Newspaper Page Text
matter to be included In Sun- I
HHay society must be .in tills; office not I
fl tCr tlmn weiVe 'c)ck noon Setur-
ri yrlss AR1N" HOOPER entertained
SaflA'Tl a dozen young- girls yesterday at
'JxdUj the Colonial matinee, with a tea
t pwBf 'aler, t lie affair bulnjr In honor
it WmF f,f IIsfe Florence Ifallornn, wlio la
L jBjcavo d.iortly for a tour of the world.
. fje, party was under the chapcronago of
i ' BfBS. J. C. Hooper and .Mrs. Alexander C.
ttt&Wmg, and the Klrls, besides Mlsa Hallo
ad ti wcre rl8s Marjorie Dey. Miss Eliza
afrsmP'' ai,ES Jar5' I-uman. Miss Mary Wall,
riLJBS Gladys Savajju. Miss Genevieve Sav-fX-"
M,ss duello Clark. Miss Jano Darl
Miss Hazel Oswald and Mrs. Lewis
adlslvJos Olary Halloran) of Los Angeles.
tlutMBer lne I,la-V no party motored to the
J VihiK6' Utah, where a delicious tea was
fjrMoyed. the tablu being bright with red
J?' a,r,d rff- Charles E. Carter returned
X. ydnesday night from San Francisco,
fcW1) m?ro tnoy spent a few days on their
jjBurn trip from Lok AnKeles. Mrs. Car
'.went south to join Dr. Carter a few
i H'jiWB after the arrival of Mr. and Mre.
sefflMk'fcuIdor and their .small son, Dickson,
--rbm Dr. Carter accompanied there.
Ken the Carters left Dickson was on-
tirely out of danger after his very serious
attack of pneumonia. He is still at the
Good Samaritan hospital, whore he is
convalescing rapidly. Mrs. Dickson will
leave the first part of next week to join
her daughter, and they will go to La Jolla
for the spring months. Mr. Schulder will
Mrs. James A. Metcalf of Glendlve.
Mont., has been spending the past few
days In the city on her way to the coast,
and has been a guest at the home of Mrs.
Geovge IT. Ryan. Mrs. Metcalf Is one of
the well-known club women of Montana,
and was a delegate from her club to the
San Francisco biennial last Juno, In com
pany with Mrs. Pornam, who was former
ly Miss Kato Mackenzie of this city. Mrs.
Metcalf will spend the rest of tlio winter
on the coast. Sho was accompanied by
her small daughter. "
The regular meeting of the Ladies Lit
erary olub will be held this afternoon at
the clubhouse. The afternoon will be de
voted to Robert J3urns In celebration of
his birthday, which comes tomorrow. The
Rev. P. A. Simpkin will speak to the
members and their guests on Burns. The
music is to be Scotch throughout and will
be given by Mrs. C. C Snyder and the
members of the Euterpe society, under the
direction of Mrs. YV. A. Wetzel).
The Daughters of the Utah Pioneers
will hold a meeting this afternoon at 3
o'clock In the Bishops building on JTorth
Main streetT The programme has been
arranged on "The Ilfe and Labors ot John
Taylor" and his 'son, Frank Y. Taylor,
will give tho addrese. Music will be fur
nished by the Taylor family and many
of the Taylor relics will be brought from
the Vermont building for the afternoon.
Mrn. George Schramm and her youngest
daughter left yesterday for Philadelphia,
called there by a wire announcing that
tho eldest son of the Schramm farally.
Roland, had b'son operated upon fo:' ap
pendicitis th- niyhi before. Roiand
schramr.-. Js .s.'.:Ir. a cov.rae In r.-.odlclr.e
In the .TcfCe?Koi: r.-.od'.cal colisgo. He Ir.
the third o:: .i: iho Schramm family to
hare appendicitis within a yem
The maVrioge of Mlsa Beryl Fox and
JSdv.'ln Jivenaon, whioh was solemnized
vestcrday In the. Salt Lake temple, waa
followed last lyonlr.j: by r. reception at
the For. homo for a number o; the
friends of the younpr people.
The United Daughters of tho Conied
racy will meet this ovonino: with the
president. Mrs. VV. D. ProsEcr. 955
Eleventh Sast street, to celebrate the
blrthdav of Robert 72. Lee. Tho evening
will be divotsd- to a musical pro
gramme. ( m
' Mi-f Bertha .Sa.iRsn Hr.rvry will he
Lbe hialess th!a afternoon at the first
of iv.-o teas a her home. 72 U street, to
met Mr.:. Edward Samson Harvey, a
bride of ' the" iato autumn.
Thr mfin o the ITnlvnraKy eub will
giro s.n Informal dar.clr.g affair at the
club tonight, the last social ont till
Major and Mrs. T7illlam S.'. Graves of
Fort Douglas will entertain the officers
and ladles of the-DOst. who are members
of the Evening Bridge club, tonight at
The ladles of S't. Mark's cuild will trlve
t card partv In the former Wall home.
309 F,ast South Temple street, next Mon
David Taylor ha? sono to Europe for
a hort time on business and pleasure
Tli . Saturday Night club wili meat
?h!.u n-k with Jndce and Mr?. Morris
L. P.iU'hle at tiieli" home on First a.vrc-ir:-.
Mr. nnd Mrn. Harold 'L'. SiesI are
took from a stay of a few weeks In
Mr. ond Mrs. .7. T. Treasure, who are
now in Xew York, are expected home
V H If
Mrs. J. M. Blakoly or Reno. Xev.. fpr
merlv Miss Willlnmson, ie hero visiting
her mother. Mis. Sam "Williamson, for
Mrs. Curtis T. Clawson will enlortain
this artcrnoon in honor of Mrs. Claj'ton
Van Kiran Smith, nee Campbell, who Is
here from Nevada.
Mi-3. Edwin F. Chamberlain (Marjorle
Muhc) will entertain this afternoon at
a lea at her home In the Ivanhoe apart
ments for Mlns Pearl Sahlin of chi-taSO-
Mrs W. F. Jensen left the first of
tl.o wcok to spend "sosne time in Los
Angeles visiting her alster. Mrs. Tlon
nlngton. The iwlv organised Kutcrpo society
will hold a practice meeting this after
noon at l:ir. o'clock at the home of
Mr?. W. A. Wctzell.
Tl.c employees of Hewlett B:os. com
pany will entertain tonight at t)w;lr
fourth annual social, and dance. The
affair will b0 given in Highlanders hob
in the Mackintosh building. The commit -mitt
eo in charge consist of the Missea
Marguerite Scott. Zella Martin. Blanche
ITnnna. TCthel Taylor. Pearl Currv. F.thol
Horiu-. Fdlth Harper. Bertha Webster,
Sigurd Johnson, and th Messrs. Guy A.
Wilson, Frank B. Hail. Steve Durrani.
Frank Benson. Joser-h 'Watts, Josepii M.
Lake and A. H. Bohling.
Margaret Naisbitfc Dead.
Margaret Nalsbitt. 21 months old. the
daughter of William II. and Margaret
Pyper Nalsbitt, and nrftnd -daughter of
the late Henry . Naisbltt. died at the
familv home. 37.r. Eighth avenue, at 3
o'clock yesterdav morning, of spinal men
InglUfi. Funeral s-rvica will be held at
the residence tomorrow at 12:30 o'clock.
Thistle Club Will Banquet.
The birthday of Robert Burns, tho
Scotch poet, will be celebrated by the
Thistle club with a banquet and enter
tainment at the Arcadia. 14S South Main
street, tonight. Tho principal speaker
will he William Nisbit, president of the
club. W. Crawford Anderson will be
toastmasler. Other speakers will be T.
L. Irvine, W. D. Livingston and William
Museum Gets Belies.
A nutuial history, published nearly 300
years ago. Is the latest addition to the
Deseiet museum. The book Is entitled
"Sylvn Sylvarum," and was written by
Francis Lord Bacon. It waa published
in 1670. Three United States land deeds,
fligned by Presidents Monroe. Madison
and Van Buron. have also been presented
to the museum.
ftlie soul of a man stripped bare of conventions, ele
jnental in its anxiety,-its sweeping joy and its over
Jpowering wonder at the mystery of life. A rare
gwuman document that you will remember long after
SSouVe read it. '" "
gm x Such is "The Making of a Father," in the -.
Patrick Henry Comes to the Front In
Colonial Affairs Althotinh Not an
Aristocrat, His Ability and Daring
Command lnt,mt Attention, and He
Soon Acquire an Influence by His
Oratory Which Makes Him the Lead
er of the Revolutionary Party In the
House of Burnesoen He Defies Par
liament. (Copyright. 1S0B, by Harper & Brothers.
All rights reserved.)
(Copyright, 11'IS, by1 the McClurc News
r-yHE Viurgsses feared to speak
9 IreaFon: they ware" . incut lo
I protest of their rights, and let
the Issue bring conclusions to
It hnd bjen hot fighting to get ovon
tha.t much said. The men hitherto ao
cepted always as leaders in the house
had wished to hold It back from rash
and heated action, and there had bhen
bitter debates before ovens thoso signi
ficant 'premises for a revolutionary con
clusion hnd been forced to adoption. Old
leaders and now, young men and old
alike, had willingly united in the memori
al of 176i; but now that the stamp act
was law. connervatlvo mombnra shrank
from doing what must Jook so like a
!lat defiance of parliament.
Only young men would havo had the
audacity to urge aucJt action; only very
extraordinary young men would have had
the capacity to Induce tho house to take
it. But such young men were at hand,
Iheir leader ne veritable a. democrat as
had ever taken the floor in that assem
bly. A HEADER PROM TIES FLAXTT
Patrick Henry was not o the aristoc
racy of the colony. Good Scots blood
ran in hla veins, quickened by the lively
strain of an old Welsh Htock. Ills father
came of a raco of scholars, and, good
churchman though he was, knew his
Livy and his Horace better than his
Bible. His mother came of a vivacious
line of easy-golnjy wits and talkers,
which hut a touch more of Hteadlneas
and energy might any day havo made
Mis fathor had served his county of
Hanover very capably and acceptably as
surveyor, colonel, magistrate, and his
uncle had boon beloved as the faithful
pastor of qnlot parishes. But they had
been no long timo In tho colony; they
lived back from tlje tidewater counties
where the real aristocracy hnd Its
strength and supremacy; they were of
that middle class of yeomen-gentlemen
who love liberty but. do not affect rank.
A. vigorous aristocracy favors the
growth of personal eminence even In
those who are not of It, but only near
it," a.id these plain men of the middle
counties were tho most excellent, and In
dividual In the cultivation of their pow
ers by reason of the contact. But there
was a touch of rusticity, a neglect of
polish, a rough candor of speech about
them which act thorn apart and distin
guished them sharply enough when they
came into the preseime of the courtly
and forma gentlemen who practiced the
manners of London in the river counties.
A RUSTIC FIGURE Us THE HOME.
Patrick l-Tenrv. at anv rat. must lmvi
seemed a very rustic, figure to tho
Burgesses when he first came to take his
seat amongst them on a May day in
He vfas known, indeed, to many. This
was the man, they must havo known,
who had won so strange a verdict from
a Jury two years ago In the celebrated
parsons caso at Hanover courthouse,
against the law and the evidence. But
his careless dress and mannor, his loo&e,
ungainly figure, his listless, absent bear
ing, must have set many a courtly mem
For such men as Washington, indeed,
thoro can have been nothing either
strange or unattractive in the rough ex
terior a.nd unstudied ways of the new
Pour Divorces Granted,
Judge C. W. Morso yesterday granted
an Interlocutory decree of divorce to
Daisy M- HarrlH from William Harris
bv consent, of both parties.
"Final decrees were onlerod yesterday in
fa.vor of Yeta IS. Lcroux from Guy A.
Loroux, Thomas C. Baker from Louisa
Baker and Loulea Smith from bahiucl C-
Trauscript on Appeal Filed.
Transcript on appeal In the caa of
Salt Lake City against the P.cnsa.nt "View
Irrigation company was filed in tho su
preme court yesterday. Judge C. AN.
Morse In the dlntrlot court decided th
ease In favor or the city and the Irrl-
iration company anpealn. The case In
volves) water rights In Parley's creek.
Daley Trial Ooptluuetl.
Tho trial of Joe Daley, charged with
robbing Young's fc la December, 1900,
Which began Wednesday before Judgo
F. C. Loofbourow In the district court,
was continued yesterday until January
7 owing to the Illness of Judge Loof
bcurow. whorfla confined to his bed with
an attftck of la grippe.
member. Punctlllloua though ho waa
himself In every point of drees and bear
ing, Washington n life had most of It
been spent with men who Jookod thuu,
and yet were stuff of true courage and
rich capacity within. The manner of a
man could count as no te-5t of quality
Hla experience had covered the whole
variety of Virginian life. lie waa an
aristocrat by tustc. not by principle.
A.nd Patrick Henry had. in fact, come
lo the same growth ae he In essential
quality and principle, though by another
way. Henry's life had been wilful, ca
pricious, a bit haphazard. Washington's
all tho while subject to discipline; but
both men hnd touched and seen tho
whole energy of tho commonwealth,
knew its hope, could divine its deotlny.
There was but one Virginia, and they
were her children. It could not take
Ions to bring thorn to an understanding
and comradeship in affairs,
A WTNTT.R IN DEBATE.
It was characteristic of the new mem
ber that ho should atep at once and un
hesitatingly to a place of leadership when
debate of the stamp act Etlrred the
house, and that he jfl-iould. Instantly
sweep the majority into his following
with a charm and dash of eloquence that
catno like- a revelation upon the quiet
He was but 29 years old, but he had
sepnt all his life in learning how the
world went, and by -what manner of
speech it was moved and governed. He
had roamed the woods with no thought
but for sport, or a quiet hour with a
book or hlR fancy In the shape o the
trees. He had kept a country utore, and
let gossip and talk of affairs of colony
and country side takB precedence of busi
ness. Finally he had turned with a perma
nent relish lo the lav.-, and had 3et him
self to plead causes for his neighbors In
a way that made Judges stare and juries
surrender at discretion. In everything he
had seemed to read the passions -of men.
Books no less than men. the chance com
panv of an. old author no Jess than tho
constant talk of the neighborly land he
lived in, seemed to rill him with the
quick principles of the people and polity
to which he helonered, and to lend him
every living phraso in which to titter
HIS POWER OVER 'MEN.
The universal sympathy and insight
which made his pleasantry so engaging
to men of every stamp rendered his power
no less than terrible when he turned to
play upon their passions. He was not
conscious of a ny audacity when he sprang
to hio feet upon the instant he saw the
house resolved into committee to consider
the stamp act. It was of the ardor of
his natur0 to speak when conviction
moved him ntronuly. without thought of
proprictv or precedent: and it was like
him to stand there absorbed, reading his
! resolutions from a fiy-leaf torn from nn
old law book.
Tt seemed no doubt a precious piece of
audacltv In the eyes of the prescriptive
leaders "of the house to hear this almost
unknown man propose his high recital oT
' Virginia's liberties and his express de
fiance or parliament In tones which rang
no less clear and confident upon the
clause which declared "his majesty's liege
people" of the colony in no way bound to
vJeld obedience, than in the utterance of
"the accopted matter of his premises.
ASTOUNDS THE OIiD HEADERS.
Debate flamed up at once, hot, even
passionate. The astounding, moving elo
quence of the young advocate, his in
stant hold upon the house, the directness
with which he purposed and executed ac
tion In so grave a matter, stirred the
pulses of his opponents and his followers
with an equal power, and roused those
who would have checked him to a ve
hemence as great as his own.
The old leaders of tho house, wiln
whom he now stood faco to face in this
critical business, wore the more formld
1 able because of the strontr reason of their
position. No one could justly doubt that
; lhv wished to see the Old Dominion keep
and vindicate her liberty, but they
deemed It follv to be thim intcmpcralely
beforehand with the issue. Almost to a
man thev were sprung of families who
had come to Virginia with the great mi
gration that had brought the Washlng
j tons, in the evil dav when so many wero
j fleeing England to be quit of the Purl
! tan tvranny rova lists all. and touched
to the quick with the entimcnt of loy
Write an Essay
and Win an Award
THE TRIBUNE invites every youue person, not more than 17 years
of zro, to participate in au essay competition. In this, prlse3 (com
plete list to be aunounced in a few days) for students iu the pub
lic and high echoole of city and this and Neighboring slates, viU
be awarded for the best throe-Uumi red-word essays ou " Washington as
Woodrow Wilson Soes Him."
Compositions must bo original (not excerpts) baed upon, not rewrit
too from, the articles now running daily in Tbo Tribune, and the seven
teenth installment of which appears ou this pajre. Write the Woodrow Wilson j
Editor for the first four installments; these will bo sent free. Tbo easays
can be written with pen and ink, pencil, or typewrittou; one side of the j
paper, only, must be used, aod at least one-half iuch of margin lot't on top,
bottom ;iu"l both sides. Enclose with your manuscript a separate sheet
with onlj- your name, age, address and school on it.
All essays will be submitted to a committee of well-known men and
women, who will .iudfie aud decide tbe winners upon:
A Originality of composition;
B Clearness of expression; ' . . v ,-" -r
C Neatness; " "'
D Grammatical construction; . ' .
E Geuoral merit.
All manuscripts and communiealions must be addressed to
Woodrow Wilson Essay Editor.
Salt Lake Tribune,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Compositions' received or mailed before midnight February UL'nd
(Washington's birthday) will be accopted and considered, and the an v
uouncemont of winners vfill be in The Tribune Alnreb 4th ( 'augural day).
Lumber. Prices Advance.
An limreasc in the price of lumber of
from ?3 tn S a thousand feet l pre
dict od bv :Iark W. Llllard, who ban ju:t
rrlurnfd from tho bis lumber rumps Oi
sOrt'Son. JIc bancs Ium prediction on III
fact that there In nn unusnallN I eaw dr.
Jmand thla year. The Panaina-Paclflc
Exposition company alono. he explains,
lias ordered HOO.OOO.OOO feet, about half of
which muiJt be delivered this year, and
the other hnlf the following year. This,
he says, Is altogether extra and In addi
tion to an unusually heavy demand and
will without doubt cause prices to advance;
Call and get one.
OPTICAL CO. .
337 Main St.
Sale of Etnbriideries 1 1
Presents to Salt Lake women the -anusual M
opportunity of securing tbe newest and 11
prettiest 1913 styles and weaves at prices M jB
many of which will not be duplicated H
again this year. Variety and assortments, I
too, are at the highest point of complete-
ness during this important selling. S
No woman who can come will wisely mles the unenualed saving oppor- HI
tunitles afforded In this sale to supply summer needs. The values are H
Telephone Patrons H
Rates on extension tele- -v
phones are reduced, effec- ;
tive January 1st. We will 7 -J. ' H
install another telephone H
on yourline in your home'
for 50 cents a month, ex
;cept 'on four-party lines. " v
" MOUNTAIN STATES "" . .. I
& TELEGRAPH j .
;C. C. Campbell, Dist. Mgr.:-;
Call Wasatch i v4g" H
, '.,;. Contract Department.
iiLUWPm im iinnniiiiiMni mi i m nil i 'iiiiiin w 'iiii iTnirnniMirir"
j I I
I Power Furnas lasts fmn I I
I Aborden 6aS. is Bast I I
I A Dower furnace fuel buy- termine whlclj coal to buy. 1
I Wv knows that mere welfihi To buy coal by tnls aland- I
U han very little effect in de- . ard, i to jiet the greatest
E tcrmlning- tho value of ooal valuu tor your motiei-.
X ,s0ai" Aberdeen- Coal runs over.
ft , '05 per cent actual fuel. 1
S Tho bg features are -how while some western coals if
the eoal runa In actual intn pniY TS cent :iUtunt' I
I fuel how It runa In heat fue. hvrdnan Coal pro-- fl
i units produced. duces more heat units nor g
I Theso features should also Ion than anv other coal
interest the home Cue- mined In thex west S
buyer. They should de- "our dealer sel'a - R
1 Mined by the INDEPENDENT COAL &, COKE CO.. nt Ken- P
llworth, Utah. C. N. Strcvell. Pros, and Gen. Mur.; Jas. H. 9
2 rwtcraen, V. P.-Trcas.; F. A. Druchl. Sory. B