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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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there was an anal-ogy to the generous, self-sacrificing MotherEarth who gives all of her life and energy tonourish her sons, and who in reward receiveslittle but slights and neglect. Frank Golden While writing of the Sons of the Sagebrush, we must not forget 268 RENO Frank Golden, Jr., who is a native son ofNevada, and one of the youngest hotel man-agers in the West, having become managerof the Golden Hotel at Reno when he wasabout nineteen. Mr. Goldens father builtthe Golden Hotel in 1901. He died in 1911,at which time the management was takenover by his son. The hotel was burned downin 1916 and reconstructed under the super-vision of Frank, Jr., with the result that itis now perhaps the most beautifully equip-ped, best run and most modern Europeanhotel in Reno, or in the State of Nevada, forthat matter. Apart from being one of the youngesthotel managers in the West, he is also oneof the most popular. Frank Golden was among the first to ans-wer his countrys call and served in France.

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FRANK GOLDEN, JR. HQ 836 R 3 5 7 University of British Columbia Library DUE DATE <^r 9 1965 FORM 310 330622 UNIVERSITY OF B.C. L MM I Nlll II3 9424 0 987 1 406


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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eda McClure,for she is extremely popular and takes agreat interest in the Red Cross work, whichis making such splendid strides all over theState. Let me here relate to you a most amusingincident which occurred to the Governorsome little time ago. It was a State function and the dinner wasscheduled for eight oclock sharp; but it wasnot on time, and you shall hear why. At aquarter to eight, when his dress suit had notyet put in an appearance from the tailors,the Governor sent a search party after it andwaited, as patiently as circumstances wouldpermit, for the delinquent fine feathers toblow in. By eight, he was a little more thanuneasy, but it didnt help any. Suddenly,on the domestic horizon appeared a weird-looking creature! A human being, appar-ently in a state of frenzy over some terriblecatastrophe. It was the tailor! Here, hewhispered, almost in tears, as he handedsomething to the outraged head of the State,these aint yours, but youll have to wearem; yours someone else is wearing.

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RENO 265 And he wore them .... But, the taleruns, the Governor looked He certain-ly did establish a precedent at that dinner.Mockers say that Judge Pat McCarran rana close second, because his Excellency is leanand lank, while Judge McCarran would maketwo of him one way, and almost half of himthe other, and because what happened toGovernor Boyle had also happened to JudgeMcCarran that very night. Fred, de Longchamps . . . As a young-ster, when playing amongst the rabbits andbrush on the south side of the river Truc-kee, Fred, de Longchamps, like most young-sters, built many a castle in the air. Later,those castles descended literally from the airto the earth, for little Fred became a greatarchitect, and now I am not surprised whenI think how often I have admired those beau-tiful villas, which are strewn in such profus-ion all over Reno. When at Reno University, de Long-champs did the pen and ink work and otherillustrating for the Artemesai, the Uni-versity publication. Mining, too, see


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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g, assaying and milling. At sixteen he joined the University andbecame a member of that most select of fra-ternities, with that weird-sounding name,Phi Kappa Kappa. He had specialized in min-ing at college, and upon graduation left theState, and engaged in several mining enter-prises in British Columbia and Mexico. Thenwhen his father passed away, he returned toNevada and was offered a position as StateEngineer. In 1915 he was made Nevadas Tax Com-missioner and he traveled the State far andwide, gaining both fame and popularity. At college the Governor had distinguishedhimself considerably in the sporting arena,and he was known to be a particularly strongman v/hen it came to kicking the ball. Once a sport, always a sport! If thisspirit does not have the opportunity to showitself in active practice on the field of sport,it will nevertheless make itself felt in onesrelations with men on the field of life, andso we have in Emmet D. Boyle a practicalman with a vast knowledge about Nevadas

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GOVERNOR EMMETT D. BOYLE OF NEVADA RENO 263 foremost sources of success, with a true ap-preciation of the booklore of our ancestors,a keen eye and the love of fair play of thetrue sportsman. That he has a kind and humane heart canbe judged from the fact that it was he whowas responsible for the re-introducing of thesix months residence law. Why should twopeople be forced to live together in distrustand misery any longer than was absolutelynecessary? And so he worked as best hecould to shorten that time, as much as thestatute would permit. He succeeded, andthanks to him, several people have had theirhappiness given back to them I had the honor to meet the Governor ona number of occasions and always foundhim so simple and unassuming that I couldhardly realize I was conversing with the manholding the highest position in the State, as ifI had known him for years. The leading man of the State should havea charming wife! The Capitol would indeedbe a desolate place without a hostess to en-te


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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engthy, for at that time I weighed onlyone hundred and thirty pounds. The title of Senator has since done itshistorical duty, for the once bony laddienow turns the scales at 250 pounds After that, the college professor paidyoung Huskeys parents a surprise visit, asa result of which we find the boy at workat a preparatory course in the WesleyanUniversity, Kansas. Within two years,through assiduous perseverance and keenenthusiasm for his work, he was able to teachin the country districts. For a decade hetaught the younger generations how toshoot, and thus eked out a fairly moderateliving, for the pay was not staggering byany means, nor was it like Huskey to forgetthe folks at home. In La Porte, Texas, whither by this timehe had wandered, they offered him the prin-cipalship of the High School. They gaveme, I heard him say one day, one hundreddollars a month, and I thought it was thebiggest salary in the world. Then he realized that it was almost im-possible to convert a mint of knowledge

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SENATOR H. WALTER HUSKEY RENO 255 into a mint of money, even as a principal, sohe struck out vigorously for law, took aspecial course at Stanford University andreceived second highest honors. Shortly af-ter he landed in the big little city of Renoand entered into partnership with CharlesR. Lewers, who had strangely enough beenhis~professor at Stanford University andwho evidently held his erstwhile pupil invery high esteem, in thus throwing in his lotwith him. In 1906 Huskey was elected by the As-sembly of Nevada, and in 1914 by a veryflattering majority was sent up as State Sen-ator for Washoe County. As a law maker,he had proven his worth on more than oneoccasion, for not only is he a Senator with abrain, but also a man with a heart. Thepassing of the Employers Liability Act wasdue directly to the Senators spirited persist-ense. He lost the Southern Pacific contractsthrough it, but he did not care. One of the real romances of the divorceworld is the Senators second marriage, andthe p


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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ththeir scalps. In appreciation of his fine work the citi- 232 RENO zens passed a resolution to send the follow-ing letter to the Captain:To the Nevada State Police and to Captain Donnelley, Privates Buck and Stone, and Sergeant Newgard: Gentlemen: — As a Committee of One I am directed bythe citizens of Surprise Valley, this county,by a resolution passed by the citizens lastweek, to express to you gentlemen thethanks we so deeply owe you for your effi-cient and loyal services rendered in the in-terest of public justice in the running downof the Indian renegade murderers of our citi-zens in Nevada. We cannot begin to express the same bywords of tongue or pen and our feelingscoming from the heart must be left to bet-ter speakers and writers than myself. Be assured of our great thanks, andshould occasion require we will endeavor tomake good in payment. Very sincerely yours,(Signed) H. E. SMITH, Sheriff. In 1912 there were some very serious dis-turbances in the copper mines in Ely. Mar-

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CAPTAIN J. P. DONNELLYFormer State Police Superintendent RENO 233 tial law was declared; Captain Donnelleywas delegated to go down to quell the dis-order, and in a remarkably short time peaceand order were restored. His success wasdue in a great measure to his magnetic per-sonality, for the Captain is very popular andmakes staunch friends wherever he goes. One of the greatest assets a man can haveis the right sort of a wife. Mrs. Donnelley,once a divorcee, is both charming and inter-esting. She is a woman of culture, has trav-eled extensively and is interested in all thesocial problems of the day. When the RedCross Chapter was organized in Reno shewas asked to take charge of the workroom,which originally started with two and nowboasts of a working force of between thirtyto forty ladies. Without her efficient aid,little progress would have been made. Both the Captain and his wife are excep-tionally fond of children and animals, andthey tell the following amusing incidentabout one of th


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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kon, and ever shemakes it plain; 228 RENO Send not your foolish and feeble; send meyour strong and your sane— Strong for the red rage of battle; sane, forI harry them sore; Send me men grit for the combat; men whoare grit to the core . . . . It would be difficult to name a citizen ofNevada more popular with his fellow-menor enjoying to a greater degree the confidenceand trust of those with whom he is associ-ated than H. J. Gosse, proprietor and man-ager of the Riverside Hotel of Reno. The colony has a real friend in H. J.Gosse, who is certainly an exponent of joy,giving optimism to the lonely wanderer whomay find himself domiciled under the roofof the Riverside Hotel where the splendidpersonality of this old pioneer reigns su-preme. Mr. Gosses parents crossed the plainswith an ox-team from New Orleans to Cali-fornia way back in 49. In 1 862 the familymoved to Silver City, then a lively miningtown. The subject of this sketch went to schoolin Virginia City and later attended the Gold-

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RENO 229 en Gate Academy in Oakland, California.Like other young men, he followed variousvocations and in 1896 he purchased theRiverside Hotel, which he has successfullyconducted ever since. Under his manage-ment the hotel has continued to be the lead-ing hotel in the city, and in 1901 the presentlarge brick structure was erected. In 1888lVlr. Gosse was united in marriagewith Miss Josephine M. Mudd, a native ofCalifornia. In politics Mr. Gosse is a Repub-lican. He is a member of the Improved Or-der of Red Men, and has filled all the chairsin the local Tribe and is Past Grand Sachemof the State of Nevada. He is also a Mason,being a member of the lodge chapter, com-mandery and the shrine. He is an activemember of the B. P. O. E. No. 597, of Reno,and was instrumental in organizing theLodge. In recognition of his services, hehas been made an honorary life member andis a member of the Grand Lodge of theUnited States. Mr. Gosses only son was among the firstto answer his countrys call when t


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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TTSBURGH H l6 bO1* 222 RENO In conclusion I would desire to express thesincerest heart-felt hope that none of myreaders be placed in a position where theonly road to follow is: the Great Divide.However, when there is no way out, nomeans of reconciliation, no tangible reasonfor submission to penal servitude for life,the only solution left is to face the truth; toturn ones back upon the past, and face thefuture! We revere our ancestors, but the inheri-tance handed down to us dissolves itself intoobligations to the present: our principal ob-ligation to the World today is our duty to theWorld tomorrow! To posterity: to thoseto whom from failing hands we throw thetorch .... As Virgil said: Nati natorum et quinascentur ab illis: our childrens childrenand those who will be born from them. And in assuming our duty to the Worldtomorrow, we must start by doing our dutyto the World today: ourselves; by rightingwhat is wrong; by blasting the trail throughlifes mountainous obstacles; and purifying

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RENOITES AS SEEN BY A RENO CARTOONIST Reprint from Rmo Evening Gazette, .Vn<. 7, /J/7 RENO 223 the atmosphere around us and leading theWorld on to the light that beacons us frombeyond. Part 7 SONS OF THE SAGEBRUSH To write of the Sons of the Sagebrushdoes not necessarily mean that they wereborn in the Sagebrush, or in the West. Iwas surprised to find that about seventy-fiveper cent, of the prominent citizens of Ne-vada had hailed from almost every State inthe Union, from Carolina to California. TheGood Book says that the wise men camefrom the East. From personal observationI should say that many of them settled inthe West. I am told that there are numerous casesin which mothers worry for fear their sonsmay be led astray by some fascinating di-vorcee ; that he may be caught in her self-ish snare and left with a smashed heart andlost youthful ideals, while the fair ladylaughs and leaves; but if you will pardon abit of slang, I should say that the Westernyouth is a pretty wise guy, an


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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rORM romi roiui k. roBu a.. »«■ rORM ■». «N3 P. Contrmot 7 PENNSYLVAICIA R. R. —I — I— OMm u NEW YORK, KT «Malt«t PEWWSSX7A1TCA LIKE w chiom n httwuim & In considering the cost ofa divorce in Nevada, thetraveling expenses are quitean item; therefore I havewritten to the Traffic Depart-ment of the PennsylvaniaRailroad System, and in aletter under date of February6th, 1921, from the TrafficManager of that company, Iam indebted for the follow-ing information: Regarding tickets, etc.,to Reno, Nevada; round-triptickets are not sold to Reno,but it is possible to purchasea round-trip ticket from NewYork to San Francisco or LosAngeles, and use it only asfar as Reno. (I found thatthe greatest advantage of thisticket was that one couldhave a peep at San Franciscoand Southern Californiawithout any extra cost, asone returns to the East.—Author). This ticket has novalidation feature. The round-trip ticketbears a limit of nine monthsand it costs $201.06, plustax of $16.08, to


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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ed in the states of New York, Mass-achusetts and Illinois. Its validity is ques-tioned, however, only in favor of a defend-ant who is a resident and citizen of the statewhere its validity is brought into court, thatis, a resident of Illinois obtaining a divorcein Nevada by default against a defendantwho resides in Illinois, will find that his de-cree of divorce is valid beyond a question inNew York and Massachusetts and all otherstates except Illinois. Likewise, a residentof New York may depart from his home,take up his abode in Nevada, obtain a defaultdecree against a spouse domiciled in NewYork and may marry again and live in any RENO 219 other state, except in the state of New York.It might be noted here, however, that manyhundreds of plaintiffs have obtained defaultdecrees under such circumstances and havemarried again, returned to New York stateand have lived there without difficulty. Mostforeign countries give validity to a Nevadadecree. Respectfully submitted, H. WALTER HUSKEY.

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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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and defend-ant were actually domiciled therein. In atalk urging passage of the bill as amended,Senator Scott declared that at least 90 percent, of the odium attached to Nevada be-cause of its divorce law was due to the factthat a few unscrupulous persons and attor-neys—by means of collusion—so arrangematters as to take advantage of the Wherethe defendant may be found clause. Hestated that he feared that unless some changeas he proposed was made that people mightsoon go to that extreme and demand an en-actment of legislation much more severe inits requirements. He presented the bill, notas an attorney, but as a citizen of Nevada tocure what as a citizen he believed to be anevil. The amendments were adopted, andthe bill passed, Senator Ducey answeringNo, on roll call. At the afternoon session of the Senate,Senator Ducey rose to ask a question of priv-ilege, and proceeded to explain his vote bystating that he had failed to get the gist ofthe amendment. He thereupon requested RENO 201

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that the Senate grant him the courtesy of areconsideration of the vote taken at themorning session. Under the unanimousconsent rule, a motion for reconsiderationcarried, after which the bill was passed withsixteen senators voting in its favor. Following is a letter fromH. Walter Huskey, one ofRenos prominent lawyers,in which at my request heanswers some very import-ant questions. Much of theinformation I have alreadygiven you in the foregoing pages, but Ithink it a good idea to give you the ques-tions exactly as answered by him. This in-formation really consists of most valuablelegal advice to anyone anticipating a visit toReno. Twenty-secondDear Mrs. Stratton: October, 1920. I am very happy to have your letter ofthe 1 1th instant, and to note that you aremaking such splendid progress with yourbook. 202 RENO My time and services are always at yourcommand, even though you have asked mesome questions that are not strictly in thehorizon of a lawyers work. The advantages of Nevadas divorc


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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theday. Renos night police found the citizens 166 RENO unusually well behaved all night long andwere not required to make even one arrestduring the twelve hours they were on duty.The fact that the people do not show muchhospitality to undesirables, not even the hos-pitality of their jails, may explain why thelittle city is so calm and peaceful, and itspolice not overworked. The following clip-ping will indicate what happened to unde-sirables : THREE MEN ARE TOLD TO GET OUTOF CITY Population of Reno Dwindles, FollowingSession of Judge Brysons Court Charles C. Stewart, James Joyce andJohn Burke were picked up by the policeon Commercial Row Wednesday for disor-derly conduct. Judge Brysons police courtwas still in session and the men were ar-raigned immediately. All three pleadedguilty to the charge and for the best interestsof the community were given until 1 0 oclockThursday morning to get out of town. I had the pleasure of being a guest at theMilitary Ball in the University of Nevada,

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RENO 167 at which the Governor, his staff and manystate officials were present, and was verymuch impressed by the fact that Nevadasstatesmen, like the State, are comparative-ly young. The Governor did not look a dayover thirty. They were a fine looking lot ofearnest, unassuming, democratic Western-ers. I do not know when I have seen a pret-tier picture than the one I saw when I lookeddown from the balcony upon that splendidassembly of glittering uniforms, beautifullygowned women, and handsome young stu-dents, amid fluttering flags and gay music.As I looked on, I could not help thinking ofthe pioneer ancestors of some of these illus-trious sons and daughters of Nevada, whohad crossed the plains in the early days, andI wondered what they would have to sayof this brilliant array, and of the magic, mo;ern little city of Reno and its people, if theycould peep from behind the curtains of yes-terday ! I am sure they would be more thanproud of both! I fully expected to find living in Reno un-


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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s built in 1 877; it cost $210,000. The honor of discovering the ComstockLode belongs to the two brothers, Allenand Hosea Grosch. The majority of theminers on the Comstock in the first days ofits activity lived in tents and dug-outs calledholes in the wall. I never realized the vastness of our coun-try, nor the wonderful opportunities whichthe West affords those in search of wealth,until I lived there six months. There areuntold undeveloped resources, the like ofwhich does not exist in the over-crowdedEast. May this little book, in a way, serveto introduce the West to the East. Reno and her people cannot be spoken ofas typical of other Western towns and peo-ple, as the residents of this much-talked-ofbig little city are subject to conditionswhich do not exist in any other town in thecountry. They are democratic and whole-hearted Westerners, but find themselves con-fronted with social conditions which changetheir attitude toward things. However, Iwas very much impressed at the compara-

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RENO 163 tively few divorces one finds among the old-er, permanent residents. I think this provesthat it is the unattainable that is most de-sired. The women of Nevada have enjoyed equalsuffrage for some time; they are wide awakeand interested in all public affairs. Besidesbeing domesticated, they are intellectual andenergetic. There are very few prudesamong them, and a great many diplomats.Nowhere more than in Reno is developedamong men and women a sense of being in-dividual. I attended many of the WomensClubs, and was always agreeably surprisedto find them up-to-date in every respect: acompany of women banded together to studyand plan for the betterment of humanity,and social conditions in general. The Moth-ers Club and the Century Club are doingsplendid work in aiding the development ofHeme Economics, Better Babies, help-ing with all kinds of charities, civic improve-ments and much other commendable work. It was at these clubs that I met the realwife and mother, with real sweetness


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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9, and from Carson City to Reno in1872. The entire cost of the road was$5,200,000, or not less than $100,000 permile. The enormous business transacted by theroad may be surmised when it is stated thatfor a long time it paid the Central PacificRailway $ 1,000 per day for freight on goodsreceived therefrom, and collected for freightat the Virginia City office from $60;000 to$90,000 per month, and at Gold Hill butlittle less. East of Carson City on the road to Vir-ginia City we pass the State Prison, knownfor its historic relics. Some years ago, duringquarrying in the prison yard, immense foot-prints of pre-historic animals and birds werediscovered at a depth of twenty feet belowthe surface of the ground. They cover anarea of two acres, and were made by masto-dons: they are over four inches deep. Manyman-like tracks were found, 1 8 to 20 incheslong and 8 inches wide, with a stride of 30inches and a distance between right and lefttracks of 19 inches. A few miles east of Carson is the town

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RENO 159 of Empire, once an important trading postand distributing point for lumber, cordwood,etc. After leaving Empire the road enters thecanons of the Carson River, passing in rapidsuccession the sites of numerous mills whichwere erected to crush the rich ore of theworld-famous Comstock Lode. Principalamong these were the Morgan, Brunswickand Santiago mills which turned out hun-dreds of millions of dollars worth of bullion.The grade of the road rises rapidly, the trackleaves the canon and soon reaches the MoundHouse, the junction point with the SouthernPacific. Railroad trains leave Mound Housefor Dayton, Fort Churchill, Tonopah, Gold-field and all points south. Leaving Mound House the road soon tra-verses the famous mineral belt of the Com-stock Lode. This belt is 7,000 feet wide and6 miles long, and produced nearly a billiondollars. The first mine to be seen is the Hay-wood, lying to the west side of the road.This mine produced over $1,000,000 and isstill active. To the east can b


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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ts lobby is artis- 152 RENO tically and beautifully equipped, as well asall parts of the bank. It is finished entirelyin white marble, with blue velvet hangings,and no luxury or comfort known to a mod-ern bank building has been forgotten in itsconstruction. This bank was built in 1915 by Mr.George Wingfield at a cost of approximately$200,000. From the North corner comes the light.... can it be that sometimes its emergesfrom the West! Last but not least is the beautiful CourtHouse. It was rebuilt in 1 909 at an approx-imate cost of $150,000. It is located in avery prominent part of the city, and faces abeautiful little park; a very imposing build-ing with its big golden dome, numerousmarble pillars and broad steps. These stepsmight truly be called the great divide, asmany thousands have tripped up united andreturned divided; which incidentally doesnot mean united we stand, divided we fall. Perhaps much more so: united we fall,divided we stand! As one looks at this palace of Justice one

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RENO _153 cannot help conjuring up mental pictures offamous beauties and prominent men, whosestories have furnished headlines for the lead-ing newspapers of our big cities in years goneby; they seem to pass in review; a continu-ous procession ascending the steps in searchof freedom and new happiness .... Through this little city flows the TruckeeRiver, which I think is one of its chief beau-ties. This river is one hundred miles long;flowing out of Lake Tahoe, it empties intoLake Pyramid, a desert lake with no appar-ent outlet. The waters of the Truckee areas clear as crystal, except when they reflectthe rose color of the sunset, or the thousandhues from the mountain peaks when theyturn green and gold, rose and purple: I haveseen them look as though covered with helio-trope velvet, just at the hour between sun-set and moonrise. One can follow the Truckee River fromReno to Lake Tahoe,—a motor run of aboutthree hours, through scenery of indescribablebeauty. The course of the river, tor


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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to the music, which, when mixed withthe moonlight on the river and the pretty 150 RENO girl by ones side, is calculated to make aromantic cocktail, sufficiently intoxicatingto make any poor lonely Elk absolutely help-less. The social affairs of this organization takea very prominent part in the life of Reno.One sojourning in this city would be well ad-vised to have a card to the Elks, should he orshe have relatives or friends who are mem-bers. The Elks are a splendid organization:I have found them always ready with a help-ing hand extended. There are no less than ten churches inthis charming little Reno town. The differ-ent denominations, their pastors and loca-tion are: 1. Baptist Church, Second corner Chest- nut ; Rev. Brewster Adams. 2. Catholic (St. Thomas), Second corner Chestnut; Rev. T. M. Tubman. 3. Congregational, Virginia corner 5th; Rev. W. D. Trout. 4. Episcopal, Second corner Sierra; Rev. Samuel Unsworth. 5. First Church of Christ, Scientist, Ma- sonic Temple. 3P Jm .. *

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H RENO NATIONAL BANK BUILDING RENO 151 6. Lutheran (St. Lukes), Bell corner Sec- ond; Rev. F. E. Martens. 7. Methodist Episcopal, Sierra corner 1st; Rev. W. E. Lowther. 8. Presbyterian, Ridge corner Hill; Rev. W. E. Howe. 9. Salvation Army, Sierra Street; Capt. Boyd in charge.10. Seventh Day Adventist, West 5th; Rev. W. S. Holbrook.The banks of Reno also do it credit; thereare four in number: 1. The Farmers & Merchants Bank, Virginia corner Second Street. 2. The Reno National Bank, Virginia cor- ner Second Street. 3. The Scheeline Banking and Trust Co., N. Virginia Street. 4. The Washoe County Bank, N. Virginia Street corner Second. In speaking of the banks, I want to com-ment especially upon the Reno NationalBank. This bank a few years ago moved in-to its new building, a most beautiful andartistic structure, which in my opinion woulddo credit to Wall Street. Its lobby is artis- 152 RENO tically and beautifully equipped, as well asall parts of the bank. It is finished entirelyin w


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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he childrenhave their school dances. The University of Nevada has the bestequipped school of Mining Engineering inthe Western States; it also has a summercourse on several interesting subjects, whichoften is taken advantage of by many whofind time passing slowly, and wish to brushup a bit. Among the imposing buildings down-town is the Y. M. C. A., an artistic andsplendidly equipped edifice. It is located onthe north bank of the Truckee, command-ing a beautiful view of snow-capped MountRose and Slide Mountain in the distance,above the green of the trees. Part of thisbuilding is devoted to indoor sports andconsists of a gymnasium, conducted by ableinstructors; a handball court, bowling alleys,pool and billiard tables and a spacious swim-ming pool with shower-baths; it furthermorehas a library and a large number of privaterooms for out-of-town guests. At the timeof the writing of this book, 1917, the Y. M.C. A. donated the use of its Assembly Hallto the American Red Cross for making hos-

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RENO 149 pital supplies and for First Aid classes.Here, the residents of Reno work side byside with members of the Divorce Colony,women in all walks of life, from all parts ofthe world; women famous and beautiful,all working for the great cause of Humanitywithout any social prejudices, personal feel-ings, or pettiness .... So much for theY. M. C. A. Among the prominent and beautiful build-ings are: the Nixon Building and the NixonHome on the banks of the Truckee, both ofwhich are artistic and worthy of mention. Also the Elks Home is very beautiful andpicturesque: it is set in spacious grounds andhas an imposing entrance crowned with animmense elks head. Each of the antlersholds a beautifully colored light; the lightsform the national colors. The home con-tains every comfort for the wanderingBrother Elk, including a warm welcome.Broad verandas and balconies overlook theTruckee River, and when there is dancingits playful waters sing a rustling accompani-ment to the music, which, when mi


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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description: the beautifulsummer days are mild and rainless. Themain peaks of the western range are: MountKing, Mount Gardner and Mount Brewer;those of the eastern range: Mount Kearsage,Mount Tyndall, Mount Williamson andMount Whitney. Mount Whitney is thehighest peak in the United States outside ofAlaska, rising 1 4,898 feet above sea level.The other main peaks of the Sierra Nevadasexceed 13,000 feet in altitude. The peaksnearest Reno are: Mount Rose and PeavinMountain, both of which can be seen fromany part of the City of Reno. In this setting nestles our much-talked-of Gem City of Nevada—the city of heart-throbs and dreams! Its chief industries, Iwould say, are gold and love .... One lesspoetic might call these mining and divorce. Next to its dreamy, romantic side, Renohas a very practical side: its position as abusiness center. The railroads radiatingnorth, east, south and west, give it an enor-mous tributary territory. There are modernbusiness blocks, department stores, excel-

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RENO 147 lent hotels. The best hotels are: The HotelGolden, the Riverside and the Overland. Reno is a city of beautiful residences,trees and shrubbery; asphalt and macadamstreets. There are fine public buildings, li-braries and theatres of the first magnitude. One of the most noteworthy features ofReno is its beautiful schools. There aresix besides the High School and the Univer-sity; Orvis R-ing School, McKinley ParkSchool, Southside School, Mt. Rose School,Mary S. Doten School and the BabcockMemorial Kindergarten. The architectureis the old mission, and it is difficult todecide which one really excels in beauty.Apart from the beautiful architecture, theseschools are all equipped with every moderndevice for the training of the younger gen-eration, both physically and mentally. Neverin any public school have I seen such a splen-didly equipped Domestic Science room as theone in the McKinley Park School. Its beau-tiful open, airy Assembly Hall with its hard-wood floors and stage for pri


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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me since I said good-bye to herand laid her to rest. I have been looking fora woman who would be as worthy of wear-ing it . . . . and he slipped it on her fingerand kissed the hand it graced. And then andthere they pledged their troth I love you with all my heart and soul,my own sweet woman, and before God wecan do no harm: with love such as ours therecan be no such thing as sin. Society is a tis-sue of pretense: convention a fleeting fan-torn. My sweet bride of tonight. Splendidly conscious of her sweet sacri-fice, she smiled at tomorrows .... Thereis this hour and we live; if sin it is, it is yetdivine; the happiest hour of my life, becauseI am loved and I love so much. .... Adieu to duty and creeds, loves altar hasvestments of rosebud lips and starry eyeswith whispered words of love divine: Sin,its said; but if with the one all holy love,what care we for the reckoning hour Oh! Helen dear, you are missing themost gorgeous sunrise of creation! Why, it is Jacks voice .... Helen opens

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RENO 97 her eyes and looks around. What did yousay about the sunrise, Jack dear? Shelooks out of the cave in the direction whencethe voice came, and sees the silver duskturning rose. Oh! the sunrise! Yes, dear, Ill be therein just a minute. Helen quickly broughtback her gaze from the rosy-tinted silverlight to the cave and its surroundings. Therewas a camp fire lighted, and her clothingwas stretched on a line near it, and she her-self was wrapped warmly in a dry woollencloak. In a very short time, she appeared atthe opening of the cave, fully dressed, asfresh and sweet as a rose and radiantlyhappy. Good morning, my wonderful bride, myown sweet woman, he whispered as hekissed her almost reverently. Together wewill enjoy this glorious sunrise! Isnt it wonderful? she sighed, not asign of last nights terrible storm: just seehow beautiful the lake is; all emerald, sap-phire and gold I How the sun reflects itsgolden glory on the smooth water! Howwonderful, Jack dear, to watch the birth of 9


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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™2

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RENO 93 motionless and fascinated at the strength andskill this man displayed in his efforts to pullfor the shore, but when at last they werethere, and she felt his strong arms about her,all her courage and strength failed her, andshe fainted. He clasped her closer to hisheart and looked into her colorless face. Herclothes were dripping, and her golden hairwas streaming about her face. Jack stoppedfor a moment and pressed his burning lipsto hers—they were icy. My sweet burden of glorious woman-hood, he whispered. Thank God you aresafe! And he climbed up the rocky moun-tainside to the only available, shelter. . . .Cave Rock. There he took his dripping bur-den and laid it on the damp, cold stones.There was no sign of life. He took off hiscoat, rang the water out as best he could,and spread it on the rocks and laid Helenupon it. He rubbed her hands and arms, andbathed her head, but she remained chilled. If he only had a dry match to start a firewith, or some brandy, but alas! they were


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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guish and piteous appeal; that those eyeswhich betokened unsolved depths of fondestaffection, of laughter, love and life, mightsoon lose their lustre and dreamy languor,in an ocean of tears There two people drifted silently along,conscious only of the fact that they weresupremely happy in each others company.... But lo! out of the quiet a storm isborn: why had they not noticed that themoon had hidden her silvery face behind ablack cloud? The spray and rain beatingupon their happy faces was the first incidentwhich made them aware that a terrific stormwas upon them, and that they were manymiles from home. The wind was whippingthe waves into a perfect fury, thus render-ing unmanageable the little boat. The thun-der rolled and roared, and finally the winddrove the frail craft against the stony wallof Cave Rock. Jack managed to grasp apart of the jagged surface and drag Helenwith him; the boat hit against the rocks sev-eral times and finally broke up. All through the struggle Helen had sat

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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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ternity to this beautiful woman, with thewreckage of her youth staring her in theface: a youth which should have been allsunshine and flowers. She had risked allfor the price of love and lost .... Gee! Some woman! said Worthingtonto Sheldon when the door closed upon Helen,after a private consultation with the lawyer. Whats the matter, old boy; captured atlast, after all these years? Well, they say:the longer you wait, the harder the blow!But Ill have to hand it to you, youre a goodpicker. That little woman is an angel ifthere ever was one in Reno, and you willbe a lucky boy if you can win her! Two days later there was a little dinnergiven at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon,and strange to say, Helen and Worthingtonwere among those present. From that timeon it was Jack who chased away the shad-ows and kept Helen amused. There wassomething wonderfully sweet and soothingabout this strong, self-reliant man of theWest. Life cannot exist without sunshine,and this man was slowly becoming the

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RENO 89 sunshine of Helens life, with each walk inthe moonlight along the banks of the Truc-kee, and with each ride through the won-derful, silent places, while they enjoyed Ne-vadas matchless sunsets, and glorious free-dom of open country. In spite of all Jack could do in the way ofchasing away the shadows, Helen continuedto grow more like the lily and less like therose. It was terribly hot in Reno as thesummer months came on, and there werereasons why Helen could not have all thecomforts. Worthington, with his thousands,was hopeless. She should be up tothe lake where the cool, fresh breezes couldfan the roses back into her cheeks, but howcould he manage it? I know, I shall have the Sheldons go upto their camp at Glenbrook, and invite usup for the week. .... The very next morning a very sweet fem-inine voice called Helen over the phone. Good morning, Helen dear, arent younearly cooked? Yes, I know its a hundredand ten in the shade. I say, dear, Mr. Shel-don and I have a cozy nook up


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Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
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THE TRUCKEE FROM RIVERSIDE DRIVE

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LOOKING NORTH OF VIRGINIA STREET RENO 67 Aviation Field—The municipal aviation fieldconsists of some sixty acres of land one mile southof the city, and is headquarters for the aerial mailservice. The county is building a hangar costing$30,000 and the government stations over thirtymen at the field. Two mail planes arrive eachday and are repaired and overhauled at the field.In the event of the mail service being extended toLos Angeles and the Northwest, Reno will be thepoint at which the mail transfers are made forthese points. University of Nevada—The University of Ne-vada is located in Reno, on a beautiful eminenceoverlooking the city. It is an accredited univer-sity offering for study all the regular courses formatricution and bachelors degree in mining,agriculture, arts and sciences, civil engineering,electrical engineering and mining engineering.The teaching and scientific staff number 75 andthe registration, 465 students. The state is ex-pending $100,000 a year on new buildin


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Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
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menman the trucks on the platoon system. The de-partment has a record of efficiency and the loss byfire is very low in Reno. Police Department—Reno also has a very effi-cient police force of fifteen men. An identifica-tion bureau and emergency hospital is maintainedby the police department. Only sixteen burglar-ies occurred in Reno in 1920, and eight of theperpetrators were apprehended. Eleven robberieswere reported and six apprehended. Reno Chamber of Commerce—The RenoChamber of Commerce is an organization of1,300 members employing a managing director,a secretary and a traffic manager on full time.These men maintain a credit bureau, mining in-formation bureau and traffic bureau, and are car-rying out a program of civic improvement andstate development. The rooms occupy the fourthfloor of the Reno National Bank Building in theheart of the city, and are used by some thirtyorganizations as a civic center. The business andcommunity life of Reno revolves around theChamber of Commerce.

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THE TRUCKEE FROM RIVERSIDE DRIVE


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Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
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WINGFIELD HOME

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GENERAL VIEW OF RENO, LOOKING N. W. RENO 63 river within three blocks of the business district.The city is now improving this park and connect-ing it with the playground on the shore.The play-ground has three tennis courts, swings, and teet-ers and is used constantly during the year. Inaddition to the municipal parks the children ofReno have all outdoors to play in. Hospitals—There are three hospitals in addi-tion to the county hospital and the state hospitalfor mental diseases. The St. Marys Hospital isalso a training school for nurses. With a staff ofthirty-three physicians, these hospitals are wellable to take care of any emergency and the mostexpert treatment can be obtained in Reno. Libraries—Reno has a Carnegie Library, Uni-versity Library, county law library and the highschool library. The Elks Club, Y. M. C. A. andChamber of Commerce maintain reading rooms. Telephone—The Bell Telephone Company ofNevada furnishes telephone service in Reno with3,729 stations in the city. O


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
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nd uni-versity buildings. A new post office and Federalbuilding is contemplated, and $100,000 a yearis being spent on new buildings at the University. Theatres—Reno has four first-class theatres:The Rialto, Majestic, Grand and Wigwam. Thefirst is a combination vaudeville and picture houseand during the show season the best road showsare brought to Reno by the management andstaged there. The other three are motion picturehouses which secure the highest class films to behad. Their combined seating capacity is over5,000. Publications—Two daily newspapers, fiveweekly journals, and three monthly journals arepublished in Reno. The Reno Evening Gazetteand the Nevada State Journal give full AssociatedPress reports. Parks and Playgrounds—The city maintainstwo parks and one playground, and there is aplayground at each of the public schools. Wing-field Park is a recent acquisition given the city byGeorge Wingfield and consists of a beautifulisland of over two acres, situated in the Truckee

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WINGFIELD HOME


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Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
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camps of the Nevada and Eastern Californiaterritory. There is always work to be found in thetrades and unskilled labor markets. The supplyof office and store positions is about equal to thedemand. There are no strikes or other quarrelsbetween employer and employe in Reno. Thetrades are on a union basis. Schools—There are five grammar schools, akindergarten, business college, high school anduniversity in Reno. Plans are now being per-fected for the establishment of a junior highschool which will take care of the eighth gradesand freshman high school classes. The scholar-ship standard is high and the best laboratory andplayground facilities are offered. The teachersare paid salaries above the average, enabling theschools to maintain an efficient teaching force. Churches—There are twelve churches as fol-lows: Baptist, Congregational, Presbyterian,Episcopal, Christian Scientist, Lutheran, Metho-dist, Methodist Colored, Roman Catholic, Salva-tion Army, Seventh Day Adventist, Spiritual.

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RENO 61 Hotels and Apartments—Reno has excellenthotel facilities with three large, first-class hotelsand forty smaller hotels and apartment houses. Clubs and Civic Organizations—Headed bythe Reno Chamber of Commerce there exists alive and aggressive group of civic and other or-ganizations in Reno. Enumerated they are theRotary Club, Lions Club, Woman Citizens Club,Italian Benevolent Society, G. A. R., WomensRelief Corps, Nevada Bankers Society, NevadaHistorical Society, Nevada Livestock Association,Nevada Mine Operators Association, Reno Clear-ing House Association, Nevada Highway Asso-ciation, Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., American Le-gion, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Red Cross, Sal-vation Army, Reno Grocers Association, RenoAutomotive Dealers Association, Washoe Coun-ty Medical Society, W. C. T. U., Spanish WarVeterans, Washoe County Farm Bureau, WashoeCounty Tax Payers Association, Truckee Mead-ows Water Users and Washoe County Bar Asso-ciation, Twentieth Century Club, Reno NursesAss


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Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
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nting oftwo or three trees for every one that is felled.I believe some such law is now in force inthe state of Washington and elsewhere. Nearthe big mining camps in Nevada aroundReno, the mountains have been literallystripped of all their trees in the developmentof the mining industries. It has been a caseof: All Take and No Give. And now we come to Divorce which,if not actually an industry, can all the same 56 RENO easily pass for one, for there is no doubt butthat the influx of prospective divorcees,of both sexes, contributes a goodly portiontoward the financial welfare of Reno. Notonly do hotels, restaurants, cafes and shopsreap an abundant harvest from the luxury-loving wealthy colony, but even real estateprospers, as many aspirants rent cottagesfor the season. Lawyers are kept busy all the time; thebanks are opening new accounts for everypatient who comes to town, and thereforeon more mature consideration, why shouldwe not call it the Divorce Industry? After all, whats in a name?

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RENO HAS ALL THE ADVANTAGES OF A BIG CITY WITH NONE OF ITS DISADVANTAGES The following is a reprint of a circular preparedby the Reno Chamber of Commerce: Location—Reno is situated in Western Ne-vada, twelve miles from the state line, and on theborderland of the lofty Sierras and Nevadaplateau. The city lies in a fertile valley throughwhich the beautiful Truckee flows, and is sur-rounded by high mountains. Area of Reno—Three square miles. Population—Power company, telephone com-pany and school census show over 15,000; gov-ernment census, 12,016. Elevation—4,500 feet. Climate—Winters short, moderately cold andopen, with very little snow. Cool, dry, delightfulsummers, with cool nights, allowing refreshingsleep. No thunderstorms, hail, fogs or earth-quakes. Average number of days without a cloudin the sky, 195 ; partly clouded, 1 05 ; and cloudy,65. Doctors prescribe Renos sunshine, dry at-mosphere and altitude for health. Railroads and Rates—Three railroads enterReno; the So


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Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
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hese shops do the gen-eral repair work of the Salt Lake Divisionof the Southern Pacific; they employ be-tween five and six hundred men at an ap-proximate payroll of $125,000 per month. The Verdi Lumber Company near Renoemploys from 350 to 400 men in its mills,box factories and logging camps, at a month-ly payroll of approximately $25,000. In addition to these industries there arethe Reno and Riverside mills, and large stockyards and packing houses. Nevada is anoted stock growing state for great drovesof sheep, hogs and cattle; Nevadas beef isfamous throughout the United States. Reno, as well as all Nevada, is proud ofthe world-famous Wingfield racing stabler:and not without reason. Mr. George Wing-field is a great connoisseur of horsefleshand has spared neither pains nor expense inorder to add the best thoroughbreds to hisstock. Even as I write, the news reachesme that an expert has left for England topurchase for Mr. Wingfield four mares anda stud, Atheling, a great English favorite.

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RENO 55 At present Mr. Wingfield has in his stablesabout 75 horses. I had the privilege of visit-ing them some time ago, and made the ac-quaintance of some of his prize yearlings.They were wonderful animals, just as fineas any I have ever seen, and I think I knowand understand horses pretty well. Thereis one, Honeywood, a beautiful stallion, whowas the winner of the Cambridgeshire stakesat Newmarket, England, in 191 1. I dontthink I have ever seen a more beautifulanimal. The fact to be deplored is that the Fed-eral and State Legislatures are not takingsufficient interest in the reforestration of Ne-vada; they should enforce the planting oftwo or three trees for every one that is felled.I believe some such law is now in force inthe state of Washington and elsewhere. Nearthe big mining camps in Nevada aroundReno, the mountains have been literallystripped of all their trees in the developmentof the mining industries. It has been a caseof: All Take and No Give. And now we come to Divorce


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Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
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sof cow-boys, cattle ranches and rattle-snakes; but this impression is very erron-eous. The picturesque cow-boy is practic-ally a thing of the past, and so is the high-wayman; the picturesque stage-coach withits four to six teams is almost forgotten; andI did not see one rattle-snake during all myexploits in the mountains and over the des-erts. What has become of all those historicthings which we so closely linked with thewild and woolly West of the past? Theyhave retreated into oblivion before the greatwheel of progress It is a mistaken idea to imagine that be-cause Nevada is such a mountainous countryit is unsuitable for agriculture. There aremany broad green valleys, flourishing andproducing splendid farm products. This ofcourse is the astonishing result of artificialmethods of irrigation. Alfalfa and potatoesare Nevadas greatest crop; wheat, rye, oatsand other cereals are also grown. Some ofthe ranches have splendid orchards consist-ing of pears, apples, plums, cherries, etc., and

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RENO 49 the production will undoubtedly increase asgreater irrigation developments are intro-duced. What irrigation will do for the parcheddeserts of the West remains as yet to beseen, but when I stop to consider that allthe famous spots of California owe theirbeauty almost entirely to irrigation, then Idare predict great things for the desert states. In a 1918 issue of the United States Geo-graphical Survey Press Bulletin is an articlewhich is particularly interesting for the pos-sibilities it suggests at once to the reader forthe utilization of waters. It reads as follows: Underground Water in Nevada Deserts. In Nevada the bedrock forms a corrugat-ed surface consisting of more or less parallelmountain ranges and broad interveningtroughs that are filled to great depths withrock waste washed from the mountains.These great deposits of rock waste were inlarge part laid down by torrential streamsand are relatively coarse and porous. Be-cause these deposits are porous the rain thatfalls u


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Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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untains ofNevada, what stores of precious treasuresare you guarding from the greedy hand ofman and how soon will you throw open an-other door of your treasure house? After having lived in the West and visitedthe mines and talked with the old-timers, Ican easily understand the fascination of pros-pecting and mining, and why, in spite of allthe hardships it entails, so many have be-come enslaved by the spell of it. The Crystal Saloon, at Virginia City, wasbuilt during the days of the first great boom,and on its register are many names of fa-mous people. Under the year 1863, I sawwritten the following: Clemens, Samuel L.,Local Editor of Territorial Enterprise. . .*Mark Twain! The old-timers will tell you stories aboutMark Twains adventures in Nevadas min-ing camps almost as funny as those he him-self wrote about in his book Roughing It. In the register of the Washoe Club, or-ganized in 1 875, are the name of Thomas A.Edison, Fred. Grant (son of General Grant),and many other famous names.

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RENO 45 I have been informed of a new discoveryin connection with the native plant, the sage-brush. I am told there are splendid prospectsfor the development of potash and denaturedalcohol from the huge sagebrush fields of thestate. The principal business of Reno consistsof banks, hotels, shops and restaurants. Theshops do the city credit; they are up-to-dateand well kept, and you will find almostevery kind of shop. The electrical storesdisplay every new electrical device on themarket. The stationery shops are equallywell equipped; the candy stores most tempt-ing and excellent in every way, and the mu-sic store, hardware, drug, corsetiere, gentsfurnishing, shoe, fancy goods and depart-ment stores, the hair dressing parlors andflorist shops are all up-to-date and as fine asyou could find in any city twice Renos size.The grocery stores and butcher shops andmarkets are of the finest. These places employ hundreds of peopleand the department stores send their buyersto New York and Paris. R


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Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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now in the same state; andyet, here I was only a few hours away. . . . One sojourning in Reno should not missa trip through California while in the neigh-borhood of that glorious state. San Franciscois only a days journey by rail, and the tripis truly worth while. Reno is not without its out-door wintersports; it has the advantage of being onlythirty-six miles from Truckee, California.While flowers are blooming and birds singingtheir spring songs in Southern California,the Snow Queen reigns at Truckee in themountains, six thousand feet above the sea.Here people from San Francisco and otherlarge cities gather to indulge in winter sports,such as skiing, tobogganing and sleighing,and many professionals go th lisplay their art in skiing and skating, Switzer- land of the West, I would call it. It wasall too fascinating and too beautiful: sixfeet of snow everywhere, and everythingsparkling white in the sunshine. Once I started out to see Donner Lake,which reposes between Summit, the highest

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RENO 41 point on this trip across the Great Divide,and Truckee. We were in a sleigh drawn bya team of huskies: real Alaskan dogs. Ihave ridden pretty much everything from abroomstick to a bronco, but this was myfirst experience with huskies. I thought itwas going to be hard work for the dogs, butthey frolicked about in the snow with theirpink tongues out, showing all their teeth asthough they were laughing in fiendish gleeand enjoying every moment of it. Truckee is only about thirty-three milesfrom Reno by automobile, and the distanceby train is thirty-six miles, so there shouldbe no excuse for not visiting this AmericanSwitzerland. Another point of information which I dis-covered and think will interest you quite asmuch as it did me, was that most all the greatmoving picture companies go to Truckee totake their Alaskan scenes. And now when-ever you see a beautiful arctic picture onthe screen, you will realize that you are notlooking at the frigid regions of Alaska, butat the glories


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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a sharp curve or a dan-gerous bend, just held us all enthralled. Often I was reminded of Switzerland, andthen as I gazed, more and more enrapturedby the delirious orgy of multi-colored hues,and looked at the precipitous ascent we hadmade; at the heights we had yet to climb,and at the undulating peaks that stood likean army of sentinels guarding us on everyside, I forgot I was in the land of Nevada.I had drifted into an Arabian Night reverie,and not till the forty horse-power wingedhorse suddenly lost its equilibrium and gavea most ungainly lurch, not till then did Iredescend to earth. While the incapacitatedhorse partook of first aid to the injured, I gotout and gathered some of the prettiest littleflowers I have ever seen; all the more mar-velous because nature takes care of themin some mysterious way which we cannotunderstand, since rain is practically un-known in Nevada. There was the beauti-ful spotless desert lily; the delicate desertviolet, the fascinating yellow blossom of the

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RENO 39 pungent native growth—the sagebrush—and many others. My next motor trip was from Los Angelesto Santa Barbara; there the scenery com-pares with that of Nevada as an exquisitewater color compares to a grand old oil paint-ing. We went spinning along over a perfectroad from Los Angeles to Santa Barbara,and I felt that America might well be proudof this wonderful state. Surely none otherpossesses such a variety of climate, or sucha variety of beauty. Hardly do I dare attempt a description ofall this magic scenery. It seemed a dream tome; just color everywhere. Green valleysand turquoise skies; snow-capped mountainsand rosy sunsets. For many miles wewound round and round the mountain side,through orange groves, laden with goldenfruit, tucked away in the emerald greenfoliage, and fruit orchards abounding withspring blossoms. And then we came to thePacific Ocean which stretched far out intothe infinite, reflecting the rose-colored skyjust at sunset. The dream of it all is stillwit


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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s face when she holds herlove-child in her arms. And then a rainbowencircled the illuminated mountains, like abeautiful filmy halo about the head of theMadonna, while beneath lay the Truckee;its water like silvery veins and sparklinggems, glistening and trembling in the goldenlight. And stretching away to the north andeast lay the sagebrush plains, wrapped in thesilence of a dying day and illuminated withthe sheen of Gods promise of a to-morrow to come A wonderful picture: Natures own masterpiece! The motor trips are the next in line of out-door amusements and these trips will affordone the splendid opportunity of seeing,apart from the unexcelled scenery, the nu-merous places of interest. First, CarsonCity, the Capital; the State Penitentiary andthe Government Indian School, also the In-dian homes and reservations; you will findthem all interesting. Carson City wasfounded in 1858 and was named after KitCarson, the famous scout. The capital isthirty miles from Reno, fourteen miles from

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RENO 37 Lake Tahoe and twenty-two from VirginiaCity. The elevation of Virginia City is six thou-sand feet above sea level. There you maydon skin garments and go down three thou-sand feet in a mine on the famous ComstockLode. The heat in some of the mines is sointense it is impossible to stand it for morethan a few minutes at a time. There is so much of interest in these fa-mous old mining camps and in the strangefreaks of nature. Here are the numeroushot springs and Pyramid Lake, an enormousbody of water forty miles out in the desert,which possesses no apparent outlet althoughthe Truckee flows into it. And apart fromthat, the development of agriculture and irri-gation is interesting. I will try and describe some of my motortrips through Nevada and California. One fine Sunday we set out on an automo-bile trip to Virginia City over the great Gie-ger Grade, which has become so famousthrough the wonderful Comstock Lode fromwhich over seven hundred millions in goldand silver have been extr


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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eloped than those in many a largecity; a fact which rather agreeably surprisedme and proves how decidedly progressiveare the women of the West. And now we will have a look round andvisit the out-of-door attractions, which aremany and varied. In summer, there is BelleIsle, a beautiful little amusement park on thebanks of the Truckee, almost in the centerof the city and the scene of many jolly car-nivals. The city park is also a pretty littlespot, and here are given many festivals andconcerts for the Red Cross and other chari-table organizations. It is a delightful placeto spend a summer afternoon or evening.The gay music, flying colors and beautifullytinted light among the branches of the treesare all an inspiration to free happiness.There too it is delightful to sit when all isquiet, and watch the moonlight on the snow-capped mountains, while the warm summerbreeze stirs the leaves above and the distantrushing waters of the Truckee float out toyou like fairy laughter on the summer air.

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RENO 31_ Nature has many delightful surprises instore, for the new arrival in Reno; when youhave strayed out to Moana Hot Springs andhave taken a refreshing dip, you will agreewith me. I thought the water was heateduntil a friend explained that it came gushingout of the ground almost boiling hot and hadto be cooled off for the pools. There had beenJeffries quarters during his training for theJeffries-Johnson fight. From Moana one can see SteamboatSprings; these springs can be seen from adistance of several miles, owing to the factthat they send a steady stream of hot steaminto the air, which spreads over an area ofa mile or more; it is a strange sight to seethis stream ascending into the clear atmos-phere from the roaring regions below. Thevarious hot springs to me are the most won-derful part of natures loveliness. Here onemay watch lonely colonists and native mai-dens dive and play in the water whilst listen-ing to their laughter. An early morning dipin the pool and a swift canter b


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
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Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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re sportsman, soI hear. The beautiful lady with the sparklingblack eyes, between that little boy and girl,is a violinist. They have the rooms overmine, and for several months I have heardthe patter of tiny feet and childish free laugh-ter; but I fear the mother does not laughso much. I have been told that she lives inconstant fear lest her husband come andtake the children from her. In this case, Iam told, there is a chance of reconciliation.I hope so with all my heart! The tall, handsome old gentleman speak-ing to her is a retired civil engineer; verywealthy I believe. He lived twenty-one yearswith his first wife who died; after some timehe married again, but after one year of mar-ried life he is here for the cure. He is anenthusiastic sportsman, a good horsemanand very popular. The Court House is the next place of in-terest to study character, to find interestingpersonalities and new types. You may goover any day and watch some poor victimscase being tried. If one is doing time one-

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RENO 25 self, it is a very good way to obtain inside in-formation, though it is a bit like being at your own hanging not exactly, of course, but enough to make the anticipationpeculiarly gruesome. Each searching ques-tion of the judge seems to draw the noosearound the plaintiffs neck tighter and tight-er; you will hold your breath: a word, andthe six months exile and more are all in vain Not until the final decision, Judgment for the plaintiff, is pronounceddo you heave a sigh of relief. Each day the divorce mill grinds the steadygrist, and it is there that one has a splendidopportunity of studying personality andcharacter. The wife who is nagged andabused; the one who is obliged to supportherself and her children; the one who hasoutgrown her charms; the luxurious beautywho has spent her husbands fortune andis preparing to spend another in the sameway; the wife who has made a mistake andfound the right man at the wrong time; thewife whose husband another woman hastaken; the wife of a


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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d this an interesting chapter,whether a prospective colonist or not; itscontents, however, are absolutely indispen-sable for anyone anticipating divorce in Ne-vada, and consequently ought to be readmost carefully; more especially so, as forthe actual legal advice in this part, I amgreatly indebted to one of Renos ablest law-yers, Senator H. Walter Huskey. 16 RENO Part 7. Sons of the Sagebrush: A fewshort biographical sketches of men I met,read about and heard about during my stayin Reno. It is well to know the kind of menwe may come in contact with, both in busi-ness and in a social way; most certainly it iswell to know the type of men we may haveto come in contact with in a business way.For that reason I have written a few littlesketches of these men. Among them arelawyers, judges, mining men, hotel men,politicians and pioneers. Aside from givingsome useful information this part is interest-ing for its character studies and its amusinglittle incidents. LILYAN STRATTON.November, 1921.

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Part 1 SOCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL LIFE Dull in Reno ? Why no; how can one bebored in this delightful big little city, whenhere you will find a concentration of all themost picturesque phases of life—a conglom-eration of gaiety and tragedy, humor anddrama, frivolity and learning! What a fer-tile field for the psychologist and sociologist. It is wonderfully interesting not alwaysto turn to books only, with their rigid, life-less rules and laws; books can only conveyto us the things someone else has learned!Those who desire a real understanding ofhuman natures handiwork must work andplay on human mountains, in human fieldsand human swamps. Being an ardent student of life and char-acter, I have found Reno highly interestingand amusing, and dear reader, if you will dome the honor to accompany me through thefollowing pages of this chapter, I am sureyou too will be interested. 18 RENO First we will visit the restaurants, cafesand hotels which are teeming with the vigorof life, vibrant and pulsa


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Identifier: renobookofshorts00stra
Title: Reno : a book of short stories and information
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Stratton, Lilyan Bushnell Studios, ill Van Noy Inter-State Company, ill Coyler Printing Co. pbl
Subjects:
Publisher: Newark : Colyer Printing Company


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LILYAN STRATTON RENO A Book of Short Stories andInformation by LILYAN STRATTON Author of The Wifes Lesson Feminine Philosophy Etc., Etc. SCENIC VIEWSby VAN-NOY INTERSTATE COMPANYOF SAN FRANCISCO COLYER PRINTING COMPANYPublishers, Newark Copypright 1 92 1 by Lilyan Stratton Corbin I dedicate this book to all good husbandsand to my own in particular L. S. RENO CHAPTER Part 1. Social and Industrial Life Part 2. Reno Tragedies Part 3. Reno Romance Part 4. Reno Comedies Part 5. Reno and its People Part 6. Nevada Divorce Laws Part 7. Sons of the Sagebrush PAGE17 69 102 122 145 169 224 I do not guarantee the statements and information containedin this book, but they are taken from sources which I believeto be accurate. ULYAN STRATTON. List of Illustrations Facing Page Washoe County Court House, Reno, Nevada One of the Court Rooms in Famous Reno CourtHouse .... Palisades Canyon Showing Humbolt River Lovers Leap Blue Canyon Truckee River Canyon Off to Donner Lake . . . Amid the Snow at Truckeerenobookofshorts00stra


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Flickr Image from page 1062 of "Building & engineering news" (1914)
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Identifier: buildingengineer2525cont
Title: Building & engineering news
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Authors: Contractors' and Dealers' Association of California
Subjects: Architecture Building Construction industry Engineering
Publisher: San Francisco : L. A. Larson


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A hotel and theatre.Owner—Marian Realty Co. (A. F. Rousseau), 110 Sutter St.Architect—Not selected. Additional Sub-Contracts Awarded.HOTEL Cost, $200,000 PACIFIC GROVE, Monterey Co., Cal.Five-story reinforced concrete hotel (100 rooms and baths).Owner—S. S. Parsons. Pacific Grove.Architect — Geo. Rushforth, 354 Pine St., San Francisco.Contractor—C. L. Wold, 185 Stevenson St., San Francisco.Elevators—Awarded to Spencer Ele-vator Co.. S. F.Plaxterine—Mr. Perry of Stockton.Paintins—Neal Co., 447 Ivy Ave., S. P.Mill Work—Anderson Bros., Quint andCuster Sts., San Francisco. Craftsmanship // the pricelessingredient sought by every archi-tect for his client. It is more thanan ideal with us and with theworkmen who are a part of us—it is an obligation and a traditionover forty years old. That is why you will findQuandt craftsmen wherever finework and quality workmanship areinsisted upon. Co-operation for the economy ofquality. A« Quandt & Sons Painters < Decorators

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Since 1885374 GUERRERO STREET • MARKET 1709 SAN rRAHCISCO Los Angeles Sub-Contract Awarded.HOTEL Cost. $200,000 PLUMAS COUNTY, near Blairsden.Two-story frame hotel building of rus-tic finish (50 guest rooms 100%baths).Owner—Van Noys Interstate Co., 292 2nd St., San Francisco.Architect—Frederick Whitton, 369 Pine St., San Francisco.Power, Heating: and .Plumbing—La-tourrette-Fical, 907 Front St., Sac-ramento. Cal.As previously reported, carpentry &excavating, Campbell Construction Co.,Nicholaus Bldg., Sacramento; roofing,Larsen Roofing & Supply Co., 918 12thSt., Sacramento; mill work. ElectricPlaning Mill, Hazelton & Monroe Sts.,Stockton; electric work, Geo. Foss,Oschner Bldg., Sacramento. HOLLYWOOD, L. A. Co., Cal. —Arthur LeBrun & Co., 5656 HollywoodBlvd., is compl. plans and is taking-segregated bids for a 2-story class Dapt. hotel bldg. at the s.w. cor. SunsetBlvd. and Vendome Ave., for E. G.Nieman Inv. Co., 5656 Hollywood; 101by 124 ft., comp. rf., 16 sing


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Identifier: officialhotelred00amer
Title: The Official hotel red book and directory
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors: American Hotel Association of the United States and Canada American Hotel Association
Subjects: Hotels Hotels Resorts Resorts Railroads Railroads Hotels Tourist camps, hostels, etc
Publisher: New York : Official Hotel Red Book and Directory Co.


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y, Mgr. VANCEBURG, * f Lewis Co. Pop.1,145. (RR., Ches. & Ohio; .Riv.) CARTER HOUSE. \ Woodford Co.So. Ry.; L. & VERSAILLES, * Pop. 2,268. (RR N.) WOODFORD HOTEL. (A. P.) $2-$2.25. D. W. Si.ai (,n n n.Mgr. WARSAW, f Gallatin Co. Pop.900. (RR.. L. &. X.: (>. R.) COMMERCIAL HOTEL. (A. P.)$2. Mrs. M. Weldon. WILLIAMSBURG, * t Whitley Co. Pop. 2,004. (RR.. L. & N.)THE GENTRY. (A. P.) $2. 9WILLIAMSTOWN, * f Qrani Co. Pop. S00. (RR., Q. & 0.)JOHNSON HOTEL. WINCHESTER, * f Clark Co. Pop.7,156. (RR., 6. & .; L. vV v: I.. ,V: B.; W. & I.)BROWN PKOCTMKIA IH)Ti:i.. (A. P.) $3-|3.50. N\ son Moss.ST. GEORGE HOTEL. (A. P.)$2. E. E. Wtatt, Prop. LOUISANA NOTE-CAPITALS show first-class houses.R. R. Indicates Railroad Lines; Ry., Railway ; Str.,Steamer ; Sys., System. See Back of Book.Pop. Indicates Population. t Telegraph Office 4* Indicates Summer Resorts.3> Indicates Winter Resorts. § Indicates Family Hotels. % Special Rates. * Money Order Office.

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Istrouma Hotel BATON ROUGE, LA. Service a la Carte or Table dHote Large, Light Sample Rooms Suites and Rooms with Bath Renovated—20 Additional Rooms Pure Artesian Water used Throughout the Building STATE CAPITAL CO., Ltd., Lessees ALEX GROUCHY, Jr., President ABBEVILLE, * f Vermilion Co.Pop. 2,907. (RR., New Iberia. So.Pac; L. W.; Str.) THE PALMS. (A. P. $2.50. E.P. $1 up.) S. P. Watts,Prop. ADDIS, * f West Baton Rouge Co.Pop. S50. (RR., T. & P.) VAN NOY INTERSTATEHOTEL. (E. P.) 75c.-$l.B. A. Chandler. ALEXANDRIA, * f Rapides Co. Pop. 21,800. (RR., So. Pac; T. & J.; L. & A.; St. J,. I. M.; St. L., W. ft (J.; Str.; L. R. & N.; A. & W.; R. I.) HOTEL BBNTLBT. (A. P.) $3 up. T. L. Barns, Mgr.RAPIDES HOTEL. (A. P..$2.50*3. E. P. $1-$1.60.)T. C. Wiieadon, Prop. AMITE, * | Tangipahoa Co. Pop.1,077. (RR., 111. Cent)COMMERCIAL HOTEL. ATHENS, * ;• Ola&rborno Co. Pop.r.i I. (RR., L. ft N. W.)ATHENS HOTEL, (A. P.) $2.A. ii. Oaj dwd i. BATON ROUGE, * t East BatonRouge C


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Identifier: officialhotelred00amer
Title: The Official hotel red book and directory
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors: American Hotel Association of the United States and Canada American Hotel Association
Subjects: Hotels Hotels Resorts Resorts Railroads Railroads Hotels Tourist camps, hostels, etc
Publisher: New York : Official Hotel Red Book and Directory Co.


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. P.) $1up. E. P. Day, Mgr. Van Noy Hotel. E. P.) 50c.Byron C. Taylor. MANNING, * t Carroll Co. Pop.1,484. (RR., C. Gt. W.; C. & N.W.; C, M. & St. Paul.) PARK HOTEL. (A. P.) $2.25.J. L. Sinclair. MANSON, * f Calhoun Co. Pop.1,236. (RR., Rock Island; 111.Cent.) THE LONG. (A. P.) $2.50.M. N. Espeland, Prop. MAPLETON, Monona Co. Pop. 1,100. (RR., C, M. & St. Paul; C.& N. Vf.) MONONA HOTEL. (A. P.) $2.Mrs. J. Hawley. MAQUOKETA, * f Jackson Co.Pop. 3,570. (RR., C.& N. W.; 0„M. & St. P.) DECKER HOTEL. (A. P.)$2.25-$2.50. J. A. Whebby,Prop.Hotel Hurst. MARENGO, * f Iowa Co. Pop.1,786. (RR., Rock Island.)DOSE HOTEL. MARION, • f Linn Co. Pop. 4,083.(RR., 0., M. ft St Paul.)Park Inn. (B. P.) 50c41. D. L.Jones, Prop. THE ADVERTISED HOTEL is seen QUICKER! ARE YOU AN ADVERTISER? IOWA—Contd. 221 NOTE-CAPITALS show first-class houses.R. R. Indicates Railroad Lines; Ry., Railway ; Str.tSteamer ; Sys., System. See Back of Book.Pop. Indicates Population. t Telegraph Office

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T Indicates Summer Resorts. Indicates Winter Resorts. § Indicates Family Hotels. + Special Rates. * Money Order Office. MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA Pilgrim Hotel Safe, Comfortable, GoodService JJmerican Plan, $2.00 to $3.00 European Plan, $ 1.00 up R. N. SELBY, Proprietor MARSHALLTOWN, * f Marshall Co. Pop. 13,374. (RR., la. Cent.; C. N. W.; C. Gt. W.; M. & St. L.) EVANS HOTEL. (E. P.) $1- $1.50. H. J. Wilson, Mgr.NEW PILGRIM HOTEL. (A.P. $2 to 5»3. E. P. $1 up.) ItN. Selby, Prop. (See illustra-tion and advertisement above.)STODDART HOTEL. (E. P.)75c. to $1.50. H. B. Stoddart.MASON CITY, * t Gerro Gordo Co.Pop. 17,220. (RR., C. & Gt. W.;0., M. & St. P.; la. Cent.; C. &N. W.; M. C. & C. L.; Int.; C, R.I. &P.; M. & St. L.) HOTEL CECIL. (E. P.) 75c. to $3. Frank A. Snow, Prop. HOTEL CERRO GORDO. (E P.) $1 up. Sam S. Foster, Mgr. HOTEL STANTON. (A. P.) $2. John Stanton.NEW HOTEL LESTER. (E. P.)50c. to $1. Lester C. Sundell.PARK INN. (E. P.) $1 up. J.H. Sundel


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Flickr 2014 Press Pass Showbound Purple #SBKVN Kyle Van Noy /50
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シリアルは/50だが、Blue Inkは/44、Red Inkは/6という内訳
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Flickr 2014 SAGE Autographs Gold #50 Kyle Van Noy /50
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Flickr The Van Noy Eating House
Tags: mcgeheearkansas   vannoyeatinghouse   
McGehee, Arkansas. It was built in 1910 and is connected to the Missouri Pacific Depot and served meals to passengers back in the day. Now it houses the WWII Japanese American Interment Museum.

Info on the Van Noy operation:
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Van_Noy_Railway_News_and_Hotel_Company



Recent Updated: 11 months ago - Created by BOB WESTON - View

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Flickr Missouri Pacific, Depot
Tags: mcgeheearkansas   
McGehee, Arkansas: It was built in 1910 and it is connected by a covered walkway to a dinning room know as the Van Noy Eating House which served passengers in a similar manner to the better known Harvey Houses.
Recent Updated: 11 months ago - Created by BOB WESTON - View

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Flickr Van Noy Hotel, 1904
Tags: blackandwhite   horse   pine   oregon   portland   awning   hotel   carriage   bijou   third   van   buggy   3rd   1904   notmyphoto   noy   vision:text=0602   segils   
"NotesAs of 2011, this building housed the Bijou Cafe."

From: boundless.uoregon.edu/cdm4/item_viewer.php?CISOROOT=/arch...

Recent Updated: 1 year ago - Created by jackonflickr - View

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Flickr Dnews 0908fbccougars.spt
Tags: usa   game   utah   football   players   ncaa   provo   pregame   
Brigham Young Cougars quarterback Taysom Hill (4) and teammate Kyle Van Noy after a touchdown by Hill as BYU and Texas play Saturday, Sept. 7, 2013 at LaVell Edwards stadium.
Recent Updated: 1 year ago - Created by vintage_vintage - View

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Flickr Erica Van Noy

Hair & Make-Up: Cali Stott with Versa Artistry
www.jordynwilleyphotography.com

Recent Updated: 1 year ago - Created by Jordyn Willey - View

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Flickr Erica Van Noy

Hair & Make-Up: Cali Stott with Versa Artistry
www.jordynwilleyphotography.com

Recent Updated: 1 year ago - Created by Jordyn Willey - View

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Flickr Erica Van Noy

Canon 60D
50mm 1.8
JTL 160w Strobe (x2)

Recent Updated: 1 year ago - Created by chrisbenoitphotography - View

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Flickr Erica Van Noy

Canon 60D
50mm 1.8
JTL 160w Strobe (x2)

Recent Updated: 1 year ago - Created by chrisbenoitphotography - View

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Flickr Erica Van Noy

Canon 60D
50mm 1.8
JTL 160w Strobe (x2)

Recent Updated: 1 year ago - Created by chrisbenoitphotography - View

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Flickr Mann Agnes Van Noy

Michael Mann chases teammates Sophomore Tyler Agnes and Freshman Sam Van Noy at this year’s Giles Invitational.
Recent Updated: 1 year ago - Created by New River News - View

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Flickr Van-Noy-vs.-WSU

Kyle Van Noy sack of Washington State QB Jeff Tuel
Recent Updated: 2 years ago - Created by SumoPhatChef - View

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Flickr Van Noy Weber State sack


Recent Updated: 2 years ago - Created by SumoPhatChef - View

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Flickr van_noy
Tags: alt   winner   
BYU Football vs Washington State

August 30, 2012

Photography by Jaren Wilkey/BYU

Copyright BYU Photo 2012
All Rights Reserved
photo@byu.edu (801)422-7322

byuphoto.photoshelter.com

Recent Updated: 2 years ago - Created by SumoPhatChef - View

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Flickr 2012 HARRY VAN NOY


Recent Updated: 2 years ago - Created by tro43 - View

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Flickr Van Noy... Front St 1914
Tags: downtown   historic   arkansas   wynne   

Recent Updated: 2 years ago - Created by MainStreetAR - View

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Flickr Van Noy with Walkway 1910
Tags: downtown   historic   arkansas   wynne   

Recent Updated: 2 years ago - Created by MainStreetAR - View

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Flickr N. Front.Van Noy to Burnetts
Tags: downtown   historic   arkansas   wynne   

Recent Updated: 2 years ago - Created by MainStreetAR - View

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Flickr Van Noys at Dragon Bridge 2012

Catherine, Elliot, Sam and Rick Van Noy at the Dragon Bridge in Ljubljana, Slovenia, this summer.
Recent Updated: 2 years ago - Created by New River News - View

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Flickr Radford Sam Van Noy

Radford's Sam Van Noy runs through the finish line tape to claim top honors in the middle school 3k race.
Recent Updated: 3 years ago - Created by swo_co - View

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Flickr Stingray
Tags: red   detail   cars   stingray   custom   sportscar   sigma2470   uscar   hansekratholmrasmussen   nikond7000   vannoys   

Recent Updated: 3 years ago - Created by Klummen - View

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Flickr Oldsmobile
Tags: cars   vintage   coupe   oldsmobile   sigma2470   uscar   lightroom3   hansekratholmrasmussen   nikond7000   ononeperfectlayers   vannoys   
From a shooting with the Van Noys club. Captured near sunset, tweaked a bit in Lightroom and added a layer in OnOne Perfect Layers for Lightroom.

Homepage: www.hanserasmussen.dk

Recent Updated: 3 years ago - Created by Klummen - View

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Flickr Team Van Noy Catering
Tags: 2011   interformopenhouse2011   interformopenhousefebruary10   
Thank you for a wonderful evening
Recent Updated: 3 years ago - Created by interform@rocketmail.com - View

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Flickr Kristie Van Noy examines "Cardinal Directions" (wood, oil paint, glass)

Alex Biersch
Recent Updated: 3 years ago - Created by Student Voice Photography - View

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Flickr Nature Education Workshop at Tryon Creek State Park
Tags: nature   oregon   portland   education   quote   environmental   workshop   pdx   tryoncreekstatepark   
Last line from A Natural Sense of Wonder: Connecting Kids with Nature through the Seasons by Rick van Noy
Recent Updated: 3 years ago - Created by darwinsbulldog - View

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Flickr BE Teen Book Club 1

Van Noy Library's Teen Book Club met Satyrday to discuss the book Peter Pan. The club meets once a month to discuss books that are made into film.
Recent Updated: 4 years ago - Created by Fort Belvoir MWR - View

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Flickr Van Noy Fam


Recent Updated: 4 years ago - Created by bergstromd - View

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Flickr
Tags: uwkc   soundersfc   carolvannoy   unitedwaysoundersfamilynightmay2009   katharinetaylorhurley   jrharris   

Recent Updated: 5 years ago - Created by Life As Art - View

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Flickr pioneer - ryan van noy


Recent Updated: 5 years ago - Created by sidknee23 - View

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Flickr Joy's True Colors by Brian Van Noy

Submitted in the Digitally Edited Category
Recent Updated: 5 years ago - Created by Warren Newport Public Library - View

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Flickr NaKeesa, Carol, J Paul, Ashaki, Kyle
Tags: cityhall   event   kickoff   2008   cityofseattle   areyouconnected   combinedcharitiescampaign   carolvannoy   jpaulblake   nakeesa   

Recent Updated: 6 years ago - Created by Life As Art - View

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Flickr Campaign Team
Tags: cityhall   event   kickoff   2008   cityofseattle   areyouconnected   combinedcharitiescampaign   carolvannoy   

Recent Updated: 6 years ago - Created by Life As Art - View

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Flickr Campaign team and charity reps
Tags: cityhall   event   kickoff   2008   cityofseattle   areyouconnected   combinedcharitiescampaign   carolvannoy   

Recent Updated: 6 years ago - Created by Life As Art - View

Copyright and permission to use should be sought to the author - Life As Art
Flickr Campaign team and charity reps
Tags: cityhall   event   kickoff   2008   cityofseattle   areyouconnected   combinedcharitiescampaign   carolvannoy   

Recent Updated: 6 years ago - Created by Life As Art - View

Copyright and permission to use should be sought to the author - Life As Art
Flickr Carol and the Sea Gals
Tags: cityhall   event   kickoff   2008   cityofseattle   areyouconnected   combinedcharitiescampaign   carolvannoy   

Recent Updated: 6 years ago - Created by Life As Art - View

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Flickr Seals the deal
Tags: cityhall   event   kickoff   2008   kyletaylor   cityofseattle   areyouconnected   mayorgregnickels   combinedcharitiescampaign   carolvannoy   
What deal? Entry into the firm handshake club? These two are masters, actually. Kyle learned early.
Recent Updated: 6 years ago - Created by Life As Art - View

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Flickr Carol Van Noy, Jorge Carrusco, Kyle Taylor with Sea Gals
Tags: cityhall   event   kickoff   2008   seagals   kyletaylor   cityofseattle   areyouconnected   combinedcharitiescampaign   carolvannoy   jorgecarrusco   

Recent Updated: 6 years ago - Created by Life As Art - View

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Flickr Van noy color bw2b

Kyle Van Noy pre game
Recent Updated: 6 years ago - Created by uptonservices - View

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Flickr Van Noy, Kyle


Recent Updated: 6 years ago - Created by Student Sports Photos - View

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Flickr Van Noy
Tags: photography   concert   guitar   balance   van   concertphotography   thebalance   noy   
Jacob Van Noy- The Balance
Recent Updated: 6 years ago - Created by th_photography - View

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Flickr STR302490
Tags: worldwari   keywestfl   militaryidentification   waterfrontpasses   historicphotograph   vannoyinterstatecompany   
Lina Stration was a waitress for Van Noy Interstate Company.
Recent Updated: 7 years ago - Created by Florida Keys--Public Libraries - View

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Flickr Moo mini cards
Tags: people   cats   photography   notes   moo   gifts   stuff   100   minicards   bloggedtamaraweikelcom   
Yay! I love them!!! 100 little cards, all different photos!
I'm going to try to keep track of who I give them to, we'll see how long that lasts. Ran into Opus, Ffej, and their cute friend on Wednesday night and gave them the first three, and forgot which one I gave the cute girl though.

blogged here: tamaraweikel.com/2006/11/20/moo/

Recent Updated: 7 years ago - Created by Life As Art - View

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Flickr Las Animas Canon, circa 1900
Tags: railroad   mountains   train   vintage   colorado   antique   tracks   canyon   steam   gorge   locomotive   lasanimas   
Photo taken from "Scenic Wonders of the Rockies", published by the Van Noy Railroad News in 1904. The book was a collection of scenic photos taken specifically to entice railroad passengers to take the journey from Denver to Salt Lake City through the heart of the Rocky Mountains. The photos were copyrighted by H.H. Tammen Curio Company, 1904.
Recent Updated: 8 years ago - Created by John Chedsey - View

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Flickr Royal Gorge circa 1900
Tags: railroad   mountains   vintage   colorado   tracks   canyon   royalgeorge   
Photo taken from "Scenic Wonders of the Rockies", published by the Van Noy Railroad News in 1904. The book was a collection of scenic photos taken specifically to entice railroad passengers to take the journey from Denver to Salt Lake City through the heart of the Rocky Mountains. The photos were copyrighted by H.H. Tammen Curio Company, 1904.
Recent Updated: 8 years ago - Created by John Chedsey - View

Copyright and permission to use should be sought to the author - John Chedsey
Flickr 1A, 2 clippings
Tags: crystals   baseball   clippings   frankerstonhoward   howardcollection   defeatcrystalsno   lawrencefinishedbehind   clarksboosters   kcvannoys   woodmenoftheworldoflawrence   
DEFEAT CRYSTALS? NO! and LAWRENCE FINISHED BEHIND
clippings from a partial scrapbook, from the Frank E. Howard Collection circa 1911- 1912.

Recent Updated: 8 years ago - Created by Mirabilia - View

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Flickr Van Noys at Dragon Bridge 2003

Catherine, Elliot, Sam and Rick Van Noy at the Dragon Bridge in Ljubljana, Slovenia, in 2003.
Recent Updated: 11 years ago - Created by New River News - View

Copyright and permission to use should be sought to the author - New River News
Flickr Van Noys at Dragon Bridge 2003


Recent Updated: 11 years ago - Created by New River News - View

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Flickr Kevin Van Noy


Recent Updated: 11 years ago - Created by bizcardlady - View

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Flickr DAV884384
Tags: railroad   worldwari   keywestfl   militaryidentification   waterfrontpasses   historicphotograph   vannoyinterstatecompany   
Deanie C. Davis of 621 Caroline Street worked in the lunch room run by Van Noy Interstate Company.
Recent Updated: 96 years ago - Created by Florida Keys--Public Libraries - View

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Flickr PRI886680
Tags: worldwari   jewish   newsboy   keywestfl   militaryidentification   waterfrontpasses   historicphotograph   vannoyinterstatecompany   
Leo Price of Jacksonville was a Newsboy for Van Noy Interstate Company, a distributor of newspapers, cigarettes, and candy along railroad routes. Mr. Price is identified as Jewish.
Recent Updated: 96 years ago - Created by Florida Keys--Public Libraries - View

Copyright and permission to use should be sought to the author - Florida Keys--Public Libraries