|Paper||St. George Union|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||St. George Union|
in a box to convey the water across the road, or make a bridge across the same. This running water across public roads and not keeping keep-ing the crossings in good repair, is not very pleasant for travelers. We suggest that the road supervisor envestigate the matter and see if there cannot be some improvements improve-ments made. Tf ith the permission of Joseph W. Carpenter, George Urimmeit, an old Cincinnati typo, has been getting up a nice collection of songs from the ladies and gentlemen gen-tlemen of St. OeoraCn and com- work is as good as that made east or west. First class Cabinet Photographs Pho-tographs $2.00 per dozen, until December 21, 1895, for Cash Only. Booth's Store, half a block east of Tabernacle, is still Headquarters Headquar-ters for getting the worth of your money iii merchandise. ; James Booth. We ls?ne 500 copies of Thk Union and Pvvrtter throughout the Territory and nsk till who receive a copy to forward us their subscription at once, if they desire it continued to their address, as we shall cut the issue down to the actual number that we need to meet our subscriptions. Those who are looking for a fine suit of clothes, or anything in the clothing line, will do well to give Richard Morris a call, as he is sure to have just what will suit you, at the very lowest price. The farmers in Washington field have had fair success the past season, their new canal is now settled and the prospects are excellent for abundant crops the coming ye ir. Success to them. There is many tons of material wasted annually, in southern Utah, that could be utilized, if we only had a paper mill in this vieinitj'. John Pyram, at the P. O., is the place to go for watches, jewelry, notions, &c. We are pleased to note that S. L. Adam3 has in the course of erection, erec-tion, a Foundry and Machine Shop; an enterprise that has long been needed in this vicinity. Mr. Adams is a thorough and practical workman, work-man, and we trust he will be well patronized when the establishment is ready for business Owners of woodworking machinery machin-ery who desire to launch out in an industry that will soon bring a lucrative lu-crative income, will do well to correspond cor-respond with Melancfhon Burgess, St. George, Utah, the Patentee of the Zenith Washing Machine, a new invention that is bound to revolutionize rev-olutionize the washing machine business in the near future. Our town is thronged with visitors visit-ors to conference and participants in the grand combination concert that is to come off this evening and also on Monday evening. We anticipate an-ticipate that the concert will be a genuine success, as there will be eight different choirs taking part in the same. We acknowledge with pleasure, the receipt of Bulletins 127 and 128, for September 1895, from the Michigan State Agricultural College Col-lege Experiment Station, Farm Department, De-partment, for our library. We find much useful and interesting information in these Bulletin and shall make use of it from time to 4ime, for the benefit of our readers. It is rumored that a meeting was held a few evening ago, to consider the propriety of starting a tannery tan-nery in St. George, but, as yet we have not been able to ascertain the "facts in the case. Can anybody enlighten en-lighten us? With the large amount of carnaige root and other tanning tan-ning Liaterial in this vicinity, we see no good reason why a tannery cannot be established here. Travelers to Bloomington, At-kinville At-kinville and the Beaver Dam, find a bad road in the vicinity of Tona-quint, Tona-quint, in the shape of chuck holes and mud; caused from water sitp-ing sitp-ing from the seep ditch, and the water that is taken across the road for irrigation, purposes. Those who take tht water across the road for irrigation purposoa ought make a good gravel crossing or - TT II l BlIMTWi m 1J LOCAL. Durry the croaker, burry him deep. In tKButliul hole in the ground ; J rj be ttauli some poor man's sheep, As he gves straddling nroaod. Tit Is eo good lo the city, to pmh, Unpractical, etlnffv ana dead; But wants everjbedy to belp with a rush, Till nil pockets re full, ho eaid. His ton en e Is slick and talks so nice, You'd think him really a saint ; But If you're sharp, jouMl catch in a trice, To be strictly honett, he aint. Wheat sowing is now finished at Dlo -Jngton, Utah. We ar pleised to see Robert C. Lur.d Jr., on our streets a gain, after his severe illness. Last week a fire started in the cotton at Washington Factory, but we have not learned the particulars . Wm. H. Thompson called at our office yesterday to see how we were getting along, and was surprised to find that we were nearly ready to go press. Call again. Our advertising pages tell our readers who the live business men are in this city and elsewhere. Be jiure and read them. A few days ago David Moss, of Mormon Battalion fame, took to himself a wife, aged 7G, he being 77. May they live Jong and be happy. We are sorry to report that E. L. Hidirg and wife lost one of their little lit-tle girls, last Thursday evening, by typhoid fever. The funeral was held to-day. Those who are fond of choice j cuts of Beef and Mutton, can find that which will be just to their taste at McNeil & Poarce's Butcher Shop. Give them a call. Rev. G. M. Hardy, Prinoipal in charge of the Presbyterian Chapel, in this cily, has had the building painted a beautiful light blue, which give it a very attractive appearance. We are sorry to say that the bottom bot-tom Jias fell right out of the hide market, but still William Atkin will continue to buy and pay all the cash for them that the market will justify. The friends of father Minor G Presbrey will regret to learn that he is now in a very feeble state, and that he may piss to that great beyond be-yond at no distant day, yet he might linger on for some time. While Frank Dodge is off working work-ing up assessments on the Bull Valley mines, his aged father is as lively in doing the chores as a young man. Notwithstanding his old age, we are pleased to say he is enjoying enjoy-ing life hugely. Our old time friend, W. B. Pace, called at our office this week. He is looking well and reports everything every-thing in a prosperous condition in the vicinity of Bunkerville. He expects to go north in a few days and may not return until spring. There is great nei?d of a first class occulist locating in this vicinity, vi-cinity, as there are many who are afflicted with bad eyesight, some being nearly blind. This country is very hara on the eyes and those who are afilicted must travel two to three hundred miles to have their eyes attended to, St George Photograph Gallery is fitted up in first class style. Our piling them for publication. They will be issued from the press in a few days and will be on sale at this office by th compiler. The First St. George ward is losing a few of its oldest inhabitants. inhabi-tants. Not long since William Barnes and wife moved to Nephi to live with their daughter and her husband, hus-band, Fred. Parkin, and George Alma Atkin has purchased, tlieir old home and moved into it. Success Suc-cess to them. Also, about two weeks ego the widow of the late Thomas Hall moved to Cache Valley, where her three sons live. Bishop Thomas Judd has purchased ono of the houses. Our old tried clerk Clarence Clar-ence Jackson, of the St. George Temple, has moved into ono of the houses and William Webb Jr., into the other. They know where good company is and they are welcome to enjoy it. F.auk Ddge, now In from Bull Valley Mines, called at our ffH: e as we were going go-ing to pros and reports 'hit thy have sunk th; whaft 60 fe t, hut nothing extra-ordlr.ar, extra-ordlr.ar, has yet been st)uck. We had a plfssa t call from two of our old M uds from E ckv l, Mr?. John Hall and daughter, who ai pear bale and Uearty. TDyiepnrt tbe noul'b of ti:e people in bat vi .ioity, g-braily g o1, with th xce t'on of a few coldc. We presume that the Utah Agricultural College Exp-nrroat Station, at L"gai, Utah, did ;,oc rpeeivo n not'.co H.at wr desired the ieport a no Bulletin's coo lit-ud to our add re -m, w nev tot r-ctdvtd r-ctdvtd auy of tLezn Mnje February, 1K95. we corteMer them of t . ruuoL value run to have them in c ur libra y . We called on Ars'.n P. W'ns'or, of thi city, the other day au'l fouud him shelling a lot of peanut, Ho i:iorms us thai peanuts wl'l grow wel u m il planted 01. sandy iuam, i; o d:r to penetrate Uj grouad, the oliujate beiug adudrar.ry alapted o ihtlr growth We are plrasid to btc. tli's tew inc'u.try t&klcg a s'rt ami wustial hvj in r to a ay on tli-suf tli-suf J ct tereafttr. There is to be a gr.md combination concert Saturday and Monday evenings, December 14 and 15, at the St. George Tabernacle, in which eight choirs re to take part. We are sure it will be a grand success, both financially and otherwise, for they have been to a grat deal of trouble trou-ble and expense in obtaining music and practicing and have spared no pains to make it interesting. Last Monday evening us wa weierorurn-ing weierorurn-ing frm Bloomington, we were detained detain-ed a short lime, through -an accident W'nleh occurred to Thomar Sullivin aud Jebn Spencer while coming home wh a load of wood, Just Sout of the Tooa quint bridge, la -rrtr to m'as some of the water and mud in the road tby drove up too far on the back and the load tipped over. Lueklly no on wai seriously injured, in-jured, yet Thomas had one lg squeezed considuably. They had Just go the wood unloaded as we came up, so we helped turn the wagon back, teelr horses were hitched on and drew the empty wagon out of our way and we pessed on our Journey. In one of the suburban schools a teacher gave out the word "psalter" to a class in spelling. It was a poser to all till it reached the foot of the class, when a curly-headed little fellow spelled it correctly, cor-rectly, and being asked to define It shouted out, "More salt." In Ohio Judge decides that Ohio beer ia t intoxicating. Too mucu Ohio tlver 'u i. probably.