Newspaper Page Text
11"TABLISHED 1865 -
- - NEWBERRY, S. C., TUESDAY, AUGUST 1), 1897. TWICE A WEEK, *1.50 YEAR
'PTIIIM?j nt?vkno I - -
-a' ?Lill"AI l U lUfly
SAYS 'I HE THOUInBF lj
I av.1ii e a Little Tilt or
taw Alatorial-A Good Natured
,rowd-Evainsand Mary Laso.
[Special to the 8tate.-1
Greenwood, Aug. 5.--It was a
very much delayed, a lnrge and a bit
lively campaign meeting that was
4eld bore today. To begin with, the
speaking did not begin until 2
o'clock, but the throng seemed to
be hungry for campaign oratory and
waited and listened until nightfall.
The speaker j' stand collapsed early
in the programme, but that made no
material difforence. Col. Irby today
was even more vigorous than usual,
- and paid his respects to Governor
Ellerbo in brief. There was a lively
time for a few minutes when Col.
Irby asked Mr. McLaurin to answer
a question, and insisted on i yes or
no answer, and Mr. Mc.Lrin was
equally as poitivrin answering the
llon his own way or not at all.
This, Col. Irby urged, was dodging,
which was denied by Mr. McLaurin,
and there was a tilt as to whether
there should be any answer or not
to this and another question. Col.
Irby wanted an unequivocal affirma
tive or negative answer, and Mr.
McLaurin demanded the right to
answer in his own way. It ended in
Mr. MeLaurin not recognizing the
subsequent questions, and Col. Irby
declining interruption for the an
swers Mr. McLaurin insisted his
right to give if any reply be given.
There were appeals for fair play,
and Col. Irby's retort was that he
took his medicine like a game cock
and McLaurin was mad, which Mc
Laurin vigorously dor.iod.
Chairman Magill introduced ox
Governor Evans, who said lie did not
create Greenwood County, but was
born in this county and he looked
upon his own people. He had no
animosity against those who fought
him fairly. He referrod to the last
-ampaign and that he was even
charged with dishonesty, but his
pople knew him. Ho also dared to
nake this race and was here to make
the fight for this State. He said he
.would not discuss State. issues, al=
though he could not be frightened
He took up the tariff question
without delay, and said that Bryan
had repudiated McLaurin's position.
He favored a direct tax, as this was
-eonly way to let the people know
whatwas being spent. Under -a di.
~ect tax Rhode Island would pay 16
times ths taxes of South Carolina,
wh4lile as it is, the farmer pays the
Sexpenses. McLaurin wvould plead
the baby act. If he were right he
need not plead persecution. He
.2 said lie would prove that McLau
in belonged to the Republican
Voice-Don't get scared1, McLau
About this time the roar end of
the plat.form caved in anid Evans
said that McLaurin was too heavy a
load for any Democratic platform to
carry. (Applause.) With a wreck
of a stand, the speaking wvont merri
ly along oni the tariff schodlo.
Ii he is wrong and Tillman's
wrong, we will lick them both, said
Evans. Are you going to elect
him be use Tillmnan does some
es-We believe in T1illmnan.
E ~Js went on to say that Mc
Iafin's cotton tax would simply
cost the farmer 20 per cent. The
moren saple was not raised, because
moecould he matde on short staple
cotton. If McLaurin woroe kept in
congross much longer, the people
would have to go around with flaps
The audience applauded much at
Evans's defense of Calhoun against
the "neow evangel." In talking of
the negro Republican paper endors
ing McLaurin, he said he called it
"nigger" because he could not get
ont of his raising and meant no dis
respect. The south. rn farmer had
nothing to protect, and it was all rot
to get them to favor it in any way.
L on MoLaurin's wool
and bagging votea, anc
.0 of the crowd said, "Put it t<
Somebody got into a row on th(
fringe of the crowd,. and there waE
an arrest that provoked excitement
He said he was delighted with the
reception he had received, and knom
he could count on the good people ol
Groonwood County. He was well
Senator MoLaurin turned Irby'F
broncho joke to his own use and
said that was the kind of pony the
people wanted. He said he could
reply to every statement made by
Governor Evans. He .has argued
the tariff bill ns if the Democrats
framed, it. Evans has put himself
in the ranks of Henry George, Mary
SL-o, Simpson and the other single
t t rs and would tear loose from the
fomocratid party. The people are
already standing all the direct tax
they cau, for it falls on the lands
and mules and other visible property.
In Delaware they have a single tax
they are trying to got rid of. The
Fedoral tax imposed under the bay
onet is a sample. The banker and
bondholder escape almost entirely.
By the last consus Mrs. Lease and
Governor Evans would impose on
every farm of $1,000 a tax of $111,
in addition to present taxes. This
is neither probable or possible. He
answered the Calhoun charge and
said he always defended Calhoun.
But he was not unmindful of the
now conditions. Evans says things
have not changed since Calhoun's
(lays. He forgets entirely that slave
labor has been swept away and
things have changqd greatly. He
then went to free raw materials and
said he stood on the Democratic
platform, which was against discrim
ination of any sort.
Irby asked if Calhoun did not
change to free trade, and McLaurin
said he did not, and the crowd went
to hurrahing for McLaurin and
Irby's friends broke in.
McLaurin said he had the record,
but did not have to go to "nigger"
papers or Republicans. McLaurin
contended that Calhoun declared
against free raw material, just as he
did. McLaurin tied Evans to Mary
Lease so that some one hurrahed foi
He explained the progress of the
tariff, and stated that all the oppo
sition to his house position came
from northern Republicans. He
claimed that the 20 per cent. duty
on cutton was entirely fair-certain
ly as Democratic as a higher duty on
wheat in the Wilson bill. A duty of
20 per cent, on cotton could have
done no harm and much good against
foreign cotton. Today he fully ex
plained the use of Akrnerican and
foreign cotton and wools. If Ameri
ca is not for Americans who is it for ?
(Applause.) Mr. Evans talks about
English clothes and hardly a man
here wears a foreign coat or hat.
The hope for onr country is to live
at home. The time was over to talk
about helping "you wool-hat boys"
and the like.
Voice-Didn't you say about the
Reform party, during the Darling
ton riot, it was going to hell and you
were not going with it ?
Mr. McLaurin said with such peo
pie the whole country would be
there. The Reform party, he saia,
was all right. It was going to un
load its useless baggage and was
safe. It had given the primary to
the people and stood for the people
and their rights; but it was no time
to talk about Reform. (Applause.)
Hie wvent on to talk about the lum
ber schedule after some young man
said lie could explain Evans' state
ment and was invited so to do.
GJov. Evans explained what he said
and then the speech went merrily
Mr. MVayfield gavn Mr. McLaurin
five uminutos of huis tinme. Then Mr.
McLaurin went on to the rice sched
ule and argued that no foreign
cracked rico was used here except
for beer making, lie said he was
glad to see Tillmnan take such a man
ly and honest position yesterday.
They stood together and voted to
geth.r on all tariff matters, as Till
He thanked the audience for its
warm and enthusiastic reception,
and promised to always worthily
represent those people.
Col. Irby said he would have to
speak briefly because of the late
hour and threatening weather. He,
however, wanted to catch up with
the liar, who always attacked the
strongest man. He said he was
fighting the world, the flesh and the
devil. Ellerbe, Neal and Nic
Gonzales. Ho first denied running
as a loose horse or in combination
with Evans or anyone. He was
against the whole gang. The only
combination was against him. The
tariff was only used to mystify you.
Gov. Ellerbe, he said, had prosti
tuted his office and true Democracy
when he kept the metropolitan po
lice in Charleston. The policy is
unwise and unjust, for CharlOston
should be treated as Greenwood
that was Democracy. There can be
no true Democracy without local
These people wanted a new party,
and picked up McLaurin, who had
been untrue to his party, to lead.
Why Gonzales had Ellorbe decide
on MoLaurin's appointment before
poor Earle was cold in his grave.
This was indecent haste. It looked
like the Reform movement and
true Democracy would have no
spokesman, but he took up the
cudgel. He then went on to say
why he was sacrificed last year.
He was now the only Democrat
running. The 9onservativos were
Democrats, but erred in judgment.
He was proud of his record, for it
was without blemish. (A laugh.)
Irby-You may hiss, but you will
still be a goose.
He said he was down here to keel)
McLaurin and a few disgruntled
people from destroying the Reform
He asked McLaurin if he would
oppose free raw material if Bryan
or some other Democrat were elected
and there was a Democratic con
- Mr. MeLaurin said he would stand
on the Democratic platform, just as
he now did.
Irby-He won't answer yes or no.
McLaurin-You can't put the an
swer on my mouth. I will stand on
McLaurin-No, I am not.
There was much hurrahing. Mc
Laurin and Irby both had the floor.
McLaurin said he would answer the
question in his own way and Irby
said he wanted no dodging, but an
answer, yes or no.
McLaurin-You've got no right to
ask a question and answer it.
Irby-I'll take care of that. (Much
Irby---Ho won't answer.
McLaurin-You won't let me.
Here there was applause and cries
of "Give him fair play."
Irby-I'll prove he only wants
office. I've got him in a hole and
will soon smoke the fox out. The
basic principle of true Democracy
was free raw material, free siv.. r,
free sugar and theolike and he would
vote for it no matter what others
Col. Irby asked McLaurin how lhe
stood on the dispensary.
McLaurin said ho would refuse to
answer the question unloss allowed
to do so in his own way. lie said he
thought such tactics unfair and he
would not do so.
Irby-You can't catch me. lie's
McLaurin said he was not madi.
Irby-Why, he looks like four de
vils are standing out on his face.
McLaurin-Then they are the re
flection quadrupled from your face.
Irby-Whenever you've got a
man mad you've got him.
Mr. McLaurin was asking to be
heard. Col. Irby said he never
kicked, but took his medicine like a
game cock and would not allow in
orruptions In his time. Mr. Mc
Laurin sat down.
Then ol. Irhy pounded away on
Mr. MoLaurin and said that Me
Laurin was strutting about Wash
I ington about the timo of the Dar
lington rebellion and talking about
the Reform party going to bll and
iipteahing the governor. He was
against the governor then, but is
now trying to swing on his coattail
and was oven getting through like a
calf to got at the teats. After a
while he went for Governor Ellerbo,
and said ho was as weak as circus
lemonade, mado out of poko berries
and spring water. (Laughter.)
Neal, he said, was leaving his work
running around the State on politics,
and now they talk of a deal in
Charloston to remove the metro
politan police. McLaurin all of a
sudden way up in the Piedmont
talks of removing the police, when
he never said so before. If there
wore a deal he would tell the p0ople
all about it some day. Ho has been
denouncing the metropolitan police
all along. It was no now thing for
him. Ellorbo, ho said, was prosti
tuting his offico to injure him and
was discharging constables who
would not work for McLaurin. One
of his friends on the force who ro
fused to walk the streets for McLau
ri-i was dismissed.
Col. Irby was quito vigorous today
and had friends in tho audience.
Mr. Mayfield said he would not
speak 10 minatos on account of the
late hour. He said lie had just
heard that the new county acts woro
to be attacked, but lie would say
they were all solid and good. He
said he had received a letter from
Mr. Vance and would say lie thought
Mr. Vance a good and honest man,
but the system was wrong and could
not and should not stand. It was
now a stupendous failure. He briefly
outlined his tariff views, after which
tho meeting was closed.
THE THUU0MOND CASE.
Attorney (Acneral Ilt,ier Hias Returned.
'What lie Says.
[The State, Ith.]
Early yesterday morning Attorney
General Barbor returned to the city
from Edgofield, where lie has been
conducting the prosecution of the
case against Solicitor Thurmond for
the killing of Will Harris last Maroh.
Mr. Barbor wias completely exhausted
from the trial.
H3 says that it was his official duty
to prosecuto Alr. Thurmond to the
best of his ability, and lie did his
duty without fear or favor. He says
that lie had never consonted1 to ap
pear ini a murder case before and
would not have done so in this in.
stance had it not been his diuty to (10
so. Mr. Barber says lie feels certain
that lie did his full duty inasmuch
as the father of the deceased came
to him and tharkod him for the
earnest prosecution ho had made.
A gentleman who hoard the
speeches in the case states that Mr.
Barber mIade the effort of his life.
All the speechos, lie says, woere uin
usually fine and eloquent.
A dispatch received yesterday
states that the jury was out only 30
minutes w~heon it returned1 with a ver
dict of acqjuittal. Solici tor Thur
mfonld wvill no doubt resume the dunties
of his office immediately.
C~ampaIgnu A pinItmtsiii.
Theo followviing are thme appoint
monts for the senaitorial campaign
now in progress in this State:
Chester, WodneImsd1ay, Aug. 11.
York, Thursday, Aug. 12.
Lancaster, F'riday, Aug. 18.
Kershaw. Saturday, Aug. 14.
Choestorfiold, Monday, Aug. 16.
Marlboro, Wednesday, Aug. 18.
Darlingt.on, Thursday, Aug. 19.
Marion, Saturday, Aug. 21.
Ilorry, Monday, Aug. 28.
Ooorgetown, Wednesday. Aug. 25.
Williamsburg, Thursday, Aug. 20.
Manning, Fridlay, Aug. 27.
KFlorence, Saturday, Aug. 28.
HAS BEEN DEFINE II JUDOE SIMON.
Shipments Loose in Cars Appear Allow
able, But State Win Probably
(Special to the State.)
Charleston, August 7.--Judgo Si
monton handed down today his do
cifiion in the cases involving the con
struction of an "original packago"
in commerce whicl- were argued bo
fore him last wook at Flat Rock,
The decision, as was generally ox
pected, is something of a blow to the
dispensary, in that the contentions
of Attorney General Barbor woro
not maintained savo in one case.
The general interpretation of origi
nal package stands, as understood by
mniany at the time Judge Simonton
diaided that foreign doalors had the
right to soll liquors in original
packages within the Stato and that
so much of the dispensary act which
forbade such sales was unconstitu
Judge Simonton construos an
"original package" to moan the
package as it is handed to the com
mon carrier and delivered to the
consignee. If the box or barrel is
opened and bottles romoved such box
or barrel ceases to ho an original
By the terms of the decision as
construed hero, liquor houses will
have to ship their goodis into the
State in a looso state, as was dono
by the Guckenheiner & Sons, that
the bottles may be sold individual
The decision is considorod a vic
tory for Guckonheimor & Sons, as
their agonts did not have occa
sion to open barrels or boxes, the
liquors being received in a loose
The following is the full text of
The United Statos of America, Dis
trict of South Carolina---In the
Circuit Court. Fourth Circuit. In
S. Guckenheiier & Sons, vs. W. W.
Sellers et al. Charlos M. Pfeifor
& Co., vs. Perry D. Gilroath ott] al.
Charles M. Pfeifor & Co., vs. J. E.
Moorhoad et al. The Portner
Browing Oo., vs. J. E. Moorhead
Those four cases, differing soiio
what in detail, havo been heard to.
gether. They all present the samo
question, What is an original pack
age? and before any of those can be
decided this qjuestion miust be first
It has booen established by decisions
which cannot nlow b)e questionled that
liquors imported into a State aro
subject to the exercise of its p)olico
powver, whether brought in in orig
inal packages or other wvise. And
that when the use of intoxicating li
quors as a beverago has booen forbid
den by Stato la~w as injurious to the
health, welfare or safety of;the State,
no sale of such liquor can be made
within that St ate, for such purposes,
b)y any one either resident or impor
ter. It has further been established
by the decision of the supreme court
that the dispensary law of South
Carolina does not declare the use of
intoxicating liquors as a beverage in
jurious to the health, welfare and the
safty of the State. That, on the
contrary, the State itself imports in
qjuantities and sells at a profit intoxi
cating liqurs for use as a beverage.
T1hat the prohibition by the Stato, is
not the exercise of the p)olice power,
but an interference with and a regu
lation of interstato commerce. That
under the Constitution of the United1
States such in,terforencoe andl regula
tion areivoid. But theopolice power be
gins when interstate commerce eods.
The imported article wheon it comies
into a State and becomes mningled
with the other property of the Statt
becomes subject to e11 infra statt
commerce regulations. Anid ir
South Carolina the State, in the ful
and lawful exercise of her polic(
:power, has both in the Constitutior
and in the dispensary act, made such
regulations which must be ohnenel
Intorstate commorco protocts only
thalt Which is tho subject of con
morce, which is transported ovor tHi
lineos of intorstato commullicationl,
and only so long as it presorves th
form and romains tho oxtict <iubject
of importation. Whon it is brokon
or whon it changos its form, when it
pasios front tho importer to th
buyor, it ceasod to ho an articlo of
intorstato coililerco anld 11o longo
Oljoys its protectioln.
A catsk of brandy mity bo imiortmd
into a Stato whose laws rooginize
that intoxicating liquors can bo ld
vantagoon.y used 1s a iboveorago;
and ill thit, forim canl h sold by im.
porter. But ho cI itannot caitingo tho
form of tho package, nor opn it, nor
draw fromit , nor soll parts of it.
Ho Can only dal with it a ia
wholo, if tho State laws rogulato or
control, or illow the malo oil condi
tion or ill it prvscribod mothiod, of
jilt.ox'clt.ilg liquors as ibeverag.
And unloss the Stato laws pormit. it,
110 purchitsor of tO impolt-od elask
Can soill or disposo of it. to allothe0r inl
any way in wholo or inl part.
The origiail packaugo only -boing
protectO un11dl tho 1w of intorstate
Ct1omm1rce, th (uestion, whit. is aln
origiaill package, is of gravo inkipor
itnce. li arriving at it ownclusion
Oil this (11et.ion io imaid is given from
acts of Congress, as is afforded in as
cortaining what is an original pack
ago inl tho matt.r of cigarottos, faln
othor articlo of int ( a1ito coiimrce
Which froquetlly clash s with policu
regulatiOis. Coigross inl sectionti
3392, 3381 of ti revisod stalutos
has proscribed what. ShllII bO Wn ori
ginial plckago of cigilrettes. Nc
similar provision his hmm mtdc
anywLero with regard to liiuors.
For t.his rontHoll th casos qu1otod
relitting to eigarttes calnot, aid usti.
(Iin ro Mtinor, M) Fod. Rtop., 235.
Stato vs. McGcegor, 76 Fod. liep.
957. Stato vs. Oottze 27 So. E.
Ai oxamittation of th larg, num
bor of cases whic1 havo boon (uoto
by colitsol shows 1hat. Ow (Iost-ioli
under discussion is 1irgoly a qIes
tion of fact., dotrniiablo by th
cir-cmuntitances of oach casme. A toxi
writor ill tho Amorican Einglisi
1iyclopovdia of Iaw, Vol. 17
satys: "All original patekigo withil
the solse of tIll int-orstat o coliimerc<
regulationls is tho uilbrokonl packaig(
imported into a Stato fromn antothol
Stato or a forvignt country )for
by sal1 or othorwiso it gots into Cl1
mass8 of ti.h genorai prop Irty ill th
Tin' formi or' size of the packaug<
the implorter dltor1iines for' hliInltH
Stato vs. Wit.ors, 2 I Paii lie Itop
(Kansas) (235. I lowever' smatll th
packago matiy be, so lng 118 it is aLl
origintal packa1(1go it, is prtOttd. (11
ro Boiino, 4I2, Fodl. Rop. 545.
If, htow~ever, the pac1ka1gl as put1 i
by the( imtportr contaRins, a1 1num1
boer of othc'r andi~ smailler packages
ealcih 80eal0d, such1 as8 1boOr 1bot.1os ii
a1 bairol, or' wino or wihiskoy iln a cat(
to whiich would the terim oiginal
p)ackago apply3, till bottles (oach
or tilhbarroi (IIor bo?
lTho (1eci(ded casos8 ar ntot uniiforI
in thteir antswer to this quel(stionI. 11
State vs. Koeithi, 91 Ala., these1 wOr
tihl facts: '"The liqIuor wats shIipplo
by L4owenithali &~ Co., whiolosale( ai
retail liquIor dolorsl) residlinIg
Nashlvillo, Tion~n., ~in half- pinit ant
quartit b.ott(los. IiThe bottles wer
separately wVrapped0l inl tissuo( 1)ap)
(alaod " 1)101'origmal11)RI packge" willi
till nameo of thle liporter and( ship1
plor, inl an1 open1 box with hary lii
with the nonbero of biottles, and1( thei
siz0s, conltaineOd thtorOinl. Fromt th
bill of latdintg iln evidenIco it iappoearo
and( '25 jugs of liquior, and1( ther
sipp)lOd at thll satmo timle wore 2
casks conitaiing blottles of be00r Rn
three catsks conltainling bottles of ahi
Th'is was don11e to falcillitato sh1ipmenot
Ition sold( whiskey as8 till algenit c
impIorter b)y the sinIgle bottle wrapp~ie
an1(1dOl(lle 1as stated. Aftor at
the b)oxOs and1 balrrels, nlot theO hoi
tills, worol originatlR packaigos.
similalr decisionl was 1mad(1 ini Soot
D)akota, Stato vs. Chat pmani, 4
Northwestorn Rep1. l11. And1( als
in Nebraska, Harley VS. till Stt
6 o rthbucstrn tnn) 962. And i
Iowa, Stato vs. Coonan. 48 North.
westorn 921, holds that the bottles if
sealed without the State were the
original packages and not the boxes
or barrels in which they came. In
Coninonwealth vs. Bookman, 31 At
lantic Rop. 12, the court is emphatio.
In that camo tbe agenw of a dealer in
another stato received on consign
mont pint and quart bottles of
liquor, each bottlo in a pasteboard
box, sealed with a strip of paper
across the lid and stamped with
the name of the firm. These pack
ages came in )oxot and barrels to
the agent, who unpacked them when
they i.rrived and put the pastboard
packages on the shelves. The court
says on this state of facts: "The
claim of dofendant that he was sell
ing only in the original packages
was little better than a burlosquo."
The odoral case-i -re few in num
bor. Judge Hall, of the district of
Mississippi, hold (in ro Harmon, 43
Ved. Rep. 372) that when bottles
of whiskey were put in a wooden
box and so imj1p*orted, the box not
the bottles was the original package.
The circu.t court of appeals of the
Seventh circuit, in United States vs.
132. Packages, 76 Pod. Rep. 364,
discussos the moaning of the word
package. "The tori package as
used in section 3449 rovised statutes
of the Uited States means overy box,
barrol or other recoptaclo into
which distilled spirits have been
placed for shipment or removal,
oither in quantity or in separate
small packages, as bottles or jugs."
Although none of those authori
ties are conclusive, they greatly assist
in roaching a decision. These ship.
monts look for their protect.ion to the
law of interstato commerce. It is
that unit, the thing which the car
ior receives, transports and delivers
as an article of commerce which is
prot.ected. The protection of the
law is given to what which is
imported through those channels
and in this way. The importer do.
cides for himself the size and form
of tho packago which he sooks to im
port. JI puts it up in the shape inl
vhich lie wishes to import it, gives
it the initial steps which puts it in
transit, and so make it the subject
of internftato commerce. "The origi
nul package was and is the package as
it existed at the time of its transpor
tation from one State to another."
(Stato vs. Winters, 25 Piac. Rep.
237.) "An original package is a
bundle put up for transportation or
comimiiercial handling and usually con
sists of a number of things bound
together conveniont for handling and
convOyance.") State vs. Board of
A moessor1, La, -S) An. St. Rp., 318. )
The ciso of State vs. Keith, U1 Alo.
(8 So. Rop. 3541 ) oxprewios thiis idet
clearly. "Morely labeling each bot -
t.l original packago does not make it
one if it was not really the original
package. The term to pack in its or
dinary signification, eslpecially when
MHod in reference to carriage, m1eans
to place together and proparo for
transportat ion. As to make up a
bundIe or bale or box or other re
coptiacle. They (do not form as manmy
-and seplarato packages as there are ar
t.ieles, though they may13 be0 wrappled
sop arately'. Th'ie case or b)ale in
which sep1laralto articles are plalCcd to.
gether for transport at ion cont itutos
tile originial packages.'' So) in re.
BinoiIt, 42 Fodi. 11t1p., 546tt, which hoh1(s
>that the impllorter will be p)rotectedl
. mi his impllortation, hlowever 51mal1l
maiy bo then bulk of the p)ackage, do
'cidled that bottles could be0 origillal
packages wvhen they woere seled( arid(
, nilied upi separaitely, niot p)acked in
I filn) other box. but shipped singly
anid separately. This caseby tho
way, is ait variance with tile P3enni
sylvania cases <quoted by3 the attA)r.
i noy general. (Conmuonw6althl vs.
ImPul, 1.70 Pac. Stato, 234. 'Same vs.
Schollenberger, 1~6; Pa: Sta~te, 200)
andlIc its cnonclusion--is prelfeIrod to
1 t hem. R otail' trade a's 'voll as whmole
saile trade, is included inithe idon of
1 Conlsidering tihese cases and the
(a others <ptoted in argument, it ap1
', pears thatt the original package
I is the pafckfag dlelivored i)y tile iml
- porter to the carrior ait the initial
1 plc of sh1ipmZlont in the exact con
I' dition in which it wafs shipped. If
r in sinlgle bottles shlipp)ed singly, or
Li if in packanges of t hree or mxore
I securely fastort'ed together and
S miarked, or if in ILhox, b)arrol, crate
t or ot her recep)tace, the single b9t
) tIe ini t-ho 01n ;inlstanice, the thl::le
LI or mroro b)ott los ini another jinstance,
'. thie barrel, b)ox, crate or gther recept
.faclo respectivelly constitute tle orig
f inal package. If sold or 'delivered
:1 it muist be sold or' de,ivjored as shiip
ai 1)ed andi received. If the p)AckaIge
t 1)0 >roken after such- delivery it
- comes within tile policoY togulal,ions
Sof tile - State and1(- sale or -do
hi liver'y in such case is unlawful.
7 Let an ordler 1)0 prepared in each
0 caso5 inl accordance with tiis opin.
', ion. Chiarles II. Simonton,
n - Circuit .Judge.