Newspaper Page Text
THE AHQTJP, FRIDAY, JANUARY 24 lhS6.
How Dr. Miles' Nervla Restored
One of Kentucky's Business
'dtl Men to Health.
I M DISEASE ba" crer Presented no many
1 11 peculiarities a LaOlppo. NodiM-aae
leaves IU v let I ma so dchlllfatod, useless,
sleepless, nerveless, an LaGrippe.
Mr. I. W. Hilton, statoncentof tbe Mut
ual Life Insurance Co., of Kentucky, says:
"In lx and 'SO I had two Revere atUcka
of LaCrlppe, the last one attni-Mng my ncr
voua system with aarh severity that my lifr
was despaired f. I lml not slept for more
than two nontha rinpt ty the use of nar
cotic that atnprflcd me, but pave me no
rent. I was only conscious of Intense mental
weakness, agonizing bodily pain and the
fivt that I was hourly growing wcakrr.
When In thlsronUitlon. 1 commenced nlng
tfr Milei,' kcstoratlvc Nervine. Intwodnys
I brgan to Improve and in one month's time
1 WMrun ij. much to thefturprlof nil who
knew of my condition. I h'uvtf boon in ex
cellent hrallb since and hate recommended
yoar remedies to many of toy friend."
Louisville. Ja X. 1K. D. W. UtLTOK.
l)r. Miles' Amine Restores Health.
I only s little better than timely
adyiro, if you follow it. With
war a anil rumors of wars oo
every aide, there's no tolling
when the price of cloth will ad
vance. Don't defer ordering
that attit anj longor, but come
and get measured, today. We
baro somo beauties in mid-winter
ploco good I.
TITaH TnoTi The
Wc are showing our
Usual line of fine
Fred Woltman, Jeweler.
Reliable Goods at
1807 SECOND AVB3U8.
A b.. truib mum rV'W imp,
liri w.ji.7orwiif ala
. Hov Md bv orr .
ll, wialy. InrlrnM IMS
man HcwsrertatlMMaMi Ham
tr. ri.r-rbuX.ortnftUL.illt. Seal
tiM.J la Bil vraaaar. HMd a, la
rww for parttoaius. MM fXeral
ok! by naru Ulsmcrer aad T B Thoaaa
wW . t h raeul MfTjtmr JHW pirn
i rrvin. wstsi rrni at lertauv
yiiwy firftM irtho ialtTf'Witmatinjiiay iten
SB kuy M of t iMdrsavtat unil U kw. "
arabaU ruhar, KOCK 1 oLAND, ILL.
n Ifaai'si D.aaa.iii. It purifies and ,
ui. nar ncuuiaiui riches biood
and Is tlwbest wmavm tonic yet discovered.
VinMCVirilOl A spectr. lor Rhramatiu)
munal rtWIin and eUdnjey Diseases.
Coprright, 19BB, by O. P. Putnam's Bona.
KB. BARNES TRAP.
It mast not be supposed from what
has been related that Mr. Barnes bad
lost any of bis old time skill. That he
did not yet quite understand the case
upon which be was working is little to
be wondered at when it is remembered
that less than two days had elapsed since
the robbery had occurred, and that a
great part of this time he had necessarily
Men absent from the city upon another
After his disappointment at discover
ing that tbe button which he had found
wan less valuable tbau lie had at first
supposed, be bad decided upon a mode
of procedure from which he hoped to
gain much. He had seen many men
flinch when brought unexpectedly into
tbe presence of their murdered victim.
He knew that many in a fit of passion.
or even in cold 'blood, might have the
nerve to take hnraan life. Few resisted
a shudder when shown the ghastly, mu
tilated, perhaps decomposing corpse.
When he left the hotel that morning.
it was about 10 o'clock. Whilo he bad
been convinced by Mr. Mitchel that the
button found nt the scene of the murder
was not one of tho original set, or rath
er that it could not be proved that it
had been, he was equally satisfied that
the fact that it presented a portrait of
Mies Remscn was significant. Thus,
after all, it was possible that Mr. Mitch
el had murdered the woman, or at
least he had visited the apartment. In
either caxe, supposing that be knew the
woman was dead, it would be idle to
take him up three flights of stairu to
confront faini with tho body, for that
would give him ample premonition of
what was about to occur, and ho would
readily control his countenance. This is
what the detective did :
He went at once to the coroner and
told him enough to have him render bis
assistance. Therefore during the time
which had elapsed the coroner had im
paneled a jury, taken them to the scene
of the crime and then adjourned the in
quest, leaving the doctors to perform
tbe autopsy. The body bad been taken
down to a room on tbe first floor which
opened directly on the main halL Here
it was luid out upon a table, so placed
that tl gaping wound and now hideous
face woatld at once meet the gaze of any
one entering. The doctors had been in
structed to postpone their work until the
arrival of the detective. Thus Mr.
Barnes knew, as he led the way down
stairs, that his trap was set. As they
rcurhed the main hall he spoke:
uentlcmen. I am about to ask a
favor of you. You were both on the
train when the robbery was committed.
There is a question in relation to it
which I should like to ask both of you
and hear eacli answer separately. Would
you oblige nio?"
"With pleasure," said the French
"I have already told you that you
may ask mo any questions," said Mr.
"Thank you !" Turning to the hall-
boy, who, of course, had been taught
his part, ho continued, "Can we find a
ronm where we can talk privately for a
"Yes, sir; step this way," and the
boy led them toward tho one where the
"Mr. Mitchel." said Mr. Barnes.
will you wait a few minutes? I will
not detain you long." Mr Mitchel bow
ed, and the Frenchman followed the de
tective into tho room, the boy closing
the door after him. Nothing was to be
seen save the table bearing the body, the
doctor being bidden in a room beyond.
Mr. Barnes stopped near tho corpse and
simply gazed steadfastly at Mr. Thanret,
who in turn looked intently at tbe mur
dered woman. Not H muscle moved to
show any agitation. Mr. Barnes waited,
but apparently nothing was to happen.
Yet he was determined that the other
should Fpeak first that ho might draw
some deduction from his words. There
fore he maintained a stolid silence. Two
minutes passed, which seemed an ago,
and then the Frenchman gave the de
tective a genuine surprise. Looking him
straight in the eyes he said in the coolest
"How did you discover that I am a
"I don't understand you." said Mr.
Barnes, not knowing what the man was
"Mr. Barnes, you brought me into
this room saying that you wished to ask
me a question. When I entered and saw
this corpse, I knew at once that your
preienoea questioning was but a snbter
fuge, I wondered why you brought me
in here, and while thinking it out I
kept silent So have you. Very cood.
All I can make of it is that, this woman
having been murdered and knowing that
I am a physician, you wished on ex
pert opinion in tho case. I wondered
bow you bad discovered that I have a
medical education, and so I asked you
tbe question. Do I make myself plain?"
"Quite so," said the detective coldly
and much disappointed. "My reply
must be that I did not know you to be a
physician, and that I did bring you in
here to auk a question."
"Indeed I Then what is it?"
"I wish you to tell me who this worn
"Yon overrate my ability. I never
saw tbe woman before. Is there any
thing more you wish to say?"
"Then I will wish yon good morn
ing. " With a polite bow and drawing
on his glove, Mr. Thanret started to
leave the room. Mr. Barnes quickly
stepped in front of him, determined
that be should not have a chance to
warn Mr. Mitchel. Opening the door,
he then let him pass, thus keeping bis
eyes on tbe two others. Mr. Thanret
bowed formally to Mr. Mitchel and
passed out Then the latter followed
Mr. Barnes into the presence of the dead
woman. If Mr. Thanret was undis
turbed at the sight which met him, it
was not so with Mr. Mitchel. He had
scarcely observed what was before him
than, with an ejaculation of horror, be
stepped closer to the corpse and ex
"My God, Mr. Barnes, what does
"What does what mean?" said Mr.
Tbe two men stared at one another a
few moments, when Mr. Mitchel, sud
denly lowering bis eyes, said, "I'm a
fool!" and once more turned to look at
the corpse. Presently be turned and
said, with all of his old time composure:
"You said you wished to ask me a
question. What is it?
"I wish you to tell me who this
"Was, I suppose you mean. She was
"Ah ! Did you know ber :"
"I agreed to answer but one question.
I have done so. "
"You have admitted that you knew
"Yon will find it difficult to prove
"Oh, shall I? I have witnesses. Gen
tlemen, please come forward." A door at
the farther end of the room opened and
two physicians entered. The detective
continued, ' ' What have you to say now ?' '
That I am most profoundly indebt
ed to you for having enabled me to
prove what has happened, and also that
you have so soon let me know that we
ore not alone. " Mr. Barnes bit his lip at
this taunt, and Mr. Mitchel, turning to
tbe doctors, continued: "Gentlemen, I
am delighted to know that you have
overheard what has occurred. You may
be railed upon to give testimony. If you
will remember, I think that you will
admit that Mr. Barnes asked me who
this woman is. Correcting his grammar,
I replied, 'She was Rose Mitchel. ' Am
"Quite so," said one of the doctors.
"Mr. Barnes claims that I have ad
mitted that I knew the woman. I claim
that I have merely admitted that I knew
her name, which is a very different
"Yon admitted more tli.-in that "snid
the detsctive testily, "for you must have i
known more than her name to be able to
give a aims to this dead body."
i ou are quite right, Mr. Barnes, I
must also have known her face. In the
same way I know both name and face of
Lillian Russell. Were I to identify her
dead body, would that prove that I was
a personal acquaintance?"
"Certainly not, but yon cannot claim
that this woman was known to you in
that way, for she was not a pnblio char
"Hosv do you know that?"
"Well, then, was she?"
"That is' another question, and I de
cline to answer it at least before wit
nesses. If yon will walk with me as far
as my hotel, I will do the best I can to
explain to yon how I could identify this
corpse without having been acquainted
With the woman herself."
"Of course I will go with you, for ex
plain this you must," and together the
two men left the building.
They walked across to Fifth avenue
and down that thoroughfare for several
blocks in silence. Mr. Mitchel was evi
dently thinking over tho position in
which he found himself, and Mr. Barnes
was satisfied not to hasten the explana
tion. He thus gave himself time to
make a few mental notes, which if writ
ten down would have read as follows :
"Why did both cf these men start
wheu I said that the jewels were hidden
oft tho train? It might be' because both
knew that to bo a fact. If a f act.Thanret
might have known it, because he him
self may be the thief. In that case.cither
Mitchel is an accomplice or he saw tho
other man bide tbe satchel at some sta
tion. Conld Mitchel himself have hid
den tho satchel? How conld he have done
so when I watched his section all night,
unless of course I fell asleep, which is
not probable. It follows, then, that I
must discover what acquaintanceship
exists between these men m order to de
termine whether they are in league to
gether. "Next, as to the murder. It is odd to
find both men possessing the means cf
admittance to tho house. It is odd that
both wero undisturbed and plainly in
credulous when I suggested that the
woman might have been murdered to
obtain the jewels. If Thanret killed the
woman, his demeanor in the presence of
the corpse was simply miraculous. Ho
showed not the least agitation. On the
other hand, he admitted that he has a
medical education. Physicians are less
excited by cadavers, and, what is more
significant, a physician would know
how to find the jugular vein with a pen
knife. Still it is not difficult to sever
that vessel without special knowledge.
As to Mitchel, his behavior is more
mysterious. Had.be committed tbe
crime, knowing his extraordinary abil
ity to control bis emotions.I bad a right
to expect him to be -calm before tbe
corpse. Yet he was much excited and
went toward the body for a closer scru
tiny. Murderers usually shrink away
from their victims. In spite of that he
gave the woman's name, and it tallies
with that which she herself had claimed.
Now, if he was willing to tell me the
name, and if be committed tbe crime,
why did be remove the names from all
the garments? Why. unless Rose Mitch
el is an alias, and the real name is
thus kept secret? I may ask him some
of these questions. "
At this point Mr. Mitchel addressed
bis companion :
"Mr. Barnes, I should like to know
of what you have been thinking as we
walked, and I suppose you have a sim
ilar curiosity regarding my own
thoughts. I mean to gratify yon. I have
j been endeavoring to view my own posi
J tion from yoar point of view, to guess
j what your deductions are from my be
havior in the presence of that dead
"I cannot trive von mv r1orinirma '
said Mr. Barnes, "for the simple reason I
that I have adopted none as yet. It has !
always been my practice to avoid decid
ing upon a theory too early. A detective
with a theory will invariably be tempt
ed to work to prove bis assumption. I
work to discover the truth. Therefore I
"Good ! 1 see that my opinion of de
tectives, as expressed in the conversa
tion which yon overheard, must be
modified. I still think I am right in tbe
main, but yon are an exception to the
"Mr. Mitchel, I don't care for compli
ments. You are at present in a very sus
picious position. You said you could ex
plain how you were able to identify that
"I will do so. First let me state that
I never saw ber but once before in my
life. The story is very short I have
been in this city less than two years. I
became engaged to Miss Rcmsen last
winter. About a month later I received
a letter signed Rose Mitchel, which in
formed me that the writer conld divulge
a secret in relation to my family which
would cause Miss Remsen to break with
me. A price was named for silence, and
a photograph inclosed that I might be
able to recognise the woman, for Ehe
boldly announced that she would call in
person for the money. She did so, and I
have never seen her again till today."
"Can yon prove this story?"
"I will show yon the letter and the
photograph if you will come with me to
the Garfield safety vaults. "
"I will go with you at once. Did you
pay the monev demanded?"
"Do yen not know that it is suspicious
for a man to submit to blackmail? It
tends to prove that be is in the black
mailer's power. "
"That is correct. I was in this wom
"That is a serious admission, now
that she has been murdered."
"1 know it. But here we are at the
The two men entered the building,
and Mr. Mitchel obtained the key to his
compartment. He never took it away
from the place, for ho thought it safer
in the keeping of the officers of the
vaults. Descending into the great strong
room he took a tin box from his drawer,
and then went into a little private room
provided with a table and chairs. Open
ing the box he took out several packages
which he laid on cue side. Among these
the detective was amazed to see a red
Russia leather raise bound around with
a strap, npon which appeared the name
Mitchel in gold letters. Could it be pos
sible that this was the case containing
the missing jewels?
"Ah! Here it is," said Mr.Mitchel.
"Here is the photograph." He banded
it to Mr. Barnes, who saw at once that
it was the picture of the dead woman.
"And here is the letter. Shall I ead it
to you?" Mr. Barnes assented with a
nod. His thoughts wero mainly upon the
red leather case. Mr. Mitchel read aloud:
"Mr. B. Mitchel:
v'Dear Sin Yon will be surprised to receive
this from one of whom perhaps you know lit
tle, bat who knows much concerning your
family so much that, were she to tell all she
knows, your hiEh toned sweetheart would
send you adrift in a jiffy. Bome soy that si
lence is golden. 8o it must bo in this case. If
you wish me to keep silent, you must be ready
to pay me tlO.OOO on Thursday night, when I
shall call for it. I send my photograph that
you may know I am the writer when I call.
Yon see I am not afraid to do this because if
yon call in the police 1 will simply tell my
story and you will be ruined. I may ro to
jail, but that does not worry mo much, as
there are worse places. So be ready to receive
me on Thursday night. Yours truly,
Mr. Mitchel handed the above to Mr.
Barnes, who read it over carefully, ex
amining the envelope and postmark,
both of which proved that the letter
was genuine and a year old.
"Did you give her the amount de
manded?" asked Mr. Barnes.
"I must explain what I did. When I
received that letter, it was plain that
there would bo nothing to lose by re
ceiving the woman and hearing her
story. I determined not to give her any
money. Therefore, when she called, of
course I did not have any such snm.
After listening to her I changed my
mind. I found that, through certain pa
pers which she had, ana which she did
not hesitate to 6how me, sho would be
able to ventilate a scandal which might
result just as she adroitly prophesied I
mean in the rupture of my engagement.
Naturally I wished to avoid that. When
I told her that she should have the
money if she would call again, she be
came furious and said I had tricked her
and now wanted a chance to baud her
over to the police, etc. I saw that I
must settle with her at once and did eo
on these terms : I agreed to give her
cash enough topo to Europe and the
balance in jewels. "
"In jewels?" cried Mr. Barnes, star
tled. "Yes, in jewels. You are surprised,
but that is because you do not know my
hobby. I am a collector of jewels. I
The case lay open on the table.
have $500,000 worth in these vaults.
Therefore, while I bad no such amount
in cash as $10,000. 1 could easily give
her three diamond rings, which I did,
with a letter to a Paris jeweler, who
would purchase them from her. Thus
was I rid of the woman, part of the
agreement being that she should never
"Mr. Mitchel. a nan of your intelli
gence must have known tbt such prcrnj
ises are not sept ny teat class cl people. "
"True, but I obtained from her all
the documentary evidence ' which she
had, so that I rendered ber powerless to
anncy me further. You said awhile ago
that it was a serious admission for me
to make that I was In this woman's
power. I suppose you meant that such a
fact supplied a motive for this murder.
Now you see that this is not true, since
I can prove that I released myself from
that position a year ago. "
"How can you prove that?"
"I have the woman's receipt, in which
she states that for the sum of $10,000,
or its equivalent, she delivers to me
family documents, etc." . "
"Have you the documents still?"
"I prefer not to reply to that ques
tion." "Very good, but answer me this one:
Where did you obtain this- leather case
and what does it contain?" As be said
this the detective picked up the case and
held it before Mr. Mitebel's eye. That
gentleman was evidently confused for a
moment, but finally answered :
"It contains some jewels."
"Jewels? That is what I thought
May I examine them:"
"Not with my permission."
"Then I must do so w ithout " And
with a quick movement the case lay
open on the table. It was lined with
black satin and contained gems similar
to those described in tho paper found in
the dead woman's pocket. What seemed
more important, however, was a piece
of writing paper upon which Mr. Barnes
found an exact copy of the list and de
scription which ho had in his pocket
The detective noticed with astonishment
that though Mr. Mitchel had refused to
permit this examination of the contents
of the case be made no effort to prevent
it, and now sat back looking on in the
taost unconcerned way.
"Mr. Mitchel," said Mr. Barnes,
"why did you object to my looking into
"I never show my jewels to stran
gers. It is wrong to tempt people, "
"You are impertinent, sir! What do
"I mean that I regulate my life bv
rule. This is one of my rules, and
though I do not donbt your honesty, you
are a stranger to ineand so come within
the operation of my rule."
."Your cool impudence will not avail
you in this instance. These are the
stolen jeweb. "
"Indeed! Do you discover that, as von
claim to have detected the thief, .simply
bv looking at them?" Mr. Mitchel as
sumed that sarcastic tono which had sev
eral times irritated tho detective.
"Have done with child's play," said
Mr. Barnes. "I have a list of tbe 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 I
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 mo understand
this. You have a list of the stolen jew
els. That paper is a facsimile of this
one here. The description, too, tallies
with the case and jewels. Is that
"That is quito right. Now can your
remarkably inventive faculty fashion a
6tory to meet this emergency?"
"Mr. Barnes, yon do mo an injustice.
I am no romancer. That is the differ
ence between myself and the criminal
class, with which you deal. Those poor
devils commit a crime and depend npon
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 there
are some points as puzzling to me as to
yourself. Them I shall not attempt to
explain. One of them is bow von can
possibly have a duplicate list of my jew
els for these aro min3, I assure you. "
"Here is tho list,"said the detective,
takir.g it from his pocket and compar
ing it with the other, "and. by heav
ens," he continued, "the writing is the
"That is interesting. Let me look,"
said Mr. Mitchel. With which be arose,
walked around to the other side 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 snspect 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 seat
After a moment's careful examination
he handed them buck, saying :
"I agree with you, Mr. Barnes. The
writing is the same. What deduction do
yon draw from that fact?"
"What deduction? Why, I found this
description of the stolen jewels in the
pocket of a dress belonging to Rose
"What? Do yon mean to say that she
was the woman who was robbed?" The
blank amazement npon Mr. Mitchel's
face disconcerted Mr. Barnes, 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. Earnes said coldly ;
"Mr. Mitchel, l am under tbe painful
necessity of placing yon under arrest"
'Upon what charge?"
"Upon tho charge of having stolen
jewels, and perhaps of having murdered
"Arc you in a hurry to take me with
you?" asked Mr. Mitchel coolly.
"Why do you ask?"
"Because if not I should like to ask
you one or two questions."
"Yon may do so."
"First, then, as tbe robbery was com
mitted on a moving train, will you tell
me bow you supposed it to have been
accomplished, since the passengers were
searched?" Mr. Barnes had his own idea
on this subject, which be did not choose
to telL He thoucbt it well, however, to
( octintd on Thirl Past.)
Children Cry for
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The Portage Entry
Successors to the Portage
Bed Stone Co., also to Furst
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persons. Fashion plate and
Reduced Rates for the next SO
days to those taking the system.
Booms 59 and 54. at c anas Building.
And Floor Paints,
1810 TMrd avenue.
TO LAKD OF
Sunshine. Flowers and Fruit
IS EASILY REACHED BY
St Louis & Cairo
The "Uolly Springs Ron to" from St.
Louis. Fast Time, Low Rates, Lib
eral Limits, Through Pullman Sleep
ers. Geo. E. Lary, Gen'l l'ass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
n j. bih.
Buy, Sell and Manage
property. Collect Rents.
The old fire and time
tried companys repre
sented. Rates as low
as any reliable company
Tonr Patronage is Solicited. ,
Office 1820, Second At.
Harper Boom Block.
Eaany, Quickly and PamsafksMlr
CaxsaWATES Esouaa KcaiEor
It ! sold on positrr
guarantee to en re any
f'irni jf ejervoua prf
traticnor any dtaurdnr
of the genital oir?&ae of
BfttAfA. I. i,e assm ff
Tutaim, Alcohol r Oplom, cr ar-ma)
of yenU:fal irwiiwcrelioa r over indalgewe et-.
INnineM. OiovtUuons. V. skcfulnca. II.ki"I.
Mental lr iwion. tioftivingof tba llmin. k
Meawy. Ifearina- Down Faina. tteminal eakor.
Hysteria. KneUmml EniWM, Fperaalnrrfcw.
Una of rVnrar and I myotearT. which it rm;lectea,
asay lead tr firematnt e old ace and insanity.
Isitively guaranteed. lriee. 1 1.00 a box: bnwe
AVM. bent by avail en receipt vf pries. A wriil'
nanmteef nwiabed wMbwverv (SUA order rwn-l.
to vet aad. tbe aaoney it t euro a But
m MtMumia ui. vcuvh. &uca
Sold by M. T. Babxaen. drjjxli-t. Kotk Island.