University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1905

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1905 volume:

TTrrTTTr ' aS SCHTl-rFTrrTT " 1 V Ik. ' IjaMj. 1 - BTT ' f ' r. Sunset on the Iruckee J IND and considerate reader, in presenting this ])nl)lication of The Artemisia to yon, we do so with full trust in your leniency to judge us not too harshly. We do not wish to apologize; for we have done our liest. The Editor ' s hair has turned gray, his Associate has become entirely bald, while the Business Manager and his Assistant are all but raving maniacs as the result of their endeavors to put forth a good book. Of all the happy band who entered so confidently into this work the Josh-Editor alone remains sound. The smoke of our battle for literary fame has cleared and he is the only one to come forth unscathed. He has assumed the responsibilities of that department assigned him and upon his head shall rest the crown of glory due him. If you have been overlooked or feel that you liaA-e not been shown sufficient attention by his assistants, address your complaints to him personally and he will promptly respond to them. AVe wish to thank those who have contributed so largely to our undertaking. To the artists and contributors of stories we owe the standard of our iiublication ; to our advertisers and alumni our financial success and to all we extend nur a] preciation and gratitude. The reader, we leave to judge whether or not we have been successful from a literary standpoint. DEDICATION To MR. AND MRS. O. J. SMITH whose interest in the welfare of the University has endeared them to the Students, this volume of Artemisia is respectfully dedicated. HK tC.Oo " vcv orc CLAUDE L. SMITH, Editor-in-Chief MARY E. BACON, Assistant Edit. or E. C. COMERFORD, Art W. A. PEARSON, Joshes and Cartoons W. S. PALMER, Photos C. C. SMITH, Athletics F. D. BRADLEY, Business Manager A. H. STECKLE, Assistant Business Manager Photographs by Dann rawrai ttomr-r Qfii - O. J. SMITH HENRY S. STARRETT W. W. BOOHER GEO. H. TA XOR, Senrfarv JOSEPH EDWARD STUBBS, President of the University, Professor of Economics and Greek. B. A The Ohio Wesleyan University, 1«73; M. A., 1876; Honorary D. D., German Wallace College 1890- Oh ™ ' !L rp ' " ' i Latm The Ohio Wesleyan University. 1872-75 ; Superintendent of Schools, A;hland; Ohio 1880-86; President Baldwin University, Ohio, 1886-94; President Ohio College Association 1891- ' - President Association of American Agricultural Colleges and E.xperiment Stations, 1899-1900. ' " ' HENRY THURTELL, Dean of the Faculty, Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics. B. Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1888. ROBERT LEWERS, Registrar, Professor of Political Economy and Principal of the Commercial School. NATHANIEL ESTES WILSON, Vice-Director of the Experiment Station, Profes.sor of Chemistry and Dairying. B. Sc, Maine State College, 1888; M. Sc, Maine State College, 189.3. THOMAS W. COWGILL, Emeritus Professor of English Language and Literature. ' B. A., Harvard University, 1883; M. A., Vanderbilt University, 1888. RICHARD BROWN, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. JAMES EDWARD CHURCH, Jr., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. B. A., The University of Michigan, 1892; Ph. D., The University of Munich, 1901. LAURA DE LAGUNA, Associate Professor of the Modern Languages. B. A., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1894. ANNA HENRIETTA MARTIN, Lecturer in History of Art. B. A., Nevada State University, 1894; B. A., Leland Stanford Junior University, 189(i; M. A., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1897. JENNIE ELIZABETH WIER, Associate Professor of History. B. D., Iowa State Normal School, 1893; B. A., Leland Stanford Junior University, 1901. GEORGE FREDERICK BLESSING, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. B. M. E., Kentucky State College, 1897. LYSANDER WILLIAM CUSHMAN, Professor of the English Language and Literature. B. A., Pierce Christian College, 1883; B. A., Harvard University, 188ti; M. A., Drake University, 1899; Ph. D., Gottingen, 1900. GEORGE DAVIS LOUDERBACK, Professor of Geology and Minerology. B. A., University of California, 1896; Ph. D., University of California, 1899. Absent on leave — Carnegie Fel- lowship in Geology. PATRICK BEVERIDGE KENNEDY, Professor of Botany and Horticulture. B, S. A., University of Toronto, 1894; Ph. D., Cornell, 1899. PETER FRANDSEN, Professor of Zoology and Bacteriology. B. A., Nevada State University, 1895; A. B., Harvard University, 1899; A. M., Harvard University, 1899. GEORGE J. YOUNG, Professor of Mining and Metallurgy B. S., University of California, 1899. MILDRED MAUDE WHEELER, Instructor in German and Mathematics. B. A. Nevada State University, 1896; M. A. University of California, 1898. SAMUEL BRADFORD DOTEN, Assistant Professor in Mathematics and Entomology. B. A., Nevada State University, 1898. KATE BARDENWERPER, Instructor in Domestic Arts and .Science. Armour Institute of Technology, 1900. CHARLES T. BOYD, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. U. S. Military Academy, West Point, 1896; Captain, 10th Cavalry, U. S. Army; Major 37th Infantry, U. S. Volunteers. ROMANZO ADAMS, Professor of Education and Sociology. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1897; Ph. M., University of Michigan, 1898. GORDON H. TRUE, Professor of Agriculture and Animal Husbandry. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1894. BERNARD ALFRED ETCHEVERRY, Associate Professor of Civil Engineering and Physics. B. S., University of California, 1902. JAMES GRAVES SCRUGHAM, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. B. M. E., Kentucky State College, 1900. JOHN ALLEN REID, Acting Professor Geology and Mineralogy. B. S., University of California, 1900. IRVIN WILSON AYRES, Librarian. B. A. Nevada State University, 1901; M. A. University of Virginia, 1903. FRANCES ELIZABETH SHORT, Mistress of Manzanita Hall. San Jose State Normal School, 1888; B. A., Stanford University, 1902. MRS. ALICE L. LAYTON, Instructor in Vocal Music. Graduate New England Conservatory of Music. CHAS. R. FITZMAURICE, Assistant in Chemical Laboratory. CAROLYN M. BECKWITH, Office Secretary. MRS. DELIA A. ELKINS, in charge of the University Hospital. Mam Entrance to the University I ! £. C G fv e r m ALUMNI COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE 1891 FREDRICK AMOS BRISTOL, B. A. Germiston, Transvaal HENRY COLMAN CUTTING, B. A. Tonopali, Nevada. FRANK MERB1:RT NORCROSS. B. A.; LL. B., GeorgetDvvn Univursily. Carson City, Nevada. 1892 BLANCHE DAVIS. B. A. :2()()() Baker St.. San Francisco, Calif. 1893 AGNES BELL, B. A.; B. A., Stanford. Reno, Nevada. EDWIN J-.MMET CAINE, B. A. Elko, Nevada. CHARLES ROSS LEWERS, B. A.; B. A., Stanford; LL. B.. Harvard. Stanford University. Calif. INA HANNAH STINER, B. A. Berkeley. Calif. 1894 ANNA HliNRlETTA MARTIN. B. A.; B. A. (His- tory), Stanford. M. A. (History). Stanford. Reno, Nevada. ANNA HELENA SCH ADDER, R. A. Reno, Nevada 1895 FREDERICA LOUISE BLUME (Blaney), B. A. Reno, Nevada. PETER PETERSEN FRANDSEN, B. A.; B. A., Harvard; M. A., Harvard. Reno. Nevada. STELLA M. LINSCOTT, B. A.; M. A., Univ. of Calif. lOOS Shattuck Ave.. Berkeley, Calif. MARY ELLEN NORTH. B. A. Reno, Nevada. WILLIAM HENRY NORTH, B. A. Wallace, Idaho. ALICE MABEL STANAWAY, B. A. 3 Monroe Hall, Trinity Court. Boston. Mass. THEODORA WATERS STUBBS (FULTON), B. A.; B. A.. Stanford. Reno, Nevada. GRACE VIOLA WARD. B. A. Reno. Nevada. 1896 ADELAIDE MELVINA BOYD (DURKEE). B. A. Germiston, Transvaal. WILLIAM LOTHROP BRANDON, B. A. Reno, Nevada. JAY HARVEY CLEMONS, B. A. Reno, Nevada. LOUISE FREY (SADLIER). B. A. Overland Hotel, Reno, Nevada. GERTRUDE HIRONYMOUS (DANGBERG), B. A. Gardnerville, Nevada. MAE ELLEN PALMER (TILLEY), B. A. Yerrington. Nevada. LAURA SMITH, B. A. Reno, Nevada 12 FREDERICK EUGENE WALTS, B. A. Reno, Nevada. ALBERT WESTON WARD, B. A. Reno, Nevada. MILDRED MAUDE WHEELER, B. A.; M. A., Univ. of Calif. • Reno, Nevada. OTTO THOMPSON WILLIAMS, B. A. Elko, Nevada. 1897 JESSIE GERTRUDE BONHAM, B. A. Elko, Nevada. ALICE EMILY EDMUNDS, B. A. Butte, Montana. AMY GERTRUDE EDMUNDS, B. A. Butte, Montana. VICTORIA JOSEPHINE GODFROY (LONGLEY), B. A. Marshall Lake Dist., via Council, Idaho Co., Idaho. KATHERINE RIEGELHUTH. B. A. Reno, Nevada. HARRY ARCHY START, B. A. Portland, Oregon. SUSIE MAY TREADWAY (KAISER), B. A. Sparks, Nevada. 1898 MAUD NEVA BRUETTE, B. A. Reno, Nevada. SAMUEL BRADFORD DOTEN, B. A. Reno, Nevada. DENNIS MAXWELL DUFFY, B. A. San Francisco, Calif. LEONARD GREELY EDE, B. A.; D. D. S., Univ. of Calif. Vinton, Calif. LORETTO RUTH HICKEY (HUGHES), B. A. Reno, Nevada. HELEN KEDDIE, B. A. Quincy, Calif. ELLEN ROSA LEWERS, B. A. Died at Stanford University, Calif., June 1, 1903 ROSALIA MURPHY, B. A. SADIE PHILLIPS, B. A. Austin, Nevada. Reno, Nevada. JOHN JEROME SULLIVAN, B. A.; M. A., M. D., Columbia. Virginia City. Nevada. JOHN SUNDERLAND, Jr., B. A.; Student of Medi- cine, Columbia. Reno, Nevada. KATHERINE SUNDERLAND (O ' SULLIVAN), B. A. Reno. Nevada. MAUD FLORENCE THOMPSON, B. A. Reno, Nevada. GUY WEBSTER WALTS, B. A. Eureka, Nevada. 1899 DELLE B. BOYD, B. A. Reno, Nevada. THOMAS POLLOCK BROWN, B. A. Compton, Calif. GERTRUDE ALICE CAINE, B. A. Reno, Nevada. HARRY HERBERT DEXTER, B. A. Reno, Nevada. ISIDORE FRANCES DOPSON. B. A. Genoa, Nevada. ALFRED DOTEN, B. A. Reno, Nevada. JOHN MILTON GREGORY, B. A. 14 Stanley Place, San Francisco. Calif. ANNA LOUISE JULIEN. B. A. Reno. Nevada. CHARLES PAUL KEYSER, B. A. Reno, Nevada. 13 II !| THOMAS JEFFERSON LAWRENCE, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Topia, Duraiigo, Mex. MATTIE MADGE PARKER (WALTS), B. A. Eureka, Nevada. MARY LOUISE POHL, B. A. Austin, Nevada. AIMEE ALICE SHERMAN, B. A. Reno, Nevada. ELIZABETH SPAYD STUBBS (TRUE), B. A. Reno, Nevada. LOUISE GERTRUDE WARD (DONAHUE), B. A. 1144 Twelfth St., Oakland, Calif. ENID MARGUERITE WILLIAMS, B. A. 2 ' M ' i Hearst Ave., Berkeley, Calif. 1900 MARY EUGENIA ARNOT, B. A. Gardner -ille, Nevada. LULU OLIVIA GULP, B. A. Pearl River, Nev York. CARLOTTA DODD (YOUNG), B. A. Beckwith, Calif. LUCY MAY GRIMES, B. A. East Auburn, Calif. IDA MAY HOLMES (HAYS), B. A. Fallon, Nevada. SCOTT ELLIOTT JAMESON, B. A. Tonopah, Nevada. JOHN BIRCHIM JONES, B. A.; D. D. S., Univ. of Calif. Reno, Nevada. GEORGE ALLEN LEAVITT, B. A. Gold Hill, Nevada. AMELIA MAY NORTH, B. A. Reno, Nevada. RUBY LAVINIA NORTH, B. A. Reno, Nevada. CLARA ANGELINA RAMMELKAMP, B. A. Yerington, Nevada. MARGARET ELIZABETH ROUSSEAU, B. A., Died, Reno, Nevada. June 5, 1900. FRANCES ADINA SKINNI ' LR, (DEGMAN), B. A. Reno, Nevada. 1901 JAMES FREDERICK ABEL, B. A. Winnemucca, Nevada. IRVIN WILSON AYERS, B. A.; M. A., Univ. of Virginia. Reno, Nevada. KATE CROCKER BENDER, B. A. Reno, Nevada. FENTON ARTHUR BONHAM, B. A. Reno, Nevada. VERA STUART DAVIS, B. A. IRENE EDE, B. A. Carson City, Nevada. Vinton, Calif. JOSEPH WINCHESTER HALL, A. B. Roanoke, Va. TILLIE NAOMI KRUGER, B. A. Qumcy, Calif. AGNES JEAN MAXWELL, B. A. Reno, Nevada. MAUDE EMMA NASH, B. A. Reno, Nevada. ETHEL VINETA SPARKS, B. A. American Falls, Idaho. RALPH SPRENGLE STUBBS, B. S. 201 Home Ins. Bldg., Chicago, III. D.WID STANLEY WARD, B. A. 1902 ALICE LEONA ALLEN, B. A. Tonopah, Nevada. Elko, Nevada. 14 MRS. FLORENCE HUMPHREY CHURCH, B. A. Reno, Nevada. ELIZABETH MARY EVANS, B. S.; (History), Stan- ford. Stanford University, Calif, BLAINE GREY, B. S. (Gen. Sci.) Reno, Nevada, FLORENCE REBECCA HALL, B. A. Carson City, Nevada. HARRY JAMESON, B. S. (Gen. Sci,) Goldtield, Nevada. MARY ELIZABETH McCORMACK, B. A. Reno, Nevada. LAURA BEATTY ORR (RICHARDS), B. A. Reno, Nevada GEORGE W. SPRINGMEYER, B. S. (Gen. Sci.): B. A. (Law), Stanford. Stanford University, Calif. FLORENCE ELIZABETH WEBSTER, B. A. Reno, Nevada. MARIAN ETHEL YOUNG, B. A. Greenville, Calif. 1903 CARRIE HENRIETTA ALLEN, B. A. Reno, Nevada MIRANDA RAY ARMS, B. A. Wash, Calif. FRANKLIN EDWARD BARKER, B. A. Reno, Nevada, GOODWIN STODDARD DOTEN, B. A. Reno, Nevada. LILLIAN ESTELLE ESDEN, B. A. Wadsworth, Nevada. ANNA SOPHIA JOHNSON, B. A. Eureka, Nevada. FLORENCE VIRGINIA KENT, B. A. Fallon, Nevada. DELLA LEVY, B. A. Reno, Nevada. JOHN OWEN McElroy, B. A. Santa Clara, Calif. SAXE MILTON McCLINTOCK, B. S. (Gen. Sci.) . Wadsv -orth, Nevada. 1 ' :lizabeth rammelkamp, b. a. Wellington, Nevada. MABEL SOPHIA RICHARDSON, B. A. Reno, Nevada. CLAUDE PHILIP SCHOER, B. A. Wells, Nevada. PEARL EVELYN SNAPP, B. A. Rebel Creek. Ne ' ada. ALFRED THEODORE TAYLOR, B. A. Ruby Plill. Nevada. OLIVE ELEANOR WEATHERS, B. A. Floriston, Calif. HICKSEY MAY WILSON (ROBERTSON), B. A. Three Rivers, Calif. 1904 LAURA ARMANDA ARNOT, B. A. (Law). jNIarkleeville, Calif. MABEL HAYWARD BLAKESLEE, B. A. (Soc. Sci.) Reno, Nevada. JEANETTE EVELYN CAMERON, B. A. Virginia Cit} ' , Nevada. ALBERT JOSEPH CATON, B. A. Reno. Nevada. JAMES VINCENT COMERFORD, B. A. Reno, Nevada. AGNES PEARL GIBSON, B. A. Reno, Nevada. MABEL GRANT PLUMB, B. S. Tuscarora. Nevada. GEORGIA REMMELKAMP, B. A. Davlon, Nevada. 15 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 1892 ALBERT MOSES LEWERS, B. S. (Min. Eng.) U. S. Patent Office, Washington, D. C. 1893 CHARLES PELEG BROWN, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Died, Reno, Nevada, July 22, 1900. HUGH SMITH SWAN, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Died, Minas Prietas, Sonora, Mexico, July, 1894. 1894 FREDERICK CHARLES PREY, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Genniston, Transvaal. CHARLES MAGILL, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Harrison Gulch, Calif. HARRY EMANUEL STEWART, B. S. (Min. Eng.) •• ' . Reno, Nevada. 1895 JOSEPH DURKEE, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Genniston, Transvaal. ALBERT JAMES FLOOD, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Oaksdale, Wash. WINFIELD JAMES FLOOD, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Butte, Montana. RALPH LEMMON OSBURN, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Died, Reno, Nevada, December 18, 18 ' .»(t. FRANK HENRY SAXTON, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Genniston, Transvaal. 1896 ANDREW HANSON, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Germiston, Transvaal. JOHN MITCHELL LAFAYETTE HENRY, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Germiston, Transvaal. ARTHUR PAGE MACK, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Sumpter, Oregon. WILLIAM HENRY SEAGRAVES, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Germiston, Transvaal. 1897 GEORGE RUSSELL BLISS, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Tahoe City, Calif. JOHN NEWTON EVANS, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Reno, Nevada. MARTIN ALBERT FEENEY, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Butte, Montana. JEROME BLANCHARD HIGGINS, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Germiston, Transvaal. EDMUND DAYTON LACHMAN, B. S., (Min. Eng.) El Oro, Mexico, Max. JOHN ROLLIN MAGILL, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Harrison Gulch, Calif. 1898 PHILIP ENOCH EMERY, B. S. (Civ. and Min. Eng.) Reno, Nevada. WILBUR SEYMOUR EVERETT, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Rhodes, Nevada. DONALD R. FINLAYSON, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Chihuahua, Mex. JOHN ALLEN FULTON, B. S. (Min. Eng.) East Rand, Transvaal. FRED MORGAN LINSCOTT, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Greenville, Calif. t ' 16 WILLIAM JOHN LUKE, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Puntarenas, Costa Rica. JOHN WESLEY THOMPSON, Jr., B. S. (Min. Eng.) Park City, Utah. EMMET DERBY BOYLE, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Dayton, Nevada. JOHN J. BRISTOL, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Germiston, Transvaal. NELSON HARRISON BRUETTE, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Liverpool, England. NATHANIEL DUNSDON, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Silver City, Nevada. PHILIP ENOCH EMERY, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Reno, Nevada. ROBERT HASTINGS FRAZER, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Reno, Nevada. DAVID FURGUSON, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Puntarenas, Costa Rica. JASON MARINER LIBBEY, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Revk ard, Inyo Co., Calif. ALFRED LATTING LONGLEY, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Marshall Lake Mining Dist., via Council, Idaho Co., Idaho. THOMAS WILMOT MACK, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Guadalajara, Mex. GEORGE RAYMOND RICHARDS, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Tonopah, Nevada. DAVID CURTIS SEAGRAVES, B. S. (Min. Eng.) West Point, New York. ROBERT EMMET TALLY, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Gem, Idaho. 1900 WILLIAM FRANK BERRY, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Glendale, Oregon. WILLIAM HENRY BRULE, B. S., (Min. Eng.) Grand Encampment, Wyoming. DANIEL WILLIAM GAULT, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Germiston, Transvaal. DAVID WALKER HAYES, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Fallon, Nevada. WILLIAM FRANCIS NORRIS, B S. (Min. Eng.) Dayton, Nevada. GUSTAV JULIUS SIELAFF, B S. (Min. Eng.) Puntarenas, Costa Rica. ALFRED MERITT SMITH, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Puntarenas, Costa Rica. 1901 WILLIAM LEETE HAYES, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Fay, Lincoln Co., Nevada. WILLIAM ARTHUR KEDDIE, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Wadsworth, Nevada. FRANK J. KORNMAYER, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Dayton, Nevada. CHARLES GAY MAYER, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Elko, Nevada. WILLIAM JOSEPH MORAN, B. S., (Min. Eng.) Butte, Montana. LEROY LEVINE RICHARD, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Tonopah, Nevada. ALFRED REINHOLD SADLER, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Reno, Nevada. 17 ■■■■■■ m AUGUST HENRY SCH ABLER, B. S. (Mccli. Eng.) Wadsvvnrtli, Nevada. DONALD PATTERSON STUl ' .RS, 15. S., (Civ. I ' .ng.) New Orleans, La. WILLIAM LESLIE TAYLOR, R. S. (Min. Eng.) Silver City. Nevada. RICHARD CHARLES TORIN. R. S. (Alin. 11 Albemarle Chambers, Albemarle St., Bustmi, Mass. 1902 GEORGE EDWARD ANDERSON, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Silver City, Nevada. EDWIN PERCY ARNOT. R. S. (Min. Eng.) Sutter Creek, Calif. JOHN CARLTON BRAY, B. S. (Min. ICng.) Reno, Nevada. JOHN DONALD CAMERON. B. S. (Mech. Eng.) Reno, Nevada. SEYMOUR CASE, B. S. (Mech. Eng.) Wadsworth, Nevada. BENJAMIN CLEVELAND LEADBETTER, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Germiston, Transvaal. JOHN S. MAYHUGH. B. S. (Civ. Eng.) Elko, Nevada. PATRICK JOSEPH QUINN, B. S. (Min. Eng.) La Union, San Salvador. HARFORD CLAY SOUTH WORTH, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Wadsworth, Nevada. 1903 MARCUS GIVENS BRADSHAW, B. S., (Min. Eng.) Goldfield, Nevada. I ' .DWARD JOHN ERICKSON, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Goldfield, Nevada. WALTER BURT HARRINGTON, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Wadsworth, Nevada. ROIll ' .RT WINFIELD HESSON, B. S. (Min. Eng.) San Francisco, Calif. ARTHUR LEON KELLI-:Y, B. S. (Min. Eng.) (joldlield, Nevada. 1-:VAN PERCY LEADBETTER, B. S. (Mech. Eng.) Buffalo, New York. FRANK HENRY LUKE, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Germiston, Transvaal. JOSEPH PAGE MACK, B. S. (Mech. Eng.) San Francisco, Calif. JAMES GORDON McVICAR, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Wadsworth, Nevada. BERNARD FRANCIS O ' HARA, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Virginia City, Nevada. JAMES GARFIELD PECKHAM, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Reno, Nevada. I ' .LBERT ALFRED STEWART, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Harrison Gulch, Calif. ' RlvD WHITAKER, B. S., (Min. Eng.) Arastra, Col 1904 WILLIAM PRINCE CATLIN, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Goldfield, Nevada. FRED JOSEPH DELONCHANT, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Reward, Inyo Co., Calif. ALLEN SAMUEL EDE, B. S. (Min. Eng.) Vinton, Calif. BENJAMIN ALLEN EVANS, B. S. (Mech. Eng.) Reno, Nevada 18 WILLIAM MICHAEL KEARNEY, B. S. (Min. FRANK PHILSON THOMPSON, B. S, (Mech. Eng.) Olinghouse, Nevada. Eng.) Reno, Nevada. FRED AUGUST NATHAN, B. S. (Mech. Eng.) WILLIAM BRYANT THOMPSON, B. S. (Mech. Reno, Nevada. Eng.) Reno, Nevada. JAMES HENRY PRICE, B. S. (Min. Eng.) NATHANIEL DAVIS WRIGHT, B. S. (Mech. Eng.) Derby, Nevada. Reno, Nevada. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND DOMESTIC ARTS 1892 WILLIAM EDWARD BARNEY, B. S. (Agri.) FR EDERICK STADTMULLER, B. S. (Agri.) Provo, Utah. Reno, Nevada. 1895 SAMUEL CLARK DURKEE, B. S. (Agri.) Germiston, Transvaal. 1896 ALBERT WALLACE CAHLAN, B. S. (Agri.) FRED MORGAN LINSCOTT, B. S. (Agri.); B. S., Reno, Nevada. (Min. Eng.) Greenville, Calif. EMMET A. POWERS, B. S. (Agri.) Butte, Montana. 1897 ROBERT MAURO BRAMBILA, B. S. (Agri.) Manila, Philippine Islands. 1899 JOHN HITCHCOCK CHISM, B. S. (Agri.) Reno, Nevada. Higher Degrees Conferred for Work Done 1900 MINING ENGINEER JOHN MITCHELL LAFAYETTE HENRY, M. E.; B. S. (Min. Eng.) Germiston. Transvaal. 1903 EMMET DERBY BOYLE, M. E.; B. S. (Min. Eng.), ARTHUR PAGE MACK, M. E.; B. S. (Min. Eng.), Dayton, Nevada. Sumpter, Oregon. MASTER OF ARTS JOSEPH ALFRED WILLIAMS, M. A. Columbia University, New York, N. Y. 19 in ilfmnnam WILLIAM WEBBER HUNTER, died September :. ' «, 1004. CLEVE PIKE, died March i:!, V.Mr,. AGNES HARVEY, died March 11, lilO. " ). 20 hiii H mv ABRAINI HERCULES STECKLE (Honest Abe), Mechanics. Strasburg, Canada. " Thougli 1 am not naturally honest, I am so sometimes by ohaiice. " Olivet College; Philomatliean (3-J); ' arsity Football (2-3-4); Captain Varsity Football (4); Class Baseball (4); Scholarship (2-3); Assistant Busi- ness Manager Artemisia (4); Varsit Track. MARY EMMA BACUN (Sweet Marie), L. A. Reno, Nevada. " None knew her but to love her None named her hut to praise. " Sacrdmento High School; Theta Epsilon; Class Secretary {!); Basket- Bail Manager (4); Executive Committee; Associate Editor Artemisia. WILLIAM J. PCJPE (Jappie), Mines. Virginia City, Nevada. " Those dark eyes — so dark and so deep. " Sigma Alpha; Class Vice President; Class Football: Captain Co. B,; Class Baseball. HALBERT BOSWELL BL ' LMER (J. J.) Mines Virginia City, Nevada " Boy, what sign is it when a man of great spirit grows melancholy? " ' irginia High School; Sigma Alpha; T. N. E.; Football Manager (4); Class President (2); Class Football; Vice President Crucible Club. 25 f vv MARK KELLEY (Marcus), Mines. Crescent Mills, Cal. " Poets lose half the praise they should have got Could it be known what they discreetly blot. " Alpha Beta; Cartesia; Student Record Staff (3); Crucible Club. CYRUS HARRY CHISM (Fat), Mines. Reno, Nevada. Warden of Naughty Five ' s jail for the detention of strenuous freshmen. Reno High School, ' 01; Sigma Alpha; Class Treasurer (all the time;) Track Manager (4); Class Football; Varsity Football; First Lieutenant Co. B. MARGARET ESTELLE MAYRERRY (Happy), L. A. Reno, Nevada. " Come and take choice of all my library And so beguile thy sorrow. " Oakland High School, ' 02; University of California, ex., ' 00; ' . W.C. A.; Philomathean; Class Treasurer (4); Assistant Librarian cum laude.) OLIVE NEVADA WISE (Don), General Science. Battle Mountain, Nevada. " She looks as clear As morning roses newly wash ' d with dew. " A. T. P.; Cabinel Member of Y. ' W. C. A.; Var.sity Basket-ball (3-4i L. F. G.; Philomathean; Glee Club; Class Secretary. 26 WALTER PALMER (WALT), Mines, Reno, Nevada. " If circumstance lead me, I will find where truth is hid, though it were hid indeed within the center. " Reno High School ' 01; Crucible Club; Photos Artemisia. EMILY BERRY (Topsy) L. A. Reno, Nevada. " The greatest pleasure I know is to do a good action. " Normal ' O.S; Alpha Beta; Y. W. C. A.; Varsity Debating Team, ' 08; Class Debating Team (3); English Club. CHARLES WILLIAM STARK (Hootmon), Mines, Reno, Nevada. " Most fair, Will you vouchsafe to teach a soldier terms, Such as will entreat a lady ' s ear, And plead his love-suit to her gentle heart? " T. H. P. O.; T. N. E.; Class Baseball (1- Captain Co. A (4). The Tuscarora Terror. -:-!-l); Class President H) CASSIUS CROVVELL SMITH (Cash), Mines. Reno, Nevada. ' " He, above the rest. In shape and gesture proudly eminent, Stood like a tower. " T. H. P. O.; Class Secretary (4); Editor Student Record (o); Varsity Football (4-2-4); Varsity Track (1-2-4); Nevada Representative of P. .A. .A ; Class Baseball (4); Class Football; Secretary Crucible Chib; Cadet Major. 27 LUCY REBECCA BRANNIN (Becky Branigan), L. A. Sparks, Nevada. " Time and tide wait for no man, " — Neither do the street cars. Wadsworth High School ' 01 ; A. T. 1 ; V. W. C. A. (1-2-3-4); L. F. C,.; Class Secretary (2); Philomathean ; Secretary of Student Body (4); Kxecn- tive Committee (4) ; ' arsity Basket ball (3 4). WILLIAM A. PEARSON ' , (Spit ), Mines. Virginia City, Nevada. " He shooteth otf hi shed tears, idle tears. little joke, at which his audience N ' irjiinia High School; Si.L;ma Alpha; Class President (3); Class Secre- tar ( I); Josh Editor Artt-uiisia; Captain Class Baseball (4). : li JOHN WRIGHT, Commerce. Reno, Nevada. " I would rather be Wright than President. " Found in Miss Sweiss ' notebook. T. H. P.O.; Varsity Debating Team; Cartesia, Alpha Beta; President of A A; Member of Nevada Legislature. WILLIAM J. O ' NEILL, Mechauies. Reno, Nevada. Smaller half of the Mechanical Engineerinj,- Class and Junior Member of the Faculty. Kcno Hi h School Football. ■00; T. H. P. O.; T. N. E.; Class Baseball; Class 28 m HAROLD LOUDERBACK, L. A. San Francisco, California " Fine manners are the mantles of fair minds. " Alpha Beta; Varsity Debating Team; Debating Manager Qi); Class Football; Class D. ' bating Team; First Lieutenant Co. A. (resigned;. JAMES NESRITT, (Mr. Jimmie), (Tumble Tom), Mi ies. Delamar, Nevada. " A proper stripling, and an amorous! " Sia;ma Alpha; Class Treasurer (1); First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant (4). MARY ELIZABETH COOKE (Cookie), L. A. Dayton, Nevada. " How happy could I be with either? Were t ' other dear charmer away, But, while ye thus tease me together, To neither a word will I say. " Milwaukee High School ; Th ta Epsilon ; A. T. P.; Class President (4); Class Treasurer (3); Bisket-ball Captain (4); Varsity Basket-ball (3-4); Secretary of Student Body (3). CLAUDE LESLIE SMITH (Biitterinski) Mines. Broken Bow, Nebraska. " Too modest are you. More cruel to your good reports, than grateful To us that give you truly. " Aurora High School, Nebraska; T. H. P. O.; Class President 3); ' ar- sity Track { ' 2) First Lieutenant Co. A; Class ' ice-President (3); Class Football; Captain Second Eleven (3); Class Baseball; ' ice-President A. A.; Editor Artemisia. 29 CATHERINE HAND (Jack), L. A. Sonora, California. So slow doth this maiden trip tlie light fantastic that one needs must think that she is attending an Irish wake. Theta Epsilon, A. T. P.; L. F. G Varsity B.vsket-Ball (2-4). W. J O ' N (Hibernian Society); F. D. BRADLEY (Irish), JMiucs. Palisade, Nevada. " He doth indeed, show some sparks that are like wit. " Palisade High Scliool; Sigma Alpha; Class President (2); Class Treas ' urer (3); First Lieutenant Signal Corps (resigned); Rush Committee (4); Class Baseball (2-: -4.; Business Manager Artemisia (4); Student Record StafiF(:H). OBELINE LVDIA SOUCHEREAU, L. A., Verdi, Nev. " Tall and slender she would be, Like a graceful willow tree, But alas it cannot be, Obehne. Verdi High School, ' 01; Theta Epsilon; Philomatheau; L. F. G.; Var- sity Basket-ball (3-4). 30 05 Class History IN SEPTEMBER of 1901, with looks on their faces that seemed to say, " Leave hope behind all ye who enter here, " some fifty lads and lassies entered the gates of N. S. U. Bent down under the weight of credentials and diplomas, they timidly made their way to committees on registration. Soon, by the registrar, they were supplied with F ' reshman cards; thus armed, they wonderingly entered those halls of learning, where for four years their joys and sorrows, victories and defeats, failures and successes, would all play a part in the making ' or undoing of each one. But " let bygones be bygones. " Ere two weeks had passed, timitlity and wonderment for the Freshies was a thing of the past; the first glimpse of higher learning had ceased to be a novelty. They had gained the customary jaunty air and had begun to feel that they were " it. " But this feeling abated somewhat when they heard the boastful remarks of the Sophs, just previous to the yearly canerush. But " every dark cloud has a silver lining. " On the eventful day, the once triumphant Sophomores Avere forced to lower their colors to the victorious Freshmen. But this canerush was not the ovAy -ictory in our Freshman year, for only a short time afterwards we succeeded in tieing ' 04 in the football game. What a game it was! The h eshies. working with might and main, were urged on bv the eager cries of their comrades. The insi)iring class yell, Allah ! Flullah ! He ! La ! La ! ' 05, ' 05, Rah! Rah! Rah! ringing melodiously across the field made their efl orts even more strenuous. This success in class athletics followed us on. In the series of inter-class baseball games the following year we vancjuished the Freshies by a tremendous score, and afterwards defeated the victorious Seniors in a fiercelv contested game. This won for the class of ' 05 the inter-class pennant. Not onlv in the inter-class contests but also in inter-collegiate athletics the class of ' 05 has won its share of honors. Even to-da}-, as the class is 81 Senior Mining Cla Cane Rusn A Group ol: Seniors II .-BawMW - ' ■ alxHit to o ' o out into the world, it can l:)oast of members who have made records for thenisehes and for the collet ' c both on the college football team and in track athletics. Jt can boast of members who have brought glory to our college on the basket-ball team. It is true that sometimes these teams ha e met with defeat ; yet glory does not always consist of victory. There may be as much glory in an honorable defeat as there is in a victor_y. Aside from athletics, the class has made a record for itself along intellectual lines. For one thing it has never lost a class debate. Since it gained the championship in class debating, it was presented with the inter-class debating cup. Not only has the class been successful in inter- class debates, but it has also furnished one or more members to every inter-collegiate team previous to the Senior year. This record may seem rather egotistical, but one more success must go down on the pages of the class history. In 1!)()4, our Junior year, a scholarship of seventy-five dollars was given by the regents to be contested for by the four college classes. The class having the highest average record for the year was to win the scholarship. Here again ' 05 was victorious. This shows that in addition to other successes, the class has a scholarship of which it need not be ashamed. As the class of " 05 is about to leave these halls where four happy beneficial years have been spent, it perchance will look back upon its many achievements with pride. But may this pride never be a stumbling block to cause a fall. May it rather be an inspiration toward higher and nobler things. Like all Freshmen, the members of ' 05 entered the university, some perhaps with a lack of self-confidence, others perhaps with a lack of purpose ; but we trust that, as each one goes out into the world to battle with life, he or she has gained in college a feeling of self-confidence, has found a purpose, and has been imbued, by environment and associations, with high ideals and noble aspirations. Then here ' s to the class of " 05, A ' Vith its record so l right and fair. As its work begins in this wide world, May its record be just as bright there. 32 Cradle Roll I m Junior Class OFFICERS s St ' }uester Sei ond Setne.sfer B. G. McBride President W. J. O ' Brien W. J. O ' Brien ..... Mcc- President ..... Nellie Cazier Nellie Cazier ...... Secretary ..... Dan McDonald H. L. Jone.s ...... Treasurer . . . . . CuRRv Jameson Bertha Kxemever .... Sergeant at Arms . . W. McManaman, Assistant MEMBERS Sadie Weeks John Case Mabel F. Snapp F. M. Friesell Frank Drake Mary E. Arms Bertha Knemeyer Wilson McManaman Laura DcDermott Gustav Hofmann Ethel Marzen Alma Goble W. P. Jones H. H. Cazier Harriet D. Peterson Lulu B. McMullen Alwine E. Sielaff J. A. Smiley Curry Jameson A. S. Hamlin H. L. Jones Nellie Cazier W. J. O ' Brien J. D. Scott J. L. Brambila C. C. Taylor Ada E. Morse D. McDonald Maude Alice Hobart B. G. McBride L. E. Elliott Reine V. Ross D. H. Updike L. D. Skinner 36 Soph opnomore v iass a A. CURRAN F. B. Stewart h. l. bonnifield James Hart OFFICERS President Vice-President Sceretary Preasiirer Srcuiid Si-iiinler Bertha Peck Rose Todd Cyril Knox James Hart MEMBERS H. L. Bonnifield A. M. Boyle Grace E. Coll A. C. Curran J. A. Champagne M. Davidovich J. M. Ezell L. Goldstein Chester Hart James Hart Earl Harrington M. B. Kennedy Cyril H. Knox J. D. Leavitt Irene Mack J. A. Nadon F. R. O ' Leary Bertha Peck F. L. Peterson Edna Souchereau R. W. Sawyer F. B. Stewart J. M. Spencer Rose Todd 38 Fresh resnman ci ass Fii Sr)ne. lrt Fred Freeman O. Jav Skinner Edna Folsom Chas. Roeder OFFICERS President l ice- President Secretary Treasurer Second Si ' iiieslrr Thomas O ' Brien Camille Hunewill Edna Folsom Arthur Doane MEMBERS John P. Arnot Louise Bryant Homer C. Bender Austin Cheatham Alberta Cowgill George G. Commons John N. Davis Arthur V. Doane Anna Elam AhVed Ede Fred }. Freeman Edna Folsom Lawrence J. Frey Edward T. George Hugh J. Gallagher Harold L Gignoux Camille Hunewill Louis F. Kline June Kane Isabel Millar Melvin Mihills Emma McMillan Kathryn O ' Neill Thomas F. O ' Brien Eliza H. Overman Philip W. Parker Amy J. Parker J. Melvin Rhodes Chas. D. Roeder Frank J. Ryan Pearl C. Sielatf Merl P. Schillerstrom George R. Smith Or ' ille J. Skinner Lucia Scott Louis Stewart Altred Westall Fred W. Wilson 40 JAIL!, ' ..(v»vA1M-V " . - " . S ' } .■. ' ■r :. -v!,v« N enior iNormais OFFICERS Georgella Lowrey, President Amy Doane, Mce-President Eleanor Pursel, Secretary Laura Svveiss, Treasurer MEMBERS Eleanor Pursel Amy Doane Queen Wilson Anna Estella Prouty Pearl Roush Georgella Lowrey La.ura Svveiss " O King, as a bird flies through this hall in the winter night, coming out of the darkness and vanishing into it again, even such is our life. If these strangers can tell us aught of what is beyond, let us give heed to them. " I KNOW of no other quotation which I believe so aptly expresses our entrance and rleparture from these halls of learning. " Out of the darkness we came, " the darkness and obli ii)n of indi -idual effort, illumined by that strange wistful light of fame. L ' nlike former classes of the Normal School we have no adventures of which we care to boast and our pleasures here, and they have been many, we are willing to let lie dormant in the caskets of our memories wherefrom we may bring them forth in " ye future time " to lighten some heavy hour. Some of us, not all, have had a trial of the work which we are learning here to follow for a lifetime. For a while we pursued our courses as individuals ; but time and association have cemented our friend- ships. From this has developed otir class spirit, a spirit of true friendship, love and kin lly interest in one another and in our work. This class spirit we believe to be real l ecause founded on real feeling, which has grown with time and acciuaintance and not as a sense of rightful duty. But now that it has grown, rightful duty we believe it to be. We may not all become famous. Probably none of us ever will — if we always remain wielders of the rod. But who has heard us say we are loc:)king ever for it? We can do, as others have done before us; 41 q ' o into llu ' I)y -i_vs and 1 i,q■ll va ' s to " leach a littk " , to have a g ' ood time, and to make a little money. " We can do this, may l)e, Ijut no one has ever heard us say we mean t(j do thus. We will not dwell on all these possibilities. Hut as reg ' ards success and fame, 1 Ijelieve our opinion is somewhat as follows: There is little satisfaction to one ' s self or to others in the common tri ' ial enjoyment which one follows day after day simply for amusement ' s sake, ddiere is something all of us can do, no matter where we are or in what circumstances we are placed, all we have to do is to look around us and we can find it. It may seem some little trivial thing, yet one kindl_ ' act will bring its reward in other o])p(jrtunities, and finally greater avenues of work will be opened to us. You may not be able to be a great musician and gi e to the world through this medium the intense feelings of your mind and soul. You may not l)e able to be a great writer and mould public feeling and sentiment with }-our pen. You mav not be a great artist and interpret the beautiful, noljle and grand things of this life on can ' as or in marble; but there are a thousand and cjne things you may do which are as noble and l eautiful, and which will have thidr efifect upon your life and the lives of others as the deeds of some great and prominent in(li ' idual. We often say, " WMiat ' s the use of trying to do or be anything great? It is impossible as it is not within our power to reach the height of i:)ur ambitions. " ISut despite all doid)ts and fears we soon take renewed courage, and go at our work harder than ever. " ( )ut of the darkness and vanishing into it again, even such is our life. " A ' e will now soon go into the world to do our part as individuals — no longer as a class. Yet the spirit of love for one another, and for our dear old Alma Mater, which has grown to flower within her own sacred walls, we belie -e will be with us alwavs. " U it die, clid I hear you say? Perhaps it will, and the flower of friendship and loyalty which first burst its bud here, may go down into oblivion : but I fain would repeat : " You may break, you may shatter the vase if vou will ; But the scent of the roses will hang round it still. " Class Colors — Red and green. Class Flower — American lleautv rose. 42 MHEBIVfiX WIIPJT " IT a a%]8«««VlKjaii iBAr ' 19c Cadet Oiricers CoiiimaiidtDit C. T. BovD, Captain Fourth Cavalry, U. S. Army. Cadet Major Cassius C. Smith Captains CO rPANY A COMl NY B C. W. Stai k W. J. Pope First Lieutenants C. L. Smith James Nesbitt, Adjutant C. H. Chism H. S. Palmer, Signal Corps 46 I I ATHLETICS Athletic Association OFFICERS President, J. W. WRIGHT ]lcc-Pirsfdcuf, CLAUDE L. SMITH St ' crctary, LUCY BRANNIN T ras!i -er, B. G. Mc BRIDE Football, H. B. Bulmer Baseball, L. A. Spellier Basket-ball. Mary Bacon Traek, C. H. Chism Debathig, J. S. Case. FACULTY COMMITTEE X. E. WiLsox G. F. Blessing P. B. Kennedy V Athletics Athletics in the University of Nevada dates bacic only a few years. The present constitution and by-laws of the association were prepared just eight years ago by Dr. J. Warren PhiiHps, who at that time was a member of the faculty, and a man who loved clean, amateur athletics. This constitution, drawn up to represenj; the Athletic Ass(_ ciation of the Nevada State University, and embracing all students and members of the faculty, met with the approval of all concerned and from that time up to the present has been law with the association. At the beginning of each semester all students are recjuired to donate a small sum, which is expended in the promotion of all branches of clean college games, that are practicable in Nevada ' s isolated position. AA ' ith this foundation to encourage and instil into the students that spirit wdiich not only makes teams, but in addition makes them victorious, little difficulty was experienced in developing material for football, basket-ball, baseball, and track and field teams. Victories and defeats have been Nevada ' s yearly portion in all of these sports with perhaps the latter coming more often than the former. Rut the genuine spirit of the true sportsman has pervaded our athletic efforts and whether we win or lose our teams are congratulated. The dark days — the defeats are soon wiped from our memory and the next contest is always looked forward to with pleasure. We are proud to be able to say that our football teams have defeated the University of California as well as the Leland Stanford University. And while this great honor has come to us from each of these great western universities once, and only once, that is enough for a college of Nevada ' s size. Those days were joyous ones to the Sage-brush State. They represented great achievements, and we do at the present time, and always will cherish kind feelings, not only for those teams who walked from the California gridirons victors, but for the teams as well who lost, and all men and women of the university who helped to make it possible for such things to l)e. Bruce Shorts, of the Michigan State University, guided the scjuad through last season as chief instructor. He accomplished all that any coach could have accomplished under the prevailing con- ditions. Considering the fact that he had only a limited supply of material and only a few big men to form the nucleus, he never faltered. Day after day and week after week his best efforts were put forth, and he sent out a team made up in the main of small men, but within them was instilled the fighting spirit, the stick-to-it-iveness, of the coach which ena])led them to com])cte with honor against many California elevens. The iVlanager, H. B. Bulmer, ' 05, and Captain A. H. Steckle, ' U-X, are deser ing of special praise 53 Football Team OFFICERS A. H. Steckle, Captain Bruce Shorts, U. of M. ' 02, Coach H. B. BuLMER, Manager MEMBERS Alfrtd Hamlin, Center Henry Menke, Right Guard Lloyd Skinner, Harry Chism, Left Guards Chester Hart, Right Tackle Fred Freeman, Left Taclde Alfred Westall, Right End Cyril Knox, Left End Harry |ones, Qnarter-baclc Frank Friesell, Left Lhilf James Hart, Rigid Half Abe Steckle Full-bacJi 54 for their efforts, which resulted in securing such a large number of games, and the successful trans- portation of the team throughout California. Last season Nevada competed with the following teams: Olympic Club, of San Francisco; University of California, Stanford University, Logan College, of Logan, LUah ; the Sherman Indians of Southern California, and the Ft. Baker artillery team. Nevada lost to both the large California L niversities and Sherman Indians, while the other games resulted in victories for the Sage-brush State. Field and track sports during the last two years of the university have been a dead issue. This condition was brought about from two chief causes. 1st. — A failure of the managers to arrange meets, made so by our isolated position, and 2nd. — The absolute lack of funds which has made it impossible for the managers to arrange meets when neighboring teams desired to compete. It is competition in athletics as well as anything else that makes successful teams, and when competition is an absent factor, the spirit to advance is also absent. This is the reason why we have had no track meets during the last two years. James Hart, ' 07, is the present captain, and Harry Chism, " d. " ), is manager. The records given below will indicate that at one time there was work done on Nevada ' s cinder path. RECORDS OF TRACK AND FIELD 100 yd. Dash Record held by E. E. Caine. Time, 10;. -i " Sec. This record has been tied by P. IVIoonnan, Frank Friesell and Hofniann, ' 0( . 220 yd. Dash Record held by Moorman. Time 23; sec. 440 " " " " " Moorman. " 53 880 " " " " " S. Case, ' 01. " 2 min. 8 sec. Mile Run " " " S.Jameson. " 4 " 45 " Broad Jump " " " F. Friesell. Distance 21 ft. 8 in. High " " " " D. Ward, ' 02. Height, 5 ft. 8 in. This record has been equaled by Frank Smith and Frank Friesell. Pole ' ault Record held by James Hart, ' 07. Height, U ft. 1 in. 120 yd. Htirdle " " " Frank Luke, ' 03. Time, 17 sec. 220 " " " " " F. Friesell. Time, 26 sec. 16 lb. Hammer Throw " " " Cassius C. Smith, ' 05. Distance, 144 ft. 10 in. 161b. ShotPut " " " " " " " 41ft. Discus Throw " " " I. X. Steckle. Distance, 12(i ft. Baseball as a class sport ranks first in the university, but as a college game is just withdrawing from a slump in which it has reposed for several years. Coach Thompson of the New York League handled the nine during 1905 and under his able direction Nevada has won many games. Chester Hart, ' 07, is the present captain and L. A. Spellier manager. Basket-ball, both from an excellence of players and from a financial point of view ranks first in the 57 Baseball Team OFFICERS Chester Hart, Captain H. C Thompson, Coach L. A. Spellier, Manager MEMBERS James Hart, Catcher Alfred Westall, Pitcher Cyril Knox, ist Base John Spencer, 2nd Base B. G. McBride, jrd Base Robert Sawyer, Sliortstop Chester Hart, Left Field . Thomas O ' Brien, Center Field Alec Boyle, Rigid Field Substitutes, Da ' is and Dorais 58 p i university. They have won more games, marie more money and spent less money than all other teams eombinecl. Here again, as in football, we have won from the University of California and the Leland Stanford University. At the beginning of this season Miss Norwood of Kentueky was employed as coach. She was a young lady of more than ordinary ability as a director of the college game. But when it became known that the manager and captain had ])ut forth every effort to secure meets, and had met with a very polite but flat refusal from all teams that we in past years have competed with, ] Iiss Norwood at once departed feeling that she could not afford to waste her time. Her kind but firm discipline won for her the esteem of all the co-eds. Miss Elizabeth Cooke, ' 05, is captain and Marv Bacon, ' 05, is manager. 61 Basketball OFFICERS Elizabeth Cc okI ' , Captain Miss Norwood, Coach Mary Bacon, Manager MEMBERS Center Phil Mitchell Side Centers Obeline Souchereau Edna Folsom Guards Camille Hunevvill Lucy Brannin Ollie Wise Goals Elizabeth Cooke Catherine Hand Edna Souchereau T. H. P. T. H. P. 0. Cassius Crowell Smith, H. R. M. J., I. Cr.AUDE Leslie Smith, H. R, C. W., II Juan L. Bka.mijila, T. K. L. B. T., Ill SENIORS John W. Wright Cassius C. Smith Charles William Stark W. J. O ' Neill , Claude L. Smith GusTAV Hofmann I. S. Case ■ JUNIORS D. H. Updike Juan L. Bramhila Currv Jameson W. J. O ' Brien L. D. Skinner SOPHOMORES J. D. Leavitt F. B. Stewart ]. M. Ezell FRESHMEN Milton Rhodes Louis Kline SPECIAL E. C. Comerford 6S Sig ma Alok pna Sigma Alplia i; A SENIORS H. B. BuLMER C. II. CiiisM W. A. Pi-.ARSdN W. J. Pope ' J. Nesbut F. D. Bradley JUNIORS C. C. Taylor Wilson McManaman H. Cazier B. G. McBride H L. Joxes SOPHOMORES A. M. Boyle J. Spencer C. Knox J. Hart FRESHMEN J. Davis P. W. Parker SPECIAL C. M. Sparks Theta Nu Epsilon N E G. F " . Blessing J. G. St kugham H. Dkxter W. J. O ' Neill H. B. Bulmer C. W. Stark H. T. WiLKERSON G. HoFiMANN D. H. UpDIKE J. S. Case J. L. Brambii.a J. A. Smiley. 1 ALUMNI N. D. Wrigpit B. a. Evans F. P. Thompson F. A. Nathan W. B. Thompson 76 Delta Rh o L Delta Rho Alice AFaxwell, Onwoa fMDihda .amln a Ethel Louise Marzex, Oi)iega Iota Sigiim Alma Goule, Kappa Omega Phi SENIOR Alice Maxwell JLNIORS Maude Alice Hobart Alma Goble Sadie J. Weeks Ethel Louise Marzen Bertha Knemeyer FRESHMAN Kathryix O ' Neill Kathrvn I ' ory SPECIALS Bert, ha Elizabeth Davis Rose Ailene GulliiXG PLEDGED Mary O ' Neill 7S Theta Epsilon TLeta Epsilon !•; Marv Ef.izabeth Cooke, Theta Caiiiiiia Mu Obeline Souciiereau, Thela Lambda Rho Reine Virginia Ross, Beta Nii Sigma FACULTY Maude Mii.dki:!) Wheeler SENIORS Mary Elizabeth Cooke Mary E. Bacon Obellne Souchereau Catherine Hand JUNIORS Reine Ross Mabel Snapp Ada Morse Beulah Hershiser SOPHOMORES Irene Mack Edna Souchereau FRESHMEN Isabel Millar Edna Folsom Madge McMillan Emily Coffin SPECIALS Agnes Berry „ Ethel Bacon 88 A. T. P. Mrs. J. Taylor Florence Kent Anna Woodward Laura Arnot Maud Warrex Eloise Elliott Mabel Murray Lucy Brannin Catherine Hand Ollie Wise Ollie Weathers Lillian Esden Elizabeth Cooke 86 Philomathean Bertha Knkmf.vek, Pirsidail Ai.winf. SiI ' ILAI ' I ' -, Sfcnia?y SENIORS Lucy Brannin Ei.izakeiti Cooke Estella Mavp.f.rry Obeline Souchereau Louis Srelmer Ahram Steckee Oleie Wise JUNIORS Neelie Cazier Ed Comereord Bertha Knemeyer Ethel Marzen Wn.soN McManaman Laura McDermott Lulu McMullen Ada Morse Will O ' Brien Irene Peterson Reine Ross Joe Scott Alvvine Sielaff Mabel Snapp Chester Taylor SOPHOMORES Edna Coll Louis Goldstein Jap Hart Bertha Peck Edna Souchereau Ered Stewart FRESHMEN Alberta Cowgill • Arthur Doane Jack Dayis June Kane Isabel Millar Ruth Nickerson Thomas O ' Brien Kate O ' Neill Lucia Scott Amy Parker NORMALS Amy Doane - Pearl Roush Keitv Ivorn ' 88 s »!■ - Alph a Bet a Cheney Trophy Alpha Beta A B Milan Davidovich, Scciriary Mark Kelley, Treasurer exfxutivp: committee Emily Berry Beulah Hershiser Alfred Hamlin ACTIVE members Mary Ar.nls Emily Berry W. Borden M. Davidovich L. Goldstein A. Hamlin B. Hershiser Mark Kelley W. H. Massey Ruth Nickerson Laura McDermott John Wright S. Charnock HONORARY MEMBERS Helen Hamlin Mira Arms Edna Hamlin Sarah Chase Harold Louderback 92 L Crucible Club Crucible Cluli J. A. Reid, President H. B. Bui.mer, Viee President C. C. Smith, Secretary FACULTY J. A. Reid B. A. Etcheverrv G. J. Young SENIORS Mark Kellev W. A. Pearson J. Nesbitt W. J. Pope C. H. Chism }. W. Wright W. S. Palmer H. B. Bulmer A. H. Steckle C. C. Smith C. L. Smith JUNIORS D. H. Updike C. Jameson F. Drake G. Hofmann B. G. McBride W. J. O ' Brien W. McManaman C. Taylor L. E. Elliott L. D. Skinner 56 Crescent Club Crescent Club OFFICERS George R. Leidv, President G. H. W. Daudel, ice-Preside)it Miss Viva Wilson, Secretary Miss Mabel Reed, Treasurer. MEMBERS Arthur McCain Stella Hinch Veda Mack Etna Petrie Cora Williams Beth Williams Echo Ridenour Blanche Young Arthur St. Clair V. A. Westfall Jean Curtis Lizzie Rand Louise Barker Effie Mack Bee Cramner Kate Lonkey Kate Bar tels Mildred Brown O. Hussman Raymond Gignoux Charles D. Keough Velma Bradshaw Florence Fuss May Wilson Fred Corle George Glasier Susie Rand Maybelle Nickerson Stanley Netherton A. E. West J. A. Millar D F. Dolan C. B. Jacobs C. O. Porter N. L. Rossi J. M. Raycraft Carrie Phillips Donakl Duncan Marvle Crane E. J. McCluen A. Dorais 100 m J I Independent Association Independent Association EDITORS-IN-CHIEF John S. Case Daniel M. McDonald MANAGING EDITOR J. M. EZELL STAFF Ada Morse G. R. Leidy J. P. Arnot Louise Bryant S. H. Netherton On January 2 " 2nd, IHOo, the Student Record assumed a new form, changing from a semi-monthly magazine to a semi-vveekly college newspaper. It is edited and printed by the Independent Association which is composed of students. A well-equipped printing office has been fitted up in one of the rooms of the gymnasium and the paper is issued thereirom Thursday and Sunday mornings. 104 1 liw u.«ai . ' ' Jfd UlL 1- c I ii C f H Gl ee Girls Club Girls Glee Club Organized December IStli, 1904 OFFICERS Mrs. a. Lavtox, Director Ada Morse, Manager Ethel Marzen, Sec v-Treasitrer Mildred Hrown, Assistant MEMBERS Maude Wheeler Frances Short Sybil Howe Kate O ' Neill Georgella Lowrey Echo Ridenour Laura McDermott Irene Peterson Ruth Nickerson Mabel Nickerson Kathryn Ivory Amy Parker Ollie Wise Sadie Weeks Ailene Gulling Lucy Brannin Mildred Brown Lulu McMullen Amy Doane Pearl Roush Queen Wilson Ada Morse Ethel Marzen Emily Berry Ethel Bacon 108 Tke Englisk Club OFFICERS Emily Berry, President Miss Sielaff, Vice President Bertha Knemever, Seeretarv MEMBERS Bertha Knemeyer Hinkle Massey Emily Berry May E. Arms Louis H. Goldstein Stella Mayberry Ruth M. Nickerson Olive Wise Irene Peterson Alwine Sielaff Beulah Hershiser L. W. Cushman (hon.) Bertha L. Peck June M. Kane Rose Todd Amy Parker Amy Doane 111 The English Club IN the early part of February, 1905, Dr. Cushman, of the English Department of the University, brought before the students the idea of organizing an English Club. The idea was met with considerable enthusiasm bv the Liberal Arts students. An informal meeting was soon afterward called for the purpcse of organizing such a club. Officers were elected, by-laws were drawn up, and the newly organized band was ready to begin its work. The seed has been sown, and the enthusiastic members are hoping for a plentiful harvest. Since the aims of the organization are high, its success depends only ujjon the faithfulness of its members. The purposes of the club are: 1. To foster the systematic study of English as a disci])line. 2. To foster the study of English as a liberal cultural study of the highest value. 3. To foster the Liberal Arts and General Science courses of study. 4. To foster high ideals of scholarship. 5. To create enthusiasm by means of good fellowship. Such purposes, carried out, are such as we have long been in need of Nevadans as a rule favor the Science courses and give but little attention to the cultural lines of study. So much for the purposes and organization of the English Club. Since its work began its meetings have been both interesting and successful. In these meetings it has discussed the disciplinary and cultural value of English; it has discussed the life and works of Bacon; it has briefly touched upon our Western literature; it has discussed courses in English for the University. These are merely examples to illustrate the character of the work that the English Club is doing. As time goes on, as old members drop out and new ones take their places, may the English Club ever meet with success, and may it ever strive to reach the purpose for which it was organized. 112 Young Women s Christian Association OFFICERS Ada Morse, President Miss Svi ' .ii. Howe, Vice President Mabel Reed, Secretary Alma Goble, Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Beulah Hershtser, Religious Meetinos Ethel Marzen, Social Alma Goble, Finance Miss Sybil Howe, Bible Study Lucia Scott, Intercollegiate Mabel Reeu, Rooms Bertha Knemeyer, Membership MEMBERS Lucy Brannin Lulu McMullen Ada Morse Elizabeth Cooke Bertha Peck Alma Goble Mabel Reed Stella Mayberry Isabel Millar Bertha Knemeyer Blanche Young Susie Rand Amy Doane Ruth Nickerson Ollie Wise Maud Hobart Edna Folsom Lucia Scott Beulah Hershiser Hannah Christenson Catherine Hand Emily Berry Lizzie Rand Ethel Marzen Sadie Weeks Bee Cramner Emma Graham Nellie Cazier Miss Sybil Howe Miss }. E. Wier Florence Fuss Bertha Davis Mildred Brown The aim of the Young- Women ' s Christian Association is to pro ide a common ground on which college women, representing every class, every social or literary organization and every religious denomination may unite for the spiritual and social good of themselves and of others whom their influence may reach. 113 Our University HE people of the United States are proud of their puljHe school system, and justly so, for nowhere is the rise of education so rapid nor the efTects of this education so great and lasting. Each State and community is anxious to have the best schools possible, expending thousands of dollars annually to increase their worth. The many State universities speak eloquently of this bounty of the people, while the graduates can look back to realize that they owe their all to the generosity of others. We who are studying in these universities are prone to forget that only by the free election of the people are we given our mental equipment free of all cost, and that it is our plain duty to make the most of that which is offered us while working with our books and our teachers. Particularly those of us here at the University of Nevada should realize these facts, for conditions here are peculiar in many ways. Therefore, it is well that we consider what we have before us as opportunities, and how these opportunities have been given us in the past, or shall be given us in the future. The State of Nevada is at once one of the largest in area and one of the smallest in population. Furthermore, the citizens of the State are, with few exceptions, men of moderate means, wdio can ill afford to spend much money for public ends. AVith these well-known facts in mind, many visitors to the city of Reno come upon the campus of the University to be greatly surprised at the truly mag- nificent showing which Nevada has made in her State institution of learning. A large cluster of sub- stantial l)uildings, situated upon a natural eminence well-fitting the character of the work accomplished within these halls, a well organized faculty, and a carefully prepared and executed curriculum, are more than sufficient to impress deeply any person who is acquainted with the State at the present moment. All this has been accomplished through the generosity of the people. How many of the students stop to think that their four years of training come to them as a gift from hard-working people, not to be despised or treated lightly? It is not right that only the outsiders should appreciate how much Nevada has done for her young men and women. But the present condition of the University is remarkable not only because of the small population and comparative poorness of the State, but also because of the short time of growth. The institution is barely thirty years old, and has existed as a real university for only seventeen years. A remarkable record, truly ! To-day Nevada ranks well up with the smaller State universities, both in number of students and in the character of work done. Within the last ten years three new departments have been added to the curriculum — the schools of Mechanical Engineering, Civil Engineering, and Domestic Arts and Sciences. And with these 115 additional studies ha -c conic new cc|ui])nicnt for tlic work, so that the field of usefulness of the Uni- -ersity is greatly increased. The ScIk oI of Mines early occujjied a ])roniinent ])lace, because, since Nevada has always been and always will be a niiniui:; " State, the opportunities to engage in mining engineering hax ' c been found to (dler many openings for young men ]jroperly trained. y s the State has grown new lines of acti ' ity ha -e been develo]K ' d, and more industries call for men properly trained to govern them. To-da_v, with a great irrigation work being done, there is a call for college graduates to enter the field of ci ' il engineering. The new School of Civil Engineering is the result of this. Likewise, the (leveli: |:)ment of arious engineering works throughout the West has forced a call for mechanical engineers, as the new Mechanics jtuilding testifies. And so the evolution of the University takes its upward course. The State is on the eve of a great awakening, due to the newly discovered mining districts, and to the promised reclamation of the deserts. The immediate present has reaped the benefit of these things in the recent granting of funds by the State Legislature for the er ection of a well-equipped mining and metallurgical laboratory, the latest addition to the University. All these improvements are but the forerunners of much more to come — much more of the highest -alue and good to all, students and .State alike, for not only does the country benefit each college graduate, l)ut also itself, by raising the standard of thought and action through the whole land. And, because this last statement is so vitally important, it is well to examine it more closely. How does the Nation benefit itself by educating its young men and women? This is one of the most momentous questions of the day, and one every student should be able to answer and explain, particularly the students here in Nevada, where the truth is often masked. ( )n glancing over the courses of study offered here, we find that they fall into two general classes — technical courses and general culture courses. To a casual obser ' er, or an unknowing one, these seem designed to turn out engineers, chemists, lawyers, or teachers — men and women educated merely to become better fitted to make a living in the wr)rld, and to distance their less fortunate neighbors. This view is the one commonly accepted, both by students and parents. That it is true in part admits of no denial; but, taken as a whole, it differs from the truth as far as night from day. And, viewed in this light, a university education is of very doubtful value, as many people do in truth believe, for if a man wishes to become an engineer merely, or a chemist, or any other form cjf specialist, he had best go directly to a technical school, and not to a universitv. Therefore, let this truth be known and comprehended: a university education is designed primarily not to turn out engineers, chemists, lawyers, teachers, or specialists of any kind, but is designed first of all to make thinking men and women — men and women who will watch and understand the wonderful cijurse of human events, and will act t( make the world better for their having lived in it. In short, our universities aim to make better citizens by raising the students to a higher plane of thinking and acting. It matters not what course of study a student may take, or what work the graduate enters on leaving college, if he has become a better citizen, willing and anxious to help 116 Panorama oi University Campus — View from Rear - ini])rove his country in all ways. And the courses of study, technical and cultural, have this great aim in common, although their lesser ends are different. The question will surely be asked, " ' How can an engineering student take studies which will make him a better citizen? " The C|uestion is a good one. . . university is a little world in itself, with all lines of human endeavor and activity represented. This is the true significance of the word " Uni- versity. " And every student, be he in the School of Mines or the School of Liberal Arts, owes it to himself to look upon his studies as an integral part of the great life of the larger world, and to take an active part, as far as possible, in all forms of student life — literary, scientific, athletic, musical. In this way only can one ' s sympathies and active interest be awakened in the full life of the larger world beyond the gates of the Alma Mater. No man ' s life is now complete unless he be able to make his life work advance not only his own personal interests, but also the interests and welfare of his country. The world is no longer a harbor for men striving only for themselves ; the tide of civilization is fast carrying us beyond that point where men have begun to work for the good of all. The Nation and the State are good to us here in Nevada. The students should realize this and show their gratitude by making the most of the opportunities presented, and in so doing become better citizens, able and willing to aid their country in its search for higher and better things. This is the true worth of a university education, and is the dee]) underlying reason why our public schools are in existence. Therefore, let every student allow this fact to sink deep into his mind : that every dollar expended by the struggling " State of Nevada upon her University is designed to make him a better man, and a better citizen of the commonwealth. JOHN A. REID. 118 If I Could Hurl If I could hurl this restless mind Unfettered, through the shoreless Sea of Thought, AVhat conquests undefined — A ' Vhat spoils might from those wanderings be brought ! A " lial glory might I find — If I could hurl this restless mind. If I could calm this restless mind To dwell content upon the Isles of Peace Sweet slumber might I find. Dream quiet dreams beneath the quiet trees. Even Lo ' e I might find If I could calm this restless mind. But uncontent, unsatisfied, forever, The sleepless mind Goes questioning on its devious course. Nor ever Can any answer find. Only the icy fingers of the Shadow Still the unquiet mind. 120 The Legs of a Man By Robert Whitaker UCH ! don ' t pull my leg so. " Overend was back on the footl)all field for an instant. He had just made one of his famous runs, and a touch-down, and the roar in his ears was the noise of the fellows shouting " themselves hoarse. His legs, of which he was justly proud, had stood him in good stead again, and justified all the enthusiasm of his intimates. But there was something the matter with one of them now. And the fellows were pulling the sore limb dreadfully. He could have cried for the agony of it, if he had not long since put away such childish things. Besides there was something the matter with his eyes. He couldn ' t seem to get them fairly open. A ' as that Madge on the side-lines? It certainlv was. And she was smiling at him, smiling as she had not smiled since the night when he proposed to her. W ' as it the memory of her refusal that still made him faint and sick? AVhat did she mean by smiling so on him now? Would she tantalize him to try the venture again? Ikit he couldn ' t get away while the fellows were handling him so. The pain was a little easier now. Yet he felt so queer all over. And then Overend opened his eyes, and with a groan sat up. The same instant the whole sickening situation Hashed over him, as he realized that his leg was broken, and that his horse was gone. " Well, " he said grimlv to himself, pulling his broken limb into a better position at the cost of such sudden agony as nearly made him faint again, " it looks as if I ' d made my last run. D — n that horse. I might have made it if he ' d stayed bv me. " Overend seldom was vulgar. He left such weakness of exaggerated s]5eech to smaller men. X ' either was he the man to see things sombrely. His irrepressible cheerfulness had more to do with his great popularity than had his unusual strength and skill on the field. But the prospect before him now was dark enough to appall any man. " Here I am ten miles from anywhere, " he went on, in a half-audible calculation of his circum- stances. " It ' s going to be a mighty cold night, colder than last night, and they said it was ten below on the campus before midnight. I ' ve got to get out of here or I ' ll be as cold as cold storage can make me before morning. " The summit of the mountain which he had left an hour before loomed large and clear against the evening sky. There was some stunted timber there. But it might as well have been on the other side of the world so far as he was concerned. There was nothing but sage-brush within miles of him, and the sage-brush was all buried under the snow. It would take more of it than a sound man could 121 gatlicr to keep a man warm on the open desert on such a night as this. His only chance was to keep on crawling till too stift ' to go further, or till somebody found him. And crawl he did somehow, all through that awfid night. Down, down, went the temperature, but his hands and legs were soon so nund that something of his pain was gone. Yet he feared this more than he feared the ])ain itself. Sometimes the temptation to give it up, and yield to the sleepiness which he felt creeping over him in spite of his exertions almost overcame him. Then it was that in his drowsiness the face he had seen in that moment when he came to consciousness after his fall flashed again and again before him, and always with that smile which he could not resist. " What ' s the use? " he said to himself, bitterly. " Madge cares no more for me than yonder moon. She could rave over this night if we were out together with comfortable rugs around us, as we were the night she turned me down. It was just such a night as this. " And even in his agony he lay back on the snow, and looked at the marvelous sky, and the indescribable outlines of hills and mountains mellowed and glorified by the mingled radiance of moonlight and shining snowy shroud. His soul leaped within him at the mocking majesty and beauty of it all, and for just a moment he forgot his own impotence and misery. " God, what a night, " he said, and there were volumes of ajipreciation, admiration, resolution, and invincible courage in the words. Then grimly again, but with neither bitterness nor despair in his tones, " I ' m not likely to forget it very soon, if I remember it at all. " All the man that was in him came to the fore that night. He might have raged at his fate, but he did not. He had been a good deal of a doubter, but if he did not pray, he came face to face with God that night as never before. The heartlessness of the cold night sky, and the stern, immovable moun- tains, soon died out from his thoughts, and their peace and power somehow took possession of him. He might die, but he would die like a man, though none but God knew. All the littleness of life fell away from him, and his mighty efiforts to overcome the forces that were seeking to destroy his body seemed to give strength and stature to his soul. He forgave everybody, even Madge. She had done well to refuse him, though he had been very bitter about it. He met her smile at length with one as cheerful as her own, though he wondered a little why that night of all nights her face should so constantly recur to him, and always with her most winsome smile upon it. And then he thought he knew. He was dying, and she was given to cheer him in his last hours. Ah, how he loved her! If she had only known! Thank God, Overend himself knew, knew far better than the night when he had so confidently asked her to be his wife. More than this he knew now, he knew that the joy of love is stronger than the fear of death. They would reckon his death horrible. He knew it was glorious. And then he knew no more. ;|: : :4 ;}e She was smiling into his face now, in very truth. Or was it a dream of his waking consciousness again ? No, there was no mistaking her living presence, the pressure of her hands. Aye, and the 123 pressure of her lips. She pitied him, of course. Who would not? For this was the second time that the doctors had operated upon him, and both his hands and both his feet had been removed. Even this heroic treatment had hardly sufficed to save his life. Every severed memljer had had to be cut again. It was hardly worth while he said to himself, though strangely enough he still clung to life. But at least he had tasted heaven when he looked into her eyes, and felt her mouth against his. It would be something to remember all his years. He could give her now to any man who was worthy of her. Xeither the hell through which he had passed, nor any hell of the years to come could weigh against this one supreme, heavenly hour. " Good-bye, " he said, " I must not see you again. This hour has made it all right. An hour of love is worth all that a man has. " " And all that a woman has, " she answered with a glory in her eyes that fairly dazzled him. " What is left of you is all mine. " " A ' hat is left of me, " and suddenly his utter helplessness seemed to overwhelm him, " what is left of me ! " There was a moment of utter confusion in her eyes. " () dear, forgive me! " she cried, " I did not know what I said. " Then before he could answer, the distress was mastered, and she said, softly, " The Lord delighteth not in the legs of a man. There never was so much of you to love as there is to-day. The Lord do so to me, and more, also, if aught but death part thee and me. " " The Wheel-chair Professor, " they call him now. " Give a man love, " he is wont to say, " and he can win in the race of life without legs. " And no one who sees him exchange glances with his wife ever doubts for a moment but that Overend has won. 123 Cupid and Samt Valentine Oh, Cupid is a cunning ' boy, With baby face so innocent That when his wiles do most annoy He smiles as if no harm were meant. Rut Cupid is a mighty foe Who goeth forth the ])roud to meet, And with his dart smites high and low. And lays them humbled at his feet. This Cupid is a jealous lad Who brooks no rival in the way — Saint Valentine to-day is sad. For, spite of name, ' tis Cupid ' s day. IrviiX W. Aykes, M.A. 124 Dusie KNOCK at the door. " A letter for Miss Ford, " said the maid. Edith Ford jumped down from the window, where she sat perched Hke a bird, and took the letter. The other occupant of the room. Amy Stewart, sat calmly writing pedagogy notes, but with a smile hovering about her lips, as if she had an inkling of the contents of the letter. There was a few moments of silence, and then Edith burst forth: " Well, of all things! Amy, just listen to this: Edith Gertrude Ford: — To-morrow morning at seven-thirty you are Susie, the scjuaw. Dress yourself accordingly. Proceed to 617 Grant Street, and ask to perform on the washboard. Despatch your work with such neatness and agility that you will be paid fifty cents for so doing. This money will be forwarded to the Athletic Association, which is in great need of it. Disobey this mandate at your peril. By order of Beta Ome(;a Kappa. B n K " Did you ever hear of anything so terrible in vour life? I don ' t want to l elong to your old frat, anyway. Those girls are perfect fiends, " said Edith all in a breath. " Fiends! " said Amy. " So that ' s what you call us. Well, you will probably get your mouth washed out with soap for that. You know I am supposed to act a mother ' s part toward you, and report any antagonistic attitude on your part toward your sisters-to-be. For my part, " continued Amy, ' T think we were very clever to think of having you do this little stunt. Your hair is straight and black, so it won ' t need any altering. All you will have to do is to wear your oldest clothes. Take that Navajo oiT the couch. Lucky you brought it with you. Didn ' t know it would come in so handy, did you? " Here Amy had to stop long enough to dodge a pillow, then she continued: " Wrap that Navajo around you, steal down the basement stairs while the less fortunate mortals are over at break- fast, and your way is clear. " " You ' re mighty fine at helping me out. Where did you get all your hunches? Planned it all out in meeting the other night, I suppose, while I was sleeping the sleep of the just. " " Very clever guess for a Freshman, " said Amy. " Oh, yes, you will have to make your complexion of a somewhat duskier hue. There ' s a bottle of liquid shoe polish in that little cupboard which might do, if the girls have not borrowed it all, " and, with a superb gesture worthy of a year ' s course in public speaking. Amy indicated the cupboard. With a smothered groan, whether of terror or laughter it would be hard to say, Edith lay back on the couch, addressing various uncomplimentary epithets to the pillows since she was forbidden to bestow them on anyone else. 125 " I see the blacking is gone, " said Amy after a few minutes ' search. " But never mind ; you can go down to the drug store and ])uy some wahiut stain ; it will probably wear ofif in a month, and, besides, it would be more artistic. 1 always like to see everything blend harmoniously. There goes the dinner bell. Come on, dearie; let us go and get the cup that cheers, but not inebriates. " " Amy! Amy, are you deaf? Come in here, " said Margaret Reed, catching Amy Stewart by the arm, and pulling her into room 32. " We are dying to know how she took it. Do tell us. " A group of girls jumped up from chairs, beds, etc., as the two girls entered, and formed a circle around them, all chattering and laughing at once. " Oh, she objected a little, " replied Amy, " but I guess she will do it. I wonder what she would think, though, if she knCAV she had to go and ask Jack ' s mother if she could do her washing. It is the funniest thing I ever heard of. I wish we could all cut classes and see her. The idea of Edith Ford doing a washing! Why, I will wager she don ' t know a wringer from a washtub, " and Amy fell back on the bed laughing. " Oh, say, " said Daisy White, " wasn ' t Mrs. Graham fine? She said she would not tell Jack, but she would send him out on some errand where Edith was washing. I don ' t think Edith would let on, though; that is, if she didn ' t faint from surprise. Anyway, she won ' t suspect at first, because she don ' t know Jack ' s mother — she told me so just the other day. Well, I am glad you girls didn ' t think of anything ingenious when I took my degree, or I would probably have gone to the hospital with nervous prostration, brought on by some sudden fright. " " See here, Daisy, you have talked cjuite long enough for a Sophomore. I move we adjourn, " said Amy, " so good night all. " ;|: " Jack, I wish you would bring me that box of apples. It is out in the washroom, " said Mrs. Graham to her son the following noon. " Got a new mahala, mother? " said Jack a few minutes later. " What ' s the matter with Jennie? " " Oh, " replied his mother, " this is not Jennie ' s regular day, but this mahala came this morning, and I let her wash out a few pieces. She won ' t talk very much. I asked her if she was a Piute or a Washoe, but she just shook her head. Anything new at the college to-day? " " Yes, " said Jack, " great doings. The Phi Kappas are having initiation this morning. One girl was sweeping the walks from Lincoln to Stewart Hall during drill period, and another girl had to carry an alarm clock around in a suit case to her different classes. The thing would go off about two minutes before the bell rang. They say the pedagogy prof, nearly fell off his chair, it startled him so. " 126 " Where was this Miss Ford I hear you talk so much about? " said his mother a little smile hovering about her lips, which escaped Jack ' s notice, however. " She wasn ' t on the campus, " replied Jack. " Probably they have her cleaning out somebody ' s stovepipe. What those girls can ' t think of nobody could. " " Say, mother, I wonder if this mahala couldn ' t make me that bead watch fob I wanted to send East. " " Go and ask her, " replied his mother, who had been puzzling her brain as to how she could send Jack out there again without arousing his suspicion. " What ' s your name? " " Susie. " " You do bead work, Susie? " No answer " Can ' t you talk? " " Not much, " very low. " What your man do, Susie? " " For heaven ' s sake, Jack Graham, leave me alone. I haven ' t any man. " " Edith Ford! Holy smoke! " And then as something seemed to dawn on him, he leaned back and let forth peal after peal of laughter. " Say, Amy, did Jack ever find out about Edith? ' " said Daisy a few days later. " I don ' t know, " replied Amy. " Edith brought me the fifty cents, but I couldn ' t get her to say a word about what happened, and I have not seen Mrs. Graham yet. " 137 Carita You won my heart in a day, Carita, Hearts lightly won, are hardly broken ; Youth wavers, and love has its way, Carita ; Fresh faces to kiss. New vows to be spoken. Remember the dance, and the warm spring night When 1 held you close to my throbbing heart. And joyously watched the sweet love-light Gleam out of your eyes, star-bright, yet so dark. The flowers that 1 crushed as I held you there, In dreams their fragrance steals over me yet. With the shadowy lines of your face so fair That I cannot quite forg-et How over my face your soft hands crept, They were empty, and only crept there to be felt, With the kisses that fell — Can you feel them yet? On your warm wet lips, so red. I think of the little cjuarrels we had, And the childish tears that I kissed away For I deemed your love might make sorrow glad, As you wept in my arms that day. That time is past, yet Fll dream that still Those gentle arms are about me clasped And Fll kiss you again, while your dark eyes fill. With love, too sweet, too bright, to last. But love grows old, and hearts grow cold, And love in a day may die, Carita, One hour of bliss, one parting kiss. We ' ll say no sad good-bye — Carita. 128 ' , ? When Twenty Years have Come and Gone A Prince once wept from morn till noon Because he couldn ' t touch the moon. He found it then with joy, alas ! Reflected in a looking glass. And like this Prince in days of old Is he who wishes to behold What fortunes hid he will have won When twenty years have come and gone. Now, though concealed his fate might be, By peering close he plain would see, As rigid as of iron cast. His future mirrored in his past. No doubt more profit would he find By hoping in his nobler mind That better deeds he will have done When twenty years have come and gone. We all have hopes — yea, all aspire To reach in future something higher; But ne ' er in future nor in past, Are joys like present joys to last. And as to hopes we ' ll realize In crowned success and enterprise ; ' Tis best we tell them later on — When twenty years have come and gone. M. M. K. 129 ■Co Rarry jMidget Cc-be Cbism hose abject terror of being cartooned led us to refrain from caricaturing bim, the 3osb editor lovingly dedicates tbis department A handsome young Senior named Pope, With whom all the girls would elope, Had most beautiful eyes Of the blackest of dyes But, alas! for the girls there ' s no hope. Stark — " Tumble, if you don ' t stop eating horse- radish, we will have to lead you away from the table with a halter. " Dr. Cushman told the Senior girls to read the " Autocrat of the Breakfast Table, " by Holmes. A few days later he asked: " How many of you have succeeded in getting Holmes yet ? ' ' None of them answered. 11 P.M. — He: " What time is it ? " Rebecca — " Yes, here ' s your hat. What ' s your hurry? " Bulmer has not entirely mastered the English language. " No, " said he, on one occasion, " she is not married, she is — what you say ? — oh, a straw widow. " 133 Results or a College Education Downfall of the Preps Photos left off by special request. The artist did the best he could under the circu77istances. m.:A-0 A Quiet Day in Lincoln Hall JP ' SRNin 134 And it came to pass that, after the purloining of the Freshman banner, one great and noble Junior was hastily dispatc hed to obtain more silk. But, undaunted, the plucky co-eds of the evening bore down upon the speeding messenger, and, with victorious shouts and glistening steel (hat pins), forced him to give up the plunder and depart in peace (piece). Mr. Pope — There goes Dean Bradley ' s cousin. Miss Brannin — That can ' t be his cousin. She is too fat. Prof. Church — What is your reason for not attending Latin yesterday ? Miss Souchereau — Well, I could not tell him to go. J. Hart — Give me a steak. Waiter — What kind ? Jap — A fried one. Brer on tKe Bleachers Bulmer — That fellow going up the street is a baker. Bradley — He must be well bred then. Miss Short, " Running water and moonlight are conducive to sentimentality. " 133 Bo A new belle arrives at Mills College. Boyle Tovvles the bell. A la Longiellow Should you ask me whence those noises, Whence those scoldings and those hissings, With the rattling of the dishes. With the hurrying of the waiters, I should answer, I should tell you From the dining hall and kitchen. If still further you should ask me. Saying, " Who is ruling this commotion? " I should answer and should tell you Straightway in such words as follows: " Our beloved Mother Tucker, She it is who is the Ruler — Ruler of the maids and misters. Of the fresh and dainty viands. She it is who carefully watches — Watches with the eyes of eagles — How much cake, or pie, or salad Leaves the kitchen under cover. And the waiters scared and trembling. Trembling like the leaves of aspen, Dare not smile or wink an eyelid, Fearing for that awful clapping — Ah, the clapping of her hands! Hands that, if they should embrace you. Would forever leave their mark. Stealthily the waiters wishing — Wishing to subdue the clamor Which arises from the children Who in awful pangs of hunger Lose all fear of Dick and Tucker When they wish for something filling. Which, indeed, they never get. 404 FRENCFI READER. ' - f{ (} ' T ' ' Jf 1-A PIPE DE JEAN BARlf ' ' ' " ' vTean Bart I ' tait 1e Diinki ' rqu( pays (lumide et froid. oi " } l,i pipe est nor gijl nt " ne, omp pne a,.s wrjj J W U rej oMik- ..irLnuis A I vl apiTvIaTrans la marine miliiaiip BX MUl vuilnr f-y-lvrteii iiiivamfiis que, ;.jrs:|ui. ' .fean Hari all sa pij " ([alit antifchainl 10 de I ' t tiquette de ' pr rattenti " njiua :i l-farmi a ce q d : !fiSS!lto •■ l ' Ii?, ' W jST Tf ' i comiiic, aoiis t iul, il etail |iti_ i t i mk M Mk Ba? e m,t pa. , f acilede le iivt i ri- A.l.Vj-TtA. ou t iIi T ;Iire a ws, Xl ' tril ' u avpc hn, un li yime fuma ' ■ o race que If roi avait d • ovK fois. uiioPrabo Lest We Forget - frauflifnct-- v-t flu ru ' ■ 4 136 If I were only a conqueror grand, Or an emperor in some foreign land, I ' d hie me to my lady fair And play a cornet solo there — Then ask her for her hand. Ode to Miss Cook Who is the maid with the eyes of blue Who certainly had an aftection for two? It troubled her so, she asked her professor Did she think that he was her father confessor? An Extract From Prof. Thompson s Note-Dook ' ' Nothing to do but eat and sleep, And sit around and watch the sheep. " The Josh Editor s Grind The Presidents of the four college classes were called upon at a student body meeting to give their views of a question. When Mr. Freeman, President of the Freshman class, arose, Miss Cooke, President of the Senior Class, said, " Isn ' t it queer that so many out of the family have been Presidents? " 137 il l neii ,4 , ) S - Hooligan Up-to-Date There was once a captain named Boyd- Of hair his head was quite void. We do not know whether ' Twas the cadets, or the weather, Or a terrible case of typhoid. Reviewing the Battalion 13S Extremities of Co. A Miss Hobart — I do not like my new dress at all, I wish I knew how I could improve it. Miss Ross — (iet someone else to wear it. ' Tis thus we see them as they pass — In hand a magnifying glass By Bertha held, so she may see Where Tiny, little dear, may be. They care not what the others say, Nor what comparisons they make, For Tiny ' 11 be a man some day, And Bertha to his heart he ' ll take. A Spring Idyll ' Twas a Sunday fair in April And his name was Johnnie Case He was strolling by the Truckee Don ' t you think him mighty lucky? Don ' t you envy him his place? For his lady fair was with him. And his arm w as round her waist. He was strolling by the Truckee — Don ' t you think him mighty plucky? Don ' t you really admire his taste? There is a young fellow named Case; He is known by his infantile face. But he edits the Record His career has been checkered, And he champions the colored race. 139 Professor Young strolls across the Campus Nonsense Rhymes Papa on the bed lay sleeping, Willie careful watch was keeping. Willie climbed upon the bed — Painted Papa ' s bald head red. Papa used a little willow — Now Willie sits upon a pillow. Ode to Prof. Young Speed on, thou Prof. ! Though none keep pace. Speed on! ' Tis true we have no time to spell, ' Tis true our writing looks like h , ' Tis true our notes are all too few, But don ' t let that unsettle you. Never you mind — Speed on! Fitz sure knows how to mix em Chester Hart on his Trip to Virginia His excuse for not anllmg There was a young fellow from Cork Who always ate cheese with his fork. As you probably know This is malapropos. So he shocked all the people of York. A farmer while down in the vale, Saw two pigs drinking out of a pail. Said one pig, with great pain: " Oh! what if it should rain And take the curl out of my tail? " 140 A CHALLENGE McManaman — Say, Prof., which stove will I use? Prof. Young — Young man this is not the Department of Domestic Science. Those are furnaces. B SKEIT B. LL 5Ch£:DUL0 ■ ' r -S " If there is any man in the Freshman class that is not a coward, I will take out my chew of gum and meet him with brawny fists man to man. " Prof. Adams to the Senior girls as the bell rings, " Say girls, let me hold you just a minute. " A flock of geese were flying swiftly to the north. One of the party remarked their resemblance to a delta. Glancing up, the head of the Mining Depart- ment quickly observed, " Just a httle further and they will be a Delta Rho. " Dr. Church went out to the Indian camps one evening to attend the war dances. A few days later one of the fair Mahalas came to his house, and said to Mrs. Church, " Your man is a fine dancer. " 141 There is a fair maid named Bacon Who has a liabit of macon Boys ' hearts go pit-a-pat ! But she doesn ' t stop at that, She also has a habit of shacon. Miss OlHe Nevada Don Wise Has very coquettish blue eyes If she turns them your way You ' d best look out I say, For she ' s looking for one of your size. Dr. Church Reads Proof on Tri-Decennial Book Submitted by Printer The Senior Kids A boy who was impudent, very. Asked of litde Mark Are you scared of the dark? " Oh, not when I ' m out with Miss Berry! " Miss Margaret Estella Mayberry Is a jolly girl and merry She laughed, the naughty lass, In the pedagogy class When the teacher wiped his pen upon his hair. When the deeds of Elizabeth Cooke Are wrote in the Judgment Book There ' s none ' twill be hard to erase But spilling salad and mayonnaise On a professor to see how he ' d look. 143 Wouldn t it Jar You! I wandered with A maiden fair, One moonlit eve It boots not where; Her slender form I still regret, Her mouth was kissable And yet. The modest maid Would seldom raise Those eyes in which I longed to gaze. In fact she seemed So sweet, so shy I hardly dared My luck to try In stealing — what Celestial bliss From those red lips A parting kiss But something, somehow Did impart Courage, I drew her The Child of the Battalion To my heart. And softly on Her lips I pressed A burning kiss — Then held my breath The maiden murmured ' ' You are slow You might have had It, hours ago. " .(h James Hart-breaker, our Plunging Full-back 143 Caton (looking up the street at the electric light poles) — " There are a good many foreigners here lately. Most of them are Poles. " Hradlev — " Yes, and they are a wiry set, too. " , -{ J iHli ; It was a windy night in March. A fire was raging fiercely on the hillside near Hatch Station. While Andrew Curran was doing his best to extinguish it, Laura McDermott came running over from Manzanita Hall with a sprinkling pot full of water to help quench the flames. She notified Curran that her thesis was in the building and she must save if possible. After a half hour of hard work they succeeded in putting out the blaze, and Laura went home rejoicing. How is it that Miss Mayberry likes the country " Ayer " so much? A co-ed is a lady who In autumn comes to college And picks up half a dozen beaux — And now and then some knowledge. An early morning plunge. Scene irom life. Stark — No, fellows, I never drink. I am on the water wagon. O ' Neill — You will fall off and get paralyzed before long. 144 A Pair of Old Suspenders A girl in the Senior class Complained of growing thinner — The doctor said : " Fair lass, Take in every church dinner " — She did, and now they don ' t speak as they pass, And she calls that doctor a sinner. Breaking the Ice When Stewart fell into the pond There came a certain young blonde Who threw a roi e around his neck And hauled him on deck — Of him she must be very fond. Jf The Record Office Mrs. Hinch and Bosco 145 i y-,.. ii r -:.. ,0, A Huge Catch Perils of an Artemisia Artist 146 FORGOTTEN T ' S no use, Margaret. Father savs I ' ve got to go, even if he is prex. He won ' t do a single thing for me — savs I knew all along what it would come to, but I thought because I was the President ' s son I could do as I pleased. He savs I can stav at home if 1 like, but ] shall have no more privileges at college than anvone else. I don ' t care, though. I ' ll not stav at home; I ' ll go out for myselt. I ' m not a child, and I ' ll not be treated as one. And, Margaret, what I said last week had better be forgotten, now I haven ' t anv more prospects or anything else, and I won ' t have vou bound to anv such ne ' er-do-well as I am. " " Why, Bob! " The girl ' s great eves, turned full upon him with their pained, questioning look, hurt worse than all the rest, but the boy ( tor he was reallv nothing more ) drew himself together with a might ' effort, and said, sadh ' : " No, dear, I won ' t have it. You shan ' t be tied to me. Until I can make good I shall not ask anvone to believe in me. " " But, Bob, it ' s onlv for a month; it ' s not forever, vou know. In a month vou ' ll be back at college again, and evervthing will be the same as before. Do not take it so seriouslv " " I don ' t know how else I ' m to take it. I ' m not going back at the end of the month and give them another chance to hre me. Fired for cutting, indeed! Other fellows cut twice as much as I ever do, and no one ever has a word to sav. Father sa s that the limit had been reached, and that Michels and I happened to be reported at the critical time, and so we were the ones to go. He savs I should have known better, answav. He has no svmpath ' for me. Known better, indeed, when e er " one cuts for the slightest excuse. " " But, Bob, how do vou suppose the ' are going to keep classes running if everx ' one cuts whenever he likes.? What would be the use of having a university at all? " " Oh, I know the rule ' s all right, and I don ' t blame them for putting it into effect; onU ' , I cannot see wh ' i:he - didn ' t begin bv punishing some of the fellows who have been cutting most. Anvway, I guess I don ' t amount to much, and I think we had better both forget what I said last week. You ' 11 Hnd someone far more s ' orth ' of i)u than I am, dear, and uill be happier Sept. S. The Hahc take ( ? ) |iiiiiurs tu the Cirand. ' ] " he |uni(jr.s pa ' their waw RENO STOCK BROKERAGE CO I ncorponiteU BeJhjrd-Mc-Ncal Code I ' hone, Main 4:;o 0 erland Hotel Building, Opposite Depot, Reno, Nevada This Conipan ' was formed to encourage the Development and Organization of the Wonderful Mining Possibilities of Nevada ' l ' he ' receive daily Mining Stock Quotations, Maps and Papers, which are all free to the public. Visitors Welcome. The Directors ot the Companv are the following geiulemen: A. A. Hibbard, of A. A. Hibbard Realty Company, President H. G. Humphrey, of Sparks Humphrey, ' ice-Presideul A. J. Froehlich, Mining Expert, . ' Secretary R. C. vStoddard, Attorney Lee J. Davis, of the Farmers and Merchants ' National Bank, Treasurer H. J. (iosse, of Riverside Hotel C. J. .Sadleir, of Overland Hotel ,S. H. Rosenthal, of Rosenthal Armanko J. Brere () ' Sullivan, of .Sparks A. North, of Hotel (Golden H. C. Brovkiilee, Manager Sunset Telephone Coinjjany for Nevada J. C. Spinney, of Tonopah J. 1 . Herron, of Cioldfield J. C. Leopold, Manager of John Breuner Company for Nevada E. L. Bingham, of Nevada .State Journal Graham .Sanford, of Reno Evening fiazette James May, of Palace Hotel Charles .Snyder, Manager of the Western ( )re Purchasing Conipan ' Juilson Parkinson, of Reno .Stock lirokerage Conqmny The Companx ' buvs and sells on commission, and acts as Fiscal Agent tor all Nevada Mining Stocks Members of the San Francisco and Tonopah Mining Exchange The Montgomery-Hill iMines Company of Bullfrog y 1 A.S ajjpointed the Rkno Stock Brokkkagk Company, of Reno, the fiscal agent ' ■ ' ' for the .sale of their Treasury Stock. This is one of the most promising investments in the whole .State, being situated on the main Mother Lode, and near the Montgomery-Edwards nnne. For a time this will be sold at fifteen cents a share. Reservations can be made by jihone. .Address Main 430, Reno RENO STOCK BROKERAGK CO. Sept. 9. Lucv holds Louderback ' s hand. Harold objects. Sept. lo. Senior girls hold indignation meeting to cause overthrow of preps. " The Model " Harry Davis, Proprietor Fine Statiorier Ci ars Notiotn Indian Novelties, Cutierv, Plaving Cards, Tvpe Writing Supplies. All Periodicals, Fashion Publications, Toilet Sets, Sporting Goods, Etc. :::::::: Phone Green 3 1 3 RENO, NEVADA Stove Wood a Specialty. $6.00 per Cord The C. O. D. Wood Coal Company A. H. Kaeser, Manager .All Kinds of Wood and Coal delivered to order. Good measure guaranteed to all customers. Give us a Trial with him than vou ever could be with me. Lhitil I can prove mvself worthy, and show that I realK- amount to something, I will not have vou bound to me. I feel too trulv that vou deserve onlv the best man on earth to let vou be bound to me, worthless as I am. I am going off to the mines in the morning. Forget me if vou can. I shall alwavs remember vou, and this one happ - week. Good-bv, dearest, and nia ' heaven bless vou. " And he was gone before Margaret Dale could tullv realize what had happened. Best Equipped Drug Store in the State ..T. R. CHEATHAM.. Complete Line of Fine Toilet Articles. Homeo- pathic Remedies. Prescription Work is Our Specialty. Mail Orders (ji en Prompt Attention. 1 36 ' irginia Street Reno, Nevada ALFRED NELSON IMPORTER AND J()BBI-:R Cigars, Tobacco, Gent ' s Furnishings, Notion. ' ,, Cutlery, Optical Goods, Etc. FREE IvMPLOYIMEXT OEEICE 2 1 7 Virginia Street RENO, NE ' ADA Oct. 10. |appv Pope confiscates a cake made bv the Senior girls tor the Senior boss. No ' . 15. James Nesbitt has fierce encounter with a pertunie cat on geology trip. Reno Mercantile Co. COLLEGE MEN INCORPORATED 189 ARE Known by their Clothes. Hart, SchafFner T tARDWARE, groceries, provisions, crockery, ■ - ■ tinware, agricultural implements, hay, butter Marx Clothes are worn by the majority of America ' s College Men. and produce, bar iron, steel, Cumberland coal, lime, plaster, and cement. M. FRANK CO. Commercial Row. RKNO, NKV. Sole Distributors Reno, Nevada Rushing to her own room, she threw herself on the bed, and sobbed herself to sleep, feeling as if she had lost her all. But the next morning, surveying her pale face with the dark rings about the eves in the mirror, she said, vindictivelv: " Well, he broke it himself, and I ' m not going to be sillv and care. I ' m going to have as good a time as I can, anvwav. If he had cared for me he wouldn ' t have done it — so there! I won ' t have people think that I care for him and he doesn ' t for me. " And, powdering her nose carefull ' , she went down to breakfast, humming a gav little tune. Mott ' s Bazaar Geo. W. Perkins J. Gullin.a: G. R. Oliver oCHOOL Supplies, Ladies ' Furnishings, Stationery, Art Needlework, Perkins, Oliver Gulling Dolls and Tovs, Infants ' Wear Fuficrnl Di -ecto?-s and Jlmhabners 123 Virginia Street, Reno Phone 231 Main 226-22S Sierra Street RKNO, NEVADA Nov- 26, Tumble Tom receives phone message from Beck ' , and cannot finish supper. Nov. 29. Prof. Young cracks a joke, and succeeds in making the class laugli. 1 svelock Commercial Co, CLUB SALOON . . . ONLY THE BEST GOODS IN STOCK . . . Elko ' s Wholesale and Retail Liquor House E. M. GUTRIDGE, PROPRIETOR Anheuser and Budweiser Beer, Old Crow, Hermitage, Canadian Club, Cedar Brook, Shaw ' s Pure Malt and Cold Springs Whiskies in any quantity. Wilson Whisky, Thats All. Soft Drinks of all kinds. The Finest Line of Cigars Handled in the West. All Orders by Mail Promptly Attended To , . . ' rhe Patronage Of " -The Public Is Solicited. Hardware, Farming Implements Of all Kinds, Dry Goods, Groceries and Lumber A Complete Drug Store with Competent Druggist in Charge Prices to Suit the Times Tr ' Us By Mail Lovelock Nevada A vear had gone bv since Bob Griffiths had carried his injured pride oft to the gold mines, " to make good, " as he expressed it, and prove to all the world that he amounted to something. A long vear it seemed to Margaret Dale, although she had acknowledged it to no one, least of all to herself. Her friends had all noted a change in her, had puzzled over it, and then set it aside as impossible of solution, for no one had the temerit ' to question her over it. Even Edith Vance, her verv best friend, had been heard to exclaim more than once: ELKO LUMBER COMPANY Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Lumber Shingles, Doors, Windows Mouldings Coal, Lime, Building Papers, Etc., Etc. ELKO NEVJDJ THE INDEPENDENT W. W. BOOIIRR, Kditor and Proprietor ELKO DAILY and WEEKLY NEVADA Dec. [9. Bertha Kneme ' er recei ' es a Dutch proposal. Feb. 4. Freshmen order a bus to celebrate ' ietorv in case ot winning baseball game. (They didn ' t take the ride. A. W. HESSON CO The Largest Hardware and Supply Store in Eastern Nevada Dealers in All Kinds ot Farming Implements, McCormack Mowers, Studebaker Buggies. Heating and Cooking Stoves, and Steel Ranges ot All Descriptions. Commercial Street Elko, Nevada REINHART CO m Deal in Everything in Dry Goods, Gent ' s Furnishing Goods, Shoes, Hats, Silks, Etc. " I cannot see what has come over Margaret. She has changed so no one would ever know she was the same girl. She used to be so quiet, and serious, and sincere. Now she is the most awful flirt, and has more scalps at her belt than any other girl in college, and I don ' t believe she ' s happ ' . I went over to see her the other dav, and ran up to her room, and she was the most abject of mortals — curled upon the sota, reading a book upside down! Evervone thought she and Bob Griffiths had a case, but I know it ' s not that, tor she told me when he lett that their ' flirtation was over. ' Besides, I ' m sure she and Harrv Pond are engaged. " The First National Bank W. T. SMITH CO. WINNEMUCCA, NEVADA Cash Capital and Surplus, §135,000 " 1 The Bank will receive deposits, buy and sell foreign exchange, do a general banking business Groceries, Hardware and Furniture Agricultural Implements, Vehicles OFFICEKS AND DIRECTORS Geo. S. Nixon, President J. Sibbald, Vice President F. M. Lee, Cashier |. Sheehan, Asst. Cashier Geo. S. Nixon, [. Sibbald, F. M. Lee, R. C. Moore, H. Busch Manufacturers of Silver Medal Flour ELKO - - - NEVJDA Feb. 16. Miss De Laguna neglects her class to talk to a man. Feb. 20. Tumble Tom has an accident to his uniform. He gets a bawl-out on the campus. Mack Bros, Company deai p;rs in GENERAL MERCHANDISE AGENTS FOR Deeriug Machines Rakes Fish Bros. Wagons. Emerson Disc Plows Buckeye Seed Drills A FINE LINE OF Oliver Walking and Gang Plows. DeLaval Cream separators Deere and Syracuse Plows Furnishino: Goods, Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes, Tobacco, Cigars, Paints, Oil, Coal, Groceries, Crockery, Cyraiii, Iron, Barbed Wire, Miners vSupplies, Ivtc. Gardnerville, Nevada Oscar J. Smith. President Bert L. Smith, ist Vice President J. I,. Hoegh. 2nd Vice President W. E. Griffin, Cashier H, F. Goi.niNG, Asst. Cashier R. H. Mallet, Cashier at Elko . . . The . . . Eureka County Bank Eureka a?id Eiko Nevada As Margaret dressed for college this morning her eves fell on the little silver-mounted calendar — Harry ' s latest gift — which occupied a central position on her dressing table. The eleventh of fanuarv ! Whv, a vear ago today she and Bob had — but, oh, she must not think of Bob; she had forgotten him. There was Harrv. She could not keep him off much longer, and when he asked her she would — just then from the floor below arose the full, rich voice of her sister, singing with passionate tenderness: Royal Bar and Cafe Charles IVI. Grayhani, Prop. Finest Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Etc. c. fp: ()pb;n d. y and NKiirr ELKO NEVADA |oHN Henderson, Pres. L. O. Henderson, Vice Pres. H. Henderson, Cashier C. Henderson, Asst. Cashier Henderson Banking Co, Interest Paid on Term Deposits Correspondence Solicited Elko, Nevada Feb. 2 1 . Case and Isabel take a walk. Feb. 2 2. Pope eats a Majestic whale. COMMERCIAL HOTEL W. C. OWKNS, M.iii-. First Class, Steam Heated. Hot and Cold W ' ater. Special Accommodations tor Commercial Travelers Elko, Nevada A. O. Taber, Pres. I ' " . J. L. Taber, ' ice Pres, J. M. Taber, vSec ' . and Treas. ELKO DRUG COMPANY INCORPORATED DRUGS, CHEMICALS, TOILET ARTICLES, WINES, Ligcfms, ciCtArs, etc., etc. I ' Hko, Nevada THE 4ger Elko Thomas Taylor, Proprietor WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS - - - - Neva4ii DAVE CASPER Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Drv Cioods, Clothing, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, Furnishing Goods, Notions, Etc- ELKO, NEVADA Forgotten vou. ' Well, it torgetting Be thinking all the das- How the long hours drag since you left me- Davs seem vears with you away — Or hearing through all the strange babble And voices, now grave, now gay. JAMES BRAIN rin, Plate- and Sheet Irou ITniversal Stoves. Work a Specialty Best in the Woild Dealer in and Manufacturer oi Harness, Saddles, Chaparejos, Bits, .Spurs, Whips, Robes, S. R. HUNT Buckskin Gloves, Carriage and Harness Oils, Sewing Machine Needles, Etc. Plumbing, Tinning, Hot Water and vSteani Pitting Agent for International .Stock P ' ood Tniversal .Stoves, Stove P ' urniture, Windmills, Pumjis, Lite. EHko . . _ . _ Nevada l ' " ,lk(), Nevada GEO. GAVIN Thomas Hunter Company Plumber, Tinner and General Jobber Incorporated Wagons, Buggies, Farming Implements, Hardware, Tinware, EVERVTHINC; To liAT Cutlerv, Steel Ranges and Metal Ceilings Wholesale aiul Retail Butchers and (jrocers Eureka -------- Nevada Elko, Nevada Same daw ' I ' he josh editor takes his French. Feb. 2:;. The editor of the Student Record buvs a bag of candy, and a nurse at Whitaker Hospital gets new case. The Big Meadow Hotel C. Uniacke, Proprietor HEADQUARTERS FOR STOCKMEN Nevada E, S. CARR Dealer in Confectionary, Ice Cream Soda, Nuts, F " ruits, Etc. Gardnerville . . - . Nevada The Eureka Cash Store J. B. BIALE, Manatrer Fancy Groceries, Hardware and Produc e, and Fruits in Season Countr - Orders vSolicited Eureka - ------ Fish, Game Ne ' ada The New Ritchford Hotel Wm. Ritchford, Proprietor A FIRST CLASS CUSINE A well equipped Livery Stable in connection. Drummers Furnished with teams at Reduced Rates Gardnerville Xevad.a Only vour voice! Can this be forgetting. Yet I have forgotten, vou say. Or, counting each moment with longing l ill the one when I ' ll see vou again — If this be forgetting, vou ' re right, dear, And I have forgcjtten vou, then. " BANK SALOON MEYER SANGER, Props. SHARP BP:Ek FINE LUNCH Fine Wines, Liquors and Ci.yars Carson Citv ------- Nevada Phone 361 P. 0. Box 141 GEORGE H. HESTER GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS, TOBACCO, PfK ' LTRY, FISH 30-32-34 .South C. .Street ' ir,L;inia, Nevada J. E. RICHARDSON Manufacturer of Fine Candies, Ice Cream and Soda Water Ices CARSON Nevada Silver State Livery Stable J. . . Raycraft, Proprietor LIYERA ' AND FEED STABLE Daily .Stage to Bridgeport Crenoa, Nevada Carson, Nevada Feb. 24. Bertha K r: Do not josh Mac about being small; he is oung et. p.i g,. iii ■ iiKEEH UPii »- «. « « — «.ii gy«(3 ? W„h Western progress J 1 and achievement by reading f SUNSET MAGAZINE G REAT plans are being pnt into exection in the Far West, and Ijonndless opportnnities are being offered to honieseekers and in ' estors. SUNSET is in close toncli with these great works, and gives carefnllv written, well illnstrated AUTHORITATIVE articles abont them from time to time. The maga- zine which helps bnild the New West, is pist the one for YOLI. Read it regnlarh-. Sold bv all news- dealers. lo Cents a Copy i.oo a Year Business Offices 43i CALIFORNIA ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL Mar. I . Stark stops a runawav Frank Golden Jewelry Co. Dealer in Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry Fashion hive? v f Feed Stable T. K. HYMERS, Proprietor FIRST CLASS TURNOUTS Cut Glass, Solid Silver, Plated Ware, Clocks and Optical Goods : : Class and Frat Pins aSpecialts ' All our Work Guaranteed. Eyes Examined Free Rzno Carso?i and Tonopah Nevada Competent Drivers Furnished Phone, Main 321 Second and Sierra Streets Reno, Nevada At this clear expression ot the feelings she was trying so hard to subdue the bitter tears rushed into Margaret ' s e -es; the pain so long resisted gained the masterv, and she had to vield. At last, gaining control of herself, she found she was alreads ' late tor recitation. Hastening up the street toward the campus she became lost in reverie, for her nature, shaken as it had been, did not quickly flv back to its former carelessness. Suddenly the piercing tones of the newsbov crx ' ing his morning wares aroused her. What was that he was saving? Carson City, Nev Tonopah, Nev. Goldfield, Nev. State Bank and Trust Company Capital Stock, S200,ooo FULLY V W IP Directors: T. B. Ricke -, Geo. H. Mevers, P. H. Petersen, G. V. Richard, vS. ' L. Lee, J. P. Woodbury, G. W. Mapes, C. T. Bender, V. Brougher. T. B. Rickey, President; Geo. H. Meyers, ' ice-Presi- dent; G. W. Richard, 2d Vice-President; James T. Davis, Cashier; E. D. Vanderlieth, . sst. Cashier; H. B. Gee, Asst. Cashier, Tonopah; E. L. IVIcChire, Asst. Casliier, Goldfield. The Rank vill receive deposits, buy and sell foreign and Domestic Exchange, give prompt attention to Collec- tions, buy and sell Mining vStocks, and do a Creneral 15ank- ing Business. HODGKINSON DRUGGIST » Fine Line of Dru s, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, Cameras, Etc. 23 1 Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Mar. 4. Steckle (mechanical student) sharpens a pick on the emery wheel. Mar. 6— K O ' Neill goes fishing in the shop Take a Vacation Trip to Portland W HEN ' oii take our ' acation this siniinier, why not spend it in a trip to Portland? On liine I, 1901;, the great LKWIS CLARK CKNTKNNIAL EXPOSITION will open its nniqiie exhibits to the public, closing October 15. Shasta Route is the wa ' , with wonderful scenerv — Sacramento Can on, Mt. Shasta and Siskiyou Mountains. LOW ROUND TRIP RATES w ill be made from all points. Full particulars from A. H. Rising, Acting D. F. and P. A., Reno, Nevada Southern Pacific Z p u H H O p z en X W H N crq m 70 r o 70 n o O D O 6 p. m. He has a bite. Mar. 7. Bertha K. puts on her engagement ring. M. A. Parrott Porteous Decorative Coc PICTURES AND FRAMES GUNSMITH « • DRAWING AND ARTIST ' S MATERIAL MATHEMATICAL INSTRUMENTS REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS Reno, Nevada Tonopah, Nevada 1 Ail Kinds of Fishing Tackle, Ammunition and Sporting Goods RENO, NEVADA " Extry! Extry! All about the big explosion at Gold Crater! Five men killed! " Gold Crater! Bob was there! How she took and paid for that paper Margaret Dale never knew. Her heart seemed to stop beating and crowd into her throat as she tore it open and ran her eye down the list of the dead: Jones, Ryan, Jameson, Clyde, Harris — thank God! Bob ' s name was not there. But forty injured! He might be injured! She had almost reached the end of the long list with its terrible tale; her heart was beginning to beat more freely, when suddenly she saw: COLLEGE SHOES OUR SHOES have that " snap " and " go " that appeal to the average College Man or Woman — and they are Comfortable and wear well besides. We aim particularlv to please the COLLEGE PEOPLE. CLEATOR-DEXTER SHOE CO. 237 Virginia Street GRAY, REID, WRIGHT CO. Phone, Brown 28;; T RY Goods, Fancy Goods, Hats Clothing, Trunks, Ladle ' s Ready-To- Wear Garments. We Make a Specialty of Mail Orders. Virginia and First Streets Reno, Nevada Mar. 8. Mistah Massey presents a box of candy to the Senior General Science Class. Mar. (;. Ha ' on toast scr ' e(. 1 for breakfast at Dining Hall. R. HERZ BRO. PT. H. TUCKE Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry ♦ Our twenty-five years ' experience enables us ro give our patrons intrinsic value for their money. Class Pins to order. U. ofN. Sou ' enir Spoons a Specialty - . - - 2 Virginia Street . Reno, Nevada -K4 General Merchandise F Line of Hare ware Groceries and Ranch Supplies SHERIDAN, NEVADA " R. Ciriftiths — Leg broken; possible internal injuries. " That was all, ' buti it. was enough to strike terror to the heart of " the voung girl standing uncertain on the curbing. Bob Griffiths lay on the narrow cot in the new hospital at Gold Crater, and in a dim sort of wav tried to realize where he was, and what had happened. The nurse stepping from cot to cot seemed dim and far awav. He had a faint feeling as if of pain. Yes, he had a pain. Where was it. ' ]n his head.? No, it was in his back. No, there it was in his legs. The nurse JVhen in Carson Visit . . . DICK ' S FINE WINES, LIQUORS AND CIG.ARS First Class Mixologists in Attendance R. T. Bright, Prop. 6 arsofi Nevada Palace Dry Goods House New Goods Received Daily : : We Carry the Largest Stock. The Finest Goods. Low Prices BUTTERICK PATTERN . GENCY Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Mar. lo. Lucy gives her lunch to a hungry cycler. Mar. 2 1 . The Senior Kid announces that he is a man, and will receive congratulations. Nevada Sanitary Steam Cleaning and Dyeing Works The Farmers Merchants National Bank of Reno T ADIES ' and Gent ' s suits cleaned, pressed and 1 repaired. We make a specialty of drv clean- ing of lace, silk, satin, velvet, lace curtains, etc. Ladies ' garments altered. Kugs and carpets renovated. Gloves cleaned. We guarantee to do first-class work onl}-. Work called for and delivered free of charge. Monthl}- contracts. Mrs. F. Gesenger, Prop., Reno, Nevada office 222 Lake Street, Phone, Green 334 THE ONLY NATIONAL BANK IN WASHOE COI ' NTY stepped up to him and offered him something cold from a sparkling glass. Ah, now he knew! The men — were they all saved? Would the nurse ever come back! He wanted to know — there were so many things he wanted to know about. Just then the door at the foot of his bed opened, and the old doctor entered. But who was that with him. Surelv this was a dream! But no, for, with a cry of " Bob, dearest! " the figure was on its knees bv his bedside, the tumbled brown head on the pillow at his side, and the cool cheek so close to his! Surelv this was payment in full for all he had suffered. H. A. LEMfV. General Manag ION er of... rhe PRINTING The Cann Drug Co. 9r TFADIlVr; DRTTOriTST f ' ■ an M nevada BINDING RULING Books and Stationery. Kodaks and Photo Supplies. Cut Flowers and Floral Designs Publishers t • • Carson City News Open all night. Prompt delivery Cor. Virginia and Second Sts. Reno, Nevada Senior girls take the hint. He receives a stick of candy. Mar. 23. A Senior sends photo to the sergeant. Guess who it is. Mrs. W. J. Roberts DRY GOODS, FANCY GOODS, LADIES ' UNDERWEAR And HOSIERY No. 23 Second Street Reno, Nevada James Kerr F. A. Schulz The Assembly FINEvST WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS No. 7 Second St. Reno, Nevada H ANDT TODD Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars CARSON, NEVADA GO TO Reese Duncan The Big Drug Store Thonia-Bigelow Bldg. Reno, Nevada " I saw you were hurt. Bob, and I could not wait. I did not Icnow till after I left home all that you had done. Oh, Bob, never say again that vou are not worthy of me. I am so proud of you — we all are. Gold Crater can talk of nothing else. " " Don ' t, dear, " he broke in. " I didn ' t do anything. Someone had to save the poor fellows imprisoned in there, and I felt as if no one cared what became of me, so I was better prepared than anyone else to venture in. Gordon had just written me that you were engaged to Pond, and I felt that there was no use in striving longer. Everything was lost to me. But now — " Carson Kxchange Hotel F. X. De Jarlais Son, Proprietors The Best Second-class Hotel in Nevada Rates $1 to 5?1.50 per Day Opposite Depot . . . CARSON CITY, NEV. The Record-Courier Ezell Selkirk, Publishers and Props. Only Paper pnblished in Douglas County. Established 1880 Published every Friday. Price |1.50 per year Gardnerville, Nevada Fettick ' s Exchange F. Fettic, Proprietor WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS The Gardnerville Hotel J. C. LARSON, Proprietor A First Class Bar and Livery in Connectiou with the Hotel A Modern Hotel First Class in Everv Respect • Genoa _ . . - - Nevada Reasonable Rates Gardnerville Nevada Mar. 24. Mechanical class begins a vacation of indefinite length. Mar. 24. Sergeant returns to town. Cookie looks happy. Nevada Plumbing Sheet Metal Works PLUMBING, HEATING, VENTILATING Reno, Nevada Phone, Green 95 318 N. Virginia St F. J. Peck Co. RF:AL estate, investments, Loans, Mines, Stocks . 12 E. vSecond Street Phone Main 164 Reno, Nevada Hudson Cyclery Carter Duni Sole Agents, State of Nevada, for Hudson Bicycles Renting, Repairing and Machine Work Grand Theatre Building Reno, Nevada Perry Rrskine Co, ELPXTRICAL ENGINEERS Electrical Supplies of all kinds. Fixtures, Shades, Lamps, etc. House and Bell Wiring a Specialty. 14 E. Second St. Reno, Nevada " Tut, miss, didn ' t I tell you vou were not to excite my patient " — ' twas the voice ot the kindlv old doctor — " especially as I have something to tell him myself. ' The men you left in your claim down the mountain, Mr. Griffith, have found a ledge. It promises well, but they can ' t tell as yet positively how good it is. " Margaret Dale suddenly drew herself away, and, standing up, started to rearrange the pins in her rumpled hair. " Margie, little one, " Bob cried, lapsing into the old terms of other days, " what is it — what is the matter? You ' re not engaged to Harrv Pond, are you.? " The Magnolia Saloon H. Rosenbrock, Prop. Wines, Whiskey, Brandy, Beer and Cigars Everything of the Very Best Count v Building Carson, Nevada Eugene Dietzgen Co. IV f ANUFACTURERS and importers of Drawing Materials, Surveving and Mathematical Instruments J. D. Leavitt, University Agent ,San Francisco Woodard, Elder McGrath ARCHITECTS Thoma-Bigelow Bldg Phone Main 857 REAL p;STATE AND INSI ' RANCE Reno, Nevada MJNHEIM ' S CANDY AND ICE CREAM. CUT FLOWERS RENO NEVADA Mar. 27. Seniors decide to wear sunbonnets to keep their sheepskins from being tanned. y Mar. 2S. ClicChC Hart loses a ham S. Jacobs Sou Clothier and Leading Gent ' Furnisher ]?oots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Trunks, etc. .Xg ents for M. C. Lilley Co. Tnifornis Connnercial Row Reno, Ne ada Hummel Hartson Attorney 5-at-Law luireka Block Reno, Nevada Golden Gate Steam Dye Works X. T. Peterson, Proprietor CLOTHING CLEANED, DYED AND REPAH ED Dry Cleanino: on all Silk Goods a vSpecialty 316 vSierra vSt., McKissick Opera House Phone Main 200 Reno, Nevada Dixon Brothers PRIME BEEF, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, P;TC. CHICKENS DRESSED To ORDER Connnercial Row and Sierra vSts. Phone (ireen 211 Reno, Nevada " N — no " Then can ' t vou see that nothing else matters. What is it. ' Tell me. I ' m not going to lose vou agam simplv on account of a misunderstanding. " " Whv, evervone will think I threw vou when vou were in trouble, and now fortune smiles upon vou I ' m running to ' ou. Can ' t vou see.? " Overland Livery Stables .Short Brothers, Proprietors HACKS AND BUSSES AT ALL HOURS Calling; " Orders and Drivin.s., ' " Parties, 2.00 per Hour Plione (ireen 471 Reno, Nevada A. Lane £ Co. Dealers in all kinds of WOOD and COAL Orders Promptlv Delivered Yard anil ol ' hce 207 Stevenson Street I ' hone Red 215 Renf), Nevada Foxzvorthy Co. FANCY AND STAPLE GROCIvRIES Fresh and vSalt Meats. Poultry, Fruits and Vegetables Corner Third and West Streets Phone (rreen 421 Reno, Nevada Canman ' s Billiard Hall THE STUDENT ' S RESORT Choice Fruits, Candies, Tobacco and .Stationery 235 Center Street Opp. Overland Hotel Mar. 29. The bone is returned. Mar. :;o. Nesbitt steals his photo and averted ( r ) being cartoonet BECKER ' S The Palace Bakery FINE LUNCHES ALWAYS ON HAND, FRESH EVERY DAY ■qREAD, Pies, Cakes, Buns and Cookies. - ' - ' French, Plain and Mixed Candies. Ice • H. C. HEIDTMAN, Mgr. 23 Commercial Row Reno, Nevada Cream and Wedding Cakes. Phone Green 234 2j Virginia St. Reno, Nevada " No, I don ' t see. We know it ' s not so, and we don ' t care what others think, " and, reaching out his hand, he drew her toward him. It was ]une. Commencement with all its exercises had come and gone, but the campus still overflowed with its happy Youths and maidens, for a wedding was to occur on the campus — a wedding no one would miss, for Margaret Dale had been the most popular girl on the campus, and Bob Griffiths — well, he had " made good. " L. Jamison J. S. Wvkoff Phone Red 31 Office Phone Blac k 115 Reno Truck and ' T? ansfer Co. DRAY AND EXPRESSMEN 246 ' a. Street Reno, Nevada F,d. J. Walsh FINE GROCERIES FINE PROVISIONS Carson . _ - - - Nevada -qrograms, display r CARDS, TICKETS, ETC. FOR COLLEGE " DOINGS " NEVADA STATE JOURNAL JOB DEPARTMENT Dr. Howard Cameron EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Glasses Furnished Thonia-Bigelow Bnilding Phone Main 170 Reno, Nevada Mar. 31. Temperature 80 degrees Fahrenheit. Sharnock builds first fire of the winter. Apr. I. Meeting called to elect Fire Chief. D(j?ineh f S t e i fi }?i e t -z Dealers in Carpets and Furniture t= ' E ' " 3 ' ' Orders Given S - 2 ® " P Prompt Attention Corner Second and Sierra Sts. Reno, Nevada The IVestern Ore Purchasing Company Purchasers and Samplers of Gold, Silver, Lead and Copper Ores Plants at Mound House and Reno Main Office Reno The vows had been exchanged for better or for worse, and all the preparations made tor the departure of the bride and groom. The carriage was standing before the door fitly decorated, shoes and rice were ready, but not a man was to be seen — all had disappeared, from the dignified prex to the lowliest treshie. As the bride and groom stepped out into the carriage, however, this was accounted tor, tor there on the porch stood every man ot the universu ' , while trom their throats came the yell: Students and Faculty try Coffin Larcombe First Class Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables •f 307 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada Caps and (t owns made to order and re n t e d. Colleg e.So- c ie t y and Class Pen- nants. Class Pins, Class and Team Caps and Pillows Call on A. CURR. N V . of N. THK W. C. KKRN CO., 411 R. 57th St., Chicago Dean Thurteli suggested as being best fire-man. April i8. Pres. Stark call s a class meeting at 1:14. The People s Store HELEN M. KULISON, D.D.S. OVK SPECIALTY D. W. KULISON, D.D.S. FRED J. KULLSON, D.D.S. Men ' s Suits from $15 to $25 ■ c ■• -b- Office over Tassell ' s Shoe Store Fit Guaranteed Value Unsurpassed Hours: 9 to 12; 1 to 5 Phone Main 678 Nohbv St les Good Goods 21S irt;iir ' a Street Reno, Nevada 200 Virginia Street Reno, Nevada ' What ' s the matter with Bob Griffiths? " ' He ' s all right! " ' Who ' s all right: " ' Bob Griffith,! " ' Who? " Nevada Assay and Chemical Laboratory R. H. FRAZER, M. E. Assayer, Chemist, Metallurgist Assaving, Analyses, Sampling; Working Tests of Ores, Etc. P. O. Box 172 Reno, Nevada CURLER KING ATTORNEYS- AT-LAW Notary Public 218 Virginia Street Reno, Neyada April 23. Taylor and Elliott take to the timbers 1 1 — + lili: mmU ,f ♦el ' + — 4 ' BARNDOLLAR DURLEY Book and Commercial Printers RKNO, NKVADA U ' f pri t the Artemisia + + + -t m + — + April. 25. The editor and manager dispute the position of their respective photo? in the Artemisia. S. E. FISCHER CO. F. W, Braun Co, San Francisco, California Successor to John Taylor Co. ART ENGRAVERS assayers ' materials and SCIENTIFIC LABORATORY SUPPLIES . , . Fine College, Party and Wedding Invitations Barndollar Durley Agents Reno, Nevada lS-10 Spear Street San Francisco Cal. ' Bob Griffiths! " ' Who.? " ' Bob Griffiths! " « Who says so.? " ' Ev-erv-bod-v! " BOOKBINDING In all its branches in the most artistic manner THE HICKS-JUDD CO. 21-23 First vSt. San Francisco, California THIS BOOK WAS BOUND BY US The paper on which this issue of the Artemisia is printed is from Blake Moffit £ Towne Dealers in ...PAPER... 55-57-59 and 61 First St., Bet. Market and Mission St. San Francisco, California April 26. The editor bribes the printer and wins out. May I. Major Smith recommends the use ot A. W. D. A SURE Cure for all Kidney and Stomach Troubles. T T 7 The Only Cure w :, for Piles. Purely ' ' Herb Remedy. For Sale By All Druggists or Address D Reno Medical Company F. C. McDTARMID, Manager P. O. Box 107 Reno, Nevada larh Halftones are made bi,the io?;jii rComparvy- ro ' H Tst. 24:noni merySt- S-F- And Margaret Griffiths ]ooi ed across at the man whom she had promised to love, honor, and obey, and felt for how much she counted in that " evervbody, " and she knew she should never regret the mad impetuosity which had carried her away from her studies to that wild mining camp on that memorable dav. M. E. M. Overland Hotel CHAS. I,. SADLEIR, Proprietor Cate and Bar in Connection Hot and Cold Water in each Room Steam Heated, Electric Lighted Conducted Upon a First Class European Plan Opp. Union Depot Reno, Nevada A, hietz Company SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENT MAKERS First Class Facilities to manufacture highest grade Instruments Modern Shop. Approved methods Established 1882 .SEND FOR CATALOCiUK 422 Sacramento Street San Francisco lay 2. Prof Young arrives at class on time (one hour early). May 9. Case is assured by printer that there is nothing in joshes about him. WALLEY EUREKA HOT SPRINGS PALISADE JAMES L. CAMPBELL, Proprietor AN ELEGANT HOTEL AND SANI- TARIUM BUILDING. FORTY AIRY ROOMS. LOW PRICES, EXCELLENT ACCOMODATIONS. THE MOST CELEBRATED SPRINGS IN NEVADA HOT, COLD, SHOWER, VAPOR AND MUD BATHS Board and Baths, $2.00 per day, or 1 1 2.50 per week Genoa Nevada RAILWAY CO. TRAINS FOR PASSENGERS, MAIL, EXPRESS FREIGHT Leave Palisade daily, except Sundav, at 8:40 a. m. Arriving at Eureka 1:30 v. m. Leave Eureka at 2: 10 i m., arriving Palisade 7 i ' . m. FOR ELY, NEVADA THE SHORTEST ROUTE Stage tor Ely (distance eighty miles) leaves Eureka upon arrival of train, but not later than 2:30 i ' m., returning leaves Elv at 10:30 a. m., stopping at Hamilton in both directions. The new Copper Camps of the NEVADA CONSOLIDATED COPPER CO. AND GIROUX CONSOLIDATED MINES are located seven miles west of Elv on this stage route. FREIGHT This Company conducts a regular team service between Eureka and Elv; and will also forward freight to Tvbo, Reville, Goldreed and all po ints south at lowest rates. G. D. Abbott, Supt., Palisade, Nevada May 10. Josh editor has not been seen for two weeks. April 30. Case serenades Whitaker Hospital over the phone. J. F. NEIDT Cement Work In All Its ■ Branches PHONE MAIN 208 Cement Wall s, Foundations, Cellar Floors Copings, Etc. 109 Ralston St. Reno, Nevada There is a voung Senior named Cooke, Who had manv a vouth on her hook; She tried to get more. But bv Llovd was implored To settle down snug in a nook. -vTWf GOLD OUST TiA NS Phone Main 451 Gold Dust Washing Powder FRANK CAMPBELL Agent Fine Groceries Reno, Nevada Flanigan Warehouse Co. Wool Warehouse — General Storage Phone Main 253 East Fourth St., Reno, Nevada There was a young fellow named Tavlor, For money he had one big thaler. So he set out for town. And he did it up brown, Vet the town grew paler and paler. Fu7 niture Carpets Draperies GENERAL HOUSE FURNISHERS Phone Main 49 1 C. Leopold Resident Manager RENO, NEWADA Mav . The printer desires another josh on Miss Knemever. Pressman objects. RIVERSIDE MILL COMPANY MERCHANT MILLERS OFFICERS A. H. Manning, Pres. H. M. Maktin, Vice Pres. Washoe County Bank, Treas. C. T. Bender, Sec. W. L. Cox, Mgr. CAPITAL g2oo,ooo The Largest, Most Completely Equipped Mill in Nevada GOLD MEDAL BLUE RIBBON FLOUR vU Manufacturers and Dealers in the best Roller Process Flour for Family OjO and Baker ' s use. Cereal Products of All Kinds. All Kinds of Grain vj for feed or seed. Mill Stuffs and Bags. _ . . . - Reno, Nevada The following dates were overlooked by the Artemisia reporter. Robison Mercantile Co. Dealers in GENERAL MERCHANDISE The Largest and Most Up-to-date Store in Sparks SPARKS - - - - NEVADA The First National Bank Elko, Nevada Paid up Capital $100,000 Oscar J. Smith Bert L. Smith E. S. Farrington R. H. Mallett |. C. Doughty President Vice President Vice President Cashier Asst. Cashier DREAM There is a bov at Lincoln Hall — You cannot guess his name at all. ' Tis said he dearlv loves to drill; At meal time alwavs gets his fill. Exams are ever his delight; At nine he goes to bed at night. He ne ' er bestows a glance on girls; He thinks them onh ' smiles and curls. He is so good he ' ll surelv die — You know him not, nor vet do L Nevada Meat Company BFEF, MUTTON, Packers VEAL, PORK AND Of SAUSAGE -PYRAMID BRAND " LA:iD Alameda and Fourth Streets Phc one Main 254 Reno, Nevada Nov. 24. Member ot the Senior class enters S. A. house excitedlv. — " Bonnie, Bonnie, have vou seen the paper? Jan. 1 2. Mac. and Mc. pertorn the duties ot ' the Delta Rho goat H. A. Waldo Overlafid Restaurant ATTORNEY-AT-LAW U. S. COMMISSIONER All the Delicacies of the Season NOTARY PUBLIC Ice Cream Served in Warm Weather Banquets, Wedding Parties Etc. Reno . - - - - - Nevada Overland Hotel Reno, Nevada Frank Sullivan C. E. Rhodes, D. D. S. Chas. von Radesky Drs. Gibson Candies, Nuts, Fruits, Cigars, Cigarettes, Etc. Dentist Rooms 25-26 Thoma-Bigelow Building M.D., Ph. D. Physician and Surgeon Late Surgeon U. S. A. and Robinson Physicians and Surgeons Thoma-Bigelow Building Virginia Cit ' , Nevada Reno - Nevada Carson City - Nevada Phone Main 92 Reno THE START The Adjutant strode forth one day — In fact, he seemed quite hurried; A maiden fair was just behind. And vet she seemed quite flurried. The distance then between them grew- The lad he did walk faster; The maid now broke into a run, Which almost proved disaster. Lew Rogers Dr. C. A. Coffin, d.u.s. Dr. J. C. Hennessy Dr. Ptckard, M . D. Dentist D. D. S. Attorney-at- [.aw Office over Brookins Store Hours 9 to 12; 1 to 5 Office — Over Farmers and Merchants Bank Plione Main 739. Physician ond Surgeon Eureka - Nevada Reno - Nevada Reno, Nevada Virginia City Nevada A. M. Cole Dr. C. Alexander W. J. Ctrce, M, D. C. F. Moore, D. D. S. Druggist Dentist No. 88 South C Street Surgeon Dentist Physician and Surgeon Rooms 5 and 6 Phone Main r 7 Nevada Bank Building Virginia, Nevada Elko - Nevada Carson - Nevada Reno - Nevada Mar. 15. Ethel hegins keeping Lent. Bonnie quits dancing. Apr. 30. Tubby Jones explains the difficulty of " surveying the mines by night. Dr. T. IFhatf Reno Evening Gazette SURGEON DCs. issued free of charge to all patients ' 1 HE only Newspaper in Nevada carrying the ■ full Associated Press reports - - - - Lincoln Hall University Office 221 Center Street Reno, Nevada F. J. Steinmetz J. M. Davis Dr. Harry E. Franck Alfred Chartz Druggist Stationers, Kodaks and Books, Toys, Etc. Agent for S. F. Call, Chronicle Physician and Surgeon Attorney-at-Lavv Photographic Supplies and Examiner. Thoma-Bigelow Building Carson City Nevada Virginia, Nevada Reno, Nevada Carson - Nevada THE FINISH At last they walked — ah! side by side. He stopped — both blushed. Again they hied — this time More slowlv — side bv side. " The snow ' s ' most melted, " she shylv sa id; Slowly he nodded his happy head. " Fine day tomorrow, " then said he; Then he departed, and so did she. Chas. B. Henderson John Pardy Winnemucca Hotel Sidney Foster Attorney-at-Law U. S. Deputy Mineral and Land Surveyor D. Giroux, Prop. Merchant Tailor Elko - Nevada Elko - Nevada Winnemucca, Nevada Reno, Nevada Dr. J. C. C. Price Dr. W. W. Goode S. A. Imelli Prof. Oscar Hildebrandt Gardnerville Market Professional Tuner of Pianos Veterinary Surgeon Dentist Fresh and Salt Meat of all and Organs for State of Kinds Nevada. Carson, Nevada Carson Nevada Gardnerville Nevada Past practice 25 years. May I. Last copy for Artemisia in. That dreamy look passes from Editor Smith ' s eyes. THE RIVERSIDE STUDIO S!ffi$ 1 F. P. DANN, MANAGER 20 2 Virginia Street Reno, Nevada FINE PORTRAITS PI ATINUM PORTRA[TS WATER COLORS CRAYONS MINING PHOTOGRAPHY H ' - ' " ■ ' - Stei eopticon and Calcium Lights for Illustrated Lectures Tableaux Etc. Therms on Application (:|» Pictures in this Artemisia a sample of ou ivork s« £; I

Suggestions in the University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) collection:

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


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


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


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


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