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Both communities have flourishing academies in connexion with their convents, besides supplying many parish schools with efficient teachers.
The same also is the case with the Ursulines of Cleveland, Tiffin, Toledo, and Youngstown, and the Sisters of the Humility of Mary.
Although checked for a time by Father Potier, they took part in the Indian-French War. Under their vigilant care religion flourished, so that the healthy growth of Catholicity in Northern Ohio may justly, under God, be ascribed in large measure to their untiring zeal and self-sacrifice. Between 18 he frequently attended the missions in Stark, Columbiana, Seneca, and Sandusky Counties.
Soon they became implicated in the conspiracy of Pontiac, in consequence of which the Jesuits were unjustly forced in 1752 to leave the territory of Ohio, Father Potier being the last Jesuit missionary among the Western Hurons. The secular clergy are no less deserving of mention, as they, too, laboured in this part of the Lord's vineyard, amid trials and difficulties, often side by side with their brethren of the religious orders, and more often alone in the widespread missions of Northern Ohio. Other pioneer secular priests of prominence were the Revs. Henni (later Bishop and Archbishop of Milwaukee ), resident pastor of Canton (1831-34), Edmund Quinn, at Tiffin (1831-35), William J.
The diocesan seminary was remodelled and considerably enlarged in 1884-85.
This synod made provision for a diocesan fund for the support of the seminary, bishop, etc., and another for the support of sick and disabled priests, by annual assessments on the parishes of the diocese.
In 1869 he introduced into the diocese the Franciscan and Jesuit Fathers, giving to the former the care of St. He was a strong advocate of total abstinence, which he practised from the time he was a missionary priest in North-Western Ohio until his death.
He never spared himself in the discharge of his manifold and exacting duties.
In 1875 the Catholic school property in Cleveland was placed on the tax duplicate in spite of the decision (1874) of the Supreme Court of Ohio, that such property was not taxable.
A suit of restraint was entered by the bishop, and finally carried to the Supreme Court, which reaffirmed its former decision.