The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.) 1895-1896, September 21, 1895, Image 6

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...041•11111. • ‘ 11 t MINK IT GREAT FUN. STUDENTS MAKE SANDWICHES OF HUMAN FLESH ANtI HEN FORCE UNWARY ONES TO EAT THEREOF. g..) we of Otte Morn , . lhst 114te Crept foto Print Itegardtog I I,r tr.aeteet or\ I hr Metlie.t1 stodeht. at siishiatas 1.4jersity. F HALF the stories told about the con- duct of the medical students at the Ann Arbor University are true, that insti- tution contains the biggest lot of ruf- flans in the coun- try. The revolting character of the storlel that have lately been sent out has prevented some of the leading newspapers publishing the Mete. These stories certainly do seem beyond belief. Norman Cameron, one of the students recently expelled, now on the editorial staff of the Detroit News, first brought the charges before the public. The story that aroused the. Ire of the faculty of the university against Mr. -Camieon and led to his expulsion was one telling of a brutal so-called \joke whereby a student in the medical de- partment had been compelled to eat the flesh of a human being while pur- suing his studies in the anatomical lab- oratory. 'Mr. Cameron was a member uf the graduating class of the law de- partment and the correspondent of the. F..vening News here. His father is the Rev. Dr. Cameron of Boston. Mass., a former clergyanan of New York city. Mr. Cameron was expelled jut six weeks previous to the time of gradua- tion. , Ever since he began his work as a newspaper correspondent he was har- assed by the law faculty. He was given to understand that his Writings would have to be toned.down, and that only such news as reflected credit on the Institution would be tolerated. But he felt that he owed a duty to the paper he represented, as well as to the public. foe the Ann Arbor University is a state institution. Warwick M. Downing, another law student, and the representative, of the NORM .\N CAMERON. United Press and the Chicago Times - Herald, was almost expelled two months previous because he reported the circumstances of what is known hereabouts as the Kirchner case. Pro- fessor Otto Kirchner, of Detroit, while delivering a lecture to the junior law students, was driven from the platform ' by the noise and cat -yells of the stu- dents. This exhibition of ruffianism was the talk of the town, and when Mr. Downing made a reference to it in -an article he was quickly summoned be- fore the faculty and told that if he re- ported anything detrimental to the lin:- varsity he would be expelled. The story of Mr. Cameron's troubl- is an interesting one. A short time previous to his expulsion he sent to a newspaper a story of a medical student who ate a sandwich in which human flesh had been substituted Tor other meat. The \joke\ was perpetrated in the dissecting room. The victim. Fred- erick von Widekind, familiarly known as the \baron took one bite of the mess and swallowed It. lie then took another before he realized what a hide- ous and barbarous art had been done, but being a plucky man he refused *o show any signs of distress in the pres- ence of the other atudents. Luckily s he was able to discard what he had eaten As the bodies are pickled In arsenic this probably saved his life. Von Wide - kind was ill three days nevertheless r em the efftcts, and it was feared at ne time that blood poisoning had set n When the \baron\ learned that Mr. ameron had got into tnouble on fie- stint of exposing this piece of brutality ,e went to the faculty and narrated the W. M. DOWNING. eircureptancee of the case. So far no aetion had been taken toapunIsh s the perpet ra tors I , f the deed, though the nerreependeet was' \spelled for writing It up. Tilla Is exactly what the legiela- ere proposes looking into at its next anion. ehortly after the article Was printed University Daily, a paper published Ann Arbor, came out with a long ed- erial. the main thoughts of which are pad to have originated in the brains ' It • of the professors who caused the expulsion. It branded the story as a \fake\ and Mr. Cameron as an sw ant falsifier who maliciously did all he could to besmirch the reputatien .1 the Institution. Without a,. thought of the conic quences the young man took up the cudgels in his own behalf In a two - col- umn article which was printed in the same. paper the next day seith a few words of comment that served to make Mr. Cameron's case seem all the strong\ Cr. Mr. Cameron asserted that the story was true, and declares further that a newspaper had the right to print facts, and that he was under ho ob- ligation to hide idisgusting perform- ances. But what hurt the most was a paragraph which said that it had been notorious for yeitrs, and is notorious yet, \that the medical students not only here, but In practically every other institution of the land, never lose an opportunity to indulge in hideous and nauseating jokes with the sacred re- mains of the dead. \It is commqp rumor,\ the paragraph went on. \that'nf. medics of our uni- versity, when the legislative party was here, had prepared slices of liver and other portions of the human anatomy to fill the solons' pockets, but they for- tunately for the good name of our alma meter did not: visit the anatomical la- boratory. Dozens of law students are similarly treated every year. The pro- fessors in the medical departments must know these facts, and they have never taken any steps to prevent Them.\ Scarcely had the paper containing this screed reached the streets before Dr. Charles B. Nancrede, professor of surgery, and Dr. J. Playfair McMur- rick, professor of anatomy, called upon Mr. Cameron and, after condemning hire bitterly, threatened his expulsion from the university. Dr. Nancrede said that If he would make a retraction in the paper and apologize for the \roast\ on the professors all steps would be dropped'. A partial apology was given and accepted- on these terms. But the young man now admits that he made a mistake, for the wily professor turned this apology against him at the faculty meeting. The following evening the press cen- sorship at the university was estab- lished. The senate, composed of all the full professors, met and adopted rules governing the kind of reports student correspondents should in the future send out. Mr. Cameron set about getting affida- vits to the statements he made, and in two days he collected over thirty from his fellow -students as to what had been going on in the laboratory. Humas, flesh throwing seemed to be a common thing, as that was what the majority testified to. One young man declared that he wept into the medical headquar- ters carrying an umbrella, and that when he came out it was half full of the Inner portions of a human, body. An- other student had a blood-soaked sponge hurled at him, which spattered and ruined his clothes. \The stench was foul,\ he said. Another had an ear put into his pocket, and others had por- tions of the body too loathsome to mention pinned on their coats. One young man had a bleeding piece of flesh thrust down his neck. The faculty then brought a little more pressure to bear. The students who stood by Mr. Cameron were told that if their names remained on the estate- menta - they would subject themselves to expulsion. Many of them got scared and came around and asked to have their affidavits back, and they were re- turned. The law faculty met next. Mr. A. Marx, one of Detroit's business men, was in Ann Arbor. He went before the faculty with young Camel - Ott...Ad gave his experience. \I was up visiting the dissecting room a few weeeks ago, as I take an interest in our state univer- sity,\ he said. \Hardly had I come inside the re an before I was struck Atm.. FREDERICK VON WIDEKIND. on the face with a piece of human fleet'. I looked around to see where it came from and three or four more pieces, struck me in the back of the head. .1 beat a retreat. hut they continued their unseemly actions until I Was out of reach. They even threw at me from the windoers, laughing in great glee.\ The faculty refused to listen to the affidavits renuilning. some nineteen in all. \You are charged.\ said the dean of the department. Jerome C. Knowlton, to Mr. Cameron, 'with writing an article harmful to the university.\ Mr. Cam- eron replied that the article was writ- ten with good motreen. and that it eould have a tendency to stop any fur- -her abuses. The faculty refused to aeten longer, and having been given hut a , twenty -minute healeng, he Was aetnsd to leave the room. The vote of the faculty was not unanimous in favor of expertion. Professor Bradley M. Thompson maintaining that a great In- justice was being done. Ann Arbor citizens were much aroused over the matter, for these al- leged medical \jokes\ have been the talkj of the town, and the general feel- ing is that the faculty have been very negligent in their duty. It is almost impossible for a medical student to ob- tain rooms in the better class of board- ing houses, it is said. At the last eeertlon of the legislature a bill was framed making it a penal offense for the litudente tio tamper with the remains of the dead, hut in the final hours of the adjourning rush it was lald Amide for more important measures This hill will nreloubtedly be passed at the next sessieissi The Pueblo Indians are a moral race. They have retested all attempts of trad- ers to introduce whisky and Wiping cards In their midst. ROMANCE AND CRIME. MURDERS AND'SUICIDES AT THE GREAT CATARACT. SAD END OF A iirstuTieUlt. YOUNG SPANISH t. I RI - The Istritsge Murder of Mrs. Weddell, a Bride, sad the Stdeltle of Her Toung Husband—The Day Tr•gedy of More Recent Years. IAGARA has seen many romantie, strange deaths, and over its brink the most beautiful wo- men have passed, have men who have made their mark In life and were exalt- ed in the leading professions. One of the most romantic as well as the saddest tragedies at the great cat- aract was the suicide of a handsome Spanish woman, who leaped over the Horseshoe Falls in the autumn of 1842. It was in the old stage -coach days, when the lumbering four-in-hand played such a prominent part In a trip to Niagara. One evening in the early part of October the stage coach from Ruffalo drove up to the door of the old Cataract House, and one of the first persons to alight was a handsomely dressed woman, whose age could not have been more than 25. The elegance of her, apparel and appearance denoted a lady of wealth and refinement. She sent a card to the clerk on which was printed the name \Miss Evelyn Barrios, Philadelphia.\ was registered and as- signed to one of the handsomest rooms in the old hostelry. Miss Barrioslestas about the hotel for several days, and in *confidence told the landlord that she was there to meet her - affianced, a wealthy gentleman from the Quaker City, and that on his arrival they were to be married. She visited the falls al- most daily or wandered along the river bank, looking at the roaring, tumbling waters far below as they rushed along to the whirlpool. Two weeks passed. and the betrothed a the Hispanian maiden, for such she proved to be, did not come and he sent no message to the faithful, waiting woman. Each day Miss Barrios impatiently awaited the Shortly after the railway line was NOT REPLACING MEN.opened a couple catne to the falls. That they were newly marrtea every one di- vined, and they made no secret of the fact. Almost daily, they wandered FEW WOMEN IN INDUSTRIAL about along the river, and to the falls. PURSUITS. and then again through the fields and about the little village. Their appear- ance denoted wealth and refinement. Report of Mts. Coliet ot the English They were never out of each other 14 Board of Trade Overthrows Prevall- company, and it seemed that Cupid had lug Opinion She Finds that lu Ten not erred when he brought about the union of such lovers. They registered ifen.'. me n tim 11 \'\\ Iled- from•Boston and gave the name of Mr and Mrs. Edward Weddell. Three weeks after their arrival Mr. Weddell started out one afternoon for a walk, and mentioned to the clerk that his wife was indisposed, which accounted for his going out alone, a thing he had never done before. When the hour for supper arrived Mr. Weddell had not returTted. As it neared the close of the supper hour the hotel people sent a waitress to the room occupied by the couple to advise them of the fact. The girl made every effort to carry out her instructions, but repeated knocks failed to bring a response. The door was tried and gave way to gentle pressure. The girl peered Into the room and saw Mrs. Weddell outstretched on the bed. She most competent of all arguments, that stepped to the bed to arouse her and of facts, many of the prevalent opinions found that the woman was dead. An regarding the position of industrial examination disclosed the fact that she women as compared with that of men. had been strangled, and the prints of The common opinion that women are the murderer's fingers were found on becoming the competitors of men In all her swollen and blackened throat. On the foot of the bed was a purse con- branches of industry, and that what has taming money, but a careful search been termed the \profession of mar - failed to reveal more of the couple's riage\ is less followed than formerly, identity than was known. A search is fallacious. The censits returns prove was made for Weddell and the next that a larger number of women are not day his body was found on the Cana- entering into employfnent which corn- dian side in a pile of brushwood, where pete with those of men. Practically It had lodged. He had jumped over the falls after having murdered the woman there is no change whatever in the he called his wife, number of women 'employed in Indus - A tragedy of recent date is that of the trial pursuits, if we except the elderly cruel murder of Mrs. Arthur Day by married women who have been em - her husband and his Biter, which took ployed in what may be termed casual place on the Canadian side. Day lived work. Marriage has been the chief oc- in Rochester, N. Y., and had committed cupation of the women of England. It bigamy by marrying a handsome young woman with whom he was desperately is quite true that there is a considerable In love. For two months he had led a increase in the number of girls em - double life, living with each a portion of the time by making each believe that his work required his absence from the city half of each week. Day 4 ecton came to the conclusion that it would be' but a short time before he it manufactures, but this increase is would be discovered, and decided to put not greater than that of tile number of Mrs. Day No. 1 out of the way. He boys who are employed, so that it is enlisted the sympathies and services of due more to the increase of population Mrs. Annie Quigley s 'a widewed mete thLth displaeefriented :pen by the labor of women. In the census returns for 1881, out of every 100 women above 10 years of age no less than thirty-four and a minute fraction were engaged in Industrial work. In the cenfms of 1891 there was a slight increase, but not enough to raise the number of women engaged to thirty-five in a hundred, and in the older women there was even, a decreate. In one class of industrial women it will not surprise our readers to hear there was a very marked de- crease --namely: in the -number of do- mestic servants, young unmarried girls preferring in many Instances the harde labor but greater . emount of leisure time in factories to a life of domestic servitude. It is EMIL again, that women have iu many instances superseded men as clerks. This is undoubtedly lu some cases true. The increase in fe- male clerks has been nine in every 10,000 --that is to say, less than one clerk per thousand, but amongst men engaged as clerks the increase has been more than three times as numerous. Women have been taken on into the telegraph service in increased numbers, but even here the increase has been only half that recorded in the case of men. EVELYN BARRIOS. MRS: WEDDELL. coming of the rumbling old stage, and each time turned from her window. a 'face clouded with disappointment. The third week she pastivel almost entirely in her room, and the servants com- mented on the fact that she was al- most always in tears. One bright moon- light night Miss Barrios left the hotel shortly after tea, saying that she would \go for a stroll, it being such a charm- ing evening.\ She wandered away to the falls. Two coachmen saw her sit- ang on a large rock overlooking the cataract, and by some strange intuition decided to watch the woman. For near- ly an hour she sat there, then suddenly arose, walked to the edge of the rock, jumped into the river and was carried over the falls. Word was taken to the hotel, and the landlord went at once to the room so lately occupied by his fair guest. Her trunks were packed and hIcked. On a table were two let- ters, one addressed to the proprietor, the other to her lover. In the first was a large sum of money, with directions to deduct enough to pay the bill anti that the balance should be used to give to give a Christian burial, in case her body was ever recovered. \Without love, my life is without hope,\ read the letter, \and my love will not come.\ The very next night the great stage coach drove up to the hotel and a dis- •Inguished and dignified -looking gentle- man alighted and registered as Dr. George B. De Feece. He hastily glanced over the register for several days priar, and then asked the clerk If Miss Bar- rios was a guest of the hpuse. In re- ply, the clerk handed him the letter addressed to him by the fair suicide. The stranger read it, and a strange MRS. QUIGLEY. pallor came over his fare as lie ten- derly and carefully folded it ,and put It into his pocket. For more than an hour, he stood at the win w. then turning asked the clerk to se A man with him to the spot where the tragedy toed( place. After visiting it. lie re- turned to the hotel, and the nest day employed A tiosPn men to search for is• body, offering a large reward foi its re- covers. It Was found late in the after- noon below the rapids, and two days liter thc Dortsr left the fails with the body, without giving an explanation or disclosing his or the suicide's identity, othee (has tay's names. . and a plan was formed to take the wife to Niagara Falls, where Day was to push her over into the river above the' falls and let the current carry her down to her death. If the tragedy was•ever discovered Day and Mrs. Quigley were to swear that It was an accident. A was a delightful Sunday morning in sunny June that the trio took the train from Rochester. Mrs. Daay left her 5 -year -old boy with her mother-in-law to go on the fated ex- cursion. After reaching the falls the party visited nearly every place of in- terest, but, no opportunity presented itself for Day to carry out his intended designs, on account of the people that were met at every point. Late In the afternoon the party reached a place on the Canadian side opposite the whirl- pool rapids, where the banks rise per- pendicularly to a height of over a hun- dred feet. Mrs. Quigley sat down on a log under some trees, while Day and his, wife sauntered along the bank of the river. Day looked carefully about and saw that no one perceived them. Calling his Wife to look at the swirltng waters of the whirlpool far below, he pushed her over the bank. She fell about eighty feet into a crevice made by jutting rocks, and in a position that her body could not be seen except by lying down and looking over the bank at the point from which the unfortunate wo- man had been pushed to her death. Day add his sister took the evening train to Rochester. The gateman at the station In that city SAW the three depart in the mokrning, and the two re- turn at night. He knew. Day and asked In a joking way if his wife \had fallen over the falls.\ Day replied that she had gone to Canada to visit friends. This Information Was imparted in a casual way to the writer, who knew Day, and who. at that time, was a re- porter on a morning paper. The news- paper man started to find Mrs. Day, and was surprised to find a Mrs. Day No. 2. This fact aroused hie suspicion, .and the pollee were notified. Detect- ive' arrested Day on the charge of bigamy, suspecting that Mrs. Day No. I had met with foul play. The clew was taken from the Visit to the falls, and John C. Hayden, chief of the Rochester detectives, arrested Mrs. Quigley. She told an entirely different story as to the whereah3i6e , her eieteran-law than had bee told by Day. Finally Mrs. Quigley' was taken to the Falls and asked to show the officers over the same route she had taken on Sunday. When the point was reached where the murder had been cemmited she broke down and made a complete confession. The body of the murdered woman was recovered and a medical examination showed that many bones hail been bro- ken in the awful fall and that death had been inetantaneeus Mrs Quigley was turned over to the Canadian au- thorities and the officers returned . o itoeheeter with the remains of the un- loved wife Day was told of the eon- feesion ef his .1ftter mod finally admit- ted his guilt UP Was not told of the recovery ef the body, but was asked by the officers if he would go and point out the Spot that It might 1.0 reeovered and deeently burled. tie eoneonted and canadlan officers arrested him HE REPORT OF Miss Collet, the la- bor correspondent of the English Board of Trade, on the employment of women is one of an exceedingly inter- esting character, Inasmuch as it throws much light on the present con- 'dition and prospects of women em- ployed in labor, and overthrows by the ployed in many of the trades connected with the manufacture of clothing, such as tailoring, dressmaking, and even boot and anoe making, and in the tex- It will be seen that these facts are entirely opposed to the very prevalent notion that women are superseding men In a large number Of employments. It may be asked, then, how did this cry arise? Miss Collet's explanation of this general opinion in that it arises from those women in the middle class who are weary of the petty details of daily life, anti who have no actual oc- ctipation, who are dissatiefied with their household duties anti desire to be professionally engaged. We all know of this class of woman, who has received no special education, who really can do nothing, but Is ready to do anything, and as Incompetent indi- viduals are not in demand, they fail to get any special occupation, and so have little to do but to make their grievances and aspirations known. But, compared with the great bulk of women, these either do as their ancestors del before them, perform their domestic duties. or make themselves qualified for some special occupation, which there Is then little difficulty of them obtaining, it is quite true that middle-class girls have entered more largely into the labor market than hitherto, for, as Miss Collet states in her report, the great Increase in the roductive power of machinery has rargely increased the number of men able to support their daughters: while the need for the ser- vice of the latter at home has decreased, and. to IISP her own words, \In the mid- dle cities, therefore. a high standard of comfort. a smaller field for domestic usefulness, a diminished probability of marriage, apprehension with regard to the Diem.. have all combined to en- courage the entrance into the labor market of middle-class girls. But a converse movement has been going on amongst the lean prosperous classes, by whom the benefit of the family to be derived from the enployment of women at home, rather than as wage earners, is only gradually being realized. With regard to the employment of married women, it is ole ems that her first duty Is fine to her filthily. and in the great majority of instances oceupation away from home is Incompatible with the comfort and well-being of the children Followed Ma 1.nreci On\. A Man who believed thoroughly in his wife was Charles Richaecker of canton. Ohio, who committed seiciae last week on t i bte same spot, at the same hour and by ilk same method selected by Mrs. Richsecker for ending her life some months -before Ins desire to meet her made him careful about talc lag essictly the same route she traveled BUT A SINULE SHELL. vet Its Rsploslon Made. Awful De•asiatIon Aboard the Ship It Struck. As the principal squadron circled around us, the range varied from 2,800 meters (nearly two miles) te perhaps 1,000, at times even less, writes Com- mander McGiffin of Chinese navy in Century magazine. At about 3 o'clock the Matsushima closed upon the Chen Yuen to about 1,700 metera, and we fired at her, from one of our 12.2 -inch guns, a steel shell of five calibres' (Si 12.2 inches) length, having a bursting charge of nearly ninety pounds of pow- der. The Japanese flagship was struck by this missile, and as a burst of flame arose from her, followed by a great cloud of white smoke, hiding her en- tirely from view, our gun's crew yelled their satisfaction. This shell indeed wrought frightful havoc. From tbe Japanese report it totally disabled he big 13. -inch Canet gun and swept the decks. Several charges of powder for this gun had been massed on deck, and these, ex- ploding, gave the gunners a true \hoist with their own petard.\ By this one shell forty-nine officers and men were Instantly killed, and over fifty wound- ed; the gunnery lieutenant was blown Into the sea, his cap and telescope being all trace of him ever found on the ship. CAN TALK AGAIN. Man Becorneh Dumb for B I Weeks— At flletIon Suddenly Removed. Qeorge Sheppard of McKeesport, Pa., Is again able to talk. He waked up the night of June 27th with a stinging sen- sation in his neck and found himself deaf and dumb. Doctors were baf- fled by the ease. July 9th his hearing was suddenly restored. Still Shep- pard's only means of communicating with persons was a pencil and pad. Sat- urday night he walked into the bar- room of the National Hotel at Mc- Keesport and wrote on his tablet that he wanted a drink of whisky and some pepper. This was supplied by the bar- tender. Then Sheppard sat down at a table and began to cry. In a few minutes he excitedly jumped up and began making peculiar noises with his mouth. Finally he could form words and in a few minutes was talking. Sheppard talked for two hours as fast as he could, saying he was afraid to stop for fear he would lose his speech again. He threw his pad and pencil in a corner and joined with his friends in celebrating his good fortune. Shep- pard's case has attracted great atten- tion from physicians, but none has been able to satisfactorily explain it. GallSn's Cabbage Heads. Several years ago the residents of Gallen, a little Berrein hamlet In Michi- gan, were surprised at the advent of a party of Chicago men who devoted their time to inspecting a large tract of swamp land near that place. The curi- ous citizens were still more astonished when the Chicago contingent purchased the alleged worthless land for a trifling sum per acre and set about opening up huge ditch to drain the large area and fit it for cultivation. Last season that portion of the tract cleared produced 20,000 tons of cabbages, which brought in $80,000 to the fortunate growers, the land proving to be peculiarly adapted to the culture of that vegetable. This year the cabbage patch comprises 600 acres of this erstwhile worthless land, now valued at $200 per acre, and there are some people in Gallen who hint that there are cabbage heads in that region other than those under cultivation. Bean, If ill. Beautiful Mrs. Belle Farrell, a pretty Maryland widow, was acquitted recently after be- ing on trial for a week or more on the charge of murdering her husband. The evidence was rather damaging to the fair defendant, but that didn't cut any Ice with the jury. When the verdict was brought in Mrs. Farrell threw her arms around the neck of her attor- ney, the sheriff put his arms around the waist of the liberated woman, and finally the jury was Invited sut to \liquor up\ at the *xpenee of - The de- fending attorney. Mrs. Farrell selected her second husband before her first one died and will be married as soon as she lays off her mourning. Do Things Up Brown (hit West Durtng the thunderstorm at Butte, Mont., the other day lightning struck the residence of Fred C. Anderson, and a ball uf fire eiltered the roof - and passed back and' forth through erery room at the house, going thrteigh par- titions like a hall of iron, anti for fully Iwo minutes it gyrated about the house, making eleven large holes in walls and ceilings, melting picture wires and other metal in the rooms. It flnalle passed out along the water pipes with- out setting tire to anything. There were five pereonit In the lions° at the time. but the only Injury they suffered was a great fright and temporary deaf- ness. l'nenmbere In S 41:r A vegetable genital in a graveyard is one of the curlositiee in Augusta. Ga. The graveyard is a small one, and has no tombs, but numerous slabs tell the passer by that the ancient dead repose there cucumbers. tomatoes and red pepper are found in abundance there. Shiloh' Ray S. A French judge before whom a dla vorce case WAR recently tried compli- cated matters seriously by handing down a decree divorcing the lawyer who appeared for the man who had Raked for the divorce, instead of the man himself. Talk to the Moo -Cows. The Atchison Globe is responsible for the statement that ex United States Senator John .1 Ingalls tells hit troubles to his cows 4 A 1 WM. •

The Wickes Pioneer (Wickes, Mont.), 21 Sept. 1895, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.