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Iron County record. (Cedar City, Utah) 1893-1982, July 09, 1920, Image 1

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I i Iron County Record xA. I
EIGHT PAGES ALL HOME PRINT !H
tr VOLUME XXVII. 12.00 PER YEAR. CEDAH CITY, UTAH. FRIDAY, JULY 9, 1920. 5 CENTS PER COPY. NUMBER 29. M
IGOALOFCROMJS
.' Biff Attendance and Lively Inter
' est Mark Progress of Five-
Day Program.
vt. OVERSEAS ORCHESTRA IS
MOST POPULAR NUMBER
Organization of Women Makes
Decided Hit at Interesting and
Artistic Evening Performance
Some Very Instructive Lectures.
itTV In naming the performance of the
fib- Overseas Orchestra as ""the mucical
IT climax of the week," the Chautauqua
Kj programs gave out only the absolute
h, truth.. Most any of those who com-
' W posed the appreciative audience in the
' big tent Thursday evening will tell
M you -tho same thing. The average
person having no musical experience
1 usually finds a program entirely mu-
m- sicnl getting infinitely tiresome long
$ before its! end. But the eight musical
sfe charmers who worked their magic for
- us on the tnird Chautauqua evening
k so varied their uniformly excellent
.? efforts as to hold the attention of
their auditors to the very end. It is
fr easy to believe the assertion that this
E attractive aggregation was a favorite
Bfe among tho doughboys on the other
at side last year. They made no greater
m? hit among the buddies than they have
B in Cedar City this week.
IF Every session of tho Chautauqua
ft "has been well attended. The evening
gatherings were of course much lnrg
1fervx cr tnnn tno afternoon sessions. There
Sri&h' -lias been a steady increase in attend
ffiliyfw&ance each day, the averago for the
MAMSJwr.week going wen over slx hundred..
f ' "Not only attendance but applause In-
:' dicates tho lively appreciation with
?x which the program is being received.
The flattering number of recnlls giv
en most of the entertainers is con
clusive evidence of the strength of
"tho program.
" . Tho McGregor singers pleased the
f lovers of Scotch character songs and
furnished a pleasing background for
tho strenuous cartoon-lecture of Mrs.
f "Fisk. This really remarkable cxpo-
' nent of machine-gun methods in art
has developed to tho "nth" power her
' woman's gift of talking as she works.
She is one more human who can do
-two things at once and do both well.
"Green Stockings", read tho second
afternoon by Ruby Pago Ferguson,
-was appreciated by lovers of high
class comedy, and tho brilliant per
T formance of Fenwick Newell tho same
afternoon and evening furnished a
real feast for those who hanker for
the exotic passion of foreign opera.
The second evening featured a trum
pet call to citizenship from Joel W.
EaBtman. There was a power behind
the words of this rugged disciplo of
the Immortal "Abe" that was not to
be resisted. His sentences were sim
ple and lucid and seemed charged with
authority. His appeal was to that
i part of the human animal that dis-
:N tinguishe3 him from tho hog. The
h founnation of tho Eastman argument
was tho proposition that there is an
instinct to plan and build that domi-
nates man and makes him unsuited to
j any social system other than democ-
racy. The American conception of
fi democracy was his csnecinl theme,
; and no citizen could sit the lecture
I out without feeling an impulse to-
ward a fuller and more intelligent dis-
' charge of his duties as an American
I citizen. The man and his messago
furnished a pleasant surprise to thoso
of us who went expecting the usual
propaganda that is being passed out
theBO days under the name of Amer
icanism. j Mi-s. M. Plrio Boyea, whoso lec-
I turo came the third afternoon, fur-
m nished an intimato and vivid picture
Wk of the great war such as few others
H have been capable of creating. Her
H twnn stories of tho boys who &
Hj the thing across were whnt cvet?y
H American should hear and tako to
H heart. Tho boys do not tell what
K they did because they were tho ones
H who did it. It remains for tho nurses
H to give us tho facts. Mrs. Beyca is
H, doing n great work in helping us to
I see the ox-service man and his vital
Bf needs. Wo nro all too forgetful of
H thoso who oflfored their lives for our
Ml sakes.
HI The big show has been a financiul
success, too. Thero is now no question
VJ that Cedar City qualifies for tho honor
jw of being a "Chautauqua town." Tho
Kjj work istpast,. the. experimental stage
H now. Tho circuit can now bo looked
jg upon as a regular part of our com-
1 munity life.
ROBERTS WINS HEART
OF SUFFRAGE
Governor A. H. Roberta of Ton
nosseo, has won tho heart of suf
trage. His promiso to call a rpo-
elal session of tho Tonnessoo Leg
islature in tho effort to havo the
fcdoral suffrage amendment
adopted, tho 36th Btato, and mak
ing tho measure a law, giving
woman tho ballot, won for htm.
It tho Legislature adopts 'tffrago,
the women votors of America will
Tote at tho presidential election in
November.
CEDAR BALL 'TEAM
WINS TWO GAMES
In Fast Holiday Match Local Pill
Chasers Show Too Much
Speed for Beavers.
Well, Cedar City is on tho base ball
map, and if the boys' live up to their
present professions and promises, we
are there to stay. All that is needed
is persistence and a little of the right
kind of support, and' Cedar City will
have thechampion, ball tossers of-thu
south.
You would have gotten a "kick" out
of it had you been in MinorsviU'e to
see them blossom out in their new
suita(?). You felt like gettting out
of sight for fear you would hear some
disparaging remark concerning your
homo town.
But, oh, boy! it wasn't long after
the game started until you felt quite
comfortable in the presence of all of
'em.
The game with Mincrsville was a
simple experiment, and consisted of
Cedar batting tho apple (core and all)
all over the lot until the men were
tired out racing bases, and then of
turning the stick over to the Miners
ville crowd and holding them down
to only(?) 15 tallies, Cedai-'s scoro
being 27.
Mont Hunter eublazoncd his name
on the honor roll of the day by scor
ing the only home run. A number of
the boys, however, were credited with
thrce-baggcrs.
Tho game with Milford tho follow
ing day was quite a different matter,
and both teams settled down at the
outset to playing real base-ball tho
big league stuff, you understand. And
right here we want to say that Cedar
has tho fastest bunch both in and
out field that wo have ever hnd here.
The vame was nip and tuck all tho
way through, and was won as much
by tho brilliant fielding of the Cedar
team as anything else, though tho
battery also did splendid work, hold
ing tho opponents down to a remark
ably small number of hits. Tho score
at the end of tho game stood 8 to 7
in Cedar's favor, with another innings
due our men which thoy did not need
to win.
Tho battery of the Cedar team for
the game with Mincrsville was L.
Nelson, Geo. Nelson and P. N. Wilkin
son. For the game with Milford it
was Ross and Bassler.
Following is the complete lineup of
the Cedar City team:
Rassler, Wilkinson, catch.
L. Nelson, Ross, G. Nelson, pitch.
Leigh, 1st base.
Root, 2nd base.
Watson, short stop.
1). Nelson, 3rd base.
Davis, right field.
Milne, center field.
Hunter, left field.
In conclusion, wo have to say that
Cedar City hns a baso ball team wor
thy of support, and it is going to be
supported, judging from the way tho
business men loosened up the first
time they were called upon.
Dr. Edgar A. Petty, brother of Dr.
F. II. Petty of this place, was in
Cedar City Wednesday on his way
homo to Hurricane from Los Angeles,
where ho recently completed his stud
ies at the University of Southern
California, receiving his D D. S., and
honor pin as best operator in His
class.
JUST SHYING A BIT
1.91 tQfrrgssas
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Mjthows"and
daughter of Salt Lako City, are here
visiting for a week with Mrs. Math
ews' brother, Thomas Lawrence, and
family.
County Attorney George R. Lund
of Washington county was in Cedar
City Thursday lining up some civil
cases for tho next term of court at
Parowan:
J. C. McRac, representing the circu
lation department of tho Salt Lake
Tribune, spent a day or two in Cedar
City and vicinity thiB week and made
Tho Record a pleasant call Thursday.
The weather has been extremely
warm the greater part of this week,
making attendance at the Chautau
qua afternoon sessions rather fatigu
ing. Tho hot weather is probably tho
forerunner of a storm.
Mr. R. A. Thorloy will represent
the Iron County School Board in tho
big National Educational Association
convention being held this week in
Salt Lako City. Mr. Thorly was a
passenger on tho auto bus to Lund
last Tuesday afternoon.
It is reported that moro than one
hundred eight children were present
Thursday on tho supervised play
ground. Tho movement for children's
playground and supervised piny for
the boys and girls is gaining in pop
ularity here every day.
o
The Misses Mary Hunter, Ruth
Webster and Ina Leigh, who are stu
dents of the Nurses' Training course
at the L. D. S. Hospital, in Salt Lako
City, came home Wednesday for a
month's vacation. The thrco girls
havo completed two years of their
three"-year course.
o
Mr. E. M. Owen has just completed
a neat three room modern brick cot
tago with bath on his farm on the
Cedar Meadows, at a cost of approx
imately $3,000. Tho homo was erected
on contract by Mr. John Fretwcll, and
tho owner is well pleased with the
job.
Tho Cedar Mercnntilo & Live Stock
Company aro arranging for a big re
duction shoe sale for Thursday and
Friday of next week. 25 reduction
in the prico of practically their entire
lino of shoes. Rend their full page
advertisement in this issue of The
Record.
Mr. Samuel C. Bell, who recently
moved to Salt Lako City, nnd who
has purchased tho business of tho
Chicago Cleaning Co., located in the
New Grand Hotel, is in town for a
dny or two, arranging for tho ship
ment of tho. balance ofhis effects and
attending to other matters of busi
ness here. Mr. Bell reports that he
is doing well and likes it in Salt Lako.
WdifewrjoTrymn
able loss not long ago from petty
thieves breaking into tho boarding
house at his coal mine and carrying
off various articles. Mr. Corry states
that tho tracks and other ovidenco
show conclusively who nt least somo
of tho lnwbrcakcrs aro, and close
watch is being kept for more of such
work.
LADIES.
Wonder what the members of La
dies Rep. club have done toward se
curing material for our campaign.
As you read your papers cut outi
tho platforms of any and all political
parties. Deposit them in tho politi
cal contribution box at the library.
Encourago every woman to at least
read them over so that they will bo
able to DECIDE for themselves.
o
The Cedar City Commercial club
met Thursday afternoon and decided
to send a delegation to Salt Lake City
to urge on the State Road Commis
sion tho necessity of pushing tho Ce-dar-Longvalloy
Post road to open the
wonderful scenery of Cedar mountain
to the beauty-seekers who aro taking
their vacations. U. T. Jones will head
the delegation but tho other mem
bers havo not yet been chosen.
o
Miss Law, director of tho Chnutau-,
qua in session here this week, nnd
Miss Wilson nnd Mr. Dickoy of tho,
Chautauqua force, were guests at a;
hike breakfast on Cedar Mountain!
this morning. Besides tho Chautau
qua peoplo the following enjoyed the;
unique trip: Mr. nnd Mrs. R. L.1
Jones, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Mace, Mr.
and Mrs. W. II. Leigh, Mr. and Mrs.i
E. M. Corry, Mrs. Cowans, Mrs.'
Kunz nnd Miss Kunz, Alma Esplin,
A. L. Price, Mrs. Buckwnlter, Mrs.
Anderson, Mrs. Ada Wood Webster.
The visitors expressed great delight
with their early morning adventure
and were enthusiastic in their praise
of Cedar mountain scenery.
o
Mr. nnd Mrs. R. J. WillinmB are
in Snlt Lako City visiting with their
son Wells Williams, who is taking
treatment for the spinal trouble that
he contracted whilo in the servico of
his country overseas. Wells is having
a mighty tough time of it nnd hns
endured n lot of severo punishment
in connection with the trontment ho
has been taking, which has included
over two months on a Btretcher with
his back bent into a crescent, three
weeks with his body in a plnster of
paris cast and later a surgical opera
tion. It is lenmed that ho is now bo
ginning to sit up again nnd that ho
is given nssuranco that ho will event
ually recover n large measure of his
wonted health and strength nnd be
able to do ordinnry work. Mr. and
Mrs. Williams are expected back in
a day or two now.
A TRAIL ENTHUSIAST
' VISITS CEDAR BREAKS
Dr. W. H. Hopkins, representing
the Dcscret News and Salt Lake Trib
une spent most of the past week up
amid the beauties of the Cedar Breaks
gathering striking photographs and
interesting data of their Bcenic mar
vels. With W. W. Flanlgan of this
the week in this fascinating task of
exploration. This is his second trip
to Cedar City, nnd ho is known as one
of the most able exponents of the
scenic attractions of the slate. His
photographs and descriptions of Utah
scenery havo been found in many of
tho first-class magazines of tho na
tion. Ono of tho explorer's pet pro
jects is tho laying out of a trail for
horsemen between Bryce's Canyon
and Cddar Breaks. This routtf would
bo for only tho chosen ones of the
enrth who can enjoy trips by horso
into nature's moro intimnto nooks, far
from the disturbing honk of the self
important flivver.
Principal Roy F. Homer is in Snlt
Lnkc ntttending tho convention of tho
Nntionnl Educational Association, nnd
attending to other matters of business
in tho northorn pnrt of tho state.
MURIE LAD LOSES
FINGERS & THUMB
Remains Detective Rocket Breaks
Boy's Arm and Prunes Hand
Down to Two Fingers. ,
Tho eleven-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Will Murio of this city wns ser
iously hurt this (Friday) morning
when he touched off the uncxplodcd
charge of a Fourth-ofJuly skyrocket.
Tho force of tho explosion broke tho
boy's left arm between tho wrist and
tho elbow, sliced off tho thumb bo
that it held by n thread of flesh and
blew off tho fourth and fifth fingers
cemplafcdybeftMMMtagjtjMtU&j
off thrco fingers "of thV right hand.
Other children who were too near to
tho deadly contrivance when it ex
ploded were severely burned.
It seems that the lad had dug tho
infcrnnl machine up on the Fair
grounds whoro it had dropped with
out exploding during tho holiday fire
works display. Ho brought it home
and touched it off in tho back yard in
tho presenco of an interested group
of little fricndB.
Dr. Mncfarlano set tho broken arm
and stitched tho hnnd together as well
as possible, but the entire thumb nnd
two fingers are missing.
MONROE BALLJTEAM COMING
Bnscball fans will be delighted with
tho announcement that ncgotions arc
completed for the appearance here
about July 18th of the Monroe team,
whicli is acquiring quite a local rep
utation, nnd is snid to bo a strong
nine, so that a battlo royal between
them and the Cedar City team mny
be confidently counted upon. Many
local people havo not yet seen our
,nev team which defeated all Beaver
county on the Fourth, in action, and
j it will be welcome news to learn that
j thoy will shortly cross butts on the
diamond with u nine worthy of their
hickory.
Acocrding to present plnns the Mon
roe team will play Milford, Beaver
and one or more other towns before
reaching here, so we can get a line on
how they play by tho time they show
up at this place.
Tho diamond hero is to be put in
first class condition, wo are told, nnd
it is expected that a number of fast
i games will be played here this sum-
jcr and fall.
Soak 'Em Again, Gol Dern 'Em.
The editorial column of tho Paro
wan Times this week contnins the
following?
"Some few people of the town have
made the assertion that tho Times
editor does not gather the news, and
that the stuff published is not up to
dnte.
"For the information of these kick
ers we wish to say thnt the amount
of business dono by the Times does
not warrant tho hiring of n reporter,
and rcnlly does not pny n decent sal
ary to tho editor.
"Whenever tho kickers feel that
jthoy are not getting their monoy's
j worth all thoy hnve to do is to quit
bupporting tho pnper. By so doing
they would save themselves the nec
essity of complaining and might bo
'able to sleep soundly at night.
Fortunately, thero aro quite a largo
.number of loyal friends of the paper
who lend encouragement nnd do all
they possibly can in tho way of sup-
'port and are well satisfied with the
NATION'S BIG DAY ' I
mm glory
Pleasing Program Features PursUfe M
Pleasure to Citizens aid M
Visitors Alike. M
ORATOR STIRS AUDIENCE 'H
WITH ROUSING APPEAL '1
Committees Function Faultlessly t, M
for Benefit of Monster Crowd, J M
and Nothing Occurs to Mar the M
Perfect Day in Cedar City. jfl
Very few kickers nre heard at tho .'
:clcbration of Indcpcndonco Day ia ' H
Cedar City, observed July 5th. Tho H
community was shaken nnd startled ' H
into life nnd nctivity nt about 4 a, n, - -;HH
by tho boom of cannons, nnd shortly r 'H
after wero soothed by tho pleasing. t H
strains of music emanating from the ' H
instruments of tho Ccdnr City brass H
band, spillfully plnyed nnd directed. H
Tho business houses and tho poles H
in tho center of Main street had been H
decorated with tho national WoloSB H
for tho occasion, and as they met H
the gazo of tho summer's sun, pre- H
scnted a gorgeous appearance. H
Tho meting in the tabornaclc was H
very successful nnd satisfying, prac- M
ticnlly all the parts on tho program H
wero responded to, nnd tho rendi- M
uons were quite up to the standards JH
of previous years. J. Hunter Lunt H
delivered tho oration nnd in a very H
forceful way brought to the attcn- M
tion of his henrers some of the great
political and economic questions of H
tho dny. The hand wns present, as M
wero members of the choir, tho La- H
Voma quartet and other prganiza- H
tloiiB, which contributed materially ' r '
to the pleasures of the occasion by il
i4Vtfl i'7dlMrs,a2fflttft?8ffi5?t ' ffl
'Tho tabe'nialbs'MeTatedK1 ' fB
flags and bunting and was filled with' kH
peoplo from basement to gnrrct dur 1
ing tho services. ''1
At tho exit after tho program tho 'H
Beehive girls were soiling pink lem- 'H
onnde with a view to raising money H
for a hike to Zion Canyon park. !H
From ono to three in the afternoon (l
there wns n dance for the children at ,jH
tho Ward Hall. Thero was a largo ,H
attendance. tH
Tho afternoon sports, which wero '1
held nt the Fair grounds and wero M
scheduled to begin at 3 p. m., wero M
a little late starting. They consist- ;H
cd of children's races, and contests, M
a saddle horso race, exhibition of . j
broncho riding, ct. Those who had
counted on seeing n base ball game H
were disappointed. M
The prize-winners in the children's H
sports nro listed as follows: H
Girls' Races H
Ages G to 7 years, Nellie Wilkinson. , H
Ages 7 to 9 years, Nina Corry. H
Ages 9 to 12 years, Ruth Millett H
nnd Verda Wood. H
Ages 12 to 1G years, Anna Cox. , H
Boys' Races - - H
G to 7 years, Claude Wcstwood. (
7 to 9 yenrs, Richard Thorley. , H
9 to 12 years, Ross Urie. H
12 to 15 years, Ray Melling. j H
Potato Knee Boys H
Raymond Millett, Rulon Wilkinson. H
Myron Lunt, and another whose name H
was not secured. ' H
Potato Race GirlK x
Lucile Wood, Camilla Bauer and Hi
another whoso name was not secured. D
In the evening, commencing about Hl
nine o'clock, a very ccrditablo dis- H
play of firo works was given, com- H
mencing with a design in honor of S
tho American Legion and ending up H
with a fiery portrayal of Old Glory. H
There were numerous sky rockets, H
Roman candles, flower pots, wator vl
falls, etc., the exhibition being thn PM
most complcto over attempted here. il
The dny closed with a grand ball rl
at tho Ward Hall, which was filled! hfH
to capacity, as is usual on such sc- l
ensions. Hl
Everything wns orderly and pcuco- ILI
able. A few of tho breaths savored Vl
strongly of "homo brow" but no one 11
nppearcd to bo out of the way or ''
unruly. 4M
Taken all in all tho oelebrntion lll
was a big success. n,M
pnper, believing it to bo (ns it is,) as! B
good a weekly paper as is usually Wl
found nnywhero in tho country. M
"Kickers, plenso get pome other ul
thing to vent your spleen on. Find' fl
work, nnd enough of it to keep youc ;'
minds employed. And if you can't wH
find anything good to say of your J&H
homo paper, just keep your tongue ral
still. In fact,' bowmen, if there, is a 11
ghost of a show for you to be so, after & !JH
so many years of being damn fools. $ Igjjf
Pnrowan Times. mi u & k-j

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