Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Truth. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1901-1908, October 19, 1907, Page 4, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
I TRUTH . ,. . I
I in tnc social Realm
Tlic first big ball or the autumn
B season was that at the University club
M given on Tuesday evening. The
M rooms wer.c bright with college flags
B stars and stripes, with potted palms
H and ferns in profusion, set about on
M the polished floors, with cut flowers
H on the mantels and tables. The din-
H ing room and reception room were
H thrown together for dancing, the or-
H chestra being stationed at the north
H icnd. The toilettes of the women and
H young girls were unusually hand-
H Mrs. Robert II. Murray, who left
H WIedncsday for New York, where she
H will stay for a few days before sail-
H ing for Berlin to join her husband,
H who is with the Taft party in the
H Orient, was the guest of honor at a
H "500" party Monday evening, given
B by Mrs. WL L. Nichols. Mrs. IIow-
H ard W Lawson won the ladies' prize,
H and Howard S. Stowc the gcntlc-
H man's, a guest prize going to Mrs.
H Mrs. Mabel Y. Held and Mrs. Flor-
H ence Y. Brastow entertained at the
H home of Mrs. Held at a kensington
H Thursday afternoon, which was cn-
H joyed by 75 guests. Fall flowers and
H autumn leaves effectively decorated
H the rooms.
B Mrs. W. R. Lyndalc entertained at
H luncheon Saturday for a few friends,
H in compliment to Mrs. A. J. Hos-
M lucr, who has recently returned from
M an extended European trip.
M The Lloyd Alliance gave a Ken-
M sington at Unity hall Tuesday aftcr-
M noon in honor of the eighty-sixth
M birthday of Mrs. Mary A. Lloyd.
M Mrs. Mary Donohcr, who has been
M visiting for three months with her
J son, Dr. W. D. Donohcr and family,
M left Monday for her home in Omaha.
M The CIcofan met Wednesday aftcr-
1 noon with Mrs. Thomas W. Sloan,
H the topics were, "Louis XIV: Poli-
H tical History, Wars, Conquests."
H The tourist section of the Ladies'
H Literary club met Tuesday morning,
H when Mrs. II. A. McMillcn gave a
H paper on the religion of Persia.
H The Wasatch Literary circle met
H Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. L. P.
Judd and Mrs. Ilauxhurst at 1832
I Tenth East street.
I Mrs. Thco. W. Whiteley has re
turned from a two months' visit at
Excelsior Springs, Mo., and other
Mrs. Bothwell of Omaha is a guest
of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Daly.
Mrs,. T. II. Fitzgerald, 761 .Sixth
avenue, has for her guests her moth
er and sister, Mrs. Stephens and Mrs.
Lewis, from Michigan.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward C. Parsons
are in the city from Denver, at the
McChrystal home on East First
Mrs. Elizabeth Nichols will leave
Sunday for San Juan, to spend the
winter with her daughter, Mrs. lies
Mrs. C. K. Gilchrist, who has been
visiting Dr. and Mrs. F. S. Bascom,
left Tuesday for her home in Jack-
Miss Hannah Hermann, who has
spent some time with her sister, Mrs.
Joseph Baumgartcn, has gone east.
Mrs. T. H. Fitzgerald has as her
guests, her mother and sister, Mrs.
Stephens and Mrs. Lewis, from Mich
igan. Mrs. B. A. M. Froiscth, who has
been visiting with her daughter, Mrs.
P. O. Perkins, returned Tuesday to
her home in Logan.
Morton Chccseman, who has been
in the cast for six weeks, has re
turned to Salt Lake.
Mrs. John W. Rooklidgc is at Bing-V
ham with her parents, Mr. and MrsJ
George E. CJiandlcr.
Mrs. Charles W. Lawrence will leave
shortly with her children to join Mr.
. Lawrence in Ely.
The first meeting of the Friday
Night Card club was held this week
with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph McBroom.
Mrs. C. B. Ondcrdonk entertained
the Cup and Saucer club Friday af
ternoon at No. 8 Kensington flats.
Miss Jean Odell left Wednesday
for New York, to remain several
Mrs. Theodore Whiteley has re
turned from a visit of several months
in Excelsior Springs, Mo.
The Seekers' society met Tuesday
afternoon with Mrs. Conover.
Mrs. E. E. Lamson entertained the
Sewing club Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. William D. Foster
arc in Washington.
Mrs. O. K. Lewis has gone to Butte
for a short trip.
FRED'S MONKEY ACTORS, WHO APPEAR AT THE OR- I
PIIEUM NEXT WEEK. I
AN ODE TO THE ANAESTHESIA
(To The Doctors.)
Would thou know the land of the
Wouldst inhale the breath of its rare
Or know the charm of the dark
And feel the rapture of a lover's
Glide silently down sweet Lethe's
When naught is seen save the moon's
Where phantom hands roses ar
And magic strains the senses are
So enter the land where the poppies
To sip the cup of its nectar d'.ep,
Linger sweetly by t Ireamy, ether
eal form, o t o
Of the magician who gives the chlo
roform. ' ' 'Envoy.
If you need an -emetic,
Prepare yourself for an anaesthetic.
You will not feel very angelic,
But decidedly gastritic. '
THE ANCIENT MARINER.
The "Rime of the. Ancient wfari
ncr,"'"Cliristabcl" and other poems
of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, edited
by Julian W. Abcrncthy Ph. D. prin
cipal of the Berkeley Institute, Brook
lyn, N. Y., has been issued from the
Charles :E. M'crrill Press of English
text bobks. The poems selected arc
especially designed to "give" the stud
ent a liberal acquainjancc with the
works of Coleridge wlio hitherto is
generally known as the. author of
only one work, "The Ancient Mari
ner." The book is exceedingly well
adapted for schools and colleges. It
contains a critical and historical in
troduction together with a portrait
and a sketch of the life of Coleridge.
Necessary cxjlanatory notes of pas
sages in. the text are given without
lengthy and irrelevant dissertation.
It is a compact and handy little vol
ume of great utility to the student
of English 'litcjratufrc. Charles E.
Merrill Co., New York, arc the pub- ,
Edwin Milton Roylc's new drama I
"The Struggle Everlasting" seems to
have created a decided sensation in
New York dramatic circles. The
critics arc loud in their praise of the
Utah author-actor's latest production. 1
The New York Times says: "It is I
one of the most impoitant works
that any American dramatist has yet
produced, in that it attempts to otal- 1
izc through the medium of the stage
a dormant public conscience, and it
does this not in a didactic way, but
through the presentation of a scries
of dramatic pictures, the general 1
truth of which no one will deny. It
justifies its description as a modern
Joe Rickards, who has been acting
as advance agent for "The Yankee
Regent," has resigned his position
and settled in Cedar City, where he
will remain a year in an endeavor to
recover his health.'
' The Elks of Boise arc full fledged
actors now. having presented "A
Night in Bohemia" for the delecta
tion of residents of the capital city
of Idaho. ' j
Percy Altree, a Salt Lake boy, is
the author of a comedy entitled "It
Happened in Punkvillc," which lc and
his wife presented at "the Lyric last,