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Goodwin's weekly : a thinking paper for thinking people. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1902-1929, November 02, 1912, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2010218519/1912-11-02/ed-1/seq-9/

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r Saunterings Society
THE frost on the pumpkin gave
promise of being so thick
early in the week that
there were those who feared that
Jt would give a bit of a chill to
the 'Hallowe'en enthusiasts, but so
qiety seemed to fake to the bad weath
er with a relish maybe a little more
than a' relish, and in spite of politics
and the clever show of the Elks, and
tne screaming political revue of 1912,
OTranged and played by members ot
Iffo Press club, there have been all
kinds of indoor sports largely attend
(M by the butterflies and their collec
tors. Outside of the Salt Lake Theatre
and with the exception of the small
boys, the busiest people in the town
& Thursday night were members of the
1 Country club, who finished the sea
son with a whoop-la bal masque. It
was a fitting conclusion to an excep
tionally successful season, for which
all who had anything to do with the
house or social management of the
club are to bo most heartily congrat
ulated There "were an unusual num
ber of brilliant and original costumes
at the ball and the man who put the
sigh In "silent" was notlceableby his
absence. Everyone seemed dee-fighted,
though regretful at bidding a last fare
Well to the good old summertime.
The Misses Geneve Savage, Mary
Lufman and Florence Halloran were
the5 hostesses at a Hallowe'en dance
at Ihe same club on Monday evening,
When a large number of their young
friends were entertained at one ot
the prettiest Hallowe'en parties ever
seen here. Nothing was overlooked
in decorating the club, which affords
suoh opportunities for clever effects
The young hostesses, who are among
the most attractive girls of the city,
were particularly charming and en
tertained their guests in the most de
Hghtful manner. They were assisted
by Mr. and Mrs. George L. Savage,
J Mr. and Mrs Abner Luman, Miss
Kate Halloran and W. J. Halloran.
i For about a hundred members ot
on of the young married sets, Mrs.
Elbridge Thomas, Mrs. Levis Evans
and Mrs. William H. Child gave a
beautiful Hallowe'en dance at Whitney
Hall on Tuesday evening, In which
the yellow and black and red effects
New Store and Conservatory
62 South Main Street
Studio 77 Eait 3rd South FIRING
Miss Bertha Wagener
Plain and Decorated China
Suitable for Gift and Priiei
T'mi Dayi Tuwdayi, Thuridayi and Saturday.
of the season were-carrled out to per
fection, the Weirdly beautiful scene,
bding augmented by many who had
come in masquerade costumes and
others, who, true to tradition, sported
ghostly sheets and pillow cases.
This, with the two affairs mentioned
above, were the principal private
events of the week, though there
were innumerable informal Hallowe'en
parties and dinners and suppers such
as usually occur at this festive sea
son. A large number of society people
attended the Press club performances,
"The Political Follies of 1912," which
took place at the Theatre on Thurs
day night, and were delighted at the
clever work of the performers and
the local sallies, which took Immense
ly. It would be difficult to write a
criticism of the performance, for it
is just as it always has been follow
ing every preES club show, and those
who attempt it have found themselves
much in the same shape as the critic
in Bernard Shaw's last and cleverest
play, called "Fannie's First Play."
He rises and remarks, "But who wroce
the play?" Then is answered that no
body knows. "Ah, well then," he re
plies, "how can one write a criticism
if one does not know the author? It
it is a good author, it is a good play,
and if it is not a good author, it is
not a good play."
On Sunday afternoon Mrs. M. S.
Woodward and Mrs. J. M. Bidwell en
tertained at a beautiful tea at the
Woodward home on Fifth East street,
in honor of Miss Josephine Campbell,
the niece of Mrs. Sydney A. Cloman,
who is visiting them. Those present
wero mainly the young friends of Miss
Campbell whom she has met during
her visit here.
The exhibition and sale of the Wel
lesley Alumni association, which is
being held on the mezzanine floor
of the Hotel Utah, is attracting a
large number of interested visitors.
The Charity ball will be given on
November 14th in the ball room in
the Hotel Utah, and it has been ar
ranged to have the banquet room ad
joining as a reception room during
the early part of the evening. Sup
per will be served in the main dining
room of the hotel and the grill will
also be used for supper parties. Among
those who are heading the various
committees are Mrs. E. M. Allison,
Mrs. Horace Dunbar and Mrs. Morris
L. Ritchie.
A very interesting announcement
of the week was that of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Auorbach of New York, who
announced the engagement or their
daughter, Josephine M, to Joseph H.
Siegel of Salt Lake. The marriage
will take place in the spring. Miss
Auorbach, who is a charming and ac
complished girl, at one time resided
hero and the news that she will re
turn to make this city her home will
bo welcomed by her many friends. Mr
Siegel is one of the most prominent
young business men and club men of
the city. The marriage will taKe place
In Now York.
Thursday afternoon and evening and
the greater part of Friday were given
up by Salt Lake Catholics and a num
ber of members of other creeds to
the reception to Cardinal Farley, the
distinguished prelate who is spending
a day or two in Salt Lake on his
way to the coast. Most of the af
fairs were of an informal nature,
though an opportunity was given to
all to meet him during his brief stay.
In honor of Mrs. Frank C. Kelsey,
Mrs. Morris L Ritchie and Miss Rosa
mond Ritchie entertained a number
of old. friends at their home on Mon
day. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Thomas,
Jr., who recently returned from their
wedding trip, have spent the week in
Salt Lake. They will make their homo
in Wyoming.
Mrs. James Moyle entertained at an
elaborate luncheon at the Hotel Utah
on Wednesday.
Miss Malda Hegney was the hostess
at a Hallowe'en party at her home on
Wednesday evening, attended by fifty
of her friends. She was assisted by
Mrs. D. C. Brough and Miss Myrtle
Mr. Mark Groesbeck has returned
from an eastern trip.
The dance of the Junior class of the
University took place at the Univor
sity hall last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Schauggleberger
and daughter have gone to San Diego,
where they will reside.
Mrs. Elizabeth Bonnemort has re
turned from her ranch in Nevada.
On next Tuesday night when the
returns of the presidential election are
coming In, the patrons of Maxim's
cafe will be furnished with the news
hot off a special wire run into the
cafe. Manager Eugeno L. Wille re
quests that all who wish to be present
at Maxim's on election night reserve
tables at once, as tables must be re
served. In addition to a splendid
news service Manager Wille will
feature Miss Leonore Gordon Harri
son and Miss Bessie Dumas, two sing
ers of exceptional ability, and an en
larged orchestra. Fiom the time elec
tion returns begin to come in until
long after midnight, Maxim's will be
the livest place in town.
Of course, this is a one-night spec
ial. At other times Maxim's serves
regular dinners and a business lunch
that have grown extremely popular
The Delmonico's of the West Is living
up to that reputation. (Advertisement.)
"Is your son at college a closo stu
dent?" 'No, a most extravagant one!"
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