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Weekly independent. [volume] (Elko, Nev.) 1887-1914, July 11, 1913, Image 6

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Judge Denies He Help
ed Bust Bank By
Carson City, July 5 ? By the
transmission of a letter to Judge
Langan of the first judicial court
today, Governor Oddie indicates his
intention to delay further official
action relative to the report and
the recommendations of special in
vestigators of the State Bank and
Trust company affairs until he
hears from Judge Langan. In the
letter Governor Oddia invites
Jadge Langan to make any state
ment he may desire and to trans
mit such reports and documents
concerning the affair as he thinks
fit. j
Governor Oddie declined to make 1
a statement regarding his contem- j
plated action on th? recommends- ,
tions contained in Attorney That- J
cber's report. His letter to Judge
Langan follows:
"In the matter of the report of
the attorney general in the receiv- !
ership of the State Bank and Trust
company and other matters and re
commendation therein contained,
dated June 28. 1913. a copy of !
which I assume is iu your posses
sion; if you desire to make any
statement in regard hereto 1 shall
be pleasid to receive the same;
as also, any reports or state
ments by the receiver or other J
parties in interest which you may
desire to transmit.
"Before^taking any action the
presentation of the attorney gen- j
eral, I believe you are entitled to !
an opportunity to make such ans- ?
wor thereto as may seern to you
proper, and I shall defer a decis- j
ion in respect to such recommen- j
dations until you have such reason- |
able time to prepare the same as j
you may desire, or l^otifying me
that jou prefer not to submit ans
"I am very truly yours,
Tasker L Oddie,
Judge Frank P. Langar., has is
Bued the following statement con
cerinng State Bank and Trust mat
"My attitude and feeling con
cerning the receivership of that
Bank and Trust Company and the
serious reflection upon my integ
rity aB a man and as a judge were
fully expressed in my letters to
the Nevada Legislature during the
first session. I can only repeat
them here. I know in my own
car that 1 have endeavored at all
times as a judge to exercise the
best possible judgement of which
I was capable.
I am now reudy to Btand for all
by any fair, calm and impartial
investigation of my administra
tion as judge of this district have
no fear of the truth and am sure
the truth will reveal my official
acts as having been prompted and
carried out by the highest motives
and integrity which my position
commands. Notwithstanding the
attacks made upon mc I have con
tinued and am still striving to
carry out my official duties uninflu
enced by matters out of the court
room and to judge the law and the
facts in accordance with my official
This I have sworn to do regard
less of consequences. Concerning
my recent ruling in which I declin
ed* to set aside previous orders
made by mo, in that, as well as
other matters submitted to me
I decided in accordance with the
law as I understood it. To have
done otherwise would have been
flagrant violation of my duty. An
appeal has been taken to the Su
premo Court, from this ruling.
The decision of this higher tribun
al I shall cheerfully and mnst
abide, no matter what it may be.
Of course 1 deeply regret the re
flection upon myself and family
and I am eager and anixoui that,
the most searching inquiry be
made. I shall do everything in rny
power to bring out the truth.
1 disclaim any responsibility for
the failure of the State Bank and
Trust Company"
What Is Ufo without ? Tho independ
Sheriff Harris last night arrest
ed Frank Coddingtrn in E lko on
the telegraphic order of the Sheriff
at Reno. The Rcsc official sa<d
Coddington was wanted in that city
on the charge of embezzlement. To
an Independent reporter this after
noon, Coddington said he had
been working for a restaurant man
oamed W. Bidleman in Reno and
had been on a drunk for some
time and bad "overdrawn" his
account with Bidleman to the ex
tent of $30 but intended to pay it
back at the time he was arrested.
Coddington will be taken bsck to ;
Reno tonight for trial.
$5000.00 SADOLE
Mounted in Gold, Silver and Dia
That is what appears on a card
printed at this office for G. S. Gar
cia, Elko's famous manufacturer
of saddles, silver mounted bits and
and spurs. This five thousand dol
lar saddle was manufactured right
here in Elko. It was awaided
first prize at the world's fair at
St Louis and at the Portland, Ore
gon Exposition. Mr. Gtircia leaves
this evening for Salt Lake to ex
hibit at the Wild West show on
July 4th. He'll bring the bacon
home to Elko as he always does j
because he is the best known and
most skillful manufacturer of
fcorse clothing and accessories in
the entire west.
Goldfield Nev, July 3 ? General
Manager Albert Buch of the Gold
field Consolidated has just complet
ed the preparation of his final re
port covering operations of the
company in May, and showing npt
profits for the mouth of S219,
Last night at their home at
Tenth and Idaho Streets, Mr. and
Mrs. Otto T. Williams entertained
36 of their friends at 500. George
B. Russel won the gentlemen's
prize and Mrs. W. R. Englert car
ried off the honors for women.
Robert Kemp an old resident of
this county died in the County Hos
pital yesterday. He had been an in
mate for six or seven years. He
died of Brights disease at the age
of 79 years. Who his relatives are
or where |they live is not yet
known. So far as known he has
no kith or kin.
Wants to Be Justice
W. B. Tavellc aspires to !*? the ?uo
cemortoA. B. (tray as dispenser of
justice at Decth. Mr. Turelleis agent
of the 8. P. nt Doetli, unci is well qual
ified to fill the position to which lie as
pires. It will l>e op to tli'.' county com
missioners to fill the vacancy which
will occnrr on the resignation of U. .S.
Marshall Urny.
Celebrates Mass July 13
Obliged to conduct the hist rites of
tho Catholic chnrch over the remains of
?Samuel Crescenzoat Austin today, the
Kev. Father Corcoran will not conduct
services In Elko until July 13. Mr.
Crescenzo was ono of the pionoers at
Austin and hud several friends in Klko.
More Thsn Kind.
In my young days," says Mr. A.
J. Swinburne in "Memories of a
School Inspector," "a rural school
mistress entirely misinterpreted rny
kindness, which wns prompted by n
desire to qm'et her nervousness.
"1. asked her is as pleasant a voice
as I could summon if she could
?iave tho children recite on tho
"Sho replied, simpering, *\ hare
a lesson on clouds and one on mist,
but I'm sorry ] have nono on rain/ "
Took Him ?t His Word.
"Yes; tho engagement is off."
"What camo between your two
taring hearts?"
"I hardly know. I told her I was
unworthy of her, and sho agreed
with me so heartily on the point
that onr conrtship kind of languish
ed after that."? Washington Iler
j The Danley-Lloyd Mining com
pany is delivering a car of ore t?
the Western Pacitiie for shipment
to Utah.lt is said the company ha*
, considerable low grade ore on the
dump, of which a good sample
will be forwarded in the car with
the hicb grade. In the event the
low grade shows a profit several
carloads will be shipped in the near
future. George Artht:r has two
four-horse outfits doing the haul
A large separator has recently
been received from Los Angeles
j by Barney Rrothers. It will be
installed on their property in the
Lynn district as soon as arrange
ments can be made. The Barney
Brothers are pioneers of the Lynn
raining district and have some val
uable property there. They have
taken considerable g"ld from their
placer claims already, and with the
installation of a separator will,
no doubt, realize a handsome
profit from their holdings. Samples
of the valuable send have been sent
to various places with a view of de
termining the exact value of it.
Two four-horse outfits belonging
to Geroge Arthur left for Lynn
Wednesday with a loud of mining
supplies. The chief part of one
load was a whim for Charles Moody
who will put it in operation as
soon as it is on the ground.
The people of Tuscarora are cele
brating the completion of the new
road, which has been put in good
condition between that point and
While fireworks were being touched
off uptown last night, there were some
verbal and physical firework* down in
the red light district, and today Mabel
Johnson, who conducts one of the
houses, has a lovely black eye. J list
how the row started or what it was all
al>ont is not clear, but ut any rate
"Jack" Banty, a local painter, mude an
evening call at Mabel's domicile and
soon an argument arose and "Jack'*
landed one of his fists squarely on Ma
bel's eye. The row was quelled but I
Mabel's temper wasn't, and this morn- j
ing she appeared before Justice Castle, ,
black eye and all, and swore out a
warrant for the arrest of Banty, charg- 1
ing him with assault and battery. The 1
hearing will probably be Monday !
Lovelock Defeats Elko
Elko's baseball team was trimmed 14
to 2 at Lovelock on the Fourth. Two ,
things contributed to the defeat of the
Elko team. Lovelock had a cracker
jack team, while Pitcher Christian for
the locals was out of form. Ho ponsed
a good many and then at critical per
iods was forced to pitch the ball over
the plate, where the Lovelock beys
slammed it all over the field. Not
withstanding the one-sided score it was 1
a fairly g(?xl game. The players from
Klko were Wilson, catcher; Christian i
and Bryant, pitchers: Kelly and Kein
hart, first base; Helfrich, second. Ryan,
third; McFarlane, shortstop; McCiahan.
left field; Merithcw, center field, and
Ford, right field. I
Judge Taber Upheld
The Nevada Supreme Court affirms the
decision of Judge Taber in the famous
Alex Miller divorce suit. Miller, who was
a State Senator in West Virginia, came to
Las VagaH, in this state, and obtained a
divorce by default and a few days later
married his affinity. The wife hearing of
the divorce decree and subsequent marri
age came to Nevada and had the cast re
opened and On the evidence she presented j
Judge Taber set aside the divorce he had
granted to the husband The husband
then appealed to the Nevada Supreme
Court but that body sustains the ruling of
Judge Taber.
Italians Discharged
In u fro? for all fight near the West
ern Pacific depot last night H. Parbini,
an Italian. api*carcd to got tho worst of
it. He charged Mike Micheli with ns
snult and battery. Differences were
patched up during tho night and the
cmo dropped. In the same row Mike
Antoccin and Anborto Mancllli figured,
the latter also being charged with ns
sault and battery. Tho differences of
tho two were settled privately and
the ca?e dropped.
Ford Case Delayed
The case of Robert Ford of St. Louis,
charged with btirj(larir.ing a Western
Pacific car, was again udjonrned today
until Monday at 10 o'clock. This is
tho last adjournment allowed by law
find utdess a cam Is mado out Monday,
Ford will lie released.
All employers of labc within
the state of Nevada who regularly
employ two or more persans. auto
matically came under the provis
ions of the Nevada industrial insur
ance act July, 1 uniess they noti
fied their employes and the Ne
vada industrial commission of their
intention to reject the act. Rejec
tion of the terms and provisions of
the act was accomplished hy the
definite physical act of notification
as above stated. Failure to give
such proper notice was equivalent
to acceptance of its terms in full ;
on the part of the employer.
Employers who formally reject
ed the law thereby elect to take
their chances under the common
law as modified by the industrial
insurance act, as to having to pay
damage for personal injuries sus
tained by any of their employes.
Among those who have rejected j
the new law by public notice are ;
the Elko County Telephone Com
pany, the Henderson Banking Com
pany, Reinhart Company. W. T.
Smith Company, The Independent
Elko Lumber Company, Elko
Mercantile Company, and the A. j
W. Hesson Company.
The light of another home went
out Thursday afternoon when Mrs. ;
J. W. Puett crossed over the Great
Divide at her Carlin home.
Mrs. Puett was the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. Bruce who passed
away in Elko a few years ago. She
was born in Yanktown, South Da
kota, August 21, 1S74. At an early
age she came to Elko with her par
ents and resided here until her ?
marriage to Mr. John W. Puett of
Carlin on September 2, 1896. Ten
children were the fruits of this un- ,
ion. Seven boys and girls ranging'
in age from sixteen years to eigh
teen months, are bereft of a moth
er's love and a mother's care.
Mrs. Puett was devoted to her
home and family. She lived only!
for them. Now that she is gone
from them, may the memory of
her .^elf- sacrifice and her devotion
to her home be to the children and
father more precious tr.an gold arid
more enduring than brass. May
God guard and protect the mother
less children.
Beside Mr. Puett and children,
three brothers, Alfred, George
and Harry, and two sisters, Miss
Pearl and Mrs. M. II. Cooper, sur
vive her. The bereaved family have
the sympathy of a large circle of
friends in their great sorrow.
The funeral took place at Carlin
this forenoon and was largely at - 1
tended. After the services, the
remains of this loving mother were
hidden from mortal sighf in the
Carlin cemetery. There may her
body rest while her pure spirit finds I
eternal peace on the Evergreen
Judge Taber this morning united
in marriage E. II. Nichols, of Riv
erside county Cal, and Louise Pier
son, of Alameda County, Califor
rpFIE old dreams, tho gold dreuma. tho
?* itant dream* and true.
The bright driflma, the light dreama, the
dear dream* of you!
The old dreama forever.
And no dream to die
Down all the dnrk purple
Of night In the sky.
fpHE old dream*, the bold dream*, the
loved dreuma that cotne
Of you In the swoet vales when old Hp*
are dumb
The old dreams forever.
To guide and to cheer
The spring with It* laughter.
The fall with It* tear.
'PIIE old dream*, the *tolei| dream* that
walk In our sleep
Until to our tired arms In dear rest they 1
The old dream* forever,
Whato'er may befall.
And love's dream of morning.
The beat dream of all.
?Baltimore Bun i
lyiIEK I'm a man I'll be a knight.
A noble knight In armor bright.
With a eost of mail and a helmet tall
And a sword, and a shield, ar,d a spear, (
and all.
I'll be a splendid, glorious sight
When I'm a flashing, dashing knight.
And then fil travel far away
Until somewhere I And a dey,
Because It seerna to m?- It's right
Kor a dey to associate with a knight.
? Oacar Llewelyn In 8L Nicholas.
No, Indeed,
Pinion*-- Ao yoti believe any man la
rich enough to do nhaoltitely aa ho
pleases? Cjmlcna Not If bn'? mar
ried.? Philadelphia Record.
A coward never forgave. It la not
bla nature.- French I'roTMh.
? ?
Four Men In Saloon Row
One Dead, Two Are
Near Death
Caliente. New, July 3 ? William
Robinson was instantly killed and
Philip Dubois and Jostph Meyers
were fatally injured in a row
which occurred in the Elk's saloon
here at 2 o'clock. The three men
are said to have ?been shot by
George Hnrper aged 20, who is a
pumpman. Dubois is 38 years of
age, Meyers is 30 and Robinson
was 28.
The trouble is said to have been
precipitated by an argument relat
ing to labor unions, and it is un-j
derstood that Harper accused Rob
inson, Dubois, and Meyers of be
ing "scabs." All four men are
said to have been under the influ
ence of liquor.
After the altereation Harper is
said to have left the saloon. Short
ly afterward, however, he return
ed, and opened fire upon the three
men with whom he had been quar
reling. Robinson was shot through
the head and died almost instantly;
Dubois was shot in the stomach
and Meyers in the head. Robin
son's body was removed to an un
dertaking establishment and the
wounded men were taken to a hos
pital. It is thought both will die.
After the shooting Harper disau
peared. Sheriff Dan RonnoW of
Pioche, Nev, was here today inves
tigating the shooting but obtained
little satisfaction.
Lord Macaulay passing ono day
through the Seven Dials bought a
handful of ballad* from some street
folks who were bawling out their con
tents to a gaping audience. Proceed
ing on his way home be was astonished
to find himself followed by half a scoro
of urchins, their faces beaming with
expectation. r.Vow then, niy laiis,
what is it?" s^:d he.
"Oh, that's a good "tin," replied one
of the boya, "after we've come all this
"But svbat are you waiting for?" said
the historiau. astonished at the lad's
"Waiting for! Why. ain't you going
to sing, guv'ner?"? Life.
Papers of incorporation for the
Elko Mining Company were filed
with the county clerk today. This'
is an Illinois corporation with a,
capital stock of $10,000 of the 100
shares of stock. M. J. Carcw holds
97 and Frederick Julian, Frank P.
Fape and Robert Oehmig each
hold one share. The headquarter*
is in Chicago. Whether the com-,
pany now has property in Nevada
is not shown by the papers filed
What is life withont ? The Iadepend* j
Describing a Railroad.
The Pall Mall Gazette In 1800
tta read it* to oame the worst railway
to England And one English kicker
answered thos: '"Sir? The Southeastern
railway U the very worst railway lal
the world. The engines are asthmatic, j
Its lamps are trimmed by footlab rlr- .
gins, Its fares are excessive. Ita car- *
rlnges let In the snow In winter and'
are furnace* in summer. Ita motto la
unpunctnallty. Ita principal station la
approached through the ueck of a bot
tla. It ruins the temper, destroys the
digestion and enables one to realize
the horrors of Dante's 'Inferno' I
am. air. yoara obediently, the Wocra
VTbo Turns." _
Teacher? If I should say. "Tonr tw?
sisters are coming," would that be cor |
rect? j
Johbny? No. ma'am. I only haTe one 1
sister.? Exchange. I
Have Trouble With
Their Feet ? Others
Wear Walk-Overs
Wo have hundreds of pairs of "the World's Most Pop
ulur Shoes" to select from. Bay a pair and make
your feet glad.
TbiH is the
We have it in all
troubles Coiue Off when
Walk-Over* OO ON
For salo c lily by
Seymour Jacobs Co. Inc.
Elko't?Clothier,lFurniHher and Tailor
; A Real 1913 Car
These Are The Features You Now Get In
Reo The Fifth
Left Side Drive
Center Cane Handle Control
Inset Electric Dash Lamps
Oversize Tires
190 Drop Forgings
Eleven Timpen Bearings
Big Brakes
An Honest Car at
a Moderate Price
$1320 Fully Equipped F. O. B. Reno
$1495 Fully Equipped F. O. B. Reno
with Gray & Davis Electric Starter
J. C. Durnham, State Agent
27-31 East Plaza Street, Reno, Nevada
Live Agents Wanted in Unoccupied Territory

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