Tuesday, April 1, 2008

Walsh: Cutler branded SLC with religion - Salt Lake Tribune

Roger Cutler always called back. Even when he was huffy - as he often was with me - he still returned the call. He could be hostile, argumentative and arch with reporters, City Council members and even, occasionally, the public. But he never forgot that the taxpayers signed his paycheck. He was a public servant's public servant. Now, after 40 old age as the legal encephalon of first Salt Lake City and later West Jordan, Cutler is retiring to function a legal-services missionary post in Federal Republic Of Germany for The Church of Jesus Of Nazareth Jesus of Latter-day Saints. It must experience like coming home. Former Mayor Deedee Corradini names him "one of the best, if not the best, metropolis lawyers ever." Cutler wishes to tout his attempts to make clean up Salt Lake City's reddish visible visible light district, his work keeping light railing on Main Street and his function in drafting Olympic legal documents. But I believe his most permanent bequest will be two lawsuits that defined his calling and branded his metropolis with religion: one, a lawsuit challenging City Council members' pattern of praying before their meetings, and the other, Salt Lake City's sale to the LDS Church of one block of Main Street and the public's liberate address rights. In 1991, the Society of Separationists and two local taxpayers sued Salt Lake City to halt supplications before authorities meetings, arguing the spiritual Advertisement

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