Newspaper Page Text
tH Wto Salt fafa tribune, gi I
VOL. LXXXIV., NO. 181. SALT LAKE CITY, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 12, 1912. ' 14 PAGES FIVE CENTS jl
1 1 IS CALLED OUT
'J j TO KEEP OBDEB
Si -Bitter Controversy Be
tween the Taft and
Hki i Roosevelt Forces at
; Michigan Republican
P& ' State Convention Re
el m! 5 suits in Two Sets of
1 Delegates at Large to
; s National Convention.
H Kentucky stays
SS 1 IN TAFT COLUMN
iwv New York Democrats
Si I Hold State Convention,
i ' Declare the Tariff the
W s Issue of the Day,, and
; an Uninstructed
g ; Delegation to Balti
?Uo!S 5. more Under the Unit
S i Rule.
j. AY CITY. Mich,, April 11. Tart and
DC L) RooseVcU me" ,n 1,:,llea Po11"
? p tics, refusing any basis of com
)USK promise after twenty-four hours
uf conferences toduj', at tlie Re
tnli.k .pnHlcan state convention, attempted to
'frft lput a quart of delegates in a pint nicas
:,wc. and. In ho doing, precipitated ono
bmai f of (he moat bitter conventions in the
p j .history of the stntc, the birthplace of
pllti- ;lhc Republican party.
jaaT Tw-o sets of lcadern und delegates.--Taft
ifteng - : arid Roosevelt, fought out their Issues
raMi Sl tlm point where state mllltlu. police
ay. Ill mil sergeants-at-arms were needed to
fwr.t maintain a semblance of orderly preced
lm"l5 ;' An u result, the credentials committee
JltlJ ;o! h" Republican national convenlion will
fwJS ;tc rtquoMted to determine whether six
ssaalj Taft delcgates-at-large or an equal mini
ft 111 jter of Roosevelt delegates from Michigan
fca l,ia" 1,0 seated.
ptfWH Taft leaders said tonight the seating
trow "of tli e six dclegates-nt-nrg would make
;W difference tit the Michigan slate delc-
rallon. In that the various district con-
j! ventIoiiH "had named more than enough
)UlEi ",dtltK:ites to make certain the vote of the
)NN$ lcl,lan tlfelcsalion for Taft.
' $ Delegates Named.
AkM : Tlle Michigan delegates named today
lay ow 'aftfei- ulc Roosevelt men had .left the
ce ytnnory, follow
4 "at ! JoI,u D MiKay. Detroit; ". II. Rich
rtftr 'rds, Crystal Palls: Gcorxo B. Morlcy,
thjjj3 -Saicinaw; Fr."d A. Diggins. Cadillac; JSu-
3 ,Scnc Field, Bay City, and William Jack
ie $ Mn' Grand Rapids.
s t&tj r The Roosevelt delegates were named
13 htj' brre the convention broke up in a
r -n. Governor Osborn heads the dole
tuns ttf ;wtlon. with him will go Charles A.
jcholH. Detroit: Sybrant K'essllllus.
1W Gram Rapids; 1-L F. Boughcy. Traverse
;, ,cly. Theodore .loslyn, Adrian, and W.
(3ES D (;rlon. .Midland.
Pi ARV Afler fodn-v's senFationuI fight on the
Ut"1 floor of the convention, during winch
it .'ormer Senator Beverldgo of Indiana left
gjj 0t hc armor-. the closing Incidents In the
Ultf' :tonvontl')ii were comparatively tame.
L&J rfuiictory resolutions were adopted
'Ht&Jjt 1 1 ni 8l,e(!cle were delivered by slate
A rB favorab,i lo President Taft.
Stli BY THE PRESIDENT
olMl' LouISVILLE, Ky April 11. Ken-'
II j y'8 Umv clcgates-at-large to the Ro-
M!lcan national convention were in-
nCnBls lCtl U vot11 for J'rc!j(lcnt Ttlft hy
CliM' 6latc conv,2utic-n here this aftcr-
f00,"' bul u,c Tloooevclt leaders In Kcn
il lB'lIrCy wl11 cany a contest to the national
dirtjJM'entlon In an effort to unseat them,
rfrt 'jM'h ' action of the convention completes
vi !fLe doIesatlon of twenty-six, of which
itt,tytfirce arc ,nstl'"ctd for T,lfL nnd
"c&Krc fr Roosevelt. Four of Taft'B dis-
Jf'wSB1, dc,eEates and two of Rooscs'elt'a
UWS 'M-.J'n delegotea from the slate at large
a1rt tj,5S,Le aator W. O. Bnulley, former At
teiUM? Gnera! James Breathitt, W. D.
'jfniS5 UIul J- E' Wood.
H'hm L'onventlu adopted resolutions re
vml f opeclnc nccompll.shment3 of the
oV 'uWh ad'"lnlatratlon, indorsing the prcsi
i CtOMtol1'8 po,ldcE Instructing tbo dele-
' ,4BS unqualifiedly to support him in the
W AJM(intmry ta expectations, the conven
lveaj4'MfulI)r0v!l1 t0 bo 0,1U of 11,0 (tletcBt cvt5r
SSiJlS. In the 8ttlt0' TIie expected bolt of
'?W btjSi'i -Roowcv!U faction did not take place.
'VjJi RooHCVclt delegates held a caucus
,i&j L11 1,efore convention time thla morn
t?S' '-ljleclded to obnorvc party rogu
, 0outinued on Pago Two.)
MARGARET GA GE whose test -
mony in oehalf of Iter mother, who
declares she is the victim of a "social
mafia, was heard hy a hriliant galaxy
of Washi ngton society women.
SOCIETY TURNS OUT
Mrs. Harley C. Gage, Accused
" of Being" Insane, Holds
Levee in Court.
ONE WITNESS MISSING
Attachment Issued for Mrs,
Archibald Gracie, Said to Be
at Bottom of Trouble.
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON. April 11. Defied by
Mrs. Archibald Grade. leader In New
York and Washington society, who. ac
cording to sworn testimony, informed
Mrs. Herlcy Gage that Charles J. Hell,
brother of Alexander Graham Bi-ll. In
...,t,. iia ti.inimno. hsid determined
to bar her from the capital's 400. the
district supreme court today Issued a
body attachment for that fashionable
woman, A United States marshal In
person will escort Mrs. Oracle before
Supreme Court Justice Barnard tomor
row if she can be found.
No little mystery surrounds the where
abouts of Mrs. Gracie. Relatives moat
strenuously denied that she had been In
town since Miss Margaret Gage testified
that she had Informed both her and her
mother of Mr. Bell's alleged ournoso
to drive thorn out of Washington.
Unable to serve a subpoena noon Mrs.
Grade In person, the supreme court au
thorities served It by proxy, leaving the
document at her home.
Mr Bell Btatcd today that ho saw Mrs.
Grade in Washington tno longer ago
than Tuesday. He Is very anxious to
get her into court.
A gathering of leaders In Washington
suclfty. even morn brilliant than that
of Thursday, greeted Mrs. Gugo when
she appeared In court today to answer
to the charge of Insanity growing ova
of the alleged threats against the life or
Charles J. Bell. Seated in a group or
fushlonabln women, who Included Mrs.
Daniel T. Wright. Mrs. Robert M. Har
per and Mrs. A. L. Barber. Mrs. Gage
held an impromptu reception.
Mrs. Wright, whose husband held Sam
uel Gompers. Frank Morrison and John
Mitchell in contempt, was a witness for
Mi vou a friend of Mrs. Gage?" asked
Mro. Bolvo. Lrocliwood. counsel for the
wealthy prisoner. ,.,.,i
I am She has frequently vlaUcd me
here and-I have mcL her socially at other
laces also." answered Mrs. Wright.
"Do vou consider her sane.'
"Most emphatically. Sim la n. woman
of the highest refinement unci culture
"'Mro. Barber, widow of the concrete
mil lonalre. owner of beautiful Belmont
Washington, a leader of the old cliff
dwelling sot. was U nexl 'u8' ,
"I have known Mrs. Gage for secral
year-." 5t wld. "and regard her a,
rg""'. nuBual woman. We are
" 'continued on Pago ThreoT;
ORE MINE EXPERT
Lake Superior Region Said to
Tons Iron Deposits.
VAST AREA IN ALABAMA
Witnesses Before House Com
mittee Believe Low Grade
Ores Will Soon Be Used.
WASHINGTON, April 11. Joseph
Sellwooil, an oro mine expert o Bu
luth, told the house steel investigating
committee today that the .Lake Super
ior oro region contains .1 ,'100,000,000
tons of availablo oro, of which about
550.000,000 tonn, excluding tho Hill
lcaso ores, are controlled by the United
States Steel corporation.
Don If. Bacon, formerly of the Tcn
nossco Coal & Iron company, said there
wcro at present -100,000,000 tons of
available oro owned by that company,
now a subsidiary of the steel corpora
tion. Tho Birmingham district, he said,
contained vast areas of undeveloped
ore. He was optimistic about the fu
ture oro supply for the ateel business.
Would Want Guaranty.,'
"To compete in the steel business,"
said Mr. Bacon, "it would bo nccossary
to have a plant for capacity of 50,000
tons of pier iron n month. To make
that amount and run for a period of
forty years, would roquiro 72,000,000
tons of ore. But would want a guar
anty of ore for 100 years, which would
require 1S0,000,000 tons of ore."
"Could you got that ore today?"
asked Representative Gardner.
"That is. could you find that amount
of oro, not now held by some other steel
"Yos," was the reply. "I think 1
could find it in the Birmingham district
and such an amouut could bo found in
ono body and not scattered over separ
"Could that amount be found in the
Lake Superior region?'' Mr. Gardnor
Low Grades Abundant.
"Yes, doubtless such areas of oro
are available in what arc known as tho
Hill lease lands to bo surrendered by
tho steel corporation, " Mr. Bacon re
plied. Ho further uuid lower grade ores
are abundant all over tho country and
that modem invention aud improvod
processes of manufacture gradually
were reducing tho mctnllio percentago
necessary in ore for manufacturing
(Continued cn Page Two.)
THE RECALL AND
i ITS ADVOCATES
Declares Most of Latter Are
Insincere Demagogues Who
Are Acting Without Know
ing What They Are Doing.
MADE IN NEW YORK
Mentions No Names, but
Leaves His Detractors to
Apply His Rerilarks in Any
Manner They See- Fit.
N-EW YORK. April 11. President
Taft charged tonight that many
of those persons who advocate
the recall of Judges or the recall
of Judicial decisions arc Inalncero
llcmagogues, acting without sufficient
knowledge of the need for preservation
of the constitution or Its guarantees.
Some of the men who preach the re
call, be said, were luslnccro, but all of
them acted from a desire to propose
changes rather than with any definite
plan for the Improvement of conditions.
The president was speaking to the
Union Ijeaguc club of New York. He
mentioned no names, but announced with
emphasis that the "sensitive nerve of tho
scrlous-mlndcd people of the country had
boon touched by those proposals" and
that wwhen tho realized that "Impious
bunds were likely to be laid upon the
ark of tho covenant" a profound protest
was heard from "all thinking people."
Mr. Taft came to New York, tonight to
keep two engagements. The first was
tho fellow members of the class of Yale.
'7S. at the University club; the other was
at the Union League club, which re
cently announced Its Indorsement of his
Thanks the Club.
In beginning his speech .'tho presld-snt
thanked tho Union League clubs of New
York and Philadelphia for tho recent
Indorsement of his candidacy. Tt has
been unusual for these organizations, ltd
said, to take any part in prc-conventlon
cnmpalgnn. "But," he added, "circum
stances have tiki dc tho present prc-conventlon
campaign of such a character
that both the Philadelphia and Now York
clubs have indicated in resolutions a
conviction on tho part of nearly all their
members that thero 1s something at
slake In this campaign that should
awaken the Interest and arouse the ac
tion of all who believe in tho princi
ples and form of government that are
embodied In our present constitution and
who cherish the Institutions preserved and
served by that constitution as essential
to the maintenance of liberty regulated
by law." The president continued:
The necessity that there was for
arousing our people to prevent the
abuses of corporate privilege and
power, and -lo wrest from concen
trated wealth the exercise of political
control, and the success that has at
tended much agitation among the
peoplo have been taken advantage
of by persons, some of them slnocre,
some of them demagogues, and all
of them with nn lnsufl'clent knowl
edge of the necessity for tho main
tenance of liberty and progress of our
constitution and Its guarantees, lo
propose changes, rather for the sake
of change than with any definite plan
of Improving tho body politic.
Decausc courts have not niunlfestcd
as quick perception of the advantages
to bo realized from those proposed
changes, and In some Instances have
perhaps unduly broadened constitu
tional restrictions to declare them In
valid, It Is proposed to change the
whole nature of our judicial system
and render It subject to popular re
view, either by what 13 called the
recall of the Judges when their con
duct on the bench Is not approved
by a majorfty of the voting electorate
or by a recall of decisions and a re
versal of the judgment of the Judges
whenever they declare Invalid a log
Islatlve enactment which they deem
to be in violation of the fundamental
It was not until the sensitive nerve
of the Hcrious-mlndcd people of this
country was touched by the proposi
tion to recall the Judges or to recall
their decisions, that cuch peoplo of
all classes began to rcnll;:o that Im
pious hanrla were like to bo laid upon
the ark of the covenant which Is tho
independence of the Judicial branch
of our government. A profound pro
test was heard from all thinking peo
ple agalnsl the proposal.
1 am hero tonight to express my
satisfaction that the members of this
flub have felt It to bo their duty to
express to the public at largo their
sense of the crisis through which our
Institutions are passing, and the ne
cessity for guarding, an wo would our
liberty and everything that we hold
dear In our homes and our life.
(Continued on Pago Four.)
Heart Failure the Immediate
Cause of Death, Superin
duced by Deadly Ailment
That Killed His Father.
BREATHES HIS LAST
IN NEW YORK HOTEL
Physicians Summoned Try
Ever' Device Known to
Medical and Surgical
Practice in Vain.
By International News Service.
N-EW YORK. April 12. General
Frederick Dent Grant, commander
of tho department of the east,
died of heart failure, superin
duced. It i3 believed, by the dead
ly nllmcnt that killed his father, Ulysses
S. Grant, at 12.U0 o'clock this (Friday)
morning In the Hotel Buckingham at
Fiftieth street and Fifth avenue. He
wns seized with a choking sensation at
11 o'clock last night, and. In spite of
tho efforts of a group of distinguished
physicians and surgeons, headed by Dr.
Robert Abbe, he expired In an hour
and a half.
Every device known to medical and
surgical practice which the doctors could
bring to bear In tho emergency was
tried in vain, the efforts of the physi
cians being redoubled while the dis
tinguished patient valiantly fought the
General Grant had been suffering from
a throat trouble, which was reported to
be like the cancer of the throat that
caused bis father's death, though this
was often denied for many weeks, and
had been on " leave from his command
In tho hope of alleviation. 11 was said
'only a. few days ago that the malady
waa so Berlous that he -would never bo
able to return to active army work and
that hc would bo compelled to devote
tho romalnder of his llfo to the care of
Result of Operation.
On Tuesday General Grant went to
St. Luke's hospital for treatment, be
ing recorded there under another name.
Great secrecy was being kopt by the
authorities as to his presence. It Is re
ported that the general was operated on
Wednesday for a cancerous growth at the
base of tho tongue and that hie death
last night was the result of a collapse.
He had been In the south for some time
seeking relief at Sarota, Fla., at the es
tate of his sister-in-law, Mrs. Potter
Palmer of Chicago, but returned to New
York last w;eek.
General Grant's condition evidently
became worse late yesterday afternoon,
as It was decided to remove hlin lo tho
Buckingham, a quiet and exclusive hos
telry, where hc could be surrounded by
all of his family without discomfort. He
reached there In an automobile with Mrs.
Grant and Lieut. Marlon Howae of Gov
ernor's island about 9:30 o'clock last
night. The party did not register, again
desiring secrecy, and were assigned by
Manager Leland Sterry to room lSii on
the fifth floor.
General Grant was able to walk, as
sisted by his wife and Lieutenant Howse,
from tho automobile Into the hotel lobby.
The fatal seizure came two hours after
the room was reached and In spite of
all the efforts of tho doctors the general
expired at lU::t0 o'clock thla morning.
Dr. Abbe, who waa called by Mrs.
Grant, performed tho operation, It is re
ported, on General Grant's throat. When
the urgent call was sent In for the physi
cian he did not respond to hl3 boll and
the clerk of the hotel appealed to Po
liceman Mallory, on post at Fiftieth
street, to get an ambulance.
Even In this moment of great need,
the Injunction of secrecy that had been
laid down as to the general's presence
In the hotel whs preserved, and the po
liceman was told that medical help was
wanted for Captain Grant, son of the
This was the way the message rcachod
the East Fifty-first street station,
whoncc It was relayed to Mower hospi
tal. When Dr. Andrews of that Institu
tion reached the hotel he was told that
Dr. Abbe bad responded In the mean
time and that his services were not re
quired, nor would the ambulance. In
which he came, be needed.
General Granl's breakdown wns due'
quite as much to the fear that he had
tho same disease cancer of the throat
that killed his father, as to the malady
Itsolf. the exact nature of which waa
It waa understood when he left Gov.
crnor's Island that hc might never re
turn and Brigadier- General Taskor II.
Bliss was temporarily placed In com
mund. Mrs. Grant sent a telegram to her
son, Captain Ulysses S. Grant MI.. In
"Washington, notifying him of his fa
ther's death. Tho coroner's office was
notified formally of the general's death
(Continued on Page Three
POPE PIUS ENJOYS
USUAL GOOD HEALTH
Vatican Astounded at Report
Sent Out From Madrid That
Holy Father Was Dead.
MISTAKE OF ATTACHE
Receives Telegram Announc
ing Death of His Father and
Assumes It Means Pope.
BOMB, April 11. The origin of the
astounding dispatch from Madrid,
which purported to have the authority
of the pnpal nunciature there, announcing-
tho donth of tho pope, is incom
prehensible to I ho Vatican, from which
no communication was sent that possi
bly fould bo construed into such an
erroneous report. The pope's condi
tion today was as .physically perfect
as could be expected in one of his
Tho popo's plrysiciun, Dr. Majrohia
fava, after ridiculing the report this
evening, authorized the statement thnt
the condition of tho pontiff iB normal
Cardinal Merry del Val, tho papal
secretary of state, was more explicit.
Ho said the pope had been in excellent
health throughout tho whole winter.
Indeed, tho pontiff had experienced
better honlth than at any winter of his
later life. Jle had suffored no attack
of gout, nor even n cold, oxcopt an in
significant one a few weeks ago, when
audiences were uot really suspended,
but postponed in order to givo him a
littlo rest before Easter week.
Ah an indication of the popo'a pres
ent strength and health, the cardinal
Pope's Daily Life,
"Every day the holy father rises
with t'ho sun, says ma6s, then takes a
cup of coffee without solid food. Ho
deals with all the affairs of the church,
grants private audiences, receives
Homotimea a thousand people, always
a low hundred, daily, continuing until
1 o'clock without rest or food, except
at times a cup of coffee.
"Aftor a light luncheon, his" work
continues until late in the evening.
"How many young men," asked the
cardinal, "could maintain such a life
as does the venorablo pontiff, who has
almost completed 77 years?"
The cardinal added that the peoplo
should mistrust tho improsslons gained
by those who see the pope, as in good
faith thoy are deceived by his face,
which sceius to show ill-health when
in reality it boars only the marks
Tho pope today spent many hours
in hard work. He first received the
papal secretary. Thon Cardinal Delia
Volpo, prefoct of the congregation
of tho Index, spent considerable time
with his holiness. Later tho popo re
ceived Cardinal Billot of the Grego
rian university, with whom ho con
versed for half an hour.
Sonor de Estrada, tho Argentino
minister at the Vatican, aud his fam
ilj' also, visited tho pope as well as
Prince Borghese and Count and Count
ess do Jonghc. Tho pontiff also re
ceived in general audipneo more than
one hundred persons, including several
Mistake of Attache.
The erroneous report of tho pope's
death originated through a telegram
which was sent to an attache at tho
papal nunciature, announcing the
death or" his father. Tho word used
was "papa- which means either
"pope" or "father."
The attacho assumed that it was tho
popo who . was dead, and hc so in
formed tho Spanish government. Pre
mier Cannle.ias in turn communicated
tho news to the reporters. They
flashed the report over the world. King
Alfonpo and members of the cabinet
wcro informed and sent messages of
condolence to tho nunciature. Tho
papal nuncio was absent when tho
messages arrived and tho mistake was
not discovered until he returned.
RIO GRANDE AGREES
DliNVER, April 11. Uy agreement
signed today between the management '
if the Denver & Hlo Grande railroad am.'
the four transportation brotherhoods
firemen, engineers, conductors and train
men negotiations of three months ended,
and the firemen urc given un Increase In
wages of approximately 7 per cent, or
about 20 cents a dny. Seven hundred
firemen arc affected.
Tho engineers, conductors anil train
men secured concessions In working con
ditions satisfactory to both sides.
Salt Lakers In New York.
Special to The Tribune.
NI5W YORK. April 11. Cumberland,
F. T. Litchfield; Grand. M. Enynrt.
HOLDS FORMER 1
CITY LIQUOR 1
Supreme Court Justices Rule j
All Municipal Ordinances Sj
on Subject Were Repealed 1 1
by Legislature. !j I
MAY RENEW ACTIONS j
UPON STATE STATUTE
Cities Must Adopt. New Ordi-
nances 'if They Desire tc
Prosecute on Their Jf
Own Account. ijf
ACCORDING to a unanimous opinion v
of tho stato Kupreme court fe,.
handed down yesterday, the k
liquor law passed by tho last ?cp
leglsloijro repealed by lmpllca
Hon all ordinances In effect in cities
and incorporated towns at the tlmo the - -h
stato law became effective. J y) j
The net effect of the decision Is that t ft i
prosecutions now pending under ordi- i': E j
nances passed prior to May 0, 1311, -prill W
have to be begun over again under tho 5- jf i
state law or dropped. Cities that havo '
passed ordinances since May 0. 1911, pro- , jwf 1
hlbltlng tho sale of intoxicating liquors Ij l'
where tho people have voted "dry" and 1 .'V 1
regulating their sale where the peoplo ' rjt
have voted "wet," and which dealro to t j
prosecute Illegal sales and kindred of- fifc )
fenscs under city ordinances us woll as ,
under sta.te law, munt enact new ordi- : jt i
nanrns ft nit nttlll tVil T ilnn. Mto..l . 1
salca must be punished under state lav. ' 1
Under the opinion, cities have no , !
power to prosecute any violator of tho ;
law In dry territory except under ordi- !-jf
nances adopted pursuant to the state ''fi-'J
law of 1911. If cities In "dry" territory j-i;
have no such ordinances, prosucutlon can ' (Vj
onIyJe maintained under tho state law. j ;'
.Power of Municipalities. ;
In the opinion of tho court. It was ox- ' -,
prtssly stated that no views are ex-
pressed as to the power of tho munlcl- fj
palltics to enact now ordinances and i'j
prescribe and define restrictions, regu- '.'!
latlons and penalties in harmony with .
the statute On thla point the court jt
"The question of tho power of cities lllfl
and towns of this state to prosecute of-
fenders under tho act, or to what ex- ' j 'j 11
tent, if at all, such cities and towns may '' ;'1 M
pass ordinances prohibiting or regulat- wffl
Ing the traffic in intoxicating liquors j tim
and prosecute violators thereof, Is not 1 fl
now before us and we express no opinion -'H
with regard thereto." J jlH
The opinion was rendered on the ap- , ffl
peal of John Lindsay of Pleasant Grove , jjftjj
from tho judgment of tho district court . i b
of Utah county. Lindsay waa convicted jJJ'
of having Illegally sold liquor April S, : U'f
1911. The prosecution was under a mu-
nlclpal ordinance. Hj.
The supreme court reversed the Judg- J'Jf
mcnt of the district court with dlrcc- Ak
Hons to dismiss the action and dls- t f
charge Lindsay. I (l
Tho opinion was written by Chief fr
Justice J. 12, Frlck and wa's concurred j? It
in by Justices D- N. Straup and W. M. fjl'
McCarty. ; jl'L
Ground of Appeal. ' $
In Its opinion the supremo court says: Jf ;
Tho district court In, effect In- i IV
structcd the jury that the ordinance j 'ftu
of Pleusant Grove, under which the - (f B
action was brought, was valid and if.
In full force and effect. , f
The appellant excepted to tho J f
hargc and appeals to this court upon l
tho solo ground that tho ordlnunce I' w
at the tlmo of the trial In the dls- jj
trlct court was not a valid and en-
forceablc ordinance. Tho invalidity of J
the ordlnanco Is urged upon various ; j
grounds, but, for roasona unneces- S ;
sary to be stated, wo shall consider
only one ground, namely, that when f
this case was tried, chaptor 105. h si
Laws of Utah, 1911. which went into f '
effect Muy 9. 1911, was In erfect and ; J?
has been In effect throughout (his f
state over since. IV'.
The only questions we shall consPdor,
therefore, are. first, was chapter 10R ;
in force and effect when appellant ! i x
was tried and convicted In tho dls- '.
trlct court: and. second. If so, did ' I'
said chapter by Implication rcDeal . fy, 5
the ordinance In question? " jj
New Law in Effect. . '. :
The court finds that the legislature y j
which passed the act adjourned without F J
date March 9, 1911. and that under - f: ?
ithe constitutional provision tho act went II B
Into effect sixty days after ilarch 9. .I'-. J
1911. The court continues:
By referring to the act Itself It Is J '
disclosed that all other provisions " f:M
with regard to the regulation of the : U'J i
liquor traffic passed nrior thereto "'S'il
and In forco In thla Htate aro x- ; rjl j
preasty repealed thereby. Nor Is there ' Hg 5
any saving clauao In the act what- 1M f
j ever with regard to pending actions, : iM
I or that prosecutions may be con- , 9b
tlnucd and penalties Imposed escort ;'Hi
as In tho act provided. All that I3 , ft f
round In tho act In that regard Is ' M ;
Continued oil Pago Three.) H.
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