[I skipped some chapters because they contain accepted doctrine.]
2. A General Rule for distinguishing the Truth of the Catholic Faith from the Falsehood of Heretical Pravity.
3. What is to be done if one or more dissent from the rest.
4. The evil resulting from the bringing in of Novel Doctrine shown in the instances of the Donatists and Arians.
5. The Example set us by the Martyrs, whom no force could hinder from defending the Faith of their Predecessors.
6. The example of Pope Stephen in resisting the Iteration of Baptism.
7. How Heretics craftily cite obscure passages in ancient writers in support of their own novelties.
8. Exposition of St. Paul’s Words, Gal. i. 8.
9. His warning to the Galatians a warning to all.
10. Why Eminent Men are permitted by God to become Authors of Novelties in the Church.
20. The Notes of a true Catholic.
23. On Development in Religious Knowledge.
25. Heretics appeal to Scripture that they may more easily succeed in deceiving.
26. Heretics, in quoting Scripture, follow the example of the Devil.
27. What Rule is to be observed in the Interpretation of Scripture.
28. In what Way, on collating the consentient opinions of the Ancient Masters, the Novelties of Heretics may be detected and condemned.
31. The Constancy of the Ephesine Fathers in driving away Novelty and maintaining Antiquity.
32. The zeal of Celestine and Sixtus, bishops of Rome, in opposing Novelty.
33. The Children of the Catholic Church ought to adhere to the Faith of their Fathers and die for it.
Source. Translated by C.A. Heurtley. From Nicene and Post-Nicene Fathers, Second Series, Vol. 11. Edited by Philip Schaff and Henry Wace. (Buffalo, NY: Christian Literature Publishing Co., 1894.) Revised and edited for New Advent by Kevin Knight.
He also speaks of “cancelled” priests.
Chapter 4. [11.]
“... wives were violated, widows ravished, virgins profaned, monasteries demolished, clergymen ejected, the inferior clergy scourged, priests driven into exile, jails, prisons, mines, filled with saints, of whom the greater part, forbidden to enter into cities, thrust forth from their homes to wander in deserts and caves, among rocks and the haunts of wild beasts, exposed to nakedness, hunger, thirst, were worn out and consumed. Of all of which was there any other cause than that, while human superstitions are being brought in to supplant heavenly doctrine, while well-established antiquity is being subverted by wicked novelty, while the institutions of former ages are being set at naught, while the decrees of our fathers are being rescinded, while the determinations of our ancestors are being torn in pieces, the lust of profane and novel curiosity refuses to restrict itself within the most chaste limits of hallowed and uncorrupt antiquity?”
Chapter 5. [12.]
“But it may be, we invent these charges out of hatred to novelty and zeal for antiquity. Whoever is disposed to listen to such an insinuation, let him at least believe the blessed Ambrose, who, deploring the acerbity of the time, says, in the second book of his work addressed to the Emperor Gratian: Enough now, O God Almighty! Have we expiated with our own ruin, with our own blood, the slaughter of Confessors, the banishment of priests, and the wickedness of such extreme impiety. It is clear, beyond question, that they who have violated the faith cannot remain in safety.”
Vincent quoted Pope Stephen’s epistle sent to Africa: “Let there be no innovation — nothing but what has been handed down.”
This is a commentary on Jesuit F, F for failed pope.