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

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 200

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1928 volume:

® D D D°D D D a n D Q n D°B DDQ D 0 0 D D DDQa a n D cn o cd cd cd cm CD cn a CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD ® ‘Published by The Junior Class of the Kansas State Teachers College of Hays Ralph Imler - Editor Doyle Brooks - Business Mgr. Volume XV ® Q D 0 D O a fl B flWo°0 0 D D ol | 0 0 a D 0 0 fl Dn!V ' d JQ n G D fl¥DVflO%B a aDQa Q Ofl D aOQD Q 0 ® aicditG tot) ® O C3 a a a CD a a a CD CD □ to CZ3 a a CP co CD -3 CD CD CD a CD CD CD CD CD T O THE one whose life among us best em- bodies the classic ideals of genuine scholar- ship, simple dignity, and true culture. His deep devotion to the highest interests of the student and to the largest service of the Kansas State Teachers College of Hays has enshrined him in the hearts of all. Lloyd Dwight Wooster JaO 0 QqDQoOqDqO q D 0 Q d [1] D D DMo 0 Q a n D 0 0 B 0 Q°a 0 D D Q D oQo Q D D o¥Wfl¥ 1 OflD¥ 1 Q [! D® [«l a Q0D0D o O D a ' ;) D D D D D Q D o D D 0 I1 D D !l o D D Q D D D O l] D o fl [l Q a D i] Q o O D D D O B ® I T O BUILD a memorial, not for the present, but for the future— one that will recall the associations, happy hours, activities, and the proud achievements of the Kansas State Teachers College — has been the en- deavor of the staff of the 1928 Reveille. ®oOoOo0flOo tlr ’ P L)iJ(lO[iO|]Ofl 0 j qOdOq d qOq [1 q!1o d D d Q q O !! D ®O d D d d0d0D°O D QoOoD 0 D 0 D 0 D d ® Here Athletes train their brawn and brain To hying forth Victory; In hooks of fame they ' ve placed the name Of dear K. S. T C. Long may thy stately columns rise, thy doors Be wide, and thou a shrine for young KeaVs words: “ ‘ Beauty is truth , truth beauty ' — that is all Ye know on earth, and all ye need to know. ' 1 u Creeping where no life is seen, A rare old plant is the ivy green . ” — Dickens. The wealth of books of poet, sage, And master minds of every age, Contained within this treasure hall Are placed within the reach of all. We often passed this way , my dear — And hours were none too long: The scene was like some paradise Portrayed in golden song. We often feel as Kilmer felt , When ive are near this scene , T hat any fool can make a poem “But only God can make a tree In winter’s storm, and breezes warm, Here new made f riends find joy sublime; For friendships formed within these walls A re lasting as the sands of time . V LX- A memory of the years none by; The goal of m my an evening tramp; Fair ( ' aster I si anil, most dear to all Who love the hills , the creek , the camp . W. Y. Morgan, Hutchinson, Chairman B. C. Culp, Beloit C. M. Harger, Abilene C. B. Merrtam, Topeka G. S. Spencer, Sedan E. W. Evans, Wichita M. G. Vincent, Kansas City Mrs. J. S. Patrick, Satanta W. E. Ireland, Yates Center Hays Teachers College HE history of " Hays Teachers College, preceded by fifty years of JL struggle for possession of the plains, has not always been a story of uninterrupted progress. We are now harvesting where brave pioneers have sown. The annals of the past contain the names of many men who have written the stirring history on these Western Kansas Plains. Their names and romances are the priceless traditions of this School. Old Fort Hays was one of the line of military posts established soon after the Civil War to protect construction camps of the Union Pacific Railroad and the pioneers who had pushed their way westward. It was first located on Big Creek about fifteen miles southeast of the present location and it was then called Fort Fletcher. A disastrous flood destroyed the Post in June, 1867. There are many visible marks of this old fort that can still b e seen. The building foundations, rifle pits, and barbecue ovens are easily traced. After the destruction of this fort a higher site was selected where two buildings still remain, about one mile south of the present city of Hays. Hays was founded in 1867 and its industrial and social interests were intimately bound up with the life of the Fort. The Fort Hays Military Post was abandoned in 1889 and various plans were suggested for the disposal of the land comprising the reserva- tion. Homesteaders realized its value and were anxious to file on it, but the far-sighted pioneer saw a better future for this ground and suggested that it be used for public purposes. Finally in March, 1900, an act was passed by congress granting the land to the state to be used for a State Normal School, an experiment station for the Agricultural College, and a public park. The Normal School was started in 1902 with William S. Picken as principal and two teachers. Since that time the faculty has increased to fifty-seven members. Dr. William Alexander Lewis succeeded Picken in August, 1913, and is still guiding the destinies of Our School. Page 13 William A. Lewis, B. S., A. B. f LL. D. President Head of the Kansas State Teachers College since 1914 Calling to the Students HE power of forts and regiments was required to control A the haughty, stern-spirited Red Man. Fort Hays is our re- minder of the unconquerable spirit which ruled the Plains. It is fitting and proper that the land, which once served the nation’s soldiers as a home while they were winning the Plains for cultiva- tion, should now serve the State of Kansas in educating her young men and women to live a life of high service and happy citizenship. The Fort Hays Kansas Normal School is surrounded with a halo of tradition. Men whose indomitable spirit made them the heroes of our nation, have tramped over our campus and bivouacked on the banks of our lake, and have cooked their meager meals on camp-fires replenished from our woods. Their spirits are calling in bugle-notes to our boys and girls. Their example sets before us a lesson of superb courage, of true comradeship, of clean lives, of unselfish devotion to their people, to their state, and to their nation. The senior has marched on the parade-grounds of unconquerable spirits, has picnicked on the camp-ground of indomitable warriors, has breathed the air of the Plains expanse, and has the same field of vision over which have looked the greatest men of our nation. With such a heritage and such a presence, the senior and the alumnus must live a life of splendid service and the undergraduate has for his goal a life of high ambition.” The above quotation was written by President Lewis to the students of 1914. The same facts apply to the K. S. T. C. student of today. We are proud of our Alma Mater and its heritage. Page IS 2b Floyd B. Lee, A. B. t A. M. Dean of the Facility and Director of Extension Kansas State Teachers College of 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 We sleyan University; University of Colorado; University of Kansas. John C. Frazee, A. B., A. M. Professor of Education Coe College; Columbia University. Pa je 1 6 L. D. Wooster, A. B., Ph. M. Professor of Biological Sciences Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia; University of Wisconsin. Roy Rankin, A. B., A. M. Professor of Chemistry and Bacteriology Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia; University of Kansas; Harvard University. James E. Rouse, B. S., M. S. Fred W. Alrertson, B. S. Teachers College of Kirksville, Mo.; Uni- Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; versity of Wisconsin; Kansas State Agricul- University of Missouri, tural College, Page 17 R. L, Parker, B. L , B. S., A. M. Professor of History Ottawa University; University of Chicago. C. H. Landrum, A. B. p A. M. Professor of Social Science and Assistant Professor of History University of Kansas; Yale University. Charles F. Wiest, D. D. Professor of Philosophy and Biblical Literature Gettysburg College; Gettysburg Theologi- cal Seminary; Midland College. Berte Leroy Kinkade, A. B., A. M., Ph. D Professor of English University of Missouri; University of Chi- cago. Page } S Henry Edward Malloy, B. S. Director of Music K. S. T. C. of Emporia; Bethany College; Voice under George Hamlin, Chicago; Ella Bochus-Behr, Berlin; Hinshaur of Metro- politan Opera, N. Y ; George Ferguson, Berlin. Van Ambrose Christy, B. S. Assistant Professor of Voice , Director of Men ' s Glee Club. University of Missouri. Paul Fontaine, B. M. Professor of Piano Northwestern University. Walter Emch, B. S., B. M. Professor of Music Theory ; Bandmaster University of Illinois. Page 19 Helen Ide Morse, B. S. Supervisor of Public School Music Northwestern University; University of Chicago. Lucille Felton, B. S. Assistant Professor of Piano Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Alexander Raab; Carnthers Normal School of Piano, Chicago. Edwin Davis, B. S. Professor of Mechanical Arts Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia; Manual Training Normal; Kansas State Agricultural College. Elsie Harris, A. B., B. F. A. Professor of Applied Arts University of Oklahoma; Snow-Froehlich School of Industrial Art, Chicago; Boulder University; Columbia University. Page 20 Josephine Weatherly, B. O., B. S., A. M. Assistant Professor of Education Kansas State Christian College; Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia; Uni- versity of Chicago; Study in Germany. Lulu McKee Assistant Professor of Education Bowman Memorial Kindergarten Training School; Washburn College; University of Kansas. Ada Cain, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Education Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; University of Kansas. Anna V. Burns, B. S.. A. M. Assistant Professor of Education Central Missouri State Teachers College; University of Chicago. Page 21 James R. Start. B. S., A. M. Associate Professor of Literature, Professor of Dramatics . Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Columbia University. Edgar P. Schowalter, A. B, Professor of Journalism University of Kansas; University of Chicago. Thornton W. Wells, B. S. Assistant Professor of English Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Kansas State Agricultural College. M. V. Walker, B. S. Assistant Professor of Biology Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. Page 22 William D, Weidlejn, B. S. Professor of Physics and Superintendent of Power and Heat; Football Coach Kansas University, Edward E. Colyer, A. B., A, IVL Professor of Mathematics Cooper College; University of Kansas. Frank P. Mandeville, A. B. Professor of Physical Education for Men Kansas University. Harold Schmidt, A. B, Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men University of Kansas. Page 23 Donald S. Gates, A. B., A. M., Ph, D. Professor of Business Administration Harvard University; University of Chicago. W. S. Briggs, B. S. Professor of Accounting and Penmanship Central Normal College; Miss. A. M. College; University of Washington. Harriett M, Schwenker, B. S. Professor of Stenography Nebraska Peru State Normal; Nebraska School of Business; University of Nebraska. Modesto Jacobini, A. B. Liceo, Taranto, Italy; American Inter- national College; Yale University; New York University; University of Chicago. Page 24 Earl Barry, B. S. Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. Ethel McKenna Social Director of Custer J-Jall Mildred Stephen, B. S. Professor of Physical Education for Women Kellogg School of Physical Education; University of Oregon. Janet Woodruff, B. S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women Columbia University. Page 25 Charles H. Brooks, B. S, Head of Correspondence-Study Department , Extension Division Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. Emma F. Wilson, B. S. Instructor . Correspondence-Study Department , Extension Division Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Greely, Colorado; Agricultural College of Colorado. Ethel Snodgrass, B. S., A. M. Professor of Home Economics Perdue University, Columbia University. Mary Ann Stephens, A. A., B. S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Stephens Junior College; University of Missouri; University of Wisconsin. Page 26 Floyd B. Streeter, A. B., A. M. Librarian University of Kansas. Sara McMonigle, A. B. Assistant Librarian Park College, Missouri. Priscilla Holmes, A. B. A ssisiant Librarian Park College, Missouri. George F. Sternberg Field Vertebrate Paleontologist Collector and preparator in Western United States, Canada and Argentine for Field Museum of Chicago. Page 27 Ethel Bowen, B. S. Fked J. Wagner Instructor, Correspondence-Study Depart - Custodian ment t Extention Division Cora Bibins Secretary to the President Margaret McJimsey Financial Secretary Eva Hedges Secretary to Extension Division Thelma Hruza Secretary to Registrar Marjorie Meneley Secretary to Public Service Page 2k An old man going a lone highway Came at the evening, cold and gray, To a chasm, vast, and deep, and wide. The old man crossed in the twilight dim. The swollen stream had no fears for him ; But he turned, when safe on the other side, And built a bridge to span the tide. " ‘Old man,” said a fellow-pilgrim near, ' ‘You are wasting your time in building here, You never again will pass this way, Your journey will end with the closing day; You have crossed the chasm, deep and wide, Why build you this bridge at even’- tide?” The builder lifted his old gray head. “Good friend, in the way I ' ve come,” he said, “There followeth after me today A youth, whose feet must pass this way; This stream, that has been as naught to me, To the fair-haired youth might a pitfall be; He, too, must cross in the twilight dim; Good friend, I am building this bridge for him. Leo Wedel Pawnee Rock Biological Science Senior Class Pres.. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Vice Pres. Student Assembly, Oratory, Debate “Prexy of the seniors P Delma Grundmeier Barnard Mathematics Kansas Wesleyan, Zeta Sigma Phi. Y. W. C. A., Girl Reserve. Chorus. “ A great admirer of the ' mail " Nina Wilmot Almena Biological Science Zeta Sigma Phi, Girl Reserve. Y. W. C. A. “A knowledge of both books and manP Earte Traylor Arnold A gri culture Phi Mu Alpha, Y. M. C. A., K. Club, Foot- ball, Track, Chorus, “ He ' s a professor nowP Ralph Imler Excelsior Springs , Mo. Biological Science Editor of Reveille, Y, M. C. A. Cabinet, Milwaukee Conference Delegate, Book Ex- change Manager, Natural Science Club, Wrest- ling. Intramural Champion ' 27. No one but an editor knows an editor ' s cares P Belva Jones Hill City Home Economics Y. W. C. A,, Home Ee Club, Girl Reserve. " Rules don ' t bother meP Birdie Riecel Ford Home Economics Tearin’ Tigers. Y. W. C. A,, Home Ec Club, W. A. A.. Chorus. " Knowledge is not judged by sizeP Wendell Burditt Ness City English Pi Kappa Delta. Y. M. C. A., Parliamentary Law, Leader Staff. 11 He has common sense in an un- common wayP Mrs. Lois Ganoung Hays Mathematics Girl Reserve, Home Ec Club. Y. W. C. A. “She laughs as though she enjoyed it P Vada Whitten Phillipsburg Home Economics Home Ec Club. Y. W. C. A. “Light haired but not light-headed P Page 32 Bryonia Pearce Gove English Y. W. C. A., Home Ec Club, Girl Reserve Chorus, u Would that there were more like her .” Hobart Rader Plainville Commerce Band, Commercial Club, Parliamentary Law. " Good nature creates a cheerful counte- nance P Clay Brown Paradise General Science Y. M. C. A.. Football. “Right this way to meet a good sport P Berenice Steele Talmage Music Bethany College; Chorus. " True as ' Steele. ' ” Nessie Coles Hays English Pi Kappa Delta, Girl Reserve, Art Lover ' s Club, Oratory, Debate, Chorus, “Nathan Hale. ' u Lo! a revised- edition of Encyclopedia BritannicaP Wallace Steeples Palco Manual A rts Sigma Tau Gamma. Phi Mu Alpha, Tearin’ Tigers, Orchestra, Band. ‘ ' Whosoever findeth a wife findeth a good thing.” Orland Edgington McCracken General Science Phi Mu Alpha, Band, Orchestra, Chorus, Glee Club. “A red light on the horizon.” Elizabeth Anne Whitten Phillipsburg English Nebraska U. ; K. S. A. C.; Y. W. C. A. “ Talk much ? No, all the time.” Dorothy Daniels Garfield Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Ec Club. Y. W. C, A. Cabinet. " The more one has to do, the more one can do.” Abraham Adrtan Buhler History Y. M. C. A.. Parliamentary Law. “ The still , sm-a ll voice.” Page 33 Alice Unkuh Pawnee, Rock Public School Music W. A. A., Orchestra. “A merry lady with serious expres- sion P Paul Hergekt Olis A griculture Kappa Plii Alpha, K. Club, Football. “Captain Hack” and ' ‘King of the Pageant. " Wayne Par din Palco Manual A rls Football, Basket Ball. “I don ' t care what happens , just so it doesn ' t happen to me.” Genevieve Lovejoy Almena Applied Art K. S. A. C. ; Art Lover’s Club, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Y. W. C. A. " To wield a brush with ease and skill This is the mission she hopes to fill P Nettie Leslie Beloit Mathematics K. S. T. C. of Emporia; Sterling College. ' ‘She ' ll make a good teacher P Clarence Carlson Marquette Manual Arts Bethany College; Y. M. C. A. " The wood- turner from Swedetown. ' B radon C la I bourne Junction City Manual Arts Track. Chorus, Y. M. C. A., Parliamentary Law. HiY. “Mr. Captain Trackman P Ellen Baun rucker Gorham Public School Music Chorus 11 My own thoughts are my best com- panions P Edith Gump Garden City Home Economics Garden City Junior College; McPherson College; Home Ec Club, Chorus. “Never known to have said an unkind wordP Ethel Artman Plainville Commerce Kansas Wesleyan; Sigma Phi Gamma, Com- mercial Club. Y. W. C. A., Chorus. “A quiet , pleasing personality P Page 34 Paul Parrish Ashermlle Manual Arts Sigma Tau Gamma, V. M. C A, “I ' m lad this four years’ grind is over and I can rest at last.” Alexander Pfannbnstiel Hays Business A dministralion Pres, Newman Club, Debate, Chorus, Com- mercial CJub, Parliamentary Law, “He puts the world on a business basis.” Wilda Opdycke TI ays General Science Tearin ' Tigers, Y. W. C. A. Pres., Girl Re- serve, Chorus. “Her smile would dim the shining sun” Joe Timken Bison History Kanna Phi Alpha, Basket Ball, Parliamen- tary Law. “ Girls? No just one.” Rudolphe M a eh ring Ellis English Lutheran Pastor at Ellis. u My work is to save men’s souls.” Mrs. Stella Moore A Men Public School Music Sterling College; Y. W. C. A. 11 Says little but fortunately does more.” Rosa Giess Arnold B usiness A dminist ration Alpha Sigma Alpha, W. A. A., Chorus, Glee Club, Commercial Club, Tearin ' Tigers, Execu- tive Council. u She is not too busy to be friendly” . Frank Anderson Oberlin Business A dministralion Kappa Phi Alpha, K, Club, Leader Business Manager, Football. “This world claims lots of Andersons that ' s why it’s so worth-while.” Isaac Pembleton Palco Chemistry Sigma Tau Gamma, K. Club, Y. M. C. A., Chorus. “Hush. They say he talked once.” Hazel Ward Sharon Springs Public School Music University of Kansas. “Quiet and demure , with a smile for all.” Page JS ■■■■■■ Ethel Hurlock Lincoln Literature Delta Sigma Epsilon, Tearin’ Tigers, Pan- liellenic, Pres. W. A. A. “Her friends are numbered by her acquaintances Alcide Rodgers JPalco Manual Arts Kappa Phi Alpha, K. Club, Track, Football, Basket Ball. “Give me to live loilh love " Ira Rhoades Hays General Science Kappa Phi Alpha, K. Club, Football, Boxing. “The world ' s no belter if we worry , Life ' s no longer if we hurry. " Ada Brown Webster Home Economics Sigma Sigma Sigma, Kappa Omicron Phi, Pres. Home Ec Club, W. A. A. “Study plus fun equals 100% ' ' Elizabeth Gilmore Hays Com merce Delta Sigma Epsilon. Sigma Phi Gamma, Y. W. C. A, “To know her is to love her and she is well known. " Ruth Lewis Palco Hcrme Economics Home Ec Club, Chorus. “A stern look but pleasant withal. " Mildred King Hays Music Alpha Sigma Alpha, Glee Club, Quartet. Orchestra. Panhellenic. Life Saving. “One of our molinists. " Sh erwin Griswold Rossville Agriculture K. Club, Football, Wrestling, Track, Sigma Tan Gamma. “The man who ha s a boss. " Carl Dews Topeka Voice Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club, Chorus, Track. Quartet, Octet. “A rival to the nightingale itself. " Mrs. Margaret Carman Quinter Home Economics Zeta Sigma Phi, Leader Staff. Home Ec Club. Commercial Club, Girl Reserve. " Achievement is her ambition. " Page 36 Owen Corwin Covert Manual Arts Y. 1VL C, A . , Hi Y, Chorus, Parliamentary Law. “I am content S Carey Coles Hays English Art Lover’s Club, Debate, Chorus, Reveille Staff ' 27. Girl Reserve, " Nathan Hale.” “To her, study is play.” ] rene Wolkensdorfer Herndon Commerce Commercial Club. “ A careful student she has been. " Arthur Lentfer Sylvan Grove Manual Arts Y. M. c. A. “Mem a live , Tm worked to death. n Wayne Jack a Arnold Manual Arts Y. M. C. A., Chorus, Glee Club, Sigma Tan Gamma. " Now that college is over I must get to workS Mary Ann Neeland Elk Falls History Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Girl Reserve, Chorus. “There is nothing so contagious as enthusiasms Gladys Nordstom Lyons South western College; Chorus, " She looks so meek and is not meek at all. ’ ' Catherine Sweat Cedar Literature Art Lover’s Club, Chorus. “A student with a capital “SS Rudolph Barta Lorraine Social Science K. S. T. C. of Emporia; Kansas Wesleyan; Y. M. C. A., Debate. “This is a great old world S Clem ford Kulp Wa Keeney Biological Science Sigma Tau Gamma, Band. “His mind is here but not his hearts Page 37 David Mosier Hoxie History K. Club, Football, Student Council, President Student Assembly, Commercial Club, Kappa Phi Alpha. N. S. F, A. Delegate. " Girls , he ' s engaged — pass on.” Lloyd Sturtz Youngwood, Pa. Manual Arts Y. M. c. A. “ The flower man . ' l M ok R is H ower Sylvan Grove A griculture Y. M. C. A., Parliamentary Law, Cheer Leader. li He ' s out lo make us cheer Mrs. Addie Aiken Hays Public School Music Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Parliamentary Law. 11 Modest enough to let others speak for her.” Otis Rogers Lucas Social Science Commercial Club, V. M- C. A. “ Curly locks will thou be mine?” Roy Sauer Sylvia Public Speaking Southwestern College. Y. M. C. A., Par liamentary Law. " Deeds not words.” Blanche Gilmore Hays Commerce W. A. A., Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Phi Gamma. ” Blessed with a sense of humor, she enjoys life. ’ ’ Lela Thomas Hays Literature Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Tearin’ Tigers. 11 We would not have her otherwise.” Joe Bronson Bunker Hill General Science Kappa Phi Alpha, Phi Mu Alpha, K. Club. Tearin’ Tigers, Glee Club, Chorus. " Thou cans ' t not serve two masters. ' Wilfred Crissman Hays Manual Arts Parliamentary Law, Y. M. C. A.. Scouting- ” Works in his own quiet way.” Page 38 Harold Portexier Golden , Colo. Mathematics K. S, A. C.; Football, Wrestling, “Ho! Hum! This life ' s a bally wrestle. " Opal Rose Scott City Home Economics Kappa O mi cron Phi, W. A. A,, Home Ec Club. “Gpal Rose ? r Where to? Verna Thomas Hays Literature Chorus, Arl Lovers ' Club, Y. W. C. A., Girl Reserve. “ Serenely moving on her way,” Jacob Gross Hays Manual Arts K. Club, Football, Basket Ball, Track. “He minds his own business ?’ Joseph Hodges Hutchinson Physical Science Sterling College; Glee Club, Chorus. “Oh, Paderewski , you ain ' t heard nothin ' yet, " Mrs. Florine Nelson Hays Music Southwestern College, Y. W. C, A. Cabinet, Glee Club, Chorus. “Her achievements bespeak her worth. " Josephine Hupfer Bunker Hill Home Economics Kansas Wesleyan; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Kappa Omicron Phi, Home Ec Club, Y, W. C. A., Girl Reserve. “Smiles and curly hair — what does a school board want? " Ruth Reed Fine Arts Art Lovers’ Club, Chorus. “Quiet and unassuming. " Harry Blackwill Music Band, Orchestra, Glee Club. “A heart to match his size? Russell Anderson General Science Y. M. C. A., K. Club, Tearin’ Tigers, Foot- ball, Track. “I knmv my stuff? ' Stockton Quinter Oberlin Page 39 Harold Bomgardner Palco Music PUi Mu Alpha, Sigma Tau Gamma, Chorus Glee Club, Octet, Tearin ' Tigers. “Don ' t worry , Dll grow up when there ' s nothing else to do. " Lawrence Becker Logan A griculture K. Club, Kappa Phi Alpha. Track, Basket Ball, Chorus. “ You may not hear me coming, but PH get there just the same. " Lucile Wright Lenora Home Economics Alpha Sigma Alpha, Home Ec Club. “ 1 Wright, ' not wrong. " Julius Brock el Redwing Music Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club, Band, Orchestra “A sign of wisdom is constant talk- ing " Wilbur Henning McPherson Chemistry Glee Club, K. Club, Chorus. “As to the intricacy of this super- fluous and formidable proposition, I lament that — ” Luella Downing Deerfield English Glee Club. Chorus. W, A. A., Y. W, C. A. Cabinet, Girl Reserve. “ A demure little maiden is she. " Georgia Hoch Hays Commerce Zeta Sigma Phi, W. A. A., Commercial Club, Y, W. C. A., Debate. Life Saving. “ Thinks and speaks for herself. " Page 40 Marvin Bastin Hoxie " A leader among athletes is he. " Fadonna Wrjght Kinsley " ' Tis the songs ye sing and l he smiles ye wear, That’s a-makin’ the sunshine every- where. " Dorothy Wickman Colby " There ' s a lot of un beneath her seeming quiet ness . ' ’ William Teague Col Iyer “ Puppy love often leads to a dog ' s life: ' Mildred Shorter Fowler " Tall and clever, smiling , too: Always cheerful , never blue. " Nelle Hallett Rush Center 1 ‘A sweet disposition . ' ' Hubert Landry Hays " A steady fellow of manly gait , And eyes that surely look you straight. " Adolph Anderson Osage City " Much study is weariness of the flesh. " Edna Marie Brown Burr Oak " That man hath a tongue , I say, is no man, if with his tongue he can not win a woman . " Olive King Hays " Of every noble work the silent part is best. " Page 42 Mrs. Lollie Zimmerman Burr ton “Her grades are won by hard work and dose a ppl icati on . ’ ’ Marjorie Reinecke Great Bend “She is a credit to her art , and serves it with an undivided heart.” Frank Ptvonka Hays “Long and tean , and lank, and thin, Like one of Satan ' s cherubims d’ Clarence Youse Bunker Hill “Sentimentally I am disposed to a harmony, Organically, I am incapable of a tune. " Juanita Williams Hays “Ilappy am L from care I ' m free , Why aren ' t they all contented like me? " Genevieve Schultze Naloma “Let the world slide, let the world go, A fig for care and a fig for woe.” Walter Bollinger Utica “ ‘ Yours received. We are out of halos in your sized St. Peter.” Seth Arnold Hays “I stand on the verge of sense and reason.” Thelma Hall Hill City “Her unassuming ways have made many friends for herd ! Edna Fairchild Bunker Hill “True worth is in being, not seeming.” Page 43 Doyle Brooks Hays “ Nowhere a busier man there was , Yet he seemed busier than he was. " June Harlan WaKeeney “ She ' s the long, of the long and short of it.” Leone Miller Salina “Friendly, a good sport , and good- natured, She is your friend, if you know her. " M ei ,vin Gum ble PlainviUe “To conceal your thoughts is true an.” Marie Smith Kingman “They that govern most make least noise. Flora Zeiber Pawnee. Rock “ Who can foretell for what high cause This darling of the gods was horn?” Lawrence Eichman Palco “He specializes in Commerce, but he has other things on his mind.” Mrs. Hope McFarland Lincoln “ May the single be married, and the married happy.” N i n a Alexander Copela nd “Some say she is studious , some say she is not. We know she is jolly and that counts for a lot.” Neil Durham Randall “Easily awed by the 1 Feminine ” Page 44 Mabblle Schaefer Beverly “Her crowning glory has grown again. " Ellis Easter Randall " A grin is worth a hundred groans in any market " Reuben Romeiser Timken " A would-be doctor. He already has a case. " Lillie Belle Frazier Montezuma " Always willing lo do what she wants to do. " Rena Rouner Luray " Fine people , like fine deeds , need no trumpets John Eichman Palco " It’s worth your while lo kncnv him. " Pa U L A N Dree A Iberl “ A deep thinker , a good student , and a loyal friend. " Clara McCollum Ilays " Dignity without pride. " Opal Keller O ' ar field " Always thoughtful , kind and un- troubled. ' ' Ura Frickey Oberlin " Sweetness, truth, and every grace t Are read distinctly in her face. " Page 45 Ruth Meyer Bison 11 She likes a good time , she ' s a Lovable lass; We ' re always glad she ' s in oily class. " Bessie Brown Paradise " Does not esteem herself as high as do her friends. " Henry Scheurman Otis " Grant me a nook where may dream. " Edward Cain Hays " I ' m open to conviction, but you cant tell me — Jeanette Smith Oakley " Rarely seen , seldom heard , but al- ways there when called on. " Dorothy Cary Culver " Tends to her business in an un- pretending way. Industrious, and diligent she makes time really pay. " Ethel Shearer Hays " There is always room for one like her. " Alfred Stude Kinsley " He is good nature d, if we judge him right. " Luther Muirhead Dresden " Co-education is the thief of time. " Mildred Henning sen Gem " She doelh little kindnesses which most leave undone. " Page 46 Margaret Rarick Hays “ For highest standards she ever stood, Her aim in life is doing goody Kathleen Coleman Norton “ Her smile goes all the way around and buttons in the back. " Clyde Putnam Haven “He says what he thinks , and thinks what he says is right. " Elgin Denio Osborne “One who always does his duly Regardless of reward or booty. " Charlotte Blender Hays “If you never trouble trouble till trouble troubles you , “ You’ll seldom find a reason to be looking reall y blue. " Ethel Hoke Hays “ She has a smile she likes to wear When days are gloomy or days are fair " Sarah I eland Hays “A genial disposition brings its ow ne r many f r lends . ’ ' Roy Mohr Hays “The hair on his head speaks for him; A straight good chap , ' Lis requisite enough. " Leroy Carley Plairwille “The girls are fine but they don ' t understand me. " Vera Pruter Naioma “There’s nothing so kingly as kind- ness, And nothing so royal as truth " ■ — Carey. Page 47 Rom on a Wolkensdorfer Herndon “A long name for so short a girt Millard Bland Beloit il Stalely and tall he moves in the ha Ilf ' Paul Selby Kipp “I dare do all that becomes a man; Who dares do more is none. " Thanet Wright Barnard 11 In her friendship there is nothing insincere " Robert JBrungardt Hays " Perseverance has its own reward Lura Conner McDonald “A charming maid - with dainty ways. Who believes that neatness always pays. " . Page 48 4 Clyde Smith, Bison Theodore Rothe, Otis Marjorie Green, Penokee Leonard Kasky, Hunter Herbert Johnson, Hays Chester Billings, Hays Roy Grubb, Marquette Joe Mahoney, Bunker Hill Christine Herl, Hays Loren Snow, Hays Rita Ashcraft, Quintet Ellen Snyder, Soldier Josephine Cunningham, Morland Harry Glass, Ellis Clovis English, Lincoln Ida Bretz, Lucas Clara Donecker, McCracken Harlan Lippert, Bison Vivian Nelson, Sharon Springs Elbert Macy, Woodston Emily Frusher, Ness City Lloyd Lala, Woodston Lucile Buenning, Salma Eunice Young, Macksville Ruby Keller, Lamed Lillian Gentry, Asherville Helen Fairchild, Bunker Hill Kathryn Barnes, Smith Center Page SO Vivian Robb, Ford Majorie McVicker, Hays Faye Steiger, Menlo Valeria McLeod, Hays Clelia Robinson, Luray Freda Glass, Ellis Kathryn Arendt, Menlo Theodore Lala, Hays Mable Brady, Albert Twila Schaefer, Pendennis Thelma Seitz, Lamed Naomi Cork, Colby Mildred English, Barnard Otto Kobler, Penokee Lawrence Lewis, Hays Juanita Lemon, Almena Fay Gregory, Pratt Gladys Prickett, Simpson Helen Hoch, Hays Gladys Hayes, LaCrosse Wilma Williams, Partridge Esther E. Rairdon, Havensville Letha Bissitt, Bucklin Gene Braden, Smith Center Beulah Slaight, Ellsworth Margaret Cain, Hays Floyd Carter, Kipp Priscilla Wilson, LaCrosse Page SI Audrey W. Roberts, Herndon Helen Malcolm, Norton Ruth Parvin, Canon City , Colo . Helen Kadel, Scoltsville Verda Brockway, Simpson Rollen Nipps, Phillipsbnrg Janice Hatfield, Wichita Lois Gripton, Smith Center Edna Byerley, Lnray E. A. McFarland, Jr., Hays Ruth Lewick, Lincoln Elaine Kay, Morland Neva Underwood, Norton Avis Pfister, Pawnee Rock Howard Baker, LaCrosse Ruth Bodmer, Waldo Pauline Volk land, Bush Ion Lucy May Gill, Wallace Minnie Unruh, Buhler Melvin Torrey, Hays Mildred Lee, Hays Giula Desbien, Palco Blanche Cox, Herndon Neta Stephens, Pierceville Jack Coolbaugh, Hays Alice Weigel, Victoria Elsie Rossel, Wichita Erma Arnold, Lamed Page 52 Lucille Thornburgh, Dodge City Viola Jantz, Lamed Genevieve Stull, Palco Roberta Reed, Sharon Springs Jesse Boehner, Downs Gertrude Angell, Portis Vivian Snow, Hays George Eichman, Palco Geneva Bobst, Almena Mabel Lacy, Gorham Geoa Doerschlag, Arnold Ruth Hogan, Salina Earl Dundas, Colby Gladys Hofeman, Brownell Harold Pixley, Osborne Alberta Rouner, Luray Shirley Boyer, Rexford Helen Christensen, Menlo Golda Bishop, Mullinville Waldo Wickizer, Hays Hulda Goetsch, Brewster Bernita Long, Hunter Max Blakely, Ogallah Vivian Salmans, Houston Wilma Wylie, Quinter Cecelia Heili, Beloit Marion Williams, Partridge Mary Johns, Buhler Page S3 Myron Askew, Utica Harold Kimerer, Hunter Luella Bowman, Bushton Harold Copeland, Hays Glenn Ruff, Burdett Lawrence Romeiser, Timken Clara Neve, Bison Henry Foreman, Hans ton Lillian Coolbaugh, Stockton Mary Vlcek, Wilson Dale Kelly, Phillipsbnrg Minnie Glass, Ellis Arnold Anderson, Oberlin Alta Courtney, Colly er Julius Bahl, Hays Lela Cole, Hays Marvin Barrows, Ness City Elmer Schlegel, Hays Wi lab our Hardy, Hays Maud Mason, Stockton Bernard Rothe, Hays Nettye Shipley, Smith Center Mildred Lonner, Deighton Page 54 Mft i- klH rfrV!: ' V;V:i : - Weft 1 SiSSil ifc IftiiSfe Edwin Cooke, Hays Pete Brungardt, Hays Annabelle Dickinson, Fairport Lois Rarick, I-Iays Adolph Schriner, Otis Grace Wheat, LaCrosse Rosella Nelson, Woodston Hugh F rusher, Ness City Leo Legleiter, LaCrosse Mary Hendrix, Lamed Murriel Barragree, Meade Victor Light, Winona Wayne Johnson, Weskan Ray Dwyer, Jennings Junior Lewis, Hays Helen Butler, Winona Ethel White, Goodland Lola Custer, Quinter Ruth Wheat, LaCrosse Abraham Steinle, Dorrance Dorothy King, Hays Dorothy Legleiter, LaCrosse Hellen Rawson, Studley Leon Sweetland, Hays Mildred Steeples, Palco Miles Bessler, Hutchinson Helen Hill, Great Bend Camilla Wallace, Ness City Page. 56 Hila Jansen, Bison Randall Gallion, Hunter Phyllis Forney, LaCrosse Eva Johnson, Hays Earl Dragoo, Luray Orda Wamhoff, Holyrood Robert Brady, Muncie , Ind Paul Wiesner, Hays Hazel Lutz, Sharon Springs Helen Herrick, Russell Alice Frances, Oberlin Almira Haldeman, Wilmore Rollo Morris, Almena Marie Pivonka, Timken Ida Belle Goff, Hill City Geneva Wright, Kinsley Florence Bastin, Rexford Sylvia Schlegel, Rush Center Lloyd Langley, Luray Ruth Den bo, Macksville George Smith, Luray Wayne Steeples, Palco Frances Hoff, Quinter Lodema Young, Hill City Cecil Elliot, Luray Irene Conley, Kingman Frances Reiff, Russell Eldon Dehler, Sylvan Grove Page 57 Ruth Costner, Hays Ethel Smith, Coldwater Wilma Boyer, Rexford Gerald Young, Oakley Feryl Spaniol, Dodge City Victor Wells, I lays Florence Tecklenburg, Rexford John Anderson, Roxbury Marie Bindley, Montezuma Irene English, Cimarron Lorene Ummel, Arnold Ruth McReynolds, Lincoln Florence Daniels, Garfield Kenneth Peters, Pawnee Rock Alvin Lowe, Argonia Etta Poppen, Downs Freda Romeiser, Glasco Lucy Wallace, A T ess City Roberta Gettle, Winona Selma Matt, Glendale Harold Hooper, Smith Center Gretta Lewicic, Lincoln Alfred Horejsi, Holy rood La verne Riblet, Plains Theodore Gumble, Jetmore Orvetta Jain, Waldo Earl Fletcher, McCracken Ola Granger, Meade Page 58 Elm a Wolfe, Johnson Eleanor Hawes, Gorham Helen Miller, Paionee Rock Leroy Tripp, Waldo Lola Rice, Athol Jane Skinner, Stockton Mildred Williams, Partridge Cecil Harris, IJoxie Esther Kostbahn, McCracken Evelyn Wagner, Ellinwood Goldie Tanck, McCracken Helen Hollenbeck, Brewster Kim Phillips, Colby May Heilman, Almena Grace Wheat, LaCrosse Louisa Hot?, Glendale Leslie LaRosh, Hays Esther Sweetland, Hays Marguerite Hoagland, Brownell Evelyn Lawson, Sylvan Grove John Budwith, Hays Ella Claar, Rexford Ernest Flora, Quinter Velma Green, Plainville Ruth Hansen, Burr Oak Harry Harper, Plainville Lois Wylie, Quinter Ruth Marquand, Ogallah Page 59 Brooka Knowles, Kirwin Harold Hubbs, Dorrance Virginia Sailors, Dodge City Lavern Thomas, Carneiro Benjamin Arensman, Kinsley Faye Wilson, Rozel Della Bailey, Menlo Lulu Rau, Hays Alois Schueler, Hays Birdena Hackett, LaCrosse Gladys Peters, Cttba Paul Snyder, Elkhart Marcelline Hill, Plainville Pearl Jamison, Quinter Mable Byerley, Osborne Ruby Dews, Topeka Julia Wildman, McPherson Stella Richmond, Lucas Beulah Fischer, Ellis Fern Gross, Bunker Hill Raymond Fryar, Haven Albert Hotz, Glendale Dorothy Morrison, Hays Brighton Arnold, Ogallah Wauneta Hill, Logan Ada Channell, Menlo Edith Mason, Wa Keeney Elsa Romeiser, Timken Page 60 § ipj E Y p 9MTU . J nml B ... |j j B ■ Clara Darg, Bennington Warren Portenier, Golden , Colo. Gladys Roenne, Osborne Emma Ratzloff, Buhler Blanche North, Utica Lawrence Sayler, Gilbert Britta Breakey, Dodge City Joyce Lyon, Sterling Audria Jennings, Lucas Ellen Wilson, LaCrosse Karl Seuser,, Bison Zelda Standley, Lur ay Madge Gibbs, Quinler Gladys Chegwidden, Lucas Telka Kraus, Hays Bernice Lemon, Alm,ena Leola Gustafson, Winona Otts Wiley, Oakley Imogene Klady, Alden Mabel Michael, Rozel Doris Loy, Barnard Elva Unruh, Pawnee Rock Opal Francisco, Hunter Ray Burdh ' t, Coldwater Daisy Corey, Cameiro Velma Lee Imhoff, Montezuma Bernard Martin, Beeler Hazel Bradshaw, Hays Page 61 Nancy Beesley, Gove Ethel Boese, Hanston Laverna Cipra, Radium Eleanor Chittenden, Hays Verner Williams, Ness City Naoma Elliott, Hays Helen Chegwidden, Lucas Everett Nirert, Hays Jeanette Hoover, Fall City Mildred Blickenstaff, Oberlin Angelyne McCoy, Deighlon Alice Volok, Lucas Logan Leonard, Harlan Grace Andree, Albert Page 62 “K” Club First row — -Hergert, Kleweno, Jacka, Becker, Mosier, Carter, Oates, Hart Second row — Dixon, Clai bourn, Pembleton, Kimerer, Dews, Henning, B. Rogers, Clark Third row — -Bronson, A. Anderson, Mahoney, Coolbaugh, Sibling, Gris- wold, DeWald, F. Anderson Fourth row — Rardin, Copeland, YVanasek, Muirhead, Bollinger, Bastin, R. Anderson, Portenier Fifth row— Rhoades. A. Anderson, Rodgers, Traylor, Norton, Eichman, Lorbeer, Martin Page 63 FOOTBALL, 1027 K. S. T. C.. 6 Kansas Aggies . . 30 K. S. T. C.. 25 N. S. T. C., Kearney. . . . . 6 K. S. T. C.. 0 Emporia Teachers . . 26 K. S. T. C.. 14 Sterling . . 0 K. S. T. C.. 6 St. Marys . . 0 K. S. T. C.. 6 Bethany . . 6 K. S. T. C.. 0 Kansas Wesleyan . . 17 K. S. T. C.. 0 Bethany . . 20 K. S. T. C.. 7 Pittsburg Teachers .. 13 BASKET BALL, 1928 K. S. T. C.. 34 Washburn . . . 39 K. S. T. C.. 23 Emporia Teachers ...38 K. S. T. C.. 33 Wichita U . . . 20 K. S. T. C.. 28 Washburn , . . 36 K. S. T. C.. 17 Pittsburg Teachers , . 54 K. S. T. C.. 30 Southwestern . . 35 K. S. T. C.. 22 C. o f E . . 35 K. S. T. C.. 22 Pittsburg Teachers . . 21 K. S. T. C.. 22 C. of E . . 20 K. S. T. C.. 18 Emporia Teachers . . 44 K. S. T. C.. 21 Southwestern . . 36 I . S. T. C. 30 Wichita U . . 36 TRACK, 1927 K. S. T. C.. 95 Bethel . . 36 K. S. T. C.. 75 N. S. T. C., Kearney. . . . . 45 K. S. T. C.. 75 Kansas Wesleyan . . 55 K. S. T. C. won the Triangular meet with McPherson and Bethany. K. S. T. C. also won the Hexangular meet with Kansas Wes- leyan, McPherson, Bethany, Bethel and Sterling. Page 64 " Bill” “Dutch” B ILL” Weidlein, head football coach, is a K. U. product- His record there includes three K’s in football and two in basket ball, besides being selected as Captain of the All-Missouri Valley football team. “Bill” has developed real fighting teams and has brought recognition to K. S. T. C., Hays, from the entire Conference. With good material on hand and with " Bill’s” determination and ability to produce winning teams, we are looking forward to seeing some " dangerous Tigers” next fall. " Dutch” Lorbeer, assistant football coach, was a graduate of the Class of 1925. He has earned letters in all of the major sports on the K. S. T. C. Campus. He was selected as Center on the All-Time Tigers’ team. " Bunny” Gross, Freshman coach, is another Tiger athlete who is assisting with the football training at his Alma Mater. He had good success with his Freshman squad this year. Some of " Bunny’s” men will make the Varsity sit up and take notice next fall. Page 66 K. S. T. C . Freshmen Page 67 Captain “Huck” Hergert Senior Otis Tackle Weight, 180 lbs. Injuries received in the Aggie game kept “Huck” out for four weeks. But once in there he made up for lost time. His deter- mination to win pervaded the whole team. His clean hard fighting sportsmanship makes him a man of whom K. S. T. C. will always be proud. Burr” Dewald Senior Smith Center Quarterback Weight, 150 lbs. “Burr” was a good field general and a star of first rank. He was an elusive player, a consistent ground gainer, and one that was hard to stop. He had the confidence of the whole team and the Tigers will miss him as a leader next fall. “Dusty” Rhoades Senior Hays Center Weight, 180 lbs. “Dusty” leaves a place that will be hard to fill. His football spirit is one that is hard to beat anywhere. He was one of the Tiger linemen whom the opponents remember much to their regret. F ge 6S “Griz” Griswold Senior Rossville End Weight, 185 lbs. “Griz” is one of those reasons why a Tiger can’t be stopped. He is a good, hard worker and keeps up a good morale among the players. He was a good man to have at either end of a forward pass. K. S. T. C. is proud to have had such a player as “Griz.” “Dutch” Anderson Senior Oberlin End Weight, 165 lbs. “Dutch” is one boy wTo has the “Ole Tiger Fight,” and one that stays right in there and fights until the last whistle. He was going strong this year and we will miss him when the whistle blows next fall. “Port” Portenier Junior Golden, Colo. Fullback Weight, 192 lbs. This husky Tiger fullback is a tower on defense and a threat on offense. We like “Port’s” football spirit. He not only gives all he has but also puts pep and ginger into the fellows and keeps them on the move. “Port” has one more year to fight for old K.S.T.C. Homer Dumm Junior Hoisington T ackle Weight, 180 lbs. His motto is “The harder you hit ’em the sooner they fall.” He always gets his man and some times the other fellow’s too. Though his name is Dumm, watch him play football and decide for yourself. He will be back next year to carry on the old fight. Senior Webster End Weight, 165 lbs. Hart is known for his dependability at end, always giving his best to the team. He is good on passes and never fails to stop plays around his end. He will be missed next year. Page 70 “Dave” Mosier Senior Hoxie Tackle Weight, 185 lbs. ' “Dave” was a tackle of good merit, always getting his share of the victims. He had plenty of weight and was shifty. This along with his fighting spirit spelled defeat for many opponent attempts to go through his side of the line. “Johnny” Lorbeer Senior Webster End Weight, 160 lbs. “Johnny” plays a real game at end. His specialty is booting the pigskin far into the enemies’ territory. He was one of the best punters in the Conference this year. Johnny was also a good man on passes. Page 71 “Potsy” Clark Sophomore Augusta Guard Weight, 201 lbs. When Capt. Hergert was injured in the Aggie game " Potsy” stepped right in and filled his place and filled it well. He has plenty of weight and a powerful charge when he goes through the line. He has two more years to ' ‘strut his stuff.” Floyd Carter Sophomore Kipp Halfback Weight, 185 lbs. He bridged the gap between Freshman and Varsity in one year. Carter is a good con- sistent player, a hard worker, and a clean sport. A more promising player cannot be found and two more years will prove it. Senior Arnold Halfback Weight, 170 lbs. " Chiney” was the battering ram of the Tigers. He w ' as good at bucking the line for good gains and was a deadly tackier. “Chiney” had hard luck in the Wesleyan game wTich kept him out for the remainder of the season. Page 72 Luther Muirhead Junior Dresden Halfback Weight, 1G2 lbs. He was fast and shifty and used these faculties consistently for good gains. He was also a good defensive man and stopped many plays for no gains. We are counting on him strong for next year. “Joe” Mahoney Sophomore Bunkerhill Guard Weight, 205 lbs. This husky Tiger is a good scrappy line- man. He has an irresistible impulse to meet his opponent who is carrying the ball and the result is usually in his favor. He has two more years to “strut his stuff.” Page 73 Paul Christensen Senior Brewster Tackle Weight, 168 lbs. " Chris’ ” motto was, " Let me at ' em " . A good natured fellow with a serious football nature. George Norton Senior Cawker City Quarterback Weight, 153 lbs. George had the misfortune to break his leg in the last game. A valuable player. Charles Kimerer Senior Hunter Fullback Weight, 180 lbs. A scrappy Tiger who didn’t know when to quit fighting. Wayne Rardin Senior Pal co Halfback Weight, 160 lbs. ' Persistence wins, " is his motto. Page 74 :,t 4 ■ I -rjiMnill) 1 " Mandy’ 1923, and picked as forward on Frank Mandeville, a Jayhawker, is director of athletics, and also track, wrest- ling, and tennis coach. He has secured marvelous results in these sports. Under " Mandy’s” leadership the Tiger wrestlers annexed the Central Conference Championship. In track, the Tigers have won the hexangular meet for two consecu- tive years, won the triangular, and have not lost a dual meet in five years. Harold Schmidt, another Jayhawker, took " MandyV’ place at the head of the basket ball squad this year. Schmidt comes to K. S. T. C. with one of the most enviable records ever made at K. U. In ’26 he led the Missouri Valley in scoring and was chosen All-Valley forward. In ’27 he was Captain of the K. U. team and led them to their sixth consecutive championship. He was also a member of the Kansas City, Kansas, National High School Champions in the All-American team. “Smittv” is a clean coach and a square-shooter and under his leadership we are looking forward to seeing a winning team of basketeers next year. Captain Marvin Bastin Guard Junior Hoxie Bastin, the Tigers 7 pride, is probably the best guard ever seen on the Tiger court. Edmonds chose him for his Hays all-time team, and twice he has been selected as second All-State guard. Fighting every min- ute — always leading— he is a real team man. Paul Christensen Center Senior Brewster " Chris” has rendered four years of valuable service to the Tigers. He is a good floor man and plays a hard driving game. We are sorry to lose him. Johnny Lorbeer Forward Senior Webster Johnny came into his own this year and played with the aggressiveness of a veteran. He was high-point man for the Tigers. 7 Nuff said. Page 77 Harry Kleweno Center Junior Bison " Squirrel” is another of the Tigers’ de- pendable men. He can always be counted upon for his share of scoring honors in every game that he enters. Hobart Jackson Forward Sophomore Augusta " Jack” is a fighter to the finish. Though lacking in size physically, he makes up for it in the scoring column. Julius Bahl Guard Sophomore Hays This was " Bally’s” first year on the varsity and he acquitted himself well. He has the true Tiger fight and can be depended upon to deliver the goods. Pag t 78 Joe Mahoney Guard Sophomore Bunker Hill Joe is a hard and consistent worker, a real guard for any team. His future in basket ball is very bright and much can be expected of him in his next two years of varsity com- petition. Charles Gish Forward Sophomore Palco “Charlie’ J is a sincere player, always giving his best to the team. He is fast and shifty and a dangerous man near the basket. Wayne Houdyshell Guard Sophomore Pawnee Rock “Houdy” has filled in at several positions and filled them well. He plays a good steady game and is fighting every minute. We hope he will return next year. Page 79 When the Qreat Scorer comes TSo write against your name , He writes not whether you won or lost , z ra; you played the game . 6 Braden Claibourn Senior Bridgeport Captain Captain Claibourn is the Tigers’ “ ' Speed demon.” He is a consistent point-winner in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, and is anchor man for the Tigers’ relay team. He is a reliable leader and is always working for the good of the team. Besides the letter men from last year, Floyd Carter, a sophomore, is making a fine showing on the Javelin, discus, and quarter. Minks and Light, freshmen, Bessler, sophomore, and Roy Brown, a junior, are also fine material for the 1928 squad. In the Annual Freshman-Sophomore Track Meet, Carter and Minks each took four firsts. Harold Baird, another sophomore, made a letter on the squad last year and is going good at the broad jump and pole vault. We do not have his picture for the Reveille because he was out of school the first semester. Page 82 Sherwin Griswold Senior Rossville “Griz” is a valuable weight man, good at both the shot and discus. He is what we would call " A Husky Tiger ’ ¥ HAV 3 i Joe Bronson Senior Bunker Hill Joe is a conscientious worker. His specialty is the high hurdles, although he is not a stranger to the pole vault. He is also a member of the Tiger relay team. Harry Kleweno Junior Bison ' ' Squirrel ' ’ gets his name by the W ' ay he pole vaults. He holds the Hexangular record for the javelin throw ' and is also a good discus man. He is a consistent point winner for the Tigers. Page S3 Adolpi-i Anderson Junior Osage City His specialties are the high hurdles and the high jump. His motto is: " Let me alone, I’ll deliver all right.” Arnold Anderson Sophomore Oberlin Arnold is a good distance runner. His never-tiring stride wins many points for the Tigers. He is a hard worker and a constant trainer. Lawrence Becker Senior Logan " Beck” is good on the low hurdles and in the broad jump. He has helped the Tigers win for three years and we expect many points from him before he leaves us this year. HAYS Page 84 CENTRAL CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS M ANDY ' S” Necktwisters have an enviable record this year. This is only the second year of wrestling at K. S. T. C., yet the Tigers won five Conference matches and lost one, clinching the Cham- pionship of the Central Conference. Harold Copeland was the con- sistent winner of the squad. He has a perfect record, winning seven straight falls in seven matches. Captain Portenier was also a consistent winner. Besides Portenier and Copeland, other lettermen this year are: Griswold, Kimmerer, Martin, Jacka, Selling, and J. Eichman. SCORES OF THE SEASON K. S. T. C K. S. T. C 10 24 Kansas Aggies Emporia Teachers. . . . 23 . . 3 K. S. T. C 17H C. of E ■ • 9H K. S. T. C 6M Pittsburg Teachers . ■ ■ 22 M K. S. T. C . . 19 Emporia Teachers. 6 K. S. T. C 15 M Pittsburg Teachers . • ■ 7M K. S. T. C 17M C. of E . . 11 H Page SS T ENNIS is rapidly becoming one of the popular sports on the K. S. T. C. Campus. With the addition of several new courts, many are now able to participate in the " Duel of the Racquets. " Last spring, K. S. T. C. was represented in tennis by Wilbur Henning and Blaine Coolbaugh in doubles, and Walt er Bollinger in singles. There are some more extra good racquet wielders at K. S. T. C., among whom are Jack Coolbaugh, Gene McFarland, Johnny Lorbeer, and Waldo Wickizer. SCHEDULE AND SCORES OF MATCHES IN 1927 K. S. T. C 3 I . S. T. C ■ 1 K. S. T. C 0 K. S. T. C 4 Kansas Wesleyan 1 Sterling 0 Bethany 1 Garden City Jr. College. . 0 Page Ho ieatson T HREE games won, five lost, and one tied, was the Tigers’ football record for 1927. The Tigers started the season with a non -conference game with the Kansas Aggies at Manhattan. The Aggies won, 30-6, in a hard- fought game. Captain Hergert was injured in this game and the Tigers were without him for four weeks. The following week the Kearney, Nebraska, teachers came down to battle the Tigers on their home grounds. This was a non-conference game, also. Practically every man on the squad was given a chance to show his worth during the game. The Tigers won, 25-6. On October 8th, the Tigers journeyed to Emporia for their first conference game. It was a good battle, with the Tigers fight- ing every minute of the game. The Yellowjackets won, 26-0. Emporia went through the season undefeated. October 15th saw the Sterling Barrelmakers invading the Tigers’ camp but they carried off only the short end of a 14-0 score. Traylor started the fireworks early with a 65-yard run for a touch- down. October 22nd saw the Tigers and St. Marys tangle in one of the hardest-fought and most interesting games of the season. The game was fought on even terms until the last quarter when the Tigers put over the lone touchdown of the game. On October 29th, the Tigers and Bethany Swedes battled to a tie. The Swedes scored early but the Tigers came back in the second half and evened the count. The Tigers ' touchdown was scored through the Swedes line which was the first time in three years that any one had scored through their line. On November 4th, the Tigers, accompanied by 200 rooters, including the college band, students and “old grads, " journeyed to Salina to meet the Coyotes. The first half was scoreless, but in the second half the Coyotes intercepted a Tiger pass and scored a touchdown and before the game was over they added 10 more points to that, making the score 17-0. This was the first time that the Coyotes had beaten the Tigers in 12 years. On Armistice day, the Tigers met the Swedes again, this time at Bethany. The Swedes had been pointing towards this game for two weeks. Though they won, 20-0, the game was by no means as one-sided as the score indicates. The Swedes’ brilliant aerial attack won the game for them. Homecoming day, November 19, the Pittsburg Teachers met the Tigers on Lewis field for the last game of the season. Thirteen Tigers were playing their last game for K. S. T. C., and they played it well. The Gorillas won, 13-7, the winning touchdown coming from an intercepted Tiger pass in the last quarter. Page 87 Review of the Season— Continued In basket ball the Tigers’ record was: Won three and lost nine. Though they only won three games, this is offset by the fact that two of those games were won from first and second place teams. Pittsburg was tied for first place in the conference and Wichita U. was in second place, yet the Tigers won from these two teams when other teams in the conference could not do so. In years to come when a K. S. T. C. student looks back at the record of this year he will doubtless shake . his head sorrowfully and murmur something about a “bad year.” And we will agree with him that it was a bad year as far as games won and lost go. But what K. S. T. C. student of today who saw that fighting Tiger team down the Pittsburg Teachers, 22-21, Wichita U., 33-20, and C. of E., 22-20, can say that the Tigers’ team of this year was a failure? The silver lining to the cloud appears before the Tigers in the wealth of material K. S. T. C. has for next year. Every team must have an off-year now and then. K. S. T. C. had hers this year. The darkest hour comes just before the dawn. Watch “Smitty ' s” men next year. Morris “Shorty” Hower was the lead- ing Tiger Pepster for the season of 27-28. Whether it was at assembly, pep meeting, or the contest, he was there to lead our yells. Many of the victories are due in part to his enthusiasm, which always found response from the student body. Page 88 1 Mildred Stephen Jane Woodruff s HOCKEY HONOR TEAM Pirates Tanck, Barnes, Hoagland, D. Gilmore, Sweetland, Steiger, J. Lemon, V. Green, A. Unruh, Arnold, Wolfe. Subs — Frusher, Shorter, Wylie. Hoboes Doerschlag, Tecklenburg, Vlcek, B. Lemon, Hurlock, Legleiter, W. Boyer, E. Hoke, G. Hoch, Jamison, McVicker. Subs — Cain, Williams, Salmons. Page 90 JUNIOR-SENIOR TEAM Hurlock, Hoke, Henningsen, Gilmore, H. Hoch, Long, Shorter, E. Brown, A. Unruh, G. Hoch, McCullough SOFHOMORE TEAM Barnes, Doerschlac, Vlcek, Kay, Steiger, Salmans, Cain, Arnold, J. Lemon, Slaight S, Boyer, Fruit, McVicker Page 91 WI YTH LIBRARY fORT HAYS KANSAS STATE COLI President Ethel Hurlock Vice-President Mildred Henningsen ■Secretary Faye Steiger Treasurer Blanche Gilmore First row— Hurl ock, Tanck, Young, Shorter, Christensen, Cain, Arnold Second row — B. Lemon, W. Boyer, Custer, Elliot, Vlcek, Kay, Tecklenburg Third row — Sweetland, Pop pen, A. IJnruh, Steiger,, S. Boyer, Doerschlag, Rose Fourth row — E. Unruh, Legleiter, Hansen, McVtcker, H. Hoch, Kabel, Henningsen Fifth row— Green, J. Lemon, Gibbs, Jamison, Hill, Snow, Lewick Page 92 m T HE purpose of the Woman ' s Athletic Association is to promote athletics and create love for sports and ideal sportsmanship- Various athletic events are carried on by the Association during the year. First row — -Bodmer, Francis, McCollouch, A. Brown, Geer, Salmans, E. Brown Second row — G, Hocn, Wolfe, Wamhoff, Bowman, Desbrow, English, Blic ken staff Third row — Bastin, Gill, Slaight, Barnes, Hollenbeck, Wylie, Frusher Fourth row— Long, McLeod, Hoover, North, Knowles, Marquand, Hotz Fifth row — Seitz, Butler, Skinner, Gilmore, E. Hoke, Williams, Hogan Page 93 FRESHMAN TEAM SWEETLAND, TeCKLENBURG, HOAGLAND, B. LEMON, WILLIAMS, TaNCK, CUSTER, FRANCIS, Wylie, Wolfe, Jamison, Legleiter G. Hoch, Brown, Shorter, Long, H. Hoch Henningsen, McCullough, Hoke, Gilmore, Hurlock Page 94 SOPHOMORE TEAM Sweetland, Tecklenburg, B. Lemon, Tanck, Wolfe, V. Green, Legleiter, Francis, W. Boyer, Bastin, Williams, Hoagland Barnes, Doerschlag, Vlcek, Hogan, Lewick, Cain, Steiger, J. Lemon, Arnold, Salmans, Slaight, Snow, Fruit, McVicker FRESHMAN TEAM Page 95 Basket Ball Honor Teams PIRATES Williams, Steiger, Tanck, Wylie, T.egleiter HOBOES Barnes, Pivonka, Volok, Nelson Elliot, V. Green, Jamison, Fruit Page 96 Clpbe Cad Betotf jflorme JM JSteteon ilotg artck 38 (r trie Siegel Ctfjel Hut lock 8 Sigma Tan Gamma Founded at Warrens- burg, Mo., June, 1920 Eta Chapter at Hays January, 1926 Colors — Purple and White Flower— White Rose Publication — -Signet MEMBERS Wallace Steeples, Palco Harold Bom Gardner, Palco Clem ford Kulp, Wakeeney Braden Clai bourn, Salina Frank Sanders, Jewell City PIarold Sanders, Jewell City Ellis Easter, Randall Shervvin Grtswold, Rossmlle Henry Scheurman, Bison Wayne Jack a, Arnold Isaac Pembleton, Palco Paul Parrish, AshervUle Dale Kelly, Phillipsburg Paul Sweetland, Hays Clyde Smith, Bison Floyd Carter, Kipp Herbert Johnson, Hays Otto Kobler, Penokee Howard Baker, LaCrosse Jesse Boehner, Downs Rollen Nipps, Phillipsburg Arnold Anderson, Oberlin Lawrence Lewis, Hays Wayne Steeples, Palco Junior Lewis, Hays Leslie LaRosh, Hays Rollo Morris, Almena Gene Braden, Smith Center Kulp, Parrish, Bomgardner, Jacka, Mrs. Johnson, Smith, Boehner, Anderson, Steeples Steeples, Baker, Easter, J. Lewis, LaRosh, Scheurman, Morris, Johnson, Carter F. Sanders, Claibourn, Pembleton, L. Lewis, Braden, Nipps, Kelly, Griswold, Kobler Page 106 a Organized 1923 Colors — Purple and White Flower — Sweet Pea MEMBERS Luther Muir head, Dresden Eldred Dixon, Rush Center Adolphe Anderson, Osage City George Norton, Cawker City Harry Kleweno, Bison Eugene Oates, Minneapolis E a r l . D u n d as , C olby Paul Clark, Augusta Hobert Jackson, Augusta Lortn Whitney, Fairview Joe Mahoney, Bunker Hill Charles Gtsh, Palco Aubrey Roberts, Herndon Melvin Whitehead, Beloit Kenneth Peters, Pawnee Rock Rhoades, Kimerer, Kleweno, Becker, Lor beer, Clark, A. Rodgers, F. Anderson Bronson, Roberts, Muirhead, Timken, A. Anderson, Oates, Gish, Peters Mosier, Dundas, Mahoney, Whitney, Bastin, Hergert, Norton Prank Anderson, Oberlin Paul Christensen, Brewster Ernest Hart, Webster Eugene McFarland, Lincoln Burr Dewald, Smith Center Paul Hergert, Otis Homer Dumm, JJoisington Joe Bronson, Bunker Hill Earl Lor beer, Webster Joe Timken, Bison Alcide Rodgers, Palco Jra Rhoades, McPherson David Mosier, Hoxie Charley Kimerer, Hunter Marvin Bastin, Hoxie Page 107 a Established at New England Conserva- tory, 1898 Alpha Phi Chapter at Hays, May 8, 1927 Colors Red, Black and Gold Publication Sinfonian Julius Brockel, Redwing Wallace, Steeples, Palco Joe Bronson, Bunker Hill Harold Bomgardner, Palco Carl Dews, Topeka Paul Fontaine Earl Barry MEMBERS Orland Edgington, McCracken Upton Dawson, Goodland Elmer Schelgel, Hays Jack Coolbaugh, Hays Blaine Coolbaugh, Hays IN FACULTATE Henry Edward Malloy Theron Fiske, Hays Earle Traylor, Arnold Waldo Wickizer, Hays Lyman Eells. Ames, Iowa Leo Legleiter, La Crosse V, A. Christy Walter Emch Brockel, Christy, Legleiter, Emch, Eells, Steeples, Fontaine Bronson, Bomgardner, Dews, Edgington, Wickizer, Traylor Dawson, ]. Coolbaugh, Fiske, Schlegel, B. Coolbaugh, Barry Page (OS Morris Hower, Sylvan Grove Arthur Lentfer, Lucas Doyle Brooks, Hays Elbert Macy, Woodslon Glen n Ruff, Jet more Max Blakely, Ogallah Lloyd Lau Roy Grubb, Marquette Earl Dragoo, Luray Harry Harper, Plainville George Smith, Luray Merle Swank, Woodslon Donald Williams, Luray , Woodslon PLEDGES Oliver Lawson, McCracken Cecil Elliot, Luray Hower. Smith, Lentfer, Macy, Dragoo, Harper, Ruff Brooks, Blakely, Lala, Grubb, Williams, Swank Page 109 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Meeting called to order by Sister Conner and roll call was completed with all members present. The time was spent in discussing problems of dress and dress ownership. It was decided that each member be allowed to wear her own dress at least once a week. Meeting adjourned for dates. PHI MU ALPHA Phi Mu Alpha business meeting began without prelude with Brother Malloy absent as usual. Motion made, seconded, and carried, that the fraternity invest in a " shingle " made of cast iron, weighing 3 tons and cemented to the front step. Adjournment. SIGMA TAU GAMMA Meeting called to order by president. Plans were completed to establish a one-horse equipment store beginning with the sale of the horse shoe on the back of Brother Kelly ' s car. Adjourned to play pinochle. KAPPA PHI ALPHA Brother Muirhead called the meeting to order and members responded to roll call with quotations from Milton, Plato, and Socrates. A new ring and pin committee was appointed consisting of Brothers Mosier, Timken, Gish, Rob- inson, and Rhoades. They adjourned to consult with the fair sex. DELTA SIGMA EPSILON In the absence of the president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, chap- lain, and sergeant, the eldest member present, Sister Wagner, took charge of the meeting and discussed the possibility of the College maintaining extension classes to save members the long walk to and from classes. No decision was reached. Pledges served refreshments of pickles and cake. ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA At the last meeting of the year Alpha Sigma Alpha enjoyed a debate on the question Resolved: Late hours are not good for one, but very good for two. The affirmative team was composed of Sisters Hayes and Wright versus the losing negative team of Sisters Conley and Wilson. KAPPA BETA TAU Kappa Beta Tau under the direction of Brother Hower has been pursuing a course of study entitled. ' ‘Spring Fever and How to Bring it Down to Normal. " ZETA SIGMA PHI Zeta Sigma Phi met and prepared to answer roll call when the secretary discovered she had left her book at home, so the meeting proceeded. An inter- esting feature of the program was when Sister Smith demonstrated how she doubled her salary by folding over the pay check. Meeting adjourned. Page 110 Organized December 12, 1925 OFFICERS President Sigma Sigma Sigma Recording Secretary Alpha Sigma Alpha Corresponding Secretary .... Zeta Sigma Phi Treasurer Delta Sigma Epsilon REPRESENTATIVES Sigma Sigma Sigma Lura Lee Conner, McDonald Ada Brown, Webster Zeta Sigma Phi Marie Smith, Kingman ' Helen Hoch, Hays Alpha Sigma Alpha Mildred King, Hays Genevieve Lovejoy, Almena Delta Sigma Epsilon Leone Miller, Salina Ethel Hurlock, Lincoln In Facilitate Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew Conner, Hurlock, Miller., Lovejoy, King Smith, Hoch, Brown, Agnew Page 112 ma Founded at Virginia State Teachers College Colors — Pearl White and Crimson; Palm Green and Gold Flowers — Aster and Narcissus Jewels — Pearl and Ruby Publication— The Phoenix ME MBERS Josephine Hopper, Bunkerlrill Mildred King. Hays Genevieve Love joy, Alm-ena Rosa Giess, Arnold Lucille Wright, Lenora Florence Wallace, Stockton Marjorie Reinecke, Great Bend Maybelle Schaefer, Beverly Mildred Lee, Hays Gladys Hayes, LaCrosse Priscilla Wilson, LaCrosse Twila Schaefer, Pendennis Ruby Dews, Topeka Frances Reiff, Russell Eleanor Chittenden, Hays Ruth Me Reynolds, Lincoln Gretta Levvick, Lincoln Dorothy Morrison, Hays Dorothy King, Hays Irene Conley, Kingman In Facullate Patronesses Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew Mrs. J. G. Brenner Miss Mildred Stephen Mrs. C. G. Cochran Page 113 M, King, Conley, Dews, M. Schaeffer, Lee, Lovejoy, Agnew Lewick, Rieff, Chittenden, D. King, T. Schaeffer H upper, Wright McReynolds, Giess, Morrison, Reinecke, Wjlson, Hayes, Wallace 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 — S h i el d MEMBERS Ethel Hurlock, Lincoln Ruby Desbrow, Ellsworth Blanche Gilmore, Hays Elizabeth Gilmore, Hays Dorothy Wickman, Colby Leone Miller, Satina Ruth Meyer, Bison Agnes Higley, Cawker City Lucile B Gladys Hoffman, Brownell Margaret Cain, Hays Valeria McLeod, Hays Elaine Kay, Morland Eva Johnson, Hays Evelyn Wagner, Ellinwood Hila Jansen, Bison Ok da Wamhoff, Holyrood ning, So Una In Facilitate Sorores in Ur be Miss Mary Ann Stephens Rosalind Noble Miss Ethell Snodgrass Mrs. Zita McKee Miller, Hurlock, Meyer, Wagner, Wamhoff, Stephens Johnson, Cain, Kay, Wickman, McLeod, Jansen Hoffman, B. Gilmore, E. Gilmore, Desbrow, Buenning Page 114 )X: iisana bn Founded at Farmville, Virginia, 1898 Established at K. S. T. C., 1925 Colors — Royal Purple and White Flower — Purple Violet Publication — T riangle MEMBERS Ada Brown, Webster Lura Lee Conner, McDonald Lille Belle Frazier, Montezuma Flora Zeiber, Pawnee Rock Nett ye Shipley, Smith Center Laura Sauoerli, Ellsworth Helen Christensen, Menlo Faye Stiecer, Menlo Alice Francis, Marjorie Green, Penokee Avis Pfister, Pawnee Rock Velma Green, PlainviUe Marceline Hill, PlainviUe Geraldine Coffin, Goodland FI elen Butler, Winona Roberta Gettle, Winona Helen Herrick, Russell Oberlin Patronesses In Facilitate Mrs. Clifford Morrison Mrs. Walter Emch Mrs, A zel C oc: h r a n Conner, Morrison, Francis, Shjpley, Pfister, Brown Herrick, Frazier, V. Green, Stieger, Zeiber, Christensen M. Green, Butler, Hill, Coffin, Gettle, Sauberli Page US ®»«°ssr nm i !Zeta Sigma Phi Organized at Kansas State Teachers College in 1927 Colors — Violet and White Flower — Sweet Pea MEMBERS Mildred English, Fairvieiv Letha Bissitt, Bucklin Mary Vlcek, Wilson Louise Holman, Hays [da Bretz, Lucas Guila Desbien, Palco Genevieve Stull, Palco Elsa Romeiser, Timken Wilabour Hardy, Hays IN FACULTATE Mrs. Nita Landrum Irene Wolkensdorfer, Herndon Georgia Hoch, Hays Nina Wjlmot, Notion Margaret Carmen, Hays Delma Grundmier, Barnard Marie Smith, Kingman Hulda Goetsch, Brewster Helen Hoch, Hays Smith, Holman, G. Hoch, H. Hoch, Wilmot, Landrum Grundmier, Wolkensdorfer, English, Vlcek, Romeiser, Stull Desbien, Bretz, Bissitt, Hardy, Goetsch Page 116 Pi Kappa Delta Founded at Ottawa University, Ottawa, Kansas, 1012 Nil Chapter installed at K. S. T. C., October 4, 1924 NATIONAL HONORARY FORENSIC Fraternity N essie Coles, Hays Wendell Burditt, Ness City Wilabour Hardy, Flays Edward Cain, Hays Valrie Wiruth, Cuba Kenneth Wagner, Wakeeney Esther Rairdon, Havensville Bernard Roth, Hays Carey Coles, Hays Leone Millfr, Flays Faculty Professor James R. Start Professor Lyman D. Wooster Professor Robert L. Parker Professor Josephine Weatherly Honorary Archdeacon C. E. Coles Coles, Burditt, Coles, Weatherly, Wiruth, Cain Rairdon, Parker, Start, Hardy, Roth Page f 1 8 T HE forensic contests of 1927-28 consisted of six men’s debates, one women’s debate, and two oratorical contests. Of the seven debates held, three were non-decision contests, three were judged by a critic and one was an audience decision debate. The debate with Southwestern resulted in a victory for K. S. T. C. It was in this debate that the audience decision was used. The first oratorical contest was with Bethany. Miss Nessie Coles, representing K. S. T. C., won this contest. The second oratorical contest was lost to Pittsburg. The only women’s debate held was with Salina Wesleyan. This contest resulted in a victory for Wesleyan. The question used in all debates was, " Resolved, That the United States should cease to protect, by armed force, capital invested in foreign lands, except after formal declaration of war.” MEN’S TEAM Wendell Burditt Kenneth Wagner WOMEN’S TEAM Carev Coles Leone Miller ORATOR Nessie Coles Page 119 St. Mary’s K. S. T. C., Hays Negative A ffrmative Presiding Officer, Professor B. L. Kinkaae College Auditorium February 9. 1928 Non-decision Bethany K. S. T. C., Hays Negative Affirmative Presiding Officer, Dean F. B. Lee College Auditorium March 8, 1928 Decision, Bethany won College of Emporia A ffrmative March 12, 1928 Non-decision K. S. T. C., Hays Negative Friends University Negative March 13, 1928 Non-decision K. S. T. C., Hays A ffrmative K. S. T. C, Pittsburg Affirmative March 15, 1928 Decision, Pittsburg won K. S. T. C. f Hays Negative Southwestern Negative K. S. T. C M Hays Affirmative March 16, 1928 Audience decision, Hays, won Women’s Debate Kansas Wesleyan A ffrmative K. S. T. C., Hays Negative March 21, 1928 Decision, Wesleyan won Founded at Teachers College, Maryville, Mo., 1923 Established at K. S. T. C. January 31, 1925 Colors — Red and Gold Flower— Poppy Publication — D i s t a ff NATIONAL HOME ECONOMICS, HONORARY MEMBERS Ada Brown, Webster In Facilitate Dorothy Daniels, Garfield Miss Ethel Snodgrass Opal Rose, Scott City Miss Mary Ann Stephens Josephine H upfer , B tinker Hill M arte Smith, Kingman Brown, H upper. Daniels, Smith Stephens, Rose, Snodgrass Page ! 21 Flower — Rose it Beta Chapter installed in 1927 Colors — Blue and Gold MEMBERS Elizabeth Gilmore, Hays Blanche Gilmore, Hays Charlotte Blender, Hays Ramona Wolkensdorfer, Herndon Ethel Artman, Plainville Veda Venneberg, Hays June Harlan, WaKeeney Lenora McCullough, Belleville Irene Wolkensdorfer, Harndon Nina Alexander, Copeland Flora Zeiber, Pawnee Rock In Facilitate Patroness Mrss Harriet Schwenker Mrs. D. S. Gates E. Gilmore, R. Wolkensdorfer, Schwenker, McCullough, B. Gilmore, Zeiber Blender, I. Wolkensdorfer, Venneberg, Alexander, Harlan, Artman Page 122 CABINET President Wendell Burditt Vice-President Leo V. Wedel Secretary-Treasurer .... Arthur Lentfer Membership Chairman .... Harold Copeland Financial Chairman Harry Glass Social Chairman . ... , Russell Anderson World Service Chairman .... Ralph Imler Freshman Service Edwin Cooke Pttblicity Chairman Earle Traylor T HE Young Men’s Christian Association, as an organization on the campus of K. S. T. O., Hays, works for the furtherance of Christianity. As a means to this end it offers an opportunity to the men of the campus to get to- gether and discuss campus life in the light of the teachings of Christ. The Y. M. C. A. is a non-denominational organization, and all students are welcome to join. Regular weekly meetings are held. The organization brings several speakers to the campus each year. In co-operation with the Y. W. C. A. it gives the first mixer each year. On enroll- ment day the Y. M. C. A. sponsors a student advisory group for freshmen. Burditt, Glass, Lee, Anderson, Wedel Imler, Copeland, Lentfer, Traylor, Cooke Page 1 24 CABINET President .... Vice-President Social Chairman Devotional Chairman . Publicity Chairman Financial Chairman Music Chairman Undergraduate Representative Big Sister Chairman Treasurer . Secretary . Faculty Sponsor Wild a Opdyke Bryonia Pearce Mildred Lee Ruth Meyer . Luella Downing Mary Ann Neeland . Florine Nelson . Ethel Shearer Lois Gripton . Dorothy Daniels Birdie Riegel Elizabeth J. Agnew T HE 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. Opdyke, Riegel, Meyer, Nelson, Lee, Agnew Gripton, Shearer, Pearce, Neeland, Daniels, Downing Page 125 MEMBERS Lawrence Eichman Lenora McCullough Franklin Pivonka Letha Bissitt Romana Wolkensdorfer Irene Wolkensdorfer Sarah Ifland Melvin Gumble Marjorie McVicker Wauneta Hill Edna Brown Flora Zeiber Adolph Anderson Lucretia Davis Wayne Johnson Elizabeth Geoa Doerschlag Alexander Phannenstiel Roberta Reed Otis Rogers June Harlan Georgia Hoch Paul Weisner Hazel Lutz Ethel Artman Seth Arn old Wilma Wylie Edna Baker Dorothy Gleason Alvis Schueler Jesse Zongker Gilmore Donald S. Gates In Facilitate Harriet Swenicer W. S. Briggs m w Aj ‘ M- v v 1 m 1T Eichman, McCullough, Pivonka, Gates, Bissitt, R, Wolkensdorfer Ifland, Gumble, McVickers, Hill, Brown, Zeiber I. Wolkensdorfer, Doerschlag, Phanenstiel, Reed, Rogers, Harlan Hoch, Weisner, Lutz, Artman, Arnold, Wylie Nina Alexander Hazle Bradshaw Lucille Buenning Alta Courtney Alma Freese Belva Jones Nettie Leslie Mary Neeland Bryonia Pearce Vera Pruter Verna Thomas Josephine H upper Katherine Arendt Nina Wilmot Edna Byerly MEMBERS Lois Ganoung Hulda Goetch Berneta Long Ruth Hansen Luella Downing Ruth Parvin Edna Fairchild Iiuma Martin A r dell Walden Ethel Artman Mable Byerly Ethel Shearer Clovis English Mrs. Margaret Carmen Mrs. Glen Compton Thelma Hall In Facultale Emma F. Wilson Neeland, Pruter, Byerly, Nordstrom., Jones, Freese, Pearce, H upper English, Long, Shearer. Leslie, Thomas, Wilmot, Carmen, Courtney Buenning, Hansen, Hall, Bradshaw, Arendt, Artman, Goetch Ganoung, Alexander, M. Byerly, Parvin, Fairchild, Downing, Wilson 127 MEMBERS Marie Bindley Golda Bishop Eva DeWald Mrs. Glenn Compton Edna Fairchild Ellen Fruit Ruby Geer Fay Gregory Theodore Gumble Flossie Harris Alice Hedges Velma Imhoff Rose Janda Olive King Juanita Lemon Genevieve Lovejoy Ruth Reed Marjorie Reinecke Stella Richmond Maybelle Schaefer Jeannette Smith Ellen Snyder Zelda Standley Catherine Sweat Emma King L rLLiE Zimmerman In Facilitate Elsie Harris Lovejoy, Bindley, Schaefer, E. Harris, O. King, Imhoff, Reinecke Zimmerman, Smith, Standley, Gumble, Richmond, Janda Lemon, Sweat, Snyder, Geer, Reed, Fairchild Page 1 28 MEMBERS Ada Brown, Webster Mrs. Margaret Carman, Hays Dorothy Daniels, Garfield Edith Gump, Garden City Josephine Hupfer, Bunkerhill Belva Jones, Hill City Bryonia Pearce, Gove Ruth Lewis, Palco Birdie Reigel, Ford Opal Rose, Scott City Vada Wiiitten, Lucille Wright, Lenora Marie Smith, Kingman Mrs. Lois Ganoung, Flays Vera Pruter, Natoma Thanet Wright, Barnard Gertrude Angell, Portis Golda Bishop, Mullinsville Leola Gustafson, Winona Birdena Hackett, McCracken Frances Janda, Wilson Phillip sbnrg In Facullate Miss Ethell Snodgrass M iss Mary Ann Stephens Snodgrass, Hackett, Reigel, L. Wright, Lewis, Jones, Stephens Pierce, T. Wright, Gustafson. Daniels, Angell, Bishop, Carmen Gump, Ganoung, Smith, Janda, Brown, Whitten, Hupfer Page 1 29 Tear in ' Tigers OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Seniors Morris Hower Lela Thomas Ethel Hurlock Birdie Riegel Wild a Opdycke Wayne Jack a Harold Bomgardner Russell Anderson Rosa Giess Juniors Lura Conner Leone Miller Neil Durham Rosa Giess Harold Bomgardner Ethel Hurlock Sophomores Vivian Robb Mildred Lee Priscilla Wilson Twila Schaefer Clyde Smith Ethel Shearer Herbert Johnson Gladys Hayes Fadonna Wright Dale Kelly Marvin Barrows Lawrence Lewis Freshmen Marjorie Green Gerald Young Hower, Thomas, Robb, Hurlock, Rtegel, Opdycke, Lee, Wilson, Schaefer Smith, Shearer, Green, Conner, Iohnson, Hayes, Miller, Wright Jacka, Kelly, Durham, Bomgardner, Anderson, Young, Barrows, Lewis Page } 30 T HERE are a large number of student activities carried on at K. S. T. C. besides those that have group pictures in the Reveille. The Natural Science Club meets every Tuesday after- noon. It is an organization for those majoring or minoring in biology. A study is made of birds, minerals, trees and other plants, first-aid methods, and campfire cooking. The purpose of the Club is to train students to become leaders of high school science clubs. Professor L. D. Wooster is sponsor of the Club and the members are: Ralph Imler, Ira Rhoades, John Eichman, Orland Edging ton and Lawrence Becker. Professor C. H. Brooks sponsors an activity in Parliamen- tary Law. There are about twenty students that take this activity each semester. It meets each Tuesday at 9:35. Roberts’ Rules of Order is used as a text and a study is made of the fundamentals of legislative procedure. Many men who are interested in working with boys take the activity which is offered in Scouting. They meet with the Boy Scouts, on Monday evening. Actual experience is given in leading the younger Scouts. Professor L. D. Wooster is director of this activity. The Students who work on the Reveille Staff or Leader Staff are also given activity credit for this work. Page 31 Page 1 32 A HISTORY of Custer Hall would not be com- plete which failed to mention the heroic work of the club women of Kansas who, through their courage and undaunted faith in the efficacy of persistence, after ten years of legislative effort, finally succeeded in getting a bill before the House for an appropriation for a hall of residence on each of the campuses of the five educational institutions- The bill passed both Houses and in the closing days of 1921, Henry J. Allen, then Governor of Kansasi affixed his seal and signature, thus completing one of the ' finest pieces of legislative work ever done for the young women of Kansas. Elizabeth Custer Hall, as it was named after Mrs. Ether McKenna the wife of General Custer, was completed in the fall of 1924. Accommodating eighty-four girls, and furnishing all the conveniences of the most modern home, it provides for the daughters of the sturdy Kansas Pioneers a home of which they may well be proud. Page 133 Page 1 34 Van Ambrose Christy, Director First Tenors — Harold Bomgardner, Robert Brady, Jack Coolbaugh, Upton Dawson, Raymond Decker, Lyman Eells, Gordan Kirkman, William Teague Second Tenors— Joe Bronson , Doyle Brooks, Theron Fiske, Joe Hodges, Otto Kobler, Leo Legleiter, Wayne Steept.es, Victor Wells Baritones — John Anderson, Paul Andree, Carl Dews, Earl Dragoo, Henry Goertz, Harry ' Harper, Wallace Steeples, Paul Zimmerman Basses — Howard Baker, Edmund Cooke, Wilbur Henning, Elbert Macy, Harold Hooper, Clyde Smith, Waldo Wickizer Top row — Anderson, Baker, Smith, Bomgardner, Wayne Steeples, Macy, Eells, J. Coolbaugh, Burpitt Second row — Kirkman, Hooper, Brooks, Decker, Dragoo, Legleiter, Fiske, Teague, Harper Third row — Andree, Wickizer, Cooke, Brady, Henning, Wallace Steeples, Dawson Front row — Hodges, Goertz, Dews, Christy, Bronson, B. Coolbaugh, Zimmerman Van Ambrose Christy Director Carl Dews President Blaine Coolbaugh Cellist Dorothy Wick man A ccompanist THE VARSITY OCTETTE Harold Bomgardner, First Tenor Raymond Decker, First Tenor Joe Bronson, Second Tenor Wayne Steept.es, Second Tenor Carl Dews, Baritone Harry Harper, Baritone Edmund Cooke, Bass Waldo Wickizer, Bass Steeples, Dews, Decker, Wickizer, Cooke, Bronson, Bomgardner, Harper Page 135 Page 136 First Sopranos — Florine Nelson, Fadonna Wright, Mildred Lee, Twila Schaefer, Avis Pfister, Helen Herrick, Virginia Sailors, Janice Hatfield, Gladys Hoffman Second Sopranos — Lillian Coolbaugh, Ruby Dews, Lois Gripton, Vkrlee Hotz, Thelma Kraus, Gladys Hayes, Lois Rarick First Altos — Maybelle RrLUNGs, Luella Downing, Marjorie Green, Mildred King, Marie Pivonka, Margaret Rarick, Laura Talbott, Dorothy Wickman, Geneva Wright Second Aitos — Cargline Beltz, Lura Lee Conner, Phyllis Forney, Elaine Kav, Dorothy King, Esther Kostbahn Top row — Coolbaugh, Billings, Forney, L. Rarick, Walker, Kraus, Wickman, Kay, Talbott, Schaefer, Lee, G. Wright Second row — Herrick, Green, M. Rarick, Sailors, F. Wright, Kostbahn, Hayes, Pfister, Beltz, Holeerman, M, King, Conner Third row — Hotz, Downing, Dews, D. King, Gripton, Hatfield, Hoffman, Nelson, Pivonka H. E. Malloy Director Rudy Dews A ccompanist T HE Women ' s Glee Club is one of the leading organizations on the campus. While most of the members are students in the Department of Music, its membership is not confined to that department. The members are chosen by competitive examination and almost every department of the college is represented. The Glee Club was highly praised for, the program which it presented, for the beauty of the individual voices, for the blending of the voices, and for the splendid interpretation of the program numbers. This organization is under the personal direction of Professor Henry Edward Malloy, the Director of Music in the College, and has for its accompanist, Miss Ruby Dews, .a most talented pianist. The girls’ quartette this year consisted of the following mem- bers : Fadonna Wright . . . First Soprano Gladys Hayes .... Second Soprano Mildred King First AUo Caroline Beltz ..... Second Alto Page 137 10 Walter Emch, Director E. N i bert, Oboe A. Horejsi, Saxophone M. Rarick, Flute C. D. Brum itt, Saxophone B. Arnold, Clarinet A. Roberts, Saxophone 0. Edgington, Clarinet K. Wagner, Saxophone D. King, Clarinet M. Gibbs, Saxophone L. LaRosh, Clarinet E. Schlegel, Horn F. Albertson, Clarinet L. Lewts, Horn F. McLain, Clarinet L. Rartck, Horn S. Schlegel, Clarinet R. Barth olic, Horn H. Butler, Clarinet E. VanDoren, Horn E. Wagner, Clarinet L. VanDoren, Horn H. Welch, Clarinet U. Dawson, Baritone R. Ashcraft, Trumpet M. W. Stanton, Baritone H. Baker, Trumpet P. Andree, Baritone Ji Carstens, Trumpet J. J. Brockel, Trombone R. Marquand, Trumpet P. Zimmerman, Trombone K. SeusER, Trumpet L. E. Cooke, Trombone M. Steept.es, Trumpet V. A. Christy, Trombone E. Whitlock, Trumpet H. Blackwill, Bass W. Steeples, Trumpet 0. Kobler, Bass H. Rader, Trumpet M. Steeples, Bass J. Lewis, Trumpet C. Balls, Bass H. Hubbs, Trumpet F. Miller, Bass W. McGlassen, Trumpet W. McGlassen, Bass L. Mitchel, Trumpet D. Markel, Drum M. Blakely, Saxophone W. Williams, Drum Chas. C. King, Drum Major Hays Festival Orchestra H. E. Malloy, Director Mrs. H. E. Malloy, First Violin H. Wetter st rom, Cello Father A. Carney, First Violin D. Morrison, Bass L. R a rick, First Violin L. Gunner son, Bass M. King, First Violin A. J ellison, Bass T. Kraus, First Violin M. Rartck, Flute J. Williams, First Violin A. Edgerton, Flute C Malm BERG, First Violin C. Hapgood, Oboe I. Frank, First Violin E. Nibert, Oboe W. Dretling, First. Violin VV. Emch, Clarinet Mrs. Mabel Craig, First Violin D. King, Clarinet S. Twisleton, First Violin V. Good holm, Bassoon L. Felten, Second Violin J. Coolbaugh, Bassoon H. Hoch, Second Violin L. Lewis, Horn A. Unruh, Second Violin L. R a rick, Horn L. Coolbaugh, Second Violin E. Schlegel, Florn A. Jantz, Second Violin W. Steeples, Trumpet G. Wright, Second Violin J. Carstens, Trumpet H. Rawson, Second Violin J. Brockel, Trombone B, Brown, Second Violin E. Cooke, Trombone B. Brungardt. Viola V. A. Christy, Trombone A. Meter, Cello H. Blackwill, Tuba G. Branch, Cello L. Felten, Piano B. Coolbaugh, Cello D. Markel, Tympani Page 138 Ralph Imler Editor Doyle Brooks Business Manager I T HAS been the purpose of the 1928 Reveille Staff to make a permanent record of the college days which are so dear to us and also to create an interest in the historic struggles of Western Kansas and our school. The building of a college yearbook is no small task and it could not have been accomplished without the co-operation of the faculty and student body. Leone Miller, Assistant Editor Hubert Landry, Men ' s Organization Marjorie Reinecke, Art Editor Mildred Henningsen, Women ' s Sport Walter Bollinger, Men ' s Sport Clarence Youse, Snapshot Lura Conner, Women ' s Organization Mildred Shorter, Calendar Page 140 Paul Hergert Editor Frank Anderson Business Manager T HE K. S. T. C. Leader is the student publication of Hays Teachers College, It is under control of the students, with a board of control having two faculty and three student members. The editor is elected annually by the stu- dent subscribers from those who have taken work in the Journalism Department. Students of journalism at Hays have an opportunity to do practical news writing, editing, and general newspaper work. They do all of the reporting for the Leader. The paper also keeps the alumnae and former students posted on the student activities of the College. First Semester THE STAFF Second Semester Leone Miller . Asst. Editor Marjorie McVicker Editor Marjorie McVicker Asst . Editor Mildred Henningsen Personals Nett ye Shipley Exchange Mildred Baker Feature Elmer Muth Sports Nett ye Shipley Society Lura Connor . Society Elmer Muth . Sports Verna Thomas Personals Verna Thomas A lumnae Mildred Henningsen Alumnae Ruth Bodmer Alberta Rouner . Exchange Proofs Page 1 41 T O KNOW Walter Wallerstedt is to like him for he is a real friend of the students. Under his supervision the K. S. T. C. Print Shop has grown from a small affair into a $12, 000-plant. The Leader, Public Service, and many bulletins, are printed here besides the numerous odd jobs of the College. The 1928 Reveille Staff can not overestimate the value of his co-oper- ation. He is always willing and always finds time to help the fellow who needs it. Walter Wallerstedt Printer Page 42 The above picture was taken before the establishment of old Fort Hays . A monument now marks the spot where this lent stood in 1867 A group of Sac and Fox chiefs (in front); Col. Townsend , Chief Keokuk , Wm. Hurr t the interpreter , and others behind. Near Hays 1884 Page Old- Fort Hays , established 1869 General Sheridan advised the War Department to abandon Fort Hays in 1889 on the belief that no white man could ever live in this country These are the only remaining buildings of the Fort Hays in the making , when Indians , cowboys f and soldiers outnumbered the citizens , 1878. Corner of North Main and Chestnut Page j 44 Page 146 Ded ic.n t ion of the science h a Wd Pm in q U p - Jus t h nd- c l spino 3re a K ing the Sod Histor.ini Pawnee RaK SmoKw river sink ' hc e Page 147 Paz? NS Page } ' 49 Page i SO Page 1 SI HEIGHTS K ' ' hji ftsfcmsnwt -•V.-v 1 -.-i ft ' • V WfoTook If Natural or Velvet ? Page J 52 Page I S3 11 Page 154 Page 155 Sorority Girts WKe c is Hubert? He pi Rod a,nd Lvth r. As se ev in the hills Page 1 56 13. K. S. T. C. campus alive again after six weeks of quiet. There is much joy in meeting old friends. Several new faculty members. About 650 survived the day of enrollment. Some are broke while others are badly bent. Bum my sells enough assembly tickets and catalogues to almost pay his enrollment fee. 14. Prexy gave his annual invitation to the Freshman girls, but it seems that young Prexv has the favored shoulder. 16. Y. M. and Y. W. get acquainted party. Freshies feel the paddle; Gerald Young is the first thru the line. Evidently some felt that Prexy’s advice to forget the home girl was not meant for them. 22. Bankers’ banquet at Cody Commons. First pep meeting. Shorty Hower master of ceremonies. Well attended by Freshmen even tho they had to make many bows to the upperclassmen at the door before they were admitted. 23. Special assembly called at the depot to see the Tigers leave for K. S. A. C. 24. Game by radio. Johnny Lorbeer made a touchdown. Aggies got big end of score but judging by the condition of the Tigers it was a grand old scrap. 30. Assembly seats assigned. Freshman caps and armbands appear on the campus. Dean Lee causes many hard looks when he says, " No activity tickets will be given until you have your picture taken.” Rush Week is on. Freshies begin to primp. Page 1 57 Page 158 OCTOBER 1. Tigers beat Kearney 25 to 6. Lots of pep and paddles. Imler has special company from Junction City. 3. Rush week closes and the bids are answered. Smiles and tears. 6. Pep meeting and the Tigers leave for Emporia. Fresh- ies are a instructed in the general rules of the campus. Must wear caps within two blocks. Dates are al- lowed but not at ath- letic events. 7. Bronson’s first assembly. Christy, Fontaine, and Mrs. Weatherly amuse stu- dents. 8. Tigers lose to Emporia Teachers. Game by telegraph. 10. Prexy explains the many paths of college to the insignificant Freshmen. 14. A sudden explosion of pep in assembly brought the entire student body to its feet yelling for the Tigers. Pep meeting and bonfire at seven. Freshies furnish boxes. 15. Sterling gridsters fall before the Tigers. Traylor and Dewald do some spectacular playing. 17. Prexy took a trip in assembly. A Freshman took a dive in the fish pond. Otto was there to get the cleaning and pressing job. 19. Miss Dinsdale here in interest of the Y’s. Joint meeting held. 21. Annointing services held for the benefit of the Freshmen girls who have been " forgetting” their armbands. 22. Tigers win from St. Marys. Jazz band out to game. 24. Senator Vincent in assembly. Sousa concert afternoon and night. Town alive with bandmen and coeds. 25. Special assembly for Prexy to explain the function of the Y’s. 27. W. A. A. delegates off to Wichita. 28. Mr. Malloy and his singing coeds appear in assembly. 29. Tigers hold the " Terrible Swedes” to a tie. NOVEMBER 2. " Everybody to Salina” is the present slogan sung by pepsters. You should hear Shorty Hower whisper it. 3. Campus octette entertains. To Salina or the home folks go the happy college kids. Smitty stays in Hays. 4. Tigers lose in battle against Wesleyans. Traylor is put out for the season with a broken toe. Page 159 tveaN -ut- e Vou t-xKKt to see Y € OCfcM Vow AE.6 laCltlHfc SACV C.G- !U THftT WO T ' N0 - e A TS - v 03 " (vc,ovje vje WfWE ‘wfoan SMOT OF OU(L ' PUoiC SToFF Ot THC V 0 -fc. WO nN " ' $HE TtX Vfe TO SU9 VNWF S CW OOOCL FTG fcu. VU6VAY ?o te ftH LUCK.V l KDCco 15 THE UKO HO now AFOOT { , A _ U O N, THe b prnotM — V E eco NGnFR F€«ST THAT d eao couse — a OO VC- Ps ' Oj ' o aat s HOTG TH£ O-fr S-THe STVV.G- to TH e CVGAHET ' 1 " ■ ou ' s VEC.t 4AQu - that noolE To«n vs» co Wom€ VJS FOO TO VMVA K ' VEd OVFG wuet-i rtt vajamts to T ohuow ( FvvJE.U“OU 9 eO.Ch HC.e f Te a 99oVj Those vochy STooemts n v o ca NON J SV.ee G Oor VV4S C«( PGU VJVLO HfVOE Aov T E AOVJ tyt T AfcE- V.ATCO. M - W v V EtH Y FAVA.S TO THEXU v-OT TO ATTSlHO 5 AF Q tTS. Page 1 60 7. Lyman Eells took Edna Marie home from the library. 9. Tubby Kirkman actually asked a girl for a date. What is this present generation coming to? 17. Girls’ hockey tournament started. 18. Men’s Glee Club entertains the students in assembly. Mr. and Mrs. Felix Homecoming, alias Leo and Paul, visit the campus. 19. Gorillas walloped Tigers. Seniors get home- coming stunt. Many old grads here for the banquet and game. 22. Much excitement over the campus. Many long distance calls, then general quiet All home for turkey and a short vacation. 28. Back again. Board of regents declare a holiday. A varsity — much music, smooth floor, and that suppressed desire — nuf sed. 29. Pirates play Hoboes with a score 6 to 6. DECEMBER 1. A freshman found who still believes in Santa Claus. 4. Kappa Phi-Delta Sig dance. 10. Gamma Sig Carnival; fortunes are told, confetti thrown ’n everything. Florine and Jess are married. 17. Bob Brady is cause of much comment when he wears a hat to school today. + _ J 14. Y. W. Christmas party. Page 161 21. Basket ball squad and neck twisters introduced to student body. Santy makes his annual visit to faculty. Prexy turns us loose at close of assembly after Santy makes the suggestion. Merry Christmas Happy New Year JANUARY 3. More diamonds. Back to the old grind. Faculty seemingly surprised at the amount a student remembers. 6. A Man to Order in assembly. Torry very sweet in role of a young lady. Tiger wrestlers lose to Kansas Aggies. 7. Yodlers here. Rod ' s frat pin has a new owner. 8. Gridiron banquet. Archer, Captain 07, speaks. 14. Tigers beat Portis Dynamoes in a fast game. Tri Sig snow ball dance. 16. Student body heard President Coolidge from Havana. 19. Tigers lose first conference game to Washburn. 20. Trinity quartet in assembly. First semester ends. Many tearful good-byes to K. S. T. C. 23. Enrollment day. Plenty of groans and moans about standing in line for hours — and parting with $24.00. Sigma Tau pledges do extensive enter- taining. 24. Dean Lee’s office special hang- out. All it lacks is the hamburgers. Emporia conquers the “Fightin’ Tigers.” FEBRUARY 1. Ground breaking of the new Science Hall. 2. Kappa Phi hell week starts. 3. Y. M. stag party. Zeigler gets painted and paddled for coming in good clothes. Others ride the rail. 4. Tiger grapplers win easily from C. of E. 5. The Basketeers lose to South- western. 8. W. A. A. party. Grapplers win from Yellow-jackets. 9. St. Marys and Hays meet in a non-decision debate. 13. Anniversary Day. Indians, cowboys, and guns. Seniors win decorations; Juniors take stunt. We learn to eat while standing, at recep- tion. Page 162 18. Tigers heat Pittsburg in a fast game. 20. Cody Commons is being investigated. Wonder what t hey will find? 25. Second annual Western Kansas Wrestling Tournament won by Oberlin. 27. Professor Fontaine gives recital. MARCH 5. Men’s Glee Club give their final concert for the year. 9. The district basket ball tournament for class A and class B here. 17. New assembly officers sworn in. Carl Dews is now the mighty President. 18. A movie on the campus must be O. K. for " Bill” Weidline is sponsoring it. Freshman girls win the inter-class B. B. tournament. 22. W. A. A. takes advantage of good weather for a picnic. 23. Freshies doomed again. They don the tell-tale caps. 25. Religious week begins. Vesper services on the campus. 30. Director here for Aida. Christy gets some pointers. Paul Selby gives report in assembly, on Detroit Conference. APRIL 5. Track meet with C. of E. Watch the Tigers step. 11. Junior play. 17. Back to the mills from Easter recess. Several Freshies sick from eating too many colored eggs. 20. W. A. A. Playday. Not play house either, but oh, what fun! 22. Hubert Landry, our physics genius, wdns great fame by inventing this modern time saver. It is now possible to get up at 7:40 and make the 7 :45 class. 23. Girls efficiency meet. 27. Track meet with Kearney. “Go you Hays Tigers.” Put: “Dear, do you know I’ve had something hesitating on my lips for quite a while?” Geoa: Oh my! And you know ' how I hate those little mustaches.” 29. Beginning of Music Festival W " eek. MAY 1. Many of the lonesome Freshies have their papa and mama here showing them the sights on our campus. 16. Senior vacation begins; also exams., caps and gowms appear. 18. Exams, exams, everywhere with drops of ink. But not a teacher left the room to allow a fellow to think. 20. Baccalaureate address. 24. Commencement. Seniors loath to leave their dear old Alma Mater. 25. Fond farewells and sad partings; The campus of K. S. T. C. Hays is quiet again, awaiting another group to enjoy its charm and the pleasures that we know so well. Seniors, adieu. Page 163 Senior (etherially) : Yes sir, Frosh, your freshman year is your big year. When you are a freshman you have something to look forward to. Frosh: Yeah, and feel backward to. Student: Mr. Sternberg, have you mounted your fossil horse yet? Mr. Sternberg: Why — er, I haven’t tried to ride him yet. Joe: I suppose you dance? Virginia: Yes, I love to. Joe: Great! That b£ats dancing any time. Soph: If a colored waiter was carrying a turkey on a platter and let it fall what four great calamities would occur? Frosh: I’ll bite; w ' hat four great calamities would occur? Soph: That ' s easy. There w ' ould be the downfall of Turkey, the breaking up of China, the overthrow ' of Greece, and the humiliation of Africa. The road to the office is paved with good intentions. Harold Baird: Mr. Walker, does a robin have a red breast? Mr. Walker: That ' s a problem, look it up. Mr. Frazee (in assembly): Knowledge, understanding and wisdom. Uh uhm. Now allow me to analyze that briefly, uh uhm. Frosh: Do you draw? Coed: Yes, a little. Frosh: Then draw ' a little closer. Mrs. Weatherly: Mr. Bollinger, what unfavorable conditions for study have you found? Walter: The incessant, unpredominated, idiotic and non-sensical flow 7 of voluminous garrulity from my inferior roommate. Mrs. Fitche: That coffee tastes like dirt. Leo: It ought; it was ground this morning. Scientists have discovered that women talk less in February than in any other month. THE SCHOOL HOSPITAL Official notice of serious cases. Red Barrows — Suffering from an aggravated case of over-study. It is feared that it will culminate in brain fever. Paul Christensen — Broken neck, caused by trying to lick alcohol off back after a rubdown. Ada Brown — Acute case of tonsili tis, said to be caused by star gazing. Jim Carstens — Somnambulistic sickness. Seldom knowm to be awake when called upon. Belva Jones — Very bad case of giggleitis, pronounced incurable. Page 164 Flowers— Properly Selected Properly Clustered Properly Presented MILLER’S GREENHOUSE Phone 84 East Perry Avenue Dfiu flOME Should Come FIRST For FURNITURE AND HOUSE FURNISHINGS Compliments of A. D. HEMPHILL DISTRICT AGENT See Phone 236 Hays, Kansas NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY of the United States of America Kodak Finishing Mail orders receive prompt attention Enlarging and Framing a Specialty ALBUMS, FILMS, ART CORNERS Our Line of Frames is Complete EKEY Faster and Better Film Finishing Ansco Dealer Phone 669 HAYS, KANSAS R. E. EKEY . Page 166 COLLEGE GREENHOUSE Phone 624 Hays, Kansas THE STRAND THEATRE “ That which is of Superior Quality Very Quickly Seeks Its Kind ” A Temple of the Silent Art The Best of Pictures Our Sunday sh ows are carefully chosen from the best attractions Chestnut Street HAYS, KANSAS Page 167 King’s Kwality Ice Cream Golden Belt Butter Manufactured by GOLDEN BELT CREAMERY AND ICE CO. Hays ELLSWORTH ICE CREAM CO. Ellsworth GOLDEN BELT CREAMERY AND ICE CO. Colby GOLDEN BELT CREAMERY AND ICE CO. Plainville Phone 640 HA VS, KANSAS Kream Krust Bread for SANDWICHES — TOAST A Large Display, Fresh Every Day CAKES COOKIES ROLLS CANDIES Tipton Baking Company Page 168 Service New Shoes That Wear — We sell ' em Old Shoes That Need Repair — We rebuild ' em Our Work Guaranteed BRING OR MAIL THEM TO Schlegel Shoe Service 1 13 West Main Hays, Kansas Phone 10 Residence 507 Compliments of W. J. BELLMAN HARDWARE The Winchester Store Hays Kansas In the quiet little church- yard, There is a newly-made mound, And the form that was so cherished, Has been laid beneath the ground. In remembrance of our dar- ling fair, Let Hoch erect a Memorial there. Visitors Are Always Welcome at Our Man - ufac luring Plant Hoch Monument Works IViesner ’s Department Store A. A. Wiesner The Place Where You Feel ai Home DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES, LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR, NOTIONS, GROCERIES QUEEN SWARE AND FLOOR COVERINGS The Largest Department Store in Western Kansas ALL MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY 109-m South Chestnut HAYS, KANSAS Page 1 69 12 SCHUELER’S Milliard Parlor Make this place your headquarters for recreation and amusement ICE CREAM— SOFT DRINKS South Main Street Phone 455 HAYS, KANSAS HARKNESS PHARMACY DRUGS— BOOKS— KODAKS A complete line of TOILET ARTICLES, DRUG SUNDRIES CANDIES, BOOKS, MAGAZINES and NEWSPAPERS Prescriptions Filled by Registered Pharmacists Only Phone 76 117 W. North Main Street Page 170 Style You will always find the Newest Creations in Wearing Apparel for Men, Women and Children at this store If you really want the new things you will not regret a visit to The LA ZK-yrORE ALEX e. B I S s I N 5 South Chestnut Hays, Kansas ELECTRICITY Is Man’s Greatest Servant POWER— LIGHT HEAT at the Turn of the Switch Y -Cen+ral Kansas -vf )power ca: = - = — — -A Page 171 Brenner ' s The Most Modern and U p-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 ' Rest Room on Balcony Floor Phone 70 HAYS, KANSAS Hays Smoke House J. B. BYARS CO. Wholesome HAYS, KANSAS Recreation SOFT DRINKS CANDY— CIGARS So Stores in Six Stales Selling Hot Lunch at All DRY GOODS Hours CLOTHING East Second St. Hays, Kansas SHOES NOTIONS Page 172 St. Anthony ' s Hospital HAYS, KANSAS Sister M. Evarista Superintendent % This space reserved and paid for by the The Active Staff Page 173 Leiker’s Men’s Furnishings For Quality Merchandise HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES ARROW SHIRTS : : STETSON HATS FLORSHEIM AND SELZ SHOES PHOENIX HOSIERY t 1 12 North Chestnut HAYS, KANSAS Confidence There’s a world of meaning in that word, CONFIDENCE. Your parents have confidence in you when they send you away to school, and you students merit that confidence when you stay through the four years that are necessary to secure your diploma. Then when you go out into the world for yourself, it is your job (by no means a small one) to secure the confidence of the people with whom you transact business. This will be accomplished by fair dealing to all, ‘‘a dollar’s worth for every dollar.” In our thirty-three years of business we have at all times endeavored to maintain a standard that will “follow through” the years that are to come. Folks buy diamonds from the dealer who has merited their confidence. A Good Diamond is a Good Investment The Tholen Jewelry Company u The Home of Reliability ” HAYS, KANSAS Page 174 N. M. SCHLYER W. B. DANIELS Dealer in Dentist IMPLEMENTS HARDWARE V See us before you buy OFFICE IN REEDER BUILDING Phone 20 Hays, Kansas Phone 351 Hays, Kansas Open Day and Night Red’s Barber Shop MILES CAFE AND THE LATEST IN BOBS BAKERY AND MEN’S HAIR-CUTS FRESH BREAD We Like to Serve You and PASTRIES Gay Tillotson, Prop . N. Chestnut Hays, Kansas Hays Kansas Hays Cleaners and Merchant Tailors Drees Bros., Proprietors Our Service at Your Door ONE-DAY SERVICE Call for and Deliver Phone 122 hi West North Main HAYS, KANSAS T. G. Reed Sons Exclusive GROCERIES AND MEATS FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Modern Opposite Postoffice PHONE 480 The Ellis County News Published Thursdays News Publishing Company Hays , Kansas To publish everything of news interest to its readers and at the same time to pro- mote every movement that may prove helpful to Hays and the community it serves, this newspaper devotes its best efforts, CIRCULATION, 2,600 Phone 53 Home Phone 302 GEO. PHILIP, Jr. HARDWARE CUTLERY PAINTS 201 SOUTH CHESTNUT The Hays Building and Loan Association Pays 6 Per Cent on Savings Any amount from one dollar up may be invested All investments secured by First Mortgages on real estate Liberal W iihdrawal Plan Write or call on us HAYS KANSAS Page 176 Acknowledged Leadership H ere is one big reason why The Hugh Stephens Press is America ' s acknowl- edged leader in fine college annual production: The printing and binding of a Kraft Built School Annual is the work of one able organization, under one roof. Typography, Presswork, Binding and Cover Making— the respon- sibility of one group of experi- enced workmen. This answers questions as to the Why of the Quality and the How oj the Phenomenal Service. Printing , Binding and Cover of this Annual by THE HUGH STEPHENS PRESS " Kraft Built " School Annuals Jefferson City, Missouri plji Photograph Courtesy 1927 Pjsyal Purple STANDARD’ ' GOLD What the gold standard means in money- values, the Burger imprint is to the college and school annual world. It signifies the designing genius which has created the great- est annuals, the utmost in printing plates, and a service which is truly specialized, in- telligent, interested, and thorough, compre- hending every phase of yearbook building and financing. 1 This book is a product of such service, An inquiry about your book will be welcome. BurQer Bairiu9jiarouin9 €Go A PHI STS • DESIGNERS GRAPHIC A.R.TS BLDG. PHOTO ENGR.AVER.S KANSAS CITY MO. BP T Wry -l 1 1 M » ]• J w A, ,vv v -i w 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 J. A. Mermis President H. W. OSHANT . Vice-President Fred Schwaller .... Vice-President Victor Holm Cashier W. J- Karlin . . Assistant Cashier Agnes Wasinger . . . . Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS J. A. Mermis C. R. Holland C. A. Mermis H. W. Oshant M. A. Basgall Fred Schwaller ANSWER THE CALL OF THE REVEILLE AND BANK WITH US Page 177 MARKWELL’S BOOKS, STATIONERY, SCHOOL SUPPLIES OFFICE EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES BOOKS Fiction Juvenile Bibles School Books College Books SEND US YOUR MAIL ORDERS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Everything used in the School Room, College, High School, or Grade School. Athletic Supplies Stationery for All Social and Business Uses Typewriters, Filing Cabinets, Filing Equipment Blank Books and Loose-Leaf Ledgers PARTY FAVORS AND DECORATIONS FOR ALL OCCASIONS We Fill Mail Orders Promptly no North Chestnut HAYS, KANSAS O’Loughlin Garage Authorized. Sales and Service LINCOLN and FORD AUTOMOBILES Ford Trucks, Ford Parts, and Accessories STORAGE Your Patronage is Always Appreciated HAYS KANSAS HILL’S Compliments of H. B. NEISWANGER D. D. 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 Citizens Bank Building Hays, Kansas Phone 432 We Deliver Page 17S BANK ACCOUNTS OPENED WITH THIS BANK ARE APPRECIATED AND WILL RECEIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION Capital, $50,000.00 Surplus, $25,000.00 F. W. Arnhold Cashier John S. Sack President N. F. Arnhold Vice-President A. H. Dreilinc Asst. Cashier I. J. Rupp ...... Asst. Cashier THE FARMERS STATE BANK HAYS, KANSAS The Bank Where You Feel At Home Orthophonic Victrolas Orthophonic Victor Records Eastman Kodaks Eastman Films, Mrs. Stover’s Bungalow Candies, Elizabeth Arden Toiletries, Harriet Hubbard Ayer’s Toilet Prepara- tions, Martha Lee Toilet Goods, Johnson’s Candies, and Parker Pens and Pencils The Home of Quality Merchandise GEYER BROTHERS We Are Anxious to Serve You Druggists ELLIS HAYS Page 179 OLDHAM BROTHERS MOTOR CO. HAYS, KANSAS Chevrolet Sales and Service on Federal Highway No. 40 The Place of Tasty European Rooms with Bath Goodies Write, Wire or Phone for Reservations PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS STANDARD TYPEWRITERS ELECTRIC TYPEWRITERS Hotel Mulroy Where Your Business J. E. Adams, Proprietor is Appreciated North Side of U. P. Highway % UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT Macks College Shop When in Hays Stop at the A Red Seal Place HOTEL MULROY Page ISO HAYS PROTESTANT HOSPITAL Hays, Kansas Miss Hanna Aebi, R. N., Superintendent SCHERMERHORN’S Exclusive Stores for Women Hays Wilson Ellsworth KANSAS Pa S e 181 H. H. King George King King Brothers Pharmacy The Rexall Store We Serve You Better The best of Candies, Stationery, and Sodas. Our Prescription Department is in charge of Registered 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 80 ■ HAYS, KANSAS lA Tor trait The big event in the life of a boy or girl— graduation. Their friends will expect a photograph and they will treasure it in years to come. Photographs Live Forever Modern Beauty Parlor in Connection Ferris Studio and Beauty Shoppe HAYS, KANSAS Phone 460 118 East Juniata Page IS2 CZESKLEBA MUSIC COMPANY The Home of the Baldwin Recognized by the Best Artists W. F. CZESKLEBA D. C. POHLHAMMER Manager and Owner Tuner Phone 167 Phone 545 ORTHOPONICS AND EDISONS HAYS KANSAS Page 183 NEVER FORGET Phone 12 We Always Appreciate Your Business Large or Small Orders Filled Promptly For Your Cleaning, Pressing, Altering, and Tailoring We Clean Everything from Gloves to Rugs and Special- ize in the Care of Delicate Textiles Our Service and Quality are Second to None Citizens Lumber and Supply Co. Postage paid one way on all out-of-town orders PHONE 437 r 1 5 West Second Hays, Kansas SchenF s Pharmacy DRUGS AND SODAS We Appreciate Your Patronage % The Corner Drug Store Phone 348 Hays, Kansas GEORGE S. GRASS, JR. E. B. GRASS Qrass brothers EVERYTHING TO EAT X Phone 4,497 HAYS KANSAS Page 184 BASGALL Phone 78 American Plan QUALITY GROCERY BRUNSWICK GROCERIES HOTEL MEATS, and FRUITS D. W. King Proprietor Phone 505-75 HAYS KANSAS South Side HAYS, KANSAS Bissing Brothers Cleaning 9 Pressing , Tailoring and Dyeing We have one of the largest and best equipped Cleaning Plants in Western Kansas. We clean clothes with a New Way Sys- tem, which means that gar- ments are always in clean naphtha. We pay Parcel Post. Phone 208 202 Chestnut Oshants’ Variety Store 5c and 10c Merchandise, Notions, School Supplies, Candy, Toys, Ready - to - Wear, Hosiery, Batching Supplies A LITTLE MORE A LITTLE BETTER FOR A LITTLE LESS Frank Walters MIDWAY CAFE Transfer and Storage Home Cooking Our Specialty We Move, Store, Pack, and Ship Prompt Transfer Service Day 5.00 MEAL TICKETS, $4.00 or Night Residence Phone 802 Office Phone 18 Two Good Places to Eat HOME AND HERE HAYS, KANSAS Corner South Main and Chestnut Page 185 We Furnish the Most Up-to-Date Funeral Service in Ellis County QUALITY FURNITURE AND FLOOR COVERINGS GEORGE H. BUTLER Store Phone 50 HAYS, KANSAS Residence 775 Page 1S6 To the Uhtembers of the Qlass of 1928 WE EXTEND OUR HEARTIEST WISHES for a JOYOUS, PROSPEROUS CAREER THE HAYS CITY FLOUR MILLS Makers of Semolino Flour HAYS KANSAS BUILD A HOME J EMEMBER that it takes more than bare walls. You will need all sorts of supplies. You’ll need doors, windows, man- tels, 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 7 4 Please remember us when in the market for Coal and Lumber H. Havemann, Manager Page 187 ELITE CAFE Schueler Garage Try one of our home-cooked Meals Chrysler Service 5 .oo Meal Ticket For 4 .oo Willard Storage Batteries United States Tires Accessories and Repairs West North Main 131-133 West Juniata HAYS KANSAS Phone 652 Let The W. 0. Anderson KEMPER Commission Co. Build Your Home Hays, Kansas Residences WHOLESALE FRUIT and Rooming Houses PRODUCE Fraternity Houses Sorority Houses Our Motto: E. R. KEMPER “ Quality and Service ” If It Grows, We Sell It” Contractor Hays Kansas Phone L. D. 449 Local 454 KNOWS NO SEASON It had to be good to get where it is Over 8 Million a Day Whether it is the dead of winter or the middle of the summer, millions stop for one little min- ute and refresh them- selves with a bottle of COCA-COLA Bottled here in our own plant where every bottle is sterilized — buy it by the case, keep it in the house always COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Bottlers of High-Grade Carbonated Beverages HAYS, KANSAS Page 188 WESTERN KANSAS Schooled by Hays For more than sixty years Hays has taken the lead in the development of Western Kansas. In the pioneer days Fort Hays was established in Western Kansas to protect the early settler and the railroad builder. Because of the proximity of Hays, its citizens, after the abandonment of the Fort, assumed this guardianship. From the beginning, Hays was an important trading and freight center; but, not being satisfied, its citizenry looked into the future growth of Western Kansas and directed attention to the prospects of immigration and the development of the agricultural resources of the surrounding territory. As the settlement of Western Kansas advanced, Hays kept pace with progress, furnishing an educational, medical, and commercial center that is truly interested in the growth and development of Western Kansas. The historical incidents of the early days and their preserva- tion have instilled a true “pioneer spirit” in the citizens of Hays and in the students attending Hays institutions. We all know the perseverance and sincerity of the “pioneer spirit.” Hays educational institutions develop it — they school Western Kansas! HAYS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Fort Hays in i86g Page 1 89


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

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

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