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euWsys OrLUAU,. ; II . 10. 33 ;. ..IBIIIU Tr.aud s e at . sptr i mo` isaDPlp s Lhe it-this o t bs op rt lessead virgin Maadr. PAPAL siinaami terOeSa o wat h.et O . Total ato da te... .].... . bEROVAus,.. , The 4Oý at Ponstae the osutS - Catholis Negone- is removdedfrs, 1tP therh ep a Ch o ADV fENlao o eTAo will be published en S hrday next, the s22 inet.e, togeas therwit arMu circs "ation of the paper amongst , aseltes is greater Sthan allu the other weke.. in the criLty, ti offers the best opportunity for you to have your advertisements n Send in you r advertisements if pos sible onwill Thursday evening. xt, DiOe cESE OF NEW Ot.,and ANs-Ordinatios. grO Wedted than e 4 th istt the Most Rein Archbishopt, this onferd or ordest the Arch epiecpal Chureh. on N. C. Voilanova, belong. ing to the Aposu to hliave oVicar advertisements edl ad re-reTomas Hesldurin, received the week.sacred tom'Send in sour advertiasements fo poei - order of Sub-Deacof n Fridant the 6th inst., f the sacredop coned mor orders, of Deon was confeed the Ah Meicors. , and on Joseph Gaillet Joan rsand Denoye, OnSnturdaly, -hleth. the four new Deaconste-B ceived at the hands of the Most rev. Arch- o bishop the sacred order of Priesthood. in ticOur respected correspondent, ' Pelican,, thi winged his way too late for this number. He mi ill appear neat week. ho Mr. Ellis has favored i'se. from his establish- thi meTt o.posite tho Pustofce, with the leading ti pe odicals, such as tlo 11'arocly Magazine, le - d car, Led.,r, Harpetr' Weklyd I eekly Hcrald, Lit- att laols iJ.:ing Ag., etc. Ills couutero are loaded wrnr goon rings. de cal A LECTuL"E AT ST. ALPIIONUS r HALL - e for are huppy to call the attention of our rleders a a to an ndivertisement elsewhe e of a lects e to be it deliveied at St. Alphonsna Hao', Wednesday evening, the 2cld inst.. for the benefit of the sa Idttlte Inters of the Poor. The lecturer on this occasion will be the oHon. Thomas J. Semles, I on well kanow, ii t'is comnunity to need any trtioduction at our hands. The u',lject to be treated is one of the most of Isteesting that could possibly be selected.- me .Reas~i a nd Authority" is a subject upon which to the gR eates intelligences of modern days ave the aket issue. Pride arrays its pariisans on the b ic ide . 'upported-by all the agencies of Satan d Slphi.tlry, whilg Faith does not disdain to n i' ts posiLion ot Authority from thearsce- an Rieason. the en we consider, then, the absorbiug inte- pel tlec ssulbject proposed, the reputation of itI i providcd, and the popnlatity of the Re us order to be benefitted, we can scarce- cot lit of a crowded hall on the occasion al- wo to. T. 13. W.ALSHE's NEW STO.on.-" Wherewith lIa 1 we Ie clothed i" is a qunestion so absorb- th atliat we fyl ourselves aiding in a good Cot e by di prftig the inquirer togo to T. B Plo res, Lanal street. where he will find the a 1 r of easy solution. The largest, choicest ed e t manufactured stock of goods can be wit there, comprising every thing necessary gentleman's ontfit, together with an am Supply of children's clothing. " to the or of a connection with another store, it h en per that T. B. W.'s only partners are the asse !hlic, between whom and himself " hinors are no y"-thel obligations being ontioal. tahl I - is p *:a ucor s.--Brnslmnan & Co..5,8 and588 i58 , aino street, hiave now on haind such an if ,tment of goods as cannot fail to meet the nds of the most eanctiing. But this is icot ev itheir prjcees are so reasonableo that the o l atest inducements are held out to purchaes- be Bit the " Two Bit Counter" is the feature ir le establishment and the wonder oflthe Ma Dintictifnotof the city. See adver- lee C'.~lrrEnt & Co., 30 Poydras street, cor- e as Itoi, deaclers in Grain, Coutrnel nalt Eh q repnred to fill all ordems lin their liue edit Sec advertisemenet torI mac ULEY'sMilincry and Dress-Making thoi ect, 161 Canal street, is at present givl t much attraction, from the fact that wit] g an assortment of gobda which, Di, d elegance, is rarely seen in the the the of the Hibernian Benevolent pji t to-morrow night,at their hall. o lishe'-iwith.a.sliht eoro it we pull to- " gather. Thes dvidg trib q tif small rue that forms the swolen the resucess. torrent. Every person wishingi.. to ontrite the support ofe the paperd to can do so in Ways: First-By b n a stockholder in t Copany. The stock is only tweatydol able w ld take bt one share, we would very soon have, nppet only an.U insrpassed W eans. We now lrhave one-within the r`A aealhbof every personi. `'Do you *lsfl~t tofig S b g: r lan den our hearthis can be.accom '-',ishedwith. a-,slight effort; -if we pull to on gether. Tare did v troubleib ad doubts t, but that e h stockholdern united when he ;u_ doubt,-be amply sefficient.- It is the-swion is of small rivulets that forms the swolen; the resistless torent. Every person wterprishing towill pributes o the stippcrt of the paper tY-can do so in thiee ways: its Fllyrst--B bcosing a stockholder in the Compaense of the libertiock is only twentry,-doles a- ars a share; and if every. Catholic who is able woulnor tale bt one share, we would very soon have, not only an* .unsnrpassod a Weekly, but a hrst-Glass Daily MosrNIG V STAB to-gladden our hearths and cheer us a onhroengh and will re and troubl withe; and dobt a not baget that each stockholder, when he in the time of emsuccessy, of this enterprise, Will presezve his certificate of stock care d fully, as a volunteer,, who has bled in de thene of the libertis od his contry,ibuted s ho n hite honorable discharge, toand advancemxhibit to his children, and will remefober with pridtoe and supply s satisfaction, while reading the STAR in his El thold age, that he had been one of those who di in the time of emer necessy, had ry weaponsded to at defend the Sthe of duty; and had contributed his ly mite tackth honor and advaceies. ent of or holy religion, and for assisting to supply tthe er an the most e atcient engine of modern Cits- sl, tian warfare with the necessary weapons topa iel defend the Spoose of Chrit le om the dailycent attacks of Her enemies. The second way to support the paper and a, derive the greatest benefit fromn its publi- sac cation, will be for every one that cau spare Ini, four dollars a year, or a little over one cent ee' a day, to subscribe for the paper and read via it carefully. We ought to have ten thou- wil sand subscribers-to the STAn. Let each of pie you ask yourselves,, as you read this, Will I be one to'make up the number taa The next way to patronize the paper and qul - leadr it interesting to readers, as a mirror d of the times, will be for every Catholic occ merchant, professional and business man, far to put his card and other advertisements in he, the STAR; it will reach more families; and qui be read by more persons thanl all the other has weeklies in the city, and will, therefore, be e' an excellent medium for advertisements-- c the charge for which will be so low that no said person will have to complain on that score. '" The list of Directois, headed by the Most Reerend Archbishop of New Orleans, and riuc composed of several of our zealous, hard- Com working Parish Priests, and some of our most honorable and independent merchAnts, iav is a full guaranteo, if one was wanted, that sie the MORNING STARL is rot intended for a :" commercial speculation, but simply to sup- , ply one of the wants of modern society- itai a thirst for reading, which must be griatif ed with. religious, moral publications-or with the reverse. de The Church, far from regretting this in- P'e' tellectual movement, encourages it, and co endeavors to supply proper miscellaneous od, reading for her children by promoting and '"' assisting the publication of Catholic tracts, ard newspapers and mnga-.ines.-Hence the es- uns, tablishment of the MORNING STAn, which in a is published for thelpurposqof mesting local , issues, and of disseminating useful general i, information, giving true versions of passiaqg Inav events, which are so much distorted and U fnlsified,,when it is thought the Church can be injured thereby, and maintaining the wlcw ir" .sts, good name aud honor of Catholics th --lay, religious and clerical--so oftenreck lessly assailed. he With the Very Reverend Vicar General none as editor-in-Chief, having WV. B. Lancaster, t Esq. and Mr. James O'Dowd as associateuzi editors, and from the talented and satisfac tory manner in which the paper has been fl made up and brought out; it might be Par-i thought that noth!ing more was wanted to d give entire satisfaction tots patrons. Bat Hacl with all the care bestowed by some of the Mar Directors, to the ,dletriment and neglect of their own business, on the distributibon of whol the paper, the Board have found that com- T jslaints have IMen Trequent and numeros of St of its non-delivery. and a ' W aiiu siaae s ma aoge e o * ý .M the.rorins the oa ee r They' o posbtione to the sub.e ii .,igins few of t be",e exceept an ardent ore $hbe suceess of the 'i eterp:'a i talp 4I ionm to apply his aisare to p:. e ;sa .work,s hasb acoeptge it wigt with .laerlty'as a labor of love. Me was was the nme,;bhey gleried in calling:them l gehi* nd forwhleh they were perseeuted Y by f iayp tb~ r 1 o.isi laborfor o 1, holy: S rel gIron Zrst.forq God and leavt a , aiiter . for Cesar and the world, and although lhe ` "Rats f6b;otten her lessons of piety and dew ,i tru y st wýre . nitly recur tole . the memory -e he doubt-a net such lessons do it' to every eran who has been blessed with the tnistra tl6n of a batholic moth r. STh s irregularities I the delivry of the i per. hbving heretofore ' been the prin cipal cause of diasatip&etion, we 'will, in devote il oi, qiyt# tii ts corrhec" 0 d the early delivery. -fWe,..wish to ,see the i CATHOLC Massasoaw ai punctual visitor in per every family, with healing Jn its, wings for r the spirit, and light, and itro truction, for the the mind,.and trust we will receive the earnest tol- co-operation in this good work which we 1 have equally heart. aid If we do our duty- we may be sure we d will always have the MORNING STAR to S.advocate our true interests, lighten onur ceares and sorrows, illuminate our minds, tbt and gaide our way through life. he D. P. SCANLA X. se, New ORLEANS, Nov. I5tsa, 1868. re- Bishp Elder. le- - e We are informed, through a pri rate source, Sof the reLurn to his diocese of the Right Rev. Bishop of Natcbez. Bishop Elder has been ab seat some nine months; on a tour through the "! Eastern and Northern States and Canada. The a So diocese of Natchez is deeply indebted to this E to able pielatg for h;isindefatigable efforts in its C is behalf. The recent tour of the lit. Rev. Bishop, r ir though a continuoos labor of zeal in giving re l treats, preaching sermons, etc.; was also made the occasion of procriog aid for his imDpovei- b ished churches. 'Though enablgd to trace the Bishop during his absence, by notiies of the prss and com plimentar v addresses voted to him on vatious ocoasious,we bL*we t beae informed of his -D success in obtaining contributions. Knowing m e bi zeal soand popularity, however, and consid- lo at ee 'g the eharity of the people ht bas been Fi d visiting, we may well hope that he retors m with the means to effect much of the good so Cl f pressh8lly needed at present in Miesissippi. a8 I The people of that State have many noble ol traits of character and would probably be quite accessible to religious truth if it could be P approp a:stelvypresented to them. Bishop El r der is pecoliarly- fited for the position that he C occupies iu regard to this work, hut he needs I far more means and ass'stance than have ever hil a heetofore been at his command. It uvillhe cee 1 quite fortunate if hls situation in these respects Cc] r has been mate, ially bettered by his recent c, e e iou. . all Casuscar (;GOC:y.--lDr. Josesou. the great moralist ini D said, that not:'n'; was better calculated to lower the an p;ilde and tone the amb:uiou of the most intellectual ] Iman, than the thoe:.ht that he was dependent on that vulgar, common.pl.ce thiong-an appetite. Now his ge. i rius may Ip.netraie to the empy,'en but din;er.time Sl Scoomes. and aas! this dem-god .wil.s late an o..di y thi morta'-he must eat. Seeing, then, thatit is a lot com. moeo to all rades of human:.y, how important it is to have t purveyo., skilled in i's lies, to fal back upoo !-' t SJch an one is ,I.. IIa, L of the Ceiceat Grocer,; G.a. to D :e-rtCeet oo'erof Common. 3! this we,. the place, ani we would like to daell pon his remarkable carees, but at pect-nt can only say It Is an et idenee of what iudo" itablo energy. bus ness acusea ansod an lutelliet ap. till licat'on-of the lawa oft ade can accompl'sb. F om the humblest bc'nl ;lnug, he has built up a trade wte ch has its ramitficaiona in adjou'ning States. Be-haafrequently dellnedmunicipaladd State honors, p et . 'C, the inde- TD pendpnee of a p, lvtte station and the qu'et pursuits o o comerc:al life. 1 The Crescent G;ocery is a model, as might be exoect fon a ed;, feom theosupervsioo of such a m::n. To particular the Sse wou'd be endless-let ItSnBce to any, that it It the nal dldet Gr~ocery store In the city. tlough the proprietor r is far from show:og the effecta of age--hat its goods a e unsu, passed for eacellence, and its populna:,y tncre.aing tri in a ratio wth itse desrats. We can estify to thce excel- as 1 e'ce of its Tea, coirobotated id a way w b'ch prec'udes ab all idea of co.l a'son. U'nable togohome on one ecocasIlo, we happenedt into an boupiable house. Sutruck with the i flavor ortCtel eveing bere age. we o'l:,ed,. 'D .oter Mu, t hlis 8excellent tea, where do you get It' ""At M," lIat'a-we nonever see'. clewBee," was the sep!y.- e Aecetigeon another occasion thelinvitation of a friend Of. whosejaudglent and tat has bean matured onmore kn than one eqtineot, we were struck with the unmlnlaake i able a-em of the te.s. "Mr. D. I'., who sappl!es your tea? askedue. can-o s ng aw comFl i sir,ts ihe urjoiuoei "At ilart's. of costae." Heade', tbsre is s51i1 some of thIl tea le't, and rany choice things bealdes oth at the Crescrt Grocery, rbirh we would recommendi you tot- :st. :fter reading the advertisement elsewhere and joultc fo, y"on, sl. Wi_ of I t Vri'ith the cosenut and approbation of the gole Parislh 1' iests, Mr. Martin Cadden bas eonsent_ opi ed to canvas the iourth District, Mr. John bill Hackett the pa'ish of St. John the Baptist, Mr. Martin Lawler the palish of St. Patrick, Mr. 8. J. Barton the psrish of St. Joseph, and Mr* - - the parish of St. Peter, and the of o whole of the Third District. you The'general agent will attend to the parah tra of St. Theresa, and all other portionsof the city PUat and euburbs. ama case. .They have old ,ause for penace.ý wheremL oand -where even the- peeet .e t ;ldi.. uorld, its-,cM ei tn i:. sae a colstradtigh _111 not ery th, oter .coantry. .It srystbat the evie ret 4@eayeill t~tº Slarged upon and a by thdme tmeals. do inent Protestant tor iues of.nt yb dai ith that th isponta oei ip!.atdb4 ''de . est4/nt world, of iole,appean to m bei beeni - the ongithglyte f-hni fatenr'fraod f egrets that ad,: ,Perheaps The project may be mon re.ew the bie and success tore attidnahblethae is ahp n pare th at iet sigfht. This very upheaval for of tie Protestant world in favor of.anity, is oe not without a serioun import. It denotes t want among the peopln e and a sentimea of t thatwant. The prodigal feels longing for we conviction, it is a sentiment, a movement of to- uh heart. The reason may still be u.l ur ptonhet dthe will till stbbor, but ithe iheart has comienced to loathe the huska bIyht lled virhout eatisfying its crayimge- ie it has begir to dwell fondly on a pater onal love that it ioncefled rim as slavery, the stibbornness of the will and the pride atgiuring of the end. Revolutions of this kh ind donot h go bkwardsa. Why may not even some of the Protest- tl e ant communions send delegates to Rome, ti I not, indeed, as members of the Ecumenical to Conneil, but as visitors andembassadors, In Ft response to this invitation of the Pope n It may be said, indeed, that the P r la ed at slight upon the tEpiacopal Church ''taby not inviting its bishops members, in pl view of their Epi copal characteor, while in g cluding the Greek hierarchy. But it mnut tai be remembered that Greek-orders shaveo n never been den' at Rome, while Rgliskh al fg modern orders tire never been ecknow-n I- ledged as geouioe. Certainly, the holy a a Father counld have no other motive for f making the disetotion, since the Greek t Church is waging an intolerant persecution against the Catholic e of Poland, while Cath olicity is protected in England. he There are many reasons why earnest eo Protestants ought to embrace this ocuenion eat forumaking an effort in favor of renion. A The only point really at issue is the infall- not bility of the churc, for that being once con-t ceded all questions as to doctrine are sus ,ceptible of instant and deonite solution, the Society, the family, the iadividual, are nop all deeply interested in this question of an bhee rpemembere that Greeiurfierst ha e infallible tribunal on questions of dogma l and morals. Pet Evil is not always self-evident. The coy most pernicious principles are sometimes so subtly disguised, sofittractively advanced, Uta that they are embraced by thousands with out examination or apprehension. A plan- caO aible generality hastily adopted leads on cerl to the overturning of established authority of t and the disregard of private rights. not Iut the church is on the look-out for all ler these specious sophisms. On their first ap b pealrance they anre detected and exposed. hap The tinsel disguiase which seemed so allur- an ing to the incarutioeus is tori away, and the and cloton foot remains visible. And it will be nga sinfallberbuaoqetin o found that nearly all te evil principles, ser the ob seace of which brings ruin upon the s natinaton, the family or the individual, Apper- a pr tainrto the province of morals, and must be war tried before the tribunal of relirion. Thu oitil ln tie Holy Father remarks in the letter i tbouf which we speak, " lwigion is the irs- inth sis of all society.o alo e te ae el it indisviduals, for e natce, w hhat difds - man ierence ofte opinution s to the permissibility et ond thjoinig secrety ocietihe s Yet we alle kno wihat importnt influence they cun-n t e hatnveion natie onal rais.e Widvdhat aper spirit taelierm, table -roppi mos, plandette, andl of liqmor lans, Sabbath las, and other in- let r bolent intrusions upon private tastes and r opiniond, by Peosln who didolaim infrlle- goas bility, bnt are determined to have their erm Diya And then society. These ?a a d wfference i all yno will hy, is a mere infle in the con- hope atrnotion of the phrase, " What d ailffe rnic, sPt toualhes, tale-o apn p lt anMedera pua l amotnt i to notrin lerioes. wet hict work or so uchfilatiism flly an Inaniy? ar gill. w r el woulg, dwell ; it.e . t a hrievoluton, fe. fhat. ' .o o i gfhroads of error, should at length t"` n K. Usinned againsCt heton, and t-thy sight." t In the earlydtsnyof tisn epublie, Ped itgerous elemet of poity w. $g ý disineline byratetOexprimentm doubt-. de frl of hcman calacity for qlf-gov amat, M timid about popular exhethesand nsid to h-the pterm. Many of them were sine- e - triots, and had feoulght galently for the country. They-ere n.bab, though, so 0verse inident of it by which their monar.s r h The Ameican spirit, howevter, was Re i pubianned and gain consequence, and the ight."y twere obligFeerd to tone down their in e sion the erlse ured the ahesion of many of to Federalism was a tendency to .entthli ke alis was, at one time, aoi the States gerous have lost more ptics.and moThre of theas there alway must bcone, acentrated in then Amerdiscan clinestin byt retolied that this would not flbe human capacity but consolidation; not stimid about popunlar exsestesr , - ad pnto his onarchpular Tfeelin me were iotrdeeds with rily royalists in the Revolutlonarysense of the term. Many of them were lf. Theb pash triots, and had fought gallantly for tha thountry. The Pope were tthe only bishop. averse ol to monar~chy in itself as to that particular incident of it by which their monarchxist withoutre sided in England. STAgain. AmStrength spirit, however,ed was e Spuican, and int. Thonse poquence the Pope is sovwere obliged in whato tone down their iwholelin church only.s to what they called Fdbishop is soveralism-then in cert thing toal questimonarchy. Bu this econcy sion theysecured the adhesion of many of of the Holy ssee for gardent Republican, andl government sp a -powerful party. not impderalism was a tendency t centtdencelia tihe. Under its maceadancy the States would havelost moreearning and more of their n sovereign character, while power would have been more and morthe concentrated in the general government. By this policy tt was n expected.to Insure unity and strength. The concAmerned th istint replied that this woultd and logic, bunity bt consolidation; not strength b at nresraism ceased tot. as This popular feeling was in accord with the economy of the curch itelf. Thebisagain Phillips, Henry Ware no less bishops because one of them e is Pope, and Catholic unity is as great as influenthoghl leadthe Pope were the only bishop. Perfect unity can, therefore, exist withotboldly de consolidation. Again. Strength is not impaired by sal utary restraints. The power of the Pope is sovereign, then what pertains to the whole anchurd Sch only. Each ishop is sovereign in certain local questions. But the fundamental priciency of the oly See for general governmet ism. inot impaired by this local independrince. The Federalists embraced much ofthe learning and musabilit go of the country.s evident mhaps te contest was centraization. In their favor so faas concerned tile skfor adillfl employment of wit and logic, but the national inwho iratio war Roagainst them, and Feda l ist.ceased to as . Bsert tself asT. mbers a party. eIlt has never, however, ceased to exist as a rick of quaipe. Events following the recenti war have given it cobrage, and t is. stagain lifting upthis omhead io highplaes. Wendell mand a consolidated goternment. They regard the whole plan of separate- States Tis may, therefore, soon become a prom-