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l SUMMER HEAT and the incidental discomforts are unnoticed by users of Horsford's Acid Phosphate A refreshing, cooling and whole some tonic. Indispensable in re lieving lassitude and debility. A teaspoon in a glass of water satisfies thirst and invigorates and strengthens the entire system. Honford's name It on every Genuine pfeekkge. ^edSNotice to Bowlers- W , * gen**** .a PhoncN-W-^1- M4 We carry the Weber, Vose, Colby and Wesley Pianos. 8. f. RAUDENBUSH & CO., Second Floor Dayton Building, MINNEAPOLIS. SMALL SALMON CATCH Run on the Pacific Coast Ha s Been Light and the Fisheries Suffer. Salmon are scarce on the Columbia river this year and the fishing industry about the mouth of the river and in the Puget sound country is suffering on conse quence, according to Colonel J. G. Ev erest, traveling agent of the Milwaukee, who passed thru the twin cities yesterday on his return -from the G. A. R. encamp ment at San Francisco. The salmon often refuses to run on schedule time and there have been other off j ears, but the catch has been so light this year, Colonel Everest says, that the fisheries along the Columbia have closed down thiee weeks earlier than usual WTTBDA Y EVENING , CIT Y NEWS. ad TOWN TALK New pictures for home and school. Th e Beard Ar t company. 624 Nicollet avenue. Stanley Hall opens Its fourteenth yea* Sept. 15. Boys taken in elementary grades. For RentFine first and second floor of fices in the Oneida block. Title Insurance Company. Zeabaugh's picture sale and framing pic tures cheap. Ne w stock. 11 6th st S, opposite .Lumber Exchange. Bert Young, of the Young-Qulnlan com pany, has returned from a month's pur chasing ti'ip in Pails and London. Subscribe for all magazines, papers, etc, and get your binding done at Cen tury News Stand, 6 Third street, near Hennepin avenue. North Star lodge. I. O. O. F. , will drill at Its next meeting. Tuesday evening. A large class is to be initiated at Fort Snell lng next Thursday evening Judge A. H . Noyes of Nome is in the city, visiting relatives and old friends. H e %ays that the dredging of the rivers has proved a profitable venture for the gold-seekers. At least 3,000 men "broke" is what J . R Hofflln reports on his return fiom Nome, Alaska. H e says it is not a place for a poor man . Without capital one can not hope to succeed. David P . Jones & Co and Jones-Davis Insurance Agency, will be located in their new offices, main floor. Bank of Com merce building, on next Tuesday, ready to meet their patrons and friends. Mrs. Olive M. Johnson will deliver a lecture on "Social Evolution" at the meet ing of the socialist labor party at 36 Washington avenue S to-morrow at 3 p . m. This will bo the first of a series of four lectuies on "Historical Evolution." Mrs. David C. Fisher, wife of the old man who was killed by a street car Thurs day, was told of her husband's death yes terday. She was greatly shocked She thinKs, now that her husband is dead, the last cause for her desiring to live is gone. Evangelist To m Mackey, who has been speaking to large crowds in the open air gospel services at the fair grounds dur ing the past week, will speak to-morrow at 8 p. m . in Plymouth chuch, and will be assisted by Mrs Mackey, who is with him for a few days. Lieutenant Governor Pedro Akina of the state of Jalisco, Mexico, spent yesterday in the city on his way home from a tour of the northwestern states H e is thoroly convinced of the great future In store for Mexico, and talks interestingly of his country's wonderful advancement during the past twenty years and her yet unde veloped resources. Mr. John Perlee, formerly assistant manager of the silk department at Mann heimer Bros, St. Paul, has associated himself with the Dayton Dr y Goods com pany as buyer and manager of their silk department. Mr. John A. Ansell, well known to Minneapolis shoppers, and Mr. Dennis ~ Oonnor, well and favorably known in Minneapolis and St. Paul, have associated themselves with the Dayton Dry Goods company as salesman in their silk department. t the Tw C*ie. HMV" nepw Ave. WFurs of a practi- cal and reli- able furrier SELECT YOUR FURS FROM OUR LARGE ASSORTMENT-THEN TRUST TO OUR THIRTY YEARS' EX- PERIENCE TO TURN OUT A GAR- MENT OF SUPERIOR EXCELLENCY Repairing carefully done ^^. Iv61I16I* Remodeling & Redyeingr _, - . - Seal Skins a Specialty.70\ Hennepin N W Main 4293J.TC. 1835. Open evenings Rupture Trusses Offer of $500.90 WE AGREE to pay $500.00 to a benevo lent institute, selected by Us, foceVJBry case of Rupture -which we cannot' re tain with our RADICAL CURE TRUSS. -We certainly must have faith in our R. C. Truss by taking this risk. Give us a calL , - f. MICnSTHN CO. "BiaftJ* BARGAINS IN FOR FAIR WEEK ONLY. These Pianos are all upright, shop worn and second-hand. 1 Lyon & Healy $ 6 3 I Gabler 8 5 1 Kimball, (large size) |2 5 1 Stone |40 1 Fischer jgQ 1 Steinway J5JJ The Great Plymouth Clothing House. Here you find everything good to wear. For men , women, children. Head to foot. THE WEATHER PREDICTIONS MinnesotaPartly cloudy to-night and Sunday, warmei in central and west por tions, light frost in east portion, east to southeast winds. WisconsinPartly cloudy to-night and Sunday with prob ably local showers this afternoon or to - night in south portion, continued cool probably light frost in central and north portions, variable winds, mostly north. Upper MichiganPartly cloudy and con tinued cool to-night and Sunday, prob ably light frost, variable winds mostly northerly IowaPartly cloudy to-night and Sunday with probably occasional showers, warmer Sunday and in central and west portions to-night easterly winds North DakotaPartly cloudy and warmer to-night and Sunday east to southerly winds. South DakotaPartly cloudy and slightly warmer to-night and Sunday, east to southerly wnds Mon- tanaInci easing cloudiness with probably showeis to-night and Sunday, warmer in west and north portion to-night, variable winds. Clothes Everybody Correctly, Head to Foot The Great Plymouth Clothing House. QUEER LETTER BOX Chinese Father Sent Mail in Cake Son Will Be Deported. Portland, Ore , Sept. 5 A letter con cealed in the inside of a cake was the un doing of Gee Fook, a Chinese lad, who en - deavored to establish his right to remain in the United States on the ground that he was native born. The boy's father wished to present his son with a quantity of cakes Th e in spector ordered the cakes dissected and in the Center of one was discovered a thin sheet of paper with instructions to Gee Fook written in Chinese characters. NEW THEATER CIRCUIT Canadian Raudenbush _ Building, ST. PAUL. Winnipeg, Man., Sept. 5.A new the ater circuit has been added to the large interests already controlled by C. P . Walker of Winnipeg. I t practically takes in all of the towns of any size in the Canadian west, about thirty in number, and is to be called the Western Canada Circuit Th e Brandon theater is also like ly to come under the same management at an early date. The last week's earnings of the Cana dian Northern railroad were $78,900 for the same period last year they were $39,- 200, showing an increase of $39,700. EYES Examined Freo Artlflolal Cyes. BEST, OPTICIAN. 409 Nicollet. INDUCEMENTS That, is the kind of bargains you will find at this store in both new and used Pianos. Every year thirty thousand people put the stamp of ap- proval on the Kimball product by purchasing instru ments made by this company, which means we give the most piano value for the money. EASY TERMS OF PAYMENT. F GAELMEM00RF|| HANAAK R. Temple Court. A 10-cent Cigar for 5 cents. The Desire for Exciten.ent. The accidents that occurred at the fair this week show the danger of feats like "looping the loop," the "bicycle dive," etc. The American public insists on such ex - citing entertainment, altho It looks down on bull fights and other similar exhibi tions of foreign countries. There may be a difference but it's hard to see. W e can't claim the highest degrees of civilization un - til we learn to save human life and to im - prove It to the utmo st rather than destroy and degrade It. Golden grain belt beer improves the body physically and thus is one of the great civilizing agents of the twentieth century. Every American home should have it. A few moments spent in looking over The Journal want ads will often result in the gain of many dollars. THAT INDUCE. W V KIWBALL CO THE TO SHOW AT BOSTON Fruit From the State Fair Will Be Taken to the Pomological Society Meeting. Great Collection of Seedlings to BeEntire Taken by T. E. Perkins of Bed Wing. Some of the finest fruit, particularly ap ples, shown at the state fair, will be taken to Boston this evening by Wyman Elliott of Minneapolis and T E. Perkins of Red Wing, delegates from the Minnesota Horticultural society to the American Pomologlcal society's convention, at Bos ton, Sept. 9-11. Mr. Perkins will take his wonderful col lection of seedlings, embracing 132 va - rieties, all from the seed of a single tree, a Malinda. Th e seeds weie planted ten years ago and the results have been sur prising. Th e delegates were enthusiastic over this collection and there will be a pair of disappointed "old boys" if they do not come back with some trophies Mr. Elliott will take some plums and apples, but does not expect that Minne sota will win many prizes on plums this WORK WAS OUTDONE Why the St. Paul Schools Made No Exhibit at the State Fair. Work Sent Out Suffered Too Much by Comparison With Minne apolis Display. Because the exhibits of art and indus trial work sent from the Minneapolis pub lic schools were so superioi, the exhibits provided by the St. Paul schools were not displayed to the public this week in the federation building at the state fair grounds. The St Paul exhibits, in fact, had hard ly reached the federation building last Saturday before they were hurriedly packed up and shipped back home again. The representatives of the St. Paul schools had taken one look at the Minne apolis exhibits, which were already in place. The comparison was too much for them. St. Paul teachers belileve, nevertheless, that they could have sent a worthy dis play to the state fair, if only they had tried. Why they didn't try nobody at the fair grounds seems to know. Bu t they didn't. In any event, the failure of the St. Paul work to reach the Minneapolis standard was not, it is said, the result of any in decorous rivalry between the twin cit women in the federation, nor of any dis satisfaction with the fair authorities. "Ices, the St Paul work came here late this week," said a prominent federatlon ist, yesterday, "and it went back almost as soon as it came " Th e explanation made was that it would compare unfavor ably and possibly unjustly with the far better work already hung by the Minne apolis schools. "I can't understand why St. Paul didn't do better. Their school authorities were notified in time and their schools are sup posed to do excellent work in the art and industrial departments. Th e general ex - planation given is that the teachers over there have been preparing exhibits for the St. Louis fair next year and didn't have time to get suitable displays ready for the state fair. "But we have one St Paul lschool rep resented herethe John Ericsson. I t has exhibited here before and its displays were sent independently of those from the other St. Paul schools. Th e Ericsson pupils do excellent work " MINNEAP6LIS MOURNED BY MANY Death of Mrs. S. T. McKnlght Took One Whose Work Will Be Badly Missed. The sudden death of Mrs . S T. Mc - Knight m Ne w York last Saturd ay came as a painful surprise to her many friends. Eugenie Manville McKnight was born In D e Pauville, N . Y., April 12, 1848, and was married at Rlpon, Wis, Sept. 30, 1868. Her early married life was spent at Hannibal, Mo , where her bright spirit and kindly hospitality made her a gen eral favorite. Upon her removal to Mil waukee,* Wi s , and later to Minneapolis, Mrs. McKnight became a leader in the social circles of each city, displaying a gracious tact, executive ability and wide charity which won a large circle of en - during friends. During the sixteen yeras of residence in Minneapolis Mr s McKnight was iden tified with Westminst er Presbyterian church, and she was a director of the Home for Childien and Aged Women Altho her presence will be sadly missed among the charitable institutions in whose interests she labored, it is by her most intimate friends that the loss will be most keenly felt Her sweet disposi tion, unfailing kindness and considera tion for others bound her most closely to her family and chosen friends Mrs McKnight is survived by her hus band a son, Sumner T McKnight, Jr, two daughters Mr s Franklin M Crosby, and Mr s George Chase Christian, all of this city, and her father, E . Manville, aged 89 years, of Ripon, Wis in Walker in Control Northwest Towns. BAND CONCERT PROGRAMS Music by Journal Newsboys' Band at Como To-morrow. The Journal Newsboys' band will give two concerts at Como park to-morrow, one at 3 p. m . and one at 8 p. m. Seats are free at the park pavilion. Th e pro gram: JOUENAL? * ' CLOSED LABOR DAY Nearly All the Stores Will Be Shut Up Monday, Also the Schools. Polioe Force Will Be Duty All DayDetail* for Parade. The entire police force of Minneapolis will be on duty all day Monday on ac count of the Labor Da y celebration. Chief of Police Conroy has ordered all the night men to turn out Monday morn ing. The following patrolmen will Constitute the platoon of police for the parade un der the command of Captain George Sin clair: George Johnson, W . A. Martin, John Maloney, William McLeod, John G. Larson, Dennis Keliher, James Nolan, J . T. O'Conner, William Goff, A. A. Bacon, James Shortridge, Charles Foster, William Cochran, Andrew Nelson, Michael Cronin and Thomas McNamaia. Nearly all mercantile institutions in the city will be closed all day Monday. Th e express companies will close at 10 a. m . The schools, banks, Chamber of Com merce and all city and county offices will be closed all day. HE GOT THE SMOKES Letter From an Ex-Grafter, Follow ing a Circus, to Minne- apolis Man. "Up Against a Hard Proposition, but Maintaing a Cheerful Front. An example of the cheerfulness in dire distress was disclosed in the mall of a certain business man on Washington ave nue N yesterday, and has been preserved as testimony to the truth of that old say ing. "Yo u can't keep a squirrel on the ground." The author of the letter is a young man of 30 years, who thru unfortunate in - fluences became what is known in the business as a "grafter," and in fhat c a pacity traveled for several years with one of the large circuses touring the country. The recipient of the letter was at one time a press agent with the same circus. When last the press agent heard from the "grafter" that young man had mar ried a Chicago girl and had settled down in the determination to "live straight" But he was "living straight" under dif ficulties. One of these was that he did not dare show himself about a railroad station for fear that the detectives who haunt these places would recognize him and either "pinch" him for past misdeeds or "sha* e him down" as the price of his liberty Under these conditions he found it impossible even to meet his wife at the railroad trains and labored under other disadvantages. Probably the difficulties of "living straight" were too much for him, as it appears from the letter that the "grafter" went back to his old ways and met the fate awaiting everybody who "bucks the law's game " The letter is dated at a southern state's prison and says. "Friend BertWell, old man , I suppose you will be sui prised to hear of me being behind stone walls I am doing the lead ing stunt in the great success. 'In Con vict's Stripes.' "My contract is until Aug. 7, 1904, but I look for the two weeks' notice about Nov 1 I have asked for my time, but they tell me I am too good a man . But I am getting tired. "You know this is a continuous show, but we are maki ng no railroad jumps. I joined this troupe last February I was well recommended by my wife on ac count of me sending her back to 'Indiany.' She could not stand city life among my good, dear friends. "Well, Bert, I see is with the Big Show Some of the boys of the Billy Sells' show were in to seem e last spring, also of the Fish wild west I see they are all in. Well, so am I 'all in.' "Well, old man , I see by your notice in the Bill Board that only live ones need call. Bert, I am here and I am broke. The boys in Peru and Chicago have col lected some coin to try and get me out, and I hate to ask them for any coin to spend in here I need coin In here for some things and I want to know if I am good for $2 or so "You know I will make good. And, Bert, not that I want to be too strong But if I have a box of cheap cigars they will be as welcome as sunshine after a storm I see had a smashup Well, that is one thing that I am safe froma railroad wreck Bert, who is with the Forepaugh-Sells show I know? I think they will show here soon." And that's about all there Is to the letter, except that Bert has sent $20 in stead of $2 and that the cigars are fine Key West instead of plain domestics ANOTHER ROTDNM IDEA Library Board Discusses Removal of Academy of Science to Courthouse. Discussion of the removal of the Acad emy of Science from the public library building was the feature of the regular meeting of the libiary board yesterday afternoon. The original plan of having the acad emy removed to the new East Side branch has been abandoned because of the neces sity of storing the exhibits in the base ment into which entry is difficult and in which the light would not be sufficient. The idea broached at the board meet ing yesterday was to use the rotunda of the courthouse and city hall, which has been given to the public library for reading-room purposes, for the academy, reserving some of the space for a reading room. This is about the latest thing anent the much discussed rotunda, which has never been used for anything, but has been in danger of being devoted to various purposes. The board decided to open a library station at Marshall street and Twenty second avenue NE. AFTFRNOON. March. "Our Leader" BlgoIoTt Selection. "The Merrymaker" De Witt Rondo militalre, 'Fanfare" C Bohru Waltzes, "Svmphia" Holtzraau Serenade. "Cupid's Charms" Miller March, "Yale College Life" Reed Medley overture, "I'ye Got My Eyes on Yon" . De Witt Mazurka, "Arnorvsa" Navarro Selection, "Bohemian Girl" Balfc IntermeKS'o, ''Anona'' V. Grey EVENING. March. "Sentry" ...Haskin Selection, "King Dodo" Luder Polka, "Arthists" Hartman Selection, "When Johnuy Comes March ing Home" Edwards Cake walk, "Darktov^n" Hale March, "Equestrian" Chambers Andante "ReligiQso" Langlj American fantasia, "Songs of Foster" .. Tobanl Waltz, "Colanthe" Heintzemou March, "Kansas City Spirit" Sorrentino Temple Court. A 10-cent Cigar for 6 cents. TOOK HEE LAST CENT Woman Visiting State Fair Left Penniless by Pickpockets. Mrs. J . R. Hendrich of Faribault, Minn., who visited the state fair yesterday with her two children, was the victim of pick pockets and lost her purse and all her^ money. She did not know what to do, but boarded a car and came to Minneap olis. Sh e spent the night at the central station. '&r* (FACTORY BRANCH] l7*7M!C0UEn FEST FOR NOBBEN Interesting Program Is Given at Dania Hall to a Packed House. on Session "Under Auspices of Norwe gian Society Was a Distinct Success. Members and friends of the Norwegian society (De t Norske Selskab, as It is known among its members) packed Dania hall last evening. The program was long. I t was nearly midnight wh en tn e last strains of "Sigurd Jorsalfar" died away, but every number was so entertaining that the crowd re - mained to the last. Julius E . Olson, pro fessor of Scandinavian languages and lit erature at the University of Wisconsin, the principal speaker, spoke on the mis sion of the society and the desirability of pieserving Norwegian music, literature and art . O. A. Thorpe, a large Chicago jobber, made a short address. Mr. Thorpe has been made a knight of St. Olaf for his services in promoting commerce between Norway and the United States. H e has on several occasions fcrought vessels di rect from Bergen, Noiway, to Chicago. Another knight on the platform was Consul E . H . Hobe of St . Paul who has been fnvested with the order of Vasa Amo ng the speakers were the retiring president, Rev . O. D. Kirkeberg, Urne, Wis. Rev . Henrik Voldal, father of the society, Peer O. Stromme, Madison, Wis. John L . Erickson, West Superior, Wis. Dr. J . S. Johnson, St. Paul Dr . Herman O. Fjelde, Aberciombie, N D , and Hal vard Askeland, Minneapolis. Martin Han son read short stories in dialect. There were songs by the Dovre lodge singing society, Kjerulf club and a male chorus of about sixty voices. This was well trained and sang "Olaf Trygvasson" and "Sigurd Jorsalfar" effectively. Th e latter was given wi th the full orchestra score by Oulle's orchestra and baryton solo by jr. A. Nlcolayson and was received wi th much enthusiasm. The new officers of the society are as follows: President, B . Amundson, De corah, Iowa vice president, Professor Wilhelm Pettersen, Minneapolis secre tary, Peer O. Stromme, Madison, Wis treasurer, A. A. Trovaten, Fargo, N D directors, Andreas Pedersen, Minneapolis Rev O. L. Kirkeberg, Urne, Wi s D r H O. Fjelde, Abercrombie, N . D Dr . K. T . Moen, Windom, Minn. Rev. A. E . Nor man, Minneapolis, and B. B Haugan, Fer gus Falls. TWO' CARS BUMP Conductor on Stillwater Line Hurt in Collision. James F . Curtiss, 1186 Ross street, St. Paul, was painfully injured in a street car collision of the Stillwater line last night and several other persons were more or less bruised. Curtiss was the conductor in charge of one of the cars, which had stopped to pick up a paasenger at Atlan tic street wh en the other car collided with it. Th e rear car was in charge of Motor man Henry Cudney, who saved his life by jumping. Both cars were badly dam agea C ? iJtill'1- An Important, Timely Sale of Silks Brgins Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock at Dayton's daylight* store. Beautiful, styl ish, autumn silks at half and less than half their actual cost. Se\en tremendous col lections, e\e ry popular weave in black and colors, also desirable fancies and high novelties. B e on hand Tuesday morning. Duchess Prices: SEPTEMBER'^, I*W. Temple Court. A 10-cent Cigar for 5 cents. LYCEU Ths Ferris Stock So. Presents for Ose Week, STARTING SUNDAY... Matinee. .10c and 25c Evening.. 10c, 25c, 50c Matinees | Extravangaza Company. 50PEOPLE50 JOURNAL Temple Court. A 10-cent Cigar for 5 cents. LABOR DAY Minneapolis vs. St- Paul Nicollet Bail Park, 31st And Nicollet. Game called at 3:30 p. m. sharp. . II. S. KERR "- .* " ' ""C^ ' ' ^fb Your Credit Is Good at, the New England OPEN THIS EVENING UNTIL 10 O'CLOCK CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY, LABOR DAY 'mmmm g4!&i6c*&s//Mm\wMKir NewThEngland Catchy Music, Pretty Girls, Handsome Costumes, Clever Comedians, Con- tagious Comedy, Humurous Situations, Augumented Orchestra. A HIGH CLASS SHOW A T POPULAR PRICES. Watch Monday evening's' and Tuesday morning's papers for Tuesday's Spe cial Bargains. OUR OFFER TO PREPAY FREIGHT WILL BE EXTENDED ANOTHER WEEK Furniture & e One-Price Complete HOUM Furnishers. 6th St , 6th AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS uou J/IC9BUTT, LESSEE. 7H?4.WW5,8BfWM6B And All Week. FIRST PRODUCTION HERE TUESDAY THURSDAY SATURDAY Week Sept. 1 3 CHARITY BALL Dewe y Theatre. ALL WEEK, COMMENCING MATINEE TOMORROW. "Always A Winner." FRED IRWIN'S MR.. AUGUST PITOU Presents a THE Hear Olcott's New Songs:.:ilyeOwn Prices: Nights25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00. Matinees25c aad 50c Sept. 13,14,15,16, Sept. 17,18,19, Prices: 10c 20o 30o IHajesfic N* PARQUET 50c MUSIC COMO PARK, NEWSBOYS SUNDAY, SEPT. 6. BAND .... 3 p . m . t o & p. m . -BASE BALL- IN SONG RECITAL Hennepin Ave. M. E. Church, * Wednesday Septembe r 9 Tickets 50c Tomorrow Matinee FIRST TIME at POPULAR PRICES JOHN P. SLOCUM Presents MISS Vera Michalena -AND THE- Kirke LaShells Opera Company In an Elaborate Production of the Opera Comlque Success, THE PRINCESS CHIC MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY TERENCE"DBNTITLEYPLAWNEANI Dramatized from Mrs. B. M. Croker's Norel by Mrs. Edmund Nash Morgan Dear Irish Queen' Th airl I Used to Know." WHEN JOHNNY COMES MARCHING HOME AVDimCBSMZEti ^^h&PTIVATBli ^ t bsORRENT/NOp JJ2 CarpetCo S t and 1st AY. So. TONIGHTLA5T TIME "IN OLD KENTUCKY'* COMMENCING Special Mat. Labor Day WEEK O F SEPTEMBER. 13. FIRST TIME HERE OF THE THRILLING MELODRAMA THE PRICE O F HONOR. Sept. 16 The Great Racing Drama, - METROPOLITAN SPECIAL SCENERY L. N. SCOTT, Manager. Sunday, Sept. - \ I Tonight Last Time "WAY DOWN EAST" ExtraMatinee Labor Day "My Sonny Boy*' "Tick Tck Too." - HAVERLEY'S MINTSTBELS m i (RED BANIttV?' ' Benefit. ESTIM. |\f International Auditorium ^ ' I II Ten days beginning next Tuesday, wJ\ Every Afternoon and Evening IC V Admission, 26c. Reserved seats, 50c. B^^3 On sale at Metropolitan Music Co. ani Voegreli Bros. Drug: Store. f YESTERDAY THE J$UD/EHCE AT BOTH PERFOffAtA/vcES BECAME ,\-^S0 CARR/ED AWAY W/TH IKS WORH THAT T//E PEOPLE '? *AR\6SE WTHEtfit'\sE4TS 4/V0 BROKE /fi/Td C//ff5?*f JPi,^/- ..Reserved Seats may be secured 'at Metropolitan Music C a Pk^) MM fjyyiffpi ' -