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An INDEX to the two Volumes of THE CHURCHMAN for 1905, will be found
Our Spiritual Birth-rate: The Turning Tide.-Architecture and
Dominican Affairs.-A Disappearing Deficit.-The Panama
Memorial of Bishop Tuttle in Idaho.-The United Church of
Bishop Atwill: "Don't Give Excuses for Lukewarmness in
This assortment of Table Linens is composed entirely of goods selected from our regular stock. Some of the
6.25 6.75 7.50 7.75
This sale also includes Sheets, Pillow Cases, Towels, Blankets, Bed Spreads, and French Lingerie. All at reduced prices.
Biography and Travel.
LIFE (The) STORY OF HENRY CLAY TRUM-
New Books of the Week.
Theology, Religion and Philosophy.
Charles H. Brent, pp. 158: $1.10. (Long-
LIFE (The) OF CHRIST, by the Very Rev. Alexander Stewart, D.D. (Temple Series of Bible Handbooks), pp. 124. (Lippincott Co.) RELATIONS (The) OF FAITH AND LIFE, by the Rt. Rev. A. C. A. Hall, D.D., LL.D. (Bedell Lectures, 1905), pp. 89: $1. (Longmans, Green & Co.)
Sociology, Politics and Economics. MODERN (The)
TRUST COMPANY: ITS Functions and Organization, by F. B. Kirkbride and J. E. Sterrett, C.P.A., pp. 309: $2.50. (Macmillan Co.) PUNISHMENT (The) OF CHILDREN, by Felix Adler (Ethical Addresses, Vol. XIII., No. 3), pp. 100: 10 cents. (Ethical Addresses, 1415 Locust street, Philadelphia, Penn.)
Poetry and Drama. CLIMBERS (The), by Clyde Fitch: 75 cents. (Macmillan Co.) CONFESSIONS (The) OF JOHN ALLEN, AND Other Poems, by John Allen, pp. 359. (Mandel & Phillips Co., Chicago, Ill.) MILTON'S ODE ON THE MORNING OF
Christ's Nativity, with an Introduction by
Juvenile and Educational.
KING HENRY THE FIFTH, by William Shakespeare, from the Riverside Edition, Edited by Richard Grant White, with an Introduction and Additional Notes, by Edward Everett Hale, Jr., Ph.D., pp. 147: 25 cents. (Houghton, Mifflin & Co.)
DIVINITY SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
The General Theological Seminary
CHELSEA SQUARE, NEW YORK.
The next Academic Year will begin on Wednesday, September 19th, 1906.
Special Students admitted and Graduate course for Graduates of other Theological Seminaries.
The requirements for admission and other particulars can be had from
SCHOOLS FOR GIRLS.
Science, Nature and Art.
New York City.
CONQUEST (The) OF ARID AMERICA, by
TRINITY COLLEGE, Hartford, Conn.
Courses in Civil Engineering.
For Catalogues, etc., address the Secretary of the
SCHOOLS FOR BOYS.
SCHOOLS FOR BOYS.
Glen Levin Swiggett, pp. 32. (University HOO SAC SCHOOL
Press of Sewanee, Tenn.)
(13 miles north of New Haven.)
A select and model preparatory school for
Modern Sanitary Plumbing, Artesian Well Water, Electric Lighting, and all modern conveniences. Catalogues on application. THE CHESHIRE SCHOOL, 111 Broadway, New York City.
Kast Building, cor. Washington and Hanover Streets,
MANLIUS, N. Y.
Term began Sept. 21, 1905. Apply for information to
ST. JAMES SCHOOL
Washington County, Maryland,
Boarding School for Boys. Numbers limited.
EPISCOPAL HIGH SCHOOL
NEAR ALEXANDRIA, VA.
Boarding and Lay School for Girls. Formerly The
30, 88 and 34 Eact 37th Street, New York, N. Y.
HOOSICK, N. Y. Church School for boys. Prepares
RT. REV. W. C. DOANE. D.D., Visitor.
NEW YORK, ALBANY.
St.Agnes' School for Girls, Preparation
Peekskill-on-Hudson, N. Y.
BOARDING SCHOOL FOR GIRLS.
THE SISTER SUPERIOR.
The Cathedral School of St. Mary
A school for girls, eighteen miles from New York.
ings; college preparatory work. Excellent advantages
in music and modern languages. References required.
INGLESIDE-A School for Girls
New Milford, Litchfield Co., Conn.
MRS. WM. D. BLACK, Patroness.
Rogers Hall School
For Girls. Admits to Smith, Vassar, Wellesley,
Walnut Hill School
NATICK, MASS. A college preparatory school for
S. Mary's Diocesan School for Girls.
MISS ISABEL M. PARKS, Principal.
SCHOOLS FOR GIRLS.
ALL SAINTS' SCHOOL, Germantown
NATIONAL PARK SEMINARY SAINT GABRIEL'S For Young Women. Washington, D.C. (Suburbs)
The Glen School. The story of this school: of its phenomenal growth; its remarkable equipment of 12 buildings, attractively grouped in college fashion, forming a miniature village; its unique subdivision into eight groups of girls; its training in home making and social graces; its development of special talents; its provisions for pleasure, sight seeing and study of our National Capital-can only be told fully in our catalogue I. Address FOREST GLEN, Maryland.
WALNUT LANE SCHOOL
MRS. THEODORA B. RICHARDS, Principal,
The Bartholomew-Clifton School FOR
An attractive home department for a limited number of resident pupils. Prepares for the best colleges. Special advantages in Music, Art and Languages. Tennis, Basket-Ball. MISS E. A. ELY, A.M., and MISS M. F. SMITH, Princ'ls. Evanswood, Clifton, Cincinnati.
Edgeworth Boarding and Day School
Miss E. D. HUNTLEY, Principals. 122 and 124 W. Franklin Street, Baltimore, Md.
Virginia Female Institute College Prepara
tory School for Girls. Music, Art, Elocution and Languages.
District of Columbia.
National Cathedral School FOR
GIRLS Washington, D. C. Fireproof building. Park of forty acres. Unrivalled advantages in Music. Certifcate admits to college. Gymnasium. Studio. 5th year. MISS BANGS and MISS WHITON.
MERICAN AND FOREIGN TEACHERS AGENCY. fessors, Teachers, Tutors and Governesses, resident or visiting. American or Foreign. Parents aided in choice of schools.
MRS. M. J. YOUNG-FULTON,
THE Pratt Teachers' Agency
District of Columbia.
An ideal school for girls and young women, located on a beautiful estate of 10 acres, within the National Capital. Surrounded and within easy reach of the many and varied educational institutions for which Washington is famed.
THE CHURCHMAN will gladly answer requests of its readers for information about advertisements.
Cultured instructors; delightful home life; refined associations; sight seeing systematized; 80cial advantages wholesome. Preparatory, Certificate and Co lege Courses. Music, Art, Elocution. Applications now received for the Fall of 1906. Terms $700.00. Catalogue on request.
F. MENE FEE, President, 3rd and T Sts., N. E., Washington, D. C.
Life Annuities, so popular for ages in Europe, are daily increasing in vogue in the United States. When guaranteed by the STRONGEST FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS OF THE WORLD, the income is so ABBOLUTELY SAFE that mental ease and comfort are assured. For particulars apply to or address BARENT H. LANE, The Equitable Life Assurance Society, 128 Broadway, New York City.
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THE CHURCHMAN will gladly answer requests of its readers for information about advertisements.
The Faith once delivered unto the Saints
Our Spiritual Birth-rate: The
Nothing in the state of the Church should give more unalloyed satisfaction than the fact that in every section of it the downward course that has continued for more than a decade is at last checked, and the spiritual birth-rate is once more rising. For, as we have said time and again, the relation of infant baptisms to marriages and to communicants is the test of a standing or a falling Church. Let us recall, briefly, what this relation has been for the last ten years. For every marriage
recorded in the Annual for 1895, there were 3.1 infant baptisms. In the next three years the baptisms for every marriage fell to 2.9. Then they declined to 2.7 and the Annual for 1900 showed but 2.4. A slight gain in 1901, 2.5, was lost in the next year; 1903 showed a ratio of 2.2 baptisms to each marriage; in 1904 the ratio had sunk to 2.1, and last year it was fractionally even less than this. That, let us hope, was ebb tide, for this year we have recovered and slightly bettered the position of 1903 with 22,402 marriages to 49,470 infant baptisms, a ratio of a little over 2.2. The same improvement is revealed by a comparison of infant baptisms and communicants. In spite of the considerable increase in the communicant roll over last year there was an infant baptized for every 16.1 communicants. For the two preceding years the ratio was one to 16.8; indeed we must go back to 1902 to find a condition as favorable as the present, though we are still far from the condition of ten years ago, when for every 12 communicants a child was brought to the font.
Every section of the country has contributed to this change, as will appear from an analysis of the figures by sections and a comparison of it with that which we made last year. We then suggested a division of the dioceses into six groups. First the distinctively urban; then those of the Northeast, the Northwest, the Southeast, the Southwest and the Pacific Coast.
Saturday, January 6, 1906.
Philadelphia and its suburbs, where
CONDITIONS IN THE NORTHEAST.
In the thirty less distinctively urban dioceses of the Northeast, there were 10,075 marriages and 24,117 infant baptisms, so that the ratio now has become 2.4 where last year it was but 1.9, the, most remarkable improvement recorded in any section of the Church. In this region, stretching from the Potomac to Canada and from the Atlantic to the Mississippi, there were but five dioceses that presented a less favorable record this year than last,
and but three others that did not do more than hold their own. The position of each diocese can be most conveniently indicated, as was done last year, by stating the number of infant baptisms in it for every 10 marriages, thus avoiding an irksome decimal. If, for instance, in the new diocese of Harrisburg there are 155 marriages and 568 infant baptisms, we may say that Harrisburg's ratio is 37, that being the number of infant baptisms for every 10 marriages there. The best record in this Northeastern district is that of Pittsburgh, 41. Then follows Harrisburg, 37; Fond du Lac, 36; New Jersey, 34; Quincy, 31; Springfield, 31; Maryland, 30; Newark, 30; Central Pennsylvania, 29; Marquette, 28; Connecticut, 27, and Delaware, 26. Twelve dioceses, therefore, are above the average for the section. Milwaukee, 24; Vermont, 23, and Washington, 23, are above the average for the Church. Long Island, 22, and Western Massachusetts, 22, maintain that average. The dioceses that fall below it are: Easton, 21; Western Michigan, 21; Central New York, 20; Maine, 20; New Hampshire, 20; Ohio, 20; Rhode Island, 20; Western New York, 19; Albany, 18; Indianapolis, 18; Southern Ohio, 18; Michigan, 17, and Michigan City, 9. Albany, Indianapolis, Central Pennsylvania, Fond du Lac and Michigan City, do not equal The great urban dioceses are: New their record of last year. Marquette, New York, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts and Hampshire and Washington hold their Chicago. Here there were last year 6,181 own; the other 22 show gains over last marriages and 12,189 infant baptisms, the year, ranging from 1 baptism for every ratio being therefore one to 2.1. This 10 marriages in Ohio, Michigan and year there were 6,059 marriages and 13,- Southern Ohio, to 14 in Quincy. There 101 baptisms. The second term of the is nothing to indicate what chance ratio, which hereafter need alone be given, has carried Michigan City this year from was 2.2. There was gain in every one of one of the highest places to the lowest in the dioceses. New York and Chicago the whole Church. Especially gratifying showed an increase over the year before, is the progress recorded in Maine, Maryfrom 1.7 to 1.9; Massachusetts from 2 land, Springfield, New Jersey, Pittsburgh to 2.1; Pennsylvania, that is essentially and Easton.
THE URBAN DIOCESES.
From the ten dioceses and districts of the Northwest beyond the Mississippi and east of the Pacific coast, we must once more eliminate South Dakota, where the almanacs have reported no marriages during the past three years. This omission is the more regrettable since South Dakota has the largest total of infant baptisms in the region, with the single exception of Minnesota. In the other nine dioceses or districts there were 1,324 marriages and 2,881 infant baptisms. ratio last year was 2.1; it is now almost 2.2. It is smaller, therefore, than in either the urban or the comparatively rural districts of the Northeast, and just a little below the average for the whole country. The best record here is made by North Dakota, with 40 baptisms for every 10 marriages. Thus gains the leadership held last year by Duluth, which now takes third place with 26, after Boisé, 30. Then follow, at some distance, Minnesota, 22; Nebraska, 22; Laramie, 20; Spokane, 20; Montana, 18, and Iowa, 15. The largest gain over last year is made in Spokane, which had then the lowest record of any diocese or district in the United States, with barely one baptism for every marriage, the position now held, with an even lower record, by Michigan City in the Northeast. Considerable gains are shown also in Boisé, Minnesota, and Montana. North Dakota has done a little better than last year. On the other hand, there has been a considerable decline in Duluth and a noticeable, though smaller, falling off in Nebraska, Laramie
In the fifteen dioceses and districts south of the Potomac and east of the Mississippi (omitting Porto Rico) there were in the past year 1,956 marriages and 4,768 infant baptisms, showing a ratio well over 2.4, though less by a fraction of 1 per cent. than last year. The best record in this section was made this year, as last, by Asheville, where there were 46 baptisms for every 10 marriages; then followed Georgia with 35; North Carolina, 31; Southern Florida, 31; Florida, 30; East Carolina, 29; Tennessee, 29; Lexington, 26; South Carolina, 26, and Kentucky, 24 Thes ten show a better record than the general average of the Church. Virginia with 22 just reached the average. Below it were Southern Virginia, 21; West Virginia, 16; Mississippi, 15, and Alabama, 13. Comparing the record with that of last year, we find that Asheville, even in spite of its present good record, shows the greatest falling off. There has been a considerable decline in Alabama also. Mississippi, East Carolina, North Carolina,