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THE NORTH ' PLATTE -SEMI-WEEKLY' TRIBUNE: TUESDAY EVENING,- DECEMBER 311895:
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m-TTTri in a td
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CONTINUED PROM SECOND PAGE.
"Mr! MitcueJ," Eaid Mr. Barnes,
"why did you object to my looking into
"I never show my jewels to strau-t
gers. It is wrong to tempt people. "
"Yon are impertinent, sir! What do
"I mean that I regulate my life by
rule. This is one of my rules, and "
though I do not doubt your honesty, you
are a stranger to mo and so come within
the operation of my rule. "
"Your cool impudence will not avail
you in this instance. These aro tho
"Indeed ! Do you discover that, as you
claim to have detected the thief, simply
by looking at them?" Mr. Mitchel as
sumed that sarcastic tono which had sev
eral times irritated the detective.
'Have done with child's play," said
Mr. Barnes. "I have a list of the lost
jewels, and this case, with its contents,
accurately matches tho description.
What is more, this list in your posses
sion is the facsimile of the one which J
have in my pocket."
"Ah, now we come to tangible facts
and leave the realm of psychology,"
said Mr. Mitchel, leaning forward, with
evident interest. "Let me understand
ibis. -You have a list of the stolen jew
els. That papnr is a facsimile of this
one here. Tho description, too, tallies
with the case and jewels. Is that
"That is quite right. Now cau your
remarkable inventive faculty fashion a
story to meet this emergency?"
"Mr. Barnes, you do me an injustice.
I am no romances. That is the differ
ence between myself and the criminal
class, with which you deal. Those poor
devils commit a crime and depend upon
a sequence of lies to clear themselves.
On the contrary, I follow this rule, 'Re
fuse to answer all questions, or else an
swer truthfully. ' Now, in this case thero
are some points as puzzling to me "as to
yourself. Them I shall not attempt to
explain. One of them is how you can
possibly have a duplicate list of my jaw
els for these are inina, I assure you. "
"Here is the list, "said the detective,
taking it from his pocket and compar
ing it with the other, "and, by heav
ens," he continued, "tho writing is the
"That is interesting. Let mo look,"
said Mr. Mitchel. With which he arose,
walked around to the other sido of the
table and stood leaning over the detect
ive. "You see, I do not ask you to let
me take your paper from' you. You
might suspect that I would destroy it. "
Mr. Barnes handed both papers to him
without a word. Mr. Mitchel bowed as
he took them and returned to his scat.
After a moment's careful examination
he handed them back, saying :
"I agree with you, Mr. Barnes. The
writing is tho same. What deduction do
you draw from that fact?"
"What deduction? Why, I found this
description of tho stolen jewels in the
pocket of a dress belonging to .Rose
"What? Do you mean to say that she
was the woman who was robbed?" The ,
blank amazement upon Mr. Mitchel's
face disconcerted Mr. 3arnes, for if he
did not know this, the mystery seemed
deeper than ever.
"Do you mean that you did not know
it?" asked Mr. Barnes.
"How should I know?"
This caused a silence. Both men stop
ped a moment to consider the situation.
At length Mr. Barnes said coldly:
"Mr. Mitchel, I am under the painful
necessity of placing you under arrest."
"Upon what charge?"
"Upon the charge of having stolen
jewels, and perhaps of having murdered
"Are you in a hurry to tako me with
you?" asked Mr. Mitchel coolly.
"Why do you ask?"
"Because if not I should like to ask
you one or two questions. '
"You may do so."
"First, then, as tho robbery was com
mitted on a moving train, will you tell
me how you supposed it to have been
accomplished, since the passengers were
searched?" Mr. Barnes had his own idea
on this subject, which he did not choose
to tell. He thought it well, however, to
pretend that he had still another theory.
At least ho could observe how Mr.
Mitchel received it.
"As you say, all were searched. The
first was Mr. Thauret Nothing was
found. Let us suppose a case. This man
Thauret was in the. same carriage with
the woman Rose Mitchel. When the
train slopped at New Haven, suppose
that he took the satchel, left the train
and passed it to you through the win
dow of your section, thinking that only
his carriage would be searched. After
his own examination he left the train at
Stamford. Why may he not have tapped
upon yorar window and have received
back tho satchel?"
"That would make him my accom
plice. You are wrong. I do not know
the man at all "
"You admitted having met him when
Mies Dora Remsen introduced him to
'Once only at a gamingtable. That
s why I was displeased to see him in
the honie of my intended. Passing the
robbery, then for despite my denial you
may think your explanation correct;
and a jury might agree with you let
w come to the murder. Do you swppoee
-jnroa3d make & wager to commit
a crime and Hen go to the extreme or
killing a woman?"
"I do not. But, having committed
the robbery, and then having discovered
that this woman, who, you say, has
blackmailed you, had actually taken an
apartment in tho sanio building with
your affianced, you may have gone there
to urge her to leave and havo killed her
to save yourself."
"Plainly you do not know me. There
is one point in what you say which is
interesting. Did I understand that this
woman had an apartment in the Thir
tieth street building?"
"Certainly, and you knew it."
"You are mistaken. Let us return to
the jewels. You think that these are
tho missing gems. If I prove to tho con
trary, will you agreo not to place me
"With pleasure," said tho detective,
feeling safe in tho idea that what Mr.
t Mitchel offered to do was an impossi
bility. "Thank you ! That gives me my free
dom, in exchange for which courtesy I
promise you all tho assistance in my.
power in finding the murderer." Say-;
iug which, Mr. Mitchel touched an elec
tric button, and when it was answered
sent a message up stairs asking Mr.
Charles to come down. In a few mo
ments that gentleman appeared.
"Mr. Charles," said Mr. Mitchel,
"would it bo possible for mo to enter
ike vaults without your knowledge?"
"It would bo impossible for any ona
to enter hero without my knowledge,
jaid Mr. Charles.
"You keep my key. do you not?"
"Havo I ever taken 'it out of th:.
"Then you think it impossible that I
should have been able to havo a dupli
cate key and to have entered here with
out your knowledge?"
"An utter impossibility, sir."
"Can you remember when I was here
"Certainly. It was about two weeks
ago, when you told me that you were
going to Boston."
"Thank yon very much, Mi. Charles.
That is all." Mr. Charles retired and
Mr. Mitchel looked at Mr. Barnes with
f a smile, saying:
"You see you are wrong again. Tho
jewels were stoldh yesterday morning,
and I have not been to this place since,
and thereforo could not havo placed
them in this box. Are you satisfied?"
"No. If you wero able to commit the
robbery on tho train while I watched
your section all night, and to have suc
ceeded in getting tho jewels away al
though yon were searched, you are in
genious enough to have found a way of
getting here without tho knowledge of
Mr. Charles. Or, he may bo paid to lie
for you. I feel too sure that these are
tho gems to bo eo readily convinced to
tho contrary. "
"So you did watch me that night.
Well, I am sorry you had so much trou
ble. I must give you further proof?
Very good. 'Examine these. " He took
out a package of letters and from them
extracted a bill of sale, dated five years
previous, in which was once more an
accurate description of tho jewels and
case. In addition there was pinned to it
a receipt from tho New York custom
house for the duties paid, which paper
was also dated back. This was evidence
which Mr. Barnes could not refute.
Plainly this particular set of jewels be
longed to Mr. Mitchel.
"That is sufficient. It would bo folly
to arrest you when yon could show those
documents to any judge and be released.
At the same time I shall not forget the
coincidence of these two lists, and that
ono of tho button."
"By the way, Mr. Barnes, would you
mind saying where you iuimd that but
ton?" "In the room whore the woman, was
"No wonder you valued it. I am sur
prised that you should havo presented it
to Miss Remsen." There was a twinkle
in. Mr. Mitchel's eye which annoyed Mr.
Barnes, but he made no reply. Mr.
Mitchel continued : -
"In consideration of your not placing
mo under arrest, Mr. Barnes, I will
give you a hint. I made that wager
with my friend Randolph yesterday
morning that is to say, Dec. 2. Iliave
until Jan. 2 to commit the crime about
which the bet was made. Should you
come to tho conclusion that I am not
guilty of either of those now engaging
your attention it might enter your head
that I still have a crime on hand, and
it might pay you to watch ma Do you
catch the idea?"
"There is little danger of your com
mitting any crime during the next
month without my knowing it," said
"Now let us change the subject Do
you see this ruby?" taking a large ruby
from the caso before them. "I am
thinking of having it set as a present to
Miss Remsen. Will she not be envied
when she wears it?"
MS. RANDOLPH HAS A EIGHT WITH HIS
Upon leaving the vaults Mr. Mitchel
and the detective parted company, the
former going down to Tiffany's, where
he left the ruby, with instructions as to
how he wished it set On the following
wonting Wilson's report to Mr. Barnes
. that Mr,. iitchl had soent the
afternoon at iTTa Union League club and
had accompanied his fiancee to a private
ball in the evening.
On the morning of tho oth, as Mr.
Mitchel was dressing, a card was brought
to him which bore the name of his
friend, Mr. Randolph, and that gentle
man a few minutes later entered. Mr.
Mitchel was cordial in his greeting and
extended his hand, but Mr. Randolph
refused it, saying:
"Excuse me, Mitchel, but I have
come to see you about that wager I was
stupid enough to make withjou."
"Well, what of it?"
"I did not suppose that you would go
"So far as what?"
"Why, haven't you read the papers?"
"No; I never do. I am above that
class of literature."
"Then, with your permission, I will
read one to you."
"Go ahead; lam all attention." Mr.
Mifchol seated himself in his most com
fortable armchair, and Mr. Randolph,
without removing his overcoat, sat in an
othor. Taking a morning paper from his
pocket he read the following :
vThe inquest upon the body of the
mysterious woman found murdered in
tho Thirtieth street apartment house
was resumed yesterday at tho coroners
office. Mr. Barnes, the well known de
tective, testified that he had been upon
the Boston express at tho time of the
robbery of tho jewels; that he had an
interview with the woman at which she
jave tho name Rose Mitchel and made
an appointment with him at her resi
dence. He called at the time agreed
upon 9 o'clock on the morning of the
5Jd and discovered her lying in bed with
her throat cut Ono singular fact brought
out by tho detective's testimony is that
the woman's name had been, deliberate
ly cut from every garment. This may
indicate that Rose Mitchel is an assumed
"The electors who performed the au
topsy declare it as their opinion that the
woman was attacked while she slept.
Otherwise thero would have been more
blood stains found, as the jugular vein
and carotid artery wereboth cut. They
think that the assassin jssd an ordinary
pocketknife, because the wound, though
deep, is not very large.
"A curious story was obtained from
tho janitor. Tho woman Mitchel had
been in the house about three weeks.
She was net a tenant, but occupied Ike
apartments of Mr. and Mrs. Comstcck,
who aro absent in Europe. The woman
gave him a letter purporting to bo writ
ten by Mrs. Comstock, instructing the
janitor to allow tho bearer to occupy tho
apartment until suited elsewhere, oud
also asking that the janitor's wife would
see that sho had proper attendance. The
janitor did not doubt the authenticity
of the letter, but it now appears from
tho testimony of a relative of the Corn
stocks, who is well acquainted with
Mrs. Ccnistock's writing, that this let
ter is a forgory.
"After a little further evidence of no
special importance the inquest was ad
journed until'today. It is plain that tho
detectives are all at sea in this case. A
startling piece of evidence has now been
obtained by a reporter which may serve
as a clew. It is no less than tho discov
ery of the lost jewels. It will bt remem
bered that Mr. Bames was on tho train
and ordered that tho passengers should
be searched. Nothing was found, from
which it seemed safo to presume that
thero were two persons connected with
tho theft. One cf these secured the
plunder and handed it through a win
dow of the car to his accomplice out
side. A reporter went over the route
yesterday, beginning his investigation
in Now Haven. He went the rounds of
the hotels, endeavoring to discover if
any suspicious person had been noticed
in the city. At one of the last which he
visited, which is about five minutes'
walk from the railroad, depot, tho clerk
remembered amanwhodid act strange
ly. It seems that this man came into
the hotel at about noon on the 8d, regis
tered, asked that his satchel should" be
placed in tho safe, went out and has
not returned since. The reporter at once
guessed that this was the missing satch
el, and, so stating, tho chief of police
was sent for, and iu his presence it was
opened. Ia it was found a red Russia
leather caso containing unset jewels of
such size and luster that one can well
believe that they aro worth $100,000, as
claimed. That these aro the missing
gems is plainly indicated by the fact
that the jewel caso has the name cf
Mitchel stamped upon it Unfortunate
ly thero was nothing about the satchel
or iu it which gives any clew to the
thief himself. The clerk, however, re
members him distinctly, and from his
description' the detectives hope soon to
have him under lock and key."
"What havo yon tosav to that, Mitch
el?" "Why, it is just that kind of thing
that mado me give up reading the news
papers a ssusational description of a
mysterious robbery and murder. Yet if
one reads tho papers he must submit to
that almost every day. "
"Do you mean that this particular
case has no interest to you?"
"Why should it interest me? Because
I happened to bo on the train and was
compelled to submit to being searched
by an order frciu a blundering detective?'-'
"There is mere reason than that for
attracting your attention, -Any man with
a eraitt of sense ami with the knowledge
or your wager muse see your nana m
"In which, the robbery or tho mur
der?" "My Gcd, I don't know. You and I
have been the best of friends ever since
we first met I have stood by you and
believed in you in spito of all that your
enemies have said against you. JBut
"Well, I don't know what to think.
You bet me that you would commit a
crime. In a few hours there is a robbery,
and a little later a woman is killed in
the very house where theRemsens lived.
It is known there is another account
in another paper here it is known that
you were in that house for an hour after
11 :30 at night and that while you were
there a woman was heard to .scream
from that apartment where the corpse
was found. Then here they find tho
jewels, and the case had your name on
"The woman's name, you mean. The
paper made that deduction, I think."
"That is true. I did not think of that.
Of course it was her name, but don't
you see lam all muddled up and excited?
I came hero to ask you to say outriglit
that you have had nothing to do with
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NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
IT. S.Land Office. North Plarte. Neb., )
December 8d, 1805.
Notice Is heroby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his Intention to make
final proof in support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Register and Re
ceiver r.t North Platto, Neb., on January 10ih.
HENRY P. SONNENBERO,
who mado Homestead Entry No. 14,839 for the
Southwest quarter of Section 14, Township 14 N..
Hange 2S West. He names Ibe following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence upon and culti
vation of snid land, viz: William A. Gregg, Aaron
S. Gregg. Harry M. Bowman, and George E. Har
din, all of Willard. Neb.
d6S JOHN F. HINMAN, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at North Platte. Neb., )
Dect-mber fth. 1893. )
Notlco is hereby given that the following-named
ettler lias filed notice of his Intention to make
final proof In snpport of his claim, and that said
proof will bo made before the Register and Re
ceiver at North Platto, Nebraska, on January
lGth, 1890, viz:
JAMES A. KERR,
who made Homestead Entry No. 10.015. for the
Southwest quarter of Section 24. Township 9.
itiinirH 28. fie nnincs the following witnesses
to prove his continnons residence upon and
cultivation of said lapd, viz: Edward Jacksou.
T. M. .Grandstaff, J. A. Bameron and Lyman
Gnrdner, all of Jloorefield. Nebraska.
08-G JOHN F. HINMAN, Register
In Connty Court, Lincoln County, Nebraska.
The heirs nt law and all othors interested in the
Estate of Kate Boyle, allns Kate Varley, deceased,
win fake notice that Patrick Norris. Administrator
of said Estate, has this 16th day of December. 1805.
filed his final account in said matter with prayer
.1 A. 1 1 II 1 . . . I . -
urn. no ub uiscnargeu, ano mat ;ue same will bo
heard Junuary 2d, 1806, nt 1 p. m.
JAMES M. RAY,
In County Court. Lincoln Connty, Nebraska.
W atson E. Beach, Conrad F. Scharmann and
others interested in the Estate of Helen Beach.
deceaed, will tflko notice that on this 16th day of
December, 1895, is filed the petition of J. J. Mc
Cnllough. Guardian of Romaino McC. Beach,
minor heir of said deceased, praying that' J. G
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JAMES M RAY,
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
U.S. Land Office, North Platte, Neb., I
December 12th. 1895. f
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news - dealers everywhere at two cents for
- - - ST. LOUIS, M0.
16 Cents Eacfi:
and the Atlas for $2.00.
Call at this office and examine