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Salem Daily News Newspaper Archive: December 17, 1890 - Page 1

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   Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - December 17, 1890, Salem, Ohio                               THE SALEM NEWS, VOL. II. NO. 298. SALEM. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER TWO CENTS. Fierce Conflict Between the llival Factions. Michael Pavht a-d Parupll Address at B'llinakill and a Pitched Uatrle Go er.il Ti -ry Conn., i Opponents, but Driven BicU -VCter tt VI e Thrown in Davitt, accompanied by Father O'Halloran, ar- rived in the city yesterday and addressed the crowd. There wero cheers and counter cheers anl various partisan ghouts from ;he members of the various factions, and much disorder. As Davitt began his speech, a wagon with William Redmond and Father Ryan and other Parnellites drove up to the lower part of tho square. Redmond becan speak- ing simultaneously with Davitt. An- other crowd, hca.led by Mr. Tanner and several priests, also appealed on tbe BQene about the same time, and the con- fusion was indescribable. In the midst of the uproar Mr. Parnell and a largo party of his supporters made thoir ap- pearance They were greeted with shouts of: "Tally-ho, the behind Kitty's skirts" and other offensive cries from the while tbe Patnell faction replied with equally violent attacks upon their enemies. Mr. Parnell addressed the crowd in his vi- cinity, saying that be would not insult anybody unnecessarily, but in regard to Hennessy, he was a man who went to Parliament in 1861 as a Tory and sup- porter of Disraeli, and now wanted to go as a Liberal and a supporter of Glad- stone. "In 1S61 Hennessy defended in the House of Commons the evictions then proceeding throughout Kings County (yells of "To hell with Would Kilkenny take as her represent- ative a man who advocated the exter- mination of the people? The disorder increased continually while Mr Parnell was speaking and at this point there were many fights going on in tbe square. The melee became general, blackthorns and ashplant sticks being used vigorously. Mr. Davitt took t prominent part in the fighting and loon started for the wagon from which Mr. Parnell was speaking. He received many blows and was pretty badly used up before be was compelled to desist from bis purpose of meeting Parnell face to face. He shouted. '-Men of Kil- kenny, I came here to defend the rights Dt-public meeting and free speech, but nur opponents sent their blackguards to Interrupt ua But we brave beaten fb6m back. I never was struck by an English- man In my life, but 1 have been struck to-day many times by our own country- men." His remarks roused his partisans to renewed demonstrations of anger. The -police finally dispersed tbe com- batants. The Parnellifce party drove to Castlecomer and Davitt and Tanner soon made their appearance in the latter placa also. They at once began to address opem air meetings, dilating upon.the that bad just occurred at Ballin- akill and asserting that Mr. Parnell had brought a mob of hirelings to attack them. Mr. Parnell's carriage, while passing, was hootod and Davitt sent word to Parnell that if he would come and stand by him be would guarantee him a peaceable hearing. Mr. Parnell replied: "I am not position to treat; I am only in a posi- tion to fight" Then addressing a small audience he said be valued the quality, and not the quantity of his hearers. He expressed confidence that the voice of Kilkenny would be for him. He spoke in an impassioned vein, declaring that he would not assail anyone, nor would he ask permission to speak from a cock- -sparrow like Tanner, or a jackdaw like Davitt. A body of Davitt's partisans coming up, another row occurred. Dur- ing the scrimmage some miscreant threw a bag of lime at Parnell. It struck him full in the face and the Ailed eyes, blinding him and causing him in- tense pain. His carriage was just driv- ing a-way when the lime was thrown. After riding some distance was ob- liged to alight at a laborer's cabin in a fainting condition. A doctor was called, but could do little to assuage tbe pain; he urged that Mr. Parnell should be driven immediately to Kilkenny for proper treatment The start was made, but Mr. Parnell was unable to endure the agony and an- other stop had to be made at a hotel on the road, where doctor endeav- ored to relieve tbe sufferer by applying castor oil to his eyes and attempting to scrape off the lime with the point of a lead pencil. Some slight relief was thus afforded, and Mr. Parnell finally reached the Victoria Hotel in Kilkenny, where he had to be led to a room, being unable to use bis eyes. A surgeon was sum- moned, who states that all tbe lime n now removed the eyes, but that Mr. Parnell GENERAL TEJiHY DIES. A Gallant L'fe of Career NEW IUVI.N-, Conn, Dec. Genera! Terry. I" A retired, died at his residence in IL siliy Tuesday morn- ing. Heart failure due to H d'S- ease ivas death Ho had been ill for two years. via-. U.rn at Hart'ori, lii, j--7. 11-? jradu- atod from Yalo, vi'di.'d law and 'umtod to the bar in lie became cler.-i of the courts of Xrw Haven in 1S54 and continued in that position un- til ISM. At that ho commanded the Second Connect- icut regiment and GEXEKAL IEKKY. he marchedviith it to tho vxar. Ho figured in a number of engagements and during 1SJ3 he com- manded the on tho Atlantic coast of Florida. In March, IWi he WAS made Brigadier From May to December, S'i4. ne commanded the Tenth Corps. Early in January of 1S64 he carried Fort Fisher by assault at the head of the First division of the Twen- ty-fourth Corps, aided by Commodore Porter's fleet. On 1, ISGG.be was mustered out of tne volunteer serv- ice and put in command of the Dakota departroent m tho military division of the Missouri. In March, 1SSG, after tho death of General Hancock, General Further Denvls of the With the Sioux. Tri.H of Eyraucl atid Mine. parti at Paris The Redskins Fired With D'ailly Afl- curacy and the Armal of Troops Alone Prevented a Massacre. For fte Mur.ler of Police Asrent Gouffe Story of tho Crime. Terry was made a Major General At the time of his death he was sixty-four years old.___________ JUMPED LIVES. Wonderful of of of Inm Burning Hotel. DUBLIN, Dec. Royal Hotel at Kilkeel, County Down, was destroyed by fire Monday nignt. At the time the fire started the inmates were asleeo, and on awakening found the flames had cut off all the usual means of exit. The proprietor and his family occupied rooms on an uppor floor. Finding ,es- oa-pe by .the stairs impossible, the hotel keeper seized his son and. carrying him to a window, flung him down toward the iidewalk. A man in the crowd of spec- tators caught the lad uninjured in his arms. The proprietor and his wife tfien sprang from the window, and they es- caped with but slight injuries. A girl leaped from an upper window and was go seriously hurt that she can not re- cover. Ladders were finally placed and the of the hotel were rescued uninjured. ATSOl'HEtt GKEAT COMBINE. Sitting Seonrert by Sure to Come Very Soon. N- D., Dec. coun- try round about here is terribly wrought ap over tho killing of Sitting Bull In- stead of creating an easy feeling it has uousod much apprehension. It is {eared that many families of settlers mil feel the vengeance of Sitting Bull's followers. Sitting Bull's son, who was killed, was a bright youth only twelve years old. It is expected that the set- tlers will flock to Bismarck and Mandan by the hundreds as soon as the news of Sitting Bull's death is known. ST. PAUL, Minn., Dec. Mon- day's fight between the Indian police and Sitting Bull's followers the firing was heavy and every man who was hit was killed In the furious fusillade Sitting Bull fell out of his saddle, pierced by a bullet, but it is not known whether it was fired by the charging party or by one of the police. Tbe son of Sitting Bull was slain almost at the first volley of the police. The hostiles fired with deadly accuracy and slowly drove the police _from the field. If the cavalry had not come np_ ftfc this time it is that the force would have been annihilated. The soldiers were to enter Into action. ,A skirmish line was. thrown out, and then, kneeling and firing, as they advanced, the-troops with the ma- chine .guns playing over..their .heads -withering fire in to the The cavalry followed" for -but a short distance and then returned to the camp and took possession of tbe bodies of Sit- ting Bull and his son. Four policemen were killed and three wounded, and it is thought eight of the hostiles were killed. Sitting Bull's followers when they fled up the Grand river left behind them all their tents and their families, which were captured by-the soldiers and will be returned to the agency. After going1 a short distance up the river the fleeing Indians scattered and went off in all directions through the country toward the Bad Lands Some of them will probably try to Strike's band farther south, while others will an escape to the ortb. However, tljere is little chance and Fenhnylvfatila for the Reffulatiou of TrulHc. 1 NEW YORK, Dec. 17. Financial News says: The Western railroads are not monopolizing tbe movement toward better conditions. The Eastern trunk lines are in the same mood They are aiming at the same objects; they are ac- complishing the same results. The Van- derbilts and tbe Pennsylvania people have entered into a new alliance It is more comprehensive and more binding than any agreement ever contemplated between any American railway com- panies. Not only tbe Pennsylvania and VanderbiiW are in the great new depar- ture, but every Eastern trunk line is to share in the benefits ot it Boodle Aldermen to be Tried. NEW YOISK. Dec. trio of un- tried Delacey, Will- iam Maloney and Charles the Aldermanic board of 1834 will have to stand trial. They came back from Canada recently, anticipating immunity from prosecution. Consul for each of them appeared yesterday before Judge Cowing in the Court ot General Sessions and asked for the dismissal of the in- dictments against them. Judge Cowing denied tbe motion and set down the third Moniay in January. 1S91, as the day when Maloney, Delacey and Demp- sey will be brought to the bar. Clear Ueltl County Hank iMiftpenda. CLKABFIEI.P, Pa., Dec. 17.-The doors of the CJearfield County bank were closed yesterday. Tbe depositors are secured by a mortgage on real estate for three times tbe amount of the de- posit. Ihe liabilities are and assets The owner of the bank, ex-United States Senator Wallace, has appointed .T. S. McCarroll, of Harris- burg; W. E. Wallace and A. O. Smith, of Clearfield, assignees. Mr. Wallace gives as tho for tbf assignment the tightness of the ir.oney market and His consequent inability to obuia money to meet his obligations. Throat. located all around the Bad Lands and the Indians will have little chance to get at the few ranches that are lo- cated in that district. The hostiles are Completely .surrounded, and while they may hold out for some time in the Bad Lands, is simply a matter of time'un- they jtqust surrender to tbe superior forces and supplies of tbe whites. j PISE RIDOE AGESCY. S. D., Dec. 17 The official report of Sitting Bull's death was received here Tuesday. The cavalry at thisf'point had received'or- ders .to start in the morning, but Gen- eral Miles wired orders to wait the effect of Sitting Bull's death on the Indians here. Until late last night the Indians had not heard tbe news. No one knows just when the troops will move, but they are kept in constant readiness to start. .A lively time is looked for when the Indians hear of the fate of their great leader. General Brooke, however, scouts the idea that there is the slightest danger of a local outbreak at the agency. Both Try to Throw the Blame Upon of tbe Clfeer. PA uis. Doc. trial ot Eyraud and-tabi-ielle Bompard for the murder of tbe police agent, Gouffe, began Tues- day 'at the asMzcs. Tho audience was up of wealthy and aristocratic per- sons, whose influence had gained them adnnssion, thousands of less fortunate being turned away. Both tho pris- oners answered the questions of the judges with an air of confidence, but during the reading of the indictment, whicn pave a vivid description of the crime, they manifested some emotion. The trunk in which Gouffe's body had been concealed after tho murder, was displayed on a table in court. Eyraud's answers to the interrogations of the court revealed tho fact that his career had been a shady one. At an early age be was an inmate of a reformatory. At nineteen he enlisted in the army and was among the troops who accompaniedMaximilian to Mexico, but he soon deserted, pined tbe gueril- las under Juarez and betraved the posi- tion of the French forces. For this, having been recaptured, he was court- martialed and sentenced to be shot but was pardoned and allowed to return to France, where he entered upon a career of doubtful adventure. When the sub- ject of his relations with Gabrielle was touched upon, Eyraud 'declared that he was not responsible for the woman's im- moralities. In fact, be asserted, he had attempted to turn her from them. The president of the "tribunal retorted' iby reading the pdlide "record to show that when a gentleman bad offered. Bompard to become his' mistress Eyraud had accepted her suggestion that the money be taken and devoted by them to dissipation together. When Eyraud was called upon for his testimony he threw' the blame for Gouffe's murder upon Bompard. He said she proposed to kill and rob the bailiff, buy a trunk and conceal the body in it Eyraud went on with great cool- ness to describe tha fatal affair. He told how Gabrielle was 'fondling the unsus- pecting victim at the moment when the noose was thrown around his neok. The noose was attached to a pulley behind eortAiB' tightened, Gouffe soon ceased to struggle. He could not cry an'd life was extinct in a Jaw moments. The body was then placed in the trunk and removed. LATEST NEVTS ITEMS. by Telegraph Froiu Ail of i nrth. WEDNESDAY, BECEMKEU 17. Tho expulsion of six Anarchists from a ordered by the Swiss government. Four Ilunga-ians wore killod in the miuos noar II isloton, P.i.. lue other day, by ,i fall of i-oau The House Ci'inraittoo on Coinage, has elected Mr. AVickham. of thao, chairman. Tratlic on the S >ino and tho Loire is suspended on account of ico The weather throughout France is unusually severe. At St Ore., recently, burglars blew opon tho safe of Muckie Bros.' store and in coin and 000 in bonds. At Crawford, Ga., the other night. Miss Annio Heckle, dressing fora Christmas tree party, was burnad to, death. Tho dripory of her dross fire from a gas jot The Pope has under consideration an appeal sent to him by tbe London Cath- olics, praying him to pronounce Catholics supporting Mr. Parnell be-, cause of that loader's wickedness. Tho Treasury Departtnonthm decided that frosh or frozen fish caught in frost water by American vassols aro not de- barred from froe entry when imported in railway cars fro-n contiguous foreign countries. 1 Counsel for the adherents of Mr. Pnr- nell has applied for, and the court has granted, an injunction restraining the publication of Suppressed United land, the ftrst edition of which Carthyitoa have issued. Petitions are circulating all over Okla- homa asking .that Congress declare the present Legislature an Chronicle of 1 ato Tc Cheeky In an O' BLOCK; i> H.-, f-u-t rated 5 t. O 17 at- tempt to Siinut'l nfolona, this countj, i- n ivtbh" While Mr -i i.l Mr-> wero at church Stinl ir rn-'-'nc, r> went to their houso -moxn an.i found a gentleman t i.o WPS vision? from Cleveland. 'Iho told tiie lat- ter that Mr Kveno hail for his money to pay taxes, which was in a satchel in a bedroom The stranger walked to tlio bedroom.   regarded as Indicative of the intention of the. Pope to assume more active part in the politics ot Italy. The cotton operatives ot Bolton, En-1 propose to gp'ont on -strike nexf IMday and remain out for the remain- der of the year, as a protest'against action of the masters in refusing tq grant the five per cent advance until .January 1, when will be resumed. The House -Committee on Postoffioes State CNIIII! n ot rnblte l.tkdv to h.> I- Coi.t'MiU's, O.. Dec, is reported on reliable authority that Governor Campbell con templates an in- vestigation of the Maro Canil Commis- sion. The 
                            

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