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WATERBURY ENXNG DEMOCRAT. SATURDAY, APRIL 4, 1903.
"V Society, 'Clue Theatrev April 4 In History. 1792 Thaddeus Stvn, statesman, born; died 1868. , 1841 President William .Henry Harrison died. 1885 President Lincoln en tered Richmond. 1S79 Mme. Patteraon-Bona-v parte, at one tim wlf of Jerome, Napoleon's youngest brother, died at Baltimore; born 1785. TT!H:AhthTa.ttr!irn wnn - the lova of the future Mm Bona king by her extraordi-' - parte, nary beauty and wit. He was at the time a lieutenant In the French navy. Thoug-h commanded by his brother to renounce his American bride, he re fused to do so until the council of r etate dissolved the marriage, when he , was elevated to the throne of West- : phalla. - '' -583 Peter Cooper, American phllanthro- plst, founder of Cooper Institute, died; . born 1791. ' '1899 The Cuban military assembly voted to disband the army and dissolve. 4901 D'Oyley Carte, noted theatrical man . ager, died in London. .Roland Reed, popular American actort died In New :i York city: born 3853. , . . : MEETINGS TO-NIGHT 'School meeting, r Bakers' union., 'Waterbury association, N. A. S. B. . Friendly league, shirt waist class. ' Y.M. C. A., basket ball league. MEETINGS TO-MORROW. .Prompters' union. Sheridan council, K. of 0, Melchisedeck lodge, I. O. B. B. Union committee Holy Name society. St Francis Xavier Holy Kama soci ety. COMING EVENTS April 4 American, band promenade Concert. April 6 Illustrated ' lecture, 4 'The jiPassion Play," Immaculate Conception church, Terry ville. ' April 13 Knights of Columbus con cert and reception. . ' April 13-Somerset club promenade at Leavenworth hall. April 13 Watertown A. C. entertain toent and dance. April 15 Merrlmae Baseball associ ation promenade. April 16 Vaudeville show and dance tot Concordia hall. April 15-25 St Michael's parish kir I tn ess. Water ville. , April 16 Scorcjher club promenade. April 17-i-Sunshine Athletic club i promenade. ; ' April 17 Young Men's Catholic Llt terary association concert . and reception.- i . f ' - - ; April 21"Golden Rods" private re ception. , April 21 Nellye Reed's dancing iacademy reception. . "April 23 Prof Bailey's subscription assembly. """ : ' April 25;May 2 A. O. H. and Ladles' MauxIHary union fair. April 29-1 vbry Workers', union con cert and sociable. , , May 13-1& St Joseph's T. A. society jfestiyal. ; , : ,. , t ; , ' , ; v.- May l-Lafayette base ball club con cert, and promenade. May 4 Young Ladies' sodality of St !Xhomas's church reception and whist. , "THE FATAL WEDDING." The closing performance of "The Fa .rtalr Wedding" -at Poll's will be given this evening. It Is the same wonder fully thrilling heart play that proved ,8o entertaining here during a previous engagement and is sure 'to interest and charm, "all who witness it. Prices are ' popular. ' VAUDEVILLE AT THE JACQUES. ' , Valerie Bergere and her associate merrymakers will make their adieus at A UMIVe iSTOM Willi the Jacques this evening, giving place Monday, afternoon to a company head ed by Al Leach and the Three Rose buds and the famous Four Rlano. The former appear in a real vaudeville skit arranged for -them by Joseph Hart of "Foxy Grandpa" fame under the title of "Examination Day at School." It Is made up entirely of eccentric danc ing, singing and funny jokes, and is recognized' as one of the greatest suc cesses in -vaudeville. The Four Ri anos are e quartet of eccentric acro bats who were brought from Europe a few months ago by the vaudeville trust, but owing to a falling out with the trust managers they are now play ing for the independents, of whom Mr Poll Is one of the, most conspicuous. Others on the bill are Roberts, Hayes tand Roberts. Billy Johnson, 'Magee and Walsh. May Miley, Armstrong and Magdalene, and the vitagraph. Prices are 10. 20 and 30 ceiits; afternoons 10 and 20 cents, ladles 10. , IMPERIAL MINSTRELS. Quinlan and Wall's Imperial Min strels will be at Poll's on Monday even ing, and the announcement means an evening of rare fun. This minstrel organization, although assembled only a year ago, has . already taken a top place in minstrelsy, and it is recognized now" as the. most modern company in the minstrel field." In (addition to the many? other fine features of the per formance those who attend will bave an opportunity of seelng and hearing Bob by ; CarrolL , He Is engaged by this company to do the principal end. 'to work opposite the great Jimmy Wall. Carroll's appearance here means a thousand hearty laughs for all who go. His jokes are clean morsels that come fast and spice-imbued. His sonars are hits that, touch the , coldest audiences to roars of laughter. In Bobby Car roll's presence the . sourest fae 5 s wreathed, with smiles. Bobby Carroll Is nn' author as well. H. has compiled not a few comedy .sketches. His lat est and best effort I a the ,af termer" of the Quinlan ,ntwf : Wall Imperial Min strels, entitled "Fun and Frolic at the Station." and in this he tae the rrrin cipal part. Prices are 25, 35, 50, 75 cents and SI. -v.' :. ? ' v,V.: v ' "A BREAK FOR LIBERTY.' The sensational melodrama "A Break for Liberty", will be presented -at Poll's on Tuesdiay eveninsr. The play , Is written on the thrilling incidents "con nected with the daring escape 1 from the Pittsburg "jail of 'the late Biddle brothers. The scenes are laid in and around Pittsburg and are painted from photographs taken especially for the management of this v production. , A strong cast has been secured and a most interesting performance lg prom ised. Prices will be popular. "THE HOLY CITY." A pTay that may be regarded as sin gularly appropriate to , the time of Its offering will be seen at Poll's on Wed nesday evening, when "The Holy City" will be pil.ayed.NVThlft'.v'.fact will bs readily understood when it is known that the ulay deals with the famillnv story of the Mary Maedalene in the Bi ble and the many momentous Incidents connected with it.. That the clergy ev erywhere would naturally wish to see a play of this clas meet with success is easily understood. and. ,indeed. they f are3recom.mendmr it generally. A com petent company of thirty artists, headr ed by the exceptionally clever and handsome young actress, Miss, Iya Mer lyn, splendid scenery . and rich , and magnificent wardrobe, 'are promised by the management : ; . . " ; ' DE WOLF HOPPER. Th well known De Wolf Hopper in "Mr Pickwick" next Thursday evening at Poll's. only m and when yon call for LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE, ( which has won a national reputation To Cure a Cold In One Day ) , and the "dealer" asks you "which land' or "whose make," you may know his object is to sell you a substitute put up under a similar name, on which he realizes a larger ' profit. S- Wo have a very high regard for the thousands of conscientious druggists and we use the Lerrn "dealer" because any one who wiQ take advantage of the ignorance of their customer is not entitled to the honored name of druggist. Take your prescriptions to the honest druggist there are thousands of them and they ore easy to find, and not to the "dealer" who buys drugs where he can get them the cheapest just as he would buy tar and axle grease, It was an ertor to state that Miss Mary Anderson was offered $5,000 a week by Robert Grau to come over here and give readings by poets, ihe real offer made by Robert Grau and de clined by "Our Mary" was $500 a night for 100 nights. Though the for mer actress states that her declination is irrevocable, 1 the pursuit has by no means been given up. . , . - - : A new theater in a Mississippi town was to be recently opened by a travel ing company that could not postpone its date. Some accident happened on the railroad by which the chairs for the new theater should have arrived. The' manager not to be outdonev 'an nounced that the performance would take place just the l ame, but request ed that the audience bring their chairs with them. They did so, and the col lection of all sort6 was a remarkable one. 1 Otis Skinner's success in "Lazarre" in Boston has been very great. This play has been about the country the whole season, headed by one of the best actors we have, but it has failed of an entrance Into New York owing to the conditions now prevailing. For instance, Mr. Skinner was to have played at the Savoy Theatre this Spring, but Henry Miller, in "The Taming of Helen," got the preference, and people are wondering why. f . . -11 Mme. Adeline Patti's husband, the Baron Cederstrom, writes under date of March 22 to Robert Grau, saying that the great singer will sail for New York on October 24, 'and that two days ' she thinks sufficient to prepare her for her opening on November 3' at the Metropolitan Opera House. , He adds that Mme. Patti is most willing to -accept Mr. Grau's suggestion that she sing an American composition at each concert, always provided that it suits her , voice. Here is a great op portunity for some of our song, writers. Mr. Grau will go over in August to pay a short visit to Craig-y-Nos. Miss .. ,..,' .. artmh,,bescar trhbc . . MIsg Amelia Bingham will present her company In "The Frisky Mrs. Johnson" now running at the Princess Theatre, New York, on May 8, at the Poli's for the first time in this city This new comedy by Clyde Fitch is meeting with the approval of metro politan theatregoers. ' who , have wel comed Miss Bingham's re-appearance In the congenial field of comedy and who have again expressed commenda tion, for tbit excellence in the theatri cal a ventures, sponsored by America's only actress-manager. The engage ment is limited to one night. :: ' "Why is it the playwrights always make an Englishman such a blooming ass upon the stage, and then American newspaper men try to make the char acter cling to the actor even when he is -off ?" asked an Englishman ; whose sense of humor , was not so dull that he could, not see the screaming funny sit uations in the Earl of Pawtucket." : "Apropos of what?" asked a friend. "Lawrence D'Orsay. Some ; time ago some one printed a funny conver sation between Miss Elsie De Wolfe and Augustus Thomas, in which th' lat ter said he was not able to keep De Wolfe from the door. Quite clever, I thought, but another paper has D'Or say. Attenroting, to repeat the pun, and saying, ..'.We . couldn't keep her, away from our theatre." : . ' : ,r "Didn't he say 'de Wolfe,' " a chap asks; and they have D'Orsay reply: " 'Same old thing, old fellow. He was talking to her, you know' I have never met D'Orsay, but just as a mat ter of courtesy to a fellow countryman, I'll bet I can punch the head of the man who made D'Orsay. out to be so beastly thick."., e is f ARJS MEDICINE CO., St. Louis and London. Ernest Elton, who plays the part of Lawrence D'Orsay's valet in "The Earl of Pawtucket," recently received the highest compliment ever yet paid to his acting. He got the following note, signed with the name - of Bern ard Stoll, of 205 West 125th street: As the man who has been acting as my valet for the past few months has been extremely negligent in his servi ces, and has' allowed several acci dents to occur to several of the books in ..my valuable library, and as you appear to be a man of refinement as well as an experienced servant, I hereby offer you the position recently made vacant because of the Jact that the previous incumbent has been dis charged. The wages will be one hun dred dollars, and I am sure that you will find the surroundings eminently satisfactory. . . Mr. Elton wrote Mr. Stoll a note, thanking him for his offer, but said that his salary was now $125, he couldn't think of leaving Mr, D'Orsay. Mr. Stoll promptly raised his bid to $125. and Mr. Elton arranged a meet ing with him at the stage door "of the Manhattan Theatre. After a deal had been completed, Mr. Elton said care lessly: : . ' "And the salary is to be ; $125 a week?" . "A week!" cried the horrified Mr. Stoll. Oh, nq. a month:" , x "Very sorry," said Mr. Elton. "I couldn't think of it. then. Good-night, sir. Sorry you had your trouble for nothing." - The Shelvey Trio, contortionists and acrobats, are 51 making an enviable reputaion for themselves and ; their services flre much In demand. -They have just signed an engagement with a New York company' to play at parks uv the following cities , during the spring and summer season: ..Allen town .Pa, Charleston, South Carolina; Augusta, Ga; Savannah, Ga; Jackson ville, Florida; Plattsburg, N., Y.; St Albans, Vt; Barre, Vt; Greenfield, Athol and Webster, Massachusetts; Putnam and Mlddletown, Conn, and Woonsocket, R. I. The Shelvey Trio, who will sail tor Savannah on April " 23,-; consets of;.' f" Joseph Rivers, age 19 years; ' Mattie Shelvey; 14 years, and Frank Shelyey, 9 years. All three have been doing aci"obatic stunts since they were flte or six years old. The Shelvey brothers' father, Matthew Shelvey, who lived for a; long time in the Brooklyn district before his death, was a well known contorr tionist, acrobat and all around per former. He instructed : his" children and they have followed" the instruc tions very well. Ever since they were four ; or five years of age the mem bers of the Shelvey Trio have been performing at fairs; and v. sociables. Last summer they played a number, of engagements in New England, while during the past .winter they were with Culhane, Chase & Weston'g minstrels, which toured Canada and the northern part of New York state. : Everywhere they appeared .; they scored a decided hit- They did their act . at Jacques' opera, house all last week and were decided favorites with the' audiences (present ! at . each ' perf ormanqq. Their work was enthusiastically applauded. They are clever performers and do the most difficult . work without . a hitch; Joseph Rivers, the leader of the trio, resides on Riverside street; while the Shelvey brothers live on South Main street, ' 1 DANGER OF COLDS AND GRIP. The greatest danger from colds and grip Is their resulting In pneumonia. If reasonable care is used, ; however, and Cha mbcrlaln's Cough Rem edy ta ken, all danger will be avoided. Among the tens of thousands who ' have used this remedy for these diseases we have yet to learn, of a single case having resulted in pneumonia, which shows conclusively- that "It "is a certain ; pre ventive of that dangerous disease. It will- cure a cold or an attack of the grip in less time than any other treat ment. : It is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by all druggists. . A THREATENING EVIL. The Seat of Too Many Senators Are v . .... , Obtained by Corrupt- Practice. It is the popular habit to attack the senate of the United States with general condemnation. This is mis leading, says a writer in -Century. An honest man, who : knows the sen ate intimately in all its workings, the other day said of it t.hat any such sweeping attack had the inex actness of caricature, the fact being that., the senate contains a group of well-equipped , and disinterested pub lic men who have, become "experts" in jrovernmental questions, and who get through in the course of the year "an immense amount of useful pub lic business." : . There is much truth in this. But the other thing is true , also, - that state after state, and some of. our oldest states, are represented by men whom it is a loss of reputation to associate with intimately; who got their seats by "corrupt practices" of one" kind or another; and whose presence in the senate is an adver tisement, of the low tone of the state "machines" and. legislatures, through whose corrupt management, or virr tual purchase, they obtained their "honprable" seats. And a low-toned senator or representative means, as a rule, a low class of federal appoint ments in the states or districts thus represented; for it is a part of the miserable situation that every means is taken to deceive the appointing powers as to the real character of those recommended by corruptionists to oflFlo . , Oar Slsabl Apple Crop. . Thelatesjk estimate places the total number of apple tree&'of bearing age in the. United States at somewhat over 200,000,000. This is nearly three trees to every' person. These trees yield more than 175,000,000 bushels. Not all of these apples are consumed at home, for' in years of full crop more than 3,000,000 go abroad. Yet the apples kept at home are more than two bush els to every adul't and child. ' ' . ; . , , Life of Leather. The life . of - modern leather made by the use of sulphuric acid, is but 15 years. This makes it ; necessary for the British museum to spend $20,000 a year in renewing leather book bindings. - . IN THE FIELD of LABOR Don't let your wives forget the labor broom. It makes the house of . some other fellow brighter when you give it the preference. 1 ' . 1 - When a body of men agree to divide work, they are. right on general princi ples. It shows a. willingness to live and let Mve the very essence of .tracte union principles. The Carpenter. An exchange says that an infliction of boy cott is very like a case of "la grippe;" it most always leaves traces of Its rav ages after its subsidence. The Waterbury Pharmaceutical as sociation and the drug clerks' union have not yet reached, any agreement in regard to the latter's proposltlo, for shorter hours and the meeting be tween committees, representing , both organizationswill be held shortly, when it is expected that something definite in regards to the clerks' proposition will be done. : . ; ' ; . : . ' , f - . ; An important meeting of the local union of the Bartenders' International league will be 'held on Easter Sunday when "delegates will . probably" be elec ted to attend the national conyentlon of the.Hotel. Restaurant Employers,' Bartenders' International league. The local union was the third in the country to receive a death benefit from ihe In temational union. (Fifty dollars, was given tohe family of the late John 0, White almost fifteen days ' after his death. The International Bartenders' Ipinsrne han Trad flttnth berPtflfiflrv fnhil attached to Its treasury only within the past year or so The whole should not be blamed, for the part..;. Just because acts of lawless ness and viclnce flr committed by a few lawless citizens in a community the're Is no reason; -which-justifies , the condemning of 11 the citizens of such! community for such disregard of the law. So it is In regard to the present trouble in this city. - If a few of the e'rikers have not .heeded the restrictions of the law and it is a matter of opinion whether they havener not. that is no reason why the body of istiikers should be condemned. They have acted honor ably in the present trouble throughout and have made a good fisrht for their principles and have been nbly support ed by their fellow laborers. At the next meetincr of the Journey men Barbers' union there may, be some interesting doings. . In all ; probabil ity some action wHl 1 be taken in regard to a member of the master bar 'brs' association who has a nubemr of the strike-breakers as customerB. The urion men do not- like tli. fact that th union barbers in the employ of the mas ter barber in question, who hi s a shop on Bank street, -are ishaving men,.who are opnosing members of another union in their struegle to isecure better condi tion's. Them Ias been some talk of plae-i Ins: the barber in question on the unfair list. If this Is done, the barbers' union will ro doubt call out the union men In the lehop In question and take out the union card. A it is now. there Is only op non-nnion barber shmo in the city and that is situated on Grand street. " An agreement has been drawn up be tween the Metal Sheet. Workers union and the Master. Plumbers' association, which , It .is expected tbat committees representing both organizations will sign before the first of 'May. ' It is said t-b-q t the agreement is itisfactory to a"l narties concerned and that there will be r-o trouble between the sheet moal workers end their employers. It is the first time that an, agreement be tween those twq organizations i have ben jaicned. The new ngreement pro. vides for an eight hour day, which the mn already enjov. and 'a minimum paiai of wages. It Is nld that nearly all hf men now ? receive waees. as much or sTP-iter than the minimum provider. In the msrieement. A member of the 'Master Plumbers, association said to-iy that he exnected no trouble among the Building Trades' union this year. The plumbers are not asklne for anv Increas'-d wagos. he carpenters ard joiners have already, sjemed an aerement wlth the maFtor buiildersand pn bavoi the painters and panerhangers with the mjster -painters, nnd the pres ent outlook is that the "master plumbers end the 'sheet, metal workers will have sismed an a greement before May 1 . Consfouentrty there will b no trouble and therefore there ouarht to be a good boom in the building trade this spring and summer. V ' Wliil In manv oitifs and. towns throughout the state and country the carpenters 'anjrl joiners nave, gone on strike for higher waees and shorter "hour, the members of the Master Builders association and the Journey men '.Carpenters'; '.' union in this city have sisrned a patlsfflctorv laereement. the tprms of "'Tiieh will remain in force until May 1. 1904. The local union ask ed for no increase of waees nor for shorter hours nor for a hajf holiday. Thev have bemi flilwavs reasonable in their demands. But ais stated above the same frlendlv relation do not exist between the carpenters and joiners and their employers in many otner clues. Already a number of strikes have been Inaugauratpd and many more will fol low oh the first of May, if the demartls of the carpenters for an 8 hour day nafij infreased waces are not erranted. Tit Wlllimantic the carpenters have asked that 28 cents be the minimum pay for an hour s work. The carpenters in tnis town expect no trouble in having their request granted as they work nine hours a day, while in nearly' all the other cities of the state the carpenters work, only eight hours a day. The demands of local union No 79, New Ha ven, aw $3.00 per day of elarht hours as vi minimum rate and $3.50 for fore men. The carpenters in Greenwich have struck for an eight hour day with a minimum wage of $3.28 for car penters and $17 per week for millmen. That the movement for a shorter work day has spread rapidly Is attested) by the fact that in no Jess than 300 cities and 'towns throughout , the country the carpenters Kid joiners work only eight Hours a dzf. ' FEMRS Going to be mamed in and let us show you our Dinner Sets from $8 to $2a Toilet Sets, $2, $3,25 $375 $5 and $6 We have a complete line of Tinware, Woodenware, Glassware, Silverware, Crock ery, Lamps and everything else that you need to go to housekeeping with. Special for Saturday Common size Wash Tubs, 55c, PENNER' Telephone 249-2. Continued by Special Request Owing, to the large number of -people who, on. account of lack - of time, were unable. to take advantage of our annual offer, which closed April 1st, we have decided at their request to continue the offer until pril" 15th. . ,. . ? 11111111110 yOBBItli wB H iiJO , Jk-'JS?!011 !! betdentfil opportunity ever presented to the people. Made as It is by the most reputable and reliable dental concern In this city, everyone needing bisrh' crass dental service should take advantage of it at once. mgD 1 ra r "si can n fefe K Full Set DR. KINO. Originator of th King Safe Hjitem of PainleM . Dentfttry. only absolutely SAFE treatment known to dental science. All other method art dan geroua and paivful. No charge for painless extraction when sets are ordered.- SSSffSSSS QUADRUPLE SUCTION PLATE. Made especially for those who have no natural suction in the roof of the mouth. During the life of this offer, all Bridge "Work and Filling will be done at Reduced Sates for the advantage of those who do not desire plates. Lady attendant. KIMGDEiSTAi-CO. RELIABLE PAINLE88 DENTI8T8. 8 a.m.toCp.m. Sundays, 10 to 2. v ' 5 Stage Dancing A" great many of our ? society girls are taking up this artistic and grace ful accomplishment "for their x parlor amusements now. This terpslchorean art school teaches all the new, original novelties . in professional : stage work. Special rates for two or more in strict ly private lessons. ' Prof G. A, failey, ' : . Citizens' Bank Building. ; lip to Date Goods. Up to Date Styles SUITS AKD OVERCOATS ADe TO OHDeH. FOR N3 MORE $15 0H lESS Glasgo w Woolen Mills Co 161 East Main Street Horse Shoeing AMD GENERAL DONE IN FIRST CLiSS SHAP2 -AT- RN.Blakeslee's 160 Meadow Street. People's Market 21 Phoenix Avenue. ' : S BOHL, Proprietor. Philadelphia Milk Fed Roasting Chickens, ; Capons, Broilers, Squabs, Ducks, Turkeys, Fowl, Newport and Deerfoot Farm Sau sage, Head Lettuce, Ce'ery, Parsley, Cress, Spinach, White Onions, Parsnips, Turnips, . Green Beans, ! Bermuda Potatoes, Fresh Egg after Easter ? Come night and Monday 78 South Main Street v. Until Apr. 15 Dr. King's latest invention, the "Natural Gum " Is acknowl. edged by the dental profession to be a wonderful Improvement over the old artificial gum. It has always been easy to recog nize artificial teeth in the mouth, but now by using Dr. ,Kine?s Natural Gum," a set of teeth can be made by his method, and only by his method, that will absolutely defy detection. Ordi narily an extra charge of Five Dollars is made for the "Natural Gum." on the set, but until above date no charge will bemade. This is our Annual money-saving inducement, made to have the people patronize us that we may atan expense to ourselves demonstrate the truth and value of the King Safe System of, Painless Dentistry. 20-year guarantee with all work. Fw-B-neJin TUIO Teeth extracted and filled painlessly for 63' KtAU I P'O the most nervous and delicate people, t especially those who have heart or lung 1 STATEMENT. ' trouble. v r- : W inii.UIL.il la nr.TrWa motViu I. 62 Bank St." JACQUES OPERA HOUSE ENTIRE WEEK, MONDAY, MAR 30. . ' Matinees1' Every Day;' i i Frohman Star in Vaudeville. , VALERIE BERGERE, Late Stat of "Madam Butterfly" in " Billie's First Love.'' 7 OTHER BIG STAR ACTS 7 A. $1.50 Show for 10c. Prices 10, 20, 80c. Afternoons 1 and 20c, ladies 10c pOLI'S THEAThiR. V THURSDAT, FRIDAY. ATURDAY4 APRIL 2, S, 4. Special Mathiee on Saturday. New York's Big Success, The Fatal Wedding A Story of Love end Laughter, Hate and Tears. '. Prices 25, 35, 50c Matinee 25c, chil dren 15c. pp LI'S THEATRE. " MONDAY EVENING, , APRIL 6 -QUINLAN & WALL'S IMPERIALMINSTRELSj A Grand First Part. An All Star Olio. The Funniest of All Afterpieces. i-nces i:o ao, w, 7&c, Sale of seats Saturday, April 4. PO LI'S THEATER. TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 7. The Big Sensation of the Season, A Break For Liberty Founded on the life of the famous ' - Biddle Brothers and the Great Pittsburg. Tragedy. Prices 25c, 35c, 50c. Sale of seat. Monday, April 6. '. pOLI'S THEATRE. WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRlfTs. Thomas V. "Broadhurst's Company in i the Beautiful Play; Thirty People in the Cast ' Prices 25c, 50c, 75c, $1, $1.50. Sale of rats Tuesday, April 7. The Holy City