Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1933 volume:
Mga THE • 1933 ■Reveille l 1 COPYRIGHT SHIRLEY BAIRD Editor NORMAN LIETZKE Business Manager Engraved by MID-CONTINENT ENGRAVING COMPANY Wichita, Kansas Printed by THE BOTZ PRINTING COMPANY Jefferson City, Missouri Photographs by EKEY STUDIO Hays, Kansas P RESENTING IMPRESSIONS OF THE YEAR 1933 AT FORT HAYS KANSAS STATE COLLEGE HAYS KAN S A S THE 19 3 3 Rev E LLE •LASTING W E MAY regret bidding farewell to college days, when realization comes that for the last time we have walked, as a student, upon the college campus. But we are not leaving everything --we carry with us the impressions of a great work, of high ideals and aspirations--of education. Those are the impressions that remain with us when college life itself is but a series of dim and fleeting mem- ories--those are the impressions which enable us to take our place and part in the world’s daily work. ressio iA The effervescent pleasures which once seemed so important fade before the grim reality of life--our lasting impressions carry us on. » » » » » CONTENTS Administration Impressions Classes Impressions Physical Impressions Fine Art Impressions Departmental Impressions Greek Impressions DEDICATION To youth — to the succeeding generations who will take our places and carry on . IMPRESSIONS OF THE CAM PUS The Coliseum — from whence emanate strange wailings . The Industrial Building — where home making is an art . The Woman s Building — where Greeks get together and our Dean of Women reigns supreme. William A. Lewis, B. S., A. B., LL.D. President of Fort Hays Kansas State College KATHERINE RHOADES PAULINE BERGIN ELEANOR WINTERS IRENE RANDALL EDITH PALMER VENA MAE DAVIDSON PERSONALITIES Vyrl Levan Reveille King Ann Angell Reveille Queen Martha Wylie Popularity Alice Start Beauty ELTON WILLIAMS BERT BINOAMAN EDGAR KING " DEAC " HAWKES CHARLIE NORTHROP PERSONALITIES LAWRENCE RARICK A S FRESHMEN, entering timid- ly into our first college classes, our professors loom up before our eyes, awe-inspiring creatures capable of making our school life a reign of terror, or years of pleasure. But we find as we progress that these self-same professors are really not so terrifying when our eyes become adjusted to our surroundings. We discover that they are always ready to lend a helping hand, and we come to realize that without the kindly help and interest of these men and women, our school life would be barren and unproductive. Our administration is especially interesting to us this year because 1933 marks the twentieth year of W. A. Lewis ' presidency of our col- lege. Under his administration, the enrollment has greatly increased, a number of new buildings have been erected on the campus, and the school’s policies have continually been strengthened. There are others at the head of our school who have worked hard in the interests of Fort Hays Kansas State College. By their efforts they have built our college up to its present good standing. So, when as Seniors we leave this institution, we look upon our professors — not as ogres — but as kindly friends, always willing to help us, never trying to retard our progress. Anniversary banquet honoring President Lewis Page 17 Our Faculty W E present here snapshots of a few of our college faculty members. President W. A. Lewis , in his twenty years reign as administrative heeid of our college, has demonstrated many times his executive ability. Through the expendi- ture of great personal efforts he has gained for the school the position it holds today. Dr. C. E. Rarick, director of extension service, has, by his work among the high schools of Kansas, broadened the service of the school, and has carried to the high schools of the state information of the work of the Fort Hays Kansas State College. Dr. R. R. Macgregor, head of the English department, has, by his advice and super- vision, greatly benefited a number of literary aspirants who have come to this campus. F. B. Lee , registrar and dean of the faculty, is well-known to every student. His activities are many and varied. Nu- merous are the students who have profited by his advice. II. E. Malloy , head of the music depart- ment, has sponsored the annual Music Festival for many years. Through his efforts famous musical talent has been brought to our campus and made available to the students here. Miss Elizabeth J. Agnew , dean of women, performs a wonderful service in her posi- tion as advisor to the women of our col- lege. Dr. Robert T. McGrath , a comparatively new member of our faculty, is head of the training school. By his capability, he has greatly strengthened and helped the de- partment. Lewis Malloy Macgregor Agnew Lee Rarick McGrath Page IS Student Council r I ' HE Student Council is com- 1 posed of fifteen members. This membership is made by the elec- tion of three members from each of the four classes, and of three members at large from the stu- dent body. The Student Council is the executive group whose func- tion is the governing of student problems. Class presidents are ex-ofificio members. STUDENT-FACULTY ADMIN- ISTRATIVE COMMITTEE This group, chosen from the Student Council, has as its duty the reviewing of disciplinary cases presented to the Council. After they are reviewed, they are pre- sented to and acted upon by the Council, then presented to Presi- dent W. A. Lewis for his considera- tion. THE COMMITTEE Leslie Nash . . Chairman Dale Hobbs Lawrence Rarick Dean F. B. Lee Faculty Advisor Bartell Bartholomew Childs Darland Davidson Dawson Dennis Fisher Hobbs Hoover Levan Lietzke Rarick Waeldin Page 19 Faculty Dean Floyd B. Lee, A. B., A. M. Dean of the Faculty and Registrar Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia; Univer- sity of Kansas. Earl Eugene Strimple, A. B. Instructor in Journalism and Director of News Service University of Kansas. Charles Fisher Wiest, A. B., D. D. Professor of Philosophy Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pa.; Lu- theran Theological Seminary, Gettysburg, Pa.; Midland College. James R. Start, B. S., A. M. Instructor in Speech Fort Hays Kansas State College; Columbia University. Ernest R. McCartney, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Economics Monmouth College, Monmouth, III.; Uni- versity of Wisconsin; University of Nebraska. Maude Isabel Gorham, Ph. B., A. M. Instructor in Education University of Chicago; Columbia University. Fred W. Albertson, B. S., A. M. Associate Professor of Agriculture Fort Hays Kansas State College, Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science;’ University of Minnesota; University of Ne- braska. Charles H. Landrum, A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of History and Social Science , University of Kansas; Yale University Thornton W. Wells, B. S., M. S. Instructor in English Fort Hays Kansas State College; Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science. Paf e 20 Faculty Elizabeth Jane Agnew, B. S. Dean of Women Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science; Columbia University. Manetta Heidman, B. S., M. S. Instructor in Textile and Clothing Iowa State College; Des Moines College. Margaret H. Haggart, B. S., M. A. Professor of Home Economics Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science; University of Chicago; Colum- bia University. Charles H. Brooks, B. S., M. S. Instructor in Corr espondence Study Department and Latin Fort Hays Kansas State College; Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia; Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science; Uni- versity of Kansas. Modesto Jacobini, A. B. Professor of Foreign Languages Liceo, Taranto, Italy; American International College; Yale University; New York University; University of Chicago. Homer B. Reed, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Psychology Indiana University; University of Chicago; Columbia University. Harvey A. Zinszer, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Physics and Astronomy Lehigh University; Indiana University. Willis H. Walker, A. B., M. A., Ph. D. Acting Professor of Economics Iowa University. Edward E. Colyer, A. B., A. M. Professor of Mathematics Cooper College; University of Kansas; Uni- versity of Colorado; University of Nebraska. Page 21 Faculty Earl F. Morris, B. S., M. D. Director of Health and Physical Education ; Professor of Public Health Kirksville State Teachers College; St. Louis University. Edwin Davis, B. S., M. A. Professor of Manual Arts Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science; Fort Hays Kansas State Col- lege; University of Minnesota. Wilbur Clifford Riley, B. S. Football Coach and Instructor in Physical Education for Men Fort Hays Kansas State College; Michigan University. Leonard W. Thompson, B. S., M. A. Instructor in Business Administration University of Kansas: Kansas State Teach- ers College, Emporia. Paul B. Gross, B. S. Basket Ball Coach and Instructor in Physical Education for Men Fort Hays Kansas State College; University of Illinois. Arthur Willis Barton, A. B., Ph. C., Ph. D. Professor of Botany University of Washington; Northwestern Uni- versity. James Yeager, B. S. Instructor in Physical Education and Assistant Coach Kansas State College of Agricult ure and Applied Science; University of Iowa. Lyman Dwight Wooster, A. B., Ph. M. Professor of Zoology Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia. Henry Edward Malloy, B. S. Director of Music Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia; Voice under George Hamlin, Chicago; D. O. Jones, Emporia; Ella Bochus-Behr, Berlin; Hinshaw of Metropolitan Opera, New York; George Ferguson, Berlin; P. Kirk- towns, Berlin. Page 22 Faculty Clarence E. Rarick, A. B., Ed. D. Professor of Rural Education and Director of Extension Service Kansas Wesleyan University; University of Colo- rado; University of Kansas. Floyd B. Streeter, A. B., A. M., L. L. Librarian University of Kansas; University of Michigan. Frederick E. Green, A. B. Instructor in Band and Harmony Indiana University; Louisville Conservatory; Detroit Institute of Musical Art; University of Michigan. Mary Barrett, A. B., B. S. in L. S. Reference Librarian Washburn College; University of Illinois. Lucille Felton, B. S. Instructor in Piano Fort Hays Kansas .State College; Alexander Raab; Caruthers Normal School of Piano, Chicago. Mary Elizabeth Williams, A. B., A. B. in L. S. Supervisor in Circulation University of Wichita; University of Michi- gan. Paul Blair Beckhelm, B. M. Instructor in Piano and Music Theory American Conservatory of Music; Northwestern University. Margaret Helen Dresher, A. B., B. S. in L. S. Cataloger McPherson College; University of Illinois Library School. Hobart S. Davis, B. A. Instructor in Voice , Men ' s Glee Club University of Nebraska; Northwestern Uni- versity. ng Page 23 J rv Faculty Rob Roy Ian Macgregor, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of English Otago University of New Zealand; University of ena; Cambridge University. Roy Rankin, A. B., A. M. Professor of Chemistry Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia; University of Kansas; Harvard University. Walter G. Warnock, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Harvard University; University of Illinois. Geneva Tracy Millett, B. S. in P. E., M. A. Instructor in Physical Education for Women University of Tennessee; University of Iowa. Elsie Harris, A. B., B. F. A. Professor of Applied Arts University of Oklahoma; Snow-Frowhlich School of Industrial Art, Chicago; Boulder U.; Columbia U.; Broadmoor Art Academy, Colorado Springs. (On leave of absence). Jessie F. Pearce, R. N., A. B. College Nurse Washington University; University of Missouri. Elizabeth Barbour, A. B., A. M. Instructor in Physical Education for Women University of Chicago. George F. Sternberg Curator , Museum of Geology and Paleontology. George A. Kelley, A. B., M. A., B. Ed., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Psychology Friends University; Park College; University of Kansas; University of Minnesota; University of Edinburgh, Scotland; University of Iowa. Page 24 Faculty Robert T. McGrath, Ph. M., Ph. D. Professor and Director of Education State Teachers College, DeKalb, Illinois; University of Wisconsin. Pearl G. Cruise, A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of Education University of Iowa; Iowa State Teachers Col- lege. Florence M. Wallace, B. S. Instructor of Public School Music and Supervisor Fort Hays Kansas State College; College of Emporia; University of Southern California. Rosella Maude McCarroll, B. S., A. M. Supervisor of Training in Intermediate Grades Fort Hays Kansas State College; Columbia University. Mary Mae Paul, B. S., M. A. Junior High School Teaching Supervisor Fort Hays Kansas State College; Columbia University. Emma Golden, B. S., M. A. Kindergarten Teaching Supervisor State Teachers College, Ellindale, S. D.; Uni- versity of Minnesota. Ruth Beagley, A. B. Supervisor of Training in Primary Grades Iowa State Teachers College; University of Iowa. William D. Moreland, A. B., M. A., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Political Science State University of Iowa. Elam Bartholomew, M. S., Sc. D. Curator of the Mycological Museum Kansas State College, Manhattan; Editor Fungi Coluiani and North American Uredinales. Page 25 Page 26 HpHE senior class of ’33 is soon to hid good-bye to the campus. They will leave behind many im- pressions of tasks accomplished, of good work and fine records. And with them they will take, as they depart, many memories of their school days — memories to treasure in future years when those school days become a dim and distant unreality. The seniors hand to their suc- cessors, the juniors, the prestige that accompanies the rank of sen ior. They wish them good luck and offer them good will. And the juniors anticipate the time when they shall be members of the most “dignified” group on the campus — the senior class. To the sophomores, the juniors entrust the responsibility of carry- ing on the record of our school as revealed in the yearbook. It is a great responsibility, but a very worthwhile task. And to the freshmen, by now experienced in the ways of campus life, the sophomores bequeath the right and privilege of making life a miserable burden for the next herd of newcomers to the campus. Be it theirs to handle wisely and well! Katherine Rhoades Senior president Norman Lietzke Junior president Vester Davidson Sophomore president Donald Hoover Freshman president Page 27 Field Zoology Laboratory Botany Laboratory Nutrition Laboratory Costume Designing Class T HIS is a picture of a field zoology class on laboratory day. The general purpose of field zoology is to study how animals live. The subject around which the study centers is the word “adapta- tion.” The creatures that can adapt themselves to their environment are the ones that survive. In this class, the habits, food, and home-building habits of various groups of animals are studied, as well as their relation to man and his welfare. This picture is of a botany class laboratory. Botany has a twofold purpose: First, to acquaint the students with plants in general and study the two classes, flowering and non-flowering plants; second, to study plant behavior, structure, and function. In the spring and summer a study is made of the common wild flowers, com- monly called weeds, analyzing, class ify- ing, pressing, and making collections of them. The third picture was taken during the feeding of the white rats used in nutrition class experiments. The nutri- tion class studies the function of food from the standpoint of its composition, digestion and its use in the body to meet the requirements of normal human nutrition. Experiments are performed upon white rats to show the effects of different diets upon them. The costume designing class is here shown at work. This class makes a study of the fundamental principles of design and color theory as applied to dress, line, texture, and color suitable to different types. They make this study from the standpoint of adaptation of dress to the individual. The study of harmonious accessories is included. Page 28 Telescope in the Observatory Chemistry Laboratory npHE College has reason to be A justly proud of the telescope, shown above, which is installed in the Science building. The tele- scope is a ten-inch refractor made by E. Lohmann, of Greenville, Ohio. It weighs approximately 3,000 pounds. The accessories con- sist of a three-inch finder, a minia- ture switchboard attached to the eye-end of the instrument, three orthoscopic eye- pieces; two Huy- ghens eye-pieces, a zenith adapter, and an observation ladder. The maximum magnification possible is approximately 750 diameters. The material for motorizing the dome has arrived and will be installed shortly. There are two courses offered in astronomy, one a descriptive course open to all students; the other a practical course open to those who have had descriptive astronomy, physics, and analytical geometry. The former course is a brief survey of the field of astronomy covering the moon, earth, planetary system, and stars, with some practice in observation. The latter course is designed particularly for mathe- matics and engineering students. The above picture shows one of the chemistry laboratories of the College. In laboratories such as these, students prepare themselves to be commercial chemists, or teach- ers of chemistry, or prepare them- selves for the study of home eco- nomics, botany, physiology, bac- teriology, pharmacy, medicine, or engineering. The beginning courses in chemistry include a careful study of (he fundamental principles of the science and an investigation of sources, methods of preparation, and uses of the more important elements and compounds. It includes methods of taking and reducing observations to determine time, latitude, longitude, right as- cension, and declination. In the observatory work, the students make their own observations and computations. Since the opening of these courses, four eight-inch and five six-inch reflectors have been ground and mounted for observational purposes by students in this institution. Page 29 Ralph Arnold Hays Hays A. B., Philosophy Rachel M. Bales Densniore B. S ., Literature Kansas State College, Manhattan, Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4), English Club (3), Social Science Club (4). Alice Bartell Ellis B. S., Spanish Delta Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Omicron Phi, Presi- dent (4), Panhellenic (4), Student Council (4), Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Junior Play. Caroline L. Beeson Osborne B. S. f Commerce Y. W. C. A., Commercial Club. Pauline Bergin Bogue B. S. Commerce Theta Sigma Upsilon, Panhellenic (3, 4), Secre- tary-Treasurer Student Assembly (4), Reveille Staff (2), Pep Club (2,3,4), President (4), W. A. A. ( 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ). L. R. Bingham Hays B. 5., English Colorado State Teachers College (1,2,3). Mabel Kenyon Bingham B. S. t English Max Blakely Hays B. S., Business Administration Kappa Beta Tau, Band (1,2, 3, 4), Y. M. C. A. (4), Commercial Club (3), Parliamentary Law (3). Rita Ashcraft Blakely Hays B. S., Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, Band (2), Home Economics Club (4), Y. W. C. A. (1). Leo Brown Hunter B. S. y Zoology “K” Club (2,3), Science Club (1,2, 3, 4). Henry S. Buck Belleville B. S. t Accounting Sigma Tau Gamma, Student Council (2,3), President (3), Reveille Staff (2,3), Business Mana- ger (3), Leader (2,4), Business Manager (4), Chair- man Leader Board of Control (3), Pep Club (4). Helen M. Butler Winona B. S., Public School Music Sigma Alpha Iota, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Presi- dent (4), Panhellenic (4), Glee Club (3,4) Presi- dent (4), Chorus (2,3,4), Orchestra (3,4), W. A. A. (2,3), Pep Club (3,4). • • SENIORS Robert Casner Leoti B. S. t History Sterling College, “K” Club, Football (3,4), Basket- ball (3,4), Track and Field (3,4). Verle Cudney Leoti B. S. in Education , Music Southwestern (1,2,3), Glee Club (4), Chorus (4), Band (4). Raymond Darland Codell B. S., Biology Phi Mu Alpha, Senior Class President, Student Coun- cil (3,4), Leader Board of Control (4), Band (1), Chorus (2), Glee Club (2), Science Club, President (4), Junior Play. Vena Mae Davidson Hays B. 5., Home Economics Delta Sigma Epsilon, President (4), Panhellenic (4), Home Economics Club (1,2, 3, 4), Beauty Queen (1). Arva Davis Mason City , Neb. B. S., Home Economics Kearney Teachers College, Kearney, Nebraska, English Club (2), Home Economics Club (2,3,4). Effie Denison Hoxie A. B. } English Kansas University, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Y. VV. C. A., Glee Club (2), Chorus (2). Kathlyn L. Dennis Woodston B. S. t Primary Education Theta Sigma Upsilon, Student Council (4), Glee Club (1.2. 3. 4) , Varsity Quartette (4), Lyric Quartette (3), Junior Play. Annabelle Jeanette Dickinson . Gorham B. S. in Education , Home Economics Kappa Omicron Phi, Chorus (1,2, 3, 4), Glee Club (3 Home Economics Club, President (4). “Aida”, “Lucia”, “The Chocolate Soldier.” Elizabeth Early Hays B. S., Art Glee Club (1,2, 3, 4), Chorus (1,2, 3, 4), Art Lover’sClub (2.3.4) , Y. W. C. A. (1,2,3). Joseph Fisher Lamed A. B. } History Y. M. C. A. (2,3,4), Glee Club (3,4), Chorus (2,3,4), Social Science Club (1,2,3), President (3). Beryl Gardner Great Bend B. S. y Kindergarten Education Sigma Alpha Iota, Orchestra (3,4), Glee Club (4), String Quartette (4). Louie F. Garlow Ames B. S. } Commerce Pi Omega Pi, Debate (1), Social Science Club (2), Commercial Club, President (3). SENIORS • • Page 31 Bee Garton Horton B. S ., Kindergarten Education Band (1,2, 3, 4), Y. W. C. A. (1,2, 3,4). Mrs. Berniece Grout Hays B. S., Commerce Delta Sigma Epsilon, Reveille Queen (3), Chorus (1.2) , Pep Club (1,2), Commercial Club (2,3,4), Junior Play. Beth Harkness Hays A. B., Spanish Alpha Sigma Alpha, President (3), Panhellenic (3), Reveille Staff (4), Chorus, English Club, Y. W. C. A. Fred Hemphill Clay Center A. B., Journalism Sigma Tau Gamma, President (3), Reveille Staff (2.3) , Editor (3). Gladys Houghton Ransom B. S.y Business Administration Pep Club (2,3,4), W. A. A. Edith Hunsley Palmer Lamed B. S. } Physical Education and Journalism Theta Sigma Upsilon, Student Council (3), Reveille Staff (3), Leader (3,4), Editor (4), Press Club (3,4), Editor “K” Book (3), W. A. A. (2,3,4), Orchesus (4), Duck Club (2,3,4), Life Saving (2,3,4), P. E. Major Club (2,3,4), All-Round Girl (3), Pep Club (3,4), Yell Leader (3,4). Yuba L. Hunsley Lamed B. S. } Physical Education and Public Speaking Pi Kappa Sigma, Panhellenic, Duck Club, W. A. A., Pep Club, Debate. Mildred Kingsley Hays B. 5., Home Economics Home Economics Club (1,2, 3, 4). Ruthetta Krause La Crosse B. S. f Business Administration Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pi Omega Pi, Pi Gamma Mu, Commercial Club (1,2,3). Esther Lanning Sterling B. 5., English Sterling College (1,2), Y. W. C. A. (3,4), Presi- dent (4), Chorus (3,4), Art Lover’s Club (3), President (3). Vyrl W. Levan Ness City B. S., Business Administration Phi Mu Alpha, President (3), Pi Gamma Mu, Student Council (3,4), Glee Club (1,2, 3, 4), Presi- dent (3), Chorus (1,2, 3, 4), Band (1,2, 3, 4), Orches- tra (3,4), Y. M. C. A. (2,3,4), President (4). Junior Play, “The Chocolate Soldier.’’ Galene Lovitt Utica B. £., Library Science Y. W. C. A., Art Lover’s Club, Science Club. • • SENIORS Page 32 Roy Lovitt B. £., Agriculture and History Utica Kappa Beta Tau, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet Club (2,3,4), Track (2,3,4). (4), “K” Ralph McGimsey A. B., Chemistry and Physics Science Club (I, 2, 3). Ransom James W. McGrat h B. A . , Physics and Mathematics Hays Central College (1), Sigma Tau Gamma, Delta Ep- silon, Limacon Club, Science Club (2,3). Ella Major Dor ranee B. S. } Business Administration Kansas Wesleyan University (1), Pi Omega Pi, Presi- dent (4), Y. W. C. A. (4), Chorus, Commercial Club (2,3). R. J. Meuli B. S., Commerce Phi Sigma Epsilon, Basket Ball (3,4). . Hope Alta Miller B. S., Primary Education Nekoma Alpha Sigma Alpha, Chorus (2), Home Economics Club (4), Y. W. C. A. (4). Ethel Miller B. S., Intermediate Life Alpha Sigma Alpha, Band, Y. W. C. A. (4). Nekoma Robert M osier B. S., Agriculture Hoxie Phi Sigma Epsilon, Student Council (1), Staff (2), Press Club (2), Commercial Club (3). Leader Margaret Nicholas . Hays B. 5., Physical Education and Spanish Theta Sigma Upsilon, Duck Club (1, 2, 3, 4), W. A. A., President (3), All-Round Girl (2). Kathleen Jo Northup Wakeeney B. S., Public School Music Sigma Alpha Iota, Orchestra (1, 4). Kathryn Offeree Offerle B. S., English Kansas State College, Manhattan, Y. W. C. A. (3, 4), Press Club (3, 4), Social Usages (3), Art Lover’s Club (2). Harold C. Palmer Hays B. M., B. S., Music Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club (1), Chorus (1), Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Orchestra (1, 2, 4), “K” Club (2, 3, 4), Pep Club (1), Senior Play. SENIORS • • Page 33 Fern Field Phillips Hays B. S. } English K. S. T. C., Pittsburg, Columbia University, University of Chicago, University of Kansas, Sigma Alpha Iota. Gladys Arlene Peters Cuba B. 5., Biological Science K. S. T. C. Emporia, Pi Delta Theta, English Club, Chorus, Science Club, Parlimentary Law. Lawrence Rarick Hays B. S., General Science Kansas University, Sigma Tau Gamma, Student Council (2,4), Orchestra (2,3,4), Basket Ball (2,3,4), “K” Club (2,3,4), Sophomore Class President. Mary E. Reynolds Grainfield B. 5., Music Sigma Alpha Iota, Glee Club (2), Chours (1, 2,3,4), Y. W. C. A. (2,3), “The Chocolate Soldier.” Katherine Rhoades Hays B. 5., Journalism Theta Sigma Upsilon, President (4), Panhellenic (3.4) , Leader Editor (3), Reveille Staff (3), Leader Board of Control (4), Press Club (3,4), Student Assembly Chairman (4), Duck Club (2,3,4), W. A. A. (1), Pep Club (3,4), Y. W. C. A. (1), Editor of Directory and Handbook (2,3,4), Junior Play, Senior Play. Eliza Emma Roenne Osborne B. S. t Mathematics Chorus (1,2,3), Social Science Club (3,4), Presi- dent (4), Y. W. C. A. (2). Gladys Roenne Osborne B. S., Kindergarten Chorus (1,2), Y. W. C. A. (3), Art Lover’s Club, (3.4) . Alberta Rouner Luray A. B., English Band (3,4), Leader (2), Y. W. C. A. (1,2). John Sauerwein Hays A. B., English Phi Sigma Epsilon, Pep Club. Mildred Schlyer Hays B. S., Physical Education and Spanish Theta Sigma Upsilon, W. A. A. (1,2, 3, 4), Presi- dent (3), Duck Club (2,3,4). William Schwartzkopf Alexander B. 5., Commerce Basket Ball (1), Science Club, Commercial Club. Herman D. Search Hutchinson B. S., Education Kappa Beta Tau. Zelma Shaw Canton B. 5., History Chours (2), Y. W. C. A. (2). Maurine N. Shimmick Jennings B. S., Music Kansas Wesleyan (1), Sigma Alpha Iota, Glee Club (2,3,4), Chorus (2,3,4), Y. W. C. A. (2,3,4), “The Chocolate Soldier.” • • SENIORS Page 34 LeRoy Standley Luray B. S.y Social Science Y. M. C. A., Social Science Club (1), Parliamentary Law. Genevieve Stull Palco B. S., Literature Theta Sigma Upsilon, Chorus (1 , 2, 3, 4), Y. W. C. A., English Club (4), Social Usages (2, 3). Alice Start Hays A. B., Journalism Theta Sigma Upsilon, Student Council (2), Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Chorus (1, 2, 3, 4), Leader (2, 3, 4), Press Club (3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer Student Assembly (2, 3). Rebecca Wells Taylor Lyons A. B., History and English Pi Gamma Mu, English Club. Orval Tracy Hays B. S. in Education , Commerce Reverend F. C. Trauterman . . Bunker Hill A. B., Philosophy Concordia Collegiate Institute, Bronxville, New York, Concordia Theological Seminary, St. Louis, Missouri. Francis Tritt Waldo B. S., Chemistry Phi Sigma Epsilon. Edwin Van Doren Hays B. 5., Industrial Arts Kappa Beta Tau, President (4), Science Club (1, 2, 3). James A. Vaughan . . Greenville , South Carolina A. B. y Journalism and English Duke University, Sigma Tau Gamma. Berta Vincent Elkhart B. S. Commerce Hardin College, Theta Tau Epsilon, Chorus (1), Commercial Club (3). Freda Winters Hays B. S. } Art Washburn University, Kansas State College, Man- hattan, Alpha Sigma Alpha. Linda West Fort Scott A. B., English Jess Woodruff Minneapolis B. S., Manual Arts Phi Sigma Epsilon, “K” Club, Football (1, 2, 3, 4). SENIORS • • Page 35 Letha A. Abell Rex ford Music Oakley Ammon Childs Business Administration Effie Ashworth Commerce Quinter Alta Cline English Oakley Shirley Baird English Almena Marie DeBey Primary Cawker City Bert Bingaman Mechanical Arts Oakley Mary Elizabeth Enfield Hays Romance Languages Virgil L. Brown Biological Science Oakley Esther Fisher Glen Elder Intermediate Education Margaret Brungart Collyer Helen Fritts Hays Education Commerce • • JUNIORS Page 36 Noel I. Ganoung Plainville Mechanical Arts Fred A. Georg Alexander P re- Medic Harriet Ann Harrison .... St. Francis English Elizabeth Hibbs Statiord Music Etta Hoffmeister Claflin Commerce Fayne Hubbell Jetmore Music Maurine Hunsley Lamed Physical Education Stella May Hupfer .... Bunker Hill Commerce Opal Huxman Arnold Public School Music Vivian Inlow Hill City English Marietta Jacobs Hays English Casey Jones ....... Hill City Pre-Law JUNIORS • • Page 37 Elsie M. Jones Music Kanorado Richard Liss Agriculture Lincoln Marlyn Kingsley Business Administration Ellis Janice Lyons Home Economics Ford Howard Lamoreux Physical Education Oakley Wilda Claire McReynolds Music Montezuma Phoebe Lavery Commerce Cawker City Luella Mollenkamp Commerce Arnold Mildred Lewis English Hoisington Esther Neff English Wakeeney Norman Lietzke Physical Education Augusta Loretta Nicholas Literature Hays Verne Lippert Bison Lela Pitts Mullinville Physics English • • JUNIORS Page 38 Harry L. Pratt . . Studley Chemistry Hellsn Rawson . . . Studley Elementary Education Emma Lee Raymond Music Holyrood Winifred Roe History Russell Mildred Schlegel English Otis Charles Sherer . Agriculture Arnold Norma Stradal Commerce . Hays Paul Whitmer Chemistry Wilson Ida Marie Wickizer Music . Hays Charles E. Wilcox, Jr. History Salina Esther Williams Junior High Winona Martha Wylie Physical Education Quinter Emmett Yeager Industrial Arts Covert Tressa Yeager Covert Kindergarten and Music Hannah Mae Zamrzla Education Wilson Howard E. Dean . Agra Business Administration Opal Herbert . Ellis Virginia Maxwell Mathematics Gove Charlie Northrop . Journalism Jetmore Edith Pantzer . Music Kanarado Wilbur Rex Weigand History JUNIORS • • La Crosse Page 39 Ann Angeli . Portis Marcile Broadie Ashland Wallace F. Baker . Plains Dorothy Bunt Claflin Royer Barclay Grinnell Harold Butler Winona E. Isabell Barker . Beloit Gracia Carroll Lewis Rachel Bartholomew . Hays Ann Christensen Menlo Albina Basgall Hays Julia Colahan . Hays Georgina Becker Russell Earl Cox .... Leoti Helen Bradley Lamed Roy Cudney Leoti Winifred Brannan . . Rozel Helen Dannefer . • • SOPHOMORES Page 40 Adrian Dawson . Freda June Denman Elizabeth Eppstein . Vera B. Fairbank Gordon Farr . Maurine Faulkner Alex Francis Verna Gamble Erma Garton Neola Gick . Bernice Gillette Blanche Gregory Josephine Grundmeier Elinor M. Herl Blanche Hoagland . Guy Ernest Hoke Hazel May Holtslander Robert Hoover . SOPHOMORES • . Hoisington . Prairie View Great Bend Bison Russell Great Bend Oberlin Meade Norton Hays Oberlin . Alton Hays Hays Jetmore Hays Osborne Macksville Page 41 Reva Jewell .... Kanopolis William Malcolm Altnena VlRGIE KaLBFLEISCH Harlan Donald Maxwell . Menlo Edgar King .... Logan Wilma Montgomery St. Francis Edna N. Kraisinger Timken Mary Nielsen . Russel Leora Leidig Lenora Norman Noble Hays Gracie Luder . Waldo Grace Olson Alexander Ruby Luther Great Bend Lela Parker . T rousdale Mary McClellan Norcatur Kathryn Parsons Hays Oral McMichael Ford Ralph Perkins . . . Goodland • • SOPHOMORES Page 42 Scotty Philip Hays Darold L. Powell Agra Irene Randall Ashland Barbara Robinson La Crosse Kirk C. Raynesford Arthur Rogers Claude Rogers Audra Royse Ellis Hays Jennings Langdon Bertha Russell Hilda Schultz Annette Scroggs Ward Shull La Crosse Oakley Perkins , Okla . Horton Marian Skaggs Robert Solomon Ethyle Strait Frances Suchy Salina Hays Brewster Great Bend Rose Suchy Leonard E. Thompson Lucille Tichenor Muriel Tichenor Great Bend Densmore Russell Russell Mary Esther Tonkin Great Bend Louise Twenter Hays Ruby Unruh Pawnee Rock Meryl Wamhoff Holyrood SOPHOMORES • • Page 43 Mildred Van Riper Penalosa Bertha Washichek . Almena Helen Wheat La Crosse James A. Wickizer . Hays Elton Williams Ness City Eleanor Winters Hays Helen Stonebraker Wakeeney Dean Wiruth .... Almena Martha Avanelle Wright Kinsley Vester Davidson Hays Harry R. Davis St. John Beverly Taylor Ness City George Mahoney Bunkerhill Maxine Beckhelm Kankakee , III. Ruth Conard Almena Elizabeth Dragoo Luray Keith Forney La Crosse Miriam L. Gonzales , Stockton Mary E. Lawrence Wichita Karl M. Lee Garden City Ruth Marie Mears Simpjon Dorothy H. A. Modine Olsburg Viola V. Rishel . Lamed Marjorie Stephens . Hoisington Jock Saunders Hays Mandy Lou Spaniol Dodge City Crystal Young Russell • • SOPHOMORES Page 44 Fae Ahrens Greensburg Dolores V. Allphin Palco Eldora Ashcraft Quinter Ida Mae Ashworth Quinter Valettia Mae Avery Milton J. Baer Johnnie Baker Geneva Barnard Susan k Ness City Minneapolis Medicine Lodge Harley Bartel Leora Beals Lourene Beller Sylvester Berg Otis Hoisington Russell Clay Center Helen Frances Bice Clyde V. Billings Floyd Billings Elaine Bitter Hays Wakeeney Hays La Crosse Betty Ann Bond Veronica Bond J. T. Brock Harold Brown A rlington Manhattan Hays Oberlin Mark Brown Ruby Brown Winston Brown Sally Bryant Hoxie Great Bend Lamed Montezuma Margaret E. Buntnall Ness City Florence Marie Casey Zurich Dean Caswell Phillipsburg Edward Caswell Oakley FRESHMEN • • Pa? ( ’ 45 Mary Catharine Church . La Crosse Blanche E. Com best Ransom Russell H. Comfort Minneapolis Faye Corwin .... Hays Ruth I. Crawford Hays Lawrence Cressler Hoxie Elva Currence La Crosse Idotha Bohrer .... Oakley Virginia Belle Dague Hays George Donecker McCracken Doris Dietrich Ogallah Fay Douglass .... Kanorado Walter Dunlap, Jr. Woodston Clara E. Ellis .... Stockton Paul Enright Hays Eugene Erbentraut Minneapolis Morris Evans .... Goodland LaNore Ficken Jetmore Bill Friend .... Quniter Dolly Mae Fry . ‘ . Montezuma Henrietta Marie Giebler . Hays Loraine M. Gradall . Hopewell Lloyd Grady .... Colby Anna C. Hackmeister Natoma Wayne Hammond Hays Phyllis Hanley Norton Alveda Hanson Ogallah Marjorie A. Harkness Hays Fred Huttie, Jr. Russell Lucy Hyde .... . Hays • • FRESHMEN Page 46 Emma Louise Havemann Hays Wayne Herzog Herndon Milan M. Hinkhouse Palco H. Dale Hobbs Phillipsburg Florian Holm Hays Donald Hoover Macksville Merrida Lucille Jemison Osborne Clarence Kahler Holyrood Eloise Kelsey Lamed I val Kern Zurich Blanche Irene Kinkaid Medicine Lodge John S. Kirkman Hays Joe Koelsch St. John Lucile Leavell Allen Ruth Livingston Menlo Esther Loflin Ogallah Esther A. Louderbaugh Kanopolis Lora Luther Great Bend Marie McCormick McCracken Winifred McCoy St. John Warren Macy Woodston Alta Marshall Minneapolis Helen Martin Quinter Margaret E. Mayfield Wichita Alta Messick Chester Meyer Wendell Montgomery Goldie Ellen Moss Oakley Woodston Brownell Hoxie FRESHMEN • • Page 47 Esther Nelson .... Reamsville George Nelson Scandia Clara Nicholas .... . Hays Margaret Elizabeth Oshant Hays Sylvester L. Palmer . N atom a Lewis Pankaskie Dresden Charles Parker ... Luray Bertha Parsons Hays Marguerite Perkins Utica Derrill Pratt . . .. Hays Wilma A. Ratzlaff Cheney Rena Reed .... Hays Ben Rhoades ... Hays Rosemary Roberts . Benedict Clare Howard Royse Langdon Adele May Satterlee Macksville Helen Awanda Sawyer . Arapahoe , Colo. Donald Schoenfeldt . Hays Edwin Schulte .... Rexford Herman Schwartzkopf Alexander Madge Sehnert Bison Helen A. Smart Stafford Elmer Spomer .... Alexander Iris Stevenson Hays Mildred Stevenson Hays Ervin Stever T rousdale Besselee Lowery Dodge City Mary Louise Walker Hays Kenneth L. Wells Hays Mrs. Eva Woodruff Englewood • • FRESHMEN Page 48 Anne L. Strait Brewster Viola Ruth Streck Russell Earl H. Stum Russell Marie Ordelia Trotter Kinsley Lowell C. Trull Kansas City , Kansas Gladys Turner Menlo Gloyd Vogle McCracken William Voss Almena Maurice Waeldin Gladys Walker Grace Walker Hoisington Junction City Junction City Christine Wasinger Opal Wenger Mildred Williams Lucille Wilson Hays Selden Hays La Crosse Maurice B. Wilson Hays Gerald Worthington Ayliffe Yoke Faye Young Minneapolis Zurich Bloom Nadyne Calvert Harold Conrad Ben W. Hunt Hays Plainville A ugusta Velma L. Killingbeck Ness City Marjorie L. Perfect Jewell Wimberly Piatt Hays Merrill Wheatcroft Dighton FRESHMEN • • Page 49 William Picken’s and the Kids -- np H E William, Picken T raining School has been on the college campus for only two years. Be- fore that time it had, however, operated for two or three years on the campus for a period of six weeks only during the summer session. The school is open to boys and girls of school age irrespective of residence. However, the number of pupils in each grade is limited. The school is organized on a de- partmental basis. Each depart- ment is in charge of a supervisor and her assistant teachers. These constitute the faculty for the de- partment. All the facilities of the college, such as the gymnasium, the swim- ming pool, the library, and the college laboratories are used by the pupils in the William Picken School just as they are used by the stu- dents in the college. The college physician and the college nurse give the same service to the pupils in this school as is given the regular college students. A school clinic and health inspection constitute a very definite part of the service given the pupils. Page 50 Memories of the Seniors t ' ACH year sees a new group of students graduating and leav- ing the campus, some perhaps never to return. These people leave vacancies that are possibly never quite filled. Each student, as he comes and goes, fills his own particular niche in the affairs of the school. We are sorry not to be able to print snaps of each member of our graduating class, but that, of course, is impossible. Next year we shall miss “Jim- mie,” who takes with him perhaps the only authentic southern brogue of which our campus can boast. Vyrl, by his cheery smile, and many activities, has won quick friendships and recognition. Carl will leave a big hole in both our football and basket ball teams. “Hunk” and Palmer are both well- known to students on the campus, and will be greatly missed when they leave. “Tommy” seems al- most a permanent fixture. Effie and Louise are going to be missed by their many friends. Helen is well-known in her many activities and has made many friends who will miss her next year. We regret losing them, but to these students, and to all others leaving our campus this year, we wish the best of success. Page SI team FORT HAY S STATE COLLEGE HOMECOMIN G WILL BETcT.29 I Jrorri th z. _j£c (i0t- 32 ' S 3 LNTIUMI IUI.S fTtiarU k “ " r • The | n the L, r TOsdowT ALL day celebration HORNETS 13-0 ANNOUNCED BY COLLEGE Team Shatters Jinx (.ame with YY heatshockers Main Feature of Day’s Entertainment TIGERS DEFEAT BETHANY 13-0 Sexton Captain ainst Former IMMMWI L es jb nx " took one of the V Handed him by the CoMh Riley ' s crew de- le Emporia Teachers her | y. is to o. could not have been sweat- ton, former Emporia star, kk and acorod both of the i the first coming on a after a pass to Har which put the ball on the one M. The second tally came as fcfcof Sexton ' s 38 yard dash Sapling a Hornet pass. shared the offensive Hp Sexton by hia brilliant Buota, has daxiling end touchdown- saving tackle Bquarter after an Kmporia TIGERS TO MEET ANCIENT RIVALS Many High School Teams Witness First Home Game of the Season Gan They Break Emporia’s Jinx Held over Them Nine Years? The Tigers opened their 1932 home football schedule last Friday with a 13 to 0 victory over the Bethany ••Swedea " in a non-conference night game played before a large crowd, including many high school players from surrounding towns. After scoring in each quarter of the first half, the Tigers were content in the last half to merely protect this Tomorrow night at eight o’clock the fighting Tiger , will meet the Kmporia Touchers on lewis Keeld. Coach Ri- ley ' s c.-rw will bo facing a grave problem. In nine year of football Relationship wth the Yellow jacket- of Emporia the Tigers have yet to win a game. Can this year ' s team break The IJne-up: HAYS Pos. BETHANY llawlcv I.E Anderson Zaigler 1.T Hartshorn Rogers ........ LG Ericson Orelling C Everly Wilson - RG Qoungquist Brown .... . RT Hederstedt llarbaugh BE Webster Woodruff QB Mastereon Sexton . t.H Soderberg Casnar RH Bruce Bearl ey KB Bergstrom Score by periods: Hays « 7 0 0—13 Uethany 0 0 O— 0 Scoring: Touchdowns, Harbaugh and Palaaer ub. for Sexton); point after touchdown. Woodruff (place kick.) Summary: Earned first down — (lays 14. Bethany ; yards gained from scrimmage — -Hays 220, Bethany 64; yard lost from scrimmage — The battle tomorrow night should prove to be « «« tc m 1 playing It opening game of tu con- f. retire schedule, and the Tiger w.ll U AirHtinff t ■ throw oft that nirwv y r Jin . EMPORIA ■ Hawkv ' V.? : W ii - • n - j. (; Morriilt V " KT St-ul-c. sw» r - fc-- ; - “ V slruff - N Conway i Scrum (‘.apt).. K - Gould | 1 ho Purvis Bearley - •»- . Una played as one bi y man on the job pU (SES TEAM Defensive to End ys Itays 24. Bethany 3; passes —Hay nnmiictvd It of 1 1 for 92 yard . Beth- completed 6 of 11 for 92 yards, Beth- any completed 8 of 19 far (SO yards, two intercepted; punts — Hay 9 ( r Page 52 T HE school year of 1932-33 saw the close of a season of com- petitive athletics which, while not as successful as was hoped at the beginning of the year, was satisfac- tory. The strength of any team depends to a large degree upon the coach. Fort Hays Kansas State College is fortunate in having some very fine coaches. Wilbur “Jack” Riley, head coach of the Tiger football squad, won many of his football games this year because of his ability to co- operate with all the boys. At the end of the season, records showed a great improvement over these of last year. If predictions are cor- rect, “Jack” will have a squad next fall that will be hard to beat. Paul “Busch” Gross, head coach of the Tiger basket ball team, and assistant football coach, produced a squad this season that made all the conference teams “look up and take notice.” We must admit that the Tigers did not have the success- ful season that they had last year, but we must also admit that com- petition was keener this year than for several previous years. “Busch” is highly respected by all the student body, and with their cooperation should win first place in the con- ference next season with his squad. James “Jim” Yeager, football line coach and instructor in physi- cal education, is responsible for the great improvement in our Tiger line. The football squad admire “Jim” and are always willing to do as he says. He sponsors the program of intramural athletics on the campus. Paul Gross Basket Ball Coach Wilbur Riley Head Football Coach James Yeager Football Line Coach and Track Coach Page 53 Mak ins the Teams ATHLETICS bulk large in a program of physical activities. Track and field events, highly or- ganized sports such as baseball, football, and basket ball, and ath- letic games calling for a considera- ble amount of physical exertion and utilizing the element of com- petition are highly important in the recreation program. Their value lies not only in the muscle de- velopment and in improved health, but in that training for leadership, for good sportsmanship and citi- zenship which is the ultimate aim of the athletic program. Much detailed planning is in- volved in the athletic program. There are questions of classifica- tion, of schedule making, of methods of scoring, of testing for physical efficiency and of arranging for tour- naments. All these practical con- siderations and many others are fundamental to the conduct of a successful program. Much more difficult of solution, however, are the problems involved in questions of professionalism and commercial- ism in amateur athletics and in the dangers threatening in the tend- ency to develop winning teams at all costs and star players rather than many participants of mediocre ability. These dangers are not bound up with any essential need of athletics but are outgrowths of the failure on the part of some authorities to make athletics a posi- tive, const ructive force in educa- tion. The recreation program in its athletic phases is concerned with providing a program for the amateur who plays for the love of the game and to whom sport is nothing more than an avocation. It is only through leadership that the moral values of athletics can be made a part of life. Organization and leadership are the important factors in all sports. One who is an ideal leader should bring to his task the ability to de- velop leadership in others and the art of leading rather than directing. Boys and girls who wish to be- come active members in any sport should keep physically fit at all times and do all in their power to keep all the regulations given to them by their leader. Page 54 Intramurals TN THE uppe r right hand corner A we have the intramural champion basket ball team. They won nearly every game in which they partici- pated. “Fuzzy” Enright, the man- ager, kept his men in perfect con- tion at all times. Below is the intramural champion soccer team. Their playing showed that they kept themselves in per- fect condition at all times. They were always on the go, fighting with all their might. The Kappa Beta Tau fraternity were the winners of the intramural wrestling matches. They were for- tunate in that they lost only a few of their matches. Their style of wrestling showed that they had trained very regularly. Page 55 Russell Schmitt, guard, has played his last year with the Tigers. He was often called “Stonewall” Schmitt, for to run up against him was like hitting a stone wall. “Jack” Riley will have to do a lot of scout- ing to find a man as valuable as Schmitt. Dennis McKee, guard, played his first year with the Tigers. He will be back for his second letter next year. Rennie Zeigler, tackle, received his second “K” this season. He adds strength to the line and never gives up fighting. Carl Thurlow, end, has re- ceived his last punishment with the Tiger football squad. He seldom let an opponent get by, and his ability to catch passes added many yards to the Tiger gains. We only hope that the Tigers are able to find more men like Thurlow. Sylvester Palmer, halfback, won his first “K” this season. His forty-yard run will never be for- gotten. Johnny Baker, quarter, is ex- pected to be a valuable man to the Tigers next fall. Pa ge 56 Alex Francis, halfback, is known for his ability to pass and place- kick. If given half a chance he is nearly always successful with his kicks. Competing teams watch him closely. Ward Shull, fullback, co-captain for 1933, has been a great asset to the Tigers the past three seasons. He is expected to come back next fall, bigger and better than before. Robert Casner, halfback, will leave a space in the Tiger back- field that will be very difficult to fill. He is rated as the best block- ing back in the conference. Dean Skaer, end, played his first year with the Tigers. He was one of the players who would never give up. Edward Bender, guard, received his first letter with the Tigers this fall. He brought the fans to their feet many times with his spectacular tackles. Albert Hawkes, guard, earned his second letter this fall. Although he was caught fist-fighting in a number of games, he has proved to be a valuable asset to the Tiger squad. He will not be with the Tiger squad next fall. Page 57 Floyd Sexton, quarterback, played his first season this year. He is known as the star open-field runner of the conference. He was placed upon the first All-Conference team. Floyd McLane, center, made his first letter this year. Next year should find him adding power to the tackle. Vernon Moreman, tackle, a four- letter man, always gave all he had to win. Frank Dreiling, center, is a steady, consistent player. He is expected to add power to the 1933 squad. He was found fighting all the time. “Tine” Harbaugh, end, received his fourth letter this year. His four years of service to the Tigers will never be forgotten. His ability to catch passes added many yards to Tiger gains. “Tine” was placed upon the second All-Conference team and was co-captain for the 1932 squad. Harold Brown, tackle, earned his first letter this season. He will be a valuable man next year. Jess Woodrlw, quarterback, is known for his flashy side-stepping. This is his last year and he will be missed by the 1933 squad. Jess could take it on the chin and smile. Page 5 Woodrow Reinhold, tackle, is a steady, consistent player, and will be in action for the Tigers next year. Mervin Wilson, guard, will not be back with the Tiger squad next fall, and to find a man to fill his position will be very difficult. Wil- son was never very talkative, but made up for it with his fighting ability. Arthur Rogers, guard, served most of nearly every game. When a weak spot was found, Arthur was called upon to stop the plays, and always succeeded in doing so. He is planning to be with the squad again next year. Lawrence Myers, tackle, served his third year with the Tigers. “Red” could always be relied upon to keep up the old spirit. Ray Morton, halfback, received his second “K” this fall. His ability to shift will add power to the Tiger line-up next year. William Bearley, fullback, is known as the spirit of the squad and will be a very valuable man next fall. He has taken some hard knocks, but always came up with a smile. William Larson, guard, is the largest man on the team and when he hits they know it. Page 59 Top row — Shull, Francis, Moreman, Reinhold, McLane, Larson, Myers, Harbaugh, Palmer, Skaer. Second row — Schmitt, Lane, Zeigler, Bender, Baker, McKee, H Brown, Morton, V. Brown. Third row — Head Coach Riley, Bearley, Dreiling, Sexton, Wilson, Woodruff. Rogers, Casner, Assistant Coach Yeager. Playing in one of the fastest con- ferences in the middle west, Coach Riley’s team won four of their nine games this year. One of the high lights of the season was the victory over Emporia Teachers, the first for the Tigers in ten years of football relationship with the Hornets. Two out-of-state games were played, with one victory and one defeat. The Greeley Colorado Teachers, one of the strongest teams in Colorado last season, eked out a 7 to 0 victory in the first game of the season, played at Greeley, Colo- rado. 1632 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE HAYS 0 Greeley, Colorado 7 HAYS 13 Bethany 0 HAYS 13 Emporia 0 HAYS 0 Washburn 13 HAYS 0 . . . . . . . .College of Emporia 6 HAYS 18. . . . . . . .Kearney, Nebraska 0 HAYS 10. . . . Southwestern 0 HAYS 0 . Pittsburg Teachers 13 HAYS 3 . . . .Wichita University 19 1933 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sept. 29. . . .Wichita University there Oct. 6 Emporia Teachers there Oct. 13 ... . Pittsburg Teachers. ..... .here Oct. 20. . . .Southwestern here Oct. 27 . . . .Bethany there Nov. 4 Panhandle A. M here Nov. 11.... College of Emporia here Nov. 18. . . .Washburn there Nov. 25. . . . Kearney Teachers here Nov. 30. . . . Kansas Wesleyan, Salina there Page 60 The Cagers T V HE basket ball team, which is A under the tutelage of Coach “Busch” Gross, failed to place among the first three of the conference lead- ers this year. How- ever, the team’s play at different times dur- ing the season was almost sensational. At other times, when the offensive failed to function, the Tigers lost to teams weaker than they. In spite of the fact that the Tigers failed to win the cage champion- ship, they were feared by every opponent in the conference. Dur- the season nineteen games were played, the Tigers win- ning nine and losing ten. The season can be summed up in a few words. The Ti- gers’ defensive was one of the best in the conference. The er- ratic playing of the offensive was all that kept them from a con- ference title. Norman Lietzke, guard, played his third year with the Tigers this season. He has added many points to the Tiger score card. He will be with the squad again next year. He was captain of the squad this season. Captain Schwartzkopf Thurlow Wilkinson Lamoreux Lietzke Skaer Sexton Rarick Moriarty Sexton Gross Page 61 Robert Casner, forward, played his first and last year with the Tigers this season. He is considered one of the best forwards ever to play on the Tiger squad. He is an all-round athlete, and always gave all he had to win. Floyd Sexton, forward, played his first year with the Tigers this season. Casner and Sexton work together very smoothly. Sexton will be with the squad next year with more power than ever. Carl Thurlow, guard, is known for his ability to think out plays. His quick thinking won many of the games this season. Thurlow received a place upon the All-Conference team this season. A guard to fill Thurlow’s position will be almost im- possible to find. Lawrence Rarick, forward, played his last season with the Tigers and will leave a hole in the 1933 squad that will be hard to fill. BASKET BALL • • Page 62 Wade Moriarty, guard, was a reserve guard this year but proved himself an asset to the Tiger squad whenever given the opportunity. Howard Lamoreux, center, added spirit to the squad and always kept an eagle eye on his opponent. He will be with the squad again next year. He was elected captain of the 1933 team. Merlin Wilkinson, forward, is known as the “one-hand man” for he seldom misses his one-hand shots. • • BASKET BALL Herman Schwartzkopf, center, played his first year with the Tigers this season. He proved his ability to be a member of the Tiger squad in the first two games of the season. Dean Skaer, guard, played with the Tiger squad for the first time this season. He was unable to play in a number of the games this year, but will be valuable to the 1933 squad. Page 63 Track B ROWN, low hurdles and dash, is known for his quick start and smooth stride. Casner, 440, 880, will be es- pecially remembered for the num- ber of points he has won for Fort Hays. Neve, hurdles, is a sophomore and is expected to aid in winning many points for the track team next year. Schwartzkopf, pole vault and high jump, with a year’s experience will no doubt add many points to the list. Hunt, 880, and the mile, is ex- pected to be a great asset to the team next year. Lamoreux, pole vault and high jump, fits right into the team as one of the men to build up the average. Runyan, javelin, is an in- experienced man, but will no doubt be one of the outstanding men on the track team next year. Hoover, pole vault and high jump, is only a freshman, but with experience will prove to be an out- standing track man. Solomon, 440, 880, will be with us again next year. He is known for keeping close tab on training rules. Page 64 Tennis an d Golf O unyan and Barclay, fresh- men, are members of the ten- nis team. They were unable to win first title this year, but are very crafty with the racket and will undoubtedly aid a great deal in the winning of the conference tennis championship next year. Friend and Wickizer, members of the tennis team, have proved themselves capable of holding first place in the conference this year. They took both the singles and the doubles against the College of Emporia. Wo rthi ngton andPALMERthink there is nothing like playing a round of golf. Worthington’s score is usually between 36 and 38- Palmer’s score is usully about the same. They could no doubt give stiff competition in the conference. One of the most popular of spring sports on the campus is horseshoes. Many of the tedious hours between classes are whiled away at this pleasant pastime. Last year the horseshoe tournament was won by Wade Moriarty and Jess Woodruff. Runyan and Barclay Friend and Wickizer Worthington and Palmer Page 65 vim Major Club Women’s Athletic Association ' I ' H E Major Club consists of majors ■ " and minors in women’s physi- cal education. It sponsors horse- back riding and camping and assists in carrying out the physical educa- tion program of the college. Martha Wylie is president of the Major Club. The local organization of the Women ' s Athletic Association spon- sors an athletic program for women emphasizing both team and in- dividual sports. Each spring the W. A. A. holds an invitation Play Day for high school girls in Western Kansas, with a program based on play and health rather than com- petition. Mildred Schlyer heads the W. A. A. this year. Page 66 The extra-curricular sports pro- gram, under the direction of the Women ' s Athletic Association , con- sists of an intramural program with hockey and basket ball as the major sports. Intramural tennis, speedball, baseball, tenekoits, and horseshoe contests are also held. Freshmen physical education classes have a sports program con- sisting of soccer, swimming, and hit- pin baseball. Bully Strike one A soccer dribble Close guarding A speedball punt A hockey pass Page 67 ft ? Q ' 1b « A Li li Un The Duck Club is an honorary swimming organization maintain- ing a minor group, called the Ducklings, who have passed only the preliminary test. Each spring the Duck Club presents a water festival, including formation swim- ming, life-saving demonstrations, and musical and dramatic water performances. Mr. A. T. McCue, Red Cross life-saving representative, admin- isters Red Cross tests for life- saving badges to large classes each year. The present life-saving corps is: Virginia McFarland, Edith Palmer, Yuba Hunsley, Henrietta Giebler, Maurine Hunsley, Virginia Maxwell, Margaret Nicholas, Mary E. Reed, Rena Reed, Kath- erine Rhoades, Mildred Schlyer, Lucile Tichenor, Helen Wheat, and Ida Marie Wickizer. Page 6 y From “ Lucia di Lammermoor ” Orchesus r I ' H E women’s physical education department includes classes in national, character, folk, clog, and interpretive dancing in its regular schedule. It also maintains an honorary dancing club — Orchesus. The biggest program for the year was presented in connection with the opera “Lucia di Lammermoor " , when sixteen girls from the de- partment took part in a court dance and interpreted “ Dance of the Hours " from the opera “Giaconda " , featuring Nora King as the sun and Maurine Faulkner as the evening star. Page 69 The " K " Club T here are forty-one active members of the “K” Club on the campus. Their purpose is to assist in the sponsoring of good, clean, and healthful activities. During such occasions as the annual spring high school basket ball tournament, held at the college, the members of the 4 K M Club play a large part in conducting the programs. Membership is earned by winning a letter in inter-collegiate competi- tion in either major or minor sports. MEMBERS John Baker William Bearley Edward Bender Harold Brown Leo Brown Virgil Brown Robert Casner Frank Dreiling Gordon Farr Alex Francis Tine Harbaugh Howard Lamoreux Bert Lane Norman Lietzke Roy Lovitt Pete Meuli Lawrence Myers Dennis McKee Floyd McLane Vernon Moreman Ray Morton Wade Moriarty Willis Neal Lawrence Rarick Woody Reinhold Sylvester Palmer Arthur Rogers Herman Rothe Floyd Sexton Herman Schwartzkopf Ward Schull Dean Skaer Carl Thurlow Merlin Wilkinson M erwin Wilson Jesse Woodruff Rennie Ziegler Top row — L. Brown, Bender, Francis, Reinhold, McLane, Lietzke, Palmer, Harbaugh, Skaer, H. Brown. Second row — Farr, Moriarty, Morton, McKee, Baker, Schmitt, Sexton, Rogers. Third row — Bearley, Lane, Lovitt, Meuli, Hoover, Neal, Woodruff, Casner. Fourth row — Yeager, Riley, Gross, Parker. Page 70 Wilkinson Palmer Sexton Thurlow Recognition “Chief” Wilkinson, forward for the Tiger basket ball squad, is known for his excellent one-hand shots. He was placed upon the second All-Conference team last year. “Chief” is only a junior and is expected to do big things for the Tigers next year. Edith Palmer was elected All- Round girl by the Women’s Ath- letic Association last spring. This means that she was superior in many lines of activity. Edith was one of the cheer leaders this year, also. “Cocky” Sexton, quarterback for the Tiger football team, was placed upon the first All-Conference team this year. He is a junior, and no doubt will be an outstanding man on the squad next fall. Carl Thurlow, guard for the basket ball team, and end on the football squad this year, was placed upon the first All-Conference teams the past two years, and is rated as one of the best basket ball men in the state. Page 71 Page 71 T ORT HAYS Kansas State College A has a very strong music de- partment. For a number of years, it has sponsored a Music Festival in which students from a number of high schools in this section of the state participate. Each spring the girls’ and boys’ glee clubs of this college make a concert tour to various surrounding towns. The response to these tours has been pleasing. The glee clubs give very fine concerts. Band and orchestra are two of the leading activities on the campus. The orchestra is directed by Pro- fessor H. E. Malloy; the band by Professor Frederic Green. The Fort Hays Kansas State College has been fortunate in se- curing noted artists to appear on our campus. Such artists as Madame Schumann- Heink , Rosa Ponselle, and Toscha Seidel have appeared before the student body of our college. This year, students and town people were privileged to hear the opera, “ Lucia di Lammermoor. " Page 73 F. H. K. S. C. Band Parading on Lewis Field Women ’s Quartette Men’s Quartette Wright, McReynolds, Dennis, Spangler Davis, Malcolm, Raynesford, Forney Calvert, Accompanist String Quartette Williams, Weigel, Gardner, Sherer r I V HE Women’s Quartette has ap- 1 peared before several civic or- ganizations in Hays, as the Rotary Club, the Lions Club, and the Chamber of Commerce. They also made a trip to Norton, where they sang before the Norton Chamber of Commerce. The Men’s Quartette is an im- portant feature on the men’s glee club programs. We are very for- tunate in having two very fine quartettes this year. The String Quartette is the first of its kind that we have ever had on this campus, and we have reason to be justly proud of it. The String Quartette and Women’s Quartette broadcast over the radio at Dodge City when on a Kansas State Teachers Association program at that city in November. Page 74 M usic - Dance - Dramatics r I ' HERE are certain individuals A who are prominent in different activities on the campus. One of these is Harold Palmer, who is the director of the William Picken Training School band. Another individual prominent because of her musical ability is Ida Marie Wickizer. Ida Marie sang the part of Lucia in the opera “ Lucia di Lammermoor” which was given on April twenty-fifth of this year. We have few opportunities to observe the dramatic ability which we may have within our group of students. We wish, however, to congratulate Orvis Grout upon his splendid performance in “ The Vali- ant. " That performance showed that he has the ability of a real actor. We have often been entertained in assemblies this year by pro- grams given by the girls from the dancing classes. We commend in particular the dances by Mil- dred Schlyer and Maurine Faulk- ner, and those by Mildred Schlyer and Helen Fritts. Harold Palmer — music Mildred Schlyer, Maurine Faulkner — dance Mildred Schlyer, Helen Fritts — dance Orvis Grout — dramatics Ida Marie Wickizer — music Page 75 K. S. C. Fort Hays Concert Band Frederick E. Green Elton Williams Director Drum Major Cornets Melvin Brady Wayne Ruppenthal Marlyn Kingsley Jack Vincent James Wickizer Royer Barclay Merrill Wheatcroft Charles Parker Gordon Christensen Erma Garton Altos Elmer Schlegel Noel Ganoung Bee Garton Edward Caswell T rombones Harold Palmer Eugene Erbentraut Leslie Nash Bennie Hunt Howard Lamoreux Bernard P2hrlicii Percussion Dorothy Bunt Elton Williams Dave Markel Dale Hobbs Donald Schoenfeldt George Scott Saxophones Marjorie Perfect Max Blakely Bertha Russell Lee Raymond Isabel Barker Anna Sandick Edward Serpan Clarinets L. J. Yurciiak Nadyne Calvert Horace Butler Ernest Hoke Vyrl Levan Kirk Raynesford Ethel Miller Bernard Riedel Jack McDowell Eldora Ashcraft Alberta Rouner Verle Cudney Dolores Allphin Letiia Colburn Baritones Roy Cudney Winston Brown Wallace Baker Basses Bernard Brungardt Ott Weigel Irven Corder Lowell Runyan Victor Miller Piccolos and Flutes Vivian Green Patricia Start Blanche Combest Page 76 K. S. C. Orchestra H. E. Malloy, Director First Violins Mrs. Clara Malloy Father Alfred Carney Juanita Williams Crystal Young Margaret Mayfield Besselee Lowery Bonnie Zimmerman Kathleen Nortiilp Second Violins Lucille Felten Adrian Sherer William Friend Helen Smart Beryl Gardner Hazel Sibling H ELLEN RAWSON Opal FIuxman Violas Ott Weigel Bernard Brungardt Mary E. Enfield Cellos Robert Gantner Allan Rankin Mary Louise Walker Basses Eleanor Winters Letha Abell Flutes Vivian Green Ernestine Fields Marcus Hahn Oboes Ida Marie Wickizer Nadyne Calvert Stella Sciilegel Clarinets Vyrl Levan Frederick Green Horns Elmer Schlegel Lawrence Rarick Trombones Harold Palmer Bennie Hunt Trumpets Wayne Ruppenthal Melvin Brady Percussion David Marked Piano Helen Butler Page 77 Girls’ Glee Club H. E. Malloy, Director MEMBERS Letha Abell, Ruby Aldrich, Maxine Beckhelm, Helen Frances Bice, Helen Butler, Faye Corwin, Verle Cudney, Kathlyn Dennis, Efifie Denison, Elizabeth Early, Mary Elizabeth Enfield, Beryl Gardner, Miriam Gonzales, Blanche Hoag- land, Elsie Jones, Wilda Claire Mc- Reynolds, Wilma Montgomery, Grace Olson, Kathryn Parsons, Annabelle Rein- hold, Maurine Shimmick, Hazel Sieling, Avanelle Spangler, Alice Start, Mary Louise Walker, Ida Marie Wickizer, Jua- nita Williams, Eleanor Winters, Freda Winters, Martha Wright. Nadyne Calvert, Accompanist Men’s Glee Club Hobart Davis, Director MEMBERS John Allen, Bert Bingaman, John Brock, Winston Brown, Dean Caswell, Ammon Childs, Homer Courtney, Harry Davis, Fav Douglass, Walter Dunlap, Burdette Fallis, Joseph Fisher, Keith Forney, William Friend, Fred Georg, Orvis Grout, Vyrl Levan, William Malcolm, Donald Maxwell, Chester Meyer, Wendall Mont- gomery, Leslie Nash, Merritt Owens, Lewis Pankaskie, Kirk Raynesford, Cor- bin Robinson, Guy Ruggles, Lowell Run- yan, Kermit Sanders, Ernest Scheer, Donald Schoenfeldt, Edwin Schulte, Elmer Spomer, Ervin Stever, Earl Stum, Rex Thompson, Lowell Trull, Merrill Wheat- croft. Dale Hobbs, Accompanist Page 78 On the Stage HP HE Christmas Pageant, “The Other Half,” by Charlotte Re- mick, was presented in Student As- sembly on December twenty-first. The Pageant represented a street scene before a church during a vesper service on Christmas Eve. The spirit of Chrismas had flooded the church with light and as the people of the world passed by, they, too, caught the atmosphere from the light and song radiated from the shrine. Reverently they entered to join in the singing and to feel again the spirit of that Holy Night. The Pageant was very ably di- rected by Katherine Rhoades. The success of the Pageant was due, in a large measure, to the co-operation of the people w r orking with Miss Rhoades. It is hoped that the Pageant may be made an annual affair. Page 79 Page 80 , ; DEPARTMENTAL impressions: OING to college could be a deadly routine if it meant just spending so many hours in so many buildings each day, but it means more than that. We absorb the traditions of the school and acquire a certain pride in its activities. Be- cause of that pride, we follow with interest the participation of our school in inter-collegiate activities. We feel a personal glory if our school turns out a winning basket ball or football team. We often forget that our teams are largely what the students back of them make them; that by our whole-hearted support we can encourage those teams to greater effort and achievement. To lead the student body in that sup- port the Pep Club was organized. Its aim is the promotion of spirit and enthusiasm at all college con- tests. Membership is open to all those students interested in the ac- tivities of such an organization. Top row — Bergin, Giebler, Tichenor, C. Nicholas, Randall, Dannefer, Butler, Hupfer, Herbert, Faulkner, Denman, McFarland, Gillette. Second row — Wright, Broadie, Bond, Enfield, Wenger, Bice, McCoy, Stonebraker, Twenter, Parsons, Wylie, Stradal. Page 81 The Power of the Press npHE print shop plays a powerful part in the affairs of A the college. It is here that much of the publicity that goes out to the high schools of the state, is printed; it is here the Aerend is printed; and it is here that the Leader takes its final form. Walter Wallerstedt is the very capable “boss” of the department, and is assisted by Ralph Mc- Gimsey. As Mr. Wallerstedt so kindly helped all Leader staffs, Walter ] ie helped the Press Club in putting out the Commencement Wallerstedt r . issue of the Leader . The Press Club is a group of students majoring or minoring in Journalism who write for the college publications. The Officers of Press Club: FALL SEMESTER Frederic Hemphill . . President Lodema Young . . Vice-President Kathryn Offerle . Sec, -Treasurer SPRING SEMESTER Eleanor Winters . . . President Alice Start . . Vice-President Kathryn Offerle . Sec. -Treasurer Earl E. Strimple . Faculty Sponsor Members of the Club are: Shirley Baird, Jack McDowell, Charles Wilcox, Helen Dannefer, Lodema Young, Wayne Maxwell, Howard Dean, Barbara Robin- son, Charles Northrop, Louise Twenter, Kathryn Offerle, Norman Lietzke, Edith Palmer, Bill Haffamier, Norman Noble, Alice Start, Virgil Basgall, Eleanor Win- ters, Scotty Philip, Katherine Rhoades. The Printing Department Page 82 -ANNUAL VISIT BRINGS CROWD Ont-tklrri • ( t-rfHla •«d Hoard of K««i STATE COLLEGE LEADER CLARK HALLAM 74 S gSL. MEN’S TEAM IS SECOND IN DEBATE TOURNAMENT •slips FRIENDS GAME r;:ir jrr STARTS SEASON ; The Reveille State College Leader Aerend Campus Publications r AF the three campus publications, two only are edited by stu- dents. The Reveille, the yearbook, is the annual publication of the Junior class and presents a volume that exem- plifies the character of the student body and reflects the atmosphere of the school as it is day by day. The Leader is the weekly student newspaper edited through the De- partment of Journalism. It is a student publication which aims to present a weekly picture of the campus life. It strives for the bet- terment of student activities and the promotion of good will, and is the medium through which alumni may keep in touch with the college. The Aerend, a literary magazine published quarterly, was founded by a group of faculty members and stu- dents in the autumn of 1929. It is composed of prose and poetry writ- ten by students and faculty mem- bers, to which all students are in- vited to contribute. It is pub- lished Ivy The Quill Club, and is edited by Dr. R. R. Macgregor. Page 83 r I A HE Reveille is published by the junior class although some mem- bers of the staff are sophomores who must shoulder the responsi- bility of the following year’s book. THE STAFF Editor .... Shirley Baird Business Manager . Norman Leitzke Assistant Editor . Beth Harkness Assistant Business Manager . Dorothy Bunt Organizations Editor Eleanor Winters Features . . . Vester Davidson Women ' s Sports . Helen Dannefer Men’s Sports . . Howard Dean State College Leader T ' HE Leader is a student pub- lication presenting a picture of the campus life. It strives for the betterment of student activities and the promotion of good will and is a medium through which alumni may keep in touch with the college. On March 8, 1933, the Leader celebrated its twenty-sixth birthday and a special commemorative edi- tion was printed. THE STAFF Editor . . Edith Hunsley Palmer Business Manager . . Henry Buck Sports Editor . . Virgil Basgall Feature Editor . . Helen Dannefer Society Editor . Alice Start Organization Editor . Jack McDowell Alumni Editor . Lodema Young General News . Eleanor Winters Reporters Dale Lindsay, Wayne Maxwell, Charles Wilcox, Kay Offerle, Ann Christensen Page 84 The Art Lovers’ Club r I ' HE Art Lovers ' Club is an or- A ganization for students major- ing in art. The programs are built around serious studies in art appre- ciation, and give lovers of art an opportunity to study different forms and branches of art. OFFICERS Annette Scroggs . . President Oral McMichael . . Vice-President Bernice Van Pelt Secretary-Treasurer Miss Leona Welles Faculty Sponsor The English Club npHE English Club is a society A for English students. The pro- grams include a study of the various forms of literature and different authors. Membership is open to all who are interested in reviewing current literature or in original creative writing. This year there are seventy members including stu- dents, faculty and interested town people. OFFICERS Linda West . . . President Rebecca Wells Taylor Vice-President Betty Bond . Secretary -Treasurer R. R. Macgregor . Faculty Sponsor Page 85 Home Economics Department T HE Home Economics Club was organized in 1925 and is an organization for those women in- terested in home economics. Mem- bership in the Home Economics Club for activity credit is limited to students majoring or minoring in some phase of home economics, or enrolled in a home economics course at the time of membership. Professional Club Professional Club is an organ- ization in the Col- lege to promote the interest of those who are taking profession- al and non-pro- fessional training. OFFICERS First Semester Edgar King President Elizabeth Eppstein Secretary Second Semester Paul King . President Blanche Stevenson Secretary Floyd B. Lee Faculty Sponsor OFFICERS Annabelle Dickinson . President Mildred Kingsley . Vice-President Vena Mae Davidson Secretary- T reasurer Janice Lyons .... Reporter Miss Margaret Haggart Faculty Sponsor Social Science Club The Social Sci- ence Club is an organization for those students in- terested in study- ing the historical, social, economic, and political prob- lems of the day. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Charles Wilcox . President Warren Macy . Vice-President Bob Jennison . Secretary-Treasurer Page 86 Commercial Club Dean Wiruth Elizabeth Eppstein T A HE Commercial Club is a stu- A dent organization for those par- ticularly interested in commerce. Its members receive an activity credit for each semester they are members. All students taking com- mercial courses are expected to en- roll for this activity. The object of the Club is to develop leadership. Through the courtesy of the Hays Chamber of Commerce , each member of the Commercial Club is automat- ically an associate member of that organization. This arrangement gives the stu- dent an opportunity to get addi- tional ideas on community leader- ship. OFFICERS First Semester Elizabeth Eppstein . . President Carl Boxberger . . Vice-President Dean Wirutii Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Dean Wirutii Luella Mollenkamp Effie Ashworth E. R. McCartney . President Vice-President Sec. -Treasurer Faculty Sponsor The Science Club HP HE Science Club was organized for the purpose of giving stu- dents who are scientifically inclined an opportunity to participate in activities of kinds not likely to be experienced in science classes. Mem- bership in the Science Club for ac- tivity credit was limited to students either majoring or minoring in some phase of science, or enrolled in a science course at the time of mem- bership. The value of the Club to any student was proportional to his participation in its activities. OFFICERS Raymond Darland . . President Herman Search . Vice-President Leo Brown . . Secretary-Treasurer The second semester the Science Club was reorganized into two small- er groups. One, the Biological Sci- ence Seminar, is sponsored by Pro- fess or Wooster and Dr. Barton. The other, the Engineers ' Club, is spon- sored by Dr. Warnock. Page (S’ 7 y. M. C. A. y. w. c. a. The Young Mens Christian As- sociation, a student movement of world-wide organization, endeavors to live life at its finest. Any young man who will try to live up to the best that life has to offer is welcome to membership. The Y. M. C . A ., in co-operation with the Y. W. C. A ., sponsors the Religious Week pro- gram on our campus each year. OFFICERS First Semester Vyrl Levan . . . President Ernest Hoopes . . Vice-President LeRoy Standley Secretary-Treasurer The Young Women s Christian Association has a threefold aim: 1. To unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. 2. To determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. 3. In this task to seek to under- stand Jesus and to follow Him. THE CABINET Esther Lanning . . President Virginia Maxwell . Vice-President Isabel Barker . . . Secretary Bee Garton .... Treasurer Kathryn Offeree Finance Chairman Erma Carton . Membership Chairman Mary McClellan, Devotional Chairman Lorea Porter, Social Service Chairman Rachel Bartholomew . Big Sister Chairman Avanelle Spangler Music Chairman Lucille Ttchenor . Social Chairman Mary Reynolds . . . Publicity Blanche Kincaid Freshman Y. W. President Miss Maude Gorham . 1 Faculty Miss Margaret Dresher Sponsors Second Semester Leslie Nash .... President Henry Baker . Vice-President Bernard Ehrlich . Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Willis H. Walker, Faculty Sponsor Page S8 Forensics FAEBATE and oratory is a course for students who wish to qualify for participation in intercollegiate contests. This college is a member of the Kansas Debate Association and has a chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, a national forensic fraternity. This year the members of the debate squads are: Edgar King, Logan; Vester Davidson, Hays; Ver- non Clover, Hays; Charles Wilcox, Salina; Elizabeth Eppstein, Great Bend; Winifred McCoy, St. John; Yuba Hunsley, Larned; Maurine Faulkner, Great Bend. December 2 and 3, the Fort Hays boys’ team, King and David- son, won second place in the largest college pre-season debate tourney in the United States, held at Win- field, in which there were fifty-three colleges from seven states repre- sented. King and Davidson ranked in the upper one-third in the two major senior college tournaments, and in the junior college tourna- ment they won every debate in which they participated. At the Kansas Province tourna- ment, held at Emporia, March 30-31 and April 1, in which there were twenty-one men’s teams and fifteen women’s teams entered, the Fort Hays boys’ team won the first four rounds and lost in the fifth round to Wichita University. The Fort Hays girls’ team won two debates and lost in the fifth round to Wesleyan University. Charles Wilcox was an extempore speaking entry at the Emporia forensic meet. Professor James R. Start is the debate coach. Winifred McCoy Elizabeth Eppstein James R. Start Coach Edgar King Vester Davidson Page 89 Rage 90 Pan-Hell enic F)AN-HELLENIC is a group whose function is to regulate relations between Greek letter social sorori- ties in regard to rushing, to discuss questions which concern all the groups in general, and to arbitrate and pass judgment when some ques- tion of policy is involved. Membership is made up of two representatives from each sorority and their faculty advisor and the Dean of Women. Monthly meet- ings are held to discuss routine prob- lems. Representatives for the college year 1932-33 are: Alpha Sigma Alpha, Miss May Paul, Shirley Baird, Eleanor Winters; Delta Sig- ma Epsilon, Alice Bartell, Vena Mae Davidson; Pi Kappa Sigma, Miss Mary Williams, Elizabeth Hibbs, Yuba Hunsley; Sigma Alpha Iota, Miss Maude Gorham, Wilda Claire McReynolds, Ernestine Fields; Sig- ma Sigma Sigma, Mrs. Pearl Cruise, Helen Butler, Hazel Sieling; Theta Sigma Upsilon, Miss Rosella Mc- Carroll, Pauline Bergin, Katherine Rhoades. I n the fall Pan-IIellenic entertained with a Pan-Hellenic Tea which form- ally opened Rush Week. Each year the organization spon- sors a social function, a Pan-Hellenic formal, which is one of the largest social affairs of the year. This year it was given at the Woman’s Build- ing, just before the Christmas holi- days. Baird Winters Bartell Davidson Bergin Rhoades Hibbs Hunsley Butler McReynolds Page 91 Rush Week J USH WEEK — wide-eyed open- mouthed freshmen — curled and ruffled to the utmost — actives w ' eary from worrying and planning weeks before — returning alumnae with their “lines” at topnotch — then pan- hellenic tea — girls — girls — girls — some timid — some nervous — hap- py-laughing-excited girls — dean ag- new — patronesses — advisors — all brimful of the spirit of the rush week ahead of them — then the rush parties — three each day — and each an event which the dear in- nocent (?) rushees will never forget — such kindnesses — such courtesies --seemingly a glance at the things the wide eyes had always hoped to see and experience — a variety of entertainment — thrilling speak- easies — fascinating cabarets — cour- ageous pirates — a huge carnival with balloons ’n animals ’n all — a progressive dinner (probably es- pecially to show off the patronesses’ homes) — a colonial bridge party (at the mayor’s home) — and a mother goose party (well, that makes a good story) — the six sor- orities in their glory — actives talk- ing — smiling — boasting of what they had done and what they in- tended to accomplish — as well as offering assistance — and attempt- ing to be their very kindest in this democratic (?) college — yes — it was an eventful week for the rushees and actives and at the close of it all — following a none-too-silent silence period — the six sororities announced thirty new pledges — the alphas led with eleven and the tri sigs followed with eight — rush week — orginating more thrills and young heart throbs — memories of friendships — the dining — and danc- ing — and teas — and finally the last perfect touch added to an eventful week— bright-eyed rushees pledg- ing their loyalty to their chosen sor- ority— the end of— RUSH WEEK. Page 92 Page 93 Alpha Sigma Alpha Founded at Virginia State Teachers College, 1901. Tau Tau chartered March 17, 1928. Colors: Pearl White and Crimson; Palm Green and Gold. Flowers: Aster and Narcissus. Publication: The Phoenix. MEMBERS Siiirley Baird, Almena Effie Denison, Iloxie Freda Denman, Prairie View Elizabeth Eppstein, Great Bend Esther Fisher, Glen Elder Beth Harkness, Hays Stella Hupfer, Bunker Hill Alta Miller, Nekoma Ethel Miller, Nekoma Luella Mollenkamp, Arnold Dorothy Morrison, 1 lays Kathryn Parsons, Hays Eleanor Winters, Hays Freda Winters, Hays PLEDGES Florence Casey, Zurich Virginia Dague, Hays Marjorie Harkness, Hays Virgie Kalbfleiscii, Harlan Lela Pitts, Mullinville Bertha Parsons, Hays Bertha Washichek, Almena Dean Wiruth, Almena IN FACULTATE Miss Mary May Paul Baird Casey Dague Denison Denman Eppstein Fisher B. Harkness M. Harkness Hupfer Kalbfleiscii A. Miller E. Miller Mollenkamp B. Parsons K. Parsons E. Winters F. Winters Wiruth Page 94 Delta Sigma Epsilon Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Rho chapter installed Oct. 2, 1925. Colors: Olive Green and Cream. Flower: Cream Tea Rose. Publication: The Shield. MEMBERS Alice Bartell, Ellis Dorothy Bunt, Claflin Vena Mae Davidson, Hays Maurine Faulkner, Great Bend Mrs. Berniece Grout, Hays Opal Herbert, Ellis Vivian Inlow, Hays Effie Mae McWilliams, Quinter Barbara Robinson, LaCrosse Bertha Russell, LaCrosse Annette Scroggs, Ellis Ellen Stradal, Hays Norma Stradal, Hays Louise Twenter, Hays Lodema Young, Hill City PLEDGES Maxine Beckhelm, Kankakee , III . Elaine Bitter, LaCrosse Veronica Bond, Manhattan Ethel Martin, Oberlin Winifred McCoy, St. John Rosemary Roberts, Benedict Martha Wylie, Quinter Bartell Davidson Herbert Roberts Bond Faulkner Kelsey Robinson N. Stradal Bitter Grout McCoy Russell Tw enter Bunt Inlow McVVlliams Scroggs Wylie Page 95 Pi Kappa Sigma Established Hays, 1930. Colors: Turquoise and Gold. Flowers: Yellow Jonquils and Forget- me-nots. MEMBERS Alta Cline, Oakley Elizabeth Hibbs, Stafford Yuba Hunsley, Lamed Janice Lyons, Ford Winifred Roe, Russell Audra Royse, Langdon Margaret Smith, Great Bend PLEDGES Virginia McFarland, Hays Faye Young, Bloom IN FACULTATE Miss Mary Williams Cline Hunsley Roe Young Hibbs Lyons Royse Page 96 Sigma Alpha lota National Honorary Music Fraternity for Women. Established Fort Hays, 1931. Colors: Red and White. MEMBERS Dorothy Bunt, Claflin Helen Butler, Winona Helen Drake, Rozell Lucille Felten, Hays Erne tine Fields, Hays Beryl Gardner, Great Bend Opal Huxmann, Arnold Mrs. Clara Malloy, Hays Wilda C. McReynolds, Montezuma Kathleen Northup, Wakeeney Grace Olson, Alexander Mrs. C. U. Phillips, 1 lays Mary Reynolds, Grainfield Eldred Shaw, Hays Maurine Siiimmick, Jennings Helen Smart, Stafford Mrs. Florence Wallace, Hays Ida Marie Wickizer, Hays Juanita Williams, Hays Martha Wright, Kinsley PLEDGES Kathlyn Dennis, Woodston Phyllis Hanley, Norton Wilma Montgomery, St. Francis Marjorie Perfect, Jewell City IN FACULTATE Miss Maude Gorham Bunt Butler Gardner Huxmann Montgomery Northup Olson Reynolds Smart Wickizer Dennis McReynolds Shimmick Wright Page 97 Sigma Sigma Sigma Founded Virginia State Teachers College, 1898. Established Fort Hays, December, 1925. Colors: Royal Purple and White. Flower: Purple Violet. Publication: The Triangle. MEMBERS Ann Angell, Portis Marcilk B roadie, Ashland Helen Butler, Winona Ann Christensen, Menlo Mary Elizabeth Enfield, Hays Emma Louise Havemann, 1 lays Ruthetta Krause, LaCrosse Ruth Livingston, Menlo Wilma Montgomery, St. Francis Hazel Seiling, Hays Esther Williams, Winona PLEDGES Sally Bryant, Cimarron Bernice Gillette, Oberlin Harriet Harrison, St. Francis Mary Lawrence, Wichita Irene Randall, Ashland Annabelle Reinhold, St. Francis Opal Wenger, Selden IN FACULTATE Mrs. Pearl G. Cruise Angell Bryant Christensen Hubbell Havemann Enfield Montgomery Wenger Butler Gillette Krause Livingston Williams Page 98 Theta Sigma Upsilon Founded Emporia Teachers College, 1920. Established Fort Hays, 1929. Colors: Rose and Silver. Flower: Rose. MEMBERS Albina Basgall, Hays Pauline Bergin, Bogue Betty Bond, Arlington Julia Colahan, Hays Kathleen Dennis, Woodston Ernestine Fields, I lays Helen Fritts, Hays Josephine Grundmeier, Gorham Marietta Jacobs, Hays Margaret Nicholas, Hays Edith Hunsley Palmer, Lamed Katherine Rhoades, Hays Mildred Schlyer, Hays Mandy Lou Spaniol, Dodge City Marian Skaggs, Satina Alice Start, Hays Genevieve Stull, Palco PLEDGES Helen Bradley, Lamed Henrietta Giebler, Hays Maurine Hunsley, Lamed Elsie Jones, Kanorado Loretta Nicholas, I lays IN FACULTATE Miss Rosella McCarroll Basgall Dennis Palmer Loestead Start Bergin Bond Colahan Fritts Grundmeier Giebler Hunsley Jacobs Jones L. Nicholas M. Nicholas Rhoades Schlyer Skaggs Stull Page 99 Phi Mu Alpha Established New England Con- servatory, 1898. Alpha Phi Established at Hays, May 10, 1926. Colors: Red, Black, and Gold. Publication: Sinfonian. MEMBERS Paul Beckhelm, llays Bert Bingaman, Oakley Dean Caswell, Phillipsburg Ammon Childs, Rexford Gordon Christensen, Menlo Raymond Darland, Codell Hobart Davis, Hays Keith Forney, LaCrosse Fred Georg, Alexander Dale Hobbs, Phillipsbur g Marlyn Kingsley, Ellis Howard Lamoreux, Oakley Vyrl Levan, Ness City William Markwell, Hays William Malcolm, Almena Henry Edward Malloy, Hays Donald Maxwell, Menlo Earl Meuli, Elmo Harold Palmer, Hays Kirk Raynesford, Ellis James Wickizer, lays Loren Wellman, Abilene Elton Williams, Ness City Ott Weigel, Hays PLEDGES Winston Brown, Lamed Earl Cox, Leoti Roy Cudney, Leoti William Friend, Quinier Ben Rhoade , Hays Ray Schulte, Rexford Herman Schwartzkopf, Alexander Ervin Stever, Trousdale Rex Thompson, Bogue Kenneth Wells, llays Bingaman Cudney Hobbs Maxwell Rhoades Stever Caswell Childs Cox Darland Friend George Kingsley Levan Malcolm Meuli Palmer Schulte Schwartzkopf Raynesford Trull Wickizer Williams Page 100 Phi s igma Epsilon Established Fort Hays, 1930. MEMBERS George Balls, Hays Virgil B as gall, II ays Howard Dean, Agra Gordon Farr, Natoma Alex Francis, Oberlin Or vis Grout, Hays Tine Harbaugh, Bunker llill Albert Hawkes, Ilays Thomas Hines, Iloxie Fred Huttie, Russell Bert Lane, Bazine Arthur Livingston, Menlo Johnny Mays, Kanopolis George Mahoney, Bunker Hill William McConnell, Minneola Pete Meuli, Hope George Messimer, Bunker Hill Wade Mori arty, Augusta Ray Morton, Bunker Hill Robert Mosier, Iloxie Edmund Mullen, Densmore Willis Neal, Scott City Norman Noble, I lays Charlie Northrop, Jetmore Sylvester Palmer, Natoma Scotty Philip, Hays Wimberly Piatt, Ilays Harry Pratt, Iloxie Herman Rotiie, Bison Dale Shellhaas, Hays William Start, Ilays John Sauerwein, Ilays Russell Schmitt, Fairview Floyd Sexton, Abilene Ward Shull, Horton Carl Thurlow, Hill City Jess Woodruff, Minneapolis PLEDGES Johnny Baker, Minneapolis Wayne Hammond, Hays Florian Holm, Hays Harry Sciienkel, Bazine Baker Francis Mahoney Noble Piatt Rogers Dean Hinkhouse Meuli Northrop Philip Shull Farr Holm Mosier Palmer Pratt Woodruff Pate 101 Sigma Tau Gamma Founded Warrensburg, Missouri, June, 1920. Eta chapter at Hays, January, 1926. Colors: Purple and White. Flower: White Rose. Publication: Saga MEMBERS Henry Buck, Belleville Harold Butler, Winona Vester Davidson, Ilays Harry Davis, St. John Adrian Dawson, Iloisington Fred Hemphill, Clay Center Ernest Hoopes, Lucas Donald Hoover, Macksville Robert Hoover, Macksville Casey Jones, Hill City Norman Lietzke, Augusta Jack McDowell, Hays James McGrath, Hays M erwin Miller, Ilays Lawrence Rarick, Hays Edward Serpan, LaCrosse Beverly Taylor, Ness City James Vaughan, Greenville , S. C Merrill Wamhoff, Ilolyrood Maurice Waeldin, Iloisington PLEDGES Milton Baer, Ness City Wilbur Hunt, Augusta Clarence Kahler, Ilolyrood Edgar King, Logan Dale Lindsay, Bunkerhill Earl Olson, Collyer Harry Reeves, Woodston Ellis Reinhardt, Bison Howard Royse, Langdon Kermit Sanders, Utica Donald Sciioenfeldt, Hays Dean Skaer, Augusta Elmer Spomer, Alexander Earl Stum, Russell Merrill Wheatcroft, Dighton Baer Davis R. Hoover Lietzke Stum Vaughan Buck Davidson Hunt McGrath Taylor Waeldin Butler Danvson Hemphill D. Hoover Jones Kahler Rarick Schoenfeldt Wamhoff Wheatcroft Page 102 Kappa Beta Tau Local Social Fraternity Organized February, 1928 Colors: Black and White. Flower: White Carnation. OFFICERS Edwin Van Doren . . President Charles Heaton . . Vice -President Herman Search . . . Secretary Harry Struss .... Treasurer Walter Wallerstedt, Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Virgil Brown, Harold Conrad, Fay Douglass, Charles Heaton, Willard Lar- son, Wayne Maxwell, Lawrence Myers, Vernon Moreman, Rollin Northern, Mer- ritt Owens, Herman Search, Harry Struss, Edwin Van Doren, Wilbur Weigand, Merwin Wilson. PLEDGES John Allen, Edward Bender, George Donecker, Lloyd Grady, Wayne Herzog, Guy Ruggles, Robert Soloman. Pi Omega Pi Founded Missouri State Teachers Col- lege, Kirksville, Missouri, June 13, 1923. Established Fort Hays Kansas State College, Lambda chapter, May 17, 1929. Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary commercial fraternity. OFFICERS Ella Major . President Rutiietta Krause . . Vice-President Louie Garlow . Secretary -Treasurer Leonard W. Thompson, Faculty Sponsor Kappa Omicron Phi Founded Teachers College, Maryville, Missouri, 1923. Established Fort Hays Kansas State College, January, 1925. Colors: Red and Gold. Flower: Poppy. Publication: Distaff. Kappa Omicron Phi is an honorary national home economics sorority. OFFICERS Annabelle Dickinson . President Janice Lyons .... Treasurer Freda Wilson . . . Secretary Miss Manetta Heidman, Faculty Sponsor Pi Gamma Mu Established Fort Hays Kansas State College, 1931. Pi Gamma Mu is a national social science fraternity. Its purpose is the promotion of the ideals of scholarship, scientific attitude and method, and social service in relation to all social problems. OFFICERS Rutiietta Krause . . President Rebecca Wells Taylor, Vice-President Dr. Walker . Secretary -Treasurer Dr. Willis H. Walker, Faculty Sponsor Page 103 JUDY TO JANE Jane, dear — I’m going to write this to you and then duck if I have to go down with the snakes and toads to hibernate. This term has uncovered a few more great lovers— Bill Haffamier — Bill’s own idea of anyone’s Adonis, and Luke Lietzke — whom I don’t dare to criticize because of untimely results of a few other comments I’ve made — not to men- tion Scotty, who loves them and leaves them — or gets left. And then there was the lad from down east who straggled into Mack’s after Homecoming singing, “After the brawl is over.” Maybe he was talking about the bugs. You remember football season, don’t you — and all the pepless pep meetings and the icy weather. That was when “Cocky” made his fame — that and the notoriety the Capital furnished him. On the football field or at the breakfast table — he’s a hero! It’s interesting to watch some of these romances made — and break. There was Eppstein and Moria rty, Skaer and Stonebraker, Childs and Beckhelm, Win- ters and Schwartzkopf, and, of course, Bunt and the aforesaid unmentionable who furnished so much material for former columns. Some of these others may not be so exciting after a month or so of listing to Rudy croon, “Absence makes the heart grow fonder,” after turning down a date with a good looking such and such from home. I couldn’t stop without mentioning those little parties Dean Lee planned for the freshmen and the ones the upper- classmen actually carried out. I’ve gained a title, too, Jane, after nine months of effort. I’m officially catalogued as Public Enemy No. 13 and you’d better watch your step. You’ve heard, you know, that the pen is mightier than the machine gun. Dangerously yours, Judy JANE TO JUDY Dearest Judy — I hope I’m safely home by the time anyone discovers that this isn’t an Ivory soap ad. My association with you may prove a bit trying. You forgot, darling, to mention that blonde (?) that the Phi Sigs took around the first semester. Anyone who can make a dozen hard-boiled whoozits go positively dippy has earned a place in anyone’s gossip column. How both the Winters rated Phi Mu pins and kept it so quiet is more than I know. In fact the whole problem of Phi Mu pinology is too deep for me. And then there was the beauty queen who turned up the day her coronation was to be announced, wearing colored glasses — to say nothing of rush week when the Alphas ran off with high honors and left the rest of the Greeks to console themselves with that old standby — “Qual- ity and not quantity.” The whole Pan-Hell group is breathing easier since S A I withdrew — just in time to save the shield for further circula- tion. I might get a little personal and men- tion some of the affairs in which Polly has been entangled during the year but I guess I’ll give her a break this time, shall I? I won’t even mention her red hair — or his. One question we’ll all take home with us is, “What happened to the basket ball team? and why?” Wee Wee thinks they lack size, while someone else suggested that if a vote were taken of all the con- ference teams to determine the best one of all, there’s no doubt that Hays would carry Hays. And that’s dirt enough to make up for all year. Be a nice child. Scandalously, Jane. Page 104 EKEY STUDIO Finest of PHOTOGRAPHS 135 West Eighth ♦ HAYS KANSAS Page 105 It’s Dress-Up Time at Penney’ si Happy days are here again I Spring’s in the air! And — best of all — the new deal you’ve waited for is here ... at Penney’s! Your big chance has come — to look prosperous, to feel prosperous! Yes, it’s dress-up time for every man, woman, and child in town. Fashion’s smiling sweetly at the slim budgets this year. It’s true — that impish, expensive-sounding creature has abandoned the high- hat attitude. Everybody’s invited to share her favors ... at the smallest prices in — long, long decades. Begin today to discard that outworn, out-moded, and tired-looking wardrobe. See what miracles the fewest dollars will perform. Dress up and look out on a new and glorious world. Let your thoughts turn to clothes — and your steps to Penney’s . . . where once again THRIFT SETS THE FASHION! J. C. PENNEY COMPANY Brothers Phone 53 Home Phone 302 Druggists We Are Anxious To Serve You With: A high-class Prescription De- partment, always in charge of a Registered Pharmacist; a Toilet Department that is not equalled anywhere in this part of the state for its stock of high - grade perfumeries and toiletries, and a soda and lunch- eonette department that is un- excelled. HARDWARE CATTARAGUS CUTLERY CLAUSS SHEARS Dealer in R. C. A. VICTOR RADIOS AND VICTROLAS AND WESTING- HOUSE RADIOS AND FRIGIDARIES HAYS Eighth and Main KANSAS T1 Page 106 To the Qlass of 1933 We extend our con- gratulations and best wishes for a joyous, prosperous career. ♦ THE HAYS CITY FLOUR MILLS M anufacturers of SEMOLINO FLOUR HAYS KANSAS QUALITY Diamonds-Jewelry-Watches In no other line of merchandise is Quality so hard to recognize and yet means so much. Quality merchandise and rea- sonable prices are assured when you buy from a concern which has proved its integrity over many years of honest merchan- dising. For thirty-seven years we have maintained a standard of quality in keeping with the thought expressed in our slogan, “The Home of Reliability.” The Tholen Jewelry Company Established i8q This Bank Invites Your Business and Assures Its Customers Personal Attention and the Very Best of Service CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, £100,000.00 Signifying Strength, Security, Efficient Management N. F. Arnhold President Jacob Brull Vice-President V. A. Weigel Vice-President F • W. Arnold ........ Cashier Nora L. Colahan Assistant Cashier N. L. Dinges Assistant Cashier The FARMERS STATE BANK HAYS CITY, KANSAS “ The Bank Where You Feel at Home ” Page 107 Shingles Posts Cement Plaster Flue Lining Wall Board Plaster Board Roofing Corrugated Iron Mouldings Sash and Doors Lime Brick Sewer Tile Plywood Insulation Metal Lath Ridge Roll When Time Means Money Our Service Pays BUILD— REMODEL— REPAIR Use Quality Material LUMBER — COAL Treat-Shaffer Company M. Havemann, Manager HAYS, KANSAS Why Chevrolet is Great Has built over $6,000,000,000 worth of cars; all guaranteed to give economical service and transportation. Buy a Chevrolet Six From O’Loughlin Motor Sales Chevrolet Sales and Service G. M. A. C. Terms HAYS ELLIS Phone 474 Phone iB 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 St. Page I OS HOTEL ELITE CAFE LAMER Reasonable Prices for the College Pocketbook Offering Prompt Service Home Cooking COFFEE SHOP DRUGS We Appreciate Your Patronage BANQUETS MRS. JOHN SAHLI HAYS, KANSAS Proprietor Phone 872 West iotii Hays, Kansas Kream Krust Bread For SANDWICHES — TOAST A Large Display , Fresh Every Day CAKES, COOKIES, ROLLS, CANDIES Larzalere Bakery PHONE 640 HAYS, KANSAS Page 109 BasgalPs Quality Grocery GROCERIES, MEATS and FRUITS Only the BES 1 1 Is Our Motto The Home of RICHELIEU PRODUCTS PHONE 505-75 HAYS, KANSAS Healthful Food Will Give to You That Necessary Healthy Body The (ew Ford That is why college students, this year, more than ever be- fore have asked for food from V 8 Twenter and Son Grass Brothers Motor Company Grocery ♦ GEO. S. GRASS, JR. Ford Cars and Trucks E. B. GRASS PHONE 4 HAYS HAYS, KANSAS Page 1 10 National Life Insurance Co. OF THE United States of America Compliments of JAMES S. BARROW LESTER KRAUSE G. H. HOWER FRANCIS COYLE MARTIN EASTLACK C. EDWARD LAW ARTHUR HEMPHILL Barrow-Hemphill Agency PHONE no HAYS, KANSAS “ The Corner Drug Store ” Specialists in PRESCRIPTIONS, DRUGS and SODAS We appreciate the splendid patronage afforded us by the students of Kansas State College and hope that we might continue to serve their needs in the future. HAYS CITY DRUG STORE Phone 348 HAYS KANSAS 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, QUEENSWARE, FLOOR COVER- INGS, GROCERIES and MEATS The Largest Department Store in H e stern Kansas All Mail Orders Filled Promptly SOUTH MAIN HAYS, KANSAS Page 111 First National Bank Since 1888, the year in which this Bank was founded, Tiie First National has played a promi- nent part in the progress of Hays and the surround- ing community in its agriculture, stock-raising, and other industries. Forty-five years of contact with the people and their industries in this part of the State has placed Tiie First National in a position to serve these interests even better today. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK “ The Oldest Bank in Ellis County ” HAYS, KANSAS FLOYD COLE’S I. G. A. Stores FANCY FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES GROCERIES and MEATS Phones Hays 799 Ellis 237 LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING MONUMENTS Your Patronage Appreciated F. j. hoch HAYS KANSAS The VOGUE SHOP LADIES’ READY-TO- WEAR, GIFTS, COS- TUME JEWELRY Phone 70 — Lamar Hotel HAYS KANSAS Rafferty Motor Company Sales and Service HUDSON-ESSEX TERRAPLANE PHONE 226 HAYS, KANSAS milt Page 1 1 2 Printers and Binders for fifty-one years; the leaders in fine College Annual printing and binding for nineteen years . . That tells what is behind the “Kraft Built” trade-mark of the Botz Printing Company THE BOTZ PRINTING COM PA NY JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI CAMPUS BOOK STORE Built and operated to serve the College, the Faculty, and students. Buys and sells new and used books. Dealers in NOTEBOOKS, STATIONERY, FOUNTAIN PENS, TYPEWRITERS, GREETING CARDS, COLLEGE SEALS, PENNANTS, ART SUPPLIES and SPORTING GOODS Send Us Your Mail Orders Just Off the Campus WE CARRY EVERYTHING USED IN COLLEGE CZESKLEBA Music Optical Co. The Home of Better Music and Optical Service ♦ Phone 167 no W. iith HAYS, KANSAS Read TODAY’S NEWS TODAY in the HAYS DAILY NEWS The only newspaper in Northwest Kansas with full leased wire service of the Associated Press. By carrier daily to your door in Hays, Oakley, Ellis, Hill City, Collyer, and Quinter H e m t Page 113 S her win- IV illiams ' ' Paints Red’s Clean Shop ALCAZAR RANGES PERFECTION STOVES SENTINEL AUTOMATIC WASHING MACHINES Complete Line of Fi shing Tackle and Hardware Winters Hardware The College Barbers Skilled to meet the wants and demands of college students. GAY TILLOTSON Prop. OSH ANT’S Nep’s Super Service 5c, ioc, and i Store FIRESTONE TIRES and BATTERIES Better Merchandise For Less Car JV ashing and Greasing “ Leaders in Our Lines ” PHONE 400 HAYS, KANSAS YEAR AFTER YEAR STUDENTS WILL FIND IT’S THE The Rexall Store Whether they need medicine, cos- metics, fountain pens, candy, sta- tionery, or just a drink and chat at the fountain. What any good drug store should have you will find here. Friendly Service Quality Merchandise PHONE 80 Pag° 114 Ae- BOUDEN BEET Creamery fee Company KINGS KWALITY ICE CREAM GOLDEN BELT BUTTER PURE CRYSTAL ICE HAYS. KANSAS DON’T SAY ICE CREAM SAY KING’S KWALITY ICE CREAM Fit for a King Made only from the very purest products under the most sanitary conditions. Served in All of the Leading Drug Stores and Cafes in Western Kansas SCHERER’S LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR HAYS KANSAS Funeral Home HAYS KANSAS A Complete Line of Your Needs Everything you want for the family can be purchased here. Qual- ity merchandise and costs less. ‘QUALITY. SERVICE and PRICE HAYS KANSAS Page US T. G. Reed Sons SUBSCRIBE Exclusive TO GROCERIES and MEATS FRESH FRUITS and The State Qo liege VEGETABLES Modern fieader PHONE 480 HAYS, KANSAS Keep in weekly touch with your friends, both in and out of college. Every Article Sold Bears an Unquali- ♦ fied Guarantee The Best Student Advertising PHONE 839 HAYS Medium 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- T0RE a L e X e. B I S S I N 5 SOUTH MAIN HAYS, KANSAS Page 116 ■ ■■■» ULJLjJLLl IIHllUlUllll ■ II JJL IX mi 1XJ4. ST. ANTHONY’S HOSPITAL HAYS, KANSAS Sister M. Evarista, R. N. Superintendent ♦ This space reserved and paid for by THE ACTIVE STAFF Page 117 i i Where Your Business is Appreciated ” (Just Off the College Campus) FIRST HERE— FIRST TO SERVE Candies Stationery College Pennants College Stickers College Textbooks College Supplies Correspondence Books and Paper Eventually — Why Not Now? Buy From Your ¥l HAYS C. W. McKee Phone 90 KANSAS QUALITY FOODS Ice Creams Sandwiches Tasty Salads Toasted Sandwiches Delicious Pastries Bottled Goods Home-Cooked Meals When in Hays — Meet at MACKS HAYS C. W. McKee Phone 90 KANSAS Patronize Our Advertisers This yearbook was largely made possible through the splendid co-operation of our local adver- tisers. We thank them for their support and invite students to reciprocate by patronizing them. ♦ THE STAFF, 1933 REVEILLE Ti I I I | Page 118
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