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W SLT LAKE TRIIUWK. SI .NOAY MOJRNrXG, NOVEMBER 3, 1012.
fly "FOLLIES DELIGHTS
'Tofl912 Presented to the Public
iJprn and Marlow Begin Their Season; "Much
Ill5po About Nothing" Nearest Thing- to Nov
Mj elty in Their Repertoire.
Bll Vender hey den Fyles i
ISr.v YaiU. Nov. .'
rOMCS lil'.RIBS OP 191: A miil
lo tio ttn teii tetnct. Rook
1 Smltli. M'JI- lr n.ij'moinl Hub
s' Moulin TlousiO
r " " L"lim Irn Srrlbnn
,M.1X Srlicnrk. ClMtlra (Million.
Hurry WnUoti. .Ir.
" Ilrtt William
llfij',,. IWnnnl (ir.invllle
, rilffonl Snmu
" ,10 nnin ami Qiioci.
,r IUIIpii IiiTaln"
' Ray Saimiclx
',' , . , ivter Swln ,
we, , Juliti 0. Frhrodo I
, l-'icil Woodward
ATUH'T NOTJIlN(!-ny William
(Mgnlntt.m Opcw lioun-.)
K. II. Snt!irn
I. fiivrr (m !
' ,, U'llllam Harris
, MmirliT nobltiHon
P. J- Kelly
... ., Hon-lnml niKkHtmie
j...:.. Thoman Colrliimi
I ill In. Marlowe
Inst scene of tho "Ziog
i Follies" is in tlic great
circus tent, in which T.
ks that his "headgear is
the circular enclosure.'
ulcnf, trusis, in silk lints,
tvclrv and suits checked
nr marks, sit in the forc
; the common people uro
ito the plank benches bo
il. The Democratic don
b flapping cars and a
yo, has a skittish time of
nug the serious clown, in
fcjjes and scholastic de
I ylio perseveres in his dc
ttion to stav on the slippery
f the beast. The pood G.
5 lashed into the ring to do
Blliar round of elephantine
but, is nonplussed to learn
ranimnl has superseded him.
Hi ia arranged between the
It and the hull moose, wit.h
Brpowcring horns, his oyc
'nnd bis vcrv dental smile.
B'-ljcbfcd trainer of flic bull
a there, too, and when the
iter aslifi him who ho is, ho
I'm the man who tied the
IhV giddy throng to whom
8 entertainment means gig
BUIn nn.l glitter, the advent
Efcgfelil show is one of the
jBQcn.asions of the histrionic.
MPcrhnph the people who arc
yntb any amount of money
Spr .to be part of l-hcse audi
Hwight best be described as
Btiiong thotc present" at the
MOti prciniero of "The New
KThc annual "Ziegfcld Tol
Rjjnve, heretofore, come ns the
V' item of the summer, bc
rcaled 0n the roof of that
?rcqiientlv renamed theater
tin- Hotel Astor. the
Vitidoor auditorium of which
r called the Moulin Rouge,
pcotcr demands on a show
bv its prose illation in a.
theater in the winter sea
tber than on a roof, in mid
"avo licen fully met bv
Ha'il 1012 series of follies.
EMTbocu played for two pre
weeks in Philadelphia,
viiiiprovonieiils were made
IHP. tho drastic point of throw-
1 scone which, with its ac
Wiyinq costumes, cost .$12,000,
yirtaumienfc wont with a au.-
lauii'd dash quite unusual at the
hroadwny proinicres of such af.
Jans. 'Phiiigs shirt at the highest
litc:li ot these cabaret days.' n
incoiisefU(Mi.ial front-drop' is re
vealed, and the manager appear
bet ore the fool lights to ask the
:indienc(. what sort of entertain
men I is desired, pne man calls
from Ins seat that there must be
plot: an excited l-'reiichnian arises
there to declare thio is no art on
the American stage: a .spectator
in another part of the audience in
tcmipts bin) to demand a oii"
and dance 'like we used to have
in the ood old days nf Ilarrigan. ' '
rl.-T, ''..KotH in "Hurry r.ittle
(hildreii, "mjatlv rendered" In
a brother act of tap-dancers m
white satin suits. Hut a boy in t10
KaUery bellows down tlmr, this-is
'old stuff, cull, old Ptiiff." The
Frenchman in -the orchestra (com
pletely surrounded bv critics, by
the wav! Adolph Klauber of the
New York Times sat. next to the.
actor; the editor of the Dramatic
.News across the aisle; Acton na
vies of the Kvoniug Sun in front
ofchim: and I. in back) rises in
Cial.lie angor and excitement l.o
protest a(, Uie interruption. The
J'O.v m Hie gallery answers back.
I he 1renehmnn runs up and down
the aisle hurling invectives heaven
ward. The Bowerv hick returns
good moasurc. presently threaten
ing to come down and" smash his
mug. This, indeed. the voun"
tough starts to do. climbing out
over the odce of the gallerv box.
Hut after a fair start downward,
his gci leans out and hauls him
P again by the scruff 0f his nock.
THAT is the sort of thing that
A starts tho audience off in
merriest mood. Mne.h follows that
is funny; and more that, is skill
fully and beautifully designed to
exhibit the draped and undraped
charms of femininity. Every
known device seems to have been
omploycd to give sparkle and in-'
creased allurements to a veritable
multitude of beauties. Most prom
incut among the women are Mis3
Ijillian Lorraine and Miss Ida Ad
ams;, who have numerous oppor
tunities duriug the evening, but
who justify themselves most thor
oughly, perhaps, as the culminat
ing exhibits in a bewildering sue
cession of female types in a series
of posturing dance's in the Palace
of Beauty. T must admit that,
until one Beatrice Allen imper
sonated her, T was not aware .Tonn
of-Arc bad ever entered borsolf for "
the beauty stakes; nnd, though
prepared by such questionable ad
vertisements as mere history. T
could iioj fail to be pleased by
such a galaxy of pro-Lillian Tins
sells ns Venus (Elsie Hamilton1),
the Duchesi; of Devonshire (Marie
Baxter). Madame do Pompadour
(Marinn Hale"). Cleopalro (Calh
ervu Peters), Scherczado (Jano
Warrington). Madame TJecamier
(Katberyn invth) and others,
reaching their climax in Miss Ad
ams as Salome and Miss Lorraine
as the twentieth century cirl.
GIRLIE-GTTILTH as the "Zieg
fcld Follies" is expected to
be, and most generously is, there is
much else. A sentimental boating
song called "Ttow. row, row," is
sure to bcas big a popular hit this
season as "Oh, You Beautiful
Doll" was last, and "Kvery Little
Movement'' the year before. If
you care for that sort of thing.
advise you to get a copy now and
anticipate your neighbor. Miss
Lorraine sings it. Perhaps I should
mention that the lively music of
In "The Rosary" at the Salt Lake Thcator Next Friday and Saturday.
the entertainment is by Raymond
ilibbell; the up-to-date ideas and
racv dialogue by 11. I.?. Smith; the
brilliant staging by Julian Mitchell.
The three were equally concerned
in the dashing, piquant, timely
climax of tho first half of the
show. The scene is Herald Square;
the "argument." the American
capitulation, to rag-time and (be
turkey-trot. It is indeed a caso
of everybody's doing it. The po
liceman trots on his beat; the
white wings swings his shoulders
to the ry thin as ho sweeps the
streets; the nurse maid with her
baby carriage is a bear, she's a
bear, she's a bear. The female
shoppers, the drunk staggering .
home with a hangover, tho children
at their play, the messenger boys,
the chauffeurs, the Salvation Army
lassie all go about their duties
to the insidious movement of our
native rag-lime. A piano-mover, in
jeans, staggers undor his load, but
still he "wings." Presently tho
weight is too much for him; ho
falls; the piano crushes him. Hos
pital nurses and ambulance sur
geons conio trotting to his aid. He
is rolled into a sheet and hoisted
onto the top of a rickety old
hack. A trotting crowd has gath
ered. Tho weary horse, invigor
ated by the music, begins to cake
walk on his way; the mob sway
along in bis tracks; the injured
man is revived by the rag-time
rhythm, and, flinging off his band
ages, bunny-hugs with the surgeon.
"Everybody's going it now."
IK the flood of novelties it should
not be overlooked that E. 11.
Sothem and Miss Julia Marlowe are
playing their annual season in New
York; and, because of ample ability
to arise to a noble undertaking, are
attracting an exceptional and
steady stream of playgoers to tho
largest dramatic, theater Ifa the me
tropolis. Doubtless the public is in
fluenced as it should be 1)3" the
fact that America's foremost
Shakesncrian stars are to withdraw
from the- stage at tho end of next
season. "Much Ado About Noth
ing" is the nearest thing to nov
elty in their numerous' repertoire,
which allows us once moro to see
Mr. Sothorn at his best as Hamlet
nnd Miss Marlowe at her best as
Juliet tho most satisfactory native
embodiments of these roles since
the actor, and actress in question
first adopted them. They have not
appeared as Benedick and Beatrice
hull of state, for all (he roligious
effect wo got. The role of Bene
dick is well within Hie technical re
sources of a comedian such as Mr.
Sothern; and tho company this sea
son is. perhaps, a little better than
ihose usually assembled by Mr.
Sothorn and Miss Marlowe. But it
is not what it should bo: and neith
er the precodont established by
such distinguished predecessors as
invalid Men and Women
fll give you FREE a sample of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets that have brought
tJth and happiness to thousands also a book on any chronic disease requested. H
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W&- -n have kept a record of the result in case after case,
-llrfif' so at mv staff of physicians and surgeons, at the Q
Jwfipl Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. YM are able to diagnose B
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JtkjiiilW a blood medicine without alcohol or other injurious ingredients. H
'jKKIlSK R V. PIERCE, M.D., Buffalo, N. Y.
flppSv; Nature's Way Is The Best 1
ft1 vV HjSpVV s 1 and atone root, golden aeal, Oregon crnpo root and chorrybark. Of thoc Dr. D
Vic Wv V II R. V. Pierce mods pure olrceric extract which hat boon favorably known for 1 MB
Wfr WNA H oyer forty year., Ho catted it "GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY." ThL B IB
,Mm vN x "DUcovary" purines the blood and tonci up the tomach and the entire tyttem in 0
. 1 Nature's own way. It'a juU tho titiue builder and tonic ycu rcquiro, n HJI
J. Or. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery expected to cure consumption in its ad- 99
til?8 e etllorscnient of many thousands vanced stages no medicine will do that
.that it has cured them of indigestion, dys- but for all the obstinate, chronic coughs, sjjj
pepsia and weak stomach, attended by sour which, if neglected, or badly treated, lead gj
?nsings,heartbum,foulbreath, coated tongue, up to consumption, it is the best medicine
sH-T aPpette gnawing feeling in stomach, that can be taken." K
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"in n,u a u u. send fifty one-cent stamps 11
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kConeumpHon, the 'Golden Medical Dis- To find out more about the above mentioned dis- m
COVrrv i ' 4 rr. j eases and all about the body tn health and diseosc, ton
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m hOSC obstinate, hang-on-COUghs ,ple'3 Schoolmaster in Medicinerevised and up-to- Bk
f118 by irritation and congestion of the date book of 1,00S pages. Cloth-bound, sent post- H
rorichial mucous membranes. The 'Dis- Poid on ""'P1 31 cc"ts "c-nt 5l"?P3 lo Ql
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f ,r" l8 not so good for acute coughs v 11 &
jjtrislrjg from sudden colds, nor must it be Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
Kdwiu Booth ami Helena Modjoska,
siucp their first season of partner
ship, possibly bei'auyc Miss .Mai
lowp'i merry minx is the least sat
isfactory of her ten heroines of
'Shakespeare Viola. .Juliet. Portia,
Lady .Macbeth, Ophelia, Mcatricc.
Kosalind, Cleopatra, the Shrew and
Imogen, all but the last acted in as
sociation with her husband. I lor
Moat rice is lacking in spontaneity
and sparkle. This was always so";
but when I went the other evening,
I discornod evidences yf fatigue in
Miss Marlowe's work: the groat
size of the theater seemed to strain
her glorious voice: she arose splen
didly to occasional scenes, such as
that which brings tho tragedy of
the interrupted wedding to its' cli
max, but her performance was seri
ously lacking in sustained vigor. T
understand she is not in her best,
health; that she purposes acting
only once a day hereafter, Mr.
Sothern appearing alone on Wed
nesday afternoons and S'at.urdav
evenings. Lord Lvtlon's 'Jliehe"
lieu," in which there is no female
role worthy of Miss Marlowe, will
bo tho Mil at such times. Such a
custom irevailed thronyhout the fa
mous partnership of tRir ITcnry Irv
ing and Miss liilen Terry, which
' " VV'- 1 Miss Mar
lowo so happily recall.
Til IC new investuro of "Much
Ado About Nothing" is also
reminiscent of those days. Horc we
have poetic beauty in the sugges
tive power of woll-pninted can
vasses. In the church scene, for in
stance, 011I3' a few details of the
foreground are definite and substan
tial; the effect on the senses is
achieved by a background of shad
owy, blue vistas of ecclesiastical
architecture, pierced by one bold,
broad streak of intense light, slant
ing from a commanding window of
stained glass. Oddly enough, in
the last notable American revival
of the eoiuody that made, about
fifteen years ago, by Augustin Daly
the church was the only ineffec
tive scene. As a devout Roman
Catholic, Mr. Daly seemed to feel it
his duty to subordinate ihe altar
and f.lu3 ecclesiastical details and
ceremonies as much as possible,
with the result that the wedding
party might have assembled in anv
who habitually surrounded them
selves with actors who wore medi
ocre or worse, nor that Mr. Sothorn
aud Miss Mario wo are exceptionally
worth seeing for themselves, should
blind us to the fact that thev could
and should reward us with" mucli
bettor all-round presentations.
NOT to be outdone by the
1 ' legitimate ' ' playhouses,
Mr. Proctor has augmented the
uniformly admirable vaudeville
bills of his Fifth Avenue theater
witb a typical ISnclish pantomime.
iruo, it is necessarily condensed,
but we have the shapely Amazons,
the king and quceu. tho courtiers,
horalds, to the number of -half a
hundred, and dressed in tho most
approved fashion of civet and
gold fringe. The piece presented
is "Puss in Boots." announced as
an English pantomime b- .Jean
Dendini a description that seemed
to bewilder the more literal and
nntravcled among the audionce be
cause they pointed out that a
"pantomime" could hardly be a
vocal entertainment, laughable in
its scones of spoken comedy and
tuneful in its mauv songs. Frank
Kennedy, who condemned the im
ported book, has alo sprinkled it
with American jokes, while "B. A.
Kolfc, who put the piece 011, is
also to bo credited with tho music.
Queen Cutic and her king are up-to-date-
enough to inako their royal
progress in a motor car: nnd the
MISS OAROMNE RITCHIE.
Who Will Dance in Now Bill at the
:esrei of Mysterious
! Fewer Revealed
How Prominent People Have
Grained Wealth and Popularity.
F-itrous Hypnotist Perfssts Simple Mctbod
1 That Enables Anyone to Control Thoughts
and Actr of Othcra, Cure Dlieac and
Habits Without Drtigc, and Read the
Secret Desires of People. Though Thou.
1 tands of Miles Away.
Wonderful Book Describing this
Strange Force and a Character
Delineation Post Free to all Who
Write at Once.
The Na.tinnal Instil nlo of Srlrnees has
appropriated j'jr.,000 toward a fund for th?
fr-: iIi?iribiitlon nr Prof. Knowlrn' nc1
hook. "Tho Key to Ih nrvplopine.nl of
Mir Innr rVrw" The hook lay har.
'iiJijy HSlourJins fa.-r to.icci'hius the p.ac
iJcc:s of Ka?t
rn yotjls unJ
Wall with,H,'c "
scribeB a sini- , J
?lo method of palMife'
teeurulnly vend- fflfefe; 'p.A
ianrtE11 of mites
co"lereof';!'ttnS" V" '
clearly thMunl'- SvM
in' IXvchoioKlcal 1 -'bU
and Ooc-ult h'eleneps.
"Rich and poor alike benefit by the
teachings of this new system." says Prof.
Knowlns, "nnd th? ppraon wno wleheR to
achieve prrater bucccsk liaH hut to ap
ply the simple rules laid down." That
many wealthy and prominent people owe
their success to the power of Personal
Influence, there Ib not the Il(jhtc3t
doubt, but the nrenl muss of poople have
remained In utter Isnorance of these phe
nomena. The N'atlonal Institute of
Science? lias therefore undertaken the
somewhat arduous task of distributing
broadcast, without rofjard for class or
creed, tho information heretofore pos
sessed by tho few. In addition to sup
plying the books free, each porson who
writes at once will nlxo reeelve a char
actor delineation of from 100 to 500 words
as prepared by Prof. Knowles.
If you wish a. copy of Prof. Knowles'
book and a Character Delineation, aim
ply copy the following: verso In your own
"I want power of mind,
Force and strength In my look,
Pleane read my character
And send me your book."
Also send your full name and address
(state whether Mr.. Mrs. or Mlas), write
plainly, and address vour letter to: Na
tional Trir.tltute of Sciences. Dept. 862.
No. l'f$, Westminster Rridge-rond. Lon
don. S. K.. Englnnd. If you wish you
may onclose 10 cents (stamps of vour own
country) lo pay postage, etc. Do not
enciose coins or sllvor in your letter.
Postage required on letters to England,
two cnts. (Advertisement.)
kindly Puss is kittenish enough to
wash his face like any othnr cat
and playful enough to pursue a
rubber ball. yet. is sufficiently
versed in statecraft to conduct the
affairs of the kingdom and bring
happiness to all. Tt is the panto
mimic cleverness of David Abra
hams, Jr., in this part, that sup
plies the best fun of the piocc. Al
luring as are the numerous real
kittens carried on by the dancing
girls, the Abrahams Puss remains
the most delightful of them all.
THE authors of "Over Night "
and "Bunty Pulls the
Strings" now more freshly repre
sented on .Broadway with '"Little
Miss Brown" and" "A Scrap o'
the Pen," respectively do not
hold thomselves above writing for
vaudeville. Indeed, Graham Mof
fat 's occupation before he gained
international fame with the be
witching "Bunty" was the writing
of little ouo-act pieces, in which he
and a company of semi-amateur
Scotch players used to traverse
Scotland. "The Concealed Bed"
is typical; it is us well America's
accpiaiutanco with Mr. Moffat
did not come about until his dry bn- I
mor and quaint sense of character
had matured to its present charm
and eloquence. Two .young meu !
pass the uigliT. in a Glasgow lodg
ing, in au orgj' of bottled boor, to
bacco smoke and miuglcd tears.
One of them has been thrown over
bv the sister of the other, who had
promised to marry him; and tho
brother puts the rejected suitor to
bed in a rather incredible "coo-
coaled room.'-' Of course, the girl
and her mother return before all
evidences of the night before have
been removod, aud the object is to
got tho hidden man out without,
their observation. Tho play and
the performance would be likelier
to win appreciation in the Sunday- I
school rooms of a, small town
NOT so, Philip Bartholomac 's
little travesty, "'And They
Lived Happy F.ver Aftor," is
ruallv cleverer in its way thau
"Over Night" or "Little Miss
Brown" which latter farce, by
the way. has boon so successful in
New York that, no less distin
guished an actor-manager than Ar-
Mr. Taft, I
Teddy or Wilson
TiUiy hac to do with the making
of the law." for the people: I much
prefer maltlngr tholr glasses. Any
kind, shape or style can be had at
an honest c.ojd. The only tempting
inducement I offer in my optical de
partment le good work good goods
and reasonable prices.
J. E. HARRISON
Room 204, Templcton building.
Get the habit of taklns tho ele
ator to second floor of the Temple
ton building when anything in tho
optical tine is needed.
thur onrchicr is about to intro
diico it to London. Mr, Bartbolo
mac travesty introduces us to a
; ratber aning "and wholy uninven
j tivo novelist who has jiit written
I "finis" on his latest work. With
; considerable iclf-satisfaetion h
reads the lat chapter aloud: and
j ns tbrr platitudinous phraip of 'he
j "hack writer" roll out. the- char-
actor? appear before us and visual
I izc the conventional vocabulary.
Wheu he roads "an hour parsed."
for instance, tho hern turns the
hands of the clock rapi lly around:
when tjic heroine, "came w weeping
j into the room." he liter;' lly e"u
. trrs with a broom: and when, at
j the cud. the author "laid aj-ida h'if
character'." the four persona
actuallv lay vfrptrhed nn the floor
i in a.' row. " Kvrn inanimate object?
make the novelist, feel hi.- phras.
for when "the light went out" the
lamp pasc. on out through a door.
At tlis Theaters
(Continued From Preceding rape.)
launches utmu the dramatic ?lage to be!
received year after year by the public
with favor and eulogistic" commenda
tion The presentation of "The Woman"
jat this time is CHoerially auspicious as
J it throws n ioaivhlight upon the inner
working." of professional ringrters in
Wahinlon who prostitute legislation
by methodv; cmunlonlv knrrwn as "ma
ehino polities," and who rejorf to every
known de ice. legitimate or otherwise,
to further or attain their purpose.
Mr. do Mille has ereated a remarkable
pla- and Mr. HelaM'o with his wizardry
in stagecraft ha- enibellihcd and pro
duced this creation in a manner worthy
of his groat name and reputation.
The cast is the same as last season
and includes such well kjmwn nlayers
as Marjorie Wood. Mnrion Ianiey.
daires Seeley. Unwell Hansel, llallett
Thompson, llomcr (Jranville. Austin
Webb, Hugh Dillman. Frank Austin,
Pol er "Raymond. Kalmau Matu; and oth
er?. TKK success of Ilowland and
Clifford's play, "The liosary,"
doesn't; even approach an end.
Six companies more of thi play
have been organized, and. contrary to
traditions. "The liosary" is repenting
its last year's success. The uncqualed
character of the Catholic priest in
"The Rosar'" leads the way to success
for Edward K. Kosc's ideas, nnd the
intense human interest in the play
formH a heart intcresl, that will bring
success to such ideas as Mr. Rose has
collected to tell the Htory of "The
"Rosary." "The Rosarv' with the
cast consisting of Harry Terry. Jean
Ward, Addie Dougherty, Helen Mc
Cabp, Andrew Castle, Dnn McGuiro,
George- Tripp and others, will bo seen
at tho Salt Lake theater next Friday
and Saturdn- evenings and at a Satur
A GREAT surprise- bill of features
for Sunday awnits patrons of
tho Mehos3" playhouse. Tho list
is topped' with a great (origi
nal) "3 01'-" Bison in two Toels, "Ven
geance of Fate," a great story wonder
fully told with tho aid of scores of men,
women and children, Indians, soldiers
and horses. Then comes the "Ambi
tious Butler, " filled with comedy sen
Ration, and the "Flirting Husband,"
a comedy lesson to husbands. The reg
ular bill precedes the features and the
programme promises a splendid treat
MISS CAROLINE IMTCHTE. who
has been starring with the
"Louisiana Lou " Musical Com
edy Co. -for several seasons,
has just arrived from the east. She
will be spen in her best dancing at the.
Majestic theater. Manager Fitzgerald
has engaged Mr. Dick Hunting. Bob
Hendricks as producer. Miss Nellie
Bowring and several more clever per
formers besides a large chorus of
pretty girls to support Miss Ritchie.
Tho staging and scenery has been made
to fit. the occasion. The now bill opens
tonight with the "Bathing Girls." All
scats 10 cents. (Advertisement.)
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CnUrurx Scip soil oimm!Jt9o throfcwt th j
vorld. Liberal zipl of each Biallcd free, with '!
-p. took. Address "CMtojrn." lT)t. l.tP,BoflB. '!
"Tender-facctl ram tlmvc In comfort trlih Cull-
cura Eoaf Hbavlos SUck. Mitral sample frtt. 'H
Insure Your Eyeglasses jfl
Against Breakage l
Bf H e'm'bBhB l
We Guarantee to Accurately Reolace iH
AS MANY LENSES AS YOU MAY iHHi
FOR THE ENTIRE YEAR
FOR THE COST OF ThlE REPAIR H
ON ONE LENS ONLY. lH
Our "Blue Streak" system of service jH
enables us to accurately replace any 'H
lens In sixty minutes. 'i
YOU CAN LAUQH IF YOU BREAK flH
YOUR GLASSES WHEN YOU ARE A -
HOLDER AF OUR OPTICAL INSUR.
GLOB OPTICAL CO. I
IN THEIR NEW LOCATION.
11 'EAST SECOND SOUTH. Iil
ESTABLISHED 1901. H
Successors to Daynet Optical Co. i
Ground Floor New Walker Bldg. iH
0PEN p apKONE H
SAVE TIME AND TROUBLE ij
Looking at all the vacant places in l:j
town. Find tho homo or office that (
you neod by advertising in tho Want Fi
Ads. -They aro time savers, trouble H
Boil Phone 876. Ind. Phone 877.
I W. S. HENDERSON
I WOLESALE GROCER. I
I Comer Second South and Third West Sta. I
I Sail Lake City, Utah. I
I Prompt Shipment to All Parte of the Country. I
1 Hix-Grade G-"fdceries. Hail Orders Solicited.
IH yr ' I M Got your copy of
I' (X-HOoVJ Tad,S BCP BOOk
oh youi Jfl 1 ye If not-why
lH vnotl Scrape 35c
& I wivf'wi I I
11 r'IP II 111 Circulation Dept.. Salt Lake Tribune. hi
f " tBaHB jy- " Accompanying this coupon Is -5 cents. Ui
mmi Note K you call for the boolc It ttJU H
1 BBBP C08t only. !
-? I Rl