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Iron County record. (Cedar City, Utah) 1893-1982, July 23, 1920, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058259/1920-07-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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"w - - -
V;' Planned, Equipped and Conducted
for Those Who Prefer the Best.
I A Pleasant Vacation Home.
i; 1.
- ' Free Garage Space for Patrons. j
" v- I
I In Closo Proximity to Cedar Breaks i
famed for their colorful grandeur.!
Four hours from Zion National 1
, Owner and Manager. 8
1 " ' :
. ,.u, j For carpenter or day laborers, call
' ,' '' I on Wm. Hardy at old Hyrum Corry
I '. , i residence. Phono 122F. Adv. tf.
k -- I. !. I M
! HOT?
, MmHitHittMtmiinimmnimiiiuiiiniHiiiHiutHiiiiiuiiiiiuiiitiitiuiiMfiiiiii
j wwmniuttiimniiiifMiimttmnmffiiiiwuMMMitUHtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiUi
J i We'll tell
f the world
I But heat has no
J terrors for those
i who drink at our
" . fountain. : : : : :
' Cool, sparkling,
s Sodas, Grape
Juice, Budweiser,
Root Beer. : : : :
i Cedar City Drug Co.
i i
Onco every ten years, for thirty yoars now, a human being lias
"shot" Niagara Falls Jn a barrol and the "charm" of tho Uilrd
tlmo was death. Charlea G. Stephens, harbor, of Bristol, Eng., lost
his life Sunday. July 11. 1920, when the specially-constructed oak
, barrel shattered on tho rocks below after making tho great plungo.
Mrs. Anne E. Taylor, who still survives, shot tho Falls successfully
In 1001. Robert Leach ton years later was succecclul In it Btecl
barrel. Doth llvo at Niagara FallB. Leach told Stophunu h a barrel
Vaa not strong enough. Tho Britisher loaves a wlfo und 11 children
most of the children aro grown.
Sedate All-Day Frocks
mmmmmW4w$&M fFvSH K fll
mWmwHKmmmmmmmmmmtttM 3 ?yHBW8E3lt' V V
W?BM)M''ffPTMfflBS Z$kbJmW mmmW9i
I mt flU. K&- Wi SmmmS3maSmmkm!mmmf&t
OIMK-l'lECE dresses serving the
sumo purposes that sult-slclrtn
and blouses do are bettor described
by their newer name, all-day dresses.
It tells their story of good service,
morning or afternoon. The) havo been
made In a few very good styles, of
the same serviceable materials that
are used for suits, and they have
come to stay. The all-day dress and
the separute skirt and blouse make a
welcome variety in the apparel of
active women and especially of busi
ness women. Worn under heavy coats
In midwinter they aro warmer than
suits, and worn without n wrap when
the weather is mild thpy are less
burdensome. But leaving out these
practical considerations altogether,
they hold a secure place In our regard
because they are dependable and of
fer variety in the dreHS of busy women.
Nearly all these one-piece frocks are
simple in design and many of them
linvfl been converted into frocks after
doing service as suits. It Is an ad
vantage to have them simple because
one does not grow tired of simple
things. We may become unconscious
of them, but they will not get on our
nerves ns fussier things do if we wear
them often. As an example of sim
plicity the all-day dress shown above
challenges comparisons. Except for a
little braid couched on In the simplest
of patterns and a few bono buttons
set In a row at each side, It offers
nothing to toko our attention away1
from Its trim fit and businesslike nlr.
A silk ford with tassel pretends to
adjust the frock to the waist Unit,
but that matter Is taken care of In
reality without Its help. It makes n
very flue finishing touch, however.
Silk braid has been clovorly used
as n decoration for these smart all-day
frocks, ns It bus for suits. In tlio
dress above, long lines At the sides
are accented by buttons, but In n new
model short tabs of silk braid were
used for this purpose. Sometimes
both braid and buttons nppear on a
frock und they sem even better suited
to It and to each other than embroid
ery and buttoiiH. Some models are
embellished with embroidery In bands
or squares, or triangles, In set designs
that are In keeping with the character
of the dresses, which Is ccdate. But
they make the right kind of back
ground for crisp collnrs and cuffs If
ono chooses to furbish them up a bit.
&knmmmmmmimmmmmm ' .H
mmmmmmSmmmmmwmmmmmmjr "- Lmmm
Mmmm "99 iJPI
p.i !, i mww mpmn
P w - i
Thoso wero tho mon behind tho
guno Cox and Harding. It was
thoir political maneuvering at
Domocratio and Republican con
ventions which holpod brine tho
nominations to tho two Ohio
nowspapor publishers. Uppor Is
Harry M. Daugherty of Columbus,
for Harding, and lower. Ed H.
Mooro of Youngotown. manager
tor Cox. Both aro expected to got
places on tho two national com-mlttoca.
Crop Pest Inspector, Carl Tophnm
has set August 10, 1920 as the last
date for destroying Canadian Thistle,
Poison Milkweed, White Top, Cockle
bur and Burdock. Instructions hnve
been issued to the public and canal
companies to comply with tho State
Weed law in the eradication of these
weeds. Local weed inspectors havo
been given special instructions to in
spect all land within their district to
learn whether or not tho order has
been complied with nnd in case they
find these weed a have not been de
stroyed by set date, they are instruct
ed to proceed to eradicate them, charg
ing costs to land owners. Notice as
issued as follows:
Owners, I hereby set Aug. 10, 1920
as finnl dnte for cutting and destroy
ing these weeds nnd request thnt all
cannl companies farmers or occupants
of land and property owners de
stroy nil noxious weeds on their pro
perty within Iron County.
I nlso cnli nttcntion to the provision
in the Stnto Weed law to the effect
that unless these weeds are cleaned
up by the date set for the cutting, it
Bhnll bo the duty of the inspector to
hnve this work done nt the expense of
the property owners, same to be col
lected as a tax upon snid property.
Crop Pest Inspector.
(First July 23 Last July 30, 1920)
Spend Ihe 24th
' JOE MARTIN - A Long Wet Spell Ahead
ffii M niii on n n n its hhil "" ss4jm 1
tt I Nature Made 1 M
Chilli I Floors I M
Mjl Pls I When you invest your hard 1
i MP uJL I carried money in floors for your 1 H
I r N ' M I home you havo a right to expect not d PH
I ill ' n only wearing quality but satisfying 1 H
II I n appearance ns well. Nature has already ffl I H
If n HI answered this requirement The right U II liH
llj I 11 wood for ju3t such floors is standing B iPH
U I M now on many a wooded hillside. H ipH
lY I H Wo can say truthfully that some fH
III H of this lumber is in our yard. It is I iiH
I Natun't bct flooringj I H
I i jl W Permanence and Beauty M
y j In Tho cost of tho right flooring H
I ) lu purchased here is small compared to iiH
HI I I the Btrvlc It wUl yield. pppi
II f I U If Let us help your homo building M
III I I R I or renovating in any way wo can. Not iiH
II U SPi 0 I only can we tupply the btrt floor for any pur- H
I nl I I pou but our tupply of lumber b Adequate to A I H
V jj J I 1 meet all need. Call on ui for w fl H
U of Quality at Economy Vrtces 4 B
Cedar dumber & Gomm. Go I
Jf Every family ought to have nice . km
g smoked ham on hand. It's mighty lt H
II fine to know you are prepared for l H
II emergencies. l H
f Our new supply of hams just ar- 1 M
II rived. We have all sizes large, 1 j H
II medium and small, and can save II ' . H
l you money whether you buy a ml H
VI whole ham or just a slice. II ! H
This lot is extra fine. You can If L
k take your pick if you come in early, t M
Quality Memta mjmmmmnw Honest Weight M
Gcorgo Hunter, Jr.. who shattered
his right foot last Saturday while rid
ing n motorcycle, is improving rapid
ly. While going at a good gnit lie no
ticed that the stand of his machine
had dropped. He reached his foot back
to push the stand into place, when his
too caught in the rear wheel tenring
some of the tendons looso nnd break
ing some of the small bones. Two or H
three spokes were broken mid n num- H
bcr more badly bent in tho wheel that H
did the damage. Tho sudden Jerk that H
yanked the foot into tho wheel throw H
tho rider out of the saddle, but ho jH
managed to Teach back far enough H
after a struggle to turn the motor off.
PfSrjHHH come packets
t jjaJHri

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