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minium. I WEATHER FORECAST FOR TO-DAY : NORFOLK AND VICINITY? 3 Fair; n*arly stationary tempera l iure: Irish north winds. VOL. II?NO. 112, NORFOLK, VA., I LM DAY, MARCH 17, ? 1S99?TWELVE PAGES TUIin: CKXTS P Ell COPV. MORE FIGHTING AROUND MANILA Americans Capture the Vil? lage of Cavite. DRIVEN FROM THE TRENCHES firvprnl Light Engagements Follow* cil t>> n Stubborn lonlpil Wllh Filipino* Beb lud lniraucnui?ttU Aujerleana AUvnnce in Splendid Style,Inflicting o Loss or*bontOiie Hundred niou. (Tiy Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) Manila, Marcli 16.-1:30 I'. M.?The In? surgents at tho outposts and In the trenches beyond Caloocan fired several volleys last night upon the Montana ami Kansas Volunteers and a part of th.< Fourth Regulars, desiring, It Is sup: ?sed, t<> discover If the American line had been thinned by the move? ment <>c General Wheatoh's command. The Americans in the trenches replied warmly to the lire. Ii. Y. Bcccher, of Company A, of the Montana Regiment, was killed in the engagement. A battalion of the Twentieth Regular Infantry routed :i small hand of Fili? pinos ?>ii the Lnguna road and some sharpshooters who "TvereTirTfig from a house over which a French Hag vvas Hying were dislodged. A gunboat entered'the lake and si? lenced a one-gun battery in Ihe foot? hills. VILLAGE OF CAINT1 CAPTURED. P. M. The strongly fortified vil? lage of Culntl, northwest of Pasta;, was captured !? '-day, after,a desperat.: fight, by the Twentieth Regular Infantry. The troops Urs I encountered the rebel outposts in the dense Jungle mi the banks of the river. The enemy was dislodged after half an hour's lighting. The Americans advanced In splendid order under a heavy fire, until it was necessary to volley the rebels from the trenches. A STUBBORN CONTEST. The hitter had a great advantage and droppe i a number of our men. The Americans charged across the rice Heids, making four advances on the enemy, who numbered a thousand men. (Ivo hundred of whom were entrenched, and in the face of a cross lire. Our troops, however, carried the town after ah hour's lighting and burned the out? skirts, the rebels firing from the win? dows and keeping up a running fire In the streets. The Americans then with? drew in order to obtain more ammuni? tion. AMERICAN LOSSES. Tlie rebels lost about 100 men and i the American loss was Corporal John son. of Company f. and Private Mc Avoy, of Company L, killed, in addi? tion the following Americans were wounded: Sergeant Check, Company L. Corporal Households, Company M. Priv at,.. Kelly, Company t'. Private Klnney, Company C. Private Tinker, Company C. Private Gilley, Company t:. Private Valley, Company G. Private Mali.m. Company 1.. Private Grlfllths, Company 1,. Private Lafeyth, Company L. Private MacFarland, Company I?. TUM REGIMENTAL MASCOT. Artie Cluckmann, the regimental "mascot" cu rie i n parrot Into action and was wounded in the knee. REINFORCEMENTS EN ROUTE. Port Said. March 1'",.- The United States transport Sheridan, which sailed from New Voik on February 10th for Manila, has arrived here-. The troops "'i board the Sheridan arc Ihe Twelfth United Slates Infantry and n battalion of the Seventeenth United States infantry, the detachment being under the command of Colonel Smith. EN( lOIJRAGING REPORTS. Washington, l)- C, March 1?.?The following from General Otis reached the War Department to-day: '?Manila, March 10. 1S99. "Adjutant General, Washington: "Reports from Boilo indicate im? provement: less activity on the part of the Insurgents of tho island: reports from Ncgros most encouraging; In? habitants enthusiastic; quiet prevails throughout Island, nnd Colonel Smith directing affairs In framing internal government. Cebu quiet; business pro? gressing under United States protec? tion: reports from Samar and Leytc In? dicate desire of Inhabitants for United States troops; these islands occupied; insurgents control confined to Luzon nnd the occupation of the Pasig river lino, with control of Laguandn de Hay. has cut the country occupied by the Tagalos in nearly two equal parts. (Signet!) "OTIS.'* o\' ITS LAST LEGS. Minneapolis, Minn., March it!.?United Stales Senator Kyle, of South Dakota, said Jvre to-day, while en route' home, that President McKinley had lately re? ceived private advices lo the effect that the Filipino republic was on Its last legs. The Senator suit! he had received this information from sources very near to the President, nnd that the latter anticipated the final collapse of Agulnaldo's government and complete possession by General Otis w ithin a few days. WftKblnglon Team nt Newport Sews (By Teiegraph to A'lrglnlan-Pilot.) Newport News, Va., March 16.?The Washington baseball team arrived at Phoebus to-day and have taken up their tiunrters at Clark's Sporting Pal? ace. The men went into practice a few hours after their arrival, spending two hours on the field. _ The men look in fine condition. Their first match K?me will be with Yale In about a week. SCENE OF THE FIGHTING NEAR. MANILA. f'nsip. Pateros and Tngulg, all of which are shown on Ihe map. arc throe ol the Filipino towns thai have succumbed to the shells of Scott s buttery and tin brave volunteers and regulars of General Wheatou'a ti.pedatvu. PEACE TREATY RATIFIED Tlia Queen Regent of Spain Will Sign it I he CorlfN Dissolved and Ken l'nrll ineni I'onvokeil-I.oiui Negotiated in Vny Troopa Tblll Served in <?ilm ??>realilem McKinley l'lcoaed. (By Telegraph to Virginlan-Pilot.l Madrid, March 17.?l A. M?The Queen Resent will sign the ratifica? tion of the peace treaty to-day. NEW PARLIAMENT CONVOKED. Madrid, Mar, h 16.?The Queen Regent to-night signed ihe decrees dissolving tho Cortes, convoking the new Parlia? ment and authorizing the payment of nrri ars of pay to the repatriated troops. A LOAN NEGOTIATED. Madrid, March 16.?The Spanish Gov? ernment has concluded a loan of thirty million pesetas with the banking house of L'rciuljo. money was handed over yesterday and will be devoted td paying the arrears duo the Spanish troops which have served in Cuba. PRESIDENT MeKINl.EY PLEASED. Thomasvllle, Ga., March 16.?The iicwu iM.i eivt d by the Ansoalated Press. that this Queen Regent <>!' Spain would' sign the peace treaty of ratification to day was telegraphed promptly to the President. The President was much gratified at the tacl that this last step ii. ccssary to the end of hostile relations was assured, although never doubting such would be the outcome. Arrange? ments' for exchange of ratifications and payment of the twenty million dollars yet must be made, bin no action by thei President will be needed before he re? turns to Washington. It is likely that on Friday night the Preside nt will start to Jfkyl Island for ;i day or two. MRS. PLACE'S EXECUTION. GOVERNOR ROOSEVELT GIVES DI? RECTIONS CONCERNING IT. (By Telegraph to Virglnlan-Pllot.) Albany. >.*. Y.. March 16.?Governor Roosevelt to-day sent to Warden Sage, of Sing Sing prison, a letter giving directions as to the details for the execution of Mrs. Place to make it as unschsatlonal as possible. He suggests that one woman nltendant be provided und that one of the physicians be u woman. The letter is as follows: "In-accordance with Mr. Collins ex? cellent suggestion of yesterday 1 desire to have a woman attendant with Mrs. Plnce. It might also be well to have one reputable woman physician. The District Attorney, his assistant, tho two clergymen named by Mrs. Place and i any other witnesses entitled to enter by law you will see are allowed in. As to representatives of the press I de? sire you to have merely one rcprcsentn ! live of the Associated Press and one representative of the other non-Asso? ciated Press papers, but I wish you also to see that no one of those other? wise admitted Is a correspondent of any newspaper, l particularly desire thai this solemn und painful act of justice shall not be made an excuse for that species of hideous sensationalism whic h is more demoralizing than any? thing else to the public mine1." a tie I'lillnUetpIiln Kenchea A pin. (By Telegraph to Vlrglnla-Pllot.) Washington, D. C, March 16.?Ad? miral Kautz has reported the arrival at Apia of tile cruiser Philadelphia March [ 6th. He made no mentiou of political 1 affairs. WllliRK is DREYFUS T Former Russian Ambassador the Real Culprit. Ii !?> Implied Hint the Pntnom Froncli .Ullltnrj Prisoner lln?? Ilrcii ?;<-s movcii i''roin Devil's lalnud?IIotv ICussln Avoids I'ublie Scandal. (By Telegraph to Virglnlan-Pllot.) Kingston, Jamaica, March 1(5.?A cor? respondent at Cayenne, capital of French Guiana, writes that Dreyfus, the famous French military prisoner, Is exciting little public interest there, but that private circles fed strongly ngninst him. s ?nie predicting Iiis return to his plnce of captivity on Devil's Island, ofl* that coast. This is looked upon herens Implying that Dreyfus was recently removed from Devil's Island to Cayenne. THE REAL CULPRIT. London, March 16.?The Evening News to-day publishes a sensational Dreyfus story- it declares that the former Russian Ambassador, Baron Von Mohrenhelm, is the real culprit who sold both Russian ami French secrets to the German Government, adding that the Russian Government ITHCn is convinced of his guilt, ami that i: is only to avoid a public scandal greater than the Dreyfus affair Unit lie is unpunished, further than the Intl I lnation that he is not to show his face ' within the Czar's dominions. F.illtor Bleillll l?cud. I (By Tcleirrtiph to Virglnlan-Pllot.) I Chicago. HI.. March 16.?Word was I received hero to-day from San Antonio, i Tex., that Joseph Med 111, proprietor of ? tho Chicago Tribune, died there early I this morning. GERMAN ARMY REDUCED. THE REICHSTAG REJECTS THE GOVKRNM KNT'S BILL. (Bj Telegraph to Vlrslnlan-l'llDt ) Berlin, March 10.?in anticipation of the third reading of the Army bill to? day both the Reichstag and the public galleries of that house were packed. The various items of the estimates were first discussed and tile proceedings w. ic so turbulent that the president, Count Von Ballensteln, was reiieatedly , compelled to call the house to order. When the Army bill was taken tin. j Dr. Liebet?, the Centrist leader, moved ' the acceptance of the committee's pro 1 posal to reduce the peace effective by seven thousand tuen. Introducing to the effei t tijat tin- House in its willingness in tie- evci of the figure granted by the committee proving inadequate, to elite:- into fresh negotiations with the Governmi nt. Dr. Lieber also moved that civilian artisans, instead of netlve soldier... b ? employed in the Offices and workshops , of the army. After debate the general discussion was (dosed nnd the articles ; of the Army hill were debated. ! Article 1.. which tho committee did not niter, was adopted. Article 2. as drafted by the commit? tee anil amended by Dr. Llcber'S motion I wns adopted. I Then tli<> whole bill was. adopted by a I vote of 222 to 1J2. ITInnry tinier Btiainennvol f'abii. illy Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) Washington, D. C, March 16.?Post? master General has issued an order constituting Tampa, Fla., an exchange Office for Hie money order business of Cuba. Tie- business has been done h'.re I totoro at New York City. ^ THE CUBAN SITUATION Our Government Will Deal Directly With the People.' HINT TO CUBAN ASSEMBLY ftliould ii Oct In i In- Wnjr of (lie I'nlt rii Mnfca Antliorlijr n hui Ho Or<l tiercel lo "llmi' On** A Moldler Murdered ? Kitlions Distributed lo Cuban I'our Will lie I'llnr(Oil Asnlusl < uatnili Kecclpla. (Ry Telegraph to Virginia-Pilot.) Washington, March 16.?There has been further telegraphic correspond ence between General Brooke and the War Department regarding conditions in Cuba, witli the result that hereafter General Brooke will confine himself, wholly within the terms uf the r< ;? >? Union adopted by Congress before the war. N.< governmentj organization or, set of men will be recognized. The United States Government will deal directly with the people of Cuba, li i.-; not stated who the "people" are. but It Is inferred that the Pnited Stales au. thorities will determine that point as different questions arise. In the same] connection it is regarded as important I that the census which lias been ill lermtiicd upon,.should be taken so as to ascertain the resident citizens of the. island. TIIK CUBAN ASSEMBLY. The Cuban Assembly will he dealt with as any other organization. If Its sessions provoke riot and disturbances It will be dispersed like any other dis? orderly body, if its meetings are harmless and amount to nothing more, than the vociferation of tuen no atten? tion will lie paid to it. if the Assembly gets In the way of the United States authority In the preservation of the peace and trunqulllty of the island, then the Assembly or any other Bet "I men mut<: in the language of the Amer? ican police "move on." A SOLDI EU MURDERED. Washington, March 10.?The \Vnr D - partment has received the foil iwlng: Guahtanamo, March 10. Adjutant General, Washington: Private Robert T. Tnnksley, Com-' pany H, Third U. s. Volunteers, died at Santa Rosa yesterday at 12 in., gun? shot, murdered. (Signed) RAY, Colonel. Till-: ISSUANCE OK KATIONS. Havana, March IC?All order was Is? sued to-day by the United States mili? tary authorities to the effect that all rations distributed to the Cuban poor, after the supply now on hand is ex? hausted, shall be charged against tllf Customs receipts of the prOVlllC ? in which they are distributed. Monthly requisitions will be made as heretofore, and the United States authorities will supply, buying in the Cuban markets such articles as sugar and rice it" they can lie obtained to better advantage here. The rest of the rations will be bought in the United States. General Fitzhugh l.ee litis returned here from Clcnfucgos. Till: NEW POLICE FORCE. Chief of Police Mcnocnl, owing to I he recent censures of the force, carries his resignation in lbs pocket, lie has ten? dered it two or three times, hut upon reconsideration has withdrawn it. Tho new police fon-e has unfortunate? ly created a bad ImpresBl m. During the last few days the policemen have shown timidity in handling people. They appear to be undetermined and undecided what in do or how to do it. I People have no respect for them arid pay little intention to their orders, which are not enforced. Besides this,' the force has no past traditions, cspr t ?ie corps, or experience. Since McCul lagh'S departure the only American' police official hero has been Detective Crow ley. and he is concerned with the detective bureau alone. DOES NOT COMMAND RESPECT. There have been several amusing In? cidents showing lack of respect for the force, am! several of the policemen have asked for n detail of American soldiers to help them arrest lawbreak? ers, saying our soldiers are the only men the lawbreakers will obey. It will take .?. ine time for the police to regain the prestige they have lost. WILL CONDEMN ASSEMBLY. I General Pedro Betancourt ha--, ar j rived fr.un Matanzas, and conferred I with Generals Pedro Diaz, Jesus Mon I teagudo. Luis Robau, Alberto Nodarse, I ami Francisco Pcraza, who i ist night i decided to act In conjunction with him j in condemning tin? action of the mil | Itary Assembly. Considerable interest attaches lo the i attitude tli.-y will adopt with respect j to General Gomez, because they com ; inand over twenty thousand Cuban sol? diers. If they adhere to Gomez it is asserted that their action will probably be the assembly's death blow. The general feeling is that tiny will sup? port him, but they would like to se ' cure tho co-operation of General Mayin Rodriguez, Commanding General in ihe pr .vim . s of Pinar del Rio, Matanzas, Havana and Santa Clara; but this mnj prove difficult, as he has already pub? licly expressed his adherence to the As? sembly. Should Rodriguez continue to defend ' the Assembly's course and should these Generals declare in favor of Gomez, trouble might follow. They are i irpa , commanders under him, but their united Influence is considered stronger j than his. The meeting they had ar I ranged for this afternoon was post? pone d. Hen llrlll For Xnvnl Rpirrn'?, (Ry Teleirraph to Virginian-Pilot > Washington. D. C. March 10?-The Navy Department to-day announce l J the itinerary Of the auxiliary cruiser Rubens and Re nib :idt. Kuti nt .unl itcmbrandt are two of the most famous naihes in the history of art. The Virglnlan-Pllot Is ?lad so announce ihm its Home study Circle studies of the lives and works of these two famous artists will l?e conducted by !?r. John C. Van Dyke, one of the most distinguished contributors to art liter.it re In the United States. The study_of Rubens will be commenced JOHN >? VAN DYKE, Li. H. D. Professor of the History of Art, Rutgers College. fo-morrow. Prairie, which will be devoted this Bummer io actual prat tlce e'rulBlng tor the benefit of the naval militia, of the Atlantic const States. The cruise will commence at New Orleans, April i". ending at Massachusetts about Octo? ber 1. giving til.." naval militia of each : of the coast States a full week of ac tual seu drill. Ties is the first time] that the department lias been able to devote a vessel exclusively to the use of the milltin, and i; is considered the i greatest aid to this brunch of the ser? vice that lias ever be* tt attempted. THE POPE'S CONVALESCENCE PHYSICIANS DENV ALARMIST HU? MORS IN CIRCULATION. (By Telegraph to Virgtnlan-Pilot.) Rome, March it?.?Professor Mnzxohl | ami Dr. Lnppohl, the Pope's physl ; ii i, deny nil the alarmist rumors that have been in circulation regarding the con? dition of His Holiness. They declare thai the wound made by the recent ope? ration is about healed: that the Pope's lungs and heart are absolutely healthy and that his weakness i-; not more than l.s natural in a noii-agcnnrlnn. On the other hand, thr newspapers print a va- i rlcty of reports. While the Tribune Mates that His HtillnCSS It lift resumed his usual avocations, nUmc; audiences, etc.. tin- Optnionc declares that he hod several tali.ting tits during the day. and the 1''. llfulla avers that weakness and other signs of breaking up are Increas? ing. Home, March 10.?The Messugcro to? day says tin- I'ope shows signs of In? creasing weakness, and that his phy? sicians hre very watchful. The Pope's ctinyalc! ietice is follow? ing its normal course. Till-: WORST SYMPTO?I. London. March lT. -Tlie Home cor ri spi ndent of the Daily News, says: "The wots: symptom of the Pope's condition is extreme weakness, which is responsible fur the slow healing of the wound. The bandages were only re? moved to-day (Thursday). Moreover, His Holiness obstinately refuses to take complete rest from the affairs of state, and his doctors have been compelled to promise him that he may attend the ceremony in tho Slstlnc chapel on April nth in honor of St. Leo." The Home correspondent of the Dally Telegraph says: "i learn from an unimpeachable source that there Is no hor>0 of effect? ing a real cure, as the Pope's wound refuses to hcai. There is every fear of blood poisoning and the strength of Hi;; Holiness is entirely maintained by cog? nac, and mnrsnln." It will bo a miracle if lie survives an oth r three months. SENATOR SHERMAN'S ILLNESS GOVERNMENT WILL SEND WAR? SHIP AFTER HIM. (ByTelegraph to VIrglnlnn-PIlot.) Washington, March 15.?A telegram wa? received at the White House to? day from Colgate Hoytj who is travel-" ing companion of ex-Secret.iry Sher? man, dated nt Fort de France, Island <>f Martinique) announcing that Mr. Sherman Is suffering froth an attack of pht umonln, ami requesting that he be brought to the United States on a government vessi l. Th,- message was sent to the Navy Department, and Sec rotary Long Immediately gave the or? ders necessary to comply with the wish. It was found that the Chlcag i was just about due at Havana, and a cablegram was seat to that point to have the shin proceed at once to King? ston, Jamaica, to meet the Paris and take Mr. Sherman off.. Unless t his is done. Mr. Sherman must remain on the ship f ir two weeks, or the excursion which the fillip carries must be aban-1 don .1. The Chicago let provided with; a medical ofltcer, so that the patient j j will have the best of attention on the j homeward journey. He will probably, be taken aboard the warship Sunday! I or Monday, and should arrive at I Hampton Roads about a week from t i dny. There he can lie taken ah iard one I of the Potomac river .??.te nners and ; brought to Washington without much inconvenience. tcml.viifii Kipling lt*?nme? Work (By Te7egraph to Viraln an-Pilot.> New York. March 16.?Rudyard Ktp Ing is steadily Improving. He was moved lo-dav from his rooms on the second floor to a suite on the floor above, which has been in readiness tor him for *iev>Tal days, lie will have more sunshine there and the apart? ments nre brighter than those he ha* been in. Mr. Kipling Is1 already at work again. His tremendous, energy lias al? ready asserted itself, and lie has tackled yachts, a message was sent to a well known publishing house 16-day for > >me books on yachts, yacht building and points about the huihliug and sail? ing of this class of craft. Hooks were sent to the author's rooms. Gen. Merrill i?i fori ill on roe. (By Telegraph to Virglnlan-Pllot.) Newport News. Va., March 16,?Gen? eral Wesley Merritt arid wife arrived ;t Fort Monroe from Washington i >? tiny, and are stopping at tho H i| ? Chambcrllii. a salute of 13 guv.s was fired from the fort as the steamer bear? ing the General turned her nose asli.ue. | ILEEGA1, OYSTER DREDGERS Forty Negroes Threaten to Resist Arrest ovsu-r Police Mtrnittcr Rcnriy to Opeu rirc ?in Ihn Tongern?Richmond Howitzers Ordered lo Hold Tlicm? m i vi s Iii Itcndlursa to Move. (By Telegraph to VIrglnlan-Pllot.) Richmond, \'a.t March 10.?Attempts . . Ulcers to arrest negroes for depre? dating On private oyster beds in York river, limi below West Point, have met with organized resistance and may re? sult In bloodshed. Some forty negroes and battdi d together to resist service Of the war :;s. The State oyster police steamer Is anchored In the stream near the scone or the trouble, ready to open fire, and upon consultation, with tho Sheriff of New Kent, who was here to-day, the Governor lias ordered n section of tho Howitzers St this city to hold itself in readiness t i assist the civil authorities and the oyster police. The Sheriff went hack to-night, but Rccincd P' think that there might bo bloodshed before ho got home. COL BRYAN SPEAKS. Hi; ENTHl'SKS Till'. l'KOPLE AT BLOOM1NGTON, 11.1,1X013. (By Telegraph to Virginia-Pilot.) Bloomlngton, ill.. March 10.?William J. Bryan lo-night addressed a large audience at ;h? Coliseum. Ho had been invited to take part in the St. Patrick's Hay exercises, under the auspices of id.- Am !.nt Order of Hibernians, but could not be here to-morrow, so tho celebration was held to-night. air. Bryan was Introduced by ex-Vlcc Prosidcnt Stevenson as "the foremost statesman of the time." "You've heard of him before, you win hear of him again," said Mr. Stevenson. This expression was received with >:?? ' uindause, which was redoubled as Mr. 1 '.i y.iu arose, * Tin. greater portion of bis address was an argument against imperialism. To-night Mr. Bryan was shown a telegram from New Sfork, In which wag suggested the probability of his nc ceptancc m an Invitation to a banquet to be held on Jefferson's birthday, by adln rents to the Chicago platform ns it rival of lie banquet to the Democratic Club. Ho said: "1 never heard of the Jefferson Day banquet until now. As to Ihe oi her banquet 1 have written a letter to August Betmont In reply to hi L1 m. The public can learn my decision from him." Wheelmen'* \utloiu?J Km-iitg; Hoard (By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) >:??.'. *Y rk, March 16.?President Keo nnn. of the League of American "Wheel- j nan. aim ituices the appointment of the following special representatives of the National Pacing Hoard: J. Stuart? Kel y, Buffalo: K. N. llines, Detroit; J. B Don j -.. I i k.c T.P. Myler, Pitts? burg. These representatives will be given the .tilth. v ; > grant sanctions and i > have all th powers of tin- regular mi mbi rs ? ;' the board except a vote in the meeting;'. nn**bH.lllNl*-on ili? <Jroiiuii. (Dy Telegraph to VIrglnian-Pllot.) Chariot! . s. C, March 16.?The Phll adelphiu baseball club arrived here this n Ing. The Club will begin practice it Lattn P to-morrow, and this will lit; kept up daily until April 12th. when | . i ib u ii go to Richmond to play exhlbltl in game. .Manager Shettsllno :?!?? his men Into two teams, the. regulars; and the Yanigans, and will have n mutch game each day. A spe . ial hot room with shower bath has b ? n lltted up (or the club at the Cen? tral Hotel. ) he Vnrhl Horn? Safe. tlty Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) Colombo, c.yiori, March 16.?Tho Am n schooner yacht Norna, be ? ? N. .1 Weaver, of the Atlantic V i ht Club, New York, reported In dlr i the Red Sea by the British ?ru Brisk, arrived here on Tuesday and reported all well on board. OTHER TELEGRAPH PAGE 6. C1 ASSIFlCAflOM OF NEWS. BY DEPARTMENTS. Telctrraflh News?Pa^es l and & I ocai News?Patjes 2. J, 5 auJ tt. Editorial?Page ??. Home Mu.lv < jrcle?Page -i. Virginia News ? ? Paces 7 and S. N- : tu Carolina News?P?se 9. Portsmouth News?Pages to.p.v4,u. Bei kley News?IMife it Markets?Page tz Shlpppi? Pa?e 12 Real Estate?Page 12. _ ? " ' TT~~ . . ?.