Woodland Daily Democrat, June 28, 1902

Woodland Daily Democrat

June 28, 1902

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Issue date: Saturday, June 28, 1902

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, June 27, 1902

Next edition: Monday, June 30, 1902

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Publication name: Woodland Daily Democrat

Location: Woodland, California

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Years available: 1890 - 1972

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Woodland Daily Democrat (Newspaper) - June 28, 1902, Woodland, California WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 1859.WOODLAND, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 28, 1902. DAILY ESTABLISHED 1877. COUNTY SCHOOLS. Extracts From the Board of Education’s Report. Oat Creek Pupil and North Grafton School Take First Honors in the Examinations. depot charges. I CRAWFORD PLAN! the wooouiio fur. PURELY PERSONAL The Bar and Lunch Counter at Sacra* mento Will Go. The county board of education has completed the grading of the papers of the ninth grade pupils and the review of the promotion papers of the classes in all districts. The following extracts form the summary of the year’s work, prepared by the board, will probably be of interest: There were 95 pupils who took the examination this year, 5 more than last year. The individual place of honor in the county belongs to Miss Hazel Robinson, of Oat Creek district, who obtained 94.08 per cent Next in order comes Miss Ruby Saterlee, of North Grafton, 93.8. Third from the same school. Miss Lena O. Wlllman, 93.3. Fourth, Lester H. Hawk, Cache Creek district, 92.6. Fifth, Edith Hammon.of Davlsvilie, 91.8. Sixth, Mamie Ervin, North Grafton, 91.5. Seventh, Alleene Laugenour. Eureka. 90.5 Eighth, Mabel Cutler, Oat Creek, 90.4. Ninth. Maud E. Hampton. Dav-1 av!Ile, 90.2. Tenth, Frank 8cofleld, Wildwood, 90.05. The class that averaged the highest In the examination as a whole is that of North Grafton, 85.8. Highest class average in the subject of grammar, Davlsvilie. 90 per cent. Highest class average in the subject of bookkeeping, Oat Creek, 94 per cent Hlgheet class average in arithmetic, made by Woodland Prairie district, 91 per cent. Highest averages in spelling were made by Emma Llal. of Lisbon district, Homer Fletcher, of Cache Creek, and Clara Wlllman. of North Grafton. On the library list have been placed the new books:    Father Junipero and The Mission Indians of California, by Helen Hunt Jackson; Norse Stories. by Hamilton W. Ma hie; The New Pacific School Geography, by Harr Wag aer has also been added to the supplementary list. B. U. Steinman, who for many years has conducted the saloon and lunch counter at the depot, is making preparations to vacate and is having his personal belongings removed as fast as possible. The saloon will be closed up altogether by order of General Manager Kruttschnltt, of the Southern Pacific.    % The present lunch counter will also be given up. and the space it now occupies will be taken up by a Democratic County Candidates Will be Named by. Breeder and Sportsman Gives Reasons for Its Encouragement. Comings and Goings of Well-Known People. Constable Parker and J. F. Garretts. J. G. Hurst, Miss Anna Hurst and little Misses Veta and Percy Hurst left for Kent. Marin county, this morning. MUSICAL SERVICE AT ST. LUKE S. The Central Committee, in Session This Afternoon, Settles Much-Discussed Question. Woodland's fair and race meeting will be one of the big events of the California circuit this year, and horsemen must remember that entries to the harness events will close Tuesday next. July 1st. For many years Wood-1    Gossip    of    Interest    About    Those land has had the reputationof giving the best race meeting of any of the district fairs, owing to the fact that it occurs on the week immediately preceding the state fair, and it seems that all general I    I    the    horsemen    want    to    start    there    if Who Dwell in or Near the City of Woodland. ticket office. Instead of the lunch counter a diningroom in the rear of the waiting-rooms will be placed in operation under the management of the company, and will be under the direction of the dining-car service on the overland trains. The change will uke place July 1st. A GARDEN PARTY.: Marguerite Circle Accepts the); Muegges’ Hospitality. The Near Approach of the Nation’s Birthday Evidenced in Taite-ful Decorations. Marguerite Circle, No. 209. C. of F., and a number of invited guests, enjoyed a delightful social at the summer garden of Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Muegge Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs Muegge were assisted by the following committee from the lodge:    Mrs. Ed Dy&s. Mrs. Richard Alge, Mrs. Joe ClemenU and Miss Julia Krellenberg. Upon payment of 15 cents st the gate, a ticket was issued, entitling the holder to refreshmenU, consisting of either coffee and cake, or ice-cream and cake. Quite a neat little sum was realized for the benefit of the social fund. Mr. and Mrs. Muegge’s garden In the rear of their pretty little residence on First street is sn ideal spot for such During the year the following books I ^ affair. It contains numerous beds have been added to the library list: As desk book for use of teachers, Rice’s Speller. For the library, 8e-crets of the Woods, Ginn; Stories and Tales from the Animal World; Life of McKinley; Biography of a Grizzly, Seton; Lives of the Hunted. Seton; Burs in Song and Legend, Ginn; King Arthur and His Court, Ginn; The Wide World. Ginn; From Log Cabin to the White House. A few slight changes have been made in the course of study. These of choicest flowers, ferns, foliage, etc., arranged in a most artistic manner. The garden, with IU myriads of lights, never looked more beautiful than on Friday evening. Suspended from wires overhead were numerous Chinese lanterns of pretty designs. A novel feature was the lanterns made out of strawberry baskets. The national colors were used to good advantage. Here and there was the American flag. and along the fences and the arbor bunting was the principal feature of the bs changes will be forwarded to teachers | decorations. Card tables and chairs were placed in the center of the garden, In the space usually occupied as a croquet ground. Here the crowd whiled sway the titae, playing cards and doing as they pleased, listening to the excellent numbers of a brief musical program. The first niftier was a vocal quartette by Metiers. Cummins, Rhodes, Griffin and Rogers. They responded to several encores. Miss Lets Rogers gave a beautiful vocal solo in good voice. She was accompanied on the piano by Miss Edith Johnson. Emil Dinzler, accompanied by Miss Annie Richie, rendered several beautiful cornet solos. Refreshments were then served, during which many excellent selections sere rendered by Bert Armstrong’s phonograph. Ice-cream and take were nerved tete-a-tete on the tables in the center, while coffee and cake were srved from two large tables In the arbor. The arbor Is a delightful little recess st the northwest end of the garden, entirely hidden from view by a luxuriant growth of Ivy. The affair was a great success, and the ladies received many compliments for their work. before the beginning of the fall term. HOGANS PLATING. Sacramento dropped another game Friday. Score. Sa© Francisco 4, Sacramento 0. Speaking of Hogan, who is catching for Oraham while the latter’# split finger is mending, the Record-.Union says:    Hogan, who was on the receiving end, also did excellent work. He is slightly' erratic in his throwing, and a little bad on fouls, bot his whole heart sud mind are In the game, and he plays ball for all that is in it.’ REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Annie L Potter et a1, to A. M. Eaton—Lot 156^x72H feet on ca at side of First street, between Lincoln and Oak avenues, lot 70x120 feet on east side of Fifth street, between Lincoln and Oak avenues ..  ..... 9    25    OO G M Eaton to A. M. Eaton-Same description as above.. IOO OO ♦ ♦ 4*    The Democratic    county cen-    ♦ 4* tral committee met in the city ♦ 4* hall at 2 o’clock this afternoon. 4* 4    Chairman A.    C. Huston called    ♦ 4* the meeting to order, and Sec- ♦ ♦ retary T. G. Hughes called the ♦ 4*    roll.    ♦ 4 Those present were:    ♦ Blacks—A. F. Anderson, W. 4 B. Black    ♦ ♦    Grafton—H.    E.    Harrison. J.    ♦ ♦    Jacobs.    ♦ 4* Dunnigan—L. M. Clark.    ♦ Cachevtlle—L    Knight,    Wm.    ♦ Trotter.    ♦ 4* Capay—F. W. Duncan , C. ♦ ♦    W. Thomas proxy.    ♦ 4* Madison—W rn. Bour land, 8. ♦ +    J. Russell.    ♦ ♦ South Putah—J. P. Montgom- ♦ ♦    cry.    ♦ ♦ North Washington—-C. A. ♦ ♦    Newton; Robert    Woods.    C.    A.    * 4*    Newton proxy.    ♦ 4* South Washington—J. D. Bar- ♦ ♦ ry. C. A. Newton, proxy. * ♦ 4 East Winters—R. L. Briggs, 4 ♦    Geo. H. Morris.    ♦ 4 West Winters—J. C. Fugltt; ♦ 4*    J. R. Briggs. Geo. H.    Morris,    4 ♦    proxy.    ♦ 4* West Woodland—A. C. Stev- ♦ 4>    ens. W. M. Browning.    4 Woodland No. I—J.    O.    Lee;    ♦ ♦    Ben Keehn, T. G. Hughes    proxy.    4 4 . Woodland No. 2—J. O. Max- 4*    well, Byron Ball. ♦ Woodland No. 8— A. C. Hus- ♦    ton, T. G. Hughes. ♦ Woodland No. 4—C. W. ♦ Thomas; E. J. Dyss, J. G. Lee ♦    proxy. 4 A communication from the ♦ Iroquois club recommending 4 that a club be organized in Yolo 4 county, was read and action de-4 ferred until other business was ♦    disposed of. •I* August 12th was set for bold- ♦ ing primaries for choosing dele-4* gates to a county convention ♦ to be held August 23d. for the 4 purpose of electing delegates to 4» the state convention which con-+ venes on September 1st ♦ The matter of the nomination 4* of a county ticket by the Craw- ♦ ford plan or a convention, was 4 next in order, and D. P. Diggs 4 and C. W. Thomas addressed 4 the committee in advocacy of ♦ the Crawford plan. 4 Byron Ball and J. G. Lee <4 spoke In favor of a convention. 4 a A. Newton, of Washington, 4 W.F.Trotter.of Yolo, J.B.Griffiu ♦ and Goo. Morris, of Winters, 4* Ben Borach, of Madison, and E. 4 R. Suavely, of Woodland, all 4 favored the Crawford plan. ♦ J. C Fugltt, of Winters, fav- ♦ tired the Crawford plan. A ballot was then taken which resulted in favor of the Crawford plau by a vote of 16 to 12. The selection of a date for holding the Crawford primary was left to the committee, which viili meet again Utter on at the call of the chairman. The meeting then adjourned. possible. Its track is always fast, and asrecords made at Woodland do not as records made at Woodland do not bar the horses making them from any races in Sacramento, there is always a great scramble for first money in the events over the Yolo county track. On Tuesday next ten classes, five of which are for trotters and five for pacers, will close with Secretary C. F. Thomas st Woodland, and every event should fill. The purses sre most liberal. ranging from 1600 to 2750 for the aged classes. Owners are requested to enter their horses in two classes as the program will be so arranged that they can start In both events by placing the races in which they sre entered far enough apart to admit of it In all these purses horses are to be named with entry- Remember the date. July 1st, and remember also that Woodland’s fair will be one of the big features of this year’s circuit—Breeder and Sportsman. was an arrival on the BRIEF CITY NEWS. CONFIRMtTIOH. Bishop Moreland Officiated at , Luke’s Friday Evening. St A.W. North noon train. Mrs. I. M. Bedell went to Sacramento this morning. Mrs. T. A. Critter went to Sacramento this morning. Mrs. A. B. McRae went to Sacramento this morning. Miss Helen Rah rn returned to Oak land this morning,    * Bishop Moreland returned to Sacramento this morning. Father Morgan returned from Dav-lsvtlle this morning Miss Grace Carlisle went to San Francisco this morning. Miss Jessie Mowder returned to San Francisco this morning. Mrs. Dwight Hackett returned-to San Francisco this morning. R. H. Beamer returned from San Francisco Friday evening. Wm. Rosegrant and wife, of Alton. Kansas, are visiting Wm. Sims and family, near Winters. Rev. Parkhurst, of Arbuckle, witnessed the Passion Play pictures at the Baptist church Friday evening. f Mrs. M. S. Ish, son and two little daughters were north-bound passen gers this noon on the eastside train. Among the arrivals on the Willows local this morning were Will Black. Tomorrow night the regular monthly music service will be held at 8 o’clock. Evening prayer will be said, and there will be a sermon by the rector. Extra musical numbers will be a soprano solo by Mrs. Pierce, an anthem setting of ’’Abide With Me,” Gloria in Exoel-sis, by Dr. Stainer, Agnus Del and Benedictus quo Vinlt by C. R. Hodge (repeated). EASTERN STAR e-Vfio Eastern 8tar initiated several new members Friday evening, after which ice-cream and cake were served in the banquet room. Among those initiated a ere Mr. and Mrs. B. HL Stephens, Mrs. A baga! I Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hollingsworth and Miss Ors Hollingsworth. Events of Interest in Woodland and Suburbs. Items of More or Less Importance Picked Up Here and There on the Wing, Mrs.Addle Morrison will speak at the Adventist church Sunday evening. All are cordially invited. The most disagreeable north wind of the season began this morning and at the present writing this afternoon shows no signs of abatement SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES Allen’s Foot-Ease, a powder. It cures painful, smarting, nervous feet and ingrowing nails, and instantly takes the sting out of coms and bunlona It’s tbs greatest comfort discovery of the age. Allen’s Foot-Ease makes tight or new shoes feel easy. It Is a certain cure for sweating, callous and bot, tired, aching feet Try it today. Sold by all druggists and shoe stores. By mail for 25 cents in stamps. Trial package free. Address, Allen 8. Olmsted, ive Roy, N. Y.    « THE CAPAY ST AOB Will make dally trips between Woodland and Capay, on and after May 1st, arriving st Woodland at IO a iii. and leaving at 3 p. rn. ap22tf    I*    A. EDDY, Prop. HAPPY TIME IN OLD TOWN. “We felt very happy," writes R. N. Seville, Old Town, Va, ’’when Bucklers Arnica Salve wholly cured our daughter of a bad case of scald head.” It delights all who Ute it for cuts, corns, bums, bruises, boils, ulcers, eruptions. Infallible for plies. Only 25c at W. H. Lawson’s drug store. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 444444444444444444 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 4 4 4 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 4 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ The confirmation services at St Luke’s Episcopal church Friday evening were very interesting, and attended by a large congregation. Bishop Moreland, who arrived from Sacramento on the evening train, preached an exceedingly eloquent sermon. He chose for his subject “The Necessity and Advantage of Becoming a Christian." The bishop is a most entertaining speaker and his remarks were listened to with the greatest of attention. Those who were confirmed were Mra J. T. Goodin, Misses Maggie Glenden-nlng. Myrtle Gable and Helen Rahm. Another class Is in course of preparation, and the bishop proposes to return In November. SMITH’S DANDRUFF POMADE Stops itching scalp upon one application; three to six remove ail dandruff and will stop falling hair. Price 50c.. at all druggists,    • For a good shave, hair-cut or shampoo, go to Dingier’* barber shop. tf Important to Mothers. InahM catatony avary boul# of CASTORIA, S mf* and aura maady for tnfaata ai ■ad mm thai It Slgaalara of la Baa For Ow ae Ycara. lbs glad Yea Have Alway* Beagle CATARRH OF THE KIDNEYS Kills thousands of people annually, both male and femalo Take warning in time. If you have pains in your back, loin or groin, tired or worn out feeling, depressed and dull spirits, which lends to Bright’s disease, take & B. Catarrh Cure, which removes the cause of all kidney trouble*. For sale by all druggist*. Book on catarrh free. Address Smith Broa, Fresno, Cal 17 AT THE BAPTIST CHURCH An audience that filled every seat in the Baptist church assembled Friday evening to witness Pastor T. P. Boyd’s stereoptlcon views of the “Passion Play." The views are very distinct and are said by those who witnessed the original play to bp very good representations. After the stereoptlcon exhibition was concluded the crowd assembled in the basement to partake of lemonade, which was served, without cost, from a rock fountain made to represent Re bekah s well. Though the crowd was large, the well never “went dry." •. CHANGE OFFMAN AG EMERT The management of the Parker House will chaule hands on July 1st Mrs. O. A. Hatton, who has conducted the same for the past four years, has sold her Interest to Mrs Kinkade, I of the Diggs lodging house. The latter secured a lease from Geo D Flake today and will assume control on July 1st Mrs. Hatton will move to Sacra mento,where she has a lucrative putti lion in view. Mrs. Kinkade will con Do us to run the Diggs house as well her new note!. We Want You! To Call md See our Beautiful Pianos, a Wonderful Olar Until Jnne 25th. Gentlemen! Tliis will interest you For One Week Commencing June 23rd We ofter ut Special Bain a lot of soft bosom Madras, Percale and < 'bunton Pongee Shirts, at 48 cts Also a full line of stiff bosom colored shirts, striking patterns, good value for f 1.00 at the price of 4444 4 44-444 * ♦4»4444444444 ♦ ♦ 4 We will give to ©vary pur- 4 4 chaser a fres scholarship of 4 4 twenty-five music lessons; the 4 4 lessons may be taken from any 4 4 music teacher in Yolo, Sutter, 4 4 Sacramento, Solano, Glenn, 4 4 Butte, or Loe Angeles county. 4 4 Music teachers, here's a 4 4 chance for you to make money 4 4 and also help the dealer out 4 65 cts FILTHY TEMPLES IN INDIA. Sacred cows often defile India temples, but worse yet is a body that is polluted by constipation. Don’t permit it. Cleanse your system with Dr. King’s New Life Pills and avoid un told misery. They give lively livers, active bowels, good digestion, fine appetite- Only 25c at W. H. Lawson's drug store. For pure, fresh candles, go to the Ariel, Miss Agnes Breen, proprietor, nrltf Refrigerators, frecsers and watercoolers, at Lord A Murray’s apl9tl CHAMBERLAIN'S COLIC, CHOLERA DIARRHOEA REMEDY Is everywhere recognised as the one remedy that can always be depended upon and that if pleasant to take. It is especially valuable for summer diarrhoea in children and Is undoubtedly the means of saving the lives of s great many children each year. For sale by J. V. Lei lh old. druggist Extras furnished for all harvesters at Lord A Murray’s.    apl9tl USE ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE, A powder to be shaken into the shoes Your feet feel swollen, nervous and hot and get tired easily, lf you have smarting feet or tight shoes try Allen’s Foot-Ease. It cools the feet and makes easy. Cures swollen, sweating fceUn-growing nails, blisters and callous spots. Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and gives rest and comfort Try It today. Sold by all druggists and shoe stores for 25c. Trial pac hags free Address, Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy N. Y. CARPETS TAKEN UP. Cleaned and relaid the same day, if desired.    J.    C.    SPARKS, so” lf    Ste    ain    Carpet    Cleaning Mowers, rakes and extras at Lord 4 Murray's    apl9tf VIRULENT CANCER CURED, Startling proof of a wonderful ad ranee In medicine is given by drug gist O W. Roberts, of Elizabeth, West Va An old man there had long suffered with what good doctors had pro jounced incurable cancer. They beleed hie case hopeless till he used Electric Bitters and applied Buckles’* V rn lea Salve, which treatment com detely cured him. When Electric Bit -ere are used to expel biliousness, kid my, microbe poisons at the same Urn* his salve exerts its matchless bealing tower, blood diseases, skin eruptions 1 leers and sores vanish Bitters 50c. ialve 25c at W. H. Lawson’s drag store KEEP OFF THE OILED ROAD. The public Is respectfully request*-* lot to drive over the newly-oiled road extending east on Main street from th* railroad track, until it becomes thor nighty dry,    T.    J. VAUGHN, Jelttl    Supervise 4 We all want wealth. We all 4 want business. We all want 4 reputation 4    We represent the old    rella- 4 hie firm of Sherman, Clay A Co 4 of San Francisco, the leading 4 Piano and Music house on the 4 Pacific Coast, who handle the 4 Steinway. Emerson, A. B. 4 Chase, Richmond, etc. 4 Have a large stock of Sheet 4 Music, too large, and will offer 4 until the end of June all Coon 4 Bong* at 20c and a fine Line at 4 10c, vocal and instrumental 4    Anyone gibing me    names 4 from which I make a sale of 4 Piano will be presented with a 4 fins graphophone and one doz. 4 Records. h    Gel a move on; let    uj be ►    partners in business; rustle up ► your friends and enemies and 4 we'll sell 'em a Piano or Organ. 4 Address, ► WOOLLNYN MUSIC STORE, 4 jytidw    Woodland. I ♦ > ♦ I M 44444 4•4444"4444444 Theac garments are garments you can wear with credit to your good taal** and judgment. Good enough for Munday wear and strong enough for every day. The White House Well, Well How have you been I Thank**, we are very bu y. You might call ut Tom Business Boomers for short. We are not a bit bashful, are we ? and why should we lie. Last k we sold over 7 doz. NAZ AR ATH WAISTS. Say, do you know with a Nazareth Waist you may dispense with the uu-dervest this warm weather ? RESULT—< ‘ouifort and coolness. PEOPLE S TRADE PALACE Alert Retailers WOODLAND, CAL., June 13, 1*02. We are not surprised at the fire record of the post week—IMI expected It. Grain is now os dry aa tinder ani burns as Sereriy sad quickly ss anything conia burn. We have adjusted and paid eight grain losses within the past six days aud undoubtedly there will be others. This is an example for you and it you have not already injured your crop, hay, buildings or harvester come in at once and do SO. What our companies have paid previous claimants they have paid fully atm will ut* the same by you. Balfour GRAIN & Garrett* BUYERS AND INSURANCE A11 KWT Vt ;