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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 110

 

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1943 volume:

-- T - ■ Service and Choice Quality Meals and That Snack Between Classes Sweet Things for the Sweet Automatic Phonographs for Every Occasion PHONE 90 SPORTS - CAMPUS - FORMALS CAMPUS CLOTHES FOR ALL OCCASIONS Smartest, Newest Things to Wear GET THAT CLASSIC LOOK i Grass Brothers 8 1 Will Food That Pleases Phone 4 Hovs, Kansas 235 West I Oth Not SUPERMAN But SUPER SERVICE FELTEN TRANSFER AND TRUCK LINES Fiom Kansas City to Colby HAYS, KANSAS Phone 169 LEVI EHS TO HIE EDITORS FROSH WEEK Sits: The tradition ,tt the Fori Hays State ollcgc campus is that all freshmen caught disobeying cer- tain restrictions during Freshman Week, wlmh precedes initiation, arc given a touch of unnatural color about the face and neck through a rather ‘ extensive ' ‘ use of lipstick at i lie hands of upper classmen Tins is, however, only one of the informalities suffered bv the I rosh of I If K S ( He is rci|uircd to wc.it a badge 1 several vtars ago it was a cap, next it was a large yellow pm, ibis vear n was a cardboard tag, what lie wears next vear will probable depend upon how many stamps lie has left in Ins ration book I and there is usually a belt line waiting loi him in the a I lev back of Jones ' s " ! Freshmen girls usualh stiller no such physical injuries, but tlu-v often look a bit washed out, " cs|vciall on the " mi nus makeup " days. 1 have enclosed a picture of one of our fresh men receiving the cus- tomary courtesies, complete with the trimmings June Schweitzer, freshman from ( Kbornc, Kansas, is the siibfcct. one of the tormentors (continued on p. 3) 8 LETTERS TO THE EDITORS (continued) is Lcland Mason, the other is unidentified. BOB TOMBAUGH Burden, Kansas CAMOUFLAGE OF SABOTAGE? Sirs: In making our float for the annual Homecoming Day parade we followed closely the instruc- tions in the article " Camouflage " published in your last issue. Thus we fashioned a tank, covering all both essential and non-essential parts as you instructed, with the exception of Jim Hopper, whom we found a bit difficult to keep in a dormant stage. Our pretty girl was Verna Jane Thompson, her atten- dant Elmo Carmichael. For a foundation we used a late model 1924 Ford coupe, complete with four wheels and tires. The student pictured standing beside the tank is Jack Grant, freshman cheerleader from Grccns- burg, Kansas. We wish to apolo- gize for the seemingly bowedness of his legs — it is probably either a delusion or a photographer ' s error. The photographer always catches ir, doesn ' t he?) SIG TAUS Hays, Kansas (continued on p. 4) YESTERDAY TODAY TOMORROW A Great Name COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 201 East 10th Phone 301 Without Public Opinion Nothing Can Succeed, With Public Opinion Nothing Can Fail — Abraham Lincoln Hays Chamber of Commerce 3 LETTERS TO THE EDITORS (continued) DR. SCOTT RETURNS Sirs: Dr Ira O Scott joined the Army Specialist corps as a commissioned officer two days before the corps was disbanded by the Secretary of War. He retained his commission until January 15, and then returned to his teaching position at Fort Hays State This is the reason why his picture is not with the Educa- tion faculty group. PAUL T SCOTT Hays, Kansas Sirs: A rumor has reached my cars that vou arc having a beauty con- test m your college in preparation for publishing the school annual I cannot be present at this worthy occasion; however, I am sending a recent photograph of myself hoping rhar you will consider me a contestant for this worthy prize. My measurements are height 5 ft 7 in . weight 104 lbs., waist 25, bust 28, hips 56, ankle 6 ' .-, calf 8! feet size 9! 2 . 1 have blond hair, blue eyes, and have, as you can see, a rather charming smile of which I am justly proud (continued on p. 5) REVEILLE’S COVER lt ' » well worth turning to pages 42-15 to see another view of the Reveille King and Quern a well as pictures of the candidates lor King and ( ;cn and other pictures taken 41 the lull Our King .tnd Queen 4rc Jack Mile sophomore, from Marysville, and Mildred Albertson, |unior from Hass The king and spiceti were chosen hi the students this scar Each organi aoon sub- mitted candidates From this gioup live nominees were elUHen lor king and live for queen A final election was licld and the results were not announced until tile crown- ing of the King and Queen at the Hall EDITOR: Dolores Tholen HI SI NESS MANAGER: Bill Hotkert ASSOCIATE EDITOR: Richard Welts ASSIST ANT BUSINESS MANAGER: Marion Boss CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER: l-arrv Yost ASSIST ANT PHOTOGRAPH! R: Hob Tombaugh ORGANIZATIONS: Aiinahcllc Das is. V aleria Dasgall. Mars Luc Hall (.REEK EDITOR: Muriel Cook son OPY WRITERS: Marie Hosvk. Betts Radclilfc. Torn Man- sicker I At I LTV ADVISORS: Paul T Scott. W alter W allcrstcdr I N .RAVERS: Mid-Continent Engraving Cumpanv PRINTERS: NL. Cormick- Armstrong Cumpanv, W ichita PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHER: likey Studio All Diamonds Were Not Created Equal LOOK INTO THE DIAMOND DIAMONDS . . the ultimate in gills, man s groalesl qift ol love a girl s most cherished and en dur- ing possession. Make your selection Ihe modern woy Irom oui collection ol scien Mically graded diomonds. Bcoulilul diamonds, e.perlly graded by a registered jeweler. Now you are assured of glorious beauty, authentic value ond a diamond ol lested quality. THOLEN JEWELRY 804 Main Si. Registered Jeweler American Gem Society 4 Always a Good Show B. F. ADCOCK. Manager Air-Conditioned Comfortable Seats LETTERS TO THE EDITORS (continued) Thank you for your kind atten- tion. I Ni l DA ROOST Sway back, Kansas Ed.’s note: • Due to lack of space, Miss Roost ' s picture was not printed. However, we wish to enlighten her of the fact that there is no beauty contest— two students arc merely picked as achievement king and cpicen through their more or less extended contacts throughout the campus Were sorry, Miss Roost — f-D. 1 1 Ta r a ;■ " if - Dear Sirs • In your last issue you printed a picture of mv wife, my sister, and (continued on p. 6) REVEILLE REPORTS From— THE PRESIDENT THE DEANS THE EDITORS In the days of Custer and Sheridan, 1 a uniform-clad figure was not an uncommon sight on the streets of Hays. Hays was a beehive of ac- tivity, and the men stationed at Forr Hays he) [ted to make it buzz. ... A few years ago, an army or navy unifi orm on r lie e am pus won I d have caused a great deal of excite- ment. To have a bov friend in the army or navy meant prestige in the eyes of others. Today, we have, in a sense, gone back ro the davs id C uster and Sheridan. A uniform is a common sight. When school opened last fall, the remnants of the glider school soared away. The glider school had been sta- tioned in Hays all summer. It was not very long before the Civilian Pilots began to fly in. The college had contracted to train 440 pilots as a liaison group. Dr. George A. Kelly of the psychology depart- ment devoted Ins time to the Civilian Pilot Training program. When enlistment in the C.P.T. program was abolished by govern- mental order, the program was changed to the War Training Serv- ice, conducted along lines similar to tlic t P T. The green uniforms of the VC .T.S. became familiar to the people of Hays as well as to the students Hie men in thisgruup compensated for the students who were being inducted into other branches of the armed service . . in a way. The Women ' s Leadership Or- ganization sponsored Saturday night open houses in the Coliseum for the entertainment of the students and W T.S. pilots. . . At the end of February, the Flying Training Command personnel as- signed to head the newly insti- tuted college training program for aviation cadets arrived on the campus Fort Hays was one of the many colleges throughout the country chosen to train men of the Army Air Force. The training schedule includes lour major groupings— academic, military, physical and flying. The students arc enrolled as privates, and re- main privates until the completion of the course. They arc then sent to one of rhe Flying Training Com- mand Classification Centers as cadets and assigned to training as pilots, bombardiers or navigators. The purpose of the five month pro- gram is to prepare rhe men for c adet training in the AAF Flying Training Command. When the army first arrived, the discipline was strange to most of the students and faculty members. It was not uncommon ro see the students stand around in groups and watch the men march by, singing the Army Air Corps song. Before long, the hut, two, three, four " be- came as familiar to the students as it was to rhe army men themselves Thcglidcr pilots, the liaison pilots, and the army air force men have all been housed at Lewis Field and fed at Cody Commons. Lewis Field has been a home for main boys who attended Fort Hays, and now it is fitting that it should be used in the service of our country. LETTERS TO THE EDITORS (continued) myself, supposedly The correction which I would like for you to make is that the second woman in the picture is not my sister, as is stated, but is a total stranger ro both my wife and myself. However, it seems ro me that I have seen this woman; perhaps she ' s a flower vender in rhe city. For curiosity ' s sake I d like to know. CAPTAIN FORI ANAFT Pudunk Center Editor ' s note: • Our apologies ro Captain Forc- anaft, however, lie will be happy to learn that the unidentified woman has been identified. She is the mother of Mrs Lrta Lott, and her name is Mrs Ima Wcarv. She hails from Hays, Kansas, the metropolis of the west. - I D. Dear Sirs I noticed in your last issue of the " Reviellc " several important per- sons were entirely omitted from your issue, to sav nothing of mam errors found in names. 1)1 course. I ' m no editor, but it appears to me that such mistakes are inexcusable. It seems that wirh all the cheeking and rcchecking supposedly re- quired for such a major issue as yours ir should eliminate such embarrassing situations. Can you tell me why, then, everv year finds new names and faces slighted STUDl NT BODY (continued on p. 7) 6 I l l TERS TO THE EDITORS (continued) Editor ' s note: • Our apologies to all whose names or laces have Keen misrep- resented or omitted at any place m this magazine However, in criticizing us, we hope others keep in mind that only through a co- operation of HO ' , can a perfect magazine he secured, furthermore, the arising shortage of workers affects the magazine industry the same as am other industry. — I D. A BIT OF PRE-ELECTION PHILOSOPH YINC BY TOM WEBSTER TIGER POLITICS Corny Issues Highlight Fall Election Campaigns One free day for every day of class. " " Refreshments during the 10:30 and 3:30 classes every day. " " No tests. " " An informal varsity every night of the week except Saturday, when there will be a formal one " " Assemblies each week featuring Broadway chorus girls " " Shorter classes and higher grades, " and thus went the full election promises Little did the unsuspecting Frosh think that perhaps some of these promises would never be kept. They had always been told that college was great stuff and that anyone who would let Ins studies interfere with Ins college education was just a bookworm who would regret it all later 8 Vol. 29 REVEILLE May, 1943 REVEILLE’S PICTURES Larry Yosi, freshman from l.a Crosse, and Boh Tombaugh, sophomore from Burden, were rcs|x»nsihle for photo- graphing the events of the year for this issue of the Reveille Larrv is now in the Army Air Corps doing pluv graphs work Our loss is the Army ' s gain Boh is in the Naval Reserve- THEATRE The plays of (he Year PRESS The College Print Shop AVIATION War Training Service I ' lltilNml nt I ' urt llnv» Hull ' ll. Slate ( ill|.|ie muter tlic niitMtrvIntnn nf tlie Itcvellln Cnmnilitee OTHER DEPARTMENTS Letters to the Editors Life Goes to the Reveille Ball Reveille Reports Pictures to the Editors THE YEAR ' S EVENTS First Varsity of School Year Homecoming Orchestra Concert CLOSE-UP Tom Webster, by Larry Yost SPORTS Football Girls ' Sports Basketball Spring Sports WHERE ARE THE WOMEN • OION ' T WANT TO STUDY ANYWAY! TAKING CARE OF JUNIOR! LIFE RETURNS To The CAMPUS picnics, parties. udsing, or pist plain loafing, summed up in a few words. “Life Returns to the Campus. At the opening of school this scar lesser students svere hack, but that didn ' t affect the enthusiasm of those svho came hack to the campus the first week in September Freshman svcck began on September 4. and with it began a hu 2 of actisits that continued on till the end til Mas Activities svere planned lor the lust svcck to keep the “frcshics from get- ting too homesick for mother ' s cooking and lather ' s automobile. Tile annual all-school picnic seas held at the state park lor the students and members ol the luc tiles- This annual picnic dots more toward getting the students acquainted ssiili each other and with the facultv than any other social event ol the scar Alter freshman svcck thesurori- ties and fraternities took Over and did their part to make itcsv students lecl at home Teas and smokers, picnics, hayrack rides, and parties left little time lor studying the Itrst less- weeks of school. No one svanted SOUR ' S ON I I THINK YOU ' RE KIDDING! COME AND GET IT! 10 I KNEW YOU COULD. MAYFLOWER! I WANT TO BE COAXEO! THE WHISTLE JUST BLEW! to study any wiiv with the weather as beautiful as it was. Some students tried to study while sitting on the edge of the li ' y pool There were |ust too many distractions, though Rich Roctncr returned to school with the " Mayflower ' Everyone knew the Mayflower, and the Phi Sigs were thankful for it more than once. The first games of the year were preceded with pep rallies. A snake dance through Main Street meant more than one sore knee or weak ankle, but it was worth it One thing we didn ' t see much of this vear was the traditional meat line " Either the freshmen were more con- scientious about wearing the " prescribed insignia ' or the upperclassmen arc reform- ing Maybe the freshmen were |ust too slick about pulling out the green cardboard tag in time to avoid being caught without it The freshman girls got their share of lip- stick. though The sophomore boys |ust couldn ' t keep their eves oil the freshmen gtrls, and consequently the lipstick lot those caught disobeying the regulations ol the Student Council It w as fun though and these same Frosli will be having the same fun at the expense of others when school reopens next fall. All in all it was great fun and the Frosh soon learned how to combine study and pleasure The rest of tile story will be told in the latter part of this book YEAH. TIGERS. FIGHT! 11 ■ 1 mil Hi HUM PRESIDENT WOOSTER MRS. WOOSTER THE PRESIDENT AMR U I C FA Mil Y I ' S t,1C ,10, ' c f,1e stl, c,us ;,t F»rr Hays tliar Dr Lyman Dwight U IIIU I niTIIL I Wooster, president of the college for the past two years, has enjoyed his association with them as much as they have enjoyed their association with him President Wooster is pictured here with Mrs. Wooster, and three of their children Sergeant Lyman Wooster, who is serving with the Army in Africa, was unable to be with the family when the picture was taken His photograph is on the bookshelf. Marv and Martha will receive their degrees from Fort Hays this spring. Cynthia is a senior at Ha vs High School. 12 Miss Gorham, Adviser to Women and assistant professor of psychology, came to Fort Hays in 1928. Before accepting a posi- tion at the college. Miss Gorham was super- intendent of the Holcomb Consolidated School. She is a member of the A A.U W , Delta Kappa Gamma, Delta Epsilon. Pi Gamma Mu. the Kansas Academy of Science, and the World Federation of Education Associations. e. r. McCartney Elizabeth j. agnew MAUDE I. GORHAM E, R McCartney became dean of Fort Hays State in 1941 when the presidenc y of the college was conferred uponL. D Wooster, the former dean. In 1932 Dr. McCartney was appointed head ol the department of eco- nomics and business administration at Fort Hays State He had recent! y received his Ph D. degree from the University of Nebraska where he also was employed as instructor in economics. He is a member of Pi Gamma Mu. Delta Sigma Pi. the Fort Hays Kansas State College Honor Society, the American Economic Association, the American Academy of Political Science, and the Council of Geographers Miss Elizabeth I Agnew assumed her present position as Dean ol When M. Dalton came to Fort Haw in 1935 he wasan Women at Fort Havs in 1919 In addition to her duties as dean. Miss Agnew instructor in the zoology department In 1938 he became was appointed supervisor ol Cody Commons in 1920 Previous to her registrar Previous to accepting ihe position al the appointment as dean. Miss Agnew had been head of the department ol ' ■‘.liege. Mr r r ncipal of the Colbv Corn- home economics at Fort Havs She is a member ol Phi Ka rr a Phi. Pi Gamma " ,u,m High School He is a member ol Sigma Xi. Mu, A A.U W , and Delta Kappa Gamma W. D. MORELAND In 1933 Dr. W. D Moreland accepted a position as head of the political science and sociology department at Fort Havs State In addition to this position, Dr Moreland is Adviser to Men and is in charge of Lewis Field dormitories Dr, Moreland is a member of Pi Gamma Mu He received the Carnegie Scholarship to study international law at McGill University, and was selected for research work to assist the Wickersham. IRVINE F. WILSON STANOLEE V. DALION Irvine F Wilson became bursar of the college in 1938 after receiving his degree from the college Mr. Wilson is a member of the Executive Committee of Central Associa- tion of University and College Business Officers, and is listed in Who ' s Who in American Education 13 “ANDY”SCHOEPPEL Port Hays takes its hat o(T to Andy 1 Schocppcl the new governor of Kansas, one time football coach of the Fort Hays Tigers Andy came to Fort Hays in 1928 as assistant foot- ball coach, and served as head coach in 1929 His career as an all-Missouri Valley end helped him teach the Tigers plays that were admired by both spectators and opponents. Andy ' s coaching job now is bigger than ever, but Fort Hays places its confidence in him just as i r did in 1928. MEET THE FACULTY Mot only was the student bodv decreased bv the call of the armed forces, but the ranks of the faculrv were also touched. Miss Geneva Milled, former associate professor in women ' s physical education, w.o inducted hi the WA I S and received her ensign s rating. Or ( odcrof the I nglish department is now a lieutenant in the army, and Howard Hal- gcdahl, band director, is now a member of the Army Air Corps band at Washington, D ( Yes, even the faculty have served their time as buck privates but are fast advancing, hoping th.it they won ' t find a former student outranking them. 14 FACULTY ORVIS GROUT. Assistant Professor ol Speech . . . MODESTO JACOBINI Professor of Ljn- guages and Head of Dcpartmenl . . . C. H. BROOKS. Assistant Professor of Language: E. ten cion . . . MRS. EMMA GOLDEN. Assistant Prol issor of Language . . . HUGH BURNETT. Anidanl Professor of Political Science: Direc- tor of Extension Service . . . JAMES START. Professor ol Spooch and Head ol Department. HOBART DAVIS. Assistant Professor of Mueic . . . WILLIAM HUGH MILLER Professor ol Music and Head ol Department . . . LUCILLE FELTEN. Assistant Prolcssor ol Music . . . HOYLE CARPENTER. Assistant Professor of Music . . . CARL MALMBERG. Assistant Professor ol Music. 15 FACULTY RALPH HUFFMAN. Instructor in Physical Education WILLIAM L BEARLEY. Asso- ciate Prolessor of Physical Education PAUL B. CROSS. Director ol Athletics. CHARLES WIEST, Protector ol Phllocopliy and Head of Department CECIL E. MARSHALL. Imlructor in Hlctory . . . ARTHUR KATONA. Accident Protector ol Sociology . ROBERT L. PARKER. Prolettor of Hlctory • RAYMOND L. WELTY. Protec- tor of Hlctory and Head of Department. GLADYS PATTON. H AGG ART. Protector of Home Economic and Head of Department , . . ROBERT E. BUCBEE, Amtlanl Prolector of Zoology . DONALD M JOHNSON. Atlltlanl Protector of Pty- chology . . . FRED W ALBERTSON. Protector of Botany and Head of Deportment . . . GEORGE ROBERTSON, Protector of Zoology and Head of Department. FACULTY T W WELLS. Assistant Professor of English . FERN BROCK. Instructor in English CLARICE E. SHORT. I nit rue tor in English . . . MYRNA CARVER. Instructor in English MYRTA E. McGINNIS. Professor ol English and Head of Department . . PAUL T. SCOTT. Instructor in English and Journalism . . . MRS. RALPH CODER Assistant Professor of English. HARVEY ZINZER Professor of Physics and Astronomy and Head ol Department . ROY RANKIN. Professor of Chemistry and Head of Department ANDREW RICGEL. Instruc tor in Botany . JAMES CHAPPELL Asso rial© Professor of Chemistry VERN LIPPERT. Instructor in Physics . ARTHUR BARTON Professor of Biology and Head of Depart mrnt . 18 FACULTY MRS. BERT RERGLAND. Instructor In Physical Education . . . JESSE PEARCE. Assistant Professor of Health . . . GRACE CARD. Instructor in Health. College Nurse . . . ELIZABETH BARBOUR. Assistant Profes- sor of Physical Education. GAVNELLE DAVIS. Assistant Professor of Education and Supervisor of Teacher Train- ing .. . MAUDE McMINDES. Associate Pro- fessor of Education and Director of Teacher Traininq . . . ROSELLA McCARROLL. Assist- ant Professor of Education . . . ROBERT McGRATH. Professor of Education and H ead of Department . MARY MAE PAUL. Assist ant Professor of Education and Supervisor of Teacher Training . . . PEARL CRUISE. Assist- ant Professor of Education. FORT MATS FRESHMEN 1ND UPPERCLASSMEN SWING OUT AT THE FIRST ALL SCHOOL VARSITY OF THE SCHOOL YEAR . IIESHMCN CLASS OFFICERS FOR THIS YEAR WERE PRESIDENT DALE PORTSCHV; VICE PRESIDENT DANIEL ROBERTS; SE C RET A R Y T RE ASU Rl R TOM HUNSICKER. Ilach new school year brings to •• the Lam pus .1 new group of Freshmen Tins year the freshmen were tvpic.il freshmen just as they always arc. Some of them were homesick the first few weeks of school, others were not Some were timid, others were cjuitc con- fident. Some were away from home lor the lirst time in their life, others had been away before In spite of these differences among individuals, rhev all had one thing in common T lies were enrolling in college tor the first nine in their lives, and thee were all freshmen During freshmen week, the stu- dents were assigned to advisory groups and schedules were made out lor the Inst seinestci These t li P S II II 1 1 II I P advisory groups helped the students become acquainted with college life on .1 small schedule. Thev also helped to foster friendship among the individuals in the groups Oil September 2 1, the lirst election of the school year was held ( andidates for freshmen class officers were: Dale Portschy, Frances Owens, and Dale Durfee, president, Dan Roberts, Jack ( ampbcll, and I linor brining, vice-president, James (dark, Tom Hunsickcr, secretary-treasurer alone Lamorcc, Bill Dodson, Barbara Bowman, Peggy Nickols, and David Smith were nominees for the two student councilmcu. The results of the election were: Dale Portschy, president, Dan Roberts, vice-president, Tom Hunsickcr, secretary- treasurer. Valaric Lamorcc and David Smith were chosen for the two student count 1 1 men. Freshmen girls were entertained by a tea given by the Faculty Women, and by teas given during rush week by the Pan- Hellenic Council and the social sororities oil the campus. The boys were entertained bv the fraternities. . A large green cardboard tag with the words, " Fort Hays Freshman " was the prescribed insignia that all freshmen had to wear from the opening of school until Thanksgiving vacation All freshmen caught without the card were duly raked over the coals by sophomores or upperclassmen The letters F H K S ( were " Tarooed " on the faces of freshmen girls with red lipstick that was almost impossible to remove in the ten minutes between classes The meat line awaited the freshmen boys who chose to stray from the beaten path. Homecoming activities were again largely the |ob of the fresh- men The campus was decorated by the sweat of their brows, and the crowning ceremonies on the football field were planned and carried our by a committee of freshmen, Before each game n was familiar to hear the freshmen boys " spout olf. " For those who don ' t know, spouting off is a vocal exercise performed with the full capacity of the vocal chords Tlic freshmen were good sports about spouting off, wearing the green " Dog " tags, decorating the campus for homecoming, and we know thev wouldn’t have missed it for anything in the world- 21 Marilyn Ahlhiromiiie Kenneiii Almquist Loa Kith Anderson Elizabeth Hailey Ellen Baird Jerome Baltiiazor Jesse Lee Barns Rodney Beamoahd Keith Bbardmori: Mvrti.r Beaver-Winter Ralph Bell William Bennett Hr di e Benson l u yo Bkroer Robert Blmkhurn Leonard Boehm Avalon Bonbbraki Bakhaha Bowman Elinor Bn ini no Atiia Faye Broadbooks L or i at. Brooks Pearl Brothmarkle Lila Brown Henrietta Broi.l Mari I ' .l.I.A Brunoakdt Roma Brunkau Douglas Bukhaiii Mary Bbtii Burns Dorothy Jean Button Keith Caldwhli Jack Casipiieli. Neal Ciiesney St ani.by Chittenden Jerald Ciirisman Lula Claar Jim Clark Lois Cijne Wilma Cluuoii Wilma Clow Lornbn Cole Gene Compton Verna Cunke Wilma Cova1.t Hi ' oh Cow an VlRCIlNI A CrATT Viola Cromwell William Cromavei i Rosanna Dalhier 22 Melvin Eiciiman Marvin Ei.mohi: Guinn Feil Bbttv Fbrtio Wilbur Fischer Kick ard Fischi.i Lloyd Frack Dorothy Fryk Rutk Fletcher Lowell Flora La Vongb Foi.ry Dorothy Ford Vrlma Garrett Jambs G win Jambs Gilobr Rutii Gilder Frkdirk K GlBISSNEH LhONA Gl.ODBIil.TY Grorgr Goli.kr Dale Gr abiinlk Ruiib.n G h a p Jack Grant Nova Grecian Elaine Gravel Betty H all Gene Hall Joe Hamm Clarice H ammond Ernest Hanzuckk H arry Hareauoh Wayne Dbc kert Oi.inda Dhines Ghetta Denoerink Edna Dihiu k Rutii Dietz Bill Dodson Elva Drallu |osepii Duell Paul Dueli, Dale Durbee M arvin Durban Nancy Easter Ethel Harris Milda Harr is Bill Harvey Estblla Hayes Katherine Hhalzkr Bill Hhi M John Henderson Da turn i Hiixan Dunn Hinman Gurams Hinman Hhtty Huckukott W II HUM Hudson Km ii Homi.br Gi.hnn Horner Loiirnb Hornhr Eva M» Huddleston Either Hubitlb Lawriinch Hum. Tom Hhnmi ker Daryl Ikiiniikrry Maiivin Inmjis Juanita I buy LhoN A I ACOIIY El.UA Jl llINMlN Mu pun l Johnston JoilNBTTA KaUIIR KlNNI III K Mil IM IN Violet Kiii.ii.u Marjorie KiinyoN Wh.iidh Ki.kmm Dorothy K ouster akren Korku Laurlni Kkusb Paul Krause Standlby Krause Graci Kumriiku Ruth Lai .ure NIT a M ai. I.anorum A L A II 1 11 I.AMOREB CllAKLUS LaMUHRUR Kathryn Law Pat Lawless Waynl I.uua ler Doris Lrslir Imui.ua Little l.liHNU l ll INIILRCilK Anna Iakkkr Franses I ikki.r Dick Loiines Wilbur Loii hey Anita Lomax M um Lost EUGENE LucB N aomi Maoi.ui Darrell M annino Bash. Mahhoier Max Marshall Alberta Matiibney Kl V THN M Mil K Edgar McCauley Jack McCuu.ouoii M arjorii: McGrath Jeanne Me Ki an eron a Mi Kin-lei Marvin McReynolds Alice M aiirei. Meade M ari ike Mbli.ick Eileen Meyers Don Miller Bernice Mirk Mjja Modes ' Becky Moreiiead Irene Morsel I.oav ell Morris Joe Mumm W ARREN NkIIEI Maxine Nelson Di ane Numoi Peggy Nichols Lorett a Novak Lawrence Oelkers Margaret Oldiiam Clara Oliva Mildred Olson Marie Ortbn Creiohton Osborne Catherine Ostbrfund Frances Owens Leonard Pit.ifer Paul Pfeifer Paul Plums Dale Portschy Erma Prior Lena Puc.ii Doris Rahjba William Ray Ernest Reissig Albert Riedel Tiielma Rioos Daniel Roberts ? uc “ v | i tki a ■pi 25 CVaI. Wll.UAM V ' lut.A V 1 1 AON Mv ri ' in Wtmnr.N Mil ls V vtori Sv i , via M riiiiK-W a i.u 1 1 V Vflf ft . Ql 4 ■ m . JJ3 ' ] ■dHl w a w r M i I IF YOU’LL GIT IN NOW. COACH BEARLEY. SATE ' RE READY TO GO TIGER TOURS O nly eight lettermen answered Coach Bill Bcarlcy s tall last (all, and among these were not the two captains elected the pre- vious year. Otis Skubal and John Bergman Graduation, defense industries, and the armed services depleted the 1942 Tiger team. Three ol rhe lettermen were seniors Bill Head, Harold Miller and George Helm, who served as acting captains and carried most of the responsibility (or the team ' s actions on the field. Thes were elected honorarv captains at the close of the season In the football squad Rav Huffman and Keith O ' Connor were elected co-captains for next sear, but since that date both have been called into active service bv the Arms Enlisted Reserve Corps. Two new coaches were named to struggle with the not-so-biight football situation Bill Bcarlci and Ralph Red Huffman Bcarlcv was no stranger to Fort Havs as he was advanced from assistant football coach and head travk coach to head coach in both sports, to fill the vacancy left when Paul Waldorf obtained leave of absence to studs at Northwestern tor his doctor ' s degree. Bill entered Fort Havs in 1930 and lor the next four scars svas the b king back of the football team, and fin this svork re- ceived lour letters, he svas elected captain of the team during his seniot year In 1934 he graduated with a B.S in Education and a major in Health and now has his Master s degree from Missouri University in Phvsical Education. Having coached a scar and a half at Liberal, Kansas, he svas then elected b.itk to Fort Has . as assistant to Jim Yeager in 1935 During the seasons ol 1936-41 he svas assistant to Paul Waldorf Ralph Huffman, new line coach, while attending Fort Havs State in 1936 was named all-conference and all-state center, the highest honor that can be received in the state in the held of football. Red graduated in 1957 svith a B.S. in Education and a major in Industrial Arts He coached in the Atwood high school during the scars I937-3H and then moved to the Dodge Citv Junior Gillcgc. where he coached dur- ing the years 1939-41 He completed the svork on his Master ' s degree from the Uni- SEASON’S SUMMARY Opponent Hays Opp. Colorado College 0 13 Southwestern 0 13 Bethel 20 66 St. Benedicts 0 33 Emporia State 0 40 Washburn 13 21 Regis College 13 6 Pittsburg 6 13 Wesleyan 0 9 isiii ill 27 vcrsitv of Missouri in 1942 and was elected to coach at his Alma Mater the 4tiic scat In the lirsi game of the season the Tigers were beaten bv a championship Colorado College team at Colorado Springs 15 to 0. The game waa much closer than the scute indicated, and any break would have given the Bengal a scoring opportunity’. The game was the lirst between the two schools oil the gridiron w ith John Lane, halfback, Norman Johnson and LcRay Stinctnet , guards, and Bill Read, cud. starring lor Fort Havs. The Tigers suffered then first conference defeat of tlie season the nest week-end when the Southwestern Motllldbuilders handed them their second straight 1 5 to 0 set-back A blocked punt and an intercepted lateral set up two third i|iiartcr touchdowns for the Builders Most of the game was played in the center of the field, and neither team showed any great offensive strength Fort Hays was out-weighed considerably, and Southwestern gained consistently through the line Paul Alldice, center, and Richard Rocmcr, tackle, placed good ball for t lie Bengal in l Ins tilt A strong Bethel team gave the Tigers a sound trouncing the next week-end, defeat- ing them 20 to For the first time the Bengal showed a strong offense, hilt defen- sive blunders gave Bethel rhe breaks they needed, and they were able to bold the Tigers in chevk while scoring three touch- downs themselves The Bethel scores were gilts from Fort Hays, coming as the result ol two blocked punts, a deflected pass, and a " bootleg reverse Jack Wolfe, hallhack. plunged over for the Have touchdown, the lirst of the season The Ravens from St Benedict ' s downed the Tigers 55 to 0 at Atchison for their second conference loss ol the season Irv Comp, back, and Larry Visnic, guard, were the big guns leu the Ravens The gallic was not as one-sided as the score indicates, be- cause the Atchison team made most of then counters on long runs or passes Fort Havs showed flashes ol power, hut said flashes were short-lived The brightest sjvit in the rather drcarc setup was the improved kick ing of Ray Hull man and Keith O ' Connor BILL READ ROSCOt ROHAHAUCH HAROLD MILLER CRNCST HfISSIG HOWARD CANT JOHN LANE. DAVID SMITH. OMCR KUHN. RICHARD WELTV. GEORGE HELM. KEITH O ' CONNOR 28 LE RAY STEINMETZ, PAUL ANDRE. RAY HUFFMAN. RICHARD ROEMER. ALLEN CAFFERTY. HARRY HARBAUCH. BILL WHITAKER. AL RIEDEL JACK WOLFE NOT PICTURED Their punting, which averaged -12 yards, was the only factor that kept the superior weight and experience of the Ravens from completely running w ild Emporia State came to Hays the next week-end for tile Homecoming festivities and succeeded in spoiling the celebration bv walking over the Tigers -10 to 0 on the Lewis Field turf. Bernard Taylor, Emporia tailback, starred for the visitors, scoring rile first of three touchdowns |ust four plays alter Ray Huffman had fumbled the opening kick-off. The fast and smooth Hornets didn ' t give Fort Hays a real chance, com- pletely smothering the Gold and Black- offense. This marked the third C.l.C loss of the season for the Tigers without a point having crossed an opponent ' s goal line. For their next game, the Bengali packed their luggage into the bus and |ournc cd to Topeka for a game with Washburn Again the Hays team lost, but this time they came close, very close, losing 21 to 15. Ed Bolduc, nationally known Washburn center, blocked a Hays second half punt, recovered it. and carried it over for the touchdown that broke the Tigers ' back John Lane was the big gun (or Fort Hays in this game . He scored one of the Bcngals touchdowns alter a long punt return in which he exhibited the best broken field running of the night. The loss to Washburn just about cinched the cellar spot for tile Tigers Ray Huffman and Paul Andrcc finally managed to start the Tigers to rolling as thee led the Gold and Black to a victory the next week-end over the championship Regis College crew at Denver. The locals used strong line plavs to defeat the Colo- radans 15 to 6 Andre was the main cog in the Bcngals pass defense, a defense that com- pletely stopped the best passing attack in Colorado. Huffman was the big gun on offense, as he pounded the line all afternoon with amazing success. The Hays team threw only one pass all afternoon, so thorough was their ground attack. This was another Homecoming game, the third ol the season lor Fort Hays. The Tigers came home and went to Pittsburg and plavcd another 15 to 6 game, but this time they were on the wrong end, Pittsburg being on the right end. The first half was all Pittsburg, but in the second period the Bcngals really came back. Be- sides pushing the Gorillas all over the field, they scored their first touchdown of the conference campaign. Although they lost again, the team was particularlv proud ol their feats in this game Pitt was rated to completely smash the Hays team, but the reverse was true Only the Gods of Good Fortune and Lucky Football Teams saved the Gorillas that day. so badly did the Tigers maul them in that last hall The last game ol tile season was a cold and dreary affair With a snow on the field and only a handful of spectators in tile stands, the Tigers lost a long, cold battle to Kansas Wesleyan 9 to 0. A strong salina defense and a tricks offense set the Bcngals back cm their heels the entire contest Yaupclt and Keeler sparked the Wesleyan team to the victory with line performances, despite the col l 29 BILL LUOES. KING CAROL GRIFFITH. QUEEN HOMECOMING Qrowned legal rulers of Homecoming, Hill Little .iml Carol Griffith, juniors. reigned over a war-time, militaristic campus. Bill Hoclcctt and Marty Lou Norton were elected Prime and Princess The royal four- some woe crowned during the hall of the Lmporu-Fort Hast football game In keep- ing with the Victory theme, thirty-two liaison pilot formed a special guard and cc.. tried tile royal couple The khaki-clad pitots also participated in the Homecoming parade The Tigctetlc and K-Club were in charge o| tlic coronation. Homecoming activities opened with a atsitc at which the King and Queen were elected from fourteen candidates. The fol- low ini; FriJav night, the K-Cluh c a in charge of the annual hunlirc and pep rallv The competitive stunts were given in the Coliseum, and at B.JO the Little Theatre group presented their annual plav lor the alums in Picket! auditorium On Saturday, the Homecoming parade was (allowed bv the tug-of-war across Big Creek between the freshmen and sophomores, Climaxing the activities and football game. Alum Bob Hetman and Ins band from Fort Rilev placed lor ihc Homecoming varsity held in the Coliseum. Homccoming nu mean reunion and foot- ball game to (lie upperclassmen and alums, but to the low ly Ircth man it inc.iiis a chance to get even. The annual tug-of-war deter- mines whether or not the freshman will continue to wear tile insignia This year due to priorities on metal and cloth the freshman were blessed with a little piece of green cardboard. These dilapidated pieces, il not given the tendcicst of care, easily 30 became shreds Hence, the enthusiasm over the tug-of-war But alas. the freshmen were given a drenching hath in Big Creek, and the green card hoard became a permanent fixture that is. until Thanksgiving On Saturday, all of the organized houses were gaily decorated lor the contest Many a pledge crawled out of hed at six a.m. and began draping crepe paper and other decora- tions from the porches of the houses. Sigma Alpha Iota won first place on the house decorations as well as first place on their stunt given in the Coliseum on Friday night SIGMA ALPHA IOTA PRIZE- WINNING HOUSE DECORATION FRESHMAN - SOPHOMORE TUG-OF-WAR AND WE " HEIL. HEIL RIGHT IN DER FUERHER ' S FACE ' t t.4 . « " J • W ■ yf ■ 1 I i , | DHBi 1 | mk WPr I • m m Hr mL kTv a MK f» Jv. a STUDENT COUNCIL U.IVC von got a new ruling you want brought up— or an old one you want broken down? Take it to the Student Council They’ll lix you up And so they do. The Student Council is the executive committee of students heading the student body. This organization is composed of all the class presidents plus two representatives chosen from each class They uphold the constitution, amending and sometimes " rcamending " it in order to best serve the interests of the students. In their hands be the strategic questions of how we initiate the freshmen; when and where we dance, and of course, there’s always a little disagreement along the sideline as ro who is going to win the next game. The organization is capable headed by President Mildred Albertson, |unior The 7th Cavalry is appropriately named after General Custer ' s cavalrv bciausc of the high ideals ir fosters Ir is an honorary organization with a maximum of fifteen members chosen for their scholarship, leader- ship, service and character. The publishing of the school directory, the " Delator, " is made possible through the efforts of the 7th Cavalry, under the leadership of President Robert Postma, senior. 38 The sister organization to the 7th Cavalry is the Women ' s Leadership 1 Organization. This organization chooses its members, likewise on the basis of scholarship, leadership, service, and character, and the club is limited to fifteen members. Among the dunes of this organization this year was the sponsoring of all-school open houses for W.T.S. students, and they arc to be commended for their display of patriotism in doing a good deal of the janitor work around the campus. The group is under the leadership of President Mary Wooster, senior ■■ f ' i, i; i ii i; ii llcy, Mike, Leader out?”— " Yep, Leader ' s our! " 1 " Grab me a Leader, Bill. Bring it to (.lass!” " Want a Leader, Tom?— Here ' t i s ! " Thursday mornings bring a world of confusion around the bulletin board when the lirst hint that i he Leader, weekly school paper, is off the press. The Leader now has probably the largest circulation 11 has ever had, u goes to men in the service to all parts of the world, to say nothing of its subscribers and life members who have long since scattered. The Leader is headed this year by Annie Laurie Daniels, editor, and John Moden, business manager Other staff members arc: Marii; Howk Mary Bi iii Burns As Richard Welty Francis Ri i d Paul T. Scott Walti.r Wallkrstudt. Associate Editor is taut Hus i nest Manager Spurts Editor Artist f aculty Advisor Printing Instructor Production Staff: Roih.ri PosrMA L.i land Hi.inzi: OwiiN SlKIC.II Reporters: Juan Cai.vi.rt Mdrii.l Cookson I lm ur Gotrrz Marjorii: Hugh is Anita Mai Landrum Winona Ni uiiaus Bi i i v Radii ii ii Matt Spuar Martha Woost i r 34 • • ms . ft tin tin (j II igu res don ' t scare Mr Walter Wallcrstcdt and his print shop staff, ■ however, 2200 Leaders is a lot of Leaders in anybody ' s language. Lach Thursday morning the papers begin to roll off the college press, and within a short time everybody has his Leader The job of folding papers on Thursdays was a dreaded chore for the Leader staff until Mr. Wallcrstcdt put the quartering machine back in working condition The job of printing the Leaders even- week is a big one, but the staff also docs other work. All of the college printing, with the exception of the college catalogue, is done by the print shop The Acrcnd, edited by Dr. F. B. Streeter, is published quarterly In the college, and contains articles written by students and faculty members The members of the print shop staff this year are Lcland Heinze, Bob Postma, Joe Hamm, and Owen Sleigh. Classes in printing and linotype operating arc taught In Mr Wallcrstcdt. Pictured above are Bob Postma and Mr Wallcrstcdt Bob has worked in the print shop for sev- eral years and is an old hand at settling problems that arise in the shop. Lcland Heinze is pictured at the right, operating the linotype 35 ■» ■ . jij 1 THE SOPHOMORES The freshmen get ihc attention, 1 rhe juniors ger the honor, the seniors get the glory, and the sophomores get t he rulv This is true in lots of ways, hut nevertheless the class of 45 has played a pretty important part in school life this year. Sophomores starred in forensics, drama, music, scholarship, leader- ship practically every outstand- ing campus accomplishment boasted sophomores. And where would tipper classes he without sophomores to precede them? Class officers this year were Jack Miles, president, Bob Tombaugh, vice-president, and Tom Webster, sccrctary-t rcasu rer. 36 Faynb Amstutz Fern Amstutv. Marjorie A ndErson John Anoei. R-U HARD A NOEL Richard Batchelor Lawrence Bai.tiiazor Valeria Basc.au Don Bbamoard Lora Bkeslby Dale Brhnhking Kenneth Bbver Dorothy Bice Phvu.ii Blackburn Do loros Bulan Grac e Breeden Harold Brejcii c Doris BrumitT Dorothy Buddii Linford Bullock Fern Byeri.y Allan Capebrty Harold Cai.ek Louise Chappell Florenc e Clark Robert Comstock Estki.la Crabtree Mary Ciiess-Flinn A. G. Cummings Josephine Dauber Leonard David Annauhllb Davis Margaret Db Boer Kenneth Decker Russell Dickenson Emma Dickman William Dodrill Gerald Eddleman Al Eiii.y L.ybhan Endsley Patilu Farquii arson Geraldine Farr Mildred Feather Jack Finch Desvey Foss 37 Bertha Foster R unv Friesiiour Maurice Gleason Lo Rl!B GrUM IM IS ' M ARY Lue I I tu. Harold Hkk.m as Clyde Hisman Madell Homler Leonard Howell Roth Hubhlb Bet i ti I Iuenuri.ahdt G llORl.li J UNSEN Boii Johnson Florence Johnson Paul Johnson Bon Jordan B on Keeler N a dink Kr.uisi. Rirni Kirkratru k Danleni Ki.enk C ARI. Koni I.R Bitty Eii i n Landrum John I.auni iiiiaui.ii V ANITA l-LW ALLEN Ronald Livers Richard Loiimui.liir Lorena Ludkr Linton Lull Adoleh Mares Lei. and M amin Ed McCall Harry McLean I it and Me Dow 1 1 1 Claris i Mi Chiire IIiiin Mi Kinniiv Betty Merc ale Jack Miles Wanda Jean Miller Eddie Mock Enolerert Moeder Dale Mott Irene Munz Wvnon a Neuiioos R ex Orchard Roubrta Owens M ARY Jb AN P.AGI Don suj Patton Laura Ann Patton Roger Patton Dorothy Pouon Petty Lou Raven Areebn Ray James Reed Lyee Robinson Richard Robmkr Rosioe Rorabauc.ii Norma Jane Rowton Roniinr Rundi.e Rll HARD SaMUIIUON RoniiHT Sciineck Oloa Schavarizkopf Chester Scott La V’ora Seiibi.ius La wrest k Seiielius Hekiikrt Sktti.es Tom Shook Maklben Skeen Kenneth Seehiii Robert Owi.s Sekigii Koycb Six) an Avis Smith Ivan Smith Norsi a Jean Smith M att Spear Marjorie Stein Beverly Strain Gene Si rambe Irene Thornburg Pntt.it Tiiuix Bonnie Tiijai an Roeiiht Tombaugh Junior Wagneii Tom Webster Rll II MIO EI.TY Winifred Weston Marie ilson 39 PRE-MEDIC CLUB PI KAPPA DELTA fine of rlic newest organizations added to the activi- w lies at Furr Hays is the Pre- Medic Club, an organi- zation whose purpose is to unite all students whoarc planning to enter the study of medicine- The idea of the dub was originated by Bob Jordan, sophomore, president of the group. Meetings are held bi-monthly, and guest speakers arc invited. Qi Kappa Delta is a national honorary forensic 1 fraternity, composed of students who have com- peted in five intercollegiate debates or qualified in oratory or extempore John Feliblc is president of the Fort Hays chapter of Pi Kappa Delta. i; yz t ■ MR. START OFFERS HIS CONGRATULATIONS ANYTHING FOR A GOOD ARGUMENT | | cm hers of rhc Fort Hays Debate Team again won honors in various contests this year. Tom Webster and Helen McKinney rep- resented the college at the debate tournament held at McPherson on January 9. In the tournament held at Sterling on March 6, Helen McKinney and Ruth Cosscll tied for second place Tom Webster and George Omcr also compered in this contest. In the Province of the Plains Pi Kappa Delta province including Kansas, Nebraska, and Colorado) contest first prize in men’s extempore speaking was won by George Omcr, and first prize in women ' s extempore was won by Helen McKinney. Ray- mond Shaw and Ruth Cossell also represented Fort Hays in this con- test Pi Kappa Delta sponsored the high school debate tournament for t he eighth consccu ti vc year Eleven high schools and twenty-eight teams were represented in the con- test held this fall. 41 CLINTON KfLLfR AND RUTH COSSELL. I’RINCt ANO PRINCESS STUDENTS ELECT KING AND QUEEN AT ALL SCHOOL ELECTION F riday the thirteenth of November was the date of the annual Reveille Ball, but the date didn ' t put a damper on the spirits. The Ball was a success in spite of traditional superstition. This was the tourrh annual Reveille Ball to be held at the college The dance was in the Coliseum and the music was 1 } i 1 ! t i’JmrJs ■U » M AS i furnished by Garnis Doner and his orchestra. . . A patriotic rheme was carried our in the decorations. United States flags were suspended from the ceiling, and the Hags of the Allied nations were placed along the sides of the arena. Large- posters advocating the purchase of War Bonds, the conservation of rubber, and other patriotic meas- ures were hung along the walls of the arena . The crowning event of the evening, so to speak, was the crowning of the Reveille King and Queen. The method of choos- ing the Reveille Royalty this year was changed somewhat. Instead of having the orchestra make the filial selection, the student body made rhe choice, bach organiza- tion submitted the names of nominees, and from this group live candidates for king and live candi- dates for queen were chosen at an all-school election. At another election the students again voted for king and queen The results of this election were not announced until the crowning of the king and queen the night of the ball The live candidates chosen for queen were: Mildred Albertson, Ruth milored ubertson. queen jack miles king Cassell, Annabcllc Davis, Valaric STUDENTS DANCE AT ACL-SCHOOC FORMAL Lamoree, and Anna Wiesner Mike Biggs, Clinton Keller, Jack Miles, Keith O ' Connor, and Bob Postma were chosen as candidates for king The crowning of king and queen was held during the dance. Mildred Albertson, member of Sigma Alpha Iota, and Jack Miles, member of Tau Kappa I psilon, were crowned Reveille King and Queen b Ruth Cossell, member of Delta Sigma L psilon, and C linton Keller, member of Phi Sigma I. psilon. Reveille Prince and Prin- cess The other six candidates were members of the royal party and assisted in the crowning ceremony Ilf lien you think of football games and pep rallies you immediately think of rhe hand Games would not be as lively as they arc and enthusiasm would soon run low without rhe support of the college band. This year a small pep band was organized under the leader- ship of William Hugh Miller The pep band replaced the marching band, and played at all pep rallies. The regular college band played at all of the games. CSTELLA CRABTREE. RUSSELL DICKENSON. JOSEPH QUELL. WILLIAM EVANS. ALBERT CIEBLER. JAMES HOWER. ARRIS JOHNSON ELOA JOHNSON. JOHNETTA KAISER. JEAN KENYON. DARLENE KLENK. EVELYN KRAUS. CRACE KUMBERG. WILBER KLEMM. KATHRYN LAW. NAOMI MACLEY. MIRIAM MOORE WARREN NEBEL. CATHERINE OSTERFUNO. BETTY PATTON. LAURA ANN PATTON. DALE PORTSCHY. DANIEL ROBERTS. BETTY SALMON. EVELYN SIMONS. L. K. SPRINGER. ALETHA UNRUH ELYNOR WALKER. JEAN WEIRAUCH MILDRED ALBERTSON. BERNIECE BRUMMITT. DORIS BRUMMITT. ROMA BRUNKAU. JEAN CALVERT. HOYLE CARPENTER. LOIS CARPENTER. ANNIE LAURIE DANIELS. HELEN DEANE. WILLIAM DOORILL. BILL DODSON. BONNIE EASTLACK. BARBARA EDDY. DOROTHY FELLERS. MARY LOU FELLERS. LUCILLE FELTEN PATRICIA FELTEN, WINIFRED FLORA. DEWEY FOSS. SHIRLEY F RICKER. CAROL JEANF RICKER. CAROL JEAN GANTNER. ROBERT GANTNER. ROMA GATEWOOD. ALBERT GIEBLER. VERGENE GLEASON. WILLARD GUY. HENRIETTA HAUSCHILD. MILDRED HEIT- SCHMIDT. GLENN HORNER, JAMES HOWER. MARVIN INLOES. ARRIS JOHNSON. ELDA JOHNSON. JEAN KENYON. EVELYN KRAUS. VALARIE LAMOREE. ANITA MAE LANDRUM. KATHRYN LAW. MARJORIE LEBSACK. RALPH MACKENZIE. IS. CLARA MALLOY. BASIL MARHOFER. TED McNUTT. VIVIEN MECKEL. MIRIAM MOORE. GERTRUDE MORRISH. VIRGINIA OSHANT, VELMA PORTSCHY. VIRGINIA LEE PRATT. ERMA RIEDEL. RUTH RIGGS. GAIL RUSSELL. BETTY JEAN SCHMUTZ. MARJORIE STEIN. ROBERT TWEEDY. ALETHA UNRUH. WANDA VINE. ELEANOR WALKER. MARION WITT. TOM WEBSTER. ALMA WEIGEL. RICHARD WELTY. CYNTHIA WOOSTER. MARTHA WOOSTER. MARY WOOSTER. HELENE WURM. BOB WYNNE ii it r ii mit rilhcFort Hays Symphony Orches 1 tra, under rhe direction of Carl Malmherg, has had a successful year. The orchestra played at the teachers meeting held at the col- lege this fall. A concert was pre- sented on February 28, in Sheridan Coliseum I rnst Wolff, renowned licder singer, was guest conductor at this concert. The symphony orchestra was organized in Sep- tember as a community group with the college orchestra as its nucleus. It will present another concert this spring. 45 THE A CAPPELLA CHOIR IS PICTURED ON THE STEPS IN THE LIBRARY A CAPPELLA S weet music makes life bright- er— " and such is the music sung by the A Cappclla Choir un- der the direction of William Hugh Miller, head of the music depart- ment of Fort Hat s State. The choir forms the core of the group that gives the annual presentation ol the " Messiah " in December In- stead of using out-of-town soloists in the " Messiah " this year, col- lege students were chosen to sing the solo parts. Hobart Davis, a member of the music faculty, sang the tenor solos Helen Wurm, junior from Obcrlin, sang the soprano solos. The contralto solo parts were sung by ergene Glea- son, junior from Radium, and alaric Lamoree, freshman from Larncd Matt Spear, freshman from Liberal, sang the baritone- solos. VALARIE LAMOREE HELENE WURM VERGENE GLEASON 46 W hen school opened last fall, the students returned to find the khaki uniforms of the Civilian Pilots a part of campus life. The college had contracted to train 440 pilots as a liaison group. In future vears, Fort Hays can boast of having the largest liaison pilot training school in the United States When enlistment in the ( .P.T was abolished hv Presiden- tial order, the program was changed to the War Training Serv- ice, and conducted along lines similar to the C P.T. The uniform was also changed during the year from khaki to green. Dr George A. Kelly devoted his time, with the exception of his psychological clinic, to the W.T.S. program The program was abandoned late rhis spring in order to accommo- date the Army Air Corps College Detachment. ' TniI r 1 Iff GIRLS’ SPORTS MEMBERS OF ORCHESIS POSE IN FRONT OF THE MIRROR IN THE LITTLE GYM IN CASE OF DROWNING CALL ON ONE OF OUR PRETTY REO CROSS LIFE SAVERS _ III hen it comes to badminton, " volley ball, archery, basketball, or dancing, the Fori Hays coed is not to be outdone. Intramural Sports occupy a lot of the spare time of the Greeks and organized houses. . The Orchcsis Club, under the direction of Elizabeth Barbour performed at the New- Year ' s Eve frolic An added feature was the boys who were rhe girls ' partners in the square dancing. Audrey La If is president of the Women ' s Athletic Association which is open to girls interested in athletics. . Members of the Duck Club arc still enjoying their life saving practices and swim- ming stunts. Duck Club president is Bonnv Tillman HEALTHY ARE THESE FORT HAYS AMAZONS t ii i: .1 i | had the craziest dream” was m the theme chosen by the juniors for the decorations at the Junior- Senior Prom this year. The dream — imagine yourself being able to say to the grocer, " Send me two hams and a sack of sugar” with- out having to produce your ration book, or, better still, how would you like to be able to buy six pairs I » K S of shoes instead of three? Yes, the dream was crazy, but the students enjoyed it. Best of all (the part that wasn ' t crazy) was the music furnished by Alum Tiny Helman and his band from Fort Riley, Kansas Junior class officers elected last fall were: Bvron Blair, presi- dent; Helene Wurm, vice-president, Evcly n Da n ic Is, see re t a r y- 1 re a s u re r . 50 Caroline Adams Ruth Adams Milorrd Aliwktson John Babrett l-AWRKNCB BeCHTOLD Ida Bbbslby Byron Bi.air Marion Boss Mary Barrs Imooenh Bkh kbkkidoh Roiirrt a Brown Milton Bui.uk k Juan Calvert Elmo Carmichaki Kenton Casad Em hi. Catiicart Tiiblma Claek-Chipman Dale Com ns Ruth Cossell Dean Curry Evelyn Danikl Julia Davenport Nokhukt Dietz Milton Everhart Arnold Gackctattkk Norma Gikss Vbrgbnb Gleason Edgar Grass, Jr Carol Griffith Betty Hadley Jack Haoeman Alfred Hall Job Hanks Elaine Harrknstein Herman Harris, Jr. Joan Hazlktt Leland Hkinzh Marik Howk Ray Huffman Jane Hull 51 Albert Humbird Harriet Huns i.ev Norman Johnson Robert Keenan Evelyn Kraus Euobnb I.onnon Lucille Love Maroaret Lund La Rene Mili.hr Lawrence Mock Marjorie Morris GERTRUDE MoRRISII Marjorie Neptune Kav Newton Muiiiirt Nu» Keitii O ' Connor Geo roe Omiir Her yi. Pm.silk Betty Patton Gale Reilly Don Shatter Warren Schmidt Gml Sciirokdbr Donald Shake Evelyn Simons M arjorie Sereiiir Betty A lyres Squire Hampton Steele Betty Suciisland Harold Sutliiy Dolores Tiioi.en K. C Thomas Verna J ane Thompson w srren Trimmer Eda Jean hiih Alma Weic.ki. Maxine Wiiitthd Anna Mae Woltkam Hei.knl Wurm llembcrship in the engineers ■ ,l Club is open to engineering majors or to those who are inter- ested in engineering. The group has a large number of members who are not engineering majors, but who feel that they may bene- fit by being members of the organi- zation. Problems of modern engi- neering arc discussed at the weekly meetings. Active participation in the discussions and meetings is r e- quired of all members. Richard Radnor is president of the hngi- neers Club. group is a relatively new group on the campus, having been organized in 1939- President of Sigma Pi Sigma this vear is Robert Cal fee. rilhe purpose of the National 1 Physics Honorary Society, Sigma Pi Sigma, is to enct rage the study of physics and to recognize high scholarship in that field. The 53 jfjg 1 , X 7 1 WB m ' »Y 4 D CUSTER Half rhc fun of going to college is living in a dormitory and i he girls 11 who live at Custer Hall receive their share of the fun. Just across the bridge on Big C reek lies Custer Hall, appropriately named after the wife of General Custer. For sixteen vears Mrs I rhcl McKenna has been Mother Mac to the girls residing at Custer Hall Mary Jeanne Bolan was president of Custer Hall the first semester, and Mrs Bessie Snyder the second semester. Two informal parties were held this year. 54 WESLEY F ifty-four girls called Wcslcv Hall, girls ' dormitory, home this year. Phyllis Blackburn was president of the organization both semesters. The Wesley girls arc justly proud of their spacious parlor which, under the direction of their capable housemother, Mrs. Martha L. Walters, underwent a complete redecoration job. The girls entertained with a house party last fall and the important spring event was the annual spring formal. These girls are doing their part in the war effort. During the defense stamp and bond drive, Wesley Hall ranked high having sold more defense stamps than any other organization on the campus. 55 J TO Y. W. C. A. Newman Club Y. M. C. A. llarv Jeanne Bolan has been the com pe cent leader of the Young Women ' s Christian Association this year. The Y W.C. A |oincd the Y VI and the Newman Club in sponsoring Religious I mphasis Week, and the morning Quiet Hour The Y M. and Y.W. held joint meetings the second semester be- cause of the drop in enrollment. T he Newman Club is a religious organization of Catholic stu- dents in a secular college. The Fort Hays Newman Club is a member affiliated with the Na- tional Newman Cluh, and a mem- ber of tile central states province This year the Newman Cluh joined the Y M and ' l W in sponsoring Religious I mphasis Week. T he Young Men’s Christian Asso- ciation, under the leadership of Boh Jordan, has helped the men students of the campus in the Christian solution of problems confronting them The Y M again sponsored the Book Exchange and helped sponsor the annual Reli- gious Emphasis Week. 56 International Relations amma T he International Relations Club is open to students with 12 hours of college credit, but membership is limited to 35. The purpose of the group is to become acquainted with the problems that confront us as one of the leading nations in the world Noel Runyan is presi- dent of the group. B ill Hocketr is president of Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science fraternity. Member- ship in the group is limited to social science students of junior standing. New members are chosen twice a ear bv the active faculty members, D elta Epsilon is a national hono- rary science fraternity cmbrac- ingall branches of science. Students wishing to become members of Delta hpsilon must be majors in some field of science and of senior standing. They must have a high scholastic standing. The sponsor of the group is Dr. Earl Swafford. ff 1 ■ 1 , fr J A ■ Kmi v mJF ' | , w| 4 • - 1 s. mu " W V “ n 1 l V 5 I i The Quill Club is composed of students who display 1 literary ability. To become a member a student must submit a manuscript that meets the approval of the group. r the bi-monthly meetings the mem- bers read their manuscripts for the criticism of the group. Betti Hubert is the chancellor of Quill Club Any student who is a major or minor in art and whose grade point is satisfactory is eligible for membership in the Nu chapter of Kappa Pi, national honorary art fraternity. The sponsor of Kappa Pi is Mabel Vandiver. jni k V ' ■ Second Generation Club conomics The members of the Second Generation Club arc those whose parents attended Fort Hays Kansas State a generation ago. The organization has a large membership. Its sponsor is Mrs. NJita Landrum The home-makers of tomorrow are the Home Economies Club members of today. The Home Economics Club is open to majors and minors in home economics. Many interesting and worth- while programs are held. Ruth Cosscll is president of the group. - THE OBJECT IS TO GET THE BALL IN THE BASKET H A 8 I. E T II A L L The men of rhe basketball squad I started the season with high hopes, flight lettertnen returned, and with the crop of likely ma- terial Coach Gross looked for- ward to a bright record The start- ing ream of the year before had been almost untouched by gradua- tion and most of the boys were in the naval reserve, which would allow them to complete rhe iur- renr year. Clinton Keller, senior forward, and Warren Haxton, senior guard, were elected co-captains for this year. Keller had three letters and Haxton, two. Warren Settles, another senior with two letters, played the center position. Wayne Bichlcr, a senior with one letter, was Haxton ’s running mate, play- ing the other guard position. Herbert Settles, a sophomore with one letter, played the other for- 60 ward position. The other return- ing lettertnen were Bill Ludes, Gene Srramcl, and Richard Sarnuclson. Warren Haxton, high scorer of the Tiger team, with 251 points in seventeen games, was chosen by the sports writers to fill the guard position on the all-con erencc team Keller and Warren Settles won berths on the second team. The lirst game of the season was on the home court and was won with such a small effort that it could hardly be called a pre- season warm-up game. The second game with Bethanv proved to be of the same calibre The first loss of the season was to Washburn This was also the lirst ( IG game and the first team to be played on the first road trip for the Tigers. According to the dope sheets, Washburn would probably wind up in rhe confer- ence cellar -she beat the Tigers 30-36. On the same trip the Tigers took their revenge on the Pitts- burg Gorillas to the tune of 53-38 I mporia State was not quite as easy a target as she appeared at first Despite rhe high scoring of Reser, the Tigers won 60-34. McPherson was the next victim on the Bcngals list, and they fell to the score of 46-37. Due to traveling difficulties, the SEASON ' S SUMMARY Opponent Hays Opp Kearney 67 85 Bethany 43 13 Washburn 30 36 Pittsburg 53 38 Emporia State 60 54 MePherjon College 46 37 Si. Benedicts 44 24 St. Benedicts 53 35 Southwestern 40 50 Emporia Slate 43 41 College of Emporia 60 22 Bethel College 63 38 Pittsburg 80 67 Washburn 35 34 Southwestern 35 63 McPherson 59 43 Walker Airbase 77 24 St. Benedicts ' Ravens played both games on the Fort Hays court and were thoroughly trounced in the two rough and tumble games, the first score 44-24 and the second 53-35. The second conference defeat was administered by the South- western boys in the score of 50-40 The next road trip included the two I mporia teams. Fmporia State again tried the Tigers’ scor- ing ability and lost by the close score of 43-41 The next night College of Emporia proved to be nt obstacle at all with Fort Hays pouring in thirty points in each half, and the C. of E. boys only 22 in the entire game. Bethel was the next ream to fall under the Fort Hays roller by a score of 63-38. The highest score ever piled up by the Fort Hays ream since the appearance of Coach Gross on the local coaching scene was made in the second game with the Pittsburg Gorillas when the Tigers threw 80 points through the hoop to the Gorillas ' 67 points. The second game with Wash- burn was almost feared by the Tigers since the loss of that game would definitely put the Hays team in the third place, but the team won by the slight margin of one point— 35-34 The second loss to Southwestern was even more decisive, since the final score was 63-35. McPherson again sulfercd at the hands of the Tigers, losing again bv the score of 59-43- A post-season game was played by the Tigers with the Hays- Walker Airbase. The proceeds of this game went to buy recreational equipment for the base. The score of the Bomber boys was not very impressive compared to the high scoring of the Tigers. At the final gun the score stood at 77-24 The final CIC standings were: Won Loll Southwestern 9 1 Fort Hays 7 3 Pittsburg 7 3 St. Benedicts 4 6 Emporia State 2 8 Washburn 1 9 CHEER LEADERS BERNICE MOCKJ JACK GRANT IP r H • jTa V ft v i y After tryouts in the Coliseum, the n student body elected Jean Wei ranch. Jack Grant, and Bernice Mock to he the cheerleaders for the year. These three students led the yells at the football games, basketball games, and at the pep rallies held before games. The success of the snake dances was due to the able leadership of these cheerleaders. The Tigerettes form the core ol the cheering section at all athletic events and pep rallies. Members of the Tigerettes arc chosen on a proportional basis from the sorori- ties and independent organizations on the campus. New members are chosen each semester to replace those leaving school. Ruth Cosscll is president of Tigerettes. When a Tiger earns a letter in a major sport he becomes eligible for membership in the " k " Club The members of the K ( In b en- force campus regulations They see to it that the " freshie " wears his prescribed insignia even if drastic means (lipstick, or the meat line- have to be resorted to. The " K " Club members also teach new- comers that the grass on the campus lawns is to be looked at and not walked on. " K " Club members attend athletic events in a body and help cheer the team to victory. The cokes and candy sold during games is sold by members of the club, and the proceeds arc- used for their annual spring parry President of the " K " Club is Warren Haxron. " K " CLUB 63 PICTURED MERE ARE THE SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS OF THE PAN-HELLENIC AND INTER-FRATERNAL COUNCILS THE GREEKS Have several words for it The activities of the sororities and fraternities arc wisely planned by the Pan-Hellenic and Inter-Fraternal Councils Representatives arc chosen from each sorority and fraternity, and troubles between the groups are ironed out Rules lor rushing and rush week activities arc made and enforced hv these two groups. Greek open houses are sponsored every other week by these organizations Kach semester the Pan-Hellenic council sponsors a formal to which the members of the Pan-Hellenic sororities arc invited. 64 AN EDUCATIONAL SORORITY DEDICATED TO HIGH WOMANLY IDEALS Campus Cuties Mrs. Jasper Parsons, House- mother, Verna Jane Thompson, President; Shirley Clarke, Vice- president; Harriet Hunsley, Treas- urer, Roberta Brown, Secretary; Eleanor Murray, Sponsor Actives: Julia Davenport, Mary l.thel Earl, Ruth Kirkpatrick, Shirley Clarke, Harriet Hunsley, Verna Jane Thompson, Roberta Brown, Betty McCauley, Carol Griffith, Frances Locker, Grace Kumberg. Pledges: Anna Frances Wiesner, Loretta Novak, Patricia Lawless, Jose- phine Winningham, Marjory An- derson, Ruby Loreg, Bernice Mock, Pauline Rogers, Mildred Feather. Alpha Sigma Alpha FOUNDED IN 1901 AT FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1927 65 Smart Smoothies Mrs. Lora Holmes, House- mother; Louise Green, President; La Rene Miller, Vice-president, Fern Bycrlv, Secretary; Ruth Cos- sell, Treasurer; Nlaurine Berg I and, Sponsor. Actives: Louise Green, Bonnie Tillman, Margaret Lund, Norma Jean Smith, Avis Smith, Bettv Suchsland, Ruth Cassell, Thelma Graf, Norma Jane Row- ton, La Rene Miller, Beth Gaulr, Helen McKinney, Fern Bycrlv, Ada Lillicqvist, Dorotln Poison, Thelma Chipman, Marjorie Mor- ris, Lora Fern Becslcv, Laura Ann Patton, Wilma Noll, Jane Hull, Beverly Strain, Marv Carswell. Pledges: Lorene Horner, Virginia Halsey, Opal Williams, Juanita Irby, Wilma Clough, Betty Huenergardt, Lois Timken, Mija Moden . Delta Sigma Epsilon FOUNDED IN 1914 AT OXFORD, OHIO, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1925 A RELIGIOUS SORORITY J. DEDICATED TO HOME AND FOREIGN SERVICE WORK Righteous and Real Erma Riedel, President, Mildred Albertson, Vice-president, Audrey Lair, Secretary; Beverly Strain, Treasurer; Cora Bibens, Sponsor. Actives Marilyn Abercrombie, Caroline Adams, Mildred Albert- son, Favne Amsrurz, Fern Amstutz, Ll sic Bccslcy, Ida Bccslcv, Marv Bccslcy, Dorothy Bice, Phyllis Blackburn, Doloros Bolan, Mary Jeanne Bolan, Elinor Brining, Roberta Brown, Mary Beth Burns, Fern Bycrly, Louise Chappell, Maxine Cook, Virginia Craft, Evelyn Daniels, Vivian Ewy, Bertha Mary Foster, Ruby Freshour, Shirley Fricicer, Dorothy Frye, Imogcnc Gick, Ruth Gilgcr, LoR.ee Grumbem, Betty Hadley, Elaine Harrenstein, Esther Hucftlc, Ruth Hucftlc, Jane Hull, Elda Johnson, Jean Kenyon, Darlene Klcnk, Audrey Lalf, Wanita Lew- allcn, Mabel Love, Naomi Maglcv, Marjorie McGrath, Clarice Mc- Guire, Jeanne McKean, Marcinc Mcllick, Miriam Moore, Irene Morrcl, Mildred Olson, Mary Jean Page, Jewell Porter, Arlcen Ray, Bettv Reeves, Erma Riedel, Ellen Louise Re pi ogle, Olga Schwartzkopf, LaVora Scbclius, Leah Shipley, Evelyn Simons, CretaSproul, Betty Squire, Beverly Strain, Lois Timken, Eda Jean Webb, Maxine Whirred, Rosalie Wilds, Noami Ycagy. Pledges: Dorothy Jean Button, Margaret DcBocr-Nixon, Bettv Fertig, Katherine Healzer, Grace Kurn- berg, Ruth Laizure, Kathryn Law, Dorothy Ogicr, Clarice Stewart, Edith Vermillion, Violet White. Kappa Phi FOUNDED IN 1916 AT LAWRENCE, KANSAS, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1933 67 !•!»] Musical Maidens Mrs Bessie Daniels, House- mother. Velma Portschy, Presi- dent. Shirley Fritker, icc-prcsi- dent. Mildred Alhcrtson.Sccrctary, Aletha Unruh, Treasurer. Lucille Felton, Sponsor. Acrtvis Mildred Albertson, Jean Calvert, Annie Laurie Daniels, Shirley Pricker, Mildred Hcitschmidt, Martha Lou Norton, Velma Portschy, Martha Wooster, Mary Wooster, Aletha Unruh, Lucille Love, Lvelvn Simons, Wanda Jean Miller, Gertrude Murrish, Helene Wurm, Vergenc Gleason, Doris Brumitt, Marjorie Stein, Alma Weigel, Miriam Moore Pli:dgus- Kathryn Law, Barbara Bowman, I lynor Walker, alaric Lamorcc, Laura Ann Patton, 10k Wilson, I Ida Johnson. Sigma Alpha Iota FOUNDED IN 190 3 AT ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1931 AN EDUCATIONAL SORORITY DEDICATED TO ESTABLISHING STRONG CHARACTER Trident and True Mrs (). F. Bolingcr, House- mother; Nadine Mallory. Presi- dent. Kay Newton, Vice-president, Lorainc Hickey, Secretary; Elsie Bccslcy, Treasurer, Gladys Patton, Sponsor Actives: Nadine Mallory, Kay Newton, Flsic Bccslcy, Opal Zimbelman, Lois Simons, Grace Resell, Lorainc Hickey, Mary Crcss-Flinn, Betty Pollack. Pludoes: Ida Bccslcy, Emma Dick- man, Anna Locker, Verona McKinley. Sigma Sigma Sigma FOUNDED IN 1 8 9 8 AT FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1925 69 AN EDUCATION SORORITY DEDICATED TO FOSTERING THE HIGHER GOOD Mrs. Frances Goodnough, Housemother; Esther Sim, Presi- dent, Dolores Tholcn, Vice-presi- dent; Dorothy Fellers, Secretary, Caroline Adams, Treasurer, Edna Triplett, Sponsor Atrivis: Esther Sim, Dorothy Fellers, Imogcnc Gick, Blanche Renner, Wilburma Bright, Dolores Tholcn, Caroline Adams, Betty Ellen Landrum, Annabcllc Davis, Marv Luc Hall, Roberta Owens, Anita Mae Lan- drum, Muriel Cookson, Florcnc I srher, Bern Metcalf, Mary Beth Bums, Margaret Oldham, Mar- joric McGrath, Alice Mahrcc Meade, Corine Whitham, Patilu Farquharson, Valeria Basgall, Thelma Riggs. Plhdoks: Laurene Kruse, June Schweitzer, Nancy Esther, Florence Clark, Ruth Deitz, Linda Denies, Doris Markcl, Marcella Brungardt Theta Sigma Upsilon FOUNDED IN 1921 AT EMPORIA, KANSAS, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1928 AN EDUCATIONAL FRATERNITY DEDICATED TO GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP Witty Wisemen Mrs. Jessie Miller, House- mother; Warren Settles, President; Wavne Fisher, Vice-president; Dean Curry, Secretary, Milford Flinn, Treasurer; Walter Waller- stedt. Sponsor. Actives: John Angel, Richard Angel, Dale Berne- king, Bob Beery, Eli Boucher, Richard Cook, Dean Curry, Allen CalTcrty, Dale Combs, Bob Corn- stock, Leonard David, Wayne Fisher, Milford Flinn, Joe Hanks, Leland Heinze, George Helm, John Launchbaugh, Bob Leathers, Ronald Livers, Joe Mangano, Adolph Mares, Harry McLean, Dale Mott, Herbert Settles, War- rent Settles, K C. Thomas, War- ren Trimmer, Mark Wright. Pledges: Forrest Button, Jack Campbell, Bill Harvey, Bill Helm, Wilbur Hudson, Herman Harris, Kenneth Kauffman, Dick Lohnes, Wayne Leuszlcr, Gene Schmidt. Phi Delta Chi FOUNDED AT EMPORIA, KANSAS, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1936 71 Brothers of Soii£ James Hower, President; Harry Chrisrman, Vice-president; Horace Jacohini, first semester Secretary, Charles Larzalcrc, second semester Secretary; Edgar Grass, Jr , Treas- urer. William Hugh Miller, and Hoyle Carpenter, Sponsors. Actives: Arris Johnson, Ham Christman, Horaccjacohini, Edgar Grass, James Hower, Tom Webster, Charles Larzaiere, Paul Johnson, Dewey Foss, Richard Batchelor, Albert Gicbler, Linus Drees, Chet Scott, Linton Lull, Russell Dicken- son, Bob Grass, C harles Lamoreux, Wilbur Lohrey, Paul Plumb, Hugh Cowan, Glenn Horner, Matt Spear, Robert Gantner Puan.i s Warren Kopke, Norman Rcinking, Bill I vans, Wilbur Klcrnm, Willard Brumitt, Gene Gcring, Darrell Ikenbcrrv, Dale Portschv, Taunt Le Roy l.kev. Plii Mu Alpha FOUNDED IN 1 8 9 8 AT BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1927 72 AN EDUCATIONAL FRATERNITY DEDICATED TO MANHOOD AND ALL THAT IT MEANS Girls ' Paradise Mrs. Earncsr, Housemother; Clinton Keller, President; Warren Haxton, Vice-president, Bill Read, Secretary, Roger Arensdorf, Treas- urer, Raymond Wclry, Sponsor. Actives: Roger Arensdorf, Lau- rence BechtoJd, Wavnc Bichler, Marshal Brewer, Kenton Casad, Louis Del let c, Norbert Dietz, Howard Gant, John Hatcher, Warren Haxton, Clinton Keller, John Lane, Richard Lohmullcr, Gene Lonnan, Bill Ludes, Harold Miller, Keith O ' Connor, Bill Read, Walter Ridenour, Roscoc Rora- baugh, Gail Schracdcr, Donald Sharpe, Jack Sloan, Richard Wei tv. Bill Whitaker, Bernard Wolford, Bill Zucrcher, Lvn Stewart, Carl Kobler, Don Bcamgard, Richard Rocmer, Richard Samuclson, I d- win ann. Junior Wagner, Nor- man Johnson, Keith Beardmorc. Pledges: Daniel Roberts, Rodney Bcamgard, Lcland McDowell, Al- bert Riedel, Gene Srramel, Dean Townsend, Gene Luce, George Jenson, Jack McCullough, Jim Gilger, T J. Carlile, Ivan Smith, Tom Hunsickcr, Ray Huffman, Jack Wolfe, Paul Andre. Phi Sigma Epsilon FOUNDED IN 1910 AT EMPORIA, KANSAS, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1930 73 AN EDUCATIONAL FRATERNITY DEDICATED TO ESSENTIAL FRATERNITY ACTIVITIES Dream Men Mrs. J. A. Davidson, House- mother. Lawrence Mock, Presi- dent, Hubert Muss, Vice-president, I dward Mock, Secretary, Robert Alley, Treasurer; James R. Start, Sponsor. Actives: Robert Arm- strong, Robert Alley, Elmo Car- michael, Orlan Carmichael, Michael Biggs, Raymond Custer, Clyde Hinman, James Hopper, John Moden, William Shook, Robert Johnson, Edward Mock, Lawrence Mock, Harold Calcr, Walter Roscocil, Jack Hageman, Hubert N ' uss, W.tvnc Foster, Ray- mond Dcincs, Martin Deities, La Verne Walker, Larry Yost, Jack Grant, Charles Converse, Robert Munson, Ernest Potoroff, Edgar McCauley, Alvin Law, Larry Hull, Glen Ingram, Arnold Gackstattcr, Basil Marhofer, Hampton Steele, William Cromwell, Randall Ncwhousc. Sicilia Tau o Gam 111a FOUNDED IN 1 92 0 AT WARRENSBURG, MISSOURI, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1926 74 A NATIONAL FRATERNITY DEDICATED TO HIGH IDEALS AND SCHOLARSHIP United We Stand Mrs. Elizabeth Wickizer, House- mother, Bill Hoc ken. President; Clarence Haynes, Vice-president; Leland Mason, Secretary. Jack- Miles, Treasurer; I arl Swafford, Sponsor Actives: Leland Mason, Jack Hilgcrs, Boh Tombaugh, Max Marshall, Irvin Franzen, Omcr Kuhn, Irvin Atkinson, Clar- ence Haynes, Barnci Boss, Elton Watts, Boh Jordan, George Omcr, Boh Keenan, James Gleason, Byron Blair, Jack Miles, Bill Hockctt, Richard Sigle, Lester Car heart, John Fclible, Boh Frocshncr, Ken- neth Beaver, Paul Blondfield. Pledges: Bob Dcmuth, Bill Dod- ri 1 1 , Jerry Fddleman, Bob Rundlc, Al Jett, Jim Clark, Al I.hlv, Bud Seaman, Ralph Smith, Bruce Ben- son, Harold Hickman, Douglas Bourbach, Jack Owens, Al Hun- sicker. Herb Kuhn, John Hender- son, Warren Nebcl, Marvin Dur- rant, Boh Sncck. Tau Kappa Epsilon FOUNDED IN 1 8 99 BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS, INSTALLED F.H.K.S.C. 1942 75 SPRING SPORTS I n the spring a young man ' s fancy lightly rums to thoughts of love. In the spring a young man also thinks of outdoor fun with a tennis racket or base- Thcrc were no inter-collegiate spring sports activities this year, hut there were sports activities on the campus. The fraternities and independent teams competed in intra-mural sports consisting of volley ball, swimming, softball, horseshoe, and tennis tournaments. L,. JmWI 1 1 VS 1 in i Mt ’1 • a RP® V • BELLI AND LUC BIG CREEK FLOWS TRANQUILLY BETWEEN CUSTCR HALL AND THE COLISEUM THIS IS THE WATERFALLS SOUTH OF THE BRIDGE THAT LEADS TO CUSTER HALL. - ■ . . v. m 1 •!- ' Ml THE TAVERN by Gu ' HOI M Cohan ARSENIC AND OLD LACI by}. O. Kjssseklino GASLIGHT by Pa imik Hamilton BATHR(X)tM DOOR by Grrtrudb E. Jennings CLAUDIA by R D. Franktin INI GAR TREI by Paul Osiiorn ffllie sixrli year of the Little 1 Theater was a varied and en ter- rain ing one for both the members and the audience for which they played Mr, Orvis Grout produced a variety of plays from the taut, nervous Gaslight to the thoroughly and modern and unpredictable Claudia Characters i.iried from the philosophical wanderer of the Tavern to the sweet ingenuous aunts of Arsenic and Old Lace Just as the plays themselves were varied so was the st lc of presen- tation In Claudia, Arsenic and Old Lace, and in the one-act corned v Bathroom Door the pro- duction was in the Russian Pent- house manner. The Tavern, an old- time melo- drama, was the first pla produced Shortly after was Arsenic and Old Lace which combined horror, romance, comedy, and sweet innocence. Bathroom Door, the only one- act plav, was given three times during the New Year ' s Lvc parry. Gaslight was played at Russell high school and twice on the campus With a small cast it was a steady, deliberate play which had In lie or no rebel of tempo in it. Vinegar Tree, which was pro- duced by Mr Grout with the biggest share of the cast of towns- people, was played twice at (.amp Phillips at Salina, at the Hays- Walker Airbase and for the air- crew students of the campus. Claudia, a play of a light whim- sical type, featured a feather- brained woman named Claudia. Those who took part in these productions were: Bob Jackson, Dale Dtirfcc, Minor Brining, Rich- ard Batchelor, James Reed, John Fell hie, Lois Timken, Esther Hucfclc, Bud Seaman, ManeHowk, Peggy Nichols, Mary Carswell, Arthur Berg, Joe Mangano, Scotty Phillip, Bill Whitaker, Izella Phillip, Betty Raddiffc, Dean Curry, Mary Wooster, Leo Schracdcr, Winnie Baker, Royal Johnson, I d Strand 79 yo the senior goes the crowning achievement of four years of hard work- — hisdcgrcc. Thesemors who will receive their degrees this spring have worked hard at their studies, play and especially extra curricular activities. Marv Wooster is president of the senior class this t ear. Thcclass is lca mg the school a fund, to he added to by next year ' s class, for rhccrcction of a memorial to the former students who lose their lives in the service. Other offi- cers of the class are: Mary Jeanne Bolan, Vice-president; Shirley Fric kcr. Secretary-treasurer. I mj - - 1 % Irvin Atkinson Plains Roo kr Arensoori Ensign Koiihhi Bhhry Scldcn Elsie Bees ley Gove Mary Biikii.ky Gove Sr. John Beruimans Hays Waynr Bumi-EK Collycr Mary Jeanne Boi. an Plains Eli Boucher Zurich WlLDURMA BrIOIIT Toronto Robert Caleee Logan Mary Carsweli. Hays Lester Cathcart Danbury, Nebraska Harry Christman Ashland Maxine Cook Trousdale Anne Laurie Daniels Hays Vivian Ewy Hanston John Frliblb Stockton Dorothy Fem urs Hays Wayne Fisher Ludcll Mil . iiirii Fi.inn Randall Elm a Franzbn Canton Irvin Franziin Canton Shirley Frukur Esbon 81 Rum Gam iih Garden City ImiHiIINU (ill K Hayi Auiimr Girdles Huy J AMDs Gl-ll AMIN Kinsley Louise Grbiin Dodge Gtv Wahkiin Haxton Chase Ci.amunik Haynes Gilhy Mii.imiin Hhi tm iimiih Buslitun It i li Hikkiitt Plains Lomaink Mickey Hoisington James How kk H ays Horacu J acodini Hass Ahris Johnson O beli in Genevieve Ki. sriNi. Lincoln Clinton K111.1.U Page City Audhuy L ri Beloit RolIBHT I.IIATIIIiHA Bird Citj Bill Lime Salina Nadine Mai .i.ory Bresvster JlHIII ' ll Manoano New York Cm Harold NIii i i h Oakley John Moden Wakcency Mllll AN MoOH II Tribune Brn Mosimk lloxic 82 MORRK I A HSONS akrcucy Ik I III I’lH.I-AlK Hay V hi .m i I’oumiiv Herndon Uou PoKI M | Hava EuzAnmi Kim via Garden City Blanihu l( inn i u Oakley Euj- ' n Louisa Rap ux- in W l 1 l;h RlOllN ' nUR Kismet Luma R iiinni. Hays Noill. Rl ' NVON Grirmcll Ln Rov Shaw f " ■r w j flU i i 1 ’ I Bkj r®j 1 ■] j 1 1 r i 1 W ■w‘ jl ttk 1m IlNp KT f iH 1 ! I F tJU • 1 I I r M? I 1 | GRADUATES of 43 — Who They Are -| Irvin Atkinson . Plains B.S. in B ii mini Administration Parliamentary Law Club; V M.C.A.; Tati Kappa Epsilon. Roger AxBNtDoar Ensign B.S. in Education Engineers Club, Newman Club; Sigma Pi Sigma. Wilma Berkley Hays B.S. in Bin win Administration Panhandle A. M. College, Goodwcll, Oklahoma. Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, Kansas, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Runnier Beery . Scldcn B.S, in luhu.it ion A Cappclla Choir; Leader; Y.M.C.A , Phi Delta Chi, Elsie Bhbslkv Gove B S. in Education W A A., V.W.C.A., Sigma Sigma Sigma; Kappa Phi. Mary Bhbslkv Gove B.S. in Education Kappa Pi. V W.C.A.,Sigma Sigma Sigma, Kappa Phi. Sn. John Hhmchmans Hays B.M. Arthur Bbro Palco A B in English Kansas Wesleyan University, Salina, Kan- sas; Little Theatre; V M CA , Choral Union. Wavnr Bikhlur Col Iyer B.S. in Si it nu K 1 ’ Club; V M.C.A., Phi Signu Epsilon Mary Jhannh Bulan Plains B.S. hi Education Kappa Pi, A Cappclla Choir; Quill Club, Parliamentary Lass Club. Band, Women ' s Leadership, Y. W.C.A., president, Student Council; who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Glllcgcs. Eli Bouciibr Zurich A.B. Engineers Club, Newman Club, president. Parii.imcnt.irv Law Club. Little Theatre; Sigma Pi Sigma; Phi Delta Chi. Wilburma Bright Toronto B.S. in Education Phillips University, Enid, Oklahoma . Duck Club; Tigerettes, W.A.A.; Theta Sigma Upsilon % Robert Cali kk laigan B.S Sigma Pi Sigma, president. Engineers Club. S csident; A Cappclla Chou, Y M C A , loral Union; Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Gillcgcs, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Mary Carswell Havs A.B. A Cappclla Choir; Quill Club; Little Theatre; Women ' s Leadership, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Theta Epsilon, Who s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, Lester Catiicart Danbury, Nebr. B.S in Bunnell Administration International Relations Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Parliamentary Law Club, Seventh Cavalry; Y.M.C.A.; Student Council; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Harry Christman Ashland .1 B University of Minnesota; University ol Colorado; Engineers Club; International Relations Club, A Cappclla Choir; Choral Union, Track. Pre-Medic Club; Phi Mu Alpha, president George Cook Concordia A.B. in Chtmntry Maxine Cook Trousdale B.S. in Education Y. W.C.A., Kappa Phi. Anne Laurie Danibls Havs A.B. in Entfith University of Gilorado, Boulder. Colorado; A Cappclla Choir, Leader, editor, Quill Club, Tigerettes, Orchestra, Little Theatre; Reveille, editor. Sigma Alpha Iota Vivian Ewv Hanston B.S. in Horn Economic i Home Economics Club. Kappa Pi, Y.W C A . ; Kappa Phi. John Fin. mile Stockton A.B. International Relations Club, A Cappclla Choir; Parliamentary Law Club, Pi Kappa Delta, president; Quill Club; Seventh Cavalry, Y M C A.; Little Theatre, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Avis Betii Gault Richmond A. B. in English Ottawa University, Ottawa, Kansas; Delta Sigma Epsilon. Albert Gieui.br Havs B. M. w Education St Joseph ' s Jr. College, Havs; A Cappclla Choir; Newman Club; Band, Orchestra Imogens Gick Hays B.S. m Education A Cappclla Choir; Leader, Quill Club; Band; Reveille, Y.W.C.A., Little Theatre, Kappa Phi ; Theta Sigma Upsilon. Jambs R. Gleason Kinsley B.S. in Buunrii Admiiiiitralinn Newman Club; Pi Gamma Mu; Tau Kappa Epsilon. lannsE Green Dodge City B.S. in Education Dodge City Jr. College; Duck Club, Tiger- ettes. W.A.A , Orthesis; Delta Sigma Epsilon, president Loren Grover Stockton A.B. in ' .ooton » Y.M.C.A.; Student Council; Scout Master Training; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Dalh Mart Hays A. B. hi Mallttmalici Little Theatre John Hatcher . Plains B. S in Education Y M.C.A., Phi Sigma Epsilon, k Club. Dorothy Fellers Hays B.S in Butintss Adminiitr.it ion Duck Club; Second Generation Club. Band. Tigerettes, Orchestra; Orchcsis, Theta Sigma Upsilon. Wayne Fisher . Ludcll B.S. in Sennet Engineer ' s Club, Parliamentary Law Club; Y M.C A.; Phi Delta tin Milcord Fi.inn Randall B.S in Chemistry Engineers Club; Phi Delia Chi. Elma Franzes Cumin B.S. in I lomt Economic i Home Economics Club, Y W.C.A Irvin Franzes Cmton A.B in Economies Tau Kappa Epsilon Wahrbn Haxton Chase B.S. in Education Seventh Cavalry, Basketball, co-captain; K " Club, president, Phi Sigma Epsilon Mildred HutnciiMioY Busluon B S. in Education A Cappclla Choir; Band; YA C.A .Orches- tra; Sigma Alpha Iota Lo it Ainu Hickey . Hoisingion B.S. in Bui intis Administration Newman Club, Pi Gamma Mu; Sigma Sigma Sigma. Bill Hoc-kbit . Plains B.S, in Buuntu [dminiiitat in: International Relations; Pi Gamma Mu. president. Seventh Cavalry, Reveille, busi- ness manager, Y.M.C.A.; Student Council, Tan Kappa Epsilon, president. Shirley Frickkh Eshon B.M. in Education A Cappclla Choir; Band, Women ' s Leader- ship. Y. W.C.A ; Student Council; Orches- tra, Kappa Phi , Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; Signu Alpha lota. James Howuh Havs B.M. in Education A Cappclla Choir, Band, Orchestra. Little Theatre, Seventh Cavalry , Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, Phi Mil Alpha, president Rutii Gasciik Garden City B.S. in Education Garden Citv |r. College; Orchestra; Quill Club, Y. W.C.A Betty Hubert Hays A. B. in English Leader; Little Theatre, Quill Club, Inter- national Relations Club 84 Vhere They Live — What They Did! Horace Jacobini Hays A.B. Band, Choral Union, Orchestra, Interna- tional Relations Club. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges, Phi Mu Alpha Anats Johnson Obcrlin B S in P. iluc •Hum Seventh Cavalry; Band, president, Y M C. A., Orchestra, president. Phi Mu Alpha, president. Gbnkvievb K bating Lincoln B.S. in Binwni AJminiitration YWCA Clinton ' Kbi.lkr Page Citv B.S. in E.Jut.itum K ' ' Club, Student Council; Homecoming King, Phi Sigma Epsilon Auurby Layy Beloit B.S. in Bunnell AJmiiliitrjtion International Relations Club, Leader. Par- liamentary Law Club. Tigerettes; W A A., president. Women ' s Leadership, Y W C.A., Kappa Phi. Robert Leathers Bird City A B Engineers Club, International Relations Cl ub iChccrlcadcr; Aqua Club, Phi Delta Chi Bill Lodes Salina A B St Joseph ' s Jr. Gillcgc. Havs. K ' Club. Nevvinan Club. Parliamentary Lav. C lub. Basketball, Golf; Phi Sigma Epsilon Doris Lynch Morland B.S in EJuc.il ion University ot Hawaii, Honolulu. Hawaii; Choral Union; Glee Club N sniNK Mallory Brewster B.S. in EJucation Band, Tigerettes. Y C A , Sigma Sigma Sigma. Joe MaNganu Bronx. New York B.S in F.JutMiuii New man Club, Lilt IcThcatrc, Phi Delta Chi Harold Miller Oalclcv B.S K Club. Seventh Cavalry, Football, Phi Sigma Epsilon. John Moden Wakccnev B.S. in Bujintii AJminiitration Leader, business manager. Little Theatre, Sigma Tau Gamma. Miri am Moore Tribune B.S hi IJuc.it tan A Cappclla C hoii . Quill Club, Second Gen- eration Club, Band; Y W.C A., Orchestra; Kappa Phi; Sigma Alpha lota Ben Mosier A B Morris Parsons A B Sigma Pi Sigma. Hoxic Wakccnev Bbttie Pollack Havs B.S. in EJucation Duck Club; Home Economics Club. Second Generation Club, Tigerettes; W A A., Women ' s Leadership, YWCA, Sigma Sigma Sigma. t Velma Poktsciiy Herndon B.M. hi EJneattan A Cappclla Choir, Band, Women ' s Leader- ship; YWCA . Orchestra, Sigma Alpha lota, president. Girls ' Quartet. Eastern Star Scholarship Award. Boii Postma . Havs .•I B International Relations, Seventh Cavalry, president. Band, Y.M.C.A., president. Student Council, Orchestra Bill Read . Havs B.S K " Club, Football. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges Frances Reed Havs A B Choral Union, Glee Club. Kappa Pi. Reveille. m Elizabeth Reeves Garden Citv B.S. in Home F.conomicl Hutchinson Jr. College. Hutchinson, Kan- sas. Kansas State Teachers College. Em- poria. Kansas, Garden Citv Jr College, Garden Citv, Kansas. Blanche Renner Oakley B.S. Ill Bin inn i AJimnntr.it urn Duck Club; Leader; Newman Club, W A , Theta Sigma Upsilon. Ellen Louise Reri.oole B.S. in EJuc.it ton Band, Kappa Phi. Havs Kismet Walter Ridenour B.S. in Botany Kansas State Gillcgc. Manhattan, Kansas, Y.M.C.A , Phi Sigma Epsilon. Erma Riedel Havs B.S tn Art International Relations Club, Kappa Pi. 5 evident. Quill Club, Second Generation uh. Women ' s Leadership, Y W.C A.. Orchestra, Kappa Phi. president. Who ' s Who Among students in American Uni- versities and Colleges. • Noel Runyon Grinnel B.S. Engineers Club. International Relations Club. Second Generation Club Eugene Schooler Osborne B.S in Buiinni AJminiitration A Cappclla Choir, Y M.C A . Glee Club, International Relations Club. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Leo Schraeder Timken B.S Glee Club. A Cappclla Choir. Choral Union, Y M.C A.. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, Phi Mu Alpha. Le Roy Shaw B S. hi Buntmi AJminiitration Y MCA Hoxic Covert Richard Siglr B.S. tn EJuialion Engineers Club, International Relations Club, Parliamentary Law Club. Y M.C A . Tau Kappa Epsilon. Esther Sim Oaklcv B.S. Home Economics Club. Y.W.C.A , Secre- tary of Kansas Student Home Economics Clubs, Theta Sigma Upsilon, president. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; Women ' s Leadership. . Lois Simons Stockton B.S m EJucation Y.W.C.A , Sigma Sigma Sigma Jack Sloan Mullinvillc B.S. in EJucjti.iti International Relations Club, " K ' Club, Leader; Y.M.C.A.; Track. Varsity mana- ger, Intra-mural manager Raij-h Joe Smith Chcrrvvalc A. B International Relations Club, A Cappclla Choir; Parliamentary Law Club. Y M C A , president, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, Tau Kappa Epsilon Lyn Stewart Portis B. S. in Bunnni AJminiitration Parliamentary Law Club; Phi Sigma Epsilon. Dolmb B. Thomas Hays B.S. in Bunnen AJminiitration Georgia State College lor Women, Milledgc- ville, Georgia. Y W.C. A. Ai.etii a Unruh Pawnee Rock B.M in EJucation A Cappclla Choir. Band; Y.W C.A , Or- chestra. Sigma Alpha lota Thelma Cray-White Long Island B.S. in EJucJlion Kansas Wcslcvan University, Salina, Y W.C A Bernard Wolford Claflin B.S. in EJucation International Relations Club, Y M C A , Phi Sigma Epsilon. . Martha Wooster Hays A. B in PtytMtgj University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado, A Cappclla Choir. Leader; Women ' s Leader- ship; Orchestra, Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Col- leges. Sigma Alpha lota Mary Wooster Hays A B in Political Science University of Colorado, Boulder. Colorado. International Relations Club, A Cappclla Choir, Pi Gamma Mu, Rcscillc, editor; Women ' s Leadership, president. Student Council; Orchestra; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, Senior class president; Sigma Alpha Iota. . Awvn Pilcher-Zeli-er Luray B. S. in EJucation W A.. Band. Duck Club, Orchcsis. 85 LOREN GROVER HORACE J ACOBINI MARY CARSWELL ERMA RIEDEL liWh year the Reveille recognizes the six outstanding seniors by printing their pictures on the achievement page. The six seniors are impartially chosen by the faculty on a basis of scholarship, honors, and leadership in extra- curricular activities- Loren Grover of Stockton and Mary Wooster of Hays were chosen as lirst place winners of the achievement award this year. Horace Jacobin i, Mary Carswell, Erma Riedel, and Robert Calfee were the other four chosen. 86 WHO’S WHO Our Students in American Universities and Colleges T he appropriate climax of a stu- dent ' s career is membership in Who ' s Who Among Students m American Universities and Col- leges. Ir is the summing up of all the other honors, scholastic or social that he has attained. Mem- bership in Who ' s Who is the only national means of recognition for honor students devoid of initiation fees and dues. Students are chosen impartially from colleges through- out the nation. The requisites for mem bers h i p are ch arac ter, scholar ship, leade rship in extra-curricular activities, and potentiality for fu- ture usefulness to business and society. Juniors, seniors, and stu- dents in advanced work are eligi- ble. The book, " Who’s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges " is pub- lished each year, and contains the biographies of the members. The first book was printed for the school year 1 934-35- The purpose of the project is to serve as an out- standing honor in which a deserv- ing student, after displaying merit in college and accomplishing his goals, would be given recognition without having to pay some fee, and to establish a reference volume of authoritative information on the great body of America ' s lead- ing college students. The students listed in Who ' s Who represent the best that our colleges can produce This year the following Fort Hays students were elected to Who ' s Who: Mary Jeanne Bolan, I li Boucher, Robert Calfce, Mary Carswell, Shirley Frickcr, Loren Grover, James Howcr, Horace Jacobini, Velma Portschy, Wil- liam Read, Frances Reed, I rma Riedel, I ugcnc Schooler, Leo Schracdcr, l.sthcr Sim, Ralph Smith, Martha Wooster, and Mary Wooster HOCHETT AND T MOL E N WORRY IT OUT Dear Students: Vou ' vc come to the last part of your Reveille, and we hope you ' ve enjoyed thumbing through it. It has been a lot of hard work for the staff, but it has been great fun too We have tried to picture the events of the year just as you remember them. Our hope is that we have not slighted anyone or anything. If we have, we ' re sorry. Thu Reveille Staff P.S. We want to thank all who ha c cooperated with us this year, especially those students, not staff members, who helped us in their spare rime. The advice of Mr. Paul T Scott and Mr. Wallcrstcdt was indispe nsable, and we appreciate it. PICTURES TO THE EDITORS Sirs: There ' s never a dull moment in the life of a photographer While going through mv files I came across these pictures of my fellow college sufferers I ' m submitting them to you hoping vour readers will receive as much enjoyment from them as I have. BOB TOMBAUGH Burden, Kansas (continued on p. 90) V| VTV ■ N. V ' £ 7y « V 1 ’ HAYS MUSIC CO. Serves Western Kansas Everything in Music PIANOS RECORDS POPULAR SHEET MUSIC MUSIC BOOKS INSTRUMENT REPAIR Phone 1215 HAYS, KANSAS CUSTER HALL COMFORTABLY SITUATED BEYOND THE BANKS OF BIG CREEK -U s. 7 PICTURES TO THE EDITORS (continued) Sirs: Few students realize what a large and interesting museum we have on our campus. Mr George Sternberg, paleontologist, has a number of rare specimens which arc displayed on the main floor of the library The accompanying picture of Mr Sternberg was taken in the museum ANNABI.LLI: DA IS Hays, Kansas (continued on p. 93) WHERE IT ALL HAPPENED Port Hays Kansas State is a name " that will not be forgotten by the students and faculry who enjoyed many hupps experiences while at the college. This year was a year of hard work and study and the war made everyone a bit more serious, but the |ob was well done and worth it. In the fall, a new group of students will be coming back to the campus, where it all happened. FORT HAYS STATE COLLEGE Always Ready to Serve In Peace As Well As WAR All Out for VICTORY! EDUCATION — The Preventive Of World Conflict GEO. PHILIP SON Phone 53 Home Phone 302 Dealers in HARDWARE COAL AND GAS HEATERS AND RANGES PAINT, OIL AND GLASS CUTLERY Eighth and Main Hays, Kansas ELITE CAFE Nothing Old-Fashioned but the Hospitality We Appreciate Your Patronage West Tenth MRS. JOHN SAHLI, Prop. Hays, Kansas THE PICTURES TO THE EDITORS (continued) HARKNESS PHARMACY Conveniently Located " PRESCRIPTIONS MAGAZINES SODAS DRUGS I PHONE 76 HAYS CREAMERY Sirs: Two of the faculty members were unable to be present when I took the faculty group pictures. I am sure that most of the students know these two men and would be disappointed if their pictures did not appear in the Reveille. I am enclosing a picture of them. They arc Dr. Homer B Reed and Dr. George Kelly, both of the psychology department. LARRY YOST LaCrosse, Kansas (continued on p. 95) ICE CREAM BUTTER NOVELTIES Phone 484 HAYS, KANSAS 93 REMEMBER: If You Don’t Ge t the Accommodations You Want, Some Member of Our Armed Forces May Have Them. H. B. LAMER, Vice-President A. W. STEDHAM, President Tort -Ljcuji ftha ' unactj Prescription Specialists Drugs, Cigarettes Fountain Service PHONE 858 LOTS OF LUCK from Elda, Jack, Peaches, Tommy, Connie, Hazel, Chick, Harry, Wilma Stationery Cosmetics WINTER’S Hardware and Gifts Phone 16 810 Main Hays CLEANING AND PRESSING Reasonable Rates KESSLER’S 126 West 9th HAYS, KANSAS 94 Quality Reigns Supreme MORRISON’S JEWELRY HAMILTON and ELGIN WATCHES DIAMONDS and WEDDING RINGS Phone 152 107 W. 10th PICTURES TO THE EDITORS (continued) Dear Sir I am inclosing a picture of one of the most popular couples on the Fort Hays campus The glam- our pants " is none other than Lcland Mason, the pride and joy of the Tekes. The charming young lady is his gal from Kalamazoo. Miss Boss made the long trip from Kalamazoo |ust to he here with Lcland for the Teke party, and I feel that she deserves a place in vour publication. I would cer- tainly appreciate it if you would print the inclosed picture. 1 know your readers will enjoy it. HERB KUHN Hays, Kansas Complete Home Furnishings ★ REPAIR SERVICE ★ No Service Too Small ★ HOME FURNITURE COMPANY ★ Solid Walnut Bedroom and Dining Room Suites ★ Geo. J. Gottshalk PHONE 236 802 MAIN 95 IDEALS ARE P RACTICAL THINGS Victory Will Depend On Seeing Well Victory, complete and final, is the objec- tive of every activity that now engages tho attention of Government, of Industry, of Labor, and of Finance. In war, as in peace, those who carry on in public service must hold fast to ideals. Entrust your business to an institu ion tha has served well through every major crisis for fifty-five years. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK ORGANIZED 1888 HAYS, KANSAS Resources Over $2,000,000 00 Oldest Bank in Ellis County Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation DR. W. F. CZESKLEBA MANN’S IGA STORE We Strive to Please FREE DELIVERY 112 W. 1 1th Phone 1115 " Say It With Flowers " BAXTER’S FLOWER SHOP A Corsage for the Formal Phone 130 705 Main St. 96 KREAM KRUST BREAD For SANDWICHES— TOAST A Large Display, Fresh Every Day CAKES, COOKIES, ROLLS LARZALERE BAKERY PHONE 640 HAYS, KANSAS WIESNER ' S CLOTHING DRY GOODS GROCERIES MEATS LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR The Place Where You Feel at Home " BASEMENT DEPARTMENT HAYS KANSAS Schlegel Shoe Shop Don ' t Let Your Shoes Have That Unsightly Look Bring or Send Them to Us 113 W. 1 Oth Hays, Kansas Hays Building and Loan Association SAVE and INVEST Hays, Kansas Phone 38 MARKWELL ' S College Books Bough) and Sold Stationery Note Books Fountain Pens Athletic Supplies Art Supplies School Supplies Public School Supplies Office Supplies Loose Leaf Ledgers Loose Leaf Ring Books Filing Cabinets Leather Goods MARKWELL BOOK STORES 1010 Main 509 West 7th Schwaller Lumber Co. Remodel Repair Build Quality Materials Phone 92 If You Really Want the New Things, You Will Not Regret a Visit to HAVENER’S Clothing 100 THE COLLEGE GROCERY Only the BEST Is Our Motto £ GROCERIES MEATS FRUITS VEGETABLES A Satisfied Customer Is a Steady Customer MR. AND MRS. W. D. WALBURN, Props. 507 West 7th PHONE 404 THE FARMERS STATE BANK Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Each Deposit Account Insured up to $5,000 Under Federal Deposit Insurance Plan Capital and Surplus SI 25.000.00 THANK YOU The Reveille staff wishes to thank the business men who helped to make possible the publication of this annual. Through the cooperative spirit they have shown, we, as students, should be loyal to them. 101 YOUR HOME Lower Upkeep — For — ■ Longer Life USE Curtis Silentite Frames and Windows Celotex Vaporseal and Board Insulation Red Top Perforated Rock Lath Curtis Millwork Balsam Wool Insulation Red Top Plaster PRATT LAMBERT PAINTS AND VARNISHES Quality Lumber and Coal — Shingles — Asphalt Roofing Cement — Brick THE TREAT-SHAFFER LUMBER COMPANY Hays, Kansas H. HAVEMANN, Manager Phone 74 208 W. 9th St. Central Kansas Power Company 102 m As Long as You Live You Will Use Printing J.RINTING and printed matter will he of importance to you throughout your life whether or not you ever engage in a business that requires of you an intimate knowl- edge of printing processes and production. And you will find that your responsiveness to printed messages varies directly with the quality and style of the printing. It is to gain this favorable but unconscious reader response that we have gathered a staff of workmen who have skill and experience together with the desire to excel. McCORMICK-ARMSTRONG PRINTING • OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY f ' tllt h HIV CREATIVE SERVICE • PHOTOGRAPHY _Uftt JJtl Uj 1501 HAST DOUGLAS AVF. • WICHITA. KANSAS - t ' bt Ditlinnnishini: Mark fTMl o Excellent Printing • 103 THE MID-CONTINENT ENGRAVING COMPANY ARTISTS PHOTOGRAPHERS PHOTO ENGRAVERS • • « • • • • Dedicated to servlhg the public in the creation of illustrations and printing plates that will produce the m aximum in ultimate results. Phone 3-8254 Wichita 120 S. St Francis 104


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

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