The Morning Post from Raleigh, North Carolina on November 25, 1898 · Page 1
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The Morning Post from Raleigh, North Carolina · Page 1

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Friday, November 25, 1898
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M ORNINa Weather To-Day. for Rakirtt and Vbuaity Fiir; colder. LAST EDITION 4.GD A. a. H Vol.. II. RALEIGH. N. C. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 25. 1898. No. 146 Post. Signal Victory Over Virginia on the Richmond Gridiron. Reward of Perseverance Comes to Our Undaunted Boys After Seven Unsuccessful Attempts. While and Blue of the University the Insignia of Victory. . Howell Makes the Finest Play of the Day and Wins the Game Virginia Boys Outclassed at Every Point in the Game Virginia Scores on an Accident. in. 'nil, Va., Nov. 24. Special. T ..range and blue of Virginia are ; . u the dust, figuratively epeaking, .1; ; .' rth Carolina's bine and white :: .1: hih upon the breeze here 'o- streets are filled with crowds of :.:lMisia.stfcc football cranks, and the 1.'. of the two teams commingle upon fr . m Uy terms, although the Tar Heel . nthusi ism is the much more pronounced. " i:ithmonders themselves are in no chagrined over the result, but Ihe lu-.irts of the University people are al-1:1 1st broken to have their favorites fall ! the hands and feet of their old rivals from North Carolina. The Virginias showed up badly when they made their appearance and their eld familiar snap and ginger were conspicuous by their absence. They entered the Held in a half-hearted fashion with ;he feeling of defeat sticking out all over. On the other hand, the North ('.irolinlaps appeared before the crowd . T live thousand with that appearance .f confidence that "always leads to vic- i iy. The Virginians give as the ex-. ue for their defeat the dilapidated 1 . r: lition of ihe team. Th- first half was fiercely .fought by I- :!i teams, and Virginia had a little !!. l st of it for, fifteen minutes. Then t North Carolinians got together and h i i things their own rray apparently " the end of the half, keeping the ball W'-.i along In Virgin! 1 territory, the ball ' - on the 30-yard line when time the second half Virginia's weak-t. -.-.-, a'galnst North. Carolina became apparent, and while the Virgin-la.-.s fought doggedly and desperately, wi a weight all in their favor, they i do nothing toward making a : Early in this half North Caro-l.i.a's v ore was. made. HOWELL'S .BRILLIANT PLAY. lio-.,;i, who had been substituted : M.-Rae at right; hair, assisted by s . ! ! interference, broke through the x i : i.i line, fumbled the pigskin '" - ::. recovered ft. and by beautiful : :.:;-t;::g and dodging eluded the en- V.rginia aggregation for a touch- The applause that gree ed this v. as spontaneous, and even old . rs sympathized and cheered the j ! i if-back. Gregory lost no time .: .c the goal, and the game was - iJI toxxht desperately, dui , a. i, .uitelassed all along the line; - v.h they, kepi the pigskin .away N. rth Carolina :erritory and had t.me near the goal line, they . e "' ::vx,nted from doing any thing , : ..vering the ground they had Hp well's great play. The root- j i them on. and urged that they j the score, but the demand ; : m yarded and with the ball in I 5 session on a sarety me game. ir.d Virginia had lost. I HE GAME IN DETAIL. first half resulted In nothing of " al advantage to either team. r kkked out of bounds twice on k , tT. and Collier kicked. Greg- t i . . . ,r ... i , v. ...auri , v. w .he ball went over on a Si llier made a pretty run .h left end for 25 yards, but no al ains were made and the ball : North Carolina. r . vt-s runted for 25 yards to Moore,- - :un.l,Yd and gained but $ yarV. :...., r-, . -a ,.i. hl- ch.h rotAK hvr.r,vM. The vf.r several VainlnW the ' Tyardf andJ f i: was k-pt in i;Vely play Timmages. rutther side re ai.an;age. Graves kicked TV RIIIIOIWII 1 Eslom sent it back 40. The ball was then on North Carolina's 10-yard line. Copeland fumbled after making 4 yards, the ball going over. North Carolina held the line, however, and Virginia could make no further advances, the ball being carried 'back towards Vir- cinin. terrltnrv. fnneianrl ca ined 'much applause by a beautiful 20-yard run around right end. Shull and McRae made short gains. Graves kicked 20 yards. Walsh fumbled the catch, al- lowing the ball to remain with North Carolina. Steady gains were made by Koehler, Rogers, Gregory, Graves and Copeland and on a foul the ball went over, with Copeland winded. Elsom kicked 30 yards to Rogers, who ad- vanced 10. Copeland sprinted around right for 25 yards. McRae and Cops- land made further gains and the ball was on the Virginia 30-yard line when time was called. t McRae retired in the second half, with Howell substituted. Copeland kicked off to the 5-yard line to Snibley. who advanced 20 yards and Elsom kick- ed 20 yards. Copeland made a short gain and Graves kicked C5 yards to - Shibley. It was g"o and take for some i little time. Then Rogers made a bad pass over Graves' head for a loss of 20 yards He repeated the trick for 10 yards, and then Graves kicked 25 yards to Shibley, who made slight gains. On a downer the ball went back to North Carolina and on the snap Howell broke through frit hia f :i tyuiii fifl-v:iri1i frint fnr fl. touch-down, and Gregory kicked goal. most of the play U was almost lmpf j are justly offensive to the person under From this point Virginia fought ' sible to see what the nIa'ers were do" criticism, and we advise Brother Can-. i . ing, owing to the blinding" snow storm. nn n e-uarrl his utterances in future fiercely and made some gains. The ball , - , , , . non to guara nis uundin.es in iUluIC lliiniro.io at t- t m flora irjra riiin. - . - . . was carried into North Carolina terri- tory and Elsom kicked to the 10-yard Ilne. By fast playing, mainly through the guard's back play, the ball was kept in close proximity to goal. The ball went to North Carolina on a downer on the 10-yard line for slight gains In two downs. Graves kicked CO yards, and before Virginia made 10 yards gain the ball Vas again in North Carolina's hands and Howell caught 1f nrnnml ritrht. nnl nnnther came of i.i ,,,.,, t-i. give and take was Indulged in, Virginia gradually creeping nearer the North Carolina goal. At the 30-yard line Elsom kicked for goal. Rogers caught the . ,, , , j . , , ball and was forced back of the line , . ,, , . i. by his own men and compelled to make t. 1, u a safety just as time was called, put- ting ihe score at 6 to 2. LINE UP AND WEIGHTS. The teams, as lined up for the game. wcre fls f0,ows: ! v(ir,h r,miin;, WVicht. ! xcrin taro Koehlcr ,eft pujj cft tac end 166 ckle 163 ,rnmrtl. Wt cuard c'roniartie. left cuara ... CunniaKham cea.er .... ihfor right guard uennelt. right tackle .... Gregory, nsht enj Uogers quarter back ... Oopeland. left half-back 14S 190 190 j .... 145 160 McIIaCt right half-back 150 170 Weight 171 Graves, full back Virginia. Martin. left end .... a-Jcj c. ieit tacwe .. . Davis, left guard Templeman. center .. 164 . 203 'P1rr riirht eui rtl .... ISO v.u.er "-fc " -T j Summersgill. righ: end ... j Walsh, quarter back : Shibley, left half-back .... 'Moore, right half-back ... 165 143 ... 16G Elsom. full back . ., 155 Referee, Arthur Poe; Umpire. Lang-j !fnr.i - Tlme-keeDer. Coins: Linesman. Dr Wakely. Touchdown Howell; Goal. Gregory; Faftev Po-ers. Scorl-North Carolina. ; VirtrlBia, 2. Arof ar View of the 6ane. Richmond. Va., Nor. 21. After seven I annual unsmreASJtfiil affpmnt fn ti1re t I away the Southern football charoplcn- I h:p from the University of Virginia, the University of North Carolina today won the hardest fought battle ever seen on the Virginia Gridiron by a score of 6 to 2. Five thousand people wrtnesd the game and the playing was fast and snappy throughout. Caro - lina, under Reynolds' coaching, showed up better than ever before. Their rush line was strong and compact. Though ( Virginia . outweighed them by ten pounds the Tar Heels smashed through for steady gains and kept the Sail in Virginia territory a large part of both halves. I Johnny Foe's work as Virginia's! coach showed up well in kicking and mass plays, but. the home team was slow at times, and Carolina's only touchdown was made by Howell, after a sensational run of fifty yards, in which he eluded Virginia's tackles and guards and slipped through the whole line. It was the play o the day; Gre gory kicked goal, and score of 6 to 0 was made at After that he finish of the first half, Virglnla work tandem hard and depended largely upon heavy mass plays for gains. This helped Uo keep the ball in North Carolina terri- tory, but the kicking and interference of the Tar Heels were features too strong for Virginia. Captairr Collier tried Carolina ends several times, but this failed. The North Carolinians worked liked tro'ans and the whole team nlaved trojans, anu tne .noie team piajea with unity and precision never before ?efcn on a Virginia gridiron. Koehler, Howell and Rogers 'did the most bril-! liant work for the visitors. After hard work with the ball in Car olijia territory for half an hour, Vii: e,.... v..v. ---- o a few feet of Carolina's goal when a ! Carolina player fell on the ball and ' was forced over the line by one of hi3 own rr.en, giving Virginia safety. Score 6 to 2. Note. The local rumor that McRae retired from the game on account of a ' serious injury has no more foundation than the fact tha t he sustained a slight sprain of his shoulder, which made it prudent for him to withdraw from the contest. Last night, he was suffering no serious inconvenience from the in- jury. x PLAYED IN A SNOW STORM. j Sixteen Thousand People Witness the Pennsylvanla-Cornell Some Under Extra - ordinary Circumstances. Philadelphia, Nov. 24. PennVlvania defeated Cornell this afternoon by a score or iz to b. 'ine gridiron was cov - ered with water upon which a blinding o twa i- ctnrm fall f rn y-r-i pt'irt f r fi n ! c n vot 16 0oo p-ople turned out to see the ., ' a Tnfhflflfh.,fthawlna t,. v. i r I j. i r 1 i ; .TJ 1 J 1 mnu, me ncitans surm&eu eveiyuuu by outplaying the Quakprsr with comparative ease. In the second half Penn- " " : " . . D v ' t n a n v nfpssanr . iisp m fi Mr is oacK piays, succeeuea in scoring. itto. 1?? 0. v.. ana uncompromising as to proauce ended then and 1 lere. Three days ers were covered with mud from head upon the mind of the aVerage reader or more wI11 allow further cooling of re-to foot, and between the halves some nearer the impression of uncharitable- sentment and. perhaps, bring agree- neany couapsea rrom coia. inuring Hundreds of women's nats were ruin- t, n n r? cn nrr ivuro m!in't that thPV , , eagerly accepted flasks tendered by their escorts and drank In the presence of hundreds. Altogether it was a very novel contest. DANCY IN DISFAVOR. New York Negroes Do No Like His Sent! ments in Regard to Race Troubles. ! New York, Nov. 24. John C. Dancy, collector of the port of Wilmington, N C. who recently left his bailiwick for New York on account of the race riots. finds himse!f between the devil and the. , i r J . t ueep oiue sea. uancy, last ounuay, . " ... gave out an interview in which he whites of Wilmington during the riot, The society of the Sons of North Carolina, wiiich has a membership of some :;,v, f,r too. will have a meetine here dur- lu the week. Dancy is an honorary ,' i momh.r anMan. nNtk, u, his views on the Wilmington ,.,,C( jf r. v j Char'es Brooks one of the n.n,,.r nf th, crteietv v ,vllflh,,l1nfth. tvit,!1.! f y xv-111 be dropped from the roll i Extent of Kolccsust Unknown. "iTt ti H , T , ' j San Francisco, Nov impossible for many days to determine the loss of life in the Baldwin Hotel fire. The body of J. M. Leithead, pur-ser of the steamer City of Sydney, was found in- the bath room of his apartments today. The tody of a woman was so badly burned that identifica Hon recovered late this afternoon. It was must depend upon the teeth. Four per- "& " . z ' ter, associate judge of the Jockey ciuh; Tit. Prior chPPtarit- f.ir baokmak- er J. J. Carroll Cashier Andrews of the Baldwin Grotto, and William Bent- ley. an employee of a restaurant. fitfI Dev fc CaJ lists Oettlng Rcaay ic :r Basloess. London. Nov. 24.-A diatch to C:e Dally Mail from Madrid says It is re- ported that Carlists have smuggled 12.- 0W Mauser rifles $nto the country. , OIL POURED I : TROUBLED ITERS i Harmony Restored in Virgin- i - . la Met TlOdlst ConfcrCIICC. flirsiiiiiiiwii I Whitehead Cannon Case Smoothed Over Tie Vote on Elflht Years' Tenure of Presiding Elders Some of he More Important Appointments. Portsmouth, Va.. Nov. 24. At a late hour last night the Virginia Conference of the Me;hodist Episcopal Church, South, adiourned after an unusually animated session. In the closing hours the controversy between Dr. VvhUhead and Editor Cannon, that at one time threatened to disturb the peace of the conference, was agreeably adjusted by ; the adoption of a conciliatory report. ! At the evening session the (following , , , resoiution was offered by Rev. C. C. Wertenbaker- ' ' j IesolveJ, flrstt that we, the1 Virginia Conference, reaffirm the statement em - bodied in the resolution adopted by an overwhelming majority of this Confer- ence at its last session in the city of uanvine m reference to tnei appoint- ment'-of presiding elders fori a longer term of service in that office than eight years consecucively. . Resolved, second, that be believe the good of thi Church and peace among ourselves demand the retirement after this year of all who have been in that , office for over eight years, j j Upon the viva voce vote the chair seemed in doubt, and a rising; vote was caJled, resulting in 60 for and 60 against. The chair cas; the deciding vote against the resolutions, j At 10:15 it was announced! that the committee on the Whitehead-Cannon case had finished their labors land were ready with their report. The Confer- ence sang "All Hail the Power of ; Jesus'. Name.!K The committee through its ' Presented the following; isiv sve ao not believe that Brothers Wnkehead and WrIght in preferring j the complaint have been actuated by personal 111 0 1 1 C S. ill will, or any unworthy '- '"u e uu "ut UC11CVC ; Cannon in any of the utterances com- j piained of has intended to be unjust ,or uncharitable or needlessly onensie re? to his bre:hren. 3rd. We are of the opinion,; however, ; . . . a mat urouier cannon nas someumes - xnppssP(i himself in terms so stronsr : n-a. ntl occasionallv in terms that and while holding all due loyalty to his . i i j i convictions to avom even n.e appeui- suice of tinkindness. 4th. We recommend that; Brother Cannon's character pass. Tt,a nrtrf f tho nnmmittpo was i... v -r ,,o,ou, ,Ar,tOIi unanimously adopted. ? Rev. W. B. Moore was received by transfer from the North Carolina Con- ference and assigned to Surry circuit. Petersburg district. PROMINENT APPOINTMENTS. Bishop Hargrove announced the fol lowing appointments of preachers for tne "nsmnS ' ye T ! V, . .r A nior(f T TVJ WlISnTl 1 WIVUlilUliU i V, . J. r. ... presiding Elder. R chmond Broad- " Street, W. G. Starr; Trinity and Cnick- ahominy. J. T. Mastin; Citr Mission J. Ilasker-Memorial. L. C. Shearer; St. Jjmes ICAUt"a"IH'i Street, J. K. Koutten; ra,. nue, George E. Booker, Jr.; Manches- ter--CentraI, J. C. Keed; ruin-iTet. - acc, , D. Crawley; Asbury, ..iJonts. , 'tst Richmond LfiStrict-J, P. Gar- ! land, Presiding Elder. Richmond. Cen itenary, W. V. Tudor and E.'; L. Pell; tciay-Street. E. H. Rawlings; Park- 'Place. T. N. Potts; Laurel-Street, R. F. Gayle; Epworth. Joseph Gj Lennon; Asbury. B. M. Beckham; Highland- Park. Eugene J. Potts; Barton-Heights, J. S, Peters. Rappahannock District Joseph II. Amiss. Presiding Eider. . Charlottesville District J. S?. Hanfer. Presiding Elder. Charlottesville. W. E.' . , . . ii. t- i - -u , . j-.Iii- awaros, eunur r wMh,. uvUu. w ITesioing r.iuer. w v"- nar vsoury vns-axi. . xreet. a. tose jmuiuv . j supernumerary; Memorial J. i W. Stiff. ter and tendency from, the Yankee barball and football games a. e de-Trinity. W. R. Evans. I negro. r f dared off on account of h?at. General Danville Distrlc:--V, B. Wright. Pre-. The ar;icle was published tinder a Vo-J-and wJfe gave & dinner at the siding Elder DanvUIe Main-Street, R- W. Sledd; Floyd-Street. Ernest L. Peerman; Cabeli-Street. George II. Ww;.Mt: Vernon. J. T. Baan; CaJ - i vary, P. J. Taylor; Washington-Street, F. B. MtSparrow. Farmrille District J. II. Riddlck. Presiding Elder. Petersburg DIstrict-J. T. Campbell. Presiding Oder. PetersburgWash-ington-Streer. George W. Wray; Mar ket-Street. W. W. Lear; High-Seet. E. T. Dadrnun: Wesley, W. O. Boggs; Biandford. It. II Barrett: West -Street. L. W. Guyer: Ettrlck, G. F. Greene; Matoaca, F. W. Proctor; Associate Editor Richmond Christian Advocate. II. M. Hope. j Portsmouth District W C Vaden. Presiding Elder. Portsmouth Monumental, L. B. Betty; Wst Norfolk. J. D. Haughley; Port Norfolk. J. Franklin Carey; Central. R. F. Beadles; Wright Memorial and Brighton, It It. Biankenship; Owens' Memorial. R. T. Waterf.eld; Park-View. W, R. Proctor. Norfolk Circuit. R. B. Beadles: Church-land. B. W. Bargaroin; Suffork; W. T. Greene. Norfolk District A. G. Brown. Pre siding Elder. Norfolk Cumberland-Street, II. E. Johnson; Epworth. W. J. Young; Queen-Street, S. a Haeher; Centenary, W. II. Edwards; McICen- dree, R. II. Bennett; Lekie's Memorial, w T Tilliams; Trinity, Lloyd T. Wll- liams. Huntersville. Daniel T. Merrttt. Berkley Chestnut-btreet, R. N. Chand- lor; Liberty-Street. Paul Bradley. ! Eastern Shore District William Jud- . kins, I 'residing Llder. PEACE PROSPECT M NGS FIRE. Spanish Commissioners Talk of Makln0 a partll Treati " Parl' XV' 24-The stlon ot ce ;"1 ' VJi " "ut to be settled until the time named in the American ultimatum has almost The correspondence between Senor Ilios and Judge Day has finally convinced the Spaniards that it would j be useless to submit any counter pro - posai, an(j that the terms named are the ttermost that the United gutC9 w"1 concede. Nevertheless the Span- iards here persist In their determination not to sign the American terms, The Spanish commissioners today are considering the possibility or making a partial treaty, namely, surrendering Cuba and Porto Rico, and declaring themselves helpless to resist American seizure of the Philippines. The object of this idea is that a resumption of hos- tilitles will thus be avoided, while the holders of Spanish bonds will be un- an1 -onrederate navies who partlclpa-chairman able to accuse Spain of surrendering ted. bt of the French and British offl- their security. j cers n0 finessed the battle. Th Most of tho American deleirate he- iieve that Spain will finally accept the" terms precisely as they were offered Monday. They base this belief on their confidence that even Spain will never carry folly to the point of rejecting them. Moreover, they refuse to credit rh(1 iA. that Snanih rrtri -viM ovr forfeit the tidy sum o'fj twenty millions. The delay until Monday is an Influence in faVor of oeace. If the f?naniih renlv nad been made yesterday there Is little , i uauui iiiai ucg'jiiaiiuus rtuutu nac ment between the Spaniards In Paris and the Spaniards In Madrid, but up to the present moment no progress has Deen maae in mat airection. Another Suggestion to 6a!n Time. Madrid, Nov. 21. The 'cabinet has agreed in principle to authorize RIos to sign a treaty of peace, but they may ...... .w. insiruci mm iu insist iiiai toe ircaij L a AI , shall be ratified by the Cortes. YANKEE NlOROES NUT WANTED. . Uuban Paper Calls for a Crusatfe Against the Colonl at'on Idea. j Santiago. Nov. 24.-rnder the head- ' ing, Voz De Alarma," EI Porvenlr published today a cJpplng from the New York Sun. giving the story of a plan of a Kansas negro preacher to establish a colony of negroes In this province. El Porvenlr invftes the press of Sintiago to jln In a determined cru- sade asrainst the srHcme. It says in , n immense Peru iea.ru. aeain ox tuua iu n.e ut vunuic .lvn!,-tl(Tn wouJd be the inevita- b!e result of negro colonization from the :he Southern States. We cannot con- sent, after an epoch of sacrifice to ob- tain our freedom and establish our na- ti.cn all ty. that the land be filled with necro cc.on.sts rrom tne LniZM btai. whose' ferocious . innlncts are well known throughout ;he world. On ac- count ef the terrible crimes of negroes there exists at the bottom of the Tan- kee mind awish to evict the negroea from their country. American Inter- vriiiAn In mir immirv ft vir (hit aln ' . . .' - vicjifc.. ta a find nma hndinz on our ihorw. - , . . .... , . , iu? v.m. . . vw.. . . v. t scare head, and occupied two columns, It created a profound impression among Cubans. Meeting, will be held to dis- cti tte iltuatton. .; TRUTH AFTER LAPSE OF YEARS Facts Regarding a Famous Sea Battle. the mmm mm Ignominious Defeat of the Confed erate Harh a Myth of the Northern AUnd Authentic History of the Fight In Official Records at Last. Washington. Nov. 21. Complete cobles of Volume VII of Naval War Records will soon be ready f.r dlstrlbu-tion. advance prints having h?n furnished to naval o.Tlcfrs encaucJ In th work. It is expected that members of Congres will receive iht-m next wek. Volume VII begin with the appearance l"n Hampton Roads of thelamous Confederate ram Merrlmac (the Virginia), and "covers nav.nl operations from this point to Cape Fear River. N.-C. embracing all the cp rations In tn North Carolina sounds. Nothing more thrilllncly dramntlc in ; the annals of warfare ever occurred than the exploits of the MerrJmac when 8ne dashed down Into the thick of thj . 1 tlvirM irr, oy neavy snore uailerics. and that other wonderful encounter of the Merrimac with Krlcuson s monitor. . The book is a striking contribution i Amerif'an history, because It sets right a.a1 "cMent of the war about j wnich a great deal of erratic opinion has ohtalned. ' The frequent expression of the notion, heard In Congress and read In newspapers of -the, North, that the Merrlmao was Ignomlnoualy defeated by the Mon- ,tor on that memorable morning of March II, 1S62. Is utterly routed by this volume . and a much-needed contrlbu- t,on to "he truth of history gained. The wrecklng of this mistaken Idea of the . wnderful combat is from the reports of the officers, not only, of both Union oreatniesa concern with which they pazed u,on lhf WacSe of the. two '. "ane-iooKing meiai-cia.l craft for hours ineffectually pounding each other at close range with the heaviest guns. Is related with circumstantial Interest. The 'Monitor, being 'the smaller, lighter vessel, the foreigners agree, waa much the more easily handled. Compared to her, the Merrimac. with her greater draft and crude enslnes, the pro-Uict of shops In which at the beginning of the war there was not even a tool to fash-Ion a piece of marine machinery, was clumsy and at tlms almost helpls. Yet, It Is well noted how admirably the Confederate Ironclad was managed, and it Is noted, too, that the men behind the guns of both craft m de Xled- , prpved ine rrowa and demon.tra- ted the genius of Americans In war emergency, that the whole world was agitated, and Just as soon as the story of the. conflict was told the ship-yards o'f all countries of the CJId World b . ....... tame vctrnm i fxiraoroinary anivii,. ,i i . . , n .all hastening to build Ironclads, mMal- . . . ,. sheathed rams, and monitor. t ton- to the American naval Innovation. Volume II. is the most Interesting of a" the Interesting series whlrh will conmouie 10 me true mmiorr f m wr ' beiween the Ftates. and the vital. pari oorne in tne siruKRie vy ma na- veB. ot the Union and the Confe J'rrate States--- : It will contain officers" reports f tht iat. thrllllnmjlr traKic ard rr. ,.rientou siruggje oi ine war s7 mat revolutionize I naTal warfare. The work dt-al ali Instructively vlth the early period of offer t!'. v t zi"' Gf practice uy tne .conieurait-s in- first people surcefully lo Ufe ion does Jn warfare to iltstroy life and property, and who. first rl laa !ur- ir. me war. ue.iriijea i.r.i n v.ar r -merchant ships. cr.J naval p:.-p- erty amounting In valu- t far more than the sum of the Alabama awurd. v..hIch: JtJM.:f cmrared th? cost 'of ves- Jlt Jlroy.d hy olhtr Confederate hlps than Hemmes's far.T- crui.-?r. All th prominent ships nrr.td with- ;n the jrUnJ of these operation! are .lu,srat(ktl a the new volume. . , . toarmTBaaksgtvUo In Stntlf n. FantJaro. Nov. 24. Thanksg'.rlnc as observed tolay K-ntn'ly.. General Wood Jssu-d a rUrr-aUn fi.tnJ. . . . i. - . . i ' Ia - v wnere in ir.e aepartrnenis. Anfwin .v... .k. ..t, k. a,sa ... .v . ... v paytrw; rion. rumiurni v, u u r lowea me example oi -mencar.s. ne mermyrneTr i-ic yi n palace-to officers and American civil- iana. Few soldier, were remembered by friends In the United fcUlfs. and tur- key. were scarce.

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