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MUST PAY UP.
Subscriptions to The Gazette muse Be paid at once. We have notified all subscribers by mail as to their in- tv debtedness to the paper and we mean w to have the accounts paid. The Gazette positively refuses to carry subscription accounts, and we tk trust that those who find themselves p1 thus indebted will arrange for a prompt settlement. ~-- - - - -- 01 LOCAL NOTES. si From Wednesday's Daily Gazette. C. L. Merrill, the attorney from Bridger, is in the city. D Mrs. W. B. Harlow has gone to Hamilton, Mo., for a visit to rela tives and friends. b C. M. Dhisdale, a sheepman of G Dickinson, N. D., is spending 'a few p dlays in the, city. Chas. Miller, the bartender, who was e arrested for disturbing tne peace Sat- ti urday night, has pa.u a fine of $10 s to the city. c Mrs. J. W. Farrell of Orleans, Neb., was in the city yesterday on her way. n to Gebo to visit for a time with her ti brother, J. J. Holland. She was ac- ii companietl by her niece, Miss Edith n Holland. Acting under one new road law the c county commissioners have appointee 1 three road trustees for .ae 17 road b districts of the county, and the newly f appointed officers have until ten days t hence in which to file their bonds. Judge Frank Henry of Livingston i was in the city last night on his way a home from Red Lodge, where he held 1 a short session of district court, ad- t journing yesterday until next week in c order to allow time in which to se cure a jury. c Mrs. A. J. Sayer and little son, who c nave been in the city several weeks 1 visiting the former's parents, Mr. and c Mrs. J. J. Walk, returned to their z home at Helena yesterday, accompa- c nied by Mr. Sayer, who had been in ( the city a few days. Dr. J. M. Fox of Missoula spent a1 few hours in the city last night while i on his way west from a trip to Red t Lodge. He was formerly superinten- i dent of the Rocky Fork coal mines I at Red Lodge and still retains some I property interests in that place. 1 E. M. Hungerford leaves this morn ing for a grip over the route of the Red Lodge & Wyoming telephone ] line for the purpose of making re pairs. His son. Lyle. left yesterday ] with a pack outfit and will be met at Red Lodge by Mr. Hungerford. They epect to be absent about 15 days. The annual meeting of the state board of dental examiners is being held in Helena this week. The board has issued an ultimatum directed tc the aentists of Montana, who have failed to pay their annual dues, which threatens to revoke ineir certificates unless they immediately comply with the law. Several changes have been made in the salaries of some of the postmas ters in Montana. That of the local office has been increased from $2,200 to $2,300 a year. This is owing to. the increase of business, which t-he office shows for the last fiscal year ending March 31 last, the receipts being $12,'00. The seniors and juniors of the high school were highly entertained at the home of Portus Williams Monday night, at a banquet which the latter extended to the former. The occasion was one of the mqst enjoyable of the events which ma the closing week of school, and . nbeeemEirfibere'd by those who Were prdsent. O'Donnell Bros have just purchased 800 head of Oregon cattle which were shipped into the city this week by a Mr. Reynolds. The price paid is said *to have been about $25 per head. The cattle whici are among the finest ever .rought into this section are now being branded at the Northern Pacific stock yards, after w .ch they will be driven to the Hesper farm west of the city. The E. E. Gould place, on North Thirty-first street, netween Second and Third avenues, was sold yester day to Mrs. Margaret M. Mueller, wife of Henry Mueller of Butte, the con sideration being $4,000. It is one of the best and most desirable cottage homes in the city. Possession is to be given Junee 20, wuen Mrs. Mueller and daughter will come to Billings for the summer and fall. Miss Nona Hendricks arrived in the city yesterday to look after the dis position of the remains of her mother, Fannie French, and also the property left by the deceased, which is said to be valued at several hundred dol lars. She had the body shipped to her home in Black River Falls, Wis. Miss Hendricks will remain in the city several days and is a guest at the home of W. M. Scott on First avenue, north, in the western part of the city. The entertainment 'Brownies in Fairyland," presented at the opera house last night under the direction of Prof. M. C. Aker, was well rendered and proved exceptionally enjoyable to the audience. The cenic effects were good and the little folks as Brownies and Fairies enactd taeir various parts in a pleainmanner. Careful study and muc' atient rehearsal were manifest thughout the entire performance From Friday's Daily Gazette. Dr. James Craig of Columbus was a visitor in the city yesterday. 'Harry B. Drum of Lavina is in tne city attending to business. J. W. Kay, superintendent, of the public schools of ied Lodge is in the city. Mrs. H. S. Hammond and babe lefi last night for a visit to Hot Springe and Edgemont, S. D. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Smith left yes terday morning for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Vigo Lieberg at Miles City. F. L. Mann, police magistrate, re ports the fines of his office for. the month of May as having amounted tc $176. -len Hager, the contractor, has be ýiirºý <tB: ýrgrý[ lzýýý u ýFý,.i~i( H. F. Ruger, traveling passenger E agent for the Burlington with head luarters at Helena, was in the city yesterday. The weather has changes the past two days and it is now necessary to wear overcoats and sit around stoves In order to be comfortable. Architect J. G. Link is in the city trom Butte on matters pertaining to the new public school building, the plans of which he has drawn. Mrs. Alex Graham and sons have returned from an extended visit to Iowa and have again taken possession of their home on South Tthirtieth street. S. H. Hardin of Ranchester, Wyo., stopped over in the city yesterday afcertfoon and last night, while on his way nome from a business trip to Dickinson, N. D. Miss Mabel Gordon of this city has been granted a life certificate to teach by the state board of education. Miss Gordon is one of the teachers in the public scnools. The wool baling crew of the North ern Pacific was at work yesterday get ting about 200,000 pounds ready for shipment. The wool was sent out on consignment. O. F. Goddard has resigned as a member of the state board of educa tion, owing to his legal business which interferes with attendance upon the meetings of the board. J. W. Johnston oL Gebo was in the city yesterday on his way home from Hunters Hot Springs, where he had been'for some little time for the bene fit of his health, he being greatly trounled with rheumatism. Large posters have been distributed in tnis city announcing the holding of a big celebration at Red Lodge, June 13, Miners' Union day, at which time the Red Lodge and Billings baseball clubs will meet on the diamond. Jacob Hammond made final proof on his homestead yesterday before the clerk of the district court on the west half northwest quarter, southeast quarter northeast quarter section 11, and the southwest quarter southeast quarter section 8,. township 1 north, range. 27 west. City 'Ireasurer James Kelly has ap pointed. E. W. Dunne as deputy. It will be the latter's dlty to make a visit to every person in the city, who is liable under the reso'ution calling for the payment of poll tax, and see that,the same is paid during the next few weeks. A list of such persons has been prepared by the city. County Superintendent Margaret M. Strang announces that the follow ing pupils, aside from those of the Billings public schools, mention of which was made in yesterday's Gazette, have passed the state exam inatoin and are entitled to a diplo ma: George Knause and Edna Ros can; of Columbus, district No. 6, and Louise Van Wagenen, of Allendale, district No. 22. A new mining company has been organized in Spokane for the develop ment of the rich Bear gulch proper ties in Park county, this state. The company has a capital stock of $2,500, 000, with Spokane and Chicago men interested. Henry Busch of Spokane will be the president of the corpora tion, Alexander Livingston of Living ston, this state, will be vice-president, and Morgan bSrong of Spokane, secre tary and treasurer. ST. P. McDonald, the former man ager of the Bridger coal mines, was in the city last nigit on his way east. He still makes his home at Bridger, although he is no longer connected with the company. Mr. McDonald is of the opinion that the mines will open shortly, as the proposition is too good to leave idle very long. He re fused to talk for publication regard ing his intentions in the mining field of Wyoming, where it is said he is opening up a new coal mine for W. A. Clark and others. A petition was filed in the district court yesterday asking that Henry Terrell be appointed administrator of the estate of Francis Hen .rix, better known as "Fannie French." The hear : ing will be held June 15. The ue ceased left real and personal prop erty valued at $1,78,.50, consisting of 32 nead of horses, a frame house, i household goods, a side saddle, mon I ey and jewelry, and lastly, a parrot. There are three Ieirs as follows: Nona Hendrix, of Columbus, O.; Bir - die Smith, of Tomah, Wis., daughters f and Charles C. Hendrix, of Canon a City, Col., a son. So far as known the deceased left no will. _. From Thursday's Daily Gazette. The state dental board has issued a diploma to Dr. S. P. Gainforth of this city. The Sunday school of the NMethodistT Episcopal church will cold its annual" picnic in the Marsh grove, west off the city, next Wednesday. E. Barras and bride were in the city yesterday on Lne way to their future home at Junction, where the former is engaged with Scott Bros. H. ,. Kerr, who is one of the state delegates to the national convention of the Modern Woodmen of America, leaves this morning for St. Paul. He expects to make a trip to the~ heaa office of the order at Rock Island, Ill., before his return. Fred Miller and James Foley were up before the police magistrate yes terday on the charge or being vag rants. Sentence was suspended on the former, but Foley, who is an ole offender, was given the opportunity to do five days' work on the streets. J. W. Newton has been spending a few days in the city from his sheep ranch. He expects to begin shear4 ing at Twenty Mile in a few days. Mr. Newton says the- prospects for a successful year for sheep and cattle men in this section was never bet ter. Frank Meyer appeared in the po lice court yesterday afternoon and en tered a plea of not guilty to the charge of maintaining a nuisance His trial was set Lor Wednesda3 afternoon, June 12, at 2 o'clock, ow ing to the absence from the city of hil attorney. Winm. S. Hewitt, the bridge con tractor -of Minneapolis, is in thecitý making arrangements to begin thl work on the new lbridge to be places shipped from the east and will arrive in a week or two. A party of 50 people, comprising a 1 number of the editors of newspa pers of the states of Washington and Idaho, and their wives, passed through the city Wednesday night at 12 o'clocl t en route to Buffalo to attend the Na- h tional Editorial association meet ing. 'they occupied a special Pull- a man car, whicn was gaily decorated c with banners. c Pierre Wibaux of Wibaux is in the t city kccompanied by his friends, A. i D'Frenne and Jacques Ladoul. The I gentlemen are on their return from t a trip to the Blaca Hills, and also to Texas, where Mr. Wibaux pur chased some cattle to place on his t range in Dawson county. One train t load of .the cattle arrived in Billings I yesterday and another is expected to- t day. General Agent H. B. Segur of the Burlington has returned from a north ern trip of about two weeks' dura tion. He reports the condition of the range in most sections as being good, and the shearing season as hav ing nicely started. Mr. Segur is of the opinion that more wool by far will come to this city from the north this season that did last. F. H. Marsh, who comes to Helena as the Montana representative of the freight and passenger departments of the Wisconsin Central railroad, was formerly superintenaent of the Yel lowstone division of the Northern Pa cific, before the reorganization. After leaving Montana he went to Wauke sha, Wis., as superintendent of the Wisconsin Central. He comes back to Montana on account of his health. Mr. Marsh was in the city yesterday renewing acquaintances. Changes have taken place in two Montana newspapers during the past few days. The Democrat-Messenger of Missoula has been sold to R. Git tings of Denver, who has already as sumed charge and expects to make a first-class daily out of it. The Liv ingston Enterprise, the oldest news paper in this section, has been pur chased by Frank Wright. who has been business manager of the publi cation for some time past. The paper will still be republican. THE EAGLE WILL SCREAM. Citizens' Fourth of July Meeting Sel ects Executive Ctommittee. Pursuant to a call issued by the city council Tuesday evening a meeting was held at the city hall, last night, to consider plans for a rousing Fourth of July celebration. The meeting was called to order by Mayor George, who stated its ob ject. On motion S. G. Reynolds was selected as chairman and Austin North secratary. After some discussion on a plan of procedure, the chairman, on motion appointed an executive committee of ten in whom was vested full power to take charge' of and arirange for 1 the celebration. The following named gentlemen compose the committee: Chris. Ye gen, G. O'Grady, H. W. Rowley, Phil. Greine, Geo. Bennighoff, W. A. Vale. G. W. Stoddard, Henry Thorson, W. B. George and F. B. Connelly. The chairman then announced tha.; 1 suggestions would be in order. F. k. V. Rademaker raised the question of the place where the events of the j day should take place, and favored the idea of holding the same in the streets 1 of the city, as against the fairjrounds. Mr. Cothron, who has been acting as a member of the solicitirg commit - tee, stated that every person who had d signed his subscription paper had been os utspoken in opposing the fair grounds as a place for the celbbra tion. On motion of F. lu Mann the meet t ing voted to hold the celebration up town. J. D. Losekamp suggested that in r view of the large amount of money that had been subscribed, viz: about $2,500, that .it would be well to hold a two-days -celebration, close up the principal ,usiness streets to traffic and secure the Big Horn Indians as t an attraction. Judge Matheson hoped that the pat riotic features of the day should not be forgotten and suggested that the n devlaration of independence be read Sand an oration be delivered in the forenoon. There were some other pertinent suggestions offered, after which the meeting adjourned sine die, with a Ssuggestion from Chairman Reynolds SI that the executive committee hold a Ieseting without delay. Lahe of e nepe wenhouse Company ate BOZEfIAN, MONTANA Ca, He ...STATE AGENTS FOR... an ad, ire ag- Advance Thresher Company ola ...MANUFACTURERS OF... ity Simple and Compound Engines, Sep Separators, te- Wind Stackers, Self Feeders, 3et po and Everything Pertaining to a First-Class en te Up-to-Date Threshing Outfit. day ow his Write us for Free Illustrated Catalogue. ~on-_ city e We always have Bargains in Second-Hand Engines, both plain and traction. FIRE AT JOLIET. Three Business Houses Go Up in Smbke. The town of Joliet, in Carbon coun-, ty, suffered the destruction of one half its business portion during Wed nesday night, by fire. At about 3 o'clock yesterday morning the people of that place were startled by the cry of "Fire!" and it was discovered that the conflagration had started in Smith's grocery store, which occu pied a position o nthe south side of the business street, together with the saloons of Convery and Martin & Bak er, one on each side of Smith's. As the town is entirely without fire pro tection and only comparatively few people live there it was not long until f the flames got beyond control and spread to the saloon buildings, when the owners nad to stand idly by and see their property go up in smoke. How the fire originated is not known. It is supposed that the stocks and buildings were only slightly in sured. There are still standing in the town five business houses, Holland Bros'. hardware, Jones' grocery and three saloons. SCHOOL SITE CHOSEN. Offer of block of ground for $2,000 w Accepted. The board of trustees of Billings c sthool. district has accepted the prop- n osition of Yegen Bros. to sell a block t, of ground for the site of the new sout side school ouiliding to be erect- e ed t is summer, for $2,000. The block in uestion is in Yegen Bros'. addi- t tio and is situated between Thirty- b sec nd and Thirty-third streets lh so h, or t ulocks west from the t lo. tion o the present south side r 1uti ing. o T ard has also accepted the plans for the new building as pre- r e pared by J. t. Link, of Butte, mention i of which has oeen made in The Gaz- t " ette previously. Work on the build- t ing is ýo begin at once. The board s is advertising for bids for doing the - excavation, and everything will be r rushed as fast as possible in the hopes of getting the structure ready t for the fall term. 1 r GREAT FALL'S JEALOUS SO This City Being Banner Wool Market of State. i Y The pangs of jealousy which have g pervaded the atmosphere of the Great t, Falls papers the past two years re h garding the wool market of this city have already begun to make their ap 'r pearance again just on the eve of the b- opening of the market for this seas is on, and the papers are using their ;h endeavors to give this city a black eve. But it will .e the means rather ýf of reacting against the city of Great in Ialls rather than in its favor. This Df attitude on the part of the northern ?r city has been due to the fact that for r the past two seasons Billings has led in the matter of wool receipts anq n has held level in the matter of price e- paid. Last year much of the wool II. that nad previously gone to Great e. Falls came to Billings, and the grow B. ers were so well satisfied with their treatment and price ieceived that a, many more expect to ship to this city k. this season. of The ureat Falls Tribune has the ie following, which sounas rather ie "fishy" to those acquainted with con ts ditions: Is. "Reports from .he sheep ranches as of Fergus county all agree that a it- greater proportion of the wool clip id of that county will come to Great ýn Falls this year tnan came here last hir season. Some of the growers of that 'a- vicinity last year were led to market their wool at Billings, shipping it via, st- Harlow, on the Montana railroad, and Lp- their experience was not. satisfactory. The force employed at Harlow to un. in load wool from the wagons and place ey it on the cars was wholly inadequate ut and wool was held there for several old days. There was not sufficient track he age to accommodate the cars that le were needed, and wool on the plat as form- was exposed to the elements nd damage. t switch engine was at- not kept there and cars could not lot be moved when ready. There has he been no change in tnese conditions ad and lew growers will care to take the he risks they took last year. "The Great Falls market is recog nt nized as superior to that of Billings he and this fact will have due weight. a "The receipts of wool here this year ds promise to break all records, and it is a expectea that more than 10,000,000 pounds will pass through the big KODAKS The season is here for pie-.' nics and kodaks. The pie S .nic is not complete without the kodak. See our stock; of kodaks, all Eastmans, so of course all guaranteed. Cards in all styles, all kinds of Chemicals and Devel opers for the kodaker's use. CHAPPLE DRUG CO. Corner ilontana Ave. and 28th St. ..._-.a. -,,.. _-,,. ý.?..._..ý._.ti = ,,.._N ,..,i rif i}.l ..IS ýR fv± ?f lý<ýtbf rta[M ,N.-. fa. ý[2o ý[,'.,',..,, ,,, [. .r ,q, r-.€M warehouse this summer. Repiie - to inquiries oy insurance agents show to that there has been a considerable in crease in the holdings of sheep in to nearly every part of northern Mon tana. with the possible exception of H Teton county, and fleeces are expect- 1 ed to run heavier than they did last year. This has been ascertained at IH the few places where shearing has ft been commenced, and such seems to be the general opinion among sheep pl men." The condition of affairs complained ti of at Harlow did prevail last year, but the railroad company has ar ranged to overcome this by not only increasing its force, but by the addi- s tion of a switch engine and promises that all shipments or wool will re- a ceive prmopt attention. The Great Falls market has no right to claim t that it is superior to that of Billings, and this fact will be attested to by s the many northern growers who will bring their clips to this market. The receipts on this market last year reached almost 11.00u,000 pounds. while those of Great Falls did not go 1i above 7.500,000 pounds, and where the latter city expects to make up the dif ference it is hard to understand. In the first place that city has not the c facilities for carrying for such a a quantity as that which passed through 1 this market, and is not in position to do so without a great delay and loss t of money, not only to the growers.ll but to the buyers as well. This fact will make a great dhierence to both parties, for p quick movement of wool after it is sold is of much importance r to them. The following from tne Helena Re s cord will be interesting reading, at this particular time: " 'Although last year was one of the best in the history of the state for the woolgrowers along the line of our roaa,' said R. H. Rantoul. general manager of the Montana railroad yes terday, 'the present year promises to be the best of all. These are the prospects we are acting upon, and we expect to handle more wool this year than ever before. ' Plans have been made to begin e shearing along the line of the road. r the first part of tuis week. It was impossi-.e to carry out this plan, how ever, because of the cold weather. Be fore the end df the week the shearing operations will be gaing on full force, t however. All of the sheepmen are ready for the work, and they all ex pect greater outputs Hian ever before. "'Sheepmen say that the tonnage. may not be as large as might oe d expected, but add that this does not indicate that there will be less wool. ' The season has been such that there s will be less dirt in the wool than e usual, oaus making a better quality .e and less trouble in handling, together i with increased prices. " 'The Montana Railroad company Lt is preparing its equipment to handle more wool than ever before. Advices s from all points along the line indicate s that there will be more of the product than ever oefore and the company s will require all of its equipment to s handle the offerings of .,e wool grow e ers.' " * FIELD DAY SPORTS. ir The Blues Outdo the Purple Boys in the Various Contests. ig The field day sports of the two ath letic teams of the high school, which had been postponed from Thursday afternoon previous owing to the rain, tooK place at the fair grounds yesterday afternoon. The members of the teams showed up in good form and some really interest ing events were witnessed. It is to be regretted that more people did not avail themselves of the opportunity to see this, ,ne first field exercises of the students. The team known as the Blue worsted their opponents, the Purple, by a score of 80 to 65. The contests resulted as follows: 100-Yard dash-Williams, first; Morse, second; Holmes, third. Time. 11 seconds. Putting shot-Wagner, first; Rob bins, second, Gruwell, third. Distance, 34 feet aygd 71 inches. Hammer throw-Wagner, first; Robbins. second; Platt, third. Dis tance, 75 feet ana 9 inches. 120-Yard hurdle race-Morse, first; Holmes. second; Hoe, third. Time, 17 2-5 seconds. Standing broad jump-Wagner, fi.rst; Morse, second; Hoe, third. Height, 8 feet and 8 inches. Punting contest-Wagner, first Morse, second; Hoe, third. Distance, 43 yards and 2 feet. Pole vault-Morse and Penrod tied; Carwile, third. Height, 7 feet and 1 inch. Running broad jump-Morse, first; Williams, second; Wagner, third. Distance, 17 feet and 8 inches. 220-Yard dash-Morse and Williams tied; Holmes, third. Time, 26 35 sec ends. Throwing the base ball-R~bbi~ s first; Wagner, second; Morse, -third Distaee, 233 teet. Wagner tied; Williams, third. Dis tance, 23 feet and 8 inches. Tug of war, first class-Purple team won. Quarter-mile run-Penrod, first; Hoe, second; Platt, third. Time, - 1:08 1-5. Running high jump-Morse, first' Hoe, second; Gruwell and Penrod tied - for third place. Obstacle race-Clancy, of the Pur ple, won. Relay race-Hoe, of the blue, won; time, 1:54. Tennis singles, first class-Wagner. Tennis singles, second class, Platt. -F Tennis singles, third class-Mathe son. o Tennis doubles, first class-Wagner and Allen. Tennis doubles, ýecond class-Lin ton and Morse. Tennis doubles, third class-Mathe- s son and Gruwell. GRADUATING EXERCISES. Tonight's Event Marks Closing of Billings Schools. Today will mark the closing exer cises of the Billings public schools and tonight the graduating class will bid adieu to studies in this city. The " graduating exercises will be held at the opera house, and are as follows: La Czarine Mazurka Russe....Ganne Orchestra. Invocation ........Rev. A. T. Gesner Salutatory Oration-"Who Wills to Win Must Will the Way"...... ........ Jessie Alazene Railsback Vocal-"Vioces of the Wood" (Rub enstein) ........ Ladies' Quartette Essay-"The Progress of Chemical Science"......Lou ,rfie McQueary Essay-"A voice of the Soul".... .....Ellen Wells Stebbins Vocal Solo (Selected).... .J. A. Gilluly Essay-"A Girl's Education ...... ..........Winnifred Dudley Jones Oration-"Pioneer Days"......... . .......... William Edward Penrod Vocal-"Old Kentucky Home" (Parks) ........... Male Quartette Essay-"The King is Dead, Long Live the King"... Mabel Salsbury Oration-"The Isle of Unresc''.... . . Frederick Walter Reed Vocal-"The Criss-Cross Baby" (Lynes) ........Ladies' Quartette Oration, Valedictory-"A Modern Victim of Inertia". Newton Wagner Presentation of diplomas by P. B. Moss, president board of trustees. Vocal-"To Watch O'er Thee" (Pin suti) .... ........Male Quartette: Instrumental-"Hearts and Flow- - ers" (Tobanir) .........Orchestra. Benediction .... Rev. W. D. Clark: Some Choice Ranch Bargains. 52 200 acres in the Yellowstone ULUU valley, 180 acres undercultiva tion, abundance of water for irrigation, m living water the year round. comforta ble buildings, an ideal feeding ranch. Part cash, balance on suitable terms. $3675" 160 acres, alfalfa md native IU hay land. living wfter the year round, good shelter for stock, plenty of water for irrigating, commodious dwelling; s1tOO cash and balance on five years' time. Located in the Yellow stone valley. 6400n 640 acres in the Judith basin. UIUU fine lay ranch, yielding 300 tons of hay without irrigation. Excellent improvements and good water right. i UUU all under fence, plenty of water, Sw. od and coal, first-class range. large Y dwelling, stable, etc, complete outfit, sheds, etc.. for running sheep. Natural r shelter on r nge and plenty of room. e $3500 12i acres. nearly all under i cultiatiomU, excellent imprive n ments, good water right, nicely located. ° T. J. BOUTON. .t e. MAKE WAY FOR THE HOSE AR SThe advanceof the season has put ; and summuergoods in the front ran j there's a fine line of them ready f.t earliest buyers. Here's a few f. t: and prices too, just to let you Ratr 4. theapness as well as variety: I Lawn Mowers--Drexel, $ aap6 usAll Day, $7 and $8;,t. 0:1 c- Philadelphia, $12 andl $ shown inth "city' ! 1 G~ arden Tk~oes,-.O