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I? , THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORMNG, FEBRl4 MO N, jOll 5
Tflrparct Merrill, ouc of the youiig girlK.who is ou tlio Junior Prom
JSoiSb evening' affair.
H ill mattor to bo Included In Sun
iKkrtodety must be In this office not
THtetfcan twelve o'clock noon Satur-
'JSL.HE aunu&3 brcaltfast of the Ladles
' W 1 uieratj' club, celebrating the
IbMy-alxth birthday of the club,
, will be hold today in tho grill room
u, of Uie Hotel Utah. The hour set
fllSd and It Is expected that tho af
t'lrtJ btguvtvlth some degree of
fcistiH. The arrangements, which
life lie hands of tho entertainment
Wttn under Mrs. Prank Jj. Parkor,
n Jn completed and everything la
rradintss for a most delightful affair,
tauml toasts and their responses arc
IcMon a Kllghtly different order from
w&ml ttcrcotyped form, and the nian
l giving thcui will be reserved as a
iwbdK for the company. Mrs. E. B.
'mfc&Ki the prcBldent of the club, who
"iWpKlid to be absent from the city at
BiL"Df oi tho affair, Is back and will
''WP&u Introducing the toastmlstrcss,
r'KtCilrlei & Richards, itcsponeea
-IBwniade by Mrs. J. P. Cowan, Mrs.
tmlLMiitz, Mrs. Thomas Marloneaux,
15.w' c- Jennings, Mrs. A. .11. Parsons
mBhjL-!. E. B, Palmer.
-. informal dance givuu laat oveuing
"La'w Transportation club
'' Wlrooin of the Hotel Utah was a
odlphtful nffiiir and was attended
WjrrerescnUtlve number of the mem
N iF".- club and their guests. Among
'.VjTiatB. wero the hcuds of vurloua dc
lgto In connection with all tho rall
'tf' F, fanning into the city, and that
WjS1 number of well-known noddy
splendid, musical programme of
nui'c WOs rendercil during the
and from 0 till 12 o'clock danc--Wf
Wuoued. A Hiippsr was served In
ICif13 all evening and punch
.'Kii 1'ace(1 on h mezzanine lloov
git, refreshment of the dancers. The
M'M'it commltuie consisted of IT.
.Ei!?rn 0 ne O. S. T A. B. Mc
'Mu Lofs- A- r- MoNltt and
'MEv t11' and a subcommittee,
Jlu'"ted, vf2H composed of W. S.
W r?2, K n Blodgctt, J, II. Davis, A.
';1A. K, Kobbs. I' TT. ratlcr
! 'e A. Fj Brewer.
ilfe.5ll2r4 Hlimer entertained a party
flffir, ;1'' at a luncheon at the
Mpiao Tdth a bov party at the Or-
pheum matinee later. The round table,
which waa laid in the main dining room,
was all In violets, a centerpiece of them
lining the center of the board and hou
(juota or the flowers being placed at each
place. Name cards- done in the same
llowers wero uned al30 and the whole
effect was In tho violet color. The guests
were Mrs. E. F. Foot, Mrs. J. T. Rich-!
ards, Mrs. Edward McGurrln, Mrs. De
Bouzelt. Mrs. Walter S. Ellerbeck, Mrs. I
A. A. Kerr and Miss Rose SlcphcnE.
The main affair of this evening for the
young people in school and college circles
Is the Junior prom, tho annual distinct
ly social event of the college year. The
prom will be held at the Hotel Utah and
will be attended by many or the older
i friends outside of college circles as well
as bv tho young people themselves; Tho
Misses Margaret. Merrill, Mary Home
and Claire Pendleton are the girls on
the prom committee and tho young mon
aro Raymond Summer. Rex Sutherland
and Robert Ferron.
Mr. and Mrs, Warren C. Boguo and
Miss Bogue entertained more than a
scoi'e of their friends last evening at a
bridge party at (heir homo In the Ptcb
cott apartments.- The rooms were all
adorned with valentines and red hearts
and red carnatloim. Six tables of bridge
were played and later a delicious supper
was served, Mlos Dorothy Ingram assist
ing the hostesses in serving.
The following from the current issue
of tho Army and Navy .Journal will be of
interest to tho Salt I,ake friends of Mrs.
Rlchart (Gladys. McConaughy): "The
'Tenth cavalry band played a complimen
tary concert at Fort Ethan Allen. VI.,
.Tanuarv 31. for Lieutenant and Mrs. Dun
can G. Rlchart. It was thc 'official ser
enade' by thc regimental band to thc
bride and groom'
Mrs. T. 13. Beatty, who luis been with
her dauchter. Mhis Virginia Beatty, In
Boston, since the Illness of the latter
oarlv In thc winter, has left Boston ou
her 'homeward trip. She will go south,
however, before returning, to visit her
sislcr for a time, and will not reach hero
till the latter part of the month.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Xsbley and Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Dcrn, who made the trip
to Honolulu cftrly In the year. ar home
again, havlnsr reached hero on Tuesday
and Wednesday, respectively. Mra. Nib
lev has gone to Provo to get her small
eon aild daughter, who have been with
"When 3 ou take a little rest at
the Pouiiljiiii while chopping-,
just, nsk J'or
McDonald's Doniboil Cocoa
The proper nourishing beverage
which is so satisfying and
ff Gold Medal Loaaon, 1911
K Lrrrtil Salt HIGII-GKJDB TtttiiWtrli i
m When an Englishman hears a clock
K strike "five" he knows it's time for
w. 75c. a pound in hsif-poand and pound JH
VJy sealed air-tight packages. mi
All Hlfh-CIass Grocers Jk
Order Trial Packsjre
Zion's Co-operative Merc. Iiistltntiou.
their grandmother, Mrs, Wilson II. Du
senberry. Thc Misses Xora and Estelle Richmond
of Omaha, Nob., are guests of MIs3
Evelyn Elsnoro of this city for a short
time- A dinner was arranged Wednesday
evening tn honor of tho guests by R. L.
McKenzIc, F. E. Gibbons and J. B. Mor
ris, the six enjoying dinner at tho Cafe
Maxim and later attending the Inaugural
ball at the Hotel Utah.
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Spinner entertained
a score of their friends last evening at
cards at their home on Second avenue.
FJve tables of "high live" were played,
and later a delicious supper was served
to the company. The rooms wero .bright
with Mowers and ferns.
Captain and Mrs, George llenson Estes
arrived yesterday morning at Fort Doug
las, having been delayed in a wreck near
Pueblo. They aro with Colonel and Mrs.
Mr. and llrs. Simon Bamberger left
yesterday afternoon for a trip to San
Diego and other points In southern Cali
fornia, to spend-"a month.
Miss Margaret Connelly and Mise Beth
Merrill entertained a few friends last
evening at a valentine party for , the
G. Y. C. club.
Mrs. May Lamplugh, formerly of Den
ver, a sister of Mrs. Jesse D. Jewkcsi
Is a guest at the Jcwkes home.
Mrs. Ralph 12. Bristol of Ogden. who has
spent thc past two days in town at the
Ilotcl Utah, left yesterday for her home.
. Mrs. Lewis A. Jeffs and Misy Mary
Wall will entertain this afternoon at a
bridge tea at their home for Miss Nellie
Captuin and Mrs. John De Witt of Fort
Douglas will entertain the Uvenlns Auc
tion Bridge club tonight at their quar
ters. - w
Mr. and Mrs. George O. Rclf of thu
Hotel Utah are receiving congratulations
over the arrival of a young eon who
was born to thcin yesterday morning.
Prof, and Mrs. E. D. Ball returned yes
terday to Logan, after a slay of a few
days In thc city.
A number of Salt Lake people will go
to Ogdcn today to attend tho party to
(Jiit We he a Little. More Economical, Dar?12
mmi' e man his nose to the grindstone trying to "make both
1 ml encJs meet" is asking that question of his helpmate more and
roWEt more as the price or living soars. wtr
'1. Cottolene )
Sjf hell? you immensely by cutting down your butter bills. Use butter on your table, I
orW not m your kitchen. With butter at present prices, you simply could not afford to 1
w use it in cooking, even if it would produce better results. But when
',Eaa5:V Cottolene will shorten and frv as good as or even better than butter and
0- Wf X price is about one-third why not try it, and practice economy
. J. without feeling that you are "skimping" yourself or your table? M
flBB6j$wV Remember also that two-thirds of a pound of Cottolene will go as far as a full i
5MHIlli Pound of eithier butter or lard. Cottolcna is Nature's Shortening a vegetable Zr .
flBnBoiK producthealthful, digestible, and in every way satisfactory. Try this recipe: Jf
fl?E2S5B8S r plain layer cake . -i f
fl mWk3M3$mi'M Cre;liri Yz cup Cottolene w ith 1 cup 8ugar,mix in alternately S ,
)Vi wKKSsklmm Xh cup milk and 2-cupo paatry flour, in which 2 teaspoons
V JBaQPni baking powder and Yz teaspoon salt have been thoroughly PC -eayt- JfcrrO-,
'Kra sifted. Beat well, flavor, and add Uirco 6tlffly beaten (pr-" TT'
if Vwllii 8g(,ns. Bake In two layers. I I J
1 !-rVlMh3F This batter ia a good foundation recipeand may be used -J J I r. ID) tt. I
eriHtaHijjH withBpice3tchocolate,fruitornut8,withanyde8iredfiling. j ' '' ' C
' ''jh 8' Made only by THE N. K. FAIRS ANK COMPANY SSFM,
-STIBEE STORY OT TKE YISST VITESnSUSZ
The Conoress Rcoponolbl'e for the Stress i
at Valloy Forge French Money FlndB
Its Way Into the Confederate Treasury
Lafayetto and Von Stculirn Joint the
Patriot Army France Forma nn Open
Alliance With the Colonists Parliament
Decides, Too Uitc, to Yield thc R!nht
to Tax the Americans.
tCoprlclL ISOb, by Harp'M & Brothers.
-Ml rights reserved.)
(Copyright. by the UlcClure Nows-
W-AfiHINGTOX and his army n-erc
ctarviiifr thu whllo at Valley
Forpe. ,1ji desperate straits to
jret anything to eat or anything:
to cover them in thai Hitter sea
son no; because ther were no supplies,
but because congress hod disorganized the
conmilr.sary department, and the supplies
seldom reached the camp.
The country bad not been too heavily
iitrlcken by the war. Abundant crops wero
everywhere sown and pcnccfully reaped,
and there were men enough to do the
worl: of soed-tlme and harvest.
THE ABMY CHIEF SUFFERERS.
It was only the army that was suffer
ing for lack of food and laclc of men.
Thc naked fact was tliat the confederacy
was falling apart for lack of a rrovern
mont. Liocal selfishness had overmastered
national feeling; and only a few men like
"Washington held the breaking structure
Washington's steadfastness was never
shaken; and Mrp. Washington, atanch
ladv that she was, joined him even at
Tho Intrigue against him h? watched
in stern sllonce till It was ripe and evi
dent, then he crushed It with sudden ex
posure, and turned away In contompt,
hardly so much as mentioning It In his
letters to hla friends. "Their own nrtlestf
zeal to advance their vlxvws has destroyed
them," he said.
THE IDOL OF HIS MEN.
TTIs soldiers hu succored and supp"ed
k he could, himself sharing their priva
tions, and oarnlng tholr love as- he norvmi
them. "Naked and starving as they are,"
i he wrote, "we cannot sufficiently axlmlto
tho Incomparable patience and fidelity
of the soldiers."
And even out of that gilevous winter
some profit was wrung. Handsome KiimK
of French money had begun of la..i to
come slowly Into the confederate treasury
for France, for tho nonce, was quick
with sympathy for America, and glad
to lend Bccret aid against an old foe.
Presently', she promised, she would rec
ognise the Independence of tho United
States, and herself grapple onoo more
FOEEIGN" OFFICERS VOLUNTEER.
Meanwhile "French, Gorman and Pol
ish officers hurried ever sea to serve as
volunteers with the raw armies of the
confederacy adventurers, some of them;
othors sober veterans, gentlemen of for
tune, men of generous and noblo quality
among the roBt the boyish Lafayetto
and the distinguished Steuben.
Baron von Steuben had won himself a
place on tile great Frederick's staff in
the seven years' war, and wae of that
studious race of soldiers the world was
presently to learn lo fear.
STUBEN AT VALLEY FORGE.
He joined Washington at Valley Forge,
and turned the desolate camp into a
training school of arms, teaching, what j
these troops had never known before,
promptness and precision In the manual
of arms, in massed and ordered move
ment, in the use of the bayonet, tbt;
bo given by Ir. and Mrs. Hober Scow
Mrs. Kophl L. Morris and Mrs. Ray
Irvine will entertain at a bridge tea at
the Morris home this afternoon for Miss
Mrs. C. A. JBldredge will entertain a
party of young friends at a dance this j
evcnlnir for her grandson, Eldredgo Coffin,
Mrs. A. W. Kimball will entertain at a J
bridge tea this afternoon In honor of
Mlas Vera Dean, a bride of thc present
Mr. and Mrs. 5. 13. Crltchlow returned
last evening from a short visit to Cali
fornia and Nevada.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank M, Driggs of Og
dn arc spending a few days in town
The Mothers club of the Grant school
will hold a meeting this afternoon to
listen to a talk on health by Dr. Kath
The meeting of the school committee of
the City federation, which was act for
today, is postponed till March 1 on ac
count of the breakfast of tho Ladles Lit
erary club today.
drill and ina-tTy of the charge and of
the opeti field.
Neither Washington nor any of his
officers bed known how to give this
training. The commander-in-chief had
not vpn had a properly organized staff
till this schooled and thorough German
supplied It. and ho waa valued In the
camp as he desrvpd.
BARON ADMIRES AMERICANS.
"You fay to your soldier, "Do this '
and he doeth it." he wrote to an old
comrade In Prussia; "I am obliged to
id mine, "This Is the reason why
you ought to do that,' aiid then he does
But he learned to Ilk and to admire
his new comrades eooh enough when
he found what spirit and capacity there
was in them for th Held of action.
The army cam out of Its dlBmai
winter quartern utronger than 1t had
ever been before, allk-i In spirit and
discipline; more devoted to its comman
der than ever, and mom lit to servo
AN EFFECTIVE ARMY.
At last the change lo a cyotftm of long
enlistments had transformed ll from a
levy of militia Into an army steadied
by service, unafraid of the field.
The year opened, besides, with a, nw
hopp and a new confidence. Thoy wore
no longer a body of insurgents cvim to
tho eye of Europe.
News came to tho camp lata in the
night of May (177S) that Prance had
entered into open aJllanco with the
United States, and would send fleets and
an army to aid In securing their Inde
pendence. AN ALLIANCE OF POWER.
Such an alliance changed the whole
face of affairs. England would no longer
have tho Undisputed freedom of the seas,
and the conquest of her colonies In Amer
ica, might turn out tho Iea3t part of her
tnak In the -presence of European nn
mlee. Sho now know the full significance
of Saratoga and Gcrmantown.
Washington's splendid audacity and ex
traordinary command of hlff resources in
throwing hlmsolf upon his victorious an
tagonist at Germantown as the closing
move of a long retreat nad louche.! th.j
Imagination and won the confidence of
foreign soldiers and statesmen hardly less
than the taking of Burgoyno at Saratoga-Parliament
at last (February, 177S),
camo to its senses: resolved to renounce
the right to tax tho colonies, except for
thc regulation of trade, and sent com
missioners to Amorlca to offer eucIi terms
for submission. But It wa:t too hU:
neither congress nor the slates would
now hear of anything but Independence.
Loss of Appetite.
- A person that has lost appetite has
lost somnthiug beeides vitalitj-, rigor,
tone- - 3 ii
The wav to recover appetite and all
that poes with it is to tftVe Hood's Sar
saparilla that strengthens the stom
ach, perfects digestion and makes eat
in s pleasure.
Thousands take it for spring loss of
appetito and everybody says there s
nothing else so good as Hood'tj. (Advertisement.)
DENIES EFFORTS TO
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13. G. Buck
land, vice president of the ?cw Haven
Railroad & Steamship companies, head
ed a delegation of officials who testified
today before tho house shipping trust in
vestigation committee to refute charges
that the New Haven has a monopoly on
water and rail traffic In Now England.
Mr. Buekland testified that of a total
water traffic In and out of New England
ports, coastwise and not Including trans
Atlanllc, aggregating 33.5G0,65i; short
tons In thc fiscal year 1912, the New
I raven fivstom controlled only C.S per cent.
Mr. Buekland denied that there was
anv effort lo stifle competition.
C A3TQ R A-
WASHINGTON. Fob. IS. Prof. J. H.
Commons of the University of Wisconsin
today appeared before the senate inter
state commerco committee in favor of tho
Adamson-La Follette bill for a valuation
of railroads. Ho gave an exhaustive
analvsis of the decision of thc supremo j
court on the subject of railroad valuation.
Professor Commons declared that the
theory of valuation so far adopted by the
supremo court required tho accurate de
termination of tho physical value of the
railroad properly less depreciation, tho
historical cost of the property and the
original cost to date, as provided for In
CASH PRIZES FOR YOUNG FOLKS
WHO WRITE ESSAYS FOR TRIBUNE
THE TEIBUJsE invites every younj; person.' not over 17
.years ot' ago, to participate in au essay competition. Prizes will
be distributed as follows:
$10.00 FOR THE BEST ESSAY SUBMITTED, regard
less of school connections:
FOR PUPILS IN SALT LAKE CITY SOHOOLS
5.00 for thc best essay submitted by a high school
$5.00 for the best essay submitted by a grammar
FOR PUPILS OF OUTSIDE CITIES AJND TOWNS
55.00 for the best essay submitted by a nigh school
$5.00 for the best essay submitted by a grammar"
Pupils in privaie or pa.Toeb.inl schools will be considered as
hipb. school students.
Tho essays desired aro to be based upon Hie scrips of articles,
"Washington by Wilson, or The Pirst President bv the lresident
olect," notv Tint nine in TEE TKIBUNTJ. Tho.titlo to be used is
"Waahiujtfon aa Wilson Sees Him," and offerinRa arc to bo not
more tbnn 30p Tvords in lou.ctb.
Compositions must be original and can be u-rltten with P" and
Ink. pencil, or typewritten; pne fldo of th paper only must dh used.
nd at least one-half Inch of margin left on top, botton and both sides.
Inelone with your manuscript a separate sheet with only your name,
sge. address end school on It.
.Ml ossavc trill be submitted to a committee of welMmown m;n
,nnd women, who will Jndgo and docldo tho winners upon: .
A Originality of composition .
B Cloaniesn of expression; ' v
r Grammatical construction. .' .
E General morlL i
A.II manuscripts and communication must be addressed to
Woodrow Wilson Essnv Editor,
Salt Tribune. ' '
Bait Lake City, Utah.
Compositions received or mailed before midnight. February 33nd
(WaBhlngton'o birthday), will bo accepted and considered, and tho
announcement of winners will he In The Tribune March Ith (Inaugural
I $47,50 in Cash Prizes I
For Pupgfls of Our Art Need3 3 work Classes JH
mm TODAY You gVBsy Win a Prize 9 H
Class for adults Tuesdays and Fridays, 9 to 11 and 3 to 5. jM
Children's class Saturdays, 9 to 12. jtS
Tou may enter one or as manv plcrs as you like. Embroider J3jj IH
work only will be entered and the 5i.imp-d piece and materials 'or H
working must come from our art needlework nection on third lloor H
the lessons to be given by our Instructor. Mote the prize?: hEJ H
Children's Class Prizes Adult class prizes 9
1st Prize &L0.00 1st Prize $15.0U M
2nd Prize $5.00' 2nd Prize $10.00
3rd Prize $2.50 3rd Prize $5.00
The judgea, -who will be disinterested parties, will b selected latr. H 'J
CONTEST CLOSES EASfER I H
mi Tonight's and tomorrow morning's
lj . papers will contain the greatest shoe
news you ever read.
240 MAIN STREET ' j
We're Jj) lsIf ore I
Going :. T Closed H
lo Start . I V if Today to H
Something M 1 II Arrange H
8)1 value and
jgf Fntereat In
337 Main St.
Don't miss this opportunity ot niac
in? fomebody s!ad with a protty
valentine box tilled with Franklin's
JelIcloUB. m Puporflne Chocolates and
103 Mil In Gt. 268 Main St,
.A great teBtimonial $
X to the high quality of
5 BLANCHARD But- H
$ ter is the immensity 'JU
of its sales. Eouse- H
wives know that it's Y
X best, and therefore H
are always particular g, H
to call for it. 0 H
6 Jensen Creamery Go. &
The young busi- Jfe H
ness man of in- J H
tegrity and abil- Jjkm H
ity will find a jffl H
strong friend in
'The Old Bank"
Come In and let us talk Jjj))J'I?
mature over. 1
Bankers iliifi H