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THE SOCIAL WORLD.
Marriage of Miss Ida May John son and Mr. W. G. Davis. The S-a'.ro Binnrr-Farty — A Silver 'Wedding. Kockwell-Ccult Karriage— A Number of Parties — Personals. Two parties will be given this evening by parlors of the Native Suns — Alcalde's in aumirnl ball at Saratoga Hall, and Hay City's semi-annual ball at Odd Fellows' Ilall. Cards have been received here for the marriage, next Tuesday, In Bessemer. Ala., : .V>- Florence Christopher to Mr. George 11. DavleT proprietor of the Bessemer Jour nal, in that State, and formerly a well-known news] man in this city. The ■ l.i Voltas" will be "at home" In Minerva Hall, Saratoga Building, this even ing. A concert will be given in Ynllejo in the near future, and several of the ladies of the naval station will take part Among the volunteers are: Miss Flora Wiuchell, Mrs. Philip, Mrs.Vnngeu, Mrs. Forney, Mr. En glish, Lieutenant Turner, Professor C. P. Orr, Dr. Frisbie and Mrs. G. W. Wilson. ■An entertainment and dance will be given by Young Men's Institute 72 at Mangel's . l!.i;l this evening. The Sutro 1> nnfr I'urtT. . Mr. Adolph Sutra gave an exquisite din ner at his residence, "* Sutro Heights," on Wednesday evening. The rooms were decorated with the choicest flowers. There were present If Adoiph Sutro, bisdaughter and sister, his son, .Vie. Otilie Gvnee, .Mine. Anna Kvnast, Mile. Jo.-ie Ijafontaine, Herr . yon der Osten, Mr. Artuur Becker ami Pro :lessor Guffrie. After dinner Mil". Genee, Wile. Lafontaine, Mile, yon der Osteu and : Mr. Ueckrr gave humorous recitals. Mile. Lafontaine and Mile, yon der Oaten ren tleri'd some vocal selections and Professor ! Goffrie played some solos on the violin. It was a delightful affair in every way. . Tilt* I. nrris-M on AViMtrllnij. Last evening at the Centenary Methodist Churcb South ou Bush street, between Googb ami Octavia, was solemnized the marriage of Rev. Benjamin F. Burris, the well known preacher of this Coast, and Miss Agnes Montgomery of Merced. The cere mony ua- performed by Rev. John Ilnnnon, --1>.1>., pastor of the church, assisted by Bishop 0. I. Fitzgerald. There were a large number of friends present and the after con gratulations were impressive and heartfelt A reception was afterward held in the parlors of the church, complimentary to the pastor and Rev. G or_:e Baugh, the wedded pair coming in for a full snare of the honors of the o>casiuii. An opening address was made by .Mr. John Smith, followed by happy remarks by Rev. Dr. Hauiion, Rev. George Baugh and Rev. .lames \Venwick. Ice • ream and cakes were served by the ladies and tbe allair wae extremely sociable and pleasant. Among those present at the ceremony and reception were: Dr. M. B. Standley of Los Angeles, Rev. W. P. Andrews, "Or. B. F. Crary, editor of California Christian Ad vocate. Mrs. Dr. Buck of M. E. Church, Mr. .i C. Hyder, Judge and Mrs. Hamilton of Oakland, Dr. M. F. Grove. II ■. vis-.lohn6nn IFflddlolE at Stockton. Miss Ida May Johnson, daughter of Hon. R. S. Johnson, was married Wednesday forenoon to Mr. William G. Davis, a pros perous young gentleman of San Francisco. The ceremony toot place in the Episcopal Church at 10 o'clock, the Rev. Mr. Lemon officiating. The auditorium had been artisti cally trimmed with Mowers and palms by the lady friends of the bride, th- weddiug bells being particularly beautiful. The bride was attired in white silk, trimmed with pearls, and wore diamonds as ornaments. The bridesmaids Miss Annie . ham hers and Miss < ; 1 1 - .- 1 1- Donrmann, were alsornhpd in white silk. Mr. Charles Davis of San Francisco, brotherof the groom, acted as groomsman, and Mr. Charles Wheaton and Mr. Adolph Uhl, both of the metropolis, as ushers, A large number of friends were sen! to witness the ceremony, which was performed by gaslight, among them being the following named from other cities: Mr. ami, Mi-. Davis, father and mother of the croi-ni, from San Francisco; Mrs. K. E. Brown, Denver, Colo. ; Mrs. James K. Brown, Fresno; Mrs. i. i, mother of Mrs. Davis, San Francisco. After the wedding the newly married cout>le, their relatives and immediate friends, repaired to the home of the bride's parents where breakfast was taken. The bride and doom then started, amid a shower of rice, lor the Sacramento-street depot on their trip to Del Monte. Ou their return they will reside in San Francisco. A large number of handsome and costly wedding gifts were received from Stockton friends ot the bride, and many more gifts await them in San Francisco. The r.nfuer Silver Wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rufner celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of their wedding at.their residence, -".i Valencia street, among a gathering of old friends and acquaint- oe», last Wednesday evening. The hours were .'pent in music, singing and many pleasant chats of days gone b,y. At 10 o'clock a bounteous supper was par taken of, alter which the merrymaking was kept up until midnight Many costly aud handsome presents in silverware were re ceive!. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rufner, Mrs. and Mrs. L. Fatsking of Alameda, Mr. and Mr-. J. lloltslauder, Mr. aud Mrs. S. Ka-;-. Mr. and Mrs. C. Finsterboscb, Mrs. Freeman, Mrs. Steigel ii.an, Mrs. K. Smith. Mrs. Smith, Miss T. Rufner, Mi-s ].. Bufnec, Miss C. Wichman, Miss E. Steigelmann, Hiss M. Smith, Mr. J. Kufuer, Mr. J. Fiiiaiurbuscu, Mr. F. Lowen. Tlie l. i.. A. IJutertalnment. Last evening Odd Fellows' Hall was crowded with members and friends of the TJnited Endowment Associates, invited to witness an entertainment given under the auspices of Grand Division No. 3. The following programme was agreeably rendered: Overture, Co^gin's Orchestra; - eddress. Grand Commander Cooney; Pro fessor Kite's Banjo and Mandolin School — J. Farrell, H. Moen ning. F. Stan wood, i). Rosenberg, i). Stiller, A. Anderson, G. WuidiT, J. Douglas, A. Corbu-u teooi solo, Mr. C. Thrower; recitation, "iii ra," Miss A. Maynard Goods, by request; comic son,:, Charles Myer; presentation of cou pons, Mr. Mount, Grand Secretary; song,' "By the Deep Sea," Miss Cady Morrow, ac companied by Miss L. Busing; whistling solo, Miss <;. Judd. Di ■'•!' ■_' followed to a late hour, pleasant ly concluding the affair. The special com mittees consisted of: Reception Committee — W. 11. Dolling (Chairman), Mrs. Furlong, J. \V. Strickland, Mrs. M. Aaron. Mrs. E. S. Pohley, Mrs. A. Mulvey, L. L. Lnngley, E. J. Barton. J. Stewart, Mrs. Reynaud, Dr. Lonlgo, M. Schi o, Mrs. Werner, Mrs. J. 11. Struck meyer; floor manager, C. i . Brown; aids— ll. Krall. J. E. Elkinslon; Floor Committee— Foster, O. M. Katz, Mrs. Robinson, L. Vincent, Mrs. M. .1. Ihornhill, George Orr, Mrs. A. Lichau, I. Ahlstrom, Mrs. Marple, Mrs. Kramer, Louis Knell, Mrs. Alexander, Theodore F. Wotiler. i l . 11. Precdergdat, Chairman of the evening. A Reception nt Mare Island. A pleasant reception was tsndered Lieu tenant W. E. Sewell, U. S. N., and his charm iii.- young bride last Tuesday evening at the rasidence of the bride's parents, Chief Kn giueer aird Mrs. J. W. Moore. Tlie house w.is handsomely decorated and thronged with ladies and naval and other officers, who tendered their warmest congratulation to the newly wedded rouple. Tho musk: furnished was of the best. Refreshment-* were served to enhance a pleasant even ins' i enjoyment Lieutenant Sewell will resume hit duties in charge of tlio Ob=ervatory. liucli-i unit lv.ililhi nt IMaryfvlllc. At Marysville one of the social events ii the season occurred last Wednesday even ing at the residence of Mrs. G. N. Bwn y. It was the marriaKe of llrs. Conlt's d i -- t^r, Mlos MaiKaerite, and Mr. Aldis \,. Kockwcll of Sau Francisco. The cere mony was performed at H::>o o'clock, by tho He 9. J. E. Anderson, iiastor of the l'nsby ;. i lan ( hurcb, and from 0 to 11 o'clock a re ception was given, at which a lark's number ci Invited guesta were present. Mr. Jloibwell and liride came the follow ing morning to ban l'raucisco, v. i.i-ro they v, iii make their future ii ma The ciDoin is the esteemed Secretary of the Boatd ul Director! of the Veternim' Home at l'ouutville, and practices law in this city. A .Illvrnllp I'll My in Ookl mil. On Saturday afterno.n Airs. Cm lion C. 1 ana entertained at her home, IOCS Tenth street, Oakland, twenty-five little friends of her daughter Helen. The occasion was tl:o seventh anniversary of >liss Helen's birth nay. 'l be bouse was prettily decorated with ferns and many cut Sower*. Jhe large dining-room, with its lons table, was especially beautiful in sniilax and rose.-i. Lac room was darkened, the gas m lighted, and when tbe troop of smiling, happy children came in and seutd them selves at the feast it was a sight good to look upon, everything was served as daint ily is possible, and where practicable, in tlie loveliest rose- colored glass dishes. Mrs. Crane was assisted in amusing the littlu - ■ ... guests by six young lady friends, aud merrily tlie time sped until darkening shadows fell and the birthday party was only a memory. Those who helped to make the day a bappj one for the little queen of the hour were: Miss Helen Nelson, Master Lau rence Rank, Master Sidney Grey, Miss May Bentiey, Mastei Eddie Button, Miss Pau line Crowley, Kiss Jessie Handy, Master Robin Watson, Miss Ednab Hewea, Master Clarence Page, Miss Grace Dawson, Master Freddie Kitchener, Miss Annie irceman, M ister George Bailton, Mi-s Bnrdetta Smith, Mi.ss Kathleen lioothe, Master War ren Swayno, .\!i-« Alice Nelson. Miss Hazel Curtis, Miss Doll ie l/Hote, Master Bennin Upbam, Miss Mary Page. Master Ford Freeman aud Master Willie Dawson. T\v«. Alalß*dii \Wilrtinga. Mr. Sanfi rd Dennett, Secretary and Treas urer of the Dunham-Carrigan-llayden Com pany of this city, and Miss Eva Brand were united in marriage Tuesday evening by J ustice of the Peace Cyler. They will leave for a two weeks' honeymoon trip in a few days, and on their return will Hold a recep tion. The marriage took plac« in the resi dence of tho bride's grandmother, on Pa cific avenue. Mi. Fritz Boehmer, one of the most promi nent Citizens of Alameda, was married by a Justice of the Peace Wednesday evening to Mr*. Ehrenpfort of Sail Leandro. The event was a very quiet one. I'ariv In .11 in. -ill. Miss Laura E. Thomson, daughter of Captain and Mrs C. Thomson, delightfully entertained a few of her many friends at her pleasant home on Encinal avenue and Twenty-first (Willow) street, Alameda. last Friday evening. 'I he entrance to the house w.is illuminated with Japanese lanterns, while ilia interior presented a charming scene. The evening was most pleasantly passed with dancing, while the vocal and instru mental selections by the Misses Molina added to the pleasure of the evening, 'i'lio happy gathering reluctantly departed shortly alter midnight after partaking of delicious refreshments. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Thompson, Miss Helen Siegfried, Miss Josie Robinson, Miss Anna Jaeobson. the Misses Eva and Nellie Faulkiuhaui, Miss Ilanna Brock, the Misses Dora and Annie Mohus, iMiss Ilelen Cashuian, Miss Violet yon kapil, Miss Clara Meyers, Mis< Bessie North, Miss Greta William-, Miss M. Hawkins, Miss Josio Ilansen, Miss Emma Scofield, Miss Annie Seilier, Miss Hulda Thompson, Miss Mattie Meserole, Miss Edna Xahl, Mis- Helen Jensen, Miss Laura Thomson; Messrs. North, Ralph Robinson, H. Hammer, Henry yon Kapff, A. Sieg fried, li. Potter, Edward Peck, C. Neat, C. Uebard, I. eland Quint, Waldo Jones, Thomas Thomson, \\ alter Thomson, John B. Mois-ant, P. Browning P. Brock, \V. Simpson, Frank Fallen.-, C. Yoi.n^herg and Walter Hunter. A Ilhtlulny Tarty. Saturday evening last being the twenty second anniversary of the birth of Mr Robert Scbafft a very enjoyable evening was held at his residence, 1 Kimball place, oil' Sacramento street. Both parlors were hand somely and artistically decorated with ever greens and flowers, making a very effective appearance. An address of welcome was delivered by the host, after which speeches and toasts followed. 1 lie lore part of the evening" was passed in siiijjiu^, dancing and games, after which the sue sis adjourned to the garden, where a large t-nt had been erected for the occasion, and a bounteous repast was therein partaken of. After the guest-,' appetite had been appeased they returned to the parlor, where both vocal and instrumental music was enjoyed, after which games and dancing followed until the early houis of the muriiing. Among the invited guests were: The Misses Rebstock, Miss Ivy P. Junes of San Rafael, the Misses Walsh, Mrs. Walsh, Mr. and Mrs. Belinke, Mr. and Mrs. Smith, Miss M. Carroll, Miss li. Flynn. Miss M. Fiynn, Mr. and Mrs. William Glennan, Miss C. Of fenuan, Miss M. Scbafft, Miss M. Welling ton, Miss H. Alexander, Miss C. Mohan, Miss J. Glennan: Mrssrs. J. H. Beilly, J. Buddf, F. Van Deoenbrok, L. Shane, j. Coulin, P. Campbell, W. Feely. H. Beestein, F. Dewing, H. Bowman, P. R. Thomas, R. Thomas, 11. Jacob?, R. A. Schattt, W. J. Glennan, E. F. Glennan. Society Personals* Mrs. James Phelan and Miss Phelan left yesterday for a stay at Byron Springs. They will probably be gone two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Tevis have returned from their Eastern trip. Mr. and Mr--. Henry P. 3owle are ex pected from the East early in November. Mr. and "Mrs. G. W. Gibus have left Del . Coronado for their me in this city. Mrs. Timothy Guy Puelps ;;i i Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McElroy are among the guests at the Arlington Hotel, Santa Barbara. Mrs. W. M. Stewart and Miss Stewart, wife and daughter of Senator Stewart, of Nevada, are at Del Coronado. Mr.-. Genree B. Kirkbride of Minneapolis is the guest of Miss Watson, 2440 Pacific avenue. She is en route for Honolulu to spend the winter with her parents, Consul- Genera! and Mr-. Sdverance. Colonel and Mrs. E. E. Eyre are enter taining Mr. and Mrs. George E. Pinckard at their residence, 2119 California street. Assistant Bishop W. F. Nichols arrived at San Diego on Tuesday to preside at the semi-annual convocation of southern Cali fornia. He is receiving much pleasant't-n --tertainment in the south. Colonel Irani and family were visiting at Mare Island on Wednesday with Commander Ludlow and Miss Ludlow. - Mrs. M. A. BartleU and Miss Bartlett of Pasadena have returned to the Hotel Pleas anion after a visit to Napa Valley. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Camubcl! left last Tuesday for London, Intending to stay six weeks or two months. They sail by the Majestic. Miss Maggie Gwin of San Francisco is visiting Miss .Mary Nicholson of Oakland. Mr. Fred B. Chandler, Secretary of the Man Francisco Tacht Club, has been paying a brief visit to Seattle. Mr. and Mr-. E. D. Crandall and Mr. Aha Glover Salmon, ail well known in this city, are among the musical alii actions in Seattle at present. ' Mr. Myron Angel of San Luis is in town to meet Mrs. Ai!_ 1 on her return from a long visit in New Vcrk. Mr. L. P. Drexler has beeu visiting in Fresno. Mrs. J. C. Flood, Miss Flood and Mrs. T. C. Purdy have returned to Menlo Park alter a short visit to the Hotel Vendome. Mrs. J. L. Boggs nnd Miss tioggs of aland have returned home from a visit to Captain and. Mr-. Aull at Kolsoiu. The Cai>tain has been visiting in this city. Jlrs. M. P. Logan and Miss Jessie, Bass, •if this city, are guests oi their brother, Mr. D. W. Bass of Seattle. Mrs. Louis Marshall of San Rafael, niece if Dr. W. S. 1 borne, has :; ne to the Hotel Vendome for a long visit, Mr?. Gj Gunzendorfcr and Mrs. W. P. Stout have returned from a trip to Litton Springs and vicinity. Lieutenant G. W. Kiikman is at the Palace lli.tcl. Mr. and Mr?. O. A. Hale of San Joso were in town yesterday. Colonel and Mrs. F. C. Nichols. V. S. A., will spend tlw winter in Napa. Mr. E. J. Gorhani, brother-in-law of Sen ator Jones, arrive I on Monday at the Jones residence in Santa Monica, where he will reside for awhile. ' Miss Bessie ('. Shepherd is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Barnard of Los An geles. Hon. John T. Dare is visiting Santa Cruz. Mr. William S. Porter li-ft on Wednesday on an overland trip to New York. He it the Pacilic Coast manager of Messrs. Hard & limit, coffee merchants and importers of New York. Mr. Porter will be absent two or three week". - • - : > 1 ;n » I loin Slavehtra .iufl Oil. The alarm from Box >K\ yesterday after noon was for a §10 lire at the corner of Ilaiglit nnd Fillmore streets. It was caused by children playing with matches. The observatory on Telecraph Hill bad a narrow escape iii consequence or a coal-oil explosion about 0 o'clock last evening. The alarm ua.s turned in from l>ox 7. The damage amounted to §2j. Paris bicycllcta are reonired to obtain ■-, v. liirh iuiiy be \viihi!id\wi in uage n reckless ridlu^, are cured bu KJ %y according la 1 CIRECTiDNS with; caen; Binn^^ WoI)NDS,CIrrs.SV/EtUNGS ' THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO., Baltimore, fil-1 Hi !■) oii.Vbu in BXJY_ LOTS LAKEVIEW. CAKXALI.-riTZmKilI-UOI'KINS CO,, - 624 Marla'l st. 0c22 cod 2vi THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 24. 1890-EIGHT PAGES. OAKLAND-ALAMEDA. Mrs. Ecibenstein Dead Front Coal- Gas Asphyxiation. Dev.h From Prnttic-Acid Poisoning — Damages Asked for Personal Irjaries— Reported Withdrawal of a Candidate. A -ad ease of asphyxiation occurred some time during the night on Wednesday or yesterday •morning at 823 Adeline street. Mrs. Emelie Reibeustein, the mother of Mayor Reibenstrin of Stockton, with whom she lived, came down to Oakland to visit an other sen. She retired as usual on Wednes day night, ami yesterday morning her body was found in the room, which latter was full of gas and the key turned partly on. It is b.'lievetl that after turning the gas out she accidentally struck the key and turned it without knowing it. She was GO years of age and a native of Prussia and had been a resident of this State thirty-five years. Mayor Retbenstein was notified by telegraph and came down yesterday. The body will probably be taken to Stockton for interment A council has been calied for recognition of the Market-street Congregational Church this afternoon at the church. It was or ganized a month or two ago as an Independ ent congregation, having been a branch of the First Congregational Church for six years. DEATH FROM HEART FAILURE. Charles E. Davis, son of the late General Davis, and brother of Frederick A. Davis of San Francisco, died at an early hour yester day from heart failure. He has been work ing for the Dast eighty-five days as registra tion clerk in the County Clerk's office, but had been complaining for several days, and i m Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock went home sick. Ho told a friend on Wednesday Hint he had been struck on the head on Monday night near St. John's Church, on Seventh street, as he was going home, but his body shows no sinus of violence. He was well know ii all over the Coast, having traveled as a salesman lor a San Francisco tobacco house. The deceased was a .mem ber of Oakland Lodge, No. ISB, h. ami A. M. Mr-. Charlotte Draper died at her home. <>4!> Poplar street, on Wednesday morning Biter intense suffering. An autopsy revealed urussic acid. She had been sick for some time aud unable to sleep without opiates. An inquest was held yesterday and a ver dict of suicide while temporarily Insane was rendered. .- '; The Army and .Navy Republican League will hold a camp-fire at the Oakland Thea ter to-morrow evening. A SUIT FOB DAMAGES. On the l-'th of last June and as Henry A. Dunlap, a house-mover, was crossing the local tracks at Seventh and Brush streets on a truck loaded with heavy house-moving timbers, tlift rear end of the timbers were -truck by the engine of one of the local trains and Duulap knocked off. lie was considerably bruised and h.id his left leg broken. He brought suit yesterday against the Southern Pacific Company for :j>.-)O,uou damages, ( (aiming that the collision was due to the negligence of the engineer. The Consolidated Piedmont Cable Com pany filed its answer yesterday to the com iil lint in the suit of John T. Marrs by guard ian, for 510,000 for alleged loss of an arm by being run over by one of defendant's ears. The allegations of the complaint are all de nied. The petition of Lambert Eicbenberger, a photographer, in insolvency was tiled yes terday. His liabilities are put at 51000. He has no assets. A lIKPOnTEI) miDII.YWAI,. It is reported that .lames m. Brady, c.id didate for the state Board of Equalization on the Democratic ticket, has withdrawn. Mr. Brady is the young man who was ap pointed City Clerk before he had been one year a citizen of the country. Henry Dus terberry, ex-Supervisor, is mentioned for the vacancy. ■; • The funeral of J. C. Sullivan took place yesterday, and the services were, conducted by Rev. .1. C. Smith of San Francisco. The pall-bearers were: E. M. Gibson. J. M. H.iv:-, S. 11. Hunt. C. N. Colliding, D. W. Standeford aiid W. A. Hoicomb. There were a large number or old soldier acquaint ances at the funeral. The body was interred in the Grand Army plat The cash In the inn's of County Treas urer Huff was counted by Bart Morgan, Chairman of the Board of Supervisors; ■l.i.i .<•.- K. Crane, County Auditor, and Dis trict Attorney George W. Reed yesterday afternoon. The amount on hand was S'Jl, --441 GO. The $300 bail bond of Ah Chung, a Chi nese lottery dealer, was declared forfeited yesterday. Alamort... The corrected registration of this city shows 2142 voters. Miss Lu>-y K. Tansy, teacher of the sixth grade in the Porter School, is seriously ill with pneumonia at her residence on Park avenue. Several mail-boxes have arrived and In a few days will be placed at the railroad sta tions and other convenient points through out the city. The new Chestnut or Twentieth-street Station is nearing completion, aud will be one of the handsomest on this side of the bay. The awning will be supported by iron pillars. It is announced that Fruitvale avenue will be lighted by electricity from Fruitvale Sta tion to the Hermitage by the street railroad company, and that a petition will be pre sented to the City Trustees to furnish the light a.-, bring nearer than the Oakland 'Gas light and Heat Company. EXPLODING MKTAL. Twenty Men Struck Dnirn ami Slauy of Them i: .illy Hurt. A terrible explosion occurred at tbo Otis Steel Works, on the lako shore, recently,' in which three men were badly injured, while a dozen cr fifteen more were bruised and burned. The accident occurred in the I; im-r steel department of the large establishment. A leak in the Bessemer con verter allowed a small quantity of molten metal to escape. This caused a slight ex plosion which served as a warning to the two hundred workmen employed in tiio shop. They ran for their live?, but all had not reached n place of safety when a second and much heavier explosion occurred. Tl terrible report was accompanied by llyiuc debris and molten metaL The mof of th» Bessemer shop was blown i IT, find the slate ami iron composing it were thrown in every direction with ter rific force. Twenty or more men were struck l>v the flying missiles and all of them were more or less injured. The combustible material of the building was ignited and alarms of fire were turned in. Fire Engines land 5 and Hook and Ladder Truck 1 responded, and the ilaines were (illicitly subdued. A Leader reporter passed through an open gate, and, uninvited, took a stroll throng li the damaged building. The roof had been literally lorn from Its fastenings and strewn about the- yard. The inside of the shop looked a3 though a Kansas cyclone had been out on a holiday. At this point In bis observations the newspaper man was muchly told by an official of the company who had espied him that no one but work men were allowed inside Hi" gates. A number of workmen were visited by the reporter at their homes. j John Me Lane, who is a converter-hand, said: "At the lime of the accident there Were about 13.000 rounds of metal in the. converter, and di rectly under it was the pit, in which there was some water. A new bottom hud but recently been placed in the convener and the fire-clay, it i.s thought, was not fully dry. In turning over the converter sumo of thn moljrn metal (leaped through a small crev i ■■■ nnd cau;ed the first explosion. The va por and heavy atmosphere made it almost impossible to distinguish anything^ and I In the panic that followed the first I explosion tire converter was turned the wrong way, allowing the major portion of the metal to fall into the, water, causing a .terrific explosion. 1 took warning at the. first explosion and was several hundred feet away when the second occurred, but 1 re turned to Hit! shop Immediately. 1 heard liroans Issuing from the direction of t lie pit, and upon invest! :ni ing. i"iui<l Unit a man was lyi.'ir,' 'in hit buck near it. I carried linn out nt doors, and ho was removed to his home." — Cleveland Lender. . AS AUTUMN IDYL. .Moving » Jio;t«l of Furniture, n Sleepy . » ici^.n am! .i IMennnul J: . Five hundred persons beat about a pile of furniture on Cottage Grove avenue, near Twenty-ninth street, one ni^ht recently, : says the Chicago Herald. In the midst of the furniture, on a folded bed, lay a weary citizen, peacefully asleep. 1 The crowd stood in silence watching him, but made no sign. Anon a policeman strolled by and saw thn oVuwd, the furniture and the man. Half an hour before nil cxpre>s-wagon had driven by with that furniture and that roan on it. 'Hie man was moving. In addition to Ills furni ture he was vine a largt", Pale green $1 jag. Whenever the expressman asked this citizen where ho lived . th« citizen had told him it whs a few doors further on. Thus the expressman,' tlie drunken iiiuu and the furniture bad proceeded by easy stages from Wabasb avennedown to Twpnty'-niiiin street. There the rjpnwemsn lns-t his patience and tosspd his load to the sidewalk. The drunkeu citi/en also tos»ed Ins load to the sidewalk. Then he drew- out a quilt ami a pillow ami fell asleep. The crowds kept gathering until the police man came. A few momenta after hi9«arrival a pitrol-wa,.(in with the furniture, the drunken man and four grinning police ijii ct-ri rolled off toward the Cottage Grove avenue Station, amid the coarse plaudits of the perspiring throng. JOHN SWETT. A Sketch of One of San Fran cisco's Earliest Teachers. The following is a sketch of John Swett, o=e of the earliest teachers of the public schools of this city, and the candidate of the Republican party and of the Reform Demo crats for the office of City Superintendent of Public Schools. When Mr. Swett was notified by Dr. Cleveland that he had been by a unanimous vote selected as the candidate of the Re form Democrats, he wrote a letter of ac ceptance, as follows: Dr. C. 1). Cleveland— Ueak Sib: I hasten to reply to voui communication of the llin inst.. In wliicii you state as a commit lee of one you are ■:.■■.! by Uie executive of the Kefonn Democratic party to Inform me that my name has been placed on the tick-t as a can didate fur the office of Superintendent of Public .Schools. 1 desire through you to express to His itciiiieiiirn of your committee my limn apprecia tion hi this entirely unexpected mark of con- I'dVace and honor. i accept the uomtiMiion, anil 1 trust that your convention way bare no ca»«e to reiiret Uielr action. Having already received tea nomination of Hie BepnMlean Convention, and -i.nniiiiL- i'lnli:eil to support the platform suit ticket, 1 take It for granted that your coinmuiee does not expect or desire any pledge from me oilier than mat, It elected, 1 will endeavor to discharge, the duties or my office honorably and faithfully. It elves me great pleasuie to receive this In formation from youiM'ir, under whom I served as a teacher during lie two years Mint you were a School Director. Yours respectfully. John Swett. San Francisco, Oct. 18, 1890. Mr. Swetr, though now more than SS years of age, still combines the ai<b>r of youth With the strength of middle age. He has the wisdom that couns from thirty-rive years of educational experience, lie knows the schools of the city and of California as probably no other man can know them ; for be has been identified with them, with brief periods of exception, over since; his arrival on tbe Coast, in the "fifties." The school system of the Pacific Coast has grown op from infancy under his observation, and his skillful, plssUo band lias been fell at every step of its progress. A glance at a few facts will convince any reader that Mr. Swett may be truly called tbe father of the graded school system in San Francisco aud California. Alter nearly ten ye^rsof successful teach ing and i rganiziog, during which be enjoyed the warm friendship and confidence of Thomas Starr King iiud others hardly Hss eminent as friends of fduca'i n, he was elected state Superintendent of i'nbiic In struction. Iv tins capacity he visited almost _r """■"T^k^*******-* ! M^* a *^*\ \A<.s&y_i y .'•■:. • [jj? John Surtt. every school district in the State. His high ideals, his enthusiasm, his wise counsels, his copious ami accurate information, as shown in innumerable lectures, essays, ad dresses newspaper and magazine articles aud personal conferences, made a (Icki> im pression for good upon almost every ™rt of the commonwealth, On the expiration of his term lie was re-elected for four years. Afterward he was a third time a candidate, and was defeated, although running ahead of his ticket some 2(i00 votes. His work as State Superintendent gave him a national reputation. Probably no California educator stands' higher in the estimation of intelligent and thoughtful men in the istei n States. In any large gather ing of eminent teachers iv America, he would receive conspicuous honor. He is known as the man who drafted what is substantially th« present California school law, the provisions of which have been adopted in many other States. Under his guidance State certificates were issued, teaching was recognized as a profession, the odious rate-bill was abolished, teachers were made to feel the essential importance and dignity of their work when rightly per formed, and the wearying aud worrying an nual examinations of teachers of proved ability were abolished. lie started and edited the first educational journal on this Const, and was mainly instrumental in or ganizing the first teachers' associations. After his oflicial terms as State Superin tendent be was lor three years principal of the Denman Grammar School, lie then be came Deputy City Superintendent. It this position he labored successfully to establish free evening schools, In 187G he began his career as principal of the large high school for girls, one of San Francisco's noblest in ntitutions. In this school lie originated aud fostered the invaluable Normal Department For thirteen years, till his resignation, be tilled this position of principal with rare fidelity, ability and success. To many hun dreds of the graduates of this school his name is very dear, for probably no man in Califor nia has done more to train and inspire thou sands of young ladies to lives of usefulness and honor. His gin d influenco is still felt in that great school and will not toon die out. It is fortunate for the cause of education that Mr. Swett has put some of his best thoughts into permanent form. His text books are full of common sense and noted for their concise and attractive style. His "Methods of Teaching" has bad- an extra ordinary circulation, and is used in nearly every Important normal school in America, England and Australia. His '• School Elo cution," "Examination Questions," "Nor mal Word Book," "History of the Public School System in California," etc., are familiar as household words among many of the most disti^nislied teachers. A FUIiITY GIKL i.N PItISON. George Dlxnn lhnr[ra Ilia Vnncbler With r«tiy Lnrcnny. George Dixon had his daughter arrested anil imprisoned last evening on a chargu of petty larceny. Tlie young woman is only IT years of ago and very good-looking. Uer father informed the police that she was a confirmed kleptomaniac, and was constantly depleting his purse when It was Ij'iiiu ni'iimid loose. The last act which induced liim to causu the arrest was the alleged theft of a silk dress from tint wife of Dr. Dickin son, a snrcßon at Marc Island. The father of tin) girl is a machinist, residing at Sun Grove street. . ■ Dh Mom »!..(! n I'm.,!. Sarah Kenrdon, of 83 Park avenue, was arrested last evening on Seventh and How ard streets ami conveyed to the , Southern Station, where she, wag charged with assault with a deadly weapon. It appears that her affections have been blighted by her hus band's desertion, according to her story, and Mm has (Icvotrd weeks in trying to liiid him. Hit neighbors, however, assert that she drove liiin away at the point of a pistol, af ter having tiikcri one shot at him. 6l»> thought that her husband was being hid by thepioprietor of a saloon on Seventh anil Howara streets whore bhti wont to demand him, urging her claims with flourishes of a pistol. This extravagant usage of a deadly weapon lead to her Incarceration, ItiirelniH nt ISicharU'a. On Monday evening last burglars broke into the office of Nicholas Uiclnird, 18 How ard street, and pried open all the desks and drawers and .< medicine chest that. was there. They were Interrupted in their work by the arrival of the book-keeper, who had Just returned. from Tiuurou. There were lour : men ;in the ; party and ' as the book keeper opened ... the , door they ruslwd past him mid mm soon '-. lost in the darkness. '1 he burglars did considerable damage, but got nothing for their trouble.. > An Exciting l.'iMtiuav. -Yesterday afternoon a ; team i became frightened on Market street, near Valencia, nnd - run up • the Valencia-street pavement Into a crowd of school children. A boy was knocked insensible, a little | girl \ sustained severe injuries iind a lady, who attempted to go to their rescue, had tier nose broken. PERSONAL XOTES. B. Schilling of St. Helena is a guest attho Palace. Dr. j. C. Quiulan of Victoria, B. C, is at the Palace. Thomas L. Dean, a capitalist of San Diego, is at the Baldwin. J. A. Tiilhot, a prominent mining man of Bntte, Mont., is a guest at the Grand. Mr. and Mrs. W. 11. Chamberlain are reg istered at the Palace from Denver, Colo. M. M. Deering, a well-known business man of San Juan, is stopping at the Grand. Matt Stori>, the well-known turf expert, is registered at the Baldwin fioni Sacra mento. Charles A. Garter, who was recently ap pointed to till the office of United Status Dis trict Attorney for the Northern District of California, vice John T. Carey, resigned, arrived here, yesterday. lie will enter upon his duties next Saturday. An Inferential* Lrctarr. The Geographical Society was entertained at its rooms on Pine street last evening with a lecture by Mark 15. Kerr, topographer of the United States (reologieal Survey. The subject, "Mount St. Eiias," afforded the lecturer ample opportunity to display his descriptive power <uid at the same, time instruct his numerous hearers. 110 related in detail the jjtiruey from the time of ar riving in Alaska until tbe mountain was reached, and mentioned the disappointment of his party when it was obliged to abandon the- idea of making an ascent, owing to the severity of the winter. The lecturer illus trated his remarks with tlie aid of stere opiicou views taken during the trip. A IVaiHlcriiic Arab A younir Arab, whose know ledge of the English language is limited to a half dozen words, was found last night on Sixteenth street, in a nearly nude, coii'titiou, by J. Mc- Ci'iaid, a barber, who gave him an overcoat and took him to the station to bo lodged lor the night :zr- .-■■.:.,•:.-' : - fiF.KTKi.iNo has the only rellatite methods to til detective sight. 427 Kearny street. . '-•■-.-' Who Has Lost a Clock?— Edwards, alias Andrew Mclllinir, was arrested yesterday on the Harbary Coast by Olltcer Bean, and locked up at (he North Harbor Station on a charge of petty larceny. When arrested the prinoner was trying' to dispose of a tine pendu lum alarm clock with ruiiic-voltaiie case, wuicu. ha Is supposed to Have .stolen. One day rce«Dtly the youthful King of Spain was served tor lurch with tl«j lueast 01 a chicken cut into small places. He at once begun to help himself without tbe aU of either spoon or fork. "Sire," said his attendant, gravely. "Kings never eat with their lingers." "This King does," re sponded his Majesty, continuing his meal. George Vanderbilt's ambition is to collect the linesj library in America. AUTUMNAL ADVICE. Keep your feet warm and dry. Wear waterproof boots In preference to articles of rubber. Keep your eye on your umbrella, you will need It yourself. Stop a cough or a cold at once. I'neuinoiiia and consumption may be started by either. If you wear rubbers take them oil whenever you have the chance, even If only for a few minutes. If you ieel a cough or a cold coming on take a drink of pure whisky at once. It will keeu the hi- oil In circulation and is the best preventive a.g&lust the diseases of the season. Remember that only pure whisky should be taken. Duffy's Pure Malt Whisky has the strongest recom- mendations from On leading scientists and medical men lv the country, and is the only standard medi- cinal whisky known. Insist on having It, JalUtf Fr WHOLESALE! UKIUKSI We beg to announce to onr customers, and to the ladies especially, that we have imported for this FALL AND WINTER SEASON The largest and most elegant selection ever received of the FINEST SKALKTTK AVKAPS, Plrtln anil Em- limiiii'ri'il. SKAI.K'I IK 3.4 SACyUKS, plain and trimmed with AstrAchan. CAPES, In Si-alette. Astrachac Clotli, etc NEWMARKETS in all qualities. WALKING JACKETS in Cheviot, etc. AM. OF Till; I.ATKST DESIGNS. GOODS SOLD AT WHOLESALE PRICES. « a' Cloaks luaiio to order at short notice. cms. MAYER & SON, 569 Market St., Bet. First and Second TAKE TIIK KI.KVATOK. s, 'j.s SllTuFr t; J VUT Jlnst tang Ranges and Stoves! LARGEST STOCK. LOWEST PRICES. Lamest Stove House in the I.'. S. SUERJIAN S. JFEWETT & CO., busxaia n. v. (OSCAR S. LEVY). 323-527 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO. lirancliea— Now Vorfc. Chicago, Deliver, l!oi>toii. Cincinnati. ■ . Jcl SllMor'r tt SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS AT ALL Great American Importing Tea En's STORES, WITH THEIR CELEBRATED Teas, Coffees* Spices. Come see big bargains in Crockery Glass, China and Tin Ware. Millions of presents given away. With forty stores enables us to undersell all others. WJEPBOIfB No. 1478. .■•■■•'•■ •-'■ 110 19 KrSllTu tt rBEEGIUM>S PILLS c j, ACT XiXMLEJ TVTA.<S-XO ! ON A WS£K STOi»fiGH. . 20Ot£t. &, \EL<XSL OF ALL DKUCCI3TB. _ wn ly FOLKS REDUCED gKHw application of hum hei'li:il rptuo- VlX;* ■ -y' -■:;•- >'o "fftorvintf. >o I .'.-.■. VI jt^fvvX enco- fttrictly <"' •■'! -ii i,. 1. St'adf'c ' 4& jyMS* for lirr-.ilar ; itnd tout imoniulH. Ad* 4£&PiV*SZ\. 'ir.-s-t: IK. 11. W. >. S.MUt .II, 13 Male (C-.-.-/^-)----Cl^ I I.L-...... IllhuU. > )y3U 3m WeKrjlo ' - ■ - - BESTTRUSSESA SHOULDER BRACES Maili-iit ,1. 11. A. FOLK BItS .V ItßOSti SUKGICAL ANU OKNTAI. INSTUUMKNT — •*-> OUKI'UT, 118 Moutxoiuury . Sb, luljolamj %as9ti UcciuenUl Hutel ruir.mue. • . - ; )y^4 tt m»d ■HI a n (P It is a (act llllliwillj ronceile<t V Big l] U L llL " ; io Ks»B««ur|i»»»ei»ii other j\NHDt v " trumutl p|flMnQ A.L. UANOKOKI i CO., rI M 9I ll J»l WnKrMo t( ■ The>Mformon Elders' Book .!,« .^SrSi^ THi"""" 11 "i""" 1 - (n» to married men, OuarAl V. B. Crouch, SOS limnrt St.. Now York nil ' 7 WeFrMo.tWy Bin ■■■■■■--■ LAKEVIEW. ONE OK THE MOST .SIGNIFICANT WORDS IN the Knsllsli language In "ii;i|iortuiiity. " ImproTS it now by a small outlay on Dm payment of 5 lots la Lakiviiw. - ... - ... — -.ssa^m^.. i*nvq m bumhmaujit I Ai;.N.Y1.1.-i ! I / ill i 11-lloiu I CO., ;> - ,■ : O-'l Market st, - - 0081 coil ->v MISCELLANEOUS. A Great Event In one's life is the discovery of .1 remedy for , - - some- long-standing malady. Tlie poison of Scrofula is in your blood. You inherited it from your ancestors. Will you transmit it to your offspring? In the great majority of cases, both Consumption and Catarrh orig- inate in Scrofula. It is supposed to be the primary source of many other derangements of the body. Begin at once to cleanse your blood with the standard alterative, Ayer's Sarsaparilla "For several months I was troubled with scrofulous upturns over the whole body. My appetite was bad, and my system so prostrated that I was unable to work. After trying several remedies in vain, I resolved to take Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and did so with such good effect that less than one bottlo Restored SViy Health and strength. The rapidity of the cure as- tonished me, as I expected the process to bo long and tedious." — Frederico Mariz Fer- nandez, Villa Nova de Gaya, Portugal. '•For many years I was a. sufferer from i scrofula, until about three years ago, when I began the use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla, since which the disease has entirely disappeared. A little child of mine, who was troubled with the same complaint, lias also been cured by tills medicine."— H. Brandt, Avoca, Nebr. Ayer's Sarsaparilia rREPARED BY US. J. C. AYES & CO., Lowell, Mass. Bold by I>rugi;:al£. $l,sixss. Worth $5 a bottle. ■ 1 til2J rSnMoWei «Jy _J "'■'*-■ Mil Goods! There's more, activity in "Furnishings" than in any other department. Some new move every day. If it isn't neckwear it's underwear, and if it isn't underwear it's shirts or something else that bobs up with a short price and big customer-drawing power from day to day. No matter when you drop in you'll find a stir in some line, and it's pretty sure to be something you want or that the Low Price will tempt you into buying whether you want it or not. This unfailing succession of low-price "events" is what has turned the furnishing title in our direction, and we shall keep it Dp as long as the goods and the department lasts. Watch our show-windows ami you'll catch a glimpse of what is going on and it'll be sure to Interest you. One special sale succeeds another in the shirt waist department. There Is always somelUii)!; going on to interest economical buyers. Never slow in this department If we come out even we're satisfied. We're determined to keep the shirt-waist trade of this town looking in our direction; look- ing for low prices. Always expect a saving, we'll never disappoint you. M. J. FLAVIN & CO., Headquarters for Men's & Boys' Furnishings 924, 828, 928 and 930 Market St. 0c23 3t s>— — Masss»ssss»ss»^ — —a— AUCTION SALES. WENDELL F.ASTON. OKO. W. FRISK. F. B. WILDS I AT AUCTION ! J/ A 8 Ally 1 sOil ! TUESDAY, TUESDAY OCTOIIEK 38. 1890, At IS o'clock Km at Our REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE, 638 MARKET STREET, Opposite Talace Hotel. Post-st. Business Corner. N. line (Km. 628 and 630) Tost, 120 feet E. of Jones St., ami cornel of Court way. running through to rearstreet, making 3 fronts— Buildings at present ray ?bo per mouth: a fine available corner to Im- prove: tills la a rare chance for an Investment: do not rail to examine It; Post St. sewered and paved with !j;isult rock: lot -JOitiO. Downtown Property. B. line (No. 711) California St., 100 feet W. of Du- pout— This Is a central piece of property: has a U-story front and 3-story rear hullilin;; as rooms, always rented: cement sidewalk: business Is now encrnachlUK on to the property; lot 37:tixtSS:9. Pacific Heights Choice Residence. N. lino (No. 1935) Vallcjo st., '.'5 feet K. of Lay guna— Beautiful 2-story an>l flulshed basemont resi- lience or r_' largo rooms, bath, laundry, etc., In the beat of condition: cement walk: everything mod- ern: Brand marine view; l'aclflc ana Luiou-st cables: large lot. 50x100. Pacific Heights Residence. E. line (No. 2«12) Webster St., 81:6 feet S. of \allejo— Choice bay-windowed home of 8 rooms and Lath, ba.sruieut and laundry; brick foundation; mirror and tiled mantels; electric bells; modern Im- provements; marine view: cement stouo sidewalk- street In Hue condition: l'aclnc-ave. cable; lot 29x91:6. . ... Mission-st. Property. K. line i No. 1915) Mission St., leo feet S. of Fir- teenth— This location Is enhancing In value dally as a business proposition: would pay big with proper improvements; present rental » 10 per mouth: Mis- sion st. will soon hare a cable; Is paved witti basalt rock.; lot 18x183:0. 24th and Doug-lass sts. KE. cor. of i!ith ml Douglas* its. — line business Corner: ■_' Ithst. Is the business street, and in a brief time will have a cable; Caslro-st. cublebut 9 blocks- streets sewered, graded and macadamized : location Improving rapidly; short distance from Market st. extension; school convcuteut: examine It: lot 100 ill 1. Mission— Prominent Corner. SW. cor. or Dolores and Valley sts.— This Is ,i prominent corner for business below and French Nats above; will rent quick; street sewered; Do- lores st. is 1 - JO feet wide; lot °.'(ixlot>. Western Addition Residence Lot. S. side of Grovo St., 100 feet E. of I.you— Fine level and large lot nil ready for building; I French Nuts can be erected on this property, which will rent readily: 3 blocks from park; McAllister and Hayes sts. cables; lot large, 37:6x113:6. Thirteenth-st. Property. X. line (Nos. 928 Bad 230) 13th St., \v. or Harrl- son— ltulldlng contains store and 4 rooms; rear boose 2 tenements. A rooms each; windmill and tank-house; lot -Tix7.*>:6. Richmond — 7th aye., near Point Lobos. W. line of 7th nve., 300 feel S. of rolnt Lol.os— All ready to build upon; l'owcll -St. cable dummy line passes tho lot; lot 25x120. 16th-st. Residence Lots. N. line of ltith st,, about 500 feet E. of Tllden, running through to Albany— These 7 handsome lots command a tine view, are centrally located, and In a location advancing In value rapidly; lots 30x116 and 25x110. Mission Residence Lot. Vv* K. lino of Valley st., 180 feet W. of Sanchej— All ready for bnlMlagi good neighborhood; Castru- st. cable; good-sized lot. 25x114. or catalogues, terms, etc. Inquire of : " ; - -. EASTON, i;i,I>KIIHJF. * CO., Auctioneer**, oeg*2g«H3t 638 Market st. WILLIAM BUTTERFIELD & CO., HEAL KSIAIh AMI GENERAL AUCTIONEERS, otlice ana Salesroom— 4l2 Tine street. TO-MORROW, Saturdny October 35. 1890, At 11 o'clock a. nr., on the premises, 1334 KI.LIS STIJKKT, M!AK I.ACHIMAT THE ELEGANT'FURNITURTOF' RESIDENCE, ....COMPRISING. ... Klesant Carved Mahogany-rramo Car! or Suit, up- holstered in floured lirocadod silk, cost »150: Cherry- frame Nifa und haw Ciihlri. In terra eotU brooded M;k; Cherry r.riK-a-isr.ir Mantel, with plate mirror; Cherry Parlor Tables; Uurkers; Cnrtxlna ami Gilt l'olis: very larje Mei'l Uncratings In motal frames, cose *'-.'.% each: -Natural Oak Chamber Miir; Antique oak Bedsteads: Clipper Spring aud iiair Tup Mat- treSSeS; White Klauicets: Feather l'lllows; Hody liru.-seis, liuriliTi-d and Tapeatnr Carpels: Kino liuns: Antique Oak Mlrror-uack siilebuurd; Kxten- stun Table and I'irittu Clialrs to match: l>ccoratod Tea Si-t I'M-. a AVare: Glassware. Cutlery and Flatcd War.'; Kino Ilauge, with water-hack, cost *:IT. The above boohs are same as new, having liocu In use only a few months. WILLIAM UUrTEKFIELD.' Auctioneer, 0c24 at ■--•■- 4IU Pine street.-' FROOMBERG & CO., LIVE STOCK AM) CiENKISAI. AUCTIONEERS, C.l Mission street and :iti llubbard street. $2* £& ■: ifes tei 5a AT AUCTION, THIS DAY. Friday.......::..... ....October 84, 1890, At 11 o'clock a. M.. on the premises, 30 liubliird Street, Between ■ Second and *■ 'l'lilr«l, llnwtiril :m,l 1..!-, •in, ■ ■ ■- ...,\VK WILL HKI.I. . . . ' - -■- . Twenty Head or. Younz ami .Sound Driving and Work Horses. . nftnmii of .*ate. rash. . ■ r 1 i;i,i',i;i, de CO., Auctioneers. oi-Jl H BUI Mlsalou street. ,| POLITICAL. imira NEW WIGWAM! Corner of Eddy and Jones Sts. GENERAL W.H.LBARNES Will Address the People on the Issues of the Day, THIS FRIDAY EVENING, OCT. 24111. SONGS BY THE INVINCIBLE GLEE CLUB! OOIj. O. X*. TAYLOR Will Preside. A. (i. BOOTH, President. TnEo. Keictiert. Secretary. 0c24 It HON. GEO.I. KNIGHT AyD GEO. T. BROMLEY, ESQ., Will Positively Address the People —AT THK— NEW WIGWAM, Corner of Eddy and Jones Streets, ON SATURDAY • ■ ; OCTOBER 25, 1890. EON. REUBEN H. LLOYD WILL PRESIDE. Gallflies rcterveil for Ladies ami their escorts. IKWIN C. STUMP, Chairman Republican State Central Committee. C. F. Hassktt. Secretary. oi"-'4 lit FOR MAYOR, GEO. H. SANDERSON. BEGITLAB REPrHT-TCAN NOMINEE. OC'J 26t FOR MAYOR, WILLIAM F. GOAD. DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE. OClti td I"OH MATOH! DR. C.C. O'DONNELL, Scratch Your Ticket and Vote for Him. noli) v.3t . :.- *-' FOB SHERIFF, C. S. LADMEISTEE, (INCUMBENT) REGULAR BEPUBLICAS NOMINEE. ;: ocll til FOR SHERIFF, T. I. O'I3rtII3IV. BEMOCUATIC NOMINEE. MM td W. H. H. HART OF BAB FRANCISCO For Attorney-General. oeietd FOR ASSESSOR, John D. Siebe, KECILAB REPUBLICAN NOMINEE. . ocl'Jtd WM. KRELING, REGI'LAK DEMOCKATIC NO3IIXEE FOR ASSESSOR. ocl * td ■ FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS. James Ciiferan, REGULAR REPUBLICAN NOMINEE. oclS td FOR SUPERVISOR, EIGHTH WARD, dr. St. COFFEE. SEUCLAR REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE. oc2« 1)1 FOR SUPERVISOR OF THE 1 2TH WARD WIV3. WILKINSON, KEGULAR HEPUBLICAN NOMINEE. ■ . ocL'O t(l HENRY M. BLACK, BEGULAIt DKMOCKATIC NC.MINKE . FOB SUPERVISOR OF THE TWELFTH WARD oc'.'l t<t _^ FOR JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT JOHN A. WRIGHT, Koininci of I lie l>(in'>cr:i I it* l>tmm Party. lCi'icrs to any respectable member of the bar. ocll 'Jst« FOR TAX COLIEGTQR, THOMAS O'BRIEN, (INCUMBENT) * REGULAR KKfl IH..C;V.S NOMINEE. ocilta ■ . FOR JUDGE OF THE SUPERIOR COURT AUSTIN A. SANDERSON, KF.tiUI.An I>l-M«XI:.\TIC NOMINEE. - uell 25t ■ J. C. B. HEBBARD, REGULAR i:v;i'i:ni.it!AN NOMINEE FOR JUDGE OK THE SUPEIUOR COURT .■■■■■-■ (Long Term). oc 14 td REGULAR DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE Fur Superior ■'• mt_; *' for Mir- I 'iicxi»ir«d Term of |T| Tll<ltll T. K. Wilson. . GEORGE FLOURNOY Present City anil CiMintr Attorney. I ocl7 til ■ - WM. H. LYMAN, BEGULAR TEKOCRATIC NOMINEE FOB SUPERVISOR llth WARD. ocl7 . ■ ~" H. BINGKAM, REOUr.AB DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE FOR SUPERVISOR FIRST WARD. . . -.- .- .: ■■- oci9 til .: - . ■•;:.-■ FOR SUPERVISOR FOURTH WARD, T. BACIGALUPI, REGULAR DEMOCRATIC HOMINES. :■%-.■:■ -i .■■ -■••"« ■:■ - - . ■ POLIgICAL. REGULAR REFORM Democratic Municipal TICKET. Mayor JAMES M. MrDON'ALP Auditor LOUIS A. IiARXETT Assessor THOS. D. RILEY Sheriff F.J. WHITE . Tax Collector WM. .1. ["ESMOND Treasurer ..OTTO KLOI'FKXBUItO i Keeonler ferdinandi. vassai i.t Comity Clerk I. B. tJARTLAXI) . ' District Attorney : . .CH AS. A. SUMS Attorney anil Counselor (A 111, T.OKA XI" Coroner C.I). CLEVELANII . Public Administrator.. -JOSEPH F. .NOLNNAN' Surveyor dEOB&KH. ROGERS '. Sui)erlntendAt of Streets . .PKTKII ROBERTS Superintendent of Schools K)HN SWETT. •" Juilires of S;i|>t>riur < olirt (I.oiik 1 ■ ■ Ui;. SKI.PKN S. WRIGHT, CHAULFS J. SWIFT. JOHN A. WRIGHT, 1). T. SULLIVAN, Short Term-OF.OR(iK A. I'KOCTOE, I'olice .1.1.!^.-. HALE IUX, A. K. T. WORI.KY. 11. L. JOAt HIHSHN'. Jnstiros of tin- I'eace* JAMES H. CRKELY, (HAS. A. LOW, C. K. WOOD, FRANK J. GRAY, WM. G. KB ITT AN. - ." . Supervisors. First Ward HKXRY EVAXS Second Ward JOHN* 1,. WILLIAMS Third Ward ..<uu\ M. BOYD Fourth Ward M. K. ROBERTS, JR. Fifth Ward .' WASHINGTON AVER Sixth Ward 1,. K. ELLKKT Seventh Ward M. KeNULTV Eighth Ward HK.NUY TOOMEY • Ninth Ward JOHN' KUKBO Tenth Ward AUGUSTUS TILLMAV Eleventh Ward lOIIN H. A. HELMS . Twelfth Ward B. P. fABHSWOBXH School Direct STEPHEN AI>I>IN(iTOS, JOHN D. I-OWKLL, PETER LYNCH, J. H. ROSKWALD, Oil KREIS, JOIIV A. MILLER, WALTER I). HIXSON, FREDERIC A. HYDE, _ P. .J. GALLAGHER, J. A. ANDERSON. JOHN I. SABIX. THOS. P.* WOODWARD. Coii«r<-<<. Fourth District. THOMAS V. CATOR. Superior .liklbp— Term l'Juilin£ 1891. D. T. SULLIVAN. ;. OC'JI l&t FOR TREASURER, jr. ii. T^ii>i3Erir. UKGI'LAR lUIPIBIJCAX NOMINEE, ocl4td ' WM. H. FITZHUSH, KEOULAfi DEMOCRATIC CASDIDATK CITY AND COUNTY SURVEYOR. OCi5 t(l REPUBLICAN NOMINEE. O. "W- TABER FOR SUPERVISOR, 11TH WARD. oc-.'l td» FOR RECORDER, BEGUL4R REPUBLICAN NOMINEE. OC.il til FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC SCHOOLS JOHN C. RUDDOCK, REGULAR DEMOCRATIC JiO2M?EE. i^r.'o ill HENRY CLAY HALL, DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE . . . .FOR. . . . State Sni>erintenrtt'nt of Public Instruction. ocl»td - " FOR RECORDER, WM. W. ACKERSON. REGULAR DEMOCRATIC HO.VINEE. ocm tii« FOR public ADMINISTRATOR. LUMAiM WADHAM, REGULAR EEPUELICAN KOSIINEE. of 19 til REGULAR DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE For Slate Board of Equalization, Ist District, CORDON E. SLOSS. OClti til FOR SUPERVISOR SECOND WARD, D. B. JACKSON, REGULAR BErUELiCAN NOMINEE. uc-0 td ' JOHN F. WINTER, REGULAR DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE FOR SUPERVISOR OF THK SECOND WARD. oc-22 til D. D. HUNT, DRirooisT, Fifth ami I'or.soM Sts. SUPERVISOR OF TENTH WARD, KK'ilLAIt KKPUIILICAM NoMINKE. - OCIS Bit* FOR police JUDGE, hale XIX. i:i-:4iL'r.AK UKI'riSI-Jr.VN nominee. - . ocll m | • • FOR CIT/ AND COUNTY ATTORNEY, JOHN H. DURST. ItKOIXAi: KEI'UISLKJAN NOMINEE. QCI-t VI FOR THE ASSEMBLY, 320 DISTRICT, GEO. 33. IjEVeiS, UEUrI.AR KKI'I'KI.ICAM NOMINEE. uc!2 td FOR CITY AND COUNTY ATTORNEY, HARRY T. CRESWELL, l>i-J«OCKATIC NOMINEE. oj 1 i 3lt R. W. BURTIS, FOR SUPERVISOR STH WARS. Kej;ular Democratic ?/omtuce. ' . - ocl.S ta - - » FOR COUNTY CLERK, WM. J. BLATTNER. HKGILAI! REPUBLICAN NOMINEE. oclß td FOR CORONER, WM. T. CARWOOO, M. D. REGULAR REPUBLICAN KOMINEE. . OClrit.l "Of all sad words or tongue or pen tha - saddest are these, 'It might have been.' " IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN A DUR&BLE, LIGHT-RULING "DOMESTIC" Instead or that cheaply made nvirMno for which gooU money was i.mlhhly Hiinaiut^ru I. Ituy a "J^OSIESXIC" nmi enjoy your In- VfMtllMHit. -.-' > ( : * J. W. EVANS, Cen'l AAgentt t TO WEAK MEN SufTrrlnFr from the eO«l» of youthful errors, early decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc., I win scno a valuable treatise (wnlfti) containing full particulars lor home cure, !'HKK of charge. A fiplnaUld medical work : Bhould be read by every man who Is Hi'T"'-* and debilitated. Address. Prof. F. C. Jt"o wiiat, .tiooau«,€oun. ' • /• ■ »pBdAwyly Wright's Mian Veptalle Pills Are aeknoniedged by thousand* or penoiis irho have used them for over forty > ears to cure SICK IIKAUACIIK. OII>bINESB. CONSTIPATION, Tor- ' pIU Liver, Weak Stomach, l'n.i;.los, anil l'uriry the Blood. Jc*o 1/ FrTu Crossmau's Simciliitirl ■Witb this remedy persona can euro lUfmielvei /■",. without Hit: least exposure, change or diet, "reliant* Id application to business. TtiA moJlclDa eontalut liotblng th.ii Is or tbo laast injury to tU« oonstltu- tloo. Ask your druggist for I!. * Price »i a bo; tit K^o If vtta 7