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Hocking County Fair, Logan, Ohio, August 22, 23, 24 and 25.
IMC UIIIU UdYLVJU-l-CV" . -tntnA,
THE H0CK1NC1 SENTINEL.
25th. Year, Number 25. 0 Jm
,a uuui, 1 cur, iiumuer 7,
Circulation 3000. One Dollar Per Year.
LOGAN, HOCKING COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1906.
The Only Democratic Paper in the County
Crack Middleport Team
Loso in Logan.
Sunday's game with tlio Middle
port team wub another winner for
Logan. This was tho thjrd tinio
tills team had been in Logan, both
tho other games having beon
stopped or prevented by rain. On
AuKiist 18, 1005, when but throe
and a half inning wero played,
Middleport had a scoro of four to
Logan's two when the game was
The game Sunday was close, and
all of Logan's three runs were made
on errors. Of Logan's four mis
plays, norte were costly, but it was
only ltiley's excollont vrork in the
box, supported in several instances
by puperb fielding, that saved runs
for the visitors.
Kuntz nnd Talbot both grounded
to Riley, going out in quick suc
cession at first. Hennessy got
first on a muff by Beck; Ingles
plumped a jd-hot liner to third,
and McDermott made a sensational
one-hauded catoh of it that was a
Webb grounded Clifton to Jones
McDermott got a baHe on ball,
Camps runing for him, as he had
a game ankle;. Hock's grounder to
Jones was fumbled, and he stole
second; Canty grounded out Tal
bot to Jones. Camp attempted to
scoro on tho play to first, and was
called out at tho plate, on a close
Carney grounded, Riley to Beck ;
Huntington aiitl Jonos struck out.
Camp fanned; Bnntz's grounder
to Huntington was'thrown wild,
and on his attempt to steal Hon
nessy muffod tho play from the
catcher. Dill popped out to Clif
ton and Lytlo flied to left.
Bobb struck out; Clifton lifted
a leaguer over Camp's head that
landed for a safe one. Kuntz hit
to Riley, and the latter played to
Camp, putting out Clifton at sec
ond. Kuntz himself died in an
effort to a teal.
Riley walked, and made third on
a wild throw by Ingles to second ;
lie scorod on Webb's fly to center
after it was caught; MoDormott
fouled to Ingles, and Rook Hied to
-' FOUUTII INNINO
Talbot drove a low fly to right
center, Lytlo just getting one hand
on tho ball, and mulling, after a
hard run ; Hennessy and Ingles
both singled; Talbot attompted to
so'iro on IngloB hit to right, and
was caught at home by a beautiful
throw from Lytlo to Canty ; Carney
hit a sharp groundor to Buntz,
and tho latter played home, put
ting out Hennessy; Huntington
was struck by a pitched ball, fit
ting tho basos, and it looked bad
for Logan till Riley worked in a
fow artistic topses, and retired tho
side by striking out Jones.
Canty was passed to first; Camp
sacrificed to Jones, very nicely
beating out tho bunt, Buntz
struck out, and Dill for tho second
time popped a little fly to Clifton.
Bubo's grounder was fumbled
by Camp; Clifton's grounder to
Why was played to second to
catch Bobo, and again Camp
muffed. Kuntz bunted to Beck,
going nut at first, but advancing
Bobo and Clifton third and second
respectively, Logan then worked
gracefully out of a hnlo, for the
third time in the gamo, Talbot
striking out and Hennessy dying
at first on a sweet, sweet throw by
Buntz from deep short.
Lytic grounded out, Huntington
to J OI108; Riley pasted the leather
Hgulnst the left field fuuoo, but
intuit) only one base, erroneously
thinking tho hit foul. Webb
grounded, Honncasy to Jones, a
fino assist by IlenncHuy. McDermott
again walked, and Beck struck
Ingles, first up, smashed a two
bagger to deep con tor; but ho
camped on second for tho rest of
the innings. Carney grounded to
Camp; Huntington filed out to
Canty, a high one straight up,
and fair by a foot; Jones grounded
out, Rlloy to Beck.
Canty popped to Clifton; Catnp
hit a "leaguer" back of third,
that was fielded beautifully by
Huntington, short stop; Buntz also
Hied to Huntington.
Jones nnd Hobo Btruck out; and
Kuntz grounded out, Buntz to
Dill Hied to right, Lytljs ditto to
loft, and Riley to center an im
Tulboc grounded, Riley to Beck;
Hennessy fanned; Ligles connect
ed for another long fly to center,
which was- gobbled by Dill in an
elegant way, after a long run.
Webb flied to Kuntz; McDermott
for the tjiird time, ivas given a
base on balls, Camp running the
bases for him ; Ingles threw wild
to second as Camp stole, and the
latter took third ; Kuntz fielded
the ball to third but threw wild
also, and Camp scored. Beck
singled and stole; Canty gave an
easy grounder to Clifton, and made
first an a wild throw by him.
Beck scoring at the same time.
Camp filed to Carney; Buntz
singled past third, one of the really
pretty hits of tho game, and stole
second; Dill struck out.
Carney drove a hot grounder to
Buntz, who got it, playing deep,
and threw his man out at first
another superb assist. Huntington
lifted a fly near the foul line back
of first, and Beck fielded It making
one of the finest catchers of the
game; Huntington struck out,
retiring the side, and ending ther
gamo, witli the score three to
nothing f.r the Queen City.
The score :
Middleport ah h ii
Kuntz. of 4 0 0
Talbot, Sb,... 4 0 0 0
Hennessy, 2b . 4 0 1 0
Ingles, c 4 0 1 0
Carney, If..;.. 4 0 0 3
Huntington, ss 8 0 0 2
Jones, lb 4 0 0 5
Bobo, if 8 0 0 1
Clifton, p 8 0 1 8
Total 83 0 3 21
LOGAN ah u ii i'o
Webb, If 4 0 0 0
McDermott, 3b 1 1 0 1
Beck, lb 4 1 1 11
Canty, o 8 0 0 12
Camp, 2b 4 0 0 2
Buntz, sb 4 0 I 0
Dill, of 4 0 0 I
Lytle, rf 3 0 0 0
Rlloy, p 2 1 1 0
Total 20 3 8 27
Tho scoro by innings :
1 2 8 4 6 0 7 8 0
Middleport 00000000 00
Logan Q0100002 x 3
Stolen bases: Beok (2), Cump,
Two-bnBo hit: IngleH.
Sacrifice hits: Kuntz, Camp.
Struck out: by Riloy.O; by Olir
Rasp on balls: off Clifton, 5,
Hit by pitched ball : by Riley, 1.
Passed ball: Ingles, 2,
Lofton basos: Middleport, 7;
Time: 1 hr. 40 min.
Logan team percentage: .471,
Brick Handlers Wanted.
We want at once twenty brick
handlers. Steady employment.
Good wages. Address Tho Iron
clay Brick Company, Ruggory
Building, Columbus, Ohio, or ap
ply at factory, Shawnee, Ohio,
July 10, 2w.
Mr, T, A. Kesslor was a busi
noes visitor in Lancaster, Monday.
Who Shall Oppose Bryan?
The nomination by tho Demo
crats of William J. Bryan for tho
Presidency seeming now the thing
most likely to happen In 1008, the
Republicans arc hunting around
in every nook and corner of their
party to find a man to beat him.
They seom to have arrived at ui
condition of porplexltyin which
they do not care who he ii, so he
is n somebody.
Secretnry Shaw would like to
have a try at tho Job, but the Iowa
Idea serins to havo run over him
ni:d thrown him into tho ditch.
Vice President Fairbanks has had
a notion that ho might freeze out
tho Democrats in 1008, but every
practical political! in America
knows that tho baud wngon makes
much better time in a Presidential
election than tho ico wngon.
Ever since Elihu Root, of Now
York, was made Secretary of State
to Bucceed the late Johu Hay,
while Secretary of War Tuft was
in the Philippines, it lias beon the
current belief that Mr. Root was
the man whom the President lias
told off for tho winner in the next
But the conditions of the run
ning have changed. By the latest
report the President 1b reported to
be convinced that the Republican
candidate must bo a dark horse of
heavier weight and fleeter foot
than Root, In short, the scholar
ly Secretary of War is tho proper
est man to bent Bryan.
But Mr. Taft is an Ohio man,
and though an eminently good
one, tlui star of the Ohio man
rides not so high in the firmament
as it did in the days when Grant
nnd Hayes and Garfield and Mc
Kinley and other eminent sous of
the Buckeye State wore almost the
only people worth noticing in
In those days to be an Ohio man
was greater than to bo a King.
But as Virginia ceabed to lie the
onlv Mother of Presidents, eo Ohio
is no longer the only breeder of
Noble Americans. Colonel Roose
velt, in whom Senator Chancey
Depew once expressed prido as a
produce of Filth avenue, looms' in
Washington with an effulgence
which eclipses generations of Ohio
Already there is enough of Ohio
Republican opposition to tho Tuft
idea to put a crimp in the now
boom, and if these Republicans,
wandering in the wildernesj;,
should refuse to accept Mr. Taft
as the Moses to load them out,
what is to bo expected of Repub
licans in the Now Northwest who
are weary unto death of tho Rooso
veltian standpatism on tarilf?
Mr. Roosevelt and the Republi
can "leaders" will have to try
again. Shaw won't do; Fair
banks won't do; Cannon won't;
Root won't; and oven the able Mr.
Secretary Taft is not the man to
Bryan an Able Man.
RiciiAitn CuoKKit, who was al
ways tho friend of Bryan, writes
ton friend in this country as fol
"Your letter receiyed, and also.
tlio newspaper clippings. You
have my sontimeut regnrdlng
Bryan, ns I look upon him as one
of tho most able men in our coun
try, I have no doubt but he wns
robbod of both elections by the
trusts nnd also misjudged. 1 hope
I may live to see him President of
tho United States."
Tho Ma-ion Township Kx Sol.
dlers Memorial Association will
hold their annual reunion and pic
nic at the Duuknrd Church Grovo
in Marion Township, Hooking Co.
August 4, 1000. Tho following
comrades will uddross the mooting :
Judge lleeves, Lancnstor, Ohio,
Judge Gill, Columbus, Ohio, Col,
Weldy, and Judge S, H, Bright,
The Flngdalo band will furnish
music for the occasion. Comrade
III Brown, of Starr, will enliven
tho day by somo old army songs.
All arc invited. Conn and bring
your basket well filled and spond
tho day with us. By order
Wonderful Type Sotting
- New York, July 15. A cable
from Milan, Italy, to the World
A young printer named Cava has
invented a method of typesetting
by telegraph which ho thinks will
revolutionize tho transmitting of
messages. He couples the Hughes
instrument with the Monotype
composing machine, and instead of
tho message being printed on a
tape recoiving apparatus, perfora
tions are mnde in Monotype pnper
bands. The experiments ars said
to have been completely successful.
The newspapprs bitterly complain
that tho Italian Government will
not allow them to have privntc
wires, without which it is imnns
eible to make uee of the Cava dis
covery. Saloons and Revenue.
Before the earthquake nnd fire
Son Franciscohad 3,800 saloons.
This issaid'to boa greater number
than any other city in the United
States had except New Orleans.
The license fee was .$81. The1
traffic was suspended after the
disuster, but resumption was al
lowed recently witli the license tax
increased to $300. The number
applications for licenses at the
increased fee is startling, and the
advocates of temperance must be
appalled at the work before them.
The absence of drinking plnces is
more persuasivo against the use of
intoxicants than the combined
eloquence of all the tenmoranne
Prntors who ever existed. A great
deal of tho excessive drinking is
undoubtedly tiecnuse the drink is
so easy to get.'
California has a long record as
a saloon state. Tho suddenness
of its settlement and development
stimulated convivialty. Towns
sprang up rapidly where there was
gold to lio had, some of them re
maining and prospering to this
day, and others disappearing as
the precious metal was dug our.
It used to be that the boomers of a
The Ladies' Home
For years wo havo sold McCALL PAT
IE RNS would bo soiling thorn yet bub
Tin: Ladies' Home Journal Pattekxs ap
peared. A comparison convincod ns of
their superiority, and so we havo stocked
our pattern department wilh a full lino of
these newer and more up-to-date pat
terns. The Ladies' Home Journal Patterns
are so easily understood that ono trial
will ninUoyou a regular user of them, A
Gnido-OIiart camos froo with every pat
torn. This Chan, which is ro compre
hensive, that a child can work it, shows
oxaclly how tho pattern is to be put to
gother. Try a Ladies' Home Jouknai.
Pattehn tho next timePrices 10c and
15c Buy them of us. We are solo
agonts for Logan, '
now town would tell tho prospect
ive buyer of lots how many Baloons,
groceries, dry goods stores nnd
doctors' offices were already in
operation, and almost invariably
the salooim would outnumber any
other sort of biivincss.
Sun Francisco, like many other
Pacific towns and citieB, was
"raised" on whisky, and it does
not appear to be able to do with
out it, except for a brief spell on
seismic and fire occasions, Almost
tho first note of progress in the
work of restoring the city of the
Golden Gato Is a boom in'Miooze. "
It "makes play," though, as the
professors of baseball say. And it
makes money for the public
troasury. A high license makes
scarcely an appreciable reduction
in the quantity of liquor consumed
but it brings in a great deal of
money for the support of govern
ment. The temperance enthusiasts
always claim, though, that much
of the public revenue is used in
the suppression nnd nunishmcut
of vices which tho salnonB make.
San Frnncisce, however, will
have to have its whisky bond.
Tho maternal fount wns saturated
with the "rod," and not even
earthquake and fire have weaned
the San Franciscans. They are
willing to pay handsomely, though,
and the greater number of them
have tho money to do it witli.
When the receipts under the
if 1000 Aikin liquor tax are ascer
tained it is expected they will
show that less than 10,000 saloons
are now operating in Ohio, as
agninst 12,550 under the .$350
Dow law, A statement prepared
by State Auditor Guilbert of the
number who made declaration May
28, that thoy intended to pay the
.$1000 tax shows a total of 10,000.
These figures show a decrease in
the number of saloons of 20.24 per
cent. When the December pay
ment is due the attaches of the
state auditor's office- expect the
number of saloous will be reduced
about 20 per cent from the present
We are pleased to know that
Johnny Hudson is able to be out
again after a aeige of serious sick
ness. He is able to be at the meat
store of Heine again ready to sf-rve
Atut GHjUii a (Smttms
iff prnperhj Qlratnieu
By MRS. HARRY HASTINGS,
Now York Club Woman, ind Member of Womio'i Peec Circle,
T normal child physically and mentally can be trained
A I to accomplish the work
Placed in good environments and properly trained, the
normal child will do what we expect only of unusually rift-
HXgjraZvl ed ones.
ijraSUl Environment and proper training have far greater in-
Si cDi micnce than heredity, I conrder a weak heredity a very
vmwm f slight handicap if intelligence is used in training the child.
I quite agree with Burbank, that we could produce a finer
race if more intelligence than is usually given is expended upon the
child, but Burbunk's ideas thnt he has worked out in plant life with
such startling conclusions can never be accomplished with children,'
for, after all, the child itself is an intelligent factor in development,
and can, at a very early age, because he has a will power of his own,
seek associations or have them thrust upon him that parents cannot
I maintain that the years of childhood should be economically
considered in these days, particularly when life is such close competi
tion and the best possible for the child should be done in those years
so that the day of entrance into the actual work of life should not be
so long postponed as it now is. It is an absolute waste of our short
lives and a loss to the community that so many healthy boys and girls
are not even ready to enter upon their professions at 25, and young
men arc actually not self-supporting factors till nearly 30. It is a
great economic waste, I maintain, in conclusion, that if a child is
properly trained he can and will shoulder the duties of life and per
form them with pleasure and be a profit to himself and to the community.
By RABBI CHARLES FLEISCHER..
abroad a basis for com
parison. It gives the American a solid basis for patriotism. "My
Country, Tis of Thee," takes on new meaning, geographical as weH
as historical, after such an experience. It gives an American some
idea of the boundless and undeveloped resources of his land. I
imagine that every opponent of immigration to America would grow
more hospitable to would-be immigrants if he could catch the con
tagion of inclusiveness which our continent exhales.
To me as an American it seems desirable that every fellow Amer
ican, to whom this is at all a possibility, should discover America
for himself, in order that many of us may have an adequate concep
tion of the meaning of this our physical country, which, with its varie
ties of physical condition and climate, is to be the prime factor in the
molding of the nations of this continent. Too easily we tumble off our
Atlantic seaboard and find ourselves aboard Atlantic liners ! Of
course, America cannot as yet vie with Europe in treasures of art
and in places of historic interest. Undreamed of artistic achievement
lies before us, and history we shall doubtless make aplenty. Toward
all of which a knowledge of our land will be helpful promoting, in all
spheres, achievement more nearh proportioned to the grandeur of
our natural environment.
But. scenically, America "the land of a thousand possibilities"
is complete! Mountain and plain and desert and river and sea, in
their infinite variety of mood and beauty of combination, are here
to be seen and enjoyed by the lover of whatever phase of lovely,
protean Mother Nature. -So the American ought first of all to know
and thus rationally to love his homeland. That being my conviction,
based upon benefits received and privileges enjoyed, I have vowed to
say, whenever I could, to my fellow American;, who may be able to
go and do likewise: Discover Amer
ica and live more happily and
otically ever after!
of Christian CJjurd)
By VICE PRESIDENT C. W. FAIRBANKS.
to the persuasive pow
er and influence of the Christian church to bring them to a complete
realization of their true relationship to each other; to their primary
duty to deal fairly with one nnother; to carry into the various rela
tions of life the principles of that brief and splendid code, the Golden
The Christian church is doing much for peace everywhere; much
for the preservation of good order among the nations of the earth.
We are spending millions upon millions to keep our armies and na
vies abreast of our national needs. We are spending sums annually
which would impoverish many governments, in preparing to vindi
cate the national honor upon land and sea, should occasion require.
Hut we find in the quiet influence of the church a more potent
agency for the preservation of international peace than the strong
est military nnd naval forces of the most powerful govern
ments upon this earth. The church demands that the cruel sac
rifice of life and property by war shall cease. It in
sists that the methods of adjusting differences be
tween nations shall be an improvement upon the old
method of composing disputes between barbarous
peoples. The church Mauds with intelligent firm
ness for the determination of international ques
tions in the tribunal of reason. le believes in the
potency of moral suasion. It believes more in the
efficiency of debate in the supreme chamber where
justice presides than in the appeal to might which
is made upon the field,
that would seem only possible to a
For one, I think
we ought to see our
country before visiting
others. That process
gives one a proper geo
if I may put it in that
way. And it furnishes
the possible American
patri - -T
tions nor statutes,
though they were
framed by men with
the wisdom of Solo
mon, can establish and
maintain equality and
absolute justice among;
men. We must look