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W H. RENDELL, City Agent.
PAID ON DEPOSITS.
THE SAVINGS BANK
SlOP pr. week
We carry allmetkes.
,A#102 to #502
GREAT WESTERN CYCLE CO.
612 1 ST AVE. S.
That hulds every form of rupture. It gives
Instant relief. So as it cn be xrorn In bed
welgha but six oiu"5s Easily adjusted, in
dorse 160 Minneapolis Call or
descriptive booklet.physiolans. Manufacturer of
finest Elastw Hoaiery, Abdominal Supporters, etc.
Crolius Truss Ca./3M^aHPo.F.Id
Oar lew anesthetlo for pre
ventlag attia, Na extra charge
Corrugated Sactloa, Teeth
$10 per Sat.
Dr. C. L. Sargent
Eradicate Blk., iai* Kloollet
OPTICIAN. 409 NioolMi
INSTANT RELIEF FOR
tadical Cure TRUSS retains
ind safety, 800 attests of pie:
a. Mt straps between legs.
Our Radica retains with com
fort and 0 pleased cus
F. BUCHSTEIN CO. 1
HAVE yOTJ EVEB THOUGHT OF
As a profession? Not difficult heavy demand
snlarlus $50 to $160. Courses taught bv Chief
Train Dispatcher and Superintendent Telegraph.
Ask any prominent railway or telegraph official
about us. Positions for all. White for cata
WALLAOE EXPERT SCHOOL
No. 10 Ryan Buildlnr, St. Paul. Minn.
Old Point Comfort, Va.,
The Rendezvous of the Army and Navy, Society
th ra nln
thetT largest Militar
Golf tho year round.
Hunting Preserve. GEO. ADAMS. Mgr.
Write for Booklet. Fortress Monroe, Va.
Cured to st ay cured. Health re
stored. Attacks never return.
Throw away powders, sprays
and specifics. Eat heartily, sleep
all night, do anything, go
anywhere and enjoy yourself
without ever needing relief.
f" i"** I I law AND HAT FEVER
with reports of many interesting and
illuatroti ve cases. Write for it, to
P. HAROLD HAYES, BUFFALO, N.Y.
Our rraatueati* obialaahl* by mall oalr.
or at onr offlos. NOT old at dreg ctorM.
Cured at your home.
blackheads, large pores, oily and
eruptive skin, and all complexion
blemishes so fatal to personal
attractiveness. Full information
and book free. Call or write
JohnI. Woodbury D,I., 163 StateSt,,Chisago.
PROPOSALS FOB CONSTSUCTIOWOFFICE
of Constructing Q. M., St. Paul, Minn., Jan
uary 20. 1904.SEALED PROPOSALS, in tripli
cate, will be received at this office, until 11 a,
m., February 8. 1904, and opened then for In
stalling storm sash, window and door screens
at Fort Snelllng, Minn. Plans and specifications
way be seen and blauk proposals, with full In-
jBtructlone. hsd upon application here. u. s.
Reserves the right to accept or reject any or all
iropoaals, or any part thereof. R. IT. SCHt).
'IKT-n, Constructing Q. M.
Cor. 4th Strttt tnd
2nd Art. So.
North Western Fuel Co.
sehpol_forjnstructionV.U1UOB _,, vu.ms.i, OlUllIItJB college
304 Nicollet Avenue.
by experienced teachers in^very department. Formerly Curtisg Business
-instruction, by experienceH teacher
HODGMIRE & RICHARDSON, Boston Block. Minneapolis, Minn.
COMPLAIN OP MI0HELET
P. H. Connors Says He Lets Indians Drink
United States Marshal Grimshaw yes
terday afternoon received a complaint
against Simon Michelet, agent on the
White Earth reservation. P. H. Connors
of White Earth made the complaint and
alleges that the Indians on the reservation
buy alcohol, drink heavily, and are not
reproved or chastened by the agent.
Marshal Grimshaw announces an inten
tion of investigating the conduct of af
fairs at the agency.
Adolph Reiner Files PetitionLiabili-
ties Are $9,427.41. i
Adolph Reiner, furrier at Seventh
street and Hennepin avenue, filed a
petition in voluntary bankruptcy this
morning. His liabilities are $6,427.41,
and his assets, $10,315.
AWFOL RESULTS OF
HEMARKABLE DISCOVERY HAS
MADE WHEttEBY THOSE AFFLICTED
WITH EPILEPSY 0B FITS 0AN
BE PERMAKENTL1T CURED.
FREE, A FULL 16-ODHCE BOTTL E
Many disastrous and fatal accidents have'been
directly caused through Epilepsy or Fits. Not
long ago a prominent actress marred an entire
lerformauc by having an epileptic fit and recent
ly a New York paper published an account of a
young lady being seized with a fit and falling
from the third noor of a building, sustaining fatal
injuries: but it was loft for a citizen of Vlnita.
I. 1.. to have the most exciting experience on
record. In the spring of *0fl, John Chouteau,
while on his pony nenr Vlnita, I. Tl, suodrnlv
uttered a heartrending yell and fell from bis
pony, hia feet still in the stirrups.. ''Phe pony
became frightened and started to run. Bill
Nordway. who was wuv by made great laeso
throw, caught the pony and saved Chouteau's
life. Chouteau had been warned not to ride, as
he was subject to terrible attacks of epilepsy
since infancythe httacks coming sometimes
three or four times week. Chouteau about this
time began taking Dr. Tred E. Grant's cure for
hpilepsy and to quote his own words: "r have
never nad an attack since. As this occurred In
9 he is beyond a doubt permanently cured.
Dr. Fred E. Grant, spoken of In the above, is a
renowned physician, who has made a life study
of the cause and cure of Eptlepsv or Kits He
has prepared a remedy which is a purely vege
table compound, and he emphatically states that
that, this preparation will permanently and posi
tively cure fits in all its forms, no matter from
what cause. He wishes to convince every one
this preparation will permanentlv and posi
every person in tbe United States suffering with
Kpilepsy cr Fits to send their name and ad
dress to Dr. Fred E. Grant. 808 New Ridge
bldg.. Kansas City. Mo., and receive absolutely
free .1 large bottle of this wonderful remedy
Remember, it Is not a sample bottle, but a large
full Ifl-ounce bottle, and it coats you nothing
From the marvelous cures that have been made it
can be positively stated that every case will be
permanently cured that takes this treatment
Our advice is, write to-day and take advantage
of this generous offer.
E get a really Good
Cocktail in a private
house Fault usually lies in the
mixing. GOLD LION Cocktails
(ready to ice) never vary.
GOLD LION CocktailsSeven
kinds Manhattan, Vermouth,
Whiskey, Martini, Torn Gin,
Dry Ginand the American
Of good wine merchants.
The Cook & Bernheimcr Co.
Makers New York
C. 8. BRACKETT CO.
Neglect of a Cough or Sore
Throat may result in an Incur*
able Throat or Lung Trouble.
For relief use BROWN'S
Sold In Boxes only.
Moon brand brick cheese, pure and
sweet at your grocer's.
See Walter L.. Badger for fine residence
lots in Blaisdell addition.
Tel. Wm. A. Badger Co./Res. Mgrs. New
Amsterdam Casualty Co., Burglary Ins.
For RentA fine office, also desk room
ln Oneida Block. Title Insurance Co.
Burglary Insurance. Wm. A. Badger Co,
Resident majiagers. New Amsterdam Cas
ualty Co., 602 Oneida block.
A cosy, quiet place to eat your Sunday
dinner, served from 11 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Cuisine Dining Hall, 46 Seventh street S.
Subscribe for a magaaines, papers, etc..
and get your binding done at Century
News Stand, 6 Third street, near Hennepin
The Seventh Ward Democratic club will
meet at 1134 E Lake street Monday even
Professor D. H. Painter,' principal of
Adams school, will speak to the Boys
Sunday club, Y, M. C. A. boys' depart
ment, to-morrow at 3:30 p. m.
Dr. C. F. Dight will deliver an address
before the socialists at 45, Fourth street
S, to-morrow at 3 p. m. His subject will
be "Socialism in the Human Body."
A regular meeting of the Union Veterans
and Sons' league will be held this even
ing at Alexander hall, 36 Sixth street S.
The meeting will be addressed by Frank
M. Nye on the life of Abraham Lincoln.
Thinking he was a Sioux warrior, J. R.
Johnson started out last night to avenge
all the wrongs of his tribe. He went down
Washington avenue, chasing everyone who
failed to stand aside. He appeared sober
enough, but the police think he is de
mented and he was locked up to await
Rev. Frank Peterson will supply the pul
pit of the Trinity Baptist church to-mor
row morning and evening. Communion
and reception of new members will take
place at close of the morning service. Ed
ward Judson has been secured for the
14th, and Rev. W. H. Geistmert for the
21st of this, month.
The Minneapolis daily noon prayer meet
ing held at the Christian Workers* mis
sion, 29 Washington avenue S, will for
some time have a special treat for each
Tuesday noon. Rev. A. Newman will give
special Bible readings for business men
and Christian workers that day and hour.
Meetings are held each weekday noon, and
everybody is invited to attend.
POWERS IS GRAND MASTER
Editor of Odd Fellows' Paper Heads
Order in Minnesota.
Winn Powers, editor and publisher
of the Odd Fellows Review of S Paul,
has been elected grand master of the
I. O. O. P. in Minnesota. The contest
was spirited, Mr. Powers was elected
by the largest vote ever given for the
office. The contestants \vere B. G.
Covell, W. S. Elliott and Charles S.
Lammers. Other officers were, chos
en as follows.KVE.7M. day, Renville,
deputy grand ma'ster A. IiJ.M.'"ig^)rague. Bolton, St
Paul, grand secretary, ei
Sauk Center, grand treasurer i- S. A.
Farnsworth, St. Paul, grand represen
tative. The election for gr&n'd ward
en will be thrown -into the grra^d lodge
as none of th* five candidates- re-
ceived ohe-thi^d of the total vc%!
ASK FOR LARGER PAY
Employes of Branch Libraries Present
Petition to Board.
^Petitions for increases in salaries
were received by the library board
yesterday afternoon, from branch and
assistant librarians and other servants
of the board. The matter was deemed
of such importance that it was re
ferred to the general committee with
the librarian added. The janitor's
salary list will be revised by the build
Contracts for lighting fixtures at the
Pillsbury library were awarded to
Charles Wllkins. A sum of $300 was
voted for improvements at the South
Side branch library.
ETA I "FRAT'' EATS
Annual Banquet of High School Society
Held Last Evening.
Alumni and active members of the Eta
Pi high school fraternity to the number
of thirty attended the annual dinner of the
society last night at the Nicollet hotel.
Normal I.. Newhall acted as toastmaster
and the following toasts were responded
to: "Our Alumni." Ernest C. Brown "Re-
quirements of a Successful Fraternity,"
Clifford C. Hield: "The Acth'e Chapter."
Don Anderson "Our Pledges," Stanwood
Osgood "Fraternal L.ife A Pledge View,"
Arthur C. Hoffman: "The Choice of
Pledges a Fine Art," Murrat Davenport
"Our Prospects." Wilbur D. Shaw.
COURT LETS WOMAN GO
Cliarge Against Woman Who Wouldn't
Pay for Meal Didn't Fit.
Mary Bakering, who was arrested
yesterday because she refused to pay
for a meal she had ordered in a res
taurant, was discharged in police court
this morning. The officer who made
the arrest charged her with disorderly
conduct but the court decided that the
charge did not fit the case and allowed
her to go. She confessed to refusing
to pay for the meal but offered no ex
cuse. The court officers think the
woman is mentally afflicted.
LA. PURCHASE BOUNDARIES
To Be Discussed at Historical Society
A regular meeting of the executive coun
cil of-.the Minnesota Historical society will
be held in the rooms of the society, St.
Paul, next Monday at 7:45 p. m. After the
transaction of business a short discussion
is expected concerning "The Boundaries of
the Louisiana Purchase," and a paper on
"Minnesota Journalism at the Close of the
Territorial Period," will be read by'D. S.
B. Johnson! The public is "invited to hear
the address at 8:15" p. m.
DIED AT R. R. STATION
Injured Woodsman Who Was Being Taken
to Hospital. -s
Brick Engstrom, a woodsman, who was
Injured by a falling tree at Nickerson,
Minn., died at the Union passenger station
last night, while he was being taken to the
Swedish hospital. Engstrpm was carried
several- miles' on a stretcher," from the
camp' to the railroad station,' and then
brought-to the city on a Northern- P&c$c
train. He has relatives' at Hoffman, Minn.
PUNS FOR NEW
I The Palace Clothing House laiindry
does best work. Collars, lc Cuffs^ lcI find
Shirts,. 10c vests,' 15e waists, lScVitp
ITASCA -PARK INN
the State. to .Hr.ept ^$7,000^rtieture: vof
$\ th^1 new^^aie.liinkfoi^^^^s'i^'p^rk.
'JJhere te, $7 TO0 ^va^iable' 'for the purpose,
and it will be. a. large log, Structure, 7S by
35 feet, with, a covered' ".veranda twelve
feet deep across .the\.entire:'froht. "'Tbe
house Will serve as- home for the paVk
commissioner,, but' will" have ample ac
commodatiphs for visitors -that may
and will, enable him to' accommod^T
good-many tourists. 'Most'of the material1
will be cut near by, but there will be some
hardwood floors, bath-rooms, etc. The
second floor will be cut-into.ten bedrooms.
The legislature appropriated .$5,000 for the
house, to be spent by the.governor and the
attorney general, and $2,000 more has been
received from sales of "dead and down"
TWO ALTERNATIVES FOR MEM-
BERS O MINNETONKA CLUB.
Trustees Think the Only Feasible So
lution of the Problem Is to Remodel
Old Yaeht Club House, or Erect
New Building on Wetmore's Island
Will Be Decided Next Week.
Two plans for securing a new home
to take .the place of the club house
which was destroyed by fire last
month, will be considered by the
members of the Minnetonka club at a
meeting the first part of next week.
The trustees of the club held a
meeting this week, and decided that
there were only two feasible plans for
solving the problem. One is to re
model the old yacht club house, which
during the past two years has been
used little, So that.it can be used in
winter as' well* as summer. If this
plan is carried out, the basement of
the house will be remodeled, a kitchen
and dining-room will be provided, as
well as sleeping-rooms. It will also
be necessary to install a heating plant.
It is possible that dormitories for sum
mer use will be built on the side of the
island which faces the S Louis hotel.
The other plan suggested is to build
a new clubhouse on Wetmore's Island,
where stood the building which was
burned. Both plans will involve con
siderable, expense altho naturally the
second will be the. more costly of the
two. Sentiment among the club
members, so far as it can be ascer
tained, is divided. A large number
are opposed to building a new house,
while others think the old yacht club
building cannot be made adequate to
the needs of the club in both winter
jand summer. The two plans are out
lined in a circular letter which was
mailed to-day, by the secretary to each
member of the club, and an attempt
Will be made at the meeting next week
0 ascertain definitely the wishes of
The Palace Clothing House Linen
laundry. Night box in vestibule.
PRESHMEN AT SOPH PARTY
SOPHS CAPTU RE SEVERAL, AND
WITH AID O POLICE AND
FIREMEN, REPULSE STORMING
PARTY Fanciful doings on the part of the
fresbmen marked the sophomore
class party last night at the univer
sity. The sophomore class had
planned a party and the freshmen
offered to allow them to enjoy them
selves in peace if they would prom
ise not to interfere with the fresh
men social event, scheduled for next
week. This request for a truce was
refused and. .war was declared.
The freshmen last night lined up
outside the armory and "man han
dled" every sophomore they could
After the,start of the party the
freshmen scaled the. walls by the use
Of a ladder and attempted to enter
thru an upper window. One student.
Trabert, fell a distance of ten feet
and broke his ankle. Eight fresh
menaiwade.d tJjpr/feedJ, J^ut were cap
tured, and made prisoners on the out
side of the'tbwer. 'A side door Was
forced open and the battle was on.
Eight firemen were on duty, and these
turned the hose on the freshmen.
The latter captured the lines of hose
and turned the .water on the sopho
mores. A battle royal was in progress
when the police arrived. The fresh
men were chased away from the spot
after eight more had been captured,
and the dancing was resumed. The
sophomores yare.-, now planning to
make life miserattre for the fresh
men when their party is under way.
THE PURE WATER PROBLEM
VR. NORTHROP'S WARNING SETS
PEOPLE TO LOOKING FOR
WAYS O SOLVING IT.
"Don't drink anything but. water,
but be sure that what you drink is
not city water," was the concluding
sentence of a Warning given by Presi
dent Northrop to the university
students this morning. It had come to
the president's ears that the students
in the laboratories and gymnasium
were in the habit of using city water
for drinking purposes when the supply
of spring water was exhausted, and in
consequence he cautioned them
against the practice for fea* that it
might lead to an epidemic of typhoid.
The above appeared on the city news
page of The Journal yesterday.
Mr, Holbijpok, of the Glenwood
Inglewood company, when seen at
their office at 313 Hennepin avenue,
"Our company is in a position to
supply any one with either distilled or
natural spring water at only five cents
per gallon, in bottles, delivered to any
part of thet city."
Mr. Holbrook said further that he
could not understand why any one
would take the chance of contracting
some contagious disease thru drinking
water that is known to be contami
nated when absolutely pure water can
be obtained at such, a nominal figure.
The cost of illness in many instances
woulti supply the entire family with
pure water for a score of years.
That the Glenwood-Inglewood water
is free from all disease-producing
germs is evidenced by the fact that the
company has a standing offer of $1,000
to any one that can prove to the con
NOT ONTO "KRAGS" YET
Company Inspection at the Armory Last
Company F, First regiment, M. N. G.,
under command of Captain Percy Walton,
was inspected by Major Frank B. Rowley
at the armory last night. It was the first
inspection since the discarding of the
Springfield rifle and the adoption of the
Krag-Jorgensen. The militiamen have
not thoroly mastered the handling of the
new weapon, but Major Rowley expressed
himself as highly pleased with the show
ing made. The regular inspection under
the provisions of the Dick act will take
place March 22, when Company A will be
inspected by Major Gerlach, retired.
ST. PAUL BUYS TAGS HERE
Minneapolis Cycle Tas Sell for
Cents*-St. Paul Tags $1.
Minneapolis still sells bicycle tags
for 50 cents and St. Paul keeps the
price up to $1, the result being that
the unpatriotic St. Paul cyclists send
over to Minneapolis for their tags.
Somebody over in/St. Paul thinks that
the city clerk shmltd^ refuse tags to
residents of that town, but Gity Clerk
Frank Healy rules that any one who
aplies for a tag must be accommo
dated. The council will not raise the
license for wheels unless the local
cyclists insist upon it, as the 50-cent
fee appears to be sufficient for the
care of the paths. J.***-*,*
The Palace Clothing House Linen
laundry. The best for your linen.
CANADA GROWS STRONG
L. H. BOYD, O MONTREAL,
THINKS INDEPENDENCE IS
MORE PROBABLE THAN RECI-
PROCITY WITH THE UNITED
"Reciprocity is not a leading issue
with us of eastern Canada at least I
should not regard it as such," said
Leslie H. Boyd, of Montreal, who is at
the West for a few days while making
a study of the title insurance system
as used in this part of the United
"Of course, I am on the outside just
at present, being a conservative, and it
is quite likely that while we feel the
Canadian interests would not be suf
flciently protected under a reciprocity
treaty with the states, the liberals
now in power are inclined to favor the
reciprocity idea. But it is not a para
mount question in the east.
"To my mind the building of the
transcontinental railroads such as the
projected Grand Trunk Pacific will do
more.to nationalize Canada and thus
dispose of the agitation looking to
ward reciprocity than anything else.
The Canadian Pacific has done a
great deal toward this but the Grand
Trunk will do much more because it
will reach a new and more northern
country. These two systems, binding
the east and west together, will more
than counteract the denationalizing
tendency caused by the immigration of
so many states people into western
"You will notice that the Canadian
farmers who went down across the
line into the United States are now
coming back to us. That will help
keep Canada for the Canadians. Alto
gether I believe that Canada is much
more likely to become an independent
nation than to have reciprocal trade
relations with the United States, much
less become a part of this nation."
is distinctly a nervous disease.
It develops with twitchings
and involuntary movements
which make a child conspicu
ous in public and often ruins
its whole future.
Watch your child carefully,
and at the first symptom give
the world's greatest tonic.
Nothing is more certain than
that Dr. Greene's Nervura will
cure St. Vitus Dance. Mrs,
Jacob W. Lewis, of Lisbon
Falls, Me., says:
"My daughter Amy was taken down
with that dreadful disease St. Vitus
Dance. It .affected one half of her
/body on her right side, and was so
bad she could not dress herself nor
comb her hair in fact, she could not
use her hand nor foot, and her feet
were constantly in motion. There was
a drawing of the mouth and half the
tongue was affected.
I sent and got a bottle of
Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve
remedy, and she began to take it, and
in one week's time she was quite a lot
better. She continued gaining, and
now she has just finished the fourth
bottle, and I am happy to say is so
much better that she can help me
about my work, can wash the dishes
as well as before she had it."
Druggists throughout the
United States recommend and
sell Dr. Greene's Nervura.
Dr. Greene's advice is free at
all times. Write to 101 Fifth
Avenue, New York City.
00 YOU KMOW THE VALOI OF YOU* EVE*7
DO YOU GIVE THEM PROPfR ATTEHTIOH?
Core weak, watery, blurrlns. nflim4.
contested and swoUen syw Atop gTanala
tiojw, ulcers, discharges, and soreness.
It relieves eye atratn, particularly that
ort of eye strain resulting from close
application by artificial light, and is of
great value, to thoae wearing glasses.
The Irritating results of dust, wind, and
smoke vanish after applying Eye-Fix.
Use Eye-Fix to relieve serious
substances have own lodged In th eye.
A few drops will do wonders.
If Eye-Fbt won't cure you nothing wffl.
Absolutely aoninjuz^oUs. Price, 50c,
Ma by Eya-FIx Rermdy Co., Detroit, Mich.
All Week, Commencing Mat. Tomorrow
LADIES' MATINEE FRIDAY.
LAST TIME TONieHT,
Nxt Weak... HAHEY MORRIS.
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
4 NIGHTS SWl FEBRUARY 7
WALLACE MIJNRO Presents the Gifted Younaj Actress
&e W. Cable's Fascinating Southern Romance
ftpiv*' ("A SOUTHERN ARIZONA")
DRAMATIZED BY PAUL KESTER AND GEORGE MIDDLETON
A DELIGHTFUL BLENDING OF LOVE AND WAR
Matinees, 25c and 50c.
3 MIGHTS *nd S*T. MATINEE FFf*
HAL REID'S MELODRAMATIC SUCCESS
A HOMESPUN HEART
A Story of Intense Human Interest
Presented by a Special Cast of Players, Introducing the famous
OTORA TROUPE OF JAPANESE AERIAL ARTISTS
IN A THRILLING ACT, A ND
In a New Singing and Dancing Specialty.
Matinee, 25c and 50c. PRICES Nights, 25o, 50c, 75c and^t 00
Sea* Sale Begins Monday, Feb. 8th.
FEBRUARY t*-13-J6-t7, Wed. Matin
F. ZIEGFELD, JR., PRESENTS
GRACE VAN STUDDIFORO
AS. E. SULLIVAN and the Original Gorgeous Production-of
PE KOVEN'S LATEST COMIC OPERA
RED FEA THER-
Direct from the Lyric Theater. New York.
Seat Sale Begins Thursday, February 11.
February 1S-19-20 .THE BONNIE BRIER BUSH
STOCK CO. in
H. V. ESMOND'S
Sold by B. H. Weinhold, West Hotel and cor*
ner 6th at and Nicollet ar.
A. BRADY Presents
First Baptist Church Tonight
ERNEST F. FENOLLOSA
Illustrated Lecture en Japan
"UNIVERSAL ART PRINCIPLES'1
Slides Shown by Two Lanterns for Comparison.
ROYAL LEAGUE WEEK. Monday and Tuesday Evenings!
ONE WEEK, Start- 7
Ing Sunday, Feb.
DANIEL SULLY in
The Chief Justice
%9 OPENING THURSDAY KLEMm WW
TONIGHT LAST TIME
"The Fatal Wedding"
All Next Week, Commencing
Matinee Tomorrow Afternoon
IN THB GREATEST OP ALL MUSICAL COMEDIES
Aboriginal New York Cast and Product ion-S^r
This Season'sgreatest Melodramatic Production
LYCEU THEATR E baSfe ^J
Matinees 10c. 25c.
lQc, 25c and 50c
MR. MARSHALL DARRACH
Of New York. In
At FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
Fob. 0,11 16, at 8x80 a'olook.
THE TEMPEST MACBETH -HAMLET
CpnrjwTieketst2.00. Sniffle Tickets 85c4*'.