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I 4 TRUTH,
I S3H IN THE SOCIAL REALM H
HJ Thursday afternoon Miss Helen
HJ Durton gave a Kensington In Miss
HJ McCready's honor. Friday afternoon
HJ Mis. Elliott Kimball entertained at a
HJ "500" for Mrs. Charles Taylor Badger
HJ and Miss Clolla McCready.
fl , tit it
HJ Colonel and Mrs. Edwin Holmes on-
HJ tcrtalncd Sunday, at Oakwood, H. H.
HJ Hoyt and Wilbur Hoyt and family of
HJ Muskegon, Mich.
HJ Mrs. Allen T. Sanford has returned
HJ from a trip through tlio cast. She
HJ left in May and represented tho La-
HJ dies' Llterniy club In St. Paul at the
HJ biennial of the Federation of Woman's
HJ clubs. Mrs. Sanford also visited in
HJ Iowa and Illinois during her absence.
HJ Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard F. Snyder,
HJ who were married Juno 2G at Mason,
HJ Mich., havo returned to Salt Lako and
HJ nro at homo at G4H East Second South
HJ street. Mrs. Snyder was Mi's. Emma
HJ Wiley of Mason, Mich.
HJ Arthur G. Hortzlor has returned to
HJ bis homo In Lancaster, Pa. Ho found
m a numuer or ins college mates in sail
HJ Lake, among them Harold Fabian,
HJ Clarence Dambcrgcr and Roger Sher-
HJ Mr. and Mrs. J. G. McDonnld are
HJ now located In their summer homo on
HJ Eleventh East street.
HJ Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Franken and
HJ Miss Kathcrlnc Frnnkcn ipcnt Sun-
HJ day In Ogdcn canyon, making tho Her-
HJ mltnge tlio objective point.
HJ Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Crltzor and
HJ daughter took a trip Sunday to the
HJ Lucin cutoff.
HJ Miss Gcnovc Clark has returned
HJ from a three weeks' visit with Ogdcn
HJ Mark ll. Clark left for Long Peach
HJ Sunday, whero ho "expects to remain.
HJ His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wells Claik,
HJ oxpect to go to California within a
HJ few weeks.
H Miss Mildred Ott is In Ogdcn for n
HJ few weeks' visit with friends.
H Miss Carrio Calvin will bo tho guest
HJ of Miss Edna Dunn for two weeks.
M T. D. Anderfon Is taking an oxtond-
HJ cd trip through the inter-mountain
M College students gavo n dance at tho
Ladles' Literary club Tuesday evening.
HJ Tho hall was decorated with college
HJ pennants and there wore many pretty
HJ co.y corners. During tho ovoning
HJ punch was served and at 11 o'clock
HJ those present sat down to a supper In
HJ tho dining room down stars. Tho
HJ dnnco was given under tho mnnogo
HJ ment of Harold Lamb and Harry ISintz.
HJ There worn about sixty present.
HJ Miss ICIole Davis entertained twenty-
HJ seven of her young triends at tho homo
HJ of her parents on East Second South
HJ street Tuesday afternoon. Guessing
HJ games were played and refreshments
Hi were served on the lawn.
i & &
H Miss Margaret Clark, daughter of
H Senator C. D. Clark of Wyoming, Is
Hi tho guest of Miss Clara 1. Colbourno at
I Rowland hall for tho rest of tho sum
Miss Evylin Thomas and Miss Annie
Adams entertained Tuesday evening
at 600 in honor of Miss McCready and
Mr. Nelson. Tho colors carried out
were pink and white. Thoso prcsont
were Miss Annio Host, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Crtsmon, Miss McCready, Mr.
and Mrs. Will Hay, Miss McCready, Mr.
Nelson, Lieutenant li. P. Oswald and
Mrs. John Dern is homo from Ne
braska. William Mclntyre, Jr., lett Tuesday
Miss Margaret Lynch and brother
Patrick of Battle Creek, Mich., arc vis
iting Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Sullivan.
Miss Carrio Snyder entertained tho
girls of tho D. R. G. club Wednesday
iftcrnoon at her home on K. street.
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis L. Knight havo
returned trom a trip in Colorado. Mrs.
Knight will return to California.
Miss Ida Lcgg has gone to Denver.
Mr. nnd Mrs. AVllllnm M. Day and
laughter Katharine of Topeka are the
quests of Mrs. Day's mother, Mrs. Mary
Mrs. A. Eastman has gone east to
visit. From there she will go to Ari
zona. J j
William Blytho nnd Crelghton
Urown returned trom Yale Monday.
Edith Godbe, Tesslo Godbe and Mar
'orlo Brooks havo gono to Brighton
to spend tho summer.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Billings, Mr. and
Mrs. A. C. Smith, nnd Miss Mario
Lynch go to Pharoah's Glen Sunday.
Mies Mario Lewis of Chicago will bo
a guest at Rowland Hnli tor tho sum
mer. Mrs. 13. V. Hlgglns has returned from
a trip through California.
James Hughes of San Francisco Is
tho guest of Mrs. James Channlng nnd
Miss Jcrusha E. Mather of Streator,
Ills., a principal of ono of tho public
schools In thnt city, Is visiting here
with her cousins, Rev. and Mrs. P. A.
Clarence E. Bamberger gavo nn
elaborate dinner Sunday night at tho
Altn club, In honor of Miss Elizabeth
Mclntyro nnd Arthur G. Hertzlor nnd
Mr. Harold Content. About thirty
llvo were invited to meet the guests
of honor. Tho place cards wcro little
figures of Holland girls. Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Bamberger assisted tlio host in
Mr. nnd Mrs. R. A. Keycs enter
tnlned nt a dinner at tho Alta club
Monday evening, nt which covers were
laid for ten.
Miss Stella Fabian nnd Miss Edna
Dunn gavo a lako party Monday even
ing nt Saltalr, in honor of Miss Carrio
Calvin. About forty young people
formed tho party, all friends of Miss
Calvin. Tho party was chaperoned by
Mrs. E. E. Calvin, Mrs. F. J. Fabian,
Mrs. J. F. Dunn ana Mrs. Justus
JuDck. An elaborate supper vrns en
Joyed, well as bathing and dancing.
Miss Ida Legg gave a "BOO" party
Monday afternoon in honor of Miss
Edith Sutherland. The prizes Tore
won by Miss Colin and Miss Aileon
Crlsmon. The guest prize went to
Miss Sutherland. The invited guests,
aside from the guest of honor, were:
Mrs. Robert Hampton, Miss Beth
Critchlow, Miss Jane Howat, Miss
Julia Cullen, Miss Eloiso Sadler, Miss
Bess Croxall, Miss Nellie Lobeck,
Miss Stella Colin, Miss Fannie Breed
en, Miss Alleen Crlsmon, Miss Jessie
Howe, the Misses Florence Sears,
Miss Grace Bottles, Miss Eleanoi
Stewart, Miss Geneve Horlick, Miss
Kate Groo, Miss Louise Walden, Miss
Adelaide Odell, Miss May Brunlln,
Miss Maude Wheeler.
Mrs. Fisher Harris and family and
Mrs. Harris' mother, Mrs. Pfoutz, left
Saturday for Brighton, whero they
will remain until time for the chll-.
dren to return for school.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. McCready have
issued invitations for the marriage of
their daughter, Clolla Alice, to David
Ation Nelson, which will take place
Wednesday afternoon, July 18, at the
homo of the bride. A large reception
will follow tho ceromony.
CHURCH AND THE STATE IN
(By Charles W. Fairbanks, Vice Pres
ident of tho United States.
While with us the church and stato
are separate and should so continue,
the Christian church is nevertheless a
powerful agency in the support of a
free state. It presided at the birth of
the republic and has been its faithful
guardian angel from that hour until
now. It inculcates among the great
body of tho people that wholesome re
spect for the rights of men, that re
gard for law and order, without which
tho state cannot long survive. "The
United States," said De Tocquovlllo,
"must be religious to bo free. Fur
thermore," said ho, "despotism may
govern without religious faith, but
Tho socialistic tendency in certain
quarters has not escaped the atten
tion of tho most casual observer of
current events. Its growth cannot be
viewed except with concern, - tor It
bodes no good to our country. The
church may well concern itself with
all those things which affect tho tem
poral welfaro of this great people. It
may well concern Itself with those
things which menace tlio stato, which
tend to jeopardize tho institutions
which came to us from tho hands ot
our fathers. The movement is yet in
its Incipient stages, and it is well that
its pernicious influence should bo un
derstood. Socialism is nt war with our most
cherished traditions. It is hostile to
tlio enlightened principles of our
growth as a great people. It is a peril
to our social and Industrial develop
ment. It would paralyze- individual
initiative, which has been the most
potent factor in our upbuilding. Hero,
amid tho unsurpassed advantages
which a kind Providence has placed
at our hands, tno Individual counts
for more than anywhero else beneath
tho sun. Here, no matter how hum
bio his station, ho is ablo to dovoto
his genius for accomplishing things,
for subduing tho wilderness, for build
ing great cities, for spanning tho con
tinent with the evidenco of his power,
tor improving his environment and
making bettor tho homo nnd stronger
the stnto. But this were endowment
enough. It has been tho touchstone
of our national development. It has
given us countless communities, hap-
. . - - - .
py, self-itillant, prosperous, brave and
patriotic. Socialism seeks to level
down and not to level up. It is alike
at war with tho best interests of botli
capital and labor. It seeks to restrict
each in the exercise of its natural
functions. It puts limitations upon
each which aro contrary to American
genius nnd spirit. In tho United
States the laborer of today becomes
the capitalist of tomorrow. Such has
been our experience from tho begin
ning until now, and It will be history
Neither constitutions nor statutes,
though they were framed by men with
the wisdom of Solomon, can establish
and maintain equnllty and absolute '
Justice among men. We must look to
the persuasive power and influence of '
tho Christian church to bring them to j
a complete realization of their true
relationship to each other; to their pri
mary duty to deal fairly with ono an- -other,
to carry into the various rela
tions of life the principles of that
brief nnd splendid code, tho Golden i
No political law can maintain en
during relations of amity betweon I
capital and labor. No human law can ,
bring them into such harmony as per
petually to avoid friction and collision. i
The Christian church can do more
than all tho measures framed by tho I
hand of man to maintain Industrial
peace, tor it teaches tho brothorhood '
of man and Inspires men with a sense I
of justice and fair play which is tho i
ultimate foundation of good relations.
If men do not have within them the
spirit of iovo and justice, if they do
not have In their breasts tho spirit of
divine law, there is littlo hope of en
MY BIRTHDAY GIFT. I
Oh, this lovely clustor of llowors,
Sent to mo for today, '
Breathe of a southern, sunny cllmo
As 1 translate the words they say:
The graceful tern and acacia, '
Lying so languid from ennui,
Whisper of sincerity
True friendship and fidelity
Of amiability and grace divine.
I read In the faint, sweet jasmlno
And Joy has robbed mo of my despair,
As tho violet pleads for love and pmyor i
What did he say to you, flowers dear, J
As ho carefully lead you away? '
Did ho kiss you goodbye with a little ,
Tell me, 1 beg of you, pray. ;
Ah this littlo palo pensive, '
Will give mo tho answer sought.
'llicn I gazed into the depths of her ,
But she only answered mo In surprise,
"I am not words, I'm a littlo thought."
Sparing His Feelings.
Alice Ho thinks ho hasn't made
any impression at all.
Clara Oh, yes, he has, but I'm too
considerate to let him know what
kind of an Impression It lr f
At a fancy dress ball the mistress
of tho houso stationed a servant at
the door to announce tho guests by
theh costumes. At-last arrived two
ladies in plain walking costume, who
had only como to glanco at the gay ,
and dazzling scene.
"What costume shall I announce,
ladies?" asked the servant, cour
teously. "Oh, none. Wo haven't anything on
at all," was tho response.
"Two ladles without anything on at
all!" shouted tho faithful domestic.