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he N W. ort... on ous f'..au . . . , , a. 'l g Star u' d Cat---h- - Mo., ItO P tfrsap , -404 rwr y aspy Most Rev. Arohbishop N. J. Pm JOr e HEsIrDUlON, Prl eJ'o~. a_ oai t. utalnxl of the Diooese, to oqppi ao Very Rev. G. R&-cAiox, Vamo Pred6e i admitted want Ia New Orlene sal e oevn.C. Hotl dee the inuteem, eo o arthollo Chah. JIt will sot iate r4 Rev. T. J. Kzmxr. politic eept whorela they ctspa Rev. T. J. C. . M. with Catholio righta, but wUl R eJv . B . N mLT E[ h nRT , C . . R . " in iq u ity in h ig h p la ce s w ith o d ; " Rev. B. NaparrAn, C.lte gS. B. o 8.. er.os o I rev . F. : ALL, _rights of all men, it will espeelay Jopa T. Gzasoxa. pion the temporal rights -oF~fle -u l. oCasmCrj, • i W 1 1 i d1sn___ "=tý-'BC"Y. - We approve of the aforessid - taking, and oomnend It to th.Oate Al eemumnlctionsare to beaddressed to the **rsetheornse7Bneassandoieatewassen .,er of our DIooeso. • S It J. M. Aacnaror or e NEr OaWausg hh t mon O --o. 116 Poydrasu stret, corner of Camp. D sm-, ID e ts?. eaH O W B EAUTIFU L A R E THE FEET O F TH E M ' H Ar r BR in G G LAD TID IN GS OF GOOD TH IN GSI" Trm-.U i g Co py, e Up Nail, i a * bsr VOLUME VIII. A--T Co, B G- 0A NEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 7, 1875 ina Star and Catholic Meper. Im Or On . tat -- _ BE - ,.,c ,O WON. L ..I t e y i goMt ,sme .ris-hme.n and Catholics to I Eciting sc.. .s in Congres. m.. . ' ýv onlLraarl. adidb AY rRBRURY ?, tts,. - sawn itr.,., - .-_ rnling Star and Catholic MesSleger. cw OEI.MANS. 50l%.AX, tEBRITARY 7. 1875. TRLuERAswmo SUUXARY. onRoxN. TALY.-Garibeldi has informed Victor Em el that he did not come to Rome with itical intentions, but to forward the mate. welfare of his constituents. aMAxT.-The Catholic are determined n the Bishop of Paderborn for Parliament Wetphalls.--The Federal Council has powe Bmok to conclude an extradi treaty with the United States. BsT IBiITanr.-A great lock-out has taken in South Wales and 120000 miners are Sixty thoun-A shipwrights of Nwcastle Lyne have ste i o SmA.-From Madrid we hear that the Pope atly wrote a letter to Don Carlos express sympathy for his cause, but advising him to eider- his determination to continue the , as the dignity of the Catholic Church in n has been vindicated and the rights of clergy recognised by Atfonso.-The Al. istrmny ssa 'tintinued to advance with opposition from the Carlists, and has al I raised the seige of Pampeluna. The aists are concentrating for a great decisive tle.-The Epoos says that Cushing and 1 Minister of Foreign Affairs have reached amiable understanding for the compesea. of the families of the Virginius victims. 'CE,-Tbe various sections of the party e he Left (Republicans) and the Right Cen having made a coalition, thus securitg a eping majorsy, the Constrtutional Bill ias - on in detAil and passed. It provides at legislative power shall be exercised by nate and a Chamber of Deputies, the latter tive by the people; 2. establishes univer- s uffrage; 3. makes the President elective I a majority of Senate and Deputies, and his term at seven years; 4. gives him, 0 h the consent of the Senate, the power to I Ivo the House of Deputies; 5. makes h i-tere responsible for their general poli, cy holds President respon-ihie only in cases igh treason; G. declares Versailles the seat t executive power. The bill will now have e e adopted as a whole. UNITED STATES. T ONGRESS -In the Senate the discussion of t Louisiana question was continued. Conk made the only attempt thus far to defend a' ut onconstiutional grounds. He, however, P. ed to meet most of the points made by d& nrz. Gordon, Sargent and others spoke. Memorials from several States were pre ted condemning Federal Interference in an isiana.- Morton has offered the follow ubstitute for his resolution referring td onuting of the votes for President: "No on tion to the reception and counting of any fea oral vote or votes from any State shall be Ca unless said objection is sustained by the ative votes of the two onuses." col Democrats were successful in their fili- fat ng week before last to prevent the pass- the the Civil Right. bill by changing the bi of the House. The session lasted about -s houridnuring wbhich there was a con- hai ua roll call opon motions to adjourn and the ns thatwhebo the Hoeuse does adjourn, it wit rn to a certato day- This result was by the refusal of nineteen Republicans by boy the dictates of King Canons. Last inc wever, the Republicans succeeded in tiv ing the rules and they can now pass * i if they are really anxious to do so. wit another column we publish the tele- ten to details of two exciting scenes which hay during the diseassion on the bill. riff Prospects -lf any tariff or tax bill sms is season it will provide for increased tedt sugar. The committee took several Der h indicated there can be no tax oen frec as an independent proposition, sinc e should be such tax it must be in froe ith certain articles on the free list. nine to Committee on Transportation on a bill to improve thie mouth of sore I river, to be reported at the acor ag of the Committee, giving one half of dollars for the South Pass Iploaying E.sds to superintend the advl hltry of t10,000 a year. Clul iiOF O Hta CIVIL ERIGTS BILL.--Wash. nte eb. 5.-The Civil Rights bill was citit lsposd of in the House to-day, after a exmiting debate in the presence of an wit 6asemblaeg. The first vote was on thin eauent offered by Mr. Kellogg, of of I 'to strike out of the Housne bill of on relating to schools, end that o nd abysa lari majority, but without plan anM nays The next vote was on the At of Mr. Cessna, of Pennsylvania, to sub. the Senate bill for the House bill, and terd as defeated. The bill was then passed and 16"2, nays 100. The next vote was on the lug as a preamble to the bill a clause of Democratic National platform of 1872, and lug theognlity f all men before the pers bat was adopted by a vote of 219 yeas to apd ys, the nays being all Southern Demqaat t one Northern Republiean, Chlttend6eh, of Yorkr. The bfllaiow goes to tle.senate oud action as an original House bill, hay o ado tion whatever to tb. bill paused by -the able ethers of the Bideles of the "Eibernian Soots lstons and atf the eia oeeo seleUs, as pape all other Itterats d asulti. win * aete te , of : euoh f t . a:d .IJ li I rap~a ~ bI s e rom Our Own Crrponeen j OUR IIE LIETTER. DUBLnt, Jan 12th, 1875. The "Right Hon." John T. Ball, Lord Chan. cellor of Ireland, took his seat in the Court of Em- Chancery here for the fret time on Monday. te- ere was the usual throng of barristers and t Ir lady friends to witness the spectacle, and ned there was the usual burt of applause for the ent new official, who was clad in a splendid robe of al- black and gold, and was accompanied by the Vice-Chancellor and the Master of the Rolls. ken Mr. Ball, as I think I have recently pointed are out, was once a Liberal. When he found that promotion to the Bench was easier by being a ope Tory, he according tarned round and became a ,m Tory. After a wait of four or five years he hbas a to received his reward-£8,000 a year and next in to nothing to do; and when his party goes out of of office and he must go oat too, he will have Al- an annual pension of £4,000! it1- This brings me to notice the only political pe event of the week. The vacancy in the rejpre ive sentation of the University of Dublin, caused td by htis promotion, will be filled up in the sa- course of the next week. The nomination of r. candidates wi,.pibably take place on Satur rty day. The os5-fdates are three in number. It is hard to say which is the more objection as able from a Catbllic and an Irish point of des view. All are bitterly anti-Catholic and anti Irish. Yet they are fightinL amongst them er- selves as bitterly as if theylelonged to dif ive ferent political camps, and accusing one an ad other of the most disereditable tricks. All are to Irishmen, but one of them has spent most of ea his life in England at the English BIar He sy comes over here with the recommendation of at the Tory Cabinet, and a majority of the ye electorr, it is generally believed, will be found mean enough to act on such a recommedationu. a They probably expect he will have patronage v to dispense in England and, as many of thetl t id are Protestant clergymen who have sucked the ,r, Protestant church in Ireland dry, he will no oi 7 doubt be able and willing to give them some to :: living in England. Of this, however, more at in another time. v Preparations are now being made through. a! ro out the country to hold a National Land Con- T y ference in the Rotundo on the 20th inst. to e Capricious evictions in various parts of the or country and other causes have determined the a farmers and their friends to meet together for re the purpose of agreeing upon the heads of a rei bill for amending the Land Act of 1870, which has proved to be utterly inefficient to secure th the farmer in his holding. The landlords who bo wish to evict do not semi in the least deterred pa by the Act. They sometimes demand such an t increase of rent that the tenant has no alterna- to tive but to quit. Sometimes they proceed att without any such preliminary to evict their uni tenants off their lands. In either case all they tra have to suffer in return is the payment of a p0 small fine. The farmers require to be pro- to tected from such tyranny as that of Lord wh Dertrey in county Louth, who a few months ask since demanded a ruinous increase of rent the from all his tenants-some twenty or thirty in had number-and when they refused to pay it, nin served them with processes of ejectment, a wer score of which have already come under the s cognizance of the proper tribunal with results Met adverse to the tenants. The local Farmers' le, Club has done its best to help these unforto- a pn nate men by feeing counsel for them and ex- ferv citing public opinion in their favor, but so far beli without the slightest success. And the same r thing is going on in other counties-the farmers Cati of Ireland are stili 11ing steadily weeded out and of the country as if they -erg so many noxious spae plants. thin At a meeting of the Dublin Co. tion yes- wf t terday, a letter was read from the a Port S and Dock Board, enclosing a memorm. alost pape the christening of Grattan Bridge! Port over and Docks Board is composed, I bel of Eng persons nominated by the Lord Lie ant bid! apd of other persons nominated byth r he Uiot. The former are the majori ad, of -ouirs, they are an no-Irish lot 1owe, quen aon, being aq9stheg htve looked wa favor- PNP' able eye upon the chbange of name Essex they Bridge to Grattan Bridge. The h and (oen0 Scotch colony here, hounded on b news- old S papers, have also, as I told you I t let- otf e ter, objected to the change. The p the land melperial and got several arge oing bsiness in the neighborhood of e to fe . It is a dlsgraefl faet matlt they got some Irishmen and Catholics to sign it too. They then prej ted it to the 75. Port and Docks Board ratbh. .dto the Cor .han poration, thinking that. the ,rd had some irt of power in the matter, and know ,ug that it was day. more favorable to their project than the Cor and poration. But they were mistaken; the Board San has no power in the matter, and all it could do Sthe was to send the memorial to the Corporation. be of The Corporation, I am glad to say, treated the the document as .it deserved. It ordered a reply lolls. to be sent to the Port and Docks Board to the effect that it did not intend to undo what was ned done en New Year's Day. Here the matter will that probably drop. The memorialists, of course, and all ho agree with them, pretend that me a they do not wish to deprive Grattan's memory of any honor that can be paid to it. They has only wish, forsooth, to subserve trhe interests next of trade which they thin k will be injured by ot the changing of the name of a bridge But if io t were proposed to call it Victoria Bridge or have Albert Bridge, or any other English name, little would we hear of the interests of trade. tioal Considering that many of these men are Irish born, one can only regard them as one of the 1 )pre- most contemptible little cliques on the face of used the earth. the A remarkable scene occurred last week in the old town of Galway, or rather a little out n of side of it. Sir Thomas Blake, baronet, of tur- Menlo Cast, died. He was of an old Catholic ber family, andmras- imiself baiptisedti a CAtholic and eluocatrd as a Catholic up to the age of I ion- fourteen. He then appears to have "turned"-t t of that is, gone over to the Protestant Church ni- without, however, making much outward show of his principles. Indeed, during his life he em- never appears to have been a very zealous dif- Protestant. I have been informed that-for an- some-yers past he was a sort of imbecile, and I that a few days before he died, a Catholic f are clergyman and a Protestant minister, who a of were brought in together to ascertain his re- a He ligious faith, failed to doso. lie was waked in the old style. For four dais his tenants, ti Sof with their wives and children, continued to t, the visit his remains, and were entertained on a nd mliteral scale by the son and successor of 8ir di Thomas llalke. All of them were very luch >o. attached to the deceas.ed, who had always been 6' Ige very kind to them. On the day of the funeral It they assembled in full strength, anrd were in- m the vited to hear the coffin to the family church- 'il yard, which was within the demesno. Several Hi no of the local Catholic clergy, two or three Pro- th me testant clergyymn,,,, and a large Dnlmber of the ie gentry, were also in attercdance. All wcut well pU till the cortege arrived at the gate of trhe ceumetery. IHere the Menlo peasants halted, tr h-and refused to let in the Protestaut clergsmen. H They expressed their dererner,iation not to ad have their deceased 'master" buried with Pro at. testant funeral rites. The Carbolic clergymen he urged them to give way, but they refused.th he Te agentry then attacked them with sticks, causing many of them to bleed. They did not ait or retaliate; they simply held their grund and of Srefused admittance to the Protestant clergymen. Sh ir Valentine Blake, the son of the deceased ser when he saw matters getting seriouse. addressed nat re them in a friendly manner, and told them to sys 0o bury his father as they pleased. But this a Sparty of them were already engaged in doing. having carried the coflfu to the tomb while Rut 0 their companions were guarding the entrance the to the graveyard. The gentry made another mil d attempt to force a way for the Protestant clergymen, but in vain. The blows (tMl now Rue i unresisted) of the gentry were, on the con- whi y trary beginning to make it evident that the people would before long put their opponents enjt to the rout. Seeing this, Sir Valentine Blake Eas took the arm of a Catholic clergyman with som Swhom he walked up to the tomb; and he there lots asked the people simply to.close up the grave and pray for his father. They did both, and witi t then cbeered lustily. A!1 was over and they and had carried their point! The police came rn. over uing up immediately afterwards, having been sent for by the magistrates. But theirservices was were nut needed when they arrived ot the and scene, for the pIeople lhad dispersed. The poor atte Menlo men are greatly blared. They have been called bigoted and intolerant. But great sldet allowance must be made for them.. They are scen a poor and very primitive people, but the most Emp fervent Catholics in the world, and they firmly believed that "the old master" was a Catholic gene too, and was being defrauded in death of his had right in not being buried with the rites of the for tl Catholic Church. The whole scene was a novel and remarkable one, and I fancy none of my readers will think I have devoted too much theo space to a notice of it. It denotes above all the I things how tenacious are the Irish peasantry of the faith of their fathers. They will part aka with anything but that. be a Sesaders' Newslettter-one of the oldest news. to be papers in Dublin, if. notjn a11 Ireela; atid for over half a century tbe leading organ of the English Protestant Interest in the country- failI was put up at auction last week. Not a single and t bid! A person could bid for the interest in the paper, or for the interest in the house of a far publication, or for the type and machinery. for co not a single bid I The aoution was conseoa quently adjourned sne die, and next day the "Ac proprietors announced that they would con- that tinue to publish the paper as heretofure. But they cannot do so except at a loss, and case- Boto Coently we may loek forward to the death of In I old Saunders' at no distant date. The event is fgare noteworthy, as indicating the decline in power ill-fat of the Protestant and English element in Ire- fleent land and the advance of the Catholic and and 2 tIrih lament.. The newspapers rpr2sent 00in hesat are louurlobiag ; ties rtpreene ng tr fermt t aroi:ng out of existence. Foe iceO to Eoiting scenes in Congress. o the Cor- BEN DUTLrER DRNOUNCED. some Wednesday last, the Civril Rights Bill being t war under disncuiop, Butler in his opening speech Cur- alluded to pojensa of Sthe 8ntbern people as oard banditti, horse thieves aud assassins. Id do This remark was resented by Mr. McLean, blon* of Texas, who said the only murderer whom d the he knew on that floor was Butler kimself, who reply had murwpred a man at New Orleans. Mr o the Butler obracterized this language as im was proper, ungentlemanly and ruffianly; and the will Speaker sled that the language of both was that unparliamentary. Mr. Bntler added that the nory trouble with the country was that he had not phey hanged more, as he ought to have done. There d by was a good deal of confusion and excitement t if during this scene, but everything smoothed e or over, and the debate went on. On' buhrsday d. there was another scene arising from a speech rish of Mr. Brown of Kentucky, on the civil rights the bill, in which he spoke 6f Butler in the follow ing terms: k in What should be said if'the accusation of I out- the Southern. people shoold comne from one of who is outlawed, in his ownhome, from reapec. inlic table sooiufvy; whose name is synonymous t flic witb falsehood; who, L the champion, and has e of been on all occasions, of fraud; who is the l"- apologist of tbieved; who is such a prodigy of rch, vice and meanness that to describe him irnagin bow ation would "sicken and invective would ex. t he haust itself, b lus InB Scotland, years ago, there was a man for whose trade wao murder, and he earned his and livelihood b selling the bodies of hi victinms olic for gold. e linked his name to his crime, ri -ho and to-day, throughout the world, it is known I re- as "Barking." a ked The lSpierRY--Doos the Chair understand se o, the gentleman to be referring, in this language, 11 i t, to a-men ler ofhe iHouse 1 na bit. 0Brown-No, sir. I am desoribing an in- p4 Sir di'iduai who is in nmy mind's eye. P r"h The Speaker--The Chair understood the w fe gentleitan to refer to a neratier of the Hone al Mr. Brown-"No, sir. I call no nares. T'his in- mn' name was linked to hlis crime, and to ti t - 'Iay, throughout the worll, it is known as wI ral1 Hirklng. If I were to desire to express all ro- that was pabilluhimous in war ii.humna in g he peace, forbidden in morals, and infamous in ' mil politi:s, I should call it Buolerizing. er Re Fur this violation of Parlmentiarv order, a cit ,d, resolution of censure was peassed upon Mr. n. Brown alter a very exciting debate, and was Wi to admiUnistered by the Speaker. e -- opi eu Tile RusSeiN ARMY. -If we are to believe sev Cithe Gols, an " inspired " Russian paper, Rans- en an sia can even now bring an army into the field the d of 1,8W,000 men, to say nothing of the re- SF serves, the Laodsturm, the Cossacks, and the C d native soldiers of Asia. But the new nmilitary nm to system-is not yet in fll action; a system by bilt a which, if we msy credit M. Bnniakowrsy nor Russia will have produced, in the course of gra e the next fifteen years, about another seven art i millions of soldiers. A new feature in the pro Russian army is the elevation of social status hen which the tussian soldier has been allowed to is I enjoy; and we copy s passage from the ined SEastern iudcet, of the rth ultimo, which gives tent se ames details on this point: " The drawing of thin lots for the army was everywhere performed aeds with the solemnity of a great national duty, lld and at St. Petersburg a Grand D)!ke presided n over the proceedings. The greatest politeness that was shown to all, without distiiction of class, sile and the numerous applications were carefully and attended to with exemplary patience and con- Tll slderatiou. A few days ago a remarkable ator3 scene occurred in the Winter Palace. The Iars Emperor, surrounded by the grand dukes and sand generals, had ordered about 1,000 recruits, who carp had just been drawn in various governments lofty for the regiments of the Guard, to be presented soldi to him. It is remarkable that only four of Be) these young men had been educated in one of thisa the higher schools. The Emperor graciously edifi asked each recruit what regiment he wished to court be attaehed to, and at ones ordered his wish the I to be fulfilled. This and other aimliar incidents side which are now constantly occurring cannot dwell fail to increase the self-respect of the soldier, and a and thereby to provide the Government with we a a far more efficient instrument than hitherto folil for carrying out the ends of its policy." and "Accidents will happen, eto." And now come and 1 that ably adted Catholic journal, the Plot, f a Boston, which sys: t Mdal In last week's Pilot some queer mistake In figures have been called to our attention. The ill-fated Cospatrick was described se " agni- hjld, fiesnt ship, of 200 tons barden. 100 fat l og rise, a and 230/ret deep I" The corret tonnage ws aI 1200 ton; s ond she wau probably ..f es " dp.i Food 04Jon a d ban 11udia, lkaw+ 1= ý PERICO THE SAD: on. being THE FAMILY OF ALVAREDA. pie as [. (From the rpsnlab.J Lean, CRAFTR I. whom Following the curve formed by the ancient who walls of Seville, encircling it ms with a girdle Mr of stone, leaving on the right the river and im- Las Delicias, we reach the gate of San Fer I the oando. From this gate, in a direct line across was the plain, as far as the ridge of Buena Vista, t the extends a road which passes the rill upon a not bridge of stone, and ascends the steep side of 'here the hill. To the right of the road are seen the meent rains of a chapel. At a bird's-eye view this 'thed road looks like an arm which Seville extends aday toward the ruins as if to call attention to them; I eech for though small, and without a vestige of I ghts artistio merit, they form a religious and his, a low- toric souvenir. They are an inheritanoe from i the great king. Fernando Ill., whose memory n of is so popular that he is admired as a hero, 1 0,n venerated as a saint, and beloved as a king : pons thus realizing, is one grand historie figure the c has ideal of the Spanish people. I l Having gained the summit, the reed descends I gin- upon the opposite side into a little valley a ex- through which runs a narrow stream, whioh a has weeed its channel so clean that you will t his seein it only shining pebbles and golden sand. iims Fording this stream, the road touches on its at me, right at a cheerful and hospitable little inn, v and salutes on its left a Moorish castle seated w and so haughtily upon the height that it seems as in age, though the ground had risen solely to form a fo i- pedestal for it. This castle was given by Don g, Pedro de Castilla to Dona Maria de Padilla, sli the whose name it retains. The estate and castle ea toi of Donu Maria passed in time, as a pious doua- de to tion, to the Cathedral of Seville, the chapter of Ia as which has, in our days, sold it to a private ha 11 gentleman. The associations passed for noth- me in lug. since a little while afterward, the with. rie ered, old, antd furrowed Duna Maria appeared bli a clothed in the whitest of lime, and adorned lot with brilliants of crystal. ali Let uo follow the road which advances, hua opening its way through the palmettos and Hii ve evergreens of some pasture-lands, until it of is- enters the village of Dos- Hermanas, situated in fee lId the midst of a sandy plain, two leagues from He e- Seville. tro he One sees here neither river, nor lake, nor tar ry umbrageous trees, nor rural houses with green sevw >y blinds, nor arbors covered with twining plants, and n, nor peacocks and Guine fowls pisking the his of green turf, nor grand avenues of trees in Por in straight lines, like slaves holding parasols, to and ne provide a constant shade for those who walk the is beneath. All these are wanting here. Sad it dims o is to confess it All is common, rude, and 1 e inelegant, but instead, one meetsgood and con- and a tented faces, which prove liow little those was ,f things are needed to make happiness. One the I seoe, besides, flowers in the yards of the honses, gat anid at their doors gay and healthy children, i een more nt,,nerous than the flowers, and finds s that sweet peace of the country, made up of siledoe and solitude, an atmosphere of Eden and the sky of paradisei. The village consists of houses of a single 3 story, arranged in long, straight, though not Ar Sparallel streets, which open upon the large, plan sandy market-place, spread out like a yellow stop! carpet before a fine, churoh, which lifts its self lofty tower, surmounted by a cross, like a a litt soldier elevating his standard. towS Behind the church we shall find the oasis of same tbhis desert. Supported by the rear wall of tect edifice is a gate, opening into a wide and - Hit court, which leads to the chapel of Bilnt A s glanc the patroness of the place. Built agalse t grave side of the ebapel is the small and humble ogun dwelling of the custodian, who is both ainger ass p and esacistan of the church. lb the emeloese he we shall ee century-old eypres, tbiok a foliage and sombre; the lilac, of stem so slight sad- reid growth, lavishing leaves, Sow and perfumes upon the wind, s if cooseio that its life is short; the orange, the aO seigneur, that favorite son of the * a Andallsia, to whom it lds a iief "No, and long. We shall mae the vioe, w a plies, a child, needs the help of man and " Sin rise, sad whoh spreads iis bro i to ropt senrea the trellis that sup or t is good, ese ttevspa p dI dal with -a ft~~lq" ou: st ness, a lilac without tendernesse as orange-tree without admiration. Does not the lavender suggest the thought of a neat sad D A. peaceful interior; and the rosemary, perfuea of holy night, does it not awaken the whtl. some and sacred thoughts of that season? To the right and lefs of the pleoe extend those interminable olive plantations, whieb ncient form the principal branch of the agriolitureof girdle Andalnals. The trees beiyplanted well apar or and from each other give a nbeerfa air to these n Fer- groves, but the grounds underneath, kept s acrose level and free from rbher vegetation by the Vista, plough, renders them wearisomely monotonoe. pon a At certain distanoapkre enadunter the groups ide o of buildings which belong to the estates. en the These are constructed without taste or symj r this metry, and we may go all round them, without tends floding the front. There is nothing impesing them; about these great masses, or struoturs*u,eeeps ige of the towers of their windmills, which' alas d his, above the olives as if to count them. Thi from most of these estates belong to the aristocracy imory of Seville, but they are generally deserted hero, because the ladies do not like to live in the king: country, and are therefore as desolate and as re the empty as barns, so that in these out-of.tl way places, the silence is only broken by ti' " w. oends lug of the cock, while he vigilantly gou IJ, salley seraglio, or by the braying of somue . rhlob annuated ass, that, turned out by the o" will to take his ease, tires of his solitude. sand. At the close of a beautifbl day In JanOAP. ,n its the year 1810, might have been beard t'" inn, voice of a youth of some twenty yeas sated with his musket upon his sholdler, wa, t us as ing with a firm but light step along one rm a footpaths which are traced through th )on groves. Iis figure was straight, tal lilla, slight. Hlis person, his air, his walk, bslebratsd utle ease, the grace, and the elegance which t oua- deavors to create, and which nature ,sanuhe ar of lavishes upon the Andalusians with glne,. rate hand. His head, covered with bick euris, a oth- model of the beautiful Spanish iype, he ear. ith. ried erect and proudly. His 1 rg. eyes were ared black and vivid; his look nk and fall of ned intelligence. His. well-fo ed apper lip, shortened with an ezpr ssion of cheerful / ces, humor, showed his white and brilliant teo J sad His whole person breathed a superabund it of life, health, and strength. A silver bh I in ftstened the snowy shirt at his brown t -ow He wore a short Jacket of gray cloth, a trowsers, tied at the knee with cords ad nor tassals of silk, and a yellow silk girdle passed wen several times aroand his waist. Leather shoes its, and gaiters of the same, Suely etitohed, encased he his well formed feet and legs. A wide.brimmed in Portuguese bat, adorned with a velvet band to and slid tasesais, and jauntily inelined toward ilk the left side, completed the elegant Audaltsian it dti.. ad This outh, noted for his active disposition, ,n- and for his impulsive and daring oharaster, ae was employed by the superintendnet of one of ne the estates to act as guard daring the olive s, gathering. He sang as he went alone: , " The tway is hbot, my step is light, Sla .ir not. nor to I weary; T· 0te n seems down wrde--y trod of When op the hill I clIub to Mary. pry " ut long the road, and oh ? bow steep My iiiter;l.* ioota.pa slew aad we The moutaina woeem befre me pilled SWheo down the hill I come fro t Arriving at the paling which e, plantation the guard sprang o w stopping to look for the gate ot Sself in a roa face to fce going a a little older than bimeel going the toward the villages, tall nor s Ssame manner, but he vect as the form, His eyes were s vvl, s mglanee w his month c-n Sgraver sad ester, Instead o a a gn he upon his shoulder. An " e aswithout being drivend s h rby an enormous dogwith t of a whitish yellow cIer, 't of shepherd dogs of Eltre.,dure I Is this yot, Period ? Gs bleg med the elegant guard. nd you, too, Ventura, are you omling to rest I'r "No," aswered Ventura, I oos fJr sap- - plies, and besides it is eight day"' e "Bsiyce y m siter, ia," loter u eE Tntwo birds wIt putter and Cheese - ," c ...u Tc eoupitalas.