Newspaper Page Text
--: ' ... t U t s ,. o
-, n Dctors. To pvu.? ot, ·ttit ow l fllUed, atQth the beals a ~is s seaeox, to the lat g EW lar lrady tintliar with thevalse pf thispaper A pr fnnol for reaching all ciesq of the kabio. - 'D ring the .sum mer months it contained from nineteen to twenty columns of 1businoss advertise nts, and from one .and a half to 'two coloonms of new advertisements every week. The number of August 15, the niiddle 'of the a season, eoatataed twenty and a half Sand the New York lerald of the 16th Au onlyalxteen columns of advertisements. * In ~ae leeks issue w -puilishod two and a halfoolum of new adve * ements-- coluihn of Tinne~ Workers; a Gro'cer s; two of Eduaatigntii°.- eels. laware Liquorr j ors; ,a e Sewilag $bines; oP . rnishing . Goods; one and Sho, Goods and ats; beaidules lu l colqlbs .' lnenus At-ertiseuimalt, represeaenis--.every business that is in the habit of advertibing, iqqlndiug Opticans, Steamships, Marble Works, Biaking and Exchange, House Movers, Musitc .d Pianos, Bakers and Confectionors, Writi Masters, Bell Founders, Tent Makers, Milliners and Dress Makers, Coal Oil Dealers, Anction erse, Manufacturers, Slaters, Plasterers, Gas Fitters, Clothiers, Engravers, etc., etc. With the circulation of the Monu.NG STAR, in families, in the City and State, and through out the States of Texas, Mississippi, Arkausas, Tennessee, Alabama and Florida, it is without a rival in New Orleans as a family advertising mnum. Office, 109 Gravier street, between Camp and Magazine streets. Send in advertisements at the latest Friday evening. [Cemmontested. Aa AppeeL SAs winter a o es with its chilly l,lasts, th t dhea f s aare reful to provide for thelflittle ones-a supply of warm clothing, and' of gvrlPg necessary to ward off the leleme of bee. weatber, and to promote a ;qltt • warmtah. It freqaentl tha gments whieh are laid saide as oqpeLtd t 4th Ieasap gand whieh are to be ' tzsadbd aInh fbwistang summer, becose de a manner by dahmp and #_- tf*e any farther tihe loth . thus laid p r" rurt hhts .of tghti osati who attn. ansiei _ o o Abs wrelfare o It ntibe 1 3L vLipa way o.rf. rl "harlty. h this ..abreeiea wet would for the tis©Ptlonf. t eLtable to L epms of . Aslui DitrIcMlet. They are so fwr a-ssD from timihly settled partsn of the elt, that tlirt .wantarseapethe notice of many who would itherwise cheerfhlly come to their assistance. About eighty of those orphans are der seen years of age, and the greater number under thirteen years. It is a nicnalt and expensive undertakiang to provide for nearly four -undred children, with such a number of tender bbes anmong them. Orphanus will require food amsd clothing, even though they are, alsa!coompelled to be strangers to htl&innumerable little comforts which other "The poor you have always with yoiu," says our lI+vehl Father, "maud whensoever you will, may ldo them good."-Mark, xiv, 7. Yef. oryou an warm ttheir Ihiverinu limbs; and appease their craving appetites. Y on cll comfort them in their bereavemu.,t, and you may yourselves laconeo fathers ef the father less children of I'rovidenco, - and m:others of the motnetess. Therefore, chatrittile people of New Orleans, we appeal to you eonadeutly on their behalf. Rlem bbnr tilthem when you Wa&I osllug to your own children. Cast-off E ,t, either large or mnnllrnrU it2 Ithak* sclite! , and can 1n trneaimitte'fto the A mby beln left at the residence of the .neq, B.. Aa. u aup,, .ini, ho u k-se e on air. P. F. Gogarty, opposite St. Patriek's Church ot word can be left at the residener of any of tthe' ngulsbhpeakIl 'lerligymen of the First. eoad, or Third Dtistricts, and a person will bement f rom she Eaylum to receive the articles - PanvrwLua. SPeple have bees aaeslda teslve for a .lsgmoa botthe .m lU wh. e. te lads s.e ~$vet lea mster whater sh Imany tha eb neamn paiee of rhgela, bupine o -teet -the • htter, other extremity, we asroetmnsca . tteu h t a m wbe - tha wre Ue - es en-yr~(Cs I Ir: fbsallo :: bres(7 We take greia presenting to our readers t the , of a series of leate*i froi Eartispe, fpb &we, hope will prove highly instruetive sad interesting. We bave begn asi fortunate as to secure the services, as correspondent, of zi ecclesias tic who will visit Rome and remain there du"ingthA 64iot. .. teb.ag approaching Council, and whose abitfig to discharge such an engagement is of as high order. This first letter, which we publish in an other coluniia dated in Ireland, a country which our r Wg . correspondent visits on his waýy to R ' It presents sufficient internal evidsaiee th'e 4 sd tje to view the tc' 4of t I . ate o1i. o..stand , oizjt ettp tt lut t to ,etail the op o fsay, ntl a`Io p t4i0 who may happeitto oaite hiA8tenfatfon f tl,. mno mo6t. Thi1 -is a fjelt top omnson o ith correspondesftsh--"Wha aq.teally more of reportgsa or translators -.than anything else.- - We may, therefore, expect racy, and original accounts' of.the important events about to transpire in the Eternal City, and which will be of such vast consequence to the whole Christian and civilized world. It is of great importance that the corre spondent from such a point should be a priest, in order that he may handle with intelligence the great and abstruse topies which will occupy public attention. The fact that he does so in a pleasant and read able style, as in this case, is a personal qualification by no means anworthy of con sideration. We rejoice that it has been within our power to take this step, and to make this paper so direct a medium of communicn tion between the great Council and our ,people. We are glad that the kind and U rlpatronage of our readers has given us te peouniary success necessary to meet addit'ipqal outlays and expenses, such as that inanrred in thi-nstanee. We hope to give mrny more proofs that the chief object of our Board of Directors in the conduct and administration of this paper is not so much pecuniary profit as giving the best return possible for the amount of patronage bestowed. The Rising Tide. A recent dispatch from New York in forms the public that the rector of St. Al ban's Episcopal Church, inthat bity, enter tains some singularly advanced views on the Catiholic question. He considers his doctrines 'as identical with those of the Catholic Cl and regrets that there should be an .eparation when all the easesti ,m b`cedar4.ist. _4n a word, he favors tla *dtaoa.Lf the EDg Prot p'b.. .' ilta a* ar re sultin;gostt + ldk or a os t1Oippart of tb· eaogrega. A f~ serws ago and his Vpwlaieaefg. woald bares" ten in a body and i atly' t the .lpdh if such sentiliae had bees iattered before them. Now they hear Romalasp proposed, and bear it with commendable patience. We say, then, that here is another wave of the rising tide. Men speak more and more boldly; if those who 'were leaders in the movement will not advance, others push them aside and assume the lead. This advance must soon reach the limits of language and take the form of action. The whole Episcopal Church as an organi zation, must soon seek reconciliation with What will then bhe left of the great mod era heresy I Nothing but Calvinism. It is not to be dtlguived thlt CaIlinism or Presbyterianism-is thelrlife and soul 'of Pro testantism. The Methodists, Baptists, and other apparently powerfelI associations, would make but a feebles nd short-lived opposition to-the authorit_ of the Church tf Presbyterianism did not staiiiat- their front with its tenacity of self-will and' ts subtleness of sophistry. But what sustains Presbyterianism ? The Episcopal Church, though not containing half the ability, energy or bitterness of the former organization, still serves to keep it in countenance. Episcopalian congregations contain-the-silks and satins of Protestant ism, and Presbyterianism believes in gen tility. If all the aristocrats should desert its eamp in a body, the blow would be a fata_ one to Calvinism. It might struggsi on in pride for awhile, but gradually its opposition would disappear; its followers could never bear to be the recogniRzed champions of a cause of which they would consider themselves the only genteel ele ment, and where all their associations would be of the ragtag description. We know our Psbyterian frieadls well, and though their idea of religious independence might carry them to the stake, it would. wilt into hopeess eellapse at the mere aticipation ofbeing consigned to a back seat in so oeby-.of being elassed with Methodists by the gradeesif the land. We welcome all these marks of the rising tide, as they come-tbidaker and thicker, and we eonfidently expect that the coming grand C-ounell of the Church will not dis perse until it shall have seen that tide fer tilsizing all the places made desolate by Prtestantismro, and sweeping away every titige of that crumbling heresy. aitsic I hf tlrrsullfles Last Thoneroef r.e geM'.bhe great satisfac tion of witneesif."the closing exercises of the scholastipaesr in 'tbis celebrated insti tation. It is .well known to all persons fmailiar with the history of Louisiana, that the Ursulines Convent las existed within the limits of this city fbr nearly.a cent ry and a half. It is one of the most promi nent landmarks as the eye wanders back over the fortunes of this noble State, in its sovereign, territorial and colonial condi tions, for the last one hundred and forty or fifty years. Here were educated those gracious ladies whose character and accom plishments gave to society in the early days of Freneh and Spanish dominion all its itabilityi Lnd tone. Here were formed those mothers who, in later times, have been an honor to the population which their in fluence has-so greatly tended to save from vioan d ir're;ligion. As profoundly as we were impressed wiat' the glorious past and prosperous present of this renowned establishment, we were cer tainly not prepared to find such magnifi cence of plan and perfection of details as greeted our eyes upon entering and in specting portions of the premises. Ia meuse corridors and galleries, exterior mid interior, fully an ordinary square in length, present their losng-vistas in various direc tions. The buildings are so large and numerous, the passages and halls so bewil dering in their variety, that we lost all confidecce in ever getting back by the route which we had followed.i for awhile unless aided by Competent conductors. We saw the stalls in which the nmembelrs of the community, cloistered nuns, assem ble to chaunt their lauds and matins and other offices. Then came tile long corridor with many doors on each side, each leading into the cell of a nuu. At the end was a gallery opening into the sweet little church of the institution in such manner that the community can assist at mass, while the congregation, permitted tassemble froin the neighborhood, occupies the body of the church below. The bathing department was admirable, containing some twenty or thirty complete bath-rooms, with every arrangement for a bountiful supply of water. The source-of this supply is the river, fromn which a sub terranean pipe leads to the yard of the establishment. A wheel turned by horse power lifts the water through this pipe into a large cistern placed on the level of the of the second story. From this cistern im mense lead pipes proceed in all directions, throngh the dressing-rooms of the dormi tories, to the baths, kitchens, washing de partment, etc. That this water is as freely used as it is ' adantl lied evident from the roome, with their seats, deshs,blackboards, etc., look as clean and bright as though just painted. Indeed we could not recog nize in them any consanguinity with those similar departments for the use of the rougher sex with which we had been fami liar in our collegiate days. The very stairs seemed to glisten with varnish, and it must always remain a mystery' to us how femi nine shoes can be so used as to leave the polish on those steps so perfectly un dimmed. But it would be impossible for us even to enumerate the charming traits that attracted and astonished us during this inspection-the large, handsome grounds with flowers and shruhs and noble trees., --tbsgy-a$ississm -wils+- its eirculnr--mfilrrod and hand-cars, its sn inging carriage, s.. saws, anil other contrivances for exercise in dry or wet weather, and thupiagnificent views of the river and city that greet:one from so many points of view. We nmust leave all this, for our diminishing space ad. monishes us that there will not be half enough oom to chronicle the merits of the unng ladies as manifested in leir exhibi tion. -One af t-- pAnipa'il s -f-ttrte-n tertainment was the music, both vocal and instrumental. The singing had none of the forced, artificial, noisy style so common now-a-days, but was really meritotions in its perfect sweetness and accord. The-in strumental performances were of the most satisfactory character, and parents need go no further than this institution for an as urihpee that their daughters will be fully accomplished in tllia respect. We were particularly struck with as morccau from the Barber of Serille, arranged for five per formers, one of them using a harmoniufm or parlor organ. These young ladies-- Miss Emma Banks at the harmonium, and Misses Kate Johnson, Angeline Soule, Em ma Lurges apd Miss Martin at the piano executed this miblsterlyproduction of Ros sini in the most brilliant and delightful style. Miss Banks has great control of the tiarmonim, and we were particularly pleased also with the performance of Miss Mary FOley on the same instrument. Be sides the young ladies above mentioned, as pianists, Miss Amelia Fernandez gave eminent satisfaction by her performance on that instrument. Several little comedies were enacted in a very .charming manner. First, s number of the younger misses took the floor and went through wIth an animated and very amusing conversation as to tile p?4prp y of `ati, spy a uay whatever to follow daripg vacation except the caprice of tote moment. Though this was In,Frenob, several Amerlean girls par ticipated in it most breditably. Then came on an entertaining scene in English, setting forth the rapid rise and fall of feminine dissensions, as provoked by "The' attler." In tlds piece Miss Graco Johnson, Miss Emma Banks and Miss Ida Datuais llied the principal roles charmingly. La- Choix d'une .Fletr" was a pretty little piece, chaunted by a number of young mtisses, who presented successively the Rose, the Lily and other flowers for special selection. This was followed by one of the" most beautiful allegories that it has ever been our good fortuno to witness. It was a contest 'or supremacy amiong the worldly sciences. Beautifully draped, each promi nent science canme on the stage in the per: son of a young lady, her title appearing in large golden characters on a handsome sash pendent from the waist, and bearing some of the peculiar insignia of her occu pation. Grammar, History, Mathematics, Chronology, Litera;ture, Astronomy, Music, Iainting, Sculpture anti others, presented their res-pective claims in the uost ani mated manner, without being atlt to agree. Swhich should be Qaee. Mythology ap peared onl tihe scene, nd was about to as sume the scel)tre at one timet, but was scouted by the huanll stiiences. Fiinlly ltheolu! a; ppearns, and mounts the throne with the approval -and homage of every scitence, ;assigns to each its 1,place and ranik, after swearing them all to adore tile God of nature and rlc;tion. The whole piece was as beautifully put on the stage and per formed iu it was ciharmuingly couceived and elotquently expressed, and we only regret. that splt- limitits us to the above brief no tic. WVe can t erely append the na.ttes of the ytoungladitS whio appearetl to receive the greatestt :loll nt of distinction in tile way of i:prizcs and decorations. Thlos- wiho received crownasas reward of distinguished merit, both in deport :letnlt and st udies, were Miss Kate Vredenberg, Miss Lucretia 'Payro, Miss Kate Johnson, 'Miss Etnuma 13anks and Miss Angele Braud. The following names we recall as having been particularly lprominent in the distribution of premiums, viz: Misses Kate Vredeltberg, Kate John son, Emtuia liaiks, lihlene Proctor, Grace Johttsotn, Emnuvtu Stewart, Ida 1);tunis, Mary Foley, Emma Lurges, Anna Vredenberg, Entutu Vtredeuberg, Laura Hite, Julia Fer nandez, Angeline Soule, Valentine Surgi, - WVeisheimer, Angela Gelpit, Euphemie Gravenberg, and Aline and Blanche Char pen tier. We were astonished at the facility and correctness with which the American girls spoke French, and were satisfied that no pace in rto Ulte-a r Mares Could amnt.a greater- certainty of obtaining that result than this institution, if indeed an equal one. We were also specially struck with the universal air of modesty and sweetness observed along all the lines of the young ladies, as they sat in rows on each side of the Hall, yet notwithstanding the reserve and self-restraint evidently inculcated upon them, there was not the 'east air of embar rassment or trepidation in their public ex ercises in presence of a highly intelligent audience. Before dismissing the audience and calling invited guests to the sumptuous dinner prlovided for them, Very iev. `Father Pl'erce, Vicar General, and spirituail director of tlhe Convent, delivered some ltdlinb .ruma.rks -dureted -t tio t tuaust-i. lii. badlt thie always be worthy of thte uinetutly Christian educati,,n they had rce iv\cd, and of the fine acqulredt bly tl, institution in so many past generations. Slis allusion to the effect of t-iducatiol itas imparted by this cotmmutnity in forntiug noble mtothers of families was peculiartly touchintg, especially in reciting the en-c erable Archbitshop Odin's eperiencue of it in Missouri and other remote points -wIore-pL friest lm:t - se: -fer--ts years. We were glad to hear friom Mother St. Augustine, Superioress, that the buildings and grounds would be thrown open for tihe reception of visitors on some stated day before the termination of the present vaca tion of which we shall hereafter give notice. We are sure that our citizens, taking advantage of an opportunity so rare in the history of that institution, will be as much astonished as we were at the extent and proportions of' the whole establish ment. We cannot suppose that tny other convent in the United States compares with it in extent and completeness, as well as in the beauty of its location. The moest spiritualised are more or less ma teriallstic. Wlttces thie ado the dattly paprn make ov.r the ovenlng .r an eating hmos, drillking saloon, or ri tUarmnt. WelL pehap this i sit val ueaugh in it. way. Bust how Iguobte are sueh pursuits ulauseed with the efforts of limn who labors to procu bed for the mind and onltge th sphere of thib ht We t.avebeen led to these vs eetios by ueousnrnse ot, rend Ha Iy. bookaser, at ioner sad e amr of Exaau Plare, who has.just retanrned ftm the North, where ie has nlut the most exteansie arramgements for sepn. ·snulies of all thlngs In h lil1ss.-the lke of which tAe netrrtofore been see in thhe Soth. To make room ftsr some two tInnitred and aty esee of giod It, istore is sow elng oelsrged and r r=artsssd. suitd we tnut oor friend wil not so exert himself sm to eee hl. enviable accesaom of solid evidoeees of hbeltb. As to hin goet nature, cotesy and astifMablity, mo amount of labor cai exhatat that. Good NEws. -The attention of our aIndy readers to called to the adv-rtiaemeantof J . Braselman & Co. in whit!h they anonence that their learring oat sales wttf be conatnoed for the remainder of this month, iu order to make rioti foro their fall and winter stock. Maakig the Sdamn Vows. This nidit impress-Yv religious Oeremony took place last Sunday at the Convent of the Holy Cross, In the Third District'of this city, the black veil being taken by four novices, Miss Josephine 8ehwarzi Miss Rose MeAidle, Miss Mary Ellen Cnrter and Miss Adele Picard, 'whose names in religion are respectively Sister Mary of St. Mechtilda, Sister MaIly of St. Marciana, Sister Mary-of St. Paula, and Sister Mary of St. Coletta. The sympatbhyof friends and the piety'of the faithful caused the chapel of the Im maculato Conception, appertaining to the Convent, to l'i filled to overflowing before Sthe ceremoni o commenced. The issuing of the comlinuaty from their domestic hall, in form of procession, took place about 21 o'clock e. u., and indicated that the expect ed moment had arrived. The Sisterhood, some lifty in nuutber, were headed by the Superioress of this Province, Mother Mary of the Nativity, accompanied by Mother Entychits, local Superioress, all carrying lighted tapers. This pale, modest light, contrasting with the black dresses and veils, of the Sisters, their slow measured tread, and the sweet melody of the hymn which they chanted, we.re calcnlated at 1 once to lift the spectator out of the ordinary world of strife and intrigue. lie was brought into contact with the spiritual and Sthe sittperatural. lninediately following these were the fonr e novices, who were "on the p,int of making c their solhmi vows and being admitted into I the ordler, and they in turn were ftolowied by three young l.adies who were about being saccepted is novices l These three were Mliase's L• Franzelli, 3aIry Vinient and Cc Scelia Clark. Thel-n ir ame the rlevel endl Clergy. closing the iprocession, and consist t ilg of Very RIev. Father lerche and Fa Sthlrs T'oohey,-Thcli., Foltier and Hubert. ' The procession having entered the chapel, yVe1ry lite. Father lPerche, who was the otliciating clergyman, as Vicar General annd SAuiiuitratror of the diocese, blessed the candles held by the young ladies, applicants e for noviceshlip, who by this time were s kneeling near the altar. lie reminded themn d of tile apparetnt sacrifice they were nmakitng s and the respolnsibilities they were assum 1ing of thle vanities, cai-es and distractions which lmake up a greater portion of the so cadlled pleasures of the world, and the duties of the holy estate to which they aspired. A portion also of his remarks was addressed to the applicants for the black veil, explaining most lucidly and clo quently the vows of poverty, chastity and e obedience, which they were about to pro nounce, and which were to govern them daring life. d After this discourse, a series of questions Is were propounded to the applicants for o noviceahip, calculated to ascertain whether SiLa..- or n n Lth .np i ortant step it about to be taken were of tile necessary B. kind. These ha4'ing been answered satis e factorily, the habits which they were about is to assume *vere then blessed, and they g withdrew for thle.purpose of being invested i' with them. Upon their return they were e presented with a rosary and a copy of their n rules. The four candidates i'or the solenmn vows - were then interrogated as to their inten t tions and convictions. Their full and earn e.-'t desire for holy plrofesesion bieing la:dle d known, the ve'nerable Mother l'rivincial a notitled her asn.ut to their reception, and they advantlced to the railing, where the 1 vows of ploverty, chastity and obetielnce Swere autilly pronounced by each. This Srnnt solrmTn promise -ra~s thrtnil erlit'ilt-i ' th part oi, tiht order, and the newly made d Sisters signed their names to the written vows. They then recceived the blnack veil at thi h:aind of the Very Rev. Vicar General, m iho also pretsented each with a iilcvr heart g and blue cord. After solne further tlclay, y enich of the uiei sisters was pres'ented i\ ith a - crown, in allusion to that eternal crown to If which all their aspirations tend, a 7Tc I/eurt ; was intouned, and the procession left the SLhapfel iu the oae oclde wm t wtiich it had entered. t. On a future occasion we shall take a s pleasure in laying before our readers sonme C account of the extensive and important y works carried on by the community of this - Convent. The care of orphans and the e Catholic education of children form the , main features of their active employnients e and the immenseo labors which they hnder 5 go in these different departments, are cer 4 tainly worthy of a more special and de - tailed notice than can be given here. S t .\I)iMY itF T"1H' SjITEglA Oi ST. JoieaPH. Thin iiiiitioiion i, sitinted at the corner of St. i'hlip oril ;altcr 'tr'-ct- very fnv-rabloe. ltlhii. In refer ring uitie odlvirtliement tee lie found lnttwle-rr wee take iiciiaiim to oy ilthn then ladloes In ehargo, have all ineerned Rqalificatinon and fachlites to hKr.tw on telr poentll the benefit. rf a riudL a.lN accoisiirhei edocation,. T. advantages tro be leried from aaoclatlng and reeilvinl Lnutirictisi from religonas t eat beo ohvioa. naeil eb '1 p .ahliCo the ,ionlldar atlo n of all parrot. Plrl d fng tCl, ii w;'e.ltr of their children. The SIsters In rie,1,', of this it inetitntho are highly endowed, soil under their super. .h vtlou the moat favorabh reultts mty be expected from the puiplhs. li nEl. ESTATEc BliaRl,.--'We call attention to tle rard of Mr. .. iI. Ila-el real ealato broker, 3 St. (:harlea streuet, who olara Ihle serevicl.n as i real retate agent iin the city, and hue - Ih. buyirn, uhl, Said leaslng ol plnaitaotlnlsl. sr. Davis llll, ninny ialf. Sciitiinn in his experience and aptltndi, wtciiill aoy hIe c RamUOd or huy thouu who conlld. thu bulnlUrs to hioi. lire iiacdrtismuent. Tmi DATLY NwS.--Perso]ll d.string a daily niewspoar, allfonplt, o ind evrh,'in wjitlj 1 that Ii ot moment in the waty of lntellilgee.e. sod the cheap,. ' iet It, this reglna at tier name tinie will flti in tile hbe,'e ii ianamed jonral all that they want. The rontiniti of itn it emitieiis. horlill cudenned. i e ¢ lnprchnniee. Trhe piiilicatio n office is at it'i Gra-ier *tleti iCe. r fiteeni contsa week. owe a o assocqto # disorder dude thho. DoIs Qsuietoa, nevar * eta tm of opMaeiag tlth 'blr hooe.i Isabella also introduoed tha the Inquisltion. It is our hb Capeflgnw-in matters hbstori tile adopfltion of ready-made .o more especially declamatit exanine with judgement , T. - the institutions, of a period--t. h of an epoch. TheLa, frequetly' is justitled ~and explained. intlexible through pleasure orea through necessity. Ogre ouly fairy tales. In politienl bistoe no men who from mere capre flelsh. There are two ri . - of the Juqslttion. It the Arat, immense services. Ferdiand had just delivered Spiin. -bst still covered the land, andhad tt ed. In constant comrnuioititii Arabs in Africa, they ceased nof the aid of their brethren across Together,-- they conspired to - Andalusia, the promised land ofd who never ceased loiaging fi't "e countries watcred by thle Gla Theirs it was to l.hple and to plot. iit wuas to detect lad punish tShelid tilues oit peril four a State, ex po\v'r.s atl givn.'ll, extraordinary tri created. At ta pJriod excalsiezv rel'5li the sign o t'Spantsh natiotelity ` thltlj}itv. Christian was the synon citizel, :antd Ithe holy o20e w _ass e with the polices of the Stlate, auainst t who necepted the law. of the land. I only France but other eotuttres hare) their comultlittee. of public safety adA revolutionary ti ll 11als. In the asme " period, the Inquisition--no longer nee to thile Slatei-be cane it tribulialof theolq it pursted il(liiesyt, wvhich in societiesb5s ion reliiols lrinciplepi is always a dacg i..-ust retll:lrkalhle is it' that even initsI clile the Inquisition preserveditspoplat ty sno :largely almolng the great WaR Spa;lin. L)ope de Vega was the chiel familitars of the holy oltice. Calderolt one of itis mtlost arldent members, bead its banners' at autos da fe. Valatg gloried in the title. Murillo paints flowers-tlhe saints that ornament the, h,enito--and Zurbaran takes his grasd heads from the Dominican Fathers of sants fide. Without the guatrd and prp tin of the Inquisition, Spain would I have effected thie great things iuherhist Torn by interior dissensions, she we ilot have had the Americas; the reign Charles V. would nothavebeea soglorid nor would shi e have gained the battle ,epanto andl saved Christian Europe. Tln Inshui Ps~.IsxTmY.-Tho 2imes rat atdmires the Tipperay...mneu for their sturdy position to the extermination prorees,andv sonic pride announces that this is to be at buted to a large infusion of the foreigil eleii in Tipperary. "Observers," it says, "rem that the men of the county are cast in a i mould than their countrymen of Conanit and of the further South, and the energy wl gives expression to its feelings of d|ieoni has been attribntbd to the presence of a fen element." As nsual,.when writing on Irel the Tlnes falls into a blunder which aa ci Irish readers could eomrret. Physlcalrli ally and intellectually, the people . country are a noble race. "T'Tdl s b hi. h.ar is warm," wrute Davis of the ?I ary man, but the description applies e equal truth to the men of the snrromad counties. The Tipperary man is a fine a. men of the Irish race, but the closest obel could observe not a shade of difference bets hint and his neighbors of Kilkehny and Wi ford, except, perhaps, that be is more Celtl his tastes, temperament and general dies tion. With the exception of sone district Clare, the province of Munnster produes finest men in Ireland, and for the matte that, in the United Kingdom' and then scarce a shade of difference in the genersl Ipect of thle ,easantry. The Munster men, I Srule, are a larger and more spirited race t their more prosperous countrymen in Uttet their countrymen of the poor lands of naught; but there are fertile tracts etei Coulllllghlt, inhialited biy a peasantry t physically are inferior to iolne. Tipperary Ihatll'IL over to the coltllterors, and their seIen.hlnts still hold it for the greater partt Inever anialgaia; tle with thle people, anO ,:ttant of" smtn:pathy between the proprietor; the pntpit'l, tresultinlg ill a constant succor iIar ,:wvilg. that "in T Iiplp,.rlry ire tt'bo the best pr:lantry.andl the worst landlord A arn(I' t-l l LIO. _ANI A 'pnls.-It is a g nti "ltu::- t.,L utsati.b d or Tutiued. Wbether ca IS. naciei,, l.. t t."-utlig froIt thI . I,, tualtiea of ho th,, p:tat-y welttl n',- thie delul o.tti on' liDr Ib ...tile.I ato" ', It . In.-"'t n-til .- n W e tke great ilea i- I.t i ll: l('I t4 at, aII (ll0'ti .I ,li t I':t ill a;lltti' r ouloa eeti i'.te ~thv remi( at l - ,thl OS ati ni Dr, Do '13"'. ;,tat'onSal i.-. nnt nuamn I ave i relptation I in te I.tmltl-dt rtm, 1 thnottslheap, whose esped tened to le 1 Iil-tlht th,13" e'xt:l uther iaateqsi r( Ilt'".Ci. il pIu:.li th:tt anst lsllk eIl sp a s ubetlt tlI-nst:ltr-l IEh .. fIs, ldIlti.' tI thin, s.-cienticel - e n n sre t " tio n.p t lt slttl s tt o t thel to I t1c1-el t Iatid, ad aI i neonlis eesatl hlate eei-tlt|eI t1 t-heirl naitIltlital accuracy and 0 alit. Tlo l oll ralt'tl" Ii, (llls .ly inat p5i Csampt .: llld ll'pl 'l( ntt f'O tnlll ll'thp aultlTtludlng ta ttt U _..e.. -ntl'itn the treslus at all hon.t,. ad leasl' 01rala coepletely thmsealve--or perheps we a hs o l I er 1 Isa, what ltheu formerly were-ilis thelr ma Illilaril friends cou lidlrea lloc. The gfanntl6 chlarge lit tllie New Orleans branc 1(1?. hT10)e 108ost emrp,teut, ingranins. nnId Ina i.tlIabIC In te l ug and ov -omsnl og dltlcltlti s whl c at first U er liouintable. Ile -ilds to all thIs a courtesy and des' whicll it hgldy appreciated by those wItl whom he bttalae. " ITilst:.tNE C.NVENT.--It is hardly necee to lia I nltytllng iIn r(latloIi to this well.kauoWald ro I cellrlsliae eilhcatlOnsj eatabllulhnt io residen t hsct ,'t ll lni teathdlth e osh scsau tlwe t. The 05 entlhllmdvotieo n of the ladies in charge to saorafli m1111d of their pnll|l wIth ka owledge asd ten em prrinet.ple of virtue arid relig ioe . I inreettl . the elegant aeeoinplllihieats of ye iae.1111a5 Ihte. to appear ill the dr-awintcrooli lild gennera~ii relve edalnle atttIntton. Parental sopervljdtn L-' 'laId o11 er the inahatea and tlh pres.stt ieof Is eIeuitonjaly attended to. "tudy and re5.Y6tlo5 a judiciously arranged that neither the ilndl noiti* uffi tll f rom theIr atppliatlo n. When lcLk the O - tendernom rlid wnaehfnlaneit is everelsed. For than a century Ianajaiasaad the adJaeelI 50*5W attended their patronage t tlils las .tnt tlf,-V to day among the foreniont edueationa sa-'s'o".'5 In the 1a*d1 receivlng unbonilded evd.Ttle65a o tlon froei the most cultivated fs·ollis see e.. .Jon PRIO-rTINO.-.J. P. Wlsaon, Job pri! umn. whlob Ia of tnltats t all I ae 5 KP"I5'. hi ite t " a·ieol'ress,-" it is tt be bWm e the omaiolnba se 4ed hisa wasd Imsiw ."Fi0 eyes of the publlC tthe fa.t that the trantt e willt oo*5an the teal o arlttmme0, and utsdm 0 ae made to de dntyv tfe ,t510. ,r ilr, 1350" slng over," which, ta ea In eonne_~tn lt5 _ %'-" Irlison, should secure hIm a liberal .Ironal . vertleemneat. The eommitee- of aRements for the for the benefit of the Bt - Visneenta bIlom., wll the Moralng Star bltlldlap, Friday event. neA. atam'l hi. Todd & Co., dealers in pants, varlehes, etoa, 7 MIl analue street, has a cartd a 01 rertlitl eolnmal .