Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Woodland Daily Democrat Newspaper Archive: August 21, 1929 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Woodland Daily Democrat

Location: Woodland, California

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Woodland Daily Democrat (Newspaper) - August 21, 1929, Woodland, California                               CLARKSBURG GIRL YOLO'S FARMERETTE Reason for Growth This newspaper's growth in circu- lation has been built upon the prin- ciple of the satisfied a circulation can't help but grow. emocrat Today's Best Smile In the last two months President Hoover cut clown the amount of presi- dential handshaking by halt'. You'll have to hand it to him for Panama American. ISSUED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY WOODLAND, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST ESTABLISHED 1877 Taxpayers' BodytoProbe Budget Tomorrow i mAOUM AUED Mnfnr Fault Leading Star C ATI EH TA The Stroller TO PRESENT Voters Must CHOSEN OVER RESULTS TO SIX ENTRIES Raising1 Pigeons. Monogamy. Do Pigeons Pay SUPERVISORS September 17 W VOTE OF N F A T W F F K upon m septembcr n LU vAL LIU ii D If coo.-, don't Inther you. and cackles do. pigeons instead of chickens. Crosby Barnes does it. and find? the occupation an extremely fas-, seating hobby as well as an enter- prise of no moan jjrofit. Aside from their plea-banter speak- ing voice, Cosby says that pigeons have the following over thickens: they are hardier and heal- thier, need less core and yield more certain Then, of course, there K somethins noble in an occupation that has for its sole purpose the furnishing of cream- ed squab on toast. O It may be well, at this point, to set the reader right on the nature of a squab. A squab is rather a young pigeon. It is a nestling. Baby being by nature indolent and possessed of hard-working parents, stay in their nests from four to weeks, by which time they have become almost full grown. While they are still in the nests they aie squabs, and their meat is of that fatty, mirarulou-ly diges- tible nature which them in- valuable for invalids and delights the epicure. After they leave the and bo- gin to run around, they are no longer squab-, but stags, though they be but five or six week? old. The unpraaic- cd eye cannot tell the stag from the squab. But Cosby assures the Stroller that the pigeon poultryman can. The fatty tissue turns into muscle and leaves a tell-tale hardening of the breast-bone. There is no market for stag meat. Planning to investigate thorough- ly the situation in Yolo county, an all-county taxpayers committee, ap- pointed at the supervisors' budget hearing Tuesdaj, meet in the board of trade rooms at the Court House at 10 a.m. In an all-da) session, the commit- tee, headed P. N. Ashley, one- time count} surveyor and prominent land-owner peer into every item in the isors' tentative budget for this >ear in an attempt to find places where cuts will be possible. Early next week the committee will meet with the supervisors to present 'heir suggested Have Wide Range So far as items totaling are concerned, it will not be possible for the committee to make any re- ductions, for these items are all fixed by law. But are under control of the board of and it is here that the will be made. Following arc the divisions of coun- ty goveinment expenditures for which in whole or in major part, are be- yond the i-upervisors' jurisdiction: Sahirv Indigent G'vJoO Elementary Schools 202.122 Schools Jr. Colleges 8.950 Freenort Bridge f'ourt House Bonds Highway Bonds Voters of Woodland school district will be called upon on Septembcr 17 to decide upon a proposed bond issue for construction of a third ele- mentary school building here. The bond election was decided upon last night at the meeting'of the city board of education, after acceptance I of the report of Andrew P. Hill, chief' the division of schoolhouse plan- Miss Myrtle Ricketts of Clarks- burg will be the Woodland Lions club entrant at the state fair for the title- country girl. Her sc- lay at the L, in an con. ning of the State depaitment of edu- cation. Hcaincr Park Site If the bond is approved, the Richie, of Yolo. Miss Ann Trutt- odiool will be located in Bcamer park, Oj- Esparto. Miss Elise Immoos, the baseball diamond test in which were six entries. The other contestant.; were Miss Anna Ehikc ot Woodland, Miss Hil- whcie the baseball diamond now stands. This site was chosen from amonir nine as being the best from all standpoints. of Woodland and Miss Lucille Felsch of Woodland. Two ballot-, were taken. In the fiist b: Hot half of the en- tries wcie eliminated, leaving Misses The location for the proposed school i ftieketts, Richie and Ehrke for the nothmg, as it has been of- fcml lf) lhc cjly Hewitt Davcn- final ballot. Twenty-six votes were and the tellers announced that port, head of the Keystone Investment i the fjnn] count came as near as pos- TTl.l_ ._ .P company, owner of Beamcr Park. Plan 8-Room School An eight-room schoolhouse with a mnin building and two wings -forming siblc to being a tie. Given Cheer The winner was a rousing oheer. She graciously thanked the a court is contemplated. The build- and added'that she wished all mg could be enlarged later, if neces-' the other entrants could share the sary. The additional school facilities ]lonor with her. ?re needed, it is said, to relieve con- rfho contestants were judged on g-cstion in the two present schools, their ability to ride horseback, milk The proposed bond issue would ex- and bake a cake. President Fred 'tend over 17 years, starting at the Shaffer acted as inquisitor and was rate of 1" cents on each of assess- nssisted by Attorney C. C. McDonald, ed valuation and dropping to 8 cents, MJ-SS Agnes Olson, of Knights Land- according to Hill's plan. jng, who w selected to represent the Knights Landing ciub, was present and was introduced to the club mem- bers and was given a cordial recep- Pigeon poultryrnen talk of their i locks not in terms of birds but of pairs of birds. That is because pigeon? unlike chickens are monogamous; once hiated. they remain faithful. Each pair, Cosby figures, should produce on the average of seven or'bight pairs of squabs a year (the hens lay two eggs at a time, an almost invariable Co.-by reckons the cost of bring- ing a squab to marketable age, all expenses included, at 25 cents. The average weight of a squab is one pound. The average price of squab i-, 40 cents during the summer and as high as Go cents in winter. So the profit per squab may be reckoned at from 15 to -10 cents. "But of course the pigeon man must watch out for non-productive Cosby said. "The pairs are identified by leg-bands, mates being given the; same number. By keeping record of the various nests it is thus easy to' discover pairs that are not raising at least 12 squabs a year. Non-produc-, tivc pairs can be separated and after' time re-mated, the male being given a new hen and vice versa. Frequently this re-mating brings beneficial re-. suits. If not, the birds nuibt be gotten rid of, for the feeding of too many non-productive birds will make a whole flock unprofitable." Cosby considers good original stock and careful and continuous culling for i productivity the moat important ele- Total May Foel Axe Among the divisions that may the axe are: General Offisjrs 10! Hospital Library Advertising 8 Highway Maintenance 10 Road Districts 221 ,700 feel ,830 Upper Grades Hill suggests that the primarj school children continue going to present school, and that upper grade tion. pupils go to the new school The ni'd- dle grades would be housed at present upper grade school under h'.- plan, Motor Fault Delays Graf Flight for Los Angeles (By United Press) KASUMIGAURA AIRPORT Takeoff of the Graf Zeppel'.n for the United States was postponed for an undetermined lengtn of time Thtirs- dav when it was discovered that om- Graf's rear engines was not function- ing propcrlv. The dirigible was re turned to its hangar and a crew of mechanics Immediately began woi'; 'upon the motor. Announcement of the postponement c-amu almo.-t at the last moment be- i'ore the scheduled takeoff was to take place. Advices had indicated the a'v Leviathan uould start the third leg of its round-the-vvoild flight at p. in. Wednesday, Pacific coast Crew t.nd pastengeis were standing by. The Graf w'll probably follow a great circle route across the Pacific to the Aleutian islands on its hop to Los Angeles. Unless fog interferes, it will approach the United States' at Seattle. Otherwise the Graf keep away from land until San Francisco is i cached. Because the may strike the coast to the north and sail by the in- land route to San Francisco, there is a possibility that the ship may be seen over Yolo county late Saturday or Sunday. BROTHERS MEET AFTER 42 YEARS [FAILED TO HEED ORDER Found Slain JJQ (H> United Press) j SAX man, leading man in "Easy for Zoo was found dead Wednesday in, a light well of an uptown house. Tenants of the build ng told police; they had heard sounds of a fight, a man's terrified yell, and hurried foot i steps on the stairway. The body wa.- j discovered by a janitor It lay below the kitch'Mi window of the apartment' of Allen Hoffman, phuwrisjht and friend of the actor. j Thrown From Window Hoftman told pol.ce he believed j 'Chapman was thrown fiom the kitc-h-. en window by two men.' The play-1 wright said he thought the men had planned to kill the actor for more I 1 than a week. 1 Hoffman said that after Tuesday night's performance of i he and Chapman had joined a, party at an actress' apartment, had a few drinks, and then gone to Hoff- r _ man's apartment. "Two men knock- i' 1 eel at the door of my Hoffman said, "they were the same! men who called twice within the last I week and demanded that I serve them I with liquor." Knocked Unconscious Hoffman said he was then knock-, ed unconscious, and did not know of' his friend's death, he said, until told i by the janitor. "Easy for Zee a French farce, has been enjoying a record run at the Green Street Theater. !S CHARGE Because, it is alleged, they failed to carry out orders to clean up their places, three owners of Broderick au- to camps were placed under arrest In slate officers Wednesday after- noon. Other arrests will probably follow, Frank 1. de Andreis, chief of the Sacramento district of the state divi- sion of housing and sanitation, an- nounced. The men airested are: C. Berg, proprietor of the Deer- head auto camp. 0. C. Jacoby, proprietor of the Ri- I erside auto camp. I Louie Toore, proprietor of the M cC'. i street auto camp, -.asv 01 ec, i.717 :.709 i.OOO ,987 Total Alternates, as well as members of the committee, ate urged to attend the meeting Thursday. Any taxpayer will be welcomed at the meeting, and sug- gestions arc invited by the committee. Committee Named Personnel of the committee, as nam- ed at the enthusiastic meeting Tucs- 'lay. follows; And the meeting had tangible re- sults. For, in order to go about the "ask of securing a reduction ef fee-, tually the taxpayers decided to name a committee of three from each district. This committee will meet Thursday in the Board of Trade rooms at the court house to go over the budget, preparatory to suggesting changes to supervisors. Following is the personnel of the committee: District No. E. Wilson, Clarksburg; Lester -I. Holmes, Clarks- burtr; W. E. M. Beardslcc, Klkhorn, Alternate, B. F. Clarksburg. District No. Campbell, Davis; T. C. Ocste, Davis; John Grif- fin, Winters. Alternate, James Ilarby, Davis. District No. 0. Arcns, Dunni- Caki-s Auctioned Cakes baked by the contestants were placed on the auction Mock and the proceeds were placed in the charity In ten years the average daily at-' box. The lowest price paid for a cake tendance of the local elementaly (Continued on Page Four) schools has increased -12 per cent, H'l' showed. A yearly gain of about 22 pupils may be expected, be says. With the even now crowded, in spite of a double schedule, new space is essential, he stated in his report. The average daily attendance has grown from in 1917-18 to 718 last year. To support the Beamer school site, the housing expert showed figures io prove that the greater school popu- lation is on the north side of Main street. His check showed that pupils reside there, as against on the other side of town. Sevcnty-fom DAVIS CHILD MAY BE RETURNED TO MOTHER'S HOME II conditions in the home of Mrs. Elizabeth CuHey at Sacramento are sufficiently healthful, her boy, John Luft, Jr.. will probably be taken there to This wu- indicated Wednesday by Judge Malcolm C. Glenn of Sacramen- to county, who heard testimony in the latc.-t conti'ivorsy over custody of :hc boy. Taking the ca-e under advisement. Judge Glenn said that he would visit the C uiley home in Sacramento. At piescnt the lad is in charge of his grandmother, Mrs. Maude Luft Claims of John Duffy of San Fran- of Or. T. E. Cooper of Davis cisco against C. L. Ruppcrt of Oak- look thc! htand and testified that the land, former Woodlander, for injuries js suffering from serious chronic received in an auto crash on th.- ajimcnt. Yolo causeway December 10, 1927, When Judge W. A. Anderson award- have been compromised for cf] custody of the boy to Mrs. it was learned here today. Culley, he stipulated that the father, Duffy was denied damages in his, jonn Luft, Sr., now living in San damage suit brought in the. Francisco, could have the boy part of .Superior Court of Yolo county, a jury summer. (Continued on, J age Four) v CLAIMS iDF CUTTI pH OEl i i When C. P. Miller of Washington, D. C'., walked up to Frederick T. Mill- er of Grimes Monday in the Hotel WestcJ-n in Marysville and shook hands it was the first meeting of the, two brothers in 42 years. Later they went to the home of Marion H. Miller at Yuba City, where C. P Miller gieeted another brother, whom he had not seen in 23 years. It was in 1887 the two elder broth- ers parted in Baltimore, their birth- place. Fred headed west and never returned home. He has resided since, 1887 in Woodland and Colusa county. Marion followed Fred years later and took up his home in Sutter county, where he is a peach grower. C. P. M.ller, who is unmarried, lc.fi for Washington, where he reside-.- with two sisters. The sisters paitici- pated in another reunion in this sec- tion two years ago, visiting Fred and Marion in 1927 on a trip to the coast. STORMS DELAY WOMEN'S DERBY faces trial on two misdemea- insanitary grounds and houses and allowing tenants to eat sleep in one room. Each count a maximum fine of of the Peace R. W. Ham- issued the warrants and the trio appear before him Tuesday morn- ins at 10 o'clock. Follows Inspection Action oa the part of the officers followed inspection of the camps Tuesday afternoon. Tuesday's inspec- tion was a sequel to a warning issued to the camp owners four months ago. The law under which the trio were ar- rested went into effect only a week ago. The inspection revealed several other of the 23 Broderick camps to (Continued on JKage Eight) (By United Press) EL ou-to-Cleveland derby, in which 17 women are contest- ing, will be resumed from El Pas') at 6 a. m. Thursday. The flight was postponed Wednesday afternoon be- cause of sand and rain storms. Swirling black clouds of sand de- scended on the airport just as the women contestants had lined their planes up for a take-off to Midland. Texas, which was to have been Wed- nesday night's stop. RANGE FIRES IN THREE COUNTIES UNDER CONTROL EL PASO. Amelia Earhart took the lead in the women's derby of the National Air Races when Bear creek For the first time in three weeks today the hills along the western and northern Yolo county borders were free of range fires. A large fire west of Brooks was under control today, reports said, after several square miles had been burned over. Fifteen miles north of Rumsey the fire in the Lange and ;ections was out. OLD LAND MARK LOST IN FIRE (Continucd on Page Four) i (Continued on Page Four) awarding Ruppcrt the judgment on June 21, 1928. The plaintiff had said that, as result of Ruppert's alleged careless driving, he suffered impaired hearing and memory and partially lost use of 'vis arm muscles. When the lad was kept in Davis, longer than the stipulated time this a summer, attorneys for Mrs. Culley j petitioned for a writ of habeas corpus, bringing about Wednesday's court hearing. Mrs. Culley and Dr. Cooper were the only witnesses. Racing across a stubble field, a, iire at the L. H. Mergc-1 corner five j miles east of Winters late Tuesday destroyed a highway bridge and the house and barn, old landmarks, on the T. H. Hratlin place. The Winters fire truck was called i to the scene, but nothing could be done to save the old buildings, which were not occupied. Loss was not great. G. M. McKoy, county worker in the Winter-; district, has already begun to prepare a detour around the bridge side preparatory to putting in an- other structure. Word from the state forester's of- fice at Sacramento was to the effect that the fires north of Monticello and near Wilbur Springs were also out. While fire fighters enjoyed a brief respite from fighting fires in widely separated sections of the state, fed- eral authorities Wednesday took up Willow Oak Park school will the fight of protecting national re- 1 serves from destruction. Fifty men she landed at El Paso. Texas, at a. m. today on the Santa Monica to Cleveland derby trail. W.O. P. Teachers Get Garage thi.-. fall, something that many schools much larger lack. trustees, the. old barn near the school site is being remodeled into a garage to house the teachers' automobiles. In the school proper, new window shades and blackboards arc being in- stalled. were working to prevent the spread WEATHER HITS 101' est, and airplanes were pressed into service, said a United Press dispatch. Additional fighters were bcintf rushed from Eureka and Redding to the scene. Approximately 1100 acres were reported destroyed. Believed to be of incendiary origin, j another fire in Tahoe For- Maintaining an even keel, the torn- est wa.' peraturc' again hit a maximum of here Tuesday. Slightly cooler weather is promised for tomorrow. being fought, utter burttUut over 2300 acres. State Forwfcr M. B. Pratt announced trol blazes were   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication