Newspaper Page Text
THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 14, 1912. 3 fl
;S STOCK BUYERS
eonxican Rebels Hold Up
hers jp-ain Going: to the Mormon
" -iBfrjolonies in Chihuahua.
I SETTLERS NOW OUT
lope of Saving' Any of the
Property Left in the
I to The Tribune. I
PASO. Tex.. Oct. 13. Another
3lern train going to tlio Mormon
s of Chihuahua was held up to
tnd John T. Cameron, tho best
cattleman In the southwest, who
ilnff to Colonla Juarez to purchase
nalnlng cattle from the Mormons,
sue a prisoner, with three of his
The train was held up between
and Pearson, within easy reach
federal soldiers at either garrison,
;h they have made no effort to
tho rebel train robbers. Cam
id his companions will be held for
last train out of tho Mormon
i arrived late Saturday evening
d on board llftcen of tho Mormon
; including tl. Mormon women
ill go from the refugee camp here
Lake to make their home. One
men on the train was S. A. Taylor
la Juarez, who was present at
cutlon of Antonio Lopez for the
on Mrs. Miles A- Romncy. Mr.
prepared the death warrant of
it the direction of the rebel com
, and he was present at the cxe
of the man by his companions,
r Gives Up.
rr, who has insisted upon staying
colonies, says that while tht:rc
ten no further raids, it Is not
red saf for Americans In any of
Ihuahua colonies und he has left
ir good. Ho says thut the federals
;rlng no protection to the Amor
r other foreign property mid ro
recovur it when proof of owner
offered. aTs Loss,
ug of the Mexico Northwestern
, after a lapse of traffic for a
auscd by destruction of the road
Is, makes known large recent loss
he company. Aside from tho de
n of many trestles on the line, a
r twenty-four cars of choice lum
tlncd for sale In tho United States
rned. The loss of the lumber train
lated at moro than ?50.u00.
in. troops continue to offer no pro
to the railway, remaining In tho
owns, say pisenger3 arriving hero.
Ignlflcance is attached to the de
lo the state capital of Gen. Anto
iago, commander of the district. It
:rstood he has been recalled to
City. Fresh troops not of his
id are m the way from the city I
uahua.to replace Rubago's troops,
es Madero Men.
'ASO, Tex., Oct. 13. E. K Clinr
a filibuster, formerly engaged in
adero revolution", testified today
the senate committoo UiaL he and
icr Aiiusricans 'had been employed
jxlrau government officials" here
" destroy railway communication In
Ico couth of this point. He tcstillcd
tlio agreement was made, in the
nl fiSlfan consulate at El Paso. Charpcn
avH tr Is confined In Jail here on charges
suU'nK from the expedition which
W oved a failure. Ills associates corrob-
atcd his testimony,
i Tho committee Investigating Mexican
hM ralni has taken a recess until after the
-ini 1".,nal election, when tho local lnvcs
11 S,VonB ,Vi,11 bc continued under Senator
"limn Allien Smith, the chairman.
Jfi lia2 Being Watched.
jtfri iMCO C1TT, Oct. 18. The reports
defection of General ' Felix Diaz.
Z L?. or lhu ex-president. Porforlo
V Sf;. sht out the official statement
fo T...th'11 ,lc ls under the surveillance
"J Kuxcnimeut agents.
'uJ:iad f ,'chelR under Campos had a
irmiBh yeslerilay with the Email garrl-
ft i m..JIa.1m, twcnty-flvo rnilos from
L 21B' , T?u r,ih'is retired and rcln-
foments have reached Maplmi from
in : I Mtn' Communication with tho lat
,tit h y w.,,lch waa restored last week.
i f.J,cn interrupted again.
AiH i-.mll o Zapata. It is reported, Is opcr
.' Lr "i? Bblte of Mexico. General
Lit continues recruiting in the states
,C:niz :uuJ Oasaca, but ho has
dcnOn avotdll'U conflicts with the
12 'effnD.0. ,Tcx" 0cl- 13- Tlilrly-olght
ffi? Iebcls w-''e executed by federals
mk TCC!7in''!a' Coaliuila, accortllng to W.
fokr n "B. onc r 11,0 owners of the
Z fJ"1 near Muwiuss. Mr. Jcn
ht.i' hi1? ;Yrl.Vcd ll0l'4! tod:iy, said that
. 'eft the federals wero In close
DolLLV'jI)r;1 ,,and r onc hundred.
jj randc. c retrlti:? toward tho Rio
jj Jans for Invasion.
itf ."'"national News Service-
r iv.!!IKCT0N' c- 1--Gcnerul W.
IS roiv 5;1.or6p,OOM' w,o Ueud of the
SL1 coI,,Jse while me Mexican slt-
M . itllr. iUm aculc 1,1 an address tonight
V' H that th0 college had mado plana
rfj-mI!I!n..ror ,llc fvasion of Mexico.
l lulL0',?."- 110 declared that the same
'5 S.. "kl h,1V0 tu 1c followed by an
J. i army as wero taken up during
s ' , -
SUPflElWE COURT TO
Decisions in a Number of Im
portant Cases Expected
Early In the Session.
Dy International News Service..
WASHINGTON Oct. 13. In the United
States supreme court, which convenes to
morrow, it Is not unlikely that there will
be an early settlement of the question ai
to whether Peter Charlton, accused of
wife murder, shall be sent back to .Italy or
extradition shall bo refused.
. YoungCliarlton, the son of Judge Paul
Charlton, solicitor of the war department,
was committed to Jail at Hobolum, X. .1.
Mrs Charlton was from San Francisco,
her first husband having been Neville Cas
tle. A decision Is expected early this week
also lrom the supremo court in the anth
racite coal cases,, which arc spoken ot
by tho officials as the "Hearst coal
cases." This decision was oxpectcil up to '
the last day before tho summer recess. It
is of vast importance to the anthracite
coal roads and to the coal-consuming pub
lic. The cac was brought by the govern
ment to force compliance with the com
modities section of the Hepburn railroad
act. which prohibited railroads from own
ing and operating mines, the product ot
which were open for sale in tho public
The purpose of the act was to break up
the trusts in the sale of the anthracite
because of the ownership of the mines by
Heavy Pressure for Deliv
eries; Labor Scarce Owing
to Departure of Foreigners.
NEW YORK, Oct. 1?.. Stimulated by
the pressure for deliveries on steel con
tracts, a growing tonnage of unfilled or
ders and extremely favorable- weather
for plant operations, the steel companies
are counting on breaking all production
records for crude and finished steel this
month. To do this it is necessary for
tho United States Steel corporation to
turn out nearly 1,525,000 tons, and other
steel companies to produce nearly 1,150,
000' tons of steel ingots.
Tho one great drawback is the diffi
culty of getting and holding labor. The
war in the Balkans already has drawn
thousands of foreigners back to Kuropc.
Tho steel companies aro producing to
day at the rate of nearly 82,100,000 tons
of steel ingots, 30.800.000 tons of pig Iron
and 23,875,000 tons of finished products,
but the average for tho year will be less,
present indications pointing to 30.000.000
tons of introts, 28,700.000 tons of pig iron,
land 22,500.000 tons of finished steel pro
ducts. Tlila would break all previous
The United States Steel corporation In
September booked orders for approxi
mately 1.-ISS.000 tons, and shipped about
1,100,000 tots of finished steel products.
The active buying of finished materials
has forced the hands of the largest in
terests, resulting In another advance of
$1 a ton In the "price of bars, plates and
shapes and blue enameled sheets by the
Steel corporation subsidiaries, and fl a
ton on steel hoops and wire products by
Olerk Convinced. Thom.
By International News Service.
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 13. Superstition
as to the unlucky "thirteen" almost up
set tho carefully laid plans of tho mar
riage today of G. Miracle, a young busi
ness man of San Diego, and May Ethel
Austin, who came all tlio way from Kan
sas Cltv to marry Miracle In Los Angeles.
But the persuasive eloquence of Deputy.
Countv Clerk 11. S. Sparks, who issued
the license, saved the day. The couple
was married this evening and tomorrow
will leave for Catallna. Island, where they
will spend their honeymoon.
Knox Will Speak Today.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Oct. IS. Secretary
of Stale Philander Knox spent the proat
er part of today resting at his hotel- To
morrow night he will address a political
Salt Lakers in New York.
Special to The Tribune
NEW YORK, Oct. 13. Cadillac, IT. L.
Pick. J. A- Mengol. W. Weber.
the Mexican war by the armies or Gen
eral Scott and General Taylor.
General Witherspoon Jokingly declared
that he thought tlie army today was al
most as good as the ono which defeated
Mexico In 1S71. and that It would be In a
position to give a good account of itself
If called upon.
jra3or .Tames C. Dahlman if scrviup
bis fourth term as mayor of Omaha,
Neb,, having xcceivod Ibo overwhelm
ing support of. tho voters of that city.
His steadily iiicrcaBinpr popularity pur
allcla that of a famous medicine ho
has used, of which ho writes: ((l huvo
taken Foley Kidnoy PillK and they havo
given me a great deal of relief,
'bo I cheerfully recommend, them."
STOCK MARKET DULL
War in the Balkans Sends
Prices Downward; Imports
of Gold Impeded.
NEW 'YORK, Oct. 13. The outbreak
in the Balkans shifted speculatlvo atten
tion to foreign quarters last week. Aside
from this Influence the stock market was
relatively dull and apathetic.-. The holi
day Saturday and diversion of Interest
to the "world scries" helped to make It
no. The exigencies of the money market
wero sufficient to limit commitments in
the stock market.
It was in this department that war con
ditions In Europe most directly were re
flected. New York's recourse to London
for gold was cut off by the more press
ing requirements made by the war. The
strong advance in grain markets was a
notice of the Increase of demand for our
foodstuffs, which will grow out of tho war
and which must be financed in the ex
While account Is taken of the danger
of a general European embroilment, such
a. result was regarded unlikely. That
the effect of the war on financial mar
kets was out of proportion to the Imme
diate consequences involved, is attributed
to other causes. An overextended credit
position Is tho principal of these. Lon
don and Paris arc congested with capital
issues, especially foreign loans.
While gold imports are impeded. New
York is still called upon to meet large
Interior demands for currency. Interior
banks are decrcaslngly able to take over
Wall street loans called by banks.
The government crop report warrants
the conclusion that tho year's production
will 'be the greatest in the country's his
tory. Grain movements keeps Its volume
and the benefits are showing In returns
of railroad earnings. Increasing short
ago of freight care presents a danger,
but measures the prodigious volume of
DH E. A. COOK COMES
111 NOTICE m
Declares This Part of the
Country Will Be in Frigid
Zone -15,000 Years Hence.
By International Nows Service.
JOLIET. III.. Oct. 13. In 16.11)2, fif
teen thousand years from today, people
living north of tho Mason and Dixon line
will bo Eskimos.
At least, this ls tho belief expressed by
Dr. Frederick A. Cook, explorer and sci
entist, In an lutervlew here today.
"Yes, sir. fifteen thousand years from
now they'll be wearing furs and eating
blubber instead of bon bons In this part
of the country." said Dir. Cook.
"Instead of traveling to his lady jove's
igloo in a 10,102 touring car or aeroplane,
the gay Lothario of that day will drive
to her ice-packed domicile in a sled
drawn by dogs and will spend the even
ing of two long months' duration beforo
her fire of blubber oil," said the doctor.
"This change in climatic condition will
be due to a variance- In the elipses of
the earth around the sun, shooting this
planet out of Us present orbit and away
from the source of heat, changing the
entire solar system and transforming this
Into a glacial state such as exists around
the north pole. Tho discovery was made
by Dr. Cook whllo in tlio polar region,
he states. Every thirty thousand years
the territory between the Mason and
Dixon line and northernmost Canada is
covered by a sheet of Ice and the tom
peraturo drops to 30 degrees below zero,
whoro it remains for a. thousand years.
We are now between two such glacial
periods," Dr. Cook declared.
BARE KNEE SKIRT IS
By International Nows Service.
WASHINGTON. D. C, Oct 33. Mrs.
William H. De Laccy, wife of .Judge Do
Lacey of the Washington Juvnrillo court,
declared today that In her opinion the
baro knee skirt recently discovered by
Lady Duff-Gordon was "not only im
modest but vulgar," and that even Wash
ington would not stand for It.
Mrs. De Lacey further said that the
women of Washington would not attempt
to wear it and that sho for one certainly
When the hobble skirt was introduced
In Washington it did not take very well
and was soon displaced by more conser
GIBSON TO REMAIN
AT POST IN HAVANA
NEW YORK, Oct. 11 .President Taft
has countermanded tho order transferring
Hugh S. Gibson from secretary of the
American legation at Havana to secre
tary of the legation at Brussels, accord
ing to a dispatch to the Herald from
Mr. Gibson Tccently wus assaulted by
a. Cuban newspaper reporter because of
his activity in securing recognition of
American clalm. Ills transfer after the
assault led to some comment that this
action would make the Cuban people be
lieve Mr. Gibson had been wrong In tho
matter and that the United Slates made
the change as q punishment.
Entire Stock of Silk Kimonos
1 to Close at Cost
m 0ur fal1 importations of Oriental Rugs, Brasses' and Laces are now
ifcall in and owing to our limited space for displayng, we will make
pP worth while price concessions to effect immediate removal we must
cut the stock down at least a half in the next thirty days.
M&Xug S. J. Nicholas,
Dynamite Conspiracy Trial at
Indianapolis Likely to Last
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind- Oct. 13. ISnough
letters will bo on hand before the Jury In
the "dynamite conspiracy" trial tomor
row lo keep witnesses busy for a week
The letters are said by the government
to have been written by the defendants
In arranging for explosions for six years.
They were taken from the flics of the
International Association of Bridge ana
Structural Ironworkers. It la upon then
contents and upon extracts from the
union's monthly magazine and Ortlc Mc
Manlgal's confession that District Attor
ney Miller announced the prosecution
would base Its charge that a conspiracy
for the Illegal interstate shipment or ex
plosives on passenger traJMs was entered
McManlg.il will not be reached as a
witness until after 700 exhibits have been
identified. His confession implicating
others also deals with the blowing up by
him personally of twenty-one "open
shop" plants scattered from Boston to
Six hundred more witnesses already
have been subpoenaed bv tne prosecution.
Counsel for the defense headed by Sena
tor Kern have stated a great number of
witnesses will testify as lo tho charac
ter of the labor union men on trial.
DEMOCRATS WILL GO
OW TNEjTiD TODAY
Senate Committee to Learn of
the Various Pre-Convention
WASHINGTON", Oct. IS. The nuances
of the Democratic pro-convention cam
paign of this year will be Inquired into by
the senate campaign contribution commit
tee tomorrow when tho managers of the
Underwood, Harmon and Wilson cam
paigns appear for examination.
Senator Hankhead of Alabama, who was
In charge of the Underwood campaign, will
be questioned as to tho expenditures of
the Underwood forces. Lieutenant Gover
nor Nichols of Ohio, who had charge of
Governor Harmon's interests, will be
risked about his finances. The Wilson
fund will be discussed by William 1". Mc
Combs. now chairman of the Democratic
national committee, and his assistant,
Some tlmo during the week the com
mittee expects to call George B. Cortcl
you. Republican national chairman in 1901,
to question him. as to the disclosures made
by various witnesses concerning campaign
contributions that year by the Standard
OH company and of the so-called Harrl
man fund of 5-10.000.
George W. Perkins and probably Frank
A. Munsoy will appear later In the week
to be questioned as to their part In
financing the prc-conventlon campaign of
Colonel (Roosevelt this year.
LOS ANGELES EXCURSION
Tickets on sale October 19, via Salt
Lako Route. Round trip $40.00. Tick
ets and reservations. 1G0 South lain.
Don't bo content with indifferent,
careless service, wbon thoso who are
proficient can be reached by bidding
thorn through Tho Tribune Wants.
Skilled specialists in business and tho
professions, those who can show by
their records and referencos that they
can senro you satisfactorily, aro ready
and willing Tlio Tribune Wants will
brine thom to you.
OBJECTS TO ALIMONY
By International News Service
NEW YORK. Oct. 1.1. A series of love
letters from wife to huabund and some
"honey bun" notes from a gentleman
friend to wife, and one batch vicing
with each other in the matter of endear
ing terms, have been presented to the
appellate division of the supremo court
by J. Morgan Clements, mining engineer
and economic geologist, and nls wife.
Josephine Clements. In an appeal from a
Judgment granting the latter a decree of
separation with alimony
Mrs Clements was grunted, a separa
tion on the ground of abandonment. Mr.
Clements, who is sl member of the En
gineers' club, denies tho charge of cruelty
and asserts thai, the abandonment Wiis
justified. They mot in Butte. Mont., and
were married at New Haven. Conn., in
1008. Mrs. Clements had been once
widowed and once divorced.
ThoTe's inaDy an auto bargain ar
ranged by means of Tlio Tribune's
Want Columns. The chancing of makes
and models, trading securities for nu
toe all such informntioa forms part of
DEFENSE FUND FOR THE
PHILADELPHIA. Oct, IS. An organ
ization to be known as the Cunnane and
Davis defense conference, to provide for
the defense of Michael J. Cunnano and
Moulton Davis, who arc on trial In In
dlanupolis on charges of complicity with
the McNamara brothers in dynamite plots,
was formed here today at a meeting of
the central labor union.
The conference will Include a represen
tative from every local union In this city
affiliated with the American Federation of
Labor. The llrst meeting wlU be held Oc
tober 23 and means will be discussed by
which a fund of J10.000 may be raised to
procure lawyers for the accused men and
lo tako care of their families.
The allied building trades council at its
last meeting adopted resolullomi assess
ing members of affiliated unions a duy'ts
pay toward I he proposed fund.
EgE Boycott Begins.
JBy International Ncwp Servloe.
CLEVELAND, O.. Oct. 13. Starling
Monday tO.OOO people living in Cleveland
and northern Ohio will abstain from eat
ing eggs for three weeks. President Frank
S. Krause of the thirty-cent epp club
issued the boycott on eggs Saturday to
become effective Monday. For tho past
two years the 30-cent egg club has
fought the storage egg. according to
You want a direct route to the ens'
tomer, tho man who Tenta, the man
who buys? Have you tested tho Want
Adsf You know tboir efficiency If
you have; but if you havo neglected
them, thoro's every reason who you
should cot busy at onco. Thousands
read the Want AcLb.
Do you appreciate
Ask Your Grocer
and Kef lis e
mm mm is
(Continued From Pago One.)
Roosevelt. They had no legal or Just right
on the Republican ballot, and they were
nominated by the votes of electors who
had no right to vote for them In the Re
"All this ls exceedingly unfortunate. It
has done moro than anything that could
have happened to discredit and bring into
disrepute the Progressive movement in
California. The right and honorable thing
for them to have done was to place their
candidates on the ticket, as Progressives,
by petition, so that every voter could vole
intelligently for whom he pleased. They
were not willing to come out fairly and
boldly as Progressives. To do that they
would lose the votes of Progressive Re
publicans who did not believe in the new
party, and would have to surrender the
power and prestige of the Republican
party, which as Progressive Republicans
were within their control. The whole thing
has been a contemptible deception and
fraud. Much of It has been mpre than
that, it has been a series of crimes The
candidates who ran on the Republican
ticket, but who were Progressives, were
fraudulently nominated and are entitled
lo no consideration at the hands of peo
ple who believe In honest politics.
Crime Against Franchise.
"The enormity of these crimes," con
tinued the senator, "against tho franchise
Is emphasized and mude more important
by the ruling of the supreme court of
tho state that it has no power to prevent
this usurpation by the Progressives of
the rights and powers of the Republi
can party. It results that the Progres
sives, who aro crying out, 'Thou shalt
not steal,' have by a systematic course
of fraud, corruption and perjury, stolen
the right to a Republican place on the
ballot and deprived thousands of voters
or tho right to vote for the candidate of
their choice within their own party. They
claim that they ure Progressives In na
tional politics and Republicans In state
affairs.. Of course this Is a fraudulent
pretention. This election, In which they
aro claiming to bc Republicans is a na
tional election for tho choice of president
of the United States and mcmbors of
congress, and the nominees for memberi?
of the slate legislature, who ran as Re-'
publicans, have nominated Progressives
for presidential electors and arc in every
way affiliating with the Progressive par
ty. This claim only makes the fraudu
lent character of their entire effort to
control the Republican party more trans
parent and contemptible.
"Then what aro real Progressive Re
publicans to do?" asks the senator. "How
can thoy best servo the Republican party
and maintain Its integrity and their own?
They cannot consistently support Taft
for two reasons. He was not fairly and
honestly nominated, and he docs not rep
resent progressive principles, or the sen
timents of the masses of tho people of the
country. He is a reactionary himself but
honestly, I believe, and with good in
tentions, but worse than that, he is ad
vised and largely governed and controlled
by tho worst class of trust magnates, re
actionaries of the privilege-seeking class.,
and corrupt political manipulators und
bosses In the country.
"To conscientious Progressive Repub
licans, who believe in honesty In politics,
and stand for right principles, Roosevelt
Is equally Impossible. IIo ls In no proper
sense a tried and true progressive He
is loo new a convert to progressive prin
ciples to trust with the leadership of a
new party if its object is to advance
those principles. Ho should be willing to
be put on probation for a few years first.
Ho has never until now stood openly for
progressive principles. He ls all things
to all men to get votes. Ho has sud
denly become an advocate of woman
suffrage because so many of them are
now voters and havo become so without
his help. He never was before. His
party Is not founded on principle, but
upon malice, revenge and disappointed
ambition- If he had been nominated by
the Republican convention, the Republi
can party would have been good enough
for him, and he would have accepted and
welcomed the support of the men In the
parly that he now denounces so viciously.
1Mb new party is being managed in part
and supported bv as bad trust promoters
and corrupt political bosses as those he
accuses, and If elected it will not be by
progressive votes, but by the help of
those who care nothing for progressive
principles. The means by which he has
secured tint votes of Progressive Repub
licans In some of the states, notably in
California and Kansas, has been fraudu
lent and dishonest. Any Progressive Re
publican In California, who dvei him his
support with knowledge of tl)e facts, and
all Intelligent voters must know the facts
by now, makes himself a. wlllinc party
of their fraudulent proceedings. No man
or woman who Is conscientious and be
lieves In boiiestv In politics, can Mipport
any candldaln who secures his nomination
by the means I hao pointed out above.
It is Impossible "
Will Support Wilson.
SAN DIECO, Oct. 12, John D.
Sprcckels, former Republican national
commltliieman for California, and pres
ent proprietor of the San Francisco Call
and the San Diego Union, announced In
a stutemcnt tonight that ho would hup
port Wilson for president, and the local
The Progressive parly, he asserts, has
killed the Republican purty In California
for tho present, and he adds;
"Being disfranchised as a Republican
and unable to vote for my own party,
I sec no alternative than (o support tho
Democratic ticket." v
Active for Wilson.
By International News Service.
NIJW YORK. Oct. 13. The executive
committee of Uic National 'League of
Business Men for Wilson and Marshall
has approved Iho plan for a committuo
of 100 Now York business men tu make
a. lour as far as Denver with a special
train, providing there appears lo bc any
political necessity for it. Cleveland II.
Dodge, president of the league, said to
duy: "I believe such a trip would bo of
great advantage from a business stand
point, but Governor Wilson does not be
llev there is any necessity for it from
a political vkwpoinL"
Sailed for Nicaragua.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Oct. lo Tho ar
mored cruiser Maryland sailed from tho
Pugot Sound navy yard today for Nica
ragua via San Francisco and Acpulco,
H STAR Cdli
Miss Catherine Countiss Will
Head Stock Company
Opening Next Week.
Beginning next week the Colonial the
ater Is to have a new otock company.
This was the news given out at that
theater yesterday by Manager Ben Ket
cham. The Saturday night performance
of tho Mack-Rambeau company closed
the engagement for the season of that or
ganization, and while the majorltv of the
players of that troupe will appear with
the new company, the latter will be
headed bv Catherine Countiss. heralded
as one of the most beautiful and most
prominent leading women now playing In
this country, and an actress who in the
past few years has supported some of the
most successful stars of the present-day
Miss Counties is on her way to Salt
Lake, having been engaged by John Cort
In New York, and with her will come one
of the best leading men now available
for stock. Miss Countiss will be a new
star for Salt Lake playgoers, but is well
known on the coast, and In the east ls
recognized as an emotional actress of su
perior ability. Her engagement at the
Colonial ls to open the tlrst part of the
coming week with the first popular priced
production in the west of "The Gamblers,"
by Charles Klein. This is the drama that
provoked so much discussion here last
year when It was given at the Colonial
by the original New York company; and
In selecting it for the first attraction of
his new company Manager Ketcham be
lieves lio has chosen a play that will have
a very great appeal to Salt Lakers.
Following "The Gamblers" will come
"Zlra," and then a list of notable dra
Miss Countiss has only recently com
pleted a successful stock engagement on
the coast, and with the capable players
who have worked with the Mack-Rambeau
company to support her, together
with the advent of the new leading man,
it 1b believed her appearance at the Colo
nial will prove something of a treat. Advertisement.
SALT LAKE THEATER "Tho Rose
of Panama." Two nights, begin
ORPIIEUM THEATER Advanced
vaudeville. Performances every
afternoon and evening.
EMPRESS THEATER Sullivan-Con-sldlnc
vaudeville. Matlnco dally at
2:30. Two evening performances,
7.0 and 0:15. Bill changes Wednes
ROLUCKLNG Grace Cameron is tho
hcadliner at the Orphoum. Time
was when no ono would huvo
called Grace Cameron "roUickinB."
Eren ivhcn addicted' to comic opera
she traa sedate and at times almoat
demure, but there is no doubt now
that she is rollicking and frolicsome.
Direct from hor tour of Enpland, where
sho is said to havo hit tho Enplish
faucy Bquarcly botweeu tho eyes, sho
presents hor vaudeville son.ua in such
a taking way as to be acclaimed after
each number. She first appears in tho
'dignified style of a prima donna, which
Is gravely reminiscent of the old days.
Hor next song is a sprightly rag
ging" tuno that gives her the desired
opportunity to ''rollick-' After dis
nlavinc her capabilities in this line
she turns time backward in its flight
and plays the baby act naively. The
sung is something about a ".IIouo Or
phan.'" Tho idea is clever and the
song tickles the audience immensely.
At "the conclusion of her act she re
ceived two largo bouquets, ouc of
chrysanthemums and tho other of roses.
Harry Armstrong and Billy Clark, the
comedy song writers, are lively enter
tainers. They fcaturo their latest com
positions, "Drlvlnc Home the Cows from
Pasture," "Slip Your Glad Rags On and
Come "With Me," "The Frisco Rag" and
"Willie, the Peeper."
"Tho Smuggler" la a delightful little
comedy. The bride. Just back from a
honeymoon in Europe, turns out to bo
a most precocious smuggler and proves
defiant when chlded by hor husband, who
Is running for congress and fears the
destruction of his ambition, and by her
brother. They devise a moans of frlgh.
enlng her thoroughly and the climax llnds
her duly repentant.
Tho bill opens with an act that is very
old and also very new. The Gordon
brothers are bag-punchers, but they In
troduce a three round bout In which
"Bob' the boxing kangaroo, carries off
the chief honors. "Bob"' is no "dub" as
a "oovcri but docs not abide by either
tho Marrpils or Qucensberry or the Lon
don prize ring rules. Indeed, he aoopis
the Fj-ench style, boxing with both hands
and feet: that ls to say. when he fails
to land a knockout punch with the milts
he kicks his opponent with his hind
legs. His antics arouse much applauso
Lowe und De Verc are "bellboys with
restless feet." Sometimes their feet are
only restless and nothlnr more, but sev
eral of their dances arc graceful and
Elsa Ruoggcr is described by the pro
gramme as tho "world's greatest cellist,"
and after listening to her marvelous
plavlng onc Is wholly satisfied with the
press ugent's encomium.
The bill concludes wllh a comedy
trapeze act by the "Hounding Patter
sons." During the Intermission Interesting pic
tures of tho first two world's series
baseball games were displayed.
Tbt follow Inn thftcr notices ara muked
"i(lxcrl!irant" In order to coniplr with
jtrlct Interpretation of tlip new fdral nt
pioer law, Tbcy mo not pAld lor.
With Its seating capacity of nearly 2000
the Emprros theater hist night was unable
to hold thosu who nought admittance
Onaip's mysterious performance of the
revolving plHno In mid nlr. unquestionably
had much to do with the great gathring.
And then there is Le.e Tung Fuo, the Im
personator and all around comedian, a
genuine Chinese, who offeru a distinct
uovolty In vaudeville. Ho sings in llvo
languages. Others who go to round out
, the bill are Helen Primrose, the dainty vo
calist, who never falls In her attempt to
charm her audiences with her BWeet volco
and pretty gowns: Manloy and Wulsh are
only allowed to go off the stage whon
their song and talk lingo la entirely ex
hausted. Robert MuKIm and his company
present "The Persistent Wooer." Lust
but not least cornea Granto and Maude
with their hazardus European uovclty.
Th animated review concludeo tho pro-
EMPLOYES AI NOTED I
T. C. an. Prominent fl
Woikimm, Tells ot! Many
Using PJaut, Juice. . His
Among the hundreds of emplovoes of
the groat Garllcld tmelten Plant Juice
is growing dally Into popularity. Its
.wonderful effecLs upon the human organ
Ism ls bring dally tested by many. Here
is the siatoment of a prominent work
mun there, Mr. T. C. Ryan. Mr. Ryan
"Lots of the boys at the smelters arc H
now praising your Plant Juice, for tho
reason that it is doing them and their
families Immense good. I got a bottlo
when in Salt Lake City a few days ago.
I had heard the others talking about it I
and cracking up whnt It would do. They
seemed to think it war, something diner-
cnt and wonderful. Well, It is. I have
suffered with catarrh, weakness and a
run-down condition. Have taken lots of i
medicine and without much results as a
whole. .N'ow, the Plant Julco was truly
diffcrert. It went right to work on all
my weak spots and I feel that It has en-
I I rely cured inc. I am taking another
bottle to make my cure good and strong.
Have never felt better In my life than "'
I do now. Plant Juice Is just the thing
for the follow who Is all run down."
Mr. Ryan Is entirely correct. Plant
Juice is truly the "thing" for any per
son who is run down, debilitated, suffers
with stomach, liver, kidney or blood all-
mcnts. In almost incredible time it will
put new life and vim into you. It Is
purely vegetable, free of any harmful in
grcdlcnt. und, as the name Implies, i3
tho juice of many herbs. It will do you ,
more good than anything vou have ever
taken. Evcrv bottle Is fully guaranteed. i
Do not delav, but sec the Plant Juice
display and talk with the Plant Juice
man at Schramm-Johuson's Store No. 5.
Third So. und Main. (Advertisement)
Phono Wata:cn jVjJ.
DOUBLE HEADLINE BILL.
ELSA RUEGGER, GRACE CAMERON
DOROTHY DALTON & CO.
ARMSTRONG AND CLARK.
THE GORDON BROTHERS.
LOWE AND DE VERE. jH
Orpheum Daylight Motion Pictures.
PRICES Matinee Dally, 15c, 25c,
50c. Night, 25c, 50c, 75c.
BIGGEST SHOW IN TOWN.
HSULLI VAN-CONSI DINE B
Greater Advanced Vaudovlllt I jH
The World's Greatest Mya-i
TODAY tlf,er' "ONAIP." I
... LEE TUNG FOO. 1
Granto and Maude, Manleyl i
'' J? and Walsh, Empress Or-Q
Q.I.C chcatra, Helen Primrose, I
10 Robert McKIm & Co., Pa-B
I the's Weekly News Events. M
rlcguiar 30: Matinee Dally -t ( 1 j!
Emprcsi 203 500 I IIP I bH
I MEHESY THEATRE I
Today Onlv 5c
Great Roman Master-
piece by fl
JAMES SHERIDAN KNOWLES fl
gramme. The world's scries of baseball
games shown by special arrangement.
A special two-rool production of "Vir
glnlus." featured at the Mehesy tor Mon
day, Is a great drama of gladhitorinl
days, nladc famous by "Hint noblest
Roman of them all." and no actor siuco IH
his tlmo has played as did John McCul
lough the role of Vlrginlus, a great Ro
man who deeply loves his only daughter,
going to war and seeing certain defeat
staring him in the face, himself taken
prisoner, and knowing the horrible fate
of his beloved child, prepares her for
death and kills her rather than sec her
full into the hands of the enumy.
TWO AUTOS STOLEN; H
ONE IS RECOVERED
M. Llpman of 603 Third avenue, report-
ed to the police last night that his elec- jH
trie automobile hail been stolen. The rc
port came in about midnight and an hour
later Mr. Llpman reported that he had
found the machine stuck In the mud on
South Tenth Jiist street, where the thief
had abandoned ll
Another report came from Simon Bam- H
burger about midnight which was to the 1
effect thut an automobile had been stol- 1
on from his residence, ICusl FlrM JM
South street. The machine had not been 1
recovered at an early hour this morning. H
Starts on iLong Flight.
PRISDERlSCJIAFFtCN-. Germany. Oct.
13. The new German naval Zcpplln dir- M
Iglhle balloon started this morning on ono
of tho longest lights attempted. The bal- M
loon ascended at $:45 o'clock with twenty- tB
one passengers aboard. A direct flight H
will bo made to Helgoland, across to IM
Dantslc, and from that town to Berlin. IH
It Ik expected rorty hours will bo occu- IH
pled in Hie night.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Boors the ZSZ
Signature of Wiaftt MaC6U&
With dry, thin and falling bair, caused fay i H
asndruff. scalw, Irritation or rcscma. In- AfAfAffl
Etsntly relieved 07 a hot shampoo with
Cotlcura Soap. Sew special directions, pago 2 IH
of 32-p. book, sent free with liberal trial caio. ffaffl
Address "Cuticura," Dept. BE, Bwton. H