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Iron County record. (Cedar City, Utah) 1893-1982, October 11, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058259/1912-10-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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UnlTorelty of (Jtah uj j HI
I Ir.6 County has been getting ReJ Newspaper See.atace the "New-Record Appeared, There's aReason ' I
I Iron CourifY Record I
I s . Sj l
VOLUME XIX. . . -, ; CEDAR cn UTAfiffijMDAYf OCTOBER 11, 1912. ' NUMBER 43
H - . ' i -n .i , t, . . JgS " . H
i ' 1 M - . .., . , I T . . . 1
MAi LIVES
OF HGBM1S
Mexican Rebels in Colonia Morelos
Demand Lives of Colouists .
Awful Depredations
'WANTON DESTRUCTION OF PROPERTY
i -
Orchards Chopped to" Pieces,
I Cattle Butchered, and Even '
Organs Smashed
..., ico for the Mexicans; death to
the Mormons!" with this as
their cry of defiance, the rebels
I and natives of the Bvispe valley
have denounced the Mormon
settlers of the Colonia Morelos
- settlement, driven them away
from their rightful homes and
even attempted to take their
a lives as a forfeit for their al-
. legiance to the American flag.
Slowly the spotlight has tieen
I shifting from the Chihuahua
to the Sonora colonies, and it
came to a focus this morning
' when Bishop C. W. Lilly white
of Colonia Morelos returned
with twelve of his followers to
the American side of the line
T ' w' a l'ePort which burned the
'&;. .' ,. telegraph whes in its transmis-
of American Consul Dye.
Only bv making a determined
stand against the rebels and
natives, and by pretending that
federal soldiers wore following
them from Agau Pricta, were
ithe Mormons able to escape with
their lives, and they brought
back a atory-of depredations,
threats and insults which has
I made it out of tho quetion for
another Mormon to go into the
Sonora colonies except in in
company with United States
soldiers.
On the door of Millard Hay
more's store in Colonia Morelos
they found notice which read:
"Long live the Liberal cause.
Death to the Mormons." This
was accompanied by the vilest
oaf.h in any language directed
against the peace loving Mor
mon people. Both this store and
another in this same colony
were completely lootpd. Door,
windows and showcases were
wantonly destroyed by the loot
ers, who operated more from
malce ithan-lust.
Bishop Lillywhite says in the
homes of the colonists in More
los every sort of depredation
was committed. The organs
were taken from the houses,
Ichoppd to pieces and burned,
every key being broken to pre
vent it being repaired. Even
clocks were gutted to prevent
their being used again, although
the works were of no earthly
use to the looters. It was in
the sacred edifices that the most
sacrilege was committed. The
organ was mutilated, the sacri
mental robes ripped asunder
and the sacrament sets broke
and defiled. Orchards, the
I pride of the Morman men, were
1 ruined by cutting the protecting
I fences and allowing the rebel
I horses to feast off the young
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PRESIDENT SCHURMAN GOES AS MiSTEr' TO GREECE.
fi MEIUCAN coIIoro prof'HS(irn fii.l prosKW'iitH linvo frequently ticon
m Honored by diplomatic nppolntinents, ho Mat there Ih nothing mi
-k usiinl In I'rcaliient Tntt'a dealgimtlort XiC Dr. Jacob (5. Scliiinuan,
president or Cornell, to represent this country nt'tlio oupitnia of
Greece and Montenegro, especially hIuco the -V7 Uiinlatiy: Is a close
friend or Mr Tuft and IniH proved bio fltiiea for puhjic nil ira. lie
served as president of tlio llrat I'liillpplne commlsalon and snout the
greater part of 181)9 In tho tnlnnda. He Js a iritlvu of' Prince. ICdward
Island and loft Canada Tor the United States In 1&S0 to become Sago
professor of philosophy In Cornell, LIo occupied Unit chair until Ills elec
tion to the presidency In 181)2 Should tho ever tlireatenlii conflagration
in the Uulluiim break out during his term as minister hln tippolutnietit
may turn out to be a very Important one, for (Jrd'co and Montenegro
urc vitally Interested In territorial chauyos In thnt (mrt of tho world.
Public Notice
Oct. 12, 1912.
To whom it may concern:
This is to certify that by
mutual agreement the under
signed have decided to keep
their professional business af
fairs separate, and not form a
partnership as announced re
cently in these columns, but will
work together as necessity re
quired. A. N. LEONARD, M. D.
Adv. C. M. CLARK, M. D.
.. - , , ....
The married people's day is
coming;, the reunion of the
Parent's Classes on Otocber
16th. Tho committee is prepar
ing a place for YOU.
There are at present six con
tracting and building firms en
gaged in Cedar City. It may
not be that the city is booming,
but it certainly "is going some."
trees. The thoroughbred cattle
were slaughtered in the streets
and not even a hide split. Sew
ing machines in the houses of
the central part of the town
were beaten to pieces with ham
mers, family pictures were
hacked with knives and obscene
charactacters and words written
on the walls of thehouses.
A . ,
A REMARKABLE
JYIELD OF GRAIN
One of the leading farmers of
Parowan 'valley last week
threshed his harvest of grain,
and the particulars regarding
the yield sounds almost like a
fairy tale, at least it reminds
one of the prospectus of an
energetic land scheme.
Wm. Stubbs, from 21 acres of
(and secured a total of 1,400
bushels of grain, an average of
(5G 2-3 bushels to the acre.
A part of the acreage was
sown to wheat and a part to
oats. The 'wheat averaged fifty
bushels and the oats eighty-five
bushels per acre.
This is a record that is seldom
equalled and establishes the fact
without doubt that Parowan
valley has some of the
richest and most productive land
on the earth. The possibilities
of the soil of Iron county are
just being fully realized, as is
evidenced by the large number
of new settlers all over the
county andjhe nxt few years
will no doubt witness such a
phenomenal growth as to place
this portion of the state on a par
with any Mer section in an
agricultural ay.
You can help this section by
sending The Record to a friend.
r
V
i
t
III 111 ON -ill
SIIII
In Address Discusses Affairs
in Mexico Refersto Con
ditions in United States.
Salt Lake City, Utah. Oct 7.
Emptying the vials of his
wrath in words that fairly bris
tle with withering denuncia
tions, President Joseph F.
Smith, in his opening address
before tho semi-annual confer
ence of tho Mormon hosts Fri
day morning, took verbal von
gence upon tho people of Mexico
for the persecution of the Mor
mon colonists. He called them
"a raco of low, degraded, god
less, vindictive, shiftless, idle
brigands, renegades, murderers
and plunderers, unworthy the
name of humans." "Tho Ameri
can government," he said, "has
plaved the part of wisdom in
standing aloof and letting dog
tat dog."
President Smith made formal
announcement that tho mission
of tho Mormons church in
Mexico wa3 at an end and that
the bravo men and women who
had risked their fortunes and
their lives in tho attempt to
build up a branch of the church
in that" barbarous country" are
released from further duty in
the souilVrn republic.
and specific references, Presi
dent Smith bespoko his warm
regard for tho present national
administration in tho fT,)ited
states and deplored th rest
lessress which,, he mi was
abroad in the wtrld, Uriv...g to
change the old rdor of things.
Ho urged the church members
to over hold in reverence the
constitution of America and to
always vote to elevate only hon
orable, wise and consul vatie
men to places of power in the
administration of the constitution.
POPULAR YOUNG
COUPLE WEDDED
Tuesday in the temple in Salt
Lake City, Mr. II. Goidon Math
eson and Miss Gwen Iligbee
were united in marriage, at the
same time Miss Rhoda Math
eson, sister of the groom, was
made the wife of Mr. Wm.
Wood .
The announcement of the
marriage will no doubt be a sur
prise to tho many friends of
these young people, the fact of
their apnroaching wedding be
ing kept a profound secret from
oven their closest friends.
Mr. Matheson is the son of
Bishop A. G. Matheson of this
city, and last week was given a
ball in the Ward Hall in honor
of his departure on a mission to
Germany. The bride is one of
Cedar City's most talented and
winsome young ladies, and a
daughter of Alonzo Iligbee,
one of the best known citizens
of the county.
Within a few days the groom
will leave for Germany to spend
two years in the mission field
for the church, and the bride will
return to her home in this city
where she will continue to teach
in tho city schools, a position
which she now holds.
PLAHS COMPLETE I
FOR REUNION 1
.?
Rally of Parents' Classes Promises t
bo Big Social Event of SeasM. H
Date is Changed ' H
'-' " fH
liXCELLENT PROGRAM IS ARRANGED jl
Capable Speakers Will Discuss . M
Subjects of Vital Interest M
to Parents H
Tho general committee in M
charge of tho Parents' Classes H
reunion met Tuesday night and H
arranged tho final details re- iH
specting tho reunion. 'H
Owing to events that will tako H
a number of persons from the jl
city on tho date originally fixed, 'H
tho date has been changed to ,H
Fridav nichl. October 18th. '
Tho reports of sub-committees H
were received and after a full iH
consideration of all tho recom- H
mendations. it was decided to '.H
charge an admission of 50c a ?.
conplo for the purposo of help- H
ing to ticf ray tho expenses inci- H
dent to the meeting, this ,a- H
mount to include dancing, re- jtl
freshments, and other features iH
of tho evening. H
I Tho proram submitted by, 'H
li6-oyam(committeoi waft , v.Jl
ttiIb'p0'"asTr(isehtT!a;''SltTW''1IWtSf """"" - -ijl
follows: H
8 p. m. Prayer. M
(Interval for Dancing.) f
1. Opening Song Agsombl- , H
kro.
Led by Dr A. N. Leonard. H
2. Introductory Bishop II. H
W. Lunt, tfl
3. Opening Addrein "Tho H
Aims, Objects, and Benefits of H
tho Parents' Class " Pros. U. H
T. Jones. . jH
'J. Sol ulioiv Malu Quartet. H
5. Solo-Mrs. Ada Wood H
Webster. ' H
G, Address "A Mother's H
Formula for Getting out to Par- fl
ents' Class on Sunday Morning M
-Its Eifccls," Mrs. B. C.
Watson. M
7. Selection Ladies Quartet.
8. Violin Solo-E. B. Dalloy,
accompanied by A. N. Tollstrup. M
0. Refreshments. M
10. Dancing and a Social M
Hour. M
11. Song by Assemblage. M
12. Closing Prayer M
Bishop Henry W. Lunnt has ' M
been selected as Master of Cere- M
monies, and all win attend are M
assured a royal treat. It is the M
intention of the committee to M
make this the greatest reunion M
of tho parents' classes ever hold, M
and, judging from the interest M
and enthusiasm shown by the
several committees, there is M
little doubt but that their hopos M
will fully be realized.
Mrs. John Dutton is seriously 4 H
ill at her home in this city. S M
The aged husband has the sym- j
pathy of the community in his M
distress. M
A baby son was born to Mr. M
and Mrs. J. F. Jakeman last H
Saturday. It is the first child H
born to the couple, and Mr'. W
Jakeman is positive that "he H
looks just like his father." H

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