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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 208

 

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1929 volume:

Published by The Junior Class of the Kansas State Teachers’ College of Hays - - Editor Business Mgr. Harold Copeland Rollen Nipps - Volume XVI Henry Edward Malloy In recognition of his ardent school spirit and ' devotion to our college TT HAS been the aim of the Reveille Staff of 1929 to give a broader and fuller inspiration of fellowships formed upon this campus, to awaken the spirit of memory, and create a love for this school that has never before been embodied in the hearts of the students of K. S. T. C. ORDER or BOOKS 1. Administration 2. Classes 3. Athletics 4. Popularity 5. Feature 6. Organizations Sheridan Coliseum Here will we sit and let the sounds of music creep in our ears. — Shakespeare. The Quadrangle Youth with swift feet walks onward in the way. — Frances Butler. Picken Hall With antique pillars massy proof. — Milton. The best part of beauty is that which a picture cannot express. — Bacon Winter comes to rule the varied year. — Thomson r. Science Hall 0 Star-eyed science , hast thou wandered there? — Campbell Industrial Building The creeping ivy clings to wood or stone. — Cooper There is no art delivered to mankind that hath not the works of nature for his brincibal object. — Sidney. W. Y. Morgan, Hutchinson, Chairman B. C. Culp, Beloit C. M. Harger, Abilene C. B. Merriam, Topeka G. S. Spencer, Sedan M. G. Vincent, Kansas City Mrs. J. S. Patrick, Satanta W. E. Ireland, Yates Center E. W. Evans, Wichita HAYS TEACHERS COLLEGE HERE sixty years ago a military post protected the vanguard W of westward civilization, today the Ka nsas State Teachers College of Hays pioneers in the educating of Western Kansas youth. Where once buffaloes ranged and Indians stalked, now students march in quest of knowledge. From its beginning this college has been pre- dominated by the progressive spirit that conquered the wilderness; it is imbued with that vigor so characteristic of the West. Founded in 1902 largely through the efforts of Charles Curtis, now Vice-President of the United States, the Western Branch of the Kansas State Normal, later named the Kansas State Teachers College of Hays, has grown in size and prominence until it ranks with the best teachers colleges in America. Its growth has been largely due to the work of Dr. William Alexander Lewis, who has been President of the institution since 1914. The faculty is made up of a personnel well qualified for the respon- sible functions of the college. Courses of study leading to the bachelor’s degree are offered and, in addition, graduate work leading to the master’s degree will soon be available. The fact that the school will offer this degree in less than thirty years after its founding is indicative of its rapid progress. The campus is one of the most beautiful in the middle west; it covers about eighty acres of ground and has considerable natural scenery to enhance the appearance of a number of well situated build- ings. Reputation is important, and the Hays Teachers College is known in educational circles throughout the country for the type of students that it turns out. Its alumni include teachers in all parts of the nation; yet it is an evident fact that its service has just begun. Page 13 Head of the Kansas State Teachers College since 1914 Pate 1 4 CALLING TO THE STUDENTS anPHE power of forts and regiments was required to control the haughty, stern-spirited Red Man. Fort Hays is our reminder 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 cultivation, 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 campfires 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 comrade- ship, 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 indomi- table 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.” Probably no statement or group of statements mean so much to the K. S. T. C. student as does this quotation written by President Lewis to the students of 1914. We are proud to take up our work and know that we have a traditional and wonderful institution as our Alma Mater. Floyd B. Lee, A. B., A. M. Dean of the Faculty 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- bia University. C. H. Landrum, A. B., A. M. Professor of Social Science and Assistant Professor of History University of Kansas; Yale University. R. L. Parker, B. L., B. S., A. M. Professor of History Ottawa University; University of Chicago. Page 1 6 Q 2z C. E. Rarick, A. B., Ph. D. Professor of Rural Education Kansas Wesleyan University; University of Colorado; University of Kansas. John C. Frazee, A. B., A. M. Professor of Education Coe College; Columbia University. 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. Ada Cain, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Education Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; University of Kansas. Page 17 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. Teachers College of Kirksville, Mo.; Uni versity of Wisconsin; Kansas State Agricul- tural College. Fred W. Albertson, B. S. Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; University of Missouri. Page 18 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. Paul Fontaine, B. M. Professor of Piano Northwestern University. Walter Emch, B. S., B. M. Professor of Music Theory; Bandmaster University of Illinois. Van Ambrose Christy, B. S. Assistant Pr fessor of Voice , Director of Mens Glee Club. University of Missouri. Page 1 9 James R. Start, B. S., A. M. Associate Professor of Literature, Professor of Dramatics Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Columbia University. Rob Roy Ian Macgregor, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of English Otago University of New Zealand, Uni- versity of Jena, Cambridge University. Thornton W. Wells, B. S. Assistant Professor of English Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Kansas State Agricultural College. Edgar P. Schowalter, A. B. Professor of Journalism University of Kansas. Page 20 William D. Weidlein, B. S. Professor of Physical Education for Men and Superintendent of Power and Heat. Kansas University. Harold Schmidt, A. B. Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men University of Kansas. Edward E. Colyer, A. B., A. M. Professor of Mathematics Cooper College; University of Kansas. W. E. Gordon, A. B., B. S., Ph. D. Professor of Physics Indiana University; Chicago University; Harvard University; Iowa State University. Page 21 IMIXlDOCit X — Donald S. Gates, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Business Administration Harvard University; University of Chicago. Frederick Huston, B. S., A. M. Assistant Professor of Business Administration Ohio State University. Harriett M. Schwenker, B. S. Professor of Stenography Nebraska Peru State Normal; Nebraska School of Business; University of Nebraska. Charles F. Wiest, D. D. Professor of Philosophy and Biblical Literature Gettysburg College; Gettysburg Theologi- cal Seminary; Midland College. Page 22 ft Irwin H. McVey, B. S. Professor of Mechanical Arts Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. 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. Irene Connoran, A. B., Ph. M. Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women Elizabeth Graybeal, B. S., A. M. Professor of Physical Education for Women University of Chicago. University of Wisconsin. 0 Page 23 Helen Ide Morse, B. S. Supervisor of Public School Music Northwestern University; University of Chicago. Maude McMindes, B. S., A. M. Assistant Professor of Education Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; University of Kansas. Lucille Felton, B. S. Assistant Professor of Piano Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Alexander Raab ; Caruthers Normal School of Piano, Chicago. Pearl G. Cruise, A. B.; A. M. Assistant Professor of Education University of Iowa; Iowa State Teachers College. Page 24 Emma F. Wilson, B. S. Instructor, Correspondence-Study Department, Extension Division Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Greeley, Colorado; Agricultural College of Colorado. Charles H. Brooks, B. S. Head of Correspondence-Study Department, Extension Division Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. Mrs. Ralph Reed, B. S. Assistant Professor of Biological Science Kansas State Agricultural College of Manhattan. Modesto Jacobini, A. B. Professor of Foreign Languages Liceo, Taranto, Italy; American Inter- national College; Yale University; New York University; University of Chicago. Page 25 Mary Ann Stephens, A. A., B. S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Ethel Snodgrass, B. S., A. M. Professor of Home Economics Stephens Junior College; University of Missouri; University of Wisconsin. Perdue University, Columbia University, University of Chicago. Ethel McKenna George F. Sternberg Social Director of Custer Hall Field Vertebrate Paleontologist Collector and preparator in Western United States, Canada and Argentine for Field Museum of Chicago. Page 26 Floyd B. Streeter, A. B., A. M. Librarian University of Kansas; University of Missouri. Sara McMonigle, A. B. Assistant Librarian Park College, Missouri. Maude Isabel Gorham, A. M., Ph. B. Assistant Professor of Education Columbia University; University of Chi- cago. Anna V. Burns, B. S., A. M. Assistant Professor of Education Central Missouri State Teachers College; University of Chicago ; University of Missouri . Page 27 9 c| n Ethel Bowen, B. S. Instructor, Correspondence-Study Department , Extension Division Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. Mrs. Florence Wallace, B. S. Assistant Instructor of Public School Music Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. H Page 29 Jd ' uLS L 1929 REVEILLE l( JP 1 ■j 3fn iilemortam i Priscilla Holmes • Lyman Eells Ames, Iowa Agriculture Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club, Chorus. Edna Marie Brown Burr Oak Commerce Sigma Phi Gamma, W. A. A., Parlia- mentary Law, Chorus. Leona Griswold Public School Music Theta Sigma Upsilon, Glee Club. Rossville Hays Eugene A. McFarland History Football, Debate, Glee Club, Senior Class President. Elgin Denio Y. M. C. A. Mathematics Osborne Albert W. Copeland Agriculture Y. M. C. A., Parliamentary Law. Hays Clarence Youse Bunkerhill Agriculture Y. M. C. A. Nina Alexander Copeland Commerce Sigma Phi Gamma, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet. Walter Bollinger Utica History and Social Science Tennis, Band, Reveille. Seth Arnold Commerce President Commercial Club. Hays Page 32 Homer Dumm Hoisinglon Physics Kappa Phi Alpha, Football. Helen Hoch Hays Home Economics Theta Sigma Upsilon, Home Economics Club, W. A. A., Life Saving Corps. Harry Kleweno Bison Manual Arts Basket Ball, Kappa Phi Alpha, Track. Flora Zieber Pawnee Rock Commerce Sigma Sigma Sigma, Reveille, Panhellenic, Glee Club, Chorus. Edward Smith Hays Manual Arts Wrestling. Ruth Meyer Bison Spanish Senior Play, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Parlia- mentary Law, Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Girl Reserve. Page 33 John Eichman Palco Manual Arts “K " Club, Wrestling, Track, Y. M-. C.A. Ethel Hoke Commerce W. A. A., Basket Ball, Hockey. Hays Wilaeour Hardy Hays History and Social Science Pi Kappa Delta, Theta Sigma Upsilon, Y. W. C. A. Juanita Williams Hays Public School Music Orchestra, Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club. 3 1929 REVEILLE ' a ±_ — r Florence Bodmer Waldo Commerce Sigma Phi Gamma, English Club, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Lawrence Eichman Palco Commerce Commercial Club, Wrestling, Basket Ball. A. G. Edwards La Crosse Commerce Kansas Wesleyan, Commercial Club. Ruben Romeiser Timken Manual Arts Kappa Phi Alpha, Basket Ball, Y. M. C. A. Robert Brungardt Commerce Y. M. C. A. Thanet Wright Home Economics Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A. Hays Barnard Joy Huttie Mathematics Glee Club, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Clifford Miller History and Social Science Y. M. C. A., Pi Kappa Delta. Clara McCullen Kindergarten Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Hays Hays Hays Herdon Rammona Walkensdorfer Commerce Sigma Phi Gamma, Theta Sigma Upsilon, English Club, Parliamentary Law, Emporia Commerce School. Page 34 £s - Tkt Luther Muirherd Dresden Commerce “K” Club, Football, Kappa Phi Alpha, Y. M. C. A. Sarah Ifland Hays Commerce Sigma Phi Gamma, Theta Sigma Upsilon, Chorus, Opera, Commercial Club. Margaret Rarick Hays Public School Music Glee Club, Orchestra, Band, Chorus. Albert Tarro Osage City Agriculture Kappa Phi Alpha, Track, Y. M. C. A. Marvin Bastin Hoxie Commerce Basket Ball, Commercial Club, “K” Club Leader, Kappa Phi Alpha. Elmer Muth Otis Biological Science Leader, Y. M. C. A., Assistant Printer. Bryon Rogers Jennings Agriculture Football, Second Conference Football Capt., Kappa Phi Alpha, Commercial Club, “K” Club. Lenora McCullough Belleville Commerce Sigma Phi Gamma, Panhellenic, Xi Kappa Psi, W. A. A., Commercial Club. Leone Miller Hays English Delta Sigma Epsilon, Panhellenic, Leader, Reveille 28 , Y. W. C. A., Sec. and Treas., Student Assembly. Fadonna Wright Kinsley Public School Music Glee Club, Chorus, Senior Plav, S. A. I. Club. Page 35 30 1 Paul H. Andree Albert History Glee Club, Phi Mu Alpha, Pi Kappa Delta. Rena Rouner English Girl Reserve, English Club, Y. W. C. A. Luray Chorus, Margaret Cain Hays History and Social Science Delta Sigma Epsilon, Pi Kappa Delta; W. A. A. Carl Wanasek Waldo Agriculture Wrestling, “K " Club, Chorus, Track, Y. M. C. A., Football. W. R. Main Hays History and Social Science Y. M. C. A., Chorus Forrest D. Brown Hays Philosophy Phillips University, Okla., Track, Glee Club, Chairman Student Council, " K” Club. J. J. Fleckenstein Selden B. M. Chorus. Jeanette Smith Oakley Spanish Life Saving Corps, Tau Upsilon Phi, Girl Reserve, Art Lovers Club. Earl Traylor Arnold Agriculture Football, “K” Club, Second Conference Halfback, Chorus, Phi Mu Alpha. Doyle Brooks Hays Mathematics Kappa Beta Tau, English Club, Reveille ' 28, Opera. Page 36 Clay Brown Paradise Mathematics Football, Y. M. C. A. Verna Johnson Gore Elementary Education Girl Reserve, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Anna Shipley Kindergarten Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Lebanon Alice Hedges Hays Applied Art Tau Upsilon Phi, Art Lovers Club, English Club. June Harlan WaKeeney Biological Science Girl Reserve, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Mrs. E. A. McFarland Hays Kindergarten Senior Play, Girl Reserve, Chorus. Lillie Belle Frazier Montezuma History Sigma Sigma Sigma, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Grace Bloome Rees Rex ord Commerce Sigma Phi Gamma, Theta Sigma Upsilon, Commercial Club, Parliamentary Law. Emma Furthmeyer Gorham Commerce Y. W. C. A., Chorus. William Teague Colly er Manual Arts Y. W. C. A., Chorus, Band, Senior Play, Glee Club, Opera, Boy Scouting. Page 37 Laura Pape Ellis Kindergarten Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Hubert Landry Hays Physics Wrestling, Football, Chorus, Track. Harlow Anderson Linwood Agriculture Second Conference Tackle, Football, “K " Club, Sigma Tau Gamma. Eugene Oates M inneapolis Agriculture Kappa Phi Alpha, Football, Track, Wrest- ling, “K” Club. Kathleen Coleman Norton Public School Music Washburn College, Theta Sigma Upsilon, Chorus. Ethel Shearer Hays English Life Saving Corps, Y. W. C. A., Chorus. W. S. Eurer Hays History Pi Gamma Mu, Red Red Rose, Chorus. Lela E. Cole Kindergarten Y. W. C. A., Chorus. Hays Nellie Dodge Commerce Commercial Club, Chorus. Hays Bessie Brown Public School Music Orchestra, Leader Staff. Hays Page 38 Ellis Easter Hays Biological Science Sigma Tau Gamma, Basket Ball. Marjorie Reinecke Great Bend Applied Art Art Lovers Club, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Reveille 28, Olkahoma University. Marie Smith Kingman Home Economics Theta Sigma Upsilon, Kappa Omicrom Phi, Home Economics Club. Vivian Snow Hays English W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Opera, Chorus. Mary Grove Dorrance Commerce Commercial Club, Y. W. C. A. Mildred Henningsen Colby Literature Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Council, English, Club, Sports. Clemford Kulp Ogallah Biological Science Sigma Tau Gamma, Chorus, Norma Goddard Phillipsburg History Theta Sigma Upsilon, Nebraska University. Edward Cain Hays History and Social Science Pi Kappa Delta, Y. M. C. A., Debate. Thelma Hall Hill City Public Scholo Music Chorus, Y. W. C. A. Page 39 Alfred Stude Kinsley General Science Parliamentary Law; Y. M. C. A. John Lorbeer Webster Agriculture Football; K Club; Basket Ball; Kappa Phi Alpha. Harold Portenier Golden, Colo. Mathematics Football; Kappa Phi Alpha; Wrestling Captain; K Club. Roy Campbell General Science Y. M. C. A.; Kappa Beta Tau. Hays Adolph Anderson Osage City Business Administration Track; Kappa Phi Alpha. Herbert Drake Agriculture Basket Ball ; Kappa Phi Alpha. Rosell Page 40 o Q Marjorie McVicker English Wayne Houdyshell Agriculture Hays Pawnee Rock Leo Edgington Music Sidney Ziegler Mathematics Melvin Torrey Commerce Paul Alexander History Paul Sweetland Mathematics Hobart Jackson History fl Joe Mahoney Bunker hill Mathematics McCracken Codell LaCrosse Bern Hays Helen Hill Great Bend Commerce Augusta Page 42 Louise Holman Commerce Hays Julius Bahl Mathematics Hays Glen Lowry Agriculture Webster Frank Sanders Biological Science Jewell Sam Robinson History Lucas Eva DeWald Biological Science Russell Charles Gish Mathematics Palco Theodore Rothe Manual Arts Bison Marvin Barrows Ness City Commerce Mrs. Gretchen Doores Hays History Page 43 Wendell Black History Lucreta Davis Mentor Commerce Bob Jane Reynolds Laurence Physical Education Marjorie Milz Norton Public School Music Clovis English Lincoln Biological Science Adeline Boller Hays Commerce Alberta Rouner Luray English Harold Kimmerer Agriculture Dale Kelly Hunter Phillipskurg History Hays Page 44 Ray Brown Hunter Agriculture Ruth Bodmer W aldo English Helen Christensen Menlo History and Social Science Waldo Wickizep Hays Commerce Lawrence Romeiser Biological Science Helen Fairchild Timken Bunker Hill Commerce JiL O Geoa Doerschlag Arnold Commerce Bernard Roth Hays Manual Arts Zelda Standley Lucas Mathematics Helen Kadel Scottville Heme Economics Ni 1929 REVEILLE Page 45 Wilma Wylie Commerce Quinter Arnold Anderson History Oberlin James Norton Cawker City Mathematics Rollen Nipps Flagler , Colo. Mathematics Fay Gordanier History Hays Alta Courtney Collyer Home Economics Lloyd Lala Woodston Commerce Ira Goddard Hays Biological Science Clyde Putnam Haven Biological Science Alice Weicel Victoria Commerce Helen Malcolm Almena English Harlan Lippert Manual Arts Bison Harry Glass History Altoona Clyde Smith Commerce Bison Aubrey Roberts Journalism Herndon Edith Mason Music Wa Keeney George Eichman Palco Biological Science Chester Billings Hays Agriculture Jesse J. Zongker Zenith Business Administration Esther Neff Wa Keeney English Page 47 mu Copeland Portis Otto Kobler History Nettye Shipley English Lillian Coolbaugh Stockton Public School Music Josephine Cunningham Morland Public School Music Penokee Smith Center Leone Smith English Gertrude Angell Home Economics Leigh Miller Houston English Harold Copeland Hays Mathematics Helen Chegwidden Lucas English Elbert Macy Woodston General Science Page 48 1929 REVEILLE Elizabeth Spilker Ellis Commerce Floyd Carter Kipp Biological Science Henry Foreman Biological Science Houston Hila Jansen Historv Bison Roy Grubb Marquette Manual Arts Caroline Spilker Ellis English a— w 4 V- TBJ- 1929 REVEILLE 4 2 T W E REGRET that in the near future we will part from those friends of ours whose classifi- cation is Seniors. We have spent happy days to- gether in this institution and now we must depart with a fond farewell. Nevertheless you have made a friendship or probably a great many friendships that will remain with you forever. It is the wish of us as Juniors that you enjoy a happy future and that your accomplishments be great in any work that you at- tempt. — Junior Class 4 Page 51 Wayne Steeples Geraldine Coffin Gerald Young Palco Goodland Oakley Regina Brull Otis Wiley Laura Wells Hays Hays St. Johns John Locke Emma Nimz Maurice Swank Covert Arnold Woodston Randall Gallion Ruth Haas Fay Hatcher Hunter Bushton Minneola Florence Daniels Wilbur Stewart Nancy Hackett Garfield Harran McCracken John Anderson Roxbury Marcelline Hill Plainville Brighton Arnold Ogallah Page 52 Virginia Sailors Dodge City Paul Clark Augusta Myrtle Houghton Ransom Helen Herrick Albert Hawkes Rosamond James Russell Hays Deerfield Lucille Fuller Mildred Myerly Helen Mayos Ellis Lyons Monument Joyce Lyon Sterling John Budwith Hays Geneva Wright Kinsley Raymond Fryar Helene Bock Edwin Cooke Burrton Goodland Hays Ruth. Hansen Evelyn Yeager Burr Oak Hunter Almira Halderman Wilmore Page 53 WWXJC Jane Skinner Harry Harper Hazel Ridgway Stockton Plainville Oberlin Vera Palmer Saidee Harmon Mae Heilman Lucas Haviland Almena Hazel Lutz Sharon Springs Vernon Williams Ness City Audria Jennings Lucas Gerald Long WaKeeney Esther Sweetland Hays Leslie La Rosh Hays Florence Kelly Helen Hollenbeck Velma Green Barnard Brewster Plainville Jetmore Hays Dorrance Hugh Frusher Sylvia Schlegel Earl Anspaugh Page 54 Evelyn Wagner Ruth Denbo Alice Neilson Ellimvood Macksville Natoma Julia Trapp Bunker hill Earl Dragoo Luray Florence Smith Lamed Herbert Kaufman Pawnee Rock Sarah Mahoney Bunkerhill Victor Wells Hays Frances Grittman Anna Davis Margaret Meade Glasco Liberal Hays Elizabeth Jones Dora Anderson Telka Kraus Otis Vesper Hays Waunita Hill Logan Ardell Walden Burr Oak Eleanor Chittenden Hays a n Page 55 Phyllis Forney La Crosse Elmer Schlegel Hays Laura Talbott Rexford Bertha Schlegel Fred Fry Elizabeth Hays Pawnee Rock Lambert Sylvan Grove Bernice Lemon Prairie View Opal Francisco Lincoln Eleanor Hawes Gorham Lois Wylie Ferdinand Bieker Mable Byerley Quinter Schoenchen Alton Alvin Lowe Argonia Sylvia Mills Macksville Lawrence Sayler Great Bend Orvetta Jain Tamsel Weiser Ruth Moore Waldo Harlan Stockton Page 56 Leo Legleiter Imogene Klady Kim Phillips La Crosse Alden Colby Helen Schei deman McCracken Cecil Harris Hoxie Maggie DuPree Waldo Evelyn Wagner Esther Sweetland Ruby Ridgway Ellinwood Hays Oberlin Eva Johnson Hays George Bowman Pawnee Rock Dorothy Legleiter La Crosse Nina Miller Colby Karl Seuser Bison Mamie Morrissette Clifton Brooka Knowles W. A. Lewis, Jr. Erma Abbott Kirwin Hays St. John Page 57 Agnes Blocklinger Miltonvale Wilma McBurney Kingman Lillian Burditt Ness City Dorothy Morrison Lois Rarick Feryl Spaniol Hays Hays Dodge City Dora Owens Viola Metcalf Irene Adams Hays Lyons Dodge City Agnes McPeak Warren Portenier Elya Unruh Hunter Golden, Colo. Pawnee Rock Mildred Blickenstaff Albert Hotz Bernice Morris Oberlin Tescott Barnard Enid Bond Arvilla Smith Grace Andree Arlington Port is Albert Page 58 Bessie Ruff Ellen McKenna Ethel Prince Jetmore Kingman Moundridge Adeline Carlson McPherson Ruth Stewart Harlan Margaret Shover Beeler Dorothy Dopp Julia Wildman Dorothy King Glasco McPherson Hays Frances Hoff Gladys Roenne Louisa Hotz Quinter Osborne Tescott Frances Reiff Russell Blanche North Utica Marie Pivonka Timken Clarise Menke Garden City Grace Heltzel Glen Elder Mable Arnold Hays Page 59 JUST A MINUTE, PLEASE B EFORE the reader turns to the freshmen sec- tion, he is requested to please bear in mind that the freshmen belong to an inferior class; in- ferior, at least, as compared to the obviously su- perior upperclassmen. Hence this page. Were there not a dividing page between the fresh- men and upperclassmen, the youngsters might be led to believe that there exists some degree of equality between them. This would never do, for the freshmen MUST be made to feel their place. The inferiority of freshmen is a part of college traditions all over America. Better that institu- tions of higher learning cease to exist than that these traditions die out. We dedicate this page to the maintaining of tradition. — The Staff Page WlXlIXiXii C Ralph Shirley Emma Raymond Lucas Holyrood Francis Linenberger Victoria f) Alma DuPree Ralph Harper Josephine Hunt Waldo Plairxville Hays Walter Wallerstedt Hays Thelma Wilson La Crosse Frank Van De Water Hays Stanley Clark Marjorie McLeod Thomas Hines Francis Tritt Margaret Ludlow Jack Gilmore Penok.ee Hays Hoxie § Waldo Norland Hays Page 62 Albertine Morrissette Clifton Nellie Denio Osborne Marie Zimmerman Selden Florence Pope Selden Hyacinth Roth Hays Novaline Hickman Hays Floyd Lee, Jr. Hays Mary Holmes Covert Chester Buckheister Plainville Margaret Peck Dunkerhill Olive Hollowell Plainville Nina Hollowell Plainville Page 63 Galen Houdyshell Pawnee Rock Vera Grundmeier Fair port Harold Schoenfeldt Hays Maurice Lindquist LaCrosse Cleggett R idg way Ellis Roy Lovitt Utica Henry Roenne Ruth Blanton Max Crawford Osborne Garden City Lincoln Alice Peck Bunkerhill Norine Schlyer Hays Annice Anderson Stockton Deane Weeks Roger Unruh Julia Tonkin Macksville Pawnee Rock Great Bend Lowell Yasmer Wilma Reinhardt Donald Phillips Arnold Bison Colby Jessie Ruff Burdett Nellie Teague Colly er Velma Reinhardt Bazine Ernest Moser Lcnora Melba Schneider Bison William Bugg Ellis 1929 REVEILLE Alice Peck Ralph Doane Margaret Brown Bunkerhill Lucas Brewster Harold Schoenfeldt Hays Esther Kolsky Hays Leslie Mayhew Plainville Mary Sutton Grainfield Esther Hardwick Chase Helen Davis La Crosse Pauline Carden Garfield Pearl Wenger Selden Ardelia Wamhoff Holy rood Fred Dellett Rush Center Zelma Rardin Palco Wesley Head Wining Howard Hardman Lenora Roy Cooper Dorrance Russell Schmitt Fairview 5 Marguerite Roenne Osborne William Wagner WaKeeney Kathryn Marshall Collyer Clara Powell Lloyd Cunningham Loretta Moran Kanoplis Hay s Nakoma Clara Bock Good land Margaret Dortland Gorham Thelma Daniels Garfield Ruth Evelyn Doak Lowell Knisley Anna Byerly Osborne Logan Tribune Andrew Bahl Helen McBee Marion Coulson Hays Fowler Plains Mary Martha McNinch Arnold Billie Smiley Waldo Sarah Lewis Elkhart Page 66 Edith Davidson Hoxie Gertrude Kahler Holyrood Myrtle Burditt Coldwater Gladys Houghton Merle Gentry Vera DuePree Ransom La Crosse Plainville Gilbert Landry Jewell Royse Jesse Franklin Hays Langdon Pawnee Rock Lillian Glass Ethel Thurow Ruth Jones Ellis Macksville Otis Opal Tourtollot Lowell Yasmer Marjorie Walker Hays Arnold Brownell Lamont Smith Marie Wagg Charles Eades M inneola Ellis Qu inter Page 67 Ted Unruh Pawnee Rock Icie Beougher Grinnell George Svatos Pawnee Rock Kenneth Atwood La Crosse Olive Dalrymple Bennington Bernard Bieger Kinsley Howard Beeth Marie Wright Gilman Bishop Garfield Quinter Oronoque Doris Trumble Selden Blanche Gregory Alton Isabel Perkins Goodland Beulah Stradel WaKeeny Jess Schmitt Fairview Elizabeth Young Oakley Elsie Wheat La Crosse Eliza Roenne Osborne Ethel McNeal Paradise Page 68 1929 REVEILLE Charles Shearer Awyn Gamber Lloyd Whitham Arnold Abilene Modoc Maurice Stock Strasburg Vivian Reeves WaKeeny Donald Williams Luray Lorene Dancer Irene McNall Esta Mosier Stockton Gaylord Lenora Eunice Dyer Smith Center William Bobbitt Arnold Elizabeth Early Hays Robert Kraisinger Timkin Louise Barnes Bellaire Herbert Chittenden Hays Iona Zerkle Fern Rishel Belva Motz Delia Rozel Selden Page 69 ZWMjQGjC; Lola Personette Granada Juanita Yeager Covert Gladys Bedker Hays Gladys Spaniol Dodge City Frank Lindner Luray Krystine Dryden Stockton Doyle Leatherbury La Crosse Dorothy Moran Nekoma Francis Bishop Oronoque Katherine Rhoades WaKeeney Mable Ruff Junction City Kathleen Northup WaKeeney Marion Pfister Pawnee Rock Henry Esau Buhler Marvel Towns Palco Doris Disney Ellis Donald Doane Lucas Frances Worcester Hill City Page 70 Eula Burditt Ness City Dorothy Cross Utica Myrtle Smiedley Gretna Harriet Babcock Kenneth Jacka Hilda Glass Seneca Falls Arnold Ellis Francis Jennings Arnold Elva Clyne Arnold Garfield Schmidt Pawnee Rock Dolores Romeiser Esther Kolsky Helen Troup Timkin Hays WaKeeny Shirley Crissman Russell Rostine Hogue Almena Doris Woodring Goodland Mildred Barham Dorsey Brown Ruth Adams Prairie View Hoisington Arnold Page 71 1929 REVEILLE fa Myrna Tomlinson Edith Loflin Mattye Deane Garfield Ogallah Agra Clara Henning William Stewart Leora Johansen Belpre Weskan Wilson Scott Wylie Quinter Anne Bohling Meade Orville Furthmyer Gorham Hilland Stewart Palco Phillip Washburn Hays Durward Antenen Bazine Eileen Northup Ethelyne Radi el Irene Hoch Quinter Ellsworth Wilson Edina Landrum Wamego Effie Mae McWilliams Quinter m Page 72 mmmm MWW Top row — Bastin, Robinson, McVey, Kleweno, Houdyshell, Lorbeer, Carter Second row — H. Anderson, Lowry, C. Brown, McFarland, Bollinger, Wanasek, Nipps Third row — Portenier, Gish, Traylor, Jackson, Mayhew, Copeland Bottom row — A. Anderson, Eichman, Lewis, F. Brown, Rothe, Rogers Page 73 SCORES OF THE SEASON FOOTBALL K. S. T. C. 0 Emporia Teachers . . . . 34 K. S. T. C. 7 Kansas Aggies .... 21 K. S. T. C. 0 Southwestern . . . . 0 K. S. T. C. 7 Wichita U . . . . 0 K. S. T. C. 0 C. of E . . . . 33 K. S. T. C. 6 Washburn . . . . 2 K. S. T. C. 6 Pittsburg Teachers . . . . 0 BASKET BALL - K. S. T. C. 25 Wichita U . . . . 26 K. S. T. C. 27 Pittsburg Teachers . . . . 24 K. S. T. C. 20 Emporia Teachers . . . . 27 K. S. T. C. 25 Southwestern . . . . 28 K. S. T. C. 20 Emporia Teachers . . . . 40 K. S. T. C. 40 C. of E . . . . 26 K. S. T. C. 19 Washburn . . . . 24 K. S. T. C. 26 C. of E . . . . 27 K. S. T. C. 15 Wichita U . ... 35 K. S. T. C. 24 Southwestern .... 31 K. S. T. C. 24 Pittsburg . . . . 22 K. S. T. C. 24 Washburn . . . . 22 WRESTLING K. S. T. C 6 Pittsburg Teachers . . . . 20 K. S. T. C 26 C. of E . . . . 6 K. S. T. C 21 Emporia Teachers . ... 15 Page 74 Page 75 “Bill” W M. D. WEIDLEIN, Athletic Director and Head Foot- ball Coach, is a product of K. U. where he won great fame as an athlete. His record includes 3 K’s in football besides being selected as Captain of the all-Missouri Valley Football Team. Bill has had good success in football since coming to K. S. T. C. and has made the name Tigers one to be feared in the Conference. Under his strategic guidance the Tigers showed a punch and drive that more than lived up to ex- pectance. Bill ' s determination and ability are unquestioned and we are all pulling for him to have a winner next fall. S MI TTY” has unusual ability as a coach and has shown it in coaching a team that, although ranking about halfway down in the conference, was feared the most of any team in the conference because they always played clean, straight, fast basket ball. “Andy” was added to the coaching staff the last year and a great deal of the Tigers’ success the last season was due to his services. His great career as an all Missouri Valley end enabled him to coach the Tiger wingmen in a way that was admired by spectators and opponents. Page 77 1929 iVEIL Captain Byron Rogers Capt -Elect Joe Mahoney w 1928 Football Squad Page 78 O UR record in the Conference is won 3, lost 2 and tied 1. With the opening of the 1928 football season, Weidlein was confronted with the problem of building up a team around six lettermen. Twelve lettermen were lost to the Tigers last spring through gradua- tion. Early season dopesters picked the Tigers to hold down the cellar position. But my! what funny notions these dopesters get. The Tigers got off to a bad start, losing to the Hornets 34 to 0. The Hornets, however, had practically the same team that tied for Conference championship last year. The next week, however, the Tigers found themselves. They outplayed the Kansas Aggies in all departments of the game, except fumbles. The Aggies won 21 to 7; all of their counters were the result of Tiger fumbles. On October 26 the Tigers fought the Moundbuilders to a tie at Winfield. This was a good omen, however, as the Moundbuilders had tied the Hornets the week before. On November 3 the Wheatshockers invaded the Tiger camp. Before coming they had spoken of the Western Tiger eleven as a March breeze. My, how that breeze does blow sometimes. The Tigers won 7 to 0. On November 9 the Tigers journeyed to Emporia where they lost to Selves — beg your pardon — to C. of E. 33-0. The Presbyterians later won the championship. On November 16 the Tigers trounced the Ichabods 6-2 on a muddy field. Could the Tigers have had dry footing — oh well, what’s the use? On November 24 the Tigers played the Gorillas at Pittsburg where they won 6 to 0, in a hard-fought battle. Not such a bad season after all. Though we lost to the two Emporia schools, the other teams in the Conference did likewise. We tied Southwestern and defeated Wichita U., Pittsburg Teachers, and Wash- burn. Well done Tigers, and may you repeat next year. Page 79 S?L Captain Byron Rogers Senior Jennings Guard Weight 165 lbs. Byron is the type of Captain the Tigers are proud to have and one that they will miss badly. He pu t his whole heart and soul into the game and his fighting spirit helped to put the Tigers in the win column. He was placed on the second all-State team as Captain and guard. Captain-Elect Joe Mahoney Junior BunkerhilL Guard Weight 210 lbs. Joe is one of those “good big men.” The fact that he was chosen to lead the team next year shows his worth to the team. When Joe gets his Irish up it s just too bad for the opponents line. Watch Joe carry on the old fight next year. Driving, plunging, and fighting all the time was the record of the Tigers in all of their games this year. The Emporia Teachers game, although a defeat, was an eye-opener to Hays football fans and created an interest in the team that was held throughout the season. Page 80 Earle Traylor Senior Arnold Halfback Weight 170 lbs. “Chiney” was the Tigers’ “lone scoring ace.” They didn’t make ’em too tough or too big for him. When you heard a thump and saw the pigskin on the other side of the goal line, it was usually “Chiney” who was holding it. We ' ll miss you, “Chiney,” when the old whistle blows next fall. Harlow Anderson Senior Linwood Tackle Weight 165 lbs. ‘Andy” was a fighter from start to finish. When about 1 5 men were seen to give a sudden heave and sprawl in all directions, the fellow who came out and wiped his nose and went in for more was “Andy.” He played a fast game at tackle and when a hole was required, he made it. We re sorry to lose you, “Andy.” U Charles Gish Junior Placo Quarterback Weight 152 lbs. Charlie was what you would call a foot- ball streak. He ran the team well as quarter- back, and showed that though lacking in size below the shoulders he had plenty size above them. He has another year for K. S. T. C. Page 81 6 Julius Bahl Junior Hays Quarterback Weight 170 lbs. " Bally” ran the team well and also did his share of ground gaining. He had the misfortune to break his ankle in the Wichita game and was out for the remainder of the season. The best of luck to you next year, " Bally.” Homer Dumm Senior Hoisington End Weight 190 lbs. He may be Dumm, but how he can play football! He is a player that will not be easily forgotten either by his teammates or by his opponents. We are sorry to lose him. Wichita, Washburn, and Emporia Teachers met the Tigers on Lewis Field. Wichita and Washburn both met defeat. Likewise C. of E., Southwestern, and Pittsburgh Teachers when they meet the Tigers here next fall. If there is one place the Tigers fight its on their home field. Page 82 6 Warren Portenier Sophomore Golden , Colo. Tackle Weight 195 lbs. With “Port” on one side of the line and “Andy” on the other — what a fighting pair of tackles. The hole that “Port” left for his plunging backs reminded one of the destruc- tion, a “Big Bertha” made during the war- Yes! “Port” you may play on our footbay team next year. Luther Muirhead Senior Dresden Halfback Weight 182 lbs. Luther was a good ground gainer. He hugged the old oval to him and ran like a scared rabbit. He could snag forward passes both his own and his opponents. He will be missed in the lineup. Floyd Carter Junior Kipp Fullback Weight 198 lbs. Carter was our triple threat man and no matter whether he kicked, passed, or ran with the ball, it was for good gains. He has the “Ole’ Tiger Fight.” He is quiet, but these quiet guys are the most dangerous — aren’t they? Page 83 IPOOC Eugene Oates Senior Minneapolis End Weight 175 lbs. Oates played a whale of a game at end. He was a hard fighter, and always consistent. Whoever wrote “He Comes Up Smiling,” he cer- tainly meant Gene. Johnny Lorbeer Senior Webster End Weight 170 lbs. Johnny had bad luck most of the season, having a bad leg. He is the last of the Lorbeers. May success be yours elsewhere as it has been here at K. S. T. C. Rollen Nipps Junior Phillipsburg Fullback Weight 170 lbs. Though kept out by injuries part of the season, he soon made up fqr lost time. Jess Schmidt Freshman Fairview Center Weight 192 lbs. Does he like football? Yes, he would feel perfectly at ease in a football suit at a banquet. Page 84 John Eichman Senior Bogue End Weight 165 lbs. A hard worker who likes to see the Tigers in the win column. Carl Wanasek Senior Waldo End Weight 145 lbs. “All men are created equal.” He may be small but he proves that statement. Leslie Mayhew Freshman Plainville Halfback Weight 147 lbs. He proved his worth in the Wash- burn game. Eugene McFarland Senior Lincoln Fullback Weight 178 lbs. “Mac” had good qualities and a good nature, coupled with a liking for football. n) M - „ , Q Page 85 I34xiP ©i Junior Lewis Sophomore Hays Tackle Weight 168 lbs. One of those tall, lean, lanky, drawn-out fellows, but he knows how to play football. Clay Brown Senior Paradise Tackle Weight 200 l bs. He likes football and worked hard and earnestly to win his letter. Samuel Robinson Junior Lucas Halfback Weight 170 lbs. A sincere worker who worked hard for old K. S. T. C. ; a good-natured fellow with a serious football nature. Theodore Rothe Junior Bison Halfback Weight 160 lbs. Rothe can be counted on to do his share. He is a scrappy little Tiger who has a mean growl. Page 86 Page 87 Captain Marvin Bastin Guard Senior Hoxie “Spiv”, as Marvin was generally called, capped his collegiate career by leading the Tigers to fourth place in the Winfield tournament and be- ing chosen as captain of the all- tournament team. His ability to lead the team is excellent and his absence will be greatly felt next year. Wayne Houdyshell Forward Junior Pawnee Rock “Houdy” is commonly called the silent player of the Tigers. His un- usual smoothness and self-control on the court makes him one of the Tigers to be feared by opponents. 1929 Basket Ball Squad Page 88 Paul Sandy Center Junior Covert Probably the position that gives most service to the team is center and Paul filled the position with great success. I njuries kept him from making the all-conference team. Hobart Jackson Forward Junior Augusta “Jack” is one of the best forwards that ever played for K. S. T. C. and his ability to connect with the basket makes him a Tiger pride. Julius Bahl Farran Carter Guard Junior Hays Guard Freshman Kansas City “Bally” is a good ball player and we are looking for a real player in him next year. Page 89 9 Farran played his first year at guard and a true Tiger he proved to be. He lookes like another Marvin Bastin. 7 Joe Mahoney Guard Junior Bunker Hill “Joe” has a keen eye for the basket and is a good all-around athlete. Don Phillips Forward Freshman Colby In “Donny” the Tigers found a true team-mate, always ready to pass and always good for at least five points. Charles Gish Forward Senior Palco “Charlie” is another fighting Tiger and always right there to do his part in the game. Jonnie Lorbeer Forward Senior Webster Jonnie played but two games, but in those he proved his ability as a basket ball player. Page 90 7 Page 91 Senior Hays Junior Kipp RACK at K. S. T. C. has a remarkable record. It is probably the most victorious sport on the campus as very seldom has the team been defeated. Captain Forrest Brown holds down the berth as broad- jumper very well and has a good record. Floyd Carter is an outstanding discus thrower and equally as good in the shot put and javelin-throwing. Glen Lowry is probably the fastest Tiger this year’s team has and in him we expect victory in the 100 and 220-yard dashes. Arnold Anderson has endurance and speed and these can win any mile race. Eugene Oates has set the record in the quarter-mile and gets faster every year. Harry Kleweno in the Tiger’s “up and over the bars at about 12 or 13 feet.” He is equally as good at the javelin. Besides these stars the Tiger track team is composed of some of the finest material to be found anywhere and we’re mighty proud of every one of them. 2 ft Page 92 Glen Lowry Dashes Junior Webster Arnold Anderson Mile Junior Oberlin w usS 1929 REVEILLE • ° P Eugene Oates Quarter-Miler Harry Kleweno Pole Vault Senior Bison Page 93 WHAT PEP IS Vigor, vitality, vim, and punch — That’s Pep. The courage to act on a sudden hunch, That’s Pep. The nerve to tackle the hardest thing, With feet that climb and hands that cling, And a heart that never forgets to sing — That’s Pep. Sand and grit in a concrete base — That’s Pep. Friendly smile on an honest face — That’s Pep. The spirit that helps when another’s down, That knows how to scatter the darkest frown, That loves its neighbor and loves its town — That’s Pep. To say “I will,” for you know you can — That’s Pep. To look for the best in every man — That’s Pep. To meet each thundering knockout blow, And come back with a laugh, because you know You’ll get the best of the whole darned show — That’s Pep. Page 94 Page 95 Captain Harold Portenier Heavyweight Senior Golden , Colo. Capt.-Elect Harold Copeland 125 Lbs. Junior Hays Page 96 Hubert Landry 145 lbs. Senior Hays Bernard Martin 165 lbs. Sophomore Beeler Senior Ed Smith 158 lbs. Hays T HE Wrestling sport has won into the hearts of Hays fans through the many victories and honors that have been shared by the wrestlers in the last three years. In Captain Harold Portenier, K. S. T. C., had one of the best wrestlers that was to be found anywhere. In the heavy- weight division he was usually victorious and in the light- heavy he was always victorious. A blue ribbon was his award at the State Tournament. Captain-elect Harold Copeland has another year to serve as a collegiate wrestler. He holds the 115-lb. Kansas Champion- ship for the past three seasons and took second at the State Tournament in the 125-lb. division. Hubert Landry made his first letter by holding down the 145-lb. class. He proved championship ability and was awarded a first at the Tournament. Ed. Smith also a one-year man did exceptionally good work in the 158-lb. class and likewise carried off a first at the Tourna- ment. Bernard Martin, sophomore, and two-letter man, feels per- fectly at ease in a wrestling outfit and has suffered only one defeat in his division. He carried off second place in the Tournament. Other exceptional wrestlers who helped to take the team through to victory are Eugene Oates, one-letter man; John Eich- man, two-letter man; Harold Pixley, one-letter man; and Doyle Leatherbury, one-letter man. Page 97 Bollinger McFarland Wickizer T ENNIS is a coming sport on the campus and is receiving a great deal of attention. Last year the team had a good record and this year much more is expected of them. Walter Bollinger, star single player, has a skill at swinging the racket that usually conquers his opponents. Waldo Wickizer is equally as good in the doubles and is a veteran at the sport. Gene McFarland, Sam Robinson and others are showing prospects for a running mate to Wickizer. The team will probably have several dual meets this spring and will enter the Central Conference Tournament to be held at Pittsburg. Page 98 WOMEN’S ATHLETICS Miss Elizabeth Graybeal Miss Irene Connor an Major Heads Nielsen, Bradshaw, McLeod, Legleiter, Chittenden, N. Hollowell, Pivonka Brown, Green, L. Wylie, Tomlinson Page 100 HE purpose of the Women’s Athletic Association is to create a love for sports and ideal sportsmanship. The Women’s Athletic Association is a growing concern and has truly an important place among women’s activities on this campus. First row — Pivonka, McVicker, North, Hoch, Spilker, Hollowell, R. Bodmer, Green Second row — Tomlinson, Rardin, Dancer, Barnes, Frusher, Legleiter, R. Ridgway, Niel- sen, M. Brown Third row — Cain, Hotz, Blickenstaff, G. Houghton, Henningsen, Cross, Miller, Mc- Cullough, E. Brown Fourth row — Sweetland, Neff, W. Hill, Mahoney, Davis, Hoke, Kadel, Unruh, Walden Fifth row— M. Burditt, Wylie, F. Bodmer, M. Houghton, Towns, Burditt, Worcester, H. Ridgway Page 101 Page 102 Page 103 Page 104 TF ON this page you do not ■ find that whi ch you ' re looking for, just turn the sheet and look behind and you will find some more. “a Ah, now soft blushes tinge her cheeks And mantle o ' er her neck oj snow zAh, now she murmers , now she speaks What most 1 wish — and fear to know. " Victor Weils Page 107 Velma Green Page 108 Page 109 Page 110 Helen Hoch Page 111 Eaiure Page 113 8z Page 115 vS e “tH T r J S u .. x - ■ HT ' Ckr s n vs Yv aic; 1 — CiV k l v K i flBjBp Pj hf doof J h o w}t }€-— -kr t ) t hi Page 116 Page 117 Page 118 Page 119 Page 120 fi.ghtMouUkce HcU ea rs OwfiQ tte l Family Qu rye OtMingGoU Fee t G iris He ire reamt ti Wes ley Ha.ll Girls ftc?orma AH Set OK Page 121 Page 122 pQ« SEPTEMBER 1 1. School starts with a bang. Few old students back, but there are a lot of good-looking new ones. An unusual phenomena occurs; no assembly tickets or catalogues are sold to Freshman. 12. Football squads swing into practice and everything points to a suc- cessful season. 14. All-school mixer. Upper class- men have an unusual desire to get ac- quainted with Freshman girls. Freshman boys who attempt dates receive the bless- ings of the paddling line. 15. Coach Schmidt returns and brings with him the party of the second part, Mrs. Schmidt. 21. Assembly seats are assigned. Dean Lee advises to cut just as many assemblies as you can. All churches give socials for students. 24. Byron Rogers appointed captain of 1928 Tiger football team. Sorori- ties and fraternities hold pledge services for new pledges. 25. Faculty men use gym from 7:45 to 9:00 to catch up on their daily dozen. 30. Hastings College defeats Hays Tigers. Game is of little importance however. Page 123 OCTOBER 1. Scenes of western frontier appear. One of college buffalo escapes from the pasture and grazes leisurely on the campus lawn. 3. Students hold big pep meeting at assembly. Jack Brockel explains the why and wherefore of the peculiar decoration on his face. 5. Mrs. Weatherly tells of her trip to Europe during assembly period. 6. Emporia Teach- ers defeat Hays in first con- ference game of the season. 8. New political party by the name of Tuscaroras is found to be operating on the campus. 10. Two new pep clubs organized on cam- pus. 12. Faculty men en- tertain their wives at a picnic supper. The party must have been a great success since there was no serious illness reported. 13. Tiger eleven shows the Kansas Aggies some of the fine points of football. 17. Flunk list sent to office of Registrar. Freshmen seem a bit worried. 19. Lowry and Copeland chosen cheer leaders. Brockel elected chairman of student assembly. 20. Hays Reserves win easy game over McCook. 22. Freshman caps and arm bands appear on campus. Sophomores watch carefully for the poor Freshman who forgets. 24. Twelve-piece Pep Band is formed. 27. Hays-Southwestern game ends nothing to nothing in favor of the Tigers. 29. Central Conference Press Association formed. Bob Roberts attends meeting at Wichita. 31. Geo. Sternberg is seen working with some other prehistoric animals. Page 124 ID THE GUV- Q AO »T NOVEMBER 1. Dads day. Tigers play Wichita U. and beat them. Banquet is held at Cody Commons and everybody has a big time. 7. First class meetings of year are held. Candidates are chosen for popu- larity contest. 8. K. S. T. A. meets at Hays. Lots of good-looking teachers arrive and college boys are kept busy. 9. Tigers defeated by C. of E. Varsity dance is held at Women ' s building. Visiting teachers have a big time while the co-eds become wall flowers. 10. Hays Reserves wallop McCook. Freshmen are properly paddled for not wearing caps. 13. Mrs. Weatherly gives talk at auditorium for benefit of Y. W. C. A. 16. Wild Tiger chases Ichabod Crane all over stage during assembly period. In afternoon Tigers beat Ichabods in a muddy game. 17. Paul Whiteman’s orchestra give concert in afternoon and evening. Pres. Lewis doesn’t like the syncopation and characterizes the orchestra as so many tin cans. 19. Prexy advises students not to let books interfere with their college education. 21. Big pep meeting is held to arouse spirit for Pittsburg game. Fresh- men are called out of picture show and paddled. 23. Hays Tigers beat Pittsburg Gorillas 6 to 0. Freshmen girls receive some extra paint during assembly period for not wearing arm bands. 26. Students are taken through the new Science Hall. 27. Joe Mahoney appointed captain of 1929 football team. 28. “Dutch " Lorbeer goes to State Teachers College at Peru, Neb., to become head basket ball coach. 29. Thanksgiving vacation starts and each student goes home to see the favored one. Pag e 1 25 tlJQNOG H 0 DECEMBER 3. Board of Regents visits the col- lege. School is not in session so they do not declare a holiday to celebrate their arrival. 6. Tri Sigs and Sigma Taus give play at college auditorium. It ends all O. K., and everybody lives happily for- ever after. 7. Twelve letters were awarded the all-star hockey team in assembly. Sopho- mores win the hockey tournament. Delta Sigs give an Ice Carnival at Women’s building. 8. Alpha Sigs give Christmas party at Women’s building. 10. Debate tryouts held. Andree, Cain, McFarland and Miller chosen as members of two teams. 12. Eugene McFarland goes to Columbia, Mo., as delegate from Hays to K. S. F. A. convention. 13. Winners of Reveille popularity contest are announced. 14. Kappa Betas entertain with an informal dance at Women’s building. 15. Hell-week is in progress at the Phi Mu house. This explains the howling that has been heard around the dormitories and sororities the past few evenings. 19. Tiger basket ball team defeats Peru, Neb., team in first game of season. Freshmen have a wild scramble for shoes during the half. 20. Tigers again defeat the Peru team. Everything looks favorable for a real basket ball team. 21. Student-body presents faculty with a few Christmas gifts during assembly. Prexy is given a picture of Paul Whiteman while “Bud’’ Lee has to be contented with a can of malt syrup. Christmas vacation starts after assembly. A 0 r 3)ONCHA NfSH IT WOZ V SPRING SO WE COUUD s t on the Torch Page 1 26 JANUARY 2. Christmas is a success. Numerous “rocks” appear on the fingers of some of the co-eds who possess that characteristic known as “It.” 4. Theta Sigs throw a big party at Women ' s building. 5. Kappa Phis have a tacky party and revive the spirit of the old barn dance. 11. McFarland gives report of N. S. F. A. convention during assembly hour. 12. Sigma Taus give an informal dance at Women’s building. 14. Dean Lee gives an unusually inter- esting talk in assembly on the requirements for certificates and degrees. Note: Same speech will be repeated by one of the Seniors on last day of school. 17. Hell-week start for Sigma Tau pledges. Pledges seem to enjoy walk- ing in the gutters along the streets. 18. Girls at Custer Hall have a slumber party; however, nobody goes to sleep during the whole night. Wichita defeats Tigers by a one-point margin. 21. Gorillas are downed by the Tigers 27-24 in a close battle. 23. Various organizations on the campus form basket ball teams for an intramural contest. 25. Tigers beat Emporia first half of game, but game ends in favor of opponents. 26. Get-acquainted mixer is held at the Coliseum. It looks as though some of the acquaintances were becoming permanent. 27. Men’s Glee Club leaves on annual tour. College boys grasp the opportunity to get a few dates during their absence. 29. Tigers defeated by South- western in a fast game. 30. List of students who received honor grades during last semester is published. Flunk list will not be published because of the lack of space in the Ledger. Page 127 — Vi) w ' IdS " — Iff 1929 REV EILLE fj ■ ■■■ ' ■ 1. — gw— — I FEBRUARY 4. Some of the students were caught studying — Whiz Bang. 6. W. A. A. initiation ends. All the milk bottles were returned to their own- ers. 8. Debate team is de- feated by Pittsburg Teach- ers. Tigers win from C. of E. at Emporia. 9. Washburn defeats Hays in a fast game. 12. Anniversary day is postponed indefinitely. Stu- dents are busy entertaining the mumps. 13. Forrest Brown, new chairman of student assembly, struts his stuff by asking either Pres. Lewis or Dean Lee to give us a health talk at the close of assembly. 14. C. of E. defeats Hays Tigers by one point. Gorilla grapplers over- power Tiger matmen at Pittsburg. 16. Men’s Glee Club give concert at the auditorium. It was a success. 17. Student Council passes a resolution whereby all students who are caught parking on the campus lawn will be declared a public nuisance. 22. Hays Tigers win wrest- ling match from Emporia Teach- ers. Kappa Beta Taus celebrate their first anniversary with a big dance. 23. Tiger basket ball team defeat Gorillas at Pittsburg. 25. After assembly a confer- ence was held ' for all students who intend to teach in schools next year. If it wasn’t for Dean Lee’s oratory the conference would have been a failure. 27. Several fair co-eds are pushed off the sidewalk onto the lawn, and consequently are de- clared a public nuisance. Page 128 s c J pL MARCH 1. Rollen Nipps invents his famous trap to keep rabbits from drain of swimming pool. 5. Tiger grapplers tie for first place with Pittsburg in Central Conference Wrestling Tournament. 6. Tiger basket ball team defeats Central College, champions of Mis- souri Conference, at Winfield tournament. 7. Hays Tigers again defeat Washburn basketeers in Hays, second game at Tournament. Bastin is chosen captain of first all-tournament team. 8. Senior Class give play. Bill Teague has an awful time with his money and love affairs. 14. Freshman girls win the interclass B. B. tournament. 15. District basket ball tournament begins. 17. Religious week starts. “Dad” Elliott is main speaker. 22. Debate tournament is held. 29. Easter vacation starts. IT RAINED ALL DAY THAT MI HT 2 . order. APRIL Picnics are now in 5. WayneH. : “Let’s play College?” VirginiaS.: ‘‘All right. I’ll get our sofa.’’ 9. Federation of Women’s Clubs meets at Hays. 12. Arbor Day. Program is held in assembly and some trees will be plant- ed unless we miss our guess. 15. Debate with Southwestern. 19. Girls Efficiency meet is held. College boys lose their efficiency. 26. Junior class play. 29. Beginning of Music Festival Week. MAY 1. High school girls keep the campus all-a-flutter with their beautiful but expressions. 15. Senior class work come to a sudden stop. They use the rest of the week preparing themselves to go through with the commencement exercises. 16. Exams, exams, everywhere and not a drop to drink. 19. Baccalaureate address. 20. Senior class day. Here is when the Profs catch it. 23. Commencement exer- n 0w ,iTl HAVE- TO GET A J 03, cises. 24. And this is the end. All these events lapse into the realm of memories. To the Seniors we bid a fond farewell. Page 129 9 Prof.: “How much does a six-pound shell weigh?” Freshman: “I don’t know.” Prof.: “Well, what time does the twelve o’clock train leave?” Freshman: “Twelve o’clock.” Prof. : “Then what is the weight of the six-pound shell?” Freshman: “Twelve pounds.” Margaret Rarick: (posing for photograph) “Pardon me. What will they come to?” Ekey: “Sixty-five dollars a dozen. Now look pleasant please.” Vera G. : “Well, how did you find the orchestra?” Potsy: “Paul Whitman stepped aside and there it was.” Fadonna Wright: “Do you think I’ll ever be able to do anything with my voice?” Prof. Malloy: “Well, it might come in handy in case of a shipwreck.” Jim Rouse: “Say, look here, you ain’t getting as much milk from them cows as you have been.” Byron Rogers: “Nope, sorter lost my pull.” Marie Pivonka: “I want something to wear around the dormitory.” Sales Girl: “How large is your dormitory.” Anne: “But aren’t you going to kiss me?” Earl Dragoo: “Yes.” Anne: “But why are you taking your shoes off?” Earl D. : “Honey, by the time I get through my feet are going to have grown so much these shoes would give me bunions.” Smitty: “And how is Jackson getting along in your classes?” Prof. Gates: “Oh! He’s stumbling along as usual.” Father Jacka: “My son, what do you expect to be when you get out of College?” Kenneth J: “An old man, father.” Mother: “I reckon, daughter, that Samuel’s watch must be fast.” Leone M. : “What makes you think so, mother?” Mother: “Why, last night when you were seeing him out the door, I heard him say, ‘Just one’, and it wasn’t much past twelve o’clock.” Page 130 “’VY ’HILE there may be those ▼ ▼ of high intelligence who violate the law at times, the bar- barian and the defective always violate it. Those who disregard th e rules of society are not exhibit- ing a superior intelligence, are not promoting freedom and independ- ence, are not following the path of civilization, but are displaying the trait of ignorance, of servitude, of savagery, and are treading the way that leads to the jungle. — Calvin Coolidge. Page 131 PHI MU ALPHA Established at New England Conservatory 1898 Alpha Chi Chapter at Hays, May 10, 1926 Paul Andree, Albert Leo Legleiter, La Crosse Paul Fontaine, Hays Brighton Arnold, Ogallah Waldo Wickizer, Hays MEMBERS V. A. Christy, Hays Leo Edgington, McCracken Elmer Schlegel, Hays Lyman Eells, Ames, Iowa Colors Red, Black, and Gold Publication Sinfonian Raymond Fryar, Burr ton Henry Edward Malloy, Hays Harold Copeland, Hays Kim Phillips, Colby Earl Traylor, Arnold Legleiter, Fontaine, Arnold, Wickizer, Christy Malloy, Traylor, Copeland, Phillips, Edgington Eells, Fryar, Andree, Schlegel Page 132 Founded at Warrensburg Mo., June, 1920 Eta Chapter at Hays January, 1926 Colors Purple and White Flower White Rose Publication Saga Ellis Easter, Hays Wayne Steeples, Palco Stanley Clarke, Penokee Scott Wylie, Quint er I r a Goddard, Hays Henry Foreman, Hanston Junior Lewis, Hays Charles Eads, Quinter Leslie LaRosh, Hays MEMBERS Rollen Nipps, Flagler, Colo. Kenneth Jacka, Arnold Maurice Lindquist, La Crosse Philip Washburn, Hays Victor Wells, Hays Dale Kelly, Phillipsburg Clyde Smith, Bison Roy Cooper, Dor ranee Otto Kobler, Penokee Floyd Carter, Kipp Frank Sanders, Jewell Arnold Anderson, Oberlin Herbert Chittenden, Hays Harlow Anderson, Linwood Floyd Lee, Hays Clemford Kulp, Ogalloh Harold Shoenfeldt, Hays Doyle Leatherbury, La Crosse Easter, Steeples, Clarke, Wylie, Goddard, Nipps, Carter, Jacka, Sanders H. Anderson, Lee, Kulp, Shoenfeldt, Leatherbury, Cooper, Kobler, Eads, LaRosh Foreman, Lewis, Lindquist, Washburn, Wells, Kelly, A. Anderson, Chittenden, Smith Page 133 I Marvin Bastin, Hoxie Byron Rogers, Jennings Charley Gish, Palco Luther Muirhead, Dresden Joe Mahoney, Bunkerhill Aubrey Roberts, Hernden Jonnie Lorbeer, Webster Tommy Hines, Hoxie Paul Clark, Augusta H. Portenier, Golden, Colo. Gerald Young, Oakley MEMBERS James Norton, Canker City W. Houdyshell, Paunee Rock F. Carter, Kansas City, Kan. Fay Gordanier, Randall Roy Henry, Osborne Leo Rogers, Jennings Harry Kleweno, Bison Reuben Romeiser, Timken Albert Hawkes, Hays Fred Fry, Paunee Rock Eugene McFarland, Hays Homer Dumm, Hoisington Eugene Oates, Minneapolis Adolph Anderson, Osage City Leslie Mayhew, Plainville Samuel Robinson, Luray Albert Tarro, Osage City Paul Sandy, Covert Marvin Barrows, Ness City Lamont Smith, Minneola G. Houdyshell, Paunee Rock George Bowman, Paunee Rock Irwin H. McVey, Hays Roberts, Fry, Gish, Bastin, L. Rogers, Mayhew, Lorbeer, Tarro Mahoney, Muirhead, Smith, G. Houdyshell, Norton, Hawkes, Oates, McFarland B. Rogers, Barrows, McVey, Anderson, Henry, Clark, Romeiser, W. Houdyshell Carter, Robinson, Kleweno, Portenier, Gordanier, Bowman, Hines, Young Page 134 Doyle Brooks, Hays Lloyd Lala, Woodston Earl Dragoo, Luray Roy Grubb, Marquette Randall Gallion, Hunter Wilbur Stewart, Harlan MEMBERS Walter Wallerstedt, Hays Donald Williams, Luray Elbert Macy, Woodston Harry Harper, Plainville George Smith, Luray Lowell Knisley, Logan William Wagner, Wa Keeney Merle Swank, Woodston Ralph Harper, Plainville Gerald Long, Wa Keeney John Anderson, Roxbury Frank Lindner, Luray PLEDGES Frank VanDeWater, Hays Lloyd Cunningham, Hays Roy Campbell, Hays Marion Coulson, Plains Harold Hooper, Smith Center William Stewart, Weskan Marion Williams, Partridge Chester Billings, Hays Brooks, Grubb, Long, Swank, Stewart, Dragoo, Coulson Wallerstedt, Gallion, Smith, Wagner, Knisley, VanDeWater, M. Williams Lala, H. Harper, Lindner, R. Harper, D. Williams, Macy, Anderson Page 135 1929 REVEILLI -n r dl = .l ' A FEW ON THE FRATS R ECENTLY the Phi Mus were honored by the visit of a brother from an eastern school; expecting to be entertained by a little concert from the boys, he turned the conversation to the subject of music, in hopes of hearing a string quartet or perhaps a ’cello solo. Imagine the boys’ embarrassment on finding that all the faculty brothers were out of town, and that Leo Legleiter had lost the crank to his victrola! It seems that when the Betas adopted a standard paddle they started something that went the rounds. The Kappa Phis were having trouble with one pledge, who threatened to quit. When cornered by three or four of the actives and questioned as to what were his reasons, he made this reply: “Oh, no, I don’t mind being paddled every night, and I like to shine shoes. Sleeping on the floor when there is company doesn’t bother me much, either, but when you big stiffs insist that I go to Sunday School with you every Sunday, it’s too much to take without kicking.” Was that red placard with the bold, black letters, so proudly displayed on the Sigma Tau house, just an attempt to pull something original for once? Anyway, the Kappa Phis were quarantined first, so Steeples’ bid to fame gained him nothing but a three weeks’ rest. This is one on the Kappa Beta Taus — Dinner at the house was being vigorously enjoyed when one of the boys asked, “Say, who knows what kind of meat this is that we are eating?” Conjectures were many, and conclusions were few; some declared it to be duck, while others were of the opinion that it was mutton. In fact, it remained a complete mystery until somebody else suddenly broke up conversation by asking, “Who knows where Sandy is?” Sandy was the house dog. Instructor in Greek history: “What were the Olympic games?” Phi Mu Pledge: “Pinochle, poker, snooker, and crapshooting.” One more on the Sigma Taus, that jolly bunch of Greeks (Egyptians, Africans, farmers and snooker-players, etc.) — Not so long ago, the boys decided that they would throw a little party at the house, inviting a few choice lady friends to help them make Much Ado About Nothing. This little affair, of course, was to occur all unbeknownst to the Powers That Be. Very late in the evening, when everyone had tired of the amusements offered and desired something else to do, there came a loud knock on the door. Instantly the lights were extinguished and silence reigned supreme. (Not too supreme, for chairs could be heard falling in several parts of the room.) When it was discovered it was only one of the gang returning from a late date, the lights were turned on. And what do you think? There sat Easter and Sanders under the table wrapped in a fond embrace and singing “Hail, Hail, the Gang Page 1 Page 137 PANHELLENIC Organized December 12, 1925 OFFICERS Alpha Sigma Alpha . •. President Theta Sigma Upsilon .... Recording Secretary Delta Sigma Epsilon . . . Corresponding Secretary Xi Kappa Psi Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Sigma Alpha Marjorie Reinecke, Great Bend Dorothy King, Hays Delta Sigma Epsilon Leone Miller, Hays Kathryn Marshall, WaKeeney Theta Sigma Upsilon Helen Hoch, Hays Marie Smith, Kingman Xi Kappa Psi Lenora McCullough, Belleville Mable Byerley, Osborne Sigma Sigma Sigma Helen Christensen, Menlo Flora Zieber, Pawnee Rock Christensen, Hoch, Reinecke, King, Zieber Smith, Miller, McCullough, Byerley, Marshall Page 138 Founded at Farmville State Teachers College, Farmville, Virginia, 1898 Established at K. S. T. C., December, 1925 Colors — Royal Purple and White Flower — Purple Violet Publication — Triangle MEMBERS Flora Zieber, Pawnee Rock Geraldine Coffin, Goodland Marcelline Hill, Plainville Velma Green, Plainville Helen Herrick, Russell Nettye Shipley, Smith Center Lillie Belle Frazier, Montezuma Helen Christensen, Menlo PLEDGES Doris Trimble, Selden Marie Zimmerman, Selden Florence Pope, Selden Pearl Wenger, Selden Vera Due Pree, Plainville In Facultate Mrs. Walter Emch Frances Worcester, Hill City Lorene Dancer, Stockton Marion Pfister, Pawnee Rock Helene Bock, Goodland Clara Bock, Goodland Mattye Deane, Agra Patronesses Mrs. Clifford Morrison Mrs. A. F. Cochran HHHI Pfister, Hill, Pope, Due Pree, Worcester, Green, H. Bock Herrick, Trimble, Wenger, Coffin, Zieber, Dancer Christensen, Frazier, C. Bock, Deane, Zimmerman, Shipley ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 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 MEMBERS Marjorie Reinecke, Great Bend Alice Nielsen, Natoma Frances Reiff, Russell Dorothy Morrison, Hays Dorothy King, Hays Maurine Speer, Hays Eleanor Chittenden, Hays Jane Skinner, Stockton Virginia Sailors, Dodge City Marjorie Walker, Brounell Belva Motz, Selden Novaline Hickman, Hays Lucille Fuller, Ellis Eleanor Hawes, Gorham Pledges Garnell Davis, Hays Edna Landrum, Hays Sylvia Schlegel, Hays Miss Elizabeth Agnew Mrs. J. G. Brenner Miss Mildred Stephens Mrs. C. G. Cochran in Skinner, Sailors, Chittenden, Nielsen, Walker, Young Reiff, Reinecke, Morrison, Motz, Hickman Bishop, Fuller, Hawes, Prince, King Page 140 Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Rho Chapter installed October 2, 1925 Colors — Olive, Green and Cream Flower — Cream Tea Rose Publication — Shield Ardelia Wamhoff, Holyrood, Ruth Meyer, Bison Leone Miller, Hays Marie Pivonka, Timken Evelyn Wagner, Ellinwood MEMBERS Margaret Cain, Hays Dorothy Legleiter, La Crosse Esta Moser, Lenora Elizabeth Spilkep, Ellis Kath. Marshall, WaKeeney Caroline Spilker, Ellis Julia Trapp, Bunkerhill Verna Palmer, Lucas Bernice Morris, Barnard Thelma Wilson, La Crosse Hi la Jansen, Bison PLEDGES Marjorie McLeod, Hays Ardell Walden, Burr Oak Effie Mae McWilliams, Quinter In Facultate: Miss Mary Ann Stephens, Miss Ethel Snodgrass Page 141 HHHHBHHHi Miller, Pivonka, Wagner, Cain, Moser, Marshall Trapp, Morris, Legleiter, Walden, McLeod E. Spilker, Palmer, C. Spilker, Wilson, Jensen THETA Organized as Zeta Sigma Phi in 1927 Installed as Mu Chapter of Theta Sig- ma Upsilon on October 1 1, 1929, at K. S. T. C. MEMBERS Marie Smith, Kingman Leona Griswold, Rossville Dorothy Dopp, Glasco Kathleen Coleman, Norton Norma Goddard, Phillipsburg Hazel Bradshaw, Hays Ramona Wolkensdorfer, Herndon Helen Hoch, Hays Grace Bloome Rees, Rexford Sarah Ifland, Hays Wilabour Hardy, Hays Vera Grundmeier, Fairport Feryl Spaniol, Dodge City In Facultale Mrs. Nita Landrum Pledges to Zeta Sigma Phi Gladys Spaniol, Dodge City Patronesses Delores Romeiser, Timken Mrs. W. A. Lewis Mrs. George Philip, Jr. Smith, Dopp, Goddard, Grundmeier, Wolkensdorfer Griswold, Romeiser, Coleman, Bradshaw, F. Spaniol Hardy, G. Spaniol, Hoch, Rees, Ifland 5 XI KAPPA PSI Organized at Kansas State Teachers College in 1928 Colors — Rose and Silver Flower — Killarney Rose May Heilman, Almena Phyllis Forney, La Crosse Jewell Royse, Langdon Josephine Grimes, Milo Florence Smith, Larned Mamie Morrissette, Clifton Clovis English, Lincoln In Facultate Miss Lucille Felten MEMBERS Mable Byerley, Osborne Helen Fairchild, Bunkerhill Margaret Brown, Brewster Helen Hollenbeck, Brewster Lenore McCullough, Belleville Ruth Moore, Stockton Margaret Ludlow, Morl and Patroness Mrs. H. R. Bryan A 4 Forney, Ludlow, Brown, Morrissette, Heilman McCullough, Byerley, Smith, Grimes Page 143 SLANDER SHEET OF THE SISTERHOODS W ELL, we always contended that it would ccme to pass sooner or later, but we hardly expected it so soon. And neither did we expect that Xi Kappa Psi would be the first sorority to do it. Yet the fact remains that they have done it, and will very likely do it some more. Yes, you guessed it the first time. The girls are using paddles! No, we don ' t know where they got the paddles, but we do know that they spent a hectic evening at the Beta house not so long ago, and the next day a Beta pledge was seen making paddles. No, of course it wouldn’t do to mention any names, but it is a great mystery to us how some of our girl friends can manage to wear less clothes in the summer than they do in the winter. And then there is the great problem confronting the Alpha Sigs : To wit, how are they to keep a nice green lawn free from footpaths when their neighbors just won’t use the sidewalk? Oh, yes, ’twas very clever of the Delta Sigs to send their pledges out after cats, but we can’t understand their object in so doing. Just as a matter of opinion, we’d say that they were “catty” enough before. We think it’s certainly the proper thing for the sororities to require their pledges to practice dancing a half hour every day, but might it not be a good idea for the actives to do likewise? We heard an interesting little story the other day about a girl that furnished her room entirely with antiques. Everyone on the campus was remarking about it until it was learned that said room was at the Tri Sig house and that said girl was a Tri Sig. It was no news at all then, for everyone knows that the Tri Sig house is full of antiques. Judging from appearances, we d say that Luther Muirhead and Marjorie Reinecke have a sad case of love. Luther is a bright young man and Marjorie is an Alpha Sig. Spending a little time eavesdropping the other day, we heard a young man say that he thought some of the Theta Sigs were just simply dove-like. The only solution that we could figure out was that they must be pigeon-toed. Speaking of the Theta Sigs, we heard this one on them; they thought that it would be very nice to give something in the nature of a birthday present to one of their patronesses at the appropriate time. Discussion lasted far into the night and no conclusion was arrived at, until one of them spoke, Why not give her some book-ends?” A pledge spoke up: “Fine, I have some old books you can tear up. Page 144 10 PI KAPPA DELTA Founded at Ottawa University, Ottawa, Kansas, 1912 Nu Chapter installed at K. S. T. C., October 4, 1924 NATIONAL HONORARY FORENSIC MEMBERS Edward Cain, Hays Bernard Roth, Hays Leone Miller, Hays Josephine Hunt, Hays Margaret Cain, Hays Eugene McFarland, Hays Clifford Miller, Hays Clyde Putnam, Haven Paul Andree, Altert Wilabour Hardy, Hays IN FACULTATE Prof. James R. Start Prof. Lyman D. Wooster Prof. Josephine Weatherly Prof. Robert L. Parker HONORARY Archdeacon C. E. Coles Cecil McKee E. Cain, Start, Andree, Parker, C. Miller, Hunt Wooster, L. Miller, Weatherly, Roth, Coles, McFarland McKee, Hardy, M. Cain, Putnam Page 1 46 KAPPA OMICRON PHI Founded at Teachers College, Maryville, Mo., 1923 Established at K. S. T. C„ January, 1925 Colors Red and Gold ' Flower — Poppy Publication — Distaff NATIONAL HOME ECONOMICS, HONORARY , MEMBERS Mildred Lonner, Shields Thanet Wright, Barnard Helen Hoch, Hays Alice Weigel, Victoria Marie Smith, Kingman In Facultate Miss Ethel Snodgrass Miss Mary Ann Stephens Stephens, Lonner, Hoch Smith, Wright, Weigel Page 147 Beta Chapter installed in 1927 Colors — Blue and Gold Flower — Rose MEMBERS Nina Alexander, Copeland Flora Zieber, Pawnee Rock Emma Furthmyer, Gorham Romona Wolkensdorfer, Herndon Lucretis Davis, Mentor Lenora McCullough, Belleville Mable Byerley, Osborne Brace Bloome Rees, Rexford In Facilitate Miss Harriet Schwenker Sarah Ifland, Hays Edna Marie Brown, Burr Oak June Harlan, WaKeeney Veda Venneberg, Hays Ethel Artman, Plainville Helen Fairchild, Bunkerhill Florence Bodmer, Waldo Regina Brull, Hays Patroness Mrs. Donald S. Gates Harlan, Fairchild, Venneberg, Byerley, Ifland, McCullough Furthmyer, Bodmer, Davis, Alexander, Rees, Zieber Gates, Brull, Schwenker, Wolkensdorfer, Brown Page 149 T HE Y. M. C. A. is a non-denominational organization, and all students are welcome to join. Regular weekly meetings are held. The organization was formed to further in every way the spiritual de- velopment of its members. It offers to every boy unlimited possibilities of friendship and comradeship. Further than this, through its weekly meetings, it offers an opportunity to the men of the campus to get together and discuss campus life in the light of the teachings of Christ. CABINET Raymond Fryar President Harold Copeland Vice-President Lawrence Sayler .... Assistant Vice-President Lloyd Whitham Secretary-Treasurer Harry Glass Financial Chairman Hugh Frusher Social Chairman Clifford Miller World Service Chairman Clarence Youse .... Publicity Chairman T. W. Wells Faculty Advisor . C. A. W ORKING along the same line as the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C. A, strives for a student three-fold development. Spiritual, physical, and mental. The organization holds weekly meetings and each and every girl is invited to come and take part in these meetings. Probably no organization plays such a great part in a girl’s life on the campus of K. S. T. C. as does this one, having as its main purpose the extension of fellowship between all students, domestic and foreign. CABINET Marjorie McVicker Nina Alexander Mildred Blickenstaff . Ethel Shearer . Helen Hill Mildred Henningsen Leone Smith . Katherine Rhoades . Edith Mason . Emily Frusher . Maude Gorham President Vice-President Social Chairman Treasurer Secretary Corresponding Secretary . Financial Chairman Publicity Chairman Music Chairman Poster Chairman Faculty Sponsor McVicker, Hill, Frusher, Shearer, Alexander Blickenstaff, L. Smith, Mason, Henningsen, Rhoades Page 151 Page 152 y T HE Girl Reserve is an organization that meets every Tuesday morning at 9:35 for the purpose of training leaders in Girls ' activities. Being the second largest organization on the campus, it was naturally looked to for many of the girl leaders of the campus and acting true to form it has strengthened the fellowship between all girls upon the campus. First row — Christensen, Crissman, Fairchild, H. Glass, Loflin, Meyer, Abbott, Yeager Second row — L. Glass, McCullen, Doak, Johnson, McFarland, Rishel, McBee, Anderson Third row — Metcalf, A. Smith, Shipley, Tourtillott, McNall, Mills, Wagg Fourth row — L. Smith, Disney, Carden, J. Smith, Mills, Perkins, Rouner Fifth Row — Personette, Morris, Stradel, Denio, Grimes, F. Smith, Wells ART LOVERS’ CLUB MEMBERS Marjorie Reinecke, Great Bend Elizabeth Jones, Otis Geneva Wright, Kinsley Mildred Myerly, Lyons Ruth Haas, Bushton Agnes Blocklinger, Miltonvale Jeannette Smith, Oakley Margaret Meade, Hays Doris Disney, Ellis Edith Loflin, Ogallah Mable Ruff, Junction City Helen Chegwidden, Lucas Florence Daniels, Garfield Anna Byerly, Tribune Alice Hedges, Hays Myrtle Burditt, Coldwater Eileen Northup, Qu inter Olive King, Hays Lillian Glass, Ellis Opal Johnson, Trousdale In Facultate Miss Elsie Harris Burditt, Reinecke, Jones, Wright, Myerly Hass, Blocklinger, Smith, Ruff, Moser Checwidden, Daniels, Byerly, Hedges Page 154 S. A. I. The S. A. I. Club is an organization for the development of a professional Music Sorority. MEMBERS Fadonna Wright, Kinsley Laura Talbott, Colby Josephine Cunningham, Morland Lois Rarick, Hays Geneva Wright, Kinsley Margaret Rarick, Hays Telka Kraus, Hays Lillian Coolbaugh, Stockton Dorothy King, Hays Edith Mason, Wa Keeney In Facultate Mrs. Clara Malloy Miss Lucille Felton Mrs. C. F. Wiest Page 155 F. Wright, Talbott, Cunningham, L. Rarick, G. Wright M. Rarick, Kraus, Coolbaugh, King, Mason HOME ECONOMICS CLUB MEMBERS Alice Weigel, Victoria Helen Kadel, Scotisville Agnes McPeak, Hunter Marie Smith, Kingman Vivian Reeves, Wa Keeney Mildred Lonner, Shields Thanet Wright, Barnard Orvetta Jain, Waldo Alta Courtney, Collyer Helen Bock, Goodland Clovis English, Lincoln Anna Byerley, Tribune Helen Hoch, Hays Margaret Shover, Beeler Gertrude Angell, Port is Ruth Moore, Stockton Birdina Hackett, La Crosse Miss Ethell Snodgrass In Facultate Miss Mary Ann Stephens Smith, McPeak, Hoch, Kadel, Angell, Weigel Reeves, Lonner, Wright, Shover, Moore, Byerley Jain, Hackett, Courtney, English, Bock Page 156 l COMMERCIAL CLUB n MEMBERS Lowell Yasmer, Arnold Helen Davis, La Crosse Wilma McBurney, Kingman Donald S. Gates, Hays Jesse Zongker, Zenith Seth Arnold, Hays Mary Grove, Dorrance William C. Bugg, Ellis Lucretia Davis, Mentor Regina Brull, Hays Norine Schyler, Hays Orvile Furthmyer, Gorham William Bobbitt, Peru, Neb. Esther Kolsky, Hays Wilma Wylie, Quinter Albertink Morrissette, Clifton Arta Edwards, La Crosse Mamie Morrissette, Clifton Geoa Doerschlag, Arnold Irene Adams, Dodge City Florence Bodmer, Waldo Dorothy Gleason, Kinsley Emma Furthmyer, Gorham Raymond Fryar, Haven Grace Rees, Rex ford Lawrence Eichman, Palco Fay Hatcher, Minneola Adolph Anderson, Osage City Hazel Lutz, Sharon Springs Rose Janda, Wilson June Harlan, Wa Keeney Helen Fairchild, Bunker Hill Elsie Wheat, La Crosse Mable Byerly, Alton Sarah Ifland, Hays Chester Billings, Hays H n Gerald Young James Norton Harold Copeland President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer CAT’S MEOW Organized in September, 192£ MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Gerald Young Vice-President Glen Lowry Representative MEMBERS Gerald Young, Oakley Glen Lowry, Webster James Norton, Cawker City Cecil Harris, Hoxie Lloyd Cunnin gham, Hays Otis Wiley, Hays William Wagner, Wa Keeney Ernest Moser, Lenora Harold Copeland, Hays Lawrence Romeiser, Timken Arnold Anderson, Oberlin Frank Van DeWater, Hays Dale Kelly, Phillipsburg Gerald Long, Wa Keeney Robert Kraisinger, Timken Wagner, Wiley, Moser, Harris, VanDeWater, Romeiser, Long, Cunningham, Kraisinger, Norton Anderson, Kelly, Lowry, Young, Copeland Page 158 Grimes, F. Wright, Bradshaw, Green, Young, Miller, Brown, Powell, Reinehardt, Lyon Romeiser, Pivonka, Shipley, Walden, G. Wright TIGERETTES Organized in September, 1928 Marie Pivonka President Elizabeth Young Vice-President Nettye Shipley Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Geneva Wright Secretary-Treasurer Marie Pivonka Representative MEMBERS Marie Pivonka, Timken Ardell Walden, Burr Oak Nettye Shipley, Smith Center Geneva Wright, Kinsley Delores Romeiser, Timken Josephine Grimes, Mile Fadonna Wright, Kinsley Hazel Bradshaw, Hays Velma Green, Plainville Elizabeth Young, Oakley Leigh Miller, Houston Margaret Brown, Brewster Clara Powell, Kannoplis Wilma Reinhardt, Bison Joyce Lyon, Sterling Marjorie Walker, Brounell Page 159 MEN’S GLEE CLUB Van Ambrose Christy, Director First Tenors — Forrest Brown, Dorsey Brown .Gilbert Landry, Melvin Torry, Lyman Eells, Leo Legleiter Second Tenors — Leo Edcington, Lloyd Whitham, Galen Houdyshell, Charles Eades, Frank Van De Water, Marvin Barrows. Sam Robinson, Victor Wells Baritones — John Anderson, Floyd Lee, Harry Harper, Ralph Harper, Edwin Cooke, Paul Andree Basses — Clyde Smith Waldo Wickizer, Bernard Roth, Stanley Clark Top row — Landry, F. Brown, D. Brown, Houdyshell, Robinson, Barrows, Van De Water, Christy, R. Harper, Whitham, Andree, Lee, B. Roth, Cooke, Stock, Bottom row — Legleiter, Eells, Torrey, Edcington, Kobler, Eades, Wells. Anderson, H. Harper, Clark, Smith, Wickizer VARSITY OCTETTE Eades, Cooke, Wickizer, Clark F. Brown, Landry, Kobler, H. Harper Miss Lois Rarick Accompanist Van Ambrose Christy Director Page 161 11 WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB Leone Griswold Accompanyist H. E. Malloy Director llz ENSEMBLE L. Rarick, Kraus, Wright, Coolbaugh, Williams Griswold, Wagner, M. Rarick, King Fadonna Wright Margaret Rarick Lois Rarick Geneva Wright Soprano Contralto Violinist Reader VARSITY QUARTET F. Wright, Powell, Rarick, Hunt Griswold Page 1 63 MG M any opportunities are given the students for development and individual broadening through extra-curricular activities. These are open to all students in the college, and any student may take one or more of these as he wishes. In athletics, men may enter into both intercollegiate and intramural sports; these include football, basket ball, track, wrestling, baseball, tennis, and golf. An extensive program of athletics for women is sponsored by the Women’s Athletic Association; this program covers hiking, dancing, playing on various athletic teams, and gymnasium work. Musical activities are provided for those that desire training in music; these are the band, orchestra, men’s glee club, and women’s glee club. All of these organizations appear in concerts and at public gatherings at various times throughout the year. The Young Men’s Christian Association and the Young Women’s Christian Association, more commonly known as the “Y. M.” and the “Y. W.”, have student organizations here for the purpose of aiding students in their moral development and furthering the cause of Christianity. Girl Reserve Leadership, Campfire Activity, and Scouting Activity all have for their purpose the training of leaders in their respective branches of work. This training is very valuable to those students who expect to under- take such work in their teaching. The Commercial Club, the Art Lovers Club, and the Home Economics Club are more or less professional in nature, each being primarily for those students taking work in its particular department. English Club is an activity for those interested in reviewing current literature, or in original, creative writing. The Nature Club is composed of students interested in nature work and in nature as a means of recreation. Parliamentary Law is a class activity that meets to study legislative procedure, using Roberts’ Rules of Order as a text. Students learn how to properly conduct public meetings from work in this class. Members of the Reveille Staff and the Leader Staff are given activity credits for the work they do on these publications. Two pep clubs have been organized, one for the men and one for the women. These clubs furnish stunts and novelties for intercollegiate athletic contests; their purpose is more and better pep. Debate and oratory activities furnish training for those who wish to try out for the teams. Students representing the College in forensic events are eligible to membership in Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity. Page 165 Harold Copeland, Editor Rollen Nipps, Business Manager THE REVEILLE I T HAS been the purpose of the 1929 Reveille Staff to issue a fuller, broader, and better book than has ever been published before. We believe that through the co-operation and spirit of the student body we have now accomplished our desired task. It is our sincere wish that you keep this book as a remembrance of those activities in which you and your friends participated. Norton, Shipley, Macy, Green, Anderson Glass, Wright, Bollinger, Zieber, Young Page 166 Aubrey Roberts Editor Marvin Bastin Business Manager THE LEADER B EING a student publication the K. S. T. C. Leader naturally strives for betterment of student activities and for the conferring of news that is the most interesting to the student body. It is edited weekly and is classed as one of the best school papers in Kansas. Miller, Phillips, Brown, Swank Muth, Shipley, Bollinger Walter Wallerstedt Printer T HERE’S not much to say about a good man except that he is good.” How true are these words and how well they apply to Walter Wallerstedt. If there is ever anyone that needs any help, Walter will help him. Yet his supreme goodness does not end there. His greatest ability comes in being one of the best printers to be found. For the many years that he has put out the Leader, Public Service, etc., we can say that his record is great and that his errors are small. It is here that this Reveille staff wishes to thank him for his services that he has rendered in order to make our book a success. Page 168 Page 169 MXDX XK EKEY STUDIO Finest of Photographs Hays, Kansas @ 7 Page 1 70 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. Plain ville Phone 640 HAYS, KANSAS Kream Krust Bread for SANDWICHES — TOAST A Large Display, Fresh Every Day CAKES COOKIES ROLLS CANDIES LARZALERE BAKERY Page 171 Wiesner’s Department Store A. A. WIESNER The Place Where You Feel At Home DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES, LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR, NOTIONS, GROCERIES QUEENSWARE AND FLOOR COVERINGS The Largest Department Store in Western Kansas All Mail Orders Filled Promptly SOUTH MAIN HAYS, KANSAS In the quiet little churchyard, There is a newly-made mound; And the form that was so cherished, Has been laid beneath the ground. In remembrance of our darling fair, Let Hoch erect a memorial there. Visitors Are Always Welcome at Our Manufacturing Plant Hoch Monument Works Hoch Building Phone 10 Residence 507 Compliments of W. J. Bellman HARDWARE The Winchester Store HAYS KANSAS Compliments of H. B. NEISWANGER, D. D. S. Citizens Bank Building Hays Kansas Page 172 The thrill that (Bomes Onee in a life time W HEN you open the first shipping case. . . what a happy thrill!,,-, if your Annual is “Kraft Built.” It is a glorious culmination to your months of arduous labor when you find that the final steps in the building of your book have skillfully made your dreams into a beautiful reality. Don’t take any chances; be sure your book will cause a thrill of satisfaction; be sure it is “Kraft Built.” THE HUGH STEPHENS ppESS KRAFT BUILT fejfrfsCHOOL ANNUALS JEFFERS ONtffy, MISSOURI MAK6R.S OF POR-FeCT PR.INTINQ P LAT€S D6SIQN6R.S OF DISTINQUISheD T6AR- BOOKS SCHUELER’S Billiard Parlor Make this place your headquarters for recreation and amusement ICE CREAM— SOFT DRINKS CIGARS and TOBACCO Ninth Street Phone 4 55 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 1 17 W. Tenth Street Page 173 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 K- T0R£ OlEX E. BISSIN6 South Chestnut HAYS, KANSAS The European Rooms With Bath HAYS BUILDING and LOAN ASSOCIATION Write, Wire or Phone For Reservations Pays Six Per Cent On Savings . HOTEL . Any amount from one dollar up may be invested All investme nts secured by first mortgages on real estate Liberal Withdrawal Plan MULROY J. E. ADAMS Proprietor North Side, on No. 40 Highway First Class Cafe in Connection • Write or Call On Us When in Hays Stop at the HOTEL MULROY HAYS KANSAS Page 174 Schueler Garage NASH CARS WILLARD STORAGE BATTERIES UNITED STATES TIRES ACCESSORIES and REPAIRS 131-133 West Juniata PHONE 652 HAYS, KANSAS ELITE CAFE Pleasing You Keeps Us in Business West North Main HAYS KANSAS SCHENK ' S Pharmacy DRUGS and SODAS We Appreciate Your Patronage The Corner Drug Store Phone 348 HAYS KANSAS NEVER FORGET The PHONE 12 FOR YOUR CLEANING, PRESSING, ALTERING, AND TAILORING We Clean Everything from Gloves to Rugs and Specialize in the Care of Delicate Textiles FOR THAT WELL-DRESSED FEELING Our Service and Quality Are Second to None Postage paid one way on all out-of-town orders 115 WEST SECOND HAYS, KANSAS Page 175 uy TcS n 1929 REVEILLE u y Q H I George S. Grass, Jr. E. B. Grass GRASS BROTHERS GROCERS w Phone 4 HAYS, KANSAS T. G. REED THE NEWS SONS HAYS Exclusive GROCERIES AND MEATS Largest Circulation of Any County Seat Weekly News- paper in Kansas 3,500 FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Published Thursdays Fully Equipped Job-Printing Department Modern News Publishing Opposite Postoffice Company Frank Motz Phone 480 Hays, Kansas Editor and Manager Page 176 I3C g. HD ftXJt 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 . H. W. OsHANT Fred Schwaller Victor Holm W. J. Karlin . Zita Palen . DIRECTORS J. A. Mermis C. A. Mermis M. A. Basgall Tony Jacobs President . Vice-President Vice-President Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier C. R. Holland H. W. OsHANT Fred S chwaller ANSWER THE CALL OF THE REVEILLE AND BANK WITH US Page 177 -T ' ' ' TT_r BASGALL QUALITY GROCERY GROCERIES — MEATS AND FRUITS The Home of Richelieu Products Phone 505-75 HAYS, KANSAS 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 Page 178 Furniture and House Furnishings See oltaz-itv f l fcnititre; log III W SECOND 109-1 1 1 West Eleventh Phone 236 HAYS, KANSAS OSHANTS’ 5c-$1.00 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 HILL’S The Home of Good Things To Eat Our quality merchandise and willing service make this store one which you should patronize We Cater to the College Trade Phone 432 We Deliver Phone 53 Home Phone 302 GEO. PHILIP, Jr. HARDWARE CUTLERY PAINTS t 719 Main Street HAYS KANSAS BISSING brothers Cleaning, 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 System, which means that garments are always in clean naphtha. We Pay Parcel Post Phone 208 202 Chestnut O’LOUGHLIN MOTOR SALES The Outstanding Chevrolet of Chevrolet History — A Six in the Price Range of the Four We Appreciate the Business From K. S. T. C. 1 1 2- 1 1 8 W. TWELFTH HAYS, KANSAS Page 179 IS A Portrait 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 Salon in Connection “ We Are in Business for Your Beauty " ALL LINES OF BEAUTY WORK Permanent Waving Finger Waving Marcelling Shampooing Facials Massaging PHONE 460 Ferris Studio and Beauty Salon 114 NINTH Mrs. Maybelle Ferris HAYS, KANSAS Our BARBER SHOP is Your BARBER SHOP RED’S CLEAN SHOP You’re Next Prompt Service — Skilled Barbers Sanitary Methods If You Don’t Know This Shop, Get Next Gay Tillotson, Prop. PHONE 546 HAYS, KANSAS Compliments of LAW and HEMPHILL District Agents NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY of the United States of America WE ALWAYS APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS Large or Small Orders Filled Promptly 5 $ CITIZENS LUMBER AND SUPPLY CO. Phone 437 HAYS KANSAS Page 180 BANK ACCOUNTS OPENED WITH THIS BANK ARE APPRECIATED AND WILL RECEIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION Capital . . . $ 50 , 000.00 Surplus . . $ 25 , 000.00 OFFICERS N. F. Arnhold President Jacob Brull Vice-President F. W. Arnhold Cashier Nora L. Colahan .... Assistant Cashier The Farmers State Bank HAYS, KANSAS The Bank Where You Feel At Home Built By Service Giving the best possible service on every order, built this business because it helped the other fellow build his. It ' ll help you. QUALITY COAL and BUILDING MATERIAL There is No Substitute for Quality Treat-Shaffer Company H. Havemann, Manager PHONE 74 HAYS, KANSAS Page 181 ELECTRICITY Is Man’s Greatest Servant POWER— LIGHT HEAT At the Turn of the Switch -j Cen+ral Kansas POWER CO 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 Regis- tered men. We Do Not Substitute. Everything to be found in a first-class drug store may be found here. Make our store your headquarters to meet friends. The Home of Good Goods and Square Dealing We Serve Franklin’s Ice Cream Exclusively PHONE 80 HAYS, KANSAS Page 182 St. Anthony ' s Hospital HAYS, KANSAS This space reserved and paid for by The Active Staff Sister M. Ev arista Superintendent Page 183 To the Members of the Class of 1929 WE EXTEND OUR HEARTIEST WISHES for a JOYOUS, PROSPEROUS CAREER THE HAYS CITY FLOUR MILLS Manufacturers of Semolino Flour HAYS KANSAS The Place of Tasty Goodies Portable Typewriters Standard Typewriters Electric Typewriters Mack’s College Shop 507 W. 7th Street “Luncheonette” A Red Seal Place HAYS KANSAS Phone 90 Page 184 1929 REVEILLE SINCE THE DAYS of CRINOLINE— The students of K. S. T. C. have shopped at Brenner’s. From the days of the stately “hack” to the present era of the smart sports roadster, Brenner’s has been the criterion of smartness in collegiate girls’ apparel. Where You Buy Your Gordon and Iris Hose, Shagmoor and Printzess Coats, Beauty Maid Dresses, Evergreen Sport Hats BRENNER ' S Ready-To-Wear Shop Phone 450 BRUNSWICK HOTEL D. W. King American Plan or European Plan South Side HAYS KANSAS W. B. DANIELS Dentist Office in Schenk Bldg. PhonL 351 Hays, Kansas 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 113 West Main Hays, Kansas Page 185 GEYER BROTHERS DRUGGISTS We Are Anxious To Serve You Our store consists of the following: A high-class Prescription Department, always in charge of a regis- tered pharmacist. A Toilet Department that is not equalled anywhere in this part of the state for its stock of high-grade perfumeries and toiletries. An up-to-date Soda Fountain, completely operated the entire year. Orthophonic Victrolas and a Complete Stock of Records New Record Releases Received Each Week In Our Candy Department , We Feature Mrs. Stover’s Bungalow Candies, in the Various Assortments Johnston’s Package Line of Chocolates and Fancy Candies Also , Donatti Bulk Chocolates CZESKLEBA MUSIC AND OPTICAL COMPANY The Home of Better Music and Optical Service f HAYS and RUSSELL, KANSAS 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 Lawrence Oldham GAS OIL TIRES PARTS CAR WASHING A Super Service That Will Please w 1 2th and Oak Street HAYS KANSAS N. M. SCHLYER Dealer in HARDWARE FARM IMPLEMENTS Where Your Dollar is Well Spent Phone 20 Hays, Kansas FRANK WALTERS Transfer and Storage We Move, Store, Pack, and Ship Prompt Transfer Service Day or Night Res. Phone 802 Office Phone 18 HAYS, KANSAS Page 187 Features of The New Ford Beautiful Low Lines Remarkable Acceleration Fully Enclosed Six-Brake System Triplex Shatter-Proof Windshield Reliability and Long Life Choice of Colors Smoothness at All Speeds Hondaille Shock Absorbers Economy of Operation 55 to 65 Miles per Hour ! TWENTER SON MOTOR COMPANY HAYS, KANSAS SEE AND HEAR The Strand Theatre Our Sunday Shows Are Carefully Chosen From The Best Attractions MAIN STREET HAYS, KANSAS Page 188 w - - i 29 REVEILLE 3 . ° cv ZZuW COLLEGE GREENHOUSE CUT FLOWERS POTTED PLANTS “ Our Flowers Please " Seasonal Specialties Phone 624 Hays, Kansas HAYS PROTESTANT HOSPITAL Hays, Kansas Miss Hanna Aebi, R. N., Superintendent Page 189 H a Hays Smoke House Wholesome Recreation SOFT DRINKS CANDY— CIGARS Hot Lunch at All Hours I East Second St. Hays, Kansas FAWCETT GREENHOUSE LLOYD S. STURTZ, Mgr. Say It with Flowers But Say It with Ours WE SHIP and GUARANTEE QUALITY 1500 Arapahoe BOULDER, COLO. Sinclair Service Station GAS - OIL and GREASES WE APPRECIATE THE COLLEGE TRADE CAMPBELL CLENNAN Tank Station PHONE 811 Filling Station PHONE 533 OPPOSITE BRUNSWICK HOTEL J. B. BYARS CO Hays, Kansas The Style Source of Western Kansas WOMEN’S READY-TO-WEAR WOMEN’S NOVELTY FOOTWEAR MEN ' S CLOTHING and SHOES A COMPLETE STOCK OF LUGGAGE Ab Buying for 100 Department Stores Means Lower Prices Page 190 1929 REVEILLE 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 Page 191 - - - AND THIS IS THE ALIBI PAGE — Yet there is none. If you like this book, say so. If not, stop and think if you have helped or hindered. If you have criticisms to offer, do not blame the staff; the responsi- bility is mine. — H. W. C. Q e= Page 192


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