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Iron County record. (Cedar City, Utah) 1893-1982, August 06, 1920, Image 4

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I . -.,' pAGE FOUR IRON COUNTY RECORD, CEDAR CITY, UTAH. FRIDAY, August 6, 1920.
Ik Iron County Record
If lUISSlBSKUIINi
) ESTABLISHED DECEMBER, 189 J.
r :
teApa4eiU In ralltica PrBrealTe In Policy
I . PUBLISHED AT CEDAR CITY, UTAH, EVERY '
FRIDAY, BY
I k CHA8. S. WILKINSON, LESSEE,
! $ Editor and Publisher.
m v.
H v SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR
Jfaitred t the Post Oflico at Cedar City, UUh, as Second
H Clati Matter. Firit Clasn in all other respects.
H Address all communications to the editor, and make
H rwaittances payable to The Record.
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H ' Classified ndvs. Lost, Found, For Sale, Etc-2c. per
f word for first and lc. per word for each additional Ins.
H FRIDAY, AUGL6. 1920
W WHAT'S THE MATTER, UNCLE? !
FROM Park City, a "wild and wooley" mining j
camp in the north, to Piochc, another mining
H 1 camp to our southwest, come bitter complaints
of the lack of enforcement of the prohibition laws.
Is These are not the lamentations of hysterical women
or fanatical churchmen in pastorial communities, but
arc the expressions of the public press in towns which
have been accustomed to a saloon environment, so
' that we take it there is a general protest on the part
i of the people against the looseness that is shown m
H '" the enforcement of the liquor laws.
l The manufacture or sale of beverages containing
Hi more than one-half of one per cent alcohol, is a pen
Ib itentiary offense against the Federal government, and
l the question naturally arises, "What's the matter with
Uncle Samuel?" Has he lost his pep, or has the ad
H ministration of the affairs of government and the en
H forcement of the laws fell into the Jiands of rogues
He who protect the lawbreakers, or incompetents who
HI care onlv to draw their pay? Surely a few moon-
H shiners cannot get out and defy the minions of the
HL. jaw at this day and age of our boasted civilization;
H i and yet the protests of the law-abiding citizens seem
Hr as vet to 8 unanswered, or unsatisfied.
Hi' If anyone supposed that(thc placing of a prohib-
H ition law on even the Federal statutes, was going to
Hi, cure the whole liquor trouble, they were due to a
H; sad awakening; for it must be remembered that
Hf crime, and particularly those forms of it which prey
Hft upon the weaknesses of the race, is hard to down, and
HI it is only by persistent and untiring efforts that it can
H( be kept from spreading, or can eventually be cor-
H railed.
H It is, therefore, up to the people to make them-
H selves heard, and prove that public sentiment is suf-
H ficiently strong on the side of law and order to com-
H j pel action. Unless we intend to maintain a firm at-
H titude in this matter, it would have been better to
Jf have retained the licensed saloon.
m At least one gang of moonshiners has been oper-
H ating for months practically unpiolested near the bor-
H der Tine of Utah and Nevada a most surprising and
M unbelievable condition. We are not so much sur-
H prised at the failure of local officials to enforce the
H laws strictly, but when it comes to the manufacture
H I of whiskey on a wholesale scale, it is a matter which
1 1 calls for the appearance pf Uncle Sam on the scene ;
Hi and his silence and absence is beyond our compre-
m hension.
v IN LINCOLN'S DAY
B - By F. P. Gallagher
ONCE more Premier Lloyd George utters a plain
tive appeal for American help to save Europe
M from itself.
B "May I be permitted to say that this torn and
B bleeding earth is calling today fctf the help of the
H America of Abraham Lincoln's day."
M America will fulfill every obligation it owes blced-
H ing and blood-guilty Europe, but it will not sacrifice
sH -1rrinclependence to join an alliance of war. It will
H help as best it may to preserve the free nations es-'
M tablished by the treaty of Versailles, but it will not'
H permit a supreme council of nations to use American.
H money, ships and men to maintain a policy of im-
B pcrial plunder. It will, first of all, preserve American
H institutions for its own security and as an example
M tp the world. It will help the world by remaining
H free. It will help the world by refusing to surrender
H its sovereignty. And if Abraham Lincoln were with
H us that is the counsel he would give.
H f It was the mission of Abraham Lincoln to save the
H Union of States. He became the leader of that party
H which stood for the indestruclable soverignty of the
H United States. After four years of war, when the
HI , South bravely assumed that it was unbeaten, the en-
H ', voys of the Confederacy held conference with Lincoln
H and urged him to sign a treaty which would allow the
H ' seceding states to go in peace. Though the skies were
H still lurid with war, though the future held no cer-
H, tainty of triumph, he refused to abandon that prin-
Hj . ciple to which his whole life had been dedicated
H' ,vV the preservation of the Union.
H' In our day another president, master of phrases
and juggler of sentimentalities, continues to mumble!
about maintaining the honor of the United States, i
although the treaty he would sign would surrender (
1 American sovereignty to a foreign power. Abraham
Lincoln struggled to end slavery, but if this president
of our day coulcj have his way America would be in
a league formed to hold subject peoples in perpetual,
I thralldom by military might. j
( When Lloyd George appeals to the America of
j Lincoln's day he docs not know whereof he speaks.
j It was Lincoln's day that ended human slavery on j
'this continent and gave to all the world a lesson iti
(will forget only in its hours of darkest counsel. The'
statue of Lincoln in London might As- well be veiled
if the leaders of British opinion continue to appeal to '
his memory to uphold imperialism and plunder. And
in our own land wc should be ashamed to look upon
that noble creation of St. Gaudcns by which he has
preserved to us the soul of Lincoln, if wc plan to give
away any part of that sovereignty and independence
which Lincoln sacrificed his life to preserve.
WHO MAY DRIVE CARS
THE large number of cars and motor vehicles
owned and operated in Cedar City, which num
ber is ever increasing, demands the more rigid
enforcement of the traffic laws already on our statute
books and the enactment of requisite and necessary
traffic ordinances by the City Council, regulating the
parking of cars, conduct in traffic, etc. This, we arc
informed, will receive attention by the .Council in the
very near future.
In the mean time, our attention has been called
to a provision of tho.statc lav, prescribing who may
and who may not drive or operate motor vehicles,
which reads as follows:
Sec. 13. No person shall operate a motor
vehicle or motorcycle upon any public street or
highway, whether as owner or operator of such
vehicle, if. under sixteen years of age or while
under the influence of intoxicating liquor and no
person shall take, use or operate any motor ve
hicle or motorcycle upon the public streets and
highways without the permission of the owner
thereof. (C. 80, 1915.)
Last week a .boy under the lagal age obtained a
jitney from a relative and took a number of his little
j friends out for a ride, with the result that the car was
, capsized and one of the little girls had her arm
broken.
Of course, accidents sometimes happen with fully
matured chauffeurs, and it is sometimes the case that
quite young lads are really more expert in the handl
ing of cars than their worthy sires, youth responding
better to the acquisition of "new tricks." but still
the law was deemed a proper one by our legislators,
else it would not have been enacted, and it should be
respected and enforced.
(")
HARDING'S CREED
HERE are the salient points in Senator Harding's
speech of acceptance of the nomination fqr,
I president of the United States, tendered him
by the Republican party:
"I pledge fidelity to our country and to God, and
accept the nomination of the Republican party for
the presidency of the United States." .
"The human element comes first, and I want the
employers in industry to understand tiie aspirations,
the convictions, the yearnings of millions of American
wage earners."
"The Constitution contemplates no class and rec
ognizes no group. It broadly includes all the people,
with specific recognition for none."
"We approve collecting bargaining."
"Gross expansion of currency and credits has de
preciated the dollar. We will attempt intelligent and
courageous deflation." j
"When competition natural, fair compelling'
competition is suppressed, whether by law, compact
or conspiracy, we halt the march of progress, silence
the voice of aspiration and paralyze the will for
achievement." i
"I promise you formal and effective peace so
quickly as a Republican Congress can pass its decla-i
ration for a Republican executive to sign."
"I can hear the call of conscience an insistent
voice, for largely reduced armaments throughout the
world."
"Our vision includes more than a chief executive.
i We believe in a cabinet of highest capacity, equal to
the responsibilities which our system contemplates,
in whose councils the vice-president, second official
of the Republic, shall be asked to participate."
rhai
i THE RAINBOW CHASERS.
i
WHEN an occasional citizen pulls up and moves '
to another section, it is usually because for
personal reasons he thinks himself better ad
apted to the new surroundings. Many men benefit
by the change that finds them in surroundings better
fitted to their peculiarities.
But when a general exodus lakes place to a new
j region, the reason can usually be traced to a strong
advertising campaign in behalf of the new place.
Take it from me, the ad. writer that can make Ar
jcadia, Fertility Flats or New Eldorado read like the
I earthly paradise you have always been seeking, could
make the Cedar Valley appear to you as the most de
sirable bit of heaven ever pictured to man. Hun
dreds of families better their condition by moving.
Other thousands are out what little they had gather
ed together before the move, and are finding harder
j scratching than they had dreamed of at home.
! James Lewis, a pioneer of Southern Utah who
made the last move many years ago, said impressively
i to a dissatisfied brother settler in the early days :
"Brother Smith," he said, "let me tell you this: go
where you will, you'll have ALL YOU CAN BEAR."
finrt'imnintiinmtifiwnMimniiHmHntniiiHitiimiitiiiiiiritHmiitHiinmtm
! pC EDAR'S ---
II Boys and Girls j!
S tftftfiifitMfiitTrttiftiiiiriiiiiiiiinft'fnrtHttMiniiiMMtiiifiifiHiiiiiriiiinnri 1
j OUR MOTTO I
Fit us for the fight
I Physically
I iMcntally
I Morally I
I 100 Citizenship
nimiimimHimimiHtnimiiiiiiHiMNiiiiiHittmHtinHumiiiiiiiiNifiinimitiMtirf
The small children's plnyground
will be improved this week by the
addition of two largo sand boxes. One
is 2x10 nnd the other 8x8. The
material was contributed by the Cedar
Lumber nnd Commission Co. Mr.
John Dover made them nnd Chalrmnn
Mrs. Ada Wood Webster furnished
the sand with which to fill them.
The mothers may now be comfortnbly
seated while the children play. This
was made possible by tho kindness of
Mrs. Chns. Lundgren who hns con
tributed two nice adjustable park
chain!.
Avey Ryan received a letter last
week informing her that she had pass
ed the Civil Service examination suc
cessfully. This wns followed up with
another n day or two later from
Washington, D. C. offering her a po
sition ns stenogrnphcr and typist for
$1200 per annum with a bonus of
$20 per month extra. As plans are
already being made for her entrance
into an eastern college this year she
will be unable to accept the offer at'
present.
Miss Jane Lewis has been engaged
to paint some banners for the child
welfare work nnd nlso for the Ladies'
Kcpublicnn Club.
Anyone hnving band or orchestra
Instruments thnt they will hire pr sell
to the Junior Brass Bond or orhccstrn
members, please report to Mr. Frisby
nt once.
Mr. Price nnd Mr. Milne have lo
cated an ideal swimming pool, so they
say, but tho boys put in a counter
claim for the discovery as they hnve
been using it for nt lrnst six weegs.,
We hope some permanent arrange
ments enn be mnde for the place and!
that it can bo made suitable for boys
nnd girls alike.
The Junior Brass Band and Orches
tra arc coming on fine. Below are the
names registered to date. Any others
wishing to join be at the District
School, Friday, Aug. G at 8 p. m. Par
ents are invited nlso. Any one desir
ing instruments place their order with
Mr. Frisby not later than Friday. The
school instruments will be used until
school starts.
Brass Band
Girlie Lundgren Snxaphonc.
John Lundcll Cornet.
Roberta Leigh Comet.
Morris Foster Comet.
Rpmn Foster Piano.
Ned Ryan Snxaphonc.
Reed Jones Trombone.
Dura! Corry, Theo. Perry, Thurmnn
Gardner, Waldo Adams.
Members of Orchestra.
Nola Smith, Alice Hlgbee, 11a Spils
bury, Thurmnn Higbee, Reed Jones,
Lavern Leigh, Ned Rynn, Vermont
Ryan, Jasmine Lewis, Roma Foster,
Thurmnn Gardner.
NEXT WEEK'S PROGRAM
AT THORLEY THEATRE
Monday "The Best of Luck," n
melodrama with nn all star cast and
a one reel comedy.
Tuesday and Wednesday "Tho
Shepherd of the Hills," from the book
by Harold Bell Wright. This is n ten
reel feature nnd we will run show
, over but once each night. Program
starts at S:80. p.m. Reasonable prices,
children 20c, ndults 25c.
Thursday Bessie Love in "Over
thotGnrdcn Wall." Episode two "Hid
den Dangers."
Friday "For Better or for Worse,"
a Cecil B. DeMill production. One
reel comedy.
1 Saturday Ethel Clayton in "Men
and Women nnd Money," Two reel
1 comedy.
FOR TRADE. I have moved onto my
dry farm, and have a large .surplus
of feed so that I can handle shop or
cattle to advantage. Will trade my
irrigated farm nt Delta for live stock
sheep or cattle only. This farm is
in tho famous Delta district, only two
miles from railroad and bet dump;
has all been in beet nnd ulfnlfn; is
now being resceded all to alfalfa.
W. G. Emott, Mills, Utah. Adv. 4w.
( to Aug. 20, 1920.
j Ford Touring Car
with Electric Starter.
i Run about 700 miles offered
'at A BARGAIN.
Inquire of
BIEDERMAN BROTHERS
I Cedar City - - Utah
jSgO Fine Steels form the Sinews of a Oj
I MAXWELL
Search for the Bincws in a Maxwell and you) M
discover hew steels, fine steels, special stcelf, jr
ctecls manufactured to Maxwell's own formulae; W
J. D. LEIGH MERCANTILE CO. Jf
I n - Agents - Land. Utah Km
w
t'
Oack'of the safe, hap--py
home stands the
dependable bank. Your
home is it protected by
a savings, account?
x
V
Bank of Southern Utah
PiBHaBDBiMMwnaHnHiVHaHniiauuKaMiHHiB
Why Hid Yourself?
"With tKe idea that you
cannot save money?
r
IRON COM. CSL SAVINGS B'K
. L. i f
. . .
W. W. Wylie, owner of the famous
Wylio camps in Zion National Tark,
was in Cedar City on business lasty
Momlny nnd Tuesday. Besides his
Zion Park camps, Mr. Wylio main
tains camps nt Bright Angel point on
the north rim of the Grand Canyon,
and is considering tho building of
enmps on tho brink of Bryco's Canyon.
Ho says the volume of travel to tho
parks is very large considering the,
present financial condition of the
country.
Charles Honton, cattleman of Moc
casin, Arizona, was in Cedar today on
business,
Mr. Fred Perry nnd family hava
gone to Mnrysvnlo to visit Mrs. Per
ry's sinter, Mrs. Gaiter.
Mr. Gus Pendleton and wifo havo
como up from Bunkervillo to spend
the summer.
FOR CARPENTER or day laborers
cnll on William Hardy nt Hyrum
Corry residence, or phono 122F. tf.
i
For n good home on Second East
St., Cedar City, see L. McConnell.
Adv. tf.'
No better time to subscribe for Tho
Record than fight now!

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