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Browsing named entities in Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing). You can also browse the collection for Ephesus or search for Ephesus in all documents.

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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Cardinal, (search)
Cardinal, A prince in the Church of Rome, the council of the Pope, and the conclave or sacred college, at first was the principal priest or incumbent of the parishes in Rome, and said to have been called cardinale in 853. The cardinals claimed the exclusive power of electing the Pope about 1179. In the United States the first cardinal was John McCloskey, Archbishop of New York, created March 15, 1875; the second, James Gibbons, Archbishop of Baltimore, created June 7, 1886; the third, Sebastian Martinelli, titular Archbishop of Ephesus and Papal Ablegate to the United States, created April 15, 1901.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Roman Catholic Church. (search)
history of the near past almost justifies the rumors of impending steps in the same direction. With the increase of greatness in states comes an increase of warlike perils, not only from commercial rivalry, but from that root of ambition and domination which grows in every heart, unless checked and subdued in time, and which in the past has been too often the source of violent injustice on the greatest scale. Apostolic delegation to the United States.—Sebastian Martinelli, Archbishop of Ephesus, Papal Delegate, Washington, D. C. Archbishops.—Baltimore, Md., James Gibbons, Cardinal, consecrated 1868; Boston, Mass., John J. Williams, 1866; Chicago, Ill., Patrick A. Feehan, 1865; Cincinnati, O., William H. Elder, 1857; Dubuque, Ia., John J. Keane, 1878: Milwaukee, Wis., Frederick Katzer, 1886; New Orleans, La., P. L. Chapelle, 1897; New York, N. Y., M. A. Corrigan, 1873; Portland, Ore., Alexander Christie, 1898; Philadelphia, Pa., Patrick J. Ryan, 1872; St. Louis, Mo., John J. Kain,