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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1895)
It's a Cold Day When We Get Left.
VOL. 7. HOOD RIVER, OREGON, FRIDAY. AUGUST 2, 1895. NQ. 10.
3eod Iiver Slacier.
; PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY BY
S. F. BLYTHE.
On. year , ...fl 00
Six months .......- 1 00
Three month. , 60
angle copy I Cent
HOOD RITKR, OR. :
GRANT EVANS, Proprietor.
Shaving and halr-cuttlug neatly done. Satis
The Robert Bay Hamilton Estate.
New York, July 81. John C.
O'Connor, attorney of the executors of
the late Robert Ray Hamilton, has re
ceived the following telegram: ' I
"Market Lake, Idaho, July 80. Can
you get a detachment of troops ordered
to protect the Mary Mere ranch? .. As
planned by Coppinger, there are no
troops within forty miles." " : '' " '
. "B. D. Sar-gent." ..
The Mary Mere ranch, of whioh
Robert Ray Hamilton was part owner,
is about forty miles north of Jackson's
Hole, close to the southern boundary of
: Yellowstone National Park.' O'Connor
placed himself in communication with
the military authorities here' in - order
that steps might be taken for the pro
tection of Sargent
Could ot Furnish the Bond.
Denver, July 81. T. H. Wygant,
county tresaurer of Arapahoe county,
retires from offloe .today on acoount of
his inability to furnish : satisfactory
bonds for $50,000. Wygant was for
merly treasurer of the town of High
lands. . An investigation of the town's
affairs is in progress, and Wygant was
asked to produce his books. He re
fushed, saying he burned the books.
On account of this and other revela
tions David H. Moffitt and other bank
ers who signed his b,ond as county
treasurer withdrew therefrom. The
oounty commissioners 1 will elect x a
new county treasurer this afternoon. '
A Satchel Full of Bogus Stamps. '
Buffalo, August 1. Secret servioe
detectives have-found a satchel contain
ing $28,000 worth of bogus stamps,
whioh belonged to Mrs. MoMillan,
alias Mrs. McKay, of Hamilton, Out ,
who is now in jail awaiting trial for
participating in a stamp-oounterfeiting
scheme.": The satchel was found on the
terrace near the house of a person
whose name is withheld, and who may
be a member of the gang. The search
for the satchel has taken two months.
Mrs McKay fainted when she heard of it.
Flayed the Organ in Bloomers. "
Mason, O., August 1. The good
people of the Methodist ohuroh reoeived
a shock, last night when Miss Ada
Coleman, one of the belles of the coun
ty, daughter of a wealthy farmer, and
organist of the church, marohed down
the center aisle of the ohuroh at prayer
meeting, clad in red bloomers of the
most fashionable cut The members
of the church fled to their homes, hor
rified beyond description, but the pastor
and Miss Coleman's friends concluded
the servioes, the young woman playing
the organ. ,..
New York's Striking Tailors.
New . York, August 1. Sixty oon
tractors have aoceded to the demands
of the striking tailors, and it appears
,J probable the strike will soon end. They
are leading contractors, and 2,000 tail
ors will resume work tomorrow morn
: ing. The strike . was endorsed at . a
meeting of tailors tonight At the
headquarters of the striking tailors to
' day a dispatoh was reoeived from New
ark, reporting that all operatives there
had gone out. a It is estimated . the
total number on strike in Brooklyn and
New York is 16,500. . : ' ' X
': The "WUard's" Broken Arm. '
Chicago, July 80. Jaoob Sohaefer
may not be a faotor in the internation
al billiard tournament between the ex
perts of the world. The injury to the
famous player's arm is more serious
than at first supposed, and it is now
feared that not only may bcnaeier. De
out of the tournament, but that his
billiard career may be ended. Three
physioiaus examined the broken arm
, today in a consultation, which resulted
iu an operation. The fracture is within
an inch of the old break of several
years ag , and three pieces of bone
were taken out. . , : , '"
Russia Aiding the Macedonians.
London, July 81. A Vienna dis
patch to the Daily News says that a
telegram received here from Bucharest
reports that the Russian Danube Navi
gation Company's vessels are well
armed aud equipped with disguised
Russian soldiers and officers, who are
landed on the Bulgarian shore on a
route to Macedonia.
CRIME OF A CENTURY
Manager and Actors of the
--'." Alcazar the Attraction."
SENSATION IN DURRANT CASE
They Were Before Judge Murphy to
Answer the Charge of Contempt
In Producing the Play.
' i .... -
San ' Franoisoo, August 1. Judge
Murphy's oourtroom looked , as if the
Durrant trial were in progress today,
but it was not . Instead the actors and
managers of the Alcazar . theater held
the boards in an endeavor to show why
they should not be punished for con
tempt for playing "The Crime of a
Century," in defiance of . an order of
the oourt The case of W. R. Daily,
the manager of the company, was first
oalled. His attorney endeavored to
show that the play had no reference to
the Durrant oase, but Judge Murphy
said it made no difference if the play
were "Hamlet" The play itself cut
no figure. It was the violation of the
injunction of the oourt, instead of tak
ing legal means to have the injunction
set aside, that constituted the con
tempt. The oase was not finished,
and was postponed until Saturday., In
the meantime, Daily will rest in jail,
unless he can procure bonds. Last
night when the play was stopped, Daily
announoed from the stage that the per
formance would go on as usual tonight,
but Judge - Murphy made the actors
promise that they would make no fur
ther attempt to produce the play, and
they were allowed to go. "
A DESPERATE INSPECTOR.
He Shot His Superior and Was in Turn
Shot by a Police Justice.
I San Diego, August 1. Antonio Bau-
net, collector of customs at San Quen
tin, was shot in the back and killed by
John Barroso at Rosario. Policaro
Espinoza, justice of the peace, then re
taliated by killing 3 Barroso. Espinoza
is under arrest .
Baunet had charge of the custom
house at San Quentin, Barroso being
his inspector. Yesterday morning they
were at Rosario looking after contra
band goods. While in the ' offloe of
Justioe Espinoza, Baunet asked Barroso
to take a. telegram . to San Quentin.
Barroso refused, and a quarrel follow
ed, and Barroso snatched a rifle whioh
stood in the corner and shot Baunet in
the back, killing him instantly. Jus
tioe Espinoza attempted to arrest Bar
roso, but tne latter drew a pistol ana
fired several shots at the justice, none
taking effect. Espinoza then grappled
with Barroso and took the latter's wea
pon from him, every ohamber of which
had been emptied. Barroso swore he
would have Espinoza's life. The latter
then ran out to the office, secured a
rifle, and coming hack shot Barroso
dead in his tracks. The bodies of both
Baunet and Barroso were placed in a
wagon and taken to San Quentin. Jus
tice Espinoza accompanied them and
Baunet was muoh respected, and
leaves a widow and five children. Bar
roso was dissapated, and onoe attempt
ed to kill a woman.' whom he lived
with. . Espinoza has been justice at
Rosario for seventeen years, and bears
an exoellent reputation. . :,,
BACK FROM LIBERIA. f.
How the Negroes Who Emigrated From
-. , the South Fared. .
Philadelphia, August 1. At the
Wayfarers' lodge, Lombard street,
homesiok and destitute, are three ne
groes from Arkansas, who have return
ed from Liberia, whither they went as
oolonists some time ago. Of nearly a
hundred companions in the expedition,
some are said to have died of starvation
and others are eking out a wretched
existence in Africa. The three men are
farmers of Jefferson, county, Arkansas.
They say the International Emigration
Society, of Birmingham, Ala., offered
250 acres of land to every colonist and
used as' an indorsement the name of
Bishop H. M. Turner, of Atlanta, Ga.
The subscribers were required to pay
$400 in advance by installments and
their passage to Savannah. In return
they were given their passage, food and
the land on arrival. The ship sailed in
March for Monrovia with ninety -seven
oolonists, who were in the oare of the
sooiety's secretary. , The men declare
they were simply dumped ashore and
told to shift for themselves. A soore
of their companions died of climate
fever, and some, it was reported, per
ished from starvation. Work oould not
be seoured and the flesh of dead ani
mals and snakes were seized on with
avidity for food. Shelton and his two
neighbors saw no hope for them in the
oolony and suooeeded in obtaining pas
sage to Liverpool and thenoe to Phila
delphia. They expect help from Ar
kansas whioh will enable them to re
turn to their homes. . , ' .--'...
' Cholera In Russia. , -
Berlin, July 29. Cholera is raging
in Molpania, Russia, near , the Aus
trian frontier, which is southeast of
the government of Molpania.
A PREACHER'S PROTEST.
He Sanctioned the Wheel and Short
. Skirts, But Don't Like Bloomers.
San Francisco, July 81. Since
bloomer ball was given in Chicago
few days ago, preparations have been
made for several functions, of the kind
in this city. As a result the local
clergymen are considerably agitated
over the subject, and last night Dr.
Westwood Case, of the Howard street
Methodist church, paid his respects to
the bloomer girl and the bloomer ball
in the following words:
; I believe in the wheel and in
women riding the wheel, and in her
getting rid of a great deal of unneces.
sary skirts; but when it is annouced
that no woman can attend the bloomer
ball wearing skirts,, then it is time to
put in a protest '
"It is my opinion that no woman
will go to that bloomer ball : who is
virtuous and prudent and possessed of
taste. But let no body quote me as
saying that all who go to that ball are
not virtuous women; 1 have not said
that, but that they will not be all three
of those things, I say, that, in my
opinion, being a just propheoy.
I believe that every respectable
woman will frown upon any such kind
of an entertainment. The danger of
the bloomer craze lies in the faot that
when the publio allows a little latitude
in dress, there are those in every com
munity who are disposed to make it
disgraceful. . ... , ;
Subject Discussed at the International
Geographical Congress. ' , . '
London, July 81. The sossion today
of the international geographical ' con
gress was opened with the description
of polar expeditions. Mr. Neumeyer
and Joseph Hooker, a survivor of the
Arotio expedition headed by Sir John
Ross in 1829-83, urged that fresh ex
peditions be equipped, and Dr. Mur
ray, leader of the Challenger expedi
tion, argued in support of the theory
that the Arctic continent was a suc
cession of voloanio islands, and that
investigation of , the Antarctic ocean
ought to be undertaken by the nations
of the world, and as a result of private
enterprise. ' A small committee was
appointed to draft a resolution in favor
of further examinations. . - -
There was a small attendance at to
day's session. According to general
opinion, the paper read by General
Greeley was too technical to be popu
lar. . Most of the interest of the day
was centered in a paper read by M. S.
Tandre, proposing a balloon route to
the North Pole. The idea seemed feas
ible as proposed by the explorer. Th6
only difficulty appeared to be how to
make sufficient gas for the expedition.
Then, again, prominent geographers
seemed to think that the proposition
would fail without the use of boats,
and a large amount of provisions to
rely upon in case of aocident. The
general . Impression of the congress,
however, was that the proposition
lacked practical application.
'.;;-' Manufactured War News.
London, July 81. The Times has
commenced an action against the Cen
tral News, a small news agency of this
city, claiming that the terms of its
oontract with the Central News to sup
ply cable messages from the war in the
far East were not fulfilled, inasmuch
as the dispatohes were not true or sub
stantial copies of the oable messages, and
that some of them were oonoocted by
and on behalf of the defendant, and that
others were largely altered. The
Times also asks for a declaration that
the publishers of the Times are not re
sponsible for the claim made for a fur
ther payment of 41 pounds for "such
war news." Tne central .News peo
ple deny the allegation. ,
A Wife for the Herald's Editor.
New York, July 81. A Berlin
newspaper whioh has just been received
in this city has the following: The
coming event in Paris is the marriage
between James Gordon Bennett, pro-,
prietor of the: New York Herald, who
lives in Paris, and Mrs. Annenkow, he
divorced wife of . General Annenkow,
the Russian engineer who constructed
the trans-Caspian railroad. Mrs. An
nenkow is said to be one of the richest
women in Paris.
English Antl-Lynchlng Committee.
London, July 81. M. D. Conway
has presented to the anti-lynching com
mittee the report of his recent visit to
America. He says that he does not
doubt that the agitation of Miss Ida
Wells, and the formation of an Eng
lish committee had a good effect in
Amerioa, the crimes having nearly dis
appeared in some of the Southern states
where no suggestion is now heard of
the negro propensity for rape.
No Petroleum Agreement.
; St Petersburg, July 81. The direc
tors of the Russian petroleum compa
nies, says the Novo Vremya, have not
arrived at an agreement with the
American petroleum syndicate to par
tition the petroleum market. ,
- Has Not Abandoned Trinidade.
London, July 81. The Chronicle
says that the report that England has
abandoned the island of Trinidade is
BETTING ON THE FIGHT
Pools Have Been Opened for
the Fistic Carnival. . .
MANAGER STUART IS LAUDED
Corbett, O'Donnell and Smith Are the
Favorites In the Three Mills Ar
ranged for Dallas.
New York, July 81. Governor Cul
berson's ediot adverse to pugilistio en
counters in Texas does not seem to
have had much effect on the sports.
They all believe , implioitly in . Dan
Stuart's ability to bring off the big
fight at Dallas. As "side-shows," the
O'Donnell and Maher " and Ryan and
Smith fights have also engaged the . in
terest of the sporting fraternity. In
the hotels tonight the admirers of pu
gilism gathered and - discussed the
probability of Stuart's scheme coming
out on top. . Word was received from
New Orleans tonight that pools had
been established in New Orleans, San
Francisco, ' Louisville, Atlanta, Pitts
burg, Philadelphia, Chioago, St. Louis,
Cincinnati, Denver, St. Paul, Pueblo,
Kansas City, El Paso, Chattanooga and
many other places, where the follow
ing odds can be obtained:
$400 to $600 against Corbett; $500
to $600 against Fitzsimmons; $600 to
$700 against O'Donnell; $700 to $900
against Maher; $400 to $500 against
Ryan; $500 to $600 against Smith; $400
to $500 that the Corbett-Fitzsimmons
bout does not last twenty rounds; $400
to $500 that it exoeeds twenty rounds;
$400 . to $500 that O'Donnell-Maher
bout does not last twenty rounds; $400
to $500 that it exceeds twenty rounds;
$400 to $500 that the Smith-Ryan bout
does not last twenty rounds, and $400
to $500 that .it exceeds twenty rounds.
Combination betting $500 to $100,
Corbett to win and to pick the other
two winners; $800 to $100, Fitszim-
mons to win and to pick the other two
Backers of the books are so confident
that Governor' Culberson's : recent
proclamation will not hold that they
offer the tempting odds of $300 to $100
that the fight will take place in Texas.
In sporting circles tonight the ma
jority of those on the inside express
themselves as being perfectly satisfied
that Stuart knows his business and that
Dallas will get the fight
THE DURRANT PLAY PROHIBITED
Work of Filling Up the Jury Proceeds
y. Very Slowly. ;
San Francisco, July 81. The princi
pal feature of the Durrant case today
was the defendant's application for a
judicial order to prevent the produc
tion of a play called "The Crime of a
Century," based upon the , Emanuel
church murders. The prisoner alleges
that the performance advertised for to
night would inflame popular feeling
against him. The proseoution joined
with the defense in a request for a re
straining order, which was granted.
The work of securing a jury proceeds
slowly. Of thirty, examined today
none were accepted. Few are chal
lenged for believing in the prisoner's
guilt 1 ' The majority are excused for
their unwillingness to accept the cir
dumstantial evidence as convincing.
' The production of the play entitled,
"The Crime of a Century," whioh was
placed ori the stage at the Alcazar
theater tonight, ' was stopped in the
middle Of the third act Just at the
point when Dubois, the character who
is supposed to impersonate - Durrant,
was about to drag a young woman to
the belfry- of a church, Sheriff Whelan
and five deputies marched on the stage
and arrested the performers, eleven in
all. The manager of the theater was
also plaoed under arrest. " The man
ager stepped before the curtain and
made a speech,' in which he claimed he
had a right to produce the play, but he
was taken into, custody, nevertheless,
for disobeying the order made by Judge
Murphy restraining him' from putting
the piece on. the stage. All gave bail
in the sum of $1,000 each, and were
released. 'A great crowd attended the
performance, whioh was hissed at in
tervals. ' Omaha's Police Force.
Omaha, July. 80. Governor Holoomb
asked Police Commissioner Strickler to
resign, but he refused to do so, and im
peachment proceedings have beeen com
menced against him. It is charged
that, while acting as a member of the
board of fire and polioe commissioners,
he wrongfully and to the detriment of
the discipline and efficiency of the po
lice department, of the city, well know
ning the facts of the malfeasance in
office of Sergeant Henry Hasee, chief of
detectives, seconded and'aided and pro
moted Hasee, and persistently labored
for his retention and promotion on the
police force. Hasee was finally dis
missed for a number of questionable
transactions. The ' charges are but
another chapter of the political row
over the patronage of the polioe depart
ment ., V- 7
F. B. Boarman, the newly appointed
state game warden, says that the game
laws of the state will be strictly en
forced. ' '; - ...
PROMINENT IN LIFE.
Elder Himeg, the Famous Co-Worker of
s the Founder of Adventism.
ElkPoiut, S. D., July 80. Elder
Joshua S. Vaughan Himes, the famous
co-worker of William Miller, the
founder of Adventism, is dead at the
age of 91.
" Mr. Himes was born at Wickf ord,
K. L The family were Episcopalians,
but the boy became a member of the
New England sect called Christian
Baptists, and for a number of years
served as a general missionary. In
the midst of this work he first heard of
William Miller and his teachings as to
the near approach of the seoond advent
Mr. Miller has been preaohing for seven
years, but no particular impression had
been made. '." Mr. " Himes arranged to
meet "Father" Miller, and, ' after pa
tient investigation, made up his mind
that the "old prophet" was right. Mr.
Himes at onoe arranged for a weekly
paper, and began the publication of
books and extracts innumerable. The
first number of the paper was sent to
every postoffice in the United States
and Canada. In 1879, however, Elder
Himes returned to the ohuroh of his
youth, and has since remained with it
. Henry Ward Beechers Brother.
Brooklyn, July 80. Rev. Dr. Ed
ward Beeoher, brother of the famous
divine, Henry Ward Beecher, died this
home in this oity this morning. He
was 92 years of age, and passed the
greater part of his life in the ministry.
Dr. Beeoher, who was older than
his more famous brother, was born in
Easthampton, L. I., August 27, 1803.
in 1830 he aooepted the first presi
dency of the - Illinois oollege, at Jack
sonville, which position he held for
twelve years. His next call was to the
Salem-street Congregational church,
Boston, where he remained until 1855,
when he accepted the offer of the
Congregational church at Galesburg,
retaining that position until the 70th
year of his age. He went to Brooklyn
m 1872, and was associated with his
brother in the publication of the Chris
tian Union. :
; The Grip Broke. .
New York, July . 80. A collision
ocoured on the Washington heights
cable line tonight, at One Hundred-
and-twenty-ninth street and Amster
dam avenue, by .which ' at least four
persons were seriously injured. They
were: Frederick Gittler, Moses Si
mon, Fanny Pauline and Jennie Lind-
ley. The first named will probably die.
The cable car was going down the steep
hill at One-hundred-and-twenty-first
street, when the grip broke and the car,
with a trailer, started down at a lively
pace. .The gripman set the brakes, but
they ' would not work. With each
movement the two cars, crowded with
passengers, increased their speed.
Some who were near the steps jumped
off to safety. The others made a rush
to reach the doors. At One-hundred-
and-twenty -ninth street the crash came.
Men and women were thrown or
jumped over the low railings . of the
trailer and to those witnessing the ao
cident it appeared as though many
must be killed. It was found that
many were more or less injured. '
One Against Many. , .
Cresent City, Cal., via Grant's Pass. ,
Or., July 80. The 25th instant the
celebrated criminal suit of ' the people
vs. J. L. Childs was decided in favor
of the defendant The suit was brought
by J. E. Eldridge, editor of the Del
Norte Record, against J. L. Childs, ed
itor of the Crescent City , News, and
was the result of a newspaper contro
versy. ,It is said to have been the first
of its kind and attraoted considerable
attention. All the counsel . in the
county represented the people, and the
defendant, through an attorney, de
fended himself, and won the case.
Both editors are prominent The case
was tried . before the Hon. James E.
Murphy, judge of the superior court,
and many important points ; were de
cided by him. The case was tried be
fore twelve prominent citizens. :
i :' Ecuador Revolt.
, New York, July 80. A Herald dis
patoh from Panama says: . General
Alfaro's aide has just' telegraphed to
Guayaquil from Guaranda saying that
Alfaro's column, by forced march,
reached Chimboya thence to Guaranda,
which was reaohed the same evening.
By General Alfaro's order, the heights
of Guaranda were at onoe occupied and
fortified. Scouts located General Sac
arista's forces between Guaranda and
Chimbo. A general battle may be
fought at any moment, and will cer
tainly take plaoe within a short time.
The Herald's correspondent in Guaya
quil says that General Vernaza, with a
force of 800 men has left Guayaquil
for the interior. Ignaoio Robles, Gen
eral Alfaro's confidential agent in Li
ma, Peru, reports that the ' Peruvian
government has formally recognized
the revolutionists led by Alfaro as bel
ligerents. Mrs. Corbett Entitled to a Divorce.
. New York, July 81. Referee Ja
cobs in his report in the suit for di
vorce brought by Mrs. Ollie Corbett
finds Mrs. Corbett entitled to a divorce,
and reoommends that the agreement
entered into by her and her husband,
at the time of their separation in
whioh he agreed to pay her $100 a week
for life be oonfirmed.
STILL ANOTHER GONE
Large Expedition Leaves
This Country tor Cuba. '
VESSEL A FORMIDABLE WARSHIP
She Has Arms and Ammunition Aboard
Which the Insurgents Need More
Than Anything Else.
. Philadelphia, July 80. The Press
will publish the following tomorrow: ' .
By Tuesday or Wednesday . of this
week there will be in Cuban waters ,
the largest expedition from this country
that has yet left It will bo under
oommand of Colonel Enrique Collazo,
who arrived in this country about July
6, and since that time has been preparing
for this expedition. . The ship is fitted
out as a war vessel, and is capable of a
speed of seventeen knots an hour, and
has made nineteen. About ten days .
ago a trial trip was made off Sandy
Hook. She was at once accepted, and
the money was paid over. Clearance
papers were obtained, and the vessel
put out to sea. A contingent of about
twenty -five local Cubans, skilled ship-
rights and experienced , men-of-war,
were shipped on another vessel and
transrerrea to ner on tne hign seas.
Rapid-firing four and six-inch ; guns
were purchased, and these, with two
gatling guns, were sent out in the same
vessel, and by the time the boat reaches
Cuban waters she will have a formid-
able battery in position.
What is needed more than anything
else by the insurgents is said to be
aboard this vessel. There are said to
have been loaded from this port 8,000
Remington rifles and 50,000 rounds of
ammunition. The rifles and ammuni
tion are said to have been shipped to
this city by the manufacturers, or
rather to a point near this city, and
loaded on vessels at points down the
river and bay. They were then carrie'd
out to the high seas, and transferred to
the vessel purchased by the insurgents.
. Everything was oompleted for sailing
Saturday night, and the vessel is now
believed to be on its way to Cuba. 1
There is but one Cuban in the party. -Among
those who are enrolled is a for
mer officer of the United States navy,
an officer of . the national guard, and
four or five men who served ' through
the late war. The names of these peo- '
pie will not be made known until the
vessel lands its men on Cuban soil.
For obvious reasons the name of the :
vessel has been kept secret
As soon as the Cubans are recognized
as belligerents by some foreign govern
ment, the vessel will be purchased by
the insurgents. When this is done,
the Cuban flag will be raised on her,
and she will be named in all probabil
ity the "President Marti," in honor of
the late leader of the insurgents. This
recognition is expected from, a South
American or Central Amerioan repub
lic soon. The first step toward this
will be taken in a few days, if it has
not already been taken. . "
It is the purpose of those on the isl
and to set up a provisional government '
at Manzanillo, or some other point, in
a day or so. If the advioes received
by the local Cubans that General de
Campos is now practically a prisoner
in Bayamo are correot, the new govern-
ment will in all probability be set up .
at that point . -.'
BRADY, , THE TRAINROBBER.
He Fails to Locate the Stolen Money
for the Detectives. ' .
Sacramento, July 80. This after
noon Sheriff Johnson took Jack Brady, .
the trainrobber, over to Yolo county to
have him point out if possible the spot
where the $553,000 stolen from an ex
press oar bad been buried. ;. Brady,
who still insits that he was never en-
gaged in a train robbery, ; says Brown-.
ing, who was his companion, told him
where the money was buried.. There
were a number of railroad and express
oompany detectives present, and they
searched several hours for the money
by sinking iron rods into the ground.
Their quest was not successful, and
Brady was returned to the county jail.
Sheriff Inlow, of Yuba oounty, is now
in this city, and will take the bandit
to Marysville tomorrow afternoon.
The officers intend to oontinue the
search for the treasure, which is sup
posed to have been buried by the rob
bers, but there is pretty general belief .
that it was taken away some time ago.
While the detectives do not admit it,
it is known that they discovered a hole
in the ground about 200 yards from
the railroad track, where it is supposed
the coin had been hidden.
A Yolo oounty farmer who saw
Brady today says he is positive that he
saw him a few weeks ago near the
scene of the train robbery, accompanied
by another man. They had a cart, and
it is believed that they unearthed the
money and carried it away. -
Sheriff Cunningham, of San Joaquin
county, who is noted as a man-hunter, '
was over from Stockton today to inter
view the , bandit, he having said he
had paid several visits to that city.
Cunningham did not believe it, but
Brady assured him it was true.