Newspaper Page Text
PAGE FOUR. ON COUNTT R1C01B, CBDAR CITT, UTAH, FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1M, j
aaal -, .
I Iron County Record
H SSTABLlSnED DECEMBER, 1191.
H Wi-BB-t la Plitlc PrscrcMtve i PaHey
v v PUBLISHED AT CEDAR CITY, UTAH, EVERY
H FRIDAY, BY
H CHAS. 8. WILKINSON, LESSEE,
H Mitar asd Pabliaher.
H SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR
H '- Battered at tha Post Offlca at Cedar City, Utah, m Saeana
H Clan Matter. First Class in all other reijwcta.
1 Address all communications to the editor, and make
M faenlttancea payable to The Record.
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
H Display Space ,to bo Used Within One Year
K Less than 100 inches, per inch ...... .-.... ...... SBc.
M 100 inches, less than 250 inches, per inch.............. 30c.
H 260 inches, less than 500 inches, per inch..... . 25c.
B For back page position, 5c. per inch additional.
B All legal notices 10c. per lino each insertion.
H Local or reading notices, 10c. per line for first, and 6e.
B per line for additional insertions.
Professional cards $1.50 per month.
Classified advs. Lost, Found, For Sale. Etc. 2c. per
H word for first and lc. per vrord for each additional ins.
I FRIDAY, JUNE 11. 1920.
SALT LAKE'S SCOUT CARAVAN
THAT the business men of Salt Lake City should
find it worth while to get behind and make a
big success of the Boy Scout caravan from that
H city to the parks, shows the hold the boy scout is
H getting on our everyday life. A boy is just a boy,
H but a boy scout is 'something else, again," as Abe
H would say.
H Cedar City and the other towns along the route
H of the caravan will do well to follow the example of
H Salt Lake City to welcome the scout and work for
H his good-will. If those lads go back to their homes
H with a warm spot in their young hearts for Cedar
H City, that will be an advertisement for the city such
H as no money can buy and no mere cash can measure.
H Since Elbert Hubbard railed at the folly of taking
H boys out of life to educate them, vocational training
H and the Boy Scout movement have been instituted.
H The Boy Scout organization stands as a direct ans-
H wer to Hubbard's jibe. It is an attempt to make the
H boy a useful part of our social life while he is yet a
H If any man is inclined to look on the scout ac-
H tivitics with that superior adult toleration that bor-
H ders on contempt- let him remember that within a
H short five years he himself will be doing business with
H some, maybe many, of these same boy scouts of to-
H day. He will want their esteem. He will benefit by
H their help. He will suffer from their deficiencies. He
H will be judged by them then in the light of the trcat-
H ment he gives them now. The example he sets them
H today will come back to him tomorrow either as a
H blessing or as an affliction. Only five short years.
H They will be gone before you realize it. Beware how
H you treat the boy scout. He is getting ready this
H very day to handle your railroads, govern your state,
H clean up your city, finance your business, or marry
H your daughter. Meet him and treat him as a man.
H Accept him now as you will want him to accept you
H in, say, five short years.
H INTEREST this week has centered in the national
H Republican convention, which is in session at Chicago.
H The organization of the convention and the drafting
H of a platform have consumed the principal part of
H the time, the plank concerning a league of nations
H being the main stumbling block. There are many
H Republicans in the national convention who were de-
H termined to declare emphaticallyiagainst a league of
H' cations; and there were more inclined to be con-
H servativc who were willing for a league of nations
H covenant, provided strong American reservations)
were attached. The Republican party is essentially
an American party. Its members do not believe in
loading this nation down with international problems
which do not vitally concern it. The Record is giv
ing the latest information by bulletins received direct
from Chicago through the Western Newspaper Union
organization as frequently as there is anything of im
portance to report, the bulletins being posted as re
ceived in our front windows. Wc have arranged for
like telegraphic service covering the Democratic con
vention which will be held in San Francisco June 28.
SOME few of our subscribers are a little careless
pr indifferent in their responses to our notices of the
expiration of their subscriptions, and after being sent
the second notice are chagrinncd or possibly annoyed
at having their papers stopped. Wc believe that it
has been made clear that subscription accounts are
payable strictly in advance and that all papers are
stopped after ample notice has been given, if not re
newed. The amount involved is small, the price bqr
ing only $2.00 per year despite the fact that nearly
all commodities nave gone up 100 per cent; and you
can save the publishers a lot of work and worry and
yourselves needless annoyance by giving prompt
response to these subscription notices when sent.
CEDAR CITY is taking one more step in advance
of other small cities of comparative size in the matter
of the elegant new lighting system that is being in
stalled in the business district of town, and which will
be as modern and up to date as can be found any
where. Only iron posts will be used and all the wires
will be run through subterranean conduit or cable.
TTie fixtures, too, will be strictly modern, and will
give to the district a verv metropolitatn appearance.
Our tourist camp ground, too, will be quite distinct
ive and will mark Cedar City with the tourist traveler
as one of the forward-looking communities of the
Arrowhead Trail route.
THAT labor is none too plentiful in Cedar City is
proven by the fact that Indians have had to be requi
sitioned to dig the trenches and bury thescables for
the new lighting equipment. The dusky laborers re
ceive $4.00 per day. What white labor there was
available held out for $4.50, with the above result.
During the interim between signing of contract and
the date on which the materials could be shipped, the
prices soared more than 100 per cent on much of
the material required, and now the company is mere
ly "swapping dollars" with the city and it is imper
ative that they figure closely in order to escape a
heavy loss. And anyhow, the Indians are residents
of this locality and have to live just the same as their
ONE of Cedar City's most praiseworthy institu
tions and one which is doing a lot to build up the
city and furnish homes for its inhabitants is the Cedar
Home. Building Society. It is officered by responsi
ble local people, whose hearts are in the welfare of
the community, and the business principles employed
arc sound and advantageous to the subscriber to the
stock, to the applicants for loans and to the commun
ity nt large. The corporation is a comparatively new
concern, having been organized only about three
years, but already it has been instrumental in the
erection of some seven or eight homes and has ac
commodate applicants for a total of fifteen loans. Its
earnings for stockholders are better than is paid by
banks on savings and like an account at a bank it
cultivates the saving instinct. Every young man in
Cedar City who has regular employment would do
well to invest a part of his earnings in stock of the
Cedar Home Building Society. Parley Dalley is sec
retary. Better see him about it today. This is in
no sense an advertisement, but is prompted solely by
a desire to benefit the investor and the community at
large, as there is a perpetual need for more homes.
And the young man who is care free and irresponsible
today will be taking life seriously and thinking of a
home for himself and bride a little later. There is
no better way of anticipating this requirement and
providing, for it than by the investment of earnings
in this institution.
I I AND SO DO WE, LIKE THIS
VOCATIONAL TRAINING FOR
DISABLED EX-SERVICE MEN
Won! has come to R. T. Forbes, sec
retory of the local post of the Amer
ican Legion, that the Federal Boord
for Vocational Education is sending
out a travelling cobc board to examine
applicants for vocational training.
This board is mode up of one member
from Washington, ono from the Re
gional office in Denver, one from the
local office in Salt Lake City, and an
attending physician. This board was
created in order to mnko it easy for
the disabled soldier boys to get action
on their applications for training.
The board will bo in Codar City Juno
23rd and 24th. On thai dab. overy
ex-soldier whoso efficiency in his pre.
war occupation was lowered by ser"
vico with Uncle Sam should get in
touch with R. T. Forbes, secretary
of the Cedar Post. Vocational train
ing is for tho soldier who cannot do
his work as well ns lie did before
joining tho service on account of dis
ability caused by the service. It in
cludes not only tho schooling but pay
of at least eighty dollars a month for
single men and ono hundred dollnrs
or more for the married man, tho
nmount being governed by the num
ber of children in his family. Tho
training covers n wido rnngo of occu
nations so that tho man may bo fitted
for the work he can naturally do
UTAH STATE NEWS
KiiRnr prices arc Inducing the resi
dents of southern San Juan county to
The artificial Ice plant at Prlghnm
City begun operation last week. The
capacity Is about seven tons n day.
George Scott, of Lukcvicw, Is
charged with having attacked Golden
Taylor with a hoe as a result of a
otiitrrcl oveV irrigation.
Tuesday, Juno 15, Is to be consider
ed a half holiday at Salt Lake, that
the people of that section may cele
brate American legion day.
Forty-eight cars of cattle, totaling
1800 head, from the San Hit fuel coun
try were shipped from (Jreen lllver
last week t North Dakota mid Colo
rado. Nick Oltllzalo nnd Stcvo Masllch,
convicted of the murder of Marco
Ijuih.m on August H of last year, have
been sentenced to be executed on
August J, next.
Members of the Utah County Ilnr
ussoclation held a meeting at Provo
at which It was decided to close their
offices each Saturday afternoon for
the stumper mouths.
Construction work on the Ogden
plaut of tho United States Wool com
pany will be rushed to completion and
the plant will be ready for operation
by the spring of 1021.
Unusual preparations are going for
ward by tho state board of examiners
for nurses for the examination to be
held In the house of representatives
hall at the capltol building July 1, 2
Upwards of 10,000 teachers, school
superintendents and school hoard mem
bers arc expected to gather In Salt
Lake July G to attend the annual meet.
Ing of tho Nutlonul Education as
sociation. The Salt Lake branch of the Ameri
can Institute of Banking will hold a
summer outing nt Saratoga Springs
June 25. About GOO persons, Including
tho hanking men and their friends, will
Approval of several hundred appli
cations of disabled soldiers for voca
tional training Is to follow the arrival
In Salt Luke of the traveling case
board of federal vocational training
service on June 18.
Representatives of lnterurban rail
roads were before the state board of
equalization and assessment last week
to make formal protest regarding the
Increased assessment made against
their properties by tho board.
At the Instance of Senators W. II.
King nnd Heed Smoot of Utah, the
federal reserve board has telegraphed
to the federal reserve bank at San
Francisco asking that they advance
money upon the new wool clip.
While assisting a gang of men In re
moving a large tree at Ogden, Nnthan
H. Woods, aged 7r), was killed. A rope
with which the men were guiding the
treo In Its fall caught Mr. Woods
about the head and broke his neck.
Former President William Howard
Tnft was the speaker iu a dinner
given by the Bonneville club nt Salt
Lako on June f. Mr. Tnft Is on n tour
of the country preaching the needs for
and the requirements of Americanism.
With 50230 subscribed to cover ex
penses, It Is assured the Utah Agri
cultural College (Wee club of Iognn
will accompany the Kotary club dele
gates to the International convention
of Hotary clubs to be held in Atlantic
The Sevier river at Hatch, Garfield
county, Is higher than for ninny years.
Flood waters are running over some
farming lands and meadows anil cut
ting the strelhn bed somewhat, al
though no serious damage thus far has
An Invitation has been extended to
the Utah branch of tho League of
Women Voters to send representatives
to attend the convention of the Inter
national Council of Women, which will
bo held at Chrlstlanla, Norway, Sep
tember 8 to 10.
First steps In the state of Utah In
preparation for the JtOOth anniversary
of the lauding of the Pilgrim Fathers
will be made at the summer session
of the University of Utah when a
class, essentially for high school
teachers In pagent anil pageant writ
ing, will be formed.
While the revenue to be collected by
the state of Utah through the motor
vehicle license tax will this year reach
a total never before attained, and has
already passed the record total of last
year, there Is now little doubt In the
minds of state officials that it will this
year be unequal to the extraordinary
demands made upon it.
.Melting snow revealed the bodies of
Henry W. Clays nnd John Howry GOO
yards from the headquarters of the
Peruvian Consolidated mine at Altn.i
when they were discovered hy W. M.j
Davis after they had been hurled since (
March S under hundreds of tons of'
snow and rock which caught them In'
a slide as they were leaving tho mine.
A declaration of war against white
top, a noxious weed, bus been de
clared by the Weher county farm
bureau. Special attention Is being
centered upon this particular plant be
cause of the fact that the weed will
soon be ready to seed.
Mrs. Chauncey Kvans wus severely
Injured when a negro burglar entered
the Kviins home at Salt Lake, and at
tacked Mr. Kvans with a knife, his
wife coming to his assistance. Mrs.
Kvans sustained two severed urtcrles i
in her right arm an a result of tier en-,
J The "Z" Lives a Long I
J and Useful Life I
j "Engine endurance is proverbial it's a lifetime engine.
il That s because every part liable to wear is case hardened. I
n Push rod rollers valve stems and cams contact parts M
throughout are .made immensely hard by heat treating, I
ill They will not wear nor will they break. I
ji The "Z" lias an extra large crankshaft. Not one has ever I
1 '"""Jcn. All "Z' bearings arc die cast and removable. Every I
J Z part so carefully made that it is absolutely interchange- If
able. Ample lubrication positive well-balanced, correct I
i mechanical deign help make the "7." the "lifetime" II
J farm engine. On the job dependable powerful always. II
Other "Z" features arc: Runs on kerosene; coal oil, tops, II
I as well as gasoline; built-in Bosch high tension oscillating 1 ,
JI magneto; more than rated power; every part interchange- LI
J able; clean-cut, efficient design. N
! j Factory Price i I
. ! 1JH.P.. $75.00
H 3 H.P 125.00 i
i , 6 H.P. 200.00
I J FREIGHT EXTRA
! ! CEDAR CITY CO-OP. M. & H. L
I , Cedar City, Utak.
alaaW "' aaBaaaaa
1,800,000,000 Dollars in Gold
EIGHTEEN hundred million dollars in gold is held by the
Federal Reserve Banks as the reserve of the banks which
arc the members of the Federal Reserve System.
This bank, as a member of the system, shares in the. protection
afforded by this great reserve. A3 our customer you also share
in this benefit.
BANK OF SOUTHERN UTAH
CEDAR CITY. UTAH
9i Teaching you 9k
Ij Thrift XM
w m(. Practice makes perfect. . .1 fr,
Schoolmasters of today as
( well as yesterday constantly repeat
that truth. Pupils learn by applying
Application of that principle to our
,-M everyday habits proves its
CJU '5. practical help. We learn by
Ytbt"'JlZL practicing, whether it be a
fgood habit or a bad habit
This bank teaches you thrift
by leading you to practice it.
The lesson is easily learned
once it is begun. To become
perfect in it requires constant
practice. A savings account is
the most consistent method
of practicing thrift
MaKe This BanK Votir . Servant
Optn an Account With V Today ffOWf
Iron Commercial & Sav'gs Bank