Newspaper Page Text
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1892.
G( W. and R. C. Brown
Charged With Con
tempt of Court.
Judge Sloan Fines and
The Caso Regarded as One of
Public Sontlmont Greatly Aroused
and an Effort for Sloan'3 Ro
moval to be Made
Tccos, Ariz., Nov. 2. Special.
B.C. and 0 W Brown were cited to ap
pear before the district court today for
contempt, tUo alleged contempt consist
ing m articles published in the last
issue of the Enterprise, reflecting upon
jirenster Cameron and the manner by
hich lie secured an indictment for
libel against its publishers, the Browns,
before the grand jury.
So reflection upon the court was con
tained in the articlos, but Judge Sloan,
who acknowledged from the bench
tht he instigated the proceedings, sen
tenced G. W. Brown to pay a fine of
(500 and sixty days' imprisonment in
the county jail. R. 0. Brown was also
fined 500 and given forty days in
Public excitement runs high against
both Sloan nnd Cameron and the case
ii regarded as a persecution.
Habeas corpus proceedings will bo
commenced before Judge Gooding. A
Ripcbucin reporter interviewed tho
Messrs. Brown tonight behind the bars.
A strong effort will bo made to securo
tbe imniediato removal of Sloan and
Tbe following is the article published
in tbe Enterprise and alleged to be in
Brewster Cameron got in a little of
his work which, as clerk of tho district
court he was tho better enabled to do,
and the other day, just beforo the grand
jury adjourned, secured an indictment
against R. 0. & G. W. Brown, publish
ers of the Enterprise, for libel. Tho
gravity of the offense in the judgment
of the court it Dest shown by the ap
pearance bond exacted $250. The
grand jury who found the indictment
were. V. C. Davis, John Gardiner, G.
J. Roskruge, John'E. Magee, Thomns
Dmcoll, Thomas Wilson, W. F. Scott,
Douglas Snyder, Frank Oury, L. V.
Crane, Phil Schreibor.Fred. G. Hughes,
A.01sen,Chas.F. Uoff, S. II. Drach
mae Thomas Hughes, F. C. Norton
andTneo. U. Fitch, a majority of whom
are said to sneeze whenever Cameron
takes snuff. It may also be stated that
when the panel of tho jury was found
to be short, four Cameron men were
elected to complete it.
The following i tho publication mado
editorially in the Enterprise on July 21,
1692, upon which the bill was found:
It is rumored that an effort is being
made for the removal of Brewster Cam
eron from the clerkship of tho district
court. When ho was appointed to that
position there was a strong protest
gainst It unavailing!' made, and at
that time the Enterprise pointed out the
grave impropriety of a person having so
much prospective litigation being placed
so close to the councils of the court, but
the compact remained unbroken. Upon
the authority of a gentleman in position
to know tho facts, who received his in
formation direct from Major Cecil Clav,
chief clerk of tho department of justice,
it seems that o protest came from that
department ngainst the appointment of
Uuieron as clerk, based upon his record
bile employed there. Among tho
fflani things charged of him was that ho
uiutilatpj and abstracted pnges of some
oi tho records of tho department and
committed many other lesser sins, any
01 fthich should have caused his dis
missal m disgrace. Attorney General
M'ller was awarn of theHO offenses
ana objected to Cameron's appoint
ment, but finally gavo way to
he influence brought to bear upon
-- ii urewsicr uamerou was i
really Kulity 0( ieB0 gravo charges I
"UU. If Hrmt'ctnr Mnmltrnii wnfl
ucro uisotieuscs were liable at any
"me to como t0 til0 knowledgo of his
superiors, what might bo expected of
oim where his interests aro at stako, in
position wherein ho holds unlimited
raJ The very suggestion Is sufficient
? aroue the suspicion of every litigant
,i '",' cv'l "and has in some manner
jeopardized hia eauso. At tho last ino
Fj'ot of lua active career as clerk, these
ana Krant ca8eg are gmijeniy sprung
oon tho unsuspecting settlers, and if
"wvu deeds live after him, there can
v ' ":ijecturo of tho posslblo manip
atton of records and documents that
v come ud to confront theso mon
ii,n1ro,d(,(end'nK their homes and all
luey Iiad On IXlrM. TKol D,iM n ,nnn
fuming tfmt tliese c,argos aro true, I
and which, from their source can admit
of no doubt can bo kept in so reBpon-
.11.1,, - n i i. i .1. t Si
auju uii umtD lur aucu a uuim ui iiuiu
he has been retained, is beyond the
comprehension of all decent people,
nnd its evil influence csnnot but en
viron tho sacred ermino with suspi
cions that wo sinceroly hopo may do
nothing mora grave.
The Enterprise is able to produco tho
authority upon which the above article
was written, and, if given an opnor
tunity, will do so with a plcasuro that
will somowhat astonish tho clan
It is talked upon tho streets of Tucson
that Brewster Cameron has dominated
grand juries where his interests were
involved and the plain testimony
againBt the Camerons has been ignored
which in tho cases of other persons,
would have sent them to Yuma.
It is also stated that In the case of S.
L. Parks, against whom au indictment
was found upon the testimony of tho
CameronB, and who furnished an ap
pearance bond last week, was threaten
ed by tho Camerons with being "put
behind tho bars." True enough, late
Saturday evening the bond had mys
teriously disappeared trom Clerk
Cameron's office, and Mr. Parks was re
arrested and placed in jail where, owing
to the lateness of tho hour preventing
the procuring of a new bond, he re
mained until Monday morning, when
tho original bond came to light and ho
This is the Cameron that comes very
near running both political parties,
wants a good share of tho earth and all
the possessions thereof bolouging to tho
industrious people who have toiled hard
for their homes; bus a reputation of
getting juries that bend the supple
hinges of tho knoe to his will: has more
litigation in the court in which he holds
a very important position than any
other man in tho county, and yet there
can be found a grand jury of sufficient
verdancy to bxlicve that he can bo
SUICIDE AND MURDER,
A Forsakon Mother Gives Up
And After Having Shot Her Sieoplne
Boy Burlos a Bullet In Her
Sam Francisco, Nov. 2. I Associated
Press. A horriblo discovery was mado
this morning in a house in a thickly
settled portion of tho city. Tho decay
ing remains of a woman named John
eon and her young son wero found in
the house in which they had resided.
The authorities were notified and in
vestigated with the result of discover
ing that a murder and suicide had been
The son had been shot three times,
one bullet taking effect in his back and
another in his templo. The bullet
which ended the mother's life pene
trated the temple.
People in the same house had noticed
their non-appearance during the week,
but no inquiries wero made until tho
odor of decomposition led Mrs. Rod
erick, a neighbor, to look into John
son's window this morning, when tho
body of the boy attracted her attention
and led to the further discovery of Mrs.
Her husband went east about a year
ago to secure employment nnd since
then has contributed nothing to their
support. The son was not of strong
mind and unable to assist his mother.
They had to sell all their household ef
fects to support them. Poverty is tho
only motive. It is believed that Mrs.
Johnson first shot his son while he was
asleep and then retired to her own
room aud killed herself. It is said that
Mrs. Johnson had a bister residing in
MARRIED HER UNCLE.
Anna Hanson of Ogdon Brings Suit
Ooden, Utah, Nov. 2. Associated
Press. This morning in tho district
court Anna M. Hansen commenced suit'
for divorce against her husband, Nelse
Hanson, on the ground that Hansen is
The couplo wero married in Dnmark
in 1870 and during sixteen years of their
married lifo eleven children, only two
of whom are now living.Jiavo bson bom
to tho interested partiesr
Tho reason given why no move look
ing :o n legal separation has been made
previous to today is that the parties did
not know they wero living in open vio
lation of the' law. Mr. and Mrs. Han
son are old residents of, Ogden.
Roward for Katie Dugan's Murdoror.
Wif.uivninv. nl.. Nov. 2. ThO CitV
Council has offered a reward of $200 for
(l,n arrant nnd rnnvictloil of tllO 111 11 T-
derer of Kntio Dugan, tho girl who was
mysteriously murdered on October 19.
Tho two men who wero expected to re
cognize Richard Hiley as the man
seen with Katie Dugan on the night of
thu murder, failed to do so today at
tho Coroner's inquest, uuey whh re
leased. Stolo Plundor In a Well.
KU-vin. Xn Nov. 2. Illchard (Caster.
...l.lln ..lonntm. mil, ft U'nll IlCUr tOWIl
this morning, found a lot of gold jew
elry in tue inuu ni mo uuuuu ui mo
well. It consists of lockets, charms,
cuff-buttons and rings, all gold or very
i. ..:!.. nin,n,t riirn wnro over 100
rings alono in tho find, nnd the whole is
estimated to no wortu several iiuuuruu
Serious Trouble Imrnl'
nent in New York.
Democrats Want no Fed
And will Oppose the Ruling of
That Fodoral Supervisors of Elec
tions May Have Access to Booths
and Election Enclosures.
New York, Nov. 2. Associated
Press. Within tho twenty-four hours
last passed, birth has been given to el
ements which may come together in
this city on election day with a sharp
crash. One of the elements is the an
nounced adherence by Attorney Gen
eral Miller to the custom of the past
under Judge Bradley's decision in ac
cordance with which fedoral supervis
ors of election may pass anywhere they
deem proper within election enclosures.
Tho other and opposing element, lies
in tho fact that Lieut. Gov. Sheohan,
chairman of tho New York state Demo
cratic campaign committee, has issued
nn address to the Democrats of the
state in which he cites Judge Brewe'a
decision and calls on Democrats to see
to it that federal supervisors do not en
ter tho booths. Judgo Brewer, of tho
United States supremo court, has ruled
that supervisors had no right to enter
the booths or go behind encloiures
where ballot boxes are.
Secretary Defeest of the Democratic
state committee, speaicing touay oi
Miller's circular and Sheehan'a oppos
ing order to Democrats said he believed
federal supervisors had no right in the
booths and they should not be allowed
there. He said tho Democrats would
see to it that they stayed outside tho
enclosure where tho booths and ballot
boxes are and this construction fore
shadows a class of tho two elements re
It haB been ascertained that the law
officers of the Department of Justice at
Washington have carefully examined
the statutes and opinions rendered in
cases arising out of alleged violation of
election statutes before yesterday's cir
cular was issued by Attorney General
In exparte, Siobold et al, the Bradley
decision held that National and state
jurisdiction concurred, but wherever a
conflict occurred the former was su
preme. It held tiiat tho law authoriz
ing deputy marshals to keep the peace
at National elections is not unconstitu
tional and that tho National govern
ment has a right to use physical force
in any part of tho United States to
carry into execution tho powers con
ferred upon it.
Tho leaders of both parties have
today been informed from Washington
that Acting Attorney General Aldrich
has sent the following telegram to
United States Marshal Walker at Mont
gomery, Ala., this afternoon in response
to request for instructions: "See last
paragraph of circular mailed you to
day. Uso your discretion remembering
and instructing your deputies that they
aro peace officers and not partizans and
that the law was enacted to secure n
free ballot and a fair count."
Jackson Wants to "Jawce"
Not Very Much Coin up on the God
New Youk, Nov. 2. The arrival of
Peter Jackson on the ground and the
fact that Corbott is being pursued by
a girl and nn angry looking bookmaker
with a gun, havo reawakened interest
in the doings of these eminent knights
of the knuckles. The more so as the
colored Australian lias taken up tho
trial of tho yestern female and her
pencil driving friend, nnd is himself in
pursuit of Pompadour Jim.
Says Jackson: "I have jssucd my
first challenge, and if it is possible
to force Corbett into a fight I will do so.
He owes me a return match, and lam
hound to get it if there is a light in
him. If he will not fight, I will force
him to give up the title he now holds.
I will meet him at the Coney Island,
California, National Sporting club, nnd
you enn wage whichever way the battle
results there will ho a winner. There
wan't be any draw,"
Whether this will causoJim to give
up a money-making theatrical tour is
freely discussed, nnd the general opin
ion is that he would bo vory foolish if
lie did. The men will undoubtedly got
together sometime, bat not in tho im
Comparatively little money is being
wagered on tho result of tho Godfrey
Choyinski mill, to be decided at the
Conor Athletic club Monday evening.
The battle is n good betting one, how
ever, so far as the mere notion of a
gambler is concerned, nnd before tho
fight a lot of money will be tied up in
small wagers. No real big bets will bo
mado, for Chayinoski has never done
anything to warrant strong support and
Godfrey is growing old. A great many
look to Choyinski'n youth to pull him
through, and other followers sre Bimply
taking "Parson Davies's" tin. Choyin
ski has never yet shown anything liko
Godfrey's best form, but tho latter's
ago is against him, and itJi foit in many
Quarters that he will go under. Old
Jhooley has still a good bit of fight left
in him, and those who know him best
aro backing him heaviest to win the
coming battle. Alexander Greggnins
expresses tho opinion that Choyinski
will win, if ho is cautious, as Godfrey is
I iu In furor of statehood If it Demo
cratic legislature U elected, otherwise I
in asalust It. St arcus A. Smith.
A Corpse on an Engine.
PiTTsnuRO, Pa., 'Nov. 2. When the
Panhandle express train from tho west
pulled into the Fourth avenue station
at 0 o'clock tho people gathered thero
had a terrible fright. Standing up
right on tho cow-catcher was tho corpse
of a man impaled on a piece of pipe.
The body proved to bo that of Frank
Carmaux, of Sraden, four miles from
this city. He had been loading pota
toes on a truck near his home. He
was struck by the engino of a west
bound freight train and thrown onto
the cow-catcher of tho east-bound train,
where a pleco of pipe connected with
the air-brake apparatus ran into his
back. His body was cold before reach
Do Not Take Kindly to Educa
The Trouble of an Indian Agent For
aging for Supplies for
Washington, Nov. 2. Associated
Press. Only information received at
the Indian bureau of the reported
trouble among tho Navsjos of New
Mexico and Arizona is contained in
following message from Fort Defiance,
Hon. Commiuwn Indian Affairs, Wath-
in g tun :
On the 24th I started with my inter
preters and wagons to Round Rock,
where I had a promise of from 25 to 30
children from the Navajos. On my way
north with two police I went to Car
Mountain district a man who claims to
be Chief Black Horse advised mo that
thirty or forty men bad come to him
and insisted that I must not tnko any of
the children to the agency. I stated to
Black Horse that sooner or later they
might he compelled to send tho children
to school. Then ho immediately be
came angry and jumped on me, and
with tho assistance of ten of his men ho
forcibly took mo out of the store intend
ing to kill me when friendly Indians and
my police tore mo away and hurried mo
into the store. At the'same timo one of
my scouts was assaulted nnd beaten
up to such nn extent that
fears are entertained for his re
covery.' After tho fracas was over
Black Horse and his followers threaten
ed to kill my stair interpreters, Clieo,
Mr. Subbell nnd Charles Mitchell un
less I promised not to ask for any more
children in that section or in any other
hart of tiie reservation aud after con
sidering the critical situation, I acced
ed to their demand feelfng that I was
powerless to do anything and was com
pletely at tho mercy of Black Horse
and his followers. I now must respect
fully request authority for the ubo of a
sufficient number of troops to face
Black Horso nnd his followers, to
furnish children for tho schools. Will
write lull particulars by mail. Very
respectfully, David L. Shipley, U. 8.
Indian agent. It Is said at the army
department that the Navajos number
from 18,000 to 20,000 of whom not less
than 3,O0U are of school age.
TOO MUCH LAUDANUM.
A Portland Man Permanently Al
lays a Pain In his Stomach.
PoitTLANn, Nov. 2 .Associated Press.
Tho body of a man named Schwatkn
was found in a room at a boarding bouse
today. It was supposed that he camo
to his death by suicide.
ThiB nfternoon Dr. Wheeler held an
autopsy on the remnins. There was n
slight 'congestion and adhesion to the
membrane of the stomach. Tbe brain
was found to be in a healthy condition.
Dr. Wheeler gave it as his opinion that
death was caused by an overdose of
laudanum taken to allay pain in the
stomach. The body will be kept hero
until word is received from Mrs.
Schwatkn who is living in Dalle.
Tho Light Weight Championship.
New York. Nov. 2. Jack McAuIiffe
hns sent a cable to Dick Burgess saying
he accepts tho challenge to fight, pro
vided tho battlo will take placo in
America, liio men aro to meet at 138
pounds for tho light weight champion
ship and a bet of $2,500. Burgess lias
already deposited a forfeit and McAu
Iiffe is anxious to cover the amount pro
vided the battlo shall be arranged in
the United States.
A Frightful English Railway Dis
aster. London. Nov. 2. fAesociated Press.
Tho express train from Edinhurgli
crashed into a freight train near Thirsk
this morning. A Inglitlui wrocn ensueu
and tho broken cars took fire. Twenty
peoplo wero killed nnd a large number
injured. Many bodies are burned be
Tho latest nows from the scene of tho
disaster is that moro bodies have been
found in the wreckage. It is certain
that thirteen persons were killed.
Colorado is Not for
Alabama Lost to the
Democratic Bluffers are Boing
Knute Nelson's Orlt Registration
Frauds Unearthed In Mich
igan. Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 2. J.O. Man
ning, who organized the People's party
in Alabama and placed Weaver's name
before the convention at Omaha, leaves
Birmingham tonight for Pittsflcld, 111.,
Manning goes there to speak to a Peo
ple's rally. Ho says Alabama will go
against Clevoland by a 50,000 majority;
that he suffers no uneasiness as to the
result of the coming election.
Colorado Not for Cleveland.
Denver, Colo., Nov. 2. Tho national
Democratic committee, knowing that
they can not carry New York and In
diana, have turned their attention to
the western states. This is their last
and only hopo of imposing Cleveland
and free trade upon the country.
Recognizing that Colorado and other
wostern states are now in the Repub
lican column, they know that In the ad
vocacy of Cleveland they would fail
that he would be literally snowed un
der. The only plan for them to adopt
with a slight chance of success is to
bowl calamity and endeavor to secure
enough votes from tho Republicans to
choose the Weaver electors.
In their plot they have found men in
the state who are willing to caBt aside
Colorado's interest and howl for Weaver
Tho White Wings who held out for
awnilo in tbe direct advocacy of Cleve
land, have consonted to tho withdrawal
of their electors and announced that a
vote for Weaver Is a voto for Cleveland.
The more rcspcctablo elementof their
party will either voto lor the Harrison
electors or none at al).
Republicans, the few who have been
led astray, aro already coming back
into the ranks. Colorado will not lend
her nid to assist in tho offset of tho Re
publican majorities in New York aud
There wero many Democrats who ex
pressed themselves againBt the with
drawal of the White Wing electors yes
terday. Democratic Bluffers Called Down.
Chicago, III., Nov. 2. Betting in a
political campaign was never so light
in Chicago as tho present one. ThiB is
due to the disinclination of Democrats
to put up their money. Their willing
ness to back their opinion is freely ex
pressed, but they always fail to post tho
"long green" when given an opportun
ity. Secretary Jamicson of the Republican
state central committee, was comment
ing on this fact at headquarters today.
"I have heard of plenty of Democratic
offers," he said, "but they always elude
a Republican witlt cash anxious to
I know of four or five gentlemen who
aro willing to wager anywhere from
$1,000 to $10,000 on Gov. Fifer's re
election. As to getting a bet onIIarrison
or Cleveland carrying Illinois, that is
out of the quostion. There is not a
Democrat in the stato who will bet a
dollar on in."
I aiu In favor of statehood if a Demo
cratic legislature Is elected, otherwise I
am against It. Marcus A. Smith.
A BIG WINING.
Nat Woodwln Bucks tho Tiger for
Louisville, ivy., Nov. 2. Associated
Press. Nat Woodwin won $5,100 at
faro hero todav. He began playing
soon after midnight last ntght and did
not quit thegamejuntil after noon to
day. Goodwin went out with a party of
friends after the curtain had been rung
down on tho "Gilded Fool" last night.
They had supper and then decided to
buck the tiger. Tliey went to a gam
bling ro6m conducted by Wehmhoff ft
Boardmnn, and sat down to play. Luck
varied with him, and after betting
steadily witli changing success until
nearly daylight, ho began to plunge.
People left the other tnhles and crowded
around him. Luck ran a-ainst him
until the bank was ahead $2,000.
Goodwin was plucky, however, and
eoon the tido turned again.
When ho got $2,000 Goodwin cashed
his chips, but resumed the play. He
soon had another $1,000. Luck had
turned his way, nnd whatover piny ho
mado ho won." Thero was hardly nn in
terruption to hia winnings, until at last
ho cashed $2,000 moro of chips and
rose. Tho dealer congratulated him,
and with his big roll of money tho com
edian leu tho place. When hero two
years ago, uoouwin lost $u,uuu nt a
HOLY BUT iWICKED.
A Boise Young Man Cutsiaf bjgl
Boihk, Idaho., Nov. 2.Ae!itcd
Press. Tho church cir6i3f,Boiso
were Btirred to tho ceniJPH week
when it was nnounceaStffFred A.
Wilkie, Prohibition no)Cj4lWor county
treasurer, and a leader H Sll local re
ligious movcments.Vas to be arrested
for tho embezzleui'Ut of about $2,000
of tho funds of thfBoise Baptistchurch,
which had beenviurusieu to ins Keep
ing. The church trustees had such
implicit faith in Wilkie's honesty that
they required him to give no bonds.
He was married only six months ago to
a charming society woman of Emmett,
but upon her be lavished none of the
Intimate acquaintances nf the young
man assert that he had been leading a
double life, and that his goodness was
only ekin deep.
Wilkie does not deny that he is a de
faulter. He came to Idaho from Iowa
a few years ago, and his parents and
other members of tho family, who are
prominent, reside here. Young Wilkie
was the founder of a weekly paper
known as tho Commonwealth of Idaho.
AN EX-NUN'S COMPLAINT.
Agnes Grosser of Yankton, S. D.,
Charges Maltreatment In a Convent.
Yankton, 8. D., Nov. 2. Associated
Press. Agnes Grosser, a member of
the order of the Sisters of Mercy, who
conduct the Sacred Heart convent in
tnis city, has appealed to the King's
Daughters, a charitable organization,
She claims to hare been driven from
the convtnt by the cruelty of the priests
and mother superior of that institution
and is destitute and without friends.
Bhe had been a member of that order
for four years and for a year past had
been too HI to work She says the con
vent authorities sought to compel her
to assist in the labors about tho estab
lishment and when she declined they
locked her in her room and fed her
bread and water. 8he appears half
starved and is reluctant about telling
The convent people say she is demen
ted and deny her charges of cruelty.
She left tbe establishment stealthily
Thursday morning during the hour for
prayers and found a temporary home
with a neighbor.
I am In favor of statehood If a Demo
cratic legislature Is elected, otherwise I
am against It. Marcus A. Smith.
THRASHED THE "MASHER."
A Jersey City Public Official Taught
New York, Nov. 2. Associated
Press. Michael O'Mara, a dork in the
Jersey City street and water board, and
a member of the Robert Davis associ
ation, spoke to two women who passed
him in front of the association's rooms.
They paid no attention to him as he was
a stranger to them, when he grabbed
one of them by the arm.
The women broke away and in terror
fled to tho saloon of William Keycs on
the block below. They told Keyes with
whom they were acquainted, of the
affair, and no started after O'Mara. He
met him and gavo him a thrashing with
such a hearty good will that bystanders
had to interfere.
I am In favor or statehood If a Demo
cratic legislature Is elected, otherwise I
am against It. Marcus A. Smith.
Young Lewis Still in the Guard
Changes on the Mexican Central
Mexican National Corn
San Antonio, Tex., Nov. 2. Assoc!-,
ated Press. Montgomery Lewis, the
younzman who was arrested about two
months ago in Mexico on charge of em
bezzlement of a large amount of money
from the Lombard Investment Com
pany of Kaneas, is still confined in the
guard house of tbe Mexican soldiers'
garrison in Nueva Laredo, Mexico.
The higher courts of Mexico aro vory
elow in their operations, and tho de
cision has not vet been handed down on
the writ of hiibcas corpus, which he
sued out months ago. It is hard to tell
when the end will be readied. Young
Lewis is in poor health, the close con
finement having a visible effect upon
him. His mother has been with him
for several weeks.
Mexican National Changes.
It was learned from an official source
today that Theodore D. Kline haB re
signed his poaition as General Man
ager of the Mexican National road, and
that J. N. Galbraith. Superintendent of
the division extending from Corpus
Christi to Saltillo, has also stepped
down nnd out. A. C. Merriam, Gen
eral Superintendent oftlie Monterey
and Mexican Uuli rondjitms oeen ap
pointed to succeed Mr.!
John Grace to fill tl
bv Mr. Merriam. Mm
appointed. ccssor has not y'st,j
The several appjil;
will go into
The car fw
the Mexican nat-
that company a
loss of $
'he company had con-
large amount of corn
Mexico nnd other points
in the" J
by a certain date. Be-
secure cars to handle the
grafofAWiockade occurred at Laredo.
AMcatffa other points on this border.
IKsiltes being unable to fulfil the con-
IFMBB lur luuiuiinn iuo ampuium u Bin-
jffcia Ioss,of $200,000 by the weevil
Siting into tho corn, which was caused
y the delay while en route.
I nm In favor or statehood if a Demo
cratic leglsiaturo is elected, otherwise I
am ngalnst It. Marcus A. Smith.
Killed by an Insane Convict.
SuNiiunv. Pa.. Nov. 2. Jim Langdon,
an insane convict in tbe jail hero, at
tacked Lynch, a hall runner, with a
stiletto, this morning. Lynch defended
himself to the best of his abilitv, and a
desperate duel followed, ending in tho
murder of Lynch,