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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 274


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1922 volume:

Jl?"N I , ' 2 X is asf 9, !..1!gA " CUAQ REVEILLE PMVWSIQFISAS N'N,XALSCU'L v'Lulxg-pn Q cz! wwf? -AA. .1 l v5.9 Q X 1 ix' 'Q . Oee DEN ATIOIY 1 , , Wi it 4 bl , 1 A fl q AA 1 L ff HES N405 POS -J1B1. l TORIOUS THE -- sfmon S, afore- DTE rm I x.x,E3'f.. E. , , Q ., , . , 'Q Q? Q Q ......!.......................,.....,.... 5 z is Glu R ILLE Printed and Bound by UNloN BANK Non: Cow-ANY Kansas CiLy, Mu. Engravings by BURGER ENGRAVING COMPANY Kansas City, Mo. BESSIE E. FERGUSON Managing Editor OLIVE SUNDERLAND Business Manager 192 """"5EZ7Ckpv I2lIZ'b7lZ2llLgl,l2L----' Qfreethqg: Jiffzy ffze Qfveille for IQ22 reject tlze spirit qf true fellofwffzzf and lzofd faitfzfully for you the mem- orief gf z'11.rpz'rzztz'01z: received and qfdayf enjoyed af F. H. N. 1922------ T T'f'fw'4msf'1f,vff'?f9:f-ff-f l 513335 A, ,Q .-'- '-A SEQ: RE'SfEI LLB Order 0 Content! 3 Campus uiVa'mz'nz':trati0n Cla .sires Ufrlzleficf Organizatiom and Q14 6'fi'UZ.fZ'6.f JK em orieq Qffdweriifizzg 1922 P 1 , Nine fm Efeven Jwgggjvg . QVVH' V ' I wie' 3 .V . F' ,N . ..,,,id F, 'W o - f L I K 4 1- ,QL fy 2' f y X4 f .Tv 1 ' 6' ft . Alix K 4 1 ' ' yy! ' C .E 45 . J f ' ZW , . ' if 1 S ,.l... fre Th irifen 1'v0Il7'f6F71 Fyleen 1 Sixteen NES TICCDINI Tw REVEILLE WILLIAM A. LEWIS, B. S., A. B., LL ---------1922------Q Eighteen GDYQJ REXHZILLE Board 0 f Q!Y6l'77ZZfZZl5'f7'6lfZ'07Z The State Educational Institutions of Kan- sas are controlled by the State Board of Administration. The present members of the board are: Henry J. Allen, Governor, Chairman..Topeka E. L. Barrier .........i....,.............ri,.,i..i....... Eureka I-l. J. Penney .......,,.,... ....r........ l-I ays E. N. Underwood ...,.,................i,..,.,... Atchison The State Board of Administration has shown a great interest in the progress of the Fort I-lays Kansas Normal School and has been generous in its faith and belief in the aims and purposes of this school of Western Kansas. To this board as a body and to the members individually Western Kansas owes a deep debt of gratitude for their efforts in behalf of the school and for the splendid support they have given our institution. 192 2f---------- URQJ REXfEILLE FLOYD B. LEE, A. B.. A. lvl. Dean of the Faculty and Director of Extension Kansas State Normal School University of Kansas ELIZABETH j. ACNEW, B. S. Dean of Women Kansas State Agricultural College Columbia University CHARLES A. SI-IIVELY, A. B.. A. M. Professor of Education Ex Ojicio, City Superintendent Kansas State Normal School University of Kansas University of Chicago 2 .Yineteen :ypnmusnmm I Q 9 'Q ' A.,L,..,... w l 'I -we J:-gr: mesa. GZQQJ REX7E1LLE Twf nty LULU M. BICE. B.1S. Librarian Kansas State Normal School Fort Hays Kansas Normal School University of Illinois HENRY EDWARD MALLOY. B. S. Director of Music Kansas State Normal School Bethany College Voice under George Hamlin. Chi- cago: Ella Bachus-Behr, Berling Hinshaw of Metropolitan Opera, New York1 Georg Ferguson, Berlin: Kirk Towns, Berlin. R, L. PARKER. B.L,, BS.. A.lVl. Professor of History Ottawa University University of Chicago 1922 C7302 REVEILLE CLARA LOUISE MALLOY Professor of Violin Madame Zillisix, Milwaukee, Wis.3 Cecil Olmpzrey, Milwaukee, Wis.1 Bethany Conservatory Harrison Keller. Berlin WALTER B. ROBERTS, A. B. Professor of Piano Christian College American Conservatory of Music Chicago Institute of Musical Arts, New York EDWARD E. CGLYER. A B.. A. M. Professor of Mathematics Cooper College University of Kansas ---1922 Twengv-ode EDWIN DAVIS, B. S. Prqfessor of Manual Arts Fort Hays Kansas Normal School Kansas State Normal School Manual Training Normal, Pittsburg Kansas State Agricultural College LCREE CAVE, A. B., IX4. S. Professor of Home Economics Fort Hays Kansas Normal School lvlarburg University. Germany University of Wisconsin GEORGINA WOOTON-ROBERTS Prqfessor of Art De Pauw University Chicago Art Institute Church School of Art, Chicago Tweniy-two :z:m:x' I 4 T K M W E 2 vw-Y 'IElZ!L'1!l:0J.':.X5!J!BiGBY4?Ahz-'L1Z-L.'W ia CUAYQJ REYfEILLE jAMES E. ROUSE, B. S., M, S. Professor of Agriculture Teachers' College. Kirksville, Mo. University of Wisconsin Kansas State Agricultural College FRED W. ALBERTSON, B. S. Associate Professor of Agriculture Fort Hays Kansas Normal School University of Missouri ROY RANKIN. A. B., A. M. Professor of Chemistry and Bacteriology Kansas State Normal School University of Kansas Harvard University 1 9 2 2 Twfnwhm 5167.412 FRE E V PEE ILLE L. D. WOOSTER. A. B., Ph. M. Professor of Biological Sciences Kansas State Normal School University of Vwlisconsin JAMES R. START, B. S. Assistant Professor of Literature Fort Hays Kansas Normal School Northwestern University, School of Oratory FLORA MAY ELLIS. B, S. Professor of Physical Education for Women Western Illinois State Normal School Northwestern School of Oratory and Physical Education Twen:fyJour 2 mil! REVEILLE C. E. RARICK. A. B. ' Professor of Rural Education Kansas Wesleyan University University of Colorado University of Kansas MARIA A. STEVENSON Assistant Professor of Education Lane University Fort Scott Kansas Normal College Kansas State Normal School Baker University I LULU MCKEE Assistant Professor of Education Bowman Memorial Kindergarten Training School Washburn College University of Kansas Special Work in Story Telling with Martha Sherwood. Richard T. Vifyche, and Ceorgiana Speer. 1 9 2 2 Twennffve HF? :umm mn-mrs: Ana-:ra mvn".Kz-mwyclu: in 15' .w',::r. Q-J.: 7: nr.: hwussiafx 'DD JC.: 1. Rffimr... 'I TLL123 ALTA ROBERTS, B. S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics ' State Manual Training Normal Teachers' College. Columbia University ELINTA CREIGHTON, B. S. Supervisor of Public -School Music Fort Hays Kansas Normal School JULIA F. RANDS. A. B. Assistant Professor of Commerce University of Nebraska Nebraska School of Business Twenl -six y . ' E Q ff? nTrmmm 'LxvATzs::rgmr::awm12 .WT F437 , ' 5271301 REVEI IIIJL CHARLES F. WIEST, D. D. Professor of Literature Gettysburg College Gettysburg Theological Seminary Midland College University of Kansas JULIA M. STONE, B. S. Associate Professor of Rural Education Kansas State Normal School Kansas State Agricultural College Chicago University Fort Hays Kansas Normal School Columbia University GEORGE J. WOODWARD, B.S. Professor of Physical Education 5 Twenty-:even , GQUTQJ REWfEILLE VICTOR C. JOHNSON Professor of Telegraphy and Station Accounting WILBERT IVIAYNARD, Mu. B. Professor of Musical Theory and Composition Kansas State Normal School Kansas City Conservatory of Music Oklahoma State University New England Conservatory of Music IVIODESTO JACOBINI, A. B. Professor of Mociern Languages Liceo, Taranto, Italy American International College Yale University New York University University of Chicago Twenty-eighi i 1 9 Q A. M. VANCE. B. A. B.. A. M. Professor of Commerce james Millikin University Peru State Normal Nebraska Wesleyan University University of Nebraska WM. D. WEIDLEIN B. S. IN CIVIL ENGINEERING Professor of Physics and Superin- tendent of Power and Heat University of Kansas I FRED J. WACNER C. W. MILLER. SR. Custodian Curalor of Museum Twenty-nine GYRQQ RE'XfEI LLE TRAINING SCHOOL FACULTY 3 Ex-OFF1c1o CRITIC OFFICERS, 1921-1922 MAUDE MCMINDES, B. S ...,.,..,.,..,..1......,...,...,.,.............,....... Principal High School Fort Hays Kansas Normal School ELMA CREIGHTON, B. S .......................,....,...,............,.....,..,.,..., High School, Music Fort Hays Kansas Normal School PRUDENCE MORGAN .........,...,.,................ ,.l.,...,.,., . .High School, Home Economics Fort Hays Kansas Normal School FRANCES HARRISON, B. S ...............,.,.......,...,....,...........i.,.. High School, Commerce Fort Hays Kansas Normal School ALFRED HAVEMAN ..,...,,..........,..,lll.....................,.,, High School, Manual Training Fort Hays Kansas Normal School MILDRED HAMILTON, B. S ........,....................,....................... High School, English Fort Hays Kansas Normal School KATHRYN MCLAIN, B. S ....................................,.......,.............. High School, History Fort Hays Kansas Normal School MARJORIE BRIGHT, A. B .,..........,.,...,.....,.,.........,...... ........... H igh School, Latin College of Emporia E. C. COLIN, A. B ...............................,...,... ,..............,... H igh School, Science University of Kansas FRANK CARMAN, B. S ...................,.,..................,...... Principal junior High School Fort Hays Kansas Normal School MARGARET HOPE ......,...,,.,....................,.,...........................,..,...... junior High School Fort Hays Kansas Normal School PEARL WILSON ......,,.....,,,.,.............,................................... ........ S ixth Grade Fort Hays Kansas Normal School FREDA KNOCHE .....,................................................,.....,.,.... ........ F ifth Grade Fort Hays Kansas Normal School JULIA MULLEN .....................................................,...........,.. ...,,..,. F ourth Grade Fort Hays Kansas Normal School ROSELLA MCCARROLL ......................................., .....,,.....,, ...,,.. T h ird Grade Fort Hays Kansas Normal School GLADYS MORRISON ...................,.....,...,............................ ..,...,.. S econd Grade Fort Hays Kansas Normal School ANNABELLE SUTTON ..,............................................. ........ P rimary Thirly Colorado Teachers' College Setniovs Thin, 678411 RE'SfE1 LLE Thirfy-two Lii , PAUL CROSS .............,......, Hays. Kansas Ma j or-Commerce Minor-Manual Arts. K. Club: Football: Basketball: Chorus: Baseball: H, A. T. Club. He will Speer his way through life. EDNA TUTTLE ...., Woodslon, Kansas Major-Fine Arts. Minor-Domestic Science. Y. W. C. A.: Campfire: Chorus: Banquet Serving. She is a credit to her art, and serves it with an undivided heart. ELIVIER H. RINGE .......... Hays. Kansas lvlajor-'Agriculture lVlinorfComrnerce. K. Club: Football: Basketball: Chorus: H. A. 'l'. Club: Baseball: President, Senior Class: Student Council. Occasionally gels rough and says "Pshawg" otherwise is a man of excellent habits. 1922 SQHYW REXfEILLE JESSIE DOBSON ' Sharon Springs, Kansas Major-Fine Arts. Minor-Biological Science. Y. W. C. A.: Chorus. I may do something sensational yet. ELCIE I., FIREOVID Smith Center, Kansas Major-Commerce, Minors-History, Language, and English. Y. M. C. Ag Commercial Club: Business Manager Leader Staff. '202 Chorus. He says all he knows and then talks on. MAURINE I-I. SPEER Hays. Kansas Major-Home Economics. Minor-English. Gamma Sigmag Chorusg Banquet Serving. I'm not a Hirt butjust good natured. 1922 Thirty-three URW REXfEILLE T11 irlyfour EDWIN E. FINK. Monument. Kansas. Major-Commerce. Minor-Mathematics. Secretary of Commercial Clubg Football' Basketball: K. Clubg Y. lvl. C. A.1 Chorusg Rifle Club. This world is full of good fellows. Warch me. OLIVE SUNDERLAND. Vermillion, Kansas. Major-Commerce. Minor-English. Business Manager. 1922 Reveilleg Basket ball: ChoruS1Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '20-2l L Commercial Club1 Student Councilg Rock of Liberty, '20, When her mind is set. don't argue with her. CHARLES H. BROOKS, Hays. Kansas. 1 Major-Agriculture. Minor-Languages. Commercial Club1 Photography. I am not young enough to know everything. l ---1922 CURQJ R ILLE FRED JEPSON. Hays. Kansas. Major-Commerce. Minor-English. Chorus: Commercial Club President '211 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Hear ye not the hum of mighty workings? HATTIE WEIGEL Victoria, Kansas. Major-Fine Arts. Minor-Domestic Art. Senior Class Basketball Team : Swimming: Chorus: Banquet Serving: Dramatics Club. 6 Yes. I am as mild as I look. CLAIR J. WILSON. Hays. Kansas. Major-Commerce. Minor-History. K. Club: Football: Captain of 1921 Tigers: Chorus: Clee Club: Boys' Quar- neue: Reveille Staff. Says they might just as well announce il. 1 22 Thirlyfve GWYQJ RE'XfEILLE Thirty-:ix CLARENCE W. ROGERS. Hays. Kansas. Major-Commerce. Minor-Agriculture. Chorus. Indeed, he hath a level head. VERDA GREEN. Plainville. Kansas. Ma j or-English. Minor-History. Campfire: Dramatics. She acts just as she ought. HERBERT HAMPTON. Hays, Kansas. Major-Language. Minor-Commerce. K, Clubg Football, '20, '21: Commercial Club. Rules don't bother me. 1 9 -2 2 President, Y. M. C. A. 1 Commercial Club: Leader Staff 3 Chorusg Commercial Club1 GUAM! REVEILLE MARGARET EVANS. Hanston. Kansas. Major-English. Minor-Biological Science. Editor, Leader '20-211 Leader Staff '19- 201 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '203 Chorus1 Swimmingg Dramatics Club: Secretary. Campfire. I would rather study books than men. CHARLES TAYLOR. Hays. Kansas, Major-History. Minors-Science and English. State Oratorical Contest: Vice-President Debate Clubg President Commercial Clubg Chorus. He is not in the roll of common men. DAISY PIERSON. Hays, Kansas. B. lvl, Degree, Major-Piano. Minor-Organ. Band. It's worth your while to know her. ---1922 Thirty-seven 67RQf REXfEILLE Th irlv-sigh! RALPH REED. Hays, Kansas. Major-Fine Arts. Minor-Manual Arts. Art Editor. Reveille Staff. '17 and '22, Rifle Clubg Dramatics Clubg Student Assembly Chairman. 'l7. I would rejoice in a well developed faculty for blujing. CLARISSA MCNAY. Cove, Kansas. Major-Home Economics. Minor-English. ' Gamma Sigmag Literary Editor. Reveilleg Y. W. C. A, Cabinet: Senior Basketball team: Swimmingi Banquet Servingg Chorus. A quiet and pleasant manner wins many friends. EIVIMETT L. FINK, Monument, Kansas. Ma jor-Commerce. lvlinors-History and Education. Commercial Club: Band, '20-'21 3 Chorusg Y, M. C. A.: Rifle Club. ll will take perseverance to win her. 1922 Ci-YAYQJ RE'SfElLLE DAVID Cl-HTTENDEN, Hays, Kansas. Double Major-Agriculture and History. K. Club: Basketball, '19, '20, '2l: Foot- ball, '18, Track, '20, '2l: Athletic Editor Reveille, '22: Asst. Business Manager, Reveille, '2l: Student Council: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Chorus. His wit is his "Main" attraction. -JESSIE GRANGER. Vermillion, Kansas. B. lvl. Degree. Major-Piano. Minor-Violin. Student Assembly Officer: Orchestra: F. H. N. Quartette Accompanist: Chorus: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. '20-'ZIL Rock of Liberty. '21 1 Pan on a Summer Day. '2lZ President of C-irls' Organization. '20-'2l1 Basketball: President. Cvirls Athletic As- sociationl Gamma Sigma. Her fngers shame the ivory keys: they dance so lightly along. WILBUR PFENNINCER. Rozel, Kansas. Ma jor-Commerce. Minor-Manual Arts. Student Council: Bandl Chorus: Rifle Club: Vice-President Y. lvl. C. A.: Foot- ball, '19: Commercial Club, '20-'2l. He is wise who listens much and talks but little. 1922 Thirty-nine 613:11 REXfE1LLE Forty ESTI-IER MEYER. Bison, Kansas. Major-Home Economics. 1 Minor-Chemistry. Chorusg Y. W. C. A.: Rock of Liberty '211 Hiawatha, '20, Says little but fortunately does more. FRANK B. EVANS. Hays, Kansas. Major-Manual Arts. Minor-Music. Chorus: President of Student Assembly, '2l1 Glee Clubg Orchestra: Band. Lets have a little co-operation. FREDA I-IELIVI-EVANS. Hays, Kansas. Major-Music. Y. W. C. A. Sextette1 Chorus: Y. W. C. A. Seclucles much jollity behind a rather serious countenance. 1922 67km REXfElLLE BESSIE E. FERGUSON. Salina, Kansas. Major-English. Minor-Domestic Science. Managing Editor, Reveilleg Reveille Staff. '2l: Leader Staff, '19. 'Z0. '2lg Chairman, Leader Board of Control: Vice-President Senior Class: Y. W. C. A. Publicity, '19, 7,01 Music Festival Sec., QED: Chorus: Y. W. C. A.: Student Coun- ci . '20-'2l. One of those persons without whom the school would go Io smash. SAMUEL W. LONG, Quinter, Kansas. Ma j or-Agriculture. Minor-Manual Arts. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Photography: Chorus: Football: RiHe Club: Boy Scout: Secretary-Treasurer of Reveille Staffl Cranking his "Bearcat" He has a long chance of becoming famous. M. EVA BEASLEY. Lamar, Missouri. Major-Mathematics. Minor-History. Chorus: Y, W. C. A.: Senior Basketball Team: Senior Class Secretary and Treasurer, An all around good scout and a friend to everyone. 1922 Forty-one GYALV R.E'V'l"LlLLE Fmtiv-Iwo SOPHIA M. SHADE. Hays, Kansas. Major-Home Economics. Minors-English and History. door Baseballg Volley Ball: Chorus. I could simply die dancing. OLIVER ARNOLD. Hays, Kansas. lvlajor-Language. Minors-Commerce and English. Debate Clubg Oratoryg Chorus: Rifle Club. The man that blushes is not quite a brute. MRS. LAURA HAMILTON, Partridge, Kansas. lvlajor-History. Minor-English. Transferred from Colorado State Normal, A perfect woman nobly planned: To warn, to comfort and command. 1922 Dramaticsg Basketballg Swimmingg In- 6713? of RE'XfEIIuLE J JAMES R. WALKER. Edmonds. Kansas. Majors-Education. English and Science. Minors-Language and History. Y. M. C. A. He knows loo much for this world. ORA E. IWCCLELLAND. Waldo, Kansas Major-English. Minor-Home Economics. Chorus. Banquet Serving. I have never seen a greater miracle than myself. -IESSE M. HUMPHRIES. Poplar Blujs. Missozlri. Major-Commerce. Minor-History. Vice-President Commercial Club. '1O. Y. M. C. A.1Band:Chorus. Fat and happy even tho' married, -----W' 1 9 2 2 l'warrv-llzree 5760.1 REVEILLE Forzivjour SISTER M. CLAUDE FELDNER. C. S. A. Hays. Kansas. B. M. and Diploma in Violin. SISTER M. REMIGIA NEDER. C. S. A. Hays. Kansas. B. S. and Special in Commerce. Major-Languages. Minor-Mathematics. SISTER M. ALOYSIA LEIKEM. C. S. A. Hays, Kansas. B. S. MajorvEnglish. Minor-Mathematics. SISTER MARY ANTHONY KELLER C. S. A. Hays. Kansas. B. S. Major-Scicncc. Minor-History. -M-1922 duniors Fc CURW REVEILLE EVA L. HEDCES. Hays, Kansas. Class Secretary-Treasurer, '19-'20, '21, '22 1 Class Basketball1Swimming1Chorus1 Y. W. C. A.g Girls Athletic Association: Student Council, '20-'21g Secretary and Treasurer. Reveille, '21g Secretary and Treasurer, Student Body, '20-'21. She typewrites, typewrites all thru the day and takes down shorthand in an amazing way. ZELLA CLARK, Hays, Kansas. Gamma Sigma: Mixed Quartettel Aeolian Triog Chorusg Aesthetic Dancing. ln sooth, 1 know not why 1 am so happy. ROBERT E. SPENCER. Hays. Kansas. K, Clubg Football, '17, '19, '20, '21, Basketball, Chorus, Clee Club, Baseballg Rifle Club. I have a heart with room for only one. DEWEY FINK. Monument. Kansas. Football, '19, '2O1 Track, '20, '213 Base- ball. '20: '22: K, Clubi Rifle Club: Com- mercial Clubg Chorus. Married life is no joke. LE ROY OPDYCKE. Russell. Kansas. K. Club, Football, '19, '20, '211 Basket- ball, '19, '20. '211 Trackg Chorus: C-lee Club, '21-'22g Vice-President, junior Class: Secretary-Treasurer, K. Club: Male Quartette. The census embraces seven million women. How I wish I were the census. ETHEL YATES. Hays. Kansas. Y. W. C. A., Oratoryg Chorus. She hath a stern look but a gentle heart. ---51922 fi7.K?cu REXfEILLE EDWARD LAW. Hill City, Kansas. Clee Club: Band: Orchestra: Basketball: Chorus. This would be a lonesome world without her in it. FLCRENCE BEATY. Linn, Kansas. Camma Sigma: Y. W. C. A. What's the use of living if you can't have a good time? Cl-IARLGTTE BOWLUS. Russell, Kansas. Gamma Sigma: Chorus: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Swimming: Aesthetic Dancing. Red appeals to her eye. FRED WEAVERLING. Plainville, Kansas. Editor. The Leader: Y. M. C. A.: Com- mercial Club: Debate Club: Chorus: Executive Council, '19-'2O. W'ise looking but perfectly harmless. BERTHA MEYER. Bison, Kansas. Chorus, '20, '21, '22: junior Class Basket- ball: Y. W. C. A.: Rock of Liberty. Not much talk: a great. sweet silence. FRED SITES. Hays. Kansas. Chorus, 'l9: Dramatics. 'l9g Y. M. C. A Cabinet. '2l. The sun of all my day has not yet set. 1922 forty-seven Forty-eight 673411 RE'SfEILLE ABRAHAM SCI-INE I DER. Webster. Kansas. K. Club: Football, '19, '20, '2l1 Basket- ball, '20, '21, '22g Track, '20, '2l1 Base- ball: Chorus: Band, Orchestra: H. A. T. Club. It is a great plague to be too handsome a man. , COLDIE CUIVIIVIINGS. Hays, Kansas. President. Y. W. C. A.g Chorusg Rock of Liberty: Y. W. C. A. Sextette. There is nothing so strong as gentleness- nothing so queenly as kindness. ISAAC REED. Hays, Kansas. Commercial Clubg Chorus: Rock of Libertyg Y. lvl. C. A. He likes to associate with his A'Elders." MARY l-IEDCES. Hays, Kansas. Y. W. C. A.1 Chorusg Student Councilg Commercial Club: Swimming. The most manifest sign of wisdom is con- tinual cheerfulness. WINIFRED ELDER. Waldo, Kansas. Gamma Sigmag Chorus. Her pastime is "Reed"-ing. 1922 6101 RE'SfEILLE .JOHN RIEDEL, Liebenthal, Kansas. Dramatics: Chorus: Leader Staff 1 New- man Club. Helen of Troy couldn't hold a candle to my Helen. ELLA MOE. jameslown, Kansas. Gamma Sigma: Basketball: Campfire: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Reveille Staff: Swim- ming: Chorus: Rock of Liberty. It is nice to be nice when you are naturally nice. ILA IVIORT. Hill City, Kansas. President. Gamma Sigma: President, junior Class, F. H. N. Quartette: Y. W. C. A. Sextette. '20: Orchestra: Band: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Secretary-Treasurer of Girls Athletic Association: Basketballl Chorus: Aesthetic Dancing: Student As- sembly Officer. 1 can sing. I can play. I can dance away a day. FRED C. APPL. Bison. Kansas. Football: Band: Basketball: Orchestra: Baseball, Track: K. Clubg Chorus: Photography. Sounds like he might be good. DON PAUL WILLIAMS. Rush Center, Kansas. Basketball: Glee Club: Boys' Quartette. Long, and lean, and lank, and thin. Like one of Satan's cherubims. ERNEST R. ALBERT. Hays, Kansas. K. Club, Football, '19, '20, '2l: Baseball, '20, '21, '22: Commercial Club: Executive Council, '21-'22. I always do my Sunday School best. 1922 Forty-nine 1"Mfy 'l2a'S.!WG 'Y GJAQ, REVEILLE 3 ELAINE M. FAULKNER. Great Bend, Kansas. Diploma in Music. Gamma Sigmag E H, N. Quartetteg Chorus: Aesthetic Dancingg Banclg Y. W. C. A. Sextette. '20-'21: Swimmingg Orchestra. Smiles bring diamonds, so they say. ELVERA FLORELL. Jamestown. Kansas. Diploma in Music. Gamma Sigma: Accompanist, Y. W. C. A. Sextette. '20-'2lg Chorusg Aesthetic Dancing: Swimming. -She is musical enough to serenade herself. CHARLES CRISSMAN. Quinter, Kansas. Life Certificate. Chorus, '20, '21, '221 Football, '20, '2l1 Y. M. C. A.: Basketball, '20, '2l. The next best thing to being wise is making people think you are. DOVE STULL. Brownell, Kansas. Vocational Special in Home 'Q Economics. 1 Chorus. '20, '21, 'zzq Y. W C A- ri junior Basketball Teamg Camphre1'Banl quet Serving. 'll She is gentle, she is shy, I But theres mischief in her eye. A. CARL KNOWLES. Kirwin. Kansas. Life Certificate. Commercial Clubg Bandg Track, '20, '2lg if Chorusg Debate Clubg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '20-'2l1 Baseball. 1?- They all fall for his curls. 1 fl l IONE KRAUS. ig Waheeney, Kansas. - Diploma in Piano. . Orchestrag Violin Quartetg Y. W. C. Ag 1 Chorus. Laugh every time you feel tickled and giggle I once in a while. ' i E Q Q x 5gmmm,,-.ia li A , CURQJ REXfEILLE LENNIE MAE NELSON. Cove. Kansas. Vocational Special in Home Economics. Y. W. C. A.: Chorus: Basketball: Swim- ming: Banquet Serving: Debate Club. Of study she took most care and most heed. M. T. BARNET. Red Cloud. Nebraska. Chorus: Photography. Time falls lightly upon my shoulders. F My-one Tm REXfEILLE ----------192 2---------f-1 A4 . T g X 5 s X 5 5 -, .., ti - Sb 'iv' 1-'yqum Fdfyjcur GUAM.: IZESVEJLLE, LANNING RANKIN. Hays, Kansas. Band: Orchestra: Glee Club: Y. M. C. A.: Swimming: Motion Pictures. 0. precious evenings! all too swiftly sped! ,IENNIE WAGNER. Hays, Kansas. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Commercial Club. Shes a wholesome lassie, pleasant and smiling. MARGARET MCJIMSEY, Hays, Kansas. Chorus: Y. W. C. A. A quiet, gentle maid. LETHA BEST. Bunherhill, Kansas. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Sophomore Class Secretary: Commercial Club: Chorus: Student Council, '21-'22: Leader Staff: Dramatics: Student Assembly Officer. Her name tells the tale. JAMES E. OBRIEN. Russell, Kansas. Debate Club: President, Dramatics Club: President: Student Assembly. Fall Se- mester: Sophomore Class President' Commercial Club: Chorus. He can talk-Ye gods! How he can talk MARY CHITTENDEN. Hays, Kansas. Gamma Sigma: Commercial Club: Char- ter Member, Girls' Athletic Association: Chorus: Sophomore Basketball Team: Swimming. Tho she seems so very shy, She sets folks laughing fit to die. 1, 23 2 2 -mm-mmmmm CUATQJ REXWEILLE FLORIS SHADE. Hays, Kansas. K. Club: Football, '20, 'ZIQ Chorus. Only the Wise for me. SYLVIA FERGUSON. Salina, Kansas. Gamma Sigma: Basketball: Girls Ath- letic Association: Chorus. Brown laughing eyes and smiles not a few. You never would guess she'd have time to feel Blue. EMERSON FELTS, Winona, Kansas. K. Club: Cheer Leader: Football 1 Student Assembly Officer: Rifle Club: Executive Council: Y. lvl. C. A. For pep he has firstrrank. ADLEBERT COWAN. Hays. Kansas. K. Club: Football: Glee Club: Orchestra: Student Council. I love the ladies tall and small,- God bless 'em all. FRANCESA ROBINSON. Hays. Kansas. Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club: Campfire: Swimming: Chorus. Thinks and speaks for herseU. NELLIE SITES. Hays, Kansas. Y. W. C. A. Serenely moving on her way. 1922 FVUJW Thu REVEILLE WINNIE DAVIS. Salina, Kansas. Gamma Sigma: Cvirls Athletic Associa- tiong Campfire: Sophomore Class Basket- ball: Swimming: Chorus, She is a shark at everything and gets away with it. ERNEST LORBEER. Webster, Kansas. K. Club: Football: Y. M. C. A.: Basket- ball: Photography: Rifle Club. Heavens! Give me an idea. MARIE MEYERS. Bunkerhill, Kansas. Y. W, C. A.: Orchestra: Violin Quartette, She weareth not her thoughts upon her sleeve. RALPH CONGER. Natoma, Kansas, Football. Who knows how much he knows. CARL I-IODSON. Smith Center. Kansas. Commercial Clubg Vice-President of Sophomore Class. Bent upon the uplift of a young idea. MAR I E REED. Assaris, Kansas. Campfire 1 Basketball QC:I'l0I'L,lS1SWII'T1l'T'lIl'1,E',1 Second Team, Debate. My kingdom for a date. 1 9 2 2 61:01 REXfEILLE RUTH FULTS. Sedalia. Missouri. Gamma Sigma: Chorus: Sophomore Class Basketball: Swimming: Girls Athletic Association. Generally smiling and lives for the joy of living. ELIZABETH CAMPBELL. Bunkerhill, Kansas. Aeolian Trio: Violin Quartette: Orchestra 3 Chorus. There are a score of things she may "Rank-in." ED M. NICKEL. McCracken, Kansas. Y. lvl. C. A.: Chorus: Debate Clubl Commercial Club. And must I cease to talk-Oh, cruelfate. ALETHA SIMS. Hays. Kansas. Gantma Sigma: Basketball: Swimming. You'll have to overlook my faults because l'm small. BERNICE FOWLER. Brookville. Kansas. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Orchestra: Band: Girls' Quartettel Violin Quartette: Dramaticsg Chorus: Rock of Liberty, '211 Pan on a Summer Day: Y. W. C. A. Sextette, '20. A merry heart maketh a cheerful counienance. . THEODORE RARDIN. Plainvillcv. Kansas. K. Club: Football: Y. lvl. C. A.: Basket- balll Chorus. Ch! jupiter, haw weary are my spirits. 192 F Uly-seven mmm fiixoq REVE1 LLB I Fifgf-eight GERTRUDE WINKLER. Rozel, Kansas. Y. W. C. A. Sextetteg Bandg Campfircg Chorusz Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Elijah. 'l81 Hiawatha, '201 Pan on a Summer Day. '2lg Rock of Liberty, '2l. This woman hath some witching charm. ARBUTIS WISE. Hays. Kansas. Gamma Sigma: Aesthetic Dancing. And she dates in "Shaclie" places. JOHN I-l. MCLEAN. Hays, Kansas. Footballg Y. M. C. A. Nothing great was ever accomplished with- out enthusiasm. HAROLD C. KEESLING. Fredonia, Kansas. Assistant Managing Editor, I.,eacler1 Clee Clubg Secretary. Dramatics Club. All the world loves a lover if he plays in his own back yard. MAE ABEL. Hoisington. Kansas. Chorus: Bandg Y. W. C. A.: Debate Clubg Banquet Servingg Swimming. ' A jolly pal and a real student. LESTER F. I-IACKEROTT. Alton, Kansas. Commercial Club: Debate Club. He has been vamped and doesn't know it. 1922 6275 Q1 REVEI LLB SISTER MARY LOUISE BRANDT. C. S. A. Hays, Kansas. Life Certiflcate. SISTER M. DE LOURDES EOY. C. S. A. Hays, Kansas. Life Certiflcate. SISTER M. ALFREDS BAYERWALTER. C. S. A., Hays. Kansas. Life Certificate. SISTER M. ANTONIA KEYS. C. S. A. Hays, Kansas. Life Certificate. SISTER M. MAGDALEN MORETI-I. C. S. A. Hays. Kansas. Life Certiticate. SISTER M. BENITA SCI-IAF. C. S. A. Hays, Kansas. Life Certiiicate. 1922 Fwy-nine Tw REYfEILLE Sixlv 192 EDITH M. HOKE. Hays, Kansas. Vocational Special in Commerce. Commercial Clubg Chorus: Y. W. C. A. Why aren't they all contented like me, DIXIE CARPENTER. Hays, Kansas. Vocational Special in Home Economics. Chorus: Y. W. C. A.L Banquet Serving. She is kindhearterl and serviceable in all the relations of life. EDMUND BRUNGARDT, Hays, Kansas. Vocational Special in Music. Banclg Orchestrag Chorusg Stabat Mater: Boys' Quartetteg Glee Club1 Director of Beginners Band. When l said l would be a bachelor, l didn't think l'd live so long. OMA BARRY. Brownell. Kansas, Vocational Special in Home Economics. Campfireg Chorus: Banquet Serving. Pep is so indignifed. MRS. CLARENCE W, ROGERS. Hays, Kansas. Life Certificate. -She is as capable as she loohs. DOROTHY VOSS. Hays, Kansas. F. I-I. N. Quartettei Band: Girls Athletic Associationg Chorus. My heart is forever a-chasing a dear. CURQJ REVEILLE OLIVE KOBLER. Penokee. Kansas. Vocational Special in Music. Chorus: Orchestra: Band: Y. W. C. A. Sextette: Aesthetic Dancing. A smile for all. a welcome glad. A jovial. coaxing way she had. 1 IRENE MORRIS. Osage City, Kansas. Life Certificate. Chorus: Swimming: Basketball. Inflamed with the study of learning. MATTIE SPITZE. Kinsley, Kansas. Life Certificate. Banquet Serving: Chorus. And whatever sky's afore me. heres a heart for any fate. LUCY HOKE. Hays. Kansas. Vocational Special in Music. Chorus: Dramatics: Y. W. C. A. There is still much left for us to learn. HELEN FOWLER. Brookville: Kansas. Vocational Special in Music. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Chorus: Executive Council: Dramaticsg Pan on a Summer Day: '21 : Rock of Liberty. 'Zig Y. W. C. C. Sextette, 'Zl. She has the carriage of a queen. l-IAZEL DAWLEY. Hays, Kansas. Vocational Special in Commerce. Y. W. C. A.: Chorus: Swimming. -She was made for happy thoughts. for playful wit and laughter. 1922 S ixty-one I .gi at 'S fi i 5 vi! M K. ii it Q1 Q X . "' s GYRQJ REYEILLH, Sixty-two "i'S2-1-1-"5" 'JL 'lf-,Y "LJ LYNDAL SANDERS. Paradise, Kansas. Life Certificate. Chorus: Sophomore Class Basketball Team: Volley Ball: Indoor Baseball. I see the right and I approve it. too. BERTI-IA BAILEY. Geneseo. Kansas. Life Certificate. Chorus: Campfire: Y. W. C. A. I work with patience that is almost power. WAVA LONG. Quinter, Kansas. Life Certificate. Y. W. C. A.: Basketball: Volley Ball: Indoor Baseball: Swimming. She's a Rock of Gibraltar when it comes to basketball. RUTI-I WILLIAMS. Ness City, Kansas. Vocational Special in Commerce. Y. W. C. A. Dramatic Club. Nothing is impossible to diligence and skill. EMMA BETHEL. McPherson. Kansas. Life Certificate. Y. W. C. A. A wonderfully pleasant voice in ajolly girl. BERTI-IA BROWN. Scott City, Kansas. Life Certificate. Chorus: Campfire: Basketball: Volley Ball: Indoor Baseball: Swimming. Always ready with a friendly smile. f hir iSL.'Z'iW':.Q. 1a1.,....- ' -"a1:.mxez'z:.s 1 ii ' 6? Q 'HMV' - - Jake ' J-1' 67:11 RE'XfE1 LLE ORA EAVEY. Morrill, Kansas. Vocational Special in Domestic and Fine Arts. Y. W. C. A. I thank the stars I am not as other girls are. Tl-IERABY RIDGWAY. Ogallah, Kansas. Vocational Special in Commerce. Y. W. C. A.: Chorus: Basketball: Swimming. When she's a friend, she is a real. true friend. JOHN P. SCI-IEURIVIAN. Bison. Kansas. Vocational Special in Commerce. Leader Staff: Commercial Club: Debate Club: Band. He makes his college days enjoyable as well as profitable. HARRIET PFENNINCER. Rozel, Kansas. Life Certificate. Y. W. C. A.: Campfire: Chorus. If you don't know, ask me. LENA MILLER. Garden City. Kansas. Life Certificate. Y. W. C. A.: Chorus: President, Camp- fire, Spring Semester. Composure is thy charm. DUKE HIMEBAUGI-l, Hooper. Nebraska. Vocational Special in Commerce. Band: Orchestra: Commercial Club: Chorus. Oh! Is he a real one? 1922 Sixty-three CURQJ REXfEILLE Sixlvjour WILLIAM A. FLYNN. Hays, Kansas. Debate Club: First Intercollegiate Debate Teamg Extemporaneous Speaking. Deserving all he has received. W. DAISY BEEBY. Hays. Kansas. Basketballg Chorus. Fountain of Pep: heaps af kindnessq an all around girl. 1922 ra ., V, I ,ti W 1 Z My Wm ,.H.,,i, N V A W ..,.iWm.WmW.. 15: S' ff Spf , mf Q . 1 , 2 r' . N----Q-M- H""' i,-x gf I ' ' f ,: MAN: 'wmj ' 4.1 1, CJ .MJ V Aa.L.J,3. E 59' L, Z, . ' fx l rc9l7mcU .I Ag 7 ' - 5 fqlugjr Sixlyfve Six!-y-six GYAYQJ REXfEILLE i BLANCHE E. LYON. Simpson. Kansas. Assistant Guardian, Campf1re1 Chorus. Wisdom shall die with her. NELLIE MUMERT. Hill City. Kansas. Y. W. C. A. Cabir1et1 Campfire. Chorus. fame. CEO H. TENNANT. Langdon. Kansas. Y. M. C. A.g Clfmorusg Debate Club. A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows. ASHBA HEDCES. Hays, Kansas. Rifle Clubg Basketball. To conceal your thoughts is a true art. FORREST J. STULL. Palco. Kansas. Chorus. He's full of the old nick. WAVA BAUM. Wilson, Kansas. Y. W. C. A.: Campfire. This world is too slow for me. --H---1922 Loved by my friends, I spurn the love of GJQQ Q1 R..EXfEfILLE, ALICE M. GLENN. jetmore,fKansas, Chorus. Not afraid of work but not in sympathy with ir. MIKE URBAN. Hays, Kansas. Bandg Orchestra. Fine sense and exalted sense are not half so useful as common sense. ALICE PLUMB. Russell, Kansas. Chorus. I just can't make my eyes behave. LUCILLE JONES. Garden City. Kansas. Commercial Clubg Y. W. C. A.: Dramatics. Though you're a bit audacious, Though you're saucy and Hirtatious. You're all right. AUDREY TRUEMAN. Oakley. Kansas. Chorus. A brave soul is a thing which all things serve. RALPH D. SMITH. Rozel. Kansas. Football, '20, It is not goodfor man to be alone. 1 9 fz 2 S ixlr-seven Ci7A?QJ RE'XfE1LLE Sixly-eight A192 RUTH BLAKE. Salina, Kansas. Y. W. C. A.g Camphreg Chorus. A pleasing smile and jolly withal. HAROLD M. BURTON. Syracuse. Kansas. Band. But still he was a sober soul. FLOSSIE MANGES. Sterling, Kansas. Chorusg Swimming. She's little, but she's sweet. ROY AINSWORTI-I. Norway, Kansas. YIIVI. C. A.1 Chorus. The sun of all my days lhas not yet set. FLORENCE DAVIS. Arlington. Kansas. Chorus: Swimming. The tasks of every day she meets in a quiet way. WILLIAM I-IADDOCK. Hays. Kansas. Y. M. C. A.: Chorusg Band: Rihe Club. I do prqfess to be no less than I seem. 2 6.7A?Qf REVEILLE HAROLD MESSICK. Healy, Kansas. Y. M. C. A.: Chorus: Commercial Club. Give me time and I can do anything. DUANE FOWLER. Brookville. Kansas. Y, M. C. A.: Chorus: Band: Orchestra: Staber Mater. My only books are a woman's looks. Oh! how I do like to study. CLADYS BAIRD. Hays, Kansas. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Basketball: Girls Athletic Association: Student Council. Grace was in all her steps. JOHN BYRD. Bloomington, Kansas. K. Club: Football: Rifle Club: Y. M. C. A. Wonder if he is real flighty. BENJAMIN WOOTERS. H ays. Kansas. Y. M. C. A.: Debate Club: Student Council. Ambitious as the day is long. CHRISTINE A. I-IARDER. Emerald, Nebraska. Y. W. C. A. Sextette: Vice-President, Freshman Class. The mildest manner and the gentlest heart. ---1922 S ix!-y-ninf f ,QW RENTZILIJE Seventy Z iF MARTHA BLAU. Leoti, Kansas. Chorus. There is nothing so becomes a person as modest stillness and humility. CHESTER H. MAXWELL. Quinter. Kansas. Leader Staff. Boy Scoutsg Smith Hughes Agricultureg Y. M. C. A. Victory belongs to the man of perseverance. GRACE DILLON. Hutchinson. Kansas. Dramaticsg Campfireg Basketballg Swim- mingg Chorus. Leader Staff. She believes all they tell her. WILBUR- C. RlLEY. Scott City, Kansas. Freshman Class Presidenu Glee Clubg Football. K. Clubg Basketballg Chorusg Photography. Says she must have brown eyes and bobbed hair. EVERETT C. LANDIS. Hays. Kansas. Y, M. C. A.: Commercial Club. Boy Scouts. Would hurry but is afraid to start for fear he couldnt stop. GLADYS GARRISON. Salina. Kansas. Gamma Sigma: Camphreg Y. W. C. A.1 Chorus. She hath a smile that doth lzeguile. Wmlaa 2 vm!! CWM! GILBERT MEYER. Bison. Kansas. Y. M. C. A.: Band: Chorus: Debate: Basketball :L Rifle Club. He can look as wise and grave as Minervas owl. AREATA COOVER. Wilson. Kansas. Y. W. C. A.: Campfire: Chorus. She is achieving her ambition. BESSIE TILLOTSON. Hays. Kansas. Gamma Sigma: Basketball: Y. W. C. A. Sextette. To be merry best becomes her. GEORGE H. BROWN, -IR. Hays. Kansas. Dramatics Club. Out on parole. LLOYD WILSON. Hays. Kansas. Basketball: K. Club: Chorus. Salina is a nice town. CECIL W. MCKEE. Sterling. Kansas. Debate, Winner of First Place: Band: Y. M. C. A.: Leader Staff: Track. May he continue to accomplish even as he has begun. REXfEILLE 1 9 2 Seventy-one CWM! RE'XfEILLE S eventy-two e 192 RUTH PARKHURST. Hays, Kansas. Chorus. She doeth little kindnesses that to many are unknown. ALMA ANDERSON. Galena, Kansas. Basketball, Swimming. Not stepping o'er the bounds of modesty. ADLEY LORBEER.. Webster, Kansas. Y. lvl. C. A., Basketball. A jlg for care and a jg for woe. AGNES IVIINNIX. Modoc, Kansas. Chorus 1 Basketball 3 Campfire 3 Swimming, Dimples and smiles: what more could a person ask. LINDSEY R. CLARK. Hays, Kansas. Debate Club. President. An earnest, studious chap. flax REVEILLE JOHN SITES. Hays, Kansas. Y. M. C. A.: Rifle Club. I am not as hungry as I look. EMMA MILLER. Lorraine. Kansas. Basketbalk Swimming: Campfireg quet Servingg Chorus. Goodness is beauty in its best estate. GENEVA I-IERNDON. Amy. Kansas. Dramaticsg Chorus. Pure as gold. yet true as steel. IVAN C. TOWNSDIN. Hugoton. Kansas. Debate Club: Boy Scoutsg Photography: Chorus. Life is a serious thing with me. LYLE DAVIS. Phillipsburg. Kansas. Y. M. C. A.1 Chorus: Boy Scouts. He is so fond of pickles-wonder why. NELLIE SMITH-EKEY. Hays, Kansas. Chorusg Commercial Club. IWhat's life without another. Ban- 1922 S eventy-three 'immmm GJEKW REVEI LLB Sevenlyjozzr 1 192 ADALIA POPP, Grainjield, Kansas. Y. W. C. A.: Chorus. Quiet. unaffected and conscientious. EARL REED. jetmore. Kansas. Football. There is in me more than thou understandst. EVALYN TIIVIKEN. Bison, Kansas. Chorus: Banquet Serving. Let me be what I am and ask not to alter me. VESTA MORT. Hill City, Kansas. Gamma Sigma: Debate Clubl Second Debate Team: Freshman Basketball Team: Swimming: Student Assembly Ofhcerg Chorus: Banquet Serving. She is winning in mannerg In speech bright and witty. VERN TEASLEY. Glasro, Kansas. Y. lvl. C. A.: Football: Basketball: Baseball: Track: Rifle Club: Chorus. Always on the lookout for "wisdom," EDGAR REED. Assaria. Kansas. Debate: Chorus: Oratoryl There should be more tirnefor sleep around this institution. 2 1 GUAYQJ RENWEILLE BEN RENNER. 1 Rush Center, Kansas. Band: Basketball. Chorusg Track. Rifle Club. A conscientious and industrious fellow. LQIS MCELHANEY. Great Bend. Kansas. Dramatics1 Campflreg Chorusg Basket- ballg Swimming Secretary, Freshman Class. . lf l stay single. it won't be my fault. HGMER L. GRONT, Hays. Kansas. Dramatics Club: Bandg Swimming1 Leader Staff. You never can tell by the looks of a frog just how far he is going to jump. CHARLES A. LEWIS. Falco, Kansas. Chorus1 Glee Clubg Band. He is tall and "Grace"3ful. IDA MYLES, Osborne. Kansas. Basketballg Volley Ball: Swimmingg Chorus: Staber Mater. Oh! where shall we find such another gay maiden. JESSIE MYLES. Osborne, Kansas. Basketballp Volley Balli Swimmingg Chorus: Staber Mater. A truly winsome lass sought by her many friends. 1922 Sevenlyificte Seventy-six CURQJ REVEILLE MACGIELEE FINK. Monument. Kansas. Basketball. Chorus. Always loyal and true in friendship. ESTHER WYLIE. Quinler, Kansas. Y. W. C. A. Sweel in disposilion. Lovely in smiles. OSCAR GREEN. Penokee, Kansas. Y. M. C. Ag Commercial Clubg Drama- ties Club. ' Wisllom is handy, but you have to work hard lo get il. MYRTLE COSTNER. Hays, Kansas. Chorusg Freshman Basketball Team. Size has naught to do in basketball. LOUISE WANN. Hays. Kansas. Chorusg Freshman Basketball Team. Let us consider the reasons of the case ERWIN DONNELL. Sterling, Kansas. Leader Staffg Oratory. Public Speaking is right in his line. ---m--1922 'URW REVEILLE VERNA JOHNSON. Cove, Kansas. Basketball: Chorus: Swimming: Banquet Serving: Y. W. C. A. In her friendship there is nothing insincere. OREL -JONES, Kinsley. Kansas. Y. W. C. A.: Chorus: Banquet Serving. What anyone says or does, I must be good. ELIZABETH BREITENBACH. l Belpre, Kansas. Chorus: Campfire: Dramaticsg Basket:- ball: Swimming. I am a woman of importance: houfd you like to love me? ROSS BLAND. Cove. Kansas. Basketball: Treasurer. Rifle Club: Y. M. C. A. An honest, clean cut. goodfellow. -IOHNNIE BENSON. Marquette, Kansas. Band: Orchestra. Quite a drummer he is. MRS. BLANCHE FLYNN. Hays. Kansas. Banquet Serving: Y. W. C. A, Household management is a serious busi- ness with me. 1922 Seventy-:even f'7!1?Q,f R.E'ViIZILLEL HARlVlON FLINN. . Nlewell City. Kansas. Footballg Y. lvl. C. AJ Rifle Clubl BaScball. XX chattering Cherub in for a good time. FRED.-X BROOKS. - Stockton. Kansas, Y. W. C, A.1BanqucL Servir1ggDramatics Clubg Chorusg Leader Staff. All the world loves a quiet girl, HARRY E. SMITH. Randall, Kansas. Commercial Club. Ile likes to date with anolher mans girl. THOMAS ARNOLD, Hays. Kansas. Rifle Clubg Debate Y. M. C. A. And he wears a smile that won! come off. ZITA BISSING. Hays. Kansas. Chorus. Basketball, Her curls are quite bewitching. BEULAH RICHARDSON, Glen Elder, Kansas. Y. W. C. A.. Campiireg Swimming. She needs no eulogy: she speaks for hersfll. Seventy-eight it-E. " '- L-"M" "" " :ci .i3 2 ' l! CUATQJ REXXEILLE OREL BISHOP, ' Logan. Kansas. Band: Chorusg Swimming: Y. M. Telegraphy. I have immortal longings in me. FRED W. STUTTERHEIM. Prairie View. Kansas. Chorusg Swimming: Telegraphy. All the girls like a tall man. Cf A. 1922 Sevengr-nine 'M 'VW Q7 K mm, E i ghty N V N v I' L .. ,, fi .5 -M ':n-M-:iw Y' gin, i wily: ' ' -mmzxzns? -,'.xrt'rfY1 4 wr rm"-.xmznrf 4 He- 4- .Lu Y , , -rw 5 fer' AA' Taz REVEILLE ' f Academy V JESSE LONG. President Seniors- Clarence Cameron Erwin Cooley Clement Dechant Gilbert Folsom Hazel Martin George Jepson Claudys Miller juniors- john Beer Sadie Britt Gladys Buss john A. Bott joseph Callahan Marjorie Corrick Von Fritts Marie Hoover Elsie Mantz lone Miller Leigh Muir Celia Muir Earl R. Oyer lbbia Richardson WALTER A. RIEDEL. - Vice-President ACADEMY ROLL Loree Salmans Dorothy Seuser lone Timken Mildred Zahn Sophomores- Erwin L. Berkley Wendelin Dechant Adolph Dinkel Lois Hogerboon Alice Klee Edward Kerbs Mabel Murphy Blanche Marquand Cecelia Mulroy Ray Pfortmiller Walter A. Reidel Ernest Rogers Reuben Rydberg Loretta Wilson Edgar Windholz Freshmen- Albert L. Bailey Emmeran Denning MILDRED ZAHN. Secretary-Treasurer Bonifacius Denning Anthony Dinkel Amelia Dreiling Mabel Flynn Frank Froelich john Froelich Clarence Hanna Mrs. Mildred Howard Theodore -Jennings Chauncey jesse Harold R. Kelly ' Howard Kiser .Jesse W. Long Francis Perontek john Rueb Sidney Scheurman Irene Schwindt Albert Steinert Elsie Steinert Marcus Weigel Herbert Windholz Henry Weigel Emery Wittman 1 9 2 2 Efgzifyamf 1 1 1 1 F! 9- 1 ja .2444- hmm ' " W' ' F E, L 1 If T' E' E 5. 61601 REXIEILLE GILBERT FOLSOM. Coyville, Kansas. Y. M. C. A. HAZEL MARTIN. Kensington, Kansas. Orchestra. CLARENCE CAMERON. Hill City, Kansas. Y. M. C. A.: Rifle Club. GEORGE JEPSON, Hays, Kansas. Commercial Clubg Rifle Club. CLAUDYS MILLER. Rush Center, Kansas. Basketball: Commercial Clubg Campfire Executive Council. CLEMENT DECHANT. Hays, Kansas. Band. EMM 1 2 2 ELSIE MANTZ. Chorus: Swimming: Basketball: Indoor Baseballg Volley Ball. CLADYS BUSS. Campfire. IONE MILLER. President Campfire, First Semester: Basketballg Chorus. IVIARJORIE CORRICK. Y. W. C. A.: Chorus. IONE TIMKEN. ' Chorus. DOROTHY E. SEUSER. Chorus. UAW REXfE1LLE Olmitz. Kansas. Logan. Kansas. Rush Center, Kansas. Grainjield. Kansas. Bison. Kansas. Bison, Kansas. 1922 E iglzly-three C3301 RE'XfEI LLE Eig111yJom- L 192 LOREE SALMANS. Burdette, Kansas. Swimming CELIA IVIUIR. Stockton, Kansas. Chorus: Banquet Serving. MILDRED KNUTSON. Wakeeney, Kansas. Basketball: Volley Ball: Swimming Chorus: Executive Council. IBBIA RICHARDSON. Quinter. Kansas. Basketball: Chorus: Banquet Serving Executive Council. LEIGH IVIUIR. -Stockton, Kansas. Chorus: Y. lvl. C. A.: Football. IVIILDRED L. ZAHN, Ellis, Kansas. Chorus: Secretary-Treasurer of the Aca demic Students, CURQJ REXfEILLE LOIS HOCERBOON. Goodland, Kansas. Y. W. C. A.: Chorusg Swimmingg Com- mercial Club. WALTER A. RIEDEL. Hays, Kansas. Vice-President of the Academic Student Bodyg Stock judging. CECELIA MULROY. Olpe, Kansas. Chorus. REUBEN RYDBERC, Kearney, Nebraska. Commercial Club. BLANCHE IVIARQUAND. Ogallah. Kansas. Y. W. C. A. LORETTA WILSON. - Rozel. Kansas. Y. W. C. A.1 Chorus: Banquet Serving. WENDEl-lN DECI-IANT. Hays, Kansas. Band. 1 9 2 2 Efghgfve Eighly-six mtl! REVEILLE JESSE LONG. Quinter, Kansas. LORANE PEARCE. Cove. Kansas. Y. W. C. A.: Chorus: Executive C ALBERT L. STEINERT. Galalia. Kansas. Chorus. THEODORE JENNINGS. M cCracken, Kansas. Chorus. CLARENCE HANNA, Penokee. Kansas. Y. M. C. A. ALBERT L. BAILEY. Geneseo. Kansas. Chorus. SIDNEY SCHEURMAN. Otis. Kansas. Chorus. MABEL FLYNN. Hill City. Kansas. Banquet Serving. 1922 President of the Academic Students Chorus: Y. M. C. A.1 Executive Council ouricil Qi EDHQEHCS w 4 GEORGE J, WOODWARD, Coach and Director Qf Athletics. A champion team in the second year of "Rook" Woodward's coach- ing experience with us argues well for his ability. "Rook" holds a fine record as an athlete and coach. He played three years on the Lawrence High School ever victorious team. He entered the University of Kansas and was elected captain of the Freshman Squad, While at KJ U. he made a wonderful record for himself play- ing on the team in 1916 which de- feated Nebraska. This was the first time Nebraska had been beaten by Kansas since Tommy johnson de- feated them in 1909. "Rook" was a volunteer during the World War and while in service he coached and played on the 35th Division team. After his return he coached the Lawrence High School for two years. turning out two championship teams. WILLIAM D. WEIDLEIN. Line Coach. "Bill" Weidlein came to Hays Normal about two weeks after school started to see that we had plenty of light and heat for the winter. "Rook" Woodward, know- ing of his ability as a line coach. had him out coaching in a short time. "Bill" is probably the best line coach in the state. He played with K. U. in 'll. 'lZ. and '13, being captain in 'l3. He was chosen on the Missouri Valley team in 'l3. The year after he graduated he coached the Freshmen and then went to Midland College where hc coached one year. Eighty-:even 4 A .V if J, , 4 ,l.,?.,,-1. if ,V W 6 ww ,.,f1,4L.:m.3....k....LLg.1 LJ ' 2, V -, ' 3 f , g- . ,L-frm N., ,.f Q, L, '--. 44, .4,-... -.... Eighty-aight 6, H, ' 713,357 e r r u Footba iozi Intercollegiate Football Conference Championship Seasons scores in conference games: Hays A l...,.,l,.., A Hays Hays AA AA A Hays .,,.,,. Haysu AA A Hays Total Final Kansas Hays Normal A A Kansas Normal A Pittsburg Normal CA of E ......... A FairmountAA A A Baker .,....., .A Bethany '..... A A A Southwestern A A A Friends .rr....i, A .A A WashhurnA A A St. lVIary's A McPherson AA Qttawa ....,........ .,... Sterling ..,...,.., A Kansas Wesleyan. A A A ..., 32 McPherson A A .A 18 Wesleyan ..,, A A A A l-1 St. lVIary's A AA A 7 Bethany ......,,.. A l-1 Southwestern 7 Sterling A. A. A 92 Total AAAAA A Conference Standing: XX A AAAAAA, .Ho A Ao A AAAA 5 A AAAA 4 AA A AA -l A AAAAAAA -L A AAAA 3 .A 2 2 A l --1922 0 AAA0 .AAA7 AAA0 A 7 0 AA l4 T, Pct. 0 1.000 0 .857 I .833 0 .800 l .667 l .57l 0 .571 0 .500 l .500 I A500 0 .287 0 .287 l .lo7 0 .l43 0 A000 Iiiglzqv-nine A L I 4 CFS The Tig zvingly i5 -E . QC 63? VJ U-Q .gs- T110 .58 BE TQUJ tv .X 3265 JBQ Q- SEAS N5 . .fgogj BC' mag -Wu: ,Q N03 U3 , 33258 C-oo -Sgr W uf :SCS E936 C166 Cn S: ma cu'O,- :sag gm -3 J-A --E255 'OU sag Of.Df. A 625 2635 31 -3 . Oc ESC' EOE WELL 6 . 33 '-oo 35-13-u 95,15 CLU8 F355 ACG CAPTAIN CLAIR J. WILSON ....,.. ,..V....,.A.A,... ..,...,..,.. T a ckle Dady played his fourth and last year of football with the Tigers this year. He was a member of the 1917 Championship team and captained the victorious team this year. I-Ie was forced to be on the sidelines a greater part of the season due to injuries, but the hard games when he was needed found him giving his best. He will be sorely missed next year. Ninety-one ROBERT SPENCER. E... Tackle "Red" hails from Penokee and has now played his four years of football. He was a member of the l9l7 Champions. "Red" has the reputation of making them fight when he is in the game. .Yinely-two PAUL GRQSS .. .... Quarter-back "Busch" is a Hays man who has played four years with the Hays Highs and four years with E. H. N. He had the honor of being on the 1917 Championship Team and of being selected quar- ter-back on the second all-state team. YQ Q1 L LE, Vznety three Aw I--:mf . ELMER H. RINGE .......,.. Center "Wop" is another Hays pro- duct. He has played three years and makes the boys fear him up and down the line. He plays a fast, steady and never quitting game. N inegffozzr ERNEST ALBERT. .,.., Hay'-back CAPTAIN-ELECT "Pete" is a Hays boy and has played three years. Pete was chosen half-back on the second all-state team. He was responsi- ble for turning defeat into victory many times this season, He plays a steady game and knows what play to use. He will lead the team next year. 4 W- 3 ws' fm YW m"'eff'm"f Vw fl, ink 'iigff swf ,V if ET , gf jf' v f - ' 'f ' ' ..if,..,.., uf. -.:3...,-e A-... V- -J' ..- 'tv' Iii ... LA N inelyg? ve FLGRIS SHADE .A........., Fullback "Shady" returned this year for his second football Shade has the honor of playing every minute of every game, not calling time out once during the season. He is one of the strongest candi- dates for next year. .Vinely-:ix ABRAHAM SCHNEIDER, Guard and Center "Abe" is from Webster and re- turned this year for his second football " K." He made the space within his reach very discouraging for anyone to try to pass. We ex- pect big things from "Abe" next year. mu-Lucy ,,1f.w- ' L ' 'M Ninegv-:even 2 4 S Ei 5 rriws.-nuance: 4 i is H 's il IW' i . i ,., IE ll Q ft Rl il 'I 5 1 3 El SQ ', El l gl 53, 3 ll il i 1 I 1 'V is 3 Q l 5 .f"n'.,m W . f' -3 ss......,...w,.m,fv.i2ft1 -5 f, , K V -9' f"fa f'-2 7 '."4 10"-44' nf '-wif' w, Us ' ,' 'Q ' - ' X, ii J " , ' LE ROY OPDYCKE ...,,....... End "Uppie" comes from Russell, is 5 ft. 5 in. and weighs 150 pounds, wringing wet, but he cer- tainly has what it takes to play football. I-Ie won his second "K" this year and says he will win two more of them. N i nely-ei glzl ELMO MEADE ..i..i,.,, Hay-back "Si" earned his second foot- ball "K" this year. He is a fast man and always good for a few yards when they are most needed. I-lard work and "the old fight" make up for his lack of weight. 53 ff- 'W 4 '51- 'I5 If "wi 'Q-yi' 0-1-A - 4'---Y -' ti..-A 2, . -"W ' - -. , Af - , Y . . 'i . f f' is 4:54 f"! 1 ff' ' L 'Q I f J' '3 +' .. . .,......,.. Jin 1 1 ,Q x f If 1 . Lf -..m..-1 N r x Ninety-nine . , . x ..,..-,..,.,,,s-..s A Q , iii, " ,,rl :link 3 i , 1 M., . ,V ,V .,... ,ix .1,,,. l . X W vip., ,, vl ' :- 5 ,LV .. f ,. l -.,,,3-,H Lf ,, ulh, ..f' AL. W, ,.,, -,, Xiu 1. HERBERT HAMPTON ,...., End "Bull-dog" lives up to his name. He is a good man going down under puntsg ask a few conference safties and see what they say. He won his second football "K" this year. One Hundred ERNEST LORBEER ......., Guard 'ADutch" earned his first HK" this year. He plays a fast game without fear of anyone being too large for hirn to down. He is a good line man and greater things are expected of him in the future. Webster is his home. , 1fiZf78 LLB, MW One Hundred One 33 , "'L 3 S-'13 , , my fy!-11.33 .H , " , ,Q -W r:-Lu. .. ,xt-r:: .LLM .,. ,mf . Lf x,,,,' t, if ,l. , Joi-IN BYRD ..,......Q...........A Guard Byrd played here in the S. Al T. C., returning this year and making third all-conference team. He played a hard game and never failed to down his man. Heuhails from Osborne and will be back next year. One Hfzndrefl Two W. il ,P -E5 f ADELBERT COWAN ..r..i Guard 'AKelly" is a Hays boy and developed into a powerful guard this year. He was able to hold his position and make that spot impassable. Kelly still has two more years of football. . "9 Ur .-, Af f N my X Q y' 1 H -'A-,.::,wpw1-z'e.r f , .I 4 -' L' xz .fav F bv A I , an 22 Q3 I0 3 15' I Y I. A S z pg, One Hundred Three ,f---ff.-.,,, . -.Q--41, i V 3 wr:--1"-1' f V - V 4 .-,, ,F .,,, . Q. . F K. Y ' ' ,f 3- ' 1 -.... ,.. 1 f ,J-, . - 1 1 Q, .f,.. .. m f 4 2 Q f A L A yi 'fQ,.,ff1,f S., QV A iff ,.,f .5,...f THEODORE RARDIN .....,. End 'A Ted " made his first letter this year. He was a good offensive and defensive man. His home is at Plainville and he will be back with the Tigers next year. One Hundred F our WILBUR RILEY ..,............... End 'Jack " is one of the finds of the year. He is a fast man, going down under punts. He is a demon at spiking. He has three more years with us. Riley is from Scott City. 63312 REVEILLE JOE HOOD A.....A..,...,., Tackle. joe was always there and ready to give all he had in him. FRED APPL was a powerful guard, but had an injured shoulder which handicapped him a great deal. He has another year to perform on the football gridiron. ' LAWRENCE SCI-IEULER ,.,.,.,.,......, Habfback. Scheuler came in eight weeks late and developed into a mighty good back field man. One Hundred Five 1 9 -2 2 my REVEILLE EARL REED A.AA............ Hay-back. Reed is a fast man and worried the first string men about their positions. CHARLES CRISSIVIAN was always ready to fill in and take what was coming and he never lost his smile. I-IARIVION ELINN--"Banty" played well in the second team One Hundred Six games. I-Ie has just started and so in the future we can expect even more from him. 1922 X? L SEQ: R ILLE JOHN MCLEAN .A,............. Tackle. "Mac" played his first football this year and at the end of the season was making the First string tackles work for their positions. CHARLES XC. LEWIS-"Cutchie" was out on account of injuries the greater part of the season. Qtherwise, he would have made a letter. RALPH CONGER-Conger played in a few of the games and made a good showing. He has wonderful possibilities. One Hundred Seven 1 9 2 2 Q W-..?Y You REXfEILLE A Review of the Season UR season of 1921 bore out the prophecy that was made at the close of the 1920 season,-a prophecy that it would again be our turn to wear the gold footballs. This prophecy was fulfilled in spite of the fact that we lost some of our best men in Cave, Bunny Gross, Ordway, and lVIcVey. Our plans for the year's work were started early and as a result were completed in time to start the conference schedule in good shape. Cowan and Byrd, guards, and Riley at end filled up to a large extent the breaks created by the loss of our former stars. D Our trip to Denver for a pre-season game found us playing six inexperienced men on our regular team, and although we met defeat in the last two minutes of play we found that we had a team which was going to cause someone trouble. Two weeks later McPherson came to l-lays for our first conference game and 32-0 tells the story. Our next game found us with a much crippled team carrying the battle to Wesleyan's field at Salina. We won, using almost all of our second team. The next week St. lVIary's for the first time brought its football team to do battle with us on Hays soil. We were unable to hit our stride due to injuries and substitutions until the last five minutes of play when we scored two touchdowns sending them to defeat, 14-7. Bethany followed the next week with a veteran team which we de- feated 7-0, although the score did not indicate the superiority of play. On Armistice Day the football fans of Western Kansas were treated to one of the greatest exhibitions of college sport ever played in this part of the country. Both of the teams were in perfect condition. It was in this game that our wonder- ful possibilities were realized. Southwestern scored first and again our boys' dogged, never-faltering offense led by Albert and Gross turned defeat into victory. We now stood the only undefeated team in the conference with only the Ster- ling hurdle in front of us. This we leaped on Thanksgiving Day by the small score of 7-O. The small score was due probably in a large part to overconfidence on the part of our team as well as to the dogged determination to win at any cost which was prominent in the spirit of the Sterling team. This game closed one of the best seasons ever played by a l-lays Normal team, and left us sitting on the top step of the conference ladder. One Hundred Eight 1 9 2 2 5JZX?o,J REXTILLE One H WMWWM1 9 Q QW SIAM! R. ILLE Prospects for Next Season UR prospects for next fall are unusually promising. Five men are possibly all we shall lose out of a squad of thirty-five men, and we shall have a big choice of one and two year men ready to take their places. At Center we shall have Schneiderg Byrd and Cowan will be back for guard positions as well as some of the new men who did not play regularly this year. Appl, Lorbeer and Opdycke will make the place of tackle interesting. Riley and Rardin will take care of the two ends. In the back field we shall have Shade and Albert. There are a number of other men who were out this year who will be back showing all they have and battling for a football Schedule Iozz October 6 ,...,.,. ,... .........,...r O t tawa at I-lays October 13 ..r.,..r . .,.. .McPherson at McPherson October Z0 .,,..... ....r.. W esleyan at I-lays October Zo ...,,..,... ,.,..,,. S t. lVlary's at St. Marys November 3.f .r..... .r...,.. B ethany at Lindsborg November ll ......... .....,.. O pen November l7 ...,..... ....,.,. C ollege of Emporia at Emporia November 22 .r,,...,. .r.,..., F airmount at Hays One Hundred Ten r 1 9 2 2 """""" 'Ely RE'XfEILLE -- !?Ewf ihwkdhdl ,Q ' if ' ' TI-IE 1922 BASKETBALL SQUAD One Hundred Elev 1922 CWM! REVEILLE Review of the Season The basketball season opened with about twenty men out in suit, only three of them being letter men. The team was lacking in that one thing which either makes or mars a great basketball year,-seasoned players. The Tigers played their first games at Salina and McPherson. The games were lost by a few points, one of them being a tie which was played off in an extra five minute period. Six home games were played with Washburn, Salina, Baker and McPherson. The Tigers won two hard-fought games from Salina. Two weeks later the team took a trip, playing St. Mary's, Ottawa, Baker, and Haskell. We won from St. Mary's for the first time in three years. Our team was handicapped in size but lived up to its Fighting reputation from start to finish. Basketball Schedule january 19 ,........... Wesleyan at Salina january 20 ,.,......... Wesleyan at Salina january Zl ............ McPherson at McPherson February 2 Washburn at Hays February 3 February I0 February ll February 22 .......... February 24. ,....,.. . February Z5 March 1 ......, March 2 ....... March 3 ..,.... March 4 .....,. One Hundred Twelve Washburn at Hays Wesleyan atwHays Wesleyan at Hays Baker at Hays McPherson at Hays McPherson at Hays St. Mary's at St. tMary's Baker at Baldwin Ottawa at Ottawa Haskell at Lawrence 1922 GWTQJ REXfElLLE PAUL GRCSS .....,.....,.,..............,. Forward "Busch" played his third year of bas- ketball and was shifted from guard to forward. He is a fast man and is con- sidered one of the best free throwers in the state. "Busch" will not be back next year. WILBUR RILEY ,....,...,........ . ..,...... Guard "jack" earned his first "K" this year. I-le is fast and a hard worker and gave some of the opposing forwards a great deal of worry. FRED APPI.. ...,...........,.................,.. Guard Appl showed well at guard and made some timely points in the games he got into. I-le is a good dribbler and a dependable player. 1922 One Hundred Thirleen CEE: RENfE1LLE One Hundred Fourteen ABRAHAM SCHNEIDER ........ Forward "Abe" is fast on the floor and a dead shot under the hoop. He should develop into a speedy player next year. ELMER RINGEH. .,,...,..,,..,,...,,....... Center "Wop" played his third season and won his at center. His height and floor covering ability made him a good pivot. We will miss him next year, but we shall not forget the way he used to perform. ERNEST LORBEER .................,..., Center "Dutch" is a good floor man and gives good promise for the next season. He will make some one hustle next year to keep him off the regular string. 1922 SWE: R ILLE LE ROY OPDYCKE. .,.............,..... Guard "Uppie," although one of the smallest men is size, made up for that in action and could always be depended upon to do his part. He won his third "K" and will be back for his fourth next year. 4 LLOYD WILSON ........................ Forward "Blue" is a clever man in handling the ball and has a good eye for the basket. He will be back for another LAWRENCE SCI-IEULER ..,..... Forward Scheuler won his first "K" this year. He is one of the fastest men in the con- ference and shows great possibilities. 1922 One Hundred F Ween GUAZQQ REXfEILLE Western Kansas Basketball Tournament Lyons High School Basketball Team Quinter High School Basketball Team Harold Drew, Coach Lester Wilson, Coach Vv'inners Runners-up On March l0th and llth, the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School acted as host to some two hundred and fifty high school basketball players of Western Kansas who were competing for the Basketball Championship of this section and for the right to represent us in the State Tournament at Lawrence. Extensive plans had been made to care for an even larger crowd than last year, but due to some twelve inches of snow the attendance as well as the number of teams competing was cut in half. Lyons High School, possessing one of the largest teams ever seen in a tourna- ment here, carried off first honor and with it two large silver loving cups, in a noticeably easy manner. Quinter High School with a small but aggressive, fast-passing team, were the winners of second place. Hunter, a dark horse in the tournament, and Scott City, runners-up in last year's tournament, finished in a tie for third place. As has been said, the bad weather kept the crowd very small and yet after all expenses of the tournament had been paid, 3420.75 was divided among the com- peting teams according to their mileage from Hays. The crowd was well handled and many comments have been received on the manner in which the tournament was conducted. This is an annual affair with the Normal and should become larger every year. One Hundred Sixteen 1 9 2 2 GURW R ILLE A Girls C ff I Qthlabics l The Normal School is to be complimented on its splendid department of physi- cal education for women. Under the direction of Flora May Ellis, classes are con- ducted in regular gymnasium work, swimming, aesthetic dancing, and playground work, as well as in all the games including basketball, field hockey, volley ball, and indoor baseball. Possibly the most popular class is in aesthetic dancing. Technique, rhythm, and plastic exercises are emphasized and it is from these classes that the talent is drawn for the pageants and character dances that are such a notable part of the spring Music Festival. The girls' interclass basketball tournament was held this year on February 23, 24, and 25. Teams were organized in each class with the following captains: Seniors, Clarissa lVlcNayg juniors, Ella Moe, Sophomores, Winnie Davis, Fresh- men, Bessie Tillotson. The tournament was won by the Freshman Class. Scores of the Games Freshmen. . .. .... ...28 Freshmen .......... ..,. . 45 Freshmen ......, .....22 Sophomores ......... .. l 8 juniors .... ..... ....... 6 S eniors ....,.,... ,..,... 5 Sophomores... ...... .. .44 Sophomores .........,.... 41 juniors ........,. 9 juniors .,..,..... .. ....... 12 Seniors .............. ....... l 6 Seniors .......... ...... . 8 Total Scores for Each Team Freshmen ......,.,........ ...................... 9 5 Sophomores ,,..... ..... l 03 juniors ,..,,.,. 27 Seniors ..,...... ..., 2 9 One Hundred Seventeen 1 9 az 2 AQ, V. , -4'-,, - ,- f " A V1 -2 'fi X , tw, ,,- -,nf 1.9, xi, ..- .. .. .L ,,,, ,. . ...- -H FRESHTVIAN TEAIN4 Winners of the interelass tournament. N i johnson - V Costner Q 'lxillotson fvfort I XX ann Pink Breitcnbzich iN4innix SOPHOIWORE TEAM Fults Sims Becby Sanders Long Chittenden Reed Davis One Hundred Eighteen . ,. , ,-,,,.-Ky, !,,..t..-.?, W ,gf ---. K , , 'gwjfp fly? 'Zu ' M "' ,K 54 KA ,. --14 V, I, , ., , 'pf' '-- L27 XS... ff.-Q4 v .4......J A . mi, ,.f' -uz .-1 JUNIOR TEAIX4 Brown N100 Richardson IX1illcr Nclson Stull Hodges Ivlcycr Knutson Ivlort QSENIOR 'l'li.'XN'1 f Weigel XACNZIB' Sundcrland IN4illcr Shade Beasley One Hundred Nineteen 1 , f 5 ,N .5 X N f' I 1 T - ,f A 1 One Hu mired Twenly Floor Work Sheridan Coliseum has one of the largest and best gymnasium Hoors in the state. Not only is the floor space ample for any games or floor work that classes may wish to do, but the seating capacity of the building makes it an ideal place for tournaments and meets of all kinds. Class work this year has consisted mainly of marching tactics, Indian club, wand, and dumbbell drills, volley ball, basketball, aesthetic dancing, and clog dancing, combined with a small amount of heavy apparatus work. One Hundred Twenly-one One Hundred Twengv-Iwo X ,- -, ww,-V-W W, .-.- - V---fn. 11 wwtgf' rf'1-wmv if ww mv wgrvr' 0 1 , ff, 2 is Ei f s E .a.:.fW'Q..A ...,...,..,P M. .f,..,,,.. One Hundred Twenty-.fhree i7A?w REXfElLLE New Institutional Hall of Residence for Women One Hundred Twenl-yy'our 1922 l i R w 'S . VAVAWHYATHVAE AWA AYTHVITHYQ 67120, R ILLE Student Council and Student Assembly O Tl-IE Student Executive Council composed of representatives of each college and academy class, with President Lewis as ex-officio chairman, come all problems affecting the welfare and government of the student body. The members of the Student Council must be qualified members of the classes which they represent. They are elected by a quorum of their class. Executive Council Members 1921-22 Senior College .........,...,...,.. Olive Sunderland, Wilbur Pfenninger, David Chittenden junior College ,....,.,..,.......,. Ernest Albert, Dewey Fink, Mary Hedges Sophomore College ,........,.. Adelbert Cowan, I-Ielen Fowler, Emerson Felts Freshman College ..,.,......... Gladys Baird, Benjamin M. Wooters, Wilbur Riley Senior and junior A Academy .........i,......... Claudys Miller, lbbia Richardson, john Gillig Sophomore Academy ...,..,. Mildred Knutson, Earl Oyer, Harold Kelley Freshman Academy i......,., Lorane Pearce, john Rueb, jesse Long The Student Assembly is conducted by a committee composed of a chairman, vice-chairman, and second vice-chairman, who hold their offices for a term of nine weeks. Candidates for this committee are chosen by the Student Council and are voted upon by the student body at large. On Friday of each week the General Assembly is conducted by the students. Entertaining and instructive programs are rendered, and all matters of general interest to the student body are offered for discussion. The Student Assembly provides entertainment for the student body and training for students along the line for which they have talent Student Assembly Ojicers First Term- Second Term- .Iames O'Brien, Chairman Frank Evans, Chairman jessie Granger, lst Vice-Chairman Emerson Felts, lst Vice-Chairman Ila Mort, Znd Vice-Chairman lla Mort, Znd Vice-Chairman Third Term- Fourth Term- Emerson Felts, Chairman Ella Moe, Chairman jessie Granger, lst Vice-Chairman Eva Beasley, lst Vice-Chairman Vesta Mort, 2nd Vice-Chairman Blanche Lyons, 2nd Vice-Chairman Mary Hedges is Secretary and Treasurer of the Student Body. One Hundred Thirly-one 1922 One Hundred Thirty-two . ---u-my-I c GPM: RE'XfEILLE The 1922 Reveille Published by the Senior Class STAFF Managing Editor ..........,.i........,..., Bessie E. Ferguson Business Manager .....,........,,...,,... Olive Sunderland Ass't Managing Editor .,.............. Ella Moe Ass't Business Manager. ,.,,....,.... Clair sl. Wilson Literary Editor ....,,,.,..,,,.....i.......... Clarissa McNay Art Editor ,.......i.ii........,... .,....,... R alph Reed Athletic Editor ..........,. ...,...... D avid Chittenden Secretary-Treasurer ......,........,...... Sam Long The staff gratefully acknowledges the assistance and co-operation of the many who have taken active part in preparing this Reveille. It is impossible to give individual credit to all those who have been instru- mental in giving the book whatever of success it may have, but the following well deserve mention. To the following members of Mrs. Roberts' art classes is the credit forvdesigning the color sheets: Jessie Dobson, Edna Tuttle, Ruth Fults, Ora Eavey, Hattie Weigel, Althea Sims, Harriet Pfenninger and Nellie Sites. Mr. Wooster has contributed of his time and patience in furnishing a large number of our group pictures and snap shots. The Boys Clee Club and the F. l-I. N. Quartette have helped to finance the book. The managers and staff have worked hard to put this Reveille out on time. lt is their hope that it in some measure meets the expectations of the student body and that they will enjoy it. THE EDITORS. 1922 One Hundred Thirgf-three CWM: REXfEILLE The Leader FRED WEAVERLING HAROLD KEESLING Managing Editor Assixlant Editor One Hundred Thirlyjour f'W?a.1 REXfEILLE The Leader l-IE Leader is a four-page bi-weekly student newspaper. lt is the official publication of the student body and endeavors to reflect the life of the Campus as well as to take its part in shaping the school's affairs. Classes in journalism furnish most of the copy, but contributions from all the members of the student body are welcomed. The Leader affords a wonderful opportunity for the members of the journalism class to get some practical journalistic experience and no small credit should be given them for their excellent work. The following members of the journalism classes have com- posed the reportorial staff: First Semester john Riedel Erwin Donnell Hattie Weigel Glen Rumsey Wilbur Pfenninger Emerson Felts Helen Fowler Second Semester , Freda Brooks Lois lVIcElhaney Homer Grout Chester l-l. Maxwell Lloyd E. Wilson Grace Dillon Gilbert Meyers john Scheurman Albert Rosenberg Verda Green Cecil McKee The Leader is under the direction of a Board of Control com- posed of the following: Bessie E. Ferguson, Chairman L. D. Wooster F. W. Albertson Fred Weaverling President of Student Assembly One Hundred Thirgfji 1 9 2 2 'ajax R ILLE ,IAMES R. START Coach Oratory, Debate, Extempore Speaking HE preliminary contests in oratory and extempore speaking were held this year on February lo. The contest for places on the debate team was held February 17. Charles Taylor won first place in the oratorical contest. Cecil McKee and William Flynn won places on the first team and Vesta Mort and Marie Reed were chosen to represent the school on the second team. james O'Brien received fourth place above Miss Reed but was barred out because experienced debators were ruled off the second team. Our orator and our First debate team lost to Pittsburg in a hotly fought con- test on the evening of March 15 at Pittsburg. The subject of Charles Taylor's oration was "The New America." The question for debate was, "Resolved, That the principle of the closed shop is justifiable." Our team spoke on the negative side. The preliminary contest in extempore speaking was won by William Flynn. As no other school in Kansas enters a contestant for the extempore speaking, he represents the state at the interstate contest at Malcomb, Illinois. The general subject for extempore speaking is 'AThe Place of Organized Labor in America Today." One Hundred Thirxy-fix 1 9 2 2 -f-Y4-gp - .--V .-L 4, -vs www, ---ar wwf- ' Charles Tavlor Wllllam Flylfm School Represelnativc School Reprcsematlve in Oratow m Extempore Speakmg Cecil TXACKCC. Flynn Vesta Ivlort, Ivfaric Recd FIRST DEBATE TEAM SECOND DEBATE TEAM One Hundred Tlzirly-seven ' mtl! REVEILLE Flynn, Weaverling, Mort Clark, Taylor, McKee F. I-I. N. Debating Society HE Normal Debating Society was organized during the fall term for the purpose of promoting the debating activities of the school. William Flynn was chosen as the first president and proved himself very efhcient in that capacity. It is the plan of the society to become a permanent organization to promote better debating and oratory in the school. Many good debates have been held during the school year. Subjects have not been confined to any particular field, but have represented many and various questions. The first debate was held in Assembly, Cecil McKee and Vesta Mort debating Lindsey Clark and May Abel, on the question of "The Large School vs. The Small." Other questions discussed have been the problems of sororities and fraternities, the immigration question, the disarmament conference, and various phases of the labor problem. The society created much more interest in the annual try-out than has been shown for several years. The following nine people took part in the contest for places on the debate teams: Cecil McKee, William Flynn, james O'Brien, Edgar Reed, joe Callahan, Lindsey Clark, Oliver Arnold, Marie Reed, and Vesta Mort. This contest was very close and showed much work had been done in preparation. Four members of the Debating Society took part in the oratorical contest: Gliver Arnold, Edgar Reed, Erwin Donnell, and Charles Taylor. Many of the members have already expressed their intentions of entering the contests next year. A few are reading on subjects now. All things are favorable for a very good future for the society with added interest in its activities. OFFICERS First Semester- ' Second Semester- William A. Flynn, President Lindsey Clark, President Fred Weaverling, Vice-President Charles Taylor, Vice-President Vesta Mort, Secretary-Treasurer Cecil McKee, Secretary-Treasurer l. Gilbert Meyer 2. james OBrien 3. Carl Knowles 4. E. C. Landis 5. Thomas Arnold 6. Ed Nickel One Hundred Thirty-eight MEMBERS 1921-22 Lennie Nelson john Sites Lester I-lackerott Chester Maxwell Ivan Townsdin Edgar Reed May Abel 1922 Marie Reed john Scheurman john Riedel George Tennant Benjamin M. Wooter Oliver Arnold S One Hundred Thirty-nine up. CZQJ R ILLE l 1 The "K" Club HE "K" Club is the working organization of the Athletic Department of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. Its membership is limited to those men who have won at least one "K" in one of the major sports, and its active membership consists of the "K" men enrolled in the school. The purpose of the "K" Club is to foster clean athletics and a spirit of good sportsmanship in the student body and among the schools of Western Kansas, lt creates a spirit of good fellowship among all those engaging in school sports and helps to carry these ideals wherever a "K" man goes to take charge of athletics. The "K" Club has done much toward the making of the annual High School Basketball Tournament a success. All arrangements for the tournament are in the hands of the club and they take the responsibility of securing all accommoda- tions for the visiting teams. This year saw the second championship football team in the history of the "K" Club. Three of this year's active members, "Dady" Wilson, "Red" Spencer, and "Busch" Gross, have been members of the two teams. Following is the list of active members with the number of K's they have earned in each sport: Robert Spencer, Football 4, Basketball 4, Clair Wilson, Football 4,3 Ernest Lorbeer, Football 1 g Adelbert Cowan, Football l g Floris Shade, Football 2, Wilbur Riley, Football l, Basketball lg David Chittenden, Basketball 3, Track 1, LeRoy Opdycke, Football Z, Basketball 3 3 Elmer Ringe, Football 3, Basketball 3 ,Lawrence Scheuler, Football l g Lloyd Wilson, Basketball l 5 Paul Cross, Football 4, Basket- ball 3, Ernest Albert, Football 3, Emerson Felts, Football Z, Baseball 25 Ted Rardin, Football lg Herbert Hampton, Football 2, Elmo Meade, Football 2, john Byrd, Football l 3 Dewey Fink, Football 2, Edwin Fink, Football l, Basket- ball l , Fred Appl, Track l. One Hundred Forty 1 9 2 2 One Hundred Forly-one x One. Hundred F on y-Iwo 1. f , . c xrrr'-, -fy-.wa rx 4 x A E1 N E E I li 'v L, 'A 5. A I, if if , 21 Q3 Thy REXfEILLE The Girls' Athletic Association HE girls of Fort Hays Kansas Normal School have taken a special interest in athletics this year. As a result a Girls Athletic Association has been organized under the supervision of Miss Ellis. The charter members consist of girls who were on one or more of the school teams during the year of 1920-21. Faithful tryout for any point-giving activity for each semester is nec- essary for retention of membership in the association. A carefully worked out point list has been formed upon which all awards of honor are based. A hundred points earned under the rules governing the organi- zation must be presented by any candidate for membership. The point list which follows covers practically every phase of girls' athletics and opens membership to a large number of girls. HENRY VAN DYKES' FOUR RULES FOR A GOOD SPORTSIVIAN l. When you play a game, always wish and try to wing otherwise your op- ponent will have no fung but never wish for victory so much that you cannot be happy without it. V 2. Seek to win only by fair and lawful means Caccording to the rules of the gamej and this will leave you without bitterness toward your opponent or shame before others. 3. Take pleasure in the game even though you do not obtain a victory. For the purpose of a game is not merely to win but to find joy and strength in playing. 4. If you obtain the victory which you have desired, think more of your good fortune than of your skill. This will make you grateful and ready to share with others the honor bestowed upon you and truly this is both reasonable and profitable for it is but little that most of us would win in this world if our fortunes were not better than our deserts. One Hundred Fony-Ihre: Taz RE'SfEI LLB Point List for the Girls Athletic Association I. Teams- Baseball .,,A.A., Hockey .....,...... Basketball ,.,......,. Basketball sub ....,.. Volley Ball ..A,.....,...,....,........ Swimming ,....,..,......,....,.......,.... Champion of meet ,l........ Runner-up of meet .,.l.,.... I I. Tennis- Ghampion ,,...... Runner-up ,..,..,. Ill. Dancing- Special program .,.,........... IV. Floor Work Cand Classl- b Grade of "H" Cone semesterj .r.,.,. .. Grade of "E" Cone semesterj r...... .. V. Posture- Grade of 95 per cent ....... Grade of 90 per cent .....,. vi. Hiking- Five miles .....,.. Ten miles ........,. ...,.....,,.... Honors Letters QF. I-I. N. Monogramj .i.....,........ Sweater CBlack coatj .,..............,.,.,. One Hundred Forgrzfour 100 points 100 points 100 points 75 points 100 points 100 points 5 0 points extra 25 points extra , ....., I 100 points 75 points 100 points 50points 25 points 15points l0points 10 points 25 points , .,.,.. 300 points 600 points g Q, V Z A , Y . ,. ,.. , iv XSL! in Q.,,1gL.,J' if ,.f1,.f.f J.. J. ..-.4 ,Jr.-,f ,1i.-,.v' One Hundred Fortyfve CZTQJ R ILLE Rogers, Pfenninger, jcpson. Scheurman Fircovid, Chittenden. Ringe, Knowles, Long HE Normal Y. M. C. A. has been one of the livest organizations on the campus this year. The following men composed the list of officers and cabinet members who, in the main, have been responsible for the activi- ties of the organization: Officers Committee Chairmen Clarence W. Rogers, President Elgie Fireovid, Religious Activities Wilbur Pfenninger, Vice-President David Chittenden, Social Fred E. Jepson, Secretary Elmer Ringe, Membership john P. Scheurman, Treasurer Carl Knowles, Finance Sam Long, Boat Committee The regular meetings are held every Thursday morning from 9:35 to 10:20. After devotional exercises and singing, some selected speaker, either from among the students, or the faculty men, or some man outside the school who is especially qualified in some phase of religious or industrial life gives a short talk. The Y. M. C. A. has been a booster for "All-School Mixers." The purpose of the mixer is to get all the young men and women and the faculty members together in an informal social way. Besides helping to form a large acquaintance- ship among the young people of the school, it helps to develop that fine school spirit so intrinsically valuable in a small college. One Hundred Forgv-:ix G.7A.v REXfEILLE Last Thanksgiving the Y. M. C. A. initiated a " Why Go to College" campaign and worked out an outline of reasons why young men and women of Western Kansas should come to the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. The Y. W. C. A. also con- tributed to this movement. In April a group of four Y. M. C. A. men made a week's visiting tour to various high schools in Western Kansas to explain to the high school seniors the advantages offered them at their State College. Every year the Y. M. C. A. sends some of its members to the large State and Inter-State Conventions. The present Y. M. C. A. gave the cabinet members for next year a special treat by paying the railroad and registration expenses of their nine cabinet men to the big Wichita Y. M. C. A. Convention held on january 31 and February l, 1922. john R. Mott, the International Y. M. C. A. Secretary was the principal speaker and all who heard him considered it the opportunity of a lifetime. Each summer, several Y. M. C. A. men are sent to Estes Park, Colorado, to attend the big interstate convention which usually lasts about a week, This is a most wonderful experience and it always produces a marked effect on every man who takes advantage of the opportunity. The Y. M. C. A. owes special thanks to Dean Floyd B. Lee, the organizations faculty advisor, who has attended all the meetings and taken an active part in initiating and carrying out all the activities of the organization. Dr. Charles F. Wiest is another faculty man who has taken an active leadership in the devotional and regular exercises and to whom the organization is greatly indebted. Roll of Members, 1921-ZZ Roy Ainsworth Thomas Arnold Ross Bland john Byrd Clarence Cameron Fred Campbell David Chittenden Lindsey Clark Charles Crissman Lyle Davis Bonifacius Denning Anthony Dinkel Emerson Felts Edwin Fink Harmon Flinn Elgie Fireovid Gilbert Folsum Duane Fowler Frank Froelich john Froelich Oscar Green Clarence Hanna Ward Harold Alex Herl joe Hood jesse Humphries George jepson Fred jepson Carl Knowles Charles Lamb E. C. Landis Charles C. Lewis jesse Long Sam Long Adley Lorbeer Ernest Lorbeer Chester Maxwell john McLean Cecil McKee Harold Messick Leigh lvluir Ed Nickel Francis Ferontek Wilbur Ffenninger Theodore Rardin Wilbur Riley Elmer Ringe Clarence W. Rogers Ernest Rogers john Rueb john Scheurman Herbert Schultz john Sites Vern Teasley George Tennant Fred Weaverling Henry Weigel Marcus Weigel Edgar Windholz Benjamin Woogers George Morton One Hundred Forgf-seven 1922 'alex RENfEI LLE Cummings, Best. lvlumert, Mort, H. Fowler lVlcNay Winkler, Bowlus, Baird, B. Fowler, Wagner, lvloe, Kobler Y. W. C. A.-the organization which helps a girl to understand what it means to put first things first. By its aid, she can become studious, sociable, and righteous, an all aroung college girl. The organization is a nucleus from which an influence for good is extended to every girl at F. H. N. ' The Womans Building is used as the home of the Y. W. C. A. Here the girls meet every Thursday morning during the assembly hour and different phases of womans work, both in the spiritual world and in the home are discussed. The social affairs of the Y. W. C. A. have been frequent and of interest to the entire school. Une of the most interesting was an elaborate mock wedding held early in the year. Their Halloween Carnival and a japanese entertainment were also decided successes. The Y. W. C. A. girls act as hostesses at social teas in the Womans Building from time to time and help to promote general friendliness and more intimate acquaintance among the girls of the school. In the past year, one delegate was sent to the Y. lvl. and Y. W. convention at Hutchinson. One Hundred Forty-eight 613:12 REXfEILLE Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Ojicers Goldie Cummings, President Nellie Mumert, Secretary Letha Best, Vice-President lla Mort, Treasurer Committee Chairmen Devotion ...,,.,i,i.......... ,..,.,.. C larissa McNey Publicity .......,. ...,,,,. H elen Fowler Social .,............. ......., G ladys Baird Financial .......,,.....,. ..,..... j ennie Wagner Public Service ......,..,.. 4....... Missions .,...4,,....,..,....i..,.,...,.... Undergraduate Field ......,.,... Bernice Fowler Olive Kobler Ella Moe Gertrude Winkler Music ..........................,....,...... Conventions .,...............,,....... Mae Abel Bertha Bailey Gladys Baird Wava Baum Eva Beasley Florence Beaty Letha Best Charlotte Bowlus Freda Brooks Dixie Carpenter Zella Clark Areata Coover Marjorie Corrick Goldie Cummings Ora Eavey Freda Evans Margaret Evans Bessie Ferguson Blanche Flynn Bernice Fowler Helen Fowler Jessie Granger Christine I-Iarcler Eva Hedges lwlary Hedges Edith Hoke Lucy Hoke Mildred Howard Verna johnson Lucille jones Charlotte Bowlus Membership, 1921-Z2 Ethel Yates 1922 Anna Kelliher Mildred Knutson lone Kraus Olive Kobler Mrs. Ketura Mackie Blanche Marquand Clarissa McNay Bertha Meyer Esther Meyer Marie Meyer Agnes Minnix Ella Moe lla Mort Nellie Mumert Mabel Murphy Lennie Nelson Lorane Pearce Harriet Pfenninger Daisy Pierson Adalia Popp Theraby Ridgway Dorothy Seuser Pearl Shutts Olive Sunderland Bessie Tillotson Edna Tuttle Jennie Wagner Ruth Williams Loretta Wilson Esther Wylie One Hundred Forgf-nine CWM: REVEILLE Goldie Cummings Olive Koblcr Freda Evans Bessie Tillotson Gertrude Winkler Daisy Pierson Christine Harder Y. w. c. A. sextette S The Y. W. C. A. Sextette was organized in 1920 and has done some excellent work within the past two years. The sextette has been a very active organization on the campus, having taken part in assembly programs, student recitals and special musical programs. They are to appear on the Music Festival Program. Concerts were given at Rozel, Lewis, Hoxie, Penockee, Morland and Monu- ment, all of which were great successes. All the members will remain for summer school and plans are being made for concerts during that time. Much credit is due to Mr. Malloy who directed the sextette during this year and also to Miss Pierson who has been the accompanist and assistant director. The members are: Gertrude Winkler, Rozel ..... ........ P irst Soprano Bessie Tillotson, Hays ........ ........ F irst Soprano Goldie Cummings, Hays ................... ........ S econd Soprano and Reader Freda Evans, Hays ...................................... Second Soprano Christine Harder, johnson, Nebr ............,. Alto Clive Kobler, Hays ...................................... Alto Daisy Pierson, Columbus, Kansas .,.......... Pianist and Accompanist Mr. H. E. Malloy.. ...................................... Director One Hundred Fifty 1 9 2 2 CUAYQJ REXfEILLE Tau Mu From time to time in the history of the institution there have been organiza- tions known as Dramatic Clubs. The Tau Mu was organized late in january of this year by a group of students interested in a club of this nature. When they met, it was only with the purpose of organizing another temporary club g but as the work outlined itself, it became more evident that a more permanent organization was possible. For that reason much time has been given to perfecting the organization. The club offers opportunity for amateur theatricals and opens the opportunity to students who may for some reason not be able to enroll in the regular school Dramatic Classes. Ujficers james O'Brien, President Freda Brooks, Vice-President Harold Keesling, Secretary Geneva Herndon, Treasurer Ralph Reed, Costume and Property Man Oscar Green, Sergeant-at-Arms james R. Start, Director George H. Brown, Assistant Director Play and Casting Committee Freda Brooks, john Riedel, Marg'aret Evans Gladys Baird Daisy Beeby Members Elizabeth Breitenbaugh George H. Brown Freda Brooks joe Callahan Grace Dillon Margaret Evans Duane Fowler Alice Glen Oscar Green Homer Grout 1922 Geneva Herndon Harold Keesling Lucille jones james O'Brien Lois McElhaney Alice Plumb Ralph Reed Ben Renner john Riedel Hattie Weigel Ruth Williams One Hundred Fwy-one QUZQJ REXfEILLE Top Rowg Hackerott. C. F. Brooks, Smith, Messick, Geo. Jepson, Dinkle, Haddock Sshcur- man, Himebaugh, Nickel. Lester Campbell, Harris. Middle Row: Claudys Miller. Wagner, Edith I--lokc, Weaverling, Taylor, Vance, Joy, Jones, Ekcy. Bottom Row: Hampton. Emmett Fink, Urban, Edwin Fink, Fred Jepson, Green, Depper- schmidt. Perontck The Commercial Club The Commercial Club is one of the leading organizations of the institution. Throughout the school year it has maintained the reputation of being the liveliest activity of the school. g g The purpose of the organization is to develop business ability and community leadership. Its members are given training in extemporaneous speaking, debating, organization and manipulation of public assemblies, and in general parliamentary training. The members are also given the opportunity of listening to some of the most prominent men of the business world. While the organization is of a serious nature, pep and fun, without frivolity, find their way into almost every meeting. While there have been very few socials given during the year, those that have been given have been of a very enviable nature. Ojicers, First Semester Fred Jepson, President Lester I-lackerott, Secretary Jennie Wagner, Vice-President Emmett Fink, Treasurer Ojicers, Second Semester Charles Taylor, President Edwin Fink, Secretary Fred Weaverling, Vice-President E. C. Landis, Treasurer Elgie Fireovid, Sergeant-at-Arms Publicity Committee Program Committee Social Committee Fred Jepson Fred Weaverling Edith Hoke I-larold Messick Emmett Fink Lester l-lackerott Edwin Fink George Jepson Emmett Fink One Hundred Fwy-Iwo 1 2 2 1 5 , ' Q One Hundred FQ'ly.tl1ree Ci7Roz R. ILLE Lulu McKee, Guardian. Blanche Lyons, Asst. Guardian. Ojicers, First Semester V lone Miller, President Margaret Evans, Vice-Pres. Grace Dillon, Sec.-Treas. Ojicers, Second Semester Lena Miller, President Bertha Bailey, Vice-Pres. Oma Barry, Sec.-Treas. 1 The Campfire Girls The members of the F. 1-I. N. Camp Fire are training to be Campfire Guardians The F. I-I. N. Camp Fire was organized at the beginning of the second semester, 1921. In the year which followed, it has become one of the strongest organizations on the campus. The organization has doubled its membership. It Hnanced a week-end camping trip last spring and is earning money for another one this spring. The members have taken numerous hikes and overnight camping trips. Meetings are held once a week at the Womarfs Building or at some residence. The first Camp Fire wasofhcially recognized March 17, 1912. lt had its beginning in the summer camp of Dr. and Mrs. Luther 1-l. Gulick. The name of their camp was accepted as the watchword of the organization. It is "Wohelo," and is formed from the first two letters of the words, Work, Health, and Love. Members, I 921-22 1. Nellie Mumert 7. Edna Tuttle 14. Verda Green 2. Winnie Davis 8. Gladys Garrison 15. Elizabeth Britenbaugh 3. Harriet Pfenninger 9. Bertha Brown 16. Frances Robinson 4. Ruth Blake 10. Claudys Miller 17. Gertrude Winkler 5. Mary Chittenden 11. Dove Stull 18. Ivlarie Reed 6. Agnes Minnix 12. Areata Coover 19. Gladys Buss 13. Emma Miller One Hundred Fifgffour 1 9 2 2 One Hundred Fgfqfve 61301 REVEILLE Back Row: Ernest Lorbeer, Chester Maxwell. Wm. Flynn, Ashba I-ledges, Sam Long. Front Rowi Cecil McKee. lvan Townsdin. Ross Bland, Lyle Davis, Emerson Felts. Smith l-lughes Vocational Agriculture 1917 marks the beginning of vocational agriculture. Since then there has been a great demand for teachers of vocational agriculture. The salaries paid to teachers of agriculture are better than in most other subjects. A great field of opportunities for community leadership is opened with the introduction of voca- tional agriculture. Since 1917, students selecting agriculture for their majors have gradually increased. Boy Scout Training The realization of the need of trained scout masters in communities everywhere has led to the organization of a scout master training group. Mr. Wooster, who is much interested in this work directs and meets with the boys regularly once a week. l-liking and camping trips are occasionally made and each individual ex- periences and realizes the problems of scouting. This activity lasts thru the semester and it is the plan to get enough of a start on the principles of scout work and activities that those who take the activity will have at least a basis on which to work in the formation and handling of scout troops. The opportunities for community leadership are almost unlimited. The boys taking Scouting as an activity are: Chester Maxwell, john Sites, Ivan Townsdin, E. C. Landis, Sam Long, Wilbur Pfenninger, Llyle Davis. One Hundred Fwy-:ix 1 9 2 2 SERV RE'Sfl?,ILLE The Rifle Club The Fort Hays Normal Rifle Club was reorganized in February of this year after having been discontinued for a number of years. It was organized for those who enjoy shooting and who wish to take this opportunity to improve their marksmanship. Weekly shooting matches are held in which any member may participate. The club is affiliated with the National Rille Association and all who qualify may take part in the State and National Tournaments which are held under the auspices of the War Department. Any student or faculty member is eligible to join the club, although faculty members may not compete for the N. R, A. medal or qualifications. Ojicers Wm. D. Weidlein, Judge Ernest Lorbeer, Secretary R. L, Parker, President Ross Bland, Treasurer Members Oliver Arnold Jesse Long Thomas Arnold Sam Long John Byrd Clarence Cameron Charles Crissman Ed Davis Emerson Felts Dewey Fink Edwin Fink Emmett L. Fink Harmon Flinn Wm. Haddock Ward Harold Ashba Hedges Fred E. Jepson Adley Lorbeer Chester Maxwell Gilbert Meyer George ,Morton James OBrien Lanning Rankin Ben Renner J. E. Rouse John Sites Robert Spencer Vern Teasley A. M. Vance Clair Wilson George Jepson W. A. Lewis George J. Woodward One H undrzd F Qfly-:even S2211 R ILLE The American Legion FORT HAYS KANSAS NORMAL POST, NO. 222 Ojicers for 1922 Wm. D. Weidlein, Post Commander john Riedel, Adjutant E. C. Landis, Finance Officer Emerson Felts, Vice-Commander Benjamin M. Wooters, Post Historian Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew, Post Chaplain The Fort Hays Kansas Normal Post of the American Legion was established at the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School in the fall of 1919. There was a difference of opinion at the beginning as to whether or not it would be consistent with the principles of true democracy, the pride and spirit of the national organization, to maintain two posts in a small city, one for college students and the other for citizens of the community, in general. However, this difficulty was overcome by the realization that a Legion Post finds its basis on a civic or institutional cen- tralization, that it is, therefore, only a part of the national unit and that the foundation of such a post is compatible with the constitution and principles of the American Legion. The membership of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal Post has a fair quota of actual war heroes, others who did not get under war fire served severally with good rank and ability in the various branches of the Army, Navy, and Marine Corps. The activities of the organization include social entertainments, basketball, baseball, and an annual home-coming celebration in honor of alumni and former students who maintain their membership in the'Fort Hays Normal Post. Members of the Fort Hays Normal Post No. 222 Howard Anderson Miss Elizabeth j, Agnew john Byrd David Chittenden Frank B. Evans Emerson Felts Dewey Fink Edwin Fink Emmett Fink ' Elgie Fireovid One Hundred FMU-eight The American Legion Wm. Flynn Herbert Hampton Fred jepson E. C. Landis Sam Long El-mo Meade Earl Oyer Wilbur Pfenninger john Riedel Elmer Ringe 1922 Walter B. Roberts Herbert Schultz Fred Sites Robert Spencer james Start Charles Taylor Mike Urban Fred Weaverling Wm. D. Weidlein Lester F. Wilson Benjamin M. Wooters Glo: R ILLE F. H. N. American Legion Auxiliary The'young women of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School after observing for three years the activities of the F. H. N. American Legion Post decided they would like to have a part in upholding the ideal of Patriotism and Americanization, for which more than a score of our former students made the supreme sacrifice. In january, 1922, under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Agnew, Chaplain of the F. H. N. Post, the first steps were taken to organize an auxiliary. The prelimin- ary steps consisted of several meetings of the girls and a joint meeting with the American Legion Post. The organization was completed under the leadership of Clarissa McNay, temporary chairman. The charter was secured and the following officers elected for the coming year: Mrs. Walter B. Roberts, President Maggielee Fink, Vice-President Daisy Beeby, Secretary-Treasurer The purpose of the Womens Auxiliary is: To uphold and defend the constitution of the United States of Americag To maintain law and orderg To foster and perpetuate a one hundred per cent Americanismg To preserve the memories and incidents of our association in the Creat War, To inculcate a sense of individual obligation to the community, state, and nationg To combat the autocracy of both the classes and the massesg To make right the master of mightg . To promote peace and good will on earthg To safeguard and transmit to posterity the principles of justice, Freedom and Democracyg to participate in and contribute to the accomplishment of the aims and purposes of the American Legiong to consecrate and sanctify our association by devotion to mutual helpfulness. Charter Members V Sophia Mae Shade - Clarissa McNay Mary Chittenden V Celia Muir Coldie Cummings Mrs. Walter B. Roberts Maggielee Fink Nellie Sites Mrs. Blanche Flynn Hattie Weigel 1 9 2 2 One Hundred FMU-nine FUS I C110 V3 I:esti One Hundred Six!-y H sb N9 F9 ORCHESTRA 50 PIECES 578 VOICES Sr' O ALLOY, Conduct IVI WARD ED HENRY Q e FU F :- F1 THE MESSIAHH H ARTETTE OU ATOR I O OR TRIO ORIO AT OR ATIONH ' THE CRE .S 4.1 5 I 5 P U A.: 4.: U 4.1 L.. CU I5 O' .Q s.. O u CU s.. O lj 'U C ru N E cw Q S J 'O C an N E ,SI Hi 3 Trio Oratorlo E o I1 .SI Q.: lx Zh E 2 CU 'O C 3 U7 4-A .2 3 U' S CU Q S Mr. Hohniquist 130th Sunday, Apri citizens of Hays drawn together on spirit of music and co-operating to Kansas. For years Professor Henry Chorus and today it stands as one United States and is a fitting tribute Grief REVEILLE The Festival Chorus The Music Festival Chorus of 578 voices is composed of members of the student body of the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School, of faculty members and the basis of a common desire to enjoy the share their enjoyment with all of Western Edward Malloy has labored to produce this of the great community enterprises of the to the energies of its leader. Music News says of the Chorus: "Some there are who regard the Hays Festival as a rival of other and much older festivals in the West, but this number is more than equaled by another group, which realizes that Hays has now surpassed the best of them." The chorus is supported by an oratorio orchestra composed largely of students, faculty members and citizens of Hays. Each year the oratorio quartette is selected with great care from among the most prominent oratorio soloists in the country. No. No. No No No. 5. No. 6. No. 7. No. 8. The Calendar for the Week SUNDAY, APRIL 30. 3:00 P. M.-Violin Recital-Raoul Vidas. 8:00 P. M. "The Creation." MONDAY, MAY 1. 3:00 P. M. Pupils' Recital. 8:00 P. M. Recital and Aesthetic Dance Program. 3 TUESDAY, MAY 2. 3100 P. M. Chamber Music Trio and Mr. Davis. 8:00 P. M. Recital, Mme. Marie Sidenius Zendt. WEDNESDAY. MAY 3. 3 100 P. M. Glee Club Concert and Mr. Holmquist. 8:00 P. M. Recital, Mr. Ernest Davis. No No. No. No. No. No. No. No. 1922 THURSDAY. MAY 4. 3:00 P. M. Recital. Misses Creigh- ton. Granger and Pierson. 8:00 P. M. Artists' Concert. FRIDAY. MAY 5. 3:00 P. M. Concert, Band. Sex- tette, Mme. Zendt. 8:00 P. M. Recital, Mr. Gustaf Holmquist. SATURDAY, MAY 6. 10:00 A. M. Public School Music Contest- Preliminaries. 8:00 P. M, Public School Music Contest- Finals. SUNDAY, MAY 7. 3:00 P. M. Recital. Mme. Schu- mann-Heink. 8:00 P. M. "The Messiah. One Hundred Sixfy-one r Yr X- 5 ,KH .Li ,. Music . Y X. ... Festival I X 'S MME. SCHUMANN-HEINK Worlds Greatest Contralto "In the qualities which give to art its most endearing expression. Raoul Vidas holds high rank among the famous violinists of todav. Creative ability, a rare faculty of interpreta- tion and a wealth of poetic enthusiasm are crowned and controlled by a mastery and technique and maturity of judgment that give himqa unique place among the younger violinists. Tho born in Roumania. Vidas. the artist, is a product of France. As a type of her training and culture. as an exponent of her exalted artistic ideals, his playing was a vital inspiring message from our sister republic." Om' Hundred Sixty-Iwo if i Week hlvlme. Ernestine Schumann-Heink Contralto, gave her recital on Sunday afternoon, lvlay 7th. Few artists, native of foreign, have ever grown into closer touch with American audiences and American institutions than this remarkable contralto. There is but one Schumann-Heink and the glory of her art can never be put into words. The world knows her and marvels at herl thousands upon thousands wor- ship herg all hearts are gladdened by her presence and warmed by the in- Hnite love that radiates from her gen- erous spirit. Music Festival Week has brought a treat to Western Kansas that few will forget." RAOUL VIDAS Greatest French Violinist 'Q xffwf . 32 rag:-'5'--'...:. r:t1f::'1:::.a:.z -zfsrzzzrzix. Q, 4m-:rw-L'- ' ' - JM ri .s,... ,aw The Gratorio Trio and Quartette xi 'i K MME. SIDENIUS ZENDT Soprano Chicago Appolo Club Oratorio Trio, Quartctte and Rccitals CUSTAF HOLMQUIST Basso Soloist of thc Chicago Swedish Choral Society Oratorio Trio. Quartctte and Rccitals ,., ..,. V, i:c::24f1:,:z:':::: .:.-.,.' mmm-.zzgeggz ERNEST DAVIS Lyric Dramatic Tenor Boston Grand Opera Company Oratorio Trio, Quartette and Recitals ,IN-M-.. I., - . , ', +-Q f if ,- "', i, 1 f E 4' , I V . EDNA SWANSON VER HAAR Contralto Soloist of the Chicago Swedish Choral Society Oratorio Quartette and Recitals One Hundred Sixly-three Ka. XR. 'Ii E iv ef: ff. .. . , -fe. T 1' ' if -,Q .fsrvw1-wr:Lu:.:.w-:,::'L.zg::r.u4::mm1au:ff:g-u-v- ,vt GWTQ' REXfEILLE Fort Hays Normal Orchestra H. E. MALLOY, Director First Violins Second Violins Clara Malloy William Dreiling Elizabeth Campbell lone Kraus john Bissing Lois Rarick Carl Malmberg Jessie Granger Donald Hemphill Bernice Fowler Marie Meyer Clara McConkey Carl Engle Mildred King Helen Smith Mildred Hamilton lla Mort Petronilla Bissing Bernard Brungardt Cello Basses Wilbert Maynard Alex Meyer Margaret Schaefer Flute Ed Law Saxaphone Abe Schneider Tympani johnnie Benson One Hundred S ixlyfour Clarinets Wallace Steeples Elaine Faulkner Fred Albertson Fred Oshant Comets A. W. Seng Lanning Rankin Organ W. B. Roberts Asa King Glive Kobler Wava Long Bassoon Adelbert Cowan Horns l Edmund Brungardt Earl Oyer Piano Dorothy Voss 1922 ' C'7A?Qf REVEILLE lvlalmber lvlaynard lvlalloy Tl-IE STRING QUARTETTE Carl lvlalrnloerg, First Violin William Dreiling, Second Violin Clara Malloy, Viola Willoert Maynard, Cello Dreiling One Hundred Sixqyjire ---1 9 2 2-H-a F. I-I. N. LADIES' QUARTETTE Elaine Faulkner, Creat Bend ,....,...,.... First Soprano, Clarinet lla Mort, l-lill City .,..,,,....,..,.....,......,.. Second Soprano, Saxophone Dorothy Voss, Miami, Arizona ,i,....... First Alto, Reader and Accompanist Bernice Fowler, Brookville ...,...........,.. Second Alto, Violin Jessie Granger, Vermillion ,....,............ Pianist, Accompanist, Violin Clara Malloy ....i.ii..,..,..,.,...,. Directress The quartette has appeared in many programs throughout the year and could always be depended upon to help out when some organization found themselves without a complete program. All of the girls are widely talented and the pro- grams that the quartette rendered were varied and pleasing. The members were carefully chosen by Mrs. Malloy and all of the voices harmonize beautifully. The quartette left March the Zlst on a weeks trip extending through the northern and eastern parts of the state. They gave successful entertainments in Plainville, Webster, Downs, Ionia, Vermillion and Dorrance. Om' Hundred Sixty-.fix 5519+ WM AEOLIAN TRIO Soprano and Dancer ...,..,,A, ,,.........,A,.,A Z ella Clark Reader and Accompanist., A l...l .Elizabeth Campbell Trombone and Violin., . ,. . Carl Malmberg One Hundred .S'ixIy-.wvfrz is R,HSfEfl L Egflfif F H, X. CLEE CLUB HENRX' EDVVARD MALLOY, Director First Tenor Second Tenor F irst Bass Second Bass Frank Evans Ed Law Clair Wilson Wilbur Riley LeRoy Opdyckc Adelbert Cowan john McLean Robert Spencer Don Williams Ed Brungardt Everett Richardson Floris Shade Arlo Blocker Lanning Rankin, Pianist The Clee Club was organized last year under the leadership of Henry Edward Malloy. lt is a permanent organization and new members are voted in by a com- mittee appointed for that purpose. More than half the members of the club this year were members last year. W'ith uRed" Spencer as President and 'iDady" Wilson as Business Manager it is a live organization. The second annual trip of the Clee Club was made in March. The towns at which the concerts were given were as follows: Rozel, Spearville, Dodge City, Cimarron, l-lolcomb, Carden City, Scott City, Dighton, Ness City and LaCrosse. Upon their return a concert was given for the benefit of the 1922 Reveille. They have won much popularity as entertainers. Within the organization of the Clee Club is the Boys Quartette composed of Frank Evans, First Tenor, Don Williams, Second Tenor, Edmund Brungardt, First Bass, and Clair Wilson, Second Bass. The Quartette needs no mentioning other than the fact that it has the reputation of being encored from six to eight times during every performance. One Hundred Sixly-sigh! ' if- ff ',:,,v:- ,- gi s x rms'-: r i i il l i li Si ii J-9 arms' 9 V mn 2.-new f --wwf:-1 I--9 v 1. it 57RoJ REVEILLE 1 - - , 'III ll' ,'.,""i "1' , - ':A-A"1 ,'- ij J' Tl-IE FIDDLERS FCUR Elizabeth Campbell.. ,.,.... First Violinist and Pianist lone Kraus .,.........,.,.,,....... Second Violinist and Reader Bernice Fowler .......,.,,...,,.. Third Violinist and Contralto Marie Meyers ,,,. M ..V.,.,., Fourth Violinist Dorothy Voss ......, ,,..,.,. A ccompanist .,, V,e, ,,,,,.,J,.,,.,,m.,..:W,.,.,, ,:,,,.,,,,,'1 S2 2 One Hundred Sixty-nine ' "' ' "" - an-lvmilwmn if Guam... 535Qo,1 l72.E'VIZlLLE', Flute and Piccolo H. E. Malloy Ed Law Clarinets F. W. Albertson Chester Steeples Herbert Schultz Elaine Faulkner Gertrude Winkler Billy Bear Doyle Brooks Bassoon 4 Adelbert Cowan Saxaphones Carl Knowles lla Mort Abraham Schneider One Hundred Seventy F. H. N. CONCERT BAND D WILBERT MAYNARD, Director Trumpets Lanning Rankin Edmund Brungardt Earl Oyer Cornets Wallace Steeples Ben Renner Horns William Haddock Bernice Fowler Chester Maxwell Daisy Pierson Mae Abel Euphonium Duke Himebaugh Baritones john Scheu rman Gilbert Meyer 1922 Trombones Fred Appl Wendelin Dechant Carl Malmberg Mike Urban Harold Burton john Gillig Wilbur Pfenninger Homer Grout Tubas Emmett Fink Charles Lewis Jessie Granger String Bass Olive Kobler Wava Long Tympani Frank Evans Drums johnnie Benson Duane Fowler mn1 Qu' RE"'VRf1LLR 1 F. H. N. BRASS QUARTETTE Wilbert Maynard .4,........,.......,,.........,... Fxrst Trumpet Earl Oyer ,........ ...........,. ...,.... S e cond Trumpet Duke Himebaugh ..,...,,.. ..A...,. E uphonium Carl Malmberg .......... ........ T rombone mmmm Ti 13 Q One Hundred S evenly-one SX5 CURQJ REVEI LLB Telegraph Department f The new department of Telegraphy is under the . direction of Professor V. C. Johnson who has had a great deal of practical experience with both railroad and commercial telegraphy. is NX if The equipment now in use was installed at a ff total cost of over 55,000.00 Three Union Pacific main line wires are cut into the office, and are used for practice in receiving and sending messages. The small enrollment fee asked by the school is one of the many inducements offered by the school to prospective students in this department, The total fees for the school year are 253000. The smallest fee asked by any professional school is 5110.75 ffor the same course. The Normal absolutely guarantees to the student a position promising advancement. Students enrolled in the Department Roy N. Ainsworth john Beer Orel Bishop john A. Bissing Lester Campbell Frank D. Chapman Clement Dechant Boniface Denning Antonio Dinkel Dewey NI. Fink Gilbert Folsom One Hundred Seventy-two Von Fritts Oscar Greene Lester I-Iackerott L. B. Howard George Jepson Mildred Knutson Charles Lamb Blanche Marquand George A. Morton Cecelia Mulroy Ed Nickel 1922 Reuben Rydberg Ernest Rogers Loree Salmans john Scheurman Ralph D. Smith Fred W. Stutterheim Vern Teasley Charles Youberg Pageant- CURQJ R ILLE Anniversary Day Celebration Thursday, February Ninth Nineteen Hundred Twenty-two Ten 0'clock-Coliseum The Fort Hays Kansas Normal School" . ' N Address .........,.......,..,.....,.,....,..,,...........i..,......... A Student s Tribute james E. O'Brien-For the Underclassmen- H Address ,...........,..,.......i,,.,........,....,,.,.....,.,..,...... All s Well That Ends Well Clarissa McNay-For the Senior Class N Address .,..,44............i.....,..,.....,...,....l..,.........,.,... Looking Backward Mrs. Jennie Phillip-For the Alumni and Former Students. Address ....,..,.,..,.......,4.i.,...,.A.,...........,...,.,........., The Realization of Aspirations Mayor H. W. Oschant-For the Citizens N Address ...l.....,.......,....,..,,..........,................,....... Our School President W. A. Lewis Twelve Thirty O'cloch-Industrial Building Banquets and Toasts of all the Classes Three O'cloch-Coliseum l. Indoor baseball-Boys vs. Girls 2. The long and short of basketball 3. International ring championship. Monkey fight. 4. Obstacle races Eight to Ten O'cloch-Womens Building Reception by President and Mrs. W. A. Lewis To the Faculty and Students in Honor of The Senior Class PAGEANT THE FORT I-IAYS KANSAS NORMAL SCHOOL Episode I Written and Directed by Dr. C. F. Wiest and Miss Flora Mae Ellis THE STORY OF THE PLAINS Synopsis The earliest known explorers of the Kansas prairies were the Spaniards under Coronado. They merely passed through the country in their search for gold. The next exploring party in whom we have any interest is that of Lewis 82 Clark, who were led by the Indian woman guide, Sacajaweeah. The first settlers were the Indians who were followed by the Americans from the Eastern States, settlers from the British Isles and various foreign colonies. The construction of the Union Pacific Railroad was the cause of a great deal of excitement and many historical incidents in the early days in Kansas. Among the notables of that day was Buffalo Bill, who made Hays his headquarters for many years. The social activities of the Fort, with its coterie of officers and the amusement of the cowboys and soldiers of the period were very important incidents of the time. The Caste Group I. Spanish Explorers. Clarence Cameron, Carl Knowles, Fred Sites, Isaac Reed, Charles Crissman, Emmett Fink as Coronado. Group II. The Lewis and Clark Expedition. Fred Weaverling, Alex Herl, Ernest Lorbeer, Walter Riedel, Lester Hackerott, Herbert Schultz. Helen Fowler as Sacajaweeah. Group III. Indians. Ralph Reed, Elmer Ringe, Fred Appl, Clement Dechant, Ed Law, Benjamin Wooters, Gilbert Meyer, Charles Taylor, George Morton, Dorothy Seuser, lone Miller, Gladys Garrison, Evelyn Timken, Ruth Parkhurst, Virginia Oldham, jennie Wagner, Ella Moe, Geneva Herndon. 1 9 2 Q One Hundred Sevengf-three """"""" 67A?QJ REVEI LL!-11 Group IV. English Settlers. Vern Johnson, Grace Dillon, Elizabeth Briten- baugh, Lois McElhaney, Emma Miller, E. C. Landis, Ashba Hedges, Forrest Stull, Homer Grout, Albert Rosenberg. Group V. American Settlers. Adalia Popp, Freda Brooks, Nellie Mumert, Agnes Minnix, Florence Davis, John Bird, Thomas Arnold, Mike Urban, Erwin Donnell, Roy Ainsworth. Group VI. Soldiers. Herbert Hampton, John Riedel, Ed Brungardt, Ed Nickel, Harold Keesling, Floris Shade, Ernest Albert, Robert Spencer, Emerson Felts, Abe Schneider. I Ladies. Ida Myles, Jessie Myles, Zita Bissing, Arbutus Wise, Althea Sims, Myrtle Costner, Mary Chittenden, Ruth Blake. Laborers. John Scheurman, Paul Depperschmidt, Clarence Hanna, Ben Renner, Chester Maxwell, Albert Steinert. Group VII. Russian Settlers. Sadie Britt, Alice Plumb, Alice Klee, Ibbia Richardson, Amelia Dreiling, Dorothy Voss, Theodore Jennings, George Jepson, Earl Oyer, Albert Bailey, Gilbert Folsom, Sidney Scheurman. Group VIII. Buffalo Bill, Ward Harold. Cowboys-Don Williams, Adelbert Cowan, Harold Burton, Ted Rardin, Winnie Davis, George Phillip, Jr., Scotty Phillip, Paul Gross, Elgie Fireovid, John Scheurman. Episode 2. Written and Directed by Professor James R. Start. THE STORY OF THE WESTERN KANSAS NORMAL. . Synopsis Uncle Sam presents to the citizens of the prairies of ,Kansas a grant of 7 ,600 acres of land formerly the reservation of the old Fort Hays with the stipulation that this land must be used for the establishment of a normal school, an experiment station, and a public park. Education, Agriculture and Religion drive away Superstition, and Education presents Illiteracy with a book typifying Opportunity. Education sends forth a messenger to the homes of Western Kansas notifying them that the Normal School has been established at Hays and asking them to send their boys and girls. The Normal School opens with two teachers. Students are regis- tered and the first session of the school is held. The enrollment is thirty-four. The first graduating class of three is granted diplomas by the president. The new departments of the school in the order in which they were established are represented by squares or blocks upon which the name of the department is printed. The entire structure when completed represents the Fort Hays Kansas Normal School. Q The Caste Uncle Sam-James O'Brien. A Citizen of Kansas-Erwin Donnell. Educa- tion-W. A. Flynn. Agriculture-Jesse Long. Superstition-John Sites. Mes- senger-Homer Grout. A Teacher-C. H. Brooks. A Teacher-Ora Eavey. The Graduating Class-Oliver Arnold, Hattie Weigel, Ruth Williams. ' Students of ,the W. K. S. N.-George Brown, Alice Glen, Harold Kelly, Marie Reed, Ivan Townsdin, Joe Callahan, Ross Bland, Fred Jepson, Celia Muir, Claudys Miller, Gladys Buss, Ernest Rogers, Marjorie Corrick, Marie Hoover, Blanche Marquand, Edgar Windholz, Emery Wittman, Lois Hogeboom, Elsie Mantz, Lorane Pearce, Loretta Wilson, Leigh Muir, Boniface Denning, Edwin Fink, Margaret Evans, Verda Green, Ione Kraus, Hazel Dawley, Lucy Hoke, Dewey Fink. Episode 3 Written and Directed by Professor Henry Edward Malloy THE FORT HAYS KANSAS NORMAL SCHOOL O Synopsis A procession of the various departments and activities of the school symbolically represented. Education, a male figure in Grecian costume, bearing a torch aloft enters and One Hundred Sevengffour I 9 2 2 GYRQJ R ILLE """""""""" proceeds to a Roman bench in the west end of the hall in the center of which a throne has been erected. Education seats himself upon the throne. The depart- ment of Liberal Arts follows and is seated upon the right of Education. This de- partment is represented by a figure in cap and gown reading from a book, Psy- chology, a figure in Grecian Costume reading from a scroll, Literature, a figure in Roman costume with a chaplet of leaves, Languages, a figure in Grecian costume bearing a large abacus, Mathematics. This group is followed by Science, which takes its place upon the left of Education. The Science group is represented by a figure in Grecian costume bearing balances, Physics, a figure in Grecian costume carrying various colored liquids, Chemistry, a figure in Grecian costume bearing a microscope, Biology. The next group is that of Fine Arts, which takes its place at the right of the Liberal Arts group. Fine Arts is represented by a figure carrying a lyre, Music, a figure carrying pallette and brushes, Art, a figure in Grecian costume with a chap- let of bay leaves, the Drama, a figure in Grecian costume, also wearing a chaplet of bay leaves, Oratory. A The Vocational Department of the school enters and is seated upon the left of the Science group. This department is represented by a male figure in Grecian robes bearing primitive carpenter tools, Manual Arts, a figure in Grecian costume bearing a bundle of grain and a reaping hook, Agriculture, a figure in Grecian cos- tume carrying a distaff, Domestic Art, a figure in Grecian costume bearing a globe and compass, Commerce, a figure in Grecian costume grasping a representation of lightning, Telegraphy. ' The next group to enter is that of Athletics which is seated at the left of Education in front of the vocational group. Athletics' is represented by the Discus Thrower, the Javelin Thrower, and the Runner, all in Grecian costume. Physical Education for women is represented by three dancers in Grecian costume. The Y. W. C. A. enters and is seated on the left of Education next to the Athletic group. The Y. W. C. A. is represented by a figure bearing the open Bible, a figure bearing the banner of the Cross, a figure bearing a banner with the Y. W. C. A. device. The Y. M. C. A. enters and is seated on the right of Education next to the group representing Physical Education for Women. ' The next group to enter is that of the Campfire Girls who are represented by a figure bearing a banner with the motto of the organization, a figure bearing the banner of the pine tree, and a figure bearing a banner with a campfire. 4 A The Caste ' Education, Sam Long, Psychology, Mary l-ledges, History, Frank Evans, Literature, Gertrude Winkler, Languages, E. E. Richardson, Mathematics, Charles Lewis, Physics, Lyle Davis, Chemistry, Lanning Rankin, Biology, William Haddock, Manual Arts, Wendelin Dechant, Agriculture, David Chittenden, Telegraphy, Duke l-limebaugh, Commerce, Elgie Fireovid, Domestic Art, Olive Sunderland, Domestic Science, Mattie Spitze, Music, Bessie Tillotson, Art, Ruth Fults, Drama, Arlo Blocker, Oratory, Clair Wilson, Runner, Paul Gross, Discus Thrower, john McLean , javelin Thrower, Wilbur Riley, Dancers, lla Mort, Gladys Baird, Elaine Faulkner, Y. M. C. A., l-l. Messick, Cecil McKee, Harmon Flinn, Y. W. C. A., Goldie Cummings, Christine I-Iarder, Bertha Bailey, Campfire Girls, Lena Miller, Blanche Lyons, Frances Robinson. Episode 4 Written and Directed by Miss Lulu McKee THE FUTURE Synopsis Youth is uncertain as to his life's work. g Education offers him all the facilities and opportunities of the Fort l-lays Kagsas Normal School, which he accepts. aste The Youth, Duane Fowler. Education and the various departments of the Normal School as in Episode 3. 1 9 2 2 One Hundred Sevenlyyfve One Hundred Sevengv-:ix IEHHBBQ M3165 H F R E E S Q4 0 QL- xN'N""'9"'x'?4'v-vA,e,-.-.A- v' , -,v - , as ,wel o S Q an S o 2 41 '1 11 FH? 1 11 1 I 1 -. 'I 11 4 1 515231: SFU OME EC. H LRB M wnuqns Nunvuseoos 'NLF-S1 CONFLRBING wuTN NUMFRDVS PRQFS, oNwlNDlN13 YHKDS og, REO THPE, Fauna ouT Remvxs or-' INFORMHTVUN BLRNK5, ppwwq, OUT 6083 oF"bovGHx' CUSSING many A cuss, HS-SIGNED To Sue,sraQTS You gmc yodo NEVER vane 09 2 ll -. ' 'f . 'n"4l1 lixwbh r Q 'J' Vx. XA' xwh l I1 ' ' H11 1 NM. 4' 'Y 11111111015 gp! 1:Q11H1f6i1,l ' ' Qii.E'ZxQ1g5 11 . 11.15, QX1 A Lf18I.b ! Vifwmh "5 - :ji 1111? ' 'tit' N11 N A13 r '1 uni ' ' 11'- av ' 'J' 'I 1 1 11 '1 1 1? '1 '1 1 1, , 1 1 1 ' '11 1 .1 1 1 THHT3 1 WRTE 1 1: 121111 P261 '5TEfiT"? F' 1 mgonv on I H 4 FOOT E.- ,NFo12mmvvN E7ffPER'E"'Qf OE 4 1 BLHM F1 FRESHLE ,U FEEL LIKE THIS .-- ---4'--f.:-....... .- ,,.,.--.., HE WANTS T0 TAKE 1 csvmonoey 41 - Y N '1 - 35FoRE you GET your! RSSIGNNDENT' Mix THHN K TH E LORD iff- bk rrs Qu, ovER mm' 9' F1 Samui OF ' 1 eq . :wg fpxincdi wwe Loollnrw 'X T P30455 SIT fmouno 2 WN 'KHURT Bow' THEY CHNT ,N 57332 Wd-ff XLQH TELL you WHERE T0 , 0 MV so on vvv-lm To D0 ' f ev?i'f11,'Q,1,1. 'Tiana J , 11411-1.1111 JW lf' 1W11Ef'11W11 o c.: F Rorq 111'g1f?il1,,wf'1j1 QQ E onsna-:cc IMP! ONN DUNN: QM9' Qv masons bw, M11- Unr llznldrnf .Yrn-rx! One Hundred Seveng'-eight Ci7A'cv R.E'XfEILLE .J,v-V,i 1: Y 71- Y 97 V i if A- Y Y Y -W .Y . -f o tl -FRESHMEM dz 4-'G WHEN mvmso T0 A BREHKFRST 4' 9 B RNOIHLL ser - f+vNffRY HND 4? v""',?35x' if- en HND J M . :' -' -1 Feature LAM4. .IF WHT C,1HQ,lfEQS NRE RLL you GET 21 Y 1 Dov-41' GEF SURE HND BL 4 -Bl .' rf 1 ,,. , -PM. A e.?muu . 11 L ? 2 .f' f-.i fiiv ' X- 12 "Tl W ' ' " SENiorzS just Thot We'd Tell You- That some professors are bald- headed on the inside, too. College is a learned place. No wonder. Most persons bring some little learning here and few take any away. It ought to accumulate. Herculean Labors- To tell one Freshman from another one. To make your watch keep time with the whistle. "Sin" said the' beggar plaintively. "The good Lord gave me a stomach." "Well, what of that?" demanded the passer-by sourly. "Wouldn't you like to round out his gift?" Caution-Don't neglect the girls. Ed knows. September Sept. 6. Enrollment Day. Where in the world is J. P.? Sept. 7. Enrollment continues. Freshmen numerous. A few familiar faces. Sept. 8. Classes meet for the first time. Vesta Mort is still trying to find the class rooms. Sept. 9. Cho Cho, the Health Clown, visits l-lays. Advice to the love lorn: "Pickles may cure some things but they are pretty hard on some others." All-School Mixer, "1-low do you do, glad to meet you." Sept. 10. A number of lonesome students seek consolation in the movies. Sept. 11. Several new faces in church. U. S. Mail crowded with letters to mother and dad. Sept. 12. Lois lVIcElhaney, "Oh, do you see that big dust storm coming? l am afraid of a cyclone." J immie O'Brien Ccomfortinglyj 2 "Dont be alarmed little one, that's only the football boys practicing." Sept. 13. The Kindergarten Kiddies are getting acquainted with their teachers. Sept. 14. A watermelon patch discoveredg also discoverers discovered. Sept. 15. Welcome socials at all the churches, for students. Sept. 17. Full moon. Night classes in campus- ology and human nature study. A move to put it on the standard activity list. Sept. 18. A few old students have dates. Sept. 19. Some late arrivals, as usual. Fred Weaverling selected Editor of the Leader. Prexy laid down some rules of the school for the benefit of the Freshmen. For some reason he failed to give this bunch permission to cry on his shoulder. One Hundred Seventy-nine if------19,22 One Hundred Highly lmsxssrf Gfifif 0.11 REXfE I L LPS -Wm-'M just That Wed Tell You- Don't kiss the girls in the Library Stacks. The mouth is the proper place. Cafeteria Item. l've never seen a purple cow. And never hope to see one. But by the purple milk we get l'm sure that there must be one. An agent approaching a house. met a little boy at the gate. and asked: 'ils your mother at home?" "Yes, sir," said the boy politely. The agent after rapping several times without receiving an answer said to the youth- "l thought you said your mother was at home." "That may be. sir," said the boy. ul don't live there." Herculean Labors- Getting a school holiday. Getting up in time for breakfast at Miss Chadwicks and making a seven- forty-five class. For Dady and Abe to practice a saxaphone lesson. HOW TO BE A COLLEGE weak yuan un-r wsu. Down MER , yo-nz eyes-saw STUDENT 111 Roowuy nppgg up i' H' or-D. y:S -By noi . " MEHN5 paE6ET' l. X THE cicnsrre. I lx -.,wf AA-A-A-i 'S -.-tt. Q w...-.fw.a ffm- '.w2.n.w -M... . - .1. .if gm Sept. 2l. Spoonholder doomed at four o'clock today. Sept. 22. The matrimonial bureau organized by Fred Weaverling and Carl I-lodson. Cafeteria girls first to join. Sept. 25. Goodie Garden party. Six bold lads entertain. Sept. 26. Normal Band begins regular practice, Mr. Maynard, director. Heard after the Senior-Freshman Break- fast: " l'm as hungry as the dickensf' A'Do we really have to wear these bibs all day?" No one hurt in the class scraps, although Marie Reed and Lanning Rankin had to wash their faces. Sept. 28. First Leader published. Sept. 30. School closes at noon. Everybody goes to Golden Belt Fair. October Oct. l. Denver U. wins game. A nose-breaker for Byrd. Oct. 5. Windy weather begins. Jimmie O'Brien elected president of Student Body. Oct. 7. Seniors hike to stone quarry. Aroused town at 2 A. M. A dignified bunch. Oct. 8. Camp Fire Girls slumber party at Womens Building. Oct. l0. A wedding at the Y. W. party. Miss Gwendolyn Delight Astor CRuth Blakel to Mr. Niles Welch QOlive Koblerb. Oct. l4. Rah! Rah! Rah! McPherson 0, l-lays 32. ' Oct. lo. Ross Bland discovers that Marie Reed is a very charming young lady. Oct. 2l. Wesleyan licked on their own land. A bunch of rooters went along to help carry back the bacon. First students recital. Oct. 24. All-School dance given by Sophs. Oct. 26. Ibsen's "Ghosts" by Devereau Players. 0, ., 1,,l . J., Ly . , M 1,1 , ' lla f rib.:- One Hundred Eighty-two af T' T "S F' 7 T'77""'P 'AFT 1 1, 11 Q 1 :Q 61' g9 11 5 . Q ' iff it lf riaooeczrs omtv EXEQCISE . L . , ---, 1 -gf ff,-- tt- .1 just Thor Wed 'Tell You- lf you are determined to have a case. have it with a man who will not be back in school next year. You will find it much more convenient and satisfactory. Wop. your two front teeth are busted While jacks face with dirt is crustedg Bull Dogs joints are stiff and most uncommon sore. Busch, your shirt is torn to tatters, Though that's not a thing that matters.- Another night and you'11 be going out for more. Someone stepped on Uppie's toe.- Think's it's mashed. I guess it's so. Oh. 1 tell you it's a dog-gone game to play. Dady's grades are getting rotten, Ted, his knowledge he's forgotten. Boys. our mothers didn't send us out to play this way. Byrd and Abe limp 'cross the campus Dodging girls that try to vampus. Yes. and now the dean has brought us Rules that set our heads a-spinning And may keep us nuts from winning K's you'd think our bumps had bought us, But who cares? This life's a short un, And theres other things importan' See. his mouth and nose is gory, Yet Red whoops a happy story. Kelly. Pete and Dutch and Bo Are fightin' on with all they know. t ""'m' A-' 1: -'.:.':f.:': -1 'efrvrr - '. Oct. 27. St. Marys is the third victim of the Fighting Tigers, 14-7. The Devereau Players entertain us again. Oct. 30. Oh, if every day could be Sunday so that we overworked students could have a chance to rest. Oct. 31. Y. W. C. A. evidently in need of funds. Halloween carnival. November Nov. 1. American Legion men to Kansas City. Nov. 2. juniors pack eats and leave town quietly. Dewey Fink made a high dive into the creek. Nov. 3. All school-mar'ms leave town. Winnie Davis goes to Salina. Following was seen on her excuse blank: "Attended Teachers' Association," Excused, E. J. A. We wonder if- Nov. 4. The Swedes couldnt do it, either. Score, 7-0. Nov. 5 . A few men use discretion and have no dates the night the Strand bills " Twin Beds." Nov. 7. Abe Schneider asks the calendar com- mittee to remember that he is in school. Nov. 11. Armistice Day Program. Home Coming celebration. Football game 'n' everything. A bad day for Southwesterns Score, 14-7. Nov. 13. Fat Smith and Shorty Coover hold their evening chat on the Cave House steps. When chat got heavy, hands were held. Nov. 14. The European Student Friendship Movement was presented in chapel. Nov. 15. Calendar Staff on still hunt for scandal. Nov. 18. Y. W. C. A. japanese Carnival. Nov. 20. Lights went off just in time for Sunday night dates. Nov. 22. Tony Sarg's lvlarionettes entertain. Nov. 23. Students scatter to home towns. ,qw 1 . One Hundred Eighg-three One Hundred Eighqjour '33"QQQ,f REVEILLE just Thor Wad Tell Yau- When having a date with a new girl. tell her of the fussy dates you have had lately, and what a heavenly dan- cer you met the other day. She will be impressed with your popularity. Checkers or Chess7 First: "Whatcha gonna do t'nite7" Second: "Nothing, what yuh gonna do7" Firstg "Nothin'." Second: "Who else will play?" "lVIy dear," remarked jones. after reading a book on 1he wonders of nature, 'ithis really is a remarkable work. Nature is marvelous! When I read a work like this it makes me think how insignificant is man!" "Huh!" sniffed his better half. "A woman doesnt have to read a book through to find that out." HOW TO BE A COl-l.liCli STUDENT. ef GT . Q 1 + o A- f GX . Ji-. - 5, 'J X " Q uh: SQ? as sq, 6 :H W 11? -rggg ywq MHP rn CLASITIME CAUSE ynuR NElGHSvR wig., ? mwnys WARN You WHEN Yong 1-vnu comes My em., nuyrfrqc, mqywnerie., y 2 S h 3, a 6 E o MGR 5 N 5 D ERE? av? nie 0 4' 115' Tomas Y I .z:Lm:.Lm:.i4su:.v'..n.h- 'ea.Qum1g.c::x..::..: .:.::. :,eu4..1:4:.a2tat'2 R ii Nov. 24. Three Cheers for the all-victorious Tigers. Thanksgiving game won from Sterling, 7-0. December Dec. 1. "K" Club elects officers. Elmer Ringe, President. Union Pacific officials visit F. 1-1. N. Tele- graphy Department. Dec. 5. Basketball season opens. A large squad out. Dec. 6. The would-be beauties of the school start training for the beauty contest. Students get shot in the arm-mostly. Dec. Q. First inter-society debate. Dec. 1 1. Lyle Davis meets a Miss Miller and decides that his search is ended. Dec. 14. Eight days since the shot. Put me to bed and leave me. Dec. 15. Senior Class Box Supper. Dec. lb. Football banquet celebrating con- ference championship. Pete Albert chosen captain for 1922. V Dec. 18. Sam Long makes his week end visit to Ellis. Dec. 20. This is pretty stale but we cant re- sist saying it-Mr. lvlaynards mustache is like a baseball team-nine onta side. Dec. 21. Christmas vacation. Home, sleep, eat, loaf. Dec. 23. Wava Baum leaves school, much to the grief of a faculty member. Dec. 24. Edwin Ekey and Nellie Smith decide to try matrimony. True Nobody sees A big hole ln a little Girls stocking- But a little 1-lole in a big - Girls stocking Will start a Parade! -Burr. One Hundred Eiglztyfvc .. SF iaef:i'!'s+?fffe:ffa-wtfmaxasamzr-1aufALu msmu.:v ' . 4- IEP One Hundred E ighly-six . ,.... .1 . . . , V, i ' I .K . Dorff Fof26ET' WASH URN TERM 'ro come vom HA-HH HE-HL I, fx? HFUR F 1, gf il, f -e a-E, 4 as at W To 6. Leave yous Har GEFUNG " W THE C'-UFVY R00"'l Coacrleql ' -FOR THE. I I 1 i RECEPTION 11 l 4 DorlT' ,y f W W X Aquos 'rms i I I f X ' ,ff 1 U lFYou DONT HHVE HDL ' Slime youve own s-Mosse'-" just Tho! Wed 'Tell You- When your instructor tells you to do something. explain to him the way you did it in high school and show him how to improve his methods. Teachers are glad to have the pupils give them helpful hints. "W'hat is your husbands income?" asked one woman of another. "Oh, I hardly know," was the re- sponse, "usually about three A. "Now in case anything should go wrong with this experiment," said Prof. Rankin. "we will be blown sky high. Now come a little closer. class. in order that you may follow mc." Finals. finals, everywhere, With drops and drops of ink1 But never a prof who'll leave the room And allow a man to think. HOW TO BE A COLLEGE STUDENT i j gi GET-R -PHT! - WITH- EVERY NEW-GlRL- wrlo- ENTERS Sedona, -DURING-TIN:-VE,P,i. I l I january jan, l. New Years resolutions made and? jan. 2. Broken. jan. 3. Studies neglected for skating. jan. 4. Denzil Green does not return. Lois McElhaney ready to receive any other eligibles. jan. 9. Markel shooting everybody. jan. ll. Thermometer drops, also many who tread on the slippery walks. jan. 12. Dead silence wraps the campus as students begin cramming for good old fashioned final exams. jan. 18. Emerson Felts elected president of Student Bodyg Jessie Granger, First Vice- Chairman, Vesta Mort, Second Vice-Chair- man. Heard, as they take oath: Vesta Cexcitedlyj: 'lQuick, Jessie, tell me which hand I use when I say 'I will."' jan. 19. Basketball team leave on trip to Salina and McPherson. jan. 21. Sore throat epidemic rages. Doctors discourage .close contact. Jan. 23. Normal Band gave assembly program. jan. 29. Dramatic Club organized. james OBrien elected president, Jan. 30. Sweaters and gold football awarded to all-victorious football team. jan. 31. Y. M. C, A. Cabinet Members attend state convention at Wichita. i February Feb. 2. Washburn ll, Hays 8. Ground hog sees his shadow. More cold weather. Feb. 3. Washburn and F. I-I. N. play again. Dean Agnew gives lesson on formal re- ception etiquette. Washburn boys benefit. Feb. 4. Ernest Gamble Concert Company here. Feb. 6. Earl Oyer Cto members of the bandj "All those not having a fit in their band uni- forms please report to Mr. Maynard." r1 ,i,i,, , One Hundred Eiga?-fighf ia admit 1 .fi .iz A- 'T x"Q'J---:F,- ',' " ' -' A BURNING A. , LITTLE fvxioulcnw' ' 1 2 OlL sy 6 8 of Ziff- ' - w .A Q' 'sa ,N -4 o o o o f y! SHN LONCs'S Q . I 'V 5 'BERRQA1-" , just Tho! Wed Tell You- That we could have a perfectly good facultv band if somebody would organize them. There are a goodly number who blow their own horns. Cafeteria Romance NVhether years prove fat or lean. This vow l here rehearse: l take you. Dearest lvlargerine, For butter or for worse. One day a farmer drove into town and hitched his team to a telegraph post. . "Herein yelled thc policeman. "you can't hitch there." 'iWhy not?" shouted the farmer. "Why have you got that sign up for then,-'Fine for hitching' 7" Herculean Labors- Ciuessing what Prexy will say next. Keeping cn th: sidewalks, Keeping awake in some classes. Reading the Leader. ,q55gMgLy TIME HND RLLS wsu., 'runr is uutzss - YW' A HRM-'su T0 '36 7 L2"U'4D'E' 5---715 gf..- 'f de if C "" K - - -9'1" 1 2 M .-- '54 -5,27 3, xiignl G-. .-.'v-v.,-v-,v-,-,-,-- -.A - 1-v 1' .qx xaufe:i..:zorg:'.1. 'wana .-z:xa:'.u:v:1txv-.:v4n.,:: v""'1-if Feb. 9. Anniversary-day Celebration. Presi- dent and lVIrs. Lewis give reception in honor of the Seniors. Feb. 10. Win from Wesleyan, 23-2l. Feb, ll. Do it again, 18-15. All-School mixer for Wesleyan Team. Feb. 13. Commercial Club Banquet at Goodie Garden. Feb. l4. Faculty men enjoy Valentine Party given by Faculty Ladies' Club. Feb. lb. Charles Taylor wins first place in oration tryout, and Wm. Flynn in Extempore Speaking. Feb. 17. Debate Teams chosen. Cecil McKee and Wm. Flynn, First Team. Marie Reed and Vesta Mort, Second Team. Feb. 22. Baker gets the big end of the score, 26-20. Feb. 23. Girls' Basketball tournament begins.. Freshman Class wins. . Feb. 26. Trust lone! CSunday afternoonj- Olive Sunderland: 'A lone, if anyone calls for me tell them l am at the Reveille Office and very busy." The telephone rings, Prof. Wooster on the ling: " ls Miss Sunderland there?" lone: "No, she isn't, and she said to tell you that she couldnt go car riding this after- noon. She is too busy." March V March 4. Victims of spring fever and love, roam on the banks of Big Creek. March b. Students become Africans and take part in the pageant, A' ln Darkest Africa." March 7. Ed Nickels found not guilty on the charge of drunkenness. Office and library girls try conjuring the spooks at a candy party at lvlcjimseys March 9. Dorothy says she has Laddie and Hackerott right where they will sit up and bark when she snaps her finger. If ., 0 1 :TH rpfawfg QP "Fig vrvA11:.-fm 2... ft .. Y., gy . var One Hundred Ninety me-'W as Hewitt i...i....ti.. just Tho! Wed Tell Youf You'd better beware of the girl vgur friend wants you to take a date with. for if she bc as keen as he says. she will not be in need of getting dates from you. Recipe for Ffunks Take a string of bluffs, stir in a lot of excuses and "Not excused's." add a few stalls, flavor well with moonshine caught on numerous evening strolls. then stuff with one nights cramming and serve hot at the end of the term. MOh. no." soliloquized Johnnie bit- terly, iithere ain't no favorites in this family. Oh, no! If I bite my finger- nails, I get a rap over the knuckles. but if baby eats his whole foot they think it's cute." Herculean Lubom- Editing a Reveille. Attending morning assembly. Keeping track of Punk. My name is lvlr. lvlaynard. Tho' to dad I'm Willie still. I was really christened Wilbert, But lone. she calls me Bill. March 10. High School Teams arrive for tournament. March 11. Dramatic Club presents "Quits" March 13. The play "I-lenriettan given by C. Edmund Neil. Tragedy? Marie Reed stepped on her dress and thus got out of giving a speech in public speaking class. March 14. Fond farewells are said as Clee Club starts on their trip. March 15. Jessie Granger gives her graduation piano recital. lvlarch 17. 1VlcKee and Flynn represent the school in debate at Pittsburg. Taylor con- tests in oratory. March 18. American Legion Tournament. Hill City gets the cup. 1Vlarch 20. Western Kansas winds high- skirts also. March 21. F. I-I. N. Ladies' Quartette give their concert at Plainville. Gff for a week of excitement. March 24. Cvlee Club boys return, all members of the Independent Order of Shifters. 1Vlarch 25. Freds and jimmies hearts are in the right place. Take new girls to movies to drive away homesickness. March 26. Earl Qyer in serious condition. Thought himself on the Colden Stairs. ln- sists he saw angels flitting above him with their hair done up on kid curlers. March 27. Cvlee Club Concert for Reveille. March 31. Reveille to the Printers. We Are going To get out of this office And never come back- You can't rope us in Any more. You ean't Make us do another Thing- So there. ,E 1 One Hundred Ninety-one rt . vhdi'5:!i3lLL'!'h:.1.mY .Q if.-uagszmin H Q R if ? zum-.mein-af:24u.f11:.g.f11mf..mmw:eua'u.umwmmwwswmam- . , jk -sv E il ' -tirzmv ,. e 1 ii r i I li' Q 5 1 1 9 5 ll il i Q I I E 5 'T E i i 1 . L K 'z li ll 51 ll I I 11, il 1 'Ll T W 6? .xy 2 MW X B 5 Avi. ,ftp 3 u Fizz: 6,6 ,f -9 ' ,V W E 9 il U an '-'.1l C2 , L. ,. an ,V 'nwll W W' E lg l 11 L ff N A ..1 Kg RL. gag . 1' A-" IN 0 S ORTS 4J.XI7l1fwX Am W? S1 One Hundred Ninegz-three GYQQX lRE'XfEILLE We Wonder if It is True That Maynard is looking for a wife. That you'll be flunked if you don't attend assembly. . That Miss Cave is going to Arkansas next year. That Professor Lee reads his note books and grades his papers. That Dean Agnew enjoys her own company. That some of the girls received three letters a day from the same man while the glee club was out of town. That the Leader is a student publication. That the Student Council represents student sentiment. That Parker bought his new suit in l-lays. That Bob Spencer missed dating two nights in succession Ccause unknownj. That publishing the Reveille is a snap. y That Ed told his girl he didn't smoke. That Lois Mc- was called home because of the illness of her mother. That Brooks and Barnett are the youngest enrolled. That' lla had a date while the glee club was gone. I Was Absent from Assembly Because- I had a date last night and overslept!- Vern Teasley. Entertaining a friend.-Winifred Elder. Millers didn't send my suit back.-Skinny. Sore heel.-lone Kraus. Working on the Reveillew- Couldn't crank the Ford.-Sam. l-lad to get ready to meet the jitney.-- Mr. Maynard. Shadie: "Do you know when the alpha- bet will be one letter less?" Arbutis: UNO." Shadie: "When you and I are one." Helen Fowler: "My father is a doctor. l can be sick for nothing," Christian Hardner: "That's nothing. My father is a preacher. I can be good for nothing." Uppie says: "Let me tell you something. Don't fall in 'love-" ' "Hows your boy Don getting along with his studies at college?" "Pleasantly." replied Father Williams. "He don't bother them much." l "lt has taken George twenty lessons to teach Frances to swim." . "ls she as dull as all that?" "No, she is as pretty as all that." "Why is Parker's History class like a Ford?" "Because it has a crank in front and a lot of nuts behind." Wm' Fiundred Ninelyfour I Q 2 One Hundred Ninegf CURQQ REXWEI LLE Suggestions from the Faculty A small amount of hair is sufficient if one is proficient in frizzing it. If you think more of your Reveille than you do of your grades, go work on it. Mrs. Roberts: Put in some racy stuff. Thats what makes an annual good. Mr. Rankin: I would have given you an UI-I" but I didn't know they were planning on giving so many. Did Professor Wooster say to make a "scrap heap" out of the Leaders? Cut yourself a piece of cake,-Coach Woodard. Cats and chickens are doing fine.-"Bill" Weidlein. If you are going to act like ababy, we don't want you here.-Miss Ellis. Don't stand there like a dummy, open your mouth and sing. Gr get out.- I-I. E. M. When Time Goes Slow Waiting for a woman to dress. Musicians getting set. The last banquet speech. Waiting for the end of some sermon. Waiting for a check from dad. Monday assemblies. Waiting for a check from the general office. At the Cave I-louse-Waiting for dates to go home. Last five minutes of a piano recital. Mr. Lee takes a whole period to make an assignment. Tigers only one point ahead-last five minutes of the game. When Mr. Malloy is talking in chorus. When lla waits for mail to be forwarded. I Some Timely Truths Infiuence is what you think you have until you try to use it. Never count your chickens while your wife is around. The rich man usually has a twin six, the poor man six twins. A bow-legged girl may be healthy, but she's in bad shape. Ernie: "Why, youre terribly slenderg I can put my arm clear around you and meet myself coming back." Lois: "Yes-thats what Denzil says." One Hundred Ninefy-.fix 1 9 2 2 One Hundred Ninety-seven ""-"""' GUAYQJ REVEILLE ummm The Books of the Month UEXCUSE ME" .,,,...,...4......,......,...4.....,,.....,,..4....,.. jointly written and edited by Deans Agnew and Lee "A book of legitimate excuses for absences." "FREE AIR" t.4...........4.....,.,..,t................A..........,,,......,.....,...,.... james O'Brien "A breezy work. The author is full of his subject." " " The Leader Staff PRIIVIITIVE HUMOR ,....A.A......,..,.........,,,...,,......s. .,....., "Stories told by Noah to his children." HETIQUETTE FOR ALL OCCASIONS ".... .,......... .,...,.. E . J. A. "Special chapter on formal receptions." "TI-IE DIRECTORS GAS" ............,,..,..... .,,..... I-I . E. M. "Explosive under friction." "TI-IE ART OF SELF DEFENSE ".....,. ,....,.. B anty F. "Story in two rounds," HTRAPPINC1 Tl-llEVES" ...,,... ...,.... R iley and Wilson "INTERIOR DECORATION ".... .,..,,.....,,.....,,...,........,......... U ppie "I-low to make your friends room attractive." "HISTORY OF TI-IE SHIFTERS "...,....... ..,.......,,.. .....,.. G l ee Club "I-low to get something for nothing." A Close Second to the Shifters A proud father of an F. I-I. N. Senior boy who belongs to all the lodges in I-Iays and several national organizations, found his son, David, wearing a secret society button the other day. lt was a new one on Father Chittenden and the mysterious letters "C.K.I-ID." all intertwined like a bunch of snakes at a wrestling match, interested him. "What is it?" he asked the lad. "just another fool college society," apologized Sandy. "But what do the letters stand for?" father insisted. "Catch 'em, Kiss 'em, I-Iug 'em, Ditch 'em," said the modern youth. 'C-osh! It's awful to be old, isn't it. One Hundred Ninety-eight One Hundred Ninegy-nine 6121111 Fireovid: "Emmett, will you tell me the biggest joke in the 'Reveille?' " Emmett: U Abe Schneider. " "Mamma, why has papa no hair?" "Because he thinks so much, my dear." "But why have you so much? " "Because,-go away and do your lessons, you naughty boy." Mr. Wooster: "Describe a cater- pillar." Busch: " It's an upholstered worm." Mr. Rankin: " What's the difference between ammonia and pneumonia? " Kelly: "The one comes in bottles and the other in chests." As a steamer was leaving the harbor of Athens, a passenger approached the captain, and pointing to the distant hills, inquired: "What is that white stuff on the hills, Captain?" "That is snow," replied the captain. "Well," remarked the lady, "I thought so myself, but a gentleman has just told me that it was grease." -...- Mother: "Shame on you, Lois! The idea of letting a boy whom you've only known a week, kiss you. Why, when I was a girl, it was considered vulgar to let a boy even hold your hand until he's known you several months." Lois: "And didn't you say once it used to take you two weeks to go from New York to Chicago?" Two Hundred ILLE The Robber "You had to hold me up to do it," said the sweet young thing after the big, tall man had stolen a kiss. Language Device "What is a synonym?" asked a teacher. "Please, ma'am," said a lad, "It's a word you can use in place of another if you don't know how to spell it." Ach H immel! Mein Gott, Mein Gott! Vot language dot? I cannot English spaken, Vor Ven I sure I get him right, By tam I be mistaken. "Well, Elaine is engaged." "Who is the happy man? " "I-Ier father." I-Ie took her rowing on the lake: She vowed she'd go no more. I asked her why,-her answer came- "I-Ie only hugged the shore." "Our Proffs sick in bed today." "Thasso? What's the complaint?" "No complaint. Everybody 's satisfied." "You college men seem to take life pretty easy. ' "Yes, even when we graduate, we do it by degrees." I-Ie and she arrived in the second half. I-Ie: g,"Score is still nothing to nothing." She: "Goody! We haven't missed a thing." 1922 Two Hundred One -'vt :wf"'1-. ":'::' : ' W 'W 'gif' 'nr' ' 'fv 'M xr MJ' Fil ezkdif ff ,iaXi'a,...Ag?J , ,.su.f gig, "I-lere comes a plucky girl." "I-low do you know?" "Look at her eyebrows." ' I-le: "Where did you do most of your skating when learning?" She: "I think you are horrid." It is all right to think everything that you say, but you had better not say everything that you think. , -ll? Professor Shively Cin the middle of a jokej: "I-Iave I ever told the class this one before?" Class Cin chorusbz "Yes," Prof. Qproceedinglz 'iGood! You will probably understand me this time." Professor Rankin: " I want to see you get an 'I-I' on this exam, young man." Y. M.: "So do I. Lets pull together." Some family trees must be of the nut-bearing variety. Two Hundred Two i 1z":.:':::a, 1 .max , '13 await, 1:39 Two Hundred Three 676201 RE'XfEILLE i T-wo Hundred Four Eliptical Impressions F. H. N. Specialties lHints to the girls as to the kind to cultivatej The Sticky-Moufie Kiss Jimmie says that when filled with recklessness, no kiss is quite so satisfying as the sticky-moufie kiss. It is easily cultivated and produces an unexpected thrill. The Soul Kiss Bob likes one that had a meaning all of its own. When asked why he made a specialty of this particular kind, his answer was that a soul kiss lasts longer. The Dream of Love Kiss Keesling finds this type most satisfying on a moonlight night when your thoughts are mere dream ideas, Under such con- ditions the dream kiss only accentuates the blissful moments. The Elusive Kiss Sandy likes the elusive ones for they make him feel that he has more coming to him. They give him an incentive for going back again. You know a fellow likes to have something to work for. The Concentrated Kiss Punk says they are the only kind to' specialize in as one lasts a long time and he is too busy to be bothered getting them so often. The Dare Devil Kiss Tennant is strong for the "Dare-Devil" Kiss, and the "Wild Wirnmenf' You know, girls. you can't always tell by a fellows looks whether he is mild or not. CURQJ R ILLE The Kuddly Kiss Kelly prefers the kuddly kiss as they signify delightful generosity. They pos- sess a wholeheartedness and are usually long and drawn out. The Kiss Intoxicating. Weaverling likes the intoxicating kiss because it creates a craving for at least one more. He says it is the only kind of intoxication that a fellow never gets filled up on. The French Kiss Abe says. "Give me one with a snap in it." lt takes a lot of conscientious practice, but it proves well worth while. The French kiss is one of the latest styles among the fads of osculation. The Bashful Kiss Pete says a certain amount of bash- fulness in a kiss gives it an added charm that cannot be found in any other type. The Rose Petal Kiss Uppie likes this kind because it's dainty and has much the same effect as the touch of a rose, Although of course the flower does not give the thrill. The Co-Hesive Kiss i'Co-hesiveg co-hi-sive, adj.: belonging to. exerting, or having the power of cohesion. Skinny prefers the cohesive kiss be- cause it possesses a strong drawing power. l-le says it is unique and pleasing. 1 9 2 2 Two Hundred Five Two Hundred Six Two Hundred Seven Two Hundred Eight Two Hundred Nine Ci7A?Q,1 REXfEILLE When you come back to l-lays don't forget to call on Gottschalles 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 Hoof coverings in'-Western Kansas Felten Block, First Door West First National Bank I-IAYS, KANSAS CALL GN 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 Two Hundred Ten ME. jg ' .mv URW IQEWJPLILLE St. Anthonys Hospital I-lays, Kansas SISTER IVI. CORGNA, .Superintendent This space reserved and paid for by the Staj of Doctors. Two Hundred Eleven Mi , Y ' ag, LZ? mwnsennfswswazlisazkmaafssluixmzzuxsnnzrzuwaarmamwm A Q- :Hx-' firm' rnsmrmea-fczu-mw1e's:taUa.wlw:we"n"ci me :mv alfrxexyzmun 4 3 LE Mr. Lee Qin Psychologyj 2 "How long could we live without a brain?" I-Iomer Grout: 'iOh! I've lived a long time." Laugh at your friends, And if your friends are sore So much the better- You may laugh some more. Sophia: 'A I am going to teach school next year." Jessie: "Ringe, can you imagine Sophia teaching school 7 " Ringe: "Yes, but it sure strains my imagination. ' ' Opdycke: 'AI-Iow do you spell financially 7 " Sandy: "F-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-l-l-y, and you spell embarrassed with two 'r's '." One day it was very windy, I saw some fellows standing in front Of the Academic Building. I went and stood there, too. I don't blame them. Lets Hope "l'd like to see your mamma. Is she engaged ?.. "Lord, sir, she's married. Been married for twenty years." "just bought one of those new cars." "Does she pick up well?" " You bet. Got two the first night." Freshie: "Loan me your eraser." Soph.: "Use your neck." A Court Romance I-Iis arm stole around the well-formed shoulders of a soft, warm body. I-Iis head sank nearer the beautifully carved neck of his companion as they engaged in a struggle, their breath coming irregularly. Then, "Double foul!" cried the referee, tossing the ball to the free- throw line. "Dearest, I want you so bad." " Impossible. I'm a good little girl." "That girl is the most economical person I know." "I-low come?" "She pays 52.00 for hose and dis- plays S198 of them." .. We think we are right, But we may be wrong, As we judge those girls As they come along. Let's place conclusions Where they belong- Are the skirts too short, Or the legs too long? Is bobbed hair ugly Or just too new? And eyebrows plucked And lip sticks, too? When you look at a dress And see clear thru- Is the dress immodest, Or is it you 7--Ex. "De noive of dat guy," complained jimmy, the office boy, "Offerin" me six dollars a week! What's he t'ink I am! A college graduate?" T-wo Hundred Twefve c1922 "-"'-" CURE! RE'XfEILLE ---' E. M. SPEER, President H. W. OSHANT, Vice-President VICTOR HOLM, Cashier FLORENCE SPEER, Asst. Cashie FIRST NATIONAL BANK l-IAYS, KANSAS Does a General Banking Business Reliable and Conservative We Solicit Your Business We've Got It, lWe'll Get It, or It Isn't to Be Had Pure Food Products We Desire Your Trade and Will Try to Serve You Well T. Ci. REED Cb' SONS Telephone 169 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 Two Hundred Thirtee Q? u',s:.f..sfmwL-r.za1x:.azwfxs'n:'iQm4w m Vie.. 47 as Haier' 1 f' iff' V me 'ri ,Lf ' :S- in , Q Q? J i l E make it a point to carry only J goods of known quality and es- tablishcd reputation. That is why you will End only genuine KoDAK goods in oux camera department. and Kodak Supplies of all kinds always on hand, and always new. Eastman N. Cf. I:lllT'l, the film with 27 years' experience behind it Developing and printing done by experts, or l materials to du your own. C. A. HARKNESS l - llcailqllczrferx for Kuilulc Supplies Playing Safe "Darling, now that we are engaged, I must ask your father what he thinks of it," "Sh-sh-sh! Dont! You would never marry the daughter of a man who uses such language." Fat: " Shes one of those girls who turns the other cheek when you kiss the one." Harold: " Which one do you begin on 7 " Fat: " Well, between the two one hesitates a long time." Use your head! Even the fellow who invented spaghetti used the noodle. Getzing By When mother used to go to school, She always got her lesson. But daughter after school hours says, "I made a good impression." And father, when he went to school, His grades were always high. But Son, he to his pater says, "Oh, gee! Dad, I sure got by." Mr. Wooster: "Where do hugs go in winter?" W'ard H.: "Search mel" r Two Hundred Fourlewz """"""""""' GWYQJ REVEILLE ------' t The Rap1d Shoe Repau' Shop I-larry Baldwin N e i s W a n g e 1' e-are at Jitxrdser? I v ora m so shire supplies. High D D S' W ?I2aiZgV3II11?,1iZa?Zh:3 Citizens Bank Building hoes. We make Hays, Kans hoes to order. G' C SCHALFLR trial and y P p ll b ati fi d. TN' . B. BASGALL Fruits, Groceries, Queerzsware HAYS, KANSAS 1 9 2 2 Y 7 Two Hundred Fyteen ma-mm f'3fA?Qf R ILLE Schueler's Billiard and Pool Room Make Our Place Your Headquarters for Recreation and Amusement ICE CREAM SOFT DRINKS AND CIGARS South of Depot - Hays, Kansas The Fair Chauffeur "I-low are you coming on with your driving, Lucille?" "Oh, splendidlyf' replied the fair owner with a blush, "I can blow the horn and fill the radiator. Harry says I'm a wonder for two lessons." The GW Supreme "You have a better home, nicer clothes and more playthings thanjimmyjonesf said the mother to tearful Willie. "I know, but he can wiggle his ears." March Zo, 1922.-Still enough moisture in Western Kansas to sprout wild oats. Ask Ab or Scheuler, or maybe Ted knows. Every evil contains the germ of its own destruction. Note the "axe" in taxes. "The coming generation will not acquire a taste for whisky." Not if they learn to drink the stuff now on the market in I-lays. Real Daylight Savings "Bob, are you in favor of daylight saving?" "Sure Why?" " If you stay out much later nights you certainly won't be using any daylight." T-wo Hundred Sixteen W ' :F sf" . fm uu?ccx1fn . ' ' mm mfrg.vx:.vw:ru.v:Lam.Q1.,, " Q? azwz1-1:asf41m':an:.w.:za4vLw1muafsrQlusxam4tzzn'sn.:.x.1:svsr:vc uae.. if , ' Maw 1il: zm an dfffldg mpressiom Proud as you are of your daughter and son, and proud as they are of GRADUATICJN I-IGNDRS There is soon but a memory of such events unless a PORTRAIT Keeps a record of each milestone of youth PERMANENTLY Dorft Forget Nlarkels Better Photos I' Hifi L , ,j W, ., . . - .. - L. tg .,-, """"""""' Turion REVELHLLEQ W'-m Come down and take a peep, -I ' M A D N At Blue Wilson fast asleep, HAYS CITY. KANSAS In Grout's Barber Shop AS We Shave! Shave! 51'13V0l For Everything in Insurance Farm Loans and Real Estate WESLEY A. GROUT, Proprietor For Quality Furniture and Undertaking CALL - I-lAVElVIANN'S G. l-Iavemann, Licensed Embalmer J. Schaaf, Assistant Ernbalmer and Funeral Director TELEPHONES: Office 50, Residence 177 I-IAYS, KANSAS Possible but Dqficult "Do you think it is possible to love two boys at the same time?" "Not if they know it." A little boy repeatedly was late at school. One day the head master said to him: "Next time you are late l'd like you to bring an excuse from your father." " l don't want to bring an excuse from father," said the boy. "Why not?" "Hes no good at them, mother always finds him out." In Danger Bennie Beanborough says, he is nobody's fool. "I know, but some one will get him yet." "My son, hold up your hand and tell who was the strongest man." "Jonah," "Why so?" 'Cause, the whale couldn't hold him after he got him down." ii 1' Teacher: "Now, Paul, tell me why we put a hyphen in bird-cage? "Paul: " lt's for the bird to sit on." 6 Two Hundred Eighteen .1 9 Q' Q GYAYQJ REVEELLAE -'M' H. H. KING GEO. KING KING BRos. PHARMACY The Rexall Store OPPOSITE POST OFFICE Finest line of candies in the city. Our fountain service is the best. The stud- ents' headquarters for stationery. Every- thing to be found in a first-class drug store. The Home of Good Goods and Square Dealing Telephone 80 HAYS, KANSAS H.H.WlNTERS A Full Line of General Hardware Paints, Oils, Stoves at all seasons I-IAYS, KANSAS I-IAYS BOTTLING WORKS Manufacturers of A All Kinds of Soft Drinks Telephone 301 HAYS, KANSAS Two Hundred Nineteen Mm-wwmlqeammm-w i7RaJ REYXEILLE --- R. S. MARKWELL Books, Stationery, School Supplies Victrolas, Grafonolas, Records HAYS, KANSAS BOOKS STATIONERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES F. t. Social Everything used in Jiilggge Business the school room Bibles TYPEWRITERS College . . I-I' h S h l Text BOORS Typewriter Supplies Glide 5613801 Typewriter Paper Send us your Mail Orders We Supply Texts and Material for Correspondence Courses VICTROLAS AND VICTOR RECORDS-1071 cash and 1076 a month "It Pays to Come to Hays" Long Distance Shooting Not in the Rifle Club The night watchman was watching Mr. Wooster's class using the big telescope. just then a star fell. "Begorra," he said to himself, "that guy sure is a crack shot." Uppie fat the picture show behind a big picture hatj: " See here, Miss, I want to look as well as you." Voice Qfrom under the hatj: "Then you better run home and change your face." Wrecked Motorist Cphoningj: "Send assistance at once. l've turned turtle." Voice Cfrom the other endj: "My dear sir, this is a garage, what you want is an aquarium." lla sings quite prettily but her favorite song is "Falling Dew" and Vesta can't stand it. She says it reminds her too much of their rent. "l want to buy a good easy chair for a friend." A'Morris?" "No, Ralph." Some say jazz is a passing fancyg others say a lingering infancy. T H d d T mmanzsuazmmm',:mr.::::f:. 14.' z.: W, --,v -M, .1-1. rf. GYRQJ REXfEILLE BISSING BROTHERS sHoE SToRE "Seeing is Believing" Advertisments alone are not dependable. Convincing proof is in the merchan- dise. We have ready for your inspection, Shoes, Oxfords, Pumps in Patent, Grey and Brown Buck, Suedes, Brown and Black Calf, Satins, White Canvas and Kidg in fact we always carry the latest in shoes, and always the maxi- mum values possible at the prevailing popular prices. OUR CLEANING AND PRESSINC DEPARTMENT We have the largest in Western Kansas and are equipped to give you absolutely the best in cleaning and pressing, repairing and alterations. All garments are absolutely odorless after going through our process. For out of town customers we pay Parcel Post charges one way. Try us and be convinced BISSINCI BROTHERS PHONE 208 SoUTH CHESTNUT HAYS, KANSAS "SOCIETY" "ARNOLDS" Brand Suits "Clove Crip" Shoe 'I REEDER 82 SON The Store for Men HAYS, KANSAS "Stetson" l-lats Earl 62 Wilson and "Mallory" Hats Arrow Shirts Two Hundred Twenty-ane GQYQQJ REVEILLE ------' MEATS AND GROCER IES FRESI-I AND CURED MEATS ALL KINDS OF FRESI-I FRUITS AND VEGETABLES We do our own butchering 'I FELTEN'S MEAT MARKET I-I. L. FELTEN, PRoPR1EroR I-IAYS, KANSAS Fat was ordering a new suit of clothes. Dady: "What size pockets, pint or quart?" " Is this the Board of Conciliation?" "Yes I-Iave you some labor trouble?" "No, but I thought you might send somebody to talk to my wife." Here Was Bravery Pat, Mike and Terry went to war. During the battle Mikes arm was shot off. Running to Fat he cried: "Oh, Pat, Oi've had me ar-rm shot off." Pat turned to him in disgust. "Quit,your howlin'. Look at Terry over there. I-Ie's had his head shot off and he ain't sayin' a word." It Sounded Like It Anyway. "jane," said Bobby, "did Mr. julius take any of the hats from the rack when he went home last night?" "Why, of course not, Bobby," laughed jane. "Why should he?" "Bobby: "When he went out I heard him say, 'I am going to steal just O1'16.'H Be it ever so homely, theres no face like your own. Advice, like castor oil, is easy to give but hard to take. Iwo Hundred Twenty-two pain K.. 3,3 tx:-axs:e:Qam,:1..rg:f':scmwsgeamrrzemmgfsa1avf,1t:4mAn:ffiws1i-!' E Qxtfgz-f it as 'EIN'-4" Wx 1V9"Ff4fU'?f"9'wM7"'1f7"5t1" HUFPWH1'-Y"'l'i2'-"" iffff-"WN ' I, 131 .aff 1 Sm' C'7A?QJ REYfEILLE C. G. COCI-IRAN, PRESIDENT CHAS. W. MILLER, JR CASHIER A. F. COCHRAN, VICE-PRESIDENT PHILIP JACOBS, Ass'1' CAs!-HER P. j. DEANE, VICE-PRESIDENT TI-IEO. R. ANDREWS, Ass T CAS!-HER I-I. J. PENNEY ,IOI-IN O'LOUGI-ILIN xx Building Air Castles 1IEvery young man and woman, sometime in his or her life time, was a builder of Air Castles and frequently this vocation stays with us through life Building Air Castles is a great enjoyment-The one disappointing feature about them, is that they invariably crumble. The next Air Castle that you build, have it reinforced with a bank account lllt works admirably. It strengthens them. Let Us Help You Get Your Re-inforcernent Ready 1IStart a bank account today, or next pay day add to it little by little, and the first thing you know you are ready to start building an Air Castle that will Stand We write all kinds of We make farm loans at insurance lowest possible rates x . ll CITIZENS STATE BANK I-IAYs, KANSAS E TwoHunddT tylz 1922 """"" C7301 RE'SfElLLE BUILD A I-IOME Remember that it takes more than bare walls. 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, SI-IAFFER 82 COMPANY Our phone is 74 Please remember us when in the market for Lumber and Coal I-I. I-IAVERMAN, MANAGER I-Iistory-R. L. P.: "Did I not tell you to be prepared with your history lesson? And here you are unable to repeat a word of it." Ward: "I didnt think it was necessary, sir. I've always heard that history repeats itself." H is Only Chance "Do you know that you talk in your sleep?" she asked. Well, do you begrudge me of those few words, also?" he snapped back. "I-Iow was Jonah punished?" I-Ie was whaledf' I-Iow did he feel when the whale swallowed him?" Considerably down in the mouth." -. tt U H Is pants singular or plural?" Well, when men wear them its plural." And when men don't wear them-7" It's singular." - it 1. -- Pullman Conductor: "That couple in No. IO are acting like a pair of fools." Porter: 'fYes, suhg dey am intoxicated with honeymoonshinef' Two Hundred Twentyfour 1 9 2 2 """""""""'moJ RE'XfEILLE ---' S. H. BENTON PRESIDENT -I. R. BEITHAUSER, VICE- 2' M. O. NETTLETON, SECRETARY- W. O. ANDERSON MERC. CO., INC. CROCERIES WHOLESALE ERUIT AND PRODUCE The Prompt Shippers Car Lots a Specialty CANDY AND CICARS l l PHONES 218 AND 454 I-IAYS, KANSAS 1922 T f 617.212 R ILLE F E L T E N ' S TRANSFER AND sToRAoE Prompt Transfer Service Day and Night Residence 173 PHONESJO f f i c e 18 HAYS, KANSAS Herbert Hampton: ' 'Something is preying on my mind." Harmon Flinn: "lt must be pretty hungry." Professor Wooster Cin Hygiene and Sanitation Classj: "What do we mean by a cell?" Carl Hodson: "A sell is a joke." We all know how dumplings get into apples. How "Peaches" get into tight skirts. But the question now is, How do calves get into silk stockings? Charlotte: "I hate tobacco. I wish it were all destroyed." Red: "Well, 'l'm doing all I can to destroy last year's crop." First Preshie: "Which is proper, Prince Albert or Tuxedo to a formal reception 7 " Second Freshie: "Say, you nut, leave your pipe at home." She: "A penny for your thoughts." He: " l was just wondering how long a moth could live on your bathing suit." Two Hundred Twenly-six """"""" mil! REYfE1LLE ----" BRUNSWICK MRS. FRANK FIELDS Proprietor SOUTH SIDE HAYS, KANSAS W. J. BELLIVIAN H. W. ILLINGWORTH Residence Rhone 507 Resxdence Phone 545 I Bellman 82 Illingworth SUCCESSORS TO GEO. PHILIP 81 SON HARDWARE PHONE 10 HAYS, KANSAS 1 2 Two Hundred Twenly-seven CWM! REXfEI LLE The last word-in the first styles- ot the best prices in town. SCI-IERMERI-IDRNS HAYS, KANSAS 'I WOMENS' AND CHILDRENS READY-TO-WEAR, EXCLUSIVELY She Would Take It Along The precise but somewhat broken English of Madam Schumann-I-Ieink is one of her charms. While in a western city she found herself in need of toilet powder. In her practical way she stepped into the drug store to buy it. "Will you have it scented?" inquired the clerk. ' "No, I will take it vid me," crisply replied the great singer. "Mamma," said Sammy, "What does 'd-d' stand for?" "Doctor of Divinity, my dear," said the mother. "Well, this is a note I got: 'I'll make you suffer for this. I'll be doctor of divinity if I don't."' "Ma," said little Ethel sleepily at two o'clock on a cold morning, "I want a drink." "I-lush, darling," said her mother, "turn over and go to sleep." "But I want a drink." Silence for five minutes. Then, "Ma, I want a drink." " If you say another word, I'll get up and spank you." "Ma, when you get up to spank me, will you get me a drink?" "Freshie, why are you like the cedar trees on the campus?" "I give it upg I can t tell you." " 'Cause you stay green both summer and winter." Two Hundred Twenty-eight 1 6321111 ILLE MUSIC IS ESSENTIAL GEO. S. GRASS, ja. F. B. GRASS WE WILL SAVE X -'Bm A L.: You MONEY ON greg, .ml . A PIANO GR 1 ' PLAYER ' I ' The Best STEINWAY Piano Made' QEEENERT GRAS S BRGTI-IERS WEBER Each instrument STECK S ld L RUDWIG RETAIL 0 at Owesf KURTZMANN Price in United SHONINGER S . BROMBACK GROCERS tates. FISHER ESTEY Payments HARWOOD Arranged to ETBURN Suit You. Pianos I Your old piano taken in part exchange. Call or write J. W. jenkins Sons' Music CO. 1015 Walnut Street PHONES 4-497 I-IAYS. KANSAS KANSAS CITY, MO. DR. C. L. WRIGI-IT I HAYS. KANSAS G d t f th A ' S h I ra ua eo? Osioprstelrgcian c Oo Friends W. B. DANIELS DENTIST I Office in Reeder Building Phone 351 IQQQ Two lfundreu' Twenty-nine """"""""' CUXTQJ REVEILLE -----' THE HOME WITH A BETTER ENVIRONMENT 1IEvery parent wants to live in the best environment for his chil- dren and to give them the best educational advantages possible. 1II-lays is one of the leading educational centers of Kansas. Schools are the best inHuence for refinement. Many families are moving to I-lays for its educational and social advantages. fIThe Bird Investment Company has opened a new addition to I-Iays-beautiful "Pershing Heights" and is constructing modern homes which you can buy on easy installments-pay by the month. Write us for our "Own Your Own Home" plans. INCOME INVESTMENTS 1IYou want to assure for yourself a steady income. You can do that by investing your money in First Mortgage Real Estate Bonds-the safest of all investments. Bonds are issued in denominations of 310000, 55250.00 and 850000. You may buy as many as you wish, You get ESQ, interest on these bonds pay- able to you monthly. Start your money today to earn for you. Get our investment literature. The Bird Investment Company I-IAYS, KANSAS I fell for her in the book room, 'Twas a stormy night outsideg Oh, yes, of course, I took her home That evening from the Libe. She was black-eyed, dimpled and rosyg She had red lips, neverything- That camouflage a jane. But the best thing about her, Better than all her good looks, She was plump, and warm, and filled my arms- Yes, filled my arms with books. From "A Love Sonnet"-E. Fink Grandmother was trying to give her favorite grandson all the cake he could possibly eat for once. g Grandmother: Hjohnnie, can you still swallow cake?" johnnie Cin a weak voicej: "Nom, but I can still chew." Riley: "As usual you are full of pep and vim. Where do you get it?" Vesta: "At the filling station, jack." Two Hundred Thirty 1--M1 2 2 i'-"""""" 35341: REYfElLLE ----' PEOPLE'S CAFE Mother's Favorite Bread Always on the job Day and Night l A., A. SHELTON PROP. Peoples Bakery I B. L. HADLEY. PROP. PHONE 306 I HAYS, KANSAS I-IAYS, KANSAS Hays City Cash Grocery STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES E. F. BERKLEY, Proprietor PHONE 610 146 NORTH MAIN STREET HAYS, KANSAS N. M. Sci-ILYER N. F. ARNHOLD SCI'-,Iyer 82 Afnhgld EQUIPPED BARBER SHOP Dealers In Ladies' Massaging and FARM MACHINERY Sharnpooing a Specialty GAS TRACTORS AUTOMOBILES ai HARDWARE SIDE ENTRANCE REPAIRS OF ALL KINDS District Agents Avery Complete Line O. P. WEIGEL, PROP. I-IAYS, KANSAS 108 South Chestnut HAYS, KANSAS 1 9 Q 2 Two Hundred Thirty-one 61301 REXfEI LLE if f . . I l' .7 it Ki d 'l X fl ve- N - 1 X Y Q . if A W 1 .li 'lv ll: H I ' i,..eiafi..i K Q SonsCo. COLLEGE MEN HERE ARE VTHE BEST CLOTHES THEY WILL PROVE THE CHEAPEST Our stock of Collegian Clothes is com- plete with a full assortmet of the latest styles, colors, and patterns. When you select a suit from our stock, you are getting the best clothes that can be made at the lowest price that good clothes can be made for. Collegian Clothes have been the standard for good clothes during three quarters of a century. The care in finish, the correct style, and the long wearing service will prove their value to you. Come in and select a suit now that will give youfull dollar-for-dollar value. OCHLER AND STEIIVIEL HAYS, KANsAs "Eva-" Yes, Freda." ii Will you do something for me?" "What is it?" I wish youd buy me a rolling pin." Why don't you buy one yourself?" v "Oh, you know Frank and I have been married only a short time and I am afraid Ed might think we weren't getting along all right." "Have you heard about the awful trouble that has befallen Dorothy?" "Dont tell me she has lost her voice." "No, the Quartette has lost its hearing." "A hammock looks something like a spiders web." A'Yes," sighed Mr, Meek. "Thats the way I got caught." " ls Bessie a friend of yours?" "Yes-what has she been saying about me now?" "Mamma," said little Fred, "this catechism is awfully hard. Can't you get 7,. me a kittychism. Two Hundred Thirly-Iwo 1922 553:11 REXfElLLE A PAPER WITH A PURPOSE lI,The Ellis County News believes in Kansas. Kansans, and Kansas Institutions. It's Reason for Existence is the hope to assist in a better and fuller development of that part of the State commonly designated as Western Kansas where the task of Pioneering has been most difficult. lI,Tl1e News sets for itself the task of "carrying on' ' from where these high minded pioneers left off, Yozjll Enjoy the News HAYS, KANSAS A A WIESNER 82 SON The Place Where You Feel at Hemel' DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES, LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR, GROCERIES, QUEENSWARE SOUTH CHESTNUT HAYS, KANSAS Two Hundred Tlzirgf llw ---1922 Cunnan-un-:uni ----' Civ R ILLE -- ' L s " " l ya F O R E k LQ Sportswear- .Q 'T 194 Ciolf Knickers, Hoosiery and Shoes Kuppenheimer Clothes Florsheim Shoes Remember Our Cleaning Department QUALITY, SERVICE and SATISFACTION Joi-IN M. MILLER HAYSKANSAS Natural Patient: "Why does a small cavity seem so large to the tongue?" Dentist: 'Ajust the natural tendency of the tongue to exaggerate, I suppose." Mr. Wooster: "Now, Robert, what plants flourish in excessive heat?" Bob: "Ice plants." Stricken Freshman: "You are the breath of my life." Blushing: "I-low long can you hold your breath?" Rook: "lVIr. Schneider, is Abe home?" Mr. S.: "Yes, sir. By doggies, he's down there feeding the pigs. You can tell Abe 'cause he's got a hat on." Eat Smith: "The easiest job I could find to do was to come to school, so I am here." Even tombstones say good things about a fellow when he's down. Two Hundred Tlzirlyfour 1 Q 2 6f7A'Q,f REXfE1LLiE ----" WE SELL Gypsy Boy and Sunflower Brand Coffees A LWA Y S C1 O O D THE DGLAN IVIERCANTILE COMPANY ATCHISON, KANSAS Wholesale Grocers, Cojee Roasters, Manufacturers Tl-IE HAYS FREE PRESS A. L. CLARK C4 SON, Proprietors Printing and Publishing Stationery and School Supplies South Chestnut St. Hays, Kansas Dodge Brothers Cars Willard Storage Batteries Goodyear Tires American Wood Working Machinery Co. 565 W. Washington Blvd., Chicago, Ill. Manufacturers of All Kinds of Modern Wood Working and Tubes Mgchines Accessories and Repairs LARCLESTOCK-ON HAND IN CHICAGO Storage OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Wang Wang Six G OLD E N BE LT Orchestra AUTO COMPANY BEST RATES ALEX. SCHUELER, JR., Manager Wfrite or Call HAYS, KANSAS R. P. ROTI-l PHONE 475 HAYS, KANSAS Two Hundred Thirtyfve 1922 QUE! REYfEl LLB REMEMBER appreciate your business VE a Large Stock l I I is the Citizens Lumber and Supply Company. I-IAYS, KANSAS lt was coldg Her hands were cold, too. And l,-well, wouldn't you, If it was cold And her hands were cold, too? Vesta Mort: "I consider that sheep are the stupidest creatures." jack: "Yes, my lamb." "There is something about Davie that I don't like." "Mercy! What is it?" "Kelly's arm." Uppie: " If I stole a kiss, would you scream for your aunt Ruth: "No, not unless you want to kiss the whole family." Harold Messick Cafter the lights were out and all was quietj: "What is that queer noise?" Fred Weaverling: " It's just the bed-ticking, l guess." Two Hundred Tlziniy-six 1 9 Q 2 Gf7A7fzf REVEILLE 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 202 NORTH CHESTNUT STREET HAYS, KANSAS -W -,-e::w- -- - , - - -7'-f -YW W, 17+ V 7- 4------- +7-Y'--A-f L Eat Ice Cream Every Day Instead of a -Special Treat lLThere is more nourishment in a pint of ice cream than an equal amount of almost any other kind of food. llilnstead of eating ice cream on Sundays only, or for special occasions, eat it every day. You love it on hot days. It tastes better than anything else. The fact that you crave it shows that you need it. Nature calls for the foods that we need. Ice cream is the very best food you can eat. It builds health and vigor. Make "ICE CREAM EVERY DAY" your motto. GOLDEN BELT CREAMERY Sz ICE COMPANY, Inc. PHONE 484 HAYS, KANSAS 1922 Two Hundred Thirty-seven 675211 RE'NfEILLE ---- Everything to Eat and Wear FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES IN SEASON We guarantee everything we sell. The best is none too good for you. l l We Solicit your patronage l l I-I. A. NICKLES GENERAL MERCHANDISE HAYS, KANSAS Cafeteria News Christine Harder: "Lots of gravy, please." Oscar Green: "Oh, come on. Give me more meat than that." Mrs. Stevenson: "Two cups of hot water, please." Oliver Arnold: "You know me, Gertrude." Jessie G'ranger2 "Cant I have some catsup on my beans?" Eva Hedges: "Give me four orders of macaroni," Miss McKee: " Isn't there any more brown bread?" Mrs. Kellogg: U77 !! X X 7 Y! ! V' " If a Ford passed a Ford, what time would it be?" "Tin past tin." Five-year-old Lula was given a teddy bear with eyes sewed on so crookedly that the bear looked cross-eyed. The next Sunday, on coming home from Sunday School, she was heard to call the bear "Gladly." - "Why, what a queer name!" said her mother. "Where did you get it?" "This morning in Sunday School," Lula replied, "we sang 'Gladly a Gross l'd Bear."' ' Two Hundred Thirty-eight 1922------- """""" GZQQJ REVEILLE ---- Woaid You Like to Live In Hays and Enjoy the Great Facilities It Offers? We have 200 Residences and Vacant Lots in all parts of Hays to select from. Prices from S500 up. You can make your own terms on some of these, and some we can exchange for western land. An unlimited number of Sections, Half Sections and Quarter Sections in Trego, Gove, Ness, Rush, Graham and Sheridan Counties. Some on the Wheat Crop Plan. SEVERAL SMALL TRACTS ADJOINING HAYS, TOO It costs you nothing to investigate or look at our BIG BARGAINS, and it might be the means of saving you HUNDREDS OE DOLLARS. MILLER BROTHERS Real Estate, Loans and lnsarance Agency PHONE 47 OFFICE OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK HAYS, KANSAS Correspondence Solicited l L . I F. F, GLASSMAN Quality Shoe Repairing Shop I I I iv1ULRoY BASEMENT y Lacy Tire Shop GENERAL TIRE AND TUBE REPAIRING Gifts L OI' I A GOOD LINE OI: It TIRES AND TUBES The jeweler and Optometrist TIRE ACCESSORIES giggijgsfiti Bank Bldg' l 1 10 E. CRAWFORD AVE. HAYS, KANSAS Two Hundred Thirty-nin mmm-Mulqaz """"""CZ?oz R. ILLE +--' Ushants China and AK The An Shop Us 5 I LENT The Only Exclusive China Store S M I T H in Kansas We Carry Everything in China and Porcelain Dinnerware, Pottery and Glassware. Twenty Open-stock Patterns to choose from. We Pack for Shipment I Oshants Variety Everything in Notions, Hardware, Toys, Ladies' Ready-to-Wear, Un- derwear, Hosiery and Piece Goods at the Very Lowest Prices. Two Stores Always Under the Market A "Thoroughbred" Typewriter You will appreciate the mechanical refinement in this machine, with all the latest features built in, many of which are exclusive. Send for F ree Catalog L. C. SMITHBZ BRGS. TYPEWRITER CO. 1009 MCGEE STREET KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI Putting It Fairly Little Willie: "Pass me the butter." Mother Creproachfullyjz " If what, Willie?" Willie: "If you can reach it." Hot Stuff Editor: "We can't accept this poem. It isn't verse at all: merely an escape of gas." Aspiring Poet: "Ah! I seeg something wrong with the meter," "Youve got some line but l'm sure youre trying to string me," murmured the wise fish as he swam away from the hook. Startling Statistics If all the people who knock on the Reveille were put in a straight line they would reach from I-lays to Kansas City. If all the people who praise the Revcille were put in a Ford, there would be several choice seats left. Bumlolei "My roommate has stuffed our cushions with his old love letters Rumble: "Whats his idea?" Bumble: "Pretty soft stuff." Two Hundred Forty 1922 CUIQQJ REXXEI LLB I Cons t rue- tion thru- Out I ITS USES ARE MUL'I'IPl. I I2 D A ND rrs Mositrrv I HATS BY ITS STRliN GTI I Bolted I' CARL LEIKER 82 SON HAYS, KANSAS DizA1,ER IN ii Dry Goods and Groceries I I 'Vifuf l'r'cll10tly Affulfulwle Climlinlrxxlc PS, Peabody SCYVICCYHIIQI quality Result of zo vears of Scrvirv' IiVIiRY'l'HING USED BY SCHOOLS PEABODY SCHOOL FURNITURE CO. I I TOPEKA, - 1 KANSAS I GLOVES Mens and Boys' Suits ETC. Institutions desirous of making a substantial saving on the better grades of food have placed their mark of approval on Edelweiss Brand Food Products The ever increasing number of Institutions specifying this brand year after year evidence its highest merit, and have made this brand the accepted Institutional Standard. Catalog on request. JOI-IN SEXTON 82 CO. Importers-Wholesale Grocers-Manufacturers CHIGAGO W. W. WARD WARD 82 BISSING Telephone 238 A, J. BISSING ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS HAYS. -4- KANSAS Royal Vacuum Cleaner Eden Washer xrfpaam Two Hundred Forty-one GEWR ILLE- Henrietta Starr COSIVIETI Cl AN Shampooing Manicuring Hairdressing Massaging Scalp Treatment Marceling Hair Coloring Telephone for an Appointment 110 East Perry Ave. Phone 573 209 W. N. Main St. Hays, Kansas REA 82 FLOGD Attorneys-at-Law Ofhce over Citizens State Bank Phone 129 Hays, Kansas South Side Barber Shop GAY TILLOTSON, Prop. Laundry, Bath, Shine. Electric Clippers, etc. "I reckon, daughter, that young man's watch must be fast." "What makes you think so, papa?" "Why, last night when you were seeing him out the door, I heard him say 'just one,' and it wasn't much past twelve o'clock." Tell me pretty maiden, With eyes of deepest brown, lf l kissed you on the forehead Would you call me down? Heard in Freshman English class: "Many adjectives are formed by adding 'ous' to a noun, as glorious, meaning full of glory. Can you give me another example 7 " Fershie: "Yes, pious, meaning full of pie." Mr. Colyer: "Does anyone know the definition of a theory? Any of you who are awake 7 " ' Zella: "Did you ever take chloroform?" Uppie: 'iNog who teaches it?" Two Hundred Forty-two 1922 I-IIGI-IEST QUALITY FLOUR , cn'-Nw l"" QM -Nxxiii ,315 Q ,zlfv ,h 'MASQ Q xi if F 1 .iJ?fJ1i-vial Sr OLKNO Lmudefrom Pure Virgin West- NI f wk t H ' " lx E5 I six. F ' ' A - f ,I ern Ixansas Turkey W heat ,JW ll- nm : fXi rmuno L neigfxi. :V 5 ci1'Y.KAhi ,... : ' -'M o THE I-IAYS CITY FLQUR IVIILLS HAYS, KANSAS BRENNERS The most Modern and Up-To-Date Store in Western Kansas You will find heref The Newest Styles at all times in- Young Ladies' and IVIen's Ready-to-Wear Garments We guarantee satisfaction with every purchase or money refunded. J. G. B R E N N E R I-IAYS, KANSAS DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES, LADIES' READY IO VJIQAR Ladies Rest Room on Balcony Flour Two I lrmdred lforly-llzree Q , -""""-'W?Q2 R ILLE Style You will always find the newest creations in wearing apparel for Men, Women and Children at this store. If you really want the new things you will not regret a visit to 'ITE QI.AffIQj'TORE ALEX E.BI55lNG 115 NORTH MAIN A . .. ...W ,.?,.Y.l....i "Would you consider it improper if I should kiss your hand?" "Not improper, but decidedly out of place. " In On the Cleanup First Lunch l-land: 'lWell, old strawberry, howse boy? I just had a plate of oxtail soup and feel bully." Second Counter Fiend: "Nothing to it, old watermelon, I just had a plate of hash and feel like everything." Fond Father: "My son, what do you expect to be when you get out of college?" Devoted Son: "An old man, father." She frowned on him And called him Mr. Because in fun I-Ie merely Kr. So out of spite The next good night The naughty Mr. Kr. Sr. "Now, tell the truth. You men like the talkative women as well as you do the others." "What others?" Two Hundred F orlyJom' .... .......................19Q Q................................. We Do Fine Rt-pairing and Guarantee Our Work Rt-gixiercd Oploniclriwi lfycs 'l cxlctl 1 ilzisstw liuud We :irc emnpviing xx iih every olhur wuruc ol Xupplx for your pcrinancm Irutlt' not this intlav tluzil wilt- X Prices reduced to pre-war basis in practically cxurylhingg in our line including Repair XYork. XX rite for prices and compare with olhurx THEIR 60005 A CITY 5701? 8E7'fER ANO Pgfcgg lVORf REAJONAJLE 7ff4N 7'lYE LARGEST EJ Docsiil il suiml lo reason, therefore, that we should maintain za quality of uniform L-xeclluiwv mill gixu xriu :ill llit- pr ce iitlvziviwgrzs poss hlc? A lI'lJll will convince you, To outfofftown patrons of our repair tlepzirl iiiviii. Uncle Slim will hring your work to us lor ai llcw L1L'IllS2lf1Ll insure delivery, Send ywur wzilch :mil lcxx clry rupiiii' worl4 hy INSURED PARCEL PUSl'. THOLENS LIEWEL RY STQRE THE llOTXlli Olf Rlil.lrXBll.l'lAY H38 South Chestnut Street l lays, liiinmx 0'LGl GI-ILIN GARAGE Haysfliansas Authorized Sales and Service Ford and Fordson Cars, Trucks and Tractors FORD PARTS AND ACCESSORIES Storage and Filling Station Your Patronage is always appreeiatetl NIOHN ULOUGHLIN, Proprietor T :co llziminvf fl07fX'7fI'L'r GZ7JQo.f ILLE, The OOCUC 2l1'd61'1 Elizabeth Condit TEA Rooivi Good meals Qnly place to eat One day kodak service Dandy candies interesting music Excellent hospitality Grand lunches A11 kodak supplies Rolls of aims Delicious waffles Efficient service No needless delay H EKEY Faster and Better Film Finishing Service and Satisfaction 24-Hour Service ALICE BEEBY Phone 613 422 W. Juniata St Hays, Kansas Two Hundred Forty-six emi I 1 i n 6 ry STYLE and QUALITY Assured Robbie ran into the sewing room and cried, "Oh, mamma! Theres a man in the nursery kissing the nurse." Mamma dropped her sewing and rushed for the stairway. l'April fool!" said Bobbie gleefully, "lt's only papa." First Boy: "My sister got a pearl from a clam." Second Boy: "Thats nothing, my sister got a diamond from a lobster." Many a ship of matrimony has been sunk by too many marcel waves. "So," said Professor Lee, sympa- thetically, Uyour babies suffer from sleeplessness, do they 7 " Professor Wooster, haggard and hollow-eyed, "No, they don'tg they seem to enjoy it. I am the one who suHers. Brevity is the soul of wit-just look what short skirts have done for the joke-smith. If dead men tell no tales, the ouija board is an awful liar. Not Quite Almost 'A What did she say when you kissed her on the left cheek?" "She said it didn't seem right." A wellrknown brand of soap isn't the only ivory object that is 99 44-100175 pure. CUse your head, man, use your head.j f---- 1 9 Q 2 """""""" CWM: RE'SfElLLE ----ff Bank Accounts opened with The Farmers State Bank are appreciated and will receive special attention. CAPITAL - - - - 550,000.00 SURPLUS - - Sl 5 ,0O0.00 JOHN S. SATYK, F. W. ARNHOLD, PREMSIDENT CASHIER N. M. SCI-ILYER, I.. J. RUPP, VICE-PRESIDENT ASSISTANT CASHIER TI-IE FARMERS STATE BANK I-IAYS CITY, KANSAS The Bank Where You Feel at Horne Two Hundred Forty-:ev -------1922 240 will REVEILLE ADVERTISERS' INDEX American Woodworking Mach. Co.. Chicago. lll .,,....,....,,.............,............,,,. W. O. Anderson Merc. Co.. Hays. Kansas ..,,,....,.......,......,....,... .....,............ j. B. Basgall, Hays, Kansas... ............ Bellman 81 lllingworth. Hays. Kansas.. Bird Investment Co., Hays, Kansas ...., . Bissing Brothers. Hays. Kansas .............. Brenners. Hays, Kansas ....,..................... Brunswick Hotel. Hays. Kansas ..,..,...... Citizen's Lumber 82 Supply Co.. Hays. Kansas ...................,......,,.......,,.............., Citizen's State Bank. Hays. Kansas ...... Classic Store. Hays. Kansas ,,,......,.......... Elizabeth Condit Shop, Hays. Kansas.. . Dr. W. B. Daniels. Hays, Kansas .,,,..,... Dolan Mercantile Co.. Atchison. Kansas Ellis County News. Hays. Kansas ........ . Farmers State Bank, 1-lays, Kansas ........ Felten's Meat Market. Hays. Kansas. .. Felten's Transfer and Storage. Hays. Kansas ..............,.............,........,,.....,....... First National Bank, Hays. Kansas ........ Cvlassman's Shoe Shop. Hays, Kansas ..,. Golden Belt Auto Co.. Hays. Kansas.... Golden Belt Creamery Co.. Hays. Kansas. ....,......,............ , ...................... . .. Coodie Garden. Hays. Kansas ...... ..,...... Gottschalks Furniture Co.. Hays. Kansas. ......................................,.......... . Grass Brothers. Hays. Kansas .,,... ......... C-rout's Barber Shop. Hays. Kansas ...... C. A. Harkness. Hays. Kansas .....,.......... Havemann's Furniture Co.. Hays. Kansas ............,,...................................... Hays Bottling Works, Hays. Kansas ...... Hays City Cash Crocery. Hays. Kansas Hays City Flour Mills. Hays. Kansas... Hays Free Press. Hays, Kansas .............. Hoch Monument Works. Hays. Kansas Home Oil Co., Hays. Kansas .................. j. W. jenkins' Sons Music Co.. Kansas City, Mo ..........,............,.......,.....,........... 235 225 215 227 230 221 243 227 236 223 244 246 229 235 233 247 222 226 213 239 235 237 246 210 229 218 214 218 219 231 243 235 210 213 229 King Brothers Pharmacy. Hays, Kansas Lacy Tire Shop. Hays. Kansas .,.......... Carl Leiker 32 Son. Hays. Kansas ..,,,... W. j. Madden, Hays. Hansas .....,..... .. H. C. Markel. Hays, Kansas ,..... R. S. Markwell. Hays, john M. Miller. Hays, Miller Brothers, Hays J. T. Morrison. Hays. Dr. H. B. Neiswanger, Kansas ..... Kansas ..,,...., Kansas .........,.. Kansas ............ Hays. Kansas .,.. H. A. Nickles. Hays. Kansas .............. Ochler 62 Steimel. Hays. Kansas ....,... O'Loughlin Garage. Hays. Kansas .,,.,. Peabody School Furniture Co., Topeka Kansas ..................... Peoples Bakery, Hays. Kansas ..,......... Peoples Cafe. Hays, Kansas ................. Rapid Shoe Repair Shop. Hays. Kansas. Rea 82 Flood. Hays, Kansas .......,.,......... T. G. Reed 81 Sons. Hays. Kansas .... .... Reeder 82 Son, Hays. Kansas .......,......... St. Anthony's Hospital, Hays. Kansas. Schermerhorns. Hays. Kansas .... ....... . . Schlyer 8,2 Arnllold, Hays. Kansas.. Scheuler's Billiard 82 Pool Room. Hays Kansas .........,..................,,.... .............,., john Sexton 81 Co.. Wholesale Grocers Chicago. Ill ...................... ,,.. .........,...... L. C. Smith 82 Bros, Typewriter Co. Kansas City. Mo ..,.. .......... ................. South Side Barber Shop. Hays. Kansas.. Henrietta Star. Cosmctician. Hays. Kansas .....,.......,.............,..,..................... Strand Theatre. Hays. Kansas ..............., Tholens jewelry Store. Hays. Kansas ..., Treat. Shaffer 82 Co.. Hays. Kansas ....... . Wang Wang Six. Hays. Kansas .... .,..,.. W'ard 82 Bissing. Hays, Kansas ..............,. Weigels Barber Shop. Hays. Kansas .... A. A, Wiesner 82 Son. Hays. Kansas.. H. H. Winters. Hays. Kansas .......... ..... Dr. C. L. Wright. Hays. Kansas ............ 219 239 241 218 217 220 234 239 239 215 238 232 245 241 231 231 215 242 213 221 211 228 231 216 241 242 242 237 245 224 235 241 231 233 219 229 Two Hundred Forty-eighl 192 .. - .e ,e . i .-F' . .- '- -"'f ' if' 'P :ff - 'U' -L -5 . usa: uf- ,Sy Wa 55-J vi .E E--1' zu,-r, 1-, 4, 'H , 5 A35 ,E Q! 5 -.ff -ff ll f' Y Bank Noir Building We Spevzkzlzae zh School This Annual is a Our organization of craftsmen is trained to produee the best. Modern and thorough equip- ment furnish the tools to make the finished product perfect. nnual Sample of Our Work V-'e produce the best of letter- press printing, offset litho- graphing, steel engraving and embossing, copper-plate and direct-mail advertising service. Union Bank Note Company FRANKLIN D. CRABBS, PRESIDENT Tenth and Central Kansas City, Mo. 1 . ,K --v 5- Efvta-'rwmr 1-nrmmv-'f ' 6 4' 'mera-ameri, i',.1"l-13547 , ,- ,uf av bi My 3 -,, h .. V nmuwvv.-aumzuuvu-asnuv Kji , --7 I f- basin .-wa.-fa.--wr-5-.a.L .K 1 TEA. 0.1 R-R'wfEf' I L L U, """ E V. .I- ,. 5 vw- -- .- Q ,-0. , , ,. . + :Q I Q Vw KY, 'K 1 . , , .. - L. x S : I' i I I. , 5:5 N. I aC?N-9 6N.91G'g9oGN9s5N,9u oQ,Q 4i'9"c3'Q'0'QA3' ! g- 1. 2 . ..,Q1:x:: 'Q :V . .. , . ,I I . . ,HM I . . '- BURGER IDEAS BUILD 'DISTINQTIVECXIEIR 'Barons I I ' QDEAS Mafhwfngzr 6111111121 6,606 Mc awry, arc Mc F U 'Q I I .. ,...., : .,... rcslldfbfodzfzsfdklzyfkazyidWrlaad gocrzlsvzccyp -. ss .--M: . . .... ' , I We COICCIQ afzafdawfgo 15668 122 Jasyfzzkyfdadcfyapd - 5 ' QM' 'Ie I . -I 1130'j'5rfAca9Qzz!.yo190a.s'eyQ'fz.4r6f1W1z1fafzfzua! If , NQQ.::55 I., .... ,. if ,Z '.'.' : . ,, 'gmghgh . A 31 Q A+ I ..,, , Eh Q EXFEMENCE,MASTER-CIQIFTSMANSHIF AND mf PERSONAL . 5 N E x 3 52 Y Q I 'xiii ' COOPERATION IN A BUKGEKCONTRACT do fm! ada' fo Mef, ep 'I QE 3 E :z 1 if V gy, I . ENE ,Q.-' ffzgc Wu yin! ficydo addmdfarzlifgffofizkr' - '--'- -f1W??I5I :gi I " ,5::1gs:Sa' Im ' Z0 i 25' 2 jgusica' 00,41 I. : ? 1 ' Izis . . Ii . wflytl' zlsjflr IDEAS - - 1: - i. -Q31 , ' . 004 ,'v-+V ' :T il Qi ig.. 1 I 2" 5 I I Es. I Q30 " M O 'f I I BURGER ENGRNVING c I ESQ. . 1 If I smlfv.-I. ' , ' ' I 2 - Bosfon Bfcfy, Afizzsas Guy . I ..., ,. ,,,, 3L,,.-.-.Ax3 .......i. ,fggX,,,i, ,,,...,. gn. ...... . . -fg'gh.....ig3 -...... ..-. ' ' - , . , I ggj A y U I XJ Y f : I .,.. 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X f ' I I3 ' 119 - i -"L -1 7, yi C, .. if I - 5- .5 f, X .se if 'A ,,.,f3gg...Q,.w-v:w?f:N I ..... -III W ---M--iQfZ'2 ea- gsm --g- my REvE1LL1-z, --- AUTOGRAPHS a9,fyffff-W VW - z9f2,:d,W?,jMfm,mL,Jf QM HJ ' ,7p.f.,U..Jf' Q : 4,1-f , , ' ' , ,, , K I kflflffff ,- Vi , F ,y -Mm f I ' Ly., V -, Q. -., -2 , fx-ff, i .,,, ,,,, . I n -------19'22-----------S GWYQJ R ILLE BESSIE E FEI-QGUSON. MM-G-WEB-'on Trmeg Revenue O S . L'V5ug'TFE2i'.3fI'ieQ .Annual and Llear Book ELLA MOE. - Ass v MANAGQNG Eofvow CLAID WILSON A A55 v 5-nwsss MANAGQQ CLAnlssA MCNEV LITERARY FOIVOR QALPH REED FORT HN-IS AP' EDUC" 'KANSAS TIORMAI SCHOOL SAM LONG. Secnsnxnv-vneAsus:ea DAWD CHITTFNDEN, Arvqrvlr Eolvon Never Again, Yo Struly, QQ, M QM QA WIC H QW s Hays. Kan,,4s ' W 1922 In ' T - - I . 'ZZAX fwx Wifi?

Suggestions in the Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) collection:

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


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


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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