Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) - Class of 1926 Page 1 of 194
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Show Hide text for 1926 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1926 volume: “ Odr object has BEEN To PUBLISH A VoL- T£ OHIO) ACGURATELy PORTRAY LIFE rtf K TG HAy ANB5ERVE5 A$ AN ATTRACTIV W VALUABLE 5°JVENIR OF THE HAPPy PAY5 JPENT AAII7 GENIAL FELL°v05HIP ANP THE PWNy A °CIATI°N5 °F CUEGE LIFE. V A n . III seii f ? S i 6 « ft 1 t » 1 I , fSv 5 a i ' Si eaiiil® i i Yy- - 4 ,1 w • ir l.l T HE State Educational Institutions of Kansas are controlled Dy the State Board of Regents. The present members of the board are: W. Y. Morgan, Chairman Hutchinson B. C. Culp Beloit C. M. Harger . . A bilene C. B. Merriam .... Topeka G. S. Spencer Sedan E. W. Evans . Wichita G. H. Hodges Olathe Mrs. J. S. Patrick . Satanta W. J. Tod Maplehill We appreciate the interest which they have shown in us and owe them a vote of thanks. Page 13 lb William A. Lewis, B. S., A. B., LL. D. President of the Kansas State Teachers College of Hays since March , 191 4 . The Kansas State Teachers College of Hays HAYS. KANSAS WILLIAM A LEWIS. LL D 7%l X 71 AcJtf f, JOOfcLr a 7 . yU ) 04 t - -0 7 1 • " ' i HM. t .■ ..•£■ itA M-dtf) - ii ' JfctP Add, Page 15 Elizabeth Jane Agnew, B. S. Dean of Women Kansas State Agricultural College; Colum- bus University. Lulu McKee Assistant Professor of Education Bowman Memorial, Kindergarten Training School; Washburn College; Kansas Uni- versity; Story-Telling work with Martha Sherwood, Richard T. VVyche and Georgiana Speer. Floyd B. Lee, A. B., A. M. Dean of the Faculty and Director of Extension Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; L niversity of Kansas Charles Arthur Shiveley, A. B., A. M. Professor of Education Ex Officio City Supt.; Kansas State Teach- ers College, Emporia; University of Kansas; University of Chicago. Page 16 Josephine Weatherly, B. O., B. S., A. M. Assistant Professor of Education Kansas State Christian College; Kansas State Teachers College. Emporia; University of Chicago; Study in Germany. Maria A. Stevenson Assistant Professor of Education Lane University; Fort Scott (Kansas) Normal School; Kansas State Teachers Col- lege, Emporia; Baker University. Page 17 C. E. Rarick, A. D. Professor of Rural Education Kansas Wesleyan University; University of Colorado; University of Kansas. Adah Cain, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Education Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; University of Kansas. 2 James E. Rouse, B. S., M. S. Professor of Agriculture Teachers College, Kirksville, Mo.; Uni- versity of Wisconsin; Kansas State Agri- cultural College. A. B. Hibbs, A. B. Professor of Journalism University of Kansas. Fred W. Albertson, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; University of Missouri. 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 Charles F. Wiest, D. D. Professor of Literature Gettysburg College; Gettysburg Theo- logical Seminary; Midland College. R. L. Parker, B. L., B. S., A. M. Professor of History Ottawa University; University of Chicago. C. H. Landrum, A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of History and Mathematics Kansas University; Yale University. James R. Start, B. S. Assistant Professor of Literature Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; Northwestern University, School of Speech. Page 19 Ethel Snodgrass, B. S., A. M. Professor of Home Economics Purdue University; Columbia University. Mary Frances Murdock, A. B. Professor of A pplied A rt University of Pittsburg. Mary Ann Stephens, A. A., B. S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Stephens Junior College; University of Missouri; University of Wisconsin. Edwin Davis, B. S. Professor of Manual Arts Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; Manual Training Normal; Kansas State Agri- cultural College. Page 20 Roy Rankin, A. B., A. M. Professor of Chemistry and Bacteriology Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; University of Kansas; Harvard University. L. D. Wooster, A. B., Ph. M. Professor of Biological Sciences Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; University of Wisconsin. Wm. I). Weidlein, B. S. Professor of Physics and Supt. of Power and Heat , Football Coach Kansas University. Edward E. Colyer, A. B., A. M. Professor of Mathematics Cooper College; University of Kansas. Henry Edward Malloy, B. S. Director of Music K. S. T. C., Emporia; Bethany College; Voice under George Hamlin, Chicago; Ella Bochus-Behr, Berlin ; Hinshaur of Metropoli- tan Opera, N. Y.; George Ferguson, Berlin; Kirk Towns, Berlin. Lucille Felton A ssistant Professor of Piano Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; Alexander Raab, Caruthers Normal School of Piano, Chicago. Rollins An-Gove Seabury. A. B. Professor of Music Theory University of Maine; University of N. Dak.; Northwestern University; Voice under H. Aden Enyeart. Helen Ide Morse, B. S. Northwestern University; University of Wisconsin. J. Alfred Casad, A. B., B. M. Assistant Professor of Voice Director of Men ' s Glee Club Heidelburg University, Tiffin, Ohio. Mark Hoffman Professor of Piano Chicago Musical College; Rudolph Reuter; Lois Victor; George Schumann; Rudolph Reuter, Berlin. Charles H. Brooks, B. S. Extension Manuscript Reader Kansas State Teachers College, Hays. Victor C. Johnson Professor of Telegraphy and Station A ccounting Page 23 Emma F. Wilson, B. S. Extension Manuscript Reader Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; Greeley, Colo.; Agricultural College of Colo- rado. Martha Hill Professor of Physical Education for Women Kellogg School of Physical Education; Columbia University; Vestoff-Servova Rus- sian School of Dancing; Perry- Mansfield Dancing Camp. Frank P. Mandeville, A. B. Professor of Physical Education for Men Kansas University. Edith Ball Webber Assistant Professor of Physical Education Kellogg School of Physical Education. Page 24 Dr. A. M. Vance, B. E., A. B., A. M. Professor of Commerc e James Milliken 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; University of Washington. Harriett M. Schwenker, B. S. Instructor , Stenographic Department Nebraska Peru State Normal; Nebraska School of Business; University of Nebraska. Grace E. Pearson Social Director of Custer Hall Page 2 5 K. S. T. C. Dining Hall Page 26 Walter Wallerstedt Printer Fred J. Wagner Custodian . Vesta Mort . Margret McJimsey Eva Hedges Grace Rousey . Hester Buell Secretary to the President . Financial Secretary Secretary to Extension Division Secretary to Public Service Secretary to the Registrar Page 27 T HE 1925 legislature granted K. S. T. C., Hays, $150,000 for a new library building. The students have this year had the pleasure of watching the new library grow. The con- tractor promises that we will be able to move into the new building by first of July, 1926. Although the library renders its greatest service to the student and faculty of K. S. T. C., its field is much greater. During this past year it sent out 451 books, 426 magazines, 282 package libraries and 236 plays. It served 124 cities and 216 persons. There are approximately 12,200 volumes in the library at the present time. It receives 169 periodicals, besides 13 daily newspapers. However, when it gets into the new home its growth will be much greater, and with increased facilities it will be able to meet the increased demands placed upon it. I one Miller, Rush Center Esther Reemsnyder, Ilays Claudyus Miller, Rush Center lUlliHmiinnii Page 29 Colors — Pink and Lavender Flower — Sweet Pea Andrew Riegal . Emil Sjogren . Arthur Keller . Florence Gilmore President First Semester President Second Semester Vice-President Secretary- T reasu rer Page 30 Clarence Stull Brownell Chemistry Scouting; Hi-Y. 11 Butyric Pinkie . " F redr ie Scott Haviland Science Sigma Sigma Sigma; “Not So Fast.” I have a heart with room for every joy. Grace Kimport Norton Physical Education Y. W. C. A.; Chorus; W. A. A.; Sports. I hate to see things done in halves. Mable Newbill History Commercial Club; Y. W. C. A. She talks , ye gods, how she talks. Rozel Emil Sjogren Marquette Manual Arts Kappa Phi Alpha; Reveille Staff; Y. M. C. A.; Hi-Y. Have I caught my heavenly jewel? Eva Hedges Hays History Tau Upsilon Phi; W. A. A. Valuable gifts are often wrapped in small packages. Arthur Keller Garfield English Literature Orchestra; Debate; Vice-President of Y. M. C. A. Faint heart ne ' er won fair lady. Mildred Nibert Hays Piano Gamma Sigma; Orchestra; Band; Soloist for Boys’ Glee Club. One of the bright home-town products. Page 31 Alice Henley Brownell Home Economics Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Home Economics Club. Her laugh is among the delightful sounds of earth. Blanche Swartley Garden City Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi; Home Economics Club; Chorus. A home ec ' who will make someone happy. Alice Paynter Alton Business Administration Commercial Club; Campfire. Is she not more than painting can express? Sylvia Epler Scott City Home Economics W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus; Home Economics Club. Nothing but death shall divorce my dignities. Grace Gregory Norton History Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Sports; Chorus; Debate. Thy modesty s a candle to thy merit. Homer Grout Hays English Glee Club; Kappa Phi Alpha; Chorus; “Not So Fast.” Homer ' s a terrible sheik; He even admits it himself. Harry En gstrom Oberlin Mechanic Arts Reveille Staff, K Club. He has a studious appearance , but we are yet to be convinced. Ethel Bowen Bloomington Mathematics Y. W. C. A.; Art Lovers Club. A soft smile cooleth a teacher ' s wrath. Page 32 Harvey Kleweno Bison Business A dminislration Y. M. C. A. Presumes he ' s a lady-killer. Hilda Smith Oakley History Tau Epsilon Phi; Girl Reserve. When it comes to brains , Hilda is one of our stellar lights. John Dlabal Wilson Agriculture Chorus. Dignified and intelligent , what more could one wish? Celesta Kable Hays English Literature A good student and eager to learn. Donald Strawn Beloit Business A dminislration Sigma Tau Gamma; Glee Club; Chorus. It takes two to make a bargain. Sadie Hall Garfield Business A dminislration Commercial Club. There is no index to character as sure as action . Ethel F unston A bilene Mathematics Y. W. C. A.; YV. A. A. 11 Still water often runs deep. " Ed Nickel ♦ McCracken Business Administration Glee Club; Chorus; President of Student Assembly; Commercial Club. He says what he thinks and thinks what he says is right. Page 33 Harold Lewis Chemistry Palco George Jepson History Hays Kappa Phi Alpha; K Club; Editor of Reveille; “Not So F ' ast.” 11 Let Me Call You Sweetheart . " Leona Albert Hays Fine Arts Gamma Sigma; Kappa O micron Phi; Reveille Staff; Art Lovers Club; Home Eco- nomics Club; W. A. A. She uses good sense which is the gift of heaven. I ole an e Williams Hays Literature Gamma Sigma; Reveille Staff; Chorus; ‘‘Not So Fast.” Some of us don ' t have to reduce to get “ Slim. " Earl Barry Codell Chemistry Kappa Phi Alpha; Glee Club; Chorus; “Not So Fast;” President of Student Assem- bly. Such stuff the world is made of. Y. M. C. A.; Commercial Club. Married! isn ' t it a shame? Celia Muir Stockton Home Economics Sigma Sigma Sigma; Kappa Omicron Phi; Home Economics Club; W. A. A.; Reveille Staff. A little girl behind big tasks , agreeable friendly and accommodating. Jess Nelson Gove Mathematics K Club; Y. M. C. A. Oh! One of those trifling males. Avis Cooper Delphos Public School Music Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Laugh and grow fat until forty. Page 34 Elsie Zeman Wakeeney Physical Education W. A. A.; Sports; Life Saving Corps. Free soil, free men, free speech. Andrew Riegel Hays A griculture K Club; Chorus; President of Y. M. C. A. Tho ' modest, on his unembarrassed brow Nature has written “ gentleman .” Maude Adams Quinter Kindergarten W. A. A.; Sports; Chorus. She takes school seriously. Velma Boyle Hoisington Business Administration Sports; W. A. A.; Life Saving Corps. We all like Life Savers. Alice Davis Studley Home Economics Kathryn Hood Oakley Biological Science Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Girl Reserve; Leader Reporting. Straightforward, fearless and frank, she wins where others fail. Pearl Shutts Hays Literature Omega Epsilon Sigma; Chorus; Campfire. The luster in your eyes pleads your fair usage. Iva Houghton Jamestown Literature Kappe Omicron Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Girls’ Glee Club; Home Economics Club; “Not So Fast.” IPs at home. I only wear it once in a while. Omega Epsilon Sigma; Tau Upsilon Phi; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. It is nice to be natural, when you 1 re naturally nice. Page 35 Helen Frances Alva , Okla. Public School Music Transferred from Northwestern State Teachers’ College, Alva, Okla. She was fair and never proud, had tongue at will and yet was never loud. Ruth Williams Ness City Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Campfire. There ' s a sweet charm about her that seems to refresh one ' s weary spirits. Margaret Fogle Hays B usiness A dministration Y. W. C. A.; Girl Reserve; Chorus. To women, silence is the best ornament. Fred Campbell Hays Agriculture Parliamentary Law. A good brand. Warren Rothweiler Bison Mechanical A rts Glee Club; Chorus. A man of honor to business-like ways. Surely will make a success in his future days. Margaret McJimpsey Hays Business A dministration Tau Upsilon Phi. Dignity personified, what more could one want? Ida Lam bach Atwood Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi; Home Economics Club; President of Y. W. C. A.; Girl Reserve. She possessed a peculiar talent of producing effect in whatever she said or did. Elise Peters Downs Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi; Home Economics Club. Her smiles from reason flow. Page 36 Vann a Hainline Macksville English Literature Y. W. C. A. It is love that makes existence possible. Zelma Beiber Hays Home Economics Home Economics Club. She ' s all that she seems to be. Cecile Barclay Wakeeney Home Economics Delta Sigma Epsilon; Home Economics Club; Y. VV. C. A.; W. A. A.; Girls’ Glee Club. A smile for all , a welcome glad , a jovial , coaxing way she had. Esther Wylie Quin ter English Debate; Y. W. C. A. There is majesty in her simplicity. Mamie Pike Plainville Kindergarten Chorus; Campfire. She likes the little ones. Florence Gilmore Osborne Home Economics Delta Sigma Epsilon; Kappa Omicron Phi; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Tau Upsilon Phi. I dare not be as funny as I am. Fred Sites Hays History Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Debate. Beware of desperate steps. Philomena Scheetz Wichita English Leader Staff; Art Lovers’ Club; Chorus; Dramatics. To her friends she ' s true. Flossie Plummer Monument Biological Science Parliamentary Law, Y. W. C. A. For ' Its the mind that makes the body grow. Phyllis Cline Quimby, Iowa Fine A rts Parliamentary Law. Quietly she does her work and knows not what it means to boast. Helen Zerzan Holly rood Public School Music Delta Sigma Epsilon, Girls’ Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Chorus, Life-Saving Corps. She can ' t manage her knife or fork — but oh! you spoon. Harold Opdyke Hays Mechanical Arts Kappa Phi Alpha, “Not So Fast,” Reveille Staff, K Club, Student Assembly Officer. He has wit well managed and a classic style. Page 3X Page 39 Junior Officers Colors — Old Rose and Gray Flower — Sweet Pea Walter McFerrin Frances Hurlock . Mary Davis President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Page 40 ■■ Adda Aiken Public School Music Hays Viola Johnston English Kipp LeRoy Carley A griculture Plainville Frances Oheim B usiness A dministration Kinsley Rossina Albert Physical Education Hays Lois Northup Home Economics Quinter Lawrence Becker A griculture Logan Carl Wesley Baker Mechanical Arts Lamed Frances Hurlock Home Economics Lincoln Annabel Hutchinson Home Economics Hays Page 41 Nell Marie Silvers Ellis Business A dministration Mrs. Alice Burditt Home Economics Hays Nessie Coles Public Speaking Hays Virginia Lee Ford Public School Music Hays Allen Ecord Oberlin Political Science Geo. L. Nicholson Salma Business Administration Cora Wells Lamont, Okla. Kindergarten J uleff Coles Hays English Literature Mrs. Grace Rogers Literature Jennings Mildred Williams Hays Business Administration Page 42 Kenneth Wheat Agriculture La Crosse Mary Teague History Colyer Grace Spencer Home Economics Hays Preston Maxwell Agriculture Beloit Goldie Proffitt Literature Alden Lucille Rotroff Home Economics Geneseo Sherwin Griswold Agriculture Rossville Claude Burchett Oberlin Business A dministration Ella Shearer Kindergarten Arnold Nova Reeves Atwood Business A dministration Page 43 i 1 if L " gf 1 — % iiimiwiiiiiiii in Greta Blume Garfield B usiness A dministration Beulah Davies Littleton , Colo. Physical Education Zelda Kramer Home Economics Scott City Darrel Hinkhouse Mechanical Arts Palco Burton Osborne Mechanical Arts Gove Nora Artman Literature Plainville Bernice Lee Fine A rts Hays George Pierce Mechanical A rts Hays Eunice VVerham Public School Music Hays Mary Davis Kansas City , Kan. Business Administration Page 44 If Verna Roper Hays Alice Hawkins Quia ter History English Lucille Reigel Hays Maybelle Billings Wakeeney Home Economics Piano Walter McFerrin General Science Oberlin Iva McCall Brewster Business Administration Emma Howe Paradise WlLDA Trimmer Gove Mathematics English Freeda Veverka Physical Education Salina Clara Bollman Beloit Business A dministration Page 45 Jimmy Shea Agriculture Seldon Catherine Lewis Modern Language Hays Irwin McVey Mechanical Arts Lucas Clemford Kulp Wakeeney Public School Music Hazel Hayes Public School Music La Crosse Page 46 Page 47 Colors — Blue and Gray Burr Dewald Mildred Carter Oel Spelman Flower — Sweet Pea President Vice-President Secretary - T reasurer Page 48 Cecil Gates, Oberlin Lucille Ward, Scott City Paul Parrish, Asherville Ruth Lewis, Palco Byron Rogers, Jennings Lelah Thomas, Hays Violet Briggs, Hays Rex Spencer, Hays Birdie Reigel, Hays Harold Bomgardner, Palco Thula Sharpe, Great Bend Effie Conway, Norton Rosa Giess, Arnold Edith Peck, Sylvan Grove Wilda Opdycke, Hays Inez Leach, Hunter Mattie Bell, Penokee Braden Claibourn, Salina Frances Frazier, Montezuma Hugh Burnett, Tribune Eva Boxberger, Russell Fern Yasmer, Arnold Clara Nelson, Luray Ruth Schuetz, Hermann Page 49 4 Wendell Burditt, Hays Bernice Wilcox, Sylvan Grove Dorothy Daniels, Garfield Lula Taylor, Ogden Opal Pierce, Wakeeney Clifford Rousy, Hays Mildred Shavv, Macksville Wayne Johnson, Weskan Alice Glenn, Jet more Irene Hendrix, Larned Orland Edgington, McCracken Ethel Hurlock, Lincoln Magdalene Woods, Greensburg Zack Woods, Greensburg Alma Rothweiler, Bison Tressa Dotts, Buhler C. Wilbur Henning, Smith Center Pauline Oskins, Hays Glenn Burnett, Asherville Ruth Hancock, Wakeeney Myrtle Anderson, Oberlin Frank Anderson, Oberlin Velma Bowmen, Bushton Elmer Muth, Otis Page 50 ■11 Thelma Hall, Hill City Roy Henry, Osborne Catherine Sweat, Cedar Joe Bronson, Bunker Hill Dora Mae Dague, Wilson Gladys Kraus, Hays Fern Cox, Herndon Gertrude Kuhrt, Goodland Allen Enos, Perry Veda Edwards, La Crosse James Burchett, Oberlin Mildred Carter, Kipp Opal Keller, Garfield Ira Rhodes, Hays Bessie Compton, Oberlin Edwina Faulkner, Earned Wayne Rardin, Palco Nettie Leslie, Beloit Alcide Rogers, Palco Veda Venneberg, Hays Elizabeth Spilker, Ellis Myrtle Giese, Osborne Hazel Straily, Hays Melvin Gumble, Plainville Page SI Sylvia Voorhies, McDonald Paul Christensen, Brewster Florence Solomon, Ellis Hugh Douglas, Hays Verna Thomas, Hays Paul Hergert, Otis Harold Voorhies, McDonald Roma Bradley, Russell Springs Nina Wilmot, Almena Frances Madison, Lakin Henry Scheurman, Bison Florence Bodmer, Waldo Lillie Belle Frazier, Montezuma Luella Downing, Deerfield Charley Kimerer, Hunter Flora Lemley, Downs Mildred McConachie, Jetmore Raymond Stover, Winona Morris Hower, Sylvan Grove Blanche Hoch, Hays Fred Henning, Smith Center Louise Sieling, Hays Wilfred Crissman, Hays George Hoch, Hays Page 52 Elizabeth Gilmore, Hays Hobast Rader, Plainville Blanche Gilmore, Hays Edna Lambert, Palco Thanet Wright, Barnard David Mosier, Hoxie Rena Gilson, Paradise Arthur Lentfer, Sylvan Grove Irene Gilpin, Codell Wayne, Jacka, Arnold Clarence Top, Hays George Norton, Cawker City Edna Faye Brown, Weskan Mildred King, Hays Birdie Runyon, Phillipsburg Gussie Runyon, Phillipsburg Charlotte Blender, Hays Archie Ganoung, Plainville Owen Corwin, Covert Josephine Farrish, Palco Velma Horner, Haviland Eva Woods Hawkes, Hayes George Nicholson, Salina Alice Springler, Atwood Oel Spelman, Penokee Earle Traylor, Arnold Page 53 Page 54 Colors — Green and hite Flower — White Carnation Marvin Forker President Leo Edgington Vice-President Florence Barry . Secretary-Treasurer , First Semester Freda Allphin . Secretary Treasurer , Second Semester I A Nora Schroader, Albert Clay Brown, Paradise Blanch Houghton, Ransom Kenneth Wagner, Wakeeney Rueben Romeiser, Timken Carrie Bochow, Sylvan Grove Earl Frasier, Aurora Marvin Forker, Haven Evelyn Bloome, Rexford Clarence Youse, Bunker Hill Gwendolyn Lloyd, Athol Arnold Anderson, Oberlin Ethel Hoke, Hays Milburn Paget, Covert Adda Rich, Wakeeney Frank Saunders, Jewell Ellen Snyder, Soldier Edward Thornton, Randall Neva Underwood, Norton Donald Keller, Pierceville Rosa Shanks, Haviland Claud Neihiser, Arnold Junita Williams, Hays Wayne Powell, Kirwin Margaret Mooney, Hanston Marvin Bastin, Hoxie Vera York, Plainville Lorene Bartlett, Plainville ' Page 57 WmSm Helen McLean, Hanston Theron Fiske, Hays Pearl Coffman, Hays Earl Burgess, Ingalls Twila Campbell, Wakeeney Luther Muirhead, Dresden Ada Brown, Webster Gordb Sekavec, Brownell Hilda Meyer, Phillipsburg Glen Barns, Howard Cary Coles, Hays Evert Runyon, Hays Ruth Meyer, Bison Lela Milburn, Hunter Marie Glass, Ellis Carl Wanasch, Waldo Sarah Ifland, Hays Leo Rodgers, Jennings May Lange rm an, Wilson Adolph Anderson, Osage City Isabel Lovejoy, Almena Irwin Hall, Hill City Twila Shafer, Hays Beryl Davidson, Cimarron Maybeth Agnew, Yates Center George Mulroy, Hays Gertrude Hutchinson, Jewell Grace Bradley, Hoxie Page 58 Mattie Jarvis, Almena Gwendolyn Rieman, Mankato Lawrence Forker, Haven Altha Richards, Wooclston Seth Arnold, Hays Emma Galth, Herndon Hazel Sullivan, Logan Lucille Foos, Garfield Elgin Denis, Osborne Robert Brumgart, Hays Fern Burnett, Brownell Roy Campbell, Hays Olive King, Hays Nina Alexander, Copeland Lena Jantz, Larned Lorena Tipton, Minneapolis Muller Ballard, Mitchell Wilma Miller, Wilson Elizabeth Maynard, Hays Harold Leffingwell, Weskan Hulda Goetsch, Brewster Williard Bovill, Ellsworth Rosalind Noble, Hays Keith Chapler, Hays Bertha Griffith, Hays Alberta Alexnder, Almena James Norton, Cawker Claudine Rouner, Luray Page 59 Marion Colyer, Mindenmines, Mo. Helen McNellis, Deerfield Marshall Dibble, Alton Mary Gum. Rozel Sam Robinson, Luray Mary Taylor, Ogden Harold Johnson, Formosa Lillian Zeigler, Codell Leo Rheault, Aurora Ella Miller, Claflin Alexander Phannenstill, Hays Mary McCroskey, Menlo Louis McCulley, Plainville Belva Jones, Hill City Charles Hart, Randall Della Rheault, Salina Eldred Dixon, Rush Center Laura Burres, Rurditt Charles Ballard, Hays Alice Jantz, Larned Doyle Brooks, Hays Florence Barry, Codell Leo Edington, McCraken Jeanne Beardsley, Russell Ralph Imler, Horton Leona Miller, Salina James Dye, Hill City Julia Benoit, Clyde Pci e tO Donald Russell, La Crosse Laura Bolman, Rozel Mary Elias, McCracken Marie Giesbrecht, Buhler Marie Hollenbeck, Brewster Ellena Bratton, Lucas Freda Allphin, Palco Armella Palen, Hays Lois Bolman, Rozel Velma Bolman, Rozel Emma Plowman, Trousdale Adaline Pittman, Havana Doris Nickol, Logan Eunice Bradbury, Hoxie Lulu Claar, Rexford Jean Burroughs, Plainville Vera McCullum, Plainville Valeria McLeod, Hays Margaret Rarick, Hays Coila Richards, Woodston Edmund Siemers, Luray Marie Kobler, Penokee Blanche Houghton, Ransom Evelyn Bloome, Rexford Howard Englund, Falum Anita Thompson, Portis Helen Doane, Lucas Belva Jones, Hill City Page 61 Marjorie Mullen, Deertrail, Colo. Blanche James, Deerfield Opal Burdue, Jet more Edna Zoberst, Gem Alice Dykes, St. Johns Marcella Bretz, Lucas Neva Underwood, Atwood Archie Taylor, Dresden Armond La Fond, Clyde Grace Scheibe, Hays Clyde Putman, Haven Fred Kraus, Bunker Hill Edna Lewis, Belleville James Carstens, Jennings Leone Smith, Copeland Alvin Lebsach, Otis Verna Gilmore, Rozel Harry Blackwell, Quinter Fern Alleman, Lavant Henry Scheurman, Bison Bernice Swaney, Haviland Bertha Shelton, Seldon Glenn Rogers, Jennings Lucille Runyon, Hays Lela Fitchie, Hays Clarence Glass, Ellis Jim Nichols, Harrington Page 62 Can Yon Imagine Lorene Bartlett without a smile? Doyle Brooks without something worth-while? Eldred Dixon making a speech? Prof. Rarick being here to teach? Dr. Wiest being out of humor in class? Mrs. Coolbaugh not being able to pass? Freda Allphin not going to Palco once a week? Willard Bovill being quiet and meek? Rosalind Noble and “Red” not being together? Regardless of time, place or weather. Neva Underwood standing six feet tall? Olive King being slow and small? Julia Benoit not attractive and sweet? Keith Chapler smiling and sweet? Mattie Jarvis always being busy? Wendell Burditt not driving old Lizzie? Frank Saunders not being on time? How in the dickens we made this rhyme? Paee 64 B ILL WEIDLEIN, our Football Coach, is a product of K. U. where he won great fame as an athlete. His record includes three K’s in Football and two in Basket Ball, besides being selected as captain of the All-Missouri football team. With ability and determination unquestioned, Bill has been successful in bringing recognition to K. S. T. C. Hays, Football teams from the entire Con- ference. Due to his skill and knowledge of the technique of football, he has developed teams in the last three seasons, that were greatly feared by their Conference opponents. We are looking toward even greater achievements in 1920 and pledge our loyal support to “Bill’s team.” Frank Mandeville, also a former Jayhawker grid star, is athletic director at this institution and has charge of basket ball and track. During his three years of leadership he has secured marvelous results in these sports. His strategic guidance coupled with the “Old Tiger Fight,” determination has annexed many a victory. Mandy’s basket ball team finished third in the conference last year and promises to stand high at the end of the present season. Besides Basket Ball, Mandy also has turned out strong K. S. T. C. track teams and at present Hays holds the Hexangular one mile relay record. The entire Faculty, Student Body, and Friends of K. S. T. C. are back of Weidlein and Mandeville, and are always ready to boost. Page 65 5 K Rogers, Lewis, McVey, Rhoades, Claibourn, Nelson Christenson, DeWald, Dews, McFerrin, Burchett Hinkhouse, Enos, Opdycke, Riegel, Hart, Hergert Lorbeer, Osborne, Engstrom, Douglas, Anderson Becker, Wheat, Griswold, Dixon Page 66 Football Schedule, 1926 Oct. 2 Kearney at Hays Oct. 8 Emporia at Hays Oct. 15 Sterling at Sterling Oct. 21 St. Marys at St. Marys Oct. 30 Bethany at Hays Nov. 5 Kansas Wesleyan at Hays Nov. 25 Pittsburg at Pittsburg Tiger Squad , 1925 Page 68 “Dutch " “Red " E ARNEST “DUTCH” LORBEER, assistant football coach, was a graduate in the class of 1925. He has earned letters in all of the major sports on the K. S. T. C. campus. After playing four years of good football, he was asked to come back and coach the freshman team. Dutch is training with the Kansas City Blue’s this spring and we are looking for big things from him during base- ball season. Robert “Red” Spencer, assistant football coach, is another product of K. S. T. C., graduating with the class of 1924. After a successful year as coach of the Osage High School teams, he was asked to come back to his Alma Mater and assist with the football training. Page 69 Review of 192,5 Season T HE 1925 football season was one of the most satisfactory from the viewpoint of the performance of the team, and the most disheartening from the viewpoint of the games won and lost, that the school has ever played. Only once in the seven games did the team fail to out-play the opponent. That was against the Bethany eleven which was the champion team. In six conference games the Tigers gained 1054 yards to the opponents’ 30. The disheartening setbacks started against K. S. T. C. at Emporia. The team out-played the Emporians completely until the middle of the last quarter and held a 3-point advantage until that time. Then a fumbled ball, scooped up by a fleet Emporian resulted in a touchdown. A few minutes later the same man ran 40 yards which gave the Emporia team the chance for their other score. A week of rest followed, then came K. S. T. C. Pittsburg to Hays and took away a 6-0 game. The Tiger eleven out-played the eastern Teachers, doubling the yards and downs on the husky red-jerseyed boys from Pittsburg. The Tigers however could not stop the aerial attack of the easterners and a clever passing game netted a touchdown and the game. October 24, the Weidlein clan suffered their severest blow, when St. Marys went home with a 7-6 in their favor. The teams appeared very unevenly matched during the game but only once was the Tiger claws able to scratch in the end zone — the kick for point failed. Shortly after the second half started a Hays fumble was snatched up by a St. Marys end who con- verted the play into a touchdown. With the score tied at 6-6, the try for point by St. Marys was partly blocked, but not enough to keep the ball from going clearly over the bar for the seventh point. In this game the Tigers made 396 yards to St. Marys’ 57; 23 first downs to St. Marys’ 3, but be- cause of fumbles and penalties were unable to cross the goal more than once. October 30, the Hays clan lost to the champion Swedes at Lindsborg. This was the only Tiger conflict where the opponent held an advantage throughout the game. Bethany won 16-0 by showing wonderful ease and machine-like pre- cision. The Swedes scored early and piled up an advantage until the final gun. The Wesleyan game was called off on account of snow Page 70 Review of 1925 Season— -Continued which fell the morning of November 7, and was still falling at the time the game was called. The Wesleyan field was deep with slush and water, and snow falling so thick it was im- possible to have the game. November 14, saw the Tigers play a scoreless game with the Fair mount Wheatschokers. One play in this game seemed to turn a good game to the Hays boys. The play was a long forward pass which was juggled and seemingly completed, but the official covering the play ruled the pass incomplete. After waiting until November 26, the Hays fans saw the Tigers win their first game which was from Sterling, on the Lewis field. The margin of the victory was small, a lone drop kick from the 25-yard line by Andy Reigel. This however was enough to turn the Sterling team back, undefeated. The season was marked by fumbles and penalties which always seemed to come when the team was ready to score. Many a brilliant march was halted by a penalty or by losing the ball or by a fumble when about to cross the last white line. Such was the 1925 football season. Pleasing to watch the team roll up yard after yard only to have a disheartening fumble or penalty stop a brilliant offensive and frequently give the opposing team an easy touchdown. Page 71 Lewis Field , K. S. T. C. f Hays f • mfiiii f in v Harry Engstrom End Senior Hays, Kan. Weight 185 4 Years Varsity Swede ended his brilliant career for K. S. T. C. Turkey Day. The work of the Tiger chieftain was all that anyone could ask, his fighting spirit went a long way to bolster up the Tigers. K. S. T. C. may have had flashier ends in the past but not one who played a steadier game and who put his whole heart and soul into the game. He will be missed next year. Capt.-elect Irwin McVey Fullback Junior Lucas, Kan. Weight 175 3 Years Varsity Mac’s team mates rewarded him for his football ability by electing him captain of the 1926 team. An honor that he richly deserves. With Mac leading the Tigers we look for some- thing to be doing in the Tiger camp next year. Page 72 James Burchett Quarterback Junior Oberlin, Kan. Weight 145 2 Years Varsity We think that Jimmie was one of the best quarterbacks out for that position last fall, but due to injuries he could not show his best. He is shifty, and a good broken field runner and above all he uses his head. We hope that he comes back and puts another stripe on his sweater. Andrew Reigel Halfback Senior Hays, Kan. Weight 145 1 Year Varsity Another of those little but mighty men. What he lacks in size he makes up for in speed and fight. He’s com- ing back next year and we hope that he gets every chance to help make the Tigers stand at the head of the conference. Page 73 Ira Rhoads Tackle Sophomore Hays, Kan. Weight 180 2 Years Varsity Dusty is one of the boys that can ' t stay out of a football suit, he came back after being out a year. Dusty has the qualities of a good football player, he is a hard worker, quick thinker, clean player, and in other words he is an ideal football man. Dusty promises to be one of our best men next year. Harold Lewis Center Senior Palco, Kan. Weight 155 4 Years Varsity Slim is one of the boys who works and works hard. Bill is going to have a hard time finding a center that will fill this position like it has been filled the past four years. We like Slim’s attitude, he is always ready to do all he can and he always does his best. His football spirit keeps him going and encouraging his team mates to the limit. This ends his four long years of valuable service for his Alma Mater. Pag,e 74 Jesse Nelson Center Senior Lucas, Kan. Weight 175 3 Years Varsity Jess leaves a place that will be hard to fill and to fill it as well as it has been filled the last three years. He has all the qualities of a good football player and he uses them. We do not know w ' hether Jess would rather eat than play football but judging from his actions on the field we will say football. Sherman Griswald Tackle Junior Rossville, Kan. Weight 194 1 Year Varsity Gris is one of those players who never says much but always keeps things on his side of the line on the move. He has the old Tiger spirit and he always gives all he has. We hope to find him in the line-up next year as he is one of the important cogs in the Tiger machine. Page 75 Burr Dewald Halfback Sophomore Smith Center, Kan. Weight 140 2 Years Varsity Burr is one of those sweet little athletes who keeps his opponents guessing. Burr brought the crowds to their feet with several good runs this year, he is fast, shifty, and is a very open field runner. Burr will make the conference sit up and take notice next year. Eldred Dixon Guard Freshman Rush Center, Kan. Weight 214 1 Year Varsity Fat is the boy that showed his stuff T urkey Day. Fat surprises his oppo- nents with his swiftness and his shiftiness when in the line. We are expecting big things from Dixon in his remaining three years. Page 76 Frank Anderson Quarterback Sophomore Oberlin, Kan. Weight 170 1 Year Varsity Frank proved his ability to lead the Tigers Thanksgiving Day. His toe helped us out of a good many tight places. Two more years of ex- perience should make a real leader out of this man. We hope he will be with us to chase the pigskin next year. Walter McFerrin Halfback Junior Oberlin, Kan. Weight 170 3 Years Varsity Mac plays good consistent football. His driving power never stops until the last whistle blows. We like Mac’s football spirit and we hope he comes back with the same old fight to help carry the old pigskin through with a clean slate. Page 77 Paul Hergert Guard Sophomore Otis, Kan. Weight 168 1 Year Varsity This is Hergert ’s first year as a varsity man. He has made a good showing and we hope he brings the old fighting spirit back next year. Byron Rogers Guard Sophomore Jennings, Kan. Weight 168 1 Year Varsity Here is a man that might be a little light for guard, but his fight, speed, determination and hard, consistent work offset his weight handicap. We can see no reason why in the next two years that he will not be one of the outstanding guards of the Kansas Conference. L Page 78 iir Hugh Douglas Tackle Sophomore Oberlin, Kan. Weight 185 2 Years Varsity Doug is a man that will not be easily forgotten either by his team mates or possibly by some of his opponents. Doug is always a de- pendable man always doing his best, and encouraging his team mates. We are expecting Doug to be an All-State tackle next year. Allen Enos End Sophomore Weight 165 1 Year Varsity Enos has had to battle for what he has made. He has the size, speed, and he uses his head. With three more years of experience we should hear some good reports from Enos. We hope he comes back to win three more stripes. Page 79 Earnest Hart End Junior Webster, Kan. Weight 165 1 Year Varsity Hart is the type of player that puts his very soul into the game. He likes this old rough and tumble stuff and he also makes opponents like it. He spills interference with ease and tackles like a demon. There is no doubt but that he will hold a regular end berth next year. Page SO Page 81 6 core Havs .... Hays. . . . Hays. . . . Hays. . . . Hays Hays. . . . Havs .... 27 46 22 39 50 26 17 Hays. . . . 40 Hays. . . . 17 Hays. . . . 21 Hays. . . . 26 Hays. . . . 29 Hays. . . . 37 Hays 16 Hays. . . . 23 Hays. . . . 27 Hays .... 20 Hastings College. . . 23 Kearney Teachers . . 25 Salina Wesleyan. ... 30 Sterling 28 Sterling 20 Fair mount 57 Bethel 29 Sterling 15 Bethany 30 Bethany 32 St. Mary’s 46 St. Mary’s 27 Salina Wesleyan. ... 22 Bethel 23 Bethel 20 St. Mary’s 34 St. Mary’s 22 Review Season TARTING the season with four lettermen, and Andy Riegel and Harold W- Opdycke from last year’s squad, the pre-season outlook was good. The trip to Nebraska saw two games won and a good pointer to a winning team. The following week saw a loss to Wesleyan at Salina and the loss for five weeks of Capt. McFerrin who twisted his knee in that game. Looking back over the season, four games stand out in bold relief; the second game at St. Mary’s which the Tigers won, the Wesleyan game at Hays, the second Bethel game and the second St. Mary’s game. These were all desperately con- tested games and the play on both sides was of the highest type. Paul Christensen at center and Marvin Bastin, a first-year man, at guard, bore the brunt of the battles. Kenneth Wheat and Darrel Hinkhouse were regular forwards. Wheat proved a good scorer late in the season. Leo Rogers, Earl Lorbeer, Harold Opdycke, and Alcide Rodgers were goo d substitute for- wards, while Andy Reigel and B. Z. Woods did most of the relief work at guard. Harry Kleweno was showing good at the first of the season at the center position when a broken bone in his foot ended his season. Andy Regiel and Harold Opdycke will be the only men not returning next year. Besides the eight lettermen on the squad who will be out next year, Marvin Forker, forward, and Wayne Raridan, guard, and Roy Campbell, forward, Rueben Romeiser, forward, and Luther Muirhead, forward and center, will probably be back and will give the regulars a contest for their berths. Due to injuries, Mac was out of several games during the season. Mac is a good guard, a consistent player and was an inspiring leader. This is Mac’s third year and with this experience and with one more year to play basket ball for K. S. T. C., we expect to hear some good reports from this lad. Junior Capt. Walter McFerrin Guard — Three letterman Oberlin Page til Martin Bastin Freshman Guard Hoxie One Letterman Earl Lorbeer Sophomore Center Webster One Letterman A reliable running guard who could shoot, dribble and pass. Was placed on the All-Kansas Conference by Leslie Edmonds. Paul Christensen Sophomore Center Kirwin Two Letterman Paul proved his ability several times during the year. He is a good shot, a good floor man and a worry to his opponent. We hope he comes back next year. Earl has developed real basket ball ability. He is steady and a good goal-shooter. Kenneth Wheat Junior Forward La Crosse Three Letterman Here is a man who can play the floor, shoot, dribble and pass. He enters a game with vim and pep and we are expecting big things from “Wheat. " Page 84 OT B. Z. Woods Sophomore Guard Greensburg One Letterman Woods is a steady consistent player who can be depended upon to deliver the goods. Leo Rogers Freshman Forward Jennings One Letterman Leo made a good showing his first year out, he is an excellent close- range goal shooter. Andrew Reigal Senior Guard Hays One Letterman This is Andy’s last year. We will miss Andy’s playing next year, because in spite of his size, he man- aged to cover the floor. Darrel Hinkhouse Junior Forward Palco Three Letterman Hink is a fighter to the finish. He will be back next year and we feel assured that one position will be well taken care of. Page 8 f Harold Opdycke Senior Forward Hays Two letterman “Uppie” has been out for basket ball for four years, but has been somewhat handicapped by his size. His pep and his enthusiasm has always encouraged the team. Pag e 86 Page 87 Track Schedule 192,6 April 17 — Kearney at Hays April 23 — Salina at Salina May 1 — Hexangular at Sterling May 15 and 16 — State Meet at Pittsburg Tiger Squad 1926 Page 88 T RACK season in the Hays territory took a decided jump last spring. Nearly every county held a county meet and a great num- ber of Dual Meets were held. This interest shown in the high schools is being reflected in the K. S. T. C., Hays. Three years ago this sport was resumed at the college after being discontinued for a number of years. The pioneers now in school who made letters three years ago are Jess Nelson. Burton Osborn, Harold Opdycke, Lawrence Becker, who left school early this spring on account of illness at home, made his letter then. To that quintet was added some real stars last spring in Claibourn, Dews, Cooley and Andrew Riegal, who had been ill the spring before. The team won all the Dual Meets last spring — one with Kansas Wesleyan, Bethel and Bethany. Of the nine men who made letters last year six are in school this spring. Russel Andrew Reigel Captain Carl Dews Jess Nelson Page 8 9 Joe Bronson Eugene Oates Anderson and Lawrence Becker are at home this semester, but will return next year, while Cooley, who holds the Javelin throw record for the Hexangular Meet, has gone into business and probably will not return to school. With last year’s letter- men and the freshmen who are making a good show- ing: Harry Kleweno, Arnold Anderson, Seth Arnold, Glenn Lowery and B. Z. Woods, the track prospects for this season look good. Harry Kleweno Arnold Anderson Page 90 Adolph Anderson Sherwin Griswald The college relay team has lost only one race in the three years, and that was at the State Meet held at Emporia last spring. They hold the Hexangular rec- ord at 3:30. The man who will graduate in the spring is Jess Nelson. Captain Andy Riegel will graduate at mid-year next year. The other men will be in school next year. Burton Osborn Braden Claibocrx FORSYTH LIBRARY FORT HAYS KA.JSAS STATE COLLEGE Page 9 Page 92 Page 93 M ISS MARTHA HILL, director of the department of Physical Education for Women, received her training at the Kellogg School of Physical Education; Columbia Uni- versity; and Vestoff-Sreovo Russian School of Dancing; and the Perry Mansfield Camp. Miss Edith Ball webber, assistant director of Physical Education, is a graduate from the Kellogg School of Physical Education at Battle Creek, and has received training at the Perry-Mansfield Camp. It is through the interest and co-operation of Miss Hill and Miss Ballwebber that athletics for women has made such marked improvement. The Women’s Athletic Association is greatly indebted to them for whatever success it has achieved and appreciates their valuable assistance. They have won the love and ad- miration of every girl on the campus. Page 94 Carter Davies Wurlock Spencer BVn ter Downing Gilmore VcverkA. £. Ha lock Dotts, Barclay, Allbert, Adams, Shanks, Carter, Downing Kimport, Ward, Spencer, Williams, Bloome, Miller, Bell Gregory, Smith, Northup, Teague, Plowman, Muir, Veverka Davies, Gilmore, Davis, Funston, Billings, Shearer, Oskins Pa%e 96 Johnston, Hurlock, Gilmore, Boyle, Conway, Bradley, Hurlock Boxberger, King, Zeman, Giess, Solomon, Lee, Bradley I Epler, Bodmer, Brown, McCurdy, Newbill, Riegel, Faulkner Houghton, Brown, Hoke, Allbert, Beardsley, Jarvis, Howe Page 97 FRESHMAN TEAM Hoke, Bloone, Claar, Barnett, Conner Brown, Miller. Miller, Ure, Houghton Gilmore, Shanks, Beardsley, Jarvis, Bradley, Jones SOPHOMORE TEAM Bodmer, Hoch, King Brown, Boxberger, Hurlock, Gilpin, Riegel Downing, Conway, Ward, King, Bell, Geiss HOCKEY Junior-Senior Team Adams, Gilmore, Wells, H unlock, Shearer Ververka, Newbill, Davies, Spencer, Boyle Page 99 Allbert, Adams, Kimport, Shearer, Hurlock, Zeaman, Gilmore, Davis, Wells, Howe Epler, Burditt, Newbill, Spencer, Davies, Muir, Boyle BASKET BALL Junior-Senior Team mjz A RED CROSS LIFE SAVING CORPS was organized in 1924 at Hays State Teachers College under the direction of Miss Edith Ballwebber, assistant instructor of Physical Education at K. S. T. C. The first life saving tests were passed by five girls in the summer of 1924. The following fall six girls passed these tests; and in February, 1926, eight more girls received their emblems and certificates. The membership for affiliation with the American Red Cross Life Saving Corps was applied for and obtained January 31, 1925. The officers are: President . Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer Medical Officer Instructor . Captain . President W. A. Lewis Velma Boyle Elsie Zeman . Dr. C. D. Blake Miss Edith Ballwebber Geryoldine Ivan Members Velma Boyle Elsie Zeman Geryoldine Ivan Mildred King Helen Zerzan Page 100 Page 101 ANNIVERSARY DAY II 1 1 i . lx J I 11 Jrfo j-sro 1 U 4; i i ?;1 III Page 10 i ttt itt tfl FEE LlL Tl i ' « . . Page 104 Mildred Carter Goldie Proffitt Rosa Giess Irene Gilpin 7 UeanA Top row — Bronson, Dewald, Lewis, McVey, Hinkhouse, Opdycke, Rhodes Middle row— Rogers, Grout, Sjogren, Rogers, Douglas, Dixon, Nichols Bottom row — Anderson, Barry, McFerrin, Robinson, Osborn, Timken, Hibbs Kappa Phi Alpha Earl Barry, Codell Homer Grout, Hays Walter McFerrin, Oberlin Seniors Harold Lewis, Palco Ed Nichols, McCracken Juniors Irwin McVey, Lucas Burton Osborn, Gove Colors — Purple and White Flower — Sweet Pea Harold Opdycke, Hays Emil Sjogren, Marquette Joe Timken, Bison Sophomores Joe Bronson, Bunker Hill Darrell Hinkhouse, Palco Hugh Douglas, Hays Burr Dewald, Smith Center Ira Rhodes, Hays Frank Anderson, Oberlin Byron Rogers, Jennings Freshmen Elrod Dixon, Rush Center Sam Robinson, Luray In Facultale Mr. Benjamin IIibbs Leo Rogers, Jennings Page 114 Brumm, Baker, Bomgardner, Voorhies, Klup, Dye Scheurman, Sanders, Nihieser, Smith, Hall, Strawn Kobler, Shea, Hoffman, Forker, Sanders Sigma Tan Founded at Warrensburg State Teachers College, Warrensburg, Mo., June, 1920 Eta Chapter Installed January 23, 1926 Colors — Purple and White Flower — White Rose Publication — Signet Seniors Donald Strawn, Beloit Juniors Carl Baker, Earned Leo Kobler, Penokee Clemford Kulp, Wakeeney Jimmy Shea, Shclden Sophomores Harold Bomgardner, Palco Pat Brumm, McDonald Harold Sanders, Jewell Henry Scheurman, Bison Harold Voorhies, McDonald Freshmen James Dye, Hill City Marvin Forker, Haven Irwin Hall, Hill City Claude Nihieser, Arnold Frank Sanders, Jewell Emmett Smith, 1925, Excelsior Springs, Mo. In Facultate Mr. Mark Hoffman Page 115 Top row — Gates, Allbert, Nibert, Gilpin, Hayes, Mullen, Miss Agnew Middle row — Allbert, Williams, Faulkner, King, B. Gilmore, E. Gilmore, Carter Bottom row — Mort, Langerman, McConnachie, Lee, Lewis, Giese, Lovejoy Organized in 1920 Colors — Yellow and White Seniors Leona Allbert, Hays Mildred Nibert, Hays Ioleane Williams, Hays Sophomores Irene Gilpin, Codell Edwina Faulkner, Great Bend Mildred King, Hays Mildred McConnachie, Jetmore Rosa Geise, Arnold Cecil Gates, Oberlin Flower — Jonquil Juniors Rossia Allbert, Hays Hazel Hayes, La Crosse Vesta Mort, Hill City Bernice Lee, Hays Catherine Lewis, Hays Freshmen Marjorie Mullen, Deertrail, Colo, Blanchie Gilmore, Hays Elizabeth Gilmore, Hays May Langerman, Wilson Isabel Lovejoy, Almena In Facilitate Miss Agnew Page 116 Top row — Kobler, Conner, Frazier, Burroughs, Shanks, Horner Middle row — Frazier, Sieling, Bartlett, Voorhies, Kramer, McKee Bottom row — Blume, Dague, Muir, Scott, Oskins, Allphin Sigma, Sigma, Sigma Founded at Farmville State Teachers College, Farmville, Va., 1898 Established at K. S. T. C., November 12, 1925 Colors — Royal Purple and White Flower — Purple Violet Publication — T riangle Seniors Celia Muir, Stockton Juniors Greta Blume, Garfield Zelda Kramer, Scott City Pauline Oskins, Hays Sophomores Dora Mae Dague, Wilson Frances Frazier, Montezuma Lillie Bell Frazier, Montezuma Velma Horner, Haviland Sylvia Voorhies, McDonald Freshmen Freda Allphin, Palco Lura Conner, McDonald Lorene Bartlett, Plainville Jean Burroughs, Plainville Marie Kobler, Penokee Rose Shanks, Haviland Pledges Frederi Scott, Haviland Louise Sieling, Hays In Facultate Miss Lulu McKee . lIHHHHi n M W7 wfummmmmmm PI nr Hancock, Reeves, Raymond, Parrish, Miller, Miller, Stephens Nobel, Gilmore, Jarvis, Silver, Zerzan, Hurlock, Barclay Delta Sigma Epsilon Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Rho Chapter installed October 2, 1925 Colors — Olive Green and Cream Flower — Cream Tea Rose Publication — Shield Seniors Ce cile Barclay, Wakeeney Florence Gilmore, Osborne Nova Reeves, Atwood Hazel Zerzan, Hollyrood Juniors Frances Hurlock, Lincoln Nell Marie Silver, Ellis Sophomores Josephine Farrish, Palco Ruth Hancock, Wakeeney Gwendolynne Raymond, Belleville Freshmen Mattie Jarvis, Almena Rosalind Nobel, Hays Ella Miller, Claflin Leone Miller, Salina In Facultate Miss Mary Ann Stevens Page US E 39 Kfl nmmmmmmmmm B wmsammmmmm i 2 ■m Xi Top row — Miller, Mort, Faulkner, Bodemer, Smith, Bell, Agnew Bottom row — Gilmore, Trimmer, McJimsey, Reemsnyder, Proffitt, Houghton, Hedges Organized in 1922 Colors — Pearl and Gold Flower — Narcissus Mattie Bell, Penokee Florence Bodmer, Waldo Edwina Faulkner, Great Bend Florence Gilmore, Osborne Eva Hedges, Hays Iva Houghton, Jamestown Margaret McJimsey, Hays Ione Miller, Rush Center Vesta Mort, Hill City Goldie Proffitt, Alden Ester ReemsnYder, Hays Hilda Smith, Oakley Wilda Trimmer, Gove Page It 9 In Facilitate Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew Anderson, Landrum, Shutts, Rothweiler, Coles, Hoch Trimmer, Rousey, Dehler, Hoch, Houghton Omega Upsilon Sigma Founded at Warrensburg, Missouri Beta Chapter installed April 18, 1925 Colors — Green and White Flower — Narcissus Seniors Iva Houghton, Jamestown Pearl Shutts, Hays Juniors J uleff Coles, Hays Blanche Hoch, Hays Grace Rousey, Hays Wilda Trimmer, Gove Sophomores Pauline Dehler, Sylvan Grove Ethel Hoch, Hays Alma Rothweiler, Bison Myrtle Anderson, Oberlin Sponsor Mrs. Nita Landrum Page 120 Page 121 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmamam nssa tsmi D EAN FLOYD B. LEE of K. S. T. C., Hays, after much deliberation and concentration, has handed us this approved copy of regulations. He states that these regulations are to be followed to the letter, from the date of leaving home until three weeks after returning to the same. READ CARELESSLY AND IF YOU CANNOT ABIDE BY THEM ENROLL AT ONCE 1. You shall not be allowed to take any course that may interfere with your social functions. 2. You must choose at least one course in campustry, for which you will be allowed to choose your instructor, providing that you change at least twice a week. 3. Classes in campustry shall meet daily, and also nightly. The hours shall be any time from 8 o’clock in the morning until 1 :30 at night. 4. Special courses in flirtation under the direction of Miss Murdock and Mr. Hibbs. Apply late and rub in. 5. Car riding is recommended but not compulsory. 6. You shall arrange to attend one dance every week, more if desirable. 7. There shall be no porch lights. 8. No student shall be allowed to board at an approved boarding house. 9. Off periods shall be spent in the corridors. Loud speaking is highly desirable. 10. Classes shall be of ten-minute duration; 30 mintues shall be allowed in going to and from classes. 11. If at any time you make more than 25% on an exam, you will be dis- missed from college at once. 12. Young ladies shall not dismiss their gentlemen callers before 1:30 at night. 13. You are requested to dismiss all notices to call at the Dean’s office. It is only a matter of habit that these are sent out. Page 122 Page 123 Top row — Allbert, Horner, Williams, Northup, Muir, Davis Bottom row — Stephens, Peters, Swartley, Gilmore, Hurlock, Snodgrass a National Home Economics, Honorary Founded at Teachers College, Maryville, Mo., 1923 Established at K. S. T. C., January 31, 1925 Colors — Red and Gold Flower — Red Poppy Publication — Distaff Seniors Leona Allbert, Hays Alice Davis, Studlev Florence Gilmore, Osborne Ida Lambach, Atwood Celia Muir, Stockton Elsie Peters, Downs Blanche Swartley, Garden City Ruth Williams, Ness City Juniors Frances Hurlock, Lincoln Lois Northup, Quinter Elizabeth Weisensee, Earned Sophomores Velma Horner, Haviland Faculty Advisors Miss Ethell Snodgrass, Havs Miss Mary Ann Stephens, Kansas City, Mo. Page 124 Boville, Wagner, Von Trebra, Ecord Gregory, Coles. Wooster, Start Phi Kappa Delta National Honorary Forensic Founded at Ottawa University, Kansas, 1912 Nu Chapter installed at K. S. T. C. October 4, 1924 K 1 1 Seniors Freshmen Grace Gregory Norton Willard Boville Ellsworth Juniors Kenneth Wagner Wakeeney Allen Ecord Oberlin In Facilitate Sophomores James R. Start Nessie Coles Hays J. T. Von Trebra Oswego L. D. Wooster Page 125 Page 126 Page 127 V. M. C. A. CABINET President .... Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer . Meetings Chairman Publicity Chairman . Recreational Chairman . World Service Chairman . Hi Y Circle Chairman . Freshman Group Chairman Faculty Sponsor Andrew Riegel Arthur Keller Wendell Burditt Oel Spellman George Nicholson Fred Sites Tom Von Treba Harold Johnson Arthur Lentfer . Mr. F. B. Lee Y. M. C. A. T HE Young Men’s Christian Association as an organization on the campus of K. S. T. C. Hays, works for the furtherance of Christianity. As a means to this end it offers an opportunity to the men of the campus to get together and discuss campus life in the light of the teachings of Christ. The organization attempts to bring the students of the college in touch with the world by bringing speakers who are familiar with world questions to the campus. The Y. M. C. A. is a non-denominational organization. Living a Christian life and helping others to live the true life are its purposes. Anyone who feels that he can work for these purposes is welcome. Page 128 Top row — Lewis, Smith, Hood, Trimmer, Houghton, Lambach, Wright Bottom row — Agnew, Shearer, Gilmore. Henley, Opdycke, Peck Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Ida Lambach .... President Florence Gilmore Vice-President Wilda Trimmer .... U. R. Ella Shearer Treasurer Kathryn Hood .... Secretary Wilda Opdycke ... Social Leona Smith .... Social Service Fadonna Wright . M asic Edith Peck Devotional Alice Henley . Publicity Catherine Lewis Finance Iva Houghton . Big Sister In Facilitate Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew Page 1 29 Johnson, Oheim, Dibble, Rheault, Thornton, McCall, Hart Krause, Schwenker, Anderson, Henning, Cox, Nickle, Paulen Brown, Stover, Hoke, Forker, Briggs, Norton, Williams Milbern, Hxjser, Meyer, Henry, Kimerer, Lewis, Vance Sponsor Dr. A. M. Vance Faculty Members Miss Harriet Schwenker W. S. Briggs Florence Bodmer Clara Bollman Velma Boyle Sadie Hall Frank Anderson Martha Bigge Claude Burchette Seniors George J epson Harvey Kleveno Mable Newbill Juniors Mary Davis B. G. Huser Geryoldine Ivan George Nicholson Fd Nickle Alice Paynter Nova Reeves Iva McCall Frances Oheim Nell Marie Silver Page 1 30 mam Nicholson, Davis, Lentfer, Reeves, Briggs, Bollman, Mower Hall, Mulroy, Tipton, Kleveno, Compton, Arnold, Hurlock Rogers, Giess, Mosier, Gilmore, Jepson, Barry, Burchett Ward, Leffingwell, Roth, Pfannenstiel, Hoke, Muirhead, Claar Edna Faye Brown Glenn Burnett Eleanor Butcher Bessie Compton Fern Cox Rose Giess Fred Henning Ethel Hoke Nina Alexander Seth Arnold Gertrude Barnett Florence Barry Clay Brown Dale Cline Ernest Craig Lawrence Forker Elizabeth Gilmore Vernon Gordon Sophomores Georgia Hoke Morris Hower Ethel Hurlock Wayne Johnson Arthur Lentfer David Mosier George Norton Alex. Pfannenstiel I Iobart Rader Freshmen Roy Henry Charles Hart Edward Kiers Fred Krause Edna Lewis Harold Leffingwell Beulah McCurdy Edith McCurdy Hilda Meyer Lola Milburn Raymond Stover Marie Smith Mrs. Veda Venneburg Mrs. Dora Wilson Della Rheault Byron Rogers J. E. Smith Lucille Ward George Mulroy Luther Muirhead Arm ella Palen Linus Roth Hazel Sullivan Archie Taylor Lorene Tipton Ted Walker Valentine Weigel Clarence Youse Page I il Jarvis, Snyder, Artman, Wilcox, Alexander, Pierce Kuhrt, Woods, Johnston, Sexton, Rouner, Murdock Juniors Nora Artman Viola Johnston Doris Sexton Sophomores Gertrude Kuhrt Opal Pierce Florence Solomon Nina Wilmot Mrs. Magdalene Woods Freshmen Alberta Alexander Mattie Jarvis Cla udine Rouner Ellen Snyder Bernice Wilcox In Facilitate Mary Frances Murdock Page 132 T HF2 Girls’ Reserve Leadership Group was organized in September, 1925, for the purpose of training leaders in the girls’ activities. The Girls’ Reserve meets every Tuesday morning at 9:35 and follows, as a course of study, the “Girls’ Reserve Manual” and a “Course for Advisers of Girls Activities.” There is an ever-increasing need in Girl Reserve work for leaders who understand the problems of the high-school girl. The officers of the organization are: Carey Coles .... President Hilda Smith .... Secretary Emma Wilson .... Leader The members are Katheryn Hood, Myrtle Geise, Ida Lamback, Margaret Gogle, Carrie Bochow, Nettie Leslie, Verna Thomas, Juleff Coles. Page 133 Top row — Gilson, Balman, Kuhrt, Goetch, Giesbretch, Paynter, Ure Second rozv — Suetz, McCrosky, Brown, Bowman, Dotts Third rozv — Burres, Williams, Meyer, Weatherly, Long, McCrosky, King Fourth rozv — Alexandra, Yasmer, Glass, Goetl, Balman, Rich Campfire Girls Mrs. Josephine Weatherly Guardian T HE CAMPFIRE GIRLS meet regularly once a week at the Woman’s Building. About twenty-six girls enroll in this activity each year and take the degrees which enable them to become guardians, as these girls leave college they go out into the schools and organize campfires among the younger girls or continue the camp organized by someone else. Mrs. Weatherly is the Sponsor and much of the success of the campfire is due to her untiring efforts. Page 134 Telegraph Department T HIS department is under the direction of Prof. Victor C. Johnson, who has had twenty years of practical experience with the Western Union Telegraph Company and various railroads. The equipment now in use in this department was installed at the cost of over $5,000, and is of the latest type. Three Union Pacific wires are cut into the office. The tariffs are kept up t o date through an arrangement made with the Union Pacific Railroad Company and the American Railway Express Com- pany, and by this means the department is supplied with supplements as soon as the change in rate is authorized by the Interstate Commerce Commission. Graduates from this department are located in eight different states and with as many different railroads and the Western Union Telegraph Company, as help- ers, clerks, telegraphers, agents, and managers. Students usually complete the course in two semesters; this, of course, de- pends entirely upon the efforts put forth by the individual student. The usual enrollment fee of $16.50 per semester is made in this department, with laboratory fees of $4.00 for typewriting and $2.00 for telegraph apparatus, making a total of $22.50 for the first semester. Page 13} Orchestra, 50 Pieces THE MESSIAH With Oratorio Soloists Sunday, May 9, 8:00 P. M. FESTIVAL CHORUS Henry Edward Malloy, Conductor Oratorio Soloists IrxMa Lewis Mrs. Raymond Havens Arthur Boardman J. Alfred Casad 400 Voices THE ELIJAH With Oratorio Soloists Sunday, May 2, 8:00 P. M. Mrs. George Cowden Arthur Boardman Mrs. Raymond Havens David Grosch gram CALENDAR Sunday , May 2 No. 1. 3:30 P. M. — Recital — Luella Melius and party. No. 2. 8:00 P. M. — “Elijah” — Festival Chorus, Orchestra and Oratorio Solo- ists — Irma Lewis, soprano; Mrs. Raymond Havens, alto; Arthur Boardman, tenor; J. Alfred Casad, baritone. Monday , May 3 No. 3. 3:30 P. M. — Recital — Advanced students, K. S. T. C. Music Depart- ment. No. 4. 8:00 P. M. — Program of Interpretative and Classical Dancing, De- partment of Physical Education for Women. Tuesday , May + No. 5. 3:30 P. M. — Recital — J. Alfred Casad, baritone; Lucile Felton, pianist No. 6. 8:00 P. M. — Concert — Helen Ide Morse, soprano; Clara L. Malloy, alto; R. A. Seabury, tenor; H. E. Malloy, baritone. Wednesday , May 5 No. 7. 3:30 P. M. — Piano Recital — Mark Hoffman. v No. 8. 8:00 P. M. — Concert — Women’s Glee Club, K. S. T. C. Thursday , May 6 No. 9. 9:00 A. M. and 1:30 P. M. — Western Kansas High School Music Con- test, Bands and Orchestras. No. 10. 8:00 P. M. — Concert — Hays Concert Band. Friday , May 7 No. 11. 9:00 A. M. and 1:30 P. M. — Western Kansas High School Music Con- test, Solo Events. No. 12. 8:00 P. M. — Concert — Men’s Glee Club, K. S. T. C. Saturday , May 8 No. 13. 9:00 A. M. and 1 :30 P. M. — Western Kansas High School Music Con- test, Choruses, Quartets, and Glee Clubs. No. 14. 8:00 P. M. — Faust — Combined Glee Clubs; soloists — Arthur Board- man, Elaine Hoffman, J. Alfred Casad, Helen Ide Morse, Clara L. Malloy, H. E. Malloy. Sunday May 9 No. 15. 3:30 P. M. — Violin Recital — Francis MacMillen. No. 16. 8:00 P. M. — “The Messiah” — Festival Chorus, Orchestra and Oratorio Soloists — Mrs. George Cowden, soprano; Mrs. Raymond Havens, alto; Arthur Boardman, tenor; David Grosch, bass-baritone. Page 137 Page 1 Henry Edward Malloy, Director Cecile Barclay Maybelle Billings Jean Burroughs Mildred Carter Twila Campbell Lura Conner Beulah Davies Alice Davis Veda Edwards Edwinna Faulkner Lucille Foos Virginia Lee Ford Irene Gilpin Eva Woods Hawkes Hazel Hayes Mildred King Bernice Lee Catherine Lewis Ruth Lewis Mildred McConachie Elizabeth Maynard Pauline Oskins Margaret Rarick Coila Richards Wilda Trimmer Sylvia Voorhees Florence Wallace Fadonna Wright Vera York Helen Zerzan H. E. Malloy Director Mildred Carter Accompanist Mildred Carter Fredonia Wright Mildred King Hazel Hayes Helen Zerzan 139 Page 140 Earl Barry Harry Blackwell Julius Brockel Doyle Brooks Harold Bomgardner Keith Chapler J. Alfred Casad, Elden Curry Carl Dews Orland Edgington Theron Fiske Homer Grout Sherwin Griswold Harold Voorhies Director Irvin Hall Wilbur Henning Wayne Jacka Clemford Culp Harold Leffingwell Chester Maxwell Ed Nickel Clyde Putman Warren Rothwieler Harold Sanders Rex Spencer Donald Strawn J. Alfred Casad Baritone Homer Grout Reader Lorene Bartlett Accompanist Mildred Nibert Pianist Page 141 Hays Concert Band Rollins An-Gove Seabury, Director Oboes Everett Nibert Mary Earlenbaugh Clarinets Mildred Lee Dorothy King Orland Edgington Fred Albertson Dorothy Morrison Verna Roper Vera McCulley C. H. Landrum Bassoon Paul Ward Mellophones Lawrence Raricic Edwin VanDoren Clemford Kulp Robert Bartholic Ilorns W. M. Schenk Elmer Schlegel Saxophones Blaine Collbaugh, Alto Ed Frank, Alto Gordon Kirkman, Tenor Chas. D. Brummitt, Baritone Euphonium W. M. Stanton Baritones Raymond Basgall Harold Palmer Tubas Frank B. Miller Harry Blackwell Henry Scheurman Glen Rogers Flute and Piccolo H. E. Malloy Flutes Eldon Bell Margaret Rarick Trumpets A. W. Seng John W. Seuser Ira Rhoades Jake Drees Leo Edgington James Carstens Archie LaRue T rombones Julius J. Brockel W. C. Duncan A. N. Gassman Ernest Craig James D. Dye, Bass Lawrence Kirkman, Bass Drums I. G. Crawford, Snare Keith Chapler, Bass Chas. A. King, Drum Major Page 142 Henry Edward Malloy, Conductor First Violins Mrs. Clara Malloy Carl Malmberg William Dreiling Lois Rarick Mildred King Ruth Early Lucille Food Alice Jantz Juanita Williams Second Violins Lucille Felten Juanita Osicins Telka Kraus Arthur Keller Hel en Hoch Everett Howe Twila Campbell Julia Benoit Mary Manners Rosalind Noble Harold Vooriiies Viola Josephine Weatherly Cellos Wilbert Maynard Elizabeth Maynard Blaine Coolbaugh Basses Asa King Pauline Oskins Dorothy Morrison Flutes Margaret Rarick Eldon Bell Oboe Everett Nibert Clarinets Dorothy King Fred Oshant Bassoon Jack Coolbaugh Horn Lawrence Rarick Trumpet John Seuser Trombone Julius Brockel Drums C. W. Crawford Piano Mildred Nibert Ernestine Fields Pipe Organ Ernestine Fields Page 143 K. S. T. C. Hymn (Pearl Sidenius) All hail to thee, thou Black and Gold! All hail to thee, let thy banners unfold! For we love and adore, as have others before, Our dear Alma Mater, all hail evermore! Hope’s banner bright be e’er our guide And Faith’s pure light with thee abide. Our love for thee will e’er abound To you our song shall aye resound; To you our song shall aye resound. CHORUS All hail to thee, thou Black and Gold! All hail to thee, let thy banners unfold! For we love and adore as have others before! Our dear Alma Mater, we’ll serve thee for evermore. All hail to thee, thou glorious old plains! All hail to thee, with thy boundless range! Let our voices be raised in this hymn of praise; All honor and homage in each sounding phrase; To the glory and fame that Kansas has won, We pledge in defense each daughter and son Our love for thee will e’er abound. To you our song shall aye resound; To you our song shall aye resound. Page 1 44 Page 145 10 Harold Lewis Editor Harry Engstrom Business Manager A S THE 1926 Reveille goes to press, and we look back over the school year we discover many events which we wish we might have included in this issue, but could not. The staff has worked hard to portray the student life on our campus. We hope you have as much enjoyment in reading the Reveille as we have had in its making. Emil Sjogren Calendar Harold Opdycke Sport Leona Albert Art Ruth Williams Assistant Literary Celia Muir Literary Ioleane Williams Associate Editor Page 146 Gel Spelman Editor Wendell Burditt Business Manager T HE LEADER is the student publication of K. S. T. C., Hays. It is edited and managed by students enrolled in regular college courses. The students of the Journalism Department act as reporters for the Leader and do much to make it a success. On March 18, 1908, the first Leader was published in Hays. It was a small booklet published by the Western State Normal School. During its development the size has changed three times and the name has varied somewhat. In Sep- tember, 1913, this publication grew into an eight-page paper of a magazine type and changed its name to the ' ‘Normal Leader.” Another jump was made in September, 1915, when the present size and name was adopted. The leader was published semi-monthly from the start until 1923, when it made another jump and was made a weekly paper. T HE K. S. T. C. Print Shop has grown from a small makeshift affair into a $12,000 plant under the direction of Walter Wallerstedt, a printer of eighteen years’ experience. The Reveille Staff of 1926 is greatly indebted to Mr. Wallerstedt for the co- operation which he has given. Page 148 Page 149 FAtlOUS EVENTS ON OUR CAMPUS iIRLEE CALLS A SPECIAL ASSEMBLY TO MEET DR HALL MISS AGNEW VISITS WASHINGTON. IT ISRUnOREDTHAT SHE SUNBURN ED HER TONSILS LOOKING AT THEM WASHINGTON MONUMENT. ) I Page ISO Sept. 7 — Long-lost friends after being separated for three long months are reunited. About 600 came through registration alive. Sept. 8 — Upperclassmen sold as- sembly tickets and catalogues to the Freshmen. Sept. 9 — First Assembly today. Book exchange a busy place. Sept. 10 — Several straw hats were demolished on the campus. Sept. 11 — First all-school mixer given by the Y. M. and the Y. W. in the Coliseum. Everybody turned out to enjoy the treat. Sept. 15 — Gov. Paulen and Senator Curtis visited K. S. T. C. Sept. 18 — Sophomores entertain with an all-school party on the campus. Sept. 19 — All the churches give a reception to the students. Sept. 22 — Ellis County Fair begins today. Many are looking for free tickets. Sept. 23 — All classes meet to elect officers. Sept. 24 — Seniors sell Freshman caps and arm bands. Sept. 25 — K. S. T. C. won their first football game from St. Johns, 25-0. Sept. 26 — First Freshie visits the fish pond. Sept. 27 — Many Freshmen have taken Prexy’s advice to weep on his shoulder. Sept. 28 — Elizabeth Newton, ac- companied by Mr. Maynard, goes shopping, purchasing a pair of slip- pers; the clerk asks if there is any- thing else and Mr. Maynard says no. Sept. 30 — Custer Hall girls noticed that Velma Horner grew a mustache in one evening, of Halloween, ask Carl Dews. Oct. 1— Y. M. and Y. W. held a joint meeting at the Women’s Bldg. Oct. 2 — First pep meeting held in the Coliseum. Baker in charge. All Freshmen were there too. Oct. 3 — Emporia K. S. T. C. wins from Hays K. S. T. C., 13-3. Oct. 5 — Seniors make bibs for the Freshmen. Page I SI ■■H Page 152 Calendar-Continued Oct. 7 — All classes have regular class meeting; make plans for the rest of the year. Oct. 8 — Faculty picnic held on the creek. Many lost their dignity. Oct. 9 — Freshmen girls attack Uppie and try to put him in the fish pond but did not succeed. Seniors Bib the Fresh ies. Oct. 10 — Seniors initiate the Fresh- ies at the Women’s Bldg. Oct. 12 — Baker, Uppie and Thorn- ton elected cheer leaders. Girls give kid party at Custer Hall. Oct. 13 — All students and faculty break sod for the new library. Build- ing begins immediately. Oct. 14 — First day of Farmers’ Union Convention held in the Coli- seum. Oct. 15 — Carson, a Frosh, disobeys rules and goes into the fish pond. Oct. 16 — Pep meeting; all Fresh- men required to be present. Upper- classmen have paddles. Oct. 17 — Many old grads here to witness Pittsburg- Hays game. Tigers take defeat nobly; score 6-0. Oct. 19 — Faye Gordonier, a Fresh- man, disturbs the slumbers of the fish. Oct. 20 — Executive council sets a permanent date that the Freshmen shall wear the caps and arm bands as Sept. 25. Oct. 24 — St. Marys won the Home- coming game by a fumble. Home- coming Banquet at the Dining Hall. All-school mixer at night. Oct. 27 — -First students recital given. Oct. 28 — President Lewis advises the Freshmen. Oct. 29 — Frederick Dixon of Chicago gives recital in the Auditorium. Oct. 30— Many leave with the football team for Linds- borg. H. L. Evans speaks to the student body. Oct. 31 — Community con- structive Halloween party held on Main street. Women, women everywhere. Girls’ Re- serve hold convention on the campus. Nov. 1 — Bishop Waldorf of M. E. Church of Kansas City, Mo., speaks to assem- bly. Gamma Sigma feeds foot- ball men. Page 1 S3 RARE BIRDS A night Owl that goes to bed rarely. A Goose that lays a Golden Egg. Genuine Old Crow. A Highly Respected Stool Pidgen. A Bald Plate on the Back Row. An Honest Robbin. A Propa-Ganda without a purpose. Swallows of the Real Stuff. An Eagle on the collection plate. Passing Motorist: Want a lift? Avis Copper: No, thanks; I’m walking to reduce. “Well, you’re lost. This is the road to Reading.” Mac: “Why does an Indian wear feathers in his head?” Earl: “Well, why does he?” Mac: “To keep his wigwam.” SQUIRREL FOOD Harold Brown, who substituted for rural mailman when he was sick a while back, takes the prize for dumb- ness. Brownie was delivering an express package one day containing a pet squirrel. The squirrel got out near Deacon Lee’s home and started to disappear over the horizon. “Why don’t you chase it?” in- quired the Deacon excitedly. “Don’t worry about that,” replied Brownie. “He doesn’t know where he is going. I’ve got the address here.” Barber: Do you want a hair cut? Rex: No, I want them all cut. Barber: Any particular way? Rex: Yes, off. POETRY OF THE DAY A flea and a fly sat on a flue, Said the fly to the flea “Let’s fly.” Said the flea to the fly “Let’s flee.” So the flea and the fly flew thru a flaw in the flue. Hickory, dickory, dock A mouse ran up her sock, I looked for fun, She socked me one. Hickory, dickory, dock. “Hink:” I just met a man who told me that I looked like you. Burr: Where is he? I’d like to knock his block off. “Hink:” I killed him. OPTIMISM Dear Reveille Editor: I got your letter about my ac- count. Please be pachent. I will pay you as soon as someone pays me. I ain’t forgot you. If this was judgement day and you was no more prepared to meet your God than I am to pay your bill, you would sure go to Hell. Good-by. Yours truly Emil Sjogren Pres, of Senior Class Page 154 Calendar— Continued Nov. 3 — Everyone is anxious to find a way to Salina. School closes for the Teachers Convention. Nov. 5 — Nearly everyone left town. Sjogren went home to see Agnes. Nov. 7 — Special train to convey students to Salina, but the weather prevented the game. Nov. 10 — Snowball fights are staged on the campus. Nov. 11 — Students decide to go to school; a very appropriate program by the ex-service men. Nov. 12 — Senior Play tryouts. Everyone anxious to make it. Nov. 13 — Seniors display their abil- ity as salesmen, selling Reveilles. Nov. 14 — Tigers battle Fair mount to a scoreless tie. All-School Mixer at the Women’s Building. Carley’s first tryout for track (Gauntlet). Nov. 26 — Thanksgiving. Oh, you turkey at the Dining Hall. Nov. 27 — Vacation, Hurrah! Dec. 1 — Everyone enjoyed a big turkey dinner and are ready to work again. Dec. 3 — Prof. C. E. Rarick elected President of the Kansas State Teach- ers Association. Dec. Mildred Carter of Kipp, a sophomore, heads the Reveille popu- larity list. Dec. 8 — Chamber of Commerce entertain football men with a banquet at the Civic Club. Dec. 9 — World Court voted on in assembly. Student assembly officers installed. Dec. 12. Out goes the stage for basket ball practice on the large court. Gamma Sigma entertain with a Xmas party. Dec. 14 — A two-piano recital given by Ralph Roth of Russell and Pro- fessor Hoffman. Dec. 15 — Class basket ball tourna- ment. W. A. A. gives dance program and swimming exhibit. Dec. 17 — Y. M. and Y. W. give Xmas program. Annual gridiron dinner held at the Dining Hall. Irwin McVey elected Captain for 1926. Dec. 20 — Annual Hi Y Conference held at K. S. T. C. Many high school boys here. Dec. 21 — Prexy gives orders how to spend the Xmas vacation. Dec. 22 — Santa Claus visits the faculty in the assembly. Dec. 23 — Everyone goes home for two weeks’ vacation. Jan. 5 — Everyone returns after the vacation, no lessons prepared. May- nard acquires a helpmate. Jan. 6 — Two weeks left of this semester. Jan. 7 — Basket ball team left for Hastings and Kearney, Neb. Page 1 55 Calendar — Continued Jan. 11 — This week the “profs” get their revenge. Jan. 12 — Everybody busy making up notebooks. Jan. 13 — We wonder why there are so few dates this week; quizzes ac- count for it. Jan. 15 — Wesleyan overtakes the Tigers by a score of 30-22. Jan. 18 — Everyone going thru the mill again. Classes called in the p. m. Jan. 19 — Laurant, a magician, gave an entertainment in the auditorium. Jan. 21 — Girls ' Glee Club to Wa- keeney for first concert. Football sweaters awarded in assembly. Jan. 27 — U. S. joins World Court. Feb. 1 — All classes meet to prepare for Anniversary Day. Kappa Phi Alpha eat at the Civic Hall. Feb. 2 — Mr. Lee calls special assem- bly to hear Dr. Hall, who is to speak here Feb. 10. Miss Agnew corrects him. Feb. 8 — President Lewis is back from a trip to M. S. T. C. at Kirks- ville, Mo. Feb. 9 — Grade cards handed out today; some look happy, some sad. Feb. 11 — Anniversary Day, Seniors and Kappa Phi Alphs take the prizes. President’s reception for the Seniors ends the day. Feb. 18 — Everybody wades snow to classes. Feb. 17 — Pres. Lewis, Mr. Shively, Mr. Rarick, and Miss Agnew left for Washington, D. C., to attend the National Education Assn. Feb. 22 — Hr. Cave took office as K. S. T. C. doctor on Wednesday, Feb. 24. Feb. 24 — Miss Patris, the only woman member on the Board of Regents, spoke to the student assem- bly. Feb. 25 — Kansas Little Symphony Orchestra open the program for the Music Teachers Assn. s • Page 156 Calendar — Continued March 1 — Prexy returned from Washington, D. C. Tickets on sale for the High School Tournament. March 2 — Pep meeting at the audi- torium. Mr. Wooster ' s Geology class to the oil fields. March 3 — St. Marys vs. K. S. T. C. March 4 — Girls’ gymnastics this afternoon. Tigers play last game tonite against St. Marys. March 4 — Students and faculty declare holiday. Last day of tourna- ment. Qu inter wins class A. March 8 — Debate team goes to Bethany, Wesleyan and Emporia. March 12 — Another tournament to- day. Class A, Salina, takes the game from Quin ter. New student officers elected: Allen Eccord, Pres., Glenn Bur- nett, 1st Vice-Pres., and Harold Opdycke, 2nd Vice-Pres. March 19 — Delta Sigs enter- tain with dance at the Women’s Building. March 22 — Seniors sell tickets for the play. First day of spring. March 24 — Seniors of 192(5 present “Not So Fast” to a large audience. March 26 — All sororities have Hell Week; many sights are seen. March 27 — Gamma Sigs have a dance at the Women’s Build- ing. March 29 — Many are taking ad- vantage of the tennis courts. April 2 — Spring football squad had scrimmage this week. The squad looks good. April 4 — Volley ball tournament be- tween college classes. April 5 — Kappa Phi Alpha enter- tain with a spring dinner dance at the Women’s Bldg. April 6— Annual Y. W. C. A. Mother and Daughter Banquet. April 7 — No one can fool the general office now; they have the picture of “all of us.” April 9 — First track meet of the season at Salina. Arbor Day is ob- served at K. S. T. C. Page 1 57 April 10 — Gamma Sigmas give their annual spring ball. April 12 — Sigma Tail Gamma enter- tain with a dance. April 14 — Fat Dixon has a date again; he says “there are only a few more days left.” April 16 — Omega Epsilon Sigma entertain with a spring party in the Women’s Bldg. April 17 — K. S. T. C. meets Nebraska Teachers here for field and track meet. April 18 — Boys’ Glee Club gives annual party. April 24 — Dual Meet between Bethany and K. S. T. C. Tri Sigmas have their annual spring party. May 1 — Hexangular Meet at Sterling. Editors meet here for convention. May 2 — Eighth annual Music Festival opens with a recital by Luella Melius and party. The chorus sings the “Elijah” in the evening. May 3 — Dance program given by the students in the Women’s Physical Education Department. May 4 — Recitals by music faculty. May 6 — High School Music Contest starts. Band and orchestra num- bers today. May 7 — Solo events of the contest today. Men’s Glee Club gives con- cert. May 9 — Violin Recital by Francis MacMillen. The chorus closes the week with the “Messiah.” May 14 — K. S. T. C. enters the state meet at Pittsburg. May 15 — Hurrah! Seniors feel free to the world now. May 16 — Baccalaureate services at K. S. T. C. May 17 — Senior Day at the College. May 20 — The beginning of the end — Commencement. May 21— THE END. Page 158 Page 159 Mi ss Florence Haehn, Superintendent This space reserved and paid for by the Staff of Doctors and Board Page 160 HE BREEDER OF FINE HORSES HAS DEEPEST PRIDE IN HIS I THOROBREDS SECONDARY IN HIS ESTIMATION ARE THE PRIZES THEY EARN LIKEWISE, OUR GREATEST INCENTIVE IN PRODUCING “THOROBRED " BOOKS AND BINDINGS IS THE SATISFACTION IN THE DOING 5 33 SECONDARY IS OUR PRIDE IN THE PRIZES KRAFT BUILT SCHOOL ANNUALS PERSIST IN WINNING 33 WHEN YOU SEE THE KRAFT BUILT TRADE MARK BLANK EM- BOSSED ON THE BACK OF A SCHOOL ANNUAL - YOU HAVE UNDER YOUR EYES A THOROBRED A “KRAFT BUILT CONTRACT IS A CONTRACT FOR A COMPLETE SERVICE THE “KRAFT BUILT TRADE MARK IS A G U AR ANTEE OF CR AFTSM ANSHIP f i w 1 j SkTVJj . 1SL aSfflkb t ... yyinwvv mmMk IT he inspiration of the Master Artists of the ages- ' is caught and reflected in delightful styles on the — i pages of Burger Engraved Year Books oL " - (©he ability sincerity and genuine service of the - IV Burger Organization, make pleasant the orkof building the cilnnuRl ! Miller’s Greenhouse Intelligence and unusual artistic ability is com- bined with the very finest quality flowers to give you 100% service on: BRIDES’ BOUQUETS ANNIVERSARY FLOWERS SICK-ROOM BOUQUETS FUNERAL SHAPES OR DESIGNS We also have plants of all kinds. If personal atten- tion means anything to you give yo ur orders to MILLER’S GREENHOUSE East Perry Avenue Hays, Kansas THINK OF THE Make Your Room Cozy and Homelike By (CLEANERSll ARTISTIC LIGHTING i 15 W. 2nd Hays, Kansas When your clothes need Tailoring, Cleaning, Pressing or Repairing. We clean everything See us from Gloves to Rugs. V ' Cen+ral Kansas Postage paid one way on all POWER cd7 out-of-town orders % Phone 12 Hays Hays Kansas Page 161 11 BALDWIN STRAVBE PIANOS EDISON, BRUNSWICK, VICTOR AND ROYAL PHONOGRAPHS WITH RADIOS, SHEET MUSIC AND OPTICAL SERVICE Hays W. F. CZESKLEBA Registered Optometrist Kansas Quster Hall T HE Hall is chaperoned by an official of the College, known as the social director, and is under the gen- eral supervision of the College Dean of Women. The College furnishes rugs, window shades and marquisite curtains, single disappearing beds, with mattress, pad, sheets and pillow cases, dressers, study tables and chairs. Students furnish their own pillows, blankets, and additional covers, dresser scarfs, towels and soap. Page 162 J. B. Basgall GROCERIES MEATS AND FRUIT The principal thing The students crave Is a particular Haircut or shave FROM Grout’s Barber Shop W. A. GROUT, PROP. Citizens Bank Basement Phone 463 Hays, Kans. 1 Open Day and Night Phone 505-75 Hays, Kans. Mi es Qafe ? bakery Fresh Bread and Pastries N. Chestnut Hays, Kans. PHOTOGRAPHY THAT PLEASES No DARK DAYS With Our Modern Lghts T T HAS been a pleasure to do the photography for the 1926 Reveille and we appreciate the pleasant co-operation of every member of the school The c Red zArrow Studio HAYS, KANSAS Page 165 To the Senior Class of 926 1DOR four years Semolino Flour has been daily associated with the members of the Senior Class. It has been your chief sustenance while climbing the road of success, so let it continue to be a close compan- ion through your paths of life. THE HAYS CITY FLOUR MILLS Phone 28 Hays, Kansas PRODUCTS OF GOLDEN BELT CREAMERY ICE COMPANY Hays Colby Plainville Phone 484 Page 166 John M. Miller Geo. S. Grass, Jr. E. B. Grass DRY CLEANERS TAILORING Grass Brothers We Call and Deliver “ Good Things to Eat ” Phone 128 Hays, Kans. Phones 4, 497 Hays, Kans. MARK EVERY GRAVE HAYS CITY with DRUG STORE HOCH QUALITY MEMORIALS Drugs , Sodas , Candy , Cigars Manufactured, by Hoch Monument Works HAYS, KANSAS J. F. Hoch, Prop. We specialize in high grade toilet preparations. We so- licit your trade because our goods are fresh, our stock is complete and our drugs are pure, and we give you what you ask for. Prescriptions a Specialty Hays City Drug Store Phone 348 Residence 645 Page 167 KODAK FINISHING ON VELOX PAPER Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention Twenty-four Hour Service EKEY Faster and Better Film Finishing We Cater to Student Trade Phone 690 HAYS, KANS. R. E. EKEY T HE Kansas State Teachers College maintains a dining hall where foods which have been carefully selected, well cooked, are furnished to those students who care to board there. A $5.00 ticket secures board for one week. A 4.00 ticket secures noon and evening board for one week. Single meals are served at the rate of 20c for breakfast, 35c at noon and 25c for the evening meal. All regular dining hall service is maintained. With the exception of manager and the two cooks, all work is done by students. Page 168 Havemann Funeral Home SCHUELER’S BILLIARD PARLOR G. Havemann Phone 177 Make our place your headquarters for recre- ation and amusement Havemann Art Exchange Needle Craft , Pictures Picture Framing Mrs. Havemann Home Phone 45 316 N. Chestnut Hays, Kans. ICE CREAM SOFT DRINKS and CIGARS South Main Street Phone 455 Hays, Kans. Schlyer Arnhold T. J. Reed Sons Dealers in IMPLEMENT HARDWARE PURE FOOD PRODUCTS 1 We ' ve Got It, We ' ll Get It, Or It Isn ' t to be Had See Us Before You Buy Meats, Groceries and Fresh Vegetables Phone 20 Hays, Kansas Phone 169-481 Hays, Kansas Page 169 H. H. King George King King Brothers Pharmacy THE REX ALL STORE W e Serve Y ou Better The best of Candies, Stationery and Sodas. Our Prescription Department is in charge of Regis- tered men. WE DO NOT SUBSTITUTE. Everything to be found in a first-class drug store may be found here. Make our store your headquarters to meet friends. The Home of Good Goods and Square Dealing Phone 8o Hays, Kansas INDIVIDUALITY IS THE UNSEEN STAMP ON EACH AND EVERY ARTICLE OF OUR COMPLETE STOCK OF DIAMONDS, WATCHES and JEWELRY J. T. MORRISON Jeweler and Optometrist Phone 152 Hays Kans. Pgge 170 VICTROLAS AND VICTOR RECORDS— 10% Cash and 10% a Month “It Pays to Come to Hays ” M AR K WELL’S Books, Stationery, School Supplies Victrola, Records SEND US YOUR MAIL ORDERS t Stationery — Social, Business Typewriters and Typewriter Supplies and Paper School Supplies Everything in the School Room , College , High School , Grade School Books Fiction Juvenile Bibles Textbooks We supply texts and material for correspondence courses Hays , the Town of Your Alma Mater A S you leave school your memories will center around the town in which is located the insti- tution which equipped you for your life’s work. Your highest hopes are to make this school the best of its kind in Kansas. Your influence as you go out into the world will do much towards ac- complishing this objective. Those who are plan- ning to enter school will look to you as an example of a finished product of the Kansas Teachers College. Let us live so that when the discerning critical eye of public opinion is focused in our direction it may be said of us and our Alma Mater, “ We have tried to leave nothing undone .” HAYS CHAMBER o COMMERCE May K. S . T . C. Grow and Prosper Page 171 BUILD A HOME TDEMEMBER 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 Coal and Lumber H. Havemann, Manager Wiesner’s Department Store A. A. Wiesner The place where you feel at home DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES, LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR, RIBBONS, NOTIONS, GROCERIES AND QUEENSWARE The Largest Department Store in Western Kansas ALL MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY 109-m South Chestnut Hays, Kansas Page 172 BISSING BROS. When You Come Back to Hays Don’t Forget to Call On Cleaning, Pressing, Tailoring and Dyeing Gottschalk’s Quality Furniture We have one of the largest and best equipped Cleaning Plants in Western Kansas. We give you absolutely the best in clean- Where you will always be welcome whether you buy or ing, pressing, repairing and all not. We handle a complete kinds of alteration. All gar- line of furniture. We have ments are absolutely odorless the largest stock of floor after going through our process. Our prices are reasonable. For coverings in Western Kansas. out-of-town customers we pay Parcel Post Charges. FELTEN BLOCK First door west of First 53 National Bank Phone 208 Chestnut Street Phone 236 Hays, Kansas O’Loughlin Garage Authorized Sales and Service Lincoln, Ford and Fordson, Cars, Trucks and Tractors Ford Parts and Accessories ONE DOLLAR Saved is more value than one spent. You can save it by letting us Re- build your worn Shoes SCHLEGEL SHOE SERVICE Our JV ork Guaranteed First National Bank Bldg. Storage DR. C. F. BICE OSTEOPATHIC Your Patronage is Always PHYSICIAN Appreciated 53 Phone 160 Residence 594 Hays Kansas Reeder Building Page 173 HARKNESS PHARMACY DRUGS— BOOKS— KODAKS A complete line of TOILET ARTICLES, DRUG SUNDRIES CANDIES, BOOKS, MAGAZINES and NEWSPAPERS Prescriptions Filled by Registered Pharmacists Only Phone 76 1 1 5 W. North Main 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 your money refunded. J. G. BRENNER Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear Ladies ' Rest Room on Balcony Floor Phone 70 Hays, Kansas Page 174 REMEMBER WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS Have a Large Stock It is the Citizens Lumber and Supply Co. HAYS, KANSAS Headquarters for STYLISH CLOTHING AND SHOES FOR THE COLLEGE MAN COLLEGIAN CLOTHES J. C. ROBERTS SHOES OEHLER STEIMEL One Just Price Just One Price 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 R epairing Post Office Basement Compliments of The Royal Cafe Alois Rupp, Prop. The place of quick service and good eats Hays Kansas Red’s Barber Shop Ladies’ Hair BOBBING Our Specialty Laundry, Bath, Shine Everything you need IV e like to serve you Gay Tillotson, Prop. Hays Kansas L. C. Crawford Ice Cream — Sodas Luncheonette Where your trade is appreciated 1 16 W. South Main Hays, Kans. Page 175 E. M. Speer, President Victor Holm, Cashier H. W. Oshant, Vice-President W. J. Karlin, Ass ' t Cashier Agnes Wasinger, Ass ' t Cashier FIRST NATIONAL BANK The Oldest Bank in Ellis County Established in 1888 t DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS Reliable and Conservative We Solicit Your Business MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Phone 118 Chestnut Street SCHERMERHORN’S Exclusive Stores for Women Hays Wilson Ellsworth KANSAS Page 176 Phone io Residence Phone 507 THE WINCHESTER STORE S3 W. J. BELLMAN HAYS HARDWARE KANSAS BRUNSWICK HOTEL H. M. Rardin Proprietor 53 South Side Hays, Kansas Page 177 12 u 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” FELTEN’S TRANSFER and STORAGE We Move, Store, Pack and Ship Prompt Transfer Service Day and Night Phones — Residence 173, Office 18 HAYS, KANSAS Page 178 Oshant’s 5-10-25c VARIETY STORE Save Money on your School Supplies here NOVELTIES, NOTIONS, CHINA, GLASS, HARDWARE, DRY GOODS, CANDIES, HOSIERY MORE FOR LESS Phone 340 Chestnut Street John S. Sack, President F. W. Arnhold, Cashier N. M. Schlyer, Vice-President A. H. Dreiling, Ass’t Cashier I. J. Rupp, Ass’t Cashier A BANK OFTEN SERVES A YOUNG MAN UNBEKNOWN TO HIM Sometimes a young man will ask for credit elsewhere and the Banker is often called upon to tell of the character and habits of this individual Credit at the Bank Means Credit Elsewhere You can soon have credit at the bank if you deposit part of your savings at the FARMERS STATE BANK. We find pleasure in helping our customers and OTHERS. Call On Us at Any Time THE FARMERS STATE BANK Th e Bank Where You Feel At Home Hays, Kansas Page 179 Style South Chestnut Hays, Kansas You will always find the newest creations in Wearing Apparel for Men, Women and Children at this store If you really want the new things you will not regret a visit to W LA K- T0R£ ALEX E. B I S S I N 5 60 STORES 60 STORES DRY GOODS, READY-TO-WEAR, CLOTHING, SHOES, NOTIONS, LADIES’ AND GENTS’ FURNISH- INGS, MILLINERY, ETC. Our Motto Buy and sell goods for cash and save each customer money WATCH US GROW Phone 245 Chestnut Street HAYS, KANSAS Page ISO ST. ANTHONY’S HOSPITAL Hays, Kansas ST. ANTHONY’S HOSPITAL, HAVS KANSAS. Sister M. Adelaide Superintendent This Space Reserved and Paid for by the Staff of Doctors Page 1S1 UNIFORM EXCELLENCE AND PR CE ADVANTAGES We do fine repairing and guarantee our work. Regis- tered optome- trist. Eyes ex- amined, glas- ses fitted. We are competing with every other source of supply for your perma- nent trade, NOT the in- dividual sale. Prices reduced to pre-war basis, including repair work. Write 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. The 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 MAIL THOLEN’S JEWELRY COMPANY Incorporated ioS SOUTH CHESTNUT ST. HAYS, KANSAS. $5.00 for a .Tfame — Y OU know a family who wants to come to Hays to live because of the many educa- tional, cultural and business opportunities of- fered? 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 Page 182 JUST OFF THE CAMPUS— Mack’s College Shop A Shop Full of “ Tasty Goodies . •” Remember our Sunday Dinners All through the Year we cater to your wants Coffee, Sandwiches, Salads, and Fountain Service The Best of Everything STOP — Curb Service Our Specialty Phone 90 TIPTON BAKING COMPANY Stop — Look — Listen Try our Bakery Products The food our best and prices right At your service day or night Phone 640 Hays, Kansas HILL’S Cash and Carry — Help Yourself Quality Groceries Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Service is our motto Phone 432 Hays, Kansas Oldham Brothers Garage Expert Radiator Repairing We Build Radiators for Cars and Tractors Chevrolet Service Phone 355 201 E. Juniata Hays, Kansas Page 183 SOME CALL IT GRADUATION Because it is the time for you to finish your school work OTHERS CALL IT COMMENCEMENT Because it is the time you enroll in life’s school By whatever name it is known it marks the time when you lay the foundation stones of a successful life. Regular and systematic savings are these homely old foundation stones. One of your first needs will be a banking connection. This is a HUMAN bank. It is something more than a safe place to keep your money. We want you to think of it as a strong, wise friend, always ready and willing to give you help and advice that will make success easier for you. CITIZENS STATE BANK Hays, Kansas Page IS4 H. H. WINTERS EVERYTHING IN GENERAL HARDWARE LINE Always ready to serve you Let us take care of your needs Hays Kansas To the Qlass of ’ 26 A Place in our dining room means a Place in our hearts. We hope your coming to our home-like eating place has been rewarded by greater achievements. Your patronage was appreciated at the Dew Drop Inn, and will continue to be when you visit and eat with friends in Hays. Mrs. L. H. Runyon, Prop . 429 W. Juniata Phone 492 FRIGIDAIRE It Never Melts Ask ELECTRICAL 113 E. 2ND Hays, Kansas GLASSMAN’S Electric Shoe Shop We rebuild your shoes Hays Kansas Page 185 The Strand Theatre “ That which is of Superior Quality Very Quickly Seeks Its Kind ’ A TEMPLE OF THE SILENT ART THE BEST OF PICTURES Our Sunday shows are carefully chosen from the best attractions Chestnut St. Hays, Kansas THIS IS YOUR REVEILLE Read It If it is good, commend it and try to make it better. If it is not good, see what you can do to make the next one better. THESE ARE YOUR ADVERTISERS Patronize Them They have taken this means of proving their pride and interest in you and your activities. Your four dollars paid only half of the cost of this book. These ad- vertisers paid the rest of it. It is your duty to patronize them. Page 186 ”
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