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GATHERED IN DIFFERENT
terns of Interest Collected by our Wideawake Correspondents. Industrial and Social
tws From the Towns and Villages What The Fanners are Doing
Along Agricultural Lines
Mrs. G. T. Lassiter and little daugh
ter, Irma Hope, of Candor, spent last
week with her father, Mr. I. A. Bill
head, near Sol.
Mr. I. M. Lassiter, of Greensboro, is
spending the week-end with home
Miss Sailie Hicks has returned to
High Point after a visit to this com
munity. Miss Ina Ellington, of Mechanic, is
spending a few days with her moth
er, Mrs. I. B. Carter.
Miss Sylvania Copple visited Miss
Anna Thornburg Sunday.
Miss Daisy Sikes is the guest cf
relatives in Hiirh Point.
Mr. Elmer Birkhead, of Sol, spent
Sunday with Messrs. Guy and Van
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Loflin visited at
Cage Bingham's Sunday.
Mrs. Lelia French, of Danville, Va.,
is visiting her parents, i.lr. and Mrs.
W. H. Dean.
Worthville singing class attended
the singing at Mt. Lebannon Sunday.
Mr. Carl Coble made a business trip
to Greensboro last week.
Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Harrell are
spending a few days with their par
Miss Lizzie Myrick, of Greensboro,
is visiting heme folks.
Tom Arnold spent Tuesday in Ashe
jboro. Mr. G. S. Caine was aa business vis
itor in Charlotte last Saturday.
Ira Hinshaw and Cula Redding, of
Millboro, were in town Sunday after
noon. The singing class taught by "VIr.
Fentriss will close the fourth Sunday
with an interesting program.
J. S. Lineberry, of Locust Grove.1
was in town Sunday,
Mary Barrel, of Baltimore,!.
Md is siting her parents. Mr. audi cy.. .
jmu., ia . r ... a u ever we are not wtj,out a preacher.
to iuh 'av -fMrvill will'Eev- G H. Christenbe-rry, the pastor.
Worthville ar.d Frank..'UJlle will h d wMcb Jlke &u his
play ball Saturday afternoon germane, fXceller.t. "
Mr H. L. Jackson of High Pom., Mr Dann. . of c tra, Fa
spent Sunday in town. d , - f ,y hj t at.
The.? b a la,wn Parg llf- tended preaching' at tt Paul's Sun-
Hughs' laWll ''".v .us..c ;
will be eiven bv a3 hSou sulnP "ana
Good order assured.
CoiuP an have
a good time.
Trinity No. 1 News.
R?v. A. S. P.aper filled his regular
appointment at Mt. Giiead Sunday.
He preached an able sermon, bringing
out the beautiful thought, "It w:.s
more blessed to give than to receive. '
Miss Emraan Wallace, of near Sta:1,
spent last week with her sister, Mi.
Lee A. Briles.
Misses Gertrude and Blanche Far
low leave this week for Greensboro
where they will visit relatives and
friends. Miss Gertrude will also visit
in Alamance county.
Mr. J. M. Spencer returned home
Sunday from the High Point hospital
where he underwent an operation sev
eral weeks ago.
Little Pearl Spencer is visiting hsr
uncle Eari Peace, near Yeino.i.
Mr. and Mrs. John Miller and daugh
ter, Ruth, of High Point spent the
week-end at June Johnson's.
Mr. Roy Johnson attended the ice
cream supper at John Brown's Satur
Our community lost one of its best
citizens last week when Mr. Chase
Younts moved from Miller's Store to
Fullers. Mr. Younts has been with us
several years and has made many
friends who wish him much success at
The protracted meeting at the M. E.
church closed Sunday night. There
were several conversions and eight
accessions to the church. Rev. J. J
Barker of Biltmore, assisted the pas
tor, Rev. O. P. Ader, and made many
lriends while here.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Routh. Mrs. Bes
sie Teague, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Mo
fitt, Hugh Parks and Prof. D. M
Weatherly attended the Sunday school
convention at ahiloh bunday.
The protracted meeting at Fair-
mount M. P. church will begin next
Sunday, July 10. Everybody is in
vited. Mrs. J. W. Craven spent a few days
with her daughter, Mrs. A. B. Rus
sell at Lexington last week.
Mr. W. C. Burrow, who has a con
tract for a dam at High Falls vis
ited his family at this place last week.
Alex York has' bought J. H. Shore's
farm southwest of here and Mr. Shore
will move to his place recently pur
chased of A. C. Pugh.
Dal Glasgow has moved his family
to Miss L. A. Pugh's residence on
Mrs. D. M. Weatherly and daugh
ter. Miss Wiley Bagwell, who have
been spending some time in Montezu
ma, Mitchell county, are expected
home the latter part of this week.
A. M. Swaney went to High Point
Wednesday to see his son James
Among those who attended stock
holders' meeting of Franklinville
Randolph Manufacturing Co., were H.
W. Jackson, of Richmond. Va.. W. S.
Russell of Gulf and Benj. Moffitt, of
Mrs. Myrtle Trent, who has been
spending some time with her father,
C. M. Jones, returned to her home at
Mr. and Mrs. Fields Brown, Emma
and Carl Brown, of Pleasant Grove
township, spent Sunday at A. W.
A. W. Farriss has moved his family
to his residence on Greensboro avenue
near the old M. E. church. His sister.
Miss Gladys Farriss is with him for
a few days' visit.
Mistr Edna Patterson spent a part
of last week at Siler City.
Bethel - nine played Franklinville
Saturday miteraoon with a score of
a to 5 in favor of Franklin villa,
r ":-"- ,1T1""1 .
SECTIONS OF THE COUNTY
Mr. Chas. Ferguson, of near Thom
asville, and his three children are vis
iting Mrs. A. M. Ferguson.
Mr. H. L. Jackson, of High Point,
was in the city Sunday.
The singing classes that met with
Mt. Lebanon singing class Sunday did
some fine singing.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Morgan were
called to the bedside of Mr. Morgan's
sister's child at Worthville Sunday.
The child died.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dean of Proxi
mity, were here last week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Jones are visit
ing in the city this week.
Mr. John Vay, of Sophia, was in
town Saturday night and stabbed Me.
.vianess m the face. He was arrested
by Mr. Evans and put in the calaboos
for safe keeping. He then set tne
calaboose on fire and called for help.
Mr. Connie Spivey lost a tine cow
The Alderman of Randleman met
last Monday night and pased an oj-di-nance
against slling anything on
Sunday except something to sustain
Mr. Harris Trogdon and family, of
"near Ashebcro, are visiting friends
and relatives in the city.
Rev. Amos Gregson visited several
of his old friends here Saturday.
Mr. Ben Henley and J. A. Russell
went to Franklinville last Thursday
and in Mr. J. R. Lutterloh's store they
saw a cabbage stalk with four heads
on it. The heads were aa large as a
man's fist. It was raised on the farm
of Mr. Brower near Franklinville.
Mr. Link Nelson lost a fine cow
few days ago. Its ojath was
caused by eating too much clover.
Mr. Chas. Fields had a fine cow
Jvllfd by lightning a few days ago.
Mr. Iafis rield had a hog killed the
.ur- owe v ?lc a"u "ea x m
Dr. Kowe wfls sick and railed to nil
Mrs. and Mrs. Bud York, of GiU?Oi;
ville, are visiting Mrs. York's mother,
Irs. Brown on Ferree street.
Miss Ethel Barker of Randleman,
spent lr,st week with relatives in this
A large crowd attended the Sunday
S"i.o '! convention he.-e last Sunday.
M: Clarence Macon is attending the
v.imme:- school at t hapel Hill.
M". an 1 Mrs. Robert Reynolds and
family oT G'fpnsbovo, spent last Sun
day with Mrs. Victoria Reynolds.
Miss nP!tk: Co' who has been vis
iting friends in several states, has
Misses Kstelic and Var.ner Neece and
Mr. Will Kanoy spent Sunday even
ing with Miss Esther Cranford.
Children's Day services are to be
held at Bethel next Sunday tt three
Sandy Creel; Items
Mr. W. C. Thomas has bought a
new Fovd car.
Mr. Wade Kirkman has purchased
a new buggy.
Mr. 15. J. Gregson is almost done
cutting timber near Sandy Creek.
Mr. William Johnson has made a
contract with Gregson Lumber Com
pany to haul out their lumber.
Mr. Wess Kirkman threshed 026
bushels of oats from 13 acres.
Lineberry will play Sandy Creek at
the ball park near P. A. Routh's Sat
urday. The second nine will also play
Mrs. Jane Elliott has been spend
ing some time with her sister at Mof
Mrs. Avery Scott and children of
(.ireensboi o are visiting in town.
Messes. E. C. Wutkins and S. Dike-
house nave returned liom a trip to
Gram I Rapi'.s.
Mr. J. ViD'l B.iily, a well known
coi'tnu tor of Greensboro, spent Sun
day in tho city.
Miss Etta Hohson of Oklahoma.who
has been visiting in Ramseur for
some time, will leave for her home
Misses Gladys and Louise Leonard
spent last week at High Point.
Senator Little, who has so ably
represented Anson county in the state
senate, is the guest of his friend and
colleague, Senator Watkins.
Mr. and Mrs. W, C. York and
children and Mrs. Archie Hubbard.of
Sanford, came to Ramseur Saturday
afternoon in their automobile and
spent Sunday with relatives in town.
Miss Sarah Cole visited friends at
Troy last week.
Miss Esther Reece of Liberty was
a visitor in town last week.
Miss Lydia Frazier left Monday for
Sanford where she will spend some
time visiting mends.
Mrs. Charlie Staley went to South
Carolina Monday to attend the funer
al of her sister, Mrs. John Curtis.who
died suddenly Sunday night.
Mrs. Ada Smith who has been
spending several -months in Richmond
Va,, came home last Sunday for the
Tom Troedon who has -been snenri
ing a few days with his parents, re
turned to r ayetteviiie Sunday.
Mr. Sam Boctrs returned from
Greensboro last week, after spending
several aays witn - jus son, nelly
mrs. iom amitn and little son
Master Paul, went to Greensboro Sun
day for a short visit to friends and
Misses Winnie and Gladys Causey
ieii ior mew iorjc last xnursday.
Miss Annie ' Lou Sroith whn ham
been spending some time visiting rel-
atives here, returned to her home in i
in Little Rock, S. C last Thursday.
Miss Susan Crutchfield of Greens-1
boro, who has been the guest of Mrs. 1
Lon Paterson for the past week, re
turned home last Moniiav.
The litle son of Mr. arid Mrs. R. D. I
Patterson, who has been quite ill for J
some time, is much improved. j
Mr. George Thompson of Thomas-!
ville is visiting his sister, Mrs. V. C.
Miss Odessa Rice has been the
guest of the Misses Ritchie and El
oise Johnson for some time.
Miss Hazel Hogan of Davenport
College, is spending some time at Mr.
Mrs. Xorment, Misses Rose John
son and Mary White, attended the In
stitute at Asheboro.
Mrs. Clark, who has been visiting
her sister, Mrs. Finch at Wheatmore,
returned to Asheboro Monday.
Children's Day services were
held here last Sunday and enjoyed
by all present.
Mrs. Nannie Craven has returned
to the western part of the state.
Mr. and Mrs. Brace Craven and
Master Braxton have gone to B'ack
Mountain for a visit.
Mr. Neece Elder is at home from
Washington, D. C.
There was a considerable wind and
rain storm at Trinity Tuesday after
noon. Mrs. Benson Parker has been ill for
There is more Catarrh! in this
section of the country than all
other diseases tpu tcgether, and
until the last few years was sup
posed to be incurable. For a great
many years doctors pronounced it a
'local disease and prescribed local
ing to cure withh local treatment,
pronounced it incurable. Science
has proven Catarrh to be a consti
tutional disease- and therefcre re
quires constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
bv F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,
Ohio, is the oJilyi Constitutional
cure on the market. It is taken
internally in doses' from 10 drops
to a teaspoonful. It acts dinectly
on the blood and. muecus surfaces
of the system. Thty ofier one hun
dred dollars for any case it fails to
cure. Send for circulars and testi
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo.G.
Sold by all druggists, ?$,
Take Hall's Family PjJis .for con
stipation. - .vit,,,,.
-Mt' Olhci Items.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. G. Tysor, of Gold-!
ton, spent Saturday night and Sun -
lav here on their way to .Mr H C.
Tvsor's, at Asbury.
Mr. J. E. Sugg, who has been right
ill, is able to be out again-
Little Donald Sugg, who loll oft a
mule Mimlay and sprained his wrist
right badly, seems to be improving.
.dr. K. K Decks little bov cut his
knee with an axe last week, but is
Dr. C. A. Hayworth and family
pent one night last week at the home
of Mr. T. H. Tysor.
Miss Eugenia Tysor, of Asheboro,
is spending the week with relatives
Mrs. Jane Asbill is visiting home
folks this week.
The raanv friends of Mr. R. F.
Waddell, of Burlington, will be glad
to hear that he was able to return
home the fourth of July, after spend
a month in St. Leo' Hospital and is
much improved. His wife does not
Horn to Mr. and Mrs. S. II. Rich-
nson, a son
l.'r. anl M
s. John McLeod visited
at Mr. C. M.
Severe Attnck of Colic Cured.
E. E. Cross, who travels in- Vir
ginia and othr Southern States.was
taken suddenly and severely ill with
colic. At the first store he came
to the merchant recommended
Chamberlain's Colic, Chollera and
Diarrhoea Remedy. Two doses of
it cured him. dXo one should leave
home on a journey without a bottle
of thl" preparation. For sale by all
Level Crooss Items.
The Level Cross Sunday School
went on a picnic to Walker's Mill
Saturday and hiid a tine trip.
Miss Leafy Gray visited Miss Wil
lie Staunton Sunday.
The Level Cross singing will close
July l'J with services all day Sunday.
Severti o' our young people are at
tending the singing at Center, under
the management of Rev. Herbert
Mr. T. C. Lamb seems to be the
champion wheat grower of this neigh
borhood. He raised one hundred
bushels on 2.7 acres.
TO TAKE CALOMEL
Dodson's Liver Tone is just as sure
in results and always safe, pleasant
in taste and has no bad after effects.
As a remedy for torpid liver calomel
has more than met its match in Dod
son's Liver Tone. This mecicine does
not roughly force the liver on to per
form its work. It acts gently but
Calomel depends for its power up
on exciting the liver to do more work,
and often the liver .is too weak to
stand such treatment, and after tak
ing calomel you are as a result some
times worse off than before.
Dodson's Liver Tone cannot cause
any of the dangerous effects that
often follow the use of calomel. It
is entirely vegetable and pleasant to
the taste, and is suitable for children
and grown people.
Get a large bottle for fiftv centn st
Asheboro Drug Co. under the guar
antee that if it doesn't satisfy you
that it perfectly takes cbe place of
calomel you will be given your money
back with a smile right at the - store
....... w fvw WVMJti, VWBVUI WlCUlWlJJVi
By WALTER WILLIAMS, LL.D.
THE PHILIPPINE PROBLEM
pine Island a.
The question of
all absorbing in
terest In the east
ern lands which
border the Pacific
ocean is: What
will the United
States do In, or
with the Philip
pine Islands? Aus
tralia shows deep
est concern, for
In the effort to
keep that conti
nent of attenuat
ed population a
white man's coun
try reliance is
nance in the Phil
ippines as a breakwater against Asi
atic invasion. But the interest keenly
felt and manifested in the island-continent
exists, though for different
cause, In Japan, looking for new worlds
to conquer; in China, slowly awaken
ing from its centuries' nap; in the
Dutch East Indies; In the French and
German possessions, and even in th
Straits settlements, Bunnah and far
off, fermenting India. Keenest, of
course, is the concern in the islands
themselves. Here It is everywhere and
continually the chief, almost the only
topic of conversation.
The Philippine islands were of small
world-consequence in the old days
when they were governed or mis-gov
erned from Madrid, by way of Mexi
co. A Spanish galleon, once a year
from Acapulco to Manila, was the only
permitted communication with West
ern lands. Grldley, at Dewey's com
mand, on May day, 1898, fired a shot
which was heard around the world and
the islands, by the fortunes of war and
I some slight outlay of money, came un-
Escalta Street, Manila.
der the American flag. The situation
changed with kaleidoscopic swiftness.
Governed for the Filipinos.
' The record of the United States in
the archipelago can be studied with
pleasure by every American citizen,
whatever his opinions may be as to
the acquisition or disposition of these
Islands. It is, with ono or two lament
able exceptions, a record of unselfish,
efficient, honest public service. There
has been little or no selfish exploita
tion. Administration has been for the
benefit of the Filipinos. Outside the
army and fortifications expenses, the
cost of the administration baa been
met by local taxation and this taxation
has been turned into the Philippine
treasury for local service. The Amer
icans are amateurs in colonial govern
taunt They lacked experience when
they took up the burden here. Per
haps for these very reasons they en
tered upon the work with enthusiasm
end conducted it without falling Into
the grooves of ancient officialism
which mar much of the colonial gov
ernment of other and older nation.
A Nation at School.
General Agnlnaldo, once leader of
the Insurrection against the American
rule, now scientific farmer and
patriotic promoter of Itandiorafta, re
plying, with his accustomed caution,
to inquiry recently declared that more
had been done for education in fifteen
years under American rule than ia all
ts centuries of 8paxish domination.
The view expresesd by General Agul-
naldo is held by every observer.
Nowhere else has there been so am
bitious an educational undertaking,
the effort to put an entire nation to
school. Only lack of revenue prevents
the extension of a public school sys
tem to every village. Even under ex
isting conditions every child on the
larger islands and in the more popu
lous communities finds a public school
within easy reach. In Manila is a nor
mal school doing good work, an excel
lent high school and a growing univer
sity, under the wise direction of Presi
dent Thomas Bartlett, which has.
among other well equipped depart
ments, a medical school regarded as
the best in the far East. Industrial
and technical instruction Is provided
In the more important centers. Eng
lish is compulsory In all these schools
and tuition is free. The Spanish lan
guage is still in everyday use in Ma
nila, because, said a Filipino, we court
ed our sweethearts in that language,
but the younger Filipinos speak Eng
lish and its use Is rapidly becoming
Great Progress In Sanitation.
The Americans have Instituted
other reforms than that In education.
In the matter of public health much
progress has been made. A system of
sanitation and the drilling of artesian
wells for a better water supply have
lowered the death rate In some places
60 per cent. Cholera and smallpox
have been practically eliminated, lep
ers have been segregated and plague
spots have been made clean and
healthful for human habitation. There
is no place in all the Orient freer from
disease. The road system has been
extended until there are nearly two
thousand miles of hard-surfaced high
ways, far superior to most of the main
roads in Missouri or the middle West,
with many excellent bridges. Fine har
bor works have been constructed at
tne principal ports. Irrigation sys
tems have been established, agricul
ture has been promoted and new lines
In the maintenance of law and order
and the administration of Justice the
change has also been striking. The in-
corruptibility of a Judiciary, represen-
tative of the best American type, has
succeeded a reign of bribery. The cen -
tral . penitentiary, Bllibid
peniwmuary, tsiuoia prison, in
Manila, is conducted on most progres
sive lines and the penal colony at Iwa
hlg constitutes a daring but successful
experiment in the reformatory treat
ment of criminals. When it is recalled
that all this and much more has
been accomplished in a tropical coun
try where none of these things exist
ed, and in 15 years, the Americans may
well, in the language of the political
platform, "point with pride."
- Native Want Serf-GovsrnmetH.
While the dwellers in the Philip
pines, native and foreigner alike, agree
as to the past and the present and
unite in praising the good accom
plished, there is, when the future is
considered, sharp divergence of opin
ion. The FQlntnoa, almost without ex
ceptton wish ' self-government. They
are a unit in praising the present ad
ministration at Washington for its ex
tension of local self-government Tli
inislaatlon of the Philippine islands,"
as the local phrase has it What form
this self -government shall take, repub
tt with absolute independence, - as
American protectorate, statehood tj "
the American republic, or naturaltas,
tion, Is not generally agreed upon.
Self-government, however, is the Flij.
plnos' unanimous desire.
Americans Against It. '
Tha Americans and foreigners, resi.
dent on the Islands, are almost though
not quite so unanimous against further- '
extension of the privileges of self-go,
eminent to the Filipinos. They art '
equally as unanimous in denouncing
with much vehemence the admlnistra'
tion at Washington and Its local rep
resentatives at Manila. "These peo-
pie do not know what Is good for (' v
them, said a Manila merchant "Look
ungrateful the wretches are. Th '.
want to take the government into their
own hands. It will ruin our business '
And he naively added: "Last year I 5
made 40 per cent on my investment"
The newspapers reflect the discord. I
ant views. The America.-n journals art f
filled with denunciation of Governor i
Genera Harrison's policy, though his '
gracious personality has won him,?
friends even among his opponents,
while the Filipino press is correspond
lngly laudatory. )'
Can Filipinos Govern Themselves?
The question of the duty of tb
United States in regard to these Island-
and their peoples resolves Itself into '
whether or not tbey are capable ot
governing themselves and malntalnloi ",
law and order as an independent nt f '
tion. If they can do this, even thai ' '
persons in Manila most violently cs !
posed to self-government would a grot,
though with reluctance, that it shooll '
be granted. No one here at least li
public is opposed to ultimate into (
pendence or self-government, "what
the Filipinos are capable of self-go 1
eminent," to use the phrase of ooa.i ,
men speech. The difference k as to
the time. "In two centuries at thti
present rate of progress," said oi '
American. "In a generation or two," '.
said another, while a third shrewd .
observer without the conservatism ot
capital invested In the brewery or
timber or other local business, stll:
Tbe Filipinos are capable of govev
leg themselves and maintaining peats f
and progress on the island now. and f
how can we say for a certainty that I
,they are not unless we give them I f
chance to demonstrate their capacity! f
As to maintaining themselves againa .
outside agression, that is another nut
ter, As for self-government, look it
the work of the Philippine assemblr
That throws light on th problem, U , .
It does not solve It" '
Good Work of the Assembly. $
The Philippine assembly, the legt;
lature of the islands, had just id-f
Joumed. It la composed of two honse&
The lower house consists of memben i
elected from the various provinces bj
voters who have certain educational
and property qualifications. Its men- '
bershlp is, of course, entirely natire.'
The upper house, called the comml i
sion, is composed of the governor feu-if
eral and eight commissioners, appoint- r
ed by the president of the United
States. Until recently, five of this'.
commission were Americans and four--Filipinos.
Under President Wilson'i ' :
administration, however, five of th t -commission
a majority are Fill-
pines. The work of this assemllj,, ; '
was equal to that of legislative bodie
In other and Western lands. It com
pares favorably, in discussion of w&i ', J
ures and final decision, with the stak ,
legislatures In America. There W'
harmony between the two houses anff
each passed about the same numtw
of bills originating in the other house
In appropriation of money the assein!
bly was notably careful and discrlm-V
Inating. Osemena, the speaker, trom
Cebu, would have easily been a leader I
In any legislative body, and Palma, the
senior member of the commission,!
would rank among the foremost memf
bers of any UDner house. The who ,
assembly was characterized by V
Show Fast-Growing Capa
In local civil government, in to.1
judiciary, on commissions, in the c
stabulary, and as soldiers, tbe Filipl',
has shown an unexpected and growli?
capacity. In this view the opponent
of independence agreed, but insist the
succeed only when they are undi
some white man's authority. Thorn' 'jj
A Street, formerly professor In
law school of the University of 1&4.
souri, now member of the code ov,
mittee of the Philippines, bears t
ness to their rapid growth in the qu4
ties needed for successful statehoo;
MaJ. B. B. Buck of the regular si;
formerly commandant of cadets at K-
souri, testifies to their ability as i
'fliers, indeed, the universal opto? !
; cla&see the Filipinos as the moat I J
nerior of the Malayan neonles. I ?
There are several different pew
among the 8,000.000 Christians
Inhabit the 2,000 or more iaWL .-.
making up the archipelago. SomJj
in a state ot barbarism little re-o0.
from savagery. Religious antagocJ
fomented by Spanish rule, exist0 '
tween Christians and Mohammed .
but the antagonism has siPr ,
lessened under American control- V
religious difference, jealousy be' ,
the several peoples and the exist!
of the wild tribes must be eonsldi
In summing up the case tor ',.
In considering the problem, v
opinions of persons directly aft
toy a change in governmental
tlons or favoring some partK.
policy tor partisaa reasons shoviV -taken
with due allowance for f
personal or party Interest Tlx
tare of the Philippines is too K". ,
ojtestlon to be decided by tbe si
to-east of business men or soldi -;
on parOna Ones.
fSisjfitgM, as far b. .