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American Apostolic appears appointed Archbishop Archives August Baltimore became Bishop born Boston called Cardinal Carroll Catholic century Charles Church City College colonies Concanen consecrated December died Diocese documents early ecclesiastical England English erected established fact Father February France French give given Holy important Indians interest Italy January Jesuit John Joseph July June known labor land later learned letter March mentioned Mexico Michigan miles mission missionaries Notley November October ordained original Paris period persons Philadelphia Pope population present President priests Province published received Records religion religious Right Right Rev River Rome says schools sent September Society South Spain Spanish student success Thomas United University volume Washington writes written York young
Page 484 - As morality and piety, rightly grounded on evangelical principles, will give the best and greatest security to government, and will lay in the hearts of men the strongest obligations to due subjection ; and as the knowledge of these is most likely to be propagated through a society by the institution of the public worship of the DEITY, and of public instruction in morality and religion...
Page 484 - ... to make suitable provision, at their own expense, for the institution of the public worship of GOD, and for the support and maintenance of public Protestant teachers of piety, religion and morality, in all cases where such provision shall not be made voluntarily.
Page 83 - Let Americans disdain to be the instruments of European greatness! Let the Thirteen States, bound together in a strict and indissoluble Union, concur in erecting one great American system, superior to the control of all transAtlantic force or influence, and able to dictate the terms of the connection between the Old and the New World!
Page 158 - Gold was the incentive and the recompense, and in the pursuit of it his inflexible nature rarely hesitated as to the means. His courage was sullied with cruelty, the cruelty that flowed equally — strange as it may seem — from his avarice and his religion ; religion as it was understood in that age, — the religion of the Crusader.
Page 83 - A price would be set, not only upon our friendship, but upon our neutrality. By a steady adherence to the union, we may hope, ere long, to become the arbiter of Europe in America; and to be able to incline the balance of European competitions in this part of the world, as our interest may dictate.
Page 85 - A history of travel in America, showing the development of travel and transportation from the crude methods of the canoe and the dog-sled to the highly organized railway systems of the present, together with a narrative of the human experiences and changing social conditions that accompanied this economic conquest of the continent; with maps, colored plates and other illustrations reproduced from early engravings, original contemporaneous drawings and broadsides.
Page 56 - Mississippi for all merchant vessels, goods, wares, and merchandises belonging to the inhabitants of these States. The distressed state of our finances and the great depreciation of our paper money inclined Congress to hope that his Catholic majesty, if he shall conclude a treaty with these States, will be induced to lend them money...
Page 83 - The rights of neutrality will only be respected when they are defended by an adequate power. A nation, despicable by its weakness, forfeits even the privilege of being neutral.
Page 195 - Nothing was talked of, in every social circle, but the paradise that was opened for Frenchmen in the western wilderness ; the free and happy life to be led on the blissful banks of the Scioto.
Page 16 - So the Indians went to their houses, which were at the distance mentioned, and we also proceeded at our rate of marching until we reached the settlements, which we found along good river bottoms, although without much water, and good streams which flow into another, larger than the one I have mentioned. There were, if I recall correctly, six or seven settlements, at quite a distance from one another, among which we traveled for four or five days, since it was understood to be uninhabited between...