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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 122


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1935 volume:

EDITED BY CLARA NICHOLAS MANAGED BY WALTER PARK iVtULi C native. I : iti lion 1935 7 An Habitation and a Name 77 That world, that void eternal, whose dear light. We long for, we draw near alone. Not one whose hand we hold in dearest confidence Knows when tin spirit beats its seeking wings Through lucid ether. Hut in the midst of shadowy events That flicker here. U ii blind striving to perfect an earthly joy That draws to ns that Heetinglv field fragment Of Life Divine? -Olive Van Metre 7 0 C Z. € A T€ t L ?j Q A fVULLt ■ANNUAL PUBLICATION FOR. AND BY THE STUDENTS OF FORT HAYS KANSAS S TATE COLLEGE AT HAYS, KANSAS. IIIIITY.THKF.E m;m a person in Hays or nearahouts was asking liis neighbor, “How Ion «r do you think it ' ll last? " The other would then sagely agree that before long the land so recently allotted to the new school just south of town would he open again for homesteading, it was with this spirit that Fort Hays Normal School, Branch of the State Normal School of Kmporia, opened. Times were hard and the problems were many and difficult, hut somehow or other they were solved. Students had to make their own way and they managed it in main ingenious ways. The heavy snows that winter made the walk to tin in Hie Hospital building at old Fort Hays a long and cold one Two enterprising young men students were hired by the citx of Hays to provide means of transportation to the sehooi. They managed to get hold of a light wagon that was covered, and after that, on every snowy morning, the pupils of the Fort Hays Normal .School would collect at the Post office to await their “Inis and would cheerfully ride to school. All of that was years ago, hut that same spirit of cheerfully bcliltle- ing hardships still exists on the campus; it is this heritage from our school that enables us, her sons and daughters, to carry on in a way always complimentary to her name. AND ON THIS FOUNDATION OUR STORY THIS YEAR BEGINS Lvma.v 1). Wooster Professor of Zoology 0 1 ' of I lie first instructors ! join the college after its establishment in a new locution immediately west of Hays, was Lyman 1). Wooster. Professor Wooster came to this school in 1 5)051 and has remained here as an instructor until the present time. In recognition of this long and honored service, we respectfully dedicate this hook to him. hoping that his faithful record may he an inspiration to all. I Fieken Hall , the first building one sees on stepping onto tin ' earn pits. It once housed the entire institution of Fort I lags X or mat School. () November .‘ 50 , lit. ' tt. Dr. K. Kariek was appointed president of lilt- Fort Hays Kansas State College, taking tlie place of the late President Y. A. Lewis. Dr. lisiricrk had been serving as acting president, and since his appointment to the presidency has adequately shown his ability as an executive and leader. Port. Hays State may reasonably be proud of her new president. THE GENIUS OF THE PRAIRIE 5 • No beaut) ever bloomed bill I hat il rose Hesponsive to our thoughts that lie asleep Like shadows in unfathomable deep: hat " 1 1 1 11 ' siirli dreams are made of no man knows. nd to create is only to disclose What lies within. The prairie poet sings Tones of low winds, far lonely erhoings; His hues are limpid w ine-and-amber glows Of summer dawn, or sunset’s vivid red. Or distant pale-blue shimmerings of prairie heal ; I Ms rhy t Inns, slow I n pulsing, ocean-sped. Like the long sweep and dip of blowing w heat. Would each could li e his poem in the might Of (iod’s creation, ere death brings the night ! Olive w Metre FORT HAYS KAN Introducing the College, Its Buildings, and Its Faculty, just as it appears to a stranger on the campus. II V M RJC)RII% W LLKRSTKDT F ' ro.m one frame building. two faculty mem- bers and 5 I " I udenl.s our Colic ! lias grow n h nine large slonc buildings, 57 famil y mem- bers and o r 800 1 udents. ll l his has taken plat e in I In Iasi X years. The land site of I In college includes approximately 1,000 arris and I he campus proper cov ers 000 acres. The buildings are of native slone and are modern ami commodious. n irrigation planl pro- idi water for I In I rees and shrubbery on I In campus. Cedar. poplar, elm, maple, walnut, hack berry, oli e, spruce, ash, pine, and syca- more trees may be seen on the campus. d- joiniii the ' ollege grounds are the Fort Mays I i - ntier Historical Park and the Fort Mays I ; leriim nl lal it n. v hit h is I he largest of its kind in the world. Two buiTalo live on the past ure lot he nort heast of I In campus and are living reminders of the huge herds that lorin- erly wandered over the prairies. I»ig ( reek, near the campus, is a popular place for boat- ing. lishing, and skating in season. Many picnics and hikes are enjoyed along tin in- it ing course of I he 1 ream. I In at IdH ic held is so arranged that a soccer held, a track, and a football field are available to the student. The barracks at the fair grounds were remod- eled this summer and 100 hoys have lived in them this year. It is called (‘amp Lewis and is efficiently organized. The first building tin student enters when starling to college at For! Mays Kansas Stale The far ally of Sicken lloll meets to discuss a few mailers. Mrs. ( ' .raise . Mrs. (i olden. Miss lc- C.arrol. Mr. f)jde. Mrs. Mark wet I, Miss (iorhaur. Dr. Mcfirulh Miss Dun I and Miss Doris. Page to SAS STATE COLLEGE is I he Coliseum. The registra- tion and business o dices are usually the firs! offices en- tered, and both of these are conveniently located near the entrance of l his building. I n the business office are found the president’s office with President Barick: Cora Bib- ens, his secretary : and Mar- garet McJimsey, financial sec- retary. In the registration of- fice, Dean Lee aids the stu- dents in enrolling, with the help of Mabel McCoy and Phy His Shumaker. Prom the main lobby one can enter the amphitheater where 2,500 people may be seated and watch a basket-ball game played on the floor, which is 60 by 120 feel. The regional high school basket-ball tournaments are held here each year, the annual Music festival has its headquarters here, and the final awarding of the prizes lakes place here. The men’s and women’s gymnasiums are also in the Coliseum. . C. “Jack” Riley. Paul “Busch Cross, and James “Jim ' l ea- ger have charge of all men ' s sports w hile Miss ( eneva Millet t and Miss Klizabeth Barbour are I lie heads » f I he women s sports. The out- door sports classes are under the direction of this department. The swimming pool is located in the Coli- seum and is in use almost continuously. Kach year tin Bed (toss Life-Saving classes are condui ted here. I)r. h. F. Morris, who has his offices on the second floor, keeps the students in good health. health chart for each student is kept here and the student ' s health is checked regularly . I lie . has a room and headquarters in this building and each year the organization sponsors a Play Day to which high schools all over the state are invited to attend. The I hint lloor of t he Coli- seum is devoted to music. Prof. Malloy. Prof. Hobart Davis. Prof. Paul Beckhelin, and Miss Lucille Fellen train the music students. Pri- vate practice rooms make it easier for the student. The band and orchestra have their rehearsals on this floor in a. secluded corner. (Some say it isn’t secluded enough w hen a new piece is being practiced,) ran Dr. Walker. Prof. Parker. Dr. Moreland. Prof. Rankin. Prof. Uberlson , Prof. W nosier. Put II Waller Wallerstedl is the director of printing, and I hr print shop is located in the hark 0l I la Coliseum. The college news- paper and all tin college publirat ions are printed here. Picken Hall, named for the lirst president of the College, was remodeled in 1926, and eoritains the auditorium and llu training school, nl which Dr. Robert I Mr( Jral h is the direr U ir Miss Mary Mae Paul. Miss Cny- nelh Dav is. Miss Jessie Pearce. Mrs. Florence Mark well. Mrs. Pearl Cruise. Mrs. Emma ( inldeti. Miss Hosella MeCarroll, Miss Maude ( iorham. and Professor pple are the super- visors of the various departments of the training schorl. Dw. 1C 1C Macoheooh Head of the English hepurtment The Knglish department, with Dr. 1C 1C Macgregor. Prof. J. 1C Start. Prof. T. W. Wells. Mrs. Thelma llruza. and Miss Ivvl Barker, is located in Picken Halt. The com- mercial department is located on the third lloor and is under I he direct inn of Prof. C. W . Thompson and Dr. K. 1C McCartney. Dur- ing all hours of day I lie dick of many type- writers makes a chorus for the busy scratch- ing of the shorthand students. Fred Wagner, custodian, and I f reel llavemann. carpenter, have their offices and workshops in the base- ment of I his building. The Industrial Building houses the home economics, art, vmm dworking. and industrial arts departments. Miss Margaret llaggart. Miss Marietta lleidman. Miss Mabel Nandi- ver, and Prof. I dwin Davis, head the respec- tive departments. The laboratories for each are equipped with the best apparatus and adequate facilities for every student. The I bane Kconomics Club and I lie M l Club hold l heir meetings here. The smell of paints and of food is pleasantly mixed with llu 1111 11 of arnisli in I his building. I r. Herd and hr. l rHv conducting a psychology experiment. I)r. Burton. " Bust ' ll ' ' dross, and " J irn ” Bouse. Page 1 2 Miss Barker. Mrs. (ioldcn, Br. Incyregnr. Mr. t,irt Mrs llriizn, Mr. Brooks, orn W Wells. In thr nest picture: " Jim” ) coyer, Miss Mil left. Miss Barhour, Miss Bearer, " Jack” Biley, and hr Morris. A 7 erf: Miss Barret! , Miss fresher, hr. SI reefer, and Mtss 1 1 illiams in a conference concerning L i hr ary m a tiers. I lie library, one of the most beautiful in I lie slate, eon La ins 10,000 volumes and re- ceives 265 periodicals and 06 newspapers; many private libraries have been donated to I he general library . I he reading room is large enough to accommodate 300 students at one time. F. B. Streeter. Miss Mar Williams, Miss Margaret Dresher. and Miss Man Barrett keep the library in excellent condition. I lie V M. C. has a room in the library which Ihev have reserved and which they have furnished for their meetings. I he history department is located on the ground floor of the library. Prof. H. L. Parker. I)r. Willis Walker, and Dr. W. | . Moreland are the instructors in this field. Four noted museums are located on the first floor of the library. natural history, geological, myc ological, and historical museum compose the group. Vn ugsburg Bible, over 100 years old. is located in this museum. Much time, thought, and money have been invested to make these things available to the public. This library was named in honor of Col. Sandy Forsyth, a true soldier of the plains. The newest building is the Science Hall, which was completed in 1929. Several de- Professor Hcclchclm. Miss Fet en. and Professor Ifr. II test I ' .d fans, irt Ihe workshop ; (•td yer. fans of (he Music Depart men : Mr. Jucohini, Itr. It ornock. Thompson, and Met .ortney. iss l ofifiart. and Miss Ueidman. purl menu are housed here. Prof. Roy Ran- kin is in charge o!’ chemistry : hr. II. . Zins- zer, of the physics and astronomy depart- ments. The la bora lories fur these depart- ments are fully equipped with electricity and The ubseiN atory . where there is a len- i r m h telescope. affords practical experience for the “star-gazers ’ and there are smaller tele- scopes for individual use. Dr. II B. Reed. Dr. (». Kelly, and Mis Maude Durham comprise the psychology de- partment. Many experiments are carried on here and a clinic has been established to aid t he work. The furniture in all I he laboratories has been made on special order for I he various depart nients. The biological sciences, including agri- culture. are under the direction of Prof. L. I ). Wooster. Prof, bred Mberlson. Dr. . W . Barton, and Prof. “Jim Rouse. The mathematics department is under the supervision of Prof. K. I.. Colyer and Prof. W alter V amuck Dr.C. F. Wiest is I he inst ruclor of plnloso- ph and Biblical literature. Languages which are included in the cur- riculum are French. Spanish, Italian, Latin, and ( ierman. Prof. Modesto Jacobini, Prof. ( .. II. Brooks, and Mrs. Kinmu ( »o|den are the instructors in this work. lso, in the Science Mali, is a collection of 80,000 myrologieal specimens which is proba- bly unsurpassed in Ihe world. This collection was made by the late Dr. Karl holomew . The social center of the campus is the Woman s Building. The office of Ihe dean of women. MKs Klizabel h gnew . is located here and sorority and fraternity parlies, sarsilies, and o! her social activil ies are held here. This year Ihe victorious football learn held their annual banquet in I his building. Luster Hall is the home of 86 girls during the school year. “Mother McKenna sees I hal all runs smoothly at the " dorm which i located across Rig (.reek and now there is a new bridge built spanning the water. Ml campus sidewalks lead to t ody Com- mons, and why not? Mrs. Filehy always has good meals planned. Student and college banquets are held here, where 800 people may be sealed at one I ime. Pai If The power plant, which was rebuilt in 1932, is under tin management of Henry Early, and furnishes the heat for all the build- ings. Incidentally, the whistle which blows for classes is also at the power plant. The greenhouse is under the direction of Professor Mbertson, and is maintained by students. Flowers may be obtained here at all times. “Tony ' ( iross is tin electrician and also dri er of the school cars, which he keeps in readiness at the garage on the campus. The new college bus is I he latest addition to the garage. The curriculum now consists of four groups instead of eight, as form- erly. The Humanities Hroup includes English, Literature, Speech, Jour- nalism. Latin, French, Spanish, Herman, and Italian. Music insl rucl ion in piano, pipe organ, si ring- ed instruments, wind in- struments, and voice, philosophy, and Biblical literal ure. The Biological Sciences (irnup includes Vgricul- lure. Botany. Health and Physical Education. Home Economics, Psychology, and Zoology. The third group is Physical Science, w hich includes Chemistry, Physics, Astronomy and Math. ' I he fourth group. Social Science, includes History. Political Science. Sociology, Eco- nomics. Business dministration. Secretarial work, and Education, which includes all the phases oj education, including practical leaching in the training school under super- visors of the department. Miss’ Mabel t 1 am i - ivr. Pro fessor of p plied Art hr. X.inszrr takes a look through bis tele- scope. Pa e I f o i ii campus is once more alive. Some of I he throng are right at home hut the biggest percentage are left wandering from Moor to lloor of tin buildings. (Inrious eyes are focused at these new beginners, and some- times t lie criticism is a lit t le unjust e must not forget I hat we. too. were new on t hiscumpus. Our faculty is only too willing to help. In previous years never lias there been such a well-arranged week as has been worked out this past season. There is always one initia- tion to college that never fails to do its part to bring the freshmen into a closer bondage. The administering of the entrance examina- tions. which are more commonly called the " freshmen tests,” helps in the great work of a greater and more unified campus life. I tider the supervision of Dean I- l . Lee and his assistants, Dr. II B. Heed. Dr. ( ieorge Pate 6 HOW IT ALL BEGINS The lust ftarl of enrollment Freshmen (fcltim I heir enroll- ment hooks checked Kelly, Dr. R. T. McGrath, and Miss Maude Gorham we had a successful reproduction of I he new plan freshman w eek. The Freshman ( ’eremonial began with a dinner which was served in Ihe Coliseum. The dinner originally was to be served al Cody Commons, but since our freshman en- rollment totalled nearly four hundred, we could hardly expect to serve them there. The upper classmen humbly bowed at the feel of their under classmen, when they con- sented to serve the throng of new students. I wonder just how appreciative they really were, for some of them seemed to gel a great deal of enjoyment by calling them “servant” and similar names. Our upper classmen were only too willing to bow to them for with such humility they were given a good opportunity to sun ey I he group as a w hole and I he ( ireeks lost no time in eyeing the prospective rushees. long with this dinner, there was a short program in charge of Dean gnew. Miss Mae Paul, and Mr. Beckhelm. few stragglers who did not belong al the dinner slipped in fora few moments to hear the freshmen make their lirsl attempts al school loyally and raise I heir young voices in the school ant hem. Later, a convocation program was held and was participated in by James Wiekizer, repre- sentative of Ihe student council, and Presi- dent C. K. Rarick. who addressed the convo- cation. I he second session of convocation look place Tuesday morning in Pieken Hall al which time information about the college curricula was the prevailing theme. ' Ihe main information was given by Dean Floyd B. Lee and a little prep talk was given by B. B Macgregor on l he well established I heme of budgeting of time, followed by a short talk on extra-curricular problems by Dr. K. IL McCartney, ller Ihe views of these very prominent men were given, a campus inspec- tion took place. I he campus was div ided into fifteen different points of interest to students and each particular place had an expositor chosen from members of the faculty. Tuesday afternoon the men and women w ere divided into separate convocation groups for further instruction and information. Fol- lowing tin afternoon convocation there was a stunt program in the Coliseum arena under the direction of Prof. ,1. B. Start. Miss Eliza- beth Barbour. Miss Geneva Millet t. Miss Jessie Pearce, and Prof. B. Xlbertson. Perhaps the most popular thing about this parly was the dance that was held immedi- ately after the refreshments were served. ednesday . of course, vv as enrollment day and the freshmen were divided into fifteen different groups and each group was assigned to a different enrollment place under an as- sistant and faculty advisor. Here the student’s problems were ironed out and Ihe semester s work was assigned according to reipiiremenls and hours. The results of the freshmen test determined just how many of our college freshmen were to be exempt from the survey courses. list of 121 names was to be Page 17 exempted and allowed In enroll in regular and more select college courses. ll during I hi freshman week began the informal rushing of I lie sororities and fra- ternities. New acquaintances came to life in a realistic way. Summer correspondence o ' lice more brought us back to realism. Our freshmen were being iulr (lured into the sot ial circles of I he college. I he aims of the ( i reeks wen being fulfilled, and laying aside all thoughts of the new studies the new members of .air campus had their first tastes of college social life. The upper classmen had no part in the week ' s activities except to serve at the ban- quet. give what talent they had for the pro- grams, and in other ways make themselves useful. s far iiN they were com rrned, en- rollment meant only the usual long waits jus! to get your enrollment book: lill out the trial enrollment; wait some more until the slip was checked and passed: then spend long hours tilling out your book. Ml er that an- other long wait until vnu could pay vour fees at the business office. Then von were through if you were lucky. I snails . there was al- ways a conflict between classes von needed, or else a certain class was full. But all the wail- Uean Lee ' s " flirt always a popular place at enrol Iniruf lime I f van don ' I meet all ynur friends litre, al leas I you see must of the netv students. ing served admirably as a means of renew ing acquaintances and ext hanging gossip of the summer. Knrotlmpul at I lie William Pickcn School has reached around 156, the highest the school has ever had. Mr. B. T. Mctirath, who heads the educational department, be- gan earls with his plans for those who en- rolled in teachers’ training coursi s. I here are an number «d different divisions and each division is headed by some instructor in William Picken. Practical training is the theme of the courses. We art especially fortunate in having such a good place to secure our education and knowledge of the leaching profession. Kach group is given special instruction and is sub-divided into the group of observers and those who practice leaching. period of a few days is given to adjust the new stu- dents to l lie habits and routine of t he leaching profession. Ml of the regular instruction is divided up between I he different students and Pukv IS a complete schedule is made so lo insure equal teaching practice. The W illiam Picken Journal was issued the (irsl semester. New changes were made in I Ik ' ‘.Journalist. More stories of the feature and news types have been used and the front of the paper resembles that of a real news- paper. New ideas have been introduced into the school. psychological sur- vey has been tried to determine the advancement of the pupil in each subject. William Picken is especially fortunate in securing Mex Francis again for their basket-ball coach. I wo of their letter men were back and games were scheduled with Bun- kerhill. Bison, Sehoenchen. Stockton, LaCrnsse, and Kllis. This year a library for Picken school alone has been established. The books are taken from the Col- lege Library and Dr. F. H. Streeter has assisted in getting the library completely organized. In connection with the training school there is conducted a (iirl Reserve Training course. Each year. Miss Florence Stone of Wichita gives t he tests w hich enable I he future teachers lo sponsor (iirl Reserves in high school. Our courses in training school have been improved greatly and Wil- liam Picken is the center of and the fortress which produces the greatest and lines! o( teachers that Western Kansas is fortunate enough to secure. Tin upper anti lower pictures here show the two extremes of Freshman It eek. The lower picture shows the new shutenls fa kirn the tests, while the upper picture shows a view of the mixer . The other pictures show carious classrooms in the college. Pa - 1 a miiiki Baihi Bakkii Barkkii Baht iioi.omkw Basgai.i. Boksk Box iiKiu.i n Bit It HOW Bhyacv r |.V EI T CaSWFU. ’.iihintknskn Chunky I it I » A A IIIMIN Dawson Dkan I M1 II.IM. Eppstki-n Koiinf.a Kiiancis (»ICK ( aps and gowns processional faculty on the plat- form address diploma tassel on left side reces- sional and four years of hard work are complete. It hardly seems possible that your share of college life is over. our classmates and friends, with whom you have associated for four years are with you for the last time as a group: hereafter a small portion of you may Pa Kt 20 C«u ace Andrek , lbert. Kansas B. .S ' .. Primary Education Y . . C. A. 1, 2, 3. I : W . Cabinet 1 : ( ' horus. I. 2. 3: Kappa Phi. Cabinet. I. Louse Baird Almena. Kansas li. S.. English Alpha Sigma Alpha: Chorus, 1: English Club. 2: Art Divers Club. I I JEAN ( «asw ELL Phitlipshurg. Kansas B. .S’.. English I’hi Mu Alpha; (;|«h Club. 1. 2: IVp Club L “Lucia " , I. 2; “Martha " , l. 2. Gordon Chbistknsen Menlo, Kamos B. S.. Business Adm. I hi Mu Alpha; Hatiil. I, 2. 3: ico-pri ' N ,lr (’lass. Wallace Baker Plains, Kansas B. .S’.. Social Science Southwestern College, I: Band. I: Glee Club. 2. 3: 4 . M. C. A.. 3. L Roy (’.i n n llavs. Kansas H. .S ' .. Public Speaking I hi Mu Mpha: Band. I. 2. 3; Southwestern College, 1. Carol Barker Beloit, Kansas It. S.. Primary Education English Club. 1.1: Art Club. 2. 3. Elizabeth Bartholomew Stockton. Kansas H. S.. English Kappa Phi; Y . W. C V.. |. 2, 3. I: Chorus. I. 2. 3. Albina Basgall Hays. Kansas I. B.. English Theta Sigma I psilnn: Leader. 3. 4: Man- moiint College. I; W . A. .. 2. 3. Pep Club. 2; Dramatic Club. 3; Panhellenic. 3. Genevieve Boesk 1 1 anston . Kansas IIeu:n Dannkfer Kukri, hje, Kansas t. R, B. .S ' ., English Leader. 2. 3. I. Editor. Reveille, 2. 3, Edi- tor. 3; W . A.. I. 2: Press Club. 2, 3: Student Council. 4: Junior Play, 3. V ester Dvvidson ays. Kansas L B., Political Science: Law Sigma Tan Gamma: Student Council, 1. 2. 3. Pres. 2: President Freshman Class: President Sophomore Class; Re eille. 2. 3. Business; Man- ager. 3; Pi Kappa Delta. 2. 3; Sc hool of Law. I niveraity of Kansas, 1; Phi Alpha Delta. Adrian Dawson Hoisinglon , Kansas B. .S ' ., Social Science Sigma Ian Gamma. President. I; Student Council. 2, 3; Deflate. 1. 3, 4. C ri. Boxbebceh Bussell, Kansas I. B., Economies Kappa Beta lau; 4. M. C.. V. I ; ( Commercial Club. I. 2; Soeial Science Club. 3: Inter- Fraternal Council, 3. t. Howard Dean Agra, Kansas B. S.. Business A dm. Phi Sigma Epsilon; K. S. .. Manhattan. 3; Band. 2; Sport Editor of Reveille, 2: Inter- Fraternal Council. 4. Helen Bradley Lamed. K insas B. S.. Commerce Iheta Sigma I psilnn; Kappa Omicron Phi: Home Economic Club, 3. I: Commercial Club. 1. 2. Mark Brown flays, Kansas 4. B.. Biological Science Science dub, Pres. 3; First ice Chairman Student Assembly, 4. Ciirystarelle Bryan lays, Kansas B. M.. Music Sigma Alpha lota: Stephens ( lo I lege; K. I . Glee Club. 4: W omen ' s Quartet. I: Chorus. I adynk (.alvert lays. Kansas 1. B.. Music Sigma Alpha lota: Rand. I. 2. 3: Orchestra, I. 2. 3: Reveille. 2; Durk Club. I. Lines Dr ei lino Walker. Kansas t. li.. English St. Joseph’s Aeadetii) . I. 2; English Club. 3. Elizabeth Eppstein ( treat Bend. Kansas I. II., English Alpha Sigma Mpha. Pres. I; Pi Kappa Delta. 2. 3. I. Pres. I; Commercial Club, 2. Pres. 2; Professional Club, 1. 2; College Players. Little Theatre, t: Student Council. L Keith Korney LaCrosse, Kansas B. AL. Music Phi Mu Alpha. Pres. 3; Ilee ( dub. Pres. 2. 3, I : Men’s Quartet. I. 2. 3. I. Chorus. I. 2. 3. I Student Council. 3. I: “Chocolate Soldier.” I; “Messiah " : " Lucia di Lammcrmonr. " 2. 3; “Faust " , 4; “Martha " . 3. Alex Francis Oberlin , Kansas B. S.. Physical Ed. and ml. Arts Phi Sigma Epsilon; Football, I. 2. 3. t; Track, I. 2; “K " Club. 1. 2. 3. t. SENIOR kola tiicK Ptainritte. Kansas B. S.. Physical Ed. W . A.. 1.2. 3, t; Duck Club. 3. LOrchcsis. 3. 4; Pep Club; L f ' ags 21 IIkhmion Hkiuuck Hums llOOV I ' ll .1 UXJUAHT J i: nisun Jkwki.i. I. Pl.ANTK Liss I.IUKIl M ai.uoi.m Mkssimi H M Kl 1.1 Muii Alls NhUSON Neve N ' ielskk Nun woken Pahk I’ in ken meet at class reunions. at Homecoming, or at alumni banquets. 1 11 1 the greater portion you will not see again. Hut. sa l as all this might seem, there is a note of happiness, of pride, and an eagerness to try oneself evident throughout the ceremonies. In a sense, the new graduate has completed the period of probation and is now ready to assume the full obligations of life. PoAeU A I DELL II EMM ION . E.. Psychology Glee Club. I. 2: VV . A. A . I. 2. Sterling. Kansas 0scAR E ”e»hii K Osborne. Kansas E. S.. I ml. 1 rls Science Club, I. 2: Social Science Club, I. 2. Kuz a BETH 1 1 1 ubs Stafford. Kansas E. M., Pipe Organ l i Kappa Sigma. Pres. 2. I; Pres., Pnn- hcllcnic, 2. 4: Chorus. . Glee Club. I: Pi Cpsilou Pi. Robert Hoover Maekmille. Kansas I. E.. Chernisiry Sigma Tail Gamma: Track, 1: College Players, 4. rtKE J acoi aht Salanta, Kansas H. S. ami 1. E.. English l| hn Sigma Alpha: Washburn College. I. 2- Press Club; Lillie Theatre. i; ’Brat”. 3; pep Club. William Malcolm lima . Kansas p. s. anil 1. E., English Phi Mu Alpha; Quartet. 2. 3. 4; “Lucia 2 ;3;. Pp P Uule Theatre, 3. I Martha Chorus, 3: Chorus. 1.2. 3. Georoe Messimi m flanker I ill. Kansas H. S.. Mechanical t rls Phi Sigma Epsilon: Glee Club. I. Earl Meulj a „. l - rAmo . Kansas P. S.. Easiness t dm. PhiMuA Ipha ; Social Science Club. I : Track I : Pep Club. J I ' anita Mob ain Momenta. Kansas E. S.. Music Bethun College. Messiali Chorus I K. S. I . C., Pittsliurg. Kansas. 1 1 ROLI El n Ltndsborg, Kansas . It.. Economics Collcpi . |. 2. 3: Pi ( immna Mu. Robert Jennison ilealy. Kansas It. .S’.. Economics-Easiness Social Science Club. 1, 2: V M. C. .. 2. 3, L Bkva Jewell Kanopolis. Kansas E. S.. Eiulngical Science Pi Kappa Sigma; Kappa Phi; Social Science Club. I; Duck Club, 2, 3. t. Pres. I; Pep Club, I ; Life Saving, 3, 4. Neale Norvali. Neve Bison, Kansas E. »S , Physical Ed. Sidri ' n Tau Cimnnia; " K” Club: Football; Basket Ball: Track. Mabv Nielsen ft, until, Kansas E. S.. Spanish W. A. A., I. 2 3. 4; Chorus. I heron La Plante fays. Kansas E. .S’., Industrial 1 rls Glee Club, I. 2. 3, 4; Chorus. I. 2. 3; Opera. 1. Raymond Nonamakkr oy», Kansas E. .S’., Industrial t rls Richard Liss Lincoln. Kansas E. S.. Agriculture Kappa Beta Tau; Pres. V. M. C. A.. J: Chair- man. School Mixer. I : Track. I ; Tennis Team. 2: Basket Ball Squad, 1. Walter Park (lorharn, Kansas .4. E., Social Science Sigma Tau ( iamimi ; St udent ( ' .oiincil. Pro I Pep Club. 2. 3. 4; Cheer Lender. 3. 1. Beveille Stall. 3. 4. Business Manager, I; l.ea ler. 3. I Business Manager, I; Pi Kappa Delta. Gracie Li her It. S., Commerce Waldo. Kansas Commercial Club, 1.2.3; . W.C. A.; Chorus 1, 2: W. |. 2. 3. t. Charles Parker Lucas. Kansas l. E., Mathematics Engineers Club. 3, I ; Little Theatre, 1. Page 2 1 |’ MSONS I’iiiup PoHTKU ho nksfoud H KKU Rob Ih ' SSKI.L S t musks .Srort Sk vkk Sol.llMON Spam oi. Si mmkks Tw KNTI ' .B W M.u:nsTnrvr N V II rat N ir Ki i a VN im tii night riic u r ; m 1 1 1 ; 1 1 ion services might well seem to l»e the in it hit or v rites, signifying (Im! the new graduate, hav- ing completed four years of study under the tutelage oi his Alma Mater is now prepared to take his place among the men and women of the world. I la past is gone: everything is ahead. Pt »x« 24 Kathryn Parsons ays , Kansas B. .S ' .. Knglish Alpha Sigma Alpha; Pop Club. I. 2: Lit Mr Theatre. 1: Leader. 3: Girls’ Glee Club. 2. 4: Ballot in " Lucia”, “Martha " and “Faust,” Hays, Kansas Bobkrt Solomon II. S., Agriculture Trark. 1.2 3 4; Boxing, 1.2, .i. Wr.slling, it; Commoroial Club, I, 2; Science Club, 3. 4. Scotty Philip ay . Kansas I. II., Knglish Phi Sigtna Epsilon. Pros.. t; Class Treasurer, I; Pop Club, I; Loader SlalL 3. I: Little Theatre. 3, 4, M m Lou Spanioi. 0 C(7v Hatuat B. S.. Knglish Theta Sigma Epsilon: . A. 1 ]Vr, Club. I, 2: Revrilli Quuen. 3. f Lohka Porter Mankato. Kansas B. S., Knglish Kappa Phi: V N. C. A., I. 2. 3. 4. Cabinet. 2, 3. 4: Estes Student Conference, 2. I. Margaret Summers Ellinwood, Kansan B. .S’.. Knglish Kappa Phi: Carden Citv Junior College I °- Pep Club. 2; French Club. 2. Kirk Haynesforu Kllis, Kansas II. »S . Business A rim. Phi Mu Alpha; Men’s Glee Club. I, 2. 3. I Quartet. 2. 3. 4; Chorus. “Lucia " , " Martha”! Soloist. " Faust”; Student Council. 3, 4. Lonsi: T enter B. ,S., Knglish I lavs. Kansas Delta Sigma Epsilon; Pep Club. 1. 2- Little Hiea t re, 4; kwil Club. 4. Kathryn Beku ay . Kansas B. .S ' ., Kriuculion ( )rchesis. 2. 3; Little Theatre. 1. Jlavs, Kansas Walter allersteut . II.. Knglish Kappa Beta Tan Advisor. Knglish Club. I. 2, 3. 4; Reveille Stall ' . 1.2. 3, 4; Leader Stall ' . I. 2, 3, 4. Winifred Boe Bussell. Kansas B. S . . Psychology Pi Kappa Sigma; Social Science Club: “The Brat . 3; Pep Club. I. 2. 3; Home Economics Club. 3, 4: Chorus. I. 2. Emus Weigel Hays, Kansas l. B., Knglish Phi Sigma Epsilon ; St. Joseph’s College. Bertha Bi ssei.i B. .S’.. Knglish Lai Irosse. A ansas Della Sigma Epsilon. Pres. 1 ; Pep Club. 3: English Club. 2. 3: Treasurer of Student Body. 3; Popularity Queen, 3; Dramatic Club. 3. Jasper Saunders Hays. Kansas B. .S’.. Journalism Science Club, 1; English Club. 2; Leader SlalL 3, 4. Helen Whea t La( Wosse. K ansas 7 tree- ) ear Stale, Social Science Kappa Phi, Pres. 3; Duck Club. 2. 3; Chorus. 2. 3: Band. I. James Wickizkr flays . Kansas II. S., Social Science Phi Mu lpha; Student Council. 3. I; Tennis 2. 3; Basket Ball. 3. 1; “K " Club. 2. 3. I “Lucia”, 2. ( iEorok Scott B. S., Physics StnckUm. Kansas Band. I. 2, 3. J; Professional Clidi. I; A . M. C. A.. I. 2. 3: Orchestra, 3. Dean AVirlth Mrnena. Kansas B. S., Business Arim . Alpha Sigma Vlplia: Commercial Club. 1. 2. Pns. 2: Pi Epsilon Pi. 4: Girls’ Glee Club. I 2. 3. L Chorus. I. 2. 3. I. Dean Sk i:r B. S., Chemistry 4 ugnsla. A ansas Sigma ran Gamma, Pres. 3: I mversils of Oklahoma. I; Football, 2. 3. I: Basket Ball. 2,3, b Cat lain, t: “K " Hub. 2, 3, L Martha A ankllk uiuiit A in slew Kansas B. S., Music Sigma Alpha Iota. Pres. I. Girls’ Glee Club. I. 2. 3, I; (Juart.ct. I, 2. 3. I; “Chocolate Soldier”: Soloist . “Lucia”. “Martha”. “Faust”; Student Assembly Ollieer. 3; Pep Club, 1. 2. 3. Page 2 JUNIORS • • l l ARC! A RET BkAN Waldo Helen Khan l:i;s Bn k I lavs ICi.mnk Bittkh La Crouse .1. ' I ' . Brock lays Ruby Brown (Ireal Hunt VI wink Clark Belprc Blanch Cockroft Harr Oak El A I RRKNCK rkoma ALTER 1 I n I P Woodsloti JllllN M. Ui nn Plains III NRIKTTA (sKIULKR Hays ( iKOKUIC (ini kr Warm inn RoilKItTA ( il’LIf K Meade Aiakua Hanson Qgqllah Emma Lot ISI 1 1 WEM NN Hays II .i:i. Hui tm.wokh I hl trnr Cl«A HENCE K A III. Kit Holy rood Tiiklma Kelly PhiUiftsburff KI.M K ILLINCHKCK-l !l HNICY IMrss Cily John Kirk man Hays Esther Lai hkhbai oii A armpolis Esther Lofli.n Oyallah Mll.liUKIi M AllSH au. S ockton Ci ik stick Miami II (HH stun Page 26 DENNIS McKee I avs Dale McMi llbn Phillipsbunj Kearney C. Mora in Minneota AlBKRTIM: MonRISSBTTK ( 7 if (on Choree Nelson Scandin Claii a Nicholas lays Lew is Pankaskie Dresden M aiu;i ehite Perkins ( lira Wimheri.y Piatt J avs Ellis Reinhardt Bison CURH UOYCK l.arojdon Hi hi Schiller Kirwin I ON M.D ScjlOKNKELT Hays Herman Scum Mir JiOi ' E l lesandcr Helen Smart Stafford Melbern S medley I ensirujlon Elmer Spomer I lejrunder Iris Stky enson Hays LAI |»E Si mmers ( airfield M m nice Say arson H eskon John Tilmtson Shields mm v Todd Na Ionia Clara l nri ii hinted N II. l.l ym oss Norton M ai ri i Wilson lays Piw 27 ENTERTAINING NEIGHBORING STATES By Louise Baird sillily m appreciation of Hull everyday event a dust storm. T buy serious complaints have been made by students of I he Fori Mays Kansas State ollege. They hate the dust sticking in I heir throats and hanging in their hair and eyebrows. Their most serious complaint, however, is that il is not altogether Kansas dust they line! in their focal, in their beds and in their bathtubs, hut visiting dust from neighboring stales. They even go so far as in sa that they have entertained as many as ihree different states in one day. Oklahoma in tin morning. (Colorado at noon, and Ne- braska at night. One student made his complain I in a mournful lone, lie did not consider il a favor to eat Dakota in his soup or to dine on goulash flavored by a bit of old yoming. In fuel, he considered il simply awful to find Kansas in his lea. Nebraska in his w allies, and Colorado in his slaw— and no joking mailer to have a loplayer of Vrkansas in ev cry cup of coffee. Yet another made his plaint, the while holding a string of sad-lonking carp that he had apparently just finished pulling from Big ( ’.reek. I his misguided youth was bemoaning I he fad one tumid not even go outside for a breath of fresh air because I he air was so lilled with dust from the neighboring stales, lie little realized how much more fortunate he was than I In poor lis h he had just caught, for the carp. too. had just stuck their noses out for a breath of Iresh air when suddenly they were scooped up and hurried home to serve a the main course of a dinner, to be served up with Nebraska flavoring. Somehow these students do not realize the many advantages of I his weather that causes states to go calling. Now one need not spend his hard-earned dollars to drive hundreds of miles just for the purpose of seeing his neigh- boring stale . These states of the wide-open spaces and t heir much-vaunted scenic wonders can he entertained right on I he campus with much less expense. If the visitor is of a reddish hue the host and hostess will know that Oklahe tna has come to call on them. Suppose I he guest ' s favorite color is black; why then, the guest may well he from Nebraska or Dakota. If he is alii rod in bright yellow. I hen Texas is the guest. drab gray characterizes the native of Kansas w hen he gets up dust enough to go I raveling. The wise student would look for these distinguishing colors and dress accordingly . Such a welcome is not afforded the visitors on Fort May s campus. W hen I In word goes out that another dusl storm has arrived, an army of workers with their I rusty dust-mops, dust-cloths, brooms and pails Hock to their appointed pi es. They simply have no regard for the feelings of the states hut attack them fiercely until the guests are made to feel that they are not welcome. 1 1 is said that some e c n go lo the extent of sealing their windows and barring their doors in an attempt lo keep away unwelcome callers. movement has been started for the organization of a new course in Dust ppre- chilion. This course would show llu ad- vantages of visiting states and would stale the proper etiquette for their reception and entertainment. Through such a course the proper altitudes and appreciations should lx developed. Such dust stories as these would be studied and appreciated. There was a man at Sharon Springs who was hit by three drops of rain and knocked unconscious. Il look Ihree buckets of dust to revive him. farmer saw a hat lying by the roadside but on picking il up lie found a head under- nealli it. The fellow refused the farmer ' s offer of a ride because he said lie was on his horse. 2S PLEASE TAKE ALTERNATE SEATS! That dread cry lhat always heralds another period of lorlure for I he innocent student. By Floyd Conry universities and colleges all over the country tests are given, at repealed inter- vals, to a vast army of students. Tests! From whence did they come?— Out of nowhere inlo here. Why? Only iod, the merciful, knows. Thai they are here, however, is an established lad which most school-going youths would be willing lo forget. The word “test” looks harmless enough, but the theory put into practice deals destruction to the school life of many students who do not have the stamina for study, or a retentive memory. For the average pupil tests are a cruel form of grilling and cross-examination by the “powers that be’ upon I he pupil. I he varieties of examinations are as abundant as the number of pedagogues (teachers to you), for each master teaching mind has, during the course of securing his own education, propounded individual “pel ’ theories on the subject of tests, and formed personal methods of prying into reluctant minds o! quaking students to see how much knowledge has been absorbed in each par- ticular subject on the curriculum. Few stu- dents favor the lest idea, and most teachers as well, are secretly “soured” on the practice or habit. el tests are a traditional thing in the lite of each student from the grade school days to his present scholastic achievement. Tests are the ghosts that have haunted one and all. One of the most frequently used methods of examining on the Hays College campus is the shotgun quiz, given without warning to startle I he lazy, sleepy-headed pupil out of his state of lethargy into a fact consciousness. For the student who has the ability to keep up his daily assignments the spur-of-the- moment test is simple, but in the person for whom tin art of studying is sheer drudgery, any sort of examination is a horror, and the shotgun quiz is no exception. Most universities use the objective test more than any other. This includes matching tests, true and false, and completion tests. In this kind each one has a fifty-fifty chance, lor if he does not know the answer he can guess and have a chance of being correct. The cli ec k i n a desk al the Li- brary popular alike with those s Indians ones check i rni hooks or those others who ham orer the desk readimj the ones from the home- town papers. I y agc .N PI KAPS HIGH IN SCHOLARSHIP Thetas in Second Place anti Might Have Won It Permanently Pi Kappa Sigma, with an index ol 3.82, was announced winner of th sorority scholarship shield for tin fall semester of 1934. This shield i awarded to the sorority with the high- est scholastic index each semester and the sornritv that, obtain H thee Fifty-four Students Earn| 4.5 Average or Better; Four Make “A” Average Fifty-four students were ucluded in the list announced by dea t F.B. Lee ns the honor roll for the fall semester. In order to get on the Honor Roll, a indent must have a grade point av- i i ' uge of 4.5 or above. The list in- cludes only students who are en- rolleti in 12 hour? or more of work. A 4.r average shows that the stu- dents has earned an equal number of A ' a and B r s. The students having u straight A average are Donald Garnet, Jack Lecuyer, Arnold McGrath, and Omer Voss. Other with an index of 4.5 are Wayne Gutzmun, Elizabeth Ifibbs, Revu Jewell, Boyd MeCandless, El- 710 ra Meier, Lois Meyer, George Nel- on. Mary Nielson. Clara Nicholas, Marguerite Perkins, June Rader,) Paul Razak, Kenneth Reddick, Alan ' Rankin. Marie Salmon, Sister Mar- cella Loud weh r. Sinter Theodosia Toc-|| krrt, Elmer Spoiner, Viola Streck, James Williams, Ruth Baker, Charles Bahi, Orle Burr, Mary Claude)!, Faye Garten. Anita Haag. Frances Hanson, Paul Johnson, Pearl Postma. Violet I tarns ey, Gladys Razak. Keith Seb- clius, Burton Van Shaw, Rachel Strong, Richard White, Robert Wyatt, Glenn Balnier, Elwood Bartlett, Mar- ion Bishop. Dorothy Biasing, Naydne Calvert, Helen Dannefer, Kenneth Davenport, Ralph Eikelberger, Anne Fankhauser, Elizabeth Eppstein, Hugh Farguharrton and Frances Fic- ken. ft r • . L % M . J Pc- pj 1 UL 111 t I o o O H ! hisses. tests . and then yrades the vicious cycle lor the student. M about the sixth neck of the semester slips are handed out at assembly, learn iny the student • f someth iny he already knows Had if he doesn ' t watch out he’ll flunk certain speei licit subjects. Sometimes at the nine weeks a flunk list is posted on the out • ug«- 10 BY THEIR QUESTIONS YE SHALL KNOW THEM- And it doesn’t take Ions to get acquainted sttir bulletin hoard and fur the next few days (bis s ml is (hr most po mlur one on I lie campus. 1 the nine weeks ami semester the t radcs are sent home so the fond parents ran judqe of the efforts of their aspirin tj and perspirint offspring. I hen there is I he lest which is read rally and can be answered in one or two words. This is used to cover a Int of work in a short lime, hut the teacher who wishes to thor- oughly cover the material in the text, u es still another form 1 test lie essay lest. In this, a quest i n is given and the student can write all he knows on the subject, so the one being quizzed has a much belter chance of displaying his knowledge. Some professors who want eat h pupil to do his own I hitiking. rule that his students move the chairs far apart or take every other seal so that no one will la tempted to cheat. Others put questions on the boards and num- ber the rows of chairs: even rows lake the even-numbered questions and odd rows answer the odd-numbered ones. I he pro- fessors gi e their tests because they are re- quired to pay scant attention to whether the student uses his own brain nr his neighbor s. Numerous teachers present tests in mimeo- graphed form with a key for rapid grading. ny lest is presented to a ariety of indi- viduals. There are persons who inspect the lest, start writing immediately and continue to work diligently until they are finished. Then there is the one who sits and stares at the walls in the futile hope that an idea will soon materialize. In any school there is the individual, known as the ‘’moodier, who depends largely upon his neighbor to help him through the ordeal. The ’Yribber is the fellow that has brought convenient “help- ers” to class to be used at every opportunity . I n any classroom can be found I he “beaker loved by all classmates the “I know, teacher specimen. lint no malic what the lest or what the type of individual that takes it it all comes out in t he “wash ' belter know n as “grades. nxious students gather forbodingly around the Dean s office to receive the verdict on eighteen weeks of labor. Student faces show every possible reaction— happiness, sorrow, disgust . anger. Some take it chin up. Others mope and pass I he buck. V bet her w inning or losing, each student has adopted a favorite met hod of forget I ing his t roubles. I o relax is the important thing, and serenity reigns on the campus for a few days before enrollment and the beginning of a new semester. Page 31 IN FRED l» VMS Hugh gnem Chitlin Weskan Doris Allen Winona Ki.roiia Ashcraft fminler (il.KW BaLMISH Nell Baird Hollis Bahmjoi sk I ui:ni Bean Woodstoti Almena Wheeler U nhlo ( -HAHLOTTE BkEUY M ary Bekrley Edyv aiid Bkougher Boy Billings I fays Core GrinneU I lavs Dorothy Blssinc; Tiikron Huhdkn ivian Brady Hays Hassell Penalosa M VRUARET BhI.TN All ess CUv Eii»ei:n Brown Paradise Lewis Bi miu; Cawker City Horace Hays Boy Lorn hank Sharon Springs Lily Collins Almena Clarence Conuha Protect ion Charles Crocker Tribune I ' loi ' K f ‘ i lrehtson Long Island ih v a l Curry Si. Francis Ernest Deines Wakeeney M AIM A RET Dk SllAZO Hcloil Isabel Doi»h ill Menlo 1 .1 l.a Ely ( ireenshun Opal Emmons Unorn Cliffik M ae Enfield flays Helen Ehicson Lindsborg nne Fankiiaitser A in Ionia I l a Fern Fellers flays Kathryn Fisher Wilson Eleanor Fleagle Sod I City Paste 32 Robert Ford Waldo McDonald Mi tii Fhisbik Holia M ae Fry IonJe:ntnu Anna Loi Galloway Wakeeney George Galloway Wakeeney Hutu Gaiilow flays M M MICE (IfiANT Send City NN VYM-: (»utzma Kensiwjton 1 I MIDI II A( M A ' RCl’S II ILN John Hadley ( ii DYS 1 1 arper Lamed flays t lion McDonald Kathryn Harrell Paradise Arlene Harrison Norton Shelri rne III nhiih ks. I.ehanon. Ay b. I weak Hi N.NERim I lays ( )rro Hi nnerm ii Helen Higdon Eugene Holm I.m Hooper I lays ( itHxdand Hays Lonij Island Ml 111 11 line SM AN M AU»H III KFMAN M l RIM III NSHkKR Ml I I S .1 AMISON Jelrnore Simp stitt Xlorland On inter Margari .Iiinnison iron. Johnson E EIYE’IT Jones J E N klNIMG llealey Tribune shland Osborne Mildred King i.m Klein i z l arjorie Langham lIGE L AVERY Utica Her ml on Hoisinylon Hawker City Edith Lawson ILBI R l.l 1 1 INI.UEI I Estelle Leon ard Erm a Lowry A b lert M eskan Cull i son Lamed Page SS Nklla Mm: Marshali Slatkion I La r m M son Wokeeney Jerome Mavkh (Jlmilz Allen MoCiiRISTIAn Hisan Jams Meyer Edward Mi i. i. K it Chester M iteiiell II I I AM Moo Hays Hays Montezuma 1 1 ilson Hu m mid Nelson Vida N hi -son Edith Newcomer Edna Nickel Wcskan Colby I tassel I Levant Eocene Nikaa add Clarice Norlk I)i:an ( PBiu an Hi son hikley Sharon Sprinys I II I i n a ( ’Lot oiilin I lays Ser ai d )PDYCKJ5 Pearl Ottley Edn a Pace John n a Page Hassell ( ' awker City ( hikley Hays Margaret Pank ask.ii. Irene Peterson Mildred Pierson Sylvia Powell l ) rest len t •artirhl ( hikley Beverly Derr ill Pratt Don Pratt Ji nk H auer lan H ankin It ays Hays hi lint root l Hays Lois Heimer Ellen Lodisk Keplogli: Lav in a How Kevena Hodman Albert Hays lAirnvtl I hi lea Arnold Sciioenthalkr Ellis M ara eli. a Seiiridde t ,reaf HvntI J »HN Schuman Plains Eston Schwartz I eizer Page 34 Mildred Srmv ahtzkopf Bison Carrie Seuseh Kilken Shaw Daijs Shklliiaas Bison Macksrille I lays 1 1 a roi.d Shepherd rdis Smith ( I sc aii Smith teltorne Bird City Hays Jerome Steom an Mansion Kirin Stea eh Caroline Stielow ( i AYI.E S ' l’OV KR ( iI.ENN Stov er 1 1 lysses Bussell Ban sum Friend Fram es Sutcliffe Hra infield Ruth Si tcliffk (•rainfield Almkda Taylor Minneola M aroieritk T ay lou Minneola Virgil Thoij%n Hays Frederick Toland FI. John Tiikv a Tyva dell Beloit (•oldie N in Diest Prairie l iew Omkr Voss Phillipshurg ( ill. BERT W AONEH 1 m CrOSSe Arden Wallace Hill City M arjorie N illerstedt Hays M ARC A II ET W ATSON J ' eS9 ( V V Henry NYildoen Hnisinglon John NN ILCOXON Oherlin M AIIG A RET NN II, I.IAMS V«l ■ 7 .V Ji anita Wilson M A TILDA NN INTERS Ki.aine NVise Wilson Webster High Ion M air. a riot NN ihoiit f loncordia Tillik N oi no Joi: Zamrzi a Eshon W i l sort Pott J9 Lkstkh VllXXIS lielpre Ei ;i:m Yi.lkn ' ess Cily Ci.mhk Xndkhson Hird ( ' ily Ei mi i: Vnihiroo Men la M n Lots Vim - in : h I I a Ilia Kviiitirrr Vxiitx Lamed John A V KHS hi lr tie ( II AIILI.S H XIII Hays Hi m Hxkih Hays Bkx.xi Oakley Hi tii Hi s m it lielpre i ;i.i:iiYTHi: Bky ' mkh Lukin Vi.hkiit Hu:ki I I H eskan 1 t » N M il HlAKUI.X Sloeklnn 1 ImtiiTin Hi. Hazel 1 oN ! AM 1 Hill. IM x ir win m x Hoi.m x Hazel M Mt . mu r Bhoadii [sli la ml W ksi i x Hi KKOItli b ' owtfr Mi l ii Hi iixx i.i i Heeler iiu. ii. i x n» II allure l.nllll MM 1 ' VAfIMU 1 1 Sin illi 1 enter Dr Los ( miii l.arnril K Mil- ’ xn o Scull ily I.MIM 1 C ASXH Slaeklan Hi ni ( nitcun i awe loL.A 1 ini IX Hays M II Dltl 1- 1 " Ml Mil Letinra JxM 1 1 I.IIKHTSIIX 1 Loiuj Island l,ol |H 1 mnoii am ess if v i ii mu oil! |) xnisn I. oniftl 1 i XX 1 Ollli 1 ) xx IIISIIN Hash ( ' .enter M xnx i 1 i:i. us Manlezuma La Hi i Dkij Ijtnara | X It • X lit: 1 1 )lt XI. no l.uray Hi ii a Edison l.arnril V x Ki.lis 11 i In inre i ii.xnxs Em i s Minneala Homi ii E x s laeksrillr KkitIi Kail Lillie Hirer I’tiltr Jf ' Marjokii F I.t.o Hhillipsburg II keen Fei.e Lamed Lots Fergi son l gru M vm.vuicr Fekagu ( iarden (lity .1 ane Fumn Hays ( oiiseeim Forti nk Ijirny Portia Freed Hassell Kl IU. ( i VINES McDonald IU SSKI.I. ( i ARE AMI SUwkbm il.ADY S illlSON lielpre Kditii Joeti McDonald (Jail iiioke Lewis Thom as i ini kr Manning N IT A 1 1 A AG Lamed Peter 1 1 a as ! ess t .ily Frames 1 1 anson ( hjallah ( iol RLKY 1 1 AY WOOD Lincoln Kd.mond Herman Hoys Ml HIE III Mi’ll REA t mold Hit a .1 mors 1 lays | MR. ARE 1 .1 ACkSON inein VI All A ( ill A E .1 AMES l inpin Kditii Johnson Hazel Leita Jones Henalosa Ki sik Mm Keast Lamed I.OYD Kei.i.i r 1 lysses Till IMA K 1 ELIAN ntfuihof. (. " I. Fram es Resford Ktiii i Kirk man flays ( Iathehink Land lielpre II.M A I.M DERR A 1 • ii anopolis Vi.rerta Leader (ialv a .1 i k Leu AER HU is Martha Line Lamed (’eeksti. Lowry Lamed Loren a Lyon Hansom II ei. i n Maiiis Proieclion Lois Martin Lewis M axav ELI 1 awe Hetii McAdoo Lamed Pi ice i7 Cl.WtKMT. Mi lAMMOM) Troustlale n OM) Mi ( hath 1 ttys Dorothy McKki.vky Wakee ney Norma Mi Mi i.i.e.n Norton ( Mi Ni vi aradist » Jok Mkdskkr Arlington Dorothy Metcalf Lyons Mini ii Meredith l Aimed Herbert Mki i.i Elmo Adrian Miller lietpre HriitiK Miller Oakley I)k Loyii Mitchell Belpre Ime MonaoHan Trousdale 1 1. Mooke llavs Many Moore Fowler Mildred Mn it it ay I loisi nylon Fkiin My Kits Fhillipslmrg Minmi, M y k its ( larden City Jkraluim: Nkdiioyv Haeksrille Ina Ni l scum nob It Alton l.o! is ( )’Brikn Sharon Springs Josephine i )yy kns Hays Albert a Pack Hays MAHCiARBT PHILLIPS Ellis John Pi yon k a l)iyhlon Tiiom as Piyonk a 1.0 Will PoSTMA Cleta Pratt Clara Preston Kster P WISE A La Crosse Jennings Hays liurdell liurklin iolkt R amsey liurklin Carmen Meiniiarht Hoisinglon Dorothy Piisok Kinsley J ami Piitiniioise Hans! on Herman Points Oakley M arcella Shea l Aimed Mai dk St herer Hays Pa i line St here it Hays Ki»mi no Scii lei; el lays Ora i i.i.e Si hi it Lamed P tge h V Sniw a in . F ItWCES Si ItdNTON K mm Skrklii s Kileen Ski inert Mai him. Settles Hoisinylon 1 m Crosse . Imena Hi sort I Italy Clifford Sinclair Jelmore Ci.inton Smith Joy Smith Bison Melvin Snyder ( ' airfield Corwin Spencer Oakley M argarkt Spencer Oakley Laakiin Sprkier llazel A St aar Dorothy Sti: ii ley PhiUipshary John Stonkman Speed Sadie Stuckey Hoisinylon alter Sti pi: M (airfield I It WIN Sutlky Speed Aw yn Taylor l.urny Burtis Taylor Hill C ily Kay Thomas Weskan ( ; ladys Tikdkm a n Hassell James Torrey Ca Crosse Jeanne I npkrwoop Hoisinylon ELM a 1 NRI II Pawnee Hark Hi hy Ki.len n Doren Hays Vernon Waeldin Hoisinylon KB non W AC.iioNEit Mar land Maxine W ait I ' ruled ion Bern hi» NN ildukn Helen Wolcott c R IS OOl.HfDOI. Cleor a N rioht A A NN I loin 1 1 nisi nylon lane is Penalosa Cimarron del more Pose ?9 GRADUATE STUDENTS • • Loren ILanoai.i. Bingham Hay . Kansas Fort Hays Kansas State College. B. S. Major. Social Science. Minor. English. Herbert LeIIoy Fi nkton Mohair , Kansas Baker I niversit . A. B. Major, t llicmistry. Minor. Mathematics. Verne Lippkrt Bison, Kansas Fort Hays Kansas State College, B. S. Major. Physics. Minor. Mathematics. O my i$ ( i in m r Hays. A ansas Fort Mays Kansas State College, . B. Major. English. Ki mm Mi Fyri n i» Hays. Kansas Fort Mays Kansas State College. B. S. Major. iovermnent. Minor History. Everett R UN Van Hays, Kansas Fort Hays Kansas State College. B. S Major. lieniLstr . Minor Botany. Mary Kuz iii:tii W h i i m Hays. Kansas I niversity of W ieliita. V B Major. Economics. Minor, Social Science III him i Mi riii l nlrnlinr. Xrhraska Fort Hays Kansas Slu te College, B. S. Major. Knglish. Minor. Philosophy. OTHER -M DIM ' s I. Mini. I I I) IN CB DI Ml DIN |S|i)N Vernon I Cm»vmi Hays. Kansas Fori Hays Kansas Slate College, B. S Major. Economics-. Minor. Political Science. Frank Lloyd Ci wimjham Hays. Kansas Fori Hays Kansas Stall Call lege. B S. Major. Botany. Minor. Eilueation. Ill oil L krton I ' lup HAItsoN Hanirn ( it y. Kansas Flirt I lays Kansas State College. B. S. Major. Education. Minor. Social Science. THE FOI.I.OW INC WILL RECEIVE HIE dk .bf:e of m s t comment kment THIS SPHINC Larry Brennan I nthtlr, Kansas Fort Hays Kansas Slate College. B. S. Dm i i Brooks Mrilrnr, Kansas Fort lla Kansas State College, B. S. Major. Mathematics Minor. Physics. IIiroiiiD. Met i.EAVf Mrhison. Kansas College of Emporia. B. Major. Soria I Science. Miriam Pick i no Mnlene , Kansas Fori Hays Kansas Stale College. Major. Education. B 1:111 « « W i i.i_s Tui mi Lyons, A ansas Fort Hays Kansas State College. B. Major. I Us lory - Pat 40 SCULPTOR OF MEN • • Mow cherished is a teacher ' s lot hose guiding help is wrought I pon an age of living youth. I heir lives before him brought To I ' d and fashion truth. To a thousand hands he sa s. “Do this.” To a thousand minds, “Think, so. " nd though he may but stir the germs He leads an earnest youth to go lo newer thought, by those lew terms. I he thoughts of youth he helps compile In fervent truth and trust I hat they will make the picture live Because it’s right and just To this his life lie ' ll give! — . Bruck M lcolm Page 4 M n age-old instincts for fond, clothing, and shelter arte satisfied in an abundanc e nt ways b students on the Fort Hays State i umpus w ho have dev ised arious and sundry methods of bringing in tl»e ever-necessary cash which it lake to pay for an education. ll the common met hods of earning money are employed, and many which would bring a nod of amazement from even the most con- servative of the older generation who are so often wont to retell astonishing stories of the hardships they encountered to attend school w hen I hey were young . The S. K. I , relief payroll has made it possible for a large number of st udenls to work ;i I either part or full-time employment and has taken a large burden from I he school itself in providing a payroll for the hundreds of ap- plicants for work. The fail lege maintains a budget lor student -assistant labor which takes rare of every type of employment from the intellectual paper-grader and the trained stenographer to the energetic ditch-digger. For the student who has a small income which he must budget to cover an entire four years in college, the co-operative method of boarding lias been used to cut down expenses. •mlortable apartments have been furnished in private homes, cooking facilities have been installed in dormitories, and students every- where are joining finances in a light house keeping arrangement which has done much to U I f anyone yelled. “( lame ami yet it " to this bunch he ' d fake his life in his hands. VI e were a little tale in yettimi this [picture; even the beans are eaten. SO ' S WE make the cost of alt ending school at Fort Hays l he lowest of any of I he slate ins! it ul ions. With this co-operative plan has developed the policy of bringing food from home and cans upon cans of Western Kansas home- canned beef and chicken have found their way into students kitchenettes. Many who li e near enough to their homes depend upon the home folks for a large part of their food supply and go home week-ends to return on Sunday night with fresh eggs, home-baked bread, vegetables, and meal. Many students have begun looking for employment early I o secure the ever-present places to work for room and board and find I heir duties consisting mainly of cooking, washing dishes, housekeeping, and possibly playing nursemaid to the young hopefuls of the household. Both men and women have found jobs w ail ing tables, washing dishes, and doing janitor work. 1 1 remained for some of I he more ingenious to devise schemes to lilt the gap alter all the Pats 42 CAN EAT ordinary jobs were laken. Some of the more brilliant have found positions as private tutors, either to dunking freshmen or to younger pupils whose parents feel that their children need assistance outside the regular school-room activity. few musically tal- ented students have organized music classes which provide one of the most satisfactory sources of rev enue. Journalism si udents have profiled from free-lance feature writing or affiliation with the school’s publicity depart- ment. One dramatically inclined young woman goes home on alternate week-ends to conduct a class in expression. philosophy student preaches regularly at his small charge. For the athletic young man who has had practical experience, officiating at football and basket ball games in nearby towns pays well. Other young men work on the school payroll at keeping up the campus. Several are employed in the College (ireenhouse and have formed a clique of their own which is generally recognized o er the campus as the ' ( ireenhouse ( iang.” 1 few 1 he jobs the sf intents hare in order In earn llieir way through school; we don ' t hare a furl are of the cleaning after any of our dust storms. Mrs. Landrum tot k a few minutes off In pose. % by I 1 1 LKN I ) N EFE H Students who work in drug stores and cafes have I In a dded advantage of the ever- present food and the “So’s We Can Fat” becomes only a monotonous routine. Faculty members are solicited by earnest students who urge the patronage of certain filling stations, garages, cleaning establishments and the like. One form of employment which annually uses several men from the college work list is as interesting as any of the forms of occupa- tion. The night watchman brigade nightly patrols the campus boundaries and, armed with powerful flashlights, search diligently for evening strollers for whom tin dark comfort of the rock garden benches has beckoned. To be a night watchman means that one must be able to lose sleep regularly and like it. and also hold no fear of the dark spookiness of I he tree-covered campus. During the spring and summer seasons, the business of the night watchman becomes more rushing as more and more frequently their powerful lights and terse. “Sorry, folks, but you ' ll have to move on” disappoint late loiterers. The idea of working one’s way through school no longer holds the old suggestion of social inferiority. It is still an accomplish- ment w hich deserves praise. The possibility of cont inn ig the extensive employment program begun by the school this year has brought encouragement I » the hearts of many aspiring college students. The Federal id along I his line has done much toward building a profitable work program. nd so they work -carrying laundry, de- livering papers, raking the campus, and pounding I y pew l iters from day to day — out- doors and in — working either their brain or t heir hraw n according to il degree of efliciency — all so’s we can eat ! Pi. ijf«r 4 ? REMEMBER THE Ruck row It wmv H vymsfouh. Thi u- i.ou . h ’ m i.i;s . S uw mtzkoi f. NN iokjzeii. ( , ‘nler row IIih.m. White. Kindschi. I Ilk. FORJN ky . Front row Dvsnkkkh Dkan Li i . Kppstein. FUSIONIST PARTY hv W LTKR ! V H K I vs r spring I lie real rcd-blocded politicians nil I In ram pus mopped I he n »1 »w ebs from the “soap boxes. and shouted long and loudly lor their favorite randidales in the spring elerl ion. Some id ' the modem cam- paign leaders used handbills and newspaper ads. and it w as ev en rumored that some of I he side issues w ere settled hv t he old “rave man met hod. To the victor belongs the spoils — alter th e storm had settled and all votes were counted, tin victors were Helen Dannefer. .lames W irkizer. and Waller Park, elected at large: Keith Kornev and Kirk Raynesford. from the senior class: Herman Schwart kopf and W alter I )unlap. from I he junior class: and Man Rankin and ( irne Holm, from I he sopho- more class. The fall election completed the member- ship of the council; this added Klizabeth Kppstein from the senior class. Maurice Waeldin from I he junior class. Boyd McCand- le s from the sophomore class, and Richard While. Colvin kindschi. and Bay Thurlow from the freshman class. Fort Ha vs Kansas Stale ( ’ollege has one of the oldest student governments in merica: it was organized in I ' M l and the lirM election vs as held that spring. The present constitu- tion has been amended several times since the original was draw u up. and a brought up-to- date this spring by Dean F. R Lee. who is sponsor of the Student Council. The Council sponsored a Championship Day celebration last November when the Tiger football team won I lie Central Confer- ence Crown. The day ' s program was made up of a big pep rally held in I lie ( oliseum in the morning: I hen in I he aft erru on, a parade from the campus down town and to tin picture show. That evening another pep rally was held with a huge bonfire, then a free varsity at tin Woman s Building. Mint her big day on the students calendar in the spring, was Pike Day. This day was sponsored by the Student Council. picnic dinner was held at Fort Hays Frontier Park, followed by baseball games and a picture how. varsity provided the entertainment for the evening. Mining o! her duties of I he St udent ’ouncil are I lie sponsoring of all school elections, making rooming house rules, and helping in prov iding entertainment for I lie n| udent s. Pour 44 IT’S ALL IN £ by Boyd McHandless I i s vll in I he way you look al il. debate is. Il can lick you. gel you clear down, hurl you, thwart you. But if you let il. it can really build you up. Thai last is what il has done for Fort Hays State this year; it’s built up I he old members of the teams — June Bader. Waller Park, drian Daw mu, and Boyd Mc( .a nd less so I hat they ' re a little more sure of themselves. For the new members. Flor- ence I ichenor, Jane Flood. Marguerite Taylor. John Wilcoxon. Keith Sebelius. and Horace Butler, il s done lots too. It ' s taught them things about rattling on when they’re scared still: reasoning on their fee! down to a con- clusion that hits the judge right between the eyes from bits ! informal ion scat lered I hrough hall a hundred books they’ve read before, and from fads presented in their own favor by the opposing side. There’s a lot behind a ten-minute debate speech as much hard work and as many headaches as l here are w eary muscles and dull routine behind a ten-minute lap dance. Those poor people who go out for the debate s«piad in the fall, pre-laws many of them, prospective teachers, lecturers, farmers, they I tike a lot on themselves when they enn II in debate and oratory. Il probably, during the I wo semesters, mounts up lo a couple of I hree hours (and still three hours, loo) courses. There are v olumes of mat erial to dig through -all o| il carefully censored by the powers that be o that il contains not one interesting item: there are notes to be made on il all: organ i at ion to be done, a half dozen speeches in the duration of a season to be written and scrapped: speeches to la made while stage fright rallies ihe old knees — all of il plenty hard work. I he four P)J5 teams averaged up for lift h place at Ihe Hutchinson tournament in the winter and later participated in several meets A SEASON! and dual matches. What is more, every one. Irom Professor Start, the revered sponsor, down to Jane Flood, the baby of the crowd, had lun. Fv cry body says. “ nice season.” Toil Hays Stale (’.olinge was represented at Ihe state province meet held in Winfield in pril under the auspices of the Pi kappa Delta, by two debate teams and Boyd Mc- ( ’and less, extemporaneous speaker who lied lor third place in I lie meet. The women’s team, composed of Marguerite ' Taylor and Faye Darien went to the semi-linals in the debate tournament, tying with Bethel for third place. l orr The Tt Ktipfm )ellas. hair sun, t ' pp- sir in. lc( In ml less, amt hark, irillt professor Start. Hetou ' The varsity debate si uad. eotnposed of ten peo ile. with a few ctippint s to s nnr some of their activities. Tagr •! ' Each week you saw il in the " Leader; " rath quarter you saw it in the “ erend. " I SAW IN T?xtra! Extra! Ml about I In campus publicat inns in this issue.” On an Thursday morning one may ob- serve a crowd of young collegians hovering over a certain window of Picket! Hall. If il is possible lo edge in closer to the buzzing, chattering group, one will see them eagerly snatching papers from a pasteboard box perched upon the window sill and labeled •TAKE ()NK. M “Slate ( ' .nllege Leader ' is I he name of I Ins paper: but to line! the secret of the interest the contents must be examined. The inside sheet seems to gel firs! attention ol all perhaps that column headed The irape ine” is the cause of the hilar it}. This seems to be some! hing on I he all er inched I pe. he co-eds peruse the society notes while the men go “Tracing Tiger Turns’ with the athletes. On investigation, il is found that the “Leader” is the weekly student newspaper of I he Fort flays Stale College. Its aim is to present a weekly picture of the campus life. It strives for the betterment of student ad i it ies and I he promot ion of good will, and is the medium through which alumni keep in touch with I he college. ;;sw2 " " - •• ' HAYS IN FIRST CENTRAL CONFERENCE 40 THE PAPER! and now in this. Hw 1935 " Reveille, " you sec I he whole sclnml year again. ' «g» ‘iris T ,ett t 0 s.c e J Sib J° up - ' £ • f ' oi JVenT?f V, « « v Louise B who l the head of l his year’s “ Leader are Helen Dannefer, editor; and Walter Park, business manager, ably assisted by a sta IT of 11, whose duties range from writing copy to addressing papers. The “ Reveille is the college yearbook, an annual publication of the junior class. It exemplilies I he character of the student body and reflects the atmosphere of I lie school as it is day by day. It is because of this ex- emplification and the scribbled memories in I he book that the ’‘Reveille’ becomes the student’s most prized possession. The staff for the present issue of the “Reveille is composed of seven people, headed by CJara Nicholas, editor; and Walter Park, business manager. Intense quiet prevails during the reading of the ‘Werend, ’ a literary magazine pub- lished quarterly and composed of prose and poetry written b anyone who cares to con- tribute. The Verend” is edited by Dr. R. R. Macgregor. head of the Knglish Department. n art icle on publical ions would be incom- plete without t he mention of the college print- shop, where the “Leader and “ Aerend” are published. Waller Wallerstedl is the college printer. Tw 0-DAy fL TW ° HEVtijn 0 Tests m a£W ■j(i | ei jp " or,.; zrFtfa r”o 0 " i : t- " W. i fr... .■ SsSSSss , . CUt ‘ri T P K tn 11 ‘Si. ' sSrs » -I Pu a 7 ,,(i 4 ' 03. 6 m .. f «r. b 4r, n _ c r ' ' y mnS f , th ' r ){3 1 ■K •‘S ® 1 to Pf t PJ t A PUAMDIfiyQUIP UnAMrlllNonlr Pogt 47 THE BIG DAY OF By Eileen Sh wv Tn the thoughtless undergraduate. Home - or not lir gets a meat inn. hut tn the nht S Nni 1 . 1 ) auld acquaintance be forgot, ml never brought lo mind! " Wilh l he rain, w Inch (hrealened In repeat i|. s annual custom of spoiling the celebrat; ion, disappearing under I In warmth of a glorious autumn day I lie MM I I lomccoming dcN eloped inhi one of the liveliest and most successful in several years. On November 3, Ihe Inst day of the Sl-ale I earners meeting in Nays, old grads lloeked mh» (own (o join those who had come early loal-jend the ediieal ional functions, and hand- shaking reigned supreme. Ihe teachers ' meeting, which opened on lliursday. o . I. wilh the music depart- ment presentation of the opera “Faust. drew a record crowd and most ,,f the gradu- ?V‘ S o| h,, f Hays Stale who are teaching in Kansas came early to makea profitable as well as entertaining week-end of it. ' flic local choruses were assisted in the opera by Ihe presence of a guest soloist. Waller Cranston, Chicago, who sang Ihe title role and added much to the opera’s presentation. I he Homecoming program itself opened with a parade sponsored by the Pep Club and leal ii ring three bands and representations from all campus organizations. Ihe football game with St. I trued id ' s was the feature o| the afternoon s program and a record alumni crowd overran Ihe stadium. Clorv in Ihe lovely weather and I lie ini oxicat- mg Homecoming spirit was partially dimmed by I he fact that the I igers. w no displayed such remarkable ollensive power throughout tin season, played Ihe most listless game of the I ' hU season and were held to a 6-f lie by the much-publicized Havens. Page 4 v THE YEAR comintj usually menus only worry as In whether lirait. Ifomecomimj means someth inf else tuja in. The game ; 1 broadcast over radio stat ion K I I I at bilene and (lie labyrinth »| wins made il impossible to exhibit to the alumni one of t he newest and most progressive addi- l ions to our at hlet ie programs, a loud-speaking system to broadcast I he play b play account of the game to the fans in the stand and to clear up for them any doubts they may ha e regarding mixed-up plays, arious organization dinners alt rue ted I In ( i reek alumni in the e ening, and later a stunt program with contributions by (lamp l-ewb and each of the fraternities and sororities was presented in the Coliseum. The “A” I ’.tub, men ' s nlhlelie organ izal ion. I i Kps Hon I ’ , nruly unionized from I he t l ep (Huh. Ihe arsity at night was attended by a record crowd and, while grads gathered in corner to reminisce, students and visitors tripped the light fantastic until a warning signal by Dean gnew brought forth the dis- appointing strains of “Home. Sweet I bum 1 The clock struck twel e as the last straggler (Tossed t he campus and allot her llomeci ruing passed into history . “Should auld acquaintance be forgot. Vnd never brought to mind! ; Epsilon l i nils on a stunt for Homecoming. Pi if 49 Jac k R vi.i ' .a Head Coach Jim Y kacji- ' b Line Coach Hi si h iitciss inch field ( loach 1 1 mho • IHH Slmlenl ssislanl GO! YOU HAYS TIGERS! by Scotty Philip F ootball, basket ball, and I rac k — all are being received with new enthusiasm by the Tiger fans because of I he work of our l hree coaches, each a head coach in a different major sport. Jack Kiley in football, “Busch” (iross in basket ball, and Jim Yeager in trac k. The high standings of the teams in these t hree sports have given I In boosters sennet hing to be proud of in their desire to have victo- rious teams. Both Hiley and (imss are Fort I lays Stale alumni, hav ing played on I he same conference- winning Tiger football team in 1921. Wager came here l’r« in Kansas Stale ( o liege at Man- hat Ian. where In was a star tackle. The introduction of intramural sports, under Yeager’s supervision, for fraternity and independent teams has done much to further general interest in sports. For I he lirsi t inn since becoming a member of the ( lent ml Intercollegiate ( ' .(inference. Fort I lays Stale won a loop championship, bringing home the 19IM football cup alter one of the most successful easons a Tiger team has e er enjoyed. This year’s basket ball and track teams have furnished keen conference competition. Without doubt, athletics at Fort Hays Stale are looking up. Sports — a new held of amusement at the college have, because of the spirit shown by the lighting Tigers, drawn students and fans alike to attend all athletic events. Pojc - io WE INTRODUCE THE FIRST TIGER C. I. C. CHAMPIONS I In 1931 Central Intercollegiate Confer- ence football champions have brought to Fort lla s Kansas State ollege a coveted honor that had not rested here since the College’s entrance into I. C. competition. Meet the Central Conference football champions for 1931 . first ol all. “Cocky Sexton, the brilliant triple-threat co-captain, is the outstanding back in the state of Kansas and was twice chosen all-conference quarterback and given All-American honorable mention. Sexton, whose outstanding three-year record of play is now ended, is a rabbit back known by coaches and officials everywhere as one of the most likeable men in Kansas football. Sylvester Palmer, another Tiger all-con- ference representative, is a junior, considered by many to be one of t he best “spin men and ball carriers in the state. Palmer’s consistent line smashing earned for him the title of “Plunging Palmer.” Dennis McKee, all-conference guard, has been a big aid in running interference for Palmer and Sexton. severe attack of pneumonia last spring has not hurt his speed in defensive play. Ward Shull has completed his fourth season in Tiger competition, where he has earned four letters. In juries kept Shull out of competition during the 33 season, for w hich he had been chosen co-captain. Rennie Zeigler, 220-pound tackle, co- captained the 1934 Tiger c hampions, lie has finished his four years of competition for the College, playing what has been probably the most consistent ball of any man on the team. Wade Zeigler is the guard who caught the pass behind l he Tiger goal line for a touchdown against the Washburn Jchabods. hugene Miewald. sophomore, is one f the hardest -hit I ing backs on the squad. dorian 1 1 ol t ii is tin only man from the Tiger group who can play any position in the backlield with equal efficiency. lc Francis. place kicker de luxe, is now finishing his eighth year of football under ( ' Oaeh Riley. Francis has scored in nine of the twelve games he has played in College, lie was named as student assistant to Riley this year and has done much toward de elop- ing the victorious freshman group. ’Red Huffman, sophomore, played sub- stitute guard position in ’33 and was shifted from there to regular center this year. He is an exceptionally strong defensive pivot man. ( icorge (inner rated second all-conference end and is one of the best defensive men on the I lays line-up. ‘ Shim” D roiling received the center position on the second all-conference Group Ibis season. Dreiling weighs 190 pounds but is one of the fastest men in t ho line to lend interference. Bill Reissig earned his first letter last year as an understudy for Captain Bill Bearley. Reissig is one of the youngest men on the squad, but is an outstanding line-backer who can be depended upon to furnish the necessary punch ii a pinch. Kd Render, 200-pound tackle, is believed by Riley to be the greatest running tackle in the stale, lb is not only big but also fast. Tlir Tori Itavs Tiyent . , 9 35 ( . C. cham- pions. lose for a group picture. ) t’s. that ' s right: those are the roaches in the front rote. Pate orv al Neve, senior quarterback. is an out- standing punier I i « » has been kepi from much compel it ion by a knee injury. I ) »au Skuer, one of I li« lightest men nn l In starling eleven, makes up for his lack of weight in head work and tight. Me is also captain of the basket ball learn. Woody Reinhold played Ins third year at end position for the Tigers, lie is a strong defensive man and furnished much of the wit for the team. freshmen in the Tiger camp include several outstanding {prospects: Herb Render, fullback: Kugene Mien, quarler- baek: Harold Rolroek. center: Red Lewis, guard: Rudolph Skuhal, tackle: and l iu Maab, quarterback. Dale Shellhaus and orval Neve, both ends, played their first year with the Tigers this season. Of the coaching of the championship team. Riley said. “The work and effort necessary for the development of our championship team I his year has been divided among all of I hose w ho make up the coaching stall’, Jim Yeager, line coach, and “Busch " Dross, hackfield coach, have done all in I heir power I o make I lie season a success. “ Riley added further that Francis and Dibit had a highly creditable record with bo 1 1 1 l lie varsity and freshman group . The success of I he freshman learn under I heir tutorage has developed material that can be used during next year ' s season. I lie gradual perfection of the tool ba 1 1 team in the la ! four years has increased l h« ' crowd of fans I hat it was w it li difficult that they were handled Iasi fall This is being overcome by moving I lie held IVcni its old position south and west of the (dliseum to a new one in front “I the » Id Dolden Rell Fair grandstand. This struc- ture is roofed and will seal two thousand people. Vl.l.l.v I I 1 . ll| It II III. ' Mil ' .II. I It 1 : 1 1 INC. I ' M V C!S. tiUCM.n lloiM. IliFKMW I.I WI " . M Kl.l W JiAM Ni:vi I’m.mi h Page 52 I he season ' s record is certainly an out- standing one. The Tigers opened 1 1 competition l»y losing to the Kansas Vggies 13-0 at Manhattan. I he opening c on fer- enc( victory over Kmporia Teachers was he first iclory the Tigers had ever earned from the Teachers on the Hornets’ home lield. This was followed by a 16-9 v iclory over tin Nebraska Slate Teachers from t hadron. Nebr. This game was played at hadron and furnished a lengthy trip to a country new to most of the members of the team. When tin Tigers came back into con- ference competition, they played one of the tins! thrilling and important games of the season, defeating the 1933 champion Wichita I niversily W healshockers 12-7 before a large and enthusiastic Western Kansas crowd. f ler winning this lough grind, the defeat by Pittsburg pul the Teachers in Mrs! place in the ( I. ( hut subsequently Pit I shiirg lost anol her conference game and I he I igers came through with two final victories in the conference, taking a 23-13 home victory over I he W ashburn b habods, and a 20-() final win from Southeastern at W infield. Non-conference games brought a 6-6 tic ' with St. Benedict’s College of lchtson. I layed before the I lomecoming crowd, and a 1 1-0 closing season win from the Kansas Wesleyan Coyotes. The linal game at Salina was played on " Thanksgiving I a in a drizzling rain. The victory was espec ially satisfactory to tin Tigers, revenging in part a 21-0 .. lory I he ( ‘.oyoles look on Thanks- gi iug. 1933, spoiling what was then one of the best records the Tigers had ever laid (low n. lo say that 1931 brought a successful season would be putting it mildly. To I iger fans, it was a season of joyful enthusi- asm. bringing to port Hays Stale the first Central Intercollegiate Conference cham- pionship. Pi ATT. It YD Al.l., IlKKV IIS Rbimiaiidt. IIkimiomj. Hiassn; ItOTHOK. Sk TOY, Sill I 1 .11 I S Sill II. Sk mic. Ski hai. St a h. It. Zina in . Zcica in Pane 5 i The Fort Hoy it bucket (toys butt mure than their shore of ban] luck Ibis year, what mth “Busch ' being in the hospital ' " f m Timers started the 1 ( J35 basket ball 1 season with only live letteriuen, captain- Dean Skaer, Herman Srhwartzknpf. Janies W ickizer. Rich Staab. and “Cocky” Si I. on. Only Staab and Srhwartzkopf were regulars from last year, but ( ' oath Dross went i., work with the 100 candidates who had answered the initial tall. Then on the eve of the opening of the ( l .( rare, just a I he bo were about ready to entrain for Kmporia to open the conference season against the tit Upholders, Lady Luck took a lain at the Pipers. r.uurh (iross was stricken and taken to the hospital where he was placed in a case which he wore the remainder of the season. The Tipcr | hiIIimI out for Kmporia with Coach Jack Riley, head foot ball mentor, handling l he squad in (ir t s ' absence. t Krnporia the Tigers suffered their only bad defeat of the MMison when the Hornets defeated the black and gold boys 50 to 31. r Fhe following night at Pittsburg tin I igers took another one mi thr chin, losing by only four points, Pit! winning 25 to 21. The team gave Wichita a setback to the tune of 30 to 35 to win their first conference game and go into a tie for third place above the Kmporia Teachers, whose lone win over Hays had been their only effort in the win column. Before one of I he largest and most enthusi- astic crowds of the season the Tigers lost to the Kmporia Teachf rs, 38 to 37, in one of the most heart-breaking games of the year. The game, which had been close and hard-fought throughout, was decided by a free -shut scored after the game had ended. The time-keeper’s gun failed to lire and before the time-keeper could make the referee hear (so great was the roar of I he crowd i, one of the I lays boys had fouled an Kmporia player; the referee had t » Pat U for most of the season, ami the hoys tteimj unable to get ml of the juu of losing games by one point, hut. never- thetess, they gave their opponents a hani halite every time. The season was brought lo a thrilling and dramatic close on the home court when the Southwestern Moundbuilders earned a tie lor the title by edging out a 33 to 31 victors. I hiring I he season I he Tigers scored 2 13 points lo their opponenls262, or just 17 less points in eight games- 16 of which were in the opening game of the season. Pittsburg and South- western I . tied for the championship each lost three games, so it is eus in see what an extra basket or two in some ol those close games might have meant. allow an Kmporia Iree shot which was sunk, winning the game for Kmporia much to the woe of the excited crowd packed in the ( ' oliseum. N iiiti:. ickiziai St a h. R . St n Sk i:n. Tin m ow ll hough out of t he running for I he ( ' . I . ( Hag the Tigers messed up the hopes of Pitts- burg for a clean title when they downed the ( iorillas here 36 to 31. N ilh a win over the league leaders the I igers embarked lor Salina to play a return game with Kansas Wesleyan, easily handled earlier in the season. But once more the Coyote fang of Wesleyan left a big tear in the I iger fur and the live-year Tiger winning streak of 33 non-conference games was brought suddenly to a halt. Wickizer. senior, gained a position on the official all-conference pick as one of the two leading guards in the conference. Herman Schwartzkopf is captain-elect for next year’s squad. Hick Staab was named for the second straight year as center of the second all- conference team. Pat? M.Mth SKT fiO. ' and another track season opens at lavs. Track meets, under the super- vision of dim Yeager, track coach, are getting more popular all the time with Tiger fans. T rack ad ivitics at Fort 1 lays Slat e opened on f n il 5 with a dual meet with I he Kearney, Nebraska. Stale Teachers’ (lollege. Hays won the meet In an impressive 103-33 score, sweeping lour events, I he I 10-yard dash, the 880-yard run, the low hurdles and the broad jump. More widespread interest was aroused, however, with I he somew hat dusty running of I he I bird annual Fori I lays Relays, an elimina- lion tneel lor h i ir h schools in W estern Kansas in which more than three hundred athletes were entered, and several new records were set . The same-week-end. the Timers placed second in the annual Hastings Relays, held at Hastings. Nebraska. Other meets held later in the season included a dual meet with Hastings ( ollege at Hays, participation in the Kansas Relays at Lawrence, a triangular meet with Wichita I niversily. Southwestern and I’or! Hays, and the annual (lentral ( in- ference meet at Pittsburg on May II. In a pre-season indoor meet at Kan- sas City, two Tiger stars, rlhur Vast in and Norva! t lurry placed in the annual b { ( meet. list in lying for first place in the high jump and (lurry winning a lie lor third position in the pole vault. This is the first season that Fort Hays Stale has been represented at the Kansas Oily meet and the - od showing made by the two field men wasa decided note of encouragement to college at hletics. Point winners for the Tigers during the lo:r spring season included: Zamrzla. dis- tance runs: Duncan, distance runs: Schwartz- kopf. dashes and relay; Richardson, dashes and relay . l in Staab. dashes and javelin: Florin n Holm, dashes: Michael, distance runs; Herman, distance runs; Mog, distance runs; usl in. high jump and relay : Newberry , relay ; ( lurry, pole vault and high jump: Burford t high jump: Dunlap, high jump: Floyd Steph- ens. broad jump: L. Plorlmiller. shot-put: Shull, shot-put and discus. New school records were set this season by list in. Stephens and Zamrzla. Jim eager has complete charge, of all Tiger tra k activ ities. r fort I lays had a number of very good track prospects, hut due to injuries, etc., some of the men were unatde to participate in any meets. Nevertheless. Hays may nett he proud of the records set Indh here ami at other schools, t usl in. Stephens, and Zamrzla Itettered the seined records, while many id Iters at least equalled them. I ‘a e $6 Pic ken School basket hall learn, with t lex Fran- cis, coach . Some of lltc winniru intramural learns soccer and horseshoes. W ill) llu new widespread interesl in intra- murals. more students are taking part in the inter-fraternal and inter-class athletic con- tests than ever before. The intramural sports include speed ball, basket ball, horseshoe, volley ball, baseball, and tennis. s the Reveille goes in press, the last two sports have not been finished for the ear and so l In w inner of I he prized in t ra mural cup cannot be announced for this year in the 1935 yearbook. The Phi Sigma Kpsilon fra- ternity won the cup last year and has been fighting hard to defend it this season. Rise organizations and three independent teams look part in the contests. The fraterni- ties are Phi Sigma Kpsilon. Kappa Bela Tau, Sigma Tan ( ianima. and Phi Mu lpha. The noil-fraternal organizations include the V l. t . .. and three independent teams, two of which are the (amp Lewis Tigers and I lx Camp Lewis Cardinals. During the speed- ball season. ( ’.amp Lewis had I hree teams com- peting and during basket ball season there w ere ele eii teams, including I he organization teams, competing for the championship. The tennis courts are in unusually fine shape this year and su there are a great many teams reported for tennis inlramurals. i ty- four doubles and one hundred and thirty singles. Baseball has eight teams ready, all of l hem working hard In pile up points for t he trophy . it h only a slight difference in points, the teams are still keeping an eye on the cup. The winners of the sports sn far are as follows: Speedball. ( amp Lewis Cardinals: basket ball. Camp Lewis Tigers: horseshoe, singles. nss, doubles, ns and W agner: volley ball. Phi Sigma Kpsilon; and baseball and tennis w ill tell I he story. Jim Yeager i in complete charge of tin intramural program and lias done much In build intramural aoti ities into a student-wide project. ' The William Picken basket bail team, coached by lex Francis, had an unusually successful season, winning twice as many games as they lost, and going to the second round of both the elimination and the regional tournaments. Page AND NOW THE lADIES hv l.w in Bow s I am a Physical Kducalion major. I i V was interested in visiting the various organizations in I he Fort I lass Slate Women’s Physical Kducalion Department. I railed at the Women’s Physical Kduealiori office and talked in the inslruetors. Miss Harbour and Miss Millet t. We discussed the physical education program and activities. There are four semester credits of physical education required of each girl besides the various activities that she desires tn lake. Physical Education dubs are carried on to further the interest of the girls. Miss Harbour told me that there would be two such club meetings that afternoon. Duck (.bib was my lirst slop. It meets every Monday afternoon at four o ' clock. I )uck t lub is a svv i mining organization as t he I it le signifies, and the membership is composed o! those girls who passed certain swimming tests, such as back stroke, side stroke, tread, crawl, diving and back and face float. The girls are ducklings for one semester, and then when further tests have been perfected they become full-fledged Ducks. The girls were practicing on stunts and games for the Spring Water Festival. The festival is in the form of a water kingdom with king, queen and all the attendants. Duck ( lull has charge of the swimming and water games of the high school Play Day sponsored by t hr . . A. In the la II Duck ( lub gave a parly for girls who were interested in swimming. Dur- ing the winter months the girls practice strokes, diving and stunts. The girls were having a grand lime as Duck ( lub is an hour in which to really enjoy swimming. l live o dock I visited the bi-monthly meeting of the Women’s Athletic Association, an organization of women students who are interested in various athletic activities. The usual routine business was transacted and then plans were made for the high school Play Day. It had been planned to be held on April ( , but due to I he dust storms it had been necessary to change the date until April 27. Nevertheless, plans were going ahead just the same. I he Play Day was planned in the 58 form of a ■‘Round-up. " Every part of the plans was to lie carried out in truly Western si le. so the girls were making “brands to dist inguish the I earns throughout I In day ' s acth il ies. The representatives fr m the high schools, usual In eight girls, are divided on each Learn, so there is no competition between high schools. The idea I no competitive meets between high schools was presented by the merican Federation of College Women. Nations group games and individual sports, such as hit pin baseball, tennequoit. volley ball, swimming, and soccer are played during the day. One of I he outstanding events of the day is the health and posture contest judged by college health officials. Following the meeting I stayed to talk to the president of Y. .. Miss Clara Nicholas. We discussed the activities carried on during the year. In the fall W. . . planned hikes and get-togethers to meet tin new girls on the campus. They have other picnics and hikes for members during the year. Y. . V has had much success this year in sponsoring a social dancing class. The first semester tin class was divided into beginners and advanced, but second semester they were combined. The class meets every Tuesday afternoon at five o’clock and the The ( inches is (Huh nil dressed up for the dance in the Fair Scene " in " Martha. " Mem - Iters o f the group include Hath iar low. Helena O ' l.ougldin. Kathryn Parsons . Helen Pran- ces Hice . (Horn Nicholas. Nora King, Kathryn Peed, and Neola ( iick. Hack (Huh. in some of its more frolicsome moments. .1 cer- tain period of each meeting is set aside to play games such as volley tsitl. Pat M Miss Elizabeth Harbour anti Miss Henna Millet , in- structors in lla Women’s Dhysimt Education Department. students may have a whole hour of fun for only a dime. nol her act iv it y sponsored by W V is women ' s itil rainuruls The head of the intra- murals is chosen fn in W . . . I Ih I earns are composed of social organizations and inde- pendent teams. The president was especially enthused a limit the mid-west district convention that si ie had attended at Emporia during Febru- ary Hays sent four delegates and the Physi- eal Education Instructor. Miss Millett. Then were represen tat i e from eight stales at the convention, o t here were . . . ideas from Louisiana t « » Nebraska. The meetings were ver inslnn live, as well a interesting, as the national secretary and other women who are authorities on women ' s sports were there. Throughout the year W. . . members have been working for points that contribute to a ”l ’ sweater. Dillerent sports that give points are hiking, roller skating, basket ball, tennis, ice skating, swimming, volley ball and speed ball In the spring . . Council chooses a girl w ho has been outstanding in all phases of phy sical education and sin is given the l award for all-around girl. The W . . . program will be completed this year with the annual high school Play Day and the completion of I lie intramural schedule. Tuesday morning I returned to the campus and visited the tapping and intermediate Miss liar hoar sponsors the hick i tuft and Orchesis groups. Miss Millett sponsors the It . I I swimming classes. I he tapping class was working on the New Hoy ( log and the swim- ming class was beginning life-savin g. l four o ' clock in tin afternoon I spent an hour with t he ( )rchesis class. Orchesis. a dancing organization, was practicing the dances lor the opera “Vida There were two dances, the first an Egyptian dance performed by eight girls with the truly Egyptian rhythm. The other dance was o| the Moorish type arid was very light and tpiick. The girls were working hard as it was less l han a inonl h mil il l In opera. Last fall the Orchesis presented the ballet in the opera “Faust. " It was a lively dance at the fair. During the winter months, the girls practiced on dances and rhythmic move- ments. Several members of Orchesis pre- sented dam es in assemblies during the school year. l five on Wednesday. I visited the swim- ming department again. Life Savers had just started practice for the spring tests. I he tests will be given in May by Mr. V. T. VlcCue. from national headquarters at N Louis. The practice periods are divided into two divisions. Junior and Senior. The girls are especially pracl icing approaches, v arioiis holds and breaks surface dives and endurance. Senior Life Savers who are on the campus I hi year are: Helen Wheal. Mara Nicholas. Nora king. Heva Jewell. Hulli Schiller. ' .eleste Lowry. Lima Lovvrey. and Henrietta (ieibler. V my visit was limited to three days. I left Lori Hay Kansas Slat, e ( ’.am pus. knowing I hat at hlelics for women were not lacking and that the girls thoroughly enjoyed il all. Pa f t 0 Shmeini the H . . . inaction. The lower picture slimes the entire if roup. while the smaller snapshots shme hockey I fames amt basket halt. The h it hest at rani that ran he earneit in . is a sieealer. amt we shme here those who hare earneit sieeaters that are now on the campus. I niter the supervision of the swimming instructor. Miss Harbour, a ijroup of profile practice to pass the licit t ’.ross Life-Savinu examination, i iven every year. Pa£t of " TO FIND THEIR PLACE - - The Y. W. C. 1. and the . M.C. A. arc the unionizations on this campus which a ill the students “ to find their place in dad ' s plan. " by Pi.izabkth Rabtholomkw R euoion on our campus? t p goes an eyebrow. Can (here be anythin reli- gious In a modern college campus? The answer made by i hose who know is definitely ‘‘yes. ’ t the head of this effort is I he Young omen n ( hrisl inn sociation and I he oung Men’s ( llunslian ssneialiou. which branch oil ' inln the (iirl Reserve and the lli- in the illiam Picket! Training School. The V M. C. . and the V . C. . are ‘ ' indent movements and national organiza- tions. I hey are for young people who are trying to live life at its finest and who want to realize this full and creative life through a grow ing know ledge of ( hid. Kach ednesday evening, from 7:(I0 In 8:00. these two organi- zations meet, usually in separate groups, to discuss problems nl vital interest to them as future citizens of I heir stale, nation, and world. I he leadership lor these organizations • nines from the cabinets and the faculty sponsors. Dr. Willis Walker is the V M. t . sponsor and Dr. F. W iest is an honor- ary member. The president is Richard Liss ; oid the other cabinet members are ( Jerald Opel vcke, Ralph Pi kelbergcr, Robert Jenni- son. (reurge Nelson, Maurice Wilson. Maurice ( iranl . I lenry Raker, Krnest I loke, and ( ieorge ( iruver. Miss Maude ( ■ or ham serves as sponsor of the V W. C. . The president, Plizabeth Bartholomew, chose as her cabinet officers Forea Porter, Psther Lauderbatigh, Mabel Robertson, era Brown. Mildred King, Crace Vndree. Mary Reesley, Isabel Dodrill. Mmeda Taylor, ai 1 Blanche Coekrofl. The freshmen selected Mary Moore as their president the lirsl semester and Margaret Bartholomew the second term. They were also members of I he cabinet . In co-operation with other campus organi- zations, the doling Men ' s Christian ssoc ia- tion and the doling Women’s Christian Ysso- cialion sponsor what is known as Religious Week, generally preceding Holy Week. I)r. II I). Bollinger, assistant secretary of the Wesley Foundation of I he Methodist Church, led I lu National Religious W erk program on the campus this spring, pril 8. 9. and 10. Vssemblies were held every morning at 9:30 during I he three-day schedule, for the student body as a whole: group meetings took place every afternoon at 1:00; services were held every evening at 7:30 in the Pickeu udi- torium: and a special assembly was called every afternoon at 1:10 for personal interview and general student discussions. Doctor Bollinger’s addresses were planned in a series, dealing almost entirely with the problems confronting merican students, and methods of solving them. Ml other college extra-curricular activities were suspended during Religious Week. The complete pro- gram follows: P.i r r»2 MONDAY . APRIL 8 9:30 a. m. Assembly Pirken Hall Auditorium Theme Song. Invocation Rev. Wynne Vocal Solo Ruby Ellon Van Doreri Address Dr Bollinger “The Kind of World in N liieh We Live ’ 4:00 p. in “Religion in Action " . (tJroup Meetings) " Problems of Faith " . Dr. C. E. Rariek " Problems of Individual Conduct " Rex. R. II. Mi e “Problems of Social Conduct " Dr. Bollinger 4:40 p. m. Freshmen Assembly Pickcn Hall Auditorium Address I r I ’» illinger 7:30 p. m. Pickcn Hall Auditorium (Campus organizations in ited to attend in groups) Organ Music Elizabeth Hibbs Address Dr. Bollinger TUESDAY . APRIL 9 9:30 a. in. Assembly. Pickcn Hall Auditorium Theme Song. Invocation . Rev. McCleave Vocal Solo W illiam Malcolm Address “Re Yourself ' Dr. Bollinger 1:00 p. in. “Religion in Action " .(Croup) 1:40 p. in. Assemhl) for I pper Classmen Pickcn Hall Auditorium Address “Am I Cel ting an Education? " . Dr. Bollinger 7:30 p. m. Joint meeting of the 700 V M. C. A. and V W. ( .. A. Pickcn Auditorium Vespers. Address “Christian A n 1 1 1 Building a New World " . Dr. Bollinger W EDNESDAY . APRIL 10 9:30 a. in. Assembly Pickcn Hall Auditorium Theme song. Invocation Hilda W ild Vocal Solo Keith Forney Address “What Can I Do About It? " Dr. Bollinger 1:00—1:00 p. m. Personal Interv iews. 0:00 p. m. Dinner sponsored by t lie V M. C. Cody Commons The (iirl Reserve ( ' .lull was established iti (he William Pickcn School and affiliated wilh I lie Stale Club in the fall semester of 1931. It has Continued since I hen as a project of the college . W . C. A. This Club has the dis- tinction of being the first (iirl Reserve Club established in a training school in Kansas. The Y. M. C. V. and (he Y. Y. C. A. carry on many activities and reach many people in a school year. They are the organi- zations w here those who wish to study I he problems of vital concern to wide-awake modern youth may find stimulation and en- couragement. They endeavor to aid college people in determining their philosophy of life and iti finding I heir ow n special place in ( bid ' s plan for this world. The ). tl . L. t. and Iht Pirken School hirl lie sene, organized irilh I he aiil of I he college . . C. t. Some ) . M. t. cabi- net members. Pa$ 6 1 " EXTRA-CURRICULAR ORGANIZATIONS I " by Elaine Bitten bs, Cu Bs. ( 1.1 hs! Did you ever stop to think what college would ho like without elubs? Not the cluhs like the cave man used to rapture his wives, or the dubs used by I he polirernert. or ! he lubs used in l lie rabbit drives of the year, but organizations such as the Women’s Clee Club, Men ' s (ilee t lub. Professional ( lub. Pep (Hub, Parlia- mentary Law ( lull. " I ” ( lub. Honorary (lub. Engineers Club. rt (Hub, Home Economics (Hub and the Knglish Club ' I hose who are interested in art should be enrolled in the rt Club. The programs are built around serious studies in art apprecia- tion. I he rl ( lub sponsors art exhibits and encourages the appreciation of art. W ant ' a buy a duck? The Duck Club is an organization o! girls with special swimming ability. Krom time to time, tests are taken to assure the qualifier I ion for membership. By passing the first test, a girl becomes a duck- ling. but is uni a full-tledged duck until she has passed a second and more dilTicult test. Orchesis i an activity for those majoring or minor mg in physical education who have sidlicient aesl hid ic and interpretive dancing to enable them In meet the requirements. I he outstanding feature of the Home eco- nomics ( bib is their giv ing an annual ( Hirisl- ma part s for all of the freshmen girls on the campus. | his year the parly was held at the Womans Building which was beautifully decorated, and seemed to be lull of Christmas s pirit. I hr old Knglish customs were carried out as far as possible, including the Irouba- dors. jesters fruit cake, and hot punch. p- proximalely sixty pounds of fruit cake were served at the parly. Dr. M aegregor gave a x ery interesting talk on the old Knglish customs, w h ich added much to tin at Biosphere ol the party. It really is one of the nicest parties given on the campus by any club throughout the year. Pi Kpsilon Pi i an organization of college men and women lor I lie purpose of sp insuring cheering at athletic events. Members are usually students acli e in every etforl to support I lie athletic teams of I he college. The Pep ( lub has been exceptionally active in their work this year. Bemeinher the good arsity they gave featuring Don Harper’s orchestra? Don’t forget how dusty the Men’s (dee Club go! on their way to a concert at Wakee- ney. rid how the Women ' s Clee Club toppled over in I he ditch. Kver been to dancing class? The W . . is responsible for those good limes. The Women’s Vthlelic ssociation is an organiza- tion of women students who are interested in arious act i it ies sponsored by I he club, such as hiking, roller-skating, horseback riding, basket ball and speed ball. The points won in I hose sports contribute toward “lx” letters and honor sweaters. To unite in the desire lo realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of ( iod. lo determine lo have a part in making this life possible for all people, and in this task to seek to understand Jesus and to follow I lim is I he l hreefold aim of I he Y oung W om- en’s Christian ssociation. The . W . C. is one of the most worth-while organizations on the campus. Membership is open to all those interested in living a belter life. The Young Men ' s Christian ssociation. a st udenl mo omen I of world-w ide organization, endeavors to live life at its lines!. Yny young man is welcome lo membership. The Y . M. C. in co-operation with the V W C. . sponsor the Religious Week program on our campus each year. re you interested in learning about engineering problems? The Engineers Club follows a main program pertaining to some pari icular engineering problem t hmughoul t be year. l each meeting I lie problem is brought up from a dilferenl angle. Remember the big " Engineer Ball?” The professional and parliamentary law bibs are not lo be forgotten either, for they do a very worth-while piece of work. Looking back over (he past year, do you believe that you have gotten as much out of your college life as you could have? n aim to belong to as many college organizations as possible is certainly a worth-while one. Rage M rl (Huh liny ineers (Huh I lame Economics f Huh Professional ( Huh Pag. ASSEMBLIES-- DEAR TO THE HEART OF THE STUDENT- i:stkhn K ansas’ lm M vtkh K. S. ( ' .. Fori Hays ' sing 850 stu- dents und faculty members about half a lom Hal. as Llizabeth llibbs wrestles with I la K. II. K. S. ( . organ. No. I’. II lx S. ( . doesn ' t inrun :ll r ' in western Kansas language, but I Mbits, organ. “Mop Malloy. Man Hankin, Dean Lee, announcements, do mean another student assembly. I liese are all Heeling impressions of lln year’s student assemblies. boul once a week, the student body i subjected In these affairs which reall have been most entertain- ing, judging from student opinion. Speakers, singers, dancers, eh ., appear frequently be- lore the most severe of all critics. a group of students, to do or to die, and they cl« » il! ssis|ing Hankin. the student president. I he first semester were Mark Brown and Helen f ranees Hire, lirsl and second vice-presidents respectively, and Lmma Louise llavemann. secretary -treasurer. The second semester found lew changes except that Bee .lacipiart and Boyd Met .andless replaced the former lirsl and second vice-presidents in a part ini- laris calm election. The lirsl assembly of the year was for the traditionally green freshmen sslio were placed under the wings of concerned faculty members and wore crammed with fads about “budget- ing tin time,” “extra-curricular activities. ' etc. One night during Homecoming festivities, all the fra “mils and sorority people tried to see which could make the biggest fool out of himself in a special student assembly. Bee Jacipiart in a football suit and tin Deltas actually washing their own (‘lollies, to say nothing of Winnie dams as the rollicking sports bride, and that S l.-IHii Mu opera. id’ sed ! One of the most impressing assemblies of the year is the presentation of a C hristmas pageant the last day of school before t.hrisl- mas vacation. Manx of I lie students lake part in tin pageant: the choir is made up of singers of I he school, and any music is fur- nished by students «uc« r»(. BUT WHAT DOES THE FACULTY THINK? I In Lillie riiealre Players, under the supervision of Dr. It. It. Maegregor and the presidency ol Orvis (irout, aided much in having interesting assemhlies. »l only assisting in college assemblies, the Lillie Theatre group has taken plays In mans Western Kansas towns where (hey were en- I husiastically received by appreciative audi- ences. “Me. “Sim- 1 p.“ and “Come Se en " were taken on I he road alter being presented on I he campus. I he cast I or “lie included Marvella Shridde, (»len Durboraw. Scotty Philip. John Kirk man. (.’eorge clams, and Clarence Leek mu. The members of lhe “Sun-1 p“ east were Helen Higdon, Kathryn Iteed. Harold Craves. Joe Moss, (Men Durboraw, Donald M bee, Lloyd Sidener. ( iay le Slover, and ( n is (.•rout. The contributions of the Little I heat re w ere outstanding and big plans are being made for the future, including immedi- ate association with a national dramatic fra- lernit y . peace assembly . held t his spring under t he direction of a committee headed by Kenneth Davenport, aroused a large amount of interest among the student body. lively discussion, presided over by Man Rankin, finally resulted in the adopting o| two resolutions opposing war and further expenditures lor armaments. I lie assembly was a part of the nation-wide peace strike which student bodies ever where observed on pril Id. The Fort Hays State Con oral ion w as a particularly conservative one which is believed to have brought about really educational effects. Many and varied have been the student assemblies held this year a seriously im- pressive one honoring I In memory of the late I resident V . Lewis, a rollicking pep meet- ing celebrating the ( ’.cnlral Conference ham- pionship, plays by the Little Theatre and other groups, outstanding speakers and enter- tainers, and a lew relaxing dancing and musical programs by campus talent. We there any ol her announcement s ' If not. tin me ing stands adjourned.’ LET’S ALL SING by ' ll RYSTA BELLE HlU A n VH- mi - vii-ahps picak-s piuk-one and I w o-and-l hree-and-ee-oo-ah-ave. " I )id someone say we won in I ho music department ? High I you arc: even Ihc bedlam of sounds hoard on stepping onto Ihc campus has an explanation Ihcstulfy prad ice rooms at the cud of l he I bird floor corridor become loo warm: I lie w indc »w «• are pened wide, and o er I he campus may be heard I lie music student practicing. I hose weird noises are really |»r dneed i 1 1 1 go d intent all hough one could .scarcely guarantee I hem to cure a bad can of insomnia. I ’rob Henry Ldxvard Malloy. “Pup in all l In music student s, heads I he fail liful band of music lovers. I rider his win he harbors Miss Lucille l ellcn. IY( I. Ibibarl Daxis. Prof. Paul licckhelm. and Mrs. Morence Markwell all members of the mush faculty. I he Meti s and Women ' s (dee (dubs, under I he direcliun » I Pn lessnr |)a is .and Profpssnr Malloy, respectively. were chosen al i he beginning of I he fall semester. The Womens (lull is e» in posed if ihirly voices and the Men ' s of forly-lix e Martha Wright, I hry s| abelle Itryan. Marcia re I Walsnn. and Winifred datris composed the Women ' s Duarlel le : llobarl Daxis. William Malcolm. Keiib Forney, and Kirk Itaynesford made up I lie Men ' s Quartette. The Slrintf Trio Mas. (li.uix Mur, ox. Mis Li cii.i.i-: Fki.tkn. and Ai.w IIankin Soloists k i: mi Ki him k ‘iihv st nci .i.c liltv VV I lol l Is |i M Mini sc. mid t KTHA N MM. Ill l hr It omen ' s Ouarlelle Wxhtiia Witn.irr. Cmnsi hi:u.c IVnvw. Maiu. mkt Wat- son. and inmi A mams The Men ' s Ouarlelle IIomaim Daxis. Wii- i i a m Malum i Ki-.mi Foh i:y. mid Immk It AX NKSPOlll) Pujce Oft The State College Trio, composed of Man Ha ti kin. cello: Mrs. Clara Malloy, violin: and Miss Lucille Felten. piano, gave a splendid spring recital. I he same trio per- formed las! year in a very enjoyable concert. ( In I he night I hat all I he members chose to go lo orchestra practice, remarkable results were produced from the baton of the old Maestro. “Pop. The perh rrnance of both “Faust and “Vida required a good orches- tral foundation; both of these perlormances were skillfull) presented. Handel ' s Messiah, presented n Palm Sunday, was much en- hanced by the finished performance of (he ( ' .ol lege orchest ra w hose spring concert proved very entertaining. This ear I he ( lollege Hand has been under (he directorship of a student. Ilarlev Douk. w ho is an experienced musician and conductor. Vfler conducting tryouts for I he regular College Hand, he organized a pep band com- posed of fifteen selected musicians. l irregular intervals during I he school year, ihe music students gathered in Picken Midi tori mu. Some came pale with fear, ol hers jittery and ill at ease; a few came to enjoy themselves. es. a student recital was being held. These recitals wen all presented in a er professional manner and are perhaps one of tin most valuable methods to instill poise and professionalism in young aspiring artists. Not basing tin thrilling experience that befell the girls when the bus in which they were riding overturned on an icy corner, w recking t he bus w it bout serious injury lot he occupants, the Men ' s (Jlee ( ' lull took three very successful trips, appearing at Webster, Palco, and Wakeeney. The poor seniors who received a Bachelor of Music degree arc required to present a public graduation recital. I bis spring. I .li .a- beth llibbs. Keith Forney, and (’.hrystabclle Hryan appeared in recitals Miss llibbs. Irani the studio of Professor Hcckhelm, graduating in organ, and Forney, baritone, and Miss Hryan. mezzo-soprano. Irom the studio ol Professor Malloy, in a joint recital. Miss llibbs recital, postponed because of an eleventh-hour dust storm, was held in tin afternoon in the Picken Vuditorium. One of the outstanding musical events of the year was the piano recital presented b Prof. Paul Hcckhelm. w ho was assisted by his wife. Daisy C.hild Hcckhelm. The Heck- helm recital is a beautiful annual event, an- ticipated by music lovers in the city ol llaxs as well as iu the campus. The Women ' s (Her Inh The Men ' s dire Club fW The .nlln r Oretieslm all ready for rehearsal Willi .’i breathing spoil unknown in those purl icj paling in nil I In music events. I he music students found themselves plunged into laborious rehearsal lor I he opera, “ ida which was presented at I hi opening of the annual Music Festival Week. “Vida” was produced w it h a professional cast, I he si udenls pari ieipal ing in I lie chorus and orchestra. Musi Week brought all llie i lin hi jh si liool fjii ls arid I lie blase hi li school males to our eampiis. Now well I he presenl students recall I In thrill dial “contest time” used to hold for I hern! Si ru liri to learn to plav a clarinet, trumpet, trombone, and Mule in nine short weeks; wondering what augmented and dimin- ished sevenths could possiblv be; putienllv leadline die Picked School children dull " I berries are Pipe; besides oin to endless student rehearsals these are jusl a few of I he I rials of a music si udeui . The nllet e Horn! in a ample of special fusses. The In ' o march inn pictures a cre taken t lumen tm in . " JLlfJPM : ■ - . A Jfti u t Wr o LITTLE MAN, WHAT NOW? • • Tin grinding wheels of learning Turn mil N outh, (shelled arid rlassilied a meat-p eking plant I urns mil sausage, bologna ham. liul il you clou I want a label stamped on your head. I»e extra curricular! Join eliths and organizations Sponsor concerts, games and balls. Kind where you stand soeialh. Make your ow n New label; ud ne er be satisfied W i l h l he product W l»m i i l i « olm Page 71 GREEK GARRULITY by 1)1 K J Vi v U VHT and 1-1.1 VBKTH Kl ' PSTIMN I resent ir iff a Fete ( ' mss Currents in the Lives of the Creek lirulhertusnls. I n !. has staged jVw more hectic and h psy- lurvy dramas Ilian those in which I he ( • reeks play i he leading roles. 1 1 unwill ingly they sel I lie campus fashi ns. rule | he i rgani- alinns, and are blamed h r any mishaps I hat occur on it oil | he campus. Kill to these worldly (irecians we award the laurels for making c ampus life w hat il is today and keep- ing college society ahreasl of the lime. To l lie wearer, I he sacred badge signifies all ihe universal mysih ism he shares with Ihe gods. I ( me with Us. while we dine on ambn sia and nectar. I 1 He Moon ' whines from a nickelodeon hamburger seen! assails our nostrils smoke gels in our eyes a lackadaisical (•inline a lemon coke and the curtain rises on a college conllab. on know . gals, this has been a great year in spile of the dust. I thought at lirsl I hal tin barracks boys and (he Ireshmen were L ' oing h. run things, hut Ihe (decks always hold I heir ow n.‘ l. en with the age-old conflict between Ihe Dellas and lphas. rush week satisfied everyone pretty well. nd the Thetas got some go i id girls, loo. I he Tri Sig.s and Pi haps got oil in a bad start but are really holding l heir nw n now " Certainly is a mighty fine thing for our scholarship shield I hal S. . I. isift in Pan- hellenic nd that scholarship shield! Do you suppose it w i|| ,. N ,. r he anyone ' s permanent properly! ' We ' ve all had il. bill il jusl won ' t si iek. " Ihe I betas soil of started something when they hired Don Harper for I heir Snow Kail, didn I they. Seems that we aren’t satisfied with cheaper bands any more. nd the Dean was o hel up over Ihe price of Ihe orchestra that all Ihe snow melted.” " Speaking of parlies have you heard Ihe ad I ale of I lie Phi Mu St. Patrick ' s parly. on know . id course, il was called nfF because of Ihe dust storm. Kut did you know t. licit Kob I ord and Ihe pledges worked very in- dustriously hanging lillle shamrocks all around. nd then they could n I have the party later because I In big boys drank all I he punch.” I ley. Scotty! We jusl happened lo be talking about parties. What’s the matter l We 2 “•‘1 H praise to the all-powerful Allah ” .... hut these pledges trim ht suhst Hate the rt i re for 1 Halt . with the Phi Sigs and their parties? Oh, that’s right though. Voti ve had your party for this year — and at t lie Lanier, too. ' “About that swell big Phi Mu house, Chris. re you gonna be able to (ill it w i 1 1 1 pledges again next year?” “Well, if the Sigma Tatis can all live in their basement we can gel ’em in our house.” “That was a kinda cute idea the Deltas has for their kid party, wasn’t it — the one in the Science Hall, I mean. Those gals realls have ingenuity.” “Cut that vocabulary. Gel back in your old song and dance act.” “Say, the Tri Sigs are still trying to offset their bad music at parties with their clever and artistic dance programs.” “And I’ll bet the moon won’t be the only t hing t fiat’s full.” “Let’s hope I lie open houses take all our time now. You know, they are lousy little affairs but you can have fun.” “Me — I’m all for the circles.” “My vote for I fie best ones goes to the kappa Betas.” “W hy, do they ha e food at theirs?” nd that’s l fie way it goes! To those who don’t know and aren’t in the whirl of college life this may seem trivial — even insipid. But to us it’s friendship — it’s life. ( hi op pits He page: The Panhellen ic ( tonne it Hanson. Rarick. II ibbs, Harrison, Roysb, Eppstein, 1 1 w kmann. Bitter. Bussell, and The Infer-T rater not (tonne it Philip. Bo Park. Wickizer, Bender, Dawson, Dew, and Forney Pane U OFFICERS Kliz a h kth Eppstk I N I rest den I Margaret Osii a nt Vice-President DkAN WlRUTH Secretary M ARV ELLA ScHRlllIlK Treasurer Miss Mary Mak Paul In Facilitate Colors Pearl-white and crimson; palm -green and gold. Flowers: Aster and Narcissus . ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA t.m t i chaptkh (TI ES Louise Baird M n ; are i DeSu azo Elizabeth Kppstein Kathryn Fisher RI.I NI I I VRHISON Hit a .1 mibs HkI- .1 i 111 ART M ILDRED Ml UR a A M ARli ABET " 11 NT Pi ri. k hoi. s )tti.i:y l athry n Parsons 1 ara i i.i. St iiriddk M AR.loRIE W AI.LERSTEDT I K AN I R( Til PLEDGES l.M V B UCI KSS M ARY Bt ' XTON M Hii HIT.I ANH ( ’rUAKRTSON Portia Freed M ai rink 1 1 1 nsickkh ( • ENDOLA Johnson M i riel Junes I Eliz abeth Leidiuii Lot ise Peterson Jl ANITA W 1 1. SON Jeanne I NDERAAUOD l J av 74 . DELTA SIGMA EPSILON HHO CHAPTER ACT1 ES Ruth Atwood Helen Frances Bice Elaine Bitter M axine Clark Jane Flood Ann v Lou Calloway Catherine Land Marjorie Langham Mildred Marshall Nella M e M arsh all Clarice Noble Josephine Owens Alberta Page Edna Page Mildred Pierson Bertha Bussell Mildred Schw artzkopf Eileen Sh v n Louise T wen ter M argaret illi ms Margaret Wright Nellie Zem n PLEDGES Ruth Baker Kathryn Bodmer Juineta Bradshaw 10 LA Co. NOV ER Betty Fletcher Lois M artin Billy Miller Jerry Nedrow Carmen Rhinehardt Joy Smith M ARGARET SPENCER Dorothy Steiiley W ava Wright Mildred Zeigler OFFICEHS BrHTII V Ml SHELL President Klaim; Bitter ire- President i i.i. M u M it si i u.i Secretary Mn i hi:i» Sc iiw utrzKOPi Treasurer Mhs. Tin i.m Um;z In Turn l tote Colors: Olive-green and cream. Flower: Cream lea rose. OFFICERS Aiakda Hanson President Lavina Row l ice-President Jean Kendig Secretary Esther Lofli.n Treasurer Miss Rosei.i.a McCarroll In Faeullale Colors: Rose and silver. Flower: Hose. . THETA SIGMA UPSILON Ml CHAPTER CTIYES Dorothy Hissing l, EDA 1 1 nso.n Jean Kendig Edith Lawson Esther Loflin Clara Nicholas L n in Row Mu de Scherer P u line Scherer PLEDGES ergib Camp ( ’.LARICF. C.ASAD )iml Emmons Ynit a H a ag Ml RIEL IIOLSM VN I i ' ii Mu Keasi Nora King Celeste Lowery Erma Lowiry Fern Line Irene Peterson Ri tii Schiller w yn Taylor Pose ?(y . PI KAPPA SIGMA VLPII A Ml CHAPTER ACTIA ES Elizabeth Hibbs Reva Jewell W imfred Roe Audra Royse PLEDGES Blanche Arnold M RC» ABET BbENTN ALL Constance Bo ; rt Mildred Costello Frances Finch Alma Klient Alberta Leader Leila endtland Eva Woodruff OFFICERS Elizabeth Hibbs President Winifred Roe Secretary Audra Royse Treasurer Rev a Jewell Editor Miss Mary E. Williams In Facilitate Colors: Turquoise-blue anil gold. Flowers: Jonquil ami forget- me-not. Page 77 OFFICERS M ARTHA WfllGHT President Lucille Felten ice- President Mbs. Fern Phillips Secretory Goldie Van Diest Treasurer ( ' .(dors: Roil unci white. P tower: Red rose. . SIGMA ALPHA IOTA VLPHA PI CHAPTER CTI KS ClIR VST BELLE Rra NN N v DY n e Gala ert Helen Smart ( ioLDII. AN I )|KST .li mt Wilson M A RTH W RltiHT PLEDGES I loi.LIS P» ARNHOl SF. pR ANCKS 1 1 ANSON ILM LoiDKRB M fill 1 aroi erite Perkins Dorothy Riisoe Vis ILM A Silt LL ELM A I N Bi ll Rt in Ei i i n w I )ori n M AR » A RET YTSON Lois Witter Pose 78 . SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA WJPIIA ; l l CM PTER cti i :s Irene Endslky Emm Loi isk 1 1 wem nn Thelma Kelly Eloise Kelsey M ARY NN R RHk Frances Si tcliffe PLEDGES Et MCE nDRKGG De Etta B arrett ( ' ledythe Beymer M ARGARET BroADIE Eileen Brown Lorr aine ( ’ vmpbell M ARGARET .1 ACKSON Leita Jones Fr a n es Kirk i : d a ll OFFICERS Emma Lot isk. IIaxkmavn President Elojsi: K ice-P resident Fran«:ks Si t i.ikki. Secretory Irene Endslky Treasurer Miss. I i.ssii Pi: win In Facilitate (blurs: Purpli and Flower: Yioltd. Pa A t 7 ) Wi| OFFICERS Edu ri Bender President Jerome Stkgm an l r ice- President Care Box berger Secretary II If 11 A RD LlSS T reasurer ALTER W A LLKRSTKDT In Facilitate Colors: Black and White. Flower: liitc carnation. . KAPPA BETA TAU ACT IV KS Brainard Anderson Howard Bender Hebert Bender Clyde Billings Carl Boxbergkr DELAYIN ' CODD t N GTO N Bo C. ROCKER John Hadley iRtiiL Johnson Bichard Liss Bill Moo John Shi man M Sparks J erovik Steom an Joe Zamrzla pledges Dale Barb Albert Burley Floyd Con ry Keith Dickerson ( LIFFORD Dl C AN Kdu vrd Denkel Kdavin Holland Adair McKierm an Floyd McL.ane I )elbert fan berry Billy Ninon I I AROLD B AND ALL ARD S a AOE Ball Sims Bt dolph Ski bal Melborn Smedley J ames Smith C arl Stevens Pact SO . SIGMA TAU GAMMA ETA CHAPTER cti i;s Clair nderson Lewis Hi rden Heggie Buxton Adrian Dawson ERIN AL Dl NT AN W ALTER Dl NLAP II ARLIE II VC; El GENE I loLM Robert Hoover Clarence K ahler James ki vrz Rovd MoCandless Orville ortiidri ft Dean O’Brien Walter Park Olknn Pope Harry Reeves Clair Boyce Don Schoenfeldt Arnold Schoenth ler Dean Skaer Corwin Spenser Elmer Spomer ( • AYLE StOV ER Fred Toland Henry I ppendahl M a i rice aeldin PLEDGES Forrest Bodmer Dick Chisum Ernest Dienes Floyd Foley I Donald ( 2 a met Job Medsker De Lloyd Mitchell Louis O’Brien Bed Hours Jack Ward ERNON W aeldin John Willcoxon OFFICERS N ALTER i ARK I ' resident M MIRK 1 : W AKI.D1N 1 ice P resident Arnold Scjiioenthaler Secretary Robert Horn i-:r T rea surer l)». McCartnka In Facilitate Colors: Purple and whip . Flowers: White rose. Page si ? I W ? tw tt ft t 1 t f %, t OFFICERS WlLl.lNM Mm.COI.M Supreme Councilman t AN Hank in Sti preme Uni nci Ima n .1 VMKS (CKI .KK President Bkn Rhoades l ice- President i » ok don Christensen Secretary Kirk Ravnesfohd Treasurer Paul Reck helm In Facilitate ( Colors : IU d, black. nnd gold. . PHI MU ALPHA LPH A Pill C.HAPTKR ACTIN ' ES Kdw ri Beoi GIIER Bert Bergland Horace Hi tler k iu. Carson Dean Caswell ( Jordon ( iiiustkvsen K rl Cox Hoy Cldney Robert Ford Keith Forney M rci s 1 1 min Willi m Malcolm Henry Kdw mu l nllon VhNOLD Mi (ill TH Karl Mei li Rich rd Nelson lan R inkin Kirk R wneseord Ben Rhoades IIeRM S( II W A RTZKOPF Fry in Stever C.lai de Summers Low ell Tri ll .1 MES W H KIZER PLKIX iKS Kyerett yery I )on LD Bl VKELY Louis a nningh m Joe Ksh baugh Rl SSELL Ci ARLAN D 1 1 ROLD ( i RAVES Shelboi rn IIendru R l Els J M I SON Lloyd Keller J yck Lei i y er Herbert Mei li M M RICE M GHN Bern mid W ildgen Henry W ildgen Norn W ooldridgi, Page 82 . PHI SIGMA EPSILON ZKTA CHAPTER ■vctin i:s Thom vs Brown Howard Dean le Francis Florian Holm Clarence Isbell Everett Jones George Mahoney Dennis McKee George Messimer ( -HESTER M ITCHELL Eugene Niewald Sylvester Palmer Scotty Philip imberly Piatt Ellis Reinhardt Floyd Sexton Dale Shellhaas Ward Shi ll Bichard Staab Edwin Weigel Bennie Ziegler PLEDGES Eugene llen Forest Bayne Darby Dinn PAIL ( i OR DON Carl Hartzog B v lph Hinkle B alph Hi ffm vn Colvin Kindschi ( » a bold Lewis Dutch Mellick Ralph McElroy illiam Owens Kenneth Richardson Harold Botrock Clarence Bitz Bay Thurlow rden W vllace OFFICERS Scotty Putt.ip President Ecus Reinhardt 1 ice-PresidenI Emv in N eigki. Secretary Eugeni-: Nikw i.i» Treasurer Dr. R. R. M vcgrkgor In Far alt ate Colors: Olil rns« and " il « r. Pai S3 SURPRISES id you hoar about ? “What ! No! Not really! Bui I thought that And so another surprise is broadcast In eager students on the campus. Any college year is lull of surprises and their abundance is not so much a question as their force. The 1 93 1-35 term has been no exception. Probably the first big surprise to college faculty and students was the large increase in enrollment. s definite figures began In be (pint ed in the registrars office, it became known that the enrollment had surpassed any former figure, despite the strained finan- cial conditions prevalent in western Kansas. The dormitories and rooming houses were filled almost In capacity, and alumni and friends of the college joined once more in b asting of I he grow th of the school. Many freshmen surprised themselves by winning exemption rating in the early freshman tests and being excused from the difficulties which survey courses present. We shall not mention here the surprise of those who expected to rate higher than they did. surprise ital to the earnest aspiring politicians which are found on every campus came at the lime student elections were held, when the representatives of Camp Lewis, with the barracks men a solid bloc behind them, swept freshman class elections and suc- ceeded in placing two of the three cheer- leaders. The whole football season was full of agreeable surprises to Tiger fans. The entire state was surprised when Fort Hays Slate, hailed everywhere as the underdog, held tin Kansas Slate Wildcats, who later brought home the Big Six Championship, to a 13-0 victory, and almost (as these stories usually run) turned the tables. The conference heralded the “dark horse ’ which galloped lot he C. I . C. lead. When the championship was finally won, I he student body was just a little dazed at the alacrity with which the administration so heartily agreed to the holiday for a victory celebration — and every tired student, as he crawled into bed late that night, wondered Page 84 OF THE YEAR! al ! Ik success of Ihe day — from l he program in Ihe morning when everyone clapped loudly and long for every man who had contributed to t he victorious team, to ihe varsity at night when fatigue from Ihe morning hop and after- noon parade was forgotten in a final grand elTort al celebration. Dr. C. K. Rarick ' s appointment to Ihe presidency of Ihe college was not a surprise to his many friends both on and oil Ihe cam- pus, bill it will be remembered as one of the outstanding events of the year. Twenty-five co-eds and “Pop” Malloy received a surprise which had its lasting ef- fects, when the Slate College bus, carrying Ihe Women ' s («lee Club on a concert lour, eased into a ditch on an icy corner and piled Ihe girls in its top. side from numerous bruised spots and a stiffness which others found peculiarly amusing, the group was brought back to Mays in cars without any dangerous complicat ions. Surprises in the social field should not be overlooked. Portia Freed, the blond fresh- man from Russell who later joined the forces of lpha Sigma Ipha, caused several gasps of astonishment by carrying oil campus beauty honors when she had been enrolled in school bill tw o weeks and people w ere si ill saying, “Who is this Freed girl? " Idie Theta Sigs and Ihe Engineers Club provided remarkably good music for parties w hich were outstanding successes. Not a lew students were dazed al being called before the Student Council to explain their reported late hours. Nearly ten men were more surprised at tin Homecoming varsity when they looked for overcoats which had vanished in some miraculous manner. few minor surprises could be included here. The student body surprised Mr. I lar- ger. chairman of the Board of Regents, as well as Dean Lee, by filling Ihe auditorium for I In former ' s lecture. The Custer Hall girls were frozen with amazement (and cold) when Ihe much-publicized new heating system failed to heat. If this “Reveille " is ever published, it will surprise its stall , who still can ' t quite fi gure out how everything gets into its right place without divine assistance. Page Sf WHERE THEY LIVE! By John T. Brock Dorm i lor ies , room i n g Ionises — where do (he stu- dents live? The College has two insti- tutions in connection with it where students may get rooms — Camp Leicis for the boys , and Custer Hall for the girls. C amp Lewis is l he home of approximately nrio hundred talented young men from all parts of ' I lie stale who. due to financial straits, might not otherwise have had the opporl unit to furl her I heir education. These student ' , have been selected on a scholarship basis, together with character recommenda- tions. The fact that many of them have been honor students in their respective high schools was noticeable in the high ( of scholar- ship attained, although most of the group are freshmen and had those adjustments to make which handicap nearly everyone in making the change from high school to college. I he two barracks in the official terminology of the Camp are know n as I he “no " and " 10 " barracks. The students in “60 " work for their board and room: those in “10 " work only for I heir board. room is set aside for a study hall for the purpose of providing a quiet place for I hose w ho want to concentrate. I he buildings used for headquarters serve the dual purpose of ofliee and home for Mr. Far- cfiiharsou. I he supervisor, and his family. I he recreation room is well supplied with equipment for the boys entertainment. Dr. W . I). Moreland, of the department of social scienc e, is chairman of the barracks board and has done much toward building the t amp from a mere dream into an actuality. The activities of the barracks have done much to arouse interest in campus polities and student affairs. Beginning with the fall elections, the men at the Camp united solidly to sweep the freshman class elections, putting Bichard White, Norton, into the class presi- dency, and Cob in hindschi. Liberal, and Bay Thurlow, Mill City, as freshman student council representatives. Donald Bybee and Keith Sebcliiis were ( ' amp Lewis candidates who were elected cheer leaders. Co eminent at (’amp Lewis is planned and maintained by the residents themselves. Croup leaders are chosen by the students and the barracks committee and rules are both enacted and enforced by resident groups. ( ' amp Lewis, with its necessary equipment and si i per ision, is one of the most progressive steps taken by I lie College this year toward providing both housing and employment for young men. It has been no small project and Page So its development into a comfortable and con- genial residence has been brought about by no little planning. Fort Mays State is the only school sup- porting a place like Camp Lewis. School authorities say that they hope some day to be able to give this opportunity for education to 500 students. The dministration intends to keep the Camp as a permanent thing. Custer Hall is the girls’ dormitory, pre- sided over by Mrs. Kthel McKenna, or “Mother Mac’ as she is affectionately called by those staying there. To students who have not met her personally, she is the indi- vidual who keeps the lights dickering about 10:30 p. m. on school nights and at midnight on Friday and Saturday nights, while the male population of the College, like Custer, makes a “last stand,” bids fond adieus and scurries off wondering what college the author of “It’s Three O’clock in the Morning” at- tended. Between the hours of five and eight in the evening, the student body en masse goes to its respective telephones to concern itself with the fact as to whether or not the evenings of the residents of Custer Hall have been prop- erly arranged. The term, “proper arrange- ment” is a subjective value, depending much upon the iew point of t he caller. Leaving Custer Hall is a regretful occur- rence, whether you are one of the regular evening visitors or have just come to obtain information. The last object that you will notice, provided you are there for information, is a beautiful picture depicting “Custer’s Last Stand.” It recalls to mind that at one tirin ' the vicinity was not the last word in civilization but a wild frontier which had to be mastered by t he courageous lighting against seemingly overpowering odds. Those who are here now do not have a wild frontier to master, but a decidedly disastrous economic condition which must be conquered with much tire same courage that was used by ( ' uster in his “Last Stand.” Glimpses of Cun ter Hall otul Camp I ewis. with some of its more illustrious inhabitants. It e couldn ' t guarantee if the interior views of the burrocks were posed or not things seem very quiet. Page S7 TO THE VICTORS Hy C.lara Nic holas 1 0 mi; victors belong I he spoils, and well have i he Fori. Hays Tigers, (’. I. C. fool- ball champions, been spoiled. It all started when the Tigers cinched the championship one afternoon; then the next Monday morn- ing the team decided I « celebrate by not having school, so they started by clearing the Science Hull of classes. Then someone blew t he assembly w hist |es ov er at I In ' power plant . The next event on the program was an assembly in honor of the team. Kach mem- ber had tin privilege — and duty of exhibit- ing his oratorical ability, which was always generously applauded. Then came the morning varsity and in the afternoon, tin free picture show, which, how- ever. the team did not attend they were practicing for the Wesleyan game. In the evening was the big free idory arsily, with everybody in school there. To tin fortunate members of the squad who had made the required grade average, small gold footballs were awarded: even “Friday and “Saturday were given gold footballs as champion water boys. But the real celebration for the team mem- bers came with the banquet given in honor of the team. The alumni organization, tin col- lege, the Hays ( hamber of t ' ommerce — all united in their efforts: Harry kipke was in- vited as principal speaker: a special program was arranged. But the big thing was tin selection of the waitresses — the 20 most beautiful co-eds on the campus were selected by the team to serve at the banquet. ea. the Tigers have been spoiled— but what of it! 1 They deserve it! Page 88 Forsyth Library, perhaps the most beautiful hnihtiwj on the ram fats, viewed from the front of Fir ken Halt. PfJRTI FrEKI.) Beauly Helen Frances Rice Popular ily Miss Portia Freed, of Bussell . iras selected as beauty queen by a fraternity not on this campus. Miss Helen Frances Bice, of I lays, was elected popularity queen at the annual Reveille Ball. mm | Beginning a series of more or less well-known personalities on the campus. Boyd McCandless and Elizabeth Eppslein . snapped in the English office; Margaret Spencer, second in beauty con- test, and Bee Jacqnart , second in popularity; and Dean Skaer. snapped against the back- ground most familiar to all who knmr him. 1 m; vhkt W iuiiht Reveille Queen Miss Margarel H right, of Concordia , leas circled Reveille Queen early this fall. .Il WM-: I NDKHWOOD Reveille Queen Miss Jeanne l nderwood . of 1 1 oi si ny- lon. teas second in the conies! for Reveille Queen. Two of the best-known figures on I hr cam- pus: Jack Riley and " dinky " Sexton: nest , Nadytir Calvert , music major: Emma Louise Ha reman n, in I hr dress of her office as president of Pi Epsilon Pi: ami l eilh Forney , well known hereabouts for his part in the operas and other musical productions of the college. Hklk.n Dawekkr alter Park Achievement This year place is given for a new award — that of achievement. The faculty of I he college nominated and selected a hoy and a girl, each outstanding in college achievements. The awards this year go to Miss Helen Dannefer, Eskridge , and Mr. Waller Turk, Gorham . 1 ' $ James H iekizer, ( Jiryslubelle Bryan , Kirk Baynes ford, Elizabeth Bartholomew . Emma Louise Itaremann and Ibina Bus gall. Orris Omul. Xo ra King and Clara Nicholas, and le.r Francis -all campus leaders in same field or oilier. I hr Science Hull, newest hu ihiiruj on the campus, (.inly (lumrnons. and the Industrial Huiiding • Although one boy did suggest that the old wooden bridge to ( ' usfer Halt be left up for rea- sons obvious to those who knew the old bridge, it was torn down when the new steel bridge was complete . One of the most beaut i ful places on our campus the rock gar - den. Under Professor Ubert- son ' s direction the garden is being extended. CAMPUS IMPROVEMENTS T oh r I lays Kansas State ( .ollege is gr w ing, not only in size and culture, but also in campus beauty and convenience. I ruler I he direction of Prof. F. . Albertson, Prof. Jim House, and Dr. . D. Moreland, mem- bers of the faculty and directors of student employment, many new conveniences and improvements have arisen on the campus and many others are planned for the near future. One of the greatest attractions on the campus is the rock garden and lily pool. In winter, spring, summer, and fall it has its own special beauty. People for miles around come here especially to see the rock garden, and citizens of desolate western Kansas farms sigh a little with envy of its loveliness. Last spring, the historic and romantic old wooden Custer Hall bridge was supplanted by the strong, practical steel one which cuts oil many steps to the Hall and provides assurance against washing out in time of flood. I he banks of the creek abo e and below the bridge have been cleared and land- scaped and a boat landing built. for the convenience of the football fans, a great new sign-score-board has been built by Prof. Kd Davis woodworkers and in- stalled at the west end of Lewis Field. It was paid h by contributions from alumni members of the K " Club. New building projects include the renova- tion of the old barracks to house the men at Camp Lewis, and the campus utility house at the west end of the campus to house the greenhouse employees. In the interests of velvety lawns and flourishing shrubbery, the campus irrigation system will be further extended in tin spring and may be built to include Camp Lewis. t the present time, approximately three hundred and fifty students are on the em- ployment lists, aiding in keeping our campus neat and making it more beautiful. Page 97 " I WON ' T TELL A SOUL! " No explanation necessary; pictures speak for themselves. 0 OH-LA-L.A, pacing Mr. (irapovine Editor, or is it a gal — here is a summary of what are believed by many to be the out- standing events of the year. This is merel a disguised yellow sheet, my dear young readers, with (lie yellow washed oil by the censors, who are as severe as the Kansas Board of Review. But to gel on to the scandal — let me refer you first and foremost to the little I nderwood female who came to school, pledged lpha Sig, flunked chemistry, and was a big success. To name all her admirers would till the book, her actual suitors would fill this page, hut ah — the victor, the ever-present ‘Yah callo- wa St ever, who walked straight into her heart, fresh from a heart-breaking romance with June Bader, and has been clinging to her ever since. Jeanne is in the picture above, but as to just which one it is this time,— on, no, we II never tell. on might be in love with him yourself. Everybody else is. But there are other girls in school — and other sororities. Take the Delta Sigs. for instance, but don’t take them out. Not, of course, that a Della wouldn I behave like a lady and uphold the ever-righteous stand- ards of Delta Sigma Epsilon, but you might succumb, like Thurlow. Davidson, Park, or evenTom Brown, who disappeared completely to recover when Schwartzkopf returned his pin. And then there was the Theta pledge Petersen, and her brunette running mate. Petersen, you remember, went to LaCrosse to a movie one night and had a flat tire com- ing back. Pardon us. Dean, we didn’t say she started with one. The mob scene above shows what bad little freshmen get when they have to be show n I hat I he upperclassmen alw ays I riumph. Elizabeth Eppstein, Fort Hays Slate’s prize sophisticate, won her laurels when she met the supreme test and came out on top. nd if you don’t think losing a petticoat would embarrass you, just try it sometime in front of the (’.oliseurn between classes. I he dust, storms provided relaxation for many and gave the gals a chance to come to school looking like Della Sigs from Emporia. Pardon us, Mcf.andless, we forgot about your heart’s desire. Pav 98 A LAST WORD OF APPRECIATION To those who contributed toward the success of the 1935 REVEILLE. This book is not the work of any one or two indi iduals, but represents the collective effort of a great number. We particularly want to express our appreciation to those loyal merchants whose advertising has made this book possible. It is our sincere desire that this book will measure up to the expectations of the students and prove to be the kind of a book it was intended for — A REMINDER OF HAPPY COLLEGE DAYS. Clara Nicholas, Editor W alter Park, Business Manager Page og WIESNER’S DEPARTMENT STORE A. A. WlESNER “The Place IP here You Feel At Home ” LADIES’ READY - TO - WEAR, DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES, NOTIONS, TRUNKS and SUIT CASES, GROCERIES and MEATS Kelvinator Maytag Refrigerators Washers “The Largest Department Store in Western Kansas ” HAYS, KANSAS Dry Goods Grocery Phone 8 Phones 740-741 HAYS CITY T.G. REED SONS DRUG STORE Exclusive For Your Needs In GROCERIES AND MEATS DRUGS, TO I LET GOODS, REFRESHMENTS FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES “The Corner Drug Store ” Modern Phone 348 Hays, Kansas Phone 480 Hays, Kansas Laundry and Dry Cleaning Safeway Stores MONUMENTS Your Patronage Appreciated Every Article Sold Bears an Unquali- F. J. HOCH fied Guarantee PHONE 41 Phone 839 HAYS KANSAS HAYS KANSAS Pate 1 00 EKEY STUDIO Finest of PHOTOGRAPHS Distributors of AGFA - ANSCO PRODUCTS ALBUMS, FILMS, FRAMES, and SUPPLIES e “ Where There Is a Picture to Be Made , Ekey Can Make It " e 1935 REVEILLE PICTURES by R. E. EKEY HAYS KANSAS Page 101 I LARZALERE BAKERY The Home of LARZALERE BREAD CAKES AND ROLLS Phone 640 117 West Eleventh Street HAYS, KANSAS “ If ' hen Time Means Money Our Service Pays ” Shingles Posts Cement Plaster Flue Lining Wall Board Plaster Board Rooking Corrugated Iron Mouldings Sash and Doors Lime Brick Sewer Tile Plywood I nsulation Metal Lath Ridge Roll BUILD -REMODEL REPAIR Use Quality Material L U M B E R — C O A L THE TREAT-SHAFFER LUMBER CO. Henry Havemann, Manager HAYS, KANSAS 20S West Ninth Street Phone 74 Page 102 Phone 53 Home Phone 302 GEO. PHILIP Dealer in HARDWARE COAL AND GAS HE, VEERS AND RANGES PAINT, OIL AND GLASS CUTLERY Eighth and Main HAYS, KANSAS To the [lass of 1935 BIS SING BROS. We extend our congratulations CLEANERS PRESSERS and HATTERS and sincere good wishes for AH Work Guaranteed the future Phone 20S Lamer Hotel e OSHANT’S THE HAYS CITY 5 c — 10c— 1 STORE FLOUR MILLS Man ufactu rrrs of Do p ula r- Pr iced .1 lerch a n disc for the SEMOLINO FLOUR FAMILY AND HOME Page 10 i A Half-Million Annuals This yearbook represents twenty years of school annual printing and binding experience It was produced by the organization which has printed and bound, under one roof, a half -million fine college and university yearbooks, representing 150 million printed pages, for schools in twelve states. Each staff has its problems. In dealing with 4(50 such staffs, we have learned to advise them wisely and to produce books they are proud to distribute on their campus. 0 20 editors and business managers endorse our thoroughness and integrity. When a staff signs a Midland contract, it enlists the aid of a College Printing Department composed of older men of many years ' experience, associated with younger men who have the yearbook staffs ' viewpoint. The entire book is built under one roof . . . typography, presstvork , binding and cover . . . the responsibility of one group of craftsmen. MIDLAND PRINTING CO. JEFFERSO N C I T Y f MISS O U R I L K Dairy Association Phone 406 HAYS, KANSAS 312 East Ninth St. 01 ' R DAIRY PRODUCTS ARE CARE FULLY PASTEURIZED POR YOUR PROTECTION This Is iln Room In Which Our Milk and Milk Products Ire Handled Puce lOf ELITE CAFE WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Reasonable Prices for the College Student If Not At Home, Eat 1 1 ere and Feel At Home MRS. JOHN SAHLI, Proprietor WEST TENTH HAYS, KANSAS CHOICE SELECTIONS In Cow pith Lines of DRUGS, SUNDRIES COSMETICS KODAKS, CAN D IKS PRESCRIPTION ' S, ETC. DARKNESS PHARMACY Put I0o .In Exclusive College Book Store , Built Especially jar C c of College Student Note Books Art Supplies Typewriters Fountain Pens Greeting Cards Brief Cases Gymnasium Supplies Social Stationery Business Stationery T ypewriter Supplies Party Goods Magazines Inks COLLEGE BOOKS (New— Used) Everything Used in College CAMPUS BOOK STORE JUST OI-T THE CAMPUS ON SEVENTH STREE T LET MANDY LOT HELP YOU w ri ll YOUR MAKE-UP PROBLEMS Expert and Personal Advice on Care and Treatment of the Skin Cara Nome Toiletries Featured as n Aid to Loveliness Four Registered Pharmacists to Fill Your Prescriptions Accurately A Careful, Clean, and Friendly Fountain Service )’oit Can Always Shop to Advantage at the rAiwuim REXALL STORE Phone So Pug 10. ' GEYER BROTHERS “ Where Collegians Congregate ” HIGH QUALITY DRUGS, CANDIES, COSMETICS, and DRUG SUNDRIES Special Fountain and Luncheonette Service Prescription Spec ialists “ Plunging Palmer " GEYER BROTHERS Druggists ‘7 V Are Anxious to Serve fou ” WE DELIVER PHONE 5 Bin’ A 1935 CHEVROLET Ask “Jack” Ask Presi- dent Rarick The All-Feature Low-Priced OLDSM OBILE — Style Leader and 5 O’LOUGHLIN MOTOR SALES MAYS Phone 474 G. M. A. C. Terms ELLIS Phone iS P e 1 os ST. ANTHONY’S HOSPITAL HAYS, KANSAS Sister M. Evarista, R. N. Superintendent e This space reserved and paid for by THE ACTIVE STAFF Pane t0» Congratulations — PLEDGE YOUR TROTH WITH A VIRGIN DIAMOND $25.00 to $200.00 Seal It With Matched ikgixia Wedding Ring The Home of Reliability The THOLEN JEWELRY COMPANY H ’ VS, KANSAS Tut 1934 “Union Derby First Placr- -Freda June Denman. Floyd Lee S04 Main Street Phone 358 hereto READY TO WEAR. HAYS. KANSAS Cole’s Store I .ADI ES’ R EA D V -TO-W E A R . MILLINERY and SHOES Hays Kansas Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Co. £3 ) ears of Successful Underwriting Organized 1851 M W EASTLACK District dgent Hays, Kansas Phone 445 The Hays Friendly Store Phone 799 1 12 Eleventh St., II vs. Kansas here You Are Courteously Served At All Times Offers You the Finest, Freshest Fruits and Vege- tables the World Affords Also Fancy Groceries and Quality Meats at Great Savings Page 110 “The Store IT here Cvery ' Penn v Qo tints " SCHOOL SUPPLIES TOILET GOODS NOTIONS HOME SUPPLIES STATIONERY CANDIES ♦ A. L. DUCKWALL STORES We If ’e Iconic Service — Q ual ity College Trade Price Page III STYLE YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND THE NEWEST CREATIONS IN W EARING APPAREL FOR MEN, WOMEN, AND C H I L D R E N A T PHIS S TO R E If You Really H aul the Nezv Things ) on Will A ot Regret a I ' is it to — The LA K- T0R£ L E X C. BI5SINQ SOUTH MAIN HAYS, KANSAS For YOUR HEALTH’S SAKE Buy Good Leather Shoes and Keep Them Repaired SCHLEGEL SHOE SERVICE 1 1 3 ■ ioth Hays, Kansas Whatever you need for the home PRY I S ou ' ll find wc sell poods of hiphest quality, and that our prices are low WINTERS HARDWARE 8to Main Street Phone i6 HAYS, KANSAS X. F. ARNHOLD SON McCORMICK DEERING IMPLEMENTS HARDW ARE and PAINT Phone 174 Hays, Kansas Page 112 FARMERS STATE BANK HAYS, KANSAS Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $50,000.00 MEMBER Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. F.ach depositor ' s account insured up to 5,000.00, under Federal Deposit Insur- ance plan. We solicit your account, have money to loan, and can take care of all loans consistent with sound banking We want you to take advantage of the service we offer; and if not a customer of this bank, come in and get acquainted. The Largest Bank in County The Fanners State Bank The Friendly Bank The Bank here ) on Fee! At Home hatever 1 on ' Do - — . If you use your eyes for near vision and distance vision and need bifocals, Panoptiks will make seeing easier and more comfortable DR. W. F. CZESKLEBA PHONE 167 110W. ii th Ha vs, Kansas NEP’S SUPER SERVICE FIRESTONE TIRES and BATTERIES Car Washing and Greasing Phone 400 Hays, Kansas TOPEKA DAILY CAPITAL " The Football Route Man " Phone 917, and George will bring you the Capital with the latest news. Rote II I THE PIANO THE ARTISTS USE Baldwin M aster- piece Grand CZESKLEBA MUSIC STORE PHONE 167 1 10 . i ith Ha vs, Kansas The FIRST NATIONAL BANK HAYS, KANSAS 1 hr Oldest Bank in Ellis County COLLEGE GREENHOUSE Ox the Campus Flowers for All Occasions Phone 624 Por Prompt Delivery Pair 1 1 4 Always Meet at MACK’S Jvst off the College Campus PHONE 90 HAYS, KANSAS W hether it is for the PICNIC OR THE KITCHEN TABLE You will he Pleased with Food from Grass Brothers Grocery CrSOKGE S Crass. |r E. B. Ci HASS Free Deli: cry PHOM 4 HAYS, KANSAS BAKERS OF THE FINEST BREADS AND PASTRIES Always Ask For Quality Milk Bread Try ( i Sweet Rolls and Pastries For Special Orders Call Us PHONE 45 Modern Products from a Modern link cry QUALITY BAKERY 1 1 7 W Fa event 11 Pi I re 1 1 ' 0 «. GOLDEN BELT Creamery Ice Company KINGS KWALITY ICE CREAM GOLDEN BELT BUTTER PURE CRYSTAL ICE HAYS. KANSAS DON ' T S.U ICE CREAM Say KING ' S KWALITY ICK CREAM “ • ' for a King M Made only from the very purest products under the most sanitary conditions Served in Alt of the Leading Drug Stores and Cafes in II ' ester n Kansas FOX S T R A X D ♦ Re. ' i) Tod y ' s News Vod y IX TH E HAYS DAILY NEWS The l lor, Big Picture ' ♦ The only newspaper in Northwest Kansas with full leased wire service of the Associated Press THE RECREATION CENT! EE FOR THE COLLEGE STl’DKNTS By carrier daily to your door in Hays, Oakley, Ellis, Hill City, Colly kk. and Qi inter ’ i r r« HOTEL LAMER WKSTERX KANSAS’ LEADING HOTEL The Student ' s Comfort hether you are in the class-room or in vour home, your comfort is increased by the kindly glow of “the sun ' s only rival” — ELECTRIC LIGHT and the soothing warmth of GAS HEAT. Central Kansas Power Company BUTLER’S Furniture and ( ndertaking GENERAL ELECTRIC RADIOS, REFRIGER- ATORS and ASHERS Hudson 6 and 8s and Terraplane 6 The Outstanding Improvement of the Year THE ELECTRIC HAND Rafferty Motor Company I’uit I IT AND THEY SAY:

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

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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