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title: 'The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 24, 1899, Page 7, Image 7',
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EVANGELIST MOODY OPENS BIS CRUSADE AGAINST SIN AND
EXPOUNDS THE PRINCIPLES OF PRACTICAL CHRISTIANITY
A Large Assemblage Greeted the Revivalist
and Listened to His Glowing Words
of Exhortation and
MOODY, the evangelist, opened his
crusade against sin at the First
Congregational Church yesterday
afternoon. Despite the inclement
"weather an assemblage that comfortably
filled the, edifice was present to greet the
famous expounder of Bible teachings and
to listen to what he had to say. It has
been ten years since Mr. Moody wa^j last
here, and his sojourn at this time will
"be brief, as the present revival, which
is under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A.
Lund the ministers of the city, will close
vr.ih the services to-morrow night. Dur
ing his st;iy here the evangelist will
preach twice a lay. at 2:30 o'clock in the
afternoons and at 7:30 o'clock nights. At
the opening services yesterday the music,
'which consisted of congregational sing
■intr. was led by Mr. D. B. Towner, who
Is Mr. Moody' 8 superintendent of music.
On the rostrum with the revivalist were
a number of the prominent ministers of
Mr. Moody opened the services by an
nouncing the hymn, "My Faith Looks Up
to Thee," after which Rev. William S.
Urmy. of the First Methodist Episcopal
Church, offered prayer. The congrega
tion sang "Jesus Lover of My Soul" and
the Rev. Joseph Re well, of the Mariner's
Church, offered a prayer. He was fol
lowed by Mr. Towner, who sang the
■well-known descriptive revival solo,
"Paul and Silas." At the conclusion of
the solo Mr. Moody delivered his sermon.
He did not choose any text, but talked
en .the "Component Qualities of Practi
The ideas he brought out were that it
was absolutely necessary, if one intends
; to be a truo and sincere Christian, that
he or she shall have faith, courage, en
thusiasm, perseverance and love. Mr.
Moody spoke for nearly three-quarters*
cf an hour, and during that time he held
the complete attention of his auditors.
The great evangelist has lest none of his
DAY CELEBRATED WITH
President Harper of Chicago on Enlighten
ment and Education.
Freedom From Control, Free Thought and Free
Speech the Fundamental Needs of
Institutions of Learning.
o ** The University is the Prophet, the Priest o
o and the Philosopher of Democracy" — Extract from the O
® address of President Harper or the University of Chicago.
: BERKELEY. March 23.— Thirty-one ]
' years ago California's State University |
was granted her charter. For thirty-one
' years she has held up the banner of |
■- learning for the native sons of the State, j
'. maintaining a strong independent exist- j
•ence the while, and stands now the pear •
of almost any college in the land. From :
'.'a' modest, humble beginning, with a bare ,
"\handful of students, her facilities of in- j
struction and her sphere oi influence have j
assumed proportions which bring her now j
...more than merely national recognition }
<.-.• To-day was her birthday, the .thirty- !
: first anniversary of the time when the j
.State first sanctioned her corporate ex- ]
° jstence, and she celebrated the event with [
proper academic impressiveness.
It was a notable gathering of collegians ,
that assembled this morning in Harmon !
.Gymnasium, on the university campus..
On the platform sat the members of the j
Boar. of Regents with the professors and :
the associate professors of the faculty. I
In spite of a--dronching rain the building j
could hardly seat the 800 or more guests j
invited to be present. They included the j
prominent names in church and civil life
around the bay.
It was withal the most impressive I
charter day celebration possibly which
Berkeley has yet seen. Several things j
made it so. Although President Martin j
Kellogg, the venerable head of the j
■faculty, continues in office until July, his
"" resignation, tendered recently to the
■■■ Board of Regents, set to-day as the date
on which he preferred to lay down his :
..-work, and the audience made appropriate
'recognition of the fact. Added to this ,
'.was the presence of Dir. William Rainey j
-J-Larper, president of the University of i
•Chicago, and one of the most distinguish
•ed scholars of the East, who had come
ail the way to California for the purpose ;
d delK'ering the public address of the
, day. Both President Harper and Presi
dent Kellogg wore their doctor's gowns
in token of the academic significance of 1
Tne exercises opened with an oration by i
Harold S. Symme3 of the student body i
..on "Personal Influence in Higher Edu
cation," followed by a eulogy on the late !
• Senator Justin S. ■rzill by Hon. Timo- I
thy Guy * nelps. With a few brief words j
President Kellogg rose to i&Uoduo* him
old-time magnetism or force. He dem
ited his wonderful power to "size
up" his audience and to so shape his re-
I peal to them in the most
ble manner. Mr. Moody did not
one single word. Every sentence
he uttered carried With" it a new
and he invariably clinched each
■■»ith an illustration either from the
or real life. At times his phrase
wm humble, but it went home to
.f-arts of his listeners with an ap
-j and irr- - rce and power.
Mr. Moody opened his address by say
ing- that he presumed that those assem
bled were Christians and engaged in
stian work. Then he added that if
were not that they should be. and
that the sooner the pew and the- pulpit
g-ot tog-ether the more work would be ac
complished for God. Ho bail that what
hurch wanted was volunteers. Tha
army had to call for them and why
should not the church? Mr. Moody 'a first
idea was the necessity of •
faith. He declared that what the ■
tian wanted to believe was that God will
for his work and not thai
may use him. God wants a brave man
fi r his work and not a coward, and
:":re it is necessary tnat a Chr
have the courage of his convic
"Don't mind public sentiment." said Mr.
ly, "but Just go on and do your
n he dwelt at some lengfh upon the
::e necessity of enthusiasm in work
n needs ail the spirit
urage he haa.
"Some people cai! revivals a display of
fanaticism." said he. "There is need for
■ism of this kind. For over a year
there has been eoing through the country
the cry of 'Rem< Main. V
member it because about 300 men on that
. n went to an honoi !=ath.
while the fact that every twem
hours th<>. same number of men go to a
ive is over
In • tfon Mr. I .
in England the annual numbers o:
ted Is 14*), while in this
country in ten years there were
distinguished contemporary. Dr. Harper
acknowledged the compliment, and with
a few Introductory remarks began his
address on "Democracy and the Univer
sity." It combined the most modern |
views of the function of the university
In all its relations to democracy, thor- j
oughly comprehensive and far reaching in j
its scope, the fruit of a scholarship !
and penetration such as few speakers
put into public addresses.
President Harper said:
"I have chosen for my theme 'The Peo- .
rle; or, The University and Democracy.'
If humanity, in its' slow and tortuous
progress toward a higher civilization,
counts as its ally a power by which one .
by one the problems of that civilization
are resolved, humanity and this allied
power must in due time come to have
interests and aspirations which bind them
irrevocably together. On the one hand,
the university as an institution of the
Government, the university as the guide
of the people, the university as an ally
of humanity in Its struggle for advance
ment: and on the other, democracy, the >
highest ideal of human achievement; de
mocracy, the only possibility of a true
national life; democracy, the glorious and ,
golden sun lighting up the dark places of
all the world.
"The university has its origin in the
secular needs of the people. This secu- \
lar character has at times been overruled
when the church, as in the history of
English universities, or a denomination,
has en fit to place its hands ruthlessly
upon the university; but in such cases it
always happens that the university
ceases to exist, a church school taking
its place. That institution cannot become [
a university or remain one which to any
considerable extent is controlled by a j
power other than that which proceeds ;
from within Itself.
"For the fundamental needs of the uni
versity are self-government, freedom |
from "ecclesiastical control and the right
of free utterance. These alone give it the j
right to proclaim Itself an institution of
the people, an institution born of the dem
"For the university is democratic. It is
a democratic institution In which definite j
and distinct effort is put forth to guide
the people in the decision of questions !
which from time to time confront them, :
and to furnish leaders in the different
callings of life; in which the people may
have full confidence; In which facilities
are furnished and encouragement af
forded to grapple with the great problems
of life and thought, in tie worlds of i
matter and of mind, with the sole pur ,
#«•« *i 4Jeeev«rtaflf w»Ui This requires >
THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1899.
Then he asked his audience if they did
not think that revivals were needed
"Some people claim that they don't see
the results of revivals because they don't
see any converts. In this world we gen
erally find what we are looking' for. There
is not a denomination In existence to-day
that did not originally spring from a re
Mr. Moody urged upon his auditors the
fact that one of the most needed charac
teristics in Christian work is persever
ance. "What you want to do is to keep
at work every day in the year. Fits and
starts will not accomplish anything-. The
secret of success is work."
In defending the attacks that have been
made upon him because of the fact that
his critics declare he always pro-aches the
same old thing, Mr. Moody .id:
"Of course I preach the same old £<"><=-
pel. I don't believe in a man changing hi 3
theology every thirty years. If this gos
pel was not 6000 years old I -would throw
it Into the Mississippi River. Why should
I change my gospel? Sin has not changed
men of the greatest genius, equipment of
the highf--- •;•! absolute freedom
from .r.trrference of any kind, civic or ec
clesiastical. The state has no more right
than the church to interfere wi'h the
search of truth, or with its promulgation,
"The university touches life, ■
phase of life, at every point. It enters
every field of thought to which the
human mind addresses itself. It has no
fixed abode far away from man; for it
■ i those who cannot come to
is shut in behind no lnfty battlement, for
no enemy which it would ward off.
Strangely enough. It vanquishes its
mies by inviting them Into close associa
tion with Itself. The un! f the
; md for the people, whether con
livldually or collectively.
"Democracy means in general the su
premacy of the people. Its essential prin
. ty and r ty to
. lie will. Hut the public will must
be an educated one. capable of intelligent
and • .'lgment. Educati*:
the first and foremost pol
y. It i.s the foundation
- all else.
"The question I am asked to answer is
this: What relation does the university
racy? I beg the privilege
of drawing my answer from the terms of
Hebr< ■ Now the university is
the prophet— that is. the spokesman of
democracy. Democracy, if it continue,
.le the masses and maintain
their sympathy in interest. It has not
been unified, for it has hardly begun to
under-' I f. Ai a principle it seems
to be In the ascendency, but there are
Btlll great battles for it to fight. No won
der that it sometimes prows despondent.
No wonder that it la sometimes corrupt.
But yet It has a mission, surely, and. if so,
that mission In a word is righteousness.
"Democracy as an institution needs in
terpretation. Thf past must be interpre
ted In order that Its lessons may be
ivoided. The great
est danger Is that there shall be failure
•ntain the Closest connection with
the past The present itself must be
known and interpreted and the future
must be considered.
"Therefore I contend that the university
is the prophet of democracy; the agency
established by hi lelf to proclaim
democracy's principles. It is in the uni
■ ti the best opportunity is af
forded to investigate the movements of
the past and to present the facts and
principles involved before the public. The
university is the prophetic school out of
which come the teachers who are to lead
democracy in the true path. I' Ifl
rslty that must guide democracy
into the nev :" arts and literature
c. It is the university that
fights the battles of democracy, it? war
cry being 'Come, let us rt 'her.'
It is the university that in these latter
days goes forth with buoyant spirit to
comfort and clve help to those who are
downcast, takincr up its dwelling In the
midst of squalor and di< -t
university. I maintain, is the prophetic
interpreter of democracy, the prophet <>f
st in all it= vicissitudes; the pro
phet of her present in all its complexity;
: phet of her future in all its possi-
The university, in the sphere of reli
gion I? a : art as a
mediator. It ia establish* I ■'■ the
,f mfn and nations ttit'i closer com
munion with the common soul of. all hu
manity: established to stand apart from
Institutions and at the samp time
to mingle closely with the constituent el
ements of the people; fstablished to in
troduce whoever will into all the mys
ot the past and present, whether j
I or still unsolved.
"It is also democracy's philosopher. The
situation in which democracy finds her
self to-day makes Serious demands for
■ thinking. By severe thinking I
mean the honest and unbiased considera
tion of all the facts which relate to de
mocracy. The prophet might be called
the preacher: the priest the teacher; but
the philosopher or sage is the thinker
"You ask what questions must be inves
tigated. I answer: Socialism Is threaten
ing to deprive democracy of some of h^r
be3t friends: it is doubtful whether de
mocracy is able to cope with the problem
of municipal government. How can it
govern the hundreds of millions of people
gradually coming under Its sway? What
is to be said of the relation of accumu
lated wealth to democratic institutions?
What shall democracy do with corpora
tions? How is it to do with its legislative
j? How can it place in ofli.e only
those who are fit to rule? How shall it
r^'SLore a fast decaying church to which
the masses of people are hostile?
"Education Is the basis of all democrat
ic progress; the problems of democracy
are therefore the problems of the univer
any in the past thirty years. It is the
same old sin that it always was."
The speaker then laid special force on
the fact that no means should he left
unused to bring: a man to Christ, or to a
place where he can hear the word of God
preached. His peroration was an appeal
to the people to cultivate a love for Chris
tian wi>rk. "Everybody must love their
work ■ ' succeed." In addi
tion Mr. Moody said that human sympa
thy was also ne< esaary to properly do
- work. Hp brought out facts and il
- :n support of even.- statement
he m;td*>. At th- 3 conclusion of his ser
mon the revivalist • meeting by
rvent and earnest prayer.
'•NOTHING BUT LEAVES."
Mr. Moody Enlightens Clergymen on
the Sin of Poor Work for
The First Congregationalist Church for
sity. Therefore let the university, both
in 'the Old World and in the New World
men who sha!! cone with thesrj
the university spirit dom
the world more fully; let it do the
work of the prophet, the priest and the
philosopher of and continue
to do that work until it shall be finished,
I and exalted democracy
shall have become cnivers&l."
ARRESTED FOR MURDER.
Lee Duck Lung in the Tanks on Sus
picion of Killing Lee Ging Hoi.
Duck Lunar has been arrested and
placed in the "tanks" at the City I
ant Price, who has informa
tion that his prisoner is guilty of the
Of I■■ •■ Gtng Hoi. who waa shot
at Black Island, near Stockton, in De
The information was furnished the po
lice by Lee Wong, a cousin of the mur
tnan. He aays that Lee Dock Lung
tod and demanded
money of L<e Lin Duey, a potato ranch
er, and threatened to kW! him if the
money was not forthcoming. Lee Ging
Hoi was present at the interview and, in
ring in the qearrei. was shut.
After the murder, which had no wit
ness but Leo Lin Duey. I Lung
escaped. Wednesday evening he was
captured in Chinatown, by some of his
own countrymen and taken to a meeting
of the Lee family, of which both Lung
and Hoi were members. The outcome of
the meeting was that Lung was ordered
to pay the cousin. Lee Wong. $500. Be
incr unable to raise this amount. Lung
was pointed out to the police last night
and will be prosecuted by Lee Wong.
The rancher who witnessed the killing
will be- brought down to identify Lung.
The reason why Hetty Green, the
richest woman in America, is very
happy just now, is told in next Sun
An Unfortunate Family.
Mrs. Sarah Vogelsang, wife Of Mark
sang, a laborer for the Street De
par: mf-nt. was yesterday sent to the in
sane asylum at Agnews. She attempted
twice to set fire to her house in ti
J Minna street, and broke all the
windows. Two of her children are suf
fering from joint disease and the Society
la puzzled to know what to do with them.
They cannot be received into the Chil
dren's Hospital, as measles is prevalent
there, and there is no Other institution
where they could be cared for.
In the Divorce Court.
Sophie H. Schur has been granted a dl-
Torce from Alfrp-i R. Schur on the ground
of willful negloct, and Marie Graul
against Robert Graul for failure to pro
A Lame Back
/fiid&lF r **s& ''^r fe^am^y, f '^"^ <r V\ Wlth paln ln the region
of the Kidneys can be
j^y^^-y^^^g^k -T^ " / > -^Tj*f^^t)» > '>v.-' '^^l* speedily relieved and
IJ^^^^^tT* L,/f J \\ '^^^^Ifl cured wlth a Belt like the
J T^B^^r^^a^il^^^l^^r ' tisement. It conveys the
V li •I* V«Rn^ % >J «t?iki^te' f li > electricity through the
l^^i0 :^ b-.idy right to the spot and
-^^^ does the *' ork "' like Hght-
/m*V*' ning." With a good Belt
» -w£- you w^' have no use for
•^T/jr2 •n\*" drugs or quack doctors.
■^jV^ x^y^" Call or send 2c in stamps
■^•Js^ri^V* for "Booklet No. 2." Ad-
PIERCE ELECTRIC CO.,
620 Market Street, Opposite Palace Hotel, San Francisco.
Mr. Moody's evening service was filled
Ion? before the evangelist opened the
meeting with the usual prayer and song
service. A part of the musical eervice
was a beautiful solo, entitled "When
Jesus Receives His Own."
Mr. Moody's discourse was an exhorta
tion to ministers and church members.
He has stated that his visit to the Pacific
Coast has been for the purpose of bring
ing a revival to the religious people, and
the noted revivalist last evening stuck
close to his text. To bring the matter
more forcibly home to his hearers, he
directed Mr. Towner to sing "Nothing but
"I don't believe," said Mr. Moody, 'that
it is the will of God that in the evening of
life any one will come saying, 'nothing
but leaves. ' .Some preachers are too gen
erous •with their sermons," continued the
evangelist in his home-thrusting way.
"Those sermons are so mild that they
never awake the people. Each member
of the congregation passes them over his
shoulder to the person behind him until
the sermon gets to the church door, and
then it goes out into the street to be lost.
It is only when the truth is driven into a
man that he will be awakened.
"There is another thing to have, and
that is love— the love of God. An unre
ger.erate man can't love. He hates. He
can't pray for his enemies because he
would rather kill them. The love of God
brings hope, and hope is the keystone of
a religious life. The man who has no
hope is a backslider.
"Have you liberty in your church? In
some churches an archangel couldn't
preach. There they are cold, cynical,
critical, and the miserable pastor never
gets on. The Holy Ghost must have a
harmonious atmosphere to live in. In
these places they never remember the
good things th* minister says, but
they alight on and pick to pieces the few
mistakes he may fall into. Suppose at
Pentecost James had said to John:
'Peter don't seem to be up to the mark.'
or the like. Do you think the tongues of
God's own fire would have come down to
them? Don't pick the preacher to
"Be a power in the church, not a dead
number. Placarded in some empty build
ings suitable for shops or factories you
may see: 'To Rent— or Without
Power.' It would be a practical idea to
ask people knocking at the door of the
church for membership, 'Do you want to
come in with power or without?' If
without, say: 'Stay out; too many of
that kind in already.' "
Mr. Moody said he would continue the
subject in the First Congregational
Church this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock,
and he was more anxious that his audi
tors should come and hear that discourse
than any other he has preached or may
preach in this city.
BOODY PLAYED THE
RACES AND LOST
REAL ESTATE AGENT INGLE
SIDES LATEST VICTIM.
He Throws Himself on the Mercy of
His Patrons to Escape
W. K. Boody. the real estate agent, who
Is accused by H. F. Anderson, the Eng
lish capitalist, of betrayal of confidence,
is the latest victim of the racetrack evil.
But for the generosity and kindness of
Mr. Anderson Boody would now be be
hind the bars with a felony charge
Boody spent Wednesday night in the
- ' at the City Prison, b\it yester
day morning Mr. Anderson informed the
police that he would not at this time file
a complaint of embezzlement against his
former agent. Boody consented to accept
the surveillance of a private detective
::£? a thorough investigation of his
ii ta with his patron, and he left the
Later a conference was held downtown
and Boody threw himself on the mercy
of his benefactor and asked for an op
portunity to make restitution. Mr. An
derson, who is generous to a degree, is
reluctant to begin criminal proceedings
against his agent, and it is more than
probable that he will charge up the few
thousand dollars missing to his experi
The detectives who have been working
on the case say that aside from playing
the races Boody had no bad habits and
that his associates were not of the
vicious class. He fell Into the snare
which has ruined so many young men
with good prospects, and now he is pay
ing the penalty of disgrace and a dis
honored name. Mr. Anderson does not
know how much of his money has been
squandered in the pool boxes. He put im
plicit confidence in his agent, and when
he went to England a year ago he left a
large sum to be used in maintaining his
beautiful home at Ben Lomond and other
purposes. Boody neglected his duty and
went to the race-track. When Mr. An
derson asked for an accounting of his
stewardship he could not give one
! and evaded communication on the sub
ject. This led to his exposure and deten
< tion at the City Prison. Mr. Anderson
' will be governed by later developments
in deciding whether he will prosecute
Bon 1 r:
Singmlar story of a California girl
who has fallen heir to a §10.000,
--000 Australian estate, in next Sun
Purcbasers' Guide to Respoosible Mcrchaots, Manufac-
turers, BroKers, Importers. Wholesale Traders. Jobbers,
Insurance and Real Estate Agents.
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AY^M^__i__-_-_Bi ' LL THIS and
Wsto \m NEXT VA/EEK.
V •_^_Ml3__BB— _■■_[—— B B—BB MSB g_. ■ The Famous
I One Grade Only— THE HIGHEST. I Rft^TOIVIAIVS
t^ 10 M Ml Iff In De Koren and Smith's romantic opera
*L7___jLi i 1 ROB ROY!
Jh*. I Every evening except Sunday at 8 o'clock
32irsolds!n=e 1899 price was 1 MATINEE SATURDAY.
|32l7so.dsln:e 1899 price w.» I MATINEE SATURDAY.
announced. g j Prices 50c, 75c, $1 and (IB
■ ■ i , -
_^B_ _ _ 3B— — — — B— _ _ _ _ — WWffviT—iy |
THUS H R ViPMFY V.r.Pt i 11th SF 1 GRAND OPERA-HOUSE
■ InUOi tli Si VAtintTi IWarite! _ Illini i. f' ■ ' Morosco Amusement Co.. Inc.. Lessee.
I Open Wednesday 4 B»tard»y «yenia ? s. M LAS _ __. o pER ORMAXCES OF
i»«~"B_ aawaa sss'BßßßßißmwzfiaaßßSßSEls the SAN FRANCISCO SEASON of
Jg^^^^^^^^™^- RAND OPERA
In French and Italian, by the
mmmr *VPf n mTT?T m WSVtfit l li M ELLI -* OPERA C^O;VVF*/*IN'V
BTll ■'■■ ■ Wi_ff __3 NEW YORK SYMPHONY ORCHESTKA.
B.T II 1! ii _^ _l „§ IS PI k? _B__m Enlarged Chorus and Ballet.
_£_&J> _L il Bk all _L"Jb A_PS_lJ_ TO-NIGHT AT S, "CARMEN."
B_U__3_ B_K_a_ H— ■ B__S ■__■)__■ _■ ■ De Lilian, Gadski, Mattfeld, Van Cauteren,
- _ _ ... , Bonnard Bensaude. Viviani. Siehman, Del Sol,
_»g^'g__ Ido not believe mere C ass. Conductor, SeppiUi.
B^_H gak la a case of dysy^ep- Saturday afternoon, last matinee, double bill,
_TJ___i [J_ S9 sil indisestion or "Lucia." acts 2, 3 and 4. in Italian, with Melba
«r™BHR B tomfch trouMe « a^ and •■P-.11.cc1." in Italian, with
JE&? _Bi \ that cannot be re- PUICES — $*, $3, 12. according to location.
Is Z*lfli lieved at once and BOX SEATS. HO. A limited number of General
W &SP&®Sr permanently cured Admission Tickets. J2. General Admission to
V \_ik_r by - my DYSPEPSIA Gal>er> - n -
*'•_., Arch street, Phila.
r:^^ s: f^^SW l^^TF ! 12 NEW VAUDEVILLE STAR 3-12
l\iv^ L 5 L_kl fie MI I it THE GYPST QUINTETTE.
ISU^ 19§ U Br^il a™ 111 V _S Charles King. Albert Burton. Charles Bagu-
_^g^6fa^ __ _m_ffiX,fl_c J-tV pfVaJa-^ ley - Lorrainec Amour. Anita Ma. ml.
n-afflfin ■ -— a^^^^^^^^^^^ mm A 1; soloists— The Hit of the East.
" ~~~ ~~ PERCY HQNRI. Concertinlst.
—^__ >-. BARNES AND SISSON. Comedy Specialists.
jg-gL^S^aF^v DOCTOR ' MR. AND MRS. William ROBYNS la
/>iilliil^sN_S^ ___wp- .-.«•« '-Straight Tip Jim."
'SiF&r^^ <^« mEY ERS THE DARTOS, Parisian Dancers.
tgs%g* s*l - ' J. W. WINTON, TROUBADOUR TRIO.
iSSt-^' 4. CO. PANTZER TRIO. TWIN 3 MARCO.
BlSa^ — <_?w -«?i^^ sno/»i»lictc fnr Man Reserved s»ats, 2"c; balcony, 10c; op«r_
Yf&M < _^Sb^i^> "P eClallSlS lOr - efl chairs, and box seats, 50c.
||a *&<^^&J \klL/» These pbyilcian* have been Matinees Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday.
\_t&i& j/'»s»i-5.4 Tbtj h»ve the largest and ALCAZAR THEATER.
*$k, iffl^S^^^- ALCAZAR THEATER.
jigxp \isJ -f>»" < '?^^ tsmive t-rn t:rr in the C. 3.
iP'^i.wSw* No Par Till Cared. EVERY NIGHT AT S:l5.
H?«K. rnfertuoate men who can-
nrtausttuiTTum. Tv Ar -p F S KE V MATINEE TOMORROW!
Tnoueacds c*ir*<i at home.
Ail letten confidential. \o Charge for Consultation.
731 A y KR^lrisrn }Elev»t.r Entrance. THE NEW YORK LYCEUM THEATER
<JIBA> * *»BCO 1 FARCICAL HIT.
Use the WORLD FAMOUS I%J JET £=* 1 / £ST g^
BI 18 V 9 Hli iHls IF A MAN * WANTS TO UNDERSTAND
Will 111 ■■ 111 ll I 1 I WHAT THE NERVOUS STSTEM
IS LET HIM MARRY.
Marian! Wine Tonic — — .
Marvellous Results in Cases of _ T _ ..__ _ >--,--,»-» A unTTCIP!
sPDINfi ppvpp TIVOLI OPERA-HOUSE.
-- 7 » IVI I V_l 1 L_ VL. IV Mrs Ernes Krellng.... Proprietor and Mgr.
FOR SALE AT ALL DRUGGISTS' EVERT-
-.HERE. AVOID SUBSTITUTES. Portraits THIS EVENING AT 8:10.
and endorsement | re c ? o NEW YQRK Gubert and Sullivan's Greatest Work.
3>- - VIT4US .THE MIKADO.
iS?TS3|_I^?% ED E Eynu MATINEE TO-MORROW AT 2 P. M.
tS-OT 10th Day. «• >«_- % a ilCliUftil
VITA 11C 20th Us?, j4^ _| DCUCny NEXT WEEK— favorite Ballad Opera.
PRODUIS THE ABOTK 30th Day. liClflCUlll ' 'THE BOHEMIAN GIRL."
RESULTS. Itquick]y_iiirely7-*moves»rvou»ne«i.lmpot<?nc7 ( f Look Out for
g^^^J_^_OT__^ e ._^^«__i; -beaut:fil golden LOCKS
Power and Failing Memory. Wards off Insanity an J Cor.»ump! Our Easter Spectacular Fantasie.
lion. Cures when ail other* fail. Iruist onhaviiiit TITALIS, Popular Prices 25c and 50a
no other. Can be carried in the rest pocket. Byroai]*l.oo x B-A Reserved Seat for the Matinee 23<J
f?J^£M&I?S&C h TX?I££.% 001 -' 01 - I Our Telephone, Bush 3.
CALI MET CURE CO., 354 Dearborn St., CUra|* " ~ ~ ~ ' ~~ ""
Sold by Owl Drug Co., S. F. and Oakland. THEATER.
Corner Eddy and Jones sts.
|T|r> ITI3E'Dr > ih 'i \ Under the Management of Holden. MacDonal*
IjR.irILKHIS and Crane.
%J$ P_ _I_P W^ l^a THIS EVENING— The Great Emotional _••
DISCOVERY AGNES HERNDON,
FOR THE Supported by the Popular Romantic Actor.
1 BLOOPaiVER.LUMGS.. ALBERT A# ANDRUSS
_ And the Alhambra Eastern Stock Company
"BRUSHES F ° R BARPKR9 - PAX - in a Superb Production of
Oil LJ_iri___J tn. bootblacks, bath- | g 4 f A PI7T TI? MADTT7"
«llWW*i_M h|jM billiard table*, j g<T 1 T>T7l TT? MADTI7"
SS^*^^rs__l^S_SSU a »: ! LA Dl_LLi_ MAKIL
hangers, printer,, painters, shoe factories. ; MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY.
stablemen tar-i— 'oferc tanriTn. tailors, etc. _»•,.«... tiv, i-^ v^ or >A «^
BUCHANAN BROS.. Prices. 10c. loc. 2oc and foe.
Brush Manufacturer*. 6QQ Sacramento 36 ■
PRTT IA/. X. HESS,
MTVTPTVTTTT I^V ITOTABY public AND _TTOBMBT-AI LAW,
IJ r\ Ifl VI 1 I 1 I I Tenth Floor. Room 1015. Claus Spreckels Bid*.
J-'Al.e •*-•-*- •-*.'*-» -*-• 1 1. Telechone Brown 931.
THIS WELL-KNOWN AND RELIABLE OLD Residence. 821 California St.. below Powell.
i Specialist caret Private. Nervous, and Blood JDis- gan Francisco.
eases o. Met only. _»•>* on l'r.Viit" Diseases and - — —
Weaknesses of Men. free. Over -0 \ ■'[■!•' experience. ___ -.;«_- _ ___
Patients cured at Home. Terras rpfisonahl*. HoursS 11/ aq It TVT/_TI QTIH lAf ATTI
to3dally;8.30to3::» ev'gs.Suudnrs,lotol2. Consul- TO Cd__ JLJICiI CUItL I* UlilUil
tationfreeand.sacredlycontidenual. Coll. or ad dress
I» KOSrOF MrMILTY M « CHOULD USE DAMIANA BITTERS. THIS
„_, P - KOSC *_ tl Mc^ l i' X. , M ._». , yreat Mexican remedy; gives health an_
20% —Learny St., San Francisco. Cal. B u«_ft- to sexual organ-, Depot. 323 u_rku.