Salem Daily News, December 1, 1890

Salem Daily News

December 01, 1890

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Issue date: Monday, December 1, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, November 29, 1890

Next edition: Tuesday, December 2, 1890

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Publication name: Salem Daily News

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Years available: 1889 - 1916

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All text in the Salem Daily News December 1, 1890, Page 1.

Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - December 1, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. VOL. IL NO. 284. SALEM. OHIO, MONDAY, DECEMBER 1. 1890. PARNELL IfflDIATED. Irish Envoys to America De- mand Kit Retirement From the Leadership of Hie ia Harrington Alone i'issents. That ThU Action Prsct Which Ire- land and Her Croke and Wnlxh AUo Demand ncll'K Dethronement. CHICAGO, Dec. of the Irish, Dillon, T. P. O'Connor. William O'Brien, T. D. Sullivan and T. P. decided to join in the de- mand of their colleagues in Ireland to call on Parnell to retire from the lead- ership of the Irish people. Their de- cision was embodied in a manifesto which was cabled last night to Justin McCarthy, as vice chairman of the Irish Parliamentary party. Thedecision will be placed before tho meeting of the Irish members to bo held in London this afte-- noon. Timothv Harrington is the omy one of tho" delegate-, to stand by Parne'L The fact of O'Brien and Dillon join- ing the opposition to Parnell p-acticall7 settles, according to tnun competent to judge, the vote of the Irish party to be taken to-day on the question of the Irish leadership. Jt was only after a Beries of prolonged and patient confer- ences, beginning at Cincinnati on Fri- day and terminating at the Grand Pa- cific Hotel last night that the five Irish members of Parliament came to tha conclusion that the interests of the Irish cause demanded that they themselves with Gladstone Par- nell. It is evident that a bitter struggle is imminent between those who will stick to Parnell in Ireland and the members of the Irish party who will call for his Those among the masses in Ireland who will not approve of Par- nell continuing in the leadership will, it is said, engage in no active opposition against him. If this should occur, tha spectacle will be presented of Parnell taking the stump in Ireland with ar- dent, active friends at his back, while the members of the party who oppo39 him will have on their side inactive sympathizers. Timothy Harriugton en- tertains this view, and it is not over- looked by the five men who issued tho manifesto last night. Harrington urged this phase of tho situation on his colleagues In the numerous conferences held since Fri- day. His position aa secretary of the National League in Ireland renders his opinion on the subject all the more val- uable and it was this fact that prevented Dillon, O'Brien and the other members from reaching a decision at Cincinnati. Mr. T. D. Sullivan thinks that Parnell will be told to stand aside not alone by a majority of the Irisn members, but by an overwhelming vote of the Irish pie should they be called on to decido the issue. The Irish delegates in this city an- nounce that the money now being raised in this country is to be entirely turned over to the "plan of campaign" men, who, acting on the advice of Dillon an i O'Brien, abandoned their homes in Tip- perary and are now encamped in wooden houses in New Tipoerary. LONDON, Dec. Gladstone in a letter to Mr. Mellor, Liberal candidate for Bassetlaw, says that Mr. Parnell's manifesto has widened the gulf by whish recent disclosures had separated him from the Liberal party, who have now to consider the great cause ot jus- tice for Ireland apart from any individ- ual name. But ho (Gladstone) is glad to think that, so far as appears, thero will not be any severance between tho Liberals and the National party, for Mr. Parnell has thrown over his colleagues and acknowledges in them no njht of authority. Archbishon Croke telegraphs to Jus- tin McCarthy as fellows: "We are all sorry for Mr. Parnell, but still, in God's name, let him retire quietly and with good grace from the leadership. If ho does so, the party will remain united m honorable alliance w.th the Gladston- ians, success at the sreneral elections is assured, and h'.me rule is certain. If he does not the alliance will be dissolved, the elections lost, home rule indefinite- ly postponed, coercion perpetrated and the tenants hopelessly crushed." DUBMJJ, Doc. Archbishop Walsh'3 letter having been variously interpre- ted, a reporter sought an interview with the prelate yesterday to solicit a more definite statement of his views. He said thar his letter was couched in guarded terms because Parnell had not spoken. The manifesto of Mr. Parnell now en- abled tbe Archbishop to speak moro plainly and he decla-ed that unless Mr. Parnell Clears himself of the crime of adultery, any taking or retaining him as a leador will not find the port, or tbe Irisn PBEPARIXQPOit WAtt. Schoflvd mnd Sco- to Keeard to Turbulent Dec. 1. Major General Nelson A. Miles, who is to take care of the crazy Sioux Indians and keep them from scalping the pale faces, according to their supposed plans, arrived here Saturday aight When the Indians be- pan to show a disposition to carry things to a dangerous extreme with their "ghost General Miles, in com- mand of tae Department of tho Mis- souri, asked peruaission to come to Washington and consult with Major General Schofield, his superior officer, Secretary of War Proctor. Almost immediately upon his arrival General Miles called upon General Schofleld and had lonpr consultations both at General SchoSeld's house and at General Miles' rooms at the Ebbitt Bouse. Just what conclusions have been reached is not known yet, as Gen- eral Miles denied himself to reporters. There is no doubt, howevpr, that plans have been outline! fur a decisive move against the Indians in case of necessity. It is believo'l thar extended con- sultations related to steps to pre- vent an outbreak now, as every thing possible h.is bejn done to this end al- ready, thin to plaas of campaign incase of a general Indian war NOT A SUOOKSS. Train Robber -noroa, another orakeman. fatally injured. NEW YofeK. Tha press boaso of the Qaeer.s Coaniy oil works at Bliss- L. I., wertf burned Saturday, with valuable lot of machinery, chemicals stock. is estimated at The works are owned the Standard Oil Dead DEXTER. Col, Dec. Tbe bod j of F. present of the Board of oWic found in a com fleld wree nnues from the city josterdaj by wbo the field." Mr. Family for NEW YORK, Dec. afternoon fire was discovered in the lower floor of j the tenement bouse No. 2386 Eighth I avenue, occupied by Henry Kistner ws, O., Df-c. An impor- tant meeting of all tne blast fiirnaco op- erators in tbe Maboning and Snonango valleys was held here Saturday and an agreement signed to shot down every furnace on .Tam.-ary i, is-jj. unless tbe coke combine rr-doTrts the price of coke and tbe railroads reduce the present rates. Threw- l.MW ETffiJCHEX, Pa., Dec. The Bes- plant of tbe Bethlebem Iron Co-n- pany bas -bat down fot an time. Twelve hundred men arc out of employment Jfo cause is for the sospension, but it is be- to be on account of a of Boginuiugr of the Closing Session of That Body. Mnch Important Businps? to Come Up Before It in the Next Three Months. The Federal Elections aad Reapportlou- Will Keoelre a Large Share of Attention. WASHINGTON. Deo. second session of the Fifty-iirst Congress will begin at noon to-day. At precisely twelve o'clock Vice President Morton in the Senate and Speaker Reed in the House of Representatives, will call those two bodies to order. The roll will be called and three new members will be sworn in place of Walker, of Missouri; Hayes, the succes- sor of Conger, of Iowa, and Pindar, who has been elected to tho vacancy occa- sioned by death of Miller, of New York. Mr. Breckentidgo, of Arkansas, will also have to bo re-sworu. The Con- gress has ranch important business be- fors it, a very small proportion of which will likely be disposed of before its ex- piration at noon on tbe 4th of March. There are the necessary appropriation bills, without which the business of the Government would be suspended, at least in part, and the Rsapportionmant bill, which has as yot, received consider- ation in neither house, but wliich the Republicans in both houses have said must be passed at this session. Then there are many measures of importance on the calendars which have passed one bouse, and are therefore half through tbe legislative journey. The most im- portant of these the Federal Elec- tions bill, which passed the House at the flrst session, and was resisted in the Senate by the Democrats so firmly that it was necessary for the Republicans to agree to a postponement of its consid- eration in order to bring about the pas- sage of the tariff bill and an adjourn- ment of the first session. There are also on the calendar of the Senate the National Bankruptcy bill, whioh is being pushed by the represent- atives of the commercial convention; the bill to transfer tho revenue marine service from the Treasury to the Navy Department, which was debated at some length during the drat sessou; the bill to discontinue the coinage of one and three-dollar gold pieces, and the Conger lard bilL These measures have passed the House. On the House calendar are the Sub- sidy and Shipping bills, whioh have passed'the Senate. A number of other measures of great importance are on tbe calendars of both bouses which have received final action in neither. The Republicans in the Senate are pledged to tho passage of tbe Federal Elections bill; but it is a question 'in the minds of some whnther it is possible to pass it against the obstructive tactics of tbe Democrats, and then the question is raised whether there is any party ne- cessity for its passage now that the elections for tho Fifty-seco'id Congress are over. The Republican Senators will probably bold a caucus during tbe week to determine what is to bo done. The flrst day of tho session will prin- cipally be devoted M the receipt of the President's message, which will be read at length in each house. It is not un- likely on tbe following day tbe House Committee on Appropriations will be ready to report one or more of tho an- nual appropriation bills. The Pension bill and the Fortifications bill will be the first to coine up for consideration. Celebration. O., Dec. Stoubon- ville had a lug timo Saturday in cele- brating the entrance of the Wneeling Lake Erie railroad into the city. Free excursion trains on tho now railroad brought hundreds of people into the city. A grand pura.io took placo in which uniformed secret sooiouos. trades assemblies, manufacturing establish- ments, business and other insti- tutions participated. Thi.s was followed by the curomony of driving tho silver spike. _ _ HoUil WASinsOTox. Doc. 1. A fire broke out in the kitchen of Hotel Patawomic at Glen Echo, a pleasure rosort several miles from town, early Saturday morn- ing, and the structure was burned to tho ground. There wore fifteen persons in the hotel at tbe time and several of them bad narrow escapes, many fleeing from the building in their night clothes. Tbe resort was owned by Balzley Bros., thoir loss being estimated at S95. 000, on which there is an insurance of Wrlcume to the Irish CHICAGO, Dec. L Dillon and O'Urien and their companions arrived in tbe city Saturday and spoke to people in the evening. At seven p. m., an hour before the spcorh-making began, Bat- tery D armory, big as it is. was choked full of people. The doors were ordered and all comers headed toward the Sec- ond Regiment armory, adjoining, where; tbe overflow meeting was held. Several thousand dollars were secured by the Home Kulers- Machine Formed. CHICAGO. Dec. The threshing ma- chine nif-n of the United States are busily engaged in forming a gigantic trust, which it is thought wiil rival in magnitude the recently formed Ameri- can Harvester Company. A temporary organization was effected Saturday and very soon of incorporation will be filed. Fire. ST. Lotri.s Doc. Saturday morning fire destroyed tbe immense cooperage establishment of Benjamin F. Horn at SU Louis. Eleven cart with stoves were ooucmed. TlM ___ TWO CENTS. LATEST ITEMS. Frcoi All of DKvVMiJEK 1. Bohnin? Sons, pu.no at Now York City, have made an as- signment, with preference's aggregating SlO.OOO. T. Weed, lumberman and drug- gist, of V-'illia-usport, Va.., has confessed judgment for S08.000 in favor ot his unclft, M. B. Ues-d. Fire at Osbkosh, Wis., the other day, destroyed the plant of the Gurney Re- frigerator Manufacturing Company. Loss, insurance, It is estimated at the Treasury De- partment that tao public debt state- ment will shotv a i increase in tho pub- lic debt for Novwrnber of )0. The snow storm in England is the se- verest since the Crimean war. Sheep are dying by thousands, it being sible to give them food and shelter. At Now Haven, Conn., fire in the south dormitory on the Yale campus tho other night caused damage esti- mated at botvwn ''00 JT', Mu-Uac-1 Davitt has TO tnc Irish people j, counter-man ifc'sto, directed against the retention bv Mr. Parnell of tho leadership of Trish XiUon-ilist party. A froo-for-nll fight occnrrfd recently the Ituhaua in tb_ vicinity of Shafton, Pa. Gu.is, clubs -.ud stones were freely used and ono of tuo Italians was mortally wounded tV> breast. The Austrian is 'nuch dis- turbed ovcx tlie tnat fifty plans of the fortification-; of Craoow have been stolen. It fearoi that the thief will dispose of thivn 10 Elmer G. Mellrav. partner ia the firm of Georgo G. Fox Co bakers at Worcester, Mass., and in" Boston. has "been missing for nearly a week, llo is a dofaulter to an amount not known. Angus McDonald, Alex Mclsaacs and B. Walsh left Sandy 1'oint N F., sev- eral days airo in a large sail boat for Stevensville. A fierce gale prevailed during the night and all hands were lost. A series of shocks of earthquake was felt at Maunersdorf, Lnvor Austria, re- cently. Some of tho siuoivs were very severa Houses osculated on their foundations and the spirei of the churcbes to airl fro, causing the bulls to clang. The Treasury Departtuont is now pre- pared to supply the cou y with bills of the denomination of 55 ill, S5 few one-dollar in exchange for bills of 31. 000 denomination a-id less. The amount of such small dwnotninations now on hand ia about Commissioner Mason, ot the- Bureau of Internal He venue, in prepared statement shows that the collections from internal rovcinuo for tho flrst four months of the present ilacal year aggre- gated or it'i increase over the corrosponling months of tho lust tlsc.il year of i SHT unit .itiurn. PiTTSiiuiioii. Doa 1. Johnston, Buck: creamery fancy at 23s_ tlsn at n .1' i.; rr.c. f CnrcAOo, Xov. sa al Docemn-r at 'He OAT.I December at -We. December at January at SI1.15 LAIIO December at KISS. January at 16.15. December nt January at TOLEDO, Nov. WHEAT Active lowec. Cash at Vic. Decemt'or a'. January at Du'.l rash at IV 3, t-i at !4 Slow ind .ower Metli'a.-n. heavy ami mixed at 12.75. _ EAST LIBERTY. MOT 29 N- tolng: all throofb consignments. Market s'ow PnUa at 14.09. mUed mt S5. best Vorker-> at S3 common aad light Vorkers st at mochaajeJ prices. CWCIS5ATT. HOT. IB better y; market strong: Common aad at i; II 8S.TO. packing a-wl at r, Nor. -Sales of Otii-. TTX M OWoNo. I jsc. Ohio delaine S5c. JiJcklfau do Ohlolfo. 1 oombtnj at nav-MMI Ohio at II I JlhiiNIVUco ;

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