Newspaper Page Text
'(short lie puces
j BIG OHOFOR CIS
; Heavy Additions Lo Road's
j; Freight Equipment Will Be
Made Without Delay.
.' ! Following a rcccut order Of seventy
jgirw locomotives. tlu mauu.cmcnt or'
fitlie Oregon Short Line lias just or
Jilerod more than 1200 now froight cars.
rjHotli of the orders have .'been made dor
Jing tilt' past two weeks and Iho equip
fluent will ho received during the sum
'fmer. Although the oar order, as the
, Tunc lor engines, sounds big, both are
rouJity hut small parts oi! gigantic
, border- placed '' the heads oC tho cn-
4 ffrirr. Ilarriinaii system. The . ITarrimaii
girder call: for 24n new locomotives and
I2..100 new freight cars.
The cars ordered for the Oregon
fcSliort Line include GOO box cars. 150
ifiingle-deck stock cars, 450 all steel coal
Tears, thirty cabooses, iv0 steel chair
2 -'cars, five steel baggago cars, live steel
SSfoostiil apartment cars, ono steel postal
:car and one steel dining car. The postal
"ear and the dining car arc to replaco
"destroyed equipment. All of tho freight
fears have steel undorf rames and the
equipment is the best throughout that
5 'money can buy. .
H i Officials of tho Oregon Short Line
'returned yesterday from a trip over
Upho lino and report everything m first
Iplass order. There was a heavy snow
j iBtorm over all of southern Idaho Thurs
9 "day night, but it caused no serious
1 iim'pediment to traffic. In speaking. of
Olftfceueral improvements over tho lino
J yesterday. E. C. Manson. assistant gen
1 oral manager of the company, said:
M'l "We arc Siting bids for the -work
of double-tracking the Idaho division
'west from Pocatello, the first contract
lilo be (from Pocatello to Michaud. The
1 ftvork will progress steadily until Jbe
J 'entire division is double-tracked. East
:Jjfrom Poca'cello much of the second track
wis laid and we also have a double track
Hsbefcwecn Minidoka and Bliss. The
iMKtrcteh between -Minidoka a.nd Bliss is
Sgjonneetod bv two tracks and as soon as
fve can complete rcballasting the north
Slfcrn track we shall use it for eastbound
'S'trains and the south track lor west
toRtiound trains. As the tracks are some
dti'tlistance apart, this applie's only to
rthrongh service, as wo shall have to
Pg give the people living along the lines
e'ervico both ways.''
'rlf Photograph Received.
reial f-fc0' Knsslrom. general agent hqro for
iTtlie PiT.nsvIvania linos, yesterday rc
idbeU'ed ai. excellent photograph of Sam
ijftfilel na. president of the entire Pcnn
nfcvlvarl.i svFtfiin. Mr. Rca, wlio succecd
.in&il V. R. M"Croa to the ofllce of Di-cal-Jgjdent
of the sjstem .January . 191,1, fol
yl6v.lnK tho restsnuitJon of Mr. McCrea,
f1s well known n,s the cnglnoor who built
the -N'ew York station for his company.
The new station was opened to the pub
lic in .March. 1010.
itfsff BiS Work Progressing.
tnSV'Work on the detour that is lo re
jducc the Krado over Soldier Summit Is
1p53rogre.SK I np rapidly," said 15. L. Brown,
ttajvici! president of the Denver &'Ulo.
cJafirande. yesterday. "The Utah Construc
ntlUon company has six big steam r.hovuls
i(t work t!-ore and ten more on the
.gHrrpuud tlm t will be working as soon as
)CtChey can b put In place oil thu sldo of
rlafche mountain T.nst week they averaged
d!spSS mm emiloyed a day. Of course; this
Sis a hip pari, but It is only a part of
the work that is going on all along the
CjU'lMr, Urown spent yesterday In confer
ipimce with A. R. Appevsoiu general su
.Ttjpcnntcndcnt of the Utali linea of the
hbmpany. and will loavo-today for his
jSphcadtiuari'-Ts In Denver, inspecting thu
irisihew work along tho Hue on the way.
''jnsl Railroad Notes.
jLocal offires of tho Illinois Central
nltyorc ratabllsheil in their new home on
4!t?Jio fourth Hour of tho Walker Hank
r: luildlng vcitorday. The ofllrcs they have
,w moated oi' first floor of Iho Judge
vJ2 mlldlng will bo occupied about February
'M , by soiii- of the offlcea of the Sail
lajtt Will Display SUttc Plag.
jjw'l I f Ktato flag purchased by the HonH
'Sind Daughters of Ktiih Pioneers, for
;'i!T iri;.-( ntation lu the battleship Utah, will
te dibp.nvo-i publiely for the first time
U.V t o iiul ball to be civen In tlm Odoon
tW lull I Vbi'iiit,- 10 by tho members of the
lthlj .oi-let' The dance has been arranged
I'ltb the lrv of .stimula tine: Iritoroat
inkt ihd Iir reaslncr tho membership of the
itfif irgrnilzutlQii. Th" commltloo In i-hargo
clt. B t'ompohcd of iln?. lOlizRbctli Wright.
foloncl W illurd young, iMajor K. W.
thg 'ounr. Bishop David A. Smith. FJlua
ft .' Woodruff and Stephen L. Ulchardu.
if'Stifforcd day and night tho torment
nlT? t Ucl ing piles. Is'othinc helped me until
rain.' ,ucd Donn'H Ointment. It cured mc
e&Z NCrmanently " Hon. John H. Garrett,
Jl fayor, Glrard. Ala. (Advertisement,)
GOUHTY WINS FUST
Demurrer in the Detention
Home Litigation Is
Judge M. K. Kilehle of tins district
court yi-iiterilajr rendered a decision un
der which Salt Lake City is worsted In
Its first skirmish with Salt Lake county
over tho qu6st!on as to which shall stand
tho expense of maintaining the county
detention home for wayward boy and
ffirls. Judge ltltchie overruled tho de
murrer of the city to the county's suit
to collect i-H0.riU as iho city's share of
the expenae during 1.112.
An appeal to the suprom court will
be taken immediately in the hope of ob
taining a final opinion in time to permit
of an amendment to the detention home
law before the preuont legislature ad
journs. Tho law was passed by tho 1907 legis
lature, empowering all counties having
cities of tho first or second class to cre
ate detention homes and assess the ex
peneo to the cities of those classes on
a baMs of the number of children com
mitted to the homes from such cities.
Until a year ago the county's annual bill
to tho city was paid -without question,
but when the new administration tamo
Into power tho bill for 1011 was repudi
ated on the ground that tho detention
homo law was unconstitutional. There
upon the countv treasurer -withheld the
amount of the bill from tho city's share
of the general taxes. This procedure
failed, tho city securing a return of tho
money by a writ of mandamus from the
In order to lost the law, tho county
attorney llled suit against the city for
the 1012 bill several weeks ago. The
arguments were submitted to Judge
Ritchie last week. The city demurred
on tho ground that to tax the city for
the maintenance of an institution over
-which the county has solo direction,
amounted to taxation without represen
tation. It was also argued that tho law
gives the juvenile court excessive pow
ers. In overruling the demurrer, Judge
Tho constitutional questions in
volved in this caso arc both intri
oato and complex. I should bo much
better satisfied, if time sufllced, to
consider them more carefully, but for
reasons stated in tho arguments and
concurred In by counsel for both par
tics a prompt decision is greatly de
sired In order that, if possible, tho
Gupremo court may pass upon the
question before the legislature ad
journs. In view of this fact. I feel
Justified in resting my decision upon I
tho principle that the trial court
ought not lightly to declare an act
of tho legislature unconstitutional,
and if thcro Is grave doubt concern
ing the constitutionality of the stat
ute the trial court should leave that i
qucmlon lo the final determination of j
tho supreme court. The demurrer
will, therefore, bo overruled.
Should tho supreme court render a
decision in favor of the city. It is prob
able that the detention homes will bo
abolished temporarily until proper ar
rangements can be made for their
FUND SET APART
Apportionment Shows $422,017
Available From State's
According- to the apportionment of
district school funds received from tho
general state las of J912, completed by
tho state auditor, L. G. Kelly, 3rcstcr
day, there was $122,1317.58 on hand to
bo distributed among tho district
schools .December 31, 1912.
The apportionment was submitted to
A. 0. iMelson, state superintendent of
schools, to -whom will lull tho task of
distributing tho money among tho dis
tricts milled lo it on a school popula
tion basis. This monoy roprcKenls the
stato 3-mill (ax for district schools and
is exclusive .of the tax for stato aid to
high schools or other forms ol' school
' The auditor's apportionment of school
funds also shows that interest to the
amount of $80,209.7; has accrued during
the past year on school land funds in
vested by tho stato laud board.
Damage Suit Filed.
For damages .suifercd by reason of the
smoke and nolsu of passing trainn. Fran
Hs II. 1-angton yesterday tiled suit in tho
district court to recover J10.000 from the
Western Pacific railroad. According lo
tho complaint, t the plaintiff owns four
collages valued at SL2.000 in lot 2, block
in. plat C, Salt Iako .survey, which were
built for renting purposes. Since the ad
vent of the railroad through tho same
block it is declared the houses have be
Will Co-operate With City
Commission for Solution oi:
The board of governors of the Com
mercial club, by authorization and re
quest:, of a recent nias3 meeting of city
property owners, has .appointed a com
mittee of live competent members to
co-opcrato with the city commission
and-superintendent of water works an
solving the important problem of an
adequate water supply and distributing
system for Salt Lake.
Lafayette Hanchett, engineer and
capitalist, has been unutcd chairman of
the committee. The other members are
franklin S. .Richards, attorney, who is
widely recognized as an authority on
water right questions: O. A. Konnold,
engineer of tho Utah Light & Railway
company; Joidgc Edwin K Colborn,
and Richard R. Lyman, deau of the
school of engineering at the University
In the selection of these men, the
board of governors exercised tho most
careful judgment. The committee is
composed of men who are familiar with
the subject of water supply and en
gineering, and with all the various
phases that naturally relate to a move
ment such as that on foot.
Tl is understood that the committee
will be called into session at once by
Chairman iranchett, and that immedi
ate stops will bo taken with a view of
establishing a vast system of reservoirs
and water sources, with appurtenant
improvements in the distributing sys
tem, by which Salt" Lake's water prob
lem will be solved not only for the
present, but the demands of the city for
years to come will be fairly met.
The flow in the city's regular supply
streams having risen to normal again un
der tho beguiling Influence of the recont
south winds and the sun, the water de
partment yesterday released most of tho
emergency supply that was obtained by
court order from Big Cottonwood creek
to offset tho shortage caused by tho re
cent cold snap.
Of the 7,000.000 gallons dally extra sup
ply grunted tho city by the district court
about 5.000,000 were released yesterday.
The other 2,000,000 will be held so long
as there Is any possibility of a recur
rence of tho cold weather. Even with the
emergency supply cut off the gauges in
tho water department office showed ex
cellent pressure yesterday.
"We are entirely out of the woods
now, said Superintendent C. F. Bar
rett, "and T do not look for any further
troublo this winter."
With three electric thawing machines
and threo steam machines at work the
water department has gained the upper
hand of tho frost that froze so many serv
ice pipes last week. Practically every
homo that was cut off from water has
MEYERS POURS OIL
1 ON TROUBLED WATERS
Like oil on troubled waters is tho de
cision of Aaron Meyers, assistant city
attorney, rendered yesterday on tho long- I
disputed question between the city elec
trician and tho building inspector as to
who shall have jurisdiction over tho in
spection and approval of electric signs
erected In tho business district.
Mr. Meyers explains that there is no
ground for dispute, as both officials have
f.qual jurisdiction tho ono over tho wir
ing and electric equipment of tho sign
and the other over tho construction and
For months the two officials have been
at outs over the question. When a peti
tion from "D. Blanco for permission to
erect an elcclric sign on Ornheuin ave
nue was submitted to tho city commis
sion roccnlly with tho approval of the
cloclrlolan attached the building inspec
tor, TSmil Lund, made vigorous protest to
Commissioner Morris of tho street depart
ment, declaring that his dutifs wore be
ing usurped. Mr. Morris washed his
hands of the affair by appealing lo the
Lieutenant Coffey Arrives,
Lieutenant Edgar N. Coffey. U. S. A.,
retired, has arrived horn to tako chargo
of the lnca United States military re
cruiting station. lie entered upon his
uew duties yesterday, relieving Lieu
tenant ,T. S. MeOlocry, who was tem
porarily as-signed to the recruiting serv
ice froih the Twentieth infantry at Fort
Douglas. Lieutenant Coffoy is a retired
cavalry officer and for threo voars had
boeu stationed at Jackson, Miss., as
special instructor to the Mississippi na
1 f The Biggest Saturday of the Sale
jji TtiDAY S BARGAINS
blftC Are the highest grades of merchandise everything a man wears
SC I at the lowest possible prices even lower than the original
;s ! i manufacturers' prices in many lines.
c paM flTIT There Are Still a Few fe j g a '
JU 1- Foil Dress Suits at. I wU
dso?J I -U
1 flK; Come tomorrow and get fitted out.
fm Bkl -y 1 3 jr Good Clothes
l IHIOOI S 210 Main St.
"BABE" LB EOY.
Honors wcro divided In" the chorus
girls' contest at the Garrick last night.
Violet Pleming and Mary Mason, in a
clever coon act, were given first prize
in tho first contest, and iu the second
tho first prize was divided between
Frances Stansbury, who sang "Where
tho Iiiver Shannon -Flows,' ' and Amy
Jerome, who gave a pretty .song and
The second, prize in the first contest
went to Frances Stansbury and in the
second contest it was awarded to Ruth
Mason, who gave a fascinating Gypsy
dance and song. ?uth Mason received
third honors in the first contest, and in
the second Thelma Goodwin was suc
cessful. An cvidonco of the popularity of all
the girJs is to be seen iu tho close votes
for the different prizes. Mary Mason
behind a black mask assisted by Violet
Fleming, gave Alexander's ragtime
waltz in a way that won tho approval
of all present, but when Prances Stans
bury, dressed like a simple country girl,
and with a sweet unassuming air, sang
hor popular Irish song, the applause was
equally enthusiastic. Amy Jerome, with
her pretty song and dance, scored heav-ilv-
Tons Loriug dressed as a boy and
Belle Irving as the sweetheart in a very
pretty act sang "I'm Going Back to
Dixie" in a happy war. Bobbie Taylor
gave a newsboy selection and Tbclma
Goodwin, dressed as a boy, sang
Addio Dunbar gave a dramatic reci
tation. She was dressed as a man wear
ing a long overcoat and quaint, hat, a
costume that contrasted strangely with
hor pretty face. Marion Eaymond and
Babe Lo.Tioy hud original and attractive
acts that were well received.
SALT LAKE "Louisiana Lou," mu
sical comedy, tonight; matineo this
ORPIIEUM. Advanced vaudeville.
Performance cvory afternoon and
COLONIAL William J. Kelly and as
sociated flayers In. "Got-Rlch-Qulclc
Walllngford," all week. Mat
EMPRESS Vaudeville. Matineos ev
ery afternoon and two perform
ances at night. New bill now on,
GARRICK "Salt Lake lo" Paris,"
musical comedy, opening this after
noon, and tonight. Runs all next
Th followlnic theater notices ra
marked "advertisement" In order to
comply with a strict Interpretation ol
the new federal newspaper law. In
no sense are they paid advertlae
mento. They are items furnished by
the press aeents of the various
"OnTH each succeeding' week at the
vv Garrick witnessing a larger and
belter production of musical shows, Al
len Curtis announces for this arternoon'a
performance the ilrst presentation here
of "Salt Lake to Paris," a musical play,
with something more than the regulation
plot and a bevy of now Bongs and dances
that are expected to score heavily for the
Tho addition of four more girls to the
chorus the past week and the now cos
tumes and scenery that have been pro
vided will add their quota to the mirth
and music of "Salt Lake to Paris,-" and
Maiiugcr Jensen helicves the new show
will prove a success.
The production Is In two acts, with
the costumes extremely novel in the
chorus numbers-. The principals of the
company will be seen In new creations,
and Margaret Manners, Ualllo .Manning,
Eva Martclla, Ren Uoyd. Palsly Noon,
Bud Duncan and the other comedians
havo been given the best roles they havo
yel played at the popular musical com
edy house. There will be a matinee to
day, another matinee Sunday and
Wednesday of next Week, and two per
formances each night.
Those playgoers who have witnessed
"Number Si" at the. Kmpress this week
havo little hesitancy In saying they re
gard the playlet as one of the most
realistically staged sketches ever seen on
a local stage. It Is full of thrills, and the
company presenting It Is most capable.
Manager Sutton Is preparing to handle
three capacity houses today and Sun
day. The headline feature of the bill Is
George P. Reno and his company In "Tho
An excellent company of comedians
and fun producers will bo seen next Fri
day and Saturduy at the Salt Luke the
ater In the rollicking Gorman farce, "The
Girl From-Tokio," which has been adapt
ed to the English stage by Frank Tanno
la III, -Ir.. and George W. Itanium. One
of tho biggest successes on tho foreign
stage, the farce Is as great a favorite
on this side of the ocean, in the clever
version given it bv the English transla
tion. George V. Barnum has porvonally
directed tho Amorlcan production.
There ts a sensational act at the Or
pheum this week In the form of a Roman
glndiatorlnl exhibition of buttle ax jug
gling on tho part of the Tuscano IJrotli
crs. who perform a scries of remarkable
and hauirdous stunts with keen-edged
double-headed axes. Tonight the cur
rent bill corner to n close to make way
tomorrow afternoon for a week's run of
a strong comedy bill. Topping tho ros
ter of onturtalners comes "Llttlo Billy,"
tho tiniest headllncr In vaudeville, who,
incidentally, has been making a big hit
over the circuit.
"Toys of Destiny," a Powers produc-
lion In two purtE, has scored such a
! popular nucieea at the Rex theater that
How to Avoid Serious '
Kidney and Bladder Trouble
Thu serious forms of kidney or bladder
disease, such as Bright'? disease, chronic
rheumatism or dread diabetes, can be
easily avoided if taken in time. The fol
lowing simple formula should be taken
as soon as fiisL symptoms are noticed:
Get olx ounces best gin, add to It one
half ounce Murat compound and
half ounce fluid extract Buchu. Take one ,
to two teaspoonfuls of this mixture after I
each meal and at bedtime. It quickly j
stops back pains, rheumatic pains in tho I
joints, dlz.lness and other well known in
dications which show weitkn'xts of these
much worked organs.-
The Ingredients of this formula can bo
had In any well stocked drug store and
are f-asily mixed. (Advertisement.)
the management has decided It will be
shown again today. There will be four
oilier brand now offerings, to support the
feature attraction. "Absinthe" Is a Gem
drama of decided iuallty. Sunday. Mon
dav and Tuesday "Sherlock Tlohnes" in
"The Speckled Band" will he shown in
It o reels.
"Get-R!ch-Qulck WalllngMirdV i loses
at the Colonial theater today, after one
of the greatest runs ever experienced
at that house by a stock production.
Mr. Kelly has scored' a very splendid
success in the title role, and for the
coming week the popular stjir will be
seen In the character, of Nat Duncan in
"The Fortune Hunter," the engagement
opening Sunday evening". The comedy
Is generally considered one of the bright
est and best of tho newer plays, and Mi.
Kelly will make his ilrst appearance In
It the coming week, ft has never been
given locally in stock or at- popular
price.", und a heavy advance seat sale
At the Mehesy theater five new pic
tures are being shown today by the
Gaumont, Tlianlmuser and Keystone
companies. The latter presents "A Dou
ble Wedding." A pociety wedding and
a colored wedding happen to take place
at the saino time, the happy couples be
ing bound for the sume train. The
while people elude their friends, who by
mistake chase the cab containing the ne
groes. Their astonishment, when the
dusky pair emerge from the cab, is the
climax to a series of humorous situations.
Tho dainty soubrottcs of the AUcn
Curtis Frolics company.
FOR CLUB LUNCHEON
A special musical programme, with
Hugh W. Dougnll, baritone, as soloist,
will lie rendered during today's lunch
eon at the Commercial club by the
George KHnk orchestra, as follows:
March. "Lulu vou Linden" Fall
"Melody of Peace" Martin
"Spanish Serenade" ' Gomez
Selection, "Rose of Algerln" Herbert
Serenade, "Le Millions do Arloquln";.
"Funiculi Funlcula" . . Denza
Suite. "A Day in Venice" Xevln
Selection, "13rlght Eyes" lloschna
I BacKacihe j
B Sloan's Liniment is a great rem-1
I edy for backache. It penetrates
I and relieves the pain instantly, S
1 is also good for sciatica. S
I Mr. Fi.r.Trnr.n Nokmax, of Whittlor,
m Calif , write? : " I had mj linol; hurt In w
B the Moor ir:ir. I tried .ill "kind? of dope m
H Tvlthont succoxs. Two vrock? ago 1 pot a 3
W bottle of Sloan's Liniment to try. The 3
M flret Application entitled instant rnflef," S
Sold by all dulirt. Trie 28c. 00e. A $1 00, J
g Dr. Earl S. Sloan - Boston, Mass, I
Nq reservation exception
a clean and final sweep will
take thorn off at way less than
Strictly new, snappy styles, and r '
of the well known Hudson Bay m
quality meaning tho best to ba
had in hand tailored garments.
Suits "worth up to $25.00
'W' $1X95 I
I Sacrificing Ml Af 1 JTQCt H
i FURS JMhM COST
Fashion's decrees for members of the
sophomore and freshman classes of. the
University of Utah are outlined in cam
pus rules which have, just been com
piled by tbo upper classmen. The satis
faction and confidence experienced in
wearing a stiff hat is a pleasure de
nied freshmen and sophomores while on
tho campus. The freshmen have been
commanded to wear nothing but caps.
Even in the selection of caps they arc
not given ;i free ruin. . Brilliant hues,
colors that will, glow in the distance,
arc demanded. Sophomores enjoy ,a
greater privilege and may select their
own colors and styles in caps.
The fashions in headgear are but a
repetition of lagt ear's orders, as are
other restrictions imposed on tho lower
classmen. They arc denied the use of
the bronze fountain iu front of tho
librarv (building anil must occuppy rear
seats im tho assombly hull.
t A dry, hacking cough is hard on the
lun"s, often causing them to bleed.
Ballard '3 TTorchound' Syrup is a heal
ing balm that quickly repairs dumago
in tho lung3 and air passages. Price
95e, SOc and $1,00 per bottle. Sold by
Schramm-Johnson, Prugs. five (5) good
TJr. 0. B. Pfoutz has Tcmovcd his of
fice to suito 627 Boston building.
Phone Wasatch C560,
ADVANCED. VAUD EVILUE;
ALL THIS WEEK
Marlon LUtlcfleM's Florentine Singers
Currlo Reynolds. v
O'Drien. Iliivcl &. Co.
The Flyins Martins..
. Tufcano Brothers.
CP.PIIISL'M DATMGHT MOTION
PICT UK KS
PRICES Matinee Dully, toe, 25c, COc.
Might. 2uc 50c. 75c. (
MATINEE TODAY ALL SEATS 10C.
The Allen Curtis Frolics Company.
Pretty Girls, Comedians, Singers
and Dancers, In
"SALT LAKE TO PARIS"
The Merriest of All Fim-Glr. Music
Shows. Two Nightly Frolics.
10, 20. 30 CENTS.
Matinees Saturday, Wednesday and
CHORUS GIRLS CONTEST EVERY
I ; :
OREGON SHORT LINE TIME CARD.
EFFECTIVE DECEMBER 22, 1912.
Depart. Dally. Arrive.
Opden. Malod (Preston and Lonnn, ro
n A TVT Denver. Omaha. Kansas City, Chi- Q 'OR A TyT
.UD A.lU. . ca0i Francisco. Ely and Inter- J xi..lTi.
Q'fm A M Osden. Tvo&nn. Pornlcllo. Bol. Asliton. f )(() T TJ
O.UU j&.lYl. . intermediate (Montpcller Golnff). .iu.UU JT.au.
lOlOO A.M.. Oftden and Intermediate no'int.r . 6:50 P.M.
11:40 A.M..0vcr,aml ZilT$. Chlesitt0'-
11:59 A.M..1-03 An"c,nv?:lt91?offi:,l CMc. 4:45 P.M.
1:05 P.M..0v",an1 nlSrSnc&T' acra-. 2:05 P.M.
2:45 P.M.. Oirdcn. Bolso. Portland, Butte. , 4.50 P.M.
Q-dK "P TVT Ofjdcn. San Francisco (Preston, and fi'fin PM
4.:0 ir.AYl. . Logan, also rcturnini:). ' .u.cU JT.1U.
4:15 P,M..0cdcn' ntiai"-la3 '11$0 A.M.
5Qf T TUT Ocden, Denver. Omaha. Chicago (Park 19.40 "P TW
.OKJ .1U. . city. Green River and West only, re--t.J,U.
6:00 P.M.. Motor, ocdon. . 8:00 A.M.
11:45 P.M.. cden. Boise. Portland. Butte. .10:30 A.M.
City Ticket Office, Hotel Utah. Telephone. Exchanoo 13.
SALT LAKE THEATRE
MATINEE TODAY 2:15 H
Harry Askln presents the world's
rccord-brcaklnu musical shov,
Mat. 25c to SI. 00: eve. SOc to $1.50.
Monday nloht, CAROLINA VHITE IH
Prices 50c to $1,50. Seats now on sale. IH
CHICAGO GRAND OPERA CO,.
Theodore Sturkow Ryder, Pianists, jH
TICKETS ON SALE NOW IH
AT MUSIC STORES.
jl Nextvic ForUuuurr j
Another of the S. & C. Big Shows. '
Creator Advanced Vaudeville. H
GEO. B. RENO & CO. I
In the blnncst and heartiest 1
TODAY Lnunh In Vaudeville. I
"Number 44" Tho Scnsa. 1
2:30 ttonal Railroad Play. Mor- M
7-30 ton-Jewel Troupe. Brooklyn I H
,.,5 Harmony Four, Ell Dawson, I
. Theo. Carly's Canines, I H
Pathe's Weekly, Empress I H
Orchestra. I fl
;-clilar .''O: Mutlnce Dall in I
'-nipress ?0c SCO lUCl
Pi lCt 105 I Pirpi"' '-Itv V H
Five subjects, Including H
"TOYS OF DESTINY" Powers, two
Change of pro- Mats., 5c; Sat.. jH
gramme Sun., Sun, and holidays
Wed. and Frl. excepted. jH
SUN., MON, AND TUES.,
"Sherlock Holmes." IH
DON'T FORGET our free transporta-
tlon offering to Sunny California and ,
return via Salt Lake Route.
Mehesy Theatre i H
First-run Pictures Exclusively 3c.
"THE DESTRUCTIVE DUELLIST," jH
A Comedy by the Gaumont Co, H
"THE BOOMERANG," jH
An out-of-the-ordlnary drama by the IH
Thanhauser Co. H
"SAVING MABEL'S DAD"
"DOUBLE WEDDING," H
Two especially good comedies by the H