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

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1925 volume:

Foreword THEmT ' IHt EWHSHto- jmtEN r vnfetrrr a pueuonrri - WHICH mm THE ' CIABACTEH °P Trie 5RI0B1T im T I%) 6 WCK Ab °RLK OtKIcO WITH THIS XtflPflT K.S.T.C. V imiFIT 0°E5 THIS WE ARE PLEASED, Dedication Alul I C. Ml 11 l LLr II IlLXLJl nAO la c Reflectio?ts! Industrial iArts W oman s building Sheridan Coliseum c The Home of the ‘President The Elizabeth (faster Hall Snow Scenes The Walk HPHE State Educational Institutions of Kansas are controlled by the State Board of Administration. The present members are: Ben S. Paulen, Governor . . Topeka Chas. S. Huffman . . . Columbus Lacey M. Simpson . . . McPherson H. E. Peach .... Emporia T. J. O’Neal, Business Mgr. . . Olatlie We are very grateful to this board for the interest that they have taken in us and we owe them a vote of thanks. William A. Lewis, B. S., A. B., LL. D. President of The Kansas State Teachers College of Hays since March, 1914 Page 14 William A. Lewis, B. S., A. B.j LL. 13. HP O REAR from rather meager foundations a great educational institution is a notable accomplishment; but to perpetuate one’s personality in the lives of others is still more notable. President Lewis has done both. It is not without reason that President Lewis has be- come one of the leaders in his profession. A great vision of service to his state, a persistency that knows no defeat, enough of the stuff of steel in his nature to make him courageous in waging the battles of education and Christi- anity — these qualities, enhanced by the quiet dignity of his bearing, have won for him recognition in his field and the respect and confidence of his students. Tolerant and democratic always, he is looked upon by the students as a friend and adviser. A wise old philosopher once remarked that some men are like silhouettes against the evening sky — striking figures for a moment, then gone; and that others, through their works, are like statues of bronze — permanent, lasting. But there is nothing transitory in the career of President Lewis. The permanency of deeds well done is one of the joys of the educational world, and President Lewis has made the best of that opportunity. Page 15 Floyd B. Lee, A. B., B. M. Dean of Faculty and Director of Extension Kansas State Teachers College, Em- poria; University of Kansas. Lulu McKee Assistant Professor of Education Bowman Memorial Kindergarten Train- ing School; Washburn College; Kansas University; Story Telling Work with Martha Sherwood, Richard T. Wyche and Georgia na Speer. Charles A. Shively, A. B., A. M. Professor of Education Ex Officio City Supt.; Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; University of Kansas; University of Chicago. Josephine Weatherly, B. O., B. S., A. M. Assistant Professor of Education Kansas State Christian College; Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; Uni- versity of Chicago; Study in Germany. Page 16 Maria A. Stevenson A ss! slant Professor of Education Lane University; Fort Scott (Kansas) Normal School; Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; Baker University. C. E. Rarick, A. D. Professor of Rural Education Kansas Wesleyan University; Univer- sity of Colorado; University of Kansas. James E. Rouse, B. S., M. S. Professor of Agriculture Teachers College, Kirksville, Mo.; Uni- versity of Wisconsin; Kansas State Agri- cultural College. Fred W. Albertson, B. S. Associate Professor of Agriculture Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; University of Missouri. Page 17 Charles F. Wiest, D. D. Professor of Literature Gettysburg College; Gettysburg Theo- logical Seminary; Midland College. James R. Start, 13. S. A ssistant Professor of Literature Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; Northwestern University School of Speech. A. B. Hibbs, A. B. Professor of Journalism University of Kansas. Modesto Jacobini, A. B. Professor of Modern Languages Liceo, Taranto, Italy; American Inter- national College; Yale University; New York University; University of Chicago. Page iS R. L. Parker, B. L., B. S., A. M. Professor of History Ott awa University; University of Chi- cago. C. H. Landrum, A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of History and Mathe- matics Kansas University; Yale University. Edward E. Colyer, A. B., A. M. Professor of Mathematics Cooper College; University of Kansas. Jennette M. Powell Professor of Art r Provincial Art School; Montreal Art Assn.; N. Y. School of Fine and Applied Art; Columbia University; William Haw- thorne Summer School; Byrd Cliff Sum- mer School. Page iq Roy Rankin, A. B., A. M. Professor of Chemistry and Bacteriology Kansas State Teachers College, Em- poria; University of Kansas; Harvard University. L. D. Wooster, A. B., Ph. M. Professoi of Biological Sciences Kansas State Teachers College, Em- poria; University of Wisconsin. Ethel Snodgrass, B. S., A. M. Professor of Home Economics Purdue University; Columbia Univer- sity. Mary Ann Stephens, A. A., B. S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Stephens Junior College; Uniyersity of Missouri; University of Wisconsin. Page 20 Dr. A. M. Vance, B. E., A. B., A. M. Professor of Commerce James Millikin University; Peru State Normal; Nebraska Wesleyan University; Nebraska University. W. S. Briggs, B. S. Professor of Accounting and Penmanship Central Normal College; Miss. A. M. College; Washington University. Julia F. Rands, A. B. Professor of Stenography University of Nebraska; Nebraska School of Business. Victor C. Johnson Professor of Telegraphy and Station Accounting Page 21 Wm. D. Weidlein, B. S. Professor of Physics and Supt. of Power and Ileat; Football Coach Kansas University. Frank P. Mandeville, A. B. Professor of Physical Education for Men Kansas University. Martha Hill Professor of Physical Education for Women Kellogg School of Physical Education; Columbia University; Vest off-Servo va Russian School of Dancing; Perry-Mans- fiekl Dancing Camp. Edith Ballwebber Assistant Professor of Physical Education Kellogg School of Physical Education. Page 22 Henry Edward Malloy, B. S. Director of Music Kansas State Teachers College, Em- poria; Bethany College; Voice under George Hamlin, Chicago; Ella Bachus- Behr, Berlin; Hinshaw of Metropolitan Opera, N. Y. ; George Ferguson, Berlin; Kirk Towns, Berlin. Annie Laurie Gibson Professor of Public School Music Illinois State Normal; Northwestern University; Voice under Mrs. Franklin Knight, St. Louis; Arthur B. English, Peoria, 111. Pane 23 Rollins An-Gove Seabury, A. B. Professor of Musical Theory University of Maine; University of N. Dak.; Northwestern University; Voice under H. Aden Enyeart. Lucille Felton Assistant Professor of Piano Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; Alexander Raab, Caruthers Normal School of Piano, Chicago. J. Alfred Casad, A. B., B. M. Assistant Professor of Voice , Director of Boys’ Glee Club Heidelberg University, Tiffin, O. Mark Hoffman Professor of Piano Chicago Musical College; Rudolph Reuter, Louis Victor Saar, George Schu- mann and Rudolph Reuter, Berlin. Elizabeth J. Agnew, B. S. Dean of Women Kansas State Agricultural College; Columbia University. Grace E. Pearson Social Director of Custer Hall Page 24 Margaret O’Kane Hester Buell Margaret McJimsey Eva Hedges Grace Rousey Secretary to the President . Secretary to the Registrar Financial Secretary Secretary to Extension Division Secretary to Public Service Department Page 25 HORTLY before the opening of school in September Miss Lulu Bice resigned her position as librarian, thus bringing to a close her long record of able library supervision at K. S. T. C. Miss Bice had been librarian for seventeen years. Her successor was not named during the year, but the library work was ‘‘carried on” under the direction of Miss lone Miller, Miss Esther Reemsnyder, with Mrs. William McCarthy as assistant. An appropriation of $150,000 was granted by the 1925 legislature for the new library building, which we have needed so long. This means that the library will not have to remain in the cramped quarters it has had. According to present plans, the new building will be ready for occupancy on Sep- tember 1, 1926. Although the library renders its greatest service to the students and faculty of K. S. T. C., its field is much greater. During the year it sent out 202 books, 483 magazines, 139 package libraries and 150 plays. It served 99 cities and 189 persons. There are approximately 12,000 volumes in the library at present. It receives 169 periodicals, besides 13 daily news- papers. However, when it gets its new home its growth will be much greater, and with increased facilities it will be able to meet better than ever the demands that are placed upon it. Page 26 Classes Page 27 Colors — Red and White Flower— American Beauty Rose John Byrd President Agnes Larsen Vice-President Edith Hoke Secretary First Semester Hazel Blazier . Secretary Second Semester Otis Johnson . T reasurer Fred W. Albertson . Sponsor Page 28 Thomas Arnold Winona , Mo. Manual Arts Y. M. C. A., Leader Staff, Debate and Oratory, Chorus, Rifle Club. Of soul sincere , in action faithful and in honor clear. Miranda Ashworth Quinter Business Administration Commercial Club, Y. W. C. A., Campfire, Chorus. • Yes , I ' m as mild as I look. Gladys Baird Hays Physical Education Zeta Pi Phi, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Life Saving Corps, Chorus. I hear a charmed life. W. Daisy Beeby Hays Home Economics Chorus, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Campfire, Kappa Omicron Phi. One of the dependable sort , who never calls a difficulty un surmountable. Fred L. Bell Simpson Business Administration Commercial Club, Chorus, Y. M. C. A., Debate. A little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men. John C. Benson Marquette Manual Arts Kappa Phi Alpha, Y. M. C. A., Orchestra, Band, Scout Master, Chorus. A true man with a steadfast heart. Ross W. Bland Gove Mathematics and Agriculture Iota Kappa Tau, Y. M. C. A., Chorus, Track, Basketball, Transferred from Washburn. A merry heart throughout the day. Hazel Blazier Athens, 0. Business Administration Commercial Club, Art Lover’s Club, Y. W. C. A. It ' s a good thing one ' s knowledge is not judged by one ' s size. Ethel Bowen Bloomington Mathematics Chorus, Y. W. C. A. A short saying often carries much wisdom. John Byrd Bloomington Science “IC” Club, Football Capt. ’24, Base- ball. I woke one morning and found my- self famous. Page 2Q Irwin J. Conant Pittsfield , Mass. Manual A rts Football, Y. M. C. A., Debate, Chorus. Unlike the rest of us, his Bill comes in everyday. Warren Conner Tribune History Baseball, Transferred from K. W. U. Nowhere so busy a man as he there was and yet, he seemed busier than he was. Myrtle Costner I lays Home Economics Alpha Tau Kappa, Gamma Kappa Pi. W. A. A., Athletics, Chorus. Little but mighty — ask “Ad.” Hannah M. Davis Scot! City Home Ecomonics Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, W. A. A., Editor of W. A. A. Shotput, Executive Council, Sports, Chorus. Hannah was on the verge of “ Parrish - ing” most of the time. Robert Decker Sylvan Grove Manual Arts Iota Kappa Tau, Y. M. C. A., Scout, Chorus. It is not good for man to live alone. Mary Farrell Hill City Business A dministration Commercial Club, Chorus, Campfire, Dramatics. One who is quiet, yet withal so nice , that we value her friendship at a very high price. Dewey J. Fink Monument Business Administration “K” Club, Commercial Club, Base- ball, Track. There ' s a brave fellow , There ' s a man of pluck. Mrs. Nellie Woodburn Fireoved Hays English Y. W. C. A., Commercial Club, Chorus. All her paths are peace. Albert Fisher Garfield B usiness A dministration Football, Y. M. C. A., Commercial Club. It took only one day For a smile to win his “ K . " Gladys Frank Jewell City Business Administration Y. W. C. A., Commercial Club, Leader Staff, Campfire. At first you may think she ' s a crank, But you ' ll find she ' s simply “Frank.” Page 30 Esther Gordanier Randall Home Economics Tan Upsilon Phi, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Art Lover’s Club, Kappa Omicron Phi, Campfire, Debate. Oh, what a “Site” I am! William Haddock Hays Science Y. M. C. A., Band, Chorus, Reveille Staff, Boy Scout, Rifle Club. Bill ' s a cheerful chap. He just “ Smiles " and 11 Smiles " and 11 Smiles. " Lola Hill Stockton Business Administration Alpha Tau Kappa, Y. W. C. A., Commercial Club. What ' s the use of living if you can ' t have a good time ? Kenneth Hinkhouse Palco Manual Arts Kappa Phi Alpha, “K” Club, Foot- ball, Basketball, Captain ’25. Faithful , willing and a good worker; Hink was never known to be a shirker. Carl Hodson Hays Business A dministration Pi Kappa Delta, Commercial Club, Chorus, Oratory, “The New Poor.” He could rate , debate and orate; in all three he was great. Edith Hoke Hays Business Administration Tau Upsilon Phi, Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Commercial Club. A secretary ' s mission lured her to the city. Edna Hood Oakley Business A dministration Y. W. C. A., Commercial Club, Woman’s Auxiliary. In quietness and in confidence shall be your strength. Opal Hollinger Lyons Business Administration Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Commercial Club, Art Lover’s Club. Always contented and jolly, con- tinually busy when not engaged in folly . Matilda Mower Sylvan Grove English Tau Upsilon Phi, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Sports, Dramatics, Reveille Staff, “The New Poor.” She is a bank of credit on which we can draw supplies of confidence , counsel , sympathy , help and love. Edna Jensen Quenemo Handicrafts Art Lover’s Club, Dramatics, “The New Poor.” Lift is short and art is long Page 31 W. O. Johnson Hays M dihematics Y. M. C. A., Yell Leader, Leader Staff, Treasurer Senior Class, Tennis, Track, Football. Don ' t talk all the talk nor eat all the cake. Orel Jones Kinsley Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. YV. C. A. Her hair is fair , she ' s full of pep. But how could she he so without Jep ? Mrs. Sadie Keeler Osborn Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi. The next best thing to being wise is to think you are. Mildred Knowles Kirwin Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, VV. A. A., Campfire. Chorus, Reveille Staff. Of all professions “ Parsons " are the best. Everett C. Landis Hays Agriculture Y. M. C. A., Commercial Club, Chorus, Boy Scout. The man who dots a little and does it well does a good deal. Agnes Larsen Vesper Home Economics Tau Upsilon Phi, Kappa Omicron Phi, Pi Kappa Delta, Y. VV. C. A., Cabinet, W. A. A., Dramatics, Reveille Staff, Debate and Oratory, Campfire, “The New Poor,” Art Lover’s Club. She plays many parts on the stage of her activities. Charles Lewis Palco English Y. M. C. A., Band, Glee Club, Leader Staff, Scouting, II Trovatorc, Robin Hood, Pinafore. Talks a lot and maybe thinks some. Donald Hemphill WaKeeney Violin Orchestra, Band, Glee Club. His harp is his soul companion. Helen Lyon Lincoln Business A dministration Gamma Sigma, Commercial Club, “The New Poor.” Transferred from K. S. T. C. Emporia. Not half as severe as her name im- plies. Alice McCabe Lyons B usi ness A dministration Y. VV. C. A., Commercial Club, Art Lover’s Club. Is golden hair always a sign of fickle- ness? Page 32 Rosella McCarroll Hays Education Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Hiawatha, Commercial Club. The sweetest garland to the sweetest maid. Lois McElhaney Terasinski Hays English and History Alpha Tau Kappa, W. A. A., Y. VV. C. A., Chorus. She has two eyes so soft and brenvn — Take care! She gives a side glance and looks doivn. Beware! Beware! Trust her not, she is fooling thee! Andrew McNeil Cawker City Biological Science Y. M. C. A. Transferred from Campbell College. Brevity of expression is a proof of wisdom. Harold Messick Ilealy Business A dmini strati on Kappa Phi Alpha, Y. M. C. A., Student As- sembly Officer, Pres. Junior Class, Commercial Club Reveille StaT, “The New Poor.” A man of honor to business-like ways. Surely will make a success in his future days. Gilbert Meyer Bison Business A dminislralion Kappa Phi Alpha, Y. M. C. A., Football, Rifle Club, Scouting, Dramatics, Band, Or- chestra, Glee Club, Bus. Mgr. of Leader, Commercial Club. There may be belter men than me in this world, but where are they ? Ina Miller Salma Home Economics Alpha Tau Kappa, Kappa Omicron P ' ri, Y. W. C. A. Pres., W. A. A., Editor of Reveille, Executive Council, Sports, Chorus. Trans- ferred from K. W. U. She does not command success , she does more, she deserves it. Jessie Myles Osborne Physical Education Alpha Tau Kappa, VV. A. A., Chorus “The New Poor,” Robin Hood. Pinafore, Commercial Club. Mend when thou cans ' t. Be better at thy leisure. Ed Nickel McCracken Business A dminislralion Commercial Club, Y. M. C. A., “The New Poor.” Much study is weariness of the flesh. Earl Oyer Webster Biology Kappa Phi Alpha. V. M. C. A. Cabinet, Band, Editor of Leader, Orchestra, Pinafore. Oh Vanna! where art thou! Maye Palmer Luray Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi. Transferred from K. W. U. You ' ll find her smiling from day to day, Allho she hasn ' t a great deal to say. Page 33 3 Berniece Pepper Stockton Business Administration Y. W. C. A., Commercial Club, Chorus, Sports. Merrily laughing her way thru life , Ne ' er weary of helping some one thru strife. Earl Reed Jetmore Business Administration Kappa Phi Alpha, “K” Club, Y. M. C. A., Football, Commercial Club. IHs limbs were cast in manly mould, For hardy sports or contest bold. Edgar Reed Assaria Mathematics Pi Kappa Delta, Y. M. C. A., Chorus, Debate, Oratory, “The New Poor.” Frank , haughty , rash , The Rupert of debate. Ruby Mae Reed Agra Public School Music Y. W.C. A., Chorus, Band, Campfire. We all wish for things to go better with ourselves than with some one else. Benjamin Renner Rush Center Manual Arts Kappa Phi Alpha, Y. M. C. A., Band, Chorus, Dramatics, Athletics, Rifle. The rule of my life is to moke business my pie: sure, and pie sure my business. Wilbur Riley Scott City A gri cult lire Kappa Phi Alpha, Student Assembly Pres., Fresh, and Soph. Pres., “K " Club, Football, Basketball, Glee Club. If I say so, it ' s so, men if it isn ' t so. Violet Rouner Luray Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, W. A. A., Sports. “The New Poor.” None knew thee but to love thee, None named thee but to praise thee. John Scheurman Bison Business Administration lota Kappa Tau, Y. M. C. A., Chorus, Band, Debate, Track, Com- mercial Club, “The New Poor.” And even his failings lean to virtue ' s side. John Seuser Hays Manual Arts Band, O rchestra, Football. A truer gentleman one seldom sees. John Sites Hays Chemistry and Mathematics Y. M. C. A., Debate, Chorus, Dramatics, “The New Poor,” Scout- ing, Rifle Club. “The bird that flutters least is longest on the wing. ' ' Page 34 Nellie Sites Hays Handicrafts Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, Chorus, Dramatics, Art Lover ' s Club. Art is the application of knowledge to a practical end. Emmett Smith Excelsior Springs , Mo. B usiness A dmi n istration Iota Kappa Tau, Glee Club, Reveille Staff. Chorus, Commercial Club, Y. M. C. A. Oh, dear me! I like them all , but which one shall I choose? Chester Steeples Hays Music Band, Glee Club, Orchestra, Foot- ball. We boil at different degrees I Olive Steeples Hays Music Tau Upsilon Phi, Y. W. C. A., Sextette, Chorus, Orchestra, Band. She will cease working when night cometh, when no man can work. Edith L. Vance Rexfora Business A dministration Y. W. C. A.. Chorus, Campfire, Commercial Club. Happy am I from care, I ' m free , Why aren ' t they all contented like me. Marie Applebaugh Minneapolis Languages Chorus, Transferred from K. S. T. C. of Emporia. Her voice is like the shadow of a sound. Ralph Ward Washington , Ind. Business Administration Iota Kappa Tau, Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Commercial Club Pres., Execu- tive Council, Chorus. Sighed and looked and sighed again , Oh, Helen! Mary Wing Lenora Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, W. A. A., Sports, Always friendly, just the same, Always square in life ' s old game. Mrs. Lyda Zimmerman Otis English Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Transferred from Baldwin-Wallace, Berea. Ohio. I know what pleasure is for I have done good work. Page 35 Canes and swaggei sticks! Anniversary day Page 36 Flower — Sweet Peas Colors Pink and Lavender Earl Barry President Susan Chittenden Vice-President Andrew Riegel Secretary-Treasurer Roy Rankin Sponsor Page 38 Maude Adams Quinter Kindergarten W. A. A., Sports, Chorus. Loyal in friendship and enthusiastic in a good cause. Leona Allbert Hays Fine A rts Gamma Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. She is and does just what she ought. Fern Barclay WaKeeney Public School Music Alpha Tau Kappa, W. A. A., Chorus, Transferred from Washburn. I work for the pleasure of working , and ne ' er in life was caught shirking. Earl Barry Codell Chemistry Kappa Phi Alpha, Glee Club, Junior Class President, Reveille Staff. Let me be the first to kiss you “good morning " and the last to kiss you “good night. " Thelma Bloyd Osborne History Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Who shall preserve this beautiful child and keep thee as thou art ? Lola Bryant Ilaviland Home Economics Y. W. C. A., Band. Still achieving , still pursuing, Here ' s a heart for every fate. Fred Campbell Hays Agriculture “Be it ever so humble , there ' s no place like home. " Susan Chittenden Hays Gamma Sigma, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Chorus. If love be the food of life , I could live on forever. Alice Davis Studley Home Economics Zeta Pi Phi, Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, Chorus, Glee Club. Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are. John Dlabal Wilson Agriculture Football, Transferred from K. S. A. C. Tell me again, to see if yotc can con- vince me. Page 30 R. E. Ekey II ays Manual Arts Y. M. C. A. Faster and better film finishing. Harry Engstrom Oberlin Manual Arts Football Captain-elect, Y. M. C. A. He that findeth a wife findeth a good thing. Vera Enright Hays Home Economics Campfire. She would rather study books than men. Ernestine Fields Hays Music Art Lover’s Club, Accompanist for Girls’ Glee Club, Festival Organist. I love not man , he is too simple. Harmon Flinn Jewell City His interests are not with us. Margaret Fogle Hays Business A dministration Commercial Club. She ' s a wholesome lass, pleasant and smiling. John For ke r Haven Agriculture Y. M. C. A., Cabinet, Student Council, Football. His life was a tribute to all who knew him. Ethel French Geneseo Home Economics Y. W. C. A. The proper study of mankind is woman. Florence Gilmore Osborne Home Economics Alpha Tau Kappa, Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, W. A. A., Chorus. Sometimes I have to giggle with a giggle, giggle, giggle; and I don ' t know why I giggle, but- I giggle just the same. Grace Gregory Norton History W. A. A., Y. YV. C. A., Sports. Wait a minute, I want to think. Page 40 Vanna Hainline Macksville English Y. W. C. A., Transferred from K. S. T. C. of Emporia. Editor of Leader next year — maybe. Maude Henry Sylvan Grove Home Economics Y. W. C. A. Always laughing. Katheryn Hood Oakley English Y. W. C. A., Commercial Club. She has the charm of courtesy and gracious words so sweet. Iva Houghton Jamestown Music Tau Upsilon Phi, Y. YV. C. A., Chorus. My only books are men ' s looks , and folly ' s all they ' ve taught me. George Jepson Hays History Y. M. C. A., Commercial Club, Dramatics. She loves me — She loves me not. Bernice Kelley Quinter Home Economics Y. W. C. A., Sports. I am not of the talking sort. Harvey Kleveno Bison Business A dministration Band, Commercial Club. I ' m that good man that was hard to find. Harold Lewis Placo Chemistry Kappa Phi Alpha, Y. M. C. A., Football, Glee Club, “K” Club Presi- dent. I dare do all that may become a man. Celia Muir Stockton Home Economics Epsilon Tau Nu, Kappa Omicron Phi, W. A. A., Sports, Chorus. I love its gentle warble , I love its gentle flow; I love to wind my tongue up , And I love to hear it go. Jesse Nelson Gove Mathematics Y. M. C. A., Cabinet, Football, Base- ball, Track Captain. Ashes to ashes , dust to dust , Show me the woman a man can trust. Page 41 Harold Opdycke Russell Manual Arts Kappa Phi Alpha. Y. M. C. A.,“K” Club, Basketball, Track. The valor of the deed is not to he measured by the stature. Andy Reigel Hays Agriculture Y. M. C. A. President, Football, Basketball. A man of action and ideals , withal unassuming. Grace Roser McCracken Chemistry Campfire, Transferred from K. W. U. Mix ' em up, I ' ll find the unknowns. Mrs. Edna Seuser Hays Music Chorus, Art Lover’s Club, Trans- ferred from K. S. A. C. She hath music in her soul. John Shively Hays Music Iota Kappa Tau, Band, Orchestra, Glee Club, Chorus. A good man and true whose delight is to give joy to others. Philomena Sheetz Wichita English Commercial Club, Leader Staff, Dramatics. And I ' m the stricken “ Old Grand- father. " Fred Sites Hays History Y. M. C. A. That man that hath a tongue , I say is no man, if with his tongue he cannot win a woman. Hilda Smith Oakley History Campfire. And still they gazed and the wonder grew. That one small head could carry all she knew. Donald K. Strawn Beloit Business Administration Iota Kappa Tau, Band, Glee Club, Quartette, Commercial Club, Reveille Staff. Like a circle never ending ; doth my tongue run on forever — Anybody seen anything of my woman? Clarence Stull Brownell Chemistry Y. M. C. A., Scouting. Mislike me not for my complexion. Page 42 Blanche Swartley Garden City Home Economics Y. W. C. A. Transferred from Southwestern. She does her best at all times. Austin Watson Hays Agriculture Y. M. C. A. Not stepping over the bound of modesty. Helen Zerzan Holy r ood Public School Music Alpha Tau Kappa, Chorus, Glee Club. Which one or ‘ tother of fair charmers shall I choose? Bertha Hunter Lincoln Home Economics Kappa Omieron Phi, Transferred from K. S. T. C. of Emporia. Really tho f Pm not a vamp. Ruth Eley Kinsley Gamma Sigma, Y. W. C. A. Trans- ferred from K. S. A. C. Her dignity is lost when she smiles. Page 43 3n jfflemortam John U. Forker Born , January 7, 1903, Haven, Kansas Died , April 19, 1925, Hays, Kansas yTE think of how he used to go without a thought of dread v or fear, smiling at everything; then we smiled back at him. And so life is made a little brighter here, by our remembering. Page 44 Colors — Old Rose and Gray Flower -Sweet Peas First Semester Russell Anderson President Hazel Hayes Vice-President Bernice Lee Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Irvin McVey President Frances Hurlcck Vice-President Homer Grout Secretary -Treasurer Mr. E. E. Colyer Sponsor Page 46 Rosina Allbert, Hays Addie Aiken, Hays Russell Anderson, Oberlin Carl W. Baker, Lamed Mildred Baker, Hays Cecil Barclay, WaKeeney Valeria Barnett, Rexford Lawrence Becker, Logan Maybelle Billings, WaKeeney Charlotte Blender, Hays Grace Bloom, Rexford Greta Blume, Garfield Velma Boyle, Hoisington Hazel Branson, Coats Orla Brison, Plainville Mrs. Violet Briggs, Hays Dan Brookhart, Bunker Hill James Burchette, Oberlin Lee Carley, Plainville Birdie Collins, Alamota Martha Cowie, Kanopolis Fern Cox, Herndon Page 47 Irene Craft, Belleville Ruby Cronic, Greensbnrg Thelma Dalyrymple, Glasco Eunice Dalrymple, Bennington Beulah Davies, Littleton , Colo. Myrtle Dean, Nickerson Ruby Desbrow, Ellis Lucille Dickey, Garfield Grace Douglas, Ransom Clifford Dugger, Lewis Homer Dumm, Hoisington Maggie Dupree, Waldo Bernice Eckart, Lincoln Fred Fair, Oberlin Maggie Lee Fink, Monument Ethel Funston, Abilene Arch el Ganoung, Plainville Mary Gates, Greensbnrg Velma Gish, Palco Inez Gregory, Norton Sherwin Griswold, Rossville Homer Grout, Hays Page 48 Anna Havemann, lays Eula Havercroft, Partridge Alice Hawkins, Quinter Hazel Hayes, LaCrosse Rebecca Heinitz, Dorrance Alice Henley, Brownell Rutii Herndon, Amy Darrell Hinkhouse, Palco Lois Hogeboom, Goodland Emma Howe, Paradise Frances Hurlock, Lincoln Geraldine Ivan, Collyer Leona Jantzen, Gorham Arthur Keller, Garfield Leo Kobler, Penokee Zelda Kramer, Scott City Gladys Kraus, Hays Zelma Krenkle, Glasco Clemford Kulp, WaKeeney Ida Lam bach, Atwood Berniece Lee, Hays Flora Lemley, Downs Page 49 4 Nellie Lemley, Downs Esther Lennen, Ness City Alma Mahler, Scott City John Manners, Lucas Mrs. John Manners, Lucas Preston Maxwell, Randall Mabel McConachie, Jetmore Eugene McFarland, Lincoln Walter McFerrin, Oberlin Irwin McVey, Lucas Emma Lee Metz, Ellinwood Viola Meyer, Hays George Nicholson, Salina Lois Northup, Quinter Frances Oheim, Kinsley Fern Ordway, Damar Burton Osborn, Gove Pauline Osicins, Hays Josephine Parker, Hays Paul Parrish, Asherville Wallace Parsons, Covert Blanche Pfeiffer, Holyrood Page 50 Grace Price, WaKeeney Lucille Riegel, Hays Verna Roper, Geneseo Lavinnie Rose, Lucas Clifford Rousey, Hays Mary Russell, Jewell City Mary Ryan, Junction City Matilda Scheurman, Otis Florence Schumaker, Burr Oak Vera Schumann, Abilene Freddie Scott, Ilaviland Gertrude Seifers, Claflin Thelma Seitz, Lamed Fannie Shaver, Bunker Hill Jimmie Shea, Seldon Ella Shearer, Arnold Irma Seigrist, Hill City May Smith, Hays McClung Snodgrass, Hays Grace Spencer, lays Kathleen Storey, Kansas City , Mo. Marie Storey, Hays Page 51 Wallace Steeples, Zurich Mary Teague, Collyer Wilda Trimmer, Gove Joe Timken, Bison Ruth Wahle, Junction City Cora Wells Lamont , Okla. Esther Wendt, Inman Mrs. Mildred Williams, Hays Elsie Wright, Fellsburg Lawrence Wright, Lenora Lucille Wright, Lenora Sarah Deforest, Bloomington Mrs. Annabel Hutchison, Hays Olga Kelley, Qninter Carl Malmberg, Hays Ellwood Mackenzie, Oberlin Alice Paynter, Alton George Pearce, Hays William Richards, Burrton Hulda Schulz, Lincoln Mrs. Dora Wilson, Colby Elsie Zeman, WaKeeney Pane 52 Page 53 Colors — Green and White Flower — White Carnation Kenneth Crippin .... President First Semester Joe Bronson .... President Second Semester Mildred King Vice-President Pauline Dehler Secretary-Treasurer Sponsors Mr. Wm. D. Weidlein Mr. James R. Start Mr. V. C. Johnson Page 54 Frank Anderson, Oberlin Leatha Baker, Gove Everett Bastin, Hoxie Kenneth Baxter, Gorham Mattie Bell, Hill City Hattie Besthorn HoJyrood Golda Bishop, Mullinville Florence Bodmer, Waldo Harold Bomgardner, Palco Enid Bond, Arlington J. J. Brockel, Red Wing Joe Bronson, Bunker Hill Maxine Brown, Manhattan Henry Brumm, McDonald Ralph Bryant, Ilaviland Wendell Burditt, Ness City Glenn Burnette, Asherville Eleanor Butcher, Russell Joe Callahan, Hays Mildred Carter, Kipp Tom Chittenden, Hays Harold Conner, Tribune Page 55 Peart. Claar, Rexford Braden Claibourn, Hoxie Nora Colahan, Codell Nessie Coles, Hays Vona Coltrin, Lvcas Bessie Compton, Oberlin Floyd Cooley, Bison Owen Corwin, Covert Kenneth Crippin, Garnett Wilfred Crissman, Hays Dorothy Daniels, Garfield Mary Davis, Topeka Viola Davis, Rozel Pauline Deiiler, Sylvan Grove Burr Dewald, Smith Center Carl Dews, Topeka Nellie Dodge, WaKeeney Louella Downing, Deerfield Albert Dreiling, Victoria Neil Durham, Randall Ellis Easter, Randall Orland Edington, McCracken Page 56 Ml John Kdwards, Oconto , Neb. John Eichman, Palco Lawrence Eichman, Palco Jennie Erni, Bison Alice Fair, Oberlin Josephine Farrish, Palco Edwina Faulkner, Great Bend Artie Frank, Jewell City Mary Frank, Beloit Frances Frazier, Cimarron Lillie Belle Frazier, Cimarron Fred Gerstner, Victoria Irene Gilpin, Codell Chester Glaze, Luray Rosa Giess, Arnold Melvin Gumble, Plainville Thelma Hall, Hill City Howard Hanson, Oberlin Ann Harbor, Ellis Charles Hawkes, Hays Clara Henderson, lays Grace Henning, Belpre Page 57 Roy Henry, Osborne Paul Hergert, Otis Thomas Hogan, Satina Velma Horner, Haviland Myrtle Houghton, Ransom Guy Hulse, Simpson Ethel Hurlock, Lincoln Dow Hutchinson, Jewell City Thelma Jones, WaKeeney Opal Keller, Garfield Charley Kimmer, Hunter Mildred King, Hays Bethine Kline, Kinsley Dale Kline, Lamed Mildred Kohler, Lincoln Robert Koons, Manhattan Charlotte Lacey, Gorham Lloyd La la, Woodson Mrs. Edna Lambert, Palco Hubert Landry, Damar Pearl Laurie, Oakley Florence La very, Cawker City Page 58 Owen Ledbetter, Tribune Claire Lee, Lovisburg Arthur Lentfer, Sylvan Grove Ruth Lewis, Palco Glen Lincoln, McCracken Jesse Long, Quinter Verl Long, Ilaviland Orville Lyon, Beloit Mildred McConachie, Jetmore Eugene McCulley, Plainville Leona McCullough, Belleville Edgar McReynolds, Plainville Roland Middlekauff, Vesper Gail Mohr, Hutchinson Mabel Murphy, McCracken Ruth Neal, Ellis Josephine Neal, McCracken George Norton, Cawker Eugene Oates, Minneapolis Wilda Opdycke, Hays Edith Peck, Sylvan Grove Juanita Peer, Hoisington Page 50 Dale Persell, Kensington Alexander Pfannenstiel, Hays Ralph Pittman, Plainville Fred Ploussard, Oberlin Rita Ragle, Burden Wayne Rardin, Palco May Reed, Assaria Lola Reinecke, Great Bend Blanche Richmond, Lucas Birdie Riegel, Hays Cleo Rogers, Canton Frank Sanders, Bennington Harold Sanders, Jewell City Henry Scheurman, Bison Mary Schumaker, Victoria Victor Seibert, Great Bend Louise Seiling, Hays Russell Simpson, Clifton F. E. Smith, Hays Leone Smith, Copeland Donald Snyder, Fullerton , Neb. Florence Solomon, Ellis Page 60 Oel Spelman, Penokee Rex Spencer, Hays Caroline Spilker, Ellis Ruth Stewart, Harlan Egla Steinle, Dorrance Blaine Stinson, Kanona Raymond Stover, Winona Hazel Strailey, Hays Albert Tarro, Osage City Harold Taylor, Randall Lelah Thomas, Hays Verna Thomas, Hays J. A. Urban, Bison Edith Van Pelt, Covert Mae Warner, Plainville Harold Whitten, Phillipsbnrg Mrs. Grace Williams, Palco Nina Wilmont, Almena Thanet Wright, Barnard Harold Vooriiis, McDonald Sylvia Voorhis, McDonald Merrill Wyatt, Beloit Page 61 Juleff Coles Hays Virginia Lee Ford Hays Wayne Jacka A mold Vivian Jenicek Holyrood Earl Lorbeer Webster Nola Machin Russell Ira McKay Oberlin Elmer Muth Bison John Schultz Salina Page 62 Athletics s Wm. D. Weidlein Football Coach Frank Mandeville Director of Athletics Bill is the man who knows how to develop a football team and secure the maximum of accomplishment on the gridiron, and, better still, who knows how to bring out the best qualities in a man and convince that man that he can achieve his purpose. He is the one who, by his own fair play, skill, determina- tion and strategy, sets so fine an example to those who have the privilege of benefiting from his mentorship. “Bill” Weidlein, our football coach, we are back of you. Frank Mandeville came to K. S. T. C. Hays in the fall of 1923 and at a time when athletics of the school, with the exception of football, were at the lowest level. But in the increditable time of two years he has produced marvelous results: first, by placing the 1925 basketball team third in the conference, the highest a team has ever stood ; second, by putting out a baseball team that finished third in the conference. Mandy also developed a track team that made a very creditable showing in the conference, although handicapped by inexperience. “Mandy” is a strong supporter of the famous “Old Tiger Fight” theory which has carried the Tiger team to many a victory, and it is needless to say that the K. S. T. C. Hays is justly proud of Coach Mandeville. Page 63 First row — Lewis, Byrd, Riley, K. Hinkhouse, Reed, Fink, Fisher Second row — Opdycke, Engstrom, Nelson, McVey, Mackenzie, McFerrin Third row — Anderson, Dewald, Dumm, Brookhart, E. Lorbeer, Osborne, Becker HPHE K. Club of K. S. T. C. of Hays is an organization consisting of men who have won Ks in football, basketball, baseball, or track. The club as an organization is pulling for better athletics, better sportsmanship, and more knowledge of athletics. Page 64 Sophomore “K” Club Harold Lewis Junior Walter McFerrin 3 Ks in Football. 1 K in Football. John Byrd Senior 2 Ks in Basketball. 4 Ks in Football Russell Anderson Wilbur Riley Senior 2 Ks in Football. 1 K in Track. 4 Ks in Baksetball 3 Ks in Football. Burr Dewald Kenneth Hinkhouse Senior 1 K in Football. 3 Ks in Baksetball. Homer Dumm 1 K in Football. 1 K in Football. Earl Reed Senior Dan Brookhart 4 Ks in Football. 1 K in Track. Emmett Fink Senior Earl Lorbeer 3 Ks in Football 1 K in Baseball. Albert Fisher Senior Burton Osborne 2 Ks in Football. 1 K in Track. Harold Opdycke Junior Lawrence Becker 1 K in Track. 1 K in Track. Harry Engstrom Junior Ernest Lorbeer 3 Ks in Football. 4 Ks in Football. 1 K in Baseball. 4 Ks in Basketball. Jesse Nelson Junior 3 Ks in Baseball. 2 Ks in Football. Kenneth Wheat 2 Ks in Track. 2 Ks in Basketball. 1 K in Baseball 1 K in Track. Irvin McVey Sophomore Paul Christensen 2 Ks in Football. 1 K in Basketball. Ell wood Mackenzie Sophomore Philip Netherland 2 Ks in Football. 1 K in Football. James Burchette Sophomore 1 K in Football. Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Freshman Freshman Sophomore Sophomore Senior Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Page 65 ■BB ■ LEWI5 f r i , i » snffl Punting Lewis Field Oh Dutch! . “i Pagf (5(5 . @© Page 67 Football Schedule, 192,4 Sept. 27 K. S. T. C., Hays 33 St. Johns 6 at Hays Oct. 4 K. S. T. C , Hays 2 K. S. T. C. p Emporia 19 at Hays Oct. 10 K. S. T. C., Hays 0 McPherson 20 at McPherson Oct. 18 K. S. T. C., Hays 13 Kansas Wesleyan 3 at Hays Oct. 23 K. S. T. C., Hays 0 St. Marys 6 at St. Marys Oct. 31 K. S. T. C., Hays 7 Bethany 14 at Lindsborg Nov. 7 Nov. 14 Open K. S. T. C.. Hays 13 Fairmount 7 at Hays Nov. 21 Nov. 27 K. S. T. C., Ha vs K. S. T. C., Hays 9 Sterling 6 at Sterling 1915 Schedule Sept. 26 St. Johns at Winfield Oct. 3 K. S. T. C., Emporia at 1 Emporia Oct. 10 Open Oct. 17 Pittsburg at Hays Oct. 24 St. Marys at Hays Oct. 31 Bethany at Hays Nov. 7 Wesleyan at Salina Nov. 14 Fairmount at Hays Nov. 21 Open Nov. 26 Sterling at Hays Tiger Squad, 1924 Page 68 John Byrd, Bloomington Captain ’24, K ’21-’22- ' 23-’24 All-State Guard ’24 Yea, Tigers— Let’s Go A season of upsets, of joy and gloom, of an unbelievable slump and brilliant performance. That was the 1924 football season of the Kansas State Teachers ' College of Hays, from the depths o f defeat from McPherson to the height and glory of a victory over Sterling. Fifteen out of the sixty-five men out for football were lettermen. The outlook for the Tigers was exceedingly bright. Signals Page 6q Harry “Swede” Engstrom, Oberlin End Captain-elect ' 25 K ’22-’23-’24 Ernest “Dutch” Lorbeer, Webster End K , 21-’22- , 23-’24 The Tigers defeated St. John’s College of Winfield, September 28, in the first game of the season on the Lewis field by a score of 31-6. St. John’s only score resulted from a Tiger fumble on St. John’s five-yard line. Bring on Emporia Teachers was the next cry of the Tigers, and Emporia did come October 4, much to the sorrow of the Hays Tigers, as they carried away the big end of an 18-2 score. The Tigers’ only score came in the first quarter, when an Emporia punt was blocked and recovered behind their own Tigers hold the line Page 70 Earl Reed, Jetmore Fullback K ’21-’22-’23-’24 M: i i Wilbur “J ack ” Riley, Scott City Quarterback K ' 21-’22-’24 goal line. Enthusiasm ran high in the Tiger stands. But the Yellow Jackets came back the next quarter and scored two touchdowns by taking advantage of the breaks. Then in the third quarter the Yellow Jackets went over for their third touchdown. The Tigers tightened and made a desperate attempt to score during the final quarter, but their efforts were in vain. On October 10, the Tigers journeyed to McPherson. The Tigers held the advantage of a 0-0 score until the fourth quarter, when it seemed that every- thing went wrong and the Bulldogs in 12 minutes of play put over 3 touchdowns. Coyotes forced to punt Page 71 Albert Fisher, Garfield Guard K ’23-’24 When the final whistle blew, the score was McPherson 20 — Tigers 0. The first three-quarters of the game comprised a battle with an even break on the part of both teams. No aerial work was attempted on account of the wind. Things were looking dark. Bill Weidlein put the squad through strenuous workouts. The reaction of a two weeks stirup came October 18, when the Tigers defeated the Wesleyan Coyotes 13-3. The old tradition of holding the Coyotes from crossing our goal line still stands. Neither team scored during the first half, which was played in the Coyotes Dewey Fink, Monument Halfback I ’20-’21-’24 Capl. Byrd and Nelson stop a Fair mount halfback in his tracks Page 72 Riley goes off tackle for a good gain Page 73 Kenneth Hinkhouse, Palco End K ’24 Jesse Nelson, Gove City Center K ’23-’24 territory. Wesleyan made their only score in the third quarter, when they placed kicked from the 30-yard line. The third quarter ended with the Tigers on the Coyotes’ 5-yard line. At the beginning of the fourth quarter, Reed plugged the ball over for a touchdown. MacKenzie intercepted a Coyote pass and ran 15 yards. The game ended — Tigers 13, Coyotes 3. The Tigers next journeyed to St. Marys’ on October 23, and outplayed them all the way through the game. In the fourth quarter a St. Marys’ half-back intercepted a Tiger pass and ran 75 yards for a touchdown. The Tigers drove Elwood Mackenzie, Oberlin Halfback K ’23-’24 Irwin McVey, Lucas Fullback K ' 23-’24 the ball to the shadow of the goal post, time after time, and seemingly making first and tens at will, but could not score. A St. Marys’ halfback intercepted a Tiger pass in the last few minutes of play and ran 70 yards for a touchdown. As a result of the costly break, the score stood 6-0 in favor of St. Mary’s when the final whistle blew. Spurred by the defeat by St. Marys’, the Tigers, accompanied by Seabury and the band, expected to get revenge on the Terrible Swedes at Lindsborg on October 31. But Bethany put over the first touchdown by a series of passes in Lorbcer punting out of danger Page 74 Walter McFerrin, Oberlin Halfback K’24 Russell “Dutch " Anderson, Oberlin End K ’23-’24 the first quarter and kicked goal. In the second quarter the Hays Tigers marched for a touchdown carried by McFerrin. The try for point failed. In the fourth quarter a Bethany safety returned a Tiger punt for a touchdown. Though the Tigers threatened time after time, the game ended with the score Bethany 14, Tigers 6. Ideal weather prevailed for the Tiger Home Coming Day, November 15, and to make it a perfect day, the Tigers defeated the highly “touted” Wheat- shockers of Fairmount. The Tigers, finally hitting their stride, outplayed the Tigers punting to the “ Terrible Swedes” Page 75 Burr Dewald, Smith Center Quarterback I ’24 Harold “Slim” Lewis, Palco Center I ’22-’23-’24 opponents until the last quarter, when Fairmount, by launching an aerial attack, which carried them the entire length of the field, made a touchdown. Nelson, by intercepting a pass, put the Tigers within the scoring distance. Fisher and McFerrin each scored a touchdown for Hays in the third quarter. The final score was Hays 13, Fairmount 7. The next venture of the Tigers was at Sterling on Thanksgiving day and this battle gave the Tigers the last victory of the season. During the first quarter, the Sterling Giants had a punt blocked by Dumm, Tiger tackle, and they McFerrin goes over for a touchdown against Bethany Page 76 Phillip Netherlands, Hays Tackle K ’23- ' 24 Homer Dumm, Hoisington Tackle I , 23- , 24 recovered, netting the Tigers 2 points. Then the Giants, inspired by a Home- Coming crowd, punched over a touchdown. Late in the game a Sterling fumble was scooped up and carried by Dumm, to the Sterling 2-yard line. It was then carried over for a touchdown by MacKenzie. The game ended with Tigers 9, Sterling 6. Page 77 Tigers block Fairmount punt and Fisher goes over for a touchdown “Mandy’s Marvels” was a mighty fine team of third strong boys who were too light to make the varsity football squad. It was not unusual for the fast backfield men, Riegel, Osborne, Dlabal or Landry to dash through the first team line for good yardage. Cooley and Norton where other backfield men. Prominent linesmen on the “Marvel” eleven were John Forker, center; Bill Conan t and Ernest Hart, guards; Wallace and Chester Steeples as tackles; Burnette and Kimerer as ends. Snodgrass and Christensen were sub-linesmen. The Marvels, beside battling the varsity, played two games with Garden City Junior College of Garden City. The first game was played at Hays and the second at Garden City. The Marvels won 33-0 and 14-0, respectively. Osborne, Reigel and Dlabal featured in the games. It will take some good playing on the part of other boys to keep the Marvels off of the Varsity next fall. Mandy ' s Marvels , 1924 Page 78 o Page 79 SEASON’S RECORD Jan. 9 Hays Jan. 10 Hays Jan. 17 Hays Jan. 18 Hays Jan. 24 Hays Jan. 30 Hays Jan. 31 Hays Feb. 5 Sterling Feb. 6 Sterling Feb. 9 McPherson Feb. 10 McPherson Feb. 13 Wesleyan Feb. 18 Baker Feb. 27 St. Mary’s Feb. 28 St. Mary’s Totals, Hays, 30 at Sterling 22 35 at Sterling 24 41 at Salina W 20 25 at Bethany . 27 14 at McPherson 35 14 at St. Mary’s 48 45 at St. Mary ' s 22 34 at Hays 35 27 at Hays 27 22 at: Hays 26 22 at Hays 27 21 at Hays 32 29 at Hays 47 25 at Hays 29 31 at Hays 30 467 Opponents 409 K. S. T. C. y Hays Tigers Page So Fieht! K. S. T. C. enjoyed probably the best season in basketball this year because a member of the Kansas Conference. It was the best from the point of interest shown by students and townspeople, from the point of games won and lost, and from the support shown by gate receipts. Ten games were won and five were lost. Our final standing was fourth among the seventeen Kansas Conference teams. Washburn of Topeka, and K. S. T. C. of Pittsburg tied for the lead with thirteen won and two lost. Southwestern College of Winfield was the only other team to finish in front of us with nine games won and three lost. The fact that Washburn won the National A. A. U. Tournament at Kansas City speaks very well for the quality of basketball played in Kansas. Kenneth Hinkiiouse, Palco " K” Captain ' 25 Forward ' 23, ’24, ’25 The 1925 Tigers were all veterans. Of the seven men who were awarded letters last year five returned this year. Captain Kenneth Hinkhouse was back as forward and made his third and last letter. His playing this year was much more consistent than ever before and he could always be depended upon to score Ernest “Dutch’ ' Lorbeer, Webster “K” Center ’22, ’23, ' 24, ' 25 Captain All-State Team ' 25 Page 8 1 Wilbur “Jack” Riley, Scott City “K” Guard ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25 6 Walter McFerrin, Oberlin “K” Guard ' 24, ’25 Captain-elect ' 26 Ernest ' ‘Dutch” Lorbeer, center, ex- traordinary, made his fourth and last basketball letter this year. He was the high point scorer of the team with 51 goals and 32 free throws although he played only the first thirteen games. His best game was his last one — against Baker, in which he made 19 points. Dutch was placed on the second All-Kansas Conference team as center and Captain. Dutch was one of the best, if not the best, all-around athletes ever sent out from K. S. T. C. Hays. The other man to leave this year, Jack Riley, guard, four-letter man, gave many a demonstration of what the word fight should show. While Jack is rather small and light, there never appeared any forward who could make height and weight a disadvantage to Riley. Good on defense and good at making a quick thrust on offense he has been very valuable to the team. He found time to slip a goodly number of goals from the floor. In the fifteen games Hink made 58 goals from the floor and was a high scorer in that department. His 13 free throws kept his score lower than it might have been. Kenneth Wheat, LaCrosse “K” Forward ’24, ’25 Paul Christensen, Kirwin “K” Center ' 25 Page 82 Fight, Tigers, Fight! down and make twenty-three field goals, besides fifteen free throws. Walter McFerrin, next year’s Captain, was the other guard. This is Mac’s second year and a wonderful game it was that he played the entire season. Mac was one of the most consistent players. He never had an " off” night. His judgment and coolness carried the team over many crucial situ- ations. Much is expected of him and his 1926 Tigers and we will rest assured that any task given to him will be well and com- pletely done. Kenneth Wheat of LaCrosse was the other forward with Hink. Wheat started the season with some of the flashiest basket- ball we have seen, but suffered from an attack of flu at mid-season which held him down until the season was well gone. He started the .season well and finished in a Darrell Hinkhouse, Palco “K” Forward ’25 blaze of glory against St. Mary’s. Wheat is a good shot and will make a lot of points in any game. The other two men to make a letter this year are Paul Christensen and Darrell Hinkhouse, brother of the Captain. Christensen was sub-center while Dutch was in school, but when Dutch left with the two St. Mary’s games still Harold Opdycke, Hays Forward ' 25 Burr DeWald, Smith Center Forward ' 25 Page 83 to be played, Paul stepped in at center and held up that position in quite a remarkable fashion. He made ten points each game and did well on defense and floor play. Darrel Hinkhouse, one of the hardest working men of the entire squad, gave a lot of fine exhibitions of floor play, and it was he who was in no small measure responsible for the rally which snowed St. Mary’s under in the second game at St. Mary’s. A hard worker with a lot of basket- ball ability. Harold Opdycke (“Uppie”)goal shooter; Burr DeWald, forward; Johnny Lorbeer, forward; Lawrence Eichmann, forward; Maxwell Sherbon, center; Floyd Cooley, Maxwell Sherbon, Covert center; Joe Timkin, guard; Louis La- Center 1:) paille, guard; Andy Riegel, guard; Ralph Bryant, guard; Byron Rogers, guard, were all good men with a lot of ability. It was these men who battled the first team each evening and to them goes no small amount of credit for the teams’ having done so well. We hope to see all of these men battling for a regular place next year. Andy Reigel, Hays Guard ' 25 Joe Timken, Biscn Guard ' 25 Page 86 Page 87 Track Schedule — 192,5 April 11 . Bethel at Newton April 18 . Wesleyan at Hays April 25 . Bethany at Lindsborg May 12 Sexangular at Lindsborg May 16 . State Meet at Emporia Track team , 1925 Page 88 1 RACK was resumed at K. S. T. C. Hays last spring after being discontinued for four years. There were no letter men in school, so this sport had to be built up from near the bottom. There were in school, however, a number of good track men, and the school made a very creditable showing. Two dual meets were held, one with Bethany of Lindsborg and one with Bethel College of Newton. Bethany won one dual 72 to 45 and K. S. T. C. won from Bethel 76 to 41. The team was entered in the pent- angular meet at Salina and finished fourth with 23 points. Wesleyan won the meet with 54 points. K. S. T. C. won the relay in this meet. For 1925 we have back in school the following letter men: Jesse Nelson, Cap- tain; Russell Anderson, quarter and half mile; Lawrence Becker, hurdles and broad jump; Burton Osborn, quarter and relay; Harold Opdycke, hurdles and two-miler. With these men and the following new men it seems assured that K. S. T. C. will make a fine showing in track this spring. Braden Claibourn of Hoxie in the 100- Jesse Nelson, Gove K ’ 24 Harold Opdycke, Hays K ’ 24 Carl Dews, Great Bend Russell Anderson, Oberlin Lawrence Becker, Logan K ’ 24 K ' 24 yard, 22 " ) and 440 seems to be a sure winner. He was second in the 220 in the state meet last spring. Carl Dews, another Freshman from Great Bend, is a good sprinter, hurdler and broad-jumper. He also throws the discus and is counted to win a lot of events this season. Adolph Anderson of Osage City shows real well in the high hurdles and high jump. Lewis Lapaille of Clyde puts Andrew Riegei., Hays 1 Arthur Keller, Garfield Page qo Lewis Lapaille, Clyde Burton Osborne, Gove K ' 24 the shot around 42 feet and throws the discus 115 feet. Kenneth Wheat, javelin thrower from last year; Ernest Hart and Floyd Cooley, all throw the javelin around 145 feet. The weakest part of the team will probably be in the two- mile and one-mile run, although some of the new men are doing good work in those races. Maxwell Suer bon, Covert Dan Brookhart, Bunker Hill Page 9 1 GO— YOU HAYS TIGERS— GO Go You Hays Tigers Break right thru that line With our colors Hying We will cheer you all the time. You Rah Rah Go You Hays Tigers Fight for victory Spread far the fame Of our fair name — Go Hays Tigers Win that game. Whistle: — (Go Hays Tigers — Go) Whistle: — (Go Hays Tigers — Go) Hit ' em hard Hit ’em low Go Hays Tigers Go. BOOM! FOOTBALL SONG Come cheer for the Hays State Teachers College We ' re going to win another victory The Gold and Black we will ever wave in triumph For the K. S. T. C. Hays, Rah, Rah, Rah. Fight to the finish we are with you Break through the line on every play Rush the ball on down the field And we will win this game today. When K. S. T. C. Hays men fall in line We ' re going to win again another time For K. S. T. C. Hays I yell, yell, yell Yes for old K. S. T. C. Hays I yell, I yell, I yell So fight, fight, fight for every yard Circle the end, and hit the line right hard And roll the Wesleyan men upon the sod Rah, Rah, Rah! Page 92 Page 93 Martha Hill Director of Physical Education for Women Edith Ballwebber A ssistant Director of Physical Education for Women Miss Martha Hill, Professor of the Physical Education Depart- ment for Women, received her training at the Kellog School of Physical Education, Columbia University, and the Vestoff-Serova Russian School of Dancing. Miss Edith Ballwebber, assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women, is a graduate from Kellog School of Physical Education at Battle Creek. Although this is Miss Ballwebber’s first year here and Miss Hill ' s second, they have greatly increased the course of study of the Physical Education Department and have raised the requirements for majors and minors in the department. It is through their interest and co-operation that the Women’s Athletics Association has made the advancements that it has this year. Every member as well as other girls on the Campus has a love and admiration for them and appreciate their valuable assistance. Page Q4 Costner, Blender, Myles, Davies, Spencer, Davis, Larsen, Hurlock, Fink, Miller, Beeby L ETTERS, sweaters and stripes are awarded to those girls in the asso- ciation who earn 500, 1,000 and 1,500 points, respectively. Points are awarded in diversified activities as team games, hiking, dancing, and for superior work in physical education classes. Letter Girls Boyle, Shaver, Houghton, Zeman, Parker, Hays, Gilmore, Gordanier, Chittenden, Knowles, Hower Page 95 Top row — Beeby, Costner, Parker, Davies, Davis, Gilmore Second row — Hurlock, Desbrow, Wells, Herndon, Muir Third row — Smith, Blender, Barclay, Boyle, Larsen, Hower Fourth row — Jantzen, Lennen, I. Gregory, Fink, Douglas Fifth row — Storey, Spencer, Adams, Lee, Bloome, Seitz HTHE W. A. A. is an organization of women students who are inter- ested in sports, healthful living, and all-round development. To become eligible for membership it is necessary for a student to earn 100 points as rated in the point system of the association. Page q6 Women ' s First row — Russell, Claar, Hurlock, Allbert, Miller, McCollough Second row — Myles, Baird, Zeman, Bell, Wing Third row — Knowles, Carter, Gordanier, Hayes, Funston, M. Davis Fourth row — Rouner, Shearer, Price, Houghton, Shaver Fifth row- Williams, Downing, Chittenden, Giess, Teague, Henderson The W. A. A. is affiliated with the following National and State organizations: Women’s Division of the National Amateur Athletic Federation, Athletic Conference of American College Women, and Kansas State Women’s Athletic Association. Page 97 Soccer Senior Team Gilmore, Costner, Wing, Rouner, Hower, Adams Knowles, Miller, Gordanier, Davis, Beeby, Myles, Larsen Sophomore Team Pfeiffer, Bloyd, Russell, Davies, Williams, Hayes, Jantzen Spencer, Sietz, Desbrow, Allbert, Zeman Blender, Shaver, Hurlock, Parker, Boyle Page 98 FRESHMAN TEAM Top row — Douglas, Cilpin, Miss Ballwebber, Claar Bottom row — Downing, Houghton, Carter, Bell, Giess SOPHOMORE TEAM Page 00 Top row — Davies, Fink, Williams, Spencer, Shaver Bottom row — Hurlock, Desbrow, Hayes lenior Team Top row — Knowles, J. Myles, Larsen, Adams, Beeby Bottom row — Davis, Gilmore, Miller GIRLS’ TOURNAMENT SCORES Soccer — Freshmen 3 Sophomores 3 Freshmen 0 Basketball — Freshmen (2) 31 Juniors-Seniors.. . . 5 J uniors-Seniors . . . 4 Freshmen (1) 32 Volley Ball— Sophomores (1). . . 3 Freshmen (2) 1 Juniors-Seniors.. . . 2 Sophomores 3 Seniors . 1 Nov. 7 Juniors-Seniors. . . 1 Nov. 10 Sophomores . 0 Nov. 13 Sophomores (2). . . 7 Jan. 29 Freshmen (2) . . . .25 Jan. 30 Sophomores (2).. .37 Feb. 2 Sophomores (1).. . 15 Feb. 5 Freshmen (1) . . . . 1 Mar. 25 Sophomores (2).. . 3 Mar. 25 Freshmen (1) . . . . 3 Mar. 26 Juniors-Seniors. . . 0 Mar. 27 Page ioo Page ioi H Page 102 JUft Let, Eq % if ' K5TC □AY5 iptain Byrd 4 ® Bi Fiking whack ! Page J03 Henchey Baird Desbrow Rhoads Zeman Lennen Boyle Red Cross Life=Saving Corps The first life-saving tests passed at K. S. T. C. were in the summer of 1924. Five girls achieved the honor at this time. The following fall six more girls were given emblems and certificates. January 31, 1925, membership for affilia- tion with the American Red Cross Life-Saving Corps was applied for and ob- tained. It is a growing organization and promises to be of great value in the promotion of interest in swimming and life saving. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer .... Medical Officer Instructor Captain Mate MEMBERS Gladys Baird Mary Chittenden Velma Boyle Elizabeth Ungles Ada Henchey Clarissa Evans Jean Lennen W. A. Lewis Ruby Desbrow . Esther Lennen Dr. C. D. Blake Edith Ballwebber Anna Rhoads Elsie Zeman Page 104 7a Frances Hurlock Ina zJvBller Alice Davis Hannah Davis Agnes Jggrsen ‘ Pau line Dehler Engraved by Burger Engraving Co. Kansas City , Mo. Printed and Bound by Hugh Stephens Press Jefferson City, Mo. Page 1 13 8 Top row — Meyer, Osborn, Reed, Lewis, Messick Second row — Renner, Oyer, Benson, Riley Third row — K. Hinkhouse, McVey, Opdycke, Barry, Tim kin Bottom row — Dumm, McFarland, D. Hinkhouse, McKay Kappa Phi Alpha Organized 1923 State Charter December, 1923 Colors — Purple and White Flower — Sweet Peas John Benson, ' 25, Marquette Kenneth Hinkhouse, ' 25, Palco Harold Messick, ' 25, Healy Gilbert Meyer, ' 25, Bison Earl Oyer, ' 25, Webster Earl Reed, ' 25, Jetmore Benjamin Renner, ' 25, Rush Center Wilbur Riley, ' 25, Scott City Earl Barry, ' 26, Codell Harold Lewis, ' 26, Palco Harold Opdycke, ' 26, Hays Homer Dumm, ' 27, Hoisington Darrell Hinkhouse, ' 27, Palco Eugene McFarland, ' 27, Lincoln Irwin McVey, ' 27. Lucas Joe Timken, ' 27, Bison Burton Osborn, ' 27, Gove Ira McKay, ' 28, Oberlin Page 1 14 Organized October, 1923 State Charter March, 1923 Colors — Crimson and White Flower — Carnation Ross W. Bland, 25, Gove Robert Decker, ’25, Sylvan Grove John Scheurman, ’25, Bison Emmett A. Smith, ’25, Excelsior Springs, Mo. Ralph A. Ward, ’25, Washington, Ind. Donald K. Stravvn, ’26, Beloit Russell Anderson, ’27, Oberlin Carl Wesley Baker, ’27, Lamed I.eo Kobler, ’27, Hill City Clemford Kulp, ’27, Wakeeney Preston Maxwell, ’27, Randall Top row — Anderson, Scheurman, Kobler, Ward, Baker Second row — Smith, Kulp, Bland, Strawn Third row— B ronson, Bomgardner, Shivley, Sanders, Maxwell Bottom row — Brumm, Shea, Decker, Mr. Hoffman Jimmy Shea, ’27, Selden John Shively, ’27, Hays Henry Brumm, ’28, McDonald Harold Bomgardner, ’28, Palco Joe A. Bronson, ’28, Bunker Hill Harold A. Sanders, ’28, Jewell In Facilitate Mr. Mark Hoffman Page 1 15 National Fraternity of Public School Men Organized 1918 at Durant, Oklahoma Conclave No. 2 in Kansas organized 1924 Fred W. Albertson, Hays Fred Archer, Junction City C. A. Brewer, Webster W. S. Briggs, Hays C. H. Brooks, Hays J. Alf. Casad, Hays Louis Christensen, Hays O. T. Coil, Colby E. E. Colyer, Hays J. P. Corcoran, Osborne Ed Davis, Hays Martin Eastlack, Hays Allen E. Ecord. Obcrlin E. L. Fireoved, Hays F. S. Hadley, Oberlin Herbert T. Hampton, Iloxie D. O. Hemphill, Wakeeney Ben Hibbs, Hays 0. F. Hite, Dodge City Mark Hoffman, Hays G. H. IIower, Ellis Modesto Jacobini, Hays V. C. Johnson, Hays D. F. Klemm, Ellis Page 116 Red, Red, Rose C. H. Landrum, Mays F. B. Lee, Hays H. E. Malloy, Hays F. P. Mandeville, Hays H. Man ah an, YVilmore R. L. Parker, Hays R. Rankin, Hays Theodore R. Rardin, Jennings C. E. Rarick, Hays Elmer Ringe, Ransom J. E. Rouse, Hays O. G. Rouse, Russell R. A. Seabury, Hays W. E. Sheffer, Concordia C. A. Shively, Hays C. W. Smick, Oberlin James R. Start, Hays Ralph Stinson, Russell A. M. Vance, Hays Walter Wallerstedt, Hays Wm. D. Weidlein, Hays Chas. F. Wiest, Hays L. D. Wooster, Hays W. A. Lewis, Hays Page 117 Gamma Sigma Organized in 1920 Colors — Yellow and White Flower — Jonquil Top row — Hayes, Lee, L. Allbert, Spencer Middle row — Parker, R. Allbert, Miss Agnew, Carter, Nibert Bottom row — Chittenden, Eley, Lyon Helen Lyon, ' 25, Lincoln Leona Allbert, ’26, Hays Susan Chittenden, ' 26, Hays Ruth Eley, ’26, Kinsley Rosina Allbert, ' 27, Hays Hazel Hayes, ' 27, LaCrosse Bernice Lee, ' 27, Hays Mildred Nibert, ' 27, Hays Josephine Parker, ' 27, Hays Grace Spencer, ' 27, Hays Mildred Carter, ' 28, Kipp Mildred King, ' 28, Hays In Facultate Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew Page ii8 Top row — Miller, Hedges, McJimsey, Larsen Middle row — Hoke, Houghton, Miss Agnew, Mower, Bodmer Bottom row— Gordanier, Bell, Rousey, Reemsnyder Organized 1922 Flower — Na rcissus Colors — Pearl and Gold Mattie Bell, Hill City Florence Bodmer, Waldo Esther Gordanier, Randall Eva Hedges, Hays Edith Hoke, Hays Iva Houghton, Jamestown Matilda Hower, Sylvan Grove Agnes Larsen, Vesper Margaret McJimsey, Hays I one Miller, Rush Center Esther Reemsnyder, Hays Grace Rousey, Hays In Facilitate Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew Page 1 19 Top row — McElhaney, K. Storey, Costner, Miss Stephens Middle row — Desbrow, Hogeboom, Fink, Miller, J. Myles Bottom row — M. Storey, Zerzan, Gilmore, Hill Alpha Tan Kappa Organized 1922 Colors — Blue and Silver Flower — Sweet Peas I n Facultate Miss Etiiell Snodgrass Miss Mary Ann Stephens Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Marie Hassler Storey Mrs. Dorothy IIarkness Unrein Page 120 Alpha Tau Kappa Hurlock, Farrish, C. Barclay, Peer, Gilpin McConachie, Dickey, Cronic, Miss Snodgrass Kohler, Warner, Reinecke, Faulkner, F. Barclay Myrtle Costner, ’25, Hays Lola Hill, ' 25, Stockton Ina Miller, ’25, Satina Jessie Myles, ’25, Osborne Lois McElhaney, ’25, Hays Cecile Barclay, ’26, Wakeeney Fern Barclay, ’26, Wakeeney Florence Gilmore, ' 26, Osborne Ruby Cronic, ' 27, Greensburg Ruby Desbrow, ' 27, Ellis Lucille Dickey, ' 27, Garfield Mae Warner, Maggielee Fink, ' 27, Monument Lois Hogeboom, ' 27, Goodland Frances Hurlock, ' 27, Lincoln Kathleen Storey, ’27, K. C., Mo. Helen Zerzan, ’26, Holy rood Josephine Farrish, ' 28, Placo Edwina Faulkner, ' 28, Great Bend Irene Gilpin, ’28, Codell Mildred K ohler, ' 28, Lincoln Juanita Peer, ' 28, Hoisington Lola Reinecke, ' 28, Great Bend ' 28, Hays Page 121 Top row — Kramer, Gish, Claar, Reed Middle row — Oskins, Ordway, Miss McKee, L. Frazier, Downing Bottom row — Muir, F. Frazier, Russell, Brown Epsilon Tan Ni Organized October, 1924 Colors — Green and White Flower — Carnat ion Celia Muir, ’26, Stockton Velma Gish, ’27, Palco Zelda Kramer, ’27, Scott City Fern Ordway, ’27, Damar Pauline Oskins, ’27, Hays Mary Russell, ’27, Jewell Maxine Brown, ’28, Manhattan Pearl Claar, ’28, Rexford Louella Downing, ’28, Deerfield Frances Frazier, ’28, Cimarron Lillie Belle Frazier, ’28, Cimarron May Reed, ’28, Assaria Gladys Haws, ' 28, Belpre Sylvia Voorhis, ’28, Hays Pledges Della Carles, ’28, Concordia Greta Bloom, ’27, Garfield In Facidtate Miss Lulu McKee Page 122 Page 123 Pi Kappa Delta Edgar Reed, Seibert, Callahan, Hodson Larsen, James R. Start, May Reed National Honorary Forensic Founded at Ottawa University, Kansas, 1912 Nu Chapter established at K. S. T. C. October 4, 1924 The Chapter was installed by Prof. H. B. Summers of the Manhattan Chapter. The following members were installed: Wm. A. Flynn, ’24 President James R. Start, T9 ... Vice-President Edgar Reed, ’25 Secretary Carl Hudson, ’24 O. Don Thurbor, ’24 The following people were later initiated after meeting the requirements of recognized intercollegiate work in oratory, debate or instruction. Agnes Larsen, ’25 May Reed, ’28 Victor Siebert, ’28 Joe Cal lahan, ’28 Page 124 Top row — Knowles, Palmer, Rouner, Larsen, Jones, Alice Davis Middle row— Hannah Davis, Miller, Wing, Stephens, Snodgrass Bottom row — Gilmore, Gordanier, Hurlock, Keeler, Muir, Northup Kappa Qmicron Phi National Home Economics Honorary Founded at Teachers College, Maryville, Mo., 1923 Gamma Chapter installed at K. S. T. C. January 31, 1925 Colors— Red and Yellow Flower — Red Poppy Miss Ethell Snodgrass, Hays Miss Mary Ann Stephens, K. C. Daisy Beeby, ' 25, Hays Hannah Davis, ' 25, Scott City Esther Gordanier, ' 25, Randall Orel Jones, ' 25, Kinsley Mildred Knowles, ' 25, Kirwin Agnes Larsen, ' 25, Vesper Ina M. Violet Rouner, ' 25, Luray Maye Palmer, ' 25, Luray Mary Wing, ' 25, Lenora Alice Davis, ' 26, Studley Bertha Hunter, ' 26, Lincoln Celia Muir, ' 26, Stockton Frances Hurlock, ' 27, Lincoln Lois Northup, ' 27, Quinter Miller, ' 25, Salina ACTIVE MEMBERS Mo. Associate Members Mrs. Sadie Keeler, ' 25, Osborne Florence Gilmore, ' 26, Osborne Berniece Eckart, ' 27, Lincoln Pvge 125 EVENING Page 126 Page 127 Ina M. Miller . Esther Gordanier Matilda Mower . Eva Hedges Hannah Davis Ione Miller Y. W. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . TJ. R. Social Chairman Miss Elizabeth Agne Agnes Larsen Florence Gilmore Ida Lam bach Alice Davis Josephine Parker Violet Rouner . Faculty Advisor Social Service Publicity Finance Big Sister . Music Devotional Page 128 Y. M. C. A. Andrew Reigel Jesse Long .... Mr. F. B. Lee . . Jesse Nelson. . . John U. Forker Irwin McVey . . . President 2nd Semester . President 1st Semester Faculty A dvisor Vice-President . . .Secretary-Treasurer Finance Russell Anderson George Nicholson Arthur Keller Everett Landis. . . Oel Spellman Alhert Fisher . . . . Membership . . . Campus Service Community Service World Service Devotional Promotion Page 129 9 Top row — Fisher, Hurlock, Williams, F. Smith, Blazier, Ward Middle row — Davis, McCabe, Anderson, Blume, Oheim Bottom row — Miss Rands, Kline, Cox, Farrell, E. Smith, Dr. Vance SPONSORS Dr. A. M. Vance Miss Julia Rands Mr. W. S. Briggs officers Albert Fisher Verl Long Ethel Hurlock President Treasurer Secretary Seniors Hazel Blazier Mrs. Nellie Fireoved Albert Fisher Lola Hill Carl Hodson Helen Lyon Harold Messick Alice McCabe Ed Nickel Earl Reed John Scheurman Emmett Smith Edith Vance Page 130 Top row — Pepper, Mrs. Briggs, K. Storey, Hollinger, Hill, Nickel Middle row — V. Long. M. Frank, A. Pfannenstiel, Fireoved, Compton Bottom row — Nicholson, Ashworth, Hood, G. Frank, Dalrymple, Mr. Briggs Margaret Fogle Juniors Alice Paynter Sophomores Martha Bigge Mary Davis Grace Bloome Maggielee Fink Greta Blume George Nicholson Mrs. W. S. Briggs Frances Oheim Fern Cox May Smith Kathleen Storey Frank Anderson Thomas Baldwin Frank Barry Della Cables Bessie Compton Edna Crenshaw Albert Drieling Elbert Flinn Freshmen Mary Frank Fred Gerstner Georgia Hoch Ethel Hurlock Bernard Huser Verl Long A. Pfannenstiel F. E. Smith Raymond Stover Page 131 Art Lovers ' Club Organized 1923 The aims of this society are to promote more interest in art and to extend the appreciation of art in the community through exhibits of textiles, pottery, chinaware, wood block, pictures and prints. One of the finest exhibits brought here by the club was that of the paintings of Benjamin Brown. OFFICERS Edna Jensen President Ernestine Fieltf Vice-President Hazel Blazier Secretary Julia Rands Corresponding Secretary Mabel McConachie Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Pres. W. A. Lewis Mrs. W. A. Lewis Top row — Jensen, Fields, Blazier, Miss Rands Middle row — McConachie, Miss Powell, Wilmont, M. McConachie, Bowen Bottom row — McCabe, Russell, Compton, Neff Page 132 Top row — Cronic, La very, Iyan, McCarroll Middle row — Seuser, Pierce, Swartly, Bond, Mahler Bottom row — Miss Agnew, Cline, Mrs. Pearson, Mrs. Chapler Hazel Blazier Eleanor Butcher Ethel Bowen Enid Bond Ralph Bryant Ruby Cronic Phyllis Cline Maggie Dupree Ernestine Fields Geryoldine Ivan Edna Jensen ACTIVE MEMBERS Florence La very Alma Mahler Opal Pierce George Pearce Blanche Swartley Nina Wilmot Mary Alice McCabe Mrs. Seuser Mr. Seuser Julia Rands Mary Russell Mabel McConachie Ruth Wahle Mary Ryan Lucille Rotroff Mildred Strawn Frank Sanders Bessie Compton Opal Hollinger Lula McKee Annie Laurie McKee Miss Agnew ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Miss Bergland Mrs. Grace Pearson Edna Smith Mrs. Chapler Maud Buffington Alice Henley May Paul Rosella McCarroll Juleff Coles Page 133 Top row — Kramer, Bodmer, Coles, Strailey, Shottenkirk, Enright, F. Lemley Middle row— R agle, Deforest, Smith, Roser, Oskins, N. Lemley, Price, Reed Bottom row — Murphy, Herndon, Stewart, Mrs. Weatherly, Gish, Henley, Richmond Campfire Girls Mrs. Josephine Weatherly .... Guardian Valeria Barnett Florence Bodmer Juleff Coles N essie Coles Birdie Collins Sarah Deforest Nellie Dodge Vera Enright Velma Gish Alice Henley Ruth Herndon Vivian Jenicek Grace Kim port Zelda Kramer Gladys Kraus Pearl Laurie Flora Lemley Nellie Lemley Harriet Lyon Emma Lee Metz Edna Muchenthaler Mabel Murphy Pauline Oskins Grace Price Rita Ragle Ruby Reed Blanche Richmond Lavinnie Rose Grace Roser Mary Ryan Vera Schumann DeEtta Shottenkirk Ella Shearer Hilda Smith Ruth Stewart Florence Solomon Ruth Wahle Esther Wendt Mrs. Lyda Zimmerman Fern Ordway Page 134 Telegraph Department T HE equipment in this department was installed at a total cost of over $5,000.00. 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 induce- ments offered by the school to prospective students in this department. The total fees for the school year are $34.00. The smallest fee asked by any pro- fessional school is $110.75 for the same course. The College absolutely guaran- tees to the student a position promising advancement. STUDENTS ENROLLED IN THE DEPARTMENT Kenneth Baxter Herbert Kuhn Martin Leiker Orville H. Lyon Earl L. Munn Clarence A. Platner Cleo C. Rogers Thomas Baldwin George Coons John G. Edwards Artie Frank Dow Hutchinson Guy L. Hulse Curtis Ingram Edwin G. Kelley Clifford Rousey Russell Robinson Glen C. Schultz John F. Schultz Donald Snyder Fred Schreiber Leonard P. Spargur Wm. C. Vollmer Merrill O. Wyatt Harold Whitten C. O. Wheeler Kenneth Wildt Section operating room Page 135 497 Voices THE ELIJAH With Oratorio Quartet Sunday , May 3 8:00 P. M. Henry Edward Malloy, Conductor ORATORIO QUARTET Glenn Drake Marie Morrisey Jessie Christian Herbert Gould Orchestra , 50 Pieces THE MESSIAH With Oratorio Quartet Sunday , May 10 8:00 P. M. Calendar of the Week No. 1 . 3:30 P. M. No. 2. 7:30 P. M. No. 3. 3:30 P. M. No. 4. 8:00 P. M. No. 5. 3:30 P. M. No. 6 . 8:00 P. M. No. 7. 7:00 P. M. No. 8. 8:00 P. M. No. 9. 3:30 P. M. No. 10. 8:00 P. M. No. 11. 9:00 A. M. No. 12. 8:00 P. M. No. 13. 9:00 A. M. No. 14. 8:00 P. M. No. 15. 3:30 P. M. No. 16. 7:30 P. M. SUNDAY, MAY 3 Recital — Don Jose Mojica, leading tenor, Chicago Civic Opera Company. “The Elijah” — Festival Chorus, Oratorio Quartet, and Orchestra. MONDAY, MAY 4 Recital — Advanced Students of Music Department, K. S. T. C., Hays. Program of Interpretative and Classic Dancing. TUESDAY, MAY 5 Concert — Men’s Glee Club. Recital — Jessie Christian, Prima Donna Soprano. WEDNESDAY, MAY 6 Concert — Music Faculty of K. S. T. C., Hays. Recital — Glenn Drake, Lyric Tenor. THURSDAY, MAY 7 Concert — Girls’ Glee Club. Concert — Hays Concert Band. FRIDAY, MAY 8 1:30 P. M. — Western Kansas High School Music Contest, Solo Events. Recital — Marie Morrisey, Contralto. SATURDAY, MAY 9 1 :30 P. M. Western Kansas High School Music Contest, Ensemble Events. Recital — Herbert Gould, Basso. SUNDAY, MAY 10 Recital — Cyrena Van Gordon, Prima Donna Mezzo- Contralto, Chicago Civic Opera Company. “The Messiah” — Festival Chorus, Oratorio Quartet, and Orchestra. Page 137 Page 138 MEN’S GLEE CLUB J. Alfred Casad, Director First Tenor — Harold Bomgardner Emmett Smith Harold Sanders Raymond Decker Earl Barry Wm. Richards Second Tenor — Donald Strawn John Shiveley Lawrence Wright Ralph Ward Chester Glaze Donald Hemphill Baritone — Carl Malm berg Carl Dews Gilbert Meyer Oel Spellman Ira McKay Orland Edginton Harold Taylor Bass — Julius Brockel Charles Lewis Eugene McFarland Chester Steeples Rex Spencer Annie Laurie Gibson, Soprano Mildred Nibert, Pianist Page 139 Page 140 WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB Henry Edward Malloy, Conductor Ernestine Fields, Accompanist First Sopranos — VONA COLTRIN Virginia Lee Ford Mrs. Eva Hawkes Lois Hogeboom Mabel McConachie Jessie Myles Egla Steinle Lucille Wright Second Sopranos — Mildred Carter Alice Davis Pauline Dehler Ada Henchey Mildred McConachie Violet Rouner Mrs. Sylvia Voorhis First Altos — Cecil Barclay Mabelle Billings Mildred King Bernice Lee Ruth Lewis Erma Siegrist Helen Zerzan Second Altos — Beulah Davies Edwinna Faulkner Hazel Hayes Rosella McCarroll Pauline Oskins Wilda Trimmer Rolltns An-Gove Seabury, Director Flute and Piccolo H. E. Malloy E Flat Clarinet F. W. Albertson B Flat Clarinet Chester Steeples Orland Edgington Verna Roper Alto Saxophone Lawrence Wright Bassoon Bernice Lee T rombone Carl Malmberg Julius Brockel Baritone Lola Bryant Gilbert Meyer Snare Drum John Benson Bass Drum John Shively Trumpet Earl Oyer John W. Seuser Cornet Carl Baker Harvey Kleweno Donald Strawn Ben Renner Alto Ralph Pittman William Haddock Clemford Kulp Ruby Reed T uba Charles Lewis John Scheurman Page 141 Henry Edward Malloy, Conductor First Violins Mrs. Clara Malloy Carl Malmberg Donald Hemphill William Dreiling Lois Rarick Mildred King George Gottschalk John Bissing David Pohlhammer Edgar Windholz Second Violins Lucille Felten Juanita Os kins Telka Kraus Mary Manners Agnes Wasinger Helen Hoch Arthur Keller Paul Dreiling Viola Mrs. Josephine Weatherly Cello Blaine Coolbaugh Alfred Schwartz Mrs. Olive Steeples Bass Asa King Pauline Oskins Flute Margaret Rarick Oboe Mildred Nibert Clarinet Fred Oshant Chester Steeples Dorothy King Bassoon Jack Coolbaugh Trumpet John Seuser Trombone Julius Brockel Tympani John Shively Piano Ernestine Fields Mildred Nibert Page 143 Debate and Oratory Victor Siebert First Team Elgar Reed Question: Resolved that Congress should have power by two-thirds vote to override decisions of the supreme court that declare Congressional action unconstitutional. The college debates were: K. S. T. C. Hays vs. Central College, Fayette, Mo. K. S. T. C. Hays vs. K. S. T. C. Pittsburg, Kan. K. S. T. C. Hays vs. K. C. U., Kansas City, Kan. K. S. T. C. Hays Freshmen vs. K. S. A. C. Freshmen, Manhattan, Kan. K. S. T. C. Hays Girls vs. K. S. T. C. Emporia Girls. Victor Siebert Second Teim Joe Callahan Page 144 May Reed Agnes Larsen Agnes Larsen and Edgar Reed are seniors and will be missed next year. Joe Callahan, Victor Siebert and May Reed are Freshmen. Great hopes for future debaters rest on them. Miss Larsen won the first place in the oratorical contest at K. S. T. C., Hays. Her oration was entitled: “Guarding Our Heritage.” Page 145 Agnes Larsen 10 Page 146 f agt 147 Ina M. Miller Harold R. Messick Editor Business Manager The Reveille In looking over the work we find that there is much which we wish could have been included, but could not in this volume. However, the staff has done its best to portray the life of the entire student body of this year and has en- deavored to give to each class, organization and student an equal share. May you read this Reveille with as much happiness as we have found in its creation. Top row — Emmett Smith, Sec’y-Treas.; Mildred Knowles, Calendar; Wm. Haddock, Snapshots Middle row — Earl Barry, Associate Editor; Don Strawn, Assistant Manager Bottom row — Agnes Larsen, Art; Wilbur Riley, Sport; Matilda Hower, Literary Page 14S Earl Oyer, Editor Gilbert Meyer, Bus. Mgr. The Leader first came to light in Hays on March 18, 1908, when a small 12-page booklet, 6 " x9 " , was published by the Western State Normal School. The size changed three times dur- ing its stages of development and the name varied somewhat. In September, 1913, this publica- tion grew into an 8-page paper of a magazine type and changed its name from “Western Normal Leader” to “Normal Leader.” Another jump in growth was made in September, 1915, when the present size and name was obtained. The Leader was published semi-monthly from the start until 1923, when it was made a weekly paper. THE LEADER. KANSAS STATE TKACHERS COLLKGE. BAYS. KANSAS. WEDNKSOAY. PRBKl’ARY SB. 1H.V. LORBEER BROTHERS JOIN THE PIRATES “Hutch” Finishes College Career with Hays Teachers ■ ' pyt.-h " and Adlcy U rbe«r arc toi {.jin the Pittsburg Pirate . on their way to their spring training «. ui| ai I o ' -q Bobirs. Calif., about the middle- of the work. The bey have RECITAL IS GIVEN Their agreement with the Pirate! the re til of n bfitlhwtt seaaoo w the- Hay State Teacher ' Oils ®. lb Hays town team. and other amateur team) lan year Tbt very unusual »vp, frot amateur baseball tu the major leagues. wily servea to einpha- ibe quality of their wort.. A the Are We So Slow? Thr Kmnorla Bulletin of Feb 7. • ' liny Tcarber College ha in- j Mailed a journalism department No journalism subject have been offered at the school previoua to thl». " The writer piu«t haw forgotten to Head the article with “What hap- pened ten yenr aro ” There are v- oral rx tud»nt of llaya K. S. T. C. who have had a cuurw- in journalism In thla col lace. Hemphill Appears in Hia Final Performance jbattery far there various An attractive program of violin’ muiir w.i offered in an equally pleas- j iug manner by Donald- Heuiphlll who ‘gave III) graduation rrrital on Kriilay evening. Feb, it), in the cnlli-trc sndi- Mr. Hemphill play with » bi-auti- ; ful. singing tnpe. bin technique a rU-an amt controlled. and he inte- rpreted ho number with youthful I spirit and energy. Hr cave roc So- nata In a style which disclosed a j rapacity for sensitive phrasing, l anumthneae of passage work. and In- j Ur.., liny interpretation. The Metnf- ! elsvohn Concerto, and the pierr com ■prising th last croup were brilliant, j l,v achieved. The audience »teiued to , be particularly iniprasaed by the vr.vnoth. aympathy, and fertor with ‘ which tb« Ave Mvl« w»» presented. MU. Ernestine Pteldq. both in the BAKER UNIVERSITY TAKES THE CODNT Tigers Humble Opponents With Avalanche of Field Goals Dmplaylng a brand of basketball that is hard to parallel. Hay Therm snowed their opponent) under an av- alanrhr of field goals, anil beat Baker DltiVf rally to the tone of 17 to 29. on the local court Lint Wednesday night. Tirmi after time the Haya quintet ! fought the hall awlfUy down the court, paining, batting, dribbling and iting with unerring ai-curaey. The , Baker t eam amazed by the unex- pected n peed of the Hayi machinery wai helplcM before til onslaught of the Tiger). Captain Dalton, of Baker, plurklly called numerous timr-outs to .ten. the oucoming tide, but this only seemed t Infuriate the beasts. The teach- aiw woe alwaya hack onto their prey with renewed energy- They complete, ly outpussed. outsell red, and outgen- eraled. their heretofore feared t-ppon- The scoring started immediately after the ilpoff when Riley, H«y» guard. w«i fouled by Fulton. Jaek“ i00tcru.ur.L. ON i-aok ruak .. WIN FROM EMPORIA Debates Scheduled Three more debates for the boys teams of llay haw been scheduled. All of those debates will he held at Hay College. The frchmnn team. Victor Seibert and Joe Callahan, will debate the Manhattan fredmun team on Mar. The first team. Seibert ami Fdgar K-.-ed. win debate the Pittsburg team Mar. !W. and Kansas City L ' nivcrsity team tentatively April JO. FRAT PAYS HONOR “Dutch” l orbeer Esteemed b.v Kappn Phi Alpha Member and ptrdgcs .if Kappa Phi I Alpha paid honor to a fellow member, I Krneit " Dutch’ U-rbccr with a fare- I well banquet ami party dance bat i Saturday night. | The Cut heron Banquet Hall was a : t nlurftil scene of activity whr n Kappa | Phi Alpha, pledge and guest , total-’ ing a number of forty person as- sembled at the »lc- thirty hour Sat- urday evening where they partook of a four enurw banquet. The banquet room w»« neatly decorated in purple and white, catering white candles. Between courses toasts were given which portrayed the baseball career ' of the boopred one. " Strike On " w.t Iho first subject talked upon when K«ri Oyer pictured “Dutch " playing hnvotiail during hi barefoot | days. Wilbur Riley took up th sub- ■ jr.-t of “Strike Twn“ and spoke on orh.efV.slht.lkc.. -asocr. la ltev. g NELSON TO LEAD 1925 TRACK TEAM Prominent in Athletics and A Consistent Point Winner ■Irsse I. Nelson, of (hive, has boon chosen captain of the Hay State ; College track tram for U 2f., j according to an annuunrement mode Wednesday of thl- week by i ««eh Frank P. Mandrrill . Nelson is a I two-letter truck mnn and also a and hui been prom- inent in other school activities Ho losses the weight • and doc the broad jump, and i always a consistent point winner in the spring meet . t ' oach Frank MandrvjUe has vv vn letter men around whum to buihl hia track squid, in addition to sonic very JKB K SMAOH promising mw material. The sown Page 149 The College Printing Press j TNDER the direction of Walter Wailerstedt, a printer of eighteen years ' experience, the printing of K. S. T. C. has developed during the past four years until today it is a modern, fully equipped shop capable of turning outwork of the highest quality. Out of the little make-shift shop of 1920 has grown the $12,000 plant. The shop was established five years ago, and at first was operated largely by students under the direction of Dean F. B. Lee. Then Mr. Wailerstedt, who prior to his coming here had been foreman of the mechanical department of the Salina Daily Union, was engaged to take charge of the K. S. T. C. plant. The shop is now equipped with a linotype machine of the latest model, new presses, and other necessary machinery. Each year Mr. Wailerstedt and his helpers turn out a large amount of high class printing. The shop prints The Leader, weekly student publication with an approximate circulation of 500, and Public Service, a bi-weekly extension paper of 9,000 circulation. It also turns out programs, bulletins, invitations, stationery — in fact, all kinds of printed matter used about a college. Mr. Wailerstedt is a master craftsman. His work has received much favor- able comment and has won for him an enviable reputation in his profession. Page 150 Page 151 From the Aeroplane Experiment Station and Fair Grounds K. S. T. C. and Ha vs Page 152 v ' Aa 5 ffy cLdif ( o ito- 6 . v 0 -r „ X vU , - -f l£P3 a-jf fi ■Ti C aJL Ay • L n . _- t_ f- AU xJrtzJr Xs L sj ir i ji r . t — . on o ■ 1 T i- - h ,6 " 5 - " IT |r 1 ' 1 r £R K nf- 1 — • f j J $ (tnJk •r 4 A - -AAsCL - d£ -j £. sOUl n , Jl _ii -J u 1 j3rW J d H i -? 7 I X aJ nnyc ny ' Pi pX - u j? J tuA-e sc V | £- 2 sZ, - -( S- XL AjZjCj JTfy (T Asv . LA v £y $ 0 o-4- r ' — c KV - o+Xt Zx i- _stjJ -JLj( - (a ca 4- k d-o f- rVHXK, Ar o J 6 y d y - A, ' Ql£ s ' 1 — — , JL Ja ?, 4 4- C% X cLei. m rn AJ { i- ' C- A CtL , Poor Freshmen!!! Page 153 Page 154 “Hard water may be softened by breaking it.” “Perfumes are added to toilet soaps to illuminate unpleasant odors.” “A skeleton is what is left when the outside is taken off and the inside i taken out.” “Emphasis is putting more distress upon one part of the word than on another.” “Julius Caesar was assassinated at the top of page 243.” “Chaucer is called the father of English Pottery.” “Memory is recollecting things you’ve forgotten.” “Parallel lines are lines that never meet till they come together.” Miss Stephens, was arranging a window blind. Esther G.: “You can’t do that, why don’t you get a man?” Miss Stephens (seriously) : “But I can’t get a man.” Esther: “ Tis a hard proposition.” Miss Stephens (laughing and giving up in despair) : “Well, I will get a man.” Miss Snodgrass: “What is the sternum?” Student: “It’s a bone that goes down thru the stomach and abdomen and connects on to the coccyx.” MISS AGNEW’S ORIGINAL CONUNDRUM What’s the difference between Dutch Lorbeer and summer underwear? Answer: One’s tooth-out and the other’s too-thin. Esther G.: “There’s nothing binds two hearts so closely as singing.” Fred S.: “But I can’t sing.” Pat: “What course did you take in college?” Culp: “Me— Oh, I took Russell.” Helen: Does the moon affect the tide? Casad: No, only the untied. Page 155 A HALLOWE’EN SPRITE On Hallowe’en, Miss Ballwebber, who rooms at Mrs. Stevenson’s, went up town. She called Mrs. Stevenson by phone and the following conversation ensued : “Hello, this is the operator talking.” Mrs. S.: “Yes.” Miss B.: “We’re going to dust the lines tonight. If you don’t want your house to get dusty you had better tie a sack over the mouth-piece of the tele- phone.” Mrs. S.: “Won’t a silk handkerchief do?” Miss B.: “I fear the dust would go through that, you had better use quite a large paper sack.” Mrs. S.: “All right.” Miss Ballwebber, upon her return to the house was surprised to see the sack tied over the mouth-piece of the telephone. She questioned Mrs. Stevenson about it and she explained the situation. Late in the evening the telephone rang. Mrs. Stevenson removed the sack and found it to contain lots of dust — (Tan suede powder deposited by other girls.) She ran upstairs and explained how grateful she was, not to have the dust collected on the furniture. LAMENTATION “Of all the words of tongue or pen, The saddest are these: It’s half-past ten.” — Parrish Parsons, With apology. RUBBER STAMPS Mr. Parker: Is that the subject? Mr. Hibbs: Well put. Miss Powell: Don’t you know. Mr. Casad : Ah — h — h. “Good Morning.” Pres. Lewis: Tremendous. Mr. Rankin: Ver-ry much. Miss Agnew: Why it’s just wonderful . The farther you go with a pull the easier it will be to fall when you get pushed. Page 157 Page 158 Latest in Music Professor Mark Hoffman evidently doesn’t like the thrill of the swimming pool as much as he thought he did, judging by the crescendo and fortissimo sounds coming from that part of the building Monday]evening, March 30. Sharps and bb flats did not bring sufficient results. No keys were available, so he had to be flat and resort to fist movementton the bars of the dressing-room door. Then by wide jumps, he broke the chords, went down the scales and landed in space on the sounding-board of the dressing-room floor. COLLEGISMS “A word to the wise is unnecessary.” “Some can’t think, others don’t.” “Many are dead, but won’t lie down.” “Be wise and don’t blow your knows.” “Many an open mind is empty.” “He who has push doesn’t need pull.” “We like everything fresh except people.” “Many aim to tell truth but are poor shots.” “Many run fast enough but not soon enough.” “Mysteries: Love, women and hash.” “The less you have, the more there is to get.” Earl Reed (at banquet): “I don’t know how to act — I’ll just watch my girl and if she takes a spoon, I’ll take a spoon, too.” Dear Editor: “The writing fluid in our room is very sluggish. What will make the ink well?” Signed, Freshman. Answer: “If it is Carter’s ink, give it Carter’s Little Liver Pills.” Smithy: “Where did you get that black eye, Sandy?” Sandy: “I told the conductor I was traveling on my face and he punched the ticket.” Ina: Where did you eat dinner, Sunday? Eula: I was invited to Riegel’s for dinner. It was so nice. It seemed like home. Page ISO Page 160 CAMPU5 Page 161 Page 162 Sept. 8. The town is full of stu- dents. Where do they all come from? Sept. 9. Enrollment day. Fresh- men numerous. A few familiar faces. Sept. 10. Chapel meets for the first time. President Lewis explains the program for the coming year — to the Freshmen. Sept. 11. Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. hold their first meetings. Sept. 12. No classes. Students given half-day vacation. National Defense Day. Sept. 13. Many of the boys spend the day looking for jobs and the eve- ning looking for girls. Sept. 16. Gamma Sigma’s busy pinning their colors on proud Fresh- men girls. Sept. 17. Class officers elected for the year. Sept. 19. Socials for students at all the churches. Sept. 22. Professor J. Alfred Casad, baritone, gives the first music recital of the year. Sept. 25. Ira McKay elected (by Freshmen) as head cheer leader. Becker, Baker and Johnson his as- sistants. Sept. 26. Freshmen initiated by the Seniors. They don the green. Sept. 27. Tigers win the first game of season from St. Johns 31-6. Sept. 29. Reveille staff elected. Sept. 30. State Board of Adminis- tration pay us a visit. They are glad to look into our “bright and shining faces.” Oct. 3. Politics filled the air. As- sembly officers elected. Oct. 4. Emporia Teachers beat Tigers. “K” Club gives a banquet. (Dad’s Day.) Pi Kappa Delta installed. Oct. 7. Sophomores’ picnic, includ- ing red apples and hot dogs. Oct. 8. Three Freshmen given offi- cial bath by Senior boys. Page 163 Some of our faculty are off of their dignity Page 164 Oct. 9. The faculty throw aside their dignity and have a wienie roast down on the creek. Oct. 10. Freshmen “Hobo Day.” Many of them looked very natural. Bulldogs beat Tigers 20 to 0. Nov. 1. Everyone busily searching for belongings after visit of ghosts the previous evening. Nov. 5. Glee Club sings at assem- bly. This is their first public appear- ance. Oct. 11. Junior class entertain the entire school with a party in the Woman’s Building. Oct. 18. Second home footbah game. Tigers wallop Wesleyan, 13 to 3. Oct. 21. Kappa Phi Alpha initiate Homer Dumm and Joe Timkin. Ask them how they liked their treatment. Oct. 22. Freshmen girls take oath at assembly that they will wear arm- bands. Oath given by W. A. A. Oct. 23. Tigers have tough luck. They lose to St. Marys, 0-0. Oct. 31. Some Hallowe’en ghost had the jinx on the Tigers at Bethany. Swedes get away with big end of score, 13-0. About 75 rooters ac- companied the team. Nov. 0. Senior and Freshman soc- cer game. Freshmen were lucky. Score, 3-1. Nov. 7. Some of the faculty mem- bers surprised us by giving mid- semester exams. Nov. 8. W. A. A. girls to the num- ber of twelve get the zip of the morn- ing air by leaving for a ten-mile hike at 5:30. Page 165 Page 1 66 Nov. 10. Dr. Winship speaks at general assembly. Mr. Mark Hoff- man gives piano recital that evening. Nov. 11. Ellis County celebrates Armistice Day. Special trains con- veyed student body to Ellis. Nov. 13. Sophomores and Fresh- men contest for championship in soccer. Teams are evenly matched. Scoreless game. Nov. 14. Who said the “Cubs” couldn’t play football. They beat Garden City 34-0. Nov. 15. K. S. T. C. has wakened. Fair mount goes down under the paw of the Tigers, 13-7. Nov. 17. Oh, yes- -Helen is look- ing over the new faculty members. Nov. 19. This is a Big Day — Fea- ture contest for Reveille is launched Nov. 20. Opie Read gives lecture. Nov. 21. Sale of Reveilles on boom. Several seniors demonstrate their ability as salesmen. Nov. 24. Everyone is excited about the Thanksgiving vacation. Nov. 25. All we can talk about now is contest. The close of the con- test found Frances Hurlock in the lead. Nov. 26. Vacation for a few days. Nov. 27. Sterling feels the Tigers’ clinch to the tune of 9-6. Dec. 1. Vacation concluded. We help the boys celebrate their victory. No school. Matinee and all-school mixer. Dec. 4. High school presents play “Eliza Comes to Stay.” Dec. 5. Jack Riley promises the student body a snow bath. Dec. 6. Alpha Tau Kappa give dinner dance. Dec. 8. Tau Upsilon Phi initiate Miss Agnew and Matilda Howcr into the secrets of their organization. Dec. 9. Series of recitals to be given by music department. Mrs. Malloy and Mr. Hoffman give a sonata recital. Dec. 10. Mr. Rankin presides at assembly. The morning not being appropriate for either a sun or snow bath he dismisses assembly thirty minutes early. Orchestra concert in the evening. Dec. 11. Band concert. Dec. 12. Last of the recitals; Glee Club appears in full evening dress. Prexy calls it “scenery.” Y. W. C. A. has a Christmas party. Everyone has a good time. Dec. 13. Hi-Y boys here for con- ference. Dec. 15. K Club banquet. Harry Engstrom of Oberlin elected captain of football for 1925. Dec. 18. Several of the organiza- tions celebrate by having Christmas trees. Dec. 19. Santa Claus visits as- sembly. Faculty members presented with useful gifts (?) Miss Agnew leaves for Cuba. Dec. 20 to Jan. 4. Vacation. Jan. 5. Back again for two weeks hard work. Jan. 6. Everyone goes to class without their lessons. Jan. 7. Miss Agnew has many wonderful things to tell about her trip to Cuba. Jan. 9. Tigers play the first game of the baseball season at Sterling. Hays 30, Sterling 22. Jan. 10. They did it again. Hays 35, Sterling 24. Page 167 Page 16S Jan. 12. Kappa Phi Alpha gives first social function of the year. Jan. 13. Criminy Oh! The Pro- fessors have their revenge — semester exams are inflicted upon us. Jan. 14. John Byrd spends the whole night writing up his note book. He isn’t the only one. Jan. 16. Glee Club gives first out of town concert at Ellis. Jan. 17. Tigers beat Wesleyan at Salina 41 to 20. Jan. 18. One time when we have no lessons to worry about. The main worry is what will I get for a final grade. Jan. 19. Signed up for a long steady grind of??? work. Do not seem to be any snap courses. Jan. 20. Glee Club leaves for a two weeks’ concert tour. J an. 21 . Student Assembly officers elected Russell Anderson President; Florence Gilmore, First Vice-Chair- man; Jesse Nelson, Second Vice- Chairman. Jan. 23. The Swedes win Basket- ball game by a small margin, 27-25. Jan. 24. McPherson Bulldogs chew the Tigers just a trifle. Result 35-14. Jan. 28. One of the modest damsels at K. S. T. C. was heard to remark: “That was once that I was squeezed.’’ It happened in the rush for grade cards. Jan. 29. Kansas’ Birthday. K. S. T. C. raised 81,000 for new hospital at Hays. Jan. 30. St. Marys 48, Tigers 27. Jan. 31. Win from St. Marys 45-22. Kappa Omicron Phi, national honorary fraternity installed. Feb. 1. Grace Douglas has new experience. Everyone curious to see the third fingei of her left hand. Feb. 2. Gil Meyer, instigator of the installment of new bell system at Custer Hall. Feb. 3. Mr. Malloy gives recital. Feb. 4. Custer Hall girls awak- ened by the Glee Club quartette serenading them. Feb. 5. Tigers’ machine works perfectly. Win from Sterling 35-34. Feb. 6. Sterling comes back and wins 27-23. Feb. 8. The Reveille Staff breaks the Sabbath and spends the after- noon working in the office. Feb. 8. Football sweaters award- ed. Some girls acquire them later. Tigers 27, McPherson 23. Feb. 10. Another game, Tigers 27, McPherson. Well Bill, they say it has been going on for some time, Isn’t serious is it? Maybe we had better ask Alice! Feb. 11. Miss Helen Waggoner entertains. Several of the boys were attentive when she told of “love making.” Feb. 12. Anniversary Day Cele- bration. Seniors and Sophomores awarded prizes. Feb. 13. Tigers ride on Coyotes toes 32-21. Feb. 14. Valentine parties. Andy Reigel becomes quite efficient at extemporaneous speaking. Page 169 AT CUSTER HALL {Written by a Summer School student) i At Custer Hall, the windows stare, Great eyes that hide the soul inside; The rooms — all stripped and still and bare, A loved home — unoccupied. And in those corridors there stalks My ghost, a-searching all in vain For vanished forms — forgotten, lost — And never to return again. ii Stone treasure house of memories, Some bitter, sweet, glad, some dear; To your wide steps returning feet Will blithely skip some other year. I doubt if two, be they feet of mine; But guard as yet with patience rare The memories and heart I left behind, When, faltering, I quitted there! — L. Maude Christy. Page 170 Feb. 16. Six members of W. A. A. are presented with “K” sweaters. Feb. 17. “Hell Week” is in full blast. Many of the pledges admit that one week of such is enough. Feb. 18. Tigers stepped on Baker 47-29. Iota Kappa Tan initiate pledges. Custer Hall girls are awakened by the shrieks of ghosts at 12:30. They also serenade the A. T. K. slumber party. Feb. 19. Daisy Beeby, in an- nouncing the W. A. A. initiation, “Do not have anything on to-night or you will loose one hundred points.” Feb. 20. Donald Hemphill gives violin Graduation Recital. Feb. 21. Kappa Phi Alpha enter- tain in honor of “Dutch” Lorbeer who leaves Tuesday to join the Pitts- burgh Pirates. Feb. 22. Paul Parrish and his lady friend Hannah Maude spend a pleasant evening on the davenport, as usual, at the Custer Hall. Feb. 23. Custer Hall girls have their picture taken. Several main- tain that the picture was not com- plete. Too bad the picture was not taken at 10 p. m., when all were present. Feb. 25. Several new callers at Custer Hall. Lentfer has been put on the “Regular” list. Feb. 26. Last chance to join Chorus. Feb. 27. K. S. T. C. did triumph tonight. The Tigers beat St. Marys 29-25. Feb. 28. Oh, that awful last minute! St. Marys 31-Hays 30. The last game of the season too. March 1. Earl Oyer has changed his schedule; arrives at Custer Hall two hours earlier. 1 % March 2. Freshmen Debate Team represented by Seibert and Callahan defeated Aggies’ Freshmen Team. March 3. Commercial Club gives a party. March 4. President Coolidge is inaugurated, but we have to go to classes just the same. March 5. lone’s library office seems to be a popular place. Wonder if the boys are being reprimanded for their conduct. March 9. Open forum held at the Woman’s Building under the aus- pices of the Y. M. and Y. W. Mr. Van Dusen of New York presided. March 10. News! Lois Me- Elhaney had the M. R. S. degree con- ferred upon her the sixth of Decem- ber. March 12. Girls’ Basketball tour- nament begins. Many of the classes poorly attended. March 13. Tournament in full swing. W. A. A., Commercial Club and Y. W. C. A. stings them for the eats. March 14. Hoxie boys and Russell girls come out victorious at tourna- ment. Bison wins Class B. March 16. Darrel Hinkhouse says he is s uffering an attack of spring fever. You can’t fool evervone, Dar- rell. March 17. You would have thought you were in Ireland had you seen the Cafeteria about six- thirty. The faculty ladies “blarney- ed” the men. Page 171 Page 172 March 18. Seabury is afraid lie will not have time for his band rehearsal. Prexy then decides to allow only one activity per student after this. March 19. The same old thing except Donald Strawn is looking for a new girl. March 21. Class A tourney held. Four teams contest. Ellsworth takes the cup. March 25. Freshmen and Sophs battle in track meet to see if the Freshies wear caps and armbands the rest of the semester. Poor Freshies lost their “meet.” March 27. Y. W. Carnival — The boys favor the beauty parlor. March 28, Seniors begin to w ' or- ry about a job. Edna Jensen is all smiles — she has good prospects of a position in Wichita. March 30. Alpha Tau Kappa gives the formal invitation to eleven girls. April 1. Oh! Don Strawn found his girl. Kappa Omicron Phi pledge girls to active membership. April 2. This must go to press so we can’t tell you everything. You will have to remember the rest. April 10. Arbor Day. All classes plant trees. April 11. Iota Kappa Tau enter- tain with a dance. April 14. Senior Play, “The New Poor.” April 15. Junior Senior Banquet. May 10. Music Festival. May 13. Seniors say “adieu” to books and studies. May 17. Baccalaureate sermon given for the seniors. May 18. Senior Class Day. May 21. Commencement. “To a year of work and pleasure, a faculty of real men and women and a student body of good friends, we bid farewell.” Page 173 The force College Dining Hall Where we eat Page 174 Page 175 “ Say it with Flowers ” All Kinds of Cuts for All Occasions House Plants for All Seasons GOLDFISH BULBS YOU NEED FLOWERS— WE CAN SUPPLY YOU Our Flowers Always Satisfy Your Business Helps Us College Greenhouse Phone 624 Hays, Kansas “Say it with Flowers ” F elten’s TRANSFER and STORAGE i We Move, Store, Pack and Ship Prompt. Transfer Service Day and Night Phones — Residence 173, Office 18 Hays, Kansas Page 176 Rkatt Built HE value of a MWm school annual g j Bfl P jf i printing contract lies not in its specifications. Back of thj$i must be inclination and, ability to give the b4 t In the Guild con- te ti this year Five Qups and Three prices won by our books Ttyijs is proof of persist- ent quality and service Yoto could ask no more THE JjGH STEPHENS PRESS Kraft Built Annuals Jefferson City, Missouri PrinHinig QUIVERIAN ST PRIZE ART CRAFTS GUILD CONTEST ST PRIZE C.I.P. A. CONTEST st prize Kansas state con upremacy 3urger Ideas Build W distinctive Yearbooks The same superb craftsmanship, originality of design, and sympathetic service that wrought these magnificent prize-winning books of Americas finest Universities and Colleges are built into the smallest to the largest of our annuals. It costs no more to give your annual the advantages of OBur cr quality in its designing and engraving. Thrilling pictures and stories of undergraduate desys will be ever renewed through the pages of your annual. DBur cr year books are filled with new ideas that make them live, snappy and best of all -original . The College Annual department of the 3Bur$cr Gnuravin Go. and their skilled sales service men are at your command STYLE You Will Always Find The Newest Creations In Wearing Apparel For Men, Women and Chil- dren at This Store. If you really want the new things you will not regret a visit to — The W IC- T0RE ALEX E. BISSINQ South Chestnut Hays, Kansas BRUNSWICK HOTEL H. M. RARDIN Manager South Side Hays, Kansas Page 177 H. H. King Geo. King KING BROS. PHARMACY The Store We Serve You Better Finest line of candies in the city. Our fountain service is the best. The students’ headquarters for stationery. Everything to be found in a first-class drug store. The Home of Good Goods and Square Dealing Telephone 8o Hays, Kansas UNIFORM EXCELLENCE AND PR CE ADVANTAGES TI7 E do fine repairing and guarantee our work. Reg- istered Optome- trist. Eyes ex- amined, Glasses fitted. We are competing with every other source of sup- p 1 y for your permanent trade, NOT the individual sale. Prices reduced to pre-war basis, including repair work. AVritc for prices and compare with others. Doesn’t it stand to reason, therefore, that we should maintain a quality of uniform excellence and give you all the price advantages possible? A trial will convince you. To out-of-town patrons of our repair department, Uncle Sam will bring your work to us for a few cents and insure delivery. Send your watch and jewelry repair work by INSURED PARCEL POST. THOLEN’S JEWELRY STORE The Home of Reliability 108 South Chestnut Street Hays, Kansas Page 178 Remember — We appreciate your business — Have a large stock — It is The Citizens Lumber and Supply Company Hays Kansas Phone io Residence Phone 507 the TYMCff£5T£R store I W. J. Bellman HARDWARE Hays Kansas Page 179 The ELLIS COUNTY NEWS Published Thursdays JOHN S. BIRD Editor FRANK MOTZ Manager Circulation, 2,100 To publish everything of news interest to its readers and at the same time to pro- mote every movement that may prove helpful to Hays and the Community it serves, this newspaper devotes its best efforts. E. M. Speer, President H. W. Oshant, Vice-President Victor Holm, Cashier Wm. Karlin, Asst. Cashier FIRST NATIONAL BANK HAYS, KANSAS Established in 1888 Does a General Banking Business Reliable and Conservative We Solicit Your Business O’LOUGHLIN GARAGE AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE Lincoln, Ford and Fordson, Cars, Trucks and Tractors Ford Parts and Accessories Storage YOUR PATRONAGE IS ALWAYS APPRECIATED Page 180 You Are A Capitalist --- did you ever stop to think of that ? I The word “Capitalist” refers to one who has wealth. Wealth does not always refer to money or to worldly goods. Good health is wealth, and also is a sound mind. Good health and keen intellect are sometimes more valuable than gold. Every ambition, in order to be realized, needs to be built on a solid foundation. The foundation that is most needed for getting on in the world is a good, healthy, growing checking or savings account. Successful people give different reasons for what they have achieved, but all unite in saying that SAV- ING is the first step. If you have no account with us, we cordially invite you to open one. If you HAVE one, keep adding to it, week in and week out. It is the surest way to ARRIVE. With most of us it is the only way. t A dollar spent is the end of it. A dollar saved is the beginning of it. % Citizens State Bank Hays, Kansas rage 181 Headquarters for Stylish Clothing and Shoes for the College Man (Jo liege Shop Cleaning, Pressing and Tailoring t TX TK HAVE one of the largest VV and best equipped Cleaning Plants in Western Kansas. We give you absolutely the best in Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing, and all kinds of Alteration. All gar- ments are absolutely odorless after going through our process. Our prices are reasonable. For out-of- town customers we pay Parcel Post Charges. % Collegian Clothes J. C. Roberts Shoes OEHLER and STEIMEL BISSING BROS. One Just Price Just One Price Phone 208 202 S. Chestnut Hays, Kansas Congratulations to Tou — s Class of ’25, and hearty good wishes. You have learned many things, among which is the excellence of our home cooked foods. When in town make the Goodie Garden the place to meet your friends. 1 The Qoodie Qarden Tea T oom M. ALICE BEEBY, Prop. Hays, Kansas Page 182 The Compliments of Strand Theatre Frank Tax ton Lumber Co. A Temple of the Kansas City, Kans. Silent Art t We specialize in supplying Manual Training Schools GOOD MUSIC % The Chocolate Shop Ice Cream — Sodas The Best of Pictures Luncheonette Our Sunday shows are carefully chosen from Home-made Candies the best of attractions Where Your Trade is Appreciated Hays Kansas 1 16 W. South Main Hays, Kan. QUALITY The First and Last LFord in Jewelry Our Guarantee of Quality which goes with each article sold at this store is the highest form of protection available to you in jewelry purchase. J. T. MORRISON Jeweler and Optometrist 105 N. Chestnut Street Phone 152 Hays, Kansas Page 183 Geo. S. Grass, Jr. E. B. Grass GOLDEN BELT GRASS GARAGE BROTHERS JOHN R. STAAB, Proprietor Phone 475 Automobile repair work Tires and accessories DODGE and BUICK “ Good Things to Eat ” SERVICE GOODYEAR Service Station Open Day and Night Phones 4-497 Hays, Kansas Hays : : : Kansas The Farmers State Bank Capital and Surplus, $75,000.00 John S. Sack President N. M. Schlyer .... Vice-President F. W. Arnhold Cashier Mary E. Bissing . . . Assistant Cashier Bank accounts opened with us are appreciated and will receive special attention The Bank Where You Feel At Home Hays City, Kansas Page 184 HAYS CITY DRUG STORE Drugs Sodas Candy Cigars We specialize in high grade toilet preparations. We solicit your trade because our goods are fresh, our stock is complete, our drugs are pure, and we give you what you ask for. Prescriptions a Specialty Phone 348 Residence 645 Hays City Drug Store THE CORNERSTONE--- The confidence that every student has in the quality of our Furnishings and the Service of our Cleaning Department is a confidence that has been handed down from student to student — a confidence that we prize above all else, for it is the very cornerstone of this institution. John Miller Men s Furnishings Modern Dry Cleaners THE LAST WORD IN THE FIRST STYLES AT THE BEST PRICES IN TOWN t Scftemerfioni THREE STORES at HAYS, KANSAS Also Wilson and Ellsworth, Kansas t Womens and Qhildren s ‘pea dy- to- IV ear Shoes and VhfCillinery Page 185 46 Stores 46 Stores Dry Goods, Ready-to-Wear, Cloth- ing, Shoes, Notions, Ladies’ and Gents’ Furnishings, Millinery, Etc. — OUR MOTTO Buy and sell goods for cash and save each customer money Watch Us Grow Phone 245 Hays, Kansas Chestnut Street BRENNER’S The Most Modern and Up-to-Date Store in Western Kansas You will find here the Newest Styles at all times in Young Ladies’ and Men’s Ready-to-Wear Garments. We guarantee satisfaction with every purchase or money refunded. J. G . BRENNER HAYS, KANSAS Phone 70 Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear Ladies’ Rest Room on Balcony Floor Page 186 HARKNESS PHARMACY Drugs — Books — Kodaks A complete line of Toilet Articles, Drug Sundries Candies, Books, Magazines and Newspapers Prescriptions Filled by Registered Pharmacists Only % 1 15 W. North Main St. Hays, Kansas Thicker son Beauty Parlor EVERYTHING PERTAINING TO THE PROFESSION OF BEAUTY CULTURE MARCELLING A SPECIALTY Mulroy Hotel Building PHONE 240 HAYS KANSAS NOT WHAT HE MEANT “Now, in case anything should go wrong with this experiment, ” said Mr. Rankin, “we and the laboratory with us will be blown sky high. Now, boys, come in a little closer in order that you may follow me.” Good girls love their brothers, But so good I have grown I love some one else’s brother Better than my own. Page 187 F. F. Glassman On mail orders of 1.00 we pay postage one way. On mail orders of $2.00 we pay postage both ways. Quality Shoe Repairing Post Office Basement Hays Kansas M. Haffamier Son Plumbing STEAM AND HOI ' WATER HEATING Hays Kansas SC HU EL ER ’S Billiard, and Pool Room Make our place your headquarters for rec- reation and amuse- ment Ice Cream Soft Drinks and Cigars South of Depot Hays Kansas Mark Every Grave IF IT II Hoch Quality Memorials Manufactured by HOCH MONUMENT WORKS Hays Kansas F. J. HOCH, Prop. When you come back to Hays don’t forget to call on Gottschalk’s Quality Furniture Where you will always be welcome whether you buy or not. We handle a complete line of Furniture. We have the largest stock o f floor coverings in Western Kansas. Felten Block Phone 236 First Door West of Hays, Kansas First National Bank Page 188 HAYS, The Metropolis of IV ester n Kansas A S THE years go by, Hays is gradually coming into its own as the commercial center and also the educational center of Western Kansas. One of the factors that has contributed to the town’s development and growth is the Kansas State Teachers Col- lege, whose existence and growth has meant much to Hays and to all of Western Kansas. Sheridan Coliseum, one of the magnificent college buildings, has won the title “The Con- vention Hall of Western Kansas,” for it has in addition to exceptional acoustic properties, a seating capacity of 5,000 people. TEAM-WORK has done much for the town and the school in years gone by. The future holds great promise for Hays because of its educational advantages. Class of 1925, Hays is proud to have been able to offer you the opportunities for advancement in an institution of such high standing as the Kansas State Teachers College. THE HAYS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Mrs. W. (in psychology) : “What is the reaction of love, one of the emotions?” McVey: “Marriage.” Mr. Hibbs (in journalism): “Mr. Earl Reed, do you have your theme this morning?” Earl: “Which one?” Mr. Hibbs: “Any of them.” Pauline D.: “Matilda, what are you looking so sober about?” Matilda (literary editor): “I’m looking for jokes.” Page i8q H. H. WINTERS Schlyer Arnhold Full Line of Dealers in General Hardware Implement Hardware X X A complete line of At your service any time I. H. C. Harvesters Let us serve your next Needs Hays Kansas Hudson and Essex Cars See Us Before You Buy Hays Kansas Tipton Baking Company STOP! LOOK! LISTEN! Try our Bakery Products The food our best and prices right At your service day or night TIPTON BROS. Phone 642 Hays, Kansas EXIDE BATTERIES Let us give your Battery a Physical Examination — and why not? Your battery is the heart of your automobile and lighting system. You owe it to your car and to yourself to give your battery an examination. Call at our Exide Service Station. No matter what make of storage battery you have it will receive unprejudiced expert attention. Your interest is our interest. Perhaps all your battery needs is slight repairs and some overhauling — maybe nothing at all. It will pay you to call. Runyon Battery and Electric Station Hays Kansas Page 190 Build a Home 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, SHAFFER COMPANY Our Phone is 74 Please remember us when in the market for Lumber and Coal. H. HAVEMANN, Manager. ScfmekekS Athletic Equipment Is worn and used by the teams of all the Big Universities Sr ime Sidmpang Kansas City, Mo. Failed in Physics, flunked in Math, I heard him softly hiss: I’d like to spot the guy that said That ignorance is bliss. Mr. Wooster: “Can you de- scribe a sea horse?” Jack Riley: “Yes, sir; it’s the present tense of saw horse.” Miss Snodgrass: “Name three articles that contain starch.” Celia Muir: “Two cuffs and a collar.” Page jqi We’ve Got It, We’ll Get It, Or It Isn’t To Be Had PURE FOOD PRODUCTS Meats, Groceries and Fresh Vegetables T. G. REED SONS Phone 169-481 Hays, Kansas ’TWEEN MEALS HAS ITS MASTER ' S DEGREE A Big, Delicious 5c Candy Bar MARKWELL’S Books, Stationery , School Supplies Victrolas, Records SCHOOL SUPPLIES Everything in the Schoolroom, College, High School, Grade School STATIONERY Social Business TYPEWRITERS And Typewriter Supplies and Paper SEND US YOUR MAIL ORDERS We supply texts and material for Correspondence Courses VICTROLAS AND VICTOR RECORDS— 10% cash and 10% a month. “It Pays to Come to Hays ” BOOKS Fiction Juvenile Bibles Text Books Page IQ2 $ 5.00 FOR A NAME I Y OU know a family who wants to come to Hays to live because of the many educational, cul- tural and business opportunities offered? Very well, write the name of your prospect on a card and mail it to us. We will pay 5.00 CASH to every person who first submits the name of a prospect who later buys one of our modern homes in Pershing Heights, the Country Club District of Hays. The Bird Investment Company Builders of Modern Homes Hays, Kansas Lives of graduates all remind us We should strive to do our best, And departing leave behind us Notebooks that will help the rest. Helen: “Can you keep a secret, Mildred?” Mildred: “I can, but it’s just my luck to tell things to other girls that can’t.” First Frosh: “What are the boys taking up a collection for?” Second Frosh: “For a coach for the football team.” First F.: “Oh, I’d let them walk.” Page 193 St. zAnthony s Hospital Hays, Kansas Sister M. Adelaide, Superintendent This space reserved and paid for by the Staff of Doctors Page 194 BUTLER’S Furniture and Undertaking FLOOR COVERINGS, GULBRANSEN PIANOS PICTURES, PICTURE FRAMES, ETC. 119-121 North Main Hays, Kansas The Home of Better Music and Optical Service W. F. Czeskleba, Registered Optometrist Hays Kansas Kodak Finishing ON VELOX PAPER Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention Twenty-Four Hour Service Faster and Better Film Finishing We Qater to Student Trade Phone 69c R. E. EKEY Hays, Kansas Page 195 Wiesner’s Department Store A. A. WlESNER The place where you feel at home Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Ladies’ Ready - to - Wear, Ribbons, Notions, Groceries and Queensware t The Largest Department Store in Western Kansas All Mail Orders Promptly Filled 109-111 South Chestnut Hays, Kansas HENRIETTA STAR “ Cosmetician ” Shampooing Manicuring Hair Dressing Massaging Scalp Treatment Marceling Hair Coloring Phone 57? 209 W. N. Maine Street Hays, Kansas Newport Service Cafe Tasty Salads Good Coffee Sandwiches Good Service $5 Meal Ticket for ANNEX MULROY HOTEL F. H. Ridpath, Prop. Hays, Kansas ‘Ked’ s Barber Shop Laundry, Bath, Shine, Electric Clippers, etc. We Like to Serve Students Gay Tillotson, Prop. Hays Kansas Page 196 J. B. Basgall FRUITS ueensware GROCERIES Hays z Kansas The student who is economical and wishes to to get the greatest value for his or her money patronizes Oshanf s ' Variety Store Hays, Kansas Keen Klassy Work The principal thing Rapid Shoe Shop The students crave, Is a particular Haircut or shave, Modern Equipment from % Grout’s BarberShop W. A. Grout, Prop. M. C. Cordel, Prop. Citizens State Bank Basement W. N. Maine Hays, Kansas Hays, Kansas Open Day and Night Oldham Brothers’ Garage tMiles Cafe bakery Expert Radiator Repairing We Build Radiators FRESH BREAD and PASTRIES for Cars and Tractors X Authorized Ford Service Phone 355 201 E. Juniata N. Chestnut Hays, Kansas Hays, Kansas Page ly? “PHOTOGRAPHY THAT PLEASES” It has been a pleasure to do the photography for the 1925 Reveille and we appreciate the pleasant co-operation of every member of the school THE RED ARROW STUDIO Hays, Kansas HILL’S Cash and Carry — Help Yourself Quality Groceries Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Service is Our Motto Phone 432 Hays, Kansas Compliments of H. B. NEISWANGER D. D. S. Citizens Bank Building Hays Kansas Compliments of W. B. DANIELS The Royal Cafe Dentist The Place of Quick Service t and Good Eats t Office in Reeder Building Alois Rupp, Prop . Hays Kansas Phone 351 Hays, Kansas Page iq8 To THE CLASS of ’25 We extend our hearty con- gratulations and best wishes for your future success The Hays Qty Flour CMills KING’S KWALITY ICE CREAM As Good as the Name Implies WHY KING’S KWALITY ICE CREAM IS BEST It contains 14 per cent butterfat. It contains 24 per cent milk solids. It contains 12 per cent sugar. Is flavored with true fruit. WHY KING’S KWALITY ICE CREAM IS SAFEST Pure food products only are used. The entire mix is Pasteurized. The entire mix is Viscolized. The Ice Cream is held at a temperature of zero. If you live in the west You can have the best, By calling for KING’S KWALITY ICE CREAM. (golden ISelt Qreamery and Ice Qompany , Inc. Hays Colby Plainville Page 199 O UR task is finished. The 1925 Reveille now will have its place along with other records of our Alma Mater. We sincerely hope that the contents of this book may ever revive pleasant memories of days spent at K. S. T. C. Each member of the staff has spent much time and work in making this book possible, and we greatly appreciate their help. We wish to thank the business men of Hays for their hearty co-operation in the making of this book a financial success. We wish to thank every student and owner of a 1925 Reveille for the time, thought and work that they have given to its success Ina M. Miller, Editor Harold Messick, Business Mgr . $ n jm jjjgaaiaoni ja. J JK30 N C B s Hp HIS page is affection- ately dedicated to any s student who might through oversight be left out. If £ he desires, he may place his own photograph in the space below. te A $ A 1 J . i FW W W W W W W W W W W W SZ S?gg 1 Page 201

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

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1922 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, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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