ENGLISH TR60PS OCCUPY tHE PORf OF CORINTO. fcetife the tfofretrof, Declares tH6 Closed, and «•«*« ft New Mitoso «>» Sittlatioa — The British Commando* M Orders. April SO.-The British occupied Corinto and the British Sag has been raised .over the 6ity. Dr. GMmati received two cablegrams at 12-80 p. in, giving him the first official information. The cablegrams were very brief and stateed only these essential facts and also that the landing was iriade at i o'clock a. in. All is quiet, as the Nicaragtiuan population, Dr. Guzman says* have vacated the town, leaving it completely in the possession of the British troops. AWAITING FURTHER ORDERS. British Admiral tJndeclded aa to Occupying More Territory. NEW YORK, April 20.— A special to The World from Corinto, Nicaragua, (by special courier to Paso de Caballos, April 28,) says: The town is perfectly quick me British are organizing their government. An officer of the cruiser Royal Arthur tells The World correspondent that the next two days will decide Whether they occupy more territory, including Paso de Caballos, or withdraw altogether, as important tele- grant* are expected from. England. Tho messenger who takes this carries two telegrams from General Stephenson, t»e for the British foreign office, the ofher for tho admiralty office. ALL ANXIOUS rOR PEACE. Why Oreslmm Tried to Secure Delay For Nicaragua. WASHINGTON, April 2!).-The dispatches received by the Associated Press from London and Costa Rica throw additional light on the attitude of the administration in regard to the Nicaraguan incident. It is evident that both the United States and the Central American republics were anxious to secure a peaceful settlement of the difficulty by the payment of the indemnity demanded by Great Britain for the expulsion of Pro-Consul Hatch President Yglesias of the republic of Costa Rica, if the cable advices are correct, off ered to contribute a portion of the money, while the state department here, through Ambassador Bayard at London, arranged for an extension of two weeks, in which the money could be raised if Nicaragua Wo.uld Agree to Settle . on this basis. It is not known exactly what representations were made to the state department here by Nicaragua or Nicaragua's representative to induce Secretary Gresham to cable Mr. Bayard these instructions, but as the popular feeling in Nicaragua • was all against yielding, it is believed that the government of Nicaragua concluded, out of deference to it and possibly as a means of its own preservation,^. stand put in the hope of ultimately UfeomfiT, 1 * P 08 ! sibl'e, active interventio^ the- United States. It is said that the state huftd6u!>M. St'ely ftatiott bower t6 delicate ports of efttfy to clunge them ftt will. To land goad* at Corinto while it is closed wotudbe smuggling, and the payment of duties to the British authorities Would no» alter the fact. As soon as the goods Were taken into the interior the Nicaraguau forces would seize them and either confiscate them or compel the payment of fresh duties and would be perfectly justified in doing so. She could not exclude our goods because our treaty with her prevents it, but she could exclude Great Britain's because the latter has made war on her, and thus has abrogated all treaties between them." JAPAN WILL NOT RECEDE. Protest 6t Russia^ France aticl Gel-many to Go Unheeded. LONOO**, April 27.—Direct and positive information from official sources is at hand concerning the exact negotiations between Russia, France and Germany on one hand and Japan on the other. The Russian. French and German ministers separately interviewed the Vice minister of foreign affairs, under instructions from their respective governments and presented memorandums in which it was stated that the governments of Russia, France and Germany, upon examining the terms of peaco imposed by Japan upon China, have found that the possession of the peninsula of Lia Toug, claimed by Japan, would be a cinstaut menace to the capital of China, and at the same tinis would threaten The Independence of Korea and render it non-effective in fact. Consequently the governments of France, Russia and Germany, desiring to show their sincere friendship for the government of Japan; advises it to renounce the absolute and final possession of the peninsula of Lia Tong. The memoranda of the three governments make it plain that they were presented in the way of friendly advice to the Japanese government and are not intended in any way to convey any open or covert menace. Japan's reply, it is understood, while moderate and conciliatory in tone, will not contain any recession from what Japan regards as rightfully her due. OBJECT TO LI'S TREATY. fOR A NEW DOttAB DETROIT HAS REPUBLICAN A PANACEA ORGAN ROCKEFELLER fS ft, tot All Onr Financial Ills-Use feotli 03d Silver—One Metal Expected to Jast Balance the Other In Fluctuation—Illinois Democrats Will fceclare In Fft*o* of Free Silver. DETROIT, April 29.-Th e< Tribune (Rep.) publishes an editorial leader which will declare in favor of the solti- tion of the present money question oy the issuance of a new dollar to be composed of proportional parts of gold ana silver. The article quotes the national platforms of 1888 and 1892 in favor of bimetallism and points out the dangers of a practical silver monometallism through the throwing open of the mints 0 ... *-*_„!£ .;_-.,» rnVta That Ho IS fiehfad « St&*emett* i* Control the jffertltern Pacific. ST. PAUL, April 27.—There is Still Some discussion in the city over the rumor that Henry Villard has laid his plans to get back into the Northern Pacific road through its German bondholders. A number of railroad men discredit th a rumor, Others think it within the range of possibilities. _ A gentleman residing in this city hints that John D. Rockefeller is behind a movement to reorganize the road, and that all other rumors are mere blinds. It is contended that he is the only man in America who could engineer such a deal, and that in time his hand will come to the surface. He is the only man who has the wealth and financial nerve to cope with J. Hill, and this, taken with the fact that to unlimited coinage. Continuing The Tribune advocates the composite dollar as a measure easiest to effect and with the least disturbance to business of any plan suggested. It proposes: "That all existing coinage laws be re» pealed and that there be enacted a law creating a ueW American dollar, which should become the standard coin of the nation, this dollar to be composed of 206j^ grains of standard silver and 1*3 0-10 grains of standard gold, fused together and struck into a handsome coin about the size of the present half dollar. "The coin would be of absolutely stable value, for in case of disparity at any time in the commercial value of silver, what was lost by the depreciation of one metal would be made up by the exactly corresponding appreciation of the other." As to the question whether the proposed dollar would be suitable for export, The Tribune says: It would not be necessary to export the coin while uncoined gold could be secured which would bo just as available. IE at any time it became necessary to separate the gold from the silver it could be done at the United States mint at a cost of less than 1 per cent. This very cost would ba a precaution against the export of coin while uncoined bullion was attainable. ILLINOIS FOR SILVER. there is a score remaining unsettled between Hill and Rockefeller makes it all the more nrobable that the latter gentleman, and not Villard or Hill, will get control of the Northern Pacific, and that, too, as soon as the accounts of receivers can be shaped up and the matter put through the courts. A WISCONSIN HOLOCAUST. MAI. 1896 Death In Some of the Chinese Generals In Favor of Continuing the War. SHANGHAI, April 27.—A dispatch received here . from Pekin says that affairs there are in a critical state. Some of the generals are in favor of continuing the war. The censors object to Li Hung Chang and the terms of the treaty of peace between China and Japan, and the officials are claiming that the emperor alone should decide upon the terms. The ratification of the treaty consequently is uncertain, and if the treaty is ratified it is feared there will be trouble with the army. RF.VISE PEACE TERMS. Seven Folnnders Burned to Waushara Comity. AJIHEHST, Wis., April 27.—Seven Po- landers, who were at work clearing laud in the town of Wild Rose, Waushara county, were burned to death, their shanty catching fire and they perishing in the flames. The cabin Was completely destroyed. The men had been carousing Sunday with a number, of kegs of beer, anft it is supposed they were all dead drunk in the shanty when the fire occurred. ^^ The Gentle Foot Uall Game. LONDON, April 29.-The English foot ball season ia closed and the Westminster Gazette publishes its annual foot ball ' 'butchers bill.'' The ' 'bill'' shows that during the season there were 20 deaths from, injuries received on the foot ball field, and that over 160 legs, arms and collar bones were broken, besides many cases of concussion of the brain or spine, paralysis, knee caps split, peritonitis and hundreds of minor casualties. de. partment has all along ' advised Nicaragua that the expulsion of Consul Hatch was. an offense that no self- respecting country could overlook and was due Great Such ivKoporb Is Current on the Paris Uoursc. PABIS, April 29.—It is reported on the bourse here that Japan has agreed to revise the terms of the treaty i of peace "wi'tli "China," v as desired by the intervening powers. England Would Support Japan. SHANGHAI, April 29.—It is reported here that a high official in the North is prompt reparation Britain. Diplomatic Circles Interested. Much interest is manifested in diplomatic circles in the situation Secre- retary Gresham. drove to Woodley during the afternoon and had a long consultation with- • the 'president. It was thought that some statement would be made but upon his return the secretory declined to give out anything. Ihe "fact that the United States has been officially advised of the occupation of Corinto by the British is, however, definitely ascertained. ..,.,The situation in Nicaragua, with the British occupying Corinto- and the port declared closed by the Nicaraguan government, presents many possible complications. From the best information obtainable, it seems almost certain that the administration Will Not Attempt Any Interference with the dispute between Nicaragua and Great Britain aa long as the latter confines itself to the collection of the indemnity. Tho United States have maintained in the past that European powers. 1 ' could in their international dealings -with South and Central American countries, conduct their disputes in their own way as long as they did not seek to overthrow existing governments, set up monarchies or protectorates, or acquire territory. If the occupancy of Corinto fails in its object and Great Britain should 'declare war on Niparagua, it is said that the administration would still depline to interfere, so long as the war was carried on, not for the' aggrandizement of Great Britain or the acquisition of territory, but for the sole purpose of TO go beyond' that, however, the ad* ministration) 1 it is said, would consider • a violation of the Monroe doctrine, also an express violation of the Clayton' >r tmvty, and would not to tolejp,, It js pointed ° B * *&*"' *^° t>nite^ .States* to jnteypoje to prevent P u f Iftttftj "fro}Jl carrying put .the, ;pFes,enJb, r *jrn.<$hQd,; of collecting 'the debt would be'equiv'a/ lent to declaring a virtual protectorate pver Nicaragua, and would commit this government to a ppltoy with regard to, the Oentyal aa^. South American. conn,, tries that wQui^fc^J! hey involved i» .endless broils tyb ffwopean powers, „ ,Ud give tkes,e. sM&s, t»e „ ; resisting liwt Qlatef - <rf other Bn4.t!$i8g M u S e toWHW tUe authority for the statement that England will support Japan.who will refuse to listen to the remonstauces of the other powers regarding the terms of the treaty of peace with China, which gives the Japanese possession of Chinese territory. A dispatch received from a private source in Japan says that the condition of affairs between Russia and Japan is beginning to look very serious. WERE BUTCHERED. (Spaniards Literally Cut to Pieces in an Encounter With Culrnus. KEY WEST, Fla., April 29.—Advices , received here by steamer from Cuba state that near Guantauo • on the 19th iiist. there was a fierce battle between a baud of 300 Spanish troops and the insurgents. The Spanish troops were greatly outnumbered and they were literally cut to pieces. Only four or five of them escaped to tell the tale. It is said that the insurgents gave no quarter. Orders had been given to take no prisoners and the insurgents butchered 200 Spanish soldiers 'with their machetes. Near Ramon de Las Juques a. day or two later there was an engagement in which it is said that the Spanish were roughly handled, Major Tejerizo, who commanded the Spanish troops, and several other officers were wounded and Captain Miranda killed. . There are 10 bands of insurgents m the province of Puerto Principe. Several expeditions friendly to the insurgents have landed on that island^ The Spanish government is making more rigid the censorship of the press and telegraph. The Spanish paper La Piscission was toed $1,000 for publishing the news of the lauding of Gomez and, Marti. r THE DEBS CASES, Sensation Caused by Statements Made toy Hon. John Mayo Palmer. CHICAGO, April 29.—The most sensational politics! development for many a day in Chicago, if not in the entire West has been made public. The coming Democratic convention in Illinois, will, beyond all doubt, declare for free silver without international agreement of any kind, and the movement is of such strength that other Western and Southern States will be prevented with great difficulty, if at all, irom following the lead of Illinois. As a party, the Democracy ol! Illinois is doomed to disorganization. The authority for these statements is Hon. John Mayo Palmer, corporation counsel of Chica°-o and one of the best known Democrats in the state. He is not a free silver man. On the contrary he has a leputation with the more pronounced silver "element '•as a decided "gold bug." Mr. J Palmer is the sou of United States Senator Palmer, who has been leading the money fight for the national administration in Illinois. The statements were made in an interview and the news caused Widespread Comment and Speculation. Mr. Palmer returned to Chicago from, the state capital. He said: "The sentiment in favor of the free and unlimited coinage of silver at the ratio of 10 to 1, without international conference or agreement, seems to have taken complete possession of the Democracy of Illinois outside of Cook county. I conferred with men of all shades of opinion upon this subject, Republicans as well as Democrats, I talked with Republicans, because some times the lookers-on see more of the o than the players. I met old riends with whom I could talk confi- ientially, and got the impression that yhile there is a very strong and re- pectablo sentiment throughout the tato in opposition to this currency heory, yet the opponents of 16 tol, are without organization, apparently without any ambition to succeed, and are singularly silent, while the silver men are vigorous, active and aggressive. Two Wisconsin Appointments. MADISON, Wis., April 26. —Ex-Senator Edward I. Kidd of Prairie du Chieu has been appointed bank examiner, and Henry gink of Milwaukee his deputy. Kidd is a banker. The offices were created by the last legislature. SUMMARY OF WEEK'S NEWS Tuesday, April 33. Cholera has broken out in Mecca. May wheat jumped 1% cents at Chicago Monday, closing at 02. Forest fires are raging in the mountains in the southern interior of West Virginia. Catherine Scott, the oldest woman iu Brooklyn, is dead at the advanced age of 103 years. The ex-speaker of the house of commons, the Et. Hon. Arthur Wellesley Peel, has been created a viscount. R. B. Armstrong of Kansas has been appointed special agent for the purchase of lauds for the absentee Wyandotte Indiana. George H. Rickar, editor of the Bristol (Conu.) Herald, committed suicide during a lit of despondency by cutting his throat with a rozor. Charles Tipper,, at one time one of the best known baseball players iu the West was found dead in bed at Chicago. Death resulted from consumption. Wednesday, April 34. Tracy, Minn., has voted $30,000 to build a new school house. Secretary Gresham. has returned to Washington from New York. Wheat dropped 1}£ cents at Chicago Tuesday, May closing at 69}^. In a barroom fight near Downing, Wis., J. W. Windsor shot Matt Woodard three times. None of the shots are fatal. James H. Eckles, comptroller of the currency, has declined an offer to become financial editor of the Chicago Times-Herald at a large salary. The Great Northern passenger train struck an iiuknpwn farm hand sleeping on the track near Fargo. His skull was .fractured, and he died soon after reaching the hospital. frncle Waters. WASHINGTON, April 29.—the tetieftl experience of Admiral Meade in hig cruise With a squadron through tlig waters of the Gulf of Mexico and thd Caribbean sea has served to again ate tract the attention of the officials of the navy clepartment to the necessity of acquiring at least one or two coaling stations in those waters for the use of the navy. Although the cruise lasted only a few weeks the difficulty of pro* curing a sufficient supply of coal at different points and at reasonable prices has strikingly indicated the trouble that may be expected when it shall be necessary to maintain for long periods of time or perhaps permanently a number of cruising gunboats in those waters. Such a contingency is being prepared for by the construction of a number of boats calculated for just such service. The sources of coal Bupply in that ssctioii are at present largely in British possessions. The price is al* ways high in some ports, but it is very much higher iu others, being kuown to reach to §15 a ton at Colon at times. A PECULIAR CASE. •i Woman in New York Divided Her Tittle Between Two Husbands. NEW YORK, April 27. —One of the strangest cases on record is that just brought to light of a woman with two husbands. She divided her time half and half between them. The cast: was discovered by a suit brought by Samuel Lehman, of 230 East One Hundred and Sixth street, against George Webber, ex-manager of Holleuder's hotel, for $10,000 for alienating his wife's affections. He is also suing for divorce. Lehman is the wronged husband, having been the first to marry the woman. The Lehmaus were married in 1892. Ever since then. Mrs, Lehman has been in the habit of spending three nights each week away from home. She told her husband at suck times that she was going to a lodge meeting. Lehman afterwards discovered that she stopped at Holleuder's hotel as Webber's wife during her absences. His baby, recently born at Lehman's house, was named George, after Webber. Judge Gildersleove has granted a writ of arrest for Webber, but he has not yet been captured. CHINESE CERTIFICATES. Frauds at 'Frisco. SA.N FRANCISCO, April 26.—For some time past it has been whispered about the customshouse and appraiser's buildings that extensive frauds have been committed in the importation of sugar from Hong Kong and that the government was losing thousands of dollars in duty. The alleged frauds consist in undervaluing the importations. Entertained Legislators. SPRINGFIELD, Ills., April 26.—The lobby of the senate chamber was filled with members of the Wisconsin legislature. President Gill instructed the gergeant-at-arnis to look to the comfort of the guests. Governor Altgeld held a reception to the visitors and officers of the state from 4 to 6:30 p. m. Ex-Senator Wilson Dead. F AIRFIELD, la., April 24.—Ex-United States Senator James F. Wilson, died at a late hour in the night, after an illness of some weeks. LATEST MARKET REPORT. A, Telegraw from OJney Confirms ttie ).|ef They Have Collapsed. Q, April 8T.-A telegram 'was m lulled tae officials, but they' $uppQ8e ft ft T ef en to the P,ebs oaje ' J» whch, jftbpr fj,rm}ngjhe, ca,se>*afest f9? the date named, » » W» &| SI Milwaukee Grain. MILWAUKEE, April 37, 1895. FLOUR— Firmer. WHEAT— No. 2 spring, C-lJ^c; No. 1 Northern, 71^c; July, 64&C. CORN— No. 3, 48c. OATS— No. 3 white 333; No. 3, white, BARLEY— No. 2, 52c;. sample, 53^0. RYE— No. 1, 680. _ Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, April 27. 1895. "WHEAT— Close, April, 660; May, GGc; July, 65. On Track— No. 1 hard, 06c;' No. 1 Northern, C5^c; No. 3 Northern, [own** FOR SOUND MONEY. Democratic State Commute* Endorses the Platform of'93. DsjsMoiNES, April 37,—The Democratic state committee has decided on Aug. 7 for the state convention at Marshalltown, Nathan G. French was selected for temporary chairman. A conference of prominent men in the party was held afterwards in which silver was discussed, resulting in the indorsement of the money plank in the Chicago platform of 1893, being a victory for the so-called sound money faction in the party, ALUSON'S FINANCIAL VIEWS. and ac- galcl the low* Senator la In FRVOV of Coinage at 10 to I, WASHINGTON, April 87,—Sowething of a. sensation has been caused here by the announcement tbat Senator Allison of Iowa is for free silver coinage, at 16 tQi, Congressman Hepburn claims to ham gJetter-, from Allison in. which the senator declares himself freely for sil* ver, Hepburn has been showing the letter around and it will be published in due' time. Tiwe is wow an active campaign, going on, in behalf of Allison. Duluth Grain. DULUTH, April 3r, 1895. WHEAT—Cash, April, No. 1 hard, 68%c; No. 1 Northern, 67%e; July, No. 1 Northern, 68^c; September. 60%. >Sf ' St. Ftvul Union Stock Yards.. SOUTH ST. PAUL. April 27,1895, HOGS—Market 5@10c higher. Range of prices, $4,firstname.lastname@example.org, CATTLE—Good cattle strong tive, Others steady. Prime cows, §4.00@4,50; good steeps, S3.50@4,04; prime cows, $^,email@example.com; good cows firstname.lastname@example.orgJ; common to fair cows, S150@3.8S: light veal calves, $3,email@example.com, heavy calves, $3,00@3,UOj stockers, $1.75® £3,50; feeders, $.S5@3,00, SHEEP—Good sheep steady; common ^Muttons, $3.QO@4.35; lambs, s?3,firstname.lastname@example.org; 10; cattle, 100; calves, B; sheep, 5'J. Chicago Union stooU CHICAGO, April 37, 1895. — I^urket; active apd 5@l fftli ranged' at $4,05@5,05 fpr light; 5 -- - for mixed; W,email@example.comO for heavy "shipping iPto «U5;g4.<35f9P i; »est grades 5@ shipping steers, ^|4,l6(g i quiet and steady. Thursday, April 35. Fire destroyed the entire business portion of Chester, Neb., including seven buildings. The annual convention of the Wisconsin State Federation of Labor will be held at Green Bay June 11. Eli Lancaster, an old resident of Liscomb, la., was crushed to death by a huge rock under which he was excavating. Miss Jane Adams, prornineut in municipal reform work in Chicago, has been appointed a garbage inspector by Mayor Swift. Paul Kleinschmidt, charged with killing Hans Piegert at Minneapolis, has been found guilty of manslaughter in the first degree. Three pool rooms in Denver were raided by the police Wednesday. The proprietors will resist the attempt to river.' close their places. Two attempts were made to wreck the Big Four train known as the "Court Tho House Flyer," near Benton Harbor, Mich. Ties were piled on the track. Friday, April 20. At Eookford, Ills., the grand jury is investigating Jacob Schweiut'urth, of "heaven" fame. The council of state has approved the Chilian government's proposal to raise in Europe a loan of $10,000,000. William Kelly of Superior, has received a West Point cadet appointment, with Isaac Staples, Hudson, Wis., as alternate. The phenomenal pacer, Rowdy Joe, 8:08}^, owned by Dr. J. B. Hawkins of Lexington, Ky., has been sold to Eastern parties for $2,000. An effort is being made by the civil service commission to extend the protection of the classified service over the steam and electrical engineers employed in the departments at Washington. Saturday, April 87. James M. Hamilton, one of Nashville's leading merchants, is dead. George Ray, a disreputable negro, was hung near Jensenton, Ky., by Whitecaps. Justice Andrews of New York decided that George J, Gould must pay taxes on the assesment of $10,000,000 levied by the tax commissioners, Jake Sohaefer, the billiard wizard, will be the attraction at the opening of a new billiard hall in Minueapplis next week, and will probably give exhibitions in St. Paul, «BUl" Cook, the famous outlaw, has arrived at Albany, N..< Y,,-, with 18 other famous convicts s^fesfeoni the West. The prisoners were\$pte|i, to the penitentiary. ; i' SpeoiaJ reports to The Manufacturer's Record show-A very decided increase in •the southward trend of population, il- h^gfrpated by large purchases oyands in Georgia, ' * - „ ..I—«_«- Base of Operations of Forgers Changed From "Frisco to Victoria. VICTORIA, B. C., April 27.—Since the arrest in San Francisco of Max Katzauer and half a dozen others for traffic in forged Chinese certificates, some of the operations of the ring have been transferred to this city. It is estimated that within a mouth upwards of 500 forged certificates have bseii sent from here to China. "The result of the San Francisco arrests," said one of the officers of the provincial police," has been, that Victoria has for weeks past been flooded with these forged certificates, which may be obtained through a Chinaman at any time for $25. The sellers agree to deliver the purchaser, with a reasonable amount- of personal baggage, at some convenient, point on the American side, generally ' at or near .the niouth of the Columbia MAY DISMISS GREENWAY. tp §a,ys. that gQYei'»raejjthft§ Celled M RQfeW, the ™ * "• v'V».i«'^ 1 f F tTWTT'' !|lli ' L * l ' " WOO. How, 10,000s cattle, Ottawa Government Said to Have Such a Scheme In Mind. WINNIPEO, April 27.—The statement; is published here from Ottawa that Lieutenant Governor Schultz, who is now at the capital, has complained to the Dominion government because Attorney GeneralSif ton took part in, the Haldimand election in presenting Manitoba's position in the separata, school question. Some go so far as to say that the governor may ask for the resignation »of the attorney general or may even dismiss the Greenway government in order that the radical legislation, as asked by the Dominion government, may be put into effect. The local government officials here are puzzled to know what is meant by the Ottawa rumor. Two Indians Released. Sioux FALLS, S. D,, April 37, -Judge Edgerton in the United States court ordered the release from the penitentiary of .Straight Head and Scares the Hawk, two Indian police sentenced to a' • year each for assault with intent to do great bodily injury. Their release is said to be due to the bad influence of <> the,conviction on the Indian police, > Au Immoral "MessiaU," RQCKFOBD, Ills., April 39. — The- grand jury, after investigation of a* week, returned three indictments ' against Sohweinfurth, the pretended' Messiah, charging him with living in open adultery and fornication with * Mary Weldon, Isabella Tattle and Ma?* ' guerite Teft, ail "angels" at the fa,' mous "heaven," The three , women are also indicted on the sam e }tobl>«icl ft Bank, PL.AINFIELD, "N. ] < First National ba»k 705 Monday, Jt is was committed two clerks in.:" $ 1 jTh'e b'hio, Republican stateConvention will be' held at Z.anssviUe May 88 Lie,ute,na»t Taylor, attached to the Norfolk uayy yard, tod appointed from Michigan in J868,' • died at Norfolk of :I#4^-A> *?., C'-'i ' V ' I <- II," ,A.j£tt * - ! V I 1 •- - tion, while a confederate J vault through "^ •«««•*'««' April 8^,-r-A g an falling all over state in throughout . '
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