hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 8 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 6 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 4 0 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 11. 2 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 24 results in 8 document sections:

Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Cahenslyism, (search)
atholics be obliged to join German-speaking churches, and be forbidden attending those speaking English. Receiving no open answer, they formed, in 1887, a society which sent representatives that year to the St. Raphael Society at Lucerne, Switzerland, and enlisted the cooperation of Herr Cahensly. They also secured the co-operation of many German bishops and priests in the United States, and especially of Archbishop Katzer, of Milwaukee; but were opposed by many others, especially by Cardinal Gibbons, of Baltimore, who, at the installation of Archbishop Katzer, in 1891, denounced the movement as unpatriotic and disloyal. A provincial congress of German-Catholic societies at Dubuque, Ia., in 1892, approved the movement, as did also a national congress in Newark, N. J.; but it seemed overshadowed later by the predominance of more liberal views under the decisions of Monsignor Satolli, in 1892 and 1893; and Archbishop Corrigan publicly declared it a dead issue, and condemned by the Po
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Gibbons, James 1834- (search)
his parents to the United States, settling in New Orleans. In 1855 he entered St. Charles College, Maryland, and in 1857 was transferred to St. Mary's Seminary, Baltimore. He was ordained a priest June 30, 1861; was made an assistant in Cardinal Gibbons. St. Patrick's Cathedral, Baltimore; and soon after was appointed pastor of St. Bridget's Church, in Canton, a suburb of Baltimore. Subsequently he was private secretary to Archbishop Spalding, and chancellor of the diocese. In October, 18 and on Oct. 3 of the same year succeeded to the see. In November, 1884, he presided at the Third National Council at Baltimore. In 1886 lie was elevated to the dignity of cardinal, being the second prelate in the United States to attain that high distinction. Cardinal Gibbons boldly put an end to Cahenslyism (q. v.) in the United States, and has shown himself to be a thorough American citizen. He is the author of The faith of our fathers; Our Christian heritage; and The ambassador of Christ.
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Roman Catholic Church. (search)
Roman Catholic Church. On the subject of Roman Catholicism of modern times and its work and purpose in the United States, Cardinal Gibbons, the head of the American Catholic Church, writes as follows: The Roman Church has had a message for all humanity in every age ever since St. Clement penned his famous epistle to the Corinthians, or St. Victor caused the Christian world to meet in special councils for the solution of a universal difficulty. It is no mere coincidence that, at the opening of the last century of this mystical and wonderful cycle of 2,000 years, the Bishop of Rome should again address the world in tones whose moderation and sympathy recall the temper and the arguments of St. Clement, his faraway predecessor and disciple of St. Peter. The year 1800 was a very disheartening one for Catholicism. It still stood erect and hopeful, but in the midst of a political and social wreckage, the result of a century of scepticism and destructive criticism that acted a
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 17. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Lee's Birthday: eminent men of the United States send sentiments for the day—ministers, soldiers, statesmen and scholars each bring an offering. (search)
rage, thorough military training and calm judgment, which no good or bad fortune could disturb. I regarded and do now regard him as the best ideal type of an American citizen, gentleman, and soldier. John H. Reagan. Washington, D. C. Cardinal Gibbons. General Lee was a hero of whom the whole nation is proud. James Card. Gibbons. Wilmington, N. C. Charles A. Dana, Editor New York sun. Robert E. Lee was a man of ideal personal character. He was always a gentleman, alwaGibbons. Wilmington, N. C. Charles A. Dana, Editor New York sun. Robert E. Lee was a man of ideal personal character. He was always a gentleman, always sincere, always true, always considerate of others. His moral elevation was especially manifest in the readiness and calmness with which he bore disaster. Defeat never shook his equilibrium. Misfortune was never followed by any relaxation of his principles. His intellectual resources were prompt, broad, comprehensive, admirable. In his dignity there was no affectation, in his self-respect no petty egotism, in his judgment no unjust depreciation of others. He was great in the noblest qu
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Chaplain Matthew O'Keefe of Mahone's Brigade. (search)
e's Brigade, having been appointed to the position by the Confederate Secretary in 1861. In 1887 Father O'Keefe returned to Baltimore and was appointed by Cardinal Gibbons to the chaplaincy of the Notre Dame Convent and pastor of St. Francis' Church Towson. In addition to his pastoral ruties, he had taken great interest in parhe regulations in accord with his position in the Confederate Army, as he wished it to be known that he died as he lived, an unreconstructed Confederate. Cardinal Gibbons holds Father O'Keefe's memory in the highest esteem and says that he always did the work of two priests. At one time Father O'Keefe, besides performing his h in Richmond. Father O'Keefe, however, left the Diocese of Virginia forever and returned to the Archdiocese of Baltimore, where he was warmly welcomed by Cardinal Gibbons and assigned to important work. Father O'Keefe was devoutly attached to the people of Norfolk of all denominations, and they warmly reciprocated his feeling
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Constitution and the Constitution. (search)
idly aloof from the pain and problem of life, holding the breadth and depth of life around them as a foreign land, a land of aliens; they, the alien government, in common parlance irreverently entitled government of the gang are not candidates for reverence. The riches of violated trust, how can any human being revere that? At the time of the disclosure under oath of the criminal use of the fund insured to the fatherless and the widow; bought, as one might say with the heart's blood. Cardinal Gibbons (if correctly reported) was moved to lament what he termned the putridity of private character. But this was illustration not exception. The criminal rich. So it comes to pass we have them, who from the official pinnacle are branded as the criminal rich. Anarchy answereth to anarchy, lawlessness at the bottom to lawlessness at the top. The grand triumph of our universal suffrage would seem to be a rediscovery of the ways and means whereby banded capital can hurl as the abject in
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 36. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index. (search)
861, 328 Embargo Act. 64 Emmett, Daniel D., 369 Fathers of Confederate Veterans Living 368 Featherston, Capt. John C., 161 Fisher's Hill, Desperate Picket Fight, 221 Fleming, Prof. W. L., 8 Forrest, Gen. N. B., 10 Fredericksburg Hattie of, Confederates and Federals Killed and Wounded at, 24 Historic Spots in Field Around, 197 Freeman, Dr. Douglas S., 371 G Co. 24th Va. Infantry, History of members, 256 Garnet, Judge, Theo. S., 251 Gettysburg, Battle of, 245 Gibbons, J. R 236 Gildersleeve, r. J. R., 86 Goss, Lynn C, 287 Grayson, William, Sketch of, 57 Remarkable preservation of his body in the grave, 58 Green, Mrs. Anne S., 150 Greatness of Great Things, The, 305 Grigsby, Hugh Blair, 28 Henry, Patrick, Sketch of, 26, 30 Historic Spots of Battlefield around Fredericksburg, 197 Hoar, Senator, Geo. F., 314 Hodges, Dr., J. Adison, 94 Holliday, F. W. M., 157 Howitzers The Richmond, 23 Humphrey's Division Unveiling of Monument to
Judge Bigelow, of the Supreme Court of Massachusetts; Hon. Rufus Choate; Rev. Dr. Lothrop, pastor of Brattle Square Church of Boston; Hon. Charles Sumner; Henry W. Longfellow; Father Taylor, of the Seamen's Bethel; Dr. D. Humphreys Storer; Gen. John S. Tyler; and others, too numerous to mention. I find that all the different religious denominations were represented, save the Roman Catholic, and I have not the slightest doubt that if Mrs. Smith had started her school fifty years later, Cardinal Gibbons would have appeared on the board, for she was very energetic and persuasive. Among the instructors were John P. Marshall, A. M., of Tufts College, Ancient Languages; Charles J. White, also of Tufts, Mathematics; Professor Viaux, of Harvard, French; Winslow Lewis, M. D., Anatomy, Physiology, and Hygiene; Professor Papanti, nephew of the famous Papanti, Dancing; and Rev. Edward J. Stearns, Chaplain. The last was looked on with distrust by the younger pupils, being the compiler of a s