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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 128

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1937 volume:

it i Ham TV •• SCHiyE Heys, Kansas Property of STERNBERG MMO:.IAL MUSEUM. No. FORT HAYS KANSAS STATE COLLEGE CO? at 0 0 JO p pi. e9 »» ft9 ’ ' £k . • w cT Jli I v.° ' 4 ‘Sr ' - r5” ' •CSsrsSsS S ?t° U f V 1 5 yJ©. °A e A se 5 • fTvtv A ’£ 2?« , £sW % b ot lvreJ T «$. - $ BOOK I, WORK . BOOK II. PLAY . BOOK III, PLAY DAZE One of the distinctions of Fort Hays as a school ol work is the powerhouse whistle, which serves as a glorified campus clock and even carries the time of day to the whole town of Hays. Symbol of work it regulates the classes from morning (ill night Above ts the studv hall of the library, which is usualh a busy place at any time from seven- thirty in the morning until nine-thirty at night Several of the Little Theatre group spent hours of their s and their director s time posing for an interpretation of work at the right In the picture arc H ahold Gravis, Martha Mark well, John Paoe, Izrixa Jackson, Rudy Ellen Malmderc , Vernon Warldin, Derr ill Pratt, Bonnie Zimmerman, Scotty Philip, Makyleb H arvey. Orvis Grout is the director. Should Alice walk through the look- ing glass onto the campus of Fort Hays, she would find a wonderland of youth at work . . . and play. She would he amazed at their quiet industry, their zest and enjoyment. Lest Alice should break the mirror, the Reveille presents a kaleidoscope of the varied activities of campus coeds and Carls. To the west. Lewis Field men relax with study . . . knocking out the year- book . . . more power . . . student at bandsaw in Industrial building . . . survey for work ... a Harton class . . . candid camera . . . behind milady ' s face . . . even the faculty works . . . every day on the campus. On this fwge. George is loafing on the job . . . mammy! . . . connoisseur of pretty ankles . . . “Jim” Hinkle . . . rockpile . . . her other job . . . Milk- man Rhoades . . . Let’s go to Mack s . . . paleontologists. Worker ' s Wonderland LEWIS FIELD More work »n the Only Common kitchen relax the body, exert the mind stadium in rhe raw autumn leaves arc sometimes a nuisance behind rhe limelight . gotta get up and go to work new roads to learning Gwcndolcnc, George and Tom ten minutes «| One hundred twenty-three men are living at Lewis Field. It is an informal community, yet. looked on from an internal aspect, it is not a brotherhood. Aside from the friendships afforded through as- sociation it represents only a group of individuals with the interests of rhe college in command. I Informal activities, and buildings of Lewis Field are pictured at the right . W hen the Lewis Field barracks were instituted in 193 1 through the influence of Dr. . E. Rarick, Dr. V D. Morland and others, it w as intended that they should pro- vide a comfortable residence for the greatest possible number of College men at a minimum of ex- pense. In ciualifying for admittance three conditions were required of the Lewis Field applicants: financial need, character, and scholarship. These demands made it possible to eliminate less desirable students and has resulted in a generally superior group. Still, however lax or stringent the precaution toward character and good behavior, no set of rules has excluded the one important factor that has made the barracks project a success and one that will be instrumental in its expansion. That element is the general spirit and good will manifested by the group as a whole. This feature has been successfully maintained, par- tially through the conduct of the men and otherwise by the enaction of those regulations necessary for stability. As a counterbalance between these regulating nfluenccs Lewis Field has its supervisor. Mr. Tom Boyle. Mr. Boyle is a senior in Fort Flays State and is majoring in social science. 1 He majority otrhe boys at Lewis Field are entirely on their ow n By means of state and national finan- cial appropriations the college enabled to furnish them part time employment. )utxideof his regular work each man at Lewis Field gives three hours of labor a week to- ward what is called " free flours.” I his tune is utilized by various jobs such as janitor work at the barracks and setting cables and drying dishes at the college cafe- , teria w here they recffvelhcir meals , at the rate of 37 ■ Stents a day. I he opportunity for higher edu- cation thus benefits those who have had few such opportunities, and who make the most of them. Industrial Building, Woman s Building and Pickcn Hall BEEHIVES “They ' re as busy as bees” at two of the busiest buildings on the campus. There are so many things going on all the time that it is only right that one is called the Industrial Building (opposite page). The pottery department has grown in its production of clay modelings. Art students bring many art exhibits and learn the beauty of the life about us. Home economics students excel in cloth- ing and foods. Industrial arts has a well equipped workshop and a growing num- ber of applicants for its courses. " T he importance and knowledge of science may be studied and found in Science Hall (below). Here are modernly equipped chemistry, botany, biology, physics, and astronomy laboratories. (Note the observatory. ) WINIfRED ADAMS MARJORIE WALLERSTEDT ALAN RANKIN JOHN WILLCOXON C. M Harger, Abilene, chairman, Sam R Edwards, blue Rapids. W D. Ferguson. Colh . F M Harris, Ottawa Lester McCoy, GurJen Citv . Drew MsL.suom.tN, I’aoU, R su n ONrii., TopeL H D. Snyder, Winfield, Oscar Stauffer. Garden Citv. BOSSES ' REVEILLE 9 1 The Student Council, under the sponsor- shipof Dean F. B. Lee, is the supreme student governing body. The Student (Council de- clares all special holidays (there were two such occasions this year, one for the football championship, and the other for the basket- ball co-championship), makes house rules, sponsors school elections, regulates social activities, and helps provide for the students ' enjoyment of the college. Management of the student assemblies is left almost entirely up to the assembly offi- cers, who are elected each semester. Greek government is put into the hands of the Pan-Hellenic Council and the Intra- fraternul Council. The purpose of these groups is to promote cooperation and friend- ship among the Greek organizations, as well as to establish the rules and regulations deemed necessary for their management. STUDENT COUNCIL lupper left) — Lawrence Komciser, Francis Raffetto, Burtis Taylor, Richard Bracken. Stella Schlegel, Otis Dickey (president), FJovd Foley, Herbert Baker, Eugene Niewald, Herbert Cole. ASSF.MBLY OFFICERS, First Semester middle right) — Vernon Stuart, Winnie Adams, John W illcoxon (chairmen), Betty Brown. Second Semester (upper right) — Herbert Cole, John Willcoxon (chairman ), Ralph Huffman, Wanda Mae Scott. PAN-HELLENIC (lower right i — Alma Kleint, Frances Hanson, Ruth Frisbie, Arlene Harrison, Frances Finch. Berniece Van Pelt, Catherine Masters, Pauline Scherer, Tillie (Young) Jennison, Rosella McCarroll, Pauline Huxman.Jean Fuller. Mary Williams, Betty Bond, Anna Lou Galloway, Mary Mae Paul, Gwendolene Toland. INTRA-FRATFRNAL COUNCIL (lower left ' — Jerome Stegman, Arnold McGrath, George Adams, Fred Toland, Marion McDonald. 10 T he 19 3 7 Graduate Cl iil The Graduate Club is an organization of graduate students for group discussions and for social activities. Spring semester officers include H. H. Reinking, president; Mary W illiams, vice-president; Marjorie Raish, secretary-treasurer. Dr. F. B. Streeter, chairman of the Graduate Council, Dr. Myrta E McGinnis, faculty sponsor, and other members of the Graduate Council have taken an active interest in the club. Seventh Cavalry Seventh Cavalry is an honorary fraternity for men, and is named for General Custer’s cavalry stationed here in early days. Members are elected primarily for leadership, secondarily for scholarship. Officers of the club for the fall semester were: Maurice W ' aeldin, president; Burtis Taylor, vice-president; and Eugene Niewald, secret ary- treasurer. Spring semester officers are: Karl Carson, president; other officers remain the same. Mrs. Thelma Hruza is faculty sponsor. GRADUATE CLUB Oliver Hanpbter. E. E. Hirschbr, Ralph Bicueliibrobr, Marvin Hunrur, John Hadley, Jambs Wright, Harry Mason Kenneth Davenport. H H Reinking, Roy Rankin. Dr F B, Streeter. Dr H B Reed, Dr R T McGrath. Dr Myrta E. McGinnis, Marjorie R ish. Esther Brooke. Margaret Pankaskii Mary Williams, Drew Donosit Cnot in picture ' . SE ENTH CAVALRY - Eugene Niewald, Arthur Leas. Alan Rankin, Burtis Taylor, John Willcoxon. Ralph Huffman Gayle Stover, Jambs Wright, Karl Carson, Mrs. Thelma Hruza, Maurice Wahldin, Kenneth Davenport Members not in picture Jambs Kuntz, Elwood Bartlett REVEILLE It c GOLDEN BELT II Cmimei ' ij 6 Ice Company King’s Kwality Ice Cream (■olden Belt Butter Pure Crystal Ice HAYS. KANSAS Don’t Say Ice Cream Say KING’S KWALITY ICE CREAM “Fit for a King” Made only from the verv purest products under the most sanitary conditions Served in all of the leading drug tores and cafes in western Kansas Thank You! — First, we want to thank you for the wonderful busi- ness you have given us in the past. We are constantly striving to please you: we think we can speak for all our salespeople when we say, “We ENJOY being of service to you, " and hope we have served you in such a way that you ENJOY shopping at Frazer’s Smart Shop. We arc proud of our high quality merchan- dise and enthusiastic in passing it on to you. We trust our enthusiasm is carried away with every package that leaves this store. Without en- thusiasm and confidence, we could not solicit your patronage. FRAZER ' S SMART SHOP 118 Tin 1V 7 WORK — More of it for ihe Graduate Students Wallace Baker. Hays -B S in Education, Fort Hays. Pol it teal Sc urn t. Kenneth Davenport Hoxic— A B., Fort Hays. Eng iih. DREwDonosH.Moncsscn.Pa P H.B . University of Chicago; B. A E., Art Institute of Chicago. Art Education Ralph Eiciieldbrger, Scott City — A. B., Fort Hays. Mathematics. Oliver Hanpetkr. Russell A. B , Adams State Teachers ' Gillcgc. Alamosa, Gilo. History Edward Him iilur. Hansron - B S. in Education, Fort Havs. English. Marvin Hubert, Ingalls - B S. in Education, Fort Hays. Economist. Herbert Rbinkinc, Havs— B. S. in Education. ForEHavs. Economic i lbs Roberts, St Francis — A. B . Fort Hays. Chemistry . Jambs Wrioiit, Lincoln— A. B , Fort Havs Psychology J. M Strange, Havs— B F A. in Art, Oklahoma University. Art Education Everett Runyon, Hays— A. B , B S in Education, Fort Hays. Chemistry. Margaret Pankaskie, Dresden — A. B , Fort Havs Psychology. Harry Pollock, Havs — B. S., University of Illinois. Social Science. Harry Mason, Wakccnev A B., Fort Havs PlfcMogJ Ivan Little, Scldcn B S in Education, Fort Hays Social Silence. Frank Cunningham, Hays B S. in Education, Fort Havs. Botarn Abraham Adrian, Btjhlcr — H S . Fort Havs. Social Scitmt M arjorie Raish. Havs A B.. University of Kansas English. Esther Brooke. Havs B S. in Education. Fort Havs. English. • • • GRADUATE COUNCIL Dm F B .Streeter acting chair- man , Dr H B Rrbd. Dr Robert T McGrath, Dm E R. McCartney, Dr W D Moklanu. Roy Rankin, Djl F W. Albertson, Dean F B. Lee, and Dr Mvrt.a E McGinnis. 12 The 19)7 HERB BAKER President, Class of 193? «f " X ' ork while you work and play while you play” is evidently the theme that has been carried out by a large portion of the class of 1937 at Fort Hays, with work seemingly predominating. Seniors have worked hard in extracurricular activities, they have studied diligently to get an education, and lastly, their life at Fort Hays has been a training for life (or a trade if you wish ). Some have worked on projects that have been provided by the school, others have obtained employment elsewhere. They have been employed at nearly every type of work from news correspondent to farm hand, bookkeeper to dishwasher, chemist to gardener. Many of their duties have been unpleasant and simple, but they have been expert and reliable By DERRILL PRATT Perspiration for Graduation Wherein the Seniors Have Worked Very Diligently helpers. Two of the college ' s most efficient aides were an attendant in the cafeteria and a campus lawn worker. Heads of departments have been capably assisted by seniors who were more than anxious to work their way as stenographers and clerks — grading papers, mimeographing lests and writing letters. Those who have worked in the greenhouse and in landscaping have made it possible for Fort Hays to boast a beautiful campus. Such responsible jobs as work in the power plant, overseer of campus labor, heads of sports departments such as intramurals and track, and assistant director of the college band have been assigned to members of the senior class. Many of the industrious seniors who have not been employed on the campus have found work uptown in drug stores, grocery stores, chemistry laboratories, and in other business places. Often these students have been trusted with full respon- sibility. and employers have not found that trust misplaced. Here arc hut a few o! the industrious class of 1937, ' ' Ho have founc profitable employment: John Hadley, Eugene Holm, Clvdc Billings, Eugene Nicwald, Gerald Ford, Hciirictte Gicbler and Randall Gallion REVEILLE 13 Gatlin George Adams English, Soaal Santa Emporia Teachers 1 , Phi Delta Chi, Little Theatre 3.4. Viola Ames Waldo Psychology , Art University of Oregon, extension division. Art Club. The Class of 1937 Pearl Atwater Lamed Social Scarier, English. Ruth Atwood La Crosse Howe Economic i. Chemistry Delta Sigma Epsilon, historian 4, secretary 3, Home Economics 1, 3, 4, reporter 2; Kappa Omicron Phi. Harold Baird Almcna Chemistry , Mathematui Track, K W U . Salina, 1926. track, Fort Ha vs, 1928, Science Club 1932 Glenn Balmgr Woodston Mathtmatta Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4; Chorus 1. 3. Y M. C A 1. Opera Chorus. Faust. Aida. Martha, Delta Ep- silon. Messiah 3. Isaiiel Barker Beloit Psychology % Education and Social Science. Y V C. A . secretary 1 ; Tiger Club 2; W A A 2 Hi mu.Hr Baker Havs Btittner Administration, Health. Treasurer Sophomore Class. President Senior Class. Basketball I. 2, 3. 4. Big Six; Student Council Clyde Billings Wakccncy Chvntt try Y M C A 1, Glee Club 2. Professional Club 3 Margaret H rents all Ness City Home Economics, English t»lcc Club 2. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. 4. Pi Kappa Sigma treasurer 3. 4. Elwood Bartlett Plainvillc Hnton. Ptychology Pi Gamma Mu 3. 4, International Relations, Band 1. 2, 3. 4 Alta Burgas Hoisington Engl uh. Education. Floyd Conry Sr. Francis English. Leader 1, 4. sports editor 2. 3, Phi Dclra Chi Isabex Dudrill Kauorado General Science, English and Social Science. Kappa Phi, vice president 2. program chairman 3, Y w C. A 1, 3, program chairman 2, devotions chairman 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4 Harley Doak St. Francis Mu tie. Education Band assistant director 3. 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4. 14 ' The 19 3 7 Palco Adrian Eichman Botany, Zoology Y MCA 1, 2, 3. 4. Opera. Lucia, Martha. Aida. Faust. Glee Club 1, 2. 3. 4, Chorus 2, 3. Intramural 1, 2, 3. 4. Boxing Team 3 Opal Emmons Lenora Piychologj. Theta Sigma Epsilon pledge 2, Parliamentar Law, president 2. International Relations Club 4 Mary Farquh arson Lincoln Phyncal Education, Huron. K S. T. C. Emporia 1. 2, 3. Pi Lappa Sigma, W A A . Physical Ed. Club. Dorothy Feitz Havs Art, En f,hfh Art Club 1, 2, secretary 3- Hazel Feitz Havs Social St tout, Bmloitcal St tout W A A. 2, Y. W. C. A , Band 2, 3. 4. Earl Field Olfcrlc Etortonttci. Professional Club 2, K U 3 Kathryn ( Fisher i Vaughn Wilson Bu nut 1 1 Administration, Lnfltih Tiger Club 1. 2. vice president 3. Hand 1. Alpha Sigma Alpha president 3. chaplain 2. Reveille 3, Little Thearre 1, 2. 3. 4 Gerald Ford Salina Bus inns Administration, Ecnimtts . K. $ C , Manhattan I. 2, Delta Tau Delta, secre- tary 2. Sigma Tau Gamma vice president 4 Maynard Fox Hays Entluh, Education. Glee Club I, 2. 3. English Club 3. 4, Y M C A. 1. 2. 3, Quill Club 4. George Freeman Washington Indm trial Arts, A trie hurt. C c Club 4 Ruth Frisbic McDonald Commtru, Hi story. Commercial Club 3. Duck Club 2. vice president 3, Pi Kappa Sigma president 4. Tigerettes 3. Pan- Hellenic treasurer 4 Randall Gallion Hunter English, History Y M. C. A 1, Little Theatre 3 Anna Lou Galloway Wakccncy English, S octal Sc truer. Glee Club 1. Sophomore Class treasurer, Tijjcr- ertes 2. 3. A Capclla 3, Delta Sigma Epsilon scholarship chairman 3. president 4, Pan-Hellenic 3, 4, Reveille Queen 3. W . A A. 4 John Gibbens Dodge City Africa It art, But oust Administration Parliamentary Law 2, 3. Science Club I Harlie Ha ao Lamed Bnuntu Administration, Economic! . Parliamentary Law 3 REVEILLE 15 John M Hadlcy Alton Ptycholofj, General Scion t Professional Club 1. 2, secretary 1 . Phi Delta Chi 2, 3. 4. sccrcrarv 3- Ai.veda Hanson Ogallah Home Economm , Emtnl . W A A 2, 3. 4. secretary 1. Horne Economics 1. 2, 3. 4. Theta Sigma Upsilon president 3. 4, junior plav. Kathryn H rreu. Paradise Eniltsb, Home Ecormmiii Sigma Sigma Sigma. Home Economics, vice presi- dent 4. W A . Kappi Phi ARi.ti.vii Harrison Norton En ltib, Home Economic! Alpha Sigma Alpha, registrar 3. vice president 4. Tigerettes, vice president 4 Mahyi.ke Harvey Ogallah EneJii i, Social Sett Me (ilcc Club 3 4, A Capclla 3. 4, Little Theatre 4. Delta Sigma Epsilon, treasurer 4 Suit tail? it nr Hrvdricks Lebanon Bui tut ii Adminnirutton K S C . Manhattan 1. Reveille 3. Enginccrs 2, K S C. Engineers l. Phi Mu Alpha. Rtrrn Hildehrano Fouler Primary Education, Home Economic ! . Peycho oty Kappa Phi. Y C A 3. 4 Euc.eni Holm Ha Social Snout K Club 3. 4, Sigma Tan Gamma I, 2, 3, 4. track 2, 4. Student Council 1. 2 Raumi Hditman Simpson lnduitn.il Arts, Social Set met Football 1 . 2. 3. 4. co-captain 4. K Club 1. 2, 3. 4. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Frances Hull NVoodston EmlnE, Soci.it Sennet. International Relations librarian 3, Girls Glee Club 3. Li t tie Theatre 3. Y W C A 3 Mary Grace James Kir win Social Sennet, Peyelsdofj W A. A . Y C A 3. 4 Rtrpus J amison Quin ter Social Sennet McPherson Gtllcgc l. Phi Sigma Epsilon. K Club 2, 3. 4, Y M C A M hl shim Jen nison Healy Social Sennet, En ltih and Phtltnopby Y. W. C A 1 , 2. 3, 4, Kappa Phi. Pi Gamma Mu, International Relations 4 Alma Ki.cint Herndon liuitntit Admittr Ural ton. Social Senna W A A. 3, 4. Pi Kappa Sigma, vice president 4. Tigerettes 3. 4 James Kuvtz Plains Biological Sennet, Piyc ui ofj. Parliamentary Law president 4. Freshman vi ce president. Senior secretary-treasurer, Y M C A 4. Football I. 2. Track I, 2, Sigma Tan Gamriu I. 2, 3, 4. Seventh Cavalry 4, Glee Club 1, 2, International Relations. The (doss of 1937 16 ‘T he I 9 3 Alice Livery Cawkcr City Home Ecoitemici, Social Sat net Home Economics 1. 2. 3. 4, vice president 2, 3. Y W C. A 1. 3. 4. W A A I, 3. 4, Kappa Phi Lucille Le s vii li. Alien Hu untn AJminutration, Social Scitrur English Gub 2. Science Club 1, Tigerertes 2. Ct.At ' DiNK Lindner Garden City Social Settlor Garden Gtv junior college 1, 2. Orchestra I, 2. Chorus I. 2, K L T 3, French Club 1. W F.. Muo; instock Kir win Bui turn Adminntration Glee Club 1.2, 3. Band 1 , Opera, Martha. Faust Lois Meybr Ha s Kt, Education, Artaud PtyckoUfj Glee Club 2, Art Club 3. 4. vice president 4 , Kappa Phi vice president 3. president 4. Y W C A 3. vice president 4 Raymrr Milky Hoxic Huron. Pbtloiofln and tu lnh International Relations, Glee Gub Louis Moeerly St Francis Bn any. ZatUgy Science Club I. 2. Social Usages 3, Honor Roll 1 . 2 . 3 Willi am Moo Wilson Pbyucai Education, Biology Football 4. Track 1, 2. 3. 4, Phi Delta Chi. sergeant-at-arms 1 Clbo MnitittmmB Clifton General Santee, Prjftbolofjy Glee Club 1. 2. English Club 2, Parliamentary Law 4 Marion McDonai n Larned Vhyueal Education Glee Club 1, Football 1, 2. 3, 4, Freshman Foot- ball Coach 3. 4. Basketball, coach B squad 4. Phi Stgnu Epsilon, president 4. Intramurals, director 2. 3. 4. Baseball Teacher 2, 3. 4. Y M C A 1 R m i’ll McElroy Randall Huron, Loach mt, Glee Club I, 2. 3. 4. Phi Sigma Epsilon; Opera, Faust, Martha. Aida, A Capelia 3. 4, Football 4 Eugene Nikwald Bison Induitnal Am, Phyuca! Education Phi Sigma Epsilon, K Gub l, 2, 3. 4. Seventh Cavaln 3. 4 Dblrkrt Kiwmiv Ingalls Agriculture, Social Sennet. Track, 2, 3. 4, Spanish A. C.. 2, 3, 4. DranO Bribn Sharon Springs Bu tint 1 1 AdmntitratKm Sigma Tau Gamma William Owens Council Grove Entiuh Sigma Tau Garnma, Reveille, editor 4 KEVEJLLE r Havs John W Paom Entfttb, Phyiital P.JutMtou Acuiia. Band I. 2. V 4,GIccQuh 3, 4; Tiger Club, prcsideni 4, English Club 4, Sports Club 4, Y M C. A 4. Little Theatre 3. 4. Leader 4 M INnkahii Dresden kw Satitet Quill Club 3, 4. International Relations 4, sccrc- rat v 4, l i Gamma Mu 4 M vnin. Roiuouson Stockton .‘in, l.nfln! ' Y W ' C A I. public it v 2. 3. treasurer 4. Art Club 2, 3. president 4. Kappa Phi, program chair- man 4, Oik Ic Club 2. 4 Pa anus Ron Waldo StHt.tl Stttmt, Entlif f Glee Club I. 2. 3. Y M C A 4. Opera, Lucia Di Lammermoor, Aida, Faust . Lavina Row Lamed Human InurmtrM ton, P.npjltth Theta Sigma Upsiion. president 4, Pi Ciamma Mu, Tigerettes 3. 4 Eunicu Saluiin Qgallah litlutMian, Entlnh Ucrhanv College, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Glee Club. A Capclla, Y W, C A Hum t it a Schi.moisi. Hays H in lulu, .it mn, I nrjnl’ ,mJ Hunt Economic t Student Council 2, Home Economics 3. 4. Kappa Phi. Stiili.a Schi.korj. Havs Home Etonauim t Ent,ht • Hand 1 . 2, 3. 4, ( ilec Club 2. Orchestra 1 , 2, 3. 4, Orchestra, 0|xrra I. 2. 3, Orchestra, Messiah 3. Y W C. A 3, president 4 Home Economics, editor 3. president 4. Student Council, secretary- treasurer 4 . Kappa Phi, secretary 3 ,Juninr ci.rctarv- treasurer. Kappa Ontfcron Pi Dosai.o Sciiounpruit Hays Entthh, Hand, I. 2, vice president 3. 4. Orchestra I, 4, Glee Club 1,2, 3, 4 Annoi.Ij Si iioiintii ai.um Ellis lit i nit 1 1 j ;imin 1 1 tr.it mu Sigma Tan Gamma, treasurer 4 Mamvju .1 a Summit (treat Bend Until (l . Noun icon urn n l umt Phituioph j Little Theatre 1.2, 3, Home Economics I. 2, 3, 4, Quill Club 3. 4, Alpha Sigma Alpha, treasurer 2. 3. 4, Reveille 3 Cahkiii Siiukmn Him mi Ent iib Science Club I, Y 33 A I, 2, 3. 4, Parlia mctitarv Lass 4. Duck Club 2, 3, 4. International Relations 4 Dos i t SsiirneMMAN Ha vi land lint ' tuh, Mu i it friend s Hiblc College, liaviland. Pasadena Calil Gillcge, Sigma Phi Mu 4. Glee Club 4, Y M C A 4 Fiarr b 5tmvii«ns Hays Pl ' Cinut EJinMioil. Sml.tf S.tttUt Colorado State I. basketball 2, Track 2, captain 3. 4. Football 4. Sigma Chi; K Club 2, 3. 4 Hu ii NO Staaii Havs Phttial lulu, tun, Atrnulture basketball I. 2, 3. 4. Phi Sigma Epsilon, K Club 1 . 2, 3. 4, Intramurals, all-conference basketball captain, all-state forward 3 Tltu Class of 1937 18 Tb 1937 Roy Billing Havs Social Science, English. Science Club 2. Tom Boy i.ii Hoisincton Social Sc utter. Engltsl • Lewis Field supervisor Myrti b Cartrr Trousdale English, Philo toph ». Kappa Phi, Y W C. A Wilma Corzink Garfield English, Social Scitnct. Tigerettes, Y. W C A., Glee Club, Little Thcarrc4 Euz.Mumi I.nn Downs Salina Psychology , Hi nun Central College, McPherson 1, 2. Wttmm Dose an Wa keener Botan i , Coach we, Basketball I . Track 1. 2, 3. 4 HiiNRnrrrKGiRni.nR Ha s Bu until Administration, I n gin h Duck Club i. Little Theatre I, Tiger Club l Fi.orian Holm Havs Physical Education, Industrial Arts Football 2. 4. Phi Sigma Epsilon vice president 3 senior council 4. K Club 2. 3. 4 Rita J sc ons Havs Forrign Languages Leader I, 2, 3. Reveille 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha, secretary 2, president 4, Quill Club 3. chancel lor 4, V A. A. 1, 2. Pan-Hellenic, secretary 4 Titxm (Youno)Jbnnison Esbon English, Bu until Administration Sigma Sigma Sigma, president 4. Pan-Hellenic, president 4, Quill Club 3. treasurer 4, English Club 2, 3. 4. Little Theatre 2, 3. 4. Reveille 4, Leader 4, Tigerertes 3. 4 Mildred Kino .Utica Mu itc Kappa Phi, President 4; Girls ' Quartet 3. 4, Or. ’icst r a 2. 3. 4, Sigma Alpha Iota, Glee CIm. 2, 3, 4. Grach Maud Liincii Stockton English, History ami Social Scitnct Band 4, Kappa Phi. Harry Mahon Wakccncv Chntcal Psychology Pi Gamma Mu 4, Glee Club 2, 3. 4. Drrrill Pratt Havs English Glee Club 3, 4. Little Theatre I, 2, 3, 4, Leader 1. 2. 3. 4. Reveille 4 Alan Rankin Hays Political Scitnct, Spanish. Phi Mu Alpha, supreme councilman 3. 4. Pi Gamma Mu, president 3. 4. Seventh Cavalry, president 3, Orchestra 1. 2. 3, 4. Glee Club 1.2. Student Assembly, chairman 2, Student Council 2. 3. Achievement 3. 4. Inter-Fraternal Council 2, 3. National Student Federation 3. Junior vice president. Reveille 2, editor 3. Pi Epsilon Pi l. 2 Little Theatre 1,2, 3- ‘REVEILLE 19 Coll ycr Paul Razmc But men Administration, Social Science. Mhs Nkvaoa Miu.br Schnoor Russell Music. Bethany Gillcgc, Lindsborg, Emporia Sratc Teat hers College. Hamold Siihi ' iieho Osborne Zealoty, B»r. an. Quill Club 3 Juuomb Stuom sn Hanston Industrial 4 rts, Physical Education Phi l cl ta Qii, president 4; Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil 3, 4. Football 1, 2. 3. Traik 1, Intranmrals I. 2. 3. 4, Tiger Club 4, Sports Club 4. Inis Stbvbnson Hays Psychology . Social Science. Kappa Phi. Envis Stbvbr Ulysses Mu tie, English. G lee Club I. 2. 3, 4, Lucia dc Lammermoor 1, Messiah I, Faust 2, Tiger Club I, 2, 3, Phi Mu Alpha. Gaylii Stovkr Ransom Eu club. Span tib sigma Tau Gamma, secretary 2. treasurer 3. president 4. Sophomore president, Glee Club I, Reveille, business manager 3, Little Theatre, 3. 4 Maroukkitb Taylor Minneola Public Speaking, Hi t ton l ebatc Team 2, 3, 4, Y W. C. A. 2, cabinet 3. 4, Pi Kappa Delta, secretary-treasurer 3. 4. George, Thomas. Woodston Chemistry. Science Club I Frederick Toi anti Pratt Bui nun A.lminntration Sigma Tau Gamma, president 4, Tiger Club 2, 3.4, Engineers Club 2. 3; Track 1, 2, Glee Club I. Trkva Twaodell Beloit Social Suenct, English. At . nils Twentkh Hays English. Maivmount Gillcge, Salma, Missouri U , Tiger- ettes 2, Little Theatre 4 Mildred Wiujiv Garden City Social Suenct, Language i. Garden City Junior College, Delta Psi Omega 1,2; Chorus 1, 2, Baud 1. Marjorie M.i.iiRsTum Hays English, Social Sc tenet Band, 1,2, 3. 4, Leader 1, 2. editor 4. Art Club, secretary 2, English Club, president 1, Reveille, assistant editor 2, Alpha Sigma Alpha, editor 2, Y W. C A , cabinet 4, Aerend. secretary 3. Junior Play. EtAi.su Wise . Dighton Mutic, Mathematin . Sigma Alpha Iota. William Zins7.uk Ha vs Chemistry, Gtr nan Band I. 2. 3. 4. GlccClub 1. 2. 3. 4. Y M.C A 4. Engineers Club 4. American Red Cross Examiner. Messiah. Intramural Wrestling Tlir Class of 1937 20 The 19 3 7 It I ' fi.K,° erty of MUSSUto ★ JUNIORS WiNimKD Adams . . . Clatlir Beth Atkins Norton Cii Ki.as Baiil Ha vs Margaret Bartholomew Hays Hollis Been Heriikrt Bender Ralph Ri attner Earl Bundy Shallow Water Waldo Fowler Hogue Richard Bracken Letter Branson Leona Bray Annie Mary Brown Long Island Gouts McAllister Huvs Betty Brown Wesley Bprpord Curtis Burgas Louis Bush by Ellis Hotstngcoa Sr Marys Wii.ma Shull Carson Hays K arl E Carson Havs Gordon Cajad Stockton Lenura Coats Plains Casey Cochran Basil Colb Paul Dunlap LeRoy Crow Hays Montrose Woodston Sylvan Grove KF.VEILLE 21 RtrrilE Cross Porns Fayh Garten Shirley Dawks Mankato Ralph Gbist Evelyn Davenport Havs Peter Haas Hern ahd Ehki.icii Lurav Lois Hedge Keith Fail LittJe River Frances Hanson Frances Finch Havs Rita Harper Margaret Fleacile Friend Bbrnick Hemphill Floyd Folry Norton Lee Hoppes Doyle Foster Pawnee Rock Merle Humphrey Eunice Gaines McDonald Guwrndola Johnson Donald Gamet Lancaster Arthur Leas Plains Garden Citv Nos Citv JUNI ors Hoxie Jack Lecuyhr Ellis Ogallah Dale Lippert Bison Grinnell Peshl Lockhart Meade Greensburg Clarence Losvky Zurich Long Island Dale Loyd Morland Arnold Velma Mackey Garfield Spears ille Vivian Meckel Medicine Lodge Havs Clinton Mbyeh Woodston 22 T jt 19 3 7 Howard Miller Hays Gerald Opdyckb Russell Harold Randall Jennings Chet Mitchell Montezuma Sam Painter Healv Floyd Reynolds v r Kirwin Dbloyd Mitchell Bclprc Gordon Pbkarek Wilson Brooks Rickard Medicine Lodge M a Rt . a r rr Mullen Dcnsmorc Louise Peterson Lindsborg Herman Roiirs Oaklcv Wayne Miller Liberal Hugo Pportmillbr Natoma Grace Rose Lincoln Oscar Mitchell Montezuma Lawrence Pportmillbr Natoma Maude Schf.rhr Havs F 1.0 yd Motley Garnett Mary Pope Grainficld Pauline Sc merer Havs Miloreo Murray Hoisington Rl ' iiy Ellen Malmburg Havs Rex Schwbin Ulysses Arnold McGrath Hays Donald Pratt Havs Herbert Shyfrit Coldwater Jeraldisb Nbdrow Macksville Esther R amsey Buckl in Van Shaw Bloomington REVEILLE 2 s Clair A nth: k sun Ci. HtMi; E Brown L A WHENCE CRtiYtITH Gborwe Galloway Dos M NiLtiF.nn sn Bird Citv Jambs C Slattery QuitltCr LsVeRN SpRRIRR Hoxic Dorothy STHm.tr Wakccncv Vernon Stuart Fowler Mt ' it i is Taylor Wright Rozel PhiHipsburi Ford Hill Citv Lucille Hocii . . . . Rudolph Skl ' hai. Forest Taylor Marion Ward Ned Wiutmur BOSS ' I fc ZlM.MKRM AN ... Hays Dresden Hill Citv Kensington Wifson Hays Lf.r Hull PHIL tR Lauvhr Elizabeth Letdigii H rniu.ii i NIeum Mayo Shttlts Woodston Macksvillc SpearvilJe Elmo Garden City Jambs R Tiiari R y Thuhlow V elma Unruii Vernon W slldin Gruki.e W ard Ford Hill Citv Pawnee Rock Hoiswuton H.ivs John Wili.coxon Lou Verne Williams Lloyd W ' illison Cleoh a W right Ei.va Wylky. Obcrliii Ellis Hutchinson Cimarron Kirwin Adelaide A hell ) Sbnb Carlilb Jetmore Avis Alexander Norton Dean Carr Lamed Eunice An hr boo Menlo J acqwbunu Carter Ulysses Martha .Appel Bush ton Leonard Clydbsdai e Lenora Everett Avery Lurned Kent Collier Smith Center John Barkley Ransom Ruth Ann Conaro Ransom Kathryn Bellman Hays Runt Cox Hays Alma Bbrndt Herndon Margaret Crawford Havs Ivan Birkrk Atwood H arry Creaobr Concordia Richard Bishop Scott City Law r l nc e Cutsii a w Brewster Constance Bogard Kir win Byron Davis Boguc Betty Ann Bond Arlington Lynn Davis Beloit Christina Bowen Bloomington Ei her r D« Forest Havs Christina Brassfidld Palco (.iWENDOI.YN DuLLBTT Rush Center Joshua Brown Concordia Wilbur Db Youno Prairie View Louis Burford Fowler Rurn Dodrhx Hats Lenora Burris Wakccncy Keith Elder Cedar Frances Canada y Havs Byron Ewer Hoxic S O P H S Kumt Farquiiarson Zblma J a ns Fblten Pauline Flemini. Lelanb Flora Thomas Freeman Ronnkr Funston Duane G a met Glenn Garten Walter Gaumer Roiilkt G mason N aomi til in I Til Violititk Gross a ROT Solomon l.RN.A H a i. tii us Ludcll I ell. a Jackson Hays Haw Ramon Hamilton 1 14 111 villc Roland Kaiiler Holvrood Plain vil lc M ARY H AROY Greensburg Courtney Kearns Flays Quintcr M aro arili Hekoi n Colby Walter K latino Lincoln Btcwstcr Clara Hemi imll Greensburg Pauline Kelly Phillipsburg Abilene IsaDEL HliROLO Colby John Kino. Culli5on Lancaster Ivan Hill Cawker Citv Clara Kiser Dclphos Plains Marion Hol mkistkh Hays Dorothy Kiseh Dclphos Oberlin Harrison Honderick LaCrossc Margaret Lam her t Stockton Grcctisburg WaYnb Hoavell Osborne Vest a Lambert . Stockton Obet Im Pauline Huxman Satanra Gwendolen Lane Phillipsburg Clullin Dean Isaacs Scranton Frances Larson Belleville Fbrnb Line Lamed Wayne Miller Martha Blew Line Larned Vernon Moore Lottib Linerauom I-arncd Frank Osiiorne Catherine Luiuiers Grinncll Robert Price Martha M arkwell Havs Louise Price Catherine Masters Hays Glenn D Pore Richard Mm meson Kismet Margaret Paxton Leonard M atousm Holy rood OpAt Reason hr Hei.es- Mi Elroy Quintcr Margaret Reed Joy MaKil Salina Charles Rhoades Heemkr Miller Weffeui George R an del George Russell Miller Garfield Anna Rogge Liberal Carl Rohwhr Lincoln Kanopolis Lawrence Romkisbr .Glasco Hanston Paul Rupp Hays Atwood G arnolo Schneider N ' atoma Greensbure Viola Sciiobn Lenora Srldcn Bernard Schreiner Oberlin Greensburg Charles Schwartz Offer lc Hill Citv Helen Gail Seam an Bird City Ha vs Helen Shaw . Stockton Havs Clayton Shudivetz Towner, Colo. Lewis Rosanna Simminc.br Atwood Russell Springs Josh phi nr Sire Olfcrlc Rutii Buti.hr Ha vs Everett Smith Burden Ruth Twhnter Hays Bernard C Clark Colby Leslie Smith Kinsley William Wade Hoxte Flora Leii Cot iir an Hays Mrlvin D. Smith Studies Hattie Mae Wagner Hoxie Vrrna Obisxnoth Wilson Flora Spitsnauoli. Wafcecncy Butty Ward Hays Mrs V i roil Edmonds Ha vs Howard C. Stehwhin Clatlin John Wrihi Protection Jhan Fur. i hr Ellis Paul Stem. eh Hays Lawrence Webs Alexander Margie Hull a no Liberal Cl.ARENCL H SttNKMHTZH Byers Helen Wells Havs RoY Mist IIKE Long island Ann Strait Brewster Virginia Lee Wells Louisburg Tt)NI Most HR Hoxie ClI A R LOTTE SrKKKEUr Scott Citv Christine Whitney Plullipsburg Louis ( ) Brikn Sharon Springs WimuR Strong Albert Doris Wiiitney Phillipsbtirg Harry Jay Older Chanutc Frank Summkkson Hoxie Dorothy B Wiutnby Manhattan Mildred Om . Grerna Frank Svatos Pa wncc Rock Lola Winkler Rozci Ml LOR HP ScHWaRTZKOPI Hays Don a i.o Thorpe Kismet Fern Wright Simpson Hekukki Small Englewood Gw ENIHII.lt Nil Toi AND Pra rt Inez Yeager Natorna CLARENCE AltELL Or It lev Is aim. i. Brownlee Fowler Maurice Albertson Havs Clyde Bryant Alexander Pauline Allen Lenora Frederick Leu Bubkur Brookvillc Freda Allman Ellis Wesley Buko an Hoisingion John Atkins Norton Eleanor Calvert Havs Mtt.DK bo Baldwin Zurich Frbbda Carney Garfield Verna Baldwin Zurich Junk Carney Garfield Gut Barnes Rush Center Lorraine Carper OScrlin Beatrice Batman Great Bend Lucille Ciiisum Sharon Sprints Robert Dkane Havs Birdie M ae Christensen Menlo Brucb Berndt Glasco M arion M. Cline Lyons Dick Bkymer Lakin Jeanne Cooper Hoxic Claude Bice Havs Lorbnb Collins Alnicna Betty Blake Havs Richard Curtis Lenora Clyde D Blake, Jr Hays Eugene Dirks PaAAnec Rock Vera Jane Block OUcrlc George Doak Stockton Edwin Brady Pcnalosa June Doane Havs Richard Brbckenridoe Woodscon Alice Door ill Havs Marianne Bond Arlington Pauline Dralle Sesvard Yalara Brooks Jennings Jack Eadrs Stockton Doris Brown Greensburg Wilson Edmonds . Miami. Mo. ROSH Pm?i. Edwards Hoxie Meld a G feller Winona Dorothy Henderson Bloomington Floyd Elkington Prairie View Norma G teller Winona Nolan Hester Galatia Rena Eveleu.ii Bovd Charles Golden Havs Leah Hoag Kirwin Caul Elvin Galva Harriet Green Kismet Juanita Hoaoland Brownell Versa Farmer Storcsvillc Bonnie Lee Hall LaCrossc Mike Hogan Abilene Warren Fuller Hays Geraldine Hurley Maiksvillc Ruth Hopkins Norton MaRUUKRITE Fk I.ER Palco Edith Harold . Weskan Amie Hilduiimand . Fowler Jor Beni Fink Kir win G ROUGE II RH1EA Ellsworth Leonadhlle Hinze Tracr M amy K Flood Shallow Water ElWOOD H ARSIItlAMOER Garttcld Dorothy Hunsicker Morland Rorkrt Freeman Brewster Cecil Hase Seidell Elmer Johnson Levant Alice Furtmmoybr Gorham Tom Havemann Havs Nadine Johnson Great Betid Bon G allow ay Wakceney Harold Hawu Gorham Donald Kaufman LaCrossc John Geddia Larned Merle Hayes Agra Billy Kell Larned Mii.dred George Ohcrlin Martin Hem ken Rush Center Helen Keller Sr Francis Quincy Keller P UL Kbwley Mart Maud Kingston Nadine Kintigh Li n n in Doris Kirkman Russell Knapp Margaret Kohler Arlington Stockton Hoisington Hoisington rU t Winona MorJand Marion Mathews Quintcr Louis Marshall Minncola Mary Catherine Mayer Olmitz Sieve Mayer Ha vs Joan Miller Morland Amy Moore Ellis Vkrda Myers Plains Bill Parker Cleone Parker James Parsons Rbx Pearson Francis Raiehtto Elsie M m. Reeves Jeanne Rbinking Phillipsburg Trousdale Hays Ogallali Punxsurawncy, Pa Stock tou Hays Lorraine LaPi.ante Elda Leroy Helen Linsner Med a Gab Litton Lvlb Lucb Virginia Maher Lekov Mason Ransom Great Bend Hoisington Stockton Collvcr Herndon Stockton Marjorie McEwbn Rohert McKee Sybil McKinley Ellen Nielsen Cecil Olson Mark Outhwaite LaYbkne Painter Natoma Hays Mullinvillc Russell Gorham Cuwkcr City Healv Aliiert | Reed Jambs F Reel R aymond L Reel Roy Reeves Robert Richards Maxine Robrrtson Artiiur Saylor Sharon Springs Mi I ton vale Miltonvalc Woodston . La Crosse . Stockton Langdon . ' .Via FROSH Martiia Griswould Ellis VllRSON S cHRADER RoZcl Clarke Simpson Lewis Hermand Studs Garfield Janut Wallace Hays Kathylbnb Whitten- dbrger . . Luray Evelyn Zahkadnik Wilson Mary Zeller Brownell Agnes Bailey Tlicrmopolis, Wyo. Lor alee Baker Wakecnev Jewel Baringer Lincoln Margaret L Brown OfFcrlc Howell Bur nett Meade Marc. aret Caucimry Russell Leon Churchill Phillipsburg Hiili n Hartzhll Ha s Grace Hilo errand Fowler LrKoy M ason Stockton Ann Reed Hays Owen Roiiinson Wakecnev Sylvia Rogbrs Luray W AVNE StH MIEN Bazinc WlNNHKLD SciIRRItlBR Ransom Melvin Sett rock Seldcn Juanita Schultz TrousJulc Ci.ara Sciiwarizkope Alexander Geneva Schwindt LaCrossc W ANDA M Ml Scott Plains Clho Scrooos Ellis Eiaie Mae Sire OHcrlc Beatrice Sloan Mu Him tile Thomas H Smith Colby WlNII’RBD Spm.DING Victoria Dorothy Sparks Havs Ikrnh Strom an Hanston M argaret Stocking Mayfield Vivian Sytsma Havs Dahlienne Thompson Alexander Eva Jean Thompson Irvin Thompson Kanapolis Ixoct Delilah Unruh Burdett WaLTUR V AN DEV ENTER Hill City Franco Yotapka Jennings Lewis Wallace Nckoma H 7.hl Who Alexander Gold a Mae Wkbrs Kenneth Wiiir Topeka Ida Weisueck ( ollye Robert Wesshl Kansas City. Mo Kathleen Wharton Chase M ajor Wickizrr Hays Carl Wibst Has Winnie Wiley Hill Cirv William J. Wii.son Garlield Helen Work Lewis Bec k a York Gra infield Donald Yost LaCrossc By l)K. ROBERT T. MoGR M il Director of Education The School of Education The particular function of educa- tion in a state college is to serve the educational requirements of students on the campus and com- munity educational needs. This function is four-fold in nature, con- sisting of professional preparation, laboratory school experience, graduate training, and the off- campus service. These phases of work taken together properly con- stitute a “school of education. " The first phase covers the pre- scribed professional courses in education which serve to prepare one for active participation in some area of educational service. Labora- tory school experience provides training school experience in ac- tual classroom situations. Grad- uate work gives opportunity for concentration toward a definite goal of achievement. This concen- tration may be in educational administration or educational theory or in a strictly academic sub- ject field. The off-campus service deals with community relationships and educational service in what- ever form or way it may be rendered. The professional work of the de- partment gives the college student training in professional courses which best fit him for teaching, whether at the elementary, second- ary or administrative level. This preparation isobtained by pursuing courses logically outlined for the student. The time required for this preparation is two to four years, depending upon the type of cer- tificate desired or academic degree taken. Should the student desire a grad- uate degree he pursues work for an additional year in graduate courses which yield a minimum of ★ ★★ Dr Ruder r T. McGrath, and activ- ities of the Campus Training School thirty semester hours of credit. These hours are made up of a major and a minor or a major and two minors of chosen courses ar- ranged in proper order as outlined by the head of the department of education. The teacher training work of the department of education at Fort Hays was reorganized in the summer of 1935 to take effect the following September in providing a campus training school of grades one to six and a kindergarten. Affiliation with the public school system of the city of Hays for grades seven to twelve inclusive was also perfected. Each grade in the campus school was provided with a special supervisor. Special subjects such as music, art and physical education are supervised in ways best suited to the disposal of the regular college faculty. The affiliated division with the city school system is made up of twelve “master teachers " in the junior- senior high school. The student teaching in both schools is under the direction and supervision of the director of teacher training of the college faculty. The number of college students who did practice teaching during the past year in the campus school was 13 1. in the junior high school 25 , and in the senior high school 66. In academic hours, five hours is required in practice teaching dur- ing the regular semester while four hours satisfies the requirement if taken in a summer session of the college. The work at the graduate level for a master ' s degree represents the concentration of a student ' s ef- fort toward a definite goal of ac- complishment. In this work the student selects educational admin- istration, educational theory or an academic subject-matter field at the high school or college level as his major. In addition to the major there is also a minor or minors which are cognate with the major. The minor is presumed to strengthen the student ' s mastery of his particular field of profes- sional (raining. A candidate for the master ' s degree is also required to make a contribution to the field of knowledge in the research in- volved in the development of his thesis. The thesis is carried for- ward under the direction of the head of the department of educa- tion. In special instances, however, a candidate may be assigned to some other faculty member for thesis supervision. The off-campus service is very largely cooperative with the exten- sion department of the college. The particular nature of this serv- ice depends upon the nature of community needs and community demands for educational service. This may be extension classes, parent-teacher speakers, institute speakers, institute instruction or educational survey work. f 1 r i | b — ! I [, JJ I ' i Gamma Mu Alan Rankin, Pr. Floyd B. Streeter, Marvin Hubert. El wood Bartlett. Maude I. Gor ham. Marguerite Jennison, Drew Dobosh. Mrs. Thelma Hruza. Mary F. Barrett, Clara Snyder. Thelma Wiles, Dean Elizabeth J. Agnew, Pearl J. Cruise, Lavina Rowe. InUM’iiational Relations W’elty, Birrer, Howell, kuntz, Haas, Jamison, Rickard, Hubert, Branson. D. Jennison, Hardy, Bartlett, Pankaskie, Lockhart. Hanpeter, Humphrey, Shaw, M. Jennison. Cole, kelly, Conard, Clark, Seuser, F. Hull, Wright, Holland. L. Hull. Della Epsilon W. G. Warnock, James F. Rouse, Pr. Harvey A. Zinszcr, Pr. George A. Kelly, Dr. H. B. Reed, Pr. Wil- bert Chappell, George F. Stern- berg, Roy Rankin, Pr. Arthur W. Barton, Dr. L. 1). Wooster. ★ Pi Gamma Mu is an honorary fraternity for students who have made outstanding achieve- ments in the field of social science. The membership is restricted to students of at least junior standing who have compiled a record of thirty or more hours of social science with a grade of B or above. The fraternity was organized on this campus in 1931 and since then has made constant advancement. The officers of the fraternity are: president, Alan Rankin; vice-president, Marvin Hubert; secretary, Clara Snyder. 1 he International Relations Club was organized in May, 1936. Sponsored by Dr. Welty, it has become a permanent fixtur e in the school. The club studies problems of both national and international character. A library consisting of books anil pamphlets are furnished the club by the Carnegie Peace Endowment. Membership in the club is limited to those having eight hours ol history. Meetings are held twice a month. The officers of the dub are: presi- dent, Elwood Bartlett; vice-president, James Wright; secretary, Margaret Pankaskie. Delta Epsilon was organized on the Fort Hays campus in 1931. It is an honorary fra- ternity for the purpose of recognizing outstanding achievements in the field of science. The membership is open to the faculty ol the science department and to students who have given promise of creative work in the field ol science. Each year the retiring president presents a p.mer before the club; this year it was given by Dr. H. B. Reed. The fraternity’s other officers are: vice-president. Dr. W. G. Warnock; secretary, Mr. S. V. Dalton. If The College Forensics Fraternity, the Pi Kappa Delta, is a large organization, containing 1 50 chapters, one of which is the Fort Hays State Nu Chapter. The officers this year are: prcsi- dent.John Willcoxon; vice-president, Faye Garten; secretary and treasurer. Marguerite Taylor. The debate team competed in four tournaments, placing high in three. At Winfield, the girls’ team composed of Marguerite Taylor and Faye Garten placed second. At Hutchin- son. the entire team placed second. In the Pi Kappa Delta Provincial meet, held here, a tournament composed of twelve of the leading College teams in the state, the men’s team of John Willcoxon and Ivan Birrer won four consecutive debates before losing one. Officers of the Quill Club, the Eolh Rune of the American College Quill Club, honorary organization for writers, for this year are: Rita Jacobs, chancellor; Mrs. Thelma Hruza, vice cha ncellor; Shirley Baird, scribe; Tillie (Young) Jennison, keeper of the parchment. Parliamentary Law r (dub, under the supervision of Mr. Brooks, is a society for the pur- pose of educating the student body in the proper methods of conducting public assemblies, legislative bodies and other public gatherings. The group meets each week and follows an outline of parliamentary practice in the conduct of the meetings. Officers: Tom Boyle, president; Leonard Matoush, vice-president; Margie Holland, vice-president. Pi Rappa Della Back row: James Kershner, J. R. Start, John W illcoxon, Ivan Birrer, and Clark Carlile. Front row: Lenore Burris, Faye Garten, Marguerite Taylor. ★ Quill Club Back row: Jennison, Collier, Shepherd, S. Carlile, Streeter, Gibson, Galiion. Front row: Linehaugh. Zinszer, C. Carlile, Jacobs, Baird, Shaw, Shridde, Locker. Parliamentary Law Club Back row: Birrer, Mischke, Luce, Rankin, Kuntz, Branson, Gibson, Curry. Middle row: Carter. Barker, D. Jennison, Downs, Hardy, Wharton, Cressler. Front row: DeMoss, Holland, C. H. Brooks, Mullen, Seuser, Gaines. •pEaqlfiEJ ' ) n 9 J 9 a g ‘ 1 1 a u j n g q n n 1 1 j j puE||o|| jaXaj q uoju;| ' ) ‘siurpy atfjoaQ ‘sq- " W wuajMB ' j ‘pjiBil a|jiq S — NC HSNHXXH •sap ctupqi sui«i||i Xjuj j J9)99Jis q | J(I ‘llWJ a A-irjv jaqs9JQ iajbSjbjv — AH V HO II •XJ9AI? ' |9. ' )I|YS J1 0; JCJOlKTl ' Uaspijq U9|| ' J uwojq Xjiaq ‘sjaisrjv auuaqiB;) ‘S9.v bq Xa|Jiq$ ‘i|ajje|| uXjqir ' sj :ptfa|q3q Bjpiq ‘jajqui K|c» ' | ‘qtfiiujNj ampBfsj ‘JOJPK auiisaujq ‘uosjapuap XqiOJO(| ‘uoavojj runsuq ) vuipA ‘e}|sb| ' iajbWjb| ! !u9)jb() aXv.| ‘A vqs u.- |Ap‘||upo ( | |.iqps | | pqu;.| AB | .riyq ) ||ril JIIAJJI lAJBlfjBJ ‘.ipB9)i jAjrWjrjv ‘sqa X pz»II — HflT S:)IWOMO 1 HWOH ’luauiiJEda(| uoisuaix.j aqi ui n|ppnq r • • • jaao ii v pri 93joj XjBjqq aqi auaas in j r j aWa||o.9 • sjqog pa | si Jn9ssiouuo9 aqi tauaas asnoquaajii • ’ uoqi ivuj c siqi sf ‘atqjajq • • sjtq aqi puiqaq uotlBJluaa -uoa • • • Xu Ed sBiuis|jq 3 (( qst|Suq 9 p j o ,, |biiuub s.qnj-j satiuou -09 .J 9UIO|{ • • • 9llfBUI pUBJSI B3§ qinoq jo uondaauoD s Xqiojo(j • qnj;) S 3 JU 10 U 03 J auioq A l| I SJ9lfBUI9U10q AAll.aadsoJd • q.ABiuois siq oi Xbm aqi Hui -puq • • • Xjanod auipjoai si bujaa ■ • • kuiAVEjp jr.Ai urq iaiu • • • oujij ui q.uns e pui ‘dms ‘djuq :9uoi-j|Bq aqi qWnojqi UAvop ‘iqlfiJ oj ip j ' JBAX |OOq.9S )SBd AIJI ifuunp ppq 9J9M irqi sqqtqxa ub atuj aqi joj 9|q;suods9j os|’e si luauiUEdap siqj sjuapnis ub paauaijadxaui A| JAllI JO J Xq pap |0 III pUB P 9U if IS -ap U99q 9Aeq sakji qsr pui» ‘sasea spU9 sjooq ifinpnpui ‘sapilJE Xijaaou pipuajds Xubjv paisa -jaiuj ajB oqA |jr oj uado s| juaui -UBdap Xjanod aqjL ajninj aqi joj jaupuq ua a aJB siaadsojd aqj •jbaX isrd aqi Xpsuatuuit pasEAJaui suq luauiurdap siqj jo XltJBfndod aq l noX jsajajui oj ifimjiatuos 9ABq pjnoqs snalojd jo XiatJBA sji qiiAv luaui urdap ijb aqi os || ;pauipui X||bdi]siub noX ajy uoii99p Xq si diqsjaquiajv JBaX sjqj uibUb dnojif siqi speaq pifapps; B|pi$ , siuoisnD qsipu j apjo,, punojv pajaiuaa si ipjtps ‘Xurd SBUiisuq ) |buuub aqj puB uoiiuaAiioa aiBis aqi oi diJi |bmuub aqi ojb uoiibziubW -jo siqi jo S9I11AI19B UuipuBisino oavi aq j josiApi XqnaBj aqi si ijbW -if bj j iajrifjB| ' qn|3 SDiuiouoDq 9Cuoj{ aqi puB ‘sassBp spooj puB Wuiqio|9 aqi X|aiui!u ‘sdnoiSJ majaj -jip aajqi Xq paiuasajdaj s; luaui -UBdap saiiuouoaq aiuo)| aqj ' P91S9J91UI aJB Xaqi qajqav ui dnojif aqi jo Jaqui9iu r ifuiuioaaq jo Xiiunuod -do aqi uasii ajb Xaqi uaq.sv sjibj b luapms pun jooqas Jiaqi u i isajaiui jaiBajW Avoqs siuapms iBqj punoj uaaq srq q pajapuaj ssq it sadiajas jBUoiiBanpa puB ifunsajaiui joj paiou si dnojif qaBq ajinpiauifi’ oi JJl IUOJJ • • 9JM1BU paiJBA B JO ajb aifird s;i|j uo paiuasajdaj siuaui •UBdap pun suofiB iuBifjo aqL li aarLi iromov oj XHV o ojf The Engineers Club is composed of students who are preparing themselves for the engineering profession, and others who are interested in the topics considered by the club. The group meets weekly. Topics of all phases of engineering are discussed and studied. The annual engineers’ banquet has become a campus institution. First semester officers: Floyd Foley, president; Vivian Meckel, vice president; Maurice Albertson, secretary-treasurer. Officers for the second semester: Vivian Meckel, president; Dan Wagoner, vice president; John Miller, secretary-treasurer. “Art is a symbol of the changing continuity of things. " The Art Club has existed on the campus for many years. The past season the group undertook an interesting project, each member designing and completing a piece of pottery during the semester. The pieces were offered for sale during the holiday season. Interest shown by students on the campus made the club feel that its project was a successful one. Club officers: Mabel Robertson, president; Lois Meyer, vice president; Viola Ames, secretary-treasurer. The Professional Club promotes the interests of those who are taking professional and pre-professional training. Membership is limited to those enrolled for pre-medic, pre-law, or other professional work. The group meets weekly in the YMC A room of the library. Members carry on investigations and research, and make reports before the club. Spring semester officers: Lloyd Willison, president; Thomas Freeman. ice president; Donald Thorpe and Tom Smith, publicity. Engineers (llnl Vivian Meckel, John Wareing George Randel, John Miller, Jay Hayha; Maurice Albertson, V ' . G. Warnock (sponsor ), Dan Wagoner, Wayne Simmonds, Leland Porter, Fdwin Brady, Flhert DeForest, Walter Curry, Floyd Foley. ★ Art Club J. M. Strange (sponsor), Eliza- beth Downs, Viola Schoen f Miss Mabel Vandiver (spon- sor), Minnie Myers, Leona Bray, Dorothy Sparks; Alma Berndt, Verna Halthus, Viola Ames, Mahel Robertson, Lois Meyer. Vera Jane Block, Pauline Kelly. ★ Professional Club Howard Bair, Floyd Elkington, Mark Outhwaite. James Tharp, Major Wickizer, Lawrence W ebs. Lloyd Willison. Thomas Freeman, Donald Thorpe; Adelaide Abell, Floyd B. Lee (sponsor). Lucille Hoch. YWCA YMCA The YWCA and YMCA clubs have worked to- gether in carrying out their purpose to “Unite all who desire to strengthen the spiritual, mental, and physical life; to promote growth in Christian char- acter 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 exten- sion of the kingdom of God, " They have carried out an extensive program during the year just passed. A few of the highlights have been: A carnival mixer, a Christmas party for the needy children of Mays, and religious week at which several members of the faculty spoke. The membership of these clubs has made a substantial gain this year. The YW under the sponsorship of Miss Maude ( orham ami the YM, sponsored by Dr. ( . I . Wiest, Dr. A. W. Barton and Mr. S. V. Dalton, have made much progress helping students on the campus become religious minded, and in bringing the teachings and ideals of Jesus Christ closer to them. Club officers: YW — Stella Schlegel, president; Lois Meyer, vice president; Cliffie Mae bnfield. secretary, and Mabel Robertson, treasurer. YM — Brooks Rickard, president: Forrest Taylor, vice president; Wilbur De Young, secretary, and Thomas Gruver, treasurer. YWCA Inez Yeager, Mary Hardy. Viola Sciiubn, Cumi M mi Enfield, Dorothy Wilson, Isabel Dodrill, Rena Evelbigii, Helen Anderson. Versa Farmer. Margaret Bartholomew, Mar- guerite Taylor. Mabel Robertson, Helen Shaw, Maxine Robertson. Margaret Fleagi.f.. Etiire Li». Delilah Unruh, Leona Bray, Lois Meyer, Wilma Cokzinb, Charlotte St rick bit Versa Halthu Rrva Wharton, Muriel Koontz. Stella Schlegel, Meri.e Humphries, Eeda Lu Roy, Frances Larson YMCA Ralph Eikelberoer, Thomas Smith, Burtis Taylor, Rurus Jamison, David Branson, Ivan Zeller, John Kino, Wilbur De Young, Byron Davis. Mko Whitmhr. Donald Yost, LeRoy Cross, Rovhrt Gibson. Philip Lauvbr. Jambs Koontz, Lloyd Willi son, Thomas Gruver Basil Cole, Van Shaw, Donald Kaltman, Hollis Been, Vivian Meckel, Irwin Thompson, Ivan Hill, W yne Howell |oiin Page, Forrest Taylor, Dr Barton, Dr. Wiest, Brooks Rick ard, Lester Branson, Elwqod Bartlett. ff They Also Serve” Seldom getting their pictures into print or their names into mi . .ruii, , , Rc T c,l . lc Arc several employes at Fort Havs who arc as much a part of the school its faculty and student body. From the president s secretary down to the hardest working janitor, these faithful people give loyal service to Fort Havs and help to make it a more pleasant place to live: Eva Hedges Margaret Mcjirasey, Cora Bibens, Mabel McCov, Phvllis Shumaker, Mrs. Nita Landrum Mrs Ada Fitch «e, Isabelle Pnddv, Fred j. Wagner, William H ' Earley, Alfred Havemann.J E. Gru cr, Nl C. C ordell, Rufus Evans, D IV Ricgel, C. A Witt. Other employes have been mentioned else- where in the yearbook. r f Forr Havs has two residence dormitories for girls Custer Hall, just sourh of the Coliseum which is reached by a lovely new footbridge across Big Creek, and Weslev Hall, on west Seventh street. Girls living in these build- ings arc organized groups and have their social functions just as the sororities do Weslev Hall, .1 Methodist institution, houses about fifty girls. Mrs H P harton is the house matron. Marv Ponp. Hoxic, is president of the Wesley girls. Mabel Robertson is secretary-treasurer. Hazel Rabourn acts as social superintendent, and Catherine Harrell reports the social events lor the State College Leader and the Havs daily. Residents of Weslev Hall arc Helen Anderson, Lucille Anderson, Euni ce Andrcgg, Christina Bowen. Bctrv Brown, Margaret Brown. Esther Carter. Lorcnc Collins, Jeanne Cooper, Ruthc Cross, Verna Dcissroth. Isabel Dodrill, Drusillu Ebnothcr. Rena Evclcigh, Versa Farmer. Joy Beth Fink. Marv K. Flood. Martha Griswould, Kathrvn Harrell. Bcrnicc Hemphill, Clara Hemphill. Lois Hedge, Merle Hurnphrcv, Nadine Johnson, Mildred King. Marv Kingston, Nadine Kintigh, Muriel Koontz, Catherine Lumbers. Elda LcRoy, Ernestine Mellor, Joan Miller, Ellen Nielson, Marv Popp, Hazel Rabourn, Mabel Robertson, Maxine Robertson. Wanda Mac Scotr, Helen Shaw, Grace Smith, Winifred Spaulding, Delilah Unruh, Eva Thompson, Dorothy Wilson, Billie NVirshing, Elaine Wise, Fern Wright, Inez Yeager, Evelyn Zahradnik Custer Hall accommodates nearly ninety girls and is shepherded hv Mother Mac. Mrs. Eihcl McKenna to be more dignified Custer has an interesting historical back- ground. Granted hv the legislature in 1921. the total cost included furnishings, and was approximately $102,000 The grounds arc well kept, beautifully landscaped, with trees and shrubbery and tennis courts. Custer Hall officers arc W lima Curzinc, president, Ruth Frisbic, vice president, Carrie Scuscr, secretary, Lcnora Coats, treasurer, Velma Mackcv. social chairman, Verna Halthus, historian, Margie Holland, reporter These girls arc residents of Custer Hall Martha Appel. Mildred Baldwin. Verna Baldwin, Isabel Barker. Beatrice Batman, Constance Bogart. Leona Bra Margaret Brcnrnall, Valara Brooks. Mav Brownlee. Isabel Brownlee. Lorraine Carper, Lcnora Coats, Lucile Chuum, Birdie Mac Christensen, Wilma Corzinc, Eliza- beth Downs, Opal Emmons, Margie Erwin, Marguerite Fcslcr, Pauline Fleming. Ruth Frisbic, Favc Garten. Mildred George. Nelda G feller, Norma Glellcr. Miriam Gocllcrt. Harriet Green. Mary Hardv. I ' Jorothv Hender- son. Margaret Henderson, Isabel Hcrold, Margaret Hcrold, Leah Hoag, Margie Holland. Verna Halthus. Geraldine Hoplcy . Dorothy Hunsickcr. Dorothea Jennison. Katherine Jcnnison. Marguerite Jcnnison Clara Kiser. Dorothy KiNcr, Ainu Klicnt. Margaret Kohler, Margaret Lambert, Vesta Lambert, Lottie Linc- baugh. Mcda Gac Litton. Velma Mackcv. Beulah Mahanna. Virginia Maher Lola Louise Marvin. Mary Catherine Mayer, Verda Myers, Arrheiia McKenna, Margaret Mullen. Margaret Pankaskic. Margaret Paxton, Louise Price, Esther Ramsey, Opal Reasoncr, Laris Reimer. Grace Rose. Viola Schocn, Mrs Nevada Schnoor, Geneva Schwindt, Helen Gail Seaman. Carrie Scuscr. Charlotte Strukert. Beatrice Sloan. Marguerite Taylor, Frances Votapka, Golda Mac Weers. Reva Whorton, Kathleen Wharton, Clcora Wright, Becky York. Marv Zeller, Winnie Wiley, Kathvlcnc W bitten burger. Pauline Dralle, Elsie Dc Moss, Adelaide Abell, Genevieve Scott Weslev Hall Custer Hall BROOKS RICKARD Business Manager MARJORIE W ALLERSTEDT Editor Behind the Front Page •f Leader day is here. It is Thursday after- noon and the Leader, Fort Hays newspaper, has been circulated among the 800 students and mailed to its 800 subscribers. The press has ceased its rumbling and the last copy of this week’s edition has found its way to the reader. Anxious eyes scan the news articles and special notices. Scattered comment can be heard, some in praise, some in surprise and some in disappointment. One more issue is complete. The print shop is responsible for the printing of each issue of the Leader, but the content of those pages comes through the work and cooperation of the college Leader staff. It is through the efforts of these young journalists that the reader is furnished the facts and incidents of campus life. It is no easy task to edit and publish a newspaper for 800 students, satisfactory to each one’s tastes and each one’s desires. The first and second year journalism classes under the instruction of Mrs. Dorothy Sampson contribute many news articles and feature stories. Each department of the Leader is respon- sible for contributions. Joy McKie and Tillie Young Jennison edit the social events. Ralph Geist and his associates report sports and intramurals. Naomi Griffith, along with other writers, turns out various feature articles. Brooks Rickard keeps the Leader on a paying basis. Marjorie W allerstedt, editor, wields her little red pencil and takes charge of all news copy, editing and revising each contribution before it goes back to the printshop. W ayne Miller, associate editor, shares in the work of writing headlines. The entire staff is behind the pages of the campus newspaper. Pictured above are: Derrill Pratt. Mar- jorie W allerstedt, Brooks Rickard, Wayne Miller, Howard Huddleston, Donald Schoenfeldt, Lloyd W illison. Kent Collier, Louise Peterson, Mrs. Tillie Young Jennison, Naomi Griffith, Ruth Butler, Joy McKie, Jean Fuller. Beth Atkins. Kenneth Davenport, Ralph Geist, and Oliver Hanpcter. To all oj son who have been diking " Who diil this?” refer - ring to the art u ork of the 193 7 Reveille, this answer: AH hand lettering, drawings, carica- tures and cartoons and layouts were done by the art depart- ment of the Mid -Continent En- graving Company, under the capable direction of Mr. CJenn Go! ton. Mid-Co ' s art director. POURING IT ON d The staff of the 1937 Reveille not only has attempted to give you a graphic record of the campus of to- day, hut also in the typography of today. The editors wanted the hook to he entertaining and full of human interest. However, to give you this attempt at such a hook, work was “poured on” every ' member of the staff, and several helpful persons who are not in the p.ciures at the right. Particu- larly. Mrs. Dorothy Sampson’s news laboratory class aided in preparation of copy. In the halftone: Will Owens, Editor. John Willcoxon. Business Manager. The Play da e staff: Til lie (Young Jennison, Harry Jay Older, Ruth Atwood. Tom Brown, Derrill Pratt Playdaze editor i, Bonnie Lee Hall i seated ) . George Galloway, Photographer. Gwendolene To I and, Dorothy Stehley, Lael Gilbert, Kent Collyer, Joy McKie, Arnold McGrath sports . Mike Hogan. Joe Moss (seated i. Rita Jacobs, Assistant Editor. REVEILLE 41 THE PRINTED WORD «I The college press has become an essential part of Fort Hays, and presents a graphic record of campus activities. I ncier the super- vision of Mr. W alter Wallerstedt. this de- partment has an important place in student life. In 192 1 Mr W allerstedt came to the college as supervisor of printing, and since that time has built up the department until now it is a well-ccjuipped. smooth-running plant. Above arc pictured several of the publi- cations and pieces of material printed by • ' Stockholm " and his force of student print- ers The Acrend. college quarterly, contains historical accounts, short stories and feature articles written by the college faculty and students. The Leader, campus weekly, is read by 1,600 persons. Out of this number, some 800 are mailed to outside subscribers, for- mer students and people who are interested in the activities of the school. Through the Leader, students with journalistic aspirations are afforded an outlet for their literary ability ' . Valuable knowledge and experience is gained for the young journalists. Color work is an outstanding part of the work of the shop. Calendars, display cards and pamphlets done in color have been dis- tributed to various parts of the country, reaching such distant points as France, Hawaii, China and Mexico. College bulletins about the school and its activities are printed periodically. Athletic schedules and post- card advertisements arc included in the work. At the lower left and right is pictured the bulletin board, which stands at the north wall of the Coliseum. It might well be called the " Fort Hays Daily News " in that notices, summons, advertisements and various other kinds of information are posted. In the picture above are Ralph Geist, Mr. Wallerstedt, George Adams, Kenneth P. Wells, Marjorie Wallerstedt ' Leader editor W’avne Miller, and Brooks Rickard i Leader business manager). Another em- ploye. Rex Schwein, is not in the picture. -12 The 19 3 7 DE LUXE ENTERTAINMENT ( From the opening of the fall semester until the last day of the spring stanza these Fort Hays State entertainers have given and will present musical programs at various times throughout Western Kansas. The line performances of this group have given much favorable publicity to the school and the music department. Their programs consist of vocal solos by Karl Carson and Guwendola Johnson, who also gives readings; classical numbers by the string quartet; violin selections bv Bonnie Zimmerman; trumpet solos by Vivian Meckel, and out- standing piano selections by Mr. Richard Niessink and Max Hughes. String Quartet Carl Malm berg. B.inme Zimmerman, Alan Rankin, Zelma Jane Feltcn. Bonnie Zimmerman upper left , Guwendola Johnson, Karl Corson upper right . Vivian Meckel, Richard Niessink and Max Hughes at pianos . REVEILLE 43 MEN’S GLEE CLl. ' B — Derrill Pratt, Wayne Howell, Adrian F.ichman. George Freeman, Glen Garten, Clinton Meyer, Byron Davis, Lewis Burford. Philip Lauver. Leonard Clydesdale. Edward Hirschler. Paul Kewley. Kent Collier. John Atkins. Rex Schwein. W arren Fellers, Glen Balmer, Marion Matthews, Donald Yost. Duane Gamer. Raymer Mi ley, James Shepherd, John Page, Leland Flora, Harry Jay Older. Robert Price, Lee Hull, Rex Pearson. William Wilson. Van Shaw. Ervin Stever. Hobart Davis director . Karl ( arson, Don Schoenfeldt, William Zins er, Ivan Hill, George Galloway. WOMEN S CiLFF H B — Helen Gail Seaman, Mildred King. Avis Alexander. Helen Work, Mabel Robertson, Beth Atkins, Fern Wright. Eva Thompson, Martha Blew Line, Mary Ice Harvey, Frances Hanson, Zelma Fel ten, June Fleiher, Louise Peterson. Mary Kingston. Billie Wirshing Jewell Baringer, Maude Scherer, Lucille Hoch. Margaret Bartholomew, Lydia Herman, Janet W allace, Guwendola Johnson, Nadine Kintigh, Dorothy Hunsicker. Ruth Butler, Winnie Adams, Elsie Sire. Lucille Felten (director . Constance Bogart, Betty Blake, W anda Mae Scott, Lou Verne Willia ms, Anne Reed, Bonnie Zimmerman, Ruby Ellen Malmberg. Birdie Christensen. Helen Wells, Velda Hollenbeck, Becky York. Blanche Garlow. Virginia Maher. W ' llma (.arson, Bernice Van Pelt, Verda Meyer, Mar- garet Paxton, Wilma Cor ine, Jean Fuller, Freda Allman. Betty Ward. Adelaide Abell, Lola Marvin, Frances Hull, Josephine Sire. 44 The 19 3 There ' s Musie in the Air! «J The Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs at Fort Hays have enjoyed programs of varied activity throughout the year. They gave a combined program at the music festival May 6, last spring, and the a capella choir sang at the commencement and baccalaureate exercises The officers of the Men’s Glee Club are: Karl ( arson, president; l.eland Flora, vice- president; Clinton Meyer, secretary and treasurer. The glee club sang at the teachers meeting in November and gave their home concert March 3 The club made two trips. One was to l loxie, Menlo, Sclden. Jennings, Norcatur, Lenora, and Natoma. The other trip w as to Arnold. I tica. Dighton, Leoti, Lakin, Holcomb, Ingalls, and Garden City. At Garden ity the club w-as the feature of the musical festival. An informal spring party was given April 10. The Women s Glee Club officers arc: Mildred King, president; Hollis Van Doren. vice- president; Winnie Adams, secretary and treasurer. This club made trips to Plainville and l.uray on March 2 i and to Claflin and Hoisington on April 28. The home concert was held March 8. The club has an enrollment of sixty-five and plans to have more members next year. New second-semester members are: Lorraine Carper. Helen Cordell, Pauline Drallc. Anna Lou Galloway, Ruth Hopkins, Arlene Jennings, Flda Le Roy, Funice Saleen, W innie W iley. Marjorie Erwin, Mildred Swartzkopf. and Mary Zeller. Members of the Men ' s Quartette are: Leland Flora, first tenor; George Zeigler, second tenor; Karl Carson, baritone; Clinton Meyer, bass. The fine personalities and excellently blending voices of this group have been responsible for its popularity in fulfilling numerous engagements. MR. HOBART DAVIS The Women’s Quartette members: Mildred King, first soprano; Ruby Ellen Maimberg. second soprano; Lou Verne W illiams. first alto; Winnie Adams, second alto. Becky York sang first soprano the second semester. This quartette has made several public appearances and has always pleased. MISS LUC ILLE FELTEN REVEILLE 15 Mr. C arl Malmberg, in- structor of the orchestra for the last two years, was graduated from Fort Hays iri 1927. During the fob low ing eight yearshe taught music in the Russell anti Hutchinson high schools. He received his masters degree from Columbia University, New York in 1935. At C olumbia he was assistant director of the all-New York high school orchestra and a member of the faculty of the teachers ORCIIKSTK I he orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Carl Malm berg, has appeared in assembly programs at Fort Hays throughout the year and played for baccalaureate services during commencement. In the last two years the orchestra membership has increased from 45 to 60. This year the group assisted in the music festival w ith the high school massed orchestras, with the chorus concert, and with the dances presented by the physical education department ol Fort Hays. Mr. Malmberg has as a goal an orchestra of 100 members and plans a symphony orchestra at Hays to develop an apprecia- tion lor orchestra music in W estern Kansas. Orchestra members: Adams, Albertson, llutler. Brown, Batman, Brungardt. Burgan. Bout, Blake, Bah I, I ( alvcrt. S. Calvert. ( asad, Clanr. Dawes. A. Daniels, B. Daniels. Doak, DcTorest. Evans, F.dmonds, X. lelten, I. Felten, Fields. Grossardt, (ioodnough, George. Gantncr. Griffith, Hower, Henderson. Marcia Hahn. M.llahn, I lei man, I lanson. King, l.oflm.I.ow e. Meckel. McGrath, Malmberg, Nash, Pankaskie, A. Reed, Kaffctto, M. Reed, Rankin, Komeiser, Scheer, Sytsma, S. Schlegel. F Schlegel, I’nruh, Van Doren, ilson, ells, Mary Wooster. Wallace. Weigel, Wise. M. Wooster, Williams, Wirshing, Wesscl, Zimmerman. 46 T he 19 3 7 The hand this year played at all home haskerhall and football games, made a booster trip for the Hays chamber of commerce, accompanied the football team to Manhattan, gacc a spring concert. Members: Abell, Adams. Albertson, Alcott, Anderson, Bahl, Baldwin, Barbo, Barker. Bartlett, Bartley, Bayha, Been, B. Bcrndr. A. Berndt, Bice, B. Blake, t Blake, Boat, Bondy. Breckenridgc. Brooks, Brownlee, Bueker, 1.. Burford, W . Burford, Burgan. Butler, S. Calvert, H. (Calvert, Canada}. ( arr, Casad, Cochran, Churchill, C.laar, took, Coxon, Daniels, Davis, DcForcst, Deissroth. Dirks. Doak, Fdmonds, Ehrlich, Fesler. A. Finch, F. Finch, Fink, Fletcher, Gant- ner, Garten, Gilbert, Griffith. Grossardt. Hahn, Hamilton, Hondcrick, Harper. Floke, Hopley, Harrington, Harshbarger, Hartman, Henderson, I. Herold, M. Herold. Hill, Howell. Huddleston. Hower. J. King, R. King. Kirkman, Lane, Lauver. Lecuyer, Leech, Loflin, Lowe, Luce, Mason, Meckel, Miller, Matthews, McGrath, Miller, Newton, Nossaman, O ' Brien, Opdycke, Page, Pankaskie, Pears»»n, Price, Raffetto, Reel, Reeves, Rogg. Romeiser, Roth. Reed, Saylor, E. Schlegel, Mrs. F.. Schlegel, S. Schlegel, Schoenfeldt. Schreiber, Schamber. Shcdivetz, P. Smith, W Smith, Smithcrman, Start. Stephenson, Stricken, Stutzman, t ' nruh, Van Decanter. Wallerstedt, Wessel, Wagoner, Wickizer, Wilson, Wirshing, W olten, Yost, Yurchak, Ziegler, Zinszer. Mr. Virgil Edmonds, directing the band at Fort Hays for his second year, has built it from forty members to 135. He has organized a fine military band of eighty-eight who have marched and drilled at football games and on other occasions. The band, through the director’s in- creased activity, has been awarded new uniforms Mr. Edmonds has devel- oped a new and note- worthy feature in a fine set of drum majors. I nder his direction, the band has played numerous out-of- town concerts and hus pro- moted considerable inter- est in Fort Hays. BAM) REVEILLE 47 MORE ENTERTAINERS If These musically inclined students of Fort Hays appear before audiences of students and townspeople to offer them a line class of entertainment. Students who are members of the string quartet are all graduates of Hays High School and all three have their homes in Hays. Alan Rankin has been a member of this group for four years. Miss Ruth Hutler, at the piano, is one of the college’s fine pianists. She has appeared in concerts and also gives lessons to aspiring young people. Mrs. Malmberg. Miss Hanson. Miss King and Miss Adams are outstanding vocalists. «l String Trio Ruth Butler, Bonnie Zimmerman. Alan Rankin. Ruth Butler at piano . Ruby Fllen Malmberg, Frances Hanson, Mildred King, Winifred Adams. Note the toy tiger . But there are no tov tigers on the Fort Hays gridiron . Luckv Tom Mix . You wouldn ' t know it, hut this is a Tri-Sig dance, with Karv and “Scoop ' ' and Jean and Howard in the limelight . Three barefoot boys. . Not the car that counts, hut the getting there . W’eslcv girls arc little girls at hcarr. . , These kiddies. Kent and Jodv, arc read v for theTheta kid partv . OunJi ill 0 As free as the wind, these leggy Fort Hays nymphs interpret the essential qualities of play — freedom, ease and enjoyment. Members of the Orchcsus, interpretative dancing cluh, these girls arc students of advanced techniques and group dancing Printed through courtcsv of the 1936 Reveille MARKF.I- PHOTOS NO MAN ' S LAND Within the walls ol these beautiful limestone buildings dwell the persoas of tw-o lovely housemothers who keep watch over flocks of enchanting and troublesome coeds Half a hundred women dwell in Wesley Hall (at the left i under the watchful eye of Mother Wharton, while more than eighty amazons are the particular charge of Mother McKenna in ' aster I lull MARK I I »•»«• ». ♦ COLLEGE FUNCTIONS Perhaps the most memorable days of all our college life h.i c been cen- tered around three buildings on our campus. In Shcridun Coliseum (lower right I we have seen many breath-taking basketball games famous dancers, noted actors pleasant assemblies opera singers and many classical artist perform n essential part of our daily routine and several dinners that will leave pleasant memories have been housed in Cody Commons (lower left) I he Woman’s Building (right) Is the home of campus society Teas arsitics lormals, open houses, and lectures have been on the program of the Woman s Building schedule throughout the year LEWIS STADIUM «f A drc am has almost come true Nievf fall, about the middle of September, the eastern half of the new Lewis Stadium will be completed, replete with Imng quarters for forty-eight college men a wail around the field track for field events glass-enclosed press box. and seats for 3 500 Below arc shown various stages of construction and a drawing of the stadium as it will l«x k uhen completed Work has begun on the western half, and when com- pleted will bring the seating capacitv to 7.001) BEAUTY HELEN GAIL SEAMAN V ALAR A BROOKS VIOLETTE GROSSARDT Selection o I Ixautv winners Irom vote of the yearbook of MePhervm, Wichita, Silm . Ottawa. Lindsborjt, PutjburB Tcachm and Emporia Teacher . POPULARITY HARRY JAY OLDER CHET MITCHELL OTIS DICKEY WINNIE ADAMS FAYE GARTEN NAOMI GRIFFITH BETTY BROWN VALARA BROOKS GERALDINE NEDROW CHESTER MITCHELL RALPH HUFFMAN RAY THURLOW To ihcsc four goo i grc r 4c.il of credit tor guiding rhe C l C. chiimpioa»hip into the den of the Tiger Paul Wausonp, head coach. Biu Berkley. assistant coach. Bt ' scii Gauss, hack held coach, and VWaiov McDon.su , freshman mach Paul Waldorf, m his fust vear here from Mi Kcndrcc College in Illinois, showed that he could bring home the bacon ' ’ b guiding his Tigers and our Tigers through a perfect conference season with four victories and nci losses Outside their own stamping grounds rhe Tigers didn ' t fare m» well, los- ing three and winning two for a season record of six wetortes and three losses, a record which should please Any first veat coach and also please the Tiger fans This was Bill Bcarlcy ' % second vear hetr and lie has proven his sere ices arc indispensable to the Tigers. -Jkl MASTER TIGERS For the third straight year the Tigers have landed on top l the heap, twice as undisputed champions, and last year as co-champions of the C I C gridiron season l his year they stalked as the class of the conference b striking down four and being struck down not once Starting the season with the Kansas State Wildcats, the Waldorf Tigers lost a hard-fought game n- and then turned around and walloped t ' hadron (Nebr ) 32 to - In their first conference engagement Hays met Southwestern 25-0 Then in an engagement with the co-favorite heatshockcrs the Tigers did the " shocking 14 to Resting from the conference struggle Hays went down to St Benedict s 2 12 Next the Tigers bested Fmporia tuo ; making it three w ins and no losses in the con- ference In the Homecoming game Hays won from the Haskell Indians 14- I he next week the Bengals broke the Pittsburg jinx downed the Gorillas for the first time in years, and cinched the Central Inter-collegiate Conference crown In the last game the Tigers lost to Oklahoma Baptist 1 -o In con- ference play the Tigers scored 77 points to their opponents 7 Thus a success- ful season. lames Rawson hack Ralph McElroy. end Bill Rei sig end ( het Mitchell tackle Rudolph Skubal, tackle ern Wacldin, tackle Tom Pivonku. tackle lorn Mosicr, end Gene Nicwald back Keith Elder back , Harold Darnell, guard Ernest Staah back Garnold Schneider, guard I inward Stchwcin center Paul Slcngcr, back Jay Boyer, end Bill Bcarlev .ism slant crsich James Samps -n end Lambert Ward, back Hamid Randall guard Paul Gooch back Herb Bender, buck Ward Ram i.xuck Mortun Holm back Hugo Plortmillcr, guard, iwich Paul Waldorf Ralph Huffman, buck . Robert Puller, buck. Willard Elder, guard. Robert McKee, guard Osman I lunley, back Nolan I lesrer center, lbcrt Ncufcld tackle ( laude Bice back CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS Ralph Red Huffman was co-captain and a four-year lettermun center Nothing can show Red s worth more than I he honors be- stowed upon him f Ic was named all-state center and captain of the all-conicrcncc cle en Coaches rated him as the best center in Kan- sas lur years. Ward Reigel sophomore and two-letter hack fie Id ace. waited until thi year to really develop hut when he did he developed with a King 1 Ic was named on the all -conference team and tied with I lerb Bender for leading conference scorer with four touchdowns Eugene Nicwutd was co-captafn and a four- letter Kick Ihis year he was quarterback and it was he who ran rhe team with such finesse. He didn t rccci e a great deal of praise because his main duties were blocking and calling plays, jobs which get little credit hut upon which so much depends Bill Reissig. co-captain and four-letter man. played in the hack.ficld two years and end fur two years He is probubly best known be- cause til his remarkable plucc kicking but his defense was lust as good I lis playing was rated good enough by the coaches to place him on the ull-conference eleven 58 The 19 3 7 Harold Darnell, a two-year letter- man, this year was changed to guard from hack held His aggressive play added much to the success of the Tigers. Osmond Huni.ry, freshman ba».k- ficld man, comes from Culli son He is light hut aggressive and will add much to the Ha vs attack the next three years. Harold Randall, a three-year Ict- terman from Jennings, played guard this year and before he was hurt during the middle of the season, plavea sontc great hall Florian Hoi.m, senior from Havs and hackheld man, is best noted for his kicking ability Injuries have hampered him quite a hit. hr non V acldon is a junior from Hoisingcon. and a tackle. Until he was hurt Vernon helped the team through a successful season He made nis first letter this vear. Ernhxt Staab, a freshman hackheld man from Havs High, started several games and showed he will he a great help for three more years at Fort Havs. Tom Mosibr is a sophomore from Hoxic. At the beginning of the season Tom played end hut was later switched to guard to fill a gap. It is his second lettered year Howard Stbiiwhin is a sophomore from Claflin Iking an understudy for " Red ' Huffman is no fun hut next vear Stchwcin will show his worth. He has earned two letters. Hugo Pportmillur. a junior from Natotna, is a guard and rendered valuable service in a spot which looked weak at the start of the sea- son hut which turned out not to be It is his first letter. Willard Elder is a freshman guard from Cedar He plavcd often this year, his first, and showed that he will he giving valuable service the next three years. Paul Stungur is a sophomore and a Hays product This is his second year ro letter as a hackheld man He gave all he had every minute and that all was quite enough Jay Hoykk is. i sophomore from Colbv and made his first letter at end this year. He will be quite an asset for two more years. REVEILLE YJ CHAMPIONS ( hct Mitchell is « senior Irom Montezuma .tnd the biggest man tin the squud He s a tackle and good one at that He earned his second letter this year Garnoild Schneider (unior from Natoma earned his first letter this year playing in the line where he performed with credit tn the squad. Lambert Ward is a freshman backficld man from Johnson His dri c and dashing pla shows that he ' ll be playing great hall for three more years James Raw son is a sophomore from Studies md a two-letter backficld man His services have proved valuable for two years and will lor the next two also. James Sampson a sophomore who lives in Hu vi played his first year here I Ic plays end and wh.ii an end he plays He II nave two more years to play the same swell brand I lerb Bender a i unior from Waldo plays fullback. His scoring proves his value. I His vear he tied Riegel for the conference leader- ship with lour touchdowns He is an all- conference fullback Ralph McElroy is a senior from Randall He plavs tackle making his first letter this vear Before he was hurt he played several nice games for Hays lorn Pivonka. a lunior from Lacrosse played tackle this year and earned his first letter His playing showed that he deserved the letter playing droing game all the time Keith Elder a sophomore from Cedar be- came a regular this year and earned his second letter His defensive game stood out espe- cially and he played a dri mg offensive game Rudolph Skubal earned his third letter this year at tact ic He earned a place on the all-conference eleven Skube is a lunior from Dresden 60 The 1 9 Baker Coach Gross Staab TIGERS SHARE HOOP HONORS l or the first time in the history of the school Iort Hays shot through to the basketball championship of the Central Intercollegiate Conference Several years Fort Hays has had w hat appeared to be championship teams but not until this year were the I igers able to capitalize on those appearances Liven though they tied for the conference championship with Pittsburg and South- western. this lessened but little the joy of the championship-starved Tiger cagers I he I igers started the season w ith several veterans at hand and from the start were picked by many as the team to watch Under the captaincy of Rich Si aab and Herb Baker and with these lettermen: Staab. Baker Li as, I itirlow Mitchell McGrath Jamison, and Hinkle, Iort I lay opened the season by walloping Bethel 4 -10 Then, for the first time in the history of the school, Hays played a Big Six team and laid them low beating Kansas State 47-25 fhe next two Tiger stepping stones were Hastings ebr 37-2 and the strong Oklahoma City University five 39-18 During the Christmas vacation Hays had a hard time getting past McPherson 2S-23 Opening Central Conference pla I lays downed Emporia Teachers twice 41 to n and 52 to 3 2 In a game packed with thrills the Tigers bested the co- favorite Southwestern basketmen 37 to 30 Then Wichita fell 30 to 23 in a rough game In the second game, the final gun did not sound quite soon enough lor Staab 5 last basket against ic hi t a defeated the Munies 34 to 32 CoN inttrJ or} ruxt pact KfVElLLI: 61 Fort Hays Ties with Pittsburg and Southwestern for Leadership of the Central Conference Mitchell Hinkle Stbncer In a non-conferencc game the Tigers defeated the traveling University of Mexico team from Mexico City 44 to 20 Resuming conference play Mays de- fcated the strong Pittsburg team 9 to 28 but in the next game the Tigers met their first snag in Pittsburg 29 to 31 Strange as it seems, it was that super- stitious number 1 3 that the Tigers were trying to hurdle when they stumbled, having won their first twelve games in a row I Ia s resumed its w inning ways w hen the Tigers took the Emporia Teachers into camp 50 to 27 Traveling to W infield for a crucial series the Bcngals fared badly losing to Southwestern 18 to 33 and 14 to 30. Then Mays won over W ichita assuring the Tigers at least a tic for the title and in the final game lost to Pittsburg 41 to 29, letting the Gorillas in for a tie for the title also These two teams were joined at the top a week later by Southwestern bringing the hectic Central Conference basketball season to a close. Now to introduce the personnel of the Tiger squad Mays placed one of its tallest teams on the court with Mitchell and Staab standing 6 feet 4 inches, and Baker, Johnson. Jamison. Thi rlow. McGrath, and Hinkle all over six feet Richard Si aab, captain and a senior, boasts four letters. He has been conference high scorer for two years counted an average of 13 22 points per game, and has been on all-conference and all-state teams for two years Herb Baker, captain and a senior, has two letters, and is a long-shooting, high-scor- ing forward. Ri pi s Jamison, senior, made three letters at center, rendered valuable, de- pendable service Art I.i-as, junior, made three letters at forward, turned in a record of dependable defense and floor work Chester Mitchell, junior, won 62 ‘ The 19 5 7 Mitchell Leas Jamison Johnson two letters at guard, boasted an all-conference rating this year, and used his height to good advantage for the Tigers Ray I ml r low, junior and winner of a third letter, was a dependable Bengal guard Arnold McGrath helped out at all three positions in this his junior year, and won his second letter DeLoyd Mitchell, the runt of the team, gained his first letter this year by exceptional scoring and hustling performances Floyd Motley junior, earned his first letter this year at guard. Elmer Johnson, freshman, gained the respect of coaches as one of the best yearlings in the conference Ralph Hinki e, junior, won his second letter this year, despite the mumps. KEVE1LLE 63 «[ Track under Coach " Busch Gross this year seems to have a successful season as the Reveille goes to press Fort Flays track teams are improving right along just as the foot- ball and basketball teams have for the past several years Prospects are rosy with these lettermen returning Uppendahl. captain and hurdler, Taylor, hurdles. PfortmilLER, weight man. Rek.el dashes, Bi rga pole vault Stevens. broad jump. Moc. distances. Folf.y. hurdles, Bi rford. high jump Michael, middle distances Kindsciil javelin, Reissig quarter mile. Mitchell, high jump Bice and Small are outstanding non- icttermen practicing with the team and with several promising freshmen the team should be a well-rounded aggregation The schedule of meets this year Wichita, here April 2 l lastings Relays. Hastings Nebr April 1 Kansas Relays Lawrence. April 17. College of Emporia, here April 25 Kansas State Manhattan May 1 Emporia Teachers, there, May 8 . Central Conference Meet, Eimporia, May 11-14 Track and Intramurals The intramural program under the management ot Marion McDonald ha 4 been expanded to take in several sports which before were not played at Tort Ha vs Sports on the intramural program 1 nuch football, basketball, swimming, handball. volle - ball softball, tennis, horse- shoes Several teams enter in intramural rates including lour Iratcrnity teams and several independent groups. On rhe intramural program, touch football basketball handball volley- ball and swimming competition has been completed To the team having the must points at the end of the year a cup w ill be aw arded In the K Big Six after dinner pose l°lb pledges cheerful cops Mice in Wonderland Big Six members Huffman. Reissig VIik hkii. Baki p Sa.iivo Stephens K i LIB McGrath 5i n Mirtiuti Baker 1 im Jamison I ' hekiow |. Peorevi iu.fr Ski ' hai Payeor Boyer H Pi or i vni t hr Schneider Rand At i Wafadin MnstER Darneu Mu. E I lm t Pi karek Kisrxsf.m Muhaiis Stephens. Huffman I 1 1 »i .» Nieavaed Rie.gei Gross Iauru a Reissig, Stehwi in Rawson. Bi ford Hinkle: Bender E CIA It ' I lays must have earned at least one letter m a mater sport K men wear their sweater with the big K on the front act as campus policemen promote sch o | spirit and have an annual party As one of then activities this organization ol athletes docs its hit to keep the status tjuo ol the campus beaut ifol Keep off the grass is their command and woe to the unlucky student caught cutting across the lawn it ' s the belt line lor vow mister regardless ol who or what you arc nd if vou happen to be a girl you will soon find the letters P II K $ ( painted on your pretty face Another K (dub duty is to see that freshmen at Port Hays wear their little blue! and g »ld caps il and when they should Forgetful Ireshmen arc familiar with the belt line and paint brush 1 low ever. freshmen arc not alwuys required to wear their caps This spring since April I to be exact arrogant frosh have been very inditlcrent to the practice Ihcv have reason t he COrccited tor they pulled the sophomores into Big Creek on April Fool ' s day in the annual tug-olwar between the two classes Hud the sophomores won the freshmen would have been required to wear their cap fur the rest ol the year Before an old tradition was blown to bit ' ' the K men Kid still another duty In the gi« J old days no dates were allowed at athletic contest ' But the student body r ise in unanimous and unholy protest rhi year and now the police arc content to keep Fort I lavs lues and Janes from straying over to the other side Irom the I lavs cheering section K men always sit in a K dv in the l iger cheering section In the meantime they arc making plans for a King-up spring part y Better than man a show »s the campus spectacle of K lub pledges during the groups own private hell week Samples of the get-up required l«»r initiation into the club arc pictured above l he Reveille would nut dare print pictures of the egg light which closes the K ( -lub hell week Bill Rcissig is K lub president and Ward Rogel is the secretary In the upper left-hand corner the Big Six repre- sents outstanding K Club athlete ' What ' s this ' dancing chorus in our college! These “Hey Babes " ore mcm- bers of the Orchcsus club They fur- nished the W. A stunt lor home- coming and were given honorable men- tion Can you blame the judges’’ From left to right (upper left, thi page) the chorines arc Ruthc C ross Anna Marie Brown Ruth I wenter Louise Price Marion Holzmeistcr. Clara Hemphill. Jcraldinc Nedrow and Pauline Scherer. ITiesc girls don ' t look like ducks but that’s what they claim to he (lower left, this page) The Ducks out of w ater are Carrie Souse r (secretary). Margaret Stocking. Bernice Hemphill (president). Ernestine Mollor. Dorothea Jennison, Rut he Cross (treasurer). Lois I ledge (social chairman). Frances Schlyer, Margaret Reed, and Nadine Johnson. Io become a full Hedged duck certain swimming qualifications must be filled. Lnt il these requirements arc met. any pledge of this organization must be a mere duckling. I he Ducks and Duck- lings have had three parties this year I wo of them were for girls only, but the other one. being for their gentlemen friends, was really ducks, they say Ibis is the third vear for these mixed parties and they intend to make it an annual event. High School Play Day High School Ploy Day (lower right this page), which is sponsored by the W A was held on April 17. and w f as under the general supcr ision of Anna Marie Brown The theme carried through the activities was that of Navy Da Each girl from one school was placed on a different team, thus eliminating intcrschool competition I he different group games played were hit-pin baseball, tenniquoir swimming, volley ball, and soccer Health and posture tests were given by Dr. Morris head of the physical education depart- ment and an aw ' ard was presented to the winner noon day dinner for all of the high school girls and the members of YV. A A was gi cn at Cody (Com- mons At four o ' clock in the afternoon all the girls assembled in the arena. Each high school presented a stunt and the members of the winning teams and the health and posture winners were given rheir respective awards If you arc interested in a good fight just come over to the women ' s intra- mural games (upper right, next page). The tournaments so far completed arc hit -pin baseball, basketball volley ball pingpong and softball Wesley Hall w alked oil with the hit-pin victory and the Custer Hall girls w ' ere the basket- ball champions. I he tennis tournament is now under way Jcraldinc Nedrow is the intramural head. The Woman s Athletic Association The varied physical activities of women on tl campus are centralized in the Woman’s Athletic Association (upper right this page) Membership in this organization is a result of points given for participation in one or more .icti it ics in rhe department of physical education Points arc earned for hiking, recreational swimming, intramural sports, skating, tennis, dancing, and other activities K letters and sweaters are awarded for obtaining the required number of points Members of W A. A in the picture below arc Sibyl McKinley, Mary Anna Moore. Ruth (x . Beth Atkins. nnc Rogge, Lucile Parson Lorraine Hollenbeck. Doris Brown Elsie Mae Reed Margaret Stocking. Elsie Sire Josephine Sire, ( atherinc Masters Linnic Doris Kirk- man, Mary Tarquharson; Alma Berndt Avis Alexander. Catherine Bellman. Dorothy Stehlev (president). Jcraldinc Nedrow (intramural head). Ann Reed. Margie Holland Other members who do not appear in the picture are Christina Brassfield, Lucille Chism. Ruthc (toss (treasurer) Mary Flood. Anna Lou Calloway. Blanche Carlow, Bonnie Lee Hall. Katherine Harrell Lois Hedge, lie mice Hemphill, Clara Hemphill, Cracc I lildebrand, Nadine Johnson I lelcn Keller Alice Lavery. Marjory McEwen Ernestine Mellor. Helen Pottorff Louise Price. Frances Reed Maxine Robertson YVimfred Spalding. Darlienne Thompson. Tern Wright, Elva Wylev Laura Brenner, and Pauline Scherer (vice president ) Entek Badminton. Miss Smith Badminton has recently been added to the list of games for sports classes. I pper left next page, is a picture of a gym class in the process of u game And this person with the Cupid s bow is Miss Alma Smith We arc w ' ondcring just who she iv aiming at Miss Smith is replacing Miss Geneva Millet t, in- Educatior DOROTHY st rue tor. who is on leave of absence Miss Smith has made many triends in the short time she has been here, and has stirred much enthusiasm into the physical activities among the girls on this campus And what do you think of this ' A dancing class in action I Even w ' ith a few stiff muscles the girls insist that it is great fun and it looks it r K This group is the Orchcsus Club I hev have been seen in programs on the campus several times during the past year. Be- tween halves of the Wichita basketball game they entertained with three tap numbers. S xin after that they danced at the benefit program for the Hood relief which was sponsored by Ellis county Give Dance Reutai During the music festival on Wednes- day evening. May 7 the Orchcsus. na- tional, and character. and interpretive dancing classes, under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Barbour, presented a dance recital. The program was divided into two sections. The first was Schu- bert iana It consisted of classic Grecian dances, with the dancers dressed all in white. The second part was a scene in a toy shop The dancers, in the role of different toys performed for the supposed customers The most outstanding dance of the evening was the dance of Harlequin and Coumbinc !o the college orchestra, under the direction of Carl Malmberg. this department ex- tends its appreciation for its heart v cooperation in the presentation of this program. Below middle, arc the life savers The white hats are simply an added attraction Life saving tests were given in Eebruary I hose earning badges thi year are Nadine Johnson, senior Margaret Reed senior Currie Seuscr senior, Lois Hedge senior, Ruthe Cross, senior, and Beth Atkins, junior. Those having badges which were earned previously arc Hcnrictte Gicbler. senior. Martha Mark well, junior and Helen Wells, junior. I he girls in the picture arc Cross. Hedge. Atkins. Seuscr. Reed. Johnson, and Gicblcr. fun Hockey Team On November I 3 and 14 the h ckcv team, accompanied by Miss Geneva Millctt. sponsor and Dorothy Stehlcy delegate attended the state convention of the W A in Wichita The Welch hockey team was the feature of the conv ention and prov ided entertainment for the group on the hockey field, in meetings, and at dinners. The members of the Eort Havshockey team arc: Jcraldinc Ncdrow Blanche Garlow Anna Marie Brown. Catherine Bellman. Margaret Stocking Mary Earquharson Catherine Masters. Bernice Hemphill. Beth Atkin Margaret Reed Joy McKie Jeanne Reinking. Linnie Doris Kirk man Anna Lou Galloway At Christmas time the W A. A had an informal dinner dance at Cody Commons and li w hat thev say is true the mistletoes w ' ere passed around freely Earlv in the second semester, just after the arrival of Miss Smith the W A A gave another party in the woman ' s building On April 10, the A A. and the K club sponsored a carniv al in the coliseum f’he arena was turned into a dance floor Other campus organizations had booths located in different parts of the Coliseum Representatives attending the state health and physical education conven- tion in Manhattan n March 25 and 2t were Dr Morns. Elizabeth Barbour, Alma Smith. Mary Earquharson, and Bernice Hemphill. Diversion and Work Recreational sports for men and women both have been held this spring one night a week Games which were played were paddle tennis pingpong, badminton tcnniquoits. volleyball, and swimming. So you sec that excitement reigns in the girls ' physical education department Enthusiasm is on the increase I he W A A room has been transformed into a recreation center A new radio has been added to the equipment and furnishes entertainment for the girls during their leisure time. Girls iust can ' t he girls without being busy all the time. Activity hasa real meaning at E ' ort Hays Another school year ends but Dr Morris says that recreational sports w ill go on forever so we II see you next full or Fort Hays Women THEATRE THRESHOLD Louis Pankaskie in a pose Irnm the play Bury the Dead Vernon Waddin and l 2 dla [acl son Man ind the about time all of you stood up Irom Bury the Dead f encers Vern VVacJdin and Scotty Philip George dams and Marcus Hahn in " Beyond the Horizon V imlrcd Schreiber Let me see your lace. " Bury the I X ad” Simon Lcgrcc Izclla practices the angle lines ol comedy Gn the next page. I rouping Izclla in laboratory work theory synes- thesia . . C-harlie and joy ( .radle Song joy Wacldin Geraldine Scotty, Wicst Gwendolene Noah Mary III possessed Glenn Garten and Izclla . gay nineties. Joy McKtc swift eighties Gwendolene Totand. 68 The 19 3? «f I hrcc year? ago only .1 leu .( the student ' iboui Hays knew anything about the Little Theatre At that time it was organising nod those people who had long loll the need of such an organisation were endeavoring to establish a workable program lor the group Last year the Little I heat re attained some notice but it was still in the formative stage At the beginning of the third year this group appeared ,t% a serious, well organized hods with a definite pro- gram I hey worked thruugh the s ear and proved to the college and to Western Kansas that rhev were able to present superior productions Mr Orvis Grout, director of the Little Theatre. Iclt that before tins student sh uld appear in a play he should have training in poise and voice control Gan you imagine one of our campus heroes Jancing daintily across the stage, or one of the lovely coeds in a fencing bout ' Even the self-admitted Romeo were more than a little nervous when called upon to do a love scene lor the group The nervousness how- ever. that he may huve felt was soon dispelled by the group s matter-of-fact attitude I bis attitude .» well as fencing and dancing aided the students in preparation for the stage I here were more than m iv studenrs enrolled for the Little I ' heatrc in both the full and spring semes- ters During the first semester the student enrolls in the Little ' I ' heatrc he is given only minor roles in plays thereafter he may appear its one of the major characters. Acting is not the only aim of the Little I heat re Every member is required to know the fundamentals of stage make-up stage and costume design and. il the person desires, he mas place emphasis on any one of these related fields instead of upon acting About fifteen plavs were included in this years repertoire These plays were presented in a number of towns over Western Kansas The stage sets Jor these plavv were designed b Mr Grout aided hv members , the Little Theatre Noah, a fantasy was the first plav presented by the Little Theatre on the campus this year. The stage setting was one of l he highlights of the play " Three l Cornered Moon thrcc-act o»mcdv was in popular demand again this year as it was last Other plays in the repertoire were I rial by Jury eh scn us the junior class play You and I which was also given lust year “Bltt of Divorcement, a prob- lem play was the Little Theatre s offering to the student body in the spring semester The development of the Little Theatre has been nothing short of miraculous «n the last three cars Praise must he given to Mr Grout who has labored tirelessly to sec this group become an important part of the life of Fort Hays students Nc t year it is the hope of the Little I ' heatrc to try even more ambitious plays It has proven its worth and now holds its rightful place on the campus K TAT III. !• M Allman Bahimji m. Bhi m man. C»k hkan Vaughn. Fuller Gaines Harrison Hoch HoL-MEJSTLR, Hi PLKY JACOBS. JoMNSoN. I.ANI , LhlDK.ll MaRKWELL. ML ' RRAV. Pf.IFH- son. SaiRinm Schwartzkoi»i F wester. Votapka, Ward Wivlus Alph d Alpha R ita J am «bs President kli-nl Harrison Vice President Ruth F w ente r Secretary Marvf.u S hr mm Treasurer PLEIX3ES Freda Ali mas GkRALDIM. Hdl»LfeY Arleni J i innings Gwendolen Lam Lucilk Parsons I RAM I ' S V 1 APR A. Ellis MucLsville Spearv ille Phlllipsiburg I lays Jennings ( I IVES Jewel Baringer Lincoln Kathryn Bri nmman Goodland Fi ora Lee Cochran 1 lavs Jeanne Fuller Lliis Eunicu Gaines MePt maid rlene Harrison Norton Li mi l i Ho i i Hays Marion Holzm lister Flays Pita Jacobs Hays GuWENDOLA JOHNSON Elizabeth Lkidic.h Martha Mark well M il dri n Murray Louise Pi terson Marvella Schridde Mildred (Wiim » Si nw Frances Stephens n Kl im Twunter Betty 1 Ward Spear v ille Spcarville Hays Hoisington Lindsborg Great IL-nd ARIZKOMF Hays Norton Flays Hays cl [round Qrcc c @ampf i res . . . Delta Sigma Epsilon Anna Lm Cai low ay President DnRomr S i mi i v Vice President l:tUA J ackson Secret ;ir Maryuh- I Iarvry Treasurer PLEDGES Bl III I KINS Hi i n Bi aki Li nora Coats BoNN ' II 111 I IaI I I.ori i i a 1 I ardor a vi- I ll I I N I I AM 1211 I Linn iu L oris Kirkman Norton I !.,%• Plains La( rusAc McPherson I lavs .. l-luvs Liiin Nit i son Russell t I i oni PARKIR. I rousdatc h .ANNI Kl INK INC. I lays Winnii r 1 1 » Sr i im i- 1 hi r Ransom ITANITA Sctll. ' t.TS I rousdalc xuo S uixxks Ellis I ani iWm i aci I lavs Katiiyi i nf Win r it niu rc;i r Lurnv Winn 1 1 Wri t v I till ( its actives Ruth Arrwoon Ln( Crosse Ruth Cox Hays 3i i.ma Jam 1 1 1 it s Hays Anna Lot; ( ■ ai.i oway Wukecney Maryi.i l 1 Iarvi.y O allan Rutii 1 Jinks Hays Pai i INI HLXMAN Satan! a IxiiU a Jackson Bay.m.1 Nebr Joy Mi Kir Salma Marjorii Me Lu i n Naioma Jl RAl.OINl; Ni-hronn , Miicksville Eunh.i Sai.kin Ojjullah I )oROTIIV Sri: lit I V Phillipshurj; 1 ll 1 I N SlIAW Stockton Gwi NlHU.INI 1 ll AMI St John Acme s 1 win n r 1 lays Atkins Atwood BLAKfe Coats Cox 1 ll 1 1 N Cai I OWAY Ham 1 Iarvry Hoacland 1 luXMAN | AT. K SON Kimkvian Li.nsni.r MrEwi.N McKii Nnmti »w Nru son Parkir R 1: INKINO Sauien S( HIM IRItR Si o ' i n St :|« k A ;s Maw 1‘oLAND Si 1 Hi 1 Y Iwi ' .N H R V Al l. AT I Willi II NIM RT.I r Wn r Adams Ami Atkins. Atwater Bri tnau Brown. Brow veit. Bl TLHR ’-ANAPA Y Ci WIS. C.OU-INS QiRZINE A DoDRIU K DuDRIJ I. I Doimil I I ARMKR I IN M I I EAf .1 E IIaHRFIL Mil DI BRAND Hi MWIREY Jknnison King Lw-ry Ami s Liom.r Mfyir Popp Bean ni r Robfkis n Rom B, Schi.kgfi . S Sehlbgfi Scuv»or. Si:i si.-r Shaw SritVPNSON Slot KING Lmu;|| ( W’HITM Y P WhITNI-.Y WlSI- WltSON Y EAGER Kappa Phi Lois Meyer President Hazel Raboi k Vice President Margari 1 Bar h r i • n w Secret ar Ci htii Mai Enfield I ' rcas irei PLEDGES I-rances Canada y Katharine Ji nnis n I ham i s Lars » Crai i Li Kf 1 1 Lottie LiNt BAMiii Nevada Schnomr ( AKRIh SpUSELR I Iei.e.n i bur PoRtVTHY Wit S N ( hr is tine Whitney P i»R|S Wiiitnf y Elva W vi ev At IIVES innii Adams ( killln Mar i ha Am i Bmht »n Br m A i kins Norton Pl-.ARL AlWVtlR LarncJ Mari. art i Barhimi ome:w Ha vs Margari 7 Bri ninai 1 Ncs«- ( us Bi tty Brown Ellis Is mii j Browni ti Eow ler Rt hi Bi n i r Ha vs MyrTU ( M 11 R 1 r. tusJale 1 1 1 RIN 1 ( HR IS || ANSI N I lilVS LtNORA ( t A 1 S Plains Loreni t oil ins Alrrcna Wn MA t -ORZINI-. Carl tel J Auer- PoDRii i 1 lays ISABFI PoDRII I Kanarado Bu rn 1 " 1 ' DR ii i 1 lavs i ifhi Mai Eni-iftd 1 lav v Versa 1 vrmer Scottsv jlle It a l‘l rn | EU-ERS Hays I rani ;fs Pinch 1 lays MaRGARE 1 l’| EAGt.l. Iriend Kathryn Harkei t Paradise Bl III 1 III III. BRAND 1 owlcr Ml REP. 1 it Min IRI Y Arnold Mary Gra i Ja ii s K irwin Margei Ktu ||:nms..n Healey Mu dri n Kino t ticu Al ICE 1. AVERY ( Jiwkcr ( it ( la r dim Lindner G jrJen l ’.tty Emit Liss Hunter I .ols Ml Y ' F R Haw IrNI- Nf W I on 1 eyi fa Mary Popp t iramlield 1 IaZI 1 B Allot R M •nrcrumu Ol’AI Bfasonfr Hill C.itv 1 US Blflvll r Albert ( »R A 1 B« ‘SI Lincoln Bf rtfia Sc.mi.kgei 1 lays Si l l 1 A St III 1 (M l 1 lavs 1 Ii 1 i n. Shaw Stockran Iris Stevenson Hays Margaret Stc king Mayfield DeULAII l NRI ' ll Bur Jett Ei.aini Wise 1 Yghton Inez Yeager Natoma I law I lealcy Belles iIIl: Slock ton LarncJ Bussell Bison Manhattan Phillipshurg Phillipsburg Kirwin Sigma Sigma Sigma Tillie (Young) Jennison. President Marc a re i Ri ed Vice President Pauline Kelly. Secretary Kathryn Bellman, Treasurer PLEDGES Birdie Mae Christensen Menlo June Doane . Hays Ruth Hopkins . Norton Ann Reed. Hays Virginia Wells Louisburg ACTIVES Avis Alexander Norton LMA Berndt Herndon Kathryn Bellman Hays I rant i s Hi II V xxlst on Tillie (Young) Jennison Esbon Pauline Kelly Phillipsburg Catherine Masters Havs Louise Locker Ellis Mary Locker Ellis Margaret Reed Hays Iris Whitten Phillipsburg Alexander, Bellman. Berndt. Christensen, Doam Hkrold. Hopkins Hi m. Ki in Masters A. Reed, M Reed, Wi lls. Jennison Adams. Batman. Blake Butler ( rn» ( alveui. Flt tfn. Griffith Gross a rot Hanson I h nsicker Johnson Kim. 1 - ini Mai mberu Rehd. Sytsma Ioland Ukruh. Wai lau Wil l iams, Wilson Wise, Wright York Alpha lota Cii wend »i a Johnson, President Frames Hanson. Vice President Vhi ma I ' NRtiH Secretary Zfj.ma Jane F el ten , I rcasur c r Gw ' FNDolene ToLAND Pratt I nlt Wallaci Hays Dorothy Wii son Manhattan I i rn Writ. hi Simpson Bi • ky York Garlield PLEDGES Beat rut Batman Eleanor Calvert Anne Ru n Viv ian Sytsma Great Bend Hays I lavs I toys ACTIVES Winnie Adams Bum Bi aki. Ruth Butler Wilma ( arson I l.LMA J NF Fl l TI N Cluflin Hays Havs Havs Hays Naomi Griffith Oberlin ioi.E-1 ii Grossardt ( Ifitlin I ram i s Hanson Ogallah Rita Harper Grinnell Dorothy Hi nsk ki r VlorUmd (. It am nth i Johnson Spcarvillc Mildred King I nca Martha Blew Line Larncd Ruby Hi li-n Mai mbi r». Hays m.ma l nri ii Pawnee Hollis Ban I Tori n Hays Lou Vi rni Wit i.iams Ellis Elaine Wise Dighton Theta Sigma Upsilon OFFICERS PLEDGES ACTIVES La vina Row Ferne Line Pauline; Scherer Maud Scherer President Vice President Secretary T rcasurer Marianne Boni Arlington Alice Fl rthmEYER Russell Mildred Rice Lamed Helen Gail Seaman Bird City Betty Bond B t anche Carlow Ferne Line La visa Row Pauline Scherer Maud Scherer Arlington Hays Lamed Lamed Hu vs Huvs B. Bond M. Bond Furthmeyer Hanson Row Line Scherer Seaman Scherer Wagner Schafer Bogart Bray Brentnau. Cross Finch Flood Frisbie Hedge Si raii Mullen Klf.int C Hemphill B. Hemphill Pi Kappa Sigma OFFICERS PLEDGES ACTIVES Ri ' TH I wisbif. President Alma Klein r ice President Margaret Mullen ( ’or responding Sccrcrar Frances Finch Recording Secretary MarCARE i Biuninail Treasurer Martha Appei ( . instanc i- B x»art Leona Bray Wilma ( orzinf RUTHE ( ROSS l AHA HeMPHII-I l.l MA M KEY IOL A Sf.EIOEN Ann Strait Bushton K irwin MeAlestoer Garfield Pori is Grecnsburg Garfield Bushton Brewster Margaret Bremnai i Ness City Frances Finch Hays Mary Kay Flood Shallow W ' arer Ai.ma Kli-im Herndon Ruth I RistJin McDonald Lois Hedge Hoxie Margaret Mullen Densmore Phi Sigma Epsilon Marion McDonald President ACTIVES Chester Mitchell. Vice President J amesSampson Secretary -t rcasurer PLEDGES Charles Bahi Floyd Bai man Richard Bracken Doyle Foster Mike Hogan MARI I S MAHANNA Bill Parker Paul Rupp I ames Snell Lambert Ward Elmer Waiters Hays Rozel Phillipsburg Pawnee Rock Abilene Menlo Phillipsburg . Hays Colby Johnson Atwood John Barclay Ransom Wilbur Bkarley Ait wood Earl Bondy Bogue Josh Brown i ioncardia 1‘oM Brow n Minneapolis Lawrem i C I rs» LAW Brew ster Harry Creagf.r Concordia Warren Feleers Flays Floyd Foley Norton Charles Golden Flays Pete h Haas Ness City Bob Hi l man Norton Martin Hempken LaOossc Ralph Hinkle Abilene Florian Holm Hays Ralph Hufeman Simpson Marion McDonald Lamed C hester Mitchell Oscar Mitchell Gleo Morissette Tom Mosiek Joe Moss Eugene Niewald Fom Pivonka James R aw son Ward Rkigel James Sampson Glenn Shaw La Verne Sprkifr Richard St aab Paul Stenger ernon Stuart Wilbur Strong Frank Summerson Ray Fmurlow Montezuma Montezuma Clifton Hoxie Shun n Springs Bison LaCrossc Suidley Fiavs Hays Hays Rozel Hays . . Flays Ford . Albert Floxic Hill Qtv Barclay- Bondy Brown CrEaGEr Cutshanv Ff.llers Foley Foster Golden Haas Hempken Hot; an Holm Huffman Me Donald Mi tchell Morrissette Ml »SIER Nisi wald Parker Spreier Staab Stenger Strong Stuart Summerson Thurlow Bkymkr Flora Ki ARNS Mflli Blake Carson Davis Edmonds Ei.vin Calloway Garten Havemann Honderick Lmvi.r Matheson Mathews McGrath Meckel Miller Pearson Rankin Stever Wickizer At . an Rankin Supreme Councilman rnold McGrath. President ( -XRL C . rs« »n Vice President Erwin Sti ver . Secretary Hlrblri Mli i i Treasurer PLEDGES Dick Bi-ymer Leslie Coxon Al Guilders Garl Elvin . T«»m Havemann Pint L v vi R I II WARD SToSK IFF Lakin Hoisington Russell Gaha Hays Macks vill Hoisington Phi Mu Alpha George Ziegler . Hoys Russel Miller Garfield ACTIVES I ' Uck Alcott Mike Bird Clyde Blake Jr Karl Carson Russell Daniels Lynn Davis V. V Edmonds. Wilson Edmonds Leland Flora. Colby Hays Hays Hays Hays Beloit Hays Miami. Mo. Quinter Glen Garten Plains Geo. Galloway Wakccncy Harold Graves Lincoln Shei Hendricks Lebanon. Nebr Harrison Honderick LaCrossc Courtney Kearns Hays Herbert Mfuli Elmo Richard Mai meson Kismet Marion Mathews Quinter Vivian Meckc.i Medicine Lodge Arnold McGrath Hays Rex Pearson OgaJlah Alan Rankin Hays Erwin Stever Ulysses Lyman Wooster Hays Major Wickizer Hays Phi Delta Ch Jerome Sti c.man President I LOYD Conry ice President Herbert Bender Secretary Harold Randall Treasurer PLEDGES Jay Boyer Lewis Burford Sene Carl ill Burnard Clark. Raymond Clark Rai ph Ceisi Clayton Tow Clayton Shedivi ti Marion Ward Colby Fowler Jet more Colby Wakeency Garden City Wakeency Towner Colo. Kensington ACTIVES Clarence Low ' ry Webster George Adams .Qnflin i ll LMLK Mil 1 HR eskan Herbert Bender Waldo William Moc Wilson Tom Boyle Fioisington Leonard Matoush Hollvrood Roy Billings Hays Otto HiiNNERiai Hays Floyd Conry St Francis Sam Painter Hcalv Bernard Eiiri ten Luray Gordon Plkarek Wilson Keith Elder Woods ton Har» h.d Rand a i t. Jennings Wit L ARD ELDER Woodston Rex Schwein Ulysses Keith T ail Little River Rudolph Skubal Dresden Randall Gall ion Hunter Everett Smith Burdett Walter Calmer Jennings Jerome Stegman Hanston John Hadi i y Alton Howard Stp.hwitn Claflin Lee Hoppes L:mg Island Joe Zamrila Wilson Adams Bender C Billings Boyle Carliu Ehrlich K. Elder Fail Gall ion Gal’.mhr Hadley Henn ERICH Hoppes LOWRY Matoush Mog Painier Pekarek Randall Reed Schwein Skubal Smith Stegman Stehwein CONRY Geist MlLI LR Shedivktz Ward Anderson ikins Bice Bushey Cochran Collier Field Ford I human Galloway Haag Holm Hull Kahler Kuntz Le( i ylr Mitcheli Motley D. OBrien L O ' Brien Older Owens J Reel R Reel Richards Rohrs Poi»f. Rhodes Schokneelot Schoent haler S uiHi iBi R Small Stover Toland Wait din Ward Wiest Willcoxon Sigma Tau G amma First Semester GaYle Stover President Second Semester ( red ’T oland President Gerald Ford Vice-President John W ' ii i c oxon Secretary Arnold Schoent haler Treasurer PLEI.XIES Louis Bi Min St Marys Robert Freeman Brewster Bernard Schrhpi r Oherlin I ami s Rim Miltohvalc Raymond Reel Milton wile Lee Rottm . Ons Kennt iji P W i lls Kansas City ( ari W ' ii m Hays W’imiam W ilson Garfield ACTIVES lair Anderson. Bird ( .lit v John Atkins Norton ( i At or Bice Ha vs J asper Cardona . Kanopolls John Chittenden .. Hays Casey ' Cochran Hays Ki ni Collier Smith ( .enter Ernest Heines Earl Field Gerald Ford Robert Galloway ' Eugeni Holm Lit Hull Roland Kahler James Kl ntz Jack LeCuykk Francis Lovii i DeLoy d Mitchell W akcency Oilcrlc Salina Wakecnev Hay ' s WtKxiston Holy rood Plains Ellis Met Irackcn Belprc I L( iyd M« n LEY F)ean O’Brien I. ui$ O’Brien I Tarry Jay Older Will Owens. Glenn Pur ' i Robert Rut iards Chari es Rhodes Herman Rohr Wayne: Samuels n Donald Schoenpeldt . Arnold Sghoenti ialer Herb Small Gayle Stover Fred Toland Vernon Waeldin Jack Ward John Willcoxon . . Garnett Sharon Springs Sharon Springs , Chanute Hays Sclden LaOrosse Huys Oaklev Hays Hays Eliis Englewood Ransom St Jnhn Hoisington Hays . Obcrlin " Go you Hays Tigers! " Those words were screamed shouted and veiled loud enough to help the risers win the Central Intercollegiate Conference gridiron title and share the ca c crown W ho created all this pep’ The answer to this question is on this page The I igers and I igercttcs promoted pep during the games on the campus and in pep assem- blies I he hand which we so proudly boast was always on hand to help in making pep for our successful I igers I he student body did a splendid job in cooperating and the results were the best pep for the best team Oh. no, let ' s don’t forget Trixie the Tiger mascot I rixic s attendance record was perfect, even taking in the pep paraJcs. and everything " OFF THE RECORD " ' Rugged individualist a striking and unusual photograph of Dr C. E Rarick. president of l ort Hays Miss Gaynellc Davis and Miss Goldie Proffitt talk over the latest news Dr Morland is ready to “crack down is it Mr Wells or Mr Niessink with the blonde’ Mr Virgil Edmonds, genial gentleman from the South Prof Ed Davis makes friends with Shep lor indigestion s sake, let Dean Lee have the skillet and there’s Chappell in the moonlight our error, we mean in the background the man in the white cap is Mr Edmonds 82 The 19 7 «f Mr Bcckhelm in a thoughtful mood Dr McCartney and Mr. Rouse are studies in brown Dr Morris is the “sandw ich man (walking advertisement to you) Mr Rankin and Mr Dalton ' When do we eat 1 ” Mr Wilson and Mr Davis are left-handed, Dr McCartney and Mr Dalton again Miss Pearce is going home at the end of a busy day Coach Cross has his hands in his pockets Mr Burnett is evidently amused Prof Thompson chalks up horseshoe scores, or is it just horse play 1 R K V H 1 1. 1. F 8 Brie! glimpses into the everyday lives of the profs are not formal, hut relax- ing Mother Mac patiently awaits the return of the last of her flock. Mr Albertson relaxes with the late Dr Bartholomew and a friend on a picnic Mr Rankin paused nervously before going into the Science Building to open a couple of jugs of distilled water Miss McCaroll is proud of her new coupe Musician Carl Malmherg forgets his work by means of ax and woodpile in the mountains, and Bill Bearly goes a-hunting. Handsome Orvis Grout admires some Little theatre photos, while Dr Wooster tests a new camera Miss andiver artlulK poses twice and Mrs Golden graciousK permitted a camera shot Mr Parker tries his hand at croquet; he also teaches history and plays goll Nonchalant Mr a mock didn t care whether we took this or not 84 The 19 3 7 Miss Barrett takes time from the Library to recline with the Colorado Pines at the summit of Trail Ridge Road Dr Wiest gets his Leader on the way home to lunch, question is, is Carl’s name in Down the Alley 1 Shirley Mayc is Mr Burnett’s right-hand man. here she folds her arms and takes a well earned rest Every day these girls labor over an ava- lanche of grades, transcripts, excuses and what not in the well known registrar’s office, or maybe it’s another ’’See Dean Lee or “See Mr Dalton Printer “Stockholm” VVallerstedt takes time awas from Old Faithful to face the camera Mary had a little Ford My how it did glow ' When Mar left her library. Boy how it did go ' Margaret Dresher and Forsythe corner stone; both arc indispen- sable to the Library " Busch Gross had a successful season this year, rewarded his crew with a trip to Denver to see the A A U games Not bad ' t oo Hooooo ' Ma-a-bee-Ill Well, anyway, he looks like he’s calling some one Mrs W ilson rests after a w eary day of teaching Bound lor points unknown -Convention City 1 Eh Dr McGrath 1 A lesser French student detains Mr Jacobmi on his wax to a i o ' clock class Thanks for the courtesy. Dr Welty His new book was recently reviewed in a New York newspaper Congratulations. Dr Streeter! REVEILLE 8X At the present just pretending, hut this is not oltcn Inr I high Burnett Vtiss l elten labors diligently in her studio Wesley Hull ' s Mother Wharton signs another excuse We re wrong Ihat isn ' t Miss Barrett s l ord, t hat s Mrs Cruise s Gale and Annie share Mrs Hruza s glory. final instruc- tions h lonv just before the trip Someone must huve staved out too late again is that right Miss Agncw 1 A study m micro-organisms by Dr Burton Almost every day, after school hours Mr Brwks can be seen in his garden Not to be outdone bv I rixic Mrs Haggart s dog rates the faculty page Miss Hcidmun took time out from a sewing class lust to accommodate the photographer Our Paul on the verge ol going places to do probably big things Another Paul but much sweeter Jubilant Dr Chappell yes I would say jubilant a If cr seeing his new wife I he dedicatee on the wa to class Miss Proffit on a cloudy dav I low did you get in here twice 1 Jacobini s best I tench student l his made Mr Albertson Just 3 seconds later to lunch Eat lots of t his and do lots of that say Nurses Henry and Pearce I ' ll take this one and vou tal e that one say ' s Dr Barton to Dr Wooster. Miss Maud McMindcs maker o | school teachers Paleontologist Sternberg patiently chisels out another fossil At Mantrap I akc in Minnesota Mrs Wells snaps hubbv ut his favorite spun Mrs Cruise in the other end ol the Niat Did you su Mantrap 1 Impressive Mrs Sampson with an impressive background Our math Professor the cause for more boys wanting to take interpretative dancing. Miss Barbour goes to town Miss Wiles completes the Library force I he Potter Strange Psychologically speaking this is Dr Kelly Mrs Golden rates the second time Gavnclle Davis and Ptckcn s back door Dr McGinnis of the English department Miss Snyder il you please f armer Smut z. superintendent of the college farm 86 The I v - KLVI ll.I.I S ' The Recreation Center of the College Students J lay Houses Are Essential to furnish children fruit for the im- agination. The Fox Strand is es- sential to the grown-up students at Fort Hays, furnishing them with diversion from exacting routines, and opportunity for social life. The Strand is con- stantly on the lookout for good programs for vour entertainment, and will continue to submit an up-to-date list of shows for your approval. fox STRAND THEATRE l he Playhouse of Hays 88 The 19 5 7 K I V H 1 1 L I 89 We Offer the Choice Selections in A complete line of drugs, sundries, cosmetics, and candies combined with attention to the filling of your prescription We have enjoyed serving the FHKSC students HARKNESS PHARMACY In Hays Over 30 Years 7 1 6 Main Phone 76 Get that V-8 Feeling We offer you service in the lines of factory trained mechanics, and 24 - hour wrecker service. FORD SHELL PRODUCTS OFFICIAL AAA GARAGE TWENTER Motor Company Hays LaCrosse 90 The 19 3 7 Remember the holidays we enjoyed alter those great Tiger victories ’ And assembly programs at Mac ' s ' Ah me your Fort Hays plavbovs lines that you would like to believe but j„m date danefng .it l His spring plaids bravado and a mean hand of bridge! ’) V c, » plenty ol likeable kxrhinvars at • °rt Hays State But the girls can plav ttx have been places seen things and know all the answers except in examinations There is foul plav on the campus ' Tram the entrance exams to the tug-o -war the poor freshman is fleeced unmercifully he is sold assembly tickets, made to wear a silly cap and must keep off the grass But don ' t cry over him honey fur he grows up to do a wee hit of a jolly good fleecing htm- sell Speaking of the tug-o -war, it was a lucky seven this spring for rhe frosh After seven passes (into Big creek) they cashed In this year of our love 1937 Chief horse play of the year concerned two Sig I aus and a real horse. Not yet have the Fort I luys youngsters nut away childish things They are still making use of I rat pins divans (especially at the Delta house), rumble scats and park benches to aid them in pitching woo. Plus mention of those super-elegant formats, dinners and parties, and we are ready to lead you into the remaining pages of wonderland- and advertising ' Right now, Vlicacla. let us inform you that you had better like this Plav - dare supplement or else ' It was made P ossible by advertisers herein who old a warm regard for you especially if you arc that way Playduzc would like to suggest to textbook publishers that they add more blank flyleaf pages and wider margins to accommodate o-fillcrs and “doudlcrs “ Among the unsolved problems in the minds of the editors is u moonlight saving time that would give Jack and Jill more play nights. By the way. John, address all com- plaints to Derrili Pratt editor asso- ciated with him in this dizzy Playduzc venture urc Tom Brown. I illic (Young) Jenmson, Ruth Atwood Bonnie Lee Hall and Harry Jay Older (he would) I low much docs it cost 1 My dear girl, vour Reveille would buv four new V-S ' s and a sliphom, but your two bucks helped a lot I hough the Spanish war is being fought on the other side of the world the call to arms here at Fort Hays and the dormitory skirmishes arc the proxi- mate cause of many grade cards that were first lieutenants being retired to the rear ranks under a corporal ' s guard Our best beloved professor says that alter due and mature consideration, he has found his classes mixed in their metaphors, and thut it s Make hay while the sun shines not Be iri haze while the sun shines Whatever can the dear man mean, girls’ Surely you do not have a hang-over of moonbeams and ril-bc-true-fnrcvcrs from the night before REVEILLE 01 Presenting several of our favorite campus romances. anJ mc general free lancing as well lV»y meets girl, and howl Sroskopf and Hoag! and, it seems to the casual onlooker arc inseparable However much to our regret, this seems to nave developed into one of these a ft airs where both do general freelancing Next we find what is generally considered one Of the worst cases ever to set in on this campus Galloway - Stover Guyle isn t hack this semester, and is Annie ever pining for him Harrison and Helen arc a little more calm in their expression of emotion, but it is a general consensus nf opinion that it would he a waste of time to interfere with either side of the argument Alcott and Schocnfcldt arc advancing into dangerous territory but seem to go at it with a will Both ol these romances. Hopley -Alcott and Brooks-Schcenfeldt. seem to be the real McC oy pins and all thar sort of thing An unidentified couple but much speculated upon However who- ever vhcrcvtr it may be it is an interesting plot in osculation Joy McKic and Herb Baker are too backward in their public wooing to mukc g»x d copy, but they do seem to be hitting it off rather nicely Again we find Dick Alcott. and again, we hope ( icraldinc Huplcy in a rather Touching scene on the steps of that most fascinating place in Hays the ( uster Hall back porch It is rumored that this picture was taken while Jerry had the mumps hut this report is said to he groundless . I he Wallace - Arkirts affair seemed at the lirst of the year to be one of the most promising of all those on the campus, bui it the present time if seems to haw hit slump of the lirst water Most of the rounders on the campus do not seem to mind having Janet on the loose as there is no doubt in our minds but that she is nigh onto a dream ' lorn and Naomi have developed into a home-loving type of late Naomi wearing a diamond and Turn wearing a worried look for fear he might develop some competition This is highly improbable, however as we have never seen them apart long enough for any of the aforementioned to get in i lick This affair truly seems to be love Kit a and Shep arc one ol the few couples on the campus w ho seem to go together for a long long time without any mi ward and visible sigh of an inward and emotional battle s long as we have seen them they are always of the same countenance, usually cok ing at Geyers One ol the more recent romances to be developed is the I oland-MeGrath affair At first it was r. it her like a child learning to walk, falter- ing but finullv gaining confidence and poise It is now walking with the Ixst of them Here friends is our idea of u match Winnie Adams and Lee l lora This is a t wo-ycar-old romance that docs not seem to grow cold with age When Willcoxon was shown this he started spluttering something about What will the Redhead think ' ' When Arlene saw it she also went Into a flurry about someone named Sleepy something or other Both mentioned something about libel but as it was already in the plate nothing could be done We were informed, much to our surprise that there were several other rnmunccs blossoming roundabouts that we had missed such as ( ochran- Anderson Row -Mcl »nald. Murray -Beach I hurlow -Nedrow Ricc-I Iclman-l Heines this last be- ing .i throat -cut ting deal on the part of the gents in- volved I hen- are manv others of course but as there arc about eight hundred students here, approx- imately four hundred couples would have to be mentioned to take care of them all. so this will we are afraid have to suffice It May Be Love! Vi The 19(7 BUY A 1937 CHEVROLET 7 be Complete Car — Completely New % I he 1937 Chevrolcr teams with the all-feature Olds- mobile 6 and 8 to make a combination displaying workmanship, style, dura- bility. and safety. “Our Personnel Has Boosted The Tigers For Years’ ' • O ' LOUGHLIN MOTOR SALES HAYS ELLIS Phone 474 Phone I 8 IBmis Daily -Minus • Publishes today’s news Today. • Full Telegraphic Report of the Associated Press. • Read the sports page for complete news stories of all Fort Hays State Col- lege athletic events. • Ten cents a week de- livered to your door in Hays and surrounding towns where the News ha r carrier service. • The News provides you all of today’s news, local, state, national and inter- national. • The News is a complete newspaper. REVEILLE vs The Store Where Every Penny Counts I he Factors of Quality. Service and Price Are Apparent in All Our T ransactions • Service Quick .itul Courteous • Quality Workmanship. Finish. Value • Price - the Most for Your Money in the Lines of School Supplies. Notions. Toilet Goods. Home Supplies. Stationery and Candies ★ ★ A. L. Duck wall Stores Quality, Service. Price ‘M ' Tbt I ' M” I he Reveille dares to tell the truth From the time the poor Ireshman enrolls until as a senior he solemnly marches up lor commencement, he is funnels on the lookout for foul play ' Dr Morris and Little Lulu.” who could be most ans poor student ! I hose plaid trousers will he one solid color soon Who’s w inning ’ It looks like Joe no, muvbc Jean Anyway they re keeping it in the fra term t Foul play, and how ' And Mike can really take It Believe it or not. Spud” Cairdonu was found in the library, but nor to study! Dr Bice is really doing Rich Staab a lot of good, but " Stabbs says it s foul ' ‘ few Fort Hays coeds sut up and rook notice when this little Calvert girl made some of the college boys crack ice for her Wow ' W hat a belt ' I hat s what Guy Barnes and several freshman boys thought f-or once Tiny” Hetman is getting his face washed I here goes Wiest the sissy up the Cluster Hall lire escape Paleface Parsons with her war paint on That ' s what she got lor w hat we have now forgotten Just another one of those " signs.” This one is the first and incidentally, wc think it’s poppa to all the rest of them It belongs to little Willie Parker. •REVEILLE 95 No Horse Play at the Classic Store .... But Rather a Service of DISTINCTION • It is not at all unusual to find courteous and efficient service at any store in Hays, but the Classic offers, in addition, a thoughtful consideration of the customer’s needs that goes far beyond the price tag. Not only the latest styles and modes of ready-made apparel — both for women and men — are carried in stock, hut also our made-to-measure service for the hard-to- fit is exceptional. The Classic personnel is always informed on up-to-the-minute styles, color combinations, and what to wear and when. Classy Clothes from the Classic! South Main Hays. Kansas 96 The 19 3 7 HORSE PLOY Karl Carson and the Missing Link, or a Phi Mu pledge getting active we ' re not sure which. The sport of kings, minus the nags Sobstull wontchn buy a paper, mister. I m working my way through k-CJub hell week. I om Mosier a sad case of athlete ' s foot. Gene ' s been workin ' on the stadium, all the livelong day. Playing horse Cavalcade ' Snell with Komeiscr up I think that I shall never see, a shovel restful as a tree loo bad. Jim. but we warned you not to keep playing the ponies that wav. Parker and Churchill. Incorporated. Hitching up bet the McKie could never do it with- out Stover. Come. Bettv don ' t let all that hot air blow you off the fence when in doubt, the answer is neigh, neigh 1 REVEILLE 97 Phone 53 Home Phone 302 © GEO. PHILIP SON Dealers in HARDWARE COAL AND GAS HEATERS and RANGES PAINT OIL. GLASS CUTLERY © Eighth and Main HAYS. KANSAS The Hays City Flour Mills • Hours of Research .... Days of Determination .... Years of Development .... These are the unseen factors in our laboratory which are behind every morsel of bread or pastry which is made the SEMOLINO way. ★ PHONES Office 65 Plant 330 98 The 19 3 7 Play Days . . . Leap year week ' Cochran opens the door but not for Anderson Nice of Ruth to " lug (‘lark’s books but then he just had a lew A group of I deltas entertain one bov at the lish pond the sucker ' Looks like a packed house at the Strand (at the girls ' expense) What ( amp Lewis hoys playing live card bridge " Girls-about -campus relax on a holiday Likewise Start l.Vic Mc artnev and l «c Moreland enjoy a picnic lunch mas be their wives were out of town Kate Brcncmen decides to go home for vacation and smiles sweetly at her C ublic " as she leaves No rest for the wicked " ut Snell and Parks seem to be getting more than their share and on Sunday too Pike Days were of the highest spots in the college vear I he w inning of the I championship in both football and basketball afforded two days on which to catch up on much needed rest attend " bargain " shows dance off a little shoe leather and spend the day with your one and only (if you were lucky or unlucky enough to have oncl The last but by far most enjoyable pike day was the legiti- mate ' one which no one knew about in April. The day was spent in activities of various kinds Flush Freshmen pull sophomores in Big ( reek on a rather chilly day April Fool ' s past but nev ertheless w as that a snappy leader Margie got out. Some people would like to have taken the stories for fact but the dutc line spoiled it WICHITA - TULSA OKLAHOMA CITY Call 102 3 for Free Estimate Insul-Wool Corp. Attic Insulation Reduces Your Fuel Bill and Summer Temperature Estimators in Hays: L. E. Bushey F. A. Koch Style and Quality at POPULAR PRICES CULLEN S DRESS SHOP Kippes Bldg. 122 W. 9th REVEILLE 99 Special play devices at ( uster Hull include the fire escape Agnes vs ill he getting into i»ear in a minute she and her gang are out for a bctwcen-class jaunt 1 he Ford helps. Kir Edmonds proha bis w .n ' t call the baton a plaything so wc hesitate to elucidate Oh »h ' another couple in the park ' Perhaps wc shouldn ' t disclose their identity hut the bench is an aid to this particular type of play. . Flossie Belle and Rossic arc a little ahead of themselves ITiev re English but the magazine did its best Now. Tom you don ' t rcallv own a notebook. Ah wc can t believe it. Maybe it’s the IW autograph special in ’competition with the Reveille Where arc you going now. I lenriette? Who put the skids under you? . I his little fellow looks quite lonely hor all wc know he may be going to the dogs. Are you. Ruffles honev 1 What tune is it now Bob 1 You link like you were really terraplaning along there Seeing Naomi and l orn together is such a common sight that nothing more need he said. FOR YOUR PLAYTIME REMEMBER ALWAYS A GOOD PROGRAM AT THE ★ Star Theatre ★ Good Features . . . Popular Low Prices . . . Good Shorts 100 The 19 7 The Largest Department Store in Western Kansas ★ Ladies ' Read y-to- Wear Dry Goods, Clothing , Shoes Groceries and Meats Notions MAYTAG WASHERS VICTOR RCA RADIOS KELVINATOR ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATORS ★ WIESNER’S DEPARTMENT STORE We Deliver PHONES GROCERY 74J— MEAT MARKET 740— DEPT STORE 88 REVEILLE 101 BOOSTING Fort Hays State College Style Headquarters For CLOTHING FURNISHINGS and SHOES At FRIENDLY PRICES. ★ IiIaVENER’S MEN AND BOYS ' WEAR • ‘!| NEP’S Super-Service Station • Modern Nationally Known Products Efficient Apparatus Courtesy PHONE 400 102 The 19 7 Marry Jav Older, Chanute ' s pride and joy. is in a class all by himself. With a major in campusology. he is outstanding in many fields. His line, when stimulated by a bit of mellow moonlight, is never failing, his aptitude for sleeping in classrooms is remarkable, and he is the originator of that well- known phrase. “Loan me a dime At “most any time he can be found anywhere from Chi to Frisco, and heaven only knows where he will be this summer Bob Helman is one of the most noted freshmen on the campus, and well he should be. Nothing, we arc told, ever goes on that docs not include him. He can be lound anywhere from Norton to Larned or from Salina to the Colorado line almost any night of the week He beats a mighty mean drum for Sleepy Heslctt, cooks for three of his Phi Sig brothers, dates everyone he can and has one of the best times of anyone on the campus " Tiny” is playing his way through college. At the bottom of the page is Steve, known to his parents and teachers os Ervin. Several years ago Stever migrated to the f ort Hays campus, a delight- fully naive country lad Loved by everybody for his simple and unassuming ways, he was taken under the wing of the Phi Nlus and under their care received the training that made him a unanimous choice for this page. He is truly a playboy of the old school. As to the piano accompaniment, it is rumored that Steve plays one, but this is by no means certain. However, it is certain that he docs play. Diamond Dependability WATCHES Elgins — H ami l tons Expert Watch Repairing MORRISON JEWELRY Phone 152 107 W. 10th Older Helman Stever •REVEILLE 103 Qifts of CHARACTER for every occasion We have a most complete array of Gruen Watches. Watches . Diamonds. Jewelry, Silverware, Novelties and Art Objects selec- ted from offerings of the world’s finest craftsmen. . - . . We are quite proud of its completeness — and quality and the fairness and range of our prices will be most pleasing. Gruen Lark . . . She will adore this lovely Gruen. Yellow gold filled. 15 jewels $29.75 ★ IHOLKN JEWELRY COM l N The Home of Reliability H .1 1 bolen, Registered Optometrist 804 Main St. Phone 358 Safeway Stores Every Article Sold Bears an Unqualified Guarantee Phone 839 HAYS. KANSAS Grass Bros. Retail Food Stores Phone 4 Hays, Kansas Your Personal Appearance May Decide the Balance Between Success and Failure Let us contribute to your success by keeping your shoes Soled, Sewed, and Shined Schlegel Shoe Service 111 W. 10th Hays. Kansas Modern Products From A Modern Bakery Always Ask For Snowflake Bread QUALITY BAKERY I I 7 W. Eleventh 101 The 19 3 7 These clever and attractive gadabouts arc Betty Bond dressed up for the Theta kid partv Helen Gail (Cyclone) Seaman Theta. Custer Hall siren Mildred Murray Alpha, serious no but for the moment only. Martha Markwell Alpha, who rates with the playboys; Juanita Hoagland. lOelta dramatist now playing at Brownell Janet Wallace f elta charmer, in a bookish mood and Bonnie Lee Hall with a couple of pickups. ★ EVERY PRESCRIPTION FILLED WITH THE REQUIRED INGREDIENTS and EVERY ORDER IS FILLED WITH FRIENDSHIP ★ Geyer Brothers Drug Store Nyal Products Phone 5 We Deliver REVEILLE 105 Would You Believe It? V 2 MILLION slices of Larzalere’s bread ONE TON AND SIXTY POUNDS, or approximately 103,000 cups of Pick- wick Coffee. 38,000 pints of L. K. milk and cream 17,372 cuts of pie baked in our own ovens ★ THIS IS THE RECORD FOR 1936 ... OF THE ELITE CAFE Member of National Rest a nr ant Association ★ WEST TENTH HAYS, KANSAS 106 Tht 19 3 7 Mo Kracmer Harold Willmcth Lloyd Raish Homer Hammond FOUR REGISTERED PHARMACISTS To fill your prescriptions accurately and quickly: four registered men to take the doctor’s orders over the phone; four registered men to offer every safeguard possible in all depart- ments. We believe a registered phar- macist is better qualified to advise you properly on any purchase you may make. ABC Drus Co. REXALL STORE Phone 80 Friendly. Interested Service We Deliver •REVEILLE 107 U 8 ■ The I V 3 ? The Social Season I he highlights of the social events of the year can all be remembered within the four walls of the Woman s Building and the function room of the Hotel Lamer I here arc many memorable occasions that arc re- called bv the ph »tographs to t he west The Woman ' s Building had those four walls decorated for every season and all special holidays and the Lamer func- tion room was all dressed up for many hops and dinners At first we have a glimpse of the S A I winter dinner dance given in the Lamer Decorations were in the Christmas idea and were very clever indeed ' But those S A I gals arc sortu clever any time don ' t you think ' Next arc two men of grandish person- alities. charm and everything that goes to make men like these two brothers of football fame Paul and Lvnn Waldorf. our own and Northwestern s own I hey got together at the annual football banquet We weren ' t fortunate enough to get a picture of Mrs Waldorf but those of you who know her know that there is a real inspiration behind Paul s Tiger talks I hose Iheta schooldazc " parties never will be for- gotten Many a coed and carl got his schooling there They had scenery, short dresses, lights and everything but plot Ihcy didn t need that The new addition certainly has added to the schedule and amount of entertaining thut can be carried on at Cody Commons If it were not for this additional wing think where these nice young men and women would be ' The men ' s glee club can not only sing but also give swanky parties as well This one is their winter formal in the Hotel Lanier s function room. Again the good ol Woman ' s Building is a shelter for another informal dancing party George, our photographer, evidently slipped up on this party in- deed— no one is hxikmg mavbe thcv ' re bashful Guess who Our own Prof Wells If you didn ' t know him you would take him to he " Honest Abe ‘ himself Good make-up. gncs Twenter ' Pr..| and Mr- Wells went to a faculty partv thus Ihcv re at it again the dancing, we mean At least that ' s a goi d wav to keep your figure trim and neat girls Well, if it isn t our own king und queen of homecom- ing and a very viv id day in the social history of l lc It was a cold day in November when these two very popular people rode out onto the gridiron to reign over the homecoming game Ah ' that w as a memor- able day snow, football, stunt night varsity and stuff And these men both young hud an opportunity not every football player gets and that is to be the audience when the speaker is such a brother as Paul Waldorf claims All those people w r erc listening intently when Georges flash caused a momentary interruption And so. my children the story of C inderella and the Prince draws to a close George was too lazv or gadding about when the IVltaSt Patricks pledge partv the Alpha mistletoe fling und several other perfectly swell doings were going on to get any more pictures of the social season thut will draw to a close this spring with a bang ' As a closing plot it is rumored that John V illcoxon kissed our l cun Agnew under the mistletoe at the Alpha tromp CZESKLEBA MUSIC CO. Dependable Merchandise — Prompt Service KNABE, KIMBALL. GULBRANSEN and WURLITZER PIANOS Leading makes in string, woodwind and brass instruments Complete Line of Sheet Music and Studies Pb ° n f 67 HOW. IlthSt. FOR GOOD FOOD AND CLEAN RECREATION COME TO THE TRIANGLE CLUB Pool and Billiards 1 1 3 East 1 1th Phone 62 REVEILLE 109 BOOKS Larzalere Complete line of all books used in College — High School — Cirades Bakery We buy and sell • USED BOOKS • The Home of LARZALERE School Supplies Everything used in school Bread, Cakes • Rolls ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Fountain Pens • Shcaffer’s Lifetime Waterman’s Ideal • Wholesale and Retail T ypewritcrs Drawing and Art Supplies Stationery and Gifts • Office Supplies • PHONE MARKWELL’S 640 BOOK STORES 1010 Main 517 W. 7th 117 West 11th Hays, Kansas 110 The 193 7 THE DELTA ' S ' UNCLE WALTER ' The Deltas were visited by Governor Huxman. “Uncle Walter to them, last fall, and he guve the Delta gals a bid to the governor s ball if he were elected governor. In the upper left-hand corner, you will sec Uncle Walter surrounded by the girls, but apparently in conversation with Pauline, his niece Annie and Jerry seem just as interested as Pauline, but Ruth is a trifle doubtful because she is scratching her head, see -over there behind Jerry Maybe she was worried about the election but she shouldn ' t have been because it turned out like the Deltas wanted it It was a cold, wintry day in January when the gals left for Topeka Pauline appears to be quite anxious to start and she had every reason to be The buses left promptly and everyone hurried to find a place to sit In the foreground are Annie and Maurinc Maybe they’ll turn around and wave to us I he ball was really a grand affair and we hear some of the girls had some pretty sw anky dates Some of them even had dinner dates um um That picture of “Uncle Walter is as he appeared at the ball, only his smile was larger When the gals got back home. Gwen was delegated to write a thank-you note to Mr Huxman. and in return received the letter which you see on the right- hand side of the page It gave Ciwen quite a thrill to receive the letter, and will remain a treasured possession of a grand event The Reveille gi cs this page to the Deltas so they won ' t forget. For Your Comfort and Convenience. We Offer You Nature ' s Greatest Rivals . . . . Electric Light and Gas Heat Both in the Classroom and at Home Wherever You Go. You Will Find These Two Your Willing Servants Central Kansas PO W E R CO. REVEILLE 111 When Time Means Money Our Service Pays • Shingles Posts Cement Plaster Flue Lining Wall Board Plaster Board Roofing Corrugated Iron Mouldings Sash and Doors Lime Brick Sewer Tile Plywood Insulation Metal Lath Ridge Roll Build — Remodel Repair Use Quality Materials Lumber — Coal • THE TREAT SHAFFER LUMBER COMPANY Henry Havemann. Mgr. • 208 W. 9th Phone 74 HAYS Coles IGA Store Where You Are Courteously Served at All Times 1 1 2 W. I 1th St. Phone 799 Winter ' s Hardware “QUALITY HARDWARE PLUS A PLEASING GIFT DEPARTMENT " Phone 16 810 Main HAYS The Corner Drug Store Featuring a New Fountain Service Drugs — Sundries Prescriptions HAYS CITY DRUG STORE PHONE 348 BUTLER’S FURNITURE AND UNDERTAKING GENERAL ELECTRIC RADIOS REFRIGERATORS AND WASHERS 1 1 2 The 1937 GOOD EYESIGHT IS PRICELESS Protect it by consulting a SPECIALIST Equipped with every modern device. Sensible Prices DR. W. F. CZESKLEBA Broken Lens Duplicated — Save the Pieces Phone 167 110 W. 11th St. J. R. SCHMIDT MOTOR CO. Switch to Dodge and Save Money DODGE CARS AND COMPLETE MOTOR TRUCKS SERVICE CONOCO PRODUCTS HAYS KANSAS JliL 1 J Say It sK brv X Flowers STATE COLLEGE GREENHOUSE Phone 624 On the Campus Laundry and Dry Cleaning MONUMENTS Your Patronage Appreciated F. J. HOCH Phone 839 Hays Kansas T. G. REED « SONS Exclusive Groceries and Meats Fresh Fruits and Vegetables MODERN Phone 480 Hays. Kansas THE NEW METHOD CLEANERS AND HATTERS We Do Good Work and We ' re Proud of ft Phone 944 1011 Fort St. REVEILLE 113 FARMERS STATE BANK HAYS, KANSAS Capital - - - $50,000 Surplus - - - - $50,000 Member Federal Deposit Insur- ance Corporation. Each deposit account insured up to $5,000. 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 nor a customer of this bank, come in and get acquainted. it ‘ The largest Bank in Ellis County ” The FARMERS STATE BANK The Friendly Bank - - The Bank where your deposits are secure ♦ How many of you have puked up a paper and hunted hidden face ? You had to turn the picture in all directions. Your Face Ever stand before a mirror lit bv one light . ' By turning your head from side to side your dimples nose, mouth- and hair showed up better by the way you turned your head. These are hidden faces ' and the light brought them out by the way it struck your face. That ' s My Business! Every face must be lighted individually to bring out that character, ivhtch only a Market portrait can give. Why do the best people and most of the beauty queens come to Markel for their Portraits? There ' s a reason find those hidden faces Markel Studio Basement of Master Cleaners 114 The 10 4- St. Anthony’s Hospital Hays, Kansas SISTER M. ALOYSIOS. R.N. Superintendent This space reserved and paid for by The Active Staff REVEILLE 1H COLLEGE STUDENTS FARE WELL FOR A LITTLE O We have appreciated your business this season, and welcome you back to Hays next fall O WHITE PALACE INN 105 E. 10th PHONE 105 116 Tht 19 7 ★ Finest of Photographs EKEY STUDIO HAYS, KANSAS The Oldest Bank In Ellis County • The FIRST NATIONAL BANK HAYS. KANSAS R. E. Ekcy KEVEILI.E in ALL CLASSES LEAD TO " MACKS” Make a Meal at Mack ' s Where regular meals . . . sand- wiches, short orders are con- cocted and served as tasty and as fine as can be found any- where. There is a plate lunch at noon fit for . . . why, even fit for Jane as finicky as she is and dainty. Mack Sloan’s is indeed headquarters for hungry folk who like a real meal . . . because they are really human. B. MACK SLOAN MACK S COLLEGE CAFE o Snacks at Mack ' s At McKee’s College Shop John Collegiate and Jane Coed meet and snag a snack of Ice Cream ... of Candies . . . and while munching their tasty snacks and drinking their thirst quenchers from the soda fountain they choose their school supplies . . . anything from a tablet to a tome. C. W. McKEE MACK S COLLEGE SHOP REVEILLE 119 Words b Margaret Mitchell, music by Edna St Vincent Millay sung by a chorus of 800 Fort Hays students every spring. ' It s the gypsy in me they explain. And oh looking round to say goodbye to its dear friends and ardent critics the Reveille stall finds them u here’ Gone with the wind. I rcc-Imcd walks no longer echo the loot steps of coed and coeducator Early summer breezes fan the quiet halls but the wind of the open road lures their students Wind Mies past the streamlines of car and bus it whistles in the wheels of a train, and stirs the hair of a blithe hitch-hiker Ln ' | he student body has vanished like yesterday s dust storm S on we too will be gone with the wind ' My heart is warm with friends I make And better Iriends I II not be knowing, Vet there isn ' t a train I wouldn ' t take No matter where it s going The Pause That Refreshes THE HAYS COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Phone 301


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

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

1934

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

1935

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

1936

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

1938

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

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

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