OCR Interpretation

Weekly independent. [volume] (Elko, Nev.) 1887-1914, December 11, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Nevada Las Vegas University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86076366/1914-12-11/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

I imii tWSn
I tmmimri
Burn# Out Field Coils And Will Take
Some Time to Get Properly
Repaired For Use
Company Request That All Users Of 1
Alternating Current Power Cut
Dovvh On Usage
Tin* !>?? alternating current inotur
at the power house broke down this
afternoon anil as n result H will make
the supply of alternating power in this
city short for a while. The trouble
Willi the machine was the burning out
of the lield coils and on account of the
M/.e and complication of it. it will take
route time before it can be properly
repaired. It may be necessary to ship
it hack to the General Electric Com
pany's plant at Schenectady, N. Y., be
fore II can he gotten In proper shape
again. %
The breaking of this machine will
nei es:iitate the working of the gaso
line cngineB at the local plants 21
hours si day until it is repaired an the
shortage or water at tho Lamoille
plant has cut that down considerably
and the management of the electric
company I'.ih requested that all the
users of alternating current in Klko,
cut down as much a sponsible on the
amount of current used.
Mrs. l.lz/.le I 'earl Smith, daughter
of Mrs. Christine lluber, who died on
November 7, has filed a petition in the
district leiirt, ashing that lettetH of
administration be issued to her. Ac
cording to tho petitioner, the estate
amount) ! In about JT'id tio in th<- Hen
tier: on I'.ank of tills city and choses
in aetion to the extent of $2r?.000, all
of which is in Klko county.
The i'.tllnn ambassador, Count dl
Collcre, railed at the state il< partment
Saturda t<> lodge a protest against
the Arizona law. which ret|.,lre? sit
lea. t so pi r etit of certnln employes
in tV.it :!:?!?? to lie American citizens.
Tin* liritlsh amhii sudor alreaily has
prn(?-sie 1 for ills government.
The reasons given lor Iho protest
are tliat the law is in direct violation
of the provisions in the treaty be
fs-' ii tee I'ntted Stales, Gr< at llril
aiti a'!'J I'..!;.-, guantnleelng their fit 1
yetis the same rights as are enjoyed
l>> American citizens In the states in
'In matter of employment and travel.
Tin Italian ease is said to he stronger
than tl.' I tri I ImIi. because the Italian
treaty provision is mote specific In ItF
r. i octillion of 1 1 1 1 la ;i rights.
Then i;. in onn r? speets a resent
b. 'lance inTw?'en lite Arizona law and
Hie t'al iornia antiallen legislation,
v liii h 1 1 r??< ; ; ? t? t a protest from Japan
whit It 11 mains unsettled.
i'ave Orillve, one of the most prom
inent t ? thl' iilH of Sotnii Fork is reg
istered at the Mayer, and the words
"ami wife" follow his name.
have :'(o|i- a march oil his Klko
friends and went In I'lali. where lie
wan ?|iiletly married.
The Independent wishes him and
hi- belter half all the happiness that
wedded life can bring.
"'he Wigwam Theater, formerly the
Star, in now under new management,
having been purchased by Mrs. I.lud
fay. Mr. Hale, Mr. Templeion and Mr.
It. <\ (illbert. The place is to be re
inoddled and Improved in every way
Ineliiding picture service.
A more extended notice will appear
Klko liigli School lest the second
game of Iho basketball lournantcnl
la>l ui':hl when the/ were defeated
by the Kly High Hcltool five by the
score of :'.0 to 17. The game wns a
belter one ihnn fhnl of lite night he
lore , r'.lko showing tut improvement
In pas' iiit and put up a better frame
than the score shows. Although out
weighed. Ihey fought Iho boys from
While I'lne lo a si mil till and for si
portion of lite- game were in (lie lend
by a comfornlile score Kly rallied
howevi r 11 nil by good passing nnd
< level goal shoot I nit. overcame their
h 'd ai d won handily. Kor Klko, I'or
ler p|,,yed nil especially good glitne
us did Mid/ei Harris. Heiison and
IvIiih wore Iho star performern for
Kly. The Unenp'
1'ilko- Mayer and I'orlur, forward.';
'inni, ntiil Fernnld, numbs; Ivlnn,
renter. Kly Henson and Zobernlck,
'orwar.'s; |(. Gardner and N. Gardner
guards; Clnw?mi, center; Referee,
? . ? O? -
Subscribe for tho (ntlepondnnt.
m wnwEMUGCii
The girls of the local high school
have orgaulzed u basketball team and j
will leave for Wlnueinucca Friday to
try and better the record the boys of !
Elko have made in their sanies with
the team of that city. Under the able
tutelage of Coach Thomas, the girls
have been whipped into a fast team
and are confident that they will re
gain the laurels lost to Winnemucca :
by the boys. At any rate, they have
the proper spirit and, like the boys,
they will not be discouraged by a de
feat and will come back with renewed
efforts whenever the proper oppor
tunity presents Itself.
Grant I'yle, one of the most prom- 1
Incut an?l likewise most popular of j
the western beef buyers was an ar
rival from the west on No. 10 this
morning, and will spend several days
in this vicinity.
Mrs. C. E. Owens, mother or Karl
Owens, the tailor, whose wife mysteri
ously disappeared December 4th and
of whom no trnce has lie?*h found, will
depart tonight for Ogden with Mr.
Owens' two little children where they
will have a good heme and motherly
care. Mrs. Owens came here Satur
nlght in response to a telegram from
her nun informing her that the young
er Mrs. Owens had disappeared.
llarry L. Millard, for a number of
years with the Ely Expositor, is now
a part and parcel cf the Independent
forei-, and intends (<> make Elko his
future home.
Mr. Millard Is one of the best ma
chinist-operators of a linotype in tin
west, and tills a long felt want in this
office. Il?- will materially help in giv
ing our patrons a better service.
W. S. Elliot of this city, who has
been in Coldfii-ld for the last few days,
writes to a friend in tills city that
lie ItAH cleaned up 110,000 In the last
three days off (he boom at that place.
Mr. Elliot had a bunch of stock in the
Jumbo Ex. which lie bought for a few
cents a share several years ago and
which lie never expected to realize on.
Since I lie new strike in that mine,
however. I lie stock has made such a
rise thai !>?' was able to unload at a
nice profit. He says that he is pre
paring to sink a shaft on some of his
property there which is near the Jum
bo mine and expects to realize big
profits on that also.
Through the obstinacy of D. W.
Cole, who has had charge of the
building of the llshwav at the Derby j
dam on the Truckee river, and who
Is now working Irrespective of plans,
there is a possibility that work on
that enterprise will be discontinued
within the next few days.
When construction of the fl-.'hway
began a few months ago it was to be
done under plans presented by the
Nevada and California Fish conimls
sioons and approved by Franklin K.
La no of the Interior department.
Cole was placed In charge of the
work and for a while implicitly obey
ed instructions. Later, however, he
continued operations without regard
to instruetUonn or anything else and
arbitrarily shortened the ladder way
by cuttlfig ?? ffapproxlmately forty
feet Word to I Ills' eff.-cl wn scurried
to the officials of the Fish commis
sions of the two slates Interested,
and after an examination and a sug
gestion to Mr. Colo that he proceed
on the lines favored by the govern
ment, and which he failed to do, the
members of the commission reported
(lie dereliction lo Washington.
II i snow up lo the latter to take
a hand In the mailer, and II Is ex
pected thai Cole will either be direct
ed lo follow original specifications or
work will bo declared off I III ti man
can be secured who will follow In
struct! ions.
C. W. Copeland. released from the
comity Jail Sunday, where he had been
conllned for I he last few months on
the charge of petty larceny, was re
arrested at Carlln yesterday for beg
ging on I he at reels and dninl<oime?t?
According lo constable Kappler, who
brought him to Jail today, he was beg
ging from everyone lie met and when
not given money, he would fly Into n
rage and ntalte himself intolerable
with his profanity, lie was accord
ingly picked up by Hie officer and.
when brought before Judge IlHnr. of
that place, was given a term of ten
days In Jail.
The county commissioners mel at
tho usual hour this morning at the
county courthouse and the routine
business was taken up. Mr. Dooher |
who had previously flled his petition
for a recount of tho ballots of tho last
election, was present when the board |
met. At Ids suggestion it was decid
ed to take up and finish all routine
v.orl before taking action ?: the mat- 1
ter of the election contest. ,.s it will
probably take the better part of two
days to complete the work In hand |
tiie contest piattor will not be taken
up until tomorrow afternoon and pos
sibly not until Wednesday.
This case will be watched with
more Interest than any case In Elko
county In many years as .1 ureal deal |
may depend upon Its termination. I
Many Intimate friends of Mr. Me
liride are hoping that Mr. Dooher may |
be successful for the reason that lie
would be in closer sympathy and
touch with Governor-elect IJoyle and
his administration of state affairs.
!? roin the outline o t his policies it is
generally believed that the governor J
Is going to urge the passage of many
beneficial laws, and it If hoped that
he will have a legislature that will I
assist and co-operate with rather than \
hamper hint.
On the outcome of this contest may I
depend which of the two parties will
organize the assembly.
We do not mean to infer by the,
above heading that tho parties men-|
tloned In this Item are "some ducks'
nevertheless, had nature differently
ordained, and had they been so built |
tli .( ilielr ordinary attire should be
skirt.-? instead of trousers, in the ver
nacular they might properly be refer
red to as "some chickens". Hut in
the language of "Fitz", that Is an
other story.
Last Friday C. II. Henderson. J. E.
Robiilns. Dr. West and Jos. L'nelson
went to the Spanish rand., fifty |
miles north of Klko, on a duck hunt
ing trip. They returned last evening
and they brought back some ducks.
None of them succeeded in bagging
quite the limit hut they report having
had a couple of days of splendid
M1I1IGH OF the
A report issued by Governor Oddie
and George lirodjgan. Secretary of
Slate, as inoiiibeis of tie- board of e\
ninincrs of Nevada, stales that on No
vember 30, they (after having .ascer
tained from the books ot the state
controller (lie amount of money which
should hi' in the treasury), made an
official examination and count of the
money and vouchers for money in the
state treasury of Nevada, and found
the same correct, as follows:
Coin (total as per con
troller) $ 251, .",09.79
Paid coin vouchers not
returned to controller . 83,701.55
Coin In treasury $ 380,000.00
State School Fund Securities
Irredeemable Nevada
stale school bonds ... .? 380,noo.00
Nevada slate 5 per cent
bonds 30O,(ioo.imi
Massachusetts 3 per <ent
bonds 797,000.00
Massachusetts 3V& per
cent bonds 312,000.00
Idaho state I per rent
bonds 175,000.00
California stale highway
I per cent bonds 232,000.00
Churchill county high
school 5 per cent bonds 0,000.00
New Mexico state 5 per
cent bonds 125,000.00
Nye county 0 per cent
bonds 19,000.00
Clark county 0 per cent
bonds 75,000.00
Esmeralda county C per
cent bonds : . 25.000.00
Total as per controller.? 25l.509.79
Grand total $2,698,509.79
I'. G. Cowling of South Fori;, spent
yesterday in the city.
Charles Winter, of Whlterock, is a
visitor In the city today.
The JnrbidKe Muster Mining com
pany ,who were recently sued by the
Farmers and Merchant' Hank of Twin
Falls, Idaho, on a promissory note,
have fil< d a deinurier to the com
plaint. In the demurrer, the difend
ants Insist that the for Is offered by
the counsel for the bank do not con I
r.llltile a legal course for nclion.
Iloritre T.nne and lien Woods, ol
Deeth, nre In Hie city today. Mr. I
Woods Is one of the olibst men In
the county and Is well known nti one |
of the landmarks of Mils country.
Oliver Rifle, one of the earliest
pioneer residents of Elko county, paid
the Independent office a viait Satur
day, and left a deposit for a year's
The renewal of a subscription or
the entering of a new subscriber is a
common thing indeed, and is not con
sidered worthy of mention, but in the
case of Mr. Iliffe we find one extra
ordinary. He has been a regular sub
scriber for thirty consecutive years,
and was an intimate friend of General
Kelly, S. S. Sears and C. \V. Grover,
former editors, long since passed
Wo are pleased to report Mr. Riffe
as enjoying the best of health despite
liis advanced years. He ?s one of the
youngest, most active and energetic
old gentlemen In th? county. We
wish him a continuation of health and
happiness and hope that he will be
able to continue to enjoy the Indepen
dent for another thirty years at least.
There i sa lady living in Carson who
received a letter from her kin folk
i*i Germany about a month after the
war began, informing her that out of
six of her cousins who belonged to
ccrttain regiments, five had been shot,
three of whom were desperately
wounded, and the five were in a hos
pital. The sixth was unaccounted for.
This occurred during the first week of
the war. The regiment hail seen serv
ice. When the surviving members of
I he regiment who were fit for service
were being reforme dwith members
o father scattered regiments to form
a new regiment to be returned to the
front, only 11 members were left to
stand up and have their picture taken.
The Carson lady referred to, looking
at the picture, remarked: "It is aw
ful; but Germany Is right and must
win. and it is every one's duty to
ficht for Fatherland, and we must
hear it." Theu in smothered voice,
and sort of stage aside: "I hope they
will sttay in the hospital until the war
is over." ? Carson News.
Indian Charley, a well-known char
acter Sn police circles locally, was ar
rested again today on the charge of
drunkenness. He will have his preli
minary today.
A Wa:-hingtton dispatch of the Cth
nays: Officials of the department of
agriculture believe the foot and mouth
disease among cattle will be complete
ly under control by the first of the
K. P. Johnson, of Denver, manager
of the western National stock show,
scheduled to be held next January,
discussed the situation with Secretary
Houston iind Dr. Melvin. chief of the
bureau of animal Industry today. Doth
officials, Johnson said, urged that llie
show be postponed three or four
weeks to make safety certain.
Mr. Johnson snid he had been in
iormcd th<> present outbreak ulrepdy
had cost the government nearly $100,
"00 largi ly In payment for the slaugh
ter of infected cattle and to maintain
a force of 700 inspectors In the field.
The government pays half of the ap
praised value of such cattle, the rest
being eared for by the respective
At the time J. A. Delameter visited
the mysterious cave lying in the range
of mountains between Las Vegas and
the Colorado river, says I he I.as Voga:;
Age, he brought samples of various
things hack with hint. A clear, bril
liant crystal attracted attention and
on examination of the substance by
the chemist, Henry I). Hallow, proved
It to lie what Is called selenite. This
is valued al from 15 cents to (1.50
per pound and it Is said lo he used for
making lenses for the finer qualities
of eye glasses. An order has been
received. Mr. Delameter reports, for
n Ion of Hie material and It will he
taken out ai.d shipped as soon as pos
Herb Rproule spent yesterday In
Ituby Valley.
A company of local men have pur
chared the Star Theater from lis form
er owners and In the future the pop
ular playhouse will be run under the
attract nnme of the "Wigwam". The
peritonei! Of the company Ir. ns fol
lows: II. P. Mule, I he well known lo
cril attorney; M. I, Temploton, Mrs.
George Lindsay, who has been engag
ed as pianist nt both the llradley Op
era House and the Star Theater in Ihfi
last year, and Mr. II. C. Gilbert, lale
of IJly, n motion picture operator of
quite a reputation. It Is the purpose
A Sacramento dispatch of the Gth
says: The murdered body of Marga
ret Millings, ten years old, was found
In the basement of a church today by
David ^Fountain, the janitor, who was
dusting up for Sunday. The child
had been atttacked and strangled to
Fountain notilied the Kev. Charles
F. Ochler. pastor of the church, who
in turn notified the police. The jani
tor was taken into custody. He told a
straightaway story which found cor
roboration in some, particulars to
The Millings girl had been meeting
at the church w.. ue companions
twice a week to sow on Christmas
gifts. Today was not a meeting day
and, she Is supposed to have gone to
the church by mistake.
How she got in and who the mur
derer was remained a mystery late to
night. Fountain told the police he
locked the doors upon going to lunch,
and noticed, upon returning that one
of them was open. lie said this could
be corroborated by Denjamin Ochler,
the paster's soon, who was fixing an
automobile near the church and whose
attention. Fountain said, he directed
to the open door. Going to the base
ment after a duster, he found the
body huddled In a corner, strangled
with a cord and with the marks of a
man's hand gouged into the face.
Aspects of the murder thus far re
vealed recalled those of Minnie Wil
liams and Ulanclie Laniont, In San
Francisco in 1895, for which Theodore
Durant was hanged. The victims in
this case, however, were adults.
Fountain, according to a statement
made by the police late tonight, had
made visits to the Milling residence
on several occasions. I)r. Ochler, the
pastor, said that on several occasions
he had rebuked Fountain for his de
meanor towards young girls of the
church and that he had instructed
him not to be familiar with tlu-m.
Marta Cook, who was sued by her
husband, Hoy Cook In the district
court last March for divorce, has an
swered the complaint made by the
former and made a sweeping denial of
every statement made In the com
plaint. She further alleges that her
husband was not a dutiful and chaste
husband, but had threatened her and
at times completely deserted 1'er.
A sick mother with three children
arrived from Montello today and was
taken to the county hospital. The
family Is said to be in destitute con
dition and the mother is seriously ill.
[ llulletin was posted in the Sparks
shops yesterday under which 415 men
were give a layoff until January I,
1915. Master Mechanic Jones had not
known of the intended layoff and sup
posed the men were to work the en
tire month. A small force of men
will be kept on hand lo do the minor
work about the yards.
Other places are affoceted by the
same order, including nearly 2.000 em
ployes in Sacramento and 500 in Or
Wliuam Sproule, president of the
Southern Pacific, is quoted as saying
In Sacramento: "The commerce of
the Pacific coast is in the throes of a
transportation crisis. Competition be
tween the transcontinental railroads
anil the steamship companies using
the Panama canal has become keen
and Its results are fell In fur -reach
ing fashion, in other wordu, the rail
road, especially the home railroad. It
self Is a home industry. When Its
business drops the communities suf
fer as they would from the decline
of any other home industry. With re
spect to our foreign trade, t In? effect
of the canal can not be determined
until the European war ends."
of the new management to entirely
overhaul the building and lo make it
one of the most attractive play houses
In the stale. The designs on the In
terior will be symbolical of the name
and will he lostly and highly orna
mental. A four piece orchestra has
been secured and the music at the
new theater will be second to none.
The new company look clurgc last
nlglit ami were greeted by n large
audience, but the real opening will not
be until the night of the twentieth of
this month when much of the repair
work and decorating will be complet
eil. The Wigwam will use the World
Film Corporation films and will give
regularly scenarios from Kdlson, Illo
graph, Vltagraph, lSssnnay and other
famous companies. They have also
sccnretl the rights to show two of the
| Local Elks Make Arrangement* For
Body and Also For Family
Until Brother Arrives
Body Shipped On Southern Pacific
Train, No. 10, This Morning
To Last Resting Place
The body of John C. Coble, who
committed suicide in the Commercial
Hotel Thursday night, was shipped to
Cheyenne, Wyoming, on No. 10, this
morning for burial. Mrs. Coble's
brother, a Mr. Thompson, of Cripple
Creek, Colo., arrived in the city Satur
day and took charge of the arrange
ments for transportation. Before that
t?;t? local Elks, about 50 of whom live
in iliis city, had attended to the ar
rangements and had seen that the
family had been in want of no com
forts. They took arrangements in
hand as soon as it was discovered that
Coble was a member of that order and
never let an opportunity to care for
the bereaved family slip. They are to
be commended for their splendid work
in the matter and their actions r.re
good representations of the noble in
spirations given by the lodge. The
body of Coble will arrive in Cheyenne
sometime tomorrow and will be
burled immediately.
Theodore Hartley, a dancing master,
who came here about a week ago to
organizes a class in dancing, was given
a gentle hint by local officers Satur
day night that he rwas needed here no
longer and that he would be better off
as well as the town if he caught the
next train out. lie needed no strong
er acttion, but caught the nest train
and beat it from Elko. Hartley cainol
here posing as a second baseman on
the San Francisco club of the Coast
league and proposed to give lessons
iu all the latest steps in the terpsl
chorean art. He was not very suc
cessful in his efforts, however, and
the officers began to find out who he
was.ete . A local man claiming to
know Hartley, second sacker of the
Frisco club, insisted that the man was
an imposter and not Hartley at all.
This with other unsavory lights on his
reputation, led to the above action by
local officers.
Carrying gifts to Belgium from China,
Australia, Honolulu and chiefly Cali
fornia. the relief ship Camlno put to
sea Saturday from the Golden tJnte
with the whistles of all the water
front wishing her a safe and swift
voyage. She will arrive In about 20
Eleventh hour gifts poured In Fri
day and Saturday, almost to the min
ute of sailing, bringing the total value
of tlx- cargo taken on her almost.
$280,0o0. At Los Angeles harbor six
hundred more tons are to be taken
board, making a total of more tlinn
five thousand tons.
DENVER, Dec. 5. ? "Facts Concern
ing the Struggle for Industrial Free
dom," a pamphlet issued by the "Coal
Mine Managers," and which J. F. Wel
born, president of the Colorado Fuel
and Iron company, said bis corpor
ation hail bad written by an unnamed
writer, was investigated by the fed
eral commission on industrial rela
tions today The committee prol<?;d
both the responsibility for the publi
cation of the pamphlet and the truth
of the "facts".
Mr. Welborn testified the Colorado
Fuel and Iron company published the
document at an expense of $12,000
and distributed 10.000 copies to mln
i isters, legislators, educators and the
public. After assuming responslbll
i It y for the pamphlet, Mr. Welborn ac
i knowledged that several paragraphs
should be (lualllled, that of the truth
; of others he had tio evidence and he
repudiated responslbllty for still oth
^ er sialements.
The w!H of Charles Doherty, who
iilled recently, was tiled for probate
today. The estate left by the dead
man Is a comparatively large one and
was h it equally to a brother, William,
j and a sister, Nanle. both of whom re
side in DoniiKitll county, Ireland. The
, estate will probably amount to $lft,000,
I divided as follows: 1260 acres of
| land In North Fork, valued at $20,000;
200 head of est tie; fi<? head of horses
and cash In the bank. Mrs, Joanna
Elsenl.org, of this city, was named in
[ the will as administratrix.
most famous pictorial periodicals In
existence, namely the Patho Weekly
and The Hearst Hellg News. It goes
bey-Mid -nyloR that the new (healer
wit! be well received In Elko.
Emery Ferguson, Employe of Pete
Onilive, Victim of Serious
Accident Yesterday
Injured Man Picked Up By Man In
Automobile and Brought To
County Hospital
Kmery Ferguson, a teamster in the
employ of Pete Ogilvie of South Fork,
was seriously Injure*! yesterday af
ternoon when a team which he was
driving, became frightened and ran
away. Ferguson was on his way from
the Ogilvie place to this city with an
other man in the wagon when the
team became frightened. He made
desperate efforts to check their speed
but was unsuccessful and llnally was
thrown out of the wagon. Although
the man who was "In '-the wagon n t
the time with Ferguson escaped un
hurt, Ferguson Buffered two badly
broken legs and if a son of Tom
Rrennan had not passed that way In
an automobile and picked him up It
probable that he would have been
compelled to remain in the road for
an indefinite period of time before
anyone passed who could give him aid.
As good luck had It, however, Bren
nan passed by and brought the injured
man to the county hospital where he
Is now being cared for. Although he
is In a bad condition it is thought
that he will eventually recover from
the bad effects of his accident.
W. W. Buoher filed his petition to
day for a recount of the votes of the
last election. He Is represented In
his action by Attorney Otto T. Wil
liams, and the petition asks for a re
count of all voted of the entire coun
ty. Mr. F.ooher was a candidate at
the last election Tor the position of
assemblyman on the Democratic
ticket. Allen O, McBride, who was
the next lowest, was a candidate on
the Republican ticket, and he led Mr.
Boylier by only three votes.
Certain irregularities are known to
have been made in the count in sev
eral precincts, notably in Carlln, and
Mr. Booher expects to overcome the
majority or Mr. McBride and win
out In the recount.
As it is no certainty as to which
party wili have the organization of
the lower house and it may all de
pend upon the result of this contest
it will be watched with keen in
terest ? not only by the people of 101
ko county hut l?y the whole state.
Should the recount result in a tie
vote, which is not at all improbable,
then a new election will be called.
It will not, however, have any effect
on the other candidates.
The interests of Mr. McBride will
be looked after by Attorney E. A.
Exposition Commissioner (ieorgo
T. Miiis announces that the Nevada
building at the Panama -Pacific inter
national ex pes It Ion at San Francisco
is now 75 per cent complete, and that
it will be ready to receive the final
touch and furnishings soon after the
first of the year. This building while
not so large and not nearly as ex
pensive as many of the other state
buildings being erected, is one of the
most attractive on (he grounds. It
stands almost on the shore of the bay,
and will be in plnln view of all In
coming ferries and within easy view
of all craft in the harbor. Varl-color
ed electric lights spelling the name
of the state will attract the eye at
No part of the state's competitive
exhibits wlil be displayed in tho state
building at San Francisco, These will
all he placed In the several exhibit
palnces. The state building will be a
central meeting place for the people
of Nevada and their friends, as welj
n clearing-house for Information
which may Interest home seekers and
tourists. On the second floor of the
building there will be a lecture hall
and assembly room.
Plans for Exhibits.
Plans for Nevada'? exhibits at hoth
the San Francisco ami San Diego Ex
positions are now virtually complete.
The actual construction of the state
building at San Diego is now under
way and will be completed by January
I, the date set for the opening of the
exposition in that city.
The same attention In detail and
thoroughness Is being given to the
exhibits being prepared In (hr> miner
al. horticultural and other depart
ment, under the- expert guidance of
the heads of the severs! departments
of the state university .

xml | txt