University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1902

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1902 volume:

• ' li mj ' " ' iym Mt h?S " M ' ' l A-!lillf ii « i3 ?sl m. i mm. " !»fe »i jaS iE¥ A fi Digitized by the Internet Arciiive in 2013 http: details artemisiayearboo1902univ S 6e Artemisia A College Annual by tHe SENIOR CLASS VOLUME IV I ....(Brccttn .... O the Faculty, Students and Friends of the University — We Greet You. In presenting this Fourth Annual of our University, the Class of 1902 respectfully ask that our friends will be very lenient in their criticism. We have tried to make the book somewhat repre- sentative ot our class, and if a little conceit shows itself from time to time, we beg to be excused. It has been our aim to truthfully portray the happenings in the University for a college year, and if these events command the attention of the public, our work will have been successful. Curquoise Blue Burnt ©ranae Boom-a-Iak-a ! Boom-a-Iak-a ! Boom-a-Iak-a-Ioo ! ' 02 ! ! (Seorge Dapis Coubcrback, In Whom Rests the Implicit Faith of the Student Body, the Staff Respectfully Dedicates This Book. EORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK, Professor of Geology, Mineralogy and Physics, to whom this book is dedicated, was born in - ' San Francisco, April 6, 1874. He was a Freshman in the University ot California in 1892, from which he graduated and ob- tained the A. B. degree in 1896. Immediately after graduation, he took up work in geology and mineralogy, doing more or less work on government geological sur- veys. All this preparation made him a valuable addition to our University faculty. Professor Louderback came to the Nevada State University in February, 1899, to take charge of the Department of Geology, Min- eralogy and Physics. In 1901 he organized a course in Field Geology for the Junior Class, which has become a very helpful feature in the Mining College. Although very successful in all his work, one must meet him outside the class rooin to fully appreciate his worth. It is with cheerful memories that the Boys of ' 02 recall the days spent in the mountains about Reno, under the guidance of this interesting man, unearthing the hidden beauties of nature. Through his lectures we have traced a path from " the beginning " to the present, and as we turn the last pages of our note books we would sincerely add, " Old Friend, thy work for us is done, but never will the chain of affection that binds our hearts to thine be broken. " LAURA B. ORR, C. H. SOUTHWORTH, GEO. E. ANDERSON, Editor-in-CHief jSf je js ASSISTANTS Literary EDWIN P. ARNOT, Campus SEYMOUR CASE, B. C. LEADBETTER, .- . . Photography Athletics Joshes j£ j£f j£ BUSINESS STAFF GEORGE W. SPRINGMEYER a«d JOHN D. CAMERON. B«si« PATRICK J. QUINN, Asst. Business Mai ager ess Manaifers JOSEPH ED " WAR.D SXUBBS President of the .Universit ' Professor of Econoriiics and Ethics B. A., The Ohio Wesleyan University, 1873; M. A. 1876: Honorary DD., German Wallace College, 1S90; Instructor tjreek and Latin, The Ohio Wesleyan University, 1872-5; Superintendent of Schools, Ashland, Ohio, 1880S6; President Baldwin University. Ohio, 1SS6-94; President Ohio College Association, 1891-2; President Association American Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stations, 1899-1900. HENRY THURTELL, Dean of the Faculty; Professor of Math- ematics and Mechanics. B. Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, iS.S.S. MARY WHITESIDES EMERY, Professor of Pedagogics and English. M. A. in Pedagogics, Nevada .State University; Illinois State Normal School. ROBERT LEWERS, Registrar; Professor of Logic and Prin- cipal of the Commercial School. RANSOM H. McDowell, Professor of Agriculture and Animal Hushandrf. , B. Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1S74; M. A., 1900. I I NATHANIEL ESTES WILSON, Professor of Chemistry and . Dairying. B. Sc, Maine State College, i8SS; M. Sc. 189.;. THOMAS W. COWGILL, E merit i s Professor f English Language and Literature. B. A., Harvard University, 1883. M. A., Vanderbilt University, 18S8. RICHARD BROWN, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds,- Master of Lincoln Hall. JAMES EDWARD CHURCH, JR., Professor f the English Language and Literature. B. A., University of Michigan, 1892. Ph. D., Uni ersity ot Munich, igor. LAURA DE LAGUNA, Assistant Professor of the Modern ' Languages. B. . ., Iceland .Stanford, Junior University, iSgj. JENNIE ELIZABETH WIER, Assistant Professor f History. B. D., Iowa State Ngrmal School, 1893. B. A., Iceland Stanford Junior University, 1901. GEORGE FREDERICK BLESSING, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. B. M. B,., Kentucky State College, 1897. LYSANDER WILLIAM CUSHMAN, Professor f the Eng- lish Language and Literature. B. A., Pie.rce Christian College, 18S3. B. A.. Harvard University, 18S6. M. A., Drake University, 18.19, Ph. D., Gottingen, 1903. GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK, Professor f Geology, Physics and Mineralogy. B, . ., University of California, 1896; Ph, D., iSq6. LAWRENCE F. J. WRINKLE, Professor f Mining and Civil Engineering. Ma.ssachusetts In,stitute of Technology, 1870. PATRICK BEVERIDGE KENNEDY, Associate Professor of Botany and Horticulture. B. S. A , University of Toronto, 1S94. Ph. D., Cornell, 1S89. PETER FRANDSEN, Assistant Professor of Zoology and Bacte- riology. B. A., Nevada State University, 1895. .A. B., Har% ' ard University, 1S98: A. M., i.SgS. GEORGE J. YOUNG, kssistant Professor of Mining and Met- allurgy. B. S., Univer.Mty of California, 136; CAPTAIN HOLLIS CHENERY CLARK, Professor of Mili- tary Science and Tactics. U. S. Army, Retired. MILDRED MAUDE WHEELER, Instructor in German. B. A., Nevada State University, 1895. M. A., University ot California, 186S, SAMUEL BRADFORD DOTEN, Instructor in Mathematics and Entomology. B. A., Nevada State University, 1S9S. KATE BARDENWERPER, Instructor in Domestic Arts and Science. Graduate of Armour Institute of Technology, igoci. ADA DAY EDWARDS, Instructor in Hygiene and Physical Trainiftg for Women . I.eland .Stanford Junior University. ANNA HENRIETTA MARTIN, Lecturer on the History of Art. B. A., Nevada State University, 1894. B. A., I.eland Stanford Junior I ' nive-isity, 1896; M. A., 1X1 7. LEWIS ANDREW DARLING, Instructor in Mechamical En- gineering and Drawing. B. M. E , Kentucky State College, lyot. MRS. ALICE L. LAYTON, Instructor in Focal Music. (Graduate New England Conservatory of Mirsic. HARRY HERBERT DEXTER, Librarian. B. .A., Nevada State University, 1899. MRS. NETTIE WEIDMAN BLUME, Mistress of the Girls ' Cottage. ELIZABETH S. STUBBS, Office Secretary. B. A., Nevada State University, 1S99. 13 V President [oseeh Edward Stubbs. AM asked to write of " Our University " for the Artemisia of Nineteen Hundred and Two. There is a sense of pos- session of ownership, of strong personal interest in the phrase " Our University, " which reallv touches keenly the vitality of college life. To the genuine college man, the University which environs him through four vears of student life, which widens his horizon and deepens his convictions and cultures his taste is, in the truest sense, his uivii University. He has given much but he has received more. The after vears of experience in active life will reveal to him that in thought, feeling and habit he is ever tethered to the center of his University campus. Graduation Day marks a change, as a rule, in the views and feelings of the college man. The accidental tollies and the incidental vanities fall from him. The solid acquirements of his vears of studv and scholarly com- panionship, his unconscious growth into high moral and intellectual ideals are sketched clear and strong in him. The vears that follow grad- H I nation, but fill out the mould of the college man or of the college woman. The stamp of the University is upon him, upon her, tor all com- ing years. " Our University " is enrolled among the smaller Universities of the Great Republic of the United States, and holds its place too, bv wav of distinction, in the Commonwealth of least population. But I do not know of any state or country which has accomplished so much for higher education in so short a time as the State of Nevada. I do not speak of this in a spirit of boasting, for 1 am too conscious ot how much is vet to be done to justify us in claiming laurels, but simply to give the just word ot praise to the people of Nevada who have directed with sustained interest and untaltering courage through the short period of tburteen years the upbuilding of their State University. " Our Universitv " is scarcely old enough to have a history, but she has the record ot tburteen years of steadv growth. Almost every year has seen a new building upon the campus. They are all of them buildings of moderate cost. Every dollar has been squeezed to the duty ot being useful. The stvle of the first buildings is not wholly pleasing. That of the later buildings con- forms to the more approved taste in good building. The notable improvements upon the campus this year are the Chemistry Building and the Student Hospital. Modest appropriations for these buildings were made by the Legislature ot 190) ; twelve thousand dollars for the former and three thousand five hundred dollars tor the latter. The Regents of the University tbund extreme difficulty in erecting suitable buildings, the cost ot which should not exceed the amount appropriated. They have, however, displayed rare judgment in handling the monev at their command, and have to their credit two of the best and most tasteful buildings upon the campus. The Chemical Building is of stone from the old prison wall. Thanks to the State Controller, the Hon. Sam P. Davis, and to Dr. W. H. Patterson, Superintendent of the Asylum, the Legislature of 1901 passed an act granting the stone of the old prison wall to the build- ing needs and uses of the Asylum and the State University. The architecture of the Chemical Building is very simple, tor the sake of economy, yet it is satisfying to the cultivated taste. The 15 gray stone of the walls looks cool and restful under the brilliant light of our long summer days, and warm and comfortable under the dark clouds and the thunderous rush of the mountain storms. The massive stone walls are also a pleasing contrast to the brick, vhich has hitherto held with unvarying preeminence the first claim upon all the University buildings. It is to the interior plan and equipment of the Chemical Building that the teacher and student will turn with lively interest. It is as a workshop for the student and scholar in the practically important science of chemistry that this sturdy building will make its deepest impres- sion, for the department of chemistry is the handmaid to all the technical schools of the University— Agriculture, Mines, Mechanical Engin- eering, Civil Engineering— as well as to the schools of liberal discipline, such as the schools of Liberal Arts, General Science, Education and Domestic Science. The entrance doors open into a moderately spacious vestibule, within which a double stairway leads to the platform which breaks the ascent to the second floor. On the right of the vestibule as you enter is the roomy, airy, well-arranged Qualitative Laboratory containing desks for about sixty students. On the left is the Quantitative ' ' M Laboratory admirably equipped and having desk room for about thirtv students. Be- " - tween the two laboratories is a store room for chemical equipment and supplies. ' ■ " ■ ' 3 From the vestibule is the stairway to the basement, which is well lighted and has cement floor. The basement has two rooms, one used for the grinding and prepara- tion of samples, the other containing the steam boiler which provides heat for the building and steam and hot water for the laboratories. The drainage pipe system is thought to be of the best kind. On the second floor facing the stairway is the lecture room. The lecture desk is equipped with water, gas, electric light and power for use in lecture demonstrations and experiments. The floor rises by a series of graded platforms from the lecture desk to the vest wall of the room. Each platform has a single row of lecture chairs. The usual seating capacity of the lecture room is sixty -five. The south half ot the second floor is wholly occupied by the chemistry laboratories of the Agricultural Experiment Station. There are three of these labora- tories, each one suitably arranged and equipped for original investigation, viz: the analytical, the nitrogen and the dairv laboratorv. Two i6 rooms on the north side are devoted to photography, which has become a very valuable adjunct to modern scientific investigation. Two store rooms for the use of the station laboratories fill out the north-west corner. Finally you may slip into the cozy office of the Professor of Chemistry just round the corner of the staircase landing and receive a cordial welcome. What the compledon of the new Chemistry Building means to the University can only be appreciated by those intimately associated with University needs. For several years the laboratory facilities in chemistry have been inadequate to the demands. Two to three students to every desk in a room without proper vendlanon; water supplies stored in barrels, and drainage pipes liable to cough and choke at any moment — these conditions have made lite a burden " to the Professor of Chemistry and his assistants. Now all this is changed. The Department of ' ■ Chemistry is fittingly housed for manv years to come. " The Students ' Hospital is a departure in style and purpose from the traditional college - ' - " ' - building. It is cottage-like, built of pressed brick, with exterior wood work pamted ivory white. The windows and doors are unusually large, on the theory that abundance of air and sunshine is an important element in the cure of disease and in restoration to health. The sheltered veranda sag- a gests outdoor cheer for the invalid. The indoor sitting room with open wood fire-place speaks of ■ ■ - " " " - ll . fo- comfort for the convalescent. The two wards upon the east side belong to the young women. ,,,. , % Five to ten panents can be taken care of in these wards. On the west side are two similar wards ■ « for young men. The bath rooms, toilets and kitchen provide suitable conveniences for the care of ffr.,. .• ■ - ' -i the sick. Here the " truly sick " will be nursed back to health and study privileges by Grand- ' , mother Elkins, who is a good nurse and knowing physician and petting mother all in one to her _ ,_ , students. Here will be sent the too-sick- to-go-to-rccitation students, who will be put to bed for the rest cure. Thev will not be permitted to talk or read. They will just rest, rest, rest, undl they find that to study and go to classes is a divine privilege. Here the good physician will come at call to see with keen eye the hidden fortress of disease, and then with skilled hand to break in the fevered gates and let nature ' s blessed life-restoring forces cleanse and build anew. 17 Here in quiet moments the convalescent will dream and dream until he will understand what the Hoosier Poet means as he sings: " When our souls are cramped with youth, Happiness seems far awa_v In the future, while, in truth. We look back on it to-day. " As I turn to the subject ot College Athletics, I am reminded that the average industrious man wonders whv college men professors, graduates and students — develop so much enthusiasm for and in athletic sports. Many men too of high standing in business and professional Hfe are asking critical questions of college faculties as to the effect of college athletics upon the morals and scholarship of the average student. It must be admitted that the President and Professors of the Nevada State University have co-operated in a verv efficient way with the students in the development of such sports as football, basketball and track events. Without this co-operation our students would have had little opportunity to prove themselves capable of meering successfully the students of the Universities of California and Utah, and ot the Stanford University, upon the athletic field, and of winning rec- ognition among the college athletes of the Pacific Coast. Onlv by the spirit ot earnest, sympathetic cooperation between the students and the tacultv in all college enterprises will " Our Universitv " be able to maintain its present standing in college athletics, or, what is more to the point, be able to make satisfactory progress in discipline and winning power from vear to vear. I am inclined U) the opinion that the chief obstacle to such thorough-going co-operation lies in the inability ot the student mind to grasp the importance and desirability of the kind of co-operation which is here suggested. Yet it must be accomplished, it we aspire to place our college athletics upon a high plane and if we mean to compete with distinction upon the fields of Calitornia and Stanford. The Faculties ot Colleges and Universities approve college field sports and take a vigorous interest in them because thev think that field sports among college men do contribute to the achievement of the substantial aims of college lite. Knowledge and training in technical skill belong to the disciplines of college study, but practice in the things of action belongs to college life. College education looks to the com- plete man, the complete woman. Life is many sided. The weakness of much of modern educational method is " acquirement made easy. " The peril of modern college life is " to be on pleasure bent. " Simple pleasures are to be cultivated. Out-door recreation which brings into play all the bodily powers, which makes for fellowship with sun and air, earth and sky, mountain and plain, trees and shrubs, has a vital rela- tion to the life strenuous or the life beautiful and successful. " Health is wealth. " Intellect and sentiment — the social element — is not wanting in genuine sport. In the University, football, basketball, track events and tennis meet the requirements of well-balanced pleasure for college students. The cultivation of a taste for outdoor lite, tor health-givmg sport, in a University like ours is exceptionally important. The range ot social pleasure is exceedingly limited. One may count upon the fingers ot one hand the prevailing forms of social pleasure in this State, and scarcely one of these belongs to outdoor life. College athletics properly governed minister to the advantages ot a larger and richer college training. They are the condiment to the varied good things of scholarship and skill. To me our tbotball season this year was both gratifying and disappointing. P The interest of the students during the season of practice was stronger and better L sustained than during any former term. The coaching was well done, and the gen- eral management of men and games fairlv satisfactory. We all learned some valuable lessons from the season ' s experience. In the first place, the football season was too prolonged. The men were kept in training too many weeks. This operated untavorablv in two ways: it kept men out of their classes more frequently than was desirable, and it permitted a distinct loss of enthusiasm and power. In the next place, the two large games, one with the Universitv of California team and the other the Stanford University team, came too close together. No team, however well seasoned the men mav be, should play two strong match games of football within the same week. The score ot the game with Utah was far from gratifying. Our men did not do their best work. In mv judgment, our football men made marked progress and showed a capacity for strong and even brilliant work, but have not yet reached the degree of excellence by which we may class them as veterans. Perhaps more time and larger experience arc necessarv. 1 am quite sure that the quality of self-denial must be developed in a higher degree. Self-indulgence, sight-seeing and social pleasure must be ban- ished from the thought of every football man when he is abroad to win honor for his University and approval for himself The newest school in the University is that of Domestic Arts and Science, with Miss Kate Bardenwerper in charge. Although the Regents have had such a department as this in mind for several years, they have not been able to carry out their plans until this year. The Department of Domestic Arts and Science is a technical school for young women. It aims to give scientific and practical training in house- wifery. Through a course of four years, the student pursues in a scholarly and practical wav her studies in cookery, sewing, dressmaking and millinery. But the cultural subjects are not wanting. She has mathematics, draw- ing, English, French, history of art and history, along with flower gardening, chemis- try and house sanitation. The third floor of Stewart Hall has been arranged and equipped for the use of this department. When the girls have put on their domestic uniforms of white aprons and white head dresses and are engaged in their domestic studies, the old Assembly Hall is a bower of beauty and grace. Miss Bardenwerper is a graduate of the Armour Institute ot Chicago, and is an accomplished and enthusiastic teacher in this new school which will become very popular when its advantages are fully known to the people of our State. There are many girls who do not wish to pursue the usual subjects of the High School and the College. Such will find the School of Domestic Arts and Science suited to their tastes and interests. But let it be said that the first duty of every girl and every young woman is to become skilled in the art and science of the house and the home, including the garden and the greenhouse. It is a subject ot regret that the entrance gates to the University grounds have not been completed according to the plans considered last year. The Class ot I 901 could not meet the expenses of building sections of stone fence running east and west from the small foot gates, and the University, from lack of money, is not yet able to take up the work and complete it according to the plans. As soon as the new caps have been placed upon the main pillars, the large and beautitLiI electric lamps, the gift of the Class of 1900, will be put in place upon the top of the pillars. The hopefulness of youth and the firm high purpose ot younger manhood represent figtirativeK ' the Nevada State Universitv of to-dav. Its face is turned toward the future. It has no wealthy patrons. Gifts ot monev and buildings do not gladden the hearts ot its regents and alumni from year to year. With its verv limited income from the State and the Federal Government, the Univer- sity seeks to maintain the standards ot the best colleges. It has constant regard to the conditions ot society in this vast Western State — conditions that are not wholly favor- able to the ideals of scholarship, technical skill and character. It offers an open wav to the sturdy, vigorous, undisciplined voung life ot our State to the wider fields ot knowledge, skill and culture. I believe that " Our University " will continue to grow into a more cultured Republic of Letters, into a higher School ot Technical Knowledge and Skill and into a State distinguished tor its keen sense of Civic Responsibility. As I close this sketch of things done and things hoped for, I am oppressed with a sense ot what is especially lacking in our student life here. In- dependent scholarly tastes and habits are among the foremost of our student deficiencies. The get-through-the-recitation and the oiih-pais- ing-grade spirit still are prevailing faults, and in ideas of conduct we still fall below the standard of genuine distinguishing college life. One ot the bravest men that fell at the Battle of Gettysburg was General Pettigrew, who wore the gray of the Confederate cause. Pettigrew was in college days a son of the Universitv of North Carolina. While still a student he wrote a treatise on the integral calculus. He was a college man of the type which this Commonwealth will expect her University to give back to her, honor and service. " Pettigrew, " it is said, " had the wisdom of a philosopher, the courage of a soldier, and the modesty of a woman. " 21 Peter Frandsen ' 95, Maude Wheeler, ' 96, Peter Frandsen, Reno; OFFICERS: President Grace V. Ward, ' 95, - - ' - Vice President Edwin Caine ' o:;, E. ECUTi ' E Board. Maude Wheeler, Reno; Grace Ward, Reno; Edwin Caine, Wadsworth; Frank Norcross, Reno; George Leavitt, Reno. Secretary Treasurer NORMAL ALUMNI. President Miss Lillian Douglas, Recording Secretary Miss Stella Webster, Executive Committee. Miss Frances Frey, Mrs. Frank Norcross, Mrs Henry Thurtell, Mrs. Albert Cahlan, Miss Margaret Henry. Miss Helena Joy, Miss Josephine Blum, Corresponding Secretar ' Treasurer Boom-a-laka! Boom-a-Iak-a? Boom-a-lak-a-loo ! Hip-skiddv-i-ki! ' 02! OFFICERS FOR. 1901- 02 FIRST SEMESTER. E. P. Arnot, Patrick [. Qt-Hnn, - - . [. S. Mayhugh, - - - Seymour Case, - - _ _ C. Harford Southworth, SECOND SEMESTER Prendent G. E. Anderson, - - - l icc President C. Harford Southworth, Seci-etiiry Marion E. Young, - - . Treasurer J. Carlton Bray, - - . Sergeant-at-Arws Seymour Case, - - - President l ice President Secretary - Treasurer Sergeant-at- Arms 24 Gforge E. Anderson, " Hans. " Mines. Co-efficient of expansion iindeterniined, but considered enormous. Baseball Team (1-2- -4 ; Captain (4); Track Team (2); ' 02 Debating Team (4); ' Varsity Debating Team (4 ) ; First Lieutenant Co. A ( 4 ) ; Cap- tain Co. A (4j; Editor Artemisia (4); Class President (4). Oi incs, California. Mary Elizabeth Evans, L. A. and 8. N. " Maiden with the meek brown eyes, In whose orbs a shadow hes. Like the dusk in evening skies. " Theta Epsilon; Lambda Rho; Olivette; Basketball Team ' 98; Class Treasurer in- Reno, Nevada. Edwin Percy A knot, Pest, " Mines. ' So I be written in the book oi love, I have no care about that book above; Erase my name, or write it as yon please — So I be written in the book of love. " T. H. p. O. (4); Class President (4); U. of N. Opera Co. (4); Class Foot- ball (l ); Philomathean (:;-4); Track Team (3 ; Lidependent Association (4 ) ; Artemisia Staff ( 4 J . Carson, Nevada. 25 J. D. Camkron, Mcchania. " Wiser in his own conceit than seven men that can render a reason. " Virginia High School ' 98; Class Base- ball Team ( i -2-3-4); ' Varsity Baseball Manager (4); T. H. P. O. (4); Class Track Team (4); Class President { 2 ); Artemisia Business Manager (4); Got Wise in his fanior vear. rirgiiiid Cit , Ncviiilii. Laura B. Orr, L. A. " A mind well-skili ' d to find or forge a fanlt. " Theta Epsilon (3-4); Y. W. C. A. (3-4); Debating Team (4); Artemisia Staff (4J; Tennis Manager (3); Class President ( 5 ). Reno, Nevada. J. Carleton Bray, Mines. He. with laughing hair and curly, light brown eyes. Class Treasurer (4 ) ; Lyceum Literary Society; Assistant U. of N. Geologist (3-4); Alternate Professor of Geome- try at R. H. S.; Always drinks Hz O at class banquets. Reno, Nevada. 26 C. H. SouTHwoRTH, " Buzzy, " Mi u ' s. " Speak gently; ' tis a little tViing, a sqiKil- ing brat, small, bi ' .t jtrong. " Geneva High School ' 98; T. H. P. O. (2-3-4;; " s ' l Leader (4); In lo ' e since 12 years old; ' 02 Football Rep- resentative; Philomathean (2-3-4); Union Debating Club (3-4); For mili- tary record, see flv leaf of text books. Gardnerznllc, Nevada. Elizabeth McCormack, L. A. Ot nature ' s gifts thou inayst with lillies boast, or with the halt-tilown rose. Theta Epsilon; Y. W. C. A.; Inde- pendent Association; ' 02 Basketball Manager; Paid her class assessment twice in order to befriend a classmate. Rai ' j, Nevada. P. J. OuiKK, " Faith Pat, " Mbies. ' W poor e.xile ot Erin. " Introducer of the Bunny Hug and Nethersole Kiss at social functions. Vir ginia City High School ' 97; T. H. P. O. (3-4); Class Secretarv (2); Vice President (4J; Vice President A. A. ( ); Union Debating Club (3); First Lietttenant and Quartermaster (Retired); Artemisia Staff " (4). rirginia Cit , Nevada. 27 S. Case, " War Horse, " Mccbaiiics. It is said of him that his Papa greatly ad- mires his bo_v ' s shoulder straps. Captain Track Team (4); President Student Body (4); Class President (3); Class Baseball Team (1-2- -4); Student Record Staff (3 -4); Artemisia Staff (4); First Lieutenant Co. B (4); Spring poems ( 3 ). Paradise I ' dllc-i, Nctuida. Elizabeth Webster, L. A. and S. N. " And this maiden she Uved with no other thought than to love and he loved hy me. " — Found in Percy . rnot ' s Diary. Basketball (i ); Vice President of Class (2); y. W. C. A. (3); Philomathean; Dramatic Club; Theta Epsilon. Reno, Nevada. G. W. Spring.vieyer, General Scienee. Forget him I Xever. T. H. P. O. (4); Philomathean ( 3-4 ); Independent Association (3-4); Edi- tor Student Record, which caused his downfall (4 ) ; ' Varsity Debating Team ( 3-4 ); Track Team (3 ); E. --Business Manager Artemisia (4); Class Baseball Team ( 3 ) . Genoa, Nevada. 28 Harry B. Jameson, General Science. " Not dead, but sleeping. " The Champagne Kid. Known for his reck- lessness in money matters. Is now writing a book on San Francisco. Track Team ( i ) ; Class Track Team (1-2-3); Class Football Team ( i-2j; University Opera Co. (ij; Philoma- thean (4). Reno, Nez ' iiiln. Marion E. Young, L. A. " i»ensi c. tender mfiid, dinvncast and shy. " Class Secretary ( 4 ) ; Conspicuous at all social events ( bv her absence); num- ber ot class meetings, 2. 1 iy orsvil e, California. John S. Mayhugh, " Quicklv, " C. E. " He had a round face, and a round little belly, Which shook when he laughed like a bowl full ol jelly. " Elko High School ' 97; Sigma Alpha; Philomathean; U. ot N. Debating Manager (4); First Lieutenant Co. A; Model for Miss Eci wards ' Physical Culture Class ( 4 ) ; Perpetrator ot Elko Oil and Coal Mining Boom (4). Elko, Nevada. 29 Fi.oRKNCK R. Hall, L. A. Wit slit hatli, Ijiit with desiif to make known how uuich .she liatli. Class Treasurer; Literary Editor of the Student Record; Secretary of the Inde- pendent Association; Gymnasium Man- ager (4) ; President Philomathean (4J; L. F. G.; Y. W. C. A. Carson, ' Nevada. Blaine Grev, Applied Seieiiee. " He will lie, sir. with such olubility that you would think truth a tool. " Class Secretary (3 ); Independent As- sociation ( 3 ) ; " Piggy " ( 1 - 2 ) ; V ery Popular (?) at Lincoln Hal]; Verv friendly with the Senior ladies. Carson, Nevada. A. Leona Allen, L. A. and S. N. Ihough not of legal mind or face, " lis sate she ' s thinking ot a Case. Silver City High School ' 96; Secretary Philomathean ( i ) ; Basketball Com- mittee ( I ) ; Vice President L. F. G. (I ); Secretary (4); President of Com- mittee to imprison Matron of Cottage. Siher City, Nevada. 30 I Bfnjamin Cle eland Leadbetter, " Mike, " Mines. Never known to pass an " F,x. ' nor Hunk a ■ ' Re-ex. " Reno High School ' 98; Captain Class Football Team ( 1-2); Class Baseball Team fi-2- 3-4); Captain Class Baseball Team (2); Class President (2); Football Committee (3); Causes alarm amongst his friends by making goo-goo eyes at a co-ed (3); Baseball Com- mittee (3); ' Varsity Football Team (2-3-4); Captain ' Varsity Football Team (4); Independent Association ( 2-3); Treasurer Student Body ( 3 ); Thought to be in love (4); Cadet Major ( Retired for drilling men over time) (4). Reno, Nevada. I 31 HEN the Class of 1902 appeared at N. S. U. there were folks who did not think they xvere of much conse- quence, and now that the course is about run, the Class desire a jury trial, and so they present their College experiences that you may judge as to any little merit that may be due them. The Freshman Year, that part of College life vhen a fellow ' s head requires measuring several times to get a fit for his hat, was to the Naughty-twos a glad holiday season. " Thurty ' s " College Algebra and " Laura ' s " French were stumbling blocks over which the lads and lassies tripped, caring but little, however, for they had four years to " make it up " in. The Class of ' 01 taught us the principle of humility through such happenings as cane rushes, football, tie-ups and other rough kinds of sport, from which we had been taught to refrain in our country Sunday Schools and peaceable farm life. At Thanksgiving time we pulled off the Freshman " Glee, " which was voted anything but a " bore. " A verv severe weeding-out time was the week of exams that ended the first semester, and when, after Christmas, Stanton, the re-elected Class President, took charge, he found the number much smaller than before, but as thev were the result of sorting, they represented the best, and most of them are graduates at the present writing. About this tnne the ' 01 ' s attempted to slander the Class by representing us as lifeless and hanging to a telephone pole. After a severe scrap the " dummy " was deposited in the ditch and peace reigned ajjain. Later, the ' 01 Class proved them- - selves our baseball " betters " and much amusement it furnished them to tell us about it before company. The Sophomore Year found the Class very decidedly in evidence as a factor in College spirit. The Class ot ' 01 having passed to the ranks of upper classmen and hence beyond our control(?), contented them- selves with stirring up continual war in the hearts of the poor deluded " Freshies " over vhom the President had CS placed us, with instructions to keep their frontier spirit m check, at the same time training their youthful minds to receive the benefits of experience as handed down bv their elders. Early in the term the usual bulletin appeared in Morrill Hall, stating the intentions of the Sophomores to " carr - a cane across the 32 tbotball field on Saturday morning. " Whether intentions count tor much, the ' 03 Class may judge. For never since ' 98 has a Sophomore Class carried a cane so near the goal as we did. Our defeat in the rush only made us more united, and for several months we plodded along with our work, " daring nobly " as our motto commands, with nothing to mar the serenity ot the situation. On October 20 we pulled off the Sophomore Hop, ot which the author has not heard a word ot complaint from anyone, except Novacoyich, who supplied the " upon which " to teed and claims that he had to force an acquaintance with the Class Treasurer. With the opening ot the Spring Term, the Spirit ot ' 0 2 began to manifest itselt in a way that kept the atmosphere torrid about the Campus for several moons. First, that nice new fence of Regent Eyans ' was decorated with an artistic ' 02 during the shades of night. Three days later the Class meekly took a baseball drubbing to the air of 17 to 16, at the hands of the Freshies. The night follo ' ing the Freshmen rudely doctored the ' 02 eifect to show the result ot the game, a kind of literature not at all pleasing to our tastes, and the next day we were tull ot plans tor improving the looks of the tence and punishing the " smart boys " who were so tamiliar to their elders. That night eight of our veterans, ' ho liyed " down town, " gathered on a back street with a liberal supply ot paint and " incidentals " necessary for the work to follow. With the paint cans swinging trom a pole supported on the shoulders ot two " huskies, " and the others as rear flank and tor ' d scouts thev cautiously wiggled from house to house and fence to fence, until Evans ' havstack just back of the Campus and close to the much abused tence, was reached. Into the hav they screwed their dusky shapes and some went to sleep, while others sat up to watch the aforesaid " incidentals " and paint cans. One ot the members occasioned considerable hilarity by declaring his intention of precipitating himselt as a hydrate, but he was covered over with hay to keep him quiet, and thev eagerly counted the hours until 2 o ' clock. Quietly slipping across the little valley, the Knights ot the Brush stole up to the fence and — How the paint did fly ! In a moment. Bang! Bang! went a gun up behind the Gvm. We had awakened " Ole " Marzen, whom the freshies had appointed to watch for develop- ments and he had accidentally dropped his gun while cutting a pace for his room at the Dormitory. To shorten the story, they daubed that fence until ' 03 would not recognize their work even in daylight; they went up to Lincoln Hall and roused the Freshies and paraded around them with chips on their shoulders, and just as the classes had collected from various sources, our I ' M 2,. A• 1 Hi k io it U ly jx ' -v.rh ' 33 ieii friendship could spring up between Dear Old College President accidentally( r ) appeared on the scene, and it was a wonder how such sudde bitter enemies. He verv touchinglv remarked on what would be the feelings of " the worth - Regent when he should see the attempts at art, and ended with a plea that they immediately retire in order to properly do the class work next dav. The fellows saw the force of his argument, and thanking him fbr his kind attentions, they hastened to their homes and to bed just as the sun came up. Later in the season the Class met the Freshmen in a Field Day and redeemed their reputation of " being good fbr something in athletics. The " meet " gave to the ' Varsity such men as " War-horse " Case, Mack and Smith, whose records are enviable. The beginning of the Junior Year, that passing-time from lower to upper classmen, found the " 02 " Class somewhat diminished in numbers. The l nal examinations at the close of the previous year had left quite a few behind. During the Summer, many more having tired of college life, or having been com- pelled to begin life ' s struggle, sought other vocations. At this dme the class register contained 25 names. The last part of this brief history must, of necessity, contain little of interest in the way of athledc events or Class rushes. The season fbr that had past, the wings of nme having carried the Class beyond the quarrelsome unsettled beginning into the calmer, more dignified closing years of a College life. It was now the dutv of the members of this Class to go quickly among the rimid, sunburned incomers and from their midst, pluck out and collect the Freshmen. Tell them of the powers of the second-vear men and of the various modes of exercise by which thev might become the physical equal of their enemies. All this the " 02 " Class did, and thev conducted to the scene of cane-rushes, to the gridiron and to the diamond a half-hundred determined and vic- torious young Nevadans. At the close of the first semester the members of the Junior Class were the hosts at the annnal Junior " Prom. " With this as with all things thev have undertaken, thev worked conscientiouslv and long, and when the eventtlil night came round the guests found the Gvm- 34 nasium decorated as it had never been before Upon the music stand were the best musicians that the cit ' could furnish, and when the last strains ot the zither had been entombed in the walls ot the building, when the dancers were reluctantly departing, each strove to outdo the other in his praise of the great social affair. The spring examinations found few victims among the members of the Class, thus lessening the distribution of red ink over the records. On June i st the halls ot the institution were closed for the Summer. This was ' the last Summer vacation which the members of the Class, as students, would °nio ' , and sorrowtullv thev bade each other a tond farewell. As " Sedate Seniors " we are a total failure, for in spite of the advice of some members of the Facultv, we refuse to become recluses and selfish self-haters. We believe in living for what is in life and so we laugh on. In December we met the Class of ' 03 again; this time in atrial of wits, in form of debate. After rather a spirited contest, the judges were con- vinced that we had sustained our position on the subject and declared us the victors, putting us in line for final tr -out for the Inter-Class Debating Cup. The chief Class affair of last Semester was the Senior-Junior baseball game, in which we won out, tipping a score of 17—16 this time in our favor. In the final trv-out with the Sophomores for the Inter-Class Baseball Pennant the " Sophs " were victorious and great was the disgust among the Seniors. What remains of our doings in the Alma Mater must be left to future stor - tellers. May thev tell onl ' of successes attending the men and women who have tried to become better citizens through the refining influence of the University life. - - J L J 3S Rah! Rah! Rah! Whiz! Bang! Whee? Siz-ah ! Boom-ah! ' 03! OFFICERS FOR S901- ' ' 02 FIRST SEMESTER. John McElroy, A. W. Wolf, May Wilson, A. T. Ta-lor, Prcsulr !t I In- Prciidnit Si ' iTftiiry Trcdsiircr SKCOND SEMESTER.. A. W. Wolf, Ollik Weathers, Carrie Allen, M. Bradshaw, President Fice President Seerctar - Treasurer 36 ACH Class as it enters a University develops along certain lines, but there are always exceptions, and the Class of ' o] happens to be one. Its members have made no phenomenal display of abilitv in anything. Three weeks after school opened, the cane-rush took place. On this occasion the ' o:; bovs showed their courage, and after a fierce struggle, obtained possession ot the cane twentv-two minutes after the commencement ot the rush. They spent the rest ot the semester in learning the paths, good and bad, which a college student should tread. Next semester, in the interclass baseball tournament, they won from the Specials, beat the Sophomores, but went down to defeat before the Juniors. With the excep- tion of a midnight alarm over the painting ot a fence, the rest ot their Freshman vear passed off very peaceably. At the beginning of their career as Sophomores they began to develop socially. That they were a fine looking set every one admitted. When any ot them attended one ot the many social functions which took place at that time, with a fair young lady leaning on his muscular arm, there were many long-drawn sighs which savored of envy, that is, envy ot the lady. The Freshmen had a football team which they considered invincible. The Sophs, how- ever, easily gave them a different idea on the subject. Under the captaincy ot " Scanus " Lead- better they gave the Freshmen a very pleasant half-hour. Baseball season came, and with it brought defeat. The Freshmen taught all comers the science of baseball, and among the unwilling victims was the mighty Class ot ' oi. Bovs will become men, even if it does take a long time. The present condition ot affairs would indicate that there will be a considerable lapse of time before the present Juniors become stern men. Lite, to them, is still a happy dream; and with the exception of a few transient clouds, which have darkened the horizon of their little world, nearly all are friends. Nothing is taken seriously by them. They meet trying occasions in a happy-go-lucky fashion, which, after all, is about the best plan. The most notable among them are: John McElrov, known as the " Boy Orator; " Ed. Erickson and F. Barker, the social lions; 37 ' Ajax " Wolf, the prominent turfman, with M. Bradshaw as an able assistant; and R. Hesson, the handsomest one of all. When the Supreme Being places angels on His footstool He is very careful about their environments. With great foresight, however. He had thirteen enrolled in the ' 03 Class. Any one of its masculine members considers a smile from them as the equivalent of a trip to the pearly gates of Paradise. Next year you will probably be regaled with a more complete account of this optomistic Class. Till then, — adieu. 38 Boom-a-chick-a-boom ! Boom-a-chick-a-boom ! Boom-a-chick-a-rigger-jigger ! Boom ! Boom ! Boom ! ' 04! ' o+! Rah! Rah! Rah! OFFICERS FOR lc)01- ' 02 FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER. E. A. Leavitt, G. D. Lyman, Miss Jeanette Cameron, F. A. Nathan, President Vice President Secretary Treasurer F. A. Nathan, J. H. Price, Miss Mabel Plumb, J. S. Case, President Viee President Sceretar ' i Treasurer 39 URING the registration week of the First Semester of the year igoo- ' oi about fifty young people, with eyes directed toward lofty ideals and hearts btirning with the celestial fire of ambition, matriculated as Freshmen in the various departments of the Nevada State Universitv. Under the direction of the Juniors, these students organized as the Class of 1904 and elected officers as follows: President, Frank Smith; Vice President, W. F. Graham; Secretary, Miss Lillian Fav; Treasurer, J. W. Wright. After long debate, lavender and pink were selected as the class colors. These were afterward changed to purple and burnt orange, which are now the colors of the Class. Although the different members of the Class had assembled from the four directions of the compass, any timidity they might have felt was soon thoroughly dissipated in the scrimmage of the cane-rush, in which they secured the much coveted prize. One of the happenings of greatest moment during the Second Semester was the Freshman Glee, in which Freshmen and Sophomores alike forgot the fierce rivalry of the previous Semester while " tripping the light fantastic toe. " The dummy rush occurring soon after the Glee, however, served to revive the dormant rivalry of the Classes. This rivalry culminated in a rush over a donkev, upon whose shaggy coat had been painted the sacred symbols ' 04. As a result of this, all the members of the Freshman and Sophomore Classes took a short vacation at the request of Dr. Stubbs, " Just Because We Painted Up That Jack. " The baseball pennant, awarded each year by the Athletic Association to the winnmg nine in the interclass series of games, was won after several close and exciting games bv the Freshman nine. The football eleven was prevented from claiming the championship bv the call of time when t were vithin a few feet of the goal. In September of i 90 i the Class began to prepare for their last cane-rush. In this rush, which occurred during the first eek, the Class suffered its first defeat and was forced to yield the " magic wand " to the Class of ' 05. In the football game between the two Classes, notwithstanding the cheers of encouragement from the side-lines, neither side xvas able to score and the game was declared a tie. After this game came the Sophomore Hop, in which the less athletic members of the Class had an opportunity to establish their reputation as entertainers. Once more the Class won the baseball pennant, and with but one defeat on our records, we can look back joyouslv upon the many deeds of valor by our fellows and survey with pride the many scalps that hang in the wigwam of our chief. 40 Allah! Hullah! Hi! Lo! La! NoLightv-Five ! Nought) -Five ! Rah! Rah! Rah! OFFICERS FOR lQ01- ' 02 FIR T SEMESTER .SECOND SEMESTER. Louis Spellier, Wm. Thrall Gertrude Sheehey, C. W. Stark, President ricr Pr aide lit Secretary Treasurer Halbert B. Bulmer, W. Pope, - Kathryn Hand, James Nesbitt, President rice Preside It Secretary ' Treasurer 4 ' N our entrance into College lite, we were told that we were a discouraging Class to handle. We have proved dis- couraging to the Sophomores ever since. Our history is soon told. On the day of the cane-rush we achieved a glorious victory. The football game which followed, though less decisive, was practically a triumph for the Class of ' 05. The Freshman Glee proved our abilides as entertainers. In this line, at least we can fairlv claim to be supreme. Mae Bacon Dean Bradley Lucy Branpin Charles Bridges Charles Bull H. B. Bulmer Harry Chism Harry Standerwick William Thrall Allen Wickland John Williams Harry Wilkerson Earnest Wilson Ollie Wise Leigh Worthing Following are the present members of the Class: R. Conwav Elizabeth Cooke Roy Cox Clarence Esden Catherine Hand Beulah Hershiser Geraldine Hibbard William Pope Herman Sadler Gertrude Sheehev Cassius Smith Claude Smith Mabel Snapp Oberline Souchereau Louis Spellier C. W. Stark William Lawrence Harold Louderback Agnes Maxwell Frank McClaskey Mabel Murray James Nesbitt Angelina North Philip O ' Hara William O ' Neill William Orr Walter Palmer James Patterson William Pierson Elizabeth Pepper Le Roy Pike Fred Pohl Class Motto: ' ' Out of School Life Into LifY s School: ' Class Flower: Pu k Carnation. Class Colors: Black and Orange. Mattie McMullen, Elizabeth Wright, CLASS OFICERS 1901- ' 02 President Secretary Mollie Scott, Zena Roberti, Vice President Treasurer Mattie McMullen Mollie Scott Marv Benson Louise Sweeney Bessie Buchanan Elizabeth Wright MEMBE RS Lucy McDermott Zena Roberti Loria Smith Harriet Weeks Lizzie Sanger Aloysia O ' Leary Martha Harley Mae McCormick Harriet Peckham lone Errickson Lizzie Bradshaw Maud Treglone 43 USING ot the times gone b , Thinking of the da s to come, It has been mv lot to trv. Our class history to sum. Comrades, soon shall we be free, Each to realize our rule. Alone to sail upon life ' s sea, " Out of school into Life ' s school. Mattie ever held the chair, Mollie by her did abide. Managed things with proper care. Spread good will on everv side. Bess, with pen did all things " Wright, " Zena held the purse strings fast, Lizzie studied with her might, Maud proved faithful to the last. Clara Mae so neat and set, Bessie B. and lone prim, Aloysia Burnadet Studied botany with a vim. Martha with her noble aim, Surely she will win the " Mark; " Lucy in spite of all restrain. Ready is for any lark. This is what we oft did see. Walking out by the long " Schore, " Harriet and Marv B., Tell me what could please one more. ' Miss Louise with schoolmarm frown. Conscientious Hattie P., Minnie B. from distant town, Pedagogs will surelv be. Loria S. with sister B., Only sister in our clas.s. Each will very happv be. When they know that both will pass. May the girls of ' 02, With their badge of gold and black. Accomplish all thev trv to do, And in courage ne ' er lack. 44 I w RA ' I ' ERNJ ' l ' lES have come t(j stav in the L ' niveraty of Nevada. That L-, an assured tact. At first there was some resistance bv those who thought that the system would destrov the feeling of democracv and equal- ity which in the natural order of things prevails to such an extent here. But no such results are forthcoming. Faculty and students have come to respect the fraternity as one of the best influences in student life, and certainly the aims and accomplishments of the different fraternities have justified such confidence. When a voung man comes to College, he enters a life essentially different from that of his home. His parents may have had a large share in the moulding of his character, or thev may have left him to his own resources in this respect— m most cases the latter is the safe presumption. The faculty cannot direct him except in a very general wav. Here is just where the fraternity finds its place. The student ' s associates must take care of him, and we can trust his fraternity, if he has one, to do all that is possible for human aid to do in order to make him the sort of fellow he ought to be. And of course the same remarks apply to the co-eds. The college is indeed fortunate that numbers among her graduates a large proportion of fraternity men. Loyaltv to fraternity and loyaltv to alma mater go hand in hand. A frat man alwavs knows that, should he ever return to visit his college home, he is sure of a warm welcome by his fraternity brothers at least, and few men ever miss an opportunity to take advantage of this state of affairs. Thus he keeps in touch with and takes a greater interest in college matters. We might expect to see this enthusiasm flag as men grow older, but such is not the case. Jn the distance of time, the college davs and the fraternity life take on an added glow. As vet the frat life at our University is purely local, but it is expected that before very long, chapters in some of the national organizations will be installed. The T. H. P. O. is the oldest organization in the University. It originated in the dim past and boasts of many early traditions. For a long time it was the only frat of any description here, but the Sigma Alpha was organized m 1 899 and has flourished ever since. Shortly afterwards the Delta Rho, a sorority, sprang into existence and was followed by the Theta Epsilon, also composed of members of the gentler sex. These four societies have done much to improve the social life at college and to enhance the jov of living. The greatest value of fraternity life, however, lies in the influence vhich the older members constantly exert over the lives of the men who are entering the University and are in need of the friendly interest and guidance which the faculty, in the ordinary run of affairs cannot give. 48 I i T. H. P. O. Clay Harford Southworth, ' 02, H. R. M. J. I Robert William Hesson, ' 03, H. R. N. G. Nu. 1 Ed vard John Erickson, ' 03, H. R. C. IV. II Bernard Francis O ' Hara, ' 03, H. R. N. G. No. 2 Patrick Joseph ainn, ' 02, T. K. L. B. T. Ill Edgar Leavitt, ' 04, H. R. R. R. No. j Kacu-lty Harry Herbert Dexter Seniors Edwin Percy Arnott John Donald Cameron Seymour Sidney Case Morris Pearson Hayes Joseph Page Mack Patrick Joseph Quinn George Washington Springmeyer Charles Ernest Southworth Clay Harford Southworth Juniors Edward John Erickson Robert William Hesson Bernard Francis O ' Hara, William Albert Wolf SopHomores John Scott Case William Prince Catlin, Ott Fleming Heizer William Maxwell Kearney Edgar Irving Leavitt Joseph Henry Price Edward John Roberts Frank Philson Thompson, Francis Albert Weller FresHmei William Edwin Orr Charles William Stark Specials Louis Parnell Bryant Stuart Edwin Mayer Ernest Grant Saxton George Scott Wrinkle Resident Members Albert W. Cahlan, 96 WilHam Arthur Keddie, ' 01 Lester R. Merrill, ex- ' oi Stanislaus Mitchell, ex ' 03 William Weber Hunter 7 50 r m o i Si mzk AlpKa Seniors [ohn S. Ma ' hagh Jtxi iors Frank E. Barker John O. McElroy James G. McVicar Fred Whitaker Elbert Stewart Frank Luke James Peckham iSophoTnores Nat Wriglrr Fred Nathan Frank Smith George Lvman Leon Clough Warner Graham Ralph fulien FresHmen Harry Wilkerson, William Pope |ames Patterson, Halbert Bulmer William Thrall James Nesbitt Clarence Esden Specials Charles R. Fitzmaurice S. M. McClintock Fred Black 54 i I Delta RKo Members ir Residence Class of ' QO Laura Norrison Smith Class of ' QQ Louise Gertrude Ward Delle Bovd Elizabeth Stubbs Class of ' Ol Kate Crocker Bender Maud Emma Nash Class of ' 03 Mabel Richardson Goodwin Stoddard Doten |essie Ma ' Brumse ' Florence Virginia Kent Olive Eleanor Weathers Delia Lev ' Lillian Estelle Esden Anna Sunderland Class of ' 04- Laura Arnot Cleve Pike •Specials Ivan Etelka Sessions Class of ' 06 Maud Alice Hobart Maud Patterson Mabel Sunderland. I L TKeta E psilon A.ltiini ae Maud Wheeler Sadie Phillips F tculta.e Ada Edwards Elizabeth McCormack (Seniors Elizabeth Evans Elizabeth Webster Laura Orr Mabel Sna PP Jtiniors Pearl Snapp Anna Johnson SopHomore Mabel Plumb Fresl mei Beulah Hershiser Gertrude Sheehy Catherine Hand ■Special Vera Novacovich Pledgfling Irene Mack Marv Bacon Geraldine Hibbard 62 I ■ ' i A. T. P. Laura Arnot OUie Weathers Anna Woodward Florence Kent Lillian Esden Ollie Wise Maud Warren Laura Shier Katherine Hand Delia Fuller 66 I URING the past year, Societies have exerted a refining influence on our University life. Approaching fraternities in some respects and yet of quite a different stamp, they fill a part of College Hfe not found in the class-room, in the church or in the walks of life. The culture gained by membership in a College Literary Society is necessary to good citizenship. Our University has been somewhat weak along literary lines in the past, but is novi bringing up the " ends " and building a good strong taste for better things in Literature and Art. In ' 99, Room 6 was given over for Society use, and immediately its influence was felt. Elegantly fur- nished and easy of access, it is a very pleasant room for social gatherings, and if its walls could talk, what stories they would tell. In there have occurred the dreadful initiations to the secret " Frats; " there, too, the Christian Associations have had their love feasts, and the debating teams have racked their brains in an effort to be statesmen. It is there that Professor Martin gives her lectures on art to a large and appre- ciative class, composed partly of citizens from the city, eager to take advantage of the splendid opportunity for culture and iinprovement. In there the upper classmen and Faculty gather occasionally for " heart to heart talks, " which are generally very one-sided. In the pages that follow, the different Societies are given. A few words of praise from a disinterested person mav, however, be appro- priate here. About the " liveliest " society is the Crescent Club. This is a club open to all underclassmen. Unlike other societies, it is subdi- vided into divisions, and each division develops along certain lines of work; f. g., the debating corps, the declamation department, the musi- cal division, and others. This society won against the Freshmen last year in debate, and captured the Chenev trophy the year before. This vear its chief work has been the presentation of " Way Down in Dixie " at McKissick ' s Opera House, the door receipts from which were given to the Athletic Association. The Cartesia was organized in the autumn of ' 99, having for its object the development of its members in the art of debadng, ora- tory, history and literature. In order not to defeat the purpose for which it was organized, the membership was limited to fifteen. This limitation has since been removed and membership is now open to any male student ranking as Freshman or above, who is deemed worthy of admission by the Society. Since its foundation, the Cartesia has striven to encourage by actual participation and otherwise all worthy University enterprises. Each 70 I vear it selects a representative in the annual oratorical contest tor the Chenev Trophy. It furnished one member tor the ' Varsitv debat- ing team of 1901 and two members for the team of 1902. Although there were but ten charter members ot the Society, this number has gradually increased until it is now twenty-three; and although the first days of its existence were not free from doubt and anxiety, the earnest and conscientious work of its members has placed it upon a permanent foundation and made it a typical young men ' s society. The Philomathean is probably the oldest Literary Society in the University and has always been an influential factor in promoting literary research and social development. Each meeting is given over to studying some particular author or group of authors, and the meet- ings named accordingly, as, Longfellow evening, Kipling evening, Ireland evening, etc. The best talent found among upper classmen is in this Society, and they are very proud of such men as Geo. W. Springmeyer, ' Varsity debater, and Seymour Case, President of the Student Body. The Young Women ' s Christian Association deserves much credit for the worthy worK done in fostering religious observance and development of Christian principles among the voung ladies. A large proportion ot the girls at the Cottage, as well as many down town belong to this Society, and by co-operation have placed it on a firm foundation. The L. F. G. is a secret society of the Cottage girls, which I presume should be termed a " Frat, " but as I have never been invited to attend their meetings, I can only remark that sundry marks high on the parlor walls and dents in the chandelier show that fun runs rife at times among the co-eds. The Independent Association, which has for its object the operation of the College newspaper, The Student Record, deserves hon- orable mention for its efforts at journalism in the University. Florence R. Hall, Leona Allen, Mollie Scott C. Harford Southworth Jeanette Cameron Mattie McMullen Leona Allen Lillian Esden Eloise Elliot Edna Call Ollie Weathers Percy Arnot " he PKilomettKean Society Prrndent John S. Mayhugh, Seymour Case W. P. Catlin Florence Kent Pearl Snapp Elizabeth Cook Morris Haves Lizzie Pepper Lizzie Rammellcamp Geo. W. Springmever Martha Harlev Ficc President Secretary Carrie Allen Laura Arnot Bess Webster Harrv Jameson Florence Hall Lucv Branin Maud Treglone Zena Roberti |ohn S. Mavhugh Harriet Wicks 72 Otir Debating Teams N presenting this page, the Staff regrets that we can not present the pictures of the recent debating teams. Their photos were not available, and we must be content with an honorable mention of each team. The 1901 team did their work well and brought much honor to N. S. U., their Alma Mater. The " Varsitv " was represented in that debate by Irwin W. Avers of Oakland, Fenton A. Bonham of Reno, and George W. Springmever of Gardner- ville, now at Stanford. The subject discussed was: ' ' Resolved, That the encouragement of industry bv bonus, subsidy or bounty is bad public policy in the United States, " Nevada having the negative. The debate was held in the Nevada Gymnasium. The inter-collegiate debate of 1902 with Hastings ' Law College was held in the auditorium of the Girls ' High School of San Francisco. Nevada was represented by George E. Anderson, John O. McElrov and [ohn W. Wright. The subject was, ' ■ ' ■Resolved, That combinations of capital are rather a benefit than a menace to the commonwealth. " In submitting the question, we wished to discuss " Trusts, " but bv a misstatement of the question, we had to include all forms of capital and had verv little chance for argument. Much interest is taken in inter-class debating. A beautiful silver cup was offered as a trophv to the class presennng the best team in the inter-class debates, the winning team to have their names engraved on the cup and the winning class to hold it until won by another class, The Freshmen succeeded in gaining possession of the trophy for 1902, which speaks well for deep interest in the matter next vear. 75 ' he Cartesia Club Albert Caton, Leigh Worthing, Pr-esident - Secretary John Mc Elroy, Leigh Worthing, JohnMcElroy, John Case, Arthur Kelly, Claud Schoer, Vice President Treasurer Albert Caton John W. Wright Clyde Bonham E. Weddle Claud Schoer Leigh Worthing Edgar Leavitt Arthur Kelley F. McClaskey Frank Thompson -at- Arms Executive Committee Bernard O ' Hara Leon L. Clough . ■ John O. McElroy John Case Mark Kelley Alfred Taylor Virgil Buchanan James Comertord William Orr Frank Barker 76 WhQ Social Side RGANIZED for the purpose of providing recreation that shall not onlv amuse, but shall exert a refining influence as well upoii the members, the Social Club fills a prominent place, in the students ' lives. It is the onlv organized dancing club on the Campus and meets with hearty support from the Faculty and Student Body. The membetship is limited to students, and a fee of one dollar per Semester is charged. A social dance is given the second Friday of each month in the " Gvm, " and to these, none but paid-up members, members of the Faculty, and Alumni are permitted to attend, except bv special permission from the Club manage- ment. The socials close promptly at 11:30, Superintendent Brown laying a heavv hand upon the electric light switch at that time. The best of musicians to be found in the citv furnish the latest music, and the " Gym " is prettily decorated for the events. The present officers of the Club are E. |. Erickson, Manager, and a committee chosen bv him consisting of a member from each college class. Beside the regular socials of the Club, each class has its social function to carry out and designated as follows: The Freshman Glee, given in the Spring, the Sophomore Hop in the Spring, the Junior " Prom " just before Christmas, and the Senior Ball during Commence- ment Week. ' 79 t5he Crescent Cltib JoBE Taylor, Frank Hose, Frank Peterson, President Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms Eloise Elliott, Harrry Cazier Frank Hose Jobe Taylor Mabel Snapp Roy Skinner 3 ; Edith Anderson Josephine Cardinal William Arms Gladys Stephens Irene Mack Muzette Humphreys Maud Hobart Lucile Huniwell Florence Tanner Emma Regli Milo Dividovic h Bertha Peck Alfred Hamlin Roy Skinner, Bertha Knemeyer, Harold Louderback, Vice President Treasurer First Critic Second Critic Eloise Elliott Frank Peterson Harold Louderback Lulu McMullen Alma Goble Dolly Elevens Nellie Cazier Clair Black Mabel Wilkerson Bertha Knemeyer George Palmer John Smiley Stanford Weathers Jennie Nelson Emily Berrv Edna Hamlin Harrv Lamb Bell Bradshaw Harriet Pugh Lillian Walker 80 December i8th, I 90 I McKissick ' s Opera House fiown in Oixie ' ...Presented bv the.. Crescent Club, N. S. U. CAST OR CHARACTERS Harvey Wells, Colonel in Federal Army, . . C. L. Skinner Billings, Bradlev ' s henchman, Mr. Black Geo. Washington Bangs, Herald Reporter, . George Palmer Hezekiah Sniffins, a degenerate Yankee, .... |. Scott Major Bradley, ot the Confederate Army, . . . H. Walts Helen Trevoir, a Southern heiress, . . . Miss Humphrey Corp. Hooligan, a true Vet., W. Westfall Molly Martin, her lively friend, Miss Ladd Hon. C.J. Dusenberry, Member of Congress, . J. T. Taylor Mrs. Dusenberry, a business woman, . . Miss M. Graham Uncle Mosley, a faithful slave, Mr. Kirby Susannah, ' jis a brack Nigger, Miss Rainwater SYNORSI S ACT I. — Congressman Dusenberry ' s residence at Washington, the Spring ot 1861 A rude awakening. A rascal] ' Yankee and his scheme. Harvev and Helen. The " old, old story. " The rival. Bangs, the reporter, and Mollw " War at last! " Helen ' s de- cision. " Your wav lies to the North; mine to the South. " ACT ]I. — The Trevoir plantation in Virginia, Summer ot 1864. Mosle ' " elucidates. " A ro-w in Africa. Helen and Mollv. Bangs, the artist. An unexpected meeting. Helen speaks her mind. " You are nothing but wanton, cruel savages. " The Yankee rene- gade. The quarrel. Harvev a prisoner. " Betrayed, betra ed b - her. " Exciting tableux. ACT III — A room in Libby prison, Richmond, Spring of 1865. A musical Mick. Irish philosophy. Colonel and Corporal. " The only way to kape at all well here is to kape sick. " The plan to escape. Foiled. In Bradley ' s power. The jaws of death. A desperate game. Helen ' s Bravery. ACT IV — Back on the old plantation. What freedom means. " Den I won ' t be free — I won ' t. " Sniffin ' s, the renegade. Helen ' s faith. The last round. Susannah ' s pluck. " You kin kill me, Massa, but I ' ll tell vou nuffin. " The rescue. Good news. " And the star spangled banner does wave, o ' er the land ot the free and the home of the brave. " «3 L. F. G. Lillian Esden, 5. L. Leona Allen, P. S. L. Florence Hall, G. K. R. Maud Warren, K. M. D; Elizabeth Cook Florence Hall Leona Allen Jeanette Cameron Bertha Peck Ruth McMullen Dollie Elevens Carrie Allen Gertie Ganser Zena Roberti Aloysia O ' Leary Edna Call Elizabeth Rammelkamp Mabel Murray Gladys Stevens Lizzie Sanger Mattie McMullen Adolphine Finck Ollie Weathers Lacile Huniwell Florence Tanner Lucy Brannin LilHan Esden Eloise Elliot Lillian Walker Laura Arnot Alice Cahill Florence Kent MoUie Scott Nellie Cazier Alma Gobel Emma Regli Maude Treglone Martha Harley Lizzie Pepper Mabel Wilkerson ' - j , Prog( of Senior " WeeK Final Examinations, . . . Mav 26—29. Normal Alumnje Reception, . . . Mav 30, Evening. Annual Alumni Meeting, . . . May 31, 10 a. m. Annual Meeting of Normal Alumna?, . . . Mav 31, 10 a. m. Alumni Banquet, . . . Mav 31, Evening. Baccalaureate Address, . . . June i, 10:30 a.m. Senior Day, . . . June 2, Day and Evening. Theses Day, . . . |une 3, Dav. Contest for Prizes, . . . June 3, Evening. Commencement Address, Granting of Diplomas, and Conferring Degrees, . . . June 4, 10 a. m. Annual Senior Reception, . . . June 4, 8 p. m. Y. W. C. A. Della Fuller, _ _ - _ Olive Weathers, _ - _ Mollie Scott Florence Kent Mattie McMullen Elizabeth Webster Ada Edwards Laura Arnot Katherine Hand Lizzie Pepper Lulu McMullen Cleve L. Pike Lucile Huniwell Alma Goble Florence Tanner Josephine Cardinal Gene ' ieve iNelson President Anna Woodward, Secretary Elizabeth Stubbs, Laura Orr Elizabeth McCormack Lillian Esden Harriet Weeks Margaret Conovvav Mabel Plumb Lillian Fav Mvra Arms Gertrude Ganser Florence Hall Elizabeth Cooke Eloise Elliott Maud Warren Ollie Wise Dollie Elevens [ ice President - - - - - Treasurer Georgia Rammelkamp Elizabeth Rammelkamp Adolphine Fink Elizabeth Wright Gladvs Stephens Zena Roberti Mabel Blakeslee Beulah Hershiser Bertha Peck Mabei Murray Luc ' Brannin Grace Guthrie Apna Damm Emma Regli Alice Ruddei -4 — » " 8S Independent Association ii l HE custom ot having a College paper, though not countenanced by manv prominent men in University Faculties, has redeeming features which more than make up for anything that can be said to the contrary. It develops whatever literary talent there is lying dormant in its contributors and gives them that essential qualitv, confidence, which everv writer should have. In the latter part of September, 1893, some students determined to edit a College journal. When the subject was broached, however, the Regents refused to permit them to waste their time and talents. The opposi- tion only added zest to the enterprise and brought about the birth of the Independent Association. It was to be a thing apart from the University, but was to deal mainly with student life. That is whv the first paper, known as the Student Record, made its appearance under the dark mantle of secrecv. Since that time those who were at first opposed to the idea have become reconciled to the onward march of iournalism in the Universitv. Nou , instead of being an outside publication, it is a student paper, voicing the sentiments of the students and striving to cultivate an interest for literarv work in the school. During its nine years of life it has met with obstacles, but the storms have been ridden in safetv. The president of the society is editor and is responsible for the tone of the paper. The editors in order are as follows: Charles Magill ' 94, F. H. Saxton ' 95, O. T. Williams ' 96, J. M. L. Henry ' 9 ' , Geo. R. Bliss ' 97, J. J. Sullivan ' 98, H. H. Dexter ' 99, A. M. Smith ' 00, F. A. Bonham ' 01, Geo. W. Springmever ' 02, B. F. O ' Hara ' 02. 91 J3he STUDENT RECORD Published Semi-Monthlv by THE. INDEPENDENT ASSOCIATION jSf - . EDITOR-IAL STAFF Bernard O ' Hara, ' 03, - _ - - - EJitor-iii-Chief Goodwin Doten, ' o j Seymour Case, ' 02 Elizabeth McCormack, ' 02 H. C Southwortli, ' 02 Blaine Gre ' ' 02 Catherine Hand, ' 05 Carrie Allen, ' 05 Ott F. Heizer, 04 Florence Hall, ' 02 E. Weddle, ' 04. Agnes Gibson, ' 04 [ames Comerford, ' 04 [. S. Case, ' 04 Leigh Worthing, ' o BUSINESS STAFF E. P. Arnot, ' 02, - - - - Bi iincis Maiuivrr G. E. Andf.rsox, - - Aisistant Bi si irss AL! ,it r - 92 -W » ' t It : Q ■ m ' , ' , . Pm ill ; THLETIC teams in the University of Nevada were unknown previous to the vear 1896. In the fall of ' 96 some of the men of the University conceived the idea of forming a football team. The team was formed, and with this move our short history in athletics begins. This first football team was composed of men who had had no previous training and who knew almost nothing about the game. Although this team was very badly beaten by the Belmont College team and bv the University of California second eleven, the spirit of the boys was not crushed. Defeat spurred them on to greater effort. One vear later the football team showed a great improvement over the first team. Victory, however, did not come until the fall of ' 98, when our team won from Belmont College, University of the Pacific and Stanford second eleven. In the spring of ' 98 our first track team was defeated by the Stanford Freshmen. In spite of the fact that Stanford won the field day, the showing made by our men was a very creditable one. A few weeks later our first basketball team met the University of California team and was beaten by a small score. King Dickson of the Universitv of Pennsylvania coached our foot- ball team in the fall of ' 99. It was during this season that our team first lined up against the California and Stanford ' Varsitv elevens. In the game with Stanford we u ere beaten 17 to 5, and in the game with the Universitv of California we were beaten 24 to o. The result of these two games showed plainly that Nevada would soon be ranked with the strongest teams on the coast. The fbllovsing spring our track team, coached bv John Brunton of Stanford, met the Stanford track team at Palo Alto. Our bo s made an excellent showing, inning five out of twelve first places. Soon afterwards our basket-ball team met the California and Stanford teams, and bv beating Stanford, won for the first time an intercollegiate game. The football seas(jn of 1900 opened uith James Hopper of Berkele ' as coach. The first game of the season, played with the Reliance Athletic Club, resulted in a score of 2 to o in favor of Reliance. The fact that we could plav good ball with one of the strongest teams of the c(jast gave encouragement to the pla -ers, who were determined to win at least one game from the big Varsities. Soon after the game with Reliance, our team met, and were beaten by the California team, but two davs later on the Stanford TltAIHnld 96 Campus, in a field ot mud, our boys outplayed the wearers of the Cardinal at every point, the latter being unable to force the ball past the center of the field. The game ended with a score of 6 to o in our favor. It was a decisive victorv for Nevada; the first intercollegiate game of football won by her men. Last Spring our track team, again coached by Brunton, defeated the Universitv of Utah track team. Some ot the records made in the field events compare favorably with anv on the coast. Unfortunately no meets could be arranged with the California Universities. Last fall our team was coached by A. C. Steckle of Michigan. He developed the strongest team that Nevada had ever put forth. This strength was clearly shown bv the decisive victor - over Reliance, i i to o. Two weeks after the Reliance game, our men once again lined up against the strong California eleven. In the first half of this game our men plaved Berkele - to a standstill, advancing the ball almost at will, and gaining it by downs. In the second half, however, the Californians succeeded in scoring twice, the game ending 12 to o in their favor. Two days later our team, somewhat crippled, played the annual game with Stanford and were beaten by the same score, 12 to o. In a meet with the Olympics in the latter part of the season, a closely contested game was plaxed. The Olympics succeeded in making a place kick in the last few seconds of the game. This spring Mr. Steckle is coaching our track team. What will be accomplished, remains to be seen, and we can reasonably feel sure that previous records will be upheld. The basket-ball team has met and been beaten by the Chico Normal School. The young ladies of Nevada plaved well, but vere overcome by the superior size and strength of the Chico girls. Not much interest was given to baseball this vear. The contest was somewhat warm for the inter-class pennant, the Sophomores finalU- winning it, making their second victorv and second pennant. A team chosen from the LIniversity, named " The Pirates, " plaved the Reno Wheelmen in April, resulting in a score of 14—5 in favor of the Wheelmen. As we glance back over the pages, we see that the growth of strength in athletics has been quite remarkable. Our men are few in numbers and lack academic training, but with these difficulties we have rapidh ' advanced this necessary part of College training. The outlook is fairh- bright. 97 I hQ 1901 Football Team Coach A. C. Steckle Left TacKle |. H. Dripps Iveft Guai-a W. C. Lawrence E. I. Leavitt Left Ei d N. D. Wright B. F. O ' Hara Left Half BacK B. B. Smith J. O. McElroy E. A. Stewart G. D. Lvman Captain B. C. Leadbetter Center W. W. Hunter Quarter BacK B. C. Leadbetter Full BacK F. W. Graham ■Substitutes Manager J. P. Mack R.ig ' Ht Guard C. C. Smith Right E.nd W. M. Kearnev Rigiht XacKl« A. Riordan Right Half BacK W. A. Keddie E. P. Leadbetter Jas. Hart Gus Hoffman 98 ScKedule ojf Games October 12, 1901, Chico Normal o, Nevada, 47 October 19, Reliance A. C. o, Nevada 11 ■ October 30, Universitv ot California 12, Nevada o November 2, Stanford 12, Nevada o November 20, Olympic A. C. 5, Nevada o November 29, University of Utah 2, Nevada 6 November 29, Reno Wheelmen 6, Nevada Second Eleven, o November 31, Stewart Institute o, Nevada Second Eleven 6 hQ 1901 TracK Team Manager W. L. Taylor L. L. Richard Pole I ' ault P. S. Moorman lOO )hL and 220 yd. Dashes ■ " ' " -vrffflTreJ - Coach John Brunton, Stanford N. D. Wright Mile Run W. A. Keddie iarter Mile S. Case Half Mile C. C. Smith Shot Put and Hiunrner Throzv Cai taii L. L. Richard R. S. Stubbs Hurdles D. S. Ward High Jump .A:. ,P ' - .l r ' •v ■ ' %; ' ftn OUR. BASEBALL TEAM Otir Football CoacH and Captain For 190I A. G. STECKLE, U. of M. Coach B. C. LEADBETTER, ' o Captain ' OS he 1902 Basket-Ball Team Manager Elizabeth McCormack Ollie Weathers Ila Bradshavv I eft Guard Elizabeth McCormack Carrie Allen CoacH Ada Edwards Ceiiter leanette Cameron Ooals Laura Arnot Home Guard Fenie Finck ■Substitutes Elizabeth Cooke Captaiiv Jeanette Cameron R.igfht For-ward Maud Warren Catherine Hand R.i ht Guard Lou Becker Lizzie Pepper 1 06 i i HE Nineteenth Century satisfactorily settled the question as to the right of everv woman to a " higher education. " At its close an equally important problem had arisen — " Of what shall this higher education, thus conceded, con- sist? " The Technical Schools began the solution of the problem, but an error crept in — the mental culture was largely sacrificed for the practical side ot education. It has remained for the State Uni ' ersities, especialh ' for the so-called " Land-Grant Colleges, " to work out in its best and fullest form the answer to the question. Jn addi- tion to their courses as already laid down, they have now established for their young women students other sup- plemental classes in Domestic Arts and Sciences, the manual training in Cookerv, Sewing and Millinerv, offset- ting the mechanical work in the shops offered to the men. In the early spring of I 90 1 the study of Domestic Science was inaugurated in the Nevada State Uni- versity with a " Short Course in Cookery " arranged to extend during the three spring months. Thirt ' -five students were at once enrolled, with Miss Kate Bardenwerper, a graduate in Domestic Arts and Sciences of Armour Institute, nou ' one of the Schools of the University of Chicago, as instructor. The work as planned was to consist ot two laboratory periods of one and one-half hours each, twice per week, tor ever - student. But so interested were the pupils, and so popular was the course, that from the outset many of the young women came at everv unoccupied hour of the dav to demand instruction. In September, 1901, besides the laboratory work in Domestic Science, there was established a course in Domestic Arts, also with Miss Bardenwerper as teacher. These two courses have continued side by side with ever-increasing enthusiasm on the part of those engaged in pursuing them. At present the department numbers fifty-one students. I 10 V " he Crucible Club Presidex t Dr. Geo. D. Louderback, Ph. D. Vice Presidei t Fred Whitaker, ' 03 E xecutive Committee Dr. Geo. D. Louderback, Chairman ]. C. Brav, ' 02 Elbert Stewart, ' 03 Secretars ' -Xreasurer Arthur Kelly, ' o:; Prof. Geo. J. Young John S. Mayhugh, ' 02 C. R. Fitzmaurice The Crucible Club was recently formed by students of the School of Mines, to promote the study of Mining, Metallurgy, Geology, Mineralogy, Chemistry, and the modern literature relating to these sciences. It is also intended to bring the students of this department into closer relationship with their professors, and if this be attained, the benefits to both school and members will be inestimable. This is the first science club in the University, if not in the State, and should have a long an d prosperous career before it. I Facsimile Page From Military Text BooK I . C- h c. 6y r- C ytLrA ( iU . L. I ts .112 In the clasp ot Despair he dug a grave To burv his Hope therein. Despair, in her robes of somber grav, Looked on with a satisfied grin. From the depths ot the grave there rose a hand With a beautiful shimmering gloss, Torn awav from Despair, he saw his Faith; She had held up a cross. — Ellahellc Rois. 114 ORDAN ZAN, formerly a student of College, then Buccaneer, having enlisted in Company — of the Buccaneers, sat idly under the shade of the willows, gazing down into the waters of the little Texan brook. His features here an appearance of culture and thoughtfulness, which even the thick layer of tan and marks of hardship could not conceal. A soft breeze above caused the willows to bend and sigh. A beam of warm light from the waning sun fell through a rift in the leaves and shone on the brook, reflecting a mellow light. Zan held his two arms at full length and let slowly fall between his fingers two handfulls of sand, muttering, — " Thus have I wasted two lives. " A hot flush of shame covered his features, for his years at college and afler had been wild, eventful ones; wild in wine, eventful in trouble. Zan went to college when young. Bright, active and clever, he could not withtand temptation. While at college he acquired an overpowering passion for wine. He never completed his course, his presence having been deemed bv the authorities as no longer desirable. He dared not go home, but accepted the hospitality of a former chum to live with him until such time as he might be forgiven. Jor- dan Zan had repaid this hospitality bv falling in love with his friends ' s sister, by courting her, and at last bv eloping with her. As he la beneath those willows near the brook, he thought ot all these things; thought ot his wild lite at college; thought ot his elopement with this girl of his heart; thought ot the two years ot happiness he had spent with her in the little vallev ot Ohio. Aye, he thought ot more; he thought ot his own fierce passion and restlessness which bade him send his wife to California that he might better carry on his own wild life alone. He thought of his pretty, trembling w ife as he bade her a God-speed from the shores of New York harbor and of his promise to follow her within a few months. He thought ot his six-months-old babe that she bore in her own almost childish arms. He thought of the sensations that throbbed in his heart as the great immigrant ship faded in the blue of the deep Atlantic, separating him from her forever. He thought of his anguish when his conscience thundered, — " What hast thou done! " Indomitable memor ' then forced him to recall the following weeks of gambling and dissipation which ended in his despair and in his enlistment with the Buccaneers. That was six years before. Once since then he had been free, but he had enlisted again. It was as he sat there bv the brook, as all these things came flitting before his vision in phantas magaric order, that he took those two handfuls of sand, muttering, — " Thus have I wasted two lives. " The long shrill peal of a bugle called him to the evening meal. As the last clear note died away a look ot determination settled on his features; a resolve took root in his heart. He shook back his brov ' n, entangled locks, rose and walked slowlv away. When night settled dow n on the Texan camp the rain fell in torrents. The camp was silent except for the downpour of the rain and the rush of the wind. Suddenlv a swift, black horse, mounted by a cloaked rider, shot from the place where the horses were quartered, past the guard post, into the darkness. A rifle tired in the direction of the departing horseman roused the camp. Someone had deserted they knew, but to follow would be madness. The next morning at roll call, Jordan Zan, the hardest drinker, the hardest fighter, the most rash ot the Buccaneers, was missing. He had broken the law of the Buccaneer camp, the penalty of which was death. What law would he keep. Would Jordan Zan, with all his rashness, try to cross from Texas to California alone on a route he had never traveled before.? It was the latter part of the month ot September. A warm, peaceful night rested over the little California mining town. Clear, bright moonlight shone ever and anon through a gap in the slowlv moving, massy clouds, lighting the scene below of hastily constructed huts ii6 and weatherworn tents and the green plots of the dead a mile away. These graves, this city of God, on either side of the road that entered the town, seemed to stand as a sign to oncoming gold seekers of the fate of many predecessors and as a warning of their probable fate. The hour was late. Ever as the moon shone through the clouds it fell on the dark form of a man hastening with weary but deter- mined tread toward the town. Jordan Zan was the man. He was seeking his wife and child. In the slumbering town ahead he knew they abode. At last he came to green-plotted graves. He saw for a moment the words, — " Blessed are thev who die in the Lord; " then he hastened on in the darkness. Suddenly he stopped and listened for he heard a soft moan issue from one of the graves. He waited a moment, brushed back his unshorn locks, then started on. A piteous sob that chilled his heart stopped him again. As he turned toward the place from whence issued the sound there came the words with broken sobs, — " Mamma, I did not want you to die. " With a bound he reached the spot. In a moment he was clasping his own sweet child to his heart. Jordan Zan ' s wild spirit was broken. As the moon shone down on him, clasping his child and kneeling beside the new-made grave, he seemed to hear the words, — " Jordan, Jordan, still thou hast two lives to keep. " Us. V. Comerford. I I ■ OW, Needham, I tell you that you want to look out for yourself. All the tongs know that vou are the main- stay ot this new Exclusion Act. They ' re laying for you. If you don ' t quit going about unarmed, I shouldn ' t be surprised to find you any morning with a Chinese dagger sticking in vour back. " " Nonsense, " returned the Congressman from the 7th district, easily. " You are giving yourself a lot of unnecessary wory about a very small matter, Bently. I ' ve been among Chinese all mv life and I haven ' t yet seen any that worried themselves much about Exclusion. " " Not the ordinary Chinese, perhaps, " said the first speaker quickly, " but the tongs do. Whv, everv tong man in California is your personal enemy. You ought to know what that means. " " Well, " said the Congressman, " I ' ll be in Washington within a week. They will not have much time to get in their work. Be- sides, I tell you, there ' s only one Chinaman here. His name is Cee Yup, and he thinks nothing is too good for me. " " How ' s that? " " It isn ' t much ot a story, but you know that after my Junior year at college I went to Boja, California, for a vacation. The town I got into was a pestiferous little hole, and about the hottest this side of Hades. Well, one afternoon I was sitting in mv adobe, trving to 118 read week-old newspapers and growling at the weather, when I began to hear a tremendous racket outside. I looked up, and there was a half-naked Chinaman lining down towards me, and hot on his trail a whole bunch of howling Mexicans and half-breeds, brandishing knives and pelting the poor Chink with stones whenever they got into range. Just at the door he fell. I dragged him in and then stood off the Greasers till they got tired and went away. " As for the Chink, he was all cut up with the stones, so as soon as he got well enough 1 shipped him north on the first boat. When I came back I found him here, and, as I told vou, he is all mine. " " Hm — , " said Bently. " That ' s all right, but if he is a tong man he is just as liable to stick a knife into vou as anvone else. The only good Chinaman is a dead Chinaman, I think. Well, Adios. Trv to take care of yourself. Ke Yup was in trouble. The bits ot charred paper and half-burned punk sticks that lav scattered on the floor were evidences of a night on the pra ' ing-mat. When a band of children came in as usual to see the uglv pasteboard joss and to steal ' ellow paper and punk-sticks, Kee Yup drove them out. " Offspring of devils! " he exclaimed in high, stacato Chinese, " May the bones of your fathers be scattered to the winds. Mav the dogs gnaw them. " Having thus routed the intruders and thereby shown that his temper was not improved by his exemplar - devotions, Kee Yup fell again into the meditations which disturbed him. Trulv, there was much evil abroad. For Kee Yup had a guest. He had not come on the local train that pulled into town twice a dav, nor vet on the stage from the mountains. The Wise Ones ot San Francisco were charrv of exposing their messengers to the gaze ot the curious. The night betbre he had appeared from the darkness into the dim light of Kee Yup ' s laundrv, bearing with him the death-warrant ot the member trom the 7th District. Tomorro ' , or the next day, when his mission should be accomplished, he would disappear into the darkness again, to be seen no more except by the Wise Ones, or the Faithful members of his tong. Small wonder that Kee Yup was troubled. The message from the Wise Ones had commanded him to point out to their emissary that son ot perdition who was to die, to tell him of his habits, and to submit himself to the instructions of the Highbinder, so far as inight be nesessary for the accomplishment of his mission. -%J) V 119 Yes, Kee Yup certaiiilv had cause for trouble. To warn his white friend, he reflected, would produce no good results, while the ven- geance of the tong would he swift and fearful upon a member who brought to naught the words of the great Chiefs. Something, however, must be done. Tonight the Highbinder would go out on his errand of death, then to fade into the darkness whence he came. — -And the white man had been his friend. — It must be done. There was one way, no other. ; ;;c ;; ;) !;;}; f= ' ' ' -i The soft night breezes, laden with the scent of orange blosoms were cooling the sands of the little California town. From Kee Yup ' s laundrv a dark form crept stealthily from shadow to shadow till it reached the corner of a deserted building. Behind at sate distance, Kee Yup cautiously followed. The shadows that hid the unsuspecting Highbinder were only less dense than those which finally received Kee Yup, a few yards away. Down the street someone was whistling a waltz. The sound grew nearer, and the member from the yth District turned up the nar- row trail. He walked thoughtfully. The Highbinder lifted his knife. Kee Yup sprang from his hiding place in the shadow. There was a brief struggle, a momentarv gleam ot circling knives. Then the struggle ceased and the orange-scented breeze, as it softly caressed the corners of the ruined building, bore awav gurgling sobs and breathing that grew momentarily less intense. But the shadows were no longer broken. " Curious thing, " said the Congressman when thev found the bodies the next morning. " I was coming down this path last night, and when I had almost reachde here I turned back for a cigar. Wonder what was the row? Gambling quarrel, I r,uppose. " " Perhaps, " said Bently. " Looks to me more like a tong fight. One of those fellows is a Highbinder. Hurrv up, Needham, there ' s your train. " ,- :- ' - Leigh Worthing, ' 05. ERY long ago, in a ver Ancient Knowledge Factory tliere Flourished a Frat ot SangLiinar - Character and iVIyterious Intent. Its members were conceded to be, Singly and In Bunch, the Warmest Aggregation that ever Lmed Up at a Bock Beer Joint. V ' her- ever thev Foregathered, the Insurance was raised Several Notches, and all the Thetmometers uere Broken. When they Snared a Handful of Deluded Innocents, they made them Dance the Can-Can on Red-Hot-Coals, and the Howls ot the Unfortunate Victim might be heard for Steen blocks. One time, the Members of this Bloodthirsty Crowd decided to give a Grand Ball and Subsequent Feed. And accordingly, there were Great Doings. " But, " objected a Chronic Kicker, " I fear me for the Fair Co-Eds when thev are Plunged into an Atmosphere ot such Concen- trated Warmth. " " Go Way Back, vou lav, " replied another. " Shall we not Swipe the Skeleton from the Faculty Closet, and suspend it above their Shining Heads : That will Freeze ' em. And, moreover, vhen their Lamps Light on that Shape of Horror, they ] gi ' e One Screech and Swoon Awa ' upon our Manlv Bosoms. " 1 22 " That appears to me, " remarked a Voice from the Darkness, " a V ' erv Feasible Proposition, As It Were. " Accordingly it was accomplished. Every Yahoo in the Bunch donned his Gladdest Rags, Hung his Widest Smile in Front of Him and Hiked to the scene of the Festive Gathering. ' Twas very observable that the Co-Eds did not seem to have Bats in their Belfries by reason of the Accelerated Temperature, nor did they Do any Stunts of Hysterics. The Song was Mournful, but not for long. Soon the Band began to Hand Ou t Large Hunks of Rag Time and All Sorrow was Forgotten. The Dance, so it is Written, was Immense. The Subsequent Feed was even more so. But while the Masculine Contingent were Catering to a Hunger nourished on Medevial Beefsteaks, some of the Less Voracious Co-Eds Held Counsel with one another. " lam Wise, " said one, " that the Faculty Skeleton Hangs All By its Lonely. Let us, therefore, Cop On to It, that we mav disioint it for Souvenirs. ' Twas done. When the Fellows Got On to the Mysterious Disappearance they Gnashed their Teeth with Rage, for greatly they feared to have to pony up the Elusive Spondoolicks. And not for Many Days did the Hunch Bureau Put them Wise, that the Skeleton took its Last Long Rest at the Bottom of Num- erous Saratoga Trunks beneath flulFv heaps of feminine finerv. Moral. — But let the Reader hunt for it. ' 23 MAYHUGH Johnny, the .talwart, was one day accosted Oh, who could resist when his step was called sprightly By the lady director of the club-swinging art; And his form as well-moulded as Apollo ' s of old; Would he kindly consent, some dav at his leisure. With doors barricaded, he touched the floor lightly. To pose for the class and give them a start. While the maidens looked on in amazement untold. " Good-bye Pete and Bob and Rex and Don and Teddie and Billy Bunting. " WELLER. Once in the stilly night. When Catherine ' s voice had charmed me, I planned a desperate sort ot a plot. And this is the wav thev found me. PR.ICE This is " Harrv, Twilight, Hoedown, Regal " Price describing to the multitude the glories of an extension sole. Doctor L. to Class in Geology — " This bright spot on the map near Berkeley, Gentlemen, is Spoon Valley, where the most instructive part of my college life was spent. " GREY To buy cheap, get big parcels, That ' s what the powers do, When they make a student example And profesjor, my friend of vou. THOMPSON (The Diike ( " .oes Calliug. i Ze Duke went to call on ze lady, Ze mud interfered. Ze artist saw ze Duke on " ze travel, Ze picture appeared. Commandant to Captain of Co. A. " Who flung dat brick? " I 2: BR.A.DSHA. ' Ur Of all wittv men ot the ' o:; class, Those expounders of jokes old and stale, In the picture below is the one turtle dove. The Marcus Twain on a much lesser CATUN Professor Prince Choppie attends the Pres ident ' s Recepti jn and does the grand. See how our nimble faculty. New dodges doth invent. To cinch the student properly. And cause him due torment. But then, these Profs, act not alone; Oh, no, ' tis the power behind the throne. ER.ICK50N How I longed to be with mother When I inserted the load; For some grenadier behind me Said " old man, it will explode, " W ith m - eves turned t ' ward the target, I nerved me tor the test; I pulled upon the trigger. And the marker done the rest ( ? ) . 126 DOTEN Little Sam Sid, the faculty kid, A butterfly found one dav. But he mistook the ving, ' Twas the kind with a sting. And Sam was soon hikeing awav. ' e ' re wise that Jim has hjst his dear abode, His happy home forsakes him; For Pepper, since he wrote that spoonv ode. Has done her best to shake him. But still Alphonse can work his tireless ' ]a , And strive to soothe- his grief with " Tonapah. POPULAR SONOS, A LA SAMMY WELLER " Cooky " am good an sweet, Arnot am fine, Ollie am de swellest gal. Pepper am diyine; But of all the maids with whom I ' ve straved. From Lillie Fay to Damm, The one sweet girl whom I love the most. Am Hand! Hand! Hand! Professor Darling, addressing the class: " Let me say to you men right here that w hoever purloined that bell-clapper had better look out. " HEIZER. Get on to Heizer, he ' s a Torrid Bunch He does the Prophet act till further orders, He tells you solemnh- he ' s got a hunch On everything within Nevada ' s borders. But where his hunches fail him to his sorrow. Is when he poses as a Weather Bureau. ' ' H.i , I 26 v Bobbie H. (in the morning) — " Roll out of there, you ' Wild Irish Rose, ' don ' t you hear that noise? " Barney O ' H. — " Get out of here, or I ' ll fell you with a boot; that ' s only the bed ticking. " STANAWAY Admiral Jaimes de Steignewei goes on a voyage on the mightv water and risks his life to save a fellow man. But alas! the spirit hos departed from the bodv ere Jaimes reached it. HARRINGTON He was a rough rider, as we all know, In the charge at San Juan he did noth- ing ' but blow; He ' s blowing yet from night until morn, To h , sav the students, with him and his horn. BUCHANAN I ' m one of the Normals that sporr the big pin. But my image with theirs you don ' t see, When thev don ' t carrv the up-to- date togs. Then pose b ' ourelt; that ' s me. McGOW AN - STARK Our little Willie wandered far astray; He skipped the Profs, of nights returning late. But now he travels in the narrow way, Which lands the righteous at St. Peter ' s gate. Whose gentle voice recalled them from afar, And who is WilHe Hootman ' s guiding star.? " Cad " Gives a " .Star " I ecture " 1 ask you fellow compatriots if it were not time that we put down the existing evil of studying later than 8 o ' clock and passing exams at the first at- tempt. And again I ask you, why should Bernard O ' Hara continue to pester us with his calls at the cottage.? If so, answer ' I do. ' " What fools some mortals try to be. See how our charming " Choppie " Prince Doth load the air with sighs; He ' s cut his classes ever since He gazed in Ollie ' s eves. But then, ' tis true, there ' s reason for his follv, He must be dead who would not sigh for Ollie. Our Sax ton once did find his chiefest jov, To bluff the Profs and run a gag in solid, ' , And chiefly his spare moments did emplov To worry " Hootman " in his search for knowledge. But now old Wrinkle ' s class to him ' s a mvth; This one, for an old man, is very cute. He skips, to chew the rag with Bertha He knows irrigation clean down to the root. Smith. When not spending his time in the foolish dance. He waters and hoes his tobacco plants. ; -r- ' - - McDOWELlv f 12S IvAMB He thinks he is the Only on the Bunch, The Honolulu Baby, the Whole Works; He thinks he has a double-action Hunch, That far from being Third he should be First. Greatly we fear he is himself deluding, His forte is not in spieling, but in shooting. SHEEHY Sheehv, who chiefly loves to chew the rag. And punctuate a speech with moves gymnastic. When her opponents spring some rusty gag, Annihilates the toe with words sarcastic. Perchance, when in Salt Lake, her eloquence W]] make the Mormons feel like 50 cents. CASE. Behold |ohn Case, the orator. Both night and day doth figure; Bv what slick scheme he may defend His duskv friend the Nigger. But John forgot the Nigger and his woe ' hen he and SheehA took in ' Frisco 129 Our Advertisers - sr i r W mo The Artemisia Advertiser " The Moder " ' ' ' - ' ' f !- ' " ' " " " .CARRIES A FULL LINE OF. Domestic and Imported Cigars Smokers ' Articles : : All the Latest Books, Magazines, Indian Curios, Novelties, Sta- tionery, School Supplies, Cutlery, Etc. West Commercial Row Reno Nev. Frank Golden Jewelry Co. Dealers in Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Cut Glass, Solid Silver, Plated Ware, Clocks and Optical Goods : : : : Class and Frat Pins a Specialty All Our Work Guaranteed : : : Eves Examined Free ...Reno and Carson, Nevada ALFRED NELSON IMPORTER AND JOBBER OF Cigars and Tobacco Gent s Furnishings No tions, Cutlery, Optical Goods, Etc., Etc. Agent for A. G. Spalding ' s Sporting Goods FREE EMPLOYMENT AGENCY..... 217 Virginia St., - Reno, Nevada Reno s Popular and Progressive Store All the New Things in Dry and Fancy Goods Ladies ' Cloaks, Suits and Ready-to- Wear Millinery Reno, Nev. Gray Reid Co, September 29. Upper classmen institute a system of reprimand for Freshies, and the " Lamb " scares the " Pork. " The Artemisia Advertiser MINING MACHINERY AND SUPPLIES. The Roop Straight Line Furnace .... Huntington Centrifugal Roller Mill . . . Bartlett Concentrating Table . . . James Ore Feeder . . . Roger Improved Crushing Rolls . . . Dodge Rock Breakers and Pulverizers . . . Two and Three Stamp Mills . . . Engines, Boilers, Steam and Power Pumps, Wood-Working and Iron- Working Machinery of All Kinds 21 and 2 J Fremont St., San Francisco, California Harron, Richard McCone DAVENPORT . . . Leads Them All in Real Estate Bargains Notary Public Fire, Life and Accident Insurance I I 2 VIRGINIA ST., RENO Phone Black 2(n Geo. S. NixoK, President J. Sibbald, Vice President F. M. Lee, Cashier The First National Bank WiNNEMuccA, Nevada T ' he Only National Bank in Nevada $82,000 .... Capital .... $82,000 The Bank will recei ' e deposits, bu - and sell foreign and do- mestic exchange, make loans and do a general banking business. October 8. G. W. Springmever trips the light fantastic for the first time, and thereafter is in much demand at social functions. The Artemisia Advertiser Our Motto, ■■■J ' he Kest. Ovir Woik, ■■ Unexcelleil. ' The RIVERSIDE STUDIO F. P. DANN, Manager The Fin est Appointed Gallery Between San Francisco and St. Louis : : : Our Portraits, Water Colors, Cravons, Etc. Are of the Highest Degree of Finish :::::::::: JVhen Ton Visit Reno, Come and See Us.... 2 02 Virginia St., Reno, Nevada N. B. — The Photographic work in this book was made bv the Riverside Studi- October 10. Frank Smith ' 02 is detected with a Calculus in his hand, open, and apparently studying. Consternation among his friends The Artemisia Advertiser C. H. Eaton Co., Dealers in Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware, Tinware and General Merchandise, Wagons, McCor- mick Mowers, Rakes, Harrows, Plows and Cultivators. .... Gardnerville, Nev. Ton Get The Swellest, the Best- Fitting, the Longest- Wearing Shoes in the World at Fleishman The Shoe Man John Taylor Co, 6} FIRST ST., SAN FRANCISCO Mining and Metallurgical Supplies Chemicals, Glassware and Other Laboratory Supplies, Platinum Ware, Mining and Scientific Books :::::;:: Catalog on Application Students ' Trade Solicited ALL ADVERTISERS Who desire to cover the Nevada field thoroughly must . . . . USE. The paper that has the most extensive circulation THE SILVER STATE It prints the news. The mining department is an attractive feature. Write for advertising rates. October 12. The Clark Reduction Formula is applied, and the first victim lies writhing in anguish. The Artemisia Advertiser Is the Only Home Production on This Market. Call For It. = RITER ' S ELITE STEAM BEER HENRY RITER, Proprietor ? ( Is Pure and Wholesome. Made From Hops and Malt Only. Virginia Undertaking Parlors 65 South C St. , I ' irginia Cm, Nevada. GEO. C. KUHN, Funeral Director Service First Class; Charges Reasonable HEARSE FURNISHED FREE Communications by Telephone or Telegraph Promptly Attended To General Reno Cigar Factory NEWMAN DUNSTER, Proprietors MANUFACTURERS OF -.FINE CIG ARS.... Sierra St., Bet. th and 6th, Reno, Nev. December lo. J. S. Mayhugh announces his engagement to a fair California maiden. The honeymoon will be spent at Hobart Mills The Artemisia Advertiser W. T. Smith Co. ELKO, NEVADA Groceries cuid Hardware Agricultural hnplements J eludes arid Furniture Manufacturers of Silver Medal Flour DAVIS ' KIRMAN ... t Books, Stationery, Cutlery .... Leading News- paper Agencv . . . All the Latest Magazines ... School Supplies, Pictures, Picture Frames, Sporting Goods .... Visiting Cards and Wedding Invita- tions Engraved in the Latest Style. Canon St., Opposite Bullion i5 Exchange Bank ....Carson City, Nevada A Particular Poifit About our Carpets is the thoroughlv lasting qual ities of each yard we sell. Buying for less money than we ask is getting less wear and far less satisfaction than vou get from us. Donnels t5 ' Steinmetz RENO, NEVADA SiLVIUS SCHOENBACKLER BOOK BINDERS BLANK BOOK MAKERS AND PAPER RULERS 42 J J Street Sacramento CaL October I 5. Peckham ' o defines a horse power " all the work a horse can do in one day. " The Artemisia Advertiser The Firginia Chronicle Is the Comstock ' s Leading Journal. ..Daily $6 per Year ....Weekly $2 per Year: : : .Virginia City Nevada If You IVant. To be well taken care of while visiting San Francisco, stop at the . . .Occidental Hotel. . . American and European Plan. ..Recognized Headquarters for the Army, Navy and Tourists. . . . Convenient- to Principal Places of In- terest. . . . Terms Strictly Moderate. . . . Baths. . . . Omnibus to Station and Boats Recommended by Visitors from England and America Special Attention Paid to the Reservation of Rooms by Mail Major Wm. B. Hopper, Prop. Geo. K. Hopper, Mgr. The People ' s Store Always for Fine Goods i?i J Clothings Trunks, Hats and Men s Furnishings, 200 Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada p. c. wilder I JKO. BARRETT P. C. Wilder Co. CASH SUPPLY STORE Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Wines, Liquors and Cigars, Farming Implements, Paints, Oils, Glass, Harness and Saddlery, Hardware, Studebaker Wagons. ....gardnerville, nev. November 20. Harry Jameson visits the " slums " of San Francisco and determines to write a book on " Social Life in the Citv The Artemisia Advertiser E. Reinhart Co. IMCOf=fF=»OF?A " rED The Leading and Most Reliable Mer- cantile Establishment in Humboldt Co. WiNNENUccA, Nevada Washoe and Piute Art Emporium Douglas County Bank OF A. JENSEN Transacting a General Banking Business Buy and Sell Exchange on the Principal Cities of the United States and Europe Deposits Received. GARDNERVILLE, NEVADA " THE CLUB 9 9 Opposite Depot Hotel ELKO, NEV. Headquarters for Commercial and Stockmen The Best the Mar ket Affords ' Open Day and Night : : : : Prompt Service ' XJ ! E. M. GUTRIDGE, Proprietor November 26. A California football team wins the hearts of our co-eds, and the " Record " gets into hot water for announcing the same. H. A. Smith The Artemisia Advertiser .DEALER IN. Choice Groceries and Fruits And All Kinds of Farm Produce I 29 Virginia St., Reno, Nev. REINHART CO. Deal in Every Thing in Dry Goods, Gent ' s Furnishing Goods, Shoes, Hats, Silks, Etc. ELKO, NEVADA ANDY TODD choice Wines, Liquors a 1 » f i and Cigars W ....CARSON, NEV. A. W. HESSON CO. Dealers in All Kinds of Hardware, Rope, Barb Wire, Hardwood, Paints and Oils, Varnishes, McCormick Mowers, Spring Wagons, Buggies and Heavy Mountain Studebaker Wagons, Etc., Etc. We Also Carry Sporting Goods and Ammunition . . . . Elko, Nevada December 10. The ProfFessor of Metallurgy smiles a " vouthful " smile. Great consternation among the Seniors. The Artemisia Advertiser P. L. Flanigan, President Jas. Dunn, Vice Preside?it S. M. Sample, Secretary atid Majiager Flanigan Warehouse Co. irslCORRORATEID Wool Warehouse — General Storage Dealers in Coal, Lime, Wool Bags, Sheep Dip and All Sheep Supplies Agents for Nevada Sulphur Co., Federal Salt Co., Lawes " Sheep Dip EAST FOURTH STREET, - - - - ..... renO, NEVADA Wm, Brown Engraving Co, Half-Tone Engravers Zinc Etchers We Made the Etchings and Half-Tones Used in Artemisia fiy Montgomery Street San Francisco JOHN SUNDERLAND Manutacturer o and Dealer in Men ' s and Boy ' s Clothing Furnishing Goods, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes Virginia Street RENO, NEV. December 13. A pie accidentally falls from the cooking room. Result — B. C. Leadbetter is physically disabled and quits the milit The Artemisia Advertiser NEVADA MEAT CO. INOOWPORA-TED RENO, NEVADA WHOLESALE SLAUGHTERERS OF Prime Beef, Mutton and Po? k Agents for Armour Packing Co. All our Hams and Bacon are cured in the East and smoked in Reno. Our Cold Storage Plant is Modern and Up-to-Date, Making Our Facilities Unsurpassed on the Pacific Coast H. M. GoRHAM, President Richard Kidman, Vice President C. W. Richard, Cashier W. J- Harris, Assistant Castiier The Bullion ' Exchange Bank Carson City, Nevada CASH CAPITAL, SURPLUS, - DEPOSITS, 100,000 00 10,199 .1 ' 382,513 14 DIRKCTORS C. E. Mack, B. F. Edwards, Alfred Chartz, H. M. (iorham Richard Kirnian, J. B. Overton. J. p. Woodbury. ....The Owl Cafe.... Brearlev Uniacke, Proprietors Meals A la Carte at All Hours Family Orders, Wedding Parties, Banquets First Class in Every Respect ONLY JVHirE LABOR EMOLOTED VIRGINIA ST. , RENO, NEVADA ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' 5- Weller ' 04 missed a dav at the Cottage. Reason, sick in bed because of a Hand out the night before The Artemisia Advertiser Our 25 Years ' Experience in Buying Diamonds, M ' atches, Jewelry Enables Us to Give Our Patrons the Most Intrinsic Value for Their Money, ( " . i ' e Us a Call. We ' ll surely please you R. HERZ BRO., The Reno jewelers Any style Class Pin Made to Order N. S. r. Hine Souvenir Spoons a Specialty 235 Virginia St., Reno, Nevada J. Henderson, Pres. L. O. Henderson, Vice Pres. Jno. Henderson, Cashier. H. Henderson, Asst. Cashier Henderson Banking Co. ELKO, NEVADA J. HODGKINSON ...DRUGGIST.... I). l.d.xKKV, President J. H. ROBERTS, ' ' ice President J. F. Condon, Manager, Secretary and Treasurer (I. i.oNKKV, J. H. KoBFRTS, [. F, CONnoN. Trustees Verdi Lumber Company O N TH e: TRUG v A Ful Line of Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles Cameras and Photo Supplies 2 3 1 Virginia St., Reno, Nevada Manufacturers of Rough and Dressed Lumber, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings and Mill Work We Make a Specialty of Fruit and Packing Boxes PP holesale and Retail Dealers in General Merchandise December 16. Harry Price sells a pair of Regals and spends his commission judicioush- ( ? ) among his friends. The Artemisia Advertiser Lake Tahoe Railway and Transportation Co, Train leaves Truckee, Cal., at 7 A. M. dailv Breakfast at the Lake at Tahoe Tavern Steamer Tahoe leaves at g A. M. Steamer returns to Tahoe City at 5 P. M. Supper at Tahoe City at Tahoe Tavern Train Leaves at 6:30 P. M., arriving at Truckee 7:30 P. M. .TICKET RATES Including trip around the Lake Truckee to Truckee, without stopover, . . . . . . . |s.oo Truckee to Truckee, with stopover, good tor go days 6.00 Sunday Excursion Tickets, from Truckee to Truckee - 00 Steamers ' Tallac " and " Meteor " can be chartered at rate of $1.50 for each ■ person, with minimum charge of $35 a day. In excess of that number, $1.50 each. Inquire at anv .Southern Pacific Company Office for Lake Tahoe Rates or Party of fifteen or more can alwavs olitain excursion rates on any day as per above Sunday excursion rates. D. L. BLISS, JR., Tahoe City, Cal. ....THE PALACE.... Dry Goods and Carpet House New Goods Received Dailv ...JVe Carry the Largest Stock... The Finest Goods at Lowest Prices AGENTS FOR BUTTURICK PATTERNS Phone, Black 231 RENO, NEVADA Truckee Meat Market, 225 Virginia Street Reno Meat Market, 2 5 Commercial Row ...Reno Meat Company... U holesale and Retail Butchers Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Etc. STEAM SAUSAGE FACTORY P. O. Box 498 ....RENO, NEVADA December 20. The Mining Class takes a holiday " because it rained, " and an argument ensues between them and the Wrinklv Professor. The Artemisia Advertiser J. C. HARBISON DEALER IN Choice JVines Liquors and Ciga? s J. ; -■ . Polite and Courteous Attendants ;■;- ' - • All the Latest Sporting Papers ....Elko, Nevada Seymour Jacobs.... " ( 7 Elko ' s Merchant Tailor A Full and Complete Line of Foreign and Domestic Goods Always on Hand to Select From In Connection with my Tailoring Establishment, I carry the Finest Line of Men ' s Furnishing Goods in the State. ELKO, NEVADA A. LIETZ CO. Scientific Instrument Makers International Hotel Mrs. H. Rolfe, Proprietor 1 1 First Class Facilities to Manufacture Highest Grade In- struments. Modern Shop. Approved Methods. Ac- knowledged Merit Established in 1882 SEND FOR CATALOGUE Headquarters tor Commercial Men : : Best Accom- modations in the State : : : Table Unsurpassed for Excellence : : Fruit, Fish and Game in Season 1 1 f22 Sacramento xSV., San Francisco Virginia City, - - Nevada Dec. 24. The Seniors have an evening meeting. Jameson furnishes liquid refreshments and Springmever goes home with the Committee The Artemisia Advertiser For Fine Clothing, Stylish Hats, Boots and Shoes or Neckwear, go to H. LETER, The Clothier He Will Save, You Worry, Time and Money Commercial Row, Reno, Nevada Reno Mercantile Company I NCORF OR ATED 1 S 3 S Hardware, Groceries, Provisions, Crockery Tinware and Agricultural Implements, Hay, Butter and Produce, Bar Iron, Steel, Cumberland Coal, Lime, Plaster, Hair and Cement Commercial Row, - Reno, Nevada wm m i s sih " W I ...Riverside Hotel H. J. GOSSE, Proprietor m. " W A Free Bus to All Trams ...RcnO, NcV. SOL LEVY ONE PRICE TO ALL 205 Virginia Street, Reno Phone, Black 2 :; :; A Choice Line of Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Cloaks, Carpets, Shirt Waists, Tailor-Made Skirts and Suits . . . All-Kid Gloves from % i per Pair Upwards, Guaranteed . . . Sole Agent for P. Centemeri Co. Kid Gloves . . P. N. and G. D. Corsets . . Agent for Reliance Wrappers Garters December 27, Professor Wrinkle warns a brother Professor that if his singing is any Louder, " back vou go to the Bay Citv. " The Artemisia Advertiser Reno Mill Lumber Co. MANUFACTURERS OF Doors, U ' inrlo-ws Blinds, Mouldings And Builders ' Materials of All Descriptions M ' holesale Manufacturers of Bee Material DAVID W. RULISON, D. D. S. HELEN M. RULISON, D. D. S. ....DENTISTS.... Phone Red 291 Re NO, Nevada Office: 218 inrginia St., over TasseiPs Store, ReflO, IVeV. J. R. Bradley Co. Bank of Nevada Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA wholesale and retail ••• Groceries and Hardware Hay, Grain and Farm Produce, and Agents for Stude- baker Wagons and Buggies, Deering Mowers, Oliver Chilled Plows, Sherwin-Williams Paints, Cream Separators Manufueturers of J. R. Bradley Co ' s. Creamersj Butter and CJyeese RENO, NEVADA DIREOTORS Daniel Meyer of San Francisco; Henry Anderson, A. G. Fletcher J. N. Kvans. G. F, Turrittin, Moiitz Scheeline, P. I,. Flanigan, Reno Subscribed Capital, ;f;:;oo,ooo. Paid Up Capital, 5150,000 Surplus, - - $110,000 Acconnts of banks, corporations and individuals received on favorable terms. Interest paid on time deposits. Buy and sell exchange on all the principal cities of the L ' nited States, Canada, Flurope, Asia and .■ frica. Safe Deposit Boxes for rent, prices varying according to size Geo. F. Turrittin, President Moritz Scheeline, Vice President .A. G.-Raycraft. Cashier December 28. Emery ' 98 teaches the Mechanics Class and excuses it ten minutes earlv, seeing a chance for a " chaw " in Buzz ' s pocket. The Artemisia Advertiser The Golden Rule M. FRANK CO. Clothiers and Genfs Furnishers Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Etc. Orders Promptly Attended To and Satisfaction Guaranteed 235 Virginia Street, - RENO, NEVADA Truckee Livery Feed Stables T. K. HYMERS, Proprietor First Class Turnouts Fine Gentle Saddle Horses Rubber Tire Hacks, Etc. Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month Sierra Street, - - _ A. H. Manning, President Washoe County Bank, Treasurer H. M. Martin, Vice President c. T. Bender, Secretary W. I . Cox, Assistant Secretary and Manager Riverside Mill Company Reno, Nevada Manufacturers of and Dealers in Best Patent Roller Flour, Corn Meal, Graham Flour, Oat Meal, Cracked Wheat, Large and Small Hominy, Rolled Oats, Rve Flour, Buckwheat Flour and All Kinds of Mill Stuffs Feed and Seed Grains a Sprcin ty Cash Paid for Grain Medals Aivarded: Culumhian Exposition i8g Omaha, 1 8g8 Man Spriht Deutch Id On Parle Francais William Schur ARTIST TAILOR Importer of Fine Domestic and Foreign JVoolens D .. , Washoe County Bank Building RenO Npvirll Reno, Nevada Over Postoffice . . . iveiio, IN evaaa lanuarv 6. Classification Committee meet and cause nervousness among the Seniors. Prof. McDowell advises Condition Powders dailv, The Artemisia Advertiser L. A. GRANFELDT MERCHANT TAILOR Agent for Eagle Tailoring Co. of Chicago. Suits from $ 2 Up. A Full Line of the Latest Suitings to Select From. Cleaning and Repairing. 20 Second St., Reno, Nevada GARDNERVILLE RECORD S. SOUTHWORTH, Proprietor Job Work a Specialty $i -50 Per Year GARDNERVILLE, NEVADA ELKO LUMBER CO., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Lumber, Shingles, Doors, Win- dows, Building Paper, Coal and Lime ELKO, NEVADA E. J. DWYER CO., (Successors to J. B. Shaw Son) Dealers in Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats and Caps, and Men ' s and Boys ' Fine Shoes. l irgiaia City, Nevada W. S. JAMES ASSAYER WM. BEGGS Dealer in Choice Wines., Liquors and Cigars GOLD HILL, NEVADA GARDNERVILLE, NEVADA DEPOT HOTEL Strictly First Class; Electric Lights; Baths; Patent Closets; Special Accommodations for Commercial Travelers, Etc. C. E. Mayer, Proprietor ELKO, NEV. E. C. WAGNER Dealer in Groceries, Hardware and Farm Implements Plumbing and Tinning CARSON, NEVADA Januarv lo. Whosoever savs Leavitt and his lady Ar(e) not very graceful and handsome do not , but oh, fudge, why be witty. The Artemisia Advertiser S. TACOBS Leading Clothier and Gent ' s Furnisher A Full and Complete Line of Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Trunks, Valises, Etc. Agency for M. C. Lilley Co. ' s University Uniforms. : : : : : • : Commercial Row and Virginia Sts. Reno, Nevada ELKO DRUG COMPANY Pure Drugs, Chemicals and Toilet Articles, Wines, Liquors, Cigars Prescriptions Accuratelv Prepared Elko, Nevada MATT A. PARROTT Dealer in Firearms, Ammunition, Cutlery, Fishing Tackle, Etc. Gun and Locksmith Work in all its Branches Post office Box S55- RENO, NEVADA B. J. GEN EST Stoves, Ranges, Agateware, Tinware, Etc, Plumbing, Tinning, Pipe Fitting and Sheet Metal Work. 222 Sierra Street RENO, NEV. THE CHOP HOUSE Meals at All Hours. Oysters in Any Style. All Game in Season Give Us a Trial With the Rest of the Bovs Harry Clausen, Proprietor Reno, Nevada PORTEOUS DECORATIVE CO. Wall Paper, Paints and Oils, Artists ' Materials, Painters ' Supplies, Window Shades, Mirrors, Picture Frames, Etc. J5 Virginia St., Reno, Nevada TOM ' S LAUNDRY The Finest Laundry Work in Reno at Reasonable Prices. Students X ' ork a Specialtw Second and Lake Streets Reno, Nevada T ie Daily and Weekly Independent Bright, Newsy and Clean .... Is the Best Advertising Medium in Eastern Nevada. W. W. Booher, Editor and Proprietor Elko, Nevada January 26. A case of small-pox in town. Many students hoping it mav prove epidemic. The Artemis Ad VERTISER 4 4 ' 7 7, -hii ir? " Music and Other Art Interests . . . Headquarters for Musicians T 7) T f •11 r 1 DC OTUUlO Music Furnished for All Occasions . . . Agents for Floral Pieces X . K. IVlerriLl iFOp. DAVE CASPER Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Drv Goods, Clothing, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, Furnishing Goods, Notions, Etc. ELKO, NEVADA S. Sanger J. Meyer MEYER SANGER Dealers in Wines, Liquors and Cigars . . Sharp Beer . . Fine Lunch Private Rooms for Quiet Games Corner Carson and Fifth Streets, - - - - Carsoji,- Nevada Open Day and Night Telephone Main 324 J. A. CONBOIE FUNERAL DIRECTOR 3g and 41 South C Street VIRGINIA, NEVADA FRANK CAMPBELL Dealer in Groceries, Provisions, Fruits, Vegetables, Tobaccos, Cigars, Candies and Notions Corner Virginia and Fourth Sts. RENO, NEVADA HATCH BROS. ' ' ' ■ " ' • rot-eries. Provisions, ' ' Wines, Liquors, Cigars and To- Virginia City, Nev. baccos. Delicacies, Fruits, Etc. P HARRIS ' ' ' " General Merchandise, Hard- ' ware. Groceries, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Etc. Gardnerville, Nev. Cash Paid for Hides, Wool, Pelts, Furs F. C. SAVAGE " " ' " y Plumbing, House Heating, ' Pipe, Pump and Water Back Work. Reno, Nevada Plans and Estimates on Application Reno Paint, Oil Supplv Co. ' 3+ Virginia ' rr y St., Reno Dealers in Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Glass, Room Mouldings, Etc. Iron Bridge Stables, - Vemon, Proprietor. Liv- ' ery, I ' eed, Sale and Exchange 95 Virginia St., Reno. Horses Boarded. PhoneR25i [ I A R VT S Successor to William Schulz. J.J iv V lo, ..... MERCHANT TAILOR Virginia, Nk ' . Cleaning, Repairing, Pressing. January 29. Seven cases of small pox. The Lincoln Hall " fellers " are put in quarantine. Mack calls a meeting of the Anarchist Club, The Artemisia Advertiser Geo. S. Brown Chas. B. Henderson Brown ' Henderson- Attorneys- at-Law ...Elko, Nevada Geo. N. Noel Attorney- at-Law ...Virginia Citv, Nev. IVllSS A. IVlotlcV ' inery Goods, and a full and com- J plete line of everything appertaining to Virginia St., Reno Millinery; also Human Hair Goods Frank P. Langan Attorney-at-Law ...Virginia Citv, Nev. O. T. Williams M. S Wilsux JVilson tfJ ' fftlliams Attorneys- at-Law ...Elko, Nevada Thaxter Dru Store t - Johnson, Proprietor o Dealers in Drugs and Patent Carson, Nevada Medicines and Photo Supplies Dr. Smith McMullen Physician and Surgeon ...Gardnerville, Nev, Dr. C. A. Coffin Dentist 226 Virginia St., Reno, Nev. Zacherle Nelip;h dealers m Beet; Veal, Mutton, fe Pork, Sausage, Hams, Bacon, Virginia City, Nev. Smoked Meats and Lard. Dr. IV. J. Law son Dr. McCoy Chappell Dentist Dentist 54 South C St., Virginia, Nev. ! Rinkle Building, Carson, Nev. Opera House Stables Vn ' r " " ' t. ' " ' Busses at i All Hours. First Class Ac- Reno, NevaD S commodations. Prices Right Geo. D. Pyne Attorney- at-Law District Attorney Storev Co. Virginia, Nevada Chas. L. Knox Attorney- at-Law ...Reno, Nevada Frank X. Murphy Attorney- at- Law ... Winnemucca, Nev. C. H. Wood Physician and Surgeon ...Reno, Nevada February 14. Seventy-eight members of the Anarchist Club are banished. Later— The report is that all but Seniors mav return. The Artemisia Advertiser A. IV. H el berg Watchmaker and Jeweler . . . Gardnerville, Nev. J. M. Cole Druggist and Apothecary 88 South C St., Virginia, Nev. Marco MisSevich Dealer in Candy cigars and To- bacco; lea, Coiree and Spices; J. M. Davis Bookseller and Stationer ...Virginia, Nev. W. L. Samuels Physician and Surgeon . . . Winnemucca, Nev. S. E. Fischer Co., " ' ' ' Z J ' : ' " ' ' ' , .° " g ' rartv and Wedding Invitation; g Invitations Virginia City, Nev. Ammunition, Spordng Goods, Etc. San Francisco, Cal. R. B. Hawcroft, Agent, Reno Pearl Upson Drayman; Coal; Ice ...Reno, Nevada J. Belcove Watchmaker and Jeweler Emporium Block, Carson, Nev. For a Good Shave Or First Class Hair Cut, go to BOB JONES, The Students ' Barber School Supplies IZT, Virginia Street Reno Department Store Fashion Stables ' °: W Su imerfeld, Prop. Liverv, i ' eed and Sale Stables. Finest 1 urnouts Winnemucca, Nev. in the State. Hay, Coal and Grain F. J. Steinmetz East Fork Hotel ' °--- ' - uf o " ' ' ' ' ' . " l " ' Comrortable Rooms. 1 he 1 able Gardnerville, Nev. the Best the Market Affords : : : Druggist; Photographic Supplies; Eastman Kodaks Op. p. O. Carson, Nev. ir. Stock Dealer in Choice Beef, Veal, Mutton, Pork, Etc. ...Virginia, Nev. Tail ' s Confectinery Store For Fine Candies, Ice Cream Soda, Etc. 251 Virginia Street, Reno Frank J. Sullivan Dealer in Fine Candies, Nuts, Cigars, Tea, Coffee, Etc. ...Virginia, Nev. March 12. The Doctor reviews the Record; he disapproves Fable wridng, exonerates the " fat boy " and frames a new editor for the Record The Artemisia Ad ektiser The Parlor Drug Store - -l- ' " ' ' - d. Gardnerville, Nev. Proprietor. Nothing too good for Carson Vallev Kmx Ward " T JI!, - H. F. Pavola ' ° " r Boot and Slioe Maker of Reno Good Work Done at Lowest Living Prices Reno, Nevada 31 Commercial Row, Masonic Building SidneV C Fn fpr fashionable TAILOR UlUnt y O. y U ier Opposite Nevada Bank, Reno R. B. HAWCROFT BOOK AND COMMERCIAL PRINTER Bank of Nevada Building, Reno, Nev. The igoi and igo2 Arternisias are Samples of our ■work. G. W. Per PERKINS OLIVER Funeral Directors and Embalmers Telephone Main 23 . G. R. O LIVER 226, 228 Sierra Street, RENO, NEVADA April 26. Our heart is too full for utterance. ( .). U. N. wins the basket-ball game against U. C. [b). The last copy in for Artemisia :; (a ff " i ■ ..;A.. - ' :J . _ g|- N- XS %

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, 1901 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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