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Prelates, English, resist the usurpa-
tions of the kings, ii, 219; 234–8.;
379; 382–3; 399–400.
Presbyterian clergy of Ireland, their
noble conduct in Grattan's time, i,
Presbyteriansoverthrow religious liber-
ty in Maryland, ii, 340.
Presbyterians, their un-American de-
clarations in their Confession of
Faith, ii, 482–6.
Priests executed for refusing to swear
that Henry VIII was head of the
English Church, ii, 218.
Priest, the high, the tribunal of final
appeal among the Jews, ii, 31–3;

the Church, on the word of Jesus .

Christ, succeeds to the authority of
the o priest and the Sanhedrim,
ii, 36–8.
Primitive religion, Sir William Jones
on, i, 254; 257–9.
Propagation Society, Lyons, eulogy of,
ii, 375–7.
Prophecy as a test of truth, i, 124–5;
op Jerusalem's destruction fulfilled,
i, 225.
Protestant contradictions, ii, 3; 8;
14-7; 26-30.
Protestant garbles of Catholic works,
ii, 435–6.
Protestantism, impossibility of defin-
ing, ii, 501.
Protestant, is this republic 2 ii, 501–2.
Protestant misrepresentations of Cath-
olic doctrines, ii, 248-9; 301-3; 402;
440–2; 462–7.
Protestant picture of the Church, an
imaginary, ii, 440–2.
Protestant revivals, wildness of, ii, 451.
Protestants trusted with property by
Catholics to save it from confiscation
in penal days, ii,348; some faithful,
some dishonest, ii, 349-50.
Protestant writers on St. Peter's Ro-
man episcopate, i, 434; 446.
Protestant writers, the doctrine of ac-
tual intention an old dodge of, ii,
61-2; erratic assertions of, ii, 396.
Prynn’s “Perpetuity of a Regenerate
n’s Estate” quoted, ii, 437.
o Catholic doctrine of, ii,
298–300; 303.5.
Purged writings of the Fathers, i, 441.
Puritans, the, description of, ii, 338-9.

Quaint quotations from early Protest-
ant writers, ii, 436-7.

Quebec, the Bishop of, an exception in
French colonial policy, ii, 335; 353.

Race, genesis of the human, i, 259-61.
Rasles, Father Sebastian, the Indian
missionary, i, 264; murdered by
Massachusetts troops, ii, 355.
Reason and revelation, i, 211-4.
“Rebels' Doom'' quoted, ii., 460.
Reformation, English, born out of
Henry VIII's iniquities, ii, 196:
260-1; 341; 383.
Ro: Catechism on intention, ii.

Relaxation of the mind, its necessity
and dangers, i, 32-6.
Religion, essence of, i, 249–51; poly.
theism not the primitive, i, 253-4.
theism man's first, i, 254-9.
#. of AMERICAN INDIANs, i, 252.
igions in Russia, compari of, .
364-5. parison
Religion the true basis of Republical-
ism, ii, 392–401.
Religious facts, evidence of, i, 219-24
o liberty, principles of, i.

Religious orders not gloomy, ii, 118-9.
Religious truth, necessity of seeking.
1, 208-11.
Roo, St., his labors in Denmark,
The opponent, Rev. Dr. Green, some-
time before his present assault,
denied that St. Peter was the first
Bishop of Rome—His mistakes, am-
ply refuted even in the judgment
of intelligent Protestants, remain
unretracted—Presbyterian treatment
of the Church—Victory to which the
Evangelicals aspire, through the
ballot:box—Their spirit at variance
with American institutions—Vulgar
F.H. employed by them—
upils of Luther—Specimens of his
style—The nicknomenclature invent-
by him adopted by the British par-
liament—Similar language in the
Taws of Carolina—Maryland's statute
laws contrasted with the foregoing—
Punishment decreed against those
who use reproachful language tos
person of another religion—The
change under Protestant domina-
tion—Catholic endurance of insults
-Improvement, at a late date, in
the language of England—Vul-
garity still common in America, ii,
402–12. Section II: Pride of Cath-
olics in Maryland's conduct—The
Reformation anarchical—No bounds
on the flood—The English Church
paid back for her scurrility with
usury by the sectaries—Both sides
abused Catholics with emulous
rivalry—Specimens of Puritan abuse
of the Church of England—The
American colonies inherit the same
spirit—Efforts of the evangelical
party to propagate the out-worn
scoffs of the old world against the
Catholic religion—Catholics classed
by Protestant writers with the worst
criminals—Absurdity of the ephe-
meral sects affecting superiority to
the ancient Church of Christendom,
ii, 412-21; Section III. Propensity
of ignoble and cowardly spirits to
vituperation—Savages have it—
Different spirit of Catholic justice—
Aversion of truly heroic souls to
vituperation—Effect of public degra-
dation by nicknames and calumnies
—Indignation of the colonists at the
toleration of the Catholic religion in
Canada—A curious incident of the
persecution of Catholics cited from
the early history of Charleston, S.C.,
ii, 421-31. Section IV: Nicknames
used to bring Catholics into con-
tempt—Classed with drunkards—
Our Catholic citizens—Carroll and
others—Temperance societies, so-
called—Immoral tendencies imputed
to the Catholic religion—Protestant
imitations of Catholic writings—
Comparison of the utterance of Cath-
olics and Puritans—Principles of
Catholic morality certain and un-
changing—Aberrations of the sectar-
ies—Assertion that the Church with-
holds the Scriptures untrue, ii, 481-9.
Section V: Degradation of Catholics
in the United States at the Revolu-
tion—Distorted notion of our religion
and the Puritan attempt to perpetu
ate it—Keen scrutiny of Americans
and their favorable verdict—Differ-
ences of character in the several
States—Prejudice against Catholics
diminishing in England — Some
Protestant ravin against the
Church, ii, 439-50. Section VI:
Charges that the Catholic religion
excites the imagination, captivates

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synagogue of Satan—Sunday mails
—Desire of the Evangelicals to take
political control of the country—Pur-
itan regulations—Delightful pros-
ects in view of their restoration—
nfluence of the Sunday school
system—Contradictory charges that
infidelity and Catholicism are identi-
cal, yet at war—Evangelical designs
on the ballot-box, ii, 467–79. Sec-
tion IX: Evangelical lecture of our
country's rulers–Accusing the po-
litical watchmen of somnolence and
vigilance at once—Limits of Con-
gressional powers—Principles of the
Presbyterian Confession of Faith and
others of the evangelical sects at
variance with those of the American
Constitution—Congress has no power
to regulate religion, ii, 479–90. "Sec-
tion X: No analogy between our
government and the governments
of Europe—Distinction between the
central authority and the State gov-
ernments—Principles of religious
legislation—Man's accountability for
the use of his reason to God, not to
the civil powers—Public security
the only warrant of a government's
interference in religious concerns—
Former protection of the Catholic
religion not to be condemned—
Changed circumstances now—Jewish
theocracy not possible—America's
governments framed to protect the
utmost religious freedom—Limita-
tions, in this respect, put upon our
rulers, ii, 490–99. !. XI:
This republic not a Protestant
country—Impossibility of defining
Protestantism—Infidels entitled to
the rights of citizenship—No estab-

lished religion in this country— “Justification by faith,” a detestable doctrine, the distinctive badge of the Evangelicals—They number about one-sixth of our population—Catholic colonies retained their rights on joining the Union—In them Protestants have not only been protected but honored—Catholics ought to have the same rights in other States —Irish Evangelicals, their hideous policy—Temperance, contrary to the charges of the “saints,” improving in America—New charges against Popery and absurdity of them— European libellers sustained by the slanders of the Evangelicals in America—Howling complaints of the “holy ones” because they are not allowed a monopoly of political offices, ii, 499–511. Section XII: Catholic candidates for office “boycotted” by the Evangelicals—How Catholic nations are apt to view their reckless aspersions upon Catholic character and the honor of America—Congress denounced as infidel, because it refuses to establish their mongrel religion—Consequences of such an a' surd interference—Ballotbox religion of the “saints.”—Diversity of the sects no reason for intrusting them with supreme power —“Christian party in politics” ex£o. chicanery, and ownright foolishness of the “holy ones,” ii, 511–9. Restitution, Catholic doctrine of, ii, 306–14. Revivals, Protestant,wildness of, ii,451. Revolution, dawnings of the American, i, 186–7. Revolution of 1641 in England followed by ferocious laws against Catholics, ii, 340. Revolution, the American, Irish Catholics in, ii, 352; 387–8; 400; effects on religious toleration, ii, 352. Revolution, the French, i, 261. “Right, divine,” not taught by the Church, ii, 384–5; taught by Protestant bishops, ii, 386–7. Roman Consistory, a, i, 274–5. Roman o overthrown by the Goths, i, 260. RoMAN EPIscopate, St. PETER's, i, 415. Romans, Emperor of the, a title created by the Pope and first conferred on Charlemagne, ii, 243–4.

Roman University, the, or Sapienza, i. 309–10. Rome called “Babylon,” i, 431. d Rome, Colleges of, i. 292-310. RoME, PEN PICTUREs of, i. 273. Romulus, Augustulus, the last Emperor of the West, ii, 243. Ruins of antiquity, i, 49–50. Runnymede, the bishops and baronsat, ii, 219; 234–8; 379; 382–3: 399–400. Russia, historical sketch of, i, 349; first Czar of, i, 352. Russian Catholics, various ceremonies of, i, 36.2–4.

S “Sabbath breaking,” rediculous charges of the “saints” in regard to ; schools, how the “saints” propose to control the ballot-box through means of. (See Republic in Danger. Sacrifices of the American Indians, 268. Saints, Communion of, Catholic trine concerning, ii, 300. Salamanca, University of, on the Pope lack of temporal jurisdiction in so of England, ii, 186. ncho III, King of Castile, su the Knights Templar, ii, * San Domingo, Bishop England Aps. tolic Delegate to, i, a v. so or Roman University, i, 309. 1

Saracen invaders of Italy en the Emperor, Frederick II, ii. 254. Sardica, uncil of, on St. Peter's Roman episcopate, i, 455. Saxon revolts against Charlemagne, i. 332–3. Saxons different from the Irish, i, 7-8, Scaliger on the date of St. Stephen's martyrdom, i, 470. Scandinavians, origin of the, i, 332. Schismatics, Eastern, from Arius to Photius, do not deny St. Peter Roman episcopate, i, 445. Scholar, The PLEAsures of THE, i.33. Science, speculative and practical, i. 93; practical, best, i, 131–2. Sclavonian language, the, i, 361–2. -- solio." origin of the term, ii. Scriptural es, disputed, ii,3; 8 14–7; os 1sp Scripture considered as a substitutefo the classics in the school, i, 116–20 Scripture misinterpreted by Protestan writers, ii, ..


criptures, the, and the early Christian writers corrupted by heretics, i, 428–9; their purity dependent on the Church’s word, i, 430; 454; * Peter's Roman episcopate, i, 466.

cutage, a device to destroy freehold in England and Ireland, i, 488.

icythia chosen by St. Andrew for his mission, 1,466.

Sects, Christianity divided into, i, 256;

the Waldensian, i, 331; in Russia, i, 360. Seleucia, impossibility of its being “Babylon,” i, 466. Selfishness the danger of a republic, ii, 392–3. Seminary, a diocesan, established by Bishop England in Charleston, S.C., 1, 2:44?. Senses, education through the, i, 51. Sergius, Primate of Constantinople, otly introduces Eutychianism, i, 398. Severinus, Pope, condemns the Ecthesis of Sergius, i, 400. Severus, St. Sulpicius, on St. Peter's Roman episcopate, i, 451. Sicily oppressed by the Emperor, Frederick II, ii, 253. Silverius, Pope, deposed and murdered by order of the Empress Theodora, i, 389–91. Simeon, St., in solitude, ii, 106. Simon Magus the prototype of all Protestants, i, 331. Silicius, Pope, condemns the heresy of actual intention, ii, 55. Sixtus V, Pope, aids Ferdinand and Isabella, of Spain, against the Moors, ii, 290. Slanders on Catholics, i, 417–21. (See Calumnies, etc.) Slavery in the Spanish colonies, ii, 336. Slaves, the, Bishop England's care for, 1, 24t'. . Society, civil, makes its final courts infallible, ii, 12–3. Solitude, its merits and when useless, ii, 102–8. so ideas on Church spoliation, ii, 158. Sophronius detects the Eutychian conspiracy in Constantinople, i, 399-400. South America, political, bondage of: ii, 282–3; relations with the United States, ii, 283; vindication of its clergy, ii, 283-6. Spain, first Bulls of the Crusades is

sued in, ii, 283–6; history of the bulls, ii, 286–94. Spain, Irish exiles hospitably received in, ii, 344. Spanheim on Grand Cairo, i, 464-5. Spanish America made an integral part of the kingdom, ii, 287. Spanish conquests in America, i, 261. Stephen I, Pope, condemns the heresy of actual intention, ii, 55. Sterawersi, or Old Faithful, a strange Russia sect, i, 359. Strabo on Chaldea, i, 462. “Strangers' Fever” in Charleston, S.C., i, ariv. Study, association in, i, 128. Suffrage in Ireland based on freeholds; absurdity of ; foolish oaths required, i, 493–5; extension of, diminishes the power of the crown over elections, and vice versa, i, 511–3; withdrawal of, from 40s. freeholders a ractical disfranchisement of Cathoics, i, 519–22; taken from the Irish in 1727 by treachery, i, 524. Suffrage, universal, beneficial, i, 484. Supreme Court of the United States, mock address before, questioning its authority, ii, 18–9. SwedEN, Historical, SKETCH of, i, 337. Swein, King, and St. William, Bishop of Roschild, i, 335. Swift, Dean, his parody on the inscription of Bandon's gates, i, aci.

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Talbot, Earl, Tory Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, fines and imprisons Bishop England, i, aci. Tanistry, the ancient method of land tenure in Ireland, i, 489. Too, conquer the Eastern Empire, i, 260. Tartarus, i, 154–6. Temperance societies, reasons why Catholics do not join them, ii, 484. Templar, Knights, their career in Spain, ii, 289–90. Tenure, land, history of, in England and Ireland, i, 487–95. Tertullian on St. Peter's Roman episcopate, i, 439–40; on Transubtantiation, ii, 315–28. Testament, New. (See New Testament and Scriptures.) THE CHARACTER of WAshLNgtoN. (See Washington, etc.) Theism man's first religion, i, 254–9.

Theodora, the Empress, meddles disastrously in Church affairs, i, 389–91. Theodore, a Monothelite, on the Eastern Empire's throne, i, 401–2. Theodoret on St. Peter's Roman episcopate, i, 453. Theodosius the Great on St. Peter's Roman episcopate, i, 452. Theological Colleges in Rome, i, 308. Theology, how classical education helps the study of, i, 102–3. The PLEASUREs of The Scholar, i, 32. Thomas, St., choses Parthia for his mission, i, 435. Thomas, St., of Aquin, on promissory oaths, ii, 163. Tiberine Academy, the, in Rome, i, 303-4. Tilman on the doctrine of intention, ii, 53. Tory-Orange candidates for o outwitted by Bishop England, i, i.r. Toulouse, the heretics of, ii, 211. Townshend, Earl, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland—his unfitness for the position, ii, 170. Tradition defined, i, 234–5. Transubstantiation, ii, 146–7. TRANsubstantiATION PRoved. A passage from Tertullian—Frequency of its explanation for the last three centuries—If Tertullian denies the Church’s doctrine, his opinion is of no weight—Illustration from his Montanist opinions—Early writers witnesses, and the majority outweigh individuals—Tertullian's meaning not be drawn from an isolated passage—Peculiarities of his style— Difficulties of the cited passage— Still Tertullian's orthodoxy on this subject not to be doubted—Other passages—A false translation—Tertullian's object to refute Marcion and to prove that Christ substituted His real body for its figure—Irregularities of Tertullian's style—Parallel passages—Real Presence taught in them—Early writers, cautious in speaking of the Christian mysteries —Custom of private persons keeping the Blessed Sacrament—Tertullian's mention of the matter—Origen— The resurrection and the reception of the Body and Blood compared— Idols—Teachings of the Church independent of ambiguous passages in Catholic writers, ii, 315–28.

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Union, the convention that formed the, i, 202. United Irishmen, influence of, on England's treatment of Ireland, i, 518. United States, the Catholic Church in the, i, 415–6; ii, 329–77. United States, their rebellion agains England just, ii, 242. “Universal bishop,” the title can: demned by Pope Gregory, i, 396. Universal suffrage beneficial, i, 484. Universities, the Catholic, of Europe, on the Pope's lack of temporal juridiction in the realm of o ii, 185–7. Urban College in Rome, i, 292–6. Urban V, Pope, publishes the first Crusade, ii, 288. Ursulines introduced into America by Bishop England, i, aciv-v.

W Walesius on the date of St. Stephen's martyrdom, i, 470. Valladolid, University of, on the Pope's lack of temporal jurisdiction in the realm of England, ii, 186–7. Varro on the date of Christ's birth, i. 469. Wasa, Gustavus, his love of Dalecarlia. ii, 213. Vatican, palace of the, i, 46; 273-5. Vaudois, the, ii, 210-1. Veto juggle in Ireland, i, 29-30; §3.

Vicar's abuse of English Church clergymen, ii, 416.

Vienne, the Council of, Pope Clement's declaration in, that the emperor was subject to him true in a spiritual sense, ii, 256.

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