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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 11, 1895, Image 8

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Continued from Flral Pn*te.
eluding, frequently, the m?kln?; and striking of
camp and the parking of train* for defence
against attack.
"The parkinR of trains? Well, that Is a very
Interesting- form of battle tactics. There is a
good deal of fighting on the plains, and when a
train of wagons is stretched out several miles It
offers a peculiarly inviting chance for an attack
and stampede from the Indians. In parking the
trr.ns the wagons are placed in a circle on the
outside, with the mules Inside, while the troop?
conceal themselves In and around the wagons or
behind them and the mules.
"The inspection next includes the visiting of the
quarters of the men, the barracks, storehouses,
etc.. which Is done either by the inspector or a
etaff officer, whom he may send when he wishes
to economize time
"At Fort Sam Houston. I found the post in
fine condition, and the inspection was highly
SStlSfactorr. From San Antonio I went to El
Paso, where Is the new post. Fort Bliss. This
was only recently completed, yet some of the
buildings had been seriously damaged by storms,
and they were being repaired while I was there.
Four companirs of infantry are regularly sta?
tioned there, but because of the injury to the
?buildings s..me of the troops were elsewhere
during my vint. The main thing to be remarked
about Fort Bliss is that the severity of the
.forms in that part of the country makes it ex?
tremely difficult to construct posts which will
not be damaged, and so make living there un?
comfortable at times.
"Let me say that before reaching Fort Bliss I
paaacid within some nine miles of Fort Clark,
which lies off the Southern Pacific Railroad that
distance. I did not visit ttw post, as I was there
only a few years ago. but the officers of the post
anana out to the Junction to meet me.
"From Fort Bliss I went on to Fort Bayard,
named after General Bayard, a brave officer of
the Civil War. This post is in the southern part
of New-Mexi- o, among the fo ?thills of the moun?
tains. It is a very pretty post. The garrison
consists of one battalion of infantry and two
tr 'ops of cavalry. It seemed to be In excellent
condition. The troops are of the 24th Infantry
and the 1st Cavalry. It was nt Fort Hayard
that we i-iioountered a sandstorm, which was so
li< i ?? that we could not see the troops across
the parade ground?. So the review and the In?
spection were omitted. This post was built to
SSS.SI in the control Of the Apache Indians. It
lies near one of the old trails of that tribe, cx
t ; .in; between the Apache grounds and <>'.d
Mexico, through which they oaed to make their
escape Into Mexico after their depredations In
New-Mexico and Arizona. There have been
none of tho?:.> depredations recently; in fact,
they have nearly ceased. But the post is still
valuable in the enforcement of the neutrality
laws as to Mexico."
General Bchofield spoke of the fondness of Mex?
ican revolutionists for organizing Just ?over the
border in New-Mexico, and then making raids
Into their own country. For this reason these
posts near the border have to be maintained.
"Last ye.tr," he continue.), "there was a little
something of the kind going on. Frequently the
tr ?ops are stirred up by rumors which may have
gomethlttg substantial behind them, but the pres?
ence of the troop? generally suffices to prevent
any Infraction of the neutrality laws. It a^ts as
a deterrent force.
"Next I proceeded by way of Albuquerque to
Fort Wiiitrate, in the northern part of New
Mexico. We reached there in the latter part of
May. While JTOU in the East were suffering fr >m
the heat of those days, we had experience with a
snowstorm at Furt Wingate. There was a fail of
?ST?ral inches. This is now a small post, the
garrison consisting of fou? troops of cavalry. Its
putpose is to control the numerous Indians in the
northeast Of Arizona and the northwest of New?
Mexico. This refers especially to the Navahoes.
who create a good deal of trouble In the struggle
for water between the white settlers and them?
selves. Water is very scarce there, and fre?
quently the wens and pits in the Navahoe Reser?
vation give out, and then the Indians leave the
Bw reservation In pursuit of water.
S^ "Of course, they come into contact with tjie
Whites and then comer, a clash. Furthermore,
Indians and whit?? steal each other's sheep and
cattle. There ;.re aomc five thousand Navahoes.
They are strong and healthy, unlike the Ban
nocka and Shoshonen They are a pastoral peo?
ple and very peaceful. They raise large floks of
Sheep and great herds of cattle. But they are
mu. h like the white man in keeping a sharp eye
out for their own."
lien ver, the headquarters of the Department of
the Colorado. General Wheaton in command, was
the next Stopping place. General Sehofleld took
occasion to explain that "the Colorado" referred
not to the State, but to the river, a custom es?
tablished during the late war, as in the case of
the Department of the Potomac, the Tennessee,
the Mississippi, etc. Fort Logan i? the post at
this place. It Mes near Denver and s atthwest of
It some ten or twelve mile.?. As to the designa?
tion "fort" used at all the posts, this Is a mis?
nomer, General Sehofleld said, as there was no
fort at all at any of these points, only barracks.
Still, it had become an official designation.
Colonel Merriam Is In command at Fort Logan,
the garrison consisting of the Tth Infantry, with
a squadron of cavalry. General Sehofleld said of
his experience here:
"The troops were reviewed and inspected in full
dress and in campaign dress. The infantry
gave a remarkable exhibition of facility and
rapidity In making and breaking camp in the
field. In that form of tactics every man carries
a pack?we used to call it a knapsack?an 1 half
a tent on hi? back. The command is to 'sling'
or 'unsling knapsack.' The men made and
broke camp in a wonderfully short time. I was
going to say they made ca?np in seven minutes
and unma le it in four. But I won't trust to
memory, for it may have been In less time. I
know it was wonderfully quick work when th?y
hal struck camp and were all ready for the
march. It was a fine exhibition.
"I will say .n general terms that I found the
IroopS at Fort Logan in a very high state of
efficiency. Their quarters, everything, wa? in
an excellent condition.
"The most important question this post has to
deal with sometimes is perhaps a railroad strike.
But the troops are there for geneial popoasa
It Is a centre whence tne troops can quickly be
cent to various points. The department Of which
Fort Logan Is the headquarters embraces Col?
orado and the Territories of Utah, New Mexico
and Arizona."
From Denver the tour lay east again to Fort
Riley, Kansas. There is the cavalry and light
artillery school designed for practical exercises
?.: I the combined operations of cavalry and
artillery. Th" garrison consists of two squadrons
of cavalry from different regiments and three
l.attalior.i? of infantry. General Sehofleld was
particularly enthusiastic over Fort Riley, faying:
"This is a very beautiful post. The Govern?
ment, before any land was taken up here, re?
served 20,000 aerea of fine rolling country. There
Is no aettlement, of course, upon It. The nearest
place in Junction City, a few miles from Fort
Riley. and just off the reservation. While the
country is rolling prairie, some of it is flat?the
Kansas River bottom, for Instance.
"Fort Riley is a very old pom, hut it has been
re -.-fitly reconstructed and much enlarged In a
durable and perfect manner and one intended to
be permanent. The garrison here 1? what it waa
intended to be, a model in all Its appointment?,
discipline and efficiency. Colonel Arnold la in
con.mand. The commandant and all the field of
floer? are ?elected with reference to the highest
efficiency. Details of troops are changed
quently, so as to give the different branch!
the service a chance to have the benefit oi
Instruction. The Government has had a sp
code of instruction prepared for this pur)
The object of this school is to Instruct all tr
in turn. Of course, this goes on at other pos
times, but here It is a regular part of the ser
From Fort Riley our Journey was made 1>> I
to Fort Leavenworth. where we arrived the
morning, early In June. Here Is an Infantry
cavalry school where all the young officer
both branches are sent in turn for a two-y
course of Instruction. It Is what may be call
post-graduate school of the Military Acadi
designed t<> afford thorough instruction in
branches. The permanent garrison consist
two battalions of infantry and four troops of
airy, commanded by Colonel Hawkins, of the
fantry. There is always a large number of yr
officers here undergoing instruction. It is a
large post and in excellent condition, except s
of the old buildings, which should be torn d
and replaced with new ones. These old build
were put up at a time when haste was aeceet
because a post was needed whence troops 01
be sent out to guard trains. They were bull
timber ?tnd logs, whereas the buildings at
posts are now <>f brick. The troops here wer
excellent condition, and the course of instruc
for the young officers Is thorough and satis
tory in every respect. At Fort Leavenwortl
the prism which was formerly the milit
prison, but It has recently been transferred
Congress to the Department of Justice as a c
"Our next point wa. Omaha, where we vtSJ
the old Fort Omaha, in the suburbs of the c
and the new poet. Fort Crook, which Is not
completed or garrisoned. The new post is
ceedingly well built and promises to be one of
best. The old post Is still garrisoned, th
being two battalions of Infantry in line conditl
Fort Nlobrara. a post near the Sioux reservatl
and three miles from the Klkhorn Valley R
road, was next Inspected, it is garrisoned b;
regiment of Infantry under Colonel Townse
It Is not far from the Dakota line. The tro.
presented a fine appearance and gave a cr?dita
exhibition of skill in making and br?>aking car
The quartermaster gave a remarkable exhibit
of wagon train drill, Intended for conditions
conflict with the Indians. The purpose of t
post is to patrol the Sioux In.Hans.
"From here we went to Fort Meade, In Sot
Dakota, a beautiful post garrisoned by t
(??quadrons of cavalry commanded by Colo.
Carleton. This post, like those of Niobrara a
Fort Robinson, is intended to aid in the cont
of the Sioux Indians, it being to the north, wh
the others are at the south of the Pine Riel
agency. The troops at this post were fou
to be In the same excellent condition which ch;
acterizes the army in the Wwt, ready at
times for active service at a moment's notice."
The tour next led to Fort Custer, where t
visit proved a most Interesting, although sad 01
Speaking of his experience here, General Beb
field said:
"We reached Fort Custer by a new branch
the Chicago, Burlington and Qulncy Rallroj,
which ha? been constructed, not in the hac
manner in which new roads in the far West *
apt to be made, but in the most thorough manne
with complete rock ballast. We travelled 1
night and reached the post the next day. Fo
Custer Is a pleasant and well located p.-st. It
' on the plains, and its occupancy te freed fro
the objection which formerly existed on SCCOUl
<>f its great distance from any railroad. Tl
garrison is a squadron of cavalry in th? usu
good condition. The barracks and quarters a
in satisfactory condition.
"In the afternoon nf the day we arrived thei
we visited the Custer battlefield under the guie
anee of a scout who had located the positions ?
the cead of Caster's command soon after ti
battle. We we-e, therefore, under his guidant
and by aid of his Information, able to trac
quite ttttsfSCtOrlljr the course nf happenings i
the disastro is battle in *rhlcb Custer and hi
troops met their heroic death. Every grave i
marked by a tablet. These were? erected upon ir
formation supplied by the scout.
"From Fort Custer we turned back to Foi
Robinson, Nebraska, neir the southwest corne
of the Sioux Reservation. This is garrisoned h
the 9th Cavalry. Colonel Fiddle eommamling. Tii
exhibition given by this regiment and the .-or
monial exercises In the manoeuvres and march'
in campaign outfit, as well as in battle tactic
upon the extended plains nenr the post, was tin
surpassed by anything which we had seen durln
the tour of inspection. A part of the garr?s
which I Inspected is now in Western Wyomlni
looking after the Bannock Indians.
"Fort D. A. Russ.-ll. near Cheyenne, Wyo., Wfl
the next post in our tour. This is one of th.
posts designed for the protection of the Uni o
Pacific Railroad. The garrison is mad- up o
two battalions of Infantry. These were r -vL-vve,
and Inspected, and they went through th" ordin
ary battle tactics and manoeuvres ander the:
respective commanders in an entirely aatllfac
tory manner.
"From here we went by way of Og.le-n to Bal
Lake City and visited Fort Douglas, which i
situated on an elevated plateau overlooking th<
city. The garrison is composed of a regiment o
infantry, which was reviewed and Inspected with
entirely satisfactory re-suits. After one day hen
and in Salt Lake City we proceeded to San Fran
is ., where we arrived about June 1.
"The principal garrison in San Francisco 1.?
at the Presidio, a large reservation near the ? ity
toward the s>-a. containing the sites of the aea
coast fortification?? on the Bouth side of the
Golden Gate. The garrison consists of on? bat?
talion of fort artillery, one battalion e.f licrht
artillery and one squadron of cavalry. The- other
posts In the harbor arc the Alcatraz and \ II
island??. The garrisons from these last two were
brought to the Presidio and united with the gar?
rison of that post for inspection and review.
The manoeuvring? of these combined troops
under the command of Brigadier-General For?
syth, commander of the Department of Cali?
fornia, were exceedingly brilliant and In every
respect entirely satisfa tory.
"The troops are stationed at this point for
general service. The policy is to concentrate
them here, whe-nce they can be rapidly si :it by
rail In ease of emergency, as when Colon? I
Graham, In charge of the infantry, was sent to
Sa. lamento during the railroad striked, while
other troops were hurrie.l ,,fi t , \jcm Angel, -s.
"The next day an inspection was made of the
new fortifications f ?r the defence of the (tolden
Oate, including a battery of twelve rifled mortars,
Just completed, and ready for service. Of tiiis
and similar batteries constructed at other im?
portant points it is sufficient to say at present
that they are probably the most ofll rlenl and
satisfactory means of defence against naval at?
tacks that have ever ?Slated anywhere in the
From certain incidental remarks which Gen?
eral Sehofleld here made, not intend?-1 f..r for?
eign ears, it was mad. plain that the Oolden
Gate would be an extremely unsafe port for any
naval ve-ssel hostile to the Fnlted States t.. ?it
tempt to get within a specified , number oi
miles of.
After visiting points of interest in San Fran?
cisco, General Bt hotleld proceeded by the South?
ii'.'i Pnclfic Railroad to Portland, Ore., and
thence by boat to the Vancouver Barracks,
Washington. "This," said General Sehe.field, "is
a beautiful post, situated on the bank?? of the
Columbia River. Its gairis-.n Is composed <if a
regiment of infantry under the command of
Colonel Anderson, and of a single troop of eav?
airy. At taWS place is also the headquarters of
I the Department of the Columbia, under the com
Ludwig Baumann & Co.,
nomm. J \ Block, 35th to 36th St. and 8th Ave,
1 000 ARM
i,uuu Quin,
quarter - sawed 03k;
no side chair to
match, M will lefl
leather seats at $1.
and cane
scati at.
pi-.NTl 1 M1NS
u R.,lt.m Hocker,
elegant in appearance
and an ornament
tc any
,F white reed,
handsome design, .1
pattern.-, square,
round and oblong
shape?, price?, reduced
from $4 50'
to. .
Laaaaaaaaaaaaan \\
Jtt ^
<%%%%%?> ?>%%%>gyg>^
BEDROOM SUIT, antique oak, superior finish,
U bed 8 ft. high, large sire dressing casc^siTe
of bevel plate mirror -Ox'24
DARLOR Tables,
r all sizes and
prices; this represents
one of a large num?
ber purchased at
about 14 regular cost,
antique oak finish,
polished. .
?aiars?FirFST stock of Pier Glasses, superior
WA<? uS Piano finish. These glasses must
be seen toVapprec.ated. ^?* ??* nem
have been
be appreciated. Such
ottered before at such
superior fi n i s h
Chiffonier, with Hat
Box and six drawers,
70 in. high, ?13 in.
long, IS in. deep,
rlate glass Z ?T?
?fell . . U./O
ptVBVPlECE Parlor Suit covered in satin damask, new de- ^)/C O^
sign, handsome finish.Xvl?V?J
to put your tea
?nd coffee pot on;
will not buri 01
scorch your table?
cloth, or will keep
vour pots '?ool str-.i
mg on your f\/\
stove, each. . ?UU
ANOTHFR very tare midsummer bargain?
Extension Table, antique oak, H A f\f\
feet, handsome pattern
THIS department
excels any of its
nature in this or any
country, <.re.it vari?
ety. Silk, iStin and
lace paras. .Is
They be?
gin at. . .
REED Chair, sol A>
built, nice- f" -y
ly finished. . ?DO
FANCY decorated
1 China Plates^ all
sizes, I, 6, 7, 8
inches, at the ridicu?
lous price of,
per doz.
fOFFF.E Mill made
to fasten on your
kitchen table, made
of strong cast iron,
adjustable 00
** Splint Rocker,
substantially QA
made. .W
best steel, double
blade, WO '.1
handle, only
Y FRY handsome and
popular style solid
heavy Bed, with adjust?
able casters, brass 'os
ettes at hejd,
loot and end.
Our Carpet Dept.
Contains all kinds of floor cover
^ i no imiiKj ??.,,- i ? jngs af the |afest anj most ap_
m V on Deposit. / J
?^ \ / J proved patterns and at remarka
5v \. y/ ? blv low prices.
Srml in rent*, pnttni-r for :'.?! l-pniee- hook,
Knido to lii?ii?i-kf <-|il iitt or 2 rent? for nny
nnf of the folio,vu?? nepnrnt?? oataloa-o???.:
i iiinlomir of < huir?. ou?nlo?n?> of Loan Re?,
nml t inirhr?, rn in l.xcn?- of Rattan Good?,
f-ntiiloKiif of nahy (arrimera, Parlor Sait?,
Ilflrlni-riit.ir?. or llok.-n.?? <-n I nlnitii?-?? frt><*
on appIi?-n?ion.
buyers given a car fare free.
Country trade receives special
attention. Goods safely packed
and sent everywhere. Freight
mnntl of General E. S. Otis. The appearance of
the t. ?ops and ihe social charms of the com?
manding General of the department snd all the
n ,f the department Btaff ami of the post
end their familles wore in keeping with the
natural beauty of the place and of the surround?
ing country. Includini tne famous snow-capped
,,. untslna of that region, which were distinctly
Vlelble during the entire day.
?After the Inspecti n of Vsncotreer Barracks,
ami in compllsnce with an invitation n eleed by
telegraph the previous day, the evening was
?pent In a review and Inspection of the National
0uard 0f Oregon In Portland, whl. h tested until
, ... ,i: nlsht. This exhibition of the young sol?
diery of Oreg :? proved to be exceeding gratify?
ing. Th- efflcien j displayed by them Is worthy
of thp higheel preise. Immedlstely upon the
,., mpietlon of these exer Ises at the armory, a
il train w.-.r- bosrdsd by our psrty at M
,,- . k, and we r.bed Tscoma the nexl dsj In
time to make t! >?"* preparations for a
trip t . Al.: lea.''
General Bchofleld sUted thai while hia vlsil to
Alaska was not In his offlcisi cspscity, be bsd
. ...,?n,.,i thsl m tl>i; was the only psrt of the
united BUtea which be had never asen, be would
make th- trip before be retired from active
,. |? the Ae-ny. Of his trip and his experl
n Alsska he had thli to
??After a brllllsni reception in the evening,
riven by the |ood people of Tscorns, our psrty
. night w.-tit abosrd the ?tesmer Queen snd
morning, June 17. \v
.,, gui,, thi ternoon of July .">. and spent
thai nlghl and thi K urth nt that piece. Then
is a naval ststlon at Sltka and a naval steamer
In the berbor, which in fitted with eteam laui
end is sultsble to nsvliste the Interior wstera
,. viasl ?. This force Is much better equ
for thst pecullai service thsa it would be with a
military ton ?-."
Upon returning from Alaska to Tsooms Oen?
ersl Bch field Inai.ted the altessslseted :' r tho
fortlfii ' ? und Pusel Bound, snd h( baa
.. i ?., the Becretsry of War his com urrenee
In the views of the Bosrd of Engineers it; select?
ing ihese altes Contlnulni hin narrative, Gen?
eral B? bofleld ssld:
"Th>- Secreter) of War hiving; juit before my
return to Teco na, p ssed through thsl p?a ? nd
ti? and ihence ea twsrd thr.uiRh the Ira?
.. t militan ? -t- In the northern tier of
l di i it vieil thene post?, but returned
to Bt Paul by way of the Csnedlen Psctfk Rail?
i . !. viewing the irsnd snd magniflcenl i enery
,,;- the regioi traversed. Near Ht. Paul is Port
Bnelllng, inrrlsoned by a regiment of Infantry,
but ei these troops were In summer camps with
th.- National Ousrd of th.- Slate, assisting in
their Instruction, I msde no Inspeetlon of the
post Information received at St. Paul regard?
Ins the threatened war with th- Bannock ind
toi tbei slth ether Important military
matters, induced me to prposed tsitoouf much
delay to Cbicsgo snd thsnee to vVe?wilngton,
?here i srrlved two weeks sgo, thus termlnstlni
fur th<- preeent my Inspection of the military
p Stl "
Weterbury, Coas., aur. io.-w. L Hail, the ?o
rsal peSCb expert, says the Connecticut crop Will bd
res ly for the merket about September 1, and that
it was never better. The lots! output of the
?t?te, h" estimates, will bd M.<*? liask.-:?
I- ! Bi t.k. N. J., Auk. M.- The new Catholic
church here wCl he d? Ueated IS ?SOtTOW. Mea?
s.Knor Satolli, it is oxiie-ted. wlil preach the ser?
mon, and the church will be dedicated by UI*hop
?i rssj. i
Anbury Park. N. .1., Auk. 10 (Bpeclsl). The annui
b.iby parad, took piare? on the beach promenade to
afternoon it 4 o'clock in the preaeace of over thlrt
thouaand people. There were over ? i>*h; hundr?
little onea in lii.e. principally cai; lr>-n of c-ottagei
an l hotel guest? her? and at the nearby resorte.
The? proceaaion moved rr.im the Au Mtorlum at
o'clock to l>e-.ii Lake, bark to the Fifth Avenu
Pavillon, .-nil then counter-marched to the Audit
riu.n, where, the prises and Bouvenlra aere award
ar.'l distributed. Th? lin>- w i- m ided by ?event)
Ova bicyclists aa*ea orl Beside, the* ?mailer bable
In carriages, th.-r-- were many on tricyclea, bicycle
and goal
The youngest baby in th.- pura le was the Inf.n
son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dann, of Brooklyn
only two daya old. H;s grandfather wheeled tn
The ludgea were the Rev. s. Edwsri
Young, >f Newark; William Pitt Kiv. r^>. of New
Y'Tk; Mayor Lawrence Fagan, of Hot..icen; Miyo
Emory N. Yard, of Trenton; Mayor John C. Hankln
of Elisabeth; K. a. Quayle, .?f Morrlatown; Joaepl
B. Turner, of Morrtstown; John .1. Usher, '>f Hii'i
? County, and I'h.irlf? K. Smith, of Philadelphia
Prises were .warded as follows:
Piral prise, for best decorated carria?.-. to tin
i. 11.> of William Wallace Totten, o? Brooklyn
i prfae, to th? child of Mr. ami Mrs. Augus?
tus Halm.-. ..f Newark; third priz.- to th. child ol
M? and Mrs. Bamuel Martin, ol N.w-Tork.
Pint prize, for beat da oration In natural flowers,
in Harriet Walborn; aecond priz? to Estelle Pol<
lock, of New-York; third prize to F'hlllp Hisrby, of
Aabury Perk.
Pint prize, for beat decorated carriage in wiM
flower?, to Mildred Smith, of Brooklyn; second
prise to th.- child of Mr. and Mis War . ..;
Rutherford; thir.i prise to the child of Mr. ?ad
Mrs. CHjuri i-, of Newark.
First prise, for th'- handsome?! decorated ear
In Nntlonal colors, to the child of Mr?. A.
Webb, of New-York; second prize to Vera De
?Jamao, of Philadelphie; third priz. to Ella A. Kintr.
of Brooklyn.
The prize for the most original decoration ???
awarded t" the child of j. R. Young, of the Brood,
way Theatre, New-York. Th.- carriage in which
the child was seated repnesntod a lolisier.
First prize, for the meat bandeomely decorated
?loir? carriage, to Mrs. (i.-orRe Beaton; second to
Mlaa Mabel Trimmer.
Piral prise, for the best lecorstlon? m whit?*, to
Mrs M. Is. Wlnsor, of Asteiry Turk; se-ond to K
M H luthwortn, .>f Harlem.
Piral pris*, for b.-st decorated tricycle, to Qeorge
Patterson; second t<"> Catherin? Stemt.
Piral prise, for besl f.-mai.- character ccatuaie, to
Helen Black; ?econd to PreMa Bchnelder; third to
,, | .? B. Diamond, ef Aabury Park
Fir?l I'll-.-.-, for beel male costume, to Frank
Christian!, <-f ?Asbun Park; second t<> Frank Ten
Broeck, of Asbury Park; third to Bennla Fees, of
Asl.or.- Park.
The prize for the lars-ist baby, und.r six months
old, was awarded to Mabel O, PI her. Prizes for
ti., moat novel feature? "':- awarded t-> th. wat?i
m. l .n float an.l the yachl Defender. The priz.
for th.- youngest baby w.-r.t to the child of Mr.
aii-1 Mrs. Dann, of Brooklyn, two day.' old
? ??- ?
m Wut ci.oTfr MABKBt.
F:-. 11 River. Mass. Auk 1" (Sp.el.i i -The print
r|oth market ha? been active during lh?- week, ami
th. salee have redacted ?> ?real Increase in the de
monel. Bpot no.?.Is were ?old freely for Itnni. i.,.t
delivery, and the sto.-k on band ahraok 15,000 p ? ?a
I'..r ;iu- present month the mill? are well sold up.
th- sale? of the last w?-ek be-In?; for early delivery
for th. most part. The demand of mill men fir
higher prices I? likely to be met tiefore any furtru-r
lar*.- ?ales are reported, and orders now in would
seem to foreshadow im early Increase of quotations
The OUtlOOk I? en< oiir.i-.-lii; In every way, and the
near futur? bids fair to be prodacth. fo< i re?
sults for the workers Th.- weekly statement :
Fro lu. il.>ii. ;:-?".'"?' plecoa; deliveries, A?OOU; :... k on
han I. 126.0110; odds, I2.0??: -,i*..l ?.. n. -. I; last week'?
stock, 17,000: ?ale-, tSS,S0e; odds, US.OOO; MxM'a 2"M
BOO; spot, 117,000; futur.-. mi,uno, sales for weekly
deUvery In Au*\i?t. lao.000; aepteinber, 110,00 Oc?
tober, BB,000; N?vtmlwr, 19.000; Dtc.mhtr, 12 0?O- Jan
Uaxj. ?,1AM. .Market llrm ?t 2 15-16 cent? for 64x64?
Hartford, Conn., Aug. 10? About four thousind
persons crowded into St. Patrick's Church this mim?
ing to attend the funeral services of Vicar-<.}e:ieral
James Hughes. The church was heavily draped In
black broadcloth. The body of Father Hughes lay
in a solid oak casket on a catafalque In front of
th- alter,
At 10:13 o'clock the office for the dead was chante!,
the chanters being Fathers John J. Qulnra, Ken?
nedy. Lynch, of St. Peter's; Lynch, of Waterbury,
and W. J. Shsnley, rector of St. Joseph's Cathedral.
The solemn requiem high mass was then said and
Sting, The celebrant was tile Right Rev. John
Brady, Auxiliary Bishop of Boston, and the other
of?cers of the mass were: Assistant priest, the
Very Rev. John A. Mulcahy, of Waterbury. Vlcar
Oeneral snd Administrator of the Diocese; deacon
Ot ?iie mars, the Very Rev. Father Lee, of Win
sted; sub-deacon, the Ree. Thomas W. Brodertck,
of this city, deacons of h-.nor, the Rev. Jame?
Smith, of fills' city, and the Rev. v7. J. Slocum. of
Bouth Xorwa'.k; masters of core monies, the Rev.
William MclJurk, and the Ree. Francis P. Havey,
both ..f st. Joseph'? Cathedral. The music of the
servies we? rendered by a choir of 100 voices, with
?Tiran and orches'ra accompaniment, under the di?
rection of Professor F, 12. Luoley. with five so:o
Tin- funeral fwraSOS was ?.reached by the Right
Rev. \>r Beeves, Bishop of Springfield, who spoke
Of the great spiritual faith of Father HiiRhes, his
admiration for American Institutions and his co
? ration in all movements tor the improvement of
tne city morally.
'I'd.- body m is buriel in Mount St. Benedict Ceme?
tery, thi beeret! beim; the Rev. Patrfck Duftjin.
of Torrlngton; the Rev. William Dullard, of Quit?
ford: the Rev Patrick Mulholland; the Rev. James
McKeon, and th-- Rev, John Corcoran, of New
Haven; the Kev. James O'Brien, Of Bridgeport;
tbe Kev. Bernard Roden, of Bristol, and the Rev.
Patrick Kennedy, .if Waterbury
Among those who attended the services wers es?
Governor Morgan ?;. Bull;.ley. Mayor Bralnard and
mernb.-rs of the city government, ths Board of
? tmen and other town officiais, and many rep
ntetlva dtlsena
Chatham, N. Y.. Auk. II (Special).-There Is great
excitement here over repeated attempts to kldfOSP
Alma, the ten-yC4U>Old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Preuss.-.i.-r, reepectab?e Germans who live
about one and one-half miles from this place. The
child says she will know the man If she see.? him
again. lie effected an entrance to the kitchen
through a window on Thurodsy night A IJoinlng
ths kitchen are the sleeping apartments of Mr. and
Mrs Preusscner, and next to these are the sleeping
rooms of their three dill.Iren The Intruder, after
he had entered the house, opened the door leading
. i lie yard. He then proceeded to the room of
th-- children, and. taking the girl In his arms,
started With her. Still sleeping, for the door.
\- he reached the kitchen Mrs. Preusscner awn
kened and mused her husband. He Immediately
arose, grabbed a butcher-knife from the kitchen
table and gevg ChSSS. When Mr. Preusscner
reached the outslds door tbe abductor was running
at' und the corner of the barn, 100 feet away, and
the child was ?creaming Si every *lep. When he
sow be was being pursued h? endeavored to secure
a new hold of the child. In order that he might
carry her easier, and In order to do so he loosened
his grasp on her more than he Intended.
By hard Struggling the girl managed to escape
from Mm At first the man started to pursue her,
lui: the slgnt of the Infuriated father, armed with a
knife change! his rolnd. and M escaped Into a
-i w beeide the bam. Neighbors were called and
? ?hori hunt made, but nobody was found.
Th- terror-stricken parents anticipated another
,:i:i from the abductor. Last Friday night the man
rel irned and made a second attempt to secure th?
child, but to- was discovered Just sa he had climbed
iiii.it. a fence at one side of the house, preparatory
t.i entering the window of th.-icom occupied by the
children . w
About two weeks ago two men, one of whom, the
child ?ays sea the man who took her from her bei.
mei lu r as "he was passing the piece of wood?
near her home and tried to induce her to accompany
them This she refused to do, and she ran awav.
Reginald Cultos, alla3 "Estelle Lawrence," the
ressni man who was errested In Central Park Fri?
day evening for masauerodlng- In fcr.iir.lno attire,
was arraigned yesterday In the Yorkvllls Court.
HI? defer.ee was tns.t be v.-as compelled to dre?? o.i
s w onion because of bis feminine eoDearcncs which ,
?joncs an? (Tavnagfs.
Busies Phae?on?, Surreys, Wagon?
ettes, Depot Wagon?;, Business
Wagons, Farm Wagons,
Ai.so but ?"""?? om nauummm vou.cAit
265 and 267 Canal SI.,
new?rk "
coach kurse and c06 co.
have on show at all limes ever on,- hundred head ?| the
be?t horses obtainable. SSSStatlaf of four-lnhar.ds, ?tas?
detna, matched and croas-matched pairs, elngle hor?,??,
?ortdie horses, and roadster?. All tJM lot ?re lK>ug-ht w.tb
a special view to action, ?peel ?ad cinfcrmntlcn that S
faultless. All our botess are handled, bitted an ? . ,v
dltlosea at our trabriag ?tables Ones?Us. renn. Isa
Save at all time? ovar for y pairs, reaglBg from fourteen
to seventeen hands, and of alm.et every jesirabta color. All
the lot are thoroughly broom, acclimated, ond ready tor
lrr.medlrte use. We guarantee io allow more breeding,
quality, style, for formai:, n an.l pnen-rr.enaj high all?
round g.iera than have ever b*en offered, for sole in this
. Telephone. No. 07 Columbus. A.idrrs? No. fgSJ Wee?
?Oth-st., New-York City.
FOR KI.Kl.lMi: OK I)K?i|<;\,
America's Representative Bicycles
137 WEST 1-iflTH ST.. M'? YORK.
caused him to be arrested whenever he went oat
dress?e M s man. He said he had always earned
an honest living as a domestic servant, and did
not Intend any harm by going In Central Pork.
Ifaststrate Slmm?, however, sent him to the work?
house. _ _
msnnr potter has ?eft .tM.vroy.sr.
nishop Potter, who has been In charge of tbe
Cathedral Ml??lon, at No. 130 9tanton-st., during
the absence of th? Rev. F. R. Baterr.an, ended his
labors there yesterday. Mr. F>ateman, the regula?
minister In charge, returned yesterday from the
Catskllls, where he parsed a month'? vacation,
Bishop Potter started at 9 o'clock yesterday mors?
Ing to go to the country.
Omaha, Neb.. Aug. 1*\?Jude? Hapewftil decide^
the Firo nnA Folleo Pijant aas? ?.111? oftornoon 'la
iavor of tb? asw beard, ?reluaiiu the 4nJuacl.os. .

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