University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1899

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1899 volume:

Jfe F ' K5 " t- -T ' ' - ' . ' . «;»:, ' ' « ' - ' yr liiBMlHHHMiiBBiiBaBBDfiBi : I ' " ' il ri Ui-i " f lt, i mi mf ' fe |»pifi f w:. p 1 mm mm i.lL..± ISp PBtss or A. li. swiri 6 company COL ' L ' CGt PUBLICATIONS Cl-IIC CO JOSEPH EDWARD STUBBS. Joseph Edward Stubbs Dedication General View of Campus Greeting to Faculty, Students and Friends Editorial Staff of " Artemisia " Sketch of Joseph Edward Stubbs Board of Regents .... History of University, Course of Studies Views of University Buildings Independent Association Class Roll History of Senior Class Normal ' 99 Class History Philomathean Roll Literary Societies in the University Y. M. C. A. . Y. W. C. A. . F. H. P. 0. Sigma Alpha University Social Club Alumni Association Athletic Association Athletics Military Department Music .... A Little Quaker Sinner A Strange Psychological Episode The Editor ' s Letter-Box Grinds Advertisements . 2 3 5 6 7 8 9 to 18 19 to 24 21 25-26 36 to 41 43 to 48 49 to 52 58-59 61-62 64 to 67 68-71 72-73 77 . 78 79 80 85 to 100 101 to 109 . Ill to 123 126 to 130 133 to 137 141 to 143 144 to 148 T " I r I I A A « A A A A A A A A A « To the Faculty, Students and Friends of the University of Nevada — Greeting: We place before you our pioneer college annual. Representing, as it does, the work of the none too frequent hours of relaxation from the steady grind ol the classroom, and standing without a precedent in the institution, we claim for it the indulgence of the reader. Like the sturdy plant whose name it bears, the Artemisia has found it necessary to draw its substance from the sterile soil of unfavorable conditions, and like the Alma Mater, whose spirit and progress it is sup- nosed to represent, sprang from the seed sown in the desert, blossoms and thrives in the soil of poor promise. But if It reflects in any measure the worth and char- acter of the U. of N. its mission is accomplished. A A A A A A A A A A A A A A » A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A I Iaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa josepi) Edward $tubb$ rx 3 OSEPH EDWARD STUBBS, D.D., L.L.D., was born in Ashland, Ohio, March 19, 1850. His early education was received at the Ashland high school, where he graduated iu 1868. From here he entered the classical course of the Ohio Wesleyan University at Delaware, Ohio, in 1869, a mem- ber of the Freshman Class. The following year he was elected principal of the Delaware high school for the spring term, and ably discharged this duty. Throughout his college course he was noted for his close application and marked ability. Recognizing his ability the faculty of the O. W. U. elected him tutor of the Latin and Greek in the College Department, and for three years he filled this position very successfully He received his degree from the university in 1873. From 1880 to 1886 he was City Superintendent of Schools in Ashland, Ohio, and at the expiration of this office was offered the presidency of Baldwin Univer- sity at Bera, Ohio. Du ring the eight years of his administration the affairs of the University were in a very prosperous condition. The enrollment of students was increased, the campus was enlarged, and the endowment fund was increased from $13,000 to $180,000. Two beautiful buildings, the Recitation Hall and Library, were also built, and remain as marks of Dr. Stubbs ' untiring effort and persever- ance. In 1890 the faculty of the Baldwin University granted him a leave of absence for two years. He spent this in travel and in pursuing the studies of German, philosophy and literature in the University of Berlin. After his return to the University he was elected president of the College Association of Ohio. In 1894 he accepted the presidency of the University of Nevada. Dr. Stubbs brought with him to this position a wide experience in educational work. During his five years ' administration the development of the institution has been remark- able. The course of study has been raised until it compares favorably with that of other instittitions of its class. The enrollment of students has increased from 189 to over 300, four splendid buildings have been placed upon the campus, and the campus itself has been enlarged. Through his efforts in organizing University Extension Classes the University influence has been felt in many places through- out the state. The present prosperous condition of our University is very largely due to Dr. Stubbs ' personal efforts. Through him our college has been recog- nized by other colleges. In 1895 he was elected Fourth Vice-President of the American Association of Colleges of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts and Chairman of the college section. In his report as Chairman of the College Section, read at the meeting held in Washington November, ' 95, he discussed the " Admission Requirements " and the " Correlation of Subjects in the Curricula of Colleges of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. " In 1898 he was elected first vice-president of the same associ- ation, and at the meeting of the association held November, 189S, he addressed the College Section on " Some Recent Changes in the Theory of Higher Education. " Dr. Stubbs has always devoted himself to the higher interests of the institu- tion over which he presides. He has shown tact, energy, enthusiasm and sound business judgment. His influence for good has been felt by both students and the community at large. Board of Regents JOHN NEWTON EVANS— Was born in Defiance, Ohio, May 13, 1835. He received his education from a private tutor. Early in life he came vs est in company with sev- eral brothers and settled in I ong Valley, forming a co-partnership knovfn as the Evans Brothers. Has taken an active interest in university affairs since his residence in Reno, and the people, in recognition of his friendship for the institution, elected him regent in 1896. HON. W. E. F. DEAI,— Was born in Maryland and educated at Dickin- son College, receiving the degrees of B. A. and M. A. Mr. Deal came to California about i860, and after teaching school two years moved to Nevada, where he began the study of the law. He was admitted to the bar in 1864, and has since shared Nevada ' s prosperity and reverses. He was elected regent of the University in November, 1894. HON. HENRY S. STARRETT— Was born in Warren, Knox County, Maine, March 26, 1863; graduated from Warren High School, and from the Maine State Normal School in 1883. Shortly afterward he came west and set- tled in Battle Mountain, where he has been engaged in teaching school and in mining since his residence in the State. He took his seat as member of the Board of Regents in January, 1895, and has been twice re-elected. faculty MISS HANNAH KEZIAH CLAPP— Librarian. Born in Auburn, N. Y., removed to Michigan, where she was educated by her mother; took a course of study in a seminary at Ypsilanti, Mich., and upon graduation became principal of the Model Department of the Mich- igan State Normal School; came across the plains in 1859 to California. Was made pre- ceptress in the Vacaville Academy November, 1859. Resigning this position, she came to Carson, Nevada, and established the Sierra Seminary, which flourished for twenty-five years. Came to Reno in 1887, and was elected to a po- sition on the faculty of the Nevada State Uni- versity. WALTER McNAB MILLER— Professor of Anatomy, Physiology and Geology. Born at Osborn, Ohio, July 10, 1859. Received early edi cation in village school; graduate of Columbus, Ohio, High School 1875; taught in business college 1877; taught district school in Ohio, 1878, 188 1 -2; entered Ohio State Univer- sity 1879; Instructor in Natural Science, Ports- mouth, Otiio, High School, 1883-4; Principal of same school 1884-7; graduated from Ohio State University 1885; granted life diploma in Ohio 1886; Professor of Natural Science Nevada State University, 1887; granted life diploma in Nevada 1887; Botanist and Chemist in Nevada Experiment Station i838; graduated from Cooper Medical College December, 1895; postgraduate ROBERT DYAS JACKSON— Professor of Mining and Metallurgy. Born Feb. 18, i860, at Brooklyn. He attended the gram- mar schools in New York City, and, removing to Minneapolis, attended the high schools of that city. Subsequently he spent two years in the smelters and iron mines of Pennsylvania. He entered the School of Mines at the Univer- sity of California 1878, graduating with the de- gree Ph. D. 1882. The next seven years were passed in active mining and engineering work. In 1889 he came to the University of Nevada to accept the position which he now occupies. ID faculty— Continued JOHN WARNE PHILLIPS— Professor of Chemistry and Physics. Prepared for college at Lawrenceville Academy, Lawrence- ville, N. J. Graduated from Princeton Univer- sity in 1884. Took post graduate work in 1885 and ' 86. Received degree M. Sc. in Chemistry, 1886, and took E. M. Biological Fellowship. Instructor at Princeton 1886 to 1889, also assistant in Mineralogy and in the Biological Museum. Spent three months at Frankfort, Germany, in 1887, taking work in Physiological Psychology. Chemist to Trenton Board of Health, 1887 and 1888, Worked in Fish Commission Laboratories, Wood ' s Hall, Mass., in 1888. Received degree D. Sc. from Princeton, 1889. Came to Nevada in the summer of 1889. FRED HEBARD HILLMAN— Professor of Botany and Entomology. Born June 13, 1863, at Manchester, Mich. Started to school at Clinton, Mich., at the age of iive. Attended school until seventeen years old. Spent two years in the high school and one year in the postoffice at Tecum seh, Michigan. Taught school near Lyons, Mich., and prepared for college at the same time. Entered sophomore class, Michi- gan Agricultural College, 1886, and graduated in 1888. Was immediately elected assistant in zoology. Came to the University of Nevada in 1889. Took M. A. degree from Michigan Agri- cultural College in 1891. MRS. MARY WHITESIDE EMERY— Professor of Pedagogics and Principal of the State Normal School. Professor Emery was educated in Elmwood Academy, Oberlin, Ohio, and at the Illinois Normal University. She taught for six years in the schools of Peoria and Chicago. Was head assistant in the Jones school in Chicago. Taught for two and one-half j-ears in the high school at St. Louis. Was superin- tendent of instruction of Peoria County, 111., for twelve years, and has been principal of the Nevada State Normal School and professor of Pedagogy for eight and one-half years. faculty— Continued RANSOM H. Mcdowell— Professor of Agriculture and Horticulture. Pro- fessor McDowell spent his early life in practical agriculture on a Wisconsin farm, and, later on, on several large farms in Michigan. Graduated from the Michigan Agricultural College in 1874 with the degree of B. Sc. Spent three years in work at the College after graduation. Took one term ' s work in the creamery at Wisconsin Uni- versity and spent one year in charge of the department of agriculture at Purdue University, Spent three years at the Colorado Agricultural College in special work in agriculture and horti- culture. Came to the Nevada State University in March, 1891. ROBERT LEWERS— Professor of Logic and Economic Science and Principal of the Commercial School. Professor Lewers is a native of Nevada. He was born at Mills Station, Washoe County, in June, 1862. He received his education in the public schools and from private tutors. Subsequently he worked on his father ' s farm. He began to teach school in September, 1882. Taught at Mill Station for two years, at Sutro, Lyon County, for two years, and at Dayton for four years. In 1890 he was appointed instructor in the Nevada State Uni- versity. NATHANIEL ESTES WILSON— Professor of Agricultural Chemistry and Dairy- ing. Born at Orono, Maine, Oct. 15, 1867. Entered the Preparatory Department, Pennsyl- vania State College 1883. Entered the Freshman class Sept., 1884. Left the Pennsylvania College 1886 and entered the Maine University as a Junior, graduating in 1888. He at once became assistant chemist at Vermont Experiment Station. In 18S9 he took P. G. work in agricultural chem- istry at Cornell. Was chemist for the Standard Oil Co. in 1890. Became chemist at the Nevada Experiment Station in 1891 and in 1895, was appointed to the position which he now occupies. TaCUltV— Continued THOMAS W. COWGILL— Professor of English Language and Literature. Born on an Ohio farm, April 14, 1854. Prepared for college at Baldwin University, remaining through the Sophomore year. Entered the Freshman class at Harvard 1879 and graduated in 1883. Taught from 18S3 until 1886. Ap- pointed to a position at the Kansas Wesleyan University at Salina in 1886. Was granted a leave of absence in 1887 and 1888 and spent the time at Vanderbilt University, receiving an A. M. degree in 1888. He continued to teach at Salina from 1888 to 1891, when he was called to the Uni- versity of Nevada. RICHARD BROWN— Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds and Professor of Practical Mechanics. Mr. Brown is a man of wide experience, having spent nearly twenty years in Nevada as a mechanic in various positions. He was employed in the Mint at Carson before coming to the University and was selected by the Regents to equip the new workshop which was erected in 1896, and to give the students in " struction in wood and iron work. As Mr. Brown was encumbered with too many duties, it was decided in September, 1898, to make Mr. Caffrey Superintendent of the Mechanical Department in order to relieve Mr. Brown. HENRY THURTELL— Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics. Pro- fessor Thurtell wasborn in Rockwood, Canada, in 1865. His parents moved to Michigan the same year. Here he grew up on a backwoods farm. He went to the Michigan Agricultural College in 1884 and graduated in 18S8. He was then ap- pointed instructor in mathematics at the same college, and was made assistant professor in 1890. Spent the winters from 188S to 1891 in Ann Arbor taking special work in mathematics. Came to Nevada in 1891 and has spent one sum- mer at the University of Chicago since then. 13 m faculty r " " ' ' JAMES E. CHURCH, JR.— Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. Professor Church was graduated at the Michigan State University in June, 1892, with the degree of A. B. He came in September of the same year to the Nevada State University to accept the po- sition of professor of Latin and assistant profes- sor of German. In June, 1897, he was granted a leave of absence for two years, which he pur- posed to devote to the study of Latin. He is at present pursuing his studies in Ann Arbor, Mich. ELMER WILCOX HUBBARD— Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Civil Engineering. Lieutenant Hubbard, who is a native of Connecticut, was graduated from West Point in 1885 as First Lieutenant of Artillery. He ranked high in his class and made very good records in drawings and mathematics. He spent two years— from 1893 to 1895— in special study at Fortress Monroe. He came as military in- structor to the Nevada State University in 1897, and at the breaking out of the Spanish-American war in April, 1898, was called to New York to join his regiment. CHARLES PELEG BROWN— Instructor in Mathematics and Drawing. Mr. Brown was born at Brown ' s Station, Washoe County, Nevada, September 30, 1871. He at- tended district school until 1888, when he en- tered the Nevada State University. In 1889 he became a member of the Freshman class, and graduated in 1893 from the School of Mines. Upon graduation he was appointed analytical chemist in the State Mining Laboratory. In January, 1895, he was appointed instructor in mineralogy and mathematics in the State Uni- versity. In June, 1898, he was given the rank of assistant professor of mathematics. 14 faculty— Gontinuca ' SAMUEL UNSWORTH— Instructor in Greek and I atin. Mr. Unsworth was born in Bolton, Lancashire, England, Peb- ruary 8, 1852. He came to Utah in 1863. Pre- pared for college in St. Mark ' s School, Salt Lake City. Entered St. Stephens ' College, Annandale, N. Y., in 1871. Received the degree B. A. and Primus of class in 1875. M. A. at the same col- lege in 1878. S. T. B. and McVicker Prizeman in Greek, General Theological Seminary, New York City, 1878. Pastor of ch urches in Salt Lake City, Ogden and Reno, and teacher of some Greek and Latin in all three places. MISS LAURA DE LAGUNA— Instructor of Modern Languages. Born in Cali- fornia, of European parentage. Her early edu- cation was received under private instruction and, later on, in public schools. Took special work in French at the University of California. Appointed teacher of English at Mills ' College, 1S87. Resigned from this position 1889 and spent a year in travel and study in the East. Taught French at the Oakland Seminary one year. Entered Stanford University 1891 and received the degree A. B. 1894. Spent next two years traveling. Returned to California 1896 and was appointed instructor in the Nevada State Uni- versity. MISS ANNA H. MARTIN— Instructor in History. Miss Martin received her early education at Bishop Whitaker ' s School for Girls at Reno. In 1891 she entered the Nevada State University, from which she graduated in 1894 with an A. B. degree. In August, 1894, she entered the Leland Stanford Junior University, where she pursued the study of History until 1897, receiving the degree of A. B. in History in 1896 and A. M. in History 1S97. In September, 1897, she was appointed instructor in History at the Nevada State University. 15 faculty— Continued MISS KATE BARDENWERPER— Critic Teacher in the Training School. Received her early education in the schools of Nevada, graduating from the Carson High School. Grad- uated from the San Jose Normal School in 1880. Spent the summers from ' 93 to ' 95 at Stanford University in work in English and Physical Cul- ture. Took work in Physical Culture at the University of California in the summer of 1896. Taught at Carson in the grammar grades and acted as vice-principal for six years. Resigned at Carson in 1893 to accept her present position in the State University. MRS. ALICE L- LAYTON— Instructor in Vocal Music. Mrs. Lay ton was born in Lowell, Mass. During childhood she pursued the study of music, and later took a course of three years at South Bend, Indiana, under Prof. Ziegfeld. Mrs. Layton then studied at the Boston Conservatory of Music, from which she graduated in 1870. She has been a success- ful teacher in all lines of music. She is instruct- or in vocal music in our University and in the public schools, and organist of Trinity Church, where she leads a choir of sixteen young ladies. She also gives instruction to private pupils. MISS LAURA SMITH— Instructor in Chemistry and Physics. Miss Smith was born at Ouincy, California, June 18, 1875. From Quincy her parents moved to Reno, where she received her early education in the public schools. She was graduated from the Reno High School in 1S92 and entered the Freshman Class at the Nevada State University in September of the same year. She graduated with the degree of B. A. in June, 1896. In September, 1896, she was appointed instructor in Chemistry and Physics. 16 faculty— Contlnwea WILLIS GAYLORD CAFFREY— Instructor in Electrical Engineering and Prac- tical Mechanics. Born at Bethlehem, Pa., Janu- ary 8, 1862. Entered Moravian Parochial School at that place 1868. Entered class of 1882, Lehigh University, 1878. Subsequently worked for the Bethlehem Iron Company one and one half years. Worked as expert electrician for the Thomson-Houston Electric Company from 1884 until 1889, erecting light and power plants all over the United States. Erected the Reno plant in 1889 and, resigning from the Thomson-Houston Company, became secretary and manager of the Reno Light and Power Company. In April, 1897, he resigned from this company and in Septem- ber, 1898, became instructor at the University MISS STELLA M. LINSCOTT— Instructor in Latin. Miss Linscott was born in Cedarville, Modoc County, California, November I, 1873. Here her childhood days were passed. She attended the public schools at Cedarville, and in September, 1891, entered the Nevada State University, from which she graduated in 1895. The next term was spent in post-graduate work and teaching in the same institution. She received her M. A. degree from the LTniversity of California in 1898, and was called to the Nevada State University in September of the same year to become an instructor in Latin. r MISS MILDRED MAUDE WHEELER— Instructor in Mathematics and Latin. Born October 7, 1875, near Susanville, Cal. From here her parents moved to Reno, where she en- tered the primary grades of the public school and graduated from the high school in June, 1892. Entered the State University September, 1892, and graduated June, 1896. Entered the University of California September, 1896, with the rank of graduate student, taking Latin and German as major and minor studies. Here she obtained the degree of M. A. in 1898, and was called to the University of Nevada as instructor in Latin and Mathematics. 17 faculty— Continwcd SAMUEIv B. DOTEN— Instructor in Civics, Latin and Mathematics. Mr. Doten was born in Gold Hill, Nevada, Dec. 14, 1875. His parents moved to Reno in 1884, where he attended the public school, graduating in June, 18 3. In September, 1893, he entered the Freshman class at the Nevada State Univer- sity, but left before the end of the year, return- ing in September, 1894. He took an A. B. degree in June, 1898. In September, 1898, he was appointed instructor in Latin, Civics and Mathematics in the State University. FRANK FREEMAN ELLIS— Director of Physical Culture and Athletics. Mr. Ellis was born in San Francisco, Cal., in 1875. His early education was acquired in the Fresno High School, from which institution he was graduated in 1894. In the fall of 1894 he en- tered the University of California at Berkeley and remained at that school until April, 1898, when he was called as coach to the University of Nevada. In September, 1898, he was made Director of Physical Culture and Athletics. University of nepada •I J RE AT oaks from little acorns grow, " aptly illus- trates the growth and ' progress of our State University. Not many years past it was a dis- trict school in the eastern part of the State, but has gradually advanced until, at the present time, it is one of the most prominent institu- tions of learning on the coast. Thirty-three years ago the preliminary plans for a University were made and in November, 1865, the first Board of Regents met. This board consisted of Hon. H. G. Blasdell, then governor of Nevada, C. N. Noteware, and Rev. A. F. White. They appointed a commit- tee to select a location for the University, but this committee evidently did not meet, for no record of the proceedings has been found. Nothing more was done until I874, when the Board of Regents, consisting of P. H. Clayton, J. Schoolnig and S. H. Day, met at Wal- ley ' s Springs, and transferred twenty-one acres of land near Elko, from the Central Pacific Railroad Company to the State of Nevada. On this land a building for university purposes was provided, and in July, D. R. Sessions was elected Principal. In 1875, a dormitory was built and the tract of land fenced. In 1879, W. C. Dovey was elected Principal of the Preparatory De- partment, and in 1882 T. N. Stone was made j President, and J. E. Gignoux was placed at the 1 head of the Mining Department. While the University was situated at Elko, it ranked as a district school and was of no benefit to the | State. When the question of removal was dis- cussed, Reno put in the largest bid and agreed j to pay Elko $20,000 and to furnish $5,000 with which to erect buildings. The proposition first university building at ei,ko was accepted and the present site was purchased from J. N. Evans. Early in 1886, the main building was erected and G. H. Willis, of Virginia, and J. W. McCammon were placed in charge of the University. 19 ilnii)er$ity of nevada— continued In 1887, under the new Board of Regents, I e Roy Brown was elected President at a salary of $3,500. Miss H. K. Clapp was placed in charge of the business depart- ment, and W. M. McN. Miller taught the natural sciences. In December of this year, the Government established an experimental station in con- nection with the University. W. B. Daugherty was made Master of Bookkeeping in 1888, and R. D. Jackson was placed in charge of the Mining Department. At this time, Mrs. Galpin assumed charge of the Normal Department and Lieutenant Ducat was placed at the head of the MiHtary Department. In June, the dormitory, afterward known as Stewart Hall, was built. In 1894 President Jones resigned and Dr. J. E. Stubbs, of Ohio, was elected to fill his place. Since that time the University has rapidly advanced along all lines. f ii?0 ' ' P(| {[;;:;;;i;»Wij;c.;;jf!i; ' ' i?!. ' i; :«fip,|Sk. ' i|i l| University Buildings The University is situated on a hill overlooking the town of Reno and the Truckee River. It has a campus of large extent, on which are located the University Buildings, all built of brick. The oldest of these is Morrill Hall, so-called in honor of Senator Morrill. This is situated in the middle of the campus. In it are the Presi- dent ' s office, the faculty room, registrar ' s ofiice and the physics and chemistry recitation room on the first floor. On the second floor are the Latin and Greek recitation rooms. The third floor contains the draughting room and the recitation rooms used by Professors Lewers and Brown. In the basement is the library. Northeast of Morrill Hall is the University of nevada— eontmuea Experiment Station. In the basement are Dr. Miller ' s recita- tion room and laboratory. On the first floor are Professor Wilson ' s recitation room and also Professor McDowell ' s. On the third floor is the botany recitation room and laboratory. To the west of Morrill Hall are the Mining Building and Stewart Hall. In the first-mentioned, on the first floor is Pro- fessor Jackson ' s room and laboratory, also the assay office. On the second floor are recitation rooms, and on the third floor is the chemical laboratory. In Stewart Hall, so-called in honor of Senator William M. Stewart, of Nevada, are the normal recitation rooms and the training school, also Miss De lyaguna ' s recitation room. On the second floor are the English history and mathematics reci- tation rooms The Y. M. C. A. rooms are also on this floor. On the third floor is the University Museum. Back of the Station is the shop where all the mechanical work is done. It was built but a short time ago, and is well furnished. Downstairs is the electrical department and upstairs the mechanical. The Gymnasium is a large building, and is well fitted for the purpose for which it was built. At the beginning of the fall term of ' 98, Mr. Frank Ellis, of Berkeley, was engaged as gymnasium instructor. Lincoln Hall is a commodious structure, situated at the northern extremity of the campus. It is the hall for boys, and is well furnished and made as pleasant as possible for the young men who live there. Mr. Richard Brown and family live in Lincoln Hall, and Dr. Stiibbs and family reside in the " Cottage. " The " Cottage " is the hall for young women. It is smaller than Lincoln Hall and not quite completed, yet it is pleasanter and better furnished than most halls o its kind. „ Course of Study. There are six courses 0 study in the University, viz.: The School of Liber a Arts, the School of Mines, the School of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts, The School of Civil Engineering, The School of Electrical Engineering and the School of Industrial Arts. Beside these are The Normal Department, The Commercial School, The Preparatory School, The Training School, and the Military Department . In the School of Liberal Arts is given the Degree of Bachelor of Arts. This course is taken by students wishing a general education or profession. The studie included are English, the modern Languages, Latin, Greek, History, Mathematics, Botany, Geology, Chemistry, and Physics. In the Freshman year, most of the studies are required, but as the student advances he is permitted to elect many of them. The School of Mines indicates by its name the course of study. Students wishing to become mining experts, assayers, etc., follow this line of work. Metallurgy, Chemistry and Physics, Mineralogy, and Mathematics are the chief studies. As Nevada is a mining country, the advantages offered in this school are most excellent, for the student is able to do the practical as well as the theoretical work. The students have built a small mill, in connection with which are concentrators, amalgamating plates and a leaching plant. In the School of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts, a modem language is 23 Uniuersity of ncwda— eontiuuca required; also niechamc ' s chemistry, botany, biology, zoology, mathematics, English and history. In the School of Electrical and Civil Engineering the students are required to do a great amount of practical work A large number of young men take this course, for they realize 17ZT ' " " °ff-- - The studies in the School of In- dustnal Art are practically the same as in the Agricultural School studen t ° n ' T ' ° ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ° " y « °f °rk and the elec others accordingly. The college is divided into two se- mesters and exannnations are given when each term expires On these examinations depends the advance of the student ' In the Normal Department the courseis similar to that of the publi J ' rchJoT ' but Th? ' " " ' " ' llf ' 5°° ' ° " " ' " «-- °f «t " dy as the puDlic school, but they are better adapted for preparation for college The ' Wthfetp Lcr " ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' - ' ' " - ' - -- Siey ay All of the male students are required to belong to th- companv of cade s, unless they are physically unable. They are fn charge o7a com missioned officer detailed by the War Departme ' nt. This cofrse ncludt instruction m military tactics, and the cadets have company and battaHon drills every day for three quarters of an hour. na Dattaiiou . ' f are literary societies, social clubs, and various other enter- tainments which serve to make the social life at the University enjoyable I % 1 ■: ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ° ' ' " °™ 1 d-- every four week " besides the different college dances given by various classes. All stud n 1 and I 17 ) association. In this association are committees- and the different sports, as football, baseball, basketball, tennis etc who encourage them and rouse the enthusiasm of the students to athletics ' I or the short time which the University has been opened, great pro- gress has been made, and the Alumni, as well as the students, are proud of the institution, for they well know that no other college of its age offers better advantages. 24 Tndependent H$$ociation N tlie early history of the University, when the thirdjstory of the Mining Building was used as a dormitory, it was also the birthplace of many plans, schemes and organizations of more or less importance. Perhaps the most permanent and beneficial of these organizations was the Independent Association. In September, 1893, the upper classmen, most of whom were accustomed to congregate in this popular dormitory, feeling the need of a college publication, began to discuss the matter. Soon afterwards the Adelphi, at that time the literary society of the University, took the matter up and appointed a commit- tee of three of its members to interview the University Regents and if possible to obtain their co-operation and support. At first the Regents acquiesced, but in the afternoon of the same day on which the commit- tee interviewed them, they reconsidered their action and forbade the issuing of a college paper. It was then that the Independent Association came to life. Had the Regents given their consent, there would never have been such an organization. The committee reported back to the Adelphi. The Adelphi promptly severed its connection with the undertaking and adjourned, some of the members to the Mining Building, where they agreed among themselves to publish a paper in spite of the Regents. Accordingly a body of twenty students, consisting of the male members of the Senior, Junior and Sopho- more classes, met in the basement of the Congregational Church and formed the Independent Association. The object of the Association was to publish a paper in- terested mostly in University matters and to be called The Student Record. After organizing, no time was lost. Mr. Charles Magill, ' 94, was elected President of the Association and soon afterwards was made Dx-ofiicio Editor in Chief. Mr. F. C. Frey was elected Business Manager. The Nevada State Journal was sworn into secrecy and awarded the contract to print the paper. The first number of The Student Record was dated October 19, 1893. It was made up of eight pages, six inches wide by nine in length. In the first two issues the names of the editors were with- held. On November 19, 1893, the Record appeared about twice its 25 ormer size and bore the names of the members of the editorial staff. The Record prospered very well the first year. A special twenty- page issue, describing the equipment and work of the University, with illustrations, appeared on March 15th, 1894. At the reopening of the University in September, 1894, after the summer vacation, the form of the Record was changed to virtually what it is now. Since that very few changes have taken place, except in editorial staff from year to year. Mr. Magill was succeeded by F. H. Saxton, ' 95, a man who, perhaps, has done more to create an nterest in literature in the ' Varsity than any other one man. The next year there were two editors-in-chief, O- T. Williams, ' 96, for the first Semester and J. M. L. Henry, ' 96, the second. In Mr. Williams ' term the Association had thriven so well as to donate two hundred dol- lars to the Gymnasium Fund. Mr. Henry was succeeded by George R. Bliss, ' 97, who in turn was followed by J. J. Sullivan, ' 98. H. H. Dexter, ' 99, is the present editor-in-chief. This year the Association has broadened its functions. In addi- tion to issuing The Student Record, it has undertaken the publica- tion of our first college annual, The Artemisia. By accomplishing this two fold task, it has become more than ever a benefit to the University. Representing as it does our best literary interests, it bids fair to reflect credit on the student body and our alma mater. K. 26 II ARTEMISIA STAFF. Jtrtetnisia HOU art not fragrant Artemisia, Nor hast thou a beauteous flower, Brilliant leaves thou canst not flutter, Nature quite forgot thy dower. Artists seek not thee for color; Poets sing not of thy shades; But to me, O, Artemisia, Sacred are thy sunny glades. Few can know, O, Artemisia, All the beauties that ye hide. Dainty nest of flute-voiced thrasher, And shy sage fowl there abide ; Soft-eyed rabbits love thy thickets. Tender mosses ease their feet, Where, perchance, some purple blossoms Fragrant make their cool retreat. Oh, how rarely Nature made thee, For the creatures that ye love ! Frightened, though, each one will seek thee, F ' en the shyest mourning dove. Throbbing hearts thy shadows quiet; Quivering creatures nestle down. Knowing well the place of refuge ' Neath the spreading of thy crown. Memories art there, Artemisia, Of long, weary journeys made. Where thy gathered branches, kindled, Mingled with the lights that fade. Fragrant still those memoried campfires Though their embers long are dead ; Thankful were the wearied travelers That by thee the fires were fed. 29 4 -• « Far across the wastes of desert Fell aslant the sinking sun, Making all thy myriad branches Into molten silver run ; Kissing thee, plain Artemisia, ' ' As thou wast a royal one, . , Glorifying all thy raiment As magicians might have done. Thus, thou simple Artemisia, Nature would the slight undo. Creatures love thee not for beauty; Wanderers find a friend most true; And the sun, so proud, so haughty, Traveling far above thy ways. In his glory deigns to kiss thee, Sanctifying all thy days. But to me, O, Artemisia, Bring thou childish moments back. And in this thou art made dearer Than by beauties that thou lack. Mountains clothed in thee forever. Towering up to view the sky. All about my home in childhood. Seemed to meet the blue on high. Thou wast home, O, Artemisia, To the creatures and to me. This of all the things the dearest, To be near thee, strong and free, Up among the gloomy canons, In and out the wild ravines — Only thou, sweet Artemisia, Canst revive those cherished scenes. H. E. CruTCHER. 30 31 Jimbition K saw within the Labyrinth of Life Where somber shadows hung on every hand, A maiden bright of eye and fair of face. " Come hither lovely maiden, lead me on. Direct me to the light within the space. " ■ " I cannot tarry, " spoke the winsome vision, " Nor may I pause to hold converse with you. To lead, not to direct is my strange mission. But you may follow, it is your just due. " With this the dream of lovely womanhood Tripped on into the tangled maze of curves. He gave pursuit; and soon refulgent light Shone down upon him from a source above. Yet from the stern pursuit he never swerves. She led him on. Straightway the shadows fell, Upon a path more rugged than before. But look! a horrid change is now upon the girl, Her step grows slow, uncertain. He draws near. She is a wretched crone, dull eyes and feeble breath. Upon her face he sees the stamp of death. Once more he speaks, this time in hoarse dismay, " What are you, Phantom, why this ghastly change . " I am Ambition , ' ' croaked the specter gray. ■ ' What was the Ught I passed by in my haste? " " The Light of Worldly Fame, " replied the death- like crone. Then leered and vanished, leaving him alone. Alfred M. Smith. -: i a 1 33 I e, m Roll " It matters not what men assume to be; or good, or bad, they are but what they are. " " Asweeter maiden ne ' er drew breath. " 1. Delle Boyd. (I) Woman ' s Council; (2) Class President; ' 99 Basket Ball Team- (3-4) Independent Association; (4) Vice-President Philomathean; Secretary Ath- letic Association; " Artemisia; " Dramatic Club. " I am slain by a fair, cruel maid. " t 2. Emmet Derby Boyle. S. A. (2-3) Debating Union; (3) Minstrels; (2) ' 99 Football Team- (2-V4) Independent Association; (3-4) Glee Club; (4) Orchestra; Philomathean- Associate Editor " Artemisia; " Dramatic Club; (2-3-4) Quantitative Lab. ' " So wise, so young, they say, do nevei live long • ' 3. John J. Bristol. (4) First Lieutenant and Quartermaster; (3)Winne of the Junior Scholarship. " Here you may see Benedick, the married man. " 4- Thomas Pollok Brown. (I) Ponlifex Maxiums Genung-Brooks Burial; (2) Debating Union- ' 99 Foot- ball Team; (3) Substitute ' Varsity Football Team; (2-3-4) Independent Asso- ciation; (4) Associate Editor " Student Record. " " Sing it; ' tis no matter how it be in tune, so it make noise enough " 5. Nelson Harrison Bruette. T H P. O. (2) Debating Union; Class Football Team; Class Baseball Team - (3) Class President; (4) Football Manager; Philomathean; Class Baseball Team; Major Cadet Battalion; Executive Committee Athletic Association. " With downcast eyes she comes and goes " 6. Gertrude Alice Caine. T Jr.rr. r, " " o ' t aud coy at once her air. ' ' 7- Lulu Olivia Gulp. (3-4) Philomathean. 8. John Chism. " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ° ' ' " ■ " (2) Class Football Team; Class Baseball Team; (3) ' Varsity Football Team - (4) Captain Varsity Football Team; (4) First Lieutenant and. Quartermaster. " Ach, Ikey! it vas no fun to be an editor, aindt it? " 9- Harry Herbert Dexter. T. H. P. O. (I) Secretary Student Self -Government Association- (2) Debat- ing Union; (3-4) Philomathean; (4) Class President; Class Baseball Team- Adjutant Cadet Battalion; Editor-in-Chief " Student Record; " Editor-in- Chief Artemisia; " (3) ' Varsity Baseball Team. ll(3nunU° rr ' ' ' ' 1° " d ' ff-- ' college years-C, Freshman, (.) Sophomore. ' ( (3) Junior, (4; Senior. f Figuratively speaking, of course. 37 m KOU— continued " I oft r emark her golden hair. " ToiTioRW Frances Dopson. " • (t) Balet Ball Team; (3-4) Y. W. C. A.; (4) Class Secretary. " Oh, this learning, what a thing it is! " II Alfred Doten. . . _ (4) Independent Association; " Artemisia. " Like to the senator of the antique Rome. " Team; Philomathean; Class Baseball Team, eiass Student Body. , ,„.„ ' ' ■ T " lyvlrZ Football Team; Class Baseball Team; Philomathean. " Once I saw a chicken thief. " ' " 14. John M. Gregory. + ;„ ria« Baseball Team ; First ( ,) Track Manager; (4) Track Captain; Captain Class Baseba Lieutenant Company A; Associate Editor " Record. " Of all the virtues rare, I argue that discretion Doth most beseem the fair. " 15 Annie Louise Julien. " I think the boy hath grace in him; he blushes. " i6. Charles Paul Keyser. .r, „ . ratitain Class Track Team; (2-3) Debating Union; (3-4) Philomathean; (f Captain L, Independent Association; Second Lieutenant Company B, Assista ness Manager of Artemisia. " And even tho ' vanquished, he could argue still. " 17. Walter Clark Lamb. hnrial- (2) Vice-Judge ,1) Class President; Director of Genung Brooks W ( independent Student Self -Government Association; (3-4) PhUomatnea , V4; Association. courteous gentleman. " 18. Thomas J. Lawrence. nebatin Union; Class Track T H P O. (2) Class Football Team. (2-3) Debatin u , Team (3) Class Secretary; (3-4) P-ident f f de. - jLdent! Captain Football Second Eleven; .; -; °? L?lTe;tenant pendent Association; Business Manager Artemisia , Company B ,3 , Httle man, and he had a little gun. " iQ Tason Mariner Libbey. (4) Class Vice-President; Class Baseball Team. See Class History. 3 €!()$$ Roll— Continued " He relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun. " 20. Alfred L,ongley. S. A. (I) Substitute Football Team; (2) Class Football Team; Class Track Team; (4) Class Baseball Team; Second Lieutenant Company A; President Social Club; (3) Minstrels. " And ' twas frequently We differed in opinion. " 21. Thomas Wii,mot Mack. T. H. P. O. (2) Class President; (3-4) Business Manager " Student Record " (4) Captain Company A. " May I have this waits? " 22. Mattie Madge Parker. (2) ' 99 Basket Ball Team; Class Secretary; (3-4) Philomathean. " Thou seest how diligent I am " 23. Mary Louise Fohe. " Shure and many ' s the poipe Oi hov schmoked on the sly. " 24.. George Raymond Richard. 2A(i-2) ' Varsity Track Team; Class Track Team; (3) Financial Secretary U N. A. A.; Business Manager U. N. Minstrels; (4) Class President; Executive Committeeof Athletic Association; Philomathean; Dramatic Club. " A tremulous coy, retirin ' boy. " 25. David Curtis Segrave. " Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low. " 26. AiMEE Alice Sherman. (2) Class Secretary; (3) Class Vice-President; (3-4) Philomathean; (4) Secretary Philomathean. " Whate ' r the scene presented to her view That was the best, to that she was attuned. " 27. Elizabeth S. Stubbs. (1) Class Vice-President; (2) Captain Class Basket Ball Team; (3) Class Secretary; U. N. Basket Ball Team; (3-4) Philomathean; Y. W. C. A. ; (4) Independent Association; " Artemisia " ; Basket Ball Manager; Executive Committee Athletic Association. " How he doth feign the likeness of a Jew. " 28. Robert Emmet Tally. T. H. P. O., H. R. M. J. First; (4) Philomathean; Class Baseball Team. " A merry cheek and a bonny eye. " 29. Louise Gertrude Ward. (2) Captain Class Basket Ball Team ; (3-4) ' Varsity Basket Ball Team ; (4) Class Secretary ; Philomathean ; Gymnasium Committee Athletic Association ; University Symphony Club ; Y. W. C. A. Pardon spelling, 39 (KlaSS Koll— Contmuco " None but thyself can be thy parallel. " in TH-NTTn Marguerite Wili iams. ■ i c- mcTats Secretary ■ (2) Class Basket Ball Team ; (3) Class President ; Sec- retary Philomathean ; (4) Philomathean; Independent Association; " Arte- misia. " " He spent his days in riot most uncouth. And vex ' d with mirth the drowsy ear of night. " ' ' ■ TctofarcTai ' XTTeam; -Varsity Baseball Team; (4) Baseball Com- mittee Athletic Association ; Class Baseball Team. " Salary and nothing to do ! Oh, how I ' d love it. " 32. Philip Enoch Emery. (4) Class Baseball Team. 40 f)Hm of Ibe Stnior €ia$$ N the last day of June, in the year of our Lord 2coo, several laborers were at work on the cellar of the new library building of the Nevada State University. The excavation was nearly completed when the spade of one of the workmen struck against some object which gave forth a hollow sound. Rap- idly clearing away the soil around it, and giving a few vigor- ous pulls, the man unearthed the obstruction. His shout of surprise brought his companions instantly to see the cause of the outcry. They saw before them a box of modest dimensions whose worm-eaten sides gave testimony that it ;had been buried jfor years. There was a design on the cover which the foreman, digging away the incrusting earth, tried to decipher. The workmen crowded about, and, after a minute ' s careful inspection, decided that magic of some sort iwas connected with the contents. " If thim things on the cover ain ' t schnakes Oi ' m a Dutchman, " said one, and at the command of the foreman he hurried off to summon the President of the University. Within fifteen minutes every Professor and student on the campus was about the mysterious box. The President motioned the crowd to stand back, and, cautiously approaching, easily wrenched off the cover and lifted up a thick sheet of brown paper which protected the contents. The first thing that met his inquiring gaze was a peculiar object, shaped some- what like a serpent. It was wrapped in silk, the color of which was almost indis- tinguishable. At a nod from the President, the Professor of Mineralogy ap- proached and cautiously removed the covering with his knife. A bright metal was disclosed, which the Professor pronounced to be tin. " Queer! " he muttered, " I cannot remember any age when the inhabitants of our country regarded this metal as precious; this discovery, however, shows that great care was taken even of small portions of it. " The object was placed on the ground so that all could see it. A second " serpent, " the exact counterpart of thefirst, was placed beside it. ♦ . . Diet) ... GENUNG=BROOKS. At the University of Nevada. T ie Obsequies will he under the auspices of Ube Class of ' 99, Triday evening, 3unc s, i$96, 7:30 Relatives and Friends Invited to Attend. ' Campus. " 1 43 l)i$Krv or ibe Senior £■ )$$— eMi i«i«i a Next came what evidently was a hat of some kind. The President lifted it out and held it up on the end of his cane. A burst of laughter came from the crowd. " Oh, how hideous ! Did people ever really ivear such things as those? " cried a feminine voice; and a wave of pity for their benighted ancestors surged ||r||,| through the assembled company. Two more hats followed — one, a dingy gray, crownless, the brim partly gone, and a skull and cross- _ bones plainly visible on its battered side; the other, a seedy, black - ly affair, which the Professor of History pronounced to be the remains of a hat known in the nineteenth century as a " plug " or a " stove- ■t . ' pipe. " A green-covered notebook, tightly held together with cotton cord, came next. And lastly, the President removed a manu- script, yellowed with age. " This writing will, I think, solve the mystery, " he remarked. Then, with a wave of his hand toward a building, whose glittering dome rose high above the trees at the north of the campus, he said: " Students and pro- fissors will congregate immediately in Assembly Hall, where the English professor will read this manuscript to us. " As soon as everyone was inside the hall, the Professor of English (whose skill in deciphering nineteenth century chirography at a glance was remarkable), advanced to the platform, and without a word of introduction began to read: :M) sl-y- € - M l)i$torv of the €ia$$ of i$ 9 of the University of Dcvada The history of the Class of ' 99, U- of N registered their names in the books of the University until the day when such of those names as had survived the tribulations of four years of college life were transferred to the list of gradu- ates — is an inteiesting and highly in- structive one. In view of this fact we have decided to record said his- tory in hopes that by our example future generations of students in our beloved college may be beneiited. Ha, ha, ha ! , Zip, zee, zah ! ' 99. ' 99. ' Rah, rah, rah ! from the time that its members first b RIstory of the Senior Class— continued Our first class meeting, held in the fall of ' 95, was an imposing one, attended by at least seventy members. Our officers were elected in the usual way, even so original a class as our own being obliged to follow parliamentry rules and regula- tions. On the twenty-sixth day of the following month we held our first class contest. The Sophomore-Freshman field day was an exciting event, and every student was present. The Senior and Junior classes went to the athletic field in hacks, the Sopho- more class in coaches; the Freshman class went in any old way, some of its members evincing their independence by walking ' cross lots. The result of the field day was seventeen to sixteen in favor of the Sophomores, but we considered that " a bad begin- ning makes a good ending, " and felt encouraged. The same month we were entertained by the Sophomores, and in January we returned the compliment. The next event was a cane-rush, arranged by the considerate Sophs. Three men were chosen from each class, three canes were hotly struggled for, and at the close of the contest one-sixth of those three canes belonged to the Freshmen. We were beaten by the Sophs at baseball a point or so, but a few little errors in our first year made us positive that we would graduate in a blaze of glory, so we were not discouraged. We studied diligently, breaking all scholarship records of previous Freshman classes. At the end of the year we had the satisfaction of laying to rest our beloved Genung — at once the pride and despair of the trembling Freshman. The Sophs, fearing to interrupt the ceremonies, contented themselves with following in the wake of the extensive funeral train; and " with lamentationes, fletus et furorem inutilem Sophomorum, " the coffin was buried. A few un- fortunates, however, had some trouble in ' ' laying the ghost. ' ' In our Sophomore year we instituted that organization so dear to our hearts for a few short months, the Sophomore Literary Society. Every two weeks the diligent members of the class would congregate in Assembly Hall and amuse each other with finished literary productions. All went well until one eventful April evening, when the poet of the society undertook to recite a poem of his own composition. Unfortunately he infringed slightly on the personal affairs of some of the members present. The discord occasioned thereby severed a few friendly relations and practically stopped the career of the society. 45 Ristorv of tbe Senior glass— contiuuea There was fine sleighing in the winter of ' 97, and part of the class took a bob-sled ride on Washington ' s Birthday. One member enjoyed the privilege of having his face washed with fleecy snow five times in three minutes by " the girls who couldn ' t do it. " On April 17 came the cane-rush. This time there was but one cane, and the rush was carried out on strictly business principles. We almost lost one stalwart youth, who was ab- ducted by the Freshmen on the morning of the rush, handcuffed, and tied to a barn some distance from town. By a superhuman effort (and the timely aid of a laborer) he released himself and reached the ' Varsity campus in time to assist in the Sophomores ' victory. Then came the Sophomore-Freshman football game. The weather was a bit damp, and the ground underfoot [slightly adhesive, but by earnest effort our team managed to score a trifling defeat. In ' the even- ing we held a " Rally, " and one or two samples of the confectionery then manufactured are still cherished by members of the class. In May the boys of the class gave a party at the " Seminary, " and no event of our college life was enjoyed more thoroughly by everyone. A fine account of our baseball game with the Freshmen may be read in the Student Record for May, 1897. This game strengthened our hope that our Senior year would be unusually suc- cessful. All things come to the patient, however. The basket ball game between ' 99 and the " Cottage girls " resulted in victory for the Sophs., and proved the ' 99 boys to be accomplished " rooters. " One morning in May the Freshmen discovered a life-like effigy, symbolic of themselves, suspended from the electric-light wire, and gracefully swaying to and fro in the breeze. Horrified, they took immediate measures for its removal but ' 99 came to the rescue, and the mangled remains of the " ' 00 dummy " soon disfigured the level campus. The commencement of ' 97 closed our career as Sophomores, and with it the most eventful year of our college life. We are especially proud of our scholarship record for ' 97. As many as three boys didn ' t have a single condition. In our Junior year we applied ourselves industriously to our work. The geology recitations were espe- cially interesting, although it washard to convince one maiden that a fly, in- serted head first into a specimen of coral, was not a coral insect come to life. The Junior Prom, was a great success, the sandwiches being man- ufactured for the affair with unrivaled celerity and skill. A certain act of one of our members, medically in- 46 [)i$tory of tbe Senior (Klass— continued clined, in the Christmas vacation of this year has been misunderstood by some people. We wish to explain that it was only canned chicken that he purloined from the back doorstep of Stewart Hall. We also wish to state that hunger drove him to it. Our Senior year was a peculiarly pleasant one. Never were " Senior Plugs " worn with more dignity than by the boys of ' 99. Victory perched upon our banner in the Senior-Junior baseball game. There were a few differences of opinion in regard to certain class matters, it is true. The " Senator " objected to wearing at grad - nation anything resembling a toga; and the ideas of the class concerning some other points were not exactly unanimous. But no serious discord marred the har- mony of our last year in college. We mourn the fact that this history must be written before our college career is finished, but fate has so willed it. Profit, oh students, by our example, and may the blessing of the class of 1899 go witb you. The voice of the Professor of English faltered and ceased. The silence of Assembly Hall was broken only by the sound of suppressed weeping. Many a student remembered a venerable grandfather or great-grandfather who had been a member of the class of 1899, and the manuscript called forth tender recollections. Finally the President, his face expressive of inward emotion, arose and addressed the Assembly : " You have listened to the history of the class of 1899. So far as I can judge, it is a truthful record of the college course. But the modesty of the statements in this manuscript is touching. Never in the annals of the University has there been so illustrious a class as this one. All through the buildings of our institution are scattered evidences of the fact. Our laboratory still reveres the name of Emmet Derby Boyle, the greatest expert in quantitative analysis Nevada has ever known. Search the history of the Student Record and you will find that every editor cites Harry Dexter as an authority on col- lege journalism. In the hall of our great Philomathean 47 i H l)i$torv of tftc Senior (glass— continued Society hangs the portrait of Thomas Jefferson Lawrence, its founder. John Milton Gregory ' s textbook on ' The Eradication of the Grip Germ ' is well known to all of you. Young women ath- letes now profit by the impetus which Louise G. Ward gave to basket ball a century ago. Is there a musician among us who does not regard Enid Williams ' treatise on ' Paderewski; or the Necessity of Well-Tuned Pianos, ' as invaluable ? Every student in English now strives to reach the perfection in rhetoric attained by Alfred Longley, the rhetorical wonder of the nine- teenth century. And what Freshman, just starting on his literary career, does not daily refer to his well-thumbed copy of Lamb ' s ' Debates for the Young. ' But I must not enumerate further. Every member of this class became famous, with the exception of two, who fell victims to the experiments of J. M. Gregory. " The relics found in the box will be honored by a permanent place in the University Museum, and this manuscript, carefully bound, will be placed in the Library, so that every one of you may read it, and by the noble example of the class of 1899, be inspired to greater effort. " The Assembly is adjourned. " 48 I ZM Sb s W E W |j ® 1 ' iS s: i£S normal ' 99 €la$$ History E ARB Normals ' 99, Joyfully we write the line ; For we ' re in our Senior year, With our records bright and clear. We are Normals bright and gay, And we sing the live-long day Of the never ceasing fights We have had for College rights, We are Senior Normals true. So you see it makes us blue When we think of leaving school — Taking up the birch and rule. Here we ' ve conned our lessons o ' er, Gained a heap of treasured lore. Skeletons and flowers, too, Squares and angles not a few. ' Ologies and ' ogics, all, These have made us, great and small. Normals, happy, wise and free. Hopeful for what is " to be. " We have oft together sighed. Oft have scolded, often cried. For each other when distressed Over constant quiz and test. When you cross Nevada fair You will find us here and there, Where the white salt-flats are seen. Or ' mid groves and forests green. But " the best is yet to be, " And ' tis very plain to see Teaching young ideas to shoot Is both pence and fame to boot. We are Normals bright and keen, Loyal to the " white and green. " We are only twelve, but then — We have extra brains, I ken. Mattie is our leader true, President and " spokesman " too In her place she rules, a queen, O ' er this class of modest mien. Siill we often love to t ' ase her ' Bout " our man " and good Bert Frazier. She Mayhugh herself a name. But she ' s Mattie just the same. Here ' s Marie so very fair, But she loves the salt sea air, Virgil ' s hero is her beau, Latin now is all she ' ll know. 51 M ' Then there ' s Florence, sweet and gay, Met a breath of Ayre one day ; Straightway on the walk a-crashing Fell her cup and saucer splashing. Here is one who wouldn ' t tell Things she knew so very well (?) " Amy, you must study ' bones ' , " Came the Doctor ' s cheerful tones. Frances, gentle, good and wise, Great in everything but size. Nothing fears, hut pronouns small, ' ' Mine ' ' and ' ' ours ' ' her mind appal. Then there ' s Maudnk her name May be claimed by Hall(s) of fame, Many lands she ' ll travel o ' er, Gaining much but giving more. Jessie, should her mem ' ry jog. For a toad ' s no " polly wog, " Still she ' s much the wiser now Since she had that talk with Howe. Florence Lamb is just a daisy, ' Tis a shame to call her " lazy; " For although she cannot sew, She can make the ice-cream go. Sadie says she ' ll be a nurse ; Better that than something worse, But we think she ought to be Just a schoolmarm, glad and free. They are simply out of sight, This the truth I have to write. " Whither are they vanished, " say ? Would that they would with us stay ! We admit we are a crew, Jolly, brave and reckless, too. Sailing o ' er a sea of green, Tipped with white caps in between. Carrie says she likes the boys, ' Cause they make a lot of noise. With dear Carrie we agree, Normal boys especially. Then " our boys " so full of fun From us all have laurels won. College men can ne ' er outshine Normal boys of ' 99. Still there ' s one who does not wear Such a weird ethereal air. In the garb of mortals gay Arthur condescends to stay. One song more in sweeter mood. Sing for one both kind and good. Through the years with loving hand She has led our Normal band. Her ' s the face that will outlast Every shock of chilling blast, Her ' s the words that sinking deep, Shall in us a harvest reap. Now the days are drawing nigh When to each we ' ll say " good bye, " But we ' ll take where ' er we go Mem ' ries dear of all we know. " Write the history of your class ! " Came the summons to a lass ; All she did was scribble, scribble, Then she signed it — Lotta Sybil. 52 Whoopla ! Whoopla ! Whoopla-re ! Ke-ro ! Kiro ! Karo Kee ! 1900! Century! Nearly three years have passed since " 1900 " entered the University, and dur- ing that time the class has figured in many events of college historical interest. Its Freshman year was unmovable, but particularly from an athletic standpoint. In the " dummy rush " which took place early in the year, " ' 00 " failed to obtain possession of their effigy which " ' 99 " had hung back of Morrill Hall, and again succumbed to the greater running strength of the Soph ' s in the cane rush, but these were the only defeats of the year. In the class football game, played on Dec. 12th, ' 96, in a pouring rainstorm, the Freshmen eleven piled up a score of 20 points, against the 4 made by the confi- dent Soph ' s; defeated them again badly in the class baseball game on May 7th, ' 97, and on May 15th of the same year won the crowning victory in the Class Field Day, when " ' 99 " lost again by a score of 51 to 47. The Sophomore year passed off uneventfully. Considerably reduced in num- bers, the class did not undertake any athletic contests, but achievements in the intellectual field made up for this, as a perceptible improvement in scholarship was noticeable during the year. A class picnic was held at the end of the term, which was thoroughly enjoyed. It was discovered here that however successful a certain member of ' 00 might be in shooting Cupid ' s darts at " Marx, " his skill deserted him when it came to a target rifle. The Junior year brought the first taste of the responsibilities of the upper classman, which included the care of the class of " ' 02. " The Junior Prom, came off Dec. 21st and marked the class as entertainers of the highest order. In the class baseball tournament, the Juniors met the Seniors on the diamond on Washington ' s birthday, but were defeated by a score of 18 to 25. " 1900 " will soon appear in the fourth and final scene of the college drama, and when the curtain descends, the institution may well feel that a good class has gone out. 53 Sopbontore €la$$ ' 01 H Rat— ta— tat, ta— tat, ta— tat! Rickety— cax, co — ax, co — ax! Kick — a — bah — bah ! Kick — a — bah — bah ! ' oi! ' oi! Rah! Rah! Rah! The Class of ' or entered the University in September, 1897, and soon after formed a class organization, electing the following officers for the first semes ter: President, Paul S. Moorman; Vice-President, Carl Stoddard; Secre- tary, Miss Maude Nash; Treasurer, Miss Verra Davis. After considerable discussion the class chose cerise and apple green for their colors and adopted the yell that has become so well known on the campus. During the second semester the officers were; Presi- dent, Carl Stoddard; Vice-President, Miss Kate Bender; Secretary, Miss Verra Davis; Treasurer, Alfred R. Sadler. During the school year of ' gy- ' gS there was but little class rivalry and no class contests between Sophomores and Freshmen. The officers for the first semester of the year ' gS- ' gg were: President, Charles Mayer; Vice-President, Miss Maude Nash; Secretary, Miss Kate Bender; Treasurer, Roy Richard. This term proved an eventful one. The class of ' 01 won the right to carry canes and wear white vests by rushing a cane across the football field against the oposi- tion of the Freshmen. Later the Sophomores defeated the Freshmen at football, 52 to o. But all animosity be- tween the two classes was buried in the Sophomore " Hop " and good feeling further promoted by the return " Glee " of the Freshmen. The officers of the class for the present semester are: President, W. Arthur Keddie; Vice-President, Miss Verra Davis; Secretary, Fenton A. Bonham; Treasurer, Halbert H. Howe. This semester was marked by a lively " rush " over a Freshman " dvimmy " which the Sophs, hung on the front of the campus, the victory of which is claimed by both sides. The class baseball tournament was also won by ' 01, the Sophomore nine defeating the Freshmen and Senior nines, winning the pennant and adding two more victories to the score of the cerise and green. 54 b ' • ?:%. Class of 02. " Boom— a— lacka ! Boom— a— lacka ! Boom — a — lacka— loo ! Hip Skiddy— i— ki, Noughty — two! " The class of ' 02 entered the University in September, 1898, and. consequently " rr ' I r!- ' " " ' " ' " " ' ' ' ° ' ' ' " - ' " - " f-ted in footban and baseball by the class of ' 01, and also lost the cane-rush, owing to the superior strength of the Sophomores. However, in a dummy-rush, which occurred last January the Freshmen claimed the victory. The point has never been decided to the satisfaction of everybody concerned, and probably never will. The Freshman Glee came off in the Gymnasium on the evening of November 26, and was voted by all present the social event of the season. The present officers are : President, Eugene: Staunton ; Vice-President, J. P. Mack; Secretary, HELEN Whitmore ; Treasurer, W. F. Drew. 55 57 L HJHr Pbilomatbean Roll President. . Vice-President.. Secretary . Treasurer . .T. J. Lawrence . G. T. Saxton .AiMEE Sherman .M. Henrv Program Committee. C F. F. Elus •] Sibyl Howe (_ P. A. McCarran W. H. H. Dexter Paul Keyser Seymour Case Elizabeth Stubbs Ethel Sparks David Ferguson Lulu Gulp , : : Mattie McIntyrE C. Lamb JAS. Giles W. F. Drew Enid Williams H. H. Howe J. B. Jones Dellk Boyd Myrtle Montrose I. W. Ayers Maud Nash Scott Jameson Eugene Staunton G. R Richard Frances Kerry Louise Ward Laura Bailey A. E- Riordan J. S. Mayhugh A. M. North DisEA Jameson Ivan Sessions Laura Smith Nathaniel Dunsdon N. H. Bruette C. E. Southworth Agatha Henry Edna Bailey Berenice Worland J. O. McElroy A. P. Riordan 58 k Ristory of Elterary Societies in tbe University of nevada HE Adelphi Literary Society was founded in the autumn of ' 92. Like older societies, it included among its members students from all college courses, as well as from the Normal School. In those days Room 6, Morrill Hall, was the place of meeting, and many are the pleasant recollections of Friday evenings profitably spent within its confines. Although the Adelphi never realized its motto, " Ad Astra per Aspera, " yet to some, the training there received has been of service in other and broader fields. The Adelphi was a means of bringing students into closer relations. Like all literary societies, rightly con- ducted, it was a means of culture, for we can not mingle together without being influenced by such association. And since ambitious, conscientious students give of their best efforts when voluntarily matched against one another in debate it is not an exaggeration to say, that for one who earnestly desires self-improvement in what Emerson calls the " mechanical advantage of detachment " the literary society IS the place in which it is best obtained. Advocates of co-education find in literary societies such as the Adelphi, advantages not possessed by clubs or societies composed of members of one sex only. If we have co-education in the class room, why not also in the literary society ? The Debating Union was organized with the implied motto, " learn to do bv doing. " In order to facilitate this end, the maximum membership was at first placed at twelve. Unlike other literary societies, the Debating Union received no co-eds as members. Meetings were held quietly and y ;-, ..;,,.., without display. The questions selected for debate Biilfe ' ' : ' ' were usually political, and applied to more than our own country. In the Debating Union, certain im- provements over other societies were noticable. Because the subjects chosen were current and of national importance, debaters manifested unusual interest in studying the subjects, and prepared their arguments carefully. The enthusiasm thus elicited made this society very popular. While due regard was paid to rhetorical embellishments, still the most striking characteristic in all these speeches was the zeal with which debaters endeavored to learn the truth ; not the truth as exemplified in the latest newspaper, ' nor in accordance with well-known views of some venerated forefather, but the truth as it has been and is now. Here the speaker might call to his aid histo- rical lessons learned long ago, and, logically applying the same, deduce a result by which he might grace- fully as well as forcibly promulgate a policy of future 61 Ristory of Citerary Societies— continued procedure If, through the Debating Union the members have realized the Cortrce of ' thorough preparation; if they have learned o l-lcl err persona sentiments in abeyance while searching for causes; and, above all not to be satisfied with a mere cursory investigation, then the organization of the Debating ' " On:ofThV;otgest societies is the Philomathean. Its members are from all cSses of the variola courses, with membership nearly equally dw.ded between tie wo sexes. This society having a mixed membership, the hterary programs are singly diversified. Recitations, declamations, essays, orations and debates, ilr pe s I with instrumental and vocal music, usually enliven the evemng. As yet ne ther a Pitt nor a Demosthenes has proclaimed himself, but the members have ample opportunity for improvement and the benefit denved depends rn each %r trr;n74 " ' n position required of all students is thorough and comprehensive, but the literary society influences a student beyond the reach of anTnstructor. for it is a part of his social life. Voluntarv hterary work ha increased greatly through the requirements of the STUDENT Record, but it remains for the ifterary societies to accomplish still more. Support hterary societies and thus get your full share of benefit from the literary department. 62 Officers. President. Hai bert H. Howe ( Chairman Membership and New Student ' Committee ) JOSEPH H. Hall . . , . ■ . ' Vice-President. (Chairman Bible Study Department ) Dudley B. Agree ' ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ . Recording Secretary. ( -bairman Social Department. ) Fenton a. Bonham ,ru ; ■ i- " - ■ ■ ■ Corresponding Secretary. (Chairman Religious Meetings Department ) George Anderson . . o f ..i , ' . ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ • ■ • Chairman. (Finance Department. ) Irwin W. Ayers ' „ ' Chairman. (Room Committee. ) 65 VouMfl men ' s Cbrlstian Association of the Universitv of nevada Officers President, H. H. Howe, Jr. Vice-President, J. W. Hali. Corresponding Secretary, F. A. BONHAT C Recording Secretary, D. B. Agree N February, J 896, Mr. Galen M. Fisher, University of California, ' 96, wrote to the University at Reno, making inquiries about the prospects of organizing a College Young Men ' s Christian Association here. This was followed on October 13th by a visit from one of the International ■ ' College Secretaries, Mr. C. C. Michener, who presented the aims and i objects of the College Association before a group of students. Ten men » agreed to form a College Y. M. C. A., and Hugh E. Crutcher, Normal, ' 97, was elected the first president. The first public meeting was held in Assembly Hall, on Sunday, May 7, 1S97, Mr. Crutcher presiding. The meeting was addressed by Mr. C. C. Michener, on " The Meaning and Purpose of the College Young Men ' s Christian Association. " At the close of the address, President Stubbs commended the new organization and oflfered to pay the expenses of a dele- gate to the Y. M. C. A. . j- . training conference at I. - - .1 Pacific Grove, to be held May 21-31. As a result of this offer, Charles G- Steiner and F. A. Bonham were sent as delegates to the conference. Early in the next college year, 1897-8, the Association was called upon to mourn the death of its new presi- dent, C. G. Steiner, Normal, ' q8, which occurred Novem- 66 Voung men ' s mmm Jfssociation— continued 0 ' . ber 4, 1897. Soon after the Association was re-organized and new officers elected from the Class of ' or, which had just entered college, as follows: President, F. A. Bonham; Vice-President, H. H. Howe, Jr. ; Secretary, J. W. Hall ; Treasurer, Robert O ' Neal. During this year the work progressed. This was the first time the Association was repre- sented in the college proper. Last Spring the Association determined to send two men to the Summer Conference, at Pacific Grove, and fifty dollars was raised for this purpose. The wisdom of this outlay has been fully justified in the increased efficiency of the work this year. The membership has increased more than three- fold, over twenty new men having joined since September. Meetings have been held every Sun- day afternoon. The aims of the Association are: — " To make the Association a factor in the moral and religious life of the University. " To promote the highest and most symmetrical development of manhood. " To guard students against temptations and perils which beset college men, both in the realm of the body and of the mind. " 67 V. Ul. €. n. membersftip Miss Sybil Howe Miss Frances Case Miss Ethel Sparks Miss Eugenia Arnot President Vice-President Rec. Secretary Treasurer • - Miss Frances Case, Chairman, Religious Meetings Miss Carlotta Dodd, Chairman, Membership Miss Choice Brookins, Chairman, Reception Miss Elizabeth Stubbs, Chairman, Press and Correspondence Miss Eugenia Arnot, Chairman, Missionary Miss Stella Linscott, Chairman, Music Miss Edna Bailey, Chairman, Bible Study Miss Louise Ward, Chairman, Visiting Sick C ' iJ Miss Vernie Frazer Miss Ada Pitt Miss Winnie Strosnider Miss Isidore Dapson Miss Myrtle Montrose Miss Marye Williams Miss Edith Hart Miss Laura Lawrence Miss Florence Bain Miss Isabelle Nay Miss Cornelia Parish Miss Bessie Rousseau Miss Florence Deitz Miss Annie Shier Miss Jessie Harper Miss Amber Smith Miss Frances Kerbey Miss Alice Cahill Miss Laura Shier Miss Dicea Jameson Miss Helen Whitmore Miss Ethel Fletcher Miss Laura Bailey Miss Alpha Stewart Miss May Kelly Miss Mollie Scott Miss Elizabeth Sprague Miss Carrie Choate Miss Lucy Grimes 68 Vouitfl Uloitian ' s €bri$tian Jlssociation HE U. N. Y. W. C. A. -n-as organized March 25, 1898, with nineteen charter members. Its aim is best expressed as " young women working for young women. " It has been said that " One touch of nature makes the whole world kin. " Something of this spirit has crystallized into action in the Y. W. C. A., which has endeavored to infuse into the college life of the young women the sym- pathy and sense of comradship so much needed by those away from home. In order to reach personally all female students, notes of welcome have been sent out and from time to time socials and receptions given. The life of the association is, however, centered in the weekly meetings, which are made as in- teresting and helpful as may be, and union meetings with the Y. M. C A. have also been a prominent feature. The association has an efficient corps of committee workers, and a system of committees which embraces religious meetings, membership, social life, bible study, press and correspondence, missions, inter-collegiate relations and linances. The blending of the religious, social and business relations makes the work one of great interest to all members. The association has brought about the formation of many warm personal friendships among its members, who are thus enabled to mutually assist one another, and in this way make up in great part for the home advantages which might be missed otherwise. 71 „@. .a -€-0 •■©•■© •■©•• •© •■©. - •€■ • ©■•©■•©■• •€ • • ' ? • ■• •©■ C R. P. 0. O-O-O-O-OKVOO-O-O-OiQ-O-O-o -OO-O-t RoBT. Emmet Tally, ' 99, H. R. M. J., I Frank William Lockman, ' 01, H. R. C. W., II Nelson Harrison Bruette, ' 99, K. L. B. T., Ill David Walker Hayes, ' 00, H. R. N. G., No. i GusTAV Julius Sielaff, ' 00, H. R. N. G., No. 2 Alfred Merritt Smith, ' go, H. R. R. R., No. 3 f ratres in Univcrsitate Seniors Nathaniel Dunsdon Thos. Wilmot Mack Harry Herbert Dexter Thos. Jefferson Lawrence Juniors George Thair Saxton John Birchim Jones William Henry Brule $op1)omore$ Richard Charles Tobin William Arthur Keddie William Webber Hunter Chas. Gay Mayer Trcsbmcn Eugene Staunton Joseph Page Mack Special Stanislaus Mitchell f ratres in Urbe Albert W. Cahlan, ' 96 Robt. Mauro Brambila, ' 97 Second lieutenant 23d U. S. Infantry, now at Manila 72 $ mi Jiipba Jrmr in Tacultate Robert Dyas Jackson o-o jmm in Universitate Post-Graduate William J. I uke, B. S., ' c Seniors David Fergusen John Milton Gregory Alfred L,atting Longley Phillip Enoch Emory, B.[S. George Raymond Richard Emmet Derby Boyle Robert Hastings Frazer Suniors Morton E. Pratt John Harold Hamlin Sophomores Roy Richard Carl Stoddard Absent on leave. Special John Beare O ' Sullivan 77 i University Social €lub Alfred Latting LoNGr,EY, ' 99, Manager. Committee gustave juuus slelaff, ' oo Maude Nash, ' 01 Laura Orr, ' 02 Meets second Friday each month in gymnasium. 78 ( University JHumtti JI$$ociation President Charles P. Brown, B. S., ' 93 Uice-President J. N. Evans, ' 97 Secretary Grace V. Ward, B. A., ' 95 treasurer Hbnrv C. Cutting, B. A., ' 91 79 ■ Htbletic JI$$ociation Officers Nathaniel Dunsdon, ' 99, President Alfred MerriTT Smith, ' 00, Vice-Presideut DellE B. Boyd, ' 99, Secretary George Thair SaxTon, ' 00, Treasurer Executive Committee Nat. Dunsdon a. M. Smith D. B. Boyd G. T. Saxton N. H. Bruette D. W. Hayes S. Jameson Beth Stubbs W. H. Brule G. R. Richard eommittee on Tootball N. H. Bruette G. A. i eavitt w. a. Keddie B. Smith w. Bell J. M. Gregory Gotnmittee on track S. Jameson P. S. Moorman C. Gill W. Powers Committee on Baseball RoBT. Frazer C. Stoddard W. h. Hayes W. C. Grimes Committee on Cennis G. R. Richard Ida Holmes J. Patterson B. Gray C. Kaiser Committee on Basket Ball Beth Stubbs Gene Arnot M. Nash L. Allen e. Theelan 80 Sv:! :!! :5v ;:« at;J;;: S ;?;;: •: :J ;: ii;S)v;?v;: jis? . ;: jffi ' «v ;: jSi.;»v;: •v ••l ;: tr i iv-;: : ■■ . :•:•;.?. I Crescent Club m m «n«.-. «- ♦...•.-. ..«• ■«.•.•. ..•.• ••.•r.«.-.- .•.•.. f.-r. " ...-;. - •.•.•:;•.•.■.•.•.• ' fm ...-:Jk. ■:•,..•.■ ;.•;. tm ' ' .-i0:- •f.- ' v .-.fi:- kS . ' ;. - President e;. It. Brandon Secretary W. F. Powers Uice-President M. M. Scott treasurer A. E. RiORDAN Sergeant-at-Jlrms W. B. Thompson .81 Senior farce ' 9$. Xbc Conversion of Uncle " A UNIVERSITY FARCE IN THREE ACTS GIVEN BY THE MEMBERS OF THE . . Cast of Characters : Harry Randall, a football hero in reduced circumstances . J. W. Thompson Hon. Jason Tubes, of Arizona, Harry ' s uncle . . ■ . . W. J. Luke James Keats Poole, a " Record bardlett, " also in reduced circumstances, L. G. Ede Ralph Simpson 1 Bill Thompson J Jack Blout ] Ray Bell | Clarence Baldwin, U. of N. ' co Bessie Baldwin, his sister Miss Gwendolin Fernald, their auut, a Mabel Marsden, of U. of N. Eleanor Denton, of San Francisco U. N. waiters at Rubicon Springs, Lake Tahoe U. C. waiters at Springs stern chaperone P. E. Emery J. J. Sullivan W. S. Everett S. B. DOTEN D. Finlayson M. Thompson H. Keddie . S. Phillips M. Bruette 82 ' ' Anions the Breakers ' ' A TWO-ACT DRAMA, GIVEN UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE Philomathean Society David Murray, keeper of Fairpoint light . . . . H. H. Dextbr I.ARRY Divine, his assistant Paui, Keyser Hon. Bruce Hunter p p EtEis Clarence Hunter, his ward T.J.Lawrence PETER Paragraph . N. Dunsdon Scud, Hunter ' s Colored Servant James Giles Bess Starbright, cast up by the waves ..... Frances Kerb y " Mother Carey, " a reputed fortune-teller .... Louise Ward Miss Minnie Daze, Hunter ' s niece Ivan Sessions Biddy Bean, an Irish girl Bernice Worland 83 a Ir 4 (7 -ij) iBuuau UfUfUf Uf uf UU«U| W tf tf U U U U y U U - U U U U U U U U U U U U « ' $ ' Uarsity Tootball Ceam if if l tdiff if ltf llf Itf If tf Itf tf tf tf tf W tf tf tf tf tf tf tf tf tf tf tf tf tf tf tf M tf tf tf tf Coacb F. F. Elus, U. C, ' 98 manager N. H. BruETTE, ' 99 Quarter W. H. Brule, ' 00 Kigbt fialf Paul S. Moorman, ' 01 Eeft Ralf David W. Hayes, ' 00 Tull Back Benj. Evans, ' 01 Center W. W. Hunter, ' 01 Kigbt Guard A. M. Smith, ' go Left Guard M. E. Pratt, ' go Right tackle and Captain John Chism, ' 99 Ceft tackle David Fergusen, ' 99 Right €nd Arthur Keddie, ' 01 Ceft End G. A. LeaviTT, ' 00 Substitutes Wedertz Dunsdon, ' 99 Mitchell Leadbetter, ' 02 Lawrence, ' 99 pi o o ta i-J « i ' Uarsity Baseball Ceam Pitcher FiNi AYSON (Captain), ' 98, and Hayes, ' 00 Catcher Stoddard, ' 01 TIrst Base Everett, ' 98, and Dexter, ' 99 Second Base Keddie, ' 01, and Frazer, ' 99 Cbira Base Frazer, ' 99, and Mitcheel, ' 02 Shortstop Gregory, ' 99 Right Tield Moorman, ' 01 Ceft field MiTCHELI,, ' 02 Center Tield Hayes, ' 00, and Dexter, ' 99 -91 S ri :;-! - ; :! :•■ : •; ::l :: :? v;;;; :: ;« " v: ij : ?;;«: SSv : ' -mSV; :;::;•;•;: • -rj -f. m m ' 9$ Crack Ceam Coaches Ellis, U. C. ' 98 Hoffman, U. C. ' 01 manager Gregory, ' 99 Everett Stubbs Leavitt Jameson Merrill Kornmayer Mitchell Evans Finlayson Frazer Moorman McCarran Thompson Keddie Keyser Richard Jones Brule Mi : 92 Rome Torward Ida Holmes ' 9$ Basket Ball team Goacb Miss Edith Brownsii,i Right Torwara BbTh STubbs Heft forward Maude Nash Center Louise Ward, Captain , Right Center Eeft Center Winnie Strosnider Mattie McIntyre l)ome Guard JUWA Beckman Right Guard Amelia North Ceft Guard Ruby North ' Gene Arnot Substitutes Bessie Webster Maud Patterson 97 Jlfbktics in m University iN 1898, under the thoughtful supervision of Dr. J. Warne Phillips, chairman of the Faculty Committee on Athletics, an Athletic Asso- ciation comprising the entire student body, was organized in the University, and a semi-annual assessment was levied, to be paid at registration. This plan, which insures financial support, also insures the success of future athletics in the institution. Last season ' s foot " ball team made an enviable record for themselves, winning, as they did, four out of five games, and rolling up 121 points to their opponents ' 18. In baseball we have good material, but never having had a coach, we have never been able to develop that perfect team- work which is necessary to success on the diamond, as well as on the gridiron. In 1898 our team met that of Stanford on our own grounds, but the eagle of victory perched on the cardinal banner in the first inning, and remained there throughout the game. This year a schedule of class-games has been arranged, and consequently greater interest has been aroused in the national game. In track and field events we find that our records compare very favorably with those of older and larger institutions. We have labored under many disadvantages, such as lack of training and inability to have, as yet, many meets with outside institutions, yet in spite of these disad- vantages, we have many excellent records. Since the modern col- lege favors co-education, we believe in the development of the physical as well as the mental faculties of the fair sex. In the line of basket ball very little work was accomplished in the University until 1898, when our team played a match game with the young ladies representing the Uni- versity of California. Our girls made an excellent showing, but succumbed to the superior team-work and experience of their opponents. This year games have been arranged with both U. C. and Stanford. Our invigorating climate, and the natural strength and agility of our students are very favorable conditions for the development of athletics in Nevada, and with proper coaching and management we look forward to a high standard of work on the athletic field. ' 9$ Tootball ' Varsity vs. Stewart Institute, Reno Oct. 27, " " Santa Clara College, San Jose 28, " " University of Pacific, San Jose Nov. 12, " " Belmont Academy, Reno 26, " " Stanford (second eleven), Reno " 25, Second Eleven vs. Stewart Institute, Carson 34 to 6 6 to 12 35 to 24 to 22 to 6 to 127 i5 Baseball Schedule of 6ame$— Tntercla$$ Feb. 22, ' 99 vs. ' 00, won by ' 99, score 25 to 19 March4. ' 01 " ' 02, " ' 01, " 28 to 25 " " ' ' 99 " ' 01. " ' 01, " 30 to 8 99 Records on Crack and field c loo Yards Dash 220 Yards Dash 440 Yards Dash 880 Yards Run Mile Run Mile Walk 120 Yards Hurdle 220 Yards Hurdle Mile Bicycle . Two-mile Bicycle Running High Jump Running Broad Jump Putting 16-pound Shot Hammer-throw, 16-pound Pole-vault Hammer -throw, 12-pound E. E. Caine, ' 93 P. S. Moorman, ' 01 J. W. Thompson, ' 98 J. B. Jones, ' 00 . S. Jameson, ' go F. NiCHOL, ex- ' 99 Jerome Higgins, ' 97 P. S. Moorman, ' 01 . W. A. Keddie, ' 01 . W. A. Keddie, ' 01 R. H. Frazer, ' 99 • D. R. FiNLAYSON, ' 98 C. N. Murphy, ex- ' oi p. S. Moorman, ' 01 . P. S. Moorman, ' 01 . P. S. Moorman, ' 01 . loj sec. 23?- sec. 54 sec. 2.22I sec. 4-531 sec. . 8.03 sec. 19! sec. 28| sec. . 2.24 sec. 4 5I5 sec. in. in. 5 ft. 4 21 ft. 3 35 ft- 7 in 89 ft. 9 in, 9 ft. n in. IIS ft- Cadet Officers major Nelson Harrison Bruette eaptain Co. n Thomas Wii.mot Mack Captain Co. B Nathaniel Dunsdon Tirst Cieutenant and Jidiutant Harry Herbert Dexter first Cieutenant and Quartermaster John J. Bristol Tirst Cieutenant Go. n John Milton Gregory Second Cieutenant Co. H Alfred Latting Longley Tirst Cieutenant Co. B Thomas Jefferson Lawrence Second Cieutenant Co. B Charles Paul Keyser 102 IDililarv Department J ' URING the past year our military department has enjoyed marked prosperity, reflecting great credit upon Cadet Major Nelson Harrison Bruette and the other officers; for the work has been carried on without the aid of our commandant — Elmer Wilcox Hubbard, first lieutenant Seventh United States Artillery — who was called East to join his regiment and to engage in the more ardent duties of war. Every student, from major to " high private in the rear rank, " has performed his duties on drill ground or at recitation in tactics zealously; for he has felt a keen interest in the war, the need of a thoroughly equipped citizens ' army, and the debt that he owes the United States Government for the establishment of our military department and annual financial aid given to our University. Rightly does the student feel that he owes his government a debt only to be paid by thorough exercise of military duty. The very foundation of his University is based on an act of Congress— the Land Grant Act of 1862. This act was passed in the interest of higher education and by its means colleges of applied science have been established in nearly every State in the Union. The plan was to set aside State land, the interest from this land to go to the institution accepting the benefit of the Land Grant Act. By this act the Nevada State University receives the interest from ninety acres of land. By another act of Con- gress, the Morrill act of 1890, our University receives twenty- five thousand dollars annually. Among several conditions to be fulfilled by colleges accept- ing the benefits of these two acts, is o ne: " Theoretical and practical military instruction must be a part of the regular work of every male student. " It is in great part from this military instruction, this thor- ough equipment of a citizens ' army, to be called upon in time of need, that the government expects returns for the great sums of money expended on educational institutions. Military instruction, besides being of great public benefit, offers many personal advantages to the student. The regular out-of-door drill constitutes one of the best systems of physical training, while at the same time 105 military Department continued habits of obedience to lawful authority assist materially in the development of good loyal citizens. The recent war opened up remunerative employment to our students and graduates; the plan to increase our standing army offers still more opportunities. Fred M. Linscott, Agriculture, ' 96, Mines, ' 98, received the captaincy of the Nevada First Volun- teer Calvary. Fred E. Gignoux, ex. ' 99, is serving as first lieu- tenant of this same company. Robert M. Brambila, ' 97, was awarded the second lieutenancy in the Twenty-Third United States Infantry, and Chas. Murphy, ex. ' 00, is now serving as second lieutenant in the Twenty-Second United States Infantry. All these former students are with their companies at Manila, serv- ing their cruntry more advantageously because of their thorough acquaintance with military affairs. Many of our undergraduates also enlisted in volunteer companies and received appointments as sergeants and corporals on account of the military training which they had received at the University. The military department was organized into a corps under the name of the " Nevada State University Corps of Cadets. " The habitual formation is that of a battalion of infantry. Formerly a detachment has been drilled in the School of Artillery, but the pieces are so ancient that drill in this department has been sus- pended for this year. iQstruction is both theoretical and practical. The latter consists of squad, company and battalion drill, target practice with small arms, practice marches, guard duty, signaling and other exercises. The theoretical course consists of recitations in the United States Army Regulations in charge of cadet officers, and of lectures by the commandant on subjects relating to modern warfare. 106 © M©M©M©I©M©©PM 1© R. C. ToBiN, Leader R. C. ToBiN Solo B Flat Cornet C. E. Mayer Solo B Flat Cornet P. J. QuiNN First B Flat Cornet E. P. Arnot Second B Flat Cornet Arthur Keli.y First Alto C. J. Gault Second Alto David Ward First Tenor W. W. Hunter Second Tenor ROBT. McCrabbe Baritone Paul Keyskr Tuba C. R. WederTz Clarinet W. A. Keddie Snare Drum J. B. O ' Sullivan Bass Drum J. S. Giles Drum Major 7v m ARMORY HALL THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 7, 1898 . . . ONE NIGHT ONLY . . . UNIVERSITY MINSTRELS Wah! Hoo! Wah! Zip, Boom, Ah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Nevada PART 1st Tenors ToBiN, Ward, Mayer. Tambos Giles Brule 2d Tenors Stubbs, Mack, Brule, Luke. Baritones Merrill, R. Richard, O ' SuLLivAN, Hayes. Interlocutor A. M. Smith Bassos Boyle, G. Richard, lyONGLEY. Bones LoNGLEY Luke Opening Chorus, " Varsity Minstrels, " " Don ' t Talk, " " I Love Thee, I Adore Thee, " (Serenade) " Nigger, Nigger, Never Die, " " Love ' s Serenade, " " Lucv Loo, " " FM Green ' s Cake Walk, " " The Handicap, " Closing Chorus, " Black America, " Company . W. J. Luke . R. M. ToBiN A. L- LONGLEY L. R. Merrill H. Brule G. R. Richard j. b. o ' sullivan Company PART II REV. JAMES SWINETTE GILES Will give his viev?s on the ethics of " LOVE AFFAIRS. " THE UNIVERSITY QUARTETTE Exhibition of Banjoical and Terpsichorean Ability, A. Merrileg — SMITH AND LUKE — De Blue Jay RICHARD MONTGOMERY TOBIN The Cornet Virtuoso. The Active Athletes from the U. of N. HAYES, RICHARD AND BRULE MYSTERIOUS MERRILL MASTER SMYTHIE M ' CRABBE Musical Marvel Child Wonder The Trombone and Euphonium Celebrities The whole to conclude with the spiritualistic seance in less than twenty five minutes, by an unknown author, entitled, " THREE FOR YES, ONE FOR NO. " Mr. Barnes Torraer Cartwright (eminent tragedian), Mr. J. Beare O ' Sullivan Snivens (less than that) Mr. J. SwiNETTE GiLES The Cause of It, . A. MERRiLEG Smith President, . . . W. J. Luke Mus. Dir. and M,gr. Lester R. Merrill Bus. Mgr. andTreas., G. R. Richard Stage Manager, . J. B. O ' Sullivan Property Manager, . . T. W. Mack UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA Violins J ® LoRETTE Hickey, Ldr. Piano, ■•{ Miss Anna Sunderland Cornet, Trombone, . . Robert McCrabbe Drums, Miss Harriet Layton Gabriel Hoskins W. Arthur Keddie 117 i University Orcbestra I •••.■: ' ri ' ■i;;;-.- ' " ; ■.• ■• ' •■ " ■•i ' .« ' ' « ' - ' V ■.•■■•■,■ •: " i; ' ' •!•■■• ■•■■■» •(■■i ' f ■■■;. :■.■.••• Fred Juwen, Leader Fred Jui.iEN First Violin David Ward First Violin W. F. Drew Second Violin Frank Juuen Cello E. D. B0VI.E ■ • Fiano R. C. TOBIN Cornet C. E. Mayer Trombone Clarence Willis ■ Snare Drum 118 ill University Sympbony €lub Edna Bailey, L,eader David Ward 1 Agatha Henry [ Mandolins Marie; Anderson J O ' A. M. Smith Ida Holmes IrULU Gulp Bessie Purviance I }■ Banjc rsv- Edna Bailey Ivan Sessions ' Gene Arnot IvOuiSE Ward Guitars 123 ? ;?« ' --Sga -.- " 7 IDDEN away in an obscure corner of one of the New England States is a small village of a few hundred inhabitants. Nearly ' all of these people are Quakers and the descendents of Quakers, and, strange as it may seem, their manners and cus- toms are very much the same as the manners and customs of their fathers and grandfathers were in the years gone by. An air of dreamy rest and peace pervades the whole vil- lage, and the " pomps and vanities " of the wicked outside world have no place in the hearts of these good people. It is true that everybody has a fairly accurate acquaintance with everybody else ' s affairs, but this serves only to draw them together in a closer union of brotherly love and kindness; and not as a hinge upon which hang doors leading to petty quarrels and disputes, tale-bearing and gossip, as such close association is apt to be. The girls in the old-time village are taught almost from infancy that fine clothes and bright colors are inventions of Satan, to lure the unwary into his power; while to curl their hair, or to spend more time than is absolutely necessary on their toilet, is an almost unpardonable sin. The boys never use profane lan- guage, are dutiful and respectful to their elders, wear somber-hued neckties, do not know what a football is, except by heresay, and would consider an up-to-date " football bang " as an exact imitation of the mode of hair-dressing most favored by his Satanic Majesty. Altogether, a quieter, more peaceful town could not be imagined, and on every side one hears the old time " thee " and " thou " used in conversation, while any- one who does not use this style of speech, is immediately recognized as a stranger. Lois Hillyer was a sweet, modest little maiden, who lived, not many years ago with her aged mother in this quiet village of stern Quakers. Now Lois was very beautiful, or, as they expressed it, was a " comely maiden, " and half the lads in the village were vying with each other to gain favor in her eyes, but she seemed to look upon them all with equal regard. Some of the poor youths were well-nigh driven to despair by the calm way m which she received their numerous attentions, with never so much as a sign of agitation, and some of their mothers, after a serious consultation, decided to remonstrate gently with the fair charmer for so unsettling the hearts and minds of their sons, and to request her to choose one of her admirers and marry him, 126 E Cittle QuaKcr $iniicr-continu«d and so set the minds of the others at rest. So one beautiful morning, three of these good ladies betook themselves to the Hillyer cottage and knocked gently at the door. Lois came and very politely ushered them into the stiff little parlor. After some preliminary conversation one of the ladies said rather constrainedly: " Lois, we have something to say to thee, child, which thee may not like; but really it is not seemly for one maiden to have so many lads about her as thee has, and we have come to advise thee to show more favor to one of them and less to all the rest, and to give them to understand that thee has chosen thy husband. " Lois looked rather astonished, then blushed, then smiled, and looking first at one then at another of the three ladies, said: " But which of them can I choose? Indeed, I care not more for one than for another, and they are all so kind to me that it would seem an ingratitude toward all the rest were I to prefer one above all the others. " Now each of the three ladies had a firm conviction in her heart that her own son would be chosen without hesitation, and each felt slighted that her darling was classed as no better than all the rest, so they very stiffly took their departure, and their report to the other good women of the town was: " It is a forward and headstrong lass and we must do what we may to influence our sons against her, for, verily, she seems to have neither heart nor soul. " Lois pondered much over the words of these good dames, and wicked though she knew it was, could not help smiling whenever she thought of their shocked faces and frigid adieus. She did not tell her mother of their visit, for her mind was rapidly failing and Lois did not care to vex her with her own anxieties. Just at this critical time, a young relative of one of the townsfolk returned from an. absence of several years in a neighboring city, bringing with him many of the airs and fashions of the city. He had dropped the Quaker " thee " and " thou " from his conversation, wore gayly colored neckties and allowed his hair to curl over his head at its own sweet will, parting it with mathematical precision in the center of his forehead, into a genuine " football bang. " The good Quakers frowned upon this young man and called him sacrilegious, and kept their daughters sedulously from his company; but he was in nowise abashed by their evident dis- approval, and soon became one of Lois Hillyer ' s most ardent admirers, while that demure maiden certainly did not dis- courage his attentions. Before long she showed a marked preference for Rodger Webster, for this was the new-comer ' s name, and plunged the other youths of the village into the depths of dark despair, and so, at this juncture, not only the ladies of the village, but also the minister, felt called upon to remonstrate with the refractory damsel. Now the minister was a man about thirty-five years of age, tall, spare and 127 E Cittle QuaRer Sinner-continued sallow, pnd he cherished in his bony bosom the fond hope that Lois might one day become his helpmeet, and he could not bear to think of her as enconraging Satan in the form of this ungc dly young man. Accordingly he set out, accompanied by the same three matrons whom Lois had so scandalized upon a former occasion, to plead with her and show her the error of her ways. Now, as it happened, Roger Weston had only the day before given Lois a large and handsome dog, saying that her home was too secluded and that she needed a protector. She was not as yet aware of the fact that tliis same dog was endowed with a very fierce hatred of strangers, for to her and Rodger he had shown only a most friendly and well- mannered disposition. But when the minister, accompanied by his three faithful parishioners, appeared at the gate, they were greeted by a deep-toned growl which sent the ladies back several yards in great trepidation. But the holy man, knowing that it would not do for him to lower himself in the eyes of his flock by showing any fear, opened the gate and advanced a step within, glaring at the animal meanwhile. The dog looked contemptuously at him for an instant and then started toward him, growling ominously and showing his teeth. The good man immediately decided that " discretion was the better part of valor " and fled precipitately, leaving the large portion .of the skirts of his best black coat in the jaws of the awful dog. Rather perturbed and out of breath he returned to the three ladies, and they held a counsel of war at a safe distance from the domains of the canine monster, but, as they dared not approach the house and had no other means of reaching Lois, they were forced to defer their worthy purpose until a more propitious occasion. On the next Sunday the subject of the thoughts of nearly the whole village came demurely to church in a modest gray gown, but, as she entered the church, many people looked at her, then stared, then rubbed their eyes and looked again. Surely the effrontry of this damsel was unparalleled— she had dared to enter the house of God with a bright pink ribbon about her neck ! She seemed very serene and unconscious, however, and took her accustomed seat in the congregation while minister and people fairly gasped at her audacity. The minister preached loud and long on the wickedness of vanitj-, but his eloquence had no visible effect upon Lois, and he immediately decided that a private appeal to her feelings and self- respect would be the only means of reaching her. But how could he obtain a private interview when she was guarded by a dog, which, to him, seemed more dangerous even than a dragon. He finally decided to make a strenuous effort to catch her after the services and to walk home with her, or, at least, as near to her home as the respect for the dog would permit, and accordingly hurried out of the church and was almost at her side, when Roger Weston stepped briskly up and, bowing very politely to her, walked on at her side, taking her hymn books and 128 E Cittic QuaKcr Sinncr-continuca showing her many little attentions of which the crude youths of the village were totally incapable. All these things the sallow divine noted and treasured up in his heart to chide her with as soon as he could gain an opportunity, and he firmly resolved to make an opportunity at all hazards. That night he dropped a very formal note in the postoffice, informing Miss Htllyerthat he was " very desirous of speaking with her regarding the welfare of her immortal soul, " and also recounting the incident of her dog ' s late ferocious attack upon his person, and ending with the statement that he, in company with some of the good women of the parish, would again seek an interview with her on the following Wednesday, trusting that her very savage dog would be securely tied up or otherwise restrained. Lois, we are grieved to say, burst into a peal of merry laughter when she read his stilted account of hei- dog ' s misbehavior, but sat down and wrote him a very dutiful and contrite note in reply, saying in conclusion: " I will promise thee that neither my dog nor anything else shall trouble thee, if thou comest on Wednesday. ' ' " Well, " thought the minister, " already she showeth some signs of forsaking her unregenerate ways, and, perchance, we may yet be in time to save. " On the appointed day the four good people again set out on their self-appointed missionary work. They reached the Hillyer home, and with faces drawn down into varying degrees of severe sanctimoniousness, walked up the neatly kept path, untroubled by even a suggestion of canine ferocity. In answer to an imperious knock from the heavy knuckles of the minister, a little girl came to the door- They stared at her for a moment in some surprise, and then gravely inquired for Lois. The child seemed rather overawed by the presence of so many austere-look- ing grown folks, but managed to say that Lois wasn ' t there, but had left a note for them. " Not here ! " the four echoed in chorus, but the little one had run to fetch the note. The worthy divine, to whom the letter was addressed, hastily tore it open, and, as he read its contents, his face grew longer and his jaw dropped, and he soon handed the offending paper to the ladies without a word of comment or explana- tion. It read: " Drar Friends: — I have kept my promise that neither my dog nor anything else shoold trouble you if you came on Wednesday. I am at present in the city, leaving Roger ' s little sister to care for my mother during my absence. Thank you for your concern regarding the welfare of my soul; I shall probably return to your loving care by Sunday next and I doubt not that my soul will be ably cared for. Lois Hillyer Weston. " " Lois Hillyer Weston ! " cried one of the good ladies, " then she hath indeed yielded to the tempter! " " And how unseemingly is the wording of her letter, " said another; " she hath already adopted his ungodly style of speech ! " " Such unbecoming levity concerning the dog, too! " chimed the third, and many and various were the expressions of their " holy anger and pious grief. " But the minister said not a word and walked slowly back to his home, where, taking the wreck of his best coat from the peg behind the door, he ruefully sur- veyed its tattered skirts and reflected how he had planned to have the refractory Lois, as his wife, spend a long afterncon restoring the injured beauty, while he 129 H CUtle QuaKer $inner-continu«a discoursed upon moral and religious topics. Then with a deep sigh he took from a shelf a needle and thread, some patches, and a pair of dull scissors, and sat him- self down to repair as best he might the damage wrought by the dog. He told himself that he was very sorrowful because Lois had placed her immortal soul in such danger, and he was fully convinced that there were no sel- fish motives in his anxiety for her. And then he sighed again-poor man-at the thought of his aching heart and his blighted young life. He surely was a sadder man-for the time being, at least-but he was also and for all time an infinitely wiser one. W- M . iEifeiM™-! 130 JI strange Psycbological Episode. Emmet Derby Boyle. HE year 1952 was a memorable one in the University of Nevada for the many progressive strides made by that institution. The beginning of the fall term found the Electrical department in possession of the handsome edifice which it has since occupied ; the lawn in front of Lincoln Hall was at last finished ; a more artistic disposition was made of the clotheslines and woodpiles, which had for so many years made the campus unsightly, and a municipal ordinance had been passed making all live-stock found on University ground liable to confiscation by the dining hall. Everyone remembers the enormous Freshman class that brought with it the promising foot-ball material which made it possible for us to win the United States intercollegiate pennant, and later to send two men to England in the All-American Eleven. And probably no one has forgotten the disastrous defeat of the Sophomores in the cane rush when the victorious Freshmen, not content with the immediate capture of the stick, added the indignity of photographing their vanquished and crestfallen opponents, bound and shoeless. Of the 200 snap shots of this memor- able occurrence which were scattered broadcast throughout the school, one is still in my possession, and it recalls the interesting events which grew out of the rush, and one of which I shall endeavor to chronicle. On September 26, 1952, the date of the opening of this narrative, the word was quietly passed around among the Sophomores that they should meet in the cemetery west of the campus at a specified time on the following night. At the witching hour of i a. m , therefore, 200 manly forms shed their pajamas, arrayed hemselves and quietly stole forth from the silent precincts of Lincoln and Dewey Halls, along the netting of the tennis courts back of the parade ground, to the rendezvous in the graveyard. Bingham, the class president rapped with his pipe on a tombstone to call the shivering assembly to order. " Gentlemen, " he said, " the ignominy of inglorious defeat rankles in my breast as it must in yours. The Fresh- men outnumber us two to one. In strategy lies our only hope, for we can accomplish nothing by force. If any man has a plan to submit for avenging us let him spit it out, only don ' t get 133 B Strange Psycbologlcal episode— continued boisterous about it, for we can ' t afford to be caught here red-handed. " The first speaker had just risen in response to this call when the moon came out from behind the clouds. Now this is no very unusual thing, but, happening when it did, it was instrumental in preventing the graduation of twenty men, m the loss of a valuable scientific discovery to the world, and in the replacing of the unpicturesque old Mining Building by the handsome modern structure, " Jackson Hall, " which now graces the front of the campus. At anv rate the moonlight disclosed the figure of Professor Von Beber— late of Leyden and newly appointed head of the department of physics and chemistry— just between the gate posts and navi- gating towards the meeting. The quaint German figure, with its long cape and high hat, left no doubt in the minds of the assemblage as to the identity of their disturber. " What in Hades is that old goat doing around here, anyhow ! Get down ! Grf down you fellows, and hit him low when he gets in reach, " growled Bingham, as he flattened out behind a tombstone, and the unsuspecting pedagog was a moment later tacked neatly, thrown down, and sat upon. His efforts to remonstrate were promptly checked with a handkerchief gag, and he was unceremoniously dragged into a receiving vault, where they left him. " Well, here ' s a ' nice muddle, " said Bingham, when their visitor had been disposed of. " We ' ve got this blessed Dutch Elephant on our hands, and if we let him loose its all off with us because he knows just who we are, and he isn ' t apt to overlook the firm but kind treatment he just received at our hands. Confound a night hawk, anyhow ! What do you suppose he was doing? " No one knew, and no one cared much, so long as they had the problem of his disposal to work out, and it was finally de- cided that Bingham should attempt to terrorize him . So put- ting on a bold exterior, the president stalked into the vault, untied the captive ' s gag, and in stentorian, though slightly tremulous tones, began: " Van Beber, it becomes my duty as the presiding officer of the assemblage into which you have just projected your undesiraljle presence, and which in session recognizes no rank save that bestowed by itself, to inform you, sir, that on one condition only will we refrain from visiting on you the punishment which your offense so richly deserves. Further, to assure you that non-acquies- cence to our demands will entail dire consequences, whose seriousness is not to be underestimated. Do you understand ? The professor was not awed by this grandiloquent outburst, but on the contrary, greeted it with a storm of righteous indignation, and Bingham weakened. " Oh, hang it, professor ! 134 H Strange Psycbological episode— continued What I just said is rot, of course, we ' re all " 55 " and we ' re out here trjdng to devise ways and means for getting back at the Freshies. If we ' d stopped to think, we ' d have let j ' ou pass unmolested, but we acted too deucedly soon, and now that we have you we can ' t let you go, because you ' ll squeal on us. Oh, I say ! Why can ' t you help ns along yourself — you were a fellow, yourself, once ; come, now, just forget that we sat on your neck and join us — you can add tone to this affair, if you will. In vain the professor declared that further parley was but adding insult to injury and that Bingham and his friends should smart for the indignities that they offered him. But Bingham stood firm, and the prisoner at last succumbed to his earnest entreaties, and was led forth much bedraggled, but pacified and sworn to stand by the grimly, expectant gathering which emerged from behind the tombstones like dark shad- ows to hear his word of greeting. " Gentlemen, " he said, " my forcible introduction to you just now was quite an unexpected pleasure. It was not my intention to become in any manner mixed up in your aiTairs, but your cause appeals to me, and I shall consent to lend you aid of a scientific nature. Appoint twenty of your number to meet me in my laboratory to-morrow, and I shall submit a proposition to them. " With this the meeting adjourned. II. The committee was duly appointed and met the professor in his laboratory at dusk on the following day. After exacting from each of them a solemn oath, never to reveal, until they had his permission, a word of what they heard or saw, he began : " Gentlemen: No doubt the idea must have presented itself to you— some of you at least — that a definite relationship exists between the phenomena of actual magnetism and the so-called personal magnetism, known as mesmerism . ' ' " Try and follow me for a few moments and I will prove to you that it is left for me to revolutionize the modern theories of the relatives between mind and matter. I tell you that thought is a purely mechan- ical operation, the direct mechanical outcome of material influences ; that mesmerism is the real overcoming of a real material force by a stranger real material force. But how is this thought, this actual force to be transmitted from brain to brain ? Ah, true, you cannot conceive of such a thing effected by mechanical means, but I will surprise you by showing you not only how it is done, but how you can with my assistance do it yourself. You will grant that thought is transmissible, presumably through 135 J strange Psycbological episode— continu«a the nerves to the muscles— thought is even transmissible through the air if the thinker surrounds himself with the proper ethereal conditions. This is mesmer- ism, and I can supplj ' the proper conditions for the transmission of thought " " But how? Why thought is a form of motion which is transmissible by either waves or by a condition of either stress just as the energies of light and electricity are conveyed through their conductors to produce their effect when they are converted into some form of sensible energy at the end. " The professor was talking rapidly and impressively — " What we want is a conductor of thought and, gentlemen, I have it ! " " It is an ethereal condition which can be produced by electrical means— not a common electrical current, you under- stand, but by a modified form of current, which is obtained by passing the current from an ordinary dynamo through a secret solution that absorbs certain objectionable waves just as certain media absorb certain light waves, leaving the waves I desire free to act. " " A condition of stress corresponding exactly to the field of force about a magnet can be set up about any one upon whom this current is allowed to act precisely as the ordina ry current is apphed in the charging of a magnet, and this is my media for the transmission of thought vibrations. " I should make of each of you a temporary mesmerist by charging you with my modified current, to hold the power until the ethereal equilibrium about you is restored, which will come about slowly, requiring several hours. You are to obtain your effect by concentrating your mind on the thought with which you wish to imbue your victim. If his will is stronger than yours you will be overcome while you are both in the field of force, but you will have the advantages of premeditated con- centration of the thought and will probably have no difficulty in instilling it into the befuddled brain of a man laboring under the excitement of the rush. " " Is the application of my principle to your friends, the enemy, obvious? " The committee looked at one another in speechless amazement. So they were to mesmerize the Freshmen ! But was what the professor claimed true? It was uncanny enough anyhow, and they all felt a strange aversion to submit- ting to the experiment. The professor ringing up the mechanical building on the telephone aroused them and he ordered the dynamo started. It was now quite dark, and the incandescent lights about the room brightened up, but the professor turned them out and switched the current through a long closed box which lay against the wall. A peculiar odor was noticable which he declared was due to the decomposing fluids in the tank which bubbled merrily. He lit a match and held it over the box ; there was a slight explosion which 136 E Strange Psychological episode— continued made the committee jump, but they were assured that it was nothing but the gases from the solution and of no importance ; he then stepped into a large spiral into which the wires were wound as they came from the box. Remaining there for a few moments he stepped out, turned off the current and, walking up to Bingham, grasped him by the arms. Bingham gasped and sank lifeless into a chair. The professor was as good as his word. " Brace up, old man, " he said to his victim, " you ' re all right. What do you think ? ' ' " I don ' t think at all, " said Bingham. " At least I didn ' t when you had me, and I sincerely hope that you ' ll just keep your hooks off of me in the future. Ye gods, what a case of funk. " " Right you are, " said Von Beyer. " And when you meet the Freshmen you must think for them. Verstehen sie ? " " When you need me, gentlemen, I am here. " The committee walked home together in silence. - -A- -X- Four days later the early morning breezes gently swayed the pendant eiSgy of the class of " ' 56 " from the top of Morrill Hall, and the first period bell failed to ring, because when eight o ' clock came, five hundred struggling under-classmen absorbed the attention of the entire school. At first the Sophomores were scattered like chaff before the wind, by the furi- ous onslaughts of the Freshmen, but they never for a moment relinquished their hold on the dummy, which fifty of their number had fallen on as it reached the ground. But every moment some Freshman would waver under an uncontrollable weakness, and submit to being bound with hardly a struggle. In vain did the howling mob of white-hatted Juniors urge their weakening proteges to pull themselves together. In vain the Freshmen coeds cut the bonds which held them; they lay about the lawns, tied hand and foot, inert and spirit- less, until a few light-footed Sophs tore the dummy from the Freshies clinging to it, and hurried it away to the place of security it occupied until the class day of " ' 55 ' when it appeared and precipitated a rush in the gym, the like of which had not been seen for nearly sixty years. The Freshmen were then piled up artistically on the grass and photographed but the plate was shattered in the terrific explosion which a moment later wrecked the mining building, killed Professor Von Blantaube, and destroyed the beautiul bronze statue of ex-President Stubbs in front of Morrill Hall. Twenty men went the next day to the president ' s office and admitted that they knew that Professor Von Blantaube had an explosive gas in the laboratory, but, refusing to tell further of what they knew of the mystery, were suspended from school for one year. No doubt ever existed in the minds of the committee as to the cause of poor Professor Von Beber ' s death. The small explosion which took place on the day when he addressed them was the forerunner of the greater eruption which destroyed the Mining Building and killed the most profound thinker of the age. Up to this day the mystery had not got beyond them. I ' 7 I40 Cbe editors ' £«mr Box. Editor Artemisia. Sirs:— For the benefit of you fellows who think I am snowballed without cause I wish to send you a list of my daily duties as business manager of the Artemisia, and I sincerely hope that after reading it you will begin to realize that my existence isn ' t all beer and skittles. Rise at 9:30 a. m., breakfast on two raw eggs and dash of absinthe, bathe in ice water, and rub down with iron filings. Fifteen minutes with the typewriter; sleep until noon. Noon. Arise; dress hastily; lunch on alligator eggs and a cigarette. Practice delsarte ten minutes; growl at the staff one hour; ten minutes with " Rules on Eti- quette " ; bathe in milk, rub down with sandpaper, and take on a sourball for the remainder of afternoon. Dinner at 5 on pate de frog wah and boiled owl on trust, followed by a brisk walk around postoffice block until 1:15 a. m. Please insert this in the annual and oblige Yours truly, S. JEFE Lawrence. ' Cwas €»cr thus Senator Leavitt, of the Ways and Means Committee (addressing the student body): — I hear of one of the members of your Faculty who, overhearing a conversa- tion between two students, stopped to express his disap- probation of their use of slang. " Slang, " he said, " is totally uncalled for in general conversation. I thoroughly disapprove of it. I won ' t have it. If I catch any of you using it down goes your meat house. " Professor Brown (to student next to him) : — By gum! Bet he means Cowgill! One for liannab The following is related of our venerable and highly respected Librarian, which sounds decidedly characteristic of her. Walking down a Virginia City sidewalk one day she almost stumbled over the prostrate form of a drunken man aying out in front of a saloon. Glancing at the pitiable object she went into the liquor shop, brought the barkeeper out, and, pointing to the unconscious gentle- man on the sidewalk, said: " Here, your sign has fallen down; pick it up and take it inside. " 141 editor ' s nctter Box— continued Ulbcre tbe l)eart Kebelleth And now the time han come when he must speak. And why should he not? Was she not all in all to him ? Her merest look made his nerves dance with joy, and as he stood before her his palpitating heart sent the blood pulsing through his brain in a torrent which made the formation of the consecutive thoughts which his trembling lips would utter almost impossible. " Ambolena, " he said, sinking gracefully on one knee, " I love you, madly, passionately ! You are my star of hope that I see before me always. In the morning I think of naught else but you; at noon your image is before me; all day, all night I think of you, dream of you— of you alone. Dearest, will you be my wife? I love you as no woman ever was " " Yes, Reginald, " she interrupted, sweetly, " but how am I to be assured that this love will not fail ? " " Oh, I ' ll prove with my life. Anything that " " Oh, no, Reginald, not that, " she murmured softly. " But if you love me prove it by boarding at the dining hall. " Ivike one stunned he rose, seized his hat, and staggered out into the night. Che Uampire M Cib. (With Apologies to Kipling. i A fool there was and his daily fare ( Even as yours and mine ) Was a rag and a bone and a hank of hair, And the fool he called it a diet rare. But we called it the stew (who didn ' t care), (Even as yours and mine). Oh, the codfish balls and the scraps of steak And the soupmeat at second hand Each noon was dished up in this stew anew (And soon we knew that it never was new), BtTt came from Alger, canned. And the fool soon dwindled to bone and hide (Even as you and I), But he tamped down the stew in his little inside (And said that he relished the stuff beside). So some of him lived, but most of him died (Even as you and I). 142 editor ' s Cetter Box— continued military maneuvers on the Campus Senator Dunsdon (instructing his company in the right oblique) : " The next command will be ' Right Oblique! ' At the preparatory command make a right half face to the left, and at the command • March! ' strike off briskly to the right with the left foot. " Corporal Sadler (bringing his squad to a halt) : " Whoo ! " Drum Major Giles (getting the band under way): " Band ! Come along ! " ( Halting the same ) : " Band ! Heave to ! " (To commence playing) : " Play No. 24 ! " (To stop playing) : " Quit that I " 143 The latest thing in art, around which the cottage co-eds burn much punk. Wm The Senator, in his favorite sky-piece Guess it. 144 V ' ' ' -V- You can always thus detect him If you ' ll trouble to inspect him, With a winging flight of Cupids Flapping round his classic brow. And it ' s demonstrated clearly That the co-eds love him dearly, And he quite returns the favor. As you ' ll judge he ' s doing now. ' ■ Birchie, " sprinter light and gay Went to run a race one day, Change complete in garb effecting, Sponge and windbag not neglecting Brought along a kodak, too. Told his friends what he would do. " I will beat him half a mile, " Said our hero with a smile, " Then I ' ll calmly wait till he Is near enough for me to see. Then I ' ll photograph his face As he finishes the race. " Birchie ran the race. Alas ! Birchie ran, but bit the grass. Bays repose not on his brow, Dust surrounds his kodak now. So it is, we ever see. Best laid plans " gang aft aglee ! " 145 TTT When " Scotty " sits him down his " Dutch ' Sweet Ida first he calls to his assistance. Next Fannie S. and Clara R. he brings without resis tance, When Scotty sits him down his Dutch to bone. Encircled by these Junior maidens fair, Charmed by their laughing chat and joyous air, Think you this athlete has for Dutch a care ? When Scotty sits him down his Dutch to bone? 146 An Every-day Scene on the Campus. The Recent Reformation of James Pryor Jiles. 147 (WITH APOLOGIES TO BYRON. Whilom in Reno ' s shades there dwelt a pair, Who ne ' er in guileful ways did take delight, But spent the morning, noon and eve at prayer, And vexed with psalms the drowsy ear of night; In sooth, they were a pious brace, Sore given to fostering Y. M. C. A. Few earthly things within their eyes held grace, Save to sing canticles, to preach, to pray. To steer the Freshman in the narrow way And land the sinner at St. Peter ' s place. The University Heiress. 149 " Y(iTlllt.(„.n,. s.. ..., f f T e -mill, «H it« t ol virftTV m- r ' ' fti..i 1..,, ' iVh. t., . ( t IP ml Tlie Peanut ©elle Who carries " her ©■oodi ' es la her vest. ©0 not ask. lier why orRo ft-, ut sKsike her Kirc£.. Atii{ shell io f- ' e TesT- 151 got ow nol li) J ' fL % " xoa ' §. I) VV C? -voKr ' o-nrf o!t tievn §| t ' ii 5ti(ie In tke |»onot dsww inlke aell , (row-r cKeat llf e ice md-n. s tomind Sino! Ok §ino lejt we-fofoet To maXe Ike d ' ool o5 liuSij aij -, ' a|Ce u§ retoin. tke ' Uv e tkatj et l|all raf[i r orovi ik i( e wiil4|, wicje way . J |cl iti. after sknn S v l|o-n ive tr oor our Lark. The cl4 v e ' ' l ' ? s]|aUive}jeara a.iirv Tka w•eX■new il flit old U M. IS2 ' ! 2. 3 -=( (D u r l a te st victories ff. rfeittsd ' belter ■ " ior Hie ' ' n,4. ne - a.ck e- 7 : TivTes hWe U s. a1? Vmj oV 154 OUR ADVERTISERS EVERYTHING IN THIS DEPARTMENT IS UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF THE BUSINESS MANAGE i EYES EXAMINED FREE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ONLY GRADUATE OPTICIAN IN THE STATE Diamonds $ nr not eltics Optical Goods Tine 3ewclrv Plated Ware Ulatcb Repairing 3ewelry lUorii engraving a Specialty WILL G. DOAINE, Postoffice Box 234, Reno, Nevada S,lfrC6 IPtClSOU Ifmporter ano Jobber of •« %vvvwv ii« wv 7N i Ciciars and Uobacco Gent ' s ifurnisblng (Boot)s IRotions, Cutlery ©ptical (300 3, JEtc. Bgent for a. e. SpalMng Sportlno (300 5 Ifree Bmplopment ©fftce RENO, NEVADA • " • • " • ' •M •■ • W» THE Original Cash Stores! Nevada QUOTES THE LOWEST PRICES: Price Men ' s Black Vici Kid, silk vesting top, latest Coin toe ° s • • • $4.00 Men s Black Vici Kid, latest Coin toe . . . $4.00 Men ' s Chocolate Vici Kid, vesting top, latest Coin toe, $4.00 Men ' s Chocolate Vici Kid, latest Coin toe . . $4.00 These Shoes are extra qualtity, and the finest finish superior workmanship can produce— Shoes that sell for |5 and $6 by many competitors. Every pair guaranteed as represented or money re- funded.. Sent to any express office in the State for price. Men ' s Furnishing Goods a specialty. Send for prices. Yours anxious to please, GEO. T. PORTER, Hanager J. L. PORTER, Dceth, Nevada . INCORPORATED 1895. " •fe RENO MERCANTILE CO. Wholesale and Retail Hay, Butter and Produce Bar Iron. Steel, Cumberland Coal, Lime, Plaster, Hair and Cement. Hardware, Groceries, Provisions , Crockery, Tinware and Agricultural Implements. RENO. NEVADA. R. B. HAWCROFT HIGH GRADE WORK ONLY. PRINTING, EMBOSSING, ENGRAVING, LITHOGRAPHING. Nevada Bank Building, D. W. Hayes, U. of N. Representative RENO, NEVADA. VIRGINIA STREET, LOOKING NORTH VIRGINIA STREET, LOOKING SOUTH Homemade Candies, Ice Cream Sodas, and Sherbets. The Staff of Life is Bread. For the FRESHEST and BEST BREAD as well as all the delicacies known to the Pastry ait call at ■ ■ ■ I tic ■ ■ ■ Pioneer Bakery Mrs. J. Qraff, Proprietor. Fresh Candies and Fruit always on Hand. Special Orders for Pastry given Prompt and Careful Attention. Porteous Decorative Co WALL PAPER, PAINTS AND OILS ARTISTS ' MATERIALS PICTURE FRAMES WINDOW GLASS MIRRORS, ETC. RENO, NEV. SHOOTIN ' CLUB Four Seniors bold, So I am told — Hit on a brilliant notion : They each had a gun — And thought it would be fun To cause the ducks commotion. Said Bert to Ray, " We ' ll set a day On which this club shall rally. " The day was set. And they all met — To make their valiant sally. But ducks are shy, And swiftly fly — Much to the gunners ' confusion. Jason, most meek. V¥¥VV¥¥¥V¥ ¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ Out twenty-five years ' experience in buying Diamonds. Watches and Jewelry enables us to give our patrons the most intrinsic value for their money Give US a call. We surely will please you. R. Herz Bro., The Reno Jewelers N. S. U. fine Souvenir Spoons a Specialty. Any styles of Class Pins Made to Order. 8. J. HODGKINSOIX Full Line DRUGS, CHEMICALS and TOILET ARTICLES Also CAMERAS and PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES [fru; ist Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA III E. Griswold Groceries, Drugs and Medicines, Dry Goods Men ' s Furnishings, Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Cigars, Tobacco, Etc. Hardware, Lumber ««s««««««« GEN ' L MERCHANDISE WADSWORTH, NEVADA. SHOOTIN ' CLIB— Continued Was heard to speak With great and bluish elTusion — For nary a duck Had the bad luck To be hit by his deadly aim. With his " Jack-Tar " roll He his soul ! ! ! (Chip of O ' Maskey fame.) Said he with a smile, " You missed them a mile ; Now watch i ie bring ' em to times. " He ups with his gun, As he sees a big one — Bif ! Bang ! ! Remarks to hotter climes ! ! ! The sun sinks low County Bank Reno, nctJada • Capital Stock, Fully Paid Up Surplus Fund - - - Undivided Profits - Total $200,000 00 75,000 00 23,762 19 $298,762 19 Directors ana Officers W. O. H. MARTIN, President. GEO. W. MAPES. First Vice-President. MARTIN E. W.ARD, Second Vice-President. CHAS.T. BENDER, Cashier. GEO H. T.AYLGR, .Assistant Cashier. A H. MANNING, Director. D. A. BENDER, Director. F M. LEE, Director. Itassell Brothers, Sealers General Footwear for Ladies. Gents and Children. Repairing Neatly Done. JSoote, Shoes, Slippers Sast SiOc ot IDirgtnia Street IReno, IHevaDa. S. JACOBS The Leading Clothier And Gent ' s Furnisher A full and complete line of Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Trunks, Valises, Etc. Agency for M. C. Lilley Co. ' s University tniforms ' i° ' ' civ?r,: fIftr. ' i°Z Reno, Nevada. ' JOHN SUNDERLAND MANUFACTURER -AND DEALER IN men ' s and Boy$ ' Jf Gentlemen ' s Furnishing Clotbing Goods, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps. Agent for John B. Stetson Co. ' s Fine Hats. MANUFACTURING CADET KS SUITS A SPECIALTY RENO, NEVADA. SHOOTIN ' CLIB-Continued As homeward they go With looks of utter disgust. Ray is sad-like Bert most mad-like ; Jason says, " Next time or bust ! ' But now the spoils Of the day ' s toils Are to be divided among the four. One duck and two birds J ' Make even thirds — But remember, there is one more. And to this day They ' ve found no way To settle the warm dispute. So Bert drew out — And Ray did pout — Thus ending that club of wide repute. " We are the Leaders in STYLE, FINISH AND PRICES, Bedroom Suits and Bedsteads Spring and lUire Beds, Coungc$ and Bcd-Counges. Bedding, etc. Agent for New Home and Climax Sewing Machines. Send for Prices. Address MRS. W. L. NEEDHAM, VIRGINIA, STREET, RENO. NEV. TFS Tp ...CITY BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY... UNDER MANAGEMENT AND PROPRIETORSHIP OF G. J. MgKIM WILL BE CONDUCTED IN FIRST-CLASS STYLE MR X STOCKER the well-known pastry cook, has charge of the Pastry Department. WEDDING CAKES A SPECIALTY For Confectionery it cannot be excelled on the Pacific Coast VIRGINIA CITY, NEVADA C« r T UTA ' V importer and Ov.yl » LlZi V I J DEALER IN Up-to-date Dry Goods Sole Agenfs ror Itmmf t Kid Gloves gRANDED I sen the BEST ONE DOLLAR KID GLOVES in the world . . . EVERY PAIR GUARANTEED RENO, NEVADA Bank of Nevada Virginia St., Reno, Nevada. DIRECTORS DANIEL MEYER, of San Francisco; HENRY ANDERSON, A. G. FLETCHER, J. N. EVANS, G. F. TURRITTIN, MORITZ SCHEELINE and P. L. FLANNIGAN, of Reno. Subscribed Capital Paid Up Capital . Surplus .... $300,000 150,000 . 87,000 Accounts of banks, corporations and in- dividuals received on favorable terms. Interest Paid on Time Deposits Buy and sell exchange on all the princi- pal cities of the United States, Canada, Europe, Asia and Africa. Messrs. Schee- line Osburn are resident agents for twenty-eight fire insurance companies, the total assets of which are $2 17,640,081. Safe Deposit Boxes for rent, prices ac- cording to size varying from $3 to $12 per annum. GEO. F. TURRITTIN President MORITZ SCHEELINE . . . Vice-President R. S. OSBURN Cashier ELKO, NEVADA Dealers in all kinds of Hardware, BARB WIRE, ROPE, Hardwood, Paints, Oils and Varnishes.?e McCORMICK MOWERS. Spring Wagons, Buggies, and Heavy Moun- tain STUDEBAKER WAGONS jt Heating and Cooking Stovesw?e, SteeI Ranges, etc jt Wc also carry a line of SPORTING GOODS AND AMMUNITIONuSt A BOY ' S ROOM IN L. H THE DEPOT HOTEL ELKO, NEVADA THE DEPOT HOTEL CO.. Props. The Best Hotel in Eastern Nevada Conducted on the American Plan VII G. S. GARCIA tj rr u rr rr tJ u u tr u u u tr u u tJ u u u u u u tr u t; ELKO, NEVADA Harness and Saddle Maker Carries a complete stock in that line A GIFL ' S KOOM IN THE COTTAGE Cbe gRIGHT, NEWSY AND CLEAN independent Daily meekly It is the best Advertising Medium in Eastern Nevada W. W. BOOKER Editor and Proprietor ELKO, NEVADA Ink Pens Pencils Tablets Colored Crayons Cardboard Tissue-Paper Blotting-Paper Mucilage Rulers, Etc. free Press Printing and Stationery F ouse C. H. SPROULE Proprietor ELKO NEVADA Plain and Artistic Printing School Supplies School Books Fine Stationery VIII I i SUBSCRIBE rOR . , . The Herald WELLS, NEVADA Cbc Semi-meckly Cidiitgs THE BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN ELKO COUNTY u rr • One Year, Six Months, €lKo, nevada Triplett Riddle, Proprietors PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE $2.00 1.25 RIFFLES Ruffles — dainty Ruffles Glides smoothly o ' er the floor, His feet he never shuffles, They must be tens or more. He dances, oh divinely ! He rolls his eyes so well — He tilts his head just finely, Now don ' t you think he ' s swell ? In bloomers, oh so killing ! He shows his shapely calves — The shoes his feet well filling, He ne ' er does things by halves. The girls think him amusing ; His tales are wonders, sure ! The truth he ' s oft abusing — Oh, Ruffles you ' re a cure. l B NHART Co. ELKO, NEVADA DEAL IN EVERYTHING IN DRY QOODS. GENT ' S FURNISHING GOOD S, SHOES, HATS, SILKS. ETC. . . . li ?Tr Riverside Studio F.P.DANN MANAGER f:A Stt°t: ' ' " ' " ' RENO. NEVADA € B mmmm} B mQ Mm : m m mmim m m t Mr, Dann did all the work except the buildings, interior views and military shops for the Ariemisia, and in lieu of the ■ excellent work and satisfaction given the management wishes to thank him and heartily rec- commend him to the public. T. J.L. Portraits, Water-Colors. Porcelains t Bll JviVerside 3Votel H. J. GOSSE, Proprietor 3 rcc jous to all raii)s Jvenoj Jlc aaa Fat Chickens a Specialty J. H. Upson GROCERIES, VEGETABLES and CANNED GOODS Reno, Nevada P. ANDREUCETTI Buy your GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES at the RENO GARDEN STORE The Best and Cheapest Place in Town. RENO, NEVADA When in Reno visit The Palace Bakery The Leading ( andy factory and Ice Cream Parlor in tbe State OTTO HARTUNG, Proprietor First-class Accommodations. Prices in Keeping with the Times OPER l HOUSE STABLES STEVE CURRIE, Proprietor Reno Nevada Livery, Hacks and ' Busses at all Hours, Day or Night NORTH SIDE OF RAILROAD TRACK XI PAUL STOCKTON C. E. CUMMINGS Cummings Stockton FUNERAL DIRECTORS ..o EMBALMERS TERMS REASONABLE— «e-si Communications by Telephone Promptly Attended to Night or Day. Telephone No. 17 RENO, NEVADA O ' CONNOR BLOCK, OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. TMEO. J STEINMETZ A. T. OONNELS Donnels Steinmetz CARPETS FURNITURE ... UPHOLSTERY Lace Curtains, Portiers, Ruks, Mattings, Carpets, Chamber Furniture, Parlor Pieces, Kitchen Furniture Cor. Second and Sierra Sts. RENO, NEVADA NEVADA HARDWARE AND SUPPLY CO. A. H. Manning, President H. J. Darling, Manager (Successors to A. H. Manning) HARDWARE STOVES, RANGES, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, FARM IMPLEMENTS, PLUMBING, GASFITTING AND TINNING VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA % i ABE TALLY MOSE DEXTER THE ISAACS DRY GOODS HOUSE Had only three fires and failed only twice in ttie last two years! « t ! - i t ti i VE SOLD ANYDINGS YOU VANT TO BUY SPECIAL BARGAINS IN CHASERS ' COATS Abe teaches Hebrew and Mose can give young peddlers pointers. Come everybody and ee swindled « " ' THE LOUVRE Newest MEALS AT ALL HOURS .... OYSTERS IN ALL GAME IN SEASON ANY STYLE BAR CONNECTED RENO, NEVADA DIXON BROTHERS DEALERS . . IN . . BEEF, PORK, VEAL and PRIME MEATS Sausagfc, Homemade Lard DRESSED CHICKENS A SPECIALTY Cor. Commercial Bow and Sierra St. RENO, NEVADA GENSEY SAVAGE PLUMBERS AND TINNERS We keep in stock a fine line of Stoves Ranges Tinware ( t Granite and Iron " Ware Celebrated Cole ' s Umpire Air Tight Heaters j A full line of Plumbers ' and Tinners ' Material. Sole Agents for Eureka Steel Ranges Triumph Steel Ranges Sierra St., between Second and Commercial Row RENO, NEVADA MRS. N. T. ZIEGLER Wadsworth, Nev. The Best Restaurant in Wadsworth ALSO FINE CANDIES GOKKIN KARGOMBEl DEALERS IN GROCERIES, FRUIT, VEGETABLES, ETC. NORTH SIDE R. R. TRACK SIERRA STREET, RENO, NEVADA MATT A nFATTTR FIRE-ARMS, AMMUNITION. iVl i i . . DEALER CUTLERY, FISHING- . . . TACKLE, ETC , BOX 555. . J«, RENO, NEVADA A GIRLS ' MEETING. PARROTT HY, Aimee, what can be the matter? What ' s this meeting for? " " You don ' t know? Well, be sure and come, Isidore, and you ' ll be interested, I am certain. " " All right. I ' ll be there. Have all the girls seen the notice? " " Yes, I believe so; anyway they will be present; tell Mattie about if, will you? " " All right. " Tuesday. 12:45, p- m. " I believe everybody is here, the meeting will please come to order. " Coming directly to the point, I will state that this meeting was called by Aimee and me for the purpose of revealing to you, as a class, the regard in which we are held by our boys. Now, would j ou believe it when I tell you that one Senior boy said to another (we heard him in the library, back of the bookcases, didn ' t we, Aimee ?) xm II ♦ ARCADE HOTEL ■ NEAR DEPOT « c RENO, NEVADA Is headquarters for travelers and drummers. Meals served at all hours. Oysters served in any style. Also short-order house. DOLPH SHONE, Proprietor. MBS. r. C. PETBIE ♦ DEAl EB IN TANCY DBY GOODS ♦ ACT. STANDAED PATTERNS BENO, NEVADA " ,1. EOYAL UUCEN COBSCTS A GIRLS ' MEETING— Continued. that the Senior girls were too all-fired stiff, that we never went anywhere, and were prosy ! Those very words!!! Now I, for one, move that each and every one of us make it a point to revolutionize affairs; that we accept no invitation from the boys — but be independent, and go to the socials and other functions in a body — thus demon- strating that we are no longer in need of a male escort. Nor that we will longer be so foolish as to sit idly by, patiently waiting for some mean fellow to take his time in asking us to go with him. I, for one, refuse to put up with this old-fashioned custom. " " O, Enid ! How perfectly right you are; and did that horrid wretch really say ' all-fired stiff ' and ' prosy ' too ? ' ' ■ ' He did, Delle— truly. " " O-O-O-O— Oh!! Oh!!! " " Well, just imagine how forcibly rude Enid and I thought him — hearing the Sanders ' Undertaking Parlors RENO. NEVADA W.SANDERS Embalmer and Funeral Director Graduate Clarke School of Embalming ¥¥$ G. W. PERKINS Assistant Embalmer Funeral Director Graduate Champion School of Embalming 9 99 The largest stock of Undertaking Goods in the State. Metallic, Zinc, and Copper lined goods always on hand. We will do embalming and conduct funerals at any point along the line of the S. P. R. R. where there is no undertaker. i JJLJJL JJLJJLJJLJJLJJLJ -JJL THE CannD Co. Leading Druggists We lead Others follow rug li X- The only Complete Line of Photographic Supplies in Nevada Agents for Ij the L CELEBRATED C. F. L GUNTHER ' S CANDIES k k It Developing and Printing All of Nevada ' s Athletes use our ELECTRIC LINIMENT 1 after exercise Agents for Bell Conservatory Of Sacramento Orders Taken For CUT FLOWERS " iEW FinrWI NEW GOODS NEW PRICES ' yr " ?r- Trr -jrr Tnr ' ?r " ?Tr Tr " irr k k k k k k k k k Orange Flower Cream Will make your skin soft, white and smooth CALL AND USE OUR DARK ROOM FREE FOR AMATEURS THE LARGEST AND FJNEST STOCK OF PHOTOGRAPHERS ' SUPPLIES in Nevada Prescriptions a Specialty WE SELL CHEAP ro R C A S »- W. T. HITT, President J. H. CLEMONS, Vice-President M. B. CLEMONS, Secretary W. T. HITT COMPANY General fiDercbanMse ... AGENTS FOR OLIVER CHILLED PLOWS STUDEBAKER WAGONS AND BUGGIES SHERWIN . WILLIAMS PAINTS DEERE FARMING IMPLEMENTS .... Reno, Nevada and €l)cml$t$ ' Supplies School and Philosophical Apparatus « Outfits % Full line of Students ' Blow-pipe Outfits. Platinum Ware of all kinds, etc 63 First Street «««««« JOHN TAYLOR 6 CO. SAN FRANCISCO A GIRLS ' MEETING— Continued very spoken words. And I firmly made up my mind then and there that you should be enlightened, aud I knew that some means of revenge would be instigated. I am in favor of Enid ' s proposition, and will stand by her, and will refuse any invitation received; not only that, but we intend to go to the next social without escorts. " " You do! Really? Oh, I ' ll go with you. " (But my, I ' m glad that John isn ' t here!) " Why, IvU Culp, would you do it? " " N — n — you bet ! " " Yes, I believe that I ' ll stand by you girls, and you may include me in the crowd. (I must write Guy all about this, as soon as I go home.) " " Say, Gerta, I think that this is so progressive, quite ' fin de siecle. ' Won ' t those smart things be surprised when they see us all coming in to the dance ? " " Why, Louise Ward, are you going too? And I have got the sweetest new dress and and oh, dear, I — I — " Dan Morgan O. W. BiROTH BIROTH MORGAN Xiveri? ant) Sales Stables 44 South B Street Virginia City, Nevada near taylor street First-class Teams, Hacks, Carriages and Saddle Horses at Reasonable Rates. Best care taken of Boarding and Transient Horses at Lowest Rates FOR A BOX OF Fresh Home-Made Candy SEND TO A. B. MANHEIM RENO, NEVADA . . ZU Reception l)Otel Carl Wallstab PROPRIETOR Main Street Wadsworth, Nevada Opposite Depot ( t ( GOOD MEALS CLEAN BEDS BARBERSHOP BATHROOMS I I OPEN DAY AND NIGHT TRIE A liniment is often needed. Trib is a liniment. An ache, a pain, a bruse, a sprain appeals at once to the Trib bottle, which cures some, and relieves many ailments. Trib is a ready friend.— J. E- Carter, Bridgeport, Cal. Trib fulfills all promises.— M. Burns, Virginia City, Nev. As a liniment Trib is supreme. — Unio?i, Grass Valley, Cal. A hundred arms are swinging picks that would be idle now but for Trib. — Enterprise, Virginia City, Nev. A product of Nevada, Trib is the best liniment yet discovered by man. — The Bee, Sacramento, Cal. We send 6-oz. express paid for 50c, or a full pint (i6-oz.) for $1.00. TRIB CO,, Carson, Nevada, A GIRLS ' MEETING— Continued. " Beth, what do you think of this plan? A.iid don ' t you consider the boys just too contemptible ? " " Well, Enid, that was such an uncalled for remark about us, and it would be so novel and exciting to go in a body that I am in perfect harmony with the idea. I am sure we will all work together in this plan, and let us all keep it a secret, and we will give those boys a surprise party. Wouldn ' t I like to give three cheers for the co-eds of ' 99? " " Isn ' t that just like Beth? Oh, I ' m so excited! " " There ' s the bell, girls, so we ' ll adjourn now — firmly resolved to teach some exalted creatures a good lesson; and we will all go to to the social together. " " How divinely original ! " " I ' m so anxious for the time to come ! " •:.- - i- -:■!- A.W. CAHLAN L. D. FOLSOM FO.USOM GAHLaAN Successors to L. D. FOLSOM DEALERS IN CHOICE STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES FRUITS AND VEG ETABLES IN SEASON Garson Exchange Hotel D. CIRCE. Proprietor BE Dsy c ' and 50c Oppositc Dcpot, CafsoH City, Nevada XVII A. W. FOX Merchant Tailor RENO, NEVADA Fine Imported and American Suitings Trouserings of Latest Patterns and Style Always in Stock SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS STYLE AND FIT GUARANTEED A GIRLS ' MEETING— Continued " Pardon me, Lu, but could I have the pleasure of your company to the next social ? ' ' " Oh — er-r, why ! " (Oh isn ' t this terrible ! ) " Well, you see, Tom, I — I — we " — (but they won ' t do it, I know.) " Thank you, Tom, yes; but I must tell you a secret— you won ' t tell now, will you? Sure? " (Isn ' t it funny, but then I know the other girls would have backed out; and I just love to dance ! ) -X- " May I speak to you a moment, IJnid? " " Certainly, Emmet; what is it? " " Why, if you haven ' t a partner already, I shall be delighted if you will accept my humble self as your escort. " " What! " (Heavens to Betsy! I wonder what Aimee would say. Oh, I can ' t KNITjriNGCO. ir O nr CT CT " i " Kearney 10 J rijb I 3 I . SAN FRANCISCO Pacific Coast Headquarters for Bathing Suits Sweaters Baseball and Track Suits SPORTING GOODS JJL We Knit to Order in Silk ,„ ' S l °si Underwear Tor Ladies and Gentlemen VERDI MILL GO. VERDI, Washoe Co., NEVADA O. LONKEY, President J. F. CONDON, Manager, Sec. and Treas. Trustees: O. LoNKEY, J. F. Condon, J H. Roberts Manufactured Dressed Lumber of all kinds, viz: Flooring, Ceiling, Rustic, Bevel Siding and Surface Lumber, Pickets, Lath and Shingles, Sawdust for Market, etc. Mouldings, Sash, Door, and Window Frames, Trimmings, Scroll Work and all the latest styles of East Lake Doors and Interior Finish for Dwellings and Store- rooms. Clear and Common Lumber For Sale Estimates given on application. Address all orders VERDI MILL CO., verdi, Nevada DICKINSON ' S .-. STATIONERY . ' . STORE FINE STATIONERY, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, LEADING PERIODICALS DAILY PAPERS .-. NOTIONS .-. AND . IMPORTED .: CIGARS .-. .-. CLAIR .-. G. .-. DICKINSON . PROPRIETOR . ' . . RKNO, NEVADA Geo. L McGinnis Hacks Busses and Express RENO, NEVADA S Emrich Dealer in Dry and Fancy Goods, Ladies ' Capes and Jackets, Carpets and Linoleums New goods received daily. Orders receive prompt and careful attention. RENO, NEVADA cAriBST ' CLASS MAIB CUToo TO BOB JONES ThQ STUDENTS ' BABBEB A GIRLS ' MEETING— Continued refuse him outright. Why did I make such a wild resolution?) " Ahem it ' s just this way, Emmet-now don ' t breathe a word of it-but I ' ll go with you, and I know you didn ' t say that mean thing. Thank you kindly. " " Miss Sherman, there is to be a social next Friday night; am I too late in asking " ' . . ' ' xhis ' is so sudden! " (I am positive that the girls won ' t blame me.) ' ' No Ray, you are not too late; but I have something to whisper m your ear— (Wasn t that ' a foolish resolution ! ) .. .. ■Jt -vf -X- -A- vr Vr " Hello, Louise ? Go to the social with me, will you? " ■ , , r u " Indeed I wo— " (He was so good to me when I was learning to skate. Oh dear i But then I agreed-no, did I?) " Oh Bert, just to think; why I never ex- Commercial Row FIRST-CLASS WORK AT REASONABLE PRICES Repairing while you wait J. H. HAMP 5£- £i£ia BOOTS ana SHOES MADE TO ORDER Best and Cheapest Place for Ladies ' and Children ' s Fine Repairing XIX H. M. GORHAM, President Richard Kirman, Vice-President G. W. Richard, Cashier G. D. Oliver, Asst. Cashier be JSulUon anb Exchange Bank (laison Citv?, IReva a Cash Capital, Deposits, $100,000 00 261,387 65 Transacting a General Banking Business. Deposits Received. Buys and Sells Exchange on the principal cities of the U. S. and Europe. Mining Stock Bought and Sold. 1 I A GIRLS ' MEETING— Continued pected you to ask me. " (Well, I ' ll tell him anyhow) " Well, if you think that the other girls will all back out, I will go with you; but you won ' t say anything about it, will you? " ' •You ' re just the girl I ' m looking for, Aimee. I just know you ' ll think I haven ' t any spunk; but then he wasn ' t to blame for what that mean thing said in the library, and I just couldn ' t refuse him. " " Oh Enid! Did you?— are you?— O-O-Oh — he asked you and you couldn ' t refuse. O— O— Oh, I ' m ' so glad ! " " What ! Do you mean to say — you— some one asked you too? " " Yes. and I was so — " " Oh I know — " " And it ' s all right? " Ceslie I). Bell Ulholcsak and Retail ..Grocer.. Bgent for ni cCormich IfDarvesting flftacbiner CARSON CITY, NEV. WELLINGTON, NEV. Crockery, Glassware, Liquors Dry Goods, Clothing, Hardware Paints, Oils and Wall Liquors and Farming Paper Implements VIRGINIA AND TRUCKEE RAILROAD. General offices, Carson aty, Nevada H. M. Yerington, Gen. Supt. E. B. Yerihgton, Gen. Frt. and Pass. Agt. From Reno Local Passenger 1 35 p m 2 10 2 35 2 55 3 35 p m 5 00 p m 5 10 40 p m D r-. p m 6 3S 6 50 p in Virginia Express 8 15 a m 8 37 8 51 9 05 9 .30 a m 9 40 a m 9 50 10 12 a m 10 20 a m 10 53 11 05 a m 11 IT 21 81 31 35 41 41 50 63 Jan. 1, 1S9H. Trains run daily by Pacific Standard Time. Lv... Reno ...Ar . . . Washoe Franktown Ar... .Carson ...Lv Lv... Ar . ' . ' . ' Carson Empire . . ..Mound House. .. ...Ar r.Xv Lv... . . .Mound House. . . ...Ar .Gold Hill . .Virginia. To Reno Local Passenger 11 40 a m 11 13 10 55 10 39 9 55 a m 9 20 a m 9 07 8 40 am S 30 a m 7 56 7 45 a m San Fran. Express 8 00 pm 7 31 7 17 7 06 6 40 p m 6 30 p m 6 20 5 58 p m 5 50 p m 5 21 5 10 p m BiCMABDSON MANUrACTLEEE Of CABSON NEVADA trrruu nurrtr trutnry ICE CBEAM SODA riNE CANDIES MICM CBADE CICABS nrrutr uurru " Yes. ' A GIRLS ' MEETING— Continued (Violent embracing. ) " You ' ll think I ' m just terrible, Louise, but Tom is so polite, and I was so sur- prised, I just couldn ' t- ' Why, Lu Gulp— " " Well, I know it was mean, but— " Oh, Bert said so ! " " Oh ! Wh— h- y Louise Ward ! ' " What? " ' ■ You, too? " " Oh, I ' m so excited ! " " And Beth! " " I must write to Guy to-night. " " Why, Delle Boyd! " " What would John say? " (More embracing.) Thursday, r, p. m. FOR ROUGH HANDS tTAND FACES USEl J LILAC CREAM FOR SALE BY F.J. STEINMETZ, DRUGGIST OPP. POSTOFFICE CARSON CITY NEVADA J. J. RAYCRAFT LIVERY, SALE AND FEED STABLES Carrying the United States Mail and Wells, Fargo Co. ' s Express from Carson to Glenbrook. Carson Street, Carson City, and West Main Street, Qenoa, Nevada. FOR POPULAR STYLES OPULAR PRICESV In Men ' s, Boys ' and Children ' s Clothing, Hats and Furnishing Goods, go to A. BERGMAN Jt Nextdoor to Wells, Far jft go Co., Carson, Nev D AVIS 8z: FARRERnuuu (Successors to Cagwin Note-ware) I FINE WATCH REPAIRING STATIONERS.... NEWSDEALERS CARSON CITY, NEVADA T. G. FARRER J. T. DAVIS SCIENTIFIC OPTICIANS II i E. T. ALLEN CO. ATHLETIC. TENNIS. CQLF. BASEBALL SUPPLIES. GUNS. FISHING TAGKLE. 416 MARKET STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. CAL B. PASQUALE 6 SONS 2i3 SUTTER STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. " o GRANT AVENUE Manufacturers and MILITARY AND Contractors 314. NAVAL EQUIPMENTS. UNIFORMS. CAPS. REGULATION HATS. STRAPS, SWORDS AND BELTS. FLAGS. BANNERS AND BADGES. U. N. FIRST FOOTBALI, TEAM BASKETBALI, TEAM Y OU ALWAYS CAN GET THE LATEST STYLE AND BEST FITTING , FOOTWEAR OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS. AT BED ROCK PRICES, SENT BY MAIL OR EXPRESS ON SHORT NOTICE, BY CALLING OR SENDING TO FULL LINE OF GENT ' S GLOVES KEPT IN STOCK ED. BURLINGTON, CARSON CITY. NEV. XXII HE EMPORIUM HABERDASHERY SELLS CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS, AND DISPLAYS FOR SALE THE LARGEST, RAREST AND MOST ARTISTIC COLLECTION OF WASHOE AND PIUTE INDIAN BASKETS 1 CORRESPONDENCE 1- I IIL TT l K. SOLICITED ADDRESS THR EMPORIUM CARSON CITY, NEVADA CUPIDS SECRETS One, two, three — A Where ' s he, Merrily, 1 But on his knee Come ye, one and all ; Beside his witty Dick. Follow me Now we ' ll see Cheerily, s Directly While on these I call. i If Emmet isn ' t nigh- Who said i One chair Alfred ? Enid there ; We ' ll find him awful quick- Some one heaves a sig h. r. W. DF Y 4» Dry Goods and Clotbins Ready-made Suits at Lowest Prices Custom Suits a Specialty Unprecedented Record for Fit and Satisfaction Everything to be found in a first-class Dry Goods and Clothing store. Country orders solicited .... Opposite Capitol, CARSON CITY, NEVADA II 4 UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS College of Physicians and Surgeons CHICAQO I OPPOSITE COOK COUNTY HOSPITAL ' Unsurpassed Clinical nnd Laboratory Advantages Eighty-two instrnctors Four Years ' Graded Course Attendance ' 95-6, 235; ' 96-7, 308; ' 97-8,409; ' 98-9,506 The College of Physicians and Surgeons, the School of Medicine of the University, is equipped in faculty, buildings, lecture- rooms, operating conveniences, hospital privileges, lalooratories, and library, to furnish a medical and surgical training unsurpassed in the United States. For catalogue or further information, address Wii iAM Ai:,i EN PuSEY, M. D., SECRETARY 103 State Street, Chicago GO TO J. E. Muller AND GET FRESH FRUIT FRENCH CANDIES AND CIGARS Ice Cream and Ice Cream Soda Also Ice Cream made for Parties Carson, Nev. CUPID ' S SECRETS.- — Continued Oh Cupid, How stupid. Leave them to their fate ! 1 i With surprise In her eyes As she looks at Jack. Strangely tho ' As we go Cupid smiles At her wiles, We see most charming Kate, And puts his quiver back. Nevada Drug Store J. M. JOHNSON, Prop. DEALER IN DRUGS, PATENT MEDICINES, DRUGGISTS ' SUN- DRIES. .?«, PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES, ETC., ETC .? Carson City, INevada BROKER Stocks and Bonds Bought on Liberal Margins COMMISSIONS REASONABLE VIRGINIA, NEVADA XXIV I FRANK H. NORCROSS Attorney at Law RENO, - NEVADA Bank: of Nevada Building HAYDON 6 MAESTRETTI Attorneys at Law RENO. - NEVADA Solicit Practice in all the Courts of the State BENJ. CURLER Attorney at Law Powmng BIdg., Front Offices, Rooms i and 2 RENO, NEV. DR. DAVID W. RULISON Dentist Graduate of College of Dentistry, University of California, 1890. Powning Building, RENO, NEV- C. A. COFFIN, D. D. S. Dentist RENO, NEVADA Graduate of College of Dentistry, University of Cal. Office, Investment Building, Virginia St. (Over Brookin ' s Store.) M. MISSEVICH. DEALER IN Candies, Nuts. Cigars.Tea, Coffee, Etc., Etc. VIRGINIA CITY, NEVADA A. E. CHENEY Attorney RENO, - NEVADA PROVERBS VIII. 5. DEDICATION OF FLAGSTAFF. ' The Chop House " Meals at all hours " J Oysters in any style All Came in season BLOCK— CLOUSEN Give us a trial with the rest of the boys Commercial Row, - - - RENO, NEVADA XXV t Li IGlGO V LiO TO i lLlllLEi VUl; lit i; CUAlitY OF ARD fclli.V • ' ' CATALOGUES 5 TERMS ON APPLIC vTICK 1; I The Frank Golden Jewelry Co. CARSON, NEVADA CARRY CONSTANTLY IN STOCK THE MOST COMPLETE LINE OF DIAMONDS, GOLD, SILVER AND NICKEL WATCHES, RINGS, CHAINS, FINE JEWELRY, SILVERWARE AND SILVER NOVELTIES wmm mQ " In Nevada, at Prices that Defy Competition. We manufacture anything in the Jewelry line, and do the Best Work on Watches in the State at Moderate Prices JXjtJ Jt jlt jtjli jt @M®K9M© THE FRANK GOLDEN JEWELRY CO. CARSON, NEVADA Artillery Firing Ed. J. Walsh C. E WYLIE WALSH WYLIEl " THE NEVADA BOYS " DEALERS IN Fancy and Staple Groceries, Hardware, Crockery, Tinware, Paints and Oils, Tobacco and Cigars Corner Carson and Third Streets CARSON CITY, NEVADA BUY GOODS IN CHICAGO Have you tried the Catalogue system of buying EVERYTHING you use at Wholesale Prices? We can save you 15 to 40 per cent.on your purchases. We are now erecting and will own and occupy the highest building in America, employ 2,000 clerks filling country orders exclusively, and will refund purchase price if goods don ' t suit you. Our General Catalogue— 1,000 pages, 16,000 illustrations, 60,000 quotations— costs us 72 cents to print and mail. We will send it to you upon receipt of 1 5 cents, to show your good faith. MONTCOMERY WARD GO. MICHIGAN AVE. AND MADISON ST. CHICAGO. WOMAN ' S MEDICAL SCHOOL (NORTHVK ESTER N UNIVERSITY.) Opens July i, 1899. Four years graded course, divided each year into four terms of twelve weeks each. The fee of |ioo per annum includes laboratory and hospital fees, usually charged as extras. ONLY 25 STUDENTS ACCEPTED IN EACH CLASS. Senior medical students will find summer term especially desirable. Location opposite Cook Co. Hospital. Superior clinical facilities. Address Dr. JOHN RIDLON, 103 State Street, Chicago. CHICAGO COLLEGE OF LAW Law Department ol Lake Forest University. Athenaeum Building. ....FACULTY.... Hon. Thos. a. Moran, LL.D., Dean, (Late Justice of Appellate Court, First District 111. Hon. H. M. Shepard, (Justice of Appellate Court, First District 111.; Hon. f:dmund W. Burke, (Judge of the Circuit Court of Cook County.) Adei-bert Hamilton, Esq., (Member of Chicago Bar.) CHARLES A. Brown, Esq., (Member of Chicago Bar.) Frank F Reed, Esq., ( Member of Chicago Bar.) Hon. S. P. Shope, (Late Justice of Supreme Court of Hlmois.) Hon. O. N. Carter, (Judge of County Court.) Hon. John Gibbons, LLD., (Judge Circuit Court, Cook County.) C. E. Kremer, Esq., (Member of Chicago Bar.) E. C. HiGGiNS, Esq., (Member of Chicago Bar.) Elmer E. Barrett, Esq., Secretary, (Member of Chicago Bar.) SESSIONS EACH WEEK DAY EVENING Degreeof Bachelor of Laws conferred on those who complete the three years course satisfactory College graduates who have a sufficient amount of credit in legal studies may be admitted to advanced standing. Arrangements made for supplementing preliminary education. Summer course during months of June and July. For further information address the secretary, ELMER E. BARRETT. LL.B., 1501, 100 WASHINGTON STREET, CHICAGO. XXVIII A FINE SAMPLE ROOM FREE BUS TO ALL TRAINS The only firstclass hotel in Carson City Rates, $1.00 and $1.23 per day BRIGGS HOUSF Headquarters for Commercial, Mining, and Cattle Men Stage office for Lake Tahoe and all points south GILBERT BRIGGS, Prop., - CARSON CITY, N EVADA THE NEVADA BUSINESS COLLEGE CARSON CITY, NEVADA i UP-TO-DATE IN EVERY PARTICULAR • ♦ ♦-! SECOND YEAR Full course in Office Routine and Bookkeeping, Shorthand Typewriting, and Academic work ...... Preparation for Universities and Colleges a specialty . Bookkeepers and Stenographers supplied Correspondence solicited WARFEL BLANCHET, Principals IN LINCOLN HALL A Drama in Three Acts — Synopsis Act I. A broken window-pane i iilil AcT II. A court room and the and a terrified prep. Q. miscreant on trial. Act III. Appearance of the Supreme Judge, and " I move we adjourn, and that don ' t need any second either, by . " SUBSCRIBE FOR THE VIRGINIA EVENING REPORT CLEATOR ' S SHOES 1 HAVE A REPUTATION - r They are products of the finest shoe manufactories in the land, and never fail to give satisfaction CLEATOR ' S Virginia, Nevada J. N. DAVIS f STATIONERY SUPPLIES AND NEWS DEPOT •.•••:••:• ALL THE PERIODICALS CONSTANTLY ON HAND SOUTH C STREET VIRGINIA CITY .... NEVADA There was a man, We suffer his loss, Who lived on mush And applesauce; A star in drymatic Comedy. MYSTERY A musical wonder With voice like thunder; At sketching a master, A fair poetaster, Mysterious Lester Mystery. }. B. SHAW 6 SON Virginia Nevada and.. Gent ' s Clothing :Furnishing Goods ... WE CLAIM . . . THE LARGEST STOCK » « THE FINEST ASSORTMENT « « THE LOWEST PRICES « « We Make a Specialty of Gent ' s and Boys ' Shoes RYAN (£ STENSON DEALERS IN LADIES ' , GENT ' S , ,. AND CHILDREN ' S. . , FINE SHOES Jt Jt jtjt GENT ' S FURNISHING GOODS, HATS AND CAPS RYAN STENSON 74 and 76 South C St., VIRGINIA C ITY, NEVADA SUBSCRIBE rOR The 4 adsworth ▼ ▼ Dispatch N. I m Hummed Editor and Proprietor T .3 , ro7 ' , :. Br - U Urd orri$.„ ♦♦ Dry 6ood$ Taney Goods Domestics Coats Uirginia City, nevada A. M. COLE Druggist and Pharmacist 88 South C Street VIRGINIA NEVADA XXIX B ap rhi? TirSt RIdSt ■ ' ■ ' • ' ® really time to think of Spring Clothing. The putter off dots not secure the cream of the stock, for the early buyer has of SDritld that opportunity. Now the time is ripe, and I invite you to inspect the most carefully selected stock in the State. My tables are groaning under their loads of the best Spring Clothing ever shown in this city, and I propose to demonstrate that this is the place above all others that is entitled to your consideration when you are ready to buy your Spring Suit. Double and Single Breasted Suits, Fancy Worsteds, Cheviots, Light and Dark Brown Checks and Plaids. mv Special Opcnins VHai for Spring win fit vour pochetbooK cxacliv B. £«er, tbc Cloibier Commercial Row Reno, nevada Pinnigcr ' s Pbarmacv Ulm. Pinniflcr, m. J. S. of Great Britain««««««« Reno, ncvaaa mmmmmmm Jt Sole Agency for Eastman ' s Kodaks and Supplies V Is the Oldest, Cheapest and Best Medicine Depot in Washoe Co. V S M Fresh Field. Flower and Garden Seeds in Season jt A.L SWIFT CO. anannaiiiiaaaaa PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS AND OTHER HIGH CLASS COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS 178 to 182 Monroe Street Chicago, III. ENQRAVIHO AND pnoTOORApniNO 1| PdOMt MAIN i 4622 CO College dnnuds 6nd ImperidI CUTS art sYnonVmous It II J : i 2 WADASn AVt cnioioo Northwestern University Medical School (CHICAGO MEDICAL COLLEGE) The Regular Course is four years of eight months each. Conditions for advanced standing are given in the annual circular of information. t ji,}Xjt Jt The laboratory equipment and courses are complete and thorough. The clinical material is abundant — three hospitals — and teaching methods modern. Send for Circulars f t t f t t t t t e t i t t Dr. N. S. DAVIS, Secretary, 2431 Dearborn Street Chicago, III. XXXIII 1 ' - -iU. -j- ' -c;- ; .■ - j J " — ■ i


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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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