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VOL. VII NO. SO. BARRE, VT., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17, 1003. PRICE, ONE CENT. THE IB ARM, IE BAIJLY THE TRIALS AT JACKSON Judge Hargis, the Feud Leaden on Stand IWEN IS UNDER CLOSE GUARD "Will Probably Be Taken to Lexington. Fared He Will Be Picked Off by Sharpshooters. Jaskson, Ky June 17. B. L. Ewen tad his family are still hi the military camp here, and contributions for them are coming from all parts of Kentucky and other states. There are apprebeu eious that Ewen will be picked off at long range by some sharpshooter while lie la In camp, and arrangements are Teing made for his removal to Lexing ton. When court convened the defense placed Dr. J. M. Kash on the stand. Dr. Kash was the first man to reach Marcum after the assassin bad shot him. Dr. Kash testified that he saw Jett on the walk at the corner of the courthouse yard ten seconds before the shots were iircd. He went directly to Marcum and assisted lu carrying him across the street into bis ollice, where he died in five minutes. Commonwealth Attorney Uyrd cross examined Dr. Kash, but did not shake his story. Dr. John Taulee, the Har gis family physician, was next placed on the stand, and ho corroborated Dr. Kash and other defci? witnesses. Jndi Ilarsia 4'nlled. County Judge James Hargis, an uncle of Jett and the reputed head of the Hargis faction, was called. Harris stated that he was Inside his store when Marcum was killed. He saw White walk out of the courthouse door and was one-third across the street when the first shot was fired. "When I heard the first shot fired I saw Ewen pitch out or the door and run. I then saw Marcum fall. I came to the door hurriedly. I saw Judge Blantnn ap proach the wounded man. I saw Curt Jett approaching the scene of the tragedy. My recollection is that I saw Dr. Kash approaching about the lime the last shot was fired. I am not certain as to the exact time. "LIt.ii Noble was In my store, and Sheriff Ed Callahan was also In the store. I was looking toward the court house when the shot was fired. I did not se or even look in the hall when the first shot was fired. After the killing I sent for Ewen, or Callahan sent fr him." Harris said that he did not know who killed Marcum. Cross examined by Commonwealth Attorney Byrd, Hargis said he saw nothing unusual In White's actions wjten he came out of the door. . After a few more questions Hargis was excused by the commonwealth. MANY HURT IS COLLISIONS. 'Trolley Cnra Wrecked In New York and IlrooUljn. New York, June 17. Two south bound Madison avenue cars collided In the Park avenue tunnel at Thirty eighth street. It was during the rush hour and both cars were tilled at the time of the collision. Several per sons were hurt and several fainted. but all managed, after being attended bv ambulance surgeons, to go home unassisted. Nearly a score of persons were hurt, three of them seriously, and over forty other passengers were shaken up by a collision which took place at Broad way and Manhattan avenue, Brook lyn, between one of the heavy trolley cars and a big three horse coal truck that was loaded. Of the injured one will probably die. There were about seventy passengers on the car, the two platforms being crowded and per sous standing between the seats. Tal Ann Receive Evnn. Peking, June 10. The dowager em press received Bear Admiral Kobley D. Evans, commander In chief of the United States Asiatic fleet, and his staff. All the far eastern newspapers infer that the assembling of an Amer ican squadron at Chefu is for the pur pose of Impressing Russia.' Conl Mines on Fire. Newcastle. Pa., Juno 10. The Thompson Run Coal company's mine, three miles from Ellwood Junction, caught fire from an explosion of gas oline. It is reported that all the min ers escaped without Injury. The mine Is still burning. New Governor of Itenxarabia. St Petersburg, Juno 17. Prince Uro soCf, hitherto lieutenant governor of the government of Tambof, has been appointed provisional governor of Bessarabia, in succession to Governor Von Uaabeu, who was dismissed as o rev-'lt of the Kishiiii'ft massacre.' LEAGUE BASE BALL. Philadelphia "atloiialH Uefeated New York, ft to 1. Vestenlay'a National League genres: At Philadelphia, Philadelphia 2, New York 1. At Pittsburg, Pittsburg 6, Chicago 3. Rational League Standing. Won. Lost, Tot. i Won. Lwt, Pet. Now York :(4 1" .?.4 i Cincinnati -'l .4 '.S I'ittnlmrk- :! 17 .(?'. i IWton i; 2S 4 ( hii airo :)4 l: .w.' I l'liila. 15 :J il'i liiixiklvn '.'4 23 .Ml I Sc. Lou is 15 3S .-".' Yesterday's American League scores: At New York, New York 2, Chicago 0. At Boston. Cleveland 7, Boston 0. At Philadelphia, Philadelphia 9, St. Louis :i. At Washington, Washington 5, Detroit American League Standing. Won. Lot. IVt. I Won. Lot. ret. rhila. SO Hwton 2S Cleveland J4 St. Lotus 23 .Ci-ift ! Chicago 21 . I New Vork.-O .ft.s i petroit A) .. I Wash'g'n It .4 .415 J4 Si lloston Nationals Won. Boston, June 17. The Boston Nation als defeated the Brooklyns this morning 3 to 2. The Boston Americans were defeat ed by the Cleveland 3 to 1.. Captain at Ooddard. Mark Berry was today re-elected cap tain of the Goddard base ball team, and Dean Seaver of the basket ball team. SOCIAL DEMOCRATS GAINED In Outlying IHatricU to the German Keirhittag. Berlin, Jane 17. Returns from the out lying districts confirm the reports that the Social Democrats made sweeping gains In the election to the Reichstag yesterday. At noon the returns showed that CO so cials were elected, 51 socialists. 21 conser vatives and 24 candidates of other parties. Over 150 second ballots were necessary. The Agrarian leaders 11 ahn, Eoesck.Lueke and Ortel were defeated. NEW METAL DISCOVERED. Selium hi Said to Be Light, .Strong, Work able and I'ncorrodahle.. London, June 17. The Echo announces that E. C. Mallard, discoverer of the meth od of smoldering aluminum, has now dis covered a new metal called selium which is light, strong, workable and uueorrod able. Its production is very cheap and is made from matter hitherto supposed to be worthless. Mollard thinks selium will revolutionize the metal industries. UPTON STARTS ACROSS. About To Leave lieceive Meace From King Edward.; Loudon, Jane 17. Sir Thomas Upton and Designer Fife left Ixmdon for the trip across the Atlantic this morning. Jutt before starting, Sir Thomas received the following telegram from Kiug Edward 'As you are lust about leaving for Ameri ca let me wish you a prosperous journey and all possible good luck for a great race in August." TELEGRAPHED CONGRATULATIONS. King Victor ICmanuel to Prince Peter of Servia. Borne, June 17. King Victor Emanuel has telegraphed congratulations to Prince Peter harageorgevitch. former Queen Natalie, the late King Alexander's mother, has written the Pope regarding her posi tion uuder the present circumstances. She says In her letter that she will come to Borne soon to consult with the Pope on her intention to enter the convent. BRIDGE COLLAPSED. And 200 People Went Down at Eau Claire, Wis. Eau Claire, Wis., June 17. When the carnival of merrymaking was at its height last night, the approach t the Madison street bridge collapsed, carrying down two hundred sightseers. There were no fatalities but forty were more or less in jured. ' FOR RIDING ON SIDEWALK. Doralrwiu Arretted in Montpelier on that Charge, Montpelier, June 17. Dora Nicholas Irvin, arrested by Deputy Smith on a complaint issued by State's Attorney Bai ley charging ner witn riding a bicycle on the sidewalk on Berlin Side, was In court this morning' and on request of her attor ney, R. A. Hoar, the case was put over to next rriday. MINISTERIALIST VICTORY. Coimervntlveg and Socialist Made but Lit tie I'nifre. Copenhagen, June li. Elections to Folklhing Orparliament yesterday result ed in a ministerialist victory. Conserva tives ana socialists made nut little prog ress. Episcopalians In Itutlaud. Rutland, June 10. The convention of the Episcopal diocese of Vermont opens in this city tomorrow and a large number of clergymen and delegates are in tiie city tonight. The Rev. F. L. Pott, president of St. John's Episcopal College, Shanghai, spoke at Trinity church tonight on "Mis sionary and Educational Work In China." Laid Out by Chain Hook. , , Granlteville, June 17. Patrick Moran foreman at Barclay Bros, dark quarry was hit on the top of the head by a chain hook, yesterday, and he was knocked out for the day. The hook cut his scalp quite badly and several stitches were required to close up the wound. ALLEGATIONS SUSTAINED Are Charges of S. W, Tulloch AGAINST EX-P. M. G. SMITH Findings of Fourth Assistant Bristow to Be Given Out to the Press Tonight. Washington, June 17. The report of the Investigation of the post otlice depart ment, made in 1000 by foarth assistant Postmaster General Bristow, is completed for the press and will be given out tonight. The report contains the reply of General Bristow to that of the!postniaster-general. asking for Information relative to the charges of malfeasance against certain of ficials of the department as made by S. W. Tulloch, ex-cashier of the Washington oflice. Mr. Pavne declined to discuss the mat ter today but it Is understood the allega tion made by Tulloch against the admin istration of the former posttuasterer gen eral Smith is sustained. FOR HEALTH INSTRUCTION. riiynlciau of the State Asomilile At Burlington, Burlington, June 17. The fifth annual school for the instruction of health officers opened in the music hall at the Y. M. C. A. building last evening With a large at tendance. Addresses were given by the president of the state board of health, the mayor of Burlington, the governor of Ver mont and the Hon. Joel C. Baker of Rut land. On the platform were seated the speakers, Drs. M. J. Wiltse of the state laboratory and II. D. Ilolton, secretary of the state board of health. Dr. C.S. Cavalry, president of the board, in his preliminary remarks, spoke of the value of the school. The school is a Ver mont Institution and a Vermont idea. Its prime object Is to unify and render more effective the public health system of the state. Its value is growing to be more and more appreciated each year. The import ant discoveries and improvements made warrant the meetings, the Increased know ledge gained brings with it increased re spimsibility and the result should be a de crease in the sick aud death rates. SNALL-FOX IN WATERBURY. State Health Hoard Anked to Verify Health Officer's DlaguoHla. Waterburv, June 10. A case of small pox has broken out in town. The house was quarantined this morning and has been placarded. Health Officer Dr. D. D. Grout has requested that one of the state board of health come to town and verify his diagnosis of the case. It Is expected that one of the members of the board will arrive tomorrow morning for this purpose. George Grace, whose home is In Duxbury, is ill with the disease at the home of Rob ert, his brother, ou Main street In town. $3,051 FOR THE STATE. Collateral Inheritance Tax on Extnte of James F. Gill. Burlington, June 17. State Tax Com missioner J. E. Cushman returned last evening from Ludlow where he has been to attend a hearing In the estate of James F. Gill, late of Boston and owner of the Ludlow woolen mills, to determine the amount of collateral inheritance tax due the state. The hearing was before Judge F. A. Wa'ker and it was decided that a tax of $3,051.41 should be paid the state. BOXING HATCHES STOPPED. Mayor Temple of Kntland Active lu Maintaining l.RW and Order. Rutland, June 10. Mayor D. W. Tem ple today forbade the holding of three boxing matches which had been adver tised to be held in Baxter hall this even ing. The men were already in town and a ring nan oeen constructed out a petition was put in circulation asking the mayor to prevent the matches, and he did so. ARRESTS AT FORT. Twenty Men Fiued or Imprisoned for In toxication. Burlington, June 17. As a result of Saturday's fray at W inooski 2U men were tried at the post yesterday by summary courts martial. The fines vary from $1 to a sentence of three months' confinement in the post guard house together with a forfeit of $30 of their pay and reduction of non commissioned officers. . FOR BAND CONCERTS. Two Contributions of $10 Offered. Each Already The Times has received contributioas for the proposed band concerts in Barre by the Montpelier Military baud as fol lows : Vermont Fruit Co., ' $10.00 E. A. Drown, 10.00 Captured by Mountaineers. Algiers, june li.mir. iiarris, corre spondent of the London Times in Algeria Mas oeen captureu Dy Mountaineers. BEAUTIFUL JUNE BRIDES Photographer F.C Eaton Wedded. MARRIAGE AT GRANITEVILLE Well-Known Young People Married at Northfield Yesterday Afternoon. Miss Gertrude E. Lang, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Lang of Hill street, was united In marriage at 9.30 this morning to Fred C. Eaton. The ceremony was per formed quietly at the bride's home at 41 Hill street In the presence of only the Im mediate family of the bride, Rev. Etiie K. M. Jones officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Eaton left soon after for a wedding trip, after which they will return to this city to reside. Both the contract ing parties are well known here and have a large number of friends who will wish them all kinds of success and happiness. The groom is proprietor of the Clark Pho tograph studio and the bride has been en gaged as assistant in the studio for several years. MAY0-DUBY. Wennterville Young Man Married in Bnr-ling-tou. Websterville, June 17. Arthur Mavo, son of Mrs. Charles Mayo of this place, returned this afternoon from Burlington, where he was united in marriage this forenoon to Miss Duby. Mr. and Mrs. Mayo were met at the Barre city station by a number of friends and were escorted to their home here, where a reception will be held this evening. The groom is a popular young man of Websterville aud Is employed at Marr & Gordon's light quarry. The bride is a popular young lady and the many friends of both unite in extending congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Mayo will reside with Mrs. Charles Mayo. RECOR--HUGHES. 'oiiiK People Married at Granlteville this Morning, Gramtevule, Juns li. Arthur Keeor, a quarrvmaa working for Bontwell, and Miss Lizzie Hughes of Williamstown were married in the presence of a lew friends at St. Sylvester's church this morning at 8 o'clock, Rev. Fr. Daigneault officiating. Mrs. Mary Labonuty acted as bridesmaid and Frank Labounty as best man. Mr. aud Mrs. Eeoor drove to Berlin Pond for a few days outing, and on their return will reside in Williamstown, HOUGHTON-CLARK. A I'leaaaut Home Wedding at Korthfleld Tills Afternoon. Northfield, June 10. Julius Almon Houghton, and Gertrude Elizabeth Clark, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Clark, were married at the home of the bride's parents at 2 o'clock this afternoon, the Rev. E. W. Sharpe performing the cere mony in tne presence ot tne immediate relatives of the contracting parties. Mr. and Mrs Houghton will be at home to their friends at No. 8 Elm street after July 7. Mr. and Mrs. Houghton were the recipients of many guts. THEIR 20TH ANNIVERSARY. Mr. and Mr. Robert Keaiide Presented Valuable tiifts. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reaside of Branch stt, two of the oldest Scotch residents of this city, celebrated, last Friday, the twentieth anniversary of their marriage, and the occasion was made one of great pleasure to them by the fifty or more peo ple that gathered at their borne that even ing to remind them of the fact. The evening was spent in a pleasant way with songs and with dancing, and during the time light refreshments were served. The host and hostess were pre sented, several valuable gifts, among which were a handsome sideboard, table linen and fancy work. The presentation speech was made by George Gay, and both Mr. and Mrs. Reaside responded fit tingly. Mr. and Mrs. Reaside were married at Airdrie, Scotland, remaining there but short time and coming to Barre nineteen years ago. REFUSED TO PAY FIREMEN. Hut Later Mayor Burke of Burlington Changed Mia Mind. Burlington, June 15. The members of the fire department did not get paid yes- terdav'as thev usually do every Monday. Investigation revealed the fact that Mavor Burke had refused to sign the war rants for the payment of last week's pay roll of the department, civinc as his rea son that there were two members on the list who were illegally Dlaeed in the de- nartment under the city charter, Fireman Connors and Fred Murray, son of Chief Moses Murrav. The weekly pay roll amounts to nearly $100. Mr. Burke reconsidered his determina tion today and the firemen will get their nav after all. "After this." said Mr. Burke today, "the affairs of the city will be run accord ing to contract." LAND OWNERS OBJECT. Claim City Turned Prook Aero Their Lot and Want It Corrected. A regular meeting of the Board of Al deruieu was held last evening, all mem bers being present. The committee on streets report the 'amount expended on streets in May, $723.94; sewers, $853.70; sidewalks, $103.82; permanent streets, $378.41; bridges,31, !)',, land damage, $75 ; total In street department, $2220.50. Building Inspector F. E Colburn report ed the total number of permits granted In April and June to be Oo. The property owners of Elmwood ave nue asked for an extension of water main on that street. Referred to the water committee. A request was also made for a sewer extension on Elmwood avenue. Referred to street committee. Dr. W. F. Gilnian made a written state ment that the plumbers did submit plans of work to him for inspection. The re port was accepted, and it was voted the new secretary be diligent in performing the duties of his office. , The request of the cooperative society to erect awnings in part of its store was re ferred to the street committee for action. A deed of land to the city by C. L.Cur rier for $100 was accepted. It was voted to put in a cinder crossing near the South End Hotel. D. M. Miles, Arthnr Martin and C. W. Averill appeared before the board to pro test against the allowing a brook running across their land at Oswald street, which the city had changed the course oflby tilling the street. The matter was referred to the street committee to look up and report back the cost of repairing the streets. Alderman Duffy for the water commlt mittee, reported the estimated cost of an extension to J. B. Eelnhalter s shed to be $1,000. The matter was referred back to the water committee to see what rent the Reinhalter Company Is willing to pay for the water and also to see if the water finances will warrant the outlay of an ex tension. MEANING OF THE MASS WAS FULLY EXPLAINED Fr. Sutton Spoke to a Large Audience Last Evening On the Subject "The Mass." The Mass was the subject of the leciure by Rev. Fr. Sutton at St. Monica's church last evening to a very large audieuce. The Mass and the dillerent parts, and the vest ments that the priest wears while saying Mass were explained to all present and was very interesting especially to those who are not Catholics. Fr. Sutton ex plained: It is a servicb held In the Cath olic Church only in the forenoon, never celebrated In the afternoon. Non-Catholics who have never been present at the ser vice have found it strange for there is nothing whatsoever in their religion that resembles it a particle. It is entirely dif ferent and new to you, you see the priest on the altar going through certain motions, turning to the people, but most of the time with his back to the people. To begin with, the Mass is a sacrifice, and it is the sacrince of the Body and Blood of Christ. We have ever held that from the beijin ning that when Christ instituted the Holy Euchrist at the last supper, that solemn supper, lie Himself said, that he had left us His Body and His Blood under the ap pearance of bread and wine. And performing this miracle, he told the people this great miracle would eon tinue to exist after his ascension into Heaven, lie said he would be with them and aive himself to them as food. He said the bread that 1 will give you is my tiesh Thev said, how can this man cha us his flesh to eat. If they had made a mistake our Lord certainly corrected them, "f say unto vou, unless vou eat the flesh of the son of man aud drink his blood, you shall not have life in you. Just before Our Lord went to supper on that last evening, before separating from the Apos tles, he eathered them about mm to cele brate the Pastil Feast. He then took bread into his hands and said: "This is mv bodv." and taking the Chalice like wise said: "This is my blood." How did the Apostles know that our Saviour reallv meaut what he said? He said it was Ills Bodv, and it was changed by his omniootent power, and the same of the wine, it was changed into his blood. The holy Eucharist then, is a sacrament containing the body and blood, soul and divinity of Jesus Christ, besides being a sacrament, it is also a sacrifice. As a re ligious act, a sacrifice Is the external of fering of some sensible object to God. It cannot be offered to anyone but God, not even to saints, even to Joseph or Mary, but to God alone. In all religions there must be an external act of religion, and of external sacrifice. We find in all religions there have been those parts of religion call ed sacrifices, with only one exception, and that is in what we call Protestantism. It Is the only form of religion without a sac rifice And the saortfice of Jesus on the cross, is the perfect sacrifice, the victim is Christ himself. In the mass the priest sneaks the solemn words as If Christ were speaking, consecrating those elements, he says: "This Is my body." From the be ffluninc of the apostolic days we find this service we call the Mass. We find it cele brated by those men Christ established as his priests ana ministers, atom tne apos ties to the present day this service has been performed in the Catholic church. The service called the Mass - dates back 1000 years, over to the days of the Apos tles. We una records, monuments tracing It back over to the oldest days of Christi anity by all. When was it rejected;' Not until after the reformation. Martin Luther tells in some of his writings, he could not reject it; that scripture was so strong he could not reject it. And did not, until the devil appeared to him and offered him ar guments that It was not the right thing to do. For loi mj years men mis service was going on, what we call Mass, sacrifice per formed all over tne worm. In England the churches are taken from Catholics, everything taken from it The sacrifice of the Mass is the same sac rifice as that which was offered on Mt Calvary. It Is a sacrifice on the altar, of the body and blood of Christ. Before he finishes that service he partakes of those elements to show the victim has been de- GRANITE FIRM EXPANDING McDonnell & Sons Buy Tract of Land WILL ERECT BIG PLANT Deeds Passed Today With W. A. Boyce For 167,200 Square Feet Off Circle Street. An Important real estate deal went through today when McDonnell & Sons, granite manufacturers, purchased of Wil liam A. Boyce, a large tract of land on Batehelder's meadow, off Circle street, on which the firm will a little later erect a large plant. The purchase includes 107,- 200 square feet of land. It is 473 feet long by 852 feet wide. The selling price Is private. This move on the part of McDonnell & Sons Is lu the line of expansion, and marks an Important step In the progress of a well known and old firm. McDonnell & Sons only recently established head- qnarters in Barre. Last November they took shed room with Bugbee & Alexander on the Batehelder's meadow, but the de mands of their increasing business are such that more room is needed. They expect to remain in the same location un til a new plant Is erected on the lot just purchased. The new building which they will erect will be a large one and will be equipped in as good a manner as any in the city. They expect to build a plant large enough to accommodate 100 men with chance for addition. There are already located on this mead ow, in the south end of the city, the fol lowing firms, Llttiejohn & Milne, Barclay Bros., Clark Bros., Robins Bros., J. P. Corskie & Sons and Bugbee & Alexander. The firm of McDonnell & Sons has four offices, located in Buffalo, N. V., the main office, at Quincy, Mass., at llarris burg, Pa., and In this city. The main of fice is in charge of E. A. and John P. Mo Donnell. The Quincy office is In charge of Thomas McDonnell. James McDonnell has charge of the Ilarrisburg plant and the Barre business is managed by Robert Q. McDonnell, The firm now employs in this city 30 men, at the shed of Bugbee & Alexander, aud the number will be added to as soon as there is shed room to accommodate them. LAMP TIPPED OVER. Cauted Small Illaze In Office of Dr. F. M. Eynile, A kerosene lamp In the work room of Dr. F. M. Lynde on the second floor of the D. M. Miles block, tipped over at 11 o'clock this forenoon and caused an in cipient blaze. James Higgins attached a garden hose to the sill cock at the foot of the stairway aud soon had the fire out. Some excited Individual saw smoke and rang in an alarm from box 21. but when the fire apparatus arrived the fire was out. This Is the second time the same acci dent has occurred in the doctor's ollice within a week. Dr. Lynde was quite se verely burned in an attempt t put out the fire, his right hand and face being scorch ed. He was In the work room at the time the lamp was tipped over and with C, A. Dodge, who was also in the office, attempt ed to extinguish the blaze with rugs. . The woodwork was scorched and the dentist's instruments somewhat damaged, but the loss Is covered by Insurance. All the companies responded to the alarm. BASE BALL STANDING. lluchanau Lead tu Fielding, Seaver In Hutting. The base.hall averages of the Goddard team for the season just finished show that Buchanan, the catcher, led in fielding with a percentage of U77, while Frasej is second with 024. Seaver led in batting with a big percentage of 418, while Capt. Berry is second with 859. The standing Is as follows: Fielding, Buchanan, 077, Eraser 024, Berry, 011, Butler, Murray, Sil,Grant, 833, Pike, S12, Seaver, 7'.U, Lewis, 700, Smith, OtW; batting, Seaver, 418, Berry, 359, Grant, 2S7 Murray, 22. Buchanan, 223, Butler, 200, Eraser, 170, Smith, 100, Pike, 14:, Lewis, so. . Schools Closed, Granlteville, June 17. The school In the upper village has been closed for the summer because of diphtheria in two fam ilies in the village. The term was near Its end aud It was deemed wiser to close now than run any risk of the spread of diphtheria. stroyed, the separation of bread and wine which is there. Manifesting the separa tion which took place on Calvary, the blood from the body. The priest in the Mass typifies Christ from beginning to end. Everything is Christ and everything has a meaning. Ev erything bears reference to our Saviour, everything that he says has Its meaniug, every action has a symbolic beautiful meaning, all ranging to the uppermost.one great act of Christ on theoross,everything refers to Christ. In conclusion Fr. Suttou said, this sacrifice has always been In the church, all religions have sacrifice, even to the barbarious tribes. The subject of the lecture at St. Moni ca's Church touight Is "The Four Gatesof HelL"