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The Owyhee nugget. ([Silver City], Idaho) 1905-1984, September 15, 1910, Image 1

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056038/1910-09-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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Devoted to tlie IsÆining a,n.cL -A-griouLlt-uLraJ Interests of* Owyhee County
Local Happenings
Tliree cats and two dogs were billed out
on the stage the other morning.
Hon. Dow Dunning, of Wickahoney,
was in town a few days of the last week,
returning home Monday of this week.
The younger set of our town are going
to give a dance at lower Masonic hall, to
morrow evening. Everybody invited.
Roy Maxon, son of our former night
watchman, S. D. Maxon, of DeLamar,
will attend the public school here this
Mr. John C. Connors, our hotel man,
left here this morning on a trip to Boise
and other points. He will be gone a week
or ten days. •
Mrs. Jennie Farrer Avery returned this
week from Boise, where she attended the
teachers' institute, which was in session
there last week.
James Inglis, for a number of years
master mechanic for the Trade Dollar
company, took his departure from here
the first of the week for Boise, where he
will spend the winter.
Ethel Strode, who has spent the sum
mer here with her mother and sister, took
her departure from here yesterday morn
ing for Gooding, Idaho, where she will
attend the deaf and dumb school this
' winter.
Ednetta St Clair left here yesterday for
Caldwell, to attend school there this win
ter. She was accompanied by Mr. John
S. St Clair, who goes for a visit there with
acquaintances and at the same time will
visit in Boise and other points before re
turning to his duties here.
The little infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
M. Brennan, of Dewey, died Tuesday
morning and was buried up here yester
day. The little child was born on Aug
ust 10th, last, and was not at all well
to the time of its death. The heartfelt
sympathy of this entire community goes
out to the grieving parents.
Now that the county commissioners
have been in session and canvassed the
votes cast at the primary election and
made known who the different
for the different county offices are, would !
it not be well for you to consider the ad
visability of placing an announcement of
your candidacy in The Nugget.
On last Friday Governor Brady filed a
sworn statement of his personal expense
account with the secretary of state and
shows that the governor expended a total
of $616.25, or that he is on the safe side
by a margin of $133.75. The expense
count, which is in detail, covers a period
from February 28, 1910, to the present
In more than forty Kansas counties
women hold the office of superintendent
of schools, and in twenty-four other
counties there are women candidates for
the office. Enough of these are likely to
be elected in November to place the
schools, in a majority of the counties,
under the direction of women. If any
one should then ask the famous question,
"What is the matter with Kansas?" the
women teachers of the nation would
answer with one voice, "She is all
School opened at Silver City Monday,
Sept. 12th, with two instructors and
thirty three pupils. Prof. A. D. Brad
field has charge of the higher grades and
Miss Eva L. White is teacher lor the
lower grades. Miss White is a primary
teacher of thorough training and highly
successful experience and Silver City is
fortunate in securing her services. The
primary class of ten pupils just entering
school this year is the largest class of be
ginners our school has had for years.
Their first lessons show them to be as
eager and intelligent a lot of youngsters
«s ew went to school and their teacher
is very highly pleased with their first
Mattie Heer and Clifford Weston left
here to attend the University of Idaho at
Moscom, and Verna Frye, Ray, Karl and
Ned Williams for the Albion State Nor
mal School, at Albion, the two former
leaving here this week and the latter last
week. All of these are bright and well
brought up young people, so well ad
vanced in school studies that their par
ents have thought it desirable to send
them to higher schools for further ad
vancement, and we hope to hear of ex
cellent reports from one and all of them.
Let them remember that knowledge is
power, and that. education is a friend
which no enemy can alienate, no prison
can bar from one. At home it is a
friend; abroad, an introduction; in com
pany, a comfort, and in solitude, a solace,
and that the days industriously employed
in acquiring it are days spent in gather
ing treasures, of which one can never be
Mr. Asher A. Getchell, our postmaster
and druggist, informs us that he has
made application to the postoflice depart
ment to start a postal savings bank here,
an idea which we heartily approve of and
hope he will be successful in landing.
While we ourselves may not be fortunate
enough to possess a little surplus cash to
deposit with him in Uncle Sam's bank,
we have a class of people in our commun
ity whom we know to send their money
to foreign countries to be deposited, be
cause they are afraid of our. banks. But
with a bank in our midst, with Uncle
Sam as president, ought to be sufficient
guarantee of the safety of your deposit
and worthy of patronage. Look into this
matter thoroughly before you send your
money abroad and satisfy yourself. All
information regarding this new postal
bank, and how to make your deposits
etc., will be cheerfully given by our post
Joe Hutchinson's Good Luck
A Salt Lake special dated the 3rd :
! Au ' onft those Watered at the Cullen ho
tel from Boise is J. H. Hutchinson, lieu
tenant governor of Idaho under Governor
Steunenberg and candidate for Congress
on the democratic ticket in 1902.
ceived today from Carson City, Nev., a
telegram stating that the supreme court
of Nevada had affirmed the decision of the
lower court, which gives him the credit
for originating the idea of what is now
known as the Consolidated Mines
He re
pany and 30,000 shares of stock worth to
day $8.25 a share, and upon which there
has accumulated $100,000 in dividends.
Later we learn that this case has been,
or will be, taken to the United States
supreme court. This gentleman is well
and favorably known in Silver City, he
being a son-in-law of our townspeople,
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Hayes, and at one
time manager of the famous Trade Dollar
of this place.
Card of Thinks
To the many kind friends of Dewey
and Silver City and vicinity, who so
kindly assisted us with act of kindness
and sympathy in onr sad hour of bereav
ment—the death and burial of our dar
ling baby boy—we wish to extend our
sincere thanks.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Brennan.
Geo. R. Sweeney has just received and
now has on display a full and complete
line of samples of the latest fall and win
ter clothing. Go and see him for a good
tailor-made ready-to-wear suit.
The beginning of work again in the up
per workings of the company's property
has revealed some very rich ore in the 100
which is improving as work progresses.
There is every reason to believe that very
favorable results will lie accomplished
when the new compressor arrives and is
installed and men put at work to tap this
ore shoot, in the mill level tunnel, which
has been encountered in the upper work
ings. When this ore shoot isencountered
in the mill level tunnel, the workings will
be deep enough to permit of its extrac
tion without much loss of time and will be
of easy access to the mill. If the man
agement is a little slow about listing the |
stock and putting it on the market it is
merely because they want the public to
be thoroughly convinced that the recent
strike is all it has been represented to be.
Notice of Teacher's ExaLmina.tlon.
There will be an examination for teach
ers Sept. 22nd 23rd, and 24th.
tions will be issued for second and tiiird
grade certificates.
Jennie Färber Avery.
County Superintendent of
Public Instruction.
Silver City, Idaho, Sept. 14, 1910.
Three Great Plants, One Bird.
When Columbus discovered America,
he not only opened a new world to the
children of men; but it was found that
this new world possessed three plants
which have since become necessities to
mankind. The potato, Indian corn and
tobacco came to the world with that dis
covery. What would the world do with
out them now? The potato is most gen
erally used, but we believe that com in
its manifold uses is the most important
plant in the world, while tobacco has be
come a real necessity to the civilized and
semi-civilized people of the whole earth.
Take it from armies and navies of the
most progressive nations and there would
be a general mutiny; take it from the
printing office and before a week there
would not be a newspaper worth reading
in the world.
A failure of a corncrop in the United
States for a single year would be an over
whelming disaster, a failure of a corn
crop in the United States and Mexido,
the same year would cause thousands of
people in the latter country to starve.
We all know what formerly followed
when the potato crop in Ireland was a
Besides, the three plants mentioned
above, the New World gave to the child
ren of men the noblest of birds, the
The image of the eagle on
Roman standards led the way for the
conquering of the world ; our own Ameri
can eagle has been an inspiration from
the first; but could not an American;
soldier fight better with a section of a
turkey in his stomach and no standard,
than with nothing in his stomach and an
eagle on his flag? No corn, no potato,
no tobacco, no turkey, no wonder the
world had begun to degenerate.-Good
win's Weekly.

With every year that passes more and
more thought is being given to the sub-i
ject of the phpsieal care of children.
Attention is especially turnhig to that
class of children whose parents are either
too ignorant or too careless to pay proper
regard to their bodily welfare, and es
pecially is the state growing to a sense of
its duty in regard to the children in its
The schools are no longer looked upon
as dumps, where children are to be placed
and kept without discrimination as to
age, capacity or physical condition. Par
ents as well as pedagogists are growing
more and more awakened to the absolute
loss of time involved in sending little child
ren to the public schools who have no
right to be there. A sick child has no
place in the school at all, a defective
child has no place among children who
are normal, and all children below ten
years of age are being treated with noth
ing short of cruelty when the full comple
ment of hours is exacted from them.
There was never yet seen a normal
child who was fitted to sit still indoor B
from nine o'clock until four, with a break
of only one hour at noon. Such an ar
ran f?ement means in the winter no day
light playtime at all. The child is kept
at an unnatural tension when attention
is demanded of him for hours atastretch,
and study is made odious to him, so that
lessons become associated in his mind
with all that is wearisome and to be
Many a poor little boy plays truant
and takes his punishment again and
again. He knows that retribution is in
evitable, aud yet he faces it because, al
though he could not express it, the alter
native—that of spending the long day at
the school desk—is intolerable. He is
not a natural criminal, he is not a poten
tial tramp, although he may become one
under the system. He is simply a natur
al, healthy little boy, able to attend to
hto teacher up to a certain point, and
then able no longer, do what he or his
teacher will.
If truancy and backwardness and in
attention result from some physical de
fect, such as imperfect eyes or deafness,
the case is even more cruel, and natural
mental development is a physical impossi
bility until the defects are remedied.
Much good work has already been done
in the direction of physical examination
of defective children, and much has also
been done to remedy the partial or actual
starvation which is the piteous state of so
many children of the poorer classes; but
much remains to be done, and especially
in the matter of the number of hours in
school demanded of children under ten
years of age.—Youth's Companion.
Government timber that was killed by
the recent forest fires that swept over
large areas in Oregon, Washington, Idaho
and Montana, is to be sold as speedily as
possible by the forest service, provided
purchasers can be found. A great deal
of this timber, though killed by the fire,
is entirely sound and fit for the mill, pro
; vided it is cut and removed within two
or three years. It is this timber that is
to be sold.
J burned timber at lower rate8 than have I
; heretofore for mature tiinber j
j The sales will be made under the di
j reetion of the district foresters having
! jurisdiction over the states in which the
big fires occurred, aud these officials will j
be at liberty, if they so desire, to sell this j
! sold from forest reserves. There will be
; nQ in8tructiong ia8ued by the Washington '
ffice directin(? the 8ale 0 f this timber at'
j reduced priceS) M the digtrict officer8 win j
!>ermitted to exe rcise their lxî8t jndg . j
It is the desire of the forest service,
however, that all timber killed by the !
fires be cut and removed as early as pos
The goods manufactured by the Silver
City Cigar Mfg. Co., are all Union Made
sible, and it is also the belief of the Wash
ington office that a reduction in price |
might well be made as an inducement to
mill men who are so situated as to be able
! to handle this timber.
and guaranteed. Dealers who handle
' their goods always have satisfied customer.
Notice for Publication.
Boise, Idaho, Sept. 8,19X0.
Notice is hereby given that William J. Owens,
of Lowry, Idaho, who, oil April 6, 1904, made
homestead entry No. 7263, serial No. 03096, foi>
E'/t SI% SWH 8E!4 Bee. 10; NW^ NEfc Section
15. Township 10 8, Range 1 W, Boise Meridian,
has filed notice of intention to make final five
year proof, to establish claim to the land above
described, before the Register and Receiver, at
Boise, Idaho, on the 18th day of October, 1910.
Claimant names as witnesses:
J. R. Goldman, of Riddle, Idaho.
T. B. Richardson, of " '•
Archie McCoy, of Lowry, "
Oewill Traxler, of Mahogany, "
Wm. BALDE RTSON, Register.
First publication September 15,1910.
Last publication October 13, 1910.
Notice for Publication.
Notice Is hereby given that at 10 A. M.,
26th dayof October, 1910, at SilverCu y, County of
Owyhee, State of Idaho, before Judge E. 8. Heer,
proof will be submitted of the completion of
works for the diversion of 12 cubic feet per sec
ond of the waters of Rock Creek in accord
ance with the terms aud conditions of a
certain permit heretofore issued by the State
Engineer of the State of Idaho.
1. The name of the person or corporation hold
ing said permit is John H. Hatton.
2. The postoflice address of such person or the
place of business of such corporation is Oreana,
County of Owyhee, State of Idaho.
3. The uumber of such permit is 3219, and the
date set for the completion of such work is Oc
tober 26,1910.
4. Said water to be used for irrigation and do
mestic purposes.
5. Said works of diversion will be fully com
pleted on the date set for such completion, and
the amount of watqr which said works arc cap.
able of conducting to the place of intended use,
in accordance with the plans accompanying the
application for such permit, U 12 cubic feet per
6. The amount of lands for which said water
is available is 640 acres, particularly described as
follows swy SEÎ4, SH SW14, N WÜ 8WÎ4, SES*
NWJi, W!. s N WV, So •, 24 8W>4 SWk See. 3, 8 EH
Sec. 14. NH NEJ4, SEI* NKH, NKH 8EH Sec. 23,
ali inT. 7S. K. 3 W. B M.
State Engineer.
First publication September 15,1910.
Last publication October 6,1910.
Nolle« of Proof of Completion of
Works and Application of
Water to Beneficial Use.
Notice is hereby given that at 2 p m. on the
1st day of November, 1910, at South Mouutaiu,
Countyof Canyon, State of Idaho, hef ire Dow
Dunning proof will be submitted of the comple
tion of works for the diver-don of 3.2 cubic feet
per s-cond of the waters of South Mountain
Creek and of the applicati >n to beneflei <1 use of
said water in accordance with the terms and
conditiomsof Permit No . 5400 heieiofue issi td
by the State Engineer of the State of Idaho.
1. The name and pustofficc address of the per
son, or corporation, holding said permit, are
Charles Wall, Jordan Valley, Oregon.
2. Said works of diversion will be fully com
pleted on the date set for such completion, and
the amount of water which said works arc cap
able of conducting to the place of use, in accord
ance with the plans accompanying the applica
tion for such permit, is 3.2 cubic feet per second.
3. The use to which said water has been ap
plied is irrigation and domestic purposes, aud
the amount applied to beneficial
cubic feet per second.
4. The place where said water is used is SW l 4
Sec. 17 T. 7 S. R. 4 W. B. M , unsurveyecl.
5. The date of priority which said user is pre
pared to establiah is October 4,1910.
State Engineer.
is 3.2
First publication September 15, 1910.
Last publication October 6, 1910.
I to artiste and designers the world over .
j for an Exposition Seal. It must lie of
$1.000.00 REWARD
One thousand dollars in cash is the of
fer made by the Directors of the Panarna
i Pacific International Exposition company,
character suitable for use as a poster,
' cre8t for stationary, or an Exposition
button ' and 8hou,d t >' pif - v the completion
j of the Panama Canal and the celebration
j of that event proposed to be held in San -
Francisco in 1915. Finished drawings or
' paintings should reach the Exploitation
! alld Publicity Committee in San Fran
I cisco not later than October 15th. It is
1 desired that as wide announcement as
| P os - sible of thia off,,r ma,le - that artists
every where may lie inspired to make
suggestions and send in their designs by
this date. A number of suggestions have
already been made and these will be held
for consideration when the competition
\ good stock ranch on Sinker, for sale.
, For particulars call on Mrs. M. E. Paul.

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