Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
cu::DArt2icr.::i::o. szimrz 5, i::5.
j. - j - K,.
- "7 r, r t Tt-S'n r rsr. i A r -
vldv' 'B.a h 1: e r & D c t c c t f -F brHcr i"c q
, From th stew fork Herald..
"' "N "X means f secret cod Just be
"i' . lo"PvU to. um by member of
, '.jff - vh American Banker asocle
i' Hon It la expected that many
thousand of dollar will be saved .to
, j(he lnks. ,. Without dancer of the. fact
.1 bcoomtog known that a forger is tinder
I suspicion 'the .secret . code' will enable
the moat remote country' bank to place
' Itself at' once In- communication with.
headquarter, jmd alinoat while the sus-
pact la being detained oo an excuae that
ss a mere- matter' of form hta paper la
" being looked Into the Information may
, be obtained which will aave tha bank
:. from loaa and land the swindler .behind
the bar. v r- - ?.--
i Ihl-rlvat wde "la the. .TesUli "of
month, of labor On the part of Colonel
"- T . n . . . ' A . u
wa n, . oninuiL minwi v
- American Banker' association of New
York.';.. ' . ,- . - -;".-v.vr ,
"It will hot only aave great expense
- In the transmitting of menli," heex-
plained "but it will make a,' certainty
. that ho outsider with much to calm from
the possession of such knowledge can
learn the content of telegram tnu
sent.'' Even if awlndler by om mean
obtain possession of on of the code
, booka ha would not be able to . us li.
There 1 a aerie of key word on a
separate heet .designating the day1.' of
the week on -which the message is eent.
without which-It can-at - one -b de
tected that something 1 Wrong. Thea
key" words are ' so" arranged that, "no
.mars ingenuity, can , solve them. j nd in
, order to be-put ttr uee. by a awlndler
' practically tha entire -force of a bank
: .would have to be lncolIuaioH with him.
"Employe ..of telegrah companlaa,.
while almost ' invariably above . aua
plclon, are only human nd can. .be
bribed. . . Wire-tapping la ' not ' unusual
' - aad there-are other mean of learning
""""th -content a of - ordinary telegrams.
'. Bu by -the us of the-osde thl danger
1 entirely obviated, and it la anf to
' iiauntt . that many a bank' thief .wfll
And R out to hi coat - i . ' k -" f
i "Her 1 an example of what I mean.
1 am not using the exact cod words,
. but the: illustration I equally good:
' Oambrlniia John Do Gone!' would mean
' by consulting the.-code. 'We ar in re
ceipt of -telegram today-purporting to
: b front- you requesting ua to pay cer
tain funds to John Doe. We-regret to
ad vis you that under our; established
' rule . touching matter of thl nature
we- must decline to erve you.' -
- "A an example to the use to which
.7 th code may be iput In. detecting a
windier la uiiv rrora me eooe
. PappleaJohri Doe Trace.'- By conaultingljaUer of gutjy neceS(ltatinr ..rcpiy
the code-tlrese four word r found " to
,- mean: - - TWlre . ua , concerning , standing.
; character and - responsibility of ; -John
( Ioe of ; your -dtyu- We will ppreciata
(the Information and hold it in-strict
-, confldenceL' - v. ..
- . . More thajjf' $10,000 I spent every year
by the American Banker .association
i in running, down .burglar and other
...criminal -who have robucd mem bar a of
the aaaoclatlon. ' This amount I half aa
, large. ar the ' total ; loss to the banks
through swindler, but because . of , the
effect on the criminal clspse .In re
. i straining . them . from . attacking bank
which are member of the aaaoclatlon
-! the money I considered welt spent.
J- As an example of th practical work
..of .the American Bankers' association.
ColonerBranch, cited, the cae of Oeorge
Collins, allaa Fred. Lewi, who, with
" William Rudolph, robbed the Bank of
t'nlon, Missouri. December J7, 1S0J.
Ttwy aubsenuently murdered Detective
CTtiarlea 2. , HhumaAhip -Pnllln wu
" hanged in the Jailyard ataailon.Aii
, naur alter uoiiin was ningeo Huooipn
' was also convicted of murder In th first
4egre at Union. MIsourl. Judg,V.
A. Davidson promptly sentenced him to
be hsnged. Bchumaoher waa murdered
arrest Rudolph and Colllna at Rudolph'
home, . near -Stanton. Missouri, for tha
burgtarjr of th Bank of Union, a mero
ber of th American- Banker' . aaaocla
' tlon. for -which the; Investigation was
being conducted.' . -
" After murdering. Schumacher Rudolph
and Collin - escaped, but were ub
- '' quently located Vnd arrested by repre
' Bentatlve of the . American '" Banker
association at Hartford, -Connecticut,
March 1. 101. at which time t.00
tolen from th Bank of Union waa re
covered. . ; :
On arrival ' In - Missouri , both pris
oner were confined In the St. . Lout
. Four.Courta pMsorf for safe keeping,
from"' which Rudolph escaped von July
". 1103. He was subsequently located
..- by' a representative la the .Lansing,
" Kan., penitentiary - and returned to
"J' Ithlon, Mo- for trial, y The ' lnveatlga
' Uon of the burglary of the Bank of
ful ' ever- undertaken by th American
Bankers' association the burglary.
" trial and execution of th burglara all
; occurring within k radius of 100 square
;, miles of Union, Mo."
rw persons realise-ibe magnitude of
th Bankers' aaaoclatlon. When Colonel
'- Branch became tta secretary. In 1(95,
' when It waa Just of age. It bad m tnetn
' bershlp of 1.T11, with aggregate annual
' dues of . $14,144. The membership Is
' now T,00, with due of $130,000, and
!-.. i. '.-!! C.-t a'-
' - '."'" .- '''" i "
- tr f t f" t y--''"' I" '" ' "
r i' .. ' .. r
. v pv,saasjsBis
1 representing banks having a total capi
tal and surplus of more than $11000,-
' "The moat common methods of bank
swindling by forgery," aald Colonel
Branch, "are by draft-raising or alter
ing, by forging a signature or the in
dorsement of the depoaitor or payee or
by gaining the confidence of the bank
official and obtaining money on draft,
check -or not utterly worthies.
"Draft-raising la operated aa follow:
A purchases from a country bank drafts
for -small amounts, $1, $t or $, which
It delivers - to B, commonly known, aa
the go-between or middle man, who
glvea them to C, th forger, who, partly
rasing th ink line after the amount on
a small-draft.. Insert the word thou
sand, altering' th figure In. tha' same
way and return it to B, who deliver It
to O, a presenter. D, by false pretense,
obtain an Introduction at a bank early
In the month, informs th officials that
he wa a resident of th section where
the drafts were Issued and that - he
wlahes to transfer his bank account ' It
he 1 accepted aa a. customer he deposits
the raised drafts, the -alteration In
which are' usually not detected by the
bank drawn on. . ' - i ; , . . ' ,
r "In- a,'- few 'day ' th middleman - ap
pear wKh'on or two amall check
drawn by-D for certification, to- detert
mine- It there -la any-auaplnlon. . If the
forgery' 1. not discovered by th . bank
drawn on thrrerr-iiav'7TontirTn
which '"to operate befor .the issuing
bank receive the draft and discovers
the . fraud. I . Meanwhile T- D - 'gradually
withdraw by check cash representing
the- amount- deposited. - - - - -,
"A swindler usually encounters' little
difficulty in obtaining a letter of Intro-
oucjioii u),i punt ii u iainnuc
through a proposed buslnesa trarfsactlonC
antlclpatea soma benefit in giving it
Th Introducer should be required to in
dorse Any draft deposited by new cus-tomers.-thereby
and aatiafactory reference should
be' required "of a new. depositor, .which,
if carefully investigated ' before f .any
checking -1 - permitted, - wllP prevent
fraud of tbl klnd.- A forgery band of
thl kind when successful 'divide, It
profit about a , foHows: .Forger, 10
per cent; presenter, 18 par cant; middle
man and purchaser, JO per cent each.
' ."One of the common method of bank
wlndllnrl by th forged aignatur of
a depositor to 'bearer' check, or th
forged lgneur nA iadnrrant . to
check payable to some fictitious name.
The forger learn where -a" business
m.n V a iAlr mnnrximt AtitaTn'Thv a
or through dishonest employe canceled
check of a bank' depositor, which are
used aa models to- copy from. . On s
blank check of the bank. to be defrauded
are carefully .Imitated -the filling and
signature of a" genuine becs made pay
able to "bearer,' or . to om fictitious
nam, which I written aa an Indorse
ment Underneath -which .1 -forgd- th
Indorsement ' of depositor certifying 1 to
the; genulnenessof ilaaprsement jsirino
payee. - ,-rr-vv n .--..;.
"Such forged check r uaually pre
sented for payment at a buay tim when
there ar a 'number of customers In line
at tne paying teller'a .window. .Paying
on checka with- tne inaoraement appar
ently certified to by a depositor is a
very risky" transaction. '- Sometime If
th signature 'la,, questioned the pre
senter of a forged check win request
the teller to - communicate with th
drawee by telephone,, giving a. number
where ' a . confederates of the - presenter
la stationed, who replies that the -check
offered' la genuine. Personal Identifi
cation. If insisted upon in these cases.
Will prevent; fraud., - x .
-"Forgers alao operate by ateallng'froia
street letter boxes a quantity of mail de-
peeltsd Cos desptoh.abstroing. framl
letter such check a have been Dialled,
erasing . with ' acids the name ' of the
payee, and inserting instead th word
"bearer,", or by forging the Indorsement
of th payee and . reproducing the de
positor's aignatur a a guarantee Of the
payee'a - Indorsement presenting such
sltered check at a bank soon after th
bank Is opened. - Similar methods- are
employed by forger with letter stolen
early In the morning Immediately after
the first delivery from the hall letter
boxes ' from " firm in wholesale . dis
tricts." : ," . . : '
-"Money , I . frequently collected ': from
banks on . spurious draft or check
through th Introduction of a depositor
whose Indorsement should alwaya be eb
talned, who, upon doing so, acoepta th
responsibility of vouching for the per
aon introduced. Ail kind of pretext
are used to Inveigle bank Into honor
ing fraudulent paper, but with little or
no' success now through the ear exer
cised by their employes. -?; r --.--- -
"The tracing of and-apprehenalon'of
the forger Is a most interesting study.
The association' detective agenta class
ify photographs of forgers and group
their : handwriting, so that - careful
studies-, of these Unto readily develop
th origin 'of forgeries. On examining
a forgery the detective, first by com
parison, determines, if It was traoed from
a genuine signature or copied by free
hand 'methods. 1 Tracing is a process of
actual reproductions, the forger copying
the signature on transparent papr( and
transferring It -to the paper to be forged,
and 1 most readily detected, a the
caVboa or pencil used Is sometime no
ticeable ander the Ink. Free-hand for
gery ia a- atudled copjr and, if skillfully
exec 0 ted, la quite - difficult to detect,
sometimes deceiving the -writer of a
genuine - aignatur whose writing ha
been imitated. '
"The forger leave behind him docu
mentary evidence "of hi 'work which
usually shows tha earmarks of 'a pro
fessional. , One forger or forger band
uses one system and pretext- another a
distinctly different one. . iThe hand
wrttlnr jo' forget and presenter offer a
good' opportunity of -detection, by com
parison with similar forgeries recorded;
the. presenter's description. In - most
eases obtainable- ia carefully -atudled
and can many times 'be associated with
aome professional forger or middleman.
The introducer, - pajlng-teller ,'or any
others who transact bualneaa with the
presenter are shown by the association
detective photographs of suspects, from
among which the presenter Is identified.
"Investigation Uaually results In hi
befhg located, and he la watched. result
Ins In locating the forger and middle
man. The bank from which the. email
draft ar purchased alao fumlah-u
pouibl clue to the band. by describing
and - Identifying- ar-photograph-'Of -the
purchaser,, who Is also watched, and who
meets the middleman and presenter, and
possibly tb forger. . The purchaser and
presenter are not difficult. - te -eonvlot
when collusion can be shown, but con
viction of the middleman and forger re
quire . considerable effort '"AU known'
members of forgery -band ar arrested
simultaneously,--a confession. In', most
case being obtainable, from presenter
or purchaser 'implicating the middleman
and forger, -The detective often find in
th forger ' room . th parapnernana
used, in committing' forgeries, .wnicn
s.uoiitej-JeJirjrd M cPiiYtttlgn. .
c t - . ' . ; -',-
$tonto.' Oosjuratttr OTag-s.. ' '
Waahlnrton Cot New Tork Sun, '
-A reorganisation of the committee of
th senate may be accomplished at tne
extra ealon in November, but It Is gen
erally .believed that the matter will -De
noBtnoned until the regular session in
December. , -:.v' '-" '-;."''' I
- rsitii : and retlremeati have . caused a
number of vacancies at the heads of Im
portant committers.' Tb death of Sena
tor Hoar of Massachusetts and Senator
Piatt of Connecticut, both -within the
vear. have made it possible, for n far
wimtern man : to. sro to the' chairmanship
Of "tb" JufflctaryrMatt' whiok-ba
belonged to the -east, tor more , man a
decade. Senator Clark, of Wyoming la in
line for thla chairmanship
. The death of Senator Hawley create
a vacancy at the head of th committee
on military affair. Senator Warren of
Wyoming ia likely to succeed to tn mili
tary, -affairs or-agricultural committee
chairmanship. Senator Praetor and Sen
ator Scott r trivlng for th chairman
ahin of nubile build Inge and ground a.
mad vacant; by Mr. Fairbanks' election
to the vlce-preidency. 8entor Wrren
la In lin for thl vacancy, bat prefer
either-' aerlcultur or- military affairs.
Senator . Fulton ,of Oregon Ja likely to
succeed Warren at th head of claim.
Other i vaeancle occurring.: tn- chairi
manshlp are census, held by.Sentor
Quartos. "now United State circuit
Judge;-, education and labor, bold by
McComtfe, now on the Dlatrict of Colum
bia bench: forest renervatiorts. bold by
Burton of Kansas: geological survey.
held by Foster of Washington; Indian
affairs.- held by Stewart; Inter-ocean lo
canals held by Mltcheu ox Oregon, to
which "Senator Piatt of New XorK wiu
probably succeed;- Irrigation ' and eecla
metlnn of arid lands, held by Bard of
Calif ortHkrkna "tli' selex t ieomnrltteea ei
which Bate of -lenneasee,. deceased, Die
trich and Kearn. were chairmen. Th
reorganisation will necessarily be sweep
- To Baa Xlstoxi Sons. '- -.
' ' ' From the New Tork Hersid.' ' '
".' Pettlt's hotel. Jamaica, one of th fa
mous hotel On Long Island.' which baa
numbered among Its patrons oeorge
Washington and Theodore Roosevelt has
been sold to a ' syndicate, which will
erect on the site a modern hotel. .
When- PettiVs hotel waa erected. 17
years ago, it stood on a country road,
and was used as a stopping place for
travelers going out on- Long Island.
Oeorge Washington visited the place and
thousands or persons nave been snown
the now disused pump which tradition
asserts-was used -by the first president
to pump water for a drink end t to wash
hi hsrids.. .- - '... .' . " 1
Th sale of the eld hotel Illustrate th
advance in tne vaiue or ijoni jaiatra rvai
estate during tbe last few year. In 1891
Cord Meyer bought the property- from
the Remsen estate for $Si.i00. He leased
It to Charles Rlchter,.the present pro
orietor. -who.' In l0t, purchased It for
$71,000. The same year Mr. Rlchter sold
a half Interest for $4.80, and now.- two
years later.-It baa been purchased by
William Seleover. representing a ayQdl
cate. for $121,000. v ,",.
..."'i ' . ' li., f-1''---':"'.'.'' ' '
tht Egplortf' In th Frosn Horth.
x r :
r.-v'- " ;' .. & r
t-;V -ri. '.'il St, :
i;rtcisi I.W.T. Arx C C-J. Preside at
Masstv and Stupendous ProducOon
Adapted from. Frank Norrl' famous
-Mio--MI M-ttu Stag fiOO
PRICBf-xmer-11oor. exeeot last
' Balcony, first rows.
I.!.., e m m mM.II AA thlrl 1
. Z so ana SMS. ixge ana , eiv.vv.
nd I tc luoge an
tun ajui wow tnr uaxji roi
Marquam Grand Theatre
',-,?,.. ';-V;"Thb ckXiuiino; ACTREia ?C7?75 S'-
JoseFiEaniiie Bef f ry
Supported by her Excellent Company ; la th Following Repertoire;
. fsATUBOAT aTZOX(
. - -
Th Society Drama, -
The Emotional , Drama,
A Broken Heart
Pc?Sdir Pr;ces-25c-35c-50c tMr 1
CRADLED III 1US
Havt) Ben Ful of Interest :
WAS FIRST WHITE 60RN ' f
IN THE STATE OF IOWA
Played With th7I'pr!M&
Saw thg Magnificent Temple of
Dy Were Sober Cray. , r ,
"Born, christened. ' grew, wp, went to
school, married and kept house." .
;That would sum up the life history of
many, many people who stili talk on
about themselves and their deeds and
actually think ! there baa - been' Incident
and variety In their live. The variety
lie only tn th fact that om were not
christened, or forgot, to get .married.'
- Mire. Ella McPheron or Arleta aay
that br , life ha been ' uneventful and
contain- few.' incident of interest to
any.'on.. Amodet soul. Indeed! She
baa een the- horror of a real. Indian
war with her father; she has known the
realities of the civil war through ber
brother; ah knew the ways and speech
of th Indian and mad them ber play
mat before h bad seen a whit
child; h ha been cradled In the arm
of th mighty Chief, iBlackhawk. and
live to tell It! v And yet she- hesitate
to tell of her life because It la unin
teresting to other I , --- - -- j'-
lira McPhenon wa tne aaugnier or
Dr. Isaac Oalland, army eurgeon. He
went to Iowa a a a physician and agent
among th Indian and soon became
their friend. When the fierc Black-
hawk war broke oat, and the Indians
were on the warpath, their chler sent
runner to-th medicine man who wa
th red man' friend, and. warned him
to fie to the fort. HI family was
saved from th masaacr. ... -.- ,
Pint Wait Ion la. low. :
Mr. McPhenon wa they firat . white
born in th' etat of Iowa, Bh was
born on th siteiof th present town of
Oalland, ' so called - in . nonor - 01 ner
father, which was. then a - small In
dian Vlllag called -Awypltuck. She
felt a much at hom among th In
dian among th whites, and played
with them throughout ber childhood.
Mrs. McPherson possesses many rel
ics of thea old daya, all of which ah
oriaea highly: but most precious of all
to her 1 blanket real Indian blan
ket, given . her by Chief Blackhawk.
Bh wa only ftv month bid and wa
going somewhere with her fsthr and
other when he met them.
"The little white blossom - will ge
-oWr1ie-gld In Ills plLtursiuj tiidlan
fashion, and carefully wrapped the child
Tn ITij "gay-col ored mb with hi own
hand. Abd th father proudly trans
lated th word, to hi daughter When
the grew older, and now aha laugh aa
ah tell of It, and modestly ask If you
would anpct It now.
"I could not laugh," h Mid. "when
I saw th Indian wardanc a( th fair
th' other , day. -' Many laughed and
smiled ijiuv even If they were civilised
Indian 1 .could only think of th hor
ror for which such dance stood. They
had never seen 1.000 Indian, all mad aa
wild animala and ready for war. And
yet I love th Indian, and sympathise
with them, for I have known them well.
and know what, they have lost: . And
they hav been good friend to their
friends." ; y.
Travelsd Par and Win.
Thl woman ha had many home In
her 7$ year. Leaving Awypltucav she
next lived In Commerce, a small towa
la .Illinois serosa th river from . her
... . '
Krrbe Stmt Urn ibA nl SmiA
11 J ZCD
f F . - .
CHnii ysixy rroouBitdris
; Tknxsdayrrlday "irigmwi aad
Tenth Anniversary Revival ' of1
. Paul L-Pottar -Vrlo ;; Du
O TT.T.TSSS A. mAlT. - - - -
- rows. -$1.60"r--last- -raws,-$1.0.
mM. T&a! immt 1 vows. iAe. uail
... TvasaAT nan .
Th Society I)rama, -:
A Deserted Bride
. xaiac Plood, Kgn. .,
iovn op waotjmmM.m
Week Sterti Monday. Sept 4
- A Seasational MelodrasM la rar Acts.
first- appear f Mr. ' Bebert ale
Lata aad Miss Mark, wb win sasara
tbe lesdlDg iDiea.
11 1 Rocnred Scat. 20c ll L
' - ' Osne Taagha aad TweBty-fearth.
" . PORTLAND vs. OAKLAND
'';'..' ; ' '. rOPTXiaES V . ' V.' .
OSAKDSTANO, SSe. . . CTHLbRKH, He,
Bos tickets and rtwrwd sssts a asla at
kes erflce. " " ... -. .
Iowa hom: than lit St Inita; next In
Fort Madison, and later in alt parts of
the outn7wltirwhlchi"h Tw a sympa
thiser during the mar,r Her father, how
ever, waa a Union man in hi sympa
thies before hi death few year be
fore th war came, and her brother or
ganised company of hi own In IHi
nol and want through th war aa Cap
tain -Washington Oalland. ' '
In Commerce Dr. Oalland built a two
story stone hou. Where thla daughter
of his lived until she was six years
old. ' This hom wa sold to Joseph
Smith, the Mormon leader, and ther tb
Mormon faith grew and prospered. The
elty-vjf Nauvoo was founded near that
pot, and on the cummlt of the hill ris
ing from th alop on which stood th
Old stone house th beautiful Nauvoo
temple was built. ' ' ' .,'
"A party of us,"' Mra. McPherson aald,
"was on . board a steamboat of which
my husband was captain, and we were
going to visit the temple, which waa
one of the most beautiful structure
In th country.' It was seven stori
high, alt of th raoet beautiful atone,
andin. every block of stone waa carved,
a symbolic figure. ' Expert workmen
had been brought from Italy to help
make 'thla work of beauty. ; But when
the Mormon ' wer run out of Illinois
tbey aald no Oentll should own and
desecrat their lovely church.!
. ' ' Th PealrnoUon of th Temple. : y
"We atopped for th night on the op
posit aide of ' th river immediately
aero from th hill with It temple.
nd at midnight th captain cam and.
awakened ua and told u that the tem
pi w ablae, I have never seen a
grander sight. Our ston house waa at
th foot of th MIL and a graceful slope
of green rolled up to the temple. It
waa aa light aa day but there waa not
m4 to wn ftrlht n b.aven. fori
inrn w,t iwi m urn. i n ui m.ir .iiiin..
Wa-watched. all .night and.. In tha morn
Ing only the wall wer left to tell of
the magnificent beauty that had been
Mr. McPherson ha been In Portland
only two month, but has already had a
little hom built and will remain. All
but on of her children ar her.. Only
fnr remain out of th IX. On thing
sb desire more than anything la
that,' that aom on -would writ
complete history of ber father llf.
"His was . an wventful one he had
enough experience of unique character
to fill half a doam hooka. Mine ha
been very commonplace, and la of In
tret to no on. T , ' . j
And yet. she can tell storle of her
childhood that would stake your hair
stand on end. and woald saafce yum gasp
and. Wonder If yon wer ltaienlng-to a
atory from th Arabian Night.
A" sign -of god !gn rotr
KJ':-t, rJ, - f- 1 ;
. (Fc-ntwrljr dolumbia Thet) EcltiwCO C3 U7r. IV ;
: (UATinrs today and Tc:iic:rr .
Last Time' of "ALICE OF OLD'-VIKCShrCG"'
.-. v.'.;r..:l-. ; r-fVV'-: (V;.'.:
CoactndaW V1 r 1- -y
Ubcr Day KUtises 1'La.jy, W wo. J
- - AO Wek, Whh Regnlar Uatinawa Saturday ajrf SuaLy
v ByUet ;
' .. SPLENDID PRODUCTION BIO DSLASCO CAST .
PRICBS 0 Nibt 2 13c, Mc
Next Week: :,?SUDfiH',XJ?!
, ID - Crcgsn Tfctstre Co Lessee. Ct. L EcXer, ln:
' L'ti): 1723' QEEAL
"t $mnriSIOAT CATTJE IC3AT, SOT. J S S ;
Regular Matinees Sunday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturdz
S niocOaySgpt 4-ktcr Cay
NO PERFORMANCE SATURDAY NIGHT ; -
.' ' " V. Presentin Edmtmd Hayes in the '
jm'ki) Hist: cud; cf , yAiJciniEiivciTS)
PRICES: Nigbta, 25c. 35c, 50c, 75c; matinees ISc. 25c, 35c, 59c
Cceaeeest cf Ct Cfrkr FAIL tri IVrrm SLLSC
, - j ajtd roniT.
I Special gsmoA
ilNcv York Company of Players i; S u
Th'best Melodramatlo organisation In existence. Presenting only Mrj.
, Taylor' play' under hi -own- personal, direction. W ; -
PLAYCX)kPANY-- SCENERY WARDnOZ
UP-TO-DATE AND FIRST-CLASS . v
- Beat attraction, of th kind on earth ; appearing at -Popular- Priceev
,- Evening, He, ISc, I5o and I0c, Matinee. 10c. 15o and SSe.
... . -
Next Attrcetion: "Qseen c! Cj Cz'-."ff
Today and Labor Day ContinacasJ'erfcrr.re 23 U l.43 p.c
THE -MEXICAN QUINTETTE
V Hlgk-elses iHtrtstestatistB dlnet free Jaarea, MexMr, . j
:;,':v'. EVA THATCHER ,
Scarles and Rockwell
: la "The Ckeeky tfeasenger.
r.:. Roy McBralh
-"Wbea the yield Art Wilte with PehU..1
"0aAt Aiiaissiusj l0-nt.. eeVnlnn, SqBri.rs'and nolld.". i.f.p
r. - Tmnre
Today v.i Ubcr D:y Cc-:!:.u::s
' tsceeatrio Musical MoaoiogUt.
Vlr!:a trj Ct.!:;
la Tte h'ewagirl-''
. . tpeclal
11 i ' 1 i
and; 73& Matin-l5c, 33c gad S0
maoxnLA XAsxan; batobsat
MATHH, HOV9AT. SXPT. 4. - .
. Copt. 4t:-
' Ia aa Origtasl gketefc.
"fa IUasleaaH.' "Bad Lodr"." et
- wnrt TKwr. H! wnra pui phi. - -
Tzxtzhr'iz: C tiC '