The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 10, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 10, 1895
Page 2
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.lOWA.^BNESBAirAMHiA" '"* fi ' Aftoifcet W*rt Afsfii A-^-dn* thr skth of 'V Mftfcfej' 1A co&pany' With Orlando F^Vflfeftttfattlffigtsd t8 Md ttft atid fob "'tlifi Adei State'Sank of this city. Gpswfofd has been sentenced t6 fifteen jj^ars as a general sentence, five years additional for shooting at S. M. teach, cashier of the bank, with the of committing murder, and t«ro years additibnal for shooting at i*6stH&ster & S. Barr with the inten* 'tiofi of murder. , Iti additidn to,this sentence, which foots 5 up"'*twenty4w6 jFfiafSj he was indiete'd for shooting at C. D. Bailey, a prominent merchant of Adel, and npott his release he catt be' sentenced for this offense. Mr. Bailey is quite sick at present as a result of the shooting, and for that reason a ' sentence on this charge was Withheld, It will be remembered that Orlando Wilkins, his associate in the crime, was shot by the posse who pursued the Jobbers after the attempted robbery. Sheriff Payne started with Crawford to Fort Madison Within a half hour after the sentence Was given. BLEW OUT HIS BRAINS. Because Ills Sweetheart Would Not Marry Him. OMAHA, Neb., April 7.—Adams Colvin, editor of the Register, of Randolph, Jowa, blew his brains out at the feet of his sweetheart, Miss Kate Early, in Omaha. In a letter taken from the corpse addressed to the press, he explained that he came to Omaha in the liope of persuading Miss Early to con- sumate their engagement of many months. She had suddenly acquainted him with the fact that she was already married, and he had arranged to commit suicide. To this story Miss Early replies that she was merely Colvin's friend, never had promised to marry him, and denies that she is a married -woman. She gave vent to these words while the blood was still trickling from the wounds of the man who had penned but a few hours before the accusation against her. Miss Early resides at Columbus, Neb., where her father is a merchant. SHORT IN HIS ACCOUNTS. SioWt Crft, April cotiaty tatty seofe have a case of drained lakes to settle in (he cottrts 6t be- fdre the" United States land department. Attorney Btason appeared before the %68.rd 6f Bhpefvlsof s td' try to get a contract for trying to secure to the cmittty title to lands in the t,outh part of the county which Were formerly lake beds. Near Sldan is a lake bed that has been drained and there are now about 560 acres 6f land that can be cultivated and near Salix Is another lake with nearly l,fioo atsres of land e*posed. : Squatters have settled On the land this spring and propose to farm, while the owners of adjacent property are also interested. The case is similar to those in Hamilton and Htimboldt counties recently decided. SWANSON ARRESTED. TRAIN ROBBERS. Rilled the Child IJecause Ho Didn't Want It Taken Vroni Hint. CLINTON, April 7.—August Swanson, who, March 30th, decapitated his 7- year-old son, was discovered late at night coolly leaning up igainst the city hall building. The ofif.cers cosily arrested him. He said he did not want them to take the child from him, so he killed it. Afterward he paddled across the Mississippi and went to DeKalb. He will be examined as to his sanity. EDCEKTON GUILTY. Suicide of a Traveling; Man on a Passenger Triilu. i ELDOBA, April 5.—Wm. Landon, of Dubuque, committed suicide by shooting himself in the head with a revolver while on board an Iowa Central train as it pulled into. Hampton. Landon, who is a special collector for the Deering Harvester Company, was returning 1 from Chicago with a representative of the Fidelity and Casualty Company, of New York, to Hampton, where an investigation of Landon's affairs was to be held. He was short in his accounts with the Deering Company 8247. Tt is alleged that Landon also had some trouble with his wife, •who lives with one child at 'Morocco, Indiana. In the dead man's pocket •was found a number of letters from women in several parts of Io\ya. CHRISTIAN. SCIENCE VICTIM. Must Go to the Penitentiary For.Shooting Willie Sandy. INDIANOI..A, April 0.—The noted trial of T. P. Edgerton, held for murder in the first degree for the shooting of Willie Sandy in his melon patch last August, was brought to a close in the district court, Judge Applegate presiding. The jury was out twenty-four hours and brought in a verdict of murder in the second degree. SENTENCED. Adams, the Homicide, Goes to the Penitentiary. WATEIILOO, April 0.—Judge Tolcrteon sentenced Charles Adams, convicted of manslaughter in killing Stephen. Howard, to the penitentiary for four years and to pay a fine of $200 and costs, which will amount to about $1,7»0. . CONDENSED ITEMS. "Verdict in the Case of Rev. Tauschen. CKDAK RAPIDS, April 7.—Coroner Turner held an inquest over the remains of Rev. J, H. Tauschen, the Bohemian Methodist minister who died while being treated \>y Christian Scientists. S. B, Weeks and Miss Barto, two ladies prominent here socially, admitted on the stand that they had applied Christian science methods. The jury returned a verdict finding that death had resulted either-from exhaustion, produced by hemorrhages of the lungs, or embolism •• of the heart and brain. The medical 'fraternity and many citizens have urged the county attorney to institute criminal proceed- ccedings against the jvoipen. ACCIDENT AT EAGLE GROVE. llurry liar I man's Skull Is Crushed by a Vicious Horse, , EAGLE GJIOVE, April 0.—Harry, the 33-year-old son of William Hartinan, •was sent on horseback to flrive in some t Battle that had'strayed away from their home, about a mile northwest ' from Eagle Grove. The horse was a , Jively one and becamR so unruly that the boy was thrown, and. while hold- |$g to the bridle the animal kicked him 4?n the side of the head, badly crushing the skull. He was found shortly 'Afterwards and given proper care, but -" there is po hope for recovery, j" . SENTENCED. , J4tw County Sends Two Prisoners to AIIIUJIOSH. ^ CKPAR RAPIPS, April 0,—Edward HJ> Collins, » tramp, M;ho was convicted in %£e jfederal pouH pf hayipg rgbbed the 7po$tofflce at Crystal, Taroa county, in last, was sentenced to two '» the Awnosa pepiteptiary, pf Lisbon, convicted of lexers to a young Ql CediM? Rapids, was sentenced At Adel recently Bank Robber Crawford appeared in court and plead not guilty to the several indictments returned against him. The question of the title to Owl lake, located in Humboldt county, which was drained for farms some time ago by George R. Pearsons and then claimed as homestead land by squatters as the bed of a meandering body of water, has been settled by President Cleveland signing a certificate of transfer from the government to the state of Iowa. This state has already transferred it to Humboldt county, from which Pearsons holds title. This makes his ownership perfect. Two thousand seven hundred acres are involved. Des Moines dispatch: The supreme court of Iowa has sustained the mulct law by a strong majority opinion by Judge Deemer. The one democratic member of the court, Judge L. G. Kinne, dissents from the opinion of the majority and contends that it is very bad law and that the mulct tax law is clearly unconstitutional. The decision iwill settle all the cases pending. The law has been, sustained in every particular in every case that has been brought up from the lower courts. The only question now left pending in the supreme court is whether the county auditor is the sole judge of the petition or statement of the consent, or whether it is subject to review by the court. This is a very important question for the saloonkeeper. >: Des Moines dispatch: Deputy United States marshals arrested W. S. Richmond, J. W. Mufiiy and J, L. Crawford, of this city, on the charge of using the mails for fraudulent purposes. Four indictments against the men were returned this week by the federal grand jury at Council Bluffs, One is a general indictment charging the three men with the various counts summarized' in the individual indictments against them, which charge them with using the mails to defraud. The fraudulent transactions are alleged to have been carried out by the men in connection with the business of the Union Building and Savings Association of Des Moines, of which Richmond was the manager, Crawford the secretary and Muftiy formerly a director, and which went into the hands of a receiver in January, The men were arrested at their .homes by Postpffice Infcpector W, D. Mercer, of Chicago, and Deputy United States Marshals Hellweg, Gray and Bradley. The men were taken to Council Bluffs, where they gave bonds in the bum of $3,500 each, For farm loans write to the Security Loan & Trust Co., Des Moines, la, PesMpines is stucjyipg w}ie£)ie.r not to srp aheaxj with public 8 nients this_ye,ai', , ' , „ . At Watfrtop racepfly the trial of Ad$p» s > pf 'Las IJa,wk, county, for murder 0 | Howard, en $3 -utb pf or impove- Mold tip A feoftfe tulftnd TfAln in Indian Territory. OKLAHOMA CITY, April 5.—Five men stopped a ftock Island train nea Dover, I. T., and made a desperati attempt to secure the contents of thi safe in the express car. Express Mes senger Jones refused to open the door and Was shot through the door, sus taining a serious wound. The robbers went through the cars, which were filled with passengers, and compelled them to empty their pockets, securing in this way about $3fiO, six watches two diamond rings and other articles of value. WICHITA, Kan., April 5,—Word has been received from the territory that the posse came up with the Rock Island robbers and in a fight that iol* lowed one man Was killed and several wounded. The leaders of the robbery were Charles Bailey and Zyp Wyatt, of Ingalls, Payne county. They were recognized by ex-United States Marshal Grimes, who was a passenger on the train. They were formerly prisoners in his custody and greeted him courteously. The dead man has been recognized as "Rattlesnake Bill," a dangerous territory outlaw. FOR BIMETALLISM. Speech by A. J. Unlfour, Conservative Leader in the House. , LONDON*, April 7.—-The annual meeting of the bimetallic league was held at the Mansion House, the official residence of the lord mayor of London. Sir Joseph-Dimsdale presided. The Right Hon. A. J. Balfour, conservative leader in the house of commons, made a strong speech in favor of a double standard. He said that the belief in bimetallism was growing, not only in London and elsewhere in Great Britain, but throughout the civilized world. One great change was noticeable. It was seldom now asserted that bimetallism was intrinsically impossible. Formerly a; bimetallist was regarded as a dangerous faddist. ' FIFTEEN KILLED. In HII Explosion of Powder at New Orleans. NEW OBI.EANS, La., April 0.—A frightful explosion occurred in the grocery and ship chandler;'; .'shop, of Charles Salathe, wrecking the building and saloon adjoining, causing death to fifteen persons, injuring a number of others and setting' fire to the wreck. It was the first impression that the explosion was the work of the mafia, but it now appears that it was caused by powder kept in a magazine in Salathe's place to be sold to fishermen and hunters. BRENNAM RESIGNS. Chicago's Noted Chief of Police Steps Down. ' CHICAGO, April 8.—Chief of Police Michael Brennan has resigned his position. The cause for his sudden action is not made public, but it is siipposed to be the result of a quarrel with the mayor over the reinstatement of a large number of discharged police officers prior to the recent election. Chief Brennan has been connected with the police department for many years, and was elevated to the superintendency by the late Mayor Harrison. FREIGHT TRAIN WRECKED. Five Killed Outright and Four Fatally Hurt. AT.TOX, 111., April 0.—There was a freight wreck on the Chicago & Alton cut-off at Wood river bridge, half a mile northeast of Alton, Five men were killed outright and four fatally injured, It.was a long and heavy train coming down grade when the middle bulged and fifteen cars piled on each other. On the train were sixty laborers and tramps, most of whom had jiist quit work on the drainage canal near Chicago. THE TAYLOR MURDER TRIAL. Jury Could not Agree anil Is DU'churged. CAHROM.TOX, Mo., April 0.—The jury in the case of the Taylor brothers, charged with the murder of the Meeks family, came into court and reported po show whatever of agreement. The first ballot showed seven for conviction, five acquittal, and the result never changed. The court ordered the jury discharged and the case.was continued until, next term. As the jury filed out of court they were hissed, hooted and reviled. SMALL POX. Enideinio of the Disease Threatened in Kansas City. KANSAS Cm r , MO., April 7.—A small pox epidemic is threatening this city, and a physician has advised oU persons who are not vaccipated to attend to it at once. Two cases have been discovei-ed ip the city apd both persons had been living in crowded quarters where ma»y people were exposed, RHQ0E B»nu,bUcang April 6, -Charles republican, was , ejected oy^v Gporgp L, Ljttleflsld, damperat, ty '}(J,60Q plvj^lity. Thp Lippjtt, ARMENIAN OUtfUGES. tnltftd State* thlt l#«rd t>rot«ctl6S. WAsijJsotoJf. April 8.-^fhe tJnited states steamer Mafblehead f at Gibraltar, has been cabled by Secretary Herbert to hasten to Beyrot, Syria. The commander-ih-chief of the European station, now at Palermo,' is also ordered to sail immediately on the crtiiser San If rdncisco for Smyrna. He is Instructed to order vessels in his command to visit-also Alexanzreta and Adana, to confer with the United States consul and American citizens, and if found that there are good grounds for the expressed apprehension of a massacre of Christians, to intimate to the authorities there that this government will afford full protection to the American citizens there. CASHIER SHORT. Northwestern National Batik Victimized. CHICAGO, April 7.—It has been discovered that F. W. Griffin, assistant cashier of the Northwestern National Bank,; is a defaulter to the extent of $50,000. He has been arrested and confessed. The Northwestern Bank has ample capital and resources amounting to $1,500,000, and is one of the most conservative institutions in Chicago. Griffin says the money was taken to help him in stock speculations and was lost. Though the defalcation was well covered up it preyed on his mind until he informed the bank officials. He had been an employe of the bank for twenty years. REBELLIOUS APACHES. They Don't Care to Even Partially Earn Their Own Living, Er, PASO, Texas', April ().—News reaches here that the Indians in the Mescalero Indian agency, a hundred miles north of here in New Mexico, have rebelled'against the authority of Lieut. E. Victor Stottler, who endeavored to compel them to perform some productive labor and partly earn their own living. One of them assaulted the agent with a stone. The refractory Apache was then placed iinder arrest and the Indians rescued the prisoner, drove the agent and his employes into a house and looted the agency store. NEW YORK CORRUPTION. Eight Indictments Returned by tho Grand Jury. . NEW YOKIC, April 8.—The extraordinary, grand jury returned eight indictments. The indicted men were arrested. They are: Ex-President of the Department of Public Parks George Clausen, ex-Park Commissioner Nathan Strauss, ex-Park Commissioner A. B. Tappen, Police Captain Killiler, Policeman Hugh Cassidy, E. F. Miloy and J. M. Thall. The prisoners were ihen taken before the bail clerk and gave bonds. BREVITIES. The charge is made that $500,000 raised by the democrats of Chicago for the recent municipal campaign was appropriated by five or six men high in the party ranks. Gov. William J. Stone, of Missouri, lias approved' a house ; bill under which train robbing-is made a capital offense, should the jury decide to inflict so serious a punishment. The penalty ranges from hanging to imprisonment in the penitentiary. The republicans of Chicago recently elected George B. Swift mayor by over 40,000 plurality. They also elected their candidates for assessor, collector, supervisor and town clerk in all the town, and claim thirty c f the ;hirty-fpur aldermen. The proposition to put the police and all other city officials under civil service and extend ;he mayoralty term to four years also carried by a large majority, Secretary Gresnarn, of the state de- )artment, has received official con- irmation of the declaration of an unconditional armistice by the emperor of Japan. It is not understood here ihat this is in any sense equivalent to a declaration of peace, but it is be- ieved that there is not likely to be a •esumption of hostilities, It is quite sertain, however, that Japan wil] abate none of her demands on account of the armistice, In fact, the granting of the latter is looked upon as a shrewd nove by the Japanese emperor to diminish the harmful effect of the attack upop Li Hung Chang. If the war vere prosecuted; pow, it would have ./he effect to force the peace nego- iations to a speedy copclusiop, and it s realized by the Japanese that ip the iresent state of feeljpg caused by tho attack they could scarcely insist upon as good terms of peace as can be realized after the lapse of a few weeks. " is noted here with interest that tho erms of the armistice do not apply to he lower coast of Chipn, particularly Formosa, before the peace negotiations are completed, and tho explanation of his purpose is found in the fact that it s the alipost invariable rule of international law that a nation must have actual armed possession of a piece of erritory as the basis of a demapd, for ts session, According to a recopt dispatch rom Pierre, South Dakota, W. W. 'aylpr, the defaultipg state treasurer, s beyopd questiop pqrw in Chili, where ie belteyes himself safe from extradi- iap. Jie left Havana jg,ftt later thap P<0, Ailing fop the Jsthmus, gt by rail, . He yfggr;. j.fet*.*.-!^-*'*- frb-poied ftttfenslon f torn the f eftlflititS td Mfey West, WAsniHGtoN, April 6.— The Cuban complications have increased the interest of the engineering department of the navy in the plan to entend the Jacksonville, St. Augustine & Indian River Railroad along the Florida Keys to Kev West. It is pointed out that this will bring Havanna within fifteen hours by sea from the end of the railroad, instead of thirty hours, as at present, and vastly increase the ittt- portance of the island, both fdr naval and military purposes. The -railway is now not far from the beginning of the chain of islets that stretch from the southeast corner of the peninsula 200 miles in a southeasterly direction. These islets are from one to four or five miles long and of good brep.Ath. For the most part, the water between them is so shallow that a man can easily -wade from one to the other. Here and there are deep and narrow channels, but there is nothing that presents any serious engineering difficulty. When this road is completed it will be possible to go from New York to Key West entirely by land in a little over two days. Passengers for Cuba or Who are going through the Nicaraguan canal when that is completed, can join the steamer at Key West, thus saving four days' sea voyage in the north Atlantic and escaping practically all the rough water between New York and Greytown. At present there is no place along the cast Florida coast where large steamers can touch to take on passengers or freight, while Key West has an excellent harbor. The strategic importance of the island and railway will become much greater should the Nicaraguan canal be built. EASTERN WAR. ' Statement of the Chinese Strength in Formosa. LONDON, April 0.—The Times publishes a dispatch from Hong Kong saying that the Chinese army in the northern part of the island of Formosa numbers 80,000_men, of which 50,000 are splendid soldiers and are well armed. The remainder are raw levies, and include a great number of ,beggars. Fighting is said to be imminent, but the foreigners are believed to be safe. Vigorous measures are being taken at Swatow and at Canton in order to resist the Japanese. Booms have been constructed across the Canton river, and levies of men are being enlisted for military purposes. The military activity of the Japanese is unabated. Five transports full of cavalry and infantry were hurried away from Shimoneseki on the day before the armistice was officially declared. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. DKS MOINES, April 3, 1895.—Patents are allowed as follows: To S. G. Wells, of Des Moiues, for a printing press in which, by means of continuous rotary motion, a series of flat beds are successively brought in .engagement with the same platen, paper advanced from a roll and cut to fit various sizes of forms carried on the flat beds, and each form inked before it reaches the platen, and different colors can be applied at the same time to the different forms; to H. D. Janes and L.-D. Hart, of Dickens, Iowa, for a corn harvester adapted to cut off two rows simultaneously and the corn bound in shocks on the machine before setting them on the ground. The cutters are automatically projected by the weight of a person on a seat and drawn under cover into inoperative position when the person rises; to G. E. Mellen, of Des Moines, for whip socket lock to prevent persons from taking whips from vehicles without permission, as frequently occurs; to J, H. Peterson, of Des Moines, upon appeal, to the board of examiners-in-chief, for a mechanical movement • for manual operation to propel a vehicle, augment the power applied, and to store power for automatic propulsion when desired. Seven United States patents were issued to Iowa inventors last week, TJIOM'AS G. AND J. RALPH OHWIG, Solicitors of Patents. Literary Notes. The particular study of the copduc- tors of McCiure's Magazineas to have it timely. Whatever the topic of special significance at any moment, of that the magazine must not fail to treat. An illustration of this policy is the important series of articles begun in the April number on Tammany. Mr. Edwards's comprehensive history of the most remarkable political., society in existence will continue through several months. . The next paper will cover the reign of "The 'Plug-Uglies' apd the Bowery 'Toughs,'" then will follow "Tho Story of Tweed," later "The Reign of Kelly" will be given, still later "Tammany Under Croker," and finally "Discoveries of the Most Startling Character" will complete a splendid review of the history of this, organization. The April number of Demorest's Family Magazine, recognized as one of the leading monthlies of the United States, contains an article by Eftft Beeman Donaldson, on '"Nileist'ic Reminiscences," being some after thoughts of a journey through Egypt. The bplendid illustrations for winch the magazipe is poted, help to make the article o, specially eulertainiufj ope. " Tho April issue of the Atlantic Mopthly captains an appreciative article upop Robert Louis Stevenson, by C, 'f, Copeland, and a brief Memorial poem, by Owep Winter, A youpg lady's. "Qutipg in South Africa," apd » Chicago journtUi&t's "Tl'ip t« the J»ack. IJUls," m'othe chief iUwstrat&d article? of the April Mid. -,,,- interest wapy, "Phis nunjber & etrojag jBjts? 'flettoji, iuciuflipg two , April 6.—Advices Mr* iflg Veen received from Faribaalt? MiBto., that citizens of that city have received important concessions of land from the government of Venezuela, the" affaif with England may flow become" more serious than ever, as the concession is in the territofy now in dispute between Great Britain and Venezuela- The fact that. citizens of the ( United States, now by this concession arc thrust, so to speak, between Great Britain and the! United States, considerably increases the measure of this government's responsibility, WASiiiiTGtfotf, April 6.—The repre* sentative of the British governtnenfc has given our ambassador, Mr. JJayardj to understand, in response to his representations in the Venezitelaft boundary, in regard to his suggestion that it be submitted to arbitration* that it must persist in regarding the subject as one in which only Great Britain and Venezuela are concerned. So, as it stands, the British government still insists upon its absolute title and right to occupy all the territory east of the Schomberg line, \vhile professing a willingness to submit to arbitration its claim to the land west of that line, WASHINGTON, D, C., April 7.—It is. stated by persons in a position to speak with authority that as soon as Venezuela is convinced Great Britain has. finally decided not to arbitrate or settle the boundary dispute, as suggested by the United States through Ambassador Bayard, the southern republic wilL regret that she has not resorted to 'her- only recourse, a resort to force. Venezuela fully recognizes the great, military strength of Great Britain, but it is declared that her people are ready to see their homes and their cities desolated and laid in ashes rather than submit to what they regardasnational dishonor. It is said that the contention, with Great Britain is not so much one of territory as ,.of the sentiment and honor involved. . j. • ', ENGLAND AND NICARAGUA; British Win-ship Royal Arthur on the Way, WASHINGTON, D. C., Aprils.—Reports that the British warship Royal Arthur has touched at Panama, on her way to> Nicaragua to enforce British demands, cause some apprehension among officials and diplomats here. The Royal Arthur is the flag ship of the Pacific squadron, and carries Rear Admiral Stephanson, K. C. B., commander of the fleet.- She is one of the new- monsters of the British navy, having- a tonnage of 12,000, which is greater than the tonnage of the new American battle ship now building. There is no official confirmation here of the Roya Arthur's movements, as reports of naval changes do not come here. The opinion is expressed by those familiar with the situation that if Great Britain, resorts to force, all of the Central American republics will tender their services to Nicaragua: This was done a year ago when the British ship Cleopatra landed marines on the Mosquito territory. It was also done in 1857, when the Walker filibustering expedition entered that country. The five Central American republics joined hands in the conflict which lasted two years. At the present time, however, there is no navy in Central America, so that a defensive imion could not but be feeble against such : ships as/the Royal Arthur, ' : ]• :;' ,., ',• ,\' '""FOR" UNION, ' "•"'' Central Aiiierlcuu States May Form a Federation. WASHINGTON, AprilV8,^The'-conven- tion, some tline.this year,,of countries of Central 'America, -with ,'a''-vieW'i to forming a federation similar'^iii 1 -the United States,'is .regarded ,as ,a : probability by'diplomats here. .These:diplomats state--that the plan is under .discussion in their .countries, and that the time and place' for the couventiort'will probably bp fixed before long. Two such conventions have been held at Guatemala and Cobta Rica, but failed to effect a definite remit. The feeling among the influential classes is toward suph a union. Recent events, particularly the threatened war between Mexico and Guatemala, has more forcibly directed the attention of these states to the desirability of a federal union, and Great Britain's demands on Nicaragua have tended in the same direction. A diplomat of extended experience in Central America says the leading public men and the people at large are so strongly in favor of federation that it is bouncl to come. CAME TO GRIEF, Attempt to Terrorize a Town iu Oklahoma, PBIUIY, Oklahoma, April 0.—At Gushing, Oklahoma, Charlie Wilson, rharlio Moore and Jack Sims, three desperadoes, rode ipto town, heavily- armed, apd proceeded to terrorize the citizens and raided several stores. The town officers organized a posse to resist the outlaws. In the fight Sims was killed and the other two were arrested and lodged ip Stillwater jail. MADAQASCAR TRQUBLE, from* FroncU Nprchuuts to « Tha,t Country. LOKBON, ApriJ, o,— A Berlin 'dispatch. to the Times says that t^e TagWatt- publishes ft telegram stating that' tfce Hovjvs, the j'uling tribe of Madagascar, have expelled ^ Fj-e^eU merchants. f vom Moronflava. The Frepeh ScmadvQn, co-operating with flte hjpd forces has - * -

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