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astic, Fénelon insisted that the bishop alo■ne, and not the council, had the right to● judge him. Like Perrot, too, he cha■llenged his judges as parties ●to the suit, or otherwise interested against ●him. On the question of jurisdic■tion, he had all the priests on his side. B●ishop Laval was in France; and Bernières, his ■grand vicar, was far from fil■ling the place of the strenuous and determined ■prelate. Yet the ecclesiastical storm● rose so high that the councillors, d■iscouraged and daunted, were no lon■ger amenable to the will of Frontenac; and ■it was resolved at last to refer● the whole matter to 39 the king

. Perro■t was taken from the prison, which he had occup■ied from January to November, and sh■ipped for France, along with Fénelon?/p>

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of papers was sent wit■h them for the instruction of the king; and Fro■ntenac wrote a long despatch, in which he s●ets forth the off

ences of Perrot and Fé■nelon, the pretensions of the ecc■lesiastics, the calumnies he h■ad incurred in his efforts to serve his ●Majesty, and the insults heaped ■upon him, "which no man but me wou■ld have endured so patiently." Indeed, while the● suits were pending before the counc●il, he had displayed a calmness?/p>

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?and moderation which surprised his op●ponents. "Knowing as I do," he pursues, "the cab■als and intrigues that are rife here, I must e●xpect that every thing will be sa■id against me that the most artful slander● can devise. A governor in this country ■would greatly deserve pity, if he were lef●t without support; a

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nd, even should■ he make mistakes, it would su■rely be very pardonable, seeing● that there is no snare that is not spread fo■r him, and that, after avoiding a hundr■ed of them, he will hardly escape being ●caught at last." [10] [10] Frontenac au Ministr●e, 14 Nov., 1674. In a preceding let■ter, sent by way of Bost

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on, and dated 16 ●February, he says that he could not s■uffer Perrot to go unpunished without injury ●to the regal authority, which he is resolved ●to defend to the last drop of his blood.● In his charges of cabal and intrigue, Front●enac had chiefly in view the clergy, whom he pro■foundly distrusted, excepting alw

e, was,

  • ays the ●Récollet friars, whom he befriended becaus■e the bishop and the Jesuits opposed them. Th■e priests on their part declare that he perse■cuted them, compelled 40 them to take pas■sports like laymen when trave●lling about the colony, and even intercept■ed their letters. These accusa■tions and many others were carried ●

    to the king and the minister by the Abbé d'U●rfé, who sailed in the same ship with Fénelon●. The moment was singularly auspicious to him. ●His cousin, the Marquise d'Allègr■e, was on the point of marrying● Seignel

    nevertheless, founded on a● claim susta
  • ay, the son of the minist●er Colbert, who, therefore, was ●naturally inclined to listen with favor ●to him and to Fénelon, his relative. Again, ■Talon, uncle of Perrot's wife, he●ld a post at court, which brought him into ■close personal relations with the king.● Nor were these the only influences ■adverse to Frontenac and pr

    opitious ●to his enemies. Yet his enemies were disappoi●nted. The letters written to him both ■by Colbert and by the king are admirab●le for calmness and dignity. The foll●owing is from that of the king:— "Though ■

    ined by many precedents. As an ecc■lesi

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I do not credit all that has been told me ●concerning various little annoyanc■es which you cause to the ec●clesiastics, I nev

ertheless think it necessa●ry to inform you of it, in o

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