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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 10, 1913, Page 5, Image 5',
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- THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 10, 1913. .5 fifl
' 1H matter to bo Included in Sun-
, rioclety must be in this offlco not
I r than tvrelTo o'clock noon Satur-
j .HE attractive home of jDt. and Sirs.
" Frederick F. Stauffer -w:ia lhe
f fectio yesterday of two vory dc
r !l;htful affaire, a largo and clab
M' "j crat bridge tea. in tlic afternoon,
' AichMrs. Stauffer and airs. George
Ruri entertained a parly of friends,
t most delightful evening affair, aX
y": lithe same ladies and their husbands
kAil ttilned about fifty guests. Tho rooms
J krbj-iit with flowers, the dining
' Ml1 i, ihtro in the afternoon tea was
ffj iid, being especially attractive with Its
r 1 f'tlMe gay with plnl: snapdragons
jjwl artistically in a huge basket,
ii unl:omo laco cover over pink satin
; std tho table and broad satin ribbons
I to the beauty of the tablo decora
I Nlrin tables were arranged, for
gajrers in tlic afternoon, and follow
y the pune Mrs. Glen stiller, Xrs. J.
'; Reynolds. iMra. George O. Bradley
' Mrs. Lsello W. Snow assisted by
l Urns at tlic tea table. Serving In
:, fining room were Miss Iudle Heed,
iBAu active, healthy live?
jthat never shirks its
M iWork is reflected in your
which sparkle and
, J j&inewith the joy of lif
rwatch your eyes in th
4 :irror and take
Jt the first cirjn of dull
J At your druggbt,
lP' llugar coated or plain.
7tiss Yvonne Moon, Miss Leone Leaver,
Miss Alberta Bradley. Miss Dorothy Can
non and Mis3 Lellah Rich. Twelve tables
of players enjoyed the game In the even
ing. Following tho ganio a delicious sup
per was served to tho guests at the small
tables. The hosts and hostesses will en
tertain again today at two similar af
The Spirit of Liberty chapter, Daugh
ters of tho American Revolution, held the
January meeting yosterday afternoon with
Mrs. Frank B. Stophcns. The afternoon's
programme was a delightful literary and
musical treat. Mrs, Charles Richards
giving some Browning readings and Mrs.
Judith Evans Brines. Miss Marian Hoop
er, Mltja Gladys Wlckens and MJas Janet
Williamson furnishing the muaie. The
usual business meeting preceded tho pro
gramme and a social hour with tea fol
lowed. Miss Edna Shepard entertained a num
ber of friends yesterday afternoon at a
bridge tea at her home for Miss Adelino
Jacobson, a brido of the month. Six
table3 of friends enjoyed tho game of the
afternoon and later a. number more carno
in to tea, when Miss Margaret Collins,
Miss Reno Redman, Mrs. Bernard "Rohlf
ing and MJss Lou Haye3 took turns at tho
tea tablo- The house was decked with
violets and the violet shade was seen in
all the appointments and oven In the
The Ladies Literary club will hold the
regular meeting this afternoon at tho
usual tlmo and will listen first to a paper
by Mrs. E. D. Stubblns. "Tho History of
tho Canal Zone," and then to a talk by
Owen Gray, C. 'E-, on "The Eng peer
ing Features and tho General Relation of
tho Canal." The music for the afternoon
will be in charge of Mies Janet William
Miss Emma Lucy Gates, Mis3 Romania.
Hvde and the father of the former, J. F.
Gates, leave today at noon for the east.
They will be joined In Chicago by Miss
Norma Sears and together will sail from
New York on January 32 for Berlin,
where the young ladies will continue their
The Collegiate institute club will meet
tomorrow evening wllh Mrs. N. IS. hue
at her home In the Prcscott apartments.
A nuiHlcal programme will be turmshod
by Mrs. Esther Allen Gaw. Miss Lynn
and Miss Gcorgina Robertson.
There will be a discussion luncheon
todav at the Young Woman's Christian
Association rooms for the purpose or
considering the p'.nns for n school of
home economics under tne direction of
that organization. m
Dr and Mrs. John X. Hess of Fort
M The finest Candies Are
I Made Prom Utah-Idaho Extra
fine Beet Sugar
fl Candy manufacturers using Utah-Idaho Extra 1
tflfl nre lhe "10 exacting Fine Beet Sugar for . 8
nlWi couutvy. Before accept- g
tW iug anv .ug.r, they test Tta. gives the 1 o. c-
,M- il. To have . ea.uly '.'
dM manufacturer aeeept a superb quality snga
' upir i. a .nighty high Ul.h-W.ho- ts va V, ne
II iwtimonlal tn U qual-. Bool 8g n, .
Bl itv And it costs less niono. .
mJactursiireL . Sold by. all grocers. .
M trmn & ibamd
j JStfTRA FltfE BERT SIGAR
Today's Beauty Recipes
By Mme. D'Mllle.
.."Y?U, nced ,ll0t r,3k catching cold nor
focivl hours drying the hair after wash
i.Ti j ;yway, too much water dulls
and deadens the hair. To make a drj
rAn.mP.m Pv;dcV- ,m5ji 1 ounces of orns
L.u?iUl1 a!i !rl?ial Packogo of U.lm-ox.
hrouch the hair, it will take out all
du.it oxooAs oil and dandrufi. and leave
the hair llplu, Huffy, Justroua uid easy
tO do up. J
"If your eyebrows are thin and uImjj;
apply plain pvroxin with the ilnrer
tips and brush tliem duilv. This will
make thoin grow more utuniv. diirlcev in
color and train client Into rvsular arches.
1 yroxln apnllcd to the IkhIi roots will
sin-y0 lash3 Slow long, dark and
"SupernuouB hair on face or forearms
la removed ciulckly and uaroly by a aln
lo application of dclalone. Make a'
fuslti will-, n Utile water and puuuercd
le-uione, cover tlie ImlrH, leave on two
minutes, then renio n ami wash the sliln.
TlieJilr5 will be gone.
"Mother's b'ah'e "i.-j a splendid remedy
for cnaps. cold sores, pimples, eczema
and nkln eruptions. It Is antiseptic and
lu an ideal application for any abrasion
uf the skin. It i healing, cooling and
"An ideal complexion 'ocnutificr l
easily nindir at lioine by dissolving an
original package of mayaiono In a half
pint uf witch hnzcl. This should be ap
plied in the morning Instead of face
powder. It makes the skin i'oTt and
511100th a.nd corrects spotted, sallow and
muddy looking complexions." .
( Advertisement.) !
Douglas- will cntortnin the F.vcnlng Auc
tion Bridge club at their homo this .even
ing at tlio regular fortnightly meeting.
The young people a.rft looking forward
with pleasure to the "All High School
dance" tonight in the Odcon. which
promises to lo an enjoyable event In
The Saturdiiy Night' club will meet to
morrow evening wllh Mr. and Mrs. E. B.
CritchJow nt their home on Seventh
Mrs. Lnfavctle ITanchctt entertained
the members of the Piute club delight
fully vestcrday at a buffet lnucncon
preceding the usual four lablcs of bridge
at her homo on Third avenue.
Miss Helen Ellcr'occk and Miss Deanc
Alder cnterialncd a dozen or their
friends last evcnlnr at n dinner at lh
Ellerbcck home, with throe tables of
bridge following. Tho table was adorned
with pink La France rosea.
MifiK Emily Jcsanp will entertain a
dozen of her frlond3 tomorrow at a
luncheon at her home on Twelfth East
Invitations have been issued by the
College club for 9. danco and card party
to be given Frblay evening. January li,
at Whitney liall.
The lcgislatlvo commltteo, of tlie state
fedoratioii and other promlnont club
women will meet today at 11 o clock at
the Brj'ant school. Following an ad
dress bv Superintendent JL. .ij. onnsion
scn and a luncheon, tho ladies will vlall
the subnormal school on Lost First &outn
Miap Ma Ida Hegncy will entertain this
afternoon at a bridge tea for Miss Ado
lino Jacobson. f
T1ier will be a mothers' meeting at
the Brvaut school this afternoon, at
which Mrs. Gcorgo M. Bacon will ad
dress tho mothers.
Tho Daughters of tho .Confederacy will
meet today at 'J o'clock in tho parlors of
tho ICcnyon hotel.
WOMEN TO PARADE AT ;
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9. Permission
todar was granted bv the n.uthoritIcn of
th" District of Columbia for the woman s
suffrage parado on Pennsylvania avenue
on March 3 next. Approximately 10.000
women, it is expected, will tako part In
the pageant. At its conclusion the ouff
ragists will hold a. mass meeting In Con
tinental hall. Extra notice will maintain
order along Its lino of march.
A mean stuffy cold, with hoano
wheezy breathing is jnct the kind that
rnns into nroncbitis or pneumonia
Don't trifle "witn nuch serious condi
tions, but tak0 Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound promptly. Quick aud
beneficial resulta are just what
you cau expect from tliia
,-jToai medicine. -U soothes and
heab the inflamed air passages.
Tt etops the hoars Tacking coupb.
Schramm-Johnson, Drugs, "the nevor
substi tutors, " five (5) pood storoe.
School Congress Meets Today.
The high school congress will moot this
afternoon to take final mens In reorgan
ization. All the eligible students from
the two upper classes have been as
signed to the various stales, and the
matter of selecting officers will occupy
most of the time. For speaker of the
house, the name of Frank Thoman has
been mentioned with favor: while tlie
senators have as yet designated no fav
orites for their president. One require
ment of these ofllcials is mat they have
a fair knowledge of "Roberts' Rules of
Order " as the main object of the con
gress is to instruct the pupils in parll
3PV THE PttESIPEfirT--EUSCT ZtL
Washington Sent by Governor Din
vddlr. to Wsrn the French He Is
Received Courteously by Duquc3nc,
but a DefUnt Anover is Returned
Tlie Vlrrjlnla House of Btnneoses Slow
to Act, but the Governor Takes the
Matter Into HIb Own Manila.
(Copyright. ISO'j, by Harper & Drothcro.
.Ml rights reaorved.) .
fCojiyrlght, 1912. by the McClurc Ncwb
EVEX to send a warning to the
French was no easy matter when
tlic klngS letter came and the
ehill autumn rains were at hand.
Tho mountain stream", already
Hwollen. presently to be full of ice. would
be very dangorouw for men and horses,
aud the forests were likely enough to
tccin with hoHtllo savages, now the
French were there.
! A propci me.ssenp.r was found And de
spatched, nevertheless younz M'a.loi
George Washington, of the northern dis
trict. Tho orrantf-lay in his quarter: his
three years of .surveying at the heart
of tlift wllde-rnosu had mado him an ex
perienced woodsman and liarfiy traveler,
had toKted his Dluok aiid made proof of
his character; ho was well known upon
the frontier, and-his frlendo 'trcro very
Influential, and vory cordial In recom
mending him for this or any other mtfhly
scrviro that railed for steadiness, hardi-
hood and resource.
DINWIDDIE KNOWS 3IIS MAW.
Dinwiddle had been a. eorrr5pondcnt of
Lawrcnco Wasliington's ever slnco the
presidency of the Ohio company had fal
len to tho young Virginian upon the
death of hie neighbor. Thomas Iioe, writ
ing to him upon terms of intimacy, Tfe
know the stock, of which George, the
younger brother, came, and tho inter-!
osts in which he might be expected to
embark with ardor; ho could feel that
ho took smwJl risk In selecting such an
agent. Knowing him, too. thus through
his family and Hko a friend, ho did not
hesitate in writing to Governor TTanill
lon, of Pennsylvania, to speak of this
youth of 21 an "a ncrson of distinction."
Washington performed his errand n
Dinwiddle must have expected he would.
Ho resolved his commission and. the Gov
ernor's lottor to the Fronch commandant
on the last day oC October, and set out
the samo day for the mountains. Jacob
Vanbraam, the Dutch soldier of fortune
who had been his f encinc master at
Mount Vernon, accompanied him as in
terpreter, and Christopher Gist, the
hardv self-rojlant frontier trader, whom
the Oln'o company had employed to make
interest for them among the Indians of
tho far region upon the western rivers
which ho know ho well, was engaged to
act an his guldo and counsellor, and
with a, few servants snd packhorscs he
struck straight info tho forests In the
middle of bleak November.
REACHES THE FRENCH FORT.
It was the 11th of December before
the jaded pari-,- rode, in tho cold dusk.
Into the drenched and miry clearing
whore tho dreary ltttlo fort stood that i
held tho French commander. Through
250 miles and moro of forest they had
dragged themselves over swollen rivers,
amidst an almost ceaseless fall of rain or
sno-rr, with not always an Indian trail:
even, or tho beaton track of the bison,
to open the forest growth for their flag
ging horses, and on the watch always
against savage treachery.
It had become plain enough before
thev reached their destination what an
swer thev should get from the French.
Sixty mllos nearer home than these lone-
Becomes h Messenger,
ly headquarters of the French com
mander at Fort Le Boeuf they had come
upon an outpost where tho French col
ors were to be seen flying from a house
from which an English trader had been
driven out. and the French officers there
had uttered brutally frank avowal of
their purpose In that wilderness as they
sat at wine with the alert and temper
ate voting Virginian. "It was their ab
solute design," they said, "to take pos
session of the Ohio, and, by G . they
would do It, They were sensible
tho Fngllsh could raise two men Tor. their
Write an Essay ,
! and Win an Award,
THE TRIBUNE iuvit05 every young pcrsoD. uot moro than 17 years
oil age, to participate iu au oesay couipctitiou. la this, prizes (coin
plctcT liefc to bo announced iu a low dnya) for students iu tho pub
lic and high bcIiooIs of city and this aud Neighboring statca, will
be awarded for the best three-hund red-word csbays on "Washington us
Woodrow Wilson Sees Him,"
Compositions must be original (not oxeorpU) based upon, not rewrit
ten from tho articles now ruuning daily in The Tribune, and tho fifth
intallniuut of which appears ou this page. Write the Woodrow Wilsou
bditor for tho ilrst. four installments; those will bo ocut free. Tho essays
eau be written with pen nud iuk, pencil, or typewritten; ono side oi tho
' naner oulv, must bo used, aud at loast ono-half inch of margin loft on top,
bottom and both aides. Euclosc with your manuscript a separate sheet
with oulv vejir name, ago, address aud school on it.
MI essays will bo submitted, to a committee oC woll-known men nud
women, who will .iudgo and dt-cido tho winnors upon: '
A Originality of composition;
H Clearness oi expression:
C Neatness; : , . . ' '
D Grammatical coastritetiou; . .
P Ocuoral morit.
All manuscripts and comuiuuicittious must bc-addvessed lu
Woodrow Wilson Essay Editor,
Salt Lake Tribune.
Suit Luko City, Utuh.
Compositions rcocivod or mailed before miduight l-'cbruarr 22nd
.Washington's birthday) will bc accepted aud considered, and the an
tiouncoincnt of winners will be in Tho Tribune March Uh (Inaugural day).
one yet they knew their motions were '
too alow nud dilatory to prevent any un
dertaking or theirs."
THE OOMMAlfDANT COURTEOUS.
The commandant at Fort T,s Bocuf re
ceived the wayworn ambassador very
courteously, and even graciously a
thoughtful elderly man. Washington
noted blm, "with much the air of a sol
dier'' but would make no profession
even that he would consider tho English
summons to withdraw: and the little
party of F.ngllshmen presently turned
back amid tho winter's storms to carry
through" tho frozen wilderness a letter
which boasted tho French lawful masters
of all the continent beyond tho Allo
ghanles. When Washington reached Williams
burg, iu the middle of January. 1T54, un-
Tlie French. Fort.
touched by even tho fearful fatigues and
anxieties of that daring journey, he had
accomplished nothing but tho establish
ment of his own character in thu eyes
of tho men who were to rneot tho critls
now at hand. He had boon at inllsdt
pains, at every slago of the dreary advsp
turc, to win and hold the contldonco of tlif
Indians who were accounted' friends of
tho English, and had displayed au older
(man's patience, address, and fortitude in
meeting all their subtle shifts; and ho
had borne hardships that tried even the
When tho horses gavo out, he had loft
them to como by easier stages, while ho
niado his way afoot, wllh only a slnglo
companion, across tho weary leagues that
lay upon hlB homoward way. Gist, his
comrade in tho hazard, had been solicit
ously "unwilling ho should undertake such
I a travel, who had never hoen used to
walking 'before tills time," but tho impera-
t tlvc young commander would not bo
stayed, and the journoy was made, splto
of sore feet and frosts aud exhausting
! weariness. He at least know whut the
French wcro about, with what strongholds I
and forces, and could afford to wait ordcra
what to do next.
THE GOVERNOR HAT BEEN BUST.
Dinwiddle had not been Idle while
Washington wont his perilous orrand. lie
had gotten the burgesses together by tho
1st of November, before Washington had i
left the back settlements to cross tho wil
derness, and would bavo gotten a liberal
graait of inonoy from them had they not
fallon in their debates upon tho question
of the new feo charged, sine his coming,
for every grant out of tho public lands of
the colony, and insisted tha.t it should bo
dono away with. "Subjects." they said,
vory stubbornly, "cannot be deprived of
the least xiart of their properly without
their consent." and such a fee, they
thought, was too like a lax to bo endured.
They would withhold tlic grant, they ,
declared, unless tho fc was abolished,
notwithstanding- thoy saw plainly enough
In how critical a case things stood In the
west; and the testy governor vory indig
nantly sent them homo again, Ho ordered
a draft of 200 men from the militia, never
theless, with tho purpose of assigning the
command to "Washington mid sooing what
might bo done upon the Ohio, without vote
DEFIES THE BURGESSES.
A hard-headed Scotsman past GO could
not bo expected to wait upon a bodv of
wrangling and factious provincials for
leave to perform his duty in a crisis, and,
Inasmuch as the object was to save their
own la.nds. and perhaps their own persons,
from the French, could hardly bo blamed
for proposing In his anger that they be
taxed for the purpose -by act of parlia
ment. "A governor," he cxclnlmcd. "Is
really to be pitied in tho discharge of his
duty to his king and country In having
to do with such obstinate, sclf-conceltcd
people!" Some money he advanced out of
his own pocket.
When Washington came back from his
fruitions mission. Dinwlddio ordered his
journal printed and copies sent to all the
colonial governors. "As it was thought
advisable by his honor the governor to
have the following-account of my proceed- I
Ings to and from the French on Ohio
committed to print." said tho modest
young major, "I think I can do no less I
than apologize, in some measure, for tho
numberless imperfections of it." But It
was a very manly recital of noteworthv
things, and touched the imagination and
fears of every thoughtful man who read
It quite as near the quick as the urgent
and repeated letters of the troubled Dln
Tomorrow: Becomes Commander-in-Chief.
Watching aud using tho Wants
proves profitable in many venya.
WHAT IT MEANS:
Not Ibat we grind every
lens iu sixty rtiiuutes, but
when necessary will direct
lhe force of our entire plant
to restore a lens to any one
dependeut.on glasses witbin
337 SO. MAIN STREET
II ART NEEDLEWORK CLASSES Tuesday and Fridays 9 to 11 &. 3 to 5. Hj j' ;H
I Children' Class Saturdays 9 to 12. Third Floor IH jH
1 SCHILLING'S SCHILLING'S I 'I
I REGULAR 40c REGULAR 25c M ,
I MONEY BACK MONEY BACK 1 I
J COFFEE Best TEA I I
I H f ' s 1
Today 4 A Today M Wm W
ST 28c as 15c j ;:
H Pound. Tack-JSC. H 4 H
I Wc Reserve the Right to Limit Quantity. B i 1
H SALE ON MAIN FLOOR NEAR ELEVATORS. H . l 'H
I Prices on Ail fi I
I Winter Merchandise I jl
I At Auerbachs I
Are Always Lowest j I
In January- I ;' l
Unmatchably Low! Ij
Bargains Unsurpassed in Women's Suits, Coats, Il ) 1 I
Dresses, Women's and Children's Underwear, H ! ;
Outing Flannel Gowns, Boys' Clothing, Men's and , (I
Boys' Underwear, Women's and Children's Shoes, f I
Blankets, Comforters, Flannels, Etc. All Winter J I
Stocks Wow Going a.t Very Radical Reductions. I
Salt Lake Statistics
P.aphall S. Olsen. 430 Douglns avenue,
James Cosgrlff, 67S East South Temple
Bugcnb 13. . Spencer, Hi South West
Temple street, girl.
Harvey B, Bowman, L. D. S. hospital,
Kolbjara Grurrud, 3S0 Navajo street,
Alfred Young, A Pugsley court, girl,
James Rogers, 215 Second avenue, girl.
Frederick W. Camomile, L. D. S. hos
.Tanuar 7. 191". Arthur Lashway, 9G'i
South Fo'urth Bast, 9 years, acute lepto
meningitis. January 3. 1013, Juan Ridigues. Holy
Cross hospital. 00 years, pneumonia.
"Real Estate Transfers.
Margaret SI. JJlakc ct al. to
Gcorgo A. Karamltos. lot 1.
part of lot block 2, Archer &
TCullack's subdivision 5 3,0Si
Francis Vv". Kirkham ct al. to Utah
Lake. Irrigation Co., part of sec
tion 15, township 1 south, range
1 west 1
L. G llardv ct al. to Simon Davis,
lots 8S to' 92. block S. Park View
addition . -.000
X 15 IcCIaln to "Burton Coal and
Lumber Co., part of lot S. block
30. plat A -. ...... 1"
. X. Humphries and wlfo to Annie
M. Taylor, lota CT and CSSunny
sido addition IM
W. K. "Rice to John A. Burt, part
of lot 2. block 17, live-acre
plat A 10
Walter K. nice arid wifo to John
A. "Hurt, part or neeilon 17, "
towmdilp - south, r.inse I esiat.. ." " H
Sail Lake Valley Loan and Trust
Co. to Annie 12. Saunders, part ,' ,j (
of lot 1. block ."6, plat A N
A. IT. Johnson and wifo lo Slodern J H
Homo Building Co.. pari of lot
3, block OS, plat L 1 jj
George l"L Jones to .T. Lester WhI- "
lace, lot 3, block 5, Bmpirc uddl- :
tlon I-' i
Geoi-ge Scheller and wife to llclei t ,H
Tzelle, jiarl of lot l, block 40, TtH
Plat A . h
"SHE HAD PRIZE HAIR. l
j Tjotic, rich, bea-nr hair. Snjooth. soft, H
! iTtmnaart haix. Sh says she oes it all ' j (H
to Hall's Hatt'Reiw'er. Bnfcshs doesn't. 'I -H
It bolpod a hig lot, bnfc that is alL She j H
had a good digestion, rich blood, sxroni: J
nerves. Don't go through rife half sicX '
and with stunted hair. Consult your jj jH
doctor BJtd foUoT his advice, j, !
'My Hair Is j
Well, are you going to let it or vrill
you try to keep it? If the latter, send .
to "Cuticura," Dept. 17E. Boston, and
get a liberal sample of Culicura Soap S v
and Ointment, with 32-p. book telling
how quickly dandrub! and scales may bo s
removed, itcbingand irritation subducJ,
the causes of dry, thin and falling hair
eradicated, and hair health promoted. -
I Mere Tonnage or j
Actual Fuel , '
It depends whollr upon great amount of wasta " "I
vouxsclf which you re- 11S;) CV0,P' ey ,:
, bur a ton oi coiu. Per- j- r
ecive. Somo -western coals blips vou aro onQ of ihem,
Tiin only 78 per cent ae- Tboro is ouly ono vray to v s
tual fuel. Aherdoen Coal ho sure you aro not burn Jt
runs over 93 por cent ac- Abordecn Coal. 't'-i' 'i
tual fuel. 73 per cent ae- By British Thermal Unit Jji J.
tual i'uol means a waste and Analytical testa w" : ft
oi'. 410 pounds out or" every Itavo proved tlio quality of fit-..'
ton. Some of the coal cou- Aberdeen Coal. If you f't
sumors in this town arc waut tho best, be sure In fl f
gcttins "stuck-"' for this order 1 jj
1 Mined by the INDEPENDENT COAU . COKE CO., at Kon- I l' i
llworth. Utah. C. N. Strevell, Pres. and Qen. Mflr.; Ji. H. J'
Paterson, V. P.-Troas, f F. A. Druehl, Secy. t.