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rbulent of his spiritual flock in Europe from accepting the large Yankee bounties, but it will seriously curtail their number. In another point of view, the friendly position of Pius IX. may prove of great practical value. The successor of Bishop Hughes cannot be a man of the same political stamp as that belligerent prelate. His Holiness was compelled to put a hook in the nose of that Leviathan before his death, and the comparative quiescence into which he subsided in the last six months ofll among men. If Pius IX had consulted the dictates of worldly policy he would have looked on the contest with the stolid indifference which other potentates of Europe have displayed, or perhaps have even added fuel to the flames which Archbishop Hughes had kindled. The mass of the Catholic population lies in the North, whereas the South is almost entirely Protestant. Notwithstanding this fact, he, alone of European potentates, has addressed the chief of the Confederate States as "Presid