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tbHIiTi i 1-AlWw ' - t ' THE HARTFORD HERALD WEnNESDAllrAtf. h !. pagk roux. JL M ; 'if u la f The Hartjord Herald MERER AUTTIICWS, PRANK L.FELIX, EDITORS tRANK L. FELIX. Pub. nnd Prop'r. Entered at tlio Hartford nost-offlce i mall matter of tho second class. And Leap Year la now numbered with the past. Who got left? Tho femlnlno half of tho married world usually knows or thinks she does how tho other half lives. Tho Ohio county political ring seems to bo yet quite clear of hats, bo far as formal flings are concern ed. Many young men who arc up with tho lark" do not seem to get along well next day because they kept tho bird awake all night. A irnnr? Mow Ynnr's resolution would be to subscribe for and read tho Hartford Herald and see that your neighbor docs tho same. Christmas Is gone, but the parcels-post is now upon us and If you forgot to send your friend an elev-on-pound turkey you can now do so by mall. It might bo well to remember that while ono swallow does not mnko a summer, yet one swallow (of a certain liquid) will tear a big hole in n New Year's resolution. Congress probably will be called in extra session by President-elect "Wilson shortly after his inaugura tion, perhaps on March 15, and tho particular legislation beforo it will be tariff revision. Gov. Wilson has announced that, as President, he will probably abol ish the custom of hand-Shaking, to spare his nerves, but visitors can rest assured that there will be no dictograph In tho room. An 'exchange very aptly remarks that "Tho biggest trust on earth is tho country newspaper. It trusts everybody, gets cussed for trusting, mistrusted for cussing, and If It busts for trusting, gets cussed for busting." ' President-elect Wilson says those who 'want a position under tho new administration would best not write to him about It, or they will get turned down. At the present time the warning Is good and proper and will no doubt save Mr. Wilson from much annoyance along this lino. Falling to "land" husbands 'dur ing tho fateful period of Leap Year just closed, eight pretty girls of Henderson, Ky., have banded them selves together Into a matrimonial puct nnd will advertise for a spousa for each. The adv. will be kept running bo long as ono remains unmated. This is an up-to-date way of doing business, but quite a reflection upon the eligible young men of Henderson. Tho Hartford Herald has closed its 38th year and with this Issue starts out on the 39th volume (or year) of Its existence. Wo have no especial promises to make, only that wo will endeavor to continue on -the same even course of giving the people the best weekly paper that tireless effort and hard work can produce. We thank our many hundreds of subscribers for staying with us, our advertisers for making it posslblo to Issue this paper at the price, and wish ono and all a happy, prosperous New Year. Hon. D. H. Smith, of Hodgen vlllq, former Congressman from this (the Fourth) District, was in T.ntl1flvf 11r Inet Tlittrailnv mlnrrlfnry with tho editors at tho mld-winterl Jo,nl"K ,was destroyed, but contents session of tho Kentucky Press As-!aV ,' . conWorably damaged. sociation. Referring to the much-talked-about for tho Democratic nomination for United States Sena tor beforo tho next August primary, Mr. Smith said: "I certainly am a candidate for Senator to tho end, and I will make somo people think I am in tho raco, and that before very long. I Intend to make a cam- palgn all over the State and from the assurances of support I have ro-ver celved from every section, I feel confident I will wear tho toga." m UNION. Dec. 30. -Mr. Joo Burgess has moved with' his family to Taylor Mines. Wo regret very much to give them up. ' Mr. Guy Hazelrigg closed a very successful school at this place tho 20th Inst. Mr. Noble Taylor, formerly of this place, but now of Herrln, 111., and Mum Jewie Maddox, of Beaver . Dam, were MftfM at, the res,dence oi toe onae ftmir on me eve or the 26th, Tkr, M ilw 27th for Herrin, III., wkere Uuy will sake' vwy popul.r-jrf ?oj4e M4.' we wish laem-a jhmmbi yojrw tke Jouraeyjef life. , Quite JuflprprlM birthday dimpr was given Mrs. It. H. Stevens at tho home of hci son, Otis, In honor of her GSth birthday. Tho children, neighbors and friends had assemb led beforo sha onto, wtth well filled baskets and had a bountiful repast spread on tho dining room tablo nwajtlng her. After all had parta' ken of dinner, Innocent games of different kinds wcro Indulged In. Then, nftcr singing sovernl old timo songB, all departed for their respective homes, feeling It had been p day well spent. Those pres ent weror Mr. and Mrs. It. H, Stevens, Mrs. Elizabeth Williams, Mr. and Mrs. .Too Coleman, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. A. Hocker and son Asbury, Mr .and Mrs. J. D. Hocker, Mrs. H. E. Paxton, and daughter, Ida, Mr. nnd Mrs. Joo Hocker and daughter Hazel. Mr. and Mrs. Leschcn Hold. Mr and Mrs Ciaude Dies, Mr. and Mr8 j w Paxton, and chlldroh . pcari stove. Wllslo and nichard Lee, Mrs. D. O. Rcld and daughter Myrtle, Mrs. Gordon Reld, Mrs. Es- ker Coleman and daughter Winona, itumscy smiui, incima anu Toiuert Arbucklc, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Ste vens and children Ethel, Carroll, Hayward and Mildred. AVAS A ItAKE OCCASION IX THE MUSICAL LINE There was a nice sized audience out to hear tho O'SulIIvan enter tainment at Dr. Bean's Opera House Monday night and it was a rare treat to all who attended. Mrs. Rothchlld-Saplnskl, the contralto, could not be present, as announced, but her place was taken by Mrs. Douglas Webb, who, together with her husband nnd Mr. O'SulIIvan, composed n trio that furnished mu sic of the most entrancing kind. The selections were mostly of the classic order, bringing into llfo the works of some of the most famous composers, which were rendered with the touch and pathos of the most accomplished artl3ts. The cncoies brought familiar selec tions which pleased tho audience very mufh. The singing of Mr. Webb and his wife was highly enjoyed, as were tho perfect renditions of Mr. O'Sul IIvan at the niano. Thern are fpw nlfinlstfl Whn tincapqa tlio nrMaMn I talent of Mr. O'SulIIvan, who is one of the most noted musicians of the country. The nubile is Indebted to Miss Margaret Nail, our own very tal ented pianist, whose personal ef forts brought 'this accomplished trio and rare treat to Hartford. TWO ItESIDEXCES IIUHX CONSIDERABLE LOSS Mr. J. H. Thomas, Narrows, this county, lost his residence and all Its contents by fire last Monday night tabout 7 o'clock. Mr. Thomas and fa,milyywere at church at the time. Loss on residence from 300 to 1 4 00. Contents about the same amount. Mrv Thomas, who Is postmaster, had, as' was his custom, taken all tho stamps and , most of, the post offlce supplies to his residence and all were destroyed. Tho loss In ordinary postage stamps could not be accurately known, as Mr. Thomas had not been able to take stock since tho Are, but said over the 'phono when called, that he thought the loss on this Item would bo between three nnd four hundred dollars. Ho also lost about seven ty dollars In new parcels post stamps Just 'recently secured, be sides several money order blanks and other post-office supplies. It is not thought, howovert that Mr. Thomas will have to bear this loss, as tho post-ofllce Inspector had sanctioned tho taking of tho sup plies to his residence each night. Mrs. Lucy Hlrsch's residence ad- ici iuoa in CBiiiuuieu Ul f JUO. The residence occupied by Mr. Thomas was owned by Mrs. Ida Itenfrow. There was no Insurance op either house or contents. Ori gin of tiro unknown. MitriiloV Tuylor. On Thursdny evening, December 2Cth, at tho elegant home of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Maddox. South Bea- Dam, at tho hour of 6:30 p. m., air. Nobio Taylor and Miss Jessie M. Maddox wpro united in holy ties of matrimony?' Rev. Birch Shlolds, of Beaver Dam, performing tho cer emony. These are both popular young pepple and have the best wishes of their many friends and" relatives as they; Journey through life as man and' wife. They left Friday for Herrlii, III., where Mr. Taylor has a very lucrative posi tion Subscribe for Tbe BcraM. ft year. IBpgBBg!aHagaaaM UTi'J A'lll All r9UU WniKjrVll 9m vmff. E Only Two Escaping Arm Of the Law. END OF A REIGN OF MOB Official Force of Structural Ironworkers' Union Al most Obliterated. HEAVY SENTENCES POSSIBLE Indlannpolls, Ind., Dec. 28. Tho United States,, Government, with stern and decislvo swiftness, to-day took into its possession thirty-eight union labor officials convicted of conspiracy of promoting oxplosions on non-union work throughout tho land, of aiding in tho destruction which brought loss of life at LOs Angeles, Cal., and of carrying on a "reign of terror" declared to be un paralled In tho history of the coun try. Almost the entire executlvo staff of the International Association of Bridgo nnd Structural Ironworkers was convicted. Only two officials of that union nOw remain out of Jail. At the head of the list of those convicted stands Frank M. Ryan, the president. It was Hi this union, with 12,000 members, that John J. McNamara was Becretary-treasurer while ho conducted the dyna'mitings out of which tho present convictions grow. To-day's convictions, coming on a scale unprecedented In a Federal Court, were an aftermath" of the killing of twenty-ono persons In tho blowing up of tho Los Angeles Times building October 1, 1910. McNamara and his brother James B., tho Times dynamiter, are con victs in California; Ryan and his fellow officials, for'mor associates of McNamara, are Federal prisoners here awaiting sentence. Two of those convicted were not affiliated with the Ironworkers' 'un ion, but they were found guilty of Joining with the Ironworkers' ifoffl cials In promoting the conspiracy. Ono of these is Olaf A. Tveltmoe, San Francisco, a recognized labor leader on the Pacific coast, the tes timony against whom was that, he aided In causing explosions at Los Angeles, wrote letters about them, and referred to them as "Christ mas presents" after the fatal ex plosion at Los Angeles and thai he aided In concealing evidence want ed In California. He is secretary of the California Building Trades Council. Another token of the Los Ange les explosion camo In the conviction of J. E. Munsey, who was charged by the Government with harboring James B. McNamara for two weeks In Salt Lake City while that dyna miter was fleeing from the scene of his crime. Many of thosn convicted were charged with knowing only of local explosions on the work of contrac tors who refused to recognlza tho union, but were thus brought, Into the general conspiracy. John T. Butler, vice president of the union, Buffalo; Eugene A. Clan cy, San Francisco; Frank C. Webb, New york; Michael J. Young, Bos ton; Philip A. Cooley, New Or leans; Henry W. Leglettner,' Den ver, and Charles N. Beum, 'Minne apolis, were all convicted as 'javing appropriated out of the unjon's funds $1,000 p. month with .which McNamara paid for explosions. Herbert S. Hockln, who resigned ns secrotary of the union only a few weeks ago, who was branded DYNAMITE PROB GQNVGTED as "tho lago of tho conspiracy" lnJ8cno1 a Edwards last Tuesday and having helped to Instigate the plots ,8 now spending the Christmas hol and employing Ortle E. McManlgal ,llay8 w,th ner parents, Mr. nnd to carry them out, while afterward MrSl - p RalnB. "betraying his follow conspirators" Mr- Je8Se Ralne and sister were to promote his own Interests, stands i the Buests of Miss Alice Chlnn, of among the most prominent of thoso convIqted; He figured almost dally In tho testimony. Sixteen minutes was all tho time required by the court to receive the Jury, read Its verdict of "th'lrtyj,ut,e dshter Thelma are visiting e eht cui v nn,1 twn nnt .i.iltviremuves ui liromweu and dismiss the Jurors. ' That verdict brought tcTan.' end tho historic three month "dyna- troubles caused Mrs: Lillian Whlte mlto conspiracy" trial. , It pieant. hurst the 17-yw-old wife of Wal except In the cases Qf gerpn, jL,ftor WhHehttrti R btoommaker, to Selffert. Milwaukee: aniyfDanle! commit suicide, when 3he awalloW- ,, ,..., .Mj... ,..w were the twp mea out of foijiyjo, be' adjudged "not guilty,'' that the uuvermuema caargea atouj ,aypa mitej plots 'extending .over' six' years had bee sustained. i It meant alio that-tWrty wive many of wk&aa with thair akiidrAn patiently kid aat throufk tke' loos drawn out ordeal, wer .at, tart, to bo separated from their husbands. Important details .yef remain In coneequenco of tho verdicts. Thlrty-nlno nnd one-halt years is (ho maximum punishment for any ono prisoner, 'it may vary1 from that maximum to any shprtor Im prisonment or money flno tho court may wish to Impose. OOOOOOOO O'O ooooooo 9 MAIMUAOE LICENSE. O 00000000000000 Ira C. Cox, Sraallhous, to Annio M. Coy, Smallhous; Clydo Roark, McIIenry, to Golda M. Hawcs, McIIenry. Walter Henshaw, Hartford, to Vannlo Hnmlett, Hartford. Ellis .II. Foster, Hartford, to Nina L. Maddox, Beaver Dam. ' Byron W. Hnton, Llvermorc, Route 6, to LUra Belle Sutherland, Hartford, Route 7. - Noble Taylor,, Beaver Dam, to Jessie M. Maddox? Beaver Dam. ' Roy E. Pierce, White Run, to Lll llo B. Haynes, White Run. Orville D. TIchenor, Hartford, Route 5, to Glrtip E. Park, Hart ford, Route G. GOV WILSON TELLS WHY HE DOES NOT SMOKE Trenton, N. J., Dec. 28. President-elect Wilson to-day told of the ono and only timo In his life he smoked. He said his father, a smoker of attainment, was employ ed by his mother to smoke out in sects from the plants. Ono day his father was away, and the President-elect's mother invited him to kill the insects. Tho Governor said he proudly at tacked the bugs, but with disas trous results. Ho never tried It af ter that. Ho said smoking was not forbidden, but that, one experience was sufficient. Hoover Hundley. Miss Lettle Hoover, of Barnett's Creek, and Jlr. Thomas nandley, fof Clear Run, were united in mar riage at the homo of the bride, De cember 24, at 4 p. m. Tho attend ants .were Miss Gertie Park and Mrs. Orville TIchenor. The cere mony was performed by Rev. R. E. Fuqua. -The bride was handsomelv dressed In a tan suit and tho groom in blue. The bride is a well known and popular young lady and tho groom Is a prosperous young farm er. Immediately after" the ceremo ny the couple left for the home of tlfe groom, where a number of friends Were nw'alting their arrival, after which a bountiful supper was served. Their many friends wish them all success and a long, happy IK?. Death of James Sullenger. Mr. James Sullenger, ono of Hartford's 'oldest and best known citizens, died at the residence of his son, Mr, C. Bj Sullenger, near1 the Rough, river, bridge,, last Wednes day morning, of general debility 'and a complication of diseases. He naa been in feebio health for sev eral, years. Years ago he was ,a noted timber and. sawlog, dealer. His wife had been .depd many years and the only,sui;vlyln mem ber of his family Is C. B,' Sullenger, with whom ho made his homej. His remains were laid to rest atthe Milton Taylor ' burying grounds Thursday.afternoonT "where his sls tjr, Mrs. Whlttlnghlll, had been buried only' a few days previously. He was In tho 76th year of his age. MT. PLEASANT. Dec. 30. Mr. E. F. LUes closed quite a successful school at this place last Tuesday. ' Mr. Cleveland Rains, -who has been in Louisville for some time, is spending the Christmas holidays with his parents, Mr. -and Mrs. Rob ert Rains. ' ' Among those on the sick- list are Mrs. Joe Hatler, Mrs: Bertha Beck and Mr. Letcher Beck. Miss Winnie Rains closed her ueaver uani, last Saturday and Sunday and attended the school en tertalnment given by Miss Ethel Rains and pupils at Goshen chun-V. Mr. and Mrs. Gettle Amos and Drank Carbolic Acid. Paducaji, Ky.,, Dec. 28. Marital ea iwo ounce oi carttouo acid, ue- fore a physician could reach her she waa doad. "tk'lw but gM ipredYeiSaa. a - ... - .- .J-' - ..Tr i .. l The Territory of: Alaska had IU i . ' i .most prosjjereue jrear mh .JU, ac 'eordkg to tfce'VeeVt(e5Oer.'piark, wkiek shows laereaaesMii ,everv- Listen rjWiv riiiMft m We have had a successful yea 's busi ness, thank you. We will tell u vhy: You have learned there Is never i thread of cotton In anything we 'have old you Is .ILL-WOOL; that our merchaidise has always been even better than ve told It was; that our prices have alw ys been "down -right" low for fieV'uj-right" quality of our goods. We are happy over what vetave done; we are happy over our prospects for next year. We can look every btdy wi Vedone business with square In the eye: Jt have treated them right. Same methods next year, CARSON $ CO. INCORPORATE Hartford, v BRYAN SOUNDS WARNING NOTE TO THE DEMOCRATS In Congress Strong Appeal in Behalf of Progressive Movement. Charging that reactionary '.Dem ocrats in the Senate and House are planning to fasten -themselves oil, important committees, W. J, Bryan, In a .Commoner editorial, warns the new Democratic Congress against the blight of seniority, saying in part "Tho Democratic party is going to have another struggle In both Sonato and House over time as signments, and Is again threatened with the blight of seniority. That is, it will be asked to put the' am bitions and interests of Individuals above the welfare of the party ahd the good of the country. H,he Pro gressive Democrats will now be in the majority In the Senate caucus. Will they allow a reactionary mi nority to man tho whip? Will they allow length at service to outweigh sympathy with the Progressive cau cus? "If it were a personal matter, the new Senators might prefer to yield, to the older ones, but a man why Pills at tie' first sign of kidney acts In a representative capacity 'iiKpuble. Try tntm' Refuse any uui. ui nueriy 10 do courteous aasuDstitute. Scld bv all dealers ' m the expense of his constituents. tjTj 6y alj, dealers, m "Tho Democrats of the SenatM For Sale' Ffms All sizes, , "from owp It to tho party to make th Senate organization represent t prevailing sentiment of the part; and thus enable it to wprk In ha mony with the administration, T,'j do this, the rule of seniority shou be ignored. Asslgpraents jtad umieua snouia oe made upojt basis of fitness, and with a "via give faithful' expression to, the' of the majority. No Democrat is deservlaik preferment who places spfclslln teVest above the geneul welfare. It. our party is to earn a long Jlfe of power, It must regard the rihtr of tae people as paramount."! BirtJMlejr Party. a mesi eajoyaBie diaert was given last ffunday by Mr.lad Mrs.'. J. N, Hall at tNr' coaikry keae new MataaHa.'la' hoJroi Mr. aTt Iglekearti, it' beW kj Ikk teeatk Wrtaay. Th4'fZt were: Miatea Ktlitk H ! tye a ko him qui I Kfntticky. Ankle Ev rly, Isabe, Condit. Naomi lie Ev rly, Isabe, Cond 1, Gall Condl Lofl uejl, Uall Condit Loifn Klrkon dall, Loulaa Coffrwn, Wifi'o Ulnd- f I A i-y, urpn ueil, B.rllo Mao Eyerly. Aonie JaaOT, Sallle BLlndley, Eva. Bijwn, MVrtlc "P, Gertradi Mr M(an, A3ori"jLmiiey, Lillian 1 Jirpwn,' M,'9.t. piorjge Igiehpart Frink" Eyerlr, Frank, KlrkendalL John Lindley, El'l.s Bell( Clarence Rtyal, Lennls Brjwn, T. W. Lowe, B4rnle TIchenor, Clarence Hardin, Hbnry Mabrey, Raymond Nail,' Ural Tylof, Alva Brown, Andy ttlley. Barney Everly, Rowe Condit, Thom- ai 'Coffman, Marion Bell. Barnard hd, .Henry, Wi,tJuw, Mr. Warren. majey, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin. C. ell, Mr.: .and Mrs. Chester Llndjey u cnitdren, -Rebabel. Orbln and Y Ilia. Mae, Mrs. Willie Icleheart. Irs. J. N. Nail. Rayniond Taylor Nall W. R. Fo-. 195 w. Washington t., Noblesville. Ind., says: ''After uttering many months with Sidney rouble, after trying other remedies ind PreSCrlDtlotlB 1 nurotiaaa.t a ox-ot Foley kidney Pills which any other remedies I ever used, "but I W hflVn hnalllv.l.. . . .r ''"""") Bei my xianeys right. Other membors of my fam- ' lly have used them with similar .re sults." You) will save .time .and money, and avoid needless . pain o. .suirerln? by taking Foley Kid- to 300 acres.! w r-.n niBUi ,. u you wan to banana, j V . , . ' Brtv A'aYEI8Efrf CO..'.,- adv. Hartford, Ky. United Statet Lif. . . . rjicago, Secutityljfhicago; T-T-7.;, i , - nt MidlandcSJiSfty .ygq. i ? w'-7'ww s ,M Wlrl.I- ."" 'T tL kT2' "l" 4't we WVWV MP B.QAtt'- .mr l w.';!lal.M ,... ?j-'- wai-rm :t?7T' " fi f 't-, TfN AA:rB Ajwit i K i HJfcBtAV. (vJMM,VlMf. '