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ElTBLISHE1) 186b -p _. NEWBERRY, S. C., FRIDAY, JULY 23,18t7. TWICE WEEK
TO INCREASE REVENUES.
1 AJ'lEY TAI(iFF HILL1, W i1i1 TIVP
RINCIPAL (On1ANCNs LP-';&
it To'ny or ilnprtant tanm,t ih mmmott
Conf (r1t y I(It' 1.y.
The t ato.
bill wias puslihd through th( coifor
011c0 tage today, after two hours' dis
0118ion bMforo tiM full conforoneo
('omm111itteo, Demilo-lrats and Rolmb
licans, hold inl tho sellato finianico
coimDitteo room this worning. At
the outsot tho Demoraitic coiforces
asked until 'iesday mornin(g to go
over the revporl., allying this corliso
woro perforable to going over it with
tho Ropublicanlls. 1'o test IhIis <Iu os -
tion Mr. Vest moved li adjournment,
until tomiorrowv, Which wats dfonotedl
by a strict party voto.
The Domocratic eonfoees .hon
-offOred aniondmonts to lii r,iort,
but woro mot wiCh s f aatoml onlt
that it would.msreiy consullm timo
3 (amnendments is Chvy would
be rejected. Ropresentattivo Wheolor
of Alabama olered iodmonts
placing cotton ties on tho froo list.;
also a slbstituto proposit ion for re
batos on tht8o viticlvs. Thvso aid
other ameondmxionit worv- withidrawn,
howovor, ats thero wis no prospect of
favorablo action on. them. 8Shortly
before noon Mr. Dingloy moved that.
the report be submitted to tho two
hiouisesi, This provailod by at parCy
vote and tho imeting adjournod.
Thero wats littloeclash duiring Clhe dis
cussion and Domocratic membors of
,ho conferenevs contented (ivtiselves
with a protest against th report. and
tho manner of a(roviir to it. A
Stlatoment was lator issied concern
ing the roport, in which it roviowed
the changes. Of sugar lih shito
"'he0 house difrol011ti111s on raw
and rofinod sugars and the general
foattures of tho houso schedule aro
preserved and Ile s011t11o aeiond
montS incroasod tho dofformitial to
one-fifth and providing for a reduc
tion to one-toth of th (luty o1 raw
sugars not above 87 degrees, which
-Wolid havo givel i dilty of 1.3) on
88 degroo sugars, ait only 1.26 oil
87 dogroo mugar, are not adopted.
In deforonco to thio wishes of those
intorested in boot. sugar production,
that the sonato raLo of 1.9~ on retini
-(d smigar might ho retained as nit in
.creastOd encouirgmoliont. to this indius
-try, tho duty oin raw sugars is inl
-cr01se , sovei and one-half hun
*drvdi, so as8 to miako the increaise
'on thorm 's the mer0oaso Oin ro
11in0d sugar anld thus leave the di ifor
01en11iabtweenou ralw 1 sgalr and relined0(
thoi samiO as inl thit hiouso bill. Anid
to meet the ohjoct.ioni which has1 boon1
urged thant thu hiou rautes oni low
grado raw suigarl show a hiighor
udc valoreti thailn those of t ho hiigheor
gradIes, the (duty.on i lo dgree sugar
is redu)ced livo-huniid redlths of' one cent
and( then01 thei (duty3 por degree inl
creased f rom lthroolhiunidredthi(as pr1o -
1p0s0( iln the0 ho0so b)ill) 10 10o thro
and a half hunlidrodti:ti in order to
raise tho duty on ra,w sugars thu
same as on1 refinod(."
"'By this arrangemeint. fhe dut.y on
raw s ugars of .101 degrees plurity is
raiseod from .1 .77 (as propiosed orig
inally by tho 1hou18') to I .82 1.-2, and
the duty on refinied sugar is raised
from 3.837 1 (as) prlop)osed origiinally
by ' o house') ,o I.9~>, tims1 giving
osame difforonltial of 12 andi a half
bJ ndredths bo0twVon raw andt refinlod
nrga at tis poin1t as5 was originlally
givIln by tihe house. As this arrange
miont wviill nrease tihe revenOIl oer
two millions of dlollars and at the
sam111 timo give additionl onlcouIrago
mn1t to the protection of sugar iln
tis country, it is thought, to 1)0 ado0
Tholl staiteoont mado(1 the follow
inIg OxplanatOIn of the changes mlado
in I ho othler schoduilos:
A comromis0o15 beOtwVon the 1honso
and1( sonaito rates on cattle is algroodl
to. In general, the duitios pIroposed
on agricultural prodlucts arie the same'
as those in tile law of 18901.
S Oranges and lemons lare raied
from thhoennanvte of thre. fonet.h
of oijo peter pound to the sonate
,0' Oone cont.
Fish are placed at re' is a little
higher than those which wero pro
vided by '1he act of .180, nd a lit
tio lower than tho houso rates. I
The sonato riatoi on spirits, wines,
e., are adopted in tho inatl. f
The duty of 20 por cont. on im- t
porteed cotton, as proposed by the
soniate, is tot. agreed to for the
retson that the only cotton imported E
is Eygptian cotton, which is a quali
ty between our uplands and Sea Is- t
lands, and not produced hero, The H
cotton scedutilo, its a whole, romains c
substantially the same as in the bill
as it passod the houso. The changes C
are mainly in tho high grades of I
cottount nderwaro; some niodlications
,6'h senato changes in flax and
fomp are adpotod. Compromised
rates on manufactures of jute, flax,
otc., are agreed to, the object r
being to dovolop tho industry in this 1
The senato amendments to placo
burla)s, bags, cotton bagging and
straw matting. on the free list are
(disagreed to ind those inanufacturos
placed on tho dutiablo list at reduced
Thl houso rate on wool of 11 cents 1
on class 1 and 12 cents on class 2
are ad0opt-ed, and thosonato specific
rats on carpet wools are agrood 2
with a modification raising the divid- f
ing line so as to place a duty of four 1
cents por pound on such wools valued c
at 12 cents and loss and soven cents 1
on such wools valtod at more than C
12 cents. The dutos on manufactures I
of wool are 'placed substantially r
at that same rates as in tho act 1
The duties oi silk remain at sub- F
stan tially the samo rates as provided I
by tho hotiso.
The duties on wood pulp for paper F
and on paper are convertod into E
specific form at substantially tho I
same ad valorom rate, with proviso
adde(d for an aditional duty as
agaiunst. aiy country that imposes an C
export. duty ont manfactures of paper
tre stibstantiially the samo as passedi
by Ihe house.
Tho stndries schodtilo romains
subst.antial.ly ts it passed the house.
Coal, however, is reduced to 67 cents
por ton, and coal slack or-clam to 15
cents por ton as proposed by senate
11m1endiment fl( 1.7.
A duty of 15 cents is placed on
hides of cattlo, which wore placed on
the freo list by the houso. The
soniato amiedmonts proposed a duty ~
of 2() por cenit., but thtis has been re
(luced to( 15 po~r cent. A prov'iso is
added for a full drtawback of the .
(luty paid ont hidos subsequently ex
pioed as loather. .j
TJhte house and soniate treciprocity1
plans aroe united antd adopted wvith
moindi ficationis. In the senate plan
atny coinnnorcial ttreaty must lbe up
ptrovedl by congress bofotre it goes
inito effoet atnd ini $1.o house plan
chiie, silk, laces, sugat, mineral
wvate'rs and hides have been strickc
on out and tonka and vanilla bonns
The1 senate provision imposing an
eq(uivaLlent couniter-vailing duty on
imtports from foriegn countries,
which havepi an export duty, is a
dloptedi. ThIe seonato pro(visioni incroas- I
ing internal revenue t,ax on cigarettesC
isttgr-oed to with an amendtmont cover I
inig eigarotts wrapiped in tobacco and
prvsin t.o etnforcedl collect,ion of
the tax. The senate provision clhang.
ig the 14aw so as to allow no rebatoe
in the tax ont beetr is agr-oed to. -Ji
The soniat.o aimindtment for aI
stampl trux on issues of stocks and
bonds issuedl by corporations is
omtittedl fr-om t;he bill.
(Crockoryware is rostorecd to the
dties p)rovided b)y (lie b)11 as it
passed the house, whuich at-c sub
sttantially the duties of (lie tie act of
IGlassware is left in the main at.,
th tatos provided by (te house bill,
the roeductionls being in the puara
gr-aphs relating to bott.les, moulded<
atnd p)rossed1 glassware and crown
China clay is left at $2 per ton asi
provided by the house.
The duty on fullor's earth is
lightly increased, but loft at a
owor rate than proposed by the
Marble is placed at the increased
atos proposed by the senate.
The reductions of duties on some
orins of iron and steel proposed by
he sonaLo are accepted in part as
)roposed and several now para.
Praphs are introduced not heretofore
pofically provided for.
Cotton ties, which more placed on
he froo list by the senate, are re
tored to the dutiable list at a ro
[used duty of 5-10ths of 1 cent.
Tin plates are placed at the rate
if duty provided for in the bill as it
>assed the house.
Structural iron is reducoo 1-10 of
All sonato amendments on lumber,
xcept sawed timber exceeding 8
achos square is loft at the house
ates of $2 per thousand. Planed
miber is also placed at the house
As agreed to by the conferees, the
luty on wrapper tobacco is placed
t $1.85 per pound, a compromised
etweon the house rato of $2 and
ho senato rate of $1.75 and accepts
he senate reduction on filler to
This ends thn statomomts. -
The sonate langu$ge in paragraph
63 relating to preserved fruits, com
its, etc., was retained, but in
ddition to the 8 per cent. ad val
rom allowed on these articles pro
erved in sugar, r:/lassos, etc., 1
ont per pound was given. The
>mragraph was also altered so as to
educe to 10 per cent. the amount of
Icohol allowed with such rproserves,
he alcohol in addition to this
mount being required to pay $2.50
Orange and lemon pools preserved
nd cocoanut meat, etc., were re
tored to the house rate of 2 cents
>or pound. On pineapples the sen
t rate was retained.' On unsholled
ilberts and walnuts the house rate
f 3 cents por pound prevailed,
vhile on shelled filberts and walnuts
he senato rate of 5 conts per pound
Paragraph 302,|in relation to cotton
broad and carded yard was amond
d by the conference so as to provide,
hat tho thread colored, bleached,
ombed, etc., etc., so as to be ad
anced beyond the condition of
ingles by grouping or twisting of
wo or more single threads, all num
eors exceeding 20 and up to 80 are
nado dutiable at 1-4 of a cent per
mumber por pound, and on fhreads
if the same class numbered 80 and
bove, 3-10ths of a cent por pound
ior number. In the original house
>ill thore was no divisior. as to num
ors, all being made dutiable at the
ate of 3-10 cent per nuinber per
>ound1. This left the house rate of
l-10) of a cent for the first division
0( por cen t less than on the second
A port ion of that part of paragraph
[01 relating to poushi velets, which
vas stricken out by the senate was
nserted, though in changed form.
['le insertomg is a proviso to the
ffect "that corduroys comp)osed
f cotton or other vegetable
ibre, weighing 7 ounces or over
>er square yarde, shall pay a duty
>f 18 cents per square yard and 25
ier centumn ad valorom.''
In paragraph 320 the senate
mondmen ts are accep)ted1, except
hat of reducing the rate on cotton
uispenders and braces from 45 to 40
e, cent. ad valoreom. The para
~raph inserted by the senate (319
G.2) providing for an adlditional duty
>f 10 per cent, ad valorem on all
~otton yarns finer than No. 10 single,
md on all manufactures made of
much yarns, was stricken out by the
onference. The th readl paragraph
s a compromise between the two
oases, making a duty of 1 cent
>er pound on threads made from
r'arn not finer than live lea or num
>er, and 3-4 of 1 cent per pound for
sach lea or number in excess of live.
L'heo is also a change in the next
>aragrap)h, relating to single yarns
n the gray, reducing the senate rate
mf yarns no finer than 80 lea or nunm
bor to 40 por cent. ad valorem,
which is is a compromise between
the two houses.
Flax gill netting, nots, webs, (tc.,
are reduced from 25 to 20 por cent.
Floor mattings, which are taken
from the free list, whore then placed
by the SOnatO, are made dutiable at
3 cents por squaroyrd where the valuo
doos not exceed 10 cents, and at 7
ments per square yard and 25 per
Bent. ad valorem where the value ox
mods 10 cents por square yard.
rho rates fixed in the original house
bill on floor mattings wore 8 cents
por square yard on valuations under
10 cents, while on valuations above
,he rate was the same with an ad
valorem of 25 por cent. added.
The house rate on plain woven
rabrics of single jute yarns, which
,he sonato placed on the free-list,
was reduced from 7-8 of a cent to 5-8
f cent on yarns of that character,
not excooding 10 inches in width,
ind on those excooding 30 and not
3xcoeding 55 throads to tho square
inches, the rate was roduced from 1
,ent per pound to 7-8 of a cent with
15 por cent, ad valorom added just as
in the original house schodule. The
liouse proviso requiring a spefic
duty of I cent per pouind on all of
ho above and 20 por cent. ad va
lorom if they should be dyed, colored
or stained, was strickon out. Tihe
houso rate was restored on flax pile
fabrics, the rate being 00 per cent.
Bags and sacks mado from plain
woven fabrics and bagging for cot
Lon, gunny cloth and similar fab
rios wore taken from the free list,
were they wore placed by the
sonato, and the language of the
house practically restored in both in
stances, except that the ratos woro
uhangod. On bags, the house rato
was reduced from 1 1-8 cents per
pound and 15 per cent. ad valorem
to 7-8 of a cent por pound and 15
per cent. ad valorem.
On bagging, the houso rate was
reduced from 1-2 a cent per square
yard and 15 pur cent. ad valorem to
0-10 of a cent per square yard and
no ad valorem.
The Senate rate on handkorchiefs
The sonato phraseology and rates
are rot -ied on paragraph 316, -o
lating to wovon fabrics not specially
provided for, except that in each
case where the sonato fixed the rates
on a weight of four ounces por square
yard, the conferences increased the
weight to four and a half ounce.
Tob)acco sched aile:
The con ference accepted tile senato
rate and language on wrapper anid
fillor tob)acco, except that tihe ratoe on
wrapper tobacco was made $1.85 por1
pound insteand of $1 .75. The house
rate on imported cigars, cigarettes,
etc., of $4.50 por pounid and 25 po
cent, ad valorem was restored. The
senate made tile rate of $4 por~
pounidIand 26i por cent, ad valo
rem. There were no other changes
lin the~ obeulo( on imported tobacco.
CHIILL & FE3VER
Catmpaign, A pp,intmeno,ta.
The following are the appoint
ments for the seinatorimal campaignl
now in progress in tis State:
Unamborg, Friday, July 23.
Union, Monday, July 26.
Spartanburg, T1ut .day, July 27.
Cherokee, Thursday, July 29.
Greenville, Fridlay, July 30.
Pickens, Sat.urdlay, July :31.
Oconee, Monday, Aug. 2.
Anderson, WVednesday, Aug. 4.
OGroonwood, Thursday, Aug. 5.
Abbeville, Friday, Aug. 0.
Laureons, Saturday, Aug. 7.
Newberry, Monday, Aug. 9.
Chester, Wedlnesday, Aug. 11.
York, Thursday, Aug. 12.
Lancaster, Friday, Aug. 13.
Korshaw. Saturday, Aug. 14.
Chesterfleld, Me Yn., Aug. 16.
Marlboro, Wedn- . - Aug. 18.
Darlington, Thursday, Aug. 19.
Marion, Saturday, Aug. 21.
Hlarry, Monday, Aug. 23.
Georgetown, Wednesday. Aug. 25,
Williamsburg, Thnraday, Aug. 20.
Manning, Friday, Aug. 27.
Florence, Sa turday, Aug. 29.
TILLMNAN'S HUH114 FOl ITS VPElT''
As Latimer Lones lio Snatris at,t Col. E1n1,tt
lIe,reavaintive willsep tit IAti4t Takem
a Conmon 11 S40V liew.
(Special to The Stato.)
Washington, July 20.--By the do
cisivo vote of 1 to 2, after a tw<
hours' hearing today, the comm ittji
on rules refused to report a rule fo;
the consideration of the Tillman i
quor bill at this session. The iifor
mnatim yosterday sggested a diffor
ont result and the action today waF
a disappoinimont to Sonator Till
man. The arguments in support of
tho application for the rulo woro pro
sented by Sonator Tillman and Rop
roentativo Latimer. It was not dis
guisod that the object of tho bill wal
to circumvent the Simonton decision
and porpotuato the exist,ing dispon.
sary system in the State.. lopreson
tativo Latimor, however, disclaimled
any purposo of that sort. il( arguot
that tho gonoral prineiple of the bill
was sound, in giving to overy State
ie exclusivo col trol of the liquoi
traflic. If the proposed logislat ioi
meant the portt,iation of the dis.
perinsary system he would not, h<
said, support, the hill.
In opposition, liopresolitative El
liott assailed the dispoisary law, ox
posod its abuses, assorted that it ww
a disgrace to the State and charged
that it was shamofully porvorted ant
plustituted in the intorest of certail
politicians inl the Stato.
Latinior resonted this criticism af
an imputation on the Roform part
that if half lie had board about, Col
Elliott's contest for i sent inl congrof:
were true he was in no position t(
disparago other people.
Col. Elliott indignantly denounce<
Latimer's statement as an unwarrant.
od and unimaly personal reflection
This was the only unpleasait, inci
Mr. J. P. Kennedy Bryan, it prom
iiont Charleston lawyer concludm
the argument in opposition to th(
rule. It was incisivo, convincing an
unanswerablo, and left the Tillmai
bill without a solitary virtuo to com
mend it to public considoration.
The disputants had hardly clearm
the spoaker's room when, on Bailoy'
motion to report, the rule, the vot
was taken with the result, inldicat-ol
Bailey and McMillin voted inl th
Replres9entativos Wilson and Strai
wvero present but took no part in Ih
discussion. Senat or Till man shiowe
keen disappoint,ment and1( seemed t
hob at the endi of his wits as to thi
wILSON RIEAiA TO ACT.
Congressman Wjilson jn tiscss
ing this evening the dlispensary situ
aion w ith1 your corresponIdenit, mad1(1
the followving very impljort.ant stat,e
moint. The two laitest decisionis o
Jud(ge Simonton have given th
death blo0w to the dlispensary. it wil
be entirely powerless, he says, t
cope with liignor establliliment
which pay no license and which hay
pract,ically unlimited powers of sak
They will, beyond question, under
sell the dispensary, which cani oni,
opoerate ait a very heavy expenisc
as shown by3 its history.
PRiOIIIONon Oion LIC5 1JEN5E.
T1hae St ate board of control, lie sng
gests, should exhaust the stock o
hand by the z.ext meetingof the gen
eral assem nbly anid red(uco expiense
so as to entail ais little loss as possi
b)10. The nioxt legislature, lie thinuki
will have to eit,her enact total prohl
bition or a high license system wit
the restrict ions p)roscribod,( in th
Constitution. If the latter is adopt
ed, the St at.e will realize more reve
nuo than it has recently (dono undt(1
the enfeebled and1 beset conditioni <
the dlispoensary. Tholi discord and( d
visions which have been (existinl
amongst the poll because of its ni
ministration and enforcement wi
disappear and perhaps a satisfactor
andi acceoptable solution of the liqu<
qjuestion in the State will have boo
I st.ated that lhe Wi satislied
that congress is not going to inter
foro, and to his inind the only logical
result of the situation is as abovc
TU S UCCEFMil INA51 G. H1ARRnIS.
Tho Mempi I. Lawyer App,olnted U10lted
Mtiett.u Se-ntt or from Tonaiense,
Johnson City, Tenn.. Juno 20.
'Oovernor Taylor announcos that he
has appointed Hon. Thomas 1. Tur
loy, of Moaphiis, United States sona
tor, and that ho has a tolegram from
Mr. Turley accepting tho appoint
mont. Mr. Turloy succeeds the lato
isam u. i-tarris and will hold oflico
unt.il the logislatuir0 meets in 1899.
Thomas 13. Turley was born in
Momphis, April 5, 184t. iHis fath
or wis the lato Thomas T. Turley.
11is mother wits Mrs. Flora C. Tur
toy, a daughter of William Jaittl one
of tiht) earliest settlers about Mom1
phis. Sho died a fow years ago.
The mIemibers of Mr. Turley's fath
or's family woro Virgiians. and his
mother's North Carolinians. Io at.
telided various schools in Mep1 his.
At. the outbreakiing of tho lato civil
wiar ho onlisted in the first. year of
the Wiar With Che MOynard R1ills,
Company L, 154t.h '.linesseo regi
mot. I Iv wias woundod twice, onco
at, Shiloh and iagain at Poachtroo
Crook, inl front of Atlanta. .ito was
captured in th battlo of Nashvillo
and taken to Camp Chase, Ohio,
where lie was hiold until March, 1865,
whon hi was excglitigd and return
After the war Mr. Turley pasmod
two years at tho University of Vir
ginia, where ho was a law student.
Sinco 1869 or 1870 ho has boon pritc
ticing law in Momphis, and at pres
ont Io is i imleiber of the firim of
Turley & Wright.. lie has novoi
- hold onico of any kind. lie was mar
riod in 1870 to Miss Iront Raynor
- daughter of tio lato Eli Raynor
of Sholby couity. Fivo children
thave been born to himaolf and wife,
i all of whom tro living.
A tologram from Memphis uays:
"When tinestioned as to his posi.
tionl on Lhe tarift bill now boforo con.
gress, Snaittorl Turlt'y fsalid thia It
had not studied the bill technically,
but tnhat, u)on tho <iuostitin of tarifl
he ii as notr a froo trador ts it, it
po:siblo to bo. Roferring to the dif
ferencos of Opinion which havo de
viloped among Domocrats in the dim
clhsionl of the prosent bill, ho stil
t' that lhe is strictly in accord witi
* D)em ocrat ic (100olaration th rough
1 long series of yo. and is in ftivoi
a of ttariff for revenue only. The son
3 ator preferred niot to express am
opinion regarding Cuba, bel ieving
that the question would not agtit
- doematnd the attention of the prsn
e xtra .iessionI of congress.
"On the financial qJuestion Mr
Tnrley is strictly in accord wit h th<
f recent Chicago platform. Tlh( noin
senator wvill leave for Washington al
I the otarl iost possibl)o moment, probat.
>lbly tomorrow niight."
* It is understood that (Governoi
3 Taylor will be a caindidato bofort
In One Day.
'What's the matter, Jack?" asko<
- his uncle. "You look bot,bered."
% "1 am," said Jack. "This Eng
lish language is too much for mei
1l Ma told me to stop in at Mrs. Poer
y kins as I went by and leave this let
r ter. Now, if I go by, I can't stop) in
n and if I stop in, why, don't you sec
I enn't roally go by."
I WILL VOTE FOR IT'
11P MY VOTE IS NEEDED TO PASS TIlE
o Says ir. Tillnamn-At Same Time Sena
tor Quay Urge* Withdrawal Itepul,
n1Van1 0ppositiost to DispOn.
(Spoeial to The State,)
Washington, July 19.-A poll of
the senato today indicates that one
vote may defoat tho tariff conference
report. When this phase of the sit
nation was called to Senator Till
mfan's attention today he said: "I
will voto for the bill it ny vote is
necessary to pas it."
When ho made this assertion a
day or two ago it was not thought
that one vote would decide the fato
of the bill, but that was Sonator Till
UMan's improssion at the tim. The
ol'ect of one vote is now apparent
and the South Carolina senttor's at
titudo has been the subject today of
much comment among Ropublicans
and Domocrats in both houses. Gov
ornor Taylor of Tennossoo has been
apprised of the situation and urgent
tolograms have been sont to hin 4o
lay, suggest,ing ti,o immediate ap
pointment, of Senator Harris' suc
Senatoa Tillnmi's policy in voting
for the tariff bill is not supported by
the South Carolina members of the
houso. They doploro his course in
the matter and express great appro
hiension that it may bo disastrous to
tho Roform movement in the State.
It is Senator Tillman's belief that
the passagO of the bill Will end in
the disruption of the Republican
party and the immediato result will
be the olection of a Domocratic con
grOMs noxt your. He is alone in the
entertainmnit of this opinion and is
the oily Domocrat, in congress wil
ling to risk his political existence by
adhoring to it. Democrats general,
ly condiomn his position. It was
publicly reforred to in the house to.
day by Representative Ball of Texas.
iIe denounced "the efforts of those
claiming to be Domocrats who sought
to athd to the enormities of the bill
by taxes on products of their own
Stato and section. Whatever maty
be their political classiflcation, they
are not Democrats."
Senator Tillman hoard the Tox
an's obsorvations aid was among the
Iirst to extend his congratulations.
A LOUT FOR HoITMETINU.
Tho hearing of the Tillman liquor
bill goes over until tomorrow. It is
oeprosen tativoe Tawney 's opinion
that t,he coniunittoo will replort a rule
for t,he conisidoeration of the h'ill in
Roeprosentativye Stone of Pen nsyl -
vania said today that at Senator
Quay's urgent request lie had with
dlrawn his op)positioni to the extent
thatt lhe wyould niot ob)ject to uni..i
mons11 consent for considrtionm in
t,ho house. WVhatever influences have
-hbeon in voiked the inadications tonight
are that, a vote will be0 had on the
bill in the house tomorrow or next
WinY DoEst wEIiWrER wVORK ?
Among the supJporters of tile bill,
Dr. Webster figures conspicuonsly ini
the lobby today, lie admiits that
Senator Tillmnan's vote may ho a vit
anl factor in the passage of the tariff
bill anmd lhe gives at cons5on for supl
porting the b)ill a little less unique
than Senator Tilbinan's reason for
suppjorting the tariff bill. There is
some merit, he says, in the d1151)on
sarmy systeml and then, too, he adds,
the passage of the bil1 perpetuates
the factions in the D)emocratic party
in the State annd therein lies the hope)
of thie Hopubl1lican p)arty.
J. B. H1.
l '011 id ont, S. ( ., J1unme 28, 1897.-For
I about two y'eairs I have boon1 sulfer-ing
with ind(1igestion. I could mnot hold
Out to d1(1 good day's work. Since
- taking three bottles of lioods' Sarenst
pailila I have gained ton p)ounds and
can inow do a go d day's wvork. I would
- not1 biesittt to recommend Hoods' Sar
saparilla as a good medicine.
C. P. Cm1riLDns.
Hoods' Pills are the onIly 1)111s to
take wi th Hood's Sasannarila.