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

 - Class of 1939

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1939 volume:

m m Floto Moore Editor OSCAR MlTCHfcl L Bum ntu Manager Mid continent Engraving company Wichita Eruftavtn Carpenter Press Pr intern Oiwcgo. Kjiimi th.e HLg DEDICATION: OR VIS GROUT 5 hakespearc ' s immortal lines All The World’s a Stage ” are truly exemplified on this western Kansas college campus. Upon this stage a myriad of flesh and blood actors and ac- tresses ena ct their roles from day to day. performing their individual tasks while seeking a higher educa- tion. As a tribute to youthful, inspiring. Orvis Grout, who has instilled and carried high the ideals of ro manticism. we humbly dedicate this 19 9 Reveille. J4 I • ' ■ cAirview of the Campus I hr Visions ttl today are the Memories of I omorroiu LIBRARY l.mle V nrk. a Lath Plan to Keep us Going . . " De Mauncr t i SCIENCE HALL " O Slur-eyed Science ' . Hast Thou Wandered l here . Campbell LILY POND Where Sweet Peace Doth Abide Where I ruth and Beauty Crou — Ruben Bridges oMen of Our r Destiny As every play, motion picture, or theatrical production needs backers and administrators, so does an institution of learning need its Board of Regents. Fort Hays Kansas State College can feel justly proud to have this group of sue cessful and influential men as the guid- ing factor of its destiny. Their able and expert opinions have enabled this college to become a leader in its field Their foresight, persever ance and faith have helped this instil u tion make a rapid and permanent growth a lasting tribute to educa- tion in western Kansas. Many have been the trials and strug- gles in the history of this college. Yet they are small indeed when compared to past accomplishments and honors to be attained. Behind the various activities of Fort Hays State, aiding and moulding our path of progress, has been this loyal group of council men They have giv- en generously of their time, talents and experience Their unified efforts have brought us much. As a gesture of appreciation, we give our wholehearted thanks to these men and earnestly hope we can prove wor- thy of their backing. oard of ‘TZggents E. F. BECKNER. Colby L. J BEYER. Lyons M. BREIDENTHAL. Kansas City LESTER McCoy. Garden City NEV1NS. Topeka R T O ' NEIL, Chr. Topeka H Payne, outbc H 1 SNYDER. Winfield l. Wallace. Topeka C. E. Rariclc The college president is the Will Hay of our cam- pus He must censor and advise direct and suggest — always seeking to pro- mote the interests of the college Tbit tremendous task is not an easy one. hut Or C E Rariik has proved himself fully capable May he continue his work for many years CLOSE-UPS R 1 ; These iteluihis if thmt const awe. Mirth, with thee mean to live — Milton Directors Since the faculty holds an important position in the affairs of college life, we are devoting a section to the instructors of each department These faculty members are the connecting links in the long chain of ever changing student groups They see Fresh- men as thev first enter classes with high hopes and ambitions, and guide them until they have reached Commencement Day and have full i 1 led their ambitions or found new fields of endeavor Students of Fcrr Hays scatter in many directions. Often they meet with other alumni of Fort Hays and compare mem- ories of college life. While they may know many of the same students, they are more likely to find that they have stud ied under some of the same instructors, heard a few of the same jokes, and flunk- ed a few of the same tests. It is with a friendly spirit that students recall the men and women under whom they have studied in college. Each one in fluenccs members of his classes with his individual personality, with his philosophy of life, and with the standards he holds before them from day to day. Those who have been privileged to know the faculty in a social way have an even greater appreciation of their friendship and will treasure these pages of memory in the years to come. Taae Etahian ADMINISTRATION An institution is no stronger than the men and women at the helm. Strength and courage to carry on the every day tasks and vision to plan wisely for the future arc all exempli Tied in the Port Hays administrators. Elizabeth Jane Ac, new Dean of Women. B. S. Floyd Brown Lee Dean of Men. A B. A. M.. Sc D. Irvine Floyd Wilson Bursar. B. S. M S. V. Dalton R egistrar. A B M. S. HISTORY AND GOVERN ML NT History is in the making These faculty members are concerned with the trials of mankind throughout the centuries, and attempt to inter pret the facts of history and govern- ment in the most logical manner- Robert Lincoln Parker B. I... B S.. A. M. William D Moreland A. B . A. M Ph. D. Hugh Burnett b. s.. A. M- Raymono Leo Whlty B S.. A. M.. Ph. D Page Nineteen ENGLISH Specialists »n public speaking, creative writing, and the appreciation of good literature all join to instruct Fort Havs students in the art of the English language. No matter what other department may draw people into its ranks English is still the basis for it all. Jamils Richard start B.s. A M. Or vis grol ' i A B. M S Dorothy e. Sampson A. B A. M MYRTA ETHEL McGlNSiS A. B A M-. Ph. D. CELESTA WINE A. B B.D A M , Ph D. Louise Propst A B-. A. M. Ph. D. (not pictured; LANGUAGES The culture of the Old World cteeps into the Western curriculum through the study of foreign tongues. The romance of other civi- lizations is alien unearthed as leg ends and folk tales arc translated and interpreted Modesto Jatobini A. B . A. M. Thornton Walton Wi lls B. S M. $ . (English) Emma golden R S.. A M. Charles Henry Brooks B.S.. M.S. Pogi Twvnty HEALTH AND ATHLETICS Athletic coaches always Have a big part in the development of school spirit through the training of com petit ive teams. The women are also vuallv concerned over dancing and sports. The medical staff cooperate in keeping students physically fit Paul Douglas Waldori A. B A M WILLIAM L BEARLEY B S. Paul B Gross B S Earl F Morris ft S. M S M D Jessie brook Pearce B S R N A M Not pictured. Elizabeth Barbour a M Ph D. gracf Evangeline card IV S R N Geneva Tracy millett B s A M BL ' Sl N I: SS A DM I N I ST R AT ION A chorus of typing keys — a mix lure of shorthand symbols, book keeping and economics keep the department humming throughout the busv day. Faculty members have an important role in preparing stu- dents for the big task of making a living in the world of business Ernest Ray McCartney A ft A. M Ph D Leonard w. Thompson LYS. B.S in Commerce M B A i lower Center ! Ct ARA SNYDER B S A M (lower Left) HOME ECONOMICS M a v be t hey 11 teac h maybe they ' ll marry; but most women find use for learning to cook and sew. The practical side of life draws manv women to desire to become more efficient in the little things related to home making. MARGARET H HAGGART B. S A M. i third lower right ) Gladys Rhea Patten B S A M (extreme lower right) Page Tu ' enty-unc MUSIC A deep bass voice wafts down from the practice room window and mingles with the tremor of a violin classic. Vocal ensembles harmonize while the band and orchestra prepare for concert tours. These instructors have a large share in the many out standing musical achievements of the college. Rudolph Amtnson B. E A M.. Ph. D. Lucille Felton B. S Hobart s Davis B. I. A. M. A. CAROLINE GOEPFERT B S. Carl Malmberg B. S A. M. Homi r Keller B. M. M M. (not pictured) CURATOR George I Sternberg M. $ SCII NCF Men of Science — all. The ro mance of plant and animal life, the charm of a mathematical formula, the fascination of the laboratory and the vital studv of human nature lure many students to sit at the feel ot these masters to absorb a bit of the wisdom they possess. Fred w Albertson B S A. M Ph D. Arthur wtli is barton Ph. C.. A B Ph. D Charles fisher wnsr A. B. D D Idward Everett colyer a. B A. M Page Tiventy-tico James Wilbur chappe i.l B S A M Ph D (not pictured) GIOKI.1 A KELLY A B A. M B Ed . Ph. D. George Mr A fee Robertson A B B S A M Ph D. Harvey Alfred Zinszer A B A M Ph D Lyman Dwight Woosti-r A B Ph M Ph D James Edward rouse B S M S. Lester John schmutz b s a M. s. Clyde Truman McCormick A B A M . Ph. D Page T wenty - three SCIENCE Maude Isabel Gorham Ph B A M Roy Rankin A B A. M HoMl KB Rl ED A B A M Ph D LIBRARY The haven for those who wish to study is the college library, which is supervised by a staff whose primary interest is to be of value in the search for literary knowledge. Floyd b Streeter A B A. M.. Litt. D. Margaret Helen Dr esher A. B.. B. S, L S. Not pictured: Mary Barber A B. B S. L. S. Maude Evelyn Drucki nmiller A B A B L. S. Louise Matilda Paxson A B A B. L.S. EDUCATION Many students come to Fort Havs for training in how to teach the three R s. Before they are allow- ed to enter the professional field, thev are also introduced to the New ' Education and given a wide variety of materials and plans for future use This staff directs the st udy. Robert Timothy McGrath Ph B . Ph M. Ph D Pearl g. cruise A. B A. M. Drew dobosh Ph B B A. I M. S Rosella Maud McCarrou B S l Maude McMindes B. S . M. S. Mary Mae Paul B. S. A.M Not Pictured: Gaynelle Davis B. S.. A. M. Goldie Bernice Proffitt b s A. M Ml CHAN 1C ARTS This field is devoted almost en- tirely to the men. where the faculty advisors supervise the development of talent and an appreciation of the minute details that are necessary in insuring a job well done. Raymond Usher brooks B S M S. Ed wan Davis b. s a m. ART Not pictured. Mabel Vandiver B. F A. A M. John m strange B. F. A. Pave Twenty ' four Graduate Students L eterans have we here — not old and gray, or bent with age but a few of the most able men and women who have survived the bat- tles of undergraduate life. Fresh- man trials and tribulations, sopho- more schemes, junior achievements, senior triumphs, and all the vaga- ries of student life are no longer their immediate or vital concern. Belt lines and pep parades, student politics and politicians, varsities and scandal columns, they view with reserve and dignity. Now re- tired from active fray they sit con- versing with sages or wend their scholarly way across the campus, intent on future goals of success and achievement. By pursuance of advanced work, preservation of the traditions of our college, by remin- iscences and tolerant advice to the ' youngsters ' they further honor their Alma Mater. GRADUATE STUDENTS MARll.LA ALFORD Muthnville A B l r H2. Friends ' University VELMA BQNDURANT iVri City A B |93| Kansas Wcslevn Univcr sky CLAIR BON DU RANT Ness City A B 1938 F HKSC Lester Branson Coutx B. Sc »n Educ 1 918 F H K S C Maynard Fox Larne. A B 1917 F H K S C DALE UPPHRT Bitnn A B 1938 F H K S C Mayo Schultz Garden Ci ty A B 1938 F tt K S C Iris Stevenson Hau A B. 19 38 F HKSC Graduate Students not pictured. Maurinc Bergland Roy Billings Lawrence Cressler Casper Easterly Eugene Moon Sister M. Rcmigta Ncder Scachardt Reinhardt Floyd Reynolds Andrew Ricgel 1 Page Twenty- Gut Seniors Hugh Ac, new Wcskan B Si in Educ. Phi Delta Chi, Makold Aelhn IcVwon A H Student Council I International Relations Club 2 3 4 V M C A : 4 M UClUi ANDERSON Brownell li. Sr in Educ. f - BAt MAN % 0y€ i li. Sr. in Educ. I hi Sigrn.i Epsilon President I ; Class. Student ' I. t allege I ' ramcr ot Atlilet tee. 3 4 ANNALEE BURNETT Tribune li Sc. in Edu i V W C A 3. 4 Home Economies Club 3. 4 Kappa Phi. International Relations Club. 4 LfcNORE Burris WaKccncy B. Sc. in Educ l ' i Kappa Delta. I 2 3 4 Pi Gamma Mu 3 4 Quill Club 3 4 International Relations Club 3. 4 Debate. I 1. 3 4 Sigma Sigma Sigma MELBA BURWHU. Beeler H. Sc. m Edui V W C A 1 2. 3 4 Duck Club 2 Kappa Phi Vice President 4 Tigerette Cluh 3. 4 Theta Sigma Upsilon. Bl-n v Benneti H Si. in Edui A Capet la I 2 W. 4| b n Vice President Council 4 Edmond A A ' Delta Sigma Lp 4 Kappa Phi; Pan Hellenic Ruth butler Hay B. M Sigma Alpha Iota Kappa Phi leader 2 Siring ed Trio. 2. ' . Glee Cltib. 2 3. 4 Orchestra. I 2 3 4 IVAN J BlRRIrR Atwood a n Sigma Tau Gamma President. 4 President Stu- dent Assembly 3 Cheerleader. 12 l eader I 2 - Rieuilc. 2 3 Editor. 3. Editor Stndcnr Dircc- ry . Varairy Manager 3 Parliamentary Law C ub ! Pep Uub I 2 3 Student Legisla V vc A ' M,nHv 2 National Pi Kappa Delta Stu dent Congress 3 Debate I » } V M C A I i Inlramunls I 2.1.4 Who ' . Who Am ' truan Colleges. 3 4 Professional Club. 2 Dele- gate to National Sigma Tau Convention 4 . Constance B Sc. m Educ K irwin ui. ' o n!’ I ° ’ 4 A Choi, V 4. GUc Chib ... Democraru Club 3. 4; Vice Presi- Bloomington drnr Christi na c:. Bowen li Se m liduc 1 ? 4 C a V m : J 1 Home Lconomivs Club. C V, 4 l. A . : • • ' « - Horn l-conom , . 1 ' Secretary and Treasurer 3 4 Phi C.hi Dell..; I r. ' j un:r 1 4 Pu liamentarv Law Club. 1 ar Tom Bri mahdt ,, A " ys S. I.u-pb » .Collet I : Nrwm , Club 3 4 nt oigtna I psilon CAROL Bryan a n. tm, n Unmtvtv ... ' k ' hiu I Reveille 2 . Leader 2 IhiCk. U(lu 1 W. C A -t l.iulv Thtj CLARK CARLILE Jet more A B Social Usages J Parliamentary Law Club. 3 4. President 3 y. M C. A 3 4 Qtiill Club. I 2 3. 4 International Relations Club 3 4 p, Kappa Delta 1 2 3 4 National Pi Kappa Delta Convention, I 4, Student Legislative Assembly. 2 4 Student Council 1 ; Seventh Cavalry. 3 4 Who ' s Who in American Colleges. 3 4 SENE Carlile Jetmore A B. M ( A I 2. 3 4 Cabinet 2: Debate and Oratory 2 3 4 Quill Club I 2. 3, 4 Parlia mentarv Law Club 4 Phi Delta Chi. 2 3 In ternationa! Relations 1 3. National Debate Tour- nament 3 Student Legislative Assembly 4 Pro- fessional Club. 4. Chairman Student Constitution al Revision Convention. 4 Dean Carr Lamed B. Sx in Edui Glee Club I Band 3 Esther carter $ t . j ohn li Ss. in Edui. Parliamentary law 1 International Relation. Club 2 3 Kappa Phi Y W C. A I 2 3 Gordon Can ad B St in Edtn Band I 2 . 3.4 Orchestra 2 I 2 ; A Capri la Choir 3 4 Stockton 3. 4. Glee Club RICHARD CHISUM Sharon Springs li Sc. tn Edui Pactc Tu ' emu-su uvnrw Seniors BniNARD Cl ARK Colby ft S» in ft us. Admin. Football I 2. Track I 2 Student Council 2 3 Secretary Treasurer 3 President Junior Class V M C A . 2 Student Assembly Vice Chair man 5. HF RBERT COLfc Meade ft Sc. in fiu a AJmm Sigma Tau Gamma International Relations Club 2 1 Y M C A 1 2 V Debate t 2 V. Vice Chattman Student Assembly 3 Student Council. I Seventh Cavalry Fl KNA COMBS Almcna ft. Si in Kappa Phi Home Economics Club 3. a Y V C A I 2 V a FLfcTA COMBS A ' mena ft S» m £i u Kansas Weslyn University 3 Kappa Phi Y V. C A 1 2. V 4 Home Economics Club -I Ruth Cox Hays ft. Si in ftuit. AJmm W A A . 2. 3 4 Delta Sterna Epsilon . Seen tarv. 3 4 Gaylord Davidson Bcipr ft Sr. in Bus. Admm Phi Sigma Epsilon GWEN DILLETT Rush Center ft Sc. in Educ I it tic Theater 2. 3 Leader 2 Y VV C A, 2 WILBUR DeYoung Prairie View ft Sc in ftus AJmm Seventh Cavalrs 4 President 4 Who ' s Who in American Colleges. 4 Y M C A I 2 3 4 President. 3 1 igcr Club 2 President 2 Stu dent Council 4 President 4 Parliamentary l aw Club 2 International Relations Club 2 3 National S C M Assembly 3 Senior Class President: Debate and Oratory 1 Casper Easterly Hays ft S« in Ed tu Patliamentary Law Club 2. MRS CLARA EASTERLY Hav ft. Sc. in Edur Pi Gamma Mu Reknetm Edwards Garden City A. ft Garden Citv Junior College I Kansas State Col legi 2 Phi Sigma Epsilon Leader 3 . Spoil Ld itor. 4. News Bureau. 4 Zelma .Jane Felten Havs A ft Delta Sigma Lpsilon. Sigma Alpha lota. Presi deni 4 Women ' s Leadership Organization. 4 Orchestra. 1. 2 4 Glee Club. 2. 3. 4. A Cap ella. V 4 Lel and Flora Qmntcr A. ft. Chorus I: Professional Club. 1 2; A Capclla Choir V 4 THOMAS FREEMAN Brewster A. ft Professional Club 1 2. Vice President. 2 Parha mentarv 1 aw 2 4 Debate. V 4 Pi Kappa Del- ta 3 4 International Relations Club. V 4 Lit lie Theater. 4. Newman Club V 4. Student Leg islaiivc Assembly. 4 RUTH E. ERUSHER Ness City ft. Sc. in Edui. Band I W A. A I 2. Y W C A 2. V 4 Cabinet. 4 Home Economics Club V Kappa Phi Cabinet 4 Art Club 2. 3: Sigma Sigma Sigma BLANCHE CARLO Havs A ft Theta Sigma Upsilon Vice President 3. Presi- dent 4 W A A 1 2 3 4. Secretary. 2. !i gerettes ' 4 Pan Hellenic Council 3. 4 Glee Club 2 1 I eadership Organization 4 Home coming Queen 4 GLENN GARTEN Plains ft. .Sc. in Ed ui Phi Mu Alpha A Capclla I 2 3 4 Glee Club 1 - V 4 Little Theater 12 4 IntramuraK 2 3 -i Phi Mu Alpha Secretary 4 Band 2 3 4 RALPH Gtl.ST Garden City A. ft Garden City Junior College 1 2: Sports Editor Leader .3 Leader Editor 4 Olive Grant Scou Citv ft Sc. in Edui Kappa Phi Treasurer. 2: Home Economics Club 3 4 Y W C A 12 naomi Griffith oberiin ft. Sc. in Edui Sigma Alpha lota Orchestra I 2. 3 4 Band 1 2 3 4 Womens Leadership 3 4 Quill Club. Homecoming Queen 3 We Twenty -tight e TiVi ' nty-nine Seniors THOMAS GRUVER Manning ft Si tn Edu Y M C A Cilcc Club 1 RAMON HAMILTON Hays Kilgore Junior College !. Band. 2 V 4 I n ginecr % Club Herbert C HARDINu Kansas C;rv ft Sr, in Educ. Sigma r j ii Gamma Corresponding Secretary- -4. Professional Club 1 ETHEL HARKNFSS Ness City A ft Kansas State College. 1 2.1. Glee Club I 2. T Quill Club I title Theater CLARA Hi MPH1LI SMITH Greensburg ft St m Edui Pi K w a Sigma President 4 W. A A I. 2 V 4 President 4 Tigerettes 2 V 4: Ore he - ' • Dtuk Club, 2 Pan Mellent- t 4 President 4 Home Economics Club. I. 2. 1 4 HELEN III NTHORN Dodge City ft V rn Eiiu, •!■- t lub 2 4 Chums. V Kappa Pi President ISAHII Herded Colbv ft s. in Educ Band 12 14 Newman Club I. 2. T 4 Stc- retary C u ter Hall MAR iAMET Hr HOLD Colbv ft Si m Edui Newman Club I 2, V 4; Band 12 V 4. Ivan hill ft Si in Educ Cawker City Band 12 4 Glee Club I 2. V Orchestra 4 A Caoella 1.2 1 4 Y VI C A I 1 I. Hlsey ft Sc in Educ Sigma Sigma Sigma Lcnora MAHt.ii Holland Liberal ft Si m Edui w S A I ' Tigerettc.s 2 V 4 Vice Presi dent V President 4 Internatinnal Relations Club 1 2 4 Secretary Treasurer President 4 Phi Chi Deli.. Vice President Custer Hall President 4 " ’ " T HtWRU Osborne BjikI I J -I Auis»m Drum Mjjor V -t . GL - ( lub 2 International Relations Club 2 ‘4 Vi., President 1 Y M C A 4 Vice President 4 Cabinet V Parliamentary Law Club ' A Capella Choir. MAX HUGHES Have ft M I Loner Institui, o| Music Kansas City Conwrva turv Glee Club 12 1 4; Little Theater. 2 •Seventh Cavalry Quill Club I ' uac Thirty PAULINE HL’XMAN Sublette ft V in Educ Delta Sigma Epsilon President 4 Women i Leadership Organization 4 Y W. C A V Pan Hellenic. V 4; Student Council 4 KATHARINE JENNISON Healey A ft ft Sc in Edui Kappa Phi Recording Secretary, Correspond- ing Secretary. 4 International Relatinos. Score tarv I reasurer 4 Parliamentary Law Club 1 A W C A 4 ROLAND KAHLI R Holy rood ft Sc m Edui Sigma Tau Gamma. Treasurer L 4; Engineer ' . Club Pep Club 1 Philip Lauver Partridge ft. St in Ed in Phi Mu Alpha Glee Club I. 2. 4. Y M C A I 2 1. Quill Club. 2 i 4 Professional Club. I 2. President 2 A Capella Choir 2 4 Tittle Theater. 2 4 Band 1.2 4 Vice President Junior Class Maurice Lawson Penal osa ft Si in Edui Hutchinson Junior College I. 2, Phi Delta Chi V M. C A V LOTTIE LlNT:»AUOH Lamed ft Si in Edui . Pi Kappa Sigma Debate and Orator . I 2; I ittle Theater I 2; Parliamentary Law Club l: Y W C A I 2 Leader. 2, 4 Quill Club 2 V 4 K ippa Phi John LUND Ensign A ft Dodge City Junior College 2 Phi Sigma I psilon Cheerleader 1 Newman Club V 4 Pep Club 1 4 Engineer s Club I 4 William L LUSK Medicine Lodge A ft ft Sc. in Edui Washburn College I 2 Glee Club 1 Parhamen tary Law, 4 President. 4 Debate 4 Y M C A 4 Professional Club 4 Vice President Senior Class International Relations Club President Wesley Foundation Vice Chairman Student As sembly Estiiir Irfni Major Dorrance ft N. tn l dui Sigma Alpha Iota Phi Chi Delta Chorus I. 2. 4 A Capella 4 Glee Club Catherine Masters Hays ft Sc in Educ. Sigma Sigma Sigma Vice President V 4 Phi Cln Delta President 1 4 Little Theater I 2 f igercrtes I 2 V 4 President 1 W A A I 2 i Pan Hellenic 2 Home Leonomics Club 2. V •». Norma M Mullen Norton ft V in Edui K Club football. I. Phi Della Chi; Intramur- al 2 1 4 Bernard Mermis Hav% Newman Club 1 4 Phi Sigma I psilon Foot hall 1 2 Basketball I 2 Seniors Helmer Miller Woskan A B Glee ( lub 2 3 4 Vice President. 4: Phi Delta Chi Vice President. 4. IRMA Miller St. John B S in Educ. Sigma Sigma Sigma Science Club I Commrecial Club 2 S W. C A... 4 Phi Chi Delta. Roy MlSCWKE Long Island A B Y M C A. I 1 Tiger Club 2 V Interna lional Relations Club 4; Spanish Athletic Club. I. 2. V 4. Oscar Mitchell Montezuma B S( m Bus Admin Phi Sigma Lpsilon Pledge Master V President. 4 Football 2. V 4 K Club V 4. Leader. V 4 Business Manager 3 Reveille 3. 4. Business Manager 4 Intramurals I. 2. V. Intra-fralcrnal Council. President 4 Leader Bus. Manager 4 Delegate to Phi Sig National Conclave. Tom Mosier rloxie B Si in Educ l ‘hi Sigma Lpsilon. Football. 1 2. V 4 All Con- ference Team 4 K Club l. 2. V 4 Newman Club 2. 3 4 Vice President 2. 3; Secretary 4 Big Six Margaret Paxton Grccnsburg B Sc. in Edui Glee Club I 2. 3 A Capella I. 2. 3 4 Y W C A 1.3 4 Devotional Chairman. 3. 4. GORDLN K PEKAREK Wilson B Si in Fdu i Pi Kappa Sigma President 4 Kappa Phi Tigei cues 4 Pan Hellenic Council President 4 Hugo Pi ortmii Natoma B V m Edui K. Club 3 Football 2 4 Parliamentary Law Club IZFI.LA JACKSON PHILIP Hays A B Delta Sigma Lpsilon Tigcrettes 1 2, President 2: Glee Club I 2 Little Theater. I 2 3 4. Orator- . 4 Girls 1 cadership 2. 3 4 Presi- dent 2 Sec retan Junior Class Pan Hellenic Council Pi Kappa Delta V 4 National Tourna ment Secretary Stuilent Assembly. Thomas Pivonka Lacrosse B Si m Edm loot ball I 2 ' 4 K Club 2 3. 4. Newman Club 3, 4 phj Sigma Lpsilon : Track 4 Margaret Reed Hays B S in Edut I 2 ' 4 President. 4 All Round Curl 4 Orchestra. I 2 Sigma Sigma Sigma President 3. 4 Band I 2 • 4 Womens Lead ersb p Organization 3 4 Duck Club 2 3 Or chests. 3 4 . Ward riegei i, ord A. B. Pin Sigma Lpsilon. Lootball 1 2 3 4: Track I 4. Student Council 2. Seventh Cavalry. 3 4 K Club 1.2. 3 4. Big Six. Page Thirty- tu.n CARL ROHWER 1 mcoln A B Secretary Treasurer Freshman Class: Parliamentary Law Club. 2. 3 Y M C A 4 Lawrence Romhiser Giascc B Sc. m Educ Sophomore President Seventh Cavalry 3 4 As sistant Band Director. 3 4 Orchestra 12 3 4 President 4 Band 1.2 3 4 A Capella Choir 3 4. Student Council. 2. PAUL RUPP Hays A B Intramurals. 2 3 Newman Club. 2. 3. 4 Little Theater. 2: Debate. 2. James Sampson Hays B Sc. in Educ McKendrec College I Football 3. 4 K Club 3 4 President 3 4 Phi Xigmj I psilon. Sccretarv 3 4 Student Council 4 Student Assembly 4 Vice Chairman 4 Seventh Cavalry 4 Big Six Varsity Manager 4 Assistant Lootball and Basket ball Coach. 4 CLAYTON SHEDIVETZ Towner Colo B. Sc in Edui Phi Delta Chi Band I. 2. 3. 4 . Y M C. A I 2 Intramurals Chairman 4. Intramural Award 2. 3. Katharine schokndaller Bazin - B. .Sc. in Educ Newman Club Glee Club 2 3 Home Economics Club. 3. 4. CHARLES SCHWARZ Offerle A B Mildred Wit si Schwartzkope Hays B Sc in Edm Alpha Sigma Alpha Duck Club I 4 President. 4 Orchestra I A Capella 1 2 3 4 V A A 4 Pep Club 12 3 Glee Club I 2 Pan Hel lenic Council 3 4 Trances Scranton LaCrosse B Si in Edui Sigma Sigma Sigma Y VV C A 2. 3 4 Pub licit v Chairman 3. President 4 Quill Club 3 4 l eader 3 Reveille 4. Glee Club 3. A Capel- la 3 4. Kappa Phi Helen SHAW Stockton B Sc. m Edui Delta Sigma Lpsilon I reasurer 3 4 I » Gamma Mu 3 4 Kappa Phi Ligeretles 2 3 4 Y W C A 12 Home Lconomtcs Club 2 3. 4 Bernard Schr fiber oberhn B Sc. in Bus Admin Sigma Tau Gamma Parliamentary Law Club Herbert smai.i Lngiewood Tiger Club 4 K Club 3 4 Glee Club. 1 I rack. 1 2 3 4 Sigma Tau Gamma Secretary Treasurer Tiger Club. Everett smith Burdm B Si in Bus Admin Phi Delta Chi. President 4 Intramurals. 2. 3. 4 Parliamentary I aw Club 2. 4 Inrra- internal Council Treasurer. 4. I ’lie Thirty - thr?e Seniors LESLIE SMITH Kinsley 8. Sc. in Educ. Engineer ' s Club. Y. M C. A . 3, 4. Melvin smith Hoxie A. B. Y M C A 4 Parliamentary Law Club 4 FRANK SVATOS Pawnee Rock A, B PAUL STENGER Hays B. Sc. in F.duc. Phi Sigma Epsilon: Footbath I - 3. 4: K Club. 1.2 V 4: Newman Club 2 3. 4. Mu dr fd Stevenson Hays Theta Sigma Upsilon. Pep Club; English Club Leader. Paul Noel Gratnficld A. B. Vernon Stuart Ford B s. w Bus Admin. Engineer ' s Club I, 2 Phi Sigma Epsilon. 2. 3 4. Vice Chairman Student Assembly. 3. Rachel E. strong Kensington B. Sc. in F.duc Pi Kappa Sigma; Y W. C A.: Little Theater; A Capella. WlLBl R STRONG Albert B. Sc in Educ Phi Sigma Epsilon. 2. 3. 4. FRANK SUMMERSON Hoxie B Sc. m Bus. Admin. Phi Sigma Epsilon. 2. 4 4 Vice President. 4 In tram ura Is, 1.2 3. 4; Reveille 4. Delegate to Chi cage Conclave. 4. Forrest Taylor Hill City A. B. Y M. C. A.. L 2 3.; Vice President. 3. Tiger Club. 2. 3: President. 3. JUANITA THOMPSON Havs El Dorado Junior College I 2, Sigma Alpha lota. Women s Quarter. 3; Band. 3. 4; Orchestra. 3 4 A Capella 3, 4 Glee Club 3 Kappa Phi. VERNON WAELDIN Hoisington B Sc. in Bus. Admin Sigma Tau Gamma Little Theater. 3. 4. Foot ball, I. 2. 3. 4, K Club. V 4 Intramurals. I. 2 3 4. MARION Ward Kensington B Sc m Ed tie Football 1; Track. 1. JOHN WAREING liaus A B. Engineer ' s Club. HELEN WEBER LaCrossv B S. m Horn Econ. Kansas Wcslvn University, I Delta Sigma Epsil on. Kappa Phi. International Relations Club V 4 Home Economics Club. 4 Little Theater. 3. Tigrrettes 4 Y W. C A 3 4 Lawrence Webs Alexander A. B. Phi Mu Alpha; Professional Club I 2, 4 Par liamentary Law Club. 4; Publicity Chairman. Pro- fessional Club 4 Margaret Williams New City B. Sc in Educ English Club l W A A. 2 3; I igcrertes 3 4 Little Theater 3. 4, Leader. 3. Doris Whitney Phtllipsburg B Sc in Educ. Duck Club. 3. Kappa Phi Cabinet 4 Y W C. A 2. 3. 4 Cabinet. 4. Home Economics Club. 4, Parliamentary Law Club. 4. Dorothy b. Wilson Manhattan B Sc. in Educ. Orchestra. I. 2. 3. 4 Y. W. C. A. t. 2. 3. 4. Kappa Phi. Sigma Alpha Iota A Capella. 3. Lola Winkler Rozel B Sc in Educ. Home Economics Club I 2. 3. 4 . Y W C. A.. % Lyman Wooster Havs A 73. A Capella I 3 4 Glee Club. I Seventh Caval- ry Iniramurals I 2. 3 4 Little Theater. 2. 3. 4 Inter fraternal Council. 2: Phi Mu Alpha. EERN Wright Simpson A. B English Club I Glee Club I 2. 3. 4 A Capcl l.i Choir I 2. 3 4 International Relations Club. 3. W A A . 2. INEZ YEAGER Natoma B. Sc. in Educ Kappa Phi V W C. A . 2. 3. International Re- lations Club. 3. Parliamentary Law Club. 3. Bonnie Zimmerman Hays B. M Sigma Alpha Iota: Orchestra I 2. 3. 4 Concert master 2 4 Glee Club. I 2. 3 4. A Capella Choir. I. 2. 3. 4 . String Quartet; String Trio. Little Theater. Page Thirty -four I Page Thirty tice o .4 S H ft d) .f f r o o r 1 . «a».« Ji cs fi p ••■ » c? n - p o r 4 k ui 1 ■ a |o i i . .. , Juniors Harold Adams UtiCA Ci air ANLU rson PhiUipsburg John Atkins Norton Mildred Baldwin Zurick Guy barm s Rush Center Austin Barraurii Meade Kathryn bfi lman Hays BRUCE Bl RNDT Cilasco O. uni Bin H,iv» Jay Boyer Colby Leland Brown Glade LUCILLE Burke Menu ment John Butler Stockton Dolor Caraveau Garden City Jasper Cardona Kanopolis Lawrence Carney Garfield Dean Carroll Russell KENT Col 1 ILK Smith Center ROBt KT Dori AND Greensburg Luu.enf Dirks Pawnee Rtuk Jack Lades Stockton Josephine I iltn Pawnee Rock KEITH 1 l.DEK Inavale Nebr Willard Elder Inav.ilc Nebr MAROUI RITE I LSI I K Palco Ai si in Finch Kinsley Robert Erl j man Brewster CiEORtu Galloway NVakecney WAI ri-K GAUMLR Oberlin Mildred George Oberlin Gaii Grai 1 Lewis Harry gumm Ford Roy Hal i man Sharon Springs Vance Harkniss Ransom EiLWOOD l lARSI IBAR i .1 R 1 lays We Thirt y-xtx Juniors Grace Hartshorn Syracuse Harold Hawes Gorham Amy Hildebrand Fowler Ollic Hostetler Satana Osmund Hunlcy St. John Dorothy Hunsicker Moreland Lawrence Jansen Topeka James Jenkins Hutchinson Elmer Jack Johnson Levant Everett Doc Jones Ashland Donald Kautnunn 1 aCrossc Linnic Doris Kirkman Hays Joe Lacey Hoxie Carl LaRosh Syracuse George LaRosh Syracuse Carol Leichlitcr Clavton Elion Loomis Mankato Wayne Loomis Mankato Paul Lucas Macksvitlc Lyle Luce Collyer Louise Marvin LaCrosse I.eRoy Mason Stockton Marion Mathews Quintet Artheha McKenna Jet more Sibyl McKinley Mullinville Lydia Mermis Havs Allen Mttchcm Oaklev Floyd Moore Madison Cecil Olson Mark Outhwaitc Gorham Ca wker Citv l a Verne Painter Healey Clconc Parker T rousdale Rex Pearson Ogallah James Rawson Studley Ann Reed Hays Pag e Thirty -seven i: 1 ' r f jf T w rt v L r y »■ ■» j . W«- • » ■ ’ Ok A fto i jiu4 mA . ft o. rs g « IW ' - r 1 U j ( O Roy Reeves J Woodston uniors ALVIN STAAB Hays LEI: Rot HE Otis ALFRED STACKHOUSE Lebanon Wayne samuelson Hays Howard stfhwii n Clntlin clarence SCHAMBLR Boguc Bard i . Stephens McCracken Vernon Scmraeder Earned J R STEWART Hill City Elsie Sikh Ofcrle CLARENCE STINEMfcTZE Byers Wanda Mae Scott Plains WALTER STUIVE Svlvan Grove Iva Mildred Sell Stock ion Vivian Sytsma Hay Dean settles Hcaty Daruenne Thompson Alexander Jim shaw Atmcna dean Unruh Pawnee Rock clarke Simpson Lewis Elmer Vicera Kensington Lenoir Sjogren Marquette Lewis Wallace Nckoma BE A SLOAN Mullinville Ha hi Webs Alexander Grace smith Brownell Bob W esse i Kansas City. Mo Thomas Smith Colby Reva Wharton Lamed Louise. SMithekman Havilami DALE Weems Lebanon Erma Sparks Zurich Winnie Wiley Plainville Page Thirty-eight Mart Zeller Brownell Little Big Shots ■ ' Meat! Meat! " Upperclassmen go tear- ing across the campus, loosening belts as they go. when that stirring cry echoes through the air to signify that some un wary freshman has not worn his cap. The erring freshman is not allowed to go his way again without proper chastise- ment or assistance. Every fall the belt- lines form outside the cafeteria, after as- semblies. outside the library, whenever and wherever possible, to entorce that time-honored function of the sophomore class — properly initiating the freshmen to the traditions and customs of the campus Lip-stick emphasizes the capless condi- tion of the hapless coed who " just for- got " . Her upper-class sisters gently draw her forth and paint her forehead, cheeks, and chin with the red letters. F. H. K. S. C. And not all of them are sophmores. either. Lo! The poor freshmen! The annual tug of -war decides whether or not the freshmen should wear their caps during spring — and great is the fall thereof when either side does fall. The heftiest and the best of both classes tug it out in fierce de- termination. and victory on either side is justly celebrated Freshmen shouldn ' t have to wear caps’ Don’t think it for a minute — they wouldn ' t give them up! They like fight- ing against the symbol of their " green state, and outwitting if possible their tra- ditional sophomore foes. That freshman cap is somehow a symbol of the first year in college, what ever it has meant. Many a sophomore, as he runs to take his place to harry a freshman through the meat line, still cherishes his own freshman cap down in the bottom of his heart, if not in his trunk! Page Thirty nine Sophomore ' s Arvcna Almquist Hutchinson Ward Andregg Hoxic Ruth Angcll Port is Verneda Appel Garfield Hazel Archer Norton Raid Baldwin 1 Dodge City Howard Barrows Ness City E u nice Batman Great Bend Vivian Beard Minneola Leroy H. Bennett Mankato Lrancis Bishop Kiowa Marie Bogart Kirwin O. V. Boltngcr Minneola Marie Bradbury Bulvcr Edwin Brady Penalosa Doris Brakcbill Moreland Warren Brandt Studley William Bray Beeler Wilbur Brock Ransom Peggv Brown Ellis Kenneth Bruce Meade Julia Buck Sawyer Ruth Burris WaKecney Lorraine Campbell Smith Center Evelyn Caldwell Burr Oak Lorraine Carper Obcrlin Vernon Clough Langdon James Clufi Hays Ruth Cobcrty Gove Rex Gulley Mullinville Louis Cunningha m Ness City Freda Dalby Colly or Betty Daniels Hays Dorilvnn Davenport Roggen. Colo. George R. Davis StudJcy Marjorie DeYoung Prairie View Willadine Dillon Palco Lois Dowse Claflin Julia Dragt Almcna Vivian Dutton Macksvitle Page Forty Sophomore ' s Bill H Dye Mu! vane Dorothy Earnest Hays Lots Edwards GoodlanJ Reva Emmons Moreland Louise Evans Gove Marjorie l ellers Hays Warren Idlers Hays Joyce Ferguson Phillipsburg D. Allen Flora Quinter Galen Flora Quintcr Lima Franzen Canton Robert French Densmorc Thelma Graf Long Island Shirley Gibson Grcensburg Helen Giebler Hays Helen Green Macksville Albert Greiner Hunter Clarice Haag Larned Clara Hampl Luray Margaret Hatcher Plains Dexrcr Harper Hcalv Lois Heaney Ellis Lee Herron Ruvsell Kenneth Hcitschmidt Bushton Grace Hildebrand Fowler Darrell Holland Jet more Bonnie Holmes Dighton Frank Hoppes Long Island Marcella Horner Haviland Mary Huddleston Russell Helen Irwin McCracken Jane Louise Isaacks Hays Elaine Jensen Stockton Anna Johansen Hjys Helen Johnson Trousdale Arthur Joy Hays Arlene Kaufman Pawnee Rock Emerson Keating Lincoln Russell Kelt nor Meade Alvcna Kerschen Maremhal Forty -one Sophomores Max King Hays Everett Koeling Abilene Viva Korf Hanston Elise Krcitzer Phillipsburg Clifford l.ahman Winona Wilma Louderba ugh K a nopal is Dorothy Lemmons Ash Grove Merlin Loomis Mankato Courtland Maag Russel 1 Helen Mark well Hays Leon Marvin LaCrossc Hugh McCandlcs St. John Rubv McCowan Lcoti Warren Me Elroy Palco F rancis McKenna Jennings Lawrence McPherson Gem Vernon Meckel Medicine Lodge Lena Methencv Lcoti La Rene Miller Quintcr Lawrence Miller Quintet Virgil Miller Hanston Aubcrt Mowry Hoxic Virginia Mull Dighton Delores Ned row Bender Macksville Noel Neifcrt Glen Elder Alfred Nelson Hays Glen Newman Lebanon Alene Piland Waldo He nry Pratt Studley Lloyd Rcist Oberlin Esther Reynolds Hays Irene Reynolds Hays Ploy Richards LaCrosse Melvin Robbins Ransom Norval Robinson Ft Morg an. Colo. Lillian Roper Hays Edward Rutschman Ransom Eldon Sehnert LaCrossc Pag? Forty two Sophomores Hazel Schaber Kinsley tugenc Schlcgel Hays Maxine Sebelius Almena .1 D. Sharp Bloomington John Sipe Ransom Harry Sloan Mullinville Norma Smedley Kensington Rosemarie Smith Gove Maxine Stewart Almcna Marvin Stehwcin Claflin Audrey Srinemetze Byers Dorothy Stut man Ransom Doris Swanson Hays Ansel Tarrant Multinvillc Jack Teeters lilt is Virgil l Thompson l.eoti Robert Tichenor Russell Florence Truan Hays Josephine Try bom Colby Phyllis Turman WaKceney Marjorie Van Low Lae Vickers Hoxie John Wallace Arnold Betty Lee Wallerstedt Hays Frank Wonner Wakeency Homer Watkins Medicine Lodge Helen Wiley Ellsworth James Wiley Ellsworth Robert Wilson Mulvane Helen Wray Almena Shirley Wright Colorado Springs. Colo, Robert Yeagy Plain vtllc A. Finley Young Lamed George Zcigler Hays l:udora Zcman Collycr Page Party- three Page Forty -four Freshmen Arlene Anderson Harlan Verda Art Arnold Mildred Bailey Rush Center Betty Baker Oberlin Merle Baldwin Nckoma Winifred Bari and Darner Frank Barlow Kenneth Barnes Halcomb Rush Center Marie Bartholomew Stockton Jacob Bean Luray Oscar Bean Waldo Nixie Beason Gove Stewart Been Shallow Water Doris Beeson McDonald Betty Behrens Stockton Bernice Benlon Hays Bernice Betthauscr Hays Clyde Be v met Lakin Norma Blakeley Wakecnc Clairice Blood Macks ville Fidclis Bollig Plainville Ralph Bottarfl Osborne Ann Bowser Ness City Glenn Bradley Hays Larlene Branberg Sharon Springs 1 orn Brewster Wilburma Bright Fucerne Plainville Marvin Broadfoot St. John Herbert Brown Grtnncll Hazel Brobcrg V esper Dorothy Brumfield Lewis Victor Bruns Bird City Agnes Buddc Belprc Harrison Buehler Hoxic Robert Burns Jetmore Marjorie Butler Stockton Susan Calvert Havs William Cape Murdock Delores Gavin Clay Center Hugh Chance McDonald Dons Cbrisman Bellaire Adrian Clark Galena rvcnnein c.iarh Margaret Clark Ruth Clarke I : st her Co burly Lois Cole Chester Collier Colby Plainville Gove McDonald Smith Cenrer Lester Collier Smith Center 1. lea nor Compton Lamed Lvelvn Conard Studicv Adeline Conrv St. Francis Agnes Conrv St. Francis Nancy Converse Pawnee Rock Freshmen Maxine Cook Trousdale Richard Cooper Nickerson Maudie Corzine Garfield Stella Crawford N ' atoma Maxine Croft Hanston Beulah Crist Hoxic Geneva Courtney Concordia Kenneth Crook Quinter Robert Cullcy Mullinvillc Clcopha Depperschmidt Park Clyde Davis Wellington Jimmie Davis Hays Gernard Dean Glen Llder Kenneth Df Forrest Hays Harry Dcsko Kansas City Carrol Devoe Jet more Gwendolyn Dougherty Plain ville Dorothy Dowling Ogden Willard Dull Alden Dunavan liileen Dunn lames Duncan Veryl Edwards Lucille Ellington Eleanor Enfield Kenneth Erickson John I- vans Marion Everhart Cecil Fabric ius Walter Eagan Ralph I ann Franklin Farewell Cecil Eclzien Virginia Fink Lucille Fisc hi i Floyd Fahey Wesley Ford Lorraine Foulkc Warren Fox Irvin Franzcn Paul I razee Mary Jo Friend Iris Frye Robert Fuller Edith Ganscti Dorothy Garrett Elaine Garrett Fredric Geren Imogene Gick I si in i i ijess Dale Gordon Edwin Gordon Wilma Gould Laverta Graham Clay Center Syracuse Rozcl Russell Liberal Hays Jennings Claflin Brownell Hill City Greenleaf Americus LaCrossc St Francis Kirwin Speed Quintet Meade Lucas St. John Canton Columbus La Cygne Arnold Little River Wallace Oberlin 1-Ioxie Claflin ak..v f-s f f. - •» ' ■» • t it; i? r ; - +■ •“ $7. r « ( » — V ' jpj? m r SA dtAdih wi ' fefi fr %a6 p at dZi.mOiJm i. Williamstown Puue Forlii-ftvc a. a nj ' A A a A ■L Ip »» owe Freshmen Marjorie Gray Kirsvin Margaret Gril l it h Edmond Lowed Groppe Coolidge 1 oren Grover Stockton Carl Gunter Concordia Geneva Haines Stock ion William Hall Phillipshurg Carl Hanson PbiUipaburg Alma Haney Meade Archie Manila Meade Lorene Hargcr Danburv. Nebr. Norvan Harris Bird City Lila Harshhargcr Hays Lawrence Harshhargcr I.UCJS John Hatcher (Tains Howard Hawkins Oxford Jeanne llaxton Chase 1 aVergne Hedgpeth Moreland Walter Helm. Jr. Concordia Vernon Hisev 1 enora Ila Hobson Alton Anna Hockensmilh Densmore Joe Lee Houser Columbus Kenneth Houston Colby I dna Howat Coded Della Hoy Columbus Maurice Huenergardt Bison Robert Hungate Cimarron John Hun iker Phillipshurg Marie Inloes Quinter Gerald Toma nek Collyer Mac Jackson Walker Helen Jain Waldo Delbert Jamison Quintet (.eland Jamison Quinter Alberta Jennings Palco llorena Jennings Scammon Vera Jennings Ransom Marion Jensen Hays Marjorie Jensen Atwood Stanley Jensen Stockton Nina Jewell K a nopal is Beatrice Johnson Brook vide Inez Jones 1 iaviland Doris Jordon Russell Bernice Joseph Minneapolis Bernadette Jury Claflin Marianne Jury Claflin Joe Kcast I.arncd Emmet I Keenan Hays Paul Kennedy Coded Margaret Kimplc Cold water LoRee King Hays John Kirkwood Weir Vitae Fortu xix Freshmen Orvinc Kitchen Kanorado Lloyd Koclling Talmagc Ivan Lahman Qumter l.loyd Larson Bcllville Robert Leathers Bird City Maynard Lem by To wanda Frank Leman Kensington Dana I indsay Winfield Aurelia Little Gorham Margaret Lubbers Gtinncll Ida Luce Collvcr FI la MayLuder Waldo Rachel Luder Waldo Fleanor Mackey Ro el Doris Marty Ransom Doris Maresch Nekoma Merridv Martin Trousdale Edward Masters H.lVs Alberta McAllister Sharon Springs Beatrice McGuire William McGuire Moreland Medicine Lodge Winona McMichacl Cheney Maxine McMuIU n Almena K D. Matthes Great Bend James Menihan Harold Meyer Bazine Thelma Miley Hoxie Harold Millet Oakley Jean Miller Dellvale Lorraine Minton Kinsley Kenneth Mock Plain villc Vesta Moden WaKcenev Vera Moden Wa Keeney Hubcrtine Mog Wilson Archer Moore Tribune Marie Moore Orion Verda Moore Hays Lorre nc Moore Havs Blanch Mosher Rexford Flvira Mostrom Garfield Kenneth Mowry Hoxie Allen Nelson Lewis Evelyn Nelson Kanorado John Nelson Rush Center Ruth Nelson Fowler Paul Nicholas Hays Clara Nixon Douglas Martin O ' Kane Holly Colo. Fern Oliver Wa Keeney Beth Osborne Ness City Cornelia Page Palco Dorothy Pavlu Brownell Donna Peterson Almena Evelyn Pctrasck Jennings ft a n z ft r , i ft or i t i t«k c? r;ie» ’ op Stt nA: non L fKk ' h4 ' .Aar o n i ft 4 i . uL Pad e Foriu-seivn Freshmen lla Plantr Atwood Leighton Poague Clarence Popp Wa Keeney Hoisingron 1 ill us Poulignot St. Francis Thomas Preston Naomi Price Greensburg Wallace 1 hcodore Price Atwood Dorothy Pricer Bogue Jewel Proudfit Powhatten Wendell Pyle Alexander Ralph Quint Hill City Naola Rankin Jetmore Catherine Rath Moreland Mary Reitiingcr Paola lames Reynolds Winchester Ruth Rigbv Ness City Kenneth Riggs Hays Marguerite Roach Obcrlin Ruth Roberts Oberlin Ardilh Roeder Almcna Alexander Robinson Claudia Rogers St John Hays Lloyd Rogers Russell Rowe St. George Joy Roycc Langdon Nyal Ruehlen Lamed Clara Russ Stockton Ray Sage Carlsbad N M. Celia Sainer Bison Wayne Salmans Hanston Marguerite Salmans Mary Scherer Burdett Hays Alice Schlemeyer Olive Schmidt Moreland Atchinson Lddie Sc h nee Smith Center Thelma Scbwicn Russell Morton Seals Coolidgc Merne Seirer Collver Dale Shade- Hays Law re nee Shcck Wellington lack Shick Bird City Let ha Mac Short Almcna Carrie Shubert Ellis Clifford Sim Oakley Doris Sim on eon Da mar Lois Simons Stockton Geraldine Skellv Havs Catherine Smith Moreland lohn Smith Le Rov Nellie Smith Reece Rosemarie Smith Gove Wilda Smith Gem Robert Snyder Stockton Ethel Spitsnaugle WaKcency Page Forty eight Freshmen Dorothv Sproul Oberltn Lorvne Sproul Oberlin Marion Stalcup Seward Phyllis Brewster 1. eland Starklev Ba . ar Patricia Start Hays Arlena Stegelin Holton Lloyd Sterrett Hill Citv Dan Stewart. Jr Stockton Norma Stewart Prairie View Charles Stover Fredonia Darrell Suter Zurich Hollis Taylor Bird Citv Dominick Tcdesco New York Citv Henrv Thatcher Kanopolis Jean Traxler Irving Fvclvn Grace Ure Park Dwain Van Dalah Cleveland James ' an Doren Havs Freda Van Stalduine Downs Fima Valenta Lorraine Maxine Valette Stockton Jean Venell Bird Citv Mary Vick Arkansas City Dorolyn Wade Osborne Paul Waldren Horace Kenneth Wales Weir Milton Wallace Havs Fvelvn Watkins Nashville Max Watkins Anthony Georgia Ward Dorrance Betty Wear Barnard Harriet Webster Beloit Clyde Weeks Brownell Irene Weigel Hays Mary Alice Weisner Hays Marguerite Wheel •r Orion Charles Wiginton Quintcr Helen Wilds Mullinvillc Clifton W ilds Marienthal Flame Williams Rozel Eldon Wise Penalosa Lloyd Yost Alexander Lois Young Earned Lorraine Young Norton Frances Younger Quintcr Ernest Zamrzla Wilson Allen Ziegvltncier ■ icm Page Forty -nine ACTION Tigers On Parade Rat-a-tat -tat -tat. rat a- tat - tat - tat — the college hand, all black and gold precision, marches down the street Prancing drum majors, cheering students, freshmen with boxes for great bonfires, and inspiring yells all contribute their share of empha- sis to the college spirit and pep on the Fort Hays campus. Pep meetings and games are attended by an enthusiastic group of rooters, and the stirring ‘ ' Echo yell” re- verberates hoarsely across the stadium and Coliseum arena time after time to let the fighting Tigers know that Fort Hays is behind them, one and all. that Fort Hays IS red-hot.” Dominick Teddy” Tedcsco. diminu- tive yell leader captain, together with Jim Smith and Ralph Klienschmidt. led cheers during the sports season Patricia Rock - held, flashing drum major, is due her share of honors, marching with the band down the football field between halves of home games or parading with the group down town. Any student feels a thrill when the team crashes through the line to the stir- ring strains of ‘ Go. You Hays Tigers.” I he referee ' s whistle shrills, valiant teams play on. the “Victory Whistle” blows, and Fort Hays is tops’ again, now and forever, in the hearts of her students. 1’agv I if tu -tiVa The Big Parade Old Grads! Coming back lo their Alma Mater means a lot to them. Once a year the campus Haunts the black and gold which honors them They come back to renew old associations relive old mem ories. reminisce over days gone by. and to cheer once again for f ort Hays State. Thanksgiving Day. 1 20. marked the first Homecoming Day on the Fort Hays campus Since then it has become an an nual affair and this year ' s Homecoming celebration on Saturday October 22. fur thered this tradition A ' Super- pep ' ' bonfire and stunt contest, sponsored by the K Club on Friday night, were the opening events. Alumni appeared for business meetings of their organization on Saturday morning During th? afternoon a parade was held in the down town dis- trict presided over by the Homecoming Queen and King. Blanche Garlow and Walter Gaumer Bands lloats and march- ing stunts were the order of the after- noon. with all campus organizations participating in the demonstrations A special alumni barbecue was held at the Rock Garden in the evening. T he big feature of the Homecoming was the football game with the Emporia Hornets which was enlivened by march- ing stunts between halves. A Homecom mg varsity and floor show was held in the Coliseum following the game The various campus organizations held special entertainments in the form of breakfasts, luncheons, dinners, and teas for their alumni during the dav Homecoming is always one of the big gest events of the year at Fort Havs Everyone who has ever attended college here, from the oldest to the youngest graduate, is welcomed back The campus and buildings are decorated with signs which welcome Alumni and predict a rampant Fort Hays Tiger s triumph over the day’s football opponents College traditions and spirit are the order of the day as all manner of cele- brations get under way. The younger college generation decides the older ones have a little life in them yet. the older generation decides the young folks aren ' t as wild as they had thought and it ' s the same old school! Staid instructors relax professional dignity to become friendly and companionable with former students, the Great and Near great return to pay homage to their Alma Mater: and awed under graduates find them human after all I ort Hays was never so gay or bright Fort Hays is the best ever, and Fort Hays will win again tonight. Pay? Fifty three K-Club One of rbc oldest organizations on the campus is the K — Club, composed of ath- letes who have won at least one letter in a major sport during their college careers. Membership in this organization is cov- eted by every aspiring college athlete, but hea re he can become a member, he must go through the group s own private hell week The get-up and antics performed by K Club pledges have provided many a campus spectacle for student onlookers. Alter initiation services the pledge be- comes an active member. He becomes a part of an organization that regulates as well as sponsors campus activity. Their official capacity is to enforce campus rules and by laws such as: to keep off the grass, and to see that freshmen wear their little black and gold caps — if and when they should. Forget lul freshmen are quite familiar with the belt line and paint brush 1 he K Club men always sit in a body in the Tiger cheering section, and woe be to the student who deserts the col lect to venture across the arena in hopes ot getting a better view of the game The K Club is one of the oldest organi- zations on the campus. Dr Bice, promin- Fuy i Fifty four ent Hays Osteopath, and Dr. Albertson, a number of Fort Hays faculty are among the elder K Club alumni, having won their letters some twenty years ago The active roster of the K Club totals thirty-five members in which Walter Gau- mer and l ony Gross are honorary mem- bers. Jim Sampson is K Club president, and John Barkley is secretary -treasurer. Aside from the usual K Club procedure, they have made appropriation for honorary keys for all the members in college this semester " K -Clubbers” are campus fixtures who will be forever remembered in this college. The athletic office is decorated with pic- tures of former K men who have lent their abilities to this institution. The K Club alumni are many and are kept informed as to the athletic results of the current season by weekly letters from the “Tiger” coach es Thus the K Club is welded into one large fraternal organization of college ath- letes who have provided the spice of col lege life through their athletic endeavor in making the name “Tiger ' a word to be feared in all sport events. Slave Drivers Clyde Beatty and his circus aces have nothing on Coaches " Busch ' ’ Gross. Paul Waldorf. Bill Bearley and Jim Sampson as these four slave-drivers send the Tigers through their paces after preliminary looking over l y Joe College” Balman. the big bruise and bandage” man. Busch” as all the Tiger athletes know him ts a genial fellow who takes his basketball so seriously that he orders spring practices every April eve. The Tigers had a not-too-suc- cesstul season this year but they managed to display their share of thrills with their fast break- ing shoot and run stvle of play Notable victories last winter were cherished wins over Kan- sas State and Wichita as well as a few lesser triumphs. Gross is director of athletics as well as coach of basketball. Coach Paul Waldorf, of the g.ul team, sends his charges through a tough schedule each fall and despite the fact that the opposition was tough the Waldorf -trained Tigers were tougher winning seven of nine starts last fall. Paul s” coach- ing ability received favorable comment for last years season and one scribe awarded the grid mentor orchids for the best coaching job in the slate. Bill like " Busch is a Ti ger alumnus who came back to help with the coaching of teams at the same school where he once played. Bearley coaches the track team and assists with the football coaching besides his duties as an instructor of phy- sical education. Bills track team appears headed for one of its better seasons this spring. Youngest member of the coaching staff is Jim Sampson, who u Big Chief to his many friends all the time, and Big Chief to the B squads in both football and basketball during fall and winter. One of Port Hays ' most like- able students is Joe”. the trainer for the teams who turn- ed benedict in the midst of a hatd cold winter. So “Con- grai ulaiions. Joe. and the Tig- ers. so often ankle- wrapped by Joe add their hearty con- grats.” too. ’age Fifty- lid: Pigskin Parade Of 1938 King football reigned supreme in the Tiger sports picture for the past year as Coach Paul Waldorf ' s gridders c a m e through with one of the best football sea- sons in the history of the school while other teams found the going toughci than for several years. In spite ol the fact that many of 1937 s stars were lost by graduation the Tigers won seven out of nine games and were beaten in the conference only by Wichita ' s powerful Shockers Hard work produced one of the best scoring machines ever to roam the gridirons for the black and gold and after Saturday ' s crowds had stopped their roaring, the Tiger mentor was able to say “Well done. boys, well done in- deed I he Tigers opened their season with a brilliant performance as Waid Ricgel romped to three touchdowns, one of them ranking among the greatest in Tiger his- tory as the shifty little back raced from the right sideline to the left chalkmarks and back again to the right with an 85 yard punt return The following week the Tigers had trouble stopping a spectacular Raven Aerial display as they made a great final quarter comback but lost. 19 to 14. But from that point on T iger Trail was one long victory march until the season s finale. Flagstaff Teachers bowed before a Tiger rallcv. 30 to 1 Q College of Emporia felt the Tiger might in a 20 — 0 beating Emporia ' s Hornets were victimized 1 4 — 0 and I nginecr Waldorf lost control of his Tiger limited as it roared to a 38 — 6 victory over Kearney. But in the final game of the season, the championship game Wichita Whcatsbock- ers turned Tiger Shockers for a day and heat Tort Hays 15 — 7 in a hard-fought game played in hitter cold and driving gale. I he Tigers scored first on nine power plays with Tobc Hufllcv and Riegel in the driver ' s seat, but the Shockers came back to win. Pane Fifty -nix Who ' s Who In Football Claude Rice Junior Jay Boyer Junior Silas Clifton Freshman Glen Cooper Freshman Harold Darnell Junior Norman Fhrlich Sophomore Halfback End fullback Tackle Tackle End ♦Keith Elder End ( 1st Senior all conference) Willard Elder Junior Guard Nolan Flester Sophomore Center Osmund Hanley Junior Halfbac k Paul Kennedy Freshman Guard Oscar Mitchell Senior End Tom Mosier Guard (all conference) Senior Francis Paronto Quarterback Sophomore Hugo Pfortmillcr Guard Senior Tom Pivonka Tackle Senior lohn Renner CuarJ Sophomore Ward Rcigel Halfback (all conference) Senior Alvin Staab Half bat k Sophomore Ernie Staab Fullback Junior ♦Howard Stehwien Senior Paul Sicnger Halt bat k fall conference) Senior Audrey Stinemet Tackle Sophomore Vernon W addon Tackle Senior ♦Co -Capra ins Page Fifty-ieven Hittin ' The Hoop Memories of the 1938-39 besketball season will long remain in the minds of I iger cage fans, not because of the victories won but because of the thrilling games lost, as a ’ kid " team of Tigers gave the veteran teams of the other schools all they wanted in the way of competition. Nine conference and two outside games were dropped by the young Tiger team but six of these were by breathlessly close mar- gins and were decided only in the waning moments of play. Next year the Tigers will return with only one letterman gone as Fort Hays again seeks to reestablish itself as a Central conference basketball power. Fort Hays opened its season with a flash of power creating a small sensation when Kearney I eachers. Kansas Slate. College oi Iimporia and Colorado college fell before the I iger rush. Colorado college then won a 32-31 victory over the Tigers and Fm- poria Teachers were fortunate indeed in pulling a 4! 39 win out of the fire after ' Spark Plug ’ Ivan Carrell was lost on fouls. Pittsburg Teachers and Wichita won from Hays on their home courts and St. Benedicts won a heart -breaker here before the T igers defeated strong Oklahoma City. r hree more close games were lost before the Tigers came back strong to beat Wichita in overtime. 38-31. and in the conference finals Southwestern’s Central and Inter- collegiate champions won 33-32 and 61- 48 victories. Oklahoma City won a 41-40 overtime tilt on the Goldbug court in the closing game of the season. 1 he season closed with a record of five won and two lost out of the conference and one won and nine lost in conference play. The Gods of Sport " seemed to be against the Tigers many, many times this year as opposing teams " got hot " in the closing minutes to win close decisions. But the Tigers kept up the fight and played their best ball in the closing games and are " doped " to be contenders next year. Pan ( tf tu fight As we see ' em on the campus. Who ' s Who In Basketball Marvin Bchnke Lawrence McPherson Ivan Carrel! John Barkley Ray Sira met Jack Johnson Marion Robbins Ansel Tarrant Wayne Loomis Paul ‘ Busch " Gross Page Fifty-nine Puffin ' and Pantin ' Coach Bearley ' s track squad of forty-two members including sev- en lettermen. practiced faithfully during the long spring afternoons K men available this year included Ward Riegel Ford, sprints. Herb Small, Englewood, distance man; Don Michael. Medicine Lodge hall miler. Gerald Sharp. Utica, quarter- miler. Everett Koelling. Abilene, dashes; Ted Hoover, Nor ton. half- miler: John Sipe. Ran som. dashes and quarter- miler and Alvin Staab. Hays, javelin and weights. Outstanding newcomers to this years’ Tiger squad included: Vern Theakston. T rousdale, who won third in the mile in the Class B meet last year New I in White. Col- by. who placed second in the Class A hurdles at the state meet ; George Shipley. Holy rood pole vault. Jack Moon. l iberal, sprints and pole vault: Howard Stehwcin. Chaflin, weights and Wendall Pyle. Alexander, high jump. Potential point makers left over from last year are; Everett Koeling who placed second in the hundred yard dash and fourth in the 220 in the last conference meet. He and Riegel were leading contenders for the number one sprint position Another prospect Alvin Staab. who was C.I.A.C javelin cham- pion in 19 5 is expected to aid greatly. The captain of the ‘39 track team is Ward Reigel. Pay Sixty Fast Shots of Fast Men Intra-Murals Over three hundred college men participated in this year ' s intra mural contests. Under this program students not wishing to compete for college honors have an opportunity to enjoy team sports and receive awards for outstanding effort. Sports plaved this year were touch football. sbufflcboard aerial darts, table tennis, basket ball, volley ball, swimming, horse shoes, tennis and soft ball Intra mural awards arc given to organizations, individuals and to the two students making the highest possible points dur ing the entire school year The student making the highest num ber of points receives an honor sweater and intra mural emblem. The winning team is presented with medals for each participant rather than a group trophy and an intra mural cup is also given to the winning organization for the year. Permanent possession of the cup is not gained until one team wins the cup three years in succession. Intra- mural teams are com- posed of various oganizarions on the campus. The chief contend- ers for the championship of in- tra murals are the fraternities, but several independent teams put up stiff competition. The independents were the Spanish Athletic Club YMCA Campus Gang Pot Likkcrv Panthers. Collegians and Ramblers. f he touch football champion- ship went to the Phi Sigs this vear The basketball champion- ship went to the Phi Delts for the third successive vear without a defeat with the Phi Sigs and S. A C- tied for second place. 1 he shufflcboard doubles crown was won bv Bob French and Carol Leichitcr James Duncan was table tennis champion. Pout Sixtyom I - — (S f amiliar fact ' s to intra mural s vitcr or i No springing tigresses uith bared ouv hut graceful dancing tigresses The Tigress in Action The tigress gees into action! Most of the athletic contests tor women cn the campus are intra mural and class tourna- ments. but these activities afford plenty of enthusiasm Hockey is a must’’ sport lor a great number and large classes are held in the tall The hockey team attend- ed the Play Day at Kansas University where they competed with teams of other colleges. Shuffle right, shuffle left — this is the tapping class T he other dancing classes include folk dancing. fundamental rhythms, and the more advanced classes — national and character, advanced interpre tivc. and modern dance. Music lovers of Kansas who attended the fine arts lestival saw on the night of the Mikado some ol the special numbers worked out by the dancing classes. This little piggy went to market. 1 his little piggy stayed home.’’ Oh. no. they re not playing nursery games, they are just correcting their flat feet in indi- vidual gym classes Physical Education clubs of all sorts are organized to further the interest of the Page Sixty -two girls such as the Duck Club which is an organization for advanced swimmers Be ginning members must be ducklings until they have passed certain requirements which enable them to become full-fledged ducks The swimming pool is the center of real fun when the ducks and ducklings entertain their dates at an annual swim- ming party. Orchesis. the dance club, is for those girls who are advanced dancing students. I his group often makes public perform ances and their particular project for this year was the Modern Dance Freshmen and sophomore girls all take physical education The first semester freshmen enroll in team games such as soccer or hit-pin baseball and fundamen tals of physical education T hose needing special work enroll in individual gym. Second semester choices may be for tennis, basketball, baseball or minor sports and tap dancing The women’s Physical Education de- partment is supervised by Miss Elizabeth Barbour and Miss Geneva Millet with Miss Bernice Hemphill and Mrs Maurine Bergland as part-time assistants. Women Only The field of athletics is not limit ed to the college men of the Fort Hays campus The Women ' s Ath Ictic Association has seen to that’ Over fifty co eds have boosted the activities of the W A A this season Hiking skating basketball t?ne quoits, hit-pin baseball. ping- pong and tennis — these are the activities you find the girls entering. Joining in those sports and intra mural games gives the girls points and it is ncccssav fo each one to win a certain number to remain in W A A. l ast fall Margaret Reed received a black K sweater, which is the highest award that can be won and Kathrvn Bellman Finnic Doris Kirkman and Clara Hemphill won gold K ‘ sweaters with a smaller number of points On May sixth thev sponsored their annual plav day which was at- tended by girls from a number of western Kansas high schools. Not to be outdone bv New York or San Francisco the W A A used a World ' s Fair theme for the entertainment of their guests. Teams were chosen from the group as a whole rather than having the different schools compete against each other, and the girls spent the day at various sports. Flcvcn of the athletes went to Lawrence this year to enter the hockey play day at K. U. where thev won all but one of their games. To show that the girls are a ver- satile bunch and not given entirely to sports, they had their annual April Fool’s Dav party in the Wo- mans ' Building which, according to the boys, was equal to anv party they had attended during the year. 1 Eight ways to Main your girlish figure. Pane Sixty three Fort Hays State College Band Go you Hays Tigers — ! " The stu- dents rise as one. stamping their feet, clap ping their hands and singing lustily as the hand swings into the rousing strains of Go you Hays Tigers. " At football or basketball games, the band is always pres ent. doing its bit to urge the team on to victory. Flashy. between half, marching performances have done much in giving Port Hays games real color. Only two decades ago the " Fort Hays Normal School Band " , as it was then call ed. contained only twenty members ' For several years, immediately following, there was a slighi increase in the enroll mem of the band. In the year 19t5. Mr irgil V Edmonds was put in charge ol the band. 1 hrough his untiring efforts lie raised the enrollment to 110 members and by 1917 secured new uniforms, added several new instruments to the band, ami also booked them on extensive tours of western Kansas. In the summer of 1918 Mr Edmonds resigned his position and the college ob tamed Dr Rudolph Anfinson as head ot the music department to conduct the band I his year under his guidance the enrollment increased slightly over 1917 IN He took the band on an extensive tall trip in north-eastern Kansas and a spring trip in south eastern Kansas. I he band has several outstanding per formers among whom are Hclman. drum major, who featured as trap drummer in a special number on the band tours, The I rumpet Trio. Composed of Clan Antler Page Sixty- tout son. 1st trumpet. Vernon Meckel. 2nd trumpet, and Frederic Geren. rd trumpet was among those presented. Other per formers are Linnie Doris Kirkman read- er Robert Wessel. piano, and Betty Beh rns. trumpet. Susan Calvert, oboe. Na omi Griffith, marimba Glenn Garten, vocalist (baritone), and Lloyd Reist trombone. Compton Corzinc Desko Harms t I: vans Geren Hatcher Herman. Meckel Riggs. Schtegel. CLARINETS: Andrcgg Bartholomew. Brandt Burhach. Butler Casad Fellers. Fcslcr Gick Hampl Heitschmidt. 1. Hcrold. M Herold. Hoagland Hoke Ktrkman Long. Mathews Moore A Mown K Mowrv Pearson Reffcl Reynolds. Roach Sell man BASSES Bradlev. Cooper. Jamison Romcisct Underhill. In the band are several Senior music- majors who will be sorely missed at ter their graduation. Lawrence Romeiser. bass. Glenn Garten, baritone. Gordon Ca sad. clarinet and Naomi Griffith, drums and tympani. This grand organization works cease lessly appearing at nearly all public func- tions. either on the march or in concert It is a group worthy of commanding our respect. The entire personnel is given below CORNETS Anderson. Behms Bcrndt. Brown. Bassoon Boais FLUTES Reed. Scltman Watkins. SAXOPHONES: Butler Howell. Mock Page. Scltman Truan OBOE: Wirshmg. HORNS Brown DcTotrat Finch, Harries, Hill Kirkwood TROMBONES Blood. Buehler Fink Hamilton Maag Reist Smith. Stcrrett. Unruh Wessel BARITONES Garten Hill. Price. Rath Shcdt- vetz. Stehwcin. Stewart DRUMS Dowse. Garrett. Griffith Hargcr. Het- man Rankin. Saylor Page Surfy -five Fort Hays State College Orchestra The orchestra of Fort Hays Kansas State College is one of the outstanding ones in the state In early years the or chestra boasted but three violins, one bass, two trumpets, one clarinet, piano, drums, three flutes, one bassoon, and one horn That was in the year 1914. Like the band it has grown steadily, until in the last few years, under the guidance of Mr Carl Malm berg it has grown to fifty in number. An excerpt from an early Reveille said this of the orchestra. Our orchestra of eighteen members is well on its road to fame and future school generations may well sit in awe of them ’. Little did they realize that from that meager beginning there would emerge one of the finest per- forming groups on our campus. Not only has Mr. Malmberg increased the size of the orchestra, but he has also added several instruments to it. 1 he climax for the orchestra group :ame with their annual winter trip, end ing with a most successful concert, for the students and towns people the following Sunday after it returned. This organiza rion is without a doubt one of the best drilled on the campus. The orchestra also has several outstand- ing performers who are featured in the concerts. James Jenkins, violin. Bonnie Zimmerman, violin, and Max Hughes, piano. The entire personnel is listed below: Violins . Zimmerman lenktns Thompson. But - ler Wilson Bradley Wolfe Scherer L Felton. Romoiscr. Reed. Buck. Sainer. Wade I.oudcrbaugh. VIOLA Z Felton George Gocpfcrt. E Calvert CELLO Hahn R Malmberg. Gantncr. Daniels. Sytsma .lurv Bass Wesscl. Florman. Inloes. Elite Start Rood. OBOI Wirshing. S. Calvert. CLARINET Roach. Boa!. Casad Bassos Boa l. HORNS Sites. Brummitt Hill Harries T RL’ MEETS; Behrens. Gorcn. Earnest. Trombone. Rcist. Sterrm. Tt BA . Johnson. PERCUSSION . Griffith Van Dorcn. Pn i e Sixty mx A I he A Capella choir has been working under the directions of Dr Rudolph Anfrnson Public per formanccs have been characterized bv violin and piano duet accompaniment and featured soloists Glenn Garten Lawrence and Bonnie Zimmer man have been student directors The personnel of the choir includes Anderson Bogart Beeson Blood Cape lla Burba Brown Catad Churchill C Collier Carp er. Desk.) Dawson Daugherty. Evans Garten Corbel Haag Hedgpcth. Jansen Icnkrns Johnson Jones lensen McMichael Marvin Maranville Mosher Moore Nelson Oshant Page Reist Rob inson. Romeiscr Rath Roper Reed Reynolds Scranton Taylor. Wear. Williams Wrav Zimmer man MKN Melvin Robbins Wilbur Brock Lvtand Brown Dean Settles Quartettes WOMEN Betty Wear Lorraine Carper Eleanor Calvert Grace Hartshorn Page Sixty -m en There Shall Be Music As entertainers, the glee clubs of Fort Hays State rank high. Thanksgiving. Christmas, and a great number of times they were called upon to give concerts. Tours in the spring, concerts in the fall, and rehearsals three times a week, that is the life of a glee clubber. Oo oh ah a c. mi mi mi mi mi. were some of the sounds heard issuing from Pic ken auditorium as the groups rehears- ed. One. two. three four, as Miss Felten counts out time to her over anxious pu pils Between three and four o ' clock in the afternoon on Mondays. Wednesdays, and Fridays, one could generally hear Max Hughes and the Men s Glee Club striving to compromise on a common pitch. Then there were the interludes in which voung Hobart would dash in. run up to dad and whisper in his ear and dash out again Always action, even if it were only a baritone snoring in the back row. All in all the Glee Clubs bring much credit to the college by their performances. This credit must be extended to Mr. Dav- is and Miss Felten who have worked so hard with these groups. Max Hughes can not be forgotten either. His mastery of the piano has brought him an encore on Glee Club trips. One of the busiest and most popular students on the campus. Max always found time to play tor the Men ' s Glee Club. As long as Fort Hays State has its Men ' s and Women s Glee (dubs, there shall be Music. WOMEN ' S Cil 1 ! CLUB Alford. Baker Beard. Calvert. Carper Dillon Dragi. f-clicn George Hall Haney Hartshorn Hcanv. Hcnthorn Hildebrand. Howatt Huddleston. Hunsicket Jcnssn lewell Johnson Kirkman. Me Michael Marvin Mosher Oliver Paxton Ritlel Pavlu. Plant Simons. Smith. Snow barge r, Wear. Williams Work. Zeller. Zimmerman MEN ' S GLI Li Ct LB Be mill Blake. Brock. C Collier K Collier. L. Collier. Crcagcr. Cunningham Davjs, DcForrcst. Demon Dye Everhart I’ann. Fellers. I inch. I m lev Flora. Gaumer Goebel. Harris. Harshbargcr. Hemphill Herron .lames King John King l.acv Me!?. I row H Miller R. Miller Milchcm. 1. Moore. Neifcrt Nelson Newman. Powell Price. Robbins Robinson Robison. Schlcgct. Settles. Sharp, Simp son Stchwien. Stinemetze. Stutvmaii. Tedcsco. Wiley. Wray. Ycagy. Page Sixty right FORENSICS Page Sixty ♦ nine College Forensics are rapidly forging to the front’ Students who have participated in debate and or atory know the thrill of meeting other students in tournaments where lasting fnenships arc formed Debating experience is one of the greatest assets a student can have It develops leadership poise the power to think quickly and to formulate ideas while speaking This year the debate squad was much larger than it has been in preceding years indicating that students are more ami more realizing the worth of speech experience Speech is a phenomena of everyday life and to be an able speaker one must have much practice along special lines Pi Kappa Delt a is .1 National Honorary Forensic Fraiernitv To be eligible for membership in tb.s organization a student must have participated in at least five college debates anct won four sit them Pi Kappa Delta is the largest debate fraternity in the world. Members and officers of Pi Kappa Delta this year were Gwen Dimmit president Amy Hilde- brand secretary treasurer and Clark Carlil:. Wanda Mae Scott Sene Carlile. Ivan Birrer Izclla lack son Philip Lcnorc Burris. May Brownlee Thom as Freeman and Allen Mitchetn Professor James R Start is the faculty sponsor, and it is through h:.s efforts and helpful guidance that the debate class accomplishes what it does Debaters Here we introduce two outstanding orators Amv Hildebrand a junior debater and Clark Carlile a senior debater. Mr. Carlile has represnt cd Fort Havs at two national debate tournaments winning a large percent of the debates in which he participated. Miss Hildebrand has proved her self outstanding in speech abilities and was one of the few women ever to serve as student assembly chairman on this campus Debate State College Leader The State College LEADER is the diary of the one thousand, the literary panorama of student life at Fort Hays State. During the week the reflections of student thought and activity are concen- trated in the LEADER office. After red-penciled slashes, censorship for gram- matical accuracy, minimizing of the com- monplace and accentuating " big news-an- gles " coordinating truth and tactfulness, there finally evolves on Thursday, a four page, five column, black and white mirror of Western Kansas collegiate life. T hrough the calms of suspended cam- pus activity life, when real news and good copy is scarce and ads scarcer still, there is contrasted the gay. hectic times of home- coming. teachers ' meetings, athletic events and tournaments: the LEADER must and does come out ! Page Seventy To You From Us Lights. Action. Camera, all spell w-o-r-k to the Reveille stall Lights to the Reveille staff means the burning of mid night oil Action was what it took to get results Without a camera who could put out an annual ' Now that all is done, perhaps as a reward we shall receive a little peace and quiet. As a group of playwrights we gathered the panorama of everyday college drama and attempted to put it in black and white. If any success is attained, it is due to Walter Wallerstedt and Mrs. Sampson who have been our guiding hands in the collection and arrangement of the material lor this book . And so to you from us. we present the 1939 Reveille. Page SeCentu-nne Little Theatre The 1938-39 school year has been one of great importance for the Little Theatre group. Increased enrollment has helped di- rector Orvis Grout further the prestige and service of this department. Student directing has played an import- ant part in the Little Theatre program. Student directors for three-act plays have been inauguarated this year, thus provid- ing excellent opportunity for practical ex- perience. Mr. Grout has also perfected the Russian penthouse method of presentation begun last year In the penthouse presentation, there is no backstage. The properties are in the center of the floor with its entrances and exits made from dressing room doors The audience is seated on four sides of this stage. Several plavs were presented in this manner in the Woman ' s Building. Make- up was usually supplied by the regular make-up class. The Children ' s Theatre is a rather un- usual part of the Little Theatre group and gives the student directors another oppor- tunity for work. This year about sixty children took part in the play “The Revolt of the Beavers.” Plays that were given during the year, either for public or laboratory performance, were: “Susan and God” directed by Kent Collier; Tittle Women " directed by Mar garet Williams; I Have Five Daughters” directed by Willadine Dillon: You Can’t 1 ake It With You “ directed by Clark Car lile; “Call It A Day” directed by Linnie Doris Kirkman: “The Silver Cord” direct- ed by Gwen Dimmitt: and “Personal Ap pearance” directed by James Jenkins. “Red Harvest " was presented during the summer term. Moliere s play. " The Imag- inary Invalid” was taken on the road and presented in approximately fifteen western Kansas towns. Casts for the plays were as follows: “The Imaginary Invalid” James Wiley. Arvena Almquist-FarJey. Izella Philip. Maxine Vallette. Scotty Philip. Bert Bergland. Billy BonewelL and Mauri ne Bergland. “Little Women” Izella Philip. Lorraine Carper. Betty Wallerstedt. Maxine Vallette. Jane Flood. Frederic Geren. Vernon Ostcndorf. Dori lynn Davenport. Bill Boncwell. and Phil Lauver. “You Can’t Take It With You " Shirley Gibson. Mauri ne Bergland. Mary Rietinger. Carl Wiest, Rex Culley Fred eric Geren. Willard Bennett. Bill Bonewell. Wilma Lauderbaugh. Ralph Klienschmidt Vernon Ostendorf. Dorminic Tedesco. Virginia Mull. Irvine Wilson. Tina May Brooks. Carol Brvan. William Cape, and Ralph Davis. “Personal Appearance” Doris Swanson. Bernice Betthauser. Mary Scherer. Bill Bonewell. Wanda Mae Scott. Maurine Bergland. Rex Culler. C. D Page. Lawrence Bechtold. and Thaine Simmonds. “The Silver Cord” Margaret Clark. Max King Lois Heaney. Dean Saylor .and Winnie Baker “Susan and God” Dorothy Hunsicker. Bert Bergland I mo- gene Gick. Lucille Burke. James Wiley, Maxine Vallette. Darold Sutor. Ruby Me Cowan. Peter Geobel. and Chester Collier. “Call It A Day” Lloyd Shanks. Martha Wooster. Lillian Maddy. Eunice Streeter. Katherine Hull. Charlotte Davidson. Betty Bennett. Scotty Philip. James Wiley. Jo Jane Brown. I ewis Burford. Ivan Dach. Lee Hull. I ois Hea- ney. Jewel Proffitt. Max King. Charlotte Helschner. W. W. Wilson. Maynard Fox. and Dale Fisher. “Call It A Day” Mary Huddleston. Scotty Philip. Doris Jordon, Guy Barnes. Floy Richards 1 ee Rothe. Shirley Wright. Bert Bergland. Dorlyn Wade. Lorrene Moore. Lorraine Campbell. Kenneth Mock. Josephine Lilts, and Linnie Doris Kirkman. Pa tie Seventy -three MOB SCENES GflEEKS " When Greek Meets Greek " To the Greeks falls the pleasure of portraying the gayiety of college life in the day by -day spectacle of living drama on t he Fort Hays State campus. They oiler color and setting for real college life. Troupers royal are the Greeks in this regal quest of joyful living. Their parties, formals. and general get-togeth- ers form a nucleus for the happy social hours that make campus life more cn- jovable. Lile-Icng friendships are established as a result of the Greek fellowship, many of which bring about an l do’ at the altar. Rivalry is keen among the Greek or- ganizations as each group goes after pledges during rush -week, and later when each tries to top the other in so- cial affairs which reach a grand finale in the spring formals. Yet when the Greeks gather for an open house they become one happy family from Alpha to Omega. The Greek intramural teams also win their share of athletic honors. Nor is the inevitable academic phase of col lege life slighted by the Greeks. Mem- bers of the Pan Hellenic group vie for a schcdastic shield, and library nights are observed when the nine- week per- iods show lew grade points. The influence of the Greek organ i ation makes the difference between an extra and a lead. Not only does the Greek know his lines, as he learns them in the classroom, but he has the stage presence which is necessary to put the story over to the demanding audi- ence. Yes. indeed, the Greeks have a defin ite part in the unfolding drama cf col lege life! Pane Sei t ntu-M.x Alpha Sigma Alpha ACTIVES Ruth Angcll In id Baldwin Bernice Be tt ha user Kathrvn Breneman Mora Lee Cochran Marion Holzmastcr lane lsaacks Helen Mark well Hazel Oshant Cornelia Page Alcne Pyland Floy Richards Mary Scherer Flora Lft- Cochran MILDRED SCHWARTZKOPF Marion Holz master Helen Irvin Miss Mary Mae Paul Mildred Schwa rtzkopf Dons Swanson Hollis Taylor Florence Truman Mary Wiesner Billie Wirshmg Ptt dtrit Vue ’r, r-f Tnotuttt - . Secretary .Jill .’:. PLEDGES Vcrneda Appel Lorraine Carper Margaret Kimple Beth Osborne Shirley Wright I si row . Angclt. Baldwin. Betthauscr. Carper Irvin. 2nd row: baacks. Kimple. Mark well. Osborne. Page. lrd row: Piland. Richards. Tavlor. Truan. Scherer •4th row: Schwan kopf. Swanson. Wallcrsredt. Wiesner. Wright Page Setxntu u tvo CAT I U K INI MASTl R$ President Vivian Sytsma Vice President Naomi Griffith Secretary Cl IRISTI-NA BOWEN T reinsurer Miss Mabel Vandiver f ut ultu Adviser ACTIVES Christcna Bowen Naomi Griffcih Margie Holland Ethel Mae Kirk man Evelyn Kratochvil Mildred Kratochvil Catherine Masters Arthclia McKenna Iva Mildred Sell Elsie Sire Vivian Sytsma Ethel Spiisnaugtc Clara Russ Ruth Cobcrly I si her Maior I u:ille Burke Jovcc Ferguson Betty Baker Irma Miller Marcella Kratochvil Darlienne Thompson Ruth Burris Marjorie Jensen Marie Bradbury Doris Chrisman Carol Brvan Thelma Miley 1 ila Harshbarger Lucille Heaney Fern Brewster Maxine Hughes PLEDGES I a Vert a Graham Fern Oliver Ruby McCowan Winona Me Michael I unice Batman Lorraine Campbell Mildred Baldwin Phi Chi Delta 1 ' t row Burke Bradbury Bowen. Cobcrly Ferguson. . ' nd row: Graham Harsh barftcr. Jensen Major Masters. Ud row McCowan MiJev. Miller Kuv, Sell 1 throw Thomp- son. Sytsma Johnson Oliver 5th row VLMichael. Ncdrow Kirkman, Bryan. Burris. brh row Brewster. McKenna. Holland Griffith. Page Seventy eight Pauline Hixman Betty bi n ' nfti RUTH Cox Hli i SHAW Miss Guaci- card Delta Sigma Epsilon President Vice President Secretary - T reasurer family Adviser 1st row Almquist. Baker Bennett Cox. Felton 2nd row Graf. Hark ness, Heaney Horner. Hu x man rd row Johnson. Jordon. Kirk man Krettzcr N v d r o w Bonder. 4th row Philip, Roper. Scott. Shaw Smith 5th row Turman. Vallottc. Wade Weber. H. Wilev. W. Wilev Williams. ACTIVES A r vena Almquist Bet tv Bennett Ruth Cox Zelm.i Jane Felton Marcella Horner Paulino Huxman Helen Johnson Finnic Doris Kirkman Elisc Krcit .cr Dolores Nedrow Bender Izella Philip Helen Shaw Helen Weber Winifred Wiley Margaret Williams PLEDGES Betty Baker Ethel Harkncss Lois Heanev Dons Jordon Lillian Roper Catherine Smith Phyllis Turman Maxine Vallate Dorilvn Wade Helen Wilev Ruth Nelson Joyce Ferguson Vera Modcn Wanda Mae Scott Page Seventy ntnc lit row Bartholomew Bur nett Burwell. Caldwell. Carter Clark Cobcrlv Kappa Phi A iv Hildebrand Melba Burwbll Doris Whitni y EVALEEN LEBSACK - President I ' ire President Secretary Treasurer 2nd row Combs Combs. Dragt. Evans. Erusher. Gitk. Grant Vd row G Hildebrand lack son Jennison Maresch Miller, Moon Parker •4th row: Plant E Reynolds, I. Reynolds. Scranton. Sebeiius. Sloan Try bom 5rh row: Vickers Watkins. Weber Webs Wilson Wray. Yeager. 6th row. Whitney. Wharton. ACTIVES Marie Bartholomc Annalee Burnett Melba Bur seel 1 Ruth Clark Esther Coberly Ecrna Combs Fleta Combs Evelyn Caldwell Esther Carter Julia Dragt Louise Evans Ruth I rusher Olive Grant Imogenc Gtck Amy Hildebrand Grace Hildebrand Mae Jackson Kathryn lennison Berta Cline Evaleen l.cbsack lean Miller Marie Moore Doris Maresch Marie Martin lla Plant C leone Parker Esther Reynolds Irene Reynolds Maxine Robertson Helen Shaw Wanda Mae Scott Frances Scranton Pearle Snowbarger Maxine Sebeiius Josephine Trybom Fac Vickers Hazel Webs Evelyn Watkins Helen Weber Dorothy Wilson Doris Whitney Helen Wray Inc Yeager PLEDGES Bea Sloan Stella Crawford Maxine McMullen I Norma Stuart Lois Simons Virginia Link Lctha Mac Short Lima Valent a Marguerite Salmons I Gladys Kuhn LoRce King Celia Sainer Page Eighty Sigma Sigma Sigma M Catherine masters v, c , President L W)IA Ml - R MIS Secretary Lucille Hisei i . Miss Clara Snyder Facuitu Adviser 1st row Bcason Bellman. L Burris R Burris. 2nd row Campbell Coberly Dimmit t F rusher Vd row Gieblcr H i se y. Kerschen Masters. ■4th row McKenna Mermis Miller Rccd ‘ith row ' Reynolds. Scranton. Skclly Snyder ACTIVES Kathrvn Bellman Lenorc Burris Lorraine Campbell Gwendolyn Dimmitt Helen Gieblcr Lucille Hisey Catherine Masters Lydia Mermis Margaret Reed PLEDGES Nixie Reason Wilburma Bright Ruth Burris Ruth Coberly Willadine Dillon Ruth T rusher Helen Green Clara Hampl Ollic Hosteller Rosalie McBride Irma Miller Esther Reynolds Page Eighty -one 1st row. Brakcbill Butler S. Gal vert Daniels. Dowse. 2nd row: I ' cltcn George. Goeptert Griffith Hartshorn Vd row, Hunsicker. John son Louderbaugb. Major •♦th row Mosher Reed. Reach Starr Syisma 5»h row Thompson. Wear. Wilson. Wright Zimmerman. Sigma Alpha lota ZEl.MA JANE F EL TEN Dorothy Hunsicker Naomi Grim mi iLn brummitj M iss Maude Gorham Vice President Secretary Treasurer Fuiultu Adviser actives Ho Brummitt Ruth Butler Eleanor Calvert Betty Daniels Zelma Felton Naomi Griffith Carol vn Goepfert Mildred George Dorothy Hunsicker Wilma Louderbaugb I st her Major Anne Reed Patricia Start Vivian Sytsma Juanita Thomson Betty Wear Dorothy Wilson Tern Wright Bonnie Zimmerman PLEDGES Doris Brakobill Susan Calvert Lois Jane Dunlap Marcia Hahn Grace Hartshorn Beatrice Johnson Blanch Mosher Marguerite Roach Page Eighty -two 1st row: Garlow Bur well. Fellers. 2nd row : Johansen. C» i c k. Holmes, Wd row: hold, Rogers. Reynolds. Rock Jth row M Stevenson I. Stevenson. Van Staalduinc. ACTIVES Marjorie Fellers Blanche Garlow Imogenc Gick Bonnie Holmes Anna Johansen Patricia Rockhold Claudia Rogers Mildred Stevenson Iris Stevenson Frede Van Staalduine PLEDGES Gwendolyn Dougherty Marguerite Fesslor Edith Ganson Mary Huddleston Irene Reynolds Alice Santner Georgia Ward Lorraine Young Theta Sigma Upsilon Bonnie Holmes President Marjorie fellows vice president Anna Johansen Secretary Iris Stevenson T nasurcr Mrs Dorothy Sampson f aculty Adviser Page F.ujhty three Pi Kappa Sigma norma McMu llen ' 1 iv K I MAR ZELLER Miss Louise Paxton 1st row: Zeller Trvbom. Pet r a. sc k 2nd row McMullen Me- Michael l.inebaugh. Jewell rd row Jensen Smith. Bogart . 1‘residont S ( r, tgfy Treasurer fmuitu Adviser ACTIVES Marie Bogart Norma McMullen Clara Hemphill -Smith Marv Zeller PLEDGES Edna Howat Elaine Jensen Nina Jewell Lottie Linchaugh Evelyn Petrasek Sarann Riffel Rachel Strong Reva Wharton 1st row Mrs. O. I Bolingcr. House Mother Balman. Bar rows. Berndt. Bolingcr Broad foot. 2nd row. Brungardt. Carney. Davidson Dirks. Edwards F ' cl lers. Vd row: I ox. Gumm. Hawes. Herron. Hunley Johnson 4th row: Jones. Koelling. McCandles Mermis. Mitchell. Mosier 5th row Nelson Pivonka. Rawson Ricgel. Rupp. Sampson 6th row Schracder Staab. Stalcup Stenger. Strong Stuart. Sum merson ACTIVES John Barkley Bruce Berndt Tom Brungardt Floyd Balman O. F Bolingcr Leroy Carter Lawrence Carney Harry Crcagcr Eugene Dirks Gaylord Dawson Kenneth Id wards Warren Eellers Harry Gumm Pete Haas Harold Ha wes Robert Hclman Osmond Hunley Jack Johnson Everett Jones Bill Kell Vyrl Lew hi iter John Lund Hugh McCandless Benny Mermis Oscar Mitchell Tom Mosier Alfred Nelson Tom Pivonka James Rawson Paul Rupp Ward Ricgel Alvin Staab Ernest Staab James Sampson Vernon Schraeder Vernon Stuart Wilbur Strong Paul Stenger Marion Stalcup I rank Sum merson PLEDGES Marvin Broadfoot Jack Brown Claude Dorman Bill Dye Norman Erlich Warren Fox Walter Groff Archie Hantla Lee Herron Ted Hoover Jack Isbell Everett Koelling Marvin Lacey Carol Leichlitcr Don Michael Lawrence McPherson Robert Rath John Renner Dean Saylor Sylvan Sidesingcr John Sipe Keith White Ncwland White Kenneth Wilson Page Eighty- live Phi Sigma Epsilon Oscar Mrn HI 1 1 President 1 rank S ' MMERSON Vice President Jack Johnson Secretary JAMES SAMPSON Treasurer Dr. R L WELTY Faculty Adviser 1st row: Brock Butler Car son. Davis. Flora. Galloway 2nd row: Garten. Heitsch- midt Jenkins. Lauver. Maag. Mathews. 1rd row: Meckel. Nicholas. Pearson. Rcist. Robinson •1th row: Sharp. Tichenor Van Doren. Webs. Wooster, Zeigler. Phi Mu Alpha I James Jenkins . rnN COURTLAND MAAC. Dr Rudolph Anfinson. Mr Homi r Keller ACTIVES John Butler Jim Davis Herb Meul Glenn Garten Russell Miller Kenneth Heitsebmidt Rex Pearson James Jenkins Edward Purdy Philip Lauver Lloyd Rcist Courtland Maag Laurence Webs Marion MattbcwsCarl Wicst Lyman Wooster PLEDGES Bill Bone well Wilbur Brock Galen Flora President I Vice President [ _ Secretary I Treasurer I Faculty Advisers I Vernon Meckel I Newell Mullen Paul Nicholas Frank Per rone .1 D. Sharp Robert Tichenor I Robert Wessel Page Btghty-six Phi Delta Chi 1st row: Anderson. Agile w. Adams. Brady. Brown. Bollig. 2nd row Boyer. Clough. Car- roll. W. Elder K Elder. Gaumer. Jrd row G i e s t. Gordon. Greiner Harper. Harkness. Hop- pes. ■♦throw Kennedy. C LaRosh. Larson. G. LaRosh Lawson Lucas. Hklmhr Miller Ci.air Anderson Walter Gaumer Mr. Walter Wallerstedt 5th row McKenna. McElrov. L Miller H. Miller. Moore. Painter — — President Stentary Treasurer Fortuity Advisvt 0 th row Pekarek. Robbins Settles Shedivctz. Simpson. Smith. ACTIVES Harold Adams Bud Agnew Clair Anderson Lidclis Bollig Jay Boyer l.cland Brown Dean Carroll Vernon Qough Keith Elder Willard Elder Walter Gaunter Edward Gordon Albert Greiner Vance Harkness Dexter Harper Frank Hoppes Paul Kennedy Carl LaRosh George LaRosh Lloyd Larson Maurice Lawson Paul Lucas Warren Me Elroy Lawrence Miller Irvin McKenna I iclmer Miller Floyd Moore LaVerne Painter Gordon Pekarek Robert Rice Melvin Robbins Dean Settles Jerry Sharp Clark Simpson Everett Smith Howard Stehwien Marvin Stehwien Clayton Shedivctz. Audrey Stinemctz John Wallace Eldon W ise PLEDGES Robert Berry Maurice Blake James Finley Peter Goebel George Helm Ralph Klienschmidt Bert Kvasnicka Clifford Lahman Kenneth Mock Paul Miller Walter Spaulding Bob Wilson Page Eighty-seven 39 rA f . ' ?■ £ 1st row: Andregg. Atkins. Barnes, K Barnes. Barragrcc, C. Beymer. Bice. 2nd row: Birrer. Cardona. Cole. Collier. Cunningham. Ed- wards. 3rd row: Harwell. Gordon. Gunter Harding. Joy Kahlcr King. 4th row Matthes. Mo wry. Robinson. Rothc. Roycc. Ruch- lin. Samuclson 5rh row Schlegel. Schrieber. Stevens. Stewart. Stuivc. 6th row: Waeldin L. Wal- lace Shade Small. M. Wallace. Watkins. Wiley Sigma Tau Gamma IVAN BIRR! I- Pn V ice Pn i See i ROLAND KAHLER Treasurer MR. JAMES R START Faculty Adviser ACTIVES John Atkins Guv Barnes Claude Bice Ivan Birrer Jasper Cardona James Cluff Herb Cole Kent Collier Louis Cunningha Dale Gordon Herbert Harding Art Joy Roland Kahlcr Max King Norville Robinson Lee Rothc Wayne Samuclson Bard Stevens Roland Stewart Walter Stuivc Vernon Waeldin Lewis Wallace Dale Shade Herb Small PLEDGES Ward Andrcgg Kenneth Barnes Austin Barragrcc Clvde Beymer Vryl Edwards Eranklin Farwell Karl Gunter Joy Roycc Nyal Ruehlen Milton Wallace Max Watkins James Wilev Paac Fiahtu-eiaht Extra Curricular Activities The grand gesture of going to college to get an " education” is superseded by a sincere, intrinsic desire on the part of the student to prepare and to find within himself those inherent abilities capable of being developed. Thus is conceived the true leader, the real success. In order to do all of this, the average student is aware that he must gain some extraneous exper- ience and training beyond the classroom and academic pursuits: and he turns to extra-curricular activities. Bulletins, news dispatches, just plain advertising, from every college, attempt to impress us that " — ample opportunity is provided for developing those traits and characteristics which tend toward genuine leadership. " From participation in activ- ities merely for divertissement, comes the realization that sometime, someday, there will be a time when this knowledge will give life its meaning. So — by the time we are juniors and seniors we enroll in some religious organ- ization. such as the Y M C A or Y W C A. or Newman Club, not because we are told it will look well on our transcript, but because we now realize the broaden- ing. socializing effect which such associa- tions have for us. Essentially we con- ceive this as a desirable faculty for the fu- ture. From the general activities we are eventually led to choose the few specific ones that fit well with our work There are. however, some disadvan- tages and abuses of these lauded oppor- tunities. Many students enter college with the sole idea of having a good time, and decide, reasonably enough, that par- ticipation in many extra-curricular activi- ties will aid them in that manner Surely always having something to do being superficially important, making friends and contacts, and having a part in many different things, are evidences of " getting around. " Of course, this deters from the more serious lectures and text book learn- ing. as well as from definite social activi- ties. In contrast there is the student who withdraws within himself, perhaps stud- ies a great deal, but who at any rate, does not take advantage of the means provided to thrust him from his shell. The real advantage of extra-curricular activities is gained in associations and con- tacts. It is the problem of the student to strike a balance and determine what is worthwhile. Here at Fort Hays State the means arc provided, so that a conscicn rious student need never graduate without some of the necessary experience which is gained in college pursuits other than in classrooms. Page Eighty nine Student Council rhe Student Council, under the super vision of Dean F B. Lee. is the governing body, representing the students for just and cificient government In administering its duties according to the student constitution of this college, the Student Council declares all special holidays. with the consent of the administration), sponsors school elec- tions regulates social activities, appoints special committees, decides on Pike Day i the college holiday ), administers justice whenever it is needed for campus offenses, and helps to provide other types of enter- tainment for the students. I his year the Student Council chose a Student Constitutional Revision Commit tee to bring the constitution up to date. The C ommittee was chosen from the members ol various classes, thus affording a type of training which will prove invaluable in later life I he Student Council is composed of 15 members chosen Irom the senior, junior, sophomore, and freshman classes. Wilbur De oung was chosen presiding officer of Pilji’ .Vfflf y the council for this year. James Finley has served as vice-president, and Galen Flora as secretary. Student Council members are Amy Hil debrand Dan Stewart, Robert Culley, Stanley Jensen. Ansel Tarrant. Marion Robbins. James Sampson. Pauline Hux man. Jack Johnson. John Atkins. Harry Older. Albert Griener and Harold Adams The Women ' s Leadership Organization 1 he Women’s Leadership Organization is composed of a group of women whose primary purpose is to promote leadership among the women on the campus. Election to the group is based upon the record of leadership and achievement shown. A can didate must be a recogm ed campus figure and outstanding in some special depart- ment An extensive list of prospective lead- ership timber is suggested by the existing group, from which the Women Faculty Members elect the members. The organization of men’s dormitories known as Lewis Field is unique and inter- esting. It is unique because it is one of the very few of its kind in the country. It is interesting because of the purpose it serves and the activities it sponsors . Beginning five years ago Lewis Field was a pioneer movement. The barracks were poorly furnished, not adequately heated, nor were they well lighted. Only the barest necessities were available in bath and toilet facilities. At the head of this organization was a man of vision, cour age. and ability — Dr W D. Moreland of the college faculty Today one can see the results of his work In the place of large barren halls and crowded sleeping quar ters. in every apartment one finds com fortable chairs, studv tables and desk lamps, new gas heaters, and a radio. Now only six men sleep where ten or twelve formerly slept Locker space is provided tor every man. A regularly paid janitor keeps each apartment clean. The magnificent Lewis Field Stadium is the latest addition Here a large num her of men make their homes in comfort. No convenience is lacking A recreation hall is furnished with pool tables and ping pong tables. In the lounge room, chromium plated furniture lends an air of cheerfulness and comfort. A fine piano, card tables, good magazines and numerous daily papers complete the picture. This year Mrs. Lewis, wife cf the late president of the college, assumed new du- ties as ’mother” of Lewis Field. She finds jov in her work as general hostess, caring for the sick, and advising all her boys” in numerous matters. Mother Lew is has filled a vacancy in the heart of many a lonesome boy and during the few months she has been with them the men of Lewis Field have learned to love her. Andy Riegel, who is the general super visor over Lewis Field, is also popular with the boys, well liked and efficient This is his second year in his present posi lion. Politically, socially, and scholastic ally. Lewis Feild has advanced until today it is prominent in each field. A sound health program, greater selectivity of ap plicants. and the strong leadership of Doc tor Moreland, have placed a definite stamp of high quality upon Lewis Field men Page S’meiu one Y. M. C. A. The Young Men’s Christian Association on the Fort Hays campus is one of the three outstanding organizations concerned primarily in extend ing the religious and social interests of college life. The programs have consisted of talks and lectures given by students faculty members, and ministers of this locality. The Y M. besides other activities, has taken active interest in the college intra-mural program In cooperation with the other religious organizations of the campus the Y M helps sponsor Religious Emphasis Week " each spring semester At various times during the school year the Y s have joint meetings This year the Y M.C A has been under the direction of Standlee V Dalton faculty adviser Walter Keating, senior from Lincoln was acting president for the first semester and Allen Mitchcm junior from Oakley, was acting president for the second semester Y. W. C. A. The YWCA, strives to attain high religious ideals in regard to campus living The year ' s program included Round the World " talks, group discussions and charm st udv. Creative Leisure and Freshman In terest groups have been especial projects. " Get Acquainted Day " and Religious Emphasis Week are the annual events fostered by the " Y " The Mother Daughter banquet was held May 6. Miss Maude Gorham is faculty sponsor of the group. The Cabinet consists of Frances Scranton. Mildred George. 1 uise Evans. Annalee Burnett Leona Bra v Lorene Harger Ruth Frusner Margaret Paxton Doris Whitney Verna Wendelin Dorothv Stutzman. and Alberta Jennings. Pi Gamma Mu Kansas Theta Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu was established on the Fort Havs Kansas State College campus in I 1 . Founded as a national social science honor society, it has as its purpose the advancement of the cause of the scientific study of social problems. Membership is limited to juniors seniors, graduate students instructors and alumni in the field of social science who have attained a high degree of scholarship in that department. CHAPTER ROLL Dean Agnew Ivan Birrer Mr. Borden Mr Burnett Mrs. Cruise Gerald Davis Mr Dobosh Mrs. Golden Miss Gorham Eva Hedges Wayne Howell Dr Kelly Dean Lee Mrs Landrum Dr McCartney Mabel McCoy Miss McMindes Dr. McGinnis Dr Moreland l loyd Reynolds Mr Rouse Miss Snyder Iris Stevenson Dr. Streeter Dr. Weltv Dr Wiest Mr Wilson Newman Club l he Newman Club is a Catholic organization deriving its name from their patron. Cardinal Newman who was outstanding for his intellec ualily and spirituality The purpose of the Newman Club is to strengthen and fortify the spiritual life of the students to stimulate and increase their interest and knowledge in religion to bring about their mutual acquaintances . and to engender a feeling of solidarity and strength through social contacts. I he program of the Newman Club is threefold: religious, educational, and social It embraces voluntary discussion groups, inquiry or question box classes, lectures by lay and clerical speakers and general social activities as dances, games picnics, and outings Officers arc Paul Stengcr pres Thomas Brungardt. vice pres I om Mosirr. sccrcetarv Mr James R. Start, faculty sponsor and Rev. Den nis Tarter, chaplain. Vagt Ninety -two Page Ninety -three International Relations Club In May. 1936. Dr Welty helped 10 organize and became the sponsor of the International Relations Club on the campus. The purpose of the Club is to study material of national and international importance and to keep the member informed of the daily world events. The Club is fortunate to have at its disposal a library furnished by the Carnegie Peace Endowment. Membership in this dub is limited to thirty five members, and each must prove himself interested in the field of international relations and have at least one semester of college work The president of the club is Margie Holland Other officers are Tom Smith vice-president Katherine .Jennison secretary. Wayne Howell, membership chairman Lcnorc Burris and Robert French, program chair man. and Gwen Dimmitt. social chairman. The Quill Club is an honorary organization for the purpose of further- ing writing abilities among students The chapter located on this campus is a member of the American College Quill Club Each year the club sponsors a writing contest open to all regularly enrolled students, for the purpose of bringing out latent talent among the college group. Officers of the Quill Club this year were: Chancellor. Gwen Dimmitt Vice-Chancellor Dr Zins er. Scribe, l.enorr Burris Warden of the Purse Naomi Griffith. Keeper of the Parch ents. Dr. Streeter I he active members were Dr I B Streeter Dr. M I McGinnis. Dr H. A. Zinszer Shirley Gibson Naomi Griffith. Gwen Dimmitt and Lcnore Burris Pledges were Willadine Dillon. Josephine I ills. Clark Carlile. Dorilvn Davenport Sene Carlilc. Lottie Linebaugh. and I ranees Scranton Seventh Cavalry Seventh Cavalry is an organization of undergraduate men noted for leadership and outstanding abilities Membership is limited to those who arc voted into the club unanimously the total not to exceed fifteen kach vear Seventh Cavalry publishes the student directory l Delator! and grants a semester’s scholarship to one man student, the selection being made on the basis of need, scholarship, and achievement The aim of Seventh Cavalry is to develop leadership to promote worthwhile activities, and to advance college training. The active members are Wilbur DeYoung Clark Carlile. Lyman Wooster Janus Sampson John Barkley. Ward Reigel. Pom Smith. Jack Johnson Lawrence Romeiscr, Hugo Pfortmillcr Wayne Loomis. Claude Bice. Herbert Cole, and Max Hughes. Wilbur DeYoung is president ; Vice President Max Hughes is pictured at the right Delta Epsilon Delta Epsilon is a National Honorary Science Society whose purpose is to stimulate interest in scientific attitude and research l o be eligible for membership a student must be a major in the science department must be a senior, and show definite superior scholarship. 1 he officers of the local chapter are President. I W. Albertson Vice President. I W. Chappell Secretary -Treasurer. Standlee V Dalton Senators A. W Barton, and Harvey Zinxzer. The society holds regularly monthly programs at which both students and faculty present papers of scientific interest Page Ninety-four Page Ninvtu-I ' ue Engineer ' s Club The Engineer s Club is recognized on the college campus as a sub stantial organization responsible in some measure tor the progress of many young engineers who have gone ahead in their field. The enroll ment each semester ranges from thirty to forty members and includes students interested in all phases of engineering Programs are made up of outstanding speakers or research by the the members. Each year a day is set aside for engineers to have their banquet and engineer s dav. which brings to the campus some distinguished speaker. The officers of the club are ambitious young engineers worthy of mention They are: President Kenneth Moore Vice- President Virgil Thompson Secretary. Alford Stackhouse Treasurer Victor Tompkins Publicity Manager John Lund Professor E. I . Colyer sponsors the club and insures its success It is also through the perfect attendance of the Faculty Advisor Dr C L McCormick and his sound judgment that the purpose of the club is reached. Second Generation Students lust a chip off the old block! The same campus and same classrooms that were haunted by the parents are again filled with their walking likenesses — the children Like father like son — wc find these young peo pie traveling the same halls of learning and suffer g the same pangs of education The second -generation students arc indeed proud to claim and sound the praises of Our ' Alma Mater. Home Economics Club Home Economics Club is an organization of majors and minors in the department of Home Economics The club holds scheduled meetings once a month Through progams and social functions the spirit of Home Economics is fostered and each year representatives of the club attend the State Convention of Home Economics to share ideals with other girls and women over the country The club also maintains a loan fund of one hundred dollars to aid worthy Junior and Senior girls. Miss Margaret Haggart is the faculty sponsor and has been responsible for the mans interesting speakers and programs this year. The field of athletics is not limited to the college men of the Fort Ha vs campus The Women’s Athletic Association have seen to that’ Over fifty coeds have boosted the activities of the W.A.A. this season. During the winter months the W.A.A use the arena gym for basket ball hit pm baseball and tenniquoits W A A teams also compete in intramural contests. Not to be outdone by New York or San Francisco, the W A A used a World s Lair theme for the annual play dav on May fi Girls of several Western Kansas high schools attended as guests Yes the W A A are really a versatile bunch and no footing. " say thi bovs who attended the April Fool s Day party in the Women’s Building W A A members are Kirkman. Sire Rogers B Jury King Hilde brand. Horner Garlow lohnson Schlevmcyer, Bellman M. Jury. Fellers. Cncss Beard Schwart kopf Miller Johansen Reed. I ink Bogart and Jordon. fW Xmely-six Paue Ninety •set ' tn Graduate Club We dare not overlook wise and somewhat older group, who arc climbing higher and higher in the field of higher learning A group that knows the value of advanced training and preparation in the var- ious fields of education. In this group wr find future college professors and heads of the lead ing institutions Men and women who are climbing to the top. Those eligible for membership to this organization must be doing work toward a masters degree. Kappi Pi lo those who arc inclined to be artistically minded we present the art department and the National Art Fraternity. Kappa Pi. Nu Chapter of Kappa Pi was formed on this campus in the spring of 1937 Its purpose is to form a representative body of students who. on account of their artistic interests meet for the purpose of informal study and entertainment. To be a member of Kappa Pi a student must have a B average, have twelve hours accredited work in art and be an art maior or minor. Miss Mabel Vandiver is the sponsor ol the local organization I here are seventeen active members and pledges Helen Hintborn is president of Kappa Pi. Professional Club The purpose of the professional club is to create interest and promote a broader understanding in lines of professional work The membership includes all professions with the exception of pre engineers. I:ach year the club lakes a trip to some metropolitan center and visits laboratories, hospitals and law offices in order that the students can see for themselves the kinds of work for which they arc studying. The group meets weekly to report on investigations and research work. Parliamentary Law What to do and what not to do is what concerns the Parliamentary Law students Each Thursday at four P. M in Pickcn. a little group meets. At exactly 4 10 P M . Prof Brooks picks up his little black enrollment book clears his throat, and calls the roll At exactly 4 12‘y P M Teach. r Brooks takes up Roberts Rules and gives a five minute lecture on what to do At 4:17 P. M the chairman takes the chair At 4 17 3 A P M the secretary reads the minutes of the last meeting At 4:186 ' P M.. fur starts flying Melee of students who are telling others what not to do emerges every semester the cream of the politicians Without a doubt many of our outstanding politicians, both in our college and in our country, gained their ranks bv learning what to do and what not to do in a parliamentary law club. Page Ninety -eight Page Ninety-nine Tiger Club Maybe you aren t a two hundred pound tackle or a six foot-four basketball center, but even tf you are just a four foot five runt, you can help win the game by using your lungs That is the opinion of the Tiger club whose sole purpose is to produce pep With gold and black uniforms giving a solid splash of Fort Hays color to the basketball games, with voices lifted in vision on Go you Hays Tigers the Tiger club indeed formed a nucleus of pep which the student body and visit- ors could not overlook. Through the splendid example set by the pep clubs of the campus it is small wonder that school spirit runs as high as it docs on the campus of dear old F H. K. S. C. Tigerettes Rah Rah Fort Hays State ' echoes through the stadium, f ifty girls in attractive gold suede sweaters and black skirts form the heart of the cheering section at all athletic events The Tigerettes lead the pep rallies and often sponsor school varsities after the big games They also sponsor the annual election of the Home Coming King and Queen. Membership is honorary and each girl considers herself lucky to be elected into the Tigerettes. The organization s capably sponsored by Miss Mary Mac Paul with the help of president Margie Holland Wesley Girls Dormitory that ' s Wesley Hall. I if ty four girls — blondes brunettes, and red heads live here with Mrs. Wharton as house-mother. Wesley Hall is maintained by the Methodist for college girls and no place will you find more tun laughter, or hard work than in its spacious rooms long halls and large parlors. As at all dormitories the girls keep hours. This year Mother Wharton had a set of chimes installed to take the place of the regular bell to remind the girls that it was ten thirty and time to say good night During the the girls entertained with a picnic and later wilh an informal party at the Women s Building. Custer Across the creek and up the walk the young swain enters if he docsn i balk An imposing mansion with cighty-cight wards whose honor and safety Mother Mac guards. Custer Hall, on whose steps each night are seen amazing romantical sights — Fun-loving girls whom the lights blink on and hide disappoint ment with merry song. Pu jc One Hundred i -ADDED ATTRACTIONS L Page One Hundred Four We ' re Pretty Too Bcrntcc Bet tlu user Joyce F erguson lather Reynolds Patricia Rockhold Margaret Will tarns Lois Dowse Jmogene Gick Peggy Brown Nina Jewell Page One Hundred Fid Pugv One Hundred Six Laurence Romeiser r Pauline LLuxman Margaret Reed Ivan .1 Birrer Amy Hildebrand Clark Garble Gwendolyn Dim mitt Wilbur DeYoung Page One Hundred Seven Other Candidates — p 1A ojiuLaxitij c Dolores Nedrow ' Bender c Walter Qaumer t ' mn Or r, Hundred Eiuht Runners Up Hnid Baldwin Ruth Cox John Atkins Wilbur Brock Pckrv Brown Juanita Thompson John Sipc Floyd Balman Paqe One Hundred , me “Complete Building: Service” Paint and Wall Paper Headquarters A. C. HOUSTON LUMBER COMPANY KINGS KWALITY ICECREAM GOLDEN BELT BUTTER PURE CRYSTAL ICE HAYS CREAMERY and ICE COMPANY HAYS - KANSAS Don’t Say Ice Cream Say King’s Kwality Ice Cream " FIT FOR A KING " Mode only from the very purest products under the most son.tory conditions Served m all of the leading Drug Stores and Cities in Western Kansos t i v One Hundred Ten The Pause That Refreshes Hays Qcgfecfa Bottlin 9 Co - Phone 301 THE HAYS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Extends a Friendly Hand of Cooperation to Fort Hays Kansas State College Dorian ne Ensem ble Delicately Engraved Matched engagement and wedding ring in natural or yellow gold, set with perfect, care- fully selected diamonds. Exquisite rings— rich in beauty — a joy to beholdl TINY LITTLE TINY ond His Swing Band ★ ; ★ ♦ : t t • t t t ♦ —SOME BIGGER —SOME BETTER ; i t —BUT NONE i i t LOUDER Sterling by Towle i i i i t i i ♦ t i HAMILTON bulova Watches ELGIN Morrisons Jewelry Store 107 W 10th Phone 15 Pane One Hundred T tvelce THE POPULAR BAND FOR COLLEGE FUNCTIONS If 0 can be swung we can swing it For information contact Bob Hclmon or Rich Drciling I Booking out of Hays ' : MARK VAN BUREN, Manager V — — — — Your Headquarters ■for Relaxation and Entertainment FOX STRAND THEATER Greetings to the Students of Fort Hays THE KINGSPORT PRESS COVER DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS Kingsport, Tennessee ♦ Pane One Hundred Thirteen CITIZEN ' S LUMBER COMPANY 126 E. 11th St. Phone 437 Sinclair Service Station 700 Moin Phone 533 ELMO MEADE — JOHN LAUGHRIDGE BAXTER ' S FLOWER SHOP Phone 130 BRUNSWICK HOTEL Your Personal Appearance Moy Decide the Balonce Between Sucess ond Failure Let Us Contribute to Your Success By Keeping Your Shoes Soled, Sewed, ond Shined Schlegel Shoe Service 113 W. 10th Hoys, Kos. A.— --- Pogv One Hundred Fourteen FOR QUICK, DEPENDALBE SERVICE, CALL Meringer ' s Tailor Shop Phone 407 71 1 Main BUTLER ' S GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS UNDERTAKING FURNITURE WASHERS AND RADIOS The New Method Cleaners Hatters We Do Good Work and We’re Proud of It 944 1011 Fort St. FELLER ' S SERVICE STATION ! BETTER GASOLINE AND ! OILS j Eost 8th St. Hoys. Kas. ! HAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED j GOOD EYESIGHT IS PRICELESS PROTECT IT BY CONSULTING A SPECIALIST ! Broken Lens Duplicated — Save the Prices I DR. W. F. CZESKLEBA j Phone 167 Equipped With Modern Equipment South Main QUALITY HARDWARE Plus A PLEASING GIFT DEPARTMENT WINTER’S HARDWARE PHONE 16 810 MAIN HAYS. KANSAS Westing-house Washers and Ironers — Refrigerators Bendix — the Successor to the Washing Machine FURNITURE — NEW AND USED HOME FURNITURE COMPANY GEO. J. GOTTSCHOLK, Manager 802 Main Hoys, Kansas Phone 236 SLEEP when tired — EAT when hungry At BRUNSWICK HOTEL and Coffee Shop Pave One Hundred fifteen Retail Food Stores GRASS BROS. PHONE 4 HAYS, KANSAS FELTEN TRANSFER TRUCK LINES Daily Service Between Kansas City and Colby . PHONES . . KANSAS CITY, VICTOR 6429 — SAUNA. 40 — HAYS, 169 •f I I t I • j f » I NO. 1012 1107 MAIN PHONE 333 E • l _ iviy very Article Sold Bears An 121 E. 11TH Unconditonal Guarantee phone 839 SAFEWAY STORES A Page On e Hundred Sixteen Western Kansas ' Largest and Most Complete Five and Ten Cent Store The Store of Quality Se rvice and Price Duckiualls Store And I UNCHFONFTTF Page One Hundred Seventeen Page One Hundred Eighteen THOLEN’S JEWELRY AND OPTICAL SERVICE 804 Main Hoys, Konsos hneriecii- PREFERRED GIFT WQTCH ' ITOTLTO JEWELER } Umlwan m society! TEXT BOOKS NEW AND USED — BOUGHT AND SOLD LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS FOUNTAIN PENS TYPEWRITER SUPPLIES Everything Used in College CAMPUS BOOK STORE Across the Street from the College Books, Stationery J and Office Supplies Athletic Equipment Typewriters I Fountain Pens Greeting Cards Gifts, Gomes and Dennison Goods j Everything Used in School and Office j MARKWELL’S | BOOK STORE 1010 Main Hays, Kansas r“ Weisner’s Department Store THE LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE IN WESTERN KANSAS Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes Floor Covering, Glassware Maytag Washersand Man- gles, Ladies Ready to Wear, Groceries nd Meats, Victor RCA Refrigerators phones Kelvinator GR 74f RV Electrolux MEAT MARKET NotiOl lS 740 Radios PHONES DEPT. STORE 88 APPLIANCE 345 I Page One Hundred Sine teen WE BUY— WE SELL— WE TRADE Chevrolet Oldsmobile Used Cars AH Makes Sales And Service COMPLETE BODY AND FENDER WORK O’loughlin Motor Sale Day or Night Service On All Makes Phone 474 121 W. 12th _ Pdi c One Hundred Twenty li dir 11 BfTTf LIGHT IS THE SECRET TO BETTER SIGHT] Central Kansas Power Co. j I Page One Hundred Ttventu I ♦ • I I » • I I I I • I j f ♦ I Fountain Service Luncheonette Prescriptions Filled GEYER BROTHERS DRUGGISTS Phone 5 Hoys - Kansas We Deliver WHEN YOU LOOK FOR ENTERTAINMENT— REMEMBER ALWAYS A GOOD PROGRAM AT THE Star Theatre GOOD FEATURES POPULAR LOW PRICES GOOD SHORTS EVERYTHING FOR THE COLLEGE GIRL READY TO WEAR ACCESORIES SHOES MILLINERY i — . FRAZER ' S SMART SHOP Pilot One Hundred T uenty ST. ANTHONY ' S HOSPITAL SISTER ALOYSIUS, R N Superintendent THIS SPACE RESERVED AND PAID FOR BY THE ACTIVE STAFF I’age One Hundred T utentu three Geo. P hilip Scotty Philip Phono 53 : Homo Phono 302 | GEO. PHILIP | SON ★ I DEALERS IN HARDWARE COAL and GAS j HEATERS and RANGES PAINT OIL. GLASS CUTLERY ★ Eight and Main I H °V Konsos I Pa jc One Hundred Twenty-four We Offer the CHOICE SELECTIONS in A Complete lino ot Drugs, Sundries, Cosmetics and Candies Combined with Attention to the Filling of Your Prescription We have enjoyed serving the FHKSC Students HARKNESS PHARMACY In Hays Over 30 Years 716 Main : Phone 76 FORI) V8 MERCURY 8 LINCOLN ZEPHYR TWENTER MOTOR CO. HAYS. KANSAS THE OLDEST BANK IN ELLIS COUNTY The FIRST NATIONAL BANK Member of fhe F.D.I.C. Hoys, Konsos Pdift ' One Hundred Twenty five WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS Open All Night WHITE PALACE INN 105 EAST 1 OTH WE WELCOME YOU BACK NEXT FALL PHONE 105 LARZALERE BAKERY THE HOME OF BREAD, CAKES ROLLS Wholesale and Retail PHONE 640 Piiyr One Hundred Twenty -six THE HAYS CITY FLOUR MILLS ! The h igh quality of Sem- ! | oline Flour is not left to j j chance. It is controlled 1 ! by highly trained chem- j j ists in a modern equip- j i ped laboratory every 1 I I j step from the grading j | of wheat to the finished j product is checked and j • double checked to assure | I t ! the finest baking qual- j | ity. i i i i i i i i 1 i . . PHONES . . . Office 65 : Plant 330 MANN S I. G. A. STORE Free Delivery Phone 1115 1 12 W. 1 1th St. i THE MODES SHOP Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Perry Apparel and Gifts | for Men and Women { Phone 688 Lomer Hotel Bldg. HAYS - KANSAS T. (i. Reed and Sons Exclusive GROCERIES AND MEATS FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES MODERN Phone 480 Hoys, Kansas The FARMER’S STATE BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. Each Deposit Account Insured up to $5,000 Under Federal Deposit Insurance Plan CASH AND SURPLUS $100,000 Page One Hundred Twenty seven j i J • ♦ j • i i i j » i i i MODERN EFFICIENT Phone 400 JEP ' S SUPER-SERVICE STATION PONTIAC CARS GMC TRUCKS BUICK CAPS SALES and SERVICE BEN DREILING MOTORS Phone 192 Hoys, Kansas 108 E. 13th LAUNDRY Direct Service to Over One Hundred Western Kansas Towns CALL 738 IDEAL LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING Cage One Hundred T iVtntymne News Isn’t News when it is from two to six hours old Nothing is more perishoble than news j READERS OF THE J HAYS DAILY NEWS i do not read of world-wide, nation-wide, state-wide and local happen- ings when they are stale Teletypes of the Authoritative Associated Press brings in news until within a few minutes of the time the Hays Daily News is printed ond being delivered to your door. FOR i Today ' s News Today Read the Hays Daily News It covers its territory like a blanket of snow l N. F. ARNHOLD Hays HARDWARE Plainville f’aue Om- Hitndtcd Thir.tu FRIGIDAIRE REFRIGERATORS THE METER MISERi HOAG WASHING MACHINES AND OTHER HARDWARE Ballroom and Banquet Facilities Always Available for you at the Lamer OUR MARK OF QUALITY FOR BETTER HOMES— LOWER UPKEEP LONGER LIFE Pratt and Lambert Paints Curtis Silentite Frames and Windows Curtis Millwork Colofex Vaporseal ond Board Insulation Balsam Wood Insulation Red Top Perforated Rock Lath Red Top Ploster Metalane Weothership Quality Lumber —Shingles— Asphalt Roofing — Cement — Bnc Everything in Building Materials t ♦ When Time Means Money Our Service Pays I THE TREAT-SHAFFER LUMBER CO. H. HAVEMANN. Monogcr HAYS 208 W. 9th St. KANSAS Paqe One Hundred Thity-am Qei 7 hat CIgAAac J!.ooJz.... • FORMALS • COLLEGE DAYS • SPORTS EVENTS M CLASSIC STM Vuui Orv Hundred Thirty- ttco 15 FOR ACTION -PROMPT SERVICE 15 FOR ING F.H.K.S. IS FOR COOPERATION BETTER MERCHANDISING AT ALDWER COST. . . DRUG CO. THE REXALL STORE 1007 MAIN PHONE 80 Page One Hundred Thirtu three Symbol of Leadership STYLE APPEAL Plus DOLLAR APPEAL H A V 114 W. 11th ’S Hays, Ivans. .I »H Ah ' t’mi— «»r t n|v£r»ul .Studi . GAS. OIL, TIRES And Accessories PARKER’S TRUCK STATION MEALS. DRINKS AND SHORT ORDERS ERNIE ' S INN CAFE { 800 East Eighth Street — Hays, Konsas | Phone 515 Paqc One Hundred Tbirtu fouc HOME COOKING That Will Please You Delicious Foods Quality Service The meeting place for college students We Solicit And Appreciate Your Patronage ELITE CAFE MEMBER OF NATIONA L RESTAURANT ASSOCIATION Mr. and Mrs. John Sahli West Tenth Hays, Kansas Puoc One Hundred Thirty fit.

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

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


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


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


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


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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