Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 202
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1930 volume:
JL : i Printed and Bourul by The Consolidated Printing 6l Stationery Company •ALINA, KANSAS Engravings by The Mid-Continent Engraving Co. WICHITA - SALINA P ublished by the JUNIOR CLASS of KANSAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE at HAYS Volume XVII A S THE SILHOUETTE IS A CHARACTERIZATION IN OUTLINE SO IS THIS BOOK A SILHOUETTE OR CHAR- ACTERIZATION OF THE YEAR ' S WORK AND PLAY AT HAYS THE 1930 REVEILLE IS A PRES- ENTATION OF INDIVIDUALS AND EVENTS WHOSE SIL- HOUETTE WAS CAUCHT IN ITS FLIGHT ACROSS THE CANVAS OF TIME AND RE- TAINED IN PERMANENT FORM IN THIS VOLUME. WE TRUST THAT THIS SIL- HOUETTE IS IN CHARACTER WITH THE HIGH ASPIRA- TIONS, RESPONSIBILITIES AND IDEALS OF OUR ALMA MATER WHOSE DUTY IT IS TO SERVE THE GREAT EM- PIRE OF WESTERN KANSAS If you will observe, it doesn t take A man of giant mould to make A giant shadow on the wall; And he who in our daily sight Seems but a figure mean and small, Outlined in Fame s illusive light,- May stalk, a silhouette sublime, Across the canvas of his time. Author ' s Night. THE SILHOUETTE OF A LIFE OF SER- VICE, CULTURE, IDEALS AND ABILITY IMBUED WITH AN ENNOBLING SPIRIT IS THE PICTURE PORTRAYED UPON THE CANVAS OF TIME BY THE WORKS AND DEEDS OF THE MAN TO WHOM WE WHOLE-HEARTEDLY DEDICATE THIS BOOK, PROFESSOR ROY RANKIN, A.B., AM. ‘Ml i| ACHIEVEMENT . . ATHLETICS GENERAL FELLOWSHIP . . . FRATERNITIES ORGANIZATIONS PERSONAL THE ELITE VARIETY ADS “OPEN WIDE THE PORTAL” SHERIDAN COLISEUM THE LANE OF MEMORIES INDUSTRIAL BUILDING CONVENTION HALL OF WESTERN KANSAS COLISEUM ENTRANCE PICKEN HALL SCIENCE HALL 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 W. E. Ireland, Yates Center O. S. Stauffer, Arkansas City C. C. Wilson, Meade Hays Teachers College The history of Hays Teachers College, preceded by fifty years of struggle for possession of the plains, has not always been a story of uninterrupted progress. We are now harvesting where brave pioneers have sown. The annals of the past contain the names of many men who have written the stirring history of these Western Kansas Plains. Their names and romances are the priceless traditions of this school. Old Fort Hays was one of the line of military posts established soon after the Civil War to protect construction camps of the Union Pacific Railroad and the pioneers who had pushed their way westward. It was first located on Big Creek about fifteen miles southeast of the present location and it was then called Fort Fletcher. A disastrous flood destroyed the Post in June, 1867. There are many visible marks of this old fort that can still be seen. The building foundations, rifle pits, and barbecue ovens are easily traced. After the destruction of this fort a higher site was selected where two buildings still remain, about one mile south of the present city of Hays. Hays was founded in 1867 and its industrial and social interests were intimately bound with the life of the Fort. The Fort Hays Military Post was abandoned in 1889 and various plans were suggested for the disposal of the land comprising the reservation. Homesteaders realized its value and were anxious to file on it, but the far-sighted pioneer saw a better future for this ground and suggested that it be used for public purposes. Fin- ally in March, 1900, an act was passed by congress granting the land to the state to be used for a State Normal School, an experiment station for the Agricultural College, and a public park. The Normal School was started in 1902 with William S. Picken as principal and two teachers. Since that time the faculty has increased to fifty-seven members. Dr. William Alexander Lewis succeeded Picken in August, 1913, and is still guiding the destinies of our school. Page 18 r William A. Lewis, B. S., A. B., LL. D. Head of Kansas State Teachers College , of Hays since 1913. mo Reveille Page 19 Harriett M. Schwenker, B. S., Professor of Stenography . Nebraska Peru State Normal; Nebraska School of Business; University of Nebraska. Leonard W. Thompson, B. S., M. A., Head of Economics and Business Admin- istration. University of Kansas; Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia. 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; Broadmoor Art Academy, Colorado Springs. Edwin Davis, B. S., M. A., Professor of Manual Arts. Page 20 Modesto Jacobini, A. B., Professor of Foreign Languages. Liceo, Taranto, Italy; American International College; Yale University; New York University; University of Chicago. Edward E. Colyer, A. B., A. M., Professor of Mathematics. Cooper College; University of Kansas. Myrl V. Walker, B. S., Instructor of Biological Science. Kansas State Teachers College, Hays. Jessie B. Pearce, R. N., College Nurse Page 21 Maude Isabel Gorham, Ph. B., A. M., Assistant Professor of Education. University of Chicago; Columbia University. Pearl G. Cruise, A. B., A. M., Assistant Professor of Education. University of Iowa; Iowa State Teachers College. Mrs. Josephine Weatherly, B. O., B. S., A. M., Assistant Prof essor of Education. 9 Kansas State Christian College; Kansas State Teachers College of Em- poria; University of Chicago; Study in Germany. Maude McMindes, B. S., A. M., Assistant Professor of Education. Page 22 C. H. Landrum, A. B., A. M., Professor of History University of Kansas; Yale University. George F. Sternberg, Curator, Museum of Geology and Paleontology. Willis H. Walker, A. B., M. A., Ph. D. Iowa University, Iowa City. Charles F. Wiest, D. D., Professor of Philosophy and Biblical Literature. Gettysburg College; Gettysburg Theological Seminary; Midland College. Page 23 Arthur Willis Barton, A. B., Ph. C., Ph. D., Professor of Botany. University of Washington; Northwestern University. Harvey A. Zinszer, B. A., M. A., Ph. D., Professor of Physics and Astronomy. Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Penn.; Indiana University. Margaret H. Haggart, B. S., M. A., Professor of Home Economics. Kansas State Agricultural College; University of Chicago; Columbia University. Manetta Heidman, B. S., M. S., Instructor in Textiles and Clothing. Page 24 Henry Edward Malloy, B. S. Director of Music K. S. T. C. of Emporia; Voice under George Hamlin, Chicago; D. O. Jones, Emporia; Ella Bochus Behr, Berlin; Hiiv shavv of Metropolitan Opera, New York; George Ferguson, Berlin; P. Kirktowns, Berlin. Lucille Felten, B. S., Assistant Professor of Piano. Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Alexander Raab; Caruthers Normal School of Piano, Chicago. Paul Fontaine, B. M., Professor of Piano and Advanced Theory. Northwestern University. Walter Emch, B. S., B. M., Professor of Music Theory , Bandmaster. University of Illinois. Florence Wallace, B. S., Assistant Instructor of Public School Music. Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. Hobart S. Davis, B. A., Instructor of Voice, Men’s Glee Club. University of Nebraska. Page 25 Homer B. Reed, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Psychology. Indiana University; University of Chicago; Columbia University. Irene Connoran, A. B., Ph. M., Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Women. University of Wisconsin. Andrew F. Schoeppel, LL. B., Football Coach. Kansas University; University of Nebraska. Elizabeth Graybeal, B. S., A. M., Professor of Physical Education for Women. University of Chicago. Harold Schmidt, A. B., Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men. University of Kansas. Page 26 James E. Rouse, B. S., M. S., Professor of Agriculture. Teachers College of Kirksville, Missouri; University of Wisconsin; Kansas State Agricultural College. Phyllis Marion Brown, B. S., B. S. in L. S., Instructor and Head Cata- loguer of Library. University of South Dakota; University of Illinois. Fred W. Albertson, B. S., Associate Professor of Agriculture. Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; University of Missouri. Mary Barrett, A. B., B. S. in L. S., Reference Librarian. Washburn; University of Illinois. Lloyd Swanson, B. S. M., Instructor in Public School Music . mo Reveille Page 27 James R. Start, B. S., A. M., Associate Professor of Literature , Professor of Dramatics Kansas State Teachers College of Hays; Columbia University. Charles H. Brooks, B. S., Head of Correspondence Study Department and Professor of Latin. Kansas State Teachers College, Hays; Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; Kansas State Agricultural College, Manhattan; University of Kansas. Ethel McKenna, Social Director of Custer Hall. Thorton 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. Bethel College; University of Kansas; University of Southern California Page 28 SAYLER SCHLEGEL DAVIS ROBINSON NIHPS SUTOR BILLINGS CHITTEND2N WYLIE MOSIER ROBINSON LOWRY HINES LEWIS MCVICKER Student Council Seniors Rollen Nipps Marjorie McVicker Samuel Robinson Chester Billings Juniors William A. Lewis, Jr. Glenn Lowry Eleanor Chittenden Lawrence Sayler Sophomores Scott Wylie Thomas Hines Helen Davis Bertha Schlegel Freshmen Lon Robinson Grace Sutor Robert Mosier The Student Council is an organization for the purpose of governing the stu- dent problems which arise throughout the year. There are two members selected from each class and three from the student body as a whole. The class presidents are ex-officio members of the council. They are a broad minded group of young people who help to make the Student Body more representative by self-government. They like to adopt new constitutions in Student Assembly; if you don’t believe it, ask some of the afore mentioned group. Page 30 SHIPLEY ROBINSON NIPPS Senior Class Officers Samuel Robinson President Nettye Shipley - - - - - - - Vice President Rollen Nipps Secretary-Treasurer The Senior Class may feel either happy or sad when this book comes out and they know their days in K. S. T. C. Hays are nearly over. College days aren’t so bad after all. We all wonder how it feels to wear on e of those dignified gowns and mortar boards around with the danger ever lurking near that we might find our- selves swimming in the fish pond if we were caught on the campus without it. mo Reveille Oh well! Anyway it’s lots of fun to be a Senior, and be royally entertained by the Juniors with a banquet, and there’s the Senior play, and Commencement Week. We’re all hoping to be Seniors some day. Page 31 First Row: Anderson, Alex V. — Educational Administration — McCalls, Mississippi. Member Graduate Club. Dixon College and Normal, Dixon, Illinois. Anderson, Arnold — Social Science — Oberlin. Sigma Tau Gamma; “K” Club; Pep Club; Treasurer of Junior Class; Business Manager of the Leader ; Track. Anderson, Harlow — Agriculture — Linwood. Sigma Tau Gamma; “K” Club; Basketball; Football. Angell, Gertrude L. — Home Economics — Portis. Sigma Sigma Sigma; Home Economics Club; Chorus. Second Row: Bahl, Julius — Mathematics — Hays. Football; Basketball. Billings, Chester — Agriculture — Hays. Kappa Beta Tau; Student Council. Blackwill, Cora — Home Economics — Quinter. Home Economics Club; English Club. Bloome, Evelyn — Home Economics — Rexford. Theta Sigma Upsilon; Kappa Omicron Phi; President of Home Eco- nomics Club. J Page 32 »• First Row: Bodmer, Ruth — English — Waldo. W. A. A.; English Club; Y. W. C. A. Burgess, H. G.— Manual Arts — Ingalls. Kappa Beta Tau; Pi Kappa Delta; Debate; Oratory; Track; Y. M. C. A. Cain, Margaret — Political Science — Salina. Delta Sigma Epsilon; Pi Kappa Delta; Graduate Club; Social Science Club. Carley, Leroy— Mechanic Arts— Plainvillc. Y. M. C. A.; Chorus. Second Row: Carter, Floyd — Biological Science — Kipp. Sigma Tau Gamma; “K” Club, 28; Football; Track; Student Council; Science Club. mo Reveille Cole, Lucy — English — Hays. English Club; Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Craft, Irene — History — Belleville. Y. W. C. A.; Social Science Club; W. A. A. Christensen, Helen — History— Menlo. Sigma Sigma Sigma; Girl Reserve; Social Science Club; Chorus, Pan Hell- enic; Vice President, Junior Class, ’29. Pane 33 First Row: Copeland, Harold — Mathematics — Boulder, Colorado. Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club; Y. M. C. A.; State Wrestling Champion; Track; Editor of Reveille, 29. Courtney, Alta — Home Economics — Collyer. Kappa Omicron Phi; Home Economics Club; Chorus. Cox, Fern B. — Commerce — Herndon. Pi Omega Pi; Parliamentary Law; Social Science Club; Commercial Club. Doores, Mrs. Gretchen — English — Hays. Y. M. C. A.; Social Science Club. Attended Missouri State Normal School, Cooper College, University of Chicago. Second Row: Eells, J. Lyman — Agriculture — Ames, Iowa. Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club; Festival Chorus. Eichman, George M. — General Science — Palco. Basketball; Track; Wrestling; Science Club. Fairchild, Helen — Commerce — Bunkerhill. Xi Kappa Psi; President of Pi Omega Pi; Commercial Club; Girl Reserve; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus; Art Lover’s Club. Foreman, Henry — Biological Science — Hanston. Sigma Tau Gamma; Science Club. Page 34 First Row: Frusher, Emily Jane — Biological Science — Jetmore. W. A. A.; Science Club. Fulton, John H. — Physical Science — Glen Elder. Science Club; Y. M. C. A. Glass, Harry — History — Altoona. . Kappa Beta Tau; Y. M. C. A.; Social Science Club; Pep Club. Goddard, Ira — Biological Science — Phillipsburg. Sigma Tau Gamma; Parliamentary Law. Attended University of Nebraska; K. S. A. C., Manhattan. Second Row: Gregory, Fay — Education — Pratt. Art Lovers Club; Y. W. C. A. Attended K. S. T. C., Emporia, and Uni- versity of Colorado. Harlan, June — Business Administration — Wakeeney. Pi Omega Pi; Commercial Club; English Club; Y. W. C. A. Attended Colorado State Teachers College. Hawkes, Mrs. Eva — Voice — Hays. Theta Sigma Upsilon; Chorus; Glee Club; Faust. Hawkins. Alice — English — Quinter. Y. W. C. A.; Leader Staff; English Club. Page 35 First Row: Hoover, Mearle S. — Social Science — Lyons. Social Science Club; Y. M. C. A.; Boy Scouts. Houghton, Myrtle — Literature — Ransom. Pep Club; W. A. A.; English Club. Huttie, Joy — Mathematics — Hays. Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus; Junior play. Kadel, Helen — Home Economics — Scottsvillc. W. A. A.; Science Club; Sports; Home Economics Club; Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Paxe 36 Second Row: Kelly, Dale — Social Science — Phillipsburg. Sigma Tau Gamma; Pep Club; Parliamentary Law; Social Science Club. Lippert, Harlan S. — Mechanical Arts — Bison. Social Science Club; Basketball. Low, Grace — Library Science — Hays. Y. W. C. A.; English Club. Mahoney, Joe — Mathematics — Bunker Hill. Kappa Phi Alpha; Football; Basketball; Track. First Row: Mahoney, Sarah — History — Bunker Hill. W. A. A.; Social Science Club. Mason, Edith M. — Public School Music — Wakeeney. Theta Sigma Upsilon; Glee Club; Chorus. Matthews, George — Education and History — Tribune. Football; Y. M. C. A.; Social Science Club; Colorado State Teachers College. McVicker, Marjorie L. — English — Montier, Missouri. Y. W. C. A.; Oratory; W. A. A.; Student Council. Second Row: Neff, Olive Phyllis — Home Economics — Wakeeney. Colorado University; English Club; Science Club; Home Economics Club. Newbold, Mrs. Myrtle — Primary Education and English — Norton. University of Music and Art in Nebraska; K. S. T. C. of Emporia; English Club; Science Club; Leader. Nipps, Rollen — Mathematics — Flagler, Colorado. Sigma Tau Gamma; Student Council; Football. mo Reveille Page 37 Norton, James — Mathematics — Cawker City. Kappa Phi Alpha; Pep Club; Leader ; Ret’eille. First Rou : Palmer, Vera — History arul Social Science — Luray. Delta Sigma Epsilon; Art Lovers Club; Social Science Club. Putnam, Clyde L. — General Science — Haven. Pi Kappa Delta, President; Kansas Academy of Science; Men’s Glee Club, 1925-1926; Debate and Oratory; Science Club. Reynolds, Jane — Physical Education — Lawrence. W. A. A.; Physical Education Major Club; Athletics; Honor Teams; W. A. A.; Vaudeville. Roberts, Aubrey W. — Journalism — Herndon. Attended St. Mary’s; Kappa Phi Alpha; Editor of the Leader . Second Row: Robinson, Samuel — Mechanic Arts — Lucas. Kappa Phi Alpha; Student Council; President of Senior Class; President of Kappa Phi Alpha; Football. Roth, Bernard O. — English — Hays. Pi Kappa Delta; English Club; Social Science Club; Debate and Oratory. Rothe, Theodore — Manual Arts — Otis. Kappa Phi Alpha; “K” Club; Football. Ruff, Glenn W. — Music — Burdett. Kappa Beta Tau; Red Red Rose; Chorus; Men’s Glee Club; Y. M. C. A. Page 38 First Row: Shipley, Nettye L.— English — Smith Center. Sigma Sigma Sigma; Tigerette; Leader Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Play, 3; Vice President of Senior Class. Smith, Clyde — Commerce — Bison. Phi Mu Alpha; Pep Club, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3; Chorus. Smith, Leone B. — English — Copeland. W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Debate. Spilker, Elizabeth — Hone Economics — Ellis. Delta Sigma Epsilon; Kappa Omicron Phi; Home Economics Club. Second Row: Sweetland, Emily Esther — History and Social Science — Hays. Chorus; Sports; W. A. A.; Science Club; Orchesus. Torrey, Melvin W. — Commerce — LaCrosse. Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club; Chorus; Y. M. C. A. Wickizer, Waldo E. — Music — Hays. Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club 4 years; Varsity Quartette 3 years; Chorus; Tennis. Lee, Mildred — English — Hays. Alpha Sigma Alpha; Glee Club; Chorus; Orchesus; Y. W. C. A. Attended University of Illinois. Page 39 me Reveille First Row : Barrows, Marvin — Commerce — Ness City. Kappa Phi Alpha; Football; Glee Club. Coles, Carf.y — English — Hays. Girl Reserve; Chorus; Reveille 77; Art Lovers Club 76; Debate; Post Graduate. Coles, Ernestine — English — Hays. Campfire 74; Oratory and Debate 75; Chorus 76; Art Lovers Club 75 and 76; Girl Reserve 77; English Club 78; Oratory 78. Post Graduate. Cruise, Lawrence L. — Physics — Hays. Graduate University of Iowa; First Lientenant R. O. T. C. 79; Doephin National Swimming Fraternity; Kansas Academy of Science 79; Red Cross Swimming Examiner. Second Row: English, Clovis — Biological Science — Lincoln. Kansas Weslyan; Xi Kappa Psi; Home Economics Club; Science Club. Johnson, Otis — Mathematics — Education — Hays. University of Kansas; Y. M. C. A.; Post Graduate. Lala, Lloyd — Mathematics — Woodston. Y. M. C. A.; Parliamentary Law. Lovejoy, Isabel — History — Almena. Chorus; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Page 40 First Row: Harmon, Saidee — Primary Kindergarten — Haviland. Pasadena Junior College; Chorus. Malcolm, Helen — English — Almena. Post Graduate; Chorus; Glee Club; Aida; English Club. Rogers, Mrs. Grace L. — English — Jennings. Central Missouri State Teachers College; English Club; Social Science Club. Second Row: Alexander, Paul — History — Fairview. Highland Junior College; Football. Zeigler, Sidney — Mathematics — Codell. Football; Y. M. C. A. Hoffman, Gladys — Commerce — Lyons. Kansas University; Colorado State Teachers College; Delta Sigma Ep- silon; Chorus; Glee Club ’28; Orchesus ’28; Commercial Club ’27. Doerschlag, Geoa — Commerce — Arnold. Chorus; Commercial Club; W. A. A.; Science Club. 1950 Reveille Page 41 I.OVEJOY LEWIS SMITH Junior Officers William A. Lewis, Jr. President George Smith Vice President Isabelle Lovejoy Secretary-Treasurer The Junior’s life is one of work, care, tireless striving and tedious study. As the Junior class edits the yearbook, gives a play, entertains the seniors with a ban quet and participates in various other campus activities, Junior life is just one thing after another. We have a very able president. It seems that presidencies run in the family, for we elected William A. Lewis, Jr., the son of the head of our institution, to guide us through our curved path of difficulties. First Row: Anderson, John W . — Mechanic Arts — Roxbury. Bieker, Fred E. — Agriculture — Schoenchen. Bock, Helene — Home Economics — Goodland. Brull, Regina — Commerce — Hays. Second Row: Budwith, John — Agriculture — Hays. Daniels, Florence — Applied Arts — Garfield. Davis, Anna — Biological Science — Liberal. Dragoo, Earl — Mechanic Arts — Luray. mo Reveille Pane 43 First Row: Fry, Fred — Agriculture — Pawnee Rock. Fryar, Raymond — Mathematics — Burrton. Fuller, Lillie — Kindergarten and Primary Education — Ellsworth Gleason, Dorothy — English — Kinsley. Second Row: Green, Velma — Physical Education — Plainville. Hackett, Birdena — Home Economics — McCracken. Hart, Rachel — Primary and Kindergarten — Liberal Henry, Roy — Agriculture — Hays. Page 44 First Row: Hill, Wauneta — History and Social Science — Logan. Hotz, Louisa — History and Social Science — Tescotr. Janda, Frances — Home Economics — Wilson. King, Dorothy — Music Education — Hays. Second Row: Kraus, Telka — Public School Music — Hays. Krause, Velma — Music — Delphos. Lowry, Glen — Agriculture — Webster. Plymale, Eva — Life Certificate — Fowler. mo Reveille Page 4 5 First Row: Portenier, Warren E. — Mathematics — Golden, Colorado. Martin, Bernard — Mathematics— Beeler. Meisel, Mrs. Blanche— Commerce — Wellsford. Menke, Clarice — History — Garden City. Second Row: Mooney, Margaret— Home Economics— Hanson. Moore, Rt »th — Home Economics — Stockton. Nielson, Alice — Commerce — Natoma. Nimz, Emma— Public School Music— Arnold. 3F“ Page 46 First Row: Pivonka, Marie — Physical Education — Timken. Rogers, Glenn — Political Science — Jennings. Sayler, Lawrence — Public Speaking — Great Bend. Schlegel, Bertha — Life Certificate — Hays. Second Row: Sekavec, Gordon B. — Mathematics — Brownell. Seuser, Karl Theodore — Agriculture — Bison. Smith, George — Agriculture — Luray. Spilker, Caroline — Home Economics — Ellis. 1030 Reveille Page 47 First Row: Steeples, Wayne — Chemistry — Palco. Steiger, Faye — English — Menlo. Sweetland, Paul C. — Mathematics — Hays. Wagner, Evelyn — Public School Music — Ellinwood. Second Row: Williams, Verner — Commerce — Ness City. Wright, Elsie — Kindergarten and Primary Education — Fcllsburg. Wright, Geneva — Applied Art — Kinsley. Wright, Marie — History and Social Science — Quintcr. Page 4S First Row: Chittenden, Eleanor — Physical Education — Hays. Lewis, William A., Jr .— Business Administration — Hays. Dean, Mattye — Kindergarten — Agra. Reinecke, Geraldine — Applied Art — Great Bend. Second Row: Carlson, Adeline — History and Social Science — McPherson. Morrison, Dorothy — Applied Art — Hays. Schlegel, Sylvia — English — Hays. Jain, Orvetta — H ome Economics — Waldo. mo Reveille Pane 49 First How: Wells, Victor — Mathematics — Hays. Hogan, Ruth — English — Salina. Beltz, Esther — Botany — Haven. Legleiter, Leo — Biological Science — LaCrosse. Second Row: ) anson, Hila — En glish — Bison. Anspaugh, Earl — Mathematics — Dorrance. Kasky, Leonard — Biological Science — Hunter. Legleiter, Dorothy — Physical Education — LaCrosse. Page 50 First Row: Frusher, Hugh — General Science — Jetmore. Austin, Margaret — Life Certificate — Burrton. Zinszer, Richard — Chemistry — Hays. Second Row: Sailors, Virginia — English — Dodge City. Werth, August — Agriculture — Hays. Meade, Margaret — Applied Art — Hays. Kimerer, Harold — Agriculture — Hunter. me Reveille " mm Jp Page 51 CUNNINGHAM WYLIE BRADBURY Sophomore Officers Scott Wylie President Lloyd Cunningham Vice President Eunice Bradbury Secretary-Treasurer The Sophomore class consists of a number of very important people, all Sopho- mores, of course. They are the mighty monarchs who rule the unwieldy Freshmen with an IRON HAND. It’s the business of this powerful band to enforce the wear- ing of caps and arm bands during the football season. In the spring, a track meet is held when Sophomore warriors battle with belittled but ingenious Freshmen. If the Freshmen win, all is well; if not — oh how hard it is to remember to wear that cap or arm band. This is where the Sophomores again instruct the unfortunates by the PADDLE LINE method and FISH POND technique. First Row; Arnold, Beatrice — Ogallah Adams, Ruth — Arnold Arnold, Ralph — Hays Anderson, Rhobia — Oberlin Bahl, Andrew — Hays Bear, Irene — Russell Third Row: Brungardt, Pauline — Collyer Bljrden, Lois — Cawker City Burgess, Theo — Ingalls Carlton, Lawrence — Norton Caster, Lela — Oberlin Bishop, Francis — Oronoque Second Row: Babcock, Harriett — Seneca Falls, New York Bechtold, Esther — Gaylord Beesley, Alice — Gove Blanton, Ruth — Ingalls Bock, Clara — Goodland Bradbury, Eunice — Hoxie Fourth Row: Chittenden, Herbert — Hays Clarke, Stanley — Penokee Coulson, Marion F. — Plains Crissman, Shirley — Russell Cole, Madge — Logan Cooper, Roy — Dorrance mo Reveille First Row: Daniels, Thelma — Garfield Davidson, Edith — Hoxie Davis, Helen — LaCrosse Decker, Pearl — Sylvan Grove DeuPree, Vera — Plainville Dortland, Margaret — Gorham Second Row: Doubrava, Mary — Lorraine Driscoll, Geraldine — Bancroft Dryden, Krysteen — Stockton DuPree, Alma — Waldo Eads, Charles — Hays Early, Elizabeth — Hays Third Row: Edwards, Magdalene — Phillipsburg Edwards, Ruth — Phillipsburg Esau, Henry — Buhler Frisbie, Ruby — McDonald Floyd, Leda — Ness City Tritt, Varian — Waldo Fourth Row: Grundmeier, Vera — Fairport Frusher, Helen — Jetmore Georgina, Sister — Hays Gibbs, Mary — Plainville Green, Rachel — Goodland Gross, Rhea — Englewood First Row: Third Row: Gfeller, Muriel — Junction City Glass, Hilda — Ellis Gribble, Dorothy — Ashland Griffith, Crystal — Edmond Hardman, Howard — Lenora Walker, Marjorie — Brownell Hubbs, Victor — Dorrance Hunt, Jospehine — Hays Weigel, O. T. — Hays Jennings, Francis — Arnold Jackson, Pauline — Claudell Joy, Gladis — Luray Second Row: Harrington, Robert — Healy Haldeman, Almira — Coldwater Hines, Thomas — Hoxie Hardy, Nellie — Hays Hendrixson, Mary — Buhler Hickman, Novaline — Hays Fourth Row: Kleweno, Clara — Bison Knisley, Lowell — Logan Knisley, Beulah — Logan Kolsky, Esther — Logan Kostbahn, Esther — Alexander Lee, Floyd — Hays mo Reveille Page 55 First Row: Third Row: Lewis, Sarah — Elkhart Paxton, Miriam — Osborne Lindner, Frank — Luray Dellett, Fred — Rush Center Marshall, Kathryn — Collyer Rhoades, Katherine — Wakeeney Second Row: Lowe, Alvin — Hays Mann, LaVercne — Hays McWilliams, Effie Mae — Quinter Morris, Helen — Barnard Mosier, Robert — Hoxie Miller, Richard — Moundridge McCurdy, Edith — Council Grove McLeod, Marjorie — Hays McNinch, Mary — Arnold Miller, Godfrey — Chapman Moran, Dorothy — Nekoma Moran, Loretta — Nekoma Fourth Row: Morris, Rollo — Almena Moser, Ernest — Lenora Moser, Esta — Lenora Motz, Belva — Hays Neff, Esther — Wakeeney Northup, Eileen — Quinter Page 56 First Row : Perkins, Frank — Goodland Pope, Florence — Selden Powell, Wayne — Kirwin Powell, Clara — Kanopolis Anderson, Florence — Norton Nickel, Anna — Hillsboro Second Row: Rardin, Zelma — Palco Reece, James — Lucas Roe, Lewis — Ellis Romeiser, Dolores — Timken Northup, Kathleen — Wakeeney Spaniol, Gladys — Dodge City Third Row: Royse, Jewell — Langdon Roth, Hyacinth — Hays Ruff, Mabel — Newton Ryan, Gayle — Brownell Schlyer, Norine — Hays Wolf, Harry — Ellis Fourth Row: Schriner, Adolph — Bison Slightam, Grace — Stockton Smiley, Billie — Waldo Smith, Ida — Belleville Spoelstra, Grace — Prairie View Stewart, William — Weskan mo Reveille T Page 57 First Row: Third Row Svatos, George — Pawnee Rock Steeples, Mildred — Palco Sutor, Grace — Zurich Thomas, Clara — Caneiro Thompson, Effie Mae — Little River Thomlinson, Myrna — Garfield Second Row: Tourtillott, Opal — Hays Tonkin, Julia — Great Bend Tritt, Francis — Waldo Unruh, Roger — Pawnee Rock Wagg, Marie — Ellis Weaver, Ella — Bazine Weeks, Deane — Macksville Walker, Wesley — Kirwin Wenger, Pearl — Selden Williams, Donald — Luray Wilson, Freda — Plainville White, Ruby — Hoxie Fourth Row: Whitham, Loyd R. — Scott City Wilson, Thelma — LaCrosse Wylie, Scott — Quintcr Yasmer, Lowell — Arnold Yeager, TRESSiE—Covert Page 58 First Row: Third Row: Wagner, William — Wakeeney Young, Elizabeth — Oakley Richel, Fern — Rozel Beeth, Howard — Grainfield Stephenson, William — Augusta Cunningham, Lloyd — Hays Mollenkamp, Luella — Arnold Furthmyer, Orville — Hays Bishop, Gilman — Oronoque Second Row: Klein, Alex — Lucas Dyche, Agnes — Utica Mayhew, Leslie — Plainville Baird, Louise — Almena Doane, Donald — Vesper Fourth Row: Toothaker, E. H. — Hoxie Schlegel, Elmer — Hays Wassinger, L. ]. — Collyer Vande Water, F. A. — Hays Wallerstedt, Walter — Hays mo Reveille Page 59 VAN D03F.N ROBINSON STRUSS Freshman Officers Lon Robinson President Edwin Van Doren Vice President Harry Struss Secretary-Treasurer M-a-nvirva-a, we sometimes hear around the campus after returning to school in the fall. We look around and discover some bundle of humanity with tears in its eyes and a mouth the shape of an inverted harvest moon. But from such as these eventually come those who have scaled the dizzy heights and risen to the exalted state of fame known only to Sophomores, Juniors and Sen- iors. After all, life as a Freshman is always remembered as thrilling as well as heart rending. Paddle lines and bonfires are not so bad when certain members of the afore said class are elected to positions such as Beauty Queen, Most Popular Woman, and so forth. Page 60 First Row: Aksamit, Lydia — Lucas Alderson, Lela — Claremorc, Oklahoma Austin, Ida R. — Wilson Alexander, Jennie — Burdett Baker, Ernest — Hays Bealby, Lulu — Paradise Third Row: Bartholic, Robert — Hays Beller, Bernadine — Wilson Bergin, Pauline — Boguc Blackburn, Ruth — Larned Bloome, Eloise — Rexford Bowen, Velma — Covert Second Row: Fourth Row: mo Reveille Belcher, Elsie — Lewis Baird, Lola — Lincoln Butler, Harold — Winona Brown, Leo — Hunter Brown, Frances — Weskan Brown, Harold — Lucas Bowlby, Warrena — Natoma Boyd, Emma M. — Roxbury Bradbury, Marvel — Hoxic Buck, Henry — Belleville Campbell, Clayton — Victor Campbell, Max — Wakeeney Page 61 First Row: Carr, Verne — Nekoma Carr, Wayne — Nekoma Carter, Nettie — Lucercne Carter, Wayne — jennings Chamberlain, Fern E. — Albert Chegwidden, Alice E. — Wilson Third Row: Dengate, Rhea — Lucas Denio, Maud — Osborne Dennis, Kathleen — Woodston Dickey, Charlotte — Garfield Dragoo, Bernice — Luray Dragoo, Catherine — Luray Second Row: Claar, Lillian R. — Oberlin Clyne, Elva — Arnold Coombes, Luvella — Manter Davidson, Vena Mae — Hays Darland, Raymond — Codell Deets, Milton — Garfield Fourth Row: Dubbs, Owen — Arnold Freeman, Charles — Wcllsford Page 62 First Row: Third Row: Garlow, Louie — Ames Garton, Bee — Norton George, Elizabeth — Alexander Gibbens, Elliott — Ness City Gibbens, Mljriel — Ness City Gilpin, Isla — Codell Second Row: Hibbs, Elizabeth — Stafford Hoagland, Madena — Brownell Hansen, Hanna B. — Courtland Hoover, Hazel — Lyons Hopkins, Bessie — Otis Hotz, James — Tescott Fourth Row: 1950 Reveille Griese, Fredrick L. — Walker Gunckel, Edith Dale — Wakeeney Gunckel, Ralph — Wakeeney Gurtner, Helen — Kingman Heard, Elsie E. — Bunkerhill Hemphill, Fred — Clay Center James, Arlene — Galen, New York Johansen, Helen — Wilson Johnsen, Ethel — Courtland Kelly, Thelma Eileen — Phillipsburg Kats, Angeline — Long Island Krause, Ruthetta — LaCrosse Page 63 I First Row: Kysar, Esta — Wakeeney Landry, Edna — Hays La Plante, Theron — Ransom Levan, Veryl — Ness City LaRue, Mildred — Fort Collins, Colorado Lebsack, August — Otis Second Row: Liss, Richard — Lincoln Loof bourrow, Lesta — Smith Center Lyon, Bessie Mae — Greensburg Marcum, Mae — Turon McCoy, Margaret — Oakley McCurdy, Wilma — Council Grove Third Row: McLeod, Audria — Jennings Meyer, Berniece — Bison Meyer, Juanita — Bison Metz, Minnie Mae — Lincoln Meyer, Lucille — Hays Nicholas, Margaret — Salina Fourth Row: Miller, Atha — Nekoma Miller, Henry — Hays Miller, Judd — K ipp Miller, Lucille — Pawnee Rock Miller, Mary — Hays Miller, Mervoyn E. — Hays Page 64 First Row : Missimer, Hazel — Bunkerhill Moreman, Vernon — Rossville Nelson, Mary Jane — Rush Center Nelson, Florence — Turon Meckfessel, Frances — Garfield Nivison, Dorothea — Alton Second Row: Oldham, Lee Roy— Collyer Palmer, Harold G. — Norton Pabst, Esther — McCracken Paget, Bonn ell — Covert Pantzer, Edith — Kanorado Perkins, Dale — Goodland Third Row: Perkins, Jessie Galene — Utica Price, Alta — Hill City Pratt, Harry L. — Studley Palecek, Francis — Cuba Pickering, James — Wakeeney Platts, Louie — Wellsford Fourth Row: Reynolds, Mary Elizabeth — Grainficld Regier, Sara Frieda — Moundridge Reazin, Lester — S t. John Roloson, Elizabeth — Wakeeney Rothe, Herman — Bison Robinson, Lon — LaCrosse Page 65 First Row: Roth, Leo — Hays Schlyer, Mildred — Hays Schwartzkopf, William— Alexander Shearer, Charles Edward — Arnold Spitsnaugle, Ines — Wakeeney Slinker, Mary Ellen — Logan Second Row: Slightam, Annabel — Stockton Smith, Maurice B. — Hays Struss, Harry — Wakeeney Stetler, Helen — Sharon Springs Start, Alice — Hays Stull, Elza C. — Brownell Third Row: SuMMERSON, IsABELL — Hoxie Summers, Lucille— Wakeeney Sutcliff, Robert Max— LaCrosse Alexander, Jennie — Burdett Taylor, Rebecca Wells — Lyons Thompson, Virginia — Alton Fourth Row: Unruh, Ethel — Pawnee Rock Ulrich, Bertha — Quinter VanDoren, Edwin — Hays VanDoren, Loyal — Hays Vincent, Berta — Elkhart Vincent, Eula Fern — Englewood Page 66 First Row: Third Row: Meisel, Esther — Haviland Harrington, Elbert — Ford De Bey, Marie — Cawkcr City Simmons, Neil — Lucas Elliott, Aileen — Logan Harbaugh, Tine — Bunkerhill Toothaker, Willis — Hoxie Robison, James — Maynard Heinz, Charley — Lucas Leonard, Clarence — Hanston Jacobes, Fedelis — Gorham Lake, Alvis — Waldo Second Row: Wasinger, Fredolin— Hays Caster, Jessie Lee — Hays McGimsey, Felton — Ransom Stewart, Gwendolyn — Herington McGimsey, Ralph — Ransom Horney, Marie — Rush Center Fourth Row: Harbaugh, John — Bunkerhill Weston, Melvin — Smith Center Heslet, Gayle — Ellis McFarlane, Russell — Gypsum Carmichael, Roy — Plainville Walker, Darrell — Englewood Page 67 First Row: Landry, Gilbert — H ays Winters, Freda — H ays Work, Evalyn — L ewis Faulkner, Maurice — Great Bend Second Row: Drake, Arlyn — Nekoma Ziegelmeier, Ayesha — Gem Zeigler, Donald — Codell Wickizer, Gladys — Hays Willmeth, Harold — Glen Elder Long, Ellen — Wakeeney Third Row: Wellman, Loren — Abilene Washburn, Philip — Quinter Weitzel, Abi — Hays White, Edith — Menlo Walker, Val — Englewood Pane 68 A. F. SCHOEPPEL Head Coach A. F. “Andy” Schoeppel took charge of the Tiger football destiny during the absence of W. D. Weidlein, who is spending a year of sabbatical leave at Leland Stanford. Scho- eppel is a product of Nebraska University, where he was an all-Missouri Valley end. In private life he is a lawyer, with a practice at Ness City. SchoeppePs specialty was defense, and his ability in that department played a large part in making the Hays line one of the strongest in the Central Conference, while his personality won him an enviable place in the hearts of his squad. Harold Schmidt, assistant to Schoeppel and backfield coach, has served in this capacity since 1927, when he graduated from Kansas University with an enviable record in both football and basketball. Page 70 Captain Joe Mahoney Senior Bunker Hill Guard and Tackle Weight 210 lbs. As captain of 1929’s fighting Tigers, Mahoney made a name for himself both as a leader and as a player, gaining posi- tions on the second all-conference and all- state teams. Mahoney’s graduation after four years spent in making history on Hays ath- letic teams will leave a place hard to fill. Bernard Martin Junior Guard Beeler Weight 185 lbs. 185 pounds of fight topped by a cool head and a smile made Martin chief of Schoeppel’s reserve linemen. Page 71 Carl Firebaugh Freshman End Augusta Weight 160 lbs. When Schoeppel was sorely in need of ends Firebaugh stepped into the breach and made good. Sidney Zeigler Senior Guard Codell Weight 215 lbs. Proving that a good big man is better than a good little man, the bare-headed, smiling Zeigler battered opposing lines to earn a second all-conference guard po- sition. A. F. Schoeppel Head Coach Harold Schmidt Backfield Coach Warren Portenier Captain Elect Junior Tackle Golden, Colo. Weight 180 lbs. Portenier’s fighting spirit and qualities of leadership revealed in the 1929 season won him a clear title to the 1930 captaincy, while his defensive line play was important in making the Tiger line feared in the conference. Page 72 Floyd Carter Senior Halfback Kipp Weight 180 lbs. Always doing more than he received credit for, this great triple threat back was a perennial star on Hays teams. Who can imagine a Hays line-up with- out Carter? Fred Fry Junior Halfback Pawnee Rock Weight 190 lbs. Big and fast, Fry was a valuable re- serve back of the kind coaches like to have. Sam Robinson Senior Half and End Lucas Weight 165 lbs. Sam ' s versatility proved its worth in frequent relief roles in both line and backfield. Russell Schmitt Sophomore Guard Fairview Weight 215 lbs. Not only a big man, but a good big man, this 215 pound sophomore guard was the immovable object in the Hays line. mo Reveille T Page 73 Tine Harbaugh Freshman Guard Bunker Hill Weight 180 lbs. A big freshman whose defensive work promises much for years to come. Paul Sandy Senior End Covert Weight 175 lbs. In his first year of football Sandy de- veloped into a capable, pass-snagging end, completely solving half of SchoeppePs end problem. Jesse Woodruff Freshman Quarterback Minneapolis Weight 155 lbs. The “freshman flash” he came to be called because of his speed. Jesse should solve all Tiger quarterback problems for the next few years. Julius Bahl Senior Halfback Hays Weight 175 lbs. Eahl filled Chiney Traylor’s shoes as the Tiger scoring ace. His spectacular play won him a second all-conference berth and all-state mention. Jesse Schmitt Sophomore Center Fairview Weight 190 lbs. Big, blonde, and capable, Jess held the center of the line solid and passed accur- ately. With two years left, he shows promise of a great center. Page 74 Marvin Barrows Senior Center Ness City Weight 160 lbs. Red hair, a likeable grin, and fight made Barrows a highly prized Tiger. He saw action at center. Harlow Anderson Senior End and Tackle Linwood Weight 165 lbs. A rock on defense and a whirlwind on offense, Anderson outguessed and out-charged his opponents in a manner which more than made up for his defi ciency in weight. Theodore Rothe Senior Fullback Bison Weight 160 lbs. Only 160 pounds, but full of drive and fight, Rothe proved himself a valuable man in the pinches. Rollen Nipps Senior Fullback Phillipsburg Weight 175 lbs. Nipps was the silent partner of the Hays back field. Although he never carried the ball, his great interference and defensive work was of tremendous team value. Charlie Gish Senior Quarterback Palco Weight 152 lbs. Brains, not brawn, was Gish’s specialty, m and his brains coupled with his speed made him not only an efficient field gen- eral but a feared runner in a broken field. mo Reveille Pane 75 The Season Hopes were high at the start of the 1929 football season with 12 lettermen reporting for practice, and a promising supply of new material. But a fatal weakness soon developed — a dearth of exper- ienced ends and a lack of driving power in the backfield. The 3 — 0 loss to Hastings in the night game which opened the season proved the importance of this weakness. Better form was shown in the first conference game in which the champion Emporia Teachers were extended to their utmost to eke out a 6 — 0 victory. But against Pittsburg the team took another backset and the Gorillas romped away with a 13 — 0 victory, which was followed by a 6 — 7 loss to the College of Emporia. New power was shown the next week in the unexpected 13 — 0 victory over Wichita University, and the Tigers promptly followed by trouncing Southwestern 19 — 6 two weeks later. But in the final game the famed Hays line met its match and fell before a powerful Washburn team by a 26 — 0 score, giving the Tigers 2 wins and 4 losses for sixth place in the conference standings. Page 76 Harold Schmidt Coach of Basketball Harold Schmidt, head coach of basketball and assistant football men- tor, has presided ov er Hays court des- tinies for three seasons. Coming here in 1927 from Kansas University, where he gained Big Six court honors, Schmidt has developed sparse material into con- sistently dangerous teams. Although never high in ranking, Schmidt’s cagers are noted for their fight and are never counted out of the running. COACH SCHMIDT HOUDYSHELL BAHL DECTS MILLER JACOBS ANDERSON HINES SANDY WERTH EICHMAN WYLIE LISS LIPPERT ROTHE MAHONEY CARTER LAKE Page 77 Joe Mahoney Bunker Hill Senior Forward Big, steady, a nice shot, and a cool head. An easy target for floor play. Julius Bahl Hays Senior Guard Long shots his specialty, but short ones not barred; Bahl makes any kind of shot look easy, meanwhile playing a steady defensive game. Wayne Houdyshell Pawnee Rock Guard Junior Smooth, dependable, quick on the break, and possesses an eye for the basket. Farran Carter Kansas City Sophomore Forward Dazzling speed, deceptive floor play, un- canny shooting, and lots of fight. No wonder Carter won honorable mention. ) Page 78 Paul Sandy Covert Senior Center Craceful as a Greek god, efficient as a machine, but unlucky as Job. A knee injury kept this great center from con- ference honors. Gus Werth Hays Junior Forward Little but fast, and can he shoot? Werth has a future. Scott Wylie Quinter Sophomore Center Lean, lanky, and cool, Wylie’s height and basket eye won him a permanent position. A valuable man for next year. Harlow Anderson Linwood Senior Guard He graduated at the end of the fall semester, but proved his worth as a fighting guard and a scoring threat. mo Reveille Page 79 The Season Two games won and ten lost may look bad, but that tells only what the 1930 cagers did, not what they were. A crew of smooth, hard-working, cooperating players, a team without a star, these boys made themselves feared throughout the conference as a worm likely to turn and always sure to give a good battle. Starting without Carter and Houdyshell, both veterans, the Tigers split two practice games with Dutch Lorbeer’s Peru Bobcats, then dropped the opening conference game to the Wheatshockers 21 — 36. The addition of Carter and Houdyshell at the end of the semester helped, but still the Tigers lost, to Washburn 18 — 19, to Pittsburg 23 — 16, and to Kansas Wesleyan 28 — 33 in a non-conference tilt. Another loss to Emporia Teachers by 23 — 30 was followed by the first league victory over College of Emporia, Wylie’s famous hot streak gaining a 26 — 24 margin. A relapse followed which resulted in a 47 — 17 defeat by Wichita and a 22 — 32 loss to Southwestern, after which Pittsburg again took the Tigers for a 33 — 17 count. Then the worm turned to avenge the earlier Wesleyan defeat by a 33 — 21 victory and carried on to trounce Southwestern 29 — 24, playing without Sandy, center, who was injured in the last C. of E. game. Two more bitter losses, one to the Emporia Teachers 26 — 25 and the final to Washburn 31 — 34 ended the season and consigned the Tteers to sixth place. Of the six regularly used players, Mahoney, Bahl and Sandy are lost by graduation, leaving Wylie, Houdyshell, and Carter as a nu- cleus for next year’s team, which will also be fortified by Stephenson, Werth, and Hines, Sophomore reserves who saw frequent action in 1930. Page 80 An abbreviated 1929 track season qualified only three men for letters, two dual meets constituting the most disastrous track season of late Tiger history. Both resulted in losses, Wesleyan winning 86 — 45 and Sterling 88 — 43. The graduation of Harry Kleweno left Floyd Carter and Glen Lowry as the only 1929 lettermen to carry over for 1930 competition. Around these and a number of promising recruits Schmidt faced the job of molding a well-balanced aggreagation to uphold Tiger track tradition. Meets scheduled including Sterling College, and Kansas Wesleyan in duals and the Central Conference meet at Topeka, May 9 and 10. im Reveille Page S l Glen Lowry Dashes — Hurdles One of the chief point winners in the speed events of the 1929 season, Lowry remains as one of the two lettermen in school for the current season. Floyd Carter Weights — Dashes Forced by scarcity of material to add to his accustomed duties as weight heaver to assist the speed department, Carter proved his versatility as a track man. Page 82 After establishing a state wide repu- tation as the home of track teams under former Coach Mandeville, the unexpected and disastrous slump of track material has left the Tigers in a difficult season. The old teams are broken up, but in- dications are that a new crop of track worthies are coming on, and if the promising new material develops Hays should once more be queen of the cinder paths. Among those recruits who justify this prediction are Max Campbell, dis- tance; Arlyn Drake, hurdles; and Carl Firebaugh, pole vault. h. Qt 1930 Reveille Page 83 Tennis OFFICERS OF TENNIS CLUB Marion Coulson President Paul Sweetland Vice President Leone Smith Secretary -Treasurer Although Hays does not engage in an active interscholastic tennis schedule, interest is high on the campus, and tennis is the chief sport of the undergrads. Formation this year of a campus Tennis Association is expected to stimulate activ- ity in competitive tennis. Waldo Wickizer remains as the only tennis letterman, following the graduation of Walter Bollinger, former team mate. Chief among the aspirants to the position of running mate are Howard Beeth, Paul Sweetland, and Harold Palmer. Page 84 Cheer Leaders Glen Lowry Harold Copeland For the past two years “Copie” and Lowry have been at the controls in K. S. T. C. rooting. Both are members of the Pep Club and when the team needed support from the side lines they always did their best to make the team feel the student body was fighting with that old Tiger spirit that the team was exhibiting on field, court or track. “Copie” is a Senior and will not be with us next year. Lowry is a Junior. Why, sure he’s coming back! mo Reveille Page H5 Lowry Copeland 1 Miss Elizabeth Graybeal Miss Irene Connoran Women’s Physical Education SOCCER TEAMS Page 86 V ,q5 ° Reveille T Sport ' s Managers; Hiking, Volley Ball, Swimming, Tennis, Soccer, Baseball, Health, Hockey, Gym- nasium, Basketball, Tenniquoits. Page 87 Majors in Physical Education; Sophomore Hockey Team, Clogging Class, Junior-Senior Hockey Team . Page 88 Folk Dancing Class; Master of Ceremonies at the W. A. A. Vaudeville; Irish Dancers; Interpretive Dancer; Orchesus, dancing society; Women with W. A. A. “fC” Sweaters gwen for earning 1000 points. Page 89 W. A. A. Velma Green President Dorothy Legleiter - - - Vice President Eleanor Chittenden - Secretary Marie Pivonka Treasurer The Women’s Athletic Association is an organization of women students who are interested in the promotion of healthful living, in sportsmanship, and in an all around development in physical efficiency. To further these ends the association sponsors all sports, including soccer, hockey, basketball, volleyball, tenniquoits, baseball, tennis, swimming, dancing, hiking and skating. Also the Orchesus, dancing society; the Duck Club, swimming organization; and the Tennis Association. Each spring the W. A. A. holds a physical efficiency meet and play day for the high school girls of Northwestern Kansas. This yea r the meet was held April 4 and 5. The association is a growing organization and occupies an important place among women’s activities on the campus. W. A. A. Meeting Room Pa K e 90 During the past year a Health Department was established in our institution headed by Dr. Morris and Miss Jessie Pearce, College Nurse. Since this has taken place there seems to be an unhealthy atmosphere hanging over the student body and faculty. I think one will find that really Dr. Morris and Miss Pearce are such like- able people that we feel we must consult them whether we are ailing to a great degree or not. Page 92 □ Debate and Oratory The question for debate selected by the chapters of Pi Kappa Delta was: “Re- solved that the nations should adopt a plan of complete disarmament except such forces as are needed for police purposes.’ 1 In the pre-season debate tournament held at Southwestern College, Winfield, on December 6 and 7, K. S. T. C. of Hays entered two teams, a men’s team, the mem- bers of which were Ernest Baker and H. G. Burgess. Crystal Griffith and Mary Doubrava were the members of the wo- men’s team. Each team took part in three debates. The men’s team won from St. Marys and lost to Phillips and Pittsburg. The women’s team lost to Tarkio, Sterl- ing, and Phillips. A demonstration debate with K. S. A. C. was held at Norton on December 9. The members of the K. S. T. C. team were Ernest Baker and Louie Garlow. An audience decision resulted in 70 votes for the negative andj40 for the affirmative. Three contestants participated in the preliminary oratorical contest, Marjorie McVicker, Clyde Putnam, and Bernard Roth. This contest was won by Bernard Roth. K. S. T. C. sent to the Pi Kappa Delta Convention in Wichita, representatives in oratory, debate, and extemporary speaking. MEMBERS Clyde Putnam, Haven; H. G. Burgess, Ingalls; Crystal Griffith, Edmond; Louie Garlow, Ames; Mary Doubrava, Lorraine; Leone Smith, Copeland; Ernest Baker, Hays; Marjorie McVicker, Hays; Bernard Roth, Hays; James Start, Hays, Advisor . GRIFFITH ROTH START GARLOW PUTNAM 1950 Reveille Page 93 Hays Festival Orchestra First Violins: Clara Malloy Lois Rarick Vendla Wilber William Dreiling Telka Kraus Fr. Alfred Carney Mabel Craig Second Violins: Lucille Felten Azelle Brown Dorothy Moran Richard Zinszer Geneva Wright Lowell Knisley Gladys Wickizer Cellos: Hjalmar Wetterstrom Crystabelle Bryan Allen Rankin Basses: Lennard Gunnerson Hobart Davis Flutes: Ingrid Wetterstrom Margaret Rarick Oboe: Clarence Atwood Violas: Clarinets: Bernard Brungardt Walter Emch Otto Weigel Dorothy King Piano: Rachel Green Horns: Weldon Wilber Elmer Schlegel Rei Christopher Jack Brockel Trumpets: Wayne Steeples Maurice Faulkner T rombones Rollin Wilber George Hapgood Van Christy Tuba: Harold Palmer Drums: David Markel Verner Williams Page 94 Maurice Faulkner — Great BcnJ Wayne Steeples — Palco Harry Wolfe — Ellis Emery Whitlock — Hays Beatrice Arnold — Ogallah Edwin Van Doren — Hays Francis Jennings — Arnold Harold Brown — Lucas Elmer Schlegel — Hays Bee Garton — Norton Robert Bartholic — Hays Wayne Carter — Jennings Raymond Darland — Codell Verner Williams — Ness City Loyal Van Doren — Hays David Dorothy King — Hays Sylvia Schlegel — Hays Gordon Sekavec — Brownell Forest Gregory — Great Bend Vyrl Levan — Ness City Elva Clyne — Arnold Ralph McGimsey — Ransom Harold Palmer — Norton Richard Miller — Moundridgc Abi Weitzel — Hays Fern Chamberlain — Albert Gayle Heslet — Ellis Glenn Roger — Jennings Mildred Steeples — Palco Ralph Gunckel — Wakeency ; — Hays mo Reveille Page 95 Women ' s Glee Club Henry Edward Malloy — Director Miss Lucille Felten — Accompanist Virginia Sailors — Dodge City — Sofmnio QUARTETTE Evelyn Wagner — Ellinwood — First Soprano Virginia Sailors — Second So[ rano Dorothy King — Hays — Clarinet Telka Kraus — Hays — Violinist Geneva Wright — Kinsley — Reader Dorothy King — First Alto Josephine Hunt — Second Alto Harriet Babcock Ruth Blanton Helene Bock Thelma Daniels Mattie Dean Kathryn Dennis Vera DeuPree Elizabeth Early Leda Floyd Lillie Fuller Rachel Green Freda Wilson Eleanor Hawes Novaline Hickman Josephine Hunt Joy Huttie Angeline Kats Dorothy King Esther Kostbahn Telka Kraus Velma Krause Mildred Lee Lesta Loofbourrow Freda Winters MEMBERS Isabelle Lovejoy Helen Malcolm Ed!th Mason Margaret Mooney Dorothy Moran Dorothy Morrison Zella Opdycke Marie Pivonka Florence Pope Alta Price Dolores Romeiser Geneva Wright Virginia Sailors Alice Start Grace Sutor Laura Talbott Effie Thompson Virginia Thompson Myrna Tomlinson Bertha Ulrich Evelyn Wagner Marjorie Walker Gladys Wickizer Elizabeth Youno Page 96 Men’s Glee Club Waldo Wickizer — Bass Soloist Hobart Davis — Director QUARTETTE Elizabeth Hibbs — Accompanist Hobart Davis — First Tenor Wayne Steeples — Second Tenor Maurice Smith — Baritone Waldo Wickizer — Bass MEMBERS Anderson, John — Roxbury Carter, Wayne— Jennings Darland, Raymond — Codcll Esau, Henry — Buhlcr Faulkner, Maurice — Great Bend Harrington, Robert — Healy Harris, Elbert — Ford Jennings, Francis — Arnold Knisley, Lowell — Logan LaPlante, Theron — Ransom Leonard, Clarence — Hanston Levan, Vyrl — Ness City Roth, Hyacinth — Hays Roth, Leo — Hays Ruff, Glenn — Hays Schlegel, Elmer — Hays Steeples Wayne — Palco Torrey, Melvin — Hays Unruh, Roger — Pawnee Rock Walker, Val — Englewood Whitlock, Emery — Hays Whitham, Lloyd — Scott City Wells, Victor — Hays Wickizer, Waldo — Hays Landry, Gilbert — Hays Smith, Maurice — Hays Page 97 Fest al i During the first week in May, The Kansas State Teachers College of Hays holds its annual Music Festival. This is an important event in the lives of many of the people in Western Kansas. Some students have made their decision to attend this school from that very event. It gives most high school students quite a thrill to compete in a contest where as many as eighty-one schools are represented. In 1929 there were 2,200 students registered. This year’s program was as follows: Wednesday evening, Apri l 30, “The Passion Play” was presented by the Carl Cramer Passion Play Company of Chicago under the direction of Henry Edward Malloy and supported by the chorus and orchestra of the College. Page 98 Thursday evening, May 1, a band concert was given by the united bands entered in the contest. Friday night a May Festival Dance program was presented by the Orchesus and assisted by the physical education department. Saturday night a joint program was given by the Men’s and Women’s Glee Clubs. In 1927 the Opera “Aida” was presented with Atico Bernabini conducting; a K. S. T. C. chorus and orchestra supported. In 1928, “Faust” was given with Henry Edward Malloy directing and the college students making up the chorus and the orchestra. Below are some characteristic poses by the leads in “Aida,” “Faust,” and “The Passion Play. Page 99 Reveille, 1930 GENEVA WRIGHT Editor LAWRENCE SAYLER Business Manager Myrna Tonlison Verner Williams Marie Pivonka Assistant Feature Editor Assistant Business Manager - - Assistant Editor Scott Wylie - Faye Steiger Sylvia Schlegel Donald Doane - - Feature Editor Women s Sports Editor Organizations Editor ' Men’s Sports Editor Page IOO lr Scott Wylie Associate Editor Nettye Shipley Society Editor ( fall semester) and Personals Editor (spring semester) Donald Doane Men’s Sports Editor The Leader AUBREY W. ROBERTS Managing Editor ARNOLD ANDERSON Business Manager Myrtle Newbold Personals Editor ( fall semester) Faye Steiger Women ' s Sports Editor Marjorie McVicker Features Editor (spring semester) Katherine Rhoades Society Editor (spring semester) Alice Hawkins Exchange Editor (spring semester) 1950 Reveille Page 10 1 Page 102 Walter Wallerstedt The Print Shop This is a nice place to put in a note about our “Service Station. ” Oh, I beg your pardon; I mean Print Shop. Now that the error was made, I believe you will agree with me that it is an accom- modating place to go with a very accommodating man in charge. Walter Wallerstedt is always on the job when any printing needs to be done and is ready to help when help is needed most. He already knows we think he is a great fellow on the campus so we’ll say no more about it. “You’re welcome, Walter.” Men’s Inter-Fraternity Council REPRESENTBTIVES Kappa Phi Alpha Samuel Robinson — Lucas Joe Mahoney — Bunkerhill Sigma Tau Gamma Rollen Nipps — Flagler, Colorado Scott Wylie — Quinter Phi Mm Alpha Raymond Fryar — Burrton Verner Williams — Ness City Kappa Beta Tau Lloyd Cunningham — Hays James Reece — Lucas This organization is composed of two representatives from each fraternity. It has been recently organized to unite the interests of Fraternity men and tends toward uniformity. A constitution is being compiled and much consideration is being given to constitutions of other schools. Page 104 MEMBERS Herman Rothe — Otis Thomas Hines — Hoxie Carl Firebaugh — Augusta Marvin Barrows — Ness City Fred Frye — Pawnee Rock Tine Harbaugh — Bunkerhill Roy Henry — Osborne Francis Palecek — Cuba Fred Griese — Gorham Gayle Ryan — Brownell Francis Tritt — Waldo Harry Pratt — Studley Farran Carter — Kansas City Samuel Robinson — Lucas Wayne Powell — Kirwin Willis Toothacker- Faye Gordanier — Randall Joe Mahoney — Bunkerhill Robert Mosier — Hoxie Albert Hawkes — Hays Aubrey Roberts — Herndon John Harbaugh — Bunkerhill Charles Green — Penokee Leslie Mayhew — Plainville Ernest Moser — Lcnora Charles Gish — Palco James Norton — Cawker City Jess Woodruff — Minneapolis Theodore Rothe — Otis Lawrence Romeiser — Timken Harlan Toothacker — Hoxie —Hoxie MEMBERS Arnold Anderson, Oberli n Harlow Anderson, Linwood William A. Lewis, Jr., Hays Floyd Carter, Kipp Herbert Chittenden, Hays Stanley Clark, Penokee Roy Cooper, McCook Henry Foreman, Hansen Ira Goddard, Phillipsburg Dale Kelley, Phillipsburg Floyd Lee, Hays Rollo Morris, Smith Center Rollen Nipps, Flagler, Colorado Wayne Steeples, Palco Victor Wells, Hays Scott Wylie, Quinter Henry Buck, Belleville Victor Hubbs, Dorrance Russell McFarlane, Kipp Judd Miller, Kipp Harold Willmeth, Glen Elder Max Campbell, Wakeeney PLEDGES Maurice Smith, Hays Donald Zeigler, Codell Val D. Walker, Englewood Neil Simmons, Lucas Clayton Campbell, Victor NIPPS LINDQUIST SCHOENFELDT EASTER WILLMETH CLARK GODDARD MORRIS FOREMAN HUBBS CAMPBELL WELLS STEEPLES MILLER WYLIE LEWIS H. ANDERSON JACKA COOPER CARTER HEMPHILL KELLY DR. MORRIS A. ANDERSON MCFARLANE KINO BUCK LEE 8CHO WALTER Page 106 MEMBERS Raymond Fryar, Burrton Verner Williams, Ness City Harold Copeland, Boulder, Colorado Leo Legleiter, LaCrossc Gordon Sekavec, Brownell Harold Palmer, Norton Melvin Torrey, Hays Waldo Wickizer, Hays Elmer Schlegel, Hays Lyman Eells, Ames, Iowa Lawrence Sayler, Great Bend Max Sutcliff, LaCrosse Lon Robinson, LaCrosse Loren Wellman, Abilene Maurice Faulkner, Great Bend Charles Eads, Hays Clyde Smith, Bison O. T. Weigel, Hays Vyrl Levan, Ness City Gilbert Landry, Hays PLEDGES Raymond Darland, Codell Glenn Ruff, Burdett Prof. H. E. Malloy Prof. Walter Emch IN FACULTATE Prof. Paul Fontaine Prof. Hobart D vis FRYAR EADS PALMER WILLIAMS LEGLEITER EELLS KENDEL SAYLER WICKIZER SUTCLIFF DAVIS FONTAINE SMITH TORREY SCHLEGEL FAULKNER SEKAVEC MALLOY ROBINSON WELLMAN COPELAND Page 107 MEMBERS William Wagner — Wakeeney Earl Dragoo — Luray Frank Lindner — Luray Lloyd Cunningham — Hays Chester Billings — Hays George Smith — Luray William Stewart — Weskan Lloyd Lala — Woodston Frank Van De Water — Hays Donald Willams — Luray James Pickering — Wakeeney John Anderson — Roxbury Lowell Knisley — Logan James Reece — Lucas Harry Struss — Wakeeney Ernest Baker — Hays Walter Wallerstedt — Hays Marion Coulson — Plains PLEDGES Gage Burgess — Ingalls Harry Glass — Altoona Harold Kimerer — Hunter Page 108 Organized December 12, 1925 OFFICERS Theta Sigma Upsilon President Alpha Sigma Alpha Vice President Delta Sigma Upsilon - -- -- Secretary Sigma Sigma Sigma ----- Treasurer Theta Sigma Upsilon Vera Grundmeier, Fairport Esther Beltz, Haven Delta Sigma Epsilon Carolyn Spilker, Ellis Kathryn Marshall, Collyer Alpha Sigma Alpha Dorothy King, Hays Virginia Sailors, Dodge City Sigma Sigma Sigma Helen Christiansen, Menlo Pearl Wenger, Selden Xi Kappa Psi Ruth Moore, Stockton Jewell Royce, Langdon WENGER SPILKER MARSHALL SAILORS ROYSE GRUNDMEIER CHRISTIANSEN BELTZ KING MOORE " V Reveille Page 109 Alpha Sigma Alpha Founded at Virginia State Teachers College, 1901 Tau Tau at Hays, March 17, 1928 Colors — Pearl White and Crimson; Palm Green and Gold Flowers — Aster and Narcissus Jewels — Pearl and Ruby Publication — The Phoenix Eunice Bradbury, Hoxic Eleanor Chittenden, Hays Novaline Hickman, Hays Dorothy King, Hays Velma Krause, Delphos Mildred Lee, Hays Isabel Lovejoy, Almcna Dorothy Morrison, Hays Belva Motz, Selden Freda Winters, Hays MEMBERS Alice Nielsen, Natoma Geraldine Reinecke, Great Bend Virginia Sailors, Dodge City Marjorie Walker, Brownell Elizabeth Young, Oakley Marvel Bradbury, Hoxie Madena Hoagland, Brownell Sylvia Schlegel, Hays Gwendolyn Stewart, Herington Alta Price, Hill City PLEDGES Rosalind Ward, Hays Louise Bowlus, Russell IN FACULTATE Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew, HOUSE MOTHER Mrs. Zanie Motz, PATRONESSES Mrs. J. G. Brenner Mrs. F. B. Lee WINTERS STEWART LOVEJOY HOAGLAND SCHLEGEL MOTZ NIELSEN PRICE HICKMAN CHITTENDEN E. BRADBURY M. BRADBURY - YOUNG LEE REINECKE SMLORS KRAUSE KING WALKER MORRISON Page 110 Delta Sigma Epsilon Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Rho Chapter installed October 2, 1925 Colors — Olive , Green, and Cream Flower — Cream Tea Rose Publication — Shield MEMBERS Marie Pivonka, Timken Hila Janson, Bison Effie Mae McWilliams, Quinter Elizabeth Spilker, Ellis Margaret Cain, Salina Marjorie McLeod, Hays Geneva Wright, Kinsley Kathryn Marshall, Wakecney Evelyn Wagner, Ellinwood Caroline Spilker, Ellis Vera Palmer, Lucas Esta Moser, Lenora Dorothy Legleiter, LaCrossc Thelma Wilson, LaCrossc Juanita Meyer, Bison Vena Mae Davidson, Hays Helen Morris, Barnard PLEDGES Ellen Long, Wakeeney Julia Storey, Ellsworth Berniece Meyer, Bison PATRONESSES Mrs. E. P. Schowalter Mrs. E. R. Breneman Mrs. E. C. Flood IN FACULTATE Miss Elizabeth Graybeal Page 111 Founded at Farmvillc 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 Faye Steiger, Menlo Velma Green, Plainvillc Helene Bock, Goodland Clara Bock, Goodland Pearl Wenger, Sclden Florence Pope, Selden Helen Christiansen, Menlo Vera DeuPree, Plainville Lela Caster, Oberlin PLEDGES Magdeline Edwards, Phillipsburg Ruth Edwards, Phillipsburg Nettye Shipley, Smith Center Mattye Dean, Agra Helen Davis, LaCrosse Rhobia Anderson, Oberlin Mary Doubrava, Lorraine Gertrude Angell, Portis Freda Wilson, Plainville Ruth Hogan, Salina Gladys Wickizer, Hays Isla Gilpin, Codell Ruth Blackburn, Larned Thelma Kelly, Hays IN FACULTATE Mrs. Josephine Weatherly PATRONESSES Mrs. Clifford Morrison Mrs. W. D. Larkin HOGAN ANDERSON GREEN POPE C. BOCK DENOATE WENGER STEIGER SUTOR DOUBRAVA DEUPREE H. BOCK CHRISTIANSEN CASTER ANGELL BLACKBURN WILSON DEANE KELLY WICKI7ER SHIPLEY Page 112 Xi Kappa Psi Organized at Kansas State Teachers College, Hays, Kansas, 1928 Colors— Rose and Silver Flower— Killamey Rose MEMBERS Rachel Green, Goodland Frances Meckfessel, Garfield Pauline Jackson, Claudell Crystal Griffith, Edmond Clovis English, Lincoln Jewell Royse, Langdon Helen Fairchild, Bunkerhill Ruth Moore, Stockton Helen Gurtner, Kingman Wauneta Hill, Logan Beulah Knisley, Logan Elizabeth Hibbs, Stafford PLEDGES Lola Baird, Lincoln Adelaine Carlson, McPherson IN FACULTATE Miss Lucille Felten PATRONESSES Mrs. W. D. Phillips Mrs. H. R. Bryan HILL BAIRD GRIFFITH GREEN MOORE ENGLISH MECKFESSEL HIBBS FAIRCHILD JACKSON ROYSE GURTNER KNISLEY 2F Page 113 Theta Sigma Upsilon Founded at Emporia State Teachers College, 1920 Colors — Rose and Silver Flower — Rose Jewels — Pearl and Turquoise Publication — The Torch MEMBERS Vera Grunpmeier, Fairport Regina Brull, Hays Edith Mason, Wakceney Evelyn Bloome, Rcxford Esther Beltz, Haven Eva Hawkes, Hays Gladys Spaniol, Dodge City Alice Start, Hays Myrna Tomlinson, Garfield Pauline Bergin, Bogue Kathleen Dennis, Woodston Madge Cole, Logan Nellie Hardy, Hays PLEDGES Helen Fritts, Paradise Eileen Northup, Quinter Warrena Bowlby, Natoma Katherine Rhoades, Wakceney IN FACULTATE Miss Harriet Schwenker GRUNDMEIER BLOOME HARDY MASON TOMLINSON START ROME1SER BERGIN SPANIOL COLE HAWKES SCHWENKER BELTZ DENNIS BRULL Page 114 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 Bernard Roth, Hays Clyde Putnam, Haven Josephine Hunt, Hays GRADUATE MEMBERS Margaret Cain, Salina Nessie Coles, Hays Carrie Coles, Hays IN FACULTATE Prof. James R. Start Prof. Robert L. Parker Prof. Josephine Weatherly PLEDGES Ernest Baker, Hays Mary Doubrava, Lorraine H. G. Burgess, Ingalls Crystal Griffith, Edmond HONORARY Archdeacon C. E. Coles C. COLES BURGESS N. COLES C. COLES DOUBRAVA Page 115 WEATHERLY PUTNAM HUNT START GRIFFITH National Honorary Commercial Teachers Fraternity Founded at Missouri State Teachers College, Kirksville, Missouri, June 13, 1923 Lambda Chapter Installed at K. S. T. C., Hays, May 17, 1929 MEMBERS Ethel Artman, Hays Veda Venneberg, Hays Emma Furthmyer, Gorham Helen Fairchild, Bunkerhill June Harlan, Wakecney Fern Cox, Herndon Regina Brull, Hays Norrine Schlyer, Hays Mrs. Blanche F. Meisel, Wcllsford IN FACULTATE Miss Harriet Schwenker Mr. L. W. Thompson COX MEISEL SCHWENKER ARTMAN BRULL SCHYLYER VENNEBERG THOMPSON HARLAN FURTHMYER FAIRCHILD Page 1 16 i Kappa Omicron Phi Founded at Teachers College, Maryville, Missouri, 1923 Established at K. S. T. C., January, 1925 Colors: Red and Gold Flower: Poppy Publication: Distaff NATIONAL HOME ECONOMICS, HONORARY MEMBERS Evelyn Bloome — Rexford Elizabeth Spilker — Ellis Olive Neff— Wakeeney Caroline Spilker— Ellis Alta Courtney — Collyer Birdena Hackett — LaCrosse Margaret Mooney, Hanston IN FACULTATE Miss Maneta Heidman Page 117 The Young Mens Christian Association, a student movement among students of other lands as well as America, is endeavoring to live life at its finest and best. The movement has its significance in the world peace movement, racial under- standing, and the selection of life’s values in every day living. It is interdenomi- national and welcomes any young man who desires to live up to the best that life has to offer, regardless of his creed or philosophy of life. Christ has been selected as the organization’s present example for an individual who lives life at its best. But the movement is bigger than sectarianism and broader than doctrinal creed. Among its members are the best young manhood of every land and clime who want only the best that life has to give. MEMBERS Lawrence Sayler, Great Bend Lester Powell, Hanston John Anderson, Roxbury Charles Shearer, Arnold Hugh Frusher, Ness City Wesley Walker, Glade Lowell Knisley, Logan Ralph E. Arnold, Hays Harry Glass, Altoona John Querback, Houston Jospeh Fisher, Larned Mearle Lloyd Whitham, Scott City Clarence Leonard, Houston Henry J. Miller, Hays Henry Esau, Buhler Raymond Fryar, Burrton Lawrence Carlton, Norton Roger Unruh, Pawnee Rock Marion Coulson, Plains Carl Seuser, Bison Melvin Wilson, Smith Center Alvin Lowe, Argonia :, Lyons POWELL KNISLEY SAYLER WHITHAM LEONARD Page 120 Y. W. C. A. The purpose of the Young Women’s Christian Association is three-fold: 1. We unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. 2. We determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. 3. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and follow Him. MEMBERS Alice Beesley, Gove Hazel Callison, Garden City Rachel Hart, Liberal Bee Garton, Norton Audra McLeod, Jennings Helen Stetler, Sharon Springs Florence Nelson, Turon Mae Marcum, Turon Hazel Hoover, Lyons Effie Thompson, Little River Grace Slightam, Stockton Annabel Slightam, Stockton Esther Neff, Wakeeney Mildred La Rue, Fort Collins, Colorado Nettie Carter, Jennings Marjorie McVicker, Hays Florence Daniels, Garfield Ethel Johnson, Courtland Hannah Hansen, Courtland Irma Boyd, Roxbury Ayesha Ziegelmeier, Gem Pauline Jackson, Claudell Julia Tonkin, Great Bend Ruth Bodmer, Waldo Fern Cox, Herndon Leone Smith, Copeland Fern Chamberlaine, Albert Lillian Claire, Oberlin Thelma Daniels, Garfield Mrs. Ethel B. McKenna, Hays SPONSOR Miss Maud Gorham HANSEN MCVICKER DANIELS BOYD BODMER JACKSON SMITH LARUE CARTER STETLER TOMPSON JOHNSON NEFF ZIEGELMEIER A. SLIGHTAM MARCUM HOOVER NELSON COX TONKIN BEESLF.Y CALLISON HART GARTEN MCLEOD G. SLIGHTAM Reveille Page 121 Social Science Club MEMBERS Helen Davis, LaCrosse Mrs. Gretchen Doores, Hays Wauneta Hill, Logan Dale Kelly, Phillipsburg Alex Klein, Lucas George Mathews, Towner, Colorado Lester Reazin, St. John Glenn Rogers, Jennings Mrs. Rebecca Taylor, Lyons Harold Willmeth, Glen Elder Gilman Bishop, Oronoque Margaret Cain, Salina Lewis Roe, Ellis Mrs. Grace Rogers, Jennings Harry Glass, Altoona Lester Powell, Kirwin Ida Smith, Belleville Marie Wright, Quinter Fern Cox, Herndon Effie Mae Thompson, Adeline Carlson, McPherson Helen Christensen, Menlo Irene Craft, Belleville Joseph Fisher, Larned Muriel Gfeller, Junction City Fred Hemphill, Clay Center Merle Hoover, Lyons Louisa Hotz, Brookville Lloyd Lala, Woodston Mildred LaRue, Ft. Collins, Colorado Harlan Lippert, Bison Margaret McCoy, Oakley Agnes McPeak, Hunter Sarah Mahoney, Bunker Hill Godfrey Miller, Chapman Florence Nelson, Turon Vera Palmer, Lucas William Wagner, Wakeeney Louise Bowlus, Russell , Little River FACULTY ADVISOR Prof. C. H. Landrum MILLER HOOVER GLASS WILLMETH MATHEWS L1PERT HEMPHILL NELSOM CRAFT SMITH CAIN HILL WRIGHT THOMPSON LANDRUM CARLSON ROGERS TAYLOR CHRISTENSEN MAHONEY DAVIS HOTZ BISHOP ROGERS PALMER MCPEAK GFELLER PRATT = 5 = 3F Page 122 Art Lover ' s Club The Art Lovers’ Club gives lovers of art study an opportunity to study different branches of art. Each semester some particular field is studied. Last year the club took up study of pottery. This year modern painters and their paintings were given intensive study. Each year the club gives an art exhibit, at which collections of modern painters are secured. An exhibit of work done in art departments is also given. With the proceeds a painting is bought for the art gallery in Forsyth Library. MEMBERS Geraldine Reineke — Great Bend Louise Baird — Almena Geraldine Driscoll — Bancroft Beulah Knisley — Logan Ethel Johnson — Courtland Hannah Hansen — Courtland Minnie Metz — Lincoln Edith White — Menlo Clara Bock — Goodland Florence Daniels — Garfield Wesley Walker — Glade Esther Bechtold — Gaylord Vera Palmer — Lucas Margaret Nicholson — Salina Sara F. Regier — Moundridge Faye Steiger — Menlo Caroline Spilker — Ellis Maude Denio — Osborne Wilma McCurdy — Council Grove Kathryn Marshall — Collyer Mary Jane Nelson — Rush Center Edith McCurdy — Council Grove Margaret Meade — Hays Birdena Hackett — LaCrosse Louie Platt — Wellsford Julia Tonkin — Great Bend Muriel Gfeller — Junction City Shirley Crissman — Russell IN FACULTATE Miss Elsie Harris TONKIN GFELLER NICHOLSON MEADE MCCURDY HANSEN DANIELS MCCURDY JOHNSON CRISSMAN SPILKER KNISLEY REGIER REINEKE PALMER 1030 r t vi i li i Page 123 Commercial Club MEMBERS Dorothy Bischof — Hays Marvel Bradbury — Hoxie Harold Brown — Lucas Fern Cox — Herndon Helen Fairchild — Bunkcrhill Charles Freeman — Wellsford Ruby Frisbie — McDonald Roger Fritts — Paradise Helen Frusher — Jetmore Orville Furthmyer — Hays Frederick Griese — Walker June Harlan — Wakeeney James Hotz — Brookville Donald Zeigler — Codell Fidelis Jacobs — Gorham Melvin Wilson — Smith Center Hazel Hoover — Lyons Luella Mollenkamp — Arnold Esta Moser — Lenora Alice Nielsen — Natoma Louie Platt — Wellsford Esther Kolsky — Logan Ruthetta Krause — LaCrosse Blanche Meisel — Wellsford Myrtle Newbold — Norton Dale Perkins — Goodland Frank Perkins — Goodland Leo Roth — Hays Hyacinth Roth — Hays Gayle Ryan — Brownell Claire Schueler — Hays Neil Simmons — Lucas Gwendolyn Stewart — Herington Francis Tritt — Waldo Varrian Tritt — Waldo Philip Washburn — Quinter Harry Struss — Wakeeney Opal Tourtillott — Hays Lowell Drake — Natoma Elliott Gibbens — Ness City Ralph Arnold — Hays Andrew Bahl — Hays Mr. L. W. Thompson Geoa Doerschlag — Arnold FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Harriet Schwenker BAHL STRUSS THOMPSON PERKINS GIBBENS FREEMAN MEISEL HOOVER FRISBIE MOSER SCHWENKER ROTH FRITTS GRIESE JACOBS PERKINS WILSON HOTZ FAIRCHILD NIELSEN KRAUSE KOLSKY ROTH FRUSHER ZEIGLER FURTHMYER Page 124 Home Economics Club The Home Economics Club was organized September 15, 1925, under the direc- tion of Miss Ethell Snodgrass and Miss Mary Ann Stephens, former Home Econ- omics Teachers. MEMBERS Gertrude Angell — Portis Alice Bartell — Ellis Elsie Belcher — Lewis Alice Beesley — Gove Irene Bear — Russell Anna Byerly — Tribune Eloise Bloome — Rexford Irma Boyd — Roxbury Luvella Coombes — Manter Alta Courtney — Collyer Clovis English — Lincoln Frances Janda — Wilson Helen Kadel — Scottsvillc Helen Fritts — Paradise Pearl Wenger — Seldcn Bessie Mae Lyon — Greensburg Olive Neff — Wakeeney Ruth Moore — Stockton Margaret Mooney — Hanston Frances Meckfessel — Garfield Mary McNinch — Arnold Billie Smiley — Waldo Elizabeth Spilker — Ellis Ines Spitsnaugle — Wakeeney Grace Spoelstra — Prairie View Ella Weaver — Hays Caroline Spilker — Ellis Mary Doubrava — Lorraine Cora Blackwill — Quinter Evelyn Bloome — Rexford IN FACULTATE Miss Maneta Heidman HACKETT KADEL NEFF BELCHER BLOOME LYON COOMBES MOORE DOUBRAVA WENGER SPILKER MOONEY BEESLEY HEIDEMAN SPOELSTRA ) ANDA DAVIDSON BLOOME BLACKWILL ENGLISH MCNINCH BOYD COURTNEY BEAR Page 125 Tigereites Organized in September, 1928 OFFICERS Elizabeth Young President Marie Pivonka Vice President Berniece Meyer Secretary-Treasurer Mary Gibb Representative of Council MEMBERS Fern Vincent, Englewood Marie Pivonka, Timken Esther Beltz, Haven Myrtle Houghton, Ransom Bessie Mae Lyon, Grecnsburg Geneva Wright, Kinsley Mary Gibb, Plainville Velma Green, Plainville Elizabeth Young, Oakley Rachel Green, Goodland Nettye Shipley, Smith Center Gladys Spaniol, Dodge City Jewell Royse, Langdon Berniece Meyer, Bison Marjorie Walker, Brownell Krysteen Dryden, Stockton Margaret McCoy, Oakley Delores Romeiser, Timken Page 126 Organized in September , 1928 OFFICERS Glen Lowry President Leo Legleiter - - - - - Vice President Scott Wylie Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS Harry Glass, Altoona Lloyd Cunningham, Hays Dale Kelly, Hays Leo Legleiter, LaCrossc Lon Robinson, LaCrossc Harold Copeland, Boulder, Colorado Scott Wylie, Quinter Stanley Clark, Penokec James Norton, Cawkcr City Fred Greise, Walker Harry Struss, Wakeeney Ernest Baker, Hays Frank Van DeWater, Hays Glen Lowry, Webster Ernest Moser, Lenora GREISE STRUSS LEGLEITER WYLIE MOSER COPELAND ROBINSON LOWRY GLASS CLARK CUNNINGHAM NORTON Page 127 W. A. A. The purpose of the Women’s Athletic Association is to promote athletics and create love for sports and ideal sportsmanship. Various athletic events are carried on by the Association during the year. First Row: Davidson, Hardy, Gibb, Brown, Anderson, Miller. Second Row: Carter, Schlyer, Gilpin, Bowlby, Unruh, Nelson, I. Smith. Third Row: Gunckel, Nivison, Griffith, Blackburn, Nicholas, Hoover, Perkins. Other Members: Alderson, Bealby, Dean, Driscoll, Frusher, Hichman, Hoagland, Kelly, Pivonka, L. Smith, Tourtillott, Tonkin, Tomlinson. First Row: Caster, Neff, Green, McLeod, McVicker, Beltz, Legleiter, Chittenden, Mahoney, Burgess, Lewis, LaRue. Second Row: Hogan, Houghton, Burden, Bddmer, Nielson, Bergin, Rardin, Kolsky, Claar. Third Rcw: Steiger, McNinch, Craft, Paget, Wright, A. McLeod, Hart, SwEETLAND. Page 12S Quill Club This club is a chapter of the National College Quill Club, an organization intended to foster and develop literary expression and the spiritual and intellectual individuality of chosen members of both faculty and student body. The organ of the Quill Club is a quarterly magazine called The Aerend. which is made up of articles, short stories, poems, and sketches written by members of the Quill Club. The title “Aerend” has been derived from the Anglo-Saxon word “aerende,” which, by way of the Middle English “erende” or erande”, has given us our modern “errand.” The older significance of the term included the idea of a mission, something to be told. This title is peculiarly appropriate for a publi- cation having for its prime purpose the fostering of the scholarly and cultural atti- tudes towards the problems of life and civilization. The Aerend is sent in exchanges to all colleges and universities having such publications and is also exchanged with the periodicals of many learned societies in the United States. Membership in the Quill Club is obtained by election, after nomination by the Membership Committee. OFFICERS R. R. Macgregor President A. W. Barton Vice President F. B. Streeter 1 Helen Malcolm Editorial Board H. A. Zinszer ; MEMBERS T. W. Wells E. P. SCHOWALTER Paul Fontaine Margaret Haggart Thelma Hruza F. B. Streeter Helen Malcolm A. W. Barton Grace Rogers R. R. Macgregor C. F. Wiest C. H. Landrum H. A. Zinszer mo Reveille T Page 129 English Club The English Club is one of the oldest campus activities, and has had a healthy growth for several years. The purpose of the organization is the study, both critical and sympathetic of current literature, the creation of a desire for, and an appre- ciation of good literature; the encouragement of the critical attitude formed for intellectual and emotional beauties of the written and spoken word. Membership is not confined to students of the College although its organiza- tion is intended primarily for that purpose. The club tries to fill a cultural and com- munity need. It welcomes visitors. Meetings are held once every two weeks in the spring and fall semesters. OFFICERS Dr. A. W. Barton President Nessie Coles Vice President Mrs. Jospehine Weatherly - Secrctary-Treasurer Committee Mrs. Grace Rogers Pauline Bischof Prof. T. W. Wells Mrs. Thelma Hruza Helen Malcolm Critics Venerable Archdeacon Coles Mrs. Pearl Cruise Myrtle Houghton Anderson, Florence — Norton Austin, Margaret — Burrton Barton, A. W. — Hays Brungardt, Pauline — Collyer Bellar, Bernadine — Wilson Bischof, Pauline — Hays Baird, Louise — Almcna Cole, Lucy — Hays Coles, Nessie — Hays Coles, Carrie — Hays Coles, C. E. — Hays Coles, Mrs. C. E. — Hays Cruise, Mrs. Pearl — Hays Cruise, Laurence — Hays Gleason, Dorothy — Kinsley Gurtner, Helen — Kingman Gross, Rhea — Englewood Hedges, Eva — Hays Hruza, Thelma — Hays Heinze, Charles — Lucas Houghton, Myrtle — Ransom Hart, Rachel — Liberal Janson, Hila — Bison Knisley, Beulah — L ogan MEMBERS Kleweno, Clara — Bison Kelly, Thelma — Hays Lee, Mildred — Hays Low, Grace — Stockton McCoy, Margaret — Oakley Meade, Margaret — Hays Malcolm, Helen — Almena Macgregor, R. R. — Hays Madden, Susan — Hays Metz, Minnie — Lincoln Newbold, Myrtle — Norton Northup, Eileen — Quinter Palecek, Francis — Cuba Paxton, Miriam — Osborne Ruff, Mabel — Wichita Rogers, Glen — Jennings Rogers, Grace — Jennings Steeples, Mildred — Palco ScHWALLER, VIRGINIA — Hays Stetler, Helen — Sharon Springs Weigel, O. T. — Hays Spoelstra, Grace — Prairie View Weatherly, Mrs. Josephine — Hays White, Ruby — H oxie Wells, T. W.— Hays Wells, Mrs. T. W.— Hays Wallerstedt, Walter — Hays Wallerstedt, Mrs. — Hays Ward, Mrs. Etta — Hays VanDeWater, Mrs. F.— Hays Brull, Regina — Hays Butler, Harold — Winona Coombes, Luvella — Manter Denio, Maude— Osborne Harlan, June — Wakeeney Hawkins, Alice — Quinter Hopkins, Bessie — Otis Jackson, Pauline— Claudell Menke, Clarise — Garden City Miller, Mary — Dresden Neff, Olive — Wakeeney Plymale, Era — Fowler Schlegel, Sylvia — Hays Weaver, Ella — Hays Simmons, Neil — Lucas Blackwill, Cora — Quinter Slightam, Annabell — Stockton Ziegelmeier, Ayesha — Gem Pane 130 The Science Club, one of the newer Activity Groups on the Campus, is also one of the largest, comprising in its membership approximately one-fifth of the student body. It is an organization of instructors, students and others interested in science, offering an opportunity for self-expression through free discussion and an acquaintance with all the fields of science, particularly with the view of showing the relationship of all branches to one another, and of each of these to everyday life. Its programs are, therefore, varied to include popular lectures, reading of papers giving the results of research and modern scientific development, and moving pictures depicting aspects of science. Membership is open to any who are inter- ested in science. Fall Semester George Eichman Harry Pratt - Emily Jane Frusher - Godfrey Miller - Richard Zinszer Dr. A. W. Barton ROSTER OF OFFICERS AND MEMBERS Spring Semester - President Lloyd Cunningham - - - - Vice President Emily Jane Frusher - Secretary - Clovis English Treasurer Lawrence Carlton - - - Sergeant-at-Arms Harold Butler . Faculty Adviser ----- Dr. A. W. Barton MEMBERS Prof. Albertson Prof. Walker Earl Anspaugh Howard Beeth Harold A. Brown Vern Carr Shirley Crissman Edith Davidson Alma DuPree Henry Foreman Hugh Frusher Muriel Gibbens Rachel Hart Pauline Jackson Esta Kysar Alvin Lowe Felton McGimsey Godfrey Miller Myrtle Newbold Harry Pratt Charles Shearer Maurice B. Smith Morris Stock Isabelle Summerson Frank Van de Water Walter Wallerstedt Prof. Barton Prof. Zinszer Beatrice Arnold Fred Bieker Leopold Brown Wayne Carr Lloyd Cunningham Paul Decker Agnes Dyche Helen Fritts Raymond Fryar Hilda Glass Elsie Heard Helen Johansen Mildred LaRue Mae Marcum Ralph McGimsey Judd Miller Howard Nihiser Clyde Putnam Neil Simmons Caroline Spilker Elza Stull Esther Sweetland Edwin Van Doren S. J. Wassinger Prof. Rankin Lela Alderson Lula Bealby Ruth Blackburn Harold Butler Alice Chegwidden Geoa Doerschlag Fred Delett George Eichman Emily Jane Frusher John Fulton Dorothy Gribble Bessie Hopkins Helen Kadel Frank Lindner Bernard Martin Audra McLeod Ruth Moore Esther Pabst Lawrence Romeiser Annabel Slightam Helen Stetler Nellie Sites Francis Tritt Marie Wagg Ayesha A. Ziegelmeier Prof. Rouse Jennie Alexander Alice Beasely Cora Blackwill Lawrence Carlton Hugh Cochran Bernice Dragoo Owen Dubbs Clovis English Helen Frusher Robert Fulton Nellie Hardy Victor Hubbs Esther Kolsky Harlan Lippert Russell McFarlane Lucile Meyer Olive Neff Galene Perkins Gayle Ryan Grace Slightam William Stewart Lucille Summers Varrian Tritt Darill B. Walker Richard Zinszer Page 131 r niuj Detia C )Uae !Di ’av ' uuon c Alice SlaxL ALSO RANS T njr T Your Boy’s Success Your boy’s success in life is purely a matter of training. He must get his schooling, learn the meaning of Thrift, and if it is possible he should finally get a college education. Juvenile Insurance is a “training, education, and estate” plan brought to the highest possible state of certainty. An insurance policy is issued on the life of the child be- tween one day of age and age ten. In accordance with your plans for the child’s future, the policy may mature as an endowment when the child reaches College age, or later if money is desired for business pur poses, or — The policy may be taken over by the child as an estate already established when legal age is attained. IN EVENT OF PARENT’S TOTAL DISABILITY, PREMIUMS ARE NOT LONGER REQUIRED— BUT POLICY REMAINS IN FORCE For further information write Dorris E. Soden Anna Gick Eades General Agent for North Western Kansas District Agent, Stockton, Kansas J. C. BIGGERS General Agent GREAT BEND, KANSAS Ql mo Reveille Page 149 Standard Senior Teachers College, Rank A On February 22, 19 30, sitting at Atlantic City, New Jersey, the American Asso- ciation of Teachers’ Colleges conferred this rank upon the Kansas State Teachers’ College of Hays. This action of the Association was the culmination of the report of a board of examiners. This is the highest rank possible for a teachers’ college to attain. The American Association of Teachers’ Colleges is the authoritative agency for determining the rank of a teachers’ college. Standard Libera 1 Arts College The Commission on Institutions of Higher Education of the North Central Association of Universities, Colleges and Secondary Schools, sitting at Chicago, on March 19, 1930, rated the Kansas State Teachers’ College of Hays a Standard Senior College. The Commission on Institutions of Higher Education had sent three inspectors to visit the teachers’ college at Hays. The first one sent was Dean Charles W. Hunt of the Western Reserve University; the second was Dr. A. A. Reed of the Uni- versity of Nebraska, and the last one was Dr. Thomas J. Kirby of the University of Iowa. The points which determined our rating were: Quality of our faculty training Our library and laboratories Our curriculum The handling of the finances of the college Our athletic situation and such other facts as go to make up a report on the actual condition of a college. The library was especially referred to by the inspectors, and the buildings and the plan of the campus were so noteworthy that they made special mention of this item. The inspectors were well pleased with the college as a whole. Every inspector recommended that the college be accredited as a Standard Senior College. The recognition which was won by these two ratings marks a very important mile stone in the life of the college. It now means that the scholarship on the campus is recognized as of high rank, and the students may transfer their credits, because the most authoritative agencies in the United States have established the credits of the college as worthy of acceptance by the best institutions in America. Page 15i) CONFIDENCE There’s a world of meaning in that word, CONFIDENCE. Your parents have confidence in you when they send you away to school, and you students merit that confidence when you stay through the four years that are necessary to secure your diploma. Then when you go out into the world for yourself, it is your job (by no means a small one) to secure the confidence of the people with whom you transact business. This will be accomplished by fair dealing to all, 4t a dollar’s worth for every dollar.” In our thirty-three years of business we have at all times endeavored to maintain a standard that will ‘‘follow through” the years that are to come. Folks buy diamonds from the dealer who has merited their confidence. A GOOD DIAMOND IS A GOOD INVESTMENT The Tholen Jewelry Company ‘‘The Home of Reliability ” 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 1 13 West Main Hays, Kansas HEINIE HERBIG Hays, Kansas MEN’S AND BOYS’ STORE Everything to Wear For the College Man To the Class of 1930 We extend our congratulations and best wishes for a joyous, prosperous career. THE HAYS CITY FLOUR MILLS Manufacturers of Semolino Flour HAYS - KANSAS h. j- Ot wo Reveille jrJ Pane 15 ! Also Rans First Row: Eunice Bradbury — Hoxie — Alpha Sigma Alpha . Gertrude Angell — Portis — Sigma Sigma Sigma. Virginia Sailors — Dodge City — Alpha Sigma Alpha. Second Row: William A. Lewis, Jr. — Hays — Sigma Tau Gamma. Mildred Lee — Hays — Alpha Sigma Alpha. Evelyn Wagner, Ellinwood, Delta Sigma Epsilon. Gwendolyn Stewart — Herington — Alpha Sigma Alpha. Scott Wylie — Quintet — Sigma Tau Gamma. Third Row: Ernest Moser — Lenora — Kappa Phi Alpha. Lon Robinson — LaCrosse — Phi Mu Alpha. Geneva Wright — Kinsley — Delta Sigma Epsilon. Leo Legleiter — LaCrosse — Phi Mu Alpha. Charles Freeman — Wellsford — Fourth Row: Helen Christiansen — Menlo — Sigma Sigma Sigma. Dorothy King — Hays — Alpha Sigma Alpha. Elizabeth Roloson — Wakeeney — Nettye Shipley — Smith Center — Sigma Sigma Sigma. Florence Pope — Selden — Sigma Sigma Sigma. The contestants for Beauty Queen, Popular Men, and Popular Women were chosen from six representatives from each class, who had been nominated by that class. In former years candidates were voted upon when the books were purchased. This year the student body were permitted to vote at the time they had their pictures taken for the 1930 Reveille. A Beauty section was added this year with Beauty Queens chosen by the student body. In former years it was strictly a popularity contest. Never before had the Also Rans been published in the Reveille , but we feel that it is only fair to give them this consideration. ( Refer to page 1 40) Page 15 2 ' HAYS FOX STRAND KANSAS IF IT IS THE BEST IN “PICTURES— SOUND— TECHNICOLOR” YOU’LL SEE AND HEAR IT AT THIS THEATRE Buy Fox Scrip — Saves 10% The management wishes to take this opportunity to thank all the students and faculty of the K. S. T. C. for their patronage this past season, and sincerely hope to renew your friendship and obtain your patronage again next year. To those graduating this year we wish success and happiness through the years to come. Sincerely, G. T. GOODWIN, Manager Basgall’s Quality Grocery GROCERIES - MEATS and FRUITS Only the BEST is our motto The home of Richelieu Products Phone 505-75 Hays, Kansas 1930 Reveille Page 153 ELECTRICITY The Hercules of Modere Age At The Command Of A Finger Central Kansas Power Co. Owned By The People It Serves Campus Chaif New Student: “My father’s a doc- tor, so I can be sick for nothing.’’ Paul Sweetland: “Well, mine’s a preacher, so I can be good for noth- ing.” —Old Maid o Evie: “Then we’re engaged?’’ Bob: “Of course.” Evie: “And am I the first girl you ever loved?” Bob: “No, dear, but I’m harder to suit than I used to be.” — Arizona Kitty kat o Howdy: “I’m sorry to hear that your girl ran away with a football player.” Carter: “That’s all right; he wasn’t much of a player.” — Arizona Kittykat “How did that naughty little fresh- man get hurt?” “That good big sophomore batted him on the head with a brick.” — Stanford Ch apparal o Mary D.: “Why didn’t you shave?” Arnold: “I did.” Mary D.: “When?” Arnold: “Just after you said you were nearly ready.” — Tawny Kat o Student: “Bacon and eggs; the eggs not too hard and the bacon rather crisp. Buttered toast without too much butter, and iced tea without too much ice.” Macks: “Yes, sir. Is there any special design you would like on the dishes?” — Iowa Frivol £7 r Page 154 NEVER FORGET THE 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 1 15 West Eleventh Hays, Kansas 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, COM- PLETELY OPERATED THE ENTIRE YEAR Victor Radios and Victrolas - RCA Radiolas 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 1930 Keveilu Page 1 55 Hays Municipal Airport The Hays Municipal airport is located one and one-half miles west of Hays, on U. S. highway 40, south of the Union Pacific Railway. This airport is the only one in the state of Kansas situated on state property. The airport is comprised of 160 acres. It has three 1300-foot graveled runways on the floor-like field, which alone is an evidence of the advantageous engineering. No other port in the state possesses this unique advantage. The hangar when completed will be ade- quate to accommodate the largest planes. The U. S. Airways, Inc., made their inaugural flight July 28, 1929. The first person to buy transportation over the line was one of our own professors, Paul Fontaine. The number of persons who patronize the line is increasing steadily, due to the excellent service and reason- able rates. At the present time, the planes make reservation stops here, but in the very near future, Hays will be a connection point. The east and west route will cross the north and south route at Hays. One route will run from St. Louis to Denver, and the other from Oklahoma City to Omaha. With Hays as a refueling station, planes will be able to carry an additional 550 pounds in passengers or mail. Hays will be the connection point for passenger service. Within a very short time it is predicted, Hays will be an air mail terminal for North- western Kansas with distribution routes to rural sections. Page 156 Winning Victories for You! In war, as Napoleon remarked, “It’s heavy artillery that wins the victories.” In merchandising, it’s heavy buying power. The tremendous buying power of the J. C. Penney Stores finds expression in the ability of every store to give you substantial savings in low prices on every purchase you make! Buying in great quantities enables us to secure merchandise — in perfect condition and in the newest styles — at important savings. Let us prove to you — as we have to millions of others — that you may benefit by shopping here where quality goods, alert service and low prices prevail. We Offer Service . . . If you want to rent a house, or you want to sell a house, or buy a house, or have a house rented for you; if you need insurance — fire, tornado, indemnity; or if you have land you desire to exchange for a house or other land, or desire to sell — that is the service which the Bird Invest- ment Company can offer you. The Bird Investment Company HAYS, KANSAS Phone 468 Reliable Investments to Choose From Agents for Hays Building Loan 1950 KEVEILtL Page 157 Campus Chaff The sweet young thing turned to a polite young man who was showing her through the factory and said: “What is that big thing over there?’ 1 “That is a locomotive boiler.” “Why do they boil the locomo- tives?” “To make the locomotives tender.” — Penn, State Froth o “Where were you born?” “In a hospital.” “No kiddin’! What was the matter with you?” — M. I. T. Voo Doo Farmer: “Now that yer gal’s grad- uated from college, does it do you any good?” Neighbor: “Wal, I guess so. Seeing as she was a co-ed, I put her out in the fields yesterday, and durned if she didn’t shock the wheat!” — Reserve Red Cat o “How come that holdup beat you after you had taken all those boxing lessons?” Nipps: “He did it while I was try- ing to put on my boxing gloves.” — Grinnell M alteaser Deets: “What kind of lipstick is that?” Any girl: “Kissproof.” Deets: “Well, rub it off; we’ve got work to do.” — Lehigh Burr o PROBABLY A MAGICIAN A commuter rushed into a grocery store and exclaimed: “Quick! Give me a bag of flour, half dozen eggs, a pound of butter and a bottle of milk. I want to make a train.” — Notre Dame Juggler c Suggestion for an opening sentence for depicting college life. “A small coupe drew up in front of the Alpha Sig house and twelve passengers alighted.” o Such fun, this job hunting. You know, being a college man, I never wear a hat. Yesterday I was stand- ing in a bookshop waiting to be hired, when a lady came in, picked up a book, and handed me two dol- lars. Today, I’m going to loiter in the piano store. — Centaur Watson’s Brands of Food Products Highest and Best Quality Higher Quality Lower Prices High Quality for Low Price ttUervi JtJ uutdi JXeducc rrvme ii«r 01 ouAeJioUL A abv THE WATSON WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. libsAS Phone 10 Residence 507 Compliments of W. J. Bellman GENERAL HARDWARE Hays ----- Kansas OSHANT’S 5c, 10c and $1 Store SOMETHING FOR EVERYBODY Where Your Money Goes the Farthest The only laundry that can give Hays one day service . The same careful consideration is given your dry cleaning WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER Kasson’s Laundry and Dry Cleaning Phone 623 126J4 W. 9th Edwin W. Hill “Good Things to Eat” QUALITY GROCERIES Service Is Our Motto “The Store That Appreciates” Phone 432 Hays, Kansas Q fc mo Reveille Page 159 Tennis Association Marion Coulson President Paul Sweetland Vice President Leone Smith Secretary-Treasurer The tennis association was organized for the purpose of maintaining the four courts provided by the college and for promoting tennis activities on the campu s during this semester. More than fifty students belong to the association. Only members of the association are allowed to play on the courts. Life Savers The Red Cross Life Saver’s tests were given February 20 and 21 by Mr. Ned Campbell, field representative of the American Red Cross. Velma Green, Lawrence Cruise and G. G. Hesley passed the examiner’s tests which were given in connection with the senior life saver’s tests. Myrna Tomlinson, Esta Moser, Edith Davidson, and Richard Zinszer passed the senior life saver’s test. These tests are very diffi- cult and require much hard work in preparation. Duck Club The Duck Club, women’s swimming organization, was organized for the purpose of furthering the technique of swimming and for giving the life savers an opportunity of teaching swimming and also life saving methods. A woman to become a member must do in good form, the back stroke, side, side overarm, trudgeon, English over- arm and trudgeon crawl, the standing dive, diving to recover an object from the bottom of the pool, treading water one minute, floating one minute, hair carry and resuscitation. Women seeking membership may try out only once each semester. Pane 160 Style You Will Always Find the Newest Cre- ations 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- T 0R£ South Main ALEX £. B I 5 S I N 3 • I. Hays, Kansas This Bank Invites Your Business and Assures Its Customers Personal Atten- tion and The Very Best of Service CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS $90,000.00 N. F. Arnhold, President Nora L. Colahan, Assistant Cashier F. W. Arnhold, Cashier Jacob Brull, Vice President N. L. Dinges, Assistant Cashier The Farmers State Bank HAYS CITY, KANSAS THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME y $ 3F Ql 1950 Reveille T Pajje 161 Campus Chaff ICE You’re like ice. You never pet. My dear, you’re wet — Like ice. You’re like ice. I don’t have to be told That you’re cold — Like ice. You’re like ice. And another fact — You’re cracked — Like ice. — Yale Record o WOMEN LOVE DIAMONDS When I came to this college I was a sweet, innocent young man. Then, when one of my fraternity brothers made a date for me, I was at a loss as how to conduct myself. He said: “Treat her like a caveman; she loves it.” That night I called. After sitting on the couch for fiftten minutes, I was about to hold her hand, when she seized me and kissed me with great passion, not once, but three times. Panting and struggling, I burst out, “My God, now you will have to marry me!” And she laughed at me. Do you wonder that I sneer at women? What do I care if I go blind? I’ve seen everything. — Brown Jug MORE JUICE Waiter: “Yes, sir, we are up-to- date. Everything is cooked by elec- tricity.” Diner: “Well then, I wonder if you would give this steak a couple of more shocks.” —The Oil Pull c S. W.: “I came to see my friend, Donald Doane. How is he getting along?” Nurse: “Why he is getting along fine. He is convalescing now.” S. W.: “Well, I’ll just sit down and wait until he is through; I want to see him.” — The Saga o Prime: “Don’t you hate crowds?” Donna: “Do I? At the last foot- ball game I fainted and had to walk three miles before I could fall down.” — Ohio Sun Dial o She: “Quit. Don’t you know the deans are trying to stop necking?” He: “Aw, naw. First thing you know they’ll want the students to stop, too.” — Illinois Siren o Marge: “You say he doesn’t know how to kiss?” Virginia: “I said he didn’t know how to kiss.” Wiesner’s Department Store A. A. Wiesner “ The Place Where You Feel At Home” DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES, LADIES’ READY-TO- WEAR, NOTIONS, TRUNKS AND SUITCASES, QUEENS- WARE, FLOOR COVERINGS, GROCERIES AND MEATS The Largest Department Store in Western Kansas All Mail Orders Filled Prompdy South Main .1. Hays, Kansas It is our wish that the K. S. T. C. Class of 1930 will always be successful. Citizens Lumber . Supply Co. H. W. Fellers, Manager HAYS - - - KANSAS THE HAYS DAILY NEWS ELLIS CO. WEEKLY NEWS Commercial Job Printing Largest and Best Equipped Job Printing Plant in North - western Kansas All Kinds of Commercial Job Printing News Publishing Company Frank Motz, Manager % jF Qa 1950 Reveille Page 1 63 May Fete The May Fete was held Friday evening, May 2, as part of the Music Festival. A May Queen, Gertrude Angell, and a Lord of Revelers, Rollen Nipps, were elected from the senior class to reign at the Fete. The arena of the Coliseum was transformed into a village green where the plowmen, shepherds, milkmaids, nymphs, and chimney sweeps danced in honor of their queen. From Sherwood Forest came Robin Hood, Maid Marion, and their famous consorts. More than two hundred students took part in this event which signifies the mythical ideas of the return of spring with its May Poles and its pagan ideas of rejuvenation and purification. The color schemes and the costumes were worked out by the students in the depart- ment of art, under the direction of Miss Elsie Harris. Efficiency Meet and Play Day Nine high schools entered teams in the fifth annual efficiency meet and play day for high school girls which was held on the campus, Saturday, April 5. Each team was made up of 8 girls. The high schools represented were: Larned, winner of first place; Garfield, second place; Hays, third place; Norton, Bogue, Jetmore, Smith Center, Beloit, and Palco. The events in which the teams participated were: marching, posture, coordination tests, stunts, dancing, track and field, and a health contest in which each team entered one representative. The meet was sponsored by the W. A. A. Page 164 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 bio Substitute for Quality " TREAT-SHAFFER COMPANY H. Havemann, Manager PHONE 74 HAYS, KANSAS Do You Know N. F. Arnhold Sl Sons McCORMICK DEERING We can supply costumes and FARM IMPLEMENTS wigs for any play written? Repairs, Hardware, Paint THEO. LIEBEN and Radios SON Costumers Phone 174 Hays, Kansas MEMBERS NATIONAL Brunswick Hotel COSTUMERS ASS’N. D. W. King Historically Correct Costumes EUROPEAN PLAN 1016 Walnut Street South Side KANSAS CITY - MISSOURI Phone 450 Hays, Kansas 1950 Reveille Pa»e 165 Campus Chaff A sweet little freshman from Scripps Was worried because of her hips; She tried to make hollows By cutting down swallows, Till nothing was left amidships. — Pomona Sagehen o Statistics show that a locomotive is not afraid of an automobile. — Lafayette Lyre TABLOID ROMANCE She was the ray of sunshine That brightened all his life, That dazzled till he asked her To be his sunny wife. So with his ray of sunshine He said the marriage vows, But oh! these quick divorces, She’s just his ex-ray now. — Dalnar Devening o OBSERVATIONS OF A PROFESSOR I took my place before my class, Which buzzed like swarms of noisy bees; And, looking up, I saw a sight — My word! A row of naked knees; And glaring there before my eyes, Were legs of every shape and size. I sometimes stroll the campus green, When care or worry plagues. The pretty Co-ed flits about; She’s mostly arms and legs. No matter where one goes, he sees Just scores and scores of naked knees. HOW TO MAKE A FRESHMAN UNDERSTAND SOMETHING Tell him you’re going to tell him something. Tell him. Tell him you’ve told him. Summarize what you’ve said. Call a consultation. Cross-examine him. Tell him again. Give him a blueprint. Pantomime it. Telephone him. Let him go ignorant. — Utah Humbug o o “One man dies in New York every minute.” “Yeah, I’d like to see him.” — C. C. N. Y. Mercury 0 Ott: “Haven’t I shaved you before, sir?” Student: “No, I got those scars playing football.” — The Saga y 3F Page 166 COLLEGE GREENHOUSE Cut Flowers Potted Plants WE SPECIALIZE IN DESIGN WORK “Our Flowers Please ” SEASONAL SPECIALTIES Phone 624 Hays, Kansas Kream Krust Bread .... for ... . Sandwiches . . Toast A LARGE DISPLAY, FRESH EVERY DAY Cakes - Cookies - Rolls ' Candies Larzalere Bakery Phone 640 Hays, Kansas IWO Reveille T Page 167 The Senior Play The senior class play “The Importance of Being Earnest,” a three act comedy farce by Oscar Wilde, was given Tuesday evening, April 15, in the College Audi- torium. Professor James R. Start, instructor in speech and debate, coached the play. The action in the play centers around Jack Worthing, who as a means of es- cap e from his unusual social surroundings, has invented a brother, Earnest, a youth of reputed wildness, whom he is obliged from time to time to aid. The Cast is as follows: Jack - Algernon Clasuble Merriman Lane - Lady Bracknell Gwendolen Cecily Miss Prism - Harold Copeland - Clyde Putnam - George Eichman - Bernard Roth Harlan Lippert Myrtle Houghton - Gertrude Angell - Joy Huttie - - Olive Neff The J unior Play The junior class play “Laff That Off,” a comedy in three acts, was given Wed- nesday evening, April 23. The play was coached by Mrs. Blanche Meisel of the English Department. The cast is as follows: Remorse - Arthur Mrs. Connelly Leo Emmy Peggy - Mike George Smith Verner Williams Wuanita Hill Leo Legleiter Virginia Sailors Sylvia Schlegel • John Anderson Page 168 CZESKLEBA’S MUSIC and OPTICAL STORE “EVERYTHING IN MUSIC” W. F. Czeskleba Eye-sight Specialist 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 HAYS KANSAS Compliments of James Barrow C. Edward Law Martin Eastlack Francis W. Griese G. H. Hower P. Thomas R. S. Eastlack Arthur D. Hemphill Agents National Life Insurance Company OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA AFEWAY STORE distribution without vv QUALITY COURTESY SAVINGS SERVICE GO HAND IN HAND AT SAFEWAY jF 3F 1950 Reveille Page 169 Observations by Prof. Seaweed THE FRESHMAN Little Freshman, sweet and prim, Doesn’t know what’s waiting him. Lambkin in the slaughter pen, Awaits his fate from uppermen. But of all the stale old pranks, From chapel dates to paddle spanks! They sell him tickets to his class; He must salute when Seniors pass. He’s made to wear a cap of green, Must never with a girl be seen. The lordly Soph he must obey, Must do his bidding night or day. And should he fail in anything, Swift retribution it will bring. And thus it is that soon, or later, He learns to love his Alma Mater. THE SOPH The College Soph is standing proof Of Darwin’s evolution: Last year a Frosh, but now, b’gosh, He owns the institution. He plainly shows how much he knows, By his lordly inclination; He goes around with an air profound, Dispensing information. The wonder grows that all he knows Is held by one small nutshell; He can’t see why he’s been passed by As Prexy’s private counsel. o THE SENIOR ■o THE JUNIOR Two fateful years he’s traveled through, And yet he’s living still; The danger point is over now, Because he’s passed fool’s hill. We’ve tried to guide him through the time. When folly drinks her fill; But now he’s almost made the grade, The danger of fool’s hill. He’s taken on some good horse-sense, But lost much froth and frill; He shows some signs of first-class stuff, Since he has passed fool’s hill. Like a full-rigged ship, starting out on a trip, And anxious to meet all the gales; But the struggle and strife to be met out in life May take some of the wind from his sails. Most surely he’s wise, steeped in lore to his eyes; Why, wisdom’s the air he inhales. But, bitter the pills when he pays his own bills; ’Twill take some of the wind from his sails. We bid you adieu, as you pass in review; We pray that your courage ne’er fails. But you’ll be less cock-sure over life’s rosy lure, When you’ve lost some wind from your sails. Page 170 KANSAS Page 171 Tiger Has Proud Athletic Tradition The year 1913 was epochal in the athletic history of the Kansas State Teachers College of Hays. According to old records the same year in which President W. A. Lewis became head of the institution it obtained inter-collegiate standing in sports events. With the increase in attention to athletics the college furnished, for the first time, the moleskins donned by the men who played football. Previous to 1913 it was the custom for each man to furnish his own suit. Also in this same year Hays met its first college foe, old Cooper College, now known as Sterling College. Pre- viously, only high school and independent teams had been played. The athletic fund in 1913 would not permit the purchase of “K” sweaters for the football men, so the women students gave an old-fashioned box social, raised the necessary money, and sweaters were given to 12 men. The time-honored name “Tigers,” which has rung across the gridiron and within Sheridan Coliseum these many years, also appeared first in 1913. The insignia was first worn on jerseys in a game with McPherson. It is noteworthy that the Tigers won the first two games under their new moniker. A year later, in 1914, the Tigers defeated the Jayhawkers of Kansas University by one point in the first basketball game between the two schools. In 1917, and again in 1921, both times while a member of the old Kansas Con- ference, the Hays Tigers fought their way through to state football championships. These records stand among the indelible facts of the Tiger teams. Both pennants were won by a clean slate of straight victories, six each. However, in 1917 the Emporia Teachers also held a thousand per cent due to a tie game. Although possessing a wealth of basketball tradition, the Tigers never suc- ceeded in scaling championship heights in that field of sport. Nevertheless, the Tigers’ claws have left their mark in every field of sport. During the middle ’20s Hays rated one of the leading contenders for track and field honors in the state. For four years, beginning in 1924, the Tigers re- mained undefeated in dual meets and won successively the hexangular meet in ’26 and ’27. Late in 1927 the Central Conference was formed, which brought into closer membership the seven leading colleges of the state, including Hays, Emporia, Pitts- burg, Washburn, Southwestern, College of Emporia, and Wichita University. Competition at once became far keener than ever before because this closely-knit association enabled the arranging of round-robin schedules in all major sports. Despite this the Tigers lifted one conference championship, winning the wrestling title of 1928. Page 172 A Book Store Order From Us Any Book — School — College — or Literature We have an exceptional line of: Stationery Typewriters Party Goods Filing Cabinets School Supplies Equipment Office Supplies Life-time Pens MARKWELL’S BOOK STORE HAYS KANSAS HARKNESS PHARMACY . . . Drugs . . Books . . Kodaks . . . A Complete Line of TOILET ARTICLES, DRUG SUNDRIES CANDIES, BOOKS, MAGAZINES AND NEWSPAPERS Prescriptions Filled by Registered Pharmacists Only Phone 76 117 W. Tenth Street r A Oh 1950 Reveille P age 173 Campus Chaff Nipps: “How can a fellow make a coat last?” Arnold: “Make the pants and vest first.” o Vera DuPree: “Is everything shut up for the night?” Velma Green: “Yes, darling, every- thing but you.” o There were three in the parlor, Bob Roberts, a lamp and Evelyn Wagner. Three’s a crowd so the lamp went out. o Our idea of culture is when a man can quietly remove the worms from his breakfast bran and then eat heartily. Our college offers the best of training in table refinement. o Miss Graybeal: “What is the out- standing characteristic of the W. A. A.?” W. A. A. Member: “Bills.” o Perpetual motion is Waldo Wick- izer going back and forth, to and from Wesley Hall. o Marjorie Walker: “Virginia, do you have my beads?” Virginia Sailors: “Yes.” Marjorie: “Well, may I wear them?” Beth: “Was the dance a success?” Alta: “Yes, roughly speaking.” o THINGS HEARD IN A DORMITORY “Why, Mother Bischoff, I didn’t know that was one of the rules.” “I came here for a book.” “My watch says twenty-five min- utes after ten.” “That noise wasn’t in this end of the hall.” “I wasn’t out of my room after lights were out.” “Mrs. McKenna gave me permis- sion to leave my room.” o Miss Haggart: “How do you make soft boiled eggs?” Eloise Bloome: “Boil them in soft water.” o Gerald French: “Do you prefer Shakespearean roles?” Jimmie Norton: “I don’t think any of the bakers handle them.” o Scientists have discovered that women talk less in February than in any other month. o Howdy: “This coffee tastes like dirt.” Macks: “It should; it was ground this morning.” jF Page 174 Save With Safety at Successors to King Bros. Remember us when in need of DRUGS ARTSTYLE CANDIES COSMETICS WHITMAN CANDIES FOUNTAIN SERVICE MARTHA WASHINGTON CANDIES FRANKLIN XX SHEAFFER AND CONKLIN ICE CREAM FOUNTAIN PENS Bring us your prescription to be filled; always a registered pharmacist in charge and we fill them as written. Phone 80 Hays, Kansas T. G. Reed Sons Jacobs Construction Co. EXCLUSIVE TONY JACOBS Groceries and Meats Contractor and Builder Fresh Fruits and Builder of the New Lamer Hotel Vegetables CONSTRUCTION WORK MODERN OF ALL KINDS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE 1 1 East 11th Street Phone 480 Hays, Kansas Hays, Kansas Phone 131 oU 1930 Reveille Pane 175 Sophomores Win Meet FRESHMEN TO WEAR CAPS Entering the contest with strong favorites doped to win, the dope bucket was soon upset and the Freshmen lost 60 to 40% in their dual meet with the Sopho- more class Tuesday afternoon. The contest held to decide whether the yearlings would have to wear their caps from now until the close of school uncovered some promising new material for the Varsity track squad. Max Campbell was high point man with three firsts, giving promise of develop- ing into a dependable distance runner. Firebaugh, a Sophomore, also showed ability in high jump and pole vault. (K. S. T. C. Leader) But what’s the use, the Sophomores always win. Maybe I should have said nearly always. I’ve heard several Freshmen say those funny little caps are quite convenient after all. One doesn’t have one’s hair blowing down into one’s eyes and that’s something. We’ve all passed through our Baby Daze and have come out none the worse for it. It will be your turn to rule next year, Freshmen, so really it isn’t so bad after all. Page 176 p INE printing is tke result of careful planning, modern mackinery, skilled workmen and a generous por- tion of tke knowledge of tke printing arts tkis Loo k, tke 1930 Reveille, was printed ky Sauna, Kansas Established in 1888 The First National Bank HAYS - KANSAS THE OLDEST BANK IN ELLIS COUNTY A MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM PROGRESSIVE, YET CONSERVATIVE OFFICERS J. A. Mermis - President H. W. Osh ant - - Vice President Fred Schwaller - - Vice President Victor Holm - Cashier W. J. Karlin - - Assistant Cashier Zita Palen - - Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS J. A. Mermis C. R. Holland C. A. Mermis H. W. Oshant M. A. Basgall Fred Schwaller Tony Jacobs 1950 Reveille Page 177 Answer the call of The Reveille and bank with us T Noah’s Ark Once upon a time, long before Chris Columbus said the world wasn’t on the square and thus won the popular razzberry, or even before Wesley Hall was built, there lived a guy named Noah. That wasn’t all. This Noah person one day was driving down the main street of his home town looking for a filling station where he got a hunch that the whole world was soon going to be so wet that it would make Venice look like Death Valley. Now Noah was one of these quick-to-take-the-hint gazooks, so he forthwith and anon gave up golf and took up yachting. Then he began to build the world’s largest houseboat, which he finished with ' out even hitting his thumb. He always used both hands on a hammer. This done he took in a deep breath and a fifteen cent matinee. Then he busted a bottle of Tanlac over the bow and christened the ship “Ark” in honor of Arkansas, which he thought was part of the Canary Islands. Next he went to the park, took a ride on the roller coaster, bought some peanuts and went back to the ark with all the animals following. He was a kind hearted cuss and took them all aboard and got a passport for each. He showed no partialty. That he had a charitable disposition is proved by the fact that we have poodle dogs today. As the thing was sort of a family affair, Noah took his family along, each having been married for the occasion. After leaving a forwarding address at the post ' office he went aboard, pulled in the gangplank and cut the rope. Then after check ' ing up his lunch list he shut all the windows, set out the rain barrel, got a copy of the Police Gazette and sat down to wait for the tide to come in. The barometer sank lower, the mosquitoes bit faster and the fireflies began to feel put out. The day was getting darker and darker and Noah was just in the act of putting a nickel in the gas meter when he heard the first pitter ' patter on the roof. Mrs. Noah suddenly remembered she had forgotten some clothes on the line at home and nearly rocked the boat. For forty days and nights Noah paced the deck with an umbrella and a full set of “Weeds.” The scenery on all sides looked like a farm in Florida bought through the mail. Then the sun came out and Noah cut another notch in his watch. (Continued on 180) . ewkSDEqi . ELITE Cafe George S. Grass, Jr. E. B. Grass HOME COOKING GRASS BROTHERS PROMPT SERVICE REASONABLE PRICES Grocers We now have an an- nex to accommodate our increased business mrs. McFarland Proprietor West 10th HAYS - - - KANSAS PHONE 4 HAYS, KANSAS A N. M. SCHLYER A 2 This triangle is the symbol of Mans’ Economic Stability It cannot be upset. DEALER IN Hardware Farm Implements WHERE YOUR DOLLAR IS WELL SPENT Phone 20 Hays, Kansas Each side is equally important. In the case of our institution the three sides are: 1. Desirable Dividends. 2. Exceptional Safety. 3. Convenient Service. You are invited to participate in these advantages by a thrift invest- ment every month. WRITE OR CALL ON US Hays Building St Loan Ass’n HAYS - - - KANSAS If You remember us We’ll remember you RED’S CLEAN SHOP We’re one of the gang — but vve give prompt service — have skilled barbers — and we use sani- tary methods GAY TILLOTSON, Prop. Phone 545 -:- Hays, Kansas 1. Breakfast. 2. Just over the; divide, 3. Earl;y morning at Lookout mountain, 4. Dinner on the divide. 5. Feeding (Chippie?) 6. “The Cook.” 7 Chippie Speaks. 8. Snowballing on Pike ' s Peak. 9. A swift mountain stream. i0 + Delegates at Fellowship lodge. One morning while Noah was eating his second grape-fruit on the half-shell, the old schooner went aground. Noah looked at his road map and said that they were on the top of Mt. Ararat, which before the dry spell was quite a knoll. The general cry had been, “Oh for a little island” — and this was it. Noah fed a dove an extra shot of bird seed and sent him out to see if the world was safe for anything but gold fishes and bull frogs. After coming back once without information, Mr. Dove was sent a second time and came back with an olive branch that hadn’t been raised in a hot house. Noah gave him the air the third time and at this writing he is still gone. Old Noah used his head for more than just a hat rack and figured the dove had found “rooms for rent” on dry land. So he opened the trap doors, gave his mena- gerie the gate and left the “Ark” in dry docks. And the world wasn’t long getting back to normalcy. But for many years the Noah family was the main cheese. NEW BOOKS How It All Began Women I Have Known - Some New Anecdotes - Football, and How To Play It How to Edit an Annual - How to Run a Gospel Team - The Life of a Vampire — A Confession Brevity, The Soul of Wit Arguments for a Basketball Team - Diplomacy How Arnold Won Out - Ain’t It Awful? The Heart Smasher Good Housekeeping Circumscribing a Circle - Marie Pivonka - - Sam Robinson Jimmie Norton - - Joe Mahoney Anyone but the Editor - - Alvin Lowe Geraldine Reinicke - - Francis Bishop - Virginia Sailors Evelyn Wagner Howard Beeth - - Velma Green - - - Mary Gibb - Evelyn Bloome Loren Wellman SONGS Whistle If You Want Me, Dear - I Can’t Just Make My Eyes Behave You Can’t Keep a Good Man Down I’m Waiting For a Letter - Page 180 - - John Anderson Gertrude Angell - Dale Kelly - Eleanor Chittenden Topeka Sauna KANSAS Hays Lawrence THE W. O. ANDERSON COMMISSION CO. Wholesale Fruit and Produce Hays, Kansas Long Distance 449 Telephone 455 Member of Western Fruit Jobbers Association Schueler’s Super Service Does your car need attention? If so, we are fully equipped to render the best of service; mechanical and electrical hydraulic car lift for greasing being part of our service equipment. Give us a trial and benefit yourself. We guarantee our work. Schueler Auto . Electrical Service 121-23 East 8th St. Phone 652 Your new store is now open and welcomes you- LADIES READY-TO-WEAR SHOES AND DRY GOODS Standard of the West Ser-val Quality Servey Stores Co. Kettler Servey ..A,. Tfe Golden Belt Creamery Ice Co. , Manufacturers of Kings Kwality Ice Cream Golden Belt Creamery Butter and Crystal Ice GOLDEN BELT CREAMERY AND ICE CO. Hays ELLSWORTH ICE CREAM CO. Ellsworth GOLDEN BELT CREAMERY AND ICE CO. Colby GOLDEN BELT CREAMERY AND ICE CO. Plainville jF 3F a Qk. mo Reveille T Page 181 Campus Chaff PETIT CHIEN See us before running for office: Football Captain Yell Leader Editor of Reveille President of Alumni Assn. Vice President of Y. M. C. A. President of Student Council Chairman of Student Assembly Editor of Leader President of W. A. A. Any Glee Club Member o DRAMA IN FIVE ACTS Act I: Man Meets Maid. Act II: Fall of Man. Act III: Paying the Pafson. Act IV: Eternal Triangle. Act V: Reno. o Next to waiting two hours in the Parlor for your date to powder her nose and put on her smile, the most trying situation is to pay for what she eats at the cafe. o If study is mental gynmastics, what is a class exercise? Answer: Where the teacher works the dumbbells. o Spanish Wedding: Senorita I. Etta Spaghetti vs. Senor Kila Dabul. o Russian Wedding: Czarina Kxmt- gzxpriski vs. Ivan Pxdgbski (or words to that effect). o No, Genevieve, the Cascade Range is not a cook stove; neither is the Great Basin a wash pan. JOKE DISSECTION For the benefit of the worthy but obtuse who persist in our midst, this department was organized. We do not guarantee absolute satis- faction; however, a self-addressed, stamped envelope to the editor will procure for anyone a diagram, ex- planation, panorama and cross sec- tion view of any or all of the exam- ples on this page. o PUN Question: Why is a Crow 7 Answer: ’Cause (caws). This answer refers to the ability of a crow to call or caw in its flight, the plural being caws, which sounds much like the corruption of the word because meaning, as Webster says, “the cause for which.” o PLAY ON WORDS First Idiot: “Can we throw beer bottles at the student councilman who tries to collect for the Student Council debt or not?” Second Idiot: “No; only soft drink bottles.” [The term soft is applied to carbor- ated beverages but in this case refers also to the glass of the bottle as well as to the drink itself. o GRAND FINALE Electrician’s wife (to husband stumbling upstairs): “Wire you insu- late?” Electrician: “Ohm, • sweet ohm! Watt d’you care?” [This is left as an exercise for the student to work out.] Page 182 Phone 53 Home Phone 302 Geo. Philip Dealer in HARDWARE CATTARAUGUS CUTLERY CLAUSS SHEARS Eighth and Main HAYS KANSAS HAYS CITY DRUG STORE We Specialize in Prescriptions . . Drugs and Sodas WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE “The Comer Drug Store " Phone 348 HAYS - - - KANSAS Readin’ an’ Ritin’ an’ ’Rithmetic days have passed. Along with the hey-day of Trig- onometry and Danish Gymnastics came a new fashion whirl across the K. S. T. C. campus. BRENNER’S have been style criterions for the fair co-eds over fifteen years. Blush- ing little ‘Freshie,’ dancing ‘Miss Alpha Gamm,’ and sophisticated ‘Miss Popularity’ — all buy Shagmoor and Printzess Coats Beauty Maid Dresses Gordon and Iris Hose Evergreen Sport Hats and Dainty Negligee from Brenner’s Ready-toWear IF Qt mo Reveille Page 183 Preamble to Ye Bubbles Section We, the funny, near funny, and would-be funny people, people of the Hays Abnormal, in order to form a more perfect Reveille, establish injustice, insure domestic hilarity, provide for the general offense, promote the general warfare and secure the blessings of the readers to ourselves and our posterity, do disdain and relinquish this constellation of high class bunk. ARTICLE I Section 1 . Readers must give joke editor ample warning and allow him at least one length start before retaliating. ARTICLE II Section 1 . Readers should not laugh at these jokes — they may be old themselves some day. Patronize Our Advertisers K. S. T. C. STUDENTS: The firms who place an advertisement in the Reveille show their willingness to support the Kansas State Teachers Col- lege. Read their ads and patronize them. Sincerely yours, 1930 Reveille Page 184 LAMER HOTEL HAYS, KANSAS Open about June 1st, 1930 The Last Word in Modern Hotel Construction BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED ROOMS— ATTRACTIVE AND SPACIOUS LOBBY— —COFFEE SHOP AND FUNCTION ROOM Special Provisions have been made for taking care of private parties, clubs, dinners, etc. Operated by Lamer Hotel Company C. W. Lamer, President Blaine Miller A. W. Stedham Managing Director Resident Manager 1950 Reveille Pane 185 “THE PLACE OF TASTY GOODIES’ Sandwiches, Kistwiches, Salads, Plate Lunches, Soda Foun- tain Service and a place to have your parties, meetings, etc. MACKS COLLEGE SHOP AND LUNCHEONETTE A Red Seal Eating Place 507 West 7th Street Hays, Kansas The Western Office Equipment Company Standard Typewriters for Schools Standard Typewriters for Offices and Homes Standard and Portable Typewriters for Everyplace All Makes of Portable Typewriters Adding Machines We sell all kinds of office equipment, fire extinguishers and are distributors for Sundstrands and Royals in this Western Territory. Write us or phone us your wants. Guaranteed repair work on above equipment. Special prices to schools and colleges or other quantity orders. Our Aim: “To Serve and Equip Western Kansas Better” 507 West 7th Street Hays, 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 minute and refresh themselves with a bottle of COCA-COLA Bottled here in our own plant where every bottle is steril- ized — buy it by the case; keep it in the house always We wish to extend an invitation to the public to visit our latest modernly equipped, sanitary plant Bottlers of High-Grade Carbonated Beverages COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY HAYS, KANSAS n. =r 3F Page 186 O’LOUGHLIN MOTOR SALES THE GREATEST CHEVROLET OF CHEVROLET HISTORY —A SIX FOR THE PRICE OF A FOUR We Appreciate the Business From K. S. T. C. 112-118 W. Twelfth Hays, Kansas Two hundred LEE brand products offer you a wide choice of pure delicious foods — something for every occasion , something for every taste AT YOUR GROCER’S ELWICK AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY Wholesalers and Retailers of REPLACEMENT PARTS AND SUPPLIES FOR ALL CARS Hays, Kansas Phone 699 Abilene, Kansas Phone 226 A Complete Service at One Stop RIGGS TIRE SHOP TIRES— GREASING— BATTERIES F. W. Riggs Phone 551 Hays, Kans. Features of the New FORD . . . Model A 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, Houdaille Shock Absorbers, Economy of Operation, 55 to 65 Miles per Hour! Twenter Son Motor Company HAYS, KANSAS ■s. jA Qu. 1950 Reveille T Page 187 Sister M. Evarista Superintendent This space reserved and paid for by The Active Staff St. Anthony’s Hospital HAYS, KANSAS Page 188 In Closing The Reveille meant a lot of work for all concerned in its publication. If everyone had not been willing to cooperate with me the task would have been impossible . Every person on the staff has done the part assigned to him and has done it well . I am taking this opportunity to thank those who have contributed to the success of the annual , but who receive no recognition. 1 was indeed fortunate to have such a capable person as Lawrence Sayler for Business Manager. I never had to worry about the financial end of The Reveille and was perfectly free to go ahead with the editorial part of the work. I want to express my appreciation of our faculty advisor , Mr. Edgar P. Schowalter, for the help and advice he has given us in our work. It has been an invaluable asset to have a man like Mr. Schowalter for an advisor . I am indebted to the Mid-Continent Engrax’ing Company of Wichita, and the Consolidated Printing and Stationery Company of Salina, for the workman-like manner in which they turned out the engravings and printing. They have been very cooperative in their efforts and have been a leading factor in publishing what we feel is the most outstanding yearbook that any Junior class of K. S. T. C. Hays has ever published. We have made some mistakes but — have you ever seen a yearbook that was perfect in every way? Oh, you have! Well! we ' ve never seen one, so we don ' t feel that all our efforts have been in vain. With best wishes to the Next Year ' s Staff, Sincerely yours, Geneva Wright Editor
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