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HH PAGE FOUR. - - - - WON COUNTY RSCOKD, OEDAR 077, UTAH, falIA&jilLY23t liM.. . , .
B Iron County Record H ESTABLISHED DECEMBER, 1893. H HH I 'MayMa'cat la Pelltici Progressive In Policy 1 . H PUBLISHED AT CEDAR CITY, UTAH, EVERY H FRIDAY, BY H CHA8. 8. WILKINSON, LESSEE, H Miter ana Publisher. LLH TE?7 - H gUBJSCRIPTION (2.00 PER YEAR H b BMirad at the Pott Office at Cedar City, Utah, as. Second H Claw Matter. First Class in all other respects. H Address all communications to the editor, and make H 'narittances payable to The Record. M RATES OF ADVERTISING. B i Display Space to bo Used Within Ono Year H Leas than 100 inches, per inch.................................... 85c. H 100 inches, less than 250 inches, per incn.......-... 80c H 2G0 inches, less than 500 inches, per inch. ......... 25c. H . For back pago position, Cc. per inch Additional. H All legal notices 10c. per lino each insertion. H Local or rending notices, 10c. per lino for first, and 5c. H per line for additional insertions. H Professional cards $1.50 per month. Clnssiflcd advs. Lost, Found, For Sale. Etc. 2c. por H word for first and lc. per word for each additional ins. H , FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1920 aaal 1 BBBBBH i wn.-iil tin mmiiii ! im " -" M THE SINGLE STROKE aH l TWO strokes where one would suffice mean waste. The first essential of success is to know H fy how, but hardly second to it is the concentrate H - ing power that brings the result the first time. H Browning noted two points of importance in the H adventure of a diver one, when a beggar, he pre- H , pares to plunge; one, when a prince, he rises with H his pearl. H To plunge without knowing the depth of the H water or ignorant of the precise nature of the object H sought is to hazard failure. Wc hear of fortunate M folk to whom things always come out right, but the H gods of luck are fickle and prone to nod on the dais. H The victor's crown is half won when we face the tar- M r get confident that the bow is well strung and the ar- H row carefully fashioned. M , The world is very busy, and it is becoming a dif- M y- , ficult place for those who dissipate their energies in H Kf futile effort. The good jobs are held by those who M do it now and do it right. The movement of the tides m on all earth's shores is calculated far in advance for B the mariner's protection. Time spent in preparing M i for an action is time saved. Experiment is essential M to the attainment of perfection ; but experiment may M be conducted with an economy of material. H "Make thy opinion which of two" is sound ad- H vice. And we should have a care that our opinions m are informed opinions and not ignorant prejudices. 1 True conservatism lies riot in performing a task H in the easiest way, but in the best way ; for it is the H end that crowns us, not the fight. H I watched a great painter begin a portrait with H one, long, free sweep of the brush; but he had stud- H ied his subjdet with minute care and his bold initial H stroke was the expression of a perfect co-ordination H 1$: of hand and eye. H Life cannot be played as an errorless game ; but H the score-card makes a handsomer appearance if we H haven't stupidly fumbled the ball. H Any day is a day of glory that leaves us with a H consciousness that we have skimped nothing, and H that die fruits of our industry are commensurate with H our talents. One such day assures us of another and H "a 'better, and renews in us youth and hope and the H ' will not only to live, but to live nobly. Meredith M ' -Nicholson, in the Pall Mall Magazine. BlH !W H TJ CITIES ARE ADVERTISING H T TUNDREDS of cities and towns of the United AJL States have found it profitable to advertise H their advantages. Possibly California commun- H ities have used this aid to growth to the best advan- H tage, but eastern and mountain cities have not been H slow in following suit. H .' Akron, Ohio has a great billboard at the station H " which tells people that it is the rubber manufacturing H center of the world and is also an important clay pro- M ducts (fenter, etc. Akron also sends out much free M ' "press matter to newspapers. Spokane, Washington, H employs a press agent to send out stories of that city H and the wonderful western country. Findlay, Ohio, H has recently adopted the same plan. Denver, Colo., H is using the movies and has also put out a popular H song to advertise its scenic attractions. H Salt Lake uses press matter, pamphlets and other H printed publicity and also makes it a point to secure E as many conventions as possible. Besides, every M Salt Laker is a booster for his home city, making it a H point to speak a good word for it whenever he meets B a stranger or receives a visitor. H Every citizen of Cedar too, should make it a H point to advertise his city. Forever blest and be- H loved is the bearer of glad tidings. We have here a H city of many charms and of vast possibilities. Spread fl the good news, If you see in your home city nothing H of good, it is because there is no good in you. H Another easy and effective way to advertise Ce- j dar City is to send out to distant friends copies of the H home paper containing news stories of especial inter- B est. Not one chance should be overlooked for edu H . ' eating the world to the advantages and possibilities of Cedar City. ;Li ' ' . . " bbH BEHER TAKE CARE THE home brew industry has shown consider able activity in and around Cedar City recent ly, and our advice to those indulging in the pastime is to take care. The manufacture of any beverage containing more than one-half of one per cent alcohol is now a federal government offense, and Uncle Sam is a dangerous customer to monkey with. Once you arc caught, regrets will be idle and useless. Now is the time to think seriously of the matter and to get right on the proposition, before the heavy hand of the law lays hold of you. If the manufacture of home brew were permitted to go on unchallenged it would be only a short time until intoxication would be more common than under a saloon regime. Certainly this is not the' intent of the framers of our laws, and if it is necessary to make examples of a few lawbreakers in order to bring this fact home to us, it will certainly be done. Better forget about the home brew fad and save yourselves a lot of misery and useless regrets. CEDAR'S STRATEGIC POSITION CEDAR CITY is the natural business, educational and sporting center for southern Utah. One of our greatest natural assets and we have a lot of them is our location. We are the center, the "hub" of the south. If wc do not draw to us the people and business of surrounding districts, the peo ple of Cedar City will be' to blame, for Nature has done her part. A lot of our people, particularly some of the bus iness men have come to realize this and are beginning to arrange for attractions and celebrations which will tend to establish Cedar City as a worth 'while town in which to spend holidays and vacations. One of these attractive days is promised us on July 24th, and a cordial invitation is extended to the 'people of all the surrounding towns and counties to join us in this Pioneer Day celebration. Base ball between our lo cal team and the Beaver nine, a gorgeous display of fire-works, afternoon contests and games of various kinds, with the inevitable grand ball in the evening go to make up the day's activities and attractions. Come to Cedar City for the Twenty-Fourth. ( IT is no use, we cannot continue to put out a pa per of the size and quality of The Record at the pres ent subscription price. On and after September first, the price will be $2.50 per year. The ever increasing cost of print paper, of living and of labor have forced tin's upon us. The suspension of the Salt Lake Herald last week an old, well-established, and splendidly equipped daily paper, from these very causes, has sounded a note of warning for us "smaller fry." And come to think of it, $2.50 for The Record when its present size and contents are considered, is not bad. That was the price of this paper 25 years ago, when it was a little sheet of 4 five col. pages print ed wholly in type as large as you are reading 'here, and when print paper was one-third as, high as it is today. Besides we are giving you an opportunity during the next month to "stock up" at the old price. Read our announcement elsewhere in this issue. taa A LITTLE encouragement now and then helps a person or a community to thread life's stony pathway. The human animal is naturally an optimistic creature and responds to encouraging reports, no matter how often they have been followed by disappointment. Therefore, we are always glad to hear the welcome neAVS that the long-looked for railroad is about to be built again, and the great era of industrial activity which lies just ahead, commenced upon. Some time this talk is going to prove to be something besides the false cry of "Wolf I Wolf!" And anyhow, the Old Capitol Co. is the only aggregation offering us any encouragement for the building of a railroad at the present time, and why should they not be given all the encouragement in our power? We have every thing to gain and nothing to lose. So long as the rail road is recognized as an advantage, we are glad to have somebody working for it. "ATTY GEN. PALMER had his nerve." said a prominent Democrat of Salt Lake City, to the editor of The Record this week, "when he permitted his name to go before the San Francisco convention for presidential honors, after trie way he has neglected the duties of his high' office, and permitted the profit eers to go unpunished." Well, that is the way we looked at it, but we had expected from past ex perience with politicians that our esteemed friend of Salt Lake would defend the attorney general to the last ditch, if only because he belonged to the same political party. But here, for once, was an exception to the rule. He also made a lot of other admissions which would appall the average member of his party ; but this is a part of his code of ethics. He be lieves in frankness, even though the truth pinches. Anyhow he says he is always suspicious of the man or party that is always right. THERE are really only two theories of govern ment, Mr. Bourke Cockran told the San Francisco convention democracy and autocracy. He argued for democracy, naturally, and yet his party for the past seven years has been run on an autocratic basis. Providence, (R. I.) Journal. (1 YES, "they say" Cedar City Iron County is to hold a Fair at Cedar City this fall. But who is "They," and what are "They" doing about it? BABIES are barred from apartment houses, plays, churches and polite society, and now they are declared unmailable. At this rate they will soon be declared unthinkable. BUNCHES of brawny boys busy with baseball, or hosts of hulking hoodlums hunting hidden hooch which sounds better? Boys and Girls J IiiniiiiiiiriimnmiimnnniiiiimmMililiMiimwiiwmmiitimimuilinn OUR MOTTO Fit us for the fight Physically Mentally Morally 100 Citizenship. HHiiiiniimmimiiHitinniimHmimmnnimumnmTwwiiutiiHUiHmnimiin Chairman Child Welfare Work Mrs. E. II. Ryan; Tlay Grounds Mrs. Thomas Webster; Club Leader Mr. Price; Supervisor Plays Herbert Milne; Supervisor Plays children un dor 9 years Mrs. John Foster; Boy Scout leador Alma Esplin and Mr. Milne. s WANTED A swimming pool, A tennis court, A drum and bugle corps or brass band for the boys and girls. $5.00 is offered for tho person submitting tho best plan for securing samo and who is willing to help carry out his own suggestions. Plenso hand your papers without signatures to Herbert Milne. Ho will take your number and nnmo and n committee will do tho rest. Wc would like to sco a Scout get tho V. though every one is invited to enter tho contest. www Don't forget to be at tho B. A. C. each Tuesday and Thursday from 4 to G p. m. (old as well as young) and join in the play. Each week now face3 are seen at tho playground and each week they return to reap tho benefits of more play. You never aro too young or too old to play. Come once and you will come again. We now havo between 20 and 30 scouts in Cedar City with new "ones joining daily. Most of tho boys arc getting ready to pass into the tender foot class. Our work thus far has been physic al correction and drill, knot tying, whistle signaling, games and stories, Parents, do not neglect to have your boys above the ages of 12 join our scout class. Next Tuesday from 4 to 6 at tho B. A. C. Campus will bo supervisors ready to receive and care for all children up to 9 years of ago. We will bo glad to havo tho children come and join us in playing games and we will have instructors there to tell you some good stories. Until wo get tho necessary appara tus installed at tho city playground, wc will meet at the B. A. C. campus every Tuesday and Thursday from 4 to 0 p. m. Mothers nro always welcome to come and visit us. Do the boys and girls of Cedar know that there is supervised play every i Tuesday and Thursday afternoon at 3:00 p. m. at tho B. A. C. campus?! Mr. Milne and assistants nro there to organize you into ball teams, and to supervise volley ball, contests nnd games pf various sorts. No one is too young or too old to be welcome. Beehive girls, Boys and Girls Clubs and Boy Scouts especially invited. i no .Beehjvo girls of tho West Ward took a splendid hike up the canyon one day last week. They saw the steam shovel at work. We left at 6 o'clock in the morning on foot nnd returned in the evening in cars which wo happened to strike coming down. There are 12 girls in our swarm, all alive and willing to work. Wo are having a good deal of fun nnd nro accomplishing much good. County Juvenile Club Lender, A. L. Price, who is on the job again nfter a very interesting vacation trip with the Utah Rotarians to Atlnntic City, an nounces that the club leaders of the county, sixteen of them in nil, will start tomorrow on a horseback trip over Cednr mountain, going probably ns far as Duck Lake. Supplies and camp equipment will go by team. Boys of the Enoch club returned Tues day from a fishing trip on the Mnm moth, one of the pnrty catching 300 fish and other catches ranging from 160 to 200. The Summit Boys club also spent three days camping in the mountains. Two more girls' sowing clubs arc in process of orgnnizntion in Cednr City and girls desiring to join should see Club Lender Price. The Boy Scouts of Cednr ore hold ing meetings every Tuesday evening. A good membership is already en rolled and tho scout work is going forwnrd at a very satisfactory rate. Every boy between the ages of twelve and eighteen should bo a scout. The boy who misses the chance to become n scout is missing worlds of fun ns well ns a chanco to learn many things that will help mnko him a better nnd bigger man. The Mutunl Improvement Associa tions of the Pnrownn Stake will hold a big campfiro rally Snturdny evening. August 7th, at Parowan. All tho Mu tual organizations in tho stnko will take part, and tho event will bo well worth attending. Tho program will be announced in next week's Record. It is the plan to take tho Cednr City Band to the meet, which will nodoubt be a popular feature with those who attended tho big successful rally held in Cedar City not long ago. I adT CREAM I I 5 Take a Quart Home with you H Ofi- for Luncheon. H I cle Cream is a hot weather I ' necessity. H I Cedar City Bakery & I I Confectionary I I 1 I I m ji i .... I ' g",,i " "' Oack of the safe, hap--pij home stands the dependable bank. Your home7-is it protected by a savings account? . : i . Bank of Southern Utah vJur r loneers w T0 that dauntless band who, seventy-tHree years ago today, planted tlie nation's banner on I tKe lonely summit of Ensign PeahWE offer . our deep respect and sincere admiration. IRON COM. CSL SAVINGS B'li CALVIN COOLIDGE'S CAREER H 1870 Born on a farm at Plymouth Union, Vt. JmS x Attondod district Bchool and preflarod for college at Black River Acadoray, Ludlow, Vt. -... 1891 Entorcd Amhorst Collego (Massachusetts), from which ho wan eraduatod In 1895. Admitted to bar and began- practice tit law In Northampton, Mass., his prosont homo. . 1904 Married Miss draco Ooodhuo.'of Burlington, Vt. Governor and Mrs. Coolldgo havo two eons Calvin, Jr., and John. ' tnti J907"8 Member of tho Massachusetts, houso of roprcson-1809-10 Mnyor of Northampton. i l'l Mombor ot tho Massachusetts state aenato. 1010-18 Lieutenant governor of Massachusetts. 1918 Elected governor of Massachusetts. 1919 S6t.Upd.the Boston police otrlko and was ro-oloctod goyornor on a law and order platform. M,19?T..JnS.1?T"Nom,nfttod at Chicago to bo VIco President of tho united State.