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3sw or aNT, SU3AT. MAT . s.
NELLIE NETTERVILLE; oae - ONE OF THE TR NS.P E Nellie ranesak he had been e bt View of A.enry, and, po ag ill uo.eegwr al ile! mow urver the , 'wte of thp ' tt.In, with q s oelfbeut , pli-hier s de turned h 4uter u Lord Netterville. ,.-dear - ,SIoas us wit -. the .... . .i.' , b ..e -" rrasho plenty, even i ilds." i :to feed them, Do erpee to ind the pleast ta iglt of eath o the Ohave heabd say WtnAtives of thee- ,wn tlid, with a qumesesuas eo beatyki upin ther habkt e t the shore aupon Lord Nettev rwretlle..hes) -Na, dear er, it i, after al,-'. oute of thirese hills tcer the eainly, look blacknd onemy deir oglens nd hollowi pith.s we owshal and rnytra good acre be no'lig of ,plenty, even 1 these wilds." ' to teed them, r t Do you expec to *ni. fohe ptlemsat gra-ingof-dr of M th on the oper of these -bli. hllst w or are wde-t . n - term o s onthe ea-for the present at have heard only on the a side of the es-ho o. "liAnd ndown dte sir, not foadr ded the sooner we hare there the bwrethesr." ) t She glane of theoward the ctaistle ok blas among their glens- tnd holnow...plaes we shall m old man sagoodw that she started oathe a ob n did so. She staid not another word, however; but he facied were possible-thl a it had been befre, as she continued to gaze forsilthe prntly in that atdirec intion. least, only on the bight side of the aes-, oWhat is it, now; dear sir," she dat last, frightened wby her snot brangetlomove onwad sle What doif yonder tower is really tohate our hlook so the sooner we are there the better." She glance red toward slowly and re plcteantly, "the old seen msw that she a ptartedy of maolenty people asgathe did so.in the paid noy another word, therefore, but he fancied that her cheek grew a' shade paler--fthft were posaible--han it had been befreas she continued to gae silently in that direc fion. ch had been haunting Nellie for "the last isit, elWhaieeole Nellhe cried at last, frightened by her strangelooks and silence. "WhaTellt do yuchild see, if you ethat di look nguish white and seared 1" " 'See!" she answered slowly and re luwhetantly, "the seems to be a party or strany peple gato the place. Our fate, alasourt! mard! may the house, therefore, mndt he ing hbier "People in the court-yard !" 'cried the old manl now fairly aronsed to that same fear which had been hatowetir.g Nellie or hes," she said at last; "1 waeos not mellies Tell me child, ifareyou ean disting, in the whether they seem to be natives ortant stragers to the plae. Our fate,nsion. Surel may be dependent on that fact." The girl walked forward, and mhading her othesr buildingth her band from te blindin sn tane, looke-and again, and et again, all the direction ofthe scriptiwer. "whom wYes, she said at last ; "I was not mis taen. Thereat it was calledrtyn the ourt-yard, nd some of them are even standing, in our certhe gate-way, as if they had but this instant stept forth from the mansion. Surely grWe canthnor, we ant have misanderstood or mistaken ourinstructions There isown.no other bilspoke hesitatinglyto e end -een inbroke dis traioe-nd this on answin hers in all resperts th- ahe deseriptio. Te man, too, romted hom we inquallyired ouok her way thmorning,g. saiured us t, int was called ' The orthia- We annot haofve been mistaower, whoand yehave waited our there be pfores giving up posses erion.r t" Ou own." "he spoe hesitatingly, and in brokThey entenold es, aLougs if she were following out a petrain of thoeght in her own min refore, we thaold addressing herompanion. HIaitent empty."d " hey madly oohave been mistheraen Nellie. eIt knoy be only some Of the natives," he gid at Idughat m a low voice. "The origiea, ownerf, perhrl of the tower, who hlave perisposhed in the and still less, doubt more, ofwe , They msa wv e shaeen t , Nell iea. =toMM oftb oaf menmiinave 4llt: thwe are of- ln nhof lý athey the torim _'rew ,"bsars -iglv thl e whit is a, Ao d e , O therewthpl st l theseouyt m Iteadlli odNtevl'e I ti »m uy d rep ardend . [wr . Tomb e alaiwrue This hihe r es oservatice sing b9-4 " . herioees mes io e iisaety. to s "li a diseine p .' -rLetof agtin .aemai ennt a "e la, ao e omali 'of I themd istri edt Co, ai eh, -i. ah prty upnwhe it or r" ,asle n posw they In mwaAntig hers eld a.+, o statelyi an sorNt.oeril me soin . ai military attire, is mong aleso, aind e iso place at her 'paid. -o t hald hs. foarnd seFathere in e me-aethe thdieorein There is none otter that t a see by twhihe heroser an i th fraetrie. Let mus wit threaten t ome of their "hrespct" a th are nearenoath; we all acca s them, eeand uth potse a enqe isnt army, showa thecm our. e ee c r. Then of cuttae, bowre to itsb;sele s tab to toi. .W l ste k s. am n -on.., a s sais . mthoe onrwmen u ho ban ouef nh mean- be among the iit wilmas fit easiro, vthink, AsNellie ran onl thuithdrew hr grand- i father with is by vrtue of either te dipe who wn some nluaeaP have their rowin w There, ith rinal and ecclesiastical bat she nestiousln thy e tement the advent of th party upon whose General Convenfavorablton. dispositn toward ible "madefelt he follown fate and Lord Netterville's to e so pain fully dependent. teTo tra Cctiuts: 1 FACTiosS r-ow that the OrthodoCa i This highly pecte Unitend conservave no ecclesiastical boidy, w"2i ' u~p to a late period seems toaverave net gain the dissolving and disintea half forting effects of eight aggressive Protestant radicalism, is now in the throes of discord, dlysracdon, and schism. The Church of England herself is a mere coin -promise, and its formularies' are made to; bear opposite and most cobe intdictory int pretations. Some of our respected and highly esteemed Episcopslian friends en deavor to explain away these differences, and state that in all essentials there is a perfect agreement, but the Protestant Churchsan, of New York, the organ of a highly influential, but fanatical faction, as serts that there are vital questions which threaten the unity of their "Church," that those churchmen who boaht of the "blessed calm-and equipoise are mistaken. It says The" blessed calm" spoken of is but a dream-" the baseless fabric of a vision." irriepressibl1There is-a doctvsa divergence B. that sips at many ea*, drinks of nofle. l!Bý a i esein t-he I bet.m aellal of a ar, hst the hat, oCathos, owube sy.,i as utovbeareow neChntrmtian vmmias" hatred t -n " Nr th hern sad _ y he re meet qus tono b .wehen y t ea withe tdy rdthiar not ve #g oetwo Bev. editoe of poslng slI osee lene uits trag The is vialve e Purtandols. It wer th' ant m wriels g istar an er his meo e an fths trees thm1t as th " the amo hoeiatfr b eerf efo av t 4t 4 -a eer oo i . =o the 'ney pol thet be g t have tha&atbe amenwset of the Coni.It i".ntbe,,a'oet t be Duesne omho as tllblie as O, cMe, 1areen _baj ond thbu feis, Mor 6a . hee' hostilietyth mnees m wat s "abieh atr a M pioly ite n wtofo. Mhss k Sae.wn 1tht saive bartie ntlOe told that she ist. aeso e g ter t. hn states`aro. t:e b Ta hat tohe rored ti, howeer from this Monar The merdaiug of smast ak, Probably it was with a loresvad tha way formthe avirse. berius l thog ak ad- on the thi That ther as n rei1 ro reedot lstoe the talevy or ae contains appropaati0e s amounting tout the thia theey andthris Ierdenosunceib t able ben and the League as sacheme to a tax Payers for the benefit of the" oinio ane Church"-whiechbers of o Church," tway, is said to be growing entinrey to fr in thi e ountry. The editor of the-ofWbtee and the "narrow-minded boekead bpalts o,,ig u n'cennw.t c on hatead En the Union League may uarrel on the v question of bailing Mrh . Das but tae hsure to pull to geta whenior ftelam e draed inon- he ire. The Ghgo toh ring which they gruds , the appropiatio pro tive poedto tomibe- arfwe thednedt henefitf the wbqrrmao h towe sas te ry and not fqr tke arlidvante the- asi The party; hence, I- ,tathe tse inbibeon ofe om- spleen and pr ooe by the e2Wr and th thtie nL e m Tmeo e levy njedina -ep t prop od to theamount htIfa miliuon, r at least, nor the benefit of neon-Cathtic and bodiesr of vanria ls sorts, btese ate not en- denounced as iberent of the tax-pyers. In fact;they- ate not mentioned atau, for et,- the very good reason that most of the isan money propoe to be given to them wili cir- be at the dihpoal of men whose loyalty to impeachment adi reconstruction, instead ofa of the ConarthUen,i not tobe questioned. as- Somehow the Catho licas a clhao are gen. Bich eorly found onthe anti- Radieal side of the that allot-box and this may account for the w hostility aey meet at "trooly loil" hands. syai HIGH CHURCH THEORY OF THE ANGLICAN It a CHURCH.-The Rev. Mr. Le Geyt the ae it is. Newington, has lately. been lecturing at *,b Portsmouth on "The Church of England e bt. other thigshestates: inse That the refbormation, howeer, was a ate, the absolution of sins" _+ m o .enoml ao -V a publip or obhauaetq. -er have. moree*+equent, brIes have a.zio ly sought. ave. am or own mind where tese be a@iowhere e the infauence reaigious, w - bvoted wlthou lai + inai. i' arof the a portion of which we append, as servingi. to w light eathe albeet: - . g AJ'laMnL r .'oJrf _ in FlJame d- e ate arsaemtsaeme theiraof suesntie i te of hiihanitiy Varons v o a s fr heir to - iinosili th"e" leiu e Y qg~ssi nsaita, s by wha e uyhdoiei= the of the inee i ce aasllea heet"atein eotn imp "rovement of thear sa certain lli.tness . si- *i . id e spriene ,in , the aof thea ai ,re lst tioeesa.ato tb. m .na teri s -inmost nh4 ia tultioin' 8%tinn t n rit tan he onhre oe eh sno sa iats s musftn da - e toam. anroven matd a, their so nito ' a r c_!yineretad in b eItin, +Ibo8t hien U B i sedothers dae or laeics, brjs way kit iaýetaa.of y tte hearat a rshp mplr yue ,The rthe ou af.atmW lm;esewt w I anot he e e a the bst myie. idaset byesao oms saddasie-o >AST bein cb "a i im due the on f e nehite of l l patients are more gadl.oyn the impte - there m a uoberfu than in most French institutions, ..and eo r i ade,,ilo whomhha i smpeoyerd Amees o use in tbe ow e It the in a nd tse htat m ettee, and other oera by them ierm thei are hlgioay cha idted ad enot , and I wasthe bt ma - ser tany in t ench n iniooks haing picture, striuette, and other ors A in the otmoher a r eligiorseritue e of k the ds flamuse famaen apser o-y toa greeatent kept in order by the pa; tients; while others act as clerks or ac eoountst. Yet the religious complain-that their efforts inthis way are tlindered by the laziness and a-ntidines natural to the Bretons with whom they.have to deal. The Brothers of St. John of God have two other asylums in France; one at Lyons of which I know very little, and one at Lie. This last is by no means so admirable or convenient a building as that at Dinan; but much more can be here done in the way of employing the inmates. Thus there is a theatre, a band of " orpheonistes,"-and of vocal performers, a kind of "estaminet," and even a fire-brigade, which has several times been of use in the town. It may be doubtebwhether this last mentioned oca pation is one which might not be very iqju rious to lunatics; but of course the enm bers of the fire-brigade are specially e leeted patients, anda any rate, the re ligious assure me that they have never observed any evil results. All the other religious communities in France who undertake the care of the in sane are communities of nuns. In some few of these asylums female patient. onl are received, (as at Saint Brien n Rennes); but in most of them therre re also lay men-servants, who have the charge of the male patients, the nuns only visiting the infirmary, and 1aaving the general direc tion of the house. Of all these establishmentitshe largest, and in some respects perhaps the bet is the "lBon Sauveur," at Caen. The* good wor* was begun here in 1820 by an - astic of the town, and has been usully prosperous. It now covers a very space, near the glorioaui Noraman oh built by William the Conqueror, io one of the mest open eabarbs of the town. The buildings are grouped, very irregulaly round a lage open arcade or oistr,but are so omletely dlosnesed that the "s ervice" (dm kIba ls, e) must he I aa - e ri` tl 3bt.se4e The avorms ae men. Th . tome c re steoryonly, ed the o indtheowi5 iW two hem nLh e t r sme eince its ah en .hibare as mid made some a , were a tem itself; I the edet of oursgý f "he had heardnl theme e not allow me-m-toatlm Averthmse in 9a energetic mu an cry out emyal while in th.e hi oe e and thwarted , - e - ' "mesen de a "" "i 'M ' -• which habre .ttn . up t o the needs of the hinsae, able as is the spirit animat .tedne- .as doae m. tr th condition o, their m t there must alwaushe faaw tatiton, espee $-' ' b bureau cratic Fe rchweve aimneas, whieht isf'.ml m ' a oatk manTaed -y reby Ithe dicareane swhicher mrst er s evernthe y4I l of the Poor. o of I attach special iapo tanu e to the more flx eLl hraeter of asylums administered ireligios, because I am convinced that presient prapl of keeping asit of kin public r private asynumh rpnmtmeaese latrbe nbemlerably modifed'' hand,, t e er els Item, ofme dpe ed oft nr estants Tinm, it ttohb t uiea e erentae particulams. Ifsoe thalse fhd hr ths re i the' o in brua olsss to ser keepatlhae p beein - the iberg armof the e s e. A Neiw o corterepodent of the obile 2aeainom cuo that: Chutch rows seomt be oanthe inireare Levenbens- The last oecurred last night in th ahreh of the s dreation,e in Pour teemp= Et, and thd to e po- olc bieen on aid. too premerve order, there would pribebihove h hes auge thte er T ohey imepast a ferd has exited between the mr, vo . Mr. Sott, and a postim of the tb a ome to a climax. Thet maiceatoat don't wrnt Mr. Scott in the en h aend they threatened to use foree to preveat him from preaching. He did preach, however under protootion of the police, tortberam diagust ad indi ntor of the pirtieoap osed to him Hardly a moutktpm withoutiitne , is ome hureh see other. in New Yohu or ch ue IY ame s er would dtoerace mrbca alt ho habre p cbti cians. The police are al . called In to keep the brethren from Ihying a one ings, but ae it i for the most pr atritll "loyal," perhaps yewor I have no bsines to may anything aboutn it Speaki ner of churche , I am akr rfp minded of the progr te the Ctueliks eare making in this city and the rapid Latrease in the number of athelio ohurches. nly the ther day St. John's Chaperl, ai oi , an.d at one timb eie fhishoble edie be longing to the Trinity ceporation, woh the Cteholicm ad meveral new Catholic The number of Catholicsre inNeYorko io eatimated at hcarflnllieonfand thiryteasyie at the rate ofmirbklthouandt-r a year. They are in the agegte, 'very a give an enormohus amont of money to are now under obligation to raise 6100,000 a year for tne new Cathedral untir it io finished, and besides thim they are eon prp oer paerenlarement ms1 tholr pryers