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111, 10 GOODWIN'S lAfBBKLY. I
S Continued from page 8.
W The Tarbet Reception.
t? J The reception given on Tuesday by Mrs. A. H.
i Tarbet, in honor of Mrs. W. D. Donaher, was an
jjfj elaborate affair. The red and yellow of the autumn
Up leaves were the general decorations, but pink and
green and white were also used effectively, and
H the rooms were stunning in their contrasts. An
jj orchestra rendered sweet music during the after-
noon, to the enjoyment of the many guests.
lit Bubb-Street Engagement.
5 Col. and Mrs. Bubb have announced the en-
ht, gagement of their daughter, Helen, to Mr. Gerald
"fy Street. This announcement has been the subject
A of much interest in the smart set, where both of
the young people have many friends. The date
for the wedding has not been set.
Mrs. George M. Downey entertained at cards
if on Thursday afternoon, about fifty guests being
,A present. The game was sixty-three, and the affair
.,? was most delightful. Different cards from the
H deck were used in designating the tables, and the
r ladies at each table were given similar painted
j cards to find their places. It was a clever novelty.
j The dinner given at the Commercial Club on
'?., Monday evening by President J. S. Bransford of
H! hi i the stock exchange to the governing board of the
H 1 r . exchange and representatives of the city press
Hi J j U. was a thorough social success.
Hi i mi w
HI ' asj i" Miss Eleanor Dooly entertains at a luncheon at
HI jjj ft the Commercial Club today for Mrs. Sam Adams
H m fel of Denver- About thirty friends will be present.
H i 9 m Mrs. William B. Sprague will be h'ostess at the
E m m Country Club today.
B ' n d
Hi WJL.J The first annual banquet of the Commercial
HI vf Club will be given on Tuesday, November 11th. It
H fjjl will be a most elaborate event. Each club mem-
H' m ber may invite one guest, and it will be one of the
H j k !jf largest affairs of the kind ever given in this city.
If f j Mrs. Solomon Siegel has issued invitations for
HI iJt K a card party for next Thursday afternoon
H J &j ft Mrs. D. C. McLaughlin entertained at a Thea-
1 11 ffl H ter party Thursday evening.
IJyil! Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Ferry have returned
Hll qj If from the East.
Kl 8 Ij Mr. and Mrs. Filer are back from New York.
El ij 1 Mrs. James W. Neill and Miss Neill entertained
Hl j if at cards Thursday afternoon.
H 1 1 B Mrs Adam Paul has gone to Baker City on a
1 ;jl Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Diehl have returned from
B r' ilfl their wedding trip and are at home at 525 East
Bjji:'i Second South.
Bj iij? Mrs. Salisbury and Miss Stella will return next
II GREAT BOOKS AT LITTLE PRICES.
G High Class, Copyright Fiction.
i Wm A Trade opportunlty-not likely to occur again enables us
mm to offer tho cream of recent copyright fiction, published
;. J at 81.25 and 81.50 each, whllo they lost
If 65c EACH, 2 FOR $1.20.
H; Callahan's ;" Old Book" Store
W' 1 76 WEST SECOND SOUTH.
Hr L'.w -Watch Our Windows for Bargains.
'if Salt Lake Ice Co.,
H 11 Distilled Water Ice.
ME M; 'PHONE 43. I- C LYNQH, Marker.
lBBCiH'Vt3l ..U ,,, ,Trainr.,u ,,w. -. -.
My Little Boy That Died.
Look at his pretty face for just one minute!
His braided frock and dainty buttoned shoes;
His firm-shut hand, the favorite plaything in it
Then tell me, mothers, was't not hard to lose
And miss him from my side
My little boy that died?
How many another boy, as dear and charming,
His father's hope, his mother's one delight,
Slips through strange sicknesses, all fear disarm
ing, And lives a long, long liie in parents' sight!
Mine was so short a pride!
And then my poor boy died.
I see him rocking on his wooden charger;
I hear him pattering through the house all day;
1 watch his great blue eyes grow large and larger,
Listening to stories, whether grave or gay,
Told at the bright fireside,
So dark now, since he died.
But yet I often think my boy is living,
As living as my other children are,
When goodnight kisses I all around am giving
I keep one for him, though he is so far.
Can a mere grave divide
Me from him though he died?
So, while I come and plant it o'er with daisies
(Nothing but childish daisies all year round),
Continually God's hand the curtain raises,
And I can hear his merry voice's sound,
And feel him at my side
My little boy that died.
By Dinah Maria Mulock Craig.
Mostly Truths, By Truthful Jamesey.
No man is a hero to his chauffeur.
Half the lies told about the Irish are not true.
You need not wear a stony look to be a pillar
in the church.
One swallow my not make a summer, but one
kiss sometimes makes a play.
The longer you sleep, the longer you live.
Therefore, only wake up at meal time.
A man who says he's at the end of his troubles
doesn't always know which end he's at.
The first kiss is like a cinder in the eye. It's
a little thing, but it seems like a whole lot.
A journalist's idea of Paradise is an abode
where all his stories will be accepted, paid for on
acceptance, immediately printed in the largest
type, leaded, in the most prominent position, with
his name in big characters at the bottom. New
The Millionaire Is your friend very rich?
Doctor Not so very; just comfortably rich, you
The Millionaire (with a sigh) Comfortably
rich, eh? Well, I wish I was that rich. Comfort.
Eli&s Morris .
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Mill I AHD STONE
Mantles, Grates and Monumental
Work v n v v v
21-23-25-27 W. South Temple
Accidents Will Happen. Bj
Here is a little story running riot in Chicago B
"Did you hear of the accident at the boat club B
today? Horrible! A lot of girls and fellows out B
riding, and " B
"Some fool rocked the boat?" B
"Yes, the men were drowned." B
"And the girls?" B
"They floated; they were chips."
A Willing Subject. 1
The train was just about to move out of the I
station, when an elderly female hurried up and B
sat herself down in the smoking carriage. She
did not discover her mistake for some minutes, B
as she was too busy regaining her breath. Pres
ently she noticed the man beside her puffing away
on a more than black cigar. Then did she call
the conductor, and asked him if there was any
room in any other part of the train. He replied
that every seat was taken. With a sigh she re
lapsed into her seat.
The clouds of smoke at her side grew thicker
and thicker, until she almost choked. At last,
with a withering look at the man beside her, she
"Sir, if you were my husband I would poison
With a smile the man took the cigar from his
"Madam," he replied, "if you were my wife I
would take the draught willingly!" New York
A Remnant of Ragtime.
He sang outside her window,
"I love you-oo-oo-oo!
My lovely baby, Linda,
With eyes so goo-goo-goo!"
The answer that was sudden,
He'd every cause to rue;
'was given by her papa
With his shoe-oo-oo-oo!
New York Telegraph.
"He thinks of having his poems published in
"Well, that's the best way of putting them
where they won't bother anybody." Philadelphia
Mrs. Dearborn Which do you think is the
luckiest month to be married in?
Mrs. Wabash I don't know. I've tried April,
May, June and July, and I think I'll try some
other month next time. Yonkers Statesman.
The Missionary But you don't know what we
The Chinaman Oh, yes! Teach Chinaman love
ovlybody coughee up forgive missionally!
Mrs. Bizzy I am so sorry to hear that your
wife has been throwing tho crockery at you again,
Casey. Where did she hit you?
Casey Faith, Ma-am! That's what Oi do be
afthcr complainin' av. 'Twase a whole set av
dishes broke to pieces an' she niver hit me wanst.
Che tribune Job Printing Co.
prints Brief e on Short Notice.
fincQt Line of Mining, Real estate
and Legal Blanks in the West.
tribune Building Salt Enkc ity, M