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THK AHG-PB, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1891.
CARNAGE AT CORK.
O'Brien and Dillon Protected
by the Police.
10 ILELTTCG AND MUCH BLOODSHED
The Towa Fall of Brokea Heads, Braised
Bodies, and Perhaps gome Dead Men
Constables Charge Between the Fight
Ing Factions, and Are Made Targets by
Both of Them with Much Satisfaction
to the Mobs Opinions in England
Abont the Grenade Incident,
Loxnox Oct 28. The McCarthylte con
vention at Cork yesterday was a s access
In numbers and enthusiasm. John Dil
lin and William O'Brien delivered ora
tion strongly supporting Flavin. The
fact that the police and military were
thoroughly prepared for a riot alone pre
vented the city from becoming a scene of
slaughter. After the convention a large
body of police closed about Dillon aud
O'Brien to escort them to their hotel. Dil
lon passed a word of commonplace with
the inspector in command, and that
functionary listened very stiffly and con
descendingly. The incident was wit
nessed by the Parnellites, who howled in
derision. For some distance the proces
sion passed along without more serious
demonstration, the crowds on the street,
bowever, growing every moment more
The Outbreak of Hostilities.
The McCartbyites, including a number
of priests, and the redoubtable Canon !
O'Mahoney, followed Dillon and O'Brien.
Every now and then a Farnellite in the
crowd would howl and swing a shillalah
around bis head, and make a dash for the
McCartbyites. The police would then
charge and restore order for the moment.
At length the Parnellites grew uncon
trollable and yells ot "Murderers," "Eng
land's lick, spittles." and other epithets
saluted the McCartbyites. The latter
knew that they would soon be attacked,
and came to a halt, turning on their as
sailants. Missiles of all kinds flew
through the air, and the cries of defiance
became louder and louder.
The Police Take a Hand.
The blood flowing from injured heads
and limbs, the groans of the fallen
wounded, the fierce energy of the com
batants, and the ebb and Sow of the tide
of battle, as the advantage veered to either
side, gave a realistic picture resembling
somewhat the communist risings in Paris.
The mounted constabulary was hurriedly
formed in order for a charge. It was a
dangerous duty, for deadly missiles were
flying on every hand, and the order was
given to cut right between the two par
ties, where the police would receive the
volleys from . both. Not a constable
flinched. They formed as perfectly as on
parade, and started on the gallop at the
word of command
Would Hit a "Peeler," Anyhow.
The order was to strike only with the
flats of their sabres, and there is no rea
sou to believe that under great provoca
tion it was disobeyed. As the constables
spurred forward the volleys of missiles
grew thicker, for each side was sure that
it they missed each other they woold at
least hit a policeman. The police were
persistent, bowever, and at length suc
ceeded in breaking up the riot, this result,
probably, being largely due to the fact
that the rioters themselves were appalled
at the number of the wounded. Many of
the latter were taken to their homes, and
others to the hospitals. Whether any
cases have proven fatal is Dot yet known.
Thought He Had Killed His Man.
An interesting incident in the fracas
was the case of a Parnelllte who, while
attacking the McCartbyites, was knocked
down and considerably hurt by a stalwart
priest, who immediately proceeded to ad
minister the consolations of religion to
ths prostrate and injured man at his re
quest, the latter supposing himself to be
dying. He proved to be not seriously In
jured. PROVING A BOOMERANG.
GUARDSMEN AT THE WORLD'S FAIR.
General Miles Wants 100,000 In Camp
Chicago, Oct 2a At a meeting of na
tional guardsm n from all parts of the
country here yesterday and presided over
by Judge Adams, of Arkansas, a member
of the national committee on ceremonies,
General Miles, who has been detailed by
the secretary of war to take charge of the
military features of the World's fair, sug
gested that during the exposition two big
encampments should be held in Chicago.
Far the dedicatory ceremonies in 18y2, he
proposed an encampment of 10,000 or 1!,
100 men. "But in 1813." General Miles
f dded, "when the great exposition is in
full blast, there should be encamped in
Chicago at least 100.0H) men." This senti
cient was vigorously applauded.
A Programs for the Troops.
General Miles continued: "The first
f.;w days of this grand encampment
s lould be given to inspection, nd this
inspection should be made by competent
men appointed by the president of the
I nited States. After the inspection such
manoeuvres should be gone through with
a befits an army of America. All of this
would constitute a grand display, but it
w Mild at the same time bring together
KM.OuO -citizen soldiers who could show
themselves aud the world what they
would be alld to do in case of war," The
general said that the national government
should pay the expenses. His suggestions
TERRIBLY FATAL EXPLOSION.
That Hand Grenade Episode Opinions of
The Parnellite cause is in danger of gen
eral condemnation unless the leaders of
that faction promptly repudiate Monday
night's attempt to blow up The National
Press at Dublin with a dynamite bomb.
As yet there is no word from the Parnell
ite leaders on the subject, and their press
organs yesterday were silent. It Is report
ed that they are debating among them
selves what position to take regarding the
outrage, whether to condemn it or remain
silent. The event is doing great damage
to the cause of home rule. British opin
ion Is hardening against the Irish and
the Liberal themselves show signs that
they are losing patience.
A Bed-Hot Political Sermon.
The sermon preached last Sunday at
Kilkenny by Father Fidells. of the Order
of St. Francis, is much commented upon
here and elsewhere. Father Fidelia upon
that occasion, bitterly denounced the late
Charles Stewart Parnell, saying that
"the most depraved monster who ever
lived" was "now swept off the face of the
earth." The reverend gentleman also said
that the women who were supporting
bim were "limbs of the devil," and that the
local working men's club was a "syna
gogue of hell."
Michael Davltt and Kltlkenny.
Michael Davitt has wri tten to the Mc
Carthyite committee of Killkenny ac
cepting a nomination for John Pope Hen
nessy's seat in parliament, provided the
Parnellites put up a candidate; otherwise
he declines, as he prefers to stay out of
parliament for the present, believing that
he can do more for the cause in that
A Conservative Elected.
Lohdok, Oct. 28 Mr. Frederick Smith,
son of the late first lord of the treasury,
, was elected from the Strand yesterday to
' his father's seat in parliament, by a vote
of 4,v5i to 1,846 for Gutterridge, the Lib
oral candidate. In 1881. the Liberal vote
was 2,480; Tory, S 643. In lb68 the Liberal
vote was 1,5 ft. The vote is a great disap
pointment to the Gladstonians.
Wasn't a Bomb After All.
Lovdox, Oct 28 A scientific investiga
tion has been made as to the cause of the
explosion in the office of The National
Press, the Dublin McCarthy ite paper,
and experts are satUQsJ that it was
caused by natural gas.
Insist That It Was a Bomb.
Dublin', Oct. 8. The people at The
Rational Press office ridicule the idea that
the explosion at their office Monday night
was caused by gas. Professor Tichborne,
Inspector 'of explosives, declares that a
powerful explosive was used.
Foar Men Killed and Five Others' Lives
Lctte. Mont., Oct. 28. While a gang
of vorkmen were at work drilling root
on the Pacific extension of the Great
Northern railroad near Great Falls,
Moat., yesterday, a hole in one section of
the rock containing some powder became
cho&ed with some "wash" and the fore
man started to drill it out. A spark
ign'ted the powder, causing a terrible ex
plosion. Four of the men were instantly
kilhsd and live injured so seriously that
there is no hope of their recovery. The
foreman escaped to the woods, and it is
thought he has gonainsane over the acci
dent caused by his carelessness.
Three Persona Instantly Killed.
ClEVELASD, O., Oct. US. Just at dusk
yesterday the works of the United States
Minn Supply company, on Wilson ave
nue in this city, exploded with a deep de
tona .ion and concussion that shook up
the nost fashionable residence portion of
the city. Twelve persons were employed
in t ie building, and three were killed
outright John Fiuk, azed 14; Alfred
Scha Ter, 17. and Paul Pfannkuche, ;
Minrie Peck, aged iO, was badly cut
about the hips.
SHAM BATTLE AT HALIFAX.
British Vessels Try to Capture the Place,
hut Do Not Succeed.
Halifax, X. S, Oct. 28. Some days
ago tie naval and military authorities re
ceived word from the war office ordering
them to arrange an attack on the city
and a mobilization of the troops. Sun
day afternoon tbe warships Tourmaline
and B izzard made an Attempt to enter
the harbor, but were repulsed, and would
have fallen easy victims of the land forces
had it been a real battle. The forts fired
many shots, and the vessels were thun
dered tit by the heavy cannon from the
time they approached the harbor until
they had passed the dozen or more bat
teries snd forts.
Caught by the Search Light.
At 9 o'clock Sunday night the Buzzard
tried to enter the harbor without detec
tion, fr-he was discovered by the powerful
search light on York redoubt almost im
mediately after starting, and fired upon.
The res alt, according to the military peo
ple, shows that had the attack been a real
one the ships would have been blown to
pieces, and it also demonstrates that no
vessels could enter the harbor in time of
war without being seen. Some 2,000 men
were engaged in the fight.
Rather Late for Jacobinism.
Londcs, Oct. 28 It seems rather a late
period fir Jacobinism to find expression
in Great Bri'ain, but it appears that the
house of Stuart has some adherents yet.
At a meeting in the quaint old town of
St. Ives, Cornwall, somebody argued that
any stray descendant of the late preten
der's family should be hunted up and pnt
on the throne, and moved a resolution to
that effect. Thereupon the mayor of St.
Ives, whe was present, moved an amend
ment to the resolution expressing devoted
loyalty to Queen Victoria. The amend
ment was carried amid great enthusiasm.
China Is Paying Damages.
Foo Choo, China, Oct. 28 The settle
ment of the claims of the missionaries for
the churches, schools, and hospitals de
stroyed by the Chinese mobs at Wusiey,
in June list, has been satisfactorily ar
ranged. The viceroy of Kankin pays the
full amount at which the missionaries as
sessed their property. The foreign women
who had been driven from their homes
were also t warded damages, but returned
the money with the request that it be
given to the poor, and that the rioters be
not branded with hot irons. The viceroy
was much pleased with this action.
Don't Itelieve Marriage a Failure.
New York, Oct. 28. The Rev. B. W.
Chidlaw, D.D., of Cleveland, O , a prom
inent minister of the Presbyterian church,
yesterday married Mrs. Manning, a
widow 76 y ars old. The groom is over 80
years old. He has been a missionary the
greater part of his life. The bride is said
to be worth at least $1,000,00(1.
Bitot ion Blots In Italy.
Rome, Oct. 28 Bloody election fights
have occurred at Palermo between the
Italians and Sicilians, the former being
attached to the government side, and the
latter sway el by the clericals. The police
fired on the rioters and wounded a large
Kawts at Garfield Park.
Chicago, Get. 2a The winning horses
at Garfield jrk yesterday were as fol
lows: Iowa, 1 mile, 1:44; Tom Stevens,
mile, 1:1V: Gulinda, 1 1-16 miles, 1:4V;
St. August, K' mile, 1:15; Deacon, mile,
Presidential Postmasters Appointed.
Washington, Oct. 28. The following
presidential p wt masters were appointed
yesterday: Khodom T. Fry, at Oincy,
Ills., aud Silas A. Beacbley, at Great
Palo Alto Heals His Record.
Stockton, Cul., Oct. 28 Palo Alto
beat his record yesterday in a beautiful
exhibition, doing the mile in 2:10. He
made the circu t without a skiD and with
very little nrgi lit.
THAT tffcf iMATtJit.
What Uncle Sam Really Said
to the Junta.
A EIQ UEST WITH NO "JINGO" IN IT.
Chili Asked to (State Her Mile or the Case
and the Government's View Thereof
Noted Implied Surprise That the
V lilted States Has Not Heard from Chill
Yet Montt Complains of Minister Egan
and Charges Him with Ueing a Spy.
Washington, Oct. 28. The following i
a copy of the telegram which, by the pres
Meat's order, was sent to Chili on the
23.1 instant. It was addressed to Minister
Kiian, aud signed by Assistant Secretaiy
Wharton: "Immediately upon receipt
of information of the assaults made en
the It.th instant in the streets of V;il( a
raiso upon a number of American snilots
belonging to the United States man-of-war
Baltimore, now in that harbor, the
commander of that vessel. Captain W. S.
Schley, was directed to cause an immedi
ate aud thorough inquiry to be made inio
the origin and incidents of that tragic af
fair, and to communicate the results sim
ultaneously to this government and to
you. His report under date of yesterday,
has jut been transmitted to this depart
ment by the secretary of the' navy, who
advises me that a copy of the report was
forwarded by Captain Schley to you.
Facts 1o He Observed.
"You will observe that the board of of
ficers selected by Captain fchley to inves
tigt'etUis allair report that our sailors
were unarmed and gave no provocation;
that the assaults upon them were by
armed men, greatly supeiior in numbers,
and, as we must conclude, animated in
their bloody work by hostility to these
men as sailors of the United States. You
will also notice that the character of some
of the wounds indicate that the rublic
police, or some of them, took part in the
attack, and will alsoobserveth.it other
American sailors were without any ap
parent fault arrested and for some time
held by the authorities. The friendly ef
forts of a few of the public officers to give
succor to our men furnishes the only re
deeming incideut of this affair. This
cruel work, so injurious to the United
States, took place on the ldth instant, and
yet no expression of regret or of a purpose
to make searching inquiry, with a view to
the institution of proper proceedings for
the punishment of the guilty parties, has
been, so far as I am advised, offered to
Directions to the Minister.
"You will at once bring to the attention
of the government of Chili the facts, a
reported to you by Captain Schley and
will inquire whether there are any quali
fying facts in the possession of that gov
ernment, or any explanation to be offered
of an event that has very deeply pained
the people of the United States, not only
by reason of the resulting death of one of
our sailors and the pitiless woundiug of
others, but even more as an apparent ex
pression of an unfriendliness towards
this government which might put in peril
the maintenance of am'cable relations
between the two countries. If the facts
are as repotted by Captain Schley this
government cannot doubt that the gov
ernment of Chili will offer prompt and
full reparation. You will furnish the
foreign office a full paraphrase of this
dispatch and report promptly to this
MONTT CALLS ON BLAINE.
The Chilian Minister Charges It All to
Senor Don Pedro Montt, the Chilian
minis. er. paid his first visit to tho state
department yesterday. The object of his
call was to assure this government that
Chili was disposed to act in a just and up
right manner in the Valparaiso affair
and to express his hope that this govern
ment would have patience. It is Don
Pedro's belief that everything will come
out satisfactorily. Senor Montt explained
the details of the Valparaiso affair, which
had come to him in his official capacity,
and he charged that Minister Egan is
really responsible for all the trouble ex
isting between Chili and the United
Charged with Being a Spy.
He said that during the revolution in
Chili, when the congressional sts en
deavored to make a secret advance on Val
paraiso and surprise Bslmaceda's troops,
the United States vessel Baltimore act
ually playpd the part of spy. His charge
is that the Baltimore discovered that the
congressional army was making a forward
movement; that the vessel, which should
have maintained a neutral attitude,
steamed along the coast by the lauding
places, where the insurgents were located;
that the Baltimore then hastened to Val
paraiso and reported to Egan, who imme
diately laid all the facts before B.il
maceda. Why the Populace nates the Unltimore.
The victorious party claim that their
plans were divulged to the enemy through
Egan's interference, and that at the bat
tle that ensued they suffered a loss of at
least 1,000 soldiers as a direct result of
Euan's espionage. As it is claimed that
the Baltimore was active as an aueut of
Balmaceda and Ean the populace is bit
ter toward that vessel aud that accounts
for the attack upon its crew.
A Great Library for Chicago.
Chicago, Oct. 2a Negotiations for the
purchase of .the renowned Calvarlan li
brary in Berlin, Germany, have just been,
closed by capitalists of this ci y. The
library has on its shelves 350,000 volumes
and 150,000 dissertations. The price paid
for this rare collection is not made public.
H H Koblsaat and M. H Kierson ars
stated to have subscribed the largest por
tion of the purchase price of the library. '
The Sicberker-IIarshaw Matter.
MADkON, Wis., Oct. 28. The Skbecker
Harshaw matter is still the reigning po
litical sensation. The only light on it is
the statement of Senator Sawyer that he
offered ex-Congressman La Follette (500
to assist the uelense of Harshaw, and that
La Follette suggested that as he was re
lated to the jude it might be looked upon
with suspicion. Senator Sawyer agreed
to this, and dropped the matter.
Campbell Files a Libel Suit.
Philadelphia, Oct. 28. In the common
please court yesterday Governor Camp
bell, of Ohio, entered suit for damages
against The Press company (limited) for
libel. The alleged libel was contained in
a dispatch- from Columbus, O., pub
lished in The Press of Sept. W, in which it
was stated that Governor Campbell owed
large sums of money which he was nnable
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-Woodyatt's Music House
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