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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, April 05, 1914, Image 1

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yf. Weyerhaeuser
fcway at His Win
pie in Southern
freer of the Minne
toberman Whose
Cannot Be Esti
y Closest Friends.
!al., April 4. Fred
leaser, the multimil
l lumberman, died to
home at Oak Knoll,
PoycrhacDscr'B body
noon aboard a lim
for Hock Island, 111.,
er caught cold Sun
hilo attending church.
Wednesday his con
alarniing that his
t for, Threo pkysi
aud remained in
ee day and night,
overcome recurrent
il shortly after 5
Jig, when tho patient
and passed away at
Frederick, Eudol,ph
his danghtors, Mrs.
Mrs. W. B. Hill and
IDivis, trcro at tho bedside
hiinking spell came at a
I was bolioved Mr. Wcyor
H recover. Several days
wed to be on tho verge ol'
foods to oxygon rallied
feeaftor he appeared to im
The only disquioting
R.an uncertain heart nc
tphys'iciaus believed yos
pfcoy had finally overcome
feimorning it recurred and
poor any other stimulant
blinn., April 4., Fredcr
praaeoicr'a climb to wealth
jfeorered by tho peoplo of
fcn it had become a ques
wtjbr he was richer than
wteJlor. The exact amount
t"'fiot known. Ho started
&y six?8 at E0,lk lslani
Warner dominated the
wrj of the United States
Kr Jinor to ll,e doctrine
p or natural resources.
?. a small villago on
city of Mainz; Gcr
ff 21 1S34. After his
.e test of the family camo
t? lSCye!!ftyi'l F""' Whn
ffi Hr. Weyerhaeuser de
m Hecoiuo a brewer and
mo Ti n Inontn- We gave
1, ll?ually because,
Rr? . "I realized how
occomo their own best
!S?e nc nttompt, with
&u a month.
KVl, Northeast tho
B to Coal Valley, Rock
gUl., in 185 6.
BUS 0n
fcVH Moad.
Swdri t?i , 7, nJ married
BtS A ,haA como from
ESS. 10d tv yara
m P feVfl a Rrowu to
mw "juiuuousor is
-Dr. William B.
"ty of Vassar college
Bi Jett. Her
Hh fc0r-i0f Sometic lan
KSS901 C'ncago
Kff ro c,iarloa
P-fon UVrcAorick Woyor
S'layo been on.
iff lJ-,cir fatar-
Ha financ"lal start
WiaV ?coaomy to a
K 0 71111 n a prof lignto
Wbto u ' Lboe?mo wyor-
L'We DS i dQyB when
;lk Nrlat-e? frm the
Pr." uothcr with "ao
HSSfemni0k - "P tho
H'Crr-i Sonetimes
KPlRto PofiB Wore taken
5S0r rcached tho
ESl. S?' pif fcri
Trihimpt0 nnSL? ? 6 ,0WnerShi' nianagement, circulation, etc., of The Salt Bake
August 24?i9?e 7 Lak 'lty Utah' rc(l"ir V fi of
General manager, A. N. McKay, Salt Lako City, Utah '
Managing editor, P. P. Gallagher, Salt Lake Citv, Utah
Business manager, Homer F. Robinson, Salt Lake City, Utah.
Publisher, Salt Lako Tribune Publishing Co.Salt Lake City Utah,
Thomas Kcarns, Salt Lako Olty, "Utah.
David Keith, Salt Lako City, Utah. ? 4
Known bondholders, mortgagees and other security holdors, holding 1 per
cent or more or total amount of bonds, mortgages or other eocuritics: None.
Average number of copies of each issue of this publication sold or distributed,
through tho mails or otherwise, to paid subscribers during tho six months pro
ceeding the date of this statement, 17,085. Xct average Sunday, 31,774. (This in
formation is required from daily newspapers only.)
A. JT. M 'KAY,
Goncral Manager.
Sworn and subscribed beforo mo this 3rd day of April, 1014.
(Soal) Notary Public.
(My commission expires February 20, 1915.)
THE TRIBUNE this morning presents its semi-annual statement of circula
tion and ownership, as required by the federal act of 1912.
Since the law requires the publication of certain details of its business, Tho
Tribune cannot justly be regarded as lacking in modesty when it udds to this
formal required statement certain other details that show tho growth and pros
perous condition of tho paper.
The gross average daily circulation for the six months' period ending March
31 was 20,046. From this figure deductions are mado of nearly 3000 copies,
which go to advertisers, to other newspapers, aro given for service, files, returns
an1 complimentary. Much of this kind of distribution is regarded by tho excel
lent experts of such agencies as N. W. Ayer & Co. as tho best of circulation, but
it is excluded from The Tribune's net figures.
For tho corresponding period a year ago the gross averago daily circula
tion of tho paper was 17,681.
For tho six mouths' poriod ending March 31, 1914, the gross averago Sunday
circulation was 35,566, as compared with 27,349 for tho corresponding period ono
year ago. Approximately 10 per cent of Sunday circulation should bo deducted
to get tho net figures of cash sales.
In its advertising columns Tho Tribune enjoyed similar prosperity. During
tho six months ending March 31 of this year it carried 235,320 inches, or 3,294,480
agate lines, of paid advertising, as compared with 222,414 inches, or 3,113,796
agato lines, for the corresponding period ono year ago. Tu this year's figures
thcro is not included a lino of political patronage, as every ono of the few legal
advertisomonts carried camo in the usual course of business. Tho total gain for
the six months was 12,906 inches, or 180,034 agate lines.
Thirteen Incorrigibles in Plot
to Escape From Folsom;
Three Dead.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., April 4.
Three convicts wero shot and Instantly
killed and two others wounded, prob
ably fatally, in an attempted break
from tho incorrigiblo ward of Folsom
prison late today.
The dead:
JOSE LTJOERICA, serving two years
for grand larceny.
EARL W, SEPRET.Ti, serving, two
years for robbery.
RAYMOND BLADE, serving two
years for burglary.
Fatally wouuded:
NOR-MAN O. HARE, serving two
years for assault; shot through bod'.
PEROY BARNES, serving two years
for graud larceny; shot through body.
All five men wero literally riddled
with bullot3. Thirteen prisoners were
in tho plot to escape, but not ono
reached the outsido of tho building.
Prison officials wero prepared for tho
break, for tho guards o tho ward had
overheard the convicts plotting to ea
capo Thursday nigM. The lendors in
the plot woro warned not to attempt
tho break and were told if they did it
would bo at their poril.
At a signal given by tho ringleaders
tho convicts broke through the wooden
doorB of their cells and rushed into tho
corridor. P4 Quilett and E. O. Wisoback,
two guards stationed in tho building,
opouod firo with rifleB. Tho incorri
giblo ward is a new building, not en
tirely completed. Steel cage doors havo
not yet been installed in tho colls.
At the first sound of breaking cell
doors tho guards began shooting, bev
cral of tho convicts woro unablo to get
out of thoir colls at tho first rush and
when their fellow prisoncra begnn to
fall from tho hail of bullets from the
corridor ttcy mado no further effort
l0ThS0CtFi?rtcon men in tho ward had all
boon sent there to bo Pushed for brenk
lnir nrlGon rues, Many of oni ero
i"coi?a'tcrrners and almost all had bcon
placed In "solitary" at Intervals In the
course of their incarceration.
Norman Hare, ono of the convicts
klUed participated In an attempted
brclc from tho prison farm
whom with two companions, ho over
powerei I n Kuard and not away, only to
fie captured hldtn. In a farmhouse in
"iMtaSS1 ono of the guards who did
the shooting. dlHtingulshd himself early
last wlntor when ho apprehended Zolllo
Clomont. triple murderer, when Clement
climbed to tho top of tho coll building
with a compunlon in an attempt to escape.
Jolm Burroughs Is 77,
NEW ROCIIEL.LE. N. T., April 4.
John Burroughs, naturalist nd author,
celebrated wt seventy-seventh Mrthday
yesterdny. Ho was the KUost of Di.
Clara Barras. Ho spent the winter In
Florida and Georgia wrttlr.tr essays cm
natural history and philosophy. hlle he
was In Florida ho was the Kuust of
Thomas A. Edison at Fort MycrB.
Discharged by His Chief Be
cause He Is Candidate for
the Office.
Because ho would not withdraw from
tho race for the nomination for county
surveyor, J. Elmer Mackay, assistant
county surveyor, has been discharged
by H. Allan Gardner, surveyor. Harry
Eager was appointed by Mr, Gardner
yesterday to succeed Mackay as drafts
man in his office
Mackay left tho employee of the
county several days ago, haviug ten
dered his resignation by way of form.
"I gave Mr. Mackay ono week in
which to mako up his mind whothor or
not ho would bo a candidate against
mo at the next election," said Mr.
Gardnor yestorday, when asked about
tho affair. "At tho ond of tho week
ho was still of a mind to ruu for the
office and so I let him out."
Mackay could not bo reached last
night, though his frionds rclnto tho
same facts as those given by Gardner.
Mackay is a enndidato for tho office of
surveyor and is now laying plans to
laud tho nomination at the fall conven
tion of tho Republican party.
Gardner also is a candidate, despite
tho fact that ho has served two terms.
Friends of Mackay doclaro ho is en
titled to mako tho race in viow of his
long Borvico in tho surveyor's office.
They stylo Gardnor 'a action in dis
missing him as a bit of high-liaudcd of
frontory that will do much to defeat
Gardnor and to elect Mackay.
mo," said Gardner yesterday. "He
opposed mo bitterly wuen I ran for of
fice the first time, and when I was elect
ed he camo to mo with a hard luck
story and begged mo to rotain hiin as
my ussistnnt. At that time I made
an agreement with him 'whereby he
coulu remain if he would promiso never
to opposo mo again or to run for the
oftico bimsolf so long aa I waa in tho
"Somo weeks ago it camo to my ears
that Mackay was hard at work with
flans to land tho nomination next fall,
wont to him and reminded him of his
ngreemont. Ho denied tho rumor at
flrat, but later admitted it. Thon I
gnvo him a weok in which to cousidor
tho matter. Naturally I did not want
him in tho office if ho was opposed to
SAN ANTONIO. Texas, March . Be
cause Ms bride of seven months persisted
in vlaltlng hor parents, Alfonso Zunlga
today ahot and killed her. wounded his
mothcr-ln-law and thon probably fatally
wounded himself.
Old School Actress Dfos.
NEW YORK. April 4. Mrs. Kuth Ado
I luldo Cherlo Greenfield, one of tho oU
school artresses, died In a hospital : '
terday of appendlcltle,
Church President Says Or
ganization Is Stronger and
More United Than Ever
Before in History.
Eight Thousand Crowd Tab
ernacle and Hear Declara
tion That Mormons Fa
vor Prohibition.
Goneral sessions in tabernacle at
10 a. xo. and 2 p. in. Overflow meet
ing, if necessary, in Assembly hall.
Meeting of the patriarchs of the
church called by Presiding Patri
arch Hyrum G. Smith for 4T30
o'clock this afternoon in tho
Bishops' building.
Goneral conference of tho Desoret
Sunday School union in tho taberna
cle at 7 o'clock tills evening. Gen
eral public invited.
A reunion of tho missionaries of
tho Society islands will bo held in
the offices of tho Gannon Insurance
company, 18 East South Temple
street, at 4:15 o'clock thiB after
noon. Conference visitors who arc un
able to obtain accommodations at
hotels can socure rooms by calling
at tho bureau of information in tho
temple grounds.
Approximately S000 people fillod the
great tabernacle almost to capacity yes
terday morning when President .T osnnh
P. Smith opened the eighty-fourth an
nual conference of the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter-day -Saints. Thoro was
ovon a larger attendance at tho 'after
noon meeting, and today it is probable
that ono or more overflow meetings will
bo necessary to accommodate tho Mor
mons who aro in attendance from all
over the world.
As in tho past, the annual address
of President Smith was the feature of
tho opening session. Carrying his seventy-six
years in splendid stateliness,
tho head of the church delivered his
message to his flock in an unusual.!'
happy mood which was caught up by
tho other speakers of the day. That
tho church is stronger, moro united and
in a generally bettor condition today
than it has ever boen, was tho key
note expression of President Smith's
address and that of Charles W, Pen
roso, secoud counselor to tho presidont,
who addressed tho afternoon meeting.
Attacks Liquor Traffic.
Apostlo Hobor J. Graut electriGed the
gathering in tho afternoon with a pow
erful oratorical attack on liquor traffic,
in which ho declared that where the
Mormons predominated in tho stnto lo
cal option had prevailed, lie declared
that if tho Latter-day Saints were giv
en a chance to voto on state-wide pro
hibition, when they would bo in the
majoritv would mean the end of tho
liquor business in Utah.
Tho musical featuro of tho opening
day of the conference was tho delight
ful programme rendered by tho com
bined choirs of Davis couuty, who came
to Suit Lako to render tho music for
tho day. in addition to the choral
selections, directed by E. D. Mnnu, mu
sical director of the Davis County Mu
sical association, several soloists' from
Davis county sang special numbers. Pro- j
fossor J. J. McCIellan, tabernaclo orgau
ist, and Tracy Y. Cannon, assistant or-
Sanist, presided at tho famous organ,
'rgan solos wero rendered Eteforo and
after each of tho two sessions.
President Joseph P. Smith called the
eighty-fourth annual conforeuco to or
der at 10 o'clock 3rosterday morning
and announced that the Davis county
Tvnul rnnrlnr 't( V- r,
High," assisted by tho congregation, as
tho opening odo. President Louis S.
Pond of Bannock (Idaho) stake offcrod
tho invocation.
President's Message.
Great good has bocn accomplished
by the regular visits of the ward
bishoprics to tho homes of tho
Saints. This has glvon tho blnhopa
a personal Insight Into tho family or
ganization and home Ufa of tha peo
ple of thoir wards; and It la pleuslnjr
to noto that in all except the
largest wards tho respective bish
oprics have visited at least once dur
ing the year every fnmily In their
wards. In the larger wards the bish
oprics have vory properly culled to
their aid experienced and Inlluentlul
brothrcn to assist In this annual vis
itation by going to the homes of
members two or threo together as
representatives of tho bishopric. Ap
proximately CO. 000 families were thus
visited either by the bishoprics In
person or by their specially appoint
ed representatives during tho closing
months of tho year ISIS.
As already Indicated, the vital sta
tistics of tha church ao relating to
tho established stakes show a gen
erally good condition among tho
people, Ax compared with the nation
ns a whole our communities show a
higher blrlh rato and a lower death
rate, and greater average duration of
life. II Is strongly urged that strict
attention be given to all sanitary r
qulrcmentH und rules of right living.
In some of tho sparsoly settled dis
continued on Pago Five.)
Companion of Suspect Out
sprints Two Pursuing De
tectives and Makes His
Counterfeits Are of Half Dol
lars; Ring Nearly True and
Look Genuine at
First Glance.
Andrew- Potcrs, an alleged counter
feiter, is in the city jail and $700 in
counterfeit half-dollars is locked in tho
evidence room at police headquarters
as tho result of a call mado at No. 9
"Poverty row," Third West, between
North Temple and First North streets,
yesterday morning by Detectives W. C.
Zeeso and Ilerbert Lcichter.
A second man made his escape after
both had been pursued through back
alleys and over fences. His paco was
quickened by shots from tho revolvers
of tho detectives, but the officers were
handicapped by the presence of many
children in the neighborhood, and for
fear of hitting somo ono of them they
kept firing at tho fleeing man's foot.
Potcrs fell cxhaustod in an alloy
near Fourth West street aud Detective
Lcichter regained his breath while sit
ting on the prostrate man, Detective
-cecso in the meantime continuing the
pursuit of the second man to Fourth
West street, where it was taken. up by
S. 'M. Barlow, former chief of police.
Tho man proved to be both a sprinter
and long-distance runner, however, and
mado good his escape.
Invoices Are Discovered.
Two invoices from the Great "West
ern Smelling & Refining company of
San Francisco showed whero tho al
leged counterfoilora had paid $10 for
tho metal out of which $700 had boen
mado. The invoices listed eleven bars
of tin, three of antimony and three of
antimony and nicklo babbit. The in
voices were found iu a coat dropped
by the man who escaped. They were
dated February 27, 191-1. Potcrs said
that tho men both came here recently
from San Francisco, where he had
worked in the kitchen of the Colonial
Word of the catch was telegraphed
yestorda' to II. K. Goddard, United
'States secret aervico agent at Denver,
lie answered with the information that
Agont Bratton would bo in Salt Lako
some time today.
Upon examination tho coins proved to
bo very good imitations. Though they
seem a trifle light, they ring almost
truo and look genuino when not closely
Beginning of Chase.
Tho detectives hnd entered a shack in
search of a certain person for whom
they had searched through evory other
house in the court, when Dolective
Leichter discovered evidence of coun
terfeiting operations, In the same in
stant ho realized that two men, who
had met him in thu hallway, had hur
ried out. Dashing out of tho house he
shouted "counterfeiters" to Detoctivc
Zoeso and the ofliccrs cavo chase. Tho
two men were out of the court aud run
ning north on Third West stroet with
a long start. Only tho quick action of
tho dot eeli vos in giving chaso beforo
stopping to mako a full oxarnination of
tho contents of the shack prevented tho
escape of both men,
"We wero showu some counterfeit
coins several days ago by a banker,"
said Detective Loichtor last night.
"When I saw tho layout in tho room
I lost interest in tho case that wo were
working on, realizing that a Btroko of
luck had probably rovcalcd to us the
source of tho spurious coins. From then
on it was a question of ovorcoming the
lend of the men who left tho house be
foro wo had reason to suspect that we
would want them. If wo could have
had timo to call for help and had tho
placo surrounded, it might have been a
little better, and wo did tho best we
May Have Been Hit.
Doloctivo Zeeso was of tho opinion
last night that ono of tho bullets which
he fired at tho escaping man as he
wont over a fence took cfTect in tho
man's log, though no trail of blood
could be found. The detective eald that
tho man flinched and dragged his leg
aa if hit. but tho officer's gun was
empty nnd his wind wns spent. He re
joined Dotectivo Lcichter and tho two
with their ono prisoner wont back and
made thorough search of tho houBO.
Besides tho apparatus for making,
plating and polishing the coins, 1400
oO-cent pieces wero found. Of these,
1200 wore ready for circulation. Thoy
woro duplicates of regular half-dollaTB
mado in plaster of pans molds, tho im-
Fressions in tho plaster being takon
rom a regular coin. Some of tho coins
wero found in an electro-plating bath.
Bocnuso of meeting the two men in
tho hallway of tho house before his
suspicions had been nroused, Dotectivo
(Continued on Page Sight.)
was arrested yesterday
by detectives after they had
stumbled on a counterfeiting
plant. Below is E. Edward
Tefferon, who is being sought
by the police in connection
with the case.
fVi in iiir jjiV 17rryj
Attendance at Thanksgiving
Mass Results in Methodist
Conference Resolution.
NEW YORK, April 4. The Now York
conference of tho Methodist Episcopal
church today tabled, after a warm de
bate, a resolution roquestlnK tho presi
dent of the United States to discontinue
tho custom of atlendlnK Thunksslvln
mass at the Roman Catholic cathedral
In Washington. The motion to table wns
carried by a vote of 80 to 73. Tho reso
lution said:
Inasmuch as that service hns been
widely construed at homo and abroad
as tho official Thnnks&lvlnp service
of thu United States, wo, the mem
bers of the New York conference of
the Methodist Episcopal church, most
respectfully suggest to tho president
the propriety of discontinuing tho
Tho resolution provided that a codX'
should be sent to tho senior Methodist
bishop In Washington, with tho request
that he lay it before tho president.
"Dr. Thomas S. Bond, pastor of the
MoitIh Heights Methodist church and
the author or tne resolution, and several
supporters, Including for. Wallaco Mc
Mullen, aesoclate professor In tho Drew
Theological seminary, and Christian F.
Rcslnor, pastor of the Grace Methodist
church of this city, eald in thu debate
over the roaolutlon that no one took ex
ception to tho president attending any
church he chose as an Individual, but
when ho attended the Catholic church
with his offlcal family the event could
not holp assuming an all-slgnlflcance. It
was tho opinion of those who supported
tho resolution that Prusldont Wilson was
Inconsistent In issuing a proclamation
urging the people of the United States
to assemble at their own churches on
Thanksgiving day nnd then attundlng
himself a church to which ho did not bo
long. Those In favor of the resolution
thought that tho cabinet should divide
up and visit the various churches.
Tho resolution was opposed chiefly by.
Dr. P. M. Wuters pastor of the Washing
ton Square Methodist church and George
E. Heckman editor of the Christian Ad
vocate The latter protested that Presi
dent "Wilson's attendance ut Ihe ca
thedral was merely a traditional pnictlco,
followed bv McKlnlny. Tnft and Roose
velt, nnd that he could be depended on
to chooso his own church In the future
without a resolution-
Cannon Sails for Bermuda.
NEW YORK. April i. Joseph G. Can
non, formerly Bpeaker of tho house of
representatives, sulled for Bermuda today.
Notable Address of Congrat- wf !
ulation to the People of the jn
State Is Made by Gov- HQ
ernor Spry. B
Mayor Park, John Dern and H
Other Prominent Men Also H
Participate in the Pleas- fll
ant Exercises. RB
Following an impressive mooting, ad- jflfll
dressed by Governor William Spry, 1
President Joseph F. Smith, ilayor Sam- lgl
uel C. Park and John Dern, all of whom . fflm
paid high tribute to the peoplo of Utah WM
for their pcrsevcrnnco in having author- Mm
ized through their legislative roprosent- flffl
atives, a capitol that will stand second IBfl
to none in tho country, Govornor Spry mSm
applied a silver trowel to tho mortar on
tho circular capitol cornerstone and mm
the official laying of tho important
stone of tho mighty structure wus fin- N
Copies of all tho newspapers issued wKtl
j'esterday in Salt Lako City, Ogden. ,H
Provo aud Logan, a typewritten COpy Wm
of the act authorizing tho building of W
tho capitol, attached certificates signed
by members of the capitol commission, IjjH
a photograph of the capitol commission JH
and coins of various denominations is- iH
sued this year were placed in the steel Ml
box and sealed in the cornerstone be- iJBm
fore it was dropped into placo. 'WCyj
A crowd of about 2000 prsons heard fj
the nddresscs and saw tho corncrstono i
oilicially laid in place. Their interest 9
in one of tho most momentous events H
in tho history of Utah was evidenced jH
by frequent bursts of applause for the
patriotic sentiments expressed by. tne
speakers. AM
Scene Most Impressive. 9B
The scene was a beautiful one. The W
huge capitol, standing still uncompleted, mm
but having tho form of the magnificent mm
structure it will be when moro granile, M
marble and brick is added to the fiamc- tH
work, stood out against thu massivu
hill, a fitting background to the speak- fl
era' stand and the crowd. The building
itself and the speakers" stand, which mmii
was located on tho brirul steps which Hl
wind down from tho main entrance, was . VjM
ablaze with color. American Hags woro fH
draped upon the capitol and stand and
a bright arrn' of color was lent tho fl
scene by the various uniforms. The na-
tional guardsmen in their uniforms of
bluo trimmed with tho full dress cords
of red and light bluo; tho gorgeous full 9H
dress, gold-lacod uniforms of tho gov- JH
ernor 's staff and of tho army officers
and tho uniforms of tha Industrial H
school band and the Salt Lako police-
men, together with tho bright gowns of nfl
the many women present, made a bright IflH
spot on the 6obcr hillside. fflH
Ono of the touching references of tho jflE
.corners ton o laying was a remark mado '
by John Dorn at the collusion of his JBH
address. Mr. Dern recalled that nonu f
of tho speakers who had preceded him fH
had mentioned tho fact that John
Henry Smith, who died moro than two H
years ago, had been a member of tho tB
capitol commission as originally ap-
pointed by Governor Spry. Mr; Dern ifl
in a few brief remarks eulogized tho
charactotr of tho lata church leador, H
laying especial stress of his ability, in- lH
duenco and hard work as a member of IflH
tho commission. IflH
Governor Is Cheered.
Governor Spry was loudly , cheered
when he declared that tho capitol com- HI
mission proposed to havo tho senato and HH
for tho next legislature whon It meets nHI
in January. Ho declared that "Utah )B
could well bo proud that at last .it has .
a homo of its own, one that its citizons '
can point to with pride and tell visitors
that it is tho diroct result of industry
and thrift on tho part of tho inhabi- H
t tints. In part Governor Spry eaid: !
It Is a pr cat pleasure to me to bo 'jjl
able to address this gathering this mWM
afternoon. You see beforo you the h
work that so far has been dono on H
our state home. For yeara Utahn.s mmm
have looked forward to this day. They QB
havo looked forward to the day be- IH
cause It would signify that they wero 1HH
taking their places ulong with thoir : : BH
brothers of other states In tho own- BH
crshlp of a great statehoune. Aa a ' H
member of the capitol commission, I i IH
want to congratulate tho people of yH
this atato, who, through their rcpro- 1 H
suntatlves, authorized us to go a head :
and build them such a structure. Al- i
though tho building Is as yot Incom- WMlXM
plcte. we assure you that It will be mmm
rushed as rapidly as possible. Tho ' H
commission and the contractors are
co-operating to this end. and I think H
that we can say, when the building Is (
finished, that It was erected In record B
time, .... ! UK
Up to date the capitol stands as a llE
monument to Utah products. So far HR
thoro 1h not a thing In it that was not j MM
produced here In our own Btate. By InHf
going ahead aud using material from HbK
other Htatcs the commission might f IH
have savod tho peoplo somo several j S'jfjP
(Continued on Pago Three.). jvjjv;

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