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

 - Class of 1921

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1921 volume:

I 1921 m F. H. N. M 3 Page Four 1 9 2 1 a TTH. n: Page Five ONTEMTS CAMPUS DEPARTMENTS CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS COLLEGE LIFE— ADVERTISEMENTS J 1921 COUSEUM Page Six 19 2 I Page Seven Bmij -i -Z 1 9-2 i- - - . . . . ADMINISTRATION BUILDING WOMAN’S BUILDING : iTTi — Page Eight • ■ F. H. N7 a • Page Nine INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 1921 Page Ten 19 2-1 CORNER OF LAKE WITH COLISEUM IN BACKGROUND 1 •F H N. DEPARTMENTS EDUCATION EN 6 DSW HISTORY COMMERCE music fy m tAWICS LANGUAGES SQEK1CES . FINE-ARTS AGPICULTURE- PMySICS MECHANICS PHYSICAL LDllC I 0 RARY Page Eleven n □ -L9L2- BOARD OF ADMINISTRATION T HARVEY GOVERNOR HENRY ALLEN President ; PENNY WILBUR N. MASON E. L. BARRIER Page Twelve L9 21 Page Thirteen WILLIAM A. LEWIS, B.S., A.B., LL.D. President CHARLES A. SHIVELY A.B.. A.M. EDUCATION The chief function of a Teacher ' s College is to train young people for the teaching service. It must supply those elements of customs that will give a broad, well-rounded mental equipment. It must, through its organization of student life and activities, develop qualities of leadership. The very at- mosphere of the classroom and campus must be such as to charge the stu- dents with a professional spirit and attitude of mind. It must also endeavor to equip the student with the skill and technic that will give him mastery of the art of teaching. The. Department of Education offers those profes- sional courses that equip the student with a knowledge of the fundamental laws of mental growth, the principles and theory of method, the history of Educational development, and the problems of administration. In the Train- ing School, he masters the technic of schoolroom management and the art of the presentation of subject matter. The public schools of Hays, which are used for a teacher training laboratory, offer a rare opportunity for the prospective teacher to receive his training under real conditions. Page Fourteen 1 C. E. RARICK A.B. DEPARTMENT OF RURAL EDUCATION The Fort Hays Normal School has from its organization realized the im- portance of ministering in some definite way to the needs of the rural teacher and the rural school. The amount of service has varied greatly and the ways of rendering it have been many. During the year 1920-1921 there have been two distinct phases of the work which have been especially emphasized. The first of these — general school betterment by means of the formation of consolidated schools has been the chief concern of Professor C. E. Ranck, the director of the rural depart- ment. This work was. begun in 1919. Some fine results have attended his efiforts and many more are bound to be realized in the immediate future. Greater capacity to his endurance, more strength to his elbow and increased power to his tongue that he may continue to carry the gospel of good schools to a needy state is our wish. The second line of work, that of teacher training while in service, or demonstration teaching in rural schools, is the service being rendered by Miss Julia M. Stone, who has this year returned to the Fort Hays Normal School after an absence of four years spent in the state department of Education as State Rural School Supervisor and a year given to study in the Teacher’s Col- lege at Columbia University. A score of counties applied for the “Professional Center Service” given by Miss Stone during the past year and many teachres have attested to the value of the work. During the summer school several courses will be offered in each line of activity carried on by the rural School Department. Page Fifteen 5 rrrt m F. H. N. m 1 ROBERT L. PARKER A.B., A.M. HISTORY Last year International Law, and Economics were added to the courses offered by the History Department. During " the present year a course in Parties, Institutions and Government has been added. The popularity of this course has abundantly justified adding such a course. Since the beginning of the Summer term, 1920, there have been enrolled to date — March 1, 1921 — two hundred fourteen different students in this de- partment. Since July 1, 1920, seventy-four students have been taking history courses by correspondence ; of these nineteen had finished on March 1, the remainder are sending in their manuscripts regularly. The above seventy- four does not include those nominally enrolled, but who for various reasons have not been keeping up their work. On Washington’s birthday the class in American History put on an original program in commemoration of that day. Page Sixteen • ■ F. H. N. ■ CHARLES F. WE 1ST ENGLISH This department looks upon the English language and literature as a neces- sary aid in the development of the mind for enjoyment and usefulness. A student should learn to read intelligently, appreciatively, and creatively. His daily speech should be exact, without affectation, and sincere. The ethical and religious suggestions of literature cannot be wholly lost upon one devoted to learning; his unfolding nature, if normal, will have an affinity for moral and spiritual truth. Good literature is ever ready to release these important values to the honest seeker after culture. Such a broad conception of the serviceableness of the mother tongue is important for every calling. Language is a social medium of communication, and literature, in its many forms, is a clearing house for ideas. Thought is misrepresented by faulty expression ; truth lies not only in the fact, but also in its clear presentation. Besides there is a pure joy in the possession and use of culture, which only the initiated know ; and it operates regardless of time or place. Page Seventeea • • F. H. N. • • HENRY EDWARD MALLOY MUSIC The Music Department is just closing the seventh year of its existence. Previous to June, 1914, courses in sight singing and elementary harmony constituted the curriculum of the Music Department and the work was in the hands of only one instructor. Since then the scope has greatly broadened. Along with the courses leading to a supervisor ' s certificate are offered courses in applied music, piano, violin, voice, organ and all band instruments, as well as courses leading to a greater appreciation of the art, and the music faculty now consists of seven professors and associate professors. Perhaps the greatest achievement of the department has been the or- ganization in Hays of a large community chorus, which gives at least three concerts every year- During the May Festival artists of international repu- tation appear in individual recitals as well as in solo work with the chorus. In this way Western Kansas people hear the world ' s best music. From time to time operas and operettas are given in which the students receive valuable training. The present season was inaugurated December 21, by the giving of “The Rock of Liberty ' by Rosetter Cole, a new cantata in commemoration of the landing of the Pilgrims. The most significant work of the department this year has been the organization of concert companies, Faculty quartette, Men’s Glee club, Y. W. C. A. sextette and Ladies’ quartette, which have done great service in lyceum work in W ' estern Kansas. The purpose of these organiza- tions has been purely educational and to the end the music has conformed to high standards. During the season 40 towns have been visited, with a total of 49 concerts. The season was brought to a close by the May Festival — May 1 to 8 in- clusive — eight days of musical programs with recitals by Eddy Brown, vio- linist; Rosa Ponselle, soprano, and the performances of Handel’s “Messiah,” and Haydn’s “Creation” as outstanding features. Page Eighteen 1921 E. J. MONTAGUE B.S. COMMERCE The three-fold plan on which the Department of Commerce is being- operated is to train commercial teachers for high schools, prepare young men and women for business positions and help the business men by bringing to them, competent counsel on the various problems with which they are con- fronted. The department has grown and changes in the faculty have been made during the- past year. The Telegraph and Railroad Training courses are new features added. Mr. V. C. Johnson, who was brought to the institution to handle this work, is thoroughly competent, having years of successful and practical experience in this field. Broad-minded, public-spirited Christian men and women, thoroughly equipped for community leadership are in demand at big salaries. Men and women with new ideas are needed. These qualifications go only with a good education. Napoleon well said: ' There is a power greater than the power of bayonets, and that is the power of ideas.” Other things being equal, the per- son with the biggest vision makes the greater success. A broad, well-bal- anced education, insures the greatest success. The “grasshopper” idea of education, that- is, of “hopping” in and “hopping” out again in a few months is past. A squash may be grown in one season, but a century is required to grow an oak. Thousands of dollars can be saved for Western Kansas each year if the business men will use better salesmanship and advertising methods. It is estimated that 30 per cent of the business is being taken out of the com- munities by the mail order houses. This is bad for Western Kansas. The business men should have the counsel of the biggest business advisers in the country. Cooperating in securing this service for them is one way the De- partment of Commerce can help Western Kansas. Our job is a big one and our opportunity for service unlimited. Page Nineteen • ■ F. H. N. ■ EDWARD E. COLYER A.B., A.M. MATHEMATICS The three great divisions of our subject might be termed the theory, the history, and the pedagogy of Mathematics. By the theory is meant that great body of fundamental concepts of quantity with the principles, laws, and processes which govern quantity. The theory may justly include the practical applications of the various laws and conclusions of Mathematics. By the history is meant the origin and development of the ideas of quantity and the discovery of the laws governing quantity relations. By the pedagogy is meant the proper presentation of the facts and principles of quantity to the mind of the learner. The fundamentals of Mathematics are the first essentials. A knowledge of the history and development of Mathematics adds greatly to the teacher ' s perspective ; such knowledge can be used in the classroom in stimulating thought and arousing enthusiasm. The teacher must possess the power and ability to transfer to the mind of the learner the concepts of Mathematics. ■The student must be guided in discrimination in his thinking, and the habit of arriving at correct conclusions. In the organization of the courses, the department has had in mind these three great divisions attempting to stress each in proportion to its utility. All courses, however, in a large measure exemplify method. Page Twenty JULES M. PIMIENTA LANGUAGE The Language Department of the Fort Hays Normal has made remark- able progress in the past year under the direction of Jules Maurice Pimienta. The department today is known all over the state and the demand for classes in Spanish and French has increased 20 per cent in two years. Mr. Pimienta has an Extension class in Quinter with seventeen enrolled in Spanish; in Russell with fourteen enrolled in both Spanish and French. His students on the campus number about fort} ' in both Spanish and French classes. The department also offers Correspondence courses in French and Spanish, and has a great number enrolled. In two years a few students of Mr. Pimienta have reached that degree of efficiency where they are able to speak the Spanish and French languages, and a number are prepared to hold positions as teachers and correspondents. This department is also prepared to offer courses in Italian whenever the demand is sufficient to justify the organization of such classes. Page Twenty-one ROY RANKIN A.B., A.M. CHEMISTRY The fact that a knowledge of the Science of Chemistry is necessary for a proper understanding of so many of the other sciences is sufficient reason for its study. It is well known that this branch of science is fundamental for Physics, Botany and Geology, but when one considers that the arts have to do directly with every-day living, such as eating, drinking and breathing — all of which may be prosaic enough in their way — it becomes evident that the foundation study here also is a knowledge of the composition of the sub- stances immediately surrounding us. Such a knowledge is found in Chem- istry. The Chemistry Department means to be practical, if nothing else. For this reason, most of the students studying chemistry are those pursuing vo- cational courses. The department is frequently called upon to make com- mercial analyses for technical or legal purposes. Bacteriology, one of the newer sciences, though a biological science, is closely related to Chemistry. Students are advised to study Chemistry before taking up this subject. The general course is recommended for all students, as it is fundamental in pro blems of health, food preparation and agriculture. Page Twenty-two W. D. SHEWMAN A.B., A.M PHYSICS The Physics Department was organized in the fall of 1919 by Mr. W. D. Shewman, who was then engaged to take charge of this work. At that time the equipment was very much depleted and the department was handi- capped in its work during the year 1919-1920, both by the lack of room and apparatus. However, through the generous support of the school administra- tion, the fall semester 1920 found the department enlarged by the addition of another room and about fifteen hundred dollars ' worth of neAv apparatus. During the past year the department has had a 50 per cent increase in en- rollment over the previous year. It is the policy of the department to keep abreast of the times by adding new equipment each year and at all times to ofifer standard college courses in Physics. Page Twenty-three .. • 1 9 2 1 a ■ F. H. N. GEORGIA WOOTON-ROBERTS FINE ARTS Cheerful homes— cheerful people is the slogan of the Fine Arts Depart- ment, and it is trying to make it a reality. The work in color and design is planned to work up definitely to the problem of home decoration. Not more money, but more taste used in ere- ating a lovely home. The class will furnish two rooms for Festival Week, making all the ac- cessories from common things. The Commercial Class received two prizes in a state contest, as well as being valuable on the campus, proving that art is not only cultural but also remunerative. P age Twenty-four 0 1921 ■ ■ ■ ■ 1 • ■ F. H. N. JAMES E ROUSE B.S., M.S. AGRICULTURE The enacting ' of the Smith-Hughes bill by Congress created a great de- mand for teachers of Agriculture, This department is directing its efforts toward the preparation of teachers for this work, with the hope of placing teachers with the best preparation in positions of this kind. The depart- ment is further able to prepare teachers through the carrying on of project work in connection with the classroom. In addition to the project work a garden of thirty acres is maintained under irrigation. This garden is rented in small plots to the students and faculty. Students are able in this way to earn their way through school, often making from $200 to $300 from an acre of ground. There is a dairy herd of thirty-five high-grade cows, headed by a pure- bred Holstein bull. This dairy herd supplies milk for the school cafeteria, as well as suppying an outside demand. Four thousand acres of Normal School land are under the direction of the department. Twenty-five hundred acres of this land is farmed by tenants. There are about 1,000 acres of permanent pasture land, and the addition of farm equipment has made it possible to feed the livestock without purchas- ing feed. Page Twenty- five ■ ■ ■ ■ F. H. N. ■ LO REE CAVE B.S., M.S. HOME ECONOMICS The past year has seen a complete reorganization in the Home Econom- ics Department. Formerly there were two distinct departments — the Do- mestic Science and the Domestic Art, with a head of each department. This year the two departments have been placed under one director, who is head of the Home Economics Department. This new arrangement is proving much more satisfactory as it brings closer co-ordination in the sewing and cooking work. The schools of West- ern Kansas must have a woman who can teach both lines of work, conse- quently the present system tends to more adequately meet this need. If you want to know what we are actually doing come over to the In- dustrial Building and taste our cooking or talk with the girls on any subject, such as business of the household, dietetics and home nursing. The sparkle in their eyes and the spring in their step tell their own story of their knowl- edge of health. The spring of the year found the girls blossoming out in attractive, new spring bonnets and dresses made in the millinery and sewing classes. Cooking in large quantities is no problem to the girls, as they have fed from fifty to two thousand eight hundred people. We are specializing in the Science of the Home — that oldest and most basis industry of our race and we are putting it to such practical use that it speaks for itself as to value. We are training teachers who will go out into their different communities and closely link together the school and the home. Page Twenty-six F. H. N. EDWIN DAVIS B.S. MANUAL ARTS The movement for consolidated schools in Western Kansas is creating a demand for teachers who understand and sympathize with the problems of country life. No doubt the consolidated school will demand higher qualifications and much more experience on the part of the teachers of industrial work than the average high school of the past. It seems that the general opinion of the superintendents, school boards and many others is that it does not re- quire special training to become “Manual Training” teachers. If a community supports the industrial department of its school properly it has the right to expect that its young people shall receive worth-while instruction from competent directors. It is the aim of these departments to do their part in equipping young men to go out to teach the wood working and mechanical drawing in the schools of Western Kansas. In addition ever} ' ' student from this or any other department should add to his school experience the experience that is only gained by working at that particular trade or business during the time when school is not in session. Page Twenty-seven lyD 192 1 • • ■ F. H. N. L. D. WOOSTER A.B.. A.M. BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE An acquaintance with the common, every-day facts and processes of nature, with which we must deal, in one form or another, all our lives; A realization of the educational values of the nature interests of chil- dren ; Such a habit of observing nature and such an understanding of its com- mon objects and activities that one has an ever-present and ever-growing source of pleasure and recreation of the highest type; A clearer discernment of truth and less mystery, superstition, and prej- udice ; And finally, such an acquaintance with nature and such an ever-growing understanding of its ways and processes that one comes to understand, more and more, something of the laws and principles of all life, in all times and places, and especially of human life and its possibilities. These, in general, are the aims of the work in courses under the super- vision of the Department of Biological Science. Page Twenty-eight • ■ F. H. N. ■ • r ELIZABETH J. AGNEW B.S. DEAN OF WOMEN The Dean of Women presides over the Woman ' s Building which is the social center and the real home of student life on the campus; the place where every girl may feel as free to come and go at will as in her own home; where in an electrically-equipped kitchenette she may make a batch of fudge or cook a full meal just as her inclinations dictate, or where in the sewing room she may clean and " mend a garment or construct a new one, for this room is provided with a sewing machine, an electric iron and running water. In the large recreation room or school parlor are to be found all the comforts of her home parlor — beautiful pictures, soft rugs for the floor, com- fortable chairs and davenports, a piano, writing desks and game and reading tables. Here also is a huge wood fireplace, which suggests a pleasant hour with popcorn, toasted marshmallows and roasted apples. In this building also is the office of the Dean of Women, who spends her entire time with problems that touch the lives of the young- women on the campus, i. e., right living conditions, individual health problems, discipline, employment for those who are self-supporting, and social and recreational activities. Last, but not least, this building is headquarters for the Young Women’s Christian Association, one of the strongest student organizations on the campus. Its cosily provided rest room has been the quiet retreat of many an over-tired nervous girl, where she has been able to get away from the crowd and get a new hold on self. The building itself, which houses all these comforts for the women of the school, has been used for various purposes. It was primarily a gym- nasium, and was also used as an auditorium, and at one time the building was used as the Normal library, but with all its former usefulness never before has this building filled a greater need in college life on the campus than it is doing in its present capacity of a School Home. Page Tweaiy-moe a 1921 GEORGE J. WOODWARD FLORA MAY ELLIS PHYSICAL EDUCATION The equipment of the Physical Education Department of the Fort Hays Normal School rivals the best-equipped departments in the school. Coach George G. Woodward as Professor of Physical Education for Men has been in the institution only one year so far, but is one of the peppiest, best-liked physical directors the men have ever had. Miss Flora May Ellis, Professor of Physical Education for Women, has been with us for two years. The value of her instruction is estimated by the immense enrollment in her classes, which include swimming, aesthetic dancing, playground work, regular gymnasium classes and ail games that girls play, such as basketball, field hockey, indoor baseball, etc. Under the auspices of this Department the high schools of Western Kansas come together to play off the final games of the Basketball season and to be awarded the honors which they win. It is not to be wondered at then that the boys and girls of Western Kan- sas are strong and healthy, both b odily and mentally, when the Physical Education Department is examined and found to be as nearly perfect as a department of the kind can be. Page Thirty LULU M. BICE LIBRARIAN The Library is located on the second floor of the William Picken Hall. It consists of a reference room, reading room, the Librarian ' s office, the stacks and the Extension Division room. These are the same rooms into which the Library was moved in 1917. However, we need more room, as the shelves which have already been built up to the ceiling threaten to push their way up into the attic. The Library consists of about 9,500 books. Approximately 120 period- icals are taken. These periodicals, which consist of the best standard maga- zines published, are carefully filed and bound for further use in the Library. The Library has five dailies. Most of the counties furnish their papers for the use of the students. Miss Bice, the Librarian, offers Library methods to the college students. This course gives training in the use of the library. In addition a training course is given to student assistants in the Library or those who wish to become assistants. In addition to the regular Librarian there are fifteen stu- dent assistants. The Extension Division of the Library has grown even faster than the regular Library. Magazines, package libraries and plays have been added for the use of this division. The high schools, common and rural schools and women’s clubs of Kansas are constant users of this department. The Li- brary is willing and ready to accommodate them with any material which can be found for their use. Our mottor is: More and better service. Page Thirty-one FLOYD B. LEE A.B., A.M. EXTENSION The Extension Division is a comparatively new department of work in the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. It aims to co-ordinate a(l the re- sources of the campus and make them available for schools and communities within the territory of the school. While Correspondence Study Work has been handled for ten years by the institution under the direction of the Gen- eral Office, the Extension Division, with all its departments, was not or- ganized until September 1, 1919. The Extension Division carries on work in the following departments: Correspondence Study, Extension Class, Professional Study Center, Lecture Service, High School Dramatics and Debate Service, Package Library and Information Service, Library Extension Service, and Public Service. The fourth biennial report of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School to the State Board of Administration shows the number on the roll of Correspondence Department as follows: September 1, 1916, to October 1, 1918, 188; Septem- ber 1, 1918, to October 1, 1920, 1,485. The number of assignments received, read, checked, and returned from October 1, 1918, to September 30, 1920, was 10,144; averaging six pages to the assignment, makes 60,894 pages of manu- script. The number of counties served is 77. The number of states where our students have gone to work and who are taking Correspondence is six. I f The following departments offer courses by Correspondence: Agricul- ture, Fine Arts, Commerce, Education, English, Biblical Literature, History, Home Economics, Language, Mathematics, Music, Physical Education, Biol- ogy, Chemistry, Physics — a total of fifteen departments with 105 courses. During the year July 1. 1919, to July 1, 1920, there were twelve Exten- sion Classes organized with a total enrollment of 192 students. During the ! Page Thirty-two la ...... - i 92 i • . » F. H. N. present year there has been even a larger service. The professional Center Service has been strengthened by the addition of Miss Julia M. Stone to the Extension Work, and she has, during the past year, gone intp twenty coun- ties and given demonstration teaching to 2,000 teachers. In addition to Miss Stone the faculty members have held professional center service meetings in several counties. There has been unusually large demand for members of the faculty to deliver lectures before teachers ' meetings. Besides the usual call for entertainment courses from among the faculty members there has been three student organizations which have given enter- tainments. There has been a girls’ quartette, under the direction of Mrs. Henry Edward Malloy; the Y. W. C. A. Sextette, under the direction of Miss Helen N. Wilson, and the Boys ' Glee Club, consisting of twelve men. under ■the direction of Prof. Henry Edward Malloy. The package library has been in demand very largely by high schools pie- paring for debate and women ' s clubs in connection with their program work. The Library Extension has gone into several libraries in the various high schools and assisted in cataloguing the library, and thus making available to the students the material which the library contained. The Public Service Department, as the name indicates, is the clearing house for the Normal School and stands as a means by which the public is informed concerning the resources of the institution. Public Service prepares copy for newspaper publicity, and prepares mailing lists foi the publicity ma- terial. The Public Service Department also prints “Public Service,” the pro- fessional periodical of the institution. The mailing list foi Public Service, during the past vear has been 6,000. Prom this numbei it is evident that “Public Service” has gotten into the hands of nearly one-half the teachers of Kansas, located in 58 counties. The possibilities of the Extension Division for service are almost unlim- ited and its activities are being increased as rapidly as the resouices of the Normal School will allow. Page Thirty-three E. C. Stars uck Band Lulu McKee Kindergarten Page Thirty-four Helen N. Wilson Music Julia M. Stone Rural Education Mary Gabriel son Economics Walter B. Roberts Piano r , Alta B. Roberts l Economics Mrs. H. E. Malloy Violin Lucille Felten Piano Ruth Thomas Commerce J u l [ a F. Rands Commerce James P. Callahan Registrar Page Thirty-five C. W. Mji.ler Curator of Museum Clarence W. Rogers Penmanship James S. Start English 192 1 Fred Wagner Custodian TRAINING SCHOOL Maud McMindes, B.S., Principal, Mathematics Bula Gardner, AJB., Latin Mildred Hamilton, B. S., English. Frances Harrison, B.S., Commerce. Clarence King, B.S., Science. Prudence Morgan, B.S., Domestic Science and Domestic Art. Elma Creighton. B.S., Music. Mary Butler, History. Alfred Havemann, Manual Training. Frank Carman, B.S., Principal Grade School. Mary Callahan, Assistant Principal Grade School. Dixie Carpenter. Sixth Grade Pearl Wilson. Fifth Grade Frieda Knocke, Fourth Grade Julia Mullen, Third Grade Jessie Dobson, Second Grade Annabelle Sutton, Primary Page Thirty-six F. R N. i Page Thirty-seven 192 1 I 92 1 Idaesther Truan Hays, Kansas Major — Commerce Messiah ’19, ’20. ’21 Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class ’21 Captain Senior B. B. ' 20, ’21 Creation ’19, ’ 20 , ’21 Elijah Treasurer B. I. F. F. Club, ’21 Commercial Club Y. W. C A. Senior Play ’21 Aesthetic Dancing Swimming A good friend . a good sport , awd a pal ! She ' s got the face of an angel , Out Page Thirty-eight Howard R. Harold Dresden, Kansas Major — Mathematics Football ’20 Debate ’20, ’21 Track ’20, ’21 Messiah ’19, ’20 Creation ’20 Y. M, C. A. ’20, ’21 Baseball ’20 Basketball ’20 Vice-President Senior Gass ’21 Tennis ’20 Senior Play ’21 " K” Club ’21 Executive Council He that fiindeth a wife , findeth a good thing. Psge Thirty-nine 19 2 1 Mary Butler Major — History Hays, Kansas Wisdom is handy . but you have to work hard to get it . Iona Goetchius Messiah 19, ’20, ’21 Creation ’20. ’21 Basketball ’19, ’20 Swimming Camp Fire ’21 Banquet Serving And still they gazed } and still the wonder grew That one small head could car- ry all she kneio. 1921 “Modest simplicity is a virtue of woman” Bertha Bitner Great Bend, Kansas Major — Mathematics Commercial Club ’20 Y. W. C. A. ’20, J 21 Messiah 20, 21 Creation ’20, ' 21 7 love not man ; he is too simple, " Page Forty Major — Home Economics Messiah, J 20, ’21 Creation ’20, ’21 Camp Fire ’21 Esther Goetchlus Hays, Kansas mg 1921 Page Forty-one “C ' oww .v his sure gains and hur ries back for more. ' “7 know everything except myself . Albert PIeuftle Russell, Kansas M ajor — Commerce Chorus ' 21 Tennis ' 21 Commercial Club ' 21 Beatrice Patterson Courtney. Kansas Major — Music Messiah ' 19. ' 20, ' 21 Creation ' 19. ' 20, ' 21 Hiawatha ' 20 Rock of Liberty ' 20 Senior Play ' 21 Y. W. C. A, Leader Staff ’20, ’21 _ — _ ga ssaaBBHai ; . •■ • Eva Brown Wakeeney, Kansas Major — Science Executive Council Rock of Liberty Chorus “A light heart lives long.” Eula Tucker Codell, Kansas Major — History Swimming Basketball 21 Camp Fire Executive Council ’20, ' 21 “ We ' ve found her earnest . kind , and sweet-spirited ” Page Forty-two 1921 Myrtle Divine Goodland, Kansas Major — English Student Executive Council ’19, ' 21 Three Springs ' 19 Messiah ' 19, ' 20, ’21 Creation ’20, ' 21 Chairman Y. W. C. A. Pub. Delegate National Student Volunteer Convention ' 19 Des Moines Sec. Y. W. C. A. ' 19. ' 20 Pres. Y. W. C. A ' 20. ’21 Leader Staff ’18. 19 Y. W. Sextette ’20, ' 21 Pres. Senior Class ' 20. ' 21 Literary Editor Reveille ' 21 Basketball ’21 B. I. F. F. Club ' 21 First Vice-Chairman Student Council ’21 She may like activities . me don ' t know, hut Oh , Mint Page Forty-three Elmo Meade Palco, Kansas Major — Commerce Business Manager Reveille ' 21 Football ’21 Glee Club ’21 il The world ' s no better if me wcy ‘ry ; No longer if we hurry ” 1921 Page Forty-foul Martin W. Eastlack Grinnell, Kansas Major — Manual Arts Messiah 1 1 9, ’20, ’21 Creation ’20, ' 21 Managing- Editor Reveille ’21 Football ’20 Track ’20 Basketball ' 20. ’21 Vice-President Y. M. C. A. ’ 20 , ' 21 Executive Council ’20, ’21 Senior Play ’21 “K” Club ’20. ’21 Y. M. C. A. ’19, ’20, ' 21 " Frequently with a book, al- ways with a thought , and sel- dom with a brainless co-ed , he achieved a degree and some genuine friends .” Messiah ’19, ' 20. ’21 Newman Club ’19. ’20, ' 21 Aesthetic Dancing T9 Daughter of the Regiment T8 Basketball T9 Banquet Serving ’20. ’21 Swimming ’20, ’21 Creation ’20. ’21 Girls’ Class Track Meet T9 Commercial Chib “The Arrival of Kitty " ’21 Poster Contest Art Editor Reveille ’21 “A credit to her art. and serves it with undivided heart Anne M. Brull Hays, Kansas Major — Fine Arts Ruth Best Bunker Hill. Kansas Major — Mat hematics Y. W. C A. Messiah ’20 Creation ' 20 “Mathematics, sure that ' s easy Fve got ' em all ’ Marjorie Best Bunker Hill, Kansas 1 Major- — Home Economics Y. W. C A. Executive Council J 20 Messiah ' 20 Creation ' 20 “Such an airy , fairy little lady. ' Page Forty-five 1921 • F. H. N 1921 - Mary Callahan Messiah ’19, ’20, ’21 Creation ’20, ’21 “Worth, courage, honor , these , indeed . Your sustenance and birthright are? ' Page Forty-six Selma Thoeene Hays, Kansas Major — Home Economics Messiah ’20, ’21 Creation ’20, ’21 Camp Fire ’21 “ The mildest manners t with the bravest mind. " ■ F. H. N SISTER MORRETH J- E. BATES L. D. REYNOLDS ANNABELLE STONE CECELIA DORNEY WILLIAM PATTERSON A onS " u H V oVher • » - life, ha+h °it s. charms jVi?wf«7 n.ontfVottouS u g BocVcK " eTo s ■: 014 m U s y ovx - - TTHOcri san Jutoi me Pa e Forty-eight 1921 • F. H. N ? j i i ! I | ! MARIE WEBER, Hays. Kansas — -Dramatics, Aesthetic Dancing, Swimming, Basketball, Festival Chorus " She smiles and makes friends wherever she goes” DAVID CHITTENDEN, Flays, Kansas— Basketball T9, ’20. ' 21, Football, T8, Chorus T9, ’20, ’21, Track ’20 “ Accuse him not of wavering affections ; he is only seek- ing a constant woman ” BESSIE FERGUSON. Hays, Kansas— Leader Staff T9. 20. ' 21, Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Publicity, T9, ’20, Music Fes- tival Sec. ' 20, Revielle ' 21 “One of the dependable sort who never calls difficulty unsurmount able.” SAM LONG, Quinter, Kansas — Football ' 20, Baskketball ' 20, Chorus, Motion Picture, Nature Club “No great work loas ever done in a hurry” JESSIE GRANGER, Vermillion, Kansas— Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet, Orchestra, F. H. N. Quartette Accompanist, Bas- ketball, Tennis, President of Girls’ Organization, Mes- siah, Creation, Rock of Liberty, Student Assembly, Executive Council, Pan on a Summer Day “She plays many parts on the stage of her activities Page Fifty 192 1 ESTHER MEYER, Bison, Kansas — Creation ’20, ’21, Mes- siah 20, ’21, Hiawatha 20, Rock of Liberty ’20, Y. W. C. A. ’20, ’21 “A dainty miss, so proper and so prim” WILBUR PFENNIGER, Rozel, Kansas— Y. M. C. A., Foot- ball. ’20, Rock of Liberty, Messiah and Creation ’19, ’20, ’21, Band, Track, ' 21 ; Business Manager Leader ’21 “If silence were golden, he would he a millionaire” BEATRICE RISH EL— Dramatics ’19, ' 20, Hiawatha ’20, Oratory ’20, Messiah and Creation ’19, ’20, ’21, Rock of Liberty, Banquet Serving ’21, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’20, ’21 “Life would he one sweet dream if chemistry did not exist ” PAUL GROSS, Hays, Kansas— Football ’17. ’19, ’20, Basket- ball ’18, ’21, Messiah and Creation ’19, ’20, ’21, Commer- cial Club ’20, ' 21 “Talks a lot and maybe thinks some” VALERIA GRUBB, Kanapolis, Kansas — Messiah, Crea- tion, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’20, ’21 “ Her dignity is lost when she smiles ” Page Fi tty-one ,,,, ;;; " 192 1 ORA McCLELLAN. Waldo, Kansas — Chorus 21, Banquet Serving, Y. W. C. A. HERBERT HAMPTON. Codell, Kansas— Football T9, f 20. Commercial Club, Chorus 20, ’21 " ‘One man with a stubborn conscience A JEWEL FISH — Camp Fire. Chorus ’20, ’21, Banquet Serv- ing " To conceal your thoughts is a true art FRED JEPSON. Hoxie, Kansas— Y. M. C. A.. Commercial Club, Chorus " 77 e hails from Hoxie, otherwise he had an even start, ' VERDA GREEN, Plainville. Kansas — Messiah ’20, 21, Cre- ation ' 20, ’21, Commercial Club, Leader Staff ’20, ’21, Camp Fire “I ' m going to get myself a man. That ' s all ” Page Fifty-two MAURTNE SPEER, Hays, Kansas— Messiah and Creation ’19, ’20, J 21, Banquet Serving, B. I. F. F. “ Likes the boys: takes a Gross to please her. " JESSE HUMPHRIES, Popular Bluffs, Mo.— Band, Chorus. Y. M. C. A., Stabat Mater, Commercial Club “ Married . ' Huff said. " OLIVE SUNDERLAND, Vermillion. Kansas— Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’20, ’21, Basketball ’20, ’21, Messiah ’20. ’21. Creation ’20. ’21. Rock of Liberty ’20, Executive Coun- cil 20, ’21, Secretary and Treasurer of Girls’ Organiza- tion ’20, Swimming Meet ’20 “He says she likes his car , not his ways.” EMMETT FINK. Monument, Kansas— Commercial Club. Football, Chorus, Baseball, Band “l awoke one morning and found my trunk gone” MAMIE FIKE, Plainville. Kansas— Messiah, Creation. Rock of Liberty, Y. W. C. A., Dramatics “Mamie, the silent girl " Page Fifty-three • F. H. N. GLENNA SMITH, Rozel, Kansas — -Chorus ’21, Y. W. C. A-, Commercial Club 11 A loving heart is the beginning of all knowledge ” ELMER HENRY RINGE — Football ' 19, ’20, Basketball ’20, ’21, Chorus T9, ’20, ’21, Executive Council ’20, President Student Assembly ’21, “K” Club, Hiawatha “Nature might stand up and say to all the world , ‘This is a man2 ” Page Fifty-Gve — | rf — a 192 1 FLORENCE LEACH, Glen Elder, Kansas— Major— Home Economics; Banquet Serving, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. “Wise to resolve and patient to perform. ' ’ FEROL MILLER, Bunker Hill, Kansas — Major — Com- merce; Chorus, Commercial Club 11 Rosy in disposition and complexion DON THURBER. Esbon. Kansas— Major— Science ; Y. M, C. A,. Commercial Chib, Messiah and Creation, Leader Staff 7 am a firm believer in a great future for women.’ ' ETHEL YATES. Fairbury, Nebr,— Major— History ; Y. W. C. A., Oratory, Chorus “ Diligence is the mother of good fortune IDA DAVIS, Studley, Kansas — Major — Home Economics; Creation and Messiali, Y. W. C. A., Banquet Serving, Hiawatha, Basketball il So soft . so hushed an air. " Page Fifty-six ■ ■■■ ■ a ROSELLA McCARROLL. Plainville, Kans.— Major- Home Economics; Commercial Club, Messiah, Crea- tion, Rock of Liberty, Hiawatha, Y. W. C. A. “Her air , het manner, nZ7 10 to soe 7ter admire” EMILY C. JOHNSON, Osage City, Kans.— Major— Com- merce ; Commercial Club “0?te 7 . o so ? little but takes in everything.” DEWEY FINK, Monument, Kans— Major — Commerce; Football 19, ' 20, Baseball ’20. Track ’20. Commercial Club “ Ignorance is bliss. So Dewey thinks for the other fel- low . He was married six months before toe knew it” MARY HEDGES, Hays, Kans. — Major — Education; Swim- ming, Y. W. C. A,. Commercial Club “She does her best at all times. ' 1 HELEN BARTHEL, Hanston, Kans. — Major— Education Page Fifty- seven GLADYS SETTLE— Healy, Kans.— Major— Music ; Rock of Liberty, Messiah, Swimming, Aesthetic Dancing “Though modest and gentle , she rules her own mind. " GOLDIE CUMMTNGS, Grain field, Kans.— Major— English ; Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Sextette, Rock of Liberty, Pan Chorus “Lo, many admirers she has that she can carelessly flip them away with the turn of a nickel , just like that. " LEE CORDER, Quinter, Kans. — Major — History; Y. M. C. A,, Baseball, Chorus “A fighter for his convictions , whether they be right or wrong " ANNA MEYER, Hays, Kans. — Majors — Fine Arts, Music; Chorus, Camp Fire, Banquet Serving, Y. W. C. A. “A lady of quiet refinement . She has said little but done much " BERTHA MEYER, Bison, Kans. — Major— Home Econom- ics; Messiah and Creation, Hiawatha, Y. W. C. A., Rock of Liberty “ Constant as the Northern Star. " Page Fifty-eight EVA PUGH, Sylvan Grove. Kans. — Major — Home Eco- nomics “Advance in learning as you advance in lifer FRANCES NICKLES, Hays, Kans. — Major — Primary Methods; Basketball, Rock of Liberty, Chorus “He is a fool who thinks by force or skill To change the course of a woman ' s ivill " CLAIR WILSON — Football f l 7, ’19, ’20, Chorus, Glee Club, Pres. Sophomore Class, Pres, of “K” Club, Hiawatha, Student Executive Council “A man whose activities are as varied as the colors of Joseph ' s coat . He does everything from ping-pong to football. ' ' MAGDA LINE EBEL, Russell, Kans. — Major — Music; Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Mixed Quartette Accompanist, Rock of Liberty “And when a lady ' s in the case You know all other things give place " CHARLES CRISSMAN, Quinter, Kans. — Creation and Messiah, Y. M. C. A., Football, Basketball, Track “Alias, E . C . Quigley. " Page Fifty-nine • F. H. N EVA HEDGES, Hays, Kansas — Tennis, Swimming, Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Secretary and Treasurer Freshman Class 19, 20. Secretary and Treasurer Sophomore Class 20, ’21. Secretary and Treasurer Reveille 21. Secretary and Treasurer Student Body ’20, ’21, Basketball 21 “A gentle , reserved , quiet little maiden loho gets things done. " LEROY OPDYCKE, Russell, Kansas— Chorus, Football, Glee Club, Basketball ’20, ’21, “K” Club il It’ a good thing one ' s knowledge is not judged by one ' s size. " I LA MORT, Hill City, Kansas— F. H. N. Quartette, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Chorus, Orchestra, Basketball, Aesthetic Dancing, Rock of Liberty “ Will have no need of the courts. The Law is on her side " EVERETT McVEY. Russell, Kansas — President Commer- cial Club, Student Council, Football. “K” Club, Ora- tory. Cheer Leader, Track, Chorus It is seldom one finds a fusser who does other things equally well, but this one surely does. He ' ll kid Saint Peter into letting him in " CHARLOTTE BOWLUS. Russell, Kansas— Messiah and Creation, Rock of Liberty, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Aes- thetic Dancing “ Her looks are irresistible . Bob says " WINIFRED ELDER, Waldo, Kansas— Rock of Liberty, Chorus " Watch Ike while I ' m at home this week. " ISAAC REED, Hays, Kansas— Rock of Liberty, Messiah Creation, Commercial Club " I ' m as sober as a judge ' ’ DIORA HUGHES, Hays. Kansas— Rock of Liberty. Cre- ation, Messiah, Y. W. C. A.. Hiawatha, Swimming Contest, Camp Fire ■ Her very looks betray the knowledge ■ which her modesty forbids her tell. " ARTHUR LEE. Hays. Kansas— Commercial Club. Chorus ■ I dare do all that m,ay become a man; Who dares do more is none " MARGARET EVANS. Hanston. Kansas— Messiah, Crea- tion, Y, W. C. A. Cabinet, Assistant Editor Leader ’20, Editor Leader ’20, ’ 21, Camp Fire “ Shoto me the man that I can ' t vamp " Page Sixty-one — i92i - DOVE STULL, Brownell Kansas — Creation, Messiah, Banquet Serving, Basketball, Y. W. C. A. “ One who says little hut takes in everything. " REECE CAVE, Hays, Kansas — Football ’19, ’20, Captain- eject Football 21 “Reece has attended classes for the last week " HILDA JOHANNES, Brownell, Kansas — Messiah, Crea- tion, Basketball, Banquet Serving “We all know her worth, so why speak of it? " FAYNE SMITH, Rozel, Kansas— Football, Basketball Rock of Liberty, Chorus “Relishes a good argument, has loads of ambition and wonderful power of conversation ELLA MOE, Jamestown, Kansas — Rock of Liberty, Y. W. C. A., Basketball “She is tall and stately . I hate a dumpy woman. " Page Sixty-two 1921 ROBERT SPENCER, Penokee, Kansas — Football ’17, ’19, ’20, Basketball ’18, ’19, ’20, Chorus, Glee Club, " K” Club, Baseball “When love and duty clash, let duty go to smwfi.” ' HARRIET DAGUE, Wilson, Kansas — Commercial Club, Editor of Commercial News, Chorus, F, H. N. Quartette “Already in the promised land” EDWARD LAW, Hill City, Kansas — Chorus, Band, Or- chestra, Glee Club, Basketball “Ed has a pressing business” ADA RICHARDSON, Quinter, Kansas — Messiah, Creation, Y, W. C. A. “Her ways are ways of pleasantness ” ABRAHAM SCHNEIDER, Webster, Kansas— Basketball, Football, Track, “K” Club, Chorus “By experience he has learned it is not best to argue on all occasions.” Page Sixty-three EDWIN EKEY— Commercial Club, Football. Chorus u Glear the way : I ' ve got a date HAROED KEESEING, Fredonia, Kansas— Glee Club, Track, Chorus, Commercial Club “ Puppy love is the beginning of a dogs life OLIVER ARNOLD, Hays, Kansas— “j He has a long chance for success ’ CLIFFORD SMALL, Russell, Kansas— Chorus, Commercial Club ' Tis his ambition to he ‘A divil with the wimminf ' JAMES FORREST, Kanapolis. Kansas— Chorus. Band “ Baldheaded . Ask him whyf } F. H. N LAWRENCE GROSS, Hays, Kansas— Football. Basketball 18. ’21, Track ’21 “ A remarkable man in more ways than one.’’ ZELLA CLARK, Hays, Kansas — Messiah and Creation, Y, C. A., F, H. N. Mixed Quartette, Aesthetic Dancing, Dramatics, Rock of Liberty “Wanted — A body guard to fight them, off so that I can study at least enough to get by.” JAMES O’BRIEN. Russell, Kansas — Oratory, Debate. Winner of both events in ’21, Chorus. Commercial Club. Student Assembly “ Sure all Irishmen like to talk; it saves thinking T ADA TAYLOR — Y. W. C A., Chorus. Commercial Club “Along came another little girl.” ELGIE FIREOVED, Smith Center. Kansas— Y. M. C. A., Commercial Club, Leader Staff “A man that is so busy that he has time to tell you how busy he is” Page Sixty-five 192 1 ■ ■■■■■i fci u F. H. N. i ERNEST R. ALBERT ARLO BLOCKER GERTRUDE FULTS JACOB GROSS FRED SITES Page Sixty-six 1921 F. H. N. Page Sixty-seven 1921 i»« • m F. H. N. u 3ftt jtlemoriam BERNARD QUIGLEY Born April 3, 1900 Alton. Kansas Died October 5, 1920 St. Anthony ' s Hospital Hays, Kansas Page Sixty-eight ■ n a ■ ■ a 192 1 • F. H. N. « FAIRY SMITH— “Happy art thou as if every day thou hadst picked up a horseshoe” ERNEST LOR BEER— ‘ ' Hush ! They say he had a date once.” MARY CHITTENDEN— “Though you ' re a bit audacious Though you ' re a bit saucy and flirtatious You’re alright.” GEORGE KUTINA— “Are any of the girls there?” JENNIE WAGNER— “Nothing is denied to well-directed laboi Nothing is obtained without it.” Page Sixty-nine 19 21 Page Seventy 1921 DOROTHY VOSS— " Tootsie” EDMUND BRUNGARDT— “A friend to all the girls.” ALTHEA SIMS — “She is a wholesome lassie, pleasant and smiling. " JOHN FELTEN — “We grant although lie had much wit he was very shy of using it.” ELAINE FALUKNER — " Really, (hough. I’m not a vamp.” F. H. N. ROWENA SYNDER— " And mistress of herself tho China fall ' ED NICKLE — -“The secret of success is constancy of pur- pose " NELLIE LOWE — " A fair exterior is a silent recommen- dation ' JOHN SCHEURMAN — - " A man who says little but is al- ways busy ' MARY CARVER— " ' Tis true she ' s very much inclined To joke and talk with all mankind ' 1 Page Seventp-ooe 3d 1921 EDITH HOKE— ' ‘She had no wish but to be glad, She bated naught but to be sad. " EDWIN O. HARRIS— “Do-Do. " HELEN FOWLER— “They conquer who believe they can, " WARREN GRASS— “Custard. " LETHA BEST- — “Studies conscientiously, yet never too busy to help a friend in need. " Page Seventy-two 1921 ■ F. H. N. GERTRUDE WINKLER ' — “What a strange thing is man. 11 WILLIAM HEARD — “He could not lie if you paid him.” HAZEL DOVVLEY — " ’Twas the Don of day.” ELMER FICKEN— “Star and Times.” ELVERA FLORELL— " When she touches the keys ex- quisite sounds do pour forth.” Page Seventy-three t 192 1 SYLVIA FERGUSON— “She lias a way all her own, " CARL HODSON— “Follows the girls around.” HAZEL MAIN — “My thoughts are all in California ’ MIKE URBAN— “He is quite an efficient fellow ' .” MARY ELY — “She does her best at all times.” Page Seveoty-iour B 1921 NELLIE MUMMERT — ' ‘Smiles.” WARD HAROLD — ' ‘Give me an hour to argue and I have enough recreation. " MURIEL MAIN— “Do you not know I am a woman? When I think I must speak. " EVERETT RICHARDSON — “Sweetness long drawn out. " MRS. CLARENCE ROGERS— Page Seventy-five • 192 ! a F. H. N. ANNA APPL — " Genuinely happy — she radiates good cheer.” CPIRJSTIE LYNCH — " The man who does a little and does it well, does a good deal.” 1VA McCALL — " She speaks, behaves and acts just as she ought.” ADELBERT COWAN — " The man worth while is the man with a smile.” RUTH WILLIAMS — " The only way to have a friend is to be one.” Page Severny-sevtn 1921 TH ' ERBY RIDGEWAY— “From day to clay yotx’11 find her smiling, although she hasn ' t a great deal to say. ' 1 ALEX HERE — “Talks little, says much.” HARRIETT PEENNTNGER — “Wise to resolve and patient to perform.” WILLIAM FLYNN — “He has been working eight years on a project for extracting sunbeams from cucumbers.” MARANDA ASHWORTH— “Mixes reason with pleasure and wisdom with mirth.” BESSIE HAGER— " One who is quiet yet withal so nice that we value her friendship at a very high rate.” RALPH SMITH— “A Smith once a Smith forever.” ORA EAVEY — " If she e’er knew an evil thought she spoke no evil word.” RUTH BRUM MITT — “Ever the same sweet smile.” GLEN RUMSEY— " Anything in the music line.” Page Seventy-eight !E 1921 ■ F. H. N. ■ TANNING RANKIN— “Would stop St. Peter ' s roll call to ask a question.” BERNICE FOWLER — “Takes G flat on low.” CARL KNOWLES — “Don ' t study unless you have to, it ' s too hard work.” RUTH FULTS— “There ' s a smile in her face and a twinkle in her eye. And a good nature that will never die.” THEODORE RARDIN — “Small but mighty” (What?) Page Seventy-nine 192 1 ■ F. H. N. - C ELIZABETH GALLION “A nature so modest and rare That at first you hardly see the strength that is there.” ARBUTUS WISE FLORIS SHADE HOWARD ANDERSON LUCY SWEAT IDABELL SOLOMAN FRITZ SCHULTZ ANNA JOY DORTHY DUNCAN Page Eighty • F. H. N. ■ SENIOR ACADEMY CLASS GRACE DILLON FLORENCE FLORA FRANCES SHEPHERD NETTIE FULLER ALMA ANDERSON OTTO WEIGEL JIMMIE SHEA ERNEST CORRICK THOMAS ARNOLD FLORENCE TAYLOR JANE GORDON RUTH BADGLEY MILDRED KNOWLES Page Eighty-two 1921 m JUNIOR ACADEMY CLASS MRS. WILLIAM FLYNN CARRIE HAWKINS GEORGE J EPSON AMY GUTHRIE MARIE DILLON CLAUDYS MILLER MAGGIE LEE FINK ARNOLD JANTZ DALE FIREOVED ODA BADGLEY Page Eighty-three FRESHMAN ACADEMY CLASS MARY BELL MARJORIE CORRICK WILLIAM HADDOCK IBBIA RICHARDSON ANNA BELL ADOLPH DINKLE CHARLOTTE LACY IONA TIMPKIN CELIA MUIR CHESTER STEEPLES CECELIA MULROY JOHN GILLIG IONA MILLER WILLIAM LATHROP ERNEST ROGERS Page Eighty-four Page Eighty-hve SOPHOMORE ACADEMY CLASS ANTHONY WOLF EMMERON DENNING WALLACE STEEPLES EVA GUTHRIE ARTHUR HUEFTLE LEO KOBLER EDWARD KERBS ELSIE ALBIN LORETTA WILSON ALBERT STENGEL EVA BICKERS MRS. EDNA FINK WALLACE ABELL PETER SCHUMACHER BONIFACE DENNING p s grn_. ' -K ' N □ ' V ■ ALLOW E1J f oorn ng - Notice. SpoT+b rpga .ha ■ 8o tw = ACTIVITIES- ' r " 3 -NOT- i Necu boomer - EK«y S sW«mvt pajrhrwiY HoW VTTU Page Eighty-six 1921 Page Ejghty-seven 192 1 ■ F. H. N. ■ Page Eighty-eight George J. Woodward, a mem- ber of the University of Kansas football team in 1916, was chosen as head of the Physical Educa- tion Department at the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. He holds a fine record, both as an all-round athlete and as a coach. In High School he played three years on an Ever- Vic- torious team. His first year at the University he was Captain of the Varsity Freshman team. He played a stellar game on the reg- ular Varsity Football team in 1916 and won for himself a posi- tion on the All-Missouri Valley squad. He also played on the Varsity basketball team and was a member of the track team. " Rook” is a hne gentleman and as fine a sportsman, imbued with the highest ideals, as we care to meet. He may be trusted to steer the Tiger ship of athletics re- dounding always to his own and to the credit of his school and the Kansas Conference. He was a volunteer during the Great War, and while in the service both coached and played on championship division teams. GEORGE J. WOODWARD j Coach This year when so many men put football suits on to try for positions on the team it was found impossible for one man to handle them. True to his Alma Mater, as lie always was. Ralph helped train the men, and during Coach Wood ward ' s illness handled our boys as a veteran. Fie is ■the type of man that could make a success at many things and we are certainly proud to have his name connected with us. RALPH ARCHER Assistant Coach REVIEW OF THE SEASON The season of 1920 looked very rosy when we first started, but early injuries, sickness and more injuries kept the num- ber of games In our won column com- paratively small. Our first battle took us to Manhattan, where we held the Aggies to 14-0 score, and outplayed them at times during the last period. It was here that we started most of our long list of injuries, that bothered us the rest of the season. The next week, with a badly crippled team, we met Friends, on our ground and lost 7-0. We bad a chance to tie and win from them but seemed unable to grasp it. The game against the Indians showed our first scoring ability. It was largely a second team used against them as most of the regulars were out with injuries. About this part of the season, we seemed to develop into a thirty-minute team, out- playing our opponents for the first half, and then releasing our hold to them. St. Marys, in a great second-half finish, beat us 26-14, but we were still scoring. The next week, we met Kansas Wes- leyan and 41-0 tells the story. We seemed to hit our stride and hold it for a whole game. Then came Bethany, a tie 7-7, but the team, as a whole, played hard football which it took to stave off defeat. Baker came out and after being out- played for three periods of the game finally beat us 21-0. We ended the season before a home coming crowd on Thanksgiving Day by beating Sterling, 42-0. Page Eighty-vine The season in a great many ways was a success, and we are proud to have fin- ished as well as we did. The teams that defeated us were all veteran teams, and ranked at the top of the list. We have the name of being good losers and good winners which is by far the most important cog in the wheel of college athletics. — Geo. J. Woooward. PROSPECTS FOR 1921 Our prospects for next fall look ex- ceptionally bright at this time. Out of the regular team we lose one man, and out of a squad of 37 men we lose a possi- ble three men. So we will have an experi- enced team on the field from the start next year. Lynn Ordway, last year’s cap- tain, will be a hard man to replace at end. On the other end, Opie will probably be found, while Hampton. Rardin and Hick Gross will probably take care of the other wing. At tackles, Wilson and Cave will be back and so will some of the new men this year. Red and Abe will be back for guard positions and Ringe at center. In the backfield we will have McVey, fullback: Busch and Pete, quarterbacks: Bunny, Shade and Meade as halfbacks. Cowan, Smith, Lorbeer, Pfenninger, Long and Ekey are linemen who will give every regular a battle for his position, if they don ' t land some of them. There are numerous other men who will be out showing their wares next fall. Our schedule is complete and calls for a trip to Denver. Let ' s all start working now and next winter wear the little gold footballs. — Reece Cave (Capt.) a 1921 sfl FOOTBALL SQUAD Top Row — Archer, AssT Coach; Crissmann, C. Steeples, Ekey, Pfenninger, Long. Smith, W, Steeples, Cowan. Ike Smith, Fink. Middle Row — L. Gross, Wilson, B. Gross, Opdycke, Hinge, Schneider, Ordway (Capt. ) Cave, Spencer, McVey, J. Gross, Woodward (Coach). Bottom Row— Eastiack, D. Fink, Harlod. Rardin, Fields. Shade, Grass, Albert, Meade, Lor beer, Hampton. LYNN OR D VV AY (Captain) This was Lynn’s last year, and his loss will be keenly felt by the team next year. He is an aggressive end on both defense and offense, and has a wonderful eye for passes. He was picked on the second all state team last fall, and was rated as the best end the school has ever had. CLAIR WILSON (Daddy) This was Daddy’s third year fighting for the Tigers, and he was a great asset to the line. He is a hard, con- sistent worker, and makes life miserable for all opponents on his side of the line. He will be back for jis fourth stripe next fall and pulling for a great season. Page Ninety-one REECE CAVE (Capt.-Elect) This was Reece’s second year on the team, and he played a great brand of foot- ball. He is a thinker and a vicious tackier. Reece will make a great leader next fall, and the team should prosper under bis control. PAUL GROSS (Busch) Busch piloted the champions!) ip team in ' 17, and has a great desire to do the same thing next year. He was injured a great part of the last two seasons, but always exhibited a hard slashing game, when he was in condition. ERNEST ALBERT (Pete) Pete had an unusual lot of hard luck at the start of the season and did not get into action until the season was nearly half gone. He is a good kicker and passer, and is a hard man to meet in an open field. He lias two more years and will be in tip top shape next fall. Page Ninety-two ROBT. SPENCER (Bob-Red) Red finished his third year of college football last fall, and tinned in a very well- played position. He is a hard fighter from the rirst to the last whistle, and has proven a tower of strength in the line. Pie has another year, and will be on the job next ■September. » F. H. N. ■ ELMER RINGE (Wop) This was Hinge ' s second year on the squad and he turned in, at the end of the season, a very well-played position against all opponents. He has two more years and we can always know that he is giving all he has for the good of the team. JACOB GROSS (Bunny) This finished Bunny’s sec- ond year on the Tiger team and he is known throughout the state for his speed and fight. He is a hard tackier and runs exceptionally well in the open. He will be with us for two years vet, and next season should see him in his best form. DEWEY FINK (Married) Dewey played his second year on the normal team and. as usual, always plays his best while he is in the game. He is a wicked tackier and blocker, besides being a hard caan to stop with the ball. Page Ninety-three ■ F. H. N. EVERETT McVEY (Mac) This was Mac’s first year with us and be earned the name of a hard-hitting fullback his first year. He is full of spirit, thinks well, and hits hard. He will be on hand ahead of time next fall to help carry the Gold and Black to glory. LeROY OPDYCK.E (Opie) Opie was probably the small- est man in the conference playing a line position, but his playing was not in sympa- thy with his size. He is a con- sistent fighter and never rests until he has to be carried off the field. Opie will be back next fall, giving all his strength to a great year. ABRAHAM SCHNEIDER (Abe) This was Abe ' s first year of college football and he won a warm place in everyone’s heart, except his opponents. He has three years more to give the Tigers, and great things are expected from him next fall. Page Ninety-four 1921 s F. H. N. HOWARD HAROLD Howard finishes school this spring and we are very sorry to lose him. He had just started to play the brand of football he could when the season ended. He was a hard fighting lineman and made things uncomfortable for those across from him. HERBERT HAMPTON (Bulldog) If any name ever fitted a man, it is his nickname, for he acts like one during every minute he is in a game. He will be back next fall and will cause a great many teams some sorrow. ELOR1S SHADE (Shady) This was Shady ' s first year and he was placed in some uncomfortable positions right from the first game, but al- ways produced a hard fighting spirit that will be hard to stop in another year. He has three years yet. Page Ninety- Gve m 192 1 m ' • ■ F. H. N. LAWRENCE GROSS (Hix) Hix played end and halfback this fall and was always a dangerous man to the opponents from either position. He is fast on his feet and a good student of the game. He has more good years ahead and next fall will see him causing trouble for our opponents. ELMO MEADE (Cy) Cy was handicapped with a bad leg for the most of the season, but found himself during the last few games. He played his position from every standpoint and will be on hand for another good year next fall. WARREN GRASS (Custer) Warren was one of the fastest men on the squad and was exceptionally good at grabbing passes when they seemed incomplete, tie played end most of the time and next year will be a great asset to the team. A DELBERT COWAN (Kelly) Kelly did not find his real position until the last game of the season. The Sterling game gave us a line on him that will prove very valuable for the school in years to come. Kelly has three more good years, and will give a good account of his position each year. MARTIN EASTLAOK (Easty) The saddest thing about him is that he will not be back with us another year. Although light, he is one of the hardest and surest tacklers on the squad and with another year he would cause us to appreciate him more than ever. Page Ninety-six a 1921 m • ■ F. H. N. ■ Former Hays High School Lettermen on Normal Squad H. Gross, Grass, Albert, Cowan, Shade J. Gross, P. Gross, Wilson, Cave, Ringe TODAY Today is what you have. It is also what you are. And, again, Today is what you do. And if you haven ' t anything, and aren ' t anybody, and do nothing- — why. then for you there is no Today. For Today is music. Today is art. Today is literature. Today is joy. Today is work. Today is play. Today is life. Yesterday is no problem — for it is past. Tomorrow is no problem — for it isn’t beve. Today is supremacy. Today is opportunity. Crowd in upon it, then. Today — take hold upon its faintest chance. Spread your smiles — Today. Be game — Today. Be glad and great — Today. Todaj r , the day, is your day. Today is time and change is doing its job. Are you a vital part of the play? Today you may start out all anew. Today you may put to use what you learned a day ago. The center of your entire life may revolve about Today. But, above all things, do not fear Today. Yet all worry slide. All things that do not count — let them go, too. Work and help and love — Today. For this Today will never dawn again! — George Adams. Page Ninety-seven 1921 • ■ F. H. N. ■ • BASKETBALL REVIEW OF SEASON Our Basketball Season this year did not come up to our early expectations. Eligibility of players and injuries caused us to shift combinations throughout the year. Inability to hit baskets caused us to take the short end of the score many times. Our team work and defense was about the average all year, 33 points be- ing the largest score that our opponents made against u$ in any game. We are proud of our record at home, winning 6 in 8. VVe opened the season with four games at home, playing McPherson and Bethany. Three of the four games were placed in the W column. On our first eastern trip four tough games were dropped in a row. St. Marys. Washburn, Baker and Ottawa. In another trip through the east we took the count four more times in as many nights, losing by 3 or 4 points each. We broke even in the remaining games and finished as we had started, with two victories. Every team in the Conference respected us for the fight we put up in every game. Although good losers we hope next year for better results. Next season will find all this year ' s team returning except Eastlack. We will miss Eastie’s speed and fight, but should have a good team even with his loss. Besides these old men, Grass and Spencer will be with us. We had larger crowds this year, which enabled us to secure more games at home, making victory more easily obtained. Through past experience our 1922 team should be off for a championship. Page Ninety-nine a 1921 DAVID CHITTENDEN (Sandy) This was Sandy’s third year on the team, and besides acting captain, he was one of the hard- est and most consistent workers on the squad. He played for- ward position throughout the season. Sandy was handicapped somewhat by injuries, having to miss the last two games as a result of a had knee sustained at Sterling. Woodward (coach), H. Gross, Ringe, B. Gross, Smith Eastlack, Opdycke, Chittenden, Schneider, P. Gross Page One Hundred JACOB GROSS (Bunny) Bunny had a litle academic trouble the first of the year, and missed the first 8 games. He plays a fast hard game at for- ward and is a dangerous man with the ball. SQUAD ELMER RINGE (Wop) This was Ringe ' s second year on the squad and he proved to he a valuable man to the team. He is a good jumper and like Eastlack his baskets come when they are most needed. He will be with us another year. FAUL GROSS (Busch) This was Busch ' s second year of basketball and he play- ed his position at guard with good form. Like the rest of the team he lost his scoring power during the middle of the season, but regained it in the last home series. MARTIN EASTLACK (Easty) Eastlack played his second and last year on the team this winter and was one of the most valuable men on the squad. He is a streak on the floor and his baskets usually come when most needed. He will be missed next year. Page One Hundred One LeROY OPDYCKE (Opie) This was also Opie ' s second year on the team and he turned in one of the best, if not the best, played position of the team. He won the admiration of opposing coaches and officials for his gameness and scrap. His size is all that keeps him from winning a) 1 state honors. He is with us for two more years. Hicks, as is in all other sports, proved himself to be a hard lighter and a good floor man all through, the season. He played guard and center and turned in some mighty well played games. Pie will be back with us for two more years. LAWRENCE GROSS (Hicks) ABRAHAM SCHNEIDER (Abe) Abe played his first college basketball and developed into a very aggressive man before the season was over. He played center most of the time and with another year aud more experience, he should be a star on the court for the Tigers. FAYNE SMITH (Ike) Ike came to us from Southwestern and played a good game of basketball. He had his shoulder injured in the early part of the season and was not able to be with us all season. He played substitute position this year, but should be return he will make competition good for a regular position. Page One Hundred Two □J-— ? - - ■ ■ F. H. N. At the time the Reveille went to press we were not definitely organized, nor the track schedule had not begun so we are unable to " give a- report on what we have done in track, but will predict that if we could have waited until the season was over we would have some very interesting things to tell and some fine records to boast of for the season. Last year the track was rearranged and we boast of one of the finest tracks in the State. There is an oval track encircling the baseball diamond and the football field. A fine 220-yard straightaway on the north side and a good jumping pit in front of the bleachers. It was on this track that the Sixth District Track Meet was held last May. This event was a decided success in spite of the fact that it began to rain the night before and left a pretty heavy field on which to perform. However, there was a large number present and some excellent material shown. A similar event will be held April 30. To stimulate interest in track for the coming season it was thought it would aid materially for the high schools to see some real talent and so when the schools were assembled for the basketball tournament Coach Woodward brought Everett Bradley, from the University of Kansas, who took part in the recent Olympic events. He gave us an exhibition of hurdles, sprints, shot-put, and javelin throwing. This was a real opportunity for all and his work de- serves the highest commendation and praise, especially if one knows the cir- cumstances of his early boyhood. He was given up as a weakling and was told that he would be a victim of the dreaded diseases, tuberculosis. In spite of all the obstacles he fought his way to robust health and a name that is to be much adored, " America ' s Great- est Athlete.” Page One Hundred Three • i92i • — ..... ift Page One Hundred Four 1921 : HI ■ Leovihg ie tnorli mm The activities in the Department of Physical Education for Women have been many and varied the past year. The Basketball season began early in the fall and culminated in an exceptionally interesting and well-played tournament in February. The teams were unusually well matched and it was necessary to count points to decide the winners of the gold ties. The Sophomore, Freshman and Junior teams each won two games, but the juniors were ahead by 21 points, so were de- cided the winning team. FLORA MAY ELLIS terested and sometimes even While the Seniors Avon no games they never quit fighting once and kept their opponents in- worried. Adore interest than ever has been shown in Aesthetic Dancing this yeai . Besides classes for beginners and advanced students, an actwity class was or- ganized for those wishing to take dancing in addition to their regulai woik. The interpretative dances for the cantata “Paon of Summer Day, to be pre- sented in Adav, have already been composed and work on pioduction begun. Ha Adort, Marie Weber and Myrtle Divine are taking the solo parts. The. Dancing classes have also had the opportunity of furnishing a dance for recitals put on every second Tuesday by the Music Department. The Swimming Pool never loses it popularity summer or winter. Last year Agnes Oakford from Goodland. Kansas, won the swimming suit for be- ina the best all-round swimmer. This honor will again be decided at the o inter-class swimming meet. The Physical Education Department for Women is endeavoring to not only take care of the present needs of the students but to g ' ive them an in- centive to carry on their activities after leaving the Institution, for their own welfare and of others with whom they come in contact. Page One Hundred Six JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Sunderland, Granger (Capt.), Pike Pink ‘ Badgley Weber Jack SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM Hedges Mort (Capt) Stull Nickles, Baird, Moc, Leach Page One Hundred Seven a F. H. N. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Snyder, Chittenden (CapL). Voss Main Ferguson Fults SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Littler Divine (Capt.) Truan Badgley Davis Gordon Page One Hundred Eight • F. H. N. • Page One Hundred Nine 192 1 McVEY IN ACTION YELL LEADERS OF 1920-21 Sandy Chittenden of Basketball fame was unanimously elected yell leader for the Football season, by students and faculty in General Assembly. Chittenden was undoubtedly the choice of the football men, whose choice was loyally sanctioned by all members of the student body. When he mounted the rostrum and began leading the faculty and students in the Fort Hays Normal yells there lacked neither pep nor noise. Everett McVey made himself famous in a very peculiar manner when the election for yell leader occurred at the beginning of the Basketball season. We couldn ' t do without Sandy on the basketball squad so we had to have a new leader. Mac set about to select a good leader and railroad an election for his can- didate. Things went wrong for him and before he realized what was doing he was elected himself. If this was a misfortune for Mac it surely could never be considered such for the Normal for never in the history of the school have we had a man that could get the crowd together when everything was against him and make them yell as though there wasn ' t a doubt but what we would win by a wide margin. Old students who have come back and seen him in action are quickly reminded of the days of Roy C. Fry ; but we object (with all due credit to Fry), Mac has had a harder job of it and we think can put things over in just as neat a style and he possesses a sense of wit and humor that never fails him. Here ' s to Mac. Page One Hundred Eleven Page One Hundred Twelve 1921 TJLLOTSON CARMON (coach) MADDEN The H. H. S. boast of one of the finest coaches in the State. Cannon or “Care,” as he is known, is one of the fellows. He mixes with the players and they all like him. If all the team had “Care ' s” spirit. Hays would have had an all-victorious year. 1 “Care” has coached the H. H. S. for several years and knows the game from the kickoff to the last whistle. When he said anything he meant it, and the boys knew it. When he told them something was wrong they either cor- rected it or it couldn ' t be “did.” Bessie Tillotson was Captain of one of the best girls’ basketball teams that it has been Hays’ good fortune to have for several years. Besides know- ing the game and her team she was always there when the ball was tossed at center and made a specialty of intercepting passes of the opponents. Ed Madden, Captain of the 1920 Football team, was the most dependable player on the team. Perhaps his most spectacular play came in the game against Oberlin, when he recovered a fumble and raced almost the entire length of the field to a touchdown, thereby tying the game. Oberlin had a lead of seven points that they had held until the last few minutes of pla}-. We hope that Ed will be with the Tigers next fall playing the same good brand of football. Page One Hundred Thirteen HAYS HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL The H. H. S. football season, although not as successful as it was hoped for at the opening of the season displayed lots of " pep”. About 22 men were out working for places on the team. The team had good players and played a consistent game, but it seemed that every- thing was against them. It was seldom that the team went into a game without two or three of the regulars being laid up on account of injuries. The prospects for a winning team for 1921 are especially bright as there will be S letter men back and an exceptionally first class string of players coming on. Ed Madden, captain and fullback, was worthy of his title. Ed always gave his best and never gave up. Hays High school will have a hard time to fill his shoes and his presence always put that fighting spirit into the players. Harold Lewis, center, entered the first game of the season and came out with a broken collar bone. This laid “Slim” in the hospital for some time, but when he did start he sure tore up the line. Ira Rhodes played guard. This is Ira ' s first year and he made good. He will be a mainstay next season. John Taylor was the other guard and is noted for his ability to fight. Pick Nickles was one of the huskies. He usually played end and when he came in on that smash the opposing team did not play football, but merely kept out of his way. Chauncy Honest, guard, came down from Oakley at the beginning of the season. He was one of the bigboys and a good scrapper. Knibs Kirkman played tackle. When Knibs got mad not a man could get through his side of the line. Boyd Furbeck played end. He is fast and a hard hitter. He will be a good man next year. Ernest Ruff, quarter, could think faster and talk faster than any quarter Hays ever had. A1 Bissing played left halfback and was especially good on end runs. Earl Berry, right half, played a good game. It was his first year. The subs were Rex Spencer, Ashba Hedges and Herbert Thompson. Page One Hundred Fourteen GIRLS BASKETBALL The Girls ' Basketball team of the Hays High School was coached by Frank Garmon. The girls played eight games during the season, winning five. Heretofore the girls had never had the privilege of entering a tourna- ment. This year gave them the opportunity. They played games with each of the following teams, winning every one with Grainfield, Ranson, Hill City, Quinter ; then in the final game with Russell, which they lost by the score of 41 to 39. This, however, entitled them to a silver loving cup and a trip to the state meet at Lawrence, where they lost their first game to Rosedale. The players are: Forwards — Susan Chittenden, Lucille Miller, Louise Warm. Guards — Eva Wood, Alice Madden, Lleten Truan. Center— Bessie Tillotson (Capt), Myrtle Costner. The results of the 1921 season: Russell, 24, vs. Hays, 18, at Russell. Russell, 50, vs. Hays, 24, at Hays. Wilson, 9, vs. Hays 29, at Hays. WaKeeney, 4, vs. Hays, 14, at WaKeeney. Quinter, 11, vs. Hays, 29, at Quinter. WaKeeney, vs. Hays, 30, at Hays. Ellis vs. Hays at Ellis. Wilson vs. Hays at Wilson. Page One Hundred Fifteen [! ■■■■■■ — ‘ 1 9 2 1 ‘ ■ The season started with a “Bang,” and more suits were issued this year than ever before in the history of the Hays High School. With four men back from last year, we ' were content of having a winning team. Coach Carmon planned a trip for opening the season and played the following four teams: SaJina, Salina .Business College, Ellsworth and Wilson; these were all met by defeat, but by close margin. The team never showed all the fight they had during the season but would take spurts and show the visiting teams they had it in them. At the time of the- tournament they were all bound to win back the cup, but were defeated in their first game by Great Bend. The members of the team are as follows : Ed Madden — Captain and center of the team showed great skill in the guarding game; also a_ very consistent player. Ed graduates this year. Lyod Wilson — “Blue” was the basketman on the team, and showed he could do things when he wanted to. He will be missed next year. Albert Nickles — Pick held down the position at running guard; he also was a successful goaler. Pick graduates this year. A1 Bissing — A1 was our other forward and played the passing game; he had lots of pep, and helped win many games. He will be missed next year. Rex Spencer — Rex held down stationary guard and was considered a steady old horse. Rex has three more years. Ira Rhodes — Although this was Ira’s first year of basket ball he held down the position as sub running guard. Earnest RufT — Ruppy was the smallest man on the string, and didn ' t really get started. He played sub forward. Page One Hundred Sixteen H. H. S. BASKETBALL Page One Hundred Seventeen 1921 S Y. W. C. A. CABINET Myrtle Divine President Beatrice Risi-iel Vice-President Nellie Mummert Secretary Ruth Brumitt Treasurer Olive Sunderland Social Committee Chairman Ila Mort Music Committee Chairman Jessie Granger Finance Committee Chairman Dortiiy Voss Missions Committee Chairman Letha Best Undergradute Field Representative Charlotte Bowlus Publicity Committee Valeria Grubb Conventions Committee Chairman Harriett Dague Devotion Committee Chairman Mary Chittenden Social Service Committee Page One Hundred Eighteen S ' Page One Hundred Nineteen - pm ■ ....g p Y. W. C. A. This is the Woman ' s organization on the Campus. It has over one h dred members. un- The organization stands for service first., last and always. If there are students who need friends the Y. W. is ready to offer that friendship. If there is a duty to perform on the campus the organization is here to serve. Every Thursday morning at 9:35 there is a special meeting for all the girls of the school, where they may come together for a quiet hour and listen to inspirational talks and special music. During the past year the organization has sent nine girls to the Cabinet Training Conference at Salina, one delegate to the Annual Student Volunteer Convention at Lindsborg and will send a part of the Cabinet-elect to the Cabi- net Training Conference at Manhattan in April, and a delegation to Estes Park in August. The Y. W. has been responsible for a number of all school entertainments during the year. During the Teachers ' Association last fall the Y. W. made itself felt assisting in the entertainment of the visiting teachers. At the H. S. Basketball Tournament this spring the Y. W. girls were in evidence. The organization has been asked to help organize Y. W. associations in the Hays and Russell High Schools, and with the cooperation of the Student Sec- taries, Miss Fair, Miss GoForth, and Miss Inskeep, it has begun the work. The $650 budget for the year is being raised by various methods, and President Lewis has promised the organization a sum of money for their serv- ices on the campus which will materially lessen the budget. Y. W. SEXTETTE The Y. W. Sextette is a new organization on the campus. Its pur- pose is two-fold. First, it stands for service, and second, it is a means of help- ing raise the $650 budget for the Y. W. on the campus. During the school year the sextette has sung in Grinnell, Rozel, Burdett, Nekoma, Brookville, Bunker Hill, Russell, Gove, Colby, Quinter, Grainfield, Oakley, Winona and La Crosse. The sextette cooperates with the high school in the towns they visit and ask for a per cent of the proceeds, the entire amount of which they turn over to the organization. Besides the out-of-town programs the sextette has appeared on pro- grams in Hays a great many times and will sing at the student recital Festival Week. Miss Helen N. Wilson, Professor of Public School Music, has given of her time and enegery to train the girls, and of her talent to assist them on their programs. The Sextetete as an organization has been merely a venture this year, but with the success they have had we feel it will become a permanent organiza- tion. It is very probable that the Sextette will go to Estes Park in August to furnish special music for the Y. W. Conference there at that time. Elaine Faulkner, Great Bend, Soprano; Gertrude Winkler, Rozel, So- prano; Fairy Smith, Rozel, Second Soprano, Reader; Goldie Cummings, Grainfield, Second Soprano; Helen Fowler, Brookville, Alto; Myrtle Divine, Goodland, Alto ; Elvera Florell, Jamestown, Pianiste. Page One Hundred Twenty 55 : Y. ML C A. CABINET — 1921-22 Lee Corder President Martin Eastlack Vice-President Elgie Fireoved Treasurer Wilbur Pfenninger Secretary Fred Sites Councilman Everett McVey Social Committee George Kutina Devotional Howard Harold Publicity Edwin O. Harris Missions Sam Long Boat Committee Jesse Humphries Membership Don Thurber Finance Page One Hundred Twenty-one 192 1 • Page One Hundred Twenty-two OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 1921-22 Everett McVey President C. W. Rogers Vice-President George Kutjna Treasurer Fred J Epson Secretary The Young Men’s Christian Association of the Fort Hays Normal has made remarkable progress during the } ear 1920-’21. Mr. Lee, Faculty Ad- visor; Dr. Weist, Everett McVey and Lee Corder, President for the year 1920-’21, have done must for it and are largely responsible for its present standing. This organization has made itself invaluable to the school through its in- fluence upon both the moral and social life of the Institution. The gospel team of this organization did some effective work this year by conducting meetings in the neighboring rural communities and towns. Mr. Sites ha d charge of this phase of the work. Dr. Weist is a powerful factor in the building up of the organization and the placing of it as one of the beneficial and instructive activities of the Insti- tution. He leads the discussions at the meetings where local, state, national and international problems are discussed with a religious background. The Y. M. C. A. feels gratified to be the instrument through which Dr. Weist can exercise his moral leadership upon the men of this Institution. The Commercial Club is an, organization of the students of the Depart- ment of Commerce. It was first organized in the fall of 1919. It became a power in the Department of Commerce immediately. From the impetus gained during its first year and under the competent leadership of Everett McVey during the first semester and George Kutina, during the sec- ond semester of the present school year, it has become a large and active or- ganization. The programs cover a wide range of activities varying from parliament- ary drills, debating and speaking to addresses by prominent people of the business world. These exercises are powerful factors for developing com- munity leaders. Fun, pep, business training describe the work of the Com- mercial Club. The Hays Chamber of Commerce has made the members of the Com- mercial Club associate members of their organization without fee. This priv- ilege gives the members an added opportunity to associate with individuals and problems of the business world as a part of their college training. The Comercial Club is the playground of the Department of Commerce, yet it is tremendously serious in its work. It is developing individuals who will become leaders, and the best type of American citizens. Page One Hundred Twenty-four m • ■ F. H. N. ■ • r The Commercial News is the only department paper in the Fort Hays Normal and is published every two weeks by the students of the Department of Commerce. It is issued to all students, ex-students and anyone else in Western Kan- sas who is interested in the activities of the Department of Commerce. Two years have passed since the first issue of the Commercial News. The wide interest in this publication, fully justifies its continuance and enlarge- ment. It has grown and will grow with the Department of Commerce. It furnishes interesting news items to students and its suggestions to the busi- ness public are effective in business building. The dominant idea behind the Commercial News is to record the progres s of the Department of Commerce and to serve the business public. Page One Hundred Twenty-five m 1921 s F. H. N. m STUDENT ASSEMBLY The Student body of the Fort Hays Normal is proud of the fact it has the right of controlling itself one assembly period each week. On Friday morn- ings at the assembly hour the officers who have been elected by the students have worked up a program in which the students of the various organizations take part. It is the ambition of every chairman to have to his credit the most pleas- ing group of programs. These officers are nominated by the Executive Council, then elected by the Student Body. OFFICERS OF THE YEAR 1921-72 Elmo Meade Chairman Jessie Granger First Vice-Chairman Martin Eastlack Second Vice-Chairman Eva Hedges Secretary-Treasurer Everett Richardson Chairman Myrtle Dlvine First Vice-Chairman Elmer Ringe ' a Second Vice-Chairman Jessie Granger Secretary -Treasurer James O’Brien Chairman Beatrice Rishel First Vice-Chairman Letha Best First Vice-Chairman Charlotte Bowlus Second Vice-Chairman Eva Hedges Secretary-Treasurer Page One Hundred Twenty-six 1921 Page One Hundred Twenty-seven STUDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Amongst the organizations of the Fort Hays Normal there is one that we pride ourselves in particularly and that is the Student Executive Council. It is the chief governing body of the students. Made up of representa- tives of all the classes and with the President of the Institution as its chair- man, it conducts all mass meetings, elections, etc. It gives one the feeling that the students have a voice in the control of problems that affect them and the school in general. This organization grows yearly in popularity and it is considered quite an honor to be chosen as one of the three class members of your class, who hold office during the entire year. The President of the council, however, changes with the election of Student Assembly Officers and the Chairman of the Assembly automatically becomes the President of the Council. (Top) — Kobler, Wilson, Eastlack, Divine, Richardson, Lewis (Chairman) Smith, Best, Main, Ferguson, Tucker, Miller (Bottom) — Corrick, McVey. Wilson, Granger, Ringe, Jepson, Fireoved Anderson, Fink, Mullroy JAMES O ' BRIEN WILLIAM FLYNN DEBATE AND ORATORY The preliminary contests in debate and oratory were held on the evening of March 9. 1921. Mr. James O’Brien won the Oratorical Contest. Mr. James O’Brien and Mr. Will iam Flynn won places on the Debate Team. A debate was held with Bethany College on March 22, 1921. This debate, won by a tw ' o to one decision. The question was: “Resolved, That the Fed- eral Government should enact legislation embodying the principles of the Kansas Law for the settlement of labor disputes in public utilities.” The Fort Hays Normal supported the negative side. On April 1, 1921, Pittsburg Normal came here and debated the same ques- tion. They won all of the judges’ votes. In the Oratorical Contest held on the same evening Mr. James O’Brien won first place. His subject was: “A Nation’s Obligation.” Mr. Clayton Mont- gomery took second, talking on “The Two Flags.” Mr. James O’Brien will be representative at the Inter-Normal Contest. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight 578 VOICES FESTIVAL CHORUS ORCHESTRA 50 PIECES “THE CREATION " With Oratorio Trio Sunday, May, 1st 8:00 P. M. HENRY EDWARD MALLOY, Conductor ORATORIO TRIO Miss Sharlow, Mr. Davis Mr. Kreidler ORATORIO QUARTET Miss Sharlow, Mrs, Ver Haar Mr. Davis, Mr. Kreidler “THE MESSIAH " With Oratorio Quartet Sunday, May Sth 8:00 P. M. u F. H. N. a MUSIC FESTIVAL WEEK Music Festival Week, May 1st to 8th, is the greatest event in the F. FI. N. Music calendar. Instituted in 1919, the first festival presented Margaret Matzenauer and Toscha Seidel in recitals, the “Messiah,” with a chorus of over 600, and or- chestra of fifty-two, and a quartette of superb artists, Marie Zendt, Soprano; Christine Schulz, Alto; Reed Miller, Tenor, and Gustaf ITolmquist, Bass. The Festival of 1920 presented Paul Althouse and Julia Claussen in joint recital ; Max Rosen in recital. “The Creation” and the “Messiah,” with Grace Kerns, Soprano; Alma Beck, Alto; Frederick Gunster, Tenor, and Edgar Schofield, Bass. The Festival for 1921 presents Rosa Ponselle and Eddy Brown in recitals, and the “Creation” and the “Messiah,” with Myrna Sharlow, Soprano; Edna Swanson Ver Plaar, Contralto; Ernest Davis, Tenor, and Louis Kreidler, Bari- tone. The organization of the great chorus and the presentation of these nota- ble festivals is a monument to the community spirit of Hays. The Festival is under the direction of Mr. Henry Edward Malloy of the Department of Music. Mr. Floyd B. Lee has charge of publicity and finance. Mr. J. P. Callahan is Chorus Secretary. Mr. Malloy credits much of the success of the Music features of the Fes- tival to the able assistance of Mr. Walter B. Roberts, Organist; Miss Lucille Felten, Pianist; Mrs. Clara Malloy, Concertmaster, and Miss Helen Wilson, Miss Elma Creighton, Mr. L. D. Wooster, Mr. C. E. Malmberg, Mr. R. L. Parker and Mr. C. E. Shively, part rehearsal directors. Page One Hundred Thirty-one a 1921 MIXED QUARTETTE This organization, a new one, will make its first appearance Music Festival Week. There is a genuine need for a group of this kind and the popularity and ability of its members guarantees its success. The voices have been selected with care and a hue ensemble is assured. Zella Clark is the Soprano. Helen Fowler is the Alto. Elmo Meade is the Tenor. ' Everett Richardson is the Bass. Page One Hundred Thirty-three F. H. N. GLEE CLUB A Glee Club is one of the accepted manifestations of college spirit. The membership of the F. H. N. Glee Club is drawn from the most virile ranks of the student body. Five of its members are " K° men in ath- letics. Every department of the school is represented and the programs are planned to present the play time as well as the work time music of student life. The F. IT. N. Glee Club met with unqualified success in its two weeks’ tour of the towns of Western Kansas and has made many friends for the school. A more extended scheme of work is planned for next year. The personnel is as follows: Second Tenors E. Brungardt A. Cowan E. Law Second Bass H. Keesling E. Richardson R. Spencer Assistant Director Walter R. Roberts First Tenors E. O. Harris L. Opdycke E. Meade First Bass F. Shade C. Wilson Accompanist L. Rankin Director H. E. Malloy Page One Hundred Thirty-four F. H. N. QUARTETTE A distinct product of the Music Department. The F. H. N. Quartette is a repersentative all-school organization. They have been very popular with the Student Body and filled a large number of engagements out of town. The accessible towns on the Union Pacific line, the Plainville Branch and the Missouri Pacific have heard and testified to the excellence of this organization. A broad program of concerts and other activities is planned for this or- ganization for next year and the probability of no change in its membership guarantees a high degree of artistic attainment. A more attractive looking quartette of girls — there is an accompanist also — would be hard to find and this is to be added to the fact that each mem- ber has a beautiful voice, suited to the part, and is a qualified soloist as well. The membership is: Elizabeth Gallion — First Soprano. Ila Mort — Second Soprano, Dancer, Violinist. Harriet Dague — First Alto, Reader. Bernice Fowler — Second Alto, Violinist. Jessie Granger — Pianist, Violinist. Mrs. Malloy — Director. 1921 Page One Hundred Thirty-6ve FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA The Orchestra is in reality two orchestras. First, the regular School Orchestra, of about twenty-five members, consisting of students and faculty, and second the Festival Orchestra, which consists of the School Orchestra augmented to approximately fifty members. The school orchestra studies the standard orchestra repertoire and assists i n school programs, socials, parties, etc. The Festival Orchestra plays the accompaniment to the “Messiah,” The Orchestra for the 1921 Festival is : First Violins Clara Malloy, Concertmaster William Dreiling Earl Star buck John Bissing Perle Tilley Goetz Elizabeth Campbell Ila Mort Carl Engle Donnel Little Mable Craig Violas Mathilda Ross Edwin Brungardt Philip Olson Second Violins Lucille Felten Abbie Clarlc-Hogan Donald Hemphill Jessie Granger Bernice Fowler Petronilla Bissing GolTschalk Mildred Hamilton lone Kraus Mildred King Cellos Alex Meier Wallace Cole Margaret Schaefer Jellison Basses S. Herb Asa King Others to be engaged. Flues C ' l urine ts Charles Reeder C. F. Lebow Ed Law F. R. Oshant Trumpets Leo Moore Mr. Seng Oboes W. B. Roberts Chester Steeples B a fin oo ns T ro mb on es Morgan Towsley Elmer Ficken Wa Idem an Good holm Timpani R. Wagonknecht Page One Hundred Thirty-six F. H. N. MALE QUARTETTE The F. H. N. Male Quartette is an organization which grew up within the Glee Club. It is the organization that never failed to get an encore. No better recommendation is needed. The first tenor is Elmo Meade. Cy. as everyone calls him, always makes good. He has a lovely lyric voice, which is most effective in songs of the ballad type. The second tenor is Edmund Brungardt. Bruny always puts it over with his singing voice and his pleasant smile. The baritone is Clair Wilson. Dady is a sure winner. He is good for a comeback every time. The bass is Everett Richardson. Rich hasn ' t sung any solos vet, but watch him come. His voice is as deep as he is long. The accompanist is Banning Rankin. Banning is certainly some piano player. He gets an encore every ' time. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven a...... 1921 u F. H. N. F. H. N. BAND This is distinctly a student organization. A renewed interest in band work has given us a number of new members. Look out for this crowd in 1921 -’ 22 . The members are : Cornets Lanning Rankin Wallace Steeples Altos William Haddock Edmund Brungardt Elmo Meade Clarinets Dale Fireoved Chester Steeples Baritone Duke ITimebaugh Philip Netberland Drum E. G. Richardson Bass Emmett Fink Trombones John Gillig Elmer Ficken Wilbur Pfenninger Director E. C. Starbuck Page One Hundred Thirty eight i 192 1 □■ ' •••• • r F, H. N. ■ " ■■■■O p THE H. A. T. CLUB Everett McVey President Favne Smith Vice President Lawrence Gross Secretary -Treasurer The PI. A. T. Club was organized February 9, 192L The purpose of this organization is to promote the social welfare of the school ; develop the college spirit to its maximum and to serve the best interests of our Alma Mater. The membership consists of nineteen charter members. With the growth of the institution the membership is expected to increase thereby enabling the club to reach its high standard and ideals. The first entertainment was given March 7 in the Woman ' s building. The hosts for the evening were : Reece Cave, David Chittenden and Adelber Cowan. The Club holds regular meetings where problems of interest concerning the welfare of the school and club are discussed. THE B. I. F. F. CLUB This club was organized in November Avith fourteen charter members who elected Mariel Main as President, Mary Chittenden as Secretary and Idaester Truan, Treasurer. The purpose of this organization is to provide good, clean wholesome activities on the campus. During its extistence the club has given some kind of event every four weeks, with selected members as hostesses. The charter members are: Muni Main, Arbutus Wise, Maurine Speer, Francis Nickles, Winifred Elder, Plazel Main, Sylvia Ferguson, Ua Mort, Mary Chittenden, Charlotte Bowlus, Myrtle Divine, Ruth Fults, Althea Simms, and Idaesther Truan. Page One Hundred Thirty-nine [J •» 1921 ELMO MEADE BUSINESS Mfcfc ANNEBRULL m EDITOR MARTIN EDITOR, VMV CHITTENDEN KS5T. BUS M6R BESSIE FERGUSON ASVr.ED(TOR_ a 2$ ♦“JUS-. Pa e One Hundred Forty 1921 ii i • F. H. N. » NATURE CLUB The Nature Club was organized just as the Reveille was going to press and an official name had not yet been chosen. This club is the result of a long-felt desire for such an organization among those most interested in nature. The purpose of the Nature Club as stated in its constitution is as follows: 1. To promote outdoor appreciation and enjoyment of birds, trees, stars, and nature generally, as a form of recreation and pleasure. To this end the club will promote “hikes ' ' and excursions for nature observation and recreation. 2. To hold meetings occasionally for the discussion of matters of interest in natural science, to the end that our understanding of matters of science may gradually increase, because we realize that an understanding of such matters is at the very basis of everyday affairs and even of life itself. The charter members of the Nature Club are college students in Mr, Wooster ' s Botany and Biology classes. Other members are to be elected from time to time from among the students interested in such matters. The officers of the club are: Mildred Knowles Catherine Sweat Ernest Lorbeer Samuel Long Diora Hughes Charles Crissman Elizabeth Gallion Mrytle Divine Lee Corder F, H. Schultz H. F. Anderson Ruth Williams Margaret Evans Zell a Clark Gertrude Fultz Mamie Fike Page One Hundred Forty-one THE “K” CLUB Page One Hundred Forty-two The “K” Club is an organization of students who have won a letter in some of the various athletic activities of the school. The stimulus created by the Club before the war was sufficient to keep the spirit of it alive through those dark times when nations were abandoned. This year a reorganization was made and a double effort is being made to keep in touch and advise those that go out from our school every year as to what is going on at Fort Flays Normal. The Club also creates a close feeling of fellowship between the men engaged in the various forms of athletic sports. The winning of a letter is the ambition of all college men and the “K” is highly prized. The “K” Club had complete charge of the Western Kansas High School Back-etball Tournament this year and also the Western Kansas High School Track Meet which was held the last week in April. The active members of the “IC” Club this year are: Martin Eastlack Elmer Ringe David Chittenden Paul Gross Jacob Gross Le Roy Opdycke Robert Spencer Lynn Ordway Flerbert Hampton Howard Harold Abraham Schneider Elmo Meade Clair Wilson Everett McVey Dewey Fink Ernest Albert Reece Cave 1 F. H. N. £ THE LEADER The Leader is the school paper of the Fort ITays, Kansas, Normal. Fifteen years ago it was an infant sheet, the size of a magazine. It has been growing steadily, increasing in size if not in wisdom. The last year the paper has gained two inches in height, and has reached a stature, we think, quite remarkable, considering its youthfulness. Needless to say The Leader is the pride of its family. This year is the first time since the newspaper form was substituted for the magazine style of publication that The Leader has existed without a Journalism Class for its background and bulwark. There has been an absence of the censor and the taskmaster, consequently, the paper has come when it listed. To the faculty members The Leader is the thermometer of campus temper ; to the alumnus, a mirror of his college life; to the Journalism teacher, an excuse for flunks; to the lazy reporter, a pest, the bane of his existence; to the advertiser, a nuisance; to the editor, an everlasting joy???? Page One Hundred Forty-ibree Hi 9 2 1 SENIOR PLAY The play given by the graduating class of this school is coming to be looked forward to by the student body as an annual affair. The play presented by the Class of 21 was a three-act farce, entitled the “Arrival of Kitty ' The following cast presented this play in the Normal Auditorium on the night of April 27 : William Winkler Robbie Baxter... Benjamin Moore Ting Aunt Jane Jane Suzette Sam Kitty . . . Emmet Fink Arthur Lee Martin Eastlack , LeRoy Opdycke . .Bee Patterson ..Myrtle Divine Idaesther Truan Howard Harold ...... Anna Brull Officers : Howard Harold. Business Manager. Elmer Ringe, Stage Manager. Albert Heuftle, Property Manager. Page One Hundred Forty-four TEACHERS’ ASSOCIATION One division of the Fifty-seventh Session of the Kansas State Teachers ' Association was held at Flays, October 28, 29 and 30, with the Sheridan Coliseum as headquarters. President Lewis of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal was President of the Fifty-seventh Session and presided at one general session at each of the four meeting places, Flays, Topeka, Hutchinson and Independence. Below is the program of the Flays meeting: Fust General Session, Thursday, October 28, 2 p. ra.: Address: Rabbi Stephen Wise, New York City. Second General Session, Thursday, October 28, 8 p. m.: Address: Judge Ben Lindsey, Denver, Colorado. Third General Session, Friday, October 29, 9 a. ra.: Addresses: Ida M. Tarbell; Chancellor Ernest H. Lindley, Kansas University. Fourth General Session, Friday, October 29, 8 p. in.: Addresses: Pres. C. G. Pearse, State Normal School, Milwaukee; Dr. Frank Gunsaulus, Armour Institute, Chicago. DEPARTMENT MEETINGS College Department, Dr. L. B. Bowers, Salina, Chairman: Addresses: Pres. Thos. W. Butcher, Emporia; Pres. S. E. Price, Ottawa; Supt. L. E. Wooster, Topeka; Pres. Arthur Holmes, Des Moines, Towa. High School Department, Supt. Sheldon Frick, Phillipsburg, Chairman: Addresses: Supt. H. L. Kent, Fore Hays Experiment Station; Prin. Mamie Alcott, Colby; Supt. Charles Brooks, Stockton; Supt. A. D. Haas, Plainville; Pres. C. G. Pearse. Primary Department, Miss Lola Gebhart, Ellsworth, Chairman: Addresses: C. G. Pearse; Miss Annabelle Sutton, Hays; Miss Katherine Platner, Ellis; Miss Grace Matthew, Webster. Rural School Departdent, Prof. C. E. Rariek, Hays, Chairman; Addresses: Prof. C. G. Sargent, State Agricultural College, Fort Collins. Colorado. Hound Table Meetings, Saturday, October 80, 9 a. m. At the Flays meeting there was a reunion banquet with approximately 200 F. H. N. Alumni present. There was also a reunion of former F. H. N. students at Hutchinson with Miss Lulu German n as chairman and about 25 former students present. The Topeka reunion of former students saw about 30 members assem- bled and led in songs and yells by Miss Ethel Robinson. Page One Hundred Forty-five CAMP FIRE GIRLS The Camp Fire in the Fort Hays Normal School is one of the student activities. The primary object of which is the general development of char- acter and good times for which Camp Fire work stands. The secondary object of the organization is that of training teachers for Camp Fire guardianship. Miss Lulu McKee is guardian of the Camp and leader of the college group; Miss Ellis is assistant guardian of the Camp and leader of the academy group. Each Camp has twelve members. ' The Officers of the College Camp are: Iona Goetchius, President; Harriet Pfenniger, Secretary; Verda Green. Treasurer. The officers of the Academy Camp are : Mildred Knowles, President; Ruth Badgley, Secretary, Oda Badgley, Treasurer. The Law of the Camp Fire Seek Beauty Give Service Pursue Knowledge Be Trustworthy Plold on to Health Glorify Work Be Happy Page One Hundred Forty -six 192 1 • • F. H. N. The Western Kansas Basketball Tournament THE LARGEST DISTRICT TOURNAMENT IN KANSAS Thirty- two Boys ' Teams and Eighteen Girls ' Teams Actually Competed. Elays, Kans., March 14. — The Western Kansas Basketball Tournament held under the auspices of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School at Elays last Friday and Saturday, March 11 and 12, was the largest district tournament held in Kansas this year. The following high schools were represented by boys ' teams in the tournament: Ellis, Grinnell, Oxnnter, Holyrood, Hill City, Scott City, Grainfield, Sherman County, Colby, Wallace County, Russel, Palc.o, Deerfield, Glen Elder, Natoma, Trego County, Sylvan Grove, Ransom, Plainville, Webster, Bison, Wilson, Arnold, Ellsworth, Morland, Dorrance, Hays, and Great Bend. The following high schools were represented by gilds ' teams: Norton County, Webster, Russell, Grinnell, Wallace County, Natoma. Deer- field. Eli 11 City, Gove County, Sylvan Grove, Quin ter, Ransom. The four prize teams which went to the semi-finals were: Scott City. Russell, Glen Elder and Great Bend. Scott City beat Russell with a score of 15 to 14, and Great Bend beat Glen Elder with a score of 25 to 24. This put Scott City and Great Bend in the finals. In a game that would do credit to varsity teams, Great Bend beat Scott City with a score of 31 to 25. Among the girls ' teams Russel, Grinnell, Eli 11 City and Hays went to the semi-finals. Russel heat Grinnell with a score of 50 to 10, and Hays beat Eli 11 City with a score of 26 to 8. This placed Russell and Hays in the final game for the girls. Russel beat Hays, 41 to 39. The final game between Russel and Hays was one of the most spectacular and hotly contested games ever witnessed on the floor of Sheridan Coliseum. The teams were very evenly matched and the lead was passed from one team to the other as the consistent playing of one team and then the other registered a goal. The great crowd of almost 2000 spectators was about evenly divided between Elays and Russel and as each team scored the lusty cheer was passed back and forth. Page One Hundred Forty-seven g «„„. 192 1 • ..... TfP HOME-COMING DAY On Thanksgiving Day was celebrate d the ' Home Coming Feast of the Fort Hays Normal Alumni and students in the arena of Sheridan Coliseum. It is the plan of the Fort Hays Normal to make the day on which the last home game of the football team is played its regular Home Coming Day. In the football schedule for next year the last game staged on the Normal Field will come on Armistice Day, Since football is recognized as the leading college sport it is thought fitting that annual Home Coming days should center around the final game of the season, and preparations aie already being made for the big event next year. This year there were plates laid for six hundred at the banquet held in the arena of the Coliseum. The Alumni classes, beginning with 1902, had been assigned sections in the amphitheater. When the tables were ready President and Mrs. Lewis, followed by the visiting football team, led the march to the banquet hall. The classes followed played in by the college orchestra. Immediately after the dinner an interesting program was given. Presi- dent Lewis toasted “Turken Call " in which he spoke of the future organiza- tion of Fort Hays Normal. The F. IT. N, Trio, composed of Ila Mort, Harriet Dague and Berniece Fowler, gave two well prepared selections. Capt. Gardner, of the visiting team, toasted " The Neck " in the absence of Capt. Lynn Ordway. Elmo Meade responded to the " Gobble " and though having little chance for preparation did the subject ample justice. The Y. W. C. A. Sextette rendered some pleasing selections and thq " Wish Bone " was toasted by Coach Woodward. Mr. Lee responded to Davis, president of the Alumni Association. Mr. Malloy sang a group of solos and Marie Weber, in Spanish costume, gave a solo dance. Floward Harold, member of the Class of 21, gave a toast on " Little Turkeys. " Mr. Shively was given " The Strut " and he did it justice. Mrs. Malloy, professor of violin, played a violin solo and responded to an encore. The program was closed by the singing of the Alumni PTymn by the assembly, led by Mr. Malloy. Page One Hundred Forty-eight n s J • THE DRETTIKT GIRL Page One Hundred Forty-nine ' j 192 ! Page One Hundred Fifty-iwo 1921 • • F. H. N. •• MOST SENSIBLE GIRL HANDSOMEST MAN Page One Hundred Fifty-four OH ! Hou» LO.C.TU. Look. I ? r V h e kocks GIN ICS MORE- o-r Less c he. sj e kJ ? nr 5 rme- ) me, 1 Page One Hundred Fifty-six 1921 U op Page One Hundred Fifty-eight a ...... ' 92 1 • % t flmvwtel Tr. tevt . tr oxy EloWe Rmientd- Mwnys bu-sy F.lc U. qrkrden s THorc work me poorwholder- ne .r V w £ Speci me-n more {wwin m V he vtation Engineer Page One Hundred Sixty 1921 • ■ F. H. N. ■ • H. H. WINTERS A FULL LINE OF GENERAL HARDWARE Paints, Oils, Stoves at all seasons HAYS, KANSAS Mar kw ell’s BOOK STORE ALL SCHOOL WANTS SUPPLIED HERE Complete Line of Stationery and Office Supplies College, High School, Grade Rural School Text-Books All books a nd supplies needed Cor correspondence work at the Fort Hays Normal can be obtained direct from us. Officially approved by Correspondence Service of school. School Districts may purchase ail supplies and books from us. Popular fiction and Best Sellers sent direct by mail all ovei Western Kansas. Shaffer ' s Self-Filling: Fountain Pen and Waterman ' s Ideal Foun- tain Pen, $2.50 and up, A large stock of Victrolas and Victor Records and Grafanolas and Columbia Records. Special Attention Given to Mail Orders R. S. MARKWELL Next Door to Postoffice Hays, Kansas Peabody School Furniture Co. Seating for Schools, Churches, Theaters, School Supplies. Ag-ents wanted. Manufacturers TOPEKA, KANSAS Page One Hundred Sixty-three 1921 ■ F. H. N. Style You will always find the new- est creations in wearing ap- parel for Men, Women and Children at this store. If you really want the new things you will not regret a visit to The LA K- T0RE LEX E. B I S S I N 3 115 NORTH MAIN Page One Hundred Sixty-tour m F. H. N. WHY? Why is it that, with similar opportunities, the same length of day, and the same number of years, some men and women make a miserable failure of life, while others stand out pre-eminently in the world? THERE ARE THREE THINGS that make us what we are We offer as minimum requirements, the courses of study prepared by the United States Bureau of Education for Private Commercial Schools. YOU WANT THE BEST WRITE FOR CATALOG SALINA BUSINESS COLLEGE C. R. STEWART, President JOKES The colored preacher had deliv- ered an eloquent sermon, but the dear bretheren and sisteren were somewhat troubled over one word their divine had used several times. So rhey asked him for the defin- ition of the word “phenomenon ' ' at the close of the service. But the preacher had an important engage- ment which would not allow him to remain to explain just now, but if they would all come hack early the next Sunday he would be glad to give them the definition. So next Sunday they were all there in time to hear the mystery explained. “Brederen.” he said, “you all have seen a cow; but that’s not a phe- nomenon. You all have seen a t h i s 1 1 e : that’s not a phenomenon. You all have seen a bird singin ' : that ' s not a phenomenon. But ef you eber see a cow siltin ' on a ih is Me and singin like a bird, that’s a phenomenon.” DESIGNERS AND MANUFAC- TURERS OF EXCLUSIVE COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS . CLASS PINS AND RINGS Personal inquiries and corres- pondence given prompt and courteous attention Jaccard Jewelry Co. 1017-1019 Walnut Street KANSAS CITY , MO. Page One Hundred Sixty-five £ m 192 1 m F. H. N. SCHOOL CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 7 — -Fall Semester begins. 8 — Rook Woodward, our new athletic director, is giving his pigskin chasers an early start. 10 — Prexy delivered his annual message to the Freshies. All school mixer under auspices of Y. W. C. A. 16 — Y, W. C. A. makes candy. 17 — Complaints about appearances of the D. S. rooms after that candy making. 20 — Hays Chamber of Commerce voted to underwrite $4,000 ' of our Activity Budget. Gii ' Js ' Club organ- ized— Jessie Granger, President; Olive Sunderland. Secretary-Treasurer. 21— Have you noticed that the snap courses this semes- ter are rather few and far between? 23 — Ralph Archer, 1917 star and all-state man. is assist- ant coach. 25 — Elmo Meade, Jessie Granger, Hicks Gross, Martin Eastlack and Eva Hedges are the new Assembly officers. 29 — Sandv Chittenden elected cheer leader. Don ' t grumble, don ' t bluster, don ' t dream and don ' t ( l shirk; 4 Don ' t think of your worries, but think of your work. V The worries will vanish, the work will be done; No man sees his shadow who faces the sun.— Anon. 30 — Mr. Pimienta says that the pencil sharpener in the lower hall of the Administration, building squeaks and the wind blows and the trains whistle, the Freshmen walk and talk in the hall, and Patty doesn ' t study her lesson, and if the dust keeps up there’s no use of his buying a lot because it will all blow away; and a few other things. OCTOBER 1 — First Leader out. 2 — Crowd goes down to the Kansas- Aggie game. 3 — (In the morning.) We meet them coming back and disturb the town ' s peaceful slumbers. 7 — A delegation of Faculty members, members of the football squad and other students attended the funeral of Bernard Quigley, who died October 3. “Say, Reece, do you know where Zella is? " “Why. yes; T just saw her stumble over Ekey’s rubbers but T don’t know whether she ' s climbed out yet or not.” Page One Hundred Sixty-seven a 192 1 F. H. N. ORIGINALITY Need not suggest the “Freakish” nor the “Flashy” R— % IN MARKET’S BETTER PHOTOS Yon have good taste and that unusual effect which make them stand out brightly against the dull effect of. ordinary work PHOTOGRAPHS that impress the onlooker with personality of the sitter H. C. MARKER Maker of Photos That Please HAYS, KANSAS Page One Hundred Sixty-eight 3 1921 • F. H. N. » H. H. King Geo. King KING BROS. PHARMACY THE REXALL STORE Opposite Postoffice Finest Line of Candies in the City. Our Fountain Service is the best. The Students ' Headquarters for Stationery. Everything ' to be found in a First-Class Drug Store THE HOME OF GOOD GOODS AND SQUARE DEALING Telephone 80 HAYS. KANSAS Everything to Eat and Wear FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES IN SEASON We guarantee everything we sell. The best is none too good for you. We solicit your patronage. H. A. NICKLES GENERAL MERCHANDISE HAYS KANSAS Page One Hundred Sixty-nine 1921 u F. H. N. ECONOMY IN BUYING Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, FJoor Coverings, Groceries, Queensware, etc. When you begin to reckon up the wants of the family, consider all the lines, and then come to the Economy Store and we will sup- ply you at Economy Prices. Lovers of the best in Men’s and Women’s Wear are in the habit of coming to us, because they always find just what they want here. YOU come, too. A. A. WIESNER SON " The Place Where You Feel At Home " So. Chestnut Hays, Kans. A. L. CLARK SON, Props. Established 1882 The Hays Free Press PRINTING AND PUBLISHING The Best Equipped Job Office in Western Kansas The Most Widely Read Newspaper in Ellis County Page One Hundred Seventy i T9TT Your 9 Wnual Can he no more artistic than the endra ims used. ( l ' « no more interesting than the ideas presented: no more unique than its metl od of presentation. fbr 100 per cent three Wajfe se tl e Services o, Southwestern Engraving company Jori V orlh f 7e as. ■ F. H. N. • FRANK PAXTON LUMBER CO. Packers Station KANSAS CITY. KANSAS Dealers in DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN HARDWOODS We specialize in Supplying- Manual Training Schools Make the Hays Music Shop Your Headquarters for PIANOS. PLAYER PIANOS And all Musical Instruments We also carry the latest hits in sheet music, records and music rolls HAYS MUSIC SHOP HAYS, KANSAS GOLDEN BELT CREAMERY ICE CO. Pasteurized Milk and Cream Golden Belt Creamery Butter Fancy Ice Creams and Ices Distilled Water, Ice HAYS, KANSAS Page One Hundred Seventy-three M F. H. N. CARL LEIKER SON Dealers in General Merchandise Handling the CAMBRIDGE LINE OF CLOTHING FOR MEN Advertised by their Better Value Only REPRESENTING THE ROYAL TAILORS Fruits and Vegetables in Season A Complete Line of First-Class Grains Phone 267 HAYS, KANSAS Home Oil Company HAYS, KANSAS HIGH-GRADE GASOLINE AND KEROSENE Our White Carnation Gas has the Pep for Your Car Try it at the best garages in town Hays Bottling Works MANUFACTURERS OF ALL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS Phone 301 HAYS, KANSAS Page One Hundred Seventy -Four m 92 -■ F H. N ■■■ _E£ « In HARDWOOD LUMBER We make a specialty of hardwood for manual training purposes. We carry a large stock in our Kansas City yards of the following woods: Ash Maple Mahogany Oak Popular Quartered Oak Gum Cherry Red and White Elm Cypress Red Cedar Birch Hickory Cottonwood White Pine Hackberry Magnolia Maaaaaaflffi Kansas City Hardwood Lumber Co. 1700 Brooklyn Ave., Kansas City, Mo. L — Page One Hundred Seventy-Five g — i92i • w iffi ' u F. H. N. ' The. 1 ledr .m ba At rtf □ 1 c f r L£,Phant“ TWunsuntK Hafel Huyv Kt, Si Vour tTunK.ba. Att WcJl — " V (%i s t tA) Ad .vn£oo Ue.U Hou 3 r ac La o feed af+e-r TACing +h u fc- 3 h-rs not rc 4 ay anY oi| d‘i Uke d rm oUc,ks »el y AnCm j . 6 S Opdifck i nstruct or- Ue Lit toW in Letter U Tt 4 tr tK + -He M ors t tan be burus4 in tnUdie. «t pbr and’ ▼ € , v be ftVteed Uk.e a 3 kvA to ' vtK- S-V rs, be««i. Jf-foga, l raT l 5 r uartt V VueV This comeb i vis i ble djiuall i It u HA - nb J CovercJ Normal Uak L PWk 23, 1 20 Ohi ftirW Pa e One Hundred Seventy-Six HE 192 1 ■ F. H. N. Fort Hays Experiment Station BRANGI-I OF THE STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE A View of the Old Fort Flays Reservation The Fort Hays Experiment Station aims to serve the agricultural inter- ests of the State of Kansas, hut especially the western part of the state. Problems pertaining- to crops, livestock, dairying, beautifying the home grounds, and general improvement of agriculture are being investigated. We cordially invite the students of the Normal School and their parents to co-operate with us and to call upon us for such assistance as we may be able to furnish. H. L. KENT, Superintendent. Telephones Home S27 Main Bell $27 Grand Yards. 23rd and Washington J. K. Tschudy Hardwood Lumber Co. EVERYT HING IN HARDWOODS Mills at Weonn, Ark., and Address All Correspondence to General Office Memphis. Tenn. 23rd and Broadway, Kansas City, Mo. Page One Hundred Seventy Seven SISTER M. CORONA. Superintendent T i This space reserved and paid for by the Staff of Doctors ■Mill 1 Page One Hundred Seventy-eight 1921 F. H. N. « PRINTING SERVICE Prospective fanners and breeders everywhere are using individual stationery. The effectiveness of one’s letter depends mightily on the appearance of his stationery. The first cost of individual letterheads and envelopes is little more than that of tablets and white envelopes, and the former is far more productive of business. Another thing is business and personal cards. The printed or engraved personal card creates a most favorable impression at the very time one most wants and needs such an impression. We will be glad to quote prices and send samples of our printing. We will extend to you by mail a real printing service, and we’ll be glad to replace any order that isn’t satisfactory in every respect. Address THE ELLIS COUNTY NEWS Hays, Kansas You Get What Belongs to You When You Buy WALK-OVERS When you buy shoes, it is your right to get a fine fit, just the same as it is your right to get full value for your money. Good shoes feel good to the feet. That is why Walk-Over puts the best leathers, the best linings, and the best fittings into shoes. You will find splendid varieties of dress shoes at our store at prices that are an economy. AND DON’T FORGET OUR CLEANING AND PRESSING DE- PARTMENT. Our rapid service and excellent workmanship have made us the largest cleaners in Western Kansas. All garments are absolutely odorless after going through our process of cleaning. TRY US AND BE CONVINCED. Leave your clothes with our agents, or mail them to us. We pay return charges. BISSING BEOS. Hays, Kansas Page One Hundred Seventy-nine F. H. N. £ OCTOBER 8 — First home football game. We lose to Friends. 11— Freshman party. Well gassed by other classes. 12 — Freshmen’s heads are swelled. 15 — Our boys lose to Haskell In game at Lawrence, Coach Woodward was taken seriously ill and re- mained at Lawrence. Student recital. Mr. Star- buck visited Miss Wilson ' s class. 1 ft — Regular band practice begins. The Seniors initiated the Freshies and incidentally entertained the Sopho- mores and Juniors. 17 — -Y. W. C, A. excursion to Custer’s Island and old fort building, 18 — Sophomores hike and all school dance. Mysterious appearances and disappearances. Somebody asks if Miss Agnew ever missed the pears. The ' Leader” guesses that President Lewis ' s request that all seri- ous cases be postponed until May did not apply to the Faculty, 22 — " Owin’ to Maggie " by dramatics class in assembly- Sophomores are assessed for class eats. 23 — Faculty entertained by ghosts. 24 — Mr. Slarbuck leads singing in assembly. (We are privileged to remain seated.) 28 — Kansas State Teachers’ Association. Football team to St. Mary’s. We lose, 26-14. 29 — Teachers and more teachers. Fort Hays Normal Alumni banquet. Memorial Monument of Heroes of World War unveiled. NOVEMBER 1 — Methodist brand of ghosts haunted every corner in the city. All inclined to be rather sociable. 3 — Coach is back. We learn school songs. 4 — The Sociology class seeks exercises. o — Hi Jinx hanged and cremated. Result, we beat Kansas Wesleyan 4 0-0. Fall term closes. 6 — Academs have a party. The windows and doors are well locked. 5 — Sophomores pay dues for class eats. 9 — The Commercial Club adjourned five minutes early. 10 — Assembly officers elected today. 11 — -Armistice Day picnic and mixer. 12 — The party at the woman’s building is visited by Brother Bones. Sopho- mores still paying for class eats. Bethany at Lindsburg. Tigers tie the Swedes 7-7. 15 — tPrexy urges our teachers to remember the lecture Wednesday night when assigning our lessons. 16 — The Commercial Club receives o r abstracts the dues. Trust Eva. B. I. F. F. Club organized. Page One Hundred Eighty □ ■■■ ■■ •» K. !l. N. g ST WE SELL INVESTMENT SERVICE Buying and selling service, coupled with years of the most successful experience and knowledge of Western Kansas conditions, places us in the unique position which enables us to offer unusual investment opportunities. 1. We buy and sell land. The best investment on earth is earth itself. It will pay you to see us if you want to buy or sell. 2. We have selected investments for professional and business men. These investments can be bought on easy monthly installments. 3. We sell Hays Building and Loan stock which pays 6% semi- annual compound interest. Have you ever figured the wonderful accum- ulative power of money at compound interest? Let us put your savings in the most profitable investments that are absolutely safe, WE have specialized in selling service. Write us for full information. THE BIRD INVESTMENT COMPANY Capital, $100, 000.00 Surplus, $500,000.00 HAYS, KANSAS We’ve Got It, We’ll Get It, or It Isn’t to be Had PURE FOOD PRODUCTS We Desire Your Trade and Will Try and Serve You Well I. G. REED SONS Telephone 169 Page One Hundred Eighty-one - 192 1 • — jriiiiiff? 19 2 1 m F. H. N. ;0 OSHANT’S CHINA AND ART SHOP The Only Exclusive China Store in Kansas We Carry Everything in China and Porcelain Dinnerware, Pottery and Glassware. Twenty Open-stock Patterns to Choose Fro m. We Pack for Shipment OSHANT’S VARIETY Everything in Notions, Hardware. Toys, Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear, Underwear, Hosiery and Piece Goods at the Very Lowest Prices ALWAYS UNDER THE MARKET KANSAS CITIES ' HOTEL SAVOY Ninth and Central GOOD ROOMY ROOMS EXCELLENT CAFES REASONABLE RATES HOTEL SAVOY COMPANY (Inc.) ALONZO B. CLARK, General Manager Page One Hundred Eighty-three 1921 ■ F. H. N. WE SATISFY THE STUDENTS— Because we are especially prepared to meet their requirements Kuppenheimer Clothes FI or she im Shoes Regal Patrician Caps Beau Brummel Shirts True Shape Hosiery Black Coat Sweaters Neckwear, etc. CLEANING AND PRESSING OUR SPECIALTY “If we cleaned it — it’s clean If it’s clean — we cleaned it” ONE-DAY SERVICE— SATISFACTION ABSOLUTELY We employ only student labor MILLER’S HAYS, KANSAS Phone 128 ' John M. Miller. Proprietor BUILD A HOME Remember that it takes more than bare waits. You will need all sorts of supplies. You ' ll need doors, windows, mantels, etc. We carry a large stock of all kinds of Builders ' Supplies, and can furnish you anything you may need, from the cheapest to the best. DON’T BUY UNTIL YOU SEE OUR STOCK WE CAN INTEREST YOU We also handle the best grades of Hard and Soft Coal, and will deliver to you at the lowest prices, considering the quality. TREAT, SHAFFER COMPANY Our phone is 74 Please remember us when in the market for Lumber and Coal v - H. HAVERMAN, Manager Page One Hundred Eighty-four BANK ACCOUNTS OPENED WITH THE FARMERS STATE BANK HAYS CITY, KANSAS Are appreciated and will receive special attention CAPITAL, $50,000.00 SURPLUS. 10,000.00 John S. Sack, President F. W. Arnold, Cashier N. M. Schlyer.. Vice-President A. H. Dreiling, Assistant Cashier The Bank Where You Feel at Horne Page One Hundred Eighty-five 192 1 |P|BP1P» a r. ri. IN., J. B. BASGALL Fruits, Groceries and Queensware Bas aU Grocery Store. The Strand Theatre and Hotel Mulroy “ - • - : ' ■ ' V • HAYS. KANSAS The Elizabeth Condit Shop We have the high-grade and distinctive things A MECCA FOR NORMAL STUDENTS Page One Hundred Eighty-six 19 2 1 mm ■ ■ K F. H. N. NOVEMBER Sophomores eats. pay ilnur dins for 10 — V. Y. sextette, Printed program and all ennm in quite handy when we were “puttin’ our best toot foremost - ' to en- tertain that Baker ream at assembly. Then after all we lost the name. The Commercial Club entertains. Moon- light dance and cake walk are features. 25 — -We win from Cooper 12-d. Homecom- ing- Banquet, including Setting Hens and Hard Boiled Turkeys. Some more Sophomores pay dues for class cats. 2 S ' — Seen Captain Starbuck s new Ford? DECEMBER 2 — Football Banquet. Reece Cave elected 19 31 Captain. You can get a complete “Who ' s Who and Which’s Whose’ 1 from the Header. Why bother to speculate on the way the picture looks? ] — Chance or Argument. Did the Cafeteria make that pudding out of rice or tapioca? 5-6 — Mr. and Mrs. Malloy go to Chicago. 11 — Y. W. C. A. Sextette gives opening concert ot Grinnell. 13 — The Band has purchased a monster E flat: tuba- 16 — Y. W. C. A. Tea. Did you see that “Foods” bunch after they had in- spected the flour mill. 11 — Music Dxami nations. Y, M. C. A. entertains Y, W. C. A. Cabinet. See another “Which’s Whose” in the Leader A party at Stocks and every- body talks about mistletoe. 20 — Freshman boys win inter-class basketball tournament. 21— Commercial Club begins race for new students. Captains: James O ' Brien, Fred Jepson. George Kutina and Clarence Fields. Secretary, Elgie Fi reoved- Rock of Diberty cantata is given. 23 — Christmas holidays begin. JANUARY 3 — The boys were all there when Howard Harold got off the train and were ready for the cigars. 4 — First classes following holidays. 5 — Mac is the new cheer leader. 7 — We beat McPherson basketball team 21-12. Mac woke the crowd up and we yelled our heads off. 8- — -Yes. and we did it again tonight. 16-15. 13-14 — Those Swedes gave us the little end of the score on the first game, but we won the second. 1 6 — Close of first semster. Deader staff at Wooster’s- The girls get home all right. Page One Hundred Eighty-seven S: F. H. N. u Geo. S. Grass, Jr. F. B. Grass Grass Brothers RETAIL GROCERS Phones 4-497 Hays, Kansas Oldham Brothers GARAGE AND AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES Phone 335 We Do Fine Repairing and Guarantee Our Work Registered Optometrist Eyes Tested Glasses Fitted We are oompetlng with every other source of supply for your permanent trade, not the individual sale UNIFORM EXCELLENCE AND PR CD ADVANTAGES Doesn ' t it stand to reason., therefore, that we should maintain a duality of uniform excellence and give you all the price advantages possible. A trial will convince you. To out-of-town patrons of our repair department: Uncle Sam will bring your work to us for a few cents and insure delivery. Send your watch and jewelry repair work by INSURED PARCEL POST. THOLEN’S JEWELRY STORE THE HOME OF RELIABILITY 108 South Chestnut Street Hays, Kansas Page One Hundred Eighty-eight M F. H. N. Reeders .... THE HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES c — — □ Hart Schaffner ScMarx Clothes College Men are particular about their Clothes. They want the best in Style, Quality and Appearance HART, SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES fulfill all these requirements SATISFACTION GUARANTEED WE GUARANTEE every article purchased in our store to SATISFY — if not, MONEY BACK E. M. Speer, President Victor Holm, Cashier H. W, Oshant, Vice-President Florence Speer. Assistant Cashier FIRST NATIONAL BANK HAYS, KANSAS Does a General Banking Business Reliable and Conservative We Solicit Your Business Page One Hundred Eighty-nine 0i 1921 ■ F. H. N. 4 When you come back lo Hays don ' t forget to call on Gottschalk’s Furniture Where you will always be welcome, whether you buy or not We handle a complete line of Furniture We have the largest stock of floor coverings in Western Kansas Felten Block, First Door West of First National Bank HAYS, KANSAS Call on Hoch Monument works FOR. MONUMENTS ‘Large Stock to Select from Quality of Workmanship and Material First-Class Frank J. Hoch, Proprietor Prices Reasonable Hays, Kansas Equipment of Highest Quality for Every Sport Bears the Name of Kansas City, Mo. ‘‘How do the apples get into the dumplings ? " “I give it up. How do the peaches get into those light gowns? ' ’ The sighing lover led .a heart. The girl for a diamond played: The father came in with a club. And the sexton used a spade. “Which looks flu; host — a young girl in silk stockings shivering, or a girl in woolen stockings being tickled to death? " T guess I ' ll join the Navy And try a sailor to he. I think it’ll make me a singer — It’s so easy to reach High Sea. Page One Hundred Ninety 0 19 2 1 m ■ F. H. N. MUSIC IS ESSENTIAL “The Jenkins Plan” Makes “Owning- Easy” — and protects you. Play while you pay. Stein way. Vose, Steinert. Weber. Steele, Kurtzmann, Estey. Shonin- ger, Harwood. Elbuni and other due pianos. Genuine Pianolas. Incomparable Duo-Arts. Lowest prices in United States ONE PRICE Lowest in U. S. SWs IOsicCo. 1015 Walnut, Kansas City, Mo. STOCKMEN : When you have Cattle. Hogs or Sheep to ship to market, or when you need Stockers and Feeders, you will find it to your benefit to deal with CLAY, ROBINSON COMPANY Established in 1886 Offices at : Chicago. Kansas City. St. Joseph. Omaha. Sioux City. Denver, St. Paul. Buffalo. St. Louis. Fort Worth. El Paso Page One Hundred Ninety-one 1921 F. H. N. m @ " Say it with Flowers” All kinds of Cuts for all Occasions House Plants for all Seasons GOLD FISH, BULBS YOU NEED FLOWERS. WE CAN SUPPLY YOU Our Flowers Always Satisfy Your Business Helps Us NORMAL GREENHOUSE Phones : Shop 247 W Residence 565 HAYS, KANSAS EDWIN O. HARRIS, Manager " Say it with Flowers” 1912—1921 DIAMONDS WATCHES, JEWELRY GIFTS THAT LAST Honest Goods at Honest Prices SERVICE in our Repair Department is extended impartially to all J. T. MORRISON The Jeweler and Optometrist Citizens State Bank Building HAYS, KANSAS Phone No. 152 Page One Hundred Ninety-two 192 1 m • ■ F. H. N. ■ JANUARY 17 — Our Tigers lost to St Mary ' s 32-29. after playing off ties with four periods of extra time. 1 8 — -Tigers to Washburn. 19 — Tigers play Baker. 20’ — Tigers play Ottawa, 21— Pencil sharpener disappears from lower hall of Ad- ministration Building. Mr. Pi mien ta implicated, 22 — Anna Bruit Edith LI tier and Ibbia Richardson take top places in Poster contest held by K. S. A. C. Prexy and Dean Lee go forth to battle with the legislature. Music party at Malloy’s, 25 — Mr. Parker inquired for morning papers in the Library, 29 — Kansas Day Program. FEBRUARY 1 — Laurant, the Mystery Man. 3-4 — Wesleyan basketball Learn here. 7 — -Mr. Montague: " Mr. Smith. I am glad to see you look so interested this morning. " " Fat (aside): ‘‘Well, goodness! both my feet are asleep. " 9 — Hat Club organized. 11- 12 — Tigers play Wesleyan at Salina, 12 — Junior girls win basketball tournament. Observation post shut up. See ila for particulars. 14 — B. 1, F. I Valeutine Dance. The Mystery Man ' s circulars have been studied well; if Laurant were still here Emmett Fink would now have a better idea of where to place the blame for the moves his trunk lias been making. 23 — Seventeen men are presented with K sweaters. Mr. Wooster: " The animal family is divided into many classes. Now will each member of the class name some of the lower animals beginning with Miss Evans.” 23-2-1 — Tigers beat Cooper both games. 26 — Fair js foul and foul is fair. Who ever saw such fillh and dusty air. MARCH 2 — Girls’ Quartette scores at Hilt City. Cumplire Girls hike. 3 — Mr. Knox lectures. Harriet Dague: " I ' m certainly glad Mr. Knox is going to talk in class today. I haven’t studied my lesson. " McVey: " You ' d be prepared for him most any day. wouldn’t you?’’ 4 — Boys ' Glee Club makes debut and plans more trips. 3 — Jimmy O ' Brien is our silver-tongued orator and force- ful debater. Wm. Flynn won the other place on the debate team. 11-12 — Basketball tournament. Great Bend boys and Rus- sell girls win out. A certain high school teacher has annexed Cy ' s sweater. Page One Hundred Ninety-three 1921 3 •• F. H. N. ■ m Page One Hundred Ninety-four m 1921 □ • • - • ■ F. H. N. - ■“ ■EUtg-bn RIGHT! RIGHT AGAIN! My neighbors now, both Tom and Me thinks that neighbors Charles Fred, and Jake Each wiseiv scratched his rustic Will to themselves a tractor take; head They ' ll surely, surely get in line And nobly bought a Ford car, too, Before there comes a new crop Without one now ' they could not do. time O’LOUGHLIN GARAGE BRUNSWICK GUS HAVEMANN HOTEL MRS. FRANK FIELDS QUALITY FURNITURE Proprietor and South Side El AYS, KANSAS UNDERTAKING FELTEN’S - TRANSFER AND STORAGE Prompt Transfer Service Day and Night Phones — Residence, 173; Office, 18 HAYS, KANSAS Page One Hundred Ninety-five a.. . ... 1921 • ....iT.-flb m ■ « F. H. N. Hi HOTEL MULROY COMFORTABLE CONVENIENT “THE HEART OF HAYS” North Side Rooms with Bath GOLDEN BELT FAIR HAYS, KANSAS OUR ANNUAL DISTRICT FAIR Dates — September 27, 28, 29, 30, 1921 Big Premiums of Agriculture Products and Live Stock Page One Hundred Ninety-six -LSL2 I u • F. H. N. ■ MARCH 17 — Have you seen Mr. Shew man ' s derby? IS— Second winter term closes. 21 — Spring: term begins. 22 -Anniversary of an awful splash. Our debaters won from Lindsborg. That Lindsborg team was sure some het up. as the saying is. 2; — Last ftevielle goes to print, so let your memory sup- ply what the staff cannot foretell. Uppy says it ' s rather embarrassing when she smiles the sweetest smile on earth at you and you turn around and find that she has only been grinning at the nut standing behind you. APRIL I — Debate and oratorical contest with Pittsburg. Olvvein wins oratorical contest. 2 — Scandal number of Leader out. 15- — Arbor and Bird Day program. 16 — -Messiah and Creation practice speeding up. 27 — Senior Play. 28 — More finishing touches on the chorus. 29 — -High School track meet Jimmy MAY 1-8 — Music Festival Week. (i — Art Fxhibit 7 — High School Music Contest. 10 — Bethany vs. Normal Track Meet. 12 — Senior Class Day. 18 — Close of spring term. 19 — Commencement. f Page One Hundred Ninety-seven a ...... • i9Ti .a F. H. N. A Pleasant Place to Spend Your Evenings The Very Best Pictures THE STRAND THEATRE THE PALACE OF MOTION PICTURE PRESENTATION Presents All Novelty Productions M. G. KIRKMAN. Proprietor 20 2 North Chestnut Street HAYS, KANSAS USE SEMOLINO FLOUR % flgfcEgY MILLING ELCV CO. i S Cl Tv, K A N = r - _ ie , ’ ©-E M O LI N L - PRODUCES A LARGE WHITE LOAF FINE TEXTURE DELtCtOUS FLAVOR The Hays- City Flour Mills HAYS, KANSAS Page One Hundred Ninety-nine a 192 1 [ Jj gJ ' ..--V F. R N. ■ • - - . ■■■.■.•■In South Side The King Barber Shop Barber Shop GAY T1LL0TS0N Our work guaranteed. Noted for best of work and cleanliness. Strict attention to trade. Clean language. Proprietor Student trade solicited Laundry, Bath, Shine JOHN HENDERSON Proprietor Electric Clippers, etc. Basement Citizens Bank Building The Rapid Shoe Harry Baldwin Neiswanger, Repair Shop D.D.S. We are at your service for all kinds of shoe supplies. High-grade workmanship in repairing your shoes. We make shoes to order. Give us a trial and you be satisfied. Citizens Bank Building C. SCHAEFER, Prop. Hays, Kansas The Topeka Wholesale Grocery Company TOPEKA, KANSAS W. B. DANIELS DENTIST Hours 1 to 4 p. m. and by appointmen t Phone 356 DR. OTTO A. HENN ERICH Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Office in Reeder Building Wiesner Building Phone 351 HAYS, KANSAS Page Two Hundred g ...... — • 19 2 1 ■■■..iTD 3 F. H. N. Music Note: The human fish sat down at the piano, tore off a note or two, while the dog-faced man barked in glee. Ask Don if he makes a practice of staying up just to hear the roosters greet the day. Two things that always seemed unnecessary to me and really seemed like a waste of time: J. E. Rouse hearing his class recite, and Professor Parker getting a hair cut. ' (With apologies to Professor Parker.) We know it is impossible to grow grass on a race track. Senior: “Will it be a long examination? ' ’ Professor: “Well, that’s according to you. It’s like some people’s board — they are so thin they seem long.” Father (lecturing wild son) : “Suppose I should be taken away suddenly, what would become of you? ' ’ Son: “Oh, Pd be here, Guv’nor! The question is, what would become of you?” History Pupil: “I wan ' t the Life of Julius Caesar.” Librarian : “Sorry, sir, but Brutus is ahead of you.” Tanning: “And why do you think I am a poor judge of human nature ?” Gertrude: “Because you have such a good opinion of yourself.” There are two things to which we never grow accustomed — the rav- ages of time and the injustice of our fellow men. We stood on the porch at midnight; I heard her poor knees knock together. I thought it was fear of Miss Agnew. But she said it was only the weather. Professor: “What are the Classics, anyway?” Student : “Oh, they ' re the ones you buy for a dollar down and a dollar a mouth.” Soph: “Who’s the fastest man on record?” Fresh : “The one who turns out the light, undresses, and is in bed before it gets dark.” Ike: “Abe. you just ought to see my girl. You know, she has the most kissable mouth and her teeth are like the little stars.” Abe: “They come out every night, eh? " Page Two Hundred One a 1 9 2 ) T m F. H. N. c 1 i ! j i “JUST A WORD MORE” If you like this book, Say so; If not, at least be enough of a Man to tell us why. But before you kick Stop and think if you helped Or hindered. Did you han d in dope to the Staff When they asked for it? If you haven’t helped any And if you might, Tell your kick to your Mirror and Don’t worry us. We still have Bills to collect, Annuals to mail, Faculty to placate and Copy to burn. If you think you could Put out a better Annual, Do it Next year. We think we could, too — Next year. Thank you, Every one who co-operated, And if you hear of a job Any place, Tell the Boss That we have had EXPERIENCE 1 I 1 ! 3 Page Two Hundred Two ii • 1921 .....Tfl tj


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