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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, November 16, 1903, Image 3

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THE JhUUU: DAILY TIMKS, XOV. !;, JJJO.'i.
' ? " "m x
Trmes'
1 WELL LAID PLA
ill
lOriiJna.
Ifl the autumn of IV.M
or !-.'( the landlord
Of the
Now York
ex tawni. midway between
and Morristown. was shut
t i ! ? r
II ft
his. house Tireriaratoi'V t,i en.
big to bed win n a traveler rode up on
bor-vbaek and demanded a night's
lodging. He was apparently about fif
ty y tars old, with gt tarty gray black
hair, a full beard and mustache, both
sprinkled wiih gray. He carried strap
ped behind Ids saddle a bundle wrap
ped in paper, which he unstrapped .,n;l
brought into the house in lieu of hag
gage. P.eforo going to bed he deposited
with the landlord for safe keeping ifT.'d
In bills, saying that he had drawr
it from a bank iu Morristown ditr
lug the day and had noticed stt thi
teller's window a young man in h
brown overcefd, a beaver hat, tar
gloves and a single ' eyeglass-something
unusual in Americawho cast a
covetous glance at the bills. He had
met the wine man on the road and
was sure the fellow was following him
to rob him. For this reason he desired
the landlord to put the money in his
safe and give him a room which could
lie both locked and bolted. Having
Been bis funds properly disposed of, he
went Upstairs.
The next morning about daylight, a
housemaid who was lighting the tires
saw a young man mme downstairs
with a paper parcel under his arm. He
had on a brown overcoat, a beaver
hitt. tan gloves nnd a single eyeglass.
When a guest eaine down to break
fast he reported having heard groans
in the next room, which proved to be
the one occupied by the guest who had
deposited the money. The landlord
hurried to the room in question, fouud
it locked, knocked, received no ris
sponse, gained access through a win
dow opening into a court and fount!
no one there.
That the traveler had b-vn murdered
by the man in the brown overcoat
would have l.e n accepted by every one
had any phiti -lble theory been hit upon
as to 'what h;.d been done with the
body. Tliis diillciiity was, however,
partially obviated by a purler's state
ment tlj-it be liad met a man in the hall
the night before who had notified .him j
that be would require his services m
carrying out n trunk the next morning.
It was assumed that the murderer
had found some oilier means of remov
ing the trtnik. which must surely have
contained the body. Curiously enough.
i;s soon as this phase of the mystery
appeared people ceased to speculate up
on who committed the murder and be
gan to dispute upon bow the trunk con
taining the hotly was got out of the ho
tel without attracting attention. It is
net the soluble that interests people; it
is the Insoluble.
There were no organized detective
agencies at that time, but the landlord
of the r.ssex tavern could not rest con
tent with the matter unexplained, so
RICH GIFT FOR KIND DEED.
Canadian Heeei vf .W,ot. cliwlt
Kr iu Mo si lie UetriendVil. -
Joseph Aubiu. a hotel ke per of Me
Oregor, near .Windsor, Ont., recent ly
realized the. benefits; of. ea-tb.ig bread
en the Witters when he received a elrnft
for ?5,im from his half brother,
Jacques Civ.a of Chile. South America,
says the Chicago Inter Ocean.
The present is a sequel -to a trial
which occurred in Montreal . number
of years ago when a?.a was charged
with murder. He had no moiety lo
tight his case and was in despair until
voting Aubiti came,. forward with his
ORE
Ninel v-fve
ft
I Komoc man, " you can attribute fainting fds, ver
I tiro, heart nalnitation. and all such disagreeable
0.,, 1 1 . ' - - o
ftehng to indigestion." "Ninety-nine times out
r n turnr-tred Vnn tnav li enrf th'it- fhc wmf A'-
.If- 1 . t. ,
a arreeaDie svincioms anu iuc uuuuic mat. causes uiem can uc icv.- i
f'l j l.. .k . r o jt?
ti remedies. It strengthens the stomach and enables it to digest the N
i food that is eaten. It produces a
iW.Kv. v.-.jw t
.1 . ? .1
M such ihitirioits sub-
n cnb.iert to anv of the
el toms which I have
tJi.ih von wnn'iil trv
Rotnoc. It will do you
mot e ir o o d than any
j drug you ever heard of,
? tl 'I i. . .1 . rt tf 1 c 1 r. ; -r
f I iiK'dicines containing alco-
hoi there is no comparison.
H Komoc dts not contair
Vv
(I a drop of those poisons. WSstJf'
;i The way in which
I? Romoc is sold, on
a guaranty, proves
H the very high
Ij regard
ij which it
4, held.
Ask for R0M28 UXATHfE TfiStETS SUHS CIT.S FC3 CSSSTSPATICN.
We hni' inretthiati'd Humor. TJa T.noiP that tfJt thnt naht hit tltr Itomno man
nerlninlntl to this wonitrrfiil r?mrdi it true, nnii trill refund to aninne th
pric f ti'" '""'' 7 ii'i titlisfirtl with, th rmulta obtained, Jivmember, Jiontoo is
piMtranieett and told Oy
R!CKERT& WELLS, 160 North Main St., Barre, Vt.
5;or 5t?
0
l.e offeivd tin- "7.". I left ill his hot pin-;
I solve the mvsrorv. Ahner Mor-'an. n
I yonn.-j lawyer without practice, took
j tilt' matter lip with a view to 5 ; I s
! tho reward. Hi" discovered that throe
weeks before the disppoara:ii -o (if the
stranger at Hie P.ssex tavern the cash
ier of a hank in New York had default
ed and run away with ail the currency
in the safe, some $'J0,0: h i. r,r,t the
traveler had come in on the mad from
Morristowm The cashier was h man
of thirty live and sandy haired, v, bile
tiie traveler was fifty and dark. The
supposed murderer was "very young,
also dark. Morgan on account of those
discrepancies gave up the theory of the
murdered traveler or the supposed
murderer being the missing casioc
and turned ids attention to hunting i.p
the real cashier with a view to getting
a higher reward for his capture offered
ly the bank.
Hearing, of a man living at Albany,
X. Y., who was unaccounted for, though
he did not answer the cashier's descrip
tion, Morgan went there and found one
whom he watched for a time and then,
taking his chances as to the man's
Identity, arrested him ou a trumped up
charge.- As soon as he got Ids prisoner
to Now York he sent for the president
of the bank that had been robbed, who
at once identified the man as tin? miss
ing cashier, though he was "made up"
to look fifty instead of thirty-five. Then
the culprit broke down and confessed.
This was his story;
After the 'robbery he lay in hiding
for awhile in Morristown, but as lie
was it) danger of discovery left the
place 'h evening on horseback, having
concocted the following plan to become
lost to the world: In his paper parcel he
carried the bills and articles for dis
guise. Arriving at the tavern he depos
ited the ?7"-0 with, the landlord, intend
ing to leave it there to strengthen the
suspicion of murder, for he would not
be suspected of leaving such a sum un
claimed if he were alive. What trou
bled him most was how to throw the
police on the wrong track concerning
the ImkI.v. A man murdered is not on
easy thing to remove without the f.ict
being known. Meeting the porter the
night before in a dark part of .the hall
where he could be only dimly wen, it
occurred to him to engage the man to
carry the trunk. This link in his plan,
which he' considered at the time the
weakest, proved the strongest. 1 lav Ins;
entered hi room, be waited till Just be
fore daylight. th"ii groaned loudly, then
made himself tip as the man in the
brown overcoat whom he had concoct
ed as a part of his plan, let biuif
down to n lower story by means of a
lightning rod and, entering n window,
walked downstairs, meeting the maid.
In this way he hoped to convey the im
pression that In1 .had been murdered
find hi- body spirited nway in a trunk.
Ahner Morgan received a reward of
SI.00O from the bank; the ?""0 was re
turned. The cashier was convicted.
I.t'CY I'.Oi'D WILLIAMS.
I savings and engaged counsel anil look
j ed up evidence for his half brother.
' Caza was acquitted and went to
i Chile, The nest heart! of him was in
I the shape of a So.POO check that he seat
to Aubin to repay the money spent ou
jlho trial. lie afterward wrote that he
j would make Aubin rich and evidently
J means to keep his word.
VViin tea nu FijnlvBli'nt.
Ambassadors of Asia Minor came to
Mark Antony after he had imposed
upon them a double tax and said to
him that if he would have two tributes
from them in one, year he must give
them two seedtimes and two harvests.
.INDIGESTION.
times out of a hundred." said the
1.1 . . L .t. . 1. -
- : u -.i i Tv-.,.v i
healthy, natural appetite. h
.v HV.ll J "J 11
...I 1 . . I. I cf x
WS'lUJ U(J5C ClUty It 13 lO gel IIU UJ. s
stances. 1 f
von are?
distressing
mentioned
V::. .'-'
v syrnn- j
Lt'A '-v. i above, I O
f M i.i' . ... --rr, .1 : 5
(Doreizct
"Pathetic Story cflbs Lasl
Vcyoge of the Schooner
Island "Dellc.
"Dismasted and Waterlogged. Jrbt
Drifted Far Months Tcs cue
cf the urCi-Von of
Her Creia.
George Klgnold. the well known ac
tor, recently narrated an incident which
came under his observation whik
crossing the Atlantic in the steamship
Germanic some years ago.
"It wa3 on my second. voyage across
the Atlantic," said Mr. Rlgnold, "whet)
one morning about 5 o'clock, we btdng
then In mid-Atlantic, the ship sudden
ly stopped. Most of the passengers,
including myself, scrambled on deck ii1
THE MJkS WAVED HIS AltMS.
hasty toilets to inquire what was the
matter. It turned out that the captain
had stopped the sSdp because he had
seen something on the horizon that hc
could not quite make out, and after a
careful scrutiny he changed his course
to get a nearer view.
"The order was given, the screw
began to revolve again, and we made
straight for the 'dark speck,' the mys
tery about which all were by now
anxious to solve. At length we could
discern something fluttering in the
wind. Was it a signal of distress? Out
Vessel slowed down and crept closet
and slid closer until only a short dis
tance divided us from the object of oui
curiosity. We could now see that it
was a sm.'t'l schooner, evidently water
logged, with her deck nearly level with
the sea, which was continually i-di
ing over her. Her bulwarks had been
almost entirely carried.away, both her
musts were broken off some eight or
ten feet from the deck, aud only a fi w
shreds of canvas remained hanging to
a tangle of spars on the bowsprit, i lie
only things that appeared to have es
caped the general destruction were a
small deck bouse and a water cask, the
hitter strongly lashed to ringbolts in
the d.-ck.
"Presently we saw a tall, silent fig
ure standing against the stump of the
foremast waving his arms. Being
within bailing distance, onr captain
spoke from the bridge. - 'What do you
want?' he said. The reply came up
from the submerged hull in a strong,
clear voice: 'Will you take us on
board? - Out since the 17th of Febru
ary! All crew deadl'
"What a strange and tragic story of
the sea was told in those few words!
The date he gave aud that on which
he was now speaking denoted ou in
tervening period of live mouths, and
the dismal spectacle we were now look
ing down upon gave ample food for
the imagination to feed upon.
"The order was given for a boat to be
lowered and rowed alongside, which
was done with amazing rapidity. Then,
to our great surprise, it was found that
the man was not entirely alone on that
dismantled hull. Two loud nnd joyous
barks were"' heard, and a large New
foundland dog appeared. He, strange
to say, seemed in good health and spir
its, for lie was the first to spring into
the boat, evidently quite appreciating
the long looked for reprieve. Then
more discoveries were made. From the
dock house our men carried a half un
conscious boy, with hollow cheeks aud
sunken eyes, and 'placed Uim gently In
the boat. Next a tottering figure with
frozen, useless hands swathed in rags
was helped in and, after him-another
disheveled and bewildered being car
rying some papers beneath his arms.
He, we afterward discovered, was the
captain of the schooner. Lastly came
the gaunt, dark man who bad signaled
us. There they were the dog, a las
ear sailor with frozen hands, a half
dead boy, the dazed looking captain
end the tall American, all in a state of
pitiable emaciation.
"After they were taken aboard end
lud time to recuperate it was learned
V'-" M( V
that ihe man who had first signaled u
was only a sailor wo:':n his pn-tfige
but it was his i:ui will and dauntless
energy that practically pulled the sur
vivors through, fur the captain had col
lapsed and this sailor bad become the
ruling spirit.
"The name of the schooner was the
Island Helie. There bad been eleven
souls on Ixetrd when she etartcd on her
voyage-i-the captain, bis wife and two
children, the mate and four sailors, a
negro cook, the strange sailor.
"From the start they experienced bad!
weather, nnd the captabi. after l-i-sieu
mo.-t of his canvas, had transferred his
wife and children to a passing stcnmei
that had offered assistance. Tboti the
little schooner continued on her way,
l,u Oll IM en Mlj'imcu vwm IC' rn,u ivj. j
"Then the great struggle began. it!)
pitlles persistence the had weather
continued. The sails and spars, which
were now almost beyond repair, were
of small use, and the vessel drifted
farther and farther to the north. The
cold began to freeze the nnray upon the
rigging into ice. Then came a sudden
violent squall, which carried away the
mainmast and the wreckage disabled
the rudder. The schooner was now
helpless, and the captain ordered that
the sail be taken from the foremast
Four men went aloft, but before they
could complete their labors the fore
mast snapped short oil' and all came
down together in an appalling taugle.
One man went overboard, one broke
his thigh aud two were wedged in
among the mass of wreckage. The oth
ers were too exhausted to help their
companions and, they perished miser
ably.
"I'.enumbed with the cold, the sur
vivors could form no idea where they
were, though the Increasing cold show
ed that they were being driven north.
They kept at the pumps as long as
their strength lasted, but still the wa
ter gained, and meanwhile the ice was
accumulating on the deck. The wreck
age beneath which the two dead men
lay buried retarded the water from
flowing off fo such an extent that it be
came a solid block of lee, and through
this ley sepuleher the dead men. won
derfully magnified, could be discerned.
"The sailor with the broken thigh
died within a few hours, as did later
the negro cook, whose hands and feet
became frozen. The survivors huddled
together in the deck house, and as by
this time the ship's stores were ex
hausted they were obliged to have re
course to the cargo, which consisted of j
salted tish, 1 his had to be got out cf
the hold, and the hatches were conse
quently taken off. But they found the
food almost uneatable, because of the
salt, and in order to get it down they
trailed it behind the schooner as she
drifted to get the salt out of it.
"The famished men found that even
then It was hard to swailow, but the
dog seemed to thrive on It and willing
ly imparled the warmth of his body to
his frozen companions. Fortunately
they had drinking water in sufficiency,
thanks to the wonderful forethought
of. the American, who had collected j
quantities of snow during the driving!
squalls. ' j
"Gradually the severity of the weath
er began to abate, and the ice slowly
melted. With anxious eyes they watch
ed the heavy block in which the dead
men were entombed gradually dimin
ishing, the vessel slightly lifting In
consequence.
"The welcome change In the tempera
ture increased day by day, and eventu-
THE liEAD WXUE IX AN ICT SEl'ULCHEli.
ally they were able to get at the bod
ies of the poor fellows who had been
frozen up for so Ions and put them
overboard.
"The weather now admitted of an
observation being taken, by which they
learned their position; They had drift
ed into the gulf stream, vvhose warm
current was carrying them back to the
more temperate regions from which
they bad been blown, and consequently
Into the track of Atlantic steamers. It
was thus that our captain saw them
6 1 came to their rescue."
Subbubs Como cut tonight, and I'm
sure you'll fret a good dinner.
Citiman I thought you had no cook
now.
Subbuhs Fhe doesn't leave till to
morrow. She'll do her best toniitht just
to make us realize how much we'll miss
her when she's gone. Philadelphia
Press.
J f J.v. -----
A A ' ' sVv"
'4. 'V-vv-1
I
!
' ... " ' ' ... I'V.V.'-.-, 1
l1 ? ; ' J. I I .v-V
I f ; ,v l!
Mrs. L. C. Glover, Vice Pres. Milwaukee,
Wis., Business Woman's Association, is
another one of the million women' who
have been restored to health by using
Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
"Deab Mks. PrNKHAM : I was married for several years and no children
blessed my home. The doctor said I had a complication of female troubles
and I could not have any children unless I could be cured. He tried to cure
me, but after experimenting for several months, my husband became dis
gusted, and one night when we noticed a testimonial of a woman who had
been cured of similar trouble through the use of Lydia F Pinklmm's
Vcffetablo Compound, ha went out and bought a bottle for me. I used
your niedicraa for three and one half months, improving steadily in health,
and in twenty-two months a child came. I canuot fully express the joy and
thankfulness that is in my heart. Our home is a different place now, as we
have something to live for, and all the credit is due to Lydia 11. Pinkljaia's
Vegetable Compound. Yours very sincerely, Mrs. L. 0. Glover, 614 Grove
St., Milwaukee, Wis." Vice President, Milwaukee Itusincss Woman's Ass'n.
Women should not fail to profit by tlio experience of ihese two
women ; just ns surely as they wore cured of tho troubles enume
rated in their letters, just so certainly -will Lydia 1 IMnkhnmV
Vegetable Compound euro others who hnft'er from womb troubles,
inflammation of the ovaries, kidney troubles, nervous excitabiiily,
and nervous prostration; remember that it is Lydia 10. I'ink
lsam's Vegetable Compound that is curing: women, aud tlon't allow
:ist to sell you any thing
An Indiana Lady Tells
3 ' L
d f" rr MX
V) ixr" ) f uaent a trial.
' ' VyA J r "Before I lied taken half a bottle of
I ; ' Lydia ft. IMnkhanrs Vesretahlo Com-
' ' f pound, I bejran to sleep. I have taken now
1 i i ' i six bottles and am so well I can do Rll kinds
S ' 1 . i 1 i -n-u, - I 1-frnp Ilivirilf Sialcra J r, . 1
If there is anything in your cae about which you would like
special advice, write freely f o Irs. JMnkham. ssh eansnrcly help
you, for no person in America can speak from a w ider experience
in treating female ills. Address in Lynn, Mass. ; her .d ice is i ree
and always helpful.
HftjrtifJ FORFEIT " ''""iet fnr'liwfth prixiK'i th orifnnal letter and aitMiatures of
1 a auuT(3 leMiiliuiium, ni, u .u.
HOPE FOR BALDHEADS.
tV'fiir t'oraiets or Ileits ilel?
Your IUtlr, S German SflP.'itlil.
"l.loch" the corset!
Down with tho dress reformer.-who
usually 'reforms" at an njp? at which
she has no form to reform- for she U
the friend of the hiiidlica'd nuerobe.
For the corset Itns found a friend, says
the Derlln convsrondent of the Mil
waukee Sentinel.
It is declared to be a certain cure foi
baldness by a scientist who will not
be denied, but comes forward with
baldheaded facts. ,
lie blames baldness on exclusively
abdominal or "deep" breath in. which
men affect, and in which the corset
does not allow women to indulge.
Without coins into a scientific dis
sertation on breathing it may be stated
that the lower portion of the stomach
plays its part iu the process of respira
tion. Now, the ordinary man, says this in
vestigator, allows the lower portion of
the stomach to play too great a part in
the process of breathing, whereas the
corset eonUnes the breathing t the fair
it's more largely to the upper' portion
of the chest and woman retains her
crown of ftlory. .
In the pursuit of his hiveH.keu;ons
the chemist selected various animals
which breathe properly and fitted
them with n apparatus which forced
what is called exclusively abdominal
brea thins, l'oss, cats and even birds
titled with these unhiuc and wrousi.V
constructed cornets actually le.se -their
hair or feathers after a few months of
wear.
On the other hand, it is argued that
millions of men who do not wear stays
have an abundance of hair. It has
been set forth on competent authority
that at least CO per cent of the men of
A!?, ?vs
tip in 2 hpys
on every
frrotn. box. 25a
u
else in its place.
of a "Wonderful Cure : -
"Dea.ii Mbs. PisKnAM: It is a pleasure
for me to write and tell what your wonderful
medicine has done for me. I was sick for
three years with chang-e of life, and my
physician thought a cancerous condition of
the womb. During these three years I
suffered untold agony.
"I cannot find words in which to ex
press my bad feelintrs. I did not expect to
ever see another well day. 1 read some of the
testimonials reeomendimr vour medicine and
decided to write to you and give your treat-
;i,p,,,ui,-tonu,:,n,f-.
Vylia Ii. l''iiitkhji)ii IMtd. Co.,
I.0 I1U, ISIass,
j the present day are more or lesn nnnet
! ed with baldness and that the perceut
! ago is inerettsSn-jj alarmingly,
j This fact alone rather upsets the r-
: fitment that has just been set down,
! and to it must be added the further
! fiict that thousands of men habitually
j wear a belt, not necessarily of leather
I or worn outside the waistcoat, which,
although they are unaware of it, acts
j as a pair of stays with regard to the
' process of breathing. '
j Prom inquiries made iu this connec
tion tho weight of evidence is in favor
of a good head of hair iu the posses
sion of men who wear these belts,
which are . sometimes mere strips of
flannel.
NOVEL LIFE RAFT.
Man Carried Ashore From Wrerk hy
Belt of 1'honoirraph Cylinders.
News of an ingenious escape from
drowning comes from the Midway ca
ble station, writes the Honolulu corre
spondent of the New York Herald.. S.
McMlchael, one of the operators, left
Honolulu on the schooner Julia P.
Whale for Midway station. The schoon
er encountered bad weather off the is
land and was driven on the reef a few
nights ago. Pears for the safety of all
on board were entertained.
With remarkable presence of mind
McMlchael is reported to have devised
a novel life belt. Cylinder records for
a phonograph had been placed hi his
care for the stallon. When he found
the vessel pound! ns on the reef aii'-l
likely to go b pleees McMichael
thought of the records, lie phtg'-d'up
the ends of the cylinders, making them
completely air ti,"l:t.
yiringiiig thcr.i on ropes. h, con
structed sever.il life l-.-iStt. lie took to
the Witter and floated ashore with the
aid of the belts. Tito remainder of the
crew would have been ;-iad of the op
portunity to have had similar life belts,
but McMichael had used up t.11 of the
records. Members of the crew finally
were saved by pelting their lifeboat
launched before the vessel broke un.
Cold Tablets.
ti smmmmmmmmta Fr Colds, I .a Grippe
and Headache. A s;ifend speedy cure.
Price, 19c. Red Cross Pharmacy.

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