Newspaper Page Text
V -W" " "": SALT LAk"'- TRlBliNd. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 11 J913. ' 1
!3Wiss Adeline Jacobson. the cldnr daughter of Mr. and "Sirs. Tony Jacob
jiPrboso raarrlapro takes place today.
!SB officers and ladies of Fort
Douglas Invited a number or their
friends, mainly the young: people,
up last evening for a skating
party on the beautiful lltllo pond,
i for .the past f ow days, has been
lass. A nurnbtf of tho young
lor officers ca.m'C down beforehand
t big bob Ttlelgli and took a party
nds up, and tho, evening: was a very,
one.- talcr. the party. -went over
a bachelors mess for a supper,
was a most delightful close to the
members of thofeusic section of
ctdloB Literary club will enjoy., a
treat today -when, at the- regular
loon meeting at the clubhouse, Prof.
: BayllBs will give a, talk on Jlon
hn. the first in a series of musl
ilke. There will bo a musical pro
ne later, devoted to iMcndolssohn. in
i a number of well-known musicians
akc part, .and Mrs. TV. J, P.arretto
ave a paper on "Mendelssohn and
Friday night danco. and card party
sd by the members of the College
to bo ivcn in Whitney null. Is for
urposo of raising funds for the
EC loan, fund," the pet work of the
;c club. The members of the club
year after year, given some sort
:ortuinmcnt for tho purpose of build-
Plfoto by Coolov Studio.
ing up t his frnr. which is loaned with
out Interest to boys or girls needing the
money through the college year. This
year it was determined to give a series
oC dances, and this will be the first of
Mr. and Mrs,- George D. Koyser" is ill en
tertain a party of sixteen tonight at a
dinnor at the University club, with an
Orpheum party later, the affair belnc; In
honor of Miss Bonnie Miller, one of tho
attractive youiiavdebutantes of the sea
son Mrs.lerHt?j5Ti'(f .1. Kiibian entertained
the members of the Bridge tournament
.vestcrday aftnrnoon at her home on
Twelfth East street, the mooting being
the tlrst of tbc present season. Thurc
are sixteen players in the club. The next
mooting will be with Mias Kate Williams I
ut her home on Thirteenth Kast street.
A number of the we!l-ltiiown local mu
sicians were jiues of Mrs. K. Bonnomort I
last evening at. her beautiful home on
ISasl South Temple street, jiikI several
delightful, though Informal, inuslcul num
bers wcro given. A supper followed the
programme, at ivMch a number of the
more intimate l'rlcmls of tho hostess as
sisted. i. n
Tho fourMitiin tbV series of winter
dances planned bthc Utah club will bo 1
gK.Mt tonlsht at f o Motel Ulnh. T.ie
a fTnir iiromlfoj to be full as aueecssful
a those which have nroevded it. and
that moans a delightful evi-nlug for tin:
members of the eluh nnd -lis gucste.
Miw Francos Evui.h entertained a
dozen of her Kirl friends yesterday after
noon at a. brUK-n psirty. with a hatidknr
chief shower folluv.lns. in honor or Miss
! orvnee Cooke. The lnl'c tius ga ujll,
Richmond rose,-, and tr0, .after three
table.- or bridge wen- played, tea whs
Mrs. .lohn Frank .ludpe entertained a
putty or a score or more of her friend
yesterday at the christening of her fcc
prul son. Gilbert Whynton'd' Judge. The
infant was named by the Rev. Father
Ilyan and later a tea celebrated the in
Mrs. Charles W. Whltlev entertained
a. low of her friends at a luncheon yes
terday t the Tennis club, the affair b"
insr In honor or hor sister. Mrs. J. A.
wausrherty of Portland, and Mrs. Robert
Gould Smith of San Francisco.
The women of tho Lloyd alliance v.'lll !
listen to the first In "a serif of lectures
pn Emon-on this afternoon at tho regu
lar ; meeting in Unity hall. The lectures
will rw free to all Interested and will
he clven by Mrs. M. F. Cummings. a
well-known club woman of Toledo. O.
An Intercatin- event of this evening
will bo the marriage of Alias Adeline 1
Jacopson and Ctirtyn F. I'ar:: which will
take place at the Jacobson home. j
The mairlagc of Miss I.conorc Watts' i
and Paul Walton will take place at high
noon today in the Salt Lake temple and
will ho followed by a large reception on
Tuesday, January 21. at tho home of the
Kroom's brother, Dyk Walton of Forest
Dr. Louis E. Arnold has returned from
Galcsburc. III., where he went to spend
tho holidays with relatives. Mrs. Ar
nold and the children remained In Gales
burg for a longer visit.
Mrs. Frederick- Perkins will entertain
a few friends at a bridge tpa this after
noon at the Perkins quarters at Fort
The engagement is announced of Miss
Wlnnifrod Burrows and Edward J. Flts
palrick, the local violinist.
Tho meeting of the Quingenta club set
for yesterday Is postponed till today,
when U will meet with Mrs. M. A. Poters
at 121 U street.
The Clcofan will meet this afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Charles IT. Wells.
The topic, "The Ago of Chivalry." will be
presented by Mrs. Eugene T. Hills.
The art section of the Ladles Literary
club will meet this morning at the usual
time at tho club house. Mrs. Lcdyard M.
Bailey will read a paper on Memllnrr.
The legislative committee of the. State
Federation of Women's clubs will jm-ct
this morning at the Hotel d-Tlah for the
purpose tf further considering legisla
Mr. and Mrs. Phil J. Purcell, who
were married in Denver on January 8.
have returned from their wedding trip
and aro at tho Hotel Utah.
Miss Edna Foulks has returned to
school In San Jose after spending tho
holidays hero with her aunt. Miss Boeh
ner. Miss Elizabeth Lane will entertain a
few of the close friends of Miss Florence
Cooke today at bridge at her home.
Nelson Maynard. formerly very well
known here, has been spending, the puat
few days in town. .
Mrs. Frank Fisher will entertain today
at a luncheon for Mrs. B. MV White i of
The Ne Plus Ultra club will-be enter
tained this afternoon by Mrs. Frank
Illnco at her home in. the Emery apart
ments. Miss Ardelle Williams will entertain
today at a. tea at her home on North
The O. E. S. ladies' will give a card
party this afternoon at the Commer
J New Corporations
Paloma Gold & Silver Mining company.
Salt Lake; capital stock. S100.U00; shares.
10 cents cach; Thomas Marloncaus.
president: .Lorln Hall, vice president: F.
N. C. Stott, secretary and treasurer.
liWhen The Snow-Blows
. and outside cold demands cm finsid.e'
yI warmth t& make, folks cheery
zM. For breakfast, therms jldfiing quite so comforting
Jm& a dish of good hot porridge.
m - Makes a delicious dish
$ML ' for the morning ntaL
)M The new 'food is a skillful blend of the fla'v&irs
Sana rich nourishment of wheat, corn and rice. ;
B. It costs about l-2c the dish and brings'pleasu ,
tjo many a breakfast table.-
S Sold by Grocers every where Packages 10c andl&e'; '
yHpxcept in extreme West. - .
" mA Postum Cercal Co, Ltd' Pwre Food lactorics, Battle Creek' Mlcl1,
V$fiLj5THE STORY OE THlTrTJgSY
Five Colonial Governors in Conference
-Benjamin Fraukliu's Sago Reply
Braddock Surprised by tho Fronch
and Their Indian" Allies The Stub
born General Docs Wot Llrteu to
Washington In the Confusion Which
Followed the Attack, the English
Shot Down by Their Own Fellows.
(Copyright. lS'Jti. by Harper .t Brothers.
All rights reserved.)
(Copyright, K'13. by tho McCIurc News
BV mid-April the couimcndcr-iu.
chief had brought fivo govcruors
togcthcrt at Alexandria, in obe
dience to his call for an imme
diate conference William Shirlev. of
Massachiiiotts. the stout-hcared old law
yer, every inch "a -cntlcman aud poli
iician," who had of a sudden turned
soldier to face the French, for all be
waP past G0; James Do Lanccy of
New Vorlr, aetuto man of tho people;
the brave and energetic Horatio Sharpo,
of Maryland; Hobcrt Hunter lorrin,
lrcsh from the latest wrangles witb
the hea(LstroD2 Quakers and Germans
of Pciiiisylvnuja: and fiolicrt Dinvrid
die the busy merchant ovornor of the
Uld Donmiiou, wofe urgent letters to
the sovormncnt at borne hail brought
Lraddock aud his rogimcnts to tbc Po
tomac. Plana wore promptly apeed upon.
-Ncv ork aud Now England, eooing
war conic on apace, were "astir no less
than Virginia, aud in nefcivo corrcspond
encp with the miuistcrs iu London. Two
recfimont- had already been raised aud
taken into the king's pay; the militia
of all the threatened colonies were
atoot; in all quarters action was ex
pected aud inataut war.
TO STRIKE AT NIAGARA.
Governor Shirlej-, the council agreed,
should strike at once at Niagara vritb
tbe i:ing's new provincial nurimonts.
in the hope to cut Mi enemy's corner
lions with their western po-H"; C'ldonei
William .Tohuson. tho cool-headed trader
and borderer, who had lived and thriven
so Jong iu the torosts where tbo dread
ed Mohawks had t.hoir strength, should
lead a levy from New li'ngland, New
York and Now Jersey, to an attack
upon Crown PoiDt, whore for twenty
four years the Fronch bad held Cbam
plaiu; and Lieutenant C'olouel Monck
ton of the king's regulars must tako
a similar force against Beauscjour iu
Acadia, while General "Braddock struck
straight into the western wilderness to
"Twere best to be prompt in every
Eart of tbo hazardous business, and
iraddock turned from tho confcrcnco
to push bis own expedition forward at
once. "After taking Fort Duqucsue. ''
ho said to Franklin. fT am to proceed
to Niagara; aud after having taken
that, to Frontenac, if the season will
allow time; and T suppose it will, for
Duquesno can hardl' detain mo above
three or four davH: and then J can
'sec nothing that can obstruct my march
THE SAGAOIOUS FRANKLIN.
"To be sure, sir." quietly repliod
the sagacious Franklin; "if you ar
rivo well beforo Duquesno with those
ft no troops, ko well provided with ar
tillery, the' fort, cau probably make but
a short resistauco.''
13ut there was the troubje. 'Twould
have been better, no doubt, had a route
through Pennsylvania been choscu,
where cultivated faring alreadv stretch-1
cd well into the west. With their ov.ni
roads aud grain aud cattle and wagons
to bctvc au army with: but the Vir
ginia route had becu selected (by in
trigue of gentlemen interested in the
Ohio eompauv, it tas hiutod) and must
needs be mado tbc best of.
There was there, at the least, the'
rough track Washington 'a men had cnti
to tho Great Meadows. This must be
widened and leveled for au army wiMi
its cumbrous train of artillery, and its
endless procession of wagoiifc ladou with
baggage and provisions. To take two
thousand men through the dense forests
with all tho military trappings and sup
plica of a European army would be to
put, it might be. four "miles of it?
rough trail between vau and rear of
the struggling Hue, and it would be
a clumsy enemy, as lighting went in
the woods, who could not cut such a
force into pieces "Hko thread.'' as
THE ADVANCE BEGINS.
The thing was to be attempted,
nevertheless, with stubborn British
resolution. It was tho 19th day of May
before all the forces intended" for tho
march wero Anally collected at Fort
Cuinbcrlaud. 2200 mou in all 1400
regulars, now the recruits wero in;
nearly five hundred Virginians, horse
aud foot; two independent companies
from New York; and a small force of
sailors from tho transports to rig
tackle for the ordnance when there was
need on the rough way. And it was
the 10th of Juno when the advanco
began, straight into that "realm of
forests ancicut as the world'" that lav
without limit npon all the western
BRADDOCK A MISCHIEF BREEDER.
Tt was- a thing of infinite difficulty
to get that lumbering traiu through
the tangled wilderness, and it kept the
temper of the truculent Braddock very
hot to sco how it, pla3ed havoc with
every principlo and practice of cam
paigning he had ever heard of. He
charged the colonists with an utter
want alike of honor and honesty to
have kept h;m so long awaiting" the
! trauvnortalion ami snplie they bad
promised, aud to have done so little
to end with, and so drew Washington
roads and grain aud cattlo aud wagons
into "froqucnt disputes, maintained
with warmth on both sides"; but the
difficulties of tho inarch presently
wrought a certaiu forest change npon
him, and disposed bira.jt.o take counsel
of his young Virginian aide the only
man iu all his company who could
speak out of knowledge "in that -wild
Oo tbc 19th. at Washington's ad
vice, ho took 1200 men and pressed
forward with a lightened train to a
quicker advance, leaving Colonel Dun
bar to briug up the rest of tho troops
with tho baggage. Even the lightcnod
force halted "to level every mole-hill,
and to erect bridges over overy
brook." as Washington chafed to sec.
and "were four day9 in getting twclvo
miles"; but tho pace was hotter than
before, aud brought thorn at last al
most to their destination,
SURPRISED BY THE ENEMY.
On July D. at about midday, they
waded the shallow Monongahela. but
eight miles from Durjuesne. making a
brave show as tho sun ctruck npon their
serried ranku, their bright uniforms, their
fluttering banners, and their glittering
arms, and went straight Into the rough
and shadowed forest path that led to the
Upon a sudden there camo a man
bounding along Ihc path to moot them,
wearing the gorget of a French officer,
and the forcrst behind htm swarmed with
Write an Essay
and Win an Award
THE TRIBUNE iuvitos every young poreon, not more than 17 years
of age, to participate iu au oesay competition. In this, prises (com
plcto list to be atmomicod iu a few days) -for students in tho pub
lic and high schools of cit' and this and neighboring staton, will
bo awarded for tho best thrco-hundred-word essays on "Washington as
"Woodrow Wilsou Seos Him."
Compositions mual be original (not excerpts") based upon, not rowrit
tcu from, tho articles now running daily in Tho Tribune, and the ninth 1
installment of which appear on this page. Write tho Woodrow WilBon
Editor for tho iirst four installments; those will bo sent free. Tbo essays
can bo written with pen aud iuk, poncil, or typewritten; ouo sido of too
paper, only, must bo used, aud at leaat one-half inch of niargiu left on top,
bottom and both slides. Enclose with your manuscript a separate sheet
with only your name, age, address and school on it.
All ensays will bo submitted to a committee of well-known men and
women, whfl.will judge and docido the winners upon:
A Originality of composition; . '
B Clearness of expression;
D Grammatical construction; ' ,
E General merit. '
All nianUHcripl8 and communications must be addressed to
Wpodrow Wilson Essay Editor, . . ;
Salt Lake Tribune.
Salt Lakp City, Utah.
Compositions rocoivod or mniled beforo midnight February 22ud .
(Washington-?, birthday) will bo accepted .and considered, and tho au
" nouncemont of winncra'will bo in Tho Tribuno March -1th (Inaugural day).
FOR BOOSTING UTAH
Freparatiomt ftnw 11 '-amP'dsn to have
tho legislature nt-prcprlnte money tor
Utah'R cxhlbHH in riari Francisco and Sun
Dleo in irlS were mado at n. meeting
of the laws and eglnlsitlou commltl5 of
the Commercial clut. yesterday. The
Utah Development lcaguo wua represent
ed bv rroaidciiL Frank Orlgga. who aaid
his o'rga nidation was. ready to co-operate
with the club in getting appropriations.
Besides theJtwo exposition: In Callfor-.
nia, there will be' two In t'tah. one in
Salt Lnko ana oire in Ogdeit. The Og
den show Is promoted by tho Weber club.
The following commit U-o wis appointed
vestcrdav to drafl a bill along the lines
of the Commercial club's Intentions. C".
J. Mc.N'Itt. chairman;. 13. Ulrror, Jr.. J. H.
Uall O. W. Carlsorvand .1. U. Dnvis,
FARMERS .OF JDAHO
"IN BAD" ON POTATOES
That' the unfavorable!' market condi
tions during tho 1012 setvfcon resulted in
a heavy loss to tho uolato farmers of
Idaho, is the declaration or TSinhop C. W.
Jtot-kwood 4f Ions, Ida. Ilishop Rock
wood Is In Salt Lake on a brief business
"Ifully TifiO.OOO bushels of potatoes." de
clared Bishop Rookwood. "aro stored In
th Idaho plt3, bfscauno tho present prices
will not warrant a ealo. Tho present
price of potatoes In Idaho Is 30 conic u
bushel. This Is hardly sufficient to pay
for the sacks ond the com of moving
lh;m, no that 'indications aro that many
of tho tubora.wlll decay in the pits."
NEW LAW !
Fo many (Ires In cleaning establish
ments in the largo cities of late, where
by hundreds of pcoplo aro deprived of
their clothes by reason of loss by fire,
and tho fact that the cleaners accept
no responsibility for tho lots of clothes
left with them, has resulted in a move
to onset a law requiring cleaners to file
a bond that they will reimburse all cus
tomers for any loss sustained by them
while thrlr clothes aro In the cleaners'
hands. There la no such law here, but
the Myers Cleaning &. Dyeing company.
114-116 East Broadway, of this city,
voluntarily Insuro all clothes they bun
dle free of charge, and in case or loss
guarantee to pay full value of such loss
to their customers. It is no more than
right, und the wonder is that other clean
ers won't do the samo thing.
1 This Week The Great Clearance oA "
1 65c BRESS GOODS 1 1
I ALL YARD WIPE Qfial l
SERGES hi black, cream, gra1. brown, naw. tan. mmB h H I HI Jl
n card'uuk gurnet :ind myrtle. MANNISH STRIPES mm SLV U Ui tH
B In CToy. inn and green. SCOTCH MIXTURES In w H lH
HIE blue red, brown, grny and tan. PLAIDS In red- 9B iM
MB and-blue. brov.n-aud-yc-low. Kreen-and-black. bIu--.r,J-red - a ' fu'l H ?HH
; fn yard wld- ull regular!, pr! el, GSc all so In this Januur Ooa.irnc Hf fHH
I H at "9i nrd. Main Floor, mm -WM
fl PiflHO Opportunity 81 P BIfi H TT B B
I Positively p J j 0 g j I
Take Advantage of H H
It While You Can O f SI
K9 The sale has Interested more than a Ar tm HR
mS score of pluno buyers since yesterday Has; am I Bl
Egj many of whom became enthusiastic HBfl 1SES KB 08
Bra purchasers The values arc astonish- jBt H
Ha ing and amazing only after seeing mm JmmmJ
KS the pianos themselves and listening mmsmgtm9mumm9aaagmwmWm BH HHJ
BMB to their beautiful tonal exprossoin can CHHHHHBHHHHHHHH IH
3 you rightly appreciate this great of- WmH IH
J fcr L.et us demonstrate TO YOU r lI1C! ff T Bi ijlH
51 T'c shall bo pleased to show you. But JraV bJ.O.UU UOWFl H mm
JEM coino thin week After Saturday, this RB3
m fn,o will be hbtoryonteuym- $g QQ Month. 1
a s'reat host of but balf-dlEcovorcd men.
Upon signal given these spread them
selves to the right and left within the
shelter of the forest, and from their
covert poured a deadly flro upon Brad
doclc's advancing lines.
With good British pluc); the steady
regulars formed their accustomed ranlcs,
crying, "God save the King!" to -give
grace to the volleys they sent back into
tho forest: the ordnance was brought up
and swung to its work; all the force!
pressed forward to take what place It
could in the fight: but where was the
BRADDOCK WILI. NOT LISTEN.
' "Washington besought General Brad
dock to scatter his men too. and meet
tho enemy under cover as they came,
but ho would not listen. Thoy must
stand in ranks, ns they were bidden, and
take the fire of their hidden foes like
men. without breach of discipline. When
they would have broken in n?lte of him,
in tholr panic at bolng slaughtered thero
In the open glade without sight of tho
enemy, Braddock beat them back with
his sword, and bitterly cursed them for
co ward s.
lie would have kept the Virginians,
too. buck from the covert if he could
when he saw them scok to close with
the attacking party in true forest fash
ion. As II was. they were as often shot
down bv tho terror-stricken regulars be-
hind them as by their right foes In front.
They alone mado any head in tho flcht;
but. who could tell in such a place how
the batll fared?
REDSKINS UT TORCE.
No one conld count the enemy where
they sprang from covert to covert. They
were, in fact, near a thousand ntrouv at
tho first moetlns: in the way more than
i5P0 Indians, a motley host gathorcd from
fur and near at the numinous of I he
FVcnch, sevenscore Canadian ranger,
seventy odd regulars from the fort and
thirty or forty French offlcors. come out
of sheer eagerness to have a hand in
the during game. Contrccocur could not
spare more frenchmen from his little
garrison. hl: connections at the lakes
ldng threatened, and he soroly strait
ened for men and stores. He uas stak
ing everything, ne. It was, upon thin en
counter on th way.
If the English nhould shake the tav
hsu's off. as. h deeinctl thoy would, ho
must no doubt ' withdraw as he could
ere tho Hues of siege were closed about
him. IIo never dreamed of such largest
of good fortune as camo pouring In upon
Tomorrow: "Washington Put 4o the
HAS ALMANAC MORE H
THAN CENTURY OLD
What the owner believes to be- one of HH
tbc oldest almurwcn to bo found in Sal B
Lake is owned by G.-.J5. -Storcnfon of Sal ttfl
Lake. Th, almanac Ls prfntodjn FrcnC
and i more than 200 years "bWv. air - "
Stovenson camo Into possession of tl o
booklet nine years ago, securing it from
his grandmother, who carrltd it for a
period of sixty-five yean;. The almamu
originally belonged to Mr. Stovnnson'M
great grandfather, an ot'dcer in tho French
I Convalescence. LLM
Convaloscouco is sornotitnos tnorely
npparcnt, not real, and especially is
this true after such discuses as pnci
mouia, typhoid fovcr and tho grip. Tn
mako it real and rapid, tborc is no
otlior touic so -highly to bo rocom- U
mended as Hood's barsaparilla.
This sreat mcdicino cleanses :uid ro
news the blood, strengthens all tbo or- U
zans and functions, aud restores health.
Tnko Hood's. (Advertisement.) ' mWM
Be Prepared! 1 H
Why not an extra
pair of glasses?
Supi?6se you breaks rtm
vouts on Sunday?-
Xo an extra pair. fl
Let us figure witb
337 Main St. H
of 100 Suits ii
at ten dollars $ I ft Hm
Sale starts at 10 I Up " H
o'clock tomorrow. H
Charlton Cloak & Suit Co.;
321 SOUTH MAIN STREET ; jH
-' i 'mum