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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
THURSDAY. Sports Jacket Saows Odtizss Influence IXEL2Z2 SOCIETY . Bent Kendall celebrated his sixth birthday on Saturday 8fternoon, in a fitting manner, with twelve of his little friends. r ' Douglas Perry vvna hostess to her friends last Thursday afternoon. Several tables of 500 were Clever Washington favors played. were displayed at the luncheon table. Mrs. M. Floyd, had an evening of kensington at her home Friday. The social time was conclud-wit- h luncheon. The a Mrs. V.- J. i)iivi(ted guests were Mrs. JosSeJ,h Howell, Barboglip, Mrs. C. T. Kendall, Mrs. II. Clark, Mrs. E. H. Thomas, Mrs. W. R. Johnson, Mrs.' Alex Lakie, Mrs. G. Zeese and Mrs. Roger Reynolds. se two-cour- ' I . f 1 1 " i i ) rL 1? !l (I . r ' " Utah Carbon Motor Co. PXICE, UTAH Chinese mlluenei.' ! Anna May i oug, player, wears a "new" sports jacket made from a Coat in her father's wedding trousseau. It i3 blue velvet trimmed with graj braid., The hat, skirt and slippers ar purely American, while the beads acd gcarf are Chinese. costumed in quaint gowns and were the cause of much Miss Bessie Divietto merriment. Miss Mel Taylor- were invited guests. The luncheon table was attractive, centered with a bowl of red tulips, with candles at either end. The place cards carried out the patriotic Washington idea. incfuc'rj mos,',' rrni Make this paper your guide when you want to buy goods at LOW PRICES. Then visit our store. You will like our merchandise. Pi Watch Helper G row THE with long pant is good-nature- mind t" - generally utmost t&e tf Vane ! into every purchase for - Dollar expended and each doin?i 1 , it constantly, is Service of the highest order. Valut must be Overalls by Quality by correct a3 measured style, superior materials, reliabe workman- v.98c-Shoe- ship, wear given, for 83s ? ropresenisd Sizez 10 to 17 Size 3 to 9 HENRY, the famous patriot, might have remained a handy man around a Virginia inn and the American Revolutionary party would have lacked 'a powerful leader, if a lawsuit had not arisen in 17C3, which no other lawyer of Virginia dared to defend. It was Henry's chance and he made the most of it. His neighbors laughed heartily when they heard that Patrick Henry was going to be a lawyer. They had known him as a lazy, fellow, fond of dancing, fishing and playing the fiddle. He had failed as a storekeeper and as a farmer, and was now helping with the general work about tavern at Hanover his father-in-law'- s Courthouse. When he asked for a license to practice law, the judge examined him and found he knew no law, but he promised faithfully to study and was admitted to practice. Naturally no clients came to a man in whose Industry the community had no faith. There came a time, however, when Patrick nenry found a client The Church of England was the official church of the colony and the people, many of whom belonged lo other sects, were required to pay the Episcopal clergyman whether they attended their churches or not. The house of burgesses had decided against the right of tlie preachers, but the king had overruled the provincial legislators. The Influences behind the clergymen were powerful. No recognized lawyer In Virginia would defend the people against them, but Patrick Henry said he would. The courtroom was crowded when he left the tavern bar "to plead against the parsons." Most of the visitors had come to laugh nt the clownish figure of the attorney. Patrick Henry surprised them. lie talked but little about the law, but ho placed the authority of the house of burgesses above that of the king. He was accused of treason by counsel for the preachers, but the jwy returned with a verdict awarding the clergy- men just one cent damages, which ' ' meant victory for the young orator. Patrick Honry was elected to th hou.-- e of burgesses on the reputation made In that trial and a few years later all of colonial Amorlc.a was thrill-- . lug to his delimit worts: "Is life so dear, or pence or sweet, as to be purchased at the price of chains and slavery? Forbid It, Cod! I know not what course oi hers may tnke, but as for me, give we liberty or give me death I" kfcd ;' p common, ; Packing Boys' Pay Day PATRICK Yet, the speaking. $1.15 Patrick Henry's Chance ' no1 to unnecessary cf service we have in Overalls By KARRY R. CALKINS so obvious as to mention. Men's Pay Day QUEER QUIRKS in HUMAN DESTINY .merchant nske it appear $6.90 ofj , ' - .'the ' price paid. Men's outtlng Determining a price sJhoes, , upon the basis of how ;$ 1.69. to $2.49. Boys' Outing Shoes, $1.39 to $2.23. Panco Half Soles d not j uracil ; the public will pay but how I small a price' an article asu fcs sold for and give a GITES1ATE Men's Panco half soles, brown and Eoivlce black . ions 49c Pair II-- , is PE0FIT, that has won . I f.ae$ for of customers if mil-- ! countrywide institution which this store is a part; Rubber Heels Our Service Men's whole heels has cus- tomers. 1 do. C7 FOR SALE by ; WM. PASPtY HOME REALTY, SpringvUle- Utah. Phone brick, 4 acres, near school $3,100: homo, partly modern, one block from city park 2,500 9 acres dairy farm on state home and flowhighway; ,. 2,100 , ing well 4. Nice home, right In town 1,500 5. home and two acres of land close in; grapes, straw berries, young archard; good place for poultry.... 1,800 C. Established restaurant, good business; a real bargain; party 56-- J - 1. 2. 3. ..... leaving town. Also, 40-ac- re farm near Roosevelt. tomobile. Will trade for ? flrt't-cla- ss au- . ' Always the Eest Values in the Town" j v'7 is r ' , '''t4:- - V' Arriving Daily the New Smm& esses Fashion's Favorites m Style and Hu e 1 $12.75 to $42.50 WANT ADS P02 SAtS rent FREE 14 room, steam heated; 8(15.00 a month. Owner must 'i 't.t acroiir.t Wiisoti, 6.1 Salt Lake City, siekness. Wetst 2nd FOl'.S'Ii fan Timer, notice. et Ask for the "Mystic OracIe"- -It ansvj yoar qutstions freely Ask for One South Hah. IJuiielt Bfimo Write o is, liy (if keys, rallinr office and paying I - II "s tlinrii't to cimvir.co n loafer that he Isn't smarter than the men who work. j Owner it fur Tlo ? f cur the conMnce of 23c earned Half heels Motel, HELPER, UTAH This is Union made, large and roomy, strong K n HL Villi ivkmg 5, and durable T to Beth, and customers benefit. ;;$8.90' rr.v.-w- Watch Us Grow results. New spring materials, size 6 to 15, with coat, svest and two long pants Size by customers. reciprocated Suits 1 it - A friendly business relation 49c to 69c Boys Long Pant 3 service renderd is cf appreciation- Light and dark patterns, exceptional values. WXU Service is A Shirts " Dr. Bash; the townspeople. has in Castle his pursued profession Cate for the past year and a' half, and is now moving to this city to make his' home. - it ire aii'endrji'Ce Service Boys Blouses and Dr. and Mrs. Wm. Bash were the honor guiasts of a farew'el.'-- pai'ty given at Castle Gate Wednesday of evening by the Rebekah that city. As a token of the esteem in which the Bash family are held, they were presented with a silver chocolate service set, a smoking stand, and a set of table linen. The Earned by patterns '49c' Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. H. Richardson and Mr. and Mrs. F. Osborne. Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Moffat were at home to several of their friends Thtfae Hctblrs of Friday evfenir.g. wore played, the Five Hundred, prizes going to Mrs. R. E. Brady and Mr. Dan Keller. A late lunwas served. The guest. cheon bidden were Mr. and Mrs.. R. E. Brady, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Keller, Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Howell, Mr, and The Catholic Girls' Sewing club Mrs. Byron Reed, Mr. and Mrs. met at the home of Mrs. H. E. Ford August .Litizzette and Mr. and Mrs. Wednesday evening. The girls came B. J. Moffat. h: Good quality assorted UTAH Confidence For Boys Mc-Kelv- T HELPER, Spring Caps j This Corner Every Week raoini STORE NO 35 : U ! Mrs. I. K. Good entertained the Ladies' Guild on Friday afternoon. Three new members joined the ladies, Mrs. C. Ledger, Mrs. George Zeese and Mrs. M. C. Melrose. Mrs. John Laboroi gave a reading, "The Revolt of Mother." Luncheon followed the afternoon of sewing. In two weeks Mrs. F. P. Fisher will entertain the ladies. THE GREATEST BUICK EVER BUILT I - Li "Where savings are greatest pleasant evening of cards was given by Mr.' and Mrs. D. R. Griffiths Saturday. When the stores-wertallied Mrs. A. Litizzette and Mrs. D. Terry came high among lhe ladies, with Mr. H. Taylor and Mr, L. Kirk lucky among the men. Luncheon covers were laid for Mr. Litizzette,' Mr. and Mrs. August and Mrs. Lee Kirk, Mr. and Mrs. Hughes Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Perry, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. i Buy a Buick! It is a car you will be proud to own, and delighted to drive, ; ; .' many Buicks you see. 5 i t. A KATICN-WID- E INSTITUTION- - N1V 1 Clark, A t , ff Mrs. V. J. Howell, J, Barloslio. Mrs, jG. . Zeese, A. Lakie and Mrs. R. Riey- - IT. Mr.; uolds. 'V ; . Mrs. Hilton Peterson gave an afternoon of kensington on Wednesday. A dainty luncheon was served to the following invited guests: Mrs. C. C. ZolJaiH Mrs. F. Li Grose, Mrs. A"X Lakie, Mrs. Wm. Frazer, Mrs. G. E. Stover, and Mrs. John Laboroi. Miss Dorothy Rasmussen and her class of seventh grade girls enjoyed a social evening at the school house Friday. Musical selections, games and dancing featured the evening, Miss followed by 'refreshments. Verda Rassmussen and Miss Ruby Jones assisted Miss Rasmussen. surprised Tuesday f.fterMTi, when a few of her friends went to her home to celebreate her birth the guests 5 o'clock day. At The lunch. a dainty served friends included Mrs. T. Litizzette, ly Mrs. - ' I! ; Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Fisher gave a radio party for Legion and Auxiliary The propeople Thursday evening. gram given by, legion people over KSL from Salt Lake was enjoyed Cards were Blfo played, and a midnight luncheon served. grows tiresome, no matter how Mrs. C. J. Kendall was .pleasant- Mrs. Mrs. There is smartness in the profile of the Buick motor car which never TEES,. HmER..UTAH JIELPEIL TTT3E 24, 1927 FEBRUARY U thiHM iS'-- l ua v V : 5 - AA '4 KJ1 HELPE R'S BIG 4 H 3mJl STORE IN'fi '