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I 4 TRUTH
I gUi IN THE SOCIAL REALM B
M Mrs. Alexander Cohn entertained at
H luncheon on Wednesday. The draw-
H lug-rooms wcro attractive In yellow,
HJ nastaurtlums and marigolds being
used. The dining-room, In pink, was
unusually pretty, the table having for
H the central decorations and cosmos
with pink satin ribbon and snillax ex
HJ tending to the corners. Bowls ot cos
HJ mos were also used with charming
effect. The place cards were Gibson
HJ heads In pink and white, and were laid
HJ for twenty guests. The afternoon was
HJ spent in playing whist.
H Mrs. Gcorgo P. Ilolman entertained
HJ Wednesday afternoon at bridge. Four
HJ tables wcro played. The prizes were
H awarded to Mrs. Gcorgo Y. Wallace,
HJ Mrs. Russell Tracy, Mrs. J. P. Mc-
HJ Grath and Miss Anna Thompson of
H Mrs. C. H. McCoy was tho liostess
HJ at a lileasant card party yesterday
H The wedding of Miss Lenore Drowne
HJ nnd Oliver W. Harvey took place
Wednesday in tho Salt Lako Temple
HJ In tho evening a largo reception was
HJ given tho newly married pair at the
HJ homo of Mrs. T. II. Wooloy, who was
HJ assisted by Mrs. Browne. Miss Nellie
HJ Johnson, Miss Lcnora Jorgensen, Miss
HJ Pearl Knudson, Miss Beulah Woolcy,
HJ Miss Louise Browne and Miss Irotta
HJ Wooley. In tho library, where the
HJ orchestra was stationed, Miss Jose
HJ phlno Browne, Miss Beulah Wooley
Hi and Miss Louisa Brown served punch
HJ Mr. and Mrs. Harvey will bo at home
after November 15, at 27 J street.
H Miss Julia Jones nnd Henry E.
H Schro.ven were married at the bride's
H homo Wednesday evening. The core-
H niony was performed by the bride's
H father, N. V. Jones, In tho presence
H of the family and a few Intimate
H friends. Tho rooms wero prettily dec-
H orntcd with fall flowers. Mr. and Mrs.
H Schraven will bo at home after Nov.
1, at 1014 South West Temple st.
H Wednesday at the Country club was
nu ideal day and tho table d'hote
Hi luncheon was well patronized. Among
H the hostesses wero Mrs. J. C. Taylor,
H Mrs. A.S. Bower, Miss Thome, Miss
H Fitch, and Miss McGrath. Tennis was
H enjoyed during tho afternoon.
H i5 0
It Thursday afternoon at the Elk's club
Mrs. J. Moritz, Mrs. Sam Samuels and
H Mrs. Oscar Lehman entertained a
Hi largo number of their friends at n
Hi iH &
Ik Invitations are out for a large card
H party to be given nt Unity hall on
Thursday by Mrs. H. Barnoll, Mrs.
, Milton D. Josoph and Mrs. Theodore
H Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Sawyer, who
left Inst week for Halley, Idaho, are
located for tho winter at tho Alturlas
m! Mrs. Claud Roberts and baby of Og-
den are to spend next week In tho city,
' the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Nut-
i Jt jt
1 Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Park and Mr.
i nnd Mrs. C. H. McMnhon entertined
M I a party of sixteen at tholr country
ilionio tho guests going out In tho
morning In a big carry-all and spend
Ing tho day. Among them wcro Judge
and Mrs. H. P. Henderson, Miss Ella
Dukes, Miss Emily Curtis, Mrs. Scan-
Kp1 iipII and son Robin, and Miss Tylor.
Mr. nnd Mrs. L. C. Miller aro back
from the east, where they spent tho
summer, the last part In a hunting
trip though the Hudson bay territory.
Mrs. Isadoro Mayer expects to leave
shortly for a few weeks on tho coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Baer nnd their
daughter, Miss MInette Baer, have re
turned from southern California.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Child aro back
from Mount Nebo, where they wero
guests for a fow weeks of Mr. and
Mrs. Hnl W. Brown.
Mrs. Henry Irwin has returned and
will spend the winter In town.
Edward Silverwood and sister, Mrs.
Simpson of Boise, but both formerly
of this city, passed through Salt Lako
Monday on their way to Los Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Woodard
have gone to Los Angeles to spend tho
Mrs. George Hanson of Philadelphia
Is tho guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. Elliott
Kelly at their homo, 929 Second street.
Mrs. John PIko has returned from a
visit of some weeks with her daughter,
Mrs. U. V. Wltheo, In Los Angeles.
Miss Emily Clowes has returned af
ter spending a week ns the guest of
Mrs. Hugh Park at tho Park country
homo near Bountiful.
Governor and Mrs. John C. Cutler
aro visiting with friends In Denver.
Mrs. Juno Sadler Donnell has gone
to Denver for a short stay.
Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Hosmer have
gone to New York wlicnco they ex
pect to sail within a few days for a
year or more abroad.
Professor L. A. Ostlen of Logan,
spent Monday in tho city.
Tho Cleofnn mot Tuesday with Mrs.
Charles Wells on Second street. Mrs.
Edna Wells Sloan presented tho topic.
Tho Wasatch Literary circle met
Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Hall and
Mrs. Wight at 4G3 South West Tem
ple street. Mrs. E. O. Loatherwood
read a paper on "Tho World's Reli
gions," nnd Mrs. Walter Bayslnger
Tho Omega club of tho University of
Utah entertained a few of their friends
at trolley riding. Tho principal places
of the city wore visited.
Mrs. Robert J. Jessup and her daugh
ter, Florence, aro homo after a
month's stay on the const.
F. A. Druehl loft Monday evening for
Colonel nnd Mrs. Edwin F. Holmes
landed in Havro Oct. G, after a pleas
ant trip across on tho Amorla. They
ant trip across on tho Amerlkn. They
fow months, nnd then will go to Egypt
and tho Holy Land.
Mrs. Elbrldgo Thomas entertained
Tuesdny at luncheon, followed by
cards, her guests being the members
of tho 500 club.
Mrs. William F. DInwoodoy and her
sister, Mrs. A. E. Klndlesplre of Napa,
Cal., aro visiting Mrs. A. Dlnwoodey
and Mrs. Joseph A. Jennings at the
Dlnwoodey homo on Brlgham street.
Ernest Bamberger nnd P. L. Wll
lians, Jr., returned Tuesday from tho
Mrs. M. A. Breeden has taken a cot
tage at 9 Thornton avenue, Ocean
Park, where she will bo at home for
Tho marriage of Miss Cella Levy
and A. Davidson of Portland, took
plnce Tuesday afternoon at the Jewish
synagogue. Tho ceremony was per
formed by Rabbi C. J. Freund, assisted
by Rev. M. Blelsky. The bride was
attended by her sister, Miss Anna
Levy, as maid of honor, and the
bridesmaids woro Miss Lena Levy,
Miss Bertha Samuelson and miss Liz
zie Shapiro. Karl Friedman of Chica
go, was tho best man, and tho ushers
were N. Jacobs of Pocatello, N. Hern
and N. Slegel of Portland.
Following the wedding a supper was
served at tho hime of the bride's par
ents, at which some seventy-flvo
guests wero entertained. Mr. and
Mrs. Davldsou left on tho evening
train for Portlnnd, where they will
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey C. Weaver
have gono to Glenwood Springs for a
stay of a week.
Gordon Hutchlns is back from a trip
Mrs. H. G. McMillan left Tuesday
for Boston, where she will join Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Masson.
Miss Katherino Judge expects to
leave shortly for Kansas City.
Miss Alta Johnson left Tuesday for
Europe, where she expects to spend
tho next year In studv.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Elmer B. Jones are
homo from their eastern trip.
Mrs. M. A. Llovd was honored by tho
women of tho First Unitarian society
Tuesday bv a birthday partv In recog
nition of her eighty-seventh anniver
sary, nnd the fifteenth year of ser
vice In the society, of which she Is a
charter member. A decorated cake
was cut by her hand and she received
many gifts. As a further honor tho
nnmo of ' wompn's nuxlllnrv, which
has been .uiled the Unity Circle, was
changed o that of Lloyd Alliance.
"HAVE YOU HAD ANY FAILURES
IN YOUR LIFE?"
In an account of our life published
lrj our September Issue from a De
troit panor, wo find this question put
to us: "Ilnvo you had any failures In
your life, Mr. Angell?" and our an
swer In substance that we could not
think of any, tho motto of our life be
ing "Nil desporandum" ("Never de
spair"), but we have had quite a
number of adventures which might
have been failures. Tho first time
wo addressed tho State Teachers' as
sociation of Massachusetts (it was at
Worcester) our subject was thought
to be of so little Importance that onlv
n few minutes was allotted to us at
nine o'clock In the evening of the last
day of tho convention, when, as tho
teachers woro about to put on their
hats and coats, tho president an
nounced that wo wanted to speak a
fow minutes on "Cruelty to Animals."
and tho teachers. blng pretty well
tired out, received tho announcement
with an almost universal shout nf
lauchter. Wo stopped onto the plat
form nnd snld that although tho work
was at present now, wo had already
the pleasure of addressing some very
important audiences in our own coun
try and some in Europe, but had naver
mot with just such a reception before.
Wo said, "You have been talking
about Agassiz this evening, tho great
teacher whoso name looms above all
other teachers, like Mt. Washington
among llttlo bins. Perhaps you are I
not aware that Agassiz was a firm )
believer in somo form of Immortality ,
for the lower creatures. Perhaps you j
are not aware that hundreds of thous- '
ands of cattle, sheep and other an- )
imals aro taken out of our cattle I
trains every year dead or in dying
condition, and that any gentleman or
lady in this hall is liable on any day
of tho year to be eating the poisonous
meat of these suffering creatures, and
that the only effective remedy Is to go
down to tho roots and teach kindness ' h
to animals in all our public schools."
There was no more laughter. Wo
spoke nearly an hour. Not a person
left his or her seat till tho close. Then .
they flocked around us and told us $
that it was tho most important matter I
that had como before the convention
and tho superintendent of the Wor- '
cester public schools wrote our sec- ,
rotary that ho never heard a man say )
so much In the same length of time i
In his whole life as wo said that i
Another adventure was when wo ' I
sat through the whole convention of
tho great Rock River Methodist con- j
ferenco at Chicago and finally secured
a whole evening to tell them how on I
the lone; summer days, when the I
church bells were ringing, and the peo
ple were gathering to pray for God's
mercy, tens of thousand of cattle and
other animals were standing In those
stock yards within sight of thoso
church spires and sound of those Sab
bath bells, from Saturday night until
Monday morning without one drop of
water. At the close of our address
we received- a unanimous standing
vote of thanks from tho whole audi
ence, filling the floor and tho galleries.
A third adventure was at the bi
ennial Unitarian conference at Sarato
ga where at tho previous conference
it was Impossible for us to get a hear
ing. We determined that at this next
conference we would speak to about a I
thousand Unitarians gathered from all
parts of our country and though the
committee decided that they could not
give us a moment of time, the com
mittee was over-ruled. We carried out
our plan successfully, were thanked
by many of our audience and Invited
to speak from several Unitarian pul
puts, in one of which, at Washington,
D. C, wo had the pleasure of addres
sing some time later a very large and
A fourth was at tho great Mary
land Evangelical Sunday-school Con
vention held at Baltimore. Every seat
in floor and gallery was filled, prob
ably two hundred clergymen on tho
platform and no entrance except by
ticket. They refused to give us ono
minute to speak of the importance of
teaching kindness to animals in the
Sunday-schools of Maryland, but as P"
told In our "Autobiographical Sketch
es," Dwlght L. Moody put us onto
tho platform in the seat reserved for
himself and gave us a chance to tell
our story to an audience which could
not have been more attentive if wo
had been an nngel from heaven in
stead of only an Angell from Boston.
Wo might mention other adventures
in which wo had more or less diffi
culty, but tho foregoing aro enough
to show that wo have not always had
smooth sailing and on open sea. Geo.
T. Angell, in Our Dumb Animals.
Automobiles His Hobby.
John Jacob Astor Is the largest pri
vato ownor of automobiles In this
country. They number 24; tho average
T ' , of.e?,chJB about ?5'000' making a.
total of ?120,000 Invested in his ma.