Woodland Daily Democrat, March 17, 1905

Woodland Daily Democrat

March 17, 1905

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Issue date: Friday, March 17, 1905

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, March 16, 1905

Next edition: Saturday, March 18, 1905

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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) - March 17, 1905, Woodland, California WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 1859.WOODLAND, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH IT, 1905. DAILY ESTABLISHED 1877 PURELY PERSONAL the secomhisht. BRIEF CITY NEWS ™HEB Comings and Goings of Won Known People. Audience Smaller Than at the First Rendition of Cantata. "Esther, the Beautiful Queen," was repeated at the opera house Thursday evening. There was a good attendance, but the audience was not so large as It was on Wednesday night. Both Miss Minnie Prior and Mrs. Le Pierce scored another triumph. Mrs. Events of Interest in Woodland and Suburbs. Railroads the Greatest Sufferers from the Prolonged Downpour. Social Gossip of Interest to Those I Pierce was even better than on her Items of More or Less Importance Who Dwell in or Hear the City of Woodland. R. O. Lawson made a trip to Sacramento today. A. G. Biller was a south-bound passenger this morning. A. W. North went to San Francisco Thursday afternoon. John Mackey came over from Sacramento this morning. Mrs. Ed E. I^eake went to Colusa on the afternoon train. George Peart returned to Knights Landing this morning. Miss Betty Wertheimer went to Sacramento this morning. T. R. Lowe returned from San Francisco Thursday evening. Mrs. D. Adams was a south-bound passenger this morning. Miss Rena Boyer was a north-bound passenger this afternoon. Deputy Sheriff E. O. Griffin returned from Folsom this morning. Constable Russel returned to Washington Thursday afternoon. Miss Myrtle Gable returned from San Francisco Thursday evening. Misses Susie and Goldie Johnson made a trip to Yolo this afternoon. Mrs. Otto Hornlein came down from Arbuckle Thursday afternoon. I. P. Diggs and son Maury returned from San Francisco Thursday evening. Mrs. Fred Holloway was a southbound passenger Thursday afternoon. G. R. Flournoy of Nevada is the guest of his sister. Mrs. Ella Hershey. George C. Peart of Knights Landing was in Woodland Thursday afternoon. Miss Lutie Snowball of Knights landing was in Woodland Thursday . afternoon. 8. H. Grigsby and H. J. Provost were arrivals from the south this morning. Mr. Barnham, manager of the Arbuckle Rochdale store, was in this! city today. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carter of San Francisco are guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Carter. Paul Schwert went to Oroville today to play for a ball to he given at that place this evening. first appearance as Esther, and the audience made a couple of futile efforts to recall her. With one exception she made her exit from the stage ] at the head of a long procession, and while the applause was well sustained it subsided before the stage was clear of the last of the chorus. Miss Prior! was recalled twice, first after her very pathetic solo, "Thy Galling Defeat. Alas, We Know it All,” and again after the quartet, "Do I Wake or Am I Dreaming?” The children's chorus was also recalled. Little Lucille Browning received an ovation. The work of the soloists, Dr. Grant, Rev. Mr. Picton, Miss Williams, Miss Browning, Mr. Browning, Chas.Grlggs. Misses Spaulding, Craig and Eakle. suffered none by comparison    with their work on the night previous. The failure of one of the soloists to appear at the proper time caused some con-1 fusion, bat the chorus tided over the delay. J Picked TJf» Here and There on the Wing HIS LAST SLEEP. St. Patrick’s ball this evening. Green is tho prevailing color today. All vegetation is growing very rapidly. See r>0-cent column notice of a good milch cow for sale. S. O. Bowles of the "Democrat" force ie on the sick list. There will probably be no settled weather until after next Tuesday. An enjoyable time is assured all who attend the N. S. G. W. dedication hall. Furniture of an 11-roora house is advertised in the 60-cent column for sale. Htf GUARD ENCAMPMENT Th/re w Professor Watson of will Instruct his dancing classes on will be no encampment of the I Saturday evening at the Julian hotel national guard next summer. There I is much indignation among the guardsmen at the action of the recent legislature in cutting down the appropriation for the support of the national guard to something like $35,000 under the controller’s estimate. H. P. Eakle shipped a five-months old Duros Jersey boar to R. E. Dickson, Olcma, Thursday afternoon. The pig weighed 130 pounds The Yolo County Sunday School Convention will be held In the Baptist There are no indications of settled weather. Showers at Intervals continued last night hut there have been none today. The weather Is cloudy and the forecast is that It will Is1 cloudy Saturday. The rainfall at 8 o’clock on the 16th amounted to .35 of an Inch and at the same hour this morning .17 of an inch, making a total of 21.55 Inches for the season. Southern California continues to he the storm center of the state, and rain fell over the entire section throughout Thursday. The earth having been thoroughly saturated by the great storm of last Saturday, Sunday and Monday, the flood waters have turned what by courtesy have been called rivers, and which have been dry, sandy washes for years, into muddy, rushing streams. The greatest sufferers from the prolonged downpour are the railroads. Only one line, the Sunset route of the Southern Pacific east of Ix>s Angeles, is In operation, and trains over this line are traveling far behind schedules. The Santa Fe Is experiencing much trouble on its line between that city and Barstow, particularly at El Cajon Pass, where landslides have repeatedly buried the track beneath tons of rock and gravel loosened from 'rament^ I the mountain sides by the heavy rains. Five west-bound trains are stalled on the Santa Fe line Just east of the scene of trouble and four between the pass and San Bernardino. W. G. Snavely Succumbs Early This Morning. Adjutant-General J. B. Lauck points church in this city on Thursday and out that the allowance of $15,000 for annual encampments for the fiscal year is entirely Inadequate, and that in consequence of the meager allowance there will be no encampments of the state militia this summer or next summer. This in itself, says the adjutant-general, might not be regarded as a very serious thing, but it means that California, for want of compliance with the requirements of the Dick bill, will not receive her usual annual contribution of support from the national Friday. March 23d and 24th. Two fine building lots on Second street will be sold at auction at the rooms of J. D. & R. G. Lawson, on Saturday, at 2 o'clock pursuant to an order of the superior court. Twenty-two head of young mules broke out of the Bullard pasture Thursday afternoon. They strayed into Woodland and Poundmaster Ad anis soon had them in the pound. Press Wilson mashed the little finger of his left hand a few days ago. ♦    ♦ ♦ LOOK AT THE DATE. ♦ ♦    H?    ♦ ♦    Subscribers    who    are    in    arrears    ♦ ♦ will confer a great favor by re- ♦ ♦ mltting the amount of subscrip- 4 ♦ tion due. Please examine the date ♦ ♦ after your name on the paper or ♦ ♦ wrapper, and see when your sub- ♦ ♦    scription    expired.    ♦ ♦    ED.    E.    LEAKE.    ♦ ♦    ♦ government for the national guardI of U^, ,nJ d|l| not    th(,    usual the state, amounting to something like 1 [ $20,000. _ PAINTER HURT BT A FALL treatment and it was necessary to remove the nail on Thursday. The operation was very painful. Constable Parker arrested Lee Red-Willlam Murray, a painter In the I den, a colored man who resides with employ of W. 8. Kellette, met with a his family at the corner of Walnut serious and painful accident between and Cross streets, this morning, on a 9 and IO o'clock this morning. He was charge of disturbing the peace of the at work on the skylight of Native Sons| neighborhood. Mira Mary Campbell of Davl.vllle    Jtp;hl)",tl” «» the KU eat of Mina Veronica Keehn if was the guest ’Thursday afternoon. Ben F. Gels came down from Willows Thursday afternoon and went on Bo Marysville in the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Blair of Reno arrived Thursday evening and are guests of El Praet and family. Charles Arvedson of Arbuckle was in this city today making arrangements to quarter several horses st the race track. Mrs. Ben Dennis of Fresno went to San Francisco this morning, where abe will visit a short time before returning home. W, T. Tuekwell of Dunsmuir, who stopped over in Woodland Thursday afternoon to visit his son, H. C. Tuck-well, went on to San Firancisco this morning. George Shelby of Pacheco, and Howard Brubeck of Concord were arrivals this morning. Both will remain in this city several days as the guests of A. Draeger and family. C. W. Torbert of New York la the guest of his brother, El Torbert He has been on the coast several weeks. He Is an electrical engineer and his business calls him home soon. Miss Josie Jones, of Davisville, Yolo county, a member of the Yolo county board of education, was in Sebastopol on Tuesday visiting old acquaintances and noting the improvements in and around town.—Santa Rosa Press-Democrat. Hall. A twelve-foot ladder with the foot on the ground floor, supported two planks. From these planks a ten foot ladder was raised. Mr. Murray was standing on a round of the ladder near the top at work when one of the planks slipped and the upper ladder ML Mr. Murray held onto the ladder | J”.'- -J, paVmi'roast.' aud as a result the force of his fail was partially broken. Two bones in his left elbow were broken. He was far as no internal injuries were sustained. The fall was over 30 feet. Mr. Murray was taken to his room In the Diggs lodging house and Dr. Ward attended to his Injuries. There is danger that his elbow hereafter will be stiff. in this Issue R. B. Cranston devotes his advertising spate to a talk on mowers. He has the celebrated Columbla-Osborne mower that took first prize at the world’s fair, and the popular Adriance-Buckeye mower, which for 40 years has been in general The Woodland Band will give a Bt Patrick's ball in new armory hall this evening. The floor is in splendid condition and it goes without saying that the music will be excellent The band boys deserve encouragement and we hope to see a good attendance. Pre ceding the ball a comart will be rem dered. STRIKES HIDDEN ROCKS. When your ship of health strikes the hidden rocks of consumption, pneumonia. etc., you are lost, if you don’t get help from Dr. Klng'o New Discovery for Consumption. J. W. McKinnon of Talladega Springs. Ala., writes: "I had been very ill with pneumonia, un der the care of two doctors, but was getting no better when I began to take Dr. King’s New Discovery. The first dose gave relief, and one bottle cured me.” Sure cure for sore throat, bren chitin, coughs and colds. Guaranteed at W. H. Lawson's drug store, price 50c and $1.00. Trial bottle free. A SAFE COUGH MEDICINE. In buying a cough medicine for children never be afraid to buy Chamber Iain’s Cough Remedy. There is no danger from it and relief is always sure to follow. It is especially valua hie for colds, croup, and whooping | cough. For sale by Corner Drug Store H. P. Elder, Dispensing Chemist. H. B. That’s whiskey—At the Man batton.    Jy2tf Blood Poisoning Set in After a Hurt to a Limb That Had Been Injured Years Before. Washington Caspar Snavely died at the family residence on Cemetery avenue this morning about 3 o’clock. He had been confined to his bed about four weeks. About 23 years ago he was kicked by a horse and his right leg was so Injured that amputation near the thigh was necessary. Seven weeks ago while feeding some horses in the (tarn one of them crowded him against the manger bruising % the stump so badly that an abscess‘formed. Several operations were resorted to with the hope of averting the consequences of blood poisoning, but they were all futile. Mr. Snavely suffered much pain during his last Illness, but his last hours were painless and he passed away peacefully, surrounded by the members of his family. He retained his consciousness to the last and fully realized that his case was a hopeless one. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon. Services will be held in the Christian church at 2:30 o’clock. Deceased was a native of Washing ton county, Maryland. He was 60 years, 4 months and 19 days old. He ( ame to California early in 1867 Lu rn, reside at the Golinda Springs farm, Maryland. The other sister, Mrs. Amanda Randalls, is a resident of Sharpsburg. Maryland. Soon after Mr. Snavely’s arrival in California he united with the Christian church, of which he has since been a devout member. Although Mr. Snavely has suffered many reverses, he bore all his reverses of fortune as well as bls physical afflictions with patience and forbearance and without a murmur. He manifested all the fortitude of a true Christian, and that faith which submissively hows to the will of the Master. He was a man of scrupulous integ rity and those who knew him l>est placed the highest estimate upon his character. Ile was conscientious in all his dealings with hts fellow man and always considerate of the rights of others. He was a good citizen and a faithful and devoted husband and father and in his death both the com inanity and his family sustain a great loss. _ THE STATE FARM. The Call has nearly a column article today in relation to the probable site of the state agricultural farm. It contains nothing new, and some things for which there Is no foundation. It publishes a long list of counties and intimates that they may all he in the contest. The burden of the article, however, seems to be that It is Yolo county against the field. XRS. RELYEA BEREAVED. The death of Mrs. Jcannle A. Stockton of Baldwinsville, N. Y., occurred at her home Thursday, March 2, 1905 She was a sister of Mrs. Helen Relyea of this city and Mrs. Cornelia E Beath of Puyallup, Washington, who is now visiting here. Deceased was prominent member of the Quatorze I Club of Baldwinsville. MORTALITY. show startling mortality STARTLING Statistics and was employed by E. Poffenberger I from appendicitis and peritonitis. To and Ed Myers, who were at that time I prevent and cure these awful disease* partners in farming the O. A. howe I there Is Just one reliable remedy, Dr ranch. In 1868 he was employed on I King's New Life Pills. M. Flannery the Lowe, Myers & Co. farm on the of 14 Custom House Place. Chicago Sutter side of the river, above Knights I says:    "They    have    no    equal    for    con lie remained there for ll (Anding. years. in 1879 he purchased what Is known as the Dickey farm, also located near the Sacramento river on side. He farmed that tract for eight years, after which the family moved to a small farm purchased near Sutter City. A year later they purchased the Goddard farm, half way between Yuba City and Sutter City. In 1892 that farm was sold and the family moved to Woodland, which has since been their home. Mr. Snavely was married to Miss Belle Hiatt, the second daughter of B. S. J. Hiatt, of Kirksville, on October 18, 1878. To them were born three children, a daughter and two sons. Ruth, the oldest, died on November 12, 1903. The two sons, Earl and Ervle, are living with their mother. He also leaves eight brothers and three sisters. Three of the brothers, P. S., John C., and E. It. Suavely, are all residents of Woodland. Joe, Bezels lab. Millard and Martin Snavely are all citizens of Sharpsburg, Maryland. The other brother, Charles, lives in Baltimore county. Two of the sisters, Miss Lizzie Snavely and Mrs. Kila striation and biliousness.’ II. Lawson's drug store. 25c at W NBW STYLES FOR SPRING the Sutter | And Summer Just arrived and yon ran (Ires* elegantly for little money by buying your summer suits of H. Hach matin, the leading tailor, opposite Byron Hotel. Main street. mb 18d Go to Heidtmann’s blacksmith shop to have your plowshares ground mhltf THE NEWSPAPER. All It Is Expected to Do for Nothing Cannot Be Recounted. The newspaper is a free horse every interest expects to ride. If there is a public movement bearing along private interacts, the newspaper is expected to take it up and boom it at its own expense. The newspaper Is expected to put red paint on everybody's bobby and tickle the short ribs of every ambitious citizen. The newspaper is expected to slay some and spare others; to inject the lymph of enterprise into channels of sluggishness, and shock evil doers Into righteous living. lf the merchant bdls the chamber of commerce any article he expects to get his full pay for it promptly; bot a newspaper is expected to throw in columns of boom matter, to cheer the workers and keep every movement going when there is a slump in interest To enumerate what a newspaper Is expected to do "for nothing" is a tale too long to tell. The public will ask favors of a newspaper which they would not think of requesting at the hands of their butcher, their grocer, their doctor or their lawyer. The newspaper Is the hand wagon that the whole community rides in, and. generally, it is all at the newspaper’s expense. The Record ventures the assertion believing that it will be substantiated by the reliable press of the state, that taking Into consideration the amount of capital invested, the uncertainties of the newspaper field, the energy, patience and experience required to successfully conduct a newspaper, that there is not another business In the world that secures such inadequate returns.—Stockton Record. THE COLONEL'S WATERLOO. Colond John M. Fuller of Honey Grove, Texas, nearly met his Waterloo from liver and kidney troubles. In a recent letter he says:    "I was nearly dead,of these complaints.and although I tried my family doctor he did me no good; so I got a 5<bcent bottle of your Electric Bitters, which cured mc. I consider them the b**at medicine on earth, and thank God who gave you the knowledge to make them.” Sold, md guaranteed to cure, dyspepsia, biliousness and kidney disease, by W. H. I aw son, druggist, at 50c a bottle. For a good shave, haircut or shampoo, go to Lintier’! barber shop. ti SALE OF HOUSE SKIRTS SATURDAY, MARCH 18 $1.00 $1.00 BABY HERRITT DEAD. Evelyn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Merritt, aged 5 months and ll days, passed away this morning, after an illness of several weeks. The funeral will be on Saturday at 2. and will be private. The many friends of the family deeply sympathize with the bereaved parents. The sudden aud unforeseen taking off of one so young may seem inscrutable from a purely human point of view. So it has been since the sun first shoue above and so it will continue to be until the stars shall wander from their blue settings In the sky. It is God’s will and neither His wisdom nor His love can be questioned. AN UNFORTUNATE CBTNESE. a Chinaman employed in cutting wood on Joe. Gigulere’s farm near Yolo met with an accident last Sunday. His leg was broken by a pre mature blast. He was alone on the farm and bis condition was not dis-[ covered until Tuesday when Mr Giguiere visited his place. Tile Chinaman was brought to Woodland tor medical treatment The Rochdale shipped 600 dozen eggs to Ennis, Brown & Co., Sacramento, the Woodland Creamery shipped 2300 lbs. of butter to Wood, Curtis A Co., Sacramento, and the Crystal cream and butter skimming station shipped 900 pounds of cream to the Crystal Cream and Butter Co., Sacramento, Thursday afternoon. AU these shipments were by express. Groh’s clearance sale is now on. You get a pair of stockings with every pair of shoes at Groh’s. Good men’s i working shoes, $1 a pair aud up, at Groh’s.    f7tf V "VIGORETS” Sam Tobia#, y 8an Francisco police-1 are tiny, chocolate coated tablets that move the bowels gently, yet thorou oil man, who refuted in Woodland several years ago, was here Thursday afternoon as the guest of his brother, (George Tobias. He left for San Francisco this morning. Mr. Tobias haa been chi the police force for about 20 years. He has been having a vacation of a few days during which he visited relatives in £hico, Marysville and Woodland. ly each day, l uring chronic constipation. Unequaled for biliousness, sick | headache, indigestion, sallow complexion, etc. They cool, cleanse and purify the blood. 10c and 2£c—Sold by all | druggists.    tf BAY VIEW PARK. A beautiful town site opposite San Francisco and adjoining Berkeley, on the S. P. R. R., is now on the market. Lots are for sale at from $75 up. No interest or taxes. Electric road passee the property. 40 minutes to San Francisco. Streets are being graded by the could for his suffering son. "My boy,” I    ?f    wrlt®    ^ao* he says, "cut a fearful gash over his I **7'    Hotel. _ mhl7 eye, so I applied Buck lea’a Arnica I __    _    - ..    , Salve, which quickly healed It and J Have the rubber tire yorkTWI *aved his eye." Good for bums and I    tiohe    at.^fnry ulcers, too. Only 25c at W. ll. Law-1 wakes a specialty of sou’s drug store. INCREDIBLE BRUTALITY. It would have been incredible brutality if Cbas. F. Le rn berger, of Syracuse, N. Y., had not done the beat he work. tbia class of mhltf Cut from corn fed pork, Requires just IOO days to cure an “Our Taste” Ham Small of bone, sweet, tender and juicy You can taste Eastern corn in every slice.^ No waste- economical. Hall, buhrs <» Co. WSO**;* Oro*rn* Sacra 0    0 0 I House •    Cleaning    § 0    O    0 0    O 1    * S    Sale    | 0    0 ^    We    want to help you etna house when you get ready.    $ 0    Yon    do the scrubbing; we’ll furnish the goods you need.    0 0    We    have got them, anything you want in tho household    0 0    department, of which    we are making a feature.    a CARPETS, alt kinds from fiftc up. tawed,fined and laid. y    {J 0    LINOLEUMS, a big a**ortiua.-nt, including all that la new.    0 0    LACE CURTAINS, anything you want.    0 PORTIERES aud COUCH COVERS, new amable novelties.    0 0    0 0    MATTINGS, the aw el lost of art designs at regular prices.    0 1..........The Vogue | 0    0 0    O 000000000000000000000000000000 2b4* Another grand opportunity to save your money at the saving store. The very fact that there are six dozen of them, and all sizes, will give everybody the Si I OO chance to get one for a dollar, 'I hey are iii covert cloth, and blue and black polka dot duck, trimmed with buttons and straps—very sightly skirts. They were bought to sell at $1.50 and $ 1.75 (rom an Eastern manufacturer. The story is a simple one. They duplicated our order, shipped us 2 lots instead ot one. Rather than have us return the goods and pay heavy freight charges, they make us a big price concession. This will be your gain Saturday. IN WINDOWS. PEOPLE’S TRADE PALACE ALWAYS ALERT. 2b6 MORE POPULAR THAN EVER DAILY We would remind you of the necessity and ADVISABILITY of insuricg your home. A talk on tha subject OF FIRE INSURANCE might materially benefit yon in many ways- BALFOUR 4 GARRETTE, Grain Dealers and Fin Insurance Agents. OMUK3L-~. -    ut POR SALE BY a t ROSENBERG Sc CO. RHONE 391 Successors to M. M lchae IM ;