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ESTABLISHED 1865. NEWBERtY, S. C., FRIDAY, JANUAlY 18, 1901. TWICE A WE
TIME FOR PAYMENT
OF TAXES EXTENDED
TILL MARH 1ST-SENATIE PASSEI)
The Vote for U. S, Senas tor-A Long Fight
on Sotne Matters of Intereitt Only to
[The State, Jan. 1'.]
The senate was in session three
hours Tuesday, and spent more than
half that time discussing Mr. Shep.
pard's bill relating to judicial oflicers.
The house resolution extending the
time for the payment of taxes was
passed, and the senate took tho pro
liminary ballot for United States Sen
ator-B. R. Tillman receiving the
vote of every senator present.
After the roll call and prayer Pres
ident Scarborough announced the
appointment of Senators Gruber and
Graydon and Representatives J. P.
Thomas, Jr., J. I. Coggesball and
F. H. McMaster as the committee to
prepare a bill fixing the compenta
tion for county olicers.
The committee to arrange for the
inauguration reported that it had
been decided to have the inaugura
tion to take place on Thursday, and
presented the programme of ex
ercises, which was agreed to.
The committee on privileges and
elections made a favorable report on
the apportionmont bill.
The same committee reported that
it had been unable to agree with the
house committee as to the elections
to be hold at this session, and the
matter was referred to a committee
of free conference.
Senator Henderson presented a
memorial from the Edward Croft
Chapter of the Daughters of the Con
fedaracy relating to printing the
Confederate rolls, which was referred
to the committee on military affairs.
VOTING FOR SENATOR.
At 12 o'clock, on motion of Mr.
Sheppard, the senate proceeded to
ballot for United States senator, as
required by the constitution. This
was gone through with without any
fireworks or blowing of horns or
clashing of cymbols. "I nominate
Hon. B. R. Tillman of Edgefield,
who was nominated at the recent
primary," said Mr. Henderson. "I
second the nomination," said Mr.
Brice. The clerk then called the
roll and each senator present voted
"Tillman I" when his name was called.
There'were 34 senators present and
Senator Tillman received every vote.
Not more than three minutes was
consumed from the time of Mr. Shep
pard's motion until the result of the
vote was announced, and the senate
quietly proceeded to other business.
THlE TAX MATTER.
The house resolution to extend the
time for the payment of onxes waB
then taken up. Mr. Blakeney moved
to strike out the resolving words,
and the motion wvas seconded by Mr.
Brice. Mr. Ilderton spoke for sev
eral minutes in favor of the exten
sion, and there were a number of
other expressions pro and con. Fi
nally the senate r6fused to strike out
the resolving words by a vote of 19
The house resolution was then
adopted by practically the same vote.
The senate iIidefinitely postponed
the house resolution for a joint com
mittee to mnvestigate and report on
the affairs of the State dispensary,
Senator Graydon making the point
that a bill passed at the last session
provides for the annual appointment
of such a committee.
A QUESTION FOIR LAi/YER1S.
Senator Gruber's bill to declare
the construction to be placed upon
certain acts amending former acts
came up for its second reading and
precipitated conaiderable discussion.
The bill is purely of a legal charac
ter and, stripped of its verbiage is to
require amendment acts to state the
nature of the amendment in the pre
amble as well as in the body of the
ANOTHER LEoAL QUESTION.
Mr. Sheppard's bill relating to ju
dicial officers was then taken up for
its second reading. It came from
the judiciary committee with an un
favorablo report, and Mr. Shoppard
made an earnest speech in favor of
its adoption. The law provides that
a judge may not, without consent,
preside over a case in which he is re
hited to any of the parties 1-o the suit
within the sixth degree. Mr. Shep
pard's bill,.as he explained it, was to
foi bid parties knowing of such reln
tionship to allow cases to go to trial
with the expectation of receiving a
favorablo verdict, and then, if they
received an unfavorable verdict de
manding a now trial on account of
the relationship; and providing that
all parties shall bo considored as
waiving the right to demand trial be
fore another judge on account of re.
lationship if the objection is not on
tored at the beginning of the case.
Some of the lawyers favored the bill
and iome did not, and an hour and a
half was spent in discussing it, nearly
every member of the judiciary com
mittOO speaking in opposition to it.
Senator Barnwell covered the gist of
the opposition in a few words by
saying (hat it was doubtful if the
senate had 'power to pass such a bill,
as there was a constitutional provis
ion on the subject end even if the
senate had power to pass such a bill
there were reasons why it should not
become a law. The enacting words
were finally stricken out.
Mr. Marshall's bill providing that
peace oflicers in mill towns shall give
bond was given its second reading,
with notice of general amendment on
the third reading.
THIRD READING BILLS.
Mr. Dean's bill fixing the commu
tation tax in Greenville County at $1
was given its third reading and sent
to the house, after having inserted
Mr. Herndon's amendment fixing the
c(I u111tation tax in Oconee at. $3.
Liv agston's bill to authorize
nd commission to loan
the county commissioners
.Marlboro County for the purpose
of paying the indebtedness on the
now jail, passed its third reading
and went to the house.
The following new bills were intre
By. Mr. Shoppard-Allowing a
woman dower only in the real prop
erty of which her husband died
seized in fee.
By Mr. Brice-To create the spe
cial school district of Yorkville in
By Mr. Marshall-Authorizing and
directing the comptroller general and
State treasurer to ascertain and re
pert the amount of money loaned by
Joshua Fanning to1the State of South
Carolina during the year 1777, and
whether the sum so loaned has ever
been repaid to said Fanning, his
heirs, executors, administrators or
By Mr. Barnwell, by request--To
amend the act providing for the in
crease and decrease of the capital
stock of corporations in this State ex
cept railroad companies, etc.
THlE ELEcTIONS TUESDAY.
The free conference committee of
the house and senate met at 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon to arrange for
the various elections to be bald at
this session, and after a great deal of
discussion decided upon Tuesday of
next week as the day.
The senate and house will continue
in session until all the elections are
held. The committee had considera
ble difficulty in reaching this decis
ion, some of the members wanting to
enter upon the election Thursday
afternoon, immediately after the in
auguration, and others suggested
Friday, but Tuesday was finally de.
BILL RELATINo TO PUBLIo EDUcATION~.
[The State Jan. 14.]
Here is the text of the proposed
bill to change the law in regard to
county boards of education and coun
ty superintendents of education. It
has already "passed its third read.
ing" in the engrossing department,
and will doubtless be introduced in
one or both houses of the general
Section 1-That in July, 190O2 the
State board of education, upon the
joint recommendation of the gover
nor and the Staoi sulpr1,eriten,d(let of
education, Shall Itppoint, for each
C;)i.ty inl the Stato a county board
of oducatiol, consisting of livo mt1i.
bors, two to servo for two yoars, two
to serve for four yelirs, an11d one to
serve for six years, and until their
respect ivo succestsorm hiavo bootn elect
ed and havo qualified. The sievos
sors to the said mvmibers of the said
county board shall be chosen by tho
electors of the county for tho term
of six years each, two at the general
election in 1904 and every six years
thereafter, two at the goneral election
in 1906 and every six yomrs thereaf.
ter, and one ait the general election
in 1908 and overy six years thereaf.
tot : Provided, however, Thit, cau.
didates for theso positions shall not
be assessod ini iny primary election.
Vacancies shall be filled by the coun
ty board of education itself until the
next general electiuu.
Section 2-That each inember of
the county board of educatio All
receive for attenince on its imeet
ings $03 per diemi and 5 cenfs for
each mile of necessary travel going
to and from tho meetings, for not
more than 10 meetings in any one
year, the per diem and milage to bo
paid by the county treasurer out. (f
the ordinary funds of the coth,
upon the warrants of the chairman
of the board, audited and approved
as other county claims.
Soc. 3. That the county board of
education of each ernty, appointed
as herein provided, shall mot and
organize by electing one of its mom.
bers chairman and another secretary
pro tom, and shall thereafter exer
ciso all the rights, privileges, powers
and duties now devcIved by law upon
the present county board of educa.
tion and county superintendent ef
education of said county, soverally
or jointly, and may use the seat now
used by the county superintendent
of education until a new seal shall be
provided by the baard of county
Sec. 4-That tie county bo ird of
education of each county shall pro
vido expert supervision for the school
of the county, and for this purpose
shall employ a man skilled in the
science and art of teaching and of
school management, who shall super
vise all the schools of the county, in
struct the teachers, counsel the trus
toes, assign teachurs to the vchorols
for which the boards of trustees have
ot employed teachers by July 1st
of each year, and shall further serve
as secretary of the county board,
make for it all reports required by
the State superintendents of educe
tion, and perform such other duties
on behalf of the said hoard as it shall
Sec. 5-That the said superton.
dent of schools employed by the
county board of education shall do.
vote his entire time to the inspection,
supervision care and managment of
the schools and the school interests
of the county uncder the direction of
the county hoard of education, the
State hoard of education and the
State superintendent of education,
and in compensation for his services
shall receive such salary as the
county board of education may have
fixed, not to exceed $1,500 a year,
to he paid by the county treasurer
upon the warrants of the chairman
of the county board of education,
auditr d and approved as other
Sec. 6-That the present county
boards of education anmi county su
perintendents of education shall be
superseded and their offices abolished
as soon as the boards herein provided
for shall meet and organize. Provided,
however, That the county superinten
dent of education of each county
shall make to the State superinten
dent of education the annual report
required hy law for the school year
1901 to 1902, and upon a certificate
from the State superinitendent of
education that such reporp has been
made satisfactorily shall he paid by
the hoard of county commissioners
the full salary for the remainder of
the term for which he was elected.
Sec. 7-That all acts and parts of
acts inconsistent with this act be and
the same are hereby repealed.
Mr. Jnn. P. Thoma, Jr., yeterdny
received a favorablo report f-om tlt
jidiciary colnl1itteo u1pon his con
current resolution to provido for i
special CollInittoo to inspect tle Work
of the code col missioner.
The conimitteo monded by limit.
ing to -10 the muimher of days in which
the comuunttuo may sit. Tho ammind.
111011 t VAS accepted ald Welt to the
Mr. Thoma, vxplained very clearly
that tho code coml) ni issioner ha11d col
leted all staltulles passsdl in thll last.
ten years, nd ia(Id had them print,'d
according to topies, etc. Ito has no
doubt but that, the work ha- been
done r,reflilly and well. Yet it is
evident, tiat, before this codo is ac,
(01Pted 1 th la1W Of tihe State, it
should be inspected by i Colillittee,
and the rcsponsibility lifted from the
shouldors of ono ma.
Among tho now hills yesturd.y
wero the following:
Mr. Soigler--To provido that, il
town of SAluda m1ay ulibscribo !.
000 in be:.d:; to Salhada and Jol
Mr. S!run-To fix tio tino for the
paymnent oif taxes.
Mr. Strom--To incres sentence
of chainlgang prisonlers to ten yeairs.
Mr. Bivens - Relati.g to thbe gimlo
Mr. Biacot-Regulating to the use
of convict labor.
Mr. Bacot-Joict resolution relat
ing to the estato of Thonim WN. Ma
Mr. McCall--To provide for the
further protection 6 fish.
Mr. Sanders-To fix tho amount
to be recovered on notes which have
Mr. Sanders-Relating to cortain
schoul district elections in tihe city of
Mr. McLaughlin-To amend the
law or to recording chattel mort
Mr. Logan--To arond the code of
civil procedure ts to the claims of
Mr. Morgan-To amend the dis
pensary law as to distillories.
Mr. Weston-Providing that rail
road sidotracks shall be returned for
Mr. Wobb-To defino rights of
employes of mill, railroads, etc.
Mr. Fox-to increase the pension
appropriation to $150,000.
Mr. F. H. McMaster-To regulate
contracts between employers and om
ployees; also to provide for schools
in factory towns.
Mr. Coopr-To provide punish
ment for the manufacture and saile
of certain firearmns.
Mr. Jno. P. Thomas, Jr. -To pro
vide for an income tax.
Mr. DuRant-To regulate the hir
ing of convicts.
Mr.. Moses-To alppropriato $8,862
to build a steward's ball at the South
Mr. 'tichardson-Roelating to the
entry on lands of another.
Mr. GJalluchat-To extend to all
classes of employes penalties for vio
lation of labor contracts.
AN UNFAvoRIAILE RiEPoJRT
was made on the bill to prevent the
spread of bydrophobia.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Bays Always Bought
sonit to Onie Maegazino WViIlin Th,ec
Some six months ago Tile Ladies
Home Jounali offered a series e f casia
prizes for the best outdoor photo
prap)hs taken by amateur photo
graphs during the summer. T'h
returns almost. Rswallmed t he Phila.
dolphia post oflico, whichl in thbret
months delive'red 26,40t0 phlotogralphl
to the magalzino. Tile phlotographil
make perhaps tile largest single col
lection ever sonlt to one0 particulai
quarter. It will require nearly
month's work on thle part of the
magazine's enltire staff to assort tha
nintnresandu make theanwnardl.
rill' I,EAolGE O A MIMCAN MU'N ICI
'A1.1 1 1 .s.
Strotig Un,dorew'ml,'nt of thIe Soitlit Catrolin;
In1ter-N5takt0 Vicd WV8t 1nci114n V%1MA11t01n,
('ha1rlestoil, S. (., )eceiler I I
Ti SouthIi Carolina I liter Statti
anid Wst Indian Ex posit loln Com
pany hats bon organized under i
charter issued by the Stiato of Soutli
Carolinl'a for the pumpost) of holin,
ainl Expositiol ill the City of Ciarles
ton of I l rt a me ( and mnaliufie.
turled p rodnects of tho Statoi of the
Anericai Union and of tho \Ves
IndioH a.nd of tho Philippines. Thi
E'xpositioll will opel Decebilbor ,
11)(), and ls Jno '111o , I 102. h
hais beeni proJI%ctid uponl tho broadoRs
Io)0!-!ibI!0 JileS, aid OW leser ihe he'
supip>rt and vo oporation of all ti
States and cities of tho ct r.;. io
especially deserves te fostolr1in: eair
Lhe United Sttttes Gv romv!.t,
n.dtho Iltaguo (if Anwri-111 ani( i
l eities urgvs upoln the Ulited( ttes
Gi0g%esi now mi otsion W, \a-biin"
4i, tho passago of thk 1,iI'M. I
tho 11ouso inl aid of t his Expo ition,
It. im of tle 11im-At impollanvo that
this mes"Iuro bo acett'd u1nII wVilout.
delay, and repreteiting, its t his
League deti s, the peoplo of tho en.
firt) country, it. nrgo:i upon all tho
meulmber of tIhe Houso immediit
Re1oolved, Th at the Secretary of
this eague be instructed to m,nd ta
copy of this reFoliutioi to the Spwakel
of tiht 1Hlouseo of Representattives, and
11180 i copy to the Conigressimon of
the varios Statos represelted ill ltis
'Tho .1mitry Nomtmbr of Urrank L4i.ca
P aliitir Monthly.
H1(uman inltorest it the keynoto of
Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly,
Its stories and its articles follow as
closely a1s ny be the lines of gen
uina human experionce. Its editors
do not reject romanco; indeed, they
seize upolni a good story whenovei
thoy find it; but they try to givo thI
ma11gazille as a wholo the flavor of
reality. The reader feels instinctivo
ly that most of l.ho stories are tran
scripts from lifo; not the common
place oxistence too fainliiar to most
of us, but the life of energy and ox
perienco. Take for example the Jian
uary number. It openis with a singu
larly dramatic article. "The livig
of Soapy Smith." tho notorious bos*
of Sklaguay. The article is descrip.
tive of occurronces incredible almost
yet. actual, written by a man w<I
took it promlinbout parlt in (.12 long
fight against Sm ithi and1( his ring
T1he lstory' is more thban ilt) extraordli
nary history of at bad1 mian. It poi
fect13y illustrates the developmln
of city bossism, redutced to its simp
lost termns ill the prlimlitive civilizs
tion of it mushIroomi town.
F?roml tile poinlt of view of thi
Amoi ican citizen, tihor. could1 scarcel.)
be a more imp)ortant maigazinet artich
att this time thIan the unprejuidicei
story of Cuba's nationatl convention
writtenl for Leslie's Jtanuatry numblor
by two inltelligent sp~cial1 correspond
onts, andit copious8ly illustriated. Otheo
contributions wvhich munst interest
every man11 who works wvih hand o:
brain are: "Tradmng inl Locomo
tives," a vivid account of a remark
alle indlustry, anid "AnI Unexpc<
Reslit," the secondt of Mr. S. A
Nelson's series of Wall Street storios
This last takes up an ethlical qulestior
of business and1( put1 it in an uin
usually dramanltic form. Like all Mr
Nelson's stories, it rep)resents busi
no0s 11s bus1iness5 men0 know it.
We shotildI likel to haive (lie opinliol
of American women on Israel Zang
wvill's story, "T1he WVoman Beiator,'
as wvo believe it will 1)0 hard to dis
cover two similar criticisms on th
story, except thait it is wonidorfull;
clever. Th'ie othier sitories of th
numbemr aire first rate. Mr. H ought'
chairacteriztion of "The Smuggler
is att 01nc' humiorous anid true. "'Mis
Stitt's Waiitin' " is a miost unconven
tioinal story of conventionality; ani
Mr. W. L. HIawley's "Why Scru
WVas Turned D)own" gives the firn
a tcurate picture we havo~ soon1 1
fict ion of the p'olitical kinldergartoe
3 of a great city. A particulatrly not(
worthy st.ory in thn number is '1Th
Fatal Pass, i (11 ramatie inlcident of
consular life, writtoen by lieijaminl
11. lRidgoly, formerly 1'. S. Consul
of Genova. There is mat(rial for i
novel in this Itrue short. story.
This is t1he first nm111i11)(er of Lesliv's
Montlily wlichl roprpevsents the inew
ceniury, inld it. may fairly be takenl
as establisiing tie igh-wator imirk
jf mechaicOl exclln1CO inl Imlaga
zinlo ilaking il nll iixpensivo form.
Tho editors ire coiven.i.onal1 enough
to believe in appoaranCes, and they
wish to call especial attiltionl to th
looks of the Montlly - the printing,
thw paper, tie illustrations and the
general "r11akouip." The il list rations
show the best. restilts yet achieved by
tenl cent magazines. The paper isopa
(ple; tle print in silnglo columni, big
atid clear-tio best, print, for weak
vyei wicihli any illustratod mn'agazilo
of to day ts to show.
Boara the I tho Kind You flavo Always Bought
Ito ta lcking ,-(runlmotit V ITA)rtm to linvo
the G%oVeer,11n1.n1t Stll Up WI i %mt,th
Wainlg(onl, janl. H-.-- Speciial
Roproseutativo Latimer of South
Carolina, inrompany with sono of
th other members of ithe Sonti Caro.
lina delegation, List, woek was givon
t hearimg beforo tlie cotumit,too on
ways and means in the mattor of the
setl leoint of the claimlis of t hie Stato
against. the Foderal govermenltil.
Mr. Lat imnor the o(ther day in spoak.
ing of th le matter said:
"I think the goveriniment, owves our1
Stato a big suim. ()i July 11., 18:12,
the governmelit settled witi Soltih
Carolina for monoy expendod on iw
count of the war of 1812, an1d e(li
Florilla War with the 1indiais, oxcept
$77,028.02. The m iterost. on this
little itom from Jily 10 1832, ill
Ju1ne 30, 1901, r0ehes thlie modest
8um of $318,00 .90. ]ut wo owo
the govern ment SI 25,000 an a bound
ed debt, incurred in -1850, aind l( the
interest on that up to 1881, when (the
State was ready to liny it, a1mo1unted
to $123,750, or it totail of $2 18,787.
But we could not. get a settlement
with tho government in 1881. Al
though wo had the moniey to pay,
and now the government, authoriticn
want tif to pay mi,-rest up to date.
They also objoI to paying intorost
o0n the old unsettled accounts of the
war of 18 12, and thie Florida War,
although it wa'is allowed many years
ago to Maine, Maryland and1( Man.
sachuset ts. Yeu will see that it
ma ukos q1uit at (differenice hiow these
matters are figured. One way South
Cacolina has a debt atnd tho other
way she will have a credit."'
The SouthI Carolina dolegation inl
the lionse are hopeful that the con..
mittee on way n andl means may be
brought to understand the matt.er an
they do, which will give the State a
neat numi of mnoney~ for hor State
Bears th iho Kind You Ilavo Always Bought
Benjamiri Harrison, an ancestor
of our Ex-PLresident and a signer of
the Deelarationi of Inrdependonee,
was fond of the good things of thin
-life and a high liver. While a mem
bor of the 1st Congress, which met
in Philadelphia, on one occasion lho
was joined by a friend as he left the
Congressional Hall. W shing to ask
his friend to join him in a bumper,
3 he took him to a certain place and
called for two glasses of brandy and
-water. Th~le man in chargo replied
a that liquors were niot included in the
'nupplies furnmshed to Congressmen.
5 "What in it, then, thatt I see the
- Now England members come hero
1and drink ?"
T "Molasses and wvater, wvhichi they
t have charged to stationery," was the
a "Very wvell," said Harrison, "'give
-me brandy and water chargo it as
FORMAL BALLOT FOR
T,) si C E],* le 1 1 I- . I N 'IilP NA
'lIO N % . VONUIEKS.
Ite( I ved Uaaltuovi Vote- -Thco losie Will
lit It oforti 11aive as Urunt MItny Mea
ure 1mi i hlti to Work.
(Tho State, W6.)
Tho ]Lous of Ropresentatives
yesterdiay ratified tho result of the
Democratic primary and the general
oloction and voted for 13. R Tilluni,
of Elield to sicceod himself in
the Unlitod States Sonate.
A numbor of now bills wore intro
dicedl Tuesday, and the calendar,
waH divosted of second reading bills.
'h coiInittees roported on inny
bills submiltok], Saturday and Mon
dauy. Those bills will go on the cnl
ondar at. oic) iid the work of the
s"ssion will bgin in varnest.
Tho10 house killed Mr. McGowan's
bill relating to violation of labor
EV EC"IBIX OF SENATron.
Whln t Io house assoiblod at, noon
yostorday and whon th preliminary
bliiess haid boon disposed of, the
.q)vker called attention to the fact
that tlis Was the (a3 an(1 the hour
set for tho election of United States
Snttor to suceved ton. B. H. Till
Itopresentativos Gaston, Soabrook
and Stromian wore appointed tol
Tho speaker t hon statod that nom -
mtons woro in order. There was
no rI'sponso. Aftor a nauso the
Speaker stutod that the balloting
would cominenco without noimina
Mr. Richards of Kershaw sug.
goested that it would be in better
tIsto to have nominiations, and ho
pla(L-1 tho namo of lion. 1. It. Till
UImn boforo the house. At this there
was a ripplo of laughter. A number
4econded ti nomination.
The first to voto for Sonator Till
man was tho representativo from
"Andorson," Mr. Ashloy. Thoro were
120 votes cast., of which number Mr.
Tillman received 120.
Til CoN(ESTF10 coUiTs.
Mr. Dominick introduced a roso
lution providing that a committee of
five representativos and two sena
tors be appointed to wait upon the
justicos and circuit jtidges and got
their viows upon increasing the num
bor of judicial circuits from 8 to
M~r. D)ominick (.xplained( the pur
Port of thue bill. T1he courts are con
gested and1( the judlges should know
t'etter thanti anybody else whether
this remIedIy would avail.
The resolution wvas votod dlown.
Mr. Butler of Cherokee introduced
a resolution providing that 25 addi
tional cop)ios of then house calendar
andit jouirnal be p)rinited.
HoL atsked immediate considora
tion and stated that the bill clerk
had stated that the 1530 copies sup
plied thu house wero not sufficient,
and1 the Stato officials and engross
inug department should have copies.
The resolution was adopted.
A 5'TANIN(1 CoMMIT'I EE.
The house agreed to Mr. CJoe.
grove's resolution providing for the
appointment of a standing commit
toe on banking and insurance. The
speaker subsequently announced the
appointment of the following com-.
mittoo: James Cosgrove, Arthur
Kibler, WV. H. Parker, W. H. Lock.
wood, A. H. Moss, B. A. Morgan,
George 11. Moflratt, Jno. WV. Crm
andl WV. ii. DeLoach.
Trho house received and accepted
the report of the sp)ecial comDmittee
on inauguration wvhich was recomn.
mended, at the Governor's sugges
tionm, that the exercises be held Thurs.
day at noon.
When second reading bills were
taken up, there was a fight on Mr.
McGiowan's bill relating to violation
of labor contracts.
Mr. McGowan explained the pur
poses of his bill. It seeks to corrett
evils and omissions in existing acts.
Thie law protects "land owners" from
violation of contract b)y employes,
and the bill under disensAsion would
make the terms of the act apply to
renters who employ laborers. It in
creases thn panalty, also, and sends
the case to the circuit court.
The bill was killd.