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j GOODWIN'S WEEKLY 13 I
(Continued from Page 11.)
Miss Eleanor Park, Miss Sybil Walker,
Miss Gertrude Snow, Miss Helen
Stiefel, Miss Bernico Wicklngs, Russell
Olden, Walter Wolf, Prank Snyder,
Palmer Acehenson, Henry Obern
dorfer, Robert Harris and Ralph
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dern and Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Nlbley left Wednes
day for the coast, whence they sail
on Tuesday next for a stay of some
time in Honolulu.
. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Auorbach
will entertain at a large reception Sun
day afternoon at their home, 40 Man
hattan square, in New York, for their
1 daughter, Miss Josephine Auerbach,
and her finance, Joseph Siegel of this
city whoso engagement was recently
Mrs. W. S. McCornick and the Utah
Gongress of Mothers have issued invi
tations for a tea at the McCornick
home on Monday, January 6, to meet
MIsb Roberta Fletcher.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Child have gone
east by the southern route, Mr. Child
having gone to Los Angeles to join
Mrs. Child for the trip.
"COME WITH ME TO MAXIM'S."
The high standard oC excellence
maintained by the management of the
Cafe Maxim in the Kenyon hotel build
ing has won for that place a high
mark in the estimation of discriminat
ing diners. For those who relish per
fect cuisine and splendid music, Max
im's is the one place to visit. Tne
business men's luncheons during the
week are a strong drawing feature and
one that has enhanced the reputa
tion of the house. The dinners in
the evening are popular as well. While
the best chefs in the city are delight
ing the Inner man, a number of espe
cially engaged artists are busily en
gaged in the work of delighting the
ear with songs and musical selections.
Manager Wille has engaged Miss Eliza
beth Meyers, Miss Bessie Dumas and
McDonald & Mahr to entertain his
guests and they, with a splendid or-
chestra, do it lo an artistic finish.
For a luncheon or a dinner, Maxim's
, is THE place. (Adv.)
First Disappointed One -I guess
Algy has at last wakened up to the
fact that his idol has "feet of clay."
Second Disappointed One And I am
wondering if he thinks that accounts
for her muddy complexion.
The other day a little girl just over
from old England saw for the first
time an American cutter. The sleigh
was highly decorated, which, with the
white horses and the jingle of the
bolls, caught the child's eye and sht,
"O, mother! Look! There ws a
swell trap with skatos on hit."
PLAYS AND PLAYERS.
(Continued from Page 9.)
this week. There are six acts on the
program, any one of which is good
enough lo headline an ordinary vaude
ville bill, and the pictures that finish
the performances are far better than
usual. Spadoni Is unquestionably the
spectacular feature of the current weelc
and his weight lifting and juggling
are remarkable In many ways. He
handles everything from an egg on a
plato'to a two hundred and fifty pound
cannon ball, and the pleasure of his
performance is the ease with which
he works. The three Spa brothers
prove themselves adepts in hand-balancing
and acrobatic work and intro
duce a number of feature new to this
line of entertainment. Van and Car
rie Avery corner most of the fun-making
on the program in a sketch called
"The Night Porter." Collier and De
Walde on their roller skates carry off
honors for one of the prettiest acts
on the bill, and the skating the pair
do is full of new turns and twists.
George Garden and his xylophone
playing takes care of the musical end
of the bill with the assistance of the
HIrschhorns in a separate act in which
they introduce a new line of Alpine entertainment.
For the coming week, opening
Wednesday afternoon, the Empress
will offer an unusual vaudeville feature
in the appearance of Willie Ritchie,
the lightweight champion fighter of
the world. There will be seven acts
on the program and it is advertised as
the most expensive and costly bill the
Empress has imported this season.
With Ritchie will be seen the throe
Stanleys in a fun-making act; Davoy,
DeMusey and Gotsey in fun and music;
Grace Leonard in a new act; Leonaid
Martinek with his rag doll; Dale and
Boyle in "The Belle and the Beaux,"
and Hyman B. Alder and Company
in "The Miser's Dream."
Stickney's cigars are above criticism
of most exacting connoisseurs. (Adv.)
A moth and a bookworm once were
And their life, it was filled with
For ho cared for nothing but books,
While she cared for nothing but
"The city authorities say they have
"Geo, are they going to dig up the
"Does he never take things seri
ously?' "No; he oven finds humor in the
Sunday comic pages."
Ho wooed a.nd won the heiress;
'Twas the great deed of his life
She'd an Independent fortune,
He'd an Independent wife.
"Her remarks are just like her"
"What do you moan?"
"Entirely uncalled for!"
MARGARET MANNING. I
With the Allen Curtis Company at the Garrlck in "Peck's Bad Boy." H
SITTING surrounded by recent gifts
I make observations queer;
The weight on my conscience, un
At the vague revelations here.
A jewelled comb, in turquoise blue,
To wear in my raven hair;
That gift, dear Maude, must have come
You know it is red I wear.
Those velvet" slippers number four
You sent those, my precious Belle!
Aiy size is two not a fraction more,
And you knew the number well.
This perfume! Ah, that's a bit of spite!
I'll give it to some one quick.
Sue heard my sweatheart say one
That lilac made him sick.
And now I note in this dainty bag
A mirror, framed in gold.
That makes me look like a witch cr
That's from Boss! She's growing
ARMY PUNCH, I
As a holiday offering, here is the I
recipe for a famous punch known es H
the Army Punch:
One quart of claret (St. Julien).
One quart of Hunter Rye.
One quart of Arrack.
One goblet of Maraschino.
Four quarts of White Rock.
Ice as large as a man's head and
add fruit oianges, pineapples, Mara
schino cherries, etc.
This ouantity is supposed to give
twenty people three glasses each.
Three glasses may pleasantly exhila
rate, but the punch is known as
"harmless." An Army mother sent
the recipe to her son, a young lieuten
ant, who was new at his garrison and
just giving a reception. This is the
message she received afterward:
"My Dear Mother: Your 'harmless
Army punch' put everybody under the
table but ho chaplain, and ho didn't
come. Your loving son "
On later inquiry from the mother,
the son said, "Of course I dl1 noi
ruin the pnuch with all that water and
PJjpSj 1 LAPELS COOO FOR PREMIUMS-ASK FOR GIFT CATALOG., I
F$fkt M ;H Mo Home Should be Without
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