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THE TRUMPET CALL ECHOES ALONG THE LINE An Immense Audience Gathers to Listen to Hon. William J. Bryan TWENTY THOUSAND PEOPLE AT THE PARK STRIKING SCENES AT THE PEOPLE'S RECEPTION AT THE PAVILION YESTERDAY MORNING The Jeffersonian Club Entertains the Sliver Chieftain at Luncheon—The Joint Democratic and Populist Parties Are Received at the Hollenbeck — A Graceful Act on the Part of Hon. William Jennings Bryan The tremendous issues involved in what is popularly known as "the silver question" are now with the people. True. < the question has been passed upon by ! the people of this country, but the very best schoolmaster that ever Dame Na ture sent to a people has been abroad, and in bitter suffering people learn wis dom quickly. Mr. Bryan's visit to Southern Cali fornia—for in speaking in Los Angeles he has addressed the people of the Southland—has been pointed and ac centuated by the closing down of the mills that, previous to election, the Re publicans prognosticated would be busy with the hum of an increased business long ere this. Strikes are increasing and even today 550,000 men may go out in the mining industry alone. As Mr. Bryan has shown, the point of issue is not one of men, but of principles. That the people of Southern California have been made to think during the past months may safely be inferred from the demonstration that has been made in favor of the candidate who was de feated at the polls for the presidency of the United States. That these days of the gradually ac cruing power of wealth on one hand and a corresponding decline in the prices of the productions of labor on the other, are not altogether matters of surprise may be seen by a reference to the past In a letter to his friend, Elkins, in 1864. President Lincoln, aft -r adverting to the expense in treasure ar.d life of the war, proceeded to say: "It has, indeed, been a trying hour for the republic, but I see in the near future a crisis approaching that unnerves me and causes me to tremble for the safety of my country. As a result of war cor porations have been enthroned and an era of corruption in high places will fol low, and the money power of the coun try will endeavor to prolong its reign by working upon the prejudices of the people until all wealth is aggregated in a few hands, and the republic is de stroyed." The conditions existing today make the above words appear in the nature of a prophecy. Why this is so and how such a perilous state of things has come to pass may be gleaned from Mr. Bryan's words. His speeches made here are a message and a stimulus to the people. The money power that is more strong ly entrenching itself, is In a state of mind analogous to that of a man with a per verted conscience, when good is pro nounced evil and evil good. A Rockefel ler can give $1,000,000 in good faith and doubtless with good will to a univer sity one day and get It back with inter est the next by enhancing by a trifling amount the product which he controls. Twelve men can meet in one small room in Chicago and dictate the price that 70,000,000 of people in this country shall pay for the meat they consume, and in so doing consider that they are engaged In legitimate business. Such a perversion of conscience was of old among many theologians consid ered as the inexplicable sin against the Holy Ghost that never has been de fined. And these are the Just fruits of a wrong system. In planting wheat a farmer expects to reap wheat and noth ing else. In applying to this wondrously rich country a wrong system of finance it cannot be expected that the results can be other than misery and the final enslavement of the people. PEOPLE'S RECEPTION THE MULTITUDE RUSH TO GRASP THEIR LEADER'S HAND All Conditions of Men Represented. A Workman's Levee—The ladies' Bryan Clv)- I Long before the hour appointed for the public reception at the pavilion yes terday morning the approaches were massed with an ever-increasing throng of people. The interior of the building wore a brilliant if somewhat unfinished appearance, there beir.g a number of workmen busily engaged in completing the decorations in readiness for the ban quet in the evening. Mr. Bryan was delayed by reason of •his being photographed, and it was twenty-five minutes to 10 before the sound of distant cheers announced the approach of the silver leader. As the open carriage drove rapidly up to the pavilion cheer after cheer was given by the multitude, which Mr. Bryan, who sat bareheaded, smilingly acknowledged to right and left. J. Noonan Phillips and other members of the reception commit tee accompanied Mr. Bryan and escort ed him into the building, where Dr. Boynton, Mayor Snyder, W. J. Burke, Judge A. M. Stephens and J. Poik of Pasadena, completing the reception committee, met the honored guest of the city. Mr. Bryan, took his stand in the ante room to the right of the main entrance, and here he first received the members of the several committees of the south ern counties. These numbered 350, and for each Mr. Bryan had a hearty shake of the hand and a pleasant word. Then the general public were admitted, and each one announced himself or herself. i The apparently interminable line of hu- j manity passed along rapidly and yet as ' Mr. Bryan possesses the happy faculty i j of making every person with whom he , comes In contact feel that he or she alone for the time being is in his thought, every one passed on apparently delight ed with the opportunity afforded of tak ing their political chief by the hard. And it was done so rapidly. Mr. Bry an has evidently gained wisdom by long experience in the hand-shaking busi ness. Alternating one hand with the other he disposed of fifty-four per min ute, and as the speed may have varied a trifle, an average of fifty per minute would mean that he took by the hand | about 4000 people during the hour and a half during which he received. And what a motley throng! Almost every phase and condition of life was represented, from the well-to-do man of affairs down to the poor fellow in the clean but not too dainty attire. But for each and all there was the same hearty hand-shake and genial smile. A very noticeable thing, too, was that by far the larger proportion of the guests had something to say. Just a word or two, but many of these words of good-will had about them a touch of pathos. "In our section we look on you as a second Washington, sir; God bless you!" ar.d the honest granger passed out. The "God bless you!" seemed the almost na tural accompaniment for many of the utterances, and doubtless not a few of these good souls had In their minds that mortgage on the home or farm, and: with tr price of gold going up and the price of products going down they had had no particular difficulty ir.ciphering out how many seasons it would take to close them out. Judge Phillips was an indefatigable master of ceremonies and hurried the folks along, and as Mr. Bryan's hand gave premonitory symptoms of soreness he asked the guests to refrain from shaking hands. "Just bow, gentlemen, and pass on." he requested; "the first thing you know you'll be having a mar ble hand." "But not a marble heart," facetiously and quickly responded Mr. Bryan, as he held his hand to the next man In line. Ar.d to the end the hand shaking was continued. There were a | few boys in line with their parents, but ! not many, and but one baby. The t mother lifted the little mite up and Mr. Bryan took its chubby face in his hands and kissed it, while his face beamer'. Back in Nebraska he has young people of his own. THE LADIES' FLORAL GIFT Inasmuch as Mr, Bryan had another ; engagement to fill at 11:30 the doors of j the pavilion had to be closed before one I half of the people had been admitted. | As some compensation it was arr.ounced :to the waiting ones outside that Mr. I Bryan would say a few words from the I balcony. Before doing so, however, he received the Ladles' Bryan club in the body of the pavilion. There were 85 members of the club present, of which j Mrs. Salyer is president, and they cheer led vociferously when Mr. Bryar. ap | peared in the hall. Mrs. Mills presented to him a magnificent bouquet of white carnations and fern, bidding him at the same time a very hearty welcome. Some of the ladies desired to shake hards with .Mr. Bryan, but again Judge Phillips in terposed. Ht had contracted to deliver him over to the care of the Joint Demo cratic and Populist committees at the Hollenbeck in good order, and Mr. Bryan had done considerable handshak ing already. "You can't all shake hands," said the Judge." "Oh, yes. they can," interposed Mr. BVyan, and every lady of the club had j the satisfaction of clasping hands with | the man after whom the club was named, j The people cheered as Mr. Bryan was | led out upon the balcony. For the first ! moment or two the jingling of the bel!s i from the cars approaching from eith»r side prevented Mr. Bryan from speaking, and he awaited for the people to open a passage and let them pass. There were cries to hold the cars back for a moment or two, but Mr. Bryan called down to those below to make way, and a passage i was opened. "We don't want the silver agitation to | interfere with business," said Mr. Bryan, | with a smile, and, quiet being restored! ,he proceeded with his short address; I BRYAN'S IMPROMPTU ADDRESS j "I am going to have plenty of oppor j tunlty later to speak upon certain vital j questions," he began. "It has been ar ; ranged that I shall speak at Fiesta park, 'and as Attorney-General Fitzgerald is to speak on subject! peculiarly applo priat'e to Independence day elsewhere, that fact will enable me to branch out somiewhat. "I am not going to attempt to make- a speech, but I never address myself to American citizens witnout feeling Im pelled to impress upon them their re i sponstbilities with regard to government, jlf our laws are bad. It is our own fault; Iwe must make them good. Anything j that makes people think Is beneficial, for it tends to clear away obscurities and en : able the truth to be reached. I have more respect for a man having convictions, though they be con trary to my own, than the nvan who agrees with me and yet j doesn't know why. While In the last jcamipatgn we were unsuccessful, it hay been of Infinite benefit Ir. arousing the j American, people to study economic I questions, and I have such faith In their j intelligence that !f a true solution be four.d I shall rejoice in the defeat of my • principles if such a thing resulted in the permanent benefit of the American peo i pie. "But we must fight for our principles, but with charity for others, remember ing the fallibility of human judgment. Truth grows not in seclusion, but in LOS ANGFT.ES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 6, 1897 | the open field, and we should be willing Ito search for It and content to find i. wherever it be." I These remarks were greeted with a roar jof cheers, Mr. Bryan retiring within the building meantime A gang of workmen had been engaged ! ir. completing the interior decorations of | the building, and an impromptu flve ■ minutes' reception was held for their i especial benefit. Elach hand, grimy I with toil, was shaken, a kind word or j two spoken, and then the carriages were I announced. THE LABORERS' WELCOME During the morning the following ad dress of welcome was presented to Mi. Bryan or, behalf of the labor unions of the city. The wording of the document was as follows: "On behalf of the organized working ■ men in this section, the Los Angeles 'County Council of Labor cordially ex ! tends to you a welcome to our sunny j clime, and takes this opportunity to pre |scnt to you our heartfelt gratitude for j the noble stand you have taken in behalf ,of the toilers. We heard your clarion I voice from afar, and a new hope was ! born within us. In that hope we are | still living. We are watching with Joy i your phenomenal progress in awakening j the masses and In exposing the wrong. 'In unison with millions of victims of | monopoly, we hail you as the leading champion of the common people. Though the hosts of plutocracy may revile you. it will but serve to open the eyes nf the oppressed and plundered toilers, and unite them in a solid pha lanx demanding their right to life and a means of living. "Having followed the setting sun to seek for a livelihood, the broad Pacific now arrests our westward course, and we have had leisure to examine the hard conditions which surround us. Could your visit to California have been prolonged, we might have shown you 'the stranded human wrecks which line | the shore of this erstwhile Eldorado. | You might have seen myriads of toiling I wights buffeting against the waves of ! adversity which must soon engulf them I Brawny arms and fertile brains beg j ging for the opportunity to be utilized! (Charity funds to give men employment jat one dollar a day! In fact, the sons of i toil are here enjoying the sort of pros- I perity that follows the monopoly o) land, transportation, finance ar.d the leading industries. Therefore, we would ask you to take this message to our fellow toilers be yond the Rockies: " 'Brothers, organize at once for the strike of your live.?! Let every worker, union and non-union, all who live by honest toil, form in a solid column ar.d strike at the ballot box one ponderous blow for freedom; one mighty sweep of your powerful arms that shall shatter the chains of servitude and once more unfurl the starry emblem over a nation of freemen.' "ARTHLTR VINETTE "M. M'GLYNN. "E. T. MACK." A PRETTY STORY—AND TRUE In leaving the pavilion a particularly graceful act on the part of Mr. Bryan is worth recording. On South Olive there resides a lady who has been an invalid for tome time ar.d the only solace she has had in many a weary hour has been her books. Being naturally studious, she was !ed to make a study of the silver question and has followed Mr. Bryan in every detail of his exciting career since the day when he captured the convention in Chicago. On her couch she conned the speeches and rejoiced In every advance that was made Ir. the cause of the remor.etlzation of stiver ar.d was bitterly disappointed when Mr. Bryar. failed in being elected as president of the United States. This lady has hoped against hope that she might have been able to get out in j the sunshine and—feeble though she i might be—by her presence add Just one Ito the vast multitude that has turned | out to honor and welcome the most no i table man in the United States today. | But it was not to be. Sickness tied her : fast to her couch and yet she had a I longing Just to see the man she had i learned to know so well through his i speeches. In a somewhat indirect way I the matter was brought under the no- I tice of Mr. Cole yesterday at the pavll | ion and by him mentioned to Mr. Bryan. ! The result was that the route down town ! was changed at the last moment and the I driver was instructed to drive along Ol- I ive street past the lady's residence. In | passing No. 819 the horses were slowed up and the invalid was made happy by seeing the face of the man who, she thoroughly believes, is engaged in doing a noble an<l a holy work. As for Mr. Bryan, the Incident Is sim ply indicative of his character. It Is the small things that make up life. Both he and Mr. Cole may have an added hap piness In knowing that a poor woman has had her sick room Illumined by their kind concession. THE JOINT FORCES Have Mr. Bryan as Their Ouest at the Hollenbeck It was almost 11:30 when the joint re ception committee of the Democratic and Populist parties received Mr. Bryan at the Hollenbeck hotel and escorted htm to the parlors of the hotel when he held another reception for the mem bers of both of these political parties. The following gentlemen assisted Mr Bryan in receiving: Dr. R. W. Hill, Dr. Hy Orme, D. Neuhart, Ben Goodrich, F. James. T. Neil, J. Simmons. J. O Blakely, G. A. Fudicker, W. S. Fawcett and C. O. Hawley. In the Hollenbeck parlors the expe rience of the pavilion was repeated but the crowd was handled with much more ease. The long: line of guests entered THE RECEPTION A T THE PAVILION Lhrough the one ante-room and after! passing in front of Mr. Bryan passed out through the other ante-room on the right. The half hour's respite that Mr. Bryan had had seemed to have inspired him .vith new vigor. Again the vigorous handshaking and again the word or two cf appreciation from very many of the guests as they passed by. The marvel ous faculty that Mr. Bryan possesses of \ remembering names and faces was here i topeatcdly displayed. He would glance at some face and without a moment's hesitation address the person by name, and with a smiling face express his pleasure at meeting after so many years. A. W. Dodge, a college classmate, was thus identified even down to the initials of the name. j There were quite a number of facetl tlous individuals in line, and some of i their remarks were defiantly humorous. LAn elderly man put out his hand and said: "Up my way it's 16 to 1 or bust, Mr. Bryan." and passed out while a gen ;ial laugh greeted the remark. A llttiSj I boy provoked ccmf merriment, too, when earned on his father's shoulder. H? IN THE ROSTRUM AT TH E AFTERNOON ADDRESS shook hands with Mr. Bryan and then' i as he felt himself borne away he twisted ' around on his lofty perch and said: "I'll j i vote for you, Mr. Bryan." When the Fourth of July procession passed Mr. Bryan stepped out on the bal- i. cony for a moment to view it. At once : , a packed mass of humanity raised a per- j i feet roar of cheering, and Miss Bishop, who sat enthroned on the float as God ess of Liberty, surrounded by a bevy of , young girls representing the states, | waved the star spangled emblem she Carried in her hand. In all about 2000 people were greeted by Mr. Bryan at the Hollenbeck hotel, ; and then the doors were closed. The allotted time had expired and a com mittee from the Jeffersonian club took ; Mr. Bryan in charge. A Word for Hanna Before condemning Mr. Hanna for' '■ cutting wages in his mines, it is well to • remember that he hasn't done anything i cf the kind in politcs.—'Detroit News. 1 THE MID-DAY RESPITE JEFFERSONIAN CLUB ENTER TAINS THE BRYAN PARTY And Other Guests at the Van Nuys Wnfel — Speechmaking Is Severely Tabooed In the banquet hall of the Van Nuys a large horseshoe-shaped table had been prepared, with accommodations for eighty-five guests. The decorations were simple but quite effective; a serpentine line of choice alternating lengths of white and pink carnations adorned the tables, while in front of the pre-eminent I guest of honor was a magnificent pillow of dark crimson roses presented to Mr. Bryan by Louis Herzog. The members of the club and tho members of the executive committee of the several political parties had all as sembled when Judge C. C. Wright, pres ident of the club, entered, escorting Mr. Bryan. Every one stood up ar.d accord ! Ed a hearty greeting to him until he had i taken his seat to the right of the presi i dent and in. the midst of the gentlemen who had accompanied him from Sar. Francisco. These guests especially hon ored were; William Jennings Bryan, Judge Maguire, W. W. Foote, W. A. Al ford, Mayor Snyder, F. H. Gould, T. Cator, Geo. S. Patton, J. J. Dwyer, Geo. Barker, W. A. Craig, W. W. Deamer, A. Caminetli, J. Shar.ahan. The members of the Jeffersonlan club present were as follows: C. C. Wright, president; H. W. Patton, vice president; A. W. Fisher, secretary.; Telfair Creigh ton, treasurer; B. W. Dromgold, Jos. Maier, R. T. Mcßridf, Wm, Mead, Jno. I Hauerwass, Pessell.-W. S. Crelgh | ton, W. E. Keller, Isidore Dockweiler. j Geo. Roberts, Earl Rogers, Adolph Ra- mish, Frank Scheidler, Martin Marsh, T. E. Gibbon, J. F. Humphrey, Jno. T. Gaffey,Abbot Kinney, Barrett Eastman, A. W. Hutton, Robt. Todd. Among the other guests were Messrs. Eberle,McMahon, Hawley, Hines, Rush, James, Phillips, Herzog, lanes, P. F. Gibbon, H. W. Patton, G. T. Gaffey, Mark Plalsted., J. N. Phillips, J. W. Mitchell, Trask, Doheny, Fulton, Suth erland Hutton, Fawcett and Woolwlne. The menu was excellent, though in no way elaborate, and no wines were serv ed, for Mr. Bryan has a decided leaning toward non-alcoholic beverages. An added delight was given by Prof. Ro mandy's orchestra in playing a very de lightful selection of music during Ihe serving of the luncheon. Meantime the crowd outside had been amusing themselves with sly peeps through the windows, and soon became aware ot the close proximity of Mr. Erya.n. They peered over the curtains, and one person wasso Intemperate In his seal as to rap upon the glass sufficiently loud to attract Mr. Bryan's attention. He looked around and smiled, and In so doing precipitated applause from the assembled gue9ts, which was echoed by those outside. As the luncheon was approaching a conclusion, there were calls for "Bryan! Bryan!" but that gentleman did not Im mediately respond. Judge Phillips ask ed for Just a word or two, and then Mr. Bryan intimated that if they would al! come out to the park he would talk to them as long as they liked, and until they told him to stop; but that meantime he was making preparations for just such a contingency. This sally provoked another round of cheers and the signal was given to rise. The gentlemen responsible for the ar rangements In connection, were Presi dent C. C. Wright, Secretary A. W. Fisher, Earl Rogers, chairman of the re ception committee, and Robert A. Todd, chairman of the arrangement commit- Mr. Bryan, escorted by George S. Pat ton, Nathan Cole, Jr., and J. Noonan Phillips, then entered the carriage awaiting and was rapidly driven to Fi esta park, followed by the distinguished visitors who have accompanied him in other carriages. CROWDS AT THE PARK H A RED LETTER DAY IN THE CITY'S HISTORY Marvelous Scene of a Packed Mass of Humanity Content to Suffer Inconvenience Never before in the history of Los An geles has any single individual received such an ovation as that extended to William Jennings Bryan at Fiesta park yesterday afternoon. It is no exag geration to say that at least 15,000 people were inside the enclosure or in the im mediate vicinity, while every electric pole and tree about the place was cov ered with men and boys. It had been announced that the gates at the north end of the park would be thrown open to the people at 1:30 oclock, but long before that hour the people began to gather In force. Many came in wagons from the country, while all of the- street cars were crowded to their full capacity. But with all their rolling stock in use the railroads could not handle the crowds, ar.d hundreds walked to the grounds. At 2 oclock every permanent and tem porary seat in the park was occupied, with the exception of some In the boxes, while the open> space at the north end was literally packed. The arrangements were severely demo cratic, and there was no attempt at decoration, except a few flags about the stand, over which a large sounding board had been erected. Near the stands were the seats reserved for the members of the committee .the members of the Republican Silver club and Invited guests, as well as most of the local Demo cratic leaders. Promptly at 2 oclock, after music by the band, a loud shout announced the arrival of the distinguish ed visitor, who headed the processior. in a carriage, escorted by Nathan Cole. Jr., Judge J. Noonan Phillips and George W. Patton, the visitors from the north, and others who had been to the luncheon following. The party entered by the Pico and Hope streets gate, and in a few seconds Mr. Bryan, with his escort, was seen making his way to the speaker's stand. This was the signal for renewed cheering, which continued until Mr. Bryan reached the stand and faced the audience, with George W. Patton standing at his right and Congressman Maguire at his left. Hon, W. W. Foote also occupied a seat on the stand, while Mayor Snyder, the members of the city council and well known citizens dis tributed themselves about the incline in . front. There was no time wasted, for no sooner waa the party in the stand than Mr. Patton introduced Mr. Bryan in the following brief remarks: "Ladies and fellow citizens of Los An geles: It is my high privilege to welcome you on behalf of the Silver Republican club, and to present to you their dis tinguished guest. Today recalls the fact that Jefferson led the way in the establishment of our free system of gov ernment by the signing of the Declara tion of Independence. As we contem plate the politioal horizon of today we know that we are on the eve of another crisis, and that by the providence of God wa have the . man here of similar high qualities of leadership to meet it. I present to you the foremost American of his time, the Jefferson of 1900—Wil liam J. Bryan of Nebraska." Mr. Bryan bowed In acknowledgment and at once, without any formalities, began his speech. There was nothing in the shape of a flowery Introduction, but he at once proceeded with the discussion of the principles of which he is the cham pion. He was followed with the closest possible attention, and every point told. In his reference to the Income tax he was frequently interrupted by ap plause, as was also the case in his dis cussion of the corporations and their relation to the Individual. The trusts were handled without gloves, and that his audience was thoroughly in sympa thy with him was shown by the frequent and spontaneous bursts of applause. Af ter speaking for an hour or more on the general principles of government, Mr. Bryan took up the financial question, which he discussed for over an hour, arguing that bimetallism was the only salvation of the country. Throughout his address Mr. Bryan illustrated his points by anecdotes, which never failed to emphasize the idea which he wished to cosvey, and which explains to a great extent his wonderful hold on the people. For over two hours and a half Mr. Bryan spoke without a break, and It is doubtful if any other orator who ever appeared in the city ever held his audi ence as closely. The charm of Mr. Bryan's speeches is their absolute sim plicity and freedom from anything like mannerisms and affectation. In his method he Is earnest and convincing, and talks like a man who sincerely believea what he says, who advocates a cause in which he has faith. It was altogether a great effort and, aside from the orator ical effect, furnished much food for thought. Immediately on the conclusion of tha speech there was a rush for the stand by a number of enthusiastic admirers, a few of whom succeeded in shaking hands with Mr. Bryan. He was, how ever, hurried to his carriage by his es cort and drove off amid the cheers of the people. The full text of Mr. Bryan's great speech is published in another section of the paper. — MRS. COLE ENTERTAINS Wm. J. Bryan and Others With a Breakfast An informal but none the less delight ful breakfast was given by Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Cole, jr., In their hospitable home, 1912 Pasadena avenue, at 7 oclock yesterday morning in honor of William J. Bryan. Covers were laid for seven teen, and Mrs. Cole presided with her customary charming grace. Immedi ately after the delectable menu had been discussed the party drove in to Los An gelesand the busy day commenced. Aside from the guest of honor and the host and hostess, those present were: Mayor Snyder, F. J. Cooper, Suth erland Hutton, Joseph Maier, W. A. Spalding, Paul Blades, Roy Jones, Wal ter Trask, W. C. Petchner, J. N. Phillips, S. A. W. Carver, Ed ward Doheny, Major Bourke and Dr. William Johnston. MARCEATJ'S LATEST W. J. Bryan Sits for Several Posea. Beautiful Pictures The "fotografs" that Marceau took of W. J. Bryan yesterday morning and had finished and distributed before 6 oclock last night were not only a feat of me chanical skill, but they are beautiful as works of art. The negatives are so skillfully handled that all the strength and virility are left intact; all the lines and the modeling that mean so much are plainly In evidence; yet the fore shortening, the lights and shades, the texture of the skin on face and hands, the smoothness of finish and the tone work of the whole are exquisite. Mr. Bryan sat at 8 oclock yesterday morning before his more arduous duties for the day commenced. Mr. Marcean superin tended the sitting in person and says Mr. Bryan makes an almost ideal subject; the man's character is so pronounced, and he adapts himself so readily to) any suggestions that he makes the opera tor's task an easy one. Several poses were secured of him and all are charac teristic of the man in pose and expres sion. 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