The Catholic Encyclopedia: An International Work of Reference on the Constitution, Doctrine, Discipline, and History of the Catholic Church, Part 3
Charles George Herbermann, Edward Aloysius Pace, Condé Bénoist Pallen, Thomas Joseph Shahan, John Joseph Wynne
Encyclopedia Press, 1913 - Encyclopedias and dictionaries
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
according already ancient Apostolic appeared appointed Archbishop authority became beginning Bishop brother bulls Byzantine called canons cardinals Catholic celebrated century chapter Christian Church civil clergy collection College complete congregation contains Council death Diocese early ecclesiastical edition elected Emperor empire England English especially established existence faith Father finally four France French friars give given Greek hand held Holy houses important institution Italy John King known land later Latin living London March Mass means mentioned missions monastery nature observed origin papal Paris parish period persons pope prayer present priest province published received reform regular religious remained Roman Rome rule sacred saints says schools seems sent soon taken tion took various West writings York
Page 175 - All buildings, and so much of the real property on which they are situated as may be required for the convenient use and occupation of said buildings, when the same are used solely and exclusively for religious worship, shall be free from taxation ; provided, that no building so used which may be rented for religious purposes and rent received by the owner therefor, shall be exempt from taxation.
Page 175 - Controller ; and no money shall ever be appropriated or drawn from the State treasury for the use or benefit of any corporation, association, asylum, hospital, or any other institution not under the exclusive management and control of the State as a State institution, nor shall any grant or donation of property ever be made thereto by the State...
Page 176 - Marriage is a personal relation arising out of a civil contract, to which the consent of • parties capable of making it is necessary. Consent alone will not constitute marriage; it must be followed by a solemnization, or by a mutual assumption of marital rights, duties, or obligations.
Page 175 - State to all mankind ; and no person shall be rendered incompetent to be a witness on account of his opinions on matters of religious belief ; but the liberty of conscience hereby secured shall not be so construed as to excuse acts of licentiousness, or justify practices inconsistent with the peace 01 safety of this State.
Page 249 - Fiat Lux ; or, a general conduct to a right understanding in the great combustions and broils about religion here in ENGLAND, betwixt Papist and Protestant, Presbyterian and Independent, to the end that moderation and quietness may at length happily ensue after so various tumults in the kingdom.
Page 175 - Institution, nor shall any grant or donation of property ever be made thereto by the State: Provided, That notwithstanding anything contained In this or any other section of this Constitution, the Legislature shall have the power to grant aid to Institutions conducted for the support and maintenance of minor orphans, or half orphans, or abandoned children, or aged persons In indigent circumstances — such aid to be granted by a uniform rule, and proportioned to the number of Inmates of such respective...
Page 177 - No public money shall ever be appropriated for the support of any sectarian or denominational school, or any school not under the exclusive control of the officers of the public schools ; nor shall any sectarian or denominational doctrine be taught, or instruction thereon be permitted, directly or indirectly, in any of the common schools of this State.
Page 176 - No particular form for the ceremony of marriage is required, but the parties must declare in the presence of the person solemnizing the marriage, that they take each other as husband and wife.