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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: December 11, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: Salem Daily News

Location: Salem, Ohio

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - December 11, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               THE SALEM VOL. II, NO. 293. SALEM. OHIO, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 11. 1890. TWO CENTS. PARNELL IN An Enthusiastic Reception Ten. dered the "Uncrowned King." Hii Drawn Through the Streets Tiy an Enormous Crowd of His Adherents. Timothy Bealy, Ooe of Pmrnell'i Oppo- Narrowly Mobbed the United Ireland Newiipaper. DUBLIX, Dec. steamer which had conveyed Mr. Parnell and hia friends and a number of the leading lights of the anti-Parnellite movement arrived safely at Kingstown Wednesday morning. The distinguished Irishmen at once embarked on a waiting tender and were conveyed to the pier. A great crowd accompanied the reception com- mittee and the numerous delegations which had como clown from Dubhn to greet Parnejl the moment be placed his feet on Irish soil. As soon as the ten- der had been made fast, ParntsH's friends landed in the midst of patriotic airs from the band and wildeheors from hia supporters in the gre.it crowd which j surged abont tbe pier. Mr. ParnelPs associates were promptly followed by Timothy M. and Maurice Healy, staunch supporters of Justin McCarthy and un- compromising opponents of Parnell. The moment these latter gentlemen came in view of the crowd it became evident that they were by no means without friends ia the ranks of the ex- oited Irishmen who pressed about them. The crowd was an ancfry one and hostile demonstrations were made by the partisans of one section against the other. The Parnellites would shout for their chief, only to be mot by cat calls and derisive cheers for Mrs. O'Shea. The last to land was Mr. Parnell, whose appearance was the signal for a tre- mendous outburst of cheering from his supporters. He paused to deliver a brief speech in which he thanked his friends for the welcome they had accorded him. Parnell assured his hearers that he looked to the issue of the pro-sent fight without fear. He had in the past never led the Irish people wrong and he would not do so in the future. Enormous crowds had gathered the depot here in anticipation of the arrival of the warring Parliamentarians. On the ar- rival of the Kingstown pier train Tim- athy Healy entered a carriage and was rapidly driven away amid groans, hisses and cries of "Chief Justice Healy." When Parnell stepped from the train the shouting crowd which had forced its way to the station platform pressed him so closely that it was with the utmost difficulty the policemen ware able to clear a way for him to his cab No sooner had this been successfully accomplished than the enthusiastic peo- ple rushed for the harness and in a trice the horses were unyoked. Then, sur- rounded on all sides by a mob of men fighting, pushing and tearing to secure the honor of a grip on the shafts, the Irish chieftain was drawn to the Dublin residence of his friend Dr. Kenny, mem- bar of the House of Commons for Soath Cork. As the crowd dashed ahead at a double quick they loudly sang the na- tional anthem -'God Save Ireland" Upon his arrival at Mr. Kenny's house Mr. Parnell briefly addressed the crowd which had escorted him there. Mr. Parnell, as one of the directors of United Ireland, has seized the plant of that paper, prevented the publication of its current edition and ejected the act- ing editor. United Ireland is the paper which William O'Brien, one of the Irish Nationalist delegation now in New York, is the editor. The anti-Par- nellites have been discussing a proposi- tion to secure full coutrol of the paper and issue it as the organ of their party in Ireland. When Mr. Bodkin, who is acting as editor in chartri; during the absence in the United States of William O'Brien, entered the office of United Ireland yes- terday he found Mr. Parnell in posses- sion. Parnell read the articles of asso- ciation under which the company was organized and then instructed the sheriff to eject Mr. Bodkin, which that officer immediately proceeded to do. It was no easy matter to accomplish, however, as the editor offered a stubborn resist- ance. In the down-stairs office a des- perate encounter took place between tho sheriff and his deputies and the sub- editorial man of whom rushed to the assistance of their chief. la the melee sticks and cudgels were freely used and stools and ink bottles, paper weights and other articles of office furniture were hurled through the air. It was only after a prolonged aad des- perate struggle that tbe editors, grimly fighting every inch of the way, were finally thrust out of tbe premises. The news of the fight rapidly spread all over tbe already excited capital and witbin a wonderfully short time tho office of United Ireland was surrounded by an in- tensely crowd. Once in Mr. Paraell or- dered the destruction of tee entire edi- tion which was aboat to be issued to tbe pcb'.ic at tbe moraeat of hi' arrival. It coauiatrd ".niter a'.tacK- Paraell's recent conduct and po.icy. Mr. Pameil is the owTier of 474 of the -V54 shares of GROUND TO PIECES. Horrible Death of a Umbanrt, Wife Daughter Who Were About to Start a. Joarvey. Minn., Dec. T. Todd and wife, of Sioux City, and their daughter, wife of Master Mechanic Slayton, of the Kansas City road, were run down and instantly killed by a St Paul Omaha passenger train at the State University station yesterday morning. They were in the act of boa-d- ing a Great Northern train when they were run down by the Omaha train coming in on an adjoining track at ter- rific speed. Mr. and Mrs. Todd were ground to pieces under the engine, their bodies boing mutilated almost be- yond recognition. Mrs. Slavton was caught by the cowcatcher and buried nearly twenty feet into the air, her body falling against a passenger coach of the Great Northern train. The remains of the victims were scat- tered along the track for a distance of nearly 10J feet and it was some time after they were collected that they were identified. Tho engineer of th3 Omaha train SAH! ho ap-il.i-d tup nir-bnikes as soon as he saw the Snort Line train at tbe depot II" tiad a heavy train and the brakes did not, answ T promptly. Mr. Told was a u coairacLor of Sioux City. LOBS of tbe Steamer and Caught in an Icy Gale When Bat One Out From Port. Ilough Etti--r  rs. Two or three hours later the Farm srs' and Merchants' National Hank sus- pended payment The Franklin bank ft'as a private institution with a capita' of Tbo liabilities and as- sets are not yet known. Kendrick, Pit- tus Co.'s liabilities are A Blax-. SAN FUANCISCO, Dec. Kittle   re-Uoro his ro.won, for ho has been unusually docile. Tbo theory is that the bulled flattened on his skull, but did not ponotrato. PIPES Explnnatlon of 1'ro'tent nifnculty ia Itegnrd to With Natural Gnu. Piciu.v. O.. Tl'-c. 11. Tn an interview with Colonel W. P. Orr, president of the Dayton Natural Gm Cotnoany, in regard to the supply of gas, ho stated that all tho ra an u factories alonsr the lino ot Sid- ney, Dayt'm, Springfield ami this citj had boon shutdown in order that do- mestic consumers tnirht experience inconvenience. Thf trouble was not la the simply of gas, bur tin; ia the fields have bof-o'ne and tt will require several days to clear them of the obstruction, attor wliir-b thnro will be no trouble from lur.i; of erm. II" states there was no scarcity of and that the wells would fivo times as much as could possibly jo forced through the pipes. _ of Ttlunv O.. DRC. 11. Patrolmma Neary is credited with one of tho most important arrests that has been made in Cleveland for a long tiino. Tho officer after diligont watching caught William Bigolow, who confoHsod to having made the many burglaries on St. Glair, Haon- ilton and Oregon st cots recently, and took the olncer to his homo, whore most of tho stolon goods wtjre found. The prisoner also gave tho officer a bunch of skeleton keys and a burglars outfit which he bad used. It was while at- tempting to'effoct an entrance to a store on St. Clair street that he was arrested. Hcliool CASTO.V, Dec. Charles Martin, a young married man and teacher in a school in Plain township, this county, is mysteriously missing since last l''ri- iay. It is said ho was collector for a loan association and has decamped with tho funds. Others say with young girl in tbe neighborhood canned his departure. Tlis father resides here, but knows nothing about his wboro- People in the neighborhood of the school are anxious tohenr from him. Murlatt Murder Trial liegtnii. NKW Lisrtov, O., Dec. 11. After two days' time and examining 9ighty-four men, a jury in the Marlatt murder case was secured at noon Wed- nesday. Tho trial will probably be a long one, as ICO witnesses havo Tw-en subpoenaed, forty-Qvo for tho !St-iV_> and ievonty-flvo for the defense, Tae in- janity plea will bo worked for all it is worth by tho defense. An NOBWAI.K, 0., Dec. 11. -Charles jlty editor of tho Erponent and News, bas skipped to parti unknown. IJrs so- :urcd numerous articles on Editor Stew- art's credit and loaves a score of credi-- tors abont tho rity. Ho bad moved Family to Mansfield and left hero ijatv Jay. lie in thought to be in a Smitbam State. _ Killed. O., Doc. 1L W. tt. Scboonover. a brakeman, while coupling tho Ohio .t North wpstorn road aear Youngs' Station, this county, Wed- aesday afternoon. Ml under tho being cut ia iwo Fart Shut Ott. O. !l. Oa Tuesday all ibo of Sidney wr-ro notified ;hat tbe supply o( natural gas woold mianiaisbolthig' Sown >f several six weeks V> make :bangcs. wiii throw scores of Dec. Tbe attorney for Major moves for a oa t stjfv as to ___ .a, frara ail Tvesday aci ia factorial bare to tar Dw. A jxj ft verdict   

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