Stanley B. Steck was the principal owner of the Rex Theatre, which was earlier known as the Cherry Theatre. Since it was located near another of his theaters, the Lyceum, Steck closed the Rex during the summer months, reopening in the fall when demand increased. Because of the seasonal closures, the Rex became the nucleus of the Little Theatre community theater movements in 1919 and again in 1931. The Rex became the Cozy Theatre after another of Steck's theaters closed. In 1931 it became known as the Weber Theatre or Weber Little Theatre.
Grand Opening ad for the Hyland Drive-In Theatre, "Salt Lake's newest and finest drive-in theatre. Largest screen in Inter-mountain West." Highland Drive-In Theatre, Salt Lake City, Utah Probably Deseret News, 21 July 1948
Part of an ad for a movie playing at the Hyland Drive-In in 1958. Ticket prices were 90 cents for adults and children under 12 were free. Highland Drive-In Theatre, Salt Lake City, Utah Deseret News, page B1, 30 July 1958
Ad for Dr. Who and the Daleks, Ghidrah, the Three-Headed Monster, Black Sabbath, and Night of the Living Dead at the Highland Drive-In. Highland Drive-In Theatre, Salt Lake City, Utah Salt Lake Tribune, page 6D, 14 February 1969