Newspaper Page Text
Bj PAGE EIGHT WON COUNTY RBCORD, CEDAR CITY, UTAM. FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1M.
I ' liSH
H Mrs. Lilllo Loriui nnd her children
Hj of Pocntcllo, Idaho, arc visiting hero
K with her mother Mrs. Ada Stewart.
H Mrs. Chnuncy Splllsbury is nmong
H the conference visitors to Snlt Lnkc
H, City this week.
H Tlie Dcscrct News celebrated its
H seventieth birtiulny the other dny.
H1 Mny the rcllnblo old News be nble to
H' borrow all the time she cures to use.
Hj Honorable Wilford Dny passed
H through Cedar City Wednesday from
H helping make history nt the Uepubll-
H' can National Convention held nt
H Chicago. j
; The forest service has a load ciew,
. nt work on the Dixie side of the forest
H, under the direction of E. II. Iligbeo
H They nrc now camped at rage's
H FOR SALE. Pasturage in Parry's
B Meadow Gc. a head per day. Any
M animals trespassing will be taken up
m for damages. Enquire of Ilnss Mnth.
H f'son. Adv. 3v. nd.
M The Utah State Press Association
m will hold its spring meeting in Salt
B Lake City, June 21st, with a session
m at Kaysvillc June 22nd. A bnnquct
H f by the Kaysvillc Commercial Club, a
H trip to Lagoon and another bnnquct
m tendered by the Western Newspaper
H Union, are interesting features prom-
M t IhciI the visiting editors. However,
m i there will also be some very important
B business handled nt the meetings.
m County Agent Esplin, who visited
H the hills east of Pnrngonah the first
m of the week to investigate the poison-
M ing of cattle on that range, found tlint
H low larkspur was unusually prevalent
M on that rango this season, and that
m it was evidently the cnuso of tho
H trouble. No more cattle arc dying,
M and it is thought that tho plant has
reached a stago in Its growth where
cattle will no longer cat it in quantity.
Judge David II. Morris of the
Eifth District Court was in Ccdnr
yesterday on his way home to Snlnt
George. The gcninl Judge, who has
just closed a long and arduous ses
sion nt Ncphl, was looking forward
'with satisfaction to a well-earned
summer vacation. Judge Morris is
' noted among the Judicial lights of our
state as one of tho hardest workers
on the bench.
Uailiontla arc suffering from phys
ical stagnation, due to the fact that
I the development of the steam loco
j motive has not kept pace with de-'
mands of steadily increasing traffic.
The most effective known remedy for
this condition is immediate electrifi
cation of those sections whero limita
tions of steam power are most keenly
felt und gradual extension to other
sections until tho railroads of the
country are universally electrified.
District Forester L. F. Kneipp of
the Ogden office, with E. S. Shlpp of
ficial photographer for the Forest
service from tho Washington office,
made a trip last Sundny up to the
natural bridge in Cedar canyon. In
tho pnrty were also Forest Supcrvis
orMacc, Road Engineer Gownn nnd It.
L. Jones. The visitors wore very much
impressed by the beauties of tho
scenery and mnny views were taken of
inviting nooks nnd striking scenes in
the canyon. Messrs Kneipp and Shipp
are now In tho Kinbab forest.
The last Sunday edition of tho
Salt Lake Tribune carried a very com
plimentary paragraph introducing R.
T. Forbes of Ccdnr City to members
of the American Legion. The nrticlc,
which was accompanied by a cut
showing the subject's characteristic
pose, announced tho election of Utr
Forbes to tho position of First Vice-
Commander of the Legion for Utah, a
gratifying recognition of his activity
in Legion work.
Tho Ccdnr Longvalley road is pro-
grossing at n very satisfactory rntc,
and before tho summer is over trnv-,
ellcrs will be ablo to motor to Duck
Lake, one of tho most beautiful
mountnin lakes in the west. Forest
Supervisor Mace is especially elated
over the prospect of the opening up
of Cednr mountain to traffic, as there
.nrc millions of feet of timber to be
,made accessible, nnd the administra
tion of tho forest will bo expedited in
mnny ways. Resides this, the tourist
travel on tho forest will add a new
an interesting phnso to the -forest
Mr. Earl A. Nott, representative of
the Ellison-White Chautauqua circuit
is in Cedar City this week making
plans nnd arrangements for the com
ing chnutauqua week, hnving met
with the local committee Wednesday
und discussed plans for tho program
which will begin July G.
Chautauqua programs thus far
have been fully up to their advance
notices nnd have furnished pleasant,
and profitable hours for hundreds of
patrons. Mr. Nott is especially en
thusiastic over this season's program
which is "going big" all along the
Dr. C. D. Marsh of tho Ilureau of
Plant Industry in chnrge of the poison
plant experiment station at Salinn,
was in Ccdnr City this week to get a
load of the poison plnnt, astragalus, n
weed of tho loco or clover family,
which is found only In this section,
near Iron Springs nnd a portion of
Nevnda. This plant is the cause of
much loss among both cnttlc and
sheep, cnusing in tho nnimnls mnny
of "the symptoms of loco poisoning.
The only remedy known so for is
plenty of feed, as only very hungry
stock will eat the weed. Dr. Marsh
will experiment with the plnnt, as
little is known of its ways as yet.
W. R. Rcnshnw, who has made his
home hero for the past number of
years is leaving tomorrow for Los
Angeles where he will make his fu
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X Above is a group of Cedar City young men who have been called '
on missions recently.
Vj; Upper row, Aldridge Thorlev, George Leigh, Loyal Corry.
Lower row, Arthur Perry, Emron Jones, Karl Carpenter. '
? Aldridge Tliorlcy and Loyal Corry were assigned to the Texas f
t Mission, George Leigh, Arthur Perry and Karl Carpenter to the '
U Northwestern States Mission, and Emron Jones to the Northern
$ States Mission.
I I Special! WE MUST SELL Special! I
I I JUNE 23-24-25 I
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I I 25 DISCOUNT remnts Me's sw h I
H I wvwwiwu i ;U1 r a , SPECIAL ASSORTMENT.
H Hi I of all descriptions, at wonderful reductions. BUY TO 1 i
H j On our entire line of ladie's Silk, Georgette and Crepe f SAVE. 1 PANAMAS, Regular $4.50 to $6.00, Special at $1.50
H H I . , . , . . I --"-'-' -n -hiii-. inii-1 ""'"L1! -"""" '"- ,m.mm Big assortment of men's straw hats from 25c to i
H . I DeChine Waists. Largest assortment in town. 1 BROOMS 75c EACH! $1.50. 1 I
H 9 W""MI MHiwwiMiiHwuwwiiimiwiiiiuiiiMMniiiii iiiiiiuiiiiiiHiiiiiimiiiiiMiiMniHwiii.Mii..nwiiitaiiiiBuiiiuimiHimwiwi iKiiiiiiini,i,i,uni,i,-,., .......... -....m,.. , mmm iiimiiiiniiMi .li.i.l nMnnnHniiBminim whim H
I ';..; LADIES5 SUITS AND SILK DRESSES, 33 1-3 per cent off I
H I regular prices. I
I ' I JfT HOSIERY I MEN'S SUITS JSfl I
B I (P cs ,ne mercerized cotton hose, six pair for J. AA Y!JmM2U It
M I irYMW $2.55, colors: white and black only. Ladies fine cot- t We are closing out our Summer Line of Men's Ready Kgjsffix W )B3L I
m I J SSSBBf Ion hose, six pair, $1.75. g to Wear Suits at the big reduction of 25 off regu- jyi!i JJftiMlZsihzsj I
I IV , Special Reduction on our line of Burlington hose. lr prices. COME EARLY AND BE SUITED. Only a (m lfj WtfW IB
m t l' Burson Mercerized Hose 50c per pair. limited supply. , j I'm j MpT I I
I CHILDREN'S COVERALLS, all sizes, $1.50 per pair. I
I No Approvals, No Exchanges, No Orders Taken Over Phoiie. 1
I I SALE STARTS AT 8:30 A. M. 1
I CEDAR MERCANTILE & L. S. CO.
H , .i)inityti mm oiuiie inui tud uik iinu. m.v. mine uttiuvu " ioiiihi m. mi iuiu'j our. auw nun iu i (Continued next 'week ) 'J
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