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of the matter in this direction. (2) In the second place, previously existing lines of division have been wiped out. Catholics have come to love Protestants, and Protestants to love Catholics. Evangelicals have come to love unevangelicals, and Catholics. Evangelicals have come to love unevangelicals, and unevangelicals to love evangelicals. Betwixt the so-called religious and the so-called nonreli-gious, as notably in the Prospect Union, the offensive lines have to a considerable extent disappeared. Betwixt Republicans, too, and Democrats, and Thi1894, when he stood up and said: The saloon seems to have been among us to keep us by the ears one against another. We Catholics did not like you Protestants, and you Protestants did not like us Catholics. But now that the saloon is gone, we love Catholics. But now that the saloon is gone, we love one another, and are nobly helpful one toward another. And when the Catholic bell of St. Mary's leads off, and the Trinitarian bell of Prospect Street, and the Unitarian bell of Austin Street follow after it in that threefold chiming which, each el
1803, or the church in Charlestown, which followed it in 1828. While the original Puritan settlers of the colony were living, there was little inducement for Catholics to come and abide with them, and if either Miles Standish, William Mullins, his daughter Priscilla, or our own doughty captain and commander-in-chief of the NeweDame De Pitie, Harvey Street. The brick-making and other industries of Cambridge and Somerville have caused the collection of large numbers of French-speaking Catholics from the Canadas in the northern portion of our city and in Somerville. These people, feeling themselves sufficiently strong to constitute a separate congregatihe same charities, and in struggles for temperance and for good government. In Cambridge, since it became a city, there has existed the greatest charity between Catholics and Protestants, the most intelligent of both being conspicuous for their example of good — will and toleration; each freely granting to the other perfect freedo
96. Cambridge Royal Arch Chapter, 284. Cambridge Safe Deposit and Trust Co., 307-309. Cambridge Savings Bank, 309-311. Cambridge School for Girls, 214-217. Cambridge Town, 1750-1846, 14-34. Cambridge Village, now Newton, 8. Cambridge Water-Works, 113-118. Cambridge Wharf Company, 109. Canals: Broad, 30, 31, 109, 110, 127; West Dock, 30; South Dock, 30; Cross, 30. Cannon on the Common, 51, 52. Cantabrigia Club, 296. Captain's Island, 124. Car-building, 321. Catholics and their Churches, The, 244. Catholic temperance and charitable societies, 252. Catholic Union, 252. Cemetery Commissioners, 404. Charities, 259-261, 276. Charles II., intended to suppress the Company of Massachusetts Bay, 1. Charles River Bank, 304. Charles River embankment, advantages as a place of residence, 127. Charles River Embankment Company, 106, 107. Charles River Encampment, 286. Charles River National Bank, 304. Charles River Railroad, 399. Ch