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HOCKING COUNTY FAIR.
Officers, Rules and Regulations . and
Program for Races.
Frank Atlcock, President Logan, Ohio
Hi. 0. Hansel, Treasurer. .. Logan, Ohio
C. Vfi, Cox", Secretary .'Logan, Ohio
C. .T. Wright, Assistant Secretary. Logan, Ohio
BOARD OF DIRECTORS!
It. F. Wolf Nolsbnvllle, Ohio, It. F. F).
Oscar Dawley Sand Run, Ohio
Geo. Schaal Orland, Ohio
T. D. Trimmer Orland Ohio, It. F. 1).
J. E. 1 Jar ron Rockbridge, Ohio
I). W. Wright Logan, Ohio
J. N. Smith :. "
A, W. Vorls Enterprise, Ohio
George 15. Williamson , Logan, Ohio
SUFER1NTEDENTS OF DEPARTMENTS:
Members In charge of Speed Ring
F. Ailcock and C. J. Wright
Class A (Horses) v It. F. Wolf
Class B (Cattle) ' Oscar Dawley
Class C (Sheep) T. D. Trimmer
Class D (Hogs) , Geo. Schaal
Class E (Poultry and Pets) : .T.E. Barron
Classes F, G, II and 1 ; 1). W. Wright
Classes.!, K, Land Mr I. N. Smith
Classes O, P, Q and R A. W. Vorls
In charge of Agricultural IIall. C. W. Cox
In charge of Floral Hall T II. G. Hansel
PRICES OF ADMISSION
For Adults, 25 cents.
Children under 12 years accompanied by parents, free.
For single Vehicle 15 cents; Team 25 cents.
No checks or return tickets will be Issued to persons
leaving the grounds, and full admission fee will be de
manded of all persons entering the grounds, except on the
llrstday, WHICH IS FREE. On the second day of the
Fair, school schildren under 12 years of age will be admit
ted FREE, and school children from 12 to 10 years of age
Rules and Regulations.
1. Any resident of Hocking county may become a
iriember of the society by paying one dollar Into the
treasury and will receive one membership ticket good
during the fair.
2. Any member of the society, on presenting his oi
lier membership ticket may enter as man' articles for
exhibition as they choose and shall be entitled to free
admisslon'.to the fair grounds.
3. Tickets wllfbe furnished by the treasurer.
4. Competition on sweepstakes open to the world.
5. No animal shall be shown In more than one class
except sweepstakes and as one of a pair or herd.
6. An entrance fee of 5 per cent of the first premium
will be charged on all entries of live stock, except sweep
stakes and speed classes, which will be charged 10 per
cent of amount offered. Any person may enter as many
different articles as he or she may own in any one of the
departments, that have been manufactured or produced In
the county, free of charge. All articles manufactured
outside tha)County will be charged an entrance fee of 10
per cent, on first premium.
7. All entries on live stock shall be made on or before
Wednesday at 3 o'clock p. m., first day of Fair, -August 23,
190G, and stock to be on the ground by (I o'clock p. in.,
of the same day. Entries shall bo made in the name of
the bonafide owner of the animal or premium will not be
awarded. When animals are not deemed worthy, thecom
mittee will refuse to award a premium. Entries in all
departments, except live stock, shall be made on or before
Thursday at 10 o'clock p. in., August 24, 190(i. (Cut
Olower need not be placed on exhibition until 8 o'clock the
last day of Fair, August 2."), ltpi.) Articles must be en
tered in the namcof the bonafide owner or premium will
not be awarded. On all artjcles not deemed worthy the
committee shall refuse to award a premium.
8. All stock and all articles exhibited will be required
- to be on the grounduntil 3 o'clock in the afternoon of the
third day unless special leave Is granted by the president
or secretary. Any violation of this forfeits the premium.
1). Persons exhibiting thorough binds will be required
to furnish a pedigree and certificate of registration of the
animal to be exhibited to the secretary, at the time of
making the entry. This rule shall apply to thoioughbred
horses, cattle, sheep and hogs.
10. No stalls will be assigned until the entries are
11. All members of the awarding committee are re
quested to be on the Board's stand on the respective days
promtly at 10 o'clock a. .m., when their names will be
called,- vacancies tilled and they enter upon their duty.
12. All booth privileges must bo paid for In advance;
no deviation from this rule will be allowed and no money
13. Straw for bedding will bo furnished free of all
expense to all stock entered for exhibition. For all horses
entered and not exhibited there will be a charge for stall
of $1 per head for each day of the fair. Com, oats and
hay will bo sold on the ground to all who deshe at reason
14. Superintendents will receive stock and articles on
All premiums not called for on br before" Dec. 1G, ' Rgy , StM! P. JottOS Amonfif
1900, Will be-forfelted to the society.
10, No premium will be awarded In trotting or pacing
races unless there arc live horses entered and three to go
17. All stock brought within tho euclusure of the fair
ground must bo secured by haltor or otherwise.
18. Racing will bo governed by tho National Rules. .
19. No game, gift, enterprise or scheme of whatever
namo whereby money shall change hands, upon chance
will bo proinltted on thb grounds. Violations of this rule
will be punished. In the same manner as other offenses
against tho peace and good order of the fair.
20. Committeemen will ballot for premiums and make
awards without previous consultation. If there Is no
majority agreeing on first ballot, the members of the
committee will compare views as to the lelatlve merits
of the animals without expressing individual perferonce,
and a second ballot will le taken. If, after balloting, the
committee is satlslled that no agreemment or award of
premium can be made, then the member In charge will
add' another person to the committee and the award shall
be conferred to the animals only that have received bal
lots from the original committee.
21. if it be ascertained that any exhibitor has in an
ungentlemanly and public manner taken exceptions to the
Judgement of the awarding committee, the Hoard of Man
agers shall expel such person so offending from competi
tion for a-premium or exhibition on the grounds of the
Society until he shall make proper apology and be rein
stated by a vote of a majolty of the whole board.
'h. All protests must be made In writing and filed
with tho secretary by 12 o'clock in., of the last day of the
23. No person will be allowed to Interfere with the
committee during their deliberations, and any person
who, by, letter or otherwise, attetnps such Interference,
will be excluded from competition, and If the board Is
satisfied that a premium has been obtained by'fraud, eith
er by double enterics or any otliei deception or unfairness
then such premium shall be withheld.
24. No Intoxicated person will be allowed on the
ground during the fair.
25. All persons entering live stock will be furnished
with stall tickets in the order in which they are enteied.
First Premium Blue.
Second Premium Red.
All classes will be passed upon on the second day of
the fair, except classes II and P, Which will be passed up
on the morning of the third day of the fair.
20. In case of unfavorable weather, theieby 1 educing
the display of stock, and attendance below an average fair
weather display and attendance, the premiums will be
paid pro-rata, after the expenses of tunning the fair aro
27. All entries will be kept strictly piivate until af
ter the award of premiums.
l!f The annual election of officers of this society will
be held at the court house at one o'clock p. m., on tho
last Saturday In December, 1900, and annually theieafter,
unless otherwise ordered, and a majority of members as
sembled for sucli purpose shall constitute a quorum for the
election of directors and such other business as may pio
perly come before them.
Program for Races
THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 12:30 P. M.
No. 1. 3-io County Trot or Pace, Purs'e $ 50.00
No. 2. 2:40 Trot or Pace, Puree... .TI.-,! .jf 50.00
No. 3. 2:30 Trot, Purse 200.00
FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 12:30 P. M.
No. 4. 2:35 Trot, Purse 2X)Jj0
No. 5. 2:17 Pace, Purse - 200.00
No. Ii. 2:22 Trot, Purse 200.00
No. 7. Free lor all Trot or Pace for colts siied by
any one Stallion in Docking County, one
haif mile heat, (divided equally,) Purse... 50.00
SATURDAY, AUGUST 25, 12:30 P. M.
No. 8. 2:22 Pace, Purse 200.00
No. 9. 2:12 Pace, P.urse 200.00
No.10. 2:18 Tiot, Purse 200.00
Itecouls made after August 10, no bar.
Entries for-Trotting and Pacing close August 18, 100(1,
at (! p. m.
Horses called at 12:30 o'clock and started at I o'clock
p. m. each day of races.
Five entries and tluee star,ter.sjoquIred in each class.
If owing to bad weather or other unavoidable causes
the Board should be unable to start one or more races,
such race or races ma-, at tho Board's option bo de
clared oil and tho entrance money therein refunded.
Horses distancing tho field or any part thereof, will
bo entitled to first money only, and only Hist money paid
for walk over.
The Board of Directors reserve the light to call class
es out of their published order or at any hour of tho day
during tho fair. Each day the heats may bo alternated,
Trotting, Pacing and Running.
Straw and stabling free.
Whon President Mulvinley fell
victim to a anarchist's bullet, his
Btiocossor, 1'reBldont Roosevelt,
carried out his poliolos during the
entire remainder of the term and
he wus loudly nppliiiided by the
people for his nation. When gov
ernor Pattison gnvo up his llfo it
was rumored verygonerally In re
.publioun circles tliut in view of
' the fact that but few important
changes had been made, these few
would be held suered and Ills poli
cies carried out. Hut a few weeks
Jiavo passed i.iitl we ure already
face to face with a olwngo of pro
griuu, Harris is Bhowing that lie is
either u politician or tho toql of a
L'ng now in rontrol of the nut
cihinery of the state and that all
will bo undone ut the earliest pos
sible moment. We don't .believe
the good people of the state will
(junction any such action. The
peonle voted a olmngo, There cuii
.le no doubt about it and Iliuria
pIllB i tho governor's shoes
CXYA-eonfi nothing wore cal-
vvyi m a preo
puths marked nut by his predeces
sor. According to dispatches,
other changes wijl follow and
deraoorats must go. Juckson
Houses and Lots for Sale.
Two good five room dwel
ling houses, good barn and out
building, on fifteen acres of
ground, water and nil ennvonion
cos, Just outside of Logan, west.
Also two good dwolling houses
AIho twenty-seven town lots for
sale, good locations.
01n8e prices for oaHh, Ensy
terms on time,
Call on, or address,
Foil Sale House and Lot, in
quire of J. J, Harwell, corner of
Second and Orchard streets, Lo
gan, Ohio, June 7 a w
The program tlmt 1ms Just been
completed for the assembly mid
oatnp meeting nt Lnncnstor, Au
gust 1 to August 10, includes many
of the bcBt known Bponkors of the
country, among thorn Rev. Snm 1'.
Jonos, who drew large crowds at
the meetings a year ago.
Tli esc are some of tho other
flpoaker8 : Rev. George K, Stuart,
Dr. R. It. Miller or Ohio Weslcynn
university, Dr. A. K. .Smith, presi
dont. of Ohio Northern university,
Ralph l'arlette, humorist-lecturer;
Dr. J. M. Thoburn, Jr., lecturer;
Rev. J. S. Rutledge of the Antl
Saloon league; Miss Kvn Sliontr. of
Chicago; L. B. Wickcrsham, lect
uror; Professor F. B. Penrson, Col
umbus, and Dr. J. C. Arhuckles,
Washington C. H.
Rev. Dr. W. E. Biederwolfe of
Montlccllo, fnd., who has been
associated with D. J. Wilbur
Chapman in evangelistic work In
many of the larger cities of the
country, will have charge of the
evangelistic services during tho
camp meeting. C. W. Miles of
Bellefontuine will lead thosinging.
The Children's club will he direct
ed by Miss Jane Akin of Louidville,
Ky., and Rev. C. E. Turley will
have charge of the Boys' club.
Among the ofllcers of the board
of trustees from Columbus are Vice
Presidents C. A. Monroe and Rev.
J. W. Mougey.nnd E. J Chonoweth
W. M. Wikofr and T. 11. Dill.
(Murray City News.)
Logan has just past an ordinan
ce fixing a fine of five dolhre'on
any person who willfully expee-tu-ates
upon the side walk.
We speak of this that our fell
ows irom ward will be on tneir
guard when they visit the county
seat. If you wish to spit boys
when in Logan, kindly and cau
tiously step to the edge of the side
walk raiRe your fingers to your
mouth and squirt just as far into
tho street as possible. Before
drawing your head back however
see to it that you rake your hand
down oyer your chin to make sure
the chin whiskers do not retain a
drop of the juice which might drop
upon the side walk.
After all, the ordinance is a
good one and would be useful in
our own town. There is nothing
so filthy, so vulgar in appearance,
as to see a sidewalk bespattered
with tobacco spit. It doson't
speak well for the property ad
joining and it speaks less for the
man who puts it there.
Avoid Trust Money.
New York, July 10. At the
suggestion of William J. Bryan,
guys tody' Herald, Advantage
vlil be tka of the reception
wUtoh i? to b givtsu hip Q hi
roturn from abroad to give a prac
tical illustration of the feasibility
of applying the publicity princi
ple to the collection of campaign
contributions, In a letter to
William Hot;o. nresidout of the
Commercial Travelers' Anti-Trust
league, which was received yester
day, Mr. Bryan approved the
pluns for the reception so far as
they hud boon laid before him, nnd
cautioned the managers to avoid
all factional disputes, that all fac
tions might have an equal chance,
and "so that it will not be our
fault if everything is not harmon
Mr. Bryan spoke of thequostlon
of raising money to defray the
cost of the rooeption, and made
the suggestion that a popular sub
scription involving the principle
of publicity be employed,
"A popular subscription, with
the publication of the names of all
persons giving 35 or more," he
wrote, "would be a practical illus
tration of our belief in the public
ity of campaign contributions, and
would not only show that it was
not paid for with trust money but
would oet a good example for tho
The Devil Made Up.
It was'nt a Missouri editor but
a printor's devil who was going
thru his first experience on "mak
ing up forms." The paper was
late" and the hoy got tho galleys
mixed. The pecunious citizen,
had been dumped in the forms and
tho next handful of type came oil
a galley describing a recent fire.
It read like this: "Tho pallbear
ers lowerei'. the body to the grave
and as it was consigned- to tho
flames tlmro were few if any re
grets for the old wreck hud been
an eyesore to the town for years.
Of course there was individual loss
but that was fully covored by in
surance. The widow thinks the
editor wrote the obituary thut way
because the latter partner of her
Joys and sorrows owed him five
We publish an advertisement of
Rio Grande Co I luge in this issue.
Tho collogo is muking progress.
There wus twenty per cent of ir.
oreuse in attendance last year. The
present Summer school increusud
in liko proportion. The pretty
little town of Rio Grande with no
saloons in it good place for young
poople to go to college. The li
brary and other equipment of the
college is increased each yoar,
Logan, Ohio, Monday, Aug. 6th, 1906.
Rempel Hotel from 10 a. m. to 6 p. rn,
SAVE YOUR SIGHT Have your eyes examined uiid tested by n skilled Optician. Dr, West of the
France Medical Institute Co., will EXAMINE YOUR EYES FRI5E. If glasses are required ho will fit
you fiO per cent lower than any other firm. Wo grind lcnaes to suit ench person.
If You are Suffering from any Disease, Weakness or Disability
V .y Not Consult Free an Exporloncod, Educated Specialist, who Is thoroughly
equipped with tho nocossary appliances known to modern medical science ?
It Will Pay You to Go 200 Miles to See Dr. Wcist
Chief KiatninliiK Mid Coniultlii I'hjili Imi of the France Medical inilltiite. Dr, Weltt -vv 111 do mere for you mil linurt ptrftrt mccut an Id tk
IHORTIS I Pf ' Jllll Hue aud jmi are at uu cluirgei if Ii falls lo Heal- fall to cure, Kut a PENNY It loit to you If you are at all dtuatliflid.
HE HEALS ALL CURABLE CASES
The France Medical Institute S!Sila;.d.!'Ki."!S2
ysuri y, hurt ten malting refiilar monthly tlilti to the principal ctUMtrf
Mo. Our lour eilxrlriice. remarkalilp iltOI. ndtiiinnu ntlli u m
ma inn 1'uunaem.e uiiii amicveu. utrtHtnutJ- nil Itnkinf kmibI Him
Mm l Ctlvmiiii. Men anil women who need treatment, lind out what alii yu.
Woen the leal trnulileli known that Ii one half the cure. Not a dollar iited b
tttid unlet! you are absolutely latliflcd In erery particular that Dr. Weill will
k-eu lilr atreemint,
WHAT AILS YOU?
Throat, Lung, Nasal Diseases S?Zom'
Heart, Blood and Skin Diseases JEMmi' eiB"
Brain, Spinal and Nerve Diseases Sfltelit
Villppy, Fill. Keuial-Ia, Sciatica, Hcudni lie. Sletplesnif n, DIzzlneii, Bralu,
lid Nervous Exhaustion, etc., successfully treated by our original weUiod.
R Vi an vn otic m "r cl,rc 'nr Hhcutuatlitn is the most successful knova
niltmillaUMn to medical siiencc.
rssctz&zitt , wv co "
2T g. Kidn
t would rather et'oLt m 'urc ui t dittli ult ce than rocclvu
blK sum of money. 1 betlttva m ' CUHI.NU TO STAY CU'lKD."
Young and Middle-Aged Men TXftSTSi
ttid Nervous Debility may call with couldeiiie.
Diooncoc n? Wnmon After years of experience we hare dlicor
IbOabCb UI Yr UI1101I eretl the greatest i ure known furdlseaset
ln-cullar to the sex. 1'iltilul Menstruation. Mtrlllt) orllarreuiiris, Le. "rrhoa,
I'rurltis, Ovnriau nd l'llirolil lumurn I the early stas, etc., tKisltiyei .urtd
by ourine hod. Our treatment Is perfectly harmlris and easily applltd. .No
humilliUliiK txpmure on i xninliiiitiiin, Try it, and you yr 111 exclaim like hUL.
drvdi of others: "Oh, I feel like a different woman."
n. .v. ... n-A T, n;.nnn1n ixniiiEciitlv cuftd without ti.e
nillJLUl O dim aill(UbCID ue if the knife, truss or .uipeii-
lie sure anu tonsuii us uci.irt t..ug treatment enewnere.
ey and Bladder Diseases ffim'n'o'fft!::
der KnUigid Prostate, Irequci t and Dribbling Urination. It coits no mora to
tui ploy an expert tlisu toiUk our life wltli an inexperienced phjslciau.
QfTiict tirQ an'l " !'"" of dl'eaie r' the urrthta and prostate gland
OI.I illlli a cured by our Medicated lioufle, a method of treatment vrfah.
out I'-ilu or dvtUlMoii from busluers.
Syphilis or Blood Poison ?$ :ltT0Z,,Vi:iatlmt
Nut iwcesxary to attend expensive Sanitariums, Hoepituls, or Health B.
soiisi our meditlnes And treatment ran lie takrH and applied at home. Xain
rurunn appljinp fur Medio ITrratment to our is tingph.wirlan wr at the hon
office ?h uld bilng from two to four ounce of urine, wl lrli will receive careful
i hemh'nl and microscopical examination. CoiiHiiltatlnn and Kxamlnatlon free
an t strictly conunentiai. Mi name; piinusn u witnnut written consent.
Sothlng I' PAID by you if rt-JIH ne is aoue for 0U. RtSUlTS COUKT, HOTnlNB ELSE. You 'et satisfaction, )ou Bit cured or you are OUT US HONEV.
The FRANCE MEDICAL INSTITUTE CO.. VI Columbus, 0. uzVtt;
One of Ohio's Grandchil
dren. Oklahoma litis t lie disti'.ction of
liuving ut least six times over the
lurgest territory, in hoth popula
tion nnd developed wealth, ever
admitted to the union of states.
Its entry today is only the fuliill
motrt of tardy justice, for it ranks
ahead of no fewer than 21, possi
bly Uil, of the states already ad
mitted, for its population is nt
least 1,200,000, and its wealth not
less than -1:800,000,000.
The now state includes about
70,000 square miles, slightly above
the average for all the states,
which is 02,000. Ohio hns 10,000
square miles. Of its total area, a
largo portion is fertile prairie
land, suitable for tillage in all but
the extreme western portion, which
is useful chielly for grazing. It
is rich in minerals, the coat lands
being extensive and valuable. The
entire state much resembles Kan
sas, which borders it upon the
north, and the crops are the same,
with the addition of cotton.
The state has been settled large
ly by ex-residents of Kansas, Iowa
and Illinois, with a sprinkling
from Missouri, Ohio and other
states. The groat advance in land
prices in Iowa and Illinois caused
hundreds ol larniers to sell, rein
vesting in the cheaper lands in
Oklahoma, Tho state is far from
being an exclusively agricultural
community, as there are 807 man
ufacturing institutions, with a
capital of about .1(15,000,000.
Oklahoma had last year 250 na
tional banks. Churches nnd
schools abound, education being
provided for liberally, as it always
has been in the states which owed
much of their start to the iulluence
and presence of settlers from Ohio,
such as Iuwa, Illinois and Kansas.
in lineage, the new state might be
called a grandchild of Ohio,
Oklahoma thus begins its exist
ence as a full-Hedged common
wealth under very favorablo aus
pices. Its average of citizenship
is high. The settlers comu of
good stock, and the Indians are
the most advanced of till the re
maining tribes, Their interests
have been safeguarded by tho gen
eral govorumont, hut they will be
enubled to develop the natural
wealth of their lands, and in fact
encouraged to do so. Diepatoh. '
unpleasant experience during the
cunpuign of 1901 must have made
him feel most keenly. In two
formal messages he advocated the
passage of a bill was introduced
and passed by the senate, but the
house, supposed until last winter
to be the branch most quickly
responsive to the popular demand,
allowed the bill to be sidetracked
and then put to death by su (loca
tion. The President did not see
fit to urge action by the house,
which could have been secured by
the briefest kind of a special mes
sage while nothing, of course, was
expected of Speaker Cannon and
the stand pat house oligarchy who
have found "fat frying" campaigns
so profitable, and were evidently
disposed to bid for one more big
fund from corporations, to be used
in carrying the next house.
Hnd this bill been allowed to
emerge from committees no voice
or vote would have been recorded
against it. No man would have
dared to oppose a measure which
can be objected to only on the
ground hat boodle has become an
indispensable factor in our elec
tions. Nobody believes that the
swollen campaign funds of the
past ten years were either neces
sary or legitimate, and everybody
knows that as long as corporations
are permitted to supply the sinews
of political war, our politics will
be neither free nor honorable. Most
of those contributions simply u
contract beginning 'for value to
bo received," and are to all intents
and purposes merely the price of
goods for future delivery.
The only way to bent such a
bill to have it "lost in the 811111116,"
tud this was done by Speaker
Cannon and Ills satellites aud
without calling forth protest or
robuke from the White House. No
purpose could have been uioie
plainly advertised and no pious
fraud more clearly disclosed.
since there arose a probability of
the removal of the Marshal.
Hollenbeck was a single Republi
can appointed by Creamer. He
was appointed by special request
ol Governor I'attison before he
died, and Governor Pattison made
the request because of the strong
indorsements of the fire insurance
men of the State, who support the
department with a special tax. It
is believed Hollenbeck will con
tinue us special assistant, a posi
tion he has held since the depart
ment was organized.
Notlco U lioroliy glvuntliut Urn follow inn
Accounts und Vouchor luivo liouii tiled in
tho 1'iolmto Omirt of Hocking Comity, Ohio,
(or lint mid lloiil settlement, Allen Chum
liorii, AdmliiUtlutor of tho untitle of Aloxuu
Uer 11, Clmmljern. ilecioisod, mid thu bamv
will coiuoou for liearliieou tliostli, duy of
Auijusc A. J). IWKlut 10 o'clock u. in., or na
aoou tlittreufter uu limy bo 'oiiyoiiloiit.
July I'.', 3-w I'roUuto Judge
Notice is hereby Klvon that tlie following
Account a iiutl Voucher hovo boon nied In
tilts 1'iobate Court unlocking County, Ohio,
for partial settlement, Alum ('- 1'iircell,
(jnnrdltiiiof Mury KHun Wright, nntl tlio
iuiiiio will coiiuMin for luurliitf uu tin) 2nd,
dnyotAugUhl A I). IfOUulltf .pVloolc a. til,
or a soon thereafter iisuiuv be convenient
July J2, S-w l'f ouato Jud6
A Grave Sin of Omission
The conspicuous sin of omission
on the part of the lato session of
congress was tho failure to eunot
the promised latv forbidding con
tributions to political committees
by such institutions as fall within
national jurisdiction, When Presi
dent Roosevelt said in his message
that 'uU contribution by corpora
tions to any potitioal committees
Bliould be forbidden by law," he
pointed out n reform long desired
und the necessity of wjiioli his own.
Creamer Will Stay.
Columbus, O., July 7. Thoro is
a probability thut the law will stay
the removing hand of Governor
UttrrU for Stato Fire Marshal D,
S. Creumerntid that the latter will
In allowed the unbridled control
of his hig department unless he
shall give the Governor greater
cause for removal than the firing
of Republicans and the placing of
Democrats in their stead.
It is hinted that the Attorney
General from the start has consid
ered thut it would be bad politics
for the Governor to reniovo any of
the appointees of his dead pro
df cesser; and therefore, it le be
lieved, no ell'ort will be made to
twint the law into uu authoriza
tion of executive control over the
subordinates of the Fire Marshal,
The retention of Creamer will
turn into a farce (ho scramble that
has been going on between II, II,
IloUenbeck andjly D, Duvia for
the appointment aa Fire Marshal
Tell Them to a Policeman.
Mayor Day and Marshal Finster
wald would indeed be the father
and elder brother of the city's
wronged jf they undertook to run
down and settle all the complaints
that come to their eurs. One day
it is this, another day that, and of
all the stories and tales of woe and
trouble that are poured into the
enrs of these two city oflicials'
there is no end, Some of the tales
are pitiful, some laughable and
some entirely ludicrous.
Jim Nero was the lateHt hero to
report to Mayor Da'. His story
was a sad one to near for it told,
of a son, mimed after his father
who swore at his breakfast, dinner
and supper, and as well called his
father und mother vile names and
would not do a stroke of work.
Blayor Day listened to the tale and
while he made the old tattler no
promises there is a feeling that
James Nero, Jr., had better keep
out of trouble and go to work or
ho will go whore a generous supply
of "work" is always on tap.
Marshal Fins got hold of the
next complainant who proved to
be Cal Lucas from Hig Run. Cul
wanted a fellow by the name of
Frank Norman arrested at once
for taking nine bottles of whiskey
from him and while it would hard
ly do to suy that Cal had been
drinking it rather looked as though
ho bought whiskey by the dozen
bottles if he hud nine stolen. Thu
Murshfl sympathized with Mr.
Lucas over the loss of his whiskey
and promised to help him find it
sometime and Cal started home
Will Issue $5,400,000 New
Tlio Hooking Yalley Railway
company 1b preparing to issue
$5,400,000 of additional common
stock, which will make the total
issue of jo in nun stock $10,400,000,
The new Siock will be issued for
the absorption of the Kanawha
and Michigan, The Hocking Val
ley now controls the Kanawha and
Michigan, but all its stock will ba
retired and the road will be merged
with the Hocking Valley.