Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1917 volume:
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U0 the memory of General George 6.
Custer aqd toe Severytlp United States
Cavalry, wljo by tbitir 'iapdorpitable courage
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H The Campus
,H YINC1 just vvest of the city of Hays and bordered on three sides by
Q35 1 ""L "" the winding body ofvvater known as Big Creek is the Campus of
the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. This is a spot that is
":' fraught with many fond recollections for the graduate of the Nor-
51 """ ' "L' mal. lt is the spot on which was spent many of the pleasantest
1. E In his memory he is back again on the Campus of his Alma
3? A Mater. He ponders the thoughts of the happy hours xvhiled away
V in boating-on the limpid waters of Big Creek. The remembrances of the ring of
the skates as they flashed swiftly over the ice remain an ever present reminder of
the many winter evenings when a full moon and pleasant company left nothing to
H be desired. He hears again the plunk of the pigskin as the fullback boots the ball
11 far dovvn the field and into the enemy's territory. He sees the rush of players,
ll hears the trill of the whistle and then exults as his team marches from the field
' with the tread of victorsq He again feels the thrill of excitement rush through his
veins as the bat meets the ball and sends it skimming across the field for the hit
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"None but myself can be my pa1'al!cl"-GEORGE NVOLF.
'Learned women are ridiculed
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that scores the winning run. To him comes the joy of participating in the fren-
zied rooting as the two teams surge back and forth across the fioor. He exults
again as the final goal is thrown that gives his team a victory. The tennis courts
seem to beckon to him. The chalked lines and White nets hold a fascination all
their own. I
His thoughts turn to the more serious side of his school life. He again 15
struggling through the maze of a problem in quadratics. A particularly difficult
passage of Cicero refuses to yield to translation, The chemistry laboratory with
its vile odors and surprising secrets is calling to him. a
The library with its quiet, peaceful atmosphere beckons him and he wanders
again among the stacks of books or muses over the pages of some technical mag-
azine. The bell rings and he follows the students to the Assembly Hall where an
entertaining program is being rendered or perchance a pageant is being staged.
Forgotten are the heavy burdens of participation in the activities of life, faded is
the memory of the dull routine of daily business care for in memory the man of
today is again the youth of yesterday with all the ideals, the sympathy and the
inspirations that were the results of his environment while a student on the Campus
of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School.
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IQAT-HRYN O'LoUGI-ILIN. 1
M KEAL ev A g Page Fourteen
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p Fort Hays Kansas Normal School
N KEEPING with the spirit of progressiveness which has ever
""" been the dominating and impelling force in the growth of the
E Fort Hays Kansas Normal School the record of the past year is
one of advancement and loyal interest in all departments and ac-
tivities of the schoolj Unhampered by traditional formalism and
free from stereotyped methods and regulations ,the school stands
":""" ' "fi ""1' T 5 'E' ready to adjust herself to the needs and demands of Western
Kansas inevery way possible. 1
VVherever she can render a service that will result in the bettering of condi-
tions of a communityg whenever she can lend her aid in the promoting of the wel-
fare of the individual, in the broadening of visions and enriching of lives and in
the actual preparation for 1ife's task, the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School believes
that this is her mission to perform. .
r During the past year the student body has increased in size, new teachers
have been- added to the faculty and new departments have been added to the cur-
riculum. An unprecedented record has been made in athletic contests with other
colleges. The interest in oratory and debate has increased and an annual contest
for girls has been inaugurated. Special project work for the benefit of self-sup-
porting students, as well as for those merely desiring the instruction5 has become
an important feature of the school work. ,The religious and social life of the
student body has been placed on a more efficient basis through the organization of
the Young treats and Young VVomen's Christian Associations and the Newman
Club. I I . ' '
The community life of the school is unusual. The absence of secret societies
and exclusive social Hsetsl' makes for a greater democracy and fosters a spirit of
kindly interest among the students that could not otherwise obtain. .This spon-
taneous loyalty among the students and faculty has made itself felt in the hearty
support given to all school activities during the past year, No other single phase
of school life can claim to have done more for the student in the training for use-
ful citizenship than the spirit of unsellish patriotism and generous co-operation
in all its interest as it exists in our F. H, N.
Page Fifteen V g gg
K A1 S S TTT -TZ' ff2JTffsC'11.s'e 7'Lb'ZU' did then ATiSTWSMWT- DDWTMHTANTTETMSV
Is relished by the best of 71167ZJ"-ALICE BEEBY.
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1 ll '
T e Board of Adm1n1strat1on
HE BQARD QF ADMINISTRATTQN was created by an act of
ii the legislature of 1911 when the Board of Regents of the live state
I - schools Were abohshed and the management of the schools eonsoh-
dated under one board of three members. The three members as
I appomted by Governor Hodges were: lid. T. Hackney, E. W,
Hoeh and Mrs. Cora G. Lewisg The state schools under the ad-
1 ..,... 1 - - - - 1 - , A 1 - -
3 m1n1strat1on of thrs Board have enjoy ed an e1a ot great prosperlty
U 5 and growth. Lee Harrison is secretary to the Board. -
'l 1 .
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2 Page Nineteen g gg g
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'T ,fig ' "Don t you get foo gay' -TNI-IISTNANT.
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XNIILTQIAM A. LEWIS, AB., BS., LL.D.
Missouri State Normal School, Valparaiso University, Armour Institute
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"IVe'1'c' made so that we love Hrs! tzelzen we see' flzem pamted, things we lzcwe
, i JJ rx - , '
passed a lmmdred fzmes nor cared to see. -ROBERL BROWNINC1.
-f-ff HERE is a t e n d e n c y
211110118 our Present day
educators to draw a line
if QVEII between vocational and
cultural forms of training:
X The Art Department ot
W!!-f '5!ii:-f2ifi.5X "?:1?3?i'lxl- .
,the Eort. Hays Normal
has tried to demonstrate that there is no di-
vision point. The training ofa hand to
make what the eye sees-picking out tl1C
beautiful and applying it to our every day
conditions are things that everyone should
be able to do. When the student learns to
visualize the things around him by drawing
them or making a decorative motive from
them he is rapidly becoming more able to
see clearly in any other line of education.
Among the many features of interest.
we have had an exhibit of reproductions of
old and modern masterpieces. The entire
student body showed an intense interest in
the pictures. Those of us who live awav from
Q Q perhaps never see good pictures and the stu-
dent body appreciated this and everv spare moment was spent among the pictures
.1 ' L ' fb
during their stay here. M-rs. Jean Sherwood of Chicago, chairman of the Art Divi-
sion of the National Federation of Womenis Clubs, came with the exhibit and gave
a formal lecture and many informal talksiabout the pictures. Mrs. Sherwood is con-
sidered the best authority on art in America, having spent many years in study in
Europe. She was highly pleased with the work of the, department and took some
work with her that she might show it at the different exhibits. Perhaps the most
auspicious thing that came to the department was the recognition that we received
at the State Teachers' Association. The departments, exhibit there attracted more
attention, perhaps, than any other exhibit, and Miss Bonnie Snow who was for
many years head of the drawing, in the New York city schools said it was one
of the best exhibits she had ever seen outside of a professional school.
Wfe are now at work and the road is long, but we have assurance that the
work of the Art Department of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal will some dav be
felt all over Wfestern Kansas. D ' ' 'H
Professor Public School Art
the cities where there are art galleries
S S - e.., . e . .e , I Paar Tfwfnty fi
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CLARENCE J. SMITH, A.B., A.M. EDWIN DAVIS, BS.
Professor Manual Arts Assistant Professor Science and
Manual Arts y
HE law of life is growth. Thus this department is very much
. Yrslz V alive. Since last Reveille there have been added a new double
arbor power sawing machine with five horse power motor to
drive it and a twelve inch planner and jointer with a three horse-
"l' ? power motor drive. The drafting room, while crowded in with
the bench room, has had built by loyal students, twelve drawing
cabinets with four drawers and a cupboard to each.
I In the early part of the year much of the activity in this de-
partment was turned into the erection of the two story Normal
Building on the Fair Grounds which was completed i11 eighteen days and remains
a credit to the achievements of those who "do things." I
Not the least in the growth of the Manual Arts Department has been the
addition of an assistant, Mr, Davis, a former student and alumnus. His work
' has filled the northwest room, expanded into the neighboring rooms and corridors,
and is still spreading.
Some of the results of former years are showing up in the confidence with
which students "tackle" a stiff undertaking. The ice house, the poultry house, the
gardensrls cottages have been built by student labor upon their own initiative.
Many letters and personal visits from former wood workers now in the field
are received at this office attesting the popularity of this branch of education. The
boys who are out are making good and taking high rank with those who secure the
b est positions. .
Page Tfwenty-three . W , y g
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ADA LAW says: "Fred Albertson laughs that othefrs may enjoy life."
, A . sg,--,-4.-a. .fans
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Blacksmithing and Farm Engines
f f" H5 QLD .FTM Hays HCS'
wal Bwldme has been
',,, used for the past elCVCH
years to house the division
of the Aft? Department
work which includes E arm
Blacksmithing, and Farm
Engines. Cn account of the site being
needed for the Sheridan Coliseum the old
building familiarly known as the "Incuba-
tor," has again been moved. It is now do-
ing duty in the iAgricultural Department as
a real incubator for the work in Poultry.
The Earin Blacksmithing and Farm En-
gines were the first departments to find
quarters in Sheridan Coliseum. The en-
- tire ground Hoor on the north is now
given over to the work. The East room is
fitted up for a blacksmith shop. Four of
the small stationary engines are also in the
room. The West room ,houses the farm
tractors and at present the Normal Iitney.
Two companies have donated engines for demonstration work. The Case Co, has
sent t t
wo ractors. The I. H. C., The Avery and the Emerson companies have
sent one each. We now have ad t
of the work.
THOMAS M. Woon, BS.
Professor Farm Engines and '
equa e room and equipment for the presentation
The work in cement construction gives opportunity to become familiar with
the testing and mixing of cement, the making of forms and the various uses for
which it may be used by the farmer. T
This department believes every farm should have a shop in which the farm
machinery can be repaired. A forge and gas engine should be a part of this
equipment. Many students having taken the work of this department have built
shops in which they have shar en d th l
I g . p e , e p owshares and done practically all black-
snuthing required on the farm.
The gasoline engine is being used by the farmer for so many purposes that
a knowledge of its construction and operation is necessar Q
h . u y. ur equipment makes
it 'possible for the student to get practical knowledge and experience in the oper-
ation of a variety of engines in both stationary and traction types.
The full equipment for a farm electric li l l
i ' git p ant is on the ground. This
will be properly installed as soon as the new building is completed.
My M-ns-Qmgggmwgwwgm-VMNAQQQ-N ' W W Page T fwenty our
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-f. ...-zunu.-Q.,-..L.. .'.-.. -- f--wing .Q ,.. 15...,.:p.wana.m..,r4...a,f:i.: .4.,.q...ma4,n.:.s.u-v.1g,-.uf w. ' -kvwsxnsnfvzrpv-'uuunfmnr
was .established at the bee
ginmng of the present
W0 ' school year. Organization
"-'ai' 5f1.?s3,- A13-.T .
has already been com-
pleted and over 100 stu-
dents are now enrolled in the various
Majors as Well as minors are offered
in order that the prospective teachers may
the more fully specialize themselves in vari-
ous phases of rural life and industry.
VVestern Kansas is purely a rural re-
gion. There is not a single city in the entire r
area of forty thousand square miles. So far
as at present known there is nolarge ex-
tent of mineral vvealth upon which manu-
facturing industries can ever be built. For
this reason urban life can never flourish.
All the people at present get their living
either directly or almost directly from the
farm. They are concerned first and last with those problems arising out of the
activities of the small village and the open country. The bulk of teachers trained
at the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School must look forvvard to filling vacancies in
rural schools. Their real and lasting success in their calling will depend upon how
efficient they may be in helping the farmer and the small village merchant solve
his pressing social and economic problems. y
This department proceeds upon the assumption that it is the business of every
man or Woman to be a useful citizen in the community in which he or she may
happen to be located. After that, he may earn his living through the medium of
such occupations as teaching school, selling dry goods, managing an agricultural
plant, or rendering aid to the afflicted. Callings are created by the public in order
that it may be served and not for the purpose of insuring some candidate an
The Work of this department touches very closely that of the departments of
Agriculture, Home Economics, Sociology and History.
The interest of the students enrolled has thus far been gratifying and the
results achieved are vvell worth while. The outlook is all that could be desired.
.x-.-4 A.. tc ,--,L
1,.:Q1,y1.r2 Tk' 1-avg
lXlILLARD CRANE, BS., MS.
Professor Rural Economics
lPage Tfwenty-jifve U I A p M g g
ls..,,,,,.,w,,a.,.,.a,,,m..,.,,n,.gt.,,,a..,a.M..,.,.,,..,,..,,W., .. , ,, ......,,-ra.-Wm,.,, . , 1 M. .- .. . .. ,i .i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,m,,,,,
REVEILLE PHOTOS: Instigators of the expression "Isn't that h01'1"id."
.. ,-70 ---gggoy.-2'cf:nrnulx-..L'ee?f1e:ee'.4"""k-?'j il, uv, T. ,,,. .K .
an-an VYVV V-H,.,g, ,,,,g,,f:1 1nl' eww- ,T ,. A-,..,.,9a --2-11" '
HE DEPARTMENT OF
Hisroiw under the lead-
: .-H.--ii'E"f.'?'?, if .4
:Iii-3f:,ag:.2iP airs- A 5'
: 1.35-.g3,g..'.:7 ' 4.- --
ership of VVard VV. Sul-
livan- has made Filpid
progress during the year
f XX' m is
ma f.. n
I ge' 1916-il 7 along with the
upwa ..,. .,. mf a+ xl other deparunenis of thg
school, A new departure is being tried
this year of using student assistants. They
teach the Academic subjects under the
supervision of Mr. Sullivan. Their work
has proved of a very high order. They
have had at least sixten hours of college
work in history and they have selected
history as their major. Two purposes
are served by this methodg it makes it
possible to offer more history, thereby ac-
' . commodating a larger number of stu-
dents and italso gives the assistants
teaching experience in the subject they
expect to teach in the high schools. Miss
Shively and Mr, Welty have handled the
J r son the Academic American History. -
Because of the above plan of usi
been posible for Mr. Sullivan to offer two ne
college, namely, Methods in the Teaching of the Social Sciencesg and Government
Institutions and Parties. The course in Methods is designated for those who ex-
pect to teach the Social Sciences and especially for those doing their major work
in history. The enrollment in these courses has been necessarily small as they
are advanced courses and designatedfo-r upper classmen Th d
. e epartment has
enrolled 347 students during the year. A
One of the special features of the department work has been that of making
special trips visiting the historical places in the vicinity of Hays. lt was the prac-
tice for some 27 members of the department to hire the Normal "bus" and spend
the afternoon accompanied by Mr. Sullivan who gave lectures concerning the his-
toric places visited. Notes were taken by the students and papers were written
concerning the facts gathered on the trip. These historic trips were very benefi-
cial to all who participated in them.
The department has also collected a large amount f
2, o museum material and
notes on Wfestern Kansas.
XVARIJ XM SULLIVAN, A.B., A.M.
Academic European and Mr. All e t
ng assistants in the Academic work it has
w courses in the department in the
wasnt, -as '
K M . . . lxslylllm Paar The
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EVLILLII QFFI C13--Tl ' '
ie average student s idea of an ideal loafing place.
,,,., J , ,,z.,.,-,,,,.. .,...-.,..,.-.,-,,.t
CH.xRL13s A. S1-IIVELY,
---an-' -' ma. -Nuwn-.Anya-www
ROBER1' L. PARKER,
g AB., A.M.
MARGARET K. SCHOENHALS, TXTAUDE M. DAv1s, RS.
B.S. Assistant in Rural
Professor Rural Education Education
-:-I I:-., iifirlfzff-If 151-
15: fag-Qt! '..':::nz 4,325
7 L' :d2H:fJ'-' -5 rt'-Zz
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. Ja. :ai
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1: ..,.,s-::E:f::vi1?.mz -:gli -'
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:dc-zu it sw:-sz-:SA 'G ag-p7pg:,,
swer to requests.
vmxncfm-mm-m-vnnnunmw-wwamuru-naw. -.a.,..tA. ., - .2-.
FLOYD B. LEE, AB., A.M.
MRs. SADIE TQEELER,
Assistant Model School
HE DEPARTMENT QEEDUCATTQN concerns itself espe-
' cially with the problem of teacher training. Candidates for the
life certificate are requIred to complete sixteen hours, and can-
didates for the degree, thirty hours of Work in this department.
The vvork includes General and Applied Psychology, History of
it Education. Principles of Education, School Administration, Cren-
eral and Rural Sociology, Community VVork, Secondary Educa-
tion, Principles and Technique of Methods, and Observation and
Practice in the Training School.
The department has carried on some important extension work during the
past year. A bulletin on "Rural School Houses and Their Equipment." by Mr.
Parker, has been in great demand, over 3,800 copies having been sent out in an-
Miss Schoenhals has done extensive Work as consulting expert in rural com-
munity and school problems. Direct supervision connection has been established
with a number of rural schools in the vicinity of Hays. It is planned to make
these demonstration and practice schools for those in training for rural school
service. A model Rural School is also maintained on the Campus.
Page Tfwenty-semen y
. Y . ,-. .-,.t-..,- .-..Y,.....-.A.. -1,.-.- ef. fe. ,-,1 . r"- - -- af- .- -V.--4-w. 11-rvr.-eww:-fzfrrxwn-s-1A:
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"Wl1ait sweet delight ci quiet life affords"-HAZJQL TWOORE.
. ,, f, avr: lEin'All"I'9Y-
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A., - , f' '
ELIZABETH CoND1T RENA A. FAUBION,
Professor Domestic Art Assistant Professor Home
Domestic Art V
W NE of the important phases of industrial education is domestic
art. Une generally hears the term "domestic art' in use in rela-
Q I, ,
,F :Hg I
.HI - ':.'4'."2,. f
tion to sewing but this is a very narrow usage of the term when
in Q., 3 '.
'VAI 4 one considers all of the subjects included in the course of domestic
--r- art and the underlying ideals and content which such subjects
imply. The ethical, social and aesthetic values are often lost sight
of, and the material or utilitarian side made the main issue. .
In the work of this division of the Home Economics Departmentwe try to
emphasize the material as well as the social and aesthetic side of the work. The
course for the first year includes the application of the general technique of sewing,
the planning of simple and appropriate wardrobes, the repair and care of clothing,
A knowledge of art in relation todesign and color for use in home and dress,
suitability of line and color in relation to dress and study of the general principles
of design are necessary. Never before has the study of the textile arts been more
important, due to the increasing importance of' woman as a spender and the diffi-
culty in procuring materials of good quality and at reasonableprices. Efficiency
in the selection of materials can only be obtained by a study of widths, prices and
qualities, as well as adaptation to use. The girls who have made a study of buy-
ing, who can avoid 'fa bargain," who appreciate the ethics of shopping. and' have
a knowledge of conditions of manufacturing, are better fitted to be the spenders of
XR e are preparing teachers, so for that reason it is necessary to give training in
the management of domestic art classes. The classes in the
mestic art have had charge of the sewing Work in the Mgqlgl School
have been very gratifying. V
presentation of do-
, and the results
'sf "T r fflllli-aiiflsigai 2,,,,."' ,i -r-- V g am Nm M gp Page Tgfwenty fly!!
I taught Gi Bi-9011, but wasrft bu 'TT W
Q ffaloed -LAURA TCAISER. T T
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AWK .7 1-
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J-'41 ,..:'.... c.f.3s-..A1':.'.
OME ECONOMICS has
been called the connecting
link between the physical
economics of the individ-
ual and the social econom-
ics of the state. Domestic
Science, which is a divi-
sion of Home Economics,
deals primarily with foods
and nutrition, home management, care and
feeding of children and home care of the
sick. The function of nutrition is some-
times considered a Hlow function? but it is
one of considerable importance. Until it is
properly performed no other business can
be properly attended to. The health and i
virtue of the individual depends upon his A
being properly nourished, and proper nour-
ishment depnds upon the careful selection,
preparation and consumption of foods.
Food carefully selected and properly y e
cooked and served saves energy to the body. A
The popular cry for simpler living is a mis-
take-in so far as it is a cry for cruder liv-
ing. VVhat We need is a more intelligent
understanding of the materials and the pro-
cesses that go to satisfy the needs of the human body. Primitive man used simple
foods from-necessity, not from choice, and our present mode of living with all its
abuses makes a higher stage of civilization. '
But Domestic Science has a Wider sphere than simply that of nutrition. It
means the proper adjustment of all the human processes with relation to each
otherg the proper equipment for meeting the requirements of efficient lighting,
heating and Ventilating conditions, the careful selection of primitive adaptation to
the needs of the household, appropriate floor and Wall coverings and Window hang-
ingsg and last, but not least, a definite and adequate knowledge of the causes and
prevention of diseaseg the feeding of children and the home care of the sick. Of
all the factors which affect the happiness and Welfare of the human race, probably
none is so important as good health, Witliotit a vigorous body man's efficiency,
comfort and happiness are disturbed or destroyed altogether.
'That woman should hold the office of feeder, clothier and keeper of life is
Wholly right, but unless the processes followed are abreast of the age the end is
not fully attained. The home is the birthplace of every human thing. Out of it
come all that makes us human in the broad sense of the term and We cannot afford
to have the cradle of life in an inferior or defective condition else the life that
comes out of it will be malformed and defective also.
Hence it is to this end that we maintain a division of Domestic Science in the
Fort Hays Kansas Normal School.
ELIZABETH 1. AGNEW, B.S.
Professor Domestic Science
'f"sM"""i"ifi"'g"L':'u'mCj'iQQiiiX'iWbiQr has liigliiaispiratiions for aiiiEa1-17. if S
.YM -2 1 :.:.s-w-ufamsan-,-142124161-'I
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ANGUAGES were made a
1 4-'r3'.g.r 'A I
' part of the course of study
when the Normal school
was moved from its old
I' ..,':,g,35:1-ug-in fort slte to the more com-
"'ir-ii A iff modious quarters of the
1 lf' fu,
f Q. 'x xl! 1 1
Q :LMI xiii? Attic
53' f" X. fi
' -' present main building. At
first only Latin and German were offered
and they were run as two separate depart-
ments. Three years ago they were com-
bined into one department, the language
department, and were placed under one
head, for it was thought that this way
they would best serve the interests of the
JIENNIR E. NIcKLEs, AB.
Professor German andlatin The department has grown steadily.
For those students who are willing to take
some time, in this busy life, and devote it
to the great thinkers of the Classic age,
Latin becomes a source of keen enjoyment,
and there are many who are giving them-
selves this pleasure. However, the modern
languages are in the greater demand, French was introduced, especially for the
music students, two years ago and last year Spanish made its appearance. Al-
though the beginning class in the latter was small the enthusiastic work done
leads us to hope for great things from this part of the department in the coming
years. German has always more than held its own, as the German conversation
Hoating around the halls and Campus will testify, tosay nothlng of the German
Yerein with its Kaffee Klatches and the "Kaiser" with his militant air. It is a
good omen when in this practical life, culture is not neglected and we are glad to
say that such is the case in this school.
1 , 4
e- li awa- ---MEERT''3s:s,g42Qa:L2..5,s.,,.,.,-fl...,Q1.i.aga41.ga.1ggaa.g.,.a.....,... ' P1111 " Thirty
I K , "Y""'W'f"""-1'-"Ml-vv:ee::sag1--.t-..a,..,..,.,,,,:w,v,,,,,,,,',,.,,-tg. ,... A .. W ,, , , ,,
The teachers donft know
hoiv 7'71'1flClZ I really 1?lI0'ZQ!'H--.-lvlCQNORD 'WV G- iv
V : vrz:--g-Yfssee-:Lf.......fx-,. :af-1. Q.--.L-as..-.-.....-...,-....--.S-Q.. ......s.,i.4.a...-.....i. . ...K 1
I he I..1lDI'8I 57
ggzgffu..5l,93,Q1QLa1E URING the present school
vear the library will be
Q ' .
si-53.-5A'fA,...,f"' moved into a home exclu-
sively its own. This will
.." ""i 1055 -2" K I mark another enoch in its
Established 1 n l 9 0 2 . p
when the school was first established and in
a room whose dimensions were about six by
eight feet, the library has passed through
various stages of growth until it 1S the larg-
est school library in the western half of the , V
state. Nearly all the volumes in the library
are reference material and are used con-
stantly by the different classes. The recog-
nition by the students of the library as one
of the potent factors in their school life is
evinced by the ever increasing use of it.
Wfhen first established the library was open
only in the morning. Later it was opened
during the afternoons, within the last two
years it has been found necessary to open
the library six days a week and evenings, to accommodate the students.
, LULU M. Bien, BS.
Many persons have contributed valuable books to the library. Charles R.
Green. in 1915, gave his historical collection comprising some 3,000 volumes.
R. Bullimore contributed 300 books.
The first librarian was Miss Della Sissler, She held the office of librarian
and also taught several classes. Miss Emily Grosser held the position of libra-
rian for a time as did Miss Lucie Snyder. The present librarian, Miss Lulu
Bice has found that to accommodate the people desirous of using the library
help must be employed. At present she has five student assistants.
Page Thzrty-one g gg g
M""""0"!"""'iW'"7Wf'YEEE7El'?'?i23'bWvii2ii'iiZNiE i5zi9Q'Lffb" D25 fvafcriiiom'-VV1z.w.
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F AJAX? A M 1 Y HX L A-i....,u-. Af.. . . H,A4 ,,,,,...
, feffi...Qe.x--Q-ef-'1L""" "
geefzrff V , ,Y-v - - '
x V H
P. C,xsP.xR iHARVEY, DORA E. GRASS, BS. ELs1R MACIN'TOSH, BQS.
A.l3., AM. A Professor Secondary Public Speaking and
Professor English English , Pageantry
The Department of English I
gy, ,-,-' HE activities ofthe department of English are as varied as are the
' """ 2 many phases of school life at the Port Hays Kansas Normal
School. Under this department are listed, in addition to the tra-
., ditonal classes in college and secondary English, pageantry, ora-
. tory, debate, journalism, and dramatics. Where these several di-
visions touch the life of the school can be seen throughout this
"Mi'fffF fil 'N . year book. T he two most significant features of development in
this year's work have been the expansion of the course in journal-
ism and the college and secondary classes in world literature.
Realizing that we are forever occupied with knowing about literature instead of
actually knowing it, the department has added to its course two laboratory courses,
one in the secondary and one in the college section. In the high school course the
panded so that the reading of the works of
y period other than the class recitation. ln
offered. A card index is kept of the exact
number of hours and pages each student reads each day of the week. A list of
about two hundred masterpieces is used by the pupil to select from. He reads "the
books instead of about them." In this course the student- is taught to. read down
through the book into himself., The selection is left to the student under the direc-
tion of the instructor. Habits of reading and the formation of a liteiar f t t P
, L . ' 5 aseare
be'ng formed. A ' -
regular work of the third year was ex
the wr?ters studied came at a laborator
the college section a new course was
W U Y Page T lizrtygtfwqm,
Iii-f JQ.....g1g.-....3zggs332:eg:g:g,4:L:.?1''Lgi.iL i. g,,f-f: '
Speech is great but szlence is 0' Id -
s 0 0711!-FILRN Rina Ms N YmzR.
-,-A--. 1 ,ef-.1
v .u.M--.A... .....N,..... .
Xi' HE NVORK of the depart-
ews X 4 3' ment of Mathematics is of
the kind that cannot show
visible results in display
work. This department,
, E, however is recognized as
T sr 1.
TVR 'M ,I ,lfv Q
1 one of the most important
in the school and has a large enrollment.
The work of the department includes
the courses in mathematics in the academy
and college courses. In the academy arith-
metic, algebra and geometry are offered.
The college course includes algebra, trigo-
nometry and farm surveying.
'Practical class Work in geometry is E E COLYFR AB AM
1 given in the assigning problems in measure- professor Mathematics
' ment of different parts of the campus and A
v buildings that require the use of the prin-
T ciples of the relation of angles.
Q The classes in farm surveying have
1 done some very practical work. The school
gardens were laid out by the surveying
class. The land was measured and accurately divided into one-acre plots. The
grade for the main and lateral irrigation ditches were run. The grounds for the
Golden Belt Fair were surveyed and a half mile oval race track was laid out. The
class located and staked out the spot on which Sheridan Coliseum now stands.
T The student is given an opportunity to major in this department should he so
Page Thirty-three H gggg H g gg
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"Mustache pwstof girl g0716U--,IGI-IN DEWEES.
-ft, 'J-r,..,- -. .mg.u.v:uum
Y M .,- -L1-4-1y::Ar'::":-2' " 4
I-I1-ZNRY E. M,xLLoY
CULIYE :X. SLINGLUFF
WxL'mR B. ROBERTS, AB.
GUY L. KNORR
Professor Professor Theory and Har
Public School Music mony, Director Band
Pubhc School Music
. A.. . .,. vluuispg -
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CLARA L. MALLOY
Assistant Professor Piano
i i5ii?iEEs.i to titt ' i
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XVHITCOMB G. SPEER, BS. ZIYTARIAN FLANDERS
Professor Physical Education Professor Physical Education
For Men, Athletic Coach For VVomen
Physical Education p
HILE football basketball baseball and track are under the super
The instructors in the department organize their classes with
r the view point of giving instruction and training that vvillvbe of
- benefit to the students with average physical development or the
r Z1l'- 2
i.i.. .,.. . . ..:l y , --
vision of the Physical Education Department, the purpose of the
department is not to train for supremacy in these sports.
,i.ri t,r. - - - -M -
'L'3 Q .,,.'. . . . . . . . . .
Y ,.., - ' , U
1- ,-, -N I, ,..-.. A-. .mf . - -. 9 :
student who has some physical defect.
Classes are given in drill, gymnastics, basketball, baseball,
tennis, track and swimming for both boys and girls. The girls are also taught
aesthetic dancing, hockey and gymnasium games. Boxing, wrestling and heavy
gymnastics are offered for the benefit of those boys interested in this line of physi-
cal development. s
The major sports, football, baseball and basketball are included in the depart-
ment and sup-ported by the school for the benefit derived by the student body in
organizing themselves into a unit to support the team representing them on the
athletic field. The players vvho participate are benefitted in that they match their
skill, as well as strength, against that of their opponents. The individual learns
the value of coolness under fire and of quick judgment backed by action in an
impending crisis. I
The members of the different classes are given instruction in the theory of
physical education and training in order that they may be fitted to teach physical
culture in the rural communities of VVestern Kansas.
Page Thzrty-Jive V p g pp pg pp p
,. NN-, .M-.,,.vf, s,-W--an--:faqs-.rufsve A Y U ,
WO big educational, move-
ments have interested the
students of the .B10l0gY
Department during the
past year. .
The first is the nation-
wide campaign fO1' great?
" ' --1' health efficiency. Physl-
cians, educators, states-
men, magazines, manufacturers, 'lecturers
. and boards of health are co-operating 11'1 311
allied drive on low health standards. SVC
are learning that low vitality and physlcal
ills not only reduce efficiency but are poor
economy. Q -
The students of the Hygiene classes have
allied themselves with the above movement.
They have made Health, not "Physiology,"
their goalg they have earnestly studied and
experimented on- both personal and com-
munity health problemsg they have con-
ducted .clinics for the detection of adenoids,
diseased tonsils, and eye defects among the
children of the public schools, they have
worked on the cigarette problem and have
quietly achieved some results, they have
used the school paper, the f'Leader," and other agencies for health publicity work,
and they have quietly made investigations of certain specific local health conditions
and have brought about desirable results.
The second educational movement cannot be designated by a single word or
phrase: it is an undercurrent of educational hunger which here and there comes to
the surface under such titles as "practical education," Hmotivationf' and so forth.
ln reality. it is the desire to make education fizfg to fit the present interests and prob-
lems of the student. E s
just as the students in the Hygiene classes have tried. to make their work
"lit," so the students in other classes have tried to workout those 'problems which
are. to them. very real. Because this is a school for training of teachers, and
largely teachers in rural and graded schools, the Biology classes have tried par-
ticularly to supply themselves with the sort of first hand knowledge of nature
which they should have gained in childhood, but whidi most of them missed be-
cause there was no one fitted to direct their natural craving for sensory knowledge.
Childhood has been called "the time of the reign of the sensesf' It is the time
when the senses are gathering in that great fund of observational knowledge which
torms the basis for all future study and interpretation of life And so the Biolo0'v
classes have been trying to obtain a thorough, first hand knowledgeiof I'13tL11'?6E,
as well as to interpret this knowledge in terms of the laws by which' we live. They
have been trying to make their stud f of Biol '
. 3 ogy meet and fit their problems as
they exist, for them now. .
This. in brief, is an account of the spirit in which the student 'n tl D
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Lvii,xN D. Woosraiz, AB.
Professor Botany and Zoology
, , , s 1 ie epart-
ment of Biology are doing their work. , "
s A B g y A g Page Tlmty sax
"God 1llCld6'.lIl8 and he TT
t, .ha Q.-, --X1
For the world was built in 01'd,e1'
And the a-t0ms,ma4'ch in L"lfL716.U-EMERSON.
HEMISTRY like phvs-
ics is a basic science, A
foundation of ' chemical
knowledge is needed to
understand many of the
y common every-day occur-
---l rences in life. To the
farmer, the home-maker, the engineer, the
doctor and the teacher chemistry in its vari-
ous phases is a most valuable asset. -
Une object of the course in chemistry
at the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School is
to create and foster a real love for and a
genuine interest in this fundamental science.
The student thereby receives a larger out-
look on life and is brought to realize that he
is a factor in the busy every day World. '
The department is continually increas-
ing its facilities for doing the highest type
of work and gives courses in general, ana-
lytical, household, agricultural and organic
chemistry. In these courses the useful and
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JOHN W. READ, BS., MS
Professor of Chemistry
practical phases are strongly emphasized and considerable time is devoted to drill
and practice in the underlying principles.
id bb done wlzefhefi you can do iiioi'ii10i"i--H15NiRY' ii
HE department 1S doing a
wondeiful Work in raising
'ii 'S tl1e standards of agr1C111
g ture in VVestern Kansas
Tl1e purpose of the de
partment s not to educate
the young men and Wo
men that take the course
so that they may go back
to the farm and put into practrce the things
they have learned but the efforts of the de
partment are Cl11'CCtCCl along a llne IUOTC
compatible Wlth the purpose of H NOYITIH1
school The students are g1ven practlcal
1nstruct1on in order that thev may go out
into the rural commun1t1es of Western Kan
sas and teach practical agriculture to the
LRNI SI L M Km HI W boys and glrls of those commun1t1es The
A I M graduates of the course are fully prepared
rofewor Agriculture to teach agriculture in the high schools of
In order to meet the cond1t1ons pecu
har to this section of the country a new
1nethod of presenting the subject has been
dev1sed by Mr Matthew, head of the de
paitment This system 1S known as the man
rgtrx 11 method Lndei th1s plan of oresentatron the student takes class Work in
tht subject 'rnd has '1 project over which he has exclusive control Under the
tourst in animal husbandry he has a project 1n the production of beef or pork H
ouns his oun cattle or 'Us feeds th h lf k
P s , em 1mse eeps an accurate record of the
cost, and finally the proiit der1ved. Projects of the same order are worked out for
the dam Cl1VlS1OIl, the creamery division, gardening under glass, trucking and
the poultrx CllV1S101l
The school believes that three definite th1ngs are accomplished by this method
b g course The student secures actual manage1ial ex-
perience, he develops 1n1t1at1ve by tl1e problems he must solve in his project and
last he becomes independent economically and dur1ng his school year instead of
spending a large sum of money he pays his school expenses from the profit deri 'e l
rrom l1is project
or presentiuo the aoricultural
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DELLA S. UNRUH, A.B.
German and History
MRS. ABBIE W. PETTIE,
junior High School
NIAUDE MCMINDES, BS. GEORGE F. BEAR
Home Economics and Manual Training
INEZNFROGGE ANNIE P. HZOPKINS,
Fourth and Fifth Grades AB., A.M.
English and Latin
FRANK S. CARMAN, BS. ELIZABETH LEAHY
junior High School and Second and Third Grades
.-X. F. BIEKIQR
Q A - 'A
1' RED XYACNER
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DEANY' E. PREUSSNER
C. W. MIIJLER, SR.
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XEILLE QFFICE The average student d Mmm mm' W'M""'W"'
s 1 ea of an ldeal loafing place
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I-le claims he has not had time to choose a
life vocation. ,VVe predict that he would-make
a splendid business man as he is authority on
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y roatbaii 13, ,14, '15, 116, captain '16g De-
bate -'15, '16, '17g Assembly CO1T11T11tfCCQ Man- ,
aging Editor Reveille '16, V
' ' "Cap,' is one of our most versatile students. 5
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the subject of Legers.
ZELLA JANE Rouse
Zella was a student at Kansas Wesleyan be-
tore coming here in 1913. Her Work here has
been done during the spring and summer
terms. She says teaching is her choice of a
life vocation. Henry Graham seemed rather
skeptical in regard to this statement.
Assembly Committeeg Library Assistant'
. Rena has been a loyal Normalite since join-
mg us in '13. In fact she has quite a name
for loyalty and seems devoted to a sinffle cause
. b , '
She chooses Home Economics for her life
, g Page Forty-four ,f
-Sffleuanagas-aim--lnnzun-q.,,...,,,M, ..,,, 1-Uh, -V,' 1-Amp lll- .W AAMAWNL I M ' '
"All flzc I'CCIS0ll1.'l1gS of men are not worth one sentjyyiw, t '
1 of women"-CONDIT.
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Creation: Qrchestrag Violin Quartette.
After graduating from Hays High School,
Lucille decided that the Fort Hays. Normal
needed her and she became a member of our
student body in '13. She chooses the profes-
sion of music as the field in which to devote
CARROL I. VVHISTNANT
Creation: Stabat Mater 3 Flijahg Gym Team.
Carrol joined us in '12 as a member of the
Sophomore Academy Class. He has been a
faithful student and We predict success for
him. He will spend next year instructing the
youth of western Kansas.
LoUIs VV. HRRMAN
Mr. Herman first entered school in the sum-
mer of 1916. During the past year he has had
a prominent part in the Normal Dairy, having
placed ten cows in that department and three
sons to do the work. His most pleasant occu-
pation is driving the Normal jitney or selling
buttermilk in the Dairy Laboratory.
FTAYBELLE ALICE BEEBY
Debateg Track Teamg Assembly Coinmitteeg
The Fortune Hunterg Y. W. C. A.
Alice entered as a member of the Freshman
Academy Class of lO9. She took a vacation
from school duties to teach a country school
two years. She lists teaching as her choice of
a life vocation.
Page Foflyfjffve A pplp pp W
"Oh, pifflef I CZi07'Z,f see fully"--GARRIQTT.
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ALICE L. EREESE
Alice entered school in 1902 when the school
was first established. She has taken time off
from her studies to teach and prove up on a
claim in Colorado. She chooses teaching as a
life profession, but is undecided as to What
she will do next year.
Esther entered school here in '10 as a mem-
ber of the Freshman College Class. She has
taught several terms of school since and at-
tended summer school. Esther asks "What
ought I put down for my life vocation if I
intend to get married ?" '
Dorm E. GROFF
Secretary Forensic League 5 Assembly Com-
mitteeg Track Meetg Hockeyg Y. W. C. A. A
Dora's greatest ambition is to be a lecturer.
VVe predict that if natural talent and persist-
ence count for anything she will succeed in
attaining this goal.
Orchestrag Ladies, Chorusg Y. W. C. A.
Mabel attended Bethany College for some
time but decided Hays suited her better. She
came here in '14 and says she has never re-
gretted it. She refused to state her life. voca-
tion but rumor has it that the announcement is
not far off.
a H .. . . Page Fofty-,vixi '
I 11-UZICJIZL CIlZ3'flZ'Z'7'lg to say, but let me talk"'-WALTER VVCLF. Mwmwm
'Wai' Teil- '
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Busily engaged with domestic duties and
home cares incident to married life, lylrs.
Sullivan withal finds time enough each day to
attend class. This is indeed a rare accomplish-
ment in this age when the high cost of living
is staring every housewife in the face. But
then-there is Ward lV's monthly check.
I. P. CALLAH.LxN
Debateg Bandg Assembly Committeeg Class
jim will be greatly missed by those who are
fond of heated arguments and discussions in
the halls. Although undecided as to his future,
we predict for james a brilliant and successful
Britts failed to fill out his card with the de-
sired statistics. WVe presume he was too busy
ironing out domestic affairs to attend to this
matter. Vlfe are assured he will be able to
graduate however although he may be a day
Debateg Qrchestrag Assembly officeg Dele-
gate lnterstate League of Normal Schools and
member of auditing committee. La Crosse,
Wfis., April, 1915. President of State Normal
Forensic League., Delegate and member of
constitutional committee Interstate League of
Normal Schools, Springfield, Mo., May, l9l6.
Kathryn's honors are many. Her choice of
a life vocation is Law. Her chief charm lies
in her ability to get along agreeably with
everyone including the head of the English
Department. Pep speeches are her hobby. '
Page Forty-.fefven g gp I
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Gttawa University and the State Normal
at Emporia having failed to come upto her
expectations Miss Sovvash joined us in june
'l6. She expects to teach High School Eng-
lish next year. A '
Henry began his career here in '10 as a
member of the Freshman Academ Class. He
is said to be a very faithful correspondent.
With one exception the girls smile upon him
in vain. His plans for next year are incom-
CARL A. CLARK
-Bohemian Girly Creationg Student Councilg
Y. M. C. A.
Carl has been a faithful and persistent stu-
dent, having taken the high school work in
the Hays High School, and is completing his
four year college work this spring. Here-
after he will assume the duties of teacher. V
BEATRICE DOWE IQIRKMAN
Beatrice is the infant of the class in number
of years. Her specialty is aesthetic dancing.
She holds the distinction of having graduated
from the Life Certificate course in the class
her mother graduated in.
Page For ty ezqht
may . -iifssi1gR.RfFisoo"
BLANCH12 A. CoNN12LLY
Elijahg ll Trovatoreg Assembly Uflicerg
Class Playg Y. XV. C. A.
Blanche is one of those students who works
faithfully on, day after day, without complaint
or regret. Cheerfully accepting life as it
comes, smiling at obstacles and accomplishing
the really worth while.
C1-LxRLoTTE ANN HUSSEY
Feast of the Red Corng An American Citi-
zen g- Stabat Mater.
She attended school at VVashburn and Co-
lumbia College of Expression but finally found
her place in the Fort Hays Normal School.
Miss Hussey aspires to the teaching of Dra-
matic Art and Physical Training.
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Pet Phrase-"Oh Iiminyf'
Always looking for a letter.
Sincere, faithful, practical.
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.B. M. CLARK
Pet Phrase-"Ch, Prunesf'
I am not so bashful as I look.
' Hill City
Pet Phrase-'Tll be switched?-
He laughs at any mortal thing.
Pet Phrase-"For the love of Pat."
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Some it cm the kQ'LllS didn t fall for my 71'L'LLSfCZChGu-CREYNOLDS.
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MRS. C. A. BEEBY
E Pet Phrase-"My Goodness."
ilu A. Winning way and a pleasant smile.
if H. M. STOCK
Pet Phrase-"Got any QCopej."
VV hat pace is this that thy tongue keeps?
l MRS. ED. DAVIS
. Hays i D
Pet Phrase-:Tm just crazy about that."
That cool possession of herself.
9 . ....
C. A. BEEBY
ii Pet Phrase-4'Darn that Fordf,
Mai-fied life is nofaii bliss. t
fi ELLEN BRU M ITT
lf Pet Phrase-"My Sakesf'
if Quiet, studious, determined.
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"I made my man clip hiv musta-che"'-E. D12ARDoRF.
-v . - ! 9-571
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ff f MINNI13 ,HELBI-HILETON
V' f "- ,I I '
' ' Hays
Creation, Stabat Mater, Il Trovatoreg Gr-
After deserting us about New Year's, Min-
nie has again become one of the bunch. Home
making was listed as her vocation. A
Great Bend '
Football '14, '15, '16, Captain '17g Basket-
ball '13, '14, Captain '14, Baseball '13, '16,
Editor in Chief Leader '14, '15, Managing
Editor Reveille '17, Debate '16, '17,
Ralph takes part in all school activities. His
main hobby, however, is showing the new girls
a good time. Q .
WILFRED F. DORNEY
Gym ,Teamg Band, Orchestra, Men's
VVilfred admits that the Normal girls can't
resist him, so he is going to give the other
boys a chance by taking a course in Harvard
Dental College next year,
Bohemian Girl, Creation g An American
Citizen, Elijah, Stabat Mater, Y. W. C. A.,
i Bobbie knows at good thing when she sees
it, as 1S shown by her locating at F. H. N, after
having attended school in three different states,
namely, Vlfisconsin, Colorado and Michigan.
Page Fzfty tfwo
"'RCf1l13', kid, d'0'i1""r' 'ybii iiliiiifk 11.615 i1,,'1'1.,'7,5Q-'f5f"PQQj1,Mg,' 'I 'l """""""'
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CLARA L. WOLF . . ,. . . 1
- LIZ, ' .
GCHCSCO . . if
German Club 3 Chorus. .Q ,,,. 'ig' 1.5: p.
Clara claims the distinction of being the only 515'
- girl 1n the class who has never been proposed ' A A-
ton Clarissa McNay says Clara has a Wonder- - ' A A
ful experience to look forward to.
Managing Editor Leader '16 and 'l73 Busi-
ness Manager Leader 'l4 and 'l5g Class Presi-
dent ,l5 and '16, '16 and 'l7g President Y. M.
C. A.g Assembly Committeeg Bachelor Hall.
The girls all look up to Happy. His.head
ever protrudes from the midst of the bunch
of girls that is making the noise in the hall.
He barely missed out on the honor of being
listed as married,
Stabat Materg Elijah.
In order that she might not get out of prac-
tice Alta has been batching all winter. The
man back home no doubt will appreciate the
benefit acquired from this practice.
CLARISSA E. NICNAY
Assembly Committeeg Creation: Hockeyg
Basketballg Y. YN. C. A.g Library Assistant,
Rissa says that a quiet evening and a piano
fulfils all her desires. She lists Home Eco-
nomics as her vocation. Vtfe suppose she
meant the practice of that subject.
Pqgegwlfzfiy-thru' V - A - . -A aa
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. . ., .,., .,,, .a....-- -..--.a... . .- ...-.,1....-...-.-X-W--A-,.1..,,.-.. ,..s...f... H -. 5 71. . ' --w ra ...ww AAA .-.
.....-.n,.....-.,,.,u-f.fw.u...-,-.-..4v-.w.Q...-.,-1- wmv---,-,-. .a..... .. Mrs.. . . L:-
- "That dame sure fc!! for Jlzej'-F15I..Ts,
AsA A. IQING
Bohemian . Girlg Il Trovatoreg Orchestral
Bandg German Clubg M. .C. Rifle Club.
Asa is quite economical with his time and is
always searching for a short method. He says
he tries to do two days' work in one and thus
live twice as long.
After spending a short time at Kansas Wes-
leyan Bertha decided that Hays suited her bet-
ter. As a quencher of youthful exuberance
Bertha is in a class by herself.
VVALTER C. WAOLF
Y. M. C. A.g Bachelor Hall.
Wfalter blew in at the beginning of the spring
term of '16 and has been blowing ever since.
He expects, to remain in school next year.
FERN A. REEMsNYDER
- Hays V
German Clubg Hockeyg Mixed Chorus,
Fern never has quite outgrown her Fresh-
man fear of cutting classes. Known as an
industrious student, we heartilv recommend
her to anyone searching for an' instructor in
Chimes of Normandyg Creation: Stabat
Materg ll Trovatoreg Elijahg Hockey.
Yes, Pete is a Swede and of course light-
headed. Only in regard to color of hair of
course. Hildur only laughs when tickled
which is all the time.
. . . 5 Pugr I"ifty-four Z
O 1, 601131 lid! that S'l'L1'C' was great"-C. lDORNliY.
. . suwxm4va4.mnms.m.1.-.m-.m....uggeu-nar:.a.-1g' .-1 fssmz-4.-f-mvn.v-.v-1.9-,-!+:,f-x-mae.:-.-,vu-.-5-mxla .n1-:,-'n-fr.v,1-,....-...-:.w--v,-f.1-4a'5'rQ11f"2'fi- ."' '-'HM if - f"":'L
LESTER A. VVILSON
' A McCracken
Trackg Pageantryg Y. M. C. A. ' A
Lester became one of the bunch in 1914. He
intends to pursue commercial work as a life
vocation. If the racket he makes on the type-
writer is any criterion he will be a success.
MINNIE FERN PEPPIATT
Basketballg Trackg Hockeyg Creationg Sta-
bat 'Materg Elijah.
After hearing of the Eort Hays Normal, the
Kansas State Agricultural College no longer
had any attractions for Minnie. She became
one of our members in 1915. Next year will
be spent in teaching.
Mizs. E. H. HULL
Mrs. Hull had chosen him before coming to
Hays. The Springfield .Missouri Normal
started her on her College career.
CHARLES BQIANLY GRANGER
Bachelor Hallg Y. M. C. A.
Charles got his start at Emporia Normal.
The pace there was too slow so he joined us
at the beginning of the year. A sod house on
a Colorado claim is his present ambition.
ELLA M. L.xRsoN
Basketball: Stabat Mater: Elijah.
"Jimmie" claims she has no spare time, as
all of it is occupied in looking after hPll1lC1C.'
Pd-75' rlft-V'f'ef f . , .- ..-. ...- , ..- .-..j..3:g ....... - ..1,...-f. ...'. . . .. .g.i,. .
"Only one 'guy' can get '1l1ZdCI' my big haf"-E. Hays.
' -----,Uv .-- W sf-
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ALFRED I 1WARION BROWN
Alfred has been with us during the summer
terms since 1913. He attended Missouri Vyes-
leyan and Emporia Normal and then decided
that he should receive his life certificate here.
He chose teaching for his life vocation.
GENEVIEVE DORNEY .
Genevieve joined our class in 1912. Her
endeavors for the next few years will be ex-
pended in the uplift of art.
MARY JANE 0,LOUGHLIN I k
Newman Club, Creation, German Club.
jane is inclined to blame her luck for every
ill wind that blows but withal one would
scarcely suspect that she ever had any troubles
judging from her cheery disposition.
Football '15, '16.
Elmer is one of those all-round handy fel-
lows who is glad to give you a boost whenever
he can. He is most frequently found driving
the Normal jitney, feeding the dairy cows,
running foot races, writing arrow heads, or
ANNA ELIZABETH JEPSON
Hockey, Track. g
Anna is one of the girls in school who could
be classed as fickle. She seems to find it im-
possible to center her interests on any one boy.
Gzllzlazzd zzzferesfs me '11zi01'e than The P7'071Zl'S6d Lcmd"'-QUINT,
,Rage Fifty .mf
.u .-f faqs,-3.4
-, Ann- we.-..v .....w...i-.M U..-
ANNA FAYE HAsT1 NGS
Anna has had easy sailing during her col-
lege course. XV e were undecided as to whether
it was because of her studious nature of bluff-
ing. VVe finally decided that keeping early
hours was the cause.
German Clubg Newman Clubg Orchestrag
Sarah is another who chooses Home Eco-
nomics as her vocation. Those who know her
best are not at all surprised at this however.
She will teach next year. '
Creationg Stabat Materg Il Trovatoreg Y. M,
C. A.g Assembly Committeeg Literary Editor
Henry's three years at the Fort Hays Nor-
mal have been busy ones. He is rightfully
noted as one of the most conscientious students
in school. There is no doubt as to his success
in his chosen profession of teaching.
RAYMOND E. CUSTER
Football 'log Basketball '16 and 'l7g Labora-
After trying both the Missouri School of
Mines and the United States Military Acad-
emy Raymond finally settled here. He is ac-
quiring quite a name as a pedestrian, his spe-
cialty being a Walker.
ALTA BEATRICE GARRETT
An American Citizeng Basketballg Tysta
Alta shines' as a star in dramatics. Her
specialty is the part of a married lady. A cer-
tain young man thinks so highly of her acting
that he is about to offer her a life position.
Page Fifty-sefven A
in S S R1aG1s'rRAR's QFFICE-SCC General Sheiman s definition of war
.. . Af. .1-rf... A -w-mm.. ..-ww-.-...H-1.
Creation. ' . i I
Although a city girl Claire IS authority on
farm life. She demonstrated this in her de- it
scription of a calf seen at the Fair Grounds.
f f For further particulars see Clarissa McNay. iq
'us " . 'X
HzXRVEY R. REED
f Monument Ai!
Bachelor Hallg Band.
in the surrounding towns than at Hays. He ggi
claims that only spite causes some of the boys
to say that he has to go out of town to get a 1
Harvey believes that nicer girls can be found :
.. . xlp
K , girl. . .
A , THOMAS M. MOCK i
4- I Hays ' ii
' pf, ,f,'f.Q5'T.' iff?" Basketball ,l4, '15, ,165 Bandg Grchestrag .gy
'ef' -' z
Assembly Committeeg B'ohemian Girlg An ..
f . -7 . . . .
f A ' .- American Citizeng Creationg Bachelor Hallg .
Business Manager Reveille 'l7.
' If it were not for the "tough propositions," 3?
the disheartenings and worries Tom vvould
make good in Athletics, Music. Agriculture, If
Girlology, Mechanical Engineering, and
JULIA ANNETTE KEELER
.Art Clubg German Clubg Country Life Com- 3
missiong Basketball. . 3
julia will endeavor to uplift Art via the com-
mercial route. If she is as successful at this
as at illustrating her future is assured. 'S
ELIZABETH E. BAILEY
U Elizabeth' IS one student who has transferred '
her loyalty from our old rival Cooper to E. H. J
N. She will spend next year- "at homef,
Judge for yourself. '
The facrzzlfy-slzould be h'IH1ZCZ1Zf.2'6liU-FLUNKERS. ii M
Creationg Stabat Materg Elijah.
Jennie began her college education at the
Springfield Missouri Normal. She then went
to Emporia Normal. Eort Hays Normal called
to her and she at last located with a good
LAURA DoRo'rHY KAISER .
Qrchestra, German Club., A
Laura joined our rank in l9l4 as a member
of the Sophomore Academy Class. Next year
will be devoted to teaching, after that .
EDNA MARY VVAL-KER
Creationg Bachelor Hallg Hockeyg Tysta
Edna is somewhat addicted to fads. Her
specialty is to make the color scheme in dress
match the color of the ink on certain days of
the week. Green is her favorite.
IRA H. SPENCER
Basketball ilo. ,l7, Captain 'l8g Creation:
Bandg Y. M. C. A.
By his faith ye shall know him. Ira has
faith in the motto, "There is one girl for every
NIABEL R. FURBECK
Creationg Stabat Materg Elijah: Bachelor
Hall: Assembly Committieg Hockey: Tysta
W'ithout doubt Mabel is one of the most
versatile musicians in school. Her greatest
single success was attained when she and john-
nie furnished the orchestra accompanimentufor
the class play.
Page Flfty'm7?e .. - ,gi.,f..-Q.. -.,,-,,.-,... .-.,.. -,lu -
PRACTICE RooMs-The source of dat s innumeiable
... s.......-.1.......,....-..,, ,
ANN A NOLL
President German Club ' Track , Y W C A
Anna was greatly worried for fear that the
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photographer would fail to get a good picture
of the German Club. As there 1S danger that
soon there will be no Germans to take pictures
of we don t blame her.
Rose M. HELLE12
Reveille Staff 17 Bohemian Girl' Creation
Basketball' Hockey' Track German Club'
Y. XV. C. AQ
According to Rose, many things must be
considered in choosinff a farm. The texture
of the soil is of prime consideration.
HATTIE GERTRUDE LANK
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Creationg Bohemian Girlg Stabat Materg
Elijah 5 Il Trovatore 5 Tysta Toser. -
Hattie used to make weekly visits home
after first enrolling. She has gotten over this,
however and now takes company with her
when she does go.
ROY E. FREY
Debate, Gold Medal VVinner 'l7g Yell Mas-
ter g Bachelor Hallg An American Citizen g
Y. MQC. A.g Reveille Staff '17.
A If Roy were to ever plan to carry the citadel
to a girl's heart we wager he with his initia-
tive and resourcefulness would make a com-
plete success of the assault.
BENA MAYE MORSE
Bachelor Hallg Track Meetg Y. W. C. A.'
Assembly Committeeg Library Assistant.
Bena claims that the choice of a vocation in-
volves many difficulties. You have to make
up your own mind and then consider .what he
will do. Then there is always the unexpected
to cope with. Q
'A"C01'1'Cl1'1zl f , p y , - y . 4 i eeee """"'t'ss"' "J' W'-22'
y women. ale foolish. Goa' made us so"-M. CI-IITTIENDEN,
..-.--...,.-...,.................,.....----......-,.,,,,4,MA C t t , Page Szxty
--.-- -....-..-yn-mf -N1 1 -af -.-A .... A-.fu-.ww -,...m.. ....,,..y... ,.....,,...,, ...,.-...-.H-wr. -4- f.-,.,
Creationg Elijahg Feast of the Red Corng
Il Trovatoreg Assembly Committeeg Y. W.
Wfith her cheerful disposition and merry
ways Ada 1S a prime favorite among her class-
Creation g Bohemian Girl.
Elizabeth is noted for her willingness to
engage in a scrap on all occasions. VVithal
she is jolly and especially noted for her faith-
ful attendance at chorus rehearsals.
Bachelor Hallg Art Editor Reveilleg An
American Citizeng Rifle Clubg Library Assist-
Punk says: "I have been misnamedfi If
you don't believe it, ask the girls." The most
popular boy in school among the fair sex. He
lays it to his light hair.
Bohemian Girlg Creationg Stabat Materg
Lula's greatest Worry was that she feared
that we would forget to mention that she had
played in four student recitals.
C ARRIE L MCKEOWN
Hockey Creation Stabat Mater
Carrie believes her mission in life is to uplift
humanity through the instruction of the young
We venture to piophecy that she will change
Paw Svffy-we . . E., . , -LL ., .
, ,,,,,g,1,,.,.-.,.,..-Lt, .. ......., H.. .- .,..,,.,.,. 1 -
Co-EDS-An untrustworthy, but necessary adjunct to a boy's education '
1 7 I
'1-Qtzgffg-:-Q' x ..s .-4
Orchestrag Bohemian Girlg Creationg Il Tro-
vatoreg Elijah. A
Edith hails from Sharon Springs. She says
it isn't her fault that she works the boys na-
ture made them for that purpose.
Creationg Stabat Materg Elijah.
Coming from the breezy western plains, May
brought those characteristics with her. She is
studibus and a special pet of the teachers.
. Hill City
A Basketball '16, '17, Captain "l7g Athletic
Editor Reveille 'l7g K'Club.
Since his advent as a student at E. H. N.,
Raymond has been a source of worry to the
girls. None of them could decide on whom
his affection would linally be bestowed.
EMMA M. THACKER A
Basketballg Ladies' Chorusg Hockeyg Track,
No, Emma didn't help throw the tea into
Boston Bay nor was shea Red Cross nurse
at the battle of Bunker Hill. She is a native
Those who know say that Ethel can scream
louder than any girl in school. She is prover-
bially good natured and reported to be en-
Tx sT x TOSERS-A mutual HSM
' 5 2.5""'r
, 5 i
p 011111 bation of women's rights
After having her picture taken Stella left
school. lVe do not know whether this is the
after effect or not. She expects to be with the
class during commencement.
N. ,TEWELL XNRAY
Jewell appeared in our midst just after New
Years She intends to teach next year. A
three year State Certihcate will be the reward
of her semesters labors.
Esther was afraid she wouldn't look well in
a cap and gown so refused to take out her
Life Certificate this year. VVe expect her to
have more courage by the time she gets her
LESTER L. POLAND
Y. M. C. A.g President A. P. E. S.g Crea-
Lester is one of the real gentle boys of the
class. He can't help it because the teachers
fall forvhis studious appearance. If hours
spent in preparation counted he probably
would carry away a record of all E's.
1 GUY QRDWAY
An American Citizeng Football '16,
Guy came to us after one year at Drake.
If you question his popularity just take an
inspection trip through the hall or into the
Auditorium. Since the name Hays seems to
appeal to him we expect to see him again next
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"AdUe1'tism.Q'-a ni.2'l1tr1f1za1'e that liamits me sfjlf'--F1uiY.
GEORGE E BEAR
Baseball O8 O9 13 Assembly Comm1ttee
Teddy chose to come to the Normal years
ago Later he chose a life pardner Several
years were spent 1n teachmg and Hnally Teddy
dec1ded he could do no better than Jo1n the
class of l9
fc ILUNICI: M. EYLLR
Orchestra, Viohn Quartette Feast of the
,en -, , if
Red Corn. .
Eunice expects to remam a loyal Normal1te
at least one more year.. Eumce IS a pr1me
favor1te among the students, although 1ns1n
cere bemg somewhat 1ncl1ned to Mock.
, I I
1.2g.gfQ1-.f..Ig..l.4L,11a.jl.1.:, i,':j.i11lj:n'j,, A as 1. c... g, 1 g - g Page Sixty-four
.XL 7 K V - ' 3" "M "':"f!"r""f":'T--nf--A-ff-u..:f.11.,...cg,.-.-.a,Q- ,ig ,.., il' .gli """
LMNI Champlon exponents Of HN ,. -1 , - ,,
041 town I was l'll.Sc'IZOOl.
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Fate tried to conceal her by
Pet Phrase-Watch me go.
He is inclined toward analysis.
Pet Phrase-UAW! give it a bone."
Has any man a fit quotation for this mortal
Pet Phrase-"Say, guy." '
That cool possession ofherself.
wc, fl ,A
Y YAVVY Y Y A -YYY Y V YW WLM -,-, ,,,,n-,,,,,L,n.. ,LY ...WYH,,-..-, Vg,,,,..,,,ii,,.,,,..-,-.,......,. ,-.,,. .11 ,Wd--an wus.. -av--:.::..eL-naw. .-re-Vu .1ff.:xur
will POWER HoUsE-The recinient of man New Years Blessinffs.
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I Hill City
Pet Phrase-"My grace is suflicient for me."
And he lOved keeping eompany.
Pet Phrase--"Y Ou tell 'em that was some .
This maid is given tO laugh and glee.
' Hill City
Pet Phrase-Fl'Well, I'll be jiggeredf'
Timid and shy as a dainty blue bell.
. Qakford, Ind.
Pet Phrase-'Tll be horn svvaggledf'
NOW a Lavv-less man.
BQERLE CASWELL '
Pet Phrase-HFO1' the love Of Mike."
A winning' Way, a pleasant smile.
JOHN D. CALLAHAN
A Burr Oak
Pet Phrase-UAW, cut it Out."
On studying are my Only thoughts.
. . . . ,.,..,s-...s.:.:, f.,.f.....r....-..,.. . M..- A, . , . .. ..., .,....-,w,...--yn-v-mn.
.Steen things grow HlC7'C"'-lX4ATTI'IENV.
'V ' -f ..u-uunaf-zu!
Page Sixty-six V
H XZIII :NIOORE
Pet Phrase Uh bhss'
Has another lass such raven ha1r?
LEXX IS NICFART XND
Pet Phrase Who says so
He excels at fussmg
HERMAN I DRIELING
Pet Phrase Golly Moses
VVou1d that others knew me as I am
Pet Phrase My stars'
Always found dolng the best s
Pet Phrase Oh' honey f
Sllent, steadfast and demure
FRED N ARCHER
Pet Phrase I am happy as Ionv s
L1fe IS just one case after another
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V CHARLES YEAGY
Pet Phrase-K'Oh! geef'
Quiet of manners with kind face,
Pet Phrase-"Well, for goodness sakesf'
So sweet in temper that the very stars shine
soft upon her. '
ELIZABETH NOLL '
Pet Phrase-"Ask her." '
Small of stature, large of mind. '
Pet Phrase Oh, vou kiddo
He delights in pleasing h1s teachers
Pet Phrase Oh' Prunes
Little we know what he thinks and dreams
Pet Phrase Huh?'P"
Woman s work grave sirs IS never done
Page Szxty ezglzt
XXXL XL 5'X1F IF
5 'Ch Of HUHOLU minded skalesv 'lHL STUDENTS
He's as solemn as a judge.
Ty ' REX WELTY
2 l Hill City
I , .
j .Pet Pnrase-"Cheer up! the worst is yet to
fi ' come."
3 Always faithful to the girl in Hill town.
In the Freshman class he fills his place.
1 Pet Phrase-"Is he married PM
Small of stature, large of mind, in fund or
E MARX' NORRIS
l EMERSON FISLTS
1 And in his eyes as dark as night lurks' hid-
den mischief silently.
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Pet Phrase-"Just wait and see !' 1-tt.-:QT :
5 On studying are my only thoughts.
l CLEVE GARDELS
3, Pet Phrase-"Quad: ! quack !"
FLOSSIE VINSON S t
frolic she's not behind.
s Pet Phrase-"Caesar,"
A maid she is 'for quiet ways
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i WM-'j.:HEv.i.EADER-I:MG-fillfdl'1'L8d for the purpose of adz'e1'tisi1zg 'Happy' and P. Caspaf'
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Pet Phrase-"I am a jewell in
And the anglers were many.
Pet Phrase-"Oh! Pickles."
Williiig always' to .work or play,
Doing whatever good she may.
g JOHN NoLL '
you think." R
Call me scholar, let that be my praise.
A Great Bend
craving of the soul?
Pet Phrase-"Oh, gosh! Kid."
Sheis as jolly as she looks.
1 Hill City
Pet Phrase-You know what I mean.
Studiously inclined butnnot often.
Pet Phrase-"Well now, Mr. Parker, donlt
Pet Phrase-"You tell 'emf' .
What is there that can satisfy the endless
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FANNIE DAAVENPOR1' -- .
Oakley - -
Pet Phrase-VVouldn't that give you the
She always gives three cheers for the team
and then three and a "tiger" for "Glennyf'
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' Grinnell '
Pet Phrase-"iWell." ' E -
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She tries to do what she thinks is right.
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Geneseo J ,,,- 1?
Pet Phrase-"I know I shall perish." ,fi
Earnest Qlyj she seeks and endeavors to
LYNN MCCORD i p H
Pet Phrase-f'Quehf' 5 I '
Corporal of spud peeling squad at the club.
lXflARY I. BRULL 'Wren
Pet Phrase-"XNell, isn't that the limit."
VVinning is her way and pleasant is her
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ALEXANDER A. BIEKER 1 '
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Schoenehen -E E , iv "E ri,
Pet Phrase-"Never heardf
Always silent, W1 N . , rfT'. 4
-"--l- ,,'1:,:':'r':L:.'- lily?
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Page Se'.iQk2f1ly:Qafa--.,,o,s ,oi , it E .ii. .W . . . . 5
"Now I nezfcv' develop cz case"-Tw1sELToN.
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Pet Phrase- Wait a minute.
...sa .., .1 ,nag ,-,J-. ffffawwwgrniuqr
To be slow in words is a Wo1nan's only vir-
Pet Phrase-"Lack of time to
He knows not the joy of labor.
I Hill City
Pet Phrase-"You mutt."
Sense, shortness and salt.
Pet Phrase-"For cat's sake !"
She's little, but great.
Pet Phrase+Ask her.
Quiet but full of business,
Pet Phrase-HNOW, see here."
He does indeed show somesparks of wit.
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"lfV0111c1fL ought to stand up for lil'lfC'l.7' frighfs"'-GROFF,
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3' " " 'ual ln" - J.-454: 1-H-nn-7 ,
Pet Phrase-"Oh! dog gonitf'
Content to do her duty and find in duty done
a full reward.
Pet Phrase-"For the love of job."
Shy and bashful.
Pet Phrase-"Ch, fudge."
A daintier lass could ne'er be found
Pet Phrase-"Oh! that dear girlfi
His favorite fruit-dates.
SARAH VAN ANTXVERP
Pet Phrases-"Goodness gracious."
The mildest manner and the gentlest heart.
Pet Phrase-UAW! that ain't sof'
Happy they are on whom she smiles.
wlfqge Seventy-three y I y , 1
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"Good buttw' can"t be made out of bad Cl'C?Cl-Ill-'U-I-IERBIAN.
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E Ransom i
Pet Phrase-'4The dickensf,
Expert knowledge of all things. l .
Pet Phrase-I hate to tellf,
For if she will she will and there,s an end
, s i GLADYS NOL,LXND 1
f H , 1
f -'Q::'V f A in Pet Phrase-"Ch! my ln
, A Ernest, gentle and kind.
Pet Phrase-"???????" g
Night after night he sat and hleared his eyes
EVADNA C. IQRAUS
Pet Phrase-4'Durn V'
Winiiing is her way and pleasant is her
AGNEs PHILLIPS Q,
Bunker Hill it
Pet Phrase-"Ch ! Gosh."
The power of laughing is irresistible.
I will allow no ma-11 to 'l'I107Z0fJ0'l'Ii.U6 my li1i'IlIfl?D-IJARNION,
F.1-11--an-v-.--fs: w.x-n.-munnu.9m.u- -rmwauanuumwqnmnsmmunnamnmmsu-mmvrmvumuf -v-M1 .1-1:1-san+m.w...vmnmmun.n-favors-aw-aQu.vm..xu,wv.p-mv,-.u.-
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i M. CECELIA DORNEY : I
Q . HHYS ' 'Ni
5 Pet Phrase-HQh, gollyf' f M-i---Q-wi
A An unsophisticated httle nnp. ,.
C ??" E..
5 RUFUS REYNOLDS i: E 55
5 Codell 'S ,Wi . .-:-1
lr Pet Phrase-"Qh! Hully gee." 5 - :i+-.....f-..-4:-s-
Not yet old enough for a man nor young E as
C1'1OugCh for 2.
PAULINE L. HERL gl:
fi Hays ' i
Pet Phrase--"That makes me tiredf, E H -
li A sweet and quret gracefulness. if
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CARRIE MEYER .gj M52-'r-1 "5
fgt Hays 5 A .,,
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gl , 5 ' ',,'L tm-'.::::::
Pet Phrase-HMV sakesft E
-if A malden Pr1se1l1a. 3
E. 51 223 "gl
LAVONA L. KRAUS ' E -5
E e"' ' f an Zi
of Hays . E f-
t Pet Phrase-"I forgot' Z
And the green Grass grew all around. f' 5
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ig' ALICE C. CRAIG 5 rig., , if-fr
Hays 3 E Ef' . ,
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E Pet Phrase- VVampus krclche. 3 .A Nia,
2 Who shall preserve thee and keep thee as 5 , rr'r L:.g,,tZ"'g.y5,iN :
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all fa aff ' 'Ut "r""""a
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"Well, now if I had my way"-CARL CLARK.
, , - wang-w.:uumu.Agwmigu...u.wame
l,,.........,.....v...1..,,.1....-, ......., .:' :.- M':::'-f"41--
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CLAUDE M. GORDON
Pet Phrase-"Shocking H
Hes the CHappyj'of the Freshman class.
A favorite alike with lad and lass.
5:::gf'.gt.:i1i111Ly.,pL:5 qzuz f MfXBEI4 BLENDER
' aa a aa D Hays
4 4 F " Never absent, never tardy.
Q ' B V1', ,'.. 5 T " Na, D ERNESTINE FIELDS
2 --e,- rf P WWF ?Wl"'ffxW FWF2 Havs
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f 7-M ,..,, W ..f, 5335 Pet Phrase-Oh! Fudge.
- 1 If """' - ' -
, -yy , 5 ""- -wmglg fy 3 She just can't make her eyes behave.
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"Men, P00f.'U-SOWASH Y YF
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, Page Sefventy-.fefven
ii-livzvo-11.-.R',,..-..1..-..-1.4-1, - .,. .- 11.1 n. -,
"fm teaching next year for 6.1'fI6'I"i81ZCCj!-ROBINSON
J, . -2,fn4:.nw..,,4.-14,-sun-o'.....-.. Y.......-.-
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EALIZING that some of the young people of Wfestern Kansas
have been denied the opportunity of acquiring a high school edu-
51: . cation until they have reached an age where it is embarrassing
for them to attend the county high schools, the Fort Hays Kan-
sas Normal School maintains an academic department to meet
the needs of these students. The courses offered in the academy
"" ' are similar to those offered in the accredited high schools of the
The academy is a part of the Normal proper. The students attend classes
in the same building and are taught by the same instructors as the students of Col-
lege rank. The students in this department have all the privileges allowed to the
college students with a few exceptions. They are admitted to membership on the
athletic teams. Some of the best football material in school is recruited from the
Academy Department. The students in this department are often chosen as mem-
bers of the student assembly committee. The academy classes have equal repre-
sentation with the college classes in the student council. Members of the depart-
ment take active part in the student assembly programs and in the different operas
and oratorlos given by the school. The students in this department as a rule are
as loyal in supporting the activities of the school as the students of higher rank.
The work in the department is somewhat in excess of that required in simi-
lar courses in high schools. The students being more mature are required to do
more reference work and assignments that call for initiative on the part of the indi-
vidual are made. The graduate of the academy course is given full credit in any
college or university in the State.
Page Sefventy-nine p 1 g nw, M 1 6 p g p P I g p N up
T Z 7ii'17ii'52Yi7tkiifi? if ti-if '-QREAD. T T
state. Fifteen units work is required of each student graduating
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Harry Stock says he is picked on by the ladies.
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Class Colors: Red and White
' Class Motto : Excelsior.
MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
ELSIE MAY SMITH IESSIE E, TUTTLE
WILLIAM DEWEES .... ............ .......... P of esidevzt
WESLEY GROUT .....
EsTHER LARSON .
E. E. COLLYER. ..
Bemis, Ralph W. '
Bissing, Albert M.
Deardorf, Chloe Belle
, i Grout, Wesley B.
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Kraus, Lavona L.
Kiser, S. Larue
. Larson, Esther
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. . . . . .Class Spousovf
Smith, Elsie May
Stone, Anna Belle
Tjiitiiiii iiii just rushed to death"-E. SI-IIVELY.
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Class Colors: Red and Wfhite.
Class Motto: "IW e will."
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MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
PERLE TILLEY . . .
W. B. COMPTON..
F RIEDA HELM ....
Dazey, Mattie '
Lindquist, john F.
. . . . . .Prcsidelzt
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BEN VVILLIAMS. .
MARY SPENCER. .
GRACE IENVING . . .
NIORRIS MOCK ....
L, D. WOOSTER. . .
Colors: Red and Gray.
MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
MARY SPENCER ' RUTH SNIALL
. ............ ...... P 1'esldc11t
. . . . .Vice-P1'eslde11,l'
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. ......... T1'eczszz1'e1'
. . . Seafgeczmf-at-Alrms
. . . ..... Yell Lea-dw'
. .............. . . .Class Sponsor
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Class Colors: Orange and VVhite
MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
IQARL ICING TI-IoMAs EMEL
JOHN HUCR ....
RALPH VVILDS ....
JAMES SMITH. . .
BRITTS HARRIS. .
Clark, Anna Bell
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. . . . . Vice-P1'esidc'1Iz,t
. . . .Class Sjwvzsoi'
Vonheld, Frank A.
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Piano Certificate '
"W hat her heart thinks, her tongue speaks."
i t"' MAHREE HAMILTON
Piano Certificate I
f. "A niaiclen never bold, a spirit still, and quiet."
Public School Music Certificate
"She's a qitiet girl-at tiniesf'
"Quietly she 'works away, faithfnl to
each ditty." '
,WAN wx WNMMMAQ4-wi uh- Page Ezglzty-ezglll
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Rzzbzes gleam the brighter 'ZUh6"l1fl. shining from a distance"-Ar ZPERTSON.
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"Blest with pta-m reason cmd sober sense."
LULA FOWLER ,
Public School Music Certificate I 1
"Al merry hea1't maketh ct cheerful S?
EDITH BoUSLoG C
Public School Music Certificate
"S he puts her wowfies down 7:74 the bottom
her heart, stts O7'L the hd cmd smiles."
.'.' -.,, 1'
ERNESTINE FIELDS I
"There is music in het' soul." '
Public School Music Certificate
"A humohXDecZa1'at'ioh of I71d615671C7Z67flCC'.U
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HEN President Lewis took charge of the Fort Hays Kansas
Q Normal School and began to shape its future the old methods of
1' '52 having a daily chapel exercise Was abolished and in its place was
QV fy substituted the twice a Week Student Assembly. This assembly
l3 --b- ff' ,.,. 1 is in charge of the organized student body on Thursday of each
week. The officers consist of a chairman, a first and second
3 vice-chairman and a secretary-treasurer. These officers are
" elected for a term. of ten weeks by the students. Their duties
5 consist of the preparation of the Weekly program, the supervi-
E sion and the expenditure of all moneys of the organized student
assembly and conducting of elections by which their successors are chosen. The
E chairman presides over all meetings and may call special meetings at his discretion.
The purpose of the organization is to give the students training in conduct-
T ing community movements in appearing before a crovvd and in the discussion of
it affairs pertaining to their ovvn conduct and vvelfare. This organization 'has had
gg more infiuence in welding the students together into' a composite Whole' and fos-
tering the proper sort of school spirit than any other unit of the school organi-
lf a 'T
George Bear, Chairman Glenn Archer, Chairman
Henry Sandy Emerson Felts
ii . '
lg Leo Bice Ada Law
Q Rena Harmon Bena Morse-
Thomas Mock, Chairman
Julius johnson U
I Alice Beeby
it I. P. Callahan, Chairman .Raymond Custer, Chairman
Mrs. Sadie Keeler Mildred Hamilton Q
Henry Sandy VVilliam Devvees
Mable Furbeck Mary Spencer
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"The saddest of trials-being the 'wife of cz p1'0fcss01"'J-ETHEL SULLIVAN. S
1 , ,. , ..,,,, ..-,,.., A
RALPH LLXRCHER. . . . . .Matmgtfttg Editor
HENRY SANDY. .. ..... Litevfaty Editor
THOMAS MOCK. . . . . .Busmess Mcmaget'
RALPH REED ..... .. ........ Art Edlitor
RAYMOND VVELTY. .. ..... Athletic Editor
JULIUS JOHNSON. . . .... Jokes and Calemiat'
ROY E. FREY ...... . . .Ad'z,'e1'tis'1fng Nfattaget'
ROSE M. HELLER. . . . .Citfcttla-tion Mcmaget'
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The saddest of trzals-bezng the 'wzfe of a professor -ETHEL SULLIVAN.
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Fort Hays Kansas Normal School Ban
GUY L. KNORR, Conductor '
Comets Bass Tffombone
Harry Stock ' Dolph Hawkins
,lohn Dewees Bflfl'1:lL0'1Z6
Glenn Archer Thomas Mock
Charles Dazey Clavfinet
Basses R. L. Parker
Weslesy Grout Wilfred Dorney
John McKnight Ignatius Rupp
Trombones Fred Albertson V
Ralph Bemis Harold Gilliland
james Forrest Elmer Moore
Morris Mock Flute
Leverett Johnson Edward Law
H om Flute and Piccolo
Fred Archer Julius Johnson
Asa King Oboe ,
Leo Bice I Earl Stock
Claude Gordon Dmm,g
Joseph Henning Perle Tillev
A l Benjamin Glanville
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'i'Olz-, yes, I like some of fnzy Pl'0f0SS07'SJ,-li. O'LoUGHL1N.
... ,,..nn1:nr:r.,-:M.q..rn .1 --. . -,-V ,-.--za ... arg- uv.-gsLg----- V - g:,,:..:iL27,-4-:.1uvn:.-.:.-ra...-1. 14 :pre ,ff . .-f...u1uuq:" -.z-ran:-.u-frm:
. WN-Fiix-ire? sb fe
f p- qsy ,,,ffeng:.fW-f:4'Qg..:ffa-mymag. Tf'i3f
-' 4- .y t
FRANKSUI-LIYAN BURTON M. CLARK
lMa-uagmg Edttoa' Associate Editor
ARCH 18, 1908,-the first issue of the Leader appeared on the
Fort Hays Kansas Normal Campus. This first issue was a smalf.
eight page, magazine style paper, known as the Western Norma
Leader,. and was printed every two weeks. The vision of the
editors inithose days has been realized for it soon-became an es--
tablished 111StltL1t1011 and is indeed, not only the VVestern NormaQ
Leader, but The Leader among the papers of its kind.
Since the appearance of that first issue The Leader has had
many experiences, all being caused by the struggle for a higher
goal. Every editor had high ambitions and the face of the little sheet was changed
accordingly. Today it appears in the regular newspaper style with four pages.
In 1915 the management was changed, In place of an editor in chief and busi-
ness manager a managing editor is elected. A class in journalism furnishes alQ
the copy and in this way a greater variety of news is obtained.
It is controlled by a board of five members, two faculty members and three
students including the managing editor. The Leader believes that its mission is
to take the lead in championing school activities and pointing out the mistakes and
faults that exist.
Page Nmely .fefven p
ENJOYING IL TROVATORE
' "' ' ' ..Ium:"'-1-r-"M
Il Trox7atore p
QG. Verdij A V
Dramatic Director .... '. . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Stage Manager ................ .... ....
Mistress of the Wardrobe ....................... .. .
CAST or THE OPERA
Azucena QMezzoj . . .' .... . . .
Manrico QTenorj .... ....
Ferrando, QBassj .... .... lX 1
Inez CSopranoji .... ....
Ruiz fTenorj ......... ..... B
An Old Gypsy CBassj .............. ' ............
Leonora's Companions, Nuns, Soldiers, Gypsies.
Clara Brooks F riedaHelm
Alice Craig Ada Law
Kate Armstrong ,
g Edith Bouslog
' Fred Archer
Glenn Archer '
5 Emery Beougher
Q Jack Middlekauff
Count di Luna QBaritonej .............................
Leonora QSopranoj ....... .... M rs. L
L v 1::.i-ae -zxussrnmw-sf-,-21: r ---1a..i.--f:'- ,,41?:Tm--1-anwffa-fmvg.-f nfcaivsrrv--wnixmri-A nr-.fi , e-- '-- Y--
Musical Director ..... ................... M r. Henry Edward Malloy
. .Miss Glive Slingluff
.. .Mr. E. B. Matthew
.Miss Elizabeth Condit
.Mr. Qttley Cranston
ouise Collier Cranston
.Miss Helen Pestana
.Mr. Archibald Todd
r. Lyman D. Wooster
Miss Mathilde Meier
lr. VValter BL Roberts
. . . . . .Mr. Earl Stock
5 Emerson Felts Zelmo Herman
Harold Gilliland ' . I
H Basses I
Albert Bissing John McKnight Rflbeff Spencer
Benjamin Glanville Ef11CS'f M0614 Earl Stock
Iohh Huck Henry Sandy L60 Stock
Accompaniment by the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School Qrchestra.
,.,, , ,,,, ., g,...,.. ,-,r ,. MJ-. .,.l..M. ,VY,V -MAA ----1 -'A-Q-'-f " H' -"t 'U " "'L""' "A" ""' " ""' ' ""D E2'Af"f,""x' fl """I"'T,'1"'-"'Ah"7-"'4'4"'-LAJV' JL"r""-Mi"2
rr' or or
Golden Belt Educational Association
H. Coovmz, Ellsworth ........., . . . . . ....... President
LoUIs CIJIRISTIANSEN, Hays .... .... I fice-President
NIAUDE NlCNlINDES, Hays .... ...... S 6C'7'6fCZ'I'y
JOSEPH A. TQELLOG, Qgallah .... .... T reasmfev'
.X . I
HE GGLDEN BELT EDUCATIONAL ASSGCIATTQN has
.rg come to be' recognized by the students as one of the activities of
A the school year in which they should participate. The member-
ship of the association is made up of the teachers in Ellsworth,
' Russell,-Ellis, Rush, Gove, Roolcs, Logan, Wallace, Trego, and
-Graham counties. The meetings are held in March of each year,
.ii-za. - the purpose being to uplift the profession of teaching and better
' the present methods of instruction. In pursuance of this pur-
pose, lecturers, of, national reputation are engaged each year.
Teachers who have won the right to be recognized as the leaders in their special
Qine of work address the round tables., Interest is stimulated by contests in read-
ing, music, spelling, nature study, short story writing, agriculture, household eco-
nomics, manual training, and public school art. That these meetings are being
recognized as important factors in the education of the youth of today is shown by-
the constantly increasing enrollment at each succeeding session. ' -
- The association has selected H-ays as its meeting place partly because it is
centrally located and principa.lly because it is the only to-wn in the district with
buildings largerenough to adequately housethe meeting. The buildings of the-
Eort Hays Kansas Normal School are thrown o-pen to the use of the association
and the citizens of Hays hospitably open their homes to the visitors. The students
participate in the activities of the meetingsiand the school acts as host tothe
visiting teachers in entertainments given each evening of the session. This year
the Grand Qpe-ra "Il T-rov'atore" was given the lirst nightbyi a chorus of forty
students and eight soloists, three' of whom were imported especially for the occa-
sion. The play, "An American Citizen," furnished the entertainment the second
evening. The association this year broke all previous records for attendance and
the largest crowd ever assembled for an indoo-r entertainment in the western part
of the state witnessed the rendition of "Il Trovatorei' in Sheridan Coliseum.
g Pagf' One hundnd
. , . . . . Y . . .X .mail-f-,, .
"Of course I realize they ca-11,'t,1'cs17st 11Lc"'-"CAPM CUMMINGS.
xequa.-nqaapnm:--gun 'csv-, - -,f-H ,.w,.,,,:, ,, 4. L .f,,v,-.,u-.f...g,zq,Lg-.3
Normal School Orchestra
- H. E. BGALLOY, Director .
CLARA MALLOY, C oiicert M istress
Perle Tilley Kathryn Qloughlin
Mabel Twiselton Eunice Eyler
Lucille Eelton Mary Beeby Alma Thompson Sara McCarthy
Elmo Meade Minnie Hilton Elsie Grass Julia Keeler
Mathilda Meier Asa King
Margaret Shaffer Alexander Meier
Oboe Pliite Piozzo
Earl Stock Julius johnson Edith Bouslog
Thomas Wood E. XV. Albertson Wfilfred Dorney
C oriiet Tronibofiz e
Harry Stock Thomas Mock
Glenn Archer Ralph Bemis l
H 07,71 Benjamin Glanville Tympam
Fred Archer Leverett Johnson james Callahan
m,,,,,,.gzQK,,,,,,,,,,,,U1,,Q,gL,,,,,Q,,-7..- 'W 'Iflffiflfillf1fQIfLlllC.1f.TQQllQli 'Tal-f ,.'.. ?,,.'gl1.JLl.',.-L..Jgg....Q,..,...-
"'lVo1ild1i't that kill yoiin-MCNAY.
.,. . A.,-c .,..,..,.-..J...,....... aw,,...g...-V-...A-,..v.uf.4M,.u...m.-vac
' '77 ' fl
i H, ,,,,,, ,H , H
BUNCH of twelve jolly girls who were always planning for a
I good time, declded to organize a club. This club is the Tysta
a t Toser The Ouiet Maidens . with Miss Helen Pestana as
"Pesty,' is the good sport, a perfect instigator of "pep" for
the merr twelve. "Tomm 's" range of voice IS extraordinarily
y 5 '
large at anv basket or football Game. "Bobbv" can sino' a tune
D .1 6 1 Z3
but it is kept within the limits of practice room or auditorium.
- "Hattie" is always happy but happier at the week end, after the
j itney train comes down from Ellis. f'Dutch', is always busy accompanying some-
one. "Babbling Brooks" and "Bugs" tested the Ford to see if it was really made
of sardine cans. "Pete'sH a Swede, that's the reason she grins and roughs them
up in basketball. 'fl-7uller" has a coquettish smile which no one can withstand.
"Edna," the good natured, is interested in historical things, such as General
Custer. 'c'Garrett,,' the basketball center, studies as she plays and is the "sport"
of the bunch. "Lula" studies and studies, but certainly likes gum. "l3ousie"
wears the diamond. "My papa gave it to inefi '
, . . M ,,.. .Pwr QHfi!4!4'1f1!1f31,.tSv0
e. .M Ywrivw.. -, ,,,,,,,5-fn..-W M.. .,.np.--v. - , ,,, ,H rr V
"Now if all vfrzmz were Clf'li13CU-BESSl.lE l3.fxIr.RY.
I ,A. ,, ,, ,NW I -. , A , ,, T, - .., ,.,-, a g J , ,
. A ,!,
HE MUSIC DEPARTMENT of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal if
School believes that the best means of developing community
spirit and interest in community projects is offered by the bring-
ing of the individuals of the community together through com-
munity music. The activities of the department are directed to-
ward this end. The students are given training that will enable
MT ':"" "M"i'fi':"1 T them to organize the people of the locality in which they may be Ein
teaching, into bands, orchestras and choruses. In ord-er that the graduate may ill
have an appreciation of good music some of the best musical organizations and ll?
finest musicians of the country are brought he-re. Besides this classes in apprecia-
tion are offered. Practical training in participation in choruses, orchestras and
band organization is given. ' I
The first musical production of the year Was the rendition of Rossini's Stabat
Mater by a chorus of 140 voices and four soloists, accompanied by the Normal
School orchestra during the evening of Governor's Day. The second event was lli
the presentation of an operetta, "The Eeast of the Red Corn,"' by the ladies'
chorus. This operetta was given during the Farmers' and I-Iousekeepers' Short
The band is an organization that it rightfully as popular among the students
as any organization in school. I The members are given instruction that will en-
able them to organize and lead bands in the schools in which they may be teaching.
Concerts were given at various times during the school year by the band.
The orchestra is one of the live organizations of the school. It meets regu-
larly and does service in playing at different social events of the school year, at
forensic contests and accompanying the various operas and choruses given by the
school. The orchestra is often called upon to make trips to surrounding towns
and give concerts. I
The greatest event of the school year and probably the most pretentious mu-
sicale ever attempted by a state school in Kansas was the presentation of the opera
"Il Trovatoref' This opera was given complimentary to the Golden Belt Teach-
ers, March 23. The chorus was composed entirely of Normal students. The or-
chestra played the accompaniment. if
The Piano Departmentiranks as one of the important divisions of the Music
Department, One hundred students are enrolled in this department. This is the
first time the school has graduated any students from the Music Department. This ii
year ten students will be graduated in music.
Page Oli?KlEggZ'4q,i1..Lii1-.igfgii-.rfQiQ5-lflanl-AQ-f-Llv5L-.AL4Lg2.1Q-g.1f.1.--,..qL.rlL..,...Q,..L.....R:m1-.,.7:-.Q-Q,QQ fflg ...- . me-ffff-li?-m.:1,..'..QIL7' "'t 7 " WL. ..g,,. -I Y, '
"When I get to be an old maid sch00Ima'am"-IENNIn FESSLER.
MRS. T. M. YVOOD .... ............. ..... P V cfsideut
lXffARGARE'r BOOMER . . . . . .l7ice-Pres-ident
H. CUMMINGS .... ..... S ecretary
ALoYsiUs BEIKER. . . . . .T1'easzw'e1'
iff? ' i i
ERHAPS the greatest asset of any school is its alumni. e
Alumni Association of the Fort Hays Kansas State Normal
.H School now has over 300 members. It is rapidly 'becoming a
force that must be reckoned with. The Alumni of this 'institu-
tion are vitally concerned with the welfare of their Alma Mater.
-,iz 193. "'3f'.i'f?Jf5Ql l"""i5 'l
They want to see the institution progress and become a power
in the state and nation. This spirit has recently been manifested
.... by a general desire on the part of the members of the association
- for a stronger -and more systematic organization. In the past,
the alumnus who desired to render any service for his Alma Mater was generally
forced to work individually. VVork of this nature when done in such manner is
usually not very effective or far reaching. In order to bring about at more effective
and efficient system, the association this year has taken a great step towards bet-
ter organization and closer relationship.
For the first time in its history the association has issued a publication. Al-
though the committee appointed to do this work was handicapped in a great many
ways it has published a booklet which it is hoped will be instrumental in pro-
moting a movement for a regular alumni publication of some sort, The members
of the association are scattered widely throughout the U. S. and into some of the
foreign nations. The only way by which a majority of these can keep in touch
with affairs concerning their Alma Mater and their fellow-alumnus is through the
medium of a publication. It is believed that a publication by keeping the mem-
bers informed in regard to things of common interest will strengthen the bond of
fellowship and the spirit of loyalty which now exists.
The "Annual Home-Coming Banquet" which occurs during the meeting of
the Golden Belt Teachers' Association affords a splendid opportunity of getting
together and discussing, and deciding on measures that are to be carried out by the
association. The meeting this year was a very successful one as it marked the
beginning of several movements which are destined to pututhe association on a
firm basis and make it a power in all of its undertakings.
Page One hundred four 1
5511711 marital11id7eiu's'Jl-VV.iDoRNnviW T at
....-.., ,...,.... ...-,.....f.. , ,.-........ . .1 .- ,. .,.... s,.,....
wie, HE QLD English custom of holding a May Day festival in honor
of the goddess of spring and Howers was observed at the Fort
Hays Normal School, May thirty-first. This event took place
on the banks of Big Creek. A beautiful bower was built of
J boughs of trees and flowers. The May Queen was escorted to
3:1 'E 45331. -2'Q!.'Jf?"'-1
her throne in this bower by her attendants. She was crowned
and then the usual ceremonies were performed. The various
dances were given by members of the gymnasium classes, the contests in archery
and wrestling were held and the winners were appropriately rewarded by the
queen. The festivities ended with the winding of the May Pole. The costumes
were of the old English style which helped to preserve the idea of the tradition
by means of which the spirit of the festival has been perpetuated.
Page One Hundred jffve gg g
If WH e .rtilillithmks I if ami perfectly adiorcliliel'-MrNrI1,a 'lrliEL1xii:lhliiiirouQ"'I
..,-.r 1 .. v -run-uunmnsnv
.. 3"".."'...""'.,"7".. "." l
L... ... .,. I f
Elsie M. Smith
julia Keeler '
Y. W. C. A. Membership
Rachel L. VVhite
Rose M. Heller
Mrs. C. A. Shively
- 1, , -W. -.- V --.ef ---1-,Q y---I -, .- . fn-favnr-1-fu-4-n-.usfvv-u-1-n-van-.w-wra.-ws-we,--1-.:'L.e.::amo--uuaiaaaanv 1 ' 1,5 ,W . ,-g---
Ruth B. Davis
Sara Van Antwerp
Lulu M. Bice
Deany E. Pruessner
Nettie L. Anspaugh
Anna B. Stone
Clara L. Wfolfe
Page One lzundrfd sixl
'Ulffen ha-'ve no p1'imfleges we covildvfft Imve if we wanted them"'--THACKJQR.
Y., , , ,--.-ei-rnavxveam-.1-gT:qnnvw.usma:'.z,:.-svvi: cw:-mpmr u-wsu-rvuuuuvvi--.-1v.mw.1 -nw.vvm-m1uumuuuuaenamvn-u.g--nv.14w'aw.- n r-rf w-mg-...ix-A-.w:4.. .r.-.1 ...N-
Young Womenis Christian Association
HE 'YQUNG WfOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSGCIATION of
- the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School was organized March 3,
,gy 1917, under the direction of the Held secretary, Miss Lucy Riggs.
The purpose of this association is live-fold: To unite the
women of the school in loyalty to jesus Christ, to lead them to
, accept Him as their personal Saviour, to build them up in the Q
knowledge of Christ, to associate them with the students of the
world for the advancement of the Kingdom of God and to further seek to enlist -
their devotion to the Christian Church and to further the religious and social work '
of the institution. p ,it
The Association has a membership of almost a hundred of the young women. ll
All are interested and live co-workers. The Advisory Committee is made up of
nine members chosen from the women of the faculty, wives of faculty members
and women of the town. The voting powers and office holding is vested in those
members who belong to Protestant Evangelical churches.
The cabinet officers are: President, Ruth Pi. Davis, Vice-President, Ada
Law g Secretary, julia Stone, Treasurer, Pearl Wilsoiig Membership Committee,
Ada Law, Religious Meetings, Rose Heller, Bible Study, Ella Larson, Mission-
ary, Mable Landon, Finance, Dorthy Grantham, Social, Margaret Chittendeng it
Association News, Grace Quint.
, v, Cr' , V e
- .- -- y .--I gf ,Ip-im. , Q
of LMT- f -"ra A-'QS' N '5f'c iii
caZ',f:1f. flies I 0 .claw --i.B1 , ,'!
'T' 77,4 0 5 ,y mir.
6 3 ff
- . ,vi
Pay? QW ffundffd 9'5'??f'JLi,.,iMc-,,,.,,E.A-, A is i, .c , am, ,C C, . My
-,.,-,ff A-,1 ,,fmrg.,,nv,..,.f...,a,az1qv:1..K:Y.,..,...as.-,-f-., ,,.....e , ..G.a,,1,..-vff., .r.-nwy.1,:mf,.:f-as-r-.ru-QA-nan-.fa-.-L-v,-N--kF.w1..w:u,+- ':.ua-.,,T......1.a-a-:i..,f.:g,1-f.,a:,,,.,-.,.,,.,...,,,,,,,.,,,,, . ri,
, "Please dovft throw b7'8GdJJ-MILSTEAD. I in A A
BR1Trs HARRIS .......
HENRY SANDY ......
.FRED ALBERTSON ....
CHARLES BOLES .... ..
W. W. Sullivan
W. A. Lewis
Y. M. C. A. C
T. M. Wood
L. D. Wooster
A f R.,' . 'eu -..'Ha:.f..t..:-.,L,.. .... .. f.-
"I do despise study1'11g"-B
E. L. Fink
C. A. Shively
E. B. Matthews
Page .One lzundred weight
,. .... ., . Aww.. ..... .. . Twwhv. V -rum 1,31-..R...s.w-.
-..,.,..,.,.,,-,,..,......u,, .,.. .. my-mvmwaavxmsz-r .mury-use.-1-y.-...va.m.-..wN-...au,U .. .....-. .Jaws - ..-...us .W,-favfeh 4
-'Q-0-vvwnx-1-svn -M . , , ,
7 . . . . l
Young Men s Christian ssociation 12
.." HE BIGGEST move made during the last year in the interest
""' ' of the religious and social life of the young men in this institu-
tion was the formation of the Young Men's Christian Associa-
tion. This organization is made up of over Hfty boys and young
men who are earnestly endeavoring to live the Christian life
'Eff,-.f.--.j.i5IQf1j-iff? . . . . . . 1
and whose highest interest is that of service in behalf of their
fellowmen. It 1S the main purpose of th1s body of young men :gg I
to create a spiritual atmosphere and a kindly fellow-feeling among the boys of r
the school that will be conducive to the highest development of moral character Ile
and true manhood. 3, '
Among the more practical phases of the work these young men take a genu- .
ine interest in welcoming the fellow coming to school for the first time, helping '
him find a room and secure board, getting him acquainted with his fellow stu- li i
dents, helping him enroll and get started in his classes and urging him to form the ff: l
church and Sunday School habit. Being the "Big Brother" to the new fellow
gets him started out right and throws him among associates whose valuable and
lasting friendship will be of untold aid to him throughout his school life. si r
, il '
l :T 1
g E. l
1 ii i
l 1- y
Page One hundred nine gi
W- ' ' ' A ' ' 'U' "K" ' 1 K Tl ' Y K ,-f. -. . ..,-, 'V ,V-law 4 1.--.J -M-1-f-fs f7,,afy.,1,,1,.,.Q., 1:,, f, we :,,,,,,,,.:-,:-,..,,,.,,-,.V.
we,M.m..,,r.,f..,W,..,i....a,.,.c,,,,.a,.., r.,y , ,irr r ,er r, . ,r,, ., ' or ., mc.. .. , 1
"Here, that mit 7'1ghf,j-MORSE. al
'rfrbtftil-Q get 2
.:..'1-,.--.- A . :,.v.-:frm-If "W-'A LM: f i?
fill IW ll
til' I '
. Oratonly - ne hate
ig: 5 M, :- l X
.i , L. . N x
...f2:fEZf'a,.3i?2 " -" ,
-ff::ifa:.!c!'f"' 1 -
4' ,azz--" - -
C. A. Shively
I Otis L. Benton A
Azel F. Cochran - H. Ward
P. Caspar Harvey Mrs. Mary O. VVooster. V
1. Peace Oratorical Contest, Ianuary 23, 1917, Iudge I. C. Ruppenthal, Chair-
man. . ' V a
O1dL1ne Oratorlcal Contest Ianuary 31 E A Rea Chairman
Debate Contest IOI VVomen February 17 1917 Miss Elsie Maclntosh Chair
Debate Contest for Men February 14 1917 Floyd B Lee Chairman
Kansas Intercollegiate Peace Orator1cal Contest VV1ch1ta March 13 1917
Fa1rmount first K S A C second Fort Hays Kansas Normal School
third Washburn fourth Ottawa F1fth Kansas Wesleyan s1Xth Pitts
burb Normal seventh C A Beebys subject was As a Nation
Kansas Inter Normal Orator1cal Contest Hays April 2 1917 Harry M
Stock s subject was This Glor1ous War
Annual Inter Normal Debate with P1t'ESbL11'b Normal School at Pittsburb
and Hays April 13 1917 The aflirmative girls team and the negative
bovs tea1n will contest at Pittsburg
QU11sT1oN Resolved that the United States should adopt the policv or
permanently reta1n1ng the Philippine Islands
IUDGES IN LOCAL CONTEST
President Levx 1S appointed E P Matthew C A Sh1vely and I W Read to
serve as Judges at each of the four local contests
CONTEST AINTS AND MEMBERS OF THE FORENSIC LEAGUE
E H Cummings Carol I Whisnant Al1ce Beeby
Lindsay Clark Iohn MCK111bht Dorothy Grantham
I P Callahan Merle Caswell Rose Heller
Hildur Peterson Cecelia Dorney M1nn1e Peppiatt
Dora E Groff Sarah V an Antwei p Alta Garret
Guy O Ordway Iulra Keeler Lester VVllSO1l
President W. A. Lewis
E. B'.XMatthew '
E. F.. Madden
W. I. Madden
-H. I. Penny
C. M . Wann
Burton M Clark
C A Beeby
Harry M Stock
Emerson H Felts Iohn Noll Kathryn O Loughlln Ralph Archer
Roy E Frey Elmer Doubherty
Page One lzundfed ten
Aw shucks PETERSON
' ----.211-'fr uwwunruv.:-w.fwwm. -. .V-1.4.11-.vu.-4..':w -:wager-rg-:.1.:5vw1-uf-1-H-1sr.v-a
.1 al l W .J ..
..............-..-v....,q...1-. . ,......,.. - -.
C. A. BEEBY
HARRY M. STOCK
Honors and Prizes
HARRY M. STOCK
VVinner of the E. B. Matthew Gold.
Medal for Qratoryg Winrier of the
Azel P. Cochran Oratorical Prize ot
S505 Representative of the Fort Hays
Kansas Normal School in the Annual
Inter-Normal Oratorical Contest of
C. A. BEEBY
Winner' of the C. A. Shively Gold
Medal for Peaceg W'inner of the Qtis
L. Benton Peace Prize of 350g Repre-
sentative of the Fort Hays Kansas
Normal School in the Kansas Inter-
collegiate Peace Contest,
Page 0116 .. ...... - .... . -
- --' - --v-'--w--r1f,f-'--i-1:.i.,f-- 'gran.-Aw:-1,fffvnmn-rrr.-11:fvxanaUxxmx..-u,..c:.rwf.-z.'rm:sa.Er1-1---..i:wwn....vznw. ww- .. - - -. -- .- '.-11 f- 4 -- V:-av :.:f.w-.--,,L43Lsau- 1-of--n.-4
.. z.-gsm-f-.-n'-n-rx:-v .. .
"'We!l, when you consider that the obtuse ougle of an obtuse thaugle is equal to"
- f .wmflfnlvsrvr
Leader of a Negative Inter-
i Normal Debate Team, and Par-
5 ticipant in the H. I. Penney De-
Q bate Prize of SSO.
Member of a Negative Inter-
Normal Debate Team and Win-
f ner of the 1.1-I. Ward Debate
f Prize of 325.
- If!! I ' . ' it . .
" ' ' I ' NNN
E. H. CUMMINGS J. P. CALLAHAN
Member of an Affirmative In- Leader of an Affirmative In-
ter-Normal Debate Team and ter-Normal Debate Team g Par-
Participant in the W. I. Madden ticipant in the R. F. Madden De-
tDebate Prize of 350. bate Prize of SSO.
M Page Qne lzurgdrftzfgf 'f?Q'6'l'l2Q
7'If adjcctizfcs declined they woluld all soon be fcminivizc g'811dC'F',"-KNORR.
VVinner of the Elizabeth J.
Agnew Gold Medal for Debateg
Participant in the H. I. Penney
Debate Prize of 550g and Leader
of an Affirmative Inter-Normal
Member of an Afiirmative In-
ter-Normal Debate Team and
W'inner of the C. M. Waiin De-
bate Prize of 325.
ne hundred thirteen
Captain of the Debate Squad 5
Leader of a Negative Tnter-Nor-
mal Debate Team, and Partici-
pant in the W. I. Madden Debate
Prize of SSO. CWinner of the
W. A. Lewis Gold Medal in
RGY E. EREY
VVinner of the VV. A. Lewis
Gold Medal for Debateg Partici-
pant in the E. F. Madden Debate
Prize of 9550, and Member of the
Negative Inter-Normal Debate
rv ff' V ' - ' "vw ' f-ff.-vnpvnf A,-L--.H-,1c'...,...-LT. . .-.W Y..-...,..f..'-vEf.aw.iQ1.:... .. , .--,- .f.-,-.N-qnnvuc.uv:m :v...,-1':e1v-urnunvsrxnnv--m,.,.,u,,,, , ,,..
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s Page-antry p
HE PAGEANTRY division of the English Department under
'1f'-- the direction of Miss Elsie Macintosh, has been steadily pro-
-fi' gressing since this new line of work was introduced last year.
It not only comes under the head of a special co-urse but may
,,,1 also be classed as a school activity. All of the pageants worked
out by the students who are taking this workras a study require
for their presentation a large number of people and this is where
pageantry becomes a school activity. At all times we have found
the students of the school most willing to take a part in these
productions. In this way much new talent is discovered. People who have hith-
erto had no-,opportunity for this means of self-expression, find a chance which
often reveals ability not suspected by even themselves.
The largest affair, in point of numbers, given this year was the Historical
Pageant presented on Governor's Day, Dec. Sth. Practically all of the school
took part in the different episodes of American history which were portrayed in
a long parade in the following order: l. First Inhabitants, the Indians. ' 2. EX-
plorers and Missionaries. 3. Coming of the English Puritans, Quakers, Virginia
Cavaliers and Slaves. 4. Coming of the Dutch. 5. Colonial Life-with Gur
First President. 6. Revolutionary Heroes. 7. The Pioneers. 8. American
Ideals-this was symbolic. The Domestic Art Department lent its aid upon this
occasion as it has a number of times. The costumes produced by them were line
enough to attract the attention of the State Univerity, which requested the loan
of them quite recently. '
A line dramatization of.Evangeline was presented early this winter, The
rendition was considered a most beautiful one. The exquisite meter of the poem
was not broken as all the speeches were made from the poet's narrative. The cos-
tumes for this pageant were made entirely by the department.
At Christmas time a rush of work prevented the attempt of anything original.
Right here we may say that this was the o-nly time in the history of the depart-
ment when the work presented was not creative. Carolyn Well?s splendid Christ-
mas play, entitled, "ls Santa Clause a Fraud," was selected by the class as the
medium for their efforts. The large stock of costumes acquired by the various
classes made it possible to dress this elaborate entertainment upon short notice.
john Milton's Masque of "Comus,' was presented on the 17th of February.
The original work on this was contained in the staging of a classic so rarely given
that its presentation became in a manner original, and in the composition of all
the music and dances which accompanied it.
Cn February 22d, a "Pageant of February" hono-red some of the noted people
whose birthdays grace this month. Father Time showed to February, scenes
from some of L.ongfellow's poems, an invention of Thomas Edison's, George
Washington lived again as did also Abraham Lincoln, Leap Year and the Ground
Hog also appeared. - ' a
Nearly all of .the composite work created by the various classes has been pre-
served., Last summer, all done up to that time was mimeographed, in obedience
to the many requests made for copies. So widely have they been sent out, that at
this writing only a few copies remain. A
Page One hundred fourteen
"The best way to mailee yourself warmed is to make yowself SCCl7'C8.n
Y -DORTI-IY GRANTH AM.
Paw' Om' 5?mdf?4 fif?ff',?'1 A . ,.,, ,A ,..f,f V. , . A . ..
4-oven--u wmv vm 'r sf' 'aw '-'f K'-
What is a C0-ed"-IRA SPENCER
B'aier, Elizabeth Anna
Beeby, Mary Agnes
Bieker, Alexander A.
Bieker, Aloysius IF.
Brull, Agnes Laura
Brull, Annie Mary
Brull, Mary Ida
Brungardt, Ben. M. .
Callahan, james P.
Dorney, M. Cecelia
Dreiling, Alfred A.
Proelich, Leona A,
Goetz, Clara E.
Jacobs, Kathryn I.
Meier, Mathilda C.
Hllffd-7'flilIS sing the sweezfest'-LixNK.
O'Loughlin, Mary Jane
Weigel, Ida V.
Wiesner, Anna V.
Witt, Ella M.
Braun, Lawrence L. '
C Page One lgzzvfzglgjggzfwgvglgteen
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Motto Faith and Friendship
lue and Wliite Flowei Red Rose.
Spiritual Director Rev Father Dominic, O M Cap.
President A F Bieker
Vice President Anthony Jacobs
lou s I. Mertes c
Agn s Brull, Chairman
Cecelia Dorney John Riedel
HE Newman Club! an organizationiof Catholic students,'was
the meetings are
permanentlv organized February 11 1917 It holds meetings
twice a month for religious study and social purposes. The
loftier principles of life which are indispensable in the building
up of a strong Christian character. Faith and Friendship,"
as our motto, is to remind us of our duty toward God and
toward man. A
Great interest is being manifested-in this organization and
well attended. It, is the hope of the club to affiliate itself in a
short time with the national organization of Newman Clubs of the state universi-
ties and colleges of the country 1
Page One hundred .fefuenteen
'The d6d'iCClIi'i01'lf oh its divine. -VVAIKLR
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sg aim of this club is to keep before the minds of its members the
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6.155 HHY5 KHEQSES ?'ZEH?lHl
ilfll. RIFLE ELSE.
Ralph Archer .. ............ .... P resident
Thomas Mock . . . .... Secretary
Claude Gordon . . . . . .Treasurer
F.. H. Cummings .... .... C antain
Wfard VV. Sullivan ....... A ...... .... .................. S c orer
NUMBER of the young men of the school who were desirous of
f,3.5,4.,., , practice in the manipulation and firing of military rifies organ-
- - --:- -- ized the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School Rifle Club. This
club is affiliated with the National Association of Riiie Clubs of
xx America. The United States Government furnished eight 30-
caliber Springfield rifles and 4,800 rounds of ammunition. An
outdoor range of 200, 300 and 500 yards has been constructed
and regular target practice is held during the spring and fall.
The active members of the club are: Lester VVilson, Glenn
Archer, Claude Gordon, Cleve Gardels, Thomas Mock, VVard TN. Sullivan.'Rov
Frey, Fred Albertson, Harvey Reed, Henry Sandy, Charles Boles, Lindsey Clark,
Ralph Archer, E. H. Cummings, Lester Poland, Guy Knorr, H. E. Malloy, Ira
Spencer, John DeWees, Garland VVanker, E. H. Felts, George Jepson, P. Cal-
lahan, Asa A. King, Fred Archer, Frank Sullivan, XV. A. Lewis.
,5 x x gg '
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Page One hundred eighteegrz
' EFYFEI' iffk E i13'1ieiii'iliff"i7iE5f 'izc1E17E3ffTEBwH5-'i'7iT5i.01931206 usroo. V ' '
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W- ....... . .... S L
Britts Harris, Scout Master John McKnight, Asst. Scout Master
Roy E. Frey, Assistant Scout Master Henry Sandy, Asst. Scout Master
ROBABLY the liveliest organization in the city of Hays and
the Normal School is that famiharly known as the Boy Scouts.
Under the leadership of Mr. Harris the membership has steadily
lf' increased during the past two years until now nearly a half
hundred boys are enrolled in this organization. The insistent
demands for such a movement as this have been so great that
wi Mr. Harris is continually being called upon to start Boy Scout
organizations in the surrounding towns. .A number of these
have already been effected.
Realizing the important need for eflicient leaders of boys in every town and
community, Mr. Harris is conducting a class in scouting in which regular school
credit is given. In this work special study is made of the principles of scouting,
troop organization and management, tests and examinations, hikes,-camping,
sports and games, signalling, first aid, etc. In short, the class work consists in
expert training for leadership among boys, not from a mere theoretical standpoint,
but by actually doing and practicing the things studied.
On special occasions whenever the Boy Scouts can be of assistance they are
always on hand in full uniform ready to lend their aid in every way possible. In
no other organization are there greater possibilities for the developing of ingenuity
and initiative in the boy and the preparation for present and future citizenship
than in the Boy Scout movement.
Page One hundred nineteen U . , . . , . , .
"Curly hair never did appeal to me"-A. JEPSON.
- ' - "-r' wu:u-vsemun
, , ,, ...an ...Mau-1,4-., .aw ,
f X. 1
.f7"f6",' X ,
e Dining aclub
HE Normal Dining Club represents in many Ways a unique
" ""'1: 1 scheme in the managing of one of the necessary items of student
ht' life. It is not likely that one can find another dining club in the
country where board of the quality and quantity can be furg
nished at the exceedingly low price of three dollars per Week.
Qne reason for this low cost is due to the fact that practically
all of the labor connected with the club, with the exception of
ff- --.- the cooking is done by students Working their way through
school. Thus at double purpose is accomplished. Students are
greatly benelitec. by being able to secure board at a minimum cost, and those who
are obliged to work their way through' school are given a means of materially
reducing their expense by ap few hours' work each day.
The efficient management of the club is Well attested by the fact that in spite
of the high cost of living the exceeding low price has prevailed, and it was not
until it became an absolute necessity that the price was raised from two dollars
and sixty cents to three dollars per week.
Page One lzundfed tfwenty
. ' .54t11T..:+.1421gg4L.4.Q:-221Jg.Tal5?.1Z2'Zciigggsazrglifggafmgagf '-" - gel--214 -2254 'ffig1?224hs 'Q' t"1"'t"'s' .4 '
"Dorff cal! me btrlzfglzt fmfil I get 'Z,U'liSCl'D-ili'lELLER. ii i i
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gGol en Belt Pair
HE annual Golden Belt Fair held on a section of our campus
bears a, very vital and signiiicant relation to a certain phase of
, "" if student life. In addition to the ordinary school duties, the
student in this institution is urged to develop a spirit of interest
'and usefulness in enterprises that concern large communities as
.1 s". if
a whole. This annual fair affordsan excellent means whereby
'hm' the student may give expression to his interest in things that
make for community and social improvement.
One of the big things in last year's accomplishments was the
. H. N. Building on the fair grounds. This building was com-
l d ' l'ttl more than a Week's time with student labor under the direction of
pete in 1 e . .
the Manual Arts Department. The first floor is used for exhibition purposes
while the second Hoor is designed- for a rest room.
erection of our F
I dd'ti t - the ordinary forms of amusement and entertainment, the dis-
n a 1 on o
plays of the more strictly instructive type, including exhibits in Domestic Science,
Domestic Art, Agriculture, Dairy and Beef Cattle, Horses, Hogs, Poultry, Boys'
and Girls' Club's Work, Gardening, etc., furnished the visitor with a store of in-
formation that could not otherwise be obtained.
The annual Golden Belt Fair is, without question, coming to be the biggest
of its kind in the VVest. The excellent location and the splendid buildings con-
. . I . il
t t d and equipped in the most modern style, unequalled bv any other in tie
s ruc e - ,
state, help to make this an ideal place for the exhibition of the industries and
products of Kansas.
Page One hundred tfwenty-one
.f -1, , ..-,-,cl 1:14, 1. .5 .-.-.-air-.fn-f-151,-....1.vf.'--..:n - - -- '
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Feast of the Red Corn
PEARL SIDENIUS, Director
. , W. , ., , .1-:-rs:-1--,,,:-u.. ..-X...-.C ,J . .--. ,.1.'xi-:r --- - -..--.A
Eunice -Eyler E
Page One hundred tfwenty-tfwo
UC07'LSfCl'7lC371.S not ien0?io"iEXievWisLEIFCPM ' C MP
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President s .Day
dents Day was observed. This day has been set aside by the
,.. N THURSDAY, February fifteenth, the third annual Presi-
student body and faculty for the purpose of taking a retrospect
'59 ' sf:
5t::f.,,.,,. of the work of the year. Un this day the students and faculty
consecrate themselves to the year's work that is before them
The events of the day are varied somewhat from year to year.
: This year a formal program was presented at the Auditorium
,iv Hem- 1,3-
1 ,i:'-1 'V .rm '
if W 2
in the morning. The feature of this program was the presenta-
tion of a portrait of President Lewis to the school as a gift
from the Student body of 1916 and 1917. This portrait .will be hung in Sheridan
Coliseum. During the morning program President Lewis was presented with
messages of felicitation and congratulation from the president of the United States
and the presidents of colleges and universities from all parts of the United States.
At noon an informal luncheon was held in the gymnasium in which the entire
student body and faculty participated. This was followed by an all school skat-
ing party on the Normal Lake in the afternoon. H
The annual President's Day reception in honor of President and Mrs. Lewis
was held in the gymnasium in the evening.
Page Orig hundred tfwgntyftlzreg H . . . I P
I i"Ifi there it auytlimg you do not know about psychology, ask me"--VV. WOLF.
Mary I. Brull
Agnes L. Brull
Irene C. Cloud
John Noll ,
Mrs. Mary Beeby
Bena Morse y
Asa A. King
A. F. Bieker
Anna Noll A
Page One lzundred tfwenty our
nY,,,,,,g- v,,,- H W... W, ,,,Lw,,nY , ,,-... . . ..
Der Deutsche Verein
Motto: Uong macht den Meister.
' Yell: Blutwurst, WeinWt11'st,
Sis, Boom, Bah,
Ya, Ya, Ya.
Colors: Red, Wlhite and Black.
Flower: Red Rose. I
First S emester y S ecortd Semester .
NTARY I. BRULL .......... .Presiclerrt ANNA NOLL .............. President
JULIA KEELER. . . . . .Vice-Presrlalent CLARA WOLF .... . . .Vice-President
ASA A. KING. .. ..... Secretary AGNES L. BRULL... ..... Secretary
I. P. CALLAI-IAN. . . . . .Treasurer FRED BREITWEISER .... . . .Treasurer
JANE O'LAUGHLIN. ........ Marshall JOHN NoLL ...... ...Marshall
IENNIE E. NICICIJES .... Faculty Critic
.AE HE UDEUTSCHE VEREINH was organized in the s rin of
, . 4 5:2-. ':.'t-5:f4.,71:.9E' T . . lv . .
, 1916. The membership consists of students actively engaged in
the stud of German and those who s eak it naturall . Its aim
-21:12 .ew . .1-. z - y ' P - - y
is to enable the members to become more efficient in the use of
the language, also to become more familiar with German cus-
toms, literature and art.
The Club has made rapid progress in the past year, this be-
:-g.i!,gEf. 9s'g3jg51:',fE:: ' . .- . . . . . .
ing due to the willing responses of its members 1n assisting 1n
all enterprises that promote the welfare of the organization.
The typical German programs rendered were varied and interesting. As one
feature, Miss Nickles, who has spent sveral years studying and traveling abroad,
gave an instructive lecture on "Berlin." The past year has been especially
pleasant due to the various socials, Weenie-roasts, and hikes participated in by the
. Versammelung. '
Page One hundred lfwenly-jffve I y
it it TTTlT"T'-CT'I dfflmew more than I tell"-ANNA I-lAsT1NGs A A
A n ,
. --J.,-L mwvanumm
NK" Cl b
RALPH ARCHER .... ....... P resident
EMERSON F ELTS ..... ..... I7 ice-President
FRED VV. IXLBERTSON. .. .... See-rezfaafy-T1feasm'e1f
VV. G. Speer, Coach
WT. B. Compton
Ira Spenc er
E. H. Cummings
A Edwin Fink
Page One hundred tfwenty szx
"If that is a molecule, why is an atom"-CUSTER.
1 1 , H1
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The Normal Jitney
INCE the agricultural department has laid emphasis on the pro-
ject method of presenting ,the agricultural vvork and is using the
surrounding 'farms for laboratories it is essential that some meth-
od of transporting the students of the department be devised. The
result was the purchase of an auto truck and its conversion into
a carry-all. The Normal Jitney will carry twenty-live students
very comfortablyg It is used as a traveling class room and a
means of transportation for picnics, outings, and trips to the sur-
,Q ' 5, .-m.,.-3-. -5. 3,--1
sw- 'YEAH M-we 1114:-
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This service is not given free. A schedule of rates has been worked out and
and the jitney not only pays expenses but is paying back the money originally in-
vested in its purchase.
Page Ofwffuffdffd ffwfnfyfwfflu ,,hr. ..s...i is .s s is .,
- ,..,.,-.,.-...n:--.., .v,.,.....-
Girls may liachiclaevfzs, but why are hens? '-I for-1NsoN.
, P. E. S. Literary Society
Motto: Wfith our goal set high We're for going on.
Realizing the importance of facility in self-expression in public a number of
students met February 3, 1917, andformed an organization known as the A. P.
E. S. Literary Society.
Some of the general rules concerning membership, officers, and meetings
are: That membership shall be limited to sixteen members, that officers shall hold
office during four weeks only, and that the members shall assemble at least once
The work of this society deals particularly with extemporaneous speaking,
drill in Parliamentary Law and the debating of current questions of the day.
Pngv Ona lzundrrd zffwcfnty-fight il
"I lllilllflif' cr Nun' yf"l1i7"S I'f?S0fIlfI,01l to quiz' dallrilzgu-RIPPHY.
-' A f - ' - '- -r 1 - - :,:-xmas.-een:-sv-r'-f..4,.w-fer 'ls---1-7:-.::....'-K 14 -na:-:sv-uv:::ae::f-.-H-f....-f eswoeawf-e-u,-A-T ,Dv-van.
P. E. S. Literary Society
Joi-IN NOLL ....... ..... P resident
GOLDIE CUMMINGS. . . .... P. . .Vice-Presidient
ZEL-DA POXVELL .......... . . .Secretary-T1'easm'e1'
MR. LYMAN D. XVOOSTER. . . ...... Faculty Cfeitfie
L-ester A. VVilson
Sarah Van Antwerp
Pearl Tilley I
Lester L. Poland
ffge Orre hundred tfpveezryfjiine
"Spea!1i1w moelemgly of course I should SU5V,,'EYlJER
, . , . . . , . , , .X .-,Us-. .-- .--....1..L..zJaa...,-..xi-ara,f..cxca1..L:L.afiff1f,,,
- - - - -- - -r-:-.f.::..:,.....1'f wr..-Ar.:u::.Lu1..A:n.,...4.u......x...s...,..,,......,......a...,. ,.... num-KM A I i V ,U Wa iv W ,Y-K
M , M , , , ,.,....,................,,, Y Y v V V Y -V I K Y , ,....,,....-
FHFITIQFS, 8I1d I-IOllSGli98p9I'S, Si'lOI't Course V,
'ft Szzf NE EVENT has come to be recognized all over- this part of the
f state as one of the established activities which the school partici-
Q pates in for the betterment of the rural communities of Western
1 1 r'.., Kansas. It is the Annual Farmers' and ,Housekeepers' Short
i "" 53? Course which is held the three Weeks just previous to the Christ-
l -.-. ,. mas Vacation'
i """ ' ""' M 'IQQ "'1:" The course is open to any citizen of the state of Kansas and
all are invjkted to participate in the three Weeks' activities. 'The majority of those
who do take part are the boys and girls and fathers and mothers from the farms
who cannot leave the farm for a whole yearls schoolingor a college course. These
people come to school here and are taught by the instructors of this school as-
sisted by the pick of the teachers at the State Agricultural College. 1
Many courses are offered among which are courses in Animal Husbandry,
Farm Engineering, Horticulture, Stock judging and Stock Diseases, Dairying,
Poultry Raising, Farm Accounting, Farm Carpentry and Blacksmithing, Dresses
and Dressmaking, Home Economics and Millinery. In short, the school attempts
to bring to the people who take the course everything that will make the home a
better place in which to live, teach them the up-to-date and most economically
methods of farming and, above all, exemplify the value of co-operation in any
project that is for the betterment of the community as a Whole. The students take
an active part in the short course and spend many of their spare hours in attend-
ing the l-ectures and demonstrations. They not only acquire' someknovvledge of
the subjects taught but also proht by the lessons of community service they see
exemplified. t p
The school is taking this means to be of direct service to the rural communi-
ties of Western Kansas. The people have responded by a large enrollment.
K 1-X.:-Q-1--i:ff -
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a -ewigt cf: . Q -ww.---x 1 '
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Page One hundred thirty
i4g1jL,gaggs,saia3,.,,11,1, a s 'et'- '::.:.::z sg
"Refe1' to rule four under axiom HUB,"-POLAND.
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Governor S Day
HE ANNUAL celebi ation of Governor s Day was held Tuesday,
December fifth This event has come to be recognized as one of
the most 1mpo1tant featuies of the school year and has taken a
place as an event of gi eat importance to Western Kansas as is tes-
tiiied to by the ever increasing ciovvds that gather to celebrate
The featules of the day were an all school pageant in which
the diffeient phases of the gi ovvth of American customs and ideals
were shown The different periods of American history from
Colonial JEIHICS to the p1esent day were depicted by students appropriately costumed.
This pageant with the band leading, pa1aded through the town streets and back
to the Normal The Governor beino ill and being unable to be present, Charles
Sess1on Secretary of State took his place and delivered the principal address of
the day In the evening a cho1 us composed of students and three soloists accom-
Th1s dav marked the oflic1al opening of the th11d annual Farmers' and House-
keepers Short Course
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f anied b the school orchestra Ofave Ro-ssini's Stabat Mater.
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"What is cz C0-Gd!!-IRA SPENCER.
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UDUJAH ":' ,H L
Q, HE SECUND year of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School in
college athletics was remarkable. F. H. N. now stands as one of
the colleges which must be considered when championships are
awarded in football, baseball, and we hope after this year, in track.
Gut here in the "Short Grassl' country, athletes are "raised" as
5, good, if not better, than down "East,"
'Q' --.- -
The standing and recognition which the Fort Hays Kansas
Normal now receives in athletics is due a great deal to its efficient coach, VV. G.
"Bunt" Speer. He has worked hard and faithfully to build up the Athletic De-
partment. When he took charge of Athletics in the fall of l9l5, this Normal
School was unknown among practically all the colleges of the Kansas Conference,
for the school before that time had had athletic relations with only two or three
W .W.,m.,M,.- ...,,.... , W SA.. ..,. M N Page One.11uzzdragglltQ.zr1ty:i0.1l1'
"Oh, well, I got to class in time to get fO7fl107'7'0'ZU,S assig1f1i11iemf"-gl. O'LoUGHLlN.
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colleges. Now, after less than two years in the Conference, F. H. N. is a known
factor in college athletics in this state. This alone speaks volumes for Coach
Speer's ability to develop good teams. But to develop teams which can win is
not his only work, for the teams he put out are known for their good "sportsman-
ship" above everything else.
The football season of 1916 was a very successful one both fromthe stand-
point of games won and from the recognition which this school obtained through
the team's ability and sportsmanship. A
The season started with a handicap of being able to secure only 'five Confer-
ence games and two with Haskell. Speer had a squad of thirty men, eight of
whom were "K" men, a few high school stars, and a number of last yearls second
squad to work with. The confidence of the student body and the entire football
squad in the ability of Coach Speer and Captain Cummings to develop a good
team created great enthusiasm for football. The boys worked hard and faithfully
all season without grumbling or loafmg on the job. 1 I
The Tigers lost their first game, Gctober 6th, with Haskell Institute, at
Lawrence, 7 to 27. The team had several new players and did not have their
team work perfected. Haskell had a good team and two weeks later held one of
the strongest teams in the Middle West, Notre Dame, to the low score of 14-O.
In the next game the Tigers swamped their old enemy, the' Wesleyan Coy-
otes. The,College of Emporia was the next victim of the. Tiger machine, by a 13
to 12 score. The "Terrible Swedes" were due for the trimming the Tigers handed
out in a slow but exciting 8 to 6 score game. The Tigers then took St. lVlary's
into camp in a fast snappy game 14 to 3. The next game was a shutout for the
Haskell Reserves at Hays, 33 to O. .
The big Thanksgiving game was at Sterling with Cooper College. A special
train carried the team and one hundred loyal supporters to Sterling. The game
was hotly contested but luck broke against the Tigers and they lost, 14 to O. This
was the only Conference defeat of the season.
The Fort Hays Kansas Normal stood second in the Conference, our percent-
ave being 800, while the Emporia Normal won first place with a percentage of
833. The fact that we had only Eve Conference games probably kept the Tigers
from tying with the Kansas State Normal. The recognition which the team re-
ceived is shown by the fact that Coach Speer has secured eight Conference games
for 1917. Every member of this year's team except Cummings and Gatewood will
be back in school next year. Prospects are bright for the championship in 1917.
Page One lzufzdrednthzrty-fifve g g M
"I attribute that to the attrition of co-lateral mtellectsv-P. CASPAR.
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CAPTAIN E. H. CUMMINGS
Right Tackle. Weight 155. ,
A great deal of the credit for the 1916 football
record of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal was due
to its fighting right tackle. Cap always had the
light and pep to encourage his men to do their
best. He was a good leader and a true sports-
CAPTAIN-ELECT RALPH ARCHER
Center. Weight 185.
Archer's Weight makes him an ideal center.
Good passing, strong defense and hole-opening
for line plunges were his strong points. Ralph's
excellent playing, sportsmanship, and judgment
should make next year a great season for the
man. This is Cummings' fourth year. A
H61 e, let go' Thats 11111 mzzmfe hand l'owl IR
. Tackle and Guard. Weight 170.
Custer was another man who did excellent
Work. Injuries kept him out of several games.
Raymond is a "fighter, and works hard. Next +1
year we expect him to give a good account of
Page One lzundred thirty sn
p Right Half. VVeight 170
Wfelty in his first year at football made the
Second All-State team. Rex featured at long
end runs, returning punts and in flipping for-
ward passes. He also punted for the team.
With this year's experience and with his speed,
he should be a good ground gainer for next year.
-xx 211171: -vw: --nn -4s:f4i'A------ H- greg:-T -1 ,..-..g-3-1-!,.f.g,.v .A,.-S .f -mg
' ERNEST MOCK
End and Guard. Weight 160.
Mock was changed from guard' to end about
the middle of the season. Though handicapped
by this he played his usual steady game. Ernie
is a good fighter, has plenty of pep and is a hard
Fullback. VV eight 162.
Compton, a 1915 "KU man, did excellent work
at full. His strong features were line plunging
and backing up the line on defense. Wiley is a
sure tackler and an excellent ground gainer.
Page One. hundred thzrly-sgfuen
"You play a base vial by drawing a bow aczoss the stwzos IQING
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1 Half, Full and End. Weight 155.
Guy was a sort of utility man. He did good
work at each position played. He featured in
line plunges, recovering forward passes and de-
fensive work. Guy is small but he is a goer.
Quarterback. Weight 155.
Felts in his second year made a good record
for himself. He is a heady, leader and the team
always had confidence in him. Emerson starred
at returning punts. His speed and knowledge of
football should bring an All-State positionbnext
Left Tackle. Weight 185.
This is VVillian1s' second year in football. Ben
is a lighter and always does his part. He was
noted for his "pep,U sportsmanship and good
playing. He was mentioned several times as a
possible candidate in the All-State selection.
Page One lzurzdred thirty Elgllf
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Right End. VVeight 165.
Gate has been playing football for four years
and has always played a hard clean game. He
featuredin catching long passes, making end
runs and boxing in the opposing tackle.
LYNN QRDWAY '
' Left End. Weight 160.
This was Lynn's first year but he did well. He
featured in going down under punts and breaking
up interference. VVith this year's experience
Lynn should be a valuable man next year. '
Left Tackle. VVeight 195.
Dougherty starred at tackle swings. His
Weight made him a hard man for his opponent to
handle. Elmer was a stonewall on defense. He
was often called out of the line to make line
plunges. This is Dougherty's second year and
We are expecting him to tear up things next year.
Page One hundred thirty-nine
V A . ., : ., 4h....:....B4i
gg Right Guard. VVeight 170.
Brunner lacked experience but he made up for
that by his fighting qualities and his determina-
ggg tion. His opponent always knew he was around.
3375 He featured in opening holes for line plunges,
and in defense work. Watch Brunner next year!
Q iLeft Half. Vlfeight 160.
li Khrut was another new man who left a good
il record. He starred at forward passing. His line
A plunges and end runs showed that next year he
should be one of our niainstays.
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HE BASEBALL season of the spring of 1916 was 'very success-
ful, the Tigers lacking one game of tying Friends University
for the State championship. The "K" men were Captain Gate-
Wood, Captain-Elect Felts, R. Archer, Peterson, Mock, Bissing,
Mertes, Smith, and G. Archer. VVith eight letter men in school
and a number of promising new men trying out, chances for the
championship appear very rosy. The Tigers have a schedule of
about sixten college games and a game with the Chicago "Cubs',
April 2 Coach Speer and Captain Felts are planning big things for this season.
Page One hundred orty one
"fm teaching next yea-af for 6.1'PU7"I:611C8ii-ROBINSON.
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Baseball Captain 1916
Captain Gatewood was a big factor
in making the 1916 baseball record for
the Tigers. jesse is a hard hitter and
a fast fielder. He ranked third in bat-
ting honors with a standing of 300.
Cap showed the green men how to run
and slide bases. The team will miss
his Work this spring, both in center
Held and at the bat.
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Baseball Captain 1917
Felts, experience, head Work and
popularity will make him a good
leader for the Tigers. Last year Em-
erson played at third regularly and
also pitched two games. This year he
will be on the regular pitching staff.
He has the stuff and iwith his excellent
control, We are expecting our captain
to develop into the best pitcher in the
Page One'hundred forty-tfwof
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HE 1917 basketball season was the most successful in the history
, ' AA'1:' 5 of the school. Three letter men, Archer, Spencer and Welty re-
lf ported for practice at the beginning of the season. A number of
.yi new men were out and developed into good players.
it The Tigers lost their first game to VVesleyan but after the
first game they put up a better brand of ball. All of the other
seven home games were won. The Tigers made two trips. The
y .-i- first trip brought victories over Pittsburg Normal twice, and
Haskell, and defeats by K. S. N. and St. Mary'S. The next trip
ill was disastrous for the Tigers as they lost to McPherson, Bethany and Cooper.
Q' A great season is expected next year for all the letter men will be back, and
our new building with a 50 by 90 foot court and seating capacity of 2,500 will be
up A completed.
The second team, Brown, R. Spencer, Hays, Meade and L. Qrdway, deserve
a great deal of credit for the opposition and practice they furnished the lirst team.
They won two outside games from Stockton and Hill City, scores being 42-18 and
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"As 50011 as I find out that a fellow means e-z'c'1'yfhz'1fLg he says fo me he I7CCO'lll'CS
fZ7'L'S017fIfC'U-LULA FOWLER. '
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IRA SPENCER, Captain-elect
Left guard. Height D
feet, 7 inches.
Spencer played running
guard and was considered
the fastest Hoor man in the
state. He was always after
the ball, and his opponent
rarely got it away from
him. This is his third year.
Ira is small but he makes
up for that by his speed.
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Right forward. Height
6 feet. R
Archer played a good.
clean game. He is a good
goal shooter and is strong
on team work. This is
Glenn's 'third year. He used
his knowledge of the game
to good advantage when
playing the floor.
Left forward. Height 5
feet, llyi inches.
Rex was our high scor-
ing man. H-e caged ninety
field goals and forty-seven
free throws, making a total
of 227 points. His. speed
and height made him a
hard man for his guard to
handle. Injuries kept him
out of several gam-es. Rex
was chosen forward and
captain of the second All-
Page One hundred forty our
Harrv Stock says he is picked on by the ladies
. -und. nam.. ..- .---W . .....,
RAYMOND VVELTY, Capt.
Right Guard. Height 6
feet, 1 inch.
Raymond earned the
captaincy of the team by
his steady consistent play-
ing at stationary guard.
While not a brilliant player
Ray was one of the hardest
men in the state to evade
when under the basket.
Page One hundred forty-fifve
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Center and f o r W a r d.
Height 6 feet.
Custer was the second
highest scoring man. He
featured in long shots and
in covering the floor. Ray-
mond is a good jumper and
usually secured the tip off
at center. He is a natural
forward and did excellent
work in that position.
Center a n d g ua r d.
Height 6 feet, lk inches.
Gardells gained his ex-
perience by playing on the
second team. Cleve is
rangy and has long arms
which makes him a good
center or stationary guard.
and plays well with the
a good goal shooter
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HE Fort Hays Kansas Normal did not have a track meet last
year, but will take part in two this spring, besides the State.
Meet at Emporia. Arrangements have been made for a dual
burg, with Wesleyan, Cooper, and Bethany. Last year ll3o1es
our only representative at the State Meet, took third in the two-
m1le run. A big squad is working out and as we have some
good material for the weights, dashes and field events, vve are
expecting to put out a Well balanced track team this spring.
meet at Salina with VVesleyan, and quadrangular meet at I inds-
H A g Q A V Page O7l87h1UldI1Qd forty-:tx
EARL STOCK-f'G0t my life p1'esev"zfc1'? fCl1ewmg'.j"
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FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 1917
Oct. 5-Southwestern College, at Vylinbelcl.
Oct. 13-Baker University, at Hays.
Oct. 19-Bethel College, at Hays.
Oct. 26-St. lXfflary's College, at St. Marys
Nov. 2-Bethany College, at Linclsborg.
Nov. 9-Friends University, at Hays.
Nov. 17-Kansas Wfesleyan University, at Salina.
Nov. 22-College of Emporia, at Emporia.
Nov. 29-Cooper College, at Hays.
FOOTBALL SCORES 1916 F, H, N. Opp.
Oct. 6-Haskell Institute, at Lawrence .............. .. . 7 27
Oct-. 12-Kansas VVesleyan University, at Hays... 20 , 0
Oct. 20-College of Emporia, at Hays .......... 13 12
Nov. 3-Bethany College, at Hays ........... . 8 6
Nov. 10-St. lVlary's College, at St. Marys .... 14 3
Nov. 25-Haskell Reserves, at Hays ....... 4 ......... . . . 33 0
Nov. 30-Cooper College, at Sterling .................... 0 14
A BASEBALL SCORES 1916 F, H, N, Qpp.
Apr. 12-VVes1eyan University, at Hays .................. 7 1
Apr. 13-VVesleyan University, at Hays .............. . 8 I 5
Apr. 25-St. Mary's College, at St. Mary's .... . 2 7
Apr. 26-Ottawa University, at Ottawa .... . 2 8
May 13-McPherson College, at Hays ..... 7 0
May 14-McPherson College. at Hays ..... 11 6
May 18-Cooper College, at Hays ....... . 8 0
May 19-Cooper College, at Hays ..... .. g 17 2
May 25-Friends University, at Hays .................... 2 4
May 26-Friends University, at Hays .................... 5 2
BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1917 F, H. N- Qpp'
Ian. 10-VVesleyan University, at Hays .................. 30 37
jan. 11-VVesleyan University, at Hays .... .. . 48 18
lan. 17-Cooper College, at Hays ........,..... 32 26
fan. 18-Cooper College, at Hays ................ 26 23
jan. 21-Kansas State Normal School, at Emporia .... 29 48
' jean. 22-Pittsburg Normal School, at Pittsburg .... 41 28
lan. 23-Pittsburg Normal Scbool, at Pittsburg .... 43 27
Ian. 24-Haskell Institute, at Lawrence ......... 38 29
Ian. 25-St. Mary's College, at St. Maryls ...... 29 39
Feb. 15-Bethany College, at Hays ........ .. . 50 16
Feb. 16-Bethany College, at Hays ......... .. . 34 23
Feb. 20-VVesleyan University, at Salina ...... 32 34
Feb. 21-McPherson College, at McPherson ..... .. . 19 23
Feb. 22-Bethany College, at Linclsborg ...... 13 25
Feb. 23-Cooper College, at Sterling ...... 28 33
Feb. 27-McPherson College, at Hays ..... 38 20
Feb. 28-McPherson College, at Hays .... 30 23
Total ...................... .... 5 60 ' 472
10 Victories. 7 Defeats. Percetage .588.
Page One hundred gfgorfyjrewucfiy H Muwgvk .gg A H U
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HE girls' athletics were varied and interesting. The interest for
1915-'16 centered around the interclass basketball games. Each
class had its squad captain, who assisted in choosing the teams
ber of girls turned out faithfully for practice. Large crowds at-
tended the games urging on their class teams with yells and
songs. The Sophomore college and the Junior academy girls were
lighting' for the championship and it was no small triumph to the
juniors when they won. The winning team made up of Bertha
Stroh, Cecelia Dorney, Evadna Kraus, Anna Stone, Pauline Herl, Kate Arm-
strong, Ruth Cox and Julia Stone were each 'awarded a golden silk tie. The indi-
vidual contest followed later. A committee picked the members of the All-Nor-
mal team, each of whom received ai golden felt letter "N," They were Cecelia
Dorney, Bertha Stroh, Bena Morse, Minnie Peppiatt, Rose Heller, Judith Mullen,
Kate Armstrong, Fannie Stout and Maude Archibald.
for the matched games. Enthusiasm ran high. A goodly num-
2f.'-iiiiiele' .. -:iv 5:1353
The interclass track meet showed up some excellent material. The scores of
the girls were averaged with those of the men from corresponding classes. The fifty
yard dash, hurl ball, 100 yard dash, broad jump, baseball throw, basketball throw,
and relay race comprised the events. Rose Heller ran the 100 yard dash in 13
1-5 seconds, thus setting a new school record for this event. The Sophomore Col-
lege team won the meet.
With the opening of the fall semester '16, began the hockey practice. The
Physical Education classes meet regularly in the sunshine and freshair, on the
virgin sod of the Normal hockey field, Enthusiasm increased so that a large
crowd turned out to see the tirst of the interclass finals. So many sticks were
broken that the finals were postponed. In the meantime aesthetic dancing, gym-
nasium exercises, basketball and games with practice teaching, furnished profitable
exercise for the girls. The loss of the physical director halted the girls' athletics
for awhile, but with the advent of Miss Flanders, the girls took up the work with
snap and vigor. Tactics, free arm exercises, games and basketball were started
immediately. Some of the girls furnished fine material for the Hays City basket-
Page One hundred forty ezght
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ball team, which played several matched games. lnterclass basketball and field
day are being planned. Already there is an interest in tennis which will be played
as soon as the season comes.
Many of the girls who participated in the girls' athletics this year will be here
next year and there are prospects of a lively succession of hockey, basketball, field
Work and tennis, intermingled with extensive gymnasium Work.
Page One hundred forty-nine
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GOLD Tnzs 1916 '
ALL-NORMAL TEAM 1917
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
Hilclur Peterson Rose Heller Esther Rippey '
Kate Armstrong Vinnie Brandt Pauline Herl
Cecelia Dorney Alta Garrett
Miss Marion Flanders, Coach
Pagr Om' f1IlllJl't'n.1 fifty
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Training School Athletics
THLETICS at Hays High School, within the last two years,
have advanced a long stride over the athletics in the previous
2 history of the school. Qur football team has been the champions
2 of the Golden Belt League for three consecutive years and the
' schedules of the last two years have been exceedingly heavy, play-
T ing such teams at Oberlin, Lucas, Luray and Dickinson County
T High School, which are considered the best teams in the western
i part of the state. Hays won seven of the nine games played,
' and lost two games, one to Luray H. S. at Luray, and the other
to Qberlin H. S. Hays defeated Luray, at Hays, on Governor's Day, December 5,
by a large score of 21 to O. The feature of the football season was the game be-
tween Gberlin and Hays, which was one of the best exhibitions of football ever
seen in Hays. Hays was defeated by one point. The game with Luray H. S. on
Governor's Day closed one of the most successful seasons that Hays has ever had.
The football team received the hearty support of the citizens of Hays, which greatly
helped to make a very successful season. But while we are singing our praises
let us not forget coaches Frank Carman and C. A. Miller, who more than anyone
else are responsible for the fine showing made by the team and by whose untiring
efforts Hays put out one of the best football teams in the history of the school.
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"John Dewees should join the Y. W. C. A."-P. CASPER HARVEY,
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Captain Football 1916 Captain Basketball 1917
' BEN VVESTBROOK
JACOB' GROSS, Foo'rBAL.L CAPTAIN 1916
"Bunny" is captain of the team and played left end. Bunny is 17 years old, 5
ft., 7 inches tall and Weighs 145 lbs. He is a second Chamberlin at carryinff the
ball and circling the end. He is uick t t d '
to catch him.
q h o s art an once under way it takes speed
BEN WEsTBRooIc, BASKETBALL CAPTAIN 1916
Ben, captain of the basketball team and center, has played his last year on
tl t P ' '
ie eam. He was second to none when it came to making good passes and a dan-
be ous man when under the basket. His ability to shoot long baskets when
needed tl l l ' '
grea y ie ped his team to keep in the lead.
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"Did any girl ca-ll me -up whife I was ciway?'7'-"'B'ILr," 19EXVlElES.
CL XIR VVTI SON LEFT TACIXIQ II
On t1cl'le swings Daddy is 1 terror. He is a hard fighter and is always
found in the pile when the whistle blows
Joi-TN KINDERICNFCI-Il RIGHT T'TALl'
. This is Johnnies only year with the team. Un defense he could always be
relied upon to smash the interference. He was a bear at carrying the ball '
' EDGAR GRASS FULLF xcx
Ed was transferred from tackle to fullback He made good at plugging the
LAR RENCE GRoss RIGHT END I ' . -
Hix is an old dependable. His long end runs and forward passes gained
many yards for Hays High School Hix is a hard and willing worker.
VINCIENT BILLM KN RESFRVE QUARTERBACIC
This is Hess s first year.. His plaving at quarterback and his defensive work
at safety is equal to that of a Veteran.
DikVID'CHI1TENDEN, RESERVE CENTER V
Sandy is our reserve center. He always was full of fight and pep. Sandy is
sure to be good for gains next year. ' '
REECE CAVE, RESERV,E TACKLE
This is Reece's first year at football. Grit and hard playing made him as de-
pendable a substitute for the line as could be had. Great work is expected from
Reece next year. .
A BEN WEsTRRoo1i, LEFT HALF
Ben is a bear at carrying the ball and it always requires two or three men to
down him. He is one. of the hardest tacklers on the team and his influence in
instigat-ing pep is remarkable. - '
PAUL GROSS, QUARTERBACK
Bush is the backbone of the team. 'To him belongs the credit of leading the
team to its victories. He calls the signals with pep and is one ofthe fiercest tack-
lers on the team. A
WALTER SHUTTS, RVTGHT GUARD
Bus is full of pep and scraps to the finish. He always does' his part and is
ERNEST ALBERT, RIGHT TACKLE
Pete la s end on defense and is a sure tackler. His ability to break up passes
1 .. , 4 ' 1 ' .+
1 C N X C C
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1 line and his ability to catch passes made him a Very Valuable man.
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made it very uncomfortable for his opponents.
ELMER RINGE, CENTER
Ringe is only 17 years old but he is oVer- six feet tall. He. is always in the
game and is quick to size up the opponent's plays.
MARXVIN STRAILEY, LEFT 'GUARD
This is MarVin's second year at football and his playing is remarkable.
Marvin has the grit and will make a good man for next year's team.
T .Page One hundred fifty-thfeq . , , . .. ., . L ,
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"Well, if I must study, I Cd71?J-MCKEONXVN.
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HE basketball season of l9l7 was a success from the standpoint of
the games won, since Hays won eight of the nine league games
played. Hays was defeated by Ellsworth and Salina High School
which were not league games, 'Hays High'School and Wilson
High School tied for first place in the Golden Beltloeague, each
team having won eight games and lost one. Hays entered the
district tournament and received the high distinction of -defeating
Ellsworth Hign School, a feat thought almost impossible by local sports. Al-
though Hays cid not Win the tournament she played in the finals for the district
meet and for tie cup. 1
I Pagf' One lzundrrd fifty our
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FOOTBALL TEAM 1916
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Proj ect Work
THE Fort Hays Kansas Normal Schoolis using the project method
1 in its agriculture classes. 'At present there are six lines of pro-
.. P jects in operation. A dairy, creamery, poultry plant, swine in-
dustry, gardening under glass and field crops.
In the dairy a student is permitted to place three or four
' cows owned and controlled by himself. Wliile he studies feeds
and feeding, stock judging and dairy industry in the classroom,
he carries on tfie practical project and tests many of thevtheories with his own ani-
mals. T - A
The dairy project boys constitute a dairy association and sell their dairy prod!
uct on the open market. At the end of each week the association meets, balances
its books and divides the week's profits. Accurate records are kept both of feed
consumed and milk produced and each cow is credited with her share of the net
earning. I ' -
The creaniery is operated by and for the girls of the school. Farmers within
a hundred miles of Hays ship cream to the- school as they would to a creamery. A
girl is assigned to churn the cream of each farmer. There are as many girls in
the creamery project as there are cream shippers. The creamery association pays
the farmer for his butter fat on the basis of butter prices and the girls get the
over-run for their labor in churning. A ten gallon can of cream makes from twen-
ty-five to forty pounds of butter, With a 1629 over-run the student will get from
four to six pounds of butter for her work. At present prices this will mean Sl.-10
to 32.10 for each individual churning. The buttermilk is so-ld to pay the running
expenses of the creamery.
' The poultry plant of the Normal School is made up of individual poultry pro-
jects. A poultry house 8x12 feet and a poultry yard 8 rods by 2 rods is assigned
to a student. He selects his own poultry, cares for it and retains whatever profit
there may be from the business.
Gardening under glass is wholly a winter enterprise. The abundant sunshine
of Central and Western Kansas makes this line of farming especially attractive and
profitable. The greenhouse used in this project work is known as the "Fireless
Greenhouse." It is made up of double glass sash. The glass is so arranged as to
have five-eighths of an inch dead air space between the panes, thus rendering them
frost proof. On coldest nights and during cold, cloudy days small oil stoves are
kept burning. This is the only heating necessary for the coldest winter of Kansas.
This style and type of greenhouse is inexpensive to build and the operating ex-
penses are small compared to the single glass type. '
j Q I 7 Y A 1 Page 0116 lzundmd ffty ewhil
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Pretty p1Lt1'1'd" -CUMMINGS.
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The lield crops project is the oldest one in operation and is participated in by
more students than any other. In this division a student leases as much land as he
can profitably care for, the standard unit being one acre, This land is highly pro-
ductive and is irrigated. The students lease dates from November to November.
This gives him an opportunity to carry out a year's cycle of farm operation. The
student pays 35.00 per acre rent on land, 33.00 per acre general over-head expense
and for the water used at the cost of pumping. The students in this project form
a truckers, association and cofoperate in the purchase of seed and the disposal of
their farm products. From ten acres in 1916 the truckers sold 32,700.00 worth of
produce. g .
The pig project is conducted along practical lines in somewhat the same man-
ner as the other enterprises. Students own their own swine, care for them and
whatever profit there may be is retained by the student.
This method of teaching agriculture is known as the Managerial or project
method. It has a three-fold purpose in addition to the acquisition of agricultural
knowledgeg it gives managerial experienceg it develops initiative and makes the
student economically independent.
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"This medal was presented to me myself as a slight token of my
F. H. N. TRUCKERS, ASSOCIATION
S560 ACRE ov TOMATOES
Pager One lzundred sixty
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Page One hundred sixty-one
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SUMMER WAGES 32,700
Page One hundred sixty-two
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e One hundred sixty-fifve -WMWW
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5 Calendar for 1916-17
19--Cloudy weather, every one homesick. .
20-Dreadful storm is raging in the southwest, probably nothing worse than foot-
25-Unheard of thunderstorm, or war worse than the one in Europe is raging in
the auditorium at 3 210 today. -
Z6-6: a. ni. After thorough investigation a Freshman reports the dreadful dis-
turbance of last evening to be the Normal Band rehearsing for its first concert.
.NOVEMBER . '
3-The Freshmen of this institution are preparing a new dictionary. Since the
end of the quarter comes next Friday such words as: test, examination, cram,
1 etc., are rapidly filling the dictionary. E I
E 10-All one hears is silence, with an occasional "I just know I failedf,
ll-The most important word in the new dictionary this morning is "Flunkf'
13-"What are you taking ?" ' "Did you flunk in anything?" means that the new
term has started. .
17-Football season flourishing, broken arms, noses, black eyes and limps are seen
i 20-Mertes' chicken No. 13, just laid an egg. -
ig 25-Felts asks Miss Milstead to accompany him to the
1 Cooper game but is turned down. Poor Felts.
l 30-Blank-Blankety blank. r '
Z! 1-Everyone is at home trying to forget yesterday's
i SX gx game. Q
5 XXX J I lm 4-Governorls Day. A few of the students to show the
J -mf! S' world that they are strong for the Governor, go
1 4' L barefoot to meet him.
V 5-The Farmers' and Housekeepers' Short Course
i I opened yesterday and was conspicuous ,by the ab-
W ,ay UAA- sence of the Farmers and Housekeepers.
-nov, lol, 10-Something surely will happen. Felts finally suc-
ceeded in taking Miss Milstead to the movies.
' 12-Thomas Mock has been seen several times lately
with Elmer Dougherty's girl.
22-Calm and colder. Christmas vacation. f
5 gssh Asys 4-wma VYHQQ pnkp Q Ziiigmlv lpgl Apyl Mmg---ma'-MQA Page One hundred .sixty
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5-The sun shines and it is warmer. School duties are resumed.
ll-ltlm-Unsettled conditions, general shower '
ot examination questions expected soon.
22-Everyone is enrolling: still unsettled con-
ditions due to the fact that very few
grades are yet given out by the teachers. N MNH, lf'
-,.. v . , v v -:N 4 -
.V-lxansas Dav Program. , W ,f
3 , -1 . ' iw
ol-Feb. l--lfair weather' all the Girls are 'rf
t 6 .ll ' A
on the ice.
FEBRUARY M l-
-Flag ph' ' -.
li-Beautiful weather for tropical fruits,
everyone has a date for President's Day
ja,-nffl Sbsqplxos XGAASQS
. icy- XJJisCOmsi'vt. '
luncheon. . r
Z7-Earthquake- struck Felts, Brooks and
Ordway: "Bugs" took them for a Ford
6-Manual training room is too small and tables are moved out into the hall.
8-Fence put up to keep the Hchickensn off the manual training tables.
12-Evidences of a tornado are seen all along the creek. This is Arbor Day
28-29-Annual All-Westerii Kansas Track Meet.
16-Senior class Work ends.
21-Senior class day.
A fxl U
'F Cb I ll
a is K
The ladies clelraffe ll
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The German Qrchestra Aboard the Deutschland
QAs Told Me By Capt. Koenigj
Being in Baltimore when the submarine first arrived, I of course went to
view it with the rest of the curiosity seekers, By some chance or other I found
myself on its decks and quite near Captain Koenig. I had been told that an or-
chestra was aboard this ship and I was looking as well as listening for it. Koenig
approached me and in pretty fair English, but bum U. S., asked me what I was
looking for. I told him l was looking for the orchestra as I was interested in
music and orchestras and would like to see and hear it.
"You may see it, but as for hearing' it-well, follow me," he said. I followed.
As he led the way downstairs he took from his pocket two bottles and turn-
ing to me at the bottom of the stairway, said: "We'shall put the first viol in this
cupboard and the second viol in the cupboard across the room. "Violating rules
is forbidden and that is one of the rules, This shell ol the ocean sure roars," and
he handed me a shell. I put it to my ear but heard nothing. "You're stringing
me," I said, in good old U. S. g'Qh, no," he quickly rejoined, "that would be a
base thing to do, but nevertheless that completes my string section." .
Then I tumbled.
"XNe use this Huet' carry away the smoke, Once when the British had spread
a net in the English Channel we heard an English horn and on suddenly rising,
got clar o' net, you know what I mean, clear of the net. An English prisoner we
happened to have present, said that we all were 'oboes', but we'll get to the base
soon and put him off. That's our woodwindsection,U said he.
I remarked that if he kept up that pace he would wind me. I-Ie next told me
of some of the adventures he had had, and showed me some of the trophies he had
"This French horn we took from one of our victims. Once when We landed
on an island of British Isles, a driver of the tram boned us for something to- eat.
He said he had all his corn et and would starve if we did not give him something.
VVe gave him a tube o' salt water because we thought him too fresh."
just then we came upon the fellow who cleans the kettles and because the
cleaner of kettle drums up an excuse, the Captain gets sore. He said, "You're a
base drummer up of excuses. I"ll fix a snare drummer up of excuses and set you
up as a cymbal to the restf' '
I didn't know what he would do to me, so I left, but say, that sure was some
Prof. Cto class viewing the mushroom cellariz This is where we keep the
Freshie: VVhich rooms are the mush rooms?
Teacher: Now, children, what is a museum? n I Q
VVillie: It is a place where they keep all kinds of curious animals and
things and the Annual Staff. '
The Gvm is the building on the campus where dancing is taught and pro-
Co-EDs-"Too c011fcc'itc'd, too many, too busy, and not enough good
Page One hundred sixty-nine . . -vnuxkgblt wgtgg,QLW1,fgt-ljnjg s'
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ffWl1GifJS the use of learning that? -ROBINSON-
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Letters of A Freshman
Sept. 11, 1916. Dear Parents: 1 arrived safe in ,town and think 1 shall
like the place pretty well. 1 will enter school tomorrowg am awful busy, so will
61056, Your son, Casper.
Sept. 12. Dear folks-1 enrolled in the Fort Hays Normal this morning
and now am a regular student. There sure is a lot of people going to school
here. And girls, 1 never saw so many at one time in my life. 1 did think 1
would be homesick, but 1 don't think so now. 1 am rooming at a house with
several boys but 1 don't like them very well they are so noisy. And some of them
did not get home last night until 10:00 o'clock. As it is getting late 1 will close,
Your loving son, Casper.
Sept. 20. Folks-My, but 1 have been busy. One must study more than 1
expected to make a grade in History, and English is terrible, but 1 will win out,
just you watch me. No, the girls do not bother mega great deal, but 1 guess 1
could get almost anyone 1 wanted if 1 asked.them. And the boys, yes, they are
very much better than 1 thought. They are dandy fellows, 1 am sure.
1 - Your son, Casper.
Nov. 1. Folks-1 know 1 should have written sooner, 1 have intended to
several times but 1 am so busy, 1 am .well and happy but will you ask dad for
about 2155.00 1 wish to go' to a little social affair and will need that much any way.
But don't tell him it is for me. The last time 1 asked him for extra money he
gave me "Hail Columbia." A Casper.
Nov. 20. Mother-Say she sure is a peach, a regular doll, shes just too
sweet for anything. But 1 just cannot get thecourage to speak to her. 1 adore
her. She smiles at me sometimes and 1 am sure she likes me a little. Piut every
time 1 think 1 will get up the nerve 1 get the chills and my teeth chatter so 1 cannot
talk. But 1,11 get her yet. Casper.
Nov. 25., 1V1other+The football team goes to Sterling .to play Cooper the
30th of this month and 1 sure would like to go and say Mother you 'know that
girl 1 was telling you about well she has promised to go with me to Cooper so you
see 1 just have to have some money. The two fares will cost about 310.00 and 1
should have a little extra. Now mother if you will just give this money this time
1 never will ask for any again. But do not fail me, my future happiness depends
UPOU if- ' 1 Casper.
P. S. Please do not show this to Father he would just be angry.
Nov. 25. Dear Dad-Your son is lost. The woman has him and if you don't
send him enough to take them both to Cooper the 30th he is ruined. Uh, about
31.5.00 will do and say dad she is a peach. 1 Yould call her a pippin T111 sure. If
you do not want your son's future ruined send him the Dough.
, D ' Your son, Casper.
P. S.-Dont show this to mother, this is confidential.-C.
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501110 sa-y daazcmg is 7'l'0.l1Q'ffC1Z' flzmzf l1.1ngg1.11g. I dom! flllllk 211' is half '
as good 1-1.1xPiPY', SULLIVAN.
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Dec. Folks-This is Governor's day and I suppose I should be happy
and paradmg with the rest of the students but I am broken hearted. The old
lemon sure played me and then dropped me and now I wish I were dead. The
team lost at Cooper and then she cried and ,li thought she thought more of the
team than me and .li scolded her. Then she became angry and would not sit with
me coming back. Every one kept looking at me and saying things behind my
back until I wish I were dead. But I am sure going to study hard now and get
good grades so that you may still be proud of your son. Casper.
Dec. 20. Folks-Everything is disarranged. The short course has upset all
the plans one could make and to study is impossible so if I get poor grades you
will know the reason. Casper,
Dec. 22. Dad-I'Iurry and send me enough to pay my room rent the land-
lady says if I do not pay her she will keep all of my clothes. I just cannot figure
out where all this money has gone to. Cf course I had to get a few presents
but you would expect me to do that. Hurry please dad or you will have to spend
this vacation without your son. Casper. 1
jan. 5th, 1917. Dear lVIother-VVhat do you think is wrong with these girls
mother? Now just before Christmas one of them treated me so nice and I thought
she cared but now she will not even speak to me. If this really keeps up I never
will get a girl and I sure would treat her line if I could get her. I suppose I' will
have to get along some way. . Casper.
jan. 15. Dear Folks-They are going to give an opera this year here and I
am going to sing in the chorus. I wanted to sing soprano, you know how I used
to sing soprano back home, but music teacher said I would have to sing tenor or
not sing so I suppose I had better sing tenor. I Casper.
Feb. 15. Folks-I sure am some good singer I am the best tenor in the show
and I think I should have the leading tenor part instead of them sending to Kansas
City for some second rate tenor. Casper.
Mar. 15. Folks-I have dropped one subject so that I would have more time
to practice singing. This is just between you and me but I think that I will some
day be a very great singer. If I just could take private lessons for about 10
weeks. Say would you not like to have your so-n's name in large letters in all
the newspapers, wouldn't that be great? Casper.
April 10. Dear Folks-Letls forget all I said about being a singer. That
Kansas City man is the best singer in the world and I don't suppose I would ever
be half as good as he. So you need not send any money for private lessons. Th1s
life seems to be full of disappointments. A Caspef-
May 15. Dear Folks-In about two weeks will be home so this will be the
last letter you will need to expect from me. I think I have solved the mystery of
pleasing the girls. Every football man of last year had no trouble in gett1ng a
irl and has had one since so me for football next year, and if I do not make an all
'escna-an-. Qqmuwarbvwv-we nn-
2 f - 4
state position then I wish you would take me out of school. In two vgeeks I will
be home for the summer. t Your 5011, aspen
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1' Page One hundred sefvenly-three
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Disbursements of Profits Divided from Reveille
The Annual Staff expects to get a large amount of money from" the collec-
tions for the Annual and after deducting expenses the balance will be pro-rated.
just what is to be done with part of this money follows: '
Ralph Archer intends to use the first 310,000 of his share in furthering the
cause of XrVorld Wfide Peace. ' '
Henry Sandy has been preparing a very valuable book and a part of his
share at least will be used in publishing his book. ,The book treats of ornamental
Howers-more especially of the Rose.
Tom Mock, who is especially interested in Agriculture, has already planned
and work is progressing nicely on a tract of land in the Saline valley that will
rival the original Garden of Eden. But Tom is worried. He has fixed up a swell
city home in Denver and since this has taken nearly all of his nice little nest egg,
he hardly knows whether he will have enough leftito go abroad and study music.
Raymond Welty will use a small portion of his share in arranging to have
the next world's series played here.
Rose Heller will build a magnificent Y. 'W. C. A. building in which will be
the best debate hall in existence. Womanis Suffrage and kindred subjects will
be the only use that this hall will have. A number of the best woman lecturers
and debaters have already been engaged for the opening of this great place.
Upon receiving the permission from President Wilson, Roy Frey will order
enough munitions of war to arm 5,000,000 people. The Boy Scouts of U. S.
will be his soldiers. The remainder of his share will go to the building of a home
for the aged Boy Scouts. . S
Ralph Reed, the artist of the group, has squandered, literally squandered, a
large amount of his share on Windsor ties and paint brushes. He has the largest
picture in the world in his head, he says, and we don't doubt it. He is continually
trying to convince the rest of us that his share should be larger because, he says,
"When T get this picture finished it will have taken all the money of my share and
I will not have enough left to frame it." i We think if he had spent less for W'ind-
sor ties he would have had enough to frame his picture, I say with regret that
he seems to be the only disappointed member of the Staff.
Julius johnson will further the cause of music by buying a solid gold iiute.
a ...M . . . - P022 .QZ?fQLKZ!,ff!QEi1,.-55515131 ffm'
"A11y-gf1'rl here who waazzts cz. da-tc ?"-DOUGHERTY.
.1 1. - .., . -
We Have on the Staff
One who shoots with bow and arrow, but he certainly is not Cupid.
One whose name belies his complexion and certainly is not stupid,
One harmon-e lover but not a great musician,
One whose name reminds you of cooking spring chicken. I
The lady, you should know herg say shels a ---- -.
And one in the bunch is an awful little "teller"
Should you read all this jangle and become confused,
I do not think you should talk 5
For should one of our number read everything,
Another surely would mock.
There is an individual at F. H. N. who has watched every step in the pro-
cess of the making of two of the best Annuals that this school will ever produce.
His ear has been open to every bit of conversation. Not an action has escaped
his ever watchful eye. Yet he has not 'opened his mouth in protest, or even shaken
his head in disapproval of anything this Staff has done.
Why should you, gentle reader, pass a severe criticism on this book when this
silent listener has seen everything that was do-ne to make it and did not murmur?
c Who is this person?
Uh, I had nearly forgotten.. Well,. iiiyou will make a visit to the Reveille
Ofiice in the western end of the Museum and observe closely, you will see that
this eagle-eyed and closed-mouth being is the BUFFALO.
Miss Nickles is my teacher I shall not deny it.
She maketh me to give declensions and expose mine ignorance to the class.
She restoreth mine sorrows by telling me she will Hunk me for wrong mark-
Yea though I study until midnight, I shall gain no knowledge, for my abla-
tives trouble me.
She prepareth a test for me in the presence of mine class.
She giveth me low grades. Surely distress and sadness shall follow me the
rest of mine days, and I shall stay in the Latin class forever.
LAriN A. STUDENTS, ,16.
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LAYING THE COR NERs'1'ON11t Vi
BREAKING SOD FOR SHERIDAN COLISEUM '
. I ,
-Page One hundred smfmty-elght
.,.,..--M2233-,v-1 Q-mm,-17.--.-W-.gg ,,,M.O-..v..,-.-X.,.1..:,-Lmw.u...,-J...Q..........n...........-.-L--'4
5 0 1 l 01111915 tilt? 'BCIIIII E J THE. BANK WHERE, Yov FEEL, Afr' HOME,
3 U HAYS-IQAQNSAS U
5 QFive blocks east Of Agriculture Hallj '
i QM-Ost convenient tO, the Norinalj
JOHN P. O'GRAnY ' . . . Prcsidcnrt
JACOB BRULL . l'icc-Prcsirllmzyzi
JOHN S. SACK . 1'icc-lwfsiflwzft
FRANCIS B. O'GRAnY . D ..... fJ'fISlIfC1'
EVERY BANKING FACILITAY
BANK WITH US
I One of the largest manufacturers Of Veterinary Reniedics in the
State. Manufactured in Hays, kansas.. 22 Yetermaxg
i Remedies, Spices and Extracts. Official inspector
. of horses and cattle.
Page One hundred .vefventy-nim'
1 Western Kansas Scenery
Realizing that Western Kansas- has a Wealth of natural scenery
peculiarly its own, the 1917 Reveille Staff began a collection of
some of the reproductions of these paintings of nature for the
purpose of preserving them in our book. A call was sent out
through the columns of the daily and ' Weekly newspapers for
pictures of natural scen-ery. The citizens of Kansas responded
generously and' We are indebted to them for the inany beautiful
Kansas scenes found in the pages -of this book. A large number
of pictures were sent to us that we were unable to use. Those
Who contributed the niost valuable pictures Were: Mr. Crab-tree,
of Manhattang Mr. Jepson, of Stocktong Mr. J ohnson, of Minne-
apolis, and Mr. Markel, of Hays.
Page' Om' hundrrd ezohty
The State Normal Students
Always welcome at our store.
It is our utmost desire to please the
students-and we always carry a line
of the best, up-to-date merchandise
Queen Quality Shoes for women
Bostonian Shoes for men
Dry Goods, Ladies' 1'ead'y-to-Wear
ii2ll'llll3I1lS, Shoes, Gents' P
J. G. BRENNER
K. C. HAAS, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
'fYom' hfealth is my ammletyv Q
Office in the
Office, 273 Residence? 333
Young Men Like Our Service
We know what young men want
e know who makes the clothes
young men want-
Men's Furnishing Store
Hart Schaffner Sc Marx
They're hereg young business men,
college men, high school men,
"Preps"g we'11 Ht you in the famous
Varsity Fifty Five designs or in the
new belt-back models. The latest
neckwear is on display.
Everything you need is ready and
Cleaning and Pressing
The home of .
Hart Schaifner 8: Marx C10t1'1eS
y Let the
Hays New Opera House
entertain you and your
While in Hays
Only First Class Films
.Pop u lar .Prices
T. K. FREDOROVICZ
Page One hundred eighty-one
CENTRALLY LOCATED MODERNLY EQUIPPED
SOUTH SIDE TEL
FRANK FIELDS, Prop.
phone 78 HAYS, KANSAS
I A MATHEMATICS GROUP
GEORGE S. GRASS 8z SON
Phone 4 HAYS, KANSAS
Page Om' lzumirrd eighty-tfwo
ORGANIZED, EQUIPPED AND CONDUCTED
HAYS CITY, KANSAS
Capital and Surplus-iHS100,000.00
C. G. COCHRAN
A. F. COCHRAN ....
P. J. DEANE .......
C. W. MILLER, JR. .
CHAS. C. STAAB
. . . .. . . President
Page One hundred eighty-llzree
VERY ordinary and unusual need of the modern home is ac-
commodated by the cleverly designed furniture offered by us.
Selections to suit every taste and type of room are found in
our carefully chosen stocks, which include many well-made
pieces of simple style and modest cost, as well as repre-
sentative patterns of more elaborate design. Wliatever its price, it is
our endeavor to see that each piece of furniture obtained through us
represents genuine worth in its design and material and in all the details
of its construction and finish. Furniture of the character sold by us is
permanently enduring-both in your liking of it, and in its many years
of time-defying service.
We earnestly desire to be of assistance in any problems of home
furnishing, and cordially invite you to consult us in regard to questions
of furnishing and' decoration.
Earl Caldwell Furniture Co.
Mulroy Block HAYS, KANSAS
SL, REPAIR DEPARTMENT
' I Our workmen the BEST
Our prices are in keeping with good
For OUR STOCK on
Real Estate A Jewelry, Diamonds and
Investments v Sterling Silver
Town Lots or Farm Lands among the best in IVe-stern
Improved or unimproved Kansas
Insurance a Specialty We Sell the Kmkeris Qualify
S Slf-F'll' -F r'
FIRE, LIFE, AGCIDENT on 9 1 mg mm am Pen
. You Are Always Welcome
LIVE STOCK INSURED
J. T. MORRISON
Jeweler and Optonietrist
Phone 196 I Phone 152
, HAYS, KANSAS
Office over Postofiice
Page One lzmzdrfd rigllty-four
A HOME Form oirrcsi GR0 Up
We make it a point to carry only
goods of known quality and estab-
lished reputation. That is Why you
will find only the genuine Kodak
goods in our camera department
and Kodak Supplies of all kinds al-
ways on hand, and always new.
Eastman N. C. Film, the film with
27 years' experience behind it De-
veloping and printing done by experts,
or materials to do your own.
C. A. HARKNESS
Headquarters for Kodak Supplies.
Page One hundred eighty-five
J. E. Brumitt A. Brumitt
Hays City Tire 8: Repair C-o.
GIl'lII'1IlllLCClIi Tire RCjJtl-'il'i'I'LQ
International Rubber Half Sole Tires
C. M. HOLMQUIST
F First National Bank Buiiding
South Side Garage and
W. W. BEMIS, Prop.
Oxy Acetylene Welding
Cars that get you there
Service day or night
DR. C. H. JAMESON
Physician and Surgeon
Office in Philip's Hardware Bldg.
05506, 349 - Residence, 345
Office Hours-1 to 4 o'c1ock
South-Side Barber Shop
First Class Bcw'beir W orlc
Laundry Baths' Shines
Call and give us a trial
GAY F. TILLOTSON
J. S. VERMILLION, M. D.
Practice limited to
Eye, Ear, Nose and 'l'hrou1i
Including Fitting of Glasses
Office in Ryan Block
The Ellis County News
JOHN S. BIRD, Eclfitor
Read in nearly every home in
Equipped for particular
Published every Thi-1rSdaY
Official County Paper
Page One hundred eighty-IWW
DR. F. K. MEADE
Physician and Surgeon
New Citizens State Bank Building
Office, 321 Residence, 372
Pagv Om' llurzdrml' fiyfzty-right
The Largest Book Store of Western Kansas
All School Wants Supplied Here,
Complete Line of Stationery and Office Supplies.
COLLEGE, HIGH SCHOOL, GRADE AND RURAL
A1lBooks and Supplies needed for correspondence work at the FORT
HAYS NORMAL can be obtained direct from us.
Officially approved by Correspondence Service of School.
School Districts may purchase all supplies and books from us.
Popular Fiction and Best Sellers sent direct by mail all over Western
Shaifer's self-filling fountain pen, and Waterman's Ideal fountain pen.
32.50 and up. A
The biggest stock of Victrolas and Vzictor Records in this part of Kansas.
Prompt attention given to mail orders.
Next do-or to the Postoffice -
R. S. C,"7VlARKVv'ELL
I-lays Bottling I-I. H. Winters
Manufacturers of all kinds of
Keen Kutter Sciss01'S, l'lfH'f'H""
SOFT DRINKS Oil Stoves, Varnish, I':1i111.
Oil and Stains
..-.-- Always pleased to show our goods
HAYS, KANSAS HA
Page One hundred 1?i9hfJ""i"e
lflave Your Fi-iends Stop At From the "Steinway"
'XN -.., X'--V 1 A Standard of the World, throughout
our famous line of pianos at
you will obtain the utmost in service,
dependability, and satisfaction
for the price you pay.
The Best Place to Buy Your Piano
Good Roomy Rooms Easy Terms
Quiet and Convenient J, W, Jenkins S0115
Comfort without M - C
eixtravagance uslc 0'
MULROY BROSV Pyopisk 1013-15 Walnut Street
HAYS, KANSAS KANSAS CITY, MO.
A NiANUAL fXRTS Gnome
Page' One lllllldffd ninfiy
A complete stock of all kinds of
Frank Havermann Gus Haverrnann
Store North of Depot
W. O. Anderson
Wholesale Fruit and Produce
Car Lots A Specialty
Codes: Modern Economy, Revised
Economy, New Citrus, BHKCIJS
Reference: Mercantile Agencies and
all Topeka Banks
Main Office - T0Pe'k3, Kansas
GEO. H. BENTON, Manager
Ft. Hays Exper
. CHARLES R.
' .C U
Page One hundred ninetJ"07'f
Art in its highest sense is but the faculty
The Studio for College People who appreciate
Photography at its Best
All photographs of this Annual
made by the
707 Kansas Avenue ToPEKA, KANSAS
' One Hundred ninety-two
Wfe have had the pleasure of selling several shipments for
The Ft. Hays Experiment Station. Ask them about the kind of
service We give.
We are leadersin buying and selling stock for the agpi-
cultural colleges' all .ov-er the United States as Well as for
sTooKMnN and FARMERS.
Ship to us when you market stock 3 send us your orders when
you Want stockers or feeders bought. You can do no better.
GATTLE HGGS SHEEP
CLAY, RoB1NsoN a co.
I Live Stock Commission
Kansas City Stock Yards and Other Markets
QE-stablished in isscy
The Hays City
H. L. FELTON, Proprietor
Prompt Cab and Transfer Service
Day and Night
Phones: Residence, 173 Barn, 18
J. H. Middlekauff, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
C. W. MILLER
Has Town Lots and City
Residences for Sale
Page One hundred ninety-tlzref
Page One hundred ninrty-four
GEO. PHILIP, JR
Geo. P 81 S011
A Dealers in
Paints Oils Glass
Treat Sb Shaffm' GGLDEN BELT
F. HAVERM nw
A HAYS, KANSAS
H. J. OLDHAM
ne hundred ninety-fm'
Photos of Quality, I
Mountings of Style
The most important event of
your school life-Graduation-is
surely worth .a Portrait to ex-
change with classmates-to keep
the memory of School Days.
Students assured a' hearty wel-
come at all times.
H. C. MARKEL
V Makers of Photos that please
BETTER KODAK FINISHING
.Page One hundred ninety-six
g H mmersmith- Kortm yer Co.
Engravers - Pr1nt6l'S
P bbl' hers of High Qualify
' 1635351151626 laollege Annuals
in the United states
5 ' NHIIIHIHHIAIIIWHIWENWWMWUUW11?NiiEn?l1iHi?w
Paye One hundred ninety-JWUW1
Page One lzundrcd nirzcty-eight
E. M. .SPEER H, W
premdem Vice-IQEESZIAT VICTSEHEIOLM
The First National Bank of Hays City
Capital ............ .... 50,000,110
Sul-plus . . . . ...... . ...... 315,000.00
IYIJLIQIBLE B OONSERVATIVE . B PRQGRESSIVE
Member of Federal Reserve Bank, and
Under National' Supervision
We cordially invite all students while attending
the Fort Hays Normal School to do their
banking business with us
Dr. H. B. Neiswanger
DENTIST ' Dr. G. B. Snyder, M. D.
Guaranteed Dentistry PHONE-S2 '
Painless Extraction of Teeth Omce, 148 Residence
Stainer Block HAYS, KANS.
FOR MEN AND YVOMEAN
Always the best and the latest
Made-to-me-asure garments our
Dry Goods, Shoes, etc.
" The Classic Store
DR. WM. JORDAN
Office in New Bank Building
Entrance South Side
All work guaranteed
Office, 84 Residence, 59
Page One hundred ninety-ninf
Page Tfwo hundred
Largest in the West b Established 1874
A place' where you'11 enjoy Musical Shopping,
,lf it's IL piano or player piano OF THE BETTER SORT, or
ll, VICTROLA, or VIOTJOR RECORDS, or PLAYER-ROLLS, or
SHEET MUSIC and BOOKS, or a VIOLIN, CORNET, GUITAR,
UKULELE, or even a BANJO-UKE-nemember We have the
largest stock to be found in the West. '
Tell us what you are i11'ter+ested in, and we will return photos
and full particulars.
OUR PRICES ARE THELOWEST ' '
Our prompt mailing service brings the bl store to your door
You are invited to open an account
Kin Bros. Pharmao
H. H. KING . GEO. KING
The Rexall Store
The Brightest Spoton Main Street
Our Fountain Service is the best
The Student's Headquarters for Stationery
DRUGS, MEDIOINES AND PHARMACEUTICAL GOODS
, HAYS, KANSAS
The home of good goods and square dealing
Page Tfwo hundred one
A PAGEAN TRY CLASS .
J. B.BaSgall C. SCHWALLEIVS
GROCERIES q Dealers in all kinds of
b BUILDING MATERIAL
and Coal and Barbed Wire
Let us figure your bill before you
build, as we can save you money
-+-- y We handle the best Chandler
I E Canon Coal
Phone 75 HAYS, ICANS. HAYS, KANSAS
Page Tfwo hundred tfwo
WHERE SHERIDAN COLISEUM CAME FROM
A. A. WIESNER SCHLEYER C32
Phone No. 88
Page Tfwo hundred three
My 4 W V V Vg ' ,
IN THE MAKING
Page Tfwo hundred four
LOYAL ROOTERS AT COOPER
The Hays Free
A. L. CLARK 8: SON
Job and Commercial
There is nothing so close to you as
your laundry. It is more than a mat-
ter of choiceg it is of vital importance.
The choice of having your clothes
done under unsanitary conditions or
of having them done in our MODERN
PLANT is just the choice between
caring for appearance only or for both
appearance and health. Work done
with sun-light and cheerfulness and
our motto-, "To please you," surely
will mean something to one who takes
the same care of his Laundry as of
Once a customer, always one
We deliver We Call
Page Tfwo hundred fifve
- ., ,, X 1 ,
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il .Q ,
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.5 ' 1
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eil? f '
r V E
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Pagf' Tfwo lzundrvd ,ezx
E !l '
O you, kind reader, the book is offered, not without some misgivings,
but with the knowledge that We have never lost sight of tl1e ideal
we cherished when we began planning our 1917 Reveille.
Our aim has been to depict the school activities, the school life
and the school spirit in such a way that when the days yo-u spent as gi Student
on the Fort Hays Normal School campus have become only a memory vou
can turn the pages of this book and live again the happy days of years gonevby.
This volume would not be complete Without rendering tribute to those
whow l'aithl'ul work made its creation possible. To the members on the Staff
who were heads of departments, the major portion of the credit is due. To
Henry Sandy, in particular, too much credit cannot be given. He' was ever
willing to sacrifice personal desires to contribute- to the betterment of the
Reveille. He worked perseveringly to make the volume a success. R-alph Reed
contributed much to the success of our efforts by the care he exercised inthe
selection of illustrations a.nd the suggestions he offered regarding the make-up
of the book. Raymond iVelty worked unceasingly to make the athletic de-
partment one of the features of the book. Success has crowned his efforts.
To Julius Johnson credit tis due for enlivening the book andimaking it por-
tray the happier and more cheerful side of school life. The book was made
possible by the work of three persons. . Thomas Mock, in fulfilling his duties
as business manager, contributed liberally. He placed the finances of the book
on a firm basis and made it possible for us to add several expensive extra
features. He was ab-ly seconded in his work by Rose M. Heller, circulation
editor, and R-oy E. Frey, advertising manager. '
Our sincere gratitude is offered to Miss VVooten for her kindly advice and
assistance in planning the book and the art designs used in illustrating it. To
Julia Keeler, too, thanks are due for her assistance in creating the art designs
used. To Mr. Boeger, the photographer, we wish to express our appreciation
for his unceasing efforts to make the portraits used as nearly perfect as
possible. c '
It is with a feeling of regret that we bring our work to a close. The
vear's labor has had its pleasures and its disappointments. If the book fails
to fulfill your expectations, remember that thepstai done its best. lf your
toes are trampled o-n it was done in a kindly spirit with the hope that others
would laugh and that you would laugh with them. If the book contributes
an hour's pleasure, if it inspires you with the desire to do a kindly deed or to
struggle onward to nobler heights then the Staff feels that their efforts have
been crowned with success and that they are amply Pffptilid fm' the time BX'
pended in the production of this volume.
Page Tfwo hundred sefvefl
D xy Xb s
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