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H 10 GOQDWINfB WEEKLY
HjH the charity ball, the affair being In
Wj complimont to Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Hflp Davis of San Francisco, who are here
H visiting Mr and Mrs. George Harris
H Miss Bojla Dlyth, who has1 boon in
H Evnnston for a short time, returned
H f this week to be with Dr. and Mrs.
H Jack Keith.
H ' Mrs. John Elliott Clark entertained
H at cards Friday afternoon for Miss
H', Minetto Baer.
H I Mrs. Henry Catrow was the liost-
H ' ess Wednesday" at a luncheon at her
H ! home for Mrs J. M. Davis of San
gflH j Francisco.
H. Lieutenant Dale McDonald is a new
H ,( arrival at Fort Douglas who is sta-
H'' tioned at the bachelor's quarters.
j Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Howard entet-
H i coined a party of frienas at a dinner
H at the Hotel Utah Thursday evening,
taking their guests later to the chari
Mrs. R. C. Woodruff entertained
Tuesday evening at a family dinner
for Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shipper of
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bristol of Og
den are leaving today for a trip to
Mrs. A. J. Gorham and Mrs. J. C.
Weeter have Issued invitations for an
afternoon affair to be given at the
Gorham home on Thursday, Novem
Mr. and Mrs. Jasper A. McCaskell
entertained a party of friends at a
dinner Thursday evening, preceding
the charity ball.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Keith of Den
ver, who have been visiting Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. McChyrstal In Eureka, are
the the Hotel Utah for a few days.
"COME WITH ME TO MAXIM'S."
MAXIM'S CAFE, in the Kenyon
hotel building, has fairly estab
lished claim to being called the
Delmonico's of the west, not only be
cause of the perfect service and cui
sine, but because of the environment
in which the diners find themselves
arid the entertainment that is afford
ed them by a splendid orchestra and
two artists who are far above the
accepted standard of cafe entertain
ers. Miss Leonore Gordon Harrison
and. Miss Bessie Dumas are extend
ing their engagement at Maxim's be
cause of the demand for their contin
Manager E. L. Wille is catering to
the best people in Salt Lake and is
meeting with unqualified success. A
Sunday dinner at Maxim's is a rare
treat, indeed, while the business lunch
eons during the week draw devotees
from every profession and business
activity. Tho daily dinners and after
theatre service are features of the
cafe. It is justly a popular rendez
I Physical fitness AhA 1
H the co-ordinate adtion of brain and KWHW
muscle, the healthy condition of RjiHSIfl
H all the organs of the body are as- RSH
H sured, if BECKER'S BEST is "3
I e beverage at meals or between m
Wt I WRITE FOR PRICE LIST WSm
IK 1 ORDEr DIRECT FROM J
H I iakcr Smniug&lIalJmo.CEo. ogden, Utah VHpf0
Pl . .. MrMMI1-lirir-1
UNCLE JESSE SPRINGS ONE ON I
SENATOR. SMOOT. I
The recent campaign had its humor
ous sides. Uncle Jesse Knight was
delivering a campaign speech in his I
own inimitable way day at Pleasant '
Grove one night to a lot of Demo- i
crats. "I see," says Uncle Jesse, '
"that our senior senator complains
of Mr. Wilson as a presidential can- j
didate because he Is a professor, there-
fore more of a theorist than a prac- j
tical man. Ho compares him to Dr. I
Maeser, whom you all knew and loved.
Now, I'll tell you the difference be- i
tween our senior senator and Brother
Maeser. Brother Maeser was sent for t
a second time to take charge of a
mission in the old country and he '
look with him thirteen missionaries,
making fourteen in the party. Brother
Maeser being a careful man, he count- '
ed all the party when the conductor ,
came around on the train. He count- '
ed only thirteen.
" 'Mr. Conductor he said, 'I have .
tickets here for fourteen, but I find '
there are only thirteen in the party.' j
The conductor counted noses and
found fourteen and so reported. '
Brother Maeser counted once more
and found only thirteen. Again the j
conductor counted and again he
" 'You have made the mistake of
not counting yourself, sir,' said the
conductor. And Brother Maeser ac-
knowledged that he hadn't counted
himself. . . . !
"Now, I want to say that that would I
not have happened had our senior
senator been in Brother Maeser's
IT IS ANNOUNCED
that on or about the first of the
year E. H. Callister will become gen
eral manager (he now is president) 1
of the Herald-Republican company; '
adding these duties to those of inter- i
nal revenue collecter which he will J
relinquish on or about March fourth; I
that James H. Anderson will re-
llnquish the United States marshal- I
ship, anticipating the request, to be
come editor-in-chief of tho Herald-Re- '
that Hiram E. Booth will divide
his attention between the Herald-Republican,
as general counsel, and the
private law practice of the well known I
firm of which he is a member, having
decided to remain no longer as United j
States district attorney; i
that Arthur L. Thomas will make j
use of what ho has learned through
long service in the postoffice depart- j
ment by becoming superintendent of
the mailing department of the Her
unofficially, but sufficiently au
thenticated to make ft appear reason
able, at the same time plausible.
At a recent election of directors of
the company these gentlemen were
named and they, In turn, named them
selves officers. Col. D. C. Jackling
and Governor William Spry, not tt
mention Col. C. E. Loose, are' conspic- I
uously absent from the list. i
"Her face is her fortune."
"Looks as if she inherited a pow