Church and State in the Modern Age: A Documentary History

By J. F. MacLear | Go to book overview

tion . . . which shall have for its purpose the accrediting of the said studies in official institutions. Any authority violating this provision shall be punished criminally, and all such dispensation of privilege be null and void, and shall invalidate . . . the professional degree towards the obtaining of which the infraction of this provision may in any way have contributed.

No periodical publication which . . . is of a religious character, shall comment upon any political affairs of the nation, nor publish any information regarding the acts of the authorities . . . or of private individuals, in so far as the latter have to do with public affairs.

Every kind of political association whose name shall bear . . . any indication relating to any religious belief is hereby strictly forbidden. No assemblies of any political character shall be held within places of public worship.

No minister of any religious creed may inherit, either on his own behalf or by means of a trustee or otherwise, any real property occupied by any association of religious propaganda or religious or charitable purposes. Ministers of religious creeds are incapable legally of inheriting by will from ministers of the same religious creed or from any private individual to whom they are not related by blood within the fourth degree. . . .

No trial by jury shall ever be granted for the infraction of any of the preceding provisions.

Source: British and Foreign State Papers ( 1917-1918) ( London, 1921), XCI, 779, 785, 787-788, 828-830.


SUGGESTIONS FOR BACKGROUND AND REFERENCE

W. H. Callcott, Liberalism in Mexico, 1857-1929 ( Stanford, 1931).

C. C. Cumberland, Mexican Revolution: Genesis under Madero ( Austin, 1952).

R. E. Quirk, The Mexican Revolution and the Catholic Church, 1910-1929 ( Bloomington, Ind., 1973), pp. 79-112.

-326-

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