sed in the larger services were given to the parish by Mrs. Dudley Hall in 1868.
The cruets and the smaller chalice were given by Miss Edna J. Manning, formerly a member of the Altar Guild.
The pix was the gift of Miss Virginia Lee.
The cruets are of cut glass, with silver trimmings.
The other vessels are of silver.
Suspended from the roof of the chancel is a corona chandelier, a Christmas gift from the Sunday-school in 1877.
It is of polished brass, with twenty-four burners, made by Cornelius & Sons, Philadelphia, and exhibited by them at the Centennial Exposition.
The hanging of the altar, the dorsal, and antepen-dium for pulpit consist of drapery, with emblems in raised needlework.
There are four sets of these embroideries beautifully wrought in as many colors.
White, used in Easter, Ascension and Epiphany seasons, symbolizes the sun-bright light of truth, innocence, joy, etc. Red, used at Whitsunday and Saints' days, stands for ardent love and for fire.
Green, used at Tr