University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)
- Class of 1908
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1908 volume:
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E Dedication - 10
ag Greeting - - - 13
A Editorial Staff -- - - 14
if Regents and Faculty - - 17
Q, University Campus - - 21
F Colleges ---- - 31
? School of Mines - i - - - 33
U1 School of Mechanical Engineering, 36
F School of General Science - - 38
g School of Liberal Arts - - 40
W School of Civil Engineering - - 41
5 Events of a Year ---- 43
S 'Ilhe Alumni - A - 45
3 Classes 4 - 47
Q Seniors - - 49
if Juniors' - - - 59
523 Sophomores - - 75
Freshmen - - 79
if Normals - - 81
A Military - - - 85
if Cadet Officers - - 853
523 Fraternities - - 91
Ui Sororities - - 97
-35 Societies - 103
Athletics - e - - 125
71, Mt. Rose Qbservatory - 140
? University Tree Day - - 143
Up Social Events - - - - 144
O Music - - - - 145
gi Art Department - - 155
fi' The 1906 Am-smisia - - 159
gig Literary - - - - 161
W Joshes - - - 181
tg? List of Advertisers - - 222
HOC DOOOC POOC D006 D00-f7D00C7D00C1D00C D006 200 00 00C P006 000C 20006 000C 205
To Nathaniel Estes Wilsoii, Whose inlluence
as a professor has very materially helped in
placing the University of Nevada on its present
high standard, and in vvhoni the students have
ever relied, this book is respectfully dedicated.
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To the friends of the University, alumni, faculty and students, the staff presents the eighth
edition of the Artemisia. It will be noticed that the Work of publishing this annual has been
transferred from the Senior Class to the junior. Such a change has long been felt necessary,
for the reason that students in their Senior year are burdened with too many responsibilitiies
to either do credit to the publication or to their studies. The staff has spared no efforts to
make the book possess a marked originality, and with this aim in view, the Work has been con-
ducted even since last September. i ,
The staff has to thank several members of the faculty, Who contributed articles, and also
those students who sent in stories, poems and joshes. We believe that with their help We have
been -able to present 'a book worthy to be submitted to the judgment of the people interested in
1 3 1
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UH "' 'V S
Editor-in-Chief, JQHN P. ARNCT. n
Assistants, HUGH GALLAGHER, T. F. UBRIEN, SILAS RUSS, LOUIS GQLDSTEIN
S MILLIE HUNNIXVELL, LQUISE BRYANT.
, Business Manager, HARCLD .VVHITE
i Assistant, HUGH GALLAGHER.
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THE BOARD OF REGENTS
. OSCARJ. SMITH, Chairman ..... '
CHARLES R. LEVVERS ........
JOHN. SUNDERLAND ....
J. E. SQUCHEREAU. .
C. B. HENDERSON ....
1 .... Reno,
. . . ..Verdi
. . . ..E1.ko,
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LAL . I , Y , .
MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY
OSEPH EDWARD STUBBS President of the University, Professor ECOUOIWCS and
I f .
Greek. B. A., The Ohio Wesleyan University, 1873, M. A., 1876, Honorary D. D., Germalf.
Greek and Latin The Ohio VVesleyan University, 1872-187 5:
Wallace College, 1890, instructor A , . c i ' 1'
superintendent of schools, Ashland, Ohio, prcSiClC11'E E BHlC1W111 UHIVCTSVCY, Qhlfl 1386-189m
president Ohio College Association, 1891-1892, president Association of American Agricultural
Colleges and Experiment Stations, 1899-1900. g .
' ROBERT LEWERS, Dean of the Faculty, Registrar, Professor of Political Economy, Law
and Principal of the Commercial School. ' ' .
l HENRY THURTELL, Professor of Matheinatigqiand Mechanics. B. S., Michigan Agri-
cultural College, 1888, instructor in Michigan Agricultural College, 1888-1890, graduate stu-
dent in Mathematics, Michigan College, graduate student of Mathmematics, University of Chi-
cago, 1895, professor of Mathematics and Mechanics, University of Nevada, 1897, dean of the
Faculty, 1900-1905, now absent on leave, occupying the position of State Engineer.
JAMES, EDWARD CHURCH, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. B. A.,
University of Michigan, 1892, Ph. D., The University of Munich, 1901, member of American
Philological Association, 1901. .
RICHARD BROWN, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds.
V LAURA DE LAGUNA, Associate Professor of the Modern Languages. B. A.. Leland
Stanford University, 1894, student Romance Languages, Rome, Paris and New York, instruc-
tor 1n Modern Languages, University of Nevada, 1899-1901, assistant professor Modern Lan-
guages, 1899-1901 , associate professor Modern Languages, 1901.
PETER FRANDSEN, Professor of Biology. B. A., University of Nevada, 1895: A, B.
Harvard University, 1898, A. M., 1899, assistant in Zoology, Harvard University and Rail-
cliffe College, 1899-1900, assistant professor of Zoology and Bacteriology, LTHWQI-sity of QC-
vada, 1900-1902, professor of Biology, 1906,
A ' ' . - .
I MILS RICHARD l0HNSUN, ACt111g Professor of Mathematics and Mccllzlnics. ll
M1 Ev kentucky State College, 1893, instructor in Mechanical Eiig-iiieel-inw 'uld M'.u.hL.m.,lik..
Kentifk St t -C ll 'L - - . , R C " ' S
UniVggSiiy,13Oe5. 9 6861 1390-1900, professoi of Mathematics and Mechanics, Ncvznlqi Sigur
IE.-XNNE ELIZABETH WIER, Associate Professor of History Iowa St t N
.. . a e I ormal
School, 1893, assistant principal High School, Heppner, Gregon, 1893-1895, student Leland 'Uni-
versity, 18965 B. A. fHistoryj, Leland Stanford Junior University, 19015 associate professor
of History, University of Nevada, 1901. .
JAMES GRAVES SCRUGHAM P f
. , ro essor of Mechanical Engineering. B. M. E., Ken-
tucky State College, 19005 graduate student of Michigan, summer 1901, director of Manual
Training High School, Highland Park, Chicago, instructor in Mechanical Engineering, Ken-
tucky State College, Summer School, 1903' associat f ' ' '
, e pro essor of Mechanical Engineering, Uni-
versity of Nevada, 1905.
RALPH SMITH M1NoP Professor of Ph SMS A P. P1
A , - gy . . ., amilton College, Clinton, N. Y.,
18985 A. M., 1901, University of Goettingen, 1898-1899 5 Ph. D., Goettingen, 19025 Science
Teacher, Little Falls, New York, 1902-1'i90m3, instructor in Physics, University of California
1903-1906, associate professor of Physics, University of Nevada 1906' professor of Ph ' i
, , . ysics,
1907 5 received grant of S150 from Runiford Fund of American Academy of Arts and Sciences
' for research with ultra-violet light. I ' I I
oEoRoE P.. YoUNo, Professor of Mir' 0- S d M ll ' '
nia, 1899. I
ung an eta urgy. B. S., University of Califor-
' PATRICK BEVERAGE KENNEDY, Professor of Botany and Horticulture, B. S. A.,
University of Toronto, 1894 Ph. D., Cornell, 1899. A ' '
MAXEWELL ADAMS Professor of Ch mistr B S U ' ' f
, e y. . ., niversity o ' Chicago, graduate
of Stanford University, with Diamond Match Company, Virginia, professor of Chemistry,
University of Nevada, 1906 I S ' '
SAMUEL BRADFORD D
QTEK, Assistant Professor in Mathematics and Entomology.
B. A., Nevada State University 1898 - I I i I
KATE BARDENWERPER Instructor in Domestic Science and Arts Armour Institut
of Technology 1900
RGMANZO ADAMS Professor of Education and Sociology Ph B Lniversity of
Michigan 1897 Ph M University of Michigan 1898 graduate student University of Chi
cago 19001902 fellow in Sociology Chicago 19011907 professor of Education and Soc
ology University of Nevada 1902
GORDON Id TRUE Professor of Agriculture and Animal H isbandry B S University
L . . .
1 ' I
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of Wisconsin, 1894. p I ' 'S ' ' L
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JI.. . '
VVILLIAM TANGIER SMITH, Instructor in Minerology and Geology. Leading Geolo-
gist in U. S. S., California, instructor in'Los Gatos High School, professor of Mineralogy
and Geology, University of Nevada, 1906.
SAMUEL S SEW'ARD, Acting Professor of the English Language. A. B., Columbia Col-
, . .
lg 1896- A. M. Columbia University, 1897, assistant in Literature, Columbia Lmversity,
62561 J 7 I .
1897-1899, student Oxford University, 1899-1900, instructor in English, Leland Stanford Lni-
versity, 1900-1904, assistant professor of English, 1904-1907, acting professor of English, Ifni-
versity of Nevada, 1907, member Philological Association of the Pacific Coast.
' KATHERINE LEWERS, Instructor in Freehand Drawing. Student, St. George's
School, Glasgow, 1893-1894, supervisor of Drawing and Penmanship, Reno Public Schools,
1894-1897 , student with Howard Helmick, Washington, D. C., 1897-1899, received prize schol-
arship, New York School of Design, 1900, graduate, New York School of Applied Design,
1902, instructor in Freehand Drawing, University of Nevada, 1905.
RGBERT MAURO BRAMBILLA, Professor I' of Military Tactics. B. S., Agriculture,
University of Nevada, 1897, commissioned Second Lieutenant of Infantry, Iuly, 1898, served
in Philippine Islands with 23d Infantry, promoted First Lieutenant, 1899, served two years
with 14th Infantry in Philippines and China, 1899-1900, Battalion Adjutant, 14th Infantry, 1899-
l900, graduate Infantry and cavalry School, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, 1904, with 14th Infan-
try in Samar, 1905, Captain 27th Infantry, 1905, professor of Military Tactics, University of
KATHERINE RIEGELHUTH, Instructor in German. B. A., Universitv of Nevada 1897 '
instructorin German, University High School, 1905. ' I I
H. H. HOWE, Principal of University High School. Principal of Carson High School
L b L -
-I ALICE L. LAYTON, Instructor of Vocal Music.. Graduate of Boston Coiiserx-atm-V of
Music, 1871, supervisor of Music, Virginia City Public Schools 1878-1881' supervisor of -1.
Reno Public Schools, 1904, instructor of Music, University of Nevada 18947 I uhm
ETHEL LQUISE MARZEN, Instructor in Latin. B. A., University of Nevul., WON
ALICE E. ARMSTRGNG, University Lim-al-ian,
ALICE' H. MAXWELL, Assistant Libr-ai-ian.
THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS
Wfhagtever a college may be made up of, whoever constitute the faculty and students, what-
ever merits or demerits it may possess, the 'varsity campus in a large measure evidences. If a
college is progressive, the campus bears with it a certain air of progress. If the students take
a pride in the University, it is clearly shown in the way the campus is kept up. lf a school is
rapidly growing, the campus unmistakably asserts the fact. It is, the campus that always first
appeals to the visitor, and generally after a close observation, he is able to make a good esti-
mate as to the excellence of the institution. ln addition, a campus generally carries a history
with it, telling of the progress of the past and of the part taken by the students in the building
up of the college. ln fact, a campus may be said to be an annal of the past and a manifestation
of the present.
Qui' campus is no exception to the rule, and we can take a just pride in the fact that it is
an annal of progress in the past, and shows the present stage of the 'varsityis life to be one of
unusual activity. Those who have visited our hill have admired the place for its location, for
the general plan of arrangement of the buildings with regard to sightliness and convenience,
and for the air of marked progress that it bears. Also, have the spots of beauty on the campus
received due admiration. Judgment, favorable to the school, has been passed, and we feel that
our campus helps greatly to assert our character.
The campus is fitly located on a plateau ove 'looking the town of Reno to the south, in such
the buildings can
be plainly dis-
away. The hill
adapted for a
pus, as we shall
see later. There
has been in the
of opinion as to
the location, but
at the present
time the opinion
seems to be gen-
eral that the
piesthe best site
was thought at
one time that the
situated too near
to the attractive
town of Reno,
and that the stu-
dents were too
apt to be lured
studies. But it
now seems to be
the opinion that
this condition is
than those that
would v arise
the University in
a secluded' spot
where the stu:
dents would sel-
in the State. lt - ' s
dom have the opportunity to come in touch with the outside world. Also, the University, situ--
ated 'as it is in a town which is the natural center of the State, attracts more students.. There
was also at one time an impression that the 'varsity would be better situated on the heights on
the south side of the Truckee, but in that case certain natural .advantages of ground, such
our athletic ampitheatre, would be lacking. Taking the question mall its phases, there 1S but
little doubt that our location is the best one possible either in Reno or in Nevada. , .
The campus is approached by a broad public drive at the head of which stand the varsity
gates, donations of the earlier classes. Passing up the driveway, the beautiful lawn first comes
img p1-Ominenge, The space that it occupies was, ata time not far back, conspicuous only for the
number of stones and the sage brush, with which it was covered. just back of the lawn on the
very crest of the hill are situated the three principal buildings of the University. They are
tastefully and substantially constructed, though they are hardly adequate to warrant accommoda-
tion for the number of students that the growing prosperity of the State will eventually SCl'1Cl
in. However this fact has been foreseen, and the number of buildings is to be materially in-
creased within a short time. But the buildings, as they are, serve the students well. Their
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inadequacy to the future is simply an evidence of the wonderful growth of this institution. The
associations, that the student puts with these buildings are too numerous to mention. Theynhave
been the scenes of many of the activities of college life. They were built at a time when higher
education was practically unknown in this State Since then, the steady How .of the Nevada
youth into these halls of learning has warranted the growth of the college to its present state
of triumph. Qur college is yet, however, far too new to be regarding these first buildings in
a venerable light, and yet the time is not far distant when larger buildings will have to be
built to satisfy ,the functions which they-are now performing.
The arrangement of the buildings 'seems to be in remarkable harmony as regards con-
venience and appearance, which in some schools is not the case. All the best sites have been
taken up or have been picked out for the new buildings. Morrill Hall, Stewart Hall and the
Experiment Station, being the oldest buildings, occupy the choice locations, and from the city
of Reno they afford the most imposing sight. Morrill Hall is the main building, it containing
the President's Uffice, the Library, the History and Commercial classrooms. Stewart Hall 'con-
tains the English, Languages and Mathematical classrooms. The Experiment Station. located
on the western brow of the hill, is occupied by the Zoological and Botany Laboratories. En'-
tering into the quadrangle we now see on the eastern side of the campus the old Mining Build-
ing, the Mechanical Shop and the Mackay Mining building now under construction. The Gvin-
nasium, the scene of many an athletic contest and many a social happening, is located at 'thc
northeast corner of the campus. Lincoln Hall, the menis dormitorv, occupies the other north
end corner-,,.'and between the Hall and the Gymnasium is the University Hospital. All these
buildings!afefcomparatively new. Manzanita Hall, the dormitory of the coeds. marks thc south-
west corner, the University Dining Hall being situated between the two dormitories. The
Chemistry ,Building occupies a position about the center of the campus. Q
One acquainted with the buildings and their uses will thus see that they are arranged in both 'i
sightly and convenient manner. The dormitories are both in close touch with thii Cl'1QQl'0UllliQ
and dining hall. The natural advantages of the grounds for practical use and also for Qiwllli.
liness make the location of the University a very desirable one, indeed. The H:-iturzil lihpi-
theatre in the rear of the Gymnasium serves in excellent capacity as fi foothqll GCN 11-.IN -mi
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baseball field. Not only does the 'varsity have these natural conveniences, but also does it have
several spots of beauty.
Nearly every university campus has something about it in the way of beauty, some little
spot that embellishes the whole. Our campus is no exception to this rule. The University
pond is the spot of particular beauty that adorns our grounds. It gives the campus an indi-
viduality that remains ever in the recollection of the oldest student. On a warm, clear day, a day
so characteristic of a Nevada Springtime, this little body of water sparkles like a gem and reflects
the objects in its vicinity as clearly as the most remote mountain lake. It gives the campus
on these days a calm, restful appearance, and together with the green trees and willows on its
banks, presents a scene that would appeal at once to the poet. Surrounded as it is with things
that would tend to lessen its inspiring powers, it yet retains a suggestion of the clear lakes of
the Sierras. Withiii a few short years the dam of this pond will in all probability be placed
about a hundred yards further south, and the little lake thus formed will have canoes Hoated
upon its bosom, offering a tempting retreat for ardent lovers or nature loving souls. The pond
is almost too small now to admit of rowing upon its waters, although at times small boys from
the town launch their skiffs upon it. Although the pond is chiefly noted for its beauty, it is
made use of at times. In VVinter the students skate upon it, and upon some occasions it has
served the purpose of a swimming pool. Qnce or twice in the history of the University the
pond has been the scene of class dummy rushes. That is to say, dummies have been placed
upon rafts in the middle of the pond, and the members of the class thus insulted had to swim out
and remove it, and having been hampered. in their efforts by the members of the other class a
struggle ensued in which all the contestants were more or less drenched. The pond, as calm
and beautiful as it is, has a history rather different from those of other such bodies not situated
near a campus. But these occasions are scarce, and as a rule the pond is spared these wild sea
1 . f
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'In the Springtime, the it
whole campus is a spot of
beauty. The green trees,
lawns and the pond all
form such a contrast to the
sage-brush covered hills in
the- distance, that their
beauty is far more notice-
able than if they were sur-
rounded by a green coun-
try. In fact, many places
where the trees are more
abundant and the lawns
larger do not show up to
such advantage as,our cam-
pus, for reason, no doubt, . 4 ,
that there is less of a contrast between these places and their surroundings than that. of the
green university campus, in Spring, in contrast to the hills of sage brush surrounding it. It is
at this time of the year that people with their cameras and kodaks visit this. campus to take
advantage of the opportunity Nature has given them to obtain beautiful pictures. Qf late
years the students and faculty have come to be deeply appreciative of the beauty of the campus,
and every year more trees are planted, and work is performed to improve the looks of it in gen-
eral. The campus can yet be made more attractive, and the University is aware of this fact,
and is every year doing something in the way of improvement.
The new buildings as they will be added to the University will take away the barren look
of that part of the campus upon which there are no trees or lawns, and the additions of con-
crete walks will not only do away with the difficulties of Nevada mud, but also give the place
a modern appearance. To obtain an ideal campus, architectural taste must play a great part,
and the buildings as they are constructed should conform to the general plan of arrangement
at the present time, and not be located. on sites that would not add to the looks of the campus.
Up to this time there has been no danger of this, and probably there never will be. As time
goes on and the University doubles its size, certain hindrances to the campus will have to be
eradicated. The Qrr ditch which now Hows about the crest of the hill will probably be tunnelerl
under the campus, and the leveling of the brow of the hill and the forming of advantageous
sites will be possible. This may sound fit to tell to our childrenls children, but sooner or later
this will have to be done.
It is plain .to see that we are soon to have an ideal University campus. Partly is this
possible on account of the many natural advantages that the hill possesses, but chiefly will it be
- T accomplished through the pride of
the students for their Alma Mater.
The marvelous progress of the Uni-
versity in the past fifteen years is
proof enough that the people of the
State desire an educational institu-
tion of the highest standard. and
that in the near future their aim is
to be realized. But in the develop-
ment of the University. the campus
has not been forgotten. and if we
C2111 ,lllflge by the past it will be more
and more beautitietl. .-Xs the nnmlner
of buildings increase, the problem
of finding good locations for them
will grow more difticult, and to make
possible their construction on Q-owl
sites, several material L'llllllWCSi will
have to be made in rlillercnt my-rg
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- In campus. lliere is little ilouln.
,A :asv Jag: ,-A "
hovvever, that this will be foreseen in time and
preparation made for it. As for the question
as to the best location of the University, it has
long been settled that it novv occupies the best
possible one in the State. As has been stated
.the ground has advantages both in the vvay of
beauty and practical use that make it pecul-
iarly adapted to a university campus. These
spots can be so improved as to serve the Uni-
versity double the amount they do novv. It
seems justifiable enough to make these predic-
tions- after seeing the progress that has been
made in the past, and what the University is
today, and what it has been, the campus helps
to illustrate. Therefore, when We make a
study of the University We also should study
the campus, and should statistics and observa--
tions disagree, take it for granted that the
campus tells the truth and is an unmistakable vvitness.
The scenes of the campus are ever vivid in the memories of the graduates, and it is to them
that the University looks for support when any question arises in the State as to it. The atti-
tude of the Alumni is to materially shape the public opinion in the State, in channels favoring its
improvement. The population of this State is each year gaining more graduates from our Col-
lege, and their influence in the State will be brought to bear. The pride that an old student
takes in his Alma Mater will ever impell him to work for it. Each commencement the members
of the Alumni Association meet at the University and look upon the old scenes and the changes
that have been made. Also at this time they discuss their plans for the improvement of the Univer-
sity and recommend them. Our Alumni are more and more becoming to be a povver in the State.
Wfhen leaving College, the members of the graduating class, before receiving their diplo-
mas, visit, some perhaps for the last time, the halls and campus. They go out to be scattered
over the Wide vvorld, and though their associations with one another and with the University
are a thing of the past, yet one of their greatest pleasures, when far- away, is to sit alone and
meditate upon their college days, and picture the college campus serving in its several capacities
as a loitering place, as a battleground for the classes, as the meeting place of the students, and
a thousand and one things. The classes pass out one by one, and the old campus remains and
beckons to the youth of the State to enter the halls of learning. Year by year the campus
appfgacheg nearer the ideal, The new Students begin their four eventful years, and soon come
to realize their duty to the University, while the old students no longer vvithin its gates Work with
the people and bring their influence into play for it. lt is the old University Hill that arouses
the patriotism of both graduate and under-
graduate alike. No Alumnus could have any
recollection of his college career if he failed to
recall the campus. The happenings in which
he participated While in college were mostly
enacted upon the campus. Every football
game, every baseball game and every other
athletic contest that occurred took place on the
campus, and with one he associates the other.
Our campus, with its many points of interest.
has a history like other campuses, and volumes
might be used in relating everything that ever
happened upon it. It is not for us, hovvever,
to here tell of these events, but rather to show
the things about the campus that appeal to
anybody visiting the University, whether grad-
uates or strangers.
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THE SCHOOL OF MINES
THE MACKAY MINING BUILDING
- Mining is the moving industry of the State of Nevada. The mineral resources of Nevada
have been and will for many years be its most characteristic and most well known natural asset.
Every town, every community, has its nearby mining district or prospecting ground: Every
person within the confines of the State is interested in mining and likes to hear and talk about
new developments, the "latest strikesw or the "big producerf' and on the street or train one does
not have to listen long before hearing of porphyry, talc, assay values, changes in stocks, and the
often quaint names of the claims or mines that the speakers are interested in.
It is therefore but natural that when higher education was first planned in Nevada, instruc-
tion along lines connected with the min-
ing industry was insisted on. So Article
Xl, Section 4 of the State Constitution
reads: "The Legislature shall provide
for the establishment of a State Univer-
sity, which shall embrace departments
for agriculture, mechanic arts and min-
As is well known, the University was
at the beginning established at Elko, but
it maintained while there only a prepar-
atory school, as there wereat that time ,.
no schools in the State that prepared the
young 'people for college grade work. 5
But even then, in 1882, a department of I
mining, metallurgy and assaying was
established, and during its first year had I E
nine students enrolled. Two yea.rs later, 5
however, the enrollment fell to nothing, 2
and work was discontinued.
When the Universit was moved to I
Reno and instruction of college grade
was first provided for, an elaborate
president in the cause of mining educa-
tion. But it was two years before a stu-
course in minin and allied branches was 5
outlined and announced, although no 3
special instructor had yet been appointed. ,
lt showed at least the intention of the 5
institution and the heartv interest of the i
-vw "f --
..,..,.-fe, -Y -
dent entered on the work of this department.
It was 1891 before the four college classes
were represented in the School Of Mines,
1 there being at that time one senior, two
juniors, five sophomores and seven freshmen.
l The first class to graduate consisted of this
one senior, Albert M. Lewers, who took his
degree in 1892.
T At the outset the equipment was meagre
i and the quarters crowded. A mining build-
! ing was first completed in 1891, but even then
1 the room was found insufficient, and various
' expedients were tried to satisfy the demands
of the work in assaying, metallurgy and min-
eralogy. A small sheetiron building was
erected for a .mill on the other side of the
campus, and later an assaying laboratory
' was fitted up in the rear of the mechanical
shop. , I
In 1905 the Legislature made an appropri-
ation for an addition to the Mining Building,
' and this has now been completed. It has
provided 'the necessary room, is convenient
: and well lighted. The furnace room is
equipped with coal, coke and oil-burning,
muffle furnaces, oil-fired crucible furnace and
' a coke melting furnace-fourteen in all. The
parting room is furnished with gas-heated
hot plates, hood and bullion rolls, the weigh-
ing room with seven assay balances. The
metallurgical l.aboratory is equipped with a
stamp battery, amalgamation plates, two
types of concentrators, a jig, classifiers, rock
breaker and crushing rolls, separator. sam-
pler, belt elevators, and a one-ton cyanide
plant-the motor power being electricity.
The mining equipment consists of an Inger-
soll-Sergeant drill and air compressor, with
a complete tool sharpening kit and set of drills. Abundant room and apparatus is also provided
in the department for chemical assaying and ore testing.
The latest triumph in the Mining Department, the Mackay Mining Building, is now under
course of construction. The cost of the building, together with the Mackay statue that will be
placed before it, will amount to S100,000. The addition of this magnificent building to the
University will mark an era in the history of the School of Mines. As soon as the building is
finished, the University can boast of being by far the best equipped mining school in the XV est.
The other departments whose development and proper equipment are essential to a good
education in Mining Engineering have been steadily improved. The Chemistry Department has
had since 1901 a building of its own, with commodious laboratories and being amply supplied.
The Physics Department has steadily developed, although its laboratory spacefis stillvinsufticient
for the demand. The Civil Engineering Department isiwell provided with surveying instru-
ments,. and offers the students considerable field for practice in topographic, railroad and nnne
1 ln the early days geology and mineralogy were taught by different men as addenda to
their already crowded main lines ot work, but since 1900, the two subiects have been consolidated
anduthe department so formednhas been housed in the same building with the department of
mining and metallurgy. The time of the students given to these subjects has been nnnteriallv
increased, and the work has been made more complete and practical by the iiitmilm-firm of rum'-C
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laboratory hours in the study """"" ' c
of rocks and minerals and
also in the introduction of a
regular field course, in which
the classes make trips a day
or more at a time into the
mountains near Reno, and get
practice in the recognition
and tracing of formations in
r A most valuable -feature of
the mining course, introduced
some four or five years ago, is
the yearly excursion of the '
graduating class to some
prominent mining camp to
study at first hand the meth-
ods of mining and milling,
under the guidance of the pro- '
fessor of mining and metal-
lurgy, and the various forma- t
tions, veins and other struc- 5
tures under the direction of K , ,
the Professor of Geology and -
Mineralogy. The boys always appreciate these trips greatly, and rightly so, for they open their
eyes to things only imperfectly understood from their studies, and put their theoretical knowl-
edge into a living form. These trips have heretofore been made to Virginia City for two
weeks' practice in mine surveying, but there has been recently inaugurated a new plan which
has greatly increased the scope of these trips. At the end, of the junior year the students go to
Virginia City to practice surveying under the direction of the Professor 'of Civil Engineering,
and near the end of their last year they visit Tonopah and Goldlield to study specially the min-
ing and milling methods, together with the rock formations and ore deposits. ,Thus they get
the opportunity to study two of Nevada's most noted mining regions, each in a different stage
of development and instructive in its own way.
The School of Mines is young, but it already has reason to be proud of its graduates. Many
now scattered from their home towns to the uttermost parts of the earth, have done and are
doing praiseworthy work, and have attained to positions of trust and responsibility and from
the improvements that have so recently taken place on 'the campus their number will be tripled
in the course of a very short space of time.
SCHOOL QF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
The number of students enrolled 1n the School of Mechanical Engineeringq is little lgsgilragii
that of the School of Mines. The growing industries of the State QICHTHHCI 'F at 3 Q00 fe
' M hanical En ineerin be ffiven in the principal educational institution of the State. - Ot
in ec g 8' as , - . , . - ,-
until quite recently, however, has the Mechanical Department come into possessiop of equip
- - 1 ' ' ' r ac --
ment that would warrant a first-class practicai study. These facilities are now no onge A
ing and therefore the course is a great deal better than ever before. In the early yea1'S OI
bl . ' 4.,.
the college an old carpenter shop served the purpose of a place of instruction for those students
who desired to take mechanical courses. The course itself at that time can'hardly be called a
. . In versitv
mechanical course. It was more of a school where carpentry was taught. As the L 1 ,
grew, this department grew, and year after year more machinery was acquired, and finally the
mechanical shop was built for the sole purpose of being from thenceforth devoted to the
Mechanical Department. Since then the course has made rapid progress until today it is con-
sidered as good as any in the West. '
I The Mechanical Building is two stories in height. .The lower floor is occupied by the
machine shop, and the wood shop is located in the upper story. The machine shop is fur-
. nished with a tool room lathe, screw cutting lathes, a polishing lathe, a
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I . H sharper, a universal milling machine, a universal cutter grinder, bench
j ' vises, wet and dry emery wheels, alternating and direct current dynamos,
a machine room equipped with small machine tools and experimental
2 apparatus. The blacksmith shop contains forges and the necessary
l tools. The wood shop is fitted up with a jig saw, a band saw, a
I universal wood working machine, wood lathes and a universal trimmer.
Benches with lockers are also provided.
In the Freshman year of the course, the subjects studied are about
the same as for the other engineering courses. Shop work is given the
first semester year, and in case the student progresses rapidly, work in
the machine shop is begun. In the Sophomore year electricity and mag-
netism is taken up-the subjects included in this being frictional electric-
! ity, current electricity, electrostatics, electro magnetics, measurements of
f currents, inductance, dynamos, motors, transformers, electro chemistry,
telegraphy, telephony. Work in the machine and blacksmith shop also
begins. In addition to this are the mathematical subjects.
In the first semester of the junior year, Kinematics is taken up. The
mathematical demonstrations are first studied from the text book, and then
practical problems are given for the student to solve on tl1e drawing board.
The theory of Steam Boilers is given in the second semester. Yari-
ous types of commercial steam boilers are designed, and the methods of
riveting and staying are studied. At the completion of the text book. the
student is required to design a boiler or a battery of boilers. with the
necessary fittings. In the machine design a study is made of the laws ot
velocity, force, and strength of materials to the design of inachinery.
work.. During the junior year inspection visits are made to the iliffereiit
establishments of machinists in the near vicinity. The large growtll ol
the- mechanical industries in the State, and especially in Reno, make these
v1s1ts convenient as well as instructive.
Practical work is done on the drawing board to strengthen the text book
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In the 5611101 yeai, 111016 of the elective work is introduced. Compressed air applications,
power plants, valve gearing, 0'as engines, en 'in ' l b
b b g eering a oratory practice, alternating currents,
etc., are a few of the subjects taken up. The thesis work of the last semester puts to practice
all the studies that have been touched . Tl ' ' ' i '
upon ie work consists of designing some new sort or
machine, and to do this considerable original investigation must be acco 1' h d. Th
g mp is e e subjects
for these theses are assigned by the head of the department, and the drawings and illustrations
accompanying them are kept on Hle to be used as references.
It will thus be seen that the University has a very complete course in mechanical engineer-
ing, and that the Mechanical Department has the equipment necessary for the conducting of a
good course. The demand is increasing, however, and the shop will need more machinery and
t 1 ' th f ' ' ' '
oos in e near uture. The course is a particularly good one, and should satisfy the needs
of any student for a thorough education in that subject. .
The professor in charge of this department is now advertising the course in the different
high schools of the State, and this action will no doubt increase the number of registered stu-
dents in this branch. It was but recently that the equipment and room given to this department
was increased so that a great many more students could-be accommodated. As soon as the new
mining building is erected, the shops of the mining students will be moved, and the entire
mechanical building be devoted only to the use of students registered in that course. There
is no reason why at the beginning of school next Fall, there should not be twice the number of
students pursuing their study in the Mechanical Department.
STI-IE SCHOOL OF GENERAL SCIENCE
Two general aims are kept in view in any college course of study: l. Preparation for
some 'life work. 2. General culture and development of mental power. The Engineering and
other technical and professional schools emphasize the first aim, the College of Arts and Science
the second. ' Y i .
The ancient and so-called dead languages, Latin and Greek, have long and deservedly held
a high place amonglthe subjects which are valuable for the mental discipline and culture they
afford. These languages are characteristic features of the Liberal Arts course. While the study
of language and literature has a distinct purpose of its own, it i-s now a well-accepted belief that
the study of the pure sciences has an equal disciplinary and cultural value, By the pure sci-
ences is meant those concerned 'with the general scientific principle rather than their practical
application. Thus general chemistry and mathematics are pure sciences, while industrial chem-
istry, assaying or surveying are examples of applied science. Many students desiring a general
education, or a broad foundation for subsequent professional pursuits have neither the aptitude
nor the liking for the study of Latin or Greek. It was to meet the needs of such students and in
recognition of the foregoing educational principles that the School of General Science was
established in our University in the year 1899.
Instead 'of the three years of Latin required for entrance to the School of Liberal Arts, two
years of German or French, and one year of some elective subject is accepted for entrance to
the School of General Science. In both schools the work of the first two years is prescribed.
A year's work in chemistry and another year of some elective science is required in the general
science course in place of the two years of Latin prescribed for students in the School of Lib-
eral Arts. The course for the last two years is wholly elective, subject only to the rule that
two-thirds of the work, or sixty units, must represent some co-ordinated aim. I At the begin-
ning of his junior year the student selects some department in which he wishes to do the most
of his work as a major. One of the requirements for graduation is the presentation of a thesis
in the major subject which, to be acceptable, must show a certain amount of originality and
advanced study. In addition to a major, the student may select one or more departments as
minors, the only limitation being that they must ,bear some definite relation to the major sub-
ject. The choice of major subjects in the School of General Science is necessarily limited to
the departments of pure science. The remaining twenty units required for graduation may
be freely elected from any of the courses offered in the College of Arts and Science.
This system, it is believed, avoids the possible danger of frittering away of time and energy
by electing work haphazardly with the result that nothing definite is accomplished in anything'
and yet it allows a sufficient freedom of choice, so that
W the student may discover his capacities
and obtain the broadening knowledge and training afforded by a number of different subjects.
What course shall I take 1S one of the first questions confronting a new student. Some-
times the question is not answered wisely, with the result that thestudent finds himself in the
wrong place, and obliged subsequently to change his course. The General Science course is
designed to meet the needs of the following classes of students: S
1. Those with a lack of preparation in Latin, or distaste for it, who have a liking for the
study of such subjects as chemistry, physics, mathematics, geology, botany, Zoology, etc., and
desire a general all round education. '
2. Those who desire to lay a broad foundation for the subsequent study of medicine or the
allied professions. Some of the best professional schools no
w require a college degree, or a
preliminary training equivalent to what such a degree represents, for instance: By properly
planning his course the student may be able, upon graduation from the School of General Sci-
ence, to shorten the time required to finish his professional studies by a year or more.
3. Those who are plannin ' to b h
g ecome teac ers of scientific subjects in High Schools or
Colleges. VVith the development. of our State the High Schools will increase in number, and
there will be a correspondingly increased demand for specially trained teachers.
4. Those who are looking forward to a life work of investigation in some scientific line,
'either as experiment station workers orin the field of pure scientific research.
Through the efforts of Mr. Carnegie and others, several laboratories have recently been
founded, whose objects are the advancement of scientific knowledge without any direct refer-
ence to its immediate practical results. These organizations will undoubtedly become more
numerous in the near future, and will give the opportunity to those with the taste and ability
for such work to devote themselves to it unhampered by financial needs. S M
Ofithe nine graduates from the School of General Science, ,three are now teachers, two
have entered the mining profession, one is an electrician, one is engaged in business,,one is
a lawyer, and one is a student pursuing work for the Masters Degree in the University of Cal-
ifornia. Besides these, a .number of others have left school before graduation to take up the
study of medicine orother professions. From this it is evident that the school appeals to a
number of different interests. A T
SCHOOL OF LIBERAL ARTS
Although the University of Nevada is primarily a school of amines, yet the people ofthe
State long' ago demanded that a branch of Liberal Arts be installed. The majority of the stu-
dents attending the University follow engineering courses, but there are always those who, not
desiring to take these courses, nor yet the sciences, and not having a good opportunity to
attend a college elsewhere, desire to take the course in Liberal Arts at this school, and it is for
these students that the course is especially designed. It also has another purpose, and that is to
promote the increase of teachers in our State in lines of education that are broader than the
Normal School. Although the number of students now taking the course is small, yet the
branches of study in it are to be especially desired. I
The School of Liberal Arts, being as it is in this college, where the majority of students
follow engineering courses, has several disadvantages not to be found in other colleges. The
number of Liberal Arts students being small, the literary societies are few in number and small
i-n enrollment. Debating can only be conducted on a small scale on account of there being little
desire among the engineering students to cultivate their brains by entering a tryout, and the
others being so few in 'number that 'discouragement causes them to take up a 'debate half-heart-
edly. A Other 'societies and clubs. that tend to broaden the Liberal Arts student do not exist here.
journalism, however, is strong in the front here, and is eagerly entered into by the students.
The subjects themselves, taught in the Liberal Arts course, are up to the standard of those
taught in other universities. The courses in English and French are to be mentioned especially
on account of their excellence, due chieliy to the professors in charge. Therefore, although
this course has its disadvantages, it has also its marked advantages.
SCHOOL OF CIVIL ENGINEERING
Nevada offers a very wide field to a civil engineer, and therefore several years ago the
demand came for a school to be instituted in this University whichwould make a specialty of
this subject. Although the number of students taking this course has never been large, yetnthe
students taking the other engineering subjects nearly all register in certain branches which this
school embraces, namely field surveying. In other words, the course goes hand in hand with
the mining and mechanical courses. The Freshman year of this course is the same as for that
of mining and mechanical engineering, and not until the Sophomore year is there any special-
izing. In the Sophomore year strength of materials, materials for construction, methods of
testing strength and quality, highways and pavements, etc., are taken up. In the' junior year
come the theory of surveying, construction, use and adjustment of instruments, field practice
and office work, etc. The subjects structural design, theory of railroad surveying, simple,
compound and reversed curves, switch work, cross section work, dam construction, etc., occur
in the Senior year. '
The quarters of the Civil Engineering are at present fitted out in the basement- of Stewart
Hall. Here is found abundant space for the drawing room, lecture room, charts, instruments,
etc. The 'varsity campus serves the purpose for a surveying field, and is admirably adapted to
this use. Abundant opportunity is also offered to study railroad surveying in all its phases.
The department is at the present time completely equipped, and the course is considered one
of the best in the University. A ,
Like the other branches in the College of Applied Science, the State is demanding more
-civil engineers than can be turned out. For this reason the Nevada man would do well to
attend this University and register in this course. It has the advantages possessed by the same
courses in other colleges. The country surrounding the University is adaptable to all phases of
surface surveying, and underground' surveying can be studied to advantage in the mines at Vir-
ginia City. The value of these practical trips is indeed great, and not every school has such
various and ready facilities for detailed study in this course. The city of Reno possesses sev-
eral structures which afford no bad subject for the study of the civil engineering student. The
course is in every way an excellent one. A .
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V ' I
EVENTS OF A YEAR
The events that should be particularly mentioned this year are chiefly athletic in nature.
The defeatnof the University of California in football at our hands is perhaps the one event of
the year, that has wrought up the excitement of the students to a high pitch. The victory was
not entirely unexpected, however, for Nevada, playing the Rugby game, had fewer odds against
her than in the old game. Baseball has also been entered' into with a great deal of enthusiasm,
and alot of good material has been developed.
In the intellectualiline there is little to indicate that life exists in the clubs and societies.
Debating seems to have been flooded under with a deluge of indifference, for the time being,
we trust. One ortwo of the literary clubs still progress, but- on the whole interest-seems to
have been extinguished. i V
The 'StudentiRecord, the 'varsity paper, conducted by the Independent Association, has,
however, been from time to time brought into prominence on account of some of the views it
seemed fit to express. In many cases it has started questions which have been taken up by
the papers of this State and other States. It has caused the Legislature to start a movement
towards reform in the University, and in several other ways has done good. .
The military activities have been conducted on their usual high standard, and the bat-
talion this year presents a more formidable front than that of last year.
Nothing has been lacking in the social world, and the Social Club boasts of having an
unusually large membership. The class dances have all eclipsed the efforts of former classes.
Strange to say, there have been no class brawls this year, and the campus, as a rule, has
been sublimely quiet. The students seem to be too studiously inclined to yield to the tempta-
tion of creating a hum. a 1 '
Several events have occurred that have helped the University in its march of progress. The
Mackay Mining Building donation has enabled the University to now offer a course in Min-
ing Engineering that will be the equal, if not the superior, of courses offered in other col-
leges. Several individuals who have desired to have their names withheld, have also made
donations. The University Library Fund has also been increased by such donations.
I Several improvements have also been made in the Mechanical Department, and the excel-
lence in that course .is comingto be more and more pfonounced. The State Legislature has
also made donations to be used in the improvement of the campus. Although the- happenings
this year have been few, yet the majority of them have been of such a nature as to help this col-
lege along. . '
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OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
I President, I. M. Ir. Henry, '96,
Vice-President, Captain Robert Brambilla, '97.
Secretary and Treasurer, Louise Blum fB1aneyj, '95.
' Executive Committee, C. R. Lewers, ,933 Mrs. I. M. Fulton, '95, C
Every year at commencement time the members of the Alumni Association meet at the Uni-
versity and visit their Alma Mater, recalling old-time reminiscences and spending their few
short hours together in informal gatherings and banquets. The Alumni banquet is the chief
one of these functions, and on this occasion the old officers retire and new ones are elected. It
was a noticeable fact that at the last banquet many of the members had just returned from the
remote corners of the globe, and interesting, indeed, were some of the accounts given of experi-
ences encountered. T he numbers of the Alumni have so swelled in the past few years that it
would require more space than is at our disposal to mention them.
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'W mx AAXLL N
le SENICDR CLASS YELL
Rigger Boom, Ziggef Boch,
Zip, Bang, Wowv. -
Naughty Seven, Naughty Seven
Rah, Rah, ROW.
- FRED B. STEVVART
PX good fellow and a true lover." '
Mines: T. H. P. Q., Class President, Class Football
team, Class Baseball team, Second Eleven Football fl, Zj ,
Treasurer Student Body QSD , Captain Co. B. . V
GEGRGE D. POWERS
Los Angeles, Cal. C
JosEPH DUSANG scorr
"F ull many a lady I have eyed with best regard"-, but.
Mines: EX '06, served seven years on the Second
Eleven, Class Baseball, Class Football, Varsity Debating
Team Q3j, Captain and Manager Varsity Baseball team,
Class President, etc., etc.
"Steam engines and human beings are possessed of the
Mechanics: Los Angeles High School, T. H. P. 0-3
EX '08, Second Eleven Football Q25 ,Varsity Rugby Team,
Mens' Basketball team QZQ, Color SergC2l11'C3 Queenefis
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JOSEPHINE EDNA SQUCHEREAU
c'SWeet, reluctant, amorous."
Liberal Arts: Verdi High School, '03, Basketball team
Cl, 2, 3, 41, Manager Basketball QU, Theta Epsilon:
"AFfaire de cour."
LOUIS H. GOLDSTEIN
"Full of vain desire, alas and vain regret."
Liberal Arts: Gardnerville High School, '03, Class Vice
President UU 5 Class Debating team C135 3 Varsity Debating
team Q2, 3, 45, Alpha Beta, English Club, lst Lieutenant
MILES BRYCE KENNEDY
"And for 'Honor's' sake Ld lay me down and die."
Mines: T. H. P. O., Varsity Rugby Teamg Class De
bating team, Class Baseball, lst Lieutenant Co. B.: an in
different member of the Queeners' Trust,
LELAND sTANFoRD WEaTHERs
"I never done nothin, for nobody, no time." '
Mechanics: Sigma Alphag EX ,O6Q Cadet at XVest Point,
l904-l905g Football Manager Clljg causes Prof. Scrnghani
many a gray hair.
Mines: Sigma Alphag Cadet Major: Varsity Football
team Ql, 2, 3D g Varsity Baseball Cl, 2, 3. 43 1 Class President
Clj g Philomathean.
J. DWIGHT Lli--XX'I'll'll
"My kingdom for iniportanccf'
Mechanics: T. H. P. Cl.: Class l'rcsidcnt: Class In
ballg Class Baseball: Varsity Rugby 'licainz llattalion .
JAMES J. HART
Thinks he's in love.
jutantg University Debating Manager: Mcinbcr of the
- Goldfield, Nevada.
"Deep and thoughtful, who although a native of a dcspotic
- governnient, has given many a tvvo dollars for the
cause of freedomfi
AYAIQLLFJ . s J K
f ,lpha Beta.
ALEX M. BQYLE
Gold Hill, Nevada.
'KFull of bad energy and evil geniusf,
Mines: Sigma Alphag lst Lieutenant Co. A.g Varsity
Baseball Q2, 35 5 Varsity Football CZ, 3D 3 retired Editor ot
the '07 Annualg an adept at painting signs at midnight.
FRANK R. ULEARY 'H
"As l was in the beginning I am and ever shall bc."
Mechanics: Znd Lieutenant Co. A.: Alpha llcta tl. ll
1 5 an
llnei' Clase Vice-President Cfijg Second Eleven tl,
2, BD 5 Varsity Rugby Fifteen Q40 3 vvinner of Cheny rop iyg
"Prefers a rogue with venison than a saint without."
Mechanics: lst Lieutenant Banclg attempted to organize
his class in 'O3.
FRANK LERQY PETERSON
Mines: Sigma Alphag lowa High School, 'Olg XYis-
EDN A CC Dlgl.
The 'Coll" of the wilcl.
clentg Cl2lSS'XjlCC-ljl'CSlClClltQ Class Secretary
General Science: Philomathean Socictyg Class l-,I'QSl
JAY ARNOLD CARPENTER If
Sioux City, Iowa.
The 111311 of four colleges.
Universityg South Dakota school of Minesg Cali-
Universityg full of wasteful energyg Varsity De-
'O A CLASS His-r-ng
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I The class of 1907, or rather what there is left of it, 'is about to complete 'its four years,
vacation at the University of Nevada, and set out for itself in a world where .hvings .have topbe
earned and where there will be no Paw to sign the monthly checks. We ht here in the Fall
of 'O3,, about the most Reuben-like aggregation of farmers that ever left the cow countries.
Every one of us determined to make a scholastic record that would make the achievements of
Edison look like two cents' worth of "weenies" at a canine festival.
After the juniors and a few of the Freshmen, who had preped here, finally got us
organized into a, class, we looked ourselves over and began to sit up and take notice.
The history of our class is a history principally of its individual members. From start to
finish ithas been one constant struggle, first with rival classes, then with each other, and,
finally, each one with himself. Never, perhaps, was there a class with such a number of anoma-
lous personalities. Few, if any, classes could excel the' ,O7 class in Hamlets and Romeos. The
pathetic and tragic temperament prevailed. The class is significant in many respects. We were
threatened often with the stigma of becoming a stag class. Consequently, class parties were
seldom on the program, smokers were more often indulged in. Also class meetings knew no
,order or decorum. We could smoke, swear and say what we pleased for Coeds were seldom
present. Frenzied finance was our gravest problem.
Individual struggles have no place here. It is not intended for a class history to mention
individual giants, or Hamlets and Romeos. Neither is it desirable to relate any of our personal
class affairs such as vicious finance, and the like. It is the duty of the historian rather to relate
our relations with the other classes and our college, to trace the development of our ideas,
impressions, and attitude toward our college, from the time we were dizzy, confused Freshmen
toithe dignified, indifferent Senior. ,
The all important cane rush being lost to us after seventeen minutes of desperate fighting.
we were filled with bitter disappointment. Unencan witness no sadder scene than a Freshman
class defeated in a cane rush meandering back to Lincoln Hall, little interested in the wild
scenes of joy in the Sophomore ranks. ' a
One fine morning shortly after the cane rush we awakened to find what seemed a spectre
standing rigidly and mechanically on a raft resting on the water in the famous old pond. lt
soon developed into a crude dummy with the humiliating stigma placarded upon it letting the
public know that it represented a Freshman. We would not hail him as a brother, however.
and then there commenced a glorious marine fight between the enraged Freshmen and the
second year men, who considered it an admirably fitting emblem for us. Physical courage was
not lacking, and soon the false one was drowned.
The second semester, while eventful in many respects, is generally a momentary lull: the
novelty of being la student becomes monotonous. A certain weariness is felt. promoted bv the
realization that a mere attitude does not make a good student. This was manifestlv true of
our class. The strong and energetic succeeded, the weak dropped out. Full of c-outiclence.
we, for a second time, meet. our Sophomore antagonists on the football field. lf weight spelled
victory We should have Won, but the cruel fa ,
ant made our second defeat an especially bitter ill t ll
ct that a knowledge of the game is more import-
. f p o swa ow. Shortly afterward we retrieved
our defeats by carrying the Freshman banner in three successive games to the goal of victory,
thus Winning the baseball h ' ' T ' '
c ampionship of the Lniversity.
We began our Sophomore year with fresh hopes and determined resolutions. .-Xt the end of this
year We had an unbroken chain of victories to our r d't ' l
i c e 1 in tie way of athletic contests. For a
second time We carried away the baseball championship. Our game of baseball with the Fresh-
men is vvorthy ofmention. It ' t d - ' '
1S o ay spoken of as the most phenomenal Oame in the history
. . , , . . v b O '
of the University, for the intensity of excitement and enthusiasm. We entered the game with
-calm resignation, for We conceded the victory to the Freshmen. XYe dreaded the powerful
right arm of the Freshman twirler. For the first eight inning f ftl '
g gs ex ery img went against us, but
Where there are no lofty expectations, there are no keen disappointments, and with the gener-
osity of the stage driver Who donates the express box to the highwayman. we magnanimously
had to concede the game 'as lost, but the unexpected did happen, and in the next two innings
even our poorest batters seemed able to hit anything, and we won out by a couple of runs
Never was the change of fortune so rapid, and also, perhaps, never did so much money placed
at odds jingle merrily in the pockets of those who had had the courage to bet on the short end.
But although defeated in this game the Freshmen revenged themselves by causing an infinite
amount of trouble during the rest of the year to the peace-loving Sophs, by placing dummies in
all sorts of places, and strenuously resisting all attempts to remove the obnoxious apparitions.
Passing briefly on to our junior year, We can only say that we enjoyed our privileges, and
began to feel a true sentiment for our Alma Mater. W7 ith true royalty we entertained our
friends at theojunior Prom. We denounced the practice of instigating quarrels between thc
under classmen Cafter several unsuccessful attempts to incite them.j NV e fought whenever our
honor Was challenged, especially when cornered. We quarreled with each other when principles
or nickels were at stake, but preferred peace, and even preached the doctrine.
This year, happily for the University, is our last. Some of us are struggling with condi-
tions. Others, more fortunate, spend their extra hours walking in quiet, woody places with
those they imagine they adore, perhaps for the last time. Once more we are beginning to
band together as We- did when We first entered college, but now it is with a more kind regard for
each other. Our petty disagreements are being rapidly forgotten. The time is not far off
when We shall assemble full of fond remembrance and deep regrets at the crowning of Bacchus.
We will listen to a final sermon, receive our sheepskins which we will promptly conceal, and will
start out in the road instead of on it, no' longer Seniors, but members of the University Alumni.
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ARTHUR L. ST. CLAIR
"Soon across the ocean Wave will he be wafted
to Britainls shore."
Liberal Arts: Wiiiiier of the Rhodes Scholarship from
Nevadag Varsity Football teamg Class Football teamg got
his poetic tendencies while herding sheep.
CAMILLE l'llfXNlXY ELL
"There,s either beauty or witchcraft in those eyes."
EX 'O8g now a member of the '09 Class at llerlceley
A Basketball teamg Student Record Staff till 1 l'hilomathean
. , . af'
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HARQLD J. XNHITE
"Success is not always attended with noise."
General Science: San Jose Normalg Business Manager ' 7
Artemisiag Alpha Betag English Clubg Class Debating team g
Temporary Instructor in Freehand Drawing, N. S. Lf: an
enigma to the Seniorsg aspires for a world wide rep as a
61 A ,
Literary contributor to the Artemisia. Captain 1000
ALFRED H. wEsTALL
Palo Alto, California.
"The stillness of death hovered over the place as the mys-
terious Kid took his place in the pitcherys box."
Mines: T. H. P. O. 5 Varsity Football teamg Varsity Base-
ball teanig Class President C253 an object of suspicion by
the coedsg prefers yellow to any color.
"A Woman's tongue knows no Sundayf'
General Science: Theta Epsilong Secretary Associated i
Student Bodyg Class Secretary Q25 3 Mayor of Manzinita
Hallg Missionary to Chinag Class Debating teamg Y. VV. i
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FRED J. FREEMAN
if , ,
Indeed he was mad for her: I-low many actions most
ridiculous has he been drawn by this fantasy."
lnterest in the Queeners' Trust. -
I . .. 62
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H Ciyil Engineering: T. H. P. Og Class President gli:
Varsity Football teanig Varsity Baseball team: has a large
LAWRENCE J. FREY
An old time burgher from Amsterdam. .-
Reno High School, 'O4g Minesg Sigma Alphag Drum
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EDVVARD T. GEORGE M
Battle Mountain, Nevada.
"Witl1 the untamed expression, showing he does not belong
to anyone in particular."
Mechanics: Varsity Football team
and Baseball teamsg Associated jvith all Rough Housesi
Cadet Sergeant Major.
AN XA S. EIJXKI
"A maid of bashful sincerity and with look so coy.
Liberal Arts: Reno High School, 'Oifi English Clul
: Class Football
63 4' 9. , -F2 Q: .5
This is such a creatui as would quench the zeal of all
professors , make proselytes of all Who she A
EX O8 Literary and Art Contributor to the Artemisiag
Student Record Staff l Philomathean
HUGH I. GALLAGHER
Virginia City, Nevada
"By my faith he is very swift and sententiousf'
tllfiechanics: T. H. P. C15 Class President C255 Class
Baseball and Football teamsg Manager of the Social Club
or in other Words he sweeps the floorg Chairman of the
junior Rum Committeeg Josh Editor Artemisia.
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ARTHUR V. DOANE
"For he has melancholy grown of late."
Civil Engineering: Carson High School, 'O-L3 Sigma
Alphag lst Sergeant Battalion of Cadetsg Class Treasurer
CZJ 3 Treasurer Associated Student Bodyg Philomatheau.
"ln peace, there's nothing so becomes a man, as modest
MELVIN E. MIHILLS '
Reno, Nevada. . '
He was a scholar and a ripe and good one."
RCHO High School, 'O4g Mechamcsg Class Football teamg
Class Baseball teamg small and i11sig'nifica11t.
' C C l
.TUNE K.-XX E
"The gods approve the depth and not the tumult of the
Liberal Arts: Verdi High School, 'Olz Varsity llzislcct-
LQUIS F. KLINE
stillness and humility."
Mines: Reno High School, 'O3g T. H. P. Q4 Varsity
Football teamg Class Football and Baseball teams.
X251 Y. W. c. A.
"There's the sunshine of the country, in her face and
if General Science: Elko High School, '04, English Club
ELIZA H. CVERMAN
I . ,
THOMAS F. UBRIEN
"This fellow is vvise enough to play the foolf,
EX 'O8: Mines, T. H. P. O., Class President, Class Foot-
ball and Baseball teainsg Varsity Baseball team Clip 3 Class
Mascot. ' I
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"The inost positive men are the most credulousf'
Mines: Reno High School, '04, T. H. P. Q.: Class
Vice-President Qlj 3 especially fond of attempting holdups
upon those occasions when he is not himself.
FRANK J. RYAN
"Fast asleep, 'tis no matter."
Mines: Class Football teanig Class Baseball teanig Class
Vice-Presidentg the Caliente cow puneherg somewhat after-
ward in catching on.
'KShe's a inost exquisite lady."
Liberal Arts: Reno High School. 'Oli Theta lipsi
. ,. ,,
JULIUS R. PARRY
WVhat small nian is this who so coininands our attention."
Mines: Reno High School, 'O3g T. H. P. O.: 1Sf
Sergeant Cadet Battaliong Class President C31
67 C i
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Liberal Arts :
., K ,ali ie ,,-
"None so studious, none?
JGHN M1LToN RHoDEs
"With overwhelming brow, meagre were his looks."
Mines: T. I-l. P. G., Retired Drum Major, one of the
reckless Native Sons.
Reno High School, '04, English Club,
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GEORGE G. CGMMONS
, - Macy, Nebraska.
"His own opinion was his law."
EX '08: Class Debating team, now herding Indians in
Nebraska, the human information bureau, better known
- 'KA typical, Windy, red-top Briton?
lntends to become a member of Parliament, Lincoln
JOHN N. DAVIS
4'VVise men are the most modest."
Mines: Carson High School, '04, Sigma Rilpliag Class
President C3j, Varsity Baseball team CU.
JOHN P. ARNoT
"Draws, dreams and gets inspirations by turns."
General Science: Editor Artemisia 3 Class Football team
ll, 25 3 Student Record Staff, T. H. P. Q., has taken every
course in the University, Major in Campus and Artemisia.
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Dame Fortune smiled not upon this aggregation of brains and brawn upon its advent into this
University in the Fall of 1904. It seemed as -if she had taken one good look at the bunch and
declared upon the spot that she would, before the year was over, take much of their over-
confidence out of them. And it must be admitted that the naughty eights were, indeed. con-
fident. Among its numbers were those who a few months before had had the proud distinction
of receiving a high school diploma, and during their sojourn in their schools had enjoyed the
names of Sophomore, Junior and Senior very much, as these names are enjoyed by the upper
classmen at college. It was true that it was hard to start all over again, and be content with
the name Freshman, but the members of the class decided that they would get a rep for them-
selves, so that when they would come to be upperclassmen in the college they could look back
with satisfaction at the multitude of sins and transgressions of their first years.
When the annual canes rush was fought, the naughty eights realized for the first time that
their road to fame was to be beset with disappointments. But the cane was only lost after a
bloody fight that prevented several of the Sophomores from taking part in the evening's cele-
bration. But the Freshmen bided their time, and one early morning put to rout a bunch of
Sophs who had been so bold as to place a tin elephant upon the campus with the Freshman
cognomen painted upon it in letters bright. Possibly the '07s thought that instead of an ele-
phant they had run up against a class which would better be represented in the role of the mule
Maud, so completely were they lifted into the ether by the sturdy pedal extremeties of the
Freshmen. Perhaps the Sophs did realize this fact, for some time later they painted up a
donkey With the Freshmen letters prominent upon it. The 'OSs did not deem the animal worthy
of the honor, however, and ordered the Sophs to erase the offending figures, which was promptly
done. Peace reigned for a time after this, but the classes seemed to be resting up for one more
good fight. A combat finally broke out around a telegraph pole. upon which had been placed
a fitting emblem of the '07 class. The Sophs made many an attempt to take the odious object
down, but in vain. At last, in despair, they went and told their troubles to the president. who
ordered a neutral party to bring the dummy to earth. One may think that Dame Fortune was
favoring the Freshmen, but in reality she was whetting them up for another great disappointment.
This occurred in the class football game, where the Sophs avenged themselves by winning,-by
the narrow margin of 5-O. The Freshmen had already lost two of the principal events oif- the
Year, and soon the time came for them to contest with the Sophomores for the baseball cham-
Dionship of the college. The 'events of that day, upon which the hopes of the Freshmen were
blighted after a great and glorious struggle, are well known to all who attended tl1e..lJ,n1verSl.lfQV
th diamond their courage and expectations were pro-
that year. Suffice it to say that upon e n a n th t V A tl Q
foundly shaken, and although they did at last succeed in winning the game, C1'C.X Cf? tmes
When' the Cold. beads Of sweat hungupon the brows of the '07 rooters. In the first eight inmngg
man after man of the Sophomore team faced the invincible Westall -only to be ignominiously
I ' 4 A-11 h' h 'ust as Napoleon's did when his
fanned. Needless to say the hopes of the Pres men ran ig J
curassiers were storming the summit on Mont St. Jean at Water1OO-
f Imagine, then, the state of the
Freshmen's feelings, when in the
eighth inning they were for-
CVQ' saken by treacherous Dame For-
tune and beaten. It is, however,
a matter of mere history, and the
brilliant victories that have since
been achieved by the naughty
eights have entirely redeemed
them from this defeat.
The next important series of
events in which the '08 class tig-
ures is in the Sophomore year. In
their cane rush with the '09 class
the Sophs won in the remarkable
time of fifty-five seconds, thus
breaking all previous records of
'other rushes. The football game
with the Freshmen was also
QQ lv won by us after a close con-
test. 6 Both teams made sensa-
A tional plays during the game.
The chief victory of the year, however, 'occurred when the Sophomores vanquished. their
old opponents, the '07s, thereby winning the interclass baseball championship of the season.
The game was almost like the one of the preceding year, but in this case the '07 s failed to find
the ball all through the game, and the Sophomores won handily enough. The year- closed with
the 508 class leading in athletic as well as other activities. 6
The class of 1908 has now almost completed its junior year. I-Iow well it may have accom-
plished whatever it has undertaken can be left for others to judge. As an entertainer, it has
often been said that at its Freshmen Glee, the class made a record that has never been equalled.
At the junior 'Prom this year the gymnasium was crowded to its utmost capacity, and the dance
accounted one of the greatest successes in the history of the University.
In other activities, the junior class has always taken an active part. The college publical
tions in particular have been represented by an unusual number of members from this class.
It was the class of 1908 that first saw the necessity of breaking the old custom of having the
college annual, the Artemisia, published by the Senior class. In spite of the bitter opposition
made at the time by the Senior class, the Juniors took it upon themselves to publish the book,
With' but one year before it, and nearly' three years well performed, the class of 1908 feels
that it has no apologies to make unless it be to certain professors whose patience has at times
been ,sorely tried by it. If there is at the pi-efgent time any professor Nvho has a wiv-mlgc
ag311'1St'the 471355: We huimbllf beg 1115 pardon, and 'hopelie will forget it, at least until tive grad-
. - 72
uate. The class is beginning to realize that at last it is reaching the year, the end of which
will terminate its stay at the University. It is safe to say that if the majority of the members
of the class had their experiences to live through again, they would accept the opportunity
without question. The stern reality Will not admit of this, however, and the members will have
to be content With the recollections that Will come to them after they have left college.
To give the curious ones a chance to size up this aggregation the pictures and past ie uta-
T V L ' P
tions have been put in the book of those Who have been so honored as to belong to the bunch.
One Will, in reviewing the fevv preceding pages, note the general bearing of intellectualitv
indepen ence and fearlessness pervading the class. Then for contrast scan the faces of those
members of the class just preceding it. We will say no more.
Questionable as our course has been, We could not guarantee if we were to live our college
years again to tread the straight and narrow path. It sis beyond us, but we believe that we
should confess our faults as Well as those of others. It is not for us to again eniov the ease
of three college years here, and therefore if We happen to feel the pangs of conscience for our
sins in the past, it is high time that We be making innumerable resolutions for the future. one
year that We have left, so that next Spring, When we are about to receive our diplomas, we will
actually think it a shame that the college is to be deprived of our presence.
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FOR l906-1907
. FIRST. SEMESTER. SECOND SEMESTER.
Stoddard P. Southworth ......... ...President Reba Snare .......... ........... P resident
Mabel Reed., ........ ....... V ice-President. Mary O,N eil .... ..... V ice-President
Georgia McNair ..... ...... l Secretary. Lois Crosby ....... ........ S ecretary
Stanley Palmer .... . . ..Treasurer. Georgia McNair .... .... . Treasurer
MEMBERS OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
Wallace D. Alexander, William P. Crane, Stanley G. Palmer, Raymond Gignoux,
William A. .Reinkin, Charles D. Keough, VV. S. Lake, Homer L. Williams, W. H. Smith,
Georgia MeNair, Marie O'Neil, Silas E. Ross, Lloyd C. Lonkey, I. A. Millar,
james IA. Houlalian, L. X. Smitlier, Stoddard P. Southworth, Otto L. Hussman,
- Lois Crosby, Pearl Sielaff.
l909 CLASS HISTORY
In September, 1905, the supporters of the purple and cream made their first appearance on
the campus. Numbering fifty-five strong, they entered the halls of learning, timidly facing the
registrar and professors. This timidity was soon lost, however, when they noticed the jaunty
air of the ,08 bunch, and every man and Woman of the class was on for all that was in them.
Although they lost the cane rush, and by hard luck the football game, they realized their
sterling Worth and Went in and took with honors the class debate from the Sophomores.
Qf the men Who entered with the class that year, the greater number have severed their
connection with the University. Of the number one received the appointment to Annapolis,
F and one the appointment to VVest Point, and one the alternate to the Military School. It is a
i foregone conclusion that these men Will at some future time "man the ship of state of our
' nation" both in civic and military affairs. Those members who have been left behind have
5 proven and will continue to prove their ability as scholars.
5 In September, 1906, several members of the class were unable to return to the University,
i ' and at the close of registration only nineteen were numbered with the Sophs. XV ith the signifi-
I cant grit of 909, these fevv pushed on, and when forced into a struggle, won. Two dummy
5 rushes and the tug of War were placed on the books to the credit of '09. U
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F RESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS
.FIRST SEMESTER. SECOND SEMESTER.
President .................. C. B. McKenzie. P1'CSiClCU'E ---------- -------- S - L' Nethefmll-
Vice-President ..... ....... N ick Rossi. Vice-President ..... ..Audery Ohmeit.
Secretary ........ .... L ola Stoddard. Secretary -------- -'--' ' MISS Sawin-
Treasurerq. .. ..... Earnest Folsom! Treasurer ..... ..-- L 01115 LCHVIU-
MEMBERS OF THE F RESHMEN CLASS
. C. B. Armstrong, Donald Bird, Forrest Bell, Louise Barber, W. P. Braender,
- Mildred Brown, George Curnow, H. E. Cochran, Irene Conkey, Lydia Collier, Cora Cleator,
, Hanna Christensen, Helen Fulton, Earnest Folsom, Eleanor Gray,
Thomas Gibson, W. H. Goldsvvorthy, Vlfalter Harris, Henry Heise, Cecelia Houlahan.
S Louis Leavitt, Hazel Larcombe, Madge Little, M. McVicar, G. E. McMullen,
i , C. S. McKenzie, Earnest Mack, Effie Mack, George H. Nease, '
Stanley C. Netherton, Alice O'Brien, Audery Ohmert, Gertrude Pike, Elmer A. Porter,
Nick Rossi, Maud Savvin, J. E. Sears, Mark Somers, Charles Tranter,
Scott Unsworth, Ethel Webster, George Weiland, Blanche Young.
A r HISTORY OF THE 1910 CLASS .
Although but a year in college, the members of the class of 1910 have shown that they are
made of the right dope. In athletic sports, class functions, the 'lOs have asserted themselves
as belonging to the leading class. Although they lost the tug of war, it was not their-fault, for
though equal in numbers they were outweighed by the second year men. Had there been a
cane rush instead of a tug of war, there is no doubt but that the Sophs would have been badly
worsted. Later the Sophs attempted to capture a bunch of Freshmen, but were eventually
surprised and tied up themselves, and imprisoned long enough to teach them that the 'lOs were
best, Hletwell enough alonef, In the annual class football game the Sophs were unable to score
on the Freshmen, and the score was goose egg to goose egg. A
The Freshmen still further asserted themselves in the athletic world when they defeated the
junior baseball team, thereby winning the interclass championship. This victory was rather of
a surprise to everybody, but .the credit rests with the first year men, nevertheless.
In other affairs, the Freshmen have taken a leading part and have given assurance of
making a record.
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Beulah Morgan, Honor McNamara, Veronica Leehy, Theresa Crane,
ennie Hill, Elizabeth Rand, Viva Vlfilson, Edith Abel, Sue Rand, Mae Wfilson
Sophina Jensen, Irene Rouseh, Jessie Evans, Jennie Baker, Anna Bonnifielcl,
I Bessie Keith, Stella Hinch, Kate Drown, Olive Ogilvie.
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The Military Department at the University, in point of efficiency and discipline, holds an
honored place among the military institutions of the country. The reports of the military inspec-
tors, Who are sent out annually by the military authorities, show that the work accomplished at
this University is eminently satisfactory, and strikingly exemplifies the results that can be
obtained under favorable conditions at institutions which are not primarily military schools.
Captain Frank L. Winn, of the Twelfth Infantry, who was inspector of this University for za
time, says that the cadets march and carry themselves in ranks as well as regulars. Such a
statement as this reflects great credit upon the Military Department, as but few military schools
in the country have received from an inspector such a signal honor as Nevada received.
The principal objects for the organization of the Military Department at the lfniversity is
to give the students a practical and theoretical knowledge of the science of military tactics. so that
when the occasion arises they may go out and iight for their country's defense. The Lfniver-
sity receives about fifty thousand dollars a year from the National Government, and the only
condition re-quired is that students shall comply with the military regulations. The instruction
given at the University is patterned after that given at West Point, and after four years' work
a student has acquired an excellent knowledge of drill. . .
, Captain Robert M. Brambilla, Who is the present instructor in military tactics, is a graduate
of the University of Nevada, and received his military training in this college. He successfully
passed the examinations for a second lieutenancy in the army immediately after graduation.
He took part in the Boxer campaign in China, and was in the Philippines during the insurrec-
tion. The cadets now drill with the Krag Jorgesen rifle, the same weapon that is used in the
army. These new rifles were donated to the Military Department by the government less than
a year ago, the cadets before that time having drilled with the old army muskets. The new
guns are a great improvement to the department and the latest features in the manual of arms
can be executed with them. Target practice also can be carried on to a much better advantage
with these guns than with the old muskets.
The drill given in the Military Department has always stimulated many of the cadets to take
the examinations for West Point and also for Annapolis. Nevada has sent every year success-
ful candidates for appointments to those institutions and it is chieliy due to the Military De-
partment that men are given the proper start to attend these schools.
Cadet Major' ..........
Captain Company A .....
Captain Company B .....
Adjutant .... . ......... . .
Quartermaster. . . Q .L ....... . 1
First Lieutenant Company A.
Second Lieutenant Company A
First Lieutenant Company B. .
Second Lieutenant Company B
First Lieutenant Signal Corps.
First Lieutenant Band .......
FRED B. sTEWART.
... . J. D. LEAVITT.
. .A. C. CURRAN
.......A. M. BoYLE
gr. R. orLEARY
A. g B. KENNEDY
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.THE T. H. P. O. FFRATERNITY
F 1 SENIORS
Walter E. Wecldle, Fred. B. Stewart, M. B. Kennedy, 1. D. Leavitt, George Powers.
Alfred H.'Westall, I. M. Rhodes, J. P. Arnot, Hugh J. Gallagher, Thomas F. Q'Brien
. g Julius Parry, O. jay Skinner, Louis F. Kline.
L Fred. J. Freeman, W. H. Bidwell.
' Silas Ross, Raymond Gignoux, Wayne Smith, james A.'Houlahan,
. I, Stoddard P. Southworth, Arvin Southworth.
L . FRESI-IMEN i
Stanley L. Netherton, Earnest Folsom, Elmer A. Porter.
E. C. Coffin, Elwood Bain, Lisle Selby, J. M. Ezell,
- V H. L. Bonnifield.
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SIGMA ALPHA F RATERNITY
jay Carpenter, James Hart, Stanford W'eatl1ers, Alex. Boyle.
ohn N. Davis, Arthur V. Doane, Lawrenee Frey, Philip Parker
A i SCPI-IOMORES '
Will Reinkin, Utto Hussnian.
r FRESHMEN - a
P11ili1j.Braender, Clyde McKenzie, Mark-Soineris.
' Pere Mcliityre, Frank Valentine.
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DELTA Rl-IO SORORITY
CLASS GF 1906
ll Eth l Marzen, Sadie Weeks
Al G ble, Nellie Cazier, Alice Maxwe , e
Bertha Knemeyer, nia o
ouise Dewar, Etta Webb.
'Vernie jones, Sylvania Mayhugh, L
I Kate C'Neil.
Cecelia Houlahan, Lois Crosby, Mary 0'Neil.
Mildred Brown, Paula Wright, Gertrude Pike.
' SPECIALS n
Cecil Allen, Clara Warren, Bonnie Thoma, Eleanor Langwitli, Florence Bender.
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TI-IETA EPSILON SORGRITY
'Vlrs Louise Sadher Theta Gamma Nu
Theta Lambda Rho
. .. ...Beta lNu Sigma
Isabel Millar .....
Edna Folsom . 7 . .' ,,,, Kappa Omicron Phi
Edna Souchereau. 'Isabel Millar, Irene Mack.
V Mabel Reed.
M, M FRESI-IMEN- E
Irene Conkey, Audery Qhnaert, Hazel Lareonibe, Ethel Webster.
Clara Smith, Beatrice Bray, Lola Stoddard, Ethel Webster, Cora Cleator.
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The literary societies and clubs of the University are not so numerous as they used to be.
Three or four years ago there were perhaps twice the number there are at the present time.
As the old clubs have cea.sed to exist there, have, as a rule, arisen no new societies to take their
place. The work of the Philomathean Society was discontinued last year and the Cartesia
Club several years before. One new club was organized, however,-last year at the suggestion
of Dr. Cushman. This was the English Club. This year it has conducted its work in rather
an indifferent manner. This club was organized by combining the Congress' Club and another
literary society of last year. The club confines itself chiefly to the study of modern dramas.
lts membership is not exclusive. The Alpha Beta is the most important society of the col-
lege, and the interest taken by the members of it is always great. The membership to this cluo
is exclusive, which, perhaps, explains its success. Debating-is chiefly fostered in this club. The
Crescent Club is an organization of the preparatory student, and has ever been one of the
most active societies in the college. Debates are conducted in the club, and often it has sent
out teams against the different high school teams of the State. Besides this it often presents
plays which show a great deal of originality and painstaking effort. The Press Club has been
newly organized, and has for its work. the study of all branches of journalism. The Indepen-
dent Association still holds its reputation as being composed of members-who are courageous
and original to the extreme. It might be mentioned that the Hunch Bureau is still working
out its mysteries, but that its members were too modest to have their pictures published.
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Emily Berry, Milo Davidovieli, Harold I. VV11ite, Mabel Reed, Kate Graham
Louis Goldsteini VValter Bidwell, H. Massey, Viva VVilson,
A Beulah' Herschiser, Louis Leavitt.
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The Alpha Beta Society has ever since its organization, live years ago, been the leading
literary club in the University. Not only in the stud of th d l
y e rama las the club been first, but
also it showed two ,years ago that it was first in elocution by Winning the Cheney trophy. Only
students who have shown ability in oratory or debating are admitted into this society, and thus
the interest in the in ork is kept up. The Alpha Beta is perhaps the only literary society in the
University in which the interest for the Work has never lagged behind. It has outlived organ-
izations that began at the same time or before it, and has, as a rule, produced the debating
teams of the University. ' As its record will show, the club has always been one of the principal
enterprises of the Liberal Arts students.
. A Cheneyglrfrophy'
, ,.....,. V V Y.. .....,.. , F, ,, .,
MEMBERS OF ENGLISH CLUB
W' alter Bidwell, Harold I. 'VVliite, Louis Goldstein, Kate Graham, Isabel Millar
Louis Leavitt, Emily Berry, Lizzie Rand, Beulah Herscliiser,
H Viva VVilson, Cecil Allen.
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OFFICERS OF THE CRESCENT CLUB
FLORENCE BRAY. . .
A. H. McCAIN ....
I. VAN DALSEN..
. . . . . .President
. . . .Vice-President
. . . Secretary
. . . . . . . .Reporter
Hazel Atcheson, Cecyl Allen, Mildred Bray, James Barton, John McKenzie',
Roscoe," Schonerd, VVilliam Morrison, Thomas Kendrick, Marjorie Wood, Nat VVilson,
Kate Graham, Emma Graham, Enid Taylor, Maud Conway, Elsie Conway, Kate Bartels,
1 Florence Fuss, Clara Smith, Bessie Winter, Edith VV inter, Hazel Murray,
lone Talbot, Nettie Collier, Stena Jensen, -Stella lfValker, Eleanor Langwith, Alice Wfilson,
Nola'Westfall, Alma Gobey, Della Skinner, Bertha jones, E. W. Hart, C. Fancy,
Bessie, Jones, -Dorothy Parker, Mabel McVicar, Henry Atcheson, Thomas Burke,
' Amy Wilsoii, Bessie johns, Erna Knemeyer, Petre Damm, Reghini W'altz, Ira Kent,
Sue Rand, Nick Rossi, Blanche Young, Louise Barker, Elizabeth Rand,
Stanley Netherton, C. O. Porter.
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p MEMBERS or T1-1E PRESS CLUB
Louis Goldstein, ,Arthur'St. Clair, Haroldj. White, P. Arnot, Arvin Southworth,
jay Carpenter, Silas Ross, Stanley L. Netherton,
The Press Club was organized in March, l906, for the purpose of carrying on a close study
of journalism. Its members' are composed of those who intend to follow newspaper work up
upon leaving college. The greater part of the Club's members have had experience in this line
of work, and are thus in a position to take up the study in a purely practical way. The members
of the Artemisia and Student Record staffs comprise the entire Club at the present time. The
membership of the Club is exclusive, and only those taking a keen interest in the subject are
admitted, and the workings of the Club are kept a secret.
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TI-IE l906 CRUCIBLE CLUB
Lloyd Skinner, Gus Hoffman, Curry Jameson, Wfilliani 0'Brien, Leslie Elliot,
VValter Wecldle, Fred Stewart, M. B. Kennedy, Robert Sawyer, Prof. john A. Reid,
Prof. George D. Louderbaek, Prof. George Young, Hallie Llpdike.
MEMBERS OF TI-IE. EINDEPENDENT ASSOCIATION
Stanley L. Netherton, Silas Ross, john P. Arnot, Arvin Southworth,
W. H. Bidwell, Dwight Leavitt.
The Independent Association was organized nearly fifteen years ago
' ' ' e indicates, is- not
carrying' on publications in this College. The Association, as it nam
under the jurisdiction of the Student Body. It carries on the publishing the Student Record
at the present time, in accordance with rules sanctioned by the faculty. The Student Record
is a four-page weekly. It -began its existence with the beginning of the Association, and has
had a continuous life since then. It was the Independent Association that promoted the pub-
lishing of the Aftemisia in 1899, even though the editing of that book is now a class function,
S d t first a eared as a twenty-page magazine, and was issued monthly. As time
The tu en pp
went on the number of pages were increased, and all the students were invited to try their efforts
roved, until it finally assumed the form of a
tive column weekly, and today it is still published in thatform., The Student Record has always
' ' ' ' bl de ree owing,
had a marked individuality, and this year 1t has possessed it to a very noticea e g , U
no doubt, to the cartoons that have appeared in it from time to time. ' The Student Record has
attained a' standard that compares very favorably with other college publications, and the power
that is responsible for this is the Independent Association.
for the purpose oi
in a literary way. iYear byyear the Record imp
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R OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT BGDY EoR THE
scHooL TERM OF 1906-1907
President ...... ' U n u .
Vice-President .... ' -...
Football Manager ....
Baseball Manager ....
Basketball Manager .... ,,,,
Debating Manager. . .
VVALTER E. WEDDLE
ROBERT VV. SAWYER
. . . . .ISABEL MILLAR
.ARTHUR V. DOANE
. . . .L. S. VVEATHERS
The Associated Student Body is organized for the purpose of controlling student enter-
prises in this College. The oflicers in the main are chosen from the two upper classes, and are
elected at the last student body meeting of the term. The beginning of this organization dates
back several years, all the student enterprises being controlled by the faculty before that time.
TI-IE Y. W. C. A.
Amy Parker, Sue Rand, Viva Wilson, May Wilnsoii, Lizzie Rand, Sophina jepsen
Anna Bonniiield, Isabel Millar, Anna Elam, Reba Snare, Mabel Reed, Mildred Broun
Blanche Young, Hanna Christensen, Maude Sawin, Mabel McVicar, Kate Graham
Emma Graham, Dorothy Parker, Kate Bartels, Stena Jensen, Cecil Allen.
Florence Reed, Enid Taylor, Clara Smith, Bee Bray, Mildred Bray. Edith llriinters
Petra Damm, Emma Munk, Bessie Wiiiters, Hazel Hotaling.
Erna Knemeyer, Bertha jones.
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RUGBY FOOTBALL TEAM V
FORWARDS-Hart, captain, Davidovich, Perini, Opdyke, Leavitt, McMullen
St. Clair, McIntyre.
FULL, Houlahan. 1
I WINGS, Smith and Freeman.
CENTERS, Folsom and Powers.
FIVE, Magee. '
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RUGBY AT THE U. GF N. '
Although the ada tation f R - - - . .
2: P 0 Llgby football in this University was necessitated by the action
taken by the California colleges in regard to the game yet the Nevada men took p tl
2 - ' ' u ie game
'11 uch 'ntere t 'f . g ' U
Wlt as m 1 S 1 not m01'C than for t.1e old game. As the game developed through the
f t' ' '11 -
WCCkS 0 Pfac 1CC, 1 Came to be Sven liked better by the players than the American game. who
' th t 't ' ' ' . b T
claim a 1 13 HS CXC1t1ng as the other game and yet not so dangerous. Naturallv. however,
' fi tf ' ht ' ,, - - '
1f1 the fs CW mg 5 0fP1'3Ct1CC Rugby Seem-d to be disliked, and there were niurmurings
an1011g 'ChC.1UC11, but 'Eh1S was simply owing to the newness of the game. XYith a knowledge of
the game, interest grew until today, if submitted to a vote here, it would in all probability be
nimousl favored. ' ' . . .
H113 Y AS WC have said, it was necessary to adopt Rugby in order to OlJlLZll.l
games Wlth S'E2lHfO1'Cl and Befkflley, 211161 SO the game received the sanction of the student body
at the first meeting in general assembly. .
Coach Cameron, who had had a wide experience in the game of Rugby, was secured as coach.
He is at this time considered the best coach for Rugby on the Pacific Coast. lt was he. who,
by his thorough knowledge of the game, instructed the players so that they soon came to con-
sider Rugby better than the old game, and even declare it such at the end of the season. The
liabilities of injury are less in Rugby than in the American game, and the open field ,work
apppealed especially to the Nevada men more than the line bucking and mixups belonging to
the other. The newness of Rugby to us brought out an unusually large squad at the beginning
of the season, and owing to the liking they soon formed for it, the number did not materially
diminish throughout the year. The fact that the game was also new to both Stanford and
Berkeley evened up our chances with them. Nevada, in having an English coach. possessed
another strong point in its favor.' It was therefore with an air of reasonable confidence that the
Nevada team departed for Stanford on Qctober 2lst. Two days later the game took place and
Nevada was defeated by the score of ll-O. She played, however, about on an equal with
Stanford, and by hard luck missed several easy chances for goals. Nevada still retained her
confidence, however, upon returning home for another two weeks' practice. The game with
Berkeley has to be told differently. In a muddy field, Nevada, completely outclassed the repre-
sentatives of the Blue and Gold, and although she only defeated her opponents by the score
of 3-0, the 'difficulty of the field explains why the score was not larger. This is the second time
that the colors of Berkeley have been lowered by the sagebrush men, the other victory having
been won in 1903. These were the only important games of the season, and all things consid-
ered, Nevada had made a most excellent showing.
Since Stanford and California have decided to play the game of Rugby another year. it will,
of course, continue here, and this fact makes the prospects for a successful season next year all
the more promising. While We have not got Very many good heavy players we have an abund-
HHCQ of the light and swift lnaterial Rugby requires. Nevada is especially strong in this.
,lL1St what we' can say for next yearis team cannot be certain. VVe ought, though, judging
fromwghe,-,,numbe.E.,.Of,101.d .players that will be back, get enough good material from the new
students next September to constitute a team fully as swift as the one of last season, if not
better. p When a line can be got on the men next Fall, more can be predicted. Seven of the old
players leave school this year, and it will require good men to fill their places. Powers, the
fastest man on the team, Davidovich, the best forward, Captain Hart, with his two hundred
pounds of brawn, Leavitt, Kennedy, Magee and Opdyke will not be back. St: Clair, one of
the grittiest players that ever played football at this College, will attend Qxford College in Eng-
land next year. Smith, another of the swift men, will be far away in the mines when practice
is resumed. A
There yet remain, however, such formidable players as Freeman, Folsom, Selby, Perini, Louis
Leavitt and Houlahan. In addition to these we can count on some of the old game players to
turn out who were not playing last season. Making allowance then, that a lot of good material
will show up in the new men next year, there seems to be no reason why we should not give
the other colleges a hard rub. we have generally been able to accomplish this feat while play-
ing the American game, and now that we seem tobe in our own element we ought to make
things warmer than ever 'for our opponents. ' .
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Owing to very good management, the 'Varsity Baseball team played this year a grgatei-
number of games than ever before. The principal game of the season was played with Stanford
on March 29th, at the State Park. The game went against the 'Varsity by the score of 11 to 0,
but for the first five innings Nevada allowed no score. Nevada showed in this game that She
has material that compares very favorably with larger colleges, and that more practice and
attention of the students to the game, will turn out a team that can challenge with confidence
any intercollegiate team on the Coast. In the game with Stanford, the 'Varsity players showed
themselves to be weak in batting and also weak in the outfield. A better showing might have
been made, however, if the teamhad not been out of practice for several weeks owing to the bad
In its other games this season the 'Varsity has won every time. Altogether the baseball
season this year has been a great success, and the movement seems to have been well started to
have games annually with the different baseball teams of the California colleges.
VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM
Freeman, catcher, W'estall, pitcher, Nease, first base, Bonniiield, second base, Selby, third
base, Sawyer, shortstop,-Hart, left f1eldg'McKenzie, center Held, Scott Qcaptainj, right field.
Substitutes, Rossi and Curnow. , - P
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y B , GIRLISA BASKET BALL TEAM A ,
Lola Stoddard, captain, Edna Souchereau, manager, Majorie Woods,oE1sie Conway, Flor
ence' Bray, Maud' Conway, 'Clara Smith, Effie Mack, Obeline Souchereau.
P W' Y -f-- ---- I+ vu
TI-IE 1906 MEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM B
Center, 'Parker Qcapfcainj g forWards,,QB1oW, -Povversg guards, Jones, Magee
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THE Moum' ROSE WEATHER OBSERVATORY
DR. J. E. CHURCH
4- The weather observatory on Mount Roge
represents a unique experiment fostered by
the University to investigate weather con-
ditions at high altitudes whence the sur-
face weather conditions arise.
Un the lower mountain heights in coun-
tries, where the science of meteorology
is advanced, permanent stations have been
established with resident observers in
charge, as on Ben Nevis M0406 feetj in
Scotland, Zugspitze Q9,725 feetj in Ger-
many, each the highest peak of its country,
Mount Weather in the United States, and
on several of the lesser heights of Mexico.
But these do not pierce the ether, where
human life may not constantly dwell, as
does- the automatic observatory of E1
Misti Ql9,000 feetj in Peru, supported by
Harvard University, and that of Mount
Blanc Cl5,78lj in France. Nor do they
attain the elevation of the station on Mount
Rose QlO,8OO feetj, the youngest of the
trinity of stations called by Professor Abbe
"the lighthouses in the sky for meteorol-
' The home station was erected, however,
not through the influence of the others
but without knowledge of them, for the
'for purpose of determining the temperature
of the high 'peaks of the Sierra Nevadas, through every season of the vear. Atter
a beginning was made, the ' '
station was rapidly developed
through the novelty of the
discoveries made and the
abundant interest of weather
scientists throughout the
United States. The enthu-
siasm and brawn necessary
to obtain continuous records
has been furnished by prac-
tically the entire faculty and
by a number of the students.
Still others have furnished
brain and money, until the
observatory has finally be-
come the child of the entire
University rather than an
affiliated branch of its agri-
cultural experiment station.
The observatory proper
consisted originally of a small
thermometer shelter, firmly
anchored with wire cables and
rock ballast to the back of
the sharp ledge which forms
the apex of the mountain.
In this were placed a maxi-
mum and a minimum ther-
mometer, and nearby a com-
mon rain gage. Soon a re-
cording thermometer and bar-
ometer were added to show
by lines traced on paper, the
daily variations in temperature
and pressure, and to correct
the wild readings of the mini-
mum thermometer, which
could not withstand the con-
stant vibration caused by the
These instruments were
capable of furnishing a con-
tinuous record for eight days
when the drum would stop
and the pen would then in-
dicate, by a perpendicular line,
the highest and lowest tem-
perature and the extremes of
pressure during the remainder of the-period. A pair of sleeping bags swung from a puller
under a spreading tamarack near the timber line gave welcome and comfort to inanv an ex-
hausted devotee, taking his turn at bringing back the record from the unprotected mountain
Many were the hints of secrets yet to' be discovered which came from time to time tln-nugli
the mute message of the record, or from the thrilling experience ofthe observer. I-Inw storins
beat about the summit, and how the illimitable expanse of air is one swirling mass of eddies.
How the air at the elevation of the mountain does not become as cold at the elevation found
in the Truckee Meadows in midwinter, but yet remains near zero the greater part of the rear.
How the snow is made to fall in immense drifts on the lea side of the mountains crest and is
held there through the agency
of the forest. being thus pre-
served as in some immense
icehouse until late summer
releases the moisture lu feed
the streams. How, finally.
low temperatures on Blount
Rose precede frosts on the
But more expressive than
these were the rueful ex-
periences showing that better
instruments were necessary
to continue the study of the
problems. and that more pro-
tection was essential to the
enthusiast in order to insure
him against frost bites and
rheumatism. It was at this
iuncture that the station re-
ceived unexpected assistance
from the Adams Act endow-
ing .-Xgricultural Experiment
Stations for further original
research. Witli the assistance of patient packhorses who carried lumber. provisions
and fuel over the rocks to the summit, a commodious ship's, cabin, eight feet square,
was constructed in a nest in the rocks whence the observer could view the most violent
assaults of the storms in perfect security. A long range recording thermometer,
barometer and 'wind gage, also, are now under construction which will require the
presence of an observer but once in five weeks. A large precipitation tank has been installed
to measure the rain and snowfall. Evaporation tanks will be placed at intervals along the
mountain side and other instruments will be added until the observatory shall become the best
equipped of its class. '
I When the present plans are perfected, practical scientific studies will be conducted for the
benefit of the State on the determination -of the rain and snowfall, on the preservation of the
snow and on evaporation, and on the possibilities of frost forec-asting. 'Plant hardiness will
also be observed.
But of greater permanent value will be the study of the high atmosphere and the use of
this elevated station, where the weather conditions are general rather than local, to aid in the
making of more accurate forecasts whenever a permanent observer can be obtained and a
wireless system of telegraphy installed. In this work the mountain will far surpass -the kite,
for though the kite may rise thousands of feet into the air, it can not remain there long enough
to furnish moreithan a fragmentary record. But with the kite and mountain combined the best
possible records can be obtained. B
For the students of the University, however, the observatory will mean much as a helio-
ggraph signal station: and as a mecca for the lover of mountaineering and of nature. May
it also become an incentive to investigation.
UNIVERSITY TREE DAY
Qu about the middle of April every year the students and facultv of this Unix er 't 'l
, 5 " Sl 5' tevote
themselves to the beautifying of the campus. On this dav trees and shrubs are plfmtkd in tl 1
, s - . c 3 IL
most favored spots of the campus, and in additio t h' - '- '
n o t is the campus In cleaned up in general.
It would seem that Arbor Day would be the ro t'
p per ime upon which to perform this function,
but the University desires to have a day separate and distin
Only, On University Tree Day the student body turns out in f
ulty, and does its most enjoyable Work of the year. The work is
ull force together with the fae-
apportioned out in 1 system
atic manner, so that during the day each part of the can N "
ipus receixes its needed attention.
Each of the four classes has its special work to perform, as also has the specials and faculty.
The students, who experience a keen pleasure in turning out to dig. furnish an assurance that
the Work will not be neglected. The members of the faculty also rejoice to get away from their
classrooms and to take up the spade and shovel,
Tree Day was instituted three years ago at the suggestion of Dr. P. Il. Kennedy. The first
Tree Day was devoted to theplanting of trees in different places, near to the buildings. The
next year the grounds were cleaned up in addition to planting, and last year about the same
program was carried out. It is very probable that in the future lawns will be laid out on this
day, and'various kinds of trees planted by Way of experiment, to decide those best adapted to the
soil of this campus. All in all, the day is one that saves the University a great deal of expense,
as Well as affording a day of recreation to the faculty and students.
ct. and to be observed within itself
I ' .tu ug
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. , I , 121
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' social lifenaturally never lags behind at ccllege. The social doings at the college this year
have been manv, and the various class parties have been as successful as ever. Students are
. V ' 1
in or be entertained, and consequently there has been the same live y
Th fi t' eek of each month brings with it the regular
always willing to enterta
activity in the social circles this year. e rs w ,D
monthly-social. The organization known as the Social Club promotes these dances, and the
position of manager is one that is eagerly contested for.
. The classdances, occurring two in a semester, are, of course, the nfost popular, and on
these occasions the gymnasium is crowded with members of the alumni, students and visitors.
It is not unusual for the attendance at one of these functions to number over three hundred,
and on different occasions it has been known that nearly twice that number were present.
The fraternities and sororities also contribute largely toward the year's enjoyment, although
they are, of course, more formal. It ,
The junior Prom this year was perhaps the best class dance that has been given here for a
long time. The number of persons present numbered about three hundred and iifty. Usually
the Prom is not so well attended as the other dances, but thisyear the date was changed from
the night before school closes for the holidays to the end of January. Tliisaccounts chiefly for
the success. A I b -
. The Sophomore hop was also a very enjoyable affair, and despite the smallness in numbe1'S
,of the class, deserves mention next to the Prom. As for decoration features, probably the Fresh-
man glee deserves to be given the prize.
The Senior ball will occur at the end of this semester.
, X i
HE 'history of the musical organizations of the College has been somewhat
uncertain in the last few years, for the reasoii that they had the peculiar knack
Q of suddenly coming into existence, and then as -soon going out. In 1899 and
A f I C 1900 there were musical clubs galore, there existing at the time an orches-
, tra, a girls' guitar club, a minstrel aggregation, a symphony club, besides
the regular cadet band. In 1904, the students appeared more studiously
ll W1 22
l 'nin of all the mentioned
than musically inclined, the band a one remai g
In 1905, however, there came a. revival. First, the band showed a marked improvement,
then the Girls' C-lee Club was organized, and toward the latter part of the year, the men taking
example, formed into a club in which there existed good talent. An entertainment was given In
Verdi, and those who were present upon that memorable ,occasion will no doubt form a picture
of the-event in their minds for the years to comef
Th se were the days that Lester Merrill lent his inspiration both by organizing and instruct-
in0'.' Since his departure for other parts, however, the club has disbanded, and will probably
remain so until another musical genius comes to College. At the present time the men content
themselves with a mandolin club, and many is the ti
me that the few followers of the striugel
instrument assemble for a melodious hour.i
The girls, however, maintain their Glee Club and have on several occasions delighted the
ear of the throng. But there are yet possibilities for minstrel organizations and orchestras. All
that is needed is some energetic musician who has the ability to organize talent.
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THE CADET BAND
. .First Cornet
. . ..-Xlto.
. . . .Baritone
. . . . .Tenor.
. . .'l'rombone.
. . . .Snare Drum.
.. .Bass Drum.
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Ill, l HHH l iff lllllll ' "lu i H
Mildred Brown, Honor McNamara, Veronica Leeliy, Kate Graham. Cecil .Nllcn
Theresa Crane, Marjorie Vlfood, Christine Jensen, Irene Rousch, Hazel Iflotaling
Edna Malo, Eleanor Langwith, Emily Berry, Jennie Baker, Susie Rand.
, Elsie Conway, Grace Doane, Sofena Jepsen.
1906 MANDOLIN CLUB
Professor john A. Reid, E. C. Coffin, Fred Stewart, Archie Millar,
Arthur Doane, VVi11 O'Brien.
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ART DEPARTMENT '
rg the Fall of 1905, the University was able for the first time to offer a course in Xrr Nli 'K
Katherine Lewers had been secured as instructor, and it is entirelv due to her that the depart-
ment has attained its present degree of excellence. Miss Lewers has l'a'l '
- i t a wide range of
Study in the art schools of bOtl'1 'Eh1S HHC1 Other COL111trieS. She attended the .-Xrt School of Sl.
George, in GlaSgOW, 21 few YC313 330, and later took up her study in the New York School of
Design. It was while in attendance here that she won a scholarship for some desi--'ns of
especial excellence. Miss Lewers also studied art under Howard Helmick, the famous artist.
in Washington, D. C. At one time the departments of Drawing and Penmanship of the Reno
Public Schools were under her supervision. Miss Lewersi not onl
ofthe principles of Art, but she also has the rare gift of teaching the subject, and no matter
What little adaptability' a student may have for drawing, he is sure to derive an immense hen-
elit by taking the course under her.
y has a thorough knowledge
The purpose of the course may be said to L
be two-fold. First, to give those students who
intend to teach a training in drawing that will
stand them in good stead when imparting their
knowledge to others. The second object of
the course is to assist those students who, after
leaving College, intend to take up Art as a
The subjects taught in this course are
freehand drawing, oil painting, landscape
sketching in oil and water colors, work-in clay.
Drawing from life is one of the especial strong
points in the course, models 'having been
secured to pose. The work in clay or model-
ing is also to be mentioned for the exeellenf
pieces of work that have been executed by the
Severalcasts from some of the master'-
Pieces in sculptor work are in use by the
department. The most important of these is
the Venus of Milo, the cast of which is abOUt
four feet in height. Besides this there are the
CWS of the Laughing Boy, Head of Venus,
. - 0'-
hofsff- These are all gOod subjects for work in wash and for mode ing
, . -5 of draw-
There are at the present time almost thirty Students emoued in the Com 6
. ' 'l two vears ago
. . . . A 1-mal class. Lp Lllltl , c
mg- The majority of these are YOUHQ laflles of the O
Venus de Medici, ApO11Of and 3' Small Cagt Oi 8
there was no course in drawing available for the Normals, and the instituting of the Art Depart-
ment in the University meant a great deal in tie rai g
of the course in drawing is being raised in the public schools, and it is requisite that the teach-
ers have a certain amount of training in the subject. It has been lacking in the past, but now
that there is an excellent course in the University there is no reason that this condition should
' h Q l t
longer exist. The instruction received
l t 'nin of efficient teachers. The standard
is far above the average, and most of t e stur en 5
ho have the time have seen the value of it.
It might also be said that the engineering students derive some benefit from the course.
The class in Freshman Freehand Drawing is required to make a detailed study of the different
h nin and mechanical buildings, and to d
draw has been brought out of several students who
never suspected it. Samplesiare shown of their work in the cuts illustrating the School of
. . . . . . 1 . C t
M h lEn,1neer1ng. Architectural drawing is aso giv n 0
d an thus be O'ained'of the good that the
raw them. This class has
pieces of machinery in t e mi g
accomplished much, and the ability to
Mines and the School of ec anica g
those students who desire to take it. Some i ea c g
Art Department is doing the University, and the one whom the University has to thank
is Miss Katherine Lewers, whose knowledge of Art and whose genius as a teacher makes
the success possible.
THE 1906 ARTEMESIA
It is too generally known for us to h
. CFC Say that the 1906 Arte ' ' ' N - . ,
Francisw last Aprllb The Work of months the ao 1111813 xx as destroy ed in ban
a P lnstaking eiorts of 3 C
. - . ollefr - 1 .
Original ideas of an editor, a genius, were sacrificed t ' - be Bear and my
H a time when all thi' '
, c - - -
excitement over the horror of the San Francisco fire N Ouutri nab m
In justice to the staff of last year's unpublished annual We 1
, , , I siall tt t - Q .
of its work. The aim of the staff was to' h - ' - a emp to tell or itori
u ave the Artemisia completely eclipse the accomplish-
ingg of any of the preceding annuals of this University and in so far as thex had tl
. . . ' f fron 1 -
had realized their ambitiont The book, if ubli h d i 6 C iq
P S C , would have been at least t " tl -' .
of any of the other books, and the quality nf fhe annual MCC IC im
. s would have in standard been placed
far above any of the others. The illustrations were especiall f
. 0 O - y one o the most striking feat-
ures, many stylesof drawings ,having been made. Contributions of t '
. p . s ories and poems had been
many, and the services of several noted authors and artists had been secured. The staff then
decided to do the hnal thing to mak th '
e e book a triumph, and that was to have the work of
printing and engraving done by the Qunset C '
w Ompany of San Francisco. It was. therefore.
this last idea of the staff that unconsciousl '- l d ' '
y sea e the fate of the Artemisia.
But It 15 U e Arteniisia staff simply
because an unforseen d '
an unpreventableh calamity occurred. The staff's work was finished, an-I
all that remained was the mechanical part of printing the book It is the toil and ilannin
. - f I 2
of months that represents a college annual, not a mere mass' of pages and illustrations. The
system that the staff employed was a brilliant one, indeed. No pains had been spared to intru-
tluce every feature of a modern annual in addition to several original ones. The students had
all taken a deep interest in the work, and there were many lively competitions for the bert
sto ' i V '
ry prize. The faculty had contributed largely, and the whole makeup of the book showed
an enterprise and system that had 'never before been used.
ot our intention to take away any of the credit of th 1906
The collecting of advertisements was all under' the direction of Business Manager bkmncr.
Sub-managers were dispatched to different parts of the. State of Nevada, and when the final
Summing up of the finances occurred, it was found that the contracts represented at least three
limes the amount of advertising that hadqever before been conducted in the Artemisia. liven
this amount would not have paid for the great expense of introducing the many elaborate
features intended for the book, and therefore the staff raised the necessary remaining amount
ff0m the classes and organizations. s
It may be Well '50 mention some of the new features of the book. In the way of illustra-
tions Clay bas reliefs had been introduced. Also wash and charcoal clrawillgs C0n5mutC'l :ll
main the fL1H'P-Elge front Pieces. Whoever could have seen these drawings would lijvejbceeii
convinced that the age of copying had past. A few celebrated pen and ink art1sts.ha Jen n
allumber of contributions. Also the Practice Uf Pagfing the Photograph of the 105116 on il
' ' '- ble
, - itlined in an unmistaka
cartoon Was eliminated, and the features of tae U1'11UCkY one Wele OL
manner in whatever emotion the picture meant to convey. The engraving for the book was 3130
another feature that far surpassed any previous effort of a stan? to obtain best results.
I Dan1McDonald, the editor, had taken especial pains to' have a first-class literary depart-
ment, and with this end-in .vievv he ,had obtained contributions from different well known
authors iandepoets, Joaquin'.Miller'being one the number. h A . '
' ' Tlietrefore, when McDonald gathered up his material and ,departed for ,San Francisco,
intending to superintend the proof reading, was with a feeling of expectancy that the stu-
-dents. awaited hisvreturnj' No sooner. had the vvork of 'printing the Artemisia fairly bcun than
the San- Francisco'disasterioccurredg and the loss of the Artemisia was for the time being 10st
.sight of in the 'far greater loss of the West's greatest city. After the excitement had subsided!
however, the students :realized that the .work of 'months by the staff had been sacrificed. Not
entirely, hovvever., for:the1vvork' of the 1906 Artemisia staff gave the impulse to the class of
1908 -topublishia rbookalong' the same lines. It is for us to admit that many' of the features
this book represent the Work'of'thefArtemisia staff of last year. Thus, although theiclasscf
1906 will V-'go down in 'tour University annals as being the class Without an Arteimisia still all
the honorfis-theirs of having broken fromythe narrovv bonds of restraint and making it possible
for' other classes to .take .example from' them andpublish .annuals that will docredit to the State
and tothe University. Q A ' i ' 'A ' A ' n 1 A 1 H
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THE REALM OF MYSTERY
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F156 1216913 unfath0m-able mY5l561'Y ef 'Elle Visionary realm is one that has in the 'l"'L'9 past
. . U . ,I . l .I ' Q 1 :G . 4
puzz e t e m1nd of the scientist and fired the imagination or the superstitious lhe i'lX"l"'C
- ' . , L ' ' r , t' 's
in olden t1meS, Hlid SVCD persons more advanced. believed that a dream or vision was the
traveling away ofthe soul from the body into foreign and mysterious worlds. leaving for a
time the body devoid of life. Many still believe in this explanation. The unknown and mys-
terious force that makes the mortal see visions has different degrees of excessiveness. 'llhe
delerium tremens that visits the drunkard is perhaps the most terrible of the mind wanderinge,
unless it be the ,imagined sights that an opium fiend is sometimes subiected to. Light dreains
do not trouble us much, and we attribute them to the workings and 'reactions nf our minds.
while the body is asleep. But a deep, clear vision, often terrible, seems to have a more signili-
cant meaning. When theories as to the causes of visions have been advanced. certain peculiar
cases have failed to make the statement entirely satisfactory. XYhy is it. we ask. that the min-l
of a human being will apparently leave the recesses of the body for hours. and even days.
'leaving the victim as if dead, and finally, upon wakening, a feeling of dreadful gloom will often
attend him, sometimes for months, and sometimes never ending. IYhat can he the nature of a
power or force that transports him for a time to other spheres, and upon bringing him tai
himself, leaves him generally unable to explain the vision to others. and yet at the same time
leaving him in little doubt as to the meaning. Qften, however, persons who have experienced
these wanderings have been able to tell in a terribly clear manner the sensations they had dur-
ing the seeming separation of the mind and body. Explanation upon explanation has been
given to try to reduce these mysteries into a law, but always there has attended too much super-
stition to admit of the truth. But we ask, what do these mind wanderings accomplish? What
is their purpose, if there be one? It is believed that these deep visions often reform as well
as torment, although the latter seems essential to the former. Of the strange apparitions that
loom up in the hours of night, is there nothing that is summoned up for some purpose. anl
what of the mysterious force that is behind it all? Terribly clear recollections now crowd
themselves upon me of a few dreadful days that shall haunt me to the end of my life. In tliose
days I suffered from the vision reinforced by the stern reality.
gk 3: ' gk X :ic X pk gk :j: :jz :jc 2: :Q: :1: if
I lay upon the dry barren earth in a moocf that .l now shiver when l'thi-nk of it. I lay there
in the awful fear that here in this vast waste, deserted by every living thing. in the appalling
light of a desert moon, I was being watched. I grew frantic under the idea. but l dared not
move. I was apparently hypnotized to the spot. dreading the nnagmed presence of an invis-
ible desert spirit. I had even seen it, I thougat. and a frightful spectre of melancholy brooding
it was. But it had faded, not away, for I stiQl felt that it hovered around in the shadows not
penetrated by the ghostly moonbeams. I knew that in that calm it was contepiplatnag ipe,l.:ii:1rl
even though I would have fled I dared not. n -he unearthly moon seemed to focps a ig! i
down upon me, making me the most conspicuous object muthe gloom. A F-eagtlu -to rea eivl ie
Spirit of horrible lonliness that pervaded me, working me into an mdescri-bane frenzy. lou
I craved the company of even the humble mule that had been- sacrificed tor this.. my unrler-
taking of folly. I-Iere in this vast expanse with the stillness of the tomb. I felt my seltgqtiali .n
the presence of Something I CO-uld 1-101: escape from. I was entirely isolated from the nor .
But whom could I blame but myself ? Had not the greedy thought of prospect impellcd me tf,
venture into these unheard-of and dreaded regions? Did I not scoff at the warnings of those
who seemed to know the place? Could a strange madness have seized upon me and forced me
into the desert, when I myself knew of the risk? And this was the end in store .for mcgttf,
slowly die in the presence of a desert demon. 'It seemed to wait there for me to perish. I tried
to bury myself in the sand, but I had no remaining strength. Nothing remained to me but that
horror. The frenzy finally weakened me, and I fell into a deep, deep stupor.
Soon a force moved me. I cannot say what it was, but it seemed to put life into me, and
suddenly I was wandering or rather following after an invisible agent that seemed to guide
The moon had gone and the night had given place not exactly to day, but to a strange mys-
terious light, from where I knew not. I continued on, the monotony of the desert hypnotizing
me into a strange state of mind. But I was ever consumed with that lonesomeness, even though
I had now forgotten for the time the presence of the desert sp1r1t. Far away from me on the
sandy wastes I could see no suggestion of life. This seemed to be a forbidden country. Even
the- sagebrush had here ceased to grow, and the awful stillness made it appear a phantom
I had been days without nourishment, and yet I felt no need for it in the agony of my
condition. Gold, the very thing that I had come to strip the earth of, shined everywhere about
me. - ' It seemed to bein the sands, and I saw also many lumps scattered about on the plain.
But I thought not of it for its worth. The horrid metal stared at me and awakened a conscience
I detested. New sensations forced themselves upon me one by one, and it was days that I
wandered in this tormented state of mind. The force kept impelling me to proceed, and I felt
dependent upon it. It guided me always in one direction, seeming to drag me deeper and
deeper- into the mysterious secrets of this land. It was the spirit of roam that now possessed
me, and with it I lostmost of my first dread. Yet, whenever I attempted to stop, the horror
would come creeping over me, and so I would break forth again and flee.
After days I saw a shadow. It came suddenly upon me, and at the same time I realized
that I had arrived at the base of a mountain. It was the shadow of this lofty peak that I saw.
I felt that I was ascending. I dreaded to go up, but the force had possession of me. Some-
thing in me seemed to say that the height of my misery would be reached with the height of this
mountain. I hesitated. I stopped and would gladly have perished there, but the feeling of
dread increased as soon as I stopped, and to break from it I fairly ran up the hill. But the
mountain was high, and my progress was slow, and it was days before I reached the top. In
my ascent I thought that I had beheld human bones scattered about, and it seemed to give me
the significance 'of a strange forboding. Wlieii I reached the top I dropped and lay uncon-
scious, I know not how long. .
I was awakened by a dull and hollow roar. I started up and gazed about. Everything was
darkness. Finally it ceased, and the light broke forth revealing to me strange sights. I beheld
at the base of this mountain a numberless array of beings in the frenzy of activitv. I observed
more closely and saw that they were ,men like myself, fiercely attacking the earth. The lust
for gold was upon them. hey seemed a phantom host, and I trembled lest, thev should see
me up here above them. The land they were ravishing appeared that it might at one time have
been serenely' fair, but' now its beauty had been SELC1'll'ICCCl to meet the greedv aims of the gold-
seekers. They seemed to race with each other and the weaker ones were trodden under foot.
All composing' an army, each one was for himself, regardless of any one else. I sickened
the sight, and I 'began to hate myself, for I knew that I was like them, and that under simila-
circumstances I would have acted the same. The mysterious force held me long to look upon
this sight, andI remained to see the earth gradually close about them. at last covering them forever.
Ilhen the first real "pangs .of remorse began to torture me. I thought again that l saw tl1G
fate that was awaiting me, and soon I worked myself into a hideouskfrenzv and 1'Cllll'llllCtlilll'.F
for hours. Then something forced me to look back over the country upon which I had been
wandering, and then did I begin to realize the maiesty of the deserti First. in its unbroliCN
5'f1H1TCSS,,ifE-C2lS'E 21 Spell-binding influence. Such a land of calm and pcacc. Mortal man could
neithCflh0l?C'f0'1iVC in it 01' fl'fteml3t to C0Ufl11C1' it. This countrv which man calls :1cc1n'SCsl
appearedto me the only part of the earth that was not contaminated with thc trntiic and rush
Q ., ini- 353- .,n,m, . ,, . ..
I .... .. ,r...,I. . ....-,. - . V
of civilization. Long I looked upon this scene of unappreciated beautv. but mv peace of mind
was not to last for long. ' '
I saw a host
- - - Q -t over over the now melan-
choly land. An army of phantoms, spirits, no doubt. of those who had tried to brave the
dangers of the desert. They had all probably been drawn into the desert on the verv mission
that caused me to venture upon it. Then here again I experienced that awful horrorg thie
had been the fate of th l'k i- - 1- as '
0 SVS 1 9 me, and nom I expected that I would be drawn into Illia
ghastly crowd and be made one of tl J . X ' i 1 ' A
of white objects arise from out of the earth anl h
n H 1 tcm ot a sound proctcdcd Irom them. and that made
it a tie more terrible. But words cannot describe my terror when the spirits faded gradually
away, and in their place -I once more beheld that teartul ruling spirit of the desert. The verv
demon that existed in this countr f I . 'll ' ' ' f ' 'f - '
y o stl ness now trom atar on sctmtd In be contemilatnii-'
. . . , ' 'f M L 'I '- l 5
me. I grew frenzied in its presence just as I had on that dreadtul night in the desert. l
imagined that it had doomed to death those zvhose spirits I had iust seen and now held them
m risoned h A l '
1 p . ere. ne now it was about to seize me also. Finally it slowly began to co
toward me, and raving I felt the mountain give wav under me I dropped dropped and
dropped, and as I fell, there seemed to surround me 'all the desert phantoms.
21 iii 222 :Zi :2: :ic :Sz nk :j: zj: :j: rj: :ja :'. -'r -
I discovered myself stretched on the earth. I can faintly remember it. I was dazed and
unable to move. It must have been hours before my mind cleared. .Xfar will on the plain my
attention immediately was directed. Xlihat can explain my transports of joy when ther--.
perched on a mound, I saw a solitary coyote. lt also seemed to be regarding me. My feelingg
of lonesomeness at once vanished. and when .l realized that l now had this llohemian of the
desert for a companion, my strength returned and l followed the coyote. The land seem-.-d
to grow less desert-like as I wandered on. antl finally. in the distance. l saw signs of civiliza-
tion. The coyote here stopped, and as I continued my way it made a wide circle and lrollcil
back into the wastes and wilds. Wfliat coulfl be better to believe than that this lmmble inhah
itant of the desert had providentially guided me to a spot' where my future safety was assured.
and then returned tohis lonely home.
I remember no more. I, of all those wanderers of the desert. had been spared and returned
to the land of my kind. lilut now the haunts of civilization no longer allure me. li wa-nder
about the country impelled by a restless spirit. and ever I. appreciate the championslnp ul the
most humble beasts. The desert still attracts me. but l venture not far into it. for l reaha-:
that the warning I received forever shuts me from it. Klan is bound within limits. and to
go beyond them will work woe for him.
THE MESSAGE Tl-IAT CAME TOO LATE
M. I-I.-U. of C., '09
,Mid a glorious haze of gold and rainbow tints, the sun was sinking somewhere off the
ocean. Robert Farland stood on a palm-crested ridge and watched it. It made him think of
the sunsets out over the Golden Gate. He took off his hat and ran his fingers slowly through
the thick black hair that fell, half curling, over his forehead. From his position he could
plainly see the nipa-thatched cane and bamboo huts that lay below, and away to his left. Also,
below, and to- his right, the colony of small, roughly-built American houses that loomed up
inharmoniously amid its setting of palms and wild tropical vegetation.
All this was on an island, far away in the South Seas. Witli its name we are not con-
cerned. Suffice it that the Government had forseen in its splendid inland forests a valuable
revenue. The first step toward taking advantage of this condition was the building of a roarl
into this almost inaccessible region. For this purpose surveyors and workmen had been at
once sent out, and Robert Farland was at the head of the expedition.
The sun had gone down. The brilliant coloring of the sky had given placeato a smoky
blue that -melted into slowly fading gold on the horizon. The warm tropical twilight with its
langourous odor of blossoms and soft, vague rustlings had settled down over the land.
And still Robert Farland stood as before looking out over the ocean, but seeing not the
darkening waves, nor the barren, rocky isles that lay before him, and far out at sea. He was
a splendid figure of a man, young, physically perfect, with squarely moulded chin, and mouth
that showed at once his firmness and his pride. His eyes were big and dark, true Southern
eyes. just now his jaw was too firmly, almost aggressively, squared, and his eyes had a look
in them that would have been hard to analyze. A terrible longing and despair were there, but
dominating both was a deep, bitter melancholy that was almost cynical in its intensity. Anil
so he stood for many minutes, while the twilight gloaming deepened around him. Then he
finally turned and made his way by a narrow path down the side of the ridge. Vlfhatever
may have been reflected in his face then was gone some ten minutes later.
' He was whistling a line from some comic opera of the year before as he swung down the
little village street. Presently he entered the one boarding house of the place. He greeted
the men within with friendly familiarity in response to their greetings to him. They were not
of his stampethe marks of education and innate good breeding that were his were lacking in
them. But he was an American and they were Americans, and they all were in a strange
land. There was hardly a one in the American colony who did not like Farland. He had J
way.with people. The men all did his bidding unquestionably. As for the few women that
had come with their husbands to this strange, far-off island, they one and all adored Farlanil.
youth made them all look upon him in a protecting, motherly sort of fashion, and his never-
failing courtesy and kindness completely won them. Now and then they felt mystified about
him. Sometimes his eyes took on a far-away, melancholy look, though the kindly practical
people did not often notice this. But this they did notice, that the United States steamer which
touched at 'the island on monthly trips bringing provisions and mail, had never once in all the
time passed brought Farland a single missive. A tactless, though well meant, question upon
the subject produced a strange result. Farlandis jaw set and his face grew strangely wliiit-
emphasizing the darkness of his hair and eyes. It was a way he had when he was angered or
Strongly moved. After a moment, though, he recovered himself and smiled quite pleasantly:
as he answered quietly, "You see I have no friends or any one to write to me."' A murmur oi
sympathetic talk buzzed around the room as he rose soon after and went out into the darkness.
I ,Tom Eennard, boss of the construction gang, Farland's most intimate friend and compan-
ion on the island, sat and thought the matter over. For a man with Farland's culture and PGY'
sonality, one who had traveled extensively, as has Farland, this was preposterous. Lennarml
was several years older than Farland, and a man of some shrewdness and intellect. He
felt that Farland had something on his mind, and wished to know the trouble. But lie knew
bettertthan to broach the subject to him. Farland talked very little of liiniself. so tliougll he
and Lennard were good friends with a number of ideas and feelings in common. the latter knew
almost nothing of the former's life. Farlantl was the sort of fellow who if lie l l
1 , . I - - . t iat a secret.
troub e would scorn to tell it to another man, considering this a sign of weakness. With him
there would be just one person to confide in this. She would be just the right degree loving
and sympathetic-the,one.g1rl would be the only one who would ever know. Of the ethical
workings of Farlands mind h f - ' '
, on ever, Lennard knew notlnng.
So time went on. Th
progressing well. The roads were to be completed before the rainv season get in Tfarlaiitl
was growing impatient for this completion. He was restless and loiifriii-'f to be wont l-I-
e road builders following up the lines of the completed survevs were
' d KK 9: - l - W . tl 5 5 K: . T
explaine that it was only the wander lust coming to the tore again. but Lennard was thinking
deeper, wondering why he should ever be taken to wandering' at all.
The men all worked in unison and Farland had not met an euemv on the island-evceot
one, and that was hardly worth considering. l-le was a native. Kanvaka bv name. a black.
aggressive fellow of Malay and various South Sea admixtures. l-le' had tried to create .Q
revolt among the native workers, whom Farland had hired in his work on the island. lint the
natives were for the most part kindly disposed toward Farland who treated them well and paifl
them in things that their hearts delighted in. Therefore they had not been very ready to
respond to Kanyaka's attempts to stir up mutiny. Farland had discovered the native's treach-
ery one day and had briefly ordered him to desist from further demonstrations. Kanyaka had
sullenly refused to comply with the request and Farland then and there administered a lesson
in discipline with his lists, and when the black had. after a time. risen to his feet. he had been
told to get out. And this he had promptly done. which apparently closed the incident. .Xml
things went on as before. Farland had at liist been rather cautious, watching out for further
acts of the black, but finally, as time passed on and nothing was heard of the native. he- had
ceased thinking of the incident, and in fact had almost forgotten it.
He and Lennard were walking one night along the nearly completed road that led up and
away from the village, and in toward the coveted forests. The moon was up. and occasionally
they caught glimpses of it through the tangle of wild, tropical growth that hedged them 'in.
They were passing a spot where the tmdergrowth had been cleared away and were talking:
together, when out of the darkness came a I-uw whirr that was all too near. liarland suddenly
staggered backward and fell. Lennard turned swiftly and caught sight of a black form that
did not move quite quick enough. In a second there was a loud crack from his revolver and
a sound of something falling in the underbrush.
Farland was borne down to the village by his friend. and everything was done to revive
him. But it was useless. Kanyaka's arrow had gone all too true. The motherly souls of the
village bent above the silent form weeping, and they stroked the curling black han' away from
the white forehead and closed his dark eyes that would never again look longmgly out across
the ocean again. V
And Lennard, after a bitter night of it, set about a sad and unwelcome' task. 'He felt like
a robber as he broke open the lock of Farland's trunk and lifted the hd. lhere were pictures
and letters only in the top tray: all arranged in careful order as though they had never been
touched since being placed there. Almost reverently he began searching among them. looking
always for Farland's home address. In so doing he uncovered the photograph otga young and
beautiful girl. Lennard gazed for many minutes upon tuhensweet. halgt-simhng lace. and -hits
grief at his friend's death was increased as ne slowly laid it down. Xext lu it was tllvlffii'-.5
face of a half-sad lady who resembled Robert Farland so much. Lennard knew that -it wa-I ns
friend's mother. Below were other pictures, but Lennard had found an address penciled across
the back of the one he held, and he looked no further. The mail steamer was due that dayiisj
he wrote a long kindly letter to Robert Farland's mother. lt was the best that he could do. lhe
time dragged along and the steamer came in at dusk.
Among the letters and papers was a sealed cablegram addressed to liohglul"2T'l.H1l1fl-k
nard quietly took it and walked down to the .Jeach to a little roplff lmflllf- , lm li 'Eff 6. il
it and hesitated long before opening it. It WHS C1333 Olfl- l llllalg ml! ltr llrlllql, ?f1v'l1jlf1elf.Q.
message was this: filly D31-ling Boy-Aftervyears I havegfoupdy,iat1.mi-lf!-gfCE','vg Li ftxrrivb
we misjudged you. 'idle know that you never cud' it. XX ill eontesset. e i ngi M s
us. She and I are waiting for you. boy. Come home. Mother.
She and I are waiting for you, boy. Oh, the pity of it all! Lennard sat there in the dark-
ness, and was not ashamed of the tears that welled up in his eyes. Out of his half-forgotten
book lore, the lines of a poem came crowding into his mind, and the waves that lapsed softly tm
the shore seemed to repeat them.
"Alas for him who never sees
The stars shine through his cypress trees! T
Who hopeless lays his dead away, I
Nor looks to see the breaking day F
Across the mournful marbles play!
Who hath not learned in hours of faith,
The truth to flesh and sense unknown,
That life is never lord of death,
And love can never lose its own l"
THE SAGEBRUSI-I SULTAN
y 1oHN HAMLIN
"Would you mind sitting out this dance leff: I ha l ' 0
. u T . , b e . ve somet nng to say to you." said she.
g The note of gravity 1n her voice stopped the light remonstrance he was about to offer. H:
silently led her to the couch in a secluded corner ot the gym.
So you have broken your promise, said she, smoothing out the billowy rufties of her
He looked at her sharply, was about to answer. then waited for a better cue. lt came with
MY bl' h- f v . . Z..
ou Were gam ing t IS a ternoon, yy erent you.
Il - Q, .'
Yes, butgI broke no promise, he curtly replied.
She was surprised. She had expected confusion on his part. repentance. and a strong plea
to be forgiven. She became confused herself.
"Why, Jeff, you know you promised me you'd never gamble again: you know you did. antl
now you have broken your word at the last moment." tears welled in the blue eyes of the girl.
"I promised you that I would never gamble again while I was a student of the Tarsity.
Tilly, and I kept my promise faithfully. It has been nearly two years since I made that proin-
ise, and until this afternoon I havent touched a card. nor gambled in any way whatever. .Xn-l
it was all because of my promise to you. That promise ended with the receiving of my sheep-
skin this morning. VVe are no .longer undergrads, Tilly: we belong to the Alunini. don't yo-1
know we do ?"
The girl's face flushed. "Uh, you are very discriminating. Your argument is based on
almost a legal technicality. XVhy didn't you study for the law instead of a mining engineer?
Do you think it lessens the enormity of the crime because of the removal of so slight a barrier?
Really, Mr. Wardin, I-I-don't believe I can trust such a man enough to-to be his wife.
Here is your ring."
Jefferson Wardin sat for a long time gazing blankly at the glittering bauble Bliss llurson
had thrust into his hand.
"Tilly, Tilly-let me explain to you! Let me tell you all about it! You can't understand
what a feeling it is, this lust for gambling. Dear. you don't know what your inlluenee has done
for me, and in all these months it has been only my promise to you that has keptlme fyom the
gaming tables. When I realized today that this promise had become null and void I felt lost.
I can't explain toyou the hopeless sensation that came over me: then, there came another feel-
ingg it was awful, even if it was a fierce joy, Tilly. to think that I was free. and before li knew
it, dear, I was there at the roulette wheel. lllnt all the time I was'play1ng. I kept saying to
myself 'I must renew my promise.T II must renew my promise for hte! And I will this very
minute if I ma re lace our rin , i f."
But the gffl vylyas tofu, deeplyghurt Io note the sincerity of his plea. .-Xnd she had gone to-w
far to relent at once. She looked into his dark troubled eyes.
"Some day you might take the ring off again.i:ICff. and then--5" .
"Uh, you can make light of my explanation. 'lillyg but you cant say I broke .my pronnse
to you. And you can't understand my weaki-ess: you dont know how gambling grips a fellow.
You, who have never played cards. even, why how can you judge me so harshly. Uh. you
girls are too hard on us. Sometimes I wish-" g H
"That we were fully emancipated. Jeff? That we gambled and smoked andj--. 1
"No, no, Tilly, not thatg only you will let me put the ring back? Xeon wont dismiss me
' ' P" ed.
like Eflhizi inhiiglfzaealsecl. The dancers were finding seats close to the couple on the couch. A
tall sandy-haired youth caught the girls eye'and quickly approached hef-
"TillylI' Jeff VVardin's voice shook witn emotion. I . I Y A tl -Q
"I--I am not qualified to judge your action. Jeff: we had best wait till am. es. ns
n .t '. ours, Mr. Blivenf' I , . . ,
ex She left him so dazed that he couldn't thank the girl of the shnninering pink dress who
restored to him, with a smile, the ring he had dropped on the fioor. g Q 1
' ' 'F 'F if
He didn't leave for South Africa, the goal. that in the past. had beckoned the 'Varsity
-mining men The lure of the Nevada goldhelds was much stronger these days.
b ' K
His success in the sagebrush camps was not meteoric. .For the first few months his frienfis
received letters from him postmarked Goldfield, T onopah, Bullfrog, VVonder and a dozen other
towns that had cropped out on the desert like mushrooms. Then the letters, which had not
been altogether cheerful, ceased Q a straggling. postcard or two informed them that the feverisn
pursuit of gold was not conducive to letter writing. '
Miss Burson had never heard directly from the wandering fortune seeker., yet she kept
pretty well posted as to his whereabouts through Bliven, even through the unsatisfactory postal
form of communication. After that he might as well have been a hostage in South African
wilds for all the news she had of him. ffl:
Matilda Burson was not the kind of girl to cry her eyes out over what mighthave been.
She had secured a position as teacher in the public schools, and her work was sufficiently ardni
ous to keep her mind well occupied. Still, there was never a day went by but what thoughts or
"Jeff" caused her to hark back to the happy hours of her college career.
And there was something in the atmosphere of her everyday life that reminded herlmore
and more of Jeff. and his calling of mining engineer. Rumors of new strikes, authenticated
reports of fabulous veins of gold opened in Goldfield mines, stories of thousands made in a
day on the sale of a prospect, of tens of thousands turned in an hour on the lucky transfer of
mining stock. ' ' p
The bonanzas' of Southern Nevada were infusing the spirit of ,49 into the present day gen-
eration. The feverish excitement of speculation invaded even the portals of the public schools.
It was whispered amongst the disbursers of knowledge that the elaborate trosseau of the fair
school ma'am just wedded was purchased entirely from the. profits made on "Silver Pick ,U that
the teacher who took the "tip" on "Blue Bullw was suddenly become vastly indifferent to the
laws of the school board, a skyward soaring of "Adams" stock enabled another pedagogue to
luxuriate in a two months, leave of absence. These particular bits of ' gossip, as well as many
more of similar trend, flew so thickly about Miss l3urson's head that she sat up and took notice.
Gn more than one occasion she accompanied some of her co-workers to the stock exchange
-to this brokeris office or to his rival's across the way. And one day, when the whole coast
was electrified over the leaps and boundsof Mohawk -quotations, a straight tip came to Miss
Burson through one of those strictly confidential sources. It was not to be resisted, and before
the week ended she was the owner of l,000 shares of "Golden Grass Roots." In three days
this stock went up ten points. Miss Burson sold and placed an order for 2,000 shares of
"Purple Pony." Up soared this stock, again she sold at a big proht.
Then came another tip, a splendid one. Flushed with her first successful ventures. she
mailed an order direct to the Goldfield brokers, who had the exclusive handling of the Saffc-
brush Sultan stock. S D
'Miss Burson experienced a thrill of exultation upon receiving the bulky letter from Gold-
field. She opened the packet carefully, drew out the green and gold lithographed certificates
and fairly gloated over these ten thousand shares. "Gh, I have been lucky, soil' her ex-
clamation ended in a little shriek as her eye fell upon the signature of the president of the
Sagebrush Sultan Mining Company. She looked at it again and again, examined each cer-
tificate in turn and foundthe familiar signature of I. G. Warcliii on each.
It was Jaffe writing-he was the president of the Sagebrush Sultan! And it was a won-
derfully rich mine-so .the party who gave -her the tip said. How strange that she should
have invested in Ieff's mine! What would .he think. Had he seen her orderg did he know
she was speculating in stocks? -
A deep flush crimsoned the girl's face clear to the roots of her hair. She remembere.l
Ieffis having once remarked that dabbling in stocks was one form of gambling' he had never
indulged in! Gambling? VVhat a horrible opinion he would have of her, who had indged him
so harshly! Yet, of what purport was her worrying? Jeff didn't care what she did. what her
state of mind was, nor did she care whether he cared or not.
Miss Bursonis school work dragged painfully the next day. The school ma'ain who invited
her to visit the stock exchange after hours was coolly snubbed. Miss Burson went directly to
her lodging place and sought her room. A headache prevented her appearing' at dinner. "She
refused to see a caller that the landlady announced in the evening. The caller was persistent
and sent up a card which read Mr. jefferson l.fVa.rd.in. S
Matilda Burson wa
s dazed. It seemed hours before she mustered up courage to 0-o down
stairs. NVhen she stepped into the reception room jeff arose-their greeting waiistiliii' gotten
over with and Jeff hurriedly began to talk. -
"I was on a prospecting trip when your order came. The stock was mailed von the dav
before I got back. I have come to tell you what you have bought. The Sagebrush Sultan is ia
Wildcat, 1t's just a patch of rock and brush without a scratch of a pick or shovel to mar its
surface. Its in a fairly good location-that's the most I can say for the Sagebrush Sultan. I
-I can't see you swindled, so I've come to buy back your shares."
The girl scrutinized him closely. His
seemed broader, his eyes darker, his chin
face was burned by the sun and wind: his shoulders
firmer than she remembered. .Xml vet. what was this
he was sayingf-he, the president of a Wildcat concern? She. one of his victims? .-Xnd he
would buy back her shares simply because she was Tilly Burson?
"What about your other dupes ?" she
heard herself askinv' him.
f'There are no others-yours is the first orderg the only ohe that has been or will be filled."
"I refuse to sell my stock, then. You say the Sagebrush Sultan is well located. I want
you to use that 951,000 in developing it. I never want to touch that money again. l am glad
you told me what you did, and, oh-jeff. what must you think of me whenil tell you that I
made it all in gambling?" she was crying softly and talking incoherently.
"Gambling? Tilly! How?" he stared
"lVIining stocks," she briefiy sobbed.
at her in amazement.
He said nothing for an unconscionably long time. The girl peeped at him between her
fingers. "VVhy don't you quote some old
taunted, Wondering why he kept fumbling
Evidently he found what he had been
"You canlt refuse, can you, little girl?"
"Yes, oh, indeed, I can. I xvol'1't give
thing like 'judge not lest ye be judged?"' she
in the various pockets ot his waist coat.
searching tor. lc-le crossed the room to her side.
up those shares." she began. but the glint of a once
cherished ring that he had fished out of his pocket embarrassed her woefully. hleii' had some-
how taken possession of her hand, too.
' "It has been such a long, dreary time to wait: you can't have the heart to refuse me now.
dear," he whispered.
"Uh Jeff, Jeff, I can't and I d-don't want to. eitherf she murmured.
:iz :2: :2: :Sz :Ez :Sz zi: :Zz 221 211 221 if! 721 7:1 13 if
It was some weeks later that a big XYinton car chugged merrily over the sandy road leafl-
ing out of Goldfield. No stop was made until the hoisting works and cabins of the bagebrusn
Sultan claims loomed in sight.
The girl stood up in the tonneau of the car and gazed long upon the scene before her.
"To think, Jeff, that you urged me to sell back my 10.000 sharesuif Sultan at ten cents.
You wretchg I believe now that you knew all along it was a rich mme.
'fWill you sell for a dollar today, Tilly?" asked left. . I D 1 H
"No, indeed, Mr. Wfardin. The intrinsic value ot those stocks is daily incrgeasnig. . lhcre
is no limit to their Sentimental Value. Sir. they are not for salef quotli Mrs. XX ardin. airily.
"Tilly, Tilly, I am afraid at that rate your speculation will have netted you nothing at all.
You're not such a. gambler at heart as you posed to be. said Jeff. l
"Oh, I donlt know, Jeff: it won me a man," asserted Mrs. XX ardm.
"And me a maid " said Iefif.
"And the both of us ai mine. Gracious. sir. but what more could one expect!" laughed
. 1 ill- -
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THE SMOKE OF A CIGARETTE
' M. I-I.-U. of C., '09
I was lying one day in my shallop,
As idly it rocked on the tide,
,T was moored tolthe bank of the river,
The trim oars lay crossed by my side.
Above me a fair Sylvan awning,
The trees whispering down to the waves,
And out and beyond the blue river,
And farther the shore that it laves.
The sunlight came flickering downward
Like tendrils of curled, golden hair,
And the waters went curling and rippling,
And purled out a song to the air.
I lay there in peace and contentment,
And languidly upward I blew
The smoke from a ra-re Turkish Trophy-
lt softened and mistier grew.
And out of the film of its vapors,
The smoke wreaths that curled to the air,
A face slowly outlined and grew there,
A face that was wonderous fair.
Her hair had the tints of a sunset,
Now burnished to golden, now red'
Her nose had a saucy tilt upward,
Far naughty to be called well bred.
Her chin had a tilt that just matched it.
Her lips were as red as-oh, well,
I don't know the word to describe them,
They're the kind that lure men to their hell.
Her eyes were a wonderful mixture
Cf color and feelings most rare.
They were deep, they were dark, they were tender
The snare of the Siren-was there.
And then, as she gazed down upon me,
This girl of my love, of my dreams-
The glow of her dark eyes just riv'ling,
I-ler hair with its scintillate gleams.
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I reached out to draw her down to 1ne
To Whisper my love in her ear-
This dream of my lifetime before me.
My treasure, my sweetheart so dear.
When the Smoke wreaths grew thiner and rarer.
They spread in the atmosphere wide-
Her face Houted back toward the heavens.
It melted, and languished. and died.
The shallop still lies on the river
The waves lightly lapse on the shore:
But something has gone from the glaclness of life.
That will never return to me more.
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THE MYTI-I OF NEVADA
.HOW T1-IE DESERT GAINED ITS CHARM
C Being a rather free translation from certain hi
' In a former time there was no desert here.
The land was ever productive of its yearly crops
and the rain-laden winds soothed the parched
earth, and renewed it with abundant life. VV'lL1C1'C
now is wild sagebrush, then was grass and flow-
ers. The contented tribes that dwelt in this
favored region ascribed the success of their
squash crops, and, indeed, life of all things to a
certain' goddess named Nookootoos, who lived in
the sun. This goddess had a daughter, Eyacme,
to whom was given special care of the flowery
kingdom. She it was who every morning gave
each leaf its accustomed drop of dew and
through the rays of sunlight clothed the flowers
in their own bright colors. She was of more than
common beauty, and many of the gods offered
to make advances, but she would have none of
them, for Fate had decreed otherwise.
eroglyphics on the rocks near Death 'Valley.j
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By chance it happened that as the gentle
Lephyr was bearing her over the fields on her
morning ministrations to the flowers, she saw a
matchless Indian youth
Their eyes met and fell.
hunting in the mede.
From that moment the
heavenly maiden was in love. Henceforth for
many moons they spent the balmy Summer even-
ings beneath a lone pine which graced one of the
far-off hillsg The Great Spirit became very
angry at this state of things, for it was considered
bad form for a divinity to fall in love with a
mortal. On a sultry night, when there were
clouds in the sky, Upmokis sent one of his thun-
derbolts, which shattered the tree and slew the
Poor Eyacme, he condemned to everlasting
vvanderings through the now dry air, as he had
raised the western hills until they had become
huge mountains so that no rainclouds could ever
pass over them. Bereft of her lover and her
tlovvers, the lonely maiden still wanders discon-
solate over the desert wastes, and the few rain-
drops that fall are her tears. The sagebrush is
hers, and the wild strange beauty of the desert
which the sometime traveler feels is inspired by
her spirit. -
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LEAVES FROM A NEVADA SKETCH BOOK
I. "THE CITY OF DREADF UL NIGHT."
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Reno. Above, the clear sky, around, grey volcanic hills backed by bluish mountains, their
finest detailslof form perceptible in the dry air, below, uncleaned sidewalks and streets
built after the fashion of the year "One," passing between rows of buildings distinguish-
ed by prodigious saloon signs, and everywhere about the debris of humanity-the in-
Hux from the thousand miles of lpurgatoral region to the east and south, and the
dens and " dark places apparently of all the rest of the world, stupid, brutish-look-
ing Indians in blanket-stuff, Chinese that seem to have come from the wilds of Mongolia,
prospectors in calfskin boots, home from the sagebrush, engineers in kahki, and the Nevadan
proper who may be a sheep-man worth half a million, an ordinary rancher, or a 'mine promoter.
To all these the desert is home and they are a part of this region of profanity and dust which
they live' in. On the street one notices that their women are remarkably well-built, and have
complexions to suit the climate and doubtless there be girls of a type of beauty at the
University which a pleasant old storekeeper tells of existing somewhere "on the hills." Here,
guileless of all obedience, order, or law, the young of the human animal, with its face of wind
and dirt and tan, gambols in festive proximity with the passing trains and automobiles getting
its' education by practical contact with the iniquitious and the free. Down from the western
range of snowy mountains come the Nevada breezes. In Nevada breezes are always blowing.
somewhere at the rate of fifty miles an hour. They, too, are a part of this country. Evidently
nothing incongruous in this part ofthe world-the last of the West. Here is a wonderfully
alranged. scheme with component partsnof harmonious deviltry-an artistic whole.
Inside, passing under the saloon signs, is "my neighbor the gambler '," who is to be the
theme for a next Sunday's sermon. "My neighbor the gambler" is an apt term. Here he
-is everyone's neighbor, and in Nevada he comes to his own. Today is his busy day and also
tonight will be. In an atmosphere of profanity, amid the drifting stinks of liquorf tobacco.
and bad breath, he holds supreme. Around him at the crap table, the roulette wheel, or the faro
Si 73 ' ' Y Y I - . - .
lay-out 1S a crowd that seems always to be there. composed mainly ot individuals who exist
Without any visible means of doing so-who never work but at the crap table or at faro. Many
are Well dressed. Gccasionally one asks you for a meal or to buy a bogus ring of him. Today he
has had hard luck for instead of having broken the crap dealer the crap dealer has "broke" him.
Back of the saloons are numerous alleys. picturesque in the daytime. with their dingi-
ness and murky odors-sinister at night, in the half light issuing from the rear doors of the
saloons and gambling halls. Hereabouts many with beclouded brains. coming out to the
night air and the stars, find the illusion fade away. that it is safe to speculate upon beating the
gambling devices Within those brilliantly lighted halls. .-Xnd down by the Truckee and away
from the illuminated parts of the city, under huge old poplars that must have been planted
long ago, and with thoughts of better things, the night winds carry out to the desert-from
other alleys-a medley of dreadful sounds-the squeak and fan tang uf tflriental umsic. or
the discordant jabbering from Chinese gambling dens, intermittent snatehes of song. shrieked
curses, or mirthless laughter, as from lost souls. If one can be persuaded to leave these
scenes of enterprise and zest, he may find himself among quiet elm-lined streets and houses.
sequestered among little gardens and orchard trees, sometimes even stately in aspect. and may
Wonder if some of the people may not be here as elsewhere. like the homes they dwell in.
At half-past seven the Stock Exchange opens. This is the real thing: the focal point
of all Nevada's activities. You have not known the land till now. with its fierce enthusiasm
prompted by the love and the lust and the lure of wealth. .lt opens its soul to you here
with the glittering promise of gold briques. If you are rich, respectable. and safely advised as to
the inside affairs of the Exchange, you may try your hand with success. llut if you are a
Widow, an orphan, or are trying to pay for a home on the installment plan', you will do best to
leave securely alone this high form of graft.
But in Nevada all such things are as a matter of course. They go on because no one
disapproves. They are a part of life. answering to man's primal instincts and appealing to his
savage parts, which, seeking their level. come uppermost when he finds himself among the sun-
seorched sand and rocks. The institutions of the sagebrush seem to have the sanction of the
unheavenly volcanic hills, and no one doubts that it is better to have lived by graft than never
to have lived at all. Here no one cares for what other people think of him for tomorrow he
may leave the desert, having gotten what it held for him. lle may work any sort of graft
he knows, or write, carefree, what he thinks about the grafts other people work. for Nevada
is "open" to whatever the winds from any quarter may bring.
A ll. THE TWIN RAILS
"lf you've heard the desert callin' you wonlt ever heed aught else."
. "The desert certainly has a type of beauty," says a mining friend who has struck it at
Tonopah. 'iThere is no place so good to live in as Goldfieldf' declares a promoter of a may-be
South Country Bubble. Similarly, when you have caught your first big fish the distant hills
'look fairer. But, like the flowers by the brink, may not the desert hold something more than
the common stuff that glitters? The world thinks of Nevada as an extensive country, prolific
of reptiles and the precious metals, but otherwise a land with little in it to love. But in time
you come to feel the iron in the air g that Greek-like, it is good simply to live, that you are close
to the beginningof things, where life is large, where you may learn something truly if you
can get at the sense of what you see. There is fascination in tales of burning. deserts, dried
lakes and rivers, rattlesnakes, scorpions and Indians, of robbery, starvation, or the chances
of sudden death. The charm of the desert grows upon one-a .charm deep, undelinable, that
lures one on and on. Eastward, into the infinite wastes of the grey elemental void, stretch
the twin iron rails and the purple mountains beckon to follow them with a' call more potent
than the call of gold.
A smooth ballasted track between the rails,
A desert zephyr behind your back,
And you speed o'er the waste
And all you care
Is while life is free that your bike donlt break.
A 211 Dk bk 21
Leaving the walls of the Truckee anon, the -rails turn eastward and at once you come
upon the sparse brush, and the sun-glare on white sand of the real desert. Away to the south,
where sand devils dance, long yellowish columns of sand are raising high into the air, straight
at first, then 'gradually becoming bow-shaped as they move along with the wind. Before you
over the track flashes a little tan-spotted lizard with the intense energy born of the desert
sun. Soon you feel as if you had been in a furnace, forever without water. You realize
that the desertiin summer is an uncomfortable place and recall Kipling's line "VVhere it's always
double drill an' no canteenf' Your lips crack, your tongue dries and swells, your blood boils.
If this condition is not relieved in a few hours fever and delirium follow, and you join the
desertls yearly increasing throng of mummiiied remains.. At length sun-burnt Hazen offers
slight relief, where you fail to note the incongruity of a cooling drink, and this burg is
otherwise important as being a railroad station, reclamation center, and the only place there-
abouts where whisky may be had in any considerable quantity. From here you labor over
twenty miles of alkali flats and shiftingsand to the oasis of Fallon. Here is rest and reward for
all your pains in a wonderland which water has wrought with the soil and sun. The summer air is
radiant with shimmering heat and permeated with a rich sweet incense drawn by the sun from
the miles and milesof alfalfa fields. Four lanes of cottonwood and poplar trees lead away from
the little town and make the ride into the country pleasantly shaded for miles, while from the
overarching boughs, are blown myriads of soft cottony Hakes which cover the dusty road and
gl , i
its grassy borders and from above, in the trees and from the neighboring fields. come mingle-.l
' . ff - - - .. . . L
bird songs and the murmuring of innumerable bees. For all this Fallon country is a sweet
bee garden, where one may become lost fr tl l ' - - 2 i
the dream-day of the reclaimed desert.
o1n ie ieat and its discomforts in the largeness of
1. - 5 '- .-. .'. ,
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The afternoon zephyr was going at the rate of about sixty miles an hour. Nevada
zephyrs and such things, as are usually found on the desert. are agreeable or not according to
your point of view, or whether they are going with you or against you. .-Xs this breeze was
blowing me up the track toward Lovelocks, with scarcely an effort being required on my part.
it was pleasant. As to the point of view, the track seemed perfect. It was ballasted so well
that the ties could scarcely be seen, making the way easy for both wheel and rider. livery
few miles there was a section gang at work, having a tub of ice water half-buried in the em-
bankment. The desert, too, was reciprocating my affection. It was approaching my ideal of a
perfect desert. Twenty miles from Hazen the sagebrush begins to look sickly. The yellow
shimmering sands give place to salt marshes, dark in general color tone. in places. streaked
with whitish saline deposits. This is the region of the great Humboldt and Carson Sink. Here
no living thing is seen. Beast and plant alike shun this dread locality. Approaching l'ar-
rin, the marsh becomes extensive in every direction. but to the sontheastward it seems to stretch
away in endless dismal miles. Towards evening the mountain ranges stand farther off. with
deepest purple in their shaded canons. These are eilements admirably adapted to glooming.
melancholy forebodings, or despair, if one were inclined to be seriously impressed in the wrong
direction when regarding this Stygian landscape.
That afternoon the intoxication of living made it seem like being a Greek. Towarcls
evening, when the wind had crawled up to seventy miles an hour. with the air turning chill
as the sun sank, and I found that there was no stopping place for thirty miles, I began to feel
like an Ishmaelite. The station at Parrin entertained no one, but out on the marsh are some salt
works and at the salt works was a lady. She said I might stay. I felt as if l had known
that lady long before.
:Es is Iii if :Hi 'ii
Nowhere else in the world is night like the desert night-nowhere else may one find such
death-like sleep, such breaths, such communion with the stars. Morning on the desert "brings
back the heroic ages." The ,air has the freshness and cooling vigor of spring. Spring-like. ton.
are the rose tints of dawn as the sun glints across the ranges of painted hills. But the sun-
bursts of morning soon fade into the white hot glare of day. Nowhere is day so brilliant.
so dazzling, so intense. The desert animals, creatures of heat and motion. begin lo 011216
their lives of quivering intensity. All day long the track ahead dips into water of the purest.
and lakes of the lovliest opal extend to the far-off purple hills. that rise like mist islands m a
shimmering sea. And here you come upon the humor of the desert. for out in that Ihmpid
expanse rise sandspouts with the gathering wind. but disturb never so slightly the tranquility of
the azure waters-waters which you never reach. but which remain forever a vision of the un-
. - - ' ' ' ofsibilitiei for humor
attained, leading the unwary, perhaps to their death. but containing p s N
of the hoax variety for those who are initiated. A certain stock-raiser, shrewdly alive to the
land's limited resourses in this line, may tell you that from his upper ranch he can see in
the mirage how work is progressing at 11S owe' 1
l'll l miles away. In this country the laws of perspective seem to be
reversed. The heat waves distort and magnify all objects at a distance. You think you are
approaching a mansion in the desert which an hour lat
when there is a strong and steady wind, sandstorms gather on dried lake-beds, becoming of
vast extent until their great rolling clouds give the appearance of a burning city. As you ap-
' O lce eiha s twenty miles away, your sight is gladdened by heavy deep
f the sand and heat waves with their promise of cool-
l' l 1 Jlace which is otherwise invisible beyond
a range of low 11 s ant
er turns out to be a shack. Sometimes,
proach a watering p a , p ' p
green poplar groves, welcoming you rom
i The accounts o woncer u, o' g ,
are of this desert, this world apart from the up
of rainbow-painted hills and valleys drowned in purple haze. A land of sun-glare and great
b t h the otence of the lotus charm' a land Where one is
f l f l 1 strange or beautiful things may be without end, that
rest of the world, Nevada-a "land of little rain,
silent places, whose strange eau y as p ,
in touch with the infinite and in communion with the stars-a land of mystery, beautiful, awful?
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Cn Qld Nick, Whose spirit inspired the Josh Editor, the blame is
irespectfully laid for the contents of this department
CET IN LINE
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PICTURES NO ARTIST CAN PAINT
of all pictures that would give us a chill,
a picture of Trees growing on University llill:
picture of Dr. Stubbs staying at home for a week
of Mrs. Hinch never trying to geek.
picture of the Dining Hall without any hash.
under johnson ever passing in Math.
of Dr. Church in the garb of a saint.
pictures no artist can paint.
of Scrugham never saying "chis chere,"
of 0'Brien ever paying for the beer.
of the U. of N. being run by the japs.
of Charnock ever shooting craps.
of Bunch keeping still for a minute.
of Manzinita without Freeman in it.
of George Powers without Ainy Parker
of a gas engine without any sparker.
of Chips never smoking his pipe.
of Prof. Brown keeping out of a fight.
of Stewart without his Teddy.
of Isabelle without her Eddie,
of Shorty George ever going a qucening
of the coeds at a mouse never screaming
of the young Preps under restraint.
Are pictures no artist can paint.
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lN7e would liken the Reno Brewing
.. .-.-.,.-..--91?---...-.Jo-f::..2.'1 ':t"'f""f"' ' L
Company to an oasis in the desert in . ONE UF THE
much as it has much the same appealing
-- - - .- - ' A Q A OF TH E
eltect to the Civil Engineering Prof. and H
his class in railroad surve in
L . y g as the oasis
would have to the tired and thirsty traveler.
"Monkey see, monkey do" would ap-
ply to those students Who, by taking pat-
tern after the older ones have sw l
, e.led the
ranks of the Spoonersl Brigade three-
"The Man in the WilloWs'.' will soon
be associated With- the Lincoln Hall bunch
much as the "Headless Horseman" is
associated with K'Sleepy Hollovvf'
Matron-Before I give my consent to
let you go to the theatre you must tell- me
who is the youngiman you are to go
Coed-It is Mr. Scott. .
Matron-Then I say most decidedly
that you shall not go. ,L
QUEEN H713 TRUST
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rtwiii.. wnn. snow make BOSTON-rLO"'4
Professor de Church of astral fame,
Tho't to add -lustre and strength to his name.
'So he hitched up his horse, and one afternoon
VV ent up on Mount Rose to wait for the moon.
The hours passed slowly, so the Prof. filled his
And sat under the pine trees where the pine burrs
are ripe. I -
As the dope that he used was not a bit cheap,
Itis soothing inliuence soon lulled him to sleep.
He dreamed a fair dream as he sat there alone,
Unmindful of zephyrs that made the trees moan.
He thought that his horse heid forgotten to tie,
And it started to rur1 away up to the sky.
In a frenzy of fright he jumped up with a wail
And grabbed it quite frantically right by the tail.
It carried him ever and ever so high,
Till it looked like a dodo bird up in the sky.
It ran through the air with quite wonderful skill,
And the Prof. soon found out he could steer
I it at will,
So he twisted its tail and steered for the stars
And landed quite easily right up on Mars.
The natives were savage, the Prof's heart did
But heid nothing to fear, for they thought him
And they gavehim a crown and an automobile,
But the automobile hit a banana peel.
It slipped off the planet and rippety rup
The pipe it went out and the Professor woke up.
First Dining Hall B051-dei-1 'why didirr
you come to dinner today?,' I
Second Dining Hall Boarder: . "VVell, I
happened to beihungry, so I went down town to
A COMMUNICATION FROM A COED.
Dear Mr. Editor: Do you think it is proper
for me to go out walking late at night with my
hubby? I would like your advice on this matter.
Our advice: Of course it's proper, but keep
V f ..... , . . -.......... . . .... ,.. . , . Y. .... -f--i
Here we have Prof. "Diogenes" .Iohnson
looking around to see if he can discover an hon-
est man in the Junior class. From what we
have been able to learn he is still conducting his
Gignaux: "Say, Irene. have you LI partner
for the social?"
Irene: "I haven't."
Gignaux: "Then youre all mine."
WAS RESOURCEFUL ANYWAY
Our first josh editor lost his job. He had
promised the staff a lot of good ripe dope, but
when it came to be examined it was found that
the jokes had all been collected out of the
comic papers,. and from the sayings of the
wags in the ten-cent shows.
A SE.NIOR'S 'VOCABULARY
Leavitt arising to address the throng-
'fBefore we proceed any further I would
like to imprint it upon everyone here that
allifeelings of joeularity should be dispersed
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FULL OF PROMISE
'X Ezell is now the proud
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duster in one of the law
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M, me ff 3 I an immensely self-confident
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smwswors TAKENQN GENERAL ASSEMBL4
Here are a few of the opportunities an artist will get if he attends general assembly. Some
of the sights that have been seen there defy any delineation of the artist's pencil. VV e have
attempted to reproduce some of the most mind-recalling features of assembly. W' e might mention
that most everybody naps at this period, and therefore the artist pleads the same excuse if he
has omitted any particular feature. l
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"Whether it is a good sized stein or a keg chuck
full, l can kill it just the same."
LOOKED THE PART ANYHOW
' "Are you a Freshman, toof' inquired a brisk
first year man of a certain party Whonwas Writing
at a desk in the Mechanical Draughting room.
'fAh,'good morning," replied the party ad-
dressed, who had evidently not heard the ques-
tion, Hwhat can I do for you, I am registering
the mechanical students." The Freshman had
mistaken the instructor of Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Prather, for one of his classmates.
NO SUCH TEACHER AS EXPERIENCE
Skinner had been reading the thrilling stor-
ies in Nick Carter and the accounts of robbery
he had come across in that classical book fairly
made him burn to be up and doing some desper-
ate act. After some meditation he struck upon
the idea of accomplishing a holdup that would
make the one he had been reading about look
like a Sunday school program. Accordingly, he
procured a small pop gun and repaired to the
railroad track to wait for a Victim. All went
Well as long as no victim showed up, but soon a
pedestrian came along, and then Jay's troubles
commenced. The latter party, not conceding
With the young robber's demand to throw up his
hands, occasioned Skinner to pull the fatal trig-
ger, but the gun wouldn't even make a noise.
Seeing that he was foiled, Skinner began to
make a hasty retreat, but was overtaken by his
intended victim and unceremoniously rolled in
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coNsT1TUT1oN or LINCOLN HALL
IV e, the Inhabitants of Lincoln Hall, do here in meeting assembled, adopt these articles to
govern us, so that thereby we may rest in security and promote our 'happiness and enjoy our-
selves in general:
' ARTICLE I.
The authority of keeping peace in the I-Iall shall be vested in the Master, whose duty it is to
see to everything pertaining thereof.
The process of righting a wrong will be as follows: A complaint shall be registered by
the men and lodged with the Master. He shall hand the same to the President, who shall in
turn present it to the Board of Regents. I-Iere it shall be slightly considered and allowed to
lay over on the table until its next quarterly meeting. After a second consideration, they shall
approve it, send it back by the same road it came, and clothe the Master with complete author-
ity to right the wrong. The wrongs considered thusly shall never be greater than the breaking
of a pane of glass, or the installment of a telephone.
ln all minor disputes, lights, roughhouses, etc., the Master will act as a high tribunal of
justice. and shall in all other difhcultcases be considered a court of equity.
All men who have attained the age of 21 years will be allowed to smoke in the reading room,
and all who have not attained that age will have to desist, but, however, any man who says hc
is 21 years of age will be allowed the privilege, anyway. .
No man shall, during the hours of the night, climb into the hall through a window, because
it is xerx xx rong to do such a thing
lxoughhousmo uill not be tolerated in any manner shape or form, but mformal gatherings
ol the men nill be allon ed in the rooms
Xny man caught in the act of smoking in his room shall go down the hill the next time
Tull freedom of speech shall be granted to the lady in charge of the broom and ash barrtl
No man shall sit on the table more than once
-Xll cadets residmo in the Hall xx ho desire to Join the Signal Corps must do so by the
All Preps and Freshmen n ho stay out of the Hall after IO p in will be confronted by
Isichard on the qpot at the door
No man nith modern ideas shall ex er be tolerated in the Hall
In order that the men shall not take hot n ater from the radiators they will not be heated
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I WANT TO SEE THE OLD TEAM PLAY
live been watching this new Rugby played
Upon the old field here,
They all say if the old game'd stayed
Football would see its "Queer,"
This may be so, what they all say,
But' somehow, anyway, .
I want to see the old team play.
Things aren't what they used to be
When I captained the team,
We'd wallop everything in sight-
We surely were the cream,
But it's' said that it's old-fashioned now
And has seen a better day,
But still I've got the feeling that
I want to see the old team play.
No tackle, bucks, or big end runs
To start the crowd to howling,
N o grandstand stunts or big long punts
Or hot mixups for fouling.
Rugby, they say, skins it a long wayg
But even though it may
I want to see the old team play.
And so when we old-timers
Back to the campus come,
We ind that the old football game
Has been put on the bum.
VVe'd like to don our old suits
And to the old field stray
To liven up our old bones,
And with the old team play.
THQ 'SNAPSH OQTE
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says that the next time at student of the University
behind in his studies and fails to attend classes that he will be given Z1 day and Hned
and also that in the future any man who is found spending his money and time
Will' be summarily and promptly dismissed.
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A certain well-meaning Senior youth lends his uniform pants to a maid for the Theta links
md on their return he iinds them much expanded.
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Great men of the past and present.
ARTE IS ' . rn BARREL
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NOTES FROM THE NOTEBOOK OF A MANZINITA RECORD REPORTER.
'The' matron yesterday experienced a severe accident unintentionally. VVhile standino' on a
chair driving tacks in the wall, she lost her balance, and is now doing well. T
The. girls had a lovely entertainment in sister's room yesterday evening. Tomales and candy
were enjoyed greatly, and they all said they had a good time.
Read in another column our resolutions of respect for our old Tom Cat mascot, who died
yesterday of the infirmities of old ageg All the girls feel awful about it.
CON UN DRUMS
What is the difference between a Senior and a Microbe? The shape.
Why is Prof. Brown and an earthquake alike? They both come when least expected.
What is the difference with a room on third floor in Lincoln Hall and the North Pole
About two degrees F.
Why is a queener in Manzinita Hall like the warts? Hard to get rid of.
Why is a dining-hall boarder here like an empty bucket? Can't be filled.
Why is a Lincoln Hall man liable to make a fearless soldier? He's used to being shot.
Why' is a Prof. like a gallery god in a ten-cent show? Both are well supplied with goose
What is the difference between lending a dollar to a student and giving one to the crap
dealer? No difference.
ft may be of some interest to the reader to know of the different methods that the members
of the Artemisia staff pursue in obtaining the necessary inspirations for the book.
The editor's chief idea of supplying lacking inspirations is to begin work in the hours when
only the owl is awake, and have at hand a generous measure of Old Crow or Rock and Rye.
The manageris chief delight is to wander about the town at the most unheard of hours, and
to gather inspirations from the world of-iniquity.
The josh editor collects all his material by the keyhole process. . '
The literary editor has fits, and only on those occasions can he accomplish anything.
' Checkered as the course of the staff may be, yet it always prides itself on telling the truth
and is always as willing to admit its own fallacies as those of others.
igkxlgg M4655 AND THE Gum.
ma a- L
PROP JoHNSoN l
CHESTER GETS A TOY VELUNG W'TH
BALOON AT THE PARK KENTUCKY SPHMT
. D T Doc fl-ND CMSTER PENN'
HE REST MADE THE TEAM, 5
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,XYIICII the football team goes below to Stanford or Berkeley, Win or lose, there's no telling
what will llappeu. Here are a few things that occurred on the occasion of the team's last visit
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l a Freeman, the virtual life of the Queeners, Trust, 1S discovered 111 the parlor ot Klan
zinita Hall taking his customary liberties with his girl. Alas, l1OXVSVC1',l1C gains no lesson from
the episode, and now cares little who observes him.
If you want to know the price of a
show glass on Virginia street ask Par-
ker. He knows.
Now, since there is a wood famine,
there's no necessity for us whatsoever
to use any wood in any manner, shape
Who says that the University has a
dearth of organizations? VVhat pos-
sibilities there are for Whist, Pedro,
Roulette, Crap, Leisure Hour and
Midnight Clubs! Don't talk to us! I
ill ff fl!
A S'ELlClC11'E,'S idea-l today
ARTEMlSlA'S GREAT PRIZE CONTEST
SIOOO GIVEN AWAY FOR CORRECT ANSWERS
' le in the University who have
Here are ten shadow pictures. They represent certain peop
made themselves famous. Guess who they are and send your answers to the Puzzle Editor OI
the Artemisia. In addition write a description of fifty Words of the person you are most interested
in, and tell exactly what you think of him. Also state whether or not it is your opinion that thC
University could exist without him. The first prize will consist of S100 in cash. The rest Ofuthe
prize money will be given in sumsq of S25 for the next best thirty-six answers. All solut10HS
' F 'll t b considered
must be sent in before the lst of june, 1901, or they W1 no e .
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Little jolts of rock and rye,
Little swigs of beer A
Make one's homeward
Awful hard to steer. A
If you want to learn the
fcrap dealeris lingo just drop
into Room 41, Lincoln Hall.
'vhen the occupants are
Punkin Hussrnan: "Say,
tellers, if I Win ten dollars,
l will treat to coffee and
P ,..?,....,,......,.-.,,.-5,......,,.... 4 .,...
TO THE. VICTOR BELONG
The junior Prom Committee had
wisely ordered a goodly supply of
rum for the punch, and the glad-
dening beverage had already been
conducted to the scene of festivi-
ties, when the knowing instinct of
"Richard" detected that all was not
right. Accordingly, he maneuvered
skillfully about, and as fortune
would have it he happened on the
spot just as the honorable commit-
tee was in the act of manufacturing
the punch. Immediately a scatter-
ing, and Richard, with an air of
extreme gratification, siezed upon
the offensive Fluid and conveyed it
to his own cellars. Since that time
it has been noticed that he frequents
his cellar more than was his wont,
and also his demeanor in emerging
therefrom appears over jovial.
i PARKEFUS 5TuNT IN THE LJBRARNI
i 5 E21 Milli- '75
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' TH E I
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-ECI? i'xN'sf STUDENTS ,
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Students, as a rule, have high ambitions, and many is the time that a fellow, especially a
Freshman, anticipates with pleasant imaginations his future lot. At this College the above are
the most common ideals that a student will hold. Also a coed will sometimes stop and con-
sider Whether or not, after graduation, she Will dispose of herself by the most common method
or try her fortune in other fields of conquest, such as directing the young mind in the school-
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A COLLEGE MAN'S LAMENT
.X clock's the most Jrovokine' thine
You ever yet did seeg
l ean't see how it has a spring
That runs most regularly.
The trouble l will soon relate,
That you may see mayhap,
That when you'1'e in a hurry
The clock it seems to nap.
On Sunday, when from 8 to 4,
You have to wait to eat,
The clock waits, toog its hands
They seem to go to sleep.
In class when you are tired,
And want to get out quick,
I N ' '
Ihe clock also is tired,
Its hands they seem to stick.
And then when you are queening
The clock it takes a hike,
And 'fore you're half way started
It's time for you to pike.
When you are fixing up
And in an awful rush,
It's ditto with the time-piece,
And it beats you with a Hush.
And these, I think, are reasons fro
For me to hear maintain
That a clock is just the proper thing
To give a man a pain.
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DICK BROWN's HASH DISPENSARY
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Ulhat a coed thinks of usd
Uft when the day is over and in dreams again I roam
Among my dear old college friends, there's one that stands alone-
The man from Lincoln Hall.
1 remember how the Freshmen were hazed most every Fall,
Yet they came to love our campus, our students most of all
The man from Lincoln Hall. '
If there chanced to be a party, a time of any sort-
W'ho always showed the proper spirit, who headed every sport P-
The man from Lincoln Hall.
Good times will come and go, college friends drift far apart,
And yet there stands a cornerstone in every loyal heart,
Be he from Lincoln Hall.
:X thousand memories cluster 'round. as leaves on ivy -- ---F I J:-A g
Of hopes. of joys. of bygone friends-you are the best ,
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. 1 H H
How T0 sUccEEo. 1, JZ My ,,,,,.
ll ' fb I it
Address: E. C. Coflin. Co Jenhagen. Ne f l . X' .
r I be it Mfr.
- . . Q I AL Z' x '
It you are having a hard time to keep your affec- F AE: I
tions permanently centered on one girl, it is high time if if 3 N
that you were reading my pamphlet 'How I Do It.', 5 gl, I T Q? I f
If you follow the instructions, you will find there will I I L ,ga-is - - JY li l
be no further difficulty, and as you can ill afford to lose 1 ' QW!"
time. you should send for the pamphlet today. I can f f'
furnish hundreds of testimonials upon application.
Here are a few of the persons who indorse my I iliiiiiagagiiiq
system: F. Freeman. G. Powers, D. Leavitt, IV. APXTEMWIA5 PANIQRVTE 5
We-cldle. H. Gallagher. NO 1
"WL" "A"--'---1-i..g-Q I 1 '
K ,, I A Z X.
L hui!! P
4 xiii", 74"
1 9 A
ll I 1
FACULTIS IDEA OF The 5TU0'N1S IN Gemenm.
The following are a couple of table th t h b
a careful study and observation of the subje2bts:aVe een Worked out by the Josh Editors' after
3 enCe'?nhE121IigCi113g1fSC1iZSglo with a student's experi- I The next is the result of .a very close ob-
, lured feelin 1 -1 k. h servation of sorority proceedings.
p 5 Ski S g Cqtffl S 1 S from class. 1 rushing makes 1 pledgeling.
E 1 If H ca up. 1 pledgelmg " 1 swelled head.
. C3 UP 1 call down plus 32.00 lswelled head " l "IT,"
. plus one day. A dozen "ITS" " 1 noisv cam Jus,
52.00 ' 1 box cigars foricommit-
, , tee on student affairs.
. . , H 1
A noisy campus " l tired.
I THINGS YOU HAVE HEARD, SAID
W. W.: There will be a senior book, a
combination book, or no book.
A Prof.: Now I rathersuspect that we
will find some sort of scheme to work this out
with. ' I
R. B.: Next time-down the hill you go.
S. C.: Let yer father read you a bit from
1 the Times.
I. M.: Such spirit as this is bound.to
increase the welfare of our College, and you
.can't imagine how we feel about it, etc., etc.
L. G.: This institution is undergoing :1
disintegrating of intellectual dominance with
a concomitant relinquishment on the part of
the students of all that is commendable and
I , WHEN FATE CONNIVES WITH SATAN
, Freddy Stewart is by nature a genial lad, but there are occasions upon which his wrath and
ire grow excessive. Freddy, like a great many more of his kind, is a strong queener, and it
I is owing to this habit that he meets with certain discouragements that would tax the patience
of far holier men than he. I-lis principal lady resides in a lordly mansion in the heart of Reno,
6 and every evening Freddy may be seen wandering thither.- From thence he returns with his
adored for a long, long walk. Thus far all is lovely, and the handsome captain has naught of
I which to bewail. But, alas, on the return to the residence, he all at once becomes aware of
an enormous electric light hanging above the door, and which throws an excessive glare all about
1 the place. Frederick says a few things that are audible only to himself, but in accordance with
his indominitable will, he declares that he will take leave of his lady in the usual manner, regard-
less of the passers by. No sooner is he well started on his purpose than the Sl'l1'1ll.SOU11ClS of a
cuckoo clock resound from within, and the abashed damsel makes a precipitous Hight into the
house, leaving Freddy to tear holes in the atmosphere with maledictionsupon his Fate. Such a
Fate is indeed worthy of the violent names that it was at the time subjected to.
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From the knothole observation of our mystery correspondent.
THE FATE OF A
Z 6 SENSATIQNALIST
Q! fxf ' After one of the members
! J' J, x lf., A g Z of the Student Record staff
f ,kj in jig had denounlcedlthe sororigiei,
gg 213 Z 3132rssifsiii.Y.1fif.i.:. ii:
L J .l Leflj L Z 3122. .5irs...1t.f.f
R-ff f Indeed, they were so violent
'TW WW 2a..3:i.5l31i22zi .iii it
i 4 0 Z X airy Z Q f .
Q" f x yl 2 wx X f, , most fearful nightmares. Here
T ! Mix . Xl 5 X if
. F if .,,!UI,,,fl, 'Wi X- X p 7 T Z we have attempted to make a
, ff l llc, M' I i X . Q pen description of one of them
QV T fn I fl ,ll VW g as the victim gave it to us.
it -l-I' l 'T l Wi T my , W, ll T, VERY cl-IANGEABLE '
Y l . l l lgldf'-511-4 j V U Why was it that the '07
In 1- KK 1-1' p T i v 'I I l class refused to combine with
s i L I i ml""5lf ,Q i the 'OS class last year in pub-
lishing the Artemisia, and yet
was extremely willing last
TDUCHED THE WRONG CNE .
i Caliente Ryan is an original fellow, and sometimes does some startling things. During one
evening, when considerable celebrating was ,qgoing on, he suddenly became aware that he was
rather thirsty. Such a state of affairs could naturally lead to but one conclusion, and Caliente
was soon seated with a number of friends in the rear booth of a thirst dispensary. The waiter,
being somewhat slow in attending upon them, the restless lad from the desert plains arose with
the full intention of ringing for the delinquent waiter in a manner that would bring him to his
senses. Accordingly he thrust a button with all the power that was possessed by his cowboy
frame. and immediately the place was thrown in utter darkness. Caliente had unknowingly
touched the electric light button. The rest of the story must be told from the police court rec-
ord. the same which is not obtainable. I '
I HAVE recently patented my hot air
dispenser. and myobject is to give every-
bodv the benefit of it. I will be glad to
furnish samples to anybody calling upon
me XV. D. ALEXANDER.
.-,.,:TV..tj.....- ,W -QV -V -V , :L ly. -.,fA:,..Z:, J.: I, -'T IV, . -.-- . T-.- W -fe
wg.-we: ,- K-
announces that the next time he
that students have been
from their classes and that other students
awav from the class-room when he is not present, he will recommend such students for suspension
THE SAME OLD STORY '
Dear Mr. Editor:
I hear it rumored that you intend to put a Josh on me in your book, and so I wrote to see
if I could not come to an understanding with you. I don't see what you could have found ques-
tionable in my actions to merit mention in the Josh department, but as I fear that this remon-
strance will do no good, let me ask what can I do for you in order that you will keep mum.
Kind Friend: '
The editor has given your note careful and thoughtful consideration, and has, with the
josh Editor, decided upon a course for you to follow in order that an amicable settlement may
be arrived at. Although we feel that you have merited advertising, we will, however, for 9,
consideration of the small amount of ten dollars suppress any mention of you in the 10311
Department. As we had intended to give you a large amount of space, you will at once see the
reasonableness of our offer. Trusting that you will forward the check to us with your reply,
I desire to he '
u-weep, , g
STRMc,H,1-EN . - I E p
THERE, Q3 if ipi' ',i. ' '
w"""'--- ' " Hzfzpzqg- fwrg---ef-4 ,V-A .. "P . rv-:
A SLIGHT MISUNDERSTANDING I
It was a stormy night and West robb d f th h
V. .N 2: j Y, C on e c ance of walkino' the streets of the town
Iutll 135 lac? :Ove Hlld pouring honeyed words into. her ear, grew desperate and decided to
62156 le te ep ione for the purpose of consohng h1s lonesome mind. "How is Dovevi' he
Iiarted ln' Usay' Kld' I- Want to tell YOU SOH16'fhiHg.,' VVhat was XVesty's discomlitureiwhen
fiom the other end ,came back a loud and startled, "Sir!" "Now, May, dearie, quit your fool-
lflg-YOU k11OW 1116. Ohl. How sudden," came from the apparently tritiing maiden. "You
know that I have been Waiting for this chance," continued the boy. "Ohl to think of it," said
the lady, after so many years of waiting." Westy here showed signs that a realization of the
truth was coming over him. '4Oh, excuse me, madam," he began. "I-I-thought. Oh! there
111uS'f, have been 501116 m1S'Cake.', "You intend to go back on what you just said do you?" jeal-
0-HISIY shrieked U16 lady. "Well, don't you ever dare to come over here to call upon' any of the
girls as long as I am matron here, and please bear that in mind, sir." And here the receiver
was .hung up with a thump, and at the other end the men worked hard over W'estv before he
regained consciousness. Thus we see that those who refuse chances thrust upon them may not
feel surprised if in the long run all 'hope for a winning forsakes them.
I UNKNOWINGLY DOES A WORK OF CHARITY
The Y. W. C. A. has recently come in prominence as an organization that does a world of
good outside of its regular business. The association keeps a very cosy and comfortable meet-
ing room in Stewart Hall. The door to this room is never locked. '
It so happened last winter-that four young men had been out celebrating. Upon their
return to Lincoln Hall at a very unusual hour they were refused admittance by the hard-hearted
master. In' their plight they thought of the warm little association room. T hither they wended
their weary way and slept through the night in comfort among the couches and pillows of the
room. In the morning they stole out with many a feeling of' gratitude for the association that
had thus unknowingly provided for them in their need.
It was a few days after the examinations. The class in French had just had their papers
returned, and found them corrected with this plan: H for honor, C for creditable, P for passed
and so on. Today honors prevailed, and accordingly madamoiselle leaned smilingly upon her
desk and said to her promising class: "My pupils," she cried, joyfully, "ah, how you have
pleased mel Such encouragement! Quei plaisir! I feel you are, all on the road to H5
HOW HE KNEW
Mining Student: '4Professor,'which is the heaviest, gold or lead?"
Professor: "Gold, of course, it's much harder to pick up."
DINING ROOM CLEANLINESS
Tessie: 'fGirls, you must always sweep bc-
hind the doors."
Girls: "Yes'm, we always do? It 9 the Cam'
est way of getting rid of the dirt."
YOU'VE NOTICED THEM
The modest maiden on a rainy day, q -
Xvhile walking in the damp and muddy stleflti
Nlav raise the skirt! the PYOPCY height they Say,
Is just a little bit above two feet.
wa-xsw El-Oqs-IENCE P-QKGHS gvpfaame
2r3 ' '
M Q?WQ QQ 9?
E Af ' F0129-FT
lT'J'f.vyCQE' X Au. Agour WHAT Offvov
Q 7' ME K 2 W
N' X x MVM K
Q, Mew N
X f , ff Xwiwfffn f
LOOKING. Our 1-0 x 4 '-f
HvNcHE5 W' H W 0
f .1 imnni
9. A.Ny THE HUYH MONIN HELPS SQME
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U loc CPNRTQON
A55VM""9 THE UNH One:-or
S FRQM THE JOISHEDITOR
POPULAR SONGS BY POPULAR PERSONS
6 a ist of the most o ular sonO's of th ' - , .
made them popular: P P 5 e season, and also the people xx ho have
Following is l'
ffMake a Fuss Over Me".'..
"Dat Ain't Nothin, But Talku
"The Hot Air Mann ........ i . i i i
. .. .... Cholly Coll
. . . .Rastus Valentine.
., ........ ........ S tt.
Waiitls to Be the Leading Lady". . Joe CO
Rambling Gamblin Sam"
. , g . .
"Billy Got the One I Wanted"
. . .Cecilia Houlahan.
. . ..Thomas O'Brien
:Every Day'll Be Sunday, Bye . . i i
Saying Good N1 ht b the Hour".
Y , g Y
"The Noise of a Bubble" .....
'cCThe Arkansas Traveleru..
. ..Red Bonniiield
. . . . . . . .Dad Freeman
. . . .Prof Brown
The Frenchman loves his native wine,
The German loves his beer,
The Englishman loves his 'alf and 'alt
Because it brings good cheer.
' The Irishman loves his whisky straight
Because it gives him dizziness.
The "college man" has no choice at all,
So he drinks the whole blamed busi-
Louis Goldstein, the Demosthenes of
the 20th century, makes arguing such
a point that "e'en though vanquished
he can arguegstillf, The one fault-with
him, however, is that he violates the
rule of great orators in their use of
simple words. He has a habit of build-
ing up phrases as he talks, and which
cannot be properly understood by the
common throng leave alone appreciated.
lt is interesting, nevertheless, to Watch
him get into action.
:-Q 1 wit.-"Aff,
icy...-:N ,Ap .
e . ,. Jai,
" ,.,- ff-Q
Some of the Reno papers, in regard to University
A tfwrlcow HALL mm? mm' I
' n V 95 1 news, have the habit of letting their type stand over and
- , " Z", i w I I be used again and again. In other words, an article, say
5' "' ff on assembly, would be exactly alike all through the year,
2 Q ' 5 likewise athletics, debating and social events always have
the same writeups. VVe do not think that it is the
Y f right way to treat the latter subjects, but as a method
of telling what happens in general assembly, no brighter
VMRNOT 'S or more labor-saving method could be employed.
Mrs. Hinch fsingingj: "Oh, waltz -me around again, VV'illie."
Perini: "All right, Mrs. Hinch, in just a minute." -
Mrs. Hinch: "W'ho's talking to you, you dirty blaggartg you scum of humanity, I wouldn't
be seen within twenty steps of you !"
Kennedy has been bidding in stock to some extent of late. MacNa1nara seems to be pre-
Valentine: "W'hy do you try to please Dick so much, Carpenter ?"
Carpenter: "I'm feeding the old rooster to catch his chicken."
"W'ho are you," asked Satan, as the newcomer was ushered into his presencej
"I dwelt during life in a habitation known as Lincoln Hall." f
"Ah, I've heard of that place beforef, said his Satanic majesty, as he took a bite out of
a brimstone plug. "Demons heat up the temperature of the fire about six million degrees."
"Do your worst," said the victim with contempt. It has been so long since I have been
warm that I will welcome the fire with delight," and here he rubbed his hands in comfort as
he approached the furnace. 0 l
New Student: fin terrorfl: "W7hat's that noise, is somebody getting murdered?"
Soph: "Cahn yourself. That's only Brown giving the janitor instructions." ,
Wfhy is a lecture like a train?
Give it Llp. ifx ' ,, 1
The sleepers are always in the rear. - G - , f
s Q I Q3 .
Miss Keith: 'That Tomcat meows exactly like vou O L ' I 1, I
talk." I fa, 11 ,QL
Gallagher: "Yes, and the other cat resists his wooing II
like you resist mine." fa I
' 'ffiiif-Z X f?j5?5
The relation that the junior class holds to the Arte- xxx A' k""E5555l
misia staff is but another example of the cat. the monkey Arm--em.s,A E,,,T.p, ,, .
and the hot chestnuts. ' UP M' 'NS Pl RATWN -13?a. I
. , , 154- , Yk,, 13:35-2.5:-.-.H A,.,-..-- . fu., 4 9,
The ,O7s, an ever over-confident bunch, were
somewhat ruffled last September when they dis-
covered that the 'OSS had had the presumption to
undertake the publishing of the Artemisia. thus
relieving them of the responsibility. By degrees
they became infuriated and made many threats as
to how they would dispose of the presumptuous
ones. Then a brilliant idea struck them. They
decided to go and tell their grievance into the
sympathetic ear of the prex. The prex suggested
that they combine with the '08s, and the '07 s wisely
decided to take what they could get. The Juniors,
however, were not so 'willing and therefore had to
be commanded by the prex to do the obnoxious
thing. At this the '07s chuckled with glee. "Now"
said they "the '08s will do all the work and 'we
being in combination will get a greater part of thc
credit." But it so happened that the 'OSS had a
business manager who was somewhat of a genius.
He saw what was passing in the minds of the jubi-
lant bunch. He let them perish by their own
scheme, and as a last death blow to their hopes of
getting a rep he had their pictures printed in the
book. That was enough. '
Curran, one of our ,shining Seniors, better known as Mr. Kaun, says he is going to be a miner
but we at this time dare assert that within a very short time he will be the end man in some minstrel
"Boyle thinks he's the whole cheese."
"Maybe it's because everybody cuts him.
Dick. "What do you mean by smoking in here?',
Crappo. "It's better to smoke here than hereafter."
Prex. "I should like to get another proof of this speech. VVho1n shalll ask ?"
Printer. O, go to the devil."
"Bonnifield is pretty hotf'
' ffrired rt
"Nope, roasted by the faculty."
"Going to the show tonight-Comic opera with a bully chorus ?"
'Tm broke--guess I'll go into the Art School and look at the statuesf
"T hose verses deserve to shine," said editor Ross as he threw a bunch of manuscript into
"Didn't you feel like killing the waiter when he stood you up for a tip ?',
"Yes, I felt like giving him no quarter?
..... U, ,nw .
N Q WERE
6 'FCUEW YZIQJDJME 533- EEEDNE
A suse v
9 'VIS FI yi MUWTE
,IIIIII A uwmll I ,II o E N E RARE,
X :. f, f' X fm
f M y I I fm 4 me
II II III LUDJLIIIIIL -
In ' I Illl
n sow vrY,::fNtU" lo?
SENIOR HNHNT '
I "A 0
C 0 LLEC' E
A cep:rA1N AMW
-A g fIAgg0RD3NC- To
XII I IQ
rue Pizor: wao'
PLQNKED You ':
, ps STUDENT,
yovi Won' D'
I 4 i E
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Otv " ' I I I "
e':1'gK!6t',1' 1' s1o',t' yf 1X5 - YQ: 1' .ff-'1-1'
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x K KX' K 1
' Maxam ' X K
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'lsy had O'one l '
'k b 51Ol3P111L2,' at a rather late ho - ' - ' -
clerks tor what she considered a suflici t lifter gomg the rounds HHdH11'f111s'wit11 the
home before She was locked out Bm den ime, it entered her head that she should return
she had gone far she decided to retreait. 6 WHY was long and the night was dark, and before
It was about th
, ' ,Q f as ie studvino' Q - X
summoned to the phone. It l ' Q , d g in lincoln Hall, xx as
..SpOOkS.,, Eddie Went. was 3 l31?llUf1Ve appeal from Isy to come to town and keep off the
is time that Coffin better known Edd'
SENIOR FAIL - ft 'T
qt . ING5' 5' WHAT THE QUEENI-Las
n ewart-Blondes. If-LR NEED:
Sawyer-Stal' Plug- Q 7 Powers-An e n g a gement
Powers-Qratory. u D' in j ring. T
Cu1'1'an-V0C31i5'f- : Freeman-Soothing syrup.
TNeddle-A sad sweet smile 1 - f - .
. . , T ' 7 1 if '
Davldovlch-Roast beef. .,A. 1 I l et ierton A bottle ot milk.
GO1dSteintA pessimistic na- THE G Vlfeddle-Nervme.
tufe- GENERAL Tlmf' Porter-A baby buggy.
Kennedy-Linear measurements. SUENCE Y Leavitt-,fx pair of Stim-
Leavitt-Red hair. . my
Xyeathers-Girls. 'V lxennedy-Stock in Gold Hill.
PeterSOnTA gift of gall Selby-An automobile. I
Boyle-A pglige Cguft 1-QCOI-dn 2 Alexander-A Zulu maid.
Hart-Small people. Folsom-Someone to love.
Scott-Basketball. Reinkin-Mary's lamb.
Tl-IE QUEENERS' TRUST
Startling disclosures have been made. Under the calm existence in our little habitation
on the hill there has crept in a dark and corrupt trust. A monopoly that is composed of
members who secretly connive to work harm and injury to their fellow beings. This corrupt
aggregation is no other than the Queeners' Trust. For months has this ring of selfishness
and greed operated and the poor, common student has suffered immeasureably on account of
it. It has for a long time been an axiom that any young man in this University had the
privilege to visit a certain Manzinita Hall, wherein dwelt the coeds, but today we have a con-
dition where the rights of these men are ignored and the few favored members of the trust use
the hall all to themselves, indulging in excesses and guarding the place from the intrusions of
any of the young hopefuls. Any one approaching within the neighborhood of the Hall at any
time in the day or night will see a member or more probably a number of members of the
trust monopolizing the attention of the fair sex and show by their jealous eyes that they
would resent any intrusion by a person who is not a member. This trust has but recently
gained control andnow is the time for the disappointed youths to rise in a body and stop
the practice of the monopoly and by so doing set an example to the future generation thatf
such institutions will not be tolerated. U
The Seniors became aware one day thattheir
bench was lost. Immediately there arose such a
' commotion as is seldom seen in such a wide-
Tur AGIYATOR 1 ,J ,
awake Q .Q aggregation. The loss of the bench was
4' the whole talk of the intellectual ones and thou-
1' sands of suggestions were given as to the probable
ly cause of the loss. Searches were made and threats
f were given, but all in vain. The bench was gone.
'a At last in despair the Seniors turned the case over
T to the Hunch Bureau. Immediately that august
22:70 body took up the case and in a very few minutes
discovered the seat resting in security in a place
hardly out of sight of the main building. The
Seniors, however, failed to compensate the Bureau
for its services and accordingly the Bureau kept
the bench and used it for fuel.
llfeddle never queens on the campus. He says he sits on a rock.
Wfhere does the lady sit? .
251 221 Ik Pk Ik '
.-X. I.. St Clair is still in the Taylor business. Qffice hours 6:30-7:30 week daysg 4:30
to 7:30 Sundays.
:iz :Zz :k 221 :iz
Miss Amy Parker has all the Powerfsj that any ambitious young woman should have..
She also has a dog named Fido.
:k xi: :k :iz :I:
- tReedf7ing is Freeman's hobby. He follows this recreation every spare minute.
Q' I. I, Q, I,
,,. :,. :,. .i. qc
Two birds of a feather
To stay up late
Or homeward stray, 4 '
But they hadn't reckon-
ed - '5-
That a beer sign beckon- -1 R-2 D W
Z 2, i XXL, WH , ' I
3 tempting Spa, T if ff QQ if
just across the way. T '-x f bo W imma? I if
. . H , 2 4 5 fa.,,1-f,4ef,""1fse . -
But temptation d 1 d SVA Q Z 2 12 , ,fl"'7'ii!!' I X 'e l,?:cL2f2isXws5-
yield v Ep . ., c 2152 1 f ' xx Wm
And in they reeled is X SQQNXO XX 1 'mix X
And began the wet "" , ' '- f , Sh Go
.goods to slay, 1 for bb? J. " I . W
Till their heads spun ll l
, g - 1-f-SX .am
round -:T ---XX ' '
And their c a r e s all ' -1-Tliv -
And this thing happens
most every day.
LIST OF ADVERTISERS
Aldridge, D. C. 8: Co.
Allen Co., The 'XViley' B.
Austin 8: MacPherson.
Bacon 8 Brainard.
Baker 8: Baker.
Bank of Nevada.
Benschuetz, Otto G.
Blossom, R. C.
Brenner Co., John.
Cameron, Dr. Howard.
Cann Drug Store.
Carr 8: Elliott. -
C. O. D. 'Wood 8: Coal Co.
Chandler, Dr. R. P.
Cheatham Drug Store.
Coffin 8: Larcombe.
Coffin, Dr. C. A.
Cox Brokerage Co.
Dalton, Clifford 8: Wfilson Co.
Dann,. F. P.
Davey 8z Maish.
De Jarlais, F. G. O.
Dignowity Brokerage Co.-
Donnels 81 Steinmetz.
Electric City Engraving Co.
Elko Drug Co.
Elko Lumber Co.
Epstine, H. E.
Eugene Dietzgen Co.
First National Bank of Elko.
First National 'Bank of Lovelock.
First National Bank of Wl1111C111llCC3.
Frank. M. 81 Co.
Frazer, R. H.
Gazette Publishing Co,
Goode, Dr. XV. XV.
Grey. Reid, Hfright Co.
Hampel Brokerage Co., Andy.
Hancock, XV. C. '
Heidtman, H. C.
Hennessy, Dr, I. C,
Henderson Banking Co,
Hershiser, Dr. A. E.
Herz 81 Bro.
,Tacobs 8: Son.
,Teffrey Manufacturing Co.
Lemaire, A. D. 8.1 Sons,
Lewis 8: Co.
Leuhrs, H. XV. F.
Lilley, M. C. Co.
Lumsden, Dr. A. G.
Manheim, A. B.
Meyer 8: Sanger.
Morris 8: Levy.
Nesbitt 8: Bro.
Nevada Cycle Co.
Nevada Hardware Co.
Nevada Meat Co.
Nevada Real Estate, Mining 8z Devel'mt Co
Nevada Press Co. t
Nixon National Bank.
Nye 8: Ormsby County Bank.
Nye County Mercantile Co.
Overland Realty Co.
Parrott, Matt A.
Pearson 8a Cafferata.
Perkins 81 Gulling.
Porteous Decorative Co.
Reese 81 Duncan. ,
Reno Brewing Co.
Reno Livery. ,
Reno Mercantile Co.
Reno Mill 8z Lumber Co.
Reno Power, Light and VVater Co.
Reno Press Brick Co.
Reno Printing Co.
Reno Shoe Fa'ctory.
Ren-.o Stock Brokerage Co.
Richard Hardware Co.
Richardson, I. E.
Rive-rside Mill Co. I
Robinson, John La Rue.
Robison Mercantile Co.
Rulison, Dr. Fred I.
Ryan 8z Stenson.
Sherman 8z Mitchell.
Smith, A. L.
Sollender Mercantile Co., W. B.
State Bank and Trust Co.
Steinmetz, F, I.
Thornton, R. A.
Tonopah Banking Co.
U. S. Laundry. a
Valley Realty Co.
Williams, Otto F.
, m gQu l lqqAnl:1lml
'T F u n ull
, w llllll
i fg W R
1 mlm mi .
September 10.-VValter VVeddle buys the crap dealer a-pair of new shoes-
MISSES' and CHILDRENS
QHSENSLSES SCHOOL and DRESS
HAND BAGS SHOES
1:33 ff"7' '7
2 I 9 VIRGINIA STREET
7 LADIES' and MEN'S cLoT1-11-Nc, HATS
SHOES FOR and FURNISHINGS
ALL OCCASIONS FOR AMEN
f F 'W - J
September 19.-Perini makes the football team Qnext dayl seeks all over town for a hat to fit him
but 1n vain. .
. .D ,L - .,f, . -. A ,, -. ., , M, ,,L,,, , , A,
September 23.-Shorty George is sieen talkinv tO a d '
, ...OF COURSE... . U
Racycles, Reading A Standards and Clothes do not Make the Man
ARE GOOD l NONE BETTER
K-T l .Q .
NV' ' ,
riillldlgkxp K . - T
f IM Illlllllllllumg I
-, " "
NEVADA CYCLE 8: MFG. CO.
MERSHON 8: KNIGHT A
21 W. SECOND -STREET
NEITHER DOES A HOME, BUT
A MAN LOOKS BETTER AND
FEELS BETTER IF HE HAS
BOTH. WE HAVE ON OUR
LIST A GREAT VARIETY OF
HOUSES FROM THE CABIN
TO THE MANSION. ALSO
VACANT LOTS, TRACTS
SUITABLE FOR SUBDIVISION,
RANCHES AND BUSINESS
FOR BARGAINS SEE US
Valley Realty Company
I34 Commercial Row
CLARENDON HOTEL BUILDING
NE VA DA 'S HA NDSOMEST
AND MOST MODERN HOTEL
Steam Heated Throughout. Elevator, Hot
and Cold ' Water, Electric Lighted The
Place Where Commercial Travelers and
Nearly All People Make Their Head-
quarters. . '. . - '- - '-
y RENO, NEVADA
C. T. SHORT, Manager
LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLES
CARRIAGES, HACKS AND BUSSES
Furnished at all Hours,
.' Day or Night '
And All Livery Orders Promptly and Carefully
Attended to. Drivers Furnished if Required
221 SIERRA STREET
Phone No. 321
A 232 LAKE STREET
Phone No. 163
7MTgETJT'EC1'I'1-DCI' I-24.-Cliester Hart fails tO go dOw11 town for 21 1121111 Eind-
September 25.-M'LOrd gets up fO1' breakfast.
H. LETER... Bank of Nevada
THE WORKING MAN
CAPITAL PAID IN ...... ....... ...... S 6 00,000
G. F . TURRITTIN, ................... President
P. L. FLANIGAN, ............... Vice-President
I-I. LEWERS, ................ .......... C ashzef
G. A. MacPHERSON, ...... ...... A sst. Cashier
P. L. FLANIGAN HENRY ANDERSON
G. F. TURRITTIN R. L. DOUGLAS
A. G. FLETCHER
Do a general banking business. Buy and sell exchange on all
the principal cities of the world. Stocks and bonds bought and
sold on commission. Interest paid on time deposits. Agents
for the leading fire insurance companies. Safe deposit boxes for
rent. Price from 32 to SIZ per annum. We are agents for the
largest and best insurance companies in the world.
OUR SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
pays 35 per cent per annum on deposits. You can open an
account with SI . We solicit your business.
Carson City Nevada
LET US POST YOU WHERE TO
LOOK POR PINE LOIS IN THE
DAN COUILLARD, Proprietor
BEST GRADE WINES,
LIQUORS AND CIGARS I
CARSON CITY NEVADA
CIGARS 'AND TOBACCO
Second Street, RENO, NEVADA
S 9- ' - A -- - , . . A
October -. Dick puts -his IOOt down O11 1'O,UgllI1OUS11Ig In any -manner, Shape Or form.
Qctober 5.-Arnot act
- ----M ----M -. ...m.e-ve e. ..- . -Y -e-Q-V en.-
many Seen to draw only Olle cartoon.
I xqzl A-B xi l Ofise Hours, 9-I I, 2-4, 7-8 Phone 790
r DR- A- G- LUMSDEN
WWW: G ,. - PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
st lllqlllll l l B
X A mw nh 2? West Second Street ' RENO, NEV.
,rr .mg . - fee
-sf ri. fe r e r
-Hr ' Nil el l Hi .
.P ," 'fl ,mm M , 9 ,O I 2 fmfigofi 5 pu m. Phone Mem 438
J 'vgu xb . 4 -ri m X .
as 1 t DR. R. P. CHANDLER
f 'tra ew H f r DENTIST
---",.,,, r r s 1
ii , 4 i l l Washoe Co. Bank Building
I PM . .ll-ll-lil-y i ' Rooms 12, I3 and I4 NRV
ref f , g n ' ', K' --- e ee .,-.. - ' '
f . "" an P
ZE?KcN,'7e'- i EMI! qu f ' Phone Main 739
X ex I H-T .xiii I 2 1' ! r
X TFggt r
yefffffjjm-Lm1,,,'. f, J A 5 DR. C. HENNESSY
v QA, ,-L
for ee r r D- D- S-
, wut ' z A 1
flQ. Qlllllrll' ll lru gwgiblkmfgti office
Over Farmers and Merchants Bank RENO,
' ,"' WISLU ELI. ' ,-
' ijgw JA. ,r If Q H, P. A. BON1-IAM, U. of N. '0l,Sec'y end Me,
I "T "ml'- "' K AM
' 1 rVII,TTI-1 M H NQ ff .c..,,e,'QAA,
t 5, if lHE?t.! Bonham 8: Trust CQ,
, l , ' ' , '
l l,l4kqx.'I :l',if"-H+ CINCORPORATEQD V
il I, ' rl 'lil 1 l
l 5 'rn-rl! l il , ' 1
' RIUMN lm ,, Real Estate anal Financial Agents
Q h-in I H: I 1
It l,i:i+::: ,L Loans, Investments, Rentals, Fire Accident
QFNJ '.,,I girl, V' Casualty ana' Plate Glass Insurance.
3 lllre lt-r.,,, Agents for high-class residence pro-
ww' perly and business investments
v i. ' ,- I
' ."fN . I4 Eeef Second Street RENO, Nev.
STCDRE FOR MEN
If it's new, We have itg
if itis old, others have it
If every garment is marked
B. 81 B., you know it is good
- ..., . J ,.,,, ...-,..,:,,-.e,..-.. .,. -. -.- --ef-V--1 ---
...... ...ag ....f ....-e..1.x..... 1..uL.a.::.4n'...L....4:....a::..-iuzssz
Your Business wtll receive our Careful Attention
H. W. F. LUHRS, Proprietor
uma .-. .1 - ...N
HOTEL AND SALOGN
Large and Spacious Ballroom in
All Roads Lead to Waterloo
CARSON VALLEY, - - - NEVADA
Q t ber 7 DOC falls Off the Water wagon at Stanford and gets satrlfated-
C U ."- '
October S.-A prep puts Roeder in the bath tub.
Opportunit Awaits You in Nevada
can be secured now at pnces within the reach of every man with moderate means.
We organized here on the ground floor and have secured what We consider
the cream of opportunities Our knowledge of Nevada and its resources and
the fact that we have specialists in each of our departments enables us to give you
information difficult to secure from other sources. We have representatives in
twenty seven of the leading cities of the United States, give our personal attention
to every department of this business and believe we can make money for you if
you entrust us with your business If you intend to buy a Nevada mine, prospect,
farm or a home write to us
Nevada Real Estate, Mining 8: Developing Co.
W B THOMAS MANAGER
Center Street Reno, Nevada
A WRITE FOR OUR NEVADA PROSPECTUS! i or
'hr Ilirrat atumal Bank nf illm
OSCAR J. SMITH
- - Presiden
F. 5. GEDNEY I
BERT L' SMITH - Vice-Presidents
R. H. MALLETT
J. c. DoUoHTY 2,
c. F. WILLIAMS 5
- - - Cashier
- - Asst. Cashiers
CAPITAL, - - 5 I 00,000.00
Transacfs a General Banking Business. Correspondents All Over the W orld. Safely Deposif Boxes
For Rent. We Respectfully Solicif Your Business Q
QCt0bCI' 9--LC2lVi'Ct '07 jOi11S the Crescent Club, U S
1 . n
LW.-. r.,.. S-.- ir '
Y .... .. M . M . - . .
ii l i 5
. Fortunes are made here every day. Real estate, mines, and prospects
E . O ,
r V t I
Q October 13.-
Qctobelfe121Tf41miVC1'S211'y Of the day that Della failed to 110151 6135565
CAPITOL HOTEL Nevada Aeee Offiee
W. C. HANCOCK R, H, FRAZER' E.
N NEVADA All Work Checked
QQ ! and Guaranteed
I REESE Sc DUNCAN
THE BIG DRUG STORE I I7 East Second Street
THOMAS arerzrow BLDG., RENO, NEVADA RENO, NEVADA
A - WATCHES, DIAMONDS AND FINE ,IEXVELRY
J e W e 1 e 1'
0 ALL KINDS OF FISHING TACKLE
EN nd AMMUNITION AND SPORTING GOODS
21 EAST SECOND STREET
I G UNSMI TH A
- ' IP ' t' Q
HlQh6St Grades 0fCommerc1a r1n ln REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS
Work Delivered When Promised
A-A At ,A-
? - , ,D-.-il-
1 ---1-fl' . '-1" A.------A -T '-1
. . A
Reno Prznizng Company, RENO NEVAD I
. . ' - ter 11 the Hall-
O',B1'iCl1 is gwen rewald for Hndmg hOt 1
October 14.--Leavitt has EI startling adventure
Manzinita Hall and bleholcls many cumous things
The Wiley B. AIIen Co.
ll NEW MASONIC BUILDING
Carry lhe. . .
The , MASON 49 1-IAMLIN
and PRICE 6 TEEUDLE
Also a full line of...
l--- TALKING JKCACHINES
and, in fact, EVERYTHING in
lIre MUSIC line
T. Nevada Manager
PHONE 156 RENO, NEVADA
Troy Launclry Co.
U Ib .
"WE DO IT"
The Best Launclry ,Work
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
A. H. MANNING, Pres. C. I... JAMES, Sec.
H. DARLING, Vice-Pres.
HARDWARE 8: SUPPLY CO.
GAS FITTING, PLUMBING, ROOFING,
GLASSWARE, PAINTS, OILS, IRON, I
STEEL, COAL, STOVES, RANGES,
TINWARE, MILL, ELECTRIC AND
RENO, .. .. NEVADA
Reno's Daylight Store
We posiiively Izave the
largest Iine of Dry Goods
and Ready Jyfacfe wear
in Reno. We 'have the
Merchandise to prove ii.
Palace Dry Goods House
Zl I-213 VIRGINIA sT. Phone 769
October 15.-Mrs. Hinch swears only 'live times. Peace reigns in the Hall,
I I L
Uttoberv 20.-Dick fails to
at th do - - -
6 OI' when a Freshie comes 111 ten minutes late,
STUDENTS AND FACULTY TRY
COFFIN sl GARCOMBE
FIRST CLASS GROCERIES
F RUITS AND VEGETABLES
309 SIERRA STREET, RENO, NEVADA
Fine Line of ilrugs, Cbemicals
Toilet Articles, Cameras, Etc.
""""-I ixon aiional Bank
New Masonic Temple, Virginia St., Reno
GEO. S. NIXON, ---- - - Pfgidcnl
' GEO. F. TURRITTIN, - - - ViCg-Prg3idgnf
F- M- LE-E, ---- - - - Cashier
R. C. TURRITTIN, - . -
W. BROUGHER I
W. W. WILLIAMS
P. L. FLANIGAN F. M. LEE
- - Assislanl Cashier
G. F. TURRITTIN
H. O. BROUGHER
JOHN S.. COOK
A. G. FLETCHER
This Bank will receive deposits, buy and sell foreign drafts,
make loans and do a general Banking business. Interest at the
rate of 3 l-2 per cent per annum will be paid on Time Certifi-
233 VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA cates of Deposit and on Savings.
GEO' W' PERKINS PHONE 231 MAIN
P E R
242-244-246 Sierra Street
KINS -sf GULLING
AN D E MBALMER s A
O,BflC11 builds at ire in Manzinita Hall.
October 22.--XVestall tells the secret of making "Peroxide,"
R. P. STENSON J. P- STENSON D' M' RYAN
womens Furnishers R YA N 85 S T E N S Q N MsH'.......S Furnishers
Fine Dry Goods, Clothing and Shoes
BRANCH STORE AT VIRGINIA CITY
I ,p roNoPAH.,,gyE VA DA
T H E
Nye SI Ormsby County Bank
RENO, TONOPAH, GOLDFIELD,
CARSON AND MANHATTAN
Paid Up Capital, - - S500,000
Surplus. ' ' ' - Sl92.000
Interest paid on time deposits. Domestic and
foreign exchange and letters of credit issued.
lirank Golden, president, D. M. Ryan, vice-
presidcnt: I. J. KlcQuillan, second vice-president,
Arthur G. Raycraft, cashier: F. B. Spriggs, Reno,
Geo. XV. Cowing, Carson, A. T. Titus, Tonopah,
XY. T. Virgin. Goldlield, and R. B. Meder, Man-
hattan, assistant cashiers.
D. ll. Ryan. KI. L. McDonald, Jas. G. Sweeney,
Thus. Kendall. J. I. Mcllillan, B. T. Edwards,
F. G. Newlands, A. D. Nash, L. L. Patrick, Frank
Golden and Neil McLean.
The First National Bank
Capital and Surplus - - -I Sl4'0,000
GEO. S. NIXON - - President
I. SIBBALD - - Vice-President
E. M. LEE - - - Vice-President
I. Sl-IEEI-IAN - - - Cashier
C. L. TOBIN, - - Asst. Cashier
GEO. S. NIXON F. M. LEE
I. SIBBALD I. SHEET-IAN
This bank will' receive deposits, .buy and sell
foreign drafts, ma-ke lo-ans and do a general bank-
ing business. .
- Interest -at the rate of 35 per cent per annum
will be paid on Time Certificates of Deposit.
Agent for all the principal Fire Insurance Com-
panies doing business in Nevada. Stocks bought
and sold on comm1ss.1on.
R. I-IERZ 6: BRO.
DIAIVION DS - VVATCI-I ES - J EVVEI-I-RY
OUR 25 YEARS' EXPERIENCE ENABLES US TO GIVE OUR PATRONS
Q INTRINSIC VALUE FOR THEIR MONEY. CLASS PINS TO ORDER
October 25.-The Sorority Girls threaten to lynch the editor of the Student Record. A
1- '-f --S--rw-v-- .-..,i E-. ne- A - , ,
Qctober 27.4S b Cl 21 yell on the football field,
C, O, D, Cox BROKERAGE co.
Wood and C0611 Yard WE BUY AND SELL
gym RENO - - NEVADA
n QQ PEARSON 6: CAFFERATA
N Real Estate Agents
RENO - - NEVADA
A 209 CENTER ST. RENO, NEVADA
Q D. C. ALDRIDGE S Co.
ALL NEVADA STOCKS HANDLED ON COMMISSION
Correspondence Solicited A
We' Get Results
MEMBERS ToNoPAH MINING Tongpah, Nevada
A ' d Press.
lf J b d f r the ASSoc1ate
Q b 30.--IS b l N111 P
November 2.-Roeder drinks only three glasses of milk at lunch.
TI-IE LARGEST EXCLUSIVE I 091111 EI, williams
GENTS' FURNISI-IINC A ATTO..NEY-.T-L,.w
GOODS STORE IN
The Peoples' Store
200 Virginia Street, RENO, NEVADA
Zlnhn EEIZKIIP 'iKnhin5nn, IHHB.
Office Phone, Main 678 Residence Phone, Main SI5
David W. Rulison, D. D. S.
Fred J. Rulison, D. D. S.
DEN TIS TS
2 I S VIRGINIA STREET, -RENO, NEVADA
RAY THORNTON, Manager
W. B. SOLLENDER
Furniture, Carpets, House Furnishings
Wall Paper, Picture Mouldings
and Artistic Framing y
TONOPAH - - - NEVADA
A. L. SMITH
cARsoN CITY, NEVADA
A. D. LEMAIRE 8: SONS
General Merchandise, Dry Goods, Hardware
ELKO DRUG COMPANY
Pure Drugs, Chemicals, Patent Medicines
Toilet Articles, Perfumery
Liquors and Cigars
Orders by Mail Given Prompt Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
Attention from the Purest Drugs
Fine Line of Stationery y
Allegretti Famous Chocolate Creams
BATTLE MOUNTAIN, NEVADA Pure Stick Candy
WESTERN UNIONICODES F A DIGNOWITY WASHOE COUNTY BANK
BEDFORD MCNEILI FI. E. WHITCOMB ' DEPOSITORY
G. FI. PAYNE
DIGNOWITY BROKERAGE COMPANY
l - BONDS, STOCKS, MINES I
IvIAsoNIc TEMPLE PHONE 924 RENO, NEVADA
November 3.--Borden resigns position of yell leader. Everybody dons crape and goes into mournin
I , .
BOVGIHIJCI 4.-Ryan returns from
I' --Y . f-, ,.-1.-.....v...., V Y, ,, ,,,,',e- 4
V - .. ,, .I
queenmg at 1 a. 111. from Verdi.
Conducted Upon a First Class European Plan.
a e an ar in onnec ion.
C f d B C t Hot and Cold Water in Each Room,
Steam Heated, Electric Lighted.
CI-IAS. j. SADLEIR, PROPRIETOR
OPPOSITE UNION DEPOT
SERVICE PROMPT, NEAT
After Theatre and Wedding Parties
Our Special Catering
Palace Lunch Gnnntar and Grill
ARGAIJE DINING RO0MnnnPHIVATE BUXES
GEO E SHERMAN AND ROY MITCHELL
CENTER STREETS RENO NEVADA
CORNER COMMERCIAL ROW AND
Chocolate Creams, Bon Boris
...il and lVlixed Nuts, 3 lbs. for
50c. Also Hot Mexican Tamales and All Leading
I Brands of Cigars and Tobacco.
U DAVEY 81 MAISH, CARSON CITY, NEVADA
I obber of
I Cigars and
E LINE OF
FREE EMPLOYMENT OFFICE
A FULL AND COMPLET
I GENTS' FURNISHI
PHONE MAIN 771
5 at 1' young Iady without blushing.
November 5.-Shorty George 100
Q ,-4 . . .,-g1. :"
November 7.-Prof. Baker makes it miserzlble for the Keno men.
THE T0 OPAH BANKI G CURPOR TIO
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS FULLY PAID UP 5312500
Strength, Courtesy, Prompt Service and Liberal, and Yet Conservative Management, Combine to
Make This a Good Bank to Do Business With
OFFICERS DIRECTORS E
EOESEQ 2248? -'--' ' VCE H. G. BROUGHER, W. J. DOUGLAS, GEORGE WINGEIELD,
. . . - I '
EUGENE HOWELL 1 Enignn Cas,,,e, W. I. HARRIS, F. A. KEITH, CHAS. E. KNOX. GEO. S.
R. G. MOORE . . .... Assistant cashier NIXON, T. L. ODDIE, JOHN S. COOK. ,
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT
DR. W. W. GOODE I EEEEE E
Candy and Ice Cream
Dentist CUT FLOWERS '
CARSON CITY - NEVADA Reno, - - -
CARSON EXCHANGE HOTEL BANK SALQQN
MEYER SL SANGER, Proprietors
F. C. O. DE JARLAIS, Proprietor I
E SHARP BEER
The Best Second Class Hotel in Nevada
RATES 5' 10 3'-50 PER DAY Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars
Opposite Depot Carson City, Nevada CARSON CITY, NEVADA
T. R. CHE TH
COMPLETE LINE OF - E - I 0 P T KIS,
TOILET ARTICLES - 'lgnmpnpaihif H jgpmphipg REOIJIIIPSREDSIIILCTIII
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
VIRGINIA STREET A RENO, NEVADAV
vember 10.-St. Clair g0eS O11 the water wagon after the fOOtbaII banquet.
Q . . I
, November 11.-Mi
SS Lehigh engages a porter. A
State anklfirild Trust o.
0F CARSON CITY, NEVADA
Branches at Tonopah and Goldfield, Nevada
,li - - - ,President
G. H. MEYERS - Vice-President
J- P. WIOODBURY, Sec'd Vice-Pres.
IAS. T. DAVIS - - - Cashier
E. D. VANDERLIETH, Asst. Cashier
E. B. CUSHAMAN, - Asst. Cashier,
I. L. LINSAY, Asst. Cashier, Goldheld
C. H. VVISE, Asst. Cashier, Manhattan
T. B. RICKEY ' i LPJVVOODBURY
G. HQMEYERS S, L, LEE
C. T. BENDER P.H.PETERSEN
G. W. MAPES VV. BROUGHER
Paid-Up Capital - - - S200,000.00
Correspondents in the Principal Cities
Q of the United States
AUSTIN Sr MACPHERSON
Groceries, Hardware and Tinnaare,
PAINTS AND OILS
Sparks - - - - Nevada
Blossom Livery Si Feed Stable
R. C. BLOSSOM, Proprietor i
Horses Bearded by the Day, Week or Month
First-Class Turnouls Battle Mountain. Nevada
1. M. MCCORMACK, F. F. AKERLY,
President Secretary and Manager
UNITED STATES LAUNDRY CO.
l25 E. SECOND STREET
RENO ..-. - - - NEVADA
---E-. One trial will convince you.
I fl" .:.
,-..:.-'-' Y V
E.. A 5 A Carson City, Nevada
OR those who love a
lce Cream, the kind We
make is assuredly HIT."
' Repairing by Machinery
Reno Shoe Factory
WM. FLETT, Pnopnlrron
MEN 'S and BOYS' SHOES
27-29 E. SECOND STREET
Agent for Waikover and Strong and
Garfeid Men 's Shoes
Coal, Doors, Building Paper, Terra Cotta Flues
Blinds, sash, Lime, Era y ' S- JA COB-S C9 S UN
ELKO LUMBER COMPANY
LEADING CENTS' FURNISHER
Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Trunks, etc.
A ,-.., Vrflmal ,Wir Agents for M, C, Lilley 6: Co. Uniforms
Orders Receive Prompt Attention R N d
' . . NEVADA Commercial Row eno, eva 0
Euro - - - - ,
N mber 12 Edna Coil says the Battleborn Arteniisia will be publ1Sh6d-
ove -- C 1 -
i November 13.-Stewart gets his han' cut and It afterwards 1'erfH1iebsK-fo O
You Make No Misiake in Buying A I
DRY GQ GDS
LONG AND SHORT KID AND SILK GLOVES AND EVERYTHING IN THE
FANCY GOODS LINE
I SOL LEVY, RENO, NEVADA
When in Carson Visit r- g
, Uhr slnhvpvnhvnt
DI CK S WI We BOOHER
Editor and Proprietor
FINE WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS
Fifsl Class Mixologisl in Allendance WYWVWVW ww' V 77777 iWnv's--- -V
-DAILY AND WEEKLY-f
RAT- BRIGHT, .P'9PEf?f?f W -
Carson City Nevada EI-KO' NEVADA
NYE COUNTY MERCANTILE COMPANY
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN ' .
Groceries, Building anal Mining Hardware,
Paints, Oil, Glass, Sioves ana' Ranges, rgi
Crockery and Glassware
AGENTS FOR GIANT POWDER COMPANY '
TONOPAH . GOLDFIELD MANHATTAN A RHYOLITE
November 15.-Parker fails to see his lady friend of the faculty between one class. I
A A 1
I A e
, , 3
X- 35' 1- N H - .
I lllllxl -f.-'- Choose Hart deyu-,ES f g G , - 1
1 Q- u . a ,Ol oldheld. 3115. H11lCl1'S eyes appeal, . d f v
up H t m QI . V K
evada Press Company
JOS. J. REID, General Manager
CARSON C ICTY, N EVADA
MANUFACTURERS OF SPECIAL
LOOSE LEAF DEVICES
Corporation? Seals, Supplies, Etc.
Steel Die Engraved Stationery E
Copper Plate Engraving and Printing '
C OR RESPON DENCE SOLICITED
THIS ARTEMISIA WAS PRINTED AND BOUND IN OUR PLANT ' 1
November 28.-Prof. Johnson curses the coal trust.
November 30.-The commaudaut faiIs to call down a cadet for twisting his eyes in ranks.
. NESBITT 6: BRO. f . TRY
F RANK CAMPBELL
Goocls, Iioots, Shoes. Clothing and 1-4.-.i1
Dry Goods, Groceries, Crockery.
'X ', '. -, Hz I-212 .Is
LicI1I:ZIIs'ua:1cI lm It O I
ESTABLISHED IN 1873
De Lamar - Nevada
CORNER VIRGINIA AND FOURTH STS.
Phone Main 45 I
WHEN YOU BUY SPORTING GOODS
THAT YOU GET THE BEST GOODS A
AT THE RIGHT PRICE. BUY OF ....
CARR sr ELLIOTT AGENTS FOR A. G. SPAULDING
, i ,
Henry Anderson, President S. H. Wheeler, Vice-Presidenl
H. E.. Reid, Treasurer C. A. Norcross, Sccrelary
Andy I-Iampel, Manager
The Andy I-IampeI
HANDLE ALL KINDS OF NEVADA
STOCKS AND SECURITIES
42 West Second St. Reno, Nevada
December 1.-Prof, Young makes th
e 100 in 10-seconds at a walk,
Dcccmber 2.-Three youu' soi
8 'ority ladies attend classes.
F. J. TEI ET
Stationersf Kodalcs and Photographic Supplies
CARSON CITY, NEVADA
l mi. C. CDFFI, n. D. .
Office Over Busy Bee Hours 9 to 123 1 to 5
RENO, NEVADA '
DR. HOW RD CAMERO
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
PHONE MAIN 24 RENO, NEVADA
Special Attention Given to Eye, Hours: S to 9 A, M4 2 I0 4
Ear, Nose and Throat and 7 to 8 PDM.
A. E. HERSHISER, 'M. D.
Graduate Miami Medical College, Jefferson Medical College
and Chicago Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat College
Office: Sunderland Bldg., ZI3 Virginia St., RENO, NEVADA
If gel, -'
1225 , af.
Aytighmi- I ?-X3 IS." .:l.
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Beckefs F ine Lunches
H. C. HEIDTMAN, Manager
Commercial Row Reno, Nevada
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' STYLES NOW READY
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Copyright 1905 by
Hart Scliafliier 5' Marx
235 virginia Street, RE 0, EVA A
D b r 3 Freeman gets back at 10.30 from queeninq.
ecem e -'-
A December 5.-Boyle resigns editorship of Artemisia.
Mun Mrvming ., mn
CORNER EAST FOURTH AND SPOKANE STS.
RENO, NEVADA .
. BREWERS AND BOTTLERS OF
I SIERRA LAGER I
OUR INACDTTO: -
-1-PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRIES
D b -DdF th kd b 11 Ob
' .- --4:-fe vv 3 :-1-1--.-x.:Hw ..- ..
. , , 7' .
December S. W eddle elects himself mayor of Lin 1 H1
'-IKv11n9tnrk Lflrnkvragv nmpang
Members Reno Stock and Bond Exchange
i Connections on All Principal Exchanges
L Our facililies for obtaining best prices for
5 our clients are unexcelled
I Write for Market Letter Published Weekly.
I It is F ree.
---- f WRITE OR CALL ON US 'mo-Lf""""""'J"'
December 9.-Wliite succeeds in his Search .for a model.
D b 10.--Goldstem QLIDETHI Artsj crack 1 lx d tWO Semorx t d t fl D Y
' ' FUR SALE
OVER I.AfVD REALIY C0
fs,-U,m-,gLy H113 HARD Avo f0fPfv,a-fej
0LfffR1A.ff0 lfzacfff WM
X XQLJQ my
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ig f WM
RICHARD HARDWARE CO.
QINCORPORATEDD ' A'
Tonopah, - - Nevada
Stoves and Ranges
PLUMBING AND SHEET METAL WORK
' L. L. RICHARD, CU. of N. Mines. 'OID
Decemb 11.-B 11 d B 'ii ld to the Grand and have t wade 0 t.
llcceiiilwi' 12.--M'l'..oI'cl fails to appropriate tl f
- EA .Y-,gg.,..,7..A .V Q, .T ..
iree ourths of the hour in 1 ' ' '
. -t v - - -
A S I questions. nb OTE mr abkmg T001
s IN ENGINEERING AND OTHER PRACTICAL BUSINESS LINES, CAN
r SECURE, FREE, CATALOGUES or
" PATNOE" CHAIN STONE ELEVATOR
THE JEFFREY MAN
COAL HANDLING, ETC.
RUBBER BELT CONVEYER FOR ORE, ETC.
UFACT RI G CO.
' COLUMBUS, OHIO. U. S. A.
NEW YORK CHICAGO BOSTON ST.
LOUIS DENVER MONTREAL, CANADA
NEARLY 40 YEARS
School Supplies, Ladies' Furnishings,
1s0u,.Reco,d of Acknowledged Stationery, Art Needlework, Dolls and
Superiority in Furnishing Tgys, Infants, Wear
v 135 VIRGINIA STREET RENO. NEVADA
Uniforms and Equipments
to the Majority of Colleges in America. Write I
for Catalogue and Low Prices. Address:
me M. c. LIILEY I. cu.
CI-IAS. j. FRISCH, Proprietor
BAR AND LUNCH COUNTER
. SPARKS, NEVADA
Deceinher 16.-O'Brie1i payS
back Z1 debt he OWCS.
January 25.-The legislators v
Ghz ffiivcrsioe Sluoio
F. P. DANN
204 Virginia Street, Xeno, Ulevaoa
'Il lalinums r
Tjlanoramic 'Ilboiograpbs for mining
ano other 'Publicity 'Purposes
February 14.-Seniors greatly excited over the disappearance of their bench
isit Lillcolll Hafl. Dick o1'de1'siiBo1'de11 to heat the radiators.
.,, JA .- - .
---Q-1--W I l1u.11y 19.--Luunlheld sho up for dnl
..-..... - -..---...-. Aw H V Y- 1 ,
' "----- iii- H
ED. J. WALSH
' Choice Selections of fbe Best
FINE PROVISIONS Q Mging Picfurgg
V OPEN EVERY EVENING
C N A Sazufday and Sunday Matinees
Reno Evening Gazeiie
THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN NEVADA Carrying the FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORTS
Ofqce: CENTER STREET, Reno, Nevada
CAKES AND e5ry1Q 1g5
Sludenle go lo
February 20.-Dick's "one horse shayn fam to pieces'
February 23.-Prof. Johnson is mistaken for a bell bOY at his imma'
FULL LINE OF DRUGS,SUNDRlES, F'-'L-L L'NEOF,':'A':'
TOILET ARTICLES AND WRITERS ARTICLES
ALTON, CLIFFORD 8: WILSON CO. I
C I-I E IVI I STS
ANALYTICAL WORK UNDER THE DIRECT SUPERVISION OFA
PROF. N. E.WILSON, LATE HEAD OF CHEIVIIICAL DEPARTMENT
NEVADA STATE UNIVERSITY. ALL CLASSES
OFWORK EXCEPT FIRE ASSAY
'Extreme Glare Eaeerriaeh in Glumpnnnhing nf
RENO, NEVADA SPARKS, NEVADA
February 25.-The 'Queeuers' Trust" is brought into court.
if , , Y YY- Yi-V W kb ebruziryr treats the b1aCkbQOt il-1 the IJOUYI-6
FUYUIIUYG, Carpets, Draperies
LOVVEST PRICES ,
CCB 2 I as I3 I -I 33 VIRGINIA STREET, BETWEEN
I' C U fl C T S FIRST AND SECCND, RENO, NEVADA
JOHN HENDERSON, Pres. I... O. HENDERSON, Vice-Pres. W
H. HENDERSON, Cashier C. HENDERSON, Asst. Cash
Robison Mercantile Co.
Henderson f Dealersin
o . I
Bankmg C0, GENERAL MERCHANDISE
I - .
mel-est Pa d T D t The Largest and Most Up-to-date
Correspondengel Soiiged eposl S Elko, Nevada Store In SPafk5 arks' Nevada
The Cann Drug Co. N eeoe "Walk-Over"
Z'Q-,g...: I..'. H AND . H
I.. A I N G I I SOIOSIS
DRUGGISTS D I XL I I I, M g gg
Books, University and Frat Stationery, Kodaks and Photo Supplies, Shoes'-Xyxom jc World
Cut Flowers. A special discount on all goods sold to students. , ,A
Corner Virginia and Second Sts. CLEATORDE-XTER CO'
RENO, NEVADA 237 VIRGINIA STREET RENO, NEVADA
BUILD OF BRICKS
We have just closed the seasonis work and now have 2 1-2 MILLION BRICK
Read for Market. If you think of building anything from a cottage to a busrness
block Write us or call at 41 E. 2nd Street.
RENO PRESS BRICK CO. y RCH0, Nevada
is 13th hunch from a ,fair picture. '
R February 29--"C1'21IJPOH S555 h
. 'f ,WN
Mm-gh 2.-Quietuess reigns in the Hb1'E1I'j'.
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B LJ Ps'-'A L.o, N .Y,,
March 3.-Student Record appears without El scandal.
AILIITII S,-A-'lllp - ' , f -. 1 .
- A t Lhmk Imgets to SI1111 the cr
"'-"'-----A ---V. . -MYMA--L-A--A-si -I Mwi:-H-i 63111 Off thff dllllllg-11311 Elin
:. mar ".EEEIT511"1-Qs!!-H52 -1,. .. 1 .::-f- 2-
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vig?-.Q 11 :Rll':-J lllgigll I ..- Egg:-5" " mln - i:gg':lllll!!'?!E E- 1228- - I
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-I .1111-I A ' I -- - -: ' J
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--.-I- - .lH?.ll'-- , '?S'.'i',, ' -::..7 Eli
5:e.saaa:- 221 i'HHi'lY5uiizf22:1 DEPOT Fon
I p DECORATIVE HIGHCLASS
CO IVI PANY HANG-INGS
III I I1 ff
I PI1111.11I1.11flll!1 111,-.megs
Tapestries, Imitation Leathers, Pressed Papers,
Veloutines, Duplex and NON-FADING lngrains
and a multitude of Independent Ceilings, Side-
walls, and Borders for upper third effects, etc.
Our stock is large and goods are new and in
style. Send to us for samples. We cater to
people with original ideas on decoration.
155 VIRGINIA ST. RENO, NEV.
How Can cz Man A
WHO SMOKES TWO 54: CIC-ARS EACH DAY. TI-IEREBY
SPENDING S53 EVERY MONTH, TWELVE MONTHS IN
TO ALLOW HIS WIFE TO USE GAS FOR COOKING
DURING THE HOT SUMMER MONTHS. COSTS LESS
Elf You Ever Expeci fo Enjoy Life
Make an Efori fo Gai a Gasnsfoue Now
ENo POWER, IGHT si ATER C0-
127 VIRGINIA STREET
-f--"""'e T'W'T'T"'T'fT-l'A"M'M "TRIM-T ' 'L -' - - 'guru of it
f 7,--The hghts go out 111 Mzmz11111a cIu1111g 21 DOJ
he Queeners: Trust.
March 3.-Josh editor is offered 3530 in "Hush money."
Nevada Meat Compan
' SEE THAT THIS LABEL
PURE FGOD INSPECTED
GUARANTEED BY THE AND APPEARS ON ALL
, PASSED CARCASSES AT YOUR'
U. 5. GGVERNMENT A
2 7 8 MEAT MARKET
The Only Packing I-louse in Nevada Under Government
Inspection. Agents, Armour 8: Co., Chicago, Ill. W
- ,, 45.75- - ..A--... ...v,-.v-...,,.- ...H ----- -------- ---
Flanigan Warehouse A Co.
I DEALERS IN
Wool, Grain, Flour, Salt, Sulphur,
T Lime, Cement, Plaster, Grain
and Wool Bags, 'Paper, Twine,
Blacksmith Coal, Vehicles and 5
,T . Harness, Roofing Paper ae at at
, I .
March S.-"Paw" Freeman Reeds beneath a t in the moonlight.
lX4Ifu1'cI1 S.-Mr. Borden is Offered a Ou.. I n
D HUGH 111 a d1me museum
RIVERSIDE MILL CCMPANY
MERCHANT MILLERS '
L-iili' OFFICERS -i-----1
A. H. - - - - - Pfggidgnf
H. M. MARTIN - ' - - - Vice-Prcsidenl
WASHOE COUNTY BANK - - Treasurer
C. T. BENDER - - ' - Secrelary
PAUL W. ROBERTS - . - - Manager
Capital, "'- - S200,000 ,
THE LARGEST, MOST COMPLETELY EQUIPPED MILL IN NEVADA
GOLD MEDAL AND BLUE RIBBON FLOUR
Manufacturers and Dealers in the Besi Roller Cereal Producis of All Kinds. All. Kinds of
Process Flour for Family and Bakers' Use I Grain for Feed or Seed. Mill Slufs and Bags
Reno, Nevada '
IS and skating rink. I
March 15.-A dozen Coeds- change their cou1'.ses,taki1tg campI
LA KE TAHOE
The Most Picturesque Mountain Lake in the World.
Twenty-three miles long, thirteen miles wide.
Elevation 6,240 feet. '
Fifteen miles by railfrom Truckee, Cal., on Southern
Pacific Company 's Ogden Route.
Stop-overs permitted at Truckee on Railroad and Pull-
man ticketsfom or to the East, to visit one of the
scenic marvels of tlae world.
TAHOE TA VERN
THE IDEAL COUNTRY HOTEL OF THE PACIFIC
COAST. ACCOMMODATES 300 GUESTS.
Open May l5tlI to Octoberfl5tl'I..
Excellent Trout Fishing, Boating, Hunting, Driving,
Mountain Climbing, Tennis, Bowling, etc. New
350,000 Casino just finished.
Side-trip rate, Truckee to Tahoe Tavern ancI return to
Truckee only 33.00. Special rates to parties numbering
25 or more. I1 '
Further information, descriptive booklets, etc., sent
- D. L. BLISS, JR.
MANAGER LAKE TAHOE Rv. 84. T Co
RENO MILL SI LUMBER CO.
BUILDING MATERIAL OF ALL IIINIIS
RENO, ' - NEVADA
OONNELS A STEINMETZ
. I Carpets and Furniture
' MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
,, , ,,,,X Corner Second and Sierra Sis. Reno, Nevada
I ii-Ai 1,
Nevada s Largest Department Store
THE POPULAR STORE OF THE STUDENTS
Popuiar because if is always able anal ready to
satisfy the Siuclenis' everywant anal at the same
time save him money on his purchases :: :: ::
yqlnsoluie saiisfaciion guaranteed or your money
cheerfully refunded :: :: s:: ::
aim GRAY, REID, WRIGHT Co. CARSON
NEW YORK , NEW ORLEANS CHICAGO
EUGENE DIETZGEN COMPANY
Surveying and Mathematical
.SAN FRANCISCO CALIFORNIA
, PHONE 772 BROKER'S EXCHANGE BLDC
The National Bank of
Lovelock LQVELQCK, Nav. HARRY E.yEPST1NE
F. 1. GUNNELL, Q - Cashier STOCK BROKER
DIRECTORS Slocks Bought andisold N
C on Commission
A. BORLAND, fibres. P. ANKER A .
C' UNIACKE R' G' SMITH r TONOPAH. Nev.
H W FUS5 G. TAYLOR Brougher Awe.
March 16,-VVhite appointed drawing professor.
A Growing Town in the Heart of the Fertlle U
OF THE TRUCKEE-CARSON PROJECT
so THEIR P CIFIC sears
This line will furnish transportation facilities for one of the
greatest irrigation projects being constructed by the U. S.
Government."'f""Government lands open for entry within reach
of a great overland railroaci."'-'This means market for your
products. A HOME FOR YOU.
IRRIGATED CROPS NEVER FAIL
SPECIAL ONE-WAY SETTLERS' RATES
FROM EASTERN POINTS MARCH 1 to APRIL 30, I907
Special Round-Trip Rates During Spring Months. See
Local Railroad Agents for Further Information
March 17.-A11 the 'Normals register in drawing.
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