The New York Times from New York, New York on June 23, 1895 · Page 17
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 17

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Sunday, June 23, 1895
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ANY ONE CAN When a business grows, tor any this is growing, (here's surely what those reasons arc. So hereabout. .We. want more thousands to know. ANOTHER SILK SURPRISE Lesa than half prices on new, seasonable Mlkg. At 28c tho yd., .2,800 yds. best grade printed Japanese silks. At 35c the vd., 2,400 yds. same prade, but -perhaps choicer Colors. These silks have been free sellers at 75c, . Reteada. - "' . . -. .t BLACK DRESS GOODS - : $1.25 Brocade Mohairs. S3 yd) Sicilians, Me to l.5 yd. High lustre Mohairs. , ftOe." . ' . ' 8Tc fancy Crepons. A&c yd. ' 92 Crepone, ft yd. $.1.25 novelty Crepons, fl.ftS yd.' 1.35 Nun's Veiling, emb'd. Kc'.-All wool Storm Serge. 3ae. $1.25 gray Clalrett. 8e yd. 75c black India Twill. -4Se- eeead Floor, -Tenth Street, j. SUMMER DRESS STUFFS 8helf -cleaning, j We have pulled but all the short lengths and dress patterns of the daintiest Summer goods 3 to 10 yds and made some of them half, some quarter, some one-eighth prices! Styles Include: Crepons. Jacquard - Mohairs, Cheviots. 811k striped Brilliants, two toned Suit- . Inira. Silk Embroidered Batiste. Serges, Mohairs and the like. Two U-ts. le like. Two U-taL $1 to M yd. I , Are 50c yd. Kinds that were Kinds that were- 75c to $2 yd. Are 35c yd. Hotanda. COTTON DRESS QOODS From the Battery to Harbin there1 talk f those 13 cent 40 in. Fancy Lawns at lOe. . Pretty white ground standard Chints, figures and stripes. 4c. Lancaster Ginghams, standard plaids, 4e. Pretty Pllsses, In the most delicate tints. In every rainbow color, . I 84 In. Percales, striped and -figured.! 12140. Scotch Plaid Zephyr Ginghams, ISfee. Fine soft finished plain and corded Batiste,: dainty grounds, pretty flowered effects. 12 Vie, from -15c I Remnants of cotton dress goods, 2,10.74 yard pieces, at from 4 to 12, tha? should be 10 to 45c. . . So In. heavy unbleached Muslin, 4c SO in. Wamsutta unbleached MuUn. 9c. MUSLIN UNDERWEAR Selling as much Muslin Underwear now In a week as we used to sell In '.a month. That a how the business Is growling. I Why T Deserve to grow. Tne garments are all well made, of liberal slie Just as they Should be. Plenty of them, too. Thoy tempt you to buy and to coma again. -I Heavy, strong muslin Gowns, with Mother Hubbard pirated yoke and Cambric ruffle on neck and sleeves, a&o i three pieces only sold to one buyer.. X , Gowns of rood, fine muslin. Mather Huh. bard .pleated yoke, turn-down collar, I atly featheratltched ribsoaj yriwlr, L . me camnn v.orset TTvers. hlgn i round heck, trimmed with neat patterns of tm-broidery. 12e, the 25c kind; three pieces only sold to one buyer. Fine cambric Corset Covers. surplice neck, trimmed with neat embroidery, 2Se. Drawer of very fine muslin, wide hem and H pleats. Soe the 80c kind. Bam, In cambric, S3. ... c : j Drawers of rood, strong muslin, trimmed with wide Hamburg ruffle, 4U. I Fine cambric skirts cambric ruffle, trimmed with wide Valenciennes or point de Paris lace, 1 the $1.50 kind. j . Skirts of fine cambric, trimmed with 2 rows or linen lace, 91.OV. On 8ale at 8 P. M. Broken sixes In muslin Gowns, about 300; you can nave mem . at xoe and ssei originally J6c and ,.... On Sale at 4 P. M. J 3(10 good, strong muslin Drawers, hem and 5 pleats, 18c three pieces only sold to , one buyer. y ........ - i. fOR THE CHILDREN Gingham Short Dresses, yoke prettily trimmed with feather stitching, pink and blue stripes, 6 months to 2 years, 20c. Short Dresses of pink ar.d blue dimity. 2 ruffles, with lace edge over shoulders, 6 months to 3 years, 1. , r . ' Cambric long slips, cluster of fine pleats between 2 large pleats and. embroidered edge on neck ana sleees, 83e. Infants Hats of handsome all-over em- broidery, shirred brim, 7S. Children's Drawers, good muslin, hem and cluster of 4 pleats. 2 to 4 years, lej 4 to 10 years, 14c LAUNDERED SHIRT WAIST& , . We are said to have by far the largest assortment 4n New-York City. Styles are the rarest exclusive. Make of the garments is very best as to workmanship, shape, 'waist, and the cut of collar and sleeves. This is especially true of goods above L25.-; You will find In stock Shirt Waists at 5oe, C3e, 75c, SI, aiJtt. Sl.oO, and ''- The $2 waist is equal to what you'd pay $2.50 for almost anywhere else In town. Second Floor, Fearth Avcaac- ' .'' WOMEN'S OUTlNa SUITS . , Mad by people who. know the needs of Summer outers, and who are alive to every freak of fashion. Percale. 2-plec Suits, fitted waist and N large, full skirt, watets retttly trimmed with braid, aires 82 to 88, at S-Tai from $. Other style up to S3. AU are this season's goods. Pretty lawn 2-plec Suits, blouse waist and skirt trimmed with embroidery. Duck Suits, launtleet for the street In (he hot Summer months, all colorings andt - style i.oo, ao, aT-ov, ' - or aa nigh as you car to go. j Special lot of serge Eton and Blaser Suits, ripple on coat back, and all suits have full sweep skirt, blue or black, SL2AO, from $17.50. Blaser Suit of fine all-wool black or blue serge, some have ripple ' back, others skirt back, full sweep skirt. C-7.S0. . Women s duck Vests, double and single breasted. 1.7S, SJUSO, STO, and S4-S, t' Hjrlt Pretty, nattr. summery Shawls.' light andu airy, out just warm enouga o d com fortlng to the shoulders of a cool night. Pink, blue, and cream, 05c, S3c $IM, and 2. 6U1MER MILLINERY Keeps us Jumping to get enough of those white Sailors for you. We hav them also In black and blue. Dainty Sennit Braid clallors, mad by men hatters, -at We have trimmed a number of short back Sailors whit, black, butter color with French flower, birds, wings, or chiffon, and mad Just th sweetest head bits Imag inable out or mem. lour pica, avt.v. ecoad Floor, Teath Srroo. 11 RATE ALARM CLOCKS, 60c Best nickel finish and warranted, IXWO won't last long. 1 The BaMdvray. - , 1 aVktlOifcjfc'- 2uccto4j,o7X57cwAKr.'&Co, DREAM SUCCESS JVs quite mother thinatowin it. one vide awale can nee that good reaion for it. We know do thousands of ! careful buyers PARASOLS AND UflBRELLAS. The sale Parasols, is a grand success. More more Umbrellas handed out than we ever heard of in the same time, trade the and sales, deliehted. It's an eye-opener to the way we're making prices Of course customers are For Moriday two special lots. fP Mi i women's Umbrellas, twilled union silk, made up Just as food its much higher priced goods, ght,!ploiie rolled, fine sticks. 1. El" Parasols,! with full 5 In. ruffle. Nothing to touch them In this town at anywhere near 81. I-t 2 Taffrta silk Coachings, with Dresden handles. 8Sw. .Border? taffeta Coachings, with Dresden handles, 82.60. Rich Dresden Parasols, S 2.BO. Scotch plaid Parasols, rich silk, f.2.50. White China Parasols, deep ruffles, lined, kith Dresden handles, f2.IK. Philadelphia -Umbrellas, pure silk, best made, 82.AO. Blue silk Umbrellas. S2.SO. This lot includes Umbrellas and Parasols that have ben up to $10. Nothing in u that iiwv vi iu rTKumr way. RIBBONS Some new Jot of double black aatlnt at J yd. and kt 87 yd. i New lots dt Dresden Ribbons, areat val-ues, at 18, , SS, and 45e yd! All Dresden, and all Intended to bring much higher prices. f ij " WHITE GOODS Height of t?ie season for white stuffs. We were never better prepared than now. WHITE D6T SWISS. SSe. I1?DIA UJ?ON8, beautiful quality, regular 15c goods, at lOo yd. " F!NE LAN8. In., best quaUty, l's the yd. Sever under 25c. PIQUE8 AND WELTS, finest quality, patterns (that look like $1 French Piques; biit they're 2c the yd. PLAID AND HAIR STRIPED white cotton, lOo ier yd. Some have been 25c HANDKERCHIEFS Fifty stvlas women's embroidered and scalloped Handkerchiefs, all very effective designs, machine embroidered, at if hand embroidered, same effect would cost $1. Men's etra stze 'pure linen Handker- fh'ef,',verynne quality, regular 00 and OUc valueJ 2Se each. FEATHER P0AS t ,erea:t faring sale of them, fullest, finest yet offered, at S3.0. Droadway. j j' HOSIERY UNDERWEAR . Women's plain black Lisle-thread Hose. double siles and hlgn spliced heels! Hermsdorf dye, 35e pair; 3 pairs for 1. Women's ribbed Ltele-thread Hose, fast black boots, light colored tops, 8 paiu for fl were Soc pair. Women's black spun silk Hose, extra value. 91 jpalr; were $1.35. Misses' plain and ribbed Lisle-thread Hose assorted shades of tan, SiSe.f were SOc ' Misses ecru1 ribbed cotton Vests and Pantalets, vests low neck, no sleeves, high neck, longj and short sleeves, 25o each. Mlase white ga use Vests, high neck, long .. and short sleeves,!-sizes. 10 to 22, lOo T. . ' "uuu' -UOOn- . . Children's Lisle-thread Hose; broken line of alses, j assorted colors, Oe pair: Were 25. ..'... v Broadway tad .Moth Street.' 1 BOYS' CLOtHINO Sm.aw. loi -J "i all-wool knockabout faults of gray and brown fine cheviot 6 to 15 year. 9.75 from $4.50. Small lot o Hats and Caps, sailor, cadet each style but all sizes In the lot. BOc, the $1 andjll.50 kinds. Sailor Blouses blue, pink and brown 91 UrK "ar. 3 to 12 years! Second Floor, Mnth Street. M ATTINQS j AN D CARPETS rifin- ClH?Zier cotta& floor with good China Matting almost as cheanlv a von could litter l with salt hr MaltK 9o'.'5o?f M ydf- st8wl. i, Z, Ingrain Carpets for 'cottages, 4c yd Remnants Oilcloth, lO to 23c yd. Rem Hants of Llndleum. 25 to SOc yd. Kem Third Floor. if DOWN CUSHIONS j) To mellow the hammock with or to make o eJf5y ch.a" i China silk, tapestry! Bagdad and hovel ties j 18. 18, ao. 22 and I 24 in., plain and) ruffled, made from remnants In our upholstery store, therefore: $5 Cushions at .5o. $3.50 Cushions at f .OO. 3 Cushions at 92. $2 Cushions at 91. laholaterrThlrd Floor. . y COOK IN COMFORT Easy enough, no matter how hot the weather; that is. If you have a Gas or an Oil Stove. Hot where they ought to be; "irike mat;b-8lnii; " Puff "-out. And" i?irSJfit'b1k,n an.,d the bo'fnK.the stewing and th frying, done as well as ever a blistering range could do It, and you haven't turned a hair. No sweat, no cinders, no sorrow. u Gas Stovesj 2 burner, nickel, OSei Gas Ranges. 97.&0 to 924.75. Delivered and - oonneetedt free. k Oil 8toves, burner, i45ei a burners. 81.45. Mohair covered tubing, 3 ft. Baacaacnf. . . AS TO CH NAWARE They say the brightest, airiest, roomiest, wlnsomest Chlnawareis store in town is In our basement. Mayb you don't know It. .We-antw.rjr woman hereabout to know It. We shalljtempt them to know It. and so simply absurd prices go on goods that no housekeeper lever has too many of Best English poreclain Dinner Sets, roval .. blue, green, brown, gray, decorated .- - SLB.?:il5 -?r?gular-ly $13.50, and then under price Fine deep jut glass Table Tumblers, full size. . 92-7 "doz-t were $4.75. Large size (Water Carafes, deep cut to match tumbler. 91.US each; were i TV rTt'eofun,! fronV , Baacaaeatt, Broadway. BUNTINQSJ 0 U. S. FL.AQ5 Fourth nf u' lmost near enough to hear the hurrah. hurrah. Are very speclai pr at;2j. i6x! at 'M.l5. !6x The ar 4x6 ft. X ft. mt B1 CT CzS ft. 6x10 ft. at 84-ttO. Full line ofj all sizes in the regular stock. I'aholsteryJ Third Floor. HAVE YOlj A HORSE? Never so little money needed to buy on; never so little needed for the horse goods. Buggy Harness, single strap, for track purposes, or double and . stitched for pleasure driving. Enamel or plain leather folds. $ kind at 918. Runabout 1 Harness, brass or nickel trimmed. xtra strong. $45 kind at 9.t. Light douibie buggy Harness, latest trimmings, $M kind at 942. TVnble surfey Harness. $100 kind at 950. Light delivery Harsesa. bras or nickel. ftltOADWAY rowrniiYii IBMVSWVBIH B TilKCRYOFTHE WRETCHED . pucey's Idea of the Causes o f Destitution and Degradation. -' ; : ; UlICHAXD CiiUUCilMAX KESPOXSIBLE Tli Ottlr Remcdr la In th.u..rf. nr - v - - x a vV t Meh of High Moral Hesponsibil- ily Position of tho Iloman . I Catholic Church, j Igr. pucey. rector of St. Leo's Roman Ci thollj Church, has been a close observer of the 4estitutlon and degrAdation found In gr ?at cities like New-T rk. He has Ir.ter-es ;ing ideas as . to thtilr causes. ' When as ted U give the result of his observations. M fr. Dbcey replied by quoting t Lis public ui erance of John Boyle 0Kellly: Thf masses ar poor. Ignorant, and disco j raged; not knowing the rights of. man-kl id upon, the .earth. . and. never knowing th nt thf -world belongs to its- living populate n, because a small class in every country ht s takbn possession of property and Cover imenlj and makes laws for Its own safety and -h security of Its plunder; educat-In r the! masses, generation after gei;era-tl( n. Into the belief that this condition Is thf natural order and the law of God. . ' By I long training and submission, the pe ple everywhere have come to regard the as sumption of their rulers and owners That's where w are getting to! ex-cli ImedjjMgr. Ducey. "'Ruler and owner 1.' I 1 . . ' As ihe law of right and common sense; ard thejr own blind Instincts, which tell th m thjkt all men ought to have a plenteous U ing on this rich planet, as the promptings of evil and disorder. The qualities which w natiirally dislike and fear In a man ar thse which insure success under our pr sent social order, namely, shrewdness, hsrdnesfc. adroitness, elfishnesa. th mind to take ;ad vantage of necassity; the will to tn mplejon the weak. In the canting came of progress and civilization. The qualities w lovd in a man send him to the poor-Ik use! J Generosity, truth, trustfulness, f rl endlliless, unselfishness, the desire to he !p, the heart to pity, the mind to refuse pr fit Mom a neighbor's loss or weakness, th 1 defense of the weak. Our present civ-111 iatlon U organised injustice, intellectual barbarism! Our progress U a march to a pr 'dplcfc! The Sermon on the Mount and na tural Justice can rule the world or can-no t! If t hey can, our present ruling U the In ention of the devil. If they cannot, the de ril has a right to rule, if the people let hli n but be ought not to call his rule civ-111 iatloni' " Mgr. Ducey repeated this with the most sti enuoils force and earnestness. There Is the answer to your question! " he said4 " There is the answer that hon-esi , clear-eyed men, who see without preju-dhe must give. It is the strong minority wl o are responsible for the condition of the w ik add piteous majority." . ' What Is the duty of Church and educate ml public institutions In this matter? Should they exert themselves for the reinedyof rotten legislation? Have they rei ponsEbltltles toward anything but ab-stiact matters moral abstractions?" was as: :ed. t ' Mqs certainly they have. You are asl lng 01. leading questions, but they are mc Bt parflnent. These questions call up to me th majestic figure and' personality of Jesual Christ, but to layman or priest th y must ever cover the great mission of hu nanlty. The Church and churchman are prl icipally responsible. In my judgment. J? o -mulated creeds . control the world. I cai think of .nothing more perUnent to say tht n to quote from St. John: - " Behold the hire of the laborers, -which by fraud hath been kept back by you. cri -th; and the ry of them hath entered int the ears of the Lord of the Sabbath ' " This, Is the cry of the wretched to-day to he man who carries the whip who car-riei the -whip, and who uses it? it to utr pe men enfeebled morally and pny: icony by his masters; to stripe the helplos wo-mai, hideous with Crimea -and I: unirer for :ed upon her; to stripe the little chituren wh are.; born in mire, live In mire, and die in mlreit These things be. The iniatoiful ml: orityi ib responsible. . " One of the great scholars of the world St. Thomas Aquinas says: Man should not consider his outer possession out as cor imon.to all.' As for the power tif religion it does not rest on ecclesiastical voten-doi and architectural display, but upon the energy aiid purity of the Church' 3arvants. " Un th? 15th of May, 1891, ttiera went oul front the Vatican tn-Kome an encyclical let er ufLeo XIII.. addressed 'to our ven-era ale brethren, .all patriarchs, pr-mates, Ar h bis heps, and Bishops to the Catholic VL'f 1 "Id If. a rk ra ami n.. m m . . I i v . Apostolle See.' " Ieo XIII. tells us that it I not surprising -this, spirit of revolutionary change that is ermoating society under every lrm of goernment; that conflict is unmistakable thr ughout the world. The great fortunes of ndlviduals and the poverty of the masses ar causing the present conditions. The -Pope- asserts that a remedy must be found.- and found quickly, for the wr tchedness of the great majority of the poc r. The Church is the appointed agent to jringtabout a readjustment of this matter It certainly will not be accomplished through the mad injustice of great individual fortunes plied up from the blood and bruins of God's-creatures. Every creature of moral responsibility knows that to de-f ra jd another of his Just dues is crime, and cri ne that cries for vengeance." " Is not generosity greater than justice. Mo nslgnor? ..-. " Never. A man who is Just for one hour nai don that which is worth seventy ars of prayjr or a thousand years misdirected gei eroslty. " How "about a reform administration? Do nol aU reforms ultimately reach the level .. ie rKln,a thy bave reformed?" tt.1 rui,ru.n8 'orever In the same lines. Wl at right have we to say, 'What use In ref rm reform itself will presently ecomo coirupt J? lt Is our business to go ahead. If he bacillus of political corruption cculd be nce destroyed, there would be no longer an; th ng to breed from. It is our business to 00k fo the bacillus." od"s ?""U f pprove of Dr- Parkhurst' meth- 1." PPRV' ' Dr. Parkhurst'a results. It is lot my business to criticise Dr. Park-hui st s methods. The present change would not hav been but for him. This Is some lra-prcvemetit on the past. Let us be glad, of Ik.1 J-8 wg,i-l,a1but OM ot "em is that John W. Ooff became Recorder. I do ,k!0t lhk5 nLJL,res-et rt wl- I know thtt he -as terribly needed In hU work as an unofflcUI man. Judge Ooff has given abi ndant proof of hU love for his adopted col ntry ! his desire Jealously to guard the liglun I rCe the purlt'r ot w re" It Is: Just uch men aa. these that w nc 1 most In responsible official positions, V rf 8 vch !?n that w hv th few-est Politics has become so disreputable and om naive In it methods to the honorable ma 1 that few of such men have the courage to inter ) political Uf. As Itecorder, su. h a mai was needed, but official duties limit a n lan s powers of reform. They are largely cor lined to his office, and It Is a regret that Judge Ooff cannot be both an otiicbil an a private rltUen. " Ther are other Judges upon the benjn; tor le In jthe decline of life, others Just enter ng oA their glories and maturity. I hop ther will so guard their name an-J characters that In the maturity of their lives th' y may be reverenced. ' The head of th Church ha Indicate 1 to pai riarchs, primates. Archbishops, and Bishop! their obligation to secure happiness to 1 D1""B',j happiness based 'Upon justice anil lov. I cannot understand, then, why Hli hops And priest hav continued to keep ell nee prince this comma n 1 of M-ty 15, Itftil; for, if they have made any ?ort to oTgardxa the honest , wage earner in profea-f v -lerlcal, mercantile, or mechanical lift , I do not know of It. I have struggled agi Inst fearful odds to obey the Holy Father 1 wishes, and I will do o, com what may. t " TJ churches are professing much, but if 1 hey would keep th lov and confidence of he masses they must do more thkn pro-fe ; -thejr must fearlessly , manif(-at th coispasslon, and th ttrel labor for hu matlltV th t l.ana fhH IH Wolf h ltKn... works Is: dead. I m delighted to that Btentnho's Light Reading tor the Hot Days. It is as hard to sell a metaonvsicai w-ork in hot . "-T weather a5 to dispose of furs in midsummer. People want novels a great variety and at low prices. Tin's is what ? we are prepared to furnish. Every novel (new or old) of any importance at the New Era " price "of 5c and upwards. Shelves and 'counters restocked and replenished ready for Monday shoppers. Send for list. ' WVrl,lmake ,'cH far in, town er our-of-towa buyers and furnish packages of Dorrrta to value ol it oa, Uao, j.oo, $5.00 or ficoolsulbrd to any required age, or taste and adapted for Home country, railroad or teamr reading. . ,. j 10,000 French Books. all leading . authors, novels and standards at I7cand up- WaraS. SendforUst ' Broadway & UtH Street, (Union Square.) the Episcopal Chursh here, which Is re4 garded as the church of the arl3tccrat and! the rich, is realizing that It must; keep its hold upon the people, and that t ran only do so by proving itself the friend cf the people against corrupt capital hnd the power of ill-gotten money. Thel musses honest and honorable" I 1 , " Monsignor, do you think that the masse r honest and honorable?" i i vj hy, the soundest, most honorkble, o.p4 preclative people In this world are found In the struggling artist, the gove.-itess. th tutor, the struggling professional mi-n, the humblest cook, the chambermaid, (the self-i respecting mechanic :ind laborer. I meant the human being who tries, the man and woman, though poor and abased, jwho ar trying to lift themselves up to Independence taught by Christ to the inuMij.lc.fond the multitude would all be trying to! do this thing if the churchmen did their duty. The strong must act: for the weak, and; quickly.! Bishop Potter, Dr.. Rainsford, Dr. John? Peters, whose father vras founder: of Sbel-i Jfring Arms and other Institutions of the! kind these men perceive the necessity of such a cause and such activity" t i But you have been thus active for twenty-seven years. Mgr.- Ducey. Are iot these gentlemen stepping In only since they Had that angels fear to tread? " j i " You do not Intend that to embarrass mej but that does embarrass mo exceedingly.: When a man does his duty, that is the end: of it. It Is not another's business to ques-i tlon the motive or to think the motive uues-i tlonable." j r The Catholic Church Is the Church of; the multitude, is it not?" i " Yes! Emphatically, yes! And? Is It a reproach or to her credit and glory Uhat she' follows In the footsteps of the Master, who: lived and died for that great multitude? j " You have asked me about a remedy for the woes of the same multitude. I. tell you that there Is no remedy until tie man of high moral responsibility will consent to art: down to their struggles, live with their dlf-i Acuities, and fight for their rights iemem-1 bering that they themselves have! already' rights enough for a while. j Most assuredly the Church nnd oJier InstHutiona of public Instruction can lnttr-i est themselves In the pure legislation of the1 country at the National capital. State capitals, and for the purity or tne dvtctOovern-: meniof New-York City.. .i . , . . " Police-thieves and criminals, men who' can. leave America, and .have Kngllsh rest-: dences, who can ride in palace cars, who can - have sanitarium at the inpr'ngs all the evidence of -millionaire wealth, and certainly are not - worthy th confidence of " the moralist, to say (nothing of the Church dignitaries. The Church can: encourage educated men, men' of honor and Integrity, with true ideals, to become public exemplars. It Is to the public teachers that young men look, and the churchmen can be such a terror to evildoers as Ho thus place the extinguisher upon . the dark lantern of dishonor. i " This, as I see it, Is the educational power of my Church, and for this 1 have struggled for twenty-seven years! in this city against the corrupt element of Tammany Hall, which has sought the dishonor of the Irish race and of the Catholic Church in America. j " Great names like James T. I Brady, Charles O'Conor, Robert J. Dillon. Judge John R. Brady, the present Charles P. Daly, for years Chief Justice of th Court of Common Pleas, have made the Catholic ' and ' Irish ' name worthy of respect and recognitton." - t " Mgr. Ducey, this library In which we sit is all the evidence you have left of a goodly fortune that you have spent for the poor and suffering, for the maimed, the halt, and the blind. Has it been worth while has It been appreciated? Have you found them grateful 1,r I "What has that to do with it?! I have bad it to spend, thank Clod! If they were not grateful, if It has done no good. If no one returned to me a kindly thought or feeling yet I have profited far more than they, for I was the one who gave. And It shall be In end as In the beginning." SUMMER SCHOOL AT OAK ISLAM) Seventy Cour-es of Lectures The Associa- tiou Secures a Lease of the Havemeyer Property. The Oak Island Beach Association, of which Woodruff Sutton Is President, has secured a lease of the Havemeyer property at the east end of the beach, directly op posite the Fire Island Light. This is In addition to Its former lease of 6,000 lor 8.000 feet of frontage on the ocean. Thejassocla-tlon thus controls the most Important portion of the island across the Great South Bay,- some three miles distant from the shore at Babylon. 1 j It Is erecting a fine boarding house, with cottages and extensive plank walks. The auditorium, seating 800 or 000. is! already finished. The Havemeyer Armory " will furnish accommodatloa for SO to 1U0 guest. ' ' ! - A' prominent feature of the enterprise I the educational department,- under the general direction of the Rev. John D. Long of Babylon,- who' ha secured offers of university extension lecture from fifty (men of distinction, many of them Presidents, professors, or Instructors In such institutions as Princeton, Lafayette, Cornell, Hamilton, Haver ford. Columbia, and th University of Pennsylvania. About seventy courses of lectures are thus promised In August, If the demand shall warrant their delivery; A group of Summer schools will commence Instruction. July 8 and continue In session ix weeks. Among the branches taught will be applied art. music, Greek, Latin. French, German, physical i culture. English literature. Delsarte, elocution, phonography, cooking, and commercial branche. The President of the Faculty Is Dr. Homer B. Sprague, well known as th founder of the oldest and largest of the roper Summer schools of th world, th artha's Vineyard Summer Institute, He was for five years Principal of the: Adelphl Academy of Brooklyn, nine years head master of th Girls' High School Ini Boston, two year profewaor tn Cornell University, and four years President of th State University of North Dakota. He wll be assisted by able specialists in all branches. The quiet and seclusion of Babylon and of Oak Beach., with the extraordinary natural attractions, the fine beach, the coolness, the pur water, the bathing and boating, the low rates of board, rooms, and tuition, and the easy accessibility of th region, only an hour's ride from Brooklyn, seem to Insure signal prosperity j to . this new enterprise, v . -. I . Assrsbory Wearer Still 0a Strike. ( AMESBCRT; Maa June 2t-.The striking weaver of the Hamilton Mills tv-dav voted unanimously not. to nturn to work at th old wages. PHILIP CHURCH'S CAREER One of the Most Prominent : of . Ailfi- v : fiany's Early Settlers. OF VERY DISTINGUISHED AXCESTRV How the Famous Robert Morrl Re- erre . Came Into His Control nd What He Did for Its Development. FILLMORE. N. June 22.-Tti annl versary celebration of old Allegany County, which occur on th 28th and 27th, make especially timely a review of the career of Judge Philip Church, who was ono of the most prominent of Allegany's early settler. Ho was born In Boston April 14. 1778. ' HI parent were John Barker Church, an English gentleman of means, and Angelica, the eldest daughter of Gen. Philip Schuyler. '. ; His father, in .company with Cot Jeremiah Wadsworth. had charge of the subsidence during th Revolutionary War of the French Army In the discharge of hi duties his presence was .demanded at Boston. New-York. Philadelphia, Albany, and other places. His acquaintance with army officers was extensive. Visiting Gen. Schuyler at his home, near Albany, he mad th acquaintance of the ' family, and so came about his marriage, with Angelica. . . Whllo an infant, Philip was present with his mother on a visit to her people when the memorable attempt 'was mad by the famous- Tory refugee John Waltemeyer, at the head of a party of Tories, Canadians, and Indians, to capture Gen. Schuyler. Posting himself with his trusted servants at the foot of the stairs, 'the General determined, though 111 prepared for. a contest, to protect th family as. best he could. The mob soon forced an entrance.' ' At this juncture. Margaret Schuyler, afterward the wife 'of Gen. Stephen Van Rensselaer, discovered that her sister's baby had been left asleep in the cradle on the ground floor. She Immediately seised the child. : and was passing the besiegers, when Waltemeyer. mls- Jndare Philip Charch. taking her for a maid, demanded of her " Wtench ' ; where 1. your piaster?. ' Gone to call . the. guard," she replied, and safely retreated, not. however, without' receiving some: disagreeable attentions' from an Indian.' .who .hurled his tomahawk at hr fortunately doing no further harm than to tear miss tscauyier's dres - and slightly graze . the . Infant's forehead, snenrttner it lief fury on the stair casing, and falling to l U UUUl . .......... L Thf rare presence of mind exhibited by 52 j ?ut,nR' Bt tne top of hls !" " My litmus, mj inenus: quicaiy surround the house.- and -let not one of the rascals es-cape.". The banditti were panic-stricken.-Sweeping the silver from the sideboard, they passed out hurrying off with two slaves as captives, the first " armed rescue;" perhaps.' of persons held to service " which ever occurred in this State. j After the close of the Revolution Philip accompanied the family to Paris, where they resided for eighteen months. During their stay in Paris CoL Trumbull, the emi-i nent American artist, was employed to paint a picture of the lad Philip, which Is still preserved by a member of the Church family Leaving -Paris, the family took up their residence In London, and at Down Place, on the Thames, about four miles from Windsor Castle. This London residence was the frequent resort of Fox and Pitt, of prominent Americans who visited that city, and, upon the breaking out of th French Revolution, of Talleyrand and sev-i eral of his companions. Gen. Church's favor with Fox and Pitt secured his election as a member of tho British Parliament front Windsor, where he warmly supported the Liberal Party and adhered to Mr. Fox when It was said in derision that "his party could go to the House of Commons In a hackney coach. j At the proper age Philip was sent to Eton, where for -lx year he pursued his studies, forming acquaintances with many who afterward became prominent statesmen eminent In Enplish history. As tho eldest son of a member, Philip was entitled to the privilege of attending Parliamentary debate, and often listened to Sheridan and that wonderful trio of English states-men. Pitt, Fox. and Burke. After leaving Eton. Philip began the study of law at the Middle Temple,. London, but - when his father In 1707 resumed his residence In New-York, be accompanied the family, and resumed his law studies in the office of Nathaniel Pendleton, in due -time being- admitted to the bar. , During his law studies. In 1301. he acted as second to his cousin, Philip Hamilton In his duel with E. Eokhard, In which young Hamilton fell, mortally wounded, on the same ground where his father was afterward killed by CoL Burr. Previous to his admission to the bar the prospect of serious difficulty with France made necessary the organization . of the provisional army Washington was appo'nted Commander in-Chief, and Alexander Hamilton Major General and Inspector General of the army: Through th Influence of Gens. Schuyler and Hamilton. . and partly, also, from- the very favorable opinion which the Commander tn Chief had formed of younr Church as to promptness and fidelity, he having on several occasions been employed as a means of communication between himself and Gen. Hamilton. Philip was--soon appointed to a Captaincy m the Infantry., and Immediately thereafter -was selected by Hamilton as his aide d camp. On the occasion of his delivering some dispatches and receiving to deliver on his return letters- to Hamilton and. his grandfather Schuyler, Washington sent him this letter' wlch is carefully preserved by Major Richard Church, his son: ' ; 8ir: I beg leave to commit the enclosed letters to your care. If business, duty, or Inclination should ever call you Into the State of Virginia. I shall be very happy to see you at Mt. Vernon, the place of my retreat. Beiny with esteem. Sir. your most ob't servant. : v i .w GEO. WASHINGTON. t Philadelphia, 4th December. 178. : . I - Just on year and ten day from the' date of the foregoing Washington died, and CapC Church, (as it In now proper to call him.) as chief of staff, accompanied Hamilton to Philadelphia to take part in th obsequies of the great patriot. Capt. Church also acted a Hamilton's frivate secretary, holding th position hrough 1110. On the authority of a member of his family. It Is stated that he remembered having filed away during this period among the papers of Gen. Hamilton th original of th farewell , address of Washington. - . .. j Among the business transactions of John-Barker Church was the loaning of a considerable sum of money to Robert Morris,! who. subsequent to the Revolution, becamo a great landholder.' In 'May.' 1711, he took a mortgage for $Kl,fi7U44 upon ltsi,Ouo acre of the Morris Reserve. The security waa made to Alexander Hamilton, aa trustee, Mr. Church aa yet being aa alien. Th mortgage was not paid, and foreclosure resulted, the sale taking nlao at Canan-dalgua. CapC Church attending, and bidding In the property, taking a ded bearing date of May , lm So Capt. Church, Instead of devoting himself to the practice of bis chosen profession, determined personally to '''''' "'' apply himself to th business of opening up for sale and settlement th's primeval toreaL In lsoi he mot by previous arrangement at Almond, Major Moses Van Camptn, th famous scout ahd borderman of the Revolution; John Gibson. John Lewis, and Stephen Price, and with them msde a thorough exploration and study of the tract, and with Van Campen pushed on through the deert wilderness to Buffalo 'then New-Amsterdam) and Niagara Falls. Returning to Huf-fnk), where they took a short rest, they Journeyed back by th " whit man's trail,'' a road having been opened to Bat via. with garments tattered and torn." trading chocolate, the only article of provisions, then left, with th settlers for meals. They struck Oanson's, now Leroy, at the time of the first militia training west of the Oenese River. Capt. Church lior-rowed some money from a friend he met there, and thence by way of Oenose. where they stopped for a short visit with Mr. Wadsworth. they mad their way to Bath, which place they reached, much fatigued, but well pleased with their trip to Niagara Falls. . Capt. Church soon after returned to New-York, and In 1802 sent on his agent. Evart Van Wlckle, to select the site of the village, which was accordingly done, and th new town In the wilderness was with filial affection and eminent propriety named for his mother, Anrelica. In 1804 he constructed . for his - temporary home - the building now become so venerable, which was known to the early settlers and people passing through the- -country In pioneer days as th " White House from th fact of Its being th first painted structure In New-York, west - of Canandalgua. Tho nails used In its construction were wrought by hand; Thin historic- structure has been removed a short distance from Its original site,- and Is now degraded to the service of a hay barn. In July of 18o4 Capt Church was greatly shocked by th news of th meeting of his -uncle Alexander Hamilton and CoL Burr. Th letter from William Stewart, .one announcing the meeting and probable result, the other dated the next day, giving the particular of the " affair" and the death of Hamilton, ar still preserved by Major Church. They are directed to " Philip Church. Esq.. Angelica, near Bath." Bath was forty-four miles dis tant ana tne nearest Post Office. John Barker Church had In tho Summer of 1700 fought a duel with CoL Burr on the same ground, but without effect, th ball from Mr. Church' pistol striking a button from Col. Burr's coat and passing through his vest; Col. Burr, the challenging ps-rtjr then receiving an explanation -which Mr. Church had previously made, remarking that " an explanation might be received as satisfactory after shots had been exchanged that would not have been admissible before."- The pistols used In this duel were used by Philip Hamilton and Eckhard. and by Hamilton and Burr. They were of London make, where John B. Church purchased them. The barrels were about twelve inches long, hair triggers, set flint-locks, and the vents were bushed with gold. They came very naturally into the possession of Major Richard Church, who esteems them very highly and preserves them with Jealous care. - On the 4th of February. 1805, Capt. Church was united In marriage with Anna Matilda, eldest daughter of Gen. - Walter Stewart of Philadelphia, and early th next Summer the young couple began house, keeping tn the " White House." which was ready for their reception. The last part of their Journey thither was performed on horseback for over forty miles, following for much of the way a bridle path and marked trees. They lived In. the " Whit House " until 1S10, when th sbne mansion on the banks of the Genesee approached so near completion as to admit of occupation. Here they spent th remainder of their days. The Church mansion, or manor house, as It might properly be called. Is an Imposing and spacious affair. It stands upon a beautiful elevation, some forty or fifty feet above the water In the Genesee, which flows about thirty rods to the south Everything considered, there Is probably no place In Allegany County which Is Invested with as much interest as Villa Belvedere as Judge Church was pleased to call his beautiful home. Capt. Church was appointed th first Judge of Allegany County In 117. so hereafter he will be spoken of as Judge. The walls of the mansion ar of brick and stone, stone predominating, and are two feet thick. The rooms are many, spacious, high, airy, and finished In superior workmanship. There are thirteen fireplaces, th one In the kitchen having the old regulation brick oven, and the one In th dining room is ornamented with tiles Illustrating scenes In Sir Walter Scott's novels, directly over the. fireplace appearing th Latin inscription Provldibet Domtnos. (The Lord Will Provide.) The extreme end of the east wing. was. finished off for a land office, and the .log . land office at the ylllage of Angelica .was .abandoned. . . The view from the grand old "southern porch-of Villa Belvedere I th finest on the upper Oenese. Rugged oaks and gracefully .spreading elms, . majestic In size, purposely spared, have her attained a grace and perfection of form and proportion rivaled only by those of the lower Genesee, from Mount Morris to Rochester, and give to the more remote landscape the stately grandeur of old English scenery, while the grounds Immediately surrounding the place are planted with beautiful trees and shrubbery, all set by the hand of Mrs. Church, whose memory Is lovingly cherished by the older people of .the neighborhood. The relations of the Church family with the Indians were of a very friendly nature, Mrs. Church often attending their feasts and dances at.Caneadea. contributing on such ' occasions from her - well-stored larder. With imposing rites and ceremonies they conferred upon her a name. Ye Nun Ke a Wa, which signified The first white woman that has come." While the Judge was In England during the war of 1812 a party of Caneadea Indians offered to place a guard around her house to protect her from the Canadian Indians, but she thanked them kindly and declined the proffered gallantry. While the Judge was In England he was the guest of Mr. ' Russell, . the American Minister, and Was tenV3red a public dinner at Yarmouth by old friends of his father. He also visited Mr. Coke, afterward Karl of Leicester, and by Invitation of th Duke of Bedford he visited Woburn Abbey, the Duke's mansion. Sir Philip Francis of "Junius letters" celebrity addressed him a letter containing an Invitation to visit him at Tunbrtdge Wells. Judge Church returned In 1813. and the following Spring received a letter from the Clerk of the Common Council of the City of New-York conveying thanks for " the drawings of the sewers of London ' and explanatory documents which he thoughtfully . secured and presented to the city. The difficulties encountered In introducing Improved stock to the Church manor were many. An Imported Spanish merino buck, which the Judge purchased of Chancellor Livingston, he brought la ail the way from Albany, suspended In a crate under his tig. At on time he" drove twenty-four sheep to Belvedere, arriving late, and folding them close by the house. In the morning nineteen of them were found killed by wolves. Blooded cattle . were also Introduced Into Allegany by Judge Church. By common consent, ' Judge Church ha been accredited with being the first to suggest the idea of the Oenese Valley Canal, and afterward he exerted no slight influence In formulating its conception and hastening Its completion. - But the great work to which for a number of years h devoted his time and applied his energies was the Erie Railway, which he lived to see completed and the process of transformation which followed fairly begun. For many years the venerable old mansion was the seat of a liberal hospitality. Distinguished people from Boston. New-York. Philadelphia, and Albany, among whom - and the more noted were Govs.' De Witt Clinton, Marey. and Seymour, visited the family. Gen. Walter Stewart, one the intimate friend of Washington, with his' wife, drove all the way from Philadelphia with a coach and four " to visit his daughter and her young family. The " Church Tract," a th 100,000 acres soon cam to be. and is now, called, has long sine been parceled out to settler. The old land office ha served It purnoa and ha become a thing of th past. Judre Church passed away Jan. 7. ltoo. and hi remains, with those of his beloved wife, rest in the beautiful cemetery at Angelica, only a few feet removed from th slab which marks th resting place of his faithful friend and devoted coadjutor Major Moses Van Campen. Of nine children born to Judge Church, but two . surviveMrs. Elisabeth Horwood. now residing la Enir-land. and Major Richard Church, at prei-ent holding a position . la th New-York Custom House. The historic old homestead has at tt changed hands, being now owned by Mr compllahod wife, as th day go by rraZ rnor and more In lov with their rhamltur home, the now historic .Villa Belvedere On on of bis visits to New-York Jui Church employed th celebrated artist f gnant to paint his portrait, which is faith. panCTs, CUt h'ch -Btcdeat Cochraa Take lias. "'. PRINCETON,. I N. . J.t June 22. -Garrett Cochran, th university student recently shot by th negro Collins, was toUy re-mTvd ,n llal car to his Aotne. at W llllamsport. Peoa. Th bullet which wounded .him. Is.. deeply Imbedded In th muscle of his nock, behind Uv lft ear. it gives him no pain. Collins' trial Is QUARTER-ACRE FARM::: iPf aetlcal -Resalts Beglssis to A;;::: I for Willi:-: Workers. THEIH WORK GRAPHIC A LLT VlSmiZZ 1 The Farmers Are of All , Satlona'i tie and formfr Occupation- Men, Women, and Children I ' Actively Employed. "It seems womaas la man a and ma--. s womaas In America." " Th men hav to tend the babies, b? -"Ya, X tend baby. - Th woman hen pet work quicker than th mans.. 1m ft Work; j my wife sh chase m out of tho louse 'tm I get work. I cant stay; sh 110 itr, . - . ...... . , Tb. speaker., a Mc stalwart man. who s working ; one of th . little . quarter-acr farm,; with which th Society for. Improving th Condition of th Poor I doiug such practical work this 8umm?r. is on of th (atest ot th amateur farmers, and Ms crop are not very far along as yet- H Seated f very contentedly from hi labors yesterday morning while he expressed to f Petty of visitors his .views upon . th business outlook In America, the status Pt women la the Industrial world, and other too re personal Items. . . j Ther was an air of cheerful resignation fbout aim. and his "whit teeth gave evidence f either very good car or an exceedingly good digestion. He to a fowlsner. rho has been In this country seventeen yeara but h atlll speaks English with a strong accent.- I H. hi a pbotecrapher and wood carver, but when they seU imperials at 3 cent a dosen what can he - ,1a. ti oVa Winter; h was engaged upon the carving on tn front or a building In- Philadelphia, $ut there to not often now a demand for carving: In any kind of work. Why. eves aa a ladles' cabinet, where ther are fig ures, -iuu ngures. Ilk me." he explained, they turn th "Work Out bv mirhln. only. th,-last touches, the polishing aal rooouun. are don by band. - . - - I "And th women. h a-oea on: "it I easier Tor them to get work Uan th man. and ms wire can And something to do when ".cannQt" " ' He has lived In Germany, but his idioms ar not of th German tongue, i Now rou are worklne :he dm vnm wife will be willing to nave j ou rom bom. wm sn notT" asked a visitor. -j " I no can tell." he answered, as he commenced; work again. j There is a peculiar comoinaOon of trades men to be found among th society's farm-era Ther are a tailor, a Swediah . longshoreman, and an elderly Scotchman who looks' aa If he might be the proprietor ot th whole estate. r. j A little boy represents cm family, and a German woman, whn la moln -. lit between the potato rows, another. Eh has been having a hard time, twt things are Beginning to brighten-for her. Jl was so much trouble to, I know nor how to help myself,". she said. Her hus-band waa sick and In th HrMtnlf a ! - three children were sick, and one of them. Who was also in the hospital, was sent home to dl. -. j Now that her husband Is better, they hav 'the farm. 'Which the Ink. ran ,if with the-assistance of the srnalU boy cf eleven, and sh ha work : Jn "one"f Jhe hlj dry .good store of thc"ty as a "ivruO woman,; and affairs are very prosperous. J She likes the-outdoor-work. Where sh j lived In Connecticut, over." she went out to vnrli tn f . n. 1 ii i i . . 1 6 cent a day. . .;Bn,L. waiKs from Fourteenth Street up to th Thirty-fourth Street Ferry, crosses to ub juuu nr, ana irom there walk out to the farm. That means a great dal nucu uc iiKnui irer time aner sne ream i!1".... hoe1"1; nd, if she brinns both the children out to help with the devastat- In, hnl.t. V.11 V. - . . . ..... -. wuea, muv bum o csvrry ine uiuf glri. who U only . atx . year old. part of i Th farma - a ' s-ms. .tu .wit..-. fljld th saT-kOlektw- .Wsa. a w av SjWU uicu-Bir m UI , - f T; & 7n hT u relAr excurfons 1 a I4fiA. Iub A m 4lwlA . . 1 " luw-xetMj was watering crop of th family farm with a big watering pot yesterday morning. His mother Jim00" ut ,n th-f,'"D'on. with th vi urcM, aui unuer twelve ne said; - , 4 Jh.ejr. hT Uv,"r --. these little one. TAMP farm 1st k i j , . , "XJh.S There, by the. bl v.. 1. . 11.. ; ' .uu uiuoii nroiner n?v built a 1 little house. The back is towar 1 the fence and the whole front is on. It la mad Af mno-k Vw 1. , ' and sides, with sheet tin rusty, somewhat. . ' . inecuon . m case of sv sudden shower. K,. Lth ?Pt' ,rom th centre poleT J3f. Jbor nafled across and a big itojI BideT Ve" nt ot urity on th other tkiiHL nc ow enough for Jht mv't.bbil.!0 ,t Jpon- oe aeros ot JT- aFVJ flowering bush Coe-orate one side. There ia an artistic col-,hC. .v ttctures. not onlr on i We, but on th outside of th ltttl building, whil the real wall of the dr. wing room has . the foUowlnc slan crintcx" in H-'W NoSnnrAlTowia "'"I- That U the work of the oldest son. VThe ' outsld. of th house la further dee-' orated with the words: "Th Numberof This House Is 4-11-44." More work by th-same artiat, who wa evidently thinkli of .W-ne'f hbor5 JT10 hT ot yet com within a lonr dhrtanc of " 4-11-44.- Th longshoreman says he has been aroun X the world flv-time, and has tried hi work In the 7.M " ? ?F,.thePOW-ior th 'Setables better u i , !V,ff-2ir? to 'c1t f1" ta Sweden : - , . ,J v"" w 1 or nun oy his 'athr. and ride the hones bareback. iThere Is a smart woman who has had !pTnci,n 'srming in th old couatry. aVJ i-; Cbl? of Ph"omenal oUe? "Mi thoM leave ah gathers and ruts around her vegetables to enrich the soil n!I,..' ,,the tftr'm farmer urot-ge ha already aold o3 worth of produce, onions, radishes, and lettuce, his wife reddling everything h can raie. He 1 a farmer by profession, and manared his crops so that they, matured oa after another -In succession.. . ".v1 J". Kjeigaard. a practical farmer, rs th Superintendent of -th work. H - has tare assistants. It Is estimated that by working twelve days of twenty-four hours each a season's CTP? c raised. Th men. women, an I children who work th farms com at ad hour of th day from 4 o'clock In tne morning; and remain a lata at night as the can see. ; The ground to plowed. In the first place, ror all of them, and further than that, if ssary. they ar assisted with fencer. ds. and tools. 1 Most ef th farm workers are heaJs ct families 1 out of work or with only oca. si anal work to do. iTh results hav been very' satisfactory so far to the people Interested In th ei. periment. Only un - of th farmers ha failed to take care of his crops. Some c the produce is sal I to be even better tha- that raised by the regular Long l;dnl farmer. ; Th co-operative division of the farm l a valuable adjunct to th work. It u I v charg of the society, and men who hav their own farms ar permitted to work u-v... it at a certain sum per hour. With f 0?.ey.Jhjr mr 1 Xa Wvon themselvV until their crop returns are received iTh society Tha not hai th money t tk on all th men who would I ke t work oa th co-operative' farrnl c,4' Quently.. som- of them com - to work on their own plots without breakfast . a? i Since th crop hav be.-Un ti arreo-h PPn by wouli-be faVwer r SnweSr.,,',.b rtt " : U-erra ZTuVS tsblMhments or hoe?i "t.e .vV'r s ' vegetabU-a to be delivered , , r u , r r u. ;VraU.nJ ,hu- -v.: " f i 1 f: - -

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