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Iron County record. (Cedar City, Utah) 1893-1982, October 04, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058259/1912-10-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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"Mk SHI
' UntTonlty of Utah 'B: H
I IroB County Unas becettm Rcml Newspaper S Jt nce the "New"Record Appeared: Ttoe's-ftReason ! B
Iron County Record. I
I VOLUME XIXt - . . ' CEDAR CITY, UTAflftlDAY OCTOBER 4, 1912, NUMBER 42 f
I BEMD PAGEANT
I AUOffiffiSS
I Street Parade Most Gorgeous Eycr
I Witnessed in the History ef
I the State
I IRON COUNTY RECEIVES PRAISE
I The Float and Exhibits of This
I ' County Attract Especial
I Attention
I
Never before in Salt Lake's
history has there been presented
a more brilliant scene than that
which marked last night's grand
parade and electrical pageant of
the National Irrigation congress.
Never before in the city's his-
tory were so many thousands of
people congregated to witness
I a similar celebration. The
f -pageant itself was gorgeous.
The story of irrigation was real-
.., istically depicted. The indus-
B-"- tries resulting from irrigation
'- were splendidly unfolded to
view.
The cjty's streets and build
ings were a mass of colors, and
long before the great column
jfe&, i begnn its victorious march,
SSKtaL: every point of vantage was oc
2SJ3f 'cupied by spectators..,,, The,
jpt ?'" stretched in a thick mass over
the entire course of the parade.
T. . The windows of every building
were black dus of humanity,
. and the tops of the lower struc-
- turea were lined with spectators.
Boys climbed poles, awnings and
balconies. The street cars stop-
' ped running, but their tops were
t ; converted into review platforms
by the populace. The festival
' r and pageant spirit dominated
I . all and carried all before it.
l The chariot of Lucile repre-
f sented the Queen of irrigation
? and Empress of the Valleys, and
Iis conceded to have made the
best appearance in the pageant.
The float was constructed from
the standpoint gf accommodat-
ing the queen and her maids of
I ' honor, representing every county
in the slate. The color scheme
g; wa3 worked out with red, green
I and gold, the state colors.
St While the float was, in a meas-
d ure, simple in contour, it was
P beautiful in its simplicity and
j - proportions. The queen, Miss
W Lucile May Francke, sat in an
K arbor at the rear of the float,
E surrounded by her pages. The
arbor, representing a crown, was
1 worked out in gold. The body of
the float was in Roman columns,
Mr a.n was worked out in silver,
fittingly representing two of the
groatest mineral resources of
I the state. The maids of honor
i sat along the sides of the char
mf iot, between the Roman col-
umns, each of which was tipped
m with incandescent lamps. The
M entire float was festooned in a
myriad lights of the state colors.
9 The flowers and the pretty girls
I typified some of the grace of a
fair domain. Iron conty was
I represented on the queen's float
f by Miss Hilma Hallman of
I Cedar City.
I I The Iron county float was
f trimmed in silver and gold with
E producU of the county arranged
P
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tip iyifr
M tvHm& ' i j F Mr
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MPhot'ojJiWPyclRhibAmorlcan TreHn n3oclat(on. yUi- y s m fa.
W. G. IVl'ADOO, TUNNEL BUILDER AND WILSON CAMPAIGNER
EiE VVllllnm V. McCoonitw. Junior, phnliynnn or tlio Democratic
natloiml comniltteo, the vice chairman, William O. McAdoo, Ih
southern horn and "nilsctl." lie reinoveil to New Vork from
Chatlanoosa In 1000, enRacliiK In the prm-tlre of law, mid soon
after conceived the idea of tunneling under the lliidKon river, an Idea
which was successfully carried out by the company which he oi-K.iul7.ed
Mr. McAdoo has been known as an Independent In polities. 1,1 u was
one of tho early champions of Governor Wilson and aided his. cause
materially at tho Baltimore convention Lie Is the nu:!sor of the
BUKKostlon that banks should iiR-ree to receive contributions made to
thecnmpnlkn expenses of the Democrats, ttepubllcaiiR mill Progreaslvi'i.
PROF. J. T. MILLER
LECTURES IN CITY
Professor John T. Miller,
editor of "The Character Build
er," a publication devoted to
physical culture, eugenics, and
kindred subjects, delivered sev
eral lectures in the city during
the week, all of which were
listened to by good-sized aud
iences. The first lecture was given
Sunday evening in the tabernac
le to the public generally, and
his subject was "Character
Building."
Monday afternoon, a lecture
to ladies only.
Monday evening, a lecture to
men only; subject "Eugnics."
Tuesday evening, a. lecture be
fore the parents' classes of both
the east and west wards.
FOR SALE A team of fine
horses, weight about 1100
pounds, splendid drivers and ex
cellent for light work. For
further particulars see Walter
Jones.
all around, and attracted much
attention. On two high tin ones,
formed of sheaves of wheat, sat
two girls, Miss Sarah Gower of
Cedar City and Bertha Whitney
of Parowan. The float was a
pretty one.
GOES TO GERMANY
ON MISSION
t
Yesterday afternoon II. Gor
don Matheson, son of Bishop
andMrs. A. G. Matheson, left
for Germany whore he goes to
spsnd two years In the Mission
field. Gordon' as he is familiar
ly known, is one of the most
highly Yespectcl ytfung men in
the' city and his numerous
friends, while wishing him suc
cess and comfort in his 'efforts,
nevertheless regret his depart
ure for so long a time.
A dance was given -in the
Ward Hall Wednesday night in
his honor and for his benefit
which was largely attended, tho
sum of $27 being turned over to
him by the committee. The
best wishes of this paper go
with him.
More Teachers for School
The school board during the
week has arranged for more
school rooms in the basement of
the tabernacle, and has added
two additional teachers, Mrs. J.
W. Mendenhall for the fourth
grade and Miss Lillian Higbee
for the beginners.
The increased room and num
ber of teachers will greatly re-
lieve the crowded condition of
the school, reference to which
was made in Tg Record liist
week. vv
, t.
fit r tK
PRIME STEERS
SELL FOfif $10.10
Highest Price On Record at
Kansas City Market. Break
in Sheep Prices
Kansas City Stock Yards, Sept.
27, 1912.
Cattle received here this week
73,400, last week 74,500, samo
week last year 75,000. Prime
cattle and butcher grades have
sold strong this week, but native
grass steers and stockers and
feeders are 10 to 25 lower for
tho week. Country demand is
heavy, but the extra large num
bers of native grassers being put
forward enables buyers of kill
ing cattle to bear down a little,
and stockers and feeders drop
ped a little on that account.
Qurantine cattlo have sold
steady this week,. Quality in
that division has been lacking,
and most of the steers were in
the butcher class, the grade that
was short in the native division,
hence they met a good demand.
Prime steers sold at $10.90 for
tops this week, highest on rec
ord here. Kansas pasture steers
sold freely at $6.00 to $8.35. and
primo fed westerns brought
$10.10 on several different days.
Stock steers range from $4.50 to
I CoTdratfosfeers sold to feeders
buyers at $0.30 and $G.90, and
to killers at $5 80 this week.
Liberal rocipts are expected
next week, and for a few weeks
ahead, accoimt of frosts this
week in Kansas and Missouri.
Hogs received hero this week
29,300, last week 25,200. same
week last year 48,000. Tho mar
ket has considerable buoyancy,
and bobs up after every attempt
to put prices down, If prices
were not extra high now, the
meagre runs would bring big
advances. Top today is $8.80,
bulk $8.50 to $8.75. Sheep re
ceived here this week 08,700,
last week 54,300. same week
last year 48,200. Prices are thirty
Tents lower than a week ago on
top lambs, though feeding s'tock
is not much changed, lambs sell
ing at $6.20. Heavy wetheis
sold at $4.15 this week, 20 cents
under last week.
.imbm m i II...IM
Roll of Honor
The following is The Record's
roll of honor, since the last
published report:
New subscribers: Mrs. Jane
Middleton, Mr. Oscar Vanars
dale, Mr. Isaac Parry, Mrs.
Caroline ahoppman, Cedar City;
Mr. Louis Rochon, Lund; Mr.
Wm. B. Todd. Salt Lake Citvr
Mrs. A. Bearson, Mercur; Judge
Joshua Greenwood, Nephi; Mr.
Amos Workman, Hurricane; Mr.
E- R. Cox, Hamilton's Fort.
Renewals: Jas. L. Adams,
Wm. C. Mitchell, Chas. Adams,
Parowan; Mrs. J. A. Kopp, Los
Angeles; Prof. G. W. Decker,
Mayor D. C. Urie, Mr. Mrion
Millctt, Mr. S. J. Pollock, Mrs.
Amy Brown, Cedar City; Mr.
Jos. T. Wilkinson Jr., Moccasin,
Ariz. ; Mr. R. F. Tate, Glendale,
Utah; Mr. W. H. Pace, Price
Utah; Mr. J. D. Gilchrist,
Pueblo, Colo.
UNITED STATES :
SHOULD INTERVENE
Snvs Report of Senate Committee Just ,, ) M
Completed.' Skows . Necessity ll
for Intervention
) H
AMERICAN MONEY llliU'lil) MAIO0 M
:
Large American Corporations ' j H
Said to be Involved. Orozco ; ii H
Rebellion Investigated u H
Los Angeles, Sept. 30. -The j M
senate subcommittee which - has M
been investigating the affairs of I M
Mexicofor the past two years, ' M
the period taking in the Madcro M
and Orozco rebellions, practically M
concluded its labors at the Hotel fl
Alexandria today and will, in the
near future, submit its report H
and recommendations to the sen- fl
ate committee on foreign rcla- M
tions. The report will bo a vol- M
uminous document and will set M
forth these three important fea- H
That the evidence produced ' H
before the investigators points 'M
to the necessity for the United .M
States to intervene in Moxico in H
order that Americans and Amerj?.,,' H
ican interest s would be protecjTdj H
clusively that no American mon- H
ey was used in financing the Or B
ozco rebellion. H
That the evidence tends to es- H
tablish the claim that American - H
-funds were used to finance tho
Madero revolution, and tho re- H
port will point the finger of sus-
picion at two largo corporations. B
Positive proo f of the latter, how- M
ever, may not be forthcoming. H
RALLY PLANNED .' H
FOR PARENTS' CLASSES H
Committees have been appoint- M
ed and plans are under way for
a rousing rally of the parents M
classes to be held at the Ward M
hall October 10th. M
The general committee met M
last night and named various H
sub-committees, and will moot H
again Tuesday night, when it is M
thought full details will be an- M
nounccd. H
The- general committee is as M
follows: H
East ward A. II. Rollo, chair- M
man; Mrs. May M. Higbee and . H
Mrs. John Spendlove. M
West Ward A. D. McGuirc, H
chairman; Mrs. J. S. Woodbury M
and Mrs. Rass Anderson. M
The following are tho sub-corn- M
mittees, the first named member M
bcin(r chairman: 1
Finance-Mrs. Rfiss Anderson, M
Mrs. Kumun Jones and Mrs. IB.
C. Watson. M
RefreshmentsMrs. J. S. ' M
Woodbury, Mi's. B. F. Knell and H
Mrs. Henry W. Lunt. H
Reception -Mrs. May M. Hig-
bee, Randall L. Jones, E. M. H
Corry, Mrs. C. M. Clarknnd H
Mrs. Sarah Bullock. H
Program -A. D. McGuirc, S. H
J. Foster and Mrs. W. W. Barton. jH
Music-A. II. Rollo, A. N. Tol- H
lestrup and Mrs. E. C. Cox. H
InvitationMrs. John Speritt' H
love and Mrs. E, .C. Williams

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