H PACK TWO IRON COUNTY RBCORD, CEDAR CITY, UTAH, FKIDAT, JULY W, MM ' " 1
, ASK jOR BOOKS
H 'Announcement of the "Books for
H I Everybody" Movement
H I Brings Letter Flood. -
H INFORMATIVE WORKS SOUGHT
H StaquesU for Reading Matter Range
H From Volume on Drainage, to
H Collins' "Book of the
H j The announcement of tho entrance
H of tho American Library Association
H upon the "Books for Everybody" move
H Bicnt and still later news accounts of
H jtho activities of tho organization along
H jtlicse lines resulted In a widespread
H jrippeal from residents of the rural dls-
Hj trlcls of tho country for books on farm
H kng. Whothcr the American farmer Is
H simply evidencing his ambition to do
H r good job better or whether tho better
H jcrops of his noighbor, who has attend
H fed an agricultural college or school, has
H spurred him on Is a matter dlfllcult to
H determine. Dut tho fact remains tho
H farmer Is asking for books. The great
H majority of American farmers aro ol-
H ther without libraries and book service
H or they aro Inadequately served.
H One of tho points which the Amerl-
H can Library Association In Its "Books
H for Everybody" movement is strongly
H urging Is tho extension of tho county
H s library system In states whero enabling
H nets have been passed some twenty
H ono In number and tho proper Icglsla
H tlon In others which havo not yet talc
H en the step. Tho system, with Its ccn-
H trnl library and radiating lines to sta-
H tlons In tho remotest sections of the
H county, assures good books to every
H man, woman nnd child who cares to
H reach out a hnnd nnd grasp one.
H Letters Show Need of Service.
H Tho American Library Association la
H not giving Its entire attention to tho
H urban dweller, nor Is It neglecting tho
H centors of population for tho rural dls
H trlcts and communities. It is, however,
H unquestionably eager to crcato a steady
H flow of Informatlvo rending to rural
H America. That tho need for such scrv-
H lco exists and that It Is anxiously
H sought Is evidenced In every letter of
H this nature received by stato library
H commissions rind by tho A. L. A. A few
H excerpts havo been selected because
H they seem to express most truly tho
H needs of tltousands of others.
H When Lydla Carlson, whoso farm
H Is beyond Mnson, Wis., asked for copies
H of "Productive Farm Crops," "Pro
H ductlvo Vegetable Growing" nnd."Prln-
H clplcs of tho Practice of Poultry Hals
H Ing" sho echoed tho book needs of her
H neighbors. Then she revealed tho fact
H that her eyes aro not always In the
H furrows by asking for a copy of Col
M llns' "Book of tho Stars."
H What Others Desired.
H Tliero was a pressing need behind
H the letter from James Dunn, who lives
H ten miles from Convent, La., the near
H est town, which has a population of
H only IKK) people Ho asked for u copy
H of "Practical Farm Drainage." The
H task of keeping his acres dry was bo
H yond htm. Walter Williams of Ossco,
H Wis., wanted to know if he could make
H fuel alcohol from frozen potatoes and
H spoiled fruits, nnd If ho could, were
H there any hooks on tho subject. The
H requests run tho wholo rnugo of farm
H operations. Some wish to know how
H to treat scale, others deslra facts on
H bog raising. Books giving Information
H on crop rotntlon aro In demand.
H The American Library Association
H Is raising a $2,000,000 fund to flnnnco
H tlio "Books for Everybody" movement
H which during tho noxt thrco years will
H bo carried on In co-operation with exist
H ing libraries and library agencies. The
H money Is not being raised through the
H medium of nn Intensive drlvo but
H through tho Individual efforts of the
H librarians, library trustees and friends
H of libraries.
H MICKIE SAYS
H f vGvt.vjvwvMs?wEU.vwrtuoorj
mm l3tfe.tt-ttvV -vx find v-wour ev s
H goum , vuvswt vue couuo oesf)
H 1 ugo gowz op tuva birds
M 'N DRA&'eVA tKi WERE PER A. (
mm I pevw viouvwys vwrm tux vuouvt j
H (i01hn ttCVJ).-(VCM0 VAN S
H OPPGV -TVX' AViV)U CVORX5 I
j PG. A VU WJB , V BeTCV-JV J
HiO UN HAS
"Everything Agrees With Me
Now," SaysTeyton Able
To Work Every Day.
"Anybody that had received as
much benefit from a medicino as I
linvo from Tanlnc would bo ungrateful
not to tell others about it," said Wil
liam Peyton of 412 North Broad
way, Rodondo, Cal. Mr. Peyton is a
motorman on tho Redondo lino of tho
Pacific Electric Railway running be
tween Los Angeles and Rodondo.
"For tho past four or five years I
havo been In tho worst sort of health,
troubled with indigestion, disordered
kidnoys nervousness sleeplessness and
a general run-down condition," con
tinued Mr. Poyton. "Everything 1
ate soured on my stomach and caused
gas to form. I often had fainty, dizzy
spells and ovcrything would turn
black beforo my eyes. I had such a
poor appetite that I could hardly forco
myself to cat, and after I had taken
two or thrco bits I would get up and
leave the table. I was so restless I
could novcr sleep well and nt times I
would roll nnd toss half tho night.
When morning enmo I felt weak and
worn-out nnd many n day I wns not
ablo to go to my work. My kidneys
were badly disordered nnd worried mo
nearly every night I had littlo
strength or energy nnd my skin turn
ed Vellow. I was so nervous I would
nctually shako and finally I got in such
bad shapo I became alarmed nt my
"One day I read a statement about
Tnnlnc that described my case exactly
and decided then nnd there to givo
Tnnlnc a fair trial. Well, sir, it went
straight after my troubles and to-day
after taking five bottles, I am in the
very best of health and have gained
fifteen pounds in woight I am en
joying my mcnls now, because every
thing agrees with mo perfectly. Tho
gas has quit forming nnd I am not
bothered with dizzy spells any more.
My nerves aro stendy ns a clock and
I sleep like a log nil night long. My
kidneys, too arc in splendid conJition
My complexion has nil cleared up and
I have been built up in every way, I
feel better nnd stronger than I have
In years nnd I never miss a dny from
Tanlnc is sold in Codnr City by tho
Cedar City Drug Co. and in Parowan
by the Parowan Drug Co.
FOR SALE CHEAP A seven room
residence on tho lnnc just one block
cast of the center of Main Street for
only $3,000.00 if taken at once.
Cedar City Corporation by, .
J. H. ARTHUR, Recorder.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of tho Interior, U. S.
Land Offico nt Salt Lako City Utah,
July 17, 1920.
Notice is hereby given that Law
rence L. Dnvis of Parowan, Utah, who
on Fob. 10, 1915 made Homestead En
tty No. 013865 for Lota 6, 7, ESWVi
Sec C, Tp. 33 South, R. 16 West; SE4
Sec. 1, Tp. 33 South. R. 17 West, Salt
Lako Meridian, hns filed notice of
Intention to make threo-year proof to
establish claim to the land above des
cribed before tho Clerk of the District
Court at Parowan, Utah on the 30th
day of August, 1920.
Claimant names ns witnesses:
Charley Carter, Frank Ames, Fred
crick Forncrook nnd Joseph Hollander
nil of Beryl, Utah.
GOULD B. BLAKELY, Register.
(First July 23 Last Aug. 20, 1920.)
rOURTM rLOOR TKMPLKTON BLD. i
DRS. STOOKEY & LEONARD
EYB. EAR. NOSE, THROAT
Hour O a. h. to s p. u.
PHONK WA. OOOfl
BALT LAKE CITY . UTAH
ff RANDALL L. JONES f
Office in Cedar Sheep Association
Office hours 9-12, A. U.
CEDAR CITY - UTAH
V... , cV
R. W. LEIGH, A.R.. D.D.S. J
Office in Sheep Association Bldg.
0. ANDERSON, D. D. S.
Cedar City, Utah.
M. J. MACCARLANB J. W. MTROI)
PHONC MOf HON l7J
MHcfarlane and BergstroM
Physicians and surokons
omCB IN 8HKK1 STORK SLOCK
orncB Hour io-is amo
orica rwoM More
Ride on Goodyear Tires in That I
Sturdy Small Car of Yours
' : : JM I
x5K3v It surprises certain users of small cars to find f i
yjSSSi that they can obtain Goodyear lires at a first ' I
jyff-YYvA cost ordinarily not greater, and sometimes less, 4i I
yrSfw0sflln than that of other tires. -- -
fxj&r mB! '"LS foitial value, as well as the very low final '
u lillj cost results from, the application of Goodyear " h ' 1
vx$ III experience and care to their manufacture in I J
Lvy lllll the world's largest tire factory devoted to 30x3-, ,.l , ..
u(S I i'l'lS' 30 x 3l2- and 31 x 4-inch sizes. - 4. . " ',
fflfft I I Such facts explain why more cars, using these ; i
WTjk I sizes, were factory -equipped last year with i I
(IrlurCir I I II Goodyear Tires than with any other kind. E ' 1
fiMfilw ill ou ve a 7r(i Chevrolet, Maxwell, or 'f . I
JpESf 1 I ort e advantage of the opportunity to . ; j
HHi I mlj enjoy real Goodyear value and economy; equip s
IflJPPf all yur ear with -Goodyear-Tires and Heavy
' " yEPKrlsf Tourist Tubes at the nearest Service Station. . '
araj )TtlfT"si mrnr ism r yr it-" ' -" - ja..-Ts?jg-B-.-jiA-t--.--J ., T . , U
Eh - -30x3' Goodyear Double-Cure ,y 250 Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tube cost no more tfom the price , .' . 'K
B Fabric, AIlAVcathcrTread . .Lj you are asked to pay for tubes of less merit vhy risk costly Cff l J
30xVt Goodyear Singlc-Cure 4:0 1 SO casings when such sure protection is available! U,Q & '
Fabric, Anti.SkidTreaf ... ZL?Z 30 x3tstxe m waterproof bag 2H 5"' jj
fM J! U
R. R. RATES MUST
Dean of tho Wharton School of
Finance on the Need of Good
TO MAKE INVESTMENT SAFE.
National Authority on Railroad Trans
portation Says Roads Must Da
8oIf8upportlng or Bcomo
In an address on "The Railroad Puz
zle," dellvorod in Philadelphia, Janu
ary 8, Dr. Emory R. Johnson, dean of
tho Wharton School of Finance, and
ono of the nation's lcadlnK authorities
on rallroud transportation, declared
thut "after tho llrst of March the com
panies must he self-supporting or he
come bankrupt." ContluuliiK, lie mild:
"Can the railroads be successfully
financed nud operated when they aro
returned to their owners? For two
years the government has drawn upon
tho public treasury to sustain the
credit of carriers.
"If the carriers avoid failure their
Income must cover operating expenses,
maintenance and capital charges; if
the companies Bucceed to the extent
that Is detnunded In public Interest,
they must not only be able to meet un
avoidable expenses, they must have
some surplus revenue.
"If thcro Is no Income to be used In
part for betterments and in part for
building up a surplus or reserve fund,
tho public will uot invest in the rail
roads, their credit cannot bo re-established
and maintained and corporato
ownership and operation of the rail
ways will fall.
"The Incomo of tho carriers is deter
mined by public regulation, and prop
erly so; but from this It follows that
tho country must decldo botwecu u
policy of ndequato revenues to the
railroad corporations of the f uturo uud
a policy of government ownership.
"The government is entitled to credit
for havlns; given greater unity to rail
road operation, both line and terminal,
It ha dull much that the carriers
G. O. P. LEADER
mWE&k h JmWWm I
REP. SIMEON D. FESS.
This Ohio Congressman is ona
of tho busiest men at tho Capital.
Ho is chairman of tho House Com
mlttco on Education, and his com
mittee is now holding hearings on
tho Vocational Education Train
ing bill and also Investigating
charges mado against tho Federal
Board for Vocational Education.
Mr. Fess, as chairman of tho
Republican Congressional Cam
paign Committee, Is In closo
touch with all tha members of his
party in Congress. Ho is an ablo
dobater, and as a public speaker
his services aro in great demand
all over tho country. Ho has de
livered "keynote" speeches In In
dianapolis. Boston, New York and
Wilmington and also opened tho
auto . convention of tho Repub
licans of Rhodo Island at Provi
dence on April B. '. ...,
were prohibited from doing. The pub
lic now realize that co-operutlon of
the cnrrlers in the Joint use of equip
ment nnd terminals should be encour
aged, Instead of prevented.
"Tho railroad legislation now pend
ing In Congress muHt solve many dial
cult questions, but the most critical one
Is that of providing for the future reg
ulation of railroads in accordance with
a policy that will cause the carriers to
secure revenue sufficient to enable
them to perform their services ade
quately and with progressive efllclcncy.
The railroad business must be made at
tractive to private investments or the
country will have to adopt government
ownership and operation of the rail
reads. There Is no other alterattJv.H
HARDING'S WAR VOTE. "
In Iili speoch on the war resolution! in the senate in April, 101T,
Senator Harding said: I
"I am not voting for war in the- name of democracy. K
I want It known to the people of ray state nnd to tho nation ?j
that I am voting for war tonight, for the maintenance of Just ' jfi
American rights, which Is tho first essential to tho prcscrva- I
tlon ef the soul of tills Republic." j
Btnator Harding was not moved by sentimental considerations, XJ'
nor by President Wilson's oft-repeated claim that the United States L
entered tho war "to make the world safe for democracy." - 1
Senator Harding reflected tho sentiment of a vast majority of the J ,
American pooplc, nnd he told the truth. .
He Is of the same opinion still. b
Mr. and Mrs. Ford. Hintzo and Mr.
Hintzo's mother of Denver, arrived
hero Tuesday In timo for tho Lunt
Jones reunion. Thoy enmo from Den
ver in their car. They left Denver a
week ngo nnd stato that tho trip- tho
long and somewhat stronuouB was
well worth making.
Tho annual stockholders meeting of v '
tho Cedar Sheep Association will be
held in tho atoro July 26, 1920, at 8:80
p. m., for tho election of officers and " ,
passing upon tho Secretary and Tress- '
uror's report, and to transact any f
other business that may bo brought "
beforo tho meeting. I
j$jij Pound for pound the steels in a j3$f 'i
1 MAXWELL P, I
?lul iitif ' i
H equal those in any car built Jmh -r
j The Mnxwell construction, employ- ,
HJ ing these fine steels, results in a I j ;
HI light-weight car, that gives not only 4 '
H brilliant performance, hut the rare jj
HI combination of durability, economy
jH and comfort, ffl
I J. D. LEIGH MERCANTILE CO. I
Agents ' - LaBd, Utak !
jliwiiMiis3iilswiiiiiiiMlisiiiimiiBimiiisiiiin Hiftli , I ft "if" 1 I
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