UTAH STATE NEWS Two horses and a cow perished in a tire which destroyed the barn of barton Snarr, in Sail Lake. The Salt. Lake & Los Angeles railroad rail-road has placed orders with the Universal Uni-versal Metallic Tie company for 3,500 metal ties. Work on the new sidewalk paving at Bountiful was commenced last week. It is expected that the work will be completed within twenty days. John Sindar of Bingham, is lament-1 in the loss of a $2,000 automobile and nursing painful bruises as the result re-sult of being struck by a Denver & Rio Grande passenger train. Thursday, April 25, was "Utah day," celebrations being held in almost al-most every town and village in the state, at which the slogan was Utah made goods for Utah people. According to the reports of farmers farm-ers in Weber county, little or no damage dam-age was done by the recent frost to the fruit crop and good harvest of cherries and apricots is assured. When visiting an old friend, William Wil-liam Chappie, who for thirty years has been in the shoe business in Ogden, died suddenly on the 23rd from apoplexy. He was 71 years old. The department of justice has approved ap-proved the title of the federal building build-ing site at Park Cily and a warrant fnr Stf 000 tha entirn nm-flinap nHpo has been sent to the owners of the property. The cotmty assessor of Utah county coun-ty has completed his assessment rolls, and the figures show that the county has gained almost a quarter of a 'million over the valuation one year ago. The funeral of John Pyper, the oldest old-est child of the original Pyper family in America, and the last of that generation, gen-eration, who died a iMephi on the 20th at the age of 92 years, was held on the 23rd. "The Utah fruit grower should be arranging to care for the 1912 crops, instead of indulging in dismal forebodings fore-bodings of frost damages," is the declaration dec-laration of a prominent fruit grower of Utah county. The voters of Millard county have 'elected that they shall have a new state high school at Fillmore. Opposed Op-posed to having the school anywhere were 551, but the affirmative ballots amounted to 759. The relatives and Iriends of Mrs. Irene C. Cordbett of Provo have given up all hopes of her life having been saved from the wreck of the Titanic. Ti-tanic. It was hoped that she had not sailed on the Titanic. Charles H. Reed, a member of the last Salt Lake City council, died suddenly sud-denly at his home in Salt Lake on April 23, death being caused by apoplexy. apop-lexy. Reed was employed as a stereo-:yper stereo-:yper on the Telegram. That there is enough material in Uintah basin to build a forty-foot wide asphalt road around the world was among statements made by Professor Pro-fessor L. A. Merrill at the "Utah day" celebration at the Agricultural college at Logan. A total of forty-two samples out of sixty-seven samples of milk shipped into Salt Lake by outside dairies, and known as "railroad milk," have been found by Herman Harms, state chemist, to contain a great quantity of dirt. In the next few days about seventy-five carloads of sheep will pass through Ogden on their way to Bancroft, Ban-croft, Idaho, over the Oregon Short I ine from the southern part of Utah. Sheep are annually shaped to the Bancroft district. In connection with the annual convention of the National Association Associa-tion of Master Plumbers to be held in Salt Lake .Tnlv In tn Is it has heen definitely decided by the arrangements arrange-ments committee to hold a display of plumbing manufactures. State convicts have been working for three months between St. George and Washington. Five miles of first-class first-class road has been made. The road was first turnpiked and then surfaced with clay and gravel. This made the road as smooth and as hard as paved road. The state board of pardons on Wednesday Wed-nesday reviewed the transcript of proceedings in the trial of J. J. Morris, Mor-ris, sentenced to die on April 30 for the murder of J. W. Axtell, and found that there was no reason why the judgment ofdeatu should not be imposed. Citizens of Utah will have an op-portt-nrty of contributing towards the general Red Cross fund for alleviating alleviat-ing the sufferings of the victims of the recen." floods In the Mississippi valley. Governor Spry is at the head of the Utah branch, cf the national organization. After an exciting revolver duel in the yards of the Denver & Rio Grande road at Price, special agents of the company captured one of two desperadoes caught breaking into a car of merchandise. The other robber rob-ber escaped in the darkness. Angered by a dismissal of one of their number, sixteen Greeks employed em-ployed by the Oregon Short Line in the double tracking operations near Farming on. set upon their foreman, J. If. Powen, and beat him unconscious. uncon-scious. I.'ut for the arrival of aid Powc-n would have been killed.