Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1927 volume:
PUBL(SU£P BV TUG K PN S PS 5TRTG TGPCUGR.5 JG)LUn£ G URTCCN w 31 t 11! ,H r 3 1 G.,0. tp r Rn p rgp- PRP PP TUG PCT(V(T (qs, nss PTOs aw a uQVcncws PG TUG GTUPGHTG PT K.G.TP. ar UPNS TWPT U(LL BRIOOP bppk up pp ncn- PR(GS QG CPLLGPG PPMS UPS BGCOi TUG GPiPGPVPR TIP TUG 1327 RGMGCLLG STPGG □S U RESQSCSITKHN 3r u(s scrv(sq ns a rcnsucR r tuq io spirpt(sxm sdp uis rR(CH[7SU(P mP TUG U(SU U7GPLS UUISU UQ UPU LPS UC nrrcsrrafMnreLM rgp- (Cptq ruts MSiLunc Sir TUC RQMCILLC TQ CLPRCOiSC CDHUfNP RRR(CK l.C3 LL£ E 2. , PDro(n(STR , PT( ' an acLnsses 4.nrUL£TICS s. Rcmiz;nr( ari Here, first we entered college life; This was our seat of learning. The lure of books , and wisdom ' s ways, Set our true souls a-yearning. Tic ken Hall Unto this place of wide-spread fame With music starngely sweet, Our thoughts will oft return again With memories rich , complete. Sheridan Qoliseum The years may come , as swiftly go, Our freindships real and true We ' ll ne ' er forget, and the good times, That we ' ve enjoyed with you. IV oman s Building No man is born into the world whose work Is not born with him. There is always work , And tools to work withal , for those who will. Industrial " Building The Footbridge Oh, I hare roamed o ' er many lands , And many friends I ' ve met ; Not one fair scene or kindly smile Can this fond heart forget. A thing of beauty is a joy forever: Its loveliness increases; it will never Pass into nothingness , but still will keep A bower quiet for us. Poo kin o; Toward Sheridan Thought is deeper than all speech , Feeling deeper than all thought; Souls to souls can never teach What unto themselves was taught ... 8?i trance to Academic building Forsyth flibrary Dreams , books , ard e. r a world ; and books , know, Are a substantial world, both pure and good. Round these , with tendrils strong as flesh and blood, Our pastime and our happiness will grow. • BOARD OF REGENTS T HE State Educational Institutions of Kansas are controlled by the State Board of Regents. The present members of the board are : W. Y. Morgan, Chairman .... Hutchinson B. C. Culp Beloit C. M. Harger Abilene C. B. Merriam Topeka G. S. Spencer Sedan E. W. Evans Wichita G. H. Hodges Olathe Mrs. J. S. Patrick Satanla W. J. Tod Maplehill We certainly appreciate the interest that the Board of Regents has shown in helping to put the Kansas State Teachers College, Hays, on the high level which it now occupies. R- L. PARKER, No. Page 13 ]c William A. Lewis, B. S., A. B., LL. D. President of the Kansas State Teachers College of Hays since March , 1914 F OURTEEN years ago a man with broad vision, unlimited energy, a magnetic personality, and unusual executive ability came to the Fort Hays Normal School as its president. Through his efforts we have seen our school built into an accredited college, have seen its enrollment doubled several times. Though possibly not as readily seen, his in- fluence in inspiring and directing the lives of the young people with whom he works, has been as productive of results. President William A. Lewis was born in Dwight, Illinois. He received his early education in a rural school and small-town high school. After graduating from the Chillicothe Normal College, he taught a country school. He received a B. S. degree from the Valparaiso (Indiana) University in 1899, an A. B. degree in 1910, and an LL. D. de- gree in 1914. He was a student at the Armour Institute of Technology, and at the University of W isconsin. From 1901 to 1903 he was pro- fessor of physics in the State Teachers College, W ' arrensburg, Missouri. The next four years were spent as a teacher of chemistry in Kansas City, Missouri, first in the Central High School, and then in the College of Pharmacy. After six years’ work in the Missouri State Teachers College, be became director of the State Demonstration Farm at the University of Utah and professor of industrial education. From Utah he came to our institution. As we review the work of the past fourteen years, we can clearly see a still bigger and more worth-while future for our college under the leadership of a man as capable as President Lewis. Page 15 Floyd B. Lee, A. B., A. M. Dean of the Faculty and Director of Extension Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; University of Kansas. Elizabeth Jane Agnew, B. S. Dean of Women Kansas State Agricultural College, Colum- bus University. C. E. Rarick, A. D. Professor of Rural Education Kansas Wesleyan University; University of Colorado; University of Kansas. Charles Arthur Shively, 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. ()., B. S., A. M. Assistant Professor of Education Kansas State Christian College: Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; University of Chicago; Study in Germany. Adah Cain, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Education Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; University of Kansas. Page 17 Lulu McKee Assistant Professor of Education Bowman Memorial, Kindergarten Training School; Washburn College; Kansas Uni- versity; Story-Telling work with Martha Sherwood, Richard T. Wyche and Georgiana Speer. Maria A. Stevenson Assistant Professor of Education Lane University; Fort Scott (Kansas) Normal School ; Kansas State Teachers Col- lege, Emporia; Baker University. Henry Edward Malloy, B. S. Director of Mus ic 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. Helen Ide Morse, B. S. Northwestern University; University of Wisconsin. Rollins An-Gove Seabury, A. B. Professor of Music Theory University of Maine; University of N. Dak.; Northwestern University; Voice under H. Aden Enyeart. J. Alfred Casad, A. B., B. M. Assistant Professor of Voice Director of Men ' s Glee Club Heidelburg University, Tiffin, Ohio. Page 18 Lucille Felton Assistant Professor of Piano Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; Alexander Raab; Caruthers Normal School of Piano, Chicago. James E. Rouse, B. S. M. S. Professor of Agriculture Teachers College, Kirksville, Mo.; Uni- versity of Wisconsin; Kansas State Agri- cultural College. Page 19 Paul Fontaine, B. M. Professor of Piano Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Fred W. Albertson, B. S. Associate Professor of Agriculture Kansas State Teachers College, Hays University of Missouri. R. L. Parker, B. L., B. S., A. M. Professor of History Ottawa University; University of Chicago. 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. C. H. Landrum, A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of History and Mathematics Kansas University; Vale University. Elsie Harris, A. B., B. F. A. Professor of Applied Arts University of Oklahoma; Snow-Froeh- lich School of Industrial Art, Chicago; Boulder University; Columbia L niversity. Page 20 Charles F. Wiest, D. D. Professor of Literature Gettysburg College; Gettysburg Theo- logical Seminary; Midland College. Charles H. Brooks, B. S. Head of Cor repsondence- Study Department , Extension Division. K. S. T. C. f Hays. Thornton W. Wells, B. S. Assistant Professor of English Kansas State Teachers College, Hays! Kansas State Agricultural College. Leon S. Picken, A. B., B. J. Professor of Journalism Fairmount University; University of Mis- souri. Page 21 Roy Rankin, A. B., A. M. Professor of Chemistry and Bacteriology Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; University of Kansas; Harvard University. Earl Barry, B. S. Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry and Bacteriology L. D. Wooster, A. B., Ph. M. Professo r of Biological Sciences Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; University of Wisconsin. Wm. D. Weidlein, B. S. Professor of Physics and Supt. of Power and Heat , Football Coach Kansas University. Page 22 A. M. Vance, B. E., A. B., A. M. Professor of Commerce James Milliken University; Peru State Normal; Nebraska Wesleyan University; Nebraska University. Harriett M. Schwenker, B. S. Instructor , Stenographic Department Nebraska Peru State Normal; Nebraska School of Business; University of Nebraska. Page 2i W. S. Briggs, B. S. Professor of Accounting and Penmanship Central Normal College; Miss. A. M. College; University of Washington. Edward E. Colyer, A. B., A. M. Professor of Mathematics Cooper College; University of Kansas. Frank P. Mandeville, A. B. Professor of Physical Education for Men Kansas University. Grace R. Kratz Social Director of Custer Hall Ames College; Coe College, Iowa. Mildred Stephens, B. S. Professor of Pyh steal Education for Women Kellogg School of Physical Education; University of Oregon. Gertrude Cole Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women Kellogg School of Physical Education, Battle ( ' reek, Mich. Page 24 Ethell Snodgrass, B. S.. A. M. Professor of Home Economics Purdue University; Columbia University. Victor C. Johnson Professor of Telegraphy and Station Accounting Mary Ann Stephens, A. A., B. S. A ssistant Professor of Home Economics Stephens Junior College; University of Missouri; University of Wisconsin. Modesto Jacobini, A. B. Professor of Modern Languages I iceo, Taranto, Italy, American Inter- national College; Yale University; New York University; University of Chicago. Page 25 Floyd Benjamin Streeter, A. B., B. S., M. A. Librarian University of Kansas. Sara McMonigle, B. S. Assistant Librarian Park College, Missouri. Esther Reemsnyder, B. S. Assistant Librarian K. S. T. C., Hays. Fred J. Wagner Custodian Page 26 Emma F. Wilson, B. S. Instructor , Correspondence-Study Department Extension Division K. S. T. C., Hays; Greeley, Colo.; Agri- cultural College of Colorado. Ethel Bowen, B. S. Instructor , Correspondence-Study Department , Extension Division K. S. T. C., Hays. OFFICE GIRLS Cora Bibens Secretary to the President Margaret McJimsey Financial Secretary Eva Hedges Secretary to Extension Division Hester Buell Secretary to the Registrar Marjorie Meneley Secretary to Public Service Page 27 Page 28 Page 29 Maude Baldridge, Garden City Business Administration Commercial Club, Chorus, transferred from Southwestern and McPherson College. Mary Teague Collyer History W. A. A., Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Ella Shearer Arnold Kindergarten Y. W. C. A., Cab., W. A. A., Chorus, Sports. Archel Ganoung Plaintille Manual Arts Boxing, Wrestling, Parliamentary Law. Emma K. Howe Paradise Physcial Education Y. W. C. A., Cab., W. A. A., Life Saving, Corps. Grace Spencer Hays Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, Sports, Ec., Club Chorus, W. A. A. Home, Bertha M. Richards Ada English Y. W. C. A., Parliamentary Law, Chorus. Mrs. Violet Briggs Ilays Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, Omega Epsilon Sigma, Home Economics Club, Commerical Club, transferred from U. of Washington. Sherwin B. Griswold Rossville A griculture Sigma Tau Gamma, Football, Track, Glee Club. Beulah L. Davies Littleton , Colo . Physcial Eduction W. A. A., Life Saving Corps, Athletics, Chorus, Glee Club. Page 30 EILLE Oberlm Walter McFerrin General Science K. Club, Y. M. C. A. Margaret M. Scott Abilene English Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club, Girl Reserve, Leader Staff, transferred from K. S. A. C. Rosina Allbert Hays Physcial Education Gamma Sigma, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Athletics, Chorus, Sports. Gladys Kraus Hays English Chorus, Leader Staff, Reveille Staff, Y. W. C. A. Campfire. Bertha Hunter Barnard Home Economics Delta Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Ec. Club, Y. W. C. A., trans- ferred from K. S. T. C., Emporia. Frances Hurlock Lincoln Home Economics Delta Sigma Epislon, Kappa Omicron Phi, Pan-hellenic, Home Ec. Club, Chorus, Sports, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Carl W. Dews Topeka Voice Phi Mu Alpha, IC. Club, Glee Club, Chorus, Quartette, Track. Blanche Hoch Hays Spa?iish Kappa Omicron Phi, Omega Epsilon Sigma Pres. ’26 Pan-hellenic, Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club. M. Luc ille Riegel Hays Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Chorus, Dramatics. Ec. Club, Claude I.. Burchett Oberlin Business Administration Commerical Club. Page 31 Hays Mrs. Annabel Hutchinson Hays Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Home Ec. Club. Lois Northup Quinter Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Economics Club. Darrel Hinkhouse Palco A griculture Kappa Phi Alpha, Basket Ball. Alice Burditt Hays Home Economics Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club, Kappa Omicron Phi. Goldie Proffitt Alden Literature Tau Upsilon Phi, Tearin ' Tigers, Exec. Council, Y. YV. C. A., Cab., Leader Staff, Reveille Staff, Girl Reserve. Mabelle Billings WaKeeney Public School Music and Piano Glee Club, Ch orus, Y. YV. C. A., Y r . A. A. Catherine Lewis Hays M oder n Languages Gamma Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Cab., Glee Club, Chorus. J. T. von Trebra Oswego Social Science Pi Kappa Delta, Debate, Exec. Council, Y. M. C. A., Cab., Pres. Student Assembly, transferred from K. S. A. C. Y erna Roper Hays History Band, Y. YY C. A., Chorus. William Richards Hays Agriculture Parliamentary Law, Y. M. C. A., Chorus, College Greenhouse. Page 3 Wilfred Crissman Hays Manual Arts Y. M. C. A., Scouting, Parliamentary Law. Iva Coffin Phillipsburg English Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Ida D. Brooks Lakin Liter tature Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Art Lovers’ Club. M. V. Walker Englewood Biological Science Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, transferred from Southwestern College. Juleff Coles Hays Literature Omega Epsilon Sigma, President ’25, Panhellenic, Art Lovers’ Club, Oratory, Campfire, Girl Reserve. Wilda Trimmer Gove English Glee Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Cab., Tau Upsilon Phi. Ernestine Fields Hays Public School Music. Omega Epsilon Sigma, Orchestra. Mary R. Russell Jewell English Sigma Sigma Sigma, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Leader Staff. Erick Jernberg Lindsborg Manual Arts Basketball. Doris Adair Sexton Garden City Art Art Lovers ' Club, Girl Reserve, Y. W. C. A., transferred from Garden City Junior College. Page 33 Lucas Irwin McVey Manual Arts Football Capt. ' 26, Chairman Board of Control for Leader, Senior Pres., Scouting. Laura C. Nickel Hays English Y. W. C. A., Art Lovers’ Club, Girl Reserve, Exec. Council ' 20, Y. W. C. A., Cab. Ruth Rouner Luray Home Economics Home Ec. Club, Y. VV. C. A. Andrew Riegel Ford Agriculture Sigma Tau Gamma, K. Club, Y. M. C. A., Cab., Football, Basketball, Track, Chorus, Yell Leader. Carl W. Baker Lamed A griculture Sigma Tau Gamma, Basketball, Y. M. C. A., Band, Parliamentary Law. Edith L. Peck Sylvan Grove Home Economics Y. W. C. A., Cab., Home Ec. Club, Chorus, Girl Reserve. Viola Johnston Kipp English Sports, Y. VV. C. A., VV. A. A., Chorus, Art Lovers’ Club. Flora May Lemley Downs Home Economics Y. VV. C. A., Chorus, Campfire, Home Ec. Club, Girl Reserve. Vera Enright Hays Home Economics Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club, Campfire. Nova G. Moody Hays Mathematics Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Chorus. Page 34 Mildred Carter Kipp Music Gamma Sigma, Glee Club, Quartette, Chorus, V. A. A. Carl J. Malmberg Hays Music Phi Mu Alpha, Orchestra, Glee Club, Band. Lucy Kinsey Bledsoe Ellsworth Social Science Chorus. Y. W. C. A., transferred from Ottawa University and Missouri U. George Pearce Downs Manual Arts Y. M. C. A., Chorus, Scouting, Hi-Y, Art Lovers’ Club, Parliamentary Law. Jimmie Shea Selden Agriculture Sigma Tau Gamma, Tearin’ Tigers, Y. M. C. A., Chorus. Lucille Rotroff Clark Geneseo Literature Y. W. C. A. Preston Maxwell Randall Agriculture Sigma Tau Gamma, Football, Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Chorus. Bessie A. Rogers Ransom Public School Music Chorus, Parliamentary Law. Frances L. Oheim Kinsley Business A dministration Commercial Club, Y. YV. C. A., Chorus. Freda Veverka Salina Biological Science YV. A. A., Y. YV. C. A., Chorus, Sports, transferred from Kansas YVeslevan. Page 35 Ruth Lewis Palco Home Economics Glee Club, Chorus, Home Ec. Club. Kenneth Wheat LaCrosse Agriculture K. Club, Basketball. Martha Bigge Hays Business Administration Commercial Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Greta Blume Garfield Business A dministration Sigma Sigma Sigma. Y. W. C. A., Commer- cial Club, Chorus, Basketball. B. Z. Woods Greensburg History Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Basketball, K Club, Transferred from Emporia Teachers College. Virginia Lee Ford Hays Public School Music Glee Club, Chorus. Florence Solomon Ellis Art Reveille Staff, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Chorus, Art Lovers’ Club, Life Saving Corps. Hugh Burnett Tribune Political Science Reveille Staff. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Pi Kappa Delta, Tearin’ Tigers. Louise Sieling Hays Public School Music Sigma Sigma Sigma, Chorus. Allen Ecord Oberlin Political Science Pi Kappa Delta, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Debate. Page 36 Fred Henning Smith Center Manual Arts Y. M. C. A., Chorus, Commercial Club Football, Wrestling. Mrs. Pansy Coolbaugh Hays Mathematics Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Girl Reserve. Charles E. Hawkes Hays Mathematics Parliamentary Law. Leo Kobler Penokee Agriculture Sigma Tau Gamma, Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Chorus, Tearin’ Tigers, Track, Band. Page 37 WITH THE FACULTY Life is often stranger than fiction — Constance Dymond thought she was having a date with Dutch and about a week later she found out that she was with Johnnie. Jerry — Mr. Malloy, you surely made a big hit at Great Bend: they thought you sang with complete abdomen. Isabel M. — Aren’t you going to tack the quilt? Miss Stephen — Won’t tacks make holes in it? Mi. Parker learned in a history test that all the Knights were supposed to have coats of nails. Dr. Wiest (in Shakespeare class) — Let’s see, Casca, who was Casca? Oh, yes, he is the man who invented cascarets, isn’t he? Why Burditt gets gray! News item handed in for The Leader. A sick chicken is being studied by the biology class with a deformed liver. Claudys (at Markwell’s) — Do you have a Kansas City Star for a week back ? Steeples — No, but I think a plaster would be better anyway. Page 38 Hunter Charley Kimerer Biological Science Edna Faye Brown Weskan Commerce Charlotte Blender Commerce Hays Addie E. Aikin Hays Public School Music Alma Anderson Galena English Frank L. Anderson Oberlin Business A dministration Delma Grundmeier Fairport Mathematics Ethel V. Artman Plainville Commerce Melvin L. Gumble Commerce Plainville Carrie E. Bochow Sylvan Grove Mathematics Page 40 Harold E. Bomgakdner Music Palco Blanche Gilmore Commerce Hays Nessie Coles English Hays Abraham F. Adrian History Buhler Hazle C allison Garden City History Wayne Rardin Palco Mechanic Arts Owen Corwin Covert Mechanic Arts Nina Wilmot Almena Biological Science Jessie M. Sherrod Goodland Journalism Harry Blackwill Quinter Music Page 41 Pawnee Rock Leo V. Wedel Biological Science Florence M. Wallace M usic Nettie Leslie Mathematics Paul Hergert Business A dministration Wayne Jacka Manual Arts Maude Barber History Mildred King M usic Luella Downing Literature Wendell Burditt English Dorothy Daniels Home Economics Stockton Beloit Otis Arnold Lincoln Hays Deerfield Ness City Garfield Page 42 Joe Bronson Bunkerhill General Science Ethel Hurlock Lincoln Commerce Ada. Ruby Brown Webster Home Economics C. W. Henning Smith Center Science Arthur Lentfer Sylvan Grove Mechanic A rts Ed win a McVey Great Bend Modern Language Vada Jean Whitten Phillipsburg Home Economics Russell Anderson Science Oberlin Victor Seibert Great Bend History Elizabeth Anne Whitten Phillipsburg Music Page 43 McCracken Orland Edgington General Science Lela Thomas Literature Hays Genevieve Lovejoy Art Almena Clemford Kulp Wa Keeney Biological Science Harold Portenier Golden , Colo. Mathematics Rosa Giess Arnold Commerce Belva Jones Hill City Home Economics Lloyd S. Sturtz Youngwood , Pa. Mechanic Arts Jack Brockel Redwing Music Wilda Opdyke Hays Biological Science Page 44 Webster Earl Lorbeer Mechanic Arts R. Florjne Hotz Dodge City Voice Birdie Riegel Hays Home Economics W. Wallace Steeples Palco Manual Art Lawrence Becker Logan A griculture Olive Blanchat Syracuse Literature Alcide Rodgers Palco Manual Arts Veda Venneberg Commerce Hays Verna Fae Thomas Hays Literature Otis Rogers Lucas Social Science Page 4 S’ Greensburg Mrs. Magdalene Woods Biological Science David Mosier History Iloxie Elizabeth Gilmore Hays Commerce Altha Richards Woodston Public School Music Mrs. Stella Moore Alden Public School Music Bryonia Pearce English Gove George Norton Cawker City General Science Marie Brauer Buhler Education George Mathews Towner , Colo. History Carey Coles Hays English Page 46 Myrtle Anderson Home Economics Earle Traylor Mechanic Arts Hobart E. Rader Commerce Catherine Sweat Literature Claudys Miller Literature Paul Parrish Manual Arts Ira Rhoads Science Gladys Blender English Josephine H upper Home Economics Alexander Phannenstiel Commerce Oherlin A mold Plainville Cedar Rush Center A sherville Ilays Hays Bunkerhill Hays Page 47 THE GIRL RESERVE LEADERSHIP GROUP T HE Girl Reserve Leadership Group was organized in September, 1925, for the purpose of training leaders in girls’ activities. This group meets every other Tuesday morning, and is following as a course of study the organization and work of a high school Girl Reserve. There is an ever-increasing need in Girl Reserve work for leaders who understand the problems of the high-school girl. OFFICERS President Laura Nickel Vice-President Margaret Scott Secretary Pansy Coolbaugh Treasurer ....... Vera Francis Program Chairman Carey Coles Social Chairman Edith Peck Service Chairman Flora Lemley Advisor Ethel Bowen In Facilitate Emma F. Wilson MEMBERS Laura Nickel Carey Coles Edith Peck Flora Lemley Ethel Bowen Pansa Cornwell Winifred Dudley Goldie Proffitt Margaret Scott Nessie Coles Pansy Coolbaugh Vera Francis Delma Grundmeier Doris Sexton Viola Stover Catherine Reynolds Mary Russelt Page 48 Page 49 Esther Adams Lore Smith Eva Mitchell Hays Bison Hoisington Elden Curry Twila Campbell Marie Hollenbeck Hays WaKeeney Brewster Fadonna Wright Dorothy Adams Archie LaRue Kinsley Hays Woodston Lura Lee Conner McDonald Mearle Hoover Lyons Margaret Dyck Buhler Marvin Bastin Juanita Steinle Clara McCollum Hays Dorrance WaKeeney Thelma Boyer Winifred Dudley Clay Brown Salina Glen Elder Paradise Margaret Mooney Hanston Seth Arnold Hays Hazel Countryman Formoso Fay Gordanier Hazel Buckman Carmen Thero Randall Lamed Carmen Page 50 Lola Reinecke Charles Hart Sarah Ifland Great Bend Randall Hays William Teague Ethel Nemeyer Alice Unruh Collyer Quinter Pawnee Rock Clarence Glass Leo Edgington Ellis McCracken Vera D’Arline York Garfield Lillian Reinhardt Bison Lucille Foos Garfield Eula Havercroft Partridge Nina Alexander Copeland G. Luther Kistler Bunkerhill Marjorie Reinecke Great Bend J U ANITA W ILLIAMS Harold Taylor Eunice Gerold Hays Randall A twood Lenora McCullough Belleville James Norton Cawker City Margaret Rarick Hays Vera McCulley Nettye Shipley Elgin Denio Zurich Smith Center Osborne Page 51 Penokee Marie Kobler Steeples Hubert E. Landry Egla Steinle Damar Dorrance L. E. Eichman Palco Kathryn Kinman Mankato Geraldine Reinecke Great Bend Elizabeth Maynard Marie Glass Lee Kierns Hays Ellis Downs Robert Brungardt Lola Luther Hazel Straily Hays Great Bend Hays Edith Gump Garden City Eugene Oates Minneapolis Bertha Griffith Hays Donald Russell LaCrosse Ethel Hoke Hays Leone W. Miller Salina Everett Runyon Hays Julia E. Benoit Clyde Margaret Mackenzie Agra Isabel Lovejoy Armand Lafond Lorena Tipton Almena Clyde Minneapolis Page 52 Mable Wallace Lincoln Doyle Brooks Hays Georgia Purma Grinnell Marie Smith Kingman Milbrue Paget Covert Dorothy Wickman Colby Rosalind Noble Hays Ruben Romeiser Timken Grace Henning Belpre Jean Burroughs Plainville Caroline Billings Jetmore Flora Zieber Pawnee Rock Ada Belle Rich Wa Keeney Erma Siegrist Hill City Archie Taylor Dresden Mildred Henningsen Gem Cora Hudson Falun Vera Pruter Natoma Gloria Lorene Bartlett Plainville Neil Durham Randall Alice Ericson Lindsborg Ruth Meyer Bison Clarence Youse Bunkerhill W. J. Pembleton Palco Page 53 Albert Ross Nichol LaCrosse Mary Doubrava Wayne Powell Lorraine Kirwin Zelma Shaw Raplh Imler Evelyn Bloome Canton Horton Rexford Gordon B. Sekavec Brownell Mrs. Gladys Sturtz Hays Luther Muirhead Dresden Viola Moe Harry Kleweno Edith Van Pelt Salina Bison Cover Carl Wanasek Verna Gilmore Ella Miller Waldo Nekoma Claflin Dale E. Cline Lamed Coil a M. Richards Woods ton Margaret Mackenzie Agra Freshmen: Laura Sauberli Ellsworth Louise Bowl us Russell Charles W. McCoy Oakley Page 54 Page 55 Rollen Nipps Gretna Josephine Cunningham Morland Wendelin A. Brown Walker Royalynn Mort Walter Bollinger Esther Annis Hill City Utica Solomon Vernon Miller Helen Fairchild Dale Kelley Altoona Bunker hi 1 1 Phillipshurg Rebecca Hair Ernest Peel Anna M. Dick Brownell Lamed Buhler Robert Mosier Irene Pfister George Eichman Hoxie Pawnee Rock Palco Mary Johns Robert Bird Helen V. Appl Buhler Hays Bison David Bollinger Beulah Knisley Bernie Foss Quinter Logan Garfield Esther Bechtold Leonard Kasky Erma Arnold Gaylord Hunter Lamed Page 56 Letha Bissitt John Eichman Carroll Murphy Ruby Keller Lela Cole Wayne Foster Naomi E. Cork Harold Anderson Viola Stover J. Max Blakely Alberta Rouner Harold Pixley Lela Matthews Hester Crissman Clyde North Luella Bowman Upton Dawson Ida Bretz Lucy May Gill Lorin Whitney Alta Covrtney Ruth Hogan Elsie May Shipley Elsie Mantz Bucklin Palco Glen Elder Garfield Hays Ness City Colby Roxbury Winona Ogallah Laray Osborne Quinter Hays Utica Bushton Goodland Lucas Wallace Fairview Collyer Salina Studley Jetmore Page 57 Harold Copeland fmamiwm Pans a Cornwell Grace Frusher Hays Osborne Je tin ore Elaine Kay Alice Weigel Myrt Bronson Morland Victoria Bunkerhill Inez Paramore Albert W. Copeland Helen Keller Logan Hays Pierceville Isador Staab Marie M. Sailor Louise Baird Hays Wilmore Almena Roberta Reed Sharon Springs Julius M. Bahl Hays Beulah Moe Salina Ethel Shearer Hays Marvin Barrows Ness City Rena Rouner Luray Don Williams Monument Gwendolyn Schultze Natoma Dale Sieling Hays Beulah Slaight Ellsworth Thomas Williams Ransom Florence Walker Norton Page 58 Christine Herl Blaine Coolbaugh Phyllis Fisher Hays Hays Wilson Eldon H. Bell Rose Towns Lawrence Lewis Hays Palco Hays Elsie Wright Sidney Zeigler Faye Steiger Bush ton Codell Menlo Myron Elmer Askew Utica Lela Caster Oberlin Hobart Jackson Augusta Priscilla Wilson LaCrosse Clarence O. Deighton Rush Center Gladys Hayes LaCrosse Frank Ploussard Oberlin Catherine Reynolds Grainfield Henry Karlin Hays Alice Wohler Sylvan Grove Howard Baker LaCrosse Ruth Janice Hatfield Wichita Lewis White Smith Center Constance Dymond Great Bend Charley Gish Palco Page 59 Dorotha L. Fisher Albert Warner Wilabour Hardy Selden Ellsworth Bucklin Mollie M. Wagner Harold R. Kimerer Fannie Cooley Bison Hunter Selden Binnie Morris Floyd Carter Emily Jane Frusher Hays Kipp Jetmore Ella Svatos Pawnee Rock Richard Bowman Pawnee Rock Margaret Smith Rozel Harry Glass Altoona Trinny E. Smith Burr Oak Gladys Wright Bushton Ruth Moore Stockton Vivian Nelson Sharon Springs Syl VENUS J. Wasinger Colly er Helen Morris Barnard Lawrence Romeiser Timken Elizabeth Lambert Sylvan Grove Leweis G run wald Hutchinson Valrie Wiruth Cuba Harlan S. Lippert Bison Page 60 Elbert Macy Woodston Lois V. Stewart Erma Torrey Good land Hays Gladys Helen Hoffman Mae Patterson Jeanette Smith Brownell Rozel Oakley Waldo Wickizer Hays Velma Kirkpatrick Great Bend Constance C. Comstock Scott City Shirley Boyer Clyde Smith Edward Cain Salina Bison Hays Melvin Torrey Lucy Cole Paul R. Clark Hays Hays A agusta Edna Marie Brown Burr Oak John Locke Covert Jessie M. Wilson LaCrosse Elmer Schulke Pawnee Rock LeRoy Pembleton Palco Erba Harbaugh Russell Helen Felible Stockton Helen Elizabeth Hoch Hays James Andrews LaCrosse Page 61 Beulah Dixon Kinsley Maurice Netherland Hays Lucille Thornburgh Dodge City Jazk Coolbaugh Hays Ruth Moore Stockton Irene Van Pelt Covert Armina Wasinger Joy Huttie Edmund Schlegel Hays Hays Rush Center Louise Holman Paulmer Sawyer James I. ester Hays M onument Grantville J. Royal Cork Sara A. Mead Freda Glass Colby Hutchinson Ellis Goldie Reiff Herbert Drake Mable L. La Rue Russell Rozel Woods ton Corda Leonard Lillian Burditt Ben Seuser Harlan Ness City Bison Clara Neve Helen Kadel Bernard Roth Bison Scottsville Hays Page 62 Lucy Rourke Gayle Ryan Avis Pfister Brownell Brownell Pawnee Rock Otto Kobler Vivian Riegel Helen Currie Penokee Hays Lamed Edna Cook Bucklin Louise Timken Bison William Bartlett Plainville Kizzie Renner Rush Center R. Frank Dazey WaKeeney Genevieve Stull Palco Harold Hisey Ruth Bodmer Georgia Carlile Lenora Waldo Montezuma Dora Lee Walker Lucille Buenning Jess Boehner Rozel Salina Downs Mildred Lee Herbert Johnson Glennis Compton Ilays M inneola Lamed Joe Mahoney Bunkerhill Olive Grace Valek Cuba Esther E. Rairdon Havensville Page 63 Mollie M. Wagner Bison Hill and H. Stewart Palco Helen C. Malcolm Almena Theodore Rothe Mildred Shorter Minnie R. Unruh Bison Fowler Buhler May James Bertha Rothe Earl Dundas Deerfield Bison Colby Eva Johnson Minneola Paul B. Tilley Bethany , Mo. Guila Desbien Palco Bert Bergland Loomis , Neb. Veva I mel Bucklin Lois A. Gripton Smith Center Mabel Brady Albert Victor Padgett Junction City Florence B. Wright Russell Springs Blanche Barta Elmer Schlegel Margaret Cain Lorraine Hays Hays Albert Hawkes Hazel Davis Gertrude Angell Hays Studley Portis Page 64 “BILL” AND “MANDY” W. D. WEIDLEIN, " Bill,” is the football coach at K. S. T. C, coming to Hays in 1921. He made a name for himself while attending K. U., capturing three K’s in football and two in basket ball. He also was chosen captain of the all-Missouri football eleven. “Bill” has developed a fighting machine at Hays which often forces consideration from other members of the Kansas Conference. With much new material on hand, we feel sure that “Bill” will make the Tiger an animal much to be dreaded in 1927. F. P. MANDEVILLE, also a Jayhawker, is director of athletics and also basket ball and track coach. “Mandy” has aroused much interest in intramural athletics this year, besides training a squad of Tiger basketeers. He had great success in track last year and appearances point to victories again. “Bill” and “Mandy” receive the hearty support of faculty and students in all athletic work. Page 6f K CLUB OFFICERS President Frank Anderson Vice-President Burr DeWald Secretary-Treasurer James Burchett McVey, Christensen, Rogers, Rhoads, Riegel, Dixon, Hergert Wheat, Osborn, McFerrin, Lorbeer, Becker, Mosier, F. Anderson Claibourn, Burchett, Hart, Enos, R. Anderson, Clark, DeWald A. Anderson, Woods, Kleweno, Bronson, Rodgers, Oates, Traylor Portenier, Dews, Muirhead, Bastin, Griswold, Pembleton, Hinkhouse Page 66 Page 67 SCHEDULE Page 6S HIGHLIGHTS ON THE 1926 FOOTBALL SEASON T HREE times only during the series of eight gridiron games was it possible to write the words “Hays won;’’ but most of the losing scores were close. The Tigers led out with a 53 to 0 victory, on Oct. 2, at the expense of the Kearney, Nebraska, Antelopes. This was a non-conference game for both teams. When the Tigers met their own conference teams they found it much harder to sharpen their claws on the goal posts. On Oct. 8, a swarm of Yellow Jackets from Emporia invaded the Tiger lair and got away with the worth-while end of a 14-0 score. A Tiger half, Portenier, left the field e arly in the first quarter with a broken leg. Before the Tigers could get their line-up well arranged again, the PZmporians rang in two 7’s, making the score 14-0 at the half; but the Tigers held their goal line free for the remainder of the game. The Tigers journeyed to Sterling for a game on Oct. 15, and, much to the surprise of the Tigers, Sterling won by a place kick from the 33- yard line in the fourth quarter. Neither team had scored until that time, and thus the score stood at the final gun. During the whole game the Tigers made larger gains from scrimmage than did the Sterling squad. Great rejoicing entered the Tiger camp on Oct. 21, because, for the first time in nine years, the Tigers carried off a victory on the St. Marys court. This game was received play-by-play by telegraph at the Hays College Auditorium. A Tiger goal in the last minute of play changed a 9-7 St. Marys game into a 13-9 Hays Tiger feast. Page 69 T HE SWEDES from I indsborg came for a visit on the Hays grid- iron Oct. 29, taking home the heavy end of a 11-0 score. The Swedes scored first as the result of a long pass. Later, when they carried the ball into the danger zone, the Tigers held them and forced them to attempt field goals. The annual Homecoming game was staged with the Wesleyan Coyotes on Nov. 5. The Tigers came in with the two-digit end of a 14-9 score. The Coyotes scored in the first quarter but failed to kick goal. In the second quarter the Tigers planted two 7’s in the score book. Neither team scored in the third quarter, but the Coyotes, by a place- kick, raised their count to 9 before the game closed. Armistice Day found the Tigers in battle with the Wheat-shockers at Wichita University. The game was characterized as slow playing by both teams. Again the students at Hays received the game by tele- graph, but were disappointed by a 7-0 Tiger loss. On Thanksgiving Day the Tigers tried their claws on the Pitts- burg Gorillas. After holding the score 0-0 until the last few minutes of play, the Tigers lost track of Pittsburg’s criss-cross play, so that the Gorillas got away for a 7-0 victory. Although the Tigers did not win many games, the low scores of their opponents and much promising new material put hope into the Hays football fans for a better season next year. Page 70 Irwin McVey, Captain Fullback , age 23 Senior Lucas, Kansas Weight 160 4 years Varsity Mack met fully the expectations of his team-mates as captain. He was always on the job cheering his men and fighting even though luck refused to be with the Tigers. Turkey Day saw the end of his Tiger career. mmm Paul Herbert, Capt-elect. Tackle Junior Otis, Kansas Weight 185 2 years Varsity You know what he is, as the boys chose him to lead the Tiger campaign next fall. He says he’d rather play football all day than make a one-minute speech. Incidentally, we believe it. James Burchett Quarterback , age 25 Senior Oberlin, Kansas Weight 141 3 years Varsity Jimmie likes to play football, and makes the other fellow like it too. He showed what he could do when at St. Marys last fall. Andrew Riegel Halfback , age 23 Senior Ford, Kansas Weight 141 2 years Varsity He ' s one of those mighty, little Tigers. Cares not if he has to run the length of the gridiron to make a goal. He’s from Ford, and when he has the pigskin under his arm, a Ford isn’t in it for a race. Page 7 1 Sherwin Griswold Ejid, age 22 Senior Rossville, Kansas Weight 180 2 years Varsity Although shifted from his old position as guard, he never let a man get by. The squad is counting on his help next fall, as he does not get his degree until the end of the fall semester. Ira Rhoads Center , age 21 Junior Hays, Kansas Weight 178 3 years Varsity With three years regular on the eleven he has shown his worth. None got through center with Dusty there. Burr DeWald Halfback , age 22 Junior Smith Center, Kansas Weight 148 3 years Varsity Another of those fleet-footed Tigers. Burr is his name and when he gets the oval he hangs on like a cockle-burr. We are expecting Burr to show the Tiger fight again next fall. Eldred Dixon Guard , age 20 Junior Rush Center, Kansas Weight 200 2 years Varsity He was a tower of strength in the line and a guard any coach in the West would be proud of. Page 74 Frank Anderson Quarterback . age 26 Senior Oberlin, Kansas Weight 150 3 years Varsity Hard work is what he likes, and he works hard for the Tiger squad. Byron Rogers Guard , age 22 Junior Jennings, Kansas Weight 160 2 years Varsity He was one of the reason? they say, “A Tiger can’t be whipped.” Page 75 Harold Portenier Fullback , age 24 Junior Golden, Colorado Weight 190 1 year Varsity His worth as fullback was shown fully. But he had the misfortune of breaking his leg in the clash with Emporia Teachers. David Mosier Tackle , age 21 Junior Hoxie, Kansas Weight 184 1 year Varsity He was one of the hardest workers the team had. The results on the field showed it, as he was always in shape. Page 76 Alcide Rodgers Tackle , age 22 Junior Palco, Kansas Weight 210 1 year Varsity One of the Tigers who fights all the time and has a physique that can take punish- ment. We hope he will arrive for his old stall next fall. Luther Muirhead End, age 20 Junior Dresden, Kansas Weight 163 2 years Varsity An end which the Tigers never need be ashamed of. He always met his opponent half way. Ernest Hart End , age 24 Junior Webster, Kansas Weight 166 1 year Varsity This is the second year that Hart has made the Tiger squad. As an end he let few men pass. Earl Lor beer End , age 20 Junior Webster, Kansas Weight 153 1 year Varsity Persistence wins as is shown by the way he trained his toe. Paul Ci ark Quarterback , age 18 Freshman Augusta, Kansas Weight 201 1 year Varsity One high school boy he is who lived up to the things we expected of him because of what his coach, a former Hays Tiger, said of him. Earle Traylor Halfback , age 21 Junior Arnold, Kansas Weight 160 1 year Varsity After battling for two years he made the Varsity squad. Although light, he held up his share. !■■■■ Pa e 78 R ollins an-gove seabury, the director of the Hays Concert Band, which is one of the finest bands in western Kansas, is a man to whom we all owe a great deal of gratitude and appreciation. It is for only a few of us to understand and appreciate the trials, temptations, and hard knocks of a bandmaster. Mr. Seabury, however, has been equal to all of the hardships that have come up, and, in the five years he has been with us, he has put forth every effort possible to build up this organization and to make it approach the goal which he has set for it. In athletic events and in other activities as well, his band has been of valu- able assistance, and when he is called upon to serve in a worthy cause, he does it with utmost enthusiasm and sincerity of purpose. ROLLINS AN-GOVE SEABURY Director of College Band Page 79 TELEGRAPH DEPARTMENT Page 81 192.7 BASKET BALL SCHEDULE January 7 Kearney 16 at Hays 46 January 8 Kearney .... 19 at Hays 23 January 20 Hays .... 44 at Sterling 28 January 21 Ha vs .... 21 at Bethany 40 January 28 W esleyan .... 22 at Hays 23 February 4 Friends U 31 at Hays 39 February 5 Friends U .... 25 at Hays 22 February 10 Hays . . . . 19 at St. Benedict’s 25 February 11 Hays .... 32 at St. Mary’s 48 February 12 Hays ... 33 at St. Mary’s 41 February 18 Hays .... 20 at Pittsburg 28 February 19 Hays . . . . 20 at Pittsburg 24 February 21 Hays . . . . 18 at Salina 19 February 25 Sterling .... 29 at Hays 24 February 26 Sterling . . . . 18 at Hays 28 March 4 St. Mary’s ... 26 at Hays 25 March 5 St. Mary’s . . . . 15 at Hays 20 The 1927 basket ball season for the Tigers was one of many ups and downs. Eight of the seventeen games were Tiger victories. The season closed with a decided UP when St. Mary’s went home with the light end of a 15 to 20 score. The Tigers opened the season by inviting the Kearney Antelopes into the Tiger liar for two trouncings. The first, on Jan. 7. was Tiger meat at 16 to 46, and the second, on Jan. 8, at 19 to 23. The next week the Tigers visited two of their old cronies, the Barrelmakers at Sterling and the Swedes at Lindsborg. Sterling fell victim to a Tiger score of 44 to 28 on Jan. 20, but the next night, Jan. 21, the Swedes buried the Tigers under a 40 to 21 score. Page 82 REVIEW OF SEASON T HE Coyotes from Salina came to Hays on January 28, only to have the Tigers give them the worthless end of a 22 to 23 score. The score was tied 20 all at the end of the regular playing period, but in the five-minute playoff, Hays got a one-point lead. February 4 and 5 found Friends U. visiting the Tiger den. During the visit they dropped one game into the Tiger book at 39 to 31. The second game was the property of Friends who bid 25 to the Tiger 22. The Tigers took a three-day jaunt to the east again beginning February 10, but dropped three games. The first went to St. Benedict’s at 25 to 19. For the first time in four years the Irish captured a brace from Hays on the St. Mary’s court, winning the first 48 to 32 and the second 41 to 33. Unexpectedly, the Tigers were called on to change their schedule so that they went to Pittsburg instead of the Gorillas visiting Hays. They tried the Gorillas for two games on January 18 and 19. Both were Gorilla meat, one at 20 to 28 and the other 20 to 24. On the way home the Tigers stopped for a clash with the Coyotes at Salina. The score stood 18 to 19, Salina winning by a free throw. The Sterling clan returned the Tiger visit with a two-game clash on February 25 and 26. The first game went to Sterling for 29 to 24, but the following night the Tigers turned the tables and cleaned house for a 28 to 18 score. March 4 and 5 saw two of the hottest games of the season, on the Hays court. St. Mary’s came in with a one-point lead in a 25 to 26 game the first night; but the following evening the Tigers opened up with heavy artillery as the first whistle blew and carried the score 20 to 15 at the end. Four Tigers, captain Wheat, Hinkhouse, McFerrin, and Woods wore the Tiger coat-of-mail that night for their final college tilt. Page 83 Kenneth Wheat Captain, Forward Senior LaCrosse, Kans. Wheat finished his four years as a Tiger on forward on March 5. He leaves a reputa- tion of giving his team his best at all times. Walter M c Per kin Guard Senior Oberlin, Kans. What a balance-wheel is to a watch, Mack was to the Tigers. He was always at his post working for the team, putting four stripes on his sweater thereby. Marvin Bastin Guard Sophomore Hoxie, Kans. Bastin is the 1 igers’ pride as guard. Edmonds chose him for his Hays all-time team and also for the second all-state team of 1927. We hope he’ll fill his berth in 1928. Bastin was high-point man, scoring 94 points in 1927. B. Z. Woods Guard Senior Greensburg, Kans. Woods filled his place two successive years. His goal from mid-court at Pittsburg was one of the bright spots in the 1927 season. Page 84 Paul Christensen Center Junior Brewster, Kans. His opponent must go high if he tips the ball. Paul also takes his share of the jolts as they come. Hobart Jackson Forward Freshman Augusta, Kans. He’s a member of Les Edmond’s midget team, but he’s no midget when it comes to playing real basket ball. He scored 73 points, placing as second high-point man. We’re counting on Jack for 1928. Page 85 Darrel Hinkhouse Forward Senior Palco, Kans. “Hink” won three stripes during his career as a Tiger eager. He is known as one of the best Hays floor men. Harry Kleweno Center Sophomore Bison, Kans. “Squirrel” gets there and gets away. He was a good consistent player who always delivered the goods. Earl Lorbeer Forward Junior Webster, Kans. John ay works the floor and his opponent with a right good will. He’s a steady player with a good basket eye. Alcide Rodgers Guard Junior Palco, Kans. He plays the floor with ease, making his opponent like it as well as he does. Page 86 r L U A l A J Page 87 1927 TRACK SCHEDULE April 6 — Bethel at Hays. Apiil 8 — Triangular meet at Lindsborg between Hays, Bethany, and Mc- Pherson. • April 16 — Kearney at Kearney, Neb. April 22 — Wesleyan at Hays. April 22-23 — High school track, tennis, and wrestling meet at Hays. April 30 — Hexangular at McPherson. May 13-14 — State meet at Baker College, Baldwin. The 1926 tiack season was one of non-defeat foi the Hays Tigers. The Hexangular meet at Sterling was the deciding point. The Tigers won over the five other schools, Bethel, McPherson, Wesleyan, Sterling, and McPheison, by 45 and 5-6 points. Kleweno made a record javelin thiow of 186 ft. 6 in., also. Two other victories were scored, one over the An- telopes fiom Kearney, Neb., and one over the Wesleyan Coyotes. Page 88 Several of the boys are working out for javelin throw, pole vault, and discus. Prospects for 1927 track are good, there being seven of last year’s letter men back and much new ' material show- ing up. Braden Claibourne Junior Bridgeport, Kan. He gets away like a Kansas wind on the 100 and the 220-yard. As relay man he carries his end well. Page S9 Burton Osborn Captain Senior Gove, Kan. Osborn is a conscientious worker. He runs the quarter, the half, and is a strong point in the relay team. Carl Dews Junior Topeka, Kan. Dews is another whirlwind Tiger, taking the 100 and 220-yard at a fine clip. Harry Kleweno Sophomore Bison, Kan. Harry made a record for himself with the javelin last year, hurling it I86p£ feet. He also did good work with the discus and pole vault. Adolph Anderson Sophomore Osage City, Kan. He’s a big, long Tiger and does work equal to his size. His main points are high hurdles and high jump. Joe Bronson Junior Bunker Hill, Kan. Joe is one of those “diversified” Tigers. He works the hurdles, both high and low, is a good man on the pole vault, and takes his turn in the relay. Eugene Oates Junior Minneapolis, Kan. Oates gave a good account of himself in the quarter-mile and relay. He dropped a steel locker on his foot this spring which halted temporarily his track training Page 90 Page 91 Mildred Stephen Gertrude Cole WOMEN’S ATHLETICS M ISS MILDRED STEPHEN, Director of the Depart- ment of Physical Education for Women, received her training at the University of Oregon. Miss Gertrude Cole, Assistant Director of Physical Fducation for Women, is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin. Although this is their first year on this campus, they have done much to further the interests of women’s athletics, through their interest and co-operation. The Women’s Athletic Association will always feel in- debted to Miss Stephen and Miss Cole for whatever success has been achieved this year. Page 92 Page 93 Allbert. Howe , Brown, Desbrow F. Hurlock, Davies, Blender, King, Shearer Downing, E. Hurlock, Artman LIFE-SAVING CORPS Ivan, Cole, Davies Oskins, Shearer, Solomon, Howe, Allbert Page 94 Bloome, A. Brown, Riegel, Reiff, Frusher, Cooley Shorter, Smith, Howe, Wright, Shearer, Hogan Harbaugii, Compton, Keller, Paget, E. M. Brown, Caster Boyer, E. F. Brown, Unruh, Mooney, Barta, McCullough w. Allbert, Bodmer, Veverka, Hoke, Hoch, Straily, Davies Conner, Havercroft, Sailor, Artman, Valek, Teague Slaight, Blender, F. Hurlock, Doubrava, Solomon, Russell E. Hurlock, Hudson, Fisher, Johnston, Kay, Spencer Page 95 Brown, Bloome, Boyer, Shorter, Unruh, Doubrava Hoch, Hoke, Wright, Hudson Paget, McCullough, Henningsen, Mooney Frusher, Kay, Fisher, Sailor, Cooley, Harbaugh, Reiff, Valek, Caster, Slaight, Smith, Compton, Keller Page 96 Vv c 6 t $o ° 7 ■■HI ras» 7a PORTENIER, McVEY, BRONSON, GlSH, ANDREWS, POWELL, HERGERT, CHRISTENSEN Coolbaugh, F. Anderson, Muirhead, Dixon, DeWald, Kleweno, Rhoads Bastin, A. Anderson, Timken, Osborn, Enos, Rogers, Hinkhouse Organized 1923 State Charter, December, 1923 Colors — Purple and White Flower — Sweet Pea Irwin McVey, Lucas Harold Portenier, Golden, Colo. Burr DeWald, Smith Center Byron Rogers, Jennings Luther Muirhead, Oberlin Marvin Bastin, Hoxie Charles Gish, Palco Seniors Frank Anderson, Oberlin Burton Osborn, Gove Juniors Joe Bronson, Bunkerhill Paul Hergert, Otis Ira Rhoads, Hays Joe Timken, Bison Darrell Hinkhouse, Palco Paul Christensen, Palco Sophomores Eldred Dixon, Rush Center Harry Kleweno. Bison Allen Enos, Perry Adolph Anderson, OsageCity Wayne Powell, Kirwin Freshmen James Andrews, LaCrosse Blaine Coolbaugh, Hays Page 106 Shea, Baker, Claibourn, L. Kobler, O. Kobler, Riegel, Lewis, Griswold Nihieser, Maxwell, Wickizer, Bomgardner, Kulp, Keirns, Steeples Fotmded 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 Andrew Riegel, Ford Jimmie Shea, Selden Carl Baker, Lamed Leo Kobler, Penokee Sherwin Griswold, Rossville Preston Maxwell, Randall Sophomores Edward Lee Keirns, Downs Claude Nihieser, Arnold Clyde Smith, Bison Ellis Easter, Randall Dale Kelly, Phillipsburg Isaac Pembleton, Palco Howard Baker, LaC ' rosse Paul Sweetland, Hays MEMBERS Juniors Wallace Steeples, Palco Harold Bomgardner, Palco Clem ford Kulp, Wa Keeney Braden Claibourn, Salina Freshmen Otto Kobler, Penokee Lawrence Lewis, Hays Waldo Wickizer, Hays Pledges Loke Smith, Bison Rolland Nipps, Gretna Paul Parrish, Ashe rvi lie Herbert Johnson, Minneola Lawrence Romeiser, Bison Jesse Boehner, Downs Page 107 Agnew, Carter, Coles, Hoch, IIurlock King, Burroughs, Miller. Conner PAN-HELLENIC Organized December 12, 1925 OFFICERS President Delta Sigma Epsilon .... Frances Hurlock Recording Secretary . . Sigma Sigma Sigma ■ - Jean Burroughs Corresponding Secretary Gamma Sigma • Mildred King Treasurer Omega Epsilon Sigma Juleff Coles MEMBERS Blanche Hoch, Hays Juleff Coles, Hays I.orene Bartlett, Plainville Jean Burroughs, Plainv ille Mildred Carter, Kipp Ella Miller, Claflin Mildred King, Hays Frances Hurlock, I.incoln In Facultate Dean Elizabeth J. Ac.new Page 108 Anderson, N. Coles, Landrum, B. Hoch, J. Coles, Fields Smith, Briggs, Doubrava, H. Hoch, C. Coles, Wilmot Founded at Warrensburg, Missouri Beta Chapter installed April 18, 1925 Colors — Green and White Flower — Growing Narcissus Patronesses Mrs. W. A. Lewis Mrs. J. E. Rouse Mrs. H. E. Malloy Mrs. C. D. Blake Mrs. Geo. Phillip, Jr. Seniors Juleff Coles Blanche Hoch .... Ernestine Fields .... Violet Briggs Hays Hays Hays Hays Juniors Nessie Coles, Hays Myrtle Anderson, Oberlin Nina Wilmot, Norton Carey Coles, Hays Delma Grundmeier, Fairport Sophomores Marie Smith, Kingman Helen Hoch, Hays Mary Doubrava, Lorraine Sponsor Mrs. Nita Landrum Page 109 Lee, I. Lovejoy, G. Reinecke, M. Reinecke. L. Reinecke, Lewis King, Carter, Havercroft, H upper, Giess, Meneley G. Lovejoy, Allbert, Hayes, McVey, Agnew r Organized in Colors — Yellow and,. White Seniors Rosina All bert, Hays Mildred Carter, Kipp Catherine Lewis, Hays Juniors Rosa Giess, Arnold Josephine Hupfer, Bunkerhill Mildred King, Hays Genevieve Lovejoy, Almena Edwina McVey, Hays In Facilitate Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew 1920 Flower — Chrysanthemum Sophomores Eula Havercroft, Partridge Isabel Lovejoy, Almena Geraldine Reinecke, Great Bend Lola Reinecke, Great Bend Marjorie Reinecke, Great Bend Freshmen Gladys Hayes, I.aCrosse Mildred Lee, Hays Priscilla Wilson, LaCrosse Louise Bowlus, Bunkerhill Patroness Mrs. J. C». Brenner Page 110 E. Miller, Adams, L. Miller, Timken, F. Hurlock Noble, Meyer. Neve, Buenning, Campbell E. Hurlock, Hoffman, Wickman, Hunter, Stephens 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 Bertha Hunter, Lincoln Frances Hurlock, Lincoln Juniors Ethel Hurlock, Lincoln Josephine Farrish, Palco Sophomores Dorothy Wickman, Colby Leone Miller, Salina Ella Miller, Claflin Esther Adams, Hays Rosalind Noble, Hays Ruth Meyer, Bison Twila Campbell, Wa Keeney In Facilitate Miss Mary Ann Stephens Page 111 Freshmen Louise Timken, Bison Clara Neve, Bison Lucille Buenning, Salina Gladys Hoffman, Brownell Burroughs, Blume, Bartlett, Russell, ( ' aster, A. Pfister, Stewart, Steeples Conner, Zieber, I. Pfister, Shipley, Lambert, Brown, Sieling 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 Publi ca ti o n — T r ia ngle MEMBERS Juniors Ada Brown, Webster Pauline Oskins, Hays Freshmen Lela Caster, Oberlin Irene Pfister, Pawnee Rock Nettye Shipley, Smith Center Lois Stewart, Goodland Flora Zieber, Pawnee Rock Pledges Avis Pfister, Pawnee Rock Laura Sauberli, Ellsworth Faye Steiger, Menlo Elsie Bowin, Oberlin Sponsor Miss Lulu McKee Patroness Miss Annie Laurie McKee Seniors Greta Blume, Garfield Mary Russell, Jewell City Louise Sieling, Hays Sophomores Lorene Bartlett, Plainville Jean Burroughs, Plainville Lura Conner, McDonald Helen Christensen, Menlo Viola Gates, Hill City Elizabeth Lambert, Wilson Page H2 Page 113 Seniors Juniors Allen Ecord, Oberlin Hugh Burnett, Tribune J. T. von Trebra, Oswego Nessie Coles, Hays Victor Seibert, Great Bend In Facultate L. D. Wooster Josephine Weatherly National Honorary Forensic Founded at Ottawa University, Kansas, 1912 Nu Chapter installed at K. S. T. C., October 4, 1924 Burnett, Coles, Ecord, Weatherly Seibert, von Trebra, Wooster Page 114 Hurlock, Hunter, Riegel, Spencer, Northup, Snodgrass Anderson, Hutchinson, Brown, Briggs, Hoch, Stephens KAPPA OMICRON PHI 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 Frances Hurlock, Lincoln Blanche Hoch, Hays Violet Briggs, Hays Bertha Hunter, Lincoln Lucille Riegel, Hays Grace Spencer, Hays Lois Northup, Quinter Annabel Hutchinson, Hays Junior Myrtle Anderson, Oberlin Sophomore Ada Brown, Webster In Facultate Miss Ethell Snodgrass Miss Mary Ann Stephens Page 115 T HE Kansas State Teachers College of Hays began its forensic activities in 1913, and a ma rked degree of progress has been made since that time. For the first several years only a men’s varsity team was selected, and this team participated in one debate each year. This contest was usually with some Kansas team. In 1925 the greatest progress took place when three teams were selected. They were a men’s team, women’s team, and a freshmen team, and these teams have been selected ever since. It is probable that even more teams will be selected in the future. Within the past few years as many as eight debates have been schedule:! each season. These debates have been with colleges from Michigan, Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, Oklahoma, Colorado and Kansas. Plans are being formulated whereby regular debate trips will be taken through the mid-west. Another advancement in forensic activities has been brought about by the fact that the local institution issues a minimum of two hours and a maximum of five hours of college credit to the regular college debaters and orators. These hours may apply on a major in Fnglish. The school has a debate record of which any college might well be proud. The Hays teams have won seventy-three per cent of their debates since 1913. Some of these victories have been won over such colleges as the Kansas State Agricultural College, Des Moines Uni- versity, Oklahoma A. and M., Kansas City University and many of the Kansas colleges. Some of the debates lost have been to such schools as Northwestern University of Chicago, Central College of Missouri, Kalamazoo University of Michigan, College of Emporia, and other Kansas institutions. The Hays orators have been equally successful, for since 1915 they have won the Kansas championship five times. That more interest is shown annually in oratory is shown by the fact that men and women orators are sent annually to Pi Kappa Delta conventions wheie they compete with the orators from one hundred thirteen colleges over the United States for national honors. These conventions have been held in such places as Estes Park, Colorado, Des Moines, Iowa, and Heidelberg, Ohio. Duiing the past year debate and oratory have been at the cross- roads of continuation or discontinuation. It is because of the interest taken by some of the faculty members and school officials that the forensic activities have been continued. Next year will bring about a complete reorganization of this important activity and the future points toward a continuation of the past record of success. Since the college has for years furnished judges and material to the nearby high schools, it is almost certain that the Kansas State Teachers College of Hays will become known as the Center of Kansas Athletics, Music, and Debate. Page lib Page 117 .wiiTTTTTHmrTmflTi McFerrin, von Trebra, Anderson, Burditt, Burnett, Woods Imler, Riegel, Lee, Ecord Y. M. C. A. CABINET President Allen Ecord Vice-President Hugh Burnett Secretary-Treasurer Wendell Burditt Hi- Y Circle Chairman Ralph Imler Recreational Chairman Russell Anderson Financial Chairman . . Andrew Riegel Publicity Chairman .... Walter McFerrin Membership Chairman . B. Z. Woods World Service Chairman J. T. von Trebra Faculty Sponsor . Dean F. B. Lee A BOl I fifty young men are taking Y. M. C. A. as an activity, meeting each Thursday at 9:35 for discussion. The desire of the organization is to get the men on the campus, both faculty and students, together for discussion of campus life, their relation to it, and its relation to them, and the relation of all to the teachings of Jesus. One of the means to this end was “Religious Week,” which was held this year just before Easter, the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. co-operating. During this week a speaker was brought to the campus and daily meetings were held. These meetings were intended to stimulate thought on the part of the students, to cau.se the students to weigh their various college activi- ties in the light of Christianity, to get them to look about and decide wdiethei t hey were pin suing just the most profitable course. The Y. M. C. A. sponsors a student enrollment advisory group, especiallv for freshmen, on enrollment day, and a series of social gatherings where all the students may come and get acquainted. Page 118 Shearer, Hoch, Opdyke, Daniels, Howe, Agnew Wright, Riegel, Havercroft, Shipley, Proffitt, Woods Y. W. C. A President Vice-President U. R T reasurer Secretary Music Chairman Devotional Chairman Social Chairman Publicity Chairman .... Finance Chairman Big Sister Chairman In Facultate . Ella Shearer Goldie Proffitt . Dorothy Daniels Emma Howe Helen Hoch Fadonna Wright Birdie Riegel Eula Havercroft Elsie Shipley Magdalene Woods Wilda Opdyke Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew The Young Women’s Christian Association has as its purpose the extension of fellowship between all students, domestic and foreign. The organization strives for a student’s threefold development: Spiritual, physical, and mental. In addition to regular weekly meeting, social gatherings are held several times each year. Page 119 Bird, Brooks, Crissman, C. Coles, N. Coles, J. Coles, Cornwell, Ericson Miller, McCui.ley, Solomon, Sexton, Woods, Nickel, Mead ART LOVERS CLUB Seniors Juleff Coles, Hays Florence Solomon, Ellis Ida Brooks, I.akin Doris Sexton, Garden City Laura Nickel, Hays Ruth Anna Rf.ed, Stockton Sophomores Vera McCulley Marjorie Reinecke, Great Bend Ellen Snyder, Soldier Juniors Carey Coles, Hays Nessif. Coles, Hays Claudys Miller, Rush ( ' enter Alice Ericson, Lindsborg Magdalene Woods, Greensburg Genevieve Lovejoy, Almena Freshmen Robert Bird, Hays Hester Crissman, Hays Pansa Cornwell, Osborne Sara Mead, Hutchinson Jeanette Smith, Oakley Helen Fairchild, Bunkerhill Esther Annis, Solomon Ruby Geer, Gove In Facilitate Miss Elsie Harris Page 120 Agnew, McJimsey, Hedges, McVey, Havercroft Proffitt, Tipton, McMonigle, Trimmer, Reemsnyder TAU UPSILON PHI Organized in 1922 Colors — Pearl and Gold Flower — Narcissus Eula Havercroft, Partridge Eva Hedges, Hays Margaret McJimsey, Hays Sara McMonigle, Hays Edwina McVey, Hays Goldie Proffitt, Alden Esther Reemsnyder, Hays Lorena Tipton, Minneapolis Wilda Trimmer, Gove In Facilitate Miss Elizareth J. Agnew Page 121 Gerold, Venneberg, Phannenstiel, Bigge, Schultze, Sawyer Burchett, Schwenker, Taylor, Benoit, Tipton, Vance Williams, Rourke, Adams, Gilmore, Youse, Hardy COMMERCIAL CLUB Sponsor A. M. Vance Faculty Member . Miss Harriet Schwenker Faculty Member W. S. Briggs Seniors Frances Oheim, Kinsley Maude Baldridge, Garden City Martha Bigge, Hays Claude Burchett, Oberlin Veda Venneberg, Hays Juniors Edna Faye Br own, Weskan David Mosier, Hoxie Elizabeth Gilmore, Hays Alexander Phannenstiel, Hays Sophomores Nina Alexander, Copeland Ethel Hoke, Hays Margaret Mackenzie, Agra Eunice Gerold, Atwood Archie Taylor, Dresden Julia Benoit, Clyde Lorena Tipton, Minneapolis Clarence Youse, Bunkerhill Blanch Gilmore, Hays Page 122 Briggs, Alexander, Bissitt, Wasinger, Oheim, E. F. Brown Hair, Hoffman, Hoke, Karlin, Baldridge, Mosier Hisey, Gilmore, Zieber, W. Brown, Staab, Mackenzie COMMERCIAL CLUB Freshmen Sylvenus Wasinger, Collyer Letha Bissitt, Bucklin Rebecca Hair, Brownell Gladys Hoffman, Brownell Henry Karlin, Hays Harold Hisey, Lenora Flora Zieber, Pawnee Rock Wilabour Hardy, Wendelin Brown, Walker Isidor Staab, Hays Genevieve Schultze, Natoma Paulmer Sawyer, Monument Don Williams, Monument Lucy Rourke, Brownell Dorothy Adams, Hays Bucklin Page 123 Hunter, Lewis, Stephens, Hoch, Briggs, Lemley, Snodgrass Rouner, Hutchinson, Nemeyer, Spencer, Northup, Mitchell, Scott Burditt, B. Riegel, Enright, L. Riegel, Peck, Hurlock HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Seniors Violet Briggs, Hays Alice Burditt, Hays Bertha Hunter, Lincoln Frances Hurlock, Lincoln Vera Enright, Hays Flora Lemley, Downs Lois Northup, Quinter Edith Peck, Sylvan Grove Elizabeth Weisensee, Larned Josephine Farrish, Palco Birdie Riegel, Hays Maude Barber, Lincoln Eva Mitchell, Hoisington Juniors Ruth Lewis, Palco Ruth Rouner, Luray Ada Brown, Webster Sophomores Evelyn Bloome, Rexford Freshman Vera Francis, Covert In Facultate Miss Ethell Snodgrass Miss Mary Ann Stephens Margaret Scott, Abilene Blanche Hoch, Hays Annabel Hutchinson, Hays Grace Spencer, Hays Lucille Riegel, Hays Ethel Nemeyer, Quinter Dorothy Daniels, Garfield Lucile Wright, Lenora Marie Smith, Kingman Page 124 Miller, Bomgardner, Barrows, Lewis, Kobler, Lovejoy, Giess, Proffitt Bartlett, Burroughs, Smith, Meneley, McVey, B. Riegel, Havercroft, Opdyke Steeples, Kirkman, Wright, Bronson, V. Riegel, Lee TEARIN’ TIGERS Seniors Irwin McVey, Lucas Frank Anderson, Oberlin Goldie Proffitt, Alden Jimmie Shea, Selden Leo Kobler, Penokee Hugh Burnett, Tribune Juniors Birdie Riegel, Hays Russell Anderson, Oberlin Joe Bronson, Bunkerhill Wallace Steeples, Palco Harold Bomgardner, Palco Rosa Giess, Arnold Edwina McVey, Great Bend Sophomores Isabel Lovejoy, Almena Eula Havercroft, Partridge Jean Burroughs, Plainville Lorene Bartlett, Plainville Lorena Tipton, Minneapolis Loke Smith, Bison Fadonna Wright, Kinsley Leone Miller, Salina Freshmen William Bartlett, Plainville Charles Pokorney, LaCrosse Marvin Barrows, Ness City Lawrence Lewis, Hays Gordon Kirkman, Hays Floyd Nelson, Smith Center Mildred Lee, Hays Vivian Riegel, Hays Royalynn Mort, Hill City. In Facilitate Leon S. Pickens Page 125 Review of School Music Music Lepart merit of Hays State Teachers College has grown, in A thirteen years, to be one of the best in the state. With the coming of Prof. Henry EdwaicI Malloy as its director in 1914, the department began to assume its present proportions of a well equipped and popular school of music, the students of which rank in point of preparation with those of older institu- tions. Mr. Malloy, with characteristic enthusiasm and untiring effort, is ac- complishing, in the organization and training of the Festival Chorus, that which to many would seem impossible. Since the time of organization, nine years ago, he has held firmly, in the face of almost insurmountable difficulties, to his original purpose, which was to make the chorus not only the best in the state, but to make it as great, if not better, than any other chorus in the country. The Music Festival, which is held each year during the first week of May, has grown steadily in proportions. Beginning with one oratorio, with local soloists, and a hundred voices, it now boasts of over five hundred voices; sings two such pretentious oratorios as the “Elijah” and “Messiah” during festival week, and has, as soloists, artists of national and international reputation. The first and second Sundays are given over to concerts by concert artists of the highest rank in the musical w ' orld. Since the building of Sheridan Coliseum, which seats thirty-five hundred people, it has been possible to engage such world-renowned artists as Mme. Ernestine Schumann-Heink, contralto, who sings a return engagement at this year’s festival; Rosa Posnelle, leading soprano of the Metropolitan Opera Company, New York; Eddy Brown, one of the best violinists of the day; and many others. These concerts attract audiences w r hich come from an ever-increasing radius of towns in western Kansas. I he contests in public school and applied music, which arealw r avs conducted during the week, bring over a thousand high school students and teachers to the C ollege. The greater part of two days is given to the contests which cover the fields of voice, violin, piano, boys’ and girls’ glee clubs and quartets, mixed chorus, band and orchestra. Among the every-day activities of the music department, the Men’s and Women’s Glee Clubs have recently become most popular. Operated on a com- petitive basis, they have become one of the most sought-after activities on the campus in point of membership, and hence have attained a high degree of ex- cellence. The Women’s Glee Club is directed by Mr. Malloy and has already proved that it is capable of highly artistic performances and gives every evidence of being able to attain still higher standards. This organization made a tour of four towns in Central Western Kansas and met with wonderful success in every concert. I he Oakley, Kans., press said of it. “The tone quality of the club is lovely; it is noticeable for its freshness and sparkle.” The Men’s Glee Club, under the direction of Prof. J. Alfred Casad, voice instructor on the music faculty, also made a tour of four towns in western Kansas and met with unprecedented success. The W a Keeney, Kans., press said of it: The C lub gave a high class entertainment, and the concert was a rare treat.” Paie 12c REVIEW OF SCHOOL MUSIC— Continued. Mr. Casad, who is president and one of the originatois of the Kansas Inter- collegiate Glee Club Association, took his club to Emporia to compete with nine other colleges in the state for the honor of entering the contest of the Missouri Valley Conference of Glee Clubs. His club won thiid place, which proves its high degree of excellence. The combined Glee Clubs formed a nucleus and foundation for a Christmas concert given December 21. The “Messiah was given with faculty soloists and the college orchestra. Prof. Henry Edward Malloy was the director. This year the college orchestra has shown great improvement in number of members, variety of instruments and general ability. There are now forty members who are fast becoming able to play their parts in difficult orchestral compositions. Few of the instruments used in a symphony orchestra are lack- ing, and Mr. Malloy, the director, is only striving to duplicate what he has. The College Rand, under the direction of Prof. Rollins An-Gove Seabury, is assuming proportions and ability equal to that of the orchestra. This year the fifth annual Band Concert was given and was greatly appreciated. Prof. Paul Fontaine is a new member of the music faculty this year, but has already been accepted as a fine pianist and teacher. As a reward to many students and faculty members who had given long and faithful service in the various musical activities mentioned above, one hundred and twelve medals were given by the music department in the forn of pins for the girls and watch-charms for the boys. The medals were of gold and black enamel to represent the school colors, and each bore the name of the organization. The initials of the school and a lyre were executed in gold on the front. These medals not only have intrinsic value, but also express the value of proficiency, and regular and punctual attendance at all rehearsals. Several students received as many as three medals and not a few were given two. The department of public-school music offers a wide range of courses which are intended to equip public-school music supervisors for their work to a super- lative degree. This curriculum, which is surpassed by few colleges and univer- sities, leads to the Bachelor of Science in Music Education and is intended to raise the standard of music education in the public schools to a point which is far beyond its present stage of development. “Striving always toward perfection,” seems to be the aim of the music de- partment of the Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. Page 127 McVey, Billings, Wright, King, Carter Page 128 Wright, Pfister, York, Foos, Lewis, Hayes, Carter, Giess, King, Gripton Burroughs, Oskins, Rarick, Maynard, Reinecke, Hotz, Noble, Billings, Steinle, Mooney McVey, Stewart, Gates, Connor, Malloy, Campbell, Meneley, Lee, Bartlett hirst Soprano Lorene Bartlett Jean Burroughs Florine Hotz Mildred Lee Avis Pfister Coil a Richards Fadonna Wright Vera York WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB Henry Edward Malloy. Director Second Soprano Lucille Foos Gladys Hayes Elizabeth Maynard Margaret Mooney Geraldine Reinecke Egla Steinle Lois Stewart First Alto M a belle Billings Twila Campbell Lois Gripton Mildred King Catherine Lewis Margaret Rarick Second Alto Lura Lee Conner Viola Gates Rosa Giess Elaine Kay Edwin a McVey Pauline Oskins Reader . Rosalind Noble Accompanist . Mildred Carter Lorene Bartlett, Accompar.ist J. Alferd Casad, Director SAXOPHONE SEXTETTE T HIS organization evidently was too brilliant, or perhaps it was the instruments, to face the camera — at least we have been unable to obtain a picture of this melodious group. Blaine Coolbaugh, the leader of the “Crooked Pipe Puffers,” has won a fine reputation as a saxophonist, and with him, Burton Osborn also deserves honorable mention. The rest of the fellows do not claim to be performers, but just like to toot. They are Waldo Wickizer, Elbert Macy, Jack Coolbaugh, and Harry Blackwill. We also have the Varsity Sextette, which is the same group except that the places occupied by Jack Coolbaugh and Burton Osborn were occupied by Kenneth Wagner and Max Blakely. Page 130 Malmrerg, Jacka, Smith. L. Kobler. L. Edgington, Huffman, Henning Bronson, Blackwill, B. Coolbaugh, Dews, Kirkman, Dawson, Lewis. Wickizer, Copeland, Curry, Bomgardner, J. Coolbaugh, Bartlett O. Edgington, Macy, O. Kobler, Casad, Teague, Osborn, Walker Baker, Steeples, Brockel. Brooks, Moody MEN’S GLEE CLUB J. Alfred Casad, Director First Tenors — Harold Bomgardner, Jack Coolbaugh, Elden Curry, Upton Dawson, Stephen Huffman Second Tenor — Joe Bronson, Harold Copeland, Wayne Jacka, Leo Kobler, Otto Kobler, Burton Osborn, William Teague Baritone — William Bartlett, Harry Blackwill, Doyle Brooks, Blaine Coolbaugh, Carl Dews, Carl Malmberg, Nova Moody, Wallace Steeples, Myrl Walker. Basses — Howard Baker, Julius Brockel, Wilbur Henning, Lawrence Lewis, Elbert Macy, Loke Smith, Waldo Wickizer Lorene Bartlett Accompanist J. Alfred Casad Director Varsity Quartette — Harold Bomgardner, Joe Bronson, Carl Dews, Julius Brockel HAYS FESTIVAL ORCHESTRA H. E. Malloy, Director Clara L. Malloy, Principal, First Violin Carl Malm berg, Asst. Prin., First Violin Lois Hestwood, First Violin Lois Rarick, First Violin Juanita Oskins, First Violin Mildred King, First Violin Juanita Williams, First Violin Irene Pfister, First Violin Fr. Alfred Carney, First Violin George Gottschalk, First Violin William Dreiling, First Violin Mabel Craig, First Violin Samuel Twiselton, First Violin Lucille Felten, Principal, Second Violin Helen Mehler, Asst. Prin., Second Violin Helen Hoch, Second Violin Telka Kraus, Second Violin Twila Campbell, Second Violin Everett Howe, Second Violin Lucille Foos, Second Violin Alice Unruh, Second Violin Julia Benoit, Second Violin Louise Holman, Second Violin Rosalind Noble, Second Violin David Pohlhammer, Second Violin Josephine Weatherly, Viola. Hjalmar Wetterstrom, Principal, Cello Wilbert Maynard, Asst. Prin., Cello Alexander Meier, Cello Elizabeth Maynard, Cello Blaine Coolbaugh, Cello Branch, Cello Arthur Jellison, Cello Margaret Herrman, Cello Lennard Gunnerson, Principal, Double Bass Asa King, Asst. Principal, Double Bass Pauline Oskins, Double Bass Dorothy Morrison, Double Bass Margaret Rarick, First Flute Eldon Bell, Second Flute Clarence Hapgood, First Oboe Everett Nibert, Second Oboe Dorothy King, First Clarinet Fred Oshant, Second Clarinet Waldemar Goodholm, First Bassoon Jack Coolbaugh, Second Bassoon Rei Christopher, First Horn Wilber, Second Horn Lawrence Rarick, Third Horn Elmer Schlegel, Fourth Horn Wallace Steeples, First Trumpet James Carstens, Second Trumpet Rollin Wilber, First Trombone Julius Brockel, Second Trombone Ehrenfried Bruegel, Third Trombone Harry Blackwill, Tuba David Markel, Tympani Ernestine Fields, Piano and Pipe Organ This is not exclusively a student organiza- tion but students are given the preference in selecting membership. Rollins An-Gove Sea bury, Director Chas. C. King, Drum Major Everett Nibert, Oboe Eldon Bell, Flute and Piccolo H. E. Malloy, Flute Margaret Rarick, Flute Fred Albertson, E Clarinet Dorothy King, B Clarinet Mildred Lee, B Clarinet Mary Earlenbaugh, B Clarinet Orland Edgington, B Clarinet Verna Roper, B Clarinet Vera McCulley, B Clarinet C. H. Landrum, B Clarinet F. N. LaRosh, B Clarinet Fred Oshant, Clarinet G. Kirkman, Bass Clarinet Jack Coolbaugh, Bassoon Blaine Coolbaugh, Sop. Sax. Max Blakely, Alto Saxophone Elbert Macy, Alto Saxophone Kenneth Wagner, Tenor Saxophone Chas. D. Brumitt, Baritone Saxophone Elmer Schlegel, Horn Lawrence Rarick, Horn Lawrence Lewis, Horn Clem ford Kulp, Mellophone Edwin Van Doren, Mellophone Robert Bartholic, Mellophone Paul Sweetland, Mellophone Loyal Van Doren, Mellophone W. Wallace Steeples, Cornet A. W. Seng, Cornet James G. Carstens, Cornet William Teague, Cornet Howard Baker, Trumpet Archie LaRue, Trumpet Hobart E. Rader, Trumpet Wilson McKee, Trumpet Leo Edgington, Trumpet Julius J. Brockel, Trombone Eugene Bruegel, Trombone W. O. Duncan, Trombone Archie Gassman, Trombone W. M. Stanton, Baritone Upton Dawson, Baritone Harold G. Palmer Baritone J. J. Brockel, Baritone Frank B. Miller, Tuba Otto Kobler, Tuba Harry Blackwill, BBb Bass Walter Bollinger, Drums David Markel, Drums Wm. Bartlett, Drums Page 132 Hugh Burnett Editor Frank L. Anderson Business Manager T HE Reveille Staff of 1927 sincerely trusts that the readers of this book get as much pleasure from reading their annual as the staff has had in compiling it. C. W. Henning . Goldie Proffitt Florence Solomon Wendell Burditt Carey Coles Gladys Kraus Frances Hurlock Snapshot Editor . Calendar Editor Art Editor Men ' s Sport Editor Associate Editor Literary Editor Women ' s Sport Editor Page 134 Wendell Burditt Editor Alexander Phannenstiel Business Manager T HE K. S. T. C. Leader is the student publication at Hays Teachers College. It ‘is under control of the students, with a board of control having two faculty and three student members. The editor of the publication is elected annually by the student subscribers from those who have taken work in the journalism department. The Leader is the campus organ, voicing student thought through the editorial columns, and student activities thiough the news columns. It is used as a laboratory for the students of journalism, giving them an opportunity to do practical work in news writing, editing and general newspaper work. Associate Editor Organization Editor Exchange Editor . Literary Editor . Associate Editor Feature Editor . Sport Editor . Humor Editor . Exchange Editor Society Editor . LEADER STAFF Fall Semester Spring Semester Gladys Kraus Goldie Proffitt Jessie Sherrod Kathryn Top Goldie Proffitt Margaret Scott Frank Anderson Kathryn Top Nett ye Shipley Mary Russell Page 13 S Walter Wallerstedt, printer of twenty years’ experience, came to K. S. T. C. of Hays in 1920 when the print shop, then valued at about $400, was housed in the back of the general office. Today the shop is worth approximately $12,000. Mr. Wallerstedt’s work has received much favorable comment and has won for him an enviable reputation in his profes- sion. Page l i 6 Page 137 __ AS WE ARE CAPTM r AOK LADIES MAW- VV t U- he EVER GROW OP ? Page 1 3H Hv »-s vjT «O jr» l — _ f b- Fan4 LovUt - TVsr ISA TK civ TJ 1VI O ' ) Ho floe K a Tvjc Toa ll«. -ioa - - To« Page 139 ■■■■ Page 140 3 I T t » ▼» TKtouq " tKm Lint. Prcf. Urbrtr -.pun !■ p ' « n- . ■■■■■■■ Page 141 Page 142 Page 143 Page 1 44 BHH y i a ffo W Page 14 f Page 1 46 puzzle .: F NO MANGe«Y ' s TWO MOffE fAT ME NTS and she »s ! ' I ' U TA E THAT OHE heveiue OF f ' CE HALVES 1 ' rW«A6THE«1 K N« - 1 ■ ■ ' .. IBBHHI SEPTEMBER Sept. 7. Enrollment begins. Freshmen and Seniors gaze in awe at the new library. Sept. 8. Prexy gives freshman girls the annual invitation to weep on his shoulder at the first assembly. Sept. 10. Y. M. and Y. W. give get-acquainted party. Upper-classmen invite freshmen to attend without their ties — freshies also get their first taste of the long heard of paddles. Sept. 17. Churches give get-acquainted party for students. Sept. 18. First all-school mixer of the year at the Woman’s Building. Sept. 20. Frank Anderson gives orders and traditions of school to fresh- men — Frank says it is a custom for freshmen to wear caps and gowns until Thanksgiving. Sept. 22. President Lewis gives illustrated lecture in assembly. Sept. 23. Hurrah! Half-day holiday for fair and prize fight. Sept. 24. First pep meeting of the year. Sept. 25. Students and faculty take Slow Train Through Arkansas. K Club gives assembly program. Captain McVey becomes famous as a stump orator. Sept. 29. Dutch Anderson and Libby Fokorney are chosen cheer leaders. Mr. Pickens (telling about freshmen experiences): Yes, they made two lines and paddled them on both sides. Isabel: What’s Ruth’s last name? Ethel: Ruth who? OCTOBER Oct. 1. Pep meeting and bonfire from boxes furnished by freshmen. Oct. 2. Wallop Kearney Teachers in first football game of the season. Score 53-0. Freshmen don caps and arm bands. Gordanier tries fish pond again. Oct. 5. Dr. Gossard from Denver on campus in interest of Y’s. Oct. 6. Classes elect officers. Oct. 7. Students treat football men to big feed at Cody Commons. Oct. 8. Tigers meet their Waterloo with Emporia Teachers. Score 14-0 Porteniei breaks his leg in game. Oct. 11. New faculty members have their pictures taken for Reveille. Oct. 12. Faculty men entertain the ladies at a picnic on Custer Island. Romance lurked with the new members. Oct. 13. Tearin’ Tigers organized. Chorus, Band, Orchestra, and Glee Club pins are awarded. Musicians are easily identified now. Oct. 14. Custer Hall girls in mourning. Rabbit invades the hall and eats all the house plants. Oct. 15. Sterling wins from Tigers for the first time in ten yeats. Oct. 16. A number of students goes to K. U.-Aggie game. But Baker doesn’t- — he gets married. Oct. 21. Tigers win from St. Mary’s, first time in years. Students get game over the wire. Students meet 1 :30 train to welcome heroes home. Oct. 23. Gladys Hayes and Leisher make their debut in assembly in “Bluebird.” Page 148 Oct. 26. W. C. T. IJ. meets in Hays. Students put on play for delegates. Oct. 30. Fate is against us, we lose to Bethany. Father-Son Banquet. Dr. Wiest tells his classes that the devil is a gentleman — and here’s his proof : The devil is an imp of darkness, and if he is an imp of darkness, he can’t be imp of light (impolite). von Trebra has given up his aspirations of becoming president of K. S. T. C. because he doesn’t think there would be any chance for advancement. NOVEMBER Nov. 1. Sale of Reveilles is begun. Nov. 2. Harold Colvin, Y. M. worker, is on campus. Nov. 4. Teachers meeting — all the old grads come home — and look in wonder at Forsyth Library. Nov. 5. Bishop Waldorf tells us we are all curiosity seekers and thrill chasers. Nov. 6. We win from Salina. Homecoming game and banquet. Nov. 11. Half day holiday 1 Tigers lose to Wichita U. We hear game over wire Nov. 12. Upperclassmen girls at Custer Hall demand party from fresh- men — they get it by paying nickels — freshies take money and have party. Nov. 13. Mr. Anderson speaks in assembly — Dean Lee proves to be a poet. Nov. 17. Mr. Streeter places box outside the library door for the students to put borrowed books in, so they won’t have to confess that they are forgetful. Nov. 24. Traylor blossoms out in his “Plus Fours’’ to Pittsburg. Nov. 25. We lose the last game of the season to Pittsburg Teachers. Traylor almost met with a bad accident at Wichita — he started out a re- volving door and almost ran himself to death. DECEMBER. Dec. 3. Balcony is enlarged. Seniors are promoted to balcony? Dec. 4. Eula Havercroft is chosen as the school favorite. Dec. 5. Y. W. gives negro minstrel. Faculty members were the star actors. Dec. 9. Sigma Tau Gamma pledges entertain Custer Hall girls. Wallace Steeples shows his stuff as a bedtime story teller. Dec. 10. Board of Regents visit campus. We all have on our company manners — even Prexy. Dec. 18. Pickens buys a place to put his picture on the exhibit table at the Red Arrow Studio. Dec. 21. Dorm is illuminated about 10:30 when Ella comes in with a sparkler. Dec. 22. We go home. Belva: Eula, where did you get that football sweater? You didn’t play football, did you? Eula: No, but I earned it. JANUARY. January 3. Back to the grind. Page 149 Jan. 7. Women’s Glee Club makes first appearance. Tigers wallop Kearney Teachers 50-16. Jan. 8. Kearney regains her poise and makes Tigers fight — 23-21 in favor of Tigers. Jan. 9-14. Everyone cramming for exams. We try to make up for five months of rest. Jan. 14. Exams over. Jan. 17. New semester begins. Jan. 21. The Editor refuses to let Casad get ahead of him — he buys a diamond, too. Jan. 26. Jan. 27. Jan. 28. Pickens discards his old faithful Dodge and gets an Essex. Faculty women entertain men with a Kansas Day party. Jackson stars in Wesleyan game — we win by one point. Feb. 1. Feb. 4. Feb. 5. Feb. 11. FEBRUARY. Impersonator is on campus. Tigers win from Friends. Friends even up things and win from us. Anniversary Day. Juniors win honors on decoration. Sopho- mores win prize for stunt. President’s reception at night Feb. 14. Feb. 17. Feb. 18. Feb. 19. Feb. 21. Feb. 23. Feb. 25. Feb. 26. Feb. 28. W. A. A. circus. Barney Coogle and Spark Plug are here, too. Glenn Well’s Company presents two plays. Tigers lose to Pittsburg Teachers. Pittsburg Teachers again win from Tigers. Tigers lose to Wesleyan. Fifty students go down to see game. Coffer-Miller Players make big hit on campus. We lose a game to Sterling. Tigers win from Sterling. Have wrestling match with C. of E. Jean Gross Marionettes on campus. Mar. 5-6 Mar. 11. MARCH. . We play St. Mary’s. Junior class presents “Nathan Hale.” Mar. 18-19. State basket ball finals are here. Mar. 28. Little Symphony is here. April 2. April 7. APRIL Glee Club formal dance. Religious week begins. MAY May 7. Music Festival week begins. May 12. Senior week begins. Also the finals. May 13. They continue. May 15. Baccalaureate sermon delivered. May 18. Exams end and so does our endurance and knowledge. May 19. The end for the class of ’27. The annual is a great invention The school gets all the fame; The printer gets all the money; The editor gets all the blame. Page I SO Page 151 MILLER’S GREENHOUSE BRIDES’ BOUQUETS ANNIVERSARY FL01VERS SICK-ROOM BOUQUETS FUNERAL DESIGNS If personal attention means anything to you give us your order 9 E ast Perry Avenue Hays, Kansas Kodak Finishing Mail orders receive prompt attention Enlarging and Framing a Specialty ALBUMS, FILM, ART CORNERS Our Line of Frames is Complete EKEY Faster and Better Film Finishing Phone 669 HAYS, KANSAS R. E. Ekey Page 152 John S. Sack, President N. F. Arnhold, Vice-President F. W. Arnhold, Cashier A. H. Dreiling, Ass ' t Cashier I. J. Rupp, Ass ' t Cashier WELCOME, STRANGERS You’ve cast your lot with this good town. We bid you welcome, too. Just drop in and get acquainted, Perhaps we can help you. Meet friends here any time you like, Our welcome’s warm and wide; Transact your business in this bank, Our service is our pride. Whether friend, patron or neighbor. Your good will is our wish; We want to “boost” and push always, So please remember this. The Farmers State Bank HAYS, KANSAS The Bank Where You Feel at Home Wiesner’S Department Store A. A. Wiesner The place where you feel at home DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES, LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR, NOTIONS, GROCERIES, QUEENSWARE AND FLOOR COVERINGS The Largest Department Store in IV estern Kansas ALL MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY 109-111 South Chestnut Hays, Kansas Page 153 The ELLIS COUNTY NEWS Published Thursdays John S. Bird Frank Motz Editor Manager To publish everything of news interest to its readers and at the same time to promote every movement that may prove helpful to Hays and the com- munity it serves, this news- paper devotes its best efforts. % Circulation, 2,600 Red’s Barber Shop Ladies ' Hair Bobbing Our Specialty We like to serve you GAY TILLITSON, Prop. Hays Kansas F. F. GASSMAN On mail orders of 1.00, we pay postage one way. On mail orders of 2.00, we pay postage both ways. QUALITY SHOE REPAIRING Post Office Basement Geyer Brothers, Druggists Prescriptions Toilet Articles Druggists ' Sundries Orthophonic VlCTROLAS ‘ The World ' s Greatest Musical Instrument " Soda Fountain Special Booth Service % Victor Records “They are better” Hays, Kansas Ellis, Kansas Page IS4 WE ALWAYS APPRECAATE YOUR BUSINESS Large or small orders filled promptly t CITIZENS LUMBER SUPPLY CO. Phone 437 Q ster 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 IfS The FIRST NATIONAL BANK HAYS, KANSAS Established in 1888 The Oldest Bank in Ellis County A MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM PROGRESSIVE YET CONSERVATIVE OFFICERS Chairman of the Board President V ice-President V ice-President Cashier Asst. Cashier . Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS J. A. Mermis Ed Oswald Emery L. Wickizer C. A. Mermis H. W. Oshant M. A. Basgall Fred Schwaller I ANSWER THE CALL OF THE REVEILLE AND BANK WITH US Emery L. Wickizer J. A. Mermis H. W. Oshant Ed Oswald Victor Holm W. J. Karlin . Agnes Wasinger Page 156 Phone io Residence Phone 507 W. J. BELLMAN HARDWARE ROPE . KNIVES . GLASS PADLOCKS . PAINT . TOOLS The Winchester Store Hays, Kansas Hooks SCHOOL HOME OFFICE Stationery SOCIAL AND BUSINESS SCHOOL OFFICE Everything used in Everything used in the schoolrooms the office Send Us Your Mail Orders MARKWELL’S BOOK STORE HAYS, KANSAS Page 157 H. H. King George King King Brothers Pharmacy THE REX ALL STORE We Serve You 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 Phone 53 Home Phone 302 GEORGE PHILLIP, Jr. Dealer in HARDWARE PAINTS, OIL, GLASS GUNS and AMMUNITION TOOLS and CUTLERY STOVES and RANGES DURLAC CORNER OF JUNIATA AND CHESTNUT STREET Page n8 rabuatton ®tme W HEN the day of graduation approaches, our thoughts naturally turn toward the gifts we wish to bestow on friends who leave the school ranks for fields of chosen work. In looking toward your selection of gifts, you will find at our store something appropriate for all. For the man graduate what is more appropriate than a strap watch? The girl graduate will be more than pleased with one of our fine wrist watches. Or, maybe, a scarf-pin, set of cuff links, fountain pen or traveling case for him, and a bracelet or a sorority pin for her. Headquarters for K. S. T. C. Pins and Rings ®f)e Jetoelrp Co. HAYS, KANSAS European Write, Wire or Phone for Rooms with Bath Reservations HOTEL MULROY J. E. ADAMS Proprietor North Side on U. P. Highway HAYS, KANSAS % UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT Page 159 Open Day and Night The BIRD MILES CAFE and BAKERY INVESTMENT FRESH BREAD and PASTRIES COMPANY • Builders of N. Chestnut Hays, Kansas cJ Modern Homes SEE Compliments of PERSHING HEIGHTS H. B. NEISWANGER, D. D.S. Citizens Bank Building Hays, Kansas Live in Hays while the boys 1 and girls go to College. We Can Sell You On Easy Payments Tipton Taking Qompany STOP. .LOOK. .LISTEN Try our Bakery Products. The food our best and prices right, At your service day or night. Extra service given to cakes and rolls for Special Occasions. Phone 640 Hays, Kansas Page 160 S€ The Hugh Stephens Press HE BREEDER OF FINE HORSES HAS DEEPEST PRIDE IN HIS THOROBREDS 5 SECONDARY IN HIS ESTIMATION ARE THE PRIZES THEY EARN 53 LIKEWISE, OUR GREATEST INCENTIVE IN PRODUCING “THOROBRED” BOOKS AND BINDINGS IS THE SATISFACTION IN THE DOING 53 53 SECONDARY IS OUR PRIDE IN THE PRIZES KRAFT BUILT SCHOOL ANNUALS PERSIST IN WINNING 53 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 CRAFTSMANSHIP Ijji n 07 Y IT he inspiration of the Master Artists of the ages. . n. i i.Oi ‘ n i i i _ _ i i _ ' _ is caught and reflected in delightful styles on the — pages of Burger Engraved Year Books (®he ability sincerity and genuine service of the Burger Organization, make pleasant the Vorkof building v the cilnnuQl SCHUELER’S BILLIARD PARLOR Make this place your headquarters for recreation and amusement ICE CREAM— SOFT DRINKS CIGARS and CANDY t South Main Street Phone 455 Hays, Kansas HARKNESS PHARMACY DR UGS— BOOKS— KODAKS A complete line of TOILET ARTICLES, DRUG SUNDRIES CANDIES, BOOKS, MAGAZINES and NEWSPAPERS Prescriptions Filled by Registered Pharmacists Only Phone 76 1 15 W. North Main Street Page 161 Style South Chestnut Hays, Kansas You will always find the Newest C reations 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 The , LA K- T0RE ILEX E. B 1 5 5 1 N 3 BASGALL QUALITY Hays Qleaners and zJfrfer chant Tailors GROCERY DRESS BROS., Proprietors OUR SERVICE at GROCERIES YOUR DOOR MEATS and FRUIT ONE-DAY SERVICE Qall for and Deliver Phone 505-75 t Hays, Kansas Phone 122 Hays, Kansas Page lt 2 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. Phone 78 American Plan BRUNSWICK HOTEL D. W. King Proprietor % South Side Hays, Kansas Page 163 11a ST. ANTHONY’S HOSPITAL Hays, Kansas Sister M. Adelaide Superintendent This Space Reserved and Paid for by the Staff of Doctors Page 1 6 4 Hays Protestant Hospital, Kansas Miss Florence Haehn, Superintendent Hur-Rah! for the Hays College Remember — The Hays Steam is always ready to serve you. We guar- antee our work and will always treat you fair. - HAYS STEAM LAUNDRY Phone 276 N. M. SCHLYER Dealer in IMPLEMENTS HARDWARE See us before you buy Phone 20 Hays, Kansas let “MOSE” DO IT Campus PHOTO Shop C. W. HENNING. Page 165 COLLEGE GREENHOUSE Phone 624 Hays, Kansas PRODUCTS OF GOLDEN BELT CREAMERY ICE COMPANY Hays Colby Plainville Phone 484 Page 1 66 Oldham Brothers Motor Company HAYS. KANSAS Chevrolet Sales and Service on Federal Highway No. 40 THE STRAND THEATRE M. G. KIRKMAN “ 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 Matinee on Sunday Chestnut Street Hays, Kansas Page 167 BRENNER’S The most modern and up-to-date store in Western Kansas You will find 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 back. J. G. Brenner DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES. LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR GARMENTS Ladies ' 1 rest room on balcony floor Phone 70 Hays. Kansas BUILD A HOME ID) EMEMBER 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 yf Please remember us when in the market for Coal and Lumber H. Havemann, Manager Page 168 OUR TREAT UNUSUAL VALUE in PACKAGE CHOCOLATES is OUR TREAT to YOU ANNIVERSARY CHOCOLATES contain the cream of materials and 50 years ' skill in knowing how. I ANNIVERSARY PACKAGE Remember Iler With One BISSING BROS. Cleaning, Pressing, Tailoring and Dyeing We have one of the largest and best equipped cleaning plants in Western Kansas. We give you absolutely the best in cleaning, pressing, repair- ing and all kinds of alteration. All garments are absolutely odorless after going through our process. Our prices are reasonable. For out-of-town customers, we pay Parcel Post charges. t Phone 208 202 S. Chestnut St. Page 1 69 WALTERS GOETZ TRANSFER AND STORAGE WE MOVE, STORE, PACK AND SHIP Prompt Transfer Service Day or Night % Residence Phone — 802 and 732 Office Phone 18 HAYS, KANSAS Oshants’ Variety Store 5c AND ioc MERCHANDISE, NOTIONS, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, CANDY, TOYS, READY-TO-WEAR, HOSIERY, BATCHING SUPPLIES A LITTLE MORE, A LITTLE BETTER , FOR A LITTLE LESS Headquarters for STYLISH CLOTHING AND SHOES FOR THE COLLEGE MAN COLLEGIAN CLOTHES J. C. ROBERTS SHOES A. H. OEHLER One Just Price Just One Price Pajge 170 o tF $1.00 Free Mark Every Grave with To every person who reads this advertise- ment — Bring in $3.00 worth of clothes and we will clean and press them for $2.00. IIOCII QUALITY MEMORIALS Manufactured By Hoch zJXConument W irks X John M. Miller Cleaners and Pressers Hays, Kansas Phone 128 J. F. HOCH, Prop. T. G. Reed Sons W. B. DANIELS Dentist Pure Food Products X We’ve Got It, We’ll Get It, Or It Isn’t to be Had Office in Reeder Building MEATS, GROCERIES and FRESH VEGETABLES Phone 351 Hays, Kansas X ELITE CAFE Try one of our home cooked MEALS 5 Meal Ticket for 4.00 Phone 169-481 West North Main Hays Kansas Hays Kansas Page 171 — s i EVERYTHING FOR THE F SNAPPY DRESSER | FLORSHEIM SHOES ARROW SHIRTS PHOENIX HOSIERY KEYSTONE TROUSERS t and everything to supply you in the di way of Men’s Furnishings Jfeikers Hays, Kansas The ELGIN The true gift is useful as well as ornamental In a good watch you get both qualities We carry a f ull and up-to-date stock of JEWELRY SILVERWARE CUT GLASS HAND-FINISHED CHINA JEWELRY NOVELTIES MANTLE WATCHES 3L jHornson Jeweler and Optometrist 105 N. Chestnut Phone 152 Page 172 Your Surest Stores 66 prosperous progressive stores doing business in Six States Selling DRY GOODS READY-TO-WEAR MEN’S FURNISHINGS SHOES, HOSE, NOTIONS NOVELTIES Buy where you know the quality is high and the price is low. You take no chance when you buy from a large institution built on value. % J. B. Byars Qo. HAYS, KANSAS HILL’S The Home of Good Things to Eat Our quality merchandise and willing service make this store one which you should patronize We Cater to the College Trade Phone 432 We Deliver Shelley ' s uick Jfunch HAMBURGERS, 5c and 10c Cold Drinks — Short Orders “ Buy ' em by the Sack ” Next door to Red’s Clean Shop N. Chestnut St. Hays THINK OF THE :ani I Service First 1 15 W. 2nd Hays, Kansas When your clothes need Tailoring, Cleaning, Pressing or Repairing We Clean Everything from Gloves to Rugs Postage paid one way on all out-of-town orders Phone 12 Hays Geo. S. Grass, Jr. E. B. Grass Qrass Brothers Everything to Eat Phone 4, 497 Hays, Kansas Page 171 ‘fKJNSJS GROIVS THE BEST WHEAT_ IN_ THE WORLD” SENIORS: You are at the end of your college career. In a few months from now you may be a superintendent of a school, or an athletic coach, or you may be engaged in some other work of a public nature. It may fall to your lot to give advice on foods. Then remember that bread is the staff of life. Bread made from SEMOLINO FLOUR is unsurpassed Sold By All Leading Grocers Manufactured, by The Hays City Flour Mills HAYS, KANSAS ELECTRICITY Is man’s Greatest Servant POWER HEAT LIGHT at the turn of the switch % Page 174 The Western Office Equipment Q). Hays, Kansas PORTABLE AND STANDARD TYPEWRITERS — ADDING MACHINES Our typewriters are guaranteed to you in every respect. You are the judge. Write us or sec us for your wants. Equipment and fixtures for stores, school, bank, and offices. Our Aim: To Serve and Equip Western Kansas Better GUARANTEED REPAIR WORK ON ALL MACHINES ONE DOLLAR saved is more value than one spent. You can save it by letting us Rebuild your Worn Shoes Schlegel Shoe Service Our Work Guaranteed 1 13 N. Main HAYS THE W. O. ANDERSON COMMISSION CO. HAYS, KANSAS t Wholesale Fruit and Produce Our Motto: “ Quality and Service ” If it grows, we sell it Phone L. D. 449 Local Phone 454 A PORTRAIT Sent to the absent ones now and then , binds the friend- ship of youth , bridges dis- tance and knits closer the ties of Family and Kinship. Our fast lenses, modern equipment, prompt attention and courtesy to patrons have made sittingfor Photographs a real pleasure. Our prices are consistent with the high quality of our work. Make that appointment today. SPERRY -FERRIS STUDIO HAYS, KANSAS Phone 460 118E. Juniata Page 17 C eSfeleba Jflugtc anti optical tovt The HOME of BETTER MUSIC and OPTICAL SERVICE € HAYS, KANSAS THAT zJtiCilady °J ie Qampus May be well groomed Shampoos, Marcels, Manicures and Water Waves t Qo liege Beauty Shoppe at MACK’S COLLEGE SHOP Vernita Young, Operator Page 176 THCCHD
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