton at., Next door to the Fulton Bank. Notice.?The Public are respectfully notified by dssire of " ~ Old Lineo" ' the owners of the Black Ball or Old Line of Liverpool Paekets. that no Passenger Agents but Roche, Brothers It Co., have permission from them to advertise to bring out Passengers by that Line, and that they are the only regular authorised Passen ger Agents of said Line in this city. jUr A . AND NEW YORK LINE 18. LOUISIANA AND NEW YORlfLINE OF PACKETS It is intended to dispatch a skip from this port ou the 1st, 6th, Uth, 16th, list and 16th of each mouth, commencing 1st Octo ber and continuing until May, when regular days will be ap pointed for the remainder of the year, whereby gnat delays and and disappointments will be prevented during the snmtner months. The following ship# will commence this arrange meats? Ship Clifton Captain Ingersoll. . Ship Tennesse,... Captain Pray. Ship Shakspaw*. .Captain Cornell. Ship Louisville . .CaptainHunt. Ship Genesen ... Captain Miaot. Ship Osweao .,. Captain Wood. Ship Damaaens.. Captain Bliss. Ship Sartells ... Captain Taylor. Those ship# were all built sspressly for packets, are ol light ?aft of water, have recently been newly coppered and put in splendid order, with accommodations for passengers unequalled for comfort; they pre commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give general satisfaction. They will st all times ba towed up and down the Mississippi by steam boats. Neither the captains or owners of these ships will he responsible for jewelry, bullion, precious stores,silver or plated ware, or for any letters, parcels or packages sent by or put on board of them, nnless regular bills of lading are taken for the tame, at the value thereon expressed. E. K. COLLINS ft CO., 56 Sooth i st. or J AS. E. WOODRUFF. Agent in New Orlenns, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. The ships if this line are warranted to aail punctually as ad vertism, and great care will be taken to have the goods cor ectlvfheninred. sttrc REGULAR LINE or PACKET BH1 PS-Packet iftflflWof the tth March?The first class, last railing packs JttAbship INDEPENDENCE. Captain Allen, burthen UIMI tons, will sail as above. Iter regular day. Having very superior aecommodationa for cabin, 3d cabin and st-erage passengers. -Ppertons intending to embark, should make immeiSate application on board foot of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMUHRAY, f lire Corner of Pine and Hon th streets. PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND ? IRELAND, (via Liverpool )?The subscriber! are jfclHl JMHmaprepared to make engagements to bring passengers Irom Liverpool by any of the icgnlar packet ships, sailine ' also by first class tmnsirnt ships, to sail every Ave gays ; and also by first class transient ships, positively ou thsir appointed days, st theft lowest rates From their new nrrangementa for this year, having established a Branch ofthe concern in Liverpool, no detention whatever, can take place. For further particulars, apply to JOHN HERDMAN It CO.. 61 South street. near Wall street, New York. HERDMAN. KEENAN It CO.. Liverpool. N. B.?Drafts can as usual be furnished for any amonnt, payable throughout Great Britain and Ireland, on application . at above. Ql rc BLACK BALL, OR OLD LINE OF LIVER ||Mh POOL PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL.-Onl>? re HNb gnlar packet of the 1st March. The new. magnificent and celebrated fast sailing favorite pa< et ship MONTEZU MA, burthen l IM tons, Capt A. B. Lowlier, will sail positively on Monday, the 3d March. It is well known that the acrom imod >tioos of theMontejuma aie fitted out in a moat sepei h MM coatly manner, with every modern improvement and coctroi add to the comic ence, that canuot bat add to the comfort of those embarking. Persons visiting the old country, or sanding for their friends, should eall and see this splendid specimen of naval architec ture, before engaging elsewhere. For paaaage in cabin, second cabin and steerage, early application should be made on board, foot ol Beekmen street, or to the subscribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS fc CO. f%r ? Fulton street, (next door to the Fulton Bank.) UNITED STATES, AND GREAT BRITAIN AN6 IRELAND OLD MglJIBUMKD FMIHKJtNT OFFICII. Mf. THE Snbscribersare prepared to engage paasen iMlE gers to come out by the early spring shins, ata very jftfiftfai low rate. Drafts ran aa usual, be fnrnUhed, pay thle throui' ? "?'? throughout lha United Kiugdnm. . __ fW farther particulars, apply to J ? HERD MAW ^ THE WONDERFUL PERFORMANCES OF SANDS AND CHILDREN, AT THE PARK THEATRE. AVCRr&t Lecture delivered by the Rev. C. V. Viae, at ^ St. Peter's Churcb, Barclay street, on bun day evening, the '4 4nd Inst,, on tbe Neces sity of a Visible Head, for Perpetuating tbe Unity or tbe Cuurcb. In the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Ghost?Amen. In St. Matthew, 10th chap ter, and second verse, we read as follows : " Now the names ot the twelve Apoitles are thcie ? The first, Simon, who is called Peter, and Andrew, his brother, Jainea the aon.of Zebedee, and John, his bro ther," be. be. These few words contain the whole of the copi ous subject which it falls to my lot to argue this evening ; and it will be seen in the course of the remarks I shall make, whether the word " first," here applied to Peter, should be taken in its ordina ry acceptation: tor instance, whether the term first means primo, or first in point of collocation, or whether it implies first in point ot supreme authori ty over the other ApoBtles of Jesus Christ. On en tering upon the argument, I presume that the pri vilege which is claimed as the birth-right of Pro testants, will not be refused to me ; I mean the right to interpret the Holy Scriptures according to my own judgment. It I take the text as I tind it, and think proper to interpret the word first as be stowing extraordinary privileges, certainly, accord ing to the principles of Protestantism,ti cannot be condemned. Therefore, in starting upon this sub ject, I find I have, to say the least, as mucti right to interpret the word firtt as bestowing upon Peter the supenority,over the other Apostles, as the Protes tants have to interpret it in any other signification. Tnere could not be a more important subject, none more fraught with absorbing interest, than the pro position wnich I lay down tnis evening?that there must be a visible head of the churcn ; that visible head is the successor of fit. Peter ; and that that visible head is necessary, in order to the conserva tion of unity in the Christian Church, if it can .be proved that Peter was vested with supremacy over the other Apostles, and i( the sovereign Pontiff* are the successors of Peter, it follows that the sovereign Pontiffs are likewise invested with supreme authority. It be comes me, therelore, to prove that Christ bestowed on Peter the prerogative ot supremacy, in the first place; and then the undeniable consequence, that the Roman Pontiff, being the successor of Peter, must likewise be invested with supremacy over the whole catholic world. Could there be auy subject more worthy the candid and religious enquiry of any people I Could there be any subject more vital ly interesting at the present period I Could there be any subject more important in this republic, where the Catholics have been abused so much and so virulently?where so many absurd ideas regarding the supremacy of the Roman Pontiif, aad so inuny calumnies and misrepresentations have been trum petted forth against this doctrine?where the belie vers in this doctrine are stigmatized as the subjects ot a foreign potentate, and unfit to live in tins land ot liberty, which is theirs by birth or by adoption. The subject, then, is extremely important?and leel mg all us importance, I will endeavor to put aside excitement, and avoid all declamation, in order to argue theologically this great and most important dogma of the Catnolic Church. In proving the di vinity of any doctrine ot the Christian religon, we have recourse to two methods?the first is by apply ing the test of the sacred scriptures; and as mankind never can, of themselves, agree with regard to the acceptation of the texts of tbe scriptures, it is neces sary to have recourse, likewise, to the authority of the fathers ot the primitive church. This is the me thod ot proceeding which all trinitartans have re course to, in order to prove the dogma ot the divini ty of Cnnst. If I undertake to prove the dogma of tne divinity of Christ, my first process is to have re course to the sacred Scriptures,Irom which I deduce the evidences ot his divinity. Rut as these texts are not satisfactory to those who reject his divinity, then the believer in bis divinity must have re course to another authority; and that authority is the test of the writings of tbe ancient fathers. When we have the testimony of the ancient fatheri, we aocept the doctrine n having been taught by the Apos tlea, and daatinad to be transmitted through all agea to the end of tbe world do it is in regard to tbe question we are now inquiring into. If I am asked whether the Catholic churcn believes in the supremacy of Peter and the Pope, 1 proceed tirat to examine whatever proofs I fiod in the Holy Scriptures ; and aa I know that the texts will be disputed by others, it is necessary fftr me to have reoourse to the testimony of the primitive church, and sae whether the early lathara taugnt this doctrine. If we find this to be true, theu we rest satisfied in the truth of tbe dogma of the supremacy of Peter end of the Pope. I prove tne proposition, then, first from the Scriptures. But before I enter on the first argument, I beg to bring before you the authority of one of the moat illustrious, and by all denominations regarded and believed to be one of the moat aincere, ot Christian men. The far-famed Mr. Newman, who lately became a member of the Catholic church, in his recent work " on the development of Chiis tien doctrine," speaking of the supremacy of Petar and of the Pope, remarks that after the most mature investiga tion, alter inquiring into the testimony ?1 the earliest fa ther* Of the churcb, upon this and all other disputed doc trines, he discovered that there are fer more clear and explicit authorities upon the subject of the supremacy ot the Pope to be fouud in their writings, than there are to be found on the divinity of Christ. For (he continue*) before the Nicene Council, the whole Christian world was distracted regarding that great doctrine. .Many of the anti Nicana tethers expressed themselves ambiguous ly ou the divinity of Christ, and the question was set at rest only by the Bishops assembled in the Niceue Council But, ha adds, there never was the least disagreement in regard te the doctrine of the su premacy of tbe Pope; that whenever the lathers spoke of the supremacy of the Pope, they spoke of it as a dogmi. which the whole ChiistiHii world agreed in admitting and practising. But I will not I detain you on the details of this inexhaustible s .bject for it would require volumes ta do it justice. Lei us proceed to Scriptural authorities in vindication o( this venerable doctrine of the Catholic church. 1 will call your attention, first, to the Ifith chapter of St. Mathew, irom the ISth to the 19th verses?"When Jesus came into the coasts of Csssarea Philippe he asked hie disciples, saying, Who do men say tnat 1, tbe Son of Man, am i And tney said, Some men sey that thou art John, and

others, jeremias, or one of the rrophets. He saith unto thorn, But who say ye that I am I And Simon Peter an swered and said, Thoa art the Christ, the Son of the liv ing God. And Jesus answered, end said onto him, Bless ed art thou, Simon Barjona, tor Aesh and blood hath not I revealed it to thee, but my Father, which it in Heaven And I say also unto thee, That thuu art Peter, and upon thia. rock I will build my Church, and the gates of Hell shall not prevail against it. And I will give unto thee the keya of the kingdom of Heaven, and whatso ever thou shaft bind on Ifiarth, shall be bound in Heaven, and wbalaoovor thou shaft loose on berth, shall ba loosed la Heaven." Hera, than, la the first Scriptural argument ta vtadJoatlon of tho dootrtao of tho supremacy of Patar. | Jk? word Pares signifies neither more or low than j "oc*? Upon this aoca will I build my Church," Ac i .1' ; 8IJ ?*p,*',s'on which Chriit never applied to any othar of hi* Apostles. Ha thua characterized Cephas aa I a rock, the aecoudary and visible loundation of the Church, which was about to bo established, and which I was nover to ceaso. 1 know that thh text ia diaputed, I and that it would require much investigation, and far I more time than can now bo snared, to review all the ob. jactlone which are made against it; but it ia a text, the ! meaning of which we know how to vindicate. After ap pealing to this, and also to another Boriptural authority, wo will then have recourse to the the primitive church; and, instead of consulting men of the present time, wo shall consult others, who lived aud flourished beforo there waa any division in the Christian Church; and.wo shall know from them what was believed by all Christiana in the earliest days. Let us turn now the 21st chapter of St. John, the 15th to the 18th verse So when they had dined, Jesus said to Simon Peter, Simon, aon of Jonas, lovest thou me more than these ? He aaith unto him, Yea, Lord; thou knowest that I love thee. He aaith unto him, Feed my lambs. He saith to him again the second time, Simon, son of Jonas, lovest thou met He aaith unto him, Lord thou knowest that I love thee. He aaith unto him. Feed my sheep. Ho aaith unto him the third time, 8imon, son of Jonas, lovest thou met Peter waa grieved, because be said unto him the third time, lovest thou me? And he said unto him, Lord thou knowest all things, thou know est that 1 love thoe. Jesus saith unto him, Feed my sheep. \ etlly, yerilv, I say unto thee, when thou wast young, thou girdest thyself and walkedst whither thou woulost; but when thou shalt be old, thou shalt stretch forth thv hands, and another shalt gird thee and carry thee whither thou wouldst not." From thia passage we argue; that the Church ia composed of the lambs and the sheep?ol the simple faithful, and of the pastors. But reter was commanded to have charge over the lambs and over the sheep; consequently to him was committed the charge over the whole sheepfold; and we conclude a? 'ovssted supremacy over the whole church. iNowthat we may carry out our usual process of argu menfrtfter having quoted two brie! authorities from t.ie sacred Scriptures, let us see what were the teachings of .ne early lathers of the church; and if these teachings bear us out, then we flod ourselves in accordance with them and with the Scriptures?we find ourselves be lieving the identical doctriues taught by the primitive fathers and admitted by the ancient church. After quo ting the first authority, I cannot resist the impulse that I {eel to again refer to the pages of the distinguished and learned Newman on the subject. You ask me If there has been any mention of the word " Tope" in the earliest period of the church? I answer, no; not of the word, no mor? ft*c .'n ear'y Period of the church do we find the word 1 rinity, but the doctrine is thero; for, as Mi. New man remarks, " 8t. Ignatius ia silent in his epistles on the subject of the Pope's authority ; but if that authority was not and could not be in active operation, then such ftilence u not so difficult to account for as the silence ol Seneca or Plutarch about Christianity itself, or of Lucian about the Human people. St. Ignatius directed his doc trine according to the need. While the Apostlea were on earth there was need neither of fiiahop nor Pop#?their power was dormant or axercited by the Apostles. In course of time, first the power of the Bishop awoke, and then the power of tha Pope." Let us see then whether this passage from Newman is in strict conformity with the doctrines of the early fathers. I will first quote St. Irenseus in his first book, chapter 3d. He lived in the third century. " It would be a long task to enumerate the succession of all the churches, but the greatest and most ancient and best known to all, is that church found ?. 8t JIlome by th? AposUas Peter and Paul, which has its traditions irom the Apostles, and its faith announced to men through the succession of bishops coming down to us, by which we confound all those who in any man ner, by self complacency or vain glory or blindness or depravity, adopt what they should not; to this church. On &Prmini e\f mn*? I ? ; ; i*i i. t ' on account of its more powerful principality, it is neces sary for every church to recur; that is, all those who constitute the faithful every where, by those who ere from ell parts, have been preserved the traditions which are from the Apostles." Here St. Irenssus characteri ses the Roman Church as having the more powerful principality of all the churches. Why ? Because over mat church the bishop who was tha successor of St. Peter presided. To that church, he declares all other churches must have recourse: consequently, that church is the centre of unity. Bay not that ho attri butes to it the more poworlut principality because Rome was the most powerful metropolis : that ha referred to tbo temporal influence of Rome ; for we find that the same Irenaius interposed between the Asiatics, who had broached a novel doctrine,contrary to tho Apostolic tra ditions, and the sovereign Pontiff, who was about to ox communicate them. Consequently, we find St. Irenmus carrying out the theory which he has reeorded; end not because Rome was the mere .powerfulcity, but because there resided within its walls the bishop who possessed the more powerful principality than the other bishop*. And the force of his argument will be appreciated the more, when you learn that Irenaus was an Eastern bishop. Let us now consult 8t. Cyprian. Bee his 55th epistle to Pope Cornelius ; and this text has the more point and force, from the circumstance that he bed e dil ferenoe with the Pope Cornelius, on the subject of the re-baptism of heretics, always, however, admitting Cor nelius to be invested with supreme authority. Speak ing of certain schismatic*, he say* : ?? Aftar having ap pointed for themeelvee a ptrudo bishop, thay dare have* recourse to the chair of Peter, and the principal church whence sacerdotal unity emanate*. Nor do they re fleet that the faith of the Romans haa been praised by the Apostlee, and that no perfidy can find acceu to them. He here ipeeka of the chair of fttrr a* being placed in Rome?end wherever the chair of Peter waa, there we* supremacy?bacauae the chair ?/ ftltr end supremacy ere synonymoa* and identical term*. Again, speaking of tha chair of Pater, he aaya : "Although Chriit gave to all the Apostlea attar hia resurrection equal power, yet to manliest unity lie appointed one chair. The other Apoetlee were certainly endowed with equal honor and powar with Peter, but the primacy i* given to Peter, that the ant church of Chriit, and one chair might ba manifest. Can ha who do** not hold this unity believe that he hold* the faith ? Can he who resist* the church, who deserts the chair ef Peteron whom the church i* built, flatter himself that he a* in the church ?" Thi* ia the language of St Cyprian, a* early as th* third century. He says, it " tha? equal power is given to the other Apostlea with Peter?aud who denies that the other Apostlea are equal a* Bishop*, equal in the right of teaching, equal, inasmuch a* they were all sent to establish churches and propogate the gospel? But we contend from this very quotation, that fetor possessed another and a pecu liar prerogative, which was not given to the other Apos tles, and that prerogative, that ke was "first" among them ail?the immediate representative of Christ on earth-?tho visible head of tbe church. flic successor be ing the Horn mi Pontiff, the Roman Pontiff possesses the ?aase I'rerogatire,though ai a mere Buflfttp he it not supe rior to.any other Bishop. It is not a* a mere bishop, then, that he claims superiority, but as the successor of Peter. 8t Augustine, in his second book on baptism, chap. 1, Ififl?" that h A learn. ?i_ Y I " , -wvvmw i/ww? vil fBHlieill, LUBI). 1, ^.,l ?e I#ams from scripture that tbo primacy of the Apostles is pre-eminent in Peter " And in Epistle, Vrtj. ? I ho Itomsn Church is tho seat of Peter." And sermon 131?" in tbe Roman Church, tbe pri macy of the Apostolic Chair, has always pravailed." More explicit language than this could not be used by any modern Roman ' batholic. St. Jerome says: ?? But you say tha church was founded on Peter, though in in other piece it has been on all the Apostles, as all recsiv It W0 -the Kingdom of Heevon, end on them equally ia the firmness of the churoh established ; never Unless, among the twelve, one is chosen, that e head be ing appelated, the occasion of schism may be removed." Here again the seme doctrine ia expressed, sod the seme | doctrine taught by the other father., the "^'/hwn! Jerome ha. confirmed. AmoDg the?, ce,iary .o that there would be unity ; and a. uiUty U nece..?ry forever, there mu.t be a succession forever. , , ,, the nece.iity of a vi.ible head for unity In the Catholic Church. And if 8t. Jerome lived in the Pr*,a?* *5 't5* would u.e the .ame language-that the church ha. been continued to the present day, Jthrong the .ucceMor. of Peter, who were invested with hi. pre rogatire ; and it i. upon thi. ground that the church, in every country, .indicate, the dogma of the supre macy of the Sovereign Pontiff 1 will adduce wo in stance* from Eccleseastical history, clearly *lndioating thi. dootriue. The firet 1. in case of the council celebra tail at Hinno In Africa, in the day. of St Augu.tine. In the first volume of the Council., wo read that ? can0" wa? rimed by which the Pre.byter. who had fallen into the error, of Lonatism, on their returning; to the chur?jj were not to be ranked in the number cf laymen. But thi. canon wa. not to take effect until ?* ' Tran.marine, or lloman church. Consequently, tnis council of Bi.hop. recogni.ed the .upremacy ol the p ^ I whom they viewed a. the successor of St Peter. I no ?eeond inatance will be found in the t,?uncilo g . held under the .ame St. Augu.Une. We ?*?"? ? It. Augu.tine wrote a private letter to P?P p?i?eiu.' i explaining to him the nature ol the here.y of Pelegju . with the view that sentenoe might bo pronounced upon ' it. Pelagiu. himself recognized thi* supremacy, went to Rome, pretended to recant hi. error., t^ W pretence, .ucceeded in being absolved by the Pontifical authority. The council of Carthage again a**htsb|?? and represented to the Pope that he had been l'nP04ed upon by the art of Pelagiu*. The canon. !" Rome with a remon.trance to the .overiegn PonUff who reverted hi. previou. daemon. And maik the language M St Augustine when he received lt-"caw.. ???? nt, Roma locuta est " The cau.e is finished ? ??n?e hath apoken. From thi. unequivocal **Pr*,al}?n "J.? Augu.tine, i* it not clear that he r^?f macy of Rome ? And4we recognize th? Aameprerogatie in common with all the Christian, of hi. day. t nare fore ,t ho doctrine which-we vindioate la Dower bv the Pope, no .blind ?ubmi??ion of the will, no sacrifice of liberty on the part of the Catholic; because, w. find from all these authorities,*, are bound to adm t ,t a* much as any other article of faith, church and people regard the Pope in three tliffairent lights?first, a* Bi.hop of Rome; secondly, a*i a^"P??1 sovereign; and, thirdly, a. the .ucce..or of St. Peter Hi* claim to the dignity of a bishop, who w'11 d*?? Q l. " admitted by all who recognise the Epl?c?pal authosity. There U no one who believe, in the hierorcV dare to question whether the Pope i. a legitimate Bi.h op?whether he doe. not derive hi. epiicoiml character from the earlie.t time*. A* mere Bi.hop 0 1}?^f l'? " no greater than the Bithop of New Yoik. I*l# neces?? ry to bear in mind that he doe. not claim his ,uP"?a?y a. the mere B,.hop of Rome. The regulation, which he | chooses to make for hi. diocese do not bindus bere, for we are not subject to hi. dioceBanregulation.-weare i I immediately .ut.ject only to the Bi.honappointed over us; therefore, we have nothing more to do with the Pope ? a* the Bi.hop of Rome than we have to do with any I other foreign Bi.hop. The second light in which we view the sovereign Pontiff is a. a temporal sovereign. lie I is so recognised iu Europe and America; and the Catho ! lie. of the United State, have a. little to do with the Pone a. a .overeign, a. with any other sovereign of Eu rope.' He ha. no more authority over me, a. ? temporal sovereign, than any other prince. I recognise not hi. authority?I am bound only by the law. of America, my native country. These law. we Catholic, would all de fend if the Pope, or any other temporal .evereign, should attempt to interfere with them. Therefore, ! J? ""' stand here to vindicate the temporal power of the Pope. He obtained hie temporal dominion., howiiver, from those who hed a right to give them (a? him. If ed his hand beyond hi. patnmony, say not that it wa. tyranny that induced him thus to do, bnt rather ^cog nise the right which ha. been recently defended by au eloquent ?airo of our own country. John Quincy Ad am* in a speech delivered on the Oregon question, in the House of Representative., makes Una concession ui regard to the power of the Pope, and the ground, on which he exercised that power over theCtarutian world " All Christians, before the days of Luther, ?<? ?"' stood the right; and it wa. then heH and admitted, by all Christian nation., that the Pope en the representa tive of Christ on earth." This doMtae, he declares, wa. incorporated with the lawa of nation, before Luther , time. Therefore, if the Popeei?rci.edP?"" nation., thi. privilege wa. conceded to him by the law. of nation., and not olaimed by usurpation. But with his temporal power, 1 repeat, we have nothing to do. If it should degenerate Into tyranny over hi. own people, we would condemn him In the same manner a. we would any other .overeign. The third liglfit^tn wh,^hh^ the Pone. i. a. the .uccea.or of St. Peter. Whether ne raiMm st Rome or Avignon, or whether revolution or chance should drive him to the Mi.sU.ippl, he ?"??'"? ce.sor of St Peter, not because he i. blahop of Rome, but because he has succeeded to the authonty and su premacy which were conferred on the flM' head of the church?St Peter. 1 know there are terrible ideas on to r^ned by the ignorant and prejudiced of this country who do not understand our doctrine ot the ?uPr*J"*cy of the Pope; but I know there are many who, although they deny hi. .upremacy, have the ??UI**Bvt0.T'ndji??le his character in the face of the world. Rev. Mr, John ton in note, page thirteen, of hi. excellent discourse ou ''Church Union," delivered a shorttime since, writes : ,.in high party times, in Oreat Britain, Bisbep Newton ^bUshed hi. work on Prophecy " w m hi. o .feet o ex cite or continue in existence, an hatred of the B|I=?P of Home. Hence be gathered all the prophecies which relate to the ri.e of some future power antagonist to the Church of Chrirt. and applied thsm to theBi.hopof Rome. ThU fell in with the vulgar prejudice, and ha. been received for truth stnee. Whoever would see a full refutation ot thi. theory, in all it. part., and an un answerable argument to prove it. ntter fallacy, would do well to read "Discourse, on the Prophecies relating to anti-Christ in the writing, of Daniel and St. Paul, preached before the University of Dublin, IMS, by Jas. H. Todd, B. D. Fellow of Trinity College, ?haveb.en surprised that thU haa not been reprinted In the Uuite.l States." It would be a loaa of time, and descending be neath the dignity of our subject, to vindicate the succes sor of Peter egain.t the opprobrious and blaspemou* epi ?hit of ant. ChrUt. There U another point to which I -j.k *0 direct your attention : It it no doctrine of the Catholic Church that the Pope U infallible. It U an article of faith that he it peccable, like any other mor tal, and, in hi. individual capacity, liable to err. We contand for the infallability ot the church ;bn; noLatho lie U bound to believe that the Pope.evon a. head ol the church, is infallible. Many scholasticI have in deed, taught that the Pope, a. the reP'e"nta''v*.?' Chriat cannot err when giving testimony of the doe trine, of the church, should eireumrtenco. raqMre lt That he may sin, Uan article of every man . faith that he has sinned, history will tell-that he may sin, is the heritage of hi. mortal and miserable condition a. a child ?f Aitam 1 know there is a spirit abroad attacking every thing that the Catholic Church '^^^tin^to'the r7 U a ipirit characterizing everv thing rolat1^? ^# Ca tholic Church a. Je?uitic?l. 1 know that.if the C.tho lie err., there is a penchant to represent him a. a tit I-h.rar.ter for Eugane Sue ; but 1 know, likewise, and I believe thi. i. the proper place to lay it before the, coun trr in what estimate tuch a detainer ihould be held. I h.rJ. mentioned a name which, indeed, should hardly be uttered In thi. .acted place. Let us see what the Voreitn Quarterly Review .aysi of i... merit, and T will leave you to form your own opinTon Of thi. man, at page a? January IMflI . ?ays : To thou who are familiar with the popular writing, of the generation before the revoluUon, it l? cot nnintArmtinff to remark the eudden bunt ot iontimen* tality which ha. again overspread Europe. In .hallow ne.. follv effeminacy, and venal extravagance, Eugene Hn?'m*v be considered the chief purveyor to thisimor his conventional melo-dramatio eff.ot??hi. bugDear inv.tarie. and mountebank heroe., would hare been con ? J , |n .heir natural ofllce oI a.toni.hing .nd touching ^n. volant elderiyladlei, but for the philanthropy witE which it. tran.cend.nt .illine.. give* a crowning charm to the whole. HI. reader, are tired with reality, and de light to believe that all the wearineu which they feel i. caused by the injustioe of human arrangements. Itli ssfd that the Wandering Jew, Influenced the fate of the ip*n ts in France In a sound state of opinion, it would nerhsps havT^flkoted it met, the private sentiment, of rristtte " Here is the character given of thi. strange bu' popul.r man, who.e bugbear ?lone. ara, ev.n y.t ?wallowed by the Ignorant a. go.pel-truth.. It would enprar, therefore, eocordlng to these sentiment., that public opinion i. not more sound here in thU our happy country, thin in England, becau.e tf It were the phan tasmegoric non.enae of Sue, instead ol creating P'*JU' d"ufnTh. public mind, would.nly ^.c?? nrivato feeling, of e 1 have only to edd,thet the ch Jrch ud the Pop;., h.v. been regarded by many of the most learned Protestant., a. the offender, andjir^ servers ot the faith of Chriat daring the most troublous ?n7d"rk.ome eg... " No on. can deny." wnU. Ca.au bon, " that Oodmade ...e of the P.j..cyAo pr."rvathe Christian faith during many ages- A^ l.t tho.e men who claim the character of minister, of the gospel, and who esDeci.Uy daring the " anniversary seasons, vie with one another in defaming the .accessor of Peter end insulting end calumniating the whole Catholic world-let them, I ray, tell me what would have be come of the Scripture., of f.ith, ot Christianity, of civili nation of latter., ot everything we mod value and love, had the Pope, not oppowd an irresistible barrier t? the en croachment. of .rror, and the inund.t.on. of b.rb.r .n.^ i^Kcam. Mnvteced^ef1 the him..lf to ths.centre of ^Tonlfu^ braast laden and he could but employ reawn in the ~ J!f r.nh And now, dear reader, tune 1. short? etermty i?Vong. Tut not f.om you what you have her. eierniry ie?o"i mere matter of present contro v?.wy^et not out re.olv.d to refute it, and looking I ?h. bert way ofdoing so. Seduce not yourself | with the lmM(ln*''*n 'Let tt come, ol dl.appolntment or rastle.snee., or wounded feeling, or undue ran.lbU.ty, er other weakne... Wrap not youraelf round in the ...wtation. of year, part, nor determine that to he truth which you wish to be so, nor m.kc an idol of cherished anticipation*, lime u short?eternity U , long." U.irTfD STATUS Supreme Couet, Feb. 26, 1846 ? So. 75. The United States, eppelUnt, vs Joseph I.*wton st at.?This csum wii submitted to the court on a printed argument by Mr. Yulee, in bebalf of the appal lose. No. 1M W W Woodworth etal, sppeliaota, Ti J. Wileon st si.?The argument ol this esse wei cor.tin tMd by Mr. Bibb tor tht appellees Adjourned till to , 11 o'clock * M Religion* Intelligence. r*LKNUA*.?Marcti 1. Quadragesima, or let Snndtf in Lent. 4. 0. 7. Ember Days. 8 2nd Sunday in Lent 16. 31 Sunday in Lent. 39. ith Sunday in Lent 96. Annun ciation. 39 ith Sunday in Lent. There will be a Lecture in St. Georgs's Church, en every Monday, Wednetday, and Friday evening, du ring the aeaaon of Lent, at 7} o'clock. The Leoturea en Monday evening will be devoted to the aubject of a re ligious profeaaion. Confirmation will bo administered on Good Friday evening. Divine aervice will be performed of the Church ol the Advent, in the 3nd atory of the Lyceum, 683 Broadway, every Sunday morning, at 10} ; and evening 7} o'clock. The Rt. Rev. Biahop McCoskry will preach and admlnia ter confirmation thia evening. Rev. Charlea D. Jackaon, (Rector of St Luke'e Church, Roaaville, will preach te the Young, in the Free Church of the Epiphany, 190 Stanton at., between Es ?ox and Norfolk ate., thia evening. Rev. B. C. C. Parker, Rector of the Seamen'a Chapel, will preach in the courae of Sermona to the Young, in the P. E. Free Church of the Holy Evangeliata, thia eve ' ning. The Rev. J.W. Brown will preach in St. Judets Church, Sixth Avenue, oppoaite Amity Street, thia evening. Rev. J. Delaunay, once a Roman Catholic clergyman, and now an agent of the American Proteatant Society of New York, will, to night, in the Preebyterian Church, relate the cauaea of his conversion to Protestantism, and make a Christian appeal in bahalf of the Roman Cetho lioa of the United States.?NiUcktz, Mm , Frtt Tradtr, Feb. 10. Lcoruaica to thi Young i?th? North Church.? The twenty-first lecture of this course will be delivered on next Sabbath evening, March 1, by the Rev. Dr. Ver milye. The monthly prayer meeting of the New York and B rooklyn Foreign Missionary Association, will be held in the Broadway Tabernacle on Monday,the 9d of March, at 4 o'clock p. m. Eighth Street Church.?Professor Jamei Douglass Butler will preach in this church to day. The Causes and the Signs or National Dissolu tion, will be the subject of a discourse to bo delivered this evening In the Chapel of the Theological Seminary, University Place, near 8th street. The Rev. M. W. Jacobua will preach in the lecture room of the Hammond street Presbyterian Church, cor ner of Hammond and Factory streets, this evening. Lectures on the Jews.?The Rev. Philip Milledoler, I). I)., of this city, will deliver the next lecture of this course this evening, in the Reformed Dutch Church, on Lafayette place. Theological Seminary or the Diocese or Viruina. ?The annual catalogue of thia institution presents the following statistics Present number of students 98, of whom 12 are in the senior class, 14 in the middle class, and 19 in the junior class. The whole number of the alumni it 205, of whom 17 have died. Ordination and Installation.?Mr. Alonco B. Rich, lute of Union Theological Seminary, Now York city, .was ordained and installed pastor ol'the Preabyteiian Church, at Deckertown, Sussex county, N. J., by the I'resbytery of Rockaway, on Wednesday, the 18th of February. Sermon by Rev. J. M. Johnson ; constitu tional questions and ordaining prayer by Rev. B. C. Mb - gio ; charge to the pastor, Dy the Rev. Thomas S. Ward ; and the charge to the people, by Rev. Joel Campbell. Ordained, as an Evangelist, by the Preabytery of Troy, at Lansingbnrg, February 11th, 1840, Air. Stephen Mattoon, of the Theological Seminary, at Piinceton, hereafter to become connected with the mission of tho Assembly's Board, at Siam, Farther India. Introductory prayer, by Rev. F.. W. Goodman, of Bolton : sermon, by Rev. E. w. Andrews, of Troy, from Matthew iv. 23? " Preaching the gospel of the kingdom ordaining prayer, by the Rev. E. D. Maltbie, of Lansingburgh, charge to the evangelist, by Rev. R. Smith, of Water ford. At the same raeetiDg of the Presbytery of Troy, Mr. Samuel R. House, M. D., was licensed to preach the gospel, it being understood that Mr. H. expect* to be associated with Mr. Mattoon in missionary labors, at Siam. The list of secessions to the Church of Rome from (the ranks of tho tractarians, is increased by the following ad ditions Oxford List, No. 90?The Rev. James Spencer, Northcote, M. A., lets scholar of Corpus Christ! College. No. 40?Rev. J. Brands Morris, M. A., follow of Exatsr College, Oxford. Cambridge List, No. 13?Henry Wells, Esq., Trinity College. No. 14?J. B. Walford, Esq , un dergraduate of St. John's College. We hear from Ox ford that the Rev. Thomas Edward Morris, M. A., student and tutor of Christ Church, and brother to the Rev. J. Brands Morris, the reoent pervert of Exeter College, has resigned his tutorship into the hands of Dr. Gaisford, the dean, in consequence, it is said, oi having avowed that his subscription to the articles was based (llko Dr. Pusey's) upon the principles of Tract 90. The Right Rev. the Bishop of Gibraltar arrived at ?1 exandria, from Malta, in the French steamer, the Osiris, on Tuesday, the 23rd of December, accompanied by the Rev. Lord Charles Hervey and tha Rav. J. R. Erring ton The next day tha bishop held a confirmation at tba Bri tish chapel, being assisted in that service by tha Rav. J. R. Errington, and on the day following, which was Christmas day, his lordship preached at the chapel, and afterward* administered the sacrament of the Lord's Supper, assisted by the Rev. E. Winder, the chxplsin at Alexandria. Diocese op Georgia.?On Sexagesima Sunday, Fsb. 16, 1840, in Christ Church, Macon, Ge., Dr. William Flint was admitted to the Holy Order of Deacons, by the Right Rev. Stephen Elliott, Jr., D. D Bishop of the Dio cese of Georgia, and Provisional Bishop of Florida. Morning prayer was read by tha Rav. Richard John sen, rector of St. Luke's Church, Montpelier; and tha candidate was presented by the Rector or Christ Church, Macon. An impressive discourse, declaring tha doty and offlce of a Deacon, with special reference to tho eld of the Holy Soirit,?was delivered by the Biahop. Ordination.?William Otto Prenttoe, at 8t Peter** Church, on the 13th of January, was admitted to the Holy Order of Deacons ; being presented by the Rector of St. Peter's (Rev. W. H. Barnwell ) The exhortation was by the Bishop.?Gospel Mtn. Varieties. The Nero Orleans Be*Jot the 16th inst, says i Her* nandez, who lately came to thii city, after abandoning hie wife in New York, hae gone to Havana, with Mary McKeon ae hie travailing companion. Medrano, the prieet, is a till in the city, differing from ill health. The races at Vickeburg commenced on Wednes day laet, Feb. 33, and were continued throughout the week. A horse and sleigh was met upon the track of the Norwich and Worcester Railroad early on Wednesday morning, about two miles Irom this village, by the steamboat train coming in. The horse was killed and the sleigh smashed to atoms. It appears that the horse went up the Western Railroad track as far as the cross ing, and then took the Norwich track down until he came to the bridge ; that being partly uncovered caused some hesitation, in which state he remained till he was killed by the engine General Putnam. The horse belonged to Jasper Tucker, of North Brookfiald.? Worcester Spy. A fire broke out in the book bindery of F. W. Broaden, Beston, on the 36th inst. Mr. Reuben Libby, of Oxford, was killed by the steamboat train, while passing the track in a sleigh. A bill has been reported, in the Senate ot Massa chusetts, to furnish Beston with an ample supply of pure water, from Long Pond, in Naick and Framingham. A proposition is before the Common Council of Baltimore, to increase the salary of the Mayor, from $3,000 to $3,S00 per annum,to take effeot'after the expira tion of the term of servioe of the present Mayor. The Cove, in Fall River, occupied for the rail road depot, cost $8 000 parsers, with the obligatienof filling up a depth of water in some places IS leet deep, and of making public streets aqd bridges thereon. At tne same rate as paid in Fall River, the grant of the Cove to the Woicester Railroad Corporation in Providence would be worth $300,000 A meeting of thepaper makers ol Boston and vi cinity, was held on Wednesday. A committee was ap pointed to draft a memorial to Congress, against the pro posed redaction of the duty on paper, and the proposed increase of the duty on rags. Deacon Mooes Grant, pre sided. The magnetic telegraph is put to strange uses. A couple orkeen sportsmen, one in New York and the other In Philadelphia, were playing a game of nine-pins with it. We learn from the Lockport Courier that it baa been used by a gentleman ef Buffalo far the purpose of consulting a physician ol Lockport in a case of sickness. The gentleman told Dr. Stevens that his wife was ill, and desired him to prescribe for ?er. The doctor did not exactly feel ol her pulse, or examine her tongue, hut obtained a full end accurate statement ot her symptoms, condition, he., end immediately made the pro per prescriptions. It is to be presumed, says the Couritr. ti e patient is doing well, as the doctor was to hava been c nsulted again in the afternoon, did not the preserip t.ons made in the morning have the desired effect. Jeremiah Howell died at Parsippany, Morrir county, on the 18th inst, aged 98 year* and 3 months. He was at the battle of Monmouth, and participated in other scenes of strife and glory In our golaeo age. A genteel citizen was struck and knocked sense less to the earth, on Saturday evening, while walking along Main straat, Cincinnati, by an unknown villain, who made off and escaped. Skiuocs Fire at Memphis ?We cony the follow ing from the Memphis Eagle of 16thThe most de structive fire that has evar occurred in our city, broke out about two o'clock this morning, in the grocery and produca store of E. A. Carter It Co., on Front Row, near the corner of Jefferson street, which soon reduced to ashes some $40,000 worth ol real estate and merchandise i consuming half a square of buildings, from tho corner ot Front Row to the alley Dorth, end on Jefferson to the alley aast, sweeping everything The sufferers are Messrs E. J Walton, and E A Oertev It Co., grocery end produce dealers! W. F. Allen, dry goods, FA It M Owsn, commission merchants and grocors; Kay and Whits's iron and hardwara store, and two fruit stores, all on Front Row, and A. Block's produca atora, ami Wm Chase, tailor, with another tailor shop, and al so a clothing shop, and an additional small tanement or two on Jsffsrson st. Tho inauranco was pratty full. About one third of the goods In the stores we estimate to have been saved; Mesara. Owen'a and Allan's ware bouses were also savad, with thair contantx; Kay 4i Wbits's and Cartar'S and Walton'a wars destroyed ? The loss ol real estata was tha block ef three two stery brick store*, occupied by Mesers. Owen, W. F. Allen, sod Kay k White; the other tenements were on* story frame shantiee, of no vein*. The lees of ineurane* is participated la by ?U oar Insurance companies