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THE BURLINGTON vuviiii riuiSS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1914.
GO TO CHURCH" SUN
DAY A BIG SUCCESS
I the wny of htimnn conduct, In tho1
i chut eh we should drink In tho now spirit
ami rcnllzo where We havo failed. I an-
' jicnl, not "Come to us ami I will do the
good,'' but "Come, that you, by your
presence, holl do us good,"
ilHUIIGII OF ftLL 5W5
MODERN SOCIAL WORK.
have a new conception of democracy
Not only n condition wheie every man
has n chance to hecomo went, hut also
Iiuh bo opportunity to reach down and
belli others upon.
Next Sunday afternoon Prof. James Imiircssivi! Service of Cnnsppni.
...nt ..(. k, . .1 1 . ---- - --
,(,. mi.- ,
lion Conducted by Bishop Hull.
oeaumtui w earner iviarits invent urowas at AiiiMwiniM m ci,nini,i, ..rKM.,i,tii
... . Aililrex-.es the llmlhcrlioiiil
the Churches ol the uty Special Features
SERMON AT CEMETERY.
and Interesting' Music at All Services.
the First Church llrotherhood Sun
noon, Mnnois .Mei,cun spoke on i
All of the c llv churches Sunday were (Christian In obscurity was proclaiming
crowded with worshippers In response the simple gospel tbnt leereated human
,.. .i .v... i.h ,,r
OvemnCr 11 nnMis n mi n.oe 1101 im-vii
eu II 111 I II 1 1 1 1 ' I I'll .11 ....... t. ... . .
nme out durltv tin day, and the dellnlte
black" that lie might mnko
mui b lar 1 1
nllrm a I'm r i
ces, the lie
, M ill will no doubt mean
i "portion of church-going
m than over liefme. At
i n.iies speeltil arrange
ill, tn convey elderly nnd
Hid "thers to the sorv
i i tit wenthrr innteilally
,it i'i , which made It pes
t'i bo present who other-
, souls white.
I If these be the "I'litlmi'iilH of men who
think and live In our midst. It Is high
time that the churches In the city of
j Rurllngtnn mass their praying forces ns
they hnve their social Interests and ask
j mightily f nod for a levlval of re
ligion In the membership: for the cry of
jthe mnn, "What must 1 do to be saved?"
ils all too unfiimlllnr, In one eliurch, at
least In our rltj.
The ci ms.
Rrlrf nl "vi
been able to
of the now
' r South Wlllarrl street
fi Uur. of the day.
i of a number of the ser-
OF THE CHURCH.
i i rri -'
in 1 t
Dr. Grimier I'ronohoH on the Tin f
t the Methodist Cplscopal Church the
attendance ns very lnrre. taxing to the
utmost the enpneltv of th" targe audience
loom. A special effort hid been made to
have the nied motniet nri-sent The
I'lllilx 'I'll ii t Itllrllimtiin ' ),,.,,,,, ,,,, i,,. ,i ,.,.,.ii,, ,.,.., h.
rrr vtllh 1'reslileiit. old favorite bvmns. Pr Grlmor'n sub-
i' for the morning sermon ,,rt w, "The Reauty of Cod's House"
" iptlst Chinch by the i '''be text was from the Psalms 1, 2,
T Tim 'lfi "The mow .milium' are i ny tnnornaeios.
Peril of Hosts,
Mr i r r as
I .King Clod
i lb, Truth " Th
'limn If to tb(. place of the
k life showing that our
t assi In the church nr
''rltlc'sm aealnst the church
vlriutv Its genesis was In the I
iiisms n i-pn in ine gospels is me
e d rf the ehureh In formation. So
or ns mnn ready to declare the lord-
ip rf Jistis Christ the eliurch Is formed
the a t if the apostles there Is the
storic eoitlirilty of the ehureh. bo-
nnlng a i ciP missionary enterprise
the day of Pentecost In .Tcrus.ilem.
denlng the cir. lc as a home mission
tMP In Its rr.i. h bv l'hlllp, the ovnn
llst over Into Samatln. and then find-
minis- "''served not In criticism of the peonle but
drlre to awaken greater Interest
jio i ,oo s service. Willi ine fi:i rmcu enn-
dltlons of miiib'rn life It Is easier to feel
pre-ocenpied and neglect the ehureh serv
ice Th,. Hebrew Temple, which in manv
,i i. tin- fore I miner nnd model of th
i ehureh, wns- tin, center of the
i iterest nnd the object of the
veneration. What that temple
,f' even more the church Is In mod-
The church is a plnce of worship and
I the devotional spirit should prevail. The
I termination of the 10th century, followed
by the Puritan, Quaker and Methodist
movement, made protest against the ela'i-
orate ritualism In which the people had
1 1'ttle part. They went to the other ex-
cr.il secretary of tho American Assoclntlo
" -l.a .1 ,i , in .V . i ork
city, ml Is nt present eiigcjed In ih.'.u-
lllg 11 StUdV Of lorn) chnrllnliln
The connection between the church nnd
Its members In modern social work was
Hie themo of the talk. The theories In
regard to social evils were outlined. It
wns once thought that the evils, povetty,
Immorality, etc.. wore Individual, were
hereditary. So those Individual weak
nesses weie fought Mherever dis
covered. Next came the social viewpoint; and It
Is a fact, the speaker said, that sickness
Wrings even mure need than Intemper
i.nce. The effect of surroundings was
more keenly recognized, nnd science nnd
Inw attempted to remedy social condi
tions. Opportunities tor recreation were
furnished, that the hoys character might
not bo warped by tho lnlluonce or tho
stree' gang. With this came the point
of view that the problem wns entirely
one or environment, haws
plisb nil. was the Idea.
economic tiade training, child labor
regulation, workmen's compensation, old
n ue and unemployment Insurance.
The problem Is not one of heredity or
one of i nvlrontneiit or one of character.
It includes all three, it will be several1
generations yet before we can cut off tho
ofi'iinlng of the feeble-minded, Soclul
legislation Is necessary. Hut social ills
vanish only when sin ends. I
What Is needed i rum the church and its ;
members Is direct personnl Inllueneu up
on weaker citizens, the kind of In
lluetioe tb.it Ih exercised at Waterbury j
upon inebriates. We should add to our'
religious life by dealing not with masses
of men, but with mu mm In a spirit of i
binthorb watehfiihu ss
nf AH SoiiN' Day Illixcri ril by S,
Sunday afternoon, the eve of All
Souls' day. a large procession formed nt
St. Joseph's Church and marched to Mt.
Calvary cemetery, where religious cere
monies proper to the occasion were car-
out nnd prnycrs for the dcail read.
! The prnccMlon was made up ns fol
lows: Altar boys, St Aloyslus society,
Catholic Order of foresters. St. Joseph's
society, St. John ltaptlste society. Union
St. Jean de IlnptM", Immaculate Con-
' ceptlon court, Union St. .Icon de Dap
tlste, St. Anne'-s. society, Sodality of tho
' lllr.USI.il Virgin Mai.v. Sociality of the
Ulessed Sacrament. The line or march
wns from Allen street up IClmwond ave
nue, to North, to II vdc, to Pomcroy, to
Mt. f'nlvnry cemetery.
The services were coivbtc ted on a piece
I' Tround near the C"ntei of the ceme
tery, which was decorated with ferns,
plants mid Hags. Iiefoie the sermon tho
choir, under the leadership of Kdward
Hcaupre, sang "De Profundi. The ser
mon was preached by the ltev. T. M.
Aubln. who has co.iducted the four week)'
will ncconi- nils-slon nt S Joseph's Church. V
Hence coma i,,.nL' iln. sermon the chnlr sninr the
House of Worship (J I veil by I,. C. Clark
mui I'ninllv In .Memory of Mrs.
( lark .Voir llendy for lisp,
V-rition by Hie lllstinp.
named ns delegates to represent thai uni
versity at the fourth American ri.id io:i
gress at Atlanta, On., November !i to U.
Captain Frederick II. Hand, clam of lSCf.
of Sanford, Kin ; James H Swett, C 13 ,
class of lOofi, of Southern Pines, N. C ;
Clarence L. Tennoy, C K., cln' ot 19 v,, of
THREE DIE AFTE
FINKD FOIt OA MR 1-AW VIOLATIONS
Arthur D. Howe, of Wilmington pnld
fines Otc, Ti aggregating $45 and costs
on several counts of trapping
license and of having In his
Illegally fur-bearing animals
without a J
' The c.mseeratlon of tho now Church
of All Saints, on South Wlllard street given
by I.. C. Clark nnd his family ns a
mcmoilul tu tho late Marian DeForest
Clark, his wife, wns consecrated with
Impressive services Sunday, All Saints
iny. by the lit. ltev. Arthur C. A, Hall,
In the pres.ence of n congregation that
tilled the building. The service was hold
nt eleven o'clock, and the Hov. George
, V. illlss, rector of St. Paul's, the Rov.
Cbmles C. Wilson nnd the ltev. C. P.
I Abbott participated. The full vested choir
, from St. Paul's Church sang.
I The vested choir formed outside the
main entrance to tho church. Hlshop
Hall rapped three tlme.s upon the closed
door with his pastoral staff and the door
was opened by tho senior warden, Joseph
, T. Steams. The wnrdens and the vestry-
I men, J. T. Steurns, M. D. Chittenden, II.
I II. Wheeler, A. K. Clement, A. H
i Klngsland, Pr. J. D. Tanner, Dr. Lyman
Allen. Pen C t Milter nml Prof I t.
Monslgnor Jerome M. Cloarec I Hills, led the procession to the chancel
Ill tin i ceiling Un
its pcrmaui-ni sphere as a spiritual
nam wnen Jnrnn"ns anil Fnut are,
pnrated for the foreign work among the
. , . ... . .. . , i
lions i ne ni'gniv sweei ol tile i nns-
o I'lmri-ri riom ! fli ! m i ooTii in. 11 v .
the hist argument of the validity of'
..nln el..u.in..ii.. .t. ....... .1.... el,Ht.i !
"Ul" ' 111 IE-lllllll . I . Ultl 1I.IIL III..I I.IHI.-I
taken 'n tin world since His nscen-
To 1' v ho declares that Jenus (
His nvr et me say that the essentials
TUB t 'achlnars are domlnantly be-I
nurllngt in I believe, Is eager to carry I
the program of ChrNtlnnlty. To-day,
are stressing social Christianity. The
s m uur, n wmen ih- tne nest mnni- i
innon point oi oivine antt numan 1
onnrntlovi In file ,i-t.l .In Tl..
v in'rrprctniion nnn translator or
l's thought and truth. The tak of
church is to base life on truth; to i
1 the roots of being. All Institutions ,
s, llllc flw.l nlm 1.... ,1. U
remely necessan- and gloriously serv- j
niP. I no lm .lnTl. ttln nnlonnl' rtf tllr,
tho trnlnlng of the school, the ,
iness of tho market, the operation of i
nai, ine ministries or art: these are
the tenrhlng we need nnd may havo
int strvle so much ns it Is faith and
rifice "We rrjst first he into order to
treme of making the si rvlee even barren
Almost exclusive emphasis was laid on
the discourse. In recent time? there has
be'ii a tendency to make the service in
i ntert'ilnment. The church should not be
it -id as a means for fostering political
effort and furthering sel(lh ambitions nt
any particular political party.
The church Is tho home of God and true
religion is above all else the conscious
presence or Pod in the life. While Pod
I Is everywhere and may be worshipped 'n
all places, lie If especially manifested 111
' The church is the center of a righteous
influence. It is the greatest moral agent
I and institution the race has ever known,
ever stnnding for the truest, cleanest an 1
best things in life. The forty million
and lie. bad fie
practice of ask-
umirter of a million churches, two hun
dred thousand pieachers and a vast army
or woiko s m every orancn oi cnurcn ii'- i
i tlvity, with the uncounted millions Invested
i ami used In Christ's cause constitute, the
greatest agency for righteousness the
world has ever seen.
I The church Is the palace of hope. Hope
1 was written upon every stone and sound
ed In eveiy service of the ancient temple,
' Hope of a day of perfect peace nnd ideal
I social conditions, Hope of a manhood
I purged of all selfishness nnd low motives,
1 Hope of n life that would be like dawn of
the life eternal.
, The session of the Tllblc school showed
In ,cnril jittetnl.'inee. A venr ngo Under
liecnuie the church has sprung from j smlIar , n,iulns the attendance was 317.
nnd l a ' ved through the centuries, ye.stei day It was 11C.
use It is the best representative of At the evening service, which win "an
evening with the great hymn wri
ters," there was a special musical pro
gram. 'MI-.S Alice Nash gave an organ re
cital before the service. The address of
the pastor was on "The Gospel in Song,''
giving a brief history of some of tho
great hymn writers ami their famous
All the services of the church weie
largely attended and go-tn.ehureh Sun
dav w-as a great success.
The church recognizes greatfully tho
Lord Ii this world; and because It
mini.-. 1 1 in"'i oi. aim oners jieip 10
t a snlrltua' regeneration I gladly
menn it tn your ravurame consldera-
and sympathetic help,
the r'TlttR the service wns or a
louncedly special character. The
Mngton nrelestra with eighteen pieces
lered a musl nl program. The song
t n In.l In, V.l f .1.1....
. u ,. w .- . . hoi ua Liiuu ill ill 1 1 iy
es was hearts , nloyed hv the peo-
It menus n great deal and greatens
s sympathies to have the public ! generous aid given to the cause by the
and the pulpit to go hand In hand
such nn enterprise as a 'Go-torch'
Sunday partleularlv while tho
tlcal not Is boiling' and in behalf of
church I want to voice my public
ikn for the beautiful cn-opei ition f
press of our city." With this nref-
to tho sermon of the evi nlng, Dr.
ter Immediately enteie-d Into tho dls
hn of the soliieci ndvi ttlsed, viz:
press of tho city.
THE MODERN CHURCH.
it some of th'
on tninK or r
ep was Psn'm
said unt D me
he I.or l " Tin
ty millions of
n'lng men of Hur
h The text
'tin- glad when
,e go into the house
fneiisseil opinion of
American people n-
Indlvldnnl, at least he Is
s'tokesman, so Hint when
ldert WMson through the enter-
of t. loi al naper sent word that
e'loi i n u hi lien ine riiuiiu-iiiiiiiii
a aor 'J irjr people meets with his
i" ti. and that the hriMt
li r i s itnehow lay at the
r s steadfast character, and
ten in "f tho stnndnrd or lire
that tin opinions or my fellow
i oini lib d with these
inanlmnus thought of
t.itlon of life wuh that
ml for pie eminent life,
m i ti
r I ,
1 r 1
nl s 'i iroad appeal, It nsk'J that
wlio d'ffii In opinion should unite
rvlei nnd It Is done. The church
ion needed than ever, for the
ems me bigger. It has crented a
I conseKnce, so that we are not
led that a corporation be sued: but
the linn who rnntiol be arrested
( hrls Inn cli.irch rebukes the men
ial spirit self competition, ma
lum, it s. that soul Is more than
that a ua is worth more than
op He ii- nghl who said, "1 be
In the church because. I am In it;
Ife counts for mole in It. 1 more
sympathize with It. I patronize It,
mg to It and It belonfs to me." The
h teaches the "henit of Christian-
ir ti it b . Ives It trentlve now-
hat sends nut missionaries, what
sinners what builds churches,
produre" character mel enriches
atlon Is not as much a precept as n
si prcme teaching of the church Is
hi i nrd Hltn crucified Ancient
rid 'fni centuries nf Socrates i aim
It hn-d f'.e gospel, hut how soon The
I int vmgi ' sounded did tho heart
with i new lire and the horizon
with ne per -ympathles. The Mo
re Mstmlnc to their teacher of
Mr. Sfnplt-H HliciiN-icM Its
ii nil I'Hssibllltle-.
The tuxt of Mr Maples' morning ser
mon wns taKen irom ine i;-.-u i-siinn, in
first verse "I Was Glad They Said Kn- I
to Ale, f'ome, It Is Our llnlv Pay. Let
t?s Go Into the House of the Lord ' "
He said in part;
I welcome you and the church we'
cmnes you here this morning, the church,
ancient, built with forest nnd wild jrness
nround It, nnd mod-rn. I wish to speak
this morning ot the modern church, 11b
place In tin community, and Its posslbill
t i os,. I believe not In the church merely
ancient, hut the church awake, ready for
new pJU'osei, and ready tc. play a better
and more Intelligent part In the com
mumt. It ihould not live meiety on Its
past, even if It Is full of leverence and
thoughttulness Until It is modernized,
It has not given real .lustillcatlon for Its
being. Some people thing otherwise, that
to modify or adjust tin Ideas of the
church ih to take away Its traditions
However, adjustment Is life Itself, the
seciet of growth Adjustment Is the
secret of growth of the child, and the
same Is true with the church. Although
It has nn eternal messaito and otrice, it
Is not the same always.
What Is the place of the church In the
modern community? The spirit In which
the woik of tlie world is done matters i
most, and the ehureh is set to recreate l
and generate! the right spirit with which
all work may be worthily accomplished.
When we lose spirit, we nre living on I
the borrowed capital or the church of j
ages past, and we soon lose f.ilth If
do not renew It by coming back to the I
gathering of men nnd women who be- '
Hove thnt the eliurch Is the symbol of
tho authority of God over humanity. '
Let us consider the possibilities of this
church ami all churches. Thoy are al
most unbounded The church Is a place
of eiulnt and restoration for the weary,
wherein men may fit thcniBelvea to bear
their buid.n-. To hral and cure Is the
of the church now as In the past,
possibility or co-operation between
the chinches Is hut faintly seen This
should be overcome, ns thn prosperity of
onn chuich helps the prosperity of the
other Flnol'y, there Is tho possibility,
iiliiiilltf tl mi
At the First Church
Kev. It. C. Hogg's .ninion had to do
with Go-to-Chuieh Sunday and consist, d
ol' nnswers to questions submitted to
him on the topic nt chinch observance.
In this connection Mr. Flagg said that
the minister pel haps was not always In
touch with the life of the community,
tne same as the people,
uucntly resorted to the
lng for questions.
The list submitted to Mr. Flagg was
Interesting nnd covered several phases
of the question of church attendance.
One asked: "Would Jesus Join the
chin cb if he eamc to Ilurllngton?" Mr.
Flagg replied that he thought that
Jesus would Join one of the churches.
He bad never been opposed to worship
in the synagogues, attended them fre
quently Himself and the temple also.
Frequently rebuking people for other
things, He bad never rebuked them for
attending church. A more serious ques
tion would be whethi I or not Jesus
would be welcome If H" Joined a J?ur
llngtnn church. Would It lie comfortable
to have Him in our midst with His
passion for the salvation of the poor and
outcast and His Intolerance of nride? !
Another question wns: "What effect '
will the Kuropean war have on tho I
Christian religion?" Pr. Flagg said that
considering the question from the .stand-'
point of what effect the war will have
on the Idealized sentiment of Chris
tianity, the answer would be that It
would only make It stand out in greater
contrast than ever from the deeds of war
"oi mi mi l unsiruie inni ine cnurcn j HnrJ
ic i-n.-ii-nuiiiiy nppo.sei in mat sort of
thing Thnt it will be a blow to or
ganized Christianity as It Is represented
by churches, schools. hospitals and
other institutions there is no question,
but the church will rise triumphant from
such conditions ns It hns In the" past
Another question was "Does It seem to
vou that the church of to-day truly repre
sents the Christianity of Christ?" Tim
speaker replied to this that tho cj,uroh
does fairly represent H, according to the
conception of fifty years ago. "Wo now
have n broader conception nf Christianity
nnd we nre slowly adjusting ourselves
"Vliy does not the church attract woik
Ing people tn lnrger numbers?" To this
Dr. Flagg replied tbnt be thought there
were as many working people In the
churches as of inn nth' i i Hss Statistics
show that in ifd'J tin ie Weie M.fioi, ft)) peo
ple in the I'nlted States attending the
Christian church. It mu.-t be that this
great number Includes working people.
Another eiuestloti wns: "If a stianger
from another world came to this world
would he not get the Impirs-lon that we
attend to business llrst, phnsure nl for
ward nnd church last?" To thl.- P.-.
Flacg replied that the old notion that r--
li I ei n was a thing apart from the rest of'
our lives could no longer obtain Pur
business Is or should be a part or our
religion as Is our pleasure I
presided and said tile prayers Tor the
dead, assisted by the Itevs. ,1. A, Lacou
ture and M. Illllon. There were about
I..ViO people in the cemetery during the
Sunday was All Saints' dny and a
total or ,1,.;!S attended the various ma-scs.
At the seven o'clock mass ISO ncelved
the general communion tor hoys. At nine
o'clock muss the mission tor children
was opened and or the I.Kl people at
tending "on were children. The children's
mission will last until Thursday with
mass at eight o'clock inch morning nnd
the rosary, sermon and benediction nf tho
HleS'-ed Sacrament nt four o'clock each
afternoon. At the 10:S1 o'clock mass
Father Auhln preached a sermon to tho
parents or the congregation.
" .. i P slug of the four weeks' mission
neiiiiieil at i he evinlng servlei s, about
1 ntli i ding. Father Aubln, the mis
sionary, preached the sermon and .ilso
gave the solemn benediction of the. bkssod
sacrament, with the ltev. J. A. Lacoutute
oillclntllig assisted by the Rev. J. M. Illl
lon as sub-deacon. It was followed by
the singing of the To Peum.
OLD CUSTOM IS ABANDONED
Last Great Campaign in Which tho
Colors Were Carried Into Action
was Franco-German War.
It Is reported that King Alfonso re
cently decorated tho colors of a regi
ment on Ita return from the Riff cam
paign with the order of St. Fenllnnnd.
Thlf- soems to menu that the colors
were actually carried inti action,
though it Ik a very unusual thing In
modern warfare, for now-a-elays to
ask a man to make himself so plain a
! target for tho enemy is Ulte asking
i hltn to commit suicide. Tho last great
I campaign In which colors were car
j rtt! Into action was the Franco-Gor-
man war, In which many h.uiiicr-benr-
ers covered themselves with glory.
Severn German regiments received as
a mnrk of distinction tho right to sub
stitute the Iron Cross fur tho usual
fiplke nt the top of tho stave Many of
the staves havo silver rings round
them, on which are ni raved tho
names of the bearers who t' 11 At the
massr.cro of Isandleiuhnn" In Zulu-
two suhalternR of tl-e Pouth
Wnlci Ttorderers, Melvill ard Coghlll
by name, fell In nn heroic struggle to
save the regimental colors. In com
mt morntion of their valor the Queen
ordered thnt tho colors of tho regi
ment should bo decorntod with a sli
steps and the bishop nnd clergy entered
the snnctuaiy. Ah the procession moved
up the aisle the bishop and clergy re
nealed the twenty-fourth Psulm.
The instrument of donation was rend
by Mr. Stearns, and handed by him to
Hlshop Hall, who then proceeded to the
sentences and pravers nt consecration.
atter which the act of consecration was i
rend hy Pr. Illlss, rector of the parish. I
He handed the act of consecrntlon to)
Hlshop Hall, who laid it on the altar. I
Morning prayer followed the service I
of consecration, Pr. Hllss reading the
lessons nnd the ltev. Mr. Wilson the '
Hlshop Hall preached an Inspiring ser
mon, In which he said that as wo let
God rule our hearts so must we limrni"
saints. must worship Him. and we
must reverence our souls nnd bodies as
I His temple. There Is no great difference
1 In spiritual significance hetween the old
I and the new name, for the Chapel of
I the Holy Spirit naturally becomes All
i Saints' Chapel The bishop referred
I his address at the laying of the corner
! stone of the building, when he Bald
that, standing at an entrance to the city,
the church Is to help forward a better
i Purlington. It is Intended, he said, to
I bear witness to the higher things, "to
. build you up as true members of God's
j world, as Christian men nnd women
growing Into His life." Hy discipline of
' life nre we tei bo made fit so that we
I may be numbered among God's world.
The bishop celebriitnl holy communion,
! assisted by Pr. Illlss. The chnlr sang the
anthem. "Who Are These." by Stnlner,
and the hymns, "We live the Place. Oh
God," "For All the Saints Who from Their
Labors Host," and "Hlossed City, Heaven
In the nfternoon at four o'clock there
was evensong, conducted by Pr Illlss and
the ltev. Mr. Wilson, nnd another lnrce
congregation tilled the building. Servbes
nre to be held regularly on Sunday morn
ings at nine o'clock, with Sunday school
at ":lfi nnd evening prnyer and sermon at
four o'clock. j
I The building, which wns designed by j
I Wendell P. Hlagden of New York, is of
11th century Gothic architecture. It con
Islsts of a nine without aisles, nnd a chan
'cel. A tini.sopt at tin- mirth give, rooms
for the choir and cli rey. The open truss
roof Is of cypress A eonsplcuoils feature
, of the building Is the great west window
'of stone tracery, which will iiltlmitely .e
tilled with stained gins. A permanent
altar and reredns nre also to be placed
I In the building at some future time. Th)
altar from the chapel or the Holy Spirit Is
I being usul ti mnornrllv The church will
be ministered to by the cb rgy or the par
ish. In charge of the ltev. Pr. Illlss, re
fer of St Paul's.
The corner stone ," taid on Sundn
afternoon Jiilv f., by Miss Mary Clark,
daughter of Mrs Marian PoForest Clark.
Fifty-one houseB have been erected 'n
Huttnnd so far this year.
Dr. and Mrs. S. It. Wilcox of llcnnlng
ton observed their golden wedding nnnl
vereary Oct, 25
John ii. Guovln of Montpeller has filed
n petition In bankruptcy giving liabilities
of and osrots of J1.20O, all claimed
The Hcv. Kdgnr Cionsland, reoiiMly
called to the pator.ite of the First
Presbyterian Church at H.irrc, was In
stalled Monday Octob-r 15. a number of
the Picsbytcrinu I hurdler ii,ro
tho State were represented.
ttnlpJ. W. 'Slurrrii'i of Cnstl-.tcp. a
druggist, has Med a petition In bank
ruptcy, giving Ms. llnhllltlos as $.1,003.62
ajid his aseots ns $-.750, none of which
A live wire carrying 2..?r'0 vv.lta fell to
tho ground in the vicinity of the rail
road stntlon at Ktitland tho ottisr nlph:. thnt tlmre
P. hung directly In front cf the door. Htarttshoro
of the; Htatltr. and It is Mirp-'sed
the Insulation -ore off nor' tfi5 rr
A freak potato has been fouvJ by It.
T. Miiad of Pirtfoiri. The potato Is a
monsto- In size, its weight be'.ng three
pounds nnd three ounces In tho pnmo
hill were other Vr".kK, one r.elghlng
2 1-2 pounds
firistoi, No. I. Fred O'Hryan. 65 ytA-j
'old, died suddenly this morning under
circumstances thnt gave rise to tho be
ller that some liquor he drank Satur
day evening contnlned psison. Samuel
King, CO. died about one o'clock thH
.mcmlng under similar clreumHtnees.
Edward Wakefield died Sunday night In
I Lincoln, with similar symptoms Frank
'Turner la 111 at New Haven Mills nn
John Carl in this vlllngo with like symp
tom.? All admit they obtaJneel liquor
rrom Pr. p. A. nisbco'n drunfttoro.
Grand Juror 11. W. Itjr, had a war-
ranc l-rJed and Hlsbne's store was
limit "f'tbed and a quantity r liquor found
.State's Attorney F. W Tnttle of Vcr-
gennes was suimnotioa and Dlsneo was
arrested and pl.iced In tljj village lockup
Krs. 0. H Stonci a.id C A Whitney of
Ilurllngton wm'o sumtrinnei. An p.utopsy
was held In all thr-; cases this after
nno.i. There will U a heart rift of Irtobee's
case i s"rn an the report Is recold
rrom the state laboratory. It Is reported
Is nmithor cane, that of a
mon, James Tamblln, vory
that sliK with similar symptoms. Ulsboi has
rand been rncA thre hunflrefl no'.lars twice
wimn ino ,iasi two years. Tha suppon'
tlnn to that wood nloohol formed the
b!-rls of tho liquor drank,
MU. GUTHRIE INSTALLED.
Annual Meeting of Xtntt Society
itiitliinil November 18 n 21.
The nnnunl meeting and exhibition
Former Itiirllngtnn Clerg.i mini Mndc
I'nstor of llosttin Clitir h.
The ltev. Hrnest Graham Guthrie was
Installed pastor of the Union Congrega
tional eliurch on Columhus avenue, Hos
non, Wednesday, October 2. Dr. Cornelius
II. Patton, secretary uf the American
board and moderator nf the ecclesiastical
council, made a statement of npprovil
of the new pastor; the Hey. G. Glenn
Atkins, I). D., paster of the Central
to i Church of Providence, nffi red prayer;
the Kev. Wlllard I.. Sperry offered
the Invocation, and the Scripture lesson
was reuo oy ine uev. iiii.-tni 11. i ntnp-
bed!, D. P. The sermon was preached
by the Rev. Charles It. Hrown, D. P.,
dean of the Yale School of Hellglon,
whoso subject was "Th" Vision and the
Peed." The Rev. George A. Gordon,
P. P., of tho Old South Church, deliver
ed the charge to the pastor; the ltev.
Rockwell H. Potter, P. P.. of the First
Churlh, Hartford, the charge to the j
people, and the Rev A Z. Conrad, P. ,
P., of the Park Street Church offered
the right hand of fellowship. The
benediction was by the new pastor
the Vermont Otato Horticultural .rfoiv
will be hsild In ittttand Novoinbor ' to
21, inclusive. An o-celont program hns
been prepared dealing with all sorts ot
horticultural problems tn Vermont, jjid
speakers or experience and ability have
been engaged to address these yever.il
scsdnns or the meeting. An excellent
premium list has been prepared by the
nlllcers or th" society, nnd prizes to tho
extent of over WO will be awarded for tho
best displays of fruit on plates, in boxes
nnd In barrels, also for horticultural e
cellence In vegetabteji, potted plants an 1
cut flowers. Extensive preparations have
already been made for the meetlnir, ,n I
the co-operation of the Rutland Huslness
Men's association has been secured pro
grams and premium lists of tho meeting
are being mailed out from the office ot
the secretary, Prof. M n, Cumlmngs,
State University, Burlington.
NEW CHIEF ENGINEER.
THE GOLDEN RULE.
itnlcB, Maicua Aurellus, while thonot jet realized, of Dentins and lcudlittf
1'reslilclit Tlmnm .s of tllililleliury I'ul.
lone Ailili i'mnon Y. .11. C. A. lletin-.
A large and attentive audience gi'.t -it
President John M. Thomas of Mddle
hniy College nt the men's meeting yes
tciday nftornoon in the Young Men's
Christian nsHnclatlon I all. President
Guy Potter Henton of the University of
Vermont presldnl. J. p. Tonaley led
, Ibi slnliu: anil offend player. W F
j Gallagher Hindered nn excellent hnss
solo, "line Sweetly Solemn Tuougllt."
Ptesiilent Thomas spoke on "Tho
IColneii Rule." Wherever men know of
I Jesus, tills verse Is also known, "What
soever ye would that men nhould do
unto you even so do yn ulso unio them."
These words form a test of Christian
character. Hy thorn is readily proved
whether Chi-lslbmlt v he iirottotil or nut !
As a matter of fact, by the snlrlt of
the Golden Rule is the only decent way
lor men to treat other-
' A nation muy mu t iiliron ,iv
taxation and havo ntlui nwiid foims
or i brlstlanlty, nut utn. .-, It treats
nuiillli:! .11111 nninil IlilllllllS .1(1 11 Would
nave mem treat it in case ino situation
were reversed, it cannot bo truly said
to be really Christian.
A Jewisluiabbl wns once nskr 1 to give
n synopsis of tho moral law. so conclsn
thai It could bo told while standing on
ope foil He said: "Po not do to others
what you would not hove thorn do to
you.' Confucius said moral law waa
summoned up In the word "Reciprocity "
The distinctively Christian feature is
found when tin- Golden Ruin Is strted
In positive ami not In negative termii.
What you would have from nthem in
rlgliteousiieHS of character, ton .ihould
manifest nrst In your own life
Wo pride ourselves on our ideals of
ileinuuai y, but we aro Just bciilunlnt; to
The Stenographer's Limit.
James Ford Khodos, the lloston his
torian, was 'aikitiK ..bout history.
"Accuracy," ne saWl, "is the sine
qua non of historical writinp;. It is,
Indeed, tho sine qua non of all social
Intel course. If we are inaccurate we
are cure to be tripped up.
"I know nn old-fashioned and aris
toorntlc blinker who is Inaccurato In
ills pronunciation. He says 'obleeged'
for 'obliged,' thenkee' for 'thank you'
and so tot Hi. Thai Is the wny bucks
used to inlk, you know In Georgian
"Well, the Imnlter invited his sten
ographer, a cleer young woman, to
lunch nt his residence In Deacon
Btrnet with his wife and himself ono
day, and during the course of tuikey
he called the guest's nttention to tho
celery or 'salary,' as he called it
"What do you think of my salary,
miss?" ho sniil.
"'Fine,' tho young girl answered.
'1 think it's lino.'
"'Yes, isn't it?' said the banker,
proudly. ' I ralso It myself.'
"'Do yoxiV she returned, with a
laugh. 'I wish you'd ralso mine, than." "
C. I). Mockvtell In llenil Fire Pi'imrt
inenl, vt I Hi (irnnt Thoiium AsulsliuK. j
The board of lire commissioners. Frank
F. Perkins. Napoleon Laury and Grant
Thomas, held a meeting Friday evening 1
at fire station one to take action on the
j appointment of a new ehlef engineer
of the tire department to su eenl Charles
1 A. Nlles, whose resignation became
, effective Novembei 1. The board voted
' lo elect Call P. Stockw.U to siieeeed
j Mr. Nlles as chief and Grant Thomas,
Ins assistant chief. I
After the meetlnr of the board retiring i
Chief Nlles was pre.n tiled with a hand
some Illks' charm, consisting of an elk's 1
tooth embedded in gold and set with
rubles. This was the Klft of the mem
bers of the Ilurllngton lire department
who wished to express their admiration1
and affection for the chief who has
always been popular with his men. Mr I
Nlles was taken I'ompletely by surprise
hut he expressed his appreciation of the ,
gift and suggested that he would do at
any time ho wns asked anything In his
power to assist the boys of the dep.irt-
Gnildnril Seiiilnnrj 'h llndov. inent Fund
Through bequests made duiinj 'hi
fiscal year ending Oct. 27, the sum of
JIO.P32.2S is ndded to the permanent or
endowment fund of Goddnrd Seminary,
nccoidlng to an announcement mado by
the treasurer at the annual meeting of
the seminary's board. The endowment
fund with the addition of 0,tvw fiom
the estate or George W. Herry or
Chntlestown, Mass., made in the form of
a bequest tn the school, and VHU.SS, tho
residue of 'be estate of Sarah A. Mower
of rtarrc. now amounts to siao.C'rc.tf-
List of unclaimed letters remaining
undelivered In the Rurllngton postofflco
for the week ending October 31, 1911
Miss Hossle Drown, Miss Helen It
Hrahana, Mrs. J. P Bousquot, Miss
Frances Hergman, Miss TTstella M
PeRnsler. Mrs. Teresa Gibson, Mis
Hasklns. M.ss Mary Limb, Sarah Mor
gan, Pornthy Mudgett, Mare Quirk,
Morgan St. Clair. Mrs. R. w. St nan
Mrs. Maggie Tyler
M. L. Hooth, Oulseppe niniioluni lb n
I'alamer. L'ddlo L. Cossey, J. A C'um
inlngs. W. R. Palenz. Milo Kastman,
John II. Floury (2), Nelson P. Grave ",
Tellx Henaire, Joseph Kelly, F C
Lyons, Frlc Lofstrnnd. W. II McOraw
Joseph F. Moynlhan, H Roberts,
Alex S7nbo, Morgan St. Clair. A A.
Matthise Hanson, Dora Lavalle, Ruth
La Puke. Rnlfise Lareau, Caroline Mat
tel, Tom Radkevlk, Michel C, Rogdnnis,
Kmory Melendy or South l.ondoni.erry,
one or the owners ot tL Melendy Tel-
i phone company, Is confined to his home
'with a fractured rib on his loft side nnd
numerous bruises as the n suit of an au
itomohlle accident Oct 21. '.Mr- Melendy
I was driving his car up what in called
' Putton hill when the engine Mopped.
I Hefore he could set tile brake the car
I backed over an embankment.
RHAL D.'aT'r. PKAP AT S7.
( Mrs. M- L- Horton observed her R7th
I birthday anniversary October 14, at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. A. K. Hall,
In Windsor. Her grandfather, Manaseh
duly, cleared the land and built a log
cabin In the wilderness beside the brook,
later building a frame house. Mannsseh
Cady was n Revolutionary soldier at Fort
Lee and was at tho battle of White Plains
or marines nn
Mis Horton is
one or the tew real Paughters or tho
Stale of the Society of 1SI2, her father
having been in thnt war.
merit if they saw fit to call on him. He
said that going away from the stntlon
seemed like leaving home
Mr. StocKwell, the new chief, has been
assistant chief for ten years and came
Into office the same time that Chief
Nlles was commissioned, in 1001. He has
been connected with the department
since it was established In 1S9.1. lie
served two years as a volunteer in the
old Star Hose company and then Join
ed the paid department as a call man,
later receiving nn appointment as reg
ular. He was Injured while attending a
Hie July 7, If 15, and left the service for
a time. When be came hack lie was ap
pointed to tho office of assistant chief.
AS TO HEROISM
Probable Duration of Life.
A. H. Stewart, Lnwton, Del., says
that recent discoveries In science
place the responsibility of prolonging
life upon tho individual and tho com
munity. All growth begins In tho j He was also a corporal
cell, nnd the rate of growth 1b mo3t , the frigate. "Trumbull."
rapid when the tissues nro at their
lenst density, enrly in life. Continued
donutrltlon lends to pormannnt phya
leal degeneration. Tho dual achlovo
mtnt of the body Is more affected hy
deficient nutrition Into (ban early In
life Life InBts ns long as an adjust
ment can b maintnlned between In
ternal tnd extomiil relations Mortal
ity depends on the hygienic state of
tho community. Llfo Is at present
lengthening In Fnirnpn nt tho rate of
17 jenrs a century. So It Is probably
to n less depreo In America. If med
icine and Bnnitary science go on Im
proving at tho present rate lifo will
be materially Increased in length by
tho end of the present century. Med
Plain biftlcd cabbage Is vaatlj morn
tasty and nutritious when cooked In hot
pot liquor bui II it eniiies ill cniitiut with
much fat. It Is less ciudls digested Hero
Is a cabbngo recipe which soim might hk.
to lr even If I do piefi'i plain bolbd
caobUo'i and jou may not cure for either.
SLNT F.NCF.P FOR LARCF.NY
Robert l.orlmer, tho young man who
wns detained by Heunlngton nlllcers at
the request of tlie Harm police headquar
ters, was iiikin to Hnrro Thursday morn
ing. He pleaded guilty to the cliarg of
larceny, appearing to bo deeply repentant
lie was scrtenced to not less than 5C rmr
more than i' davs nt the Washington
county Jail, l.onmor entered the room of
John McCnurtlc at a Hnrro hoarding
house, taking a v, ntch, mllengo and
nRRAK INTO HUlLDIVas
President Frank. M. Wilson of tlie agr.-b-ilturnl
society of Rutland Ims offered $'3
flip Information Ic-vlUg ti th cmvjcll n
of the persona wh i navo dumnged the so
oioty's pioperty at the fair grounds, se .
-rul of (he ' ulldiii ;s having been broki a
Into. Th" olth'laks ai'1 di't -film d to p- i
stop to the depr lati n.
PF LF.O AT KS TO ROAP CONOIVKSS
Tin fol.oitig N'irwl' h men ha bun
VI nn ami lira! llehoro Girl
fluletly Mnrrlc ,
Hrattleboro, Oct. 2:. Miss Hlizabeth
Gllddon, daughter of Charles n. GUdden
wns married this morning quietly at
tlie home of her father nt Canoe Brook
farm, to William MeGrecvy of Balti
more, Md. Immediately after the cere,
mony an elaborate wedding breakfast
wns served to a very few old personal
friends of the family. Including the Rev
Dr. J. H. McKenzle, rector of Howe
school, Howe, Ind., Miss Mary Ritter
Shea of Philadelphia, aunt of the bride,
Mrs. Ralph .3otcalf of Chicago, Miss
?JUu Hammond of Indianapolis, Ind ,
and the bridegroom's brother. He-nry
McGreevy of Pittsburg, Pa.
Later in the day Mr. and Mrs Mc
Greevy left for an automobile trip
through the White rnountalno and to
j other places of Interest. They Trill be at
I home after December 1 at L.imbarejy
j apartments, Stony Rrook Inne, t'rtver
! 'dty sq-inte, Daltlmoro.
The hrlde. who Is a Eriinddaughter of
I the flte Judge iTcorjo Shea, chief Jus
I tire for years of 'he marine court of
New York, and of the !ato Judge Charles
K G't'lnen. chief Justice cf the supreme
coirri or Ohio, had a wide clrclo of
frit nds In Rratt'oiooro tnd among
gradiia'es of St Mary's s heel of Con
cord, N !'., and the Hurnham school of
Ni rtluimpiion of which sho Is a
Mr McGreevy a former resident ot
He.ston Is confidential secretary to J,
II Wheelrlght, president of the. Con
nel'dntlon Coal Co of Halt1m:re
Branson A man Is newt a ito to
Woodson No, but eyinslrtorinn tho
chancos I have learned to take with
out fllnchlug, 1 ourjht u- U one to m.7
not Tin: corirr nr. waxtiio.
(From the Iloston Post)
When the full bench of the Massachu
setts supremo court Is hearing a caso the
live or six Justices, sitting side bj side,
lad in their hind, gowns, mnke nn Im
A few days ngo when the till' be; eh wuo
sitting a man In working clothes, evident
ly an expressman or teamster, walked up
to the door nnd looking In slid to u lnwyot
standing near: "What in this couri mem"
Arc those all Judges?
Tin lnwyer smiled and replied: "Yes,
l 'ies are all Judges You ar looking al
be full bench of the supreme court. th
Mgbest legal tribunal In thl Stuta."
The man took a second loop and then
lined away "I guess tho polinn court is
what I wonl," he said
iinMi:-ii.tni: n.vvai. itnifoilm.
Crom the Hostnn l ost )
Secrcln-y IVutrln la comm-ndnbl v
prompt to rail the falsehood appearing In
si me republican new siseri that tin
dornorriillc administration Is buying but
tons for nr.wil uniforms trmf ttngl'sh
inunufueturtrr. Not on. Is thai untrue,
the secretary declares, but he has stoppid
tin prov'ctts oicnslor.nl practice of nwant
lng clothing end similar contracts to W
eev lit ma nr.4 ha aided the Amcrl -m
cotton lndutry by rhnnglng tlie whl'i
material, used In marine eorpu uniform
from liner. motly Imported, to coitoi
This may sem a trll'e to some n t
thiire is In It th keynote of American
sentiment at tho present tltn" Horn.
nr.de tings and home-made uniform.! f r
tho military forces of the United Slaten
strike the people as Just about right TI ?
action of the ecirctary of the i.a.'y win
ir rnn n.tiiY m ctxina tkiccu
be (lire nnd uga ti-.at oM and vnll
tried runieilj-. Mm Wtnalow Soothtni?
t-yrup. for children teething It
necthc tho cht'd. softcni, tho gumrv
Un al! rlii. cures wind colt- ana
It tht best rcmeuy for P'-arrr. e.i
H niil'lui -ci. i u uoltl-
Isn t ll cMh whllf to know the '.owes
price quo'ed bv any merchant or the 11 mp
mui want to bu Usually the V "I
this irvoi inatlon