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which heretofore women and children have been relied on. At the meetings for organization, the interest of neighboring parishes was shown by the attendance of the Rev. Messrs. Sprague, of Amherst, Sandford, of Chicopee and Hill, of Springfield. The Rev. Mr. Powell, of Northampton, sent a letter desiring to be included in the movement.

Special Services and Meetings. A men's mass meeting in behalf of the Missionary Thank-Offering was held in Epiphany church, Washington, D. C., on Sunday evening, Jan. 21. After a brief service, chiefly of hymns, the Bishop of Washington introduced the speakers of the evening. Bishop MackaySmith spoke of the claims of missions upon the interest and support of the

men of the Church. Hon. J. Wirt

Randall, of Annapolis, in a lengthy but interesting paper designed to awaken

enthusiasm rather than to inform, re

viewed the history of the planting of Anglo-Saxon Christianity in America. A brief but forcible appeal to the men present to go home and get down upon their knees and consider whether Christianity is a reality and a powerful help in their lives, and if so their duty to convey its benefits to their fellow-men, was made by Mr. George Wharton Pepper. The speaker urged that this selfexamination should bear the practical fruit of a pledge of a definite contribution to the Thank-Offering, and to insure this result pledge cards were distributed to all the men present.

A movement of general interest to the town of Norwalk, Conn., will be inaugurated on Feb. 6, when the Rev. Dr. J. Wilbur Chapman will commence a series of revival services in the Norwalk Armory. Trinity church, South Norwalk, the Rev. Romilly F. Humphries, rector, has entered heartily into the movement, and the rector has secured Bishop Brewster to preach at the second of the evening services, on Wednesday, Feb. 7.

The Rev. William Wilkinson, of northern Minneapolis, who last summer conducted a successful mission on Wall street, New York, will hold an eight-day mission in All Saints' church, Syracuse, N. Y., Feb. 11 to 18 inclusive. He will also make addresses at St. Thomas's mission, Elmwood, The Shelter, The Franklin Automobile Works (as well as at other factories), and at St. John's School, Manlius. Permission has been given for street preaching as well, and plans have been perfected by most of the other Episcopal churches for simultaneous missions.

Arrangements are in progress for a .general mission for the Church people of St. Louis, Mo., from March 18 to April 1, to be conducted by Fathers Huntington and Sill, of the Order of the Holy Cross. Early in January thorough and systematic preparations were begun by the clergy of St. Louis for making the mission a success.

The Rev. Charles O. Scoville, the Rev. James de W. Perry, Jr., and the Rev. G. Brinley Morgan, D.D., as a committee appointed by Bishop Brewster, have issued an invitation to the clergy of Connecticut, to attend a Quiet Day to be conducted by the Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Vermont, at Christ church, New Haven, on Thursday, Feb. 22.

Bishop McVickar, with Mr. Seth Low, Major Robert R. Moton, and Booker T. Washington, spoke at the Academy of Music, Philadelphia, on Friday evening, Jan. 26, at a meeting in behalf of the Hampton Institute. The Negro Problem was the underlying thought of all the addresses, his condition now and forty years ago, and the progress which he has made.

The first annual service of the Brotherhood of St. Paul, a society or

ganized in Holy Trinity, Richmond, Va., in November, 1904, to interest the boys of the Church in the missionary cause, was held on Jan. 25, by the Rev. John J. Gravatt, rector of Holy Trinity, assisted by the Rev. Messrs. Thomas Semmes and John H. Dickinson. The address was made by the Rev. Wythe L. Kinsolving, of the Church of the Epiphany, Barton Heights, on "St. Paul the Missionary." Nine parish chapters were represented.

A meeting of the Junior Clericus of Connecticut was held at the Berkeley Divinity School, Middletown, on Monday, Jan. 22. The Rev. Arthur J. Gammack, of West Haven, in a paper on "Church Architecture," emphasized the importance and the significance of correct church building and arrangement. The Rev. J. R. Peckham, of Bridgeport, pointed out the encouragement that may be gained from studying the characters of the great religious leaders of

the past, who were men of vision, with fixed purposes and high ideals, and who were, above all else, men of faith.

The fifty-third anniversary of the Protestant Episcopal Brotherhood of Baltimore was celebrated at Henshaw Memorial church on Friday, Jan. 26. An address on the object of the Brotherhood was made by Mr. William A. Wheatley, its president; and the anniversary sermon was preached by the Rev. John G. Sadtler, rector of the Church of Our Saviour. The society is fraternal and beneficial in its objects; the bishop of the diocese is superintendent and visitor.

St. Stephen's, New Harmony, Ind., Consecrated.

On Sunday, Jan. 14, the Bishop of Indianapolis consecrated St. Stephen's church, New Harmony. This is an old

The Church in Georgia. The committee on the division of the diocese is practically a unit in the adoption of the line suggested by the bishop, which leaves Atlanta, Rome, Macon, Athens and Columbus as the principal cities in the northern half; and Augusta, Savannah, Brunswick, Albany and Thomasville, the chief cities of the southerp. This line produces a remarkably even division of communicants,


territory, population, parishes financial ability. The question of diocesan names will form a feature of the debate upon the report.

Bishop Nelson is actively pursuing his opportunities at this time, when the parishes of the diocese are most full of animation and earnestness. In the past has fortnight, he visited Augusta, Athens, Brunswick, Darien, St. Simon's Island, Albany and Americus. There are very few vacancies in the diocese, the bishop's effort being to allow very short intervals between rectors. Having supplied the vacant mission stations during the autumn, the Rev. W. J. Moody, diocesan evangelist, is free to He has held a mission at Newman with excelengage in his appointed work. lent results and has in prospect missions at Dalton, with the aid of the Rev. Mr. Perry, and at Fitzgerald, with the Rev. J. W. Turner.

Notes from Laramie.

The Laramie Churchman, under the editorship of Dean Bode, has been combined with The Parish Leaflet, published in Indiana. A copy is regularly sent to every Church family in the district, and is proving an excellent medium for the dissemination of local Church news and information about the Church's teaching.

St. Stephen's Church, New Harmony, Ind. parish, but for some reason the church had never been consecrated. During the autumn a chancel has been added to the church, which was planned and in large measure executed by the indefatigable priest-in-charge, the Rev. William DuHamel. The service was well rendered by the choir and an interested congregation was present. The bishop was the preacher. New Harmony, an old communistic settlement, has been a difficult field for the Church, but excellent results have been accomplished, and the parish is to-day in better condition than it has been for many year

Grand Island is to have a new pipe The organ from Hook & Hastings. missionary at Callaway, the Rev. A. H. Tyrer, by means of a stereopticon and on "Church History" has lectures brought into the Church, in a small farming community, 21 by baptism, 6 of them adults, and presented 12 for confirmation. These represent 11 families previously unconnected with the Church. The Rev. J. N. Jenkins, of Chadron, had a Christmas service at Holly, Neb., in a log schoolhouse, where the chinks had to be filled in

with mud before the service could be held. The archdeacon is in charge of Rawlins, Wyo., where the interest is very encouraging, and the future bright for calling a strong rector. He has also maintained services at Kimball, Sidney, Ogalalla and Wolcott. Dean Bode is attracting large numbers by his course of sermons on "Christian Ethics," and short organ recitals at the close of evening services in St. Matthew's cathedral, Laramie.


The Woman's Auxiliary. The Epiphany meeting of the Pennsylvania branch, which is always devoted exclusively to foreign missions, was held this year in Witherspoon Hall. With the assistance of the organist of St. Mark's church, a cornetist, the Christian Association of the University of Pennsylvania, and the students of the Theological Seminary, the hymns were stirring and delightful. Mr. Sherman, of Hankow, told of the need of the Chinese, who seem indeed "seekers after God," for the knowledge of Christ to give them strength to fight the terrible opium vice which spreads from palace to hovel. He made a special appeal for $2,500-to put up a building in Chiao-Keo, a suburb of Hankow. Here there is a flourishing mission, but the house is too small for the growth of the work, and there is absolutely no room for women. It is hoped that twenty-five of those present will each make herself responsible for $100, and so the amount will be quickly raised; $1,000 has already been promised, and further contributions may be sent to Miss Coles, 2111 Walnut street, or to Mrs. George F. Knorr, 144 School Lane, Germantown. The Rev. J. Thompson Cole, a former missionary in Japan, showed some lantern pictures of the country and the mission buildings, and Dr. Talcott Williams closed the meet


ing by an address on the proved value of missionary work to the world, working as the leaven which in the end leavens the whole mass.


A feature of the morning conference at the mid-winter meeting of the Western Massachusetts branch, held at St. Matthew's church, Worcester, Jan. 19, Each subject was a "Question Box." Introduced by for discussion speaker chosen beforehand, and an informal debate followed. A letter was read from Bishop Johnson, of South Dakota, last year general missionary of this diocese, in which he stated that he had just returned from a missionary journey of 400 miles by rail and 200 by sled and wagon, confirming thirty Indian candidates, several of whom had participated in the Custer massacre and the Sitting Bull outbreak. After lunch eon missionary addresses were listened to from the Rev. John G. Meem, of Pelotas, Brazil, and from Miss Julia Emery.

The quarterly meeting of the Missouri branch, held at the Schuyler The Brotherhood of St. Andrew. Memorial House, St. Louis, Jan. 19, was marked by the presence and ad- tees have been appointed to arrange for The following chairmen of commitdress of the Rev. Dr. R. W. Clark, secthe New York State Convention, to be retary of the fifth and sixth missionary held in Buffalo, May 25 to 27, inclusive: departments. The usual routine busi- John K. Walker, executive; G. T. Bal- breaking bread at the table, thereby reness was disposed of with the expert lachey, finance; Millard S. Burns, pro- had walked with Him to Emmaus withvealing Himself to the two disciples who dispatch which the present regime has gramme and meetings; R. F. Kirtland, acquired. The receipts for the quarter reception and entertainment; Robert M. out knowing Him. The windows were were $1,105. Pledges were given as designed and executed by Mayer & Co., follows: Archdeacon Hughson, $102; Martin, local attendance; W. A. Hab- service of benediction having been preCodd, Jr., press and publicity; W. R. of Munich and New York. A special Birch Coulle, $55; Rebekah Parker erstro, junior department; R. M. Cush- pared by authority of the Bishop of scholarship, Mexico, $67; native Japman, registration and information. anese Bible worker, $100. Long Island, who could not be present, being out of the country, the windows were formally dedicated on Jan. 28, by the Rev. William P. Evans, the rector of the parish, assisted by the Rev. Joshua Kimber, and the Rev. Charles W. Camp. The windows are the easternmost ones in the north aisle of the church, which was rebuilt and enlarged last year.


At the quarterly meeting of the Auxiliary, of the Toledo (O.) convocation, in the chapel of Trinity church, on the afternoon of Jan. 17, Archdeacon Washington, of the diocese of Lexington, gave a lecture, with stereopticon views, on "The Mountain People of Kentucky," emphasizing the benefits of the Auxiliary work for all such mission fields. He did not ask for offerings, not wishing to divert the funds from their regular channel, but the people made voluntary gifts to sustain his work.

The quarterly meeting of the Rhode

Island branch was held at St. James's

church, Providence, Jan. 25, the president, Miss McVickar, presiding. Addresses were made by Bishop Spalding, of Salt Lake City, the Rev. Theodosius S. Tyng, formerly of Japan, Miss Sturgis, of Boston, and shop McVickar. The offertory for Bishop Spalding's work was $187. Miss Mary D. Anthony has been elected to the Board of Managers as representative of the Girls' Friendly Society of the diocese. Rhode Island is the first diocese to take this significant step.


The Epiphany meeting of the Delaware Auxiliary was held at St. Michael's Addresses church, Wilmington. delivered by the bishop, the Rev. C. M. Murray, and Mrs. Knorr, of Philadelphia. A liberal subscription was made to the special work of the Rev. Harrington Littell, a native Delawarean. Many members of the Auxiliary attended a special meeting held on Jan. 17, in the parish building of Trinity church, Wilmington, and listened to an address from the Bishop of Salt Lake City.

For familiarizing herself with local conditions and for imparting information of the work of the Auxiliary in the diocese of Georgia, Mrs. Nellie Peters Black, recently appointed as diocesan secretary, has made a tour of some of the largest cities, Albany, Brunswick, Savannah, Augusta and Athens. The result in every case has been to create a desire to help and to strengthen the local organizations.

ishes and missions were represented,
and the addresses were deeply spirit-
ual and stimulating. It is hoped that
a like opportunity may each year be
given the women of the diocese.

A Day of Devotion was conducted by the Rev. Father Sill for the New Jersey branch on Wednesday, Jan. 24, in St. Michael's church, Trenton. Many par




The Epiphany meeting of the Long
Island Local Assembly was held in the
Sunday-school building of St. Luke's
church, Brooklyn, on Jan. 18. Mr. S.
Clinton Crane, of the National Council,
presiding at
"The Brotherhood's Opportunity" was
the general subject, and representatives
of various chapters spoke of their sev-
eral opportunities and methods. The
rector of the parish, the Rev. Dr. H. C.
Swentzel, at the evening session, em-
phasized the importance of businesslike
methods for those who were in earnest
about their "Father's business."
E. M. Camp told of the need of work
in the outlying portions of Brooklyn,
and called for volunteers. The Rev. W.
S. Baer, of St. George's church, spoke
of the importance of embracing the
small opportunities for work which
came within everyone's reach.

Dr. J. C. Willson, of Canton, N. Y., vice-president of the Albany Assembly, has been instrumental in starting junior chapters of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew at Morristown, Massena and Norwood, N. Y.

The topic for discussion at the winter meeting of the Washington Local Assembly, on Jan. 15, was the international convention to be held in Washington in 1907. Mr. Albion K. Parris, of Georgetown parish, urged immediate local organization and effort in order

to insure success, and the Rev. Dr. Her

bert Scott Smith strongly presented the
spiritual benefits to Washington of such
a convention.

On Jan. 22, the directors and secretaries of the Chicago chapters met at a dinner and discussed plans for increased work during Lent and the remainder of the Epiphany season.


The men of the Cincinnati Local Assembly, recently formed, held their first quarterly service at the Church of the Advent, Walnut Hills, the evening of Friday, Jan. 19. The speaker Bishop-elect Williams, who discussed the fundamentals of effective Brotherhood work, and the work of the new Assembly was given a vigorous impulse. It at present includes the nine active chapters of Cincinnati and Covington, and its members are engaged in plans for assisting with the Lenten noonday services, for which the Columbia Theatre has been engaged.

The Church is holding services regularly in various public institutions in Delaware, largely with the aid of the Local Assembly of the Brotherhood. At the County Workhouse, near Wilmington, a new hall was recently occupied, and by special request the bishop held the inaugural service. A large and efficient choir from the Church of St. Barnabas, Marshallton, helped to make the service musically effective.

J. Flanders, and Mrs. Spencer Brown, in memory of their parents. The Riis memorial is a picture of Christ as the Good Shepherd holding in His right hand a shepherd's staff, while He carries a lamb in His left arm, a few sheep being grouped around His feet. The side panels show two of His disciples, and two other followers listening to our Lord's discourse. The other window shows the risen Saviour in the act of

Recent Gifts and Memorials.
Two memorial windows have recently
been placed in the Church of the Resur-
rection at Richmond Hill, L. I., one
given by Mr. Jacob A. Riis, in memory
of his wife, and the other by Miss Ella

An altar and reredos have been consecrated in the Chapel of Riverside Hospital, on North Brothers' Island, New York City. They were given by the Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Lubeck and by the Altar Society of the Church of Zion and St. Timothy, New York, as a memorial to the mother of Dr. Lubeck.

A bequest of $5,000 for the Endowment Fund of St. Thomas's church, Bath (Western New York), the Rev. W. R. Lord, rector, has been received by the vestry from the estate of the late Mrs. Lansing D. Hodgman.

The series of memorial windows in St. Mary's church, Burlington, N. J., has been completed by the placing of windows in memory of Katharine Hibbard, the daughter of a former rector; and of the Rev. Dr. John Howard Pugh.

the Rev. Dr. W. R. Scarritt, rector, has Trinity church, Bridgewater, Mass., received from Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson a pair of altar candlesticks, given in memory of their daughter, and a processional cross, given in memory of a brother. This church recently celebrated its 157th anniversary.


St. Paul's parish, Burlington, Vt., has collected $5,000 for the Endowment of St. Paul's Church Room and Bed in the Mary Fletcher Hospital. The room will be suitably furnished by a lady of the parish. Dec. 6 was the seventy-fifth anniversary of the organization of St. Paul's as "The Protestant Episcopal Society of the Town of Burlington.' "" St. Paul's, Royalton, received from the late Alice Denison a bequest of $1,000, the income of which is to be used for parish purposes, and various chancel furnishings.

Trinity church, Pawtucket, R. I., has received $1,500 from Mrs. Jefferson It is to be called "The Clarner Maury. Charitable Fund," the income to be used A for charitable work in the parish. memorial window has been placed in the church through the will of Anna M. Busby.

By the will of the late V. E. Archambault, the Church of the Holy Trinity, Philadelphia, Penn., is to receive $5,000 for the Endowment Fund for the Home for the Aged, and ultimately one-half of the income of the estate for the support and maintenance of the Holiday House at Sellersville, Penn. A bequest of $300to the Church Home for Children, Philadelphia, is contained in the will of the late Ann E. Peale. An altar service Prayer Book and Hymnal, memorials of Mrs. De Barger, Miss Taylor, and Miss Patterson, the gifts of the Altar Society, were dedicated on Christmas Eve at the Church of the Atonement, Morton. A window depicting the death of St. Stephen has been unveiled in St. Ste

phen's church, Wissahickon, the Rev. S. M. Holden, rector. It is given in memory of the Rev. Charles R. Bonnell, the founder of the parish. An altar cross, altar vases and an alms basin have been presented to Christ church, Upper Merion, the Rev. Dr. C. H. W. Stocking, rector, as memorials to members of the Rambo family which has been closely associated with the parish for generations. A credence bracket has also been given by members of a recent confirmation class.

Mrs. Sarah K. Todd, a member of the

Presbyterian Church in Carlisle, Penn. (diocese of Harrisburg), has recently donated to St. John's church in that town the sum of $5,000, with the condition that she shall enjoy the income arising from it during her life.

The Colonial Church of St. John, King George's parish, Md. (diocese of Washington), has received, through the gift of the Bishop of Washington to its rector, the Rev. George C. Groves, Jr., a bell, which formerly hung in the belfry of Calvary chapel, New York City. When the chapel was torn down, the bell was given to the bishop, who was formerly rector, and by him presented to Mr. Groves, who was baptized, confirmed, married and served the first two years of his ministry in Calvary chapel.

Four memorial windows have been

dedicated in St. Paul's church, Lynchburg (Southern Virginia). They are the work of J. & R. Lamb, and were erected as memorials to the Rev. T. M. Carson, for thirty-three years rector of St. Paul's; Victoria Ellen Allison Carson, his wife; Samuel Tyree, for thirty

three years senior warden of the parish; and to Sarah Morris Heald, one of its most faithful workers. These windows complete eight of a series of ten, planned for the north and south transepts of the church. The diocesan committee in charge of the memorial to the Rev. Robert Hunt, to be erected at the Jamestown Exposition, report encouraging progress.

St. Paul's church, Kankakee, Ill. (diocese of Chicago), has lately received some $2,000 from the estate of the late Mrs. Helen K. Huling. The parish has received from this family during the past ten years gifts amounting to $15,800. Mr. and Mrs. Huling were the first couple married by the Rev. Dr. D. S. Phillips, now rector emeritus of St. Paul's, who took charge of the parish in 1867.

The Rev. Dr. Clark, secretary of the Fifth and Sixth Missionary Departments, during a recent sojourn of eight days in St. Louis, Mo., made thirteen addresses, besides having frequent consultations with the bishop and clergy. At the Clericus, at the dinner given him by the St. Louis Church Club at St. A Communion service in memory of Stephen's House, before the Missouri Emily Riter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. branch of the Woman's Auxiliary, and G. R. Henderson, presented to St. at eight different churches where he deMary's church, Kinston, N. C., was used livered sermons or addresses, Dr. Clark at the Christmas celebration.

The memorial of the first Bishop of Quincy, the late Rt. Rev. Alexander Burgess, D.D., in the Cathedral Church of St. John in Quincy, a tablet of Italian marble was displayed for the first time on Christmas morning. The -stone itself has interesting associations, as one-half of the original block is now the statue of the late Chief Justice of England, Lord Russell, exhibited in the

Royal Academy in 1904, and designed for the Royal Court of Justice. The donor of the memorial, who prefers to remain unknown, has succeeded in securing a tablet in one piece, it having been his desire to have it as perfect in its unbroken entirety as was the purity and the beauty of the life commemorated. The eldest daughter of Bishop Burgess, Miss Mary M. Burgess, selected the general design. Near the top is a copy of the official seal used by the bishop; in the centre, in relief, is an excellent likeness, sculptured by Frank Denny, with the following inscription: "Alexander Burgess, First Bishop of Quincy. Consecrated May 15, 1878." The tablet will be placed in the north wall of the chancel, near the cathedra :so long occupied by Bishop Burgess.


A mass meeting in the interests of Congo Reform was held at Brown University, Jan. 25. Bishop McVickar presided, and addresses were made by eye witnesses of the horrors of Belgian rule in the Congo Free State. Resolutions of protest and of petition to Congress were adopted.

A large number of books have recently been added to the library of the Bishop of Vermont, chiefly the gift of the bishop's chaplain, from the library of his brother, the Rev. William Allen Johnson, formerly Professor of Ecclesiastical History at the Berkeley Divinity School. This library, which by means of its complete catalogue is put at the disposal of the clergy of the diocese, now numbers over 5,400 volumes. The valuable collection of pamphlets, some 3,000 in number, is being arranged and catalogued so as to be available for reference.


gave information which greatly widened
interest in missions, and opened
Church extension.
clearer vision of the real meaning of

Plans are being matured for issuing a special missionary number of The Mountain Echo, the diocesan paper of Vermont, giving a detailed account of the diocesan missionary work now being done, and a plain statement of its needs. It is proposed to give this issue the widest possible circulation.

The annual collection this year for the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions, at the Old South church, Boston, Mass., amounted to $11,000. The Old South has always been the largest contributor to the American Board, but it broke all previous records this year. The total is thought to be the largest contribution ever made for Congregational missions by any one parish in the country.

Mr. Alfred Roscoe Maxwell, a Universalist minister, who had offered himself to the Bishop of Maine as a candidate for Holy Orders, died at his home in Moore's Mills, N. B., on Jan. 19. While a student at the General Theological Seminary he contracted tuberculosis and went to California in search of health. During his stay there he did mission work under the Bishop of Los Angeles.

A reception was recently held in the parish house of Grace church, Oak Park, Ill. (diocese of Chicago), to mark the fifth anniversary of the rectorship of the Rev. E. V. Shayler. During these five years the new church has been finished from the basement, and the total money raised has been over $124,000. The number of communicants is now

1,000, an increase of 612.

In connection with the celebration of the seventieth anniversary of St. Paul's church, Evansville, Ind., an account of which was given last week, it was announced that $1,000 had been received, in response to an appeal for $750 to pay off the floating indebtedness on the church.

Mrs. Lydia C. Wakefield, who entered into rest at Ambler, Penn., on Wednesday, Jan. 24, at the age of ninety-five,

was a granddaughter of John Hancock,
signer of the Declaration of Independ-
ence. She was the oldest member of
Christ church, Philadelphia.
A son,
seventy-one years old, and two daugh-
ters survive her.


The Bishop of Maryland sailed from New York for the West Indies on Jan. 20, and expects to be absent from his diocese for some six or eight weeks. The trip is taken on the advice of his physicians, who fear the exposure of the winter might incapacitate him for the hard work of the spring and early sum


The Bishop of Laramie, until April, will remain in charge of the parish in Bradentown, Fla., where he is fast regaining his health.

The Bishop Coadjutor of New Hampshire, after his consecration, on Feb. 9, will continue to live at St. Paul's School till the end of the academic year, when he will take up his residence in the city of Concord proper.

The Bishop of South Dakota, who has been visiting the East in the interests of his western field, has spoken recently in Trinity and Emmanuel churches, Boston, Mass.

The Rev. Dr. George Hodges, dean of the Cambridge Episcopal Theological School, is the university preacher at the Stanford University, California, from Jan. 21 to April 14. Dean Hodges is also to offer a course of lectures on "The Acts of the Apostles."

Canon Gillis, of Epiphany chapel, New York, being obliged to take a month's rest, the Rev. H. F. Zwicker, the assistant, will be in charge of the parish.

The Rev. A. N. Lewis, rector of Christ church, Montpelier, Vt., recently announced his resignation, to take effect on the fourteenth anniversary of his rectorship. The vestry, however, unanimously refused to accept it, and he has entered upon his fifteenth year of service.

The Rev. Dr. W. H. Van Allen, rector Mass., will spend a short time on the of the Church of the Advent, Boston, island of Jamaica, returning to Boston before Lent.

The Rev. E. T. Wilson, D.D., Pro-
School, is spending the winter at The
of Seabury Divinity
Oakes Home, Denver, Col.

Calvary cathedral, Sioux Falls, S. D., The Rev. Dr. G. H. Cornell, vicar of who is spending the winter in the West for his health, has been ordered by his physician to Phoenix, Ariz.

Dean Slattery, of the cathedral in

Faribault, Minn., made the opening address of the second semester at Carleton College, Northfield, Minn., on Jan. 23.

The Rev. Edgar H. Dickerson, assistant rector of St. Peter's church, Baltimore, Md., has been asked by the vestry to take charge of the parish temporarily. St. Peter's has been vacant since the resignation of the Rev. William Howard Falkner, who has removed to the diocese of Kentucky.

Mr. Mitchell, a candidate for Orders in the district of Laramie, lately of the Dutch Reformed body, and a graduate of Shenandoah and Union Theological Seminary, has been assigned to Sidney, Neb., and points adjacent, and enters upon his work in February.

Mr. Charles W. Clark has been accepted as a postulant for Holy Orders in the diocese of Delaware. He is in the graduating class of Delaware College, and hopes to enter the General Theological Seminary in the fall.


Browne, the Rev. H. B., Box 123,
Topeka, Kan.
Cornell, the Rev. G. H., Phoenix, Ariz.
Perry, the Rev. A. Basil, Immanuel par-
ish, San Angelo, Tex.

Steel, the Ven. W. W. (until further
notice), Guantanamo, Cuba.
Weinmann, Jr., the Rev. J. F., Glen Rid-
dle, Delaware county, Penn.
Willes, the Rev. F. P., Steelton, Penn.

Clerical Changes.

The Rev. F. W. Abbott, for the past two years rector at Randolph and East Randolph (Western New York), has resigned, to accept the curacy of St. John's church, Ogdensburgh, (diocese of Albany). He enters upon his new duties Feb. 1.

N. Y.

The Rev. F. J. K. Alexander, who recently resigned the curacy of St. Andrew's church, Rochester, N. Y., has accepted the curacy of St. Luke's church in the same city, the Rev. Dr. R. R. Converse, rector.

The Rev. C. Blakeslee, of Grand Rapids, Wis., is to resign from his present charge, to accept the position of a missionary in Japan.

The Rev. D. A. Blose, of Berea, O., by appointment of the bishop, becomes minister-in-charge of Trinity mission, Thayer, Mo.

The Rev. Wallace Carnahan has announced that he will not accept re-election as principal of St. Mary's Hall, San Antonio (West Texas), which position he has held for twelve years. He expects to resume parish work at the close of the present school year.

The Rev. Albert E. Clay has entered upon his duties as rector of St. Anne's church, Middletown, Del.

The Rev. C. S. Davidson has resigned the charge of Epiphany, Inman Park, Atlanta, Ga., and accepted duty under the Bishop of Southern Ohio.

The Rev. S. D. Day, locum tenens of Cordele, Ga., has been appointed (by the request of the vestries) to the rectorship of Cedartown, with Cartersville, Ga.

The Rev. Evan J. Evans, of Lancaster, Wis., has accepted a call to become rector of the Church of the Ascension, He will Middletown (Southern Ohio). take charge the first Sunday in February.

The Rev. Latta Griswold, curate of Trinity church, Newport, R. I., has accepted charge of St. Columba's church, Middletown, R. I., with duties at St. George's School.

The Rev. A. Basil Perry, rector of Grace church, Muskogee, I. T., has accepted a call from Immanuel parish, San Angelo, Tex. During his rectorate of Grace church, the membership has more than doubled, the mission has become a self-supporting parish, and new church has been built.


The Rev. Dr. Theodore N. Riley, lately of the General Theological Seminary, has formally accepted the rectorship of Christ church, Hudson, N. Y. (diocese of Albany).

The Rev. Stephen F. Sherman, rector of St. Athanasius's church, Los Angeles, Cal., has accepted the call to St. John's church, St. Louis, Mo.

The Rev. Wm. J. Webster has been detached from Sandersville and Sparta, Christ Ga., and placed in charge of church and St. Andrew's chapel, Augusta, Ga.

The Rev. Jacob F. Weinmann, Jr., has accepted the call to Calvary church, Rockdale, Penn.

The Rev. Francis Peet Willes has recently taken charge of Trinity church, Steelton, Penn., and St. Michael and (diocese of All Angels', Middletown Harrisburg).

The Rev. J. Henry Wilson has resigned as assistant of St. Paul's, Flatbush, L. I., in order to take up special work of another character.



At Trinity church, Phoenix, Ariz., on Sunday, Jan. 21, 1906, the Third Sunday after the Epiphany, Mr. James B. Snowball was ordained deacon by the Bishop of New Mexico and Arizona. The Rev. Edwin A. Penick presented the candidate and preached the sermon.


Bishop Whitaker advanced the Rev. Francis T. H. Finn to the priesthood in Christ church chapel, Philadelphia, on the Feast of the Conversion of St. Paul. He was presented by the vicar, the Rev. J. R. L. Nisbett, who also preached the sermon. Mr. Finn will remain in charge of the Church of the Advent, Cape [ay, N. where he has been for the past year and a half as layreader and deacon.


The Rev. Prentice A. Pugh, deacon, was advanced to the priesthood by the Bishop of Tennessee, at Clarksville, Tenn., the home of the candidate, in Trinity church, on Sunday, Jan. 21, 1906. The bishop preached the sermon and the Rev. William Johnson, rector of Trinity church, presented the candidate. Mr. Pugh will be priest-in-charge of Holy Trinity church, Memphis, with Immanuel, LaGrange, and St. Andrew's, Collierville.

The Churchman

Copyright, 1905, by THE CHURCHMAN CO. Entered at New York P. O. as second-class matter. SUBSCRIPTIONS-A year (52 numbers), in

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Advertisements under Appeals, Situations, etc., should be accompanied by satisfactory ref




At St. James's church, Goshen, N. Y., on Wednesday, Jan. 24, 1906, by the Rev. George W. Dumbell, D.D., father of the bride, Ambrose Spencer Murray, Jr., to Henrietta Frances Emily Dumbell.

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St. Mark's Hospital, Salt Lake City, has a plant worth $150,000. There is a debt upon it of $40,000. Bishop Leonard was obliged to allow this incumbrance in order that the hospital might be prepared to do suitably its good work. Over thirty-three years ago the hospital started in a small adobe house near my residence. I know somewhat of its infancy and its It has not heretofore stretched out its growth. hands begging for help, outside of Utah.

Now, Bishop Spalding earnestly desires to. clear away that debt of $40,000. It grievously clogs and hinders the free play of his youthful vigor and aggressive wisdom and faithful captainship in meeting the pressing duties of his work in Utah and Colorado and Nevada.

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trusted to a Board of Missions appointed by the General Convention.

These operations have extended until to-day more than 1,600 men and women-bishops, clergymen, physicians, teachers and nurses-are ministering to all sorts and conditions of men in Our Missions in North and South America, Africa, China, Japan and the Islands.

The cost of the work which must be done during the current year will amount to $750,000, not including "Specials." To meet this the Society must depend on the offerings of its members.

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The majority of the laity in the Church are refusing longer to invest in ecclesiastical enterprises which are unnecessarily competitive and which have back of them fundamental and ungenerous limitations. The unwise multiplication of ecclesiastical machinery makes liable greater friction and consumes too much fuel.

The General Fund supplements and overlaps help in all dioceses.

There are beneficiaries in every diocese shut out from the help of local funds by requirements as to years in diocese, seats in Convention, and continuous contributions. These the General Fund must help. because the diocese canonically cannot. To help all in whom you are interested you must contribute to the General Fund.


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At a meeting of the Bishop and Standing Committee of the diocese of West Texas, acting as the trustees of St. Mary's Hall, held in San Antonio, Tex., Dec. 28, 1905, the following resolution was unanimously adopted:

"In view of the positive and definite declaration by the Rev. Wallace Carnahan that he will not accept a re-election as principal of St. Mary's Hall, the trustees desire to put on record their high appreciation of the ability and fidelity which he has displayed during the twelve years of his incumbency as principal of this important school. He has placed it in the very first rank of institutions of a similar character in this state. St. Mary's Hall stands for refined Christian womanhood and accurate and finished scholarship.

"We desire further to express the hope that

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WANTED-Curate, young, colunmarried, lege graduate, athletic. Special work, Sunday-school, young people, Brotherhood and parochial calling. In growing mid-western city. $1,200 for right man. Address WEST, CHURCHMAN Office.


AN EPISCOPAL CLERGYMAN with good business ability and small capital to invest can find a congenial partnership opening in New York by addressing "PRESIDENT," CHURCHMAN Office.

CHURCH EMBROIDERY. Vestments of all kinds, also materials. "Handbook for Church

Embroidery, "50 cents. Address MISS WELLS, 417 S. Main street, Geneva, N. Y. Agency, 418 W. 20th street, New York.

CHURCHES requiring Organists and Choirmasters of the highest type of character and efficiency can have their wants readily supplied at salaries up to $2,500, by writing to the JOHN E. WEBSTER CO., CHOIR EXCHANGE, 136 Fifth Avenue, New York. Candidates available in all parts of the country and Great Britain..

MR. C. H. WRIGHT, Organist and Choirmaster, Trinity Church, Newcastle, Penn. (formerly assistant to the late Geo. F. Le Jeune, of St. John's Church, Trinity Parish, N. Y., and for six years Organist and Choirmaster of Trinity Church, Potsdam, N. Y.), desires change. Concert organist; specialist in development and training of boys' voices; disciplinarian; English Cathedral training under Dr. Pyne, of Manchester, Eng., to whom reference is permitted. Solary reasonable. Good organ. Refers to present rector, Dr. Reilly, Newcastle, Penn. Recommended by Dr. Kirby, of Potsdam, N. Y.; the Rev. P. A. H. Brown, of St. John's Chapel, Trinity Parish, N. Y.; Geo. F. Le Jeune and others. Address 366 Blaine Street, Newcastle, Penn.

ORGANIST-CHOIRMASTER, thoroughly qualified and experienced, accomplished player, excellent conductor, successful trainer of boys' voices and mixed choruses, desires immediate position. Highly recommended; first-class testimonials. Address "ORGANIST," 95 South Front street, Wheeling, W. Va.

ORGANIST AND CHOIRMASTER with large experience desires to change from a prominent Southern position (incumbency sixteen years) to a Northern position. Near New York City preferred. Founder member of the American Guild of Organists. References given. Address "SOUTH," CHURCHMAN Office.

PIPE ORGANS-If the purchase of an organ is contemplated, address Henry Pilcher's Sons, Louisville, Ky., who manufacture the highest grade at reasonable prices.


A LADY desires an unfurnished room, with heat and light, in a private house in New York City, by the year. References exchanged. Address V. S., CHURCHMAN Office.

LADY wants unfurnished or partly furnished sunny room in refined private family. Steam heat; telephone. Address K., CHURCHMAN Office.

MOTHER'S HELPER and acting Housekeeper in a Virginia home fifty miles from Washington, thoroughly capable and responsible person, Churchwoman, must have good reference; would also like if person spoke German or French. Address MRS. F. E. BOWMAN, "Kinloch," Remington, Va.

WANTED-An experienced teacher for the kindergarten class of a New York City Sundayschool. Remuneration. Must be confirmed. Address E. X., CHURCHMAN Office.


FOR YOUNG PEOPLE Frank Damrosch,


Fourth Concert Sat., Feb. 10, at 2.30

Symphony No. 1 in C minor, Brahms; Songs; Overture, Mendelssohn; Waltz, "Morgenblatter," Johann Strauss.



Tickets on sale at Offices Musical Art Society, 1 W. 34th St. and 21 E. 17th St.


A PROTESTANT AMERICAN WOMAN as Nurse and Companion, or useful Companion and Housekeeper to an elderly lady, city or AMERICAN, CHURCHMAN Office. country, or would go to California. Address

HARVARD MAN, studying for Holy Orders, Companion for young boys. desires to travel abroad next summer as TutorApplicant has had a position of the kind, beside other experience with boys. Highest references. Address VAN M., CHURCHMAN Office.

LADY, accustomed to good society desires position as Companion, Chaperon, or would assist Address F., lady in her home. CHURCHMAN


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FOR SALE-Single Manual Pipe Organ; Specifications, Bourdon Bass, 16 ft., Melodia, 8 ft., Open Diapason, 8 ft., Salicional, 8 ft., Gedeckt, Bass and Treble, 8 ft., Dulcet, Bass and Treble, 4 ft. Swell and accessories. Scale FF to F. About 200 pipes. Height, 9 ft.; width, 51⁄2 ft.; depth, 4 ft. Practically new. Used in local Y. M. C. A. rooms. Reference, Sec. Hays. Address F. S. BRASOR, 211 Fourth St., Marietta, Ohio.

TO RENT-FURNISHED -82ND ST. WEST -Front rooms of modern apartment, prettily furnished. Piano, telephone. Separate entrance. Moderate. Address G. S., CHURCHMAN Office.


LAKEWOOD, N. J., select accommodations for a few refined guests. Address BERTRAM COTTAGE, 311 Forest Avenue.

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