Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME LXXVII.— NO. 151.
SANTA ROSA SWARMS
Never Has There Been
Such a Gathering
FLORA'S REIGN SUPREME.
The Carnival Queen Leads
Her Beautiful Battalions
Through the City.
PARADE OF GREAT SPLENDOR.
Scenes of Dazzling: Magnificence In
the Streets of Sonoma's
SANTA ROPA, Cal., May 9.— With the
pun almost straight overhead in a cloud
less sky, the streets along the line of march
packed with people, crowding up into the
highest pinnacle of the Courthouse tower,
peering from every window and balcony,
forming a solid bank of humanity down
its long wide steps and over its sloping
grounds, and so from every other point of
vantage, along the line Queen Flora led
her beautiful battalions through the car
nival city to-day, greeted with cheers and
acclamations at every step.
The festival stepped distinctly in ad
vance of every previous demonstration of
the kind in this upper part of the State,
and made a strong bid to be classed with
the first floral displays of the coast.
The city has been thronged with visitors,
taxing to the very limits the ability of its
citizens to make provision for them. All
the morning before the parade and all the
afternoon after it had dispersed and the
excitement of the time was at an end men
and women, especially women with chil
dren, thronged the streets, resting upon
the steps and doorways of stores and
dwellings. The halls and stairways of all
the hotels were peopled in this way, women
and children were crowding into those lit
tle greenrooms that are ordinarily given
over to the quiet game of poker, which
game was forced thereby to suspend. All
of this indicates the tremendous descent
upon the little city and an overflow be
yond the capacity to accommodate. But
the entertainment has been of such an or
der that no one thinks of complaining.
When the sun rose this morning it found
the city fully dressed for the festival.
Bunting and flowers and green things
streamed over and bedecked everything,
softening the hard lines of business blocks
and quickening the long stretch of the
streets with lively color.
The Courthouse, which is the center of
things in Santa Rosa, and in front of which
the chief spectacle of the day was to take
place, was arrayed in long, ample and dig
nified folds of the orange, wine and olive.
Flags floated above it and fluttered from
lines stretched from its cupcla to the four
corners of its grounds. Residence and
business houses were dressed with a floral
prodigality and taste in design.
The individual citizen enters into the
spirit of the festival and explains the suc
cess that attends as a whole. The carnival
headquarters on Fourth street were turned
into au arbor by vines trailing up to the
awning, while the vines were made to
blossom with flowers. Entire fronts of
houses were covered with moss, and the
moss relieved with roses and carnations.
Fourth street is spanned with several
arcttes, under which the Queen and her fra
grant following pass in triumph. The
Democrat has erected an arch spanning
the street in front of jts office in Court
house square. The flutter of pennants
and banners is in the air everywhere and
the thrill of music, as brass bands move
from place to place serenading distin
guished visitors or escorting them to their
quarters upon the arrival of the morning
Governor Budd and his staff and Mayor
Butro arrived from San Francisco before
noon and were met by members of the re
ception committee and conducted to the
Occidental Hotel. Two companies of young
cadets from the Mount Tamalpais Military
Academy also arrived this morning. They
present an excellent appearance in their
cray uniforms and white caps and despite
their average age of 15 years march and
drill like veterans.
The first number on the long programme
of the day was billed for 10:30 o'clock in
the morning. It was a bicycle drill, in
which the representatives of clubs from all
over this section of the State took part, to
the number of about 150. It took place op
posite the Courthouse in Fourth street
and -was a very graceful and pretty affair
and drew to the square the earliest con
tingent, of spectators, and a big one, that
maintained its place during the balance of
ALL HAIL THE QUEEN.
Great Acclamations of Joy aa She
Leads Her Willing Subjects
in the Pageant.
SANTA ROSA, Cal., May 9.— Now, an
hour past midday in the full flood of sun
ehine, littingly, for it is meant to typify
this land of sunshine, fruit and flowers, the
pageant in broken but orderly fragments
has arranged itself at Fourth street and
Donglaa avenue and the streets near by
leading into Fourth. Chief Marshal Pye
gives the word and Parks' band strikes
into a triumphant march. A platoon op
posite leads the way to keep it clear
and behind come the battalion of bicyc
lists, their wheels done up in flowers
and ribbons. The grand marshal's place
is', next with his aids: W. H. Underhill,
George McCallum, W. Falconer, Dr. An
derson, D. McKinley.W. E. Dorman, Miles
Sherman, Oscar Matthews, Ed Hall and
M. Spencer. Then come the Tamalpais
cadets, in their gray and white uniforms,
marching as steadily as the men who are
setting the time in front and forming a
very soldierly escort to the Queen.
Now comes Queen Isabell Donovan, the
beautiful white rose of the festival. She
in her high car looks quite royal under a
canopy of flowers. On her right and leff
are her pages, and about her and in their
chairs in the four corners are her
maids of honor, the personification of
pink roses that set off the Queen's
The San Francisco Call.
SCENE NEAR THE COURTHOUSE IN SANTA ROSA 'ZESTERDAY, WHERE THE QUEEN OF THE PAGEANT APPEARED.
[Sketched by a "Call" artist.]
pure white with the prettiest effect. The
color of the car is pink also. The Queen's
throne is covered with roses and the car 13
carpeted with blossoms. From each of its
four corners the arms for the support of
the canopy reach up to the center, where a
great bunch of flowers is suspended.
The Queen's approach is hailed with de
light and she acknowledges the greeting
with gracious smiles. Following behind is
a guard of honor on horseback, a company
of ladies and gentlemen, all of them wear
ing the festival colors and garlands of
flowers. Tnese serve also as an escort to
the Governor and his staff, who follow in
carriages properly caparisoned in flowers.
In the carriage with Governor Budd are
Paymaster- General Chadbourne, Mayor
Woodward, President and Director-General I
Hardin. In a carriage following are
Colonel I. E. Doolittle, Colonel J. F.
Bergin, Colonel John 8. Young and Mayor
In still another carriage comes Captain
and Adjutant Smith of the Fifth Regi
ment, Colonel W. J. Younger, Colonel D.
B. Fairbanks, Commodore Con. O'Connor
and Colonel N. T. James; and in a fourth
carriage, Lieutenant Follis of the Second
Regiment and Colonel H. Kowalsky.
And now come the flowers themselves,
typified in an infinite variety of beautiful
conceits on wheels. The line is led by
Grant 0. Richards, city editor of the Re
publican, with his wife and her sister and
Miss Edith Brooks. He is driving two
white horses and his rig is buried in flow
ers all of a delicate tint of yellow, accord
ing nicely with a great canopy of the same
color, fashioned like an Immense lamp
shade. The occupants are all in white.
Next is a surrey with two white horses
driven tandem. It is a beautiful little
thing, and calls out a spontaneous applause
all down the line as it moves on. The sur
rey is built, seemingly, of delicately tinted
yellow roses, the trappings of the horses
are covered with them and swinging from
the hubs are two butterflies made of them.
Sitting up behind in the character of a
footman, nestling down behind, rather, in
a nest of roses, is a little dark-eyed boy in
livery and a plughat. This is very cute, and
the first prize is instantly awarded to it for
its class in the minds of the mass on the
sidewalks. In the surrey sits Miss Ade
laide Elliott, who is driving, and with her
is Miss Roberts.
Next is a very beautiful turnout in white j
flowers, driven and occupied by Miss Porter
A two-horse surrey, done up in white and
pink with mosses, is driven by Miss Jennie
Marshall, and with her are the Misses Min
nie Weymouth and Sallie Hall, all of Clo
And now comes one of the most daring
conceits in the line. It is "Sunshine"—
one of the glorious triumvirate of sunshine,
fruit and flowers. Standing high up and
alone on an immense float is a tall and
beautiful girl, dressed in simple ' Greek
garb of white, with her light hair un
Back of her is a white and gold sunburst,
and spreading before and beneath her is
the same. Lying in the flood of light in
the center of the float is the earth. A bril
liant light effect, under the blaze of real
sunlight that beats upon it, is gained by a
network of gold threads that extend from
above and about the maiden to the shining
brass uprights at the right and left cornere
of the float forward. It is a dazzlingly
beautiful thing, but must be very trying to
the fair figure who personifies the sun —
Miss Grace Tuttle— unprotected as she was
by even so much as a fern.
Miss Holman is driving a very tasty rig
done up in grasses, ferns and flowers.
Master Freddie Hedges makes a hit in
SAN FRANCISCO, FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 10, 1895.
his class for juvenile. He is driving a
pair of little donkeys tandem, with a cart
very prettily smothered in roses.
And little baby Edith Ford does the
same thing in a toy cart made of the color
of the poppy, to which is harnessed a little
dog, the harness being made of yellow
Here is the next of our glorious trium
virate, "fruit." It is opulent, prodigal,
generous in its wealth. It is like the oth
ers — unple in proportions and rich in
color. Miss Rose McMahon sits as Po
mona, goddess of the orchard, and with
her are two sprites, Miss Nellie Smith and
Miss Trembly. They are clad in rich col
ors, and strewn around them are oranges,
apples and other fruits. The goddess sits
under an orange tree. Vines and other
green things give the float a cool and in
viting look in contrast to the glaring white
brilliancy of the sun float. The body of
the car is pink, which, however, is well
covered with cool, gray mosses.
The carriage of Mrs. McCallum, very
tastefully trimmed in grass and mosses,
follows the float, and in close succession
come others, each wearing some special de
sign in greens and flowers and the festival
Now comes California herself, the land
to which these three fair sisters have
given so much. California sirs in the
stern of a boat, which is built of rich gar
net plush, sailing upon a green sea of
drooping grasses spangled with white flow
ers. Miss Harriet Maddox sits as the fig
ure of the State. She is dressed in the
color of the poppy, and above • her is a
canopy of the same color, while two \ r oung
girls, dressed also in the clear gold of the
poppy, stand in front and direct the course
of the craft. They are Mabel Kennedy
and Mamie Geer, of this city of the rose.
The float is very effective in its strong rich
color — the deep garnet of the boat in the
soft green bed of the sea and the yellow
figures of the poppy.
The grand military band of Petaluma
heralds the approach of the prettiest float
in the line not sent there by the festival
committee. Even these need not be ex
cepted, for the applause of the people
keeps exact pace with its progress down
the line, showing how it invites a verdict
at the hands of the judges. The float
represents another open boat. It is
built of grasses and snowballs, and rests in
a bed of the same, and above it is also a
canopy all of cool green and white snow
balls. The boat is called "Venezia." It is
very long, and seated in it are
ten pretty young girls, each with a
mandolin upon which they play as they
go. Those from the Petaluraa ladies' or
chestra and their names are: Misses Marie
Brown, Margaret Grant, Addie Brandou.
Margaret McKay, Pearl Scudder, Edith
Brown, Anna McKay, Lillian Lewis afid
Mrs. James A. Parry. The conception of
"Venezia" and its execution are in com
plete sympathy and without fault. The
float is drawn by four white horses, driven
by W. E. Bowen, and led by C. E. War
field. Bud Schofiela, J. W. Studdert and
Following a line of carriages, phaetons
and drags, all of a high order of decora
tion, comes the personally introduced
float of President Amos Hafdin of
the Carnival Association and one of
the prettiest of them all. It repre
sents a fairy child seated in a
shell made of red roses and driving a pair
of butterflies. The float is a bod of grasses,
and raised above it at tU« rear is the rose
red shell, in which sits the little
fairy child with outspread wings
of golden gauze. Away to the
front of the float, as though just rising
from the grass, are two butterflies
made of roses in proper variety of
colors- This float excites the live
liest enthusiasm all along the line
The Vinehill School float comes next
and presents something of a novelty.
It represents an old-fashioned school
house built of grasses throughout,
and open front and rear. Swinging
behind, is an immense globe of grasses
which revolves on its axis, and upon which
is figured the Western contingent in carna
tions. Above the old schoolhouse is a bell
which is rung and rings cheerily as it runs.
The Hearne School also represents a
school in session, a class of children busy
at their studies in a float done up in
bright-colored bunting, grasses, vines and
Mr. Trembly and family are in a beau
tifully decorated carriage, and then comes
the float of the Grangers of Pomona. It is
built of grains and is stacked in the
sheathes of grain and decorated on its
sides with the implements of the field, the
scythe and sickle.
Cloverdale's float has a number of beau
tiful girls in white with a wealth of fruit
and flowers spread about them.
Mrs. Overton and family are riding in a
beautifully decorated carriage and behind
them comes a float with two Jerseys in
The Cloverdale band in a covered wagon
sets the pace for this end of the line.
Here comes' Mrs. L-. W. Burris in a blood
red, two-seated rig and with her are Miss
Annie Matthews and the Misses Wood and
Seawell. The rig is covered with red car
nations and the ladies are dressed in red,
but are carrying white parasols. The
effect is very striking.
Misses Clara and Martha Hahraan are
driving in a phaeton which is completely
covered with buds. Josie Byington is
driving a strikingly beautiful floral phaeton
and Mrs. Metzger a carriage that provokes
constant applause as it moves down the
A little boy dressed in the Newton mor
tar-board cap and gown of Harvard is
riding a little donkey, and driving
ahead of him is another still smaller
one, over which is spread a blanket
of flowers upon which is lettered in other
flowers "The blue and gold, 96." The
crowds along the sidewalks and hang
ing over balconies and banking up on
the seats that have been erected at every
available place along the line had evidently
heard of blue and gold for they laughed
and cheered the queer little turnout con
Miss Julliard and Miss Porter are driv
ing a very beautiful cart, and close behind
her comes Miss Florence McDonald with
The Fire Department, shining brilliantly
in the sun, with its polished brass and cop
per arrayed gorgeously with flowers,
brings up the rear of the procession.
Among the equestriennes and eques
trians in the parade are : Mrs. Sanborn,
Miss Mabel Surrhyne, Miss Lulu
Greson, Miss Emma Sullivan, Miss
Mabel McDonald, Fred Johnston, Fred
Harrison and William Falconer.
The parade moves down Fourth street
under the arches and flags and lanterns that
span and wave over it to the San Fran
cisco and North Pacific Railroad depot at its
extremity and there countermarches to
Courthouse square, circles it and moves on
out Fourth street again, then returns and
passes the stand of the judges again, just
opposite the courthouse.
Then moving forward again, they coun
termarch, and at a given signal the battle
of the roses begins. For many minutes
the air is fairly filled with flowers as
the participants in the parade ride
past each other and storm with
j blossoms the occupants of the rival rigs.
It is all very beautiful, and the fragrance
; of the merry war is wafted over the whole
| city. Then the line breaks up and these
dreams of Flora go their many ways.
To-night the city is ablaze with light
I while much of the procession is repeated
through the streets. Chinese lanterns
; swing with a soft glow suspended motion
i less in the air across Fourth street as far as
the eye reaches every way from Court
-1 House Square, or trace the lines of bal
j conies and buildings on both sides the
! street and in the square.
From the square the sky is being lit with
i fireworks, and the music of Roncovieri's
| band, which is giving its initial concert
jin the Athenreum, reaches to the
; crowd outside and lends its charm. It has
been a great day and night for Santa Rosa.
! Governor Bndd and staff and Mayor Sutro
; attended the grand illustrated concert of
Roncovieri's band at the Athenaeum to
night with the Queen and her court, the
Governor being the escort or perhaps the
especial guest, is a better way to put it of
the Queen. The party filled two boxes.
Governor Budd is enthusiastic in his de
light at the beautiful spectacle in which he
took part to-day. He says it is a sign of
returning good times that cannot be mis
"A couple of years ago," he said, "no
such tiling would have been attempted.
Now, every city in the State is vying with
every other in arranging gala days that
must soon advertise this State to the
world as a most happy place to live."
Mayor Sutro is equally pleased with all
and Mayor Woodward is the proudest man
in the State to-night.
The programme for to-morrow is one of
sports. Open-air concerts, a balloon ascen
sion and a grand ball at the Athemeum.
Governor Budd will lead the march at
the ball with the Queen, to be followed by
the Queen's court and the Governor's staff.
The Governor will employ the day in a
visit to the Deaf and Dumb Asylum at
Glen Ellen, while Mayor Sutro will run
over to his ranch near Calistoga.
WINNERS OF PRIZES.
Those Who Had the Most Attractive
Vehicles and Floats in the
SANTA ROSA, Cal., May 9.— The win
ners of prizes in the parade were:
Best float— Petaluma, carriages, Miss El
liott first, Mrs. Metzger second, Mrs. Trembly
Farm wagons— N. Bugbee first. J. Smith
Single buggies— Miss Byington first, Miss
Carts— Miss Julliard first, Miss McDonald sec
Juvenile carts— F. Hedges first, D. Ford sec
In the bicycle races the winners were:
One mile— Williamson, Santa Rosa. Time,
One mile— Bates, Oakland. 2:14^.
Quarter mile— Hayne, Petaluma, :36J£.
Invitation, half mile— Clark, San Jose, 1 :07.
Two miles— Williamson, 5:42J,£.
Half a mile-Terrill. Bay City, I :l7J^.
Half a mile county— Williamson, 1 :10.
One mile, tandem against time— Clark and
Smith, 2:09, breaking the coast record.
Walter Foster rode a mile in 1 :56, breaking
Jones of San Jose rode a half-mile exhibition
in 57J^ seconds.
IN CARNIVAL COLOKS.
Active Preparations Progress for the
VeVetian Celebration at Santa
SANTA CRUZ, Cax, May 9.— A rery im
portant business meeting of the executive
committee for the Venetian Carnival was
held last evening. J. T. Sullivan acted a3
generai manager and Vice-President Lo
gan presided in place of J. P. Smith, who
was in San Francisco. The main matter
before the committee was the consideration
of the report of the committee on rules,
which was adopted. It outlined the object
of the carnival, gave the titles of the offi
cers and of the twenty-four committees;
also stated that the power of the associa
tion shall be vested in the executive com
mittee, which is composed of the officers
and the chairman of each of the several
The duties of the officers were outlined,
and of each of the twenty-four committees.
The committee on promotion is hard at
work in extending invitations to all the
prominent men in the State. The ladies'
auxiliary committee, whose duty it is to
interest the ladies of the county of Santa
Cruz and throughout the State in the aims
and objects of this association and to lend
all aid possible to the executive committee,
with Mrs. Lucy McCann as chairman, are
very active and have secured headquarters
on the second floor of the headquarters
building, opposite the Pacific Ocean House.
The hallway and rooms in their depart
ment have been decorated in a very artistic
manner by the ladies. Yellow and white
bunting, palms, ferns and the most beauti
ful of flowers are used to good effect.
Some of the interior of the private offices
in town are being decked in the carnival
colors, and the wearing of the carnival
colors as a button-badge or hatband is be
coming universal. A large yellow and
white striped flag is flying from the Liberty
pole on the lower plaza.
The eeneral manager has been assured
by those in a position to know that a
United States man-of-war would be in the
harbor during festival week. Messrs.
Chace of the Pacific Ocean House and Sul
livan of the Sea Beach Hotel are receiving
telegramß from people from the outside
who wish to engage rooms during the fes
tival week. The Postal Telegraph Com
pany has kindly given the use of its lines
free of charge to the president and secre
tary of the association. The name of
Morris Newton has been placed on the
letter-heads as San Francisco corre
A letter of acceptance has been received
from the City Council, in which it says:
"The Council sends greetings, and wishes
me to assure you of their hearty co-opera
tion in making this carnival the grandest
success of the age. O. J. Lincoln.
The local people are bringing quantities
of flowers to the headquarters to be used
as decorations for the windows and inte
rior of the rooms.
CONTEST FOE THE CROWN,
No Abatement in the Merry War In
Selecting a Qneen for the
HEALDSBURG, Cal., May 9.— The con
test for the floral crown of Healdsburg's
fiesta will close to-morrow night at 8
o'clock. The suspense will be over then,
for nearly every Healdsburger has a friend
in the contest, and is deeply interested in
Not such a heavy vote was polled to-day,
for the different candidates' friends were
busy gathering their forces together for
the closing day's vote.
Miss Mary Livernash received enough to
place her once more in the front rank, and
her friends hope to have her name there at
the close, but those who favor the other
fair contestants say nay, and cast a know
ing smile when interviewed. No one can
yet name the Queen. Miss Emms Meiler
has second place, Emma Widlund third,
Lena Zane fourth.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THE PACIFIC COAST.
Fire Destroys the Van
Alen Fruit Cannery
CONTENTS NOT SAVED.
No Insurance Carried on
Either the Plant or the
SEATTLE'S BIG SHIP CANAL.
Money Raised for It and Work to
Be Commenced Within the
HEALDSBURG, Cal., May 9. -The Van
Alen fruit cannery was destroyed by tire
this afternoon together with all its con
tents. This big cannery was located half a
mile from town on the line of the S. F. and
N. P. R. R. It was the iirst fruit packing
house established in the Russian River
Valley and "was well litted up.
Just how the tire started is not known,
although it is thought that a spark from a
passing engine caused the blaze. The
plant and building, belongiug to Mrs. A.
Cohen, was valued at $5000; no insurance.
Joseph Fiege, whose dwelling is near by,
suffered a loss of $200.
SEATTLE'S SHIP CAXAL.
Subsidy Con-pleted and Work to Be Com-
men red This Month.
SEATTLE, Wash., May 9.— The subsidy
of $500,000, to be given by the people of
Seattle to the Seattle and Lake Washing
ton Waterway Company, which is to fill in
the tide flats and excavate a ship canal to
Lake Washington, was completed to-day,
and work will begin by May 23, the date set
by the contract with the State. The work
to be done is the excavation of two water
ways, connecting the Duwamish River
with the sound, the excavation of a canal
from the harbor to Lake Washington, a
distance of two miles, and the tilling of
about 1500 acres of tide lands.
This work will open Lake Washington as
a fresh-water harbor to the largest ships,
will add eighty miles to the available water
frontage and give the city abundant level
space for business purposes. The work
will cost about $7,000,000 and occupy about
five years, and the money will be furnished
by St. Louis parties, represented by the
Mississippi Valley Trust Company. The
lake canal has been advocated by many
authorities for forty years, and after much
effort an appropriation of $25,000 for its
construction by another route was obtained
from the last Congress, but the work ha 3
now been undertaken and will be carried
out by private enterprise.
ATTACKED BY AN EAGLE.
Serious Injury to an Sight' Tear- Old
Boy at Ukiah.
URIAH, Cal., May 9.— News was re
ceived this evening of a serious injury in
flicted on Eddie, the eight-year-old son of
J. B. Brings of Bachelor Valley, by an im
mense bald eagle. The bird hau been re
cently destroying lambs on the ranch of
Mr. Briggs, and while the wounded boy
and his elder brother, Willie, were climb
ing to a nest on the summit of Rocky
Peak, the bird attacked the younger boy
with great fury, destroying the sight of his
left eye and seriously injuring the other.
Had not the father arrived when he did
the boy would have undoubtedly been
much more severely hurt.
Santa Cruz Burglar Sentenced.
SANTA CRUZ, Cal., May 9.— Frank
Wells, who pleaded not guilty in the
Superior Court on Monday on the charge
of burglary, committed in March at the
house of John Crawford near Watsonville,
was up before Judge Logan this afternoon
and asked to withdraw his plea of not
guilty and pleaded guilty to the charge of
burglary in the second degree, wishing to
receive his sentence. The Judge gave him
two years in San Quentin.
Taeotna Christian Young Men.
TACOMA, Wash., May 9.— The Young
Men's Christian Association bought a
handsome permanent home here to-day.
The purchase was a large three-story brick,
formerly the Eldridge Hotel, on St. Helens
avenue. The price was $18,000.
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m y self - * wa3
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