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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, April 26, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1912-04-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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-resident Denoucnes His
Vredecesscr in White
House From One End
Kf Old Bay State to the
"Other; Ends Speech
"feiaking in Boston.
rows emphatic
lees Disaster in Third
Jr-merm for Any Man, and j
Impresses Upon His !
" Wearers the Inconsist-1
fcncy and Double-Deal-r4ig
of the Ex-President.
u) AL.OS1 OX. A pill ."V President Taft
mB donn.d lil'- ticl-iin? clothes today,
l,' abandoned Ills policy f silence
'TjP uiid- r I io attacks that Colonel
loK Theodore Koosevelf lms made upon
if'anrt nnnn hi administration, :ind for
flr?t tlr.M Roosevelt an-
nnc l 1 iir.l'la- launched Into a
k Bw denunciation of the former prcsl-
tf. iBrom iii- T it M . 'i aft entered
,frPW(''':'!"iK -'I'- In II rsl speech
Jjjppriiicnld. shortly a'.'tei noon, until i
tonili'.. h' hammered awa at
dfrponel IvO '.i '' ) --.lir-in made
' flfC to ' u " . of them
a Jpide'.. : lie res' r.l.. .- few n-orjji in
al '' lear thai I-- u im-
o; ;' -H Mi noose- eli : that
edjMMwr -t . I
W ro'ir-f a i . Man- ;uv that hfl
(jXnst believe t;olop-?l nov-cvclt had
IP' u.'..(i--rr-. . -.-..v.'.i-.- all
LrAlMtle.'i v!.' rr- f iiiiulf - ! -pceehes,
"lALB" 1V " "n'J vI"r,Kt'F where his
' B ''!" 1 briefly, tli- people flocked
"tuyjy lii" pii.ii: listened with
il AriB alt-TM
fclant to Begin
. bnKprcsiuonl po'.c ul Sr,riiij,;iel.i and
iWr- ivi. ;: N..
n!iaK I'n I i. it i several
II R1' I:: -it.fi-s hi'
"frJ6" '" .... ..!.. ii.d
;eflJjBpl8 "l""")..-! n : r. ,. Ur -aifl ntlCC,
.Sjf lJa- 1 1 ")
B" spee.-li -1 -e. . -.: m hi. I l-
"iSr0"'1 Xl 1 " "'
1:1 agm ..:-i e in
ei"iBf' ?,,!r'li'iy:'1'-- witlt
aifBp' apparently laid aside any
' "irSB Vf r0':i'"1
T'ntmt - friendship fvlth
ntinc-lB0101' "-"Ijir: v. as broken
ujHspiineipal fiostr.ii add res was dc
rbefl :i:'nH lo L lare crowd.
t4wKPW( retiring to his private, car he
ilif jMJfcriefly to ftii "rnfriViw" meeting in
&"B,0ny l,B'1' "'y sp"'H'h in the a--ena
ellv ered from tnaniisr rlpt. prepared
l'r,,: la--t fo- ,juvs ,,, Wji.diinKton.
1 QIP K"ne ....'! ,y !l, . ..,!,.., f his
inKB an( '"'itainint a "letiiih-d annner
: j.tLaent',f Speech.
rhcJ 'r'"""h ""f.Ued uith er.unter
! !,r,!R "Millet hii pved.-'o(.nr n the
"to'lRi" 'ia'1 ilf,I,,v mlprfpreponud
t(,Pr jBijB fa,"r distorted somi- of his
ufl ,'R't1,'ra'T"ns. had failed to M-.-p up
'ftS "Ht lt'' "V f 3 srl"arei 1nl and had
Ka l,lftnm promise to the Amer
tlnttf nof- lo i-andidate for a
iiolM? pr"rTl1sp iUrJ 1113 treatment of
Mr. T-Htf "ori) thrown an In
"Kllt 'i" the valuf tht. ought
)v; bri ;'n 1 '"; m any prornlfle of
jt, ,wd he nM nike foi the future."
'' bt&E n,l1 Mr r'n"-',,:-11 ""UXht
Jjij lB" tele, i r-i ris a candidate, of any
JK-Mi" T;"'' ald 'he formei preel--"jT(pjht
noTv i.:.'-lnir the wav. If
' '" '' ' i1r' " "' . arnpalgn, to
;'pC fuR '"lilef e utlve of tho nation
fmsnj t-rins ;. Ms natural life
SK?-'S n"rex'-:j iy now i.o the govern
J !'F,y "nt 1-",,pr?" a.-Vf-d the pr-rd-,,ff
.lP1 COi-itluuert
vicuVr08evelt Unsafe.
I r''K T1'0 " "K,,My re8irda ronBllttt
l,c rtrinrtpiPK an1 pupflpiaiiy the Inde-
-n'5v?B f thr u,1,?lry, one who la bo
JJJ fjHly 1niPatipnt nf restraints
fVlifu,! Procedure and who has
ovarii jmderwtood what liberty regulated
f -'ht co,1'd not PHfeh- he Intnuted
icroP('''fKOCCeBSlve rrf-ui,1Tl,,r!l ferma. I
id J0R" orrowfulty. but I h y it with
1,,S cnv,'"t,0n "t Ite truth
iSSAT'1 r-fprr-ri rc " Mr
ol ftt H rhar" alnKt him a a the
Xi1"1 VH11 lnd,c,m"t of nne who
ot know and who dapenda only
-ftgoond -hand informa tion for hia
Jlt)JfeTlOiB:t hla speech to-
TTAROLD BRIDE, left, and Har
old Cottam, right, heroes of Titanic
disaster. Bride was second wireless opera
tor on the T tanic and Cottam was the
operator on the Carfiath ia.
' ''
Finest Passenger Pier on the
Const Wrecked; Three
Persons Injured.
SEATTLE, Wash., pril 25. Several
persons were injured, the sound steam
er Telegraph WEB sunk and tbc C oleman
donU. one of tits finest passenger piers
on the Pacific coast, was wrecked late
louiaht when too Alaska Steamship
company's bis steel steainsnip Alameda
dot beyond contTol as slic was heino;
taken Into Iter berth at pier No. - and
plowed through the Goleman dock.
As far as known no lives v.-erc lost.
The m uire. i include the following:
Mrs. George B. Lynch, Anacortes,
Wash., bruised and ( nt.
Miss Emma Anderson. Seattle, ankle
hs J, W. Page, Seattle, bruised.
The Alameda . tu eommaod of Cap
tain John A. ()13rien, nound pilot for
the Alaska Steamship company, was
ret ui nine; to her berth on the south
side ol pier 2 from the Standard Oil
wharf, where she had gone to take on
fuel oil.
As the big steamship approached the
pier captain O'Brien signalled the en
ginerooni for slow Bpced to onable the
vessel to make the .sharp turn into tho
slip. Either through a misunderstand'
iiil' of signals or because of the fail
ure of the engineroom telephone, the
Alameda started full speed ahead to- i
ward the Coleman dock.
Captain O'Brien saw that the .rash
could imt be averted aud tied down
the whistle to warn the people in the
waitinc room on the end of the pier of
their danger.
The lone blast brought nu n ind
women to the windows, who imme
diately turned and tied for shore. The
women injured were .rushed in the
panic-etricken throne that straggled at
the doora leading from the waiting'
room to the exit callere. By the time
the Alameda struek the pier the wait
incroom was cjnpty.
Captain O'Brien dropped both port
and starboard anehorp in an effort to
utop his vessel, but. she poked her nose
into the wooden structure and plowed
through, slieinc off 100 feet of the end
of tho pier and emerging on tho othr
side with her deck covered with wreckage.
The Telegraph, which had juat dis
charged her passLMtjrers front Eerett,
wan inMhe path of the Alaska liner aud
wag cut in two. The little vessel sank
slowly and tho crew hud time to escape
by jumping into the water. It. ip be
lieved that all were picked np.
PARTS. April 2n Lur-ie bodies of
police tOdaV scoured th anarchist,
refnjreft near here and arrested five
minor members of the bandit Rang
which recently terrorized Paris, Hon
not, the "demon chauffeur," who vea
terday killed Assistant Superintendent
Jouln aud severely wounded Chief In
spector Coleman when the two officers
attempted to capture him, has disap
peared. H in believed by the polieo
to be hidin? Bomewhere in PatI.
The government has ordered tho
members of the detective force to carry
arms const antlv nnd has t'iven them
the power to fire on the brijrandi at
Refuses to Reveal Nature of
It at Present; Declares He
Will Die Game.
J j Mori is the condemned handtt
whose execution will take place next
Tuesday morning has announced that lie
will make a written statement shortly
before he is id to his death. He has
not revealed the nature f tho state
ment and there is much speculation at
the state prison as to what It will eon
tain A confession of Kiillt would shed
no new light, as the murder of Which he
Is guilty wait committed in broad day
light In the hear! of the cUy. While
ttylng to escape capture after a holdup
he shot lo death a civilian who obstructed
hi path.
It. In thought by some who have talked
with him that he will confess other
crimes. After serving n twenty-year
8(ntenee he was at liberty tor many
months before captured in this city, and
it i likely that lie committed other
H will be recalled thai Soon after his
conviction he issued a sensational state-iiir-ni
to the effect that he had been
robbed of jsnnn worth of diamonds while
In tho elty Jail. It Is probable that he
niu repeat his accusation, as he is
known to cherish relentless hatred against
the pull'-e.
Por several weeks two Bfethodist cler
gymen have called on Morris almost
daily. For B time he seemed to show
some slight interest In their ministra
tions, but within the last few days he
v.as displayed considerable initaiion
whenever thc.V have I ailed on him.
Monis became enragod when he read
in one of the newspa.pers that he was
losing his nerve
"1 wish I had the. man hrrc I bat said
Hint," he cried with an o,.tli "I'd show
him T haven't lost my nerve, and that
I'm going to die name."
Olympic: firemen
make new demand
SOUTHAMPTON, April SB. The White
Star steamship Olympic, whoe firemen
went on strllto yesterday, has been
obliged to spend another day and tiiKht
Of Byde. Isle of Wight, the pashcncers
aboard amusing themselves with Jtlte fly
ing and other pastime:).
The strikers were satisfied today of the
seaworthiness of the Berthon boats by a
practical demonstration, but they then
demanded that the company rilKiniaa the
firemen who had remained aboard when
the strikers QUlt the ship. This the com
pany refused to do, ( nd the strikers will
meet tomorrow to decide whether the-,'
win join tho Olympic Meanwhile the
QOtnpan has secured '.'.'.0 Bremen from
Sheffield and others from Liverpool and
Portsmouth, and 11 is expected the ship
will ka.W at S o clock tomnrow morning.
The White Star officials said late to
night that a new crew had b'cn shipped
without recourse to the strlkt-rs, and that
the Olympic probably would ;all at daybreak.
Mourn for Ajstor.
NEW york, April ".". The executive
committee of tbe American Boy Scouts,
of which the late Colonel John Ja.-ob
Astor was vice president, decided today
to .nrt out an order notifying all troops
of the American Boy Scouts to decorate
their colors, fpiidons and sldearma of
officers with crepe for thirty day In
memory of Colonel Astor.
Ryan Feted im Butte.
Bpeelal ti The Tribune.
BUTTE. Mont, April 9ft. John D.
Ryan nnd party Were given a great re
ception nt the Silver Bow club tonight.
Five bundled men v. . re prr..ent. The
part.. Will arrive in Suit Lake next WcJ-neadar.
to mm
Captain of La Provence,
in Official Report, De
clares Titanic Appar
ently Repelled Nearby
Aid So as to Communi
cate With Vessels of
Her Own Line Only.
Startling Statement
Avers That Steamers of
Other Companies Were
Ignored Although They
Were Close Enough to
Make Rescue Certain.
Special ''able, lo The Tribune.
PARIS. April 25. The Titanic after
striking an iceberg on tho night,
of April 15 and sending out wire
leg distress calls, received replies
from no less than seven ships, but re
fused to Communicate with any of them
not vesels of her own line. One of
her early signals was picked np bv the
Prankfeurt, then only 1"0 miles away,
but; she refused to answer the Frank
feurt 'a calls. She would only com
municate with her sister ship the
'I he foregoing tacts which seem in
dubitable, stand out from the report
of the first operator on La Provence,
of the French Line, winch was incor
porated by Captain Veaep in his report
to his company upon his arrival here.
Report Is Official.
The exact text of Captain Veaco'a
report is here appended. It is signed by
the La Provence wireless operator and
countersigned by Captain Veaco and
likewise by the French government in
the person of Commissioner Bernard,
without whose permission nnd counter
siguature it could uot, he made public.
The conclusion is drawn that the Ti
tanic refused offers of help from ships
of other lines than her own to avoid
paying salvage a payment which
would of course, be unnecesarv in ease
she was rescued by her own line. The
report follows:
LA PROVKNCK. April 17. i n i -
On (lie lith of April at C o'clock.
Greenwich time, after the reception
of a press telegram, sent by Poldhu.
we heard the Titanic rend the sig
nal "C. Q D." distress) and the
following message. "Position 11.16
N., no. 1 1 . Require assistance"
We called immediately to Inform
the Titanic that we had received her
appeal, but our power would not per
mit u; to reach the Titanic, which
WSs Tan miles distant At Z.llQ in the
niprnlng, Greenwich time, the Ti
tanic nald "C. Q. D. We require as
sistance. Have struck an Iceberg."
At .1:ii. In the morning we
heard the 1-Yahkfucrt working with
the Tltani.- and gave her position
19.17 K., 52.10 W-. which would give
about ISO mJies of distance separat
ing these two ships.
Olympic Makes Reply.
The Titanic continued her .alls nnd
managed to get In communication
with two othei .-Thips. the Viiginia.
and the Cincinnati. About vr,o in the
morning we beard the Olympic, which
sent the Titanic the following mes
sage: "Latitude 10.82 x. Long. 61. IS w.
. T am lighting UP al possible hollers
as f:ist. as i can -Haddock."
it should be remarked in patting
that we received this message from
a distance "t nearly 1300 miles. The
ITrankiuert, which w.-is within a
nearer range, made many calls to
the Titanb', hut wa not replied to.
It seems thwt the Tltani.- wished to
keep in communication only with the
ships ol her oompsny.
At fc.lrt a, in, we were in commu
nication with Ihe Celtic colng went.
We transmitted to It the mei.s;ure.e
from ha Tltani.- and about .VW) we
heard Cape Race which said to the
Virginian that the weather was quitw
Una and ery clear and that the Ti
tanic had put her boats In the sea
anrl that the women hnd t;iken their
place? therein.
La Provence the Baltic. Cape Race,
the Virginian, the Coronhi. the Olym
pic and the FYaJikfuert nil cabled the
Titanic, but the t ransmisslone were
somewhat entanK'ed. The Titanic,
however, remained in communication
with the Olympic only and seamed
(Continued on Page Two.)
Senator John Sharp Wil
liams, of Mississippi,
Reads a Parody on the
Apostles' Creed for the
Benefit of the Support
ers of Theodore Roose-
Ultra-Sensational Dis
cussion Precipitated by
Publication of Official
Correspondence Relat
ing to Escape of Har
vester Trust From Pros
ecution. WASHINGTON, April 1.- The
first sensational political de
bate In the sr-nat at this ses
sion of congress broke today
over Colonel Roosevelt's offteiai
correspondence about the International
Harvester company when he was presi
iJer t In I ft 0 7
Senator BrlstOW of ICansas wa the
principal speaker in support of Colonel
Roosevelt and Senator John Sharp Wil
liams of Mississippi was tho principal
Mr. Williams characterized the former-
president as a "modem Caesar,
willing to seize power by any means. '
while Mr BrlstOW defended the colonel
as the modern tribune of the people, and
warmly Criticised President Taft's ad
ministration. The debate became almost ultra -sensational
when Senator W illiama read to
tho senate a parody oh the apostles'
creed as follows:
New Creed.
"1 believe in Theodore Roosevelt,
maker of nois? and strife and In
ambition his only creed (my Lord).
He was born of the lover of power
and suffered under William H. Taft;
was crucified, dead and buried. He
descended Into Africa. The third
year he arose aaln from the Jungles
and as ended into favor and altteth
on the right hand of hia party,
whence he shall come to scourge the
licked and dead.
"I believe in the holy Outlook, the
Big Stick, the Ananias club, the for
giveness of political activities, the
resurrection of presidential ambitions
and the third term everlastingly
Amen, amen, a.men.
Bristow's Charges.
The debate was precipitated by Sena
tor Bristow's return to his charge yes
terday that collusion had existed be
tween the Kena.te and the department of
justice In the sending of the official
correspondence yesterday and that par
tiality lied been shown In that only cor
respondetice regarding the course of
President Roosevelt's administration had
been sent to the Fenate while the papers
renting to the Taft administration had
nt. He asserted again that. Attorney
General Wlekerabatn had his reply ready
to send when Senator Johnaton's reso
lution of yesterday reached him yester
day and referred to the fact that two
Similar resolutions--by Senators Over
man and Iea had not been complied
Senator Johnston dnled there had
been an understanding and said he had
seen neither the attorney general nor the
president for a month Senator Clark of
Wyoming pointed out that the Johnston
resolution differed from the others In
that It Called for certain sje,-itie Informa
tion. He and Senator Nelson gave In
staneea In wbleh Colonel Roosevelt, -when
president, had withheld correspondence
from the bureau of corporations.
Williams Protests.
Senator BrlstOW rmarked that evi
dently there was no disposition on either
side, of tho chamber to criticise President
'1 aft. to which Senator Will lama protest
ed vigorously.
"If the senator eon show me the pres
ent president has traveled In the same
way as the former preaident. I will con
demn him aa strongly as I would Roose
velt." he declared
"It would have to be a matter of grave
public concern !n which vital Interests of
the country were affected," returned Sen
ator Brlstow. "before T would dig up the
confidential correspondence of my prede
cessor's secretary a.nd hl cabinet officers
In regard to matters which he bad a per-fee-i
right to believe would be kept with
in the confidence of the department, and
print them for political campaign pur
poses. 1
With that Senator Williams stepped out
. .i i .
(Continued on Page Nino.)
Senator Who
Wields Lash
On Roosevelt
Three Persons Killed at Ponca
City and Nearly One Hun
dred Houses Destroyed.
WICHITA. Kan., April 25 - Three
persons tire dead at Ponca City, Okla.,
fin tho result of one of four tornadoes
near thp Kansas-Oklahoma line today.
The doad:
Mrn. Moore and child.
Unidentified mau.
The tornado at Pom-ft City swept
through an addition to the west part
of town, destroying about seventy five
bouses. The man killed was carried
oearlv a mile and dropped on the
prairie in a dying condition. Several
are reported Injured.
At (Jncaa, Okla.. twenty-five miles
southeast of Arkansas City, the Santa
Fc depot and a number of bouses were
destroyed. Another storm near Geuda
Springs, twelve miles west of Arkansas
City, destroyed a number of farm
houses. A fourth tornado passed between
Arkansas City and Winfidl, destroy
ing a farmhouse. Al Gueda Springs a
near-cloudburst flooded the lake aud is
threatening to caWy awav the large
concrete dam.
Many Persons Injured in Disaster
on the Union Pacific in
OMAHA. Neb., April 25. Twenty
nine persons were injured, one of them,
James Davis, perhaps fatally, when a
cyclonic wind struck Union Pacific
passenger train .Vo. ;j.", one mile west
of North Loup. Neb., late this after
noon. The entire train, the engine ex
cepted, was blowu from the track and
all the cars were overturned.
A mile of telegraph line was blowu
down, cutting off direct communication
with outside cities and preventing a
list of the casualties being scut out for
soveral hours after the train was
wrecked. Brakeniao Levi Hamilton
was dangerouslv cut and bruised.
The traio composed of i combination
mail, baggage and express car, and two
day coaches, was running at a moder
ate rate when the gale struck it. The
engine alone was left on the track and
as soon as Engineer O'Brien realized
what bad happened he ran his engine
to Ord and returned with a ear, in
which the injured were taken to Ord.
Engineer O Brion said that the storm
did not take the form of B tornado.
The wind had been blowing a gale all
afternoon and as the traiti reached an
open stretch it was caught, and over
turned before O'Brien could stop.
A severe hail and . rain storm followed
the gale, and caused much suffering
among the injured before they could
be moved to the town. Earlier in the
afternoon a tornado in Fuxnies county
demolished three farm houbes , near
Cambridge, and caused the serious, in
jury of Mr. aud Mrs. William Parish
and afiaa Kate Kelly. Members of
two other families had narrow escapes
reaching storm eaves only . a few min
utes before the storm demolished their
SpeclaJ to The Tribune.
WASHINGTON, April S6. The Ropub
llcan members of the senate finance com
mittee are framing a WOOl tariff bill to
report to the senate as a substitute for
the Underwood bt'l passed hy the house
placing an ad valorem rate of 20 per cent
upon WOOl importations. The 6enato
committee bill. It Is expected, will carry
a specific duty of 16 cents per pound
upon Importations of rlrst and second
class scoured wools. This is slightly less
than the rat which would be Justified
by the findings of the tariff board, about
Z cents per pound le-ss than desired by
the western woolgrowers and Is a re
duction of about SO per cent on the pres
ent wool tariff rate.
Great Concourse of Loy
al Citizens Present at
Development Day Ex
ercises in Tabernacle,
Where Speakers, in El
oquent Sentences, Ex
tol Wonders of Their
Beloved State.
Calls Attention to Un
paralleled Resources
and Opportunities; Jo
seph E. Caine Tells of
the Commercial Club's
Work; Rev. Mr. Goshen
Points Out Needs.
DOMINATED by a spirit of patriot
ism and loyalty to city and .state,
more than 5000 men, women and
children, representing the beet
citizenship of the community, ns
aembled in mass mooting in the taber
n'aele last evening to celebrate Utah Ie
velopmenl day.
In response to the call of the Utah De
velopment league, which inaugurate! the
movement, and in accordance with the
proclamation of the governor designat
ing tile day. the hie j?alherlng. like those
thai took place n a smaller scale In ev
ery part of the state, proved a great,
enthusing, public demonstration of fidel
ity to Utah and unbounded faith In itc
future progression and development.
With the historic building a blaze of
national colors In Which were set gigantic
groups of native flowdrs and segn lilies,
the throng of proud people, aided by the
Twentieth Infantry band, th tabernacle
cholf a"d the big organ, joined in songs
of state and national spirit that bore a
significant message far out upon the
thoroughfares. In appropriate address as,
in song ceremony and spirit, those pres
rn! burst In one mighty "boost" for
Utah The occasion proved memorable
in every sense and Will be fittingly re
corded in the annals of the city's and
the State's history.
Prominent Men Present.
Tlie mass meeting was held under the
auspices of the Commercial club, which
is to stait rke what the Development
leapii'- i to L'tali W W. Armstrong,
president ol the club, presided. On the
stand were the speakers and the board
Of governors of the club as follows' Gov- H
ernor William Sttfy, former Oovemor
John C. Cutler. Joseph E, Caine. the Jt
Rev. Elmer I. Goshen. Rabbi Charles J.
Preund, Itishop Charles W. Nibley.
Mayor diaries It. Mabey Of Bountiful.
Joy H Johnson, Oeorsre. H. Dern. Charles
F. Murphy. Dr. E- D- Woodruff. W. J.
HtaUoran and others. The tabernacle
choir occupied ite usual place, conducted
by Prof. Evan Stephens and Prof. J. J.
McClellan was at the organ. Director
Antonio de la Mara- with the Twentieth
Infantry band occupied the left wing op
poalte the stand, between the choir and
the audience.
Chairmen and Vice chairmen of stattd
Imr committees of the Commercial club
acted an a commltten on reception. To
the committer on decorations, headed hy
John D. Giles, Is due much credit for
the splendid garbing or the big building
In floial groups and national emblems.
In the audience were city, slate and fed
eral officials, and many leading church
The meeting opened with the patri
otic 'song, "America." in which choir and
audience Joined, assisted by the hand
and ..rgan. In pronouncing the Invoca
tion, Rabbt Fround asked that peace and
concord might attend the meeting and
that the sanctity and approval of the
Almighty might be gained for the pur
poses to which it was dedicated.
The Twentieth Tn'antry band then ren
dered "The Benediction of De Poln
gard," by Meyerbeer, which called forth
an encore.
Purpose of Day.
This preceded the opening address by
Governor Spry on "The Purposes of Utah
Day." Governor Spry declared that the
purposes of the day were so many and
varied that the entire story could not be m
told in the allotted time. He said In & I
The Utah Development league and V5J
the Salt Lake Commercial club met .
some time ago and dotermined to ask
the governor to set aside by special :
proclamation a day when the people
of the entire state should meat to
gether to exploit and advocate tha
beauties of Utah j;
This meeting and the various other
assemblages and exercises now be
ing held throughout the elate ere tho
result of tha conclusions and datar-
(Continued on Pago XT

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