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THE STATE OF OHIO

General and Local Acts

PASSED

AND

JOINT RESOLUTIONS

Adopted

BY THE

SEVENTY-SEVENTH GENERAL ASSEMBLY

At Its Second Regular Session

BEGUN AND HELD IN THE CITY OF COLUMBUS, JANUARY 6, 1908

VOLUME XCIX

10.

Springfield, Ohio:
The Springfield Publishing Co.

State Printers

カカカムE

GENERAL LAWS

(Senate Bill No. 283.]

AN ACT

To amend section 91 of the Revised Statutes of Ohio as amended

April 11, 1888, (85 v. 188, 191), relative to the powers of the governor to pardon convicts or commute or suspend sentence in certain cases.

Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the State of Ohio:

SECTION 1. That section 91 of the Revised Statutes of Ohio as amended April 11, 1888 (85 v. 188, 191), be so amended as to read as follows:

Sec. 91. If a convict at any time before the full execution of the sentence be represented to the board of pardons to be insane, or pregnant, they shall inquire into the Pregnancy. facts, and if, in their opinion, the facts are such as to require the exercise of executive clemency, they shall so re

to port to the governor, who may, without notice, pardon Governor. the convict, or commute the sentence, or suspend its execution for a definite time, or from time to time, as he may deem proper; and the governor, in case of commutation or suspension, may, by his warrant to the proper officer, order the convict to be confined in the penitentiary Confined or

conveyed, or jail, or conveyed to an asylum for the insane, or hospital, for treatment. When the purpose has been accomplished for which any sentence has been suspended, the sentence, so far as it has not been executed, shall, at the termination of the suspension, be fully executed.

SECTION 2. That section 91 of the Revised Statutes of Ohio as amended April 11, 1888 (85 v. 188, 191), is repealed.

FREEMAN T. EAGLESON,
Speaker of the House of Representatives.

JAMES M. WILLIAMS,

President of the Senate.
Passed January 8, 1908.
Approved January 8, 1908.

ANDREW L. HARRIS,

Governor.

where.

(House Bill No. 905.]

AN ACT

To make sundry appropriations.

Salaries and mileage.

Contingent expenses.

Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the State of Ohio:

Section 1. That there be, and is hereby, appropriated from any moneys in the state treasury to the credit of the general revenue fund, and not otherwise appropriated, the sum of fifty thousand dollars ($50,000.00) for salaries and mileage of members, per diem of clerks, sergeants-at-arms and other officers and employes of the general assembly; five thousand dollars ($5,000.00) for contingent expenses of the house; three thousand dollars $(3,000.00) for contingent expenses of the senate.

FREEMAN T. EAGLESON, Speaker of the House of Representatives.

JAMES M. Williams,

President of the Senate.
Passed January 23, 1908.
Approved January 23, 1908, at 272 o'clock p. m.

ANDREW L. HARRIS,

Governor. 2G

[Amended House Bill No. 762.]

AN ACT

A bill to further amend section 7 of an act passed October 22,

1902, entitled, "An act to provide for the organization of cities and incorporated villages, and to restrict their power of taxation, assessment, borrowing money, contracting debts and loaning their credit, so as to prevent the abuse of such powers, as required by the constitution of Ohio, and to repeal all sections of the Revised Statutes inconsistent herewith," as amended April 20th, 1904, and to give sectional number: ings to the various subsectional parts thereof and to an act supplementary to said section 7, passed April 25, 1904 (97 0. L., 571).

Be it enacted by the General Assembly of the State of Ohio:

SECTION 1. That section 7 of an act passed October 22, 1902, entitled, "An act to provide for the organization of cities and incorporated villages, and to restrict their power of taxation, assessment, borrowing money, contracting debts, and loaning their credit, so as to prevent the abuse of such powers, as required by the constitution of Ohio, and to repeal all sections of the Revised Statutes inconsistent herewith” as amended April 20, 1904, be further amended and that the various sub-sectional parts thereof, together with an act supplementary to said section 7, passed April 25, 1904, (97 O. L. 571) be given the following sec- Sectional tional numberings, so as to read as follows:

numberings. Sec. 7. Every city and village shall be a body politic and corporate, which shall have perpetual succession, may use a common seal, sue and be sued, and acquire property Acquiring by purchase, gift, devise, or appropriation for any municipal property. purpose authorized by this act or any act amendatory hereof or supplementary hereto, and hold, manage and control the same and make any and all rules and regulations, Rules and

regulations. by ordinance or resolution, that may be required to carry out fully all the provisions of any conveyance, deed or will, in relation to any gift or bequest. All municipal corporations shall have the general powers mentioned herein or in any act amendatory hereof or supplementary hereto and council may provide by ordinance or resolution for the exercise and enforcement of the same.

Sec. 7a. To prevent riot, gambling, noise and disturbance, indecent and disorderly conduct or assemblages, and Preserving to preserve the peace and good order, and protect the prop- protecting erty of the corporation and its inhabitants.

property. Sec. 7b. To regulate billiard and pool tables, nine or Billards, , ten pin alleys or tables, and shooting and ball alleys; and gambling. to authorize the destruction of instruments or devices used for the purpose of gambling.

Sec. 7c. To prevent injury or annoyance from anything dangerous, offensive, or unwholesome; to cause any nuisance to be abated; and to regulate and compel the con- Abatement of sumption of smoke, and prevent injury and annoyance from pulsance the same, and to regulate and prohibit the use of steam consumption. whistles.

Sec. 7d. To suppress and restrain disorderly houses and houses of ill fame, and to provide for the punishment Houses of of all lewd and lascivious behavior in the streets and other public places.

Sec. 7e. To regulate ale, beer, porter houses and shops, and the sale of intoxicating liquors as a beverage. But intoxicating nothing in this act shall be construed to amend, repeal or in any way affect the provisions of an act entitled, “An act to amend section 4364-20 of the Revised Statutes of Ohio, and to supplement said section by enacting supplementary sections 4364-200, 4364-20b, 4364-200, 4364-20d, 4364-20e, 4364-20f, 4364-20g, 4364-20h, and 4364-20i,” passed April 3, 1902, (95 0. L. 87).

Sec. 7f. To regulate taverns and other houses for pub- Taverns. lic entertainment.

Sec. 7g. To regulate, by license or otherwise, restrain or prohibit theatrical exhibitions and public shows of what- Public shows ever name or nature, for which money or other reward is demanded or received; to regulate, by license or otherwise, the business of trafficking in theatrical tickets or other tickets of licensed amusements, by parties not acting as agents of

ill-fame.

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