nced in the brief item which appeared a day or so since: Judge James F. Crocker will convene the Court of Hustings for Norfolk, Va., in January, (1907) and with it will end his career on the bench—a career that has been attended with much credit to he the war, removed to New York.
There were also Miss Kate Henop and Miss Caroline Granbury, both formerly well known in Norfolk; Mrs. Algernon Sullivan, Winchester, Va., the wife of the distinguished lawyer of New York, and Mrs. Susan Lees, of Kentr early days, with their granddaughter, Parker Cooke, then about fourteen years of age. Their home before the war was in Norfolk.
Mr. Todd had established a large and lucrative business in curing hams in Cincinnati where he owned valuable real estanly one of my regiment who died in the prison.
He was severely wounded at Gettysburg, at the Bloody Angle.
He was from Norfolk.
He was a gallant, conscientious, patriotic soldier.
He asked only once for a furlough.
That came to him after we had