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I 12 GOODWIN'S WEEKLY
I Mrs. Arthur Belial of New York, who has
spent the summer and early fall in Salt Lake
H with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Bam-
bsrger, returned during the week to her home.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Lynn and Miss Winnifred
H Lynn left this week for Los Angeles, where
they will join Mrs. A. W. Cowan, the daughter
H of Mr. and Mrs. Lynn, who has been at Ocean
H Park for some time.
I Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Roberts have returned
H from Twin Falls and are at the J. J. Daly home
H on Bast South Temple Street.
H Miss Lucy Van Cott has returned from Los
H Angeles, where she went last week to attend the
H wedding of her niece, Miss Pearl Van Cott.
H George Y. Wallace has returned from Omaha,
H where he went to be present at the Manderson
H Mrs. J. Walcott Thompson has returned home
H after spending the summer in the east.
H Mrs. George W. Reed has returned from Cal-
H Mrs. W. A. Cavenaugh and Mrs. Bryan Con-
H rad of Fort Douglas will leave this week for
H San Francisco, to visit with friends until joined
H by Captain Cavenaugh and Captain Conrad to
H sail with the Fifteenth for the Philippines on
H November sixth.
H Mrs. C. R. Pearsall has as her guest her
H mother, Mrs. A B. Davidson, of Butte.
H Mrs. Charles C. Reynolds and little son, who
H have been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Montague
H Ferry on their way home to Los Angeles after
H a visit of two months in the east, were joined
m during the week by Mr. Reynolds, who accom-
H panied them home.
H General and Mrs. W. S. McCaskey, the par-
M ents of Captain Garrison McCaskey of the Fif-
M teenth, are at the Hotel Utah. They will re-
M main until the departure of the regiment for
M the Philippines, and then go to their home in
M San Diego.
M Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Gemmell are in the
H east, whore they will remain for several weeks.
M Mayor and Mrs. John S. Bransford have had
m as their guests during the week Mr. and Mrs.
m T. J. R. Murray of California. Mrs. Murray is
B the sister of Mrs. Bransford.
I -u n'D If
;f Keith - O Bnen f
if Company . if
I W Some ratner extraordi- W&
H T nary hats for the price
are to be seen in our iWji
Millinery. Some as low
I )i $'oo i
H and upward to the finer o
I M """p1"- ISP
I $ $ $ $ $ &
Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Daggett will leave
shortly to spend the winter in the east, most
of their time to be spent in New York.
Bamberger electric Cars to Ogden every hour
on the hour in an hour.
We positively guarantee Clear Creek to be tha
best bituminous coal your money can buy in thla .
market. Bamberger. The Man on Meighn.
THE NEW BILLS.
(Continued from Pago 9.)
far this season than Manager Ketchum's informa
tion that the Colonial will house Florence Rob
erts, Thurlow Bergen and Theodore Roberts in
"Jim, the Penman," beginning Sunday evening,
the engagement continuing throughout the en
tire week, with matinees Wednesday and Satur
day. The Roberts-Bergen-Roberts tour in the fa
mous old detective play began on the coast sev
eral months ago, and the three stars have had
a phenomenally long and successful run in the
production. Miss Roberts and Mr. Bergen were
last seen here at the Colonial in "The Nigger,"
a play not at all suited to their talents. In
'Jim, the Penman," they have evidently found
what both have needed for several seasons
roles in which they are most effective. Theodore
Roberts has long been rcognized as one of the
greatest character actors on the present day
stage, and his last appearance here was with Guy
Standing in "The Right of Way." Salt Lakers
will have little difficulty in remembering his
splendid work in that production, and with
this trio of artists in the leading roles of "Jim
The Penman" the production will very likely
prove one of the best and biggest features in
the Colonial's early season.
GARRICK "The Easterner," played by Nat C.
Goodwin with a good deal of success a season
or so ago, but a production that has never been
seen here, will be given its initial presentation
at the Garrick Sunday evening, filling the week
at that house, with matinees Thursday and Sat
urday. The story runs to thrills more or less,
the action taking place in an irrigation district
of California and compassing most of the tricks
of good melodrama before the intricate tangle
of circumstances is straightened out and every
body happy. It will give Mr. Parker, the com
pany's leading man, his first role of any prom
inence in several weeks, and while the possi
bilities of the part are not unlimited, there is a
deal of strength in the character that can be de
veloped to excellent advantage. George Broad
hurst is the author of the play and. his "Man of
the Hour" and "Bought and Paid For," the latter
now running in New York, are too well known to
playgoers to necessitate further comment on his
ability to write and stage an interesting story.
ORPHEUM "Cheyenne Days," Gus Horn
brook's wild west show, including Lucille Hul
hall and her high school broncho "Red Buck,"
together with Art Borden, Wyoming's champion
rope expert, and Otto Klein, who rides the only
outlaw bucking horse on the stage, "Wampus,"
is announced as the headliner for the Orpheum
bill beginning Sunday evening.
A touch of the old west is premised, and with
"Cheyenne Days" on the bill is George Lloyd and
Jay Roberts, drawing room entertainers; Kline
Brothers and Sybil Brennan in bits of musical
comedy; Imes in songs; Henry Clive, as
sisted by Miss Mai Sturgis Walker in an enter
taining sketch, and La Arenera and Victor, di
rect from the Folles Bergere, presenting "Love
of the Rose." The Trio DuGros in a strong arm
act. and with current news of the day in motion
pictures and the Orpheum concert orchestra will
complete the new program, which, at this writ
ing, sounds like a cluster of live act3.
EMPRESS. With Manager Dan McCoy of
Kansas City on the job, the new Empress on
upper Main street is being rushed to comple-
tion and the opening bill will probably start Wed
nesday, November first.
The new house is a beauty and the average
Salt Laker has very little idea that one of the '
most costly, handsome and artistic theatres yet
erected hero Is so nearly ready for the shows '
it will house. The house is a portion of the big
Sulllvan-Considine circuit and eight-act vaude
ville programs will be seen at the Empress ex-
clusively. Prices are to be ten, twenty and
thirty cents, fifty cents for box seats, and the
capacity of the house is seventeen hundred.
There ar,e dozens of new features to the theatre, i
all of which were reviewed in thse columns sev
eral weeks ago. Mr. McCoy is rcognized as one
of the most progressive and aggressive theatri-
cal managers outside of New York. He will v
have charge of the Empress here for a year at
Does not smoke. Does not go out at night
Clear Creek Is positively the best coal in thi
market. Preparation unsurpassed. Sold by Bam
berger, 161 Meighn Street.
Week of October 22 Matinees Wed. and Sat.
"JIM THE PENMAN"
Evening Prices: 25-50-75-1 .00-1 .50
Matinee Prices: 25-50-75-1.00
Iks theatre ,,:
GEO. D. PYPER, MANAGER.
Three nights and matinee, starting Mon- I
day, October 23. J
and Company of 60 in
The Sweetest Girl In Paris
Three nights and matinee, beginning
Thursday, Oct. 26.
in a 3-Act Comedy,
By II. H. Davies.