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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 27, 1906, Image 12

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12
CHURCH AND RELIGIOUS NEWS AND NOTES.
ST. PAUL'S CHAPEL CELEBRATES ITS i :nTII AXXI
VERSAEY TO-MOMBOW.
The 14Oth anniversary of St. Paul's Chapel, at
Broadway and Vesey street, will be celebrated,
beginning to-morrow and extending through
the week. Holy Communion will be celebrated
at 7:30 and 10:30 o'clock to-morrow morning
and at 10:80 o'clock the Rev. W. Montague
Geer. the vicar of St. Paul's, will deliver an his
torical sermon. There will be the usual even
ing service and sermon at 8 o'clock. Tuesday
will be anniversary day. At noon on that day
there will be a special hymn service, with an
address by the Rev. William T. Manning, as
sistant rector of Trinity Parish. At 8 p. m.
there will be a reception to members of the
The Litany meeting: at noon on "Wednesday will
be addressed by the Rev. Dr. L*lg:hton Parks,
rector of St. Bartholomew's. Holy Communion
will be celebrated at noon. Thursday, All Saints
Day. On Friday, the noon Litany meeting will
be addressed by the Rev. Dr. J. Lewis Parks,
rector of Calvary Church. On the following
Sunday evening there will be a special children's
■ervice, with procession.
It Is of interest to note that the Rev. Dr.
Parks, father of the speakers on Wednesday and
Friday, was In pa?toral charge of St. Paul's
from 1846 to 1653. and instituted the eystem of
relief, later a large ' part of the work. He
filed la 1553.
The first mention of old St Paul's la found in
a little item in "The New York Oasette" of May
14. 1704. It says:
"We are told that th* foundation stone of the
Third Sagltab Chnrctu which is about erecting
BT> PftTJI/S, FBOM FUKTOJJ STREET.
to tnis cAtr, it to >•• laid to-day. The ehttrch fa
to be 112 by T2 feet.
The same old bulldtrgr It rtanfllng to-day,
■peaking eloquently to busiest New York of a
past aye. rrtsen City Han Park wag a "wheat
fl*ld. It Is the only Church butiaing In th» city
stfll standing 1 on Its original sit*.
Among the building committee for the old
church were Joseph Beech, Ellas Desbrosses and
Andrew Barclay, whose names to-day are pre
served tn familiar streets. A Scotchman named
VcSe&a was the architect. The building was
praised by critic* of those day« as one of the
most beautiful ecclesiastical structures in the
country.
The church was opened on October 30, 1766.
The sermon was preached by the Rev. Dr. Sam
eel JLnchmuty, described as "rector of Trinity
Church and chaplain to the Right Hon. Will
lam, Earl of Stirling." At the dedication were
the Mayor. Whltehead Hicks. General Gage and
the Governor, Sir Henry Moore.
The church was then beyond the city limits,
and tha churchyard eloped in unbroken green
to the banks of the Hudson. The vestry was
criticised at the time as a "visionary set of men
who had put bo large and ornate a building- in a
place so remote and sequestered, co difficult of
access, and to which the population could never
extend."
Among the original pewholders of St. Paul's
was Thomas Barclay, the first British Consul
here, a monument to whose memory may be
seen to-day In the north wall of the chancel
Other names in the pew book recognized to-day
are Halght. Laroque. Edward Bacon. Beekman.
Mildeberger. Waterbury. Rhinelander Pell
Metier, Stuyvwant. Suydam. McLeod, Jones,
Garden. McVlcar, Journeay, Schuyler, Kip,
Blackwell. Lorillard. Dunscomb, Bell. Lawrence'
Talman. Wolfe, Kinnan. Huelet. Conloit Goelet!
Stewart. Purdy. Carberry. Elmondorf. Swords
Someryndlke. Cotheal. Gebhard and Kirl.y
In April. 1770, when Washington came to
command the American forces here. Lord Ster
ling forbade his old chaplain, Dr. Auchmuty to
read the prayers for the King, and the loyalist
rector closed the church. When Lord Hone
captured the city in September, part of it
lnc.udlng Trinity Church, was burn»d, and St.
Paul's narrowly escaped. Boon after the church
was reopen-d General Washington attended
church at St. Paul's regularly, from IT*!* to
I<Jl. and his pew is one of the sights of the
city to-day.
In , IS3O. though the city had a population of
nearly 200,000. the best families still lived away
downtown and attended -th« old church. The
■eats wore sold, leased or transferred by owners
or estates once in six years, or were i«-leased
by former holders.
By 1864 Trinity Church had bought in or had
released to it by owners every eeat. On October
28. 29 and 30. ISCG. St. Paul's celebrated its
centennial anniversary. The Rev. Dr. Dlx rec
tor of Trinity Parish, delivered an interestine:
anniversary address, giving the history of the
church. One interesting thing recalled by him
Was the gigantic elm at Vesey and Church
Streets, Immortalized by Morris In "Woodman
spare That Tree." It was cut down to extend
the vestry offices.
Another service of unusual interest was the
celebration of the one hundredth anniversary of
Washington's inauguration, on April <JU. *«?»£
An interesting memento surrounds the sound-
Ing board over St. Paul's pulpit said to be the
only ante-revolutionary relic still n Us original
place in this city. When the patriots *« tt ro>ed
everything which symbolized allegiance to the
mother country the coat of arms of the Prince
of Wales on the summit of this board escaped
notice, and it is there to-day.
BAYS IDE CELEBRATION.
Methodists Observe "Crystal IVed
ding" There To-morrow.
The Bayside Methodist Episcopal Church will
begin the celebration of its "crystal wedding" to
morrow, th.3 exercises lusting for a week.
As a result of evangelistic services held In
Literary Hall In the beginning of 1889. the Union
Church of Bayside was organized on May 20 of
the some year, with the following men as
trustees: Frederic Storm. James J. Armstrong,
O. Adolph Hammer, James Young, Richard M.
Bell, Frank W. Bhaptor, George E. Dodge and
John Sinclair. At the opening of 1890 a regular
pastor was secured in tha person of the Rev.
William Manchee, then assistant editor of "The
>Tew York Observer," and a Sunday school was
organised, with G. A. Hammer as superin
tendent. Ground was broken for a churoh In
October of the same year, a plot of ground on
the corner of Palace avenue and West street
having been given by Richard M. Bell.
The disadvantages of a union movement were
soon apparent, and on April 18, 1891, tha Union
INTERIOR OF ST. PAUL'S.
Church became the Bayalde Methodist Episcopal
Church, the cornerstone of which was laid Sep
tember 12, 1891. This was under the pastorate
of the Rev. J, C. Gillette, the first pastor, with
the following as trustees : Henry Clay Weeks,
Fr&nk W. Shapter. Alfred W. Clark, John Sin
clair and Isaao M. Forbell; and the building
committee consisted of Richard M. Bell. John H.
Story, John Sinclair, Isaao M. Forbell and Henry
C. Weeks. Frank W. Shapter was the first
superintendent of the Methodist Sunday school.
It was not mrtfl January, 1892. that the lower
portion of the structure was ready for the hold
lng of services. Here the congregation wor
shipped for over two yenrs and a half, partly
under the pastorates of the Rev. J. C. Glllptto,
the Rev. W. W. T. Duncan and the Rev. Arthur
Crossley; and on September 17, 1893, the super
structure was opened for public worship, al
though the interior had not been completed.
UNION METHODISTS IN CONFERENCE.
The general conference of the Union American
Methodist Episcopal Church, now in session in
the Metropolitan Union Methodist Episcopal
Church, in East 85th street, near Second ave
nue, has brought to this city tho bishops, gen
eral officers and prominent churchmen of tha
<ler.omination from all parts of the country.
The tin»t church of the Union American Ueth-.
oJlst Episcopalian denomination was established
in Wilmington, Del., In ISOS, by Peter Sppncher.
and was the first church to be established in
America, organized and controlled entirely by
Negroes.
The senior Bishop of the' connection at tho
1 resent time Is the Right Rev. James C. Wllmore.
of Canada, who has been a worker in the
Church for more than fifty years, twenty-eight
of them as Bishop.
TESTIMONIAL FOR FATHER DUCEY.
A testimonial performance of uncommon propor
tions was decided on Thursday at th«- meeting of
tbaatftcal managprs in the Prince Qeorge Hotel
with r»*r:ird to a celebration by the profession of
the silver Jubilee of Father Thomas Ducey's p;is
torata at gt, Leo's Koman Catholic Church in
28tb street. The following managers were either
present or represented at the meeting Charles
Frobman, Henry Savage, A. 1.. Drlanger, William
Harris, Mnrc Klaw, George C. Tyler. Joseph
Brooks, A. W. Dlngwall. Charles B. rnuinplism.
Henry B Harris, Lou Fields. Josepa Weber,
Wagenbais & Kemper. B. F. Keith, ai Haytnan!
James X Haokett. Wliliam A. Brady, K. F. proc
tor. Alf Kayman. Tony Pastor, Frank McKee,
Percy WOUanw, D I Hennessey. J. Wesley Rosen
auest. Harry c Miner, .Tuif- S Hertlg, Walter Law
rence und William Harniiierbte.in. E. <;. Ollmore
c«nt word that the Academy of Music wut, ut the
disposal of the committee of managers.
ISBW-YOKK TrAILY TBTBTJNE. SATURDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1906.
BIG SEABTJRY CONFERENCE.
Society to Gather Laymen Here from Many
Cities.
A Seahury conference Is to be he.d In thia
city on Saturday. November 17. Laymen are
expected from Boston. Springfield. New Haven,
Brooklyn, Newark. Philadelphia. Pittsburg and
Buffalo, and there havo been invited eight or ten
presbyters
The conference will consider, It is expected.
the subject of volunteer lay work, and how Its
growth may be promoted; a form of organiza
tion or federation, by co-operation of lay
workers may be secured, and summer and
other conferences for the inspiration of workers
and the spreading of Information concerning
things that laymen may wisely undertake. The
conference itsolf will last one day only, but
other meetings have been planned In connection
with it The detailed programme is as follows:
Friday evening, ■ November 16, at the home
of Dr. H. B. Schenck, No. 75 Halsey street,
Brooklyn, there will be a joint meeting of
New York and Brooklyn men to frame a report
to be presented to the* conference next day. The
conference on Saturday, November 17, will
begin with holy communion in Graco chantry.
Archdeacon Nelson will be the preacher.
On Sunday, November IK, there will be ad
dresses by visiting laymen at St. Margaret's
Church, The Bronx, which was the first par
ish to grow out of church extension work by
New York laymen now In the Seabury Society,
at the Edward Clark Club house, Elizabeth. NT.
J and perhaps elsewhere. On Monday, Novem
ber l.» at 12:20 noon, Jacob Gould Sohurman.
L.L.. D., president of Cornell University, will
speak in Trinity Church on "Conscience and
Business." This meeting is arranged by the
Seabury Society and is especially for men.
Trinity Parish Is co-operating with the Sea
bury Society to the extent of offering facilities
for some downtown meetings for men during
November. These meetings are to be held in
St. Paul's parish hall, and In Trinity Church.
WASHINGTON'S PEW IN ST. PAUL'S.
The Seabury Socfbty Is made up of business and
professional laymen In the Episcopal Church,
who give their epare time, or some of It, to ag
gressive work In behalf of the Gospel.
HAULEY MEMORIAL TABLET.
Unveiled at Celebration of 140 th Anniver
sary of John Street Church.
The 140 th anniversary of the First Methodist
Episcopal Church, "the Old John Street Church,"
will be celebrated to-morrow. At the services
the Hadley memorial tablet will bo unveiled, and
presented by the McAuley Mission trustees to
the John Street Church by John S. Huyler.
There will b<s special music by the Hadley Quar
tet.
£>. W. Bowne will preside at the services. John
H. Wyburn. sunerlntendent of the old Jerry
McAuley Mission, in Water street, and John
Callahan, superintendent of the Hadley Rescue
Mission, In the Bowery, will speak regarding
their work.
Following is the full programme:
9:30 a. m. Love feast and members" reunion,
F. Gilbert, leader.
10:4."> a. m.— Sermon by the Rev. Dr. W. V
Keller, Editor of "The Methodist Review."
3:00 p. m. — Rescue Mission service and un
veiling of 8. H. Hadley memorial tablet, S. W.
Bowno presiding.
6:45 p. m. Rpworth League meeting, W. B.
Patterson, leader.
7:45 p. m. — Sermon by the Rev. Dr. M. B.
Chapman, of Boston University.
GENERAL ITEMS OF THE WEEK.
City Mission Day will be observed in the St.
James Methodist Episcopal Church to-morrow
morning. Tie Rev. Dr. F. Mason North, secre
tary at the New York Extension and Missionary
Society, will preach. In the evening there will
be a musical service by the quartet and vested
choir.
Beginning Monday an evening lecture course on
the subject of "In vestments." designed for bank
ers, hrok^rs, bond dealers. Investors, managers
a i. .l clerks, will be sivsn at th« West Side Young
Men's Christian Association, No. sis West 57th
street. The lectures will be given on each Mon
day evening, extending through until April. All
the lecture! of the regular oourse will bo deliv
ered by John Moody. Editor of "Moody's Manual."
Dr. 11. S. Mac Arthur will preach at Calvary
1 aptist Church to-morrow morning on "Man's
Capacity for God." and at 8 on "The Qoldon
Calf," the eighth discourse In his new series of
"Quick Truths In Quaint Texts." The special
niufic appropriate to these topics, to ba rendered by
the Calvary choir, vested solo quartet and a large
chorus of one hundred voices under the direction
of Pr,of«Fsnr Bowman, will Include Gounod's
"KinK Praises Unto th« Lord.' Himniti's •■£)
1.-! ;"s Worship, ' Tours's "The Pillars or
trie Karth " nn>l Bennett's "Ood la a Spirit." )j(ra
HeM.slo Bowman-Estey will blr.g "O R*ist in the
Lord" ("Elijah"!, and Theodore Martin. "If Wlth
All Your Heart*" ("Elijah '>, Mandelasuhn. At tlw
European Advertisements.
REMOVAL NOTICE. A~ t-:£
Kindly no*' that the European offices of The
New-York Tribune have been removed from
No 149 Fleet street to the modern office build-
Inn" "Danes Inn House." No. 265 Strand (over
looking Aldwych and Klngsway), London.
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BTATB AND JACKSON STB.. CHICAGO.
36 AVENUE DE L'OPERA PARIS
•venlng 1 servlco th© choir »!ng^i a. processional and
a recessional.
The closing cervices of the evangelistic cam
paign conducted by "Gypsy" Smith will be held
to-morrow. Mr. Smith will preach in the morn-
Ins at Hope Baptist Church. In the evening
the farewell service will be in Graca Methodist
Episcopal Church. On Monday Evangelist Smith
will beirln his work In Boston.
At the Scotch Presbyterian Church to-morroW
(the Rev. Dr. David O. Wylle, pastor) the
150 th anniversary services will be continued
all day. At 11 a. m. and 8 v. m. the Rev.
Dr. Hugh Black, late of Free St. George's
Church, Edinburgh, Scotland, will preach. Dr.
Black has taken his place among the greet
preachers of the day, and there is no doubt the
West SUe will give him a cordial welcome next
Sunday morning and evening. The Sabbath School
meets at 2:45 and at 7 there will be special exer
cises by the Christian Endeavor Society. The an
niversary exercises, which have been very suc
cessful, will close with a public reception to the
Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Wylio on Friday evening.
November 2, at 8:30 o'clock.
At the West End Presbyterian Church the com
ing week is to be one of great interest. It will be
Old Homo Week. On Tuesday evening tha an
nual rollcall will be held in the church, the prin
cipal address to be delivered by the Rev. Dr.
Newell D wight Hlllls. All of the old members of
the church are invited to be present and renew
old acquaintances. On Wednesday evening a
meeting of prayer reminiscence and oatlook wilt
be held in the lower chapeL On Thursday and
Friday evenings, elaborate entertainments have
been arranged for by the Girls' Club. The fol
lowing Sabbath. November 4. will be Old Fonts'
Sunday A special sermon to the aged will be
preached. The subject of the evening sermon
will be "The Old Time Religion Is Good Enough
for JUe.
INTERNAL REVENUE COLLECTIONS.
Washington, Oct. 26.— The monthly statement of
oollectlon of internal revenue shows that for the
month of September, 1906, the total receipts were
$21,862,639, which is an Increase, as compared with
September, 1906, of $138,151.
The receipts from the several sources of revenue
are given as follows: Spirits. $11,851,070: decrease!.
$347,622. Tobacco. 54.1W.8M: increase. $11,714. Fer
mented liquors. $5,257,541; Increase. $435,715. Oleo
margarine. »42.638; Increase, $7,918. Adulterated but
ter, $18,730; Increase, $2,83 C. Miscellaneous. $46,011:
decrease. $3,476.
The first three months of the present fiscal venr
show an increase, as compared with lha corre
sponding period In 1905. of $4,661,181.
BUSINESS TROUBLES.
The following petitions in bankruptcy were filed
yesterday:
Frank Ridgeway, voluntary petition. No. 226 West
12« th street, showing debts of $5,976 and assets of
$250. The principal creditor* are A. 11. Davle. as
signee, $I.*2">; William Volckena. executor, |2.051;
Agnes T. ivins, $i.9'Jl.
M. E Wooster. voluntary petition. No. 2JJ v >st
107 th street and Hotel Breslln. showing liabilities
$10,526 and no assets. The principal creditor in B.
J. Haffacher, San Francisco, f7,12a.
Foreign Resorts.
V W A A * JHM 'A. 1 Proprietors: Th«
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VIENNA "XT
¥ HOTEL BRISTOL
Located on ths Faxhlonablo Karmhsrrinj,
and the favorite resort of Americans. Par
feet French Cuisine and choice wines.
BUDAPEST
GD' HOTEL HUNGARIA
First-Class Hotel with Panoramic View ovsr tha
Danube. Every modern comfort. Exclusive Ameri
can * English patronage. CHARLES J. BURGER,
Manager, formerly of Imperial Hotel, Vienna.
Vevey ( 6rand hotel an*
I Palace hcul
OPEN ALL THB YEAR ROUND.
LMdlog Hotels, private baths and sj
modern Improvements. EOG' MICHEL
MONTREUX .SWIT/KKUNDI.
Gd' HOTEL BELMONT
High quiet location. Grand view e4 Lake •
Mountain*. Gardens. Terraces. Teonls ttet
Proprietor: I'M. KH-I>ONALL>SO> personal nuiutfiiv
ZTTUlsf^i-I ( OPEN THE \
The Baur au Lac.
ITALY AND SOUTH OF FRANCE.
Rome, Italy.
Grand Hotel.
OPEN THE YEAR ROUND.
The most beautiful
and comfortable
Hotel In Italy. Electric
light throughout. American
elevators. Charming suites
with bathrooms attached.
Under the same Direction as
THE SAVOY HOTEL, LONDON.
Rome. Italy.
Cd Hotel Quirinal
OPEN THE YEAR ROUND.
Highly repntud ami fashionable lit cla<<« note! Is th«
healthiest and finest part of Rome. trrrj moderm
comfort and luxury. Grand Hull. UauJ. Prlvat* ba(ii>
rooms. Perfect sat>ltatlon.
HIGH CLASS FRENCH RESTAURANT.
STEAM HEAT TUROI'GHOUT.
ROME — Savoy Hotel
FINEST LOCATION.
VU LUOOVISr. FACING OUEfcVS PALACE
MODERN DETAILS THROUGHOUT. B£J
AMERICAN AND ENGLISH PATRONAGE.
■ ■*" i^ W *** MIVATt PA«t.
0 "EDEN PALACE."
GENOA ££i.°ii£.
SAVOY HOTEL
THE J.EADiyO JfoTii OP CB.VOX,
Also Hotel do LonJret
Mil AM K»ilw«y Ticket*. Tel«Kr«p%.
II AIM Luggage Registered.
■*-*"*• Lift. Electric T_:-Ht.
HOTEL DE LA VILLE
Santa Lucia
New. with «rery U^f-^l
detail up to date. I I I lid
MasuJUcaat VWws. ■ * V ■>
ALERMO <™»««fflß«*
EXCELSIOR PALACE HOTEL
I'rrfrctlon of tll^U clam, tkoiurila* (*iaUf
rmlU«nc«.
A. LAN DRY. Prop. A. BE( BOSK, M»r,
(Also Hots! Bristol. Ni^m and Impart*! C&xmoat&>
t
B|P ma | fy, wm B«Diwn»l a*
II CW I vELi b«lai t5»
Yf— GRAND HOTEL »«-»n»l ••
t IM IV/Ci bam. :- •
GRAND HOTEL -LST 1
W Has a FrontiiK* of SCO r«r< ' •*- HANTA,
Qf on tho liriuid CwuL Jfan**«w
VENICEY ENICE - Hotel ] —^sH
Royal Danisli i 11"""-1"
* Steam H«a».
AIJL UOUKKV COMTOKT3, «^i-— . rkß* "
xjwxv tiKvirlko. j »»* lw^r c f i ■»■■

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