Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS)

 - Class of 1915

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1915 volume:

(Tonteitts Dedication Editors Buildings Board Faculty Classes Departments Leader Assembly Societies Athletics Jokes Literary Station Alumni Advertisements cxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx i X I The Reveille i q i 5 VOLUME II EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS V, ♦ «, The Fort Hays Kansas Normal School Hays, Kansas 444444444444.I44444 44444444 PRINTED AND BOUND BY THE UNION BANK NOTE COMPANY KANSAS CITY, MO. 1 • ' VV- Y ' The trumpet call of the dawn is sounding. Up! let us venture , pulses bounding , Into the heart of life once more. P.L. Sleep no more , love , sleep no more! A, IKope and a belief T HE reveille is a signal usually sounded by bugle or drum at sunrise summoning soldiers or sailors to the day ' s duties. It is a fitting title to a publication that reflects the thought and spirit of a body of students. It suggests action, conquest, victory. But unlike the soldier of the battle field, whose duty is to slay and destroy, the student ' s call is to a life of construc- tive service in the r anks of the army of peace. It is his task and his privilege to make of the commonplace affairs of life a romance as rich and as rare as may be recorded in the annals of war. He will not be led forth by beat of drum or blare of trumpet; and when the day’s action is done he may not be heralded as a hero; but his victory will be none the less assured and a large part of his compensation and his greatest joy will be in the consciousness of the service he has rendered. With inspiration and power drawn from the hallowed asso- ciations of college days it is a sincere hope and a firm belief that the Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred Fifteen, of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School will sound the reveille of a higher and a better civilization in Kansas, our beloved commonwealth. Sincerely, 9 THE REVEILLE STAFF Ol)e Reveille Staff Kathryn E. OLaughlin Mabel F. Leger Roy D. Slagle Walter E. Scott Gustav O. Harvey Eunice V. Ramsey Pansy M. Roberts Ray Breitweiser Ida M. Darkes Elsie M. Grass Edna Pierce Fulton Grace E. Copeland Sadie E. Wilson Anna Crissman Editor Associate Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Literary Editor Associate Literary Editor Music Department Athletics Artist Associate Artist I ndustrial Department Historian Associate Historian Jokes 12 MAIN BUILDING 13 INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 14 GYMNASIUM COMPLETED PLANS OF THE FORT HAYS NORMAL lb SHERIDAN COLISEUM St)eri6an (Toliseum T HE Legislature of 1915 appropriated for the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School $100,000 with which to build this coliseum. The building will serve as a general utility building. It will house the blacksmithing, engineering, carpentry, agriculture, applied arts, and music. The audi- torium, in a few minutes time, can be converted into a gym- nasium. By removal of the floor, which is made in sections, the auditorium can also be converted into an arena or live stock pavilion for stock or other agricultural shows. It is the expectation of the state architect, Mr. Chandler, that the building will be ready for service in about one year. 17 oar6 of -Administration HD. T. HACKNEY MRS. CORA G. LEWIS E. W. HOCH 18 ftoar6 of -Administration T HE State Educational Institutions of Kansas are con- trolled by the State Board of Administration com- posed of Hon. Ed. T. Hackney of Wellington, President, Ex-Governor Hoch of Marion, and Mrs. Cora G. Lewis of Kinsley. The term of Ex-Governor Hoch expired this spring and he was reappointed by Governor Capper. The Board has taken much interest in the educational development of Western Kansas. They have watched with especial interest and enthusiasm the advancement of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. It is through their ef- forts that the Normal has reached its present state of progress. 19 JK 3 C. yt. faculty. 1914-1915 LEWIS, WILLIAM A., A. B„ LL. D„ President. Missouri State Normal School, Armour Institute of Technology. AGNEW, ELIZABETH J., B. S., Domestic Science. Kansas State Agricultural College, Columbia University. ALLEN, ANNE E., Public School Music, Assistant in Voice. Michigan State Normal College, American Institute of Normal Methods- BICE, LULU M., B. S. in Ed., Librarian. Kansas State Normal, Fort Hays Kansas Normal School, University of Illinois. BIRD, JOHN S., A. B. in Ed., Physical Sciences. Kansas State Normal School, Kansas State Agricultural College, Uni- versity of Chicago. CONDIT, ELIZABETH, Domestic Art. Kansas Manual Training Normal School. GRASS, DORA E., B. S., Secondary English. Ottawa University, University of Kansas, University of Wisconsin. HARVEY, P. CASPAR, A. B., A. M., English. William Jewell College, University of Chicago. KELLER, ANNA, Advisor to Women. Kansas State Normal School, University of Chicago. ‘ MACINTOSH, ELSIE, Story Telling, Pageantry, and Public Speaking. Fort Hays Kansas Normal School, Kansas State Normal School, School of Oratory, Kansas City, Mo., Carnegie Institute of Technology, University of Wisconsin. NICKLES, JENNIE E., A. B., A. M., German and Latin. University of Kansas, University of Berlin, Germany, University of Marburg, Germany. OBERT, WALTER E., A. B., Piano. Oberlin College, Studied with Wilson G. Smith of Cleveland and with Professor Carter while at Oberlin. PARKER, ROBERT L., B. L., B. S., A. M., Associate Professor of Education. Ottawa University, University of Chicago. MALLOY, CLARA L., Violin. Graduate Voice and Violin, Bethany; One Year Study in Berlin; Three Years Advanced Study, Bethany; Teacher of Violin Emporia College; Voice and Concert Master of Orchestra Four Years at Bethany. Doing advanced work in Pittsburg. Pa. 20 MALLOY, HENRY EDWARD, Voice . Kansas State Normal School, Bethany College, Voice under George Ham- lin, Chicago; Ella Bachus-Behr, Berlin; Hinshaw, Metropolitan Opera, New York; Georg Ferguson, Berlin; Kirktown, Berlin. ROPER, DAISY BROOKS, Physical Education for Women. Sargent School of Physical Education. SHIVELY, CHARLES A., A. B., A. M., Education , Director Training School. Kansas State Normal School, University of Kansas, University of Chicago. SMITH, CLARENCE J., A. B., A. M., Manual Arts. Kansas State Normal School, Fairmount College, University of Kansas, University of Chicago, University of Wisconsin. SPEER, WHITCOMB G., B. S., in Agri., Agriculture. Kansas State Agricultural College. STONE, JULIA M.. B. S. in Ed., Rural School. Kansas State Normal, University of Chicago. SULLIVAN, WARD W., A. B., A. M., History. Fort Hays Kansas Normal School, University of Illinois. T1LFORD, GEORGE R., A. B. in Ed., B. C. S., Commerce. Kansas State Normal School, New York University. VAN CLEVE, IRA H., Phys. Dir., Physical Education for Men. Springfield Training School. WOOSTER, LYMAN D., A. B., in Ed., Nature Sciences. Kansas State Normal School. WOOD, THOMAS M., B. S., Blacksmithing and Band. Kansas State Agricultural College, Kansas State Normal School, College of Emporia, Stout Institute. 21 BIEKER, ALOYS1US F., Registrar and Secretary. MOORE, LILY L, Stenographer. WAGNER, FRED J., Custodian of Buildings and Grounds. HULL, ALVA D., Engineer. MILLER, C. W., Sr., Curator of Museum. PUBLIC SCHOOL FACULTY— EX-OFFICIO CRITIC TEACHERS VIRMOND, GEORGIA, A. B., Principal High School, German and Mathematics University of Kansas. McQUESTEN, RUTH C., A. B., High School Latin and English. College of Emporia. OMER, GUY C., B. S. in Ed., High School Science. Kansas State Agricultural College, Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. BEAR, GEORGE, Principal Junior High School. Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. McMINDES, MAUDE, High School Household Economics. Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. BEEBE, FRED, High School Manual Training. Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. PE ARSE, H. E., High School History. Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. PETTIE, MRS. ABB IE, Critic Teacher, Grades Six and Seven. Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. 22 WILLIAM A. LEWIS, President 23 Elizabeth J. Agnew Domestic Science Annie E. Allen Voice and Public School Music V. . _• ; , Lulu M. Bice Librarian John S. Bird Physical Sciences 24 Anna Kellar Advisor to Women Elizabeth Condit Domestic Art P. Caspar Harvey English Dora E. Grass Secondary English 25 Jennie E. Nicklcs German and Latin Walter E. Obert Piano Robert L. Parker Education Clara Malloy Violin 26 Henry E. Malloy Music Daisy B. Roper Physical Education Clarence J. Smith Manual Arts Charles A. Shively Education and Training School 27 Whitcomb G. Spear Agriculture Julia M. Stone Rural Education Ward W. Sullivan History George R. Tilford Commerce 28 Ira Van Cleve Physical Education Lyman D. Wooster Nature Sciences Aloysius F. Bicker Registrar and Secretary Thomas M. Wood Blacksmilhing and Band 29 Lily I. Moore Stenographer Fred J. Wagner Custodian Buildings and Grounds Alva D. Hull Engineer C. W. Miller. Sr. Curator Museum 30 Georgia Virmond Principal Training School German ami Mathematics Ruth C. McQuestion Critic Teacher Latin and English Guy C. Omcr Critic Teacher High School Science 31 George F. Bear Principal Junior High School Eighth Grade Maude McMindes Critic Teacher Household Economics Fred Beebe Critic Teacher Manual Training H. E. Pearse Critic Teacher History 32 Mrs. Abbie Pettic Critic Teacher Grades 6 and 7 Dite, Emily Critic Teacher , Grades A and 5 Fort Hays Kansas Normal School Elizabeth Leahy Critic Teacher , Second Primary Fort Hays Kansas Normal School Annabelle Sutton Critic Teacher , First Primary Colorado State Teachers College Fort Hays Kansas Normal School 33 34 BICE, VERNON L., Hays , Kansas Major: Science. Honors: Literati, Basketball, Baseball, “ Creation” Chorus. Motive in Life: To prove to the world there’s nothing in a name. “A sober man who still sings.” CAVE, JEAN, Hays % Kansas Major: Athletics. Honors: Lyceum, Orchestra, Student Com- mittee, President Class, “Japanese Girl.” Motive in Life: Not in our power to tell. “I ' ll give you leave to call me anything if you don’t call me a spade.” OMER, GUY C., Mankato , Kansas Major: Science. Honors: Literati, Band, Baseball, Chorus, Teacher in Training School, Secretary and Treasurer of Class, Executive Committee. Motive in Life: To finish everything he starts. “I will make an end of my dinner; there’s pippins and cheese to come.” 35 DAVIS, EDWIN, Studley , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors : Ly ceu m . Motive in Life: To make a happy home through proficiency in the Manual Arts. “Think not ambition wise because tis brave.” MATTHEW, HARRY V., Stockton , Kansas. Major: Science. Honors: Literati. Motive in Life: To be a Senior without a Senior’s conceit. “To be is far better than not to be.” HARVEY, GUSTAV OYINKAN, A. B.. Leavenworth , Kansas. Major: Languages. Honors: Lyceum, Sons and Daughters of Indolence. Motive in Life: To prefer to seem good rather than to be so. “Accuse not Nature; She has done her part in this construction.” 36 Maude McMindes Class of ' 16 Margaret O’Laughlin Class of ' 16 William Bolt Class of ' 1 6 Frank Carman Class of 16 37 Senior College 3r OFFICERS Walter Scott Ida Darkes Lucille Felten John Seuser Ray Breitweiser. President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Yell-Master COLORS Red, Gold and Black MOTTO Esse quam videri — To be rather than to seem MASCOT Prairie Dog YELL Red, Gold, Black! Red, Gold, Black! Senior College, Rick, Rack, Rack! 38 39 SCOTT, WALTER E. Hays , Kansas Major : Science. Honors: Literati, Captain Football Team, President Senior Class, President’s Day Program. Motive in Life: To deserve the fame he acquires. “That man hath a tongue, 1 say, is no man if with his tongue he cannot win a woman.” PETERSON, H1LMA ELENORA Monument , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Literati, “Creation,” “Chimes of Normandy,” “Japanese Girl,” Vice-Chair- man of Student Assembly, Executive Committee. Motive in Life: To treat the Irish right if she is a Swede. “Nor is this the worst.” RAMSEY, EUNICE Ellis . Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Lyceum, Basketball, Baseball, “Reveille” Staff, “Creation.” Motive in Life: To imitate the goddess of liberty by allowing some man his freedom. “Not to know me argues yourself unknown.” 40 STOCK, MILO G. Hays , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Literati, Basketball, Baseball, “Gym” Team, Band. Motive in Life: To be a man. “And still the wonder grew. That one small head could carry all he knew.” DARKES, IDA M. Me Cracken , Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: Lyceum, “Japanese Girl, " “Crea- tion, " Basketball, ’Reveille " Staff, Secre- tary Senior Class, Baseball, Vice-President Lyceum. Motive in Life: To scatter sunshine. “Ye immortal gods! what in the world have we here? ’ COPELAND, GRACE E. Me Cracken , Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: Literati, “Creation, " “Reveille” Staff, President’s Day Program, Winner of E. B. Matthew Gold Medal for Oratory, Winner of State Oratorical Contest, Sons and Daughters of Indolence. Motive in Life: To wreck the bark of single blessedness upon the reefs of matrimony. “From a little spark may burst a mighty flame.” 41 BRANDT, MYRTLE. M or land, Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: " Creation, " Literati, Band. Motive in Life: To be a darling. " Who can foretell for what high cause This darling of the gods wa s born? " LEGER, MABEL FRANCES, Sharon Springs , Kansas. Major : Science. Honors: Debate Club, President of Lyceum 1914, " Reveille " Staff, Vice-President Senior Class. Motive in Life: To be serviceable as well as noticeable. " In whose little body lodged a mighty mind. " SEUSER, JOHN W. Bison , Kansas. Major: Manual Training. Honors: Literati, Football. Band, Orchestra, Chorus, President Literati Society 1914, Executive Committee. Presidents Day Program, Sons and Daughters of Indolence. Motive in Life: To produce a sanitary form of osculation. " With native eloquence he soars along Grace in his thoughts, and music in his song. " 42 REEVES, ETHEL ALBERTA. Garden City , Kansas. Major: English. Honors: Lyceum. “Creation.” Motive in Life: To be only what a Senior can be and be good. “I have seen the blind throng to see her. And the deaf to hear her speak.” BREITWEISER, RAY. Caivker City , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Lyceum, Debate Club, Annual Staff, Yell-leader, “Chimes of Normandy” Chorus, Sons and Daughters of Indolence. Motive in Life: To be a chump where the chumps are the rage. “1 never dare to talk as funny as I can.” HARGITT, FLORA. Quinter y Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Literati, “Japanese Girl,” “Crea- tion,” “Chimes of Normandy,” Basketball, Band. Motive in Life: To be a scientist and prove herself the “missing link.” “To myself alone, I owe my fame.” 43 MORRIS, CHARLOTTE. Colby, Kansas . Major: English. Honors: Lyceum, “Creation.” Motive in Life: To be Morris, for men may come and men may go, but I care for none whatever. “I stand on the verge of sense and reason.” BATES. J. E. Prairie View, Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: “Creation,” “Chimes of Norman- dy,” Literati. Motive in Life: To be a soldier when battles are fought with talcum powder and pop- guns. “A hungry, lean-faced villain: a mere anatomy.” MOORE. PEARL. Hays, Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Literati, “Creation.” Motive in Life: To be Moore and nothing more. “Who shall preserve thee, beautiful child And keep thee as thou art now?” 44 SLAGLE. ROY D. Wheeler, Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Literati, “Reveille” Staff, Chair- man Student Assembly, Basketball, Pres- ident ' s Day Program, Baseball. Motive in Life: To be a buoy in the sea of life. ‘‘A shallow brain behind a serious mask. An oracle within an empty cask.” CRICHTON, MARJORIE. Topeka , Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: Lyceum, “Japanese Girl,” " Chimes of Normandy,” “Creation.” Motive in Life: To be a joy to her friends and a flatterer to herself. “We have no cage for so fine a bird.” CONNELLY. BLANCHE. Ellis, Kansas. Major: Commercial. Honors: Literati, “Creation.” Motive in Life: To live and love. “Rarely seen, seldom heard, but always there when called on.” 45 O’LAUGHLIN, KATHRYN ELLEN. Hays , Kansas. Major: Science. Honors: Lyceum, Orchestra, Student As- sembly, " Reveille " Staff, President’s Day Program. Motive in Life: To be a musician, har- monizing souls. ‘‘I do not doubt that I am limitless: in vain I try to think how limitless. " SITES, S. ETHEL. Hays , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Lyceum, Debate Club. Motive in Life: To be Breit and Weiser. " A jest loses its point when the jester laughs herself. " SCRIVEN, CECILE V. Lucas , Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors : ‘ ‘Creation, ’ ’ Senior Play Committee. Motive in Life: To be sure and sweet. " My eyes make pictures when they are shut. " 46 MORTON, MOLL IE. Ellsworth , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Literati, Basketball, Executive Committee, Vice-Chairman of Student Assembly. Motive in Life: To be a wife. “Shrine of the mighty, can it be That this is all remains of thee?“ KIRKMAN, MRS. BEATRICE V. Hays , Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors : Motive in Life: Too many to tell. “I to myself am dearer than a friend.” KIRKMAN, BEATRICE DOVVE Hays , Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: “Creation,” “Japanese Girl,” “Chimes of Normandy, " President’s Day Program. Motive in Life: To appear angelic. “A little fair faced soul that knows no sin.” 47 ROBERTS, PANSY MAE. La Crosse , Kansas. Major: Music. Honors: Lyceum, Band, “ Creation, “ “Chimes of Normandy,” “Japanese Girl.” Motive in Life: To be modest and merry. “This is the most unkindest cut of all. " PERSHING, GRACE M. Ogallah, Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: “Creation.” Motive in Life: No one knows it “Not who, but what.” HARVEY, GUSTAV OYINKAN, A. B. Leavenworth , Kansas. Major; English. Honors: Lyceum, “ Reville “ Staff, Sons and Daughters of Indolence. Motive in Life: To prefer to seem good rather than to be so. “Accuse not nature: she has done her part in this construction.” 48 BRUMMITT, ALONZO. Hays % Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Lyceum, Band. Orchestra, Chorus. Motive in Life: To alleviate the agony of that aching voice in some feminine heart. " Over his books (?) he consumes the midnight oil. " FELTEN, LUC1LE. Hays , Kansas. Major : Home Economics. Honors: Literati, " Creation, " Treasurer of Senior Class. Motive in Life: To be the happiest of the happy. " And the workmanship surpasses the material. " CR1SSMAN, ANNA. Hays , Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: Literati, " Creation, " Annual Staff. Motive in Life: To be a social butterfly, even if she hasn’t the wing. " With my monstrous words I would move the world. " 49 GATEWOOD, EVA. Hays % Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: Literati, “Creation.” Basketball. Motive in Life: To form a labor union of two. “Vessels large, may venture more. But little boats should keep nearshore.” STEPHENSON, WALTER. Fredonia , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Band. State Inter-Normal Debate, President’s Day Program, Sons and Daugh- ters of Indolence. Motive in Life: To be a mathematician proving that the hole in the doughnut is not equal to the sum of its parts. “A town that boasts of inhabitants like me. Need never lack for good society.” FULTON, MRS. EDNA (PIERCE). Hays , Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: Reveille Staff, President Truckers’ Association. Motive in Life: To drive a Ford as Elijah did when he went up on high. “Heaven sends us good meat, but Me- phisto sends us cooks.” 50 BAILEY, LILY M. Geneseo , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Literati, “Creation.” Motive in Life: To look dignified. “The cautious seldom err.” LAMBERT, DEE. Bartlett , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Literati, Debate Club. Motive in Life: To ponder without being ponderous. “By weight, not by count.” McNABB, BERTHA EDITH. Buffalo , Missouri. Major : Home Economics. Honors: Lyceum, Debate. Motive in Life: To be a consolation to those doomed to spinsterhood. “I never knew so young a body with so old a head.” 51 ROUSE, ZELLA. Salina , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors : Motive in Life: To prove distance lends enchantment. “Be still, sad heart, and cease repining; Behind the cloud is the sun still shining. ' McNAY, EULALIA. Gove , Kansas. Major: Education. Honors: Lyceum. Motive in Life: To prove that love is not contagious. “Love is a gem whose gentle ray Beams constant o ' er our lonely way.“ LAW, IRMA. Hill City , Kansas. Major : Science. Honors : Motive in Life: To prove that if she had a suitor he would only be a law-suitor. “Of all wild beasts, preserve me from a tyrant; and of all tame, a flatterer.” 52 SPENCER, NELLIE GERTRUDE. Penokee , Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: Lyceum. ‘ ‘Creation. ’ Motive in Life: To tease rather than to caress. “Mislike me not for my complexion.” BIRD, MRS. JOHN S. Hays , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors : Motive in Life: “To be happy tho’ married.” “May the single be married, and the married happy.” HUGHES, BELLE. Scott City , Kansas. Major: Languages. Honors: Lyceum. Motive in Life: To be an Orator. “The bird That flutters least is longest on the wing.” 53 FLEENER, B. H. La Crosse , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors : Motive in Life: To be able to teach manual training. “Love, fame, ambition, avarice, tis the same. For all are meteors with a different name.” JEWELL, FLORENCE. GoodlancL Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors : Lyceu m . Motive in Life: To be true to her name. “Dignity without pride, and Condescention without meanness.” SMITH, LAURA. Seneca , Kansas. Major: Science. Honors : Motive in Life: To prove that one may be both great and good. “Wisdom is a pearl, with most success. Sought in still water and beneath clear skies.” 54 JOHNSON, HANNAH W. Sharon Springs, Kansas. Major: Languages. Honors: Literati, Orchestra, Director Hays High School Orchestra. Motive in Life: To live and enjoy single blessedness. “Almost a gun.“ GRASS, ELSIE M. Hays , Kansas. Major: Home Economics. Honors: Literati. “Creation, " Orchestra, “Japanese Girl, " “Reveille " Staff. Motive in Life: Long since forgotten. “I attend to the business of other people, having lost my own. ' WILSON, SADIE E. McCracken , Kansas. Major: Vocational. Honors: Lyceum, Band, Basketball, Base- ball, Vice-President Lyceum, “Reveille " Staff. Motive in Life: To pursue rather than to possess. “To this complexion do we come last. " T) 55 3ust before (Tlass ’ Oh, what would the world through the long ages do In its haste, were it not for the Juniors? When the Seniors all come and the Seniors all go, Then the world says “Hello” to the Juniors. In the next year to come, noble Seniors they’ll be, With their manuscripts, paper and pen, It is now by the wisdom in store that they know What a pleasure their school days have been! They have striven through the school days to learn How to work without showing a frown; But the days yet to come, when they face all the world, Are the ones full of fame and renown. When teachers they are in the schools of t he West, Telling all of the ways that prevail, When they rule all the school in a sociable way. Then they’ve written “Success” on their “sail.” F. W. A. 56 57 JUNIOR COLLEGE 3uttior (Tcllege MOTTO: Better Than The Best FLOWER Jonquil OFFICERS James R. Start Dora E. Groff Doris Nickles Amy Leger Esther Freshour Jesse Gatewood Edna Furbeck Fred Albertson Harry Stock Marion Darkes P. Caspar Harvey YELL Eyah — Eyah — Eyah : Junior College COLORS: Gold and Brown President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Artist Biographer Poet Yell Leader Jokes Sponsor Minnie H. Helm Cora E. Jepson Effie E. Marts Adelia A. Ottken James R. Start Clara R. Unruh Joy G. Hildebrand Claude Wilson Chas. A. Beeby Berton M. Clark Grace M. Dyer Jesse C. Gatewood Dora E. Groff Ethel M. Johnson Amy L. Leger Doris K. Nickles Hazel I. Rea Jacqueline Strong Dean Nutting Ruth Windslow William Humphrey Ethel M. Finley Alberta Platner Jennie Goff L. Evangeline Healy CLASS ROLL Fred Albertson Alphonse Brungardt Myrtle Miller Elvin C. Penney Harry M. Stock Carrol J. Whisnant Alice McLain Neta Lord James P7 Callahan Carl A. Clark Stella M. Fike Faith I. Gottschall Dorothy Hale Olga Hardy Mollic Holmes Roscoc B. Bassler Sue Ca vender Mariam E. Darkes Edna Tuttle. Darrell Robinson Warton Smith Helen Ramsey Ruby C. Henry Leona Ward Gertrude Rohe Forest Hays John M. Miller Nina Neff Hildur Peterson Fanny A. Stout Marguerite Boomer Esther L. Baldwin Inez Barnett Maud B. Carter E. H. Cummings Esther G. Freshour Henry F. Graham Mildred I. Hamilton Edna F. Furbeck Maud Griffith Rena Lee Harmon Clarietta Hastings Edith E. Kercher Esther Reemsnyder Martin Peterson Mary Hargitt Stephen Frazier Sylvia M. Brown Lulu Meyer Milton Blackman 59 Senior 3figl)s ‘15 A MONG the classes enrolled in the Fort Hays Normal School there are two that are highly respected by the Faculty and student body. They are the Senior College and Senior High School Classes. The Senior High School Class of 15 has clearly established its right to this respect. While Sophomores it set a precedent by winning the inter-class track meet. During their Junior year they were a staid and dignified body until the Seniors of ’14 precipitated a feud which ended only when the Juniors avenged their wrongs by administering a coat of black to the boys of the Senior Class. The Senior year of this great class has been one of succeeding triumphs. At the beginning of the school year when the student body began looking about for a chairman of Student Assembly their attention was directed to this class. A member of this class was chosen to fill the office of chairman. The remarkable part was that this was the first and only time a girl was ever chosen for this position. A member of the Senior High School Class was also chosen chairman of the Student Assembly for the closing ten weeks. The Senior College Class furnished the chairman for the remaining terms. This shows that the student body has placed the Senior Highs on the same plane which the Senior College Cl ass occupies. The Fort Hays Normal School is expecting great things of this Senior High School Class. As one glances over the roll of names of the class mem- bership and notices the names of the following already illustrious persons: a cartoonist beside whom Bud Fisher is a novice; in music, a tenor, who is sur- passing Caruso; an alto who is winning Schumann-Heink’s laurels, and a poet destined to head the list of great American verse writers; he cannot help but feel that no achievement is beyond the reach of the Senior High School Class of 1915. 60 61 JUNIOR NORMALS Junior Normals COLORS FLOWER Purple and White. White Carnation. YELL White and purple, white and purple , What s the matter with our big circle? Purple and white, purple and white. Junior Normals, we are all right. CLASS OFFICERS Ward W. Sullivan Sponsor First Semester Ralph Archer President Flildur Peterson Vice-President Fannie Stout Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Frank Sullivan President Thomas Mock Vice-President Ada Law Secretary-Treasurer Ralph Archer Wilfred Dorney James Lambert Eva Hergitt k Elizabeth Brown Mary Mills Anna Sondberg Thomas Mock Edwin Fink May Brasted Charles Flarvey CLASS ROLL Leslie Kiser Walter Ottken Agnes Lynch Katie Farrell Blanche Purinton Ralph Reed Lester Poland Henry Sandy Amelia Kunz Carlen Glanville Frank Sullivan Clarissa McNay Chester Fritts Ada Law Mabel Truan Julius Johnson Lew Wallace E. H. Hull Judith Nord Dora Kraus Howard Brooks Dele M. Elder 63 SOPHOMORE NORMALS Sophomore Normals COLORS Pink and Silver. MOTTO Be Sharp — Never Be Flat. FLOWER Pink Carnation. CLASS OFFICERS E. B. Matthew Sponsor First Semester Asa King President Ernestine Fields Second Semester Secretary Fred Ross Fern Slagle.. CLASS ROLL President Secretary Glenn Archer Alex Drieling Anna Noll Ralph Burns Elsie Farley Viola Nead Edward Beebe Ernestine Fields Gladys Noland Eunice Bear Emmett Fink Lizzie Richmond Mary Brull Mary Farrell Fred Ross Freda Bel eke Mildred Garrett Robert Sargent Bertha Bailey Elizabeth Hubbs Ira Spencer Mary Bissing Mildred High Mildred Sellars Marie Cummings Cora Jepson Pearl Stam Goldie Cummings Leverette Johnson Fern Slagle Silas Clark Asa King Hazel Thompson Freda Clark Laura Kaiser Mildred Hubbs Grayce Cochrun Lotos Morton Lester Wilson Genevieve Dorney Dora Meistrell Lilian Cross 66 SOPHOMORE NORMAL PICNIC ft tt++ j b7 SOPHOMORE HIGH SCHOOL Sophomore 3fig()$ COLORS Red and White. YELL Zis boom bum, Here we come! We are the class That makes things hum. Who are! Who are! Who are we? Sophomore Highs — Can ' t you see? FLOWER Red Rose. CLASS OFFICERS L H. VanCleave Faculty Sponsor Dora Meistrel Ethel Howie Cecelia Dorney LaRue Kiser. ... First Semester President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms Second Semester Ernest Mock Emerson Felts Louis Mertes Cleve Gardels. President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms Ralph Bemis Emerson Felts L. J. Mertes Benj. Summers Ernest Mock Edward Froelich Thomas Hargitt John Richmier Peter Dinkel Fred Jepson Charles Dazey James Shutts Arthur Ottken Gladys Miller Fred Archer Fred Barber CLASS ROLL Raymond Sellars J. M. Humphries Freda H elm Cecelia Dorney Lavona Kraus Evadna Kraus Agnes Brull Ethel How ie Pauline Herl Tressa Pierson Mary Evans Rosella McCarrell Mildred Stein Hazel Miller Margaret Callahan Goldie Evans Anna Stone Julia Stone Maude Johnson Victoria Wolf Mary Halbleib Matilda Meier Valeria Grubb Agnes Henley Yelta Schoentahler Hanna Hainke Frank Law Gerald Penny Myrtle Overholser Lloyd Peck Felix Bissing Benj. Glanville Elsie Smith Esther Ottken Pious Leiker Alice Craig Cleve Gardels James Bear S. L. Kiser Mildred Rumsey Forest Applegate Goldie Nead Lila Brummit Clarence Milliken Nellie Gustason 69 FRESHMAN HIGH SCHOOL Tresbmen CLASS OFFICERS Fred Breitweiser Mae Callison Cecil Brandt Wiley Compton Kenneth Holmes President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Yell Leader CLASS COLORS Black, Old Gold and Blue CLASS YELL Hal Hal Hal Hal Hal Hal Freshman High School Rahl Rahl Rahl Always, always on our feet, Freshman High School Can ' t be beatl The Freshman history we were asked to write, But a Senior said, “1 bet ' twill be a fright.’’ So we’ll only write enough to say That we will be Seniors — some day. 71 3n TZemoriam (Larrie £. Wagner 35orn, September 8, 1897 3Die6, February It. 1915 Oscar 3Mau 35orn, September 29. 1896 2 ie . “Tebruarv 12. 1915 Weep not for those whom the veil of the tomb 3n life’s happy morning hath hid front our eyes, l£re sin threw a blight o’er the spirit’s young bloom. Or earth had profaned what was born for the shies. Ol)£ (tbarles 3 . (Breen Iffistorical (Lollection L OCAL history is a specialty of the History Department of the Fort Hays Normal. Appeal to the pioneer for his story has brought forth many excellent accounts of the early days. Books, magazine and newspaper articles relative to Kansas and Western life have come in from various parts of the State. Chief among the collections we have received is the donation made by Charles R. Green of Olathe, Kansas. The Charles R. Green Histori- cal Collection consists of 1,200 volumes of rare books on Kansas history and Western life. This collection is invaluable for some of the books cannot be replaced. A few of the books are: Wilder’s Annals, first edition of Custer, My Life on the Plains, Kansas magazines, the first six volumes of the Historical Collections, and a diary kept by Mr. Green while on the Union Pacific Survey Ex- pedition in 1867-68. I he above picture shows Mr. Green as he appears today. He is now 70 years old. His life has been a long and eventful one. He enlisted in the army when sixteen years old and served to the end of the war, in which he was wounded four times. He came to Kansas in 1867, when he immediately joined the Union Pacific Survey party which made the first preliminary sur- vey on the 35th parallel from Fort Wallace, Kansas, to the Pacific Coast. This expedition was at Hays in June, 1867, when the flood swept away Custer’s Camp. Mr. Green returned to Kansas by way of the Panama. With the exception of six years, Charles R. Green has been in Kansas since 1868. He has been an industrious and hard working man, making his children a comfortable home and giving them an education. Next to the care of his family, Charles R. Green s efforts were directed to preserving the records of his own times. For forty years he has been collecting and editing this material, sparing neither time nor money, until today he has collected one of the largest private historical libraries in Kansas. He has published seven volumes and is at work on an additional one. I he Fort Hays Normal School and the people of Western Kansas are es- pecially fortunate in having this valuable collection placed at their disposal. 1 he work of Charles R. Green will live on, and the heart of the Kansas youth will beat faster; his aspirations grow higher and his character ennobled by the records of the deeds of our pioneer forebears who struggled here to preserve us a nation. 73 DOMESTIC SCIENCE CLASSES Domestic Science ‘Wc may live without poetry, music, and art; We may live without conscience and live without heart; We may live without friends; we may live without books; But civilized man cannot live without cooks.’ Believing these lines of Meredith ' s to be true, F. H. N. is endeavoring to do her share toward making efficient cooks and housekeepers. Within the last year one hundred fifty girls have taken Domestic Science in our school. One feature of the work is class serving in which dainty and appetizing as well as wholesome and nutritious meals are served to groups selected from the Senior Class. The menus are planned so that the expense will come within a certain limit. Members of the serving class act as host and hostess. The following banquets and luncheons were planned, prepared and served by the department: President ' s Luncheon; Dentist ' s Luncheon: Editor ' s Luncheon; Golden Belt Alumni Banquet; Junior-Senior Banquet; Business Men ' s Banquet; Annual Alumni Banquet. This year a complete laundry equipment has been added to the Depart- ment, making a model laundry wTich could be arranged in the home. This provides for laboratory work along with the class lectures. 75 DENTISTS ' LUNCHEON DOMESTIC SCIENCE LUNCHEON 76 HOME NURSING ROOM LAUNDRY 77 4 ! DOMESTIC ART CLASSES Domestic .Arts T HE Domestic Art Departm ent occupies a light, pleasant room on the third floor of the Industrial Building. The room is well furnished with cutting tables, sewing machines and other equipment suitable for the work. The Department strives to teach the practical problems that confront a girl in her selection and care of a wardrobe. For this purpose certain days are set aside as mending days, the girls bringing articles of their wardrobe from home to be mended. When Mr. Malloy called upon the Domestic Art Department to make cos- tumes for “ I he Chimes of Normandy, " each girl of the Department responded with a generosity characteristic of the students of the Fort Hays Normal School. Sixteen peasant costumes were soon made. It is the hope of the Department that a full line of costumes for staging and school purposes can be made. 1 he textile class for this year is endeavoring to solve some of the problems l n the high cost of living by becoming acquainted with textile materials, their manufacture, cost, and the economic conditions under which they are produced- Not forgetting that this school is training teachers, there is also a class for those who wish to obtain the best methods of presenting the subject to classes of girls. Then in order to provide work for idle hands during the summer vacations, there is a class in fancy work in which embroidery, crochet- ing, and the ever popular tatting are taught. 79 CLASS IN MANUAL TRAINING CLASS IN MECHANICAL DRAWING 80 ttanual -A,rt$ A N old saving is, “You can ' t saw wood with a hammer. " It is the wise guy that applies the wise saw. See? A few cuts have been made in this department not intended for the Annual. Some of them bled but we are not knocking. A few drops of heart s blood in a good cause waters and nourishes sprouts. Some are even sprouting whiskers to look old enough to take the field next fall. Let us hope that the season will not take a fall out of their hopes. The department has done the best mechanical drawing in its history. A school dental chair, portable, folding and adjustable was designed by the di aw- ing class and worked out, by one of the manual training classes. It was ex- hibited before the Golden Belt Dental Association and pronounced 0 . . Walter Stephenson, assisted by Herman Dreiling deserve special mention lor its construction. The usual number of useful articles such as bread cutting boards, necktie racks, music racks, foot stools, etc., have been constructed with about average degree of skill. More shaving cases were made this year than during any previous year, but Ramsey made a table. Geo. Kutina deserves special mention for an office desk, Stanley Ghittenden for a baby s play house. Fort Hays Normal had the distinction, in February, of supplying Detroit with a teacher of Manual Training at $1 ,300. 1 hey would not let Mr. Hopper graduate, but called him at once. Mr. Blaine E. Sites, whose tall form was called to Bunker Hill will be a monument in Manual Arts for F. H. N. there. Will McCarthy made a success in Osborn and is engaged to return. Inquiries are coming in concerning cost of equipment and maintenance from nearby towns and prospects for more business along the industrial lines in education are good. 81 82 1116 Tarm Ztecfyanics T HE work of this department is intended to help the boy on the farm to operate and keep in repair all farm machinery. He can sharpen a plow, babbitt a loose boxing, or run an engine. The department has four stationary engines, one steam engine, two gas tractors, and one steam tractor for study and practice, in actual operation. The student also assists in operating and keeping in repair the school heating, lighting, water and irrigating systems. I hus the student has oppor- tunity to do the things actually met in everyday life. 83 STOCK JUDGING CROPS 84 iDqparlmeitt of .Agriculture A GRICULTURE as taught in the Fort Hays Kansas Norma l School, is not to produce Professional Agriculturists or for research work, but to give the student enough of the scientific principles that are involved in the subject, that he may obtain something usable in practical every-day ser- vice at home : to educate the teacher that he in turn, may give in his classes the fundamental truths that underlie the subject. In this state, agriculture is the foundation of all industries. I herefore to the farmer is left the problem, which he is daily solving, that is, farming in bushels rather than in acres. I hus it is important that he should know ' something of the soil management, crops adapted to meet the climatic condi- tions as well as the soil, selection, breeding and feeding of farm animals, the value of the orchard and home gardening, the improvement of the farm home and buildings. With this knowledge of agricultural truths, he may gain the inspiration to place the farm home at a center of influence for true living in his community. In 1914, our Agricultural Department, operated a seven-acre garden, which for the coming season has been given over to the students of the school. Besides the financial business training they will receive much practical knowl- edge in gardening. In the Soils Laboratory work the student learns the physical properties of the soil, methods of improving the fertility of the soil, methods of irrigation. In Crops, samples of different classes are studied and collected for future use. In Animal Husbandry, various types of farm animals are studied by scoring animals on the Experimental Farm which joins the campus. 85 CLASSES IN PHYSICAL AND NATURAL SCIENCES GROUP OF COMMERCE STUDENTS MATHEMATICS CLUB 87 88 Ol)e Short (Tourse O UR Third Annual Farmer s and Housekeeper’s special course was offi- cially opened November 30, and closed the evening of December 19, 914. Over 3,000 people assembled on the campus to hear the opening address, by Governor George H. Hodges and the address by Dr. Wm. A. McKeever of the State University. The pageant representing different stages in the development of Western Kansas, the Auto Polo game, and the Operetta “Japanese Girl’’ were other features of the opening day. The farmers were especially interested in the poultry show of the Golden Belt Poultry Association, the Golden Belt Horse Show, and the demonstration of steam and gasoline tractors. The short course aside from its benefits to the farmers and their wives, was in reality a great community center in which the student himself partook went to school to the class room with his father and mother, rubbed elbows with them at the laboratory table, and went to school to the same teachers at the same time. In addition to the Fort Hays Normal instructors, the faculty for this special course consisted of seventeen specialists from the Kansas State Agri- cultural College, President Waters and Dean Jardine, one lecturer from the University of Kansas and three from the State Board of Health. The manu- facturing companies furnished three engine demonstrators. The Annual Short Course has proven to be one of the most successful means of serving our constituency as well as the student on the campus. 89 Obe Cxtension Service T HE Fort Hays Kansas Normal School believes that it should serve the state outside its own school population as well as its students. It be- lieves also that its students will best be able to serve the communities to which they go if they learn by actual experience in school, the practice of service to the needs of communities. In fact, it believes that education con- sists in learning to live in the way one will be expected to live after school is “out With these two things in mind, the school is doing the following things: It conducts a correspondence department by means of which students and teachers may make credits while teaching or otherwise engaged away from school. It furnishes a lecture course to any community desiring the same. This course consists of lectures, scientific demonstrations, illustrated lectures, and musical entertainments. It furnishes lectures and addresses for teachers meetings and commence- ment exercises; also judges for contests. The library sends out books, pamph- lets and magazines to teachers, debators and educational organizations. The Normal has sent out during the past year a Musical Company con- sisting of Mr. and Mrs. Malloy, Mrs. Wooster and Mr. Obert. For schools having stereopticons, lantern slides on almost any subject are furnished at the cost of transportation. Mr. Bird and Mr. Wooster have carried a stereopticon, lantern slides, and a Victrola to the country schools in the vicinity of Hays and have furnished lectures and entertainments to these country communities. The seed testing service is excellently equipped to test seeds for adulter- ation, etc., at no cost to the farmer desiring the same. The Boys ' and Girls’ Club movement is rapidly spreading throughout the United States. The Fort Hays Normal School is ready to help any county get this work started. The Ellis County boys and girls are to have a County Fair in the autumn of 1915 at which they will exhibit the products of their summer efforts. Other wide-awake counties are going to do the same. These items of extension service are in operation. Others are soon to be started. 90 m m iiuair ra Ni I W Student Quartet Julius Johnson, Second Tenor Lew Wallace, First Tenor Alphonse Brun ardt, Baritone Harry Stock, Bass 94 “Creation Chorus” Mr. H. E. Malloy Conductor Mrs. Chas. A. Shively Accompanist Gladys Almond SOPRANOS Elsie Grass Net a Lord Marv Brull Dorothv Grantham Ada Law Agnes Brull Dora Groff Ella Leighton Frieda Belcke Mildred Garrett Amy Leger Mary Bissing Olga Hardy Charlotte Morris Alice Craig Agnes Henlcv Pearl Moore Freda Clark Pauline Herl Alice McLain Marie Cummings Eva Hargitt. Clarissa McNav Grace Copeland Minnie Helm Margaret O ' Laughlin Anna Crissman Freda Helm Ella Pershinske Marjorie Crichton Eva Holmes Grace Pershing Gravce Cochrun Forrest Flays Jacqueline Strong Mattie Dazey Winifred Hays Nellie Spencer Mariam Darkcs Claire Hastings Elsie Smith Genevieve Dorncy Dora Kraus Ethel Shutts Mary Evans Lavona Kraus Idaesther Truan Goldie Evans Evadne Krause • Clara Unruh Edna Furbeck Beatrice Kirkman Grace W x d Dora Grass May me Kircher Elizabeth Agnew ALTOS Mildred Hamilton Lizzie Richmond Neva Bell Joy Hildebrand Pansy Roberts Lilly Bailey Edith Kircher Alberta Reeves Myrtle Brandt Hannah Krug Cecile Scriven Maude Carter Dora Me i st re 11 Mildred Sellers Blanche Connelly Myrtle Miller Ethel Spencer Goldie Cummings Mary Mills Sylva Smith Cecelia Dorncy Effic Marts Meta Til ford Ida Darkes Gladys Noland Eda L. Wiest Lucille Felten Judith Nord Mary O. Wooster Eva Gatewood Henrietta Oshant Flora Hargitt Eunice Ramsey J. E. Bates TENORS E. J. Montague Lew Wallace Ray Brcitweiser Martin N. Peterson Charles F. Wiest George K. Helder W. G. Speer Carrol Whisnant Thomas Mock C. A. Shively Roy Wilds F. W. Albertson BASSES Jesse Ewing Herman Rein G. C. Archer C. F. Glanvillc H. H. Sandy V. L. Bice L J. Johnson Frank Sullivan J. A. Bott C. E. Kircher H. W. Stock Alonzo Brummit A. A. King E. E. Stock B. M. Clark Ernest Mock Ira Spencer Charles Dazey J. D. McKnight, D. C. Stout W. F. Dorney R. L. Parker SOLOISTS Mrs. Anna Agnes Bailev, Soprano Chicago Mr. Garnett Hedge, Tenor Brookings Mr. Herbert M. Bailey, Baritone Chicago Accompaniment by the Normal Orchestra. 95 Ol)£ (Tl)ime$ of !ftormait6y By Robert Planquelte Given at the Normal Auditorium March 10th, 13th, 1915 Under the Direction of MR. HENRY EDWARD MALLOY Assisted by MR. E. B. MATTHEW, Stage Director MISS ELIZABETH COND1T, Costumer MRS. CLARA LOUISE MALLOY, Concert Master MRS. HATTIE VAN CLEVE, Accompanist MRS. MARY O. WOOSTER, Accompanist Characters of the Opera Village Maidens . Serpolette, the Good-For-Nothing . Germaine, the Lost Marchioness... Gertrude Jeanne Manette Suzanne Henri, Marquis of Corneville ... Jean Grenicheux, a Fisherman Gaspard, a Miser The Bailli The Registrar The Assessor The Notary ...Miss Kathleen Ireland Miss Anne Allen Miss Ada Law Miss Margery Crichton Miss Judith Nord Miss Pansy Roberts Mr. George King Mr. Garnett Hedge Mr. Lyman D. Wooster Mr. Ralph Ward Mr. Lew Wallace Mr. Thomas Mock Mr. Ira H. VanCleave Sopranos Alice Craig Mary Brull Bertrice Kirkman Mathilde Meier Minnie Helm Chorus of Peasants Altos Hilma Peterson Hildur Peterson Maude Carter Flora Hargitt Tenors Roy Wilds Ray Breitwciser Martin Peterson J. E. Bates Accompaniment by The Basses Harry Stock Earl E. Stock Asa A. King H. H. Sandy Fort Hays Normal Orchestra 97 Mormal Orchestra H. E. MALLOY. Conductor Clara L. Malloy, Concert Master J. H. Ward, First Violin Hannah Johnson. First Violin Kathryn OLoughlin. First Violin Alex Meir. Violincello Julius Johnson. Flute Charles Reeder. Flute Pansy Roberts, Clarinet Thomas M. Wood, Clarinet James Start, Drums A. O. Brungardt, Second Violin Jean Cave, Second Violin Jesse Ewing. Second Violin Elsie Grass, Second Violin Neva Bell. Second Violin Geo. R. Tilford, Bass Leo Moore. Cornet John Seuser. Cornel A. Brummit, Horn George Miller, Trombone Gladvs Almond. Piano 98 FORT HAYS MILITARY BAND VIOLIN DEPARTMENT CLARINET CLASS 100 J acnlty Concert Company Walter E. Obert Anne E. Allen Maro O. Wooster Henry Edward Mlloy Clara L. Malloy 101 DEBATE CLUB debate Winner of W. A. Lewis Gold Medal for Debate Bert M. Clark l nter- Normal Debaters J. P. Callahan. E. H. Cummings, Walter Stephenson. Bert M. Clark THE YEAR’S WORK OF THE CLUB The debaters and would-be debaters met in room eighteen last September and organized. The regular meeting was Monday evening of each week. The debate class held forth until the beginning of the second Semester. The faculty debate adviser then abandoned the club because other duties demanded his time. No meetings were held during the Second Semester. Every member of the club appeared on the platform at least twice a month. Much practice in debating was obtained. The tryouts for the inter-normal teams began after the Christmas vacation. The first one resulted in A. F. Bicker. Dora Groff, Roy Slagle, Carrol Whisnant, J. P. Callahan. E. H. Cummings, Walter Stephenson, and Bert Clark being selected. These in turn contested for the honor of representing the Fort Hays Normal School on the Inter-Normal teams The winners in the final contest on Feb. 1st were J. P. Callahan. E. H. Cummings, Walter Stephen- son, and Bert M. Clark. It is worthy of notice that no judge in this final contest ranked one of these men lower than fourth place. These four were unanimously chosen to represent the school. The judges in both contests were: Miss Dora E. Grass, W. W. Sullivan, C. A. Shive- ly, J. S. Bird, Ge o. R. Tilford, and E. B. Matthew. Bert M. Clark was awarded the W. A. Lewis Gold Medal for Debate. This medal is given annually to the person who ranks highest in this final contest. The winner cannot compete for it a second time, although he may compete for a place on the teams. The Emporia Normal School, due to previous contracts, did not compete in debate this year with the Pittsburg and Fort Hays Normal Schools. The Inter-Normal debate was there- fore a dual one between the two latter. The question was submitted by Pittsburg and is, “Resolved that the United States should adopt a system of compulsory arbitration for the settlement of all labor disputes.” Fort Hays had the affirmative here and it had the negative at Pittsburg. The home team was composed of E. H. Cummings, leader, and J. P. Callahan. The nega- tive team which made the trip to Pittsburg consisted of Walter Stephenson leader, and Bert M. Clark. Both debates were on April 9th. Judge J. C. Ruppcnthal was chairman of the local contest. The judges were: Prof. E. D. Schonbcrger of Washburn. Prof. M. L. Kirk- patrick of Manhattan, and Prof. W. L. Burdick of Kansas University. The judges at Pittsburg were: Supt. Barbee. Nevada, Mo., Pres. W. L. Carrington, of the Springfield Normal, and Prof. V. C. Coulter, of the Warrensburg Normal. The home team lost the decision two to one. The team which went to Pittsburg won two to one. Three times during the year social functions supplanted argument. The first event was the charming Christmas social which the girls of the club gave in honor of the boys at the home of Miss Ethel Sites. The second was the test-party given by the faculty adviser at his home. The third was a luncheon given to the Pittsburg and Fort Hays teams who contested at Hays. At this. President and Mrs. Lewis, the judges, and Mr. Bird were also present. P. Casper Harvey is faculty adviser. 103 INTER-NORMAL DEBATE TEAMS Crace E. Copeland Winner of Stale Oratorical Contest 104 Orator? Winner cf the E. B. Matthew Gold Medal for Oratory Winner of State Oratorical Contest Grace E. Copeland At a meeting in Topeka at the National Hotel with Prof. F. L. Gilson of the Emporia Normal School, Prof. O. P. Dellinger of the Pittsburg Normal School, and Prof. P. Caspar Harvey of the Fort Hays Normal School, present, was the first step of this school into the realm inhabited by Webster, Cicero and William Jennings Bryan. Tentative arrangements were then entered into and a tentative Inter-Normal Forensic League formed. Each school was to select its own orator and the three would compete on April 2nd at Emporia for the honor of representing Kansas at the Inter-State Oratorical Contest to be held in Wisconsin. The local contest was held on January 25th. The judges were E. B. Matthew. L. D. Wooster, and H. E. Malloy. Six orators competed. Dee Lambert presided. Miss Grace E. Copeland won the contest, Bert M. Clark was second, and Roy D. Slagle third. This was the first oratorical contest held here in many years. It was a decided success. By winning first place Miss Copeland also was awarded the E. B. Matthew Gold Medal for Oratory. This medal is awarded annually. The winner cannot compete for it a second time. Miss Copeland had very little time to prepare for an Inter-Normal contest. Realizing her short time for preparation she made her every stroke count. Around the character and personality of Jacob Riis she wrote her oration. As the Reformer of the great and wicked city. New York. Riis won a place in the hearts of the American people. That place and the reason for it. Miss Copeland made the theme of the oration. Its subject is, “The Prophet of the New Freedom. ' The Inter-Normal contest was first set for April 2nd; at the request of Emporia the date was changed to April I Oth. Miss Copeland received first place in the State Oratorical Contest and will represent Kan- sas in the 20th Annual Inter-State Oratorical Contest to be held at LaCrosse, Wisconsin, Mav 5. The winner in this contest will receive $50 in gold and a $25 gold medal. The States competing arc Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa, Kansas and Missouri. Mr. A. E. Woodruff, a Senior in the Emporia Normal School, w ill be Miss Copeland’s manager. The State Oratorical Contest for next year is to be held at Pittsburg. A student repre- sentative from Fort Hays Normal School will be president of the Kansas League of Normal Schools. P. Caspar Harvey is faculty adviser in oratory. MEDALS AWARDED DURING THE YEAR The W. A. Lewis gold medal for Debate. Given annually to the person who wins first place in the final debate contest. The E. B. Matthew gold medal for Oratory. Given annually to the winner in the oratorical contest. The P. Caspar Harvey gold medal for prose composition. Given annually to the writer of the best article published in “The Leader.” (All three medals are similar in shape, size, etc., and are of equal value.) 105 Normal Leader. FORT HAYS KANSAS N lOMAL SCHOOi. Vnl.rMK Mil II AN S, KANSAS. m sp A . M AKl ' H 2A. l‘M5. NO II Post Mortem of Tho Meeiini: a Sue broken 1 1 M ‘ b. ' H Of 1 Norm-., I NEW BUILDING I OR FORT HAYS NORMAL. Legislature Appropriate S100.000 tor Sheri ilan Coliseum The above picture is t photograph of the new building T will grnc- our campus; ' , ssing of the Kansas depart Ui- .leperlmem- of Hne nrt». i . Oipse.1 auyililni! ever l ff(.re i.l.en.plcl .-arpenlrj. Itla e»Rh«r- , ' " ■“ ' m, ■rtai.rn,, , ms d the rendition of ihe Ural ono. Iheirca- were 7 ■ % Y , C .t relieve of our igh to presses Serttble on mg. The building will class room t ci ' • so wonderft ' direction of Mr. department double the ' " n - y t,u ‘ tnix ! chorus, and theopera not M-cni " I he Chimes of Normandy. These pro- o reineiii- ,luc:iims than Malloy, head Miss ailed the thc nu oi General ' » iiu . . 3 aio room »»r nil -d that II may be chanced 0 auditorium « pit for a horse -h- -■‘or floor for ■ libition purposes. Thc floor of the are: t will be of maple made in sections so it call be removed. This maple floor vill be re- moved when the building is used for show purposes • Besides the auditorium and gvnina- siutn the building will house the music ave made llet I a I 1 out - r a life f ... sume phase ili.it ta ' " 1 J " Jo afjf life. Orators solution of their pri we are 11 JO J P ,v of. particularly as h the various dept s speaker " • ,RZI,1,! JO railed orators often m tl School - sN ’ N turn out ' ai have little other claim to that The students ure beucliled f being title than fluency of speech. On the able to ruF elbows with the members of other hand, the painstaking man who a profession they intend to adopt. The has done careful thinking and who speaks student secure- a real idea of the serious- within lx, uikIs 111 his sincere experience " «• pn.t.lems Hint enfro .... . teacher. and observation, is the kind •( s| » aker Incidentally these meet ini’s interest worth hearing. Such an address wa- dr ij„. tr.u hers in our school and the work livered at the high school graduation by it is doing. o ' -ntinm-il on eighth (Contmu.d on sr.inml icige) 106 Obe Tort Ufa? formal Cea6er T HE Fort Hays Normal Leader is the official publication of the school. The editor and business manager are elected by the student body. They choose an assistant editor and an assistant business manager. STAFF Ralph C. Archer Editor-irx-Chief A. O. Brungardt Assistant Editor Frank Sullivan Business Manager Fred W. Albertson Assistant Manager Maude McMindes Alumni Reporter The Leader this year has in a way set a new standard. No reporters were appointed with the exception of an Alumni reporter. Several of Miss Grass ' s English Classes once each week handed in for their composition work, articles concerning the school news. These articles were gone over by the staff and used in the paper. During the Golden Belt Teachers’ meetings the staff published a daily issue of the Leader. The Leader will be reorganized for next year. A plan is now being worked out to use material obtained in advanced College Rhetoric class as the news and editorial part of the Leader In this way it is expected that the editors may receive credit for their work. P. Caspar Harvey is the faculty adviser to the staff. 107 Fanny Stout Pansy Roberts Fred Albertson Claude Earl Jean Cave Flarriet Leafers Brownlow Hopper Julius Johnson Kathryn O’Laughlin Roy D. Slagle Hilma Peterson Mollie Morton Ral ph Archer Marguerite Boomer Joy Hildebrand STUDENT ASSEMBLY Stu6ettl: .Assembly T HE Social Center movement that has swept over the state in recent years has made the school house the rallying point in all rural districts and small towns. Naturally the teachers are the leaders in this movement. In order that the students of F. H. N. might he efficient to take up the work when they leave school, the Faculty organized a “Social Center Movement " in the Institution. This movement was begun in 1912 and has gained in force and scope as it grew in years. Thursday morning s General Assembly time was given over to the students. They adopted a constitution and elected officers. The offi- cers consist of a Chairman, and First and Second Vice-Chairmen; these are called the executive committee. A yell-master is elected, also, whose duty is to hold “pep“ meetings and lead the yells at the athletic meets. The executive committee holds office for ten weeks while the yell-master serves for the school year. The executive committee working under the direction of a faculty adviser, prepares a program for every Thursday morning. The programs consist of numbers that cover the phases of school activities. The training provided by these programs is invaluable to the student. Because of the benefits derived from these assemblies we hope that they will continue to be a feature in our School until we are all well equipped to go and successfully carry out the movement wherever time may place us. 109 president’s J)a? T HE first annual President’s Day at the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School was celebrated February 4th. The Day was presented as a surprise to President Lewis and he knew nothing of it until he arrived on the cam- pus that morning. The Day was opened by the firing of the twenty-one guns of the Presiden- tial Salute. As President Lewis, his party, and P. Caspar Harvey, the presid- ing officer of the day, approached the Normal Auditorium, the Presidential Aide, E. H. Hull, blew the bugle assembly call. The audience arose and the Normal band played “Hail to the Chief.” The unfurling of the Presidential Pennant was the signal for the first gun of the salute. Among the numbers of the President’s Day Program were President Lewis’ favorites, “Nature’s Adoration’’ by Beethoven, “If” by Kipling and “The House by the Side of the Road” by Foss, the “Pilgrim ' s Chorus " from Tannhauser by Wagner, and “Makers of the Flag” by Franklin K. Lane. A luncheon in honor of President Lewis was prepared by the Domestic Science Department. The guests were President Lewis and the Faculty. A recital was given at six p. m. by Miss Anne E. Allen and Walter E. Obert. One number of the program was the “Fort Hays March, " composed by Mr. Obert especially for the occasion and dedicated to President Lewis. The President’s Day Dinner was given at seven p. m. by the Normal Din- ing Club in honor of President Lewis. The Faculty and their wives were pres- ent. P. Caspar Harvey acted as toastmaster. The following toasts were responded to: “Kansas,” “Kansas Schools, “Looking Forward, " “Our Opportunity, " “The Future, I he Faculty, “Ask Mr. Bieker,” “The Neglected Things,” “The Fort Hays Bacillus, F he Last Year,’’ “The First Year Here, " “The Alumni,’ “Athletics, " “How Do You Do. ‘‘Every-day,’’ “Grins,” “He Asks That We Do Our Best,” and “Beginners. The in absentia response of Governor Capper to the toast “Kansas was read by Mr. Matthew. The Response follows in full: “ Mr . Toastmaster , Ladies and Gentlemen : “First, 1 want to assure you that it is an honor, most highly appreciated by me, to be permitted to participate, even by proxy, in your President’s Day pro- gram. It is indeed a pleasure to send to President Lewis my warmest greetings and best wishes and to congratulate him on account of this day which I under- stand was dedicated to him as a token of the esteem in which he is held. I con- gratulate him upon the most able manner in which he is administering the af- fairs of the school : 1 congratulate all of you upon the success which is coming in so merited a measure to your splendid institution, and I congratulate both the President and the State upon the efficient corps of co-workers who do their full part in making the Fort Hays Normal School an institution of which all Kansas is proud. “I believe your Toastmaster asked me to send you a few words about Kansas. He could have selected no subject nearer my heart and no subject about which I would rather talk to you did not other matters make it impossible for me to greet you personally on this occasion. “I believe I know my Kansas — like a book, I was about to say — more than that, I know my Kansas like my life, because Kansas has been and is the very life of me. All that I have in this life; all that I have accomplished, or ever hope to accomplish; all that I am; and all that I can expect, hope or pray to be, I owe to this good state of Kansas, where I was born, where I live, and beneath whose sod I shall lie after life is over. ‘Let me say here that I yield to no man in my love for this state. It is my birthplace. I was born in Kansas, at a time when it required considerable nerve to be born in Kansas. I was taught, from my cradle, to love my state, and 1 rejoice that there is no place in all this broad republic, nor in all this wide world, where I would rather have been taught state pride and the lessons of right citizenship. “I love my state because 1 believe it to be the fairest and the richest domain of this earth, backed by matchless record on every page of which is progress. It was fostered and built by resolute, broad-minded men whose courage and energy and fortitude have been tested as no other men in this country; because it has been pre-eminently the home of the great middle class — that God-fearing people that, neither drunk with wealth nor embittered by poverty, shall lift up the suffering and control the strong; because it has always been the foremost ex- ponent of progress and advancement in morals, civilization and science of government. “Kansas is destined for larger things. She has still a grander mission to fulfill. The achievements of the past are but an index of her future possibilities. Her geographical position; her fertile soils; the wealth of her minerals; her in- vigorating climate, are the natural and physical reserves upon which she can draw, and the character and the energy of the people are the potent forces which will mould her future CLASS IN TEACHERS’ TRAINING Obc Oeacber’s Orainirtg School T HE Fort Hays Kansas Normal School and the Board of Education of Hays City, entered into a contract last summer by which the Normal uses the City School for a Pedagogical Laboratory. Mr. C. A. Shively, Professor of Education, supervises the City Schools. This unique arrangement gives the Normal excellent opportunities for teacher training in all the grades from the Primary through the High School, and the City School much better supervision than heretofore. The Fort Hays Normal School is the only Normal College in the United States, having a complete city system of Grade and High Schools for a Teacher’s Training School. The Montana State Normal and Fitchburg, Massachusetts Normal have similar arrangements with grade schools only. The benefit of this agreement is mutual. The City School saves $1 ,500.00 per year for Superintendent’s salary and secures free of charge, additional in- struction in the following departments: Public School Music, Physical Edu- cation and Coaching of Athletic Teams. Also several classes of irregular students have been taught free of cost to city or Normal School by Normal students who have had some experience in teaching. Prof. Shively has introduced the Junior High School Plan, but only the Eighth Grade was included in the high school this year. The Seventh Grade will be added next year. The Manual Arts Course has been extended and Basketry and Paper work added. The Manual Arts Class has completed a gymnasium with very little outside help. A course in Household Economics is added this year. Free Dental Clinic, free Medical Inspection, Parent-Teachers’ Meetings, adequate playground apparatus and a course of Community Center Lectures on Science, Literature and Music by the Normal instructors, are some of the things Professor Shively has secured for the benefit of the school. The students of the Training School visit classes in the various grades and hand in reports of their observations, thus giving a critical record of every class in the school. The prospective teachers assist the Critic Teachers with the class work, especially if it is of a laboratory nature. Under Mr. Shively’s direction, plans and needs of Western Kansas schools are studied in the weekly Teachers’ Training Conferences. The cause and cor- rection for truancy and backwardness of pupils has also been studied, since the history of such cases is available. This phase of the teacher’s training is omitted by most Normal Colleges. 113 Any teacher wanting to specialize in a particular department may do so. An excellent opportunity is afforded prospective High School Principals and Superintendents to study the organization of a complete system of City Schools operating under regular conditions and to acquire a thorough and practical knowledge of school administration. 1 he winning of the $25.00 prize by the High School Orchestra, the Quartet securing worthy mention, in the Golden Belt Teachers’ Association, the fine showing of the High School Athletic Teams, the healthy school atmosphere de- veloped among the pupils of the City School, and the more efficient class work attained, attest the feasibility and success of this economical co-operative school arrangement. The school patrons of the community have voiced their approval by re-electing the members of the School Board who made the con- tract with the Normal School. The Model School maintained on the College Campus in a typical rural surrounding, exemplifies the possibilities of the rural one-room district school. Elements of Manual Training, Household Economy, Agriculture, Music and Expression are taught along with the regular grade subjects. This affords the prospective rural teacher a concrete practical ideal of the future rural school of Western Kansas. 114 1914 September 8 Fall Term begins. September 10 All School Watermelon Social. September 14 Mr. Lewis talks of “Strays, Grins and Night Air.” October 1 Mrs. Cora G. Lewis gives opening address. October 16 The Societies give Program. October 24 Wesleyan Football Game. November 26 Cooper Football Game. November 26-27 Thanksgiving Vacation. November 30 Governor’s Day. November 30 Short Course Begins. November 30-31 Operetta “Japanese Girl.” December 9-12 Golden Belt Poultry Show December 1 0- 1 1 Kansas Wesleyan Business College Basketball Games. January 17 Maud Powell Concert. January 29 “Paul Revere s Ride” — Male Chorus. January 29 Lit. -Lyceum Basketball Game. February 4 President’s Day. February 5-6 Wesleyan Basketball Games. February 11 Senior Valentine Party. February 12-13 Haskell Basketball Games. February 22-23 McPherson Basketball Games. March 10 Chimes of Normandy. March 11 Creation. March 20 Senior Class Party. April 7 Dr. Zueblin’s Lecture. April 9 Inter-Normal Debate. April 10 Oratorical Contest. April 15 Arbor Day Program. April 30-May 1 Annual All-Western Kansas Track Meet. May 5- 6 Haskell Baseball Game. May 19-20 Wesleyan Baseball Game. May 22 Senior Class Day. May 22 Senior Class Play. May 23 Baccalaureate Address. May 28 Commencement. 115 LITERATI GROUPS Xiterati COLOR Crimson MOTTO Non Scholae Sed Vitas John Seuscr Julius Johnson.. Elsie Grass Vernon Rice Jesse Gatewood OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Scrgeanl-al-Arms Once upon a time there lived a band of sturdy people. These people were students of the Western Branch of the State Normal. One morning in 1902 Mr. Pickcn and this company of people heard someone knocking, knocking gently at the door but they did not open it for they feared strangers. The advisability of opening the door was discussed and soon courage was gained. Tap! Tap! The door was opened. Behold a vision, a beautiful goddess clad in a robe of crimson, carrying a pennant in her right hand upon which was the inscription, “Non Scholae Sed Vitas. " “Friends,” she said. “I have come to offer to you the opportunity to do great things for your school, yourselves and your posterity. But you must first accept me. I will then tell you of your future. “You shall organize into a band of faithful workers that you may better co-operate and be a part of the Fort Hays Normal School. I sec meetings where you have gathered — you are giving a literary program; now a play; now a concert; now you are competing with your sister Society, the Lyceum, and you win . now you are defeated, but how like a true sportsman! “It is the Fall of 1914. New life is inspired, new officers are elected and everything is ready for a new campaign. New members are added. The hall is not large enough so you ad- journ to the Auditorium. “Friday evening, 8:30. Mock Trial. Kid Peterson vs. The Keller Law. The verdict of Judge Lambert is infallible, his platform is beyond criticism. “What do I see — the Gym? Yes, the basketball season is here — December 15 — two games — will you win? — Time’s up — you are victorious. Again — January 26 — game — whistle — defeated but glad — a third time — Rah! Rah! Rah! Literari — won — champions of the ath- letic field.” “Look at the goddess of opportunity — Literari. We extend to you the right hand of fellowship,” exclaimed the company in one breath. “Thanks for the invitation: your hospitality insures lasting friendship.” And so it came to pass. Hoo-rah, Hoo-rah, Oh! My! Rah, Rah, Rah, Literati. Xyceum Society COLORS Green and Pink YELL Rick a chick a bum, Rick a chick a bum. Hoorah, Hoorah, Lyceum. MOTTO “ Qui capit facit. ' ' OUR HISTORY At the beginning of school, the Fort Hays, Kansas, Normal had only one child, called Literati. Being the only child, and a fairly good one at that, she was being completely spoiled and had really reached the point where she was boss over her mother, our dear F. H. N. Know- ing that unless something was done immediately Literati would go to utter ruin, F. H. N. asked the good Fairies for another child, who would be stronger, of a better disposition and even more beautiful than Literati. The Fairies granted this wish and the child who was given them March 14, 1913, was called Lyceum, after a relative at Emporia. She more than fulfilled the wishes of her fond parent for she grew stronger year by year. No matter how much she was petted or how many things she won from her sister, she never became vain or spoiled. I he best thing about her is that no matter if she does go down in a fight she always comes up smiling ready to try again, always saying, “I may have lost this time, but I’ll sure win the next time.” and usually makes good her statement. She has many different traits of character. There is seldom any musical but what she gives her share of musicians. Her orators are among the best. Her athletes are ever ready to defend the honor of the school as well as of Lyceum herself. She is ever ready with wide open arms to receive a new comer and make him one of her if he proves he 11 be a booster and not a knocker. She has sent her share of people out into the world and none but who have brought her honor. Many of the older members will be going out this year but we are hoping that those left behind will do all in their power to help Lyceum to grow stronger in the future, as we have helped her in the past, and Lyceum will pay them back threefold for all her life has been spent in trying to educate her members that they may give broader and truer vision of life in all its aspects to every one with whom they come in contact. SONS AND DAUGH TERS OF INDOLENCE Sons an6 JDaugbtars of Utt6olen.ee {Founded in the Ark) Purpose: The Sons and Daughters of Indolence is a tangible and visible organization of certain ambitious students, who, bound together by the common ties of laziness, have banded themselves together for the purpose of reforming the grind, upholding the idle, and producing the marvels of tomorrow. The members themselves are bound by oath to support all stunts and never work. MASCOT Snail FLOWER COLORS Century Plant Dull Cray and Black YAWN Hum-rum-de-rum - ram Chief Idler Crazv Idler “Frazzletop " Anderson “Hank” Stock Lonesome Idler “Mugsey " Hamilton Stuckup Idler " Gappy Copeland Fraidy Idler “Midget Mock “Kinky” O’Laughlin “Dude Nickles “Muggins Peterson “Awkward " Leger Roll of Honor " Midget " Mock " Gawky” Harvey “Jeff” Se user “Work-never” Stephenson " Rattlebrain Breitwciser “Mugsey Hamilton “Gappy Copeland “Hank Stock “Frazzletop” Albertson Eunice Ramsey Jean Cave Held in the Balance Eric Cummings Roy Slagle In Facilitate Mr “Johnny Slow” Bird 121 13u 3 T h 1 n ks. Tfl or e Pe p 1 S 7]e e J e J. 1 ! 1 ' ji J The Ef feiti 73e g 7 77 t o 72e V o t l e.e £ Z e ff T 7 i e S ' Co 7» e t -e fife W{ fvivc h ' s 7 ( £• th 7 LJ gersy 0?? JhoTnept 7°7e sz t CTje pge the fee Success stands afar off, ever seemingly in the distance. The ambitious never tire of looking forward to this ever changing goal. In order to reach this place that is ever flitting before the minds eye one must have strength of body, strength of mind and strength of character. With these and these alone can the goal be reached. 123 Oi)c football Season of 1914 T HE record established by the 1914 football team far eclipsed any previous record of any team representing the Fort Hays Normal. A larger num- ber of games was scheduled and the class of our opponents was far above that of previous years. The greatly increased interest in this sport was shown by the large number of boys competing for places on the team and the support the team received from the student body. The early fall practice found about forty candidates for positions on the team. This number was gradually decreased as the per- sonnel of the team and the substitutes were decided upon. At no time was prac- tice impaired because of the lack of men to complete two teams, as had been the case in former years. Only two games were lost during the season. These were atoned for later when the same two opposing teams went down to defeat before the Normal Tigers by larger scores than they had made in the early season victory. The Thanksgiving game was the big game of the year. The Cooper Barrel Makers were the Tigers’ opponents. The Tigers smarting under a 33 to 0 defeat of a year ago, came back with vengeance and “ate-’em-up” 33 to 7. The prospects for a winning team next year are particularly bright as only one man will be lost by graduation. The second team developed several good players who should prove valuable Varsity material for next year. ATHLETIC COUNCIL Faculty Advisory Committee W. G. Speer Walter E. Obcrt L. D. Wooster “K” MEN. C. Loreditsch F. Loreditsch W. Bolt J. Moye F. Carman J. Gatewood R. Archer Officers Pres. W. A. Lewis, Chairman I. H. Van Cleave. Cocch Geo. R. Tilford, Sec.-Treas. FOOTBALL 1914 W. Ottken J. Scuscr W. Miller M. Peterson F. Albertson E. Cummings W. Scott 1914 FOOTBALL SCORES Tigers 46 Tigers 0 Tigers 33 Tigers 52 Tigers 0 Tigers 16 Tigers 33 180 Luray 0 Wesleyan 1 3 Plainville 0 Code 11 7 Cooper 7 Wesleyan 7 Cooper 7 41 124 WALTER SCOTT Captain Position, right tackle. Weight lbO. “Scottie” lived up to his rep. of being a hard tackier. He is especially noted for his ability to ferret out the plays of the op- posing team. He is always cool and self possessed — an advocater of good clean sport and was an ideal leader for the Tigers. WILLIAM BOLT Captain Elect Position, right end. Weight 150. This was the second year “Billy” carried the pigskin for the Tigers. He won a world of fame for himself and F. H. N. by his skill to pluck forward passes from the air. Many a time by a hard tackle he nailed the enemy for a loss. With “Billy’s” popularity among the students and his teammates, and his ability as an all around player we predict that the team of 1915 will be recorded in the F. H. N. hall of fame. 125 CLARENCE LOREDITSCH Manager Position, quarter back. Weight 166. “Fat” won on his fame by place kicks. His ability to give the signals fast and furious kept the team awake and “up and coming” at all times. He is one of our old players. FRANK LOREDITSCH Position, full back. Weight 155. “Fritz” never failed to carry out the plays he was called upon to make. When it came to speed and lugging the ball through the line, “Fritz” was always on the job. An old dependable was “Fritz.” MARTIN PETERSON Position, left end and half back. Weight 160. Injuries kept “Pete” from several of the games but when he did play he was speedy and always hit hard for a goal. We expect him to do some sensational work next year. 126 WILLIAM MILLER Position, left end. Weight 150. • Bill” will always be re- membered by the way he did that “spilling stunt,” and also by the way he would knock the starch from the “pride” of the opposingtcam. He ' is our kid player. RALPH ARCHE R Position, Center and tackle. Weight 180. When it comes to nailing and bringing an opponent to earth you can “cinch” on Archer. A sure tackle, a heavy charger, and a shark at breaking up nicely laid schemes to go through the line. E. H. CUMMINGS Position, left tackle. Weight 155. We must hand it to Cummings when it comes to hard playing. A reliable war horse and always on the job. Not for speed was “Old Silent” but for endurance. 127 FRANK CARMAN Position, right half. Weight 150. “Care " still retains his “rep " of being the “pepper box “ of the team. His twist- ing runs and his long for- ward passes made him the sensation in many of this year ' s games. Though one of our lightest players. “Care " is a wise head at the game and always makes the fans sit up and take notice. JESSE GATEWOOD Position, end and half back. Weight 155. “Gate " is our race horse. Besides his speed he is noted for his faithful hard work. A bright future is before him on the gridiron. JOHN SEUSER Position, guard. Weight 185. “Seusie " won his place by hard work and steady playing. This was his first year on the gridiron yet with his cool head and hard work developed into one of our best guards. 128 W. D. OTTKEN Position, guard. Weight 180. " Ott " is one of our big huskies, who with a little more experience will be able to hold his own on any team. " To open up the line " was his motto, and he nearly al- ways lived up to it. F. W. ALBERTSON Position, Guard. Weight 158. " Freddie " won his place by his nerve and hard fight- ing. What he lacked in ex- perience and weight he made up in hard work, a level head, and his desire to charge harder every time. We expect " Freddie " to be a prominent figure in bringing home the bacon next year. KENNETH MOYE Position, left half. Weight 165. " Irish " will be remembered for his twist- ing runs through the line, and his true fighting spirit in defense of our goal. 129 BASKET BALI. MASCO ! 130 131 ARCHER, RALPH Weight 180 Height 6 ft 1 in. Position, center BICE, VERNON Weight 155 Height 5 ft, 6 in. Position, guard BASKETBALL CALENDAR December 10 and 1 1 Kansas Wesleyan Business College January 29 Lit. -Lyceum Basketball Game. February 5 and 6 Kansas Wesleyan University. February 12 and 13 Haskell Indians. February 22 and 23 McPherson College. 132 FINK, EDWIN Weight 150 Height 5 ft. 7 in. Position, guard PETERSON, MAR TIN Weight, 160 Height 5 ft. 9 in. Position, guard 133 SLAGLE, ROY Weight 155 Height 5 ft. 1 1 in. Position, center 134 135 (Girls’ .Athletics D URING the past two years of Physical Education under Miss Roper, we have indeed accomplished great things. We count ourselves very fortunate in having the best out of the three best teachers from Sar- gent ' s — Miss Daisy B. Roper. Upon her arrival here Miss Roper immediately began work with her classes, which soon became too large for the quarters provided. During the Golden Belt Teachers ' Meeting in March, 1914, the girls gave a demonstration of Folk Dancing and regular class work. The First Annual Girls ' Track Meet was held May 9. About seventy- five contestants entered. The class scoring the highest number of points was given a large bronze loving cup from Mr. J. H. Ward. This was awarded to the Junior College Class. The large silver Cup given by Mr. A. F. Cochran, to the class winning the relay race was given to the Senior College Class. Miss Eunice Ramsey, of the Junior College Class, receiving the largest number of individual points, received the small cup given by Mr. Cochran. The class cups must be won two successive years before they become the permanent property of the class. About one hundred twenty girls took part in the second demonstration given for the Golden Belt Teachers, March 13, 1915. This consisted of court dances, folk dancing, marching tactics and Indian Clubs. The size and at- tention of the crowd expressed their appreciation of the work. This Summer the girls are looking forward to baseball games and the much enjoyed track meet. Last Summer there were two baseball teams — the Shamrocks and the White Sox, the Shamrocks being the victors, winning two out of the three match games played, received a large baseball pennant. Girls ' athletics and Physical Education at the Fort Hays Normal consists of : folk dancing, marching tactics, Indian clubs, dumb bells, wands, use of heavy apparatus, tennis, baseball, high jump, broad jump, hurdles, relay, hundred- yard dash, and shot put. All girls interested in our athletics will find a ready welcome by both teacher and students. We feel we have accomplished a great deal in the past but with the super- vision of Miss Roper we intend to do greater things in the future. 136 137 CLASS BASKETBALL TEAMS 138 139 1915 baseball Squad BASEBALL CALENDAR May 1 Wesleyan Baseball Game. May 5-6 Haskell Baseball Game. May 12 Friends’ College Baseball Game May 19-20 Wesleyan Baseball Game. May — St. Mary’s Baseball Game. 140 GYMNASIUM CLASSES 141 J acult? Knfantr? I farriet Elizabeth Matthew Elsie Virginia Speer Robert Bird Claire Monfort Smith Clyde Chester Parker Junior Lewis 142 143 3okes Miss H. Johnson (in Psychology class): “Is winking always caused by an outside stimulus ? " Mr. Parker: " Hm-m-m. " Breitweiser (to new student): “Are you a Lyceum?’ New Student: “No, I’m a Freshman.’’ His Literary Production Miss Grass: “Did you ever go in for literature, Mr. Peterson?’’ Mr. Peterson: “Well — er — not exactly, but last month I wrote a short story and got five dollars for it.” Miss G.: “Really? What was it?” Peterson “Dear Father — I’m broke. Please send me a fiver.” Mr. Pearse (Teacher in High School): “What was the most important event in Jackson’s administration?” Pause in which the silence could be felt. Mr. Pearse (addressing a bright looking girl): “You may tell us, please.” Young Lady (much embarrassed): “Excuse me, I am not a member of the class. I am an observer. " Prof. Wooster, while showing lantern slides of the various birds, which were poorly colored, to the third grade pupils of the Public School, was interrupted in his explanation by a very observant little boy saying: “I say, Mr. Wooster, did the children of the Model School color those birds?” Prof. Wooster: “N — n — no.” Pupil: “Well, they sure look like it.” Mr. Harvey had a hundred envelopes to stamp and seal. Walter Ottken offered to do it. Walter: “I never wrote that many letters in all my life.” Mr. Harvey handed him the stamps. Walter: “Mr. Harvey, won’t I get awfully dry before I get them all licked?” New Student filling out entrance card question, “What is your father’s occupation?” Student’s answer: “Democrat.” Hard Up Esther F. : “He says that if I do not marry him, he won’t know what to do.” Faith G.: “Hasn’t he any trade or profession?” Miss Andreas (to Mr. J. Seuscr): “Young man, according to the Keller Law, the lights are put out at ten in this house. " John (moving toward Grace:): “That just suits me to a dot.” Mr. Obert: “Yes, I learned to play entirely by ear.” Freshman: “And have you never had t he ear ache?” Van Cleave (after D. S. Banquet): “I found a pin in your salad yesterday.” Miss Agnew: " That’s all right. It was only a part of the dressing.” If you don’t believe you make mistakes, look at the eraser on your pencil. “Miss Copeland,” called Miss Andreas from the head of the stairs at 11:15 p. m. “Doesn’t that young man know how to say goodnight ?’’ Grace: “Does he? Well I should say he docs!” Rural School Teacher: “Name and locate four penal institutions in Kansas.” Pupil: “Fort Hays Kansas Normal School, Hutchinson Reformatory, and State Peni- tentiary at Lansing.” 144 Want (Tolumn Ttaybe WANTED: A date with all the New Girls — Ralph Archer. All old notebooks containing “Lectures on the Four Categories of Rhetoric and on Journalism. " — English Classes. Typewritten copies of the “Keller Law for new students. — Miss Keller. Old hoes, rakes and spades. — Truckers’ Association. Something interesting enough to relieve the pressure in the spoon-holder. All old dates in and filled before April first. — Mayme Darkes. Letters like 1 used to get from Chicago. — Prof. Harvey. A new girl. — Steve. Class bells that will ring. — Faculty. Electric lights that will light up the Library. — All Industrious Students. A position on the Staff. — Elsie G. All Old Notebooks on College Chcm. — Chem. Class. A recipe: How to become more popular. — Ralph Archer. Mayme Darkes will tell the truth. Miss Roper should teach social dancing. Grace and Seuser will have a fuss. “The Reveille” will please everybody. Judith will learn to sing. The Normal boys have trouble finding dates. Prof. Harvey will have his picture taken for “The Reveille. " Jean will have her lesson. Hannah Johnson will be on time for Orchestra. The Seniors will get jobs. Elsie Grass will stop talking in the hall. Esther Baldwin will tire of perpetual vivacity. Prof. Wood will find the place before the finale of the entra acte. Dec Lambert is underfed. Burns and Miss Miller have a case. Mr. Hull will turn the electric current on after 3:10. Prof. Parker means what he says. Bates eats too much. Johnnie will grow. “Jimmie” Bear’s hair will get dark. Esther and Gottschall will be firemen. Miss Hamilton misses Start. Miss Keller will smile. We arc mistaken. “Nuff scd.” 145 Junior (Tollege (Tlass Hfistory T O write a history of this class would be to write much and to write of many. Few of the students of our ’10 days are with us now, but many others join us annually, until now in this our Junior year we are a class of sixty-five. We have as our class adviser Mr. Harvey, who with Mr. and Mrs. Wooster have given us the pleasurable remembrance of creek camp-fires, wienies and marshmallows. In all school activities we take a part. We, as a class, have many and varied aims. We have debaters, musicians, orators, farmers, scientists, and those who excel in culinary art. Looking back to our school days we think of the day we rode in the Scout float, of the “Faculty Meeting,” the Junior girls’ defeat of the boasting Seniors in basketball, the banquets, luncheons, and pike day. E. G. F. HHary of a Junior Sept. 7. — School opened today. Think we will have jolly times this winter since she will be here too. Sept. 11. — Am going home today. Glad her father has a car. I must plant trees to- morrow. Think they will grow a lot in two years. Sept. 18. — Again I am home. Didn ' t get many holes dug last week. Tell you it makes a fellow’s back ache. It’s worth it tho’. Sept. 25. — Came home today and finished planting trees. Bet your life I’m glad. Nov. 24. — Thanksgiving. Cooper game. Lots of pep. I can play better when I know she is watching me. I can do anything lots easier if I just have her near. Nov. 30 — Hurrah! Short Course began today and oh! how glad I am, ’cause we can be together more now. Classes only meet three times a week. Dec. 17. — Great joke today. The kids all thot we were married. Gee I wish we were • Then we could always be together. Dec. 20. — I’m tired. Always makes me tired to worry. Was afraid she’d say " no.’ Glad she didn’t. I must get that ring. I mustn’t forget the size. They cost a lot. i’ll have to haul a load of wheat. Jan. 1. — Took dinner with my girl. Say, she ' s a dandy cook. Think all girls should take Domestic Science. Gave her the ring. Got the wrong size. Dog-gone it. Some more of my luck. I can get it fixed tho’! Jan. 4. — Am feeling fine today. It surely was a relief to see that package in her box. It would break me up to buy another ring. Apr. 1. — Had a quiz in psychology. Guessed at everything. Talked with her too much this term. I don’t care tho’. I saw some Seniors doing it, too. School is out. Packed my trunk. Wonder how my trees are coming! Going home in the car. Glad we live close together. 146 An illustrious career J Gentle and kind Clara U Always is found Doris N Whenever she doth sew I Always so dressed Dor O When in the classroom R ames Start has begun, nruh is liked by everyone, ickles bent on fun, nez Barnett makes it hum, thy Hale sure does stun, ena Harmon is a gun, With his dignity Eric C The independent Carr O Cheery, fun-loving Hi L The low answer of Amy L All of the Class know E Doubt not that Henry G Every student admires E ummings has won, 1 Whisnant is the one, dur Peterson who is not a nun, eger is known by everyone. sther Freshour ' s “someone.” raham has ambition, dna Furbeck’s sweet disposition. Quiet, demure Stella A very good student J For new styles Hazel On the stage Harry S F ike will conquer a nation. O y Hildebrant has a volition. R ea is the leading one. T ock will have a position. At the Start Mildred H On the gridiron Fred A Fancy stunts Grace D Y A brass band Alphon S amilton has won. lbertson hits like a ton. er in the gym has done, e Brungardt will run. The rub dub life Nina N We will give Ethel J O To earn a Nickle Blai R As you know, Myrtle M The only ambition of A The big stunt of Car L eff has begun, hnson an important commission. Bassler has opposition, iller thinks of “just one.” lice McLain is to conduct the Creation. Clark ' s is done. 147 X£M)o’s Who A mong Junior Normals Who is the wisest of the wise Who sure is great tho’ small his size? Who is the girl that we see in the hall That always smiles and is loved by all ? Who is the girl that is full of fun Whose one great hobby is begging for gum? . Who is the human question mark Who asks the questions from dawn till dark? Who is the future Caruso Whose name 1 am sure you all must know 1 Who is our best class athlete Whose records surely can’t be beat? J Johnnie Johnson | Ada Law | Agnes Lynch J Minnie Helm Lew Wallace | Ralph Archer lExpensc .Account As Kept by a Junior Normal Started with $500. Spent $2.75 for board: $1.50 for room. Picture show 20 cents. Ice- cream 20 more. Books 5 dollars. Gee! Books are expensive, 20 dollars for Music lessons, sure do stick a guy, auto ride 25 bucks, sure had some time. Picture show again, 30 cents, took her sis along 30 more at palm garden. Incidentals for week 50 dollars. Sure have to bc careful of my money. Second week board and room $4.50. Had to have flowers for new “Cave,” $5.00, another auto ride $30. Four suits cleaned and pressed 6 dollars. Incidentals $46.25. Third week. Candy Seven dollars. Flowers $10, Board and r(x m $4.00. Moved to cheaper room. Incidentals $75.00. Fourth week, have $200 left will have to be more careful this week. Chewing gum 25 cents, shows $2.00, no flowers or candy. Fifth week, am going to keep a monthly account from now on. Am broke, sent home for money, got $200 from Dad. Said it must last me remainder of year. Spent dollar going to football game. Had to have flowers as it makes atmosphere of “Cave” much nicer — $5.00. Money hard to keep track of. Forgot my record for last two months. Four dollars for Maud Powell tickets. Got an- other hundred, out of Dad. Am behind about $80 now. 100 dollars for Messiah took my girl; had swe.. time. Been giving music lessons made 20 dollars. Am getting economical. Sing at Crystal, save cost of admission. Will make him pay me from now on. Only $450 behind. Commencement week. Uncle sent me $50. Figured up am $790 in the hole. Had to pay a lot of back board Guess I ' ll have to stay on the farm next year Good Night. 148 Sophomore Normals Name Likes L.acks Pastime Aims to Glenn Archer ..Letters Experience Basketball Be a minister. Ralph Burns ..Millers An office “Movies” Catch a Miller. Ed Bccbv ..Autos Exercise Repairing Be a jitney driver. Eunice Bear ..Teddy Bears Time Observing Soothe Teddy. Marv Brull ..“Hooks” “Eyes” Singing Be good. Freda Bclckc To go home A way Band Be a poet. Bertha Bailey Shakespeare Foes Peeling Potatoes Be a Deaconess. Edith Bailey Books Black Hair Hammocks Be a farmer. Marv Bissing Music Books Smiling Be a soloist. Marie Cummings Dutch Dancing A beau “The Spectator” Be a teacher. Goldie Cummings .... Candy f ' onguc Practicing Be a Senior. Silas Clark ..Sweetness Nerve Teasing Have a good time. Frieda Clark ..Fun Work Making Friends Be an English teacher. Gravce Cochrun ..Cream Everything Stinging Be a dancer. Genevieve Dorney.. Fudge Dates Picnics Graduate. Alex Drciling ..Evenings Chaperon Strolling Be a business man. Elsie Farley Gym (Jim) Vocabulary Chewing Gum Live in a Bungalow. Ernestine Fields Music A fellow Practicing Be a Paderewski. Emmett Fink ...Cider Apples Wrestling Be a sport. Mary Farrell ...Quietness A man Studying Be Grass 1 1 . Mildred Garrett ...“Chess” A partner Writing Letters Be a Miller. Claude Gordon Law A girl Chess Get married. Dewey Garrett Trouble Q. E. D. Making Dates Be a chauffeur. Elizabeth Hubbs Grass Curls Powdering Be popular. Cora Jepson Pickles Help Tennis Be a lady. Levcrettc Johnson.. .Friends Height Singing Live in Lucas. Asa King ..Dates Johnson Sleeping Be a scientist. Lotos Morton To talk Smiles News items Be a cook. Dora Meistrcll Olives Speed Visiting Be successful. Anna Noll Sargents Brown Eyes Novels Be a stenographer. Viola Nead “Movies” A steady Bookkeeping Be an old Maid. Gladys Noland .Us All Dimples Algebra Be a missionary. Lizzie Richmond Pres. U. S. (Wilson) Voice Getting wise Be Shy Ann. Fred Ross Germans Memory Latin Be a doctor. Robert Sargent Knolls l ime piece Late hours Be an orator. Ira Spencer Basketball Anna Washing dishes Be a coach. Mildred Sellars The Irish Pink cheeks Pictures Be jolly. Pearl Stem Huck(sters) Modesty Flirting Be proud. Fern Slagle Sour Pickles Much Typewriting Be famous. Lester Wilson To be alone? Size Geometry Be a man. 149 Aifyletic elU an6 Airs YELLS " Kickoff " Yell. Z-s-s-s-s — Boom ! T igers ! (Yell " Boom! " just as kicker kicks off.) Hit ’em again! Hit ’em again! Hit ’em again! HARDER! Throw ’em back! Throw ’em back! Throw ' em back! FARTHER! TIGERS!! Rah-rah-rah! (Fast) Rah-rah-rah! Rah-rah-rah! Tigers! Tigers! Tigers! Tigers! Tigers! Rah! Ray! Tigers! Tigers! Rah! Ray! Tigers! Tigers! Rah! Ray! Who-O-Rah! Who-O-Ray! Tigers! Tigers! Rah! Ray! Rick! Rack! Rick! Rack! (Slow) Gold! Black! Gold! Black! Rick! Rack! Rick! Rack! (Faster) Gold! Black! Gold! Black! Rick! Rack! Rick! Rack! (Still faster) Gold! Black! Gold! Black! NORMAL!! ATHLETIC AIRS Tune Tipperary. It’s a long way for you to carry. It’s a long way to go. It’s a long way for you to carry The pigskin to our goal. Good-bye, Cooper College, Fare-well to your score; It’s a long, long way for you to carry. For we re out for gore. Tune , What ' s the Matter with Father. What’s the matter with Van’s team? They’re all right! What’s the matter with Van’s team? They all will fight. Oh! Wede you’d better come get your boys. They look like a bunch of broken toys. Oh! What’s the matter with Cooper’s team? They ' re all in ' . Tune , Sweet Adeline. Dear F. H. N. Our F. H. N. We ll fight for you. Until the end. We know you’ll win. Through thick and thin And we’ll ever loyal be. Our F. H. N. Tune , Hot Time in Old Town To-night. Rah! Rah! Rah! Our men have got the ball! Touch-down Tigers, here’s where we make a haul — For when we hit that line, there’ll be no line at all. There’ll be a hot time for Normal to-night. Rah! Rah! Rah! 150 3otUit95 from ;prof. booster’s blackboard An optimist is a chap that can land on a cement sidewalk and bump his block by steppin’ on a nana peel and get up say in’ the Lords prayer. We are shams today, not men. We veneer our wood and cry aloud, “beautiful.” If it stands for the present, if its flaws are hidden, then all is well. We have not the muscle to hew the oak to its heart, or the integrity to cry out against deceit; we are but daubed imitations of Nature: men with smart clothes and women with trinkets. To succeed: Have the faith of an optimist and work like a pessimist. Knowledge gained at second hand from books or hearsay is infinitely inferior in quality to knowledge gained at first hand by direct observation and experiment with nature. Huxley. Education is not a gift bestowed: it is a trophy to be won. Horne. When a man ' s knowledge is not in order, the more of it he has the greater will be his confusion. Herbert Spencer. Emotion is no substitute for action. The teacher is not the pupil ' s “pony,” but his experienced traveling companion. Horne. The left hind foot of a graveyard rabbit will bring luck to anyone who is industrious, efficient, economical and thrifty. Anon. It is impossible for man, with his senses all alive, seeing, hearing, smelling, tasting, to be wholly uninspired, to be dull, despairing or forlorn: to be lacking in humanity or to be uncultured. Sir Gilbert Parker. “Few men have weak eyes from looking on the bright side of life.” “I am inclined to think that the most valuable asset that I brought out of my college course was the habit of studious application to the job in hand, rather than a finished knowledge of any subject.” I have seen a man learn to treble his day ' s work by systematically shutting out all feeling during office hours. What fatigues and worries us is not our work, but the mental friction, nervous strain, muscular tension, emotional wear and tear which we allow to accompany our work. Edward E. Purinton. 151 Ohe JFort Iftays experiment Station The 3,600 Acre Field Laboratory of the Fort Hays Students. GENERAL VIEW, EXPERIMENT STATION MAIN BUILDINGS One mile from the Normal School buildings, making the operations of this Kansas Ex- periment Station available to the student body at all times. The scope of work involved includes: General Farm Management and Stock Growing. Inves tigations in Dry Land Agriculture. Practical Dairy Farm Management. Cereal Crop Experiments. Forage Crop Experiments. Forestry and Forest Tree Nursery. Tenant Farm Management. Cordially invites correspondence relating to agriculture in the semi-arid region. Visitors made welcome, and shown the work of the experiment station, at all seasons. Important pub- lic gatherings entertained during the year in the interests of progressive farming. FORT HAYS PARK: ON THE EXPERIMENT STATION HAYS 153 CLUB FORCE CHIEF COOKS 154 Ol)e formal JDinins (Hub P ERHAPS there is no place on the campus of F. H. N. which is of greater interest to visitors, than the Normal Dining Club. This is located at present in the basement of the Industrial Building and is under the supervision of a special faculty committee, composed of Miss Keller, Miss Agnew, Mr. Speer, and Mr. Matthew. It is one of the greatest socializing forces of our school, for here many new students come each term; and perhaps there is no place within the sphere of the Normal where more lasting friendships are formed. The new student soon catches the spirit of good fellowship, which is so preva- lent among the members of the Club. Certainly the club does its part in the welcoming of strangers, in their first, and often lonesome, days here. The one thing which makes school life most worth while, is the fact that it is a combination of hard work and fun. In it, as elsewhere, we remember longest and prize highest the things we work for. Perhaps there is no place within the realm of F. H. N. where there can be found a better blending of hard labor and jovial feeling than is displayed at the Normal Dining Club. And this from the one hundred and sixty-five boarders which assemble daily? Yes, of course, they work hard while they are spending their noon hour within the walls of the dining hall, and they enjoy themselves, too, for people are usually good natured when they are well fed. But this is not all, for after the meal has been served if you were to visit the kitchen you would indeed find a happy energetic bunch of from fifteen to twenty students. Perhaps you would be astonished with the richness of melody (?) resulting from hasty steps, rattling dishes, laughter, melodious voices, snatches of school songs and occasionally a school yell, for a jolly bunch indeed is the working force. It is composed en- tirely of Normal students who are working their way through school, with the exception of the cooks, “Daddy " and “Mother ' ' Cave, who are the guardian spirits of the working force “family.” 155 OrucKers .Association T HE Fort Hays Normal Truckers Association was organized February 15, 1915. It consists of forty members, 18 girls and 22 boys. The purpose of the organization is to turn idle hours into cash. 1 he money will be used to finance a trip to the World s Fair at San Francisco, or to be ap- plied on the student s school expenses. Each member of the Association rents one-fourth acre of ground from the Normal School Reservation and farms it intensively. The principal crops raised will be tomatoes and cantaloupes. It has been demonstrated by the Agricultural Department that as much as $150 can be produced from the one-fourth acre. Phis will go far toward pay- ing the necessary expenses of a world ' s fair trip. Two hours per day of the student ' s time will be required in the field during the growing season, and as the garden work is wholesome exercise the time spent will have a double value. The officers of the Association are: President, Edna Fulton; Secretary, Fred Albertson; Farm Manager, W. G. Speer; Sales Manager, E. B. Matthew. 156 GOVERNOR S ESCORT NOVEMBER 30, 1014 Hriirjifi frrfrc. -. .. ■-, .H,rv ALU M N 1903 Lindley, Fred E., lawyer, San Diego, Cal. Schwaller, Fredella, Mrs. Trinkle, at home. La Cygne, Kans. Shaffer, Ida M., at home. Hays, Kans. 1904 Bice, Lulu M„ (classes 1904, 1908, and B. S. 1914) librarian, F. H. K. N. S. Freese, Alice L., (classes 1904, 1906, and 1914) teacher, Ellis, Kans. Haas, Adam D., (classes 1904 and 1912) superintendent schools. Hill City, Kans. Leahy, Elizabeth H., (classes 1904, 1906, and 191 1) teacher city schools. Hays, Kans. Shaffer, Susie, public library, Kansas City, Mo. Snyder, Lucie H., (classes 1904 and 1913) Mrs. H. R. Phalen, at home. Decatur, 111. 1905 Brumitt, Cora M., Mrs. Woolridge, at home. Hays, Kans. Cave, Margaret U.. (classes 1905, 1907, 1910 and A. B. 1913) student, Columbia University, New York City. Darkes, Carrie M., at home, McCracken, Kans. Picken, Chat A., (classes 1905 and 1907) supervisor manual training, Detroit, Mich. Picken, Lucy Lillian, (classes 1905 and 1907) teacher in Mission School, Bombay, India. Prizer, Robert M., (classes 1905 and 1914) superintendent schools, Cawker City, Kans. Turner, H. R., student University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. Westbrook, Abbie E., Mrs. Pettie, teacher city schools. Hays, Kansas. 1906 Bice, Claude F., (classes 1906, 1908, and 1909) mercantile business, Waldo, Kans. Bice, Clayton C., (classes 1906, 1908, 1910, and B. S. 1914) student, M. T. N. S., Pittsburg, Kas. Crocker, Benjamin F., (classes 1906, 1908, and 1909) agent International Correspondence School, Boulder, Colo. McVey, James O., (classes 1906, 1908, and 1909) lawyer. Hill City, Kans. Ritter, Elias E., (classes 1906 and 1907) farmer, Iowa. Smith. F. M., supervisor schools, Mandane, Cebu, Philippine Islands. Virmond, Bertha J.. milliner. Hays, Kans. 1907 Compton, W. T. Swan, (classes 1907 and 1908) deceased. Dite, Emily M., (classes 1907, 1908 and 1913) teacher city schools. Hays, Kans. Dodrill, Ellsworth, (classes 1907 and 1908) teacher consolidated school, Webster, Kans. Haverman, Alfred, (classes 1907, 1908 and 1909) teacher manual training, Kansas City, Kans. Jantzen, Edward D.. (classes 1907, 1908 and 1909) principal high school. School for Blind, Kansas City, Kans. Kline, Elizabeth, (classes 1907, 1908 and 1909). Loreditsche, Clara A., (classes 1907 and 1909) Mrs. Clara Nicholas, at home, Bunkerhill, Kans. Matthew, Harry V., (classes 1907 and 1908) student K. S. A. C., Manhattan, Kans Motz, Frank Spafard, (classes 1907 and 1908) journalist. Parsons, Kans. Parkhurst, Verna L., secretary of Boys’ Academy. Los Angeles, Calif. Wilson, Nora J., Mrs. Richardson, at home, Owaneco, 111. 158 1908 Bice, Aura E., (classes 1908, 1910, and A. B. 1913) at home, Waldo, Kans. Bice, Gertrude I., Mrs. J. A. Kell, at home, Oakland, Calif. Brown, Henry J., (classes 1908, 1909 and 1911) superintendent schools. Plainville, Kans. Brumitt, Ellen, (classes 1908 and 1914) teacher city schools, Grinnell, Kans. Christiansen, Louis, (classes 1908 and 1910) superintendent schools, Gove, Kans. Dazey, Roy C., farmer, Ramah, Colo. Dickinson, Sophia, Mrs. Robt. Kasper, at home, Stillwater, Okla. Farber, Ora, (classes 1908 and 1910) teacher city schools, Abilene, Kans. Freeland, Edith, (classes 1908, 1910 and 1913) Kansas City, Kans. Kraus, Emma, (classes 1908 and 1913) Mrs. Henry McVey, at home. Hill City, Kans. McVey, Henry Herbert, (classes 1908 and 1909) Clerk of Dist. Court, Graham County. McVey, Nellie, (classes 1908 and 1910) student. University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. Pearce, Henry E., (classes 1908 and 1911) teacher city schools. Hays, Kans. Runyon, Laura, (classes 1908, 1909 and 1910) Mrs. Lee Hoagland, at home. Codell, Kans. Ryan. Mary A., (classes 1908 and 1911) Mrs. Fred Rea, at home, Hiawatha, Kans. Rowlison, Mabel, (classes 1908, 1909 and 1913) Mrs. Will Calvert, at home. Plains, Kans. Solomon, Ida B., (classes 1908, 1909 and 191 1) teacher city schools, Bunkerhill, Kans. Sullivan, Ward W., (classes 1908 and 1909) teacher history F. H. K. N. S. Swires, Amy L., Mrs. Harry Matthew, student, K. S. A. C., Manhattan, Kans. Wallace, Murray M., (classes 1908 and 1909) principal schools, Russell Springs, Kans. Westbrook. Olive, (classes 1908, 1909 and 1913) teacher city schools, Florence, Kans. 1909 Bennett, Clifford H., (classes 1909 and 1910) student. University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. Campbell, Eva M., (classes 1909, 1910 and 1912) Mrs. Frank Kutina. at home, Ellis, Kans. Kell, J. A., teacher city schools, Oakland, Cal. McVey, Alpha, (classes 1909 and 1910) teacher city schools, Natoma, Kans. Morgan, Gae Evelyn, Mrs. George Reidel, Hays, Kans. Morgan, Prudence M., (1909 and 1912) teacher domestic science, Plainville, Kans. Morton, Charlotte, (classes 1909 and 1913) student, K. S. A. C., Manhattan, Kans. Nickles, Gaynell, Mrs. J. A. Millam, at home. Big Sandy, Montana. Smith, Hallie B., Mrs. Alfred Haverman, at home , Kansas City, Kans. Stenstrom, Eva M., teacher city schools. Gypsum, Kans. Waggoner, O. E., (classes 1909 and 1910). 1910 Calvert, F. William, editor Plains Journal, Plains, Kans. Hanna, Gertrude, teacher public schools, San Antonio, Tex. Helm, Mary H., Mrs. Herman Colegrove, at home. Great Bend, Kans. Macintosh, Elsie, (classes 1910 and 1913) student Carnegie Institute of Technology, Pittsburg, Penn.; teacher public speaking and pageantry after September 1. Reed, Fred, farmer. Plainville, Kans. Sullivan, Wallace, teacher agriculture. Fort Lewis School, Hesperus, Colo. 1911 Brown, Evalina, teacher city schools, Sharon Springs, Kans. Kent, Mary M., Mrs. Dan Brown, at home, Offerle, Kans. Knoche, Fredella, teacher city schools, Bunkerhill, Kans. Lund, Alice H., teacher. Normal School, Maddocks, N. D. McCall, Charlotte A., student. University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Moore, Grover C., at home, Wayne, Kans. Sites, Blaine F., teacher high school, Bunkerhill, Kans. (classes 191 1 and B. S. 1914). 159 1912 Arrasmith, Etta L.. (classes 1912 and A. B. 1913) at home, Belleville, Kans. Bicc, Vernon L., student, F. H. K. N. S. Bisker, Aloysius, secretary and registrar, F. H. K. N. S. Bullock, Carrie L. teacher city schools, Bunkerhill, Kans. Cave, LoRee, (classes 1912 and A. B. 1913) teacher high school, Hill City, Kans. Davis, Edwin, student. K. S. A. C., Manhattan. Kans. Frankenbergcr, Donald C., teacher high school, Colby, Kans. Hermann. Henry F., student, St. Louis University, St. Louis. Mo. Ivan. Barbara K., teacher Indian school, Altursa, Calif. Johansen. James, teacher manual training, Reno, Nev. Lahman. Orren O., teacher commerce, Springfield, Mo. McCarthy, Mary, Mrs. Fred Bccby, at home. Hays City, Kans. McGlasson, Ernest F., superintendent schools, Luray, Kans. Moore, Lily I ., stenographer, F. FI. K. N. S. Robinson, John L., teacher high school, Burlington, Kans. Shively, Esther, at home. Nelson, Neb. Sutton, Arthur T., superintendent schools, Chelan. Wash. Unrein, Anthony, superintendent schools. Little Chute, Wis. 1913 Campbell. Marjory K., teacher. Natoma, Kans. Cloud, Irene C., teacher. Ellsworth, Kans. Dyer. Dora Mae, teacher district school. Hays, Kans. Gifford, Hazel Blanche, teacher. Mapelton, Kans. Gill, May Faustina, teacher music and English. Russell, Kans. Hoxie, Ella C., (classes 1913 and B. S. 1914) student in university, Poona, India. Kerns. Albert FI., teacher high school, Ashland. Wis. King. Clarence L., superintendent city schools. Waldo, Kans. King, Estelle Street, teacher city schools, Waldo. Kans. Lacey. Sarah Elma. teacher city schools. Russell, Kans. McVey. Marguerite, teacher county high school. Goodland. Kans. Peppiatt, Florence N.. student, K. S. A. C., Manhattan, Kans. Smith. Elsie N.. teacher domestic science. Oswego, Kans. Sullivan, Ethel Pierce, at home. Hays, Kans. Terrill, Robert E.. student, K. S. A. C. Manhattan, Kans. Voran. Andrew J., teacher city schools, Bclpre, Kans. Whisnant, Albert F., superintendent schools. Rush Center. Kans. Wood, Grace Enfiicld. A. B., at home. Hays, Kans. 1914 Andreas, Josephine, at home. Hays, Kans. Beeby. Alice, teacher high school, Palco, Kans. Bice, Leo, teacher high school. Hill City. Kans. Bolt. William, superintendent city schools. Bunkerhill, Kans. Carman, Frank, student, F. H. K. N. S. Cave, Jean, student. F. H. K. N. S. Craige, Mae, teacher rural school. Brewster, Kans. Davenport, Luella, teacher rural school, Plainville, Kans. Earl. Claude H., superintendent city schools, Woodston, Kans. Froggc. Inez, teacher city schcx ls. Cawkcr City, Kans. Hamblin, Josephine, student Ohio University, Columbus, Ohio. Hastings, Lena R., teacher high school, Beloit, Kans. Hughes. Pearl, teacher city schools, Meade, Kans. 160 Irwin, Florence Almond, at home. Hays, Kans. Klemm, D. F., superintendent city schools, Dorrance, Kans. Leighton, D. H., teacher high school, Oakley, Kans. Lynch, Margaret, teacher, Luray, Kans. McLain, Kathryn, president alumni, 1914-1915, librarian city library. Hays, Kans. McMindes, Claude, teacher city schools, Lebanon, Kans. McMindes, Maude, teacher in Training School and student, F. H. K. N. S. McVey, Ruth, teacher city schools, Waldo, Kans. Morgan, Iva, Mrs. D. M. Robinson, at home. Hays, Kans. Morton, Alice, student, K. S. A. C., Manhattan, Kans. Nason, Elsie, teacher high school. Silver City, N. Mex. Nelson, Raymond A., principal city schools, Hiawatha, Kans. Nielson, Harry, student. University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. Noll, Karl, student University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. Oakes, L. C., student, Bethany College, Lindsborg, Kans. O Laughlin, Margaret, student, F. H. K. N. S. Reynolds, L. D., teacher high school. Rush Center, Kans. Richmond, Alfred, superintendent city schools, Clayton, Kans. Snow, Mrs. Annie Laurie, teacher city schools, Waldo, Kans. Stone, Julia M., B. S., teacher Model Rural School, Hays, Kans. Winchester, J A., principal city schools, Wakeenev, Kans 161 A l tl)e Stu6ents Ora6e at Mtarkwell’s We Cuarantee Every- thing they buy to be satisfactory. LL school and college text books, college note books and college supplies. Sporting Goods: Base Ball, Foot Ball, Basket Ball, Tennis goods. Gymnasium clothing and shoes for men and women. Sheaffer’s Self-Filling Fountain Pens, Waterman’s Ideal Fountain Pens, Correspondence Stationery, Books: gift, juvenile, late fiction and scientific. College Jewelry, Pennants and Novelties. R. S. MA RKWELL Hays Y Bookseller and Stationer Kansas J. G. Brenner Su Z mr C. M. Wann The same high standard of business dealings pursued. The same kindly feeling toward the Normal maintained. It changes yet remains the same. J. G. BRENNER Dry Goods, Clothing, Hats and Shoes Queen Quality Shoes for Women Bostonian Shoes for Men Belding Art Goods. Our Square iDeal” t5l e tiller’s MZasterpiecc Semolino Best for Bread, Biscuits, Pies, Cakes, Fancy Pastry SOLD— In Nearly Every STATE in the UNION. USED — By the Government Army Posts, and recog- nized as a standard. If your grocer appre- ciates Quality he handles SEMOLINO. Ask for it. The Hays Milling and Elevator Co. Hays, Kansas Competition C. Schwaller’s Sons in the various lines of endeavor leads to renewed effort. So in merchandising. The man or firm Dealers in All Kinds of wishing to increase business must of necessity offer some induce- Building ment, either in the quality of the articles offered or in the price or Material both. We are offering the best in our line at prices that defy Competition. Our Spring line in Coal and Barbed Wire every department is now in and Let us figure your bill on exhibition. We invite you to call. before you build, as we Ladies Ready-to-Wear. High Art Clothes for Men and Young Men. can save you money. All the latest in Hats, Panama and Straw for Early Wear, We Handle the Best Chandler Canon Coal The Model Oshant Smith Hays, Kans, Hays, Kansas SCHLYER Peter R. Staab ARNHOLD and Company Dealers in Dealers in Fresh and Cured Ump laments Meats Tarm tlac finery Groceries Automobiles Cash in 30 Days Hays . ' . Kansas Phone 169 Hays, Kansas E. F. MADDEN. President H. W. OSHANT. Vice-President W. J. MADDEN, Cashier VICK HOLM, Assistant Cashier The First National Bank The Greatest BUSINESS in Life is Oo — Oo J)o an6 Oo 3Do itl)out If you have not learned this lesson start today by Depositing your Money in THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK HAYS. KANSAS LENOCH BARBER SHOP KING’S MEAT MARKET Come to Lenoch’s for the best Tonsorial Work Headquarters for Meat, Bread and Milk Fresh and Salt Meat, Oysters, Fish andGame. Freshly Baked Bread. Cold Sweet Milk. South of Postoffice. FRANK KING HAYS KANSAS 1 ft. r. Ifaas, 3tt.3 . iDr. 3F. 32tea6c pl)Ysician an6 Surgeon Physician an£ Surgeon Office in First National Bank Building Office in New Citizens State Bank Building PHONES: Residence, 333. Office, 273 PHONES: Office, 321. Residence, 372 3Dr. 3f. 35. 3teiswanger 3D r. 3or6art Dentist Dentist Guaranteed Dentistry Painless Extraction of Teeth Office in New Bank Building. Entrance South Side All Work Guaranteed. Phone 294 PHONES: Stainer Block . . Hays, Kansas Office, 84. Residence. 59 3Dr. (Beo. p. Hfemm 3Dr. 0. 3 .. THWnericb Physician an6 Surgeon Physician, Surgeon an6 Oculist Office over Hays City Drug Store Office over Hays City Drug Store PHONES: Office, 363. Residence, 90 PHONES: Hays, Kansas Office, 363 Residence, 278 3. If. 3tti66lekauff, 3tt.3 . 3Dr. (T. 3f. 3ameson Physician an6 Surgeon Physician Surgeon Office in Philip ' s Hardware Building Phone 2. Hays. Kansas. PHONES: Office, 349. Residence, 345 Hays, Kansas At a Glance You Can See that our way of cleaning, repairing and pressing clothes is the right way. If you value service, investigate. Drop in, phone us or send a card. We want you to compare our workman- ship with others. We guarantee satisfaction. Prices reasonable. All kinds of Altering and Dyeing done Complete line of Spring and Summer samples for made-to- order clothes. Also very latest in wool tweed raincoats, hats, caps and belts to match your suit. J. P. BISSING, Prop. Ryan Block First Door West of Crystal Phone 208 See Prompt Service Robinson Courteous Treatment and No matter if you have much or little Chittenden to be transferred, REMEMBER Kirkman for Real Estate Brothers Investments Town Lots or Farm Hays City Dray and Lands, Improved or Unimproved. Transfer Lines Insurance a Specialty Do a general Dray and Transfer business Fire, Life, Accident or Live Stock insured Phones 37 and 112 Office over Postoffice. Phone 196 Hays . . Kansas Bull Tractor, No. 3 We challenge any Tractor selling under $ 1,000 to stand up against the Bull No. 3. Lugs and cleats adapted to any kind of Tractor soil. BULL No. 3 can fill the largest silos and run the ordinary separator. Extensive practical experience with Tractors in every State in the Union has evolved BULL No. 3 right on the actual Firing Line. It will stand the large margin of abuse to which Trac- tors are frequently subjected. It is just what thousands of farmers are demanding. - - $585 F.O.B. Minneapolis John O’Laughlin . ' . Hays, Kansas Agent for Ellis, Trego and Russell Counties $585 F. O. B. Minneapolis Weight 4300 pounds Maximum H.P. at Belt 25; Maximum H.P. at Drawbar over 10 aii Paints, Varnishes used in the Kansas State Educational In- stitutions during fiscal Year 1914-1915. Made and furnished by Sewall Paint and Glass Kansas City — • Company The Hays Free Press A. L. Clark and Son, Proprietors Job and Commercial Printers Hays Kansas H. A. Nickles Dealer in Dry Boo6s (Broceries Ufamllton- rown Shoes We Solicit Your Trade Satisfaction Guaranteed Oelepbone l 7 1915 1915 II Annual (Breetttts of J. T. Morrison 3eweter ait6 Optometrist -Tl.flGH STANDARD of workmanship our motto. Make this store your headquarters, we invite comparison. No order too large or too small for us. Phone 1 52. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Kays, Kansas C iXLklft c - -» •: H ATTENTION! Normal Students If you are coming to the Fort Hays Normal or going home, see us. We will take you quicker than you can go by rail and at reasonable rates. Special rates to Normal Students. Call on us before you go. Well treat you right. ANTON HERL Auto Livery Phone S20 Hays , Kansas C. M. HOLMQUIST Attorney First National Bank Building 201 North Chestnut St. Phone 180 Hays, Kansas K. J. MOYE, D.V. M Veterinary physician an6 Surgeon Night Phone 416 Day Phone 80 Hays Kansas South Side Tailor Shop MILES BROS.. Proprietors Dyeing, Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing Phone 427 Hays, Kansas ATTENTION! Normal Students If you want the best entertainment and at the same time something of educational value, come and spend your evenings seeing our 3Ztoving " pictures The students constitute the greater part of our attendance, therefore we order films suited to their wants. Show every night at 8 and 9 o’clock Admission: 5c and 10c Special prices on special occasions. Theatre opposite the depot On North Side of the street We are at your service. Give us a trial. Ol )e (Trystal Ofyeatre T. K. FREDOVOUICY, Mgr. Geo. Philip Geo. Philip, Jr. J. B. Basgall Geo. Philip Son Dealer in Dealers in Groceries Hardware and Paint, Oil and Glass Queensware Hays Kansas Hays, Kansas Hays Geo. S. Grass City Drug Store Dealer in Staple and Fancy Vou Groceries 1ft now “ Z31)e Obo Quality Store’’ " place Phone 4 Y Hays, Kansas jpkmos will) deputation. So 16 by a H ' fouse witt) deputation, is iDouble Safety pliability Means wort hy °f dependence, trustworthy. It means you may give your confidence, put your trust. It is, in short, a Safety First for prudent piano purchasers. Responsibility Means abili y ° T et bli " T gation, to account for stew- ardship, to answer legitimate demands, to fulfill promises. It means solidity and resources that will enable a concern to continue in business and insure the future. This is Safety First when you investi- gate your piano guarantee. d atMilvihirm Means the estimation in which a jmpuKiXiivn busincss house js held its charac _ ter in public opinion, its good name, general credit, fair methods, its honor, its fame. Reputation comes as a reward from years of reliability and responsi- bility, of square methods, selling good quality at the lowest prices possible. sai ti)£se jpi rtos Steinway Weber Vose Kurtzmann Ludwig Estery Harwood Elburn Schaeffer Kloinon Nord Strich Zeidler and many others Prices to suit all purses. Upright Pianos as low as $175. Terms as low as $5 a month. Nearly Forty Years in the South-West building our Reputation through Reliability and Responsibility. J. W. JENKINS SONS’ MUSIC COMPANY 1015 Walnut Street Kansas City, Missouri H. H. Winters BUNKER A General Stock of BEMIS 3far6ware South Side Automobile Consisting of Keen Kutter tools and cutlery. Riverside ranges and stoves. Perfec- Garage and tion oil heaters and cook stoves. Sherwin Williams’ Repair Shop paint and varnish. One-min- Oxy acetylene welding a specialty. ute washing machines, power We weld cast iron, steel, brass, and hand. malleables, and aluminum. Also repairing and supplies. — Free Air. Auto Livery and facilities for Hauling ' Trunks Always pleased to show our goods Call us up. We’re here for business Telephone 1 78 Hays, Kansas General Hardware UNION BANK NOTE CO. EQUIPMENT— SERVICE— QUALITY Printing, Lithographing, Steel Die Embo ssing, Blank Book Manufacturing College Catalogues and Annuals, Diplomas, Class Rolls, Programs and Invitations. HIGHEST QUALITY WEDDING AND SOCIAL STATIONERY Engraved Copperplate Announcements, Invitations and Calling Cards, Dainty Programs for musicals, recitals, etc. Steel die embossed and illuminated Cor- respondence Stationery for fraternities, clubs, etc. Souvenir Dance Programs and Banquet Menus in leather and silk, produced by skilled artisans in our modern factory. 100 ENGRAVED CARDS AND PLATE, $1.50 Quire Box of Stationery and Envelopes Stamped with any National Fraternity die, 75c UNION BANK NOTE CO. FRANKLIN D. CRABBS, President TENTH AND CENTRAL STREETS, KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI THIS BOOK IS A SAMPLE OF OUR WORK F. H, " ; - • • ■; , t •■ • 0- - - CITIZENS STATE BANK C. 5. COCHRAN, President A F. COCHRAN. VICE PRESIDENT HAYS CITY, KANSAS p. J. DEANE, vice President C. W. MILLER. Jr.. Cashier CAPITAL, $50,000 CHAS. C. 3TAAB. Ass t. Cashier SURPLUS, $15,000 Apr . 5 , 1915. Reveille Staff, Hays , Kansas . Friends : - - It is my pleasure to extend to you and your friends a cordial invitation, from the officers and directors of the Citizens State Bank, to make this institution your bank while attending school. They want you to know that there is one particular Fort Hays Normal School Bank in this City, a bank that is interested in your welfare, and which is ready at all times to serve your best interests, and those of your school as well . Some banks do not care for the small checking accounts, but we solicit them. The small account receives the same earnest atten- tion and is as welcome in this bank as the larger one s . There are several advantages for the stu- dent in keeping a bank account while attending school. These will be explained to any student by Mr. Miller, Mr. Staab or Mr. Arnhold, and if you do not know any of these men, you will get along fine with them just the same. They will be glad to meet you and help you along with the bank part of your school life. There is a matter to which we wish to call your attention at this time, in regard to the cashing of checks. It makes no difference from what source you receive your check, where it is drawn or where it is payable, you can bring it or send it to this bank to be cashed, or placed to your credit. We are glad to handle checks that you receive drawn on other towns and states as well as those drawn on any local bank . Assuring you of our best service in every respect, I am Very truly yours, AZEL F. COCHRAN, Vice President. cA Wireless to You Wc want to acquaint the pub- lic with the efficiency of our Modern Rapid Shoe Repair Shop, with kind and quickness of work: with superior grade of leather used in all repair work, adding 50% to wear. Give us one order and see. Mail orders promptly cared for. .Automatic lfto6aks The Greatest Photographic Ad- vancement in Twenty Years You will be surprised at the simplicity of the Autographic attachment, the device which enables you to write it on the film at the time. Autographic Kodaks, $9 to $74 Kodaks, - - $6 to $77 Brownies, - - $1 to $12 Ask us to send you a Catalogue. Interns Jpljoto Supplies Cz ci y+ytTi£i ri Quality Kodak Furnishings . 716 Francis St., ST. JOSEPH, MO. . — .. — — . — . — — — ■ Ifftng S Vos. ■p harmacy Obe Aexall Store The Home of Good Goods and Square Dealing Telephone 80 HAYS. KANSAS Physicians Prescription s a Specialty Drugs Perfumes Druggists’ Sundries Candy Toilet Articles Stationery Cigars Cameras and Photo Supplies Athletic Goods We Ser ' be the Best at Our Fountain — — — PERSONAL EFFICIENCY The service rendered by a telephone oper- ating company may be 100 per cent efficient, but if a subscriber will subject himself to a searching analysis, and find himself below the 50 per cent mark of co-operative efficiency, what ought he to expect as a consequence? Public utilities — especially telephone operating com- panies — as servants of the public, must have the co-oper- ation of their masters, the public, in order to serve them most efficiently. Will you allow us to include you in our large yet steadily increasing list of satisfied subscribers? THE HAYS TELEPHONE CO. II. F. ADDISON, Manager. MILLER BROTHERS, REAL ESTATE, LOANS and Hisses Virmott6 INSURANCE City Property a Specialty yCt illirterY Office Over First National Bank, 3 Ka s, - Kansas HAYS, KANSAS .Alex yUdinr £. .A. Attorney Oeacber of ' Violin an6 (Tello 210 E. Sheridan Ave. Hays, Kansas. Four Doors East of Court House. Phones : Goby Eberhardt Method . Office. 129; Residence 95 A. A. WIESNER SON DEALERS IN General Merchandise We cordially invite you to make this store your headquarters when you are in the city, using the many conveniences at your will. We carry one of the largest and most com- plete stocks at all times. We carry a complete line of Dry Goods, Clothing and Groceries. Opportunity You can and should make the ads pay. How ? Patronize our advertisers. Why? Good business policy. v.ft er word ' FTER some weeks of class-cutting by the edi- tors of the Reveille, 15, they are presenting this book, not to critics, but to friends and fellow-students. If you have been handed a lemon, eat it; if stung, remember it is for another ' s enjoyment; if given notoriety, don ' t get inflated. And to those who are to continue in this work in the future they have but one word of advice; " Begin Early, Cut Often, and Work Hard and Long. " We desire to thank the mem- bers of the committees, the sub- scribers, and advertisers who have made the Reveille of 1915 a pos- sibility.


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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.