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Iron County record. (Cedar City, Utah) 1893-1982, August 20, 1920, Image 4

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K pAGE p0UR IRON COUNTY RECORD, CEDAR CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY, AUG, 20, 1920, ' mmaiamimmmmmmmmm
1Iron County Record
ttatXft&T9ff' Or THE
WWpendcnt in Politics Progrexnire in Policy
I '
I . ' i Editor and Publiiher.
I i
I . Mistered at the Post Offlco nt Cedar City, Utah, as Second
I Class Mnttcr. First Clnss in all other respects.
I . ' Address all communications to the editor, and mnk
I'1 remittances payable to Tho Record.
I Display Spncc to be Used Within Ono Year
I Less thnh 100 inches, per inch ....... 35c.
I ; 100 inches, less than 250 inches, per inch................... 30c.
, 250 inches, less than 500 inches, per inch..... ... 25c.
B ' For back pngo position, 5c. per inch additional.
I All legal notices 10c. per lino each insertion.
' Locnl or reading notices, 10c. per lino for first, and 5c.
per line for additional insertions.
I ' Professional cards $1.50 per month.
. Classified ndvs. Lost, Found, For Sale, Etc. 2c. per
J ' word for first and lc. per word for each additional ins.
I FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1920.
I t 'T'HE "Piutc News" of Mayv?,c thinks that
I ; . ' X "Tlic people of Utah arc going to be interested
I ' in a man for governor who is broad and con-
structivc enough to appreciate the value of this great
f southern empire, both in its economic and trade as
pects to the northern cities, and as a scenic wonder
for the tourists of the world to visit."
The man who comes up to these specifications of
the "News" need not necessarily be a resident of
Southern Utah and will not be an enemy of Northern
Hj.i Utah. He will be merely a man of vision broad
" enough to see the vast resources of this end of the
' state and big enough to wish to make them available
H to the markets of the world. He will be a state build
Hff cr, for merely the foundation has been laid of Utah,
Bf the mighty inland state-to-be.. . He will be a road
Hi builder, because roads arc the? prerequisite to the dc
B vclopmcnt of Utah as it is to be.
Br It is perhaps not up to us to select the man for
B the important office of governor, and it may be con-
Br sidered presumptuous for us to propose a name bc-
H fore the meeting and action of the conventions. But
B if the mantle should fall on Mr. George T. Odell, we
Bjl feel that the whole state would be represented and
H I have a friend in court willing to do everything in his
B ( power for the development of their empire, 'and that
l no one section of the state would engross all his time
Bf and attention.
Bf The people of Southern Utah generally appear
. to be favorable to the candidacy of Mr. Odell.
THE organization of the new federation of com-
mercial clubs of this section, which was perfect
Hi ed in Cedar City last week is the first step any
v of the outside counties of the state have taken to
H; ward placing themselves on an equal footing with
H their metropolitan neighbors. To appreciate this,
H, imagine the business men of Salt Lake City members
Hj of twenty little commercial clubs instead of bclong
H! to the great Salt Like Commercial Club.
m As soon as the road is completed connecting Zion
H Park with the Grand Canvon the ten counties of Juab,
H! Millard, Beaver, Iron, Washington, Sanpete, Sevier,
H Piute, Garfield and Kane will have a common interest
Bp in advertising the scenic loop beginning with Fish
H Lake and including Brvce's Canyon, the Grand Can
Hp yon, Zion Canyon and Cedar Breaks, including Navajo
M Lake and the Mammoth.
m This common cause should unite all the com-
B mercial rlubr on this road. The present consolidation
H is the forerunner of this greater club to be. This
j coming bigger commercial body, covering the ten
M counties named, would represent an area greater than j
H! the state of Maine, and richer in scenic attractions
Hnv than any o-her like area in the nation. Until thio
H body is oriyini7ed, this scenic empiu: cannot have ad-
Hf equate advertisement nor efficient deelopment of its
K wonderful natural resources.
K Of these we may mention the alunite of Marys-1
HE vale, already bringing wealth into the state; the coal
H and iron of Iron county, and the vast timber rcsouic-
Hi es of the Kaibab forest, to be reached only through
Bf these counties. These are only four of many poten-
j tial sources of wealth that could be mentioned, any
B one of which would justify the organization of a
H commercial club of the ten counties to promote its
K development.
iiH fjcal
VTTHEN gloom comes and croaks of the doom
1 W anc disaster which threatens us all and points
m!f a skinny finger at the lowering financial and
B political clouds now darkening the sky, and the dev-
Hh ils of extravagance, immodesty, licentiousness and
K greed mock our sober thoughts with their infernal
f glee, and we see ahead of us the imminent inglorious
md1 ending of a profligate civilization, we have only to
HL read over the latest list of announcements of modest
B but aspiring candidates and we are comforted.
B With all this, array of sterling worth lined up
Hp ready to take over the administration of our affairs,
HB we are safe. What matter if we are on the rocks when
BV Qh" these good men and true are at hand? Let us
H humbly thank our Creator for those unquenchable,
H uncountable optimists, our candidates.
TERHAPS it may interest the average sugar con-
f sumer who doesn't own a beet field to know that
while he was paying thirty cents a pound for
sugar that cost around nine cents to produce, the peo-
jple of Colorado were paying fifteen cents a pound for
sugar. This ought to dispose of the argument of
Utah's indicted sugar lords that U was not practicable
to try to maintain a reasonable price in Utah for sugar
because private profiteers would clean out the local
markets and ship to outside points. The Colorado
sugar factories kept the price at fifteen cents and tied
up the retailers in such a way that what sugar was
shipped out went in suitcases and in other driblets
that did not affect the general volume of sales to any
extent. What the sugar magnates of Utah said could
not be done, the Colorado people did without any
trouble. The question rises, arc the Colorado sugar
1 men more honest than their Utah brethren, or arc
they simply better business men?
PEOPLE of Cedar seeing the continuous stream of
tourists passing through the city all day, and
noting the license plates from faraway states,
often wonder just how many tourists are going thru
the county. We can count the cars that come to the
camp grounds for the night and the people who stay
at the hotel if we would, but at present there is no
cheap and easy way to tally the cars that pass through
without making a stop. The establishment of an in
formation bureau for travelers would help us to find
this out. AH travelers who called at the bureau could
be persuaded to register, and very few would pass
a bureau without calling.
THIS appeal for the respect due from the living
to the dead will doubtless receive prompt re
sponse from a majority of those to whom it is
written. What is asked is so easy that there would
be no excuse for neglecting the call.
That Bolshevik of plants, the Russian thistle, has
taken possession of the Cedar City cemetery. Each
monument is surrounded, each lot is occupied and
each path is overrun. The dead are helpless against
this foe. The caretaker is cleaning out the streets of
the cemetery and some private lots have been clean
ed in response to last week's call from the city
council for a cleanup. But there are still many lots
advertising to the world the fact that there lie father,
mothers, sons, daughters, brothers or sisters, as the
case might be, now seemingly forgotten by all those
who once held them dear.
Outside of these weeds, the cemetery makes a
very creditable showing for the city. Shade trees
and grass and flowers are helping to make a very de
sirable spot of it. It is to be hoped that there will be
no delay in getting rid of the weeds before they seed
the ground for next year. If you, Mr. Lot-Owner,
could be persuaded to look into the lots once, there
would be no question as to your next move The
hoc and the garden rake would be drafted in a hurry
and would be worked with a will.
IT is easy to imagine we have a kick coming as is
proved by the interesting experience of a soda
. fountain proprietor not so far from here. He
claims that when he set out a new brand of near beer
for a friend to sample he noticed that the label had
washed off in icing the beer. So he gave his friend'
the wink and asked him how he liked it. That wink
did the work. The friend's imagination immediately
whispered "real beer." The good word spread, of
course, and all day long the fountain was crowded
with men and boys thirsty for the labelless bottles of
near beer. The proprietor had to send out a hurry
call for a force of helpers to wash labels off the bot
tles. He said not a word; just washed off labels and
let the crowd fool themselves. While the little secret
lasted everybody was happy. Some of the younger
members of the bunch even imagined themselves feel
ing a little dizzy. The kick did not develop until the
next day when they all found they had no kick com
ing. Simply shows how easy it is for us to kid our
selves. iron
MATHONIHAH THOMAS. Federal Prohibition
officer for Utah recently made a superficial
visit over the state and went back to Salt Lake
iCity perfectly satisfied with its dryness. And yet the
manufacture and sale of extracts is a thriving indus
' try in the state. If a citizen contracts a sore thumb
and goes to the druggist alter a little lysol to disintect
I the sore, he must sign a poison register. But if thej
thirsty decide on a holiday with jag trimmings they!
can go out and buy all the extracts they want and
nothing to sign and no questions asked. If a consci
entious grocer refuses to sell more than one bottle of
the extract, they can go from grocer to grocer until
their cash is exhausted. Why not have an extract i
register, and let the buyer sign for his booze? Then
check up on the grocer's purchases of extracts. It
would work as well as the poison register does, and,
as well as the sugar list worked during the war. Then
JMr. Thomas would have some figures on which to,
base a report on the wetness or aridity of the state. '
The dry law has brought about a vast improvement I
throughout the state, but while the present activity
in the sale and drinking of extracts continues, it can-'
not be said to have solved the booze pioblcm. Both
federal and state law give the authorities full power
1 to suppress absolutely all manufacture and sale of
I any preparation that is being used for beverage pur
poses. That this includes extracts is self-evident.
j Jhis power to suppress implies the power to regulate1
manufacture and sale to prevent their use as bcver-i
ages. Somebody to whom they will listen ought to
put this proposition up to Mr. Thomas and to Attor
ney General Shields. ,
! Boys and Girls II
iMmnnnwimiiiiiniHinnmiMiiiMiimiMnirmiinimiiiiiimiiiimniinM i
f Fit us for the fight
1 1 Physically
1 1 Mentally
1 1 Moruliy
i 100 CitlensMp
Mrs. Chnrlcs Wilkinson has contrib
uted n tennis net to tho Child Welfare
work. Bring your rackets and balls
now, boys and girls, and have n game.
Arrangements have been made to
give a junior dance at tho Relief Hall
Saturday. Tho proceeds to be used
for music and costumes for orchestra
No. 1. Fifteen cents entranco fee will
be charged to boys and girls alike. AH
come and have a good time.
Our little band and orchestra aro
coming on fine. Some of the parents
are making arrangements to send
their children up from tho fields every
Monday and Friday night for tho prac
tices. Only ono dollar a month for music
lessons twice a week, Monday and
Friday nights at tho District School
at 7 o'clock, p. m.
Any one having band or orchestra
instruments for sale or rent, please
report to Mrs. E. H. Ryan. Two vio
lins were disposed of at ono class last
The second meeting .of tho Nutri
tion Class was held on Wednesday at
which time private consultations re
garding tho individual child's diet
wore held with each mother. Tho
first meeting consisted of physical ex
aminations of each child to ascertain
physical condition, for it is n well
known fact that children with physi
cal defects aro not free to gain in
weight and arc oftentimes undersized
as well. The third meeting will be in
tho nature of n food demonstration
to show tho kinds and amounts of food
for children of various ages. The pub
lic is cordially invited to attend this
meeting which is to be held in the B.
A. C. dining room, Wednesday, Aug
ust 25th at 2 p. m.
Up to date there have been thirty
eight quarts of flies turned in and
burned. Owing to limited amount of
funds it has become necessary to drop
tho price to ten cents per quart. "We
still have ten dollars to be used for
this purpose, which means ono hun
dred quarts. Boys nnd girls, keep your
traps going. There aro many people
who would pay extra for every quart
you could carry o(T. Refer to Mis.
Dewey Thorlcy.
A party of Richfield gentlemen,
comprised of J. M. Peterson, a can
didate for gubcrnatoriol honors be
fore tho coming Republican conven
tion, N. J. Bates and O. C. Snow, made
an auto tour of the southern counties
this week, touching briefly nt Cedar
City both going and coming. The
trip wos undertaken in the interests
of Mr. Peterson's candidacy, but the
visitors also are advocating a confer
ence of tho republicans from the
southern counties at Salt Lake the day
before the State convention for the
purpose of reaching some kind of a
working agreement which will be fair
and just to all parties concerned, nnd
at the same time enable the south to
pool its strength and be in a position
to demand something for the southern
part of tho state at tho hands of tWc
As a member of tho Board of Di
rectors for the Agricultural College
i for n number of years, Mr. Peterson
has been called into this section on a
number of occasions and has n con
! siderable acquaintanceship in this
This Poor liunluck Is all Worked
Up, for there s a .Stranger In town nnd
ho doesn't Know her Niuno, nor Where
hlio's From, nor Why she Cnmo, nor
How Long faliu's Going to Stay, ami tho
Suspense Is Killing Him. Tho Only
Kxplnnatlon for tho Voluntuur Detec
tive Is that ho Must have been dropped
on his Bean when a Babe.
More Than Half the Cars
in America
-v. Use Clincher Tires sixes 30x3,
iSSX 30x3!2 and 31x4.
ixyN'n )C ""k l'ie great army owncrs wno
fAtyff$& opciate these light cars should be j
jfpVilHfil a'c lo Purcnasc as 800c a 're as ' ,s
IXX) iltl(l Pss'kle to manufacture.
vQv vH n Ga,year has specialized on the construc-
Vyy 1 tion of these tires.
j) I I Goodyear costs no more than ordinary
Xv J 1 Le us snow y.uu
yy J I Our Expert Tire Service will positively in
. I VV 1 1 crease your mileage. There is no Extra
'Ml KOPP'S garage
fEfey i I Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes
fl&R VW Preferred by the Majority
Make that
dream of
yours reality.
Bank of Southern Utah
' " ' ". I ' Him mil I
' : : ,
-to prepare
For the future
Why Hid Yourself?
WitK the idea tKat yoi
cannot save money?
A great band danco is planned for
August 27th at which tho Cedar band
will be out in the new uniforms re
cently ordered. The danco is given to
help pay for tho uniforms and de
serves tho hearty support of nil loy
al citizens of Cedar. Tho new suits.'
aro navy blue with black braid, and
aro neat nnd of good quality without
being extravagant in price. Tho band
boys will bo a credit to tho community
in appearance, as thoy aro now ir. performance.
Ownors of burial lots- in tho Cedar
City Cemetery aro hereby respectfully
notified that the samo aro now entiro-
, ly overgrown with weeds, and should
( bo cleaned during tho coming week in
order to keep the weeds from seeding
I this season. Tho city is cleaning all
weeds out of tho streets of tho ccmo-
tery but it is tho duty of ench lot
owner to clean out his own lot.
CITY COUNCIL, Cedar City Cor
poration. 'J

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