24 History Probe Project Heads Plan Parleys Program Outlined fo Two-Day Conference Governor Will Speal Officials of the federal writer project and of the federal hit torical survey will begin a two conference Friday at the chambe of commerce. The conference will be attende hy directors and supervisors fron western and midwestern states. A joint session will mark th opening. of the conferences at 1 a. in., with Maurice L. Howe, re gional and state director of th writers' project, presiding. . Blood Will Spenk Speakers will include Governo Henry H. Blood, Secretary of Stat Milton H. Welling, Gus P. Back man, executive secretary of the chamber of commerce; Henry G Alsberg- of Washington, D. C., direc tor of F W P, and Dr. Luther H Evans, national supervisor of his torical records. At noon there will be a luncheon at the chamber, with Chauncey W Wes,t, president of the Intermountain Hotel association, presiding Speakers wil! be Ezra P. Pjeldsted secretary of the Ogden chamber o( commerce, and Allen T. Sanford Utah director of the national emergency council. Other Speakers At 1:30 p. m., sessions will resume, with Colonel J. M. Scammell, regional supervisor of historical records, presiding. Speakers will include Darrel J. Greenwell, state W P A director; William T. Igleheart, public relations director, W P A; Dr. Alfred A. Powers, state director, P W P, of Oregon; Dr. Owen C. Coy, technical adviser, historical records survey of California; Mr. Alsberg; Dr. Evans, and Dr. Robert C. Binkley, regional supervisor of historical records survey. Af 7 p. m. there will be a dinner at the Newhouse hc-tel cafeteria, to be followed by a joint meeting. J. Cecil Alter, author of the "Life of Jim Bridger," will preside. Pioneer Addresses Speakers will be George Albert Smith, president of the Utah Pioneer Trails and Landmarks association; Andrew Jenson, assistant L. D. S. church historian; Ross Santee, director, F W P, for Arizona; Dean George P. Hammond, .assistant state supervisor, historical records survey, of New Mexico; Colonel Hamilton G. Gardner of the 222nd field artillery, Utah national guard; Dan Greenburg, project supervisor of historical records, of Wyoming; John D. Giles, secretary of the Utah Pioneer Trails and Landmarks association; Dr. J. E. Broaddus, and Randall L, Jones. There will be seperate department meetings at 10:30 a. m. Saturday at the chamber of commerce, and at noon the officials will attend the organ recital at the L. D. S. tabernacle. Covered Wagon Leader Opposes Eagles' Fete Opposition to the application of the Fraternal Order of Eagles to conduct a street carnival during the week of July 20 was lodged Thursday with the city commission by Joseph McCowan, president of the Utah Covered Wagon Days association. Mr. McCowan maintained that all profits realized from concessions and the like during Covered Wagon Days should be used to further the celebration as a civic function. Commissioners assured him that Ho action on the application or similar ones would be taken without the association being given an opportunity to present its views. Commission Grants Two Carrier Permits The public service commission Thursday granted a permit to the Salt Lake Transportation company to operate as a contract motor carrier of passengers between Salt Lake City and all other points in the state. The permit was granted under the co-called "grandfather clause" of tha last motor transport act, which permits the issuance of such permits to all companies who were operating as contract carriers on March 15. 1933. The commission also granted a license to the Ace Tank Line company to operate as a contract motor carrier of property between Salt Lake City and the Utah-Nevada line, en route to California. Spanish Fork People To Attend Celebration Cambrian day at Saltair, July 17, will bring a large delegation of •Welsh descendants from Spanish Fork, John James, president of the Cambrian association, said Thursday A letter from Dr. Joseph Hughes, president of the Spanish Fork Cambrian association, was received by Mr. James saying that 300 members will attend the event. JTHE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE. FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 10, 1936. Eyes Bench Oloj R. Michclson Southern Utah Leader Seeks Tribunal Post 01 of Michelsen Enters Race for Democratic Choice to High Court Olof R. Michelsen, prosecuting ttorney of the Sixth judicial dis- rict and former chairmnn of the t a t c Democratic committee, 'hursday . announcd his candi- acy for nomination for the state uprcme court on the Democratic cket. Mr. Michelsen Is the second democrat to enter the contest for lis nomination. The other can- idate is Judge Martin M. Laron of Provo, who is now serving n the bench of Hie Fourth judi- ial district. Hanson's Place The supreme court position is now eld by Justice Elias Hansen, a Republican, who will undoubtedly e a candidate for reelection. Mr. Michelsen, a resident of Richeld, has practiced his profession n Sevier county for the past 25 ears and during that period has een one of the most active party /orkers in southern Utah. He has erved four years as county attor- ey of Sevier and six years as dis- rict attorney. His present term will xpire next January 1. State Chairman Mr. Michelsen served as Demo- ratic state chairman during the uccessful campaign of 1934 and etained the position until the committee was reorganized last April, le was a delegate to the last Democratic national convention in "Philadelphia and served as Utah's epresentative on the platform com- littec. He received his legal education at he University of Utah and Stanford niversity. Tax Commissioners Will Attend Meeting • Howard P. Leatham and J. Will Knight, members of the state tax commission, left Thursday for Bryce canyon national park to attend a meeting- of a special committee of the American Association of Motor Vehicie Administrators. The principal subject for discussion will be reciprocal agreements between states on the handling: of motor .traffic. lilizens Invited To Suggest Planks An invitation for Utah citizens o submit planks or suggestions for he Democratic state platform was ssued Thursday *by the Democratic tate committee through its chair- lan, Calvin W. Rawlings. The suggestions, Chairman Raw- ngs said, should be sent promptly o Heber Meeks, executive secre- ary of the Democratic state committee, whose headquarters are in le Newhouse. hotel. The proposed planks or suggestions 'ill be referred to a temporary com- nittee for inclusion in the tenta- ive draft of the platform which /ill subsequently be turned over to he regular convention platform ommittee. The convention, of rourse, will make the final decision as to which lanks will be accepted. The general invitation for citizens o submit suggestions, Chairman Rawlings explained, is in keeping /ith the party policy of giving veryone a voice in the construe- on of the party platform. 'our Men Get Fines On Gambling Pleas Pleading guilty to gambling barges, four men were fined $15 ach by Judge C. F. Dalby in police ourt Thursday. Those thus fined were R. O. Jones, 7; Joe Vance, 47; John Jensen, 26, nd Fred Miller, 43. A similar hargo against Clyde Ward, 43, was dismissed. Heavy Tourist Volume Seen By Rail Chief Southern Utah Scener Gaining Fame in East U. P. Official Asserts Utah is reaping its harvest from the heavily increased trave throughout tho United States, re ported F. W. Robinson, vice presi dent in charge of Union Pacifi traffic, Thursday during a brief stop in Salt Lake City. "The travel to the southern Utal national parks, Zion canyon, Bryce canyon and Grand canyon is approx imately 50 per ":ent over last year,' the railroad executive said. "An Yellowstone park travel through the Salt Lake City gateway is considerably in advance of the figure for the corresponding period o 1935. "Each year the beauties of the southern Utah wonderlands are being carried back to the eastern areas and our travel bureaus say that the increasing interest is a criterion of what Utah may expect in the coming .'niinmei'3," Holds Conferences Mr. Robinson, who spent Thursday in Salt Lake City conferring with company officials, reported that "there >vas little evidence of the drouth in the area served by the Union Pacific railroad." He has just completed a trip throughout the western sections of the railroad. "Improved business conditions, the desire to travel, the air conditioning of all main line passenger trains, reduced fares and the additional comfort service, together with speed and .safety, are responsible for the 35 per cent increase in passenger revenue of the U. P. for the first six months," Mr. Robinson noted. "Freight traffic revenues are approximately 12 per cent above the first six months of 1935. Higher prices in the east for fruits and vegetables, particularly potatoes, have increased shipments for those commodities to eastern markets." Heavy Travel Noting that eastern train travel had shown a sensatiortal increase since the reduction of passenger rates, Mr. Robinson pointed to the unusually heavy travel through Salt Lake City. "Our railroad which started the train called 'The Challenger,' made up of coaches and tourist sleepers exclusively, is now faced with the problem of getting more accommodations," Mr. Robinson declared. "The Challenger" is averaging between 250 and 350 passengers daily through bait Lake City eastbound and a similar number on the westbound trips. Between 40 and 60 passengers uach day take advantage of the free stopover privilege in Salt Lake City a,nd Ogden, The "City of Los Angelas," now opsrating on a 39%-hour schedule between Chicago and Los Angeles, also has met with favor, Mr, Robinson .said. Tho railroad now is making ready for special accommodations on the new train for Utahns, which heretofore has been limited because of the number of through reservations. E. C. .Schmidt, former Salt Lake City newspaper man and now assistant to the president of the Union Pacific, also was in the city Thursday on company business. He left late in the evening for Idaho, while Mr. Robinson left on the Los Angeles Limited for his headquarters in Omaha. Iron Industry Gain Revealed Sheet iron manufacturers in the east now are swamped with orders, according to P. A. Mattingly, manager of the American Foundry and Machinery company, who returned Thursday from a visit of several weeks in the east. Mr, Mattingly said the Atlantic City Steel plant near Chicago is operating at 96 VI per cent of full capacity: the Colorado Fuel & Iron company had an April business the largest of any month since March, 1929, while at Butte, Mont, a shortage of miners was reported. Secretary of tha Salt Lake City Rotary club, Mr. Mattingly attended the recent international convention in Atlantic City, N. J. He also visited with a brother, E. H. Mattingly, at Jamestown, North Dakota. County Attorney Draws New Beer Fees Law The fee for bottled beer license is increased from $25 to $50 a year under terms of an amendment to county licensing ordinances completed Thursday by County.Attor- ney Harold E. Wallace. The fee for draft beer license is reduced from $400 to $200 a year. The new fees svill go into effect August 31 following a formal enactment by the county commission. Tribune-Telegram Air Club Plans Big Day on Saturday Members of The Salt Lake Tribune-Telegram aviation club will have a big day Saturday, After the regular meeting, at 0 a. m. in The Tribune-Telegram auditorium, they will form a line of march and parade to tho Victory theater to see the new film, "Border Flight," which starts Friday. The picture is an authentic aviation portrayal of war on border racketeers. Knowing of the interest in airplane studies, the management of the theater invited the "• aviation club members to see the show as their guests. John Howard, Frances Farmer, Roscoe Karns and Grant Withers handle the lead parts. The picture depicts some of the most terrific airplane crashes yet filmed. The aviation club, with Jack Douglas as instructor, is sponsored by The Tribune and Telegram as a part of their youth activities program. Craftsmen attending the meeting Saturday morning wil! be given guest tickets to the theater. Members of El Kalah Patrol and Officers of Temple Band Shrine Group Of 150 Leaves For Sessions 'oncerls Given Before Delegates Entrain for Convention in Seattle Half hour band concerts and drills •ere given in lobbies of two hotels, nd the entire delegation of 150 members of El Kalah temple of Ihriners marched down Main street ^hursday night before boarding heir special train at 11 o'clock en oute to imperial council sessions to e held next week in Seattle. Clad in brilliant Arabian cos- umes, the band of 32 pieces was ed by L. A. Yost, conductor. J. A. ohnston, captain, was in charge of he patrol drills given by 34 mcm- ers, also in brilliant attire. The initial concert was played rom 9:30 to 10 p. m. in the Hotel Utah lobby, after which the dele- :ation marched down Main street, alted in front of the Salt Lake >ibune and Telegram building to olay a selection and then proceeded o the Newhouse hotel to continue he concert. In Charge of Group H. Eugene Glenn, chief rabban and acting potentate of the temple, s in charge of the delegation. Trav- ling by Western Pacific train, they vere- scheduled to stop briefly at feather River inn; six hours in Sac- amento and spend all day Saturday n San Francisco. They also will pend several hours in Portland. Officers of the band are: Mr. Yost, conductor; James Foley, as- istant conductor; G. E. Hanson, jresident; Morris Treweek, vice resident; W. R. Carter, secretary- reasurer, and F. S. Spooner, quar- ermaster. Patrol officers are:.Mr. Johnston, aptain; E. A. Collins, first lieuten- mt; C. F. Pinkerton, second lieu- enant; E. A. Denne, secretary- reasurer, and C. N. Sargent, quar- ermaster. Delegates from two Shriner tem>les will stop off Friday in Salt .ake City. Representatives of Mecca emple will breakfast at the Hotel Jtah, and a group of 150 delegates rom Lu Lu temple, Philadelphia, vill have luncheon at the hotel be- ore leaving at 11:55 p. m. by Union "^acific train directly for Seattle. Begin to Arrive An Associated Press dispatch rom Seattle indicated that nobles rom all parts of the country are eginning to arrive at the scene of he conclave, which opens Monday. Imperial Potentate Leonard P. teuart arrived Thursday from Washington, D. C., with his party, nd the dignitaries were escorted ptown by a motorcade of Seattle's '•file temple. The entire business district blos- omed out with totem poles, ban- crs bearing Arabic inscriptions in carlet and gold and illuminated e7,zes. Hugh M. Caldwell, Mr. Steuart's eputy, said fully 100,000 nobles and teir guests, and visitors attracted y the scheduled presence of naval ruisers and destroyers, would irong the city in the biggest Settle convention week in years. lotorist Shears Pole, Faces Drunk Charge After a car ne was driving struck vo curbs at Sta f .e street and Cleveand aventie and sheared off a tele- Kone pole, Dan L. Graham, 34, of 70 East Broadv.'ay, was arrested arly Thursday morning on a large of drunken driving. Graham, before being removed to he city jail, was treated at the mcrgency TGopital for lacerations ijout the face. The car, officers aid, traveled 150 feet after strik- ig the fir.st curb. The impact of le oar with tho pole snapped the ole off at Uie base and strewed ires over the street. A companion, J. B. White, 28, was eld for investigation. Estate Left To Widow by Will Mrs. Edith Ro^siter Lovesy is amed as the chief beneficiary in he will c-f William Heber Lovesy, urchasing agent and traffic manger of the Utah Oil Refining com- any, according to a petition for robate of the estate of the oil com- any executive, who died June 25. The property value was estimated n excess of $10,000" in the petition led Thursday in the district court, he will was executed July ID, 1923. fKSS Members of El Kalah temple Shrincrs patrol (upper) and officers of the temple band, which played in two hotel lobbies and led a parade of 150 wearers of the red fez Thursday night preparatory to entraining for Seattle, where they will attend imperial council sessions next week. The band officers, left to right, are Gordon E. Hanson, president; James Folcy, assistant conductor; L. A. Yost, conductor; W. R. Carter, secretary-treasurer, and F. S. Spooner, quartermaster. The patrol members, front row: II. G. Price, E. A. Collins, E. L. Brown, A. E. Denne, H. H. Larson, Marcelt Richeda, J. A. Johnston, W. G. Wood, E. S. Culbert, David Rodger, \V. J. Berryman and C. F. Pinkerton. Middle row: R. F. Weske, Clifford Rudine, I. M. Higley, Clarence M. Groshell, G. V. Culp, J. R. Korns, H. W. Eskuche. M. E. Lipman, H. F. Wood, C. N. Sargent and F. A. Yeamans. Rear row: R. C. Johnson, Charles Wardrop, R. H. Craddock, C. D. Erb, C. E. Dennis, Earl Wright, W. J. Niewoehner, J. M. Peterson, G. B. Torry and H. E. Dorst. Water Ruling ~ Attack Looms State Engineer Plans to Ask Rehearing A petition for a rehearing in the water case decided Wednesday by the state supreme court undoubtedly will be requested within the 20 days allowed by law for such action, it was indicated Thvirsday. Reversing a practice of many years' standing, the court held that when a river system or other source of irrigation water is being adjudicated by a district court it shal! be the right of the court, rather than of the state engineer, to pass on applications for change in points of diversion or use of water. If none of the parties to the suit will request a rehearing it is considered likely that State Engineer T. H. Humpherys, who is vitally affected by the decision, will seek permission to intervene and then submit a petition for rehearing. . If he does so he will attempt to show the court where it erred in reaching the decision it did and why, in his opinion, it should reverse itself. The opinion, written by Justice D. W. Moffat, was concurred in by Chief Justice Elias Hansen and Justice Ephraim Hanson. Justice William H. Folland concurred in part and dissented in part, while Justice James H. Wolfe dissented and indicated he would write nn opinion later. Progress on Highway 40 Project Reported Exclusive of the portion of the road that runs through national forest land, highway 40 will be completed to a dustless standard by next June, Preston G. Peterson of the state road commission, told members of the highway committee of the chamber of commerce Thursday. He said that 42 miles of the road runs through national forest land, and the question of improving forest roads is one of the most pressing for through highways in the west. A vote of confidence in the state road commission in its recent compromise in routing U. S. highway No. 6 was voted by the committee. Opens Headquarters E. W. Kelly, candidate for the Republican nomination for governor, Thursday announced the opening of his campaign headquarters in the Newhouse hotel. Thursday noon Mr. Kelly entertained about 20 women supporters at a luncheon in the hotel. Beer Stamps Stolen The Pacific Fruit company, 160 Pacific avenue. Thursday reported the theft of J56 in Utah state beer stamps to police. They were stolen from the loading platform of the company. Loivell School '95 Graduates Hold Banquet Former school mates, members of the 1895 graduating class of the Lowell school in Salt Lake City, recalled old associations at a dinner Wednesday night at the Country club. The dinner was given in honor of Mahonri Young, noted sculptor, and Mrs. Young ot New York, who are now in Salt Lake City on a vacation. Mr. Young and tho host and hostess, Mr. and Mrs. Royal W. Daynes, were members of the graduating class. Other members of the class at the dinner were William Murdoch, city finance commissioner; Ethel Macdonald, city recorder; C. Clarence Neslen, former mayor; Robert N. Young, former city treasurer, und Mrs. Leo Greene Richards. The sculptor's brother, Walcle- nmr Young, motion picture scenario writer of Hollywood, Cat., was also a member of the class. Three Places Closed By Order of Court District Judge Roger I. McDonough Thursday issued restraining orders against three alleged violators of the ntate liquor law. The state liquor commission sought the injunctions in three complaints. The defendants are: Jim Kallas, Jim's tavern, 442 West Second South street; Peter Sakos, Park club, 432 West Third South street, and Joseph Clark, Senate buffet, 48 East Fourth South street. The complaints charge them with the unlawful sale of alcoholic beverages. Hollanders to Attend Fete at Liberty Park The Holland L. D. S. association will hold a watermelon bust Friday in Liberty park. Three hundred Hollanders from all parts of the city are expected to attend. The organization will meet at the flagpole in the park at 6:30 o'clock for games. The watermelon bust will take place at 7:30 p. m. Smelter Plant EmployeKilled Crushed to Death Under Loaded Ore Train Crushed under the wheels of an ore smelter train at the Garfield plant of the American Smelting and Refining company early Thursday, H. A. Durrant, 32, a laborer, was instantly killed. An employe at the roaster plant eight years, Mr. Durrant was cleaning ore from one track when he heard a warning whistle from nn approaching ore train. Stepping ostensibly to safety on another track, he was reported to have walked into the path of a second ore train he had not seen. No investigation is expected to be made uf the accident, which occurred about 8:15 a. m. Active in L. D. S. church work as a member of the Poplar Grove ward, Mr. Durrant was at one time bishop of the Porterville ward. He was born in Porterville, January 28, 1904, a son of Joseph and Hattie Carter Durrant, and made his home there until 1928, when he moved, to Ogden. Thereafter, he removed to Salt Lake City, residing at 1384 West Seventh South street. Funeral services probably will be held Saturday in the Poplar Grove ward. Surviving Mr. Durrant are his widow, Mrs. Eugenia Lefgren Durrant; a daughter, Caroline, and his mother, Mrs. Hattie Carter Durrant, all of Salt Lake City, and five sisters and five brothers, Mrs. Le Grande Bridges, Morgan; Mrs. George S. Wright, Evanston, Wyo.; Mrs. J. Albert Boulton, Salt Lake City; Mrs. Lillie Carter and Mrs. Eliza Porter, Porterville; Mclvin Durrant, Salt Lake City; Alvin Durrant, Garfield; Carter Durrant, Porterville; Joseph Durrant, Lyman, Wyo., and John T. Durrant, Ogden. Held for Federals At the request of the United States department-, of justice, Harry Royce, 42, was taken into custody Thursday by Detectives Fred Lee and J. J. Ferrin and is being held in the city jail. Storm Dips Mercury Beloiv Normal First Time in Month The July precipitation defi- t ciency was wiped out by the rainstorm of late Wednesday and early Thursday, when .16 of an inch was added to the month's total, bringing it up to .23 of an inch. Meantime, temperatures ranged below normal for the first time in over a month, as cloudy skies and a strong breeze altered the atmospheric conditions. The maximum was 84 degrees and the minimum was 60. The mean of 72 was 3 degrees below normal. Although the July precipitation was .10 of an inch in excess of the average, the season's total of 12.65 inches is 1.33 deficient. While the west was enjoying cooler weather, the far east was sweltering in 100-degree heat. At Washington, D. C., the maximum was 104, and at New York it reached 102. Unsettled conditions, with little change in temperatures, were forecast for Friday and Saturday. New Parking ' Devices Given Officials Okeh City Enacts Ordinance to Establish Zones; on Try-Out Purchase Salt Lake City and visiting motorists using South Main street and Broadway parking privileges will pay for them under an ordinance adopted Thursday by the city commission, payment to begin as soon as parking meters to be purchased are installed, probably within the next 45 days. City commissioners, with one dissenting vote, authorized the purchase of 200 meters for a SO^day trial The parking devices must be .delivered within the next 30 days. Installation will be at the expense of the Farkrite corporation of Texas, the meter manufacturing concern. Payment for the meters is to be made from the nickel-in-the- alot payments of motorists using the allotted spaces. Creates Zones The new ordinance under which the meters will be operated creates parking zones on both sides of South Main street between South Temple and Fourth South streets, and on both sides of Broadway between Main and State streets. Cars probably will be parked at a 30-degree angle instead of the present 45-degree system if a recommendation made Thursday by Chief of Police Harry L. Finch to Mayor E. B. Erwin is adopted. Under the new parking ordinance as adopted each meter will display a signal showing legal parking upon deposit of a 5-cent coin for the prescribed parking limit of one hour. Car owners will park their cars in the designated spaces alongside of or next to the meter placed on the curb. Each meter will indicate expiration of the parking limit by the dropping of a signal. Overtime Parking Overtime parking will be in violation of the ordinance and Jfc will be unlawful for a motorist to move to the next parking space if his meter displays an overparking signal. Cars will be parked with radiators directed at the meters in diagonal parking spaces marked by the police department. A parked car must be within the prescribed diagonal area. The deposited coins will be considered fees to cover the cost of inspection and regulation involved in the installation, operation, control and use of parking spaces. Provision is made against use of slugs and tampering with the meters. Any person violating any provisions of the ordinance will be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor and punished under ^section 831 of the city ordinances. Lee Opposes I'lan Commissioner Harold B. Lee cast the only dissenting vote. He had previously declared himself against the meter system on the ground that he believes it will lead to the "ruination of our sidewalks and streets." He voted against both the meter contract and parking ordinance. Chief Finch's suggestion for a change in parking space degree of angle followed a survey made by Inspector O. B. Record and Sergeant Golden Haight... He reported that the survey showed the 30-degree parking space would permit 41 cars to be parked in a block and result in greater safety for motorists. He suggested that two or three parking spaces at the end of each block be set aside as loading zones, with no meter installations. Commission Authorizes Airport Land Purchase Authorization Thursday by the city commission for the purchase of 55 acres of land to be used in enlarging the Salt Lake municipal airport marked a considerable advance toward the realization of facilities that will make possible the handling of the largest of the transcontinental airplanes. The land, purchased from Stav- rous Douligaris for $3500, adjoins the airport on the north. It will permit extension of the north-south runway to a tot"! length of 7600 feet. Funds for its purchase will come out of the $50,000 allotted for airport improvements. Of the total amount, .J248.ll will be used to pay unpaid taxes to the county. Norway Canning Head Claims Business Gain Principal industries of Norway— whaling, shipping, steel, lumber and sardine canning — are showing a marked improvement beginning in 1935 and continuing in 1936, according to C. M. Borgen Jr., president of the Concord Caning company, Stavanger, Norway. Mr. Borgen said his company now is producing 200,000 cans of sardines daily, most of which are sold in the United States. Representatives of the industry, he said, are launching- an advertising campaign in America to stimulate further sales increases. Mr. Borgen is a guest at the Hotel Utah. Painters Ask Permit For Outing Parade The Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators and Paperhangers of Amerca Thursday petitioned the city commission for permission to conduct a street parade, July 18, aa a feature of the organization's annual outing in Parley's canyon. The unionists asked permission to >arade from the Labor temple, 151 Second East street, north to South Temple, west to South Main, south on Main to Twenty-first South street, and hence to Sugarhouse and .he canyon. The petition was referred to the public safety department.
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