Newspaper Page Text
EiTABLISI 1865. NE1BE1jtY,S. o., TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1899. TWICE A WEEK, 1.50 A YE
DOWN THE AG?
CIOLONEL W. J. ISYRAN IE Es TO
THIA-1 QUESTION OF PIEs NT
Ovation On Itetuin 11oit--Ane rPeo.
ple Have Not Accepted.Oolid M ard
FIual-Two Questions Demas i
Lincoln, Neb. .Dec. 23. lonel
Win. J. Bryan returned to coln
this afternoon, and was toni ten
<dred a reception at the 01 the
atre by the Woman's. Bi allie
leagifo. Th6 houAe was cro% and
Colonel Bryan received an tion.
He was introduced by rnor
Holcomb, who - formally w med
him home and com'plimented i for
his patriotIsm in enlisting the
After-thanking his, neigh for
their coriala vIlcome and pli
menting the - members of h" egi
ment and dolonel Yifquain, 1 ose
charge he left them he justi his
"I igid five-.months of pence the
army and "esigned in order ake
up a poit'in a fight. I am a tuch
intereste'd in'the people of tio ited
State8 a-s I 'am in the pooplo o uba,
and u,dless I am mistaken i ' j ging
we are called upon to meet n im
portant 'problems in thd ited
Statqp.just- now than will front
our army in Cuba.
"$if[f these problems re un
dor di-6ussion before hosti es be.
gun. Others have been thri upon
us as a result of the war. et me
improve this, my first opport ity to
assure you that zeal for the orms
ndvdcated a few months ago s not
in the least abated.
"Vita-Fquestions cannot b illed
or 6ified and we were dealin ith
vital questions when the call t m s
resounded throughout the land.
"The Americant people hay i?t
accepted the gold standard as al
It has wrought more injustico inur
.country during the last 25 y rs
thtn Spain- has wrought in all r
<colonies, and opposition to it 11
grp9v until the gold and silver c -
agel of the constitution- is fully
stored. The trusts which now fo -
is. in, defiance of laws are m e
m-oilbss than Weyler and the n v
trust-the paper money trust, wh I
i&sf.eljing to obtain control of all
paper money of the nation-i a
r;tetor. menace to the country's -
fWIe thak tny foreign foe.
"There are, however, two ew
tInugtions wvhich deman'd immedlisto
attention because congress is a ked
to act upon them at once..- The lres
ident recommends that the re tar
army be pormanently increase to
300,000 IAuen. This question ist
be met now or not at all."
Taking n~p the subject of impt l
ism,* Mr.,,Bryan said that the si..
dent has misinterpreted the s ti
ment of the. people. They ar p
~posed to..giving the Philippi~n is..
' ida. .back to 'Spain, but they ve
~not as yet declared in favor of ii
barking on a colonial policy. So
;greait a change, ho said, could lot
be undertaken without more inv ti
..1t64'aDd deliberation than the
Je had yet given to the subj ut.
'K principal part of Mr. B3ry.na's
.'aoch gvas dlevoted to the Philip ine
~estipn. In this connection ho ro
lorred to President McKinley's in
quiry, "Whbo will haul dlown the
fly~g ?" and replied:
"The .fhvaia nationeil emblem and
is..obedient to the national will. It
~'as made 'for the people, not thk,
people for the flag. When th~
American people want the flag raise~
Jhey raise it; when they wanti
.~anled. down, tJNy haul it doiwn. Th~
"flag Zwas raf ed upon Canadian soil
durying the war of 1812, and it was
haued -down whon peace was' rol
stored. -The flag was planted( upo~
-Chapultopec during, the war wvith
'Mexico, and it was hauled dowA
when the war was.over. The morry
ing papers announce that Goneral
Lee ordered the flag hauled down in
ba yesterday, because it was rained
too soon. TJho flag will beo'raised in
Cuba again on the first of January,
but the Prosident declares in his
message that it will bo hauled down
as soon as a stable government is
establisbed. Who will deny to the
people the right to haul the flag
down in the' Philippines, if they so
desire, when a stable government is
"Our flag stands for an indissoluble
union of indestructible States. Every
State is, represented.. by a star and
every t6rritory sees in the constitu
tion a star of hope that will some
day take its place jn the constella
tion. What is there in the flag to
awaken th(, zeal or reflect the aspira.
tion of vassal colonies which are too
go6c to be cast away, but not good
enough to be admitted to the sister
hood of States.
"Shall we koop the Philippines
and amend our flag? Shall we add
a new star-the blood star, Mars-to
indicate that we have entered upon a
career of conquest? Or shall we
borrow the yellow, which in,1896,
was the badge of gold and greed, and
paint Saturn and his rings, to sug
gest o carpetbag government with its
schemes of spoilation ? Or shall we
adorn our flag with a milky way com
posed of a multitude of minor stars,
representing and insignificant de
"No, a thousand times better to
haul down the Stars and Stripos ind
substitute the flag of an independ
ent republic than to surrender the
doetriies that give glory to "Old
Glory." It was the flag of our
fathers in the years that are gone; it
is, the- flag of a reunited country to.
day; let it be the flag of our nation
in the years that are to come. Its
stripes of red tell of the blood that
was shod to purchase liberty; its
stripes of white' proclaim the pure
and heaven born purpose of a gov
enment which derived its just pow
ore from the consent of the governed.
iloic mission of that flag is to float,
not .over a conglomeration of com
nionwealthA, but over "the land of
the free and the home of the brave,"
and. to -that mission it must remain,
"forever true-forever true."
PAYING THE OUrAN SOLDIERS.
Three Millon Diollsra Lying Lotte that
Mity be Approprimfaed to this Purpose ir
the President Approve#.
Washington, December 28.-Ne
gotiations are progressing in the
matter of the payment of Cuban
troops, so that on laying down their
arms they may be enabled to enter
Ipon civil pursuits and earn their
iving. Probably no further appro
Priation by tongrefss will bq neces
sary to enable ,the President to carry
'out the plan if it should he decided,
as it probably will be, to advance
money, charging it against the rev
onnes of Cuba, to pay the Cubamr
part of the money due themn for theit
services in the Cuban at-my. Thiu
debt is not an obligation rest .~
upon the United States, but is om
for which the Cuban Governmnen
will be obligated on. its establish
ment. on an independent basis, pond
ing 'the estniblishment of a per
mnanent government there is n<
authority responsble for the pay
merit of these soldiers, and uin
less this ggvornment advances th<
money as a loan they will have to g<
for an indefinito pieriod without pa2
for services alre~ ady' rer dored in thi
war for independence. The specia
deficiency approp)ri ation 1)111 carriel
an item of three million dollars as ni
emergency fund, which the Govern
ment may use for any purpose, an<
the idea,.is to advance the money fo
the payment of the Cuban soldier
out of this fund. It is understood
however, t'hat the President has no
yet consented to this arrangement.
(PljilaclIlph ia Record.)
"Young, man," said the lady witi
the b)eauitiful diamonds, :"do you. Be]
alpher bets ?"
"Yes, madam," replied the polit
salesman of the book depart meat.
"Well, I want one in words c
one syllable so I can learn it to m
"Yes, madam. How wvoro thing
in .Doston when 3 ou loft?' he asket
for he was, indeed, an mnveterat
cosi.. E..J. UIIIFFITHI.
A 'rotainoint cas3l,ato for silperhstou
d A of the 1'es1lt.. utint y.
I'From tie Lexington Dispatch.J
The Stato Legislaturo will assom
ble in annual session in Columbia on
January 10th, and during this session
a Superintendent of the Ponitentiary
will be elected to succeed the present
incumbent, Col. W. A. Neal. For
this office there are numerous candi
dates, coming from almost every sec
tion of the State, and in the result of
which this county is directly and
deeply interested, because, for the
first time since 1876, she will present
to the Legislature a worthy and
honored son-onj who has proven
true to his state and country in time
of war and peace-for this position,
and ask for him the support of her
We have nothing to say against
the other candidates who aspire to
this office. They doubtless are good
and true men and if elected would
prove competent to discharge its
duties with honor and cred;t, but we
do contend that when all has been
and can be said in their favor they
cannot surpass the cle.ims of Col. D.
J. Griffiith, Lexington county's cand
idate for State Superintendent of the
Col. D. J. Griffith, the present
Senator for Lexington, was born in
Newberry county, near Helena. At
the tender ago of two years his
parents moved to this county, where
he has over since resided and by his
upright walk, affable manners and
kindness of hand and heart has won
his way to the love and esteei of his
His early days were spent on the
farm, where the foundation of his
noble character was laid and though
the privations and struggles and hard
ships incident to farm life in those
(lays acquired a business knowledge
which in after years was destined to
crown his undertakings with success
and marked him as a man among a
thousand, and one to be trusted and
in whom the utmost confidence
could be placed. A man of sound
judgement, uniurpassed business
qualifications and fine executive
ability, be is pre-eminontly fitted to
discharge the duties of the office to
which the people of this and other
counties dsiro to havo him elected.
At the breaking out of the civil
war he willingly sacrified himself
and his interest upon the altor of his
State and offered his services in the
defence of the honor and integrity of
his boloved country and at the age of
16 years lhe entered the Confederate
service as a private in Company C.
(Col. WV. D. D)eSanssure's) 15th regi
mont S. (I. V., General Kershaw's
brigade. For conspicuous bravery
and gallantry on the battlefield in
the presence of the enemy he was
elected lieutenant of his company in
1862, and was often detailed to comn
inand different companies and acted
as adjutant mi the absence of the
latter. Such was his faithfullness,
prompt,ness and bravery that when
the 7th and 1 5th regimonts were
consolidated he was appointed cap-.
tain of his company, in which posi
tion he served until, overpowered by
numbers, the Stars and Bars were
furled and the sad words, "Lost
Cause," were wa lten upon the palge
of history. .His men loved him as r
brother and- followed him uncom
plainingly wherever ho led thorn
r counting no peril too severe, n<
9 danger too great, nor no hard.ship tot
Strying when he was in command.
t' During his military career hi
served with grent distinction, gal
lantry arid bravery in the battles o
the Second Manassas, Sharpsburg
Booneboro, F redericksb)urg, C han
cellorsville, Gettysburg, Chicka
2 mnanga, Knoxville, Bean Station
I Wih'erness', S3pottslvanmia, Cold Hiar
bor, Deep Bottom, Charlestown
e Strassburg, Cedar Creek, Petersburg
Avorysboro and Bentonvileo, in all o
f which his fearlessness and brillian
y dashes won the admiration of hi
superior officers. At the battle o
a Oharlestown his presence of mim
I, and promptness saved the life c
0 Capt. Press Brown, who was en
and in n hand to hand1 nnaannen
with a Yankee captain, and cap.
tured the Yankee officer's sword.
When the bloody conflict was
over Captain Griffith returned to his
desolate home, made so by the rav
ages of war, to again take up the
broken threads of his private life
and with indomitable will, daunt.
h-ss courage and unflinching energy
he resumed his farming operqtions;
but he was not to remain long in the
shad,s of private life. His people
had learned tW love him and as a
token of their love and confidence,
and, in recognition of his executive
ability, they pressed him to serve
them as Clork of Court for Loxing
ton county. After serving as such
for four years, he was again nomi
nated by the County Democratic
Convention for the same oflice, but
much to the regret of the people of
the entire county, he declined the
nominatioh on account of his pri
vate business together with his love
for farm life and esumed his farm
ing and moroantili huiiness at Suni
mit. He continued in these pursuits
until 1883, when he was induced to
accept the office of County Treas
uror, in which capacity he satisfact
orily- served for four Urms, being
nominated each time in primary
eloctions, in which he received about
3 votes to 1 for his opponents. In
1897 he resigned this offico to take
his seat in the State Senato. This
is the incomtparable war and politi
cal record of the man whom Lvxing
ton county puts forward for the of
tice of'Superiutendent of the Stato
Penitentiary and confidently appeals
to her sister counties for their sup
port in his behate.
When enough camps of O'iifodo
rate Voterans had been organized in
this county to form a regiuent' the
old gray-haired veterans turned to
him for their leader, and he was
practically elected colonel, in which
capacity lie is now sorving.
Lnxington county has heretofore
asked no favors at the hands of the
State Democratic party. She has
been contented to give hindsome
Democratic majorities and has un
complainingly given her earnest and
undivided support to the nominees
of that party. She was among the
first of the counties to throw off the
yoke of Radicalism, and thus earned
the name of "The State of Loxing
ton," which name she proudly bears
until this day, and put herself in a
position to assist other counties to
redeem themselves. But no w the
time has arrived when, according to
tll the principles of fairness and
justice, she asks at the hands of the
State Democracy a favor, not as a
reward for what she hats done or
hopes to do, but as a fitting recogni
tion of her devotion to Democratic
principles, and that favor is the
election of Senator D. J. Griflith as
Superintendent of the State Peni
tent iary, and in doing this the Leg
islaituro will not only honor us but
honor the State of South Carolina as
J. H. Marshall of the News and
Courier draws this pen p)icture of the
Pa ' 'ont's wife at Saturday night's
bainq. .,t,in Savannah:
'At the head of thd huall, sur
rountded by an escort of pretty wo
ment in elaborate costumos, waus Mrs.
McKinley herself, to me, by odds,
the most pathetically attractive figure
in the entire asemb)lage. She wore
a white satin gown, p)lainly made,
and with forlornaments. I1or head
wvas uncovered save for a gracefully
arched white aigret to, on which many
diamhond(s sparkled. But her face,
which clear--cut and even beautiful
in outline has an ineffable sadness
ab)out it which was the more striking
- ror the light and laughter which
flashed f romn every other counte
- nance. It was not wond(erfuh that
when a graceful reference was made
to her during the evening the ban
q cuetors rose to a tman and waved
t their . napkins and chteered and
cheered again. It wvas pleasant~ to
fsee the faint flush of p)leasuro which
Ithis enthusiasm brought to the p)al
flid chtoek and the prettiest eyes in
- which thore was written a life's re
NwntIt.4 UHRIAS IMAN.
A n41galthil Evnt Pa?r1p 1a l by
(Special to The State.)
Newberry, Deu. 29.-On Tuesday
aight Doe. 27, the annual Christmas
gorman of the Newberry dancing
flub was given in the armory. It
6vas one of the most delightful dunces
>f the many that this club has given
to its friends of the wholo State.
Promptly at 9:30 o'clook the happy
3ouples began their evening's enjoy.
mont to the beautiful straiis of
rhomns' Symphony orchestra and
intil "Home, Sweet Home," there
Nas one con.inuous round of lJos
ire. The ladies were all handsomo.
y gowned, and in st range cont rast
with the conventional dress of the
4entlemon, combined to mako tho
irmory scon a thing of beauty and a
joy forever. At 12 o'olouk the ger
nan was bigun, gracefully led by
Ir. J. C. Wilson, Jr., with Miss
Bossio Gilder and Mr. Washington
alark of Columbia with Miss Lily
leGregor of Columbia. It was a
>mauitiful german, beautifully lod aid
when the last note of "Hom, Sweet.
EIome,,' had died away, many were
,ho sighs and regrots for its ending.
L'ho night of this german will long
)o remembered by many to have
>00n the most enjoyable and well
ipet ovoning ever on the danco halil.
linong those present wore:
Miss Bossio Gilder with J. C.
Miss Lily McGregor of Columbia
with Washington Clark.
Miss Itla Jones with )r. E. C.
Miss Thyra Schumport with M. L.
Miss Molle Kaminer with R. P.
Miss Myrtle Shcumport with H. T.
Miss Neville Pope with L. C.
Miss Mary Nance Fair with J. E.
Miss Lizzie Glenn with Watts
Miss Janio Vance with L. W.
Miss Maud Langford with J. N.
Miss Maud Fant with J. S. Ron
Miss Lucy McCaughrin with Har
Miss Nannic McCaughrin with C.
Miss Vinnio May Wilson with Fred
1Nlis.i Annie Harrison wvith D). L.
Miss Margaret Standish Schenick
with; 0. HI. Duncan.
Miss Alice Mazyck with Hi. A.
Miss Laura Bowman with A. J.
Miss Annie Bynum with A.
Miss Eloise Welch with Mr. Wat
M~iss' Maggie Johnston with Has
Miss Mary Thompson0! with WV. C.
Miss Olive Faint with C. P. Gren-.
Miss Lily Hlamitor with D)r. Ewing,
Miss Ione Hamiter with Lieut.
Stags: S. E. Renwick, Hi. HI.
Evans, We, H. WVallace, Claude Babb
Amos Wells, John Eddy, Lawuor
Kibler, WV. S. Langford, T1. HI
Smith, Z. F. Wright, M. D). Huniet
S. H. McLoan, J. Y. McFall. 0. O
CIopoland, R. J. Millor, Riobri
Mayos, TV. H. Pope, J1. P. Chase, Jr.
J. HI. Caldwell, B. M. Aull, P. O
Ellersor, G1. F. WVearn and others.
Chaporones.-Mr. aind Mrs. E. XI
Evans, Mr. and1 Mrs. A. T. Brown
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bowman, Mr
and Mrs. F. A. Schiummpert, Mr. an<
Mrs. J. D. D)avenport.
Thme tLaw of Aproi,atIo.
Blinks-Do you suppose it's evo
possible to come anywhere near Elh
size of a mnan's income ?
Jinks--Yes; just take the figur
he gives to the assessor, add itt
the figuro he tells his friends ani
then divido the result by two, an
you'll have it nar. enogh.
MUSTER OUT HELD BACK.
AlDI IN 141'ItA TIO*'S ORItlIN %ININ -N
TIONS:A I NUDDENI. OCHANOENI).
Trotiblo Exp vt4 it - (iusrt Lt.e% W re,m Foir
ilia 0.eItIntents to too Iur et tii tibi m.
EKxpvcta 11telieno on Evatcliinm
Washington, D. C., Dec. 29.- Dis.
quieting news keeps tho army ll.
tact. Tho Prosidont and tho tiecro
tary of war today decided not to
mustor out tho t0,00 voltintocrs for I
Tho situIationl inl tho Island is nlot
roassiluriig. Ge1neral lo ex'mets d
troublo following tho formal closo Ol t
Spanish movoroignty inl Cubalt Ian I
has wired the wiar dopart mont urging
that. rogiinontt for Lin cokmandl be
hurried to him. h
A special cablo from In vani, 1ys:
Cubai residit-s of Itavaina declare d
tonight if Geteral Brooko do4 not I
rescitL.1 him order barring ropresn. t
tatives of tho Cuba insurgent army1
from being proseitt at th ov'acnation
day coromonios (i Now Year's dily
th"y will closo thvir hinses on 0 tt
occasion, tear down tih-ir igiand
decorations anld reiitin ildoors. v
Thm cubnin 1wie, commm in ar
tor a stormy intorviow with Gon.
Brooko tonight telt'grapied ( Gol.
(1oMIez n1ot to (om1o to 1Haviana, as Ii
iltended, 114 [IIO Cout4esy olV1d be I
Tht Cubans aro greatly excited. I
Totliight thoy stood oni ver1.y cornlt I
of the city discussiig tho situatioi
in a half frenzied maIIinnier.
"Wo havo iot. fought for a itbgi
of istors. W%( ha11vo fon,gIlt, fori
lierty, and not for it new ownor
fhip," declart'd Ja111111 FIrederico Con
tonnallas, ono of the most prominent
Cubans in Haivatnlt.
"Our army ms still in the field.
rhe 1haln not lay (own thoir arms i
uintil wo find out. whether wo aro to ci
bo ilivel or fret."
Two nights ago OGeneral Ludlow
nlotified tho commisionithat (oneral
ionez and other prominent Cubani
army loaders could bo promont at t ho
coromonies and that tho Cuban arm\
might enter Havana.
Tonight General Brooko told the
commisi8sion that the ciballill army is
not to bo recognizd and iH to have
no part in tho deononstrations on
STItONOl.V CONIM NED.
Nev Vrk Fx- Cuifedernoli Imip--ie -
nmincai g I tittlert- All:mipt in I)(
114-. rni AItIkIloneld for 1x-nnIt i Gt
Now York, Doc. 29.-T'Iho follow
ing resolutioni flored by Comurade
Bea'isley, formerly of North Carol inal,
wais unanimously palssed at. a mt14lt
ing of thel Confedo.a ito ve'teranl clup
of New York:
"ReIsoJ1led, Tha it thte Confederate
votoransil' camup of Now York con
demin u iinmeasOIu rod tormts the of
forts of Sonaitor Itler, of Northt
Carolina, who is niot a Confederate
v'eterant, to debaiuch the manhlIlood of
the SouthI iln seoek ig to obtain1 ~t po
sionts for ex C'onfd'erate soldiers
froma the Untilt d Stat es, antd th at
ainy similar < fort by any, sothorn
membeI)ir of contg'roi-, wvil be abhorroid
by3 this camp01 an 1 imot w,ith unqua(jIli
olt thondelnnat i.
'T'l,IMAN 01 THEl' TitE V Ty,
All Onlolas look \l4k. to~ 4)nr ,Senior
Senator Tilh1)nart e'xpressed: his4 op
position: to Lii he pe:co t rty' scoop-1)
inog termns in (chairate risticealIly vig
'What! Dlo you( xet me )'C tt to v,ote
foir a treatty wich gives to tie Span
iards7 $20,000,000 for somtott hing they
.1don't own and1( cani't d(lliver? No,
, ir! IUm not go ig to vote away $"O0,
.O00,00 t) 1of t he peo iimoy for a
1 lot of niiggers, ia l't of 1islands we
dlon't want anmd a paih- of sicrapi iron.
Wo havt e t roule einugh wit h our
own ntiggets int thle S;outhi, anii1 d al
r coons look a! Ike to mte, whethe1r
13 they com-o fromt thi PhiIi)lipio 01.
"Whait ! Pav' Spanin $20,000,000It bo
I1 (auso ( wo licked her1'? No, sitr!I
:1 w,ill nlot bd a party to anyl such in
FALL OF ILOILO.
l'ANI sitns SUICHiEN01-1C AN) INSU[C.
(JENTs rAKH OilCoC.
r4ublo for Up%-A9t%nl1lV4 FIo g I asett
0ver Lie ousty norlpro Our rr olm ieaehs
There umid Our Governmsitent lth
Washington, D. C., Dee. 28.-Con
ul Pratt at Singipor1e cabled to the
'ato departmlient today: "Iloilo
Vas taken on the 24th. The Span
ih fled to Borneo."
This throw the oflcials into much
xcitemit. J u-t. hoforo noon anot her
ispitc came froin General 01i
Iat at onco condirmed the fears of
he olicials of the war department as
L) what, had takon place it Iloilo. It
ppoars that the American forces
ad arrived too lito on tho 8eone,
hat the insurgents had adled to the
iliculty of the problem already
>resented by hois ing their flag over
ho city. Tho following was the
"Manail, Dec. 27, 1898.
"Wahington, D. C.;
"Solit Colonel Potter ou a fi,.t
osS0l to Hoilos on the 2-Ith to con -
11nnicito with the Spaini. h1 Gonloral,
?ios. Tllte lit t(er oilelated tho even
11g of the 2-1th and Potter was thirty.
n1111 hours late. The iinsurgona
ook poisstssioi of tle city on the
!th aid Potter found Ahainaldo's
lag flying. I cannot now report the
>robablo results. Will not hear
rom them for days as thoro is uo
lablo comm Inun icat ions. Th1e Spar
Hli forco hfav evaRCURted all SttitiOLS
n Ile soulliern islands except zail
oianiga and Mindanao, by orders, m3
hey sai), frem " Madrid.
(Signed I 'Otis."
Thie ova -u it ion by the Spaniarts
>f all the Philippino ports, although
loubtles inspired by a desiro to e -
:uro safety by cone101ration, um
lolibtedly hts dollo much to coi
>licato the probiloi already prescnte
o the war departmnont of extending
tiflitary jurisdiction ovor the isl'
Within a wook important events
vill have happened in the Philip
)ines. General Otis will demand
.ho surrender of Iloilo into his ians
-ld this may raiso an issuo betwe( n
Jie ilnsurgoits and our own govori -
Will-ON 1.1Q)JICW.L1.t i. SiAlCtiyI
[3ov. E0,11-rbe Itevelyem C11101 11n11 I1481u41 anl
(Specil to I reeIville News.)
Coltumiaii, S. C., D)ec. 28.-Go~v.
IClerbo todaty issued the following
ulItimaltum:Ii "W hent' liquor is seized
by const abloc under thlei r intruc.
tions, I will considlor no0 prop)osi
tions. for its return."
TIhe most frequent violations of
lhe instructions sent out are und< r
thoi following rulos:
"All liquors shipiped to order, coli
lect orI notify, or bill of iadinig with
dlraft attacthied, or in anay waty to 1'o
paiid for ini t he State shall b> seizot'.
hlowever, theO romtiittanico of monev,
1)0st olic( ordler or check before or
after the reeipjt of goods wvil nirot b)o
consHitlored gronids for seiztire'.
"Jiqhuors beoinug shipped oooaled
orj beariinig miisl eadling marks for the
purpose of disguising t ho conitents
of the( packauge musiit be soized(. When
partties cilub together and1( order
Iliquor to ho0 dividted or (listribultedI
bot weeni thlemi it muist be seized.
P ersons can1 only order for them
selves iand in their own names and
enn niot use( the namoii( of a firm or
Onservanreo of thosco rules will save
miost or the liquo1r nOW seizedI. Vio
hations1 of thle ru los means loss of thle
AdinaIr,sl Dewcasst3' :ronhg Fxpar., n eeni g time
Ms i::o- -N. w (Ctabinun, for ImeisaoiisL
:.ndt Absl uitiao l 0m ioandon .
EMtii la, l)ec. 20.-The Phuili ppi no
rebelIs haivet fOnadiii a now i ii0Vcabineit.
It is ant ti -Am~e ricani in eye ry sentti
mrenit arid allows of nio Amneriocan co
opera,t ion, taindinig absolutely for
1) immediatto indjot(odoco. The cap
Lore of Iloilo is encouraging to
Admiral D)owvy seysu the United
\States mutt iaccept their responsi
bilities in the Phi ippinois, which
have bhen aicqiired bj coni es . or
go ha 3k 200 years in the world-s