Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XLIII. NO. 24.
IXf ORDS are like leavee, and when thfy most abound * » Much fruit of sense beneath is rarely found; Fetw words are best, when they are well applied— ■i Come see these suits, compare the price, and you'll be satisfied. We Have Made the Prices on Our MEN'S BUSINESS SAGK SUITS So attractive that the mere announcement of the CUr, leaves nothing: more to say. MEN'S BUSINESS SACK SUITS: Marked $20, go for $18.00 Spot Cash Only. Marked $18, go for 15.50 Spot Cash Only. Marked $15, go for 12.50 Spot Cash Only. Marked $12, go for 10.00 Spot Cash Only. Marked $10, ro for 8.50 Spot Cash Only. Underwear for later discourse. MULLEN, BLUETT I CO., 10! NORTH NPRi.NIi STRUCT. 201-203-205-207 <Sc 2Q9 W. FIRST ST. HALF THE CITY'S FINEST TRADE BUY THEIR ~ soft T T A TH STIFF HA lb» SIEGEL the HATTER Who is now displaying his Fall and Winter styles, which embrace the finest'and best makes in Amer ica. Make your selections in the store which car ries more H ATS than any two houses in Los An geles. also our window display. SPECIAL SALE IN h Underwear m W Anil Hosiery. QTTTP TT'T under I .HotelNadear .AMUSEMENTS. —I 810 l?fjoW.| — MATINEE I I this TODAY EVENING AT 2. | AT 8. p_ WEEK COMMENCING NOV 5 5 I lew Company of Comedians! 5 L- n Q I ——- X rJ| ■ — NEW E I >J AND -J » Q POPULAR PRICES. JMUGVO^ v A RIEL," / • JIX. The $10,000 Illusion from Paris. A beautiful living lady floating In space. WHAT IS IX? 330 S. SPRING ST. Open dally from 10 to 12 a. m.; 2to 5 and 7tolop. m. ADMISSION lf>n w« charge forre.crvod seau. v 1W No extra The Bhonloger Plauo nued is from WILLIAMSON BROS.. 327 s. Bprlne BENSON'S GRAND OPERA HOUSE~ 1 " BINSON & BICKAKDB, Proprietors and Manager*. Our Now Dramatic Stock Company In the Emotional Military Drama, r *i'ATO^?F K TH E ii UT3 TV/f TATT T7 '' DRAMATIC SEASON JL J.JJ/XVIVI. JLX\ _L Jj/. iMT-Klectlon returns will be read from the stage on Tuosday cvonlng, November Oth. LOOK OUT FOR OUR DAILY BARGAINS. CRYSTAL : PALACE, 138, 140&142 SOUTH MAIN ST. Kxtundlng 360 feet baas to Los ADgeles street. Sffi 8T CROCKERY HOUSE g» 0 ™« COA3r A Chance Extra Fine Thin-blown f\Vm For Monday WATER TUMBLERS Alia lUeSday w i, n yonr NAME or INITIALS engraved / / U Unl V. 10 ord8: wnl 'e rou are wattim... / I J PBR HET OF BIX bsr/ \ . , M EYBERG BROS. Bmn8 ' FOR MAN Bruises, MUSTANG LINIMENT Rheumatism, AND &JEAST 3 Stiffjoints. The Herald LOS ANGELES, SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 4, 1894- JAMES H. BUDD AT HOME. Honored Most Where He Is Best Known. Stockton's Welcome to Her Fa vorite Son. The Greatest Demonstration of the Campaign. An Ovation That CompliUlj Rafntos tha Vila Slandara Clrealnlad b/ Bon Barnt and Bli Henchman. Special to the Herald. Btockton. Nov. 8. — This olty has never, in all its history, witneaaed each a demonstration as was seen to night on the home-coming of her fa vorite aon, when the whole eitr tamed oat to hear hia closing speech of the campaign and the first real political address he baa delivered here since hia nomination for governor. Stockton was in a blaze of glory. Ev erybody and hia wife and babiea turned out to welcome Hon. James H. Budd. Bonfires horned at every oorner. All along the main thoroaghfarea and busi ness atreets the buildings were dec orated with Japanese lanterns, and as the procession paaaed it tramped under on arch of Are of red, white and bine lights ahot from thousands of roman candles. The procession was so long that it could not form on one street, bat all the side streets off the main thor oughfare were utilized in forming con tingents, and when the procession was in line of jnaroh, it extended for nearly two miles. All along the line of march the streets wsre packed with enthu siastic Bndd followers, and it sounded like bedlam turned loose aa the thou sands of ardent admirers oi the next governor made the welkin ring with their shoots. Early in the evening the whistles c! ail the factories in the city started, and the deafening din was kept ap until after all were seated in the big agricultural pavilion, where they con gregated to bear the addresses of the evening. Contingents from all the towns in the : county were represented and bevies of pretty girls filled the floats that were the features of the procession. It was a veritable floral festival, for every wagon, oab and float was decorated with all the wealth of Flora's realm. First of all in the procession came about 601) young Stocktonians carrying Japanese lanterns on long poles, and close following was a float tilled with beautiful girls from ad joining towns. Next followed a line of cabs with the leading residents of the city, who turned out irrespective of party to do honor to Budd. Following were several flambeau clubs and floats; in ouo of the latter were 20 of tbe lead ing belles of Stookton. After this came tbe Democratic candi date for governor, and as he appeared in a backboard, covered with a mass of rosea and chrysanthemums, he was greeted with oheers from thousands of throats. Even the school boys turned out with floats and banners, for Bur<i graduated from the high sohool here with honors, end every pupil here is an ardent worshiper of bis. The drill crops bf this city and ad joining towns were out in fall nniform, and seven bands lent their music to add to the enthusiasm. The air was full of rockets, and all evening anvils were tired from street corners. Across tbe principal streets were placed rows of gas jets containing letters prophesying Budd's victory. University students from Palo Alto and the state university joined hands in welcoming Budd and formed a cavalcade in the procession. As they passed his office on San Joaquin street, which was beautifully decorated by admiring friends, with lanterns and bunting, they broke into a wild college veil, and for once the Stanford and the U. C, yells miuglod in a common cause. It took fuliy an hour and ■ half to pass through the streets, and at every turn the cavalcade was met by thous ands who pressed into the atreelß, and it was with difficulty that progress was made through the city, so wild were the people to get close to their favorite as he was driven along in his flower be decked buckboard. At every corner along the course col ored firee hurned and groups of en thusiasts blew their lungs out in trying to show their sentiments. As the pro cession moved towards the big pavilion in which tbe addresses were made, it found the streets blocked. Thousands had aone early to (he meeting place and thousands were in tbe streets about, unable to secure either sitting or stand ing room. As a result there were two overflow meetings, where the crowds who could not get into the pavilion were obliged to await anxiously tbe coming of their idol, and they etaved during the hour he spoke in the pavil ion until he came out to make their hearts glad by addressing them. The epuoious pavilion was packed with an immense crowd of men, women and children. Every inch of space on tbe lower floor waa taken, and a line of humanity extended along the large gal lery. There were fully 10,000 people in the building, and nearly as many more were compelled to tarn away. The structure bad been very elaborately decorated for the occasion. Palm branches and greenery of varions de scriptions covered the walls, and the gas fixtures were covered with roeebuds and emilax. The platform from which the speeches were delivered was very profusely adorned with flowers, smilax and ivy. On one side of the platform was the picture of Mr. Budd resting on an ease), and on the other side was a likeness of his running mate, Willitm T. Jeter. The platform presented a very beautiful appearance. The seats were raised and on the back ones sat the gentlemen vice presidents. In front of them were Boated several rows of ladies who were invited to seats of honor 011 the stand. On the front row were seated Mr. Bndd and the other candidates and prominent Democrats. At 9 o'clock Mr. Budd entered the pavilion, escorted by a number of young ladies, who strewed his path with flow ers. As the Democratic standard-bearer entered tbe building, a great and con tinued cheer arose from the vast multi tude. Men stood on their chairs and yelled, and the women waved their handkerchiefs. When Mr. Budd took bis seat on the platform, the already vociferous cheering became fairly deaf ening. When the din subsided, F. D. Nicol called the meeting to order and in troduced as tbe chairman of the evening W. M. Gibson, who, after a few remarks, Introduced Mr. Budd. When the dis tinguished individual stepped before his fellow citizens it was tbe signal for pro longed and vociferous cheers. 'lbs speaker said that the grand ovation tendered him by his home people, who knew him best, was the most complete refutation of the vile slander that had been circulated against him. Mr. Budd spoke at considerable length. He reiterated his declaration that his candidacy was tbe result of no boss, and asserted that if elected he would be owned by nobody and under nobody's beck and call. He referred to the difference between his nomination and bis Republican opponent's selection by Dan Burns in the bacrameno conven tion. He declared that personally he -had nothing to say against the Republi can candidate and had never said any thing against him as a man, notwith standing tbe published acoonuts to tbe contrary. The speaker then devoted hie attention to some of the personal slurs made by the Republican press. First, they said he was called "Jim," and that familiar way of address did not become a candidate for the governor ship of California. When he pointed out to them that James G. Blame was also called Jim Blame they dropped that and called him "Jim, tho Endmau" of a negro minstrel show, and "Jim, tbe Fireman." The speaker explained, as the people of Stockton knew, that he went on the stage as au endaian in a benefit for his dying friend, Billy White. Hu toid how poor Billy White was dying in a Main-street lodging house and how the minstrel eaid: "Jim, lam dying, but I want my poor mother here helped." He told how he bUckened himself up, and when be took |BUO from that minstrel show and poured it into tho lap of the mother, how ehe kissed hia bands and told him it had saved her son. "I would do the earns thing again today," he added amidst cheers. He also acknowledged that he had run to numerous fires and was not ashnmed of his record as a fireman. Finally the speaker referred to and denounced the scandal published against him as an infamous lie resorted to by Dan Burns as a last hope of defeating him. He grew warm when be discussed THE CONGRESSIONAL JANUS. Mr. MeLachlen'e Position as Seen by a Discerning Observer. the matter. He said tbe Republican boss attempted to arouse his indignation and force him to do some rash act that would probably operato against him at the polls. They even sent a copy of the paper containing tbe infamous attack on him to bis aged mother. He closed by telling the people of bis certainty of carrying the state Tuesday, and his own county by 2500 majority. As be stepped from the platform the people sprang from their seats and gave him one wild cheer that fairly raised the roof. Budd was followed by Jeter and local speakers. Together with Congressman Cami netti, W. W. Phillips and W. R. Jacobs, Bndd addressed two overflow meetings after leaving the pavilion. A Repetition or Hia Haoosaffal Masting! in th* San Joaquin Vallny. Sklma, Njt. 3.—[Special.]—Reedly was the scone tonight of a great po litical demonstration. Hon. William H. Alford, candidate for congress, was billed to speak, and long before dark tbe people began to come to town from all directions. The news of Selma's great demonstration of the night before had been communicated to Reedly early in the day, and the wave of enthusiasm which has been sweeping the San Joaquin valley ever since the Hon. William H. Alford began hie act ive and remarkable campaign, was at its height here last night, and today the meeting and Alford's speech were the talk of the city. J. S. Jones presided over the audience which jammed the large hall to the doors. Mr. Alford spoke for one hour and a half and was congratulated by people regardless of party at the clone of the meeting. If the Democratic nominee for congress gets anything like the vote he should get in tbe south, his majority will be over whelming. Sacramhnto, Nov. 3.— H. C. Ross, jr., Democratic nominee for district attor ney, has begun suit against the Monitor, a weekly published at Han Francisco, to recover $50,000 damages. The Monitor published the name of Ross as an alleged member of the A. P. A. Estee's Wind Up. Sam Francibco, Nov. 3.—M. M. Estee wound up the campaign here tonight with a monster meeting at Woodward's gardens. ' Thousands of people attended and cheered the candidate. Other orators were C. M. Shortridge of Ssn Jose, and Ljo Fairchild. San Dieoo, Nov. 3. —Congressman W. W. Boners was tendered an ovation this evening in this city. His address at the huge wigwam on the plaza, called ont a large attendance and he spoke with un usual effect. We are pleaaed to announce to the ladies of Lou Angeles and vicinity that Mme. Lecrog, the well-known French dressmaker, has returned to thie city, and w'U open her dressmaking parlora corner oi Second and Main etreet on Monday, November sth. Have yon got the headache from im pure air, aruoke and odor in yonr room? Use the Electric oil heater;'no emoke and odor.—Farrey Co., 16i N. Spring at. Housekeeping made a pleasure by using tbe Ulenwood range. Furrey Co. ALFORD AT REEDLY. An A. P. A. Slander. Whlepering Willis. Parlor* of Fashion. EIGHTEEN PAGES. AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY. LOCAL AND MISOELLANBOUS—George .4 Patton'a speech at Music hall The last Republican rally Condition of business at Hawaii—Tale of an oarly attempt to salt a mine Fashions .Work and play for women Theatrical comment and an nouncements ...Some facts about the pro posed railway to Salt Lake....Booksand literary comment Court notes List of polling places Troub.e In Chinatown averted.. ..Sporting notes; Prof. Manning's mat:h with young Whistler; Occidental college athletics News of the railways ....The international exhibition to open Sunday. NEIGHBORING PLACES. I Pasadena-Mass meeting considers the Southern Paclflo franchise The Herald's new office. Long Biach—The Resort association. Kit era—Walnuts being shipped Politics. Santa Barbara—Chango In the electric light system. Mi. Lowe—Young Christian women make the ascent. Ban Bernardino—Views of the campaign,... Death of C. W. Onnter. Riverside—Women hold an election... .Bank consolidation. Santa Momca—News matters. Anaheim—A progressive hearts party. Pomona—Local matters. Santa Ana —The city well a gusher Beal estate transfeis. POINTERS FOR TODAY. Athletic Park—Ken tings vs. Boylo Heights, 1 p. m Wilsons vs. Telegrafos, af.er first game. First Btrket Grounds Ronnie Bs vs. Boyle Height's Stars. West!.*an Park—Outdoor concert, 2 p. m. Markham's Thanksgiving Proclamation. Hacramiento, Nov. B.—Governor Mark ham today issued the following Thanks giving proclamation: "In accordance with the established custom 1 proclaim Thursday, the 29th day of November, as Thanks giving day, and in keeping with the spirit that gave it birth, the memories that it revives and oherißhes, let thie day mark the altru ism of our well-favored Btute. Let us dedicate the day to hospitality and charity. Let family reunions be char acterized by poace and good will. Forget not the wnnderer and the stranger, but let them feel the influence of generous deeds and be welcomo participants in onr happiness and prosperity." Order your suit early. H. A. Getz is crowded for fine tailoring at moderate prices. 112 West Third street. Kamame Bitters acts on the liver when that organ is sluggish, promotes digestion, encourages appetite and cor rects constipation. For sale by all drnggiata, 50 cents per bottle. Electric oil heater for conservatories and business offices. No coal, no ashes, no odor, no emoke. Furrey & Co. Dr. French'e Brain Tableta care all kinds of nervous trouble. For tale by Off & Vaughn, Fourth and Spring. No emell, emoke aehee and tronble; nothing but heat —Electria oil heater, Furrey company, 10L N. Spring at. Hollenbeck Hotel Caf£, 214 Second street. Oysters 50c a dozen, any atyle. If 70a are a money caver read Burger's idvertisemeat on page 11. Mountain berries at Althouie Bros.' PRICE FlyE CENTS. CLOSING THE CAMPAIGN. Last Volley From the Bij Guns. Parting Shots of the Stump Speakers. From Now on the Canvass Will Ba Local. The H«aTT Work of tha Campaign Practloatlr Cloud-Damoorate Arc Mot without Hop* of Tlotorj at the Folli. By the ittOCtttfc! rrsss. Naw York, Nov. 3.— Practically the last Rani in the political campaign in thia state were tired today. Dietini gniehed apeakers who have rilled tbe air with eloquence for the Republican and Democratic candidates ceased their la bora with tonight's demonstration and made their way home to attend to their own politics. From now until Tuesday the campaign takes on a local air. Tbe chairmen of the two state committees have delivered their ueual charges to their adberenta to stand firm, and quiet haß settled ovsr most of the political headquarters in A this city. R A ripple of interest was caused at the * Democratic headquarters this afternoon by the arrival of Speaker Orisp. He spoke tonight with Governor Flower at the Democratic mass meeting in Brook lyn. Other important maaa meetings today were those of the committee of 70 at Music ball and the Tammany mass meeting in Madiaon Bquare and the anti-Hill meeting in Cooper union. A number of other meetings of minor im portance and torchlight parades were held. Hugh Grant today olaimed 60,000 ma jority for the Hill Btate ticket in thia city, and as to hia own prospects for the mayoralty, declared that he never in any campaign felt more confident of victory than now. At Republican headquartera Chairman Hackett today claimed Morton's election by 50,000. More than 30,000 plurality is claimed for the committee of seventy ticket. CEisr's iir.ooizi-v:,* snLzcn. Brooklyn, Nov. 3. —The campaign was practically closed in Brooklyn this evening, when a rousing reception was given at a mass-meeting in the Clare* mont avenue rink, at which the Hon. Charles F. Crisp and Roiwell P. Flower spoke. Speaker Crisp said he did not intend to tako flights of oratory, but would endeavor to reach the judgment of the audience and make a truthful statement of what tbe Democrats have done and what the Republicans have done, and let them decide on what aide lay the people's intereste. . "Last August, for the first time in 3(T"S years," he continued, "the Democrats 1 took possession, in extra session, of both houaea of congress. At the lime agri culture languished, banks were sus pending, industtiea were at a standstill. Who was responsible for all this? It was to a laree extent the Republicans. If the bard times were due to legislation it was due to Republican laws and not to Democratic laws. 'The people elected a president on tbe platform that the Sherman silver bill was a cowardly makeshift; that the people did not want it and it wits ri»» pealed." He spoke of the McKinley law and pointed out that in every city there were many people who do not understand the tariff. The Democratic party believed in tariff for public benefit, but the Re» publicans believed in it for private benefit. Referring to New York state he said : "Yon have many factions here. In tbe south there are only two. They are the Democratic and Republican. Every eye ia on New York. The Empire state fur niehes candidates; tbe Empire state it ia iv commerce, in everything and in Democracy. All look to it and all will watch it now." Iv speaking of Senator Hill, he said : "Everybody in this country is looking with interest upon the gallant tight being made by him. No man deserves so much at the hands of his party be cause ne did so much for that party, as does D. B. Hill." Tbe Bpoaker did not know much about local matters hut he aid know Hill and knew what work he did iv tbe senate. He did not sea how any Democtat could go to tbe polls u:'xt Tuesday and not cast his ballot fur D. B. Hill for gov ernor. HILL AT ELMIRA. F/J.mira, N. V., Nov. 3 —Senator Hill epoko to 12,000 people at the new wig wam tonight. Ho was greeted with a storm of applause as he appeared on the platform. In opening his speech he re-, ierred to the campaign oi 1892 as being honestly and decently conducted and said that the Democrats tuan won a great victory. Ho it wculd always be when the good, sound principles of the Democratic party were to light over. The great principle of this campaign was the tight on the ap portionment question and the defeat of tbe apportionment was necessary for the preservation of tbe Democratio party in New York. Senator Hill then reviewed tbe work of the last congress and showed that Democracy had redeemo.l its pledges at least in part when it repealed what he termed the uc just Sherman law and the obnoxious bign protective bill, adding that it had gone where the woodbine twineth, never to returu again. Then Senator Hill proceeded to show the fallacies, from his point of view, of the high tariff. He said he did not blamo McKinley for shooting through this country on the rear end of a parlor oar. He remembered a campaign in Ohio in 1890 when, at tbe request of the Übio committee, he went there and spoke. He did not know what little effect his efforts may have bad, but tea