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t MUUtUUlltllli 110 F*OL??0^ I 3 IN TWO PARTS. E 3 E E THE MO$T. E and the E < you see E mg the t ClUXl iiuuiillliillU vol. in. no. 14. three CEW LATEST NEWS OF THE WORLD BY TELEGRAPH AND CABLE7}p?tS1 THE GREAT DOLLAR DINNER Bryan and Belmont Enthuse Chic? ago Platform Democrats. THE ISSUES PRESENTED Nearly Three Thou?nii<l l'coplo I'nr* Inka of n simple Men I nuii I.Iwioh (o Dlseiitisloii nf Uoniorrntic 1'riiiM clplcn l ?in I) " i :> i od l>y ,f cITer?on ? Mr. O. II. P. Ilclliiotit Wtlll ttaa ^?copic itml Aarnlnat tUeTrnsta-PIr. Aryan Follani Will? an Address 'Hint i:ntliU9cs Ills Menrcrs, (By Telegraph to Vlrglnian-Pilol.) New York. April 15.?The dollar Jef? ferson dinner of the Chicago Platform Democrats at the Grand Central Palace to-night In point-af- nuiiiuers_\ras one of the biggest affairs ever held in this city. Nearly 11,000 men and women sat clown at long tables In the various rooms of the big palace. There won: all kinds Of people there, dressed in all kinds of clothes. White men elbowed witty colored men and white women with colored women. There wer,, four Japanese ?hft three Chinese present, but the Chinese wore merely spectators and Bat up in the second gallery. They Bald they had come to see Bryan. A COMMISSION. The main hall presented a different aspect from that of the Metropolitan Opera House at the Ten Dollar Din? ner of the Democratic Club. There ?was no flower embellishment, but Just great long avenues of tables covered ?with plain white plates. The only orna? mentations were bunches of celery and granite ware coffee pots. The boxes ?ibout the hall were festooned with Hags, with silken banners suspended between the Hags. At the hack of the stage were tWO American Hags draped, one bearing the portrait of Jefferson and the other that of Urynn. Small portraits of Bryan wore interspersed between the Hags on the balconies. FLOWERS ABOUND. On Hip stage was an Immense floral horseshoe of carnations, roses and he? liotrope. It had worked In the How. is the words "Women's Bryan League." Below the red carnations, on white roses, was the name "Bryan." Sur? rounding all wore the numerals "10 to 1." V Rack on one of the cane bottom chairs V was a magnificent boquet of roses, ^American beauties. But not even on ?'.he guests' table was there a single flower. Looking from the top tier the ball presented a scene such as Is seen at Western barbecued or Rhode Island ? lain bakes. A brass band of thirty five pieces oh the balcony discoursed music throughout the evening. The diners began to arrive at the Grand Central Palace at f> o'clock. There wero 150 pollcpmen in and about the place. "The women to the number of 473 dined in the long ball jus: off I he second gallery. They .sat down to the tables at B:30 o'clock. The tirst excite? ment of the evening occurred when the Russian-American Democratic Associ? ation, 250 strong, from the Eighth As? sembly district, marched In. They were received with cheers. THE MENU. There was no concerted attempt to ?)??cat the ;!,uno miners simultaneously, -?ll Were told to go in and sit down. About T o'clock nearly every peat ot the men's tables was occupied, and the service began. Over six hundred wait? ers started In to tile main hall with soup a few minutes before 7 o'clock. The menu included soup, fish, roast beef, turkey, ice-cream, coffee and ci? gars. Throe thousand bottles of wine were gratuitously served by a wine company. MR. BRYAN'S ARRIVAL. ? William Jennings Bryan did not ar? rive until shortly after 7 o'clock. Crowds on the outside signalled his ap? pearance by tremendous cheering. Ho came in a cab, and was escorted through a tremendous crowd to the waiting room outside the main hall. Here he shook hands with the com? mittee. Then he was escorted to the guests' table, a long table in front of the platform. Following came the speakers of the evening. The band played ' Hail to the Chief" as Bryan was hurried down one of the main aisles. There was tremendous cheering and waving of napkins. Iiiners stood on chairs and tables waving frantically. The demonstration lasted for live minutes. A REPRESENTATIVE CROWD. Among those who sat at the guests' table were: James is. Brown, presiding: on his right, W. ,T. Rryan: on his left. Ohas. A. Towne, of Minnesota; O. H. 1'. Bel? mont, William s. McNary, secretary of the Demo,antic state Committee of Minnesota; Mayor J. L. Rhfmooks, of Covlngton, Ky.: Bollon Hall, George Frederick Williams, ex-Congressman William E. Ryan .of Rochester; A. S. Townson, of Virginia; Colonel Thomas Smith, of Virginia, and John Clark Rldpath. The crowd wn.s a thoroughly repre? sentative one. and before the dinner was concluded hundreds of the diners left their, seats and crowded about the guests" table and began to shake hands with Colonel Bryan. This was stopped with much difficulty. At 0 o'clock the-'eommittee and the speakers ascended to the olatforin. Rrynn received a vociferous ovation, the diners in many instances again standing on chairs and tables and the I women waving napkins wildly. THIS SPEAKING BEGINS. James It. Brown called the meeting to order and introduced George Fred Williams, of Massachusetts, who was i given a fine reception. The crowd in the gnllerles meantime had Increased, and there were at least ?.000 people in I the hall. Tho mention of Henry George's name evoked an extraordinary demon? stration. 0. H. P. Bclmont was next introduced and read the following from manu? script; MR B ELMO NT'S SPEECH. Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen?It gives mc great pleasure to be here this evening, and 1 feel highly honored at being given the opportunity to address a Tew words to so notable a gathering. I am no sneaker and shall not detain you, knowing well how anxious all present arc to hcuf thy guest of honor > of the banquet. We arc hero assembled for three pur? poses, it seems to mc: First, to honor the memory of the founder, I might say patron saint et American Democracy, the Kroat Thomas Jefferson; second, to honor out- standard bearer of Demo? cracy, the great believer in and ex? pounder of Jeffcrsonlun principles, Wil? liam Jennings lit van; third, by assem? bling as we have to nlve practical demonstration of our Arm resolution to wrest the helm of government from the hands of the Republicans who are steering us to sure destruction and ruin, and to jilnce it where It belongs, in the hands of Democracy. TO WIN OR LOSE. Wo orten hear that tho kite war wiped out all sectional feeling, and that to? day there is no North, n" South, no East and no West. 1 am satisfied that this is tru.'. hut I am also sure that this was true fluni a national point of view long before. Let, then, this ban? quet ln> the outward visible sign of this sameI unity in the Democratic party. To-night the lias: extends its hand of welcome to tin- West and it; ready to do honor to one of her great sens of whom she is so Justly proud. Let this be tho sign that there Is no North, no South, no Bast, no Wist in the Democratic party. Whatever our individual, local or sectlonul opinions me lot us express them and let them he respected?this is i he soul of Democracy. But when, after those opinions and conditions have been submitted to our chosen leaders in Convention: when they have sifted them down and chosen the material from which our platform is to be con? structed, then let us. with one voice, say, this is the platform upon which we will stand, shoulder to shoulder, as o unif to win or lose. DEMOCRACY MUST Ul'LE. Wc have reached a point when De? mocracy must rule, or the heirs to this greatest republic that we know of, must bow their necks to the most pow? erful plutocracy the world has ever known; mind you, not even a national plutocracy, hut an Inter-national plu? tocracy without faith or kin, which will drag us to the most abject slavery. I am no hater of money or wealth, and I doubt the honesty of tiny one who Is, but 1 do hate the one who docs not un? derstand the words, "Live and let live." Till: PEOPLE ARE WAKING. "To-day the people are waking up to the fact thai the freedom of man is the question they are called upon to de? cide, and not theoretical issue fur po? litical supremacy, and in looking about for the means to Becure this right, they see their only hope In the Democratic party. And what makes them hesitate? A doubt in the unanimity in the party. And what makes the Republicans ex? ult? The same thing, coupled with the knowledge they are concentrating all the sinews of war. There is one other _iay of hope held out to them by honest, but I hold misguided people, and that 1.-. the creation <>f a third party, to be made up of, as they claim, from the best elements of both. What that means I don't know. This ray Is a mere Will o' the Wisp. It only creates a situation for the multiplication of dials. The most liberal minded man never claims more than two sides to a question; then, why a third party? Let us range ourselves; let there be no clas? sifications of rieh and poor, labor and capital. The great Jefferson know no classes, nor do we. Take away a man's' right to improve his condition or take away his right of maintaining it, and you reduce him below the lowest of cre? atures, and God, the Creator, and the laws or nature forbid this, and by these laws Democracy will abide. THE ISSUE IN ll'OO. The Issue will be in 1900 are we to be controlled by the Cosmopolitan money power or are we to be freemen of this great Repub? lic? Nothing more. nothing less. The Republicans have ranged them? selves on the side of the trusts, which means the assured wealth of the few and the unremitted labor of the many, and theae trusts in many cases, are controlled abroad. The Republicans have ranged them? selves on the side of monopolies and tho concentration of wealth. They have ranged themselves-on the side of controlling the municipal, State and National legislation by wealth. They were slow In avenging the insult and Injuries of the enemy, mid only did so when pushed to ;: by the Democracy of the country. They are guilty of car? rying on our late war in a partisan and corrupt manner, ami to the profit of corporations. They are to-day leading us Into the entanglements of foreign alliances and grafting upon us Impe? rialistic principles. To all this. De? mocracy, I hold, is ppppsed and is as? sembling Its mighty army to defeat it? dangerous foe. DUTY OF DEMOCRATS. The Individual Democrat should be ready to subordinate his personal views to the accomplishment of this great task. As for myself, should the Dem? ocratic party In 1900 stand on the plat? form of 't)C, and should it place the standard in tho huntte of William Jen? nings Bryan, I shall give to it and to him my full support and work for his election. - "NO, NO. BRYAN, BRYAN." John Clark Rldpath spoke on "Thom? as Jefferson." When Mr. Hldpnth said that Jefferson stood above Adams and Otis, and was the most intellectual Democrat that ever lined, a nundred voices shouted: "No, no, Bryan, Bry? an." (Continued on Eighth Tage.) GERMAN KING IN CHINA Prince Henry, Kaiser Wilhelm's Brother, to Rule, EXTENT OF KINGDOM .Seizure of Hnlo Chun I.nit -November ibn Firat Nto|> Toward ?German t:ni|icror'i Scheme to Falabllali Herman roverelgnly Over llic Province of SIniu fnut-Ituaaln Aliihes ?iTrrlnir? lor Control of AlftilrM In t ornt-Ifrltlab Aiubumit ?lor Ordered >o Iteuiiilu ou IVnieli (By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) Victoria, B. C, April 1.").?According to the Fckin and Tie Tsin Times, copies of which were received here by the steam? er Glongle, it is generally believed among the foreign element at PeUin that the seizure of Klao Chbu In No? vember, ]s:?T, by Gcrmarty, was a Brat step towi rd the realization of a scheme of Kaiser Wilhelm to place a German king on Chinese soil. PR I NC 13 HENRY FOR KING. Prince Henry, the Emperor's brother, who is in the Orient In charge of the Asiatic sciuadron, it Is alleged, will be king, and the Chinese province of Shan DEBTS IN CUBA. MORTGAOB OBLIGATIONS EX? TENDED FOB ANOTHER TEAR. (By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) Washington, April 15:?Mortgage ob? ligations in Cub;'- will be further ex? tended for another year. The extension, however, will be limited to debts secur? ed by mortgage or ground rents. The representatives of the Cuban Cabinet Council, who have been here for some days, have had several conferences with the) officials on the subject of general credit extensions, during which they have argued the adoption of a plan which bad received the sanction of the Conned, extending mortgage obliga? tions for periods ranging up to six years. They also desired that debtors be relieved entirely from the payment of interest pending final liquidation. This proposition received the disap? proval of the officials, who promptly slated that they could not apply a prin? ciple which was distinctly contrary to common justice, and it was suusosted to the Cubans that their course wot I Id speedily and permanently Inline the credit of the Island. In assuming con? trol of the islands the I nited States, they were told, had declared Ms pur? pose not to ini|>:vir-r-\ir<inv!??>*l?lieations. and to assent to the repudiation of any debt, interest or otherwise, would be in direct contravention of that declaration As to limiting the extension to one year, it win said that the United States would riet undertake to exercise any control over the :>IYairs of the Island be? yond the period of Its occupancy, but if at the end of the year a further exten? sion for a limited time seemed neces? sary, and the United States still held control of the Island, it ?nicht be grant? ed, but no obligation would now be as? sumed for a longer period than one year. GERMAN CABINET ^ENSURED Daily Onslaught Made by the Newspapers, VON QUELOWCONDEMNED Charge?! ivu? Pollanlus n Ynclllitt* int; I'ollojr uuil Vloltlluti I im Murli i? "itrnisli laaotuuce mid Yunksc Impudence"- 17, K? Kiiiltnsaj Knits* Uctl with lila N|te?t>b-Vannlmlis' I'riiiciplo Mionui .Nut lie Currlotl to Uiirrnsouubla Kxlcut <-Lon<lon l*rosM <ensured l'otituil*klou Ap? pointed Approtril. (Copyright, 1S99. by Associated Press.) Berlin, April 15.?The Samoan .ques? tion continued to overtop all others dur? ing the week, so much so that Iho in? terest in the subject has even seized the masses. THE CABINET CENSURED. The most remarkable feature of the affair Is the united, doaly, onslaught made by the entire Agrarian, Anti Semitic and part of the Conservative and National Liberal press on the Cab? inet, and especially on the Minister of Foreign Affairs, Baton Von Endow, who is charged with following a vacil? lating policy and yielding too much to THE CRUISER RALEIGH IN -NEW YORK HARBOR. 1..r- returned of the Cruiser Raleigh, bulli at the Norfolk Navy Yard, and named for North Carolina's canllal ii:y. is an event of historic importance, she participated In the Brat naval battle of the late war in which* Hie Spanish Admiral Monti jo's ileet was destroyed by Admiral Dewcy's squadron in Manila bay May i is".s she will be welcomed to New York by a committee from Raleigh, the captured Spanish gunboats Sattdoval and Alvn id > city and state ofBciais, a flotilla and thousands of citizens. The Raleigh and her gallant commander Cantaln J r Coghlan, arc lions of the hour. ' ' v New York. April 1.*..?The marine observer at Sandy Hook reported at 11:20 p. in. that a steamer h ui nasse? In showing no signals, which he thought might be the r. s. cruiser Raleigh, u was too hazy to make her out clearly New York, April 15.?The cruiser Raleigh, from Manila via Bermuda, has arrived at Quarantine Tuner his kingdom. The occupation of the interior of the province, it is pointed out, is a direct move toward the estab? lishment of German sovereignty over the whole of the li.l.OOO square miles of Shan Tung. Instead <>f the 100 square miles around Kiao Chou, which was taken out of the Chinese domain by Ad? miral Von Diedrichs after the native mob had kille.l Missionaries N'eise, lien nle and Ziegier. Baron Von Heidking. the German minister, has gone to Kiao Chou to consult with Prince Henry. Chinese military officials in Shan Tung have asked permission from the Pekln gov? ernment to proceed against the German force of occupation. WATCHING RUSSIA. According to the Japanese papers, there is grave apprehension in British German diplomatic circles regarding the situation in China, which is height? ened by the fact that Russia Is again milking overtures for control of affairs in Corea. In consequence of recent de? velopments the i.-ave granted Sir Claud McDonald, British Ambassador, has been withdrawn, and he will remain at the Chinese capital. MINISTERS APPOINTED. MR. STORE R SUCCEEDED AT BRUSSELS l'.Y MR. TOWNSEND. , (By Telegraph to Vtrglnlan-Piloi.) Washington, D. C, April If.?The President has appointed Lawrence Townsend, of Pennsylvania, to suc? ceed Mr. Bellamy Storer as United States Minister to Brussels, Belgium. Mr. Townsend is at present United States Minister at Lisbon and his trans? fer leaves a vacancy in the Portuguese mission, for which a selection has al? ready been made and will shortly be announced. The State Department has been in? formed, from an unofficial, but reliable source, that Mr. Bellamy Storer is per? sona grata to the Madrid government, and that he will bo properly received ua United States Minister. THE PHILIPPINES. A SHOUT CABLEGRAM PROM AD M1RAL DEWET. (P.y Telegraph to Virglnlan-Pllot.) Manila, April ir,.?fii'JO p. m.?The Fifty-first Iowa Regiment has relieved the Tonih Pennsylvania at Malolos and tho latter proceeded to C'avite. Pursuant lo instructions from Madrid, the Spanish ofllclals and troops destined for the Caroline Islands disembarked from the stbamer Porto Rico to-day. DE WEY HEARD FROM. Washington, D. C. April 15.?The fol? lowing cablegram has Just been re? ceived by the Navy Department from Admiral Dewoy: Manila. April 15, 189S. Secretary of the Navy. Washington: Wheeling arrived, six flays from Oftam. Quiet and ord r there, Most friendly to Americans. Native govern? ment established by Tauslg working Well. Native soldiers I'm body of men. Manshan (United States naval trans? port) in Guam." GOVERNMENT OF GUAM. The Government of Guam, referred to by Admiral Dewey ns having been established by Commander Tauslg, was erected nearly two months ago. when the Behnlngton touc hed there on her way to Manila. The e.mimander pick? ed out some of the ablest men in the community, and creab 1 a small council to direct affairs after the relinquish* ment of Spanish sovereignty. When Captain I.e.try, who Is to go out on the Vosemite, arrived at Guam*, he will as* sumo supreme command as, naval gov? ernor of the Island, but he may. If he sees lit, continue the native council in operation, in pursuance of tho policy of developing the capacity of the na> tlven for tho administration of rltelf i own affairs. *, ??nritish Insolence and Yankee Impu? dence.'* A regular campaign of. abuse has been opened against the leaders lu foreign politics, many of Hie utterances being of unusual vigor and venom, for the (lerman press conditions. It Is learned on Rood authority that the aim of this Is to discredit Huron Von Bue low with the Emperor, thus force ids retirement, and prejudice public opin? ion and the Reichstag against the United stairs .and thus defeat the meat inspection bill, which is considered by the Agrarians to be too favorable to American and too harmful to German Interests. It is added that Friday's in- | terpellation of the government in the; Reichstag, on the Sajnottn question, and' Baron \'on Buelow's reply, were intend- I ed as a test or strength between the two contending parlies, as Baron Von! Buelow, as well as the Cabinet, which Is more or less swayed by him, is ion sldered by the Agrarians tu l>',> dis? tinctly, hostile to their interests. Rut | the great noise of the Agrarlnn pressj and Us allies ought not to deceive tit?: people into the. belief that they repre? sent public opinion. Thev ore merely the blatant minority. Neither the Em? peror nor the government have allowed themselves to be influenced by these mischief makers. VON BUELOWS SPEECH. The officials of the United States Em? bassy are well Satisfied with Baron Von Buelow's speech, which agreed with his I previous statements to the Unite.1 States Ambassador, Andrew I?. White, i who considers his speech to have been I moderate and pacific, and he so cabled Washington. THE UNANIMITY PRINCIPLE. The correspondent here of the Asso? ciated Press learns that both Great Britain and the United Stut >s express? ed the hope that the unanimity princi? ple would not be carried to an unre? - sonablo extent. * which might easily frustrate the whole purpose of the com? mission and result In a deadlock if one power stood out against the others on every question. Germany gave concil? iatory assurances. TUB SHAME OP SAMOA. The German press comments on the i occurrences in Samoa, -this week. d^fcor. ed remarkably, according to the party standp< Ini ot each paper, until Friday. While tt"' fate of tho high commission was trembling in the balance, tho com? ment, n.uuvally, was more vivid and more bitter. The Deutsche V^itung headed a page edll U with "The Shame Of Samoa" and condemned the aotlon of. the gov? ernment In toto. It declared tho Cabi? net was wholly devoid of national sen? timent and aspirations, and usked iron bund has fallen to pieces, llussda Is al Ically: "What more do we want? The Drel iied with France, England with the United State. Austria is secretly allied to France. Italy Is wholly depend? ent upon England, with the possibility of her sliding over to France. Add to all this the brutal treatment we have be n subjected to by England and the Unll 1 St.it-s. by Count Von Thun-Ho? henstein (tho Austrian premier). Mr. Ma.xsc (the lirltlsh consul at Apia), Mr. Chi in hers Che chief Justice of Sa? moa), and Admiral Kan:?:. Indeed, we ask, what more do we want?" GERMAN HONOR ENTOMBED. One Agrarian organ spoke of tho "impotent weakness" shown in Samoa, and concluded: "We. stand aghast at the tombstone of German honor." The more reasonable part of the press also expressed itself most bitterly. The Kreuze Zeltung, often inspired, said: ? It seems to no settled that we were too optimistic In judging from tho de? clarations ot Mr, While, the United States Ambassador at Berlin, that Eng? land and America had not identified themselves In tho Samoan matter. This, Indeed, seems to bo the case not alone in the Samoan, but generally in the \\ lute House and Downing street-" COLONIAL PARTY'S VIEW. From Inquiries made among leading members of the Colonial party the cor? respondent of the Associated Press as? certains that it is their bllct' the United Stati s wants the Samoan Islands and is going to have them. LONDON PRESS CONDEMNED. The correspondent hero of the Asso? ciate d Press hits had an Interview with u IumIi Foreign Office ofllclal, who bit? terly complained of the "many erroa euus statements floated by the London press regarding the Samoa muddle." lie claimed that In nearly every in? stance these statements were evidently made for tho purpose of creating tin Crlendtinss against Germany In the American press, or with the intention of causing an antl-Anierlcan feeling here. COMMISSION^ ?PPROVKD. Tho appointment oT the Samoa com? mission and the dual acceptance by Great Britain of the German proposal as to its scope and methods Is hailed With joy by the entire press, and the bei.et' is expressed that something like order and harmony will now be re? established In the island's, und thus re? move one of the main disturbing foo? ters standing In the way of an under? standing between the three countries. IS QUAY GUILTY. books ADMITTED A3 EVIDENCE EXPECTED TO ANSWER. (Ey Telegraph to Vlrglnian-Pllot.) Philadelphia. Pa., April 1j.?The pro secutlon to-day In the trial ot ex Unlted States Senator Quay succeeded in having admitted us evidence the three botiks found In Cashier Hopkins' desk after the People's Bank failure, and on the pages of which the Com? monwealth alleges will be round the evidences of conspiracy between Mr. Quay, late ex-State Treasurer Benjamin J. Haywood and John S. Hopkins, the dead cashier. These books are the famous "red book." over which the legal battle us to 11 ^ admisslbillty has waged since the early par: of the week and which ended to-day In a complete-victory for the prosecution: the "black book" and the "blue book." In the "red book." It Is charged by the prosecution, will be found calcula? tions by Hopkins of Interest on State funds, which interest was paid to then Sta\o Treasurer Haywood and to Sena? tor Quay. The "black book" contains records and entries pertaining to stock transactions alleged to connect the de? fendant with Hopkins In using State funds for speculation. The "blue book" is asserted to be a record of Individual loans by Cashier Hopkins and, It Is charged, will show that Senator Quay was loaned money Without sufficient security. Ttitrly-wix l*or?uu? Druwueit. (By Telegraph to Virglnian-Ptlot.) Victoria. B. C, April 15.? The Glen ogle, which had arrived from the Orient, brings news of a collision be? tween the steamers Hokushln Maru and Kltamin Maru, off otnyu Cape, in the province of Teshlo Hokkaido, on the 3th ultimo. The Hokushtu sank Immediately and all on board, 36 per sot.s, Were drowned. The other vea ? l made for shore and succeeded in getting Into the shallows, where she dt runded. From the Straits settlement it Is re? ported that there can be no longer any hop - entertained for the captain and 13 members of (the crew of the British ship Port Adelaide, which was wrecked on a coral bank in February. Kite* For rtit>i?c Baiitllnaa. (By Telegraph to Vlrglnlan-Pilot.) Washington, April 15.?Bids were opened at the office of the Supervising Architect of the Treasury torday for the sale of eight sites for public build-, ings In different parts of tho country. For the Abalene, Texas, site, there were 19 bids; nono for BeaumonL; Texas; three for Newport News, Va. Mr. Taylor, the supervising architect of the Treasury, or an agent of the Department,-will visit these cities as soon as possible, and make a report and recommendation in each case. Xlntil these reports arc received and cou^bJ.? . crod u* fielectlomi will bu mad*. . .3 <** BO? j 3 They | A W< TCitbln 1 Rob ; bouse baee? cicrec und FitBbij ?irr ??, Havane ecived firteen'm'fl a wonut tion, ov south oiTj Havana;' $100 In. stt rind arte overseeijij $5,000 Wfl The bs where tl and thebl was In psj and two j ent at tl to investfj ed to the The ra| range, Kil dier nniff woundlai dier unit inside tt gaJiopr. A repojf; says tl armed tered the last nigr. Jose Ro~ sum of killed JOS \anced tq they wer two soldi! the soJdiq the serge away. SC The opij al Lee's UodrigueS of cavaif pursue was mar U I Mil the fill prepa a picnic:! 20 to different^ dltsr. Calipltg squadron; great/, so, at the a? SIX The Hd the oper clnlty, who wasi before ? composed ed with, rifles, dressed newspai were raid TRIP (By 1 Londoj ter of R| special says the road la j so aroui Iowa: lire me. St. Pel days. Vladhnj steamers San Fj New (By tI? Wnsblj ders posf tion tq Samps| latter navy tiona referei OTH1 cu Nor PoSj B<ir