Boston Daily Globe, May 28, 1888

Boston Daily Globe

May 28, 1888

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Issue date: Monday, May 28, 1888

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - May 28, 1888, Boston, Massachusetts mom   i ■ VACATION Is coming:, and good quiet places for families can be found by reading the small ‘%nnt ads” in The Globe. ©rt (Sick. SUMMER BOARD Can always be obtained by putting a “want ad” in The Globe, the best advertising medium in hew England. VOL. XXXIII—NO. 149.BOSTON, MONDAY MOHNING, MAY 28, 1888—EIGHT PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. CHIEF HANSCOM. Effect of Mr, Charges. Small’s His Great Ability an Officer. as Opinions of a Pemberton Spars Lawyer. The Chief Courts a Inquiry. Full Discreet Silence of Other Side. the The story or Chief Inspector Hanscom’s official shortcomings, as alleged in the charges preferred against him by Superintendent Small, the details of winch were published in The Glgiiii yesterday, has aroused deep interest throughout the city. The high character of the gentleman accused, his unquestioned ability as an otttcer and his hitherto untarnisned record as a man, made tho charges difficult to believe. On the other hand, they were brought by an official higher in rank, whose efforts for many years have been to maintain tho polico department in a condition worthy the city of Baston, which it was to piotect. Superintendent Small’s long experience in police matters, his financial success in life and the high estoem with which he is lie!d by those who know him best, made it equally impossible for the community to believe that he would bring charges against any one unle-s there was occasion for it. When interviewed, however, he declined to make any statement for publication; and, therefore, ull thut can be learned of the case are the specifications made in tho complaint against Mr. Hunscoin, which he will meet at the examination to be hold before the board of police commissioners on Thursday. A gentleman of the legal profession who has bad occasion to do business through the machine in Pemberton square, said yesterday afternoon, in speaking of t hief nauseam:    ‘I consider him one of the cleanest officers iu power in Boston today. You cannot find a crook who says he ever did business with him; you cannot find an officer who over found him in error while executing his work; you Mover saw him under the influence of liquor: and. what is more to tho point, you never saw him when he was not a Kt lineman iii the full tense of the word. It has been -a <1, even iii Pemberton square, that a man cannot hold the office of cipo! inspector and ignore the 'middleman,’ th.t go-between in soc ety, who pulls down the pow cr of tile law and by bribery It lint!,, the Eye* of .Justice, ah.Ie the criminal plies his infamous work undisturbed. Mr. Hansel rn maintained, however, ihat such a c urse was unnecessary. He had no friends among crooks. He considered them all alike as long as they remained in the business, aud if they had friends of influence it availed little if ho obtained the evidence to send them to P’isou. He was relentless in his work, and meant to show the criminal that lie had no chance of safety unless it was in upright living. As lung as he was liable I efore the law so sure was he to be prosecuted. “This was Hie policy pursued from tile be ginning, and what has been the result/ Boston has been eleaier of crime for the past two years than ut any time previous in its history. 2*ever has a gang ot crooks escaped punishment if their operations were kent up to guy length. I had some work a lew months ago in which I came in contact soUli tx mn I.,ii.    *»., i, I ,li tx Ilion ' I l.aV SIV. deny the charges. Two I care but little about, but that concerning my honor shall be proved or til-- orig gator snail suffer for it. I want a full and complete examination. Tot every one who caves to hear it come. Secresy is not what I desire, hut it is my wish that the world as wail as the gentlemen of tim police commission shall know wherein I am guilty.” Henry CP Tricksy. UNION JACK WAS RAISED. London’s Pride and Poston’s Glory at the Capital—Arrangements Made for the Reception by the President Today, ■Washington. May 27.—Tho stars and stripes gave away lo tho union jack on the flagstaff of the Arlington Hotel today. Beneath it London’s pride mingled with Boston’s glory. The Ancients and Honorables arrived from Niagara Falls early in the forenoon, after a tine trip. The members of the party spent the morn-lug lounging and recuperating. Iii the afternoon they diovo about the northwest section and out to the Soldiers’ Home. Governor Hunt- gave them a warm reception to the beautiful home. This evening the host and guests took it easy receiving informally a number of distinguished callers. Majors Frost and Stevens, two steam engines iii trousers, called on Colonel Wilson, the supervisor of White House ceremonies, this morning, and discussed with him the details of tho reception by the President tomorrow. Colouel Lamont not! lied the gentlemen that their party would be received at 1.18 in the aflernoon. Washington is growing quite curious about tlie visitors. The prevailing impres-s en is. however, that both the Boston and the London companies arc here iii full numbers and there is a lively expectation of a gorgeous parade down the avenue. Hie two delegations will put on their uniforms only a lieu they ( all at Hie White House tomorrow. Adjutant-General Dalton and Colonel Wellington came to town today and will bo with the visitors. Captain Wilson of tho ndjutant-geueral’s office also arrived today-Ile will at once resume his important labors on tho preparation and verification of tho records of Massachusetts officers iu the navy. TAKEN FROM THE FREE ALIST. Democrats Au Caucus Restore Duty on Hlllets of Steel. Class. Etc. Washington. May 27,—The Democrats of the House assembled in caucus last evening to consider the proposed amendments to the Mills bill. Mr. Randall was not present, being out of town. The Democratic members of the ways and means committee reported back quite a number of tho amendments which had been submitted since tile last caucus with favorable recommendations, and the caucus immediately proceeded to consider the report. Tile following articles have been taken from tile free list and restored to exist ng rates of duly: Glue, gelatine and all similar preparations, fish glue or isinglass, liquorice juice, nitrite of soda, bone black, ivory dr* pblaok and bone char, butter’s furs not oil tile skin. plaster of paris when ground or calculi d. Plate glass of sizes larger than 24xdo inches wa- Restored to the presnt tate of duly. Marble, rough, aas made dutiable at 48 cents per .cubic foot. It was on Hie free list of the bill, and now pays a duty of 08 cents. Liquorice paste or rolls was raised from 4 cents, us iii the bill. to 5 cents Der pound. It was also resolved to fix the duty oil slabs ami billets of steel nt#17 per ton (the existing rate) instead of 4511 per ton, as fixed by tho bill. On motion of Mr. Ford of Michigan, German looking-glass plates were added to tho tree list. MANLEY AT WASH1NOTON. with a number of ‘Huddle men.    ex pressed mutual dissatisfaction with Huns-com b cause ne was so strict, and ended in predicting thai bedote many mouths he would bo ready to r< sign «-r be put out. Of course there is no connection lait ween tho pending chat get* ami the above remark. lh it w ouId I o prepost -rout. A man yd Mr. email’* chaun ter would never stoop to even ilie thought i) such a motive, but the coincidence, n'veitliele-s. exist* and tho point I wanted to make was that it is most unfortunate, to say lite least, that Mr. iiauscom has nm a it possible to be accused of wion,:doing, whoa Ids outside work has been cornin lea with such tine r • suits. I ban a recent talk w ill Inspector Byrnes iii N< vv Voile and during the con-venation Chief Hanseoin’s name came up. ’Why,’ said Byrnes, ‘he is one of tho best officers I ever knew. He < annot be approached by crooks and they fear hun im re than almost anyone I ever saw.’ And,’’ said the speaker, “I am sorry thoro’s a friction between the two branches of tho department in Boston.’ Ho then dotai.ed much that I cannot repeat. Superintendent Small, lie said, had adv sers outside tho department, for whose benefit it was to know the minute details oi the nisi actor's work. “I don’t know as Superintendent Small ever.gave th ani any int', mullion, hut one thing is certain—they wan * od it. Chef Hanscotn alvyavs desired to keep what ho knew to himself, and tie generally did so. lie thought it tho most successful mode ot < liminal prosecution. This was the immediate came of the trouble between the two men. How it will result only tune can de ermine. Surely the board of comutissioueis wilt give their unbiassed judgment when tho hearing is ovi r. They’ me men of too high principles to act otherwise, ami I feel sure that Mr. Haiiscom will have justice, lie wains m illing more. There is no money for hun iii Hie polio® department. Ile can step today Int 'a better paving position outside, but ho isa soldier and a tighter when a principle is at stake, and if he to-Jews the advice of friemts he will meet the charges and prove their untruth, as I think lie can. Any one vv ho knows Mr Hanseoin Keels the malice ami dirt which is thrown out in the charge of immoral behavior. lie Cures for That more than any other, and if I were he I would make the originator of the charge prove his case or abide the consequences of a prosecution iii court. ’’It is not I (ie work of the reformer—a charge like that, aud the conditions surrounding its publication show the spirit that prompted it. Who has brought it? That Not There to Room Blaine-Speakers for the Maine Campaign. Washington, May 27.—Joe Manley of Augusta, Me., arrived here yesterday. He had engaged rooms ut tho Ebbitt in advance. and immediately upon his arrival he sought them and denied himself to all newspaper men. l ate in the afternoon he was seen by The Globe correspondent, to whom he stated thut he could say nothing beyond denying tim report Bhat ho lgkl '’come to Washington to boom Blaine.” Before Manley had beam iu town a halfhour lie was vis ted by Congressmen Milliken aud Boutell® of Muffle, who said later that Mr. Mauley’* visit here bud no political significance whatever, lie had come to Washington solely on''business.” At midnight Munley had not rotunud to his hotel, and it is oelieved an important conference is Doing held by the Blaine men in til® city. Mr. Stanley said tonight that private busine** made him come to Baltimore, aud ne took advantage of boing so near to Washington to run over here and engage sneakers for the Malno campaign. Ho has already secure! promises from Representative* McKinley and Burrows ami Senators Manderson mid Spooner, and may have other speakers if Congress does not adjourn too late. Ile said that he knew nothing of Mr. Blaine’* movements, arni did not kuow whether Mr. Blaine would accept the nomination if tendered him. IN PLAIN WORDS. Irish Members on Rescript. the The Letter of Bishop O’Dwyer. Not Bound Iii the Pope’s Views or Decisions. Large Meetings Throughout Ireland. Action of the Leaders Fully Approved. C Copyright, j • Dublin,May 27.—Immense meetings have boen held today throughout Ireland to endorse tho resolutions of the Irish Catholic members of Parliament on the papal rescript. William O’Brien, M. P., addressed ail enthusiastic assemblage in Limerick. This meeting took place, notwithstanding tho letter of Bishop O’Dvvyer of Limerick, addressed to the Mayor, and characterizing the agitation as one directed against the Pope. Tile clergy, however, were absent, but several sent letters of apology and sympathy. Resolutions indorsing those of the Irish Catholic members were adopted. Iii Kildare Mr. Dillon addressed a monster mooting. The clergy were absent, but letters of sympathy were read. Mr. Dillon condemned the letter of Bishop O’Dwyer. and said that with the exception of Bishop O’Dwyer aud. perhaps, one or two other bishop.-, tlie hierarchy of Ireland were with the people in their great struggle. He claimed for the irish people tho fullest free dom for their political actious. They would take their religion from Home, but not their politics. At a national league meeting in Bray today. Michael Davitt said: ‘‘Irish Catholic laymen are no more bound by tho Pope’s views or decisions, outside of purely doc trinal matters, than they are by the views or commands of auy other foreign potentate, aud the day an which they would be cowardly enough to submit to far worse kind of political subserviency than#that against which we are fighting in our national movement, we would wi it® ourselves down before the self-governed nations of the w orld us being too slavish in disposition to merit tho enjoyment of liberty, mid too recreant to the independent spirit ot our political ancestors to be worthy of anvthiiig els® but the contempt,of freemen.” At Waterford, vv oxford and Clonmel meetings weie also held today, aud the resolutions of tho irish members adopted. and two Italian deputies were present. The proceedings were conducted in an orderly manner. Our Spanish Commercial Relations Madrid, May 27.—Tho Official Gazette publishe tho text of an agreement between Spain and tho United Stales prolonging tho existing commercial arrangement pending the conclusion of a more ample treaty. Tho agreement may bo terminated on two months’ notice being given by either side. ALLEGED EMBEZZLEMENT. Why Mr. Cable Caused Mr. Chapin’s Ar rest—Interesting Statements by Accuser and Accused. Hyde Park, May 27.—Tho news of the arrest of Charles M. Chapin, the well-known insurance agent and an old and prominent resident of this town, last night, for alleged embezzlement fell like a thunderbolt from a clear sky upon the Sunday quiet of our town and created a widespread feeling of pity, both for him and his family, who are among the host poople in town. When the late train on tho Providence division of the Old Colony railroad rolled ...... OH; into the depot from Boston Officer O’Connell arrested him as lie stepped on the plat form and took him to polico headquarters, after widen Hie officer accompanied him to his home on Gordon avenue, where they passed the night. Early riffs morning he w as taken to Boston, and was delivered to Inspector Hails-com, who had a warrant for his arrest, on complaint of Hobart M. Cable, one of our selectmen, for embezzlement of 04000. Mr. Chapin immediately furnished bail, and returned to his residence later in tho day. Mr. Cable said: “In tile latter part of last February while Mr. Chapin was in Chicago my brother, Herman I). Cable, who is president of tho Cottage Organ Company of Chicago, sent to mo by Mr. Chapin stock in tho above concern to th a value of 07800. This stock Mr. Chapin brought on to Boston aud deposited iii a Boston bank as collateral, on which ho borrowed *'>000. “For months I have been trying to collect this amount, and Mr. Chapin has put me off from titno to time, saying lie would pay the money to me which he failed to do, and writing me a loller saying he had sent the money t» my brother in Chicago, which a telegram refuted. I have done everything in my power, going repeatedly to his house and oftico to got some satisfaction or explanation, trying in every way lo settle it without bringing disgrace upon him. and, although he lias repeatedly promised, ho never has made any explanation either to me or to my brother. “Ho paid mo *750. which I newt to my brother in Chicago. I trusteed his b nut account for *250. Ile paid me that Stout) aud gave mo a note for *1000, and owes rn® for Hie balance. *8000 and the Mote tor *looo. Mr. Chapin went west to Topeka and Denver tile 14th of this month, and wrote mofiom there, so thut I gut track of him. I saw no hop® for a settlement, anet had reason to think he intended to leave tho State, and for this reason entered crim inal proceedings." Tins evening Th DOCTORS SOMETIMES ERR. Death of Rev, Dr, Clear. Washington, May 27,—Rev. Samuel H. Olesy, 1). D., rector of the Church of the Epiphany, died this afternoon of pneumonia. Dr. Giesy was born in Lancaster, O., on Aug. 24, 1820. and was graduated from Franklin and Marshal College. Mercer*-borg. Benn., in 1845. Ile was a minister in the Dutch Reformed Church until 1872. wlien he was ordained in the Episcopal church. His first charge was as assistant to Dr. Leeds iu Grace Church, Bait more. In 1874 he look t burge of Christ Church at Norwich. Conn., where h© remained until The Emperor May Yet Escape tire Ort rn Destroyer.    * Berlin, May 27.—The Emperor appeared at th® window several times this evening. He complains of a feeling of lassitude, which tlie physicians attribute to the warm weather. The empress has postponed her visit to tho scene of the Vistula Hoods until after tho arrival of the imperial party at Potsdam. Dr. Suntan. who presided at a meeting of tho Goethe Society of Weimar, in proposing a toast to tlie health of the Emperor, sa:d it is idle to believe iu the infallibility of doctors. Get man or English. Many heroes liavo been grout rn action; others have been groat in endurance Til® Emperor is equally t reat in l oth. We hope and desire that veals equal to the number of drops in our glussi s may I e add* d to his life. Prince Bismarck has returned to this city.    __ DOI I.AVOEUISTIC CAA A It KMM. 1885. when ho was made rector of the Church of tho Epiphany in Washington CHINESE DENS RAIDED. is a qui stiou to be answered. Superintendent Small I don’t believe had i anything to do with tho charge. Ho knows Mr. Hans-coni too well, has st en his family and has spoken with his wife. Even if there were truth in the charge, I don t bol eve lie wouLvV ersonatly give it prominence, 'there is s > St et ling bac* of it all. and when tho truth is known I believ e the w ord conspiracy will show in part the » gin Seance and reliability of tho ch. r.ze.” „ Lato iii the evening a call was made at Hie milden eof George Chapman, the wellknown ex-detoi tivo, whose successful investigation of crime has amasstd luma fortune. Mr. Iffiapinan, who is a warm personal friend of Superintendent Small. *'as not to be seen: hut a ti lend who is familiar with the relations of both said. when called upon: "I doubt if Mr. Chapman would ex-press an opinion in this case. It is entirely inside the department, and if he knows anything about the facts be would naturally consider it confidential. He ln>s frequently said to me. however, that he did not think Superintendent Small would do anything unless ho had at heart the best interests of the community.” At the clubs and hotels the case was generally discussed. Mr. Hauscom. when interviewed at Parker’s, said: “I can only Young Girl* and Bor* Captured Opium Smoking In Prunroai. New York, May 27.—The polico raided two Chinese brothels in Mott aud Poll streets tonight. In one 12 Chinamen, two boys aud seven young girls, aud in the other tliiee Chinamen and two girls were captured. Some of tho girls were in short drosses. They bogged piteously to be releu*' d. Opium sun king was in progress at Loth places. Olio of the girls was Mary Farrell, who was man iou three months ago t > Prince Mock Ling of the Chinese six companies by Justice Pitsche. THE WEATHER. RfljK Washington, May 27. — Indications for 21 hours commencing 7 a. in. Monday. May 28: For New England and eastern New York, slight changes iii temperature, local rains, fresh to brisk southerly winds. Temperature Yesterday us iudicated by the thermometer at Thompson’s Spa: 3 a. im, 51; 0 a. rn., 52 ; 0 a. rn., 6«J; 12 rn., 88”; 3.30 p.m., 65°; 0p.m.. 63°; 9 p. m.. 52u; 12 mid., 51°. Average temperature, 53 VA®. Newly Appointed Bishops Speak. New York, May 27.—The meeting under the auspices of Hie Methodist Church Extension Society was largely attended at the Metropolitan Opera House today. Bishop Vincent Missionary Bishop Thppupn and Bishop Colgate were among the speakers. Fire Stopped by a River. Tyrone, Penn.. May 27.—The block extending from the liver to Juniata street, with the exception of the Boyer House, was burned tiffs morning. Loss, *40,000; insurance, *27,000. Hans'hB Witnesaed by 10,000 Persons. Navasota. Tex.. May 27.—William H. Hoe was hanged at Anderson yesterday. The scaffold w as erected one mile south of tho town, aud 10,000 people w ere pieseut. Just received from Paris, the new Direct-oire trimmings in jet and silk for the new lace dresses and garments. The most superb designs ever show n rn this city at Jordan, Marsh die Co.’s. The Folic* Disperse a Meeting After the Firing of Mayoral Mhots. Paris, May 27.—M. Do la Farge, presiding ut the centenary of the Assembly of 1789. made a vigorous speech against Bou-langerist Ca*sarisiu. The Assembly adopted a resolution demanding that the constitution be revised so as to provide for the abolition of the Sen* e and the presidency. Die speeches of tlie Communists in the cemetery of Pere la Chaise today provoked a tight with Boulangerists. Several revolver shots veto bred ami two Anarchists were wounded. Tlie police were compelled to disperse the meeting. SANCTIONER HY TOLSTOI. The Commixtion to Revise tho Caws Affecting tho Jew* enable to Agree. St. Petersburg, May 27.—Count Tolstoi, minister of til® interior, has sanctioned tile election of General Igiiatieff as president of the Slav Society. The Finland Diet lias passed a law creating six squadrons of Finnish cavalry on condition tHut they be stationed in Finland. The Nova Vreinya states that the coin-mission which has been occupied five years in revising the laws affecting Hie Jews in Russia is about to conclude its labors without arriving at a definite result. Directed to Explain in Print. (Copyright.} Rome. May 27.—Archbishop Walsh has been directed to publish on his return to Dublin, in tlie Freeman's Journal, a letter to rectify the erroneous views which have been expressed lespectiug til® recent papal rescript.    _  ening 'lur. Globe reporter cal let! up< n Mr. Chapin at his homo in Sunnyside anti told him Hint it was The Globe's wish to hear his side of tho story, and present his case impartially before tile public as the details of tho affair were already beforo them. While Mr. Chopin ueplored the publicity of tho affair he, in justice to himself. made the following statement: "Previous to my go ng to Chicago I had a talk with Mr. Cable aud to d him I know a party who had *8000 to invest. Mr. Cable wanted 25 cr 2* shares and I told him if his brother would let him have six certificates of 15 shares em Ii I w ould negot ate a loan for him and I was to have $4000 for a certain length of time to be paid for in instalments. Ile was not to pay for his stock until the fifth aim sixth instalment the first, sixth and last six months in the third year, sud when I went to Chicago to get tile stock his brother wanted him to taka more. When lie wits here in November Merman sniff ho could take 50 shares, and lie wanted to arrange it by making the collateral large enough so that Cable could have 50 shat os. I said,. ’I think so.’ and he also telephoned mo that lie wanted to see me on other business of another nature. “Herman w anted mo to negotiate for him and the treasurer a joint aute of #10,000. and he was going t • semi me 250 shares of tho stock. When I found that Hobart was going to have more than he first intended, it took longer time to negotiate, ami I wont to the bank and asked for 35000 on 75 shares of stock that I brough I I ac a, and I w as making other arrangements toward negotiating the balance. When the transact on was half completed Mr. Cable stepped lit aud demanded the return of the note he had indorsed aud the return of tim stock. Consequently I was unable to cany out the arrangement, and ho pitched into me. I paid *looo uud kept the Siooo to return to him according to agreement, which agreement was verbal between Cable aud myself.” Mr. Chapin says he told Cabio he would pay tho money as agre d. He feels his position keenly, aud thinks Cable’s action in causing bis arrest lor embezzlement was unjustifiable. He reiterated lo tho reporter ttiat ho had done no wrong and was confident thut lie would come out of it all right LEAGUERS AROUSED. Vigorous Words by bsgun aud a Bishop Over the Rescript, Lincoln, Neb , May 27.- A meeting of the executive officers of tlie Irish National League of various States lias been called by President Fitzgerald, to be held in Cleveland, Juno 12. The papal rescript i* the indirect cause of the meeting, it having stirred up much bad feeling among the members of the league. Many of them, prominent among whom was Patrick Eagan, regarded Home s interference us entirely uncalled for and unwarranted. Mr. Eagan publicly declared that Hie interference of tho church and the ecclesiastical dignitaries with tho political manage inept of a country and moo uf which their know lodge was necessarily superficial was deserving of no attention. This declaration brought a storm down upon Mr. Eagan’s head mid in u few days Bishop Bonace in published rn ai d, in which ho called the delegat i at large a political trickster aud denied I,im an audience until certain offensive words should have bion recalled. Mr. Eagan was not in a mood, however, to retraci anvilling he bud said. and came out in iv card iii which tie stated that Bish' p Bonacum is acting entirely on false information, and is allowing himself to he ussd as a tool of designing men. He closed his card as follows:    "For my part. I a-k no favor. I know my rights as a citizen of the (Jiiitud States,) us an lr.sh Nationalist, as a mail aud as a Catholic, and am determined and prepared to defend thorn from whatever quarter they may be assailed.” HOPE GIVEN UP. Sheridan’s Life Hanging by a Thread. Heart Failure Attack Not Overcome. Physicians Concede Thai End is Near. the No Longer Relieved the Drugs Used. by abandoned, and it is not believed that General Sheridan can last another 24 hours. General Sheridan fully recognizes that his end may come at any lime, and, it is said, has made all arrangements lie desires to have perfected prior to his demise. One of tho physicians in attendance said tiffs evening: "General Sheridan has great vitality, but I do not think ho will be alive 30 hours from now. aud certainly not in two days, unless thero is a groat change. He lias no pain, and I think he will sink away easily. A recurrence of tho boart trouble may come—the heart will cease to beat, and all will be at an end.” There has been a steady stream of callers at the general’s residence today, and many toll grams wore received asking for information as to his condition. The President sent a basket of flowers and a note of sympathy to Mrs, Sheridan in the morning. He asked to be informed of tho general s condition and expressed a sincere hope that his life would bo spared. To an inquiry made at 11.30 p. rn. as to the general's condition, the answer returned was: “Ile is hovering between life and death.” At I p. rn. no change Is reported in Sheridan’s condition, lie is holding his own, and is conscious and rational at all times, except immediately after inhaling oxygen, when lie becomes somewhat Highly. The doctors say it is improbable that any change will occur for several hours. At 1.45 a. rn. General Sheridan is sleeping quietly, and no immediate danger is apprehended. Tho only Fervors in his room are a physician aud a nurse. Tile other doctors are lying down, aud Mrs. Sheridan has also been persuaded to tako a short rest. Tho general lias had ono or two slight attacks of coughing. IDENTIFIED. Albert Everett’s Found. Body QAI.EANT PHIL Gallant Phil’s Victory Cedar Creek. at CYCLONE IN KAN8A8. England’s Defences, St. Petersburg. May 27—The Moscow Gazette, commenting upon the recent scaro over tlie condition of England’s defences, says: England, boing a ruin, must be content to play the part of a peaceful commercial state. Dom Pedro Still Very Weak.l Milan, May 27.—The Emperor of Brazil had a good night, hut he does not gain strength. The physicians fear the worst on account cf the patient’s weakness. Emperor Frederick Hae a Good Day. Berlin. May 27.—The Emperor passed a fair night. He remained in bed until noon. Ow ing to chilly w esther he did not go into tho park today, Scotland Loses an M. P. London, May 27.—Richard Frederick Fothringham Campbell. M. P. for the Ayr district. Scotland, is dead. He was a Lib-eral-Unionist. Italy’s Foreign Policy Oppoeed. Marseilles, May 27.~Four thousand Frenchmen and Italians met here today and adopted resolutions protesting against ltaly’B foreign policy, particularly her alliance wild Germany. Only three French Bulldlag* Destroy ell—Two Women Hurled In tho Ruins. Auilenk. Ran., May 27.—There was a heavy hail storm yesterday throughout Dickenson and Ottawa counties. At Manchester, tiffs county, a bank building in course of erection was demolished bv the wind. At Vino creek, Ottawa county. cyclone struck the residence of W. A. Tudor, completely destroying it and burying Mrs. Tudor and lier daughter in the ruins. They wore badly injured, but not fatally. At Detroit, this county, and Milton Vale, Cloud county, tlie hail was accompanied by vast clouds of dust, turning day into night. Barns and residences were more or less injured, but no one was hurt. Crops were badly damaged. Washington, May 27.—General Sheridan’s life still hangs by a thread, and the thread is so fine that the slightest jar may canso it to snap in twain. Tho first bulletin issued today reported a slight improvement in the patient's condition, but these official utterances are necessarily delusive. If. atter a very serious attack. an attack so serious that the general hangs over the very brink of tho grave, ho reooVers ever so slightly, the bulletin announces that lie 1b a little bettor. Of course ho is a little better compared with tho lime when tho last bulletin had been issued aud an acute crisis wrus at hand, but no comparison is made with the time before tile inception of Hie crisis. .So the bulletins do not show whether the general is losing ground or gaining strength, but simply tell thut for tile time being his physicians have been aide to keep the disease in check. Last night’s lute bulletin showed that I lie attack of houri failure had not yet yielded to treatment from 6 o’clock until lo, ana it was not until 4 o’clock this morning that tho doctors felt that they were masters of tho situation. At that time General Sheridan sunk into slumber and slept for ubout an hour, which seemed to do him more good than any rest he has had since he was taken ill. When he woke up he asked for some-think substantial to cat. uud rebelled at Hie peptonized milk thut was offer< d him by the physicians, and on which ho has mainly lived during tho last few days. Ile wanted some chicken broth, and after a good deal of hesitation he was given a teacupful, which ho drank with relish. One of Hie greatest dangers Hie doctors have to fear is un attack of indigestion; it would bo almost certain to cause death. During the dav tho general dnzod at intervals iii the big chair thut lie uses in preference to a bod since he was Rick. Ho is never loft alone for a minute. Two of Hie doctors uro constantly 011 duty. Sisters of Charity relieve each oilier at slated intervals, and Mrs. Sheridan is assiduous in lier attentions at her husband’s bedside; in fact it bas been with the greatest difficulty thut the medical attendants have i oen able to induce her to take much needed repose. Tlie distinguished patient suffers little if any pain. Now and then lie rallies and seems quite bright, but that is only for brief intervals; hut Hie best part of tho time lie lies quietly hack iii tile arm chair, ocousii nailv closing his eyes aud getting a little steep. Until tiffs morning his usually florid face was of a most deathly pallor, showing thai tho blood w as infusing to pulse through his veins, but today his face assumed rn re of its normal hue aud had somewhat of a healthy color in it. Deptoni/ed milk and a little beef aud chicken broth has l>oen his diet today, aud tho only medicine admin istcrcd has been digitalis. Nothing has been given to induce sloop, and early in the ait moon tim general had two short but refreshing naps. Ono of Hie most scientific physicians in tiffs city consented to give The Gnome correspondent tiffs afternoon a medical history of Hie case divested ot technical terms, only stipulating that his name should not be used, as thut would be contrary to professional ethics. He said: "'Ihe bulletins alo very unsatisfactory, aud do not give us all thut w e should like to know. but from the meagre information they contam, ami from what tittle I have heard from outside sources, i should say that Gene)'al Sheridan has tatty degeneration of the heart; that is, there is an abnormal development of fat constituting tho w alls of tin) heurt- instead of healthy muscular tissuo. Undoubtedly the valves of the vital organ are affected and do not dose perfectly. Thus, when the blood is pumped out, it runs back or regurgitates, uud cannot properly nourish Hie body. “You w iii notice that tile bulletins make special mention of tho ti deiua (or swelling) ut the lower limbs. Thut is tile medical term for diopsy. and is caused by the presence of wuter in tho blood Coming to tim surface. Tiffs condition may bo due to three things, failure of the heart’s action. a diseased liver 01 a disarrangement of tho kidneys may Le the immediate cause. In the present case i should say that it w as owing to tho weakness of the heart, possibly complicated by some urinary tt'onble.and that it How He Turned Defeat Into Victory at Cedar Crook, Washington, May 27.—Major McKinley of Ohio was talking tonight about Gonernl Sheridan, and recalled the timo when he led the groat chargo after tlie disastrous defeat at Cedar Creek. "I was on General Crook’s staff,” ho said, “and was posting some artillery under orders I had received from him, when General Sheridan and his staff came along the pike. Gen oral Sheridan had just come back from Washington, whore lie had received his commission as a major-general, aud know nothing of tile disaster that had overtaken us. Ile asked mo where General Crook w as, and I conducted him to headquarters. "Tho two generals retired some little distance and engaged in close conversation., Lf I ■ .-,»•> si., ■. ,1.... I . I . . I a I... 4. ••. I ... ...I ;.. 4    .1 Sheridan decided that an immediate advance should lie made. and tho camps from which wo 11ad boon driven be recaptured. ll was suggested that Geuoial Sheridan should first ride dow n Hie line so that his presence might encourage tho troops and they might Know that tho general was once more among them. Me had on a brand now overcoat, such as wo all wore, and this he took off ami handed to an orderly Then a pair of major-general's epaulettes were fastened on his .shoulders, and in tho full uniform of his rank, ut tho head of his slnff, ho rode down the line, "What a scene that. was! I Hover expect to witness such another. Tim huzzas and shouts were deafening, and his presence was as got d ai a couple of army corps. Sheridan paid hut little attention, except to tell us that before night we should again be in our camps, aud, as you know, his words came true. Ho looked tho ideal solder. and ho had that peculiur power of being aide to inspire everyone with his own confidence and to Lave the love and affection of his men.’ Given Up by the Sea at Nortb Scituate. His Mysterious Disappearance ii While Temporarily Insane He Wanders Away. The Suicide Theory Proved False. will be found that General Sheridan has Blight’s disease as well as a weak heart. “The general’s pulse is abnormally high. We are told that normally it is loo, which is surprising, us the pulse of the average healthy man is 73 Now, however, his pulse is heating away at tim rute of J lo or lls strokes a minute, while pis breath conies in quick, snort gasps, ‘that shows the tremendous efforts His heart is making to perform tts accustomed function*. • A medical man hates to say in ai . advance whether a patient is likely to die. but I should -ay that General Sheridan will inner New England Briefs, ..Hanson is excited over th* finding of * neglected fem* e infant. ..High tides caused considerable damage at Calais, Me., Saturday night. ..Burglars visited West Barnstable Saturday night, but secured no booty. .. Robinson Brothers' sawmill in Nebraska. Vt., was burned yesterday. Loss, *1000: insured. ..Rev. John S. Hiucks has resigned as pastor of the Betltuny First Congregational Church in Montpelier, Vt. ..General Butler will b® unable to deliver tho Memorial day address at Lowell, Rev. Mr. Blackburn will be the orator. ..Mary Armstrong of Lowell was knocked down with an iron poker in the hands of a neighbor on Saturday and severely injured. ..Fred Bates, a New Bedford boy. stole *35 from his employer on Saturday, nut was arrested yesterday while hunting. Ho had *23 left. ..Rev. Charles Wadsworth, Jr.. pastor of Plymouth Church, Worcester, resigned yesterday, having accepted a cull to San Francisco. Willia leave his room aine. Ho may rally and live lur some ll I tie Time yet, but I doubt it, as it ,m II. Osborne of East Bridgewater lias been unpointed a member of the bourd of examiners of applicants for ad' mission to the Plymouth county bar. to succeed Hon. Jonathan White, resigned. looks to me as if there was a general breaking up of Hie system. Death will be caused either by a clot in the heart or else from suffocation,-as the blood will bo poi-Kpiied aud will bs powerless to sustain life. Tbs slightest accident may cause death. Should tho general eat anything requiring the least effort to digest it. the extra labor thrown on tho heart would bo fatal, and for that reason (tie doctors have to be zealously careful of whgt he eats.” Ul t ween 4 aud 5 o'clock this afternoon General Sheridan had another attack, which yielded to tieatmeut more stubbornly than any of tho others. The doctors liave had to rely on digitalis to lestorotho heart's action, but the drug has been given .-0 ire ly during the hist week that it has lost its potency, aud now. unless very large doses are given, the effects are inappreciable.    ..... Between 6 add 8 0 clock tho general was ica. or death than he lias been at any t ine since last Monday, uud the doctois have now given up hope aud concede that it is only a question of a few hours when all will he over. The following bulletin, issuod at 8.30, shows how the doctors feel: '’Bulletin—General Sheridan is not so strong nor as well this evening as lie was earlier in the day. AU efforis of the physicians to rally him from the attack ol yesterday evening nave proved unavailing. Tile doctors are even teas hopeful than before.” Tim last stage but one in the ease bus been reached. The lungs are refusing to perforin their duties us filters, aud the PKK d leinaius stagnant in tit® veins because of the excess of carbonic acid. This eau hut out a little longer, thou the blood will be so poisoned that It will not be able to support Iii®. Bulletin, 10.30 p. rn.—AU hope has been Sherman Prays for the Dying General. New York, May 27.—Rev. Dr. Talmage'a church in Brooklyn was crowded to tho doors tonight tv hen the services iii memory of thu dead soldiers of the war wore held General NY. T. Sherman sat 011 the loft of the eloquent preacher and tho Grand Army posts occupied the centre of the auditorium. General Sherman was received vt Uh cheers, which were repeated every time h" made a remark. After a few remarks ho said: "At this moment there lies ut death’s door iii Washington, ono of the great st commanders of tim war, I ask your prayers for him here tonight. Ile is 11 years younger than I,” continued General Sherman, "while thero is lite there is hope, and I earnestly pray to God that in tho sequence of llffugs I shall precede him to the grave." LUMBER CAMP BROTHELS. Innocent Girls Enticed to Their Ruin Heads Shaved aud Hunted by Dogs to Prevent 'their Escape. . Cold Water. Mien., May 20.—Among the proudly ut women who have bern iu attendance at the mooting of tho Michigan Stuio Woman’s Christian Temperance Union ie Mrs. Obensauer, well known throughout the State as a fearless worker in the cause of temperance and social purity. Mrs. Ubensauer bas just returned from missionary tour iu the upper neniusula. “Boney, Schoolcraft county,” said Mrs. Obensauer. “is a place of 25 buildings, of which 15 ara saloons. A quarter of a mile from tim hotel I could sec tim roof of one of tim deus, around it a high stockade. Tim door is hi-ffi in tho palisade, and tho whole aspect of tho place is that of a fortress, \\ hat goes on inside that stockade is a fear- tul blot nu our civilization. Much of my uowledge of the horrors of the lumber • amp deus I got front Presiding Kilter Bartlett of Marquette, who paid u man to go Ihiuugh some of the worst of these places. His aindavits are now in course of preparation. uud will soon ba ready tor use. “When I was up there a man from Reed City stupp d up to me uud said: ‘Mrs. Obcnsimiier, I want to tell you about tho case of two girls who started on the train from Bt. Agnace to*go to Marquette for work. They were respectable girls. As they were talking over their plans a welldressed mun came up to them and offered them big wages to go to a lumber coml* to cook. They filially consented, and tie took them to an abandoned camp, whore they wore kept for several weeks to suit tho pur-uo-cs of a crowd of limn who came night afternight. The girls were locked in the house during the day. ami were finally released by a purtv of hunters. I myself raised motley to pay for tim care of tho girls at a hospital ut Marquette.’ “Bo you see,” continued Mrs. Obensauer, "that tho saying. ‘Oh! lim girls were bud, any way.'has no application in some oases. Indeed, tim only way in which these men can get girls al all is to muko fatso promises; tor even the mo't abandoned woman from tho city would not go freely to a place from which site knew Hint u horrible death alone would bring her role* “Tho worst dens are pow in Judgo Steer's _jstrict. ii counties.” JIO'    . district, in Schoolotali. Luce and Alger Were not detectives sent up there?" “Yes, and they were bought oil. The only way in which we can got evidence is through some oho who is brave enough to go through the ti- us and then testify,or cise to got Ute testimony of the lumbermen who tunisians evidence. The man whom Elder Bartlett has iii charge saw women, without anything wig turned into a crowd of men. "The girls have their heads shaved so that if they escape and wander off iii the woods the lumbermen will return them. Tiffs precaution is in addition to tho hunting by dogs. which is regularly done when the gills escape. "TheState officers don’t realize the depths of depravity there. I have written to Governor Luce, but lie sajslhalhe cannot be expected to reform humanity, aud thut the women are of the abandoned class. You see he has not acquainted himself with the mal facts. There is another difficulty. Dan Dunu, ‘Roscoinb Dunn,’limy cull liim, who boasts of his fame in that county, where the.se deus ate, is tim political manager. He is now under bonds as a result of tim Greeu law, but he is practically able to defy the law. l-ielius made a fortune out of iii* saloons and brothels, aud ne controls the voters for lili es, In fact, he is the boss of Schoolcraft county. Now that the vote is so clo-* in tho upper peninsula, it is quito important to have Dunu aud ids votes. Both parties. I believe, figure with him,” ’Where do you place tho blame for this state ut tilings in the upper peninsula?” With the conii)*n!es that own tee camps. Hingham, May 27.—The body of a man, which was found floating in the water off tho Centennial House, North Scituate beach, last Friday, was today identified as that of Albert Everett of Norwood, who disappeared so mysteriously the 20th of lust March. The body was taknn ushore about U o’clock Friday afternoon, but owing to toms misunderstanding of tho parties who found it, Medical Examiner J. Winthrop Spooner was not notified until Saturday afternoon, when Undertaker William J. Newcomb took tim body iii ohargo aud placed it in tho receiving tomb at North Scituate. Identification was something of a difficult matter, us it could only be by tao clothing or souio small trinket about the person. Tho body had evidently furnished food for the deep sea fish, as the head, both hands and part of tile arms were entirely Baton away. The part of the skeleton which remained was dressed tiu a dark colored vest, a fancy white bosomed shirt, brown undershirt, white standing collar, black four-iti-hnmi necktie, the lower end af which was pinned to the pleat of the shirt; dark striped pants and heavy lace shoes. In the pocket! wore found an old fashioned gold watch and I bain, to which was fastened an odd looking sea), which served for the purpose of identification. A leather bill book containing a business curd of the Manatuck Bilk Golnoany, a ticket on the New York & Now England railroad from Boston to Norwood. a dinner ticket of the Cafe Waquoit, and *2 worth of two cent postage stamps. As tho body lay high aud dry upon tlie beach, a large and curious crowd collected mid had innumerable theories to offer Many thought it the body of some man washed from (he deck of one of tim tushing schooners in tho fisherman’s race lust Fast day; others thought it might be some ono of the large number who are an nuttily drowned in this vicinity. The family of Albert Everett were loth to believe thut ho had such sad death. Although terious disappearance could plained, it was Oelieved, und peeled thut lie would sumo time turn up aud satisfactorily explain for his absence The reason for tiffs belief was that Everett could huvv bud no reason for taking his own life. and it was uol known that ho had an enemy. His future was unusually promising and ho was considered especially fortunate. About ttireo voais ago lie married an estimable young woman and settled down in a comfortable homo iii Nor wi oil. Throe mon t tis ago lie tx ughl out a stationery store on Columbus avenue, which ho run for a few weeks and thou suddenly disappeared. Otheis who claim to know Everett, but who could not positively identify the body, said that Everett had been acting very mysteriously a short time hetero his disappear mice, and frequently had the "blues.’ The reason for this was given that the store was bought through an agent, who was to have nil tie got over a certain price, ami as a result pocketed about *400. Tins is said to have preyed upon Everett’s mind. producing temporary insanity, uiul in one of these spells tie took his own life. But owing to tim almost unr cognizable condition of the body tho cause of Evoiett's death must remain a matter of conjecture. From the accounts published in the news. papers, the family gave un all hopes that Everett would return, aud scut Frank N. West, who has a place of business at 465 Washington street, to see if he could identify tlie body. Mr. West has for several years past been un intimate friend of Everett. aud today visited the tombs at North Scituate From the watch and clothing he quickly identified tlie body as that of ll s former Insoul friend Everett, lie was at an utter Ices to give any reason for the sad doatii, hut did not for a moment consider it a case of ioul play. "Everett." he said. “was my particular friend, aud a very hxight ana agreeable young follow. He had nothing tot rouble him; on the contrary, every thing to be happy over. He was not in uny financial difficulty, and was very happy in his domestic affairs. A few days before his disappearance lie complained of a bud feeling in Ute head, uud we thought ho was threatened with brain discase. It was evidently his intention to visit his rota ti vis in Norwood, but by mistake look the train to Scituate, (lore lie must have bo corno a victim to the disease thutlhre.it cued him, and, in his aimless wanderings, must have fallen into the water aud drowned." The body will bo taken to Norwood next Tuesday lur interment. is a member of the celebrated class of 1837. to which Senator Evarts and the late Chief Justice Waite belonged, and which celebrated its semi-centennial last commencement at Yale. There is every reason to believe that the contracts for the new building are not yet given out and that they will not be nntil the "fence” excitement I* somewhat allayed. CROWDS AWAITED HER. Mrs. Cleveland Attends Church Three Times on Sunday. Philadelphia, May 27.—With today’* blue skies and bright sun came the fir** pleasant weather that Mrs. Cleveland has had since she hasbeen the guest of Rev. Charles Wood in Germantown. She attended worship in the morning at the Firs* Presbyterian Church, of which Rev. Mr. Wood is pastor, and when the carriage drovo up Chelter avenue was black with people,and the sidewalk was so crowded that it required tho efforts of two stalwart policemen to keep a passageway open. Mrs. Cleveland occupied the pastor’s pew near the front of the church with Mrs. Wood and Miss Bessie Wood, and all through the service heads were turned and necks craned to get a glance at her pretty face. As the organ struck up a lively tune after thebenediction, she stepped quickly down the aisle bohind her two friends, tripped lightly across tho sidewalk and entering tho carriage. was away beforo half of those who had only corno to church to see her knew that she had gone. Mrs. Clev eland looked pale and tired and kept tier eyes down txs if she were annoyed or embarrassed. She wore steel gray velvet trimmed vv ith silver braid and a walking fiat to match, with white flowers. Bite spent the rest of the day quietly at the Wood mansion and attended the Sunday school celebration in the afternoon aud the services in tlie evening. Mrs. Cleveland will go coaching today on a tally-ho and will bo feted in the afternoon by George W, Childs. PARDON OF THE ANARCHISTS. til* (Amating of It to be an Issue In Illinois Campaign. Chicago, May 27.—Dr. Ernst Sob midi, chairman of the Anarchist defence committee, said in an interview today: "Tho pardon of Neebe, Fieldon and Schwab will enter into tile present Illinois political campaign, lf a promise to grant executive clemency were made by either candidate it would result in bis defeat. I ani not in favor of pushing the movement for a pardon at present ami believe that any attempt to secure one would compromise the chances of the men.” The Anarchist defence commute will apply to tho Circuit Court this fall for a writ of habeas corpus in tlie case of Oscar Neebe. It is claimed that errors have been discovered in tlie .Supreme Court record. ^ General Butler is quotod aa saying that "Neebe ha* a fair chance of being released.” THEY UP8ET THE LAMP. Italians Have a Row, Which Ends In a Holocaust. WYlkksbarke, Penn.. May 27.—A terrible holocaust occurred at West Pittston early Buiulay morning. On Saturday night a largo number of Italians gathered at • hoarding-house kept by Chris Sarageri. They all got drunk, and a fight followed. The lamp was upset, and Hie place set on fire. Sarageri’s four-J ear-old daughter was burned to death, and three of the drunken Italians were seriously burned, two of them it is believed fatally. COMPARE PRICES FURNITURE met any his niys-not bo ME almost ex LYONS WON HI8 BET. The Prize was a Barrel of Bear, aud tit* O (fivers Did Mot Oat It. The attention of a couple of officers of station ll was attracted yesterday afternoon by a number of nieu hurrying towards the Codman farm. which is situated at the corner of Washington aud Codman streets, Dorchester. Proceeding to the large barn which is located on the estate they found a large party of highly-excited individuals engaged in a heated discussion over some subject which, despite the hest efforts of the bluecoated guardian* of the peace, was kept a profound secret. Whether a cock tight, dog fight or man fight had been in Krog ess could not be learned, aud tho po-o«p retired, discomfited and disappointed. Those men lure labor where it is cheapest that is all right. With tile callum come the saloons. Iii ninny camps the companies own the saloou buildings; iii some they own the liquors. Tho brothel* ovist as a consequence of the camps. I think these companies have some duties iii the way of caring for rite moral condition of the ignorant who work for them, yet few of those companies will give money tot missionary work. It is a sickening picture.” Big Fire at South Pittsburg, Term. Chattanooga, Tenn., May 27.—The Perry Stove Works and Payne dc Co.’s large dry goods house, at South Pittsburg, were burned last night. Loss. *200,000- Twelve thousand stoves iu stock were mined. The insurance was about #112,000. I lie cause of til® excitement was a wager. winch the occupant of the farm had made last week, that he could run from Ins home to the Dorchester cemetery ami return in 15 minutes, and a half-barrel of tim bes! brewing was the prize to be won or lost. Numerous friends 1 f both contracting parties assembled to witness the heat, aud had tlie pleasure < f seeing Pat Lyons, tlie sprinter in question, cover lnmself witli glory aud the distance within tho prescribed time, tor Pat made no agreement to follow the highway in his lace tor the spirits, and took to the fields, crossing hedge!, stonewalls and ditches in a manner that would do credit to the famous Little-wood. and made the distance with several minute* to spare, lienee the hilarity at the old homestead. And yea will Amt that similar qftallt ie* of goods to ours cannot be proc a Ad within IO to 20 per cent. us low. Compare the style ana workmanship of our new Aals Bedroom Suits, lo Pieces, at iliiit.&Oi our elegant Oak, Charry and Mahogany Nutts at alf Prices. A tine exhibit of Dintug-E&nom Pur atturn. an tin a* and other styles; Handsome NldetMiurds al Its and upward. Compar* our assortment of Parlor Furniture, tho newest designs, In richest tapestries, plush, etc. WK CAUL ATTENTION TO OIB SPECIAL A BR A.VO KMENT* FOR THE FCRVINHI VO OF COUNTRY RESIDENCE*. METROPOLITAN PADDED VAN* FOR MA FR DEI.l VEU Y, RAIN OR SHINK. 1.0 W UHT PRICKS. CAMI! OR IN* BTA KMENT*. 1075 lo 1079 Washington St. SGE CHESTS GIVEN AWAY! Kor til# next week we will give to each purchaser f #60 worm aud upwards a present of a giant Ice Chest i or, lf an t-e chest is not wanted, auy other article of Uke value may bo substituted. 1,0014. AT OCK PRICK* 1 Ask Chamber Mots,......SIN Plush Porter Nulls.......SUO Hut Closet Hung"........SIA Carpets, *5r. per Id. Upward. Also, alt kinds of House Furnishing at lo was* puces for CAH II. or ou INSTALMENTS. I. P. LOUD & CO., AM UNION MT.. UOMTON. To smoke the BEACH. STONIS is to smoke the best. tiny, try sud rv* HOME FURNITURE CO, Price for TI ESMAY, May 20, $6.49. Remember, this price Is for TIES* DAY, Mal ’iii, oui*. A safe,,sure and speedy cure for cough* and colds—Adamson's Botanic Balsam. Kinsk tho waste pipes and disinfect every auspicious plays w.th I’iau’s Chloride*. Mrs. Pierrepont’* Gift to Yale. Nkw IIavkn, Conn., May 26.—It is current gossip tonight among certain Yale men that tho donor of Ute new building, which is to bo located where the beloved Yale fence now stands, and which is to cost *125,000, and more, if necessary, is no other than Mrs. Pierrepont. Hie wife of Hon. Edwards Fiempout oi Nsw York. Ald. Fieri«ponl ... SIO to $200 .. $30 to $250 .,20c. to $2.00 19c. to 50o. 13c. to 60c. $9 to $40 $14 to $60 Chamber Set*........ Parlor Suits-.......... Carpets  ............ OH Cloths  .......... Straw Matting ....... Single Oven Ranges .. Double Oven Ranges Curtains and Draperies 25c. to $50 Baby Carriages................. $5 to $40 Mattresses....................$1.85    to    $30 Bed Springs.....................85c.    to    $10 Cabinet and Mantel Beds $10 to $50 Refrigerators................$2.50    to    $40 Toilet Sets.....................$1.85    to    $10 CASH or INSTALMENTS. FEES DEL IV EE Y. HOME FURNITURE GO. KU THAN CK TO WAREROOM*, 263 WasJtuhgtuu u^ Water St IHS* ;

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