Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1938 volume:
Printing and Minding CAUPBNTBk PRFAS Oswego. Kansas Engraving Mid Continfnt hnokavinc. Co Wichita, Kansas Phntoaruphu EKfcY Studio Hays Kansas Mri M Western Kansas cannot boast til rugged moun tains, natural lakes, swift rivers, or beautiful har- bors In true beauty, however Western Kansas is •cconil to none. Waving wheat fields herds of cattle, and now tall oil derricks make up the Great Empire ol Western Kansas In the last few years we.it I jci cycles have dimmed the beauty of our country. Drouth, following b crop failures and raging dust storms have caused many to forget the Western Kansas of Productivity In spite ol the privations caused by drouth the people of Western Kansas have refused to forsake their belief that the Great Empire will return again We arc assured by the fact that no industrial strikes plague our industry, no race question warps our judgment, and no lammanv Mall infests our government The spirit of the West still lives in the hearts of Western People They believe that this veat or next year w ill tee the return of prospertty to this country Like their forefathers who refused to accept defeat from the Indians they refuse to be defeated by the elements of nature ■SISSIE ‘Dedication Dr William D Moreland exemplifies the true spirit of the West His fearless manner and irresistible enthusiasm are recognized by every Fort Ha vs student. Flis foresight was largely responsible for the Lewis Field project and it is his supervision that keeps it a growing enter- prise. These traits have won him the admira lion ol the student body and the community of Hays. 1 o William D Moreland, as the man he is and to the spirit he represents, we dedi cate the I 38 Reveille. CJrom . . C a T tuive .Non Bliss I sic y speaks authentically of the Sun flower State, its people, its climate, and its in stirutions His book Four Centuries in Kan sas‘ has won him national fame The 1918 Reveille is proud to present Mr. Isley ' s view of the inspiration of our school. Dr. C. E. Rarick As a man, Dr Rarick exhibits a kindly cour- tesy and a genteel sense of humor As presi dent, he exercises his cjuict . efficient executive powers. As combination of both man and president, he is an intelligent, devoted individ- ual. guiding us to further enrichments. INDUS I RIAL ARTS PICKEN HALL CODY COMMONS It ' s ‘Tep SMITH LUND STACKHOUST T he bonfire pow wow with throbbing snake dances to the accompaniment . •! the black and Hold music makers sends a thrill to the heart of each Fort Hays loyalist. The leaping flames illuminate the enthusiasm in the faces of the Tiger- followers With each movement ot the gold-clothed, rabid cheerleaders, lusty cheers ring out on the crisp autumn air mingled with strains of Go You Hays Tigers Wild cries from ardent fans produce our Tiger athletes who offer mumbled speeches amidst noisy worship At the conclusion of this ceremony with school spirit at its height the crowd departs, firm in their belief of a near victory. In the now deserted spot only the glowing ashes remain as it in promise »«f the great laurels to be reaped bv the ones who had given them their life Thus is the eternal tradition of pep carried on in Fort Hays Page Srvcntecn Qo you ' Kays tigers Hie I orr Havs gridiron .n Lewis I icld .ind the basketball court in Sheridan Coliseum are the scenes of mans thrilling battles I the students of Lori Havs goes the credit for much of the success o I Tig. r athletic teams The whole school echoes with the lamiltat cr Yea Ligcrs Light’ More than one highly regarded foe has met deleat at the hands « t the united spirit of our Western Kansas Alma Mater These pictures of the two pep clubs and three bands in action on the field are indicative of the type of things that makes Port Hays a winning institution Go you Havs Tigers I ight right through that line With your colors flying Wc will cheer you all the time Go you Hays Tigers Light for victory Spread far the fame Of our fair name Go Havs Tigers Win this game ! oue Etijhfetn Kere forties the kernel Nothing adds inspiration to an occasion like the sparkling music of a good hand. In the matter of hands Fort Hays asks no favor of any school in this section of the country. Under the direction of Virgil V. Edmonds the college hand has reached heights far exceeding any hand ever to wear the colors of the gold and black. The military drum major of the hand is Robert Hetman a lunior from Norton Capablv skilled in the art of music Boh has imparted into the hand some of the characteristic tire that has made him a campus personality Mr Edmonds himsell is one of the truly enthusiastic supporters of I ort Havs With one hundred and thirty members attired in striking military uniforms the hand can be counted upon to he present whenever Port Havs is represented with the best in music plus the spirit of marching rhytm Page Nineteen A. Q apella 0i air In the second year of ns organization, the A Capella Choir of Fort Havs Stale, has taken its place among the organizations on the campus Directed by Paul Beck helm the mixed choir presented many programs li has been very versatile in its activities taking part in the Com menccmcnt Programs assisting in the program for religious week, and being the first choir to appear between halves ol a basketball game It presented a group of semi-popular numbers be tween periods of the Mays- Southwestern game. Instead of giving a regular home concert, the A Capclla Choir presented a program for the music festival. Trips were scheduled to several different towns, the main one was a two day trip in wh ch .oncerts were given in eight different towns In Dodge Citv the group broadcast a portion of their program over the radio station there. T he choir also took part in the Memorial services for Mr Malloy who for many years has been head of the music department here. Pane Tu.cn ty 9 9 i i i 1 I M .4. i a i £ ■ Because of the illness of Carl Malmbcrg. di rector, the orchestra did not make as many ap pcarances as in previous years. It did however gave a concert in the fall to the college stu- dents made a trip in December plavcd m the Festival and Commencement exercises The concert chair was taken by Konrad Scholl of Ohio University, who is finishing his school here Orchestra MEMBERS Cellos: Vivian Sytsma Betty Daniels. Ruby Ellen Malmberg, Harriet Carlton and l oh Dowse Bass: A r vena A 1 impost. Lou Verne Williams, Robert Wcsscl Flute Velma Shepherd Oboe: Billie Wirxhing Clarinets Max Boal, Gordon Casad. Leroy Bicker Horns: Winnie Adams. Ilo Brumitt. Trumpets Vivian Meckel. Effort Lowe Dorothy Ernest Violins Konrad Scholl Hollis Van Dorcn Juanita Thompson Dorotbv Wilson Alma lane Fclten. Clara Malloy. Lawrence Romeiscr. Anne Reed, Shirley Dawes Robert Sattcrlec lulia Buck Violas Bonnie Zimmermann Mildred George Janet Wallace Eleanor Calvert Trombone : Elbert Deforest Charles Bahl Lovd Reist Alto Clarinet Shirley Glens. Tumpam. Naomi Griffith Page T uentu-om 1 • ‘Womens Qlee 0ub I he Women Glee Club look pari in several activities i his year. Some of the programs in whicli thev appeared were I he McDowell Pea The Music I estival and a dance program I he Glee Club is directed bv Miss Lucille Pel ten I In Women s Quartette made numerous appearances in Hays and also in other towns The Quartette members are Mildred King. Juanita Thompson. Lou Verne Williams and Winnie Adams he members of the Glee Club are. Winnie Adams Margaret Bartholomew. Doris Brakebill Margaret Brown lloBrum.it Ruth Butler Eleanor Calvcr Lsther Conard Plov Richards W,1 l.id.ne Dillon. Lois Douse, Julia Drag! Zelma Jane Pel ten. Blanche Garlow Alice Purthmev r Ml drc , d Juanita Thompson Clarice Haag LoRee Hall Ila Harshbarger l cona Her mar Evelyn Srut man Dorothy Hunsicker Hazel Oshant Mildred King Louise Kirk Lor- rawu Kohler Muriel Koont . Lveleen Lehasck Martha Bleu I me Lucille l ove Esther Major ouise Marvin V erda Mvers. Lillian Patten Margaret Paxton Anne Reed Alene Renner Id Itan Roper Marie Sainer Maude Scherer. Florine Schlegel I ranees Scranton Elsie Mae Sire carle Snoubarger Darlienne I hompson Betty lean Walker Dorothy Winter RitaWies back Lou Verne Williams. Pern Wright. Marjorie Wvckoff Beckv York Mary Zeller Bonnie Zimmerman Clara Mae Brown. Grace Piper Graci Hartshorn, Evelyn Witt Plorence Ada I ruan Arthelta McKenna Page Twenty -two even’s Qlce (?lub Outstanding events of the Men’s Glee Club were .1 three d.» tour ot 1 1 1 • northwestern part 1 Kansas, the annual Home Concert and the Music Festival. The glee club under the direction ot Hobart S Davis also sang at several other programs during the vear The leading social ac tivitv was the spring formal Max Hughes pianist for the group was an added attraction t r the audiences To vunter balance the classic playing of Mr Hughes was Van Shaw, pianist prankster who gave readings and accompanied himself on the piano. The Varsity Quartette was called upon to entertain before manv id 1 1 crent group Members of the quartette (from right to left) are Lciaitd Flora. George ciglcr Karl Carson, and Clin ton Meyer. Other members of the glee dub are Bruce Bcmdt Maurice Blalu Clair Bondurant Wilbur Brock 1 . eland Brown Leon Clark. Duane Garnet Eugene Gishwillcr Kenneth Hcitschmrdt John Hemphill, Ivan Hill Harold Hocrsch Donald Kaufman Paul Kewlcs I hilhp I m ir Warren McHlroy Marion Mathews. Helmet Miller Allen Mttchem I U vd Moore Kenneth Moore. Rex Pearson Melvin Robbins, Lewis Schafer Eugene Schlcgci J D. Sharp udr, Stincmetz Philip Thomas. Robert Tichcnor Robert Yeaggv Walter Gaumer C.lenn Garlson Charles Lacey John Butler Maurice Albertson. William I usk, Loyd Willison Page T uttniy- thfvt ' Little i The Little Theatre Players of Ft. Hays State have been most successful in their pre sen Utions this year This success is due to the ceaseless direction and efforts of Mr. Or- vis Grout the youthful but efficient director of the Little Theatre Group Top - — We see The Old Ladies " of Ft. I lavs State Mary Pat in the upper left hand corner of the picture May Borglund to the right and Doris Swanson Mow. — Izella and Scotty in a pose from Rockwell Kent ' s etch mgv In the middle picture Judgment Dav descends when I yman Wooster calls Cloyd Pugh onto the witness stand while the other witnesses and spectators watch breathlessly l ella and Scott v are being prosecuted for j crime id which they are innocent Van Shaw, as the Bloody l sankow. in a most realistic performance Brooks Rickard adds plenty of Jevcr bits in the form of badly timed takes. Kr ou Making up— it requires much skill to obtain the correct stage effects For some it takes more than one to do the job right a% witness the assistants But the re suits appear to be worth the efforts. Pour I u’cniy four theatre our guess is as good as ours on that first picture — In the middle, rhe five dignified judges from Judgment Day " hold counsel Max Hughes .vs Count Slatarski. an old but honorable man Ken Wells as the wise crack- ing Colonel Jan Sturd a. Brooks Rickard as Professor Murusi Lyman Wooster as Dr. Michael Vlora and Van Shaw as Dr Taan kow. the bloody one I t Hays State students who have had the privilege of seeing the plavs presented bv the Little Theatre are agreed that the work of this group is one of the finest on the campus. Among the many successes of the Group may be added this year ' s selections. State Door Dover Road ' and Burv the Dead . The work is strenuous and takes much time and practice but those who are in it are agreed in one thing and that is that they love it that it ls worth all the hours spent on it (hat it is one grand expression of art To those people we sav go even higher. Page T uteri tu five BE ‘Women’s Z Athletic l Association I in V.«mcn Athletic Association is the Port H.ivs organization which sponso s all types of women ' s athletic participation and award honors. An outstanding feature was the annual IMav Dav on May 7 under the leadership of Ruth Cross. V. A. A president li was based on the idea of Walt Disney ' s animated cartoons. W A A. entertained with an informal April Pool dinner dance at Cody Commons on April I Duck Club is the swimming club for women Under the direction of Ruth Cross president girls with enough swimming ability arc initiated as ducklings With more training they be come full fledged ducks. An outstanding feature of the Music Festival Week during the spring of 1 9T7 was the dance program under the direction of Miss Barbour The program was presented by the women s physical education department with the assistance of the college orchestra Page Tucnlu six In EMemoriam c 3i. ' cnry Edu ard e Slalloy Page T wentg • never Floyd Brown- Lei . Dean A B A M Sc D. GENEVA TRACY MlLLETT Instructor in Physical Education B. S A M. Edward Everett Colye r. Profmor of Mathematics A B A. M. Goldie Bernice Profit]. Supervisor ot Teacher Training B S. in Ed A M. Hakvi y Alfred Zinszer. Professor of Phusics A B A M Ph D Roy RANKIN, Protestor of Chemistry A B A M Robert Timothy McGrath Professor of Education Ph. B. Ph. M. Ph D. GF.ORCiL- R BABB. InstruHor m Business Administration B A M A .JESSIE BROOK Pearce. College Nurse and Instructor in Health R N.. B. S. MAUDE MCMJNDHS Director of Teacher Training B. S.. M. S. Mary Mae Pale. Supervisor of Teacher Training B S.. A M James Wilbert chappei t Instructor m Chemistry B S , A M Ph D. Alma SMITH. Instructor in Health and Phu oral Education A. B B S Clara Snyder, instructor in Bummu Ad ministration B S.. A M GRACE I VANGEUNr- CARD. Dispensary ;V ut se R N A. B Page Twenty -eight Elizabeth Jane Agnew, Dean of Women B S. DREW DOBOSH. Instrut tor m Art Ph B B A E M S Mabel Vandiver. Professor Applied Art B V A A M Mrs Emma Golden. Supervisor at Truth er Training B S A M. ROSELLA MAUD McCARROLL, Supervisor of Teacher Training B S. A M. GAYNELLI Davis. Supervisor of Teacher Training B S A M. ARTHUR WILLIS BARTON. Professor f Botany Ph C.. A B Ph D PEARL G. CRUISE. Supervisor of Teacher T rummy A B . A M. Margaret H Haggart. Professor at Home Economics B S A M. Fred w Albertson. Associate Professor at Auric ulture and Botany B S A. M Ph. D CHARLES FISHER WIEST. Professor ot Phil osophu A. B.. D D. Liman Dwight Wooster, Protestor of Zoology A B Ph M Ph D. ERNEST RAY MCCARTNEY, A. B A M Ph. D Professor of Economics MANETTA J HEIDMAN. Instructor in Home Economy B. S„ M. S. STANDEE! VINCENT DALTON Instructor in Bioloaual Science A B M. S. Page Twenty mine CHARLES HENRY BROOKS. Instructor in Ex tension and Latin B S.. M. S MARGARET HHUIN DRESNER. Library Cat atoguer A. B B. S in L. S. MAUDE ISABEL GORHAM. Instructor in Psychology Ph. B.. A M. Paul Douglass waldore. Instructor m Spanish and Football Coach A B . A M. V IRE IL VF SPAM AN EDMONDS. Instructor in English and Dim tor of Hand A. B . A M FLOVD B STREETER Protestor and Li- brarian A B A M. Lilt D WILLIAM I. BEARLEY. Assistant Coaih and Instructor m Physical Education B S in Hduc- GEORGE A. KELLY Assistant Professor of Psychology A B., A. M . B, Ed (Ed.n Ph D Louise Matilda Paxson Assistant Li brunan A B A B .n L S PAUL B GROSS. Director of Athletics and Husketball Coach B S CARI MALMBHRG. Instructor in Public School Must i and Orchestra B. S. t A M ENA RUTH MOORE. Assistant Librarian A. B . B S in l S. Homer B Reed, protestor of Psychology A B A M Ph D EDWIN DAVIS, Professor • Mechanic Arts B S.. A M Margaret Marie GxJK. Assistant Li- brarian A B. in L S. James Henry Teller. Assistant Instruct or in Mathematics A. B.. M A.. Ph, D. Page Thirty James Howard Rouse, Protestor of Agri- i ulture B. S.. M. S ROBERT LtNCOLN PARKER, Professor of History B 1. B S. A. M. Hugh BURNETT. Instructor in Political Scieru e B S A. M. LESTER JOHN SCHMUT7. Form Super in- tendent B S. A. Mrs Dorothy Sampson. Assistant In structor. in English A. B . A. M. HOBART S DAVIS. Director iff Men t Glee Club und Instructor in Voice B. F. A. RAYMOND USHER Brooks. Superintendent or Buildings und Instructor in M ahum ml Drawing B S. in Arch. Eng.. M. S. m Arch. Hng. LUCILLE ELIZABETH FHLTEN Instructor in Piano B. S. MVRTA ETHEL MCGINNIS. Assistant Pm- rexsor or F.naltxh A. B.. A M.. Ph. D JAMES Richard START. Professor of Eng- lish B. S.. A M William D Moreland. Professor or Po litictd Science A B.. A. M.. Ph. D Paul Blair Beckmelm. instructor m Piano and Music Theoru B M B S. Thelma Ellen Hruza. Instructor m English OR VIS GROUT. Assistant in English A B. M. S THORNTON WALTON Wells Instructor in Engtish and American Literature B. S.. M. S. RAYMOND LEO WELLY, Assistant Proles sor of Histbiif B, S., A. M Ph. D Page Thirty-one nv • ' " ♦ nO ' , ‘ . i r‘ m, 11 ' ,. ut ' 6 ' . . .- € i « utid tt u tl ' , ‘ r i v.V c tv • ' ’ " rtctv ve sssg s sg sS-sBg? S V ” $• vt4 W •» Vr .u w. y ;un o« in onc « P °° ._- ! " twio ef ‘»?£r o9 T T " » Itv “ " _. ; r , «w U 5 A? r.-f“ " ' Mni £ ■n.. ? . r r » ' ,,,o jS»» ' c °u " u,r - " o, y vv ' i ».hr rtU ' lV l ' r tu u rn0B oni» Bni _ W " •.ore ' 5 " ‘ .... 4««Ccs» ssk ’ss r cs .ir -.s • • ■ Tk--k‘- - ' r.. • I ' SX ' ZSs, - ' ' A Rugged Individualist” himself. Dr Rar ick presents his attitude toward the people of our section. His administration and his per sonal life reflect the principles outlined above Reflection upon this letter indicates the type of men that have made the West Page Thirty two Rug9 e I i - n 7- r ,W ' ' J Fort Havs Fort I la vs 1 t»rl H.iv Ott awa Illinois Fort Hay I orr Ha vs Qraduate Students Viola Capri: amen B S in Educ Psiu holuiju Wali aci Frederick Baker B S. in F-duc. Pohltcal Science Opal Emmons A B. Mm hemw u% Emory Jvpson Lyons | Hut mu Harry robb Pollock B S in Agriculture Social Sc i cm c Clare Howard Royce B S in Educ. Hotuny Harold Richard shepherd A B Hot any Pane Thirty tour ( TVten and omen OF THE WEST No college, regardless of its fine buildings or modern equipment can rise higher than the men and women who make up the institution The students of Fort Hays carry on the traditions of tin West In their dealings with eac h other they maintain the friendly courtcousncss lor which this country is famous At the same time the Rugged Individualism of the Western people is not forsaken by the students of Fort Hays. Into the college come men and women from all walks of life From the college will go the pco pic who will comprise the leadership of our commonwealth in rhe future The training received her«. will enable our students to stand the test of “Twentieth Century ' civilization College duties will discipline them to meet the tasks of everyday living In this section of the Reveille appear pictures of the men and women of our school. For the graduating seniors we pay our homage and include an individual writeup of their accomplishments For the great majority who make up our student bodv mav these pictures bring to memory in the years to come the beautiful friendships of our college days. WINNIE ADAMS Chaflin ft Kl Sigma Alpha Iota Pres 4 Kappa Phi Pres. 1 Orchestra 12 V 4 Rand 12 3 4 Glee Club I 2, V 4 Women ' s Quartet 2 V 4: A Capella Choir 2. 4. CLAIR ANDERSON Bird City ft. 5. in Hus. Ad. Sigma Tau Gamma. Pep Club V CHARLES BAHL Hays ft. S in Edu( Phi Sigma Epsilon. Rand I 2. 3 4 Orchcs tra 2. 3. 4 A Capella Choir 1 . Newman Club 4 Herbert baker Havs ft. S m Educ 1 reasurer Sophomore Class President Senior Class. Basketball 12 3 4 Big Six Student Council. Margaret Bartholamew Hays ft. S. in Educ Kappa Phi 2 1 4 Sec 3 V W C A I 2 3 4. Pres 4. Glee Club 3 4 Women s Lead ership 4 HOLLIS Been Shallow Water ft. S. m Educ Band 2 3 4: V M. C A I 2 ' ,4 En gineer s Club I Herb Bender Waldo ft. S. in Educ Football 12. 3 4. Co Captain 4 K Club 1 2 V 4 Vice pres. 4. Student Council 4. Vice Pres 4 Phi Delta Chi. Sec. V 4 HERSEY Bibb Coats ft. 5. m Educ Y M. C. A 2. Parliamentary Law Club 2. Earl Bondy Bogue ft. S in Agriculture Band 12 V 4 Y M. C A l 2; Glee Club 2. 3. CLAIR BONDL’RANT Ness City ft. S. in Educ Emporia Teachers I. 2. Y. M C. A I 2. Glee Club I. 2. Lester Branson Coats ft S’, in Educ Y M C A 1 2 ' 4 Parliamentary l aw Club I 2, V 4 International Relations Club 3. 4. Pep Club 3. 4. Seventh Cavalry Pres 4 BETTY brown Ellis ft S. m Educ Glee Club 1 2 Tigerettes 2. 3 4 Women s Leadership 4 . Kappa Phi I 2.3 4 Popular it v I Beauty 2: Reveille Recognition 3 Little Theatre 2. 3. 4. CLARENCE BROWN Quinter ft 5. to Educ TOM BROWN Minneapolis A. ft. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Sec 4 Glee Club I Vice Pres Soph Class Ass t Bus Manager Rcve- illc 2. PAULINE BRUNGARDI Collyer ft. S m Educ English Club I 2. Chorus I. 2. 3. Parliamen- tary Law Club 4 DOMINIC BRUNGARDT Walker ft. 5 in Educ. Newman Club 3, 4 ELIZABETH BUCK Havs ft. S. in Educ. Kappa Pi. Glee Club I 2 3 4 A Capella Choir 4 Art Club I 2 3. Secretary Freshman Class. Treasurer Sophomore Class WESLEY BUREORD Fowler ft. S. in Educ K-Club I 2. 3 4. Band 1 2 3. 4 Drum Major 3, 4 Glee Club 2 Pep Club 2. En- gineers Club I 2. Y M C A I 2 Track I. 2 3. 4. Seniors 1938 Page Thirty-five Pour Thirty six Carl Carson Hays B. S in Bus. Ad. Glee Club 1 2. 3 4 A Capet I a Choir 2. 4: Men ' s Quartet 2. V 4 Phi Mu Alpha. Pres 2. Seventh Cavalry, Pres V. Little Theatre 1. 2. 3. Wilma Carson Hays B. S. in Bus. Ad. Sigma Alpha Iota Treas 4 Glee Club 1. 2. 3; A Capella Choir 2 4. GORDON CASAD Stockton B. S. in Educ. Band I 2. V 4 Orchestra I 2. V 4 Glee Club l f 2: A Capella Choir 3 4 LENORA COATS Plains B. S. in Educ. Delta Sigma Epsilon. Kappa Phi 2 V Tigerettes 3. 4. Home Economics Club. Pres 4 Womens Leadership 4. Glee Club 2. BASIL COLL- Montrose B. S in Educ. Secretary Freshman Class Y M. C A 2 14. International Relations Club 2 1. 4 Student Council 1; Seventh Cav- alry 4. Everett Craighead Burr Oak A. B. Literary Society I. 2. Pres. 2. Oratory I : International Relations Club 4. Lawrence Cressler Hoxic B. S. in Educ Y M C. A 4 Parliamentary Law Club 2. V RUTH CROSS Port is B. S in Educ Duck Club I. 2. 1 4 W A A I. 2. V 4. Tigerettes 1. 4 International Re- lations Club 1; Orchesis I. 2. 1. 4 LEROY Cross Sylvan Grove B. S in Educ Engineer ' s Club I. 2 1. Y. M C. A I 2. 1, 4: Secretary 4. Evelyn Davenport Hays A B. Little Theatre I 2. 3. Gaylord Davidson Belpre B. 6 in Bus. Ad. Phi Sigma Epsilon. SHIRLEY Dawes Mankato B. S. in Edui Orchestra I 2 3. 4 Home Economics Club 12.3. 4 OTIS DICKEY Liberal A B Student Council 2. 3, Pres. 1. Y. M. C. A I 3 4 International Relations Club 3. 4 Pres Soph. Clavs. Seventh Caval rv 3. 4. Parliamentary Law Club 2. 3. 4. Spanish Athletic Club 2. 3. 4 Bernard Ehrlich Waldo B. S. in Educ. Band 1. 2 3. 4 Phi Della Chi, Pres. 4 I ittra- Fraternal Council 4 Keith Fail Little River B. S. in Bus. Ad. Phi Delta Chi Dorothy Feitz Hays B. S. in Educ Art Club I 2. 3. Secretary 1 Margaret Fl eagle Friend B. S. in Home Economics Kappa Phi 1. 2. 3 4 . Y M C A 1. 2. 3. 4: Tigerettes 2. 3. 4. W A. A I 2: Home Economics Club 3. 4. Doyle FOSTFR Pawnee Rock B. $. in Educ Y M. C. A. I. 2: Basketball l 2; Phi Sigma Epsilon. Eunice Gaines McDonald B. S in Educ. Alpha Sigma Alpha Tigerettes 3. 4 Home Economics Club 4 Parliamentary Law Club 3. Glee Club 1. Faye Garten Plains B S. in Educ Debate 1.2 3 4 Pi Kappa Delta 1 2 3 4, Home Lconomics Club 12 3, 4 Kappa Phi 1.2: Women’s Leadership 4; Secretary Senior Class; Custer Hall Pres ident 4. RALPH GEIST Garden City A. B Sports Editor Leader 3 . Editor Leader 4 Phi Delta Chi. FLORENCE GRAE Carlyle B. S in Educ. Delta Sigma Epsilon: W A A 4 Lit- tle Theatre 4. Y M C A 1.2 4 Thomas Gruvek Hays B. S. in Educ Y M C A. 1. 2. 3 PETER Haas Ness City B S. in Educ. Phi Sigma Epsilon International Rela tions Club 3. 4 Parliamentary Law Club 3 4 . Newman Club 4 Football l. 2. Rita Harper Grind! B. 5 in Educ Stephens College 1 Sigma Alpha lota Glee Club 1. 2 Band 3 A Capella Choir 4. LOIS HEDGE Hoxie B. $ in Bus. Ad. Pi Kappa Sigma. Pres. 4 W A A 4 Tigerettes 3 4 . Duck Club 3 4 Pan Hellenic Secretary 4 Bernice Hemphill Greensburg B. S. in Educ Pi Kappa Sigma: W A. A 3. 4 Tiger exits, 4 Orchesis 3. 4: LDuck Club 2. 3. 4. [Don Hildebrand Fowler B. S in Educ Parliamentary Law Club 3. 4 Y M. C- A 3 4 . Tiger Club 4 RUTH BAKER HINES Hays A B Delta Sigma Epsilon. Little Theatre I 2. 3 4 Quill Club 3 Pan Hellenic 4 Ralph Hinkle Abilene B. S. in Bus Ad Phi Sigma Epsilon K Club 2, 3 4 Basketball 2 3, 4 Seniors 1938 Pane Thirty seven Puge Thirty eight LEE Hoppes Long Island B. S. i n Bus. Ad. Phi Delta Chi: Parliamentary Law Club 3: Y M. C A 1 2. Lee Hull Woodston B. S. in Ediu Sigma Tau Gamma International Rcla tions Club 2. 3 ; Glee Club 1 2: lntra murals 1 Merle Humphrey Arnold B. S in Educ Kappa Phi Y W C. A 12 4 Tig crettcs 4: A Capclla 2. 4 Glee Club 2. International Relations Club 2. V KOLVIN KlNDSCHI Liberal A. B Phi Sigma Epsilon Track I 2. 3 4 All Conference 2 K Club I 2. 1, 4 Little Theatre 3. Student Council 1. MILDRED King Utica B. S. in Edui Sigma Alpha Iota. Kappa Phi. President 2: Glee Club 1. 2. V 4 President 4 Quartet 4 YWC A 12. James kershner Ro .cl B. $. in Educ. Pi Kappa Delta 3 4 International Re- lations Club 4 Quill Club 4. Student Legislative Assembly V 4 Seventh Ca airy 4. PHILIP I.AUVER Plain villc B. S. in Educ. Phi Mu Alpha Glee Club I 2, ' 4 Band 1 2. 3. 4. A Capclla Choir 2 4 Little Theatre V 4 Y M C. A I 2 3 4. Cabinet 2. 3. Professional Club I 2. 3. President 2: Vice President Junior Class. Elizabeth Llidigh spearvilie B S. in Edui. Alpha Sigma Alpha Math a Blew Line Hays B $ in Educ Sigma Alpha Iota. Secretary 2. Pep Club I 2 3. 4 Glee Club V 4 Little Thea ire 1, 2. 3. DALE LIPPERT Bison B. S. in Educ. Y M C. A. I 2. V 4 Little Theatre 2. 3; Glee Club 2. Clarence Lowry Zurich B. S. in Edui Phi Delta Chi Vice-President 4. Intra murals 1, 2. 3. 4. Velma Mackey Rozcl B. S. in Edui Pi Kappa Sigma Home Economics Club 3. 4. ESTHER MAJOR Dorrance B. M Glee Club 3 4. A Capclla Choir 4 Kate Marsh Beverly B. S. in Edui English Club I 2. 3: Parliamentary Law Club 2: Social Science Club l. 2; Social Diplomacy Club 4 CLINTON MEYER Woodston B. S. in Bus. Ad. Glee Club 1 .2. 3 4 A Capclla Choir 2. 3, 4; Quartet 2. 3, 4. Marion Matthew Canton B. S. in Educ Southwestern College I 3 T 1 6 . Taylor University. Upland Indiana. |03r 37 Kappa Phi: A Capclla Chou 4 Glee Club 4 Y W C. A. Arnold McGrath Ha vs A B Phi Mu Alpha President 3. 4 K Club 2. 3 4 Seventh Cavalry 3 4 Band 1. 2 3 : Pi Gamma Mu. Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4. Tennis 3. 4 VIVIAN MECKEL Medicine Lodge 1 B Phi Mu Alpha Engineer s Club Prcsi dent 3 4 Band, Concert Master 2 3 4 Y. M C A I 2 3 4 Orchestra 1 . 2. 3 4. Seventh Cavalry 4 Inter- national Relations Club 4 Edward Miller Havs B S in Educ. Y M C. A 1 2, Engineer Club 2 DeLoyd Mitchell Beipre B S. in Bus. Ad Sigma Tau Gamma Basketball 2 3 4 K Club 3 4 Student Council 4 CHESTER MITCHELL Montezuma B S. in Educ. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Vice-President 3. President 4 Seventh Cavalry 4 Student Council 2. 3. Football 2. 3. 4 Basket- ball 2. 3, 4. Track 2. 3 4. Little Thea tre 2 K Club 2 3 4 WILLIAM MOG Wilson B. S. in Educ. Phi Delta Chi. K Club 2 3 4 Track I. 2. 3. 4. EUGENE Moon Liberal A B President Senior Class Student Council 4. Little Theatre l 2. 3 Professional Club 1 2. 3. 4. JOE MOSS Sharon Springs B S. in Edui Phi Sigma Epsilon. Floyd Motley C.arnctt B. S in Edui. Sigma Tau Gamma Basketball 1, 2. V 4. Track 2. 3 4. K lub 3 4 MARGARET MULLEN Densmore B. S. in Educ Pi Kappa Sigma Vice-President 4 Pi Gamma Mu. English Club 2 Parlia mentarv Law Club 3: Newman Club 3 4 . JERALDINE NEPROW Macksvillc B S. in Educ Delta Sigma Epsilon: W A. A. 12 3 4, Pep Club 2. 3 4 Orchcsis 3. 4 Duck Club 4 SAM PAINTER Hcatv B. S. m Educ Phi Delta Chi. Y M. C A- I. 2 3: Tiger Club 3. GORDON PEKAREK Wilson B. S. in Educ Phi Delta Chi Football I ; K Club 3, 4 HUGO PIORTMILLER Natoma B. S. in Educ Football 2 3 4: Parliamentary Law Club 2. K Club 3 4 Seniors 1938 Puui ' Thirty-nine Paqe Forty LAWRENCE PFORTMILLER Natoma B. S. in Edui Track. 12 3, 4 l oot ball 12 K Club 1. 2. V 4 LEONA JUNE PlN ' GRY Scoct City B. S in Educ Chaffey Junior College Ontario. Cal ifornia 1.2: Glee Club 1 . 2. Thomas pi von k a Lacrosse B. S in Educ Phi Sigma Epsilon: Football 2 V 4 K Club 2. 3, 4. Mary Popp Grainfield B. S. in Edui Kappa Phi: Y W. C. A. 3. 4 Esther Ramsey Bucklin B. S. in Edui Y W. C. A I 2. 3. 4 Harold Randall Jennings B. S. in Educ Phi Delta Chi. Treasurer V 4 K Club 1. 2. 3 4. Football I 2. V 4 OPAL REASONER Hill City B. S in Edui Emporia Teachers 1 Kappa Phi, President 4: Y W C. A 2 V 4 International Relations Club 4 Tiger ettes 2. V 4: W. A. A. V 4 BROOKS RICKARD Medicine Lodge A. B. Y M C. A I 2. V 4 President V International Relations Club V 4 Tiger Club 2. V 4: Little Theatre 1. 2, V 4 Business Manager Leader 3: Parliamentary Law Club 2 Grace Rose Lincoln A B University of Mexico Summer 1937: Kappa Phi V 4 Y V C A V 4 Women ' s Leadership Organization 4 Maude schfrer Hays B. S. in Educ. Theta Sigma Epsilon. President 4 Glee Club 3. 4 Pep Club 3. 4 A Capella Choir V Robert Gibson Grcensburg A B Delta Epsilon 4 Engineer s Club 2 Parliamentary Law Club 2. 3. Quill Club 3 4. Little Theatre 4 Tumb ling 4 Garnold Schneider Natoma B. S m Educ. Emporia Teachers I Football 3. 4. K Club 3. 4. REX SCHWEIN Ulysses A. B Phi Delta Chi Glee Club 1 2. 3; A Capella Choir 2. 3, 4 Herbert Seyfrit Coidwater B S. in Educ Phi Sigma Epsilon Y M. C. A. I 2 . VAN SHAW Bloomington A B Quill Club 1 2. 3 ; Chancellor 4 P, Gamma Mu President 4 Glee Club 12 ' : Pi Kappa Delta Seventh Cavalry. Debate I 2. 3; A Capella Choir 3. 4. International Relations Club 3 4 Student l egislative As scmbly 4 : Little Theatre 4 Y M C A. 3: Vice-President Senior Class VELMA UNRUH SHEPHERD Hays B S. m Edui. Sigma Alpha Iota. Orchestra 1 2. 3, 4 Band 1. 2. 3 4 Orchesis 2 W A A. 2: Glee Club 3 MAYO SHULTS Garden City A. B Garden City Junior College 1 2 Junior College Honor Society. Tiger Club 3 4 Y. M C A 4 Engin cer ' s Club 3 4 RUDOLPH SKUBAL Dresden B. S. in Educ. Phi Delta Chi K Club 1 2. 3. 4 Football 1. 2. 3, 4. LaVern Sprf.if:r Rozcl B S. in Educ Phi Sigma Fpsilon Winner Intra mural Letter 3 Dorothy stehley Phiiiipsburg B S. in Bus. Ad Delta Sigma Epsilon, National Con Clave 3. President 4 Reveille 3. V A A. 2. 3 Homecoming Queen 3 Women v Leadership Organization 4 Intramurals 12 3 Orchesis 2. 3 Pep Club 2, 3. Pan Hellenic Coun.il 4. Burtis Taylor Hill City B. S m Educ Track L 2. 3 4 K Club I. 2. 3. 4 Professional Club I ; International Re larions Club 3. 4. Student Council 1. 2. 3 Y. M C. A. 3. 4 President Junior Class. James R. Tharp Ford A B Dodge City Junior College 2. Phi Sigma Fpsilon Tennis 3. 4 Sports Editor Reveille 4. Sports Editor Lead er 4: Little Theatre 4 RAY THURLOW Hill City A. B. Phi Sigma Epsilon Student Council I 4. Basketball I 2 3 4. K Club l 2. 3 4 Seventh Cavalry 4 Re vcillc Recognition 3 Homecoming King 4 Henry Uppendahl Dighton A. B. Sigma Tau Gamma Track I. 2. 4. Captain 3; K Club I 2. 3 4 Y M. C A. 2. 3 Nina Weeks Bunker Hill B. S in Educ Friends University 1 2: Y W. C. A 4 . Home Economics Club 4 Ned WHITMFR Wilson B. S m Edui . Phi Delta Ch. Y. M. C A 1. 2: Professional Club 3. 4 JOHN WiLLCOXON Obcrlin A. B Debate 12 3 4. Sigma Tau Gam ma 2. 3. 4. Secretary. 3. Vice- Pres idem 2 4 Rush Captain 2. 3, 4 National Achievement Award 4 P» Kappa Delta 2. 3 4 President. 3 National Tournament. 2, Senator Na tional P K D Convention 4 As scmbly Chairman. 3 : both semesters Varsity Manager 3. 4 Reveille, 2. 3 4 Assistant Business Manager. 2 Business Manager. 3 4. Leader 1.2 Assistant Business Manager l . Bus iness Manager 2; State Student Leg- islature. 2. 3, 4 Speaker pro temp 3 Speaker. 4 Y M C A. 2. 3 Cabinet 3 Band. 1, 2 Track. I; Ex Temp Speech 2 3 Toastmaster Jr Sr Banquet 3 Intramurals. 2. 3 4. Student Directory Business Manag- er. 3, 4 Pj Epsilon Pi. I. 2 Treat urer 2: Tiger Club 3 Second in Achievement. 3 Seventh Cavalry. 2 3 4 Who ' s Who for Colleges 3. 4. Lou Verne Williams Ellis A. B Sigma Alpha Iota. Quartet 2. 3, 4 Glee Club 1,2 3. 4. Orchestra 2. 3. 4. A Capella Choir 12 3 4 Lloyd WlLLISON Hutchinson A. B Little Theatre 3. 4 Y M C A 1. Professional Club I 2. 3. V’ ice Pres ident I President 2 3 Parliamentary Law Club President l Assistant Bus iness Manager l eader 3 A Capella Choir 3. 4, Glee Club 4 Tiger Club I. 2. 3, 4 Photographer 19 38 Reveille. Elaine wise Dighton B M and B S m Edui sigma Alpha lota Glee Club 2. 3. A Capella Choir 4. Kappa Phi. Orches tra 3. CLEORA WRIGHT. Cimarron B. S, in Educ. Y. W C. A 12 3 4 ELVA WYLHY Kirwin B S. in Edui Kappa Phi: Glee Club I . Y W C A 1 3 4; W A. A I 3 4 Bonnie Zimmerman Hays B M Sigma Alpha Iota. Orchestra I 2, 3 Glee Club I 2. 3 . A Capella Choir I 3. String Quarret I 2. 3 Piano Trio I. 2 3; Little Theatre 2. Joe ZAMRLZA Wilson B S in Educ Phi Delta Chi Track I 2. 3. 4 K Club 1 2. 3 4 Page Forty -one Helen Anderson Dresden Martha Appel Bushton John Barkley Ransom Francis Bice Plain villc Ivan J Birrfr Atwood Ralph Blattner Fowler Constance Bogart Kirwin Ja Boyer Colby Beverly Brookshire Dell vali Thomas Brlngardt Gorham Carol Bryan linsign annalee Burkett T ribunc Lfnori bukris WaKeency Ruth Butler Hays Clark Carlile Jctmorc sene Carlile •let more Dean Carr Larncd Burn vim Clark Colbv Flora Lee Cochran Hays Herbert Com Meade Rlth Cross Ha vs Margarf i Crawford Havs Byron Davis Bogue Flbert Di Forrest Hays GWf NDOt YN DfcLLETT Kush Center Wilbur DeYoung Prairie View GWENDOLYN DIMM ITT Obcrlm ZFLMA 1 FLTLN Ilavs I. eland Flora Quintet Robert Funston Abilene Blanche garlow Hays glpnn Garten Plains Walter Gaumer Obcrlin Grace Gi doings Arnold Lucile Giles Langdon Page Forty-tuto Noel Glasgow Luray Olive Grant Scott City Thomas Freeman Brewster Naomi Griffith Oberltn Ramon Hamilton Hays Herbert Harding Kansas Citv Mary Hardy Greensburg Clara Hi mphill Greensburg Lydia Herman Hays Isabel herold Colbv Margaret Herold Colbv Ivan Hu i. Cawker City Marjorie Holland Liberal Wayni Howell Osborne PAULINE HLXMAN Satanta IZELLA JACKSON Hays Katherine Jennison Healy Roland Kahler Holy mod Walter Keating L incoln PAULINE K ELIA Philltpsburg Gwendolyn Lane Phtllipsburg Maurice Lawson Pcnalosa Lottie LINEBAUGH 1. arned ETHEL LISS Hunter Louise Locker Ellis Mary Looker Ellis John Lund Ensign Catherine masters Havs Norma McMullen Norton H ELMER MILLER Weskan Roy MtscHKi Long Island Oscar Mitchell Montezuma Thomas Mosier Hoxic avis Murphy Langdon A L ICE N 1 UC HSWA Ni .1 R Alton Paa e Fortu- three Paul Noh Prank Osborne Margaret Paxton Lois reams Margaret Rued Carl Rohwek I AWRENCF: ROMEISER Paul Rupp James Sampson Bernard Scurf i her CHARLES SCHWARTZ Prances Scranton Helen Shaw CLAYTON SHEDIVETZ Leslie smith Everett smith Melvin smith Howard Stem we in Grainficld Rachel strong Kensington Mansion Prank Sum Person Hoxit: Greensburg Prank Svatos Pawnee Rock 1 lutrhtnson Forrest Taylor Hill City Hays Juanita Thompson Hays Lincoln Howard Waddell Winchester Glaftco Georg, i ward Hays Hays John Webb Protection Hays Lawrence webs Alexander Oberlin Verna Wlndelin Herndon Offcrle Doris WHITNEY Phitlipsburu LaCrosse I-OLA WINKLER Rozcl Stockton Margaret Williams Ne.%% City Towner. Colo Dorothy Wilson Manhattan Kinsley Pi rn Wright Simpson Burden Inez Yeagor Natoma Siudlcy Christine Whitney Phillipsburg Cla flin Helen Weber LaCrosse Pane For tt - tour Maurice Albertson Hays June Carney Garfield Harold Allen t Junior! Lebanon Lawrence Carney Garfield CLAIR ANDERSON Stockton Wayne Cook Gove John Atkins Norton Jeanne Cooper Hoxie Verna Baldwin Zurich Robert Dor land Greensbun; Mildred Baldwin Zurich Robert Deane Hays Guy Barnes LaCrossc Eugene Dirks Pawnee Rock Austin Barragrei Meade Elizabeth Dunlap Liberal Jay Bayha Kismet Wilson Edmonds Hays Don Bi hrhorst Sylvan Grove Willard Elder Cedar Betty Bennett Edmond Keith Elder Cedar Bruce Berndt Glasco Floyd El kington Prairie View Richard Beymhr Lakin Erma Ellis Lyons Claude Bice Hay Marguerite i isler Palco James Boeve Prairie View Donald Finnesy Ptainville Melba burwell Beeler Mary flood Shallow Water Margaret Brown Offcrlc ALICE FURTHMEYER Gorham Amos Brown- Stafford Robert galloway WaKccnev May Brownlee Pretty Prairie Winn ii Wiley Hill City John Butler Stockton John geddis L arned Eleanor Calvert Hays Mildred George Obcrln Page Forty -he PM YU. IS C.OIN Belpre liVI LYN GRAVES Lincoln Howard Gravi s Garfield Roy Mali man Sharon Sprints 11 HARSHBARt ,1 H Hav r MOM AS HA VI: MANN Hays LLWoon Hakshbargi k Ha vs AMY HILDEBRAND Fowler Lccit.i Him y Lenora Harold Hopkins Utica Ci-RALDtM Hopli-y Ma.ksvillc Harold Hawes G »rham DORoim Hl nsicklr Morland Nadine Johnson Great Bend El.mek Johnson 1 evant Donald Kaui man 1 aCrosse hill K PU- Larned MA KY KINGSTON Hoisington Louise Kirk Clayton IlNNL D RIS KiKKMAN Mays I.AVERi.NE koblek Morland Ernest Kolb Albert Muriel Kixyntz Hanston Lorraine LaPlante: Ransom Page Forty six CARL LAROSH Syracuse GEORG! LAROSH Syracuse Mary Lemmons Menlo CATHERINE LUBBERS Hays Paul Lucas Macksvillc Lyle Luce Collycr Louie Marshal l Minneola 1 i Roy Mason Stockton silve Mayer Hayi Ar the i ia McKenna let more Sybil M kinley M ullinvillc Joan Mll.lek Morland iu ssi i i miller Have Mary Moore Jetmorc f loyd Moore Madison Virginia Mu i Dighton Rum north McCracken Cecil Olson Gorham Mark Oltiiwaiti Cawker City i a Verm Painter Healv Ci i on e Parker Trousdale l-RANKLIN PEARCE Menlo Rl X PI ARSON Ogallah ANN REID Hays ROY REEVES Woodst cm Bard Stephens McCracken JEANNE RE INKING Hays John Stewart Do ns mo re Vhrda Remick Plains WILBUR STRONG l Junior) Albert Marion Robbins Norton Walter Stuive Sylvan Grove Maxine Robertson Stockton Irvin Thompson Lcoti William Rogers Hays darlienne Thompson Alexander Sylvia Rogers ' Luray LaVerne Topliee Jewell Marie S aim r Bison Clayton Tow WaKeency Arthur Saylor Langdon Dean Unruh Pawnee Rock CLARENCE SCH AMBER Bogue Elmer Vecera Kensington I LORINE SCHLEU.IL Otis Prances Votapka Jennings Vernon schraeder R o cl ruth walker Bucklin Mildred Schultz Cawker City Janet Wallace Hayi Wanda Mae Scott Plains Lewis Wallace Nekoma Eileen sehneri LaCrossc Hazel Wi bs Alexander Iya Sell Stockton Kenneth Weir 1 opeka Dean Settles Hcalv Robert wessel Kansas City Clarke Simpson Lewis KATEILYENE WHITTENBERGER Lurav Elsie Sire Offcrlc Carl Wiest Hays grace Smith Brownell Karl Williams Plain ville THOMAS smith Colbv Doris Wilson Grcensburg Louise Smitherman Haviland William Wilson Garfield Isidore Stecklein Hays Ethel Wright Ash Grove Maio Pat STEELE Hays Becky York Garfield Pnuc Fortu-m-o Enid albert Ho xu La Verm- allln Stafford Arvena Almquist Hutchinson Ward Andreu. Hoxir Ruth A null Port is Vfrneda Appel Garfield Blth Archer Waldo Dorothy Armstrong. 1 lavs Lnid Baldwin Dodge City Eunice Batman Great Bend Hnmi Bi esuv Gove Marvin Behnki Bushton It roy Bennett Lovewell L SI I II R BlULiF Stockton Francis Bishop Ha clton Ci ydl Blackburn Lcott Marie Bo.ari Ktrwin O. F BOLINuER Minncola Mary Boris Coldwater Doris Bkakihili Morland Warren Brandt Studies Madonna Briscoe Sylvan Grove Jo Jane Brown Peggy Brown C l aha Brown !i o Brumiti Hark ii i Carlton Julia BUCK Geraldine Chittenden J LAN ClKE Vernon Clou oh James Clufi Bill coh-i v Esther Conk ad Rex Cut ley I RI DA DAI.M Dorjlyn Davenport Hula Dhyol Mak.iorm Dl Young I ayettf. Dickinson Rejta Doty Lois Dowsi Julia Draght Hays Eltw Offcrlc Hays Cmodland I lay Hays Liberal Langdon Kansas City Hay Rush Center Mullinvtlle Collvcr Roggen Colo Jermore Prairie View Coldwater Ransom Claflin Almena Pane Forty -right Vivian Dn ton Ghhaldinh Earnest Reva Emmons Louise Evans Marjorie fellers Joyce Ferguson James Finley Harold fisher Cali n flora IRENE FOWl.FR CLARA GABELMANN Leota Gauss Lei. A (SEEKING SHIRLEY GIBSON Helen Giebler Eugene gishwillek Shirley Glens Milford Goering Helen Green Albert Greiner Clarice Haag Macksville Colby Morlanc! Gove Ha vs Phillipsburg Meadt Prairie View Quimer Norton I incoin W ' eskan Vesper Hays Hay Atmina Osborne Arlington Macksville 1 turner Larned Vi ra Hackney Lorei Hai i Clara Ham pi Vance Hark ness Kenneth Hettschmtdi Leona Herman Paul Hill DARRELL HOACit AND Harold Hoi rsch Marcella Horner Helen Irvin Jane Issacks Anna Johansen Helen Johnson Arthur joy Arlene kaueman Emerson Keating Alvina Kerschner Max King Dorothy Kisling Lorraynb Kobi.br Dunes Cold water l.aCrosse Luray Ransom Busbton Ha vs Cawker City Jet more Bazinc Havdand McCracken Hay% Hays Trousdale Hays Pawnee Rock Lincoln Manenthal Hays Atwood Morland Page forty nine Everett Koelling Abilene El.lSI- KftEITZER Philhpsburg Elmer klhn Hays Ruth Larrick Logan Evaleen I ebsack Galatia LljrtLEE Lovi; Ha vs l II t. IAN MADDV Stockton William Maag Russell I 111 in markwell Hav . Marie martin Dighton Roberta Martin San lord warren Mcelroy Palco l wk t v i M :Phi rson Gem Vernon Meckel Medicine Lodge Ruth Mlndenhali Plains Byrine Messer Plains Loren p Miller Quinter Lucille Miller Plain. Virginia Moody Pretty Prairie Aubrey mow it y Hoxu Thersa n a hor s Kansas City Helen Nelson Dresden I va Mai Nelson Lucas Hilda Nichols Alton Johanna Nyland Prairie View ' Lillian Pattfn Atwood A LENI Pit. AND Waldo CLOYD PUGH Ogallah 1 Loyd Rust Obertin A LENT. Rl NNER LaCrusse Gertrude rescii Obcrlin Esther Reynolds Havs Irene Reynolds Hays JEAN RHODES Ogallah Floy Richards LaCro se Alice Richards Bcverl v Melvin Robbins Ransom I. ilian Roper Hays juanha Roth Havs Marguerite Rubottom Woodston Agnes Rum lord Han st on Matilda Rupke Prairie View Pauv Fittu Ai.i ri d Rupp Hays Howard Rutschmann Ransom Dean SAVLI R St John Lewis Schafer Jewell l-A ' i il N1 SCHLEGEL Hays Lldon Schnmrt LaCrossc Hazel Schobkr Kinslev r akl schwa rtzkopi Ransom Mabel Scott Chase Maxine Sebei ius Alnicna i D Sharp Bloomington John Sites Saitna John sipe Ransom James smith Colby Pi ARI I SNOWBARGER Goodland CATHERINE SOLORIS Ogallah Marjorie Spriuer Rozel Am red Stackhouse Lebanon sarah Stanton Ogallah Marvin Stehwein Claflin Audrey Stinemetzi Byers Anna Stokesberry Brownell Evelyn stut man Ransom RUTH STU1ZMAN Ransom Kathryn Sundgren Hay Doris Swanson Havs ANSEL TARRANT Bucklin Virgil Thompson Leoti Ellen Tichenor Russell Robert Tichenor RuvseM Florence Tuvan Hay Josephine Trybom Colby Fae Vicki rs Hoxic Lei a Walker Dresden Betty wallukstedt Hays Homer Watkins Medicine Lodge Rita Weissbeck Collycr Charles williams Ness Citv Robert Wilson Mut vane Evelyn Win Russell Marjorie Wyckoi e Waldo F.l l ABETH WYRILL Kirwin Margaret Yantiss Long Island Robert Yeaggy Plain villc Marche Yount. Long Island Ada Zoller Kirwin Page l ifty-on . . ■ v i ' KY WALDORI Paul Waldorf, head foot SKUBAL ball coach, led the Tiger • for the second vear In his first vear at Hays. Paul coached the Tigers to an un defeated Central Conference Championship This year, he made the Tigers cham pionship contenders until the final game of the season, when they met defeat at the hands of a powerful Wichi ta University team Paul is a graduate of Baker Univer sitv. where he was an all conference halfback Be lore coming to Havs he coached at the Wentworth Military Academy in Lex ington Mo and at the MiKendrec College at Leban- on. Ill Mitchell = Brains Bralvn behind I or the first time in four years, the Tigers dropped from the championship position in the ( entral Conference football ran f- 7 7 VTipc ier winning the first two conference games the I igers dropped two CiiflLo close ones to Emporia State and Wichita University, ending the season in third place in the conference standings. These two con ference games proved to be the only losses for Tigers dur.ng the season as they won all their non conference tilts except one a 7 7 tie with St. Benedict s They opened the season with a 20 7 vie f »rv over Alva Teachers and followed wirh a 7-0 victory over Chadron leathers In the first conference game, with Southwest- ern the Tigers clicked beautifully trouncing the Builders 28 0 hollowing i he Southwestern victory the Tigers won a tight battle over Weatherford Teachers 12-7 on a rain soaked field In their second conference start the Tigers won a thrilling home coming bailie l 1 r from the Pittsburg Gorillas Disaster struck th. Tigers in rhe next conference game and they lost 14 6 to an inspired L.mporia Slate ream 1 he next week the 1 igers came from behind to tie the powerful St Benedict ' s Ravens 7-7 They met unexpectedly strong opposition from College of Emporia the following week but nosed out the Presbyterians. 7 1. 1 he Tig ers with two wins and one loss in conference play had a chance »«• throw i be conference into a three way tic with a victory over the undefeated Wichita University team They caught the Shockers on a hot dav however and lost H-0. thus falling to third place in the conference standings Patti Ftftu t ico SAMPSON BENDER • tV BEARLEY the’ iger Qrid Machine Bill Bcarlcy. assistant foot hall and head track coach, has contributed much to the famous fighting spirit of the Tigers. Bcarlcv who coach- harp f ' our seniors were particularly outstanding in Tiger victories Rudolph Skuhal co captain and all conference tackle last year, played hard steady ball during the enure season Although lie barclv missed all conference this year. Skubc was rated by the opposition as one of the toughest tackles in the conference He is a four letterman and hails from .lennings. where he was an out standing high school athlete Chet Mitchell , a senior from Montezuma has gained the dis ti net ion of being fort Hays States greatest all time all around alb lete This year, he svas chosen all -conference tackle has twice been picked on the all conference basketball team and is a letterman in track Chet, who is 6 4 m height and weighs 210 pounds has lettered three years in football and has been outstanding for hts smashing defensive play. Herb Bender co captain and twice all -conference fullback lias been the backbone of the l iger attack lor several years He is famed not only for his line-smashing but also for his powerful defensive play. Herb a senior and four letterman hails Irom l.u ray He is rated by many the hardest hitting fullback ever to represent Fort Hays State Jim Sampson, all-conference end was one of the greatest rea- sons that the Tiger s opposition averaged only ' i points per game Few teams were able to get Jim off his feet and manv plays around his end were stopped at the line of scrimmage In addition to ho defensive ability, Sampson’s educated toe converted eight consecu tivc extra points from placement, before be missed He made good eleven out of fifteen for the season es the back field is a gradu ate of Fort Hays State, and was a star fullback in the early I9H) ' s. After grad- uation he coached at Liberal High School In 1915. he returned to his Alma Mater to coach and teach physical education Pa jr Itflu-lhrt STFNC ' .ER Al.BI RTSON VVADDHU K ELDER Maurice Albertson .1 sophomore from Hays, re ceived bis initial letter this year at end position Keith Elder a |umor from Cedar has earned three letters at a fullback position Elder was el ected co -captain for the coming season t-ijrnold Schneider a senior from Natoma re ceived his second letter at a guard position scMNi-tDER bice Boyer Stehwein Claude Bice a sophomore Irom Hays, received his first letter this year at a halfback position ard Ricget a junior, was the outstanding ground gainer for the Tigers Riegel who was aioM ' n i% All contcrcncc h.i!th.uk tast vcjx is ptob ablv the fastest back in 1 he Central Conference and is expected to flash his stuff again next year. Harold Randall, a senior from lennmgs. was oru nt the few four lettermen on the team Ran dall who has been hampered by injuries for the past two years, has been outstanding at guard po sttion for several years. Paul Stenger a tunior from Hays, has earned ihree letters at halfback position. | . 1U | „ shifty and a good kicker. Tobc Hunley. a sophomore and two letterman trom Si John has been outstanding lor his block ing and vicious tackling Hunlev plavcd regula; football c bhbighlites twenty tigers Letter Paac fifty-four RIBGEL MOSIER Steinmftz PFORTM. il U R right halfback position last fall Jav Boyer, a junior from Colbv has earned two letters at end po sition. He played right end on this year s team Audrey Stetnmet . a freshman from Byers earned his letter this year as substitute for Skubal at tackle Hoc College Batman the world ' s worst trainer l hc boys say that it proves you have an iron constitution if you stand up under a season of his training. lames Kennedy a freshman from Esbon. earned his initial letter this year at center position Howard Waddell, a senior from Winchester, earned his initial letter at guard position Although a senior. Waddell has another year of competition and is expected back next fall. Willard Elder a sophomore from Cedar, earned his second letter at guard position. Howard Stchwcin. a junior from Claflin and co-eapuin for next year, has earned three letters at center position. Hugo Pfortmillcr a senior from Natoma has earned three letters at guard position. Tom Mosier a junior from Hoxie the utility man of the squad, earned his third letter playing guard and end John Renner, a freshman Irom Oakley showed considerable prom is? at guard, earning his initial letter at that position Oscar Mitchell a lunior from Montezuma, earned his initial letter at end position, acting as substitute for Jim Sampson Tom Pivonka a junior from LaCrossc. earned bis see ond letter at tackle position, and is expected to play regular tackle next tall Ernie Staab a sophomore from Hays was the outstanding triple threat back of the squad Acting as substitute for Elder at fullback. Staab proved his ability to kick, pass and run 1 ' age Ftftu-fiCc c ( du ' o Qenerations of K-c fCen The year 1917 1 18 marked the beginning of another storv of Tiger heroes. Two valiant Fort Hays gridxters earned their K to become the firsi sons of K men Pr Bice was a Hays athlete in the years 1 005 to 190 ' ) After his playing days were over Dr Bice returned to Hays and in two seasons served as ojeh of the Tiger eleven For many years he has been a constant booster and supporter of Hays teams Dr F W Albertson was an end in 1911.1914 During this time Freddy Albertson won fame as a hard fighting loyal athlete. Today he is a member of the faculty who is in whole hearted support of the athletic department. The two second generation men are Claude Bice and Maurice Alberston Claude, son of Dr Bice is a graduate of Havs High School and this seat as a sophomore, won his letter as a halt back Maurice son of Dr Albertson, is also a Havs High alumnus. He lettered as an end Both of these bovs are members of Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. Both are prominent in campus life and activity Maurice and Claude exemplify the same I ' iger spirit as did their dads a generation ago. From this start of two second generation men we can expect a long line to follow. It is only reasonable to believe that the names of many of our future heroes will be the same as those we cheered on to victory f Walter Qaumer In 1915 a blond haired freshman from Ohcrhn matriculated to Fort Hays A high school athlete of great promise, he was expected to continue Ins success in college In the spring of 1 9 in he suffered a toe injury in football practice. This turned into bone infection which was never cured. I or two years Walter Gaumcr has been handicapped bv this difficulty During this whole period he wore the same friendly smile that made him a triend to all. I his spring the doctors decided a leg amputation would be necessary to save bis life. Fven this failed to break his spirit The 1918 Reveille takes this opportunity to pay tribute to Walter Gaumer Though severe ly handicapped his unquenchable spirit will lead him to success. Page htty-stx K Club Ficxt Row Gordon Pckarvk. Henry Uppcndahl Ernest Staab. Ralph Hinkle Herb Bender. James Samp son Movd Motley. Arr Leas. Howard Stehwein Dcloyd Mitchell Herb Small Keith rider Harold Randall Oscar Mitchell Paul Stengcr Gar nold Schneider James Rawson Jay Bover Bill Mog. Claude Bice. Elmer Johnson Chet Mitchell. Maurice Albertson Thomas Pivonka Colvin Kindschi. Lawrence Plortmiller Tom Mosier Hugo Pfortmiller Howard Waddell. John Renner Audrcv Stinemct Weslcv Burlow Rav Thurlow Burns Taylor. Ward Riegcl. Close to the top in the matter of school spirit the K Club can be depended upon to be be hind any activity that will further the traditions and success of Fort Hays It is the K Club that insists that freshmen come to athletic events and pep rallies The K Club puts the sting in the tradition of freshman caps. The K Club reminds students forcibly to Stay Off the Grass " One of the banner days of the school year is the K Club initiation The pledges are put through all sorts of contortions which bring humiliation and humbleness to the unsuspecting initiates. James Sampson is the president of the organization with Herb Bender vice-president and De Loyd Mitchell, secretary treasurer Two honorary memberships to the club were granted this year ' I he first went to Tony Gross for manv years caretaker of the college buses Walter Ciaumer suffering from loss of a leg due to an old ‘ootball in|urv was given the other mem bership I H7 | Q)8 Hays 20 Alva 7 September 24 Chadron here Hays 7 Chadron 0 October 1 St Benedicts there Hays 28 Southwestern 0 October 8 Flagsraff. Ariz Teachers there Hays 1 s Weatherford 7 October 15 C of E. here Havs 1 J Pittsburg b October 22 Emporia here (home- Hays 6 Emporia 14 coming i Havs 7 St. Benedicts October 29 Kearney there Havs November 5 Wichita here 7 C. of E. November 12 Pittsburg there Havs 0 Wichita n November IQ Southwestern there Pour Ftftu wutn McPherson Hinki i BA.KKI.Er MsnCHHl. LEAS MlTCHBt.L STAAH Johnson Paul Bu«h Grow. Alhlcric director anil Head Basketball coach has led 1 igcr ca e teams since when he returned to his Alma Mater to coach basketball Gross, who was a football, basketball and track star wbilv in College graduated from Fott Havs State in 1 21 1 iX)Mls ’..-[V- Pane Fifty- eight McGrath Robbins THURLOW Motley Gross tigers Second in (°age Race With the tasic of last year s first Central Conference Basketball Championship Iresh in their memory, the Fort Hays State Tigers be gan this season with a determination to win not a tic as they gained Iasi year but undis- puted claim to conference hoop honors With a group of seven stalwart seniors who served as a nucleus around which Coach Busch Gross built a form idiblc-appea ring line up the Tigers seemed ready for a successful conquest of the C I C. The Grossmcn opened the cage season with a stirring 51-16 victory over Sterling College and followed with 57 7 and 57-27 victories over College of Emporia and Colorado College within the same week. However, as the Tigers racked up non con fcrcnce victories, reports kepi streaming m of even greater victories for the powerful South western College quintet which early in the season was rated by experts as perhaps the out standing team in this section of the country. The Tigers opened the conference season im pressivelv, winning a double header trom the Emporia State Hornets. 55-24 and 45-55 The following week, however, thev met with an unexpected upset in Wichita, losing to the Shockers. 58 -T6 in an overtime period With the damage already done, the Tigers came back with a vengeance in the second game and trounced the Munies 49-5 5 The Tigers trimmed McPherson College. 50-5 1. and again took to the road, nosing out an improved I’m poria State dub, 42 58 and then losing what proved to be the crucial game of the season to the classv Southwestern five 40-28, Victories over the Pittsburg Teachers Gorillas and the Haskell Indians followed, the scores being 48 5 8 and 54 ' 0. as the Tigers prepared to make their last stand against the undefeated Southwestern team in a two-game series in Sheridan Coliseum The Moundbuildcrs appeared a little too power ful however and clinched the conference title bv nosing out the Tigers in both games 57-29 and 28 25 The following week, the Tigers clinched second place in ihe conference bv trimming Vichita L VI 26 The Tigers ended the sea son at Pittsburg dropping the fitst game, 51 tV and winning the second 48 45 Chet Mitchell senior from Monre uma. who captained the all conference team at guard po- sition and Jack Johnson, sophomore from Le- vant. who was chosen at center on the all con ferencc team were outstanding for the Tigers while Art Leas senior and veteran forward from Liberal; Ray Thurlow senior guard from Hill Citv and Arnold McGrath, senior for- ward from Ha vs all played good ball through out the season Other lettermen include Hovd Motley senior guard from Garnett Ralph Hin klc, senior forward trom Abilene; Deloyd Mitchell senior forward from Bclpre John Barkley, junior guard from Ransome Lrnit Staab sophomore guard from Hays. Wavne Loomis sophomore center from Mankato. Mar ion Robbins sophomore guard from Norton and Lawrence McPherson, freshman forwatd from Gem. Puav Fifty -nine Last spring t nrm wax again revived as a varsity spurt With many promising prospects. Coach Paul Waldorf ar ranged a good schedule which included Kansas State Bethel Dodge Ctrv Junior College. Garden City Junior College and the C I C. Meet. A varsity tournament was held to de- cide team members. The tournament was won by Jim Tharp, a junior from I ord who defeated Arnold McGrath, a junior from Mays in the finals Other semi finalists were Major Wtcki er a freshman from Hay and I ugenc Dirks a freshman from Pawnee Rock During ihe season. Tharp plavcd No I position McGrath No. 1. Wicki .cr NoA and and Dirks. No. -t The seasons record included five team victories one defeat and one split. With all team members back an even better season is anticipated this year. Under the tutelcgc of Bill Bcarley. Head Track Coach, the Port Hays Stale Track and Field team enjoyed another successful season last spring With Floyd Stevens, star broad jumper. Lawrence Plurtmiller. weight man Hank Uppcndah! and Burns Taylor, outstanding hurdlers Colvin Kindschi |avclin thrower and Bill Rcissig John Michaels and Jerry Sharp, middle distance aces, the Tigers won honors in all the meets they attended They finished third to Pittsburg Teachers and Lmpotia Stare in the Central Conference meet. Of the men mentioned above onlv Stevens. Reissig and Michaels graduated last spring Ward Riegcl. sprint star who was out last spring on account »it sickness, is again in condition this spring and should add considerable strength to the team Due to uncertainty as to the completion of the Lewis Field cinder track, all the meets but one this spring will be away from home Pag Sixty Intramurals lntrjmur.il sports have year by year grown in the interest oi the student bodv as a whole The mtrjmurjl program allows anv student to compete who is enrolled in school and who is nor competing in a varsity sport at that time, or has not earned a varsity letter in that sport A large number ot the students of Eort Hays State participate in various intramural sports which include basketball touch football, tennis, handball, volleyball, soft ball, horse shoes, swimming ping-pong and archery. An intramural program is carried on tor both the men and women students. Considerable interest has been aroused on many occasions even among spec- tators. concerning the close competition, pnttcularly in the men ' s intramural sports. The extensive men ' s intramural sports program is sponsored by Bill Bcarley Head Track Coach and instructor in Physical Education. Each year, Bearley chooses some outstanding stu dent in the field of Physical Education to assist him in the administration ot the program This year. Bcarley chose Charles Bacon a junior from Hill City to aid him The intramural con- tests arc scheduled far in advance and that schedule is strictly adhered to The intrjmural reams arc composed of various organizations on the campus. Chief among these organizations arc the fraternities who have taken a great interest in the program In ad- dition to the Creeks many independent organizations furnish teams chief among which arc the Spanish Athletic Club and the V M C A. Ciroup contests this year have been rather even- ly divided The touch football championship went to the S A. ( with the Phi Sigs the Phi Mus and the Phi Delts all tied for second place The basketball crown went to the Phi Delts with the I ' Vu Sigs dose behind in second place and the S A C in third place. The vol- ley ball ra .v which has not been finished seems to be dominated by the Phi Sigs. w ith the Sig Taus. the Phi Mu s and the Phi Delts all possible contenders. f’aue Sixty-one ' Women’s Physical Education GWEN DIM MITT Miss Genova Millet and Miss Alma Smith have charge of the women s physical education here at Ft Mays, and the W P E has several outstanding sport clubs The largest is the W. A A. (Womens Athletic Association) This group of girls have the privilege of earning a black and gold K by participating in intra murals for girls in basketball, volley-ball or hockey. The W P E. also has women who delight in dancing and for these there is the Orchests a dancing club lor advanced girls and the various Interpretative Dancing classes These dancing girls have presented various programs throughout the year and each time have met with much Page Sixty- two Sports success. The outstanding, perhaps were the ‘Fire’ and Dust Storm dances presented for the celebration of the 70th anniversary of the founding of Hays There are " Ducks and Ducklings " in V P E . but they’re only those girls interested in swimming One outstanding feature of the year in sports was the Duck Club parts where Ducks and their boy friends quacked lustily. The annual Play Day tor high school girls was held on the Fort Havs campus on May 7. This was sponsored by the Women’s Physical Education Department, and included alt kinds of sports and contests for the school girls in this district There are five girls who have signed up their major in sports. These girls arc Jcraldinc Nedrow, Margaret Reed. Bernice Hemphill Kathryn Bellman, and Ruthc Cross Page St xtu- three The daily pull jolly. Kood t ' fllow when the cats away. intellect . campus art boning .housing for the migbt million dollar legs. playboys . . the art of concentration looks fishy Lewis tyield I lu: year M ' 8 is a banner year for the l ewis Field housing project l our years ago some one hundred young men moved in . 1 ? Cj l mp ,!: " V1 ' ,n whtH " u ,h n J nc " novel expert ment These bovs were housed in two wooden barracks vacat cd bv the ( CC camp and commonly known as oO and 40 Today the Lewis f ield project is cnahlmg two hundred young men to continue therr education, an enterprise which would have been for most impossible without this program I he four -yea i men at Lewis field now become the fust graduating class of the project They have seen an untried experi- ment develop into a thriving undertaking from wooden bar. arks lacking even the most .rude ol modern improvement a modern stadium seating - 000 spectators and with modern housing facilities for seventyfive men has been erected before then eves Moving into the barracks while plumbing lacilit.es were vet to he completed they have seen each wooden build ing divided into cozy apartments with study rooms, lounging furniture and individual wardrobes. Ibis evolution has not been the work of one or two men On the contrary it is the result of tireless effort and cooper- ation between school authorities and the men who make up t he personnel of Lewis Field. Page Sixty four •T was on a dark cold night improving the mind cute eh: helping the Prosh along a gala affair quick, the flit. . home, sweet home. interior decorating. . Smith Ballet Company adv hunting poison ivy. The idea of a stadium with living rooms was borrowed from the late Huev P i.ong and hts Louisiana State stadium at Baton Rouge, Louisiana The money was contributed by the federal government in conjunction with our state government WPA labor carved the native stone with which the building was constructed The building was designed and supervised by R. U. Brooks, college architect. Besides these men the name of Dr W D. Moreland and Dr Ranck. both of whom fought continually for the project, are worthy of mention. Plus all the aforementioned the Lewis Field men themselves have aided bv their untiring willingness to endure anv inconvenience in order that this idea be made into a workable institution The foundation has now been written What remains is the fact that for years to come port Havs Kansas State College of- fers facilities for Western Kansas hoys of moderate means to gain knowledge Room in the project costs four dollars per month. All the men arc led at the college cafeteria at the rate of eleven dollars per month To the graduating seniors of Lewis Field, we salute you You have paved the wav bv vour efforts Your service has rc suited in an undying contribution to our Alma Mater. Page Sixty -fice CUSTER MALL Over the bridge to Custer A combination ol radios telephone calls, parlor visitors type wrherv tempting odors from the kitchen, and happy voices in the halls all go to make the girls dormitory a lively and interesting place to live. Eighty six girls reside at Custer Hall just south of the Administration building. Their campus interests are extremely varied, yet they arc united bv a common loyalty to dormitory htc Mrs Ethel McKenna Mother Mac to the students at Fort Hays, has presided as house mother for eleven vears and influences her large family with the charm and dignity of her per sociality. Custer Hall has entertained this year with an Open House Tea an informal dance and a Spring formal. They have also had an annual Christmas party, and dinner A new radio was purchased for the parlor An additional gas stove and several new individual cupboards were installed in (he kitchen Faye Garten was elected president the first semester Grace Rose was vice-president: Frances Scranton, secretary. Margie Holland treasurer Lcnora Coats social chairman and Verna Wend elin. historian I cnora Coats was elected president the second semester Other officers were Margie Hoi land vice president . Geneva Scbwindt. secretar y Mildred George treasurer Mary Zeller so- cial chairman: and Verna Wendelin historian. Custer Flail was granted bv the state legislature in 1 21 The total cost of the building and furnishings was $102,000. It is equipped with a water cooling system and tennis courts I he grounds are sell kept and beautifully landscaped with trees and shrubbery. Page Sixty -tt sc ‘Wesley ‘fflall A little work — a little plav — friendship and fellowship galore These help to make up the wholesome atmosphere prevalent among the group of college women enjoying dormitory life on Seventh street. Fifty -four girls make thier home at Wesley Hall This dormitory is located in the First Methodist Church building and is supervised by a board elected by the church Although it is primarily a Methodist institution, women of many denominations reside at Wesley each year Mrs. W H. Whorton is house mother at Weslev Hall She has been in Havs for two years directing the activities of the dormitory and developing its homelike atmosphere Her patience and understanding have endeared her to all the iris. Wesley Hall ites have formed an organization and hold house meetings at regular intervals Mildred King was elected president of the dormitory for the first semester, and Merle Humph- rey was president the second smester Other officers, most of whom served for the entire year were Dorothv Wilson, secretary Florence Graf and Christina Bowen, treasurer Roberta Mar tin and Amy Hildebrand. Pep Club representatives. One of the most outstanding features of Wesley is the lovely spacitaus parlor in which friends mav be entertained at any time Its attractive arrangement and numerous conveniences add to it general ' homey ness . Ruffles Mrs. Whorton s dog. does her best to furnish excitement Wesley Hall has a number of social events each year Besides patties for their own group, they have entertained boys at a picnic and a party in the Woman s building. Page Sixty-ucen »ft»a ftS . .» ft tf oT ' »5V vTnt ... 4«aV . " " u Aa •» ' • ' tor ' 11 " « «• • a 4 rf tn 5 . n » ct -TO tr,V «% ■ o ‘ •sr i UjftV PAac A uin ,Vi £« en ,„ OK 4 R To n « s ' " " oVi s ° n , CUtV ' . T E ' 1 ' 6 ■ ftcin td , ntf Y vut 1 ojv t . tfffrfhtt 1 ' . s ' B ’- ' Rc C ° " £h« V ” " Aji r Sixty-ttght ( flaking the deadlines - — HELEN MARKWELL FACULTY NAMES ‘LOVELIEST CO-ED ADAMS; MITCHELL ON HAYS CAMPUJ FOR ACHIE’ Freshman of Hays: Alphs mi« winnifmi Adam »ug Candidate, Selected by Ashm Hollywood Five [The Leader John Atkins and Gwen Dimmitt Were The Individuals Selected by I he Student Body as the Moat Popular man and •hima ot» thi Fort Ha Kanaaa. Suu Call catitpu 1 L Halan Markwrll today »u aalectm i ■ 1 ' • t)M lovalicat cr.-«d - — ” — Fort Hays Tigers Prepare To Defend Title Coach P.ul W.ldorf H.b C orn) Prospers for I in n ' - n C» d Sf !l an«a» Suu collryr by a jury naori of fivr out»Undinff Holly ' run . Tho jury includ ' d Ruucll PaUcraon 01xJlAfil £U _artt«t who I Ky wu Mltcta irtlQ Begins 193» With New c-.mlinc’ Headlines to COLLEGE BAND MAKES SPRING I A T f: . — ■±uxzn} " ni - . o r cw 7 Th?R rf Jf F( Jn Kan sas, Opened IGROOTMS fThur ow Reign Fort Hay Kaiutar tate College An Nearly 100 name rumor ilgspss ' ‘ENGINEER’S DAY’ BRINGS OKLAHOMA DEAN TO CAMPUS “Tjjur | n Tkurada; A a»mbly Daan PWlUp SUmj nonorll °t Uu Oklahoma A. and M cotlrC . » hooi mrrnn will b. tha prtadpi r on thr prorram «f Knr%n«y » in l hr tampu. or . (lonnrll will »Tw»ak at ' udant •( in tht mofiiinr Day ninrn ■ youa f yg CONCERT T0UR Ha y. s Students Desire Longer Vacation Director Virgil V. Edmonds Will Take Band to 15 Western Towns Mrmben of th« Fort Hay Katuaa SUU cm lira hand will make thalr annual «pr»nir coneart tour next war whan th«y v»«it fifUrti we»Urn Kan- wm town from Tueaday to n xt ««k. Director Vtreil monda announced thla week. Tha »roup haa baan prartici v.mc tlm and tha beat miuicia Fort Hay can offer will m Oscar Mitchell Walter walli rsti-dt Ralph Geist l k DrccT TACT IAt Homecoming Rfrunl . _ m Ivan Birrer tudent Assembly Reports Indicate Council Favo rman ident of Senior ark, Johnson. Other Prexys mb ■ f laat FmUy mom- t that Iran Birrrr A panorama of campus activities given each week through the columns of the State College Leader Business Manager Chester Mitchell was busv gaining achievement so Oscar Mitchell his brother and assistant business manager, was in charge of the advertisements His first job on the Tort Hays campus being in the print shop the editor Ralph Geist, spent much of his time as editor in the back shop working under the capable direction of Walter Wal lerstedr, the college primer An efficient staff and journalism classes assisted in the weekly publication. Page Seventy I he 1938 Reveille is presented bv the staff as the result of their work throughout the school year in an attempt to bring to you a mirror ol campus life in Tort Mavs Kansas State College The book was managed for the second consecutive vear by John Willcoxon who though employed at the Hays Building and Loan Association, took time out to handle the finances Ivan Btrrer edited this edition of the Reveille capably assisted by Gwendolyn Dimmitt and Nao mi Griffith The photographer for the hook was Loyd Willison. James R Tharp serving as Leader sports editor and creator of the column Tiger Tail wrote the men s sports in his interest ing manner. Among oth:r contributors Frances Scranton. John Atkins and Lleanor Calvert spent hours of diligent work upon the project. Finally to Mrs Sampson and her News laboratory class lor valuable help in writing copy Ld I kev for wholehearted cooperation in photography. Walter Wallcrstcdt for experienced counsel and to the Publications Committee. Mid-Continent Engraving Company and the Car pentcr Press lor their help, we extend grateful acknowledgement (Covering the Events of ' 38 Page Seventy-one INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Name in pictures. Top Kou Lett to Right — Marjorie Holland Ruth Burris. Walter Keating Mary Hardv Harold Allen Kath- arine Jennison. Robert f reeman Opal Reasoner Gwendolyn Dimmtn Middle Rou. Van Shaw Wilbur DeYoung Wayne Howell, lames Kuntz Thomas Smith Brooks Rickard Burns Taylor. Peter Haas Marvin Hubert. Lester Branson James Kershner ftrxt W — Everett Craighead. Inez Yeagor. Elizabeth Downs Dr Weltv Grace Rose have Garten Otis Dickey Sene Carlile QUILL CLUB Sene Carlile. Elizabeth Downs. Robert Gibson Ralph Blattner Phil l.auver, Dr l B Streeter. James Kersh ner Ritz Jacobs Middle — Lottie Linebaugh Frances Scranton. Jean Fuller Naomi Giiffith. Gwendolyn Dimmitt Lenore Burris Dorilvnn Davenport Gwen Lane, Dr Zinszer •ir.vf «oic — Max Hughes Mrs Hrusa Austin Finch. Van Shaw Mary Locker. J. D. Sharp. Clark Carlile. The International Relations Club was organized in the spring of l H6 It i one of twenty-two identical clubs in Other Kansas colleges and universities In their meetings they discuss international problems from every angle, sometimes bringing in outside speakers to give new views on the problems. liverv vear a few of ihc members attend the regional conference ot International Relations Clubs This vear the conference was held in Des Moines Iowa at Drake University, The Quill Club is composed of the students and a few faculty members who are intetested in writing Every two weeks the club gives a dinner at Codv Commons after the dinner they read their personal manuscripts while the others give criticisms. The members of this club submit the best of their stories to the Acrcnd which is a school quarterly pub- lishing student manuscripts Page Seventy-two First Rous, left to rtuht- Harold Adams Walter Keating. Dean Savler. forest Taylor. And Rcigcl. Herbert Small. John Wallace. James Smith Second Row- Irvin Thompson. Gerald Sharp Donald Hildebrand Kenneth Wier Wilbur DeYoung Rex Cullcy John Sipe LcRoy Mason. Mavlo Shults. Dean Carroll, l.oyid Willison First Roa . left to tight — Ruthe Cross. Laura Brenner Mary Locker, h’lhol Liss, Flora Lee Cockran Becky York Clara Hemphill Nadine Johnson. Catherine Masters. Louise Locker Mary Kay Flood. Lottie Linebaugh, Marie Bogart. Second Row — Funicc Gaines. Mildred Sch ' rt kopl Jane Dunlap lanet Wallace Dorothx Hunsickcr Helen Shaw. Martha Blew Line. Margaret Fleagle, Blanche Garlow Bernice Hempsill Margaret Williams Miss Paul, sponsor. Third Row ' — Floy Richards. Lo Ree Hall Alice Furthmeycr Maude Scherer. Lenora Coats Merle Huniphrev. Lois Hedge Opal Reasoner Margie Holland Delores Nedrow Joan Miller Jeraldine Nedrow Finnic Doris Kirkman Wanda Mae Scott ' TSiger Qlub The Tiger Club works with the Ttgerettes in planning pep assemblies, and pep rallies and between halves, stunts or performances. This year they have sponsored the tumblers, boxtng ptng pong the Cadet Crack Drill Squad. Havs Hi band. A Capella choir Bob Helman and his Drums, and the Clarinet Trio The president of the club ts Forrest Taylor Andrew Riegel took over the sponsorship left vacant by the transfer of Richard Niessenk to Salina c Bigerettes The fifty members in the Tigerctte Club initiate encourage, and support inter collegiate ath Ictic events One highlight this year was sponsoring the selection ol King and Queen of Home coming. Working in cooperation with the Tiger Club and the band they have sponsored tin pep assemblies, pep rallies and attractions at the halves in football and basketball. Besides boasting college spirit the Tigerettes make publicity, attract crowds and provide unequalled on tertainment. Pjye Seventy three PI KAPPA DELTA Kershner Birrcr Start Willcoxon Deane Shaw and Garble Ann Hildebrand Garun Burris, and Dimmitt PARLIAMENTARY I AW CLUB Hildebrand Kershner. Gulley Haas, Blackburn Howell, and Ycagv Keating. Gibson Brooks Brungardi Garble and Brown IM KAPPA DELTA A highly suvtesslul vear lias been experienced by the local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta national honorary debate 1 rater nils ' Nine events have been competed in and in each they have ranked high. Competitions entered in by numbers of this fraternity are as flolows tournament at McPher son tournament at Hutchinson Student Legislative Assembly at Topeka at which lohn Will eoxon was chosen Speaker nnual Speech Contest at Wichita debate with Texas Christian L nivirsity radio debate at Manhattan, and the National Pi Kappa Della Debate I ournament at Topeka. I hi debate c|tiestion this year was Resolved that the National l abor Relations Board should be empowered to cnlorcc arbitration of all industrial disputes PARI 1AMENTARY I AW CLUB I he Parliamentary I aw Club tmdei the direction of Mrs ( II Brooks has been making an extensive siudv of parliamentary law using as their text Robert s Rules of Order In this Jub permanent ultinrs are elected at the beginning ol each semester and temporary i ' tticers lor the coming meeting are appointed weekly bv Mr Brooks I lu purpose of this organization is to obtain a working knowledge of parliamentary rules and procedure through practm Officers for the spring semester are Rex Cubes president Walter Keating vice-president Carl Rohwcr. secretary and Wayne Howell publicity manager Page Severniy-four Griffith, Huxman Jackson Brown. Garten Reed. Coates. .Stehlev Adams Millet McMindes Landrum Rose. Jacobs Bartholomew Allan Barman Grant Marthcws. Mackev. Bowen Fleaglc, Hiedman Sire Williams. Bogart Coates. Parker, Webbs Horner Dawes. Johnson Beasley Shaw. Burnett. Garten. Sell Winkler WOMEN ' S LEAD!: RSI P ORGANIZATION The Women ' s Leadership Organization is a group of young women on the campus who have been outstanding in leadership The members of the organization are chosen primarily In the women faculty members The aim and purpose of the organization is to promote leader ship among the women on the campus Faculty sponsors for the organization are Miss Geneva Millett Miss Maude McMindes and Mrs Nita Landrum. Officers of the dub are l ave Garten president Bcttv Brown, vice pres idem; I ella Jackson secretary and Rita Jacobs treasurer HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club sponsored by Miss Margaret Haggcrt. is composed of twenty-two girls interested in a more intensive study of this field of economics. One of the outstanding features of the club is the Loan Fund maintained for the benefit of junior and senior girls. The annual Home Economics Banquet is becoming one of the important Spring events The speaker of the banquet this spring was the Head of the Colorado Extension Service I’age Severuy-fivt Leas. Kunt Branson. Dalton Carson Romciser Meckel Willcoxon. Taylor Mitchell McGrath. Thurlow. Rickard Korshner. Shaw Pollock McGinnis. Rovce. Ames Emmons. Downs. Baker Andrce, Shepherd Streeter Kuntz. Lvons, Riegcl Hanpeter. Seventh. (Cavalry leaders in their own right members ol Seventh Cavalry, honorary mens organization strive to make leaders of those younger students who possess the ability to step into the shoes of a Cavalryman after he has graduated. Two major projects of Seventh Cavalry this year were the presentation of an undiscovered talent assembly and establishment ol a semester scholarship for a worthy boy. Qraduate (Slub Older and wiser than the rest of us the graduate students who make up the membership of the Graduate Club, know the value of advanced training and preparation They are firm in their belief that a master is of necessity better equipped to disseminate knowledge and learn ing than is one who is only a little farther advanced on the ladder of learning than his pupils. Page Seventy -six Dcforrest. Duncan Brungardt Warnock Wastngcr. Hawes. Hamilton. Meckel Moore, Riedil Hocrsch. Wallace Gilbert Mull Sehnert. Marshall. Andregg. Alberrson Yaggv. Kahlcr Rogers. Culver Thompson Harper. Bavba Shults Greiner Caster, Rutschman Elkinton. Bennett Smith Moon Dalron Kaufmann Engineer ' s 0ub In the Engineers broke away from the Professional Club and formed an organization of their own. ' This year, under the leadership of Vivian Meckel senior from Medicine Lodge the Engineers Club has grown into one of the livest organizations on the campus All types of engineering are studied bv the club throughout the year Some of the men are in terested in petroleum, some in civil engineering, and some in electrical engineering Each divi sion has its share of the weekly programs on their phase of engineering The first annual Engineer s Day was held on the campus in the spring A morning assembly was followed bv a banquet in the evening Dean Donnell of the engineering school of Okla home A and M was the principal speaker Parliamentary Late 0ub When the Professional Club was first organized on our campus it included members from al the professions today it includes members from all professions wuh the exception of (he en gineers. The aim of the club members is to study their profession and things that affect their pro fession " . Each year the club takes a trip to some metropolitan center and visits laboratories, hospitals and law offices in order that the students can sec for themselves the kinds of work for which thev are studying Page Seventy seven Religious Organizations The Young Women Christian Association the Young Men s Christian Association and th. Newman Club are the three outstanding organizations on the campus interested primarily in maintaining and safe guarding the religious as well as the social life of the student body. The outstanding single project of the year, sponsored by these groups, was the presentation of the most .successful Religious Emphasis week in recent years Bringing an outstanding speaker, the Rev A I Miller of Hutchinson, to the campus the three organizations found The Lite That Counts Now an interesting theme for the week s observance The year found the con tinuation of the regular meetings ol the Newman Club which was revived the preceding win ter with a series of meetings which brought 20 speakers before the members of the club, an or ganization for Catholic students Both the YMCA and YWCA were active throughout the year with various social and religious activities. A Umhen of Nr toman club: Thomas Brungardt Mary Kingston Irvin Thompson Harry Desko, Constance Bogart Mar garet Herold. Isabel Hcrold. Leona Herman Alice l urthmever Laura Mae Brenner Louise Locker John Lund. Mary Locker, Norbert Karlin. Elmer Kuhn, Anna Stokesbcrrv Phillip I homas Rita Weissbe.k Evelyn Witt. Ruth Larrick. I ydia Herman. Robert Freeman Charles Bahl l orn Mosicr. Frances Votapka. Paul Stenger. Peter Haas. Joseph Wasinger. Paul Rupp Lydia Mermis. and Helen Gieblcr Puifr Seventy right he Qreeks In ‘Western hQinsas Not all Greeks are in Greece On the campus of Fort Hays State arc found man of the old eastern civilization And just as there were famous Greeks then, so are there famous Greeks now For instance Helen of Troy had nothing over Helen of the Alphas — and as long as there are Phi Mu ' s and a Fireman s Ball no one need look back to ancient Greece for revelry — the Stg I au s go in for honors as great as those in olden times when John W. and Jack L. receive their achievement keys — as Greece was famed for great scholars, so ihe 1 ri Stgs are also famed for to them went the scholarship award — no ancient Grecian hall ever equalled the Phi Delts fling — and no tor- ture was ever inflicted on suffering Grecian war- riors to compare with that endured bv the Phi Sig pledges during Hell Week — in Music was Greece much famed and in music do the S A. I s excel the beauty of the Grecian maids could never ex- ceed the Theta sirens — nor the grace and charm of the Della girls — nor could Grecian jesters excel the Reams of the Pi Kapps — to the largest Greek or- ganization on the campus the Kappa Phi s — as strong in bonds as any Grecian captain and his army — go many honors. Yes Fast came West when the Greeks came to Fort Hays State. Ptrjc Seventy -rune T ruan Baldwin Wallcrstcdt Hoplcy Chittenden Vatapka Cochran Isaack Mark well Richards Gaines Lcidigh Irvin Swanson Hall Kirk Angell cSMplui Sw a SAlpha Flora Lhl Cochran ELIZABETH l HDH.H Gl RALDINl HOPl.tV MARION HOL2 MINISTER ACTIVES Rita Jacobs Eunice Gaines Moy Richards Helen Irvin Helen Mark well Inid Baldwin Mildred Schwartzkopf Louise Kirk Frances Votapka Billie Wirshing Jean Fuller President Vue President s. 1 1. tiu w T reasurer PLEDGES Florence Ada Truan Hazel Oshant I oRec Hall Jane 1 sacks Doris Swanson Betty Lee Wallcrstcdt Geraldine Chittenden Ruth Angell Page Eighty Renner Hu x man Remick D Nedrow Rogers Jackson Felten Whittenborgcr Cox Weber Rein king G. Nedrow Kirkman Earnest Coats Horner Murphy Hines Johnson Kohler Williams Shaw Ben net r Graves Stehley Graf Almquist Kreitzer President Vice President Secreturu T reaxurer Dorothy Stehley Pauline h unman Ruth cox Helen Shaw ACTIVES Arvena Almquist Bet tv Bennett Lenora Coats Zelma Jane I cltcn Florence Graf Ruth Baker Hines Marcella Horner Pauline Huxman Izella Jackson l.tnnte Dons Kirkman Elisc Kreitzer Jeraldinc Nedrow Jeanne Reinking Agnes Twonter Kathy lene Whittcnbergcr Winnie Wiley Margaret Williams PLEDGES Jeraldinc Earnest Evelyn Graves Helen Johnson LaVcrgne Kohler Beatrice Murphy Dolores Nedrow Verda Myers Remick Alene Renner Sylvia Rogers Helen Weber Pay- Etiihty-one Thompson Piland Liss Bartholomew King Butler Briscoe Cross Wise Rose Brown Evans Grant Adams Humph rev Wilson Anderson Popp Giddings W’alkcr Miller Topi iff Shaw Matthew Cooper Beeslcv Linebaugh Appel Vickers Wvl.e D. Whitney Wilso n Weber Beagle C Whitney Jcnnison Scranton Vcagor Burnett Kappa- Thi O ' -’AL RlASiJMR Betty Brown K AT MARINI J l-NN ISON Ml KM- HUMPHRfcY . President Vue- President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVES Winnie Adams Helen Anderson Margaret Bartholamew Edith Mae Beeslcv Annalec Burnett Melba Bur well Rttth Butler Prances Canady Lenore Coats Erma Ellis Cliffie Mae Enfield Louise Evans lla Pern Fellers Margaret Eleagle Grace Ciddingt Olive Grant Amy, Hildebrand Mildred King Lottie Linebaugh Ethel Liss Lucille Love Marie Martin Marian Matthew Mary Popp Esther Reynolds Irene Reynolds Grace Rose Wanda Mac Scott Eileen Sehncrt Helen Shaw Iris Stevenson .Juanita ' Thompson I aVcrgne Topi il l Fay Vickers Betty lean Walker Ruth Walker Helen Weber Reva Wharton Christine Whitnev Doris Whitney Dora Wilson E orothv Wilson Elaine V ' isc Elva Wylie I nez Y eager PLEDGES Bet tv Bennett Esther Biggc Madonna Briscoe Jo Jane Brown Clara Gabel man Evelyn Graves Eyalenc Lcbsack I illian Maddv Alda Male Winona Me Michael Elorine Schlegel 1 ranees Scranton Elaine Stanton Eela Walker Margaret Williams Clcoru Wright Elva Wylie Page Eighty ' two Real Masters Goin Dimmitt Gicbler Tichcnor Burris M Locker L Locker Sigma ' Sigma - Sigma m m i r Rm i» Pmideni ( ft I HERIN1 M W r ERS Pauli si Klin mahy Locker ACTIVES Louise Locker Kathivn Bellman Lenorc Burns Margaret Reed Catherine Masters Pauline Kelly Marv Locker PLEDGES Gwendolyn Dimmitt Helen Giebter Ellen Tichcnor Arthelu McKenna Page Eujhtu ' thrvc Adams Calvert Butler Carson Griffith Zimmerman Pel ten Line Harper Hunsicker Thompson Brumitt Shepherd Reed Williams Glens Wallace King Wrigbr George Love Dunlap Wise Wilson York Sigma - (SAlpha - lota Winn 1 1 Adams Rita Harim r I LAIN! WIM Wilma Carson President Vtt •- Preudcnt Secretary Treasurer ACTIVES Winnie Adams Ilo Brummitt Ruth Butler I lea nor Calvert Wilma Carson elm a Jane I clien Shirley Cilens Naomi Gril l it h Rita Harper Dorothv Hunsicker Mildred King Martha Blew Line Lucille Love Ruby Malm berg F st her Major Anne Reed Velma Shepherd Vivian Sytsma Juanita T hompson Janet Wallace LouVerne Williams Dorothv Wilson I ern Wright I lame Wise Becky York Bonnie Zimmerman PLLDGES Betty Daniels Jane Dunlap Irma I arnist Mildred George Paae Eighty- tour Tellers Wilt Johansen Furthmeyer Scherer Carlow Miller Armstrong SSheta Sigma Upsilon BLANCHE GARLOW Maude Scherer Pauline Scherer Alice Furthmeyer actives Alice Furthmeyer Blanche Garlow Maude Scherer Ruth Larrick Pauline Scherer Pnesuittni Vice- President Sr. refurw Treasurer PLEDGES Dorothy Armstrong Marjorie Fellers Anna Johansen La Rene Miller Evelyn Witt Iris Stevenson Pay? Eighty- fiv? M Bogan Reams Flood C. Bogart C. Hemphill Hedge Apple Mullen T rybom Rcsch B. Hemphill Webbs Gauss Pi ' KcipIxi Sigma I mis HHDGI Margarit Mti.i.i N FRA ' NCFS I INCH Biknici Hum phi i. i. President Vice-President Sc i return Treasurer ACTIVES Lois Reams Velma Mackey C lara Hemphill Mary Kav Hood Lois Hedge Margaret Mullen Frances Finch Bernice Hemphill ?B ? PLEDGES Winona Me Michael Dorothy Lemmons Hazel Webs l.eota Gauss Josephine Trybom Martha Appel Norma McMullen Mary Zeller Marie Bogart Gertrude Rcsch Page Eighty-six Foster Robbins Bahl Hinkle Rupp Davidson Mitchell Moss Mosier Pivonka Strong Haas Scyfrit Summer. son Mitchell Sampson Tharp Spreier Schracder Brown Bondy Thompson Kindschi Lund Carney Outbwaite Dorland Berndt Kell Hawes Brungardt Johnson Dirks ' Phi Sigma Epsilon PETl Haas Jot Moss James Sampson Tom Brown President itv President T reasurer Secretary ACTIVES Wilbur Strong Paul Rupp Joe Mow Ralph Hinkle John Barkley Charles Bahl Robert Helman Frank Summerson Tom Mosier Tom Brown Ward Ricgel Oscar Mitchell Ray Thurlow James Sampson Paul Stcnger La Verne Spreier Bernard Mermis Lari Bondv Chester Mitchell Herbert Seyfrit Irvin Thompson Vernon Schracder Harold Hawes Thomas Brungardt Howard Barrows Elmer Johnson Eugene Dirks Bruce Berndt Lawrence Carney PLEDGES John Lund Osmund Hunlev William Kell Marion Robbins Robert Dorland Mark Outbwaite l cRov Carter Lament Cossell O. I Bolinger ' u e Etghta -seven Miller Howell Lauver Maag VV. Edmonds Davis Garten Pearson Meckel K arson McGrath V. Edmonds Webs Havemann Thi mu =a pha Arnold McGrath i vman Wooster Marion Mathews Vivian Mf«: km. Rvsseu danim.s President V ' ccr President Treasurer 7 reasurer Supreme Councilman ACTIVES Rex Pearson Mike Bird Virgil Pdmonrls Glen Garten Tom Havemann Harrison Hondcruk Major Wtckizer Ptiillip Lauver Herbert Meuti Lari Meuli George Ziegler Russell Miller Court-land Maag Edward Purdv PLEDGES Henry Pratt Carl W’icst Kenneth Hcitschniidt George Schwindt Bill Yaggy Lawrence Webs Page Eighiu eight G. Larosh Zamrlza C LaRosb Lowry Randall Shcdivetz K Elder Bender EhHich W. Elder Pekarek S Painter Hoppes Miller Mog Fail Boyer Schwein Skubal Anderson Stchwetn Lucas Gaumer Smith Settles Lawson l. Painter Weir Whnmer Tow Geist Wallerstedt ACTIVES Clair Anderson Herbert Bender Jay Boyer Keith Elder Willard Elder Keith I ail Walter Gaumer Thi - “Delta ■ Bernard Ehrlich clarence Lowry Herbert Bender Harold Randall Lee Hoppes Chi President V n e President Secretary T reuujrer Sergeant ♦ at -Arm Ralph Geist Lee Hoppes Clarence Lowry Carl LaRosh George LaRosh Paul Lucas Helmet Miller William Mog Samuel Painter La Verne Painter Gordon Pekarek Harold Randall Rex Schwein Rudolph Skubal l.vercfi Smith Clayton Shcdivetz Howard Stchwein Clayton Tow Marion Ward Kenneth Weir Ned Whnmer Joe Zamrlza Bernard Ehrlich PLEDGES Harold Adams Vance Hark ness Dexter Hay sc Harold Hoerscb Henry Ingalls Maurice Raw run John Mitchcm Warren Me Elroy Dean Settles Marvin Stchwein John Wallace Page Eighty-nine Rupp Elkinton Stewart Gordon Wells Anderson Smive Samuelson Cardona Bite Galloway Atkins Birrer Bocve Barragrec K abler Ward Willcoxon Roycc Barnes Mitchell Wilson Motley Uppcndahl Greddis Cluff Goer mg Schlegel Col fey Albertson Hull Cole Jov King Stephens Harding Reeves Blackburn ACTIVES Clair Anderson John Atkins Claude Bice Robert Gal Iowa v l ee Hull Roland Kahlcr Jack Lccuver Puue Ninety Sigma - ' 5 an - Qurnma JACK WARD JOHN Wll I..GOXON John Atkins Roland Kahl hk Deloyd Mitchell Kenneth P Wells Harrv Jav Older Bill Wilson Bob Richards Charles Rhodes Wayne Samuel son John Chittenden Jack Ward I or rest Bodmer John Willcoxon Jasper Cardona Clare Roycc Max King Ivan J Birrer Bill Coffey I agent Schlegel Henrv Uppcndahl Rov Rce ves John Gcddis Guy Barnes Milford Goering James Clufl Herbert Harding President Vice-President Seceelut u Treasurer Maurice Albertson Bard Stephens Ftoyd Motlo PLEDGES Pauli Need Austin Barragrec J R Stewart James Bocve Floyd Elk in ton Walter Stu’tvc Dale Gordon Clyde Blackburn Alfred Rupp Arthur Jov Keith Bowser Herbert Cole HI Ml Y QL ' I I .V— HELEN MARKWELL Page Ninety-tivo Popularity 1‘aac Nmi ' tythret Pag . ' S ' mi ' tu four Three thrilling sisters what keeps the library busy . . poor advertisement . a breath of spring . . . campus politicians the Alpha fling ... is that a herse laugh Behrhorst Wallace . . . why men leave home Y W. C. A . a worthwhile campus organization . Snacks at Mack s. 10. 2. and 4 . . . happy-go-lucky ... a pretty stenographer . . . faculty dignity . . . the life of a freshman . no horseplay here the little man s had a busy day Page Ninety -Eve Whistle while you work this looks posed . the Delta ' s . . . and the Theta s . . . giv- in old man winter a treat . . those flashing Phi Mu firemen . . . the library is for study Galloway struts his stuff Phi Sig hell week . a campus beauty . . two swell gals . doesn’t it look impressive ' 1 . Fort Hays in winter teacher placement bureau ... in the shade of the old apple tree . . Joe. the coaches right hand man. Page Ntnely xtx Over the top . . . modest ? of boy. us too . . study, incredulous . Phi Sig recreation . campus cowgirls . once in a lifetime . . now and then • out where the west begins . . . what a chance! . . .up and over 1 beta trolic . . . the campus house crew who 11 come down and let me ini . . . guess what . . . he Hays fiftieth anniversary pageantry. Page Ntnetg-senn FRAZER ' S SMART SHOP Ladies Ready To Wear Accessories — Shoes — Millinery Everything For The College Girl FELTEN TRANSFER TRUCK LINES Daily Service Between Kansas City and Colby Phones Kansas City — Victor 6429 Salina 40 Hays 169 For Good Food and Clean Recreation Come To THE TRIANGLE CLUB Bowling and Billiards 115-117 East 11th Phone 62 Electric Light and Gas Heat Saves your Money and Does your Worrying CENTRAL KANSAS POWER CO. Phone 636 109 E. 11 Hays Kan. Ptftfe Ninety -eight THE STORE OF QUALITY, SERVICE AND PRICE Western Kansas’ Largest and Most Complete Five and Ten Cent Store A Bargain with every Purchase Duckwalls Store AND LUNCHEONETTE Pui i. ' Ntnetu ntnc " This Organization is here to Serve You " " Soles and Service " Chevrolet Oldsmobile O’loughlin Motor Co. Hoys. Kansas Wc Buy— We Sell— We Trade Ellis. Kansas One Hundred We Welcome You Back Next Fall Open All Night WHITE PALACE INN 105 E. 10th Phone 105 Safeway Stores Every Article Sold Bears on Unqualified Guarantee Phone 839 HAYS KANSAS SWEETBRIAR SHOP LADIES READY TO WEAR Hays Kansas GRASS BROS. Retail Food Stores Phone 4 Hoys, Kansas Your Personol 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 113 W. 10th Hoys, Kansas Paue One Hundred One STUDENTS! WE WISH YOU Success • Happiness • Prosperity In Future Life Compliments of SONKEN - GLAMBA CORP. J. 0 ISAACKS, Rep. HAYS, KANSAS Moy Your Future Be Filled With Success from The Recreation Center of the College Students STRAND FOX THE PLAYHOUSE OF HAYS THEATRE Pa ye One Hundred T u ' ST. ANTHONY ' S HOSPITAL SISTER M. ALOYSIUS. R N Superintendent This Space Reserved and Paid tor by the Active Stoff Page One Hundred Three CITIZEN ' S LUMBER COMPANY 126 E. 11 St. Phone 437 Sinclair Service Station 700 Main Phone 533 Elmo Mcodc — John Loughridge T. G. Reed and Sons Exclusive Groceries and Meats Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Modern Phone 480 Hoys, Kon. BAXTER ' S FLOWER SHOP Phone 130 Brunswick Hotel BOOKS Complete line of oil books used in College — High School — Grades We buy and sell USED BOOKS School Supplies Everything Used in School Athletic Supplies Fountain Pens Sheaffer’s Lifetime Waterman’s Ideal Typewriters Drawing and Art Supplies Office Supplies MARKWELLS BOOK STORE 1010 Main 517 W. 7th. Vim - One Hundred f ' our Pontiac Buick Cars Cars G. M. C. Trucks Ben F. Dreiling Motors Sales and Service Phone 192 108 E. 13th HAYS. KANSAS Ben Frank Dreiling Dreiling Page One Hundred Fite 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 II0W llthSt. Fountain Service Luncheonette Prescriptions Filled GEYER BROTHERS DRUGGISTS We Are Anxious To Serve You Phone 5 HAYS. KANSAS We Deliver FOLKS Have a way of remembering where they get GOOD MEALS For a real home cooked meal — or a delicious Sandwich We Invite you to Dine Here, Wc Serve only the Best of Food obtainable. Cleanliness and Service our Motto. Meet and Dine with your Friends At The COZY CAFE 115 West 10th St. Hoys Skeot Gallagher. Mgr. Winter ' s Hardware “Quality Hardware Plus A Pleasing Gift Department” Phone 16 BIO Moin HAYS EAT - SLEEP AND ENJOY YOURSELVES BRUNSWICK HOTEL AND Coffee Shop t ' uqc One Hundred Six DRUG COMPANY Rexall Store Phone 80 Pant; One Hundred Seven WE OFFER THE FARMERS CHOICE SELECTIONS STATE BANK HAYS. KANSAS Capital $50,000 f Surplus $50,000 • in A complete line of drugs, sundries, Member Fedcrol Deposit Insurance Corpora- cosmetics, ond condies tion. Eoch posit occount insured up to $5,000 under Federal Deposit Insurance Plan. combined with attention to We solicit your account, hove money to loon, the filling of your ond can take core of all loans consistent with prescription sound banking. We want you to take advantage of the ser- We hove enjoyed serving the vice we offer ond if not o customer of this F. H. K. S. C. students bonk come in and get acquainted. 1 • “The Largest Bank in Ellis County” HARKNESS The PHARMACY FARMERS STATE BANK In Hoys Over 30 Years 716 Moin Phone 76 The Friendly Bank Where your Deposits ore Secure Page One Hundred Eight BOOSTING Fort Hays State College Style Headquarters For CLOTHING FURNISHINGS end SHOES At FRIENDLY PRICES HAVENER’S Men and Boys Wear ■ JEP’S Super-Service Station ★ Modern ★ Nationally Known Products Efficient Apparatus Courtesy ★ PHONE 400 Paife On e Hundred Nine THE HAYS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Extends A Friendly Hand of Cooperation To Fort Hays Kansas State College King ' s Kwolity Ice Cream Golden Belt Butter Pure Crystal Ice GOLDEN BELT Creamery jce Company] HAYS. KANSAS Don’t Say Ice Cream Say KING ' S KWALITY ICE CREAM “Fit for a King” Made only from the very purest products under the most sanitary conditions. Served in all of the leading drug stores and cafes in Western Kansas. Page One Hundred Ten FIFTY YEARS OF SERVICE 1938 FIRST NATIONAL BANK Oldest Bank in Ellis County MEMBER F D I C OUR MARK OF QUALITY For BETTER HOMES - LOWER UPKEEP LONGER Ll r -E Curtis Silentite Frames Windows Curtis Millwork Celotex Vaporseoi Or Board Insulation Balsam Wood Insulation Red Top Perforated Rock Loth Red Top Plaster Metalone Weatherstrip QUALITY LUMBER — SHINGLES — ASPHALT ROOFING — CEMENT — BRICK EVERYTHING IN BUILDING MATERIALS WHEN TIME MEANS MONEY OUR SERVICE PAYS H. HaYcmonn, Manager Hays Kansas 208 W. 9th St. Page One Hundred Etecen LARZALERE BAKERY THE HOME OF BREAD, CAKES ROLLS WHOLESALE and RETAIL Phone 124 W 9th 640 Hays, Kans. ram motor co FORD V8 LINCOLN ZEPHYR Hays Lacrosse l ‘tide One Hundred T tt ' Wt ' f GREAT MEN and WOMEN THRIVE ON OUR DELICIOUS FOODS AT OUR REGULAR LOW PRICES MEMBER OF NATIONAL RESTAURANT ASSOCIATION Mr. and Mrs. John Sahli ELITE CAFE West Tenth Hays, Kansas Vage One Hundred Thirteen TO DAUGHTERS When Graduation brings a stunninq new ELGIN May ttv show you all the smart nmc nnalrls tarlay ? We predict that more Dads than ever ore going to wear halos in the eyes of their daughters this year ' For the new Graduation gift Elgins for women are certainly attracting attention this year And no wonder! They ' re the most exquisite watches we ' ve seen Prices 5 From $18.50 to $750.00. See all the new Elgins. «riiii liaftic lte. 17 jc rla v fitilti lillcil rate, f 47.50 Tholen Jewelry Company (!k p x ( ak STERLING ln|Tou lc- You’ll like Chip- You’ll like its life, its modern treatment of 18 th century design. You’ll probably say is the Ster- ling I want tor my own table.’ Chippendale is inexpensive, too, for Ster- ling of such fine quality Do come in and let us show you how lovely it is. Q r r-t MORRISON’S JEWELRY STORE 115 W 1 0th Phone 152 Potjc Ont Hundred I ourtcei THE HAYS CITY FLOUR MILLS The high quality of Senio- lino Flour is not left to chance. It is controlled by highly trained chemists in a modern equipped labora- tory. Every step from the grading of wheat to the fin- ished product is checked and double checked to as- sure the finest baking qual- ity. Phones Office 65 Plant 330 Geo. Philip Scotty Philip Phone 53 Home Phone 302 GEO. PHILIP SON m Dealers in HARDWARE COAL and GAS HEATERS and RANGES PAINT OIL, GLASS CUTLERY d EIGHTH and MAIN HAYS. KANSAS Paat One Hundred I it teen THE LAMER HOTEL CO. Of HAYS - SAUNA - WAKEENEY The Lamer Drug Stores The Lamer Coffee Shops Ball Room and Banquet Facilities Always Available for you at the Lamer Men ' s Haberdashery in Connection Phone 12 for Post. Courteous, Sate Pick-Ups and Deliveries Phone 12 Cleaning Best by Test Pressing When you look for Entertainment — Remember Always a good Program At The ★ Star Theatre GOOD FEATURES — POPULAR LOW PRICES — GOOD SHORTS Page One Hundred Sixteen THE LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE IN WESTERN KANSAS Ladies Ready To Wear Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes Groceries and Meats Floor Covering - Glassware Notions Maytag Washers Mangles Kelvinator Victor RCA Electrolux Radios Refrigerators Chamber Rugs WIESNER ' S DEPARTMENT STORE PHONES: GROCERY 741; MEAT MARKET 740, DEPT. STORE 88; APPLIANCE 345 Paue One Hundred Seven hen (glassy (Clothes from the Q lassie The Classic Offers 1 . Courteous and efficient service. 2. Thoughtful consideration of the customers needs. 3. The newest style trends of ready-made apparel. 4 Mode-to-meosure service for the hord to fit. 5. A personnel informed on up-to-minute styles. Color combinations, whot to wear and when. TO South Main Everything to Wear Hoys, Konsos I ' uut ' One Hun Jr eit High teen Czeskleba Music Co. Dependable Merchandise Pianos, Zenith Radios and Frijjidaires LEADING MAKES IN WOODWIND AND BRASS INSTRUMENTS Ccmplctc Line of Sheet Music and Studies Phone 167 1 10 W. 1 1th St. THE HAYS DAILY NEWS A newspaper that publishes all of today ' s news today. Carries the complete day report of the Associated Press. Delivered in the homes of Hays and neighboring towns every evening by carrier. News — national, international, state and community. If you are not now a subscriber, write for a sample copy or ask your neighbor fer his paper. Check the news of the doy carefully. You will find the Hays Daily News beats oil its competitors from four to forty-eight hours with its reports of the doy of the Associated Press. The News Publishing Co. Commercial Job Printing The Hays Daily News The Weekly Ellis County News One Hundred Nineteen All Classes Lead To DON ' S AND MACK ' S MAKE A MEAL AT DON’S Where regulor meals . . . sandwiches, short orders ore concocted ond served os (osty and os tine as can be found anywhere. There is a plate lunch at noon tit for . . . why, even fit for Jane os finicky as she is and dointy Don Dennison ' s is indeed hcad- quarters for hungry folk who like o real meal, reol service, and real music. Mr. fir Mrs. Done Lape-Dcnnison DON ' S COLLEGE INN SNAC KS AT MAC K S At McKee ' s College Shop John Collegiate ond Jane Coed meet and snag a snack of Ice Cream ... of Candies . . . and while munching their tasty snocks and drinking their thirst quenchers from the soda foun- tain, they choose their school supplies . . . onything from o tablet to a tome. C. W. McKee MACK ' S COLLEGE SHOP I ' m e One Hundred Twenty
Suggestions in the Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.