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Iron County record. (Cedar City, Utah) 1893-1982, July 16, 1920, Image 1

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Iron County Records I
EIGHT PAGES ALL HOME PRINT '" , -
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J. VOLUME XxVlL -W P TKAR- CEDAR CITY, UTAH. FRIDAY, JULY 16r 1920. 5 CENTS PER COPY. NUMBER 3t,' 'M
I qiMHTEESM
I BIG PIKER BAY
II Program for Twenty-Fourth Made
P Up to Special Features to Suit
K Both Old and Young
, V .
" I OUTING TO ENOCH IS
1 SCHEDULED FOR AGED
Inspirational Morning Meeting to
pf Be followed by Baseball Game,
h Firehose Fight, Greased Pig,
' J Fireworks Show and Big Dance.
if Pioneer Day ia to bo a day of days
y for Cedar' City, is the announcement
' of the general committee for tho cel
"" cbration of tho holiday. II. H. Lunt
rf is chairman and S. F. Leigh, Mrs.
Violet Urie, Mrs. A. P. Spilsbury and
- "i Mrs. J. C. Carpenter aro tho mom-
1 bers of tho general committee. Fol-
lowing aro tho various aubcommit-
jf tees:
Finance J. N. Smith, Mrs. Rose
n Fuller, Lafe Jolley.
. Program. Charles N. Corry, Mrs.
;5- iWilliam P. Hunter, Mrs. Gilbert Jnn-
! Rnn.
Sports. John Fife, H. L. Frisby,
S Mrs. Kato McAllister, Agnes Brown,
k J. C. Root, R, T. Forbes, Herbert
"V Milne, Troharne Leigh.
'" Decoration. Maeser Dallcy, Ar
thur Jones, Mrs. Sndie Buckwaltcr,
Elvin HnrriB, Ethel Perry, Helen Nel
son. A
IOld Folks. Vfl H. Leigh, Lottie
rcrkins, Fred Ashdown, Evelyn Pnr
ry, Jennio Perry, Cath Webster, H. H.
Lunt, Richard Williams, Blanche C.
Jones.
At ten o'clock in the morning meet
ing will be held in the tabernacle, for
which the following program has been
. prepared:
' . Song, "Utah.!' by the. Choir.
'. Prayer by Chaplain, Alex Matheson.
Song by the Choir.
,. h Recitation, Marian Hunter.
" r Song, Primary children. f
' If, History of the Pioneers, Agnes
b. Brown.
' " Quartette, Randall Jones and oth-
i t crs
; r Song, Helen Nelson and others.
' ) Prayer by Chaplain.
' f The leading feature of the after-
, ' noon sports is the baseball game be-
, ; tween Cedar and Beaver. Other events
; will be the thousand dollar fireworks
, display in the evening, a fireman's
,- ' waten fight, tug of war, racing, etc.
t At two oclock in the afternoon the
- j; men and women over sixty years and
"i nil widows and widowers are invited
j. to gather at the tabernacle grounds,
" from whence they will bo taken in
cars to Enoch for a program in tho
; cool shade and a luncheon. The in
vitation of tho committor is printed
in another column of The Record.
Ab on Independence day, the even
ing will bo given to a monBter fire
works display, followed by a danc
' The main pieces of the fire works ex
hibition aro as follows:
"The European War."
"Tho Red Cross."
"Niagara Falls."
"Golden Harvest."
"Fountain of Light."
Together with a magnificent dis
play of bombs, skyrockets, arenic dis-
plnys, trench flares and other features.
j' The fireworks exhibition will bo
held at the fair grounds nnd will
commence promptly at 8:30 o'clock.
' Joseph Prince of St. George has
' ' purchased the notorious buffalo bull
that was ridden here last year in con-
' 'h nection with the Carnival, and is try-
fc ing to arrange tb send him on an cx-
4 B Tiibition tour of southern Utah set-
tlemcnts the present summer and fall.
j Park Wcstover, one of tho two men
-who have succeeded in staying on tho
. back of the buffalo for moi'e than a
few seconds, is gnmo to ride the ani-
-mnl again, despite tho fact that it is
now fat and defiant. It is possible
,1 that Westover will take tho animal oh
" 1, n.rental bnsis and travel with it, giv-
1 j1yxhibitions in tho various towns.
' . $iPfar no satisfactory arrangement
. jl - has been made for an exhibition at
H Cedar City tho amount asked by the
f "powers that bo" for the uso of the
1 fair grounds nnd grand stand being
2 prohibitive.
IB
H Don't forget about the big baseball
jft game bctwen Cedar City's crack nine
nf and tho Monroo invinciblcs, who have
.I thuB far defeated every team they
have encuntored. Tho game will be
playd at the Fair grounds July 21st.
Priies of admission 50c. and 25c. The
Monroe squad Is scheduled to play
Minersvillo on tho 10th, Milford on
the 20th and Cedar on the 21st.
W
DR. CONDEMNS
SPREAD OF COUGH
Public Safety Demands Prompt
Report and Strict Quarantine
of Whooping Cough.
As many of us know tho town is in
the midst of quite an epidemic of
whooping cough. It is very appar
ent, however, that some parents do
not view the diseaso with tho serious
ness that its nature justifies, for thoro
arc families who have the disease,
and who have had it, and who havo
not reported to tho Board of Health
nor tho Quarantine Physician. Such
parents do not tako seriously enough
their duty in a community, and do
not realize that they aro deliberately
jeopardizing tho lives of their neigh
bors' children. People who thought
lessly let such a contagion run un
reported need a stirring-up of their
civic conscience, and people who do it
deliberately havo no right to live in
a community..
Three children havo already died of
tho disease within tho last few months
in our town, and if the disease runs
into tho winter more of the little ones
will be taken. If tho present flagrant
carelessness on tho part of parents
continues, somebody will have to bo
held responsible for tho needless sac
rifice of somebody's baby. It is a well
known fnct among physicians that
none of tho children's diseases causo
so many deaths in children under 18
months of age as whooping cough;
and no parent who has had experience
with it but who dreads it as they
dread no other disease. Why parents
should ignore theso facts to avoid
quarantino is beyond comprehension.
In tho absence of the quarantino
physician I take this liberty of calling
the attention of tho peoplo and tho
Board of Health to this condition, feel
ing sure that with the co-operation
of parents this epidemic can bo
stamped out before tho winter months
come. In talking with the chairman
of tho Board of Health, Mayor Swapp,
I am assured that the Board will uso
every ..means at hand .to control tho
epidemic, and that where parents per
sistently refuse to report cases of the
diseaso or suspicious cases of illness,
they will not hesitate to prosecute tho
guilty.
Let us, as good citizens, get togeth
er on this and see that every case Is
placed under quarantine before' it has
a chance to spread and tako more ,of
the lives of our babies.
DR. M, J. MACFARLANE.
9
IRON COUNTY MJN
URGE ROAD WORK
County Commissioners H. W. Lunt
and William Lund left for Salt Lako
City Monday night to wait upon the
Stnto Road Commission in the inter
ests of tho third section of the Cedar
City Long Valley road project, on
which tho federal government, tho
state nnd Iron county aro cooperat
ing. Good progress is being made on
sections one and two, which will soon
be completed mnking tho road good
for automobile travel through the
gulch into the upper reaches of the
canyon. It would, indeed, be a sin
nnd a shame to leave off the work at
this point when by pushing on a few
miles further in a far easier country
to build a good road through, tho top
can be reached, giving a good road
for inter-county travel releasing largo
large tracts of lumber so much needed
in the development of the southern
country, and making accessible to the
tourist tho wonderful scenic beauties
of the Cedar Breaks, and to locnl peo
plo tho pleasant summer linunts nnd
fish-stocked strenms of the Mammoth
nnd other sections in the high alti
tudes. Besides Senator U. T. Jones nnd
County Commissioners H. W. Lunt
and William Lund, the delegates to
tho State Road Commission from this
county including C. II. Bigelow nnd
Rnndnll L. Jones. These men met
with tho State officials to urge on
them the need of completing at onco
tho third section of the Cednr-Long-valley
road.
There is no section of road in the
state more needed than this, and we
certainly trust thnt a plan can be
worked out by the County nnd State
Road Commissioners for its early
completion.
-
Work is progressing satisfactorily
on the concrete rond from Lund to
Cedftr City, the only factor thnt limits
progress being tho need of men and
teams. Four dollars a day for men
and tho same for teams is offered by
the company, and sections of the road
are being sub-contracted to those who
prefer that arrangement.
HARDING "CANS" FIRST SPEECH OF CAMPAIGN
8enator Harding, Republican presidential nominee, delivers hla ,
first campaign address Into a phonograph. With an audience of one
Individual, the operator of tho machine, the senator makes his Initial
speech on "Amoricanlsm," which will be distributed throughout tho
country. An address by Calvin Coolidge, vice presidential nominee, ,
appears on the reverse side.
INVITATION TO AGED
To Every Man and Woman Over
Sixty Years of Age and to
All Widows and Widowers
You aro invited to bo at the
Tabcrnaclo grounds at 2:00 p. m.
of July 24th. We wish to tako
you for a spin to the grass and
shndo -at Enoch, where a pro-
gram will bo given and luncheon
will bo served. Please put on
your jolly smile and come pre-
pared for a good time.
Yours for a Happy Day,
THE COMMITTEE.
BOY SCOUTS THANK
CITIZENS OF CEDAR
Praise Efforts of Their Cedar City
Entertainers, and Express Ap
preciation of Citizenry.
(By Harold H. Jensen)
Caravan Correspondent
Through the courtesy of the Iron
County Record, Salt Lake's Boy
Scout Caravan wishes to express ap
preciation for the splendid reception
accorded the party in Cedar City
last Tuesdaf. Every member of the
Caravan wishes to thank all thoso
who in any way helped entertain.
The meal served enmo at the oppor
tune moment after a hard day's drive
and the band acted as an appetizer.
D. E. Hammond, Salt Lake's Boy
Scout Executive, who leads the party,
Dr. John H. Taylor, Assistant, Dr.
George Wharton James, noted author
from Pasadena, California, Dr. Joshua
II. Paul, and Dr. C. G. Plummer or
Salt Lake, as well as the thirty scout
lenders, aro united in the opinion that
Cedar City staged one of tho finest
receptions on the trip. The 170 Boy
Scouts also enjoyed themselves.
The future of Iron County's largest
city looks bright. With tourist travel
to Utah's wonderland incrbasing,
preparations should bo mndo now to
take care of it The southern part
of the state has a wonderful opportu
nity nnd must take advantage of it in
keeping with "See Utah First."
In saying adieu we wish personally
to thank Mnyor Swapp and nil those
who nssisted, and state wo enjoyed
every moment including the outdoor
program and dance in the college
building.
e
BEARS TROUNCE
BEARCATS EASILY
The Wednesday hnlf-holiday waa
devoted to a baseball cjame between
two local teams calling themselves
the "Bears" and tho "Bearcats." The
"Bears" easily took the game with a
scoro of 15 to 2. The lineup was as
follows :
Bears. Bearcats
Rosenberg C. P. Wilkinson
Hunter P. Ross
Leigh ' lb. j- Sargent
Root 2b, .' Forbes
Watson 3b. Nelson
Green S.S, . Ivin3
C. Wilkinson L.F. ' Stapley
Milne R.F. Fifo
Davis C. F. Wood
Pratt Root of Milford, manager of
the Milford baseball tenm, umpired
the game. Tho Bears had matters
pretty much in their own hands, but
received a surprise in tho fifth in
nings when Ross struck out Wilkin
son, Milne and Davis all in a row.
In tho seventh Nelson replaced Ross,
but took all that innings to warm up.
After that he pitched' good ball. No
bomeruns were batted, but Watson
FIFTY PER CENT GAIN
The 1020 census shows a 47.1
per cent increnso in population
since tho census of 1910, accord-
in to tho figures wired from
Washington, D. C, by Milton !!.
Welling, Congressman from this
district. The present census flgu-
res show G,787 population as a-
gainst 3,933 persons ten years ago
A gain of approximately fifty per
cent in a decade indicates healthy
conditions. Thnt there aro 1,8549
moro people in the county today 4
than 1910, means this is an attrac- 4
tivo land for homeseckors. l
,
MARTINO DELIGHTS
CHAUTAUQUANS
Gifted Soprano, Final Chautauqua
Attraction, Has Leading Place
in List of. Favorites.
The Record went to press last week
before the final numbers of tho Chau
tauqua program had been given. A
most popular and interesting lecture
was the feature of Friday evening
meeting. Dr. Charles S. Price was
tho speaker, and his pictures and com
ments on his Alaska experiences held
tho audience in pleasant suspense to
tho finish.
Tho Junior Chnutauqua games that
wero scheduled for Saturday, never
did materialize; in fact, it is tho gen
eral feeling that tho junior features
of the week's program wero rather
slighted.
The Stearns-Gregg Concert Com
pany were unfortunate in following
tho Overseas Orchestra, which out
classed the really good Stearns-Gregg
performance. Miss Fny Epperson did
some bird imitations that plcnsed her
audience, her whistling being a unique
and rcditablc part of the last day's
program.
Last came Josephine Mnrtino, a fa
vorite whose voice was one of the
really big offerings of the week. Many
voted her the star attraction of the
Chautnuun program this season.
The conclusion of the week's work
marked tho signing of a contract for
next season's Chnutnufiun. , The busi
ness men took the financinl end of the
deal and the Mutunl Improvement or
ganizations havo ngreed to handle the
committee work.
SUNDAY CONCERT
PROGRAM, JULY 19
Progrnm of popular music to be
given by the Cedar City Band. Sun
day evening, July 18, 1920.
"Thunderer", (Sousa).
"Hawaiian Butterfly", (Baskeito
& Sently).
"Sweet & Low",- (Johnson).
"I Know What It Means To Be
Lonesome", (Brockmnn & Vincent).
"Bnttlo Cry Of Peace", (Von
Blon).
Vocal Solo, with Band accompani
ment, "I'm Longin' Fo' You", (Hath
away). ' t "
"Oh! How I Laughed When I Think
How I Cried About You", (Willy
Whito).
"Old Man Jazz", (Geno Quaw).
"Cry Baby", (Siegal).
"Two Thomas Cats", (Smith).
"My Isler of Golden Dreams",
(Blaufuss).
"Freckles", (Hcso, Agcr & John
son). "Star Spangled Banner", (Arnold).
lifted a protty three-bagger over the
center field.'
CAR OWNERS ASKED
TO HELP COMMITTEE
Invited to Transport Old Folks to
Entertainment and Luncheon....
at Enoch on the 24th.
The car owners named below aro
asked to be at the Tabornado grounds
at 2:00 p. m. on tho 21th with their
cars, prepared to tako tho elderly
peoplo to Enoch. Do not fail to get
rencly and be on time. You'll find it
a great plcasuro to escort theso good
pxoplo:
Mayor Arch Swapp
Frank Thorloy
J. N. Smith
R. F. Homer " .
R. L. Jones (
Clnudo Urio
Alma Esplin
H. H. Lunt : ,,
Wilford Leigh ' .
Arthur Jones '"
Howard Chamberlain '
Sam F. Leigh
David Thorlcy
Bishop W. R. Palmer
Robert' S. Gardner
Myron F. Higbeo ' r '
' FJdward J. Palmer '
Don Fftidlay
- W. H. Leigh
1 Dr. Macfnrlano ; '
E. M. Corry
S. J. Foster i
John Fifo
T. J. Jones ' , " "
Georgo A. Wood
Warren Cox '
Thomnn WebBtcr ' ' ' '
Don Coppin , ' ' '
J. A. Kopp "I
C. S. Wilkinson
A. L. Wntson ,,
Thomas Thorley . w,rL .'
John H. Corry ':.''
J. II. Hunter
Albert Lundell JU'
Henry Borgstrom n "
Evan Williams
Richard Williams
Christian Ashdown i
Bengt Nelson W-0---
Wm. V. Walker v t , h- ' """
John T. Bulloch
Thomas Bulloch
Frank Wood
Dan Webster
Henry Mnckelprang
B. F. Knell
THE COMMITTEE.
COMMITTEE STUDIES
INTERPARK ROUTE
Forest Supervisor Maco went over
tho road between Hurricane and tho
Kaibab Indian Reservation on tho 10th
inst. as a member of tho committee
appointed at the recent road conven
tion for that work. Tho committee
comprised, besides tho supervisor, W.
W. Seegmiller of Knnab, chairman;
C. B. Petty, J. W. Imlny and James
Judd of Hurricano, and C. II. Bigelow.
Mr. Bigelow, however, was unablo to
attend tho inspection.
The committee went over two
routes, one by way of Rattlesnake,
the other by wny of Antelope spring.
The latter road, which is on much
firmer soil than is most of tho former
route, was found to be only two miles
longer than the road first followed.
Considering only tho problem of link
ing the two grcnt nationnl parks at
lowest possible cost, tho Antelope
road has many advantages over the
Short Creek or Rattlesnake route.
But the Short Creek way would serve
moro communities. In summing up
their conclusions, tho committee is of
the opinion that it lies entirely with
the Short Creek farmers to say
whether they will furnish right-of
way for tho road through their farms
for tho sake of enjoying its uso, or
will they let it bo built around by
way of Antelope, whero there arc no
farms in tho way?
w .
Dr. Rufus Leigh returned this week
from an extended absence in Salt Lako
City. While away Dr. Leigh took ad
vantage of a post-graduate course
given under the direction of tho Utah
State Dental Society, the subjects
covered wero ancsthesin, oral surgery
and removable bridgework; the teach
ers wero men of nntional reputation
in theso specialties, Dr. Leigh is a
member of the State Board of Dental
Examinors and helped conduct the ex
amination of applicants for license
to practico dentistry in Utah.
Mrs. John C. Carpenter is in 'Glen
dale with her mother, Mrs. N. J.
Levangor, having .received word Mon
day that Mr. Lovangcr was seriously
ill.
SCOUT CARAVAN I
CAMPS IN CM I
Camp fire Program is Followed by H
Dance at College in Honor of H
The Young Visitors. H
TWO HUNDRED SCOUTS H
FORM IMPRESSIVE LINE H
Lads Express Awe and Admiration
for Wonderful Zion Canyon H
and Credit Committee With M
Abundant Friendly Hospitality. M
Tho Salt Lako Scout Caravan camo H
and has gone. More than ,two hun- ' H
drcd strong, the invaders from tho H
metropolis swept into our city Tucs- H
day evening, took tho mayor prisoner, H
dictated terms to tho city council, H
requisitioned ham sandwiches, baked H
beans, cheese, pickles and ice cream 'H
ad lib, and settled down to n joyous H
celebration of their victory. H
Their camp was pitched on tho B. H
A. C. campus, where tho Relief So- H
ciety, assisted by tho beekeepers of H
tho Cedar swarms of Beehive girls ' H
and tho local scouts, had spread a H
meal for tho visitors. The army was H
hungry. Thoy had cooked their own H
breakfast that morning. Whether or H
not they had eaten what thoy cooked, H
thoy did not say. hen, too, they H
had had a long, hard, utterly delight- H
ful day. It was considered good mill- H
tary strategy for the scout who had H
finished his plateful of foddor to hide H
tho plate, brush tho crumbs off his H
more or less Bunbumt chin and line up H
with a brand new appctito for another H
helping. ,H
It did the motherly Relief Society
ladies' hearts good to note the pop- .'H
ularity of their eatables. ' For, M
womanliko, they laid it all to tho t
superior cooking. So everybody was jH
happy, for the visitors were as wel- IH
come as they were hungry and tired. M
The music furnished by tho local band " "
was no little Jjclp toward the pleasure
Of tho occasion. I M
Tho admirable behavior of the boys, ,M
their prompt, soldierlike response to M
bugle calls, nnd general air of cour- ,M
tcsy and fellowship won tho unboun- M
ded praise of all who met and mingled H
with thorn. Perhaps tho two ends of M
the stnto of Utah have never before M
been so closo together in spirit and M
understanding as they were at that fl
hour. The boy scouts of Salt Lake- .H
nro an honor to their organization and fl
to their city, and it was a privilege - M
and a pleasure to meet them nnd cheer !M
them on their way. Not a little ad- H
miration is due them for the game,- M
ncss with which they endured the un- M
accustomed hardships of camp life. M
After tho moal a short program H
was given. Mnyor Swapp spoko M
briefly on behalf of Cedar and there M
were talks by Scout Leaders Taylor, M
Hammond, nnd Mathews, and by tho '
noted California!), Dr. Georgo Whar- h'M
ton, James, who among many other I'l
things has written what is probably M
the most vivid, truthful and nearly '
adequate description of the Grand -
canyon of the Colorado that has been M
penned, to dnte. M
Probably tho most popular feature H
of tho closing program wan the sing- H
ing of, "There's n Long, Long Trail '
A-Winding", "When the Boys Como
Homo", nnd "Keep tho Homo Fires H
Burning" by a Chorus of tho leaders ' H
of the visiting scouts. H
After the brief program a dnnco H
wns given in honor of tho visitors in. H
tho college building, whero tho young ' H
and thoso who felt young enjoyed tho H
evening together. H
Through tho courtesy of the College "H
organization, tho B. A, C. lavatories H
wore at the disposal of the camp and , H
nil possible was done for the comfort jH
and convenience of tho guests. ' H
Next morning the caravan lined up H
on Main street, where a movjng pic- H
ture was taken of the departuro from H
town. Hundreds of interested specta- t
tors watched the long lino get undor ' H
way for its run into Zion National H
Park. - - ' ''
Tho advance guard of tho Scout"
caravan was composed mainly of rep- . H
resentntives of tho Salt Lako dailies. 1H
Herb Weston was tho Herald writer,
Donnld McKay represented tho Trib- ,H
unc, Hnrold H. Jensen tho Deserelj f
News, and Art Winton tho Telegram. '
An interesting figure in the lineup t-.H
was W. D. Rischel, better known as H
Bill, whoso indelible smile is .known H
and welcomed on every highway and ;
many a byway of the intcrmountaia, '
country, H
On their return from Zion Canyon 'H
and Saint George today, the mem-
bers of 'the big Scout caravan ex-
pressed themselves as greatly " im- l
.. v- .-"" !
(Continued oa pr Y.)v Jfl
- '' -ifHblf ' T2
is
) ..!...... ? V .-JJW

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