University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1901

Page 1 of 182


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1901 volume:

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W ,W M 'M Q, 1' 4 H 14 I M I 1 , 2 4 1 f 1 f f I Q , , 1 1 6719 ARTEMISIA l- Published Annually at the State University of Nevada VOLUME III By The Class of 1901 ve' fe' GREETING 14913, Ig ITH that selflassurance which makes college students feel that their actions are of sufficient import- Q 1' 41" 5 ance to be recorded, the Class of IQOI herewith presents the third edition of such a catalogue ' ' of deeds and misdeeds. . ,I AM' J, TE- Although We have reached that year in the college Work Wh1ch is supposed to bring h um I' with it dignity and d1scret1on, those Wise guardians of mtellectual growth-the Professors- EE I nnnn .4 V still suggest that a minute or tvvolof undivided attention be given occasiorlly to studies, and 'E even go so far as to -insist that We attend classes quite frequently. The time for preparing in V T , - this Work, then, has been limited. Kindly 'f piece out its imperfections with you thoughtsf, Qgf lfl, ul! 2 -Y Q We Wish to thank those vvho have been so kind as to assist us, either in a literary way . or in procuring data and photographs. D e The Josh Editor desires neither the bountiful gifts nor the forced acquaintaince of gy ., A.v'pk I 9,,tw.4ix MSA those Whom he has favored With personal mention. The honor, whether merited or not, ff W N as A3',a.:a1' is free. I . t il I f- V V i Ankfm W .. . , f DEDICATED TO Che people of the State of Hevaba, WHO BY THEIR HEARTY SUPPORT HAVE MADE THE SUCCESS OF OUR UNI- VERSITY POSSIBLE. LEROY RICHARD, jos. W. HALL, IRVIN W. AYRES, WM. L. TAYLOR, VVM. L. HAYES, EDITORIAL STAFF Q9 Q' Q' JAS. F. ABEL, - - Editor-inChief ASSQCIATES ' ASSISTANTS Stzzdefzt Afairt Mlss KATE C. BENDER, - - - Mlss IRENE EDR, Literary W. A. KEDDIE, Afthletiw C. G. MAYER, W. W. HUNTER, 7oJhef IAS. S. GILES, - Photography RICHARD TOBIN, BUS IN ESS STAFF 18 vi' if RALPH S. STUBBS, - - Business Manager ALFRED SADLER, Ass"t. Business Manager f Literary - Literary Athietief Photography 7oJhef ffofhef - jfofhef BL E20 '- ' TE U Q ' ', 'fzrw A A! -. .A AA, ',,ci1u,',Q , '.".A v 4 4 v A fd f V 1+ + . A ' - 4 . . - ' pr 'i 3 fflu ,- ,gcx A Q ,I z 'nfs pg1ffxwvwQ1?E:Qf. , f 'MQW S g, . 1: ap bv F- 1 f " - - ' P' '?2'Q3B1i,?V4xg5'55Th'q'f-f T.jiT:J5:l15:5f:-?-T-3 I D1 L: nf- 4: 1' Q2-haf! F' mtg ff '-.:..::f:w52?-- L v Q-is-digg ,.-!,' -u-1-vx:.iJ.1A1f ,4 . -- v' VW- '1Fjr'1'v'M.x, L AW' 'UU1-L---5 -.sf ' H 93 bw . 4 fHSfj-XX!-5fef'-'11Nw 15944 4 ' f . Hin AEM!fffiwk:-my-115-'qenff ga - -A 'L , 'ij' 4 ' ' ' - Z, 3 1 'Q-eviwiv fx l mf- ,E W +1 ' J OJ 55 fdqpz-gg' - 5? yn, 4 V ,E-'sz '. -I 1- wg-Z -1 .Put ' gtg' . , k 0 +12 0 '05bEJ ' N14 PR 0 PM sh o 0 I - 1 L I 8 6 2 ',,::rr 1 , 5 1 1 , .. --4.A,,,.,,,,,-vvvllii - "-4..L..A-' YWdh!1H0o!'Whh! 2Hp! Boond AUm! fRnh!iRah!'Rnh! Ne-va-da! 7 I r U' 'Z 3 1 ...S I M. - - 2 J' :'.. Q' 'r.5' Ck 4- N f . . . 1, ff?,, .' 'X I4 A 5. z'.""'g' E ' N9 .. 0 at f ,. ,g1f,',..,.3. ,fztt1l,,, wi r . la. "- S 'f' ' f 'B-! ' f '- ' - I .K I fzfd P it x '71 mmm 0 If x XR' ,7f X x' f . ' 1- ' A 1 . -' N - 1 1-I f iii 2,41 iiliilf 5 -2 1 1 ti' ' af ii' . ' 1 - fi il i' ' ' ix ," iL5i"J ?fz' i i lim 5 . .. R . "Y H- ,O il-Y lvl 5' i i: ' l ii .Eb 4: xl ,BW N I' M, .atv b 1 f, ' ,X 41, l, 1 NJ' , g -V. 1 I' A , 'I XM- ! ., ' . ,iw P 1 N7 ' IL inf, 1 X . Kiwi, l A all 5,1 xi K ,f I ,tm M. 1, i xi 1 'HI i ll H, H. yr-H fx I , ' l I - - -.. 'I iw ' J J' ' J! 'ii' I uit' ' 'J " 1 wx iii' 11 Nm? iif' '. . 'iii .ii . FI.fn!!fllC1TIIlflllYlill'l gM5li!Illl!i llllll li-WlmlgDlUfKn'mmiiQAKHltlllllml W FIIIIXMKKWIIIIIIHIIIKIU lllllllllllilillllll-llll mm mm nnllmuqqnnmdullmllglllll jEm.A1Ll if I, Lu 1- .Mm Y I' ' 'Xl I' V- ' ' . 5 f 1 ll' sf ' Q wi ,Q ,k,1,,5:2 ern 5 11:11, - Wim l im 1. ,, ,X 5 ii Jmnuqmmhi - -. A 1 - . , OSEPH EDWARD STUBBS i'. President of the University "1 'll Prwffor Qt' Poliiirzzl Sriefzfe ami Eilziff i'., B. A., The Ohio Wesleyan University, 18733 M, A., 18765 Honorary D. D., German Wallace College, ISQOQ Instructor Greek and Latin. The Ohio ' Wesleyan University, 1872-'75, Superintendent of Schools, Ashland, Ohio, 1880-'86, President Baldwin University, Ohio, 18869945 Presi- dent Ohio College Association, ISQI-'92, President Association of American Agricultural Colleges and HENRY THURTELL, Dean M the Fafultyg PTQf'65f07' gf Marbe- matirf and Merhafzirf. B. Sc., Michigan Agricultural College, 1888. HANNAH KEZIAH CLAPP, Libnzrifzfz. M. A., Nevada State University, 1888. :KWALTER MCNAB MILLER, Prmfffor B. Sc., The Ohio State University, 1885. M. D., Cooper Medical College, 1895. 'lfAbsent at Leipsic. gf Affzaiomy and Pfzyfiology. Experiment Stations, 1899- IQOO. MARY WHITESIDES EMERY, Prqfeffor QfiPE6fdg0gifJ. M. A. in Pedagogics, Nevada State University: Illinois State Normal School. ROBERT LEWERS, ,Prjeffor M Lagir and Prifzrzfalyf the Commer- ria! Sffwol. - l 1 RANSOM H. MCDOWELL, Prjeffor gf Agrirultzzre and Afzimaf Hzzfbfzmiry. B. Sc., Michigan Agricultural Collegeg M. A.. rqoo. J 9 . il -Y NA'FHANIIil. Es'rEs WILSON, Prfeffor gf Clventiftry and Dairying. B. SC., Maine State College, 18883 M. SC., IS93. Taorvms W. COWGILL, Enzerituf Prypeffor of tloe Englifly Lan- guage and Literature. B. A., Harvard University, 1883. M. A., Vanderbilt University, 1888. ZRDIAMES EDWARD CHURCH, JR., Prqfeffor M tlze Latin Language ana' Literature. B. A., The University of Michigan, IS92. RICHARD BROWN, Superintendent gf Builtlingf and G7'0Zl7Z6l.l',' In- ftruttor in Praotieal Meebartief. 'l'CHARLEs PELEG BROWN, Affiftant Prqveffor gf MatlJentatie1,- Atting Prqfefxor qv Illining and Metallurgy. B. SC., Nevada State University, 1892. THE REVEREND SAMUEL UNSWGRTH, Inftruttor in tloe Greek Lan- guage ana' Literature. B. A., St. Stephen's College, 18753 M. A., 1878. S. T. B., General Theological Seminary, 1878. LAURA DE LAGUNA, Prqfeffor gf Moderrz Languagef. B. A., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1894. t"Absent at Munich. 'l'Died july 22, 1900. LYSANDER WILLIAM CUSHMAN, Prgfeffor gf tloetlingliflz Language and Literature. B. A., Pierce Christian College, 1883. B. A., Harvard University, 1886. M. A., Drake University, 1899. Ph. D., Gottingen, 1900. LAWRENCE F. WRINKLE, PfQf-KJJUV qt' Mining and Civil .En- gineering. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1870. GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK, Prwffor qt' Geology ana' Playgfiex.. B. A., University of California, 18962 Ph. D., 1899. Q GEORGE FREDERICK BLESSING, Prqexfor M Metbanieal Engineering. B. M. E., Kentucky State College, 1897. PETER FRANDSEN, Auiftant PVQf'6Jf0f M Batteriology ana' Pltyfiology. , B. A., Nevada State University, 1895. A- , B. A., Harvard University, I8Q8Q MQ A.. 1899. PATRICK BEVERIDGE KENNEDY, Asfotiate Prffeffor gf Botany ana' Hortitulture. B. SC.. University of Toronto, 1897.' Ph. D., Cornell, 1899. , ,Si .lg a' En'- garfftg- v5ial0Z.7' may and GEORGE YOUNG, A55i5tant Prq'e55ar Q' .Mining and Metallurgy. B. Sc.. University of California, 1899. :KANNA HENRIETTA MARTIN, Prjener qv Hi5t01y. B. A., Nevada State University, 1894. B. A., Leland Stanford junior University, 1896, M. A., 1897. JENNIE ELIZABETH WIER, Aeting fif'55i5tant Prqfe550r y'Hi5t0ry. B. D., Iowa State Normal School, 1893. ' J. M. WILSON, Prq'e550r WF Irrigation Engineering. KATE BARDENWERPER, In5traet0r in D0nte5ttt A7rt5 and Sienee. Armour Institute of Technology, 1900. . ADA EDWARDS, In5trzzetar in Hygiene and Pfzjuieal Training far Womefz. Leland Stanford junior University. HEDWIG BERTHA Buss, In5traet0r in Illodern Langaage5 ana' Hi5t0ry. A. B., Leland Stanford junior University, ISQ9: M. A., 1900. :'fAbsent at Leipsic. LEWIS ANDREW DARLING, In5traet0r in .Meehanieal .Engineering B. M. E., Kentucky State College, 1899. MILDRED MAUDE WHEELER, In5trzzetar in Latin and Matfaematie5 B. A., Nevada State University, 1896. M. A., University of California, 1898. CAPTAIN JAMES E. BRETT QU. S. A., Retiredj, PrWfe55er gf Mi!- itary Seienee and Taetiw. SAMUEL BRADFORD DOTEN, In5traet0r in Entwnatagy and Mata- - entatie5. B. A., Nevada State University, 1898. MRS. NETTIE W. BLUME, Mi5tre55 W' Gir!5' Cottage. MRS. ALICE L. LAYTON, In5traetar in Veta! Ma5z'e. Graduate New England Conservatory of Music. HARRY HERBERT DEXTER, A55i5tant Librarian. B. A., Nevada State University, 1899. ELIZABETH STUBBS, Ojee Seeretary. B. A., Nevada State University, 1899. if wt! STATION STAFF 16' Q' Irrigation Engineering PRESIDENT E. STUBBS, Dirortor M. WILSON, C. E., , , SAMUEL B. DOTEN E72f07iZ0l0 PROFESSOR R. H. MODOWELL, Agrzonltnro ana' Animal Hnfoandiy ' gy A THEODORE W. CLARK, Foreman qfStation Farrn ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR P. B. KENNEDY, - Botany ana' Hortionltnro E HANNAH K. CLAPP, Librarian PROFESSOR N. E. WIISSON, Cbonziftry ana' Dairying H' H. DEXTER, AHiU.mZt LMn,,,id7Z ASSISTANT PROFESSOR PETER FRANDSEN, Zoology ana' Bartoriology ELIZABETH STUBBS, Steizogmfhff 5, X -,y'O.' .' ' 0 Q 'O I2 Y 1 1 In Memoriam CHARLES P. BROWN BORN At Brown's Station, Nev., September 30, 1871 DIED At Reno. Nevada, July 22, 1900 N September 30, 1871, Charles Peleg Brown, son of Peleg and Elizabeth Brown, was X , born at Brown's Station near Reno, Nevada, and there were spent the earlier years of GX xg his life. His first educational training he obtained at the district schoolhouse near his own home. When he was about Hfteen years of age, Charles Brown came to Reno and entered the commercial course of the Nevada State University, intending to fit himself for a business life, but while pursuing the work of this course, he showed such assiduity as a student and such wonderful intellectual aptitude that his instructors persuaded him to enter the college proper, and he became a Freshman in the School of Mines in the Fall of 1 889. The promise of the earlier student days was more than fulfilled in the college work, so that when Mr. Brown was graduated in 1893, his Alma Mater straightway offered him the position of analytical chemist in the State Mining Laboratory. Alder two years of the faithful performance of the duties as chemist, in 1895 Mr. Brown was appointed Instructor in Minerology and Mathematics in the State University, and in 1898 he was promoted to the position of Assistant Professor of Mathematics. The Nevada University further showed its appreciation of the great success which Mr. Brown had attained in his work by giving him the appointment to the Associate Professorship of Mineralogy in IQOO, and it was in connection with the duties of this department that he attended the convention of State Miner- alogists, held in Chicago during the summer of that year. While visiting friends in Missouri, subsequent to this convention, Mr. Brown was stricken with typhoid fever, of which he died at Reno on July 22, IQOO. The news of Mr. Brown's death came as a great shock to his students and associates in the University, for he had endeared himself to all alike by his engaging personality, his faithfulness as a friend, his perfect integrity in all business relations, and his un- swerving and enthusiastic devotion to his work as a college professor. The interpretation of the initials of his name by the students, "Chemically Pure" Brown, speaks for the impression his character made upon them for deep sincerity and truthfulness of purpose. Mr. Brown's span of life counted scarcely twenty-nine years, but during that brief period he accomplished much, for he constantly lived up to his high ideals ofa true man and a faithful Christian. 15 Changes gin the University requirements for admission tobthe University for students entering in August, IQOI, Will be nearly the same that have been in force for the past tvvo years. The students taking the Liberal Arts course must come prepared with three years of Latin. This is noted as an exception, since heretofore only two years of Latin have been required. The principal change in the Liberal Arts course is a larger povver of election on the part of the student, but under the direc- tion of the Faculty Committee. It is the intention that students Who take this course may not elect studies here and there at random but may select studies along one particular line of research. The distinguishing change in the School of Mines is an increase in the number' of hours of Geology required. The changes in the School of Mechanical Engineering have been many and important. Instruction in technical subjects, such as Theory of Steam Boilers, Kinematics, Theory of Valve Gears, Dynamometers and Measurement of Power, Steam Engine Design and experimental Work in the shop, has been very largely increased. The most srtiking change in the Normal course is this: Students entering the Normal course in IQOI Will be required to com- plete an equivalent to the Liberal Arts course or a course in General Science in order to obtain a High School certificate. Candidates for the Grammar Grade certificates will be required to complete an equivalent to the Freshman and Sophomore years in the Schools of Liberal Arts or General Science, together with professional Work in Pedagogy and teaching, as set forth in the registerg The School of Domestic Arts and Science has been created during the last year. The principal feature of this course is instruction in practical cookeryand sewing. The equipment for this department Will accommodate but a limited number of students It is intended A 16 that siXteen students shall be provided for and those students taking the full course in Domestic Arts and Science will have the preference. For this term a short course of tvventy lessons has been provided and Will be open to such special students as may elect it. The short course in dairying is one of practical instruction in modern methods of dairy and creameryiwork, supplemented by as much theoretical Work as may be found necessary, it being our aim to prepare those completing this course for practical Work in this line. To those vvho complete the course and pass all the required examinations in a satisfactory manner, a certincate will be issued setting forth the Work completed and the quality ofthe same. Instruction begins February ISt, and Will continue eight weeks. SCHEDULE OF THE COURSE:-Chemistry of dairying, 20 lectures, Laboratory Work in dairy chemistry, I6 periods, Practical butter and cheese making, 32 periods, Animal nutrition, IO lectures, Feeding dairy stock, 5 lectures, Diseases of Domestic Animals QVeterinary sciencej, 20 lectures, Steam boiler and engine, 5. lectures, Blacksmithing and fitting, IO periods, Creamery accounts and cal- culations, 5 lectures. The Short Course in Agriculture Will, We hope, in some measure meet the needs of those vvho are able to give but little time to obtaining an education, but Who can and would like to devote two months, during the winter season, to the pursuit of practical Work along lines which Will be of great benefit in the every-day life on the ranch. These courses are open to anyone who may desire to enter. They are for the farmer and the farmer's son alike. The fact that a man is a little along in years need not prevent him from taking these courses if' he so desires. Instruction begins February I, and continues until March 2o. HATCH s'rA'r1oN. SCHEDULE OF THE COURSE:-Practical agriculture, 25 lectures, Chemistry, 2o lec- tures, Irrigation engineering, 25 lectures, Veterinary science, 20 lectures. Total, go lectures during the Hrst five weeks of' the course. Botany and horticulture, IO lectures, Entomology, IO lectures, Book-keeping, 6 lectures, Iron work, IO exercises. Total, 36 lectures during the last two Weeks of' the course. . 17 Changes That Apply to All Students. There are some changes in the University that apply to all students. Any student conditioned in any subject at the close of one ' f h ext term Each student will be allowed one re-examination only, term will take a re-examination in that subject at the opening o t e n . which must he taken at the regular time. In this examination the term grade will be added to the examination mark and the average of the E ' h f h ' tvvo vvill determine the student's rank. All students lacking ten or more ours o aving 040 completed a course up to the beginning of the Sophomore, Junior or Senior year Will be ranked as Freshman, Sophomore or Junior respectively. All students Will take the examina- tions at the close of each term. . Changes in the Faculty. Professor L. F. Wrinkle, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1870, has charge of the departmentof Mining and Civil Engineering. Professor George Young, B. S., University of California, 1899, has charge of the 'ii department of Metallurgy and Assaying. - 1 x LABORATORY' Professor P. Beverage Kennedy, Ph. D., Cornell, 1899, is Associate Professor of Bot- any and Horticulture. Professor Peter Frandsen, A. M., Harvard, 1899, is Assistant Professor of Zoology and Bacteriologv. Captain James E. Brett, U. S. A., Retired, is Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Miss Hedwig B. Buss, M. AA., Stanford University, 1900, is instructor in Modern Languages and History. Mr. Lewis A. Darling, B. M. E., Kentucky State College, 1900, is instructor in Mechanical Engineering and Drawing. Mr. Henry Dye, C. E., University of Michigan, 1895, is instructor in charge of the department of Universitv Extension. Mr. Samuel B. Doten, B. A., Nevada State University, 1898, is instructor in Mathematics and Entomologv. i 18 Buildings. The building formerly occupied by the members of the United States Agricultural Experiment Station Staff was burned on Sunday, August 26th, IQOO. It has been rebuilt and refitted to serve as a mining laboratory,and it is now occupied by the professors in charge of the departments of Mining and of Geology, of Metallurgy, Surveying and Mining Engineering. The building formerly known as the Mining Building has been refitted, equipped with a new steam-heating plant and will be used hereafter as quarters by a part of the Staff of the Experiment Station. Professor McDowell and Dr. Kennedy will have rooms upon the first floor and Professors Doten and Frandsen on the second Hoor. 1 The President's house is built in the colonial style of architecture and stands at the south-east corner of the grounds. It is a modern building of twelve rooms, with hot water heater and electric lights, for the accommodation of the in I President and his family. It is a decided addition to the architecture of the University buildings. Its windows afford a pleasing View of the town of Reno and the adjacent valley. V The Chemical building, for which an appropriation of twelve thousand dollars has just . gzglvg g been made by the State Legislature will be built in a style of architecture nearly like the Me- ' -... chanical building. It will stand almost on a line between Stewart and Lincoln Hall. On the first floor will be the qualitative chemistry laboratory, with accommodations for seventy r, 't,'.'ss ssr. . students, and the quantitative chemistry laboratory, with accommodations for forty students, a T - - - -1' t "" store room for chemicals, and in the annex at the rear, a lecture room accommodating one hundred and fifty students. This lecture room will be built on the amphitheater style, VV1tl'1 operator's desk, equipment for experiments and arrangement for stereoptican views. It will PRESIDEN'r's COTTAGE. be the most modern of all class-rooms upon the grounds. The second floor will be the laboratory for the chemical department of the United States Experiment Station, with laboratory for general study, dairy room, grinding and crushing room, dark room for photographic purposes, and general store-room. This building will be of great value in the future development of the University. Its needs has been felt for a number of years and it will relieve the over-crowding that is now going on in other buildings. I9 K 6799 University Extension -9.0.0 THE COMSTOCK ,CLASS INSTRUCTOR, HENRY DYE D. A. MCDONELL, Prefidefzt HALLIE BULMER, Serretary R. C. HEINSCH, Trmfzzrer M. A. AVERILL, G. MCM. Ross, GUSTAV SIELAFF, W. A. BURNS, Exerzztiw Committee 6 .2 .0 pST different times attempts have been made to carry on, during the college year, courses of study in the towns near the University. 'X T Classes were organized in Carson, Reno and Winnemucca and the Work pursued With varying degrees of success. Most of' these attempts ,mfs have been given up, for the professors, fully occupied with their regular duties, had not the proper amount of time to give to outside classes. There is, however, at the present time in Virginia City a class Whose work thus far has been very successiil and whose existence is largely due to the efforts of Mr. G. MCM. Ross. Several years ago While a resident of California, Mr. Ross made his first attempt in this direction with the University at Berkeley. Realizing that there are many Worthy men who by some force of circumstances are kept out of' college and who would yet, gladly obtain a degree, Mr. Ross asked of the University of California that any person who could pass the ex- aminations usually required of regular students be given a degree whether he had ever attended the college or not. The request was refused. Some time after this Mr. Ross became a resident of Nevada. One day last summer While he and Dr. Stubbs were engaged in con- versation, this same subject of conferring degrees upon men not students of universities, was brought up. Mr. Ross, after expressing his views, asked what concessions would be made along' this line by the University of Nevada. The reply Was, in substance, that degrees would be granted to any persons who had proven themselves Worthy of the honor, and moreover all possible aid would be given to any who were 21 month and to make estimates and levy assessments to meet the expenses of each coming month. The bills for rent of class-rooms, for light, fuel and water are thus paid by the students, each man meeting his assessments as levied by the Executive Committee. The constitution contains a set of elaborate rules for maintaining order during class hours. To the credit of the students be it said, these rules are almost useless for so earnest are the men in their work, so appreciative of their opportunity and considerate toward their in- structor that disciplining has proven unnecessary. Best of all in the work is the real definite aim which each man has in view. They strive not merely to get a degree nor to do their work because some one has said it was the proper thing to do, but to obtain useful knowledge ap- plicable to daily life and a better understanding of their regular vocations. The University extension course possesses a material advantage over that of the regular college in as much as it is more evenly balanced as to theory and practice. What the members of the Comstock class do in the morning in the recitation-room is probably repeated in the afternoon as actual daily work. This constant application ofthe knowl- edge gained keeps up a thorough interest and accounts largely for the rapid progress which is being made. Class meetings are held in the rooms of the old historic Washoe Club, at one time one of the wealthiest society organizations in the United States. Much of the old furniture still remains and books, draughting instruments and drawing boards lie scattered over billiard and card tables where drawing of a different kind formerly went on and thousands of dollars onen changed hands at the turn of a card. The fumes from the laboratory now penetrate the rooms once filled with the odor of the fragrant Havana. How strange it is that this place, so 'typical of the old, restless, gambling spirit of the West, should become the scene of the efforts of men to attain success by the slow but sure route of daily study. It prophesies much for the period of steady and stable growth upon which our State is now entering, the times of ex- citement and speculation with their consequent terrible reaction having been passed through. It is to be hoped that many more of our towns will soon have classes as well organized, as earnest and as successful as the Comstock Class in Mining and Metallurgy in' Virginia City. 23 7 l J CLASS or '93, Agnes Bell, - San Francisco, California Edwin E. Caine, Sffaaol Pfimzjbal, Wadsworth, Nevada Charles R. Lewers, Arfiftfzfzf Prjeffofi' qfLaw, Stanford, Cal. Ina H. Stiner, Tmrlzer, VVadsworth, Nevada Charles P. Brown, Died July 22, IQOO Hugh S. Swan, Deceased CLASS OF '94. Anna H. Martin, P7AWF6J'J'07' Hirtofy, N. S. U., Reno, Nevada Anna H. Schadler, Ykfzrher, High Sffwol, Reno, Nevada Fred C. Frey, Mifzifzg Captain, Johannesburg, S. A Charles Magill, Mifzifzg Superifztwzdefzt, Redding, California Harry E. Stewart, Mi7zz'fzg Efzgifzeer, Chemulpo, Korea CLASS OF '95. Fredericka A. Blum, Mfr. F. Blfzfzey, Wadstvorth, Nevada Peter P. Fransden, Ant. P7AQf6JJ07' Zaalogy, N. S. U. Reno, Nev. Mary E. North, 1 Tefzrfzer, Paradise, Nevada William H. North, Coeug d' Alene, Idaho Stella N. Linscott, Ifzftrzzrtor i7I Germfzzz, Redwood City, California Alice M. Stanaway, Student at Barton Cofzferzffztwiy, Boston, Mass. Grace V. Ward, Reno, Nevada Theodora W. Stubbs, Stanford, California Joseph Durkee, Albert Flood, Mifzifzg Efzgifzfw, Cape Town, S. A. Mi1ze1', Butte, Montana Winfield Flood, Mifzff", Butte, Montana Ralph L. Osburn, Died December 18, 1899 Frank H. Saxton, Mifzifzg Czzpmifz, Johannesburg, S. A. Samuel Durkee, Mifzifzg Efzgifzcffr, Cape Town, S. A. CLASS OF '96. Andrew Hanson, Polimmafz, Cape Town, S. A. John M. L. Henry, Mifzifzg Captain, Johannesburg, S. A. Arthur P. Mack, Affqyer, Sumpter, Oregon William H. Seagrave, Mifzifzg Efzgifzefr, Sierra City, California Albert W. Cahlan, Mef'rf9a7zt, Reno, Nevada Frederick M. Linscott, Mifzifzg Efzgifzffr, Diamond Mountain, Cal. F.. A. Powers, A'.tJf1yer, Butte, Montana William L. Brandon, Tmrirer, Reno, Nevada Albert W. Ward, Washington, D. C. O. T. Williams, Tefzrlrfr, Halleck, Nevada Frederick F.. Waltz, Terzrher, Austin, Nevada Jay H. Clemons, Mae F.. Palmer, Adelaide M. Boyd, Laura Smith, 87. R. Bffzdlajy C0 Mr'f. Dzzrkee, Stzzflefzt, ., Reno, Nevada Ogden, Utah Cape Town, S. A. Stanford, California Allred Doten, John M. Gregory, Mattie H. Parker, Annie L. Julien, Teaelrer, C bernirt, Mrf. Gay Waltz, Thomas Lavverence, Mirzing Operator, Mary L. Pohl, Aimee A'. Sherman Elizabeth S. Stubbs Louise G. Ward, Enid M. Williams, Emmett D. Boyle, john Bristol, Nelson H. Bruette, Nathaniel Dundson, Philip E. Emery, David Ferguson, Robert Frazer, Teaelaer, Teaelzer, , Prertelenfr Seeretary Mifzifzg Engineer, M ining E ngineer, M ining Engineer Wadsworth, Nevada San Francisco, Cal. Gardnerville, Nevada Reno, Nevada Mexico Austin, Nevada Mottsville, Nevada , N. S. U., Reno, Nev. Reno, Nevada Empire, Nevada El Oro, Mexico Johannesburg, S. A. Republic, Washington Republic, Washington Reno, Nevada Rossland, B. C. Reno, Nevada Jason M. Libbey, Afrayer, Reno, Nevada Albert Longley, Mirztrzg Engineer, Forsythe, Mont. Thomas W. Mack, Alrfayer, Sutro, Nevada George R. Richard, Employee, U. S. Array Ojiee, Carson, Nev. David C. Seagrave, Wert Point Cadet, Reno, Nevada Robert E. Tally, Rossland, B. C. Mary E. Arnot, William F. Berry, William H. Brule, John H. Chism, Lulu O. Culp, ' Carlotta Dodd, Daniel W. Gault, David W. Hayes, Ida M. Holmes, Edward E. Hardach, Scott E. Jameson, George A. Leavitt, Amelia North, Ruby L. North, William H. Norris, Clara A. Rammelkamp, Elizabeth Rousseau, Gustav Sielaflf, Frances A. Skinner Alfred M. Smith, Lucy Grimes, J. Birchim jones, CLASS OF '00. S ztrfaeyor, M ining, Farnzer, Markleville, California Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada Reno, Nevada San Francisco, California Teaeloer, - Illiner, S arveyor, Mrrr. D. W. Hayef, M inin g Engineer, Teaelzer, Teaelzer, Teaelzer, Teaelyer, Lakeport, California Reno, Nevada Virginia, Nevada Virginia, Nevada Cape Town, S. A. Elko, Nevada Verdi, Nevada Reno, Nevada i Reno, Nevada Battle Mountain, Nevada Teaelzer, M iner, Teaelyer, Arrayer, Teaelfer, Dental S taelent, Falon, Nevada Died, june 5, IQOO Virginia, Nevada Warner Lake, Gregon Dayton, Nevada Markleville, Cal. San Francisco, Cal. In Memoriam MARGARET E. ROUSSEAU DIED Reno, Nev., June 5, 1900 Aged 20 Years 28 .E 1 3 Q 4 i, fl v f L 5 1 a L 2 E K 5 E B r v l F l E f f- L h' 'Q W, Q4 9- :Ex 3 E I 1 George E. Anderson, Miner. Edwin P. Arnot, Miner. Members of Junior Class B. C. Leadbetter, Miner. joseph P. Mack, Meelzanier. - john C. Bray, Miner. john S. Mayhugh, Civil Engineering. Seymour Case, Mefbnfzjff, L Elizabeth McCormack, Liberal Artr. john D. Cameron, Miner. Laura B. Orr, Liberal Artr. Wm. F. Drew, Merbanier. Patrick Quinn, Miner. Elizabeth Evans, Liberal Artr. George Springmeyer, Agrienltnre. Blaine Gray, General Seienee. Charles Southworth, Miner. Florence Hall, Liberal Artr. Harford Southworth, Miner. Brainerd Smith, Miner. Maurice P. Hayes, Miner. Harry jameson, Agrirnltare. Marian Young, Miner j Elizabeth Webster, Liberal Arfr. ,QM s f ' X g . 8 . 'B . .: . X M fc A X, 1 J . Mvig 'ZNQ ' I if-L-El i 'llfwl' -'kioijfgl fixup! E LVN? fb 46 I 1 l R K ,.3'SH "' N Alai ' :Q KN' lb , ,Z I FIRST SEMESTER. .i Boom a ch1ck a boom! Boom a ch1ck a boom , , -Yi - - - - . - - - - ! Boom-a-ch1ck-a! Rlck a ch1ck a! Boom! Boom! Boom! o4.! 'o4! Rah! Rah! Rah! OFFICERS Fon 1900-'01 FRANK SMITH, ---- - Pfffidwff WARNER GRAHAM, Vim President LILLIAN FAY, Sgffgfdfy NAT WRIGHT, ' Tfmfwff JOHN WRIGHT, NAT WRIGHT, MABEL PLUMB, FRED NATHAN, 49 SECOND SEMESTER Prefidwz! Vim Prefidefzt S ffrefzzry Trmfzzrer Members of Freshmtan Class Paul E. Adams Vergil Buchanan Mabel Blakeslee O. IH. . Heizer Georgie Rammelkamp Ralph Julien Andrew Riordan Mark M. Kelley Edward Roberts Edgar Shier Chester Banta E. L. Kenney Carrie T. Cutts Fred JUHC11 Wm- H- Scott Janette Cameron ' Will KCZTHCY. Frank T- Smith ' Alvvine Sielafl' T' helle Cohn George Lyman ic John S. Case ' Daisy Lothrop Alfred Taylor Leon L. Clough Frank E. Meder Frank P. Thompson Prince Catlin John B. Clark Herbert Maxson e Edgar Leavitt Seabury Unsvvorth Will B. Thompson Albert Caton F Fred Nathan Anna B. Woodward Fred Delonchant Charles Osborne John B. Wright Josephine Fitzgerald Fred O. Pohl George Ward Lillian Fay Eva lVIcTigue Frank A. E. Weller J Warner Graham - Harry Price George West A. S. Henderson Mable Rplumb QHVC Weathers Agnes Gibson J AHCC Ruddell Harry VVarren ' . .ili . fi- SO Nat D. VVright j. N. Evans, '97, Qfbj. W. S. Everett, '98, fnbbj. D. R. Finlayson, '98, Qfb, bb, tj W. Thompson, '98, Crib, tj. John Chism, 'QQ, Qfbj. H. H. Dexter, '99, Qbbj. Nathaniel Dunsden, '99, ffb, tj David Ferguson, '99, Qfbj. R. H. Prazer, 'QQ, Cfb, bb, tj. P. E. Gignoux, CX-'QQ, Qfbj. J. M. Gregory, '99, Qbbj. T. Lawrence, '99, Qfbj. W. H. Brule, '00, Qfb, tj. H. Cahill, ex-'00, gf b, bbj. 5152 Men Who 'Wear the Big N D. W. Hayes, '00, Qfb,bb, tj. S. E. jameson, '00, - G. A. Leavitt, '00, Qfbj. i I C. N. Murphy, ex-'00, Qfb, tj. M. E. Pratt, eX-'oo Qfbj. A. M. Smith, '00, Qfb, tj. I B. A. Evans, eX-'01, Qfbj. W. A. Keddie, '01, Qfb, bb, tj. W. W. Hunter, '01, Cfbj. P. A. McCarran, '01, Qfbj. P. S. Moorman, '01, Qfb, bb, tj. W. Moran, '01, Qt bj. Roy Richard, '01, Carl Stoddard, CX-'01, Qbbj. .F Av J - Q-Gil-.-2Q,2ffX S2 R. S. Stubbs, '01, D. S. Ward, '01, S. Case, '02, B. C. Leadbetter, '02, Cf bj. Bren Smith, '02, Qfb, tj. Stan Mitchell, ex-'03, Qfbj. B. O'Hara,'.'03, Qfbj. A. Riordan, '04, Qfbj. Prank Smith, '04, Qfb, tj. Al Carman, ex-spc., Qfb, bbj W. Lawrence, spc., Cfbj. Frank Pratt, spc., Qfbj. J. Perry, ex-spc., ffbj. C. C. Smith, spc., Qfb, tj. E Q ' . -L5 5 ELL 1 f 5 a 0 SW? XL 6719 Tenihis Club. R. S. Stubbs D. P. Stubbs L. L. Richard HQH. Dexter D. S. .Ward .P. A. McCarran Laura B. Ori. Elizabeth S. Stubbs E. D. Lyman Geo. D. Lyman Laura Bailey Irvin W. Ayres Ada Edwards , Hedwig B. Buss Brainerd Smith . Iqhn Patterson 6,59 1900 Track Team Coach JOHN BRUNTON, Stanford Manager Captain D. W. GAULT, 'oo P. S. MOORMAN, ,OI S. E. JAMESON, 'oo , Mile Run 4 L. L. RICHARD, ,OI S. STUBBS, ,OI ,Pele Viziflt Hurdle: W. A. KEDDIE, ,Ol 'u P. S. MOORMAN, ,OI .Qiarter Mile ima' Broad ffump Spriiztr ' D. WARD, ,OI S. CASE, 'oz B. B. SMITH, 'oz High ffzmzp ima' Bread jump Half Mile Quarter Mile and Shot Put P P. MACK, 'oz C. C.. SMITH, Sp. S - U Dirmiiee Rum I Weicglatf F. SMITH, '04 High ffzimp P Field Days 22 . . N. S. U. Vs. Stanford Freshmen A . S . 26 IQ . . .N, S, U. vs. Stanford University , 29 SQ . . N. S. -U. vs. Utah University . . 21 60 1 Q xxv N- 6779 Development of Athletics in the University 1Liill:, iMKh XX .M H , ANY of the men vvho attended the University six or-seven ears a o were stron and vi orous 'if ill -l X the f-'- li: Y g g g ' mfSKX f" Gg , capable of becoming good athletes. What they might have done if properly trained Was, illus- K it '- '- - EEit'1 f ' - - . . . - deg iivzg xjt trated by the achievements of Caine and Higgins, the sprinters, and Egan, the shot-putter. Realizing the possibility of developing athletic teams to represent the University, the Athletic As- ,tts if will sociation in I8 6 secured the services of Frank Ta lor of the Universit of California to or anize 41 X 1 un' U 9 Y Y ' g ll?9'yA,l,C' s w and coach a football team. Zaman NN 2 5255 i l ll a Arrangements were then made lm" 'i if with Belmont School for .a game to be played upon the Nevada campus. The result of this game showed that it would require a great deal of training to convert the raw material into athletes, for Belmont Won With a score of 70 to o. But the team learned something about football by Watching the Belmont boys play, and a couple of Weeks later the Berkeley second eleven could score only forty points against them. Thus the initial chapter of the athletic history of the University Was one of defeat. U In 1897 the football team Was reorganized and coached by Har- relson of Stanford. A game With the Berkeley second eleven resulted in another defeat, but the score Was much smaller than before. The im- provement shown by the football team encouraged the students to organize Ffa other athletic teams. In the following spring a baseball team, a track team and a basketball team were formed. The great hopes enter- tained ofthe baseball team were sadly crushed by a game With the Stanford nine. Stanford's victory was so decisive that since then no . 6 3 V Step fz if . .iw gf. Z 'f'?Ci f"i iff, PP? v 31 if '7 3 'iii' Q F A fia t 3' wt-:IA 5. si' '- l i k . N ,17 ' va- lltfi di f F415 'ffl :mi ,ll 455 1' I K' ' ill? lg Milf 75 EN . es. The effort has been made to compete with California's baseball nines. I Considerable interest is shown each year in the inter-class gam ' ' h h track men, also, were defeated by the Stanford Freshmen. But the young ladies of the basketball team did better. Althoug t ey were ' ' " ' ff f ' l ' l - beaten by the team ofthe Un1vers1ty of California, the score it as air y c ose, showing that the Nevada girls were good players. In the Fall victory came at last, for the football team, coached by Frank Eine of Befreiey, beat the Stanford second eleven 22 to 0, the University of the Pacific 35 to 0, and Belmont School Z4 to o. The next year, 1899, the basketball players justiied the con- Hdence placed in them by de- feating the Stanford team at Palo Alto. To the honor of the girls T . be it said that this was the first real intercollegiate viCtory Won by a University of Nevada athletic team, for the football team the year before had Won from a second eleven, a college and a preparatory school. The year so auspiciously opened by the basketball team Was, on the Whole, one of encouragement. The track team Was beaten again, but the records were good. The football men, after carefill train- ing by King Dickson of the University of Pennsylvania, Won, three games against the University ofthe Pacific, Santa Clara College and the San jose Normal School. They were not strong y - W l enough to beat Berkeley or Stanford, but they scored aetouchdovvn in a game With the latter. In their live games they scored eighty-five points against. the fifty-two of their opponents. The best was yet to come. l-.11st Spring tht 64 it-tang ladies, upon whom the University had learned to rely, again defeated the Stanford basketball team. The track team won its first inter- 'ollegiate contest from the University of Utah in Salt Lake City. In a meet with the Stanford track team at Palo Alto our boys took five first places out of twelve, and made several excellent records. The good showing made by the track team endeared Coach Brunton to the hearts of all our students. But the lionls share of the glory went to the football players who made a touchdown against the Stan- ford 'Varsity team and then frustrated the almost frantic efforts of the Cardinals to score. X The result was 6 to O, and in this last game of the season, for the first time Nevada was on the right side of the score in a contest with one of California's "big" elevens. Such is a brief review of the work of our athletes from the formation of the first University team to the present time. Consider for a moment the disadvantages under which we labor-a small number of students, most of whom have had abso- lutely no academic training in athletics, to select from, no near schools of any strength with which to se- cure practice gamesg few really strong men to take the laces of in'ured contestants, and late springs which 11121106 OUF-01F'd00f Work P J impracticable until long after California's teams are in fairly good condition, and it will be evident that our athletes have done welll The light of fheif past record illumines the future with a bright ray of hope. . 6 S Uhe 1900 Basketball Teainl . Coach ADA EDWARDS J IDA M. HOLMES FRANCES KERBY Center FRANCES KERBY S Right Forward Left Forward MAUD NASH A LILLIAN MARRETTE Home TILLIE KRUGER Left Guard . Home Guard ETHEL SPARKS ETHEL PECKHAM Right Guard KATE MCGOWAN DORA HILL Substitutes ILA BRADSHAW LoU BECKER S, 4 FERN GEDNEY GRACE Cox V 0 0 0 0' 1 GAMES 4 N. S. U. vs. Lowell High School, S. F. 9 4. N. S. U. vs. Stanford University 2 F .U .X l - 1 v O'. ..O1 X 66 5 I 1 f 1 ' .w,f"' 5 I , f J ,fl E. " pp 4 X , 351,21 l' ,, ' f, . 4 . ., fl ,- .fj - W5 YM 4 f 4 'vlfiw M. mp' 11", fl' 1 ,.,, lffil :QNX I wie ' gf. - l rm il. 1 fe, , i 4 1 . 6 5 il 4 li V1 x W, V n 1 1 4 N 1 1 1 1 11 ,zf , , f f J 1 1 W .1 ' ,A X .J V I rf E ff x - ' I X 1 - ' SNK 5635113 ' OOSGSQQN ' ,I ,J " 'Axgwjv' l X" QQQQ QQQGX N999? 99 99 GJ0oo Sw ea oQeeS-9 so Ezeocaeo 40 Qeooaeebe lf: If -M J 'A 3 T? T xii W -K X g Q f N Nj " X ,fi ' ' - - o f W , 0 GJOOOGOBOOOOOQQOGJOSQ - U sooo: YJ og? O 9?9 'g3s! x 0QGOQOQ9QGEJ Q X W? xfsqv fi as QQQQ my l f qffwg W.fw?1fS1,,1,2y Q Qiqgi ,I AGL- figs-,4 'N A mam Q 66 W 2 If -'P'-Q5--QVX 0 V 1 A 1 X ,f is X Q ' L-RJ. 6719 Philomathean Society C. E. SOUTHWORTH, - - President FLORENCE R. HALL, - - Vim Pfffidfiif ' ANNIE E. SHIER,' I Serretary JAS. GILES, - - - Trefzrzzref Geo. Springmeyer Elizabeth Cooke P Carrie H. Allen W, L, Taylor Eloise Elliott Leona Allen J. S. Mayhugh Seymour Case Daisy E. Loithrop ' Laura G. Bailey Geo. Saxton A Mattie lVlclVIullen Ethel Sparks M. P. Hayes - Katherine lVlCGoWan Florence Kent I E. P. Arnot Elizabeth Rammellcamp Louise Taylor Della Levy ' Lucy McDermott Laura Shier ' Lillian Esclen Laura Afljgt Laura B. Orr A L Agnes P. Gibson Elizabgfh 1V1CCOrmaCk Elizabeth Webster H. C. Southworth P. Dolan Pearl Snapp Ollie Weathers ' Quie N. Vgfise Zena Roberti Gertrude Gaucer W. P. Drew i 70 f" D :Vgx I I9 1 I 'Mp f uym, fr' 1 ..lJ I I i Q S Q 9 I w 4 4 1 l 1 H I, N ,. X 'w .. , 1 w I ' -,w F V Q 4 ,. Ghe Crescent Club EMILY BERRY, KATHERINE HAND CHARLES BULL, William Stark A M. Clay ' Harold Standervs 1ck Ehzabeth Cook A C. MCg1UDCSS Maud Shlrlev , ,lOl1D C2156 M C Chas Culx ern ell Ada Ramwater Leon Clough Adolphlne Fmek P ate Bertha Pursel CJClC1LlClC Sheehx May ATIHS Edna Hdlllllll Earnest Saxton l..l17dl5CEl1 hloihf Xi -l XXEgiy K -n lap: I v o I I . . 1. . 5 -1 W Q, W I . , I I K , f'l V XXI . ! I hil- l 6719 Cartesian Club B' - Vim Prefidefzt JOHN S. CASE, - - Prefidefzt jot-IN B. CLARK, - FRANK BARKER, - - - Secretary ALBERT CATON, - - 'Trmfurer' HERBERT lVIAXsoN, ---- Sergeafzt-at-Army Albert Henderson Frank Thompson Clyde Bonham A I Arthur Kelley Albert Caton Frank Barker Edgar Leavitt Leon Clough ' john McElroy john Case Vergil Buchanan Herbert hiliaxson Ben Clark. Alfred Taylor Frank Weller Mark Kelley Q l fam N . f ' X I A , ,Q 7 QR s Il H 1 C N J . A I: m 059 Sb wo- k 4 -LRIN7 LY A X if A ef' S Wq x lixlgnfl ,i C .78 E fl. ' I A N' ,, AI, w it' 4,1 I H 'H' il, 1 igf. -lQ 1, .i L ' H. N. 11 1 , 1- K " XXI .r,. V 'lf' I UN 4- 13 xii! if Arg: I ij, .x P331 Q1 g. 1 -:W 'lf ny, ff tx, . I w, I, Yrs., 'Y ,5lg.:.., w 'gan ' ' fa f MI im, N 5 ! . ..,., 1, I vm, Mfjf CDI ., . Qlwif ,. L J' ,nw-AA 'aj 1,7 , ,V , 41. 1 W., ur. 1, ,U Siu? Q ,J W :L W L Y E M' I 5 nv THE CHENEY TROPHY 6779 Union Debating' Club F. A. BONHAM, - - Prafidefzi C. E. SOUTHWORTH, Vire P7'6'J'j!f6'7Il' W S. GILES, Sarramry D. S. WARD, - . I - - T74E0flI7'e7' I. W. Ayres W. W. Hunter Seymour Case D. Lyman W. F. Drew G. T. Saxton J. B- Gray H. Southworth- M- P- Hayes G. Springmeyer J- W- HHH W. L. Taylor I avi 5.3 82 .i T. H. P. O. WVILLIAM ARTHUR KEDDIE, '01, H. R., M. I CHARLES ERNEST SOUTHWORTH, '02, H. R. C. W. II JOSEPH PAGE MACK, '02, T. K. L. B. T. III STANISLAUS MITCHELL, Cx.'03, H. R. N. G. Na. I WTILLIAM JOSEPH MORAN, '01, H. R. N. G. No. 2 . WILLIAM LEETE HAYES, '01, H. R. R. R. Na. 3 Faculty HARRY HERBERT DEXTER Seniors WILLIAM ARTHUR KEDDIE ALFRED REINHOLD SADLER .. CHARLES GAY MAYER WILLIAM JOSEPH MORAN WILLIAM LEETE HAYES RICHARD CHARLES TOBIN GEORGE THAIR SAXTON WILLIAM VVEBBER HUNTER Juniors JOSEPH PAGE MA'CK MORRIS PEARSON HAYES CHARLES ERNEST SOUTHWORTH PATRICK JOSEPH QJINN HAREORD CLAY SOUTHWORTH ' Sophomores EDWARD JOHN ERICKSON ROBERT WILLIAM HESSON ' Freshmen JOSEPH EDWARD ROBERTS EDGAR IRVING LEAVITT Specials JOHN MURRAY CLAY - Resident Members ALBERT W. CAHLAN, '96 LESTER R. MERRILL, EX-'01 'STANISLAUS MITCHELL, EX-'03 EUGENE STAUN1-UN, Ex-'01 !I 4:31-1 f'4 . :Qi m i Nu ,, 1 I I "R 1 1 4 ' , I 2 f f. 12' " , 0 Sigma Alpha Seniors L.. L. RICHARD R. S. STUBBS Juniors B. B. SMITH S. MAYHUGH Sophomores' E. D. LYMAN E. A. STEWART F. BARKER A Freshmen G. D. LYMAN W. F. GRAHAM F. SMITH Specials C. R. F1TzMAUR1CE JOHN PATTERSON 1 -, f X A- , 6 mx K4 QQ CHQ u 55.2 ' KP' xr! . 19- EET, f . ff --f""' SF"-as "' . ,. x., -H As -X 1 K V xgxwr 4? . ,YT -L--Ir . 35 X -,L , 1-'Q . :s .Y 'v.qr:g.:- -43 ..' . x 'R+ ,:' ,.qi:5. ,fyfsfp ff. Nxxgq--7335. 'fa - H ff' AS, if - 1. H. ff-2: 'SH 1.m-:...?s- 1' ' ' A H wb! 3 'N '41 Q fhi. I '3- 2 ,Li i MW Q 'yu' Y V ' K 1' 'I E ,i V4 ,' 1 x! ' 'E 1 P ,Il Q: ll ,, N' ,, 'Y 'I ,. 'L 1 W. .xii m ' i WN :I , 1 ' f 'I W X. il .El ,. 4, 1" 1 v ,V , 1 , , - I .r1"l I ll wx' , I-1 qw -1 -wr, .i' '- .' ,, I '1 I H 2' 1 , , . u ." ' W w l!! Delta Rho Class of '98 X KATHERINE SUNDERLAND O,SULLIVAN Class of '99 LOUISE GERTRUDE WARD DELLE BOYD ELIZABETH SPAYD STUBBS Class of '00 IDA IVIAY HOLMES LULU OLIVIA CULP Class of '03 Class of 'Ol GOODWIN S. DOTEN MABEL RICHARDSON JESSIE MAY BRUMSEY KATE CROCKER BENDER MAUD NASH VERRA STUART DAVIS N'ormal '02 ANNA ELLA SHIER 5PeCi31 I - Special MINNIE AMANDA KISTLER ANNA SUNDERLAND I- I MAUD PATTERSON IVAN ETELKA SESSIONS . Axv I V NSXXX :7ff.Z,,' ' ' X. . ' ' ' g ' XX " 947 . fi I 53 X- N I W .fs 2 famjz ,Ky W X X V 5-Q-1-l S ' .A -1 I ,,-y--+-4:'4f-- E ' 'D ' ' .- ww GW ' I wi ' -' . "O If Q: X V' JJ S JW 1 51 1' A I " A QV- , V' J, iffy! E Q .2 A S ' J ' J ,fy f fff .Q S-Ig, L . j J ' A , - N 'D T"-' F '- I + I ,f y X ifllk gg, -s - A 'I gf" 'L ' YJ ' sf I LLLL L5 - S I If -1 'Ns SNQASIA as 'T 'TH ' - I ' ' r . . - I ' 'II l f emu I , I Q2 I 5 , ll '!,I I f X. .. 2 E w 11:5 f': w gf ,x,. ff: , 1 ,,. Theta Epsilon Faculty , A HEDWIG B. BUSS MILDRED M. VVHEELER ADA EDWARDS Alumnae V STELLA M. LINSCOTT SADIE C. PHILLIPS Seniors ETHEL V. SPARKS Juniors 1 ELIZABETH MCCORMACK M. ELIZABETH EVANS LAURA B. ORR ELIZABETH WEBSTER Sophomores LAURA G. BAILEY A I ANNA S. JOHNSON ,Freshmen MABEL V. PLUMB . N N Specials , A LAROLYN T. LUTTS VERA NOVACOVICH Pledgling , KATHERINE HAND ' ggWNlL'ag' . . . V L -Q1 q..x '. l "'B Q :L I x . 96 1 2 ' 1 1 1 1 I i4.1 .Ll lam 4 K g W N, M 5' li, -1: 1' 4 W X, M ,,g N W .dx 'x N Ml sb. V i lg J 6719 University Dramatic Club JAMES GILES, Preridefzt TICHELLE COHN, - Serfeffzfy Exerzztiwe Caffzmiltfe H VV. VV. HUNTER, C. R. FITZMAURICE, TILLIE KRUGER C. R. Fitzmauriee W. W. Hunter C, E. Southworth Lulu Becker i Ilqi i A. S. Henderson Ethel Sparks . H. H. Dexter Kate McGowan A Tillie Kruger Dora Hill ' lVlaucl E. Nash ll I . e--i- ji. l X . l GEM qu lx X kg ff"'?' 'WS' W , it Q ,LAN O QM bbs 9 Wil", , IOO . f QQSK-,-0 1 r A . I ? Q xbx lt immcm run or Palms ...1 liilanmajilutws 9 If 'f u' -, CL 3 VW'-, - V w T7 4? X ' . as 5 JN fl! ,f ri I ?n,. I K g ,xxx "l f M' MN - 'I'53' 'W X M 'il 9 J f 'Q' X iii :iff Vi l ii t sli l' f Q lad: 'L' +R X X V 1 if Q4 LIL A :l fhf , ., N - ,- , . ' o - Q ' Q M "' I-Az:-A if 1 f J' Z fr 0 Q9 f I lf Milf' E il it E l J LZ! if Q? A S 3 -' l V1, ,gg ,mi,,4Q,Wl11 My 4 all w N plug .f Z larva, '3 A, Xe- Q tl tl A . if I fffk , U K X ' Vt ff - . ,sigigfaa , , .1 l it ll, ll . ix 452 yi ll - ffj k J ff E X W. X is ff' X :f? ' LM' A -Q is ' f N K 5' M J.. 1: ,eggsgggggf-15' ,, -ff? J , M f j 'T Kit Xlkx vmllmilrttminvm':n'sax,'ssxii'ru w wwxrfl x ifffi Z Egan!! if 'A A , - f " "H "' "" ' uw-liw:'3HM ll li".-1' vu ' w , '- ,. 4' 'mv f . xx R xl xi W 7 5 vf ' rl Inj Wfg -is ff QS PVR! X ' - 3+ XX , it G ,153 ff Rf X E ' RQ Q GYMNASIUM, OCTOBER 25 1900 '9 V "' lffii w, i s ,,. - .42 K "" '3 1 CHARACTERS N fax -. R if f :PK Captain Robert Rackett, one ofthe National Guard. A lawyer when he has nothing else ,ff ff l . X to do and a liar all the time ------ MR. HARRY DEXTER .- ! I - . X Obadiah Dawson, his uncle from Japan, ffvvhere they make tea" - MR. W W HUNTER Timothy Tolman, his friend, who married for money and is sorry for it - MR R S STUBBS Mr. Dalroy, his father-in-law, a jolly old cove ---- ------ M R- A- S HEINDFRSON Hobson, a Waiter at the "Cafe Gloriana," Who adds to the confusion - MR- C- E SOUTHWORTH Clarice, the Captain's pretty Wife, out for a lark and up to ffanythingl awful" , - Miss MAUD NAsH Mrs. Tolman, a lady With a temper, Who finds her Timothy a Vexation of spirit - - - - MISS TILLIF KRUFFR Katy, a mischievous maid Miss KATE MCGOWAN Tootsy, Tim's olive branch - THE "Km IOI 5 I I ok Eine STUDENT RECORD PUBLISHED SEMI-MONTHLY BY 1 THE INDEPENDENT ASSOCIATION 2.0.0 EDITORIAL STAFF F. A. BONHAM, '01, . Ezz'if0f'--i,fz- Chief GEORGE SPRINGMEYER, '02, Mafzagifzg Edifor FLORA R. HALL, '02, . Ljtemfiy SEYMOUR CASE '02 I .. E ' ' , Afbffflfl LIZABETH MCCORMACK, 02, A5 BUSINESS B. C. LEADBETTER, . Bzz.fz'fzf.ff Mfzfzagef' Ek' C. E. SOUTHWORTH, '02, Camjbzzf LAURA B. ORR, '02, Sociezjv H. C. SOUTHWORTH, '02, . . Exffzfwgf BLAINE'GRAY, '02, 'GOODWIN DOTEN, '02, LAURA SHIER STAFF E. A. STEWART, fifrfififzfzf BZ!,fZ:7Zf'JJ' MfZ7fIZkgI'f' I IO 4-CRm1,,...,.,. fa? XV'-. ff! X K A J ji gf 6 ,J G Q0 ' D Q5 1 3 ' U 3 3 Q N l , I f o C ' , 1 Qfwx ' f Q . ' 1 Y KX ! . , Y he U V Q . ' G. E. -'XNDERSON, - Pf'f.ri12'ff1z' amz' C07'7'Efp07Zd7j7Zg Sefrefzzfry VERGIL BUCHANAN, - RMU,-,fjffg SN,-L,f,,,.3, PROP- P- B- KENNEDY, - - - Vine Prefidefzz JOHN O. MCELROY, - - yy-,,,,,,,,-,.,. J' WY- Hall Proi P. B. Kennedy Fenton Bonham Frank Weller Irvin Ayres Harold Louderbaek A, L, Taylor Edgar Leavitt Legg Clough Harry Standerwick John O. McElroy G. E. Anderson Prof P. Frandsen Vergil Buchanan Prof L. W. Cushman IO7 4 l at y 'LP 57, i1f1l t2a z,QlWlr. 576 5 li .L M ,K ,. R If i . . . QE i, ff D N Q Q25 ---Af, 4 5 U 5 Q f-xi, .. ,trivia Du -vw 1-ff V 'H .Lv '- ADA EDWARDS, - Prefidefzr ELIZABETH RAMMELKAMP, Remrdifzg Sefremfly DELLA FULLER, - - - Vim Prefidmf LILLIAN ESDEN, L - - C07'fEJ1Z907Zdf7Zg SEC'7'6IflZ71T BETH STUBBS, ------ Trezzfzzref Laura Arnot Laura Shier Annie Shier Katherine Hand Laura Orr Bess Webster Bess McCormack Ethel Sparks Florence Kent Mollie Scott Laura Bailey Mattie McMullen Ada Pitt Daisy Lothrop L Eloise Elliott Anna Woodward Ethel .Stone Harriet Weeks Margaret Conway Irene Ede Minnie Kistler Jennie E. Wier Mabel Plumb LillianDFay Georgie Rammelkamp Ollie Wise Adolphine Fincli Choice Brookins Tillie Kruger Elizabeth Wright Gladys Stevens Zena Roberti Louise Ward Delle Boyd Mabel Blakeslee Bula Herschiser D Dollie Blevins Ollie Weathers Sadie Mclntire Maud Warren Kate McGowan Gertrude Gancer Florence Hall ' Lillian Lodge Hedwig B. Buss Elizabeth Cooke IO8 3575 IM Y X vi n I I 11 Tv IU 'XI I QQHESQ I- ,I w1'T"l' K1-5' x X 1- S 'I Q fi 14 mlm .Iuluuwnml A I M D II ff.I Iff'i I 55-I L' f-X I,,Mm x., .. A ,I ,Qw 1 . 55, -fi? EQ Jxx 'mo' X : U XMI ' ' IL Q N .I 1 I Q QI I I I I 'I I .2 r- IA I gf I IL D If Y vig - is Q 'T '21 'F I' v W x,5+ Ii!-H11 ' XX L If 1 I I I I I I I 1 I MI I I , 'I I I I XII I? in Q1 I I I I GTI LL Fury NSI x.. 1 x I In I I I 35 I ug, II I1 I ojp - In , I 'IIIII FII IIIII QI LI VI' III I I I , , ,.gP flgI.,. I' I lg, ,'l I aj! It Jul! ! ' QI I Yf fwj PI E 2 ,I In W I 1 ,M NI I III! I I 'IQ I I I III III X I II vmfr' If I EZHDETl13WpS Cadet Officers Commandant XCAPTAIN W. L. Cox, U. S. V. W, MORAN, - - Cadet Major F. ABEL, - Cadet Ftryt Liezztefzafzt afzd Qztartarraaftar P. S. MOORMAN, - Cadet Strand Liezttefzafzt and Atgzztafzt ' Company A. N ' Company B. L. L. RICHARD, - - - - Cadet Captain W. A. KEDDIE, ---- Cadet Captain R. S. STUBBS, Cadet Fifft Liezttefzafzt W. L. HAYES, - I Cadet Firft Liezttefzaat A. R. SADLER, Cadet Setafzd Lieatefzafzt- C. R. MAYER, - Cadet Satafzd Liezztafzafzt Band A D. S. WARD, - Cadet Firft Lieatafzafzt R. C. TOBIN, Cadet Bafzd Matter' 4--lvuuwxunlnlhllmllllllllmllllUHHNUIMWIJUJJNHIMummmmmL tlIHUWWlllllllillLULLhM'mliliWfllWKIIJJMAHM Wh I A ' I ' 1 I ll lllldwmyq, 9KVice Captain 1. E. Brett, resigned. IIO 5 1 3 F 1 Q i 4' I X 3 5 . . J I w w 1 W X 1 4 41, w w w r 1 w H I nX'Xf'v-Av fi X 1 - ' ?Qi?S-QYX-2 A .fl J 'T 1 ' F ' 1 E mmf? J M J ,- ,.f., J 9 C65 A V an U W I -.9 N '3 4 I H, VJ f K' 1 .13 . m, V Q L - I . X ,UR , w 45. I A Q FW Q u , K M A Q P M 1, Q Hlqw ggxslli-L?3:i,. 45: W g, J H Q1 gg J N E , 10 'ig " J 51,.f'if , - . . . .- - ' A' QQ- X1 , 'W J . ' , z Q.' ,M 9 if gi' ix cgigfs 'ljff x 1,1 XNXX M X-QWSRV ' 4, , 7 lub 5535: L11 ' ' xxx Qfl..,.wv--f-f- Y-Sf' f"5'f' , f "' v J f'--gf! ' . ...... k-,V V LKG-,... "sn.h n .., ,I 611 - I 1 121-fi-3 ,1 "6'he Pursuit of Happiness" T was the annual convention of the Phi Gamma Psi fraternity. College men, young and old, were everywhere, in twos and in groups, recounting old friendships and pleasures, and planning for future meetings. In the grille room of one ofthe brilliant cafes, a group of men along in middle age, were relating reminiscences of the days that had passed, they all had been members of the same chapter, years ago, in a small Western university. The orchestra had ceased playing, when Bliss, a merry-eved fellow, said: A ff Has any one ever met with Jack Gower? That piece just h ,vii . finished brought to my memory his clear tenor as he sang- 45 K 'Twas all that he asked for-but one saraband, The rose on her bosom, and a touch of her hand! Poor old Jack, while every one else has been accounted for, no trace of him has been had since he left Den- 6 Gym . . . , ge N ver. The world was always a little wrong for him. When in college, he had too much money, when out of 1 'X college, where it would have been of use, he had little. With a heart as large as all nature, his quick temper and impetuosity always spoiled the good effect he produced." xx s "9 Q fl l!1fc'3'f2' Q V. C53 iq Y 1 ' ill - When he had finished, -Iordan, a quiet, dignified fellow, who had had little to say all evening, E i looked around the table and said: its ff I buried Jack three weeks ago, and as we are all one in the bond, I'll tell you something of the boy. I was in Santa Fe, as attorney in the Hoxie case. While dining one evening, a physician said: ff 'There is a fellow in the hospital who cannot live over a couple of days. The other night, in trying to defend a woman who was being maltreated by her companion, he was cut to pieces by a Spaniard. 5 - p Around his neck was a locket, with the photograph ofa woman, on the back of which were the words, ' N'oubleiz pasg' and a pin similar to the one you are wearing. He laughingly refused to give any account 117 of himself, and makes no effort at all to pull through. WOL1lCl YOU like F0 SCC him 'fl accompanied the Doctor to the hospital, and when taken into the ward, there was old lack. His eyes were still the laughing ones, but were dulled by what could either be taken for hopelessness or dissipation. He recognized me at once, and calling me,by my old P 7 college name, said: ' 1 y . H U 'Wrinkles, it seems strange' that at the last a friend is to be with me.' O HI pressed him as to his past. No, he had no home, his people were all dead. No, he wasn't married, but what good came of this, he had drifted away from that for which he Was des- X l X tined, had filled all sorts ofpositions, waiter in restaurant, kennel master to somebddy or other Qpoor XXOQ JACK Gow k I fellow, he always loved dogsj, now he was hoboing it, always restless, until at last this had happened. W.-,QI-,.,55...--ff 'fi' ' ff I'left him, and on returning neXt day, found him much weaker. Sending-the nurse away, . K W he took the locket and pin of which the doctor hadspoken, saying: ff ' Wrinkles, I haven' t any legacy to leave, but will you take' these to the girl. whose picture LA' H I is inside, tell her1 that I have always kept my pledge, and have been faithful to the end, ask her to "ji i i wear the pin for its old memories, and tell her that if the plans of youthful days had beenfulhlled, the QA 2 pursuit of happiness would not have been so bitter?' ff He died that night, the next day a single hack followed a slowly-moving hearse to the cemetery, 'and under the glare of a tropical sun and the starry southern skies, lies poor old lack, a small white cross with his name and fraternity letters marking all that is mortal of him. There is little more. I delivered the package to the woman, who took it with trembling hands, and with white lips poured out to me the accompaniment to Jack's sad talef' Reeves, the cynical, broke in: g " A fool there was and he made his prayer fEven as you and Il, To a rag-and a bone and a hank of hair, QWe called her the Woman who did not carej But the fool called her his lady fair fliven as you and Ijfl l Then Bliss arose and said: ff Rather let us drink to the memory of a gentleman, simple and pure, who, true to his belief, kept his 77 Pledge to the last' - a C. R. FITZMAURICE. II8 1 he held himself aloof from the unlovely young squaws who were only too anxious to have him notice them. Naturally, as Tom persisted in this aristocratic behavior, he inspired envy, jealousy and finally hatred in both sexes. v - . . . . . ' i ' 1 7 7 ' In another part of the Indian settlement, lived a young girl with her mother. To all outward appearance, "Annie, for so she was named, was one of the finest of the young squaws. She was small, slender and delicate and had an air, which, by comparison with the other squaws, bordered almost on relinement. But poor Annie! she was blind, totally and hopelessly blind. The superstitious Indians, imagining that some evil spirit possessed her soul and caused her blindness, shunned the poor girl and her mother as if in fear of some deadly contagion. Tom became acquainted with this unfortunate, and in a short time he and the girl and her mother became friends. A common bond of sympathy :Spf seemed to exist between them through their isolation from the rest of the settle- ment. It was a sweet little story, and one frlledvvith tender pathos. One who watched its development, as a more enlightened on-looker, could see as much kindness and sympathy, and finally as strong a love arise as the lighter I colored "American" is capable of To see Tom waiting upon the little blind J girl, helping, shielding and protecting her, was a sight that might Well cause those whiter in face to question if indeed they were whiter in heart. After a few months, Tom married little Annie and took 'her home to his cabin. He proved a model husband, and the little blind wife, though in per- petual darkness, was very clever. It is said that when people are blind, the other senses are sharpened and quickened, so as to make up in some degree,. the terrible deficiency. So it was with Annie. Her hearing and her sense of touch were wonderfully acute, and to one who did not know of her affliction she seemed almost like the other SqU.a'WS, whose eyes were not forever dark. She kept Tom's little cabin neater than any other place in the settlement. She was very quiet but very, very happy, and the expression of her face showed that she had found compensation for her loss. All went well for nearly a year, and then the hop-picking season came, when all the Indians go to California to pick hops. It was decided that it was not best for Annie to go, but Tom must go ofcourse, and earn fflots of money to bux' w , , IZO V E 51 5 4 G We J r , 9 I as vxvd N, may MUN R VK Lwjmiwpfilho fm, I mee LMA! 1 M K I qi D 31'-'D lg, 4 I 'Y exg Us x sg! f Q Fxs--an xii, I r J J U f 4535131 40179 ! Z ksaql O 2 i X -Xlgxqe-I N " 2' f' .X 1 R' :ei Q IP. fm A , yi 0 .li 'J "' Q S ' 't f fl' t H ' . 293 Q . 'N bri t- N A 6.1: 12 T, 6 . QA sh.: , , ' Q J .I -ixi ff h ' - ,., ,X X ,, Z. ,Rx X 4 J 'BXl si g . Ll 3 ,BURST of music-thrilling, pulsating-resounds throughout the big gymnasium. It seems to soar up to the net-work of massive raiers, play in and out there, then fall in melodious showers of sweetest concord. A quiver of 'excitement, of pleasure long anticipated, travels around the four sides of the gym, where sits and stands a throng of assembled dancers. Joy shines in every face, yet in many this joy is not clouded, but rather intensified by eyes that express a longing, a half mournful emotion, for this is the Commencement Ball, the final dance for many 5 the climax of a college career that can be naught but a reminiscence henceforth 5 reminiscences reflecting the year just past, the years prior, in fact the years each has devoted to his or her alma mater. If the reflections are pleasant, if tinged with remorse, if bitter-sweet, it but sounds the individuals own career, his own moulding of a preliminary citizen of this great world. l 124 i Q N 4 I 8 X ff Yes, I am fortunate in getting even one. What a perfect evening yours has been! " X ' 'f ft ff And yours, Ben? I-Iave you not enjoyed this long-looked-for Commencement? Ig! K ' af K - H , T' If 'A Xxx-,:-,xg Omf Commencement Ball? g j .Avg 55258 , U Eff? Mmm ff Oh, yes, but the Word Commencement-do you know What it signifies to me? H X . rub K" ', by N . -, I , , , , ' !. 'k.-7-'I-N ' glB, t'f'i:f'ffA't"m "The termination of a college career, the beginning of life 1n earnest. Why, even f ' ' '- ' N W ' ' . . . . 'I I such a meaning it has for the majority of us, Ben. Yours is no exceptional case, IS it? " 'f No? Do you remember just such an occasion four years ago, when We Were Freshmen? " j' X ff VVasn't it delightful! Our very first real ball. Indeed, I shall never forget it! 'I' A I I ff You vvere my partner atithat dance. " ff Yes. "' I ' I S ' . gg ff And at the next tvvo-to-night-". flfx is ,X ff Why not complete your sentence-'to-night '?" ff To-night you are not. " ff Well? " e I n t ff Muriel, Muriel! Does it mean nothing to you? Can you so easily forget all our good times together? Will it affect you only as a passing Hirtation, our years together here at college? To-night will be, perhaps the last time Weishall ever meet. " ff Ben, the last time! What are you thinking of? " "I leave for South Africa day after to-morrow. " f' Butnot forever. H j ff Why not? What could call me back to these scenes? Their attractions are blinded to me. " ff Ben! " ' , ' In and out amongst the dancers they glide in unison, and in perfect time to the Waltz music. Their favorite Waltz-the old, the ever new, f' Auf Wiedersehn. " 126 r 3 2 3 , W 1 x 3 fxifi' EAXJ -" ' 'Z :I i- J , J ' , s ' 4 ' ' . xy . ' 1 -V I Q 4 1 ,W -i M: 4 1 qVND V wp Q Q TL M 1 2 wwJ,fWmAAllQ- 44 A Q-1 ' f 4' Q K , 1. ' . 'iiicfl K I XP? 2" 'gm' if ,,, - X... T J", 1.5357 NF '- , 1, X S er., - 6'l7e JUNIOR MEMBERS of THE FACULTY What They Told Fbe Picture Collector Miss B.-"Certainly, pleased to oblige you." PROF. D.--"Yes, here is an exeellentlikeness, but ah-w Mlss E.-" Never had a picture taken in my life." PROP. W.-ff Um-hum! Want to take a snap-shot, don't you? I know there's some mischief' up when I see you two to- gether. Well, where shall I stand? A-, you'll have to pose me." PROP. Y.-H Pictures taken with a 4X5 camera are usually unsatisfactory to all parties concerned, so if my class will just excuse me for a few minutes I'll go down to the gallery at Once and have a good photograph taken." Exit. 131 what charge is there for having a picture put in the book? H PROP. T.-"We haven't a good picture ot' the baby, but will have one taken as soon as possible." MRS. S.-" Oh, but you ffffxft postpone your Arteinisia until we have a better likeness Of' the baby." MR. B.-ff There are about sixteen negatives of' the baby at Mr. Dann's. Mrs. B. has picked one for you there. I let her have her way about this." PROP. W-N.--" Anything to help the cause alongf, S "Good morning Sir: Beautiful weather isn't it? How are you? And your wife and your children? Haven't any? Well I declare! I understood you had a large family. Oh no not a drummer, I just came up from Reno. Yes, I'm going to the University. I'm a Sen- ior and a Cadet Lieutenant and a number of other things not necessary to mention. Graduate in June, be glad to too. Like to get through with this little preparatoryfoolishness and show the world what a man can do. Know -lohnny W-P Oh yes, anyirelation of yours? Yes mighty line boy, will probably take two scholarships and jump three ranksiin the battalion this year. We all think lots of johnny. No doubt 'he has told you ofthe book weSeniors are get- ting up for this year. Terrible oversight of his that he hasn't. Most important thing in the school. VVell I'm getting a few ads for it. It is an exceptionally fine advertising medium be- cause it is sold to the students, goes in some instances to Mexico and the Klondike. A number ofcourse don't get out of Nevada. Now I knew yours was 'the biggest and best business in this town and that a wide-awake, energetic man like yourself wouldn't allow such a splendid op- portunity to give his store a world-wide reputation, to slip, so regardless of the various applica- tions for it, I have held this page for you at the rate of twenty dollars. As a personal favor I'll give you a copy of the book when it comes out. Perfectly willing to do favors to large firms. just sign this slip. Pay now or when the book is out, immaterial which, now, of course if you wish to. just send your copy to The Artemisia, Main oflice 12856 Virginia Street. Tele- phone, Green 764. Ralph Sprengle Stubbs, Business Manager, Reno, Nevada and I'll prob- ably get it all right. HI don't I will drop you a line. Good-day." I32 A. ...,.. During repairs to a college build- .X ing this sign appeared on one of the doors: "Until further notice Proli L. will meet his classes in the room ad- joining." Now, the wise juniors grasped -1.. gf the opportunity for inn and erased the r letter "C" from the 'word "classes." ' As they stood about to await results, the Professor appeared, looked at the sign, :jf calmly blotted out the letter "L" from A sesiisss the same Word and Went on to his room. ' The class followed in silence. 4 "Say, Fitz, going to Steamboat with 5 us to-day?' ' "No, Ethel said she wanted to go to the Mayberry ranch." .,g... .. ,. Roberts FAY "Cherub whose lootlznlls linkle on Since Cupid's lost his occupation. the tuned Homxu ' W bait. Don't they know that some There is never a great place Cameron, soliloquizes: ff Why don t they fish with ne ofius are getting too Wise to be caught in the same old Way?,' m the World Whlch has not wmc U great man to fill it, for example, the D P Stubbs feast,-al bodv " as discovered by Miss De Laguna, is the latest thing in science. oihce of Drum Major. . . 1 , 133 A certain member of the Artemisia staff,-name 11Ot given-was observed to take a b lap Without falling through to the floor. small board With him when he called at the Cottage. His purpose ini so doing long re mained a mystery, but it Was linally explained that on account of the peculiar physical conformity of the man, the board was needed so that his young lady might sit upon his I --'- .,-32:11:25: -25' :-1- -, . , ' f 2 X f V .,,.. . t X 1 fe 1 i'5'::Nf :Q 't'-"-" P 5 ?GQ5t::f'.252'i J- f. . l s space xx as reserve 6 A X - X l f lc w Of 3 JO C ' , f ' -,--2 1? 7 1 ..., l ' - I on 'Sw .. s, r: . i f:s'11:'i:r'2-21.2-5-.a '. at .- 1 .t - 1.V:.,::lQes-Y-f .i--Z ia, I gxzxxk .Teagan-555-' X .- ..,- :,:H3g,.3- ,.., X ix' fl. gf 5. ,,.., - z M1155 -mbsxs kff sssbsvs--we . ..,. . , -t :Q- -. QW, ,,. LSE .. , tv. fs- -X f f-'-ary..-fzff.,-ssixsv ws: :1 si'qw:6s'vs.'--my t - eor ge yman ivfwj., ,N .5,syssv-rr,-Q11ss-::15sr,qgfiaf5-.iss sws-y5sf:.,:t,- tc ww, . f"- , wmrfkmw, Q-- r 'S?q3Es::tl2'?fs+.mta.n.,,.,,-asmsysas-as M.-Is,....Ns,s.s..1,'..s.Af.,N,- wave,-ta. f time 4- .mm N N ss .11-Us f- 75355, .vsp 5.4 rim -5.-.4.a:v" Ns f' C U S H M A N ' as . .rift -'Vme and the Dem, H but he bought lf ' xi - Q v- K . T 5 M Here Studious let me Sit ' .,,, I ' it 2 - ,M writ . . 2'-,121--'11s- ."1 jyzwfw as X., 1.5: -if ' 1 ,ji ' ag' i. Xe ' And hold grave converse with the V ices dead ' t L 3 :gfiwgggx-:L Z -lxf fk Q 1- ,ix Q :sig like 5 . .-kg..-359 --x:-- A :,g,'f ,,zs:yx t 1 aj- 1-A-:Q -' -, w.. - .,, -sq N jg 5 - Q. gig s K-gps, .X ' . if . D evils of olde 'r f' S t f' d Q W s 1'1 HUC - Xa -'xxx Q Xffwwsw X X sv ws -1' --as as a ' "Hier-fe-f-I-Ii-.:f3?f:Xff'-A Qtdgkcbkxex +- r X, gm.. sxxf NCQ -Mc.. ' I -ar ti--1 .5X, . X ' 'M' Xxx N S xX-Q xx. iff- .. II O ' .-'Risers iii:..i:E-Qisxskx-:IsNNXXRQSxSxxQNvS2NN BXXxNX QNX Nqtlwssr X , , blessed IT12lI1k1I'1Cl , A eg x was . I miie..-eifrf ff' rs rm, r- HSN Q '-.kYN3sNN'x,19XXSNA,-NIXN XQNXN-N rivii-T N 5 X- ' s t. Q With jokes and puns and lightened u the World c is lm-'15 " :i's-Q1NNfsf'.-- VNV! YYNNWQQSF Q63 1.5 YYY ' is T? P 7 F The Modern Oliver Twist. B. G.-4"A change came o'er the s irit ofm f dream." ff P1 , 77 P 5 ease, sir, l xx ant some mo 134 TC. ,X 'H r " Municipal Abe " CI,eader of the Sophomore Flockb "And when I retired to my pillow his whimsical image still struck me in such a manner as to threaten sleep." .,r.. vvl ,W m., .. Jo, Q . . E . ' Xxx .J . .-. .. ., -yes:-:,. 'c . ,u 12. f.... - ts f' If .:'GNfS3n . .,.. ms Xxg-..:.:g,xrxs5 f. bs. N ...-N .- . .- Xwl- -, X if Q? -, mm' . 1,15 1 f X' ' ' s Q. E 4 x , 2 25 5 2 "' '22 N 7 K f E Q xx so v " ff' 5 X Q l 61 X F s 33- X QNX xi .A ,Z s 1 , A Q "2 X I 9 1 sx rf X X f E 5, ,. . .. 'Az::H1z:.-':,s::-:s. 1"?-Ifisw 'Q .:sr:.::,1. X, Q im, sgzszi X ' f x . BY TWO C0-EDS ' ' ISU t Frank S. 1uSt bplendldf I have the d if h- h . . ' l SHITIS I'Cg211' OI' lm I HC VOL1 have lOl' Paul-a X 136 .115 wr O ND ef V One, V011 HO +V. - ' f - --" . f ..,,. .. , ...., ""' . X " X srls - ....i ....., . - -A is ,, a 4 , , Thurty . -, . 6 6 ' ' o look 1t over. ' ' r "t' x 3 E- S - .' Vgggig-,M 3,W:3.5gs-3a4:.1.?:.,:,q3,-5:::.':,.,.:3,,-g5-3.11.1e..'fig5f,:g,?tq1p:5,g.:..v1-,1,-gf -" ,: gfffs,,Qfa:as1,,:gg.ggs:Q-E-.,-g,,,:rg,gee-5:::s::.1:':1-5-1.f.,::,:3:v:g., :. 9- g-:iw :F-3-,il-zzsxw His: I-' s N , - - XC: X 0'-N FQWX --15:11. v--' .MS-ff: sf- f-swwgi? H ,-,6Rw,,g. E: N-XM.-www -E-N -Q. uw NNE XXX -.ts ,- 1 Q gi XX' f,-if 1?-.-X .tif ' 5 XQx:..Nk N: THE PROGRESSIVE SPIRIT ' sw NS N - .f skew sis ?-xxx NRE N NY-3 N N -S N M ksqw F? -N 5 XX N E' In y 3.l'fCI' lllttlng l'11S thumb 'EVVICC E , ' t.t 'X Msfiiik Rx ? 5: . ' R 3 X ' txf:-1552 ,.,...f:ff:g1, -:-fs? ,:::Q:1t1aQW:.--Ifif--rf-7..-.s.:Q-.ni1-sE-2-2.1-.,:.:-.-rw. YXE-'4:-93?-' t X E , NXXXAQ - ' so . N E EXE Nw '- E-ww ., 7 7 'I far .lambs X XIX . X :Eyre . gm: if .r:XfN.s.jq:-:sz-yf.g -ss:-ow NN 'as.-xx-Qs? xx QN- - 9. f.:::: 'N we A X...- --ff FNQQNSXVX' X X " A - ,C C 'bf'E-:JFS2:5-il-2S:f'3i.f1:aa::f , 5' SNL 5 Ne In I 900 Thls bl-Hflkefy, blankefy, blanked ' ld PCD VVOFl,f YVO1'lC , 7 ' il i' "" ' A ' if ii ' E' E 136 U Non paratus," dicit Senior And receives a sad, reproachrul look. f' Ornne recte " Prof. respondit, Et scribit " nihil " in his book. Ye deeds of ye Crusaders. ' Wherein We picture a grave conflict between two orders of Knightsg in part over a beast found in a court-yard and also over the important question as to which should bear the mottog ff Populi sumus. " But by chance, one of great authority came that way and stayed the conHict and so disconcerted the Knights that for many days they wandered hither and thither like sheep without a shepherd. But being Hnally met together, they took up in company their old vocations and amicably chose the mottog ff Alia tetenda via est." K' I have11't done anything-to be joshed about." CASE Most students Wouldn't think it from your eye But you Wrote those little poems on the sly, And you stopped not to consider that there might be Senior "hits" Altogether too elusive for even Smithy's nimble inits. Where a "Nough-one" hasn't muscle The need with Wit he,ll meet And guide his pencil o'er the task Oftouching up 'S poetic feet. " 137 A Comedy of Errors on the Part of One ACT I. SCENE I.-Library in a modern home, containing one young woman and three young men. SCENE II.--Change of scene and apparel and there are two young women and two young men. ACT II. SCENE I.-Front steps of a habitation for females only. . One young man and one young woman seated on front steps in most amorous attitude. The other young man underneath the front steps. SCENE II.-Back door of habitation for females only. O. Y. VV.-"There is a couple on the front steps making love to each other most violently. It is almost indecent.'7 Matron.-Qshockedj "Is that -so. We must investigate. H SCENE III.-Opening of front-door by matron, who is ac- companied by One Young Woman. , TABLEAU. The loving couple hastily break away from each other. Mat- ron gazes upon them intently, standing with folded arms. lVIatron:4" Who is this?. Is this one of my young ladies? " Silence. Mat.-QTO O. Y. WJ "I donft know the hat she has on. This is none of my girls-It is some one from down town. "I QPause. Silence on part of the loving couple.j A QSurpressed giggles from the young man under the front steps, I audible only to the initiated.j The young woman rises' stiliiy and walks out at gate. Young man does the same. One Young Woman.-"Did you know the young man?" Mat.-"No, did you?" I O, Y, VV.-UNO." . Mat.-"I suppose I ought to have. gone in front to look at her face. That girl must feel fine being caught in such a positionl' ' , QlVIatron and One Young Woman watching the loving couple disappear down the hilllj O. Y. W.-"Yes indeed! Her feelings must be very agree- able. ' ' , . Mat.-"They were young people from down town who took advantage of the time when they supposed us at church," O. Y. W.--"Yes, that is probably it. But had you not bet- ter go in? I am afraid you will take cold." Q This remark on the part of O. Y. W. is made in consider- ation ofthe other young man under the stoop.j Mat.-"Yes, perhaps I had better. Won't you come in?" O. Y. W.-"No, thank you, I must go home. Good- night.', Mat.-' 'Good-night. I ' QClosing and locking the front door.j Precipitate exit of One Young Woman and the other young D man from under the stoop. Meeting with the loving couple. Paroxysms of laughter on the part of the four. S QAQiQQQwLQQlQEQQiQQfiQQQaEQ1QQQQQg Q QUR ADVERTVISERS f, QQgQfQf QQ2QQQmQQQQQQQQiQQQQgQwQ THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER J 1 E A I Frank Golden Ciffpiiy Give Golden Rule M. FRANK CD. CO. N Leading Jewelers of the State VVHOLES EAND R1BTaXIL DEALER ' A and ' '7f'1'Y' t h A Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Eto. I W a C CS' . A t Diamonds, Jewelry I Orders Promptly Attended to and Satisfaction Guaranteed Cut 'Glass 235 Virginia St., .0 .0 Reno, Nevada 1 X Solid sneer, Plated ware, Clocks I at D T' C I ' and optical Goods l ' O40 0 0 0 I Wall Paper, Paints and Oils, Artists' g Fine Watch H11dlCWG1fY RCPQMUE: Diamond Materials, Painters' Supplies, Windoxv ' Setting and Engraving : : A : Special Attention t 1 ',- Given to Testing Eyes : : : All Work Guar-I Shades' Mlrrors' Picture Frames' Win' . anteed : : : Country Orders Promptly Filled dow Glass, Pictures, Etc. 1 g Eyes Examined Free D ' e Reno and Carson City, Nevada VllnQlnlO Sllqeel, - - THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER W. T. SMPITH CO., 91-G5'roceries, ar ware,-le AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMEIXITSQ ' VEHICLES AND FURNITURE. AW. O. H. MARTIN, Pres. WASHOE CoUN'rY BANK, Treas. A. H. MANNING, Vice Pres. C. T. BENDER, Secretary. W. L. COX, Ass't. Sec'y. and Mgr. Riverside Mill Co. a RENO,' NEVADA ' Manufacturers of and Dealers in Best Patent Our Brands: Roller Flour, Pike County Corn Meal, Graham "Gold Medal" Flour, Oat Meal, Cracked.Wheat, Large and "Riverside . H Small Hominy, Rolled Oats, Rye Flour, Buck- XXX . Wheat Flour and in kinds of Min stuffs. "Bakers xxx" M-.. 0 0 Cash Paid For Gi-1-'ain 0 0 MANUT of n ERS LIE Medals Awarded: Columbian Exposition, I 893. Gmaha, I 898 F. M. SCHADLER I . B. CAINE A. H. MANNING, Pres. H IH. . DARLING, M r. , 8 ai and 8 C ne Schadlef Wevada Jifczrdware CE Juppfy Co. I ARCHITECTS Successors to A. H. MANNING coN'rRAc'roRs and stoves A G1 "1 lm .-.fJs:i " Q I - 3 f miQf3I?i',1.3'5" BUILDERS Ranges p HARDWARE re A Crockery I Implements Plans and Specifications Furnished at Reasonable Rates A Estimates Given on Application ' ' Office: smith Building ' RCHOQ Nev. . - - - Plumbing, Gas Fitting and Tinning- - - - Wl?'.9'!?2l'CZ Jireei, - - - feng, Wevada J T 1 1 Q -1 1' WJ F 1 J ,P . THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER ' , L. Mrzrss, JR. J. F. STEWART RENO MARKET Stewart CD, Meiss, Props. A Wholesale and Retail Dealers in : : : : :H A FINE SAMPLE Room FREE BUS TO ALL TRAINS l ll The Only First Class Hotel in Carson City Rates, 31 and 31.25 per Day The Briggs House BEEF, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, aged' C A P Headquarters for Commercial, Mining and Cattle Men LAMB, HAM AND LARD- SAUSAGES Stage Office for Lake Tahoe and All Points South OF ALL KINDS : - - : : : : : Gilbert Briggs, Proprietor Commercial Row. Reno, Nev. Carson City, .0 0, Nevada V ' U CP , Ik,P,,P 'l,Tblt,Cl'dC , -HQ A 25323 E Truckee E .5122 I . V E Blotting Paper, Mueilage, Rulers, Etc, .63 -H cl f Q32 Livery and Feed Stable 'r. K. HYMERs, es, Free Press zll Proprietor Prlnt.Il ' Cl ELKO' . A 1 8 an NEVADA ,N 'Al -af , I . ' lf?-'ll l Stationery House 2238223 RQ? E232-2 L First Class Turnouts ' Fine Gentle Saddle Horses v V Horses Kept by Day, Week or Month , 0 .0 .Reno, Nev. .0 '49 C. H. SPROULE, Proprietor REQ T i 9- Plain and. Artistic Printing School Supplies, School Books " ' Fine Stationery 1 1 5 3 4 'X e Q:- ug- il J .lf J' THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER V - F . ' s - OPERA Relnhart Co. -- me F ...HOUSE O 0 f we ag gffli I MM N9 my , e ' wx xg , neallin Everything in Dry F STABLES 000000 ' U ' Goods, Gents: Furnishing - STEVE CURRIE, P-roprletor K Goods, Shoes, Hats, Silks ' Livery, Hacks and Busses at All Hours, Day or Night MK C First Class Accommodations : : Prices in Keeping f With the Times : : U. of N. Patronage Solicited -JY? r 0 0 C " ' 4 North side of Railroad 'ri-ack Reno. Nevada For Fine Clolhing ' I ' For Fine Sfglish Hals rQ1'C3y A 0 I For Fine Bools and Shoes . For Fine Shirts or Fine Neckwear i Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada f --- ---- GO TO ----- - .0 .0 H. .0 .0 TO Q' He Will Save You Worry 'Ns' Lf' V He win Save You Time He Will Save You Money- H, Leter, She Clothier ' Q illinery Goods I Carry a Full and Complete Line of Everything Appertaining to lVlillinery and Toilet Articles 5 also Human Hair Goods, and Guarantee the Lowest Prices on Every Line Consistent with the Cbality Commercial Row xf wg Reno, Nevada 0 I SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE 0 0 I 4. 1 . N 'M T! ll ii 1 ' I o THE ARTEM1s1A ADVERTISER ARCADE HOTEL 4 DOLPH SHANE, Prop. Is Headquarters for Drummers and Trav- elers : : : Meals Served at All Hours JJ :p : : Oysters Served in any Style : : : - Also Short Order House. : : :, Strictly X First Class : : : : Opposite the Depot 1. ZE ERQBACH J. c. ZELLERBACH A. zELL ACH MWEVQQQ Mg, I 4. ZELLEQBACI1 6, sorsls. i ' i4l6,4ls,42o,422,424,426 Sansome sf., , I 419, 421, 423 Clay Street., ' ' 418. 420 Commercial Street, 1 lol ' v 0 0 Q ' gg ' O Reno, we + XL + N evada Y Sami Ftfeitmceusscso, Cal.. i A ' Th Old A Ch ' A. W. Hesson andtrCO.E e fm au' 4,454 Awakens tender memories, and X Z Dealers in All Kinds of Hardware, When you buy a Chair of this ,E ig Barb Wire, Rope, Hardwood, Paints J: g ag Soft, You Want to get the best- .ml if 0 ' ' ' ' We will sell you an arm chair ibm' and 0118, Varmshes' Mccormlck i' - that is finely upholstered and l -5 . 4gf"r-5 , , Mowers, Spring Wagons, Buggies and Z9 1 up.. handsomely carved and that will 4 ' ' O' ,I QD- ii last for several generations. The Heavy Mountain Studebaker Wagons. f' .',' 3' Tic ' ' h A A ,,,,,,,,, m p ers rig t. ' ---f- ---fL ,,,,-- ,.,, Y 7 'A ' fp-A We Also Carry Sporting Goods and Ammunition 'l ' tl? A , DONNELS fa. A E V pdf" J ff oPY 'G STEINMETZ . 0 .0 .0 Elko, Nevada ' A f " " ...Reno, Nevada E 'f .,,-N 'I wr P we lf' I' THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER , . . E. A. MORRILL . . Blcvctes Agent for Columbia, Rambler and Iver Johnson Bicycies. A Full Line of Bicycle Sundries. 1 A FIRST CLASS REPAIR SHOP .0 .0 .0 , CHAS. KAISER, Pres. OSCAR J. SMITH, Vice Pres. W. L. BECHTEL, Sedy. WAsHoE COUNTY BANK, Treasurer. I CHAs, KAISER, OSCAR J. SMITH, H. M. GORHAM, W. L. BECHTEL, A EVAN WILLIALIS, Trustees. 'Zilla .7?eno Qyaiezy fond CE .fqyfzi 60. Ciapital Jfack, JJUQ, 000. 00. 32 000 Shares, ,570 Jack. 0 ..... In connection with the Business, Where All- Work Win Be 'Mm' of Done at San Francisco Prices. ' 'Wana 'gas 6,0"'f"""f 26720 Maier company yokane, .flank 2.92 w Zxeho alecfrzb .CQAI and .73ower Co., .2 Q Zox 244 phone, Red 63. Second St. , Reno, Nev. me ,,.,W,,,,,,, mm , ewelry Store DAVE MCB. IQOSE, Droprietor. I do the largest repairing business in Western Nevada : : : All Mechanical Repairing an so 7 Prornptiy Done, and All Work Strictly Guar- anteed : : I have agents in all parts of Western, Nevada : : Mail Orders Promptly Attended to .L-gwinnemucca, Nevada I v Yes, We Sell . . .... . . Teas, Coffees, Spices . Baking Powder, Extracts, Soda Eesz' Qualizjf Thar! Grows Lowes! Prices in A7l267'Z'fd ---LALso-... CHINA, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, AGATEWARE LAMPS, OIL HEATERS, ORNAMENTS Comelusfto Look Great American Importing Tea Co. -99 Other Branch Stores. IQ CI077Z77267T?.6lf Roto, Reno, IVN. 1 YM THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER Chas. M. Sorensene U 'EQTAHLQDRQOO 412 Post St., bet. Powell and Mason, San Francisco, Cal. ms.1f.:!.1:.141.fa1f.x:.1:.m.u.:4 Z If your appetite is not what 5 it ought to be, try the pastry Z2 at the Palace Bakery. F 236 Virginia Si. . Bacon SL Brainard. ' F"Zf'7f"7f'il7'7f"7"7'c7f"7f"7l'7"7'7'iT"'7f'7f"if'7K and CC. M i aww f Assayers' and Chemists' Su lies PP School and .7Dl5zYo.s'o,v!zzba! Jgriparafus Jtudenis' .7.?!ow-pzgve Uuffffs falafzhum Qyare of JW! ..7Q?zd.1, Cfifc. Laboratory and Chemical Glassware and Chemicals Always on Hand . 63 First St, NS X' San Francisco ' Wm. Brown Engraving Co. ...Halfz Tone Engravers and ...Zinc Etchers ff We made the Illustrations i Designing and in this Annual. " Illustrating 4'7pfZ'ZZf3f,fZIZ' 12573 C San Francisco is n I1 Y 1. J' I F Q emwggsswgf Navy and ,Tourists . . . Convenient to principal THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER , l I Z' 6 Dirqinta Street Banq Oi: CQDGL 01 Reno, Henqba. . ...- DII-lECTORS.----- DANUQL .NIFIYER of San Franciscog HENRY ANDERSON, A. G. FLETCIEIER, j. N. EVANS, G. F. 'I'URRiTTiN, MORITZ SCHEELINE and P. L. FLANNIGAN of Reno. : : : : : : : 1 : : : : Srynscruizmn CAPITAL . ..... . .- .. ------ 555300000 00 I-,AID UP CfXPITAI4.- -. - 150,000 00 SURPLUS . ..... . ....-.-... ------ V ----------- ------- ---- ------ 1 1 0 , 000 00 Accounts of banks, corporations and individuals received on fav- orable terins : : Interest paid on time deposits : : Buy and sell exchange on all the principal cities ofthe United States, Can- ada, Europe, Asialand Africa : : Safe Deposit Boxes for rent, prices according to size, varying from 33 to S12 per annnm : : : Guo. F. TURR1T'r1N, President Moizirz SCHEELINE, Vice President R. S. OsBURN, - - Cashier 27 KXQPD "'i 'sl 2 gg A. LI ETz co. of SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENT MAKERS . mb " First-Class Facilities to Manufacture , Highest Grade Instruments. QQ, A lk,-is Modern Shop. Approved Methods. W Acknowledged Merit. X' 422 SACRAMENTO STREET 'L' as -raN- aa SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Established in 1882 Send for Catalogue jf rjaap,-fa'-3, Plea .sw ,O ,ag-1,-C9 ,s9'QA,s9"'i Cfiggr-21,4-9',s1Xt raatardratarardrdtapararardsatatpi irginia Ulnoertaking Hbarlore ----65 South CL Street--N ' . . liiifgilliki GUQ, 'liflevaba . . GEO. C.' KUHN, - Funeral Director Service :lfirst Glass T Cibarges Reasonable ' Tbearee Jfutniebeo :Ifree Gtommunications bp telephone or telegraph Ipromptl-9 pttenbeo Go may or Tlftigbt lpbone Tho. 204 , If you vyarit to be Well taken care of While visiting San Francisco, stop at the ...... ceeidetoiteit oiicet G?3W'iiK6li5T 356 on draw do E??2EYaZ 'iyxfXXK I xl ri: on freedoms AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLAN' The recognized headquarters for the Army, places of interest . . Excellent table . . Terms strictly moderate . . . Hot and cold baths . . . Omnibus to station and boats . . . Specially rec- ommended by visitors from England and America Vlajor Wm. B. Hopper, Prop. Geo. K. Hopper, Mgr. E Special attention paid to the reservation of rooms by mail THE ARTEMISIA Anvisnrisnii' U79 jQafwzff y fauna? 0 .9 The Largest Brewery on the Pacific Coast 0 0 . 94, - H.-fi' " 2 , . . -. . H UT jgf Wieland's Extra Pale Lager Beer at the Paris Exposiuon received G E Z a Medal and Certificate by the International Jury ofifAWards. Sole Agent for state of Nevada A ,S . ' . ffl g ....P.ENo, NEVADA -+55--SHIPPED 'ro ALL PARTS or THE STAiI'E+-54+ Otto G. Benscheutz, Agent for Pleasant Valley C0511 c0I11pE1I1y, Utah, Leave Orders at Wie1a11d's. Reno. Throtigh Uncle Sam's Mail 2 xt ,f x' 'x x, ,f Q C X X x, ,f ,f' 'X x, ,f f' 'X x. ,f f' 'x ' Reno, , ....You Can Get a College Education at l1ome.... We can prepare you for advanced position and better pay, for small cost to you. One of our 76 courses of study will qualify you to pass any examination in the line you are studying. Experience in teach- ing 325,000 students has proved that any one that can read and Write English is able to keep right on with work, and at the same time ac- quire a technical education. You do not have to leave home or quit Work, and you have no text books to buy. If you are dissatisfied take a course in the International Correspondence Schools of Scran- ton, Pa. You can increase your earnings capacity by study at home and fit yourself for the highest position in your trade or profession. For further information regarding the schools or courses, prices, terms, etc., address our Local Representative, Nevada H, G, Household and Kitchen Sundries 58 Call Around and See My Stock. Q Xnli I l JL! so m ? an '-"' A F3 8535 It is the most complete in Nevada Stoves, Ranges, Agateware, Tinware, Q' x9 x9 va! 6 And in fact everything usually kept in a well regulated store of this character. A specialty made of .......... Plumbing, Tinning, Pipe Fitting and Sheet Metal Work 0 0 0 .0 ' -1 '-O Q6 "if" "5 E 23, Q " ' . Q OP Q is 1 222 Sierra ' 0 Jobbing of Every Description B. J. GENESY.... Street, -:- RENO, NEVADA ll 'C 0 I 0 D' sl, J f 1 Ji THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER Glue Bnnnocn STORE M. E. LEAVITT, Prop- Groceries and Dry Goods-L :p-Gents' Furnish- ing Goods : : Smokers' Articles : : Farm and Mine Supplies ze : Builders' Material A: : liocket Cutlery : : Drugs and Patent Mediciiies : : fmternationclili liipote V f QQQJ-Q EEE? E was satan Tfgasus Pageant Akon CAFFAIZETTA 49: WRIGHT, Probs. ....Headquarters for Commercial Men ....Best Accommodations in the State ....Table Unsurpassed for Excellence ....Fruit, Fish and Game in Season Uirginic1 Gitg, Uenoba lsrescriptioiis C-areigullyCidnipiouiided at alll-Iours I OEFICE on' G. I- LEAVITT R'ESIDENT PHYSICIAN YERINGTON, 1? vi' 169 NEVADA OF A. JENSEN. l 5. CD Transacting a General Banking Business Zi . . .Deposits Received . . . Buy and Sell I Exchange on the Principal Cities of the g. United States and Europe ....... 7 . GARDNERVILLE, .Q .Q 2 NEVADAA John Sunderland Men's and Boys' Clothing 0 Furnishing Goods 0 .0 0 Cadets Suits To Order, 814.00 . . Reno, Nevada THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER ELEPHONE LACK 4,282 Z5'be Report and San Francisco Bulletin One Year, S10 as Q x f Gabe Evening Report In virginia, Gold I-1111, Silver City and Has the Largest Circulation xl! Q! 4 Dayton of any paper published on the Comstock. : : : : : : : : 5 ME A WZWQ Jfffmm Fine Tailoring , 244- STOCKTON ST. Unaon Square SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. In Your Home .0 0 0 .0 0 Your Barn, Your Place of Business, You Can Have i Absolute Fire Protection The U Fire Extinguisher Is a complete Fire Department of your own that any mem- ber of your household or any one of your employes can use as Well as the strongest fireman. Write for prices and particulars to ...... I Reno, Nev. W. I. IVIITCHELL, Agent Reno mill 8: Qumlver tio, manufacturers of Doors, lbinbows wg Blinbs, motllbings uno Builbersi ilfilii , . , materials of All Descrtpttons . . . . ' - ' Qibbolesale lllClTI11fLlCf11fGES of gee l1'IatcriaI - - - - - Reno, Uevabu ' 1 I' I Q 'Q 8 L H- 1 V' C H' I I N:-if P- , , A .M . ff ' 1- THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER University of Illinois College of Physicians and Surgeons of Chicago OPPOSITE COOK COUNTY HOSPITAL Unsurbassed Clinical and Laboratory Advantages Attendance-1895-6, 2355 '96-7, 308g '97-S. 409: '98-99. 4191 '99-00, 579: '00-01. 650 CONTlNUOUS CDUIZSE The College of Physicians and Surgeons, the College of Medicine of the University, is equipped in faculty, buildings, hospital facilities, laboratories and library to furnish a medical and surgical training un- surpassed in the United States. Persons interested in a medical education are invited to investi- gate this school. WM. ALLEN PUSEY, M. D., Secretary. IO3 -State St., Chicago. James Brain ' Manufacturer of and Dealer in ......... Harness and Saddles Bridles, Robes, Whips, Horse Furnishing Goods, Chaperajos, Spurs, Buck- skin Gloves, Etc .... ELKO, vi' Q9 NEVADA Iron Bridge Stabfes Livery, Feed and Sale The Finest Turnouts in the City Saddle Horses and Buggies for Sale or Hire, Day or Night . . Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month . . . Prices Reasonable E. VERNON, Proprietor 95 Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada Gbe Independent Daily and Weekly We we Editor and Proprietor 0 0 Bright, Nevvsy and Clean . . It is the best advertising medium in Eastern Ne- vada... 22 0 .0 0ElKo, Nevada Ladies Wanted To purchase the exquisite in millinery creations Miss Gibbs has on exhibition. xi Largest and Finest Store in it the State, where good taste and low prices reign su- preme. Hats retrimmcd. E. G. GIBBS Smith Bldg. Reno, Nev. Mail Orders a Specialty s X. 3455, t - ,I 4014! f ,:q:2:Qo:o X 'fisjv' J 24' f' N FS I L .4 1 is il li i u ' -if ,H u , KT il it QM, l M X la Q M M wif? W, - My ' i-if L- ' H4 'vu '-' . , 1 if -yy-Cpffl qnigvgr f igzea' 41' . f 4. -, ,iq 6, - , , . -, X. P f-' , ll ig5e.gEflg.v',,7,f,w,,,,. 'fl , . - f '- !VfL."L1 , ' Y I 4 .Aj ' I- V, . ff .af 'f'f' ,,. - " T . M: i"f"'7'i'f5-1 1.f',:i'?c?'N'4 iF H. E. SKINNER CO. Successurs tu li. 'l'. Allen Co. 416 Market St., San l"l'ZlllClSCU, Cal. Guns x' Fishing x' Tackle Gull, Tennis, lluselmll, lfnotlmll :incl 'Franck Supplies Send 41C lor catalogue. r 4 ,fa- THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER 1 Man Spriht Deutch. Ici On Parle Francais William Sjclyilme ' ARTIST TAILOR ...ulinporter of Fine Domestic' .....And Foreign WOOltC.11S P. c. WILDEQ ' JN0- BARRETT P. c. WILDER ra Co. Cash Supply House Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries, Boots, 4 33 X Shoes, Hats, Caps, Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Wines, Liquors and Cigars, - Farming Implements, Paints, Oils and Ng 12' X Glass, Harness and Saddlery, Hardware, Etc. ' K Agents for Studebaker Wagons. R 2, S 'th B 'ld' ', . 003102 v1.'Q,,,ia'2,. mg Reno, Nev. Gardnervllle, X9 x9 x9 Nevada ,MRS. F. C. PETRJE' Q "The Chop House" mwff df AU 50115 . Q Dealer In I Harry Clausen, Prop. Qigstcts In Any :tulsa ya ,S ,S Q, Fancy Dry Goods YYVVYWVVVYYY All 03mm in 5045011 il L ' Agent for Royal Queen Corsets and Standard Patterns -- Give U3 3 Trial the Rest of tl'1C Boys. ' ' ' ' RENO, NEVADA Commercial Row. .0 0 0 0 Reno, Nevada Elko Dru Com an s l nf' r . Veno www , gi . p 5 h + X ,wat LLL Pllre Drugs, Chemicals .and ' y X--H is----s 1..- -, --so 'll QD' 1503 555 Toilet Articles. ' l Wig!! DFALFR Iv Wines, Liquors and Cigars. , ' " - A J A lr ..E1ko, Nevada 5 FEREARMS, AMMUNITION, CUTLERY, ' FISHING TACKLE, ETC. ,Y , 1 in nh j a A.. LW f THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER, A w O O O O DDO . . ' - - Q . O20 i 67742 HICKS- Judd Company R l K H PRINTERS, BOOKBINDERS, BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS N Q PUBLISHERS : : Manufacturers of EUREKA LOOSE LEAF LEDGERS ' Q Furnish Estimates on All Classes ofWork Fifst st., San FranCiSCO, Cal, l 0 O O U OOOOO O O U Q O O IO O O O O O D970 Depot HOPel.0 Elko, Nev. A. Kleinhause C' E' MAYER' Proprietor Dealer in Groceries, Crockery, Glass and Silver Ware, Strictly First Class . . . Electric Lights .... Baths .... Patent L A T, dl B ,1d, H d Y Closets .... Special Accommodations for Commercial Travelers 76' ek amps' gate' man ronware' ul mg ar ware SamPle Rooms, Etc- Winnemucca, Nevada Hunter Q Wallace I R. B. Hawcroft I Groceries and Provisions, Fruits and Vegetables in Agent For S' E' FISCHER Ca' CO" Season, Cigars and Tobacco, Candy and Nuts, Fresh . ART ENGKAVERF , , A F C ll , P d W dd I f ' . Fish, Crabs, Shrimps, Etc ..... Elko Meat Market me O Eiids jlitiflliodllctiill nftcxmltauous A .0 .0 ELKO, NEVADA' ' V .0 .0 .0 Reno, Nevada 1 if nl' ,f 1 , A 1 THE ARTEMISIA ADVERTISER FRANK X. MURPHY fittarney-at-Law Wiiinemticca, Nevada BENJ. CURLEF. l Attorney-ei-Law Reno, Nevada Practice in all courts. Povvning Building, Rooms I and 2. VVALTER C. LAMB . Ojieinl Conf! Sienegmpfzer Reno Nevada FRANK H. NORCROSS Atrarneygni-Lew Reno, Nevada Bank of Nevada Building WEBSTER PATTERSQN oe0.s.Bf0wn cms. B. Henderson F. pg LANGAN 0, J, SMITH fiitorizey-nz'-Law BROWN Sf HENDERSONL Awgmey-at-Law ' Attorney-nz'-Law I A Elko, Nevada Airerizeyf-zz!-Lew Reno, Nevada ' ' Vir iii Cit ,' Nev d E Notary Public. Eiiio, Nevada g 1 a a a Oiiice in Eureka Block, Rooms 2 and 3, A. M. COLE Dfnggifi and Pbnrinneifz' Virginia City, Nevada S5 South C Street. J. B. M,CULLOUGH R Drziggifi and Apntfaeeezry. Reno, Nevada Commercial Row. ' SMITH M'MULLIN, M. D. Pfiyfifinn nnei Surgeon Gardnerville, Nevada Office north of East Fork Hotel. Residence at Mrs. F. Behrrnan's. PHILIP KRALL II2 Maple iSz'f'eez' Reno, Nevada Registered as Professor of Piano and Harmony at American College of Musicians, University of New York. MARCO MISSEVICH Dealer in Candy, Cigezrf and T0bd660,' Ten, Cajee eznei Spieef, Ani- ninnifian and Naiionf. Virginia City, Nevada F. HI. STEINMETZ Dfnggifi. Pnefogenpliie Snp- piief .... Agency fbi' Eezfrnnn Coinpninff Koeinkf. Carson City, Nevada Opposite Post Office. ' FRANK SULLIVAN Dealer in Fine Cnneiief, Nuff, Cignrf, Tea, Cqfee, Ere. Virginia City, Nevada I. N. SHERWOOD Home and Sign Pfzinfff' Elko, Nevada 45 'ls- 'Z ,il .f 5, w v T 5 1 ' H 0 Y fl F, W IQ 1, 1 5 I K 'W 4 i - R N 1 4 I ! 1 WY' f ' 1 1 I 1 , i ,. K ,, , , 'ill lvw ,, ,Q . k ll J' 11: , , NN? Tl I V Hlw . -I V! 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Suggestions in the University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) collection:

University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


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