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I DM TWO PARTS. i TTTTT^ E True to the... I DEMOCRATIC PARTY In Victory or Defeat. 3 ?UAAli Akin aahI a a, a 4-A-a *^LX tA.1 a-AA^li i A t.A > lAXA fc A t?3 VOL. Ill?INO. 47. NORFOLK, VA., THURSDAY, MAY 23, 1899?TWELVE PAG-ES. THREE CENTS PER COPY. LATEST NEWS OF THE WORLD BY>ELEGRAPiT?X1) CABLE I Lawton's Rear Guard Attacked by Filipinos, THE RETURN TO MALOLOS A Miurp ICnsng-fnirnt Which t.nnia from nnyllshi Until Sight?Ourl.oss One Klllr-I ii Ii (I twenty Wounded ?DliicAriliiir und I'" ii ii no ii i?is pei-sn Ilnnd ol Filipino?, Inflio<liic llenvj Lots?|ji%wtou*a (expedition. (Ry 'i :ph to Vli-Rlnlnn-rilot.) Manila, May 24.-8:25 p. m.?Two com pan lea of tin; Third Infantry und two companies of the Twenty-second Infantry forming General Lawton's rear guard, returning from San Miguel tu Ballriag, yesterday, escorting a .sig? nal parly which was picking up Wire laid with General Lawton's expedition found that the insurgents had rcoccu pied the country and hard fighting fol? lowed from daylight until the Ameri? cans camped at hi?ht. ONE KILLED, FOURTEEN WOUNDED. The troops completed their work, though harassed by the enemy. One American was killed and fourteen ?wounded. The troops captured twenty prisoners ami thirty rifles. I: developed to-day that five men in? stead of one were- drowned by the sink? ing of a raft, loaded with soldiers of the Fourteenth Regiment at the Paslg ferry. FILIPINO LOSSES. Twenty Insurgents were killed and forty wounded in the engagement with Major Bell, a reconnoitering party, con? sisting of two companies of the Fourth Cavalry In the vicinity of Santa Arlta, yesterday. LAWTON'S nivCORD. General Law ton, with most of his troops, hns arrived at Malolos. ills expedition marched 120 miles in twenty days, and had twenty-two fights, captured twenty-eight towns, de? stroyed SOO.OOfl bushels of rice ami lost only six men killed and thirty-one ?won nded. on tin' other hand General Law ton estimates that his troops killed four hundred Insurgents and wounded dou? ble that number. The Oregon and Minnesota Regiments are returning tu Manila. The Spanish newspaper Oceania has been suppressed for publishing sedi? tious editorials. QUEEN VICTORIA'S BIRTHDAY. The United Stal's Commissioners and many American ofllccrs celebrated Queen Victoria's birthday to-day on board the British first-class cruiser Powerful. BTII L ANOTHER EIGHT. Manila, May 24.?s p. m.?Generals MacArthtir and Funaton, wl h the Kan? sas and Montana Regiments and*the Utah Battery, have dispersed 800 In? surgents who war.- entrenched on the rnltroi d beyond San Fernando, near Snntn Arlta. Ti e .American scouts were fired upon from the trenches unexpectedly nnd withdrew. The firing was heard at San F. ma ml? and General MacArthtir as Kemhled his troops and marched fiulck ly ? ftcr the scouts. The insurgents' loss was heavy, many prisoners were captured, nnd it is re? ported twenty Americans were wound? ed. VICTORIA'S BIRTHDAY. CELEBRATED 15Y LOYAL SUB? JECTS IN ENGLAND AND INDIA. (By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) London, May 21.?Torrents of rain Ushered in Queen Victoria's eightieth birthday to-day* At Windsor, v. here a general holiday is being observed, the town was de? corated with flaps and the church b Iis were rung at 7 o'clock in the morning. The weather cleared at about 11 O'clock and a serenade by the Windsor and Eton Amateur Choral Societies was given in the Grand Quadanglo of Wind? sor Castle. The sun then shone bril? liantly. The serenade was listened to by the Queen and the members of the royal family. The Eton College Volunteer Cadets marched into the castle grounds, head? ed by a band of music, and took up a position In Hie rear of the Military Knights of Windsor- The Mayor and corporation of 'Windsor, in their full robes of ollice, and the borough mag? istrates w-ero also present. The scene was extremely picturesque. They'all sang the national anthem and then the choir gave the program. Finally, the Eton boys pave three lusty cheers in honor of Her Majesty. The Queen herself, looking to lie in excellent health, cume forward and bowed repeatedly, Sir Walter Parratt nnd the Mayor of Windsor \\<re Introduced to the Queen and handed her a beautiful floral harp Her Majesty afterwards knighted the Mr y< r, J. T. Sound ry. Although the official birthday cele? brations in London were postponed until June i. all public buildings, many business houses and a pre.at many pri? vate residences arc* decorated. Iii fact, more llaps were flylntr than at any time since the Queen's Jubilee. A great congregation assembled In St. Paul's Cathedral this morning, where thanksgiving services wore held The Lord Mayor, of London, and all the other functionaries, In their robes of state, attended. The Archbishop of Canterbury, the Most Rev. Frederick Temple, T">. D., ofliciatcJ and preached tho sermon. Birthday celebrations occurred throughout the provinces, the ships In the different ports were "dressed" for the occasion and the warships were covered with bunting. At Portsmouth there were reviews of the regular troops, volunteers and na? val brigades, and the same ceremonies occurred at various arsenals and gar? rison towns. CELEBRATED IX INDIA. A telegram from Sim.a, the summer capital of.. British India, records that Impressive Queen's birthday services there were attend- d i>y th>> Viceroy of India, Lord Curxon Kedleston, and the Indian and military officials in full dress. Hoyal salutes were tired. PLANTED A SAPLING. During tho afternoon tho Queen planted an oak sapling on the cast lawn of Windsor Castle, she was as? sisted In the planting by the Duke of Saxc-T.'obourg and Gotha. All the members of Ihe royal i ?.iily witnessed tho ceremony. A pretty incident was the presenta? tion to ih ? Queen this morning by each of hor grand and great grandchildren now at the Castle of a tiny bouquet ot (lowers. J. ,|>ii D. Chonte, tho United States Ambassador, ; lographcd his congratu? lations to th - Queen, and Her Majesty sent a graciously worded reply. M'KINLEY CABLES COHORATULA Wnrhlngtor,, May 21.?The President Addressed tli^ following message to Queen Victoria on the occasion of the anniversary of her birthday: _. "Executive Mansion, "Washington, May 21. ?'To Her Majesty, Ihe Queen. ??Windsor Castle, England: Madam.- It gives me great pleasure tu convey on tills happy anniversary ill" expression of the sentiments of re? gard and affection which the American people cherish towards your Majesty, and to add the assurance of my own cordial respect and esteem. May Qod grant to Your Majesty ami to the coun? tries under your government many TU INS. RAGE TROUBLE IN GEORGIA Whttecaps Flog Colored Operators of Kincaid Mills* MILITIA ORDERED OUT A Club Ii ii ii vi it na "I.nborors Union Baud,.' Orgnnlsail (o Drive Nt>? groe* Awiiy?Notice sieivcil I'pon SnprrlnieiMlenla of .Hill? to Leave Ileaulia In Governor riuiin? 'll'uu|ii ni Dlapooiit ol IIutiiiiionil. (By Telegraph to VIr_in!an-rilot.) Gritlln, Oa., .May C!.?Tho Hogging of threei colored operatives of the Kincaid Mills on Monday night by whitecaps has led to sensational developments. Last night another negro was taken from his house and severely beaten and cut. These negroes are law abiding citizens. To-day the superintendents ami others at the Kincaid Mills were notified to leave at once or they would bo "dealt with." OATH BOUND ORGANIZATION. It now transpires that there has been a club formed here known as the "'La? borers' Union Band" with the purpose of driving tho negroes out of the coun? ty. The information is good to the effect that this band was formed in connec? tion with others In the States and tho rules and oaths followed by those men A BIG DAY AT TAMPA Celebration ot Queen Victoria's Eightieth Birthday. AMERICA AND ENGLAND Nuliitr. rrom i lie ">v itrnli i p? of the Two Million. - Amrrloiti, llrlll.tl nnil Gcrmuu inaui l irliiett in n I rltim l>inti Arch QnTrrnor Rno.ovrli, ill Albllliy. I* I it jo I'm-1 in ii Or a 111 in. ic lucttleut? I in' Quccu'a Salute. (Ry Telegraph to Virginia-Pilot.) P>rt Tampa, Pia., May 21.?The greatest day in the history of Port Tampa, that of the celebration of Queen Victoria's eightieth birthday opened bright and warm. As the sun appeared on the horizon salutes were fired from the llritish and American war vessels lying in the harbor, and from then on events crowded rapidly on each other. The shipping In the harbor was gay with Us dressing of flags and pennants, and throughout the town was a liberal display of dags, bunting and floral decorations. The flags of the two nations taking part in the ceremonies, the British and the American were floated from every p lint of vantage, and among them conspic? uously showed were many German dags. A STRIKING FEATURE. The most striking feature of the dec FITZSIMttONS IN TRAINING FOR, HIS BATTLE WITH JEFFRIES. JUNE 9. iTrb,.I',i,',7mn,mft1S'; e?nf'uc,',or oCjiU.w Di.nu.gcy. Jim Hun. peter Manor. Joe Choynskl. Jim Corbett and a ho? Of leaser I.u^I Ims, \s hard at work training for his battle with Jim Jeffries at the Coney Island Athletic club June * He boxes ylth Yank Kenny, punches the bag. plunges In the sea at Bath Beach. Greater New Yo and nursu " hie uaual routine ?hM training. "I don't know exactly how I'll beat Jeffries." he said, yesterday "butI w?"certainly beat him. He is a big. b:.?a_ W.o.v and might do some ?&na.s, but I':: b-&! Zlzv ??:?_-?? gc-'i-i'- -ur " cerla,n'y yonra of happiness and prosperity. (Signed) "WILLIAM M'KINLET." CELEBRATED AT CHARLESTON. Charleston. S. C. May 21.?The St. George's So< lety of Charleston, founded in 1733, to-day celebrated the Queen's birthday i>y a mecth ', and banquet at the Chamber "f Commerce. Previous to the toast to Her Majesty, a resolution was adopted, the members extending "to Iler Majesty their respectful greet Inps on the attainment of four score years by one of the host and greatest potentates with whom the world has ever been blessed, and echo the an ihem 'God Save the Queen,' now proud? ly pealing throughoul her realms." The resolutions will be forwarded to Queen Victoria through the office of her ambassador at Washington. FAVORS ANNEXATION. EX-GOVERNOR EVAN'S UNFAVOR? ABLE OPINION OF CUBANS. (By Telegraph to Vlrginian-Pllot.) Washington, May 21.?Ex-Governor John Gary Evans, of South Carolina, who, as a member of General I.udlow's staff at onetime had charge of the city of Havana, called at the White House j to-day. He returned from Cuba about j three weeks ago. His accounts of Cu j ban conditions are most Interesting. He j is a firm believer in annexation. "If you could have seen the army that marched into Havana be.nnd Gomez, you would have acknowledged the Impossibility of decent self-govern ! mem on that Island. Of all the hetero i gene ilia assemblages over gathered, i this was the worst. Coxey's army was a company of aristocratic gentlemen by ; comparison. All this talk about the ; patriotism of the Cuban army Is a myth. They were largely actuated by a desire for plunder and for oflic-e. They now want to rule the Island be? cause they see their chances of looting the treasury will not be good so long as it remains under Amor.can control. To turn the Island over to the Cubans would be a worse crime against civil? ization than to have allowed the Spanish to rule it." pro more rigid than those enforced ity Jesse James. nOYs CONQUER FATHERS. The Griffin "Laborers' Union Band" has about live hundred members, a large number of whom are boys under age. At a recent meeting of this mob It was suggested that the boys be turn? ed out, as they knew no better than to sell out for money. At this the boys threatened their fathers and promised to reveal everything. These youngsters by reason of their courage? remained within the ranks. These facts have come to light to-day and when the su perlntendent, A. G. 'Martin, was threat encd. a petition signed by President W, J. Kincaid, Vice-Presldent s. Grant land and Secretary and Treasurer J. M. Browpey of tho Kincaid Mills, was sent to Govern r Candl r through Judge E. \v. Hammond, asked that, whereas, a mob had on two nights previous forci? bly beat and mistreated men not guilty of any crime, and said mob had threat? ened other lives at the mill, that he or? der out the militia to protect lives. The Governor responded promptly and in an hour's time tho Griffin Rifles were in their armory awaiting orders from Judge Hammond to proceed to the factory. THl-: MAYOR'S PRECAUTIONS. The Mayor has been reliably Inform-' ed if the men go to the factory there will be trouble in the city to-night. He has ordered all the police force on duty throughout the night. A ? nr.ill na t rnjreily. (Ry Telsgraph to Vlrglnlan-Pllot > Charleston. S. C. May 21.?News conies from the usually peaceable coun? ty of Horry, this Stnte. of a tragedy in l'loyds township bordering on North Carolina last Saturday. Two young men named Hivington. sons of a. widow lady, were killed hy young Rowell, son of V. T. Rowell. Two other y aing men, Grainger and Williamson are Implicat? ed In the killing. No* particulars have been obtained. The 6cenc of the killing is thirty miles distant from Con way. near Fulr Bluff, N. C, and the parties could easily escape. It Is said that jeal? ousy was the cau3o of the trouble. orations vu a triumphal arch display? ing the British lion nnd the American flying eagle. In one paw the lion grasped an American tlag. and In one claw the eagle waved the British colors, the entire arch being twined with American, British and German Hags. BRITISH MARINES. Two hundred marines from the In? trepid and Pearl, the two British cruis? ers Font to take part In*the ccebratlon, landed at 8 o'clock in the morning and were escorted up the long dock by tho i Port Tampa division of the Florida Na 1 val Reserves, the Englishmen playii g the American national airs and the Americans responding with the British anthems. Arms were presented as they passed under the arch, the shlp ! ping In the harbor rent the air with its steam whistles and got gs and the spec? tators cheered themselves hoarse. A DRAMATIC INCIDENT. The most dramatic incident of the day was the unveiling of a large por ttalt of On. n Vu t. ria. The portrait draped In the Hags of ti e two countries stood upon a sn.all balcony of The Inn. and bef..re it st ""d a crowd of expect? ant watchers. At noon precisely in the Capitol at Albany, N. V.. _Govern?r \ Roosevelt touched an electric button, the covering (ell from the face and two marines, E iglish and American stand? ing on either side of the portrait, clasped each other's hnnds In token ..f the amity of tie- two great nations. The people cheered wildly and off in the harbor was heard the heavy guns of the warships, firing the Queen's salute. A S HNS AT ION. The British marine? were not permit? ted to land under arms to-day, and a tremendous sensation was the result. Last week t'ae War Department was asked to give permission to allow two hundred men fr im t'ae British men of war to land to participate in the cele? bration. This permission was granted by wire. .This morning the permission was revoked by wire, stating that as the request was not customary, permis? sion would lie withheld. In view of the fact that two year- ago such permis? sion was granted for 'the men of the Pallas to land and participate In the ceremonies and the fact that in Feb? ruary last permission was granted the cadets from Toronto to cross the United States and remain here a week under arms, tho refusal I the W.ir De? partment was rather unexpected. It was nil the more io atl the permis? sion had been gran; I. At l o'clock o bai i i t was tendered the ofllceia of the Brl - ?. warships and other distinguished guests, at which the speeches were mar! ed by a cordial fraternity of spirit an i Interchange of good feeling between the representa? tives of lit r Britannic Majesty and those of the republic. Tue Queen's health and that of. the President were drunk with enthusiasm, and toasts to the British and Amer in navies wore received with cheers. President 11. B. Pla'nt, of the Plant sysi -.v. of railroads, was tho subject of es| -.: felicitation on the near approach of his elghlie.h birthday. boosEvEI:v S l:ssAGE. Governor Roosevelt sent ihe follow? ing message to Colonel Wright: "I congratulate yon and through you the citizens of Florida your action in celebrating the efghtl th birthday of the Queen and Empress. All Ameri? cans who hold their country dear and who realize the essential brotherho 1 of tlfS English speaking people mi Join you in sending the heartiest gree Ines to the severe i :- If and to tho mighty nation over which she reigns, l.asi year gave us striking proofs of] her friendship at a time when her friendship meant much to us. and if we are true to ourselves we shall always keep the fact in mind. Bet its also realize how vital it is to the well being of the English speaking peopl? through? out the cart .iii.l th rcfore to the cause of civilization and humanity through? out the earth and there! ire t > [fie cause now and hereafter to draw clone the cords of friendship between England and America, and let ail men, and es? pecially nil public men, keep this at heart and do whatever In them lies to see that there Is no relaxation In the present band of cordial good will. (Sighed) THEODORE ROOSEVELT. LORD TENNYSON. Cable greetings from Lord Tennyson, Governor General of New South Walps, as follows: "Adelaide, N. S. w.. May 24. "The Adelaide join mo.*! heartily with your chamber in the birthday cel? ebration of our beloved Qu en. und de? sires that long may the friendly rela? tions between America, and Great Brit? ain continue. "The countries are becoming more closely and llrnily united. (SiLiicd) "TENNYSON." GERMAN BAPTISTS ADJOURN. Tlll-1 ASSOCIATION COMPLETES ITS WORK IN ROANOKE. (By Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.) Roanoke. Va.. May 21.?The German Baptist Association held a business session to-day, which was so orderly and the work so swiftly executed that a sine die adjournment was reached at the close of the afternoon meeting. The day's woik began at .s o'clock this morning. The attendance was large. To? night and to-morrow nearly all the vis? itors w.ll leave for their homes. The middle district of Indiana was selected as the next place of meeting of the as? sociation. The low n was not named, but will bo selected later. WOMEN ADMITTED. Women in good s nndlng w< re passed upon us being eligible delegates to the General Conference. Instrumental mu? sic was given a blow, ihe Conference decided that It should not be taught among ihe Brothl rho d. Nc ktles are to be worn only as a mat er of comfort. Representatives of railroads an l land companies were debarred from eligibili? ty as members of the Conference. Rais? ers of. tobacco were excluded from membership in the district and annual conferences. A vigorous protest was made by the Virginians. The petition that the publication of the Landmark at Wnrrensburg. Mo., be suppressed on th ? ground that it was in competition with the Gospel Messenger, was not granted, Confer? ence taking the sti lid that the Land? mark was not a religious paper and had not requested to be recognized us an organ of the churi h. RAILWAY CONSOLIDATION. SIGNIFICANT REM VRK of MR. JOHN SKELTON WILLIAMS. (By Telegraph to V.:?,.:::_Ur.Uil_0 Savannah, Ca.. M iy 21.- -President John Skelton Williams, of the Georgia and Alabama railway, which has re? cently purchased the Seaboard Air Line and the Florida Central and Peninsula railroads was hero to-d > examining the progress being made ? :?? Ihe mil? lion dollar terminals iii course of con? struction on Hutchlns m's Island. In an iniervley Mr. Williams .- ill: "About July 1st tb..: Will be n more intimate relationship established be? tween Ihe Georgia an 1 Ai.il> ma and the Florida Central and Pen nsula." This Is taken to ni an that tho con? solidation of the three roads win occur at the end of the cun llacal year. Tin* terminal work is well ady n i l and Mr. Williams expressc l himself as well pleased. A SILVER GIZRViCE. PRESENTED BY NEW ORLEANS TO Cn?ISER NAMED FOR HER. < By Telegraph to Vlrginlan-Pllot.) New Orleans, May 24.?The silver sor vlce and the silver be'.', s. :ured by the I citizens were presented to the orulier N\ w Orleans to-day. The rervice con sis: a of the largest punch bowl so far I cast, with all accessories engraved with ' local scenes. Speeches were made by Governor Foster, Mayor Flower and Senator Mo Ehery and Captain J- S. Walters and Captain Longneck responded. M -. Janle SdcEJnery, daughter of the Sena? tor, was sponsor t ir the silver bell raised by general 811 bs -rlptlon. Th. committees went ab ard on the strang? er, the Naval Reserve beat. The music was by Brooke's .Chicago Marine Band. The citizens will banquet the crew aboard the ship to-morrow. ft democratic ' conference - v ?? Leaders to Assemble at St. Louis To-Day. Wir?. DRYAN WILL ATTEND - - ,| Rat j Ina Cry I.. Il.o Xmi umpnlfra -Hon. W. J. Brynn Hill OUcnsa _ aiouopolic? ui Ami-trust i.aiiqnes " tVayn. Mniiu niul 'l Hi od. of rou*. dwctlnc ~irxi t'ri'stitfiiiiai rmirau will lie t'onsldereil ? Drmocrncy (By Telegraph te. Virginian-Pilot) P.. Louis, May 21.?Ways, means and' methods of conducting the next Prest di ntlai campaign will bo considered by the Democratic confe.ence at the Plaa-jf1.:; tor's Hotel to-morrow. Ex-Governor Stone, of Missouri, who issued the call for the meeting, has retJ V ccived 28 favorable replies. Two of lie ie have been withdrawn and prox? ies forv ai .led. If a -pi*?rttm?23?te~B~Z^~J~ cured, it Is altogether likely, according to Commlttceman G. han, of Illinois, '' that the meeting will be resolved into > a formal session of the National Com- '.' mlttee, and some detlnlte action tadatn., It Is generally understood that "anti? trust" will be the rallying cry for the! Democracy, with "anti-Imperialism" a ? ( lose second, and 10 to 1 not entirely y a.scarded. but kept In third place. A3 one of the leaders of the party ex - i ressed it, "anti-trust" and anti-Imper? ialism" will be salt and pepper with which we will flavor "16 to 1." ? qM COUNTLESS HUMORS AFLOAT. ? There has been countless rumor floating around to the ofTeet that eilveV is to be entirely discarded, and that asf^t far as Missouri is concerned, Drynn Tsui to be shelved In favor of William J..j Stone, of Missouri. This Mr, Stone"}' positively denied to-day. aayinp that 1 he would go Into the next convention to work for Bryan, and that the Mlfl eourl delegation would vote solidly for Mr. Bryan's nomination. If the conference should be resolved Into a formal meeting of the National Committee to-morrow it Is probable that the resignations of Messrs. Teller and Allen, from the Ways and Means Committee, will be accepted, Both are willing to get out. and the other mem? bers of the National C ?mmittee are willing they should. It Is also report? ed that Chairman .1 it of the Nation? al Committee, will i .a, but thla is not confirmed. ANTI-TRUST BANQUET. Tho anti-trust banquet to-morrow nigh* promises to be a most successful all. r. Among the speakers will be Hon. W. ,T. Bryan, who wl l discuss "Monopo? lies"; Hon. 1). 1). DsArmond, "The Trust and Its Parents," and Hon. Champ Clark. A GEORGIA TRAGEDY. A NEGRO'S DEADLY WORK WITH ' A PISTOL._ ^Tty Telegraph to Vtirlnlan-Pllot.) piiver, On., May 24.?It now develops that the tragedy which resulted In the killing of Frank Evans and the wound? ing of J. B. Proctor, who Is not expected to live, by Sam Perry, a no orlous ne? gro, hist nlsht near Cameron, was the result of the Impudence of Perry's wife, who was vilely abusing Mr. Proctor's children and cursing "white folks" in general. Frank Evans, who heard the woman, stepped up and offered resentment. As he did so Perry, the woman's bus band, rushed out of the house with a drat* n revolver and beg^tn siiojting at Evans. Evans fell at the firs! shot nnd died without a groan. At is juncture Mr. Proctor appeared oh the scene and was shot down In his tracks, two shots en? tering his body. Mr. Proc "r's son was also shot at. but not hit. Thomas Lee, another prominent eitlen, rushed to? ward the negro and was shot, but not seriously. ' Perry began to re-load his pistol, but before he could >l> so Brown Evans, a bro her of the murdered m-n. appear? ed and cried at the top of his voice: 'He I is kill l my only brother, and t will kill him If it takes me a lite l!:ne." The negro ran, and though shot at by the posse wh ?> had gat here, escaped to the woods Tb-? negro woman had al? ready escaped durli ihe excitement. The woman ? is p -red th's after* noon in a swan [> i r Halcyondale, and it is not Improbabi that she will bo lynched, She was ylng to Join her husband when en ! !>rry Is st"l at large, but is be losely pursued by a large posse captured will be lynched and probably burned. OTHFR Tri ECOQPH PAGE 6 CLASSIFlCA 1 lON OF NEWS. BY DEPARTMENTS. Trteeraoh News?Patfe I, 6and it. i low-al News -puifis 2, ? and j. ; Editorial?Pr't a. ! Home Study ilirc!.* ~^va 4. Virginia News?I .t re S. I Norta Carolina News Pra 7. ' The w ori.l of Sport?Page 0. Portsmouth News?Paves iuin.1 It. Berkley News?l'.t:e 12. ! Markets?I age 12 Shipping?Pavre 12 Real Estate?Page 12.