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The Norcross Mansion is a Second Empire-style building constructed in 1906 by Frank H. Norcross, Chief Justice of the Nevada Supreme Court. This 2-1/2 story masonry and frame building with a full basement and a 352 square foot attic on the upper half level has 350 square feet of covered porch area with a deck above opening out from the second floor. The horse carriage step near the curb in front of the mansion bears the initial “N” for Norcross.

Frank Norcross was born on his parent’s ranch about 4 miles from Reno. He attended the District Country School and when the State University at Reno was established in 1886, he was one of three students in the graduating class of 1892. He then pursued his law degree at Georgetown University and after terms as Washoe County District Attorney, Nevada State Assemblyman, and a private law practice, he was nominated and elected to the Supreme Court in 1904. In 1928, Norcross was nominated by President Calvin Coolidge to a seat on the United States District Court of Nevada. Norcross was confirmed by the United States Senate on April 17, 1928, and received his commission the same day. He assumed senior status on April 30, 1945, serving in that capacity until his death in 1952.

MORE about the the Norcross Building

In 1917, John A. Sanders, also a Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, became the second occupant of the mansion. Over time, the building had several other residents, including Margaret Brodigan, a famous Ormsby County Clerk, and the Holy Family Order (Catholic nuns), but became vacant in 1963. In 1970, Nevada Governor Paul Laxalt purchased the building to be used as an office for his law firm. The structure was completely restored with a sleeping room and bath in the expanded attic. The first floor decor was a miniature version of the Blue Room in the White House in Washington D.C. The second level was restored with furniture from the Moffet Mansion in Reno, including the chandelier and paneling, as well as French doors and windows imported from France and Belgium.