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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 136

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1936 volume:

tfSMWW ! ■:« v irfprff n M " a • • •?? ? ii • r { • 1 ? 1 •. • • •- . • i , ». •)•• » i , r. ,, r itU r.fin ?! » M • • • ■% r • A I ' iifeNiirfl? ill $! a®i.? a • -• . ' i COPYRIGHT 1936 ALAN RANKIN, EDITOR GAYLE STOVER, MANAGER ▼▼▼▼▼▼▼▼TVTTVVVVTTTVVT ▼ AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA Photography by EKEY . HAYS . KANSAS Designed and Engraved by the CAPPER ENGRAVING COMPANY Monotyped and Printed by the McCORMICK-ARMSTRONG COMPANY OF THE b sote mi ? The indomitable spirit of " Custer ' s Pride ' the renowned Seventh Cavalry which once fought with red skins where now twenty-two men fight over pig skins, is deeply ingrained in the institution which now occupies the site where once these men lived and fought. The leadership which they displayed in conquering the plains for civilization is the leadership which our institution, the Fort Hays Kansas State College, is taking to educate the sons and daughters of these western plains. And the hardy pioneer spirit, that spirit which caused the first settlers to stay on through drouth and flood, through hardships and massacres, is part and parcel of this present generation, who also carry on. Our problems today may differ vastly from those of our forebears, but they are similar in that they must be faced, and an attempt made to solve them. The unconquerable spirit of the old Seventh Cavalry is incorporated and shines forth from the song which we proudly sing: Western Kansans ' Alma Mater Hail ye men who did create her, No one else can boast a greater — K. S. C. Fort Hays. Sons and daughters chaunting, Black and Gold flag flaunting, Melodious strains of western plains, For Right stands she undaunting, Raise your voices, swell the chorus, Honor those who went before us, Labor that she may adore us, K. S. C. Fort Hays. ★ ★ ★ ★ Western Empire lies before Thee On the wind-swept rolling prairie, Great, as only boldly dare Thee — K. S. C. Fort Hays. Sons and daughters seeking, Trusting to her keeping, The younger seeds of epic deeds And future harvest reaping. Sing her praises, she who taught you How to live, and how comport you Cheer for her who nobly wrought you K. S. C. Fort Hays. FORT HAYS OF YESTERDAY Fort Hays, a military post, which was established in the year 1867 by General Pope, was really built to serve as protection against the Indians who made numerous attacks on the settlers of Fort Hays and to ward off the buffalo stampedes which were quite frequent. At first, the rolling plains of Kansas seemed uninviting to the people of the East. It appeared to be only an endless chain of prairies — practically timberless and hardly anything but buffalo grass would grow well. With the approach of the Kansas Pacific Railroad, which was being constructed near Fort Hays, many people were attracted to the land of the plains. They settled about one mile north of Fort Hays with only the Big Creek between the settlers and the soldiers. This led to the founding of Hays City. The early settlers and soldiers had to undergo serious privations including floods, Indian scares and drouth. Little did they dream that in less than seventy years a great institution of higher learning would be well rooted in the midst of their descendants. 6 FORT HAYS OF TOMORROW Fort Hays, the college of Western Kansas; may it give independent children of independent pioneers a chance to think, to live, and to grow. With a beautiful campus always growing as the visible symbol of increasing knowledge, with the fitting of students to know them- selves and their fellows, Fort Hays will become a means of trans- mutation of civilizations, making scorching plains the storehouse of secrets of living a life. The wind and dirt, the sun and rain beat hard against native stones and weather them a grey. But a grey of hope and endurance and courage, not one of defeat and meek acceptance. May we hope that the future student will be so weathered by these things: the campus, the permutation of ideals and ideas of teachers and books, the stimulus of kindred minds — each a step toward the goal. — FORT HAYS OF TODAY FORSYTH LIBRARY PICKEN HALL AND THE WOMAN ' S BUILDING 11 THE COLISEUM It IS with a great deal of pleasure that we dedicate this book to a man who has served Western Kansas as an educator for many years. In recognition of this long and honored service, we dedicate the 1936 Reveille tu a man who is an able teacher, a true friend, and a loyal supporter of the school and one who has given a life of service, ideals, and ability to students with a firmness yet kind- liness rarely found . . . Professor Robert Lincoln Parker, B.L., B.S., A.M. ★ 13 16 , THE SCHOOL The library force . . . how we ' d miss ' em . . . Oh Doctor . . . See anything, Harvey? . . . Aren ' t they dignified? . . . The faculty relaxes, four times . . . Margaret and Manetta . . . The super- intendent of the musical zoo . . . Mouse minders . . . The faculty relaxes, five times . . . The big boss . . . Dean Elizabeth Jane Agnew . . . Faculty relaxes, six times . . . Charlotte, Shirley Maye, and Clinton . . . Boys will be boys . . . Faculty still relaxing, three more times. P. S. The girl whose picture is on page 15 is Celeste Lowrey and not Emma Louise Havemann and don ' t ask the editor. 17 CLARENCE EDMUND RARICK, A.B., Ed.D. CZ ' - E. RARICK became president of the Fort Hays Kansas State College on November 30 ( 1934, following in the footsteps of the late William A. Lewis. During his period of administration, President Rarick has won the respect and admiration of students and faculty members alike. His ability as an executive, his fine personality and his undaunted vision give assurance of a bigger and better college. " We have only begun, " is Dr. Rarick ' s attitude in regard to the college .... We offer our felicitations to the man who has so success- fully completed his first full year as head of this institution. ★ 18 FACULTY Floyd B. Lee, A.B., A.M., Sc.D. Dean of the Faculty. Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, University of Kansas; College of Emporia. Fred W. Albertson, B.S., A.M. Associate Professor of Agriculture. Fort Hays Kansas State College; University of Missouri; University of Nebraska. Elizabeth Barbour, Ph. B., A M. Instructor in Physical Education for Women. University of Chicago. Mary E. Barrett, A.B., B.S. in L.S. Reference Librarian. Washburn College, University of Illinois. Arthur W. Barton, A.B., Ph.C., Ph D. Professor of Botany. University of Washington; Northwestern Univer- sity; University of Chicago. William Bearley, B.S. in Educ. Assistant Coach and Instructor in Physical Education. Texas Technology College; Fo. t Hays Kansas State College. Paul B. Beckhelm, B.M., B.S. Instructor in Piano and Music Theory; Men ' s Glee Club. American Conservatory of Music; Northwestern University, Fort Hays Kansas State College. Charles H. Brooks, B.S., M S. Instructor of Correspondence Study Department of Latin. Fort Hays Kansas State College; Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science. R. U. Brooks, B.S. in Arch. Eng., M S. in Arch. Eng. Superintendent of Buildings and Instructor in Mechanical Drawing. Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science. 19 FACULTY Elizabeth J. Agnew, B.S Dean of Women . Kansas State College of Agricult Science, Columbia University. :urc and Applied Hugh Burnett, A.B., A M. Acting Director of Extension and Instructor in Political Science. Fort Hays Kansas State College; University of Kansas; University of Colorado. r ' ' ) W ilbert Chappell, B.S., A.M., Ph D. Instructor in Chemistry. University of Kansas, Ottawa University Edward E. Colyer, A ll, A M. Pro fe nor of Mathematics . Cooper College, University of Kansas, University of Colorado, University of Nebraska. Pearl G. Cruise, A.B., A M. Assistant Supervisor of Teacher Training. Iowa State Teachers College; University of Iowa. Stand lee V. Dalton, A B , M S Instructor in Biological Science and Ass ' t to Dean of Men. Ozark W ' eslevan, Southwest Missouri State Teachers College, Baker University; University of Illinois. Edwin Davis, B.S., A M. Professor of Industrial Arts. Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science; Fort Hays Kansas State College, Univer- sity of Minnesota. Gaynelle Davis, B.S. in Educ., A.M. Ass ' t Supervisor of Teacher Training. Fort Hays Kansas State College; Columbia University . Margaret H Dresher, A.B., B.S. in L.S Library Cataloguer. McPherson College, University of Illinois 20 FACULTY Rob Roy Ian Macgregor, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., D. Anthrop. Professor of English and Chairman of the Graduate Division. Otago University of New Zealand; University of Jena; Cambridge University. Virgil V. Edmonds, A.B., A.M. Instructor in Band and English. William Jewell; Missouri State Teachers College, Warrensburg; University of Chicago; University of Iowa; Kansas City Teachers College; Horner Conservatory. Lucille Felten, B.S. Instructor in Piano. Fort Havs Kansas State College, Alexander Raab; Caruthers Normal School of Piano, Chicago. Emma Golden, B.S., A.M. Instructor in German and Asst Supervisor of Teacher Training. State Teachers College, Ellindale, N.D.; Univer- sitv of Minnesota. Maude I. Gorham, Ph.B., A.M. Instructor in Psychology . University of Chicago; Columbia University. Paul B. Gross, B.S. Director of Athletics. Basketball Coach and Instructor in Physical Education for Men. Fort Hays Kansas State College; University of Illinois; University of Michigan; Northwestern University. Margaret H. Haggart, B.S., A.M. Professor of Home Economics. Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science; University of Chicago; Columbia University. ManettaJ. Heidman, B.S., M.S. Instructor in Textiles and Clothing. Des Moines College; Iowa State College. Frances Henry, R.N., A.B. Dispensing Nurse and Instructor in Health. University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma College for Women. 21 FACULTY Charles Fisher Wiest, A.B., D.D. Professor of Philosophy and Chairman of the Humanities Division. Gettysburg College; Lutheran Theological Sem- inary; Midland College; Yale University. Thelma E. Hruza, A.B., M.S. Instructor in English. Fort Hays Kansas State College. Modesto Jacobi ni, A.B., A.M. Professor of Modern Languages. Liceo Taranto, Italy ; American International Col- lege; Yale University; New York University; University of Chicago; National University of Mexico. George A. Kelly, B.A., A.M., B.Ed., Ph.D. Assistant Professor in Psychology. Friends University; Park College; University of Kansas; University of Minnesota; University of Edinburgh, Scotland; University of Iowa. Henry Edward Malloy, B.S. Professor and Director of Music. Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, Fort Hays Kansas State College; Voice under George Hamlin, Chicago, D. O. Jones, Emporia, Ella Bachus-Bchr, Berlin, Hinshaw of Metropolitan Opera, New York, George Ferguson, Berlin; P. Kirk Towns, Berlin. CarIJ. Malmberg, B.S., A M. Instructor in Orchestra and Public School Music. Fort Hays Kansas State College; American Con- servatory, Chicago; Columbia University. Ernest R. McCartney, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Economics. Monmouth College; University of Wisconsin; University of Nebraska. Rosella M. McCarroll, B S., A.M. Ass ' t Supervisor of Teacher Training. Fort Hays Kansas State College; Columbia University. Myrta E. McGinnis, A. B., A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English. Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; Univer- sity of Missouri; Yale University. 22 FACULTY Lyman Dwight Wooster, A.B., Ph.M., Ph.D. Professor of 7.oology and Chairman of the Biological Science Division. Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; Univer- sity of Wisconsin; Leland Stanford University. Robert T. McGrath, Ph.B., Ph.M., Ph D. Professor and Director of Education. State Teachers College, De Kalb, Illinois; Univer- sity of Wisconsin ; 11 linois State Normal University . Maude McMindes, B.S., M.S. Director and Supervisor of Teacher Training. Fort Hays Kansas State College; University of Kansas; Columbia University. Geneva T. Millett, B.S. in P.E., M.A. Instructor in Physical Education for Women. University of Tennessee; University of Iowa. Earl F. Morris, B.S. in Ed., B.S. in Med., M.D. Director of Health and Physical Education and Professor of Public Health. Kirksville State Teachers College; St. Louis Uni- versity; University of Missouri. William D. Moreland, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Political Science. University of Iowa. Mary Mae Paul, B.S., A.M. Assistant Supervisor of Teacher Training. Fort Hays Kansas State College; Columbia University. Goldie Proffitt, B.S. in Educ., A.M. in Educ. Assistant Supervisor of Teacher Training. Fort Hays Kansas State College; University of Arizona. Homer B. Reed, A.B., A.M., Ph D. Professor of Psychology. Indiana University; University of Chicago; Columbia University. 23 FACULTY James Edward Rouse, B.S., M S. Professor of Agriculture. Missouri State Teachers College, Kirksvillc; University of Wisconsin; Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science. L. J. Smutz, B.S.A. Farm Superintendent . Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science. Clara Snyder, B.S., A.M. Instructor in Business Administration. Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; Denver University, Colorado State College of Education. James R. Start, B.S., A.M. Assistant Professor of English. Fort Hays Kansas Stare College; Northwestern University; Columbia University. Roy Rankin, A.B., A.M. Professor of Chemistry and Chairman of the Physical Science Division. Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; Univer- sity of Kansas; Harvard University; University of Colorado. J. M. Strange, B.F.A. Instructor in Art. Oklahoma Agriculture and Mechanical College, University of Oklahoma. Floyd B. Streeter, A.B., B.S., A.M., Litt.D. Professor and Librarian. University of Kansas; University of Michigan; Simmons College. Leonnrd W. Thompson, B.S. in Educ., B.S in C., M.B.A. Assistant Professor in Business Administration . Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, Univer- sity of Kansas. Mabel Vandiver, B.F.A., A.M. Professor of Applied Art. Art Institute, Chicago; Art Academy, Chicago; Oklahoma University; George Peabodv College, Nashville. 24 FACULTY Robert Lincoln Parker, B.L., B.S., A M. Professor of History and Chairman of the Social Science Division. Ottawa University; University of Chicago. Willis H. Walker, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History. Iowa University. Walter G. Warnock, B.A., A M., Ph D. Assistant Professor in Mathematics. Harvard University; University of Illinois. Thornton W. Wells, B.S., M S. Instructor in English. Fort Hays Kansas State College, Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science. Thelma Wiles, A.B., A.B. in Lib. Sc. Documents Librarian. Penn College; University of Michigan. Mary E Williams, A.B., A.B. in L.S. Supervisor of Circulation. University of Wichita; University of Michigan. Irvine Wilson, B.S. Bursar. Fort Hays Kansas State College; Wavnc State Teachers College, Wayne, Nebraska. James J. Yeager, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education and Coach Kansas State College of Agriculture and Applied Science; University of Iowa. Harvey A. Zinszer, A.B , A M., Ph D. Professor of Physics and Astronomy . Lehigh University, Indiana University. Raymond L. Welty, B.S. in Educ., A M., Ph D. Instructor in History. I Picture not here. ) Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia; Fort Hays Kansas State College, George Washington University; University of Colorado; University of Iowa. 25 CALVERT MARTINSON RUNYON DOBOSH MOODY SCHERER LIPPERT PARK SOLOMON GRADUATE STUDENTS Nadyne Calvert Hays, Kansas A. B. Fort Hays Kansas State College. Music. Drew Dobosh . Monessen, Pennsylvania Ph.B., University of Chicago. B. Art Ed., Art Institute of Chicago. Art Education. Verne Lippert Bison, Kansas A.B., B.S. in Educ., Fort Hays Kansas State College. Physics. Betty Martinson Wichita, Kansas A. B , Friends University. Psychology. N. G. Moody Beeler, Kansas B. S. in Educ., Fort Hays Kansas State College. Educ. Administration. Walter Park Wichita, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Fort Hays Kansas State College. History. Everett Runyon Hays, Kansas A. B., B.S. in Educ., Fort Hays Kansas State College. Chemistry . Adran Scheer Hays, Kansas B. S. in Educ., Fort Hays Kansas State College. Education. Robert Solomon Hays, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Fort Hays Kansas State College. Botany. ★ Frank Cunningham Lebanon, Kansas A. B , Kansas Wesleyan History. Lloyd Cunningham Hays, Kansas B. S. in Educ., Fort Hays Kansas State College. Botany. Orvis Grout Hays, Kansas A.B. Fort Hays Kansas State College Dramatics. Paul King Hays, Kansas A. B., Fort Hays Kansas State College. English. H R. Pollock Hays, Kansas B. S. in Agriculture, University of Illinois. Social Science. Marjorie Gamet Raish Ha vs, Kansas A. B., University of Kansas. English. John M. Strange Hays, Kansas B. F.A. in Painting, Oklahoma University. Art Education. Jasper C Witter Plains, Kansas A. B., Fort Hays Kansas State College. Political Science. Irvine Wilson Hays, Kansas B. S in Educ., Wavnc State Teachers College. Economics. Hugh Farquharson Lincoln, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Fort Hays Kansas State College. Education. 26 CLASS GOVERNMENT Senior: Sophomore: President - - Herman Schwartzkopf President - Vice-president - Clara Nicholas Vice-president - Secretary-treasurer Secretary- treasurer - Maurice Peters Student Representatives Clara Nicholas Clarence Kahler Student Representatives Burtis Taylor Arthur Leas Junior: Freshmen President ----- President Vice-president - Vice-president - Lewis Burford Secretary-treasurer Stella Schlegel Secretary-treasurer Carl Rohwer Student Representatives Boyd McCandless Chester Mitchell Student Representatives Harold Allen Clark Carlilb ★ Senior BITTER, SCHWARTZKOPF NICHOLAS Junior: RANKIN. NIEWALD, SCHLEGEL Sophomore PETERS. BROWN, DICKEY Freshmen: BURFORD BALMAN. ROHWER 27 SENIORS Robert Bartholic Hays, Kansas AB, Mathematics Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. Irene Bean Waldo, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Commerce. W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Edward Bender Waldo, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Industrial Arts. Kappa Beta Tau, president, 3, 4, Inter-Fraternal Council, 3, 4, K Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president, 4, Football, 1,2, 3, 4. Helen Frances Bice Hays, Kansas B.S., Physical Education Delta Sigma Epsilon;Glcc Club, 1, 2, 3, Duck Club, 1, 2, 3; Pi Epsilon Pi, 1, 2, 3, 4, president, 2, W.A.A , 1, 2, 3, 4; v ice-president, 3, Orchesus, 2, 3, 4; Opera " Martha, - ' 3; Lucia, " 2, All-round Girl, 2; Ma|orClub, 1,2, Popularity Queen, 3- Elaine Bitter LaCrosse, Kansas B.S., in Educ., Home Economics. Delta Sigma Epsilon, vice-president, 3, 4; Senior Class secretary-treasurer; Pi Epsilon Pi, 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Eco- nomics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 2; Pan-Hellenic, 2, 3; Junior Class Play, Little Theater, 4. J. T. Brock, Jr. Hays, Kansas AB, English. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Parliamentary Law Club, 2; Opera, " Martha, " 2; Aida, 3 Maxine Brumfield Jctmorc, Kansas B.S. m Educ., English. Duck Club, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4; vice-president, 4, English Club, 2, 3- Myrtle Burditt Cold water, Kansas B.S. m Educ., Home Economics. Kappi Phi, Home Economics Club, 3, 4, Art Club, 1, Chorus, 3- Edith Carpenter Macksville, Kansas B.S. in Educ., English. Friends Universin , Santa Ana Junior College. Alta Cline Oakley, Kansas B.S. in Educ., English. Pi Kappa Sigma; English Club, 1, 2, Chorus, 2, 3 Carl Clinesmith Buffalo, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Music. Kansas State Teachers College, 1, 2, 3, Pi Kappa Delta; Orchestra, 4;GleeClub, 4, Y.M.C.A., 4, Band, Librarian, 4. Jack Cronk Covert, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Social Science. Y.M.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Intra-murals. Elva Currence Nckoma, Kansas B.S., Home Economics. Kappa Phi, Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4; president, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2. Kenneth Davenport Hoxie, Kansas A. B., Literature. English Club; Leader, Y.M.C.A.; Quill Club; Seventh Cavalry, Little Theater; Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Class. Frank Dreiling Hays, Kansas B. S. in Educ., Physical Education. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; K Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1 Vernal Duncan. Wakccney, Kansas B.S in Educ., Mathematics . Sigma Tau Gamma, K Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3. 4. John Dunn Plains, Kansas A.B., Chemistry. Phi Sigma Epsilon, St. Joseph’s College, Band, Orchestra. Ralph Eikelberger . Scott City, Kansas A. B. Mathematics . Y.M.C.A , 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet, 2. Elliott Gibbens Dodge City, Kansas B. S. in Educ., Physics. Kappa Beta Tau, Delta Epsilon; Science Club, 2; Com- mercial Club, 1; Track, 4. Maurice Grant Scott City, Kansas A. B. , Mathematics . Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet, 2, 3, 4, Engineer ' s Club, 4. George Gruver Hays, Kansas B. S. m Educ., Industrial Arts. Football, 2, 3, 4, K Club, 2, 3, 4, Y.M.C.A., 2, 3, 4, presi- dent, 4, Chairman Student Assembly, 4, Seventh Cavalry, 4; Student Council, 4. Leola Gustafson Winona, Kansas B.S., Intermediate Education. Pi Kappa Sigma, president, 4; Pi Epsilon Pi, 4, Pan-Hellenic, 4; English Club, 3, Home Economics Club, 1. Emma Louise Havemann Hays, Kansas B.S. in Educ , Applied Art. Sigma Sigma Sigma, president, 4, Pi Epsilon Pi, 1, 3, president, 3, Glee Club, 1, 3, Art Club, 3, 4, president, 4, Student Assembly, secretary-treasurer, 3, Orchesus, 3, 4; Operas, " Faust, " " Aida, " Pan-Hellenic, 3, 4. E. E. Hirschler. Hanston, Kansas B.S in Educ., English. Bethel College, McPherson College, Y.M.C.A., 4. 28 BARTHOLIC BEAN BENDER BICE BITTER BROCK BRUMFIELD BURDITT CARPENTER CLINE CLINESMITH CRONK CURRENCE DAVENPORT DREILING DUNCAN DUNN EIKELBERGER GIBBONS GRANT GRUVER GUSTAFSON HAVEMANN HIRSCHLER 29 HOKE HOLM HUBERT JONES KAHLER KELLY LOUDERBAUGH LA VERY LISS LOFLIN MARSHALL McCANDLESS McKEE McKENNA McROBB MEIER MEYER MORRISSETTE NELSON NICHOLAS OSHANT PANKASKIE PERKINS RAFF 30 Ernest Hoke Gorham, Kansas B.S. in Educ . , Music. Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet, 3; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2 3, 4. Florian Holm Hays, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Physical Education Phi Sigma Epsilon, vice-president, 4; Footba I, 2, 3, 4, K Club, 3, 4. Marvin Hubert Ingalls, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Social Science. Garden City Junior College; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Student Council, 2; Delta Psi Omega, 1, 2; Spanish Athletic Club, 1, 2; Y.M.C.A., 3, 4. Casey Jones Hill City, Kansas A. B., Social Science. Sigma Tau Gamma; Science Club, 1, Student Council, 1, Parliamentary Law Club, 1, 2, 3; Vice-chairman Student Assembly, 2; Professional Club, 2, 3- Clarence Kahler Holyrood, Kansas B. S . m Educ., Physical Education. Sigma Tau Gamma, president, 4; K Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club, 3, Inter-Fraternal Council, president, 4, Leader Staff, 3, 4; Little Theater, 3, 4; Student Council, 4, Basketball. Thelma Kelly Phillipsburg, Kansas B.S. m Educ , English. Sigma Sigma Sigma, president, 4; Duck Club, 1, 2, English Club, 2; W.A.A., 1, Intra-murals, 1, 2; Orchesus, 2; Leader Staff, 3, 4, Quill Club, 3, 4; Art Club, 3, 4; Little Theater, 4; Crippled Children’s Education. Esther Louderbaugh Kanopolis, Kansas B.S. in Educ., English. Kappa Phi; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, president, 4, Cabinet, 2, 3, 4, Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Religious Week Chairman, 3, Estes Park Student Delegate, 3; Sponsor of G R. Training School, 2, ’Cat O’ Nine Tails, ” 3 Phoebe Lavery . . . Cawker City, Kansas B.S. m Educ., Commerce. Kappa Phi, Y.W.C.A., 2, 3; Commercial Club, 2, 3, Social Science Club, 3 Elmer Liss Lincoln, Kansas B.S. m Educ., Agriculture . Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3; Science Club, 1; Commercial Club, 1; Parliamentary Law Club, 2. Esther Loflin Ogallah, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Home Economics. Theta Sigma Upsilon; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, president, 3; Y.W.C.A., 3, 4. Mildred Marshall Stockton, Kansas B.S. m Educ., English. Delta Sigma Epsilon, secretary-treasurer 2, president, 4, Pan-Hellenic, president, 4, Glee Club, 1, Y.W.C.A , 1; English Club, 1, 2, 3- SENIORS Boyd McCandless St. John, Kansas A. B., English and Psychology. Sigma Tau Gamma, president, 3; Quill Club, 2, 3, president, 3; Pi Kappa Delta, 2, 3; president, 3, president Sophomore CIass;StudentCouncil, 2, 3;Seventh Cavalry, vice-president, 3; Leader, 1, 2, 3, editor, 3; Reveille, 2; Y.M.C.A., 2, 3, Little Theater, 2, 3; Inter-Fraternal Council, 3. Dennis McKee Hays, Kansas B. S. in Educ., Industrial Arts. Phi Sigma Epsilon; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, co-captain, 4; K Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, president, 4. Mrs. Ethel McKenna Hays, Kansas B.S., Music. Washburn College; Director, Custer Hall; Chorus, 2, 3, 4. Florence McRobb Rexford, Kansas B.S , Business Administration. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pi Epsilon Pi. Elnora Meier Quinter, Kansas B.S. m Educ., Economics and Business Administration. Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club, 2; Parliainentarv Law Club, 4. Chester Meyer . Woodston, Kansas B.S. Economics and Business Administration . Glee Club, 1, 2; Chorus, 1, 2; Opera, ’’Martha.” Albertine Morrissette Clifton, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Commerce. W.A.A., Y.W.C.A. George Nelson Scandia, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Agriculture. Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. Clara Nicholas Hays, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Physical Education. Theta Sigma Upsilon; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, president, 3, Student Council, 4; Little Theater, 4; Orchesus, 1, 2, 3, 4, DuckClub, 1,2, 3, 4, Reveille editor, 3, Cat o NincTails, 3, Ballet, " Lucia Di Lammermoor,” " Martha,” " Faust, " ’’Aida”; Achievement, 4. Margaret Oshant Hays, Kansas B.S. m Educ., English. Alpha Sigma Alpha, vice-president, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club, 1, 2; Y.W.C.A., 1, Leader Staff, 3, Quill Club, 3, 4; vice-president. Junior Class; Intra-Murals. Lewis Pankaskie Dresden, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Music. Glee Club, 1,2, 3, 4; Chorus, 1,2, 3, 4, Opera, 1,2,3, A Cappella Choir, 4; Men’s Quartet, 1, Band, 1, Little Theatre, 3, 4. Marguerite Perkins Utica, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Music. Sigma Alpha Iota, Orchestra, 3; Glee Club, 4; Chorus, 2; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Opera, " Faust.” Frank Raff Clyde, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Physics Football, 1, 2; Science Club, 1. BISSING GUTZMAN FINCHER SENIORS Ellis Reinhardt. Bison, Kansas B.S. in Educ . , Economics and Business Administration . Phi Sigma Epsilon, vicc-prcsidcnt, 3, secretary, 4; K Club, 3, 4; Football, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3- Ruth Schiller Kirwin, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Physical Education. Theta Sigma Upsilon, treasurer, 4, W.A.A., 2, 3, president, 4; Duck Club, 2, 3, 4. Maurice Swanson Weskan, Kansas A.B., Social Science. Washburn College, 1; Orchestra, 1; Band, 1; Leader, 2, 3; Y.M.C.A., 2; Pi Epsilon Pi, 4. Herman Schwartzkopf Alexander, Kansas B S in Educ., Health. Phi Mu Alpha; Seventh Cavalry, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Captain, 4, Track, 1, 2, 4, Captain, 3; Junior Class president. Senior Class president, K Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council, 3, 4. Melbern Smedley Kensington, Kansas A. B., Chemistry; B.S. in Educ. Compton Junior College, Phi Gamma Chi; Kappa Beta Tau; Delta Epsilon. Woody Reinhold St. Francis, Kansas B. S . in Educ., Industrial Arts . K Club; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4. Delwin Coddington. B.S. in Educ., Agriculture. Kappa Beta Tau; Engineer ' s Club, 1 Elmer Spomer A. B., Business Administration. Sigma Tau Gamma; Glee Club, 1, 2 Claude Summers Ellinwood, Kansas A. B., Economics. Asbury College; Phi Mu Alpha, treasurer, 4, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, president, 4; Junior play, Little Theater, 4. Lowell Trull Kansas City, Kansas B. S. in Educ., English. Horner Conservatory; Phi Mu Alpha, Parliamentary Law Club, 3; Chorus, 2; Pep Club, 2. Lois Tracy Smith Center, Kansas B. S. in Educ., English. Northeast Junior College, Kansas Citv , Tumbling Team, 1; English Club, 2, 3; W.A.A., 3, Y.W.C.A., 2. Bernice Van Pelt Covert, Kansas B.S. in Educ., English. Sigma Sigma Sigma; Art Club, 1, 2; English Club, 3, 4; W.A.A., 3. Fbrn Vincent Englewood, Kansas A.B., English. Sigma Sigma Sigma; Tigerettes, 1, 2; W.A.A., 2; English Club, 4. William Voss Norton, Kansas A.B., Social Science. Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Parliamentary Law Club, 1, 2; Junior play, Professional Club, 1. Gilbert Wagner LaCrosse, Kansas A.B , Mathematics. Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Tra ck, 1, 2, 3, 4; Engineer ' s Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mary Louise Walker Hays, Kansas A.B , English. Kappa Phi, 1, 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Quill Club, 3, 4, Leader, 2;Orchcstra, 1, 2, 3, 4;GlceClub, 1,2, 3; Reveille, 2. Connie Werth. Hays, Kansas A. B., Economics. Walter W a llerstedt Hays, Kansas B. S. in Educ., English. Kappa Beta Tau, Sponsor, 1, 2, 3, 4, College Printer. Maurice Waeldin Hoisington, Kansas B.S. in Business Administration. Sigma Tau Gamma; Student Council, 1, 3, 4, Homecoming King, 4, Manager State College Greenhouse, Representa- tive, N.S.F.A., Kansas City, 4. Maurice Wilson Hays, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Agriculture. Y.M .A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Estes Park Student Delegate, 3, Junior Plav; Professional Club, 4, Parliamentary Law Club, 4. Eva Woodruff. Englewood, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Primary Education. Pi Kappa Sigma, vice -president, 4, Pan-Hellenic, 4; Chorus, 1, 2, 3 Jasper Witter Plains, Kansas B.S. in Educ., Social Science. Southwestern College; Band. James Wright Lincoln, Kansas A. B . , Social Science. Garden City Junior College; Glee Club, 1, 2, 4, Quartet, 1, 2, Little Theater, 1, 2, 4; president, Student Assembly, 4. Dorothy Bissint. Hays, Kansas B. S. in Educ . Business Administration. Theta Sigma Upsilon, president, 4. Wayne Gutzman Kensington, Kansas A.B ., Mathematics . Y.M.C.A. Syble Fincher Liberal, Kansas B.S. in Educ., English. Christian College, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Theater, 4, Duck Club, 4, Pi Epsilon Pi, 4; W.A.A. Palco, Kansas Alexander, Kansas 32 REINHARDT SCHILLER SWANSON SCHWARTZKOPF SMEDLEY REINHOLD CODDINGTON SPOMER SUMMERS SWANSON TRULL TRACY VAN PELT VINCENT VOSS WAGNER WALKER WERTH WALLERSTEDT WAELD1N WILSON WOODRUFF WITTER WRIGHT 33 JUNIORS George Adams, Gatlin. Viola Ames, Waldo. Pearl Atwater, Larned. Elwood Bartlbtt, Plainville. Theron Borden, Russell Springs Margaret Brentnall, Ness City Myrtle Carter, Trousdale. Roy Cochrane, Sharon Springs Ruth Crawford, Hays Norval Curry, St. Francis Ernest Deines, Wakecncv Isabel Dodrill, Kanorado Wilbur Duncan, Wakeency Adrian Eichman, Palco Albert Eikelberger, Scott Citv Anne Fankhauser, Natoma Frances Ficken, Bison Kathryn Fisher, Wilson Robert Ford. Osborne Ruth Frisbie, McDonald Ruth Frusher, Jctmore Anna Lou Galloway, Wakecncv Ruth Garlow, Hays George Galloway, Wakccnev 34 JUNIORS Evelyn Garton, Dighton Harlie Haag, Larncd John Hadley, Alton Marcus Hahn, Hays Kathryn Harrell, Paradise Marylee Harvey, Ogallah Shelburne Hendricks, Lebanon, Nebr. Ivamae Hennerich, Hays Otto Hennerich, Hays Ruth Hildebrand, Fowler Ralph Huffman, Simpson Rita Jacobs, Hays Mildred King, Utica Alma Kleint, Herndon James Kuntz, Plains Alice Lavery, Cawker City Estel Leonard, Cullison Erma Lowrey, Larned Nella Mae Marshall, Stockton Harry Mason, Wakeeney William Mog, Wilson Cleo Morrissette, Clifton Janis Mullendore, Oakley Delbert Newberry, Ingalls 35 JUNIORS Eugene Niewald, Bison Gerald Opdycke, Russell William Owens, Council Grove John Page, Ellis Derrill Pratt, Hays Hazel R a bourn, Montezuma Alan Rankin, Hays Francis Roe, Waldo Lavina Row, Larned Keith Sebelius, Almena Arnold Schoenthaler, Ellis Pauline Scherer, Kansas City, Mo. Stella Schlegel. Hays Donald Schoenfeldt, Hays D le Shellhaas, Hays Lyle Sherman, Chase Jerome Steoman, Hanston Ervin Stever, Ulysses Gayle Stover, Ransom Frederick Toland, St. John Hollis Van Doren, Havs Maurice Vaughn, LaCrosse Omer Voss, Phillipsburg Marjorie Wallerstedt, Hays 36 JUNIORS Margaret Pankaskie, Dresden Eugene Holm, Hays Winnie Adams, Gatlin Mabel Robertson, Stockton Lois Meyer, Hays Opal Emmons, Lenora Marvella Schridde, Great Bend Clarence Isbell, Bennington Isabel Barker, Beloit Vera Springfeldt, Lorraine Lucille Leavell, Allen Don Hildebrand, Fowler Henry Uppendahl, Dighton Carrie Seuser, LaCrosse Elaine Wise, Dighton John Willcoxon, Oberlin Tillie Young, Esbon 37 SOPHOMORES Lester Adams, Belpre Clair Anderson, Bird City Charles Bahl, Hays Ruth Baker-Hines, Hays Helen Beam, Oakley Hollis Been, Shallow Water Herbert Bender, Waldo Kathryn Bodmer, Natoma Richard Bracken, Long Island Wesley Burford, Fowler Curtis Burgan, Hoisington Gordon Casad, Stockton Karl Carson, Scott City Richard Chism, Sharon Springs Lenora Coates, Plains Basil Cole, Lebanon Wilma Corzine, Garfield Leroy Cross, Sylvan Grove Charlotte Davidson, Rush Center Gaylord Davidson, Belpre Dale Dunham, Natoma Edward Dunkel, Bunker Hill Homer Evans, Trousdale Keith Fail, Little River Arnold Finch, Kinsley Virgie Camp, Wallace Casey Cochran, Hays Otis Dickey, Liberal Paul Dunlap, Woodston Margaret Fleagle, Garden City Jane Flood, Hays Floyd Foley, Norton Lillian Folger, Cawker City Mildred Franz, Burdett Eunice Gaines, McDonald Avery Gard, Offerle Faye Garten, Plains Lael Gilbert, Plainville Olive Gra nt, Scott City Harold Graves, Lincoln 38 SOPHOMORES HAZBM.it ( i ravbs, Garfield Gaii. Ghai ' b, Centerview Thomas Gmuvuh, Manning Anita Haao, I.arncd Pbtbr Haas, Ness City I ' ranchs Hanson, Ogallah Verna Ruth Harris, Colby Lois Httnoit, Hoxic Fk ancks Hull, Woods ton Lit it Hull, Woodston Merle Humphrey, Arnold Kurus Jamison, Quintcr (iuWBNDOLA JOHNSON, SpcUrvillc Jambs Jonhs, Pcnalosa Tmklma Killian, Arapahoe, Colo. Colvin Kindichi, Liberal Cathbrinb Land, Bclprc Arthur Lkas, Liberal Jack Lkcuyrr, Ellis Martha Bluw Link, Larned Nayonk Lix-Lono, Norton Ci.AHitNt it Lowry, Zurich Velma Mai k by, Garlield Ethel Martin, Oberlin Ruth McAdoo, Larned Arnold McGrath, llays Norma Mi Mullen, Norton Hehmkb i Mkui.i , Elmo Vivian Mir ki i , Meditine Lodge Maudarih ' Muli.hn, Dcnsmorc Clinton Mkybm, Woodston Minimi Meredith, Larned Joyce Mili.kr, (ircciisbnrg Chester Mitchell, Montezuma DeLoyd Mitchell, Helpre Luoenk Moon, Liberal Jon Moss, Sharon Springs Mildrbd Murray, Hoisington Gladys Niciiol, laigan Jbraloinb Nbdmow, Macksvillc 39 SOPHOMORES Josephine Owens, Hays Sam Painter, Healy Alberta Page, Hays Richard Parker, Long Island Maurice Peters, Pawnee Rock Louise Peterson, Lindsborg Hugo Pfortmiller, Natoma Lawrence Pfortmiller, Natoma Ruth Polson, Rozel Lowell Postma, Jennings Esther Ramsey, Bucklin Harold Randall, Jennings Carmen Reinhardt, Hoisington Brooks Rickard, Medicine Lodge Herman Rohrs, Oakley Rex Schwein, Ulysses Frances Scranton, LaCrosse Herbert Seyfrit, Coldwater Mary Shaffer, Everett, Wash. Wilma Shull, Grigston Van Shaw, Bloomington Lois Simkins, Protection Clifford Sinclair, Jetmore Rudolph Skubal, Dresden Lavern Spreier, Rozel Dorothy Stehley, Phillipsburg Irvin Sutley, Speed Burtis Taylor, Hill City George Thompson, Bucklin Arnold Tritt, Hays Leila James-Trull, Kansas City, Mo. Jeanne Underwood, Hoisington Velma Unruh, Pawnee Rock Dave VanGundy, Osborne Ora Vieux, Grcensburg William Wade, Hoxie Jack Ward, Hays Ned Whitmer, Wilson Dale Weems, Lebanon Lou Verne Williams, Ellis 40 SOPHOMORES Betty Brown, Ellis Ruby Edison, Greensburg Verna Ruth Harris, Colby Oscar Mitchell. Montezuma Celeste Lowrey, Larned Vernon VVaeldin, Hoisington Lloyd Willison, Lawrence Cleora Wright, Cimarron Albert Yale, Grinnell FRESHMEN Florence Booth, Wilmore Della Byrn, Lindsborg Kent Collier, Smith Center Wilbur DeYoung, Prairie View Keith Farquharson, Solomon Floyd Gruver, Hays Arlene Harrison, Norton Ernestine Hubbard, Wilmore Gayle Rife, Lyons Pauline Roberts, Almena 41 FRESHMEN Adelaide Abell, Oakley Beatrice Alder, Wilmore Avis Alexander, Almena Beth Atkins, Hays Agnes Atwell, Utica Floyd Balman, Rozel John Barkley, Ransom Helene Barry, Hays Kathryn Bellman, Hays Elizabeth Bentley, Shields Alma Berndt, Herndon Ivan Birrer, Atwood Richard Bishop, Scott Citv Sherrill Boucher, Minneola Leona Bra’ , McAllaster Mary Kathryn Brenemen, Goodland Neva Brown, Stockton Ralph Brownlee, Pretty Prairie Beulah Bruntzel, Rozel Lewis Burford, Fowler Keith Burke, Monument Ruth Marie Butler, Hays Jasper Cardona, Kanopolis Clark Carlile, Jetmore Dean Carr, Larned Helen Childers, Cawker City Ida Eleanor Chittenden, Havs Flora Lee Cochran, Hays Margaret Cole, Waldo Doris Conover, Alton 42 FRESHMEN Ruth Cox, Hays Russell Daniels, Hays John Davidson, Rush Center Byron Davis, Bogue Elbert De Forest, Hays Arthur DeLong, Herndon Florence Eikelberger, Scott City Erma Ellis, Lyons Byron Ewer, Dresden Zelma Jane Felten, Havs Adah Ficken, Bison Pauline Fleming, Plainville Leland Flora, Quinter Louise Foos, Pawnee Rock Blanche Garlow, Hays James Gick, Plainville Ruby Gilpin, Codell Jean Glenn, Hays Esther Goltl, McDonald Esther Gooden, Garfield Naomi Griffith, Oberlin Violette Grossardt, Claflin Thoma; Gruver, Manning Allen Guest, Seward, Alaska Harry Harms, Timken John Harrell, Paradise Lillian Harvey, Belpre Mabel Heaton, Garneld Margaret Herold, Colby Isabel Herold, Colby Maxine Higley, Atwood Lucille Hoch, Hays Marion Holzmeister, Havs Margie Holland, Liberal Wayne Howell, Osborne Harrison Honderick, La Crosse Mary Horacek, Rush Center Pauline Huxman, Satanta Izella Jackson, Bayard, Nebr. Katherine Jennison, Hcaly Cecil Johnson, Utica Evelyn Jones, Plainville Courtney Kearns, Hays Walter Keating, Lincoln Pauline Kelly, Phillipsburg James King, Cullison John King, Cullison Minnie Kirk, Bucklin •43 FRESHMEN Roland Kahl.er, Holvrood Gwendolen Lane, Phillipsbtirg Lottie Linebaugh, Lamed Ethel Liss, Lincoln Louise Locker, Ellis Mary Anne Locker, Ellis Robert Malcolm, Almcna Catherine Masters, Havs Joy Me Kie, Salina Alice McKinley, Mullcnvillc Hazel Ann McKinney, Vesper Emma McKissick, Minncola Mai McVay, Sterling Ernestine Mellor, Almcna Dorothy Jean Miller, Hays Lawrence Miller, Quinter Wayne Miller, Liberal Harry Older, Chanutc Paul Noel, Grainheld Maxine Posey, Larncd Margaret Paxton, Grccnsburg Iona Pratt, Havs Louise Price, Grccnsburg Charles Rhoades, Havs Mildred Rice, Larncd Wilma Richards, Sharon Springs Oldroyd Rife, Lvons Carl Rogg, Bunker Hill Carl Rohwer, Lincoln Lawrence Romeiser, Glasco Margaret Reed, Havs LeRoy Scoby, Atwood Helen Gail Seamon, Bird City Gordon Seamon, Naroma Helen Shaw, Stockton Clayton Shedivetz, Towner, Colo. N a dyne Shy rock, St. John Rosanna Simminger, Atwood Norma Simons, Stockton Norma Smedley, Kensington Gerald Smith , Hays Leslie Smith, Kinsley Alice Solomon, Hays Howard Stehwien, Clatlin Carl Stoffer. Rexford Rozella Stricker, Russell Frank Svatos, Pawnee Rock Forrest Taylor, Hill City 44 FRESHMEN Gwendolene Toland, St. John Ruth Twenter, Hays Dale Underwood, Hoisington Dean Unruh, Pawnee Rock Ruth Wait, Protection Betty Ward, Hays Helen Wells, Hays Iris Whitten, Phillipsburg Mildred Wiest, Hays Lola Winkler, Rozel Ida Mae Wiruth, Cuba Ruth Wise, Dighton Evelyn Woerner, Wakeencv Virginia Walton, Hays Lyman Wooster, Hays Fern Wright, Simpson Paul Wyland, Kirwin Elva Wyley, Kirwin June Newton, Lewis Dorothy Skinner, McCracken Mildred Yates, Manning Inez Yeager, Natoma Bonnie Zimmerm an, Hays Evelyn Zin?zer, Hillside, N. J 45 FORT HAYS MRS UPSET K-STATE ELEVEN, 3 i g Six Champions Fall Before a I Football Results Battling Hays Eleven, With|! Reissig’s Field Goal the Win- FINALS Fort Hays 3 K-State 0 48 ATHLETICS Are they alive? . . . Queen Annie is received at Washburn . . . My skirt won ' t stay down . . . Bill looks plenty tough . . . Princeton, Notre Dame, FORT HAYS, get a load of that . . . Playing leap frog . . . Don ' t ducks have funny figures ... Is this upside down . . . Wafted in the breeze . . . You ought to have been a girl boys . . . Allez-oop, Helen . . . Queen Annie is presented some flowers . . . Queen Annie ' s pro- cession at Washburn . . . Tumblers . . . Manhattan laid a goose-egg . . .You again, Helen? . . . The boys at Wash- bum ... At Washburn again . . . Looking for a dust storm. ★ 49 GRIDSTERS IN SECOND Again the Central Intercollegiate Con- ference football championship has been brought to Fort Hays by a hard working, hard driving grid machine. This year the supervisor was “Jim” Yeager who replaced Jack Riley when Jack accepted a coaching job at Pottstown, Pennsylvania. Assistant coaches this year were “Bill” Bearley, a graduate of Fort Hays who has returned to his alma mater, and “Busch” Gross. The championship this year was shared by three schools, Fort Hays, Pittsburg, and Wichita. Each team won three games and lost one. Playing on the new gridiron in front of the old Golden Belt Fair grandstand, Fort Hays opened its 1935 season, indicating its vast power, by crushing a champion Augustana eleven from South Dakota, 34 to 6. This con- test was meant to test the power of the Bengal eleven, but that power was never extended, and spectators left the game wondering just how much strength had been held in reserve. The next engagement was also meant to be a test for the Tigers, but this time they clawed the Chadron Teachers, of Nebraska, into a 26 to 0 defeat. Once more the Tigers were untested as to their real abilitv. Then came what may be termed the climax of the season. Fort Hays traveled to Man- hattan, and with Bill Reissig booting a place- ment kick in the third period, hung a 3 to 0 defeat on Kansas State, the Big Six Champions. This victory was acclaimed by many to be the biggest upset in the Missouri Valley that Saturday- After these three straight victories, the tide turned against the Tigers. They were ridden by an “every-other-game” jinx that worked T ith alarming regularity. And the Tigers were always defeated when playing on a muddy or slick field. Playing on a muddy field. Fort Hays lost to Emporia Teachers 3 to 0. However, due to the ineligibility of one of their players, Emporia was required to forfeit the victory to Fort Hays, 1 to 0. Again Fort Hays rose to the heights, and the next week trampled a good Wichita team 34 to 6. Larry Mullins, coach of St. Benedicts, said of the Tigers in that game, “Fort Hays is one of the best small college teams in the country.” But Fort Hays, on the next Satur- day, again playing on a muddy field, mired into an 18 to 0 defeat at the hands of St. Benedicts. Resuming conference play, Fort Hays defeated the Southwestern Moundbuilders 20 to 0. And then, for the third straight time when playing on a slick field, Fort Hays was defeated, this time by Pittsburg, 21 to 0. Having finished its conference schedule with a record of three wins and one loss, Fort Hays finished out its season by defeating Washburn, a representative of the Missouri Valley Conference, 21 to 6, and then romped on the Oklahoma Baptists in a Turkey Day game, 42 to 0. A summary of the 1935 season shows that Fort Hays won 8 and lost 2 games, rolling up 172 points against 57 points for the opponents. And now to introduce the 1935 Central Conference co-champions: 50 CONFERENCE VICTORY Sylvester Palmer, co-captain, a senior, and for four years an important member of the Fort Hays backfield, is considered one of the best “spin-backs” in the state. His playing earned him a berth on the mythical all-state and all-conference elevens. Dennis McKee, co-captain, a senior, and a four-year man, is a rather small guard whose hght and drive have placed him on a “little all-American” team, the all-conference team, and the second all-state team. Ed Bender, a senior, played tackle for four years in such a smashing manner that it earned him an honorable mention on a “little all-American,” and a place on the second all- conference team. George Gruver, senior end, and for the second straight year a member of the second all-conference team, is a dashing type of player, strong at spilling interference. Shim Dreiling, co-captain, a senior and for four years an important stone in the front wall, is a fast guard, good at leading inter- ference. His play merited him a place on the second all-conference team. Ralph Huffman, junior center, by his con- sistent playing won a second all-conference rating. He played defensive fullback excellently. Alvin Staab, sophomore halfback and possessor of two letters, gained a berth on the second all-conference team in spite of being out of several games because of an injury. Bill Reissig, a fullback who was shifted to end, and whose educated toe added several points to the Fort Hays column, was respon- sible for two Fort Hays victories. Eugene Niewald, a junior and a powerful, hard-hittinghalfback, has earned threeletters. Herb Bender, a sophomore and a power- house at fullback, through his off-tackle smashes and drives into the line led the con- ference in scoring. Rudolph Skubal, a sophomore and smash- ing tackle, has earned two letters. Chester Mitchell is another big, rugged tackle who in his first year has demonstrated his worth to the team. Woody Reinhold, a senior, was for four vears an end. Wade Zeigler, a senior, was for two years a guard. Ellis Reinhardt, senior end, earned two letters. Other lettermen on the squad are: Eugene Allen, back; Charles Burgess, back; Harold Darnell, back; Keith Elder, back; Tom Mosier, end; George Neelly, end, Dale Neelly, guard; Ward Riegel, fleet-footed freshman back; Harold Rotrock, center; Harold Randall, tackle; James Rawson, back; Dale Shellhaas, tackle; Paul Stenger, back; Howard Stehwein, center; Dale Underwood, back; Nicholas Smith, guard. 51 REINHOLD UNDERWOOD G. NEELY STEHWEIN E. BENDER ROTROCK RANDALL D. NEELY RIEGEL DARNELL A. STAAB REISSIG NIEWALD DREILING GRUVER PALMER H. BENDER ELDER MOSIER ALLEN McKEE SKUBAL ZEIGLER HUFFMAN STENGER RAWSON REINHARDT SHELLHAAS SMITH BURGESS MITCHELL 52 53 SECOND PLACE HONOR Five lettermen, captain-elect Herman Schwartzkopf, Richard Staab, Arthur Leas, Rufus Jamison, and Ray Thurlow answered the call for the 1936 basketball season. These were accompanied by three members of last year’s “B” squad and several members of last year’s second squad, forecasting what appeared to be a very promising season. The season was opened on the home court by winning from Friends 33 to 11. Another non-conference victory over Bethel, 33 to 23, followed. Opening the conference season on the home court, Fort Hays turned back Emporia twice, 44 to 32, and 33 to 20, in rather poorly played games, but games which showed the potential power of the Fort Hays quintet. To keep in condition during the holidays. Fort Hays engaged McPherson in a non- conference game and was victorious, 37 to 22. Fort Hays retained the conference lead and became championship favorites when they turned back the strong Southwestern crew twice 33 to 28, and 30 to 28. The Tigers in a trip to Wichita, suffered a relapse in playing form, losing both games by the scores of 36 to 38, and 41 to 44. Both times they lost the lead in the last few minutes of play. Again playing out of the conference, Fort Hays, on its home court, defeated the Haskell Indians 31 to 18. Once more the Tigers had a winning streak in conference play. They turned back Pitts- burg here, in the first game 36 to 27, and in the second game, 41 to 19. Then they traveled to Emporia to win twice, 33 to 28, and 33 to 28. This increased Fort Hays’ conference standing to 8 wins and 2 losses. HERMAN JAMISON NEELY LEAS SCHWARTZKOPF MITCHELL PAUL " BUSCH- ' GROSS Coach 54 TO COURT QUINTET Resting in first place, the Tigers turned aside from conference play to defeat the St. Benedicts quintet, 43 to 29. A disastrous road trip to Southwestern dropped Fort Hays from first to second place and advanced the Winfield quintet from second to first place, when they defeated the Tigers twice, 27 to 29, and 24 to 36. Needing to win the last four games in order to win the conference championship, HERMAN SCHWARTZKOPF Captain BAKER R. STAAB MOTLEY McGRATH HINKLE A. STAAB Fort Hays whipped Wichita twice, 39 to 31, and 34 to 30, but went down to a double defeat on the Pittsburg trip 28 to 32, and 45 to 30, thus dropping to second place and allowing Southwestern to step into undis- puted first place. Second place is the highest position the Tigers have ever been able to attain in the conference rankings. This year is the second time Fort Hays has attained that position. Fort Hays throughout the season played a high brand of ball and rewarded the large crowds that turned out to see them, with spectacular playing. Throughout the season the Tigers rang up 723 points to their oppo- nents 588 points, an average of 34 points to 27 points per game. All-co nference honors went to Richard Staab, center, who was voted all-conference center and captain, and Herman Schwartzkopt who earned a guard position on the all- conference team. Herbert Baker and Chester Mitchell received honorable mention in the all-conference ratings. This year eleven men were lettered. They are: Herman Schwartzkopf, captain and guard; Richard Staab, center; Arthur Leas, forward, Herbert Baker, forward; Chester Mitchell, guard; Ralph Hinkle, forward; 55 Arnold McGrath, forward; Rufus Jamison, center; Ray Thurlow, guard; Alvin Staab, guard; Dale Neelly, forward. Only one man, Schwartzkopf, will be lost by graduation this year. This fact indicates another sucess- ful season for next year. Season ' s Record Fort Hays 33 Friends 11 Fort Havs 33 Bethel . 23 Fort Havs 44 Emporia 32 Fort Havs 33 Emporia . . 20 Fort Havs 37 McPherson . .. 22 Fort Havs 33 Southwestern. 28 Fort Hays 30 Southwestern.. ... . 28 Fort Havs 36 Wichita. . . 38 Fort Havs 41 Wichita. 44 Fort Havs 31 Haskell . 18 Fort Hays . 36 Pittsburg 27 Fort Havs . 41 Pittsburg.. . 19 Fort Havs 43 St. Benedicts . 29 Fort Hays . 27 Southwestern.. ... 29 Fort Hays . .. 24 Southwestern. . 36 Fort Hays . 39 Wichita. . 31 Fort H.i s 34 Wichita. . .. 30 Fort Havs ... 28 Pittsburg 32 Fort Hays 30 Pittsburg . 43 Total -723 Total . 588 Conference Standing Won Lost Southwestern.. 12 4 Fort Havs . 10 6 Wichita 8 8 Pittsburg 7 9 Emporia. 3 13 INTRA-MURALS Intra-mural sports now play an important part at Fort Hays for boys who don’t care to try out for inter-collegiate sports but who like to participate in sports throughout the year. Under the supervision of the student director, " Gub” McDonald, intra-murals in- clude speedball, horseshoe, volley ball, base- ball, basketball, and tennis. As the Reveille goes to press, only two divisions have been completed, namely speedball and basketball. Each of these was won bv the Spanish Ath- letic Club, a group of barrack boys. This year there are teams of five organiza- tions and three independent teams entered in the competition. The fraternities are Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Beta Tau and Sigma Tau Gamma. The non-fraternal or- ganizations are the Y.M.C.A., and three inde- pendent teams, which are the Spanish Ath- letic Club, Willison’s Ramblers and Opdvcke ' s team. Although at this writing it is unknown how many baseball teams will enter or how many tennis players there will be it is believed that there will be at least eight baseball teams and at least a hundred singles players in tennis. Tennis has become more popular the last two vears because of the reconditioned courts and there is now a large percentage of the student body interested and playing tennis. To make winning more desirable in intra- mural sports, a record of points are kept dur- ing the year and the team with the most points at the end of the season’s play is awarded an intra-mural cup. ★ 56 TRACK ★ Track at Fort Hays this year should have the most successful season it has ever had with twelve lettermen back in school and many promising freshmen reporting to fill out a well rounded squad. Under the tutelage of Jim Yeager, track has become more promising each year and now that Jim is leaving next year it is fitting that he leave with the memories of a winning track squad. Lettermen reporting for practice are: Floyd Stephens, captain and broad jumper; Alvin Staab, dashman and javelin (Staab placed first in the conference meet last year); Eugene Holm, dashes; Lawrence Pfortmiller, weights; Colvin Kindschi, javelin; Norval Curry, pole vault and high jump; Wesley Burford, broad jump and high jump; Burtis Taylor, hurdles; Floyd Foley, hurdles; Vernal Duncan, distance man; Johnnie Michael, dis- tance man; William Mog, distance man. This year’s schedule includes a dual meet with Kansas State, last year’s indoor Big Six champions, May 2; a dual meet with Kearney State Teachers of Nebraska, April 16; a dual meet with Hastings of Nebraska, April 24; the Hastings Relays, April 11; a triangular meet with Wichita and Southwestern, May 8; and the conference meet at Wichita, May 14 and 15- A feature attraction each spring is the running of the Western Kansas Relays in which several hundred high school tracksters of Western Kansas compete. Each year several records have been broken since its beginning several years ago. 57 " K " CLUB The " K " Club is an organization of young men who wish to promote the spirit of good fellowship among athletes and to foster the spread of athletic activity on the campus. Sportsmanship is the main criterion of this club. To become a member of this organization of athletes you must have earned a " K " letter in any sports activity. To be eligible for a " K " letter one must have passing grades in twelve hours of major subjects. The records made by all the athletic teams this year have been favorable to the K " Club as well as to the college. The football team made a remarkable record during the season. The men who are to receive their first " K " letter for football are Dale Necllv, George Neelly, Tom Mosier, Ward Riegel, Paul Stenger, Keith Elder, Chester Mitchell, James Rawson and Harold Darnell. The basketball team also made an exceptional! v good record. Two players, Richard Staab and Herman Schwartz- kopf, were chosen for the all-conference team. Richard Staab was also chosen as all-state forward. Herb Baker and Chester Mitchell each received honorable mention rating for the season |ust closed. Those who are to receive a " K " letter for basketball are Herb Baker, Chester Mitchell, Ralph Hinkle, Ray Thurlow, Dale Neelly and Arnold McGrath. The track captain last year was Herman Schwartzkopf. His team made one of the most outstanding records ever made by a Tiger track team. The track captain for this season is Floyd Stephens. He also has a very promising team. An authority on track said that the chances for this year ' s track team are just as good or even better than those of last year ' s team. The officers of the " K " Club are: President Dennis McKee Vice-president Ed Bender Secretary and Treasurer Eugene Niewald “K " MEMBERS: Dennis McKee Eugene Niewald Ed Bender Herb Bender Ward Riegel Keith Elder Bill Reissig Alvin Staab Rudolph Skubal Howard Stehwien Harold Randall Ralph Huffman Harold Rotrock Georoe Gruver Dale Shelhaas Tom Mosier James Rawson Charles Burgess Wade Zeigler Dale Underwood Ellis Reinh ardt Chester Mitchell Nicholas Smith Paul Stenger Frank Dreiling Sylvester Palmer Richard Staab Herman Schwartzkopf Ray Thurlow Ralph Hinkle Rufus Jamison Herb Baker Arthur Leas Arnold McGrath Henry Uppendahl Floyd Stephens Lawrence Pfortmiller William Mog Floyd Foley Burtis Taylor Clarence K.ahler John Michael Joe Zamrzla Colvin Kindschi Arthur Austin Wesley Burford Eugene Holm Florian Holm Norval Curry Vernal Duncan Rennie Zeigler Ward Shull Woody Rein hold 58 PI EPSILON PI Pi Epsilon Pi, better known to the students as the Pep Club, is an organization of young people whose purpose is to promote the spirit and boosting of all athletic events. It has been an important factor in the successes which Fort Hays football, basketball and track teams have achieved. The officers for the vear are President Jane Flood Vice-president Clarence Kahler Secretary-treasurer John Willcoxon Cheerleaders, elected by the student body in the fall, are Bill Wolfson, Keith Sebclius and Ivan Birrer. The men assist at all games and pep meetings. Members of Pi Epsilon Pi are Jane Flood Naomi Griffith Erma Lowrey Clarence Kahler Lucille Hoch Martha Blew Line John Willcoxon Evelyn Zinszer Joy McKie Violbttb Grossardt Fritz Toland Mildred Wiest Gerald Opdycke Ida Mae Wiruth Celeste Lowrey Brooks Rickard Beth Atkins Louise Peterson Elmer Rudolph Nella Mae Marshall Gwendolene Toland Lloyd Willison Elaine Bitter Florence McRobb Roland Kahler Ruth Polson Ruth Frisbie Syble Fincher Jo Owens Alma Klient Velma Dauner Lavina Row Mintie Meredith Betty Brown Helene Barry Gwendolene Dim mitt Charlotte Davidson Kathryn Bodmer Anna Lou Galloway Keith Sebelius Vera Springfeldt Wesley Burford Tillie Young Leola Gustafson Elsie Mae Keast Isabel Barker Izella Jackson Esther Goodin Flora Lee Cochran Joy Smith Irene Bean Esther Goltl Mildred Murray Dorothy Stehley Anita Haag Ernestine Mellor 59 ri Ift MKWt Hf ] Krl jF . mm ® WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Athletic Association is the organization for promotion of interest in women ' s sports. Points are given for participation in team sports, hockey, basketball and spccdball, in the individual sports, swimming, hiking, archerv , tennis and skating, and dancing. High awards of the organization are the " K " letters and sweaters. Clara Nicholas, Helen Frances Bice and Nora King have sweaters. One of the outstanding annual events is the Plav Dav for high school girls. The program this vear was the Olympics, held at the coliseum on May 9 Competition was among Olympic teams rather than between schools. A great deal of interest has been evidenced in the intra-mural program Volley ball, basketball, hit-pin baseball, tennis, and tenniquoit are the sports plaved.Thc independent team, " Mercdith ' sTeam, captained h Mintic Meredith, won first place in basketball The volley ball tournament cup was won bv the Theta Sigma Upsilon team. Ruth Schiller is the organization ' s president and Helen Frances Bice is the intra-mural head. The board consists of Celeste Lowrev, Ruth Cross, Helena O ' Loughlin, Clara Nicholas and Anita Haag ★ ORCHESIS Orchesis is a dancing club composed of girls who have qualified for membership through the interpretive dancing class. The members study advanced techniques and learn group dances. This fall there was a unit on ballet, including toe technique. Orchesis cooperates in putting on performances for various occasions. During the State Teachers Meeting in November, Orchesis gave a demonstration of folk material usable in high school. At a Pep Assembly on February 2K, the club gave some tap numbers and a specialty tiger dance. Helen Frances Bice as the peppv cheer leader and Nora King and Clara Nicholas as the playful tigers were particularly well received. The numbers were repeated at the Wichita basketball game that evening. At the High School Plav Day on May 9 the Orchesis entertained the guests at the end of the day with a program of dances depicting various Olympic games. 60 DUCK CLUB Duck Club is a student swimming organization of girls proficient enough to pass the membership test. After passing the preliminary test one is entitled to become a “Duckling ”, passing the second and more difficult test qualifies one to become a full-pledged " Duck” and so to wear a white and yellow Duck emblem on the swimming suit. Tests are given from time to time to qualify new members This club always has charge of the swimming events and water games of the high school play day. This year Ruth Cross and Celeste Lowrcy headed the committee for water activities. The annual spring water carnival was presented two successive evenings. ★ LIFE SAVING Life Saving tests are given once during each school year by an American Red Cross representative sent out from headquarters at St. Louis. Mr. Ralph L. Carr visited Fort Hays this year on February 17th, 18th, and 19th, giving instruction and tests for Life Saving the first two days and speaking to the student body at assembly on the third. As a result of the tests, Nora King, Clara Nicholas, and Ruth Schiller were reappointed as examiners. Celeste Lowrcy, Alberta Page and Patricia Shaffer, formerly senior life savers, received appointments as examiners. Other life savers in college this year were Erma Lowrcy, a senior, and Rena Reed, an examiner. Clara Nicholas, Rena Reed and Patricia Shaffer have acted as life guards for the recreation swimming period for women this vear 61 J • pm . V AW ' 1 i H j: kHJ TJK ’•y I i wp i ? ' 1 Uf ' - X i " Myjgl A - i £ j m l| P sk r IE H 1“ 1 ? 64 ORGANIZATIONS An all school party . . . Shall we go in? . . . How did this picture get in? . . . Poor freshie, no cap . . . Stop cheating, Georgie . . . The Manhattan victory crowd at the show . . . What is this, a game? . . . On their way out west, to Science . . . The Y.M.-Y.W. carnival . . . Looking down from the Coliseum . . . Those playful Kappa Phis . . . Counting Reveille Queen votes ... A clean-up gang . . . THE employment office . . . Outward Bound, only Mac didn ' t go . . . $19.50 please . . . Every- body hapi ? . . . Find the hidden faces . . . Phi Mus and Sigma Taus playing football. Editor ' s note: Picture taken before the boys got mad at each other. They don ' t play together now. ★ 65 Top Row: RANKIN, DICKEY, LEE. DALTON, GRUVER, ALLEN, CARLILE. Bottom Row: McCANDLESS, NICHOLAS, WAELDIN, PARK, LEAS, NIEWALD, SCHWARTZKOPF, BALMAN. STUDENT COUNCIL A Student Council was first organized at Fort Hays Kansas State College in the spring of 1911, and since that time such an organization, with Dean F. B. Lee as sponsor, has continued to function as the supreme student governmental bodv, cooperating with the faculty and administration. The membership of the Council is determined in the spring elections, and that of last spring was as colorful as ever, with the handbills and more or less private electioneering. Those elected were: Walter Park, Alan Rankin, and George Gruver at large; Clara Nicholas and Herman Schwartzkopf from the senior class, Bovd McCandless and Henry Baker from the junior class; and Burtis Taylor and Arthur Leas from the sophomore class. The fall election completed the membership, adding Maurice Waeldin from the senior class, Eugene Niewald from the junior class, Otis Dickey from the sophomore class, and Floyd Balman, Clark Carlile, and Harold Allen from the freshman class. Later in the year, however, the following people were also elected to fill vacancies occurring during the year: Norval Curry, elected at large; Clarence Kahler from the senior class, and Chester Mitchell from the junior class. Among the Council ' s duties is that of sponsoring holidays such as that celebrating Fort Hays’ 3-0 victory over the Aggies. The program of the day included a pep rally in the morning, followed by a varsity; a picture show in the afternoon, and an evening varsity. The Council also sponsors such celebrations as that for Homecoming. Further duties include making of rooming house rules, sponsoring of school elections, regulations of social activi- ties so that they maintain standards of the college, and helping provide for the students ' en joyment of college. In carry- ing out this latter duty, the Student Council this year made special efforts to organize on the campus a Students ' Union Building. Another feature of this year ' s work was the sponsoring of a student vote as to amending the student consti- tution so that a part of the activity fee is used for purchasing a “Reveille. " Another day of celebration sponsored by the Council is the annual Pike Day, with a program consisting of a picnic dinner, picture show, and varsity. Officers for the Student Council are: President— 1st semester Walter Park President 2nd semester Herman Schwartzkopf Vice-president Burtis Taylor Secretary-treasurer Clara Nicholas 66 Top Row: GRUVER, WILLCOXON, TAYLOR, SCHWARTZKOPF, McCANDLESS, PARK. Bottom Row: NIEWALD, RANKIN, HRUZA. WAELDIN, DAVENPORT. SEVENTH CAVALRY The Seventh Cavalry is a new organization on this campus which was started bv the Student Council last year. It is a local honorary leadership fraternity. The name was chosen in honor of General Custer ' s Cavalry which was stationed at the old Fort in the early days. Membership is based on demonstrated leadership, ability, service, character and scholarship. To be eligible for membership, the student must have spent at least one year in the college as a regularly enrolled student. The member- ship at no time can exceed 15 active members. In the original organization, women students were accepted into membership, but this year it was decided to limit the membership to the men with the hopes that the women of the college would organize a similar group. Elec- tion to membership must be by unanimous vote of the fraternity. Three honorary members were elected and initiated into membership last spring. They were Kathryn O’Loughlin McCarthy, President C. E. Rarick and Dean F. B. Lee. Present members of the organization are Walter Park, Maurice Waeldin, Herman Schwartzkopf, Alan Rankin and Boyd McCandless. Five pledges were selected in the fall and will be initiated during Commencement Week. They arc: Eugene Niewald, Burtis Taylor, John Willcoxon, George Gruver and Kenneth Davenport. Officers for the year art: President Vice-president Secretary-treasurer Faculty sponsor Alan Rankin Boyd McCandless Walter Park Mrs. Thelma Hruza 67 Assembly Officers: GRUVER. SCHERER. UNDERWOOD. SCHWARTZKOPF. STUDENT ASSEMBLY There arc a number of activities on our campus performing worth-while services which are brought to the attention of many students only by student assemblies. These assemblies are |ust what they are called, student assemblies. They are managed by persons elected from the student body at large and the programs arc drawn from student organizations. For the first semester of the year George Gruvcr was elected to the position of Chairman of the Student Assembly and James Wright held this office the second semester. With the cooperation of the other assembly officers, the faculty committee, and various organizations such as the Debate Club, the Orchcsis Club, the Men’s and Women ' s Glee Club, the Band, and the Orchestra, some interesting assemblies were arranged. With the presentation of asscmblv programs bv various campus groups, an interest in the work of these groups has been aroused in the student body. More interest is taken in school and student affairs. Thus the student asscmblv achieves its purpose to entertain and to inform. ★ " THE LITTLE THEATRE PRESENTS... " Such a notice is sufficient to awaken the interest of the entire student body, for the Little Theatre has established an en iablc reputation This year, under the direction of Orvis Grout, it has expanded its repertoire to such an extent that a wide variety of interesting dramas have been presented to enthusiastic audiences. The Little Theatre has interpreted its productions in such an understanding manner that it has instantly struck a responding chord in its audience. Not only have the students of Fort Havs been fortunate in seeing these productions, but also communities over points extending from Tribune to Osborne and Great Bend to Almcna have had their chance to view such pj a vs as ' Outward Bound,” Three Cornered Moon,” and What They Think.” Each presentation has added to the Little Theatre s reputation of presenting entertaining plays. Other plays presented on the campus: " You and I, Cradle Song, Dear Brutus, The Enemy, and Sunset — have ablv upheld this reputation. Students prominent in Little Theatre productions arc. Betty Brown, Joe Barbo, Claude Summers, Maurice Swanson, Virginia Beason, John Page, Arlene Harrison Guwendola Johnson, Harrison Hondcrick. Kathryn Fisher, Jov McKie, Josephine Sire. Charles Rhoades, Lottie Linc- baugh, Colvin Kindschi, Lcola Gustafson. James Williams, Lewis Pankaskic. Derrill Pratt, Jane Flood Martha Blew Line, Anne Fankhauscr Brooks Rickard, Helen Wells, Karl Carson, Gayle Stover, Marvella Schriddc, Ida Eleanor hittenden, Ruth McAdoo, Gvvcndolcne Toland, Wilma Shull, Louise Price, George Thompson, Catherine Masters, Izella Jackson, Ruth Baker Hines, Glenn Garten, Ila Fern Fellers, Louise Barnes, Pauline Fleming, Svble Fincher Line Garnet, Kenneth Davenport Lloyd Sidener. Flora Lee Cochran, Wava Wright, George Galloway, Helen Scamon Marcus Hahn and George Adams. 68 Y. W. C. A. " Unite all who desire to strengthen the spiritual, mental, and physical life, to promote growth in Christian character and fellowship, to train its members for Christian service, and to lead them to devote their lives to Jesus Christ in whatever field they believe they can best accomplish the most for the extension of the Kingdom of God This purpose of the Young Women’s Christian Association and the Young Men ' s Christian Association has been more nearly achieved this year than ever before with the teachings of Christ being more truly manifest upon this campus. The Y. W. under the sponsorship of Miss Maude Gorham, with its officers: Esther Louderbaugh, president, Maxine Brumfield, vice-president, Margaret Bartholomew, secretary, and Anne Fankhauser, treasurer, has gone forward making this a red letter year in the history of the organization. ★ Y. M. C. A. Th e Y M. the first semester was led by George Gruver as president, the second semester Keith Scbelius was elected president, Richard Bracken, vice-president, Ned Whitmcr, secretary; and Maurice Wilson, treasurer. Dr. Wicst and Dr. Barton have continued to faithfully serve as sponsors. Mr. Dalton, a new member of the faculty, is the active sponsor and has become the omnipotent force in the Y. M. progress. Highlights in the year ' s events were the Carnival Mixer, the Newton Student Conference and Religious Week, at which Dr. Tcmplin, of Colbv, was the chief speaker. The membership of the Y. M. has increased this year from 34 to 76 young men and the Y. W. has made a substantial gain . The organizations form a voluntary, self-determining, cohesive fellowship on our campus and are committed, through study, prayer and vicarious living, to creating and maintaining the attitudes and ideals of Jesus in All the relationships of life. 69 Standing: VAUGHN, McKIE, SCHERER, HENDRICKS, SCHRIDDE, WILLCOXON Seated: FISHER. GARLOW, RANKIN, CALLOWAY, STOVER, JACOBS. 1936 REVEILLE The Reveille is the annual publication of the Fort Hays Kansas State College. It is pub- lished by the Junior class and presents a volume that exemplifies the character of the student and reflects the atmosphere of the school as it is day by day. This is its 32nd year, having been published consecutively, with the exception of one year during the World War, since 1903. The staff members are: Alan Rankin ----- Editor Gayle Stover - Business Manager Anna Lou Galloway - - Assistant Editor John Willcoxon Assistant Business Manager Joe Moss - Kathryn Fisher Marvella Schridde Art Editor - Eeature Editors . R ita Jacobs Pauline Scherer Maurice Vaughn Shelburne Hendricks Arnold McGrath - Ruth Garlow George Galloway - James R. Start Walter Wallerstedt Organization Editors Circulation Manager Ass ' t Circulation Mgr. - Men ' s Sports Editor Women s Sports Editor Photographer Faculty Advisor Advisor 70 COLLEGE LEADER VS STATE COLLEGE. HAYS. KANSAS. THU RSD A Y. NOVEMBER 7, 1986 ! . ««• fLEI « s " 1 vs:r.i .« tigers d Te t- foil 7 ' u l ' KRNITV IK,E Women’s Iritrsuiumls ponsorH b. 01111 I ' ll he medical WRITERS RAIKKfuTi thl Wofni . n ,. Athletic Assor.suon KIJIMJI Th Qvi.ll Club of the Oollejre hu Jill i Top Row: CONRY. SAVAGE. KAHLER, WILLCOXON, PARK Bottom Row: KELLY, TOLAND. McCANDLESS, SCHERER, JACOBS STATE COLLEGE LEADER The Leader is the wee kly student newspaper edited through the journalism department. It is a student publication the aim of which is to present a weekly picture of the campus life. It is also a medium by which the alumni may keep in touch with the college. The Leader has been published for twenty-seven years, and has followed the growth of the school from the old Western Kansas Normal to the Fort Hays Kansas State College. It began as the “Western Kansas Leader,’’ was changed to the “K.S.T.C. Leader,’’ and later in 1931, to the “State College Leader.” Staff members are: Boyd McCandless - Editor Walter Park Business Manager , 1st semester John W illcoxon Business Manager, 2nd semester Rita Jacobs Clarence Kahler Floyd Conry Ward Savage Joy McKie Thelma Kelly - Gwendolene Toland Assistant Ed tor Circulation Manager - Sports Editors Society Editor News Editor Alumni Editor 71 Top Row MITCHEM. SEBELIUS, VOSS, START, SMITH, McCANDLESS. Middle Row; CARLILE. DIMMITT. GARTEN, HARRIS. TAYLOR, PARK. Bottom Row BISHOP, BURRIS, BIRRER. VINCENT. Top Row: PARK, START, McCANDLESS. Bottom Row: TAYLOR, GARTEN. FORENSICS Debate! Combine days of uneventful study, hours of speech-making and scrapping and years of practice. That ' s debate!! What thrills, what hopes, what thwarted desires that one small word produces in the minds of those persons who have experienced the headaches and weariness of mind created by the pang of having their own statements slapped right hack at them. Debate is steadily growing in popularity. At last those individuals whose talents seem to lie in speech-making are being more convinced that debate experience is one of the greatest assets of a public speaker. Debate gives one poise, self-control, ability to reason on one ' s feet, and, more than all these, the opportunity for making those friendships that only the competition of a debate tournament affords. And thus we of this year’s debate squad feel we have been so benefited. Our coach, Mr. Start, has stated that he had more good material this year than ever before, and we hope that as the years progress more and more students will find their place in college forensics. This year the squad was composed of Walter Park, Gerald Smith, Richard Bishop, Wilbur DeYoung, Herbert Cole, John Willcoxon, Boyd McCandless, Clark Carlilc, Omer Voss, Allen Mitchem, Keith Scbclius, Ivan Birrer, Kenneth Davenport, Marguerite Taylor, Favc Garten, Fern Vincent, Verna Ruth Harris, Gwendolyn Dimmitt, Lcnorc Burris, and Virginia Beason. At the Winfield Tournament, the second largest of its kind in the United States, Lenore Burris and Gwendolyn Dimmit paved the way for the Fort Hays debaters by emerging from their five rounds with a perfect record; John Willcoxon and Boyd McCandless both won the right to enter the finals in extempore oratory from which Willcoxon received fourth place; Fave Garten and Mar- guerite Taylor won three of their five debates. Others making the trip included: Walter Park, Gerald Smith, Omer Voss, Clark Carlilc, Keith Sebelius, Ivan Birrer, Fern Vir ent, and Verna Ruth Harris. At tne Hutchinson Tournament in which twenty- se ' .en schools participated. Fort Hays ranked sixth in debate and, through the efforts of Marguerite Taylor and Virginia Beason, second in women ' s oratory. Gwendolyn Dimmitt and Lenore Burris, Omer Voss and Clark Carlilc each won four of their six debates. At the national Pi Kappa Delta tournament held at Houston, Texas, Faye Garten and Marguerite Taylor with two years of experience, Clark Carlilc, first year, and Omer Voss, first year, represented the local chapter. John Willcoxon was our participant in men’s extempore speaking; Keith Sebelius and Virginia Beason were the respective entrants in men’s and women ' s oratory. The Pi Kappa Delta debate question used by the colleges this year was, " Resolved, that Congress should have the power, by a two-thirds majority vote, to over- ride decisions of the Supreme Court declaring laws passed by Congress unconstitutional. " This question was both timely and interesting. And as we weigh the cases pre- sented on either side, we find the students deriving just as much fun in characterizing our Supreme Court judges as superhuman, infallible beings as in ridiculing our Con- gressmen as the " best Congressmen that money can buy. " All in all we feel this debate season has been a most successful one. PI KAPPA DELTA Pi Kappa Delta is a far flung organization —130 chapters in 35 states and Porto Rico. The officers of the local Nu Chapter for this year have been Boyd McCandless, president; Faye Garten, vice-president, Marguerite Tavlor, secretary-treasurer; and Walter Park, historian. Fort Hays Kansas State College was represented at Winfield in the Pi Kappa Delta tournament in December by twelve students who entered both debate and extem- porary speaking. The college deserves to be proud of the degree of success attained in this contest. The high school debate tournament, November 22-23, was sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta and included a dinner at Cody Commons for all debaters and coaches. The climax of this year ' s work comes in representing Fort Hays Kansas State College at the National Pi Kappa Delta tournament at Houston, Texas, March 29 to April 3. This is an honor that is coveted by everyone and a great many hours of work and practice were spent in preparation for this event. The number of contestants entered by each school is limited to one team or one entrant in each division. Those in women’s debate were Fave Garten and Marguerite Taylor. Boyd McCand- less and Omer Voss composed the men ' s team. Keith Scbclius entered in men ' s oratory and Virginia Beason in women ' s oratory. John Willcoxon represented the college in extemporary speaking. Those eligible for Pi Kappa Delta are: Lenore Burris, Gwendolyn Dimmitt, Verna Ruth Harris, Fern Vincent, Virginia Beason, Keith Scbclius, John Willcoxon, Ivan Birrer, Omer Voss, Clark Carlile, and Gerald Smith. 72 CLUBS The Quill Club is an honorary organi- zation for writers. The chapter on this campus is a member of the national organization. The purpose of this organization is the advancement of creative writing. Monthly meetings of the Quill Club arc held with Boyd McCandless, as president, presiding. Can you cook? Well, you really don ' t have to just cook to be a member of the Home Economics Club. Membership in this group is by election. The two outstanding features of the club are the annual Christmas party, which is cen- tered around the old English customs, and the annual trip to the state con- vention. Stella Schlegel heads the organization as president, this vear. Margaret Haggart is their faculty sponsor. The Professional Club is an organi- zation in the college to promote the interest of those who are taking pro- fessional or pre-professional training. The membership is limited to those enrolled for law and medicine. Prom- inent speakers in the several professions, as well as members of the faculty, appear before the club from time to time. The members of the group carry on investigation and research and make reports before the group. The club made a tour to Lawrence and Kansas City this spring. Keith Sebelius is president of the organization. Flovd B. Lee is their faculty advisor. Are you a lover of art? Why not join the Art Club then? It is an organization for students majoring in art, and open to others especially interested in art. The programs are built around serious studies in art appreciation. They arc the ones we are to thank for the fine art exhibits that come and go during the school year. Anne Fankhauser is president of the Art Club. Mabel Vandiver and J. M. Strange are faculty sponsors for the group. 73 CUSTER HALL WESLEY HALL CAMP LEWIS 74 Top Row: WITTER, WILSON, LIPPERT, RUNYON, KING. Middle Row: SOLOMON, McGINNIS, VAN METER. WILLIAMS, MARTINSON, CALVERT, SCHEER. Bottom Row: DOBOSH, STREETER, REED, MOODY. GRADUATE CLUB The Graduate Club is an organization fostered by the Graduate Faculty of the college to furnish opportunity to graduate students on the campus for group identification. It is the purpose of the graduate club to stimulate its members to inform themselves of current trends on and off the campus; to provide them with facilities for social intercourse and for discussion of topics of common interest. The discussion topics during the fall semester have been timely and stimulating. Under the leadership of the officers the club has been more active than in several years. The officers arc: Fall Semester Spring Semester Betty Martinson President N. G. Moody Drew A. Dobosh Vice-president Verne Lippbrt Nadyne Calvert Secretary-treasurer Mary Williams The most ambitious undertaking of the club during the year 1935 ' 36 has been the collection and publication of a research bulletin. Under the direction of Verne Lippert, chairman of the research committee, and Dr. Streeter, faculty adviser, the club will publish a classified list of the titles of all theses written this year for advanced degrees in insti- tutions of all the states included in North Central Association territory The club has been richly entertained in the homes of each of the members of the graduate faculty. Though on leave from the campus, Dr. R. R. Macgregor has supplied the club with valuable assistance in its activities and addressed one of the December meetings. Dr. Reed, Dr. McGrath, Dr. Streeter, Prof. Rankin, and Dr. McGinnis have been very loyal to the club by their attendance of meetings and extension of hospitality, advice, and enthusiasm. ★ WHERE THEY LIVE There are two residence halls for women and one for men at the college. Custer Hal l houses more than eighty girls and is presided over by ‘ ' Mother ' ' McKenna. Wesley Hall houses nearly thirty-five girls and " Mother " Petit is the dorm matron. The college men have a somewhat unusual plan of housing. Camp Lewis, a former C. C. C. barracks, makes it possible for 125 men to stay in school by providing room and board at a minimum charge in exchange for labor on school projects. Hugh Farquharson, a graduate student, is supervisor of Camp Lewis under the direction of Dr. W. D. Moreland. Each of these three groups maintains a certain amount of organization and gives a limited num- ber of parties each semester. They play a vital part in the lives of the students living therein. 75 The Music Department The music department continues to thrive and grow. Prof. Henry r Edward Malloy, head of the department, remains the center around which all music progress is made. Other instructors include Paul Beckhelm, instructor in piano; Lucille Fcltcn, instructor in piano; Prof. Virgil V. Edmonds, band director, and Prof. Carl Malmberg, orchestra director. Under the sponsorship of this department, many nationally known musicians have appeared here in concerts. In October, Marian Kalayjian, pianist, Josephine Antoine, soprano soloist, and Kurt Brownell, tenor soloist, appeared in a concert. In March, Joseph Knitzer, with Harry Sukman as accompanist, presented a violin concert. These concerts were an inspiration to all who heard them. Members of the Girls ' Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Lucille Felten, appeared in a home concert April 3- Other concerts were given in various western towns in- cluding Utica, Arnold, Plainvillc, and Hill City. The Glee Club this year consists of thirty-six members. H. E. MALLOY. Music Director Women s Quartet KING. VAN DOREN, WILLIAMS ADAMS. Men s Quartet VAN GUNDY. FLORA. CARSON, MEYER The Men ' s Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Beckhelm, appeared in a home concert February 25- The Glee Club has taken three trips including Wakcenev, Oakley, Scott City, Dighton, Russell, Claflin, Osborne, and Woodston in their itinerary. Thirty-five boys arc members of the club. Members of the girls’ quartet are Mildred King, Rubv Ellen Van Dorcn, Lou Verne Williams, and Winifred Adams. The men ' s quartet is composed of Dave Van Gundy, Lcland Flora, Karl Carson, and Clinton Meyer. Members of both quartets and the college trio, with special solo numbers, appeared at Dodge Citv, broadcast- ing for the Campus Toothpowder Company. Music Festival Week this year proved to be one of the most successful ever held. The opening program featuring Kathryn Mcislc, con- tralto from the Metropolitan Opera Company, engaged the attention of all music lovers of the college. The second feature of the Festival, " Dear Brutus, ' a fantasy in three acts, was presented bv the Little Theatre on Monday evening. This is the first year anything of this sort has been used on the Festival program. Tuesday evening the Kansas City Philharmonir String Quartet presented a verv entertaining concert. ( Continued on pagt 79) 76 PERSONNEL OF WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Winnie Adams Beth Atkins Agnes Atwell Betty Brown Elizabeth Bentley Ethbl Cook Faye Corwin Anne Fankhauser Louise Foos Jean Fuller Naomi Griffith Maryleb Harvey Ernestine Hubbard Izella Jackson Guwendola Johnson Mildred King Ruth McAdoo Helen McElroy Joy McKie Margaret Paxton Louise Peterson Rebecca Rages Helen Gail Seamon Wilma Shull Josephine Sire Gwendolene Toland Hollis Van Dorbn Betty Ward Helen Wells Anna Ruth Wise Fern W right Elva Wyley Evelyn W ' oernbr Lou Verne Williams Jeanne Underwood Elaine W ' ise Mildred W ' iest Mary Louise Walker Bonnie Zimmerman PERSONNEL OF MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Glenn Balmer Edwin Bartlby Lewis Burford Dean Carr Karl Carson Russell Daniels Byron Davis Adrian Eichman Leland Flora Robert Ford Maynard Fox George Galloway Glenn Garten Ivan Hill Harrison Honderick Lee Hull James King John King Philip Lauver Harry Mason William Zinszer Wilbur Meckenstock Clinton Meyer Ralph McElroy Mac McVey Cleo Morrissbttb Lewis Pankaskib Robert Price James Rittenhousb Francis Rob Elmer Rudolph Paul Saunders Donald Schoenfbldt Rex Schwbin Van Shaw Lyle Sherman Herbert Small Ervin Stever Claude Summers Davb Van Gundy 77 PERSONNEL OF ORCHESTRA Mrs. H. E. M alloy Winnie Adams Charles Bahl Bernard Brungardt Curtis Burgan Ruth Butler Della Byrn Alfred Caswell Crystal Chittenden Eleanor Calvert Susan Calvert Carl Clinesmith Beth Atkins Fred Albertson Agnes Atwell Winnie Adams Joe Barbo Hollis Been Horace Butler Betty Blake Edgar Barker Ruth Butler Alma Berndt Isabel Barker Earl Bondy Robert Bartholic Elwood Bartlett Charles Bahl Lewis Burford Harold Brownlee Wesley Burford Betty Daniels Shirley Dawes Elbert DeForest Harley Doak Zelma Jane Felten Ernestine Fields Robert Gantner Jean Glenn Naomi Griffith Violette Grossardt Marcia Hahn Marcus Hahn Frances Hanson Lucille Hoch Ernest Hoke Ruth King Mildred King Vernon Landon Celeste Lowrey Vivian Meckel Lowell Postma Alan Rankin Twila Reed Ann Reed Lawrence Romeiser Adran Scheer Elmer Schlegel Donald Schoenfeldt Vivian Sytsma Stella Schlegel Velma Unruh Hollis Van Doren Ruby Ellen Van Doren Mary Louise Walker Lou Verne Williams Mildred Wiest Bonnie Zimmerman James Hower Ruth King Wayne Miller June Newton Gerald Opdycke John Page Robert Price Margaret Reed Elmer Rudolph Carl Rogg Lawrence Romeiser Joy Smith Esther Swanson Frances Stephenson Stella Schlegel Elmer Schlegel Verne Schmitt Don Smitherman Donald Schoenfeldt Clayton Shedivetz PERSONNEL OF BAND Edwin Bartley Bernard Brungardt Curtis Burgan Casey Cochran Alfred Caswell Dean Carr Gordon Casad Eleanor Calvert Frances Canady Nadyne Calvert Susan Calvert Roy Canady John Claar Karl Carson Carl Clinesmith John Dunn Harley Doak Byron Davis Gwendoi.ene Dimmitt Richard Dreiling Bernard Ehrlich Frances Finch Hazel Feitz Ernestine Fields Robert Ford Elbert DeForest Earl Fisher Arnold Finch Esther Gilpin Georgiana Grass Jean Glenn Robert Gantner G eorge Galloway Lael Gilbert Naomi Griffith Ivan Hill Ernest Hoke Lucille Hoch Anita Haag Margaret Herold Isabel Herold Ernestine Hubbard Marcus Hahn Wayne Howell Elmer Hampl Wayne Hunt Frank Henderson Celeste Lowrey Jack Lecuyer Gwendolen Lane Philip Lauver Vivian Meckel Harry Middleton Juliet Montague John Mitchem Allen Mitchem Russell Miller Audrey Nossaman 78 The Music Department ( Continued from page 76) An organ recital was given on Wednesday evening by Porter Heaps, radio artist, and organist at the New ' England Congregational Church in Chicago. On Thursday evening, the college orchestra gave a concert. A special feature of this program was a Piano Concerto in A minor bv Nadyne Calvert. Friday evening the men’s and girls ' glee clubs united to present a choral concert. Paul Bcckhelm’s a cappela choir, a feature of the concert, was received with a great deal of enthusiasm. The final program of the Festival on Saturday after- noon, was a concert by the college band. The band, under the direction of Virgil Edmonds, displayed great skill and talent. The spring recitals always add a brilliant climax to the work done in the music department, and the prepara- tion made for every recital brings due credit to the musicians this year. On April 28, Paul Beckhelm, pianist, and Daisy Child Beckhelm, soloist, well-known to Fort Hays audiences. appeared together in a recital w ' hich is an outstanding musical event of the year. Another recital of unusual interest was that given by the String Trio, String Quartet, and the College Quintet, May 14. The String Trio is composed of Mrs. H. E. Malloy, Miss Lucille Felten, of the faculty, and Alan Rankin, junior in the College. Members of the String Quartet include Mrs. H. E. Malloy, and Carl Malmbcrg, of the faculty, Bonnie Zimmerman, sophomore, and Alan Rankin, junior in the college. The Quintet consists of members of both previously mentioned groups Several graduate recitals were presented, displaying an unusual amount of talent. Elaine Wise, pianist, and Ruby Ellen Van Doran, soloist, appeared on May 7. On May 12, Marguerite Perkins, assisted by the College String Trio, appeared in a piano recital. The last graduate recital was given by Nadyne Calvert on May 19. THE COLLEGE TRIO THE COLLEGE QUARTETTE Glee Club Soloists: BONNIE ZIMMERMAN MILDRED KING, WINNIE ADAMS. RUBY VAN DOREN, ELAINE WISE, HOLLIS VAN DOREN 79 GREEK GOVERNMENT PAN-HELLENIC The Pan-hcllcnic organization of the Fort Hays Kansas State College was organized December 12, 1925, for the purpose of promoti ng better cooperation and friendliness among the sororities. Its membership is made up of two senior representatives and one junior representative from each sorority and their faculty advisor and the Dean of Women. Pan-hcllcnic supervises rush week activities and makes all the necessary rules and regulations. Monthly meetings are held to discuss routine problems. Each semester, Pan-hellenic sponsors a Pan-hellcnic dance. The officers arc : Mildred Marshall President Thelma Kelly Secretary Dorothy Bissjng Treasurer Other members art: Kathryn Fisher, Jeanne Under- wood. Marvella Schridde, Anna Lou Galloway, Catherine Land, Lcola Gustafson, Eva Woodruff, Ruth Frisbie, Emma Louise Havemann, Pauline Kelly, Erma Lowrey, and Anita Haag. INTER-FRATERNAL COUNCIL The Inter-Fraternal council of the Fort Hays Kansas State College was organized in 1932 for the promotion of cooperation and friendliness among the fraternities. The council underwent a reorganization this spring in order to enable more efficient operation. The officers arc : Clarence Kahler President Karl Carson Vice-president Jerome Stegman - Secretary-treasurer Other members arc: Ed Bender, Alan Rankin, Gene Nicwald, Ward Shull and Boyd McCandlcss. ★ PAN-HELLENIC Top Row: UNDERWOOD, HAVEMANN. GALLOWAY. WOODRUFF, FISHER. Bottom Row BISSING, LOWREY, GUSTAFSON. MARSHALL, KELLY. INTER-FRATERNAL COUNCIL NIEWALD, BROWN, STEGMAN, RANKIN, KAHLER, McCANDLESS, E. BENDER. CARSON. 80 A Campus Drammer: " Two Old Hens " CAST: Mrs. Camp Lewis , a large woman of very inde- pendent bearing whose clothes fit rather tightly due to a recent increase in weight. She has a slight in- feriority complex which she tries to cover up by appear- ing nonchalant. Her clothes are simple and clean but still bear a rural appearance and cut. Mrs. Greek , also a large woman of uncertain age and more uncertain bearing whose clothes fit somewhat loosely due to a loss of weight in the past few months. There are small lines beginning to appear at her eves and dark circles, very dark, can be seen under them. She has a sleepy, tired look due to her many family cares. Her clothes are of the latest style, with a fraternity pin holding together a rip which should have been sewed up sometime ago. She has a superior attitude. SCENE: At Mrs. Greek’s home. A large spacious place with eleven children play- ing in ana out of it. As the curtain rises, Mrs. Camp Lewis is seen approaching her neighbor’s, Mrs. Greek, apparently to make one of those infrequent calls which seem necessary to keep peace in the two families. However, the two women are very well acquainted. Mrs. Greek : (all smiles) Darling! How are you? I haven’t seen or heard a thing about you for so long. Won’t you come in? Mrs. Camp Lewis: I’m so glad to see you. I haven’t seen anyone for so long. Mrs. Greek: Oh, you brought your knitting. Do sk down. Mrs. Camp Lewis: Yes, the boys wear their propaganda out so fast. They seem to catch it on barbs. It just keeps me busy, knitting them new duds. Mrs. Greek: How are all your children, my dear? Mrs. Camp Lewis: (rather timidly) We-11, I really don’t know so awfully much about them. You know, their nurses, Hugh and W. D., have complete charge of them. I guess though that they don’t always sleeo well at night. (Changing the subject.; And how are all yours? Mrs. Greek: They have their ups and downs, of course, but really my dear, you don’t realize how fortunate you are in having no girls. When I think of the worry my girls have caused me, it just councils me. {Continued on page 126) 81 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA OFFICERS President - Kathryn Fisher Vice-president Margaret Osh ant Secretary Rita Jacobs Treasurer Marvella Schridde Colors — Crimson and white. National Magazine — Phoenix Founded at Virginia State Teachers College 1901 Tau Tau at Fort Hays, March 17, 1928 ★ ACTIVES Kathryn Fisher Jean Fuller Eunice Gaines Arlene Harrison Lucille Hoch Marion Holzmeister Rita Jacobs Guwendola Johnson Elizabeth Leidigh Mildred Murray Margaret Oshant Louise Peterson Marvella Schridde Frances Stephenson Ruth Twenter Jeanne Underwood Marjorie Wallerstedt Mildred Wiest ★ IN FACULTATE Mary Mae Paul PLEDGES Helene Barry Helen Higdon Flora Lee Cochran Gladys Nichol Mary Jane Campbell Betty Ward Lucille Weiland BARRY COCHRAN HOCH HOLZMEISTER JACOBS PAUL MURRAY PETERSON SCHRIDDE TWENTER WALLERSTEDT WARD FISHER JOHNSON OSHANT UNDERWOOD WIEST 82 DELTA SIGMA EPSILON OFFICERS President ------- Mildred Marshall Vice-president Elainb Bitter Secretary Ruth Atwood Treasurer Nella Mae Marshall Colors — Olive Green and Cream National Magazine — Shield Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Rho Chapter installed October 2, 1925 ★ ACTIVES Ruth Atwood Helen Frances Bice Elaine Bitter Kathryn Bodmer Ruth Cox Zelma Jane Felten Jane Flood Anna Lou Galloway Ruth Baker-Hines Pauline Huxman Izella Jackson Kathryn Land Mildred Marshall Nella Mae Marshall Ethel Martin Joy McKie Jeraldine Nedrow Josephine Owens Alberta Page Ruth Polson Carmen Reinhardt Joy Smith Dorothy Stehley Wava Wright IN FACULTATE Mrs. Thelma Hruza PLEDGES Ada Ficken Frances Ficken Rebecca Galloway June Gamet-Schoenfeldt Esther Goltl Mary Lee Harvey Joneite Jones Hblen Shaw G WENDOLENE ToLAND Evelyn Zinszer HINES BICE BITTER GALLOWAY GOLTL HARVEY HRUZA HUXMAN JACKSON MARTIN McKIE OWENS REINHARDT STEHLEY SHAW COX FELTEN NEDROW FLOOD LAND MARSHALL PAGE POLSON TOLAND ZINSZER 83 KAPPA PHI OFFICERS President - Vice-president - Secretary - Treasurer ... Corresponding Secretary Chaplain Winnie Adams Lois Meyer Stella Schlegel Olive Grant - Elaine Wise ■ Hazel Rabourn Founded at University of Kansas, 1906 Psi Chapter installed 1933 Colors — Blue, Green, and White Ma a inc — Candle Beam ★ ACTIVES Margaret Bartholomew Elaine Bitter Margaret Brentnall Serena Brown Myrtle Burditt Ruth Butler Betty Brown Lenora Coates Elva Currence Ruth Dodrill Isabel Dodrill Cliffie Mae Enfield Frances Finch Margaret Fleagle Ruth Frusher Faye Garten Evelyn Garton Jean Glenn Olive Grant Kathryn Harrell LaVerne Harris Ruth Hildebrand Merle Humphrey Mary Grace J ames Florence Johnson Marguerite Jennison Mildred King Alice Lavery Esther Louderbaugh Norma McMullen Lois Meyer Mary Popp Hazel Rabourn Lois Reimer Mabel Robertson Helen Shaw Vera Springfeldt Iris Stevenson Stella Schlegel Mary Louise Walker Elaine Wise Anna Ruth Wise Inez Yeager Alma Kleint Myrtle Carter Winnie Adams Ethel Cook Ellen Louise Replogle SPONSOR Mrs. R. C. Walker ★ PLEDGES Helene Barry Anne Fa nk ha user Verna Ruth Harris Helen Blakeslie Esther Scott Bertha Schlegel Ila Fern Fellers Beth Atkins Rebecca Rages June Newton ADAMS ATWATER BARRY BITTER BRENTNALL BURDITT BUTLER CARTER COATES CURRENCE DODRILL FANKHAUSER FLEAGLE FRUSHER GARTEN GARTON GLENN GRANT HARRELL HARRIS HARRIS HUMPHREY HILDEBRAND KING KLIENT LAVERY MEYER McMullen rabourn robertson louderbaugh SCHLEGEL SHAW SPRINGFELDT WALKER WISE, A. WISE, E. YEAGER 84 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA OFFICERS President Thelma Kelly Vice-president - Bernice Van Pelt Secretary - - Fern Vincent Treasurer ----- Emma Louise Havemann Founded at Farmviilc, Va., 1898 Alpha Gamma Chapter installed in 1925 Colors — Royal Purple and White National Maga im — Triangle ★ ACTIVES Helen Beam Kathry n Bellman Emma Louise Havemann Thelma Kelly Pauline Kelly Louise Locker Mary Locker Catherine Masters Margaret Reed Bernice Van Pelt Fern Vincent Tillie Young ★ IN FACULTATE Pearl G. Cruise ★ PLEDGES Avis Alexander Frances Hull Virginia Beason Ernestine Mellor Alma Berndt Esther Swanson Ida Eleanor Chittenden Virginia Walton Velma Dauner Virginia Wells Esther Gilpin Iris Whitten BEAM BELLMAN BERNDT CHITTENDEN GILPIN HAVEMANN KELLY, P. KELLY, T. LOCKER, L. LOCKER, M. MASTERS REED VAN PELT VINCENT WHITTEN WALTON YOUNG 85 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA OFFICERS President Nadyne Calvert Vice-president Wilma Shull Secretary Martha Blew Line Treasurer Lucille Felten Sargeant-at-Arms Hollis Van Doren Colors — Crimson and White National Magazine — Pan Pipes Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, on December 1, 1904 Alpha Pi Chapter installed in 1931 ★ ACTIVES Winnie Adams Ruth Butler Nadyne Calvert ZelmaJane Felten Louise Foos Jean Glenn Frances Hanson Guwendola Johnson Martha Blew Line Marguerite Perkins Wilma Shull Velma Unruh Hollis Van Doren Ruby Van Doren ★ IN FACULTATE Lucille Felten Clara Malloy Maude Gorham ★ PLEDGES Mildred King Lou Verne Williams Helen Wells Elaine Wise ADAMS FELTEN JOHNSON LINE FOOS VAN DOREN, R BUTLER GLENN PERKINS UNRUH WELLS CALVERT HANSON SHULL VAN DOREN, H. WILLIAMS 86 THETA SIGMA UPSILON OFFICERS President - Vice-president Secretary - Treasurer Dorothy Bissing Pauline Scherer Clara Nicholas - Ruth Schiller Colors — Rose and Silver National Ma a ine — Torch Founded at Emporia Teachers College 1920 Mu Chapter installed in 1929 ACTIVES Dorothy Bissing Anita Haag Celeste Lowrey Erma Lowrey Clara Nicholas La vina Row Pauline Scherer Ruth Schiller ★ IN FACULTATE Rosella McCarroll ★ PLEDGES Neva Brown Virgie Camp Helen Childers Pauline Fleming Ruth Garlow Esther Goodin Maxine Higley Evelyn Jones Nora King Nadyne Lix-Long Mildred Rice Pat Schaffer BISSING BROWN CAMP FLEMING GARLOW HAAG JONES LOWREY, E. LONG NICHOLAS ROW SCHILLER SCHERER CHILDERS GOODIN LOWREY, C. RICE SCHAFFER 87 PI KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS President Leola Gustafson Vice-president Eva Woodruff Secretary Alta Cline Treasurer Margaret Brentnall Colors — Turquoise Blue and Gold National Magazine— Laurel Founded at Ypsilanti, Michigan, 1894 Alpha Mu Chapter installed October 25, 1930 ACTIVES Margaret Brentnall Ruth Frisbee Alta Cline Leola Gustafson Frances Finch Alma Kleint Eva Woodruff ★ IN FACULTATE Mary Williams ★ PLEDGES Leona Bray Bernice Hemphill Wilma Fox Mary Horaces Phyllis Hinkhouse Alberta Leader Margaret Mullen BRAY FRISBEE KLEINT BRENTNALL GUSTAFSON WILLIAMS CLINE HORACEK WOODRUFF 88 TUVS IS A c flUAS m £ £r JOH ' OO g c , Ronn Pun«,Zfrn rtVR.FUinKMflUTS Tflls 4? 0p OV O ' JC R OTSflw r _( ?to " mft.P«£xv ou srS o 9 OOUOCIL P ZS DZr)T s " iTc.lTC. _ ' ' ? 47V? vou ' Rt Tti i£5r t,t - Jam„, £ Sow Kr « vsf rJi vfO° | ’ " ‘ ,1 iriEdW . 3 -frig. £a yic UJITW -rtiUpy. W£ ffpom vurn smc °r I) .(©as W £S ovt-K ro s- Afi " w ev tr£ O ' ,rP o £°no, a l-P ro J |yls CJx caXma [ o 1 - «OV Tty o Mf , ; v ( iRdtrsoilnn S LgsJbim. wu|p£jto A t foe a r xz AiUaM v PHI SIGMA EPSILON OFFICERS President Eugene Niewald Vice-president - Florian Holm Secretary Ellis Reinhardt Treasurer Ralph Huffman Colors — Rose and Blue Founded at Emporia, Kansas, February 15, 1910 Zeta Chapter installed at Hays, November 7, 1930 ★ ACTIVES Eugene Allen Tom Brown Roy Cochrane John Dunn Floyd Foley Peter Haas Edward Herman Ralph Hinkle Florian Holm Ralph Huffman Clarence Isbell Colvin Kindschi Marion McDonald Ralph McElroy Dennis McKee Wilbur Meckenstock Chester Mitchell Oscar Mitchell Cleo Morrissette Tom Mosier Joe Moss Eugene Niewald Wimberly Piatt Thomas Pivonka Ellis Reinhardt Ward Riegel Francis Roe LeRoy Scoby Dale Shellhass Ward Shull Clifford Sinclair Richard Staab Dale Weems Albert Yale ★ IN FACULTATE Dr. R. R. Macgregor ★ PLEDGES John Barkley Frank Henderson Arthur DeLong Kenneth Parks Harry Harms Paul Stenger Vernon Stuart SINCLAIR DUNN FOLEY HARMS HUFFMAN ISBELL KINDSCHI McKEE MITCHELL MORRISSETTE NIEWALD REINHARDT SHELLHAAS SCOBY YALE 90 PHI MU ALPHA Supreme Councilman President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer - Historian Warden - OFFICERS Alan Rankin ----- Karl Carson Ervin Stever Arnold McGrath - - - - Claude Summers - George Galloway Herman Schwartzkopp Established at New England Conservatory, 1898 Alpha Phi Chapter at Fort Hays, May 10, 1927 Colors — Red and Black Magazine — Sinfonian ACTIVES Karl Carson Virgil Edmonds George Galloway Marcus Hahn H. E. Malloy Arnold McGrath Herbert Meuli Maurice Vaughn Alan Rankin Benjamin Rhoades Herman Schwartzkopp Lyle Sherman Ervin Stever Claude Summers Lowell Trull IN FACULTATE Paul Beckhelm Virgil Edmonds H. E. Malloy Carl Malmberg ★ PLEDGES Russell Daniels Lynn Davis Arnold Finch Shelburne Hendricks Harrison Honderick Courtney Kearns Paul Wyla Robert Malcolm Vivian Meckel Vernon Schmidt Mac McVay Donald Smitherman Lyman Wooster BECKHELM CARSON DANIELS GALLOWAY HENDRICKS MEULI HAHN KEARNS MALCOM MALLOY MALMBERG McGRATH McVAY MECKEL RANKIN RHOADES SCHWARTZKOPF ROMEISER SHERMAN SUMMERS STEVER TRULL UNDERWOOD VAUGHN WOOSTER WYLAND FORD HONDERICK 91 PHI DELTA CHI formerly KAPPA BETA TAU OFFICERS Ed Bender Jerome Stegman - John Hadley Brainard Anderson Colors — Black and Silver Beta Chapter Installed May 3, 1936 President - Vice-president Secretary - Treasurer - ACTIVES Brainard Anderson Ed Bi .der Herb Bender Clyde Billings Roy Billings Delwin Coddington Floyd Conry Walter Gaumer John Hadley Lawrence Miller William Mog Harold Randall Ward Savage Rudolph Skubal Melburne Smedley Jerome Stegman Tritt ★ PLEDGES George Adams Bernard Ehrlich Lee Hoppes Gordon Lewis Clarence Lowry James Rittenhouse Leslie Smith Clement Wise SPONSOR W A LTER W allerstedt BENDER. E. BENDER, H. HADLEY SMEDLEY MOG MILLER TRITT RANDALL STEGMAN SKUBAL 92 SIGMA TAU GAMMA OFFICERS President - Boyd McCandless Vice-president John Willcoxon Secretary Ernest Deines Treasurer Arnold Sc hoenthaler Founded at Warrensburg, Missouri, June, 1920 Eta Chapter at Fort Hays, January, 1926 Colon — Purple and White Magj ine — Saga ★ ACTIVES Clair Anderson Bill Owens Forrest Bodmer Walter Park Casey Cochran Weir Pierson Ernbst Deines Clair Royce Vernal Duncan Donald Schoenfeldt Harlie Haag Arnold Schoenthaler Eugene Holm Elmer Spomer Clarence Kahler Carl Stoffer Roland Kahler Gayle Stover James Kuntz Fred Toland Boyd McCandless Henry Uppendahl Deloyd Mitchell Jack Ward Floyd Motley Mauricb Waeldin Orville Nothdurft Vernon Waeldin Dean O’Brien John Willcoxon ★ PLEDGES Alfred Caswell John Chittenden Kent Collier Tony Debes Jerry Ford Lloyi Don Freed Lee Hull Francis Lovitt Eugene Moon Cecil Normandin SlDENER ★ IN FACULTATE W. D, Moreland ANDERSON CARDONA COCHRAN DEINES DUNCAN GUEST HAAG JONES KUNTZ KAHLER, C. KAHLER, R. OLDER OWENS SCHOENTHALER SPOMER UPPENDAHL WAELDIN McCANDLESS MITCHELL PARK SCHOENFELDT STOFFER STOVER TOLAND WARD WILLCOXON 93 1Z 1 96 KALEIDOSCOPE The Walker sisters . . . Sigma Tau party, find the jug . . . Where ' s Mid and Stever . . . The Scoby ' s and Rotrock ' s step out . . . Free mustaches . . . House cleaners at the library . . . Five Alphas . . . Andy in the printshop . . . Off to a party, at least, off . . . The Alphas throw a dinner dance . . . From the science hall dome, Oh yeah ... A Phi Sig formal . . . Queen Annie and her lc yal subjects visit the Senator . . . London Bridge on a big scale . . . Read your fortune? . . . Freshies go swimming . . . The Homecoming King (Maurice) and Queen (Kathryn) . ★ 97 BETTY BROWN Beauty 100 LOUISE PETERSON Beauty CELESTE LOWREY Popularity WINNIE ADAMS Reveille Queen VIOLETTE GROSSARDT Beauty CAMPUS CELEBRITIES Emma Louise Hwemann, Personality plus. Prominent campus figure. Walter Park, Manager Leader, former Council president. Anna Lou Galloway, Reveille Queen, prominent figure. Arthur Leas, Student Council, prominent athlete. Dorothy Bissing, Theta president. Herman Schwartzkopf, Senior president, star athlete. Council president. ★ Burtis Taylor, Student Council, prominent Camp Lewisite. Winnie Adams, Kappa Phi president, swell dancer, campus sport. Floyd Balman, Freshman president, prominent campus figure. Esther Louderbaugh, Y. W. president, campus figure. Richard Staab, our all-conference basketball captain. Jane Flood, campus pepster, swell gal ★ Karl Carson, Phi Mu president, prominent musician. Eugene Niewald, Phi Sig president, football. Junior president. Hazel Rabourn, Popularity Queen, Assembly Officer Gayle Stover, Manager Reveille, cam pus figure. Clara Nicholas, Achievement Winner, Student Council. Boyd McCandless, Leader Editor, Student Council, Scholar. 102 103 104 ★ It is with mixed feelings of pleasure and regret that this book is completed and distributed for your critical eye to peruse; pleasure that an enormous job is over and regret that we weren’t born a year later so we could have had a shot at next year’s book which in all probability will be on the activity fee. We are offering no alibis for this one. Since it is impossible to please every one, we are hoping that there are as many people who like it as there are those that don’t. In closing, we wish to express appreciation for the cooperation given by the companies who printed and engraved this book and to Brad Thompson of Topeka; Walter Wallerstedt, James R. Start, and Shirlev Baird, of the college, who have been particularly helpful. On the next twenty or so pages you will find the advertisements of certain businesses that have made this book possible. Without them there would have been no 1936 Reveille. Let’s show our appreciation to them by patronizing them. Alan Rankin Gayle Stover 105 Help Yourself to Better Health With Pastuerized Milk Chocolate Milk Orangeade Pure Rich Cream Modern methods and a sanitary plant combine to give you the best in wholesome dairy products L K Dairy Association HAYS. KANSAS PHONE 406 312 EAST NINTH ST. 106 “The Store Where Every Penny Counts” SCHOOL SUPPLIES TOILET GOODS NOTIONS HOME SUPPLIES STATIONERY CANDIES A. L. Duckwall Stores We Welcome Service-Quality College Trade Price For Good Food and Clean Recreation Come to THE TRIANGLE CLUB Pool and Billiards Stanley White. Mgr . 113 East 11th Phone 62 107 Western Kansas Finest Jewelry Store Headquarters for matched diamond engagement and wedding rings. A wide variety of styles and sizes at prices as low as $25.00 for a matched set of two rings. Dependable watches in Hamilton. Elgin. Waltham, and Gruen. Latest yellow gold round and baguette de- signs $24.75 and up- Fraternity and Class jewelry, rings and crests of all kinds. Our prices are usually lower than your organization headquarters charge. Try Our Optical and Repair Service THOLEN JEWELRY COMPANY The Home of Reliability H. J. Tholen. Registered Optometrist 804 Main St. Phone 358 Bakers of the Finest Breads and Pastries ALWAYS ASK FOR Quality Milk Bread T ry Our Sweet Rolls and Pastries For Special Orders Call Us PHONE 45 Modern Products From a Modern Bakery QUALITY BAKERY 1 1 7 W. Eleventh Laundry and Dry Cleaning Monuments Your Patronage Appreciated F. J. HOCH Phone 4 1 2 Hays Kansas DR. C. J. WILSON Dental Surgeon Building and Loan Bldg. Office 401 Phones Res. 1090 108 Czesklcba Music Radio Service Pianos — - Radios — Refrigerators — Baldwin Stromberg-Carlson Frigidaire Kimball Fairbanks-Morse Fairbanks-Morse Gulbransen Zenith Ice O’Matic Phone 167 110W. 11th HOTEL LAMER ★ Lamer Drug Store Lamer Coffee Shop ★ Western Kansas’ Leading Hotel TIGER Headquarters for Hair Cuts and Barber Work Meet here and talk it over with the gang Red’s Clean Shop Gay Tillotson. Prop . ★ New Method Cleaners and Hatters Phone 944 1011 Fort St. ★ 109 LARZALERE BAKERY The Home of Larzalere Bread Cakes and Rolls Phone 640 1 1 7 West Eleventh Street Hays, Kansas 44 When Time Means Money Our Service Pays” SHINGLES POSTS CEMENT PLASTER FLUE LINING WALL BOARD Build-Remodel-Repair USE QUALITY MATERIAL LUMBER-COAL PLASTER BOARD ROOFING CORRUGATED IRON MOULDINGS SASH AND DOORS LIME BRICK SEWER TILE PLYWOOD INSULATION METAL LATH RIDGE ROLL THE TREAT-SHAFFER LUMBER CO. Henry Havemann. Manager Hays. Kansas 208 West Ninth Street Phone 74 no WIESNER’S DEPARTMENT STORE A. A. WIESNER “The Place Where 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 88 Phones 740-741 Shoe Re-Building and Dyeing If It’s Done to Shoes, We Do It Being or Send Them to BUTLERS Furniture and U ndertaking GENERAL ELECTRIC SCHLEGEL SHOE SERVICE 113 West 10th Hays, Kansas RADIOS. REFRIGERATORS AND WASHERS The Hays Coca-Cola Bottling Co. The Pause that Refreshes Phone 301 Nep’s Super Service FIRESTONE TIRES and BATTERIES SHELL GASOLINE Car Washing and Greasing Phone 400 Hays, Kansas ill THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK HAYS. KANSAS The Oldest Bank in Ellis County GEYER BROTHERS “ Where Collegians Congregate” High Quality Drugs, Candies, Cosmetics, and Drug Sundries Special Fountain and Luncheonette Service Prescription Specialists GEYER BROTHERS Druggists “We Are Anxious to Serve You” We Deliver Phone 5 Dr. W. F. Czeskleba Phone 167 Hays, Kans. 112 CHOICE SELECTIONS In Complete Lines of Drugs, Sundries Cosmetics Kodaks, Candies Prescriptions, etc. HARKNESS PHARMACY FOX STRAND The Home of Big Pictures THE RECREATION CENTER FOR THE COLLEGE STUDENTS 113 AT THE HEAD OF THE PARADE We believe that Our Store is qualified to give you leading service in every department. Four Registered Pharmacists to fill your prescriptions . . . competent ad- vice on toilet goods and cosmetics . . • large stocks of merchandise . . . complete fountain service featuring Franklin XX ice cream . . . Rexall Agency which means ‘The Best in Drug Store Goods — the Best in Drug Store Service.” These things, coupled with an earnest desire to serve you in a helpful, friendly way lead us to believe that it pays to get the ABC habit. LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR at POPULAR PRICES ★ LUCILLE Dress Shop 122 West 9th Phone 321 Phone 53 Home Phone 302 GEO. PHILIP 0 SON Dealers in HARDWARE COAL AND GAS HEATERS AND RANGES PAINT, OIL AND GLASS CUTLERY Eighth and Main Hays, Kansas To the Class of 1936 We extend our congratula- tions and sincere good wishes for the future. THE HAYS CITY FLOUR MILLS Manufacturers and Distributors of Semolino Flour Golden Rod Flour Pikes Peak Products FRAZERS Smart Shop LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY and SHOES Hays - - Kansas Cole ' s Store The Hays Friendly Store Phone 799 112 W. Eleventh St.. Hays, Kansas Fancy Groceries and Quality Meats at Great Savings 115 FARMERS STATE BANK HAYS, KANSAS Capital Surplus $50,000.00 $50,000.00 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. Each deposit account insured up to $5,000.00, under Federal Deposit Insurance 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 Ellis Coun The Farmers State Bank - the Friendly Bank — the Bank Where You Feel at Home An Exclusive College Book Store, Built Especially for Use of College Students Note Books Greeting Cards Typewriter Supplies Art Supplies Brief Cases Party Goods Typewriters Gymnasium Supplies Magazines Fountain Pens Social Stationery Inks Business Stationery College Books (New- Used) Everything Used in College CAMPUS BOOK STORE Just off the Campus on Seventh Street 116 ELITE CAFE We Appreciate Your Patronage Reasonable Prices for the College Student If not at Home , Eat Here and Feel at Home West Tenth MRS. JOHN SAHLL Proprietor Hays, Kansas Watch the Fords Go By The Lincoln-Zephyr TWENTER MOTOR COMPANY Hays LaCrosse 117 Hays EKEY STUDIO Finest of PHOTOGRAPHS Distributors of AGFA-ANSCO PRODUCTS ALBUMS, FILMS, FRAMES AND SUPPLIES “Where There Is a Picture to Be Made. EKEY Can Make It” 1936 Reveille Pictures by R. E. EKEY Kansas 118 ST. ANTHONY’S HOSPITAL HAYS, KANSAS SISTER M. ALOYSIUS, R. N. Superintendent • This space reserved and paid for by THE ACTIVE STAFF 119 0i _l GOLDEN )mmt Creamery Jce Company KINGS KWALFTY ICE CREAM GOLDEN BELT BUTTEH PURE CRYSTAL ICE HAYS KANSAS DON’T SAY ICE CREAM Say KINGS KWALITY ICE CREAM “ Fit for a King ” Made Only From the Very Purest Products Under the Most Sanitary Conditions Served in All of the Leading Drug Stores and Cafes in Western Kansas 1936 MASTER CHEVROLET The Only Complete Low Priced Car O’LOUGHLIN MOTOR SALES CHEVROLET AND OLDSMOBILE Hays and Ellis Over 45 Employees Boosting for the Tigers 120 STYLE You Will Always Find the Newest Creations in Wearing Apparel for Men, Women, and Children at This Store If You Really Want the New Things You Will not Regret a Visit to — The South Main Hays, Kansas MIRIAM MODES SAFEWAY STORES Exclusive Ready-to-Wear, Novelties and Gifts Miriam Wight Perry Lamer Hotel Phone 688 Hays, Kansas The Smart Thing at the Right Price for the College Girl Every Article Sold Bears an Unqualified Guarantee Phone 839 Hays - Kansas 121 WINTERS HARDWARE “Quality Hardware” Phone 1 6 Hays A.% V ' -Vq 0 - 8 1 0 Main -v 4T % S HAYS CITY DRUG STORE For Your Needs in DRUGS, TOILET GOODS, REFRESHMENTS “The Corner Drug Store” Phone 348 Hays, Kansas Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Co. 84 Years Successful Underwriting Organized 1851 M. W. EASTLACK. District Agent Hays, Kansas Phone 445 Matched Diamond Sets Watches — Expert Watch Repairing MORRISON JEWELY STORE Phone 152 107 West 10th 122 Compliments of JAYHAWK HOTEL Topeka, Kansas For your comfort and convenience — Adequate and correct lighting — an aid to better school work . GRASS BROS. Good Things to Eat ★ Hays - - Kansas T. G. REED » SONS Exclusive Groceries and Meats Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Modern Phone 480 Hays, Kansas We Specialize in Baxter ' s Flower Shop PERMANENT WAVING Flowers to Express Your Sentiment Modern Permanent Wave Shop Telegraph Delivery Service Phone 130 Over Basgalls Store Call 998 SWEETBRIAR Rose Beauty Shop SHOP Courteous and Efficient Operators Always the Latest Fashions Phone 392 for Appointment at Popular Prices 106 E. 8th Street 123 A I It O P II E C Y In LATER years — when you will be out of school and active in the affairs of business — you will view these days of planning and preparing your Annual w ith a smile of gratification in the faet that you selected “The House of Impressions” as your printer. During the ,35 years of o ur business history we have produced many Annuals and are happy to number among our most loyal customers many who first became ac- quainted with our facilities and services when they were “on the Annual Staff ' To you of the 1936 REVEILLE Staff we express our appreciation. We have enjoyed working with you and hope the pleasure lias been mutual. THE M cCO It 1 UK -A It M ST It OAK COM I ' A V Y W I C II I TA, KANSAS Printers - Lithographers 124 ☆ " 1 -V -v V -V -v -v A CAMPUS DRAMMER (Continued from page 81) A irs. C. L.: (Very, very sweetly) But girls are such a comfort about the campus. And darling, I really wouldn’t pay any atten- tion to what people say about Alpha and Delta. Mrs. Greek: (Bristling) And just what do people say about them? Mrs. C. L .: (A little cattily) Well, dear, everyone must admit that they never seem to get along. They are always getting their lines tangled w r hen they go fishing for the same sucker. But I guess you have to “Gechter man.” Afrj. Greek: Yes, I ' m afraid that is true. But they both work so hard, you know, and the year is such a rush season and they’re always getting their teas and q’s crossed. They’re so ambitious, they always try to outbid each other. Mrs. C. L.: You’ll never have to worry about Pi Kap quarreling. She’s the quietest little thing. Mrs. Greek: (Sadly) Pi Kap is really my biggest worry. She just doesn’t seem to get any- where. And she was such a healthy baby, too! She’s the puniest of all my girls, now. Mrs. C. L.: How r is Tri Sig getting along after her serious illness? Mrs. Greek: It’s really remarkable how Tri Sig recovered. You’d never know her for the same sickly child she was in September. You know, we thought she’d never live through the winter. All the other girls were so worried, it just seemed as though they couldn’t talk of anything else but her dreadful condition. But those rushing exercises the doctor had her take helped her worlds. She gained thirteen pledges right away! Mrs. C. L.: Didn’t you have Pi Kap take the rushing exercises, too? Alrr. Greek: (Shaking her head sadly) Pi Kap just doesn’t seem to be able to take them right. She gains a few pledges at a time during the year, then commencement is such a strain she loses all the ground she has gained. Mrs. C. L.: Well, I sympathize with you. But my own children are so healthy. It must be the Stinemetz of Birrer they drink. Whv do you know, during the coldest spell, they chopped holes in the ice in the creek to take baths? AIn Greek: (Giggling) I did hear rumors to that effect. But I said, “Noel, noel, a thousand times noel,” I knew dear, sen- sible Mrs. Camp Lewis would never know- ingly allow her children to do such strange things. Mrs. C. L.: (With a Rohwer of protest) Well, at least they don’t have chronic colds, like little Phi Sig does. By the way, how are Phi Sig and Kappa Beta? Mrs. Greek: I must remember to make a good resolution for Phi Sig. Poor dear! His little nose is always so red! I must dress him more warmly. Little Kappa Beta is such a tiny fellow. It’s so much fun to watch him imitate the bigger boys. Mrs. C. L.: I really must be going. The boys will be back soon, and will expect me home. They’re out hunting offices, you know. Mrs. Greek: Do you have that trouble too? My boys like to hunt. It’s their favorite occupation. And little Sigma Tau is such a little fiend at it. He goes after them for all he’s worth. When it’s open season, he goes about the campus armed to the teeth with pats on the back, trying to bag a few of the bigger offices. Phi Mu is pretty bad about that, too, and Phi Sig has finally caught the hunting spirit. Mrs. C. L.: I’ll never forget how excited my boys were when they bagged more offices than youis did last fall. But tell me, darling, do you have as much trouble as ever with Phi Mu and Sigma Tau fighting? Mrs. Greek: (Indulgently) The little dears, I always said that Phi Mu and Sigma Tau were too much alike ever to get along with each other. They even have the same diseases. Why, both of them had Charlie- horse this winter and such severe attacks! They’re such little hogs. They both want to play with the publications at the same time and they have a contest to see who can gain the most pledges in the shortest time. Alrr. C. L.: I hate to rush off but I have my meals to cook. Mrs. Greek: Getting meals is such a problem, isn’t it? My children are rather finicky about what they take on. But Kappa Phi, goodness how that girl has gained! Per- haps it’s because she’s such a good church girl. But do tell me, what are vou having tonight? Mrs. C. L.: Schwein, you know, the boys just love pork. Some fowl, Dickev-bird. A new kind that I ' d never heard of before. Also some Cole-slaw, some tomato Soukup and Newberry pie for dessert. Mrs. Greek: Howell can they Meckel out on such light fare? Mrs. C. L.: Oh, they do Wright well, thank you. But really, I must be running on. Mrs. Greek: (Sweetly) I’m so glad you came darling. It’s been such a pleasant after- noon. (To herself) Like (censored) it has. 126 AUTOGRAPHS 127 128


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

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

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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