Tuesday, October 27, 1908

Woodland Daily Democrat

Location: Woodland, California

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Woodland Daily Democrat (Newspaper) - October 27, 1908, Woodland, California ■ . ? t ■ S- .-* : - - -?.*,•% • gC ■' - ;, tv' > I «#>*"<« < * I-*' I -.:*■ r?S# *? *■• *■ # «**?■ ■ ' ' * r ■    ■ .JR tm mf ■ ' ■ _§•-, <v • :., • . •’■ v ’ ; ' .'■,. H •    ■    ’'    .    V I f*?S8    v^-'l    ' ; I- ll IU "?• 'I "  : J Un' ti -i,vt f, iv fr,ps % ■■    . • ' ** - .y>'>'& v p — ,    '    I * ' ■ ~V ■ ' 3 S' »«ti lit v ■, cs : • : ;*V feMv ii ? i #■. I -ii't : m$ ■ ■ m r * ! i"    .    . ■ ^ Z . -JL^U jj. t ua * 3 WEEKLY ESTABLISHED 18##. WOODLAND. CALIFORNIA. TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 27. 1908. DAILY ESTABLISHED 1«TT. A MONSTER DAYTIME MEETING hi. TMM I BHI Mas OM ti (ti Most Brutal! Mi Cl IMH tipmts EW Boud ll Wiodlnd THE LATE MRS. M. MURPHY A WHI Im** AMW * V. I. am. awm Br Cnpw-M Spetcl Aln lr MMI AMM Mtorru if TNMri-OwKMit Cm* Noaiim Dollghlrt WM TI* Rwpttoo it Kill* Lui*S Tira News of Her Death Occasioned Surprise Wm Able to Be About the House m Uzual up to Within a Few Hours Preceding Dissolution The Democratic meeting held on] filled with his optimistic views in Main street Monday afternoon was one relation to the result of the election. of the greatest political demcmetra-1 He feels quite confident that Mr. Bryan tions ever witnessed in this city, both will be the next president of the Unite point of attendance and In the en- ted States and the reasons he gives are thuatamn manifested.    I Quite plausible. He says the great i Bvt two day* notice of the meeting I fighting ground Is New York. Ohio and WM given Md there WM but little! IndiMa; that all these states are dote advertise it, nevertheless there batable, but the chances seem to favor representations from nearly every Mr. BryM. He says that the Republt-part of the county Md Woodland peo- cans are fighting desperately and that pie turned out in goodly numbers. I In a mad endeavor to stem the tide The special train carrying the speak-1 President Roosevelt has injected hira-«rs arrived at the switch north of I self Into the campaign, and Is not only Woodland on time, but there was writing personal letters but is sending a freight train in the yard which block-1 out every member of his cabinet to eg the main Un* Md as it took Its own speak in the donbtful states. The actine to clear the track there wm al tions of the president are without a brief delay-    precedent in the history of the United There wm a big crowd, headed by I States. tbs Woodland Band, at the depot to Mr. Bell did not discuss all the ts-greet the visiters. There was some sues of the campaign for time would disappointment because Captain Hob-! not permit, but those to which he did eon and Mr. PhelM were not on the I refer were treated In a masterly and train, bat In tee presence of Theodore I convincing manner. BOU, who is a great favorite In Wood- He gave President Roosevelt due the absenters were soon forgot-] credit for advocating many reforms | that had been previously advocated by Tbs party eo«sfwd of Mr. Bell, Dis- the Democratic party, but declared the trlct Attorney McCurran of Tonopah, president's distinctive policies were retaliator SM ford, Mayor Delay Md C. | pudiated by the Chicago convention by B. Andros of Marysville, Attorneys I an overwhelming majority. While the Wells and Andrew!, Harry Polsley, aa-1 president by the liberal use of patron sembly nominee from Red Bluff, and age Md the big stick and the work of W. K. Hays. Democratic nominee for I administration office holders had dlc-congreee In the second district. | ta ted the nomination of his personal Autos were provided tor all, and. | friend, the reactionaries, the Republi senor!iii by the    committee,    the]    cm leaders who have bitterly opposed ▼totters were rapidly whirled up Main the president's policies, named the canities! to tee earner of Main Md First.] didate for vice-president, a notorious Where a tremendous crowd awaited the| stand-patter Md machine man, and speakers. BsUmates of the else of that wrote every plMk In the Republican crowd vary from 1300 to MOO. People j platform. Mr. Bell challenged any Reoccupied every window and door In J publican in the audience to find My earshot, Md they were even gathered J endorsement of the president's policies on the roofs of the adjoining building, in tee RepublkM platform. Both streets were Jammed and the The operation of the tariff law, Md a adj tors were packed about the auto-1 its effects upon farmers Md wage mobiles. There wm no attempt at workers were protrayed in such a con-traffic on tee stretto, and interest to vtodng manner that we do not see how rn eating wm sustained from the] any voter who heard Mm can doubt totaling to tbs close.    ]    that It ie his duty to vote the Demo W. H. Grout. Chatom— of th# Demo-1 cretic ticket next Tuesday. He made erat!, county -o«»> commits. IntnJ H Wit* dtr that Tot tnwU mad mo- ^    _.    .    nopollea    have    grown up under the for dated tee speakers without ceremony    care of the tariff; teat the or pre!!Binary remarks, giving as a) trusts are tee chief beneficiaries aud that the men who create the wealth of the country do not get anything like IC Hay a, DmnocmUc nomine for! J^ r *«•«**• »"*• •* the first speaker, and hts] Mr. Bell paid a growing tribute to In Monday’s “Democrat” there was the brief announcement of the death of Mrs. Margaret Murphy. While It has been generally known that she was in feeble health her death caused something of a surprise. For a long time she had been afflicted with partial paralysis but she was able to be about the house as usual as late as IO o’elock Monday morning and appeared to be as strong as she bad been at any time for several weeks. The collapse aine about ll o’clock and she was put to bed. She retained consciousness to the last but her dissolution was mf rapid that she breathed her last a few minutes before I o’clock and passed away as peacefully and quietly as if she bad but fallen Into a gentle slumber. The funeral will be held at 9 a. rn Wednesday. Mass will be celebrated In the church of the Holy Rosary. Mrs. Murphy was born in Ireland about 76 years ago. Her maiden name was Margaret O’Toole. Her parents removed to the United States when tee was quite young. In March, 1854. she was married to William Murphy, who died In this city on the 14th of December, 1896. Shortly after their marriage Mr. and Mrs Murphy crossed the plains frotfi Springfield, illinois, to California. They first located In Sacramento, where they resided until 1870, when they removed to San Francisco, where Mr. Murphy enlisted In Company H, Second Artillery, stationed at the Presidio. After a short service he asked for Md obtained an honorable discharge and the family returned to Sacramento. Twenty-six years ago they removed to Woodland. After the marriage of her youngest daughter Mra Murphy made her home with her. Mrs. Murphy leaves three daughter* and one son. They are Mra Josephine Little, wife of L. D. Little of San Francisco. Mra Mary Fox. wife of Thomas Fox of Sacramento, Mra Clara Lawson, wife of B. E. La ween of this city, and John Murphy, whose whereabouts is unknown. Two of ber daughters are ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦» »+♦♦»♦♦« IMMMM r—Ba that thoro were several to apeak | the lime was limited. remarks were brief. He coo fined bim-eeif wholly to one issue, that of Asiatic I exclusion He charged that the administration is in favor of th* naturalisation of JapMeee and the modification! of the Chinse* exclusion act It was I Mr. Hays' first appearance in Woodland and he met with a very hearty! , reception. Mr. MoCurran waa next Introduced and he proved to be a very pleasing speaker. He has a well modulated voice and uses excellent English. While his speech wm necessarily brief, he covered the tariff bums pretty effectually and he succeeded in arousing a great deal of interest In a subject usually considered dull. Wheu Mr. Bell arose to speak he waa greeted with much cheering. His throat was in bad condition and he could scarcely be heard when he began. But as he warmed up his voice in a measure cleared up and be could be heard by all distinctly. Mr. Bell has Just returned from s six weeks’ campaigning tour in the east, during which he apoke in many ■ No one cm listen to bim with out becoming inspired with hope and (Continued ob second page) dead. Alice died while the family lived In Sacramento and Mrs. Agnes Rocher died In Oakland. Mrs. Murphy was a good Christian woman. She had a deep reverence for tee things that are pure, noble and of good repute and by nature she was warm-hearted, charitable Md intensely sympathetic. She was an obliging neighbor, willing to make sacrifice for the happiness of others, a loyal friend In adversity. as well as prosperity, and she had m abiding love and a warm and tender affection for her family. „ Beneath the veil that hides the grief of a stricken family, there is consolation in the consciousness thkt the frail and transitory ties of mortal affection broken now will some day he welded for eternity. A.BUTTERS I IS NO MORE "Short Illness Terminates tin Capitalist’s Life BASEBALL NEWS. Manager Joyce may take his ball-toseers to Napa next Munday. Catcher Harry Simpson, who resides In Napa is negotiating for a game In behalf of the local team. If the Napa trip falls through. Manager Joyce says he will try to Induce Marysville to come to Woodland. A special article to the Bee from Winters bas the following: WINTERS, Goober 26.—Another baseball team has been organized here known as the All-Winters team and yesterday they took a team from Monticello Into camp by a score too large on one end to record of and very small at the other. All Winters boys belong to the A ll-Winters team, and among well known players who played with them yesterday were the two Hoys Will and Ben, Roy Mirier and Ray Pratt There has long been a saying that Winters lea natural baseball town and this seems true, ss it is almost impossible to keep the national game down here. L A BASKETBALL GAME CASTORIA The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the signature of ChaaH.Fletcher. in use tor over thirty years, and For real Qroh’s, 521 bargains In Main street shoes, go to JySltfdw Lovers of basketball are soon to have another opportunity to enjoy that exciting and fascinating sport. Teams representing Woodland and Marysville high schools will meet In Woodland Saturday evening, October Slat. The game will be played In new armory hall and will begin promptly at o’clock. The admission will be 25 center Heretofore these two teams have been very evenly matched aiyl the games between them have been watch ad with a great deal of interest and enthusiasm. There is so much new material in both the teams this year that nobody cm forecast the result with any assurance of accuracy. No doubt this game will draw a big crowd The young ladles now have tickets, or. sale aud lovers of the sport Md friends of the high school should make It point to buy one whether they go or not LIFE’S A GAME OF CARD8. A great feature film. Life's a Game of Cards, has been secured by the Elite for Wednesday night This film the latest and best product of the Bdl son Company, and is a sensation every where. It comes direct from the Or pheum, San Francisco, where it created the greatest sensation of the sea son. founder and Promoter of Northern Electric Railway and Was a Great Financier HOME PAPER’S COMMEM Anent La Bas-HoDsrmott Wedding in Woodland Honda? The death of Henry A. Butters,which occurred at Berkeley on Monday, was a shock and a surprise to his many friends in California, most of whom did not even know he was sick. He was taken ill Friday evening, after a hard day’s work connected with busmen interests throughout the state. Mr. Butters was a leading citizen, capitalist, financier and promoter and founder of the Northern Electric railway. Deceased was prominently identified with several business enterprises on this coast and also in Europe, and it is estimated that he leaves a fortune of $25,600,000. Funeral services will be held Wednesday morning 4n Oakland. Henry A. Butters was born In Haverhill, Mass., September 21, 1850, and came to California in 1864. He was a prominent figure In the early development of Colorado, where he went during the early mining activity In that state. He silent several years of his life In South Africa, where he was engaged in miuiug operations. While there! he constructed, In conjunction with Cei l! Rhodes, John Hays Hammond : aud others, many electric tramways und other similar project a After his return to California he promoted the Northern Electric lines run-! niug through this valley, in which he was associated with Louis Bch loss, Eu- i 'gene Da Ba bls Jr.. W. P. Hammon and other capitalists William John La Rue of Colusa Md Mise Maggie McDermott of Maxwell, who were married In this city Monday, left this morning on a honeymoon trip to San Francisco, The following is taken from the Colusa Bun: The announcement of the wedding of William J. LaRue of Colusa and Miss Maggie McDermott of Maxwell was made in the Catholic church, Sunday morning. The marriage took place this Monday morning In the Catholic church In Woodland, Md after a brief honeymoon trip they will return to Colusa county, where they will make their future boma The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank McDermott She was born near Maxwell, where she Itll lived since birth. She is a young lady of charming personalities Md has en deared herself to her hosts of friends, who will welcome her Md her husband on their return bona The groom is a native of California and has made his home with his wid owed mother In Colusa since early childhood. His friends speak of him in the highest terms. He Is an Industrious young mu Md has the esteem and confidence of his associates. Their many friends extend beet wishes for a life of health, happiness and prosperity. Hear Bob bet t, "The Young Mm Eloquent" at Blacks, Tuesday night, Oe tober 27th; st Dunnigan, Wednesday night. October 28th; at Yolo, Thursday night, October 29th; at Broderick, Friday night, Ocotber 30th; a! Davis, Saturday night, October Slat; and at Woodland opera house Sunday night November 1st    oc29 The demand tor Johnston Bros Bleaching Soap has Increased from five case shipments three years ago to one hundred case shipments the pres ent time. Why?    oclBtf MILLSAP CASE I IS DISMISSED PfNDHlllMf    C*»i    Aa I I vwvlrtillR^ if llPwHw I wBww tow I Appear it YMI Th* Dafandaat Had Bao^^B I With Baning Drags Withaat The case of tee People vs. Lee MIM-,p was called in Justice Nutting's court, Yolo, at IO o’clock this morning. District Attorney Anderson app** red to prosecute and A. C. Huston nppssrsd for the defendsnt Tho caso was set far test hour several days ago and District Attorney Anderson notified tbs prosecuting witness to be present but when th* esse was called he was not in coart. A recess was taken until ll o'clock. As he had not put in m appearance ut that hour Mr. Huston rondo n Motion that the case bs dismissed, tea district attorney entered no objection sad it was so ordered. Mr. Millsap waa charged with selling drugs without a license. Th* specific charge waa that he sold about four ounces of carbolic acid several weeks aga Tbs complaint was sworn to by G. K. Smith, agent for the Skate Pharmacy Board. Cottage hams st Johastoa Bros.' 1ft cents pmr pound. Phons t oeUtf COH'l’E Three-quarters of coffee is such that we can’t touch it; we make five grades of the top quarter. Y#*r from riMurn* your money ll yon doa't Ilk* SckUhof • U*oI aim* i 4i tm. Johnston Bros.’ Special Blend Coffee In two gradcH bold at 25 and 35 cents |>er pound. Johnston Bros., Woodland and Sacramento. ocl5tf Gents* Soft Bosom Shirt Sale rn All Week Bed Rock Price* 69 cts. and 89 cts. WOOD FOR BAUE. 87.00 per cord delivered In Wood land or $6 oo the ground st the Bogberry ranch. Second growth river oak, 14 inches. Leave orders st Lelthold’e drug store.    noftd • IHI—in For a Biod abave, aal rent ar shale-BOOt ga bi umaLfs barber show ti Ladies' rubber Assi Juliets, now BUI at Grub's.    Jyaitfdw Dimers Carpet Sweepers, the beat make, at Jahujtons. Phons A |HH[^^^HFood is ^■healthful and nutritious when raised with BYAL [BAKING i POWDER ISM! The only baking powder HH made from Royal Hto Orape Cream' [. ;./I Blot Tartar UlM ARRIVED Maim from Grape* KIMONOS, DRESSING SACQUES BATH ROBES, HOUSE DRESSES CHILDREN S DRESSES TENNIS UNDERWEAR They are $1.00, $1.25 and $1. 50 values Coat and regular shirts, pretty patterns of wriid blue, black and white figures and stripes, and woven madras designs, absolutely tost colors, in offering these October specials we have struck bedrock In prices. We want you to look these shirts over. Examine the rom teriai. the fluish und every feature of them. It's two to one you will ask yourself, How can you sell them so cheep? THE TRADE PALACE YOU KNOW HUED. 2d 5 Take Goad “Aim” ABOUT 'I Second Floor I ii The Vogue” I AbsolTtely HPURBH Ok The House of Quality. ♦#♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ SMM♦♦♦♦#,#♦ 11|j^$ Md♦ ♦    111H »»♦♦»•♦••• I WE’VE WE’RE JUST the best tiling in this world is good “aim” whether one is buying or selling clothes, or doing anything else, long ago reached the goal of our “aims” by selling the right kind of merchandise. going to keep our place in the lead by continuing to sell this kind and give the values which can’t be matched elsewhere, now we’re showing Young Men’s clothes in the newest and smartest Fall styles and young men are recognixing them to be the most exclusive, appropriate and satisfactory garments they’ve ever owned. MATERIALS are the finest long-fleece woolens, in handsomest tints of brown, tan, smoke, gray. blue and black, in plain colony stripes and combination weaves* NOTHING has been slighted that would add to the worth of the suits in this great Edeibeimer -Stein showing. Romberg &

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