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

 - Class of 1948

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Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1948 volume:

THE REVEILLE OF 1948 BERTINA JOHNSON. EDITOR BLANCHE BUCK. ASSOCIATE EDITOR JOANNE COFFEY. BUSINESS MANAGER RICHARD BURNETT. ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER LITHOGRAPHED BY SEMCO COLOR PRESS Oklahoma City. Okla ATE COLLEGE i WS,| ■ v w 1 1 : fell 1 Will To Mollie — a loyal friend and a wonderful woman we affectionately dedicate the Reveille of 1948. The ASSOCIATION of Mrs. Walter Wallerstedt with the students of Fort Hays State is one of kindly consideration and gentle understanding. During the years that she has been su- pervisor of the Social Building she has found a place in the hearts of everyone with whom she has come in contact and her attitude of interest has made her the confidante of more than one student who needed counsel. 1 HE LIFE ill Fort Hays Kansas State College may he likened to a deck of cards. The similarities are unlimited, for every campus has its queens, its kings, its elements of chance, and, most prominently, its jokers. There is a serious side to college life, that which is experienced first when bewildered freshmen stand in enrollment lines the first week and which is climaxed when those same students walk across the platform four years later to receive their diplomas and transfer the tassels on their mortarboards. But just now we are concerned with the whimsical side of college experi- ence, the incidents which are recounted at alumni reunions and conclaves for years to come . - . dormitory gab-fests. hazing, social building card games, and unofficial extra-curricular activities, as well as organized activities. And in this, the Monte Carlo edition of the Reveille, we hope o have captured some of the fleeting bits of activity and gaiety which every Fort Hays State student has enjoyed. DOROTHY ZKIGLKR, Oueen of Fort Hays Henrik Our of tin few freshmen who has ever attained llie distinction of being crowned Reveille Oueen, Dorothy, besides being remarkably attractive, possesses that elusive quality which distinguishes a personage from a person — a radiant per- sonality. ND QliEEN RICHARD HI KNKTT. the students ' choice for Reveille King of 1 ( ) 18 . " Harney,” who lias won the respect of everyone simply hy being a great guy, is geniality person- ified and a perfect example of the qualities of character that are included in the makeup of a gentleman of dis- tinction. FACULTY ! ' g ' m Pag ii I)R. L. I). WOOSTER I)R. L. I). WOOSTER brought to the presidency of Fort Hays State many years of first hand experience with the problems of Western Kansas in general and Fort Hays State college in particular. I)r. Wooster was appointed to the faculty of Fort Hays in 1909. During his many years of service on the campus, he became acquainted with the problems of the college and in 1941, on the death of President Rarick, Dr. Wooster was appointed president of the college. Dr. Wooster received his A.B. degree from Emporia and eight years later was awarded the Ph.M. degree from the University of Wisconsin. In 1936 lie received his Ph.D degree from Stanford University. As secretary to the president. Miss Cora Bibens helps conduct during each day the multitude of tasks that fall on the shoulders of a college president. Her friendly and un- derstanding nature has won her the friendship of all who have been associated with her. I ge i 2 Dr. e. r. McCartney Dean of the College Dean McCartney came to the Fort Hays State campus from Southwestern College to assume the position of instructor in the eco- nomics department. In 1941 he moved his office from Picken Hall to Sheridan Coliseum where he became dean of the college. As dean. Dr. McCartney is the faculty sponsor for the Student Council. Miss Florence Bodmer holds the position of secretary to the Dean. WALTER KEATING Business Manager STANDLEE V. DALTON Registrar Vagr i 3 ELIZABETH AGNEU LUCILLE FELTON ALEX FRANCIS Dean Etneritusof IT omen Assistant Professor of Music Assistant Professor of Physical Edut at ion. Head Track ( ki h KENNETH KITCHEN HELEN MAASER CARL MALMBERG Instructor in Music Assistant Professor of Music Associate Professor of Music CADE SCRAN I)R. ROBERT M. TAYLOR WALTER WALLERSTEDT Instructor in Physical Educa • Professor of Music anil Heail Instructor in Printing tion. Hear I Coach of Hasketball of Department Mot pictured: FJizabctli Barbour, Hdrn Francis Raul B. brow, Genet a Mil left, Harold Palmer. RALPH HUFFMAN Assistant Professor of Phssual Education. Head Coach of F iHithall JESSIE PEARCE Assistant Professor of health ILLIAM W II KINs Instructor in Music I’jg, 14 PICKEN HALL In ji ' Ajflfv ' .K If Laflf i ‘ «- A l Jfl F 5 % f MmH " ' Zr Jtfr ‘ v r iii ifv jj " -»• IS maSI PW fMIt 1 EySSillMltflAK. ifiP Lrilliiii Page l 5 LESLIE DAVIS InUnirtor in h AOMI CARNh K Initrw lor in t n tilth II ARI V GARRETT itanianl Vo riwif nf JOHN l» GARWOOD Initrw lor in Hutinru Admimtlralion EMM A GOLDEN Amor it Pro nKrf nf Ijtntuaf wodf to jacobim rro rtMif til I nnguatr and Ill-mi nf Ihrpartmrnl MARE I I A E N Affiant Vii t twif i tn tilth LAWRENCE LEE OR ROBERT T McGRATH |)R U 11,1.1 AM D. ALICE MORRISON ERNA PARISH tnurwtor in Poliliral Pmfryanr of Pdmratum and MORELAND Amuiani Pmfmoe nf t.nglfh Affiant Profmmr nf K» § l i»k Srirnrr fiW nf Dopurtmmt Prnfmwr nf Pidilnal Snmra and Smtidngy and Hmd nf Dr tarlmml 4dt i« r In Mm M ARIA I’lRMN " Atutlanl ‘fn rniif nf SnrioJogv DR IRA o M.niT Afo talr Prof rotor nf Induration J AMkS H " 1 ART Pmfrtuir of S »r«A and limit of Prparlmml ROBERTA C TOl T Auntonl Prnfmaaoe of t.ngluh LEO C. THOM AS Affiant Pmlrttnr nf t m- nmi(i and Hutinrtt Admtnitfralum I « R ELLS Affiant of t ngluh Sot Pictured Edna Codar. Dr. Ralph Coder, Oavnelle Da«u. R -lla Mriarrall, Maude M« Minde , E. J. Spomer. Arrhie Thorn . Dr. I onard Tliom|»on Ptfie l 6 V i Page 17 OK F, % ALBERTSON Prafe M r of Botany ami f »’o d of f)i ' partmt ni DR H A BOLD S. GROGI ' ILI. Profettar of ( hvmUtrv, Hind of [} -partmont E. C ALMQIUST fnJlfNriiif frt f ' ftn|o|PipAy. f hatrmon of (iroiiHat ' I h vision ELGENE ETTER instruftor in Uni Armafir m MK Htt ANSt N fnitrn tor in (‘hvrnutrx M HE GGRH M Am it ant Profwnr of Pbx rhotogy V A. HR AN ' IN fnitrm-tor in Rotimy DEAN HEPNER A mutant f rnf t-U r of .rudofx KO RANKIN Prnfi tnt of t hrmiitry JAMES E. ROUSE Prw fMwr o 4|(riruJrurr amf Ihmi of Drpttftmint E. L MARSHALL A union t Prufwi tr of Wathrmatu ANDREW RIEGEL Amitant Proft’wor of fm nnt HR. GEORGE M ROBERTSON Profmor of 7.i dogy aruf ffmd of Depart m mt LESTER J SCUM 117. .4 11 1 {fa rtf Pfofr nor of Agriruiturr. farm Suprrriaor U | [.MONT TO U ON , 4 iiitfarif Pfri fUftT of Wnthomaltra GERALD TOM NEK DH H AURA V TRl MAN hutnuttor in Rurfogy Atustant Pra raxir of Koran v Snl PtrtuFwd 1 D K. Brooks Dr. H. B. RffJ, Hr- H. A. f,in xrr P‘ ■« l agc 19 El l . K N E i K klXV A t it i to nt Frofrtsor of History KI TH LOWKNTHAI tttufcmj Librarian f( ' aU ilof+rJ M Rt - V K K l MrIJMSKY . tiKonf I librarian fOrdrt Sot Firturrd: Paulina I uwfn r, Flarantr Hairfiafor. JACK ROOCEKS Instructor m II i story r.EORGK SI KKNHEKG fluralor of thr Uufriift? [Hi K It STREETER 1 . 1 hrurutn IVo rvuif of library Scimtm i mo i vhi h in JfutoTT MARGARET «m .KEREN Cinranf Librarian UK HI KLKS USHER VEJST Vmf+wor of FhiloSophs [YH. H %YMOM U H TV Frnfmar of History ant I Hriut of lYf utrtmfnt v v 1 C ' V INDUSTRIAL BUILDING Pag 2i vj 1 1 i mi si i v Rrnfnutr of Httmr b f«nunMfi ind Ur mi « ih-fmrUnmt KJJU 1% |)A I " Vo fniif ft fn«Jii n iJ Ofi uni i mtf o iMfwiinriif JOKL MOSS Outran ' rd watf o frf 1 YliKL v vMmnt Vo fUOT ft Att ttnd flroti of tifpartmrnt j Yof ' iViuri : K. t . Brook , Drew [)ab Mli. M.»rv MHlomiirk. KK AN » H,i,KH fhrrrtar « f fl rfrfld andf nitrurtor rn Home kcanamu i MKS K II HI Ill lVf- Hntt +mt thrr Rr%ttivnttr fjNjff M KS l.l YllYS 1HX Ylt T Houirmothrr C.uUrr Hull l)K. OTIS II. TKI K ((dirfcr t h r 1 1 un l W 1ST Hi Til h: tSSIST I TS: l ' K ' " Page 23 POWER PLANT STUDENTS ACTUALLY, the students are those who keep the great game of college a dynamic and never-ending one Every year there is a new deal; we see new players as some drop out with llieir winnings and others enter into the game, hut the house rules seldom change and each year is essentially like the ones that preceded and the ones that are to follow. The students, like the players in a card game, are the ones that determine how good or how had the game will he. Some enter the game with a purpose and a determina- tion to succeed; others join merely because of the sport of it Some hi 11 (T their w ? ay, while others play their cards with resource. Fort Hays State has had its share of every kind; it has seen its jokers and its aces, lull they have all added up to a har- monious whole. They made 1947-1948 a great game and one which no one left as a loser. Page a 4 Page 5 V NELLIS BRISCOE Sylvan Grove VEbMA DEYOE If ' rskan JACK FINCH Lebanon ROBERT KITCHEN ays Page 26 MARVIN SWANSON Hays JAMES COMER Motional City, Calif. ROBERT MARBLE Kirilin LOUISE MATHKIS Beloit HELEN SHELL Medicine Lodge Page 27 AMY H. ANDERSON Met ' her. Colo. LB, Spanish Club, Vice-Pre . 1 EA N E BANKER Me tale B.S. in l ml. Arts MARY 1,01 ISE BARKY Smith Center IB Leader; Spani ll Uuh . Y. W. C. A. ; Quill Club; Tigfrrltet; Sigma Sigma Sigma, T rea . jul| R. BEARLEY .■Ifu ' tMMy B.S, in E«tuc. Y M. C. A.; InlrraatL Relations Club; Student Council; Yaraity Manager; Phi Si pm a Eptilon. CAKl. ETON V, BKHNEKIl ' H Hors 4.B. Seventh Cavalry; Internal!, Relations Club; Cenu an i Club. P ARLAN BETTS Am if A (.enter It.S, in Bm, Ad. Cl. At D J. BRAY tfi lonroif A,B, Seventh Cavalry; Intern, ill. Relation Club; Spanish Club; 1 i Gamma Mil ; Kappa Sigma Kappa. Kl SSLI L BRAY Milttmmie B.S. Seventh Cavalry, Pren, ; Sigma Pi Sigma, Prrs. ; Kappa Sigma Kappa. NELLIS BRISCOE Ny mri Grove B.S. in Bus. Y. M C, A.; I uirrf ralerna l Council, Trean. J; Pi Gamma Mu, V ice-Pres. 1; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Phi Delta Chi; Teu« A A M College; WhoN M bo in American College and l niv. JOSEPH BRl NC VHirr Hay B.S. in Bus. Jd. DON ALD C Cl SHEN BERRY Sharon B.S , i rt Educ. Y. M. C, A. ; Internal I. Relation (dub. Vice Pres. ; A uill Club; Ellin Co. I NESCO Council, Chairman ; Young Republican Chib, Page jS ORENCE BERNEKING Simpson B.S. in Educ. LLLAN E, CAFFERTY Hill City A.B . renth Cavalry; erfralernal Council ; Club; anish Club; ippa Sigma Kappa, Pres, 3. JO ANN CHADWICK Salina B.S. in Home Ec ♦ Reveille Staff; W. A, A.; Home Economics Club, Sec,; Delta Sigma Epsilon. STANLEY CHITTENDEN Hays B.S. in Bus. Ad. Phi Mu Alpha LEE l), COMBS Lamed ft.S . in Phy Ed. Kappa Sigma Kappa : Phi Della Chi; Track Field ; Little Theatre. JOSEPHINE DAUBER Bunker Hill B.S . in Home Ee . wman Club, Vice-Pres ; ttle Theatre, Sec ; me Economies Club, Pres., Ytee-Pres. ; ineae University. MARGARET L. DAVIS Studley A.B . German Club VELMA DEYOE Weskan A.B , Internatl. Relations Club; Spanish Club; Little Theatre ; W om en ' fi Lc a d e r li i p ; Y. W. C. A. ; Quill Club, Chancellor; Kappa Phi; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Univ. RUSSELL L DICKENSON Roll B.M . Y M. C A.; Interfraternal Council; Student Council ; Band ; A Capped a Choir; Men’s Glee Club; Male Quartet; Phi Mu Alpha, Pres. ; Orchestra, JAMES COMER National City, Calif . A.B. B.S. in Phy. Ed, K C lub; Spanish Club, Preis, 4; Seventh Cavalry; Kappa Sigma Kappa; Football. WILLIAM DODRILL Stockton A.B , PHYLLIS KLLIS Cleveland A.R. JACK N. FINCH Jamentoun R.S. Tail Kappa Epsilon; Kansan Academy of Science; Who ' Who in American College and l niv. I.o I KSK FINCH Ellis R.S. in Elem. Ed. Y. W. C. A.; Home Kconomic (dub; A Cappella Choir; Theta Sigma Upailon. DELLA FI KRKCK LalC ' rosse A.R. Tail Kappa Epsilon, I real. r I « DELORES I. CRIFFINC Smith Center A.R. Internatl. Relation Club; Y. W. C. A., Sec.; W. A. A.; Panhellenic Council; Debate; Pi Kappa Delta. Pre .; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Chaplain. Registrar; Delta Kappa Gamma; York College, York. Nehr. ; University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. MADELYN Cl THRIE A mold Y. W. C. A.; Panhellenic Council, Sec. 4; German (dub; A Cappella Choir; Senior (.la . Sec. A 1 rea . ; Theta Sigma Upsilon, Editor. M ARY LOI HAAS Hays A.R. Newman Club; Panhellenic Council; German Club; Theta Sigma l psilon. ESTHER HAYES Relpre R.M. Women ' Leadership; Wesley Foundation, Pre . 4; Kappa Phi, Pre . I ; Sigma Alpha lota. Editor l; Orchestra ; Choir; Chorus; Y W . C. A.; Who ' s Who in American Collegr and l niv. GRACE Hll DERR AND Finder R.S. in Edur. WILLI AM KLUGE Topt ' ka A.R. Psge 30 JOE J ELLISON Lincoln B.S. in Educ. l nth Cavalry; prnational Relations Hub; crfraternal Council; | Hub, Pres. 3 ; | dent Council, Pres. 4; ! Sigina Epsilon; Ltball, 1-2-34; I -conference Tackle, I 4; ) ved in All-Star Game, 4; El ramural Manager, 3 4. BERTINA JOHNSON Oberlin B.S. in Art Leader; Reveille, Ass ' t. Ed. 3. Editor 4; Student Social Committee; Y. W. C. A.; Tigerettes; Art Activity, Treas. 3, Sec. 4; Kappa Pi; Alpha Sigma Alpha, Editor 4. ROBERT W. JOHNSON Hays A.B. Internatl. Relations Club; Interfraternal Council. Pres. 3; Sigma Tau Gamma, Vice-Pres 1. DALE T. KELLEY Monument B.S. in Educ. Internatl. Relations Club; Engineer ' s Club; Delta Sigma Theta. ROBERT KITCHEN Hays A.B. German Club; Pre-Medic Club. ROBERT MARPLE Kinvin A.B. Hiamma Mu, Pres. 4; fn rnatl. Relations Club. LOUSE MATHEIS Beloit B.S. in Educ. Who’s Who in American Colleges and Univ. REBECCA MAYER Brewster B.M. Y. W. C. A.; Band ; A Cappella Cjioir; Kappa Phi. CAROL MYLNAR MAE ELIZABETH MOORE McDonald Palco B.S. in Home Ec. B.S. in Home Ec. Y. W. C. A.; Quill Club; Home Economics Club; Sigma Sigma Sigma. I I EDMONI) A. MORIN HEI LVH RAWSON Damar Stiuticy Adi, BS . in Homr Er. Newman Club; German Club; Engineer ' s Club; Tan Kappa Epsilon. CLIFTON PARKER nmiiTOwf. If if’ ft. Adi. WALLACE PAYNE Scoff City B.M. Rand ; Pbi Mu Alpha ; Wood wind Quintet. LESTER PELZEI Hnvs RS. in Phy. Ed. K Club. Vice- Pres 2; Tracis, and Field ; Football. CLARA R-VHJKS Kprumptoii BS. in Bus. id. Y. W. C. A. ; Panhellenic Council; Tig relies; Sigma Sigma Sigma. Pre . L GLENN R. N El ME EH Alexander AH . Seventh Cavalry; Leader. Editor 1; Y. M. C. A.. See, 2; fnlrrnatl. Relations Club, Treas. 3; Inlerfraternal Council, See. 4; Reveille. Editor 3; Quill Club; Debate; Pi Gamma Mu ; Pi Kappa Delta. Vice- Prea. 4; Kappa Sigma Kappa, Vjce-Prr . 3; Social Committee. Chairman 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges ami l niv. Achievement, HELEN G. SHELL Medicine Lodge B S . In Ecofi. At Bum . w luiernatL Relation! Club. Pres.; Pi Kappa Delta. Pres.; Women ' s Leadership; Y. W. C : W. A. A.; Tige reties ; Debate; 0 reheiii; Delta Sigma Epsilon; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and 1 niv. 1’ ° ' 31 MILDRED RIGGS Nay BS. in Art HENRI ROBBINS JWgr City H. S. in EditC. Y. M. C. A. Rt BEN Ht m ( )ti$ n s. in Bum. Ad . Phi Mu Alpha. NORMAN PETTY I {ays B.M. Band ; Phi Mu Alpha; Freshman Class, Pres.; Brass Sextet. OLIVER ROBERTS Jet more A.B, M. C. A.; ternatl. Relations Club; tile Theatre; Gamma Mu; ill Kappa Epsilon. FLORENCE DIETZ ROEMER If a Keeney B.S. in Horne Ee. Internatl. Relations Club; Home Economies Club, Treas; German Club. Sec. ice- Pres.; Campus Booster Council; Reveille Queen. 3; Theta Sigma Upsilon, Vice- Pres. RICHARD ROEMER Gove B.S. in Agri. Seventh Cavalry, Sgt. of Anns; K Club; Student Council, Vice- Pres. ; Football ; Tennis; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Pres. EDWARD ROGERS Wichita B.S. in Bus. Ad. YVONNE Rl DER Hays B.S. in Art Newman Club; Art Activity, Reporter; Sigma Alpha Iota Marymount College. JOHN R. SAMUELSON Monument B.S. in Phy. Ed. Club, Sec. 4; indent Council, inior Class, Pres.; askethall ; hi Sigma Epsilon. HERBERT A. SETTLES DONALD E. SHARPE MAX A RORABAUGH READ ROBERT W. SNYDER Scott City ( ' hate Top ka Ness City B.S. in Educ. B.S. in Bus. Ad. A.B. B.S . in Botany Internatl. Relations Club; Seventh Cavalry; Tigerettes; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres. K Club; Student Council; Kappa Sigma Kappa, Pres. ; Freshman Class, Pres.; T rack ; Basketball. Y. M. C. A.; Internatl. Relations Club; Interfraternal Council. Treas. 4; Student Council, 3 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon, Vice- Pres. ; Senior Class, Pres. Delta Sigma Epsilon. CARL H. SPERRY Edmond R . S, in Edltc. International Relation Club ; Tan Kappa Epsilon Et ' GENE STRAMEL Hays A.B. K Club; Racket ba ll : Newman Club ; Football ; Fill Sigma Epsilon. WENDELL ST l LI Paid BS. in Ind. Art K Club. Viof-Prw, 1 ; Knot ball ; Kappa Sigma Kappa. M ROLD SI LLIVAN Hays A.B , German Club. MARVIN SWANSON Ha jv i A.B, Seventh Cavalry; Leader; Internal I . Relations Club, Achievement Pre . 3; Spanidi Club Viee Prra, 3 yuill Club, Scribe; Eastern Star Scholarship ; W ho ' s Who in American College and I ' niv. HAROLD VAN PELT EDW IN W ERTH Ohrrlin SchfM ' Tieht ' n R. S. in Phy. Ed. g $ m 0uj. Ad. K Club; Football ; RahLetball ; A »i ianl Coach CH RLKS C, W OLFE Rosin R.S, in Huj. Ad. K Club; Gentian Club; Phi Sigma Ep ilon. ORVA JEAN W OLFE Bazine B,S , in Bus. Ad. Econ. Kappa Phi; A Cap pel la Choir; Della Sigma Kpailon MARION W ITT Hays R.S. in ffome Ee. Panbellrnir Council ; Sophomore Clau, See - Treat. ; A Cap pel la Choir; Chora ; ( ) reheat ra ; Home Economic Club; Delta Sigma Epailott, ROY HOFF, Graduate Preston m DOROTHY TUTTLE Osborne B.S . in Bus. Ad. Student Council; Orchestra ; Women’s Leadership ; Y. W. C. A,, I res, 3; Tigerettes; A Cappella Choir; Delta Sigma Epsilon, Pres. 4. BERNARD CARSTEN Stockton B S. in Bus. Ad. (J k College, Parkville, do, ; i ' lire Dame, South Bend, nd. ; K ns as Wesleyan, Salina; ma Tail Gamma. DALE PORTSCHY Herndon A.B . Phi Mu Alpha; Leader. BYRON BLAIR, Graduate Lyons WILLIAM CAPE, Graduate Kingman LELAND HE1NZE, Graduate LaCrosse ' ILFORD JOHNSTON, Graduate Zurich JOHN LAUNCHBAUGH, Graduate Hoxie BUSTER READ, Graduate H ays WILLIAM READ. Graduate Hays DOLLIE THOM AS, Gradual Hays p | ORT HAYS State has special students too--those who have specific interests in one department and who do not fall in the category of regular students. Of the eighteen who are enrolled three are pictured, all of whom are spe- cial students in the art department. The students are Martha Lou Morlan, Protection; LaMoyne Johnson, Hardt- ner, and Nellie Addison, Hays. Page 36 JUNIORS Junior class officers for the first semester were WAR- REN KOPKE, Pawnee Rock, President ; VINCENT KING, Barnard, Vice-President ; and RITA STRA MEL, Hays, Secretary-Treasurer. With the transfer of Warren Kopke to Washburn the second semester, Vincent King became junior class president. E.r.r roir: PAEL ANDREIE. AL IDF. BALTII A OR. Palco; LAI REV K HALTHA OR. Pako; LEI ND BALTHA- OR. Paint i MARY ALICE BASCALL Hay; LOIS BELL srldn.; BERN IT A BILLINGS. Paookeea Second rou : A I I EEN BIDING. May; BARBARA BLAIR. Salina; BEAM HE BH K. " a yr; NORMA AMPBELL, a Krrney ; BARBARA ANNON, Gaylord; J. Ill ARTEIR. rllinpcton; RAIG I I I LEY, Medicine L»d|sr. Thud run BETTY DEI TSOI ER. Ell.-; DEEM AR DEV Hay; GILBERT IMEJLING. A.rtor.a; JEAN EARL Hay. ALVA FARRINGTON, Luca ; MARY LOl KELLERS, Hay.; RIM. ER EERGEsON. Shield . JOSEPHINE GOODNOl (.11 Hay Fourth rou HELEN I ERG I OY Mrnlo; SARAH MAE EINOI. Ely—; DAVID FIELD, Almena; IM)NALI El EMIN ' G, Sparbnd, 111.; DEVlEY LOSS. Urnrd; RITH EKEsHOl R, Hay ; THOMAS GATSOIET, llay.. VK.CITHRIE JR. VI rllinfttnn V ' ARCHIE HARMAN Kinsley Firaf row : FRANCES HARMAN, Hays; NELSON HARTMAN, LaGrosae; LAURENCE HULL, Woodston; MARVEL HULL, Woodstom CLIFFORD JONES, Utica? KENNETH JOHNSTON, Great Bend; WARREN KOPKE, Pawnee Rock. Second tow: GLENN IS LINDSEY, Kanopolb; GLEYN LOW E. WaKeeney; MAX LOWISH, Hays; DONALD MAT Ellis; LAWRENCE MARCOTTE, Zurich; LEROY MAXWELL, Hays; ELEANOR MEYER, Barrington, III. Third row; VIRGINIA MLLLEN, Seneca; JAMES MOORE FIELD, Bnpnngtoti; MAXINE NELSON, Gem; PHYLLIS NICHOL, Hill City; FRED N1MZ, Arnold; GEORGE PATTERSON, Hays; PHYLLIS PAULEY, Woodaton. Fourth tow: WARREN PETERSON, Falun; BETTY READ, Hays; ESTHER RICE, Hill City; ELEANOR R I EG EL, Ford; RUTH RIGGS, Hays CHARLES RUSSELL, Dodge City; JAMES RUPP, Hays. u % M IM,n Culby CJ.ADYs BRKC HKISKN i HFrrlr bint rmtr I K)!NNA JE N ' ' AMI H s, SiiM-ktun; MM. HA SARVER. Hay : NOLA SEIDEL, Tipiun; PHYLLIS SHEARER, Arnold; KK M I- -HU I . Mrdirinr Ludjc; WILLIAM C. SHOOK, Victoria; WINSTON O. SHOOK. Victoria SfT»j u| ffr« : IKK SIMMONS. Barnard £ DONALD SLECHT ' A. Elkworlh: WILMET S(,U IHl Wichita; LOLA SOMERS. I KAN Ml | Mis, Mil City; CARL STEPP, Dormice; MARLY N STORM. Hay t hint nm M HV K. -I MMEKSI Y Hour; CM RLK su KN-I N, Ouw; JAMES Till KYI AN, Rowl; KENNETH THY ■ I U 1 I. ur itlt; VI ItNuN U kl It. U«rUiDr; NORM AN W ALTER, .Norton; W II. LARD WERNER, Garden Qly. • SOPHOMORES LELAND PAGE, Prairie View, presided over the meetings of the sophomore class. Other of- ficers were RICHARD BURNETT, Hays, who was Pice-President, and ELAINE WILLIAMS, Hays, who held the office of Serret«rv-7Ve«- surer run H iRF.K I RKRN Vl ' lin . i.aMoni; C l Hlh l RKRTMIY II. II .i ; W l IIH AMiRnt. ' . Nr t-.n; N«»M M ItXIhVUY N|« r ark r it ; N IIIMIIN IIXMHIH. r« »t ; IM IN VI II H MIM W Am.r. . Rl HARD B RNh . W jKrt-lirv. r. ' „ Hl ll Hh HAKKrn. Ifrloii; VK1.I BKMlY sra; ROBKRT BH I Mudlc ; J »H Bt.RI Ml. Zurich; 1 BI I BKH I B M. Morrunvillr: IB iBK.RT BUM Mrnln; II l.l M ll | N. IW. Ihmlr, ' ,, M HAI ' »IM R| ( K. (Hi : WLI I M HRIY I ' Uimillr; M RX MUI BROW . »la .; R MiK.K BRO Y Viuili min ; I N » | |) ItlU Ml II I l J rimor r ; J HIN Mill MM IT. Ila ; « M II MW HI I mirth r.,„ fill I MIMII I I K« l it : III l.l I IIXMHI Kv Hi,.; IM W» IIKM I R. Natoma; IK 11 HRI TK , W N. NX II I I XM IIMMIW ' MY nUalioiita l il . Okla ; I nXX I I I LINK. IM..II.,i-ln.r ; JOWNK « 1 H X Ha%- IV. i WARREN CONNER Gypsum DONALD COPPER Stockton First row: OLEN COPPER, Plainville; CHARLES CROSS, Iew»; INTON CROWN. A»ra; DALE CCMMINCS. Broken Arrow. Okla.; REX CURTIS. W ]lin 5 »on; BETTY DAVIS. Larned; DONALD DAVIS. Mankato. Second row: BONNIE DeBl ' SK, Mackaville; RANDALL DENISON, Hajra; PAT DEY, Portland. Ore.; ERED DEYOE. Cr »- fieltl ; ELMER DOUGHERTY, Dorrancc; HERBERT DOW NS. Hay ; MARIAN DKEll.INC, Victoria. Third row: NORENF. DREIUNG, Ha ,; PAUL DU ELL, Rulcton; KOA DUELL. Ruletoni JAMES 1)1 M. AN. Salma: MERR1L DURR, Ransom; ROBERT EARNEST, Hay ; ROBERT E1CKBUSH, Hays. Fourth row: WANDA ELLIS. Cleveland ; I RANK EM RICH. Mtltuov.1 , RALPH ENGEL. Hay; I LOAD KNGELSMAN. Prairie View; IDA JO KAI ROT, Sublette; ROBERT EAUROT. S|.rin»lield, Col...; DON ALD KEiRGl SON. Menlo. HALF HE A RON hint raw: KF.ITH FITZGERALD, Alrorna; DAVID FOOS. Bator; LEE D. FOOS,; CHARLES FORSYTH. Med. rinr lodgri LILLIAN FORSYTH. M Lodfr; CHERRY FOWLER. Nr» City; DONNA JEAN FRANCIS. Ot»». v S ond no THAINF FRAZIER. LaCroaar; FLORENCE FROSS, Hay; BUDDY FUR BECK. LaCro e GERALDINE GALE. Goodlan d; BILL GEAMHART1 . Lenora; DORRELL GEORGE. Sublrtir; HERBERT GERSTNER, Neaa City. Thud rau : ROBERT GIBBFNS, Jrtmorr; FRANK GILMAN. Colby; MARVIN GINN. Corbin; UVERN GOETZ. Victoria; SAM GORHAM, Turon; NANCY GRASS, Hay; HERBERT GRAVES. Obrrlin. fourth rim : RALPH GUY, Hay ; JACK HAGUE, Obrrlin; ROBERT HANEY. RttaaeU; STANDLFY HA RG A DINE, Kin Iry ; DONALD HARSH, Stockton; ROBERT HAWES. Satanta; CHARLES HAYES, Arnold. THOMAS HEDGES Offer Ic vr j ROGER HENDERSHOT ' ft aKpenty ' first row: JOYCE HEWITT, Medicine Lodge; RAY HOUSER, Paradise ; ALBERTA HUEFTLE, Oakley; FLOYD III EN- ERGARDE, Bison; DONALD HULTMAN, Smolan; VICTOR INMAN, Norton MARY LEE JAMES, Stockton. Second row : A I) LEY J 3HNSON Sa li n a ; H A RRY J{ )H N STO N, Zu r icL ; GEORG E ] ON E S, Codeli ; J L D ITH KAHN, J a maica, N. Y.; ROBERT KAFS, Bunker Hill; EUGENE KARLIN, Catherine; W ILFORD KING, Scott City. Third row; RICHARD KITCIL New City ; MARY JANE KITCHEN, Hays HARRIETTE KLENK, WxK«ney; WARREN KRAUS, Hays; MARGUERITE LaRUE. Hays MARJORIE LEBSACK, Hays MILTON LEIKER. Hays. Fourth row: NORMA LEWIS, Kinsley; BILLY LOVE, Cod til ; BILLIE LOWE, Woodston ; WANDA LOWE, WaKeenuy; ALFRED LOWENTHAL, Haven, Conn.; DOROTHY LUCE, Collyer; RALPH LUFA ANO, Wellington. fir „ rtt „ Kl H RD Mc l L. UaKrrncy ; DOROTHY MrCLELLAN. Zurich; MYRON MrKIM EY. Mulhnvillr ; TIMO T || y MAHONEY. " al.n a; BllllBY M APES. Norton; UAYNE MATH EMIN. N.toma; LOREE MAX KIX, umirr. Srrund um I K l " K MAXI EI.L. ( intcr; MADELINE M AXU El U Hay ; MARVIN MEADE. IUy ; LEO MEYER " . l.arnr J ; p | | Mil I KK. Jrtmorr; SAMI El. MOORE, hi ; RICHARD MORCAN. Protection Third ro.4 BETTY MORRK Hay ; ANDY MORRISON. |j( r. «r; JOHN Ml RIHY, Carden City; DONALD NICHOLS Pair. ; WIIMV NH Ho|„ (Mw.rne; C I.AIRK ORTH. Hay ; LeROY ORTH. Hay . Tnunh rou I ARI PAI STIAN. U r» « ROBERT PEI7EL Hay ; Rl " " ELL PENN I NOTON. Ropue; LOIS PKRCIVAL, " molan ; ROBERT PERCIVAL Smolan; KR ANCES PE E.IEER. Hay ; HUBERT PKEIKER. Hay . J CK PII I PI " lla » M RY PHIPPS Hay V 4 ' OAKLEY PIERCE Brisesdale, Colo. First row: HARRY RATH BI IN. Tract; I DELLA JO REDD, Russell; CHARLES REINER, Natoraa; ROBERT RIGGS, Hays,; DAVID ROPER, Mnskegon, Mich ; BETTY SAMDELSON, Stockton ; JOHN SANDELIN. .Monument. Second row: CONNIE SANDERS, Norton; DALE SCHEIB, Lyons; DeLGRIS SCHEUERMAN, Bison ; GEORGE SCHMIDT, Beloit; W. % . SCHRADER, Umed; REX SCHROPP, Huxie; ION ATll s SCHl MACHER, Hays. Third ton : VIRGINIA SELBY, Quinler; JAMES SEUSER, BWn; BERNARD SHANELEC Ellsworth; PHILLIP SHAN LINE. Timm; MAX SHEPARD, Emerson, Iowa; MELVIN SHRAUNER, Copeland; RAYMOND SKI UAL, Dresden. Fourth row DC ANE SLOAN, Lebanon; BOB SMITH, Pawnee Rock; ROBERT SMITH, Hoaiei MILTON SNEDDON, Ransom; NORV1N SNOOK, Ford; MARILYN SOMERS, Blnum; CLIFTON STARKEY. Havihnd. ■N — — - I VV W VI IK Quinicr f ir „ M Cl! I K ■ ' TAKKK.V. IliwUnd; GERALD STEGMAN. ' |«r.,Ur; WILLIAM STUHKR. Oa»r l CHARLES PPV. Lykr™. JV; VELMA STIT MAV ARTHUR TALBERT. HU.; D ARKEN TEASLEY. W S.„ SHIRLEY THARP. Ru-rN; OUW THUMPSON. Ilrrlrr; JACK TUI MINS. H. %; IN ASK THAT Al IT. liiui: Kt 14 Y IjC » l I II KM May ; ANITA TOMBAUGH Burdrtt; HF.RM AN TRAPP, Ru« U. Third m« BKl I I TR1BLE, P-lr»; TOM l NGLfiS. HENRY l MU H, Gimiburpt LEO VAN SfflfOC, «K- Wnr HARRY X |NM IN. Oarfirlil; LO! VINSON, GurfirU; OKU IRES VUTRl’RA Lur tuurth rm ; FAY VOTR1 HA Fur ; ROBERT WAGNER, Kin-lry; ORVILLE WAHU McCmrken : CLARENCE « AL- XER i, Htyni RALPH W ALTERS, H«y»; H N W ARM R. Arlington; WAYNE W ElSER, Obrrlm. y lftk rtm ,i || ft Ml IL l rrji Brml; LEON ELI WIN. N«. nw; ' RCK;ER W KNTZ, W rflington; W 1LUAM WILCOX, Tri- Wnr; Mil VJMK Eollyrr i WESlE WILSON, l nnr»i EARL W 1K)DW ARIL Quintrr. P t 4 DON ALU 7JMMF.RM.4i Jfivniuf FRESHMEN At the first pep meeting ol the year CLAUDE MARSHALL of Minneola was an- nounced as President of the freshman class. JOAN SEARS, Pawnee Rock, was 1 ice ! resi- dent and HERSCHEL BETTS, Oberlin, was Secretary -T reasu rer. Ytf t run 1 ♦ A I . K . I HER r, Hirnr; WIlRhW VM)KKSO ( N. l f Hiic; HI Til ASM VSIJHKK On ; VUI I 1 V v SClHTZ. RumpcII; VELNITA AlGEROT vunu: II AHI INK AUSTIN, Alrunifer; LOR PITA BAALMAN, Crinnrll. Stwund r,ni ROY BARMEN, trr|m i; I IF l M LEf I NO BARBUS, Brazil; VLY( Y RARSTOUl „ MarUvillrL YIEHLE BAI EJL v nrr Wk: jl WIT A HE N. Pal™ ; I HMlV BULL, Studlry ; VELM A BENDER. Hu ll. Third mu RICHARD BENOIT. Clyde; tj-ltnY HUB I Wll, Zurich} H GENE BIB I), Hay ; ALFRED BIRDSKLL, IMoii; ALFRED BUM HER, 1r under; ELEANOR IB KJART, Hay ; 1 H ll GLAS BOSTON, H«y v Fourth mu DERRY I BRACK. JWi; ED VR1) RRAZDA. I itukr-ii : RALPH HREIT . Arnold; A R HATH BRISCOE, Wa- Kcrtiry; HIRLEY HR NT, UU„nin t..ii ; MARGARET BRo% N, (kborttr; VALERIAN J1KI NGARDT U 4 |krr. IDA I H HR I ST LlaAiff HEX n. BI RGER A(tr r t v LOIS BL ' RR Bird City BARBARA CALDWELL DigHton Fint rote: DONALD CARLISLE. Trier; MARGARET CARMAN, Oum rr; IRVING CASLER, Fhillipsburg} JOHN ' CHAMBERS, EllLsl OREN CHRISLER, Natuma; ELLEN CHRISTIAN, Lamed; MERELE CLARK, Lamed. e j LOUISE COKELEY, Pako; DUANE CONGER, Codelk KIM COOP, Dundee; ORMAN COZENS, Lewis; ALEX CREIGHTON. Hays; CLARA CKEUTZBERC, Prairie View; ARDEN CRONN, Altaol. Third row JOSEPH CROWN, Agra; LEONARD CULUSON. Oberlin; EDNA DAUBER, Bunker Hill; JOE DAUBER, Bunker Hill; KENNETH DELLETT, Rush; RAYMOND D1ETSCH, Russell; RICHARD D1LSAVER, Kensington. Fourth ruic: GILBERT DREILING, Victoria l JAMES DREILING, Virtue!. ; MARY ANNE DHE1L1NG. Hays; PHYLLIS DUFFEY, Menlo; JACK EKEY, Hays; LEONARD ELDER, Bison; HAROLD ELLIS, Cleveland. IUVMIIM) EMERSON. Oberlin; l.l RTIS CRH KSON. Jmnin »; ROSALINE tSTHER. H.y.i PAT RIC-1 A EVERT! IN. Kin.byi JOYCE EYMAN. J-hn-on: JOHN FARRELL. Hill CityiGLEN WO »!. Mrnb. ,W.W rm, WINNIE HCKE.N. Bi ; » ARREN EICKEN. Hi ni DAVID I I ID. AW,..; MISTER. .unu; DEANE Mill.k. Sylvia; GEORGE E R EIIIEN BERGE R. Biwoi LEONA II RKNCH. Mb. Third row I„RCIY ERITZI.ER. Alnawbri IRENE GACKSTATTER l hill.p-bur S JAMES GARRWW. «sbnrnr; El ' . MCE GEARHAHOT. Wor.; IIILI.Y GENTRY. Ro-villr; HER HER l OERSTNER. N Ci.jr; ROY GERTSON, U™d. ,unh rnu : ERANC1S GIEBEER, IUv-i ROBERT GIER1.ER. Hajr.; MILTON GILL. lUv.i CRANK GINTHFJL H y.; I.ADYS GOETZ. Vicluria; MARGERY GOETZ, Hiy; VIRGINIA GOEE. Hmie. - t’ £t row : ROBERT GUSTAFSON, hfe, DUANE GUV, Hays; HELEN HAGGARD, Gorham; BARBARA HALE. Alum; ATHA HALL, Nekoraa; ULA JEAN HALL, Ogallah; ELAINE HAMBURG. Elba. , w rm ... i uETTA HANSON, WaKecey; VELDA HARRIS. M G,y; CURTIS HAYES. Rale; ROSANNA HEA- 5? SJ HENDERSON, Colby; ALPHA HISKEY, RusmII; WILLIAM HDCON, Norton. rw r. W : PAUL HOFSTETTER. Naioma; DEAN HOOVER. , I. F. «™; ™ Phi ' ZlZ CAROL HORNBAKER. SuRord; WILMA HORNER, Good land; DON ALD HOSKINS, Natoraa. Fourth r,m : RAY HOUSER. Parade ; DELMER HRABE, PUinvillo; VINCENT HRABE. Plaiovlllc; JO HUBBARD, aldoi GERALD HUBER, WaK«n ey; FRANCES HUDSON, Hay ; DONALD Hi M I ' VIKKIV inHUM.t.r; MARGARET J ACOBIN!. H y»: RITA JACOBS. K«r,«rt; NOLA MAF. JAMES, Stockton ; kAKL JESNISOV Hraly; MIKL.X JOHNSON, Kanaoa; LfcsLIE JON LX Hill City. s,,Wr„„ UENOKLL JONJ . Athol; THEODORE JI RY. d.lin; GILBERT KATONMKIEH. Ul-ortU; Al BREA KI.AI.. Offer lr ; JAMES KKKI.EV. IWw K.«h; TERRY KKKIF.Y. Pawnee Roelt: BRl RE KENYON. ’AiKeriirt. mrjrou JEAN KENYON. Bo «e; RENE KERBS. Oil-: MIIRREY KING. FJli.; CLARENCE KIPTOS. ft .Iker; JOHN KOHKK. Alraandrr; HA HOLD kOEHN. I’awnrr Hack; I K Nk KOHLKI X Elh . Fiturth rmt : GRACE KHLIT, Nat uma; MARIE K RON V ALL Ummu; CLAIRE kV sNtCkA. TAak iwy; jk NL Uizi RE. H-yp; IRMA MAE LA NO, Hay ; WANDA LATAS. IWI; WILLIAM LA SON. Sylvan Grove. ? £ ' 4 GAIL LHFTON Wellington donald McAllister St. John n r„„, ROBERT MCCLELLAN. Zurich; JOHN McCONNAUGHNAY. Larned; REX McCONNELL •■ LEEN McKEE. Hays; EUGENE McNUTT. Hays THEODORE McNUTT, Hay.; WILLIAM MAHONEY. Bunker H,11. SeeW ro,., RICHARD MANSFIELD, Welling, HAROLD MAST. Ran ™; GEORGE MATHEWS, Tribune; HUGH MAUCH, Great Bend: JAMES MAXW ELL, Hays; HERBERT METZ, EUinweed i ALICE MEYER, Almena. Third row: CHARLOTTE MILLER. A,ra; ROY MILLER. Cove; JOHN MILLS. Hunker HiU; DELMAR MONGEAU. Zurich; PHYLLIS MORGAN. Denture; DARRELL MORRISSEY, Wuod.tun; MAMIE MRAVINEC, Paradise. fourth ran: JOHN MULLENDER, Waldo? HARVEY M UN DEE, Catherine; MARY LOU NEW M AN, Ellinwwxl; DONALD NIKH AUS, JEANNE MURPHY Rozel; JAMES NEELY, ; ERNEST NIQUETTEv Arnold. fir ruu : CALVIN NOAH, Palco; JOHN NORCROSS, Ku j I 1; IWAINE OLSON. Oherlm; PA I LINK QPUGER. W dm; PATRICIA OT X)LK. Arnold ; MARILYN PATTERSON, Eord; MATTIE PATTERSON. Hap, Stcondrvu; JIMMIK PAXSON. iVrioW; CHARLES PEARSON. Garfield; ROBERT LEE PEARSON. Kiwii; ARLENE PETERS, Raymond; GEORGE PETRANEK, Jennlnp; NORMAN PETR A SEE, Obrrlm; ROBERT PFEIFER, Victoria. Third r « HILL PIKE, Healey ; DON PITMAN, RumcII; AlMM FOHLMAN, Natoma; GLENN POPP, H-y ; NORMA POWERS, Bunker Mill; CHARLES 1 PYW ELL. Pako; ETHAN RARE, Offer le. F urfA rou EUGENE RAY, Ford; JOY ANN R El MELT, Sublette; HELEN ROSING, Kan . Cily; JANET RENNER, LaOnwe; COLLETT A KESl.EY . Ru »ell; M ARY BETH RIGGS, 11101 ; EERN RlNGEISEN, Shawm Spring. ' V First row: VALDA ROBINSON, Ransom; ELEANOR ROCKWELL, Hays; MELVIN BOEDER, Prairie View; DORENE ROGERS. Menlo; NORMA ROGERS, Lebanon; ALVIN ROHR, Ness City; RICHARD ROM I NE, Paloo. Second row! EUGENE RQTHENBERGER, Osborne; MARVIN ROUSE. Leoii; ALICE RUN DELL, Almena; DONALD RUPP, Hays; MARK JOE RUPP, Hay ; MARVIN SCHEUER MAN, Alexander; MARY SCHMIDT, Hays. Third raw; SHIRLEY SCHMIDT, Ellin wood; RAYMOND SCHULTE, Walker; JERRY SCHUSTER, LaCro e; ANN SCHEUTZ, Bison; KENNETH SCHWERTFEGER, Satanta; EVELYN SELBY, Quinter; WILLIAM SHARP, Liberal- Fourth row: ILAVERE SHOEMAKER, Lenora; LQWEL SHOTTENKIRK, G fieU; RALPH SHRAUNER, Protection; DONNA SIGRIST. Hays; EUN ICE SIM, Oakley; MILDRED SIMPSON, Hay ; BETTY SLAIGHT, I n Beach, Calif. hr t row MARILYN SLAYTON. I ' Kw ; MAX SMEI TVER. Umou; ALBERT SMITH, Ran««n; ) H SMITH Iy«- m-,; KATHLEEN S 1 ITH, Rti« 1l; MARILYN SMITH. Krrwalrr; Rl’BY sNAVELY Sublnte. .Wuf row-.- PEGGY SLICK, nffrrlr; l ROY SPIES. Iljy»; JOHN ST ADEEM AN. Hay ; AGNES STECKLFJN. Hay : KIIN A STROM. Codell; EH EDI Kit STl Ml . Ukr City; BETTY H K, Lyon , Turd r f « LILY LEE TEH PI NINE. VUkeeneyj MARY JEAN THOMAS. Hay; AKTHt R THUMPS W. Paradis; ROB- EHT THUMPS IN. Satan la; GILBERT TRACY, %aUln; GILBERT TRUESI YALE, HiuUm Fall . V Y.; VIRGINIA I ' RE- IVkE.R, Mjf«rnr, fWr i row; PATSY 1 NDE.RAA O0I), Apra; GLADYS VALENTI, Urrainr; LOIS A AN AM HI KG, Lincoln; VIRGINIA VAN AMBl’HG, Lincoln: MARGARET VAGGHAN. Mil»aiakro. IX i .; GEORGE A EMKH. Zriplcr. III.; MAXINE AGY, Cut by. M VKILYN At A HD Harliui, Ky PAITINE AKREN Garden Gily ? V vn LEONA WASINGER Scho -nclien Fin, row: ROY WATT, Hcaly; ROSE WENTWORTH, Hays; W1LLA WESTFALL, Alton; ROBERT WHITZEL, Cold- WIter . SHIRLEY WILSON, Hays; MARJORIE WOELK, Pawnee Rock: ALICE WORLEY, Paradise. Second™?: BEVERLY YOUNG, Ions Beicli, Calif.; LOLA YOUNG, Macksville; JOE YOXALL, Wmnbton; RUSSELL ZANE. Protection; DOROTHY ZEIGLER. Uboml; AUGUSTINE ZERR, Park; ROBERT ZIMMER, Lamed. PATRICI A W ASINGER Hays ORGANIZATIONS I THE final analysis the organization on the campus must provide the added trump that gives education a purpose and takes away much of the stuffiness that marks the purely academic. The ultimate gesture of education is to discover and develop the inherent abilities in the individual. That is where the campus organizations play such a prominent part. Much of education is missed in the classroom and every student realizes that his goal must depend on much more than a mere theoreti- cal approach. It is in the campus activities that the individual makes the first applica- tions of a college education. But the real advantage lies in the many associations gained. hether it is during a discussion of the elusive atoms in Sigma Pi Sigma, or while pondering the complica- tions of the reflexive verbs in Spanish Club, the many friendships and associations gained will remain long after much of the material once memorized is forgotten. 60 Page 6 i EPSILON • • • • • Al l- BRANC.HKS of science are represented in tin- member- ghip of Della Epsilon, national honorary science fraternity. Delta Epsilon was organized at Fort Hays State in 1931 and i« devoted to the recognition of outstanding achievement in the field of science. Students who become members of the frater- nity must he seniors with a hinh scholastic average who are majoring in some field of science. Faculty members of the science department are eligible for membership. The year ' s program offered a varied range of topics which were presented by members of the group, and which covered nearly every field in the science department. Officers for the year are Mr. Doyle K. Brooks, president; Dr. Harold S. Choguill, vice-president; Dr. Harvey A.Zinszer. secretary-treasurer: Dr. George M. Robertson, first senator; and Mr. Stamllee V. Dalton, necoml nenalor. r,i£i (u SIGMA PI SIGMA . • • • SlGMA PI SIGMA, national honorary physics society, was or- ganized at Fort Hays State in 1939. The purpose of the fraternity is to encourage the study of physics and to recognize liipli scholarship in that field. Bussell Bray is the president of the prospective physicists. Other officers are Harold Brejelia, vice-president; Willard Ber- ner, secretary: and Dr. Harold S. Chojiuill, treasurer. l)r. Harvey A. Zinzer is the faculty sponsor of the organization. ’ ' ’’ 1 B Jf B i naKis I ■ ■ - jimSm Hr, 1 . h 1 1 • kappa pi Nu CHAPTER of Kappa Pi, national honorary art fraternity boast of seven member who are outstanding in the field of art. Striving to promote art interest among college students, these conversant aim for ere- ativeness, culminating works of unusual ability in the “Sketch Book " and keeping in touch with other college chapters through the “Palette Blossoms. Nu has the honor of being director of the Kappa Pi permanent ex- hibit which includes the works of nationally famous artists and of having Drew A. Dobosh of the department faculty as national vice-president. Series of exhibits of various artists are sponsored bv Kappa Pi throughout the year, including local senior exhibits. Teas, dinners, and guest speakers have high- lighted this year’s activities under the excellent guid- ance of Miss Mabel andiver, faculty sponsor. 1 residing officers are Blanche Buck, president and John C. Thorns, Jr., secretary and treasurer. r ge 64 PI GAMMA MU P I GAMMA MU, national social science honor society, lias taken as its goal the fostering of interest in the problems of social science among the students and fac- ulty of Fort Hays State. Under the leadership of Robert Marple, president, the organization meets each week to discuss the vital social problems of the day while enjoying a luncheon of coffee and cookies. Membership in this organization is open only to juniors and seniors with twenty hours of “B " work in social science. New members are elected by the active faculty members of the organization. The organization attempts to study all problems of social science open- mindedly with the purpose of developing young men and women who are well informed in social problems. Officers other than Robert Marple are Nellis Bris- coe, vice-president; and Charles P. Blackmore, secre- tary-treasurer. Page 65 SEVENTH CAVALRY • • • • • Leadership and outstanding achievement are the prerequisites which are necessary for membership in the Seventh Cavalry. Membership is limited to those who are voted into the club unanimously, the total not to exceed fifteen. Each year Seventh Cavalry publishes the “Delator " , student directory for Fort Hays College. The aim for Seventh Cavalry is to develop leader- ship, to promote worthwhile activities, and to advance college training. In the spring the Seventh Cavalry held a party jointly with the Women ' s Leadership Group. Russell Rrav was president of the organization during the year. Harold Gill was vice-president. Lew Comer, secretary and treasurer, and Richard Roemer, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Standlee . Dalton is the faculty sponsor. Pagr 68 DEBATE CLUB I HIS YEAR the debaters have attended tournaments at Lincoln, Nebraska, Sterling, Kansas and The Province of the Plains Meet at Fort Collins, Colorado. The Pi Kappa Delta debate question for the year was — Re- solved: that a World Federation Should he Established. Besides debating, they have participated in extem- poraneous speaking and discussion. The members also contribute their time and talent to the Student Speak er’s Bureau, which was recently established in the speech department. Delores Griffing and Glenn Neumeyer are members of Pi Kappa Delta, National Honorary Forensic Fra- ternity, the largest debate fraternity in the world. Rob- ert Earnest and Don Slechta qualified for membership in Pi Kappa Delta this year. Mr. James R, Start is the sponsor and coach for the group of forensic aspirants. Page 66 STUDENT COUNCIL The STUDENT COUNCIL is the governing body of our campus. We look to them for our code of laws. They meet once a week and talk over the affairs o! the school, how they can be improved, and what the stu- dents should do about it. Officers for the year included Joe Jellison, presi- dent; Warren Kopke, vice-president; Mary Lou Fellers, secretary. Dr. E. R. McCartney is the faculty sponsor of the group. The student council activities have varied through- out the year and included the appointment of the var- sity managers as well as a collection of money for the Red Cross at an all-school assembly. ' 7 WOMEN ' S LEADERSHIP ThE WOMEN’S Leadership group is composed of •young women on the campus who show outstanding qualities of leadership. The members of the organiza- tion are chosen primarily by the women faculty mem- bers. The aim and purpose of the organization is to promote leadership among the women on the campus. Faculty sponsors for the organization are Miss Elizabeth Barbour and Mrs. Nita Landrum. Eleanor Riegel is president of the group this year. Page 69 V. W. C. A. T UK ()l NG WOMKVS Christian Association is one of tin prominent organizations on the campus which is interested in developing and maintaining religious standards. It also offers opportunity for intellectual ami social expression. The outstanding project for the year has been tin sponsoring of a Brownie Girl Scout Troop. Such activities as the all-school picnic, hayrack rides, Christmas caroling, box suppers, and Religious Kmphasis W eek, have become annual customs w ith the Y. VI’. C. A. Guiding the group in one of its most suc- cessful years the following girls acted as officers: Presi- dent, Geraldine Gale; Vice-President, Velma Stutzman; Secretary, Bernita Billing; and Treasurer, Maxine Nel- son. Also, as equally helpful was the faculty sponsor. Miss Rosella McCarrol, whose thoughtful contributions can never be measured. The Y. . C. A. helps form tin triangle with Newman Club ami Y. M. C. A. ' « 7 ° V. M. C. A. I HE YOUNG MEN’S Christian Association on the Fort Hays campus works for the religious as well as the social interests of its members. Many of their ac- tivities were worked out cooperatively with the Y. W. C. A. including an all school picnic, hayrack rides, and the annual Religious Emphasis Week. Their programs have consisted of talks and lectures by faculty members, students, and ministers of the community. First semester officers were as follows: Duane Sloan, President: Richard McCall, Vice-President: Don Barnes, Secretary; Leland Page, Treasurer. Second semester officers included Fred Nimz, President: Vice- President, Neff Wilds; Secretary, John Smith; and Sam Gorham, Treasurer. Mr. Harley Garrett acts as faculty sponsor for this worthy group. Page 7 ' mi DELIA SIGMA THETA lillO CHAPTKR of Delta Sigma Theta, religious fra- ternity for men of Methodist preference, was installed January 31, 1 U8, at the Mays Methodist Church by Nu Chapter of Oklahoma A. and M. Bill Dodrill was in- stalled as president. Votive membership in the frater- nity is open to all men of Methodist preference whose qualifications are unquestioned by the members of the chapter ami who have duly completed the requirements for pledgeship. 7 2 KAPPA PHI Kappa PHI is an organization open to all girls of Methodist preference. The aim of each individual mem- ber is to build Christian character, and their aims are stabilized in the future. As an over-all goal their aim for tomorrow is to have every Methodist woman in the world of today a leader in the church of tomorrow. This worthwhile group contributes a wholesome out- look for our world of tomorrow. Officers for the year have been Phyllis shearer. President; Elaine Williams, Vice-President; Phyllis Pauley, Recording Secretary: Mary Phipps, Correspond- ing Secretary; Esther Rice, Treasurer; and Geraldine Gale, Program Chairman. Miss Cora Bibens and Mrs. Edwin Davis have acted as sponsors for the year. 73 NEWMAN ( 1 1 B • i ■ The NEWM AN CLUB is organized to promote the relationship of the Catholic students on the campus, sociallv as well as spiritually. The Fort Hays State Yew man Club is a member of the National Federation of Newman Clubs and was represented at the National Convention held at Houston, Tevas, and the Regional Convention at Lincoln. Nebraska. The first meeting of the year served as a get- together party to acquaint the freshmen with the activities of the club. Late October was high-lighted bv a pastry, bingo, ami social party. Comm union -breakfast , four of which are held an- nually, have been the favorites of the year. Other activities in which the Newman Club has participated this year are a formal dance in April, pro- motion of the W + S. S. F. drive, and contributions to C. A, R. K., to help people of foreign lands. The New- man Club, in joint cooperation with Y. W. C. A. and V. L C. A., made Religious Emphasis Week a success on the campus. Officers of the organization are irgil Quint, Presi- dent: Josephine Dauber, Vice-President: Mary Jane Kitchen, Secretary, and Leroy Spies. Treasurer. Mr. James R. Start is the faculty sponsor. 74 I QUILL CLUB . . . Members of the Eolh Rune chapter of the Ameri- can College Quill Club, honorary organization for writ- ers, meets bi-monthly to read and discuss their manu- scripts. Preparatory to becoming a member of the lit- erary group, aspirant students must submit a manu- script which meets the approval of those in the organ- ization. The officers of the chapter are Wilmet Squire, chan- cellor; Dr. Ralph V. Coder, vice-chancellor; Marvin Swanson, scribe; Velma Deyoe, keeper of the parch- ment; and Don Cushenberry, warden of the purse. Dr, and Mrs. Ralph Coder are the faculty sponsors of the group. Page 75 ' W PRE-MEDIC CLUB P ICTURES, lectures, and informal discussions help the members of Pre-Medic Club leant more about the field of medicine. Composed of pre-medical students, the aim of the club is to help students who are preparing for a medical career understand more about the various fields. This club was organized in 1943, and it has made rapid gains, both in membership and activities. Under the leadership of Jack Phipps, the organization has made much progress toward its goal of uniting all premedi- cal students at Fort Hays State, Dr. F. W. Albertson is their faculty sponsor. Pdgr 76 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB INTERNATIONAL PROBELMS, strife, and outstand- ing current affairs have created an atmosphere for In- temational Relations (dub. The main goal of the club is to create an intelli- gent, interested, and non-hiased view of current interna- national situations that arise. Several members attended the first Kansas U. N. E. S. C. O. meeting at Wichita as part of the club s activi- ties. The membership of the cluh is limited to thirty- five, and new members are elected by the club to fill vacancies when they occur. Each member must have at least one semester of college credit. Don Sleehta has served as President, Don Cusb- enberry as Vice-President, Jean Steeples as Secretary, and Barbara Cannon as Treasurer. Dr. Raymond Welty, who helped organize the club, has conscientiously spon- sored tl e " roup. ENGINEERS ClUB 111 EM BER SHIP in the Engineers Club is open to en- gineering majors or to those who are interested in en- gineering Problems of modern engineering are dis- cussed at the weekly meetings. Active participation in the discussions and meetings is required of all its mem- bers, Phil Shan line has been acting President of the organization this year. They have hail many and varied activities during the year. P g ' 7 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB T HE HOME ECONOMICS dub is an organization of home economics majors and minors who informally study modern methods of improving the quality of liv- ing in their homes and communities. Practical experi- ence is gained within the organization with the utili- zation of opportunities to exercise their abilities in pre- paring and serving dinners. Education films highlighted many of their meetings. Representatives were sent to the Home Economics convention at Law-rence, Club activities for the year included picnics, a taffy party and Annual Home Economics (dub Dinner. Officers of the group are Sally Finch, President; Josephine Dauber, Vice-President; Jo Ann Chadwick, Secretary; Florence Roemer, Treasurer; Phyllis Pauley, Social Chairman; and Clair Kvasnicka, Publicity Chair- man, Miss Mary McCormick and Miss Alice Beesley spon- sor the organization. Page 79 f » • • SPANISH CLUB Worthy OF MENTION among the various clubs on the college campus is the aspiring Spanish Club that meets to converse in Spanish. Although it has only been organized for two years, increasing interest in the chib proves its worth. Professor Modesto Ja-obini is the faculty sponsor and Ruth Riggs handles the presidency capably. MeMBERS OF THE German Club participated in a variety of activities designed to promote the interest and proficiency of the students in the use of the Ger- man language. Activities for the year included the annual Christ- mas festival and party, Das Weihnachtsfest in Decem- ber, and a Dr. I. Q. party and a picnic during the spring semester. Officers of the organization are W ilmet Squire, President; Florence Roemer, Vice-President; Vi tlbur Lohrey, Secretary; and Craig Culley, Assistant Trea- surer. The club is capably sponsored by Mrs. Emma Golden. Vj fi‘ ft ART ACTIVITIES As 5 ' E SHUFFLE the derk of Club we rome to tho .e who deem themselves worthy of being called artists, con- stituting their own particular organization. Art Activ- ity. Proof of their aspirations is the fact that they stim- ulate student interest by obtaining for their meetings speakers who are prominent in individual fields of art. Annual social event of the year for the members is the ‘ " Artist ' s Ball” and a special highlight of the 1948 spring semester was a tour through the Kansas City M use ii m of Art, Mr. Dobosh, faculty sponsor, abets the group by allowing them to meet in his studio. LaMoyne Johnson, President is aided by Mary Jane Kitchen, Vice-President; Bert in a Johnson, Secretary; Mrs. Nellie Addison, Treasurer; Yvonne Ruder, Social Chairman, and Blanche Buck, Historian. Pa gr Si LITTLE THEATER The 194748 school year was one to he remembered for the Little Theater group. Increased enrollment has helped further the real world into a fictitious realm. Members have gained practical experience by partici- pation and directing. “A Date with Judy” was presented the first seme- ster, and “Wuthering Heights’Vas presented the second semester. The group also presented several one-act plays for various campus organizations. Presiding over this distinguished group are. Presi- dent, Doris Robinson; Vice-President, Mary Lou Fel- lers, and Secretary-Treasurer, Josephine Dauber. Mr. Leslie Davis has acted as director and faculty advisor. t publish a year hook which ww larger an.. m»r. representative than any which was ever produced at Fort Hays State. We have shuffled and dealt the cards that made up the year and it is our sin cere hope that the l.ands will please each stu.len who has sat in on the game. Students who have played production of the Monte Carlo veille are: BERTINA JOHNSON BLAN HE BI ( K JOANNE COFFEY - RICHARD BURNETT . (Of Associate Editor Business Manner JOT Assistant Bus trusts Manager Student Editor Organization Editor MARY LEE JAMES ELEANOR MEYER MARVIN 0!N Greek Editors pp Sports Editor K and LaMOYNE JOHNSON Layout Other student enrolled wi re W (.. Kinjt, 1 Hilaries Keiner. Mary Uu Newman, Jo Ann Chadwick and Herbert Craves. Mr. W alter Wallerstedt was faculty sponsor. Psgr 4 LEADER A a " LATTER of typewriters, miles of walking as reporters cover their beats, frantic scratch es of the ■ditoEs red pencil, hist minute consultations and changes, and the noise of the linotype arid presses, tire all combined in the weekly rush to meet the Thursday publication date lor the leader. During the past year the Leader stall has sorted through the many cards as they fell on the table and has given a running tabulation of the It lias often been a difficult job as the staff chanced; many old hands loft llie scene after the first semester, and new faces came on the scene; but the Tuesday copy deadline remained the same. I eland lleinze came hack to the Leader office where he was editor last year to serve as journalism instructor and as general slave driver to see that the reporters met the inevitable deadlines. Helen Francis also returned to old stomping grounds where she gened as Leader editor in 1 f 36 to art as Leader supervisor and to teach several courses journalism. And then of course there was ' whose familiar cry of “no extra spurt of energy from Wally” Wallerstedt ropy” encouraged an . Editor everyone on the staff. STAFF GI.ENN N El) MEYER WARREN PETERSON and DON SI Et ' HTA _ __Ca-K usings Manafrrs FIRST SEMESTER CHARLES REINER General Yens Editor DALE PORTSCHY Sports Editor MARY I.Or EKI.I.ERS .Feature Editor BONNIE 1)E BUSK- - Society Editor REPORTERS “Pinky” King. Mary Jean Thomas, Charles Russell. Slurlyn Storm. Barbara Hale, Marilyn Ward, Rosanna Healev. Marjorie Goetz. James Vines, and Shirley Colli ngs. SECOND SEMESTER RONNIE HE BUSK. . Assistant Editor ROSANNA HEALEY- -Feature Editor MAR1.YN STORM. General News Editor I EO VAN S.OYOC Sports Editor STAFF Douglas S. Boston. Barbara Caldwell, Rich- ard Dilsaver. Richard E. Howell, Judith Kahn. Rh-hard McCall, Fern Ringeisett. Donald Ru ( .o. Charles Russell. Robert K. Schmidt. James E. 1‘agr 5 1 ' ags 86 A group of S. A. I.’e posed with Robert Weede, Baritone of the Met- ropolitan Opera Company, after his performance. S. A. 1. FORMAL Fort HAYS State can he proud of the progress its band of 65 members lias made this year. I nder the direction of Mr. Harold Palmer, tbe band lias not .only shown that they can bring forth good music but it can also bring out school spirit at games, pep rallies and parades. This year marked the beginning of tbe High Plains Music Camp which consists of all high school and junior high musicians in this section of tbe state. Mr. Harold Palmer was conductor and C. E. Sawhill of the University of Southern California was guest conductor. Activities for tbe year have been tbe band con- cert, tbe band formal, and tbe dedicatory assem- bly for new uniforms. Jo Goodnough was president of the organiza- tion and student conductors were Gordon Cre- guire, Russell Dickenson and Tom Gatschet. Mary Phipps was tbe drum majorette and twirlers were Mary Lee Janies, Jo Goodnough, Rita Stramel and Aileen McKee. I sge 9 o SIGMA ALPHA IOTA SlGMA ALPHA IOTA, National Music fraternity, furnished the background music for the intermission program of the Panhellenic formal among their other activities. Officers of the organization are Josephine Goodnough, president; Barbara Blair, vice-president; Eleanor RiegeL recording secretary; Alberta Hueftle cor- responding secretary; and Marjorie Lebsack, treasurer. Miss Lucille Felten is the faculty sponsor. Members of Sigma Alpha Iota who compose the girls ' quartet are Elaine Williams, Barbara Blair, Madeline Maxwell and Marvel Hull. Eleanor Riegel is the accom- panist. Page 8ft A CAPPELLA CHOIR Two OF the outstanding vocal groups on the campus are the a cappella choir and the men’s quartet. One of the major activities of the choir this year was a tour which was taken March 8 and 9. Men’s Quartet members are Bill Wilcox, Russell Dickenson, Lawrence Hull, and LeRoy Maxwell. MEN ' S QUARTET I ' tigr 89 ■ ORCHESTRA The COLLEGE orchestra under the direction of Mr. Carl Malm- berg was a well organized group this year. The major activity of the year for the Fort Hays State Orchestra was the accompaniment of the Messiah, Page 9 FI LL HOUSE — queen’s high is the hand with ninety- two campus lovelies railing it home. Presided over hy Mrs. Cladys Stewart and Mrs. Rockwell, the rastle across the rreek lists formals, an open house, and a hall Christmas party, os are high on their social calendar. First semester officers included president, Kleanor Riegeh vice-president, Shirley Tharp; secretary, Betty Davis; and treasurer, Faye Votruha, with Jo Dauber acting a social chairman. CUSTER HALL Rebecca Mayer presided during the cecond aeniester, ■Milled by Honnie DeButk, % ie«-pre»ident ; Sherry Fowler, leeretary ; Nola Seidel, treasurer, and Belly Swick, social chairman. Page 92 WESLEY HALL . • • i Feminine CHARM fills the halls of Wesley, home of forty-eight coeds and Mother Bowers who watches over her flock by flay and by night. Although their home is off the campus, the girls are ever-present for campus activities. Entertainment for them this year consisted of Autumn, Hallowe’en, and Christmas parties, and plans for similar happenings in the spring. Officers for Wesley Hall are Alberta Hueftle, presi- dent; Colletta Resley, vice-president; Maxine Nelson, secretary-treasurer ; Harriette Klenk, pianist, and Luetta Hanson, song leader. Page t)3 RESIDENCE HALL Bill. SESSIONS, rani pa me that last way into the night, oc- casional attempts at harmony with the usual had results, and pin-up pictures with a touch of immorality, are the extra fea- tures that make Residence Hall dormitory home to the forty men who stay there. Mrs. R. H. Ruhling was initiated into life at Residence Hall this year when she came to act as housemother: since that time she has been the unofficial adviser and counselor to her many wards. Under her guidance the parlor has taken on the new look with new club chairs and curtains. I .eland Page as president has also contributed his efforts toward keeping the dormitory working on an even keel. Pag r 114 LEWIS FIELD STADIUM fuK KNAVES APPEAR! Lewis field held forth this year under the able direction of president, Marvin Scl.e.u-nmm; vice-president, Carol Hornbaker; and treasurer, James Pelzel. The Stadium saw many a night of hunting midnight oil, long cram sessions, and reams of themes being written, revised and peeked out on beaten typewriters, but the boys manage time for intra- mural sports, smokers, and a quick shuffle of the paste- boards a time or two. Showing off their domicile this year with two open bouses and a dance, the Eield still lists its main activity as the pursuit of knowledge- and, of course, some of the more personable gals about the campus I ' t O , tj-j GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Greek organizations arc to college life what arff arp to a card RaniPj hoth are indis- pensable. The Greeks provide the necessary spark that make college life pleasant and enjoyable. As the social leaders, their parties, dances and friendly get-to-gethcrs provide many hours of enjoyment to the entire student body. As the only truly social organi zations on the campus, it is they who set the pace for the social whirl at Fort Hays State. One of the most vital functions they perform is in building a basis for many lasting friend- ships. Only one who belongs to a Greek society knows the feeling that goes with the phrase “frat brother” or “sorority sister.” They also set the pace for a friendly competitive atmosphere as they battle for renown over their e - low organizations. The competition is intense during every rush week as vacli tries to pledge the most prominent and outstanding of the campus kings and queens. The competition also exists in other parts of college life. The sororities battle for the Panhellenic scholarship award while the fraternities con- centrate their efforts on the intramural award. Perhaps the greatest tribute to the Greeks lies in the fact that, while they symbolize the social side of college, their scholastic standing remains at a higher than average level. I agr C )G Pagt 97 1 HE GREEK social season for the fall sein inter was fittingly climaxed Decem- ber 13 when the Tri-Sigs. Thetas, Deltas, and Alphas held their winter for- mal. But the Greeks were not all formal. The fraternal trend included the f lii Si hayride tlic K.ippa annual Boik ' nimkpr s Hra k ike Siji 1 iu Com and tin Teke’i informal. ALPHA FORMAL P gt 9H THETA FORMAL E NJOYMENT is not the only aim of Creek organizations, however. M ml " r of the Pan-Hellenic group vie for the scholastic shield and mtramural athletic n, 1 v There is keen competition for the highest grade point average among e fraternities as well as the sororities. And through it all there is the goal of establishing in each sorority and fraternity the qualities of leadership, friendship, and loyalty which are a part of the creed of each organization. DELTA FORMAL l igt 99 Sig Tan House ALPHA FALL RUSH TEA Psgr too GRECIAN DISCIPLINE Page ioi 0 NCE A MONTH the members of the Panhellenic Council meet ami ileal with problems affecting all so- rorities. They formulate rules for rushing, pledging, activity week, and active services. Following the cus- toms established in the past the Panhellenic opens each social season with a formal dance. Each sorority contributes two members, and the offices are filled on a rotaUojml basis. This year Donna Jean Samuels served as president, Madeline Guthrie as secretary, Mary ' Lee James as treasurer, Norma Camp- bell as corresponding secretary. Other members in- cluded Delores Gritting, Virginia Milieu, Mary Alice Basgall and Clara Rahjes. Miss Gaynelle Davis acted as faculty sponsor. Page 102 INTERFRATERNAL COUNCIL T HE INTERFRATERNAL council, as the governing body for the social fraternities on the campus, is com- posed of two members from each of the campus fra- ternities. This group meets each month with Dr, Ralph V. Coder, to provide for organized pledging, rushing, and initiation procedures. The council decides over-all poli- cies governing the actions of the various fraternities and acts on all problems brought to its attention. The council members decide the dates for rush week activi- ties, and a representative from each fraternity draws lots to choose the smoker dates for each organization. Officers for the first semester included Don Slechta, president; Ozzie Meckel, vice-president; Don Sharp, treasurer; Bill Dodriil, secretary. Officers for the sec- ond semester were Merril Durr, president; Mi 1 1 ham Guthrie, vice-president; Jack Phipps, treasurer, t enn Neumeyer, secretary. Page 103 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Faculty Sponsor MISS ALICE BEESLEY MARY LOUISE BARRY VELMA LEE BENDER NORMA ANN CAMPBELL LuETTA HANSON CAROL MYLNAR CLARA RAHJES OFFICERS President CLARA RAHJES Yice-Pres. NORMA A.NN CAMPBEL Secretary CAROL MYLNAR Treasurer MARY LOUISE BARKY ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Faculty Sponsor MISS NAOMI GARNER LOIS BELL BLANCHE BUCK NOLA SEIDEL IDA JO FAUROT DELORES GRIFFING MARGARET JACOBI NT MARY LEE JAMES BERTINA JOHNSON ELEANOR MEYER JOY ANN R El MELT RUBY SNAVELY SHIRLEY THARP OFFICERS President ELEANOR MEY EH yice-Pres MARY LEE JAMES Sec.-Treas BLANCHE BUCK THETA SIGMA UPSIION MARY ALICE BASGALL I ' ,lfrc I V ) BETTY DEUTSGHER LOUISE FINCH Kl.’TH FRESHOUR MARGERY GOETZ MADELYN GUTHRIE ELAINE HAMBURG JUDITH KAHN DOROTHY LUCE MAMIE MRAVINEC BEULAH BATSON MARY BETH RIGGS RUTH RIGGS MILDRED RIGGS FLORENCE ROEMER MELBA SAHYER SHIRLEY SCHMIDT PHYLLIS SHEARER EUNICE SIM MARY k. SUMMERSON BETTY STICK RUBY LOU TICKLE ANITA TOMBAUGH ALPHA HISKEY SHIRLEY KING ARLENE PETERS I DELLA JO REDD EVELYN SELBY AGNES STECKLEIN MARJORIE TOELK OFFICERS Prcji(Ii nl_.MARY ALICE BASGALL Piff-Prei. FLORENCE ROEMER S rfpiorr ,_Rl 1 H Treasurer. — Jl D1 1 H K A H M DELTA SIGMA EPSILON MISS MARY McCORMICK Faculty Sponor. MARY LOUISE BRACK JOYCE HEWITT DONNA JEAN SAMUELS PAT EVERTON MILDRED SIMPSON MARY ALICE BROWN MARY JANE KITCHEN RITA STRAMEL CHERRY FOWLER KATHLEEN SMITH JO ANN CHADWICK MARJORIE LEBSACK JEAN STEEPLES WILMA HORNER MARY JEAN THOMAS JOANNE COFFEY BILLIE LOWE DOROTHY TUTTLE CLAIRE KVASNICK A LOIS VINSON MARY LOU FELLERS WANDA LOWE JEAN WARNER AILEEN McKEE LOIS WELCH SARAH MAE FINCH VIRCINIA MILLEN MARION WITT MARY LOU NEWMAN SHIRLEY WILSON DONNA JEAN FRANCIS BETTY LOU READ ORVA JEAN WOLFE NORMA POWERS DOROTHY ZEIOLER MAXA READ HELEN REUSING OFFICERS President DOROTHY TUTTLE Vice Pres., DONNA JEAN SAMUELS Secretary DONNA JEAN FRANCIS Treasurer RITA STkAMEL ANDREW ANDERSON paul andree HUY BARBER PHI SIGMA EPSILON Faculty Spoiuor JOEL Mi . ' i;AiL LUPTON liuN BARM TIM MAHONEY RANDALL DENNISON HARRY RATH 1 1 N FRANK uUM N NELSON HARTMAN JOt J ELLISON ROBERT PEARSON ylrfir i not pictured : At Ambtr . Dwipht Bnrlli ' lt, Don Hraiiif.ird» Bud ( »r win, Rnhwrt Er»M-l. krnnrtK ( .iitlirir. Don Hfflpl, Torn Hun irkrr, Bill Jr 1 1 rum, Rupert Knovilrs Rn Manmillrr, Mind S-hl«-p l, Eldon Tluiriiliuf pi, |Ulr Yminkin, Jor Ron Irdrr. Mrdge net tirlnr |. J«rk Hormr. I Iritr Howrll, Clifford Jidutn, RoK- rf 1 MOnnr. El DON THORN Ht Rl. JOHN MliRPHY Imimri ' r SIGMA TAU GAMMA Faculty Sponsor CHARLES BLACKMORE WALTER AND ROES JOHN R RUM MIT CECIL CALVERT JACK CONRAD D ELMER DEY HERBERT DOWNS ROBERT EARNEST RALPH ENGEL ROBERT HAWES LAWRENCE HULL JACK PHIPPS DAVIS) ROPER WILLIAM SHOOK WINSTON SHOOK TOM UNCLES LEO VAN SOY OC DORRLLL GEORGE ROBERT BLUM REX CURTIS FRANK G1NTHER DON RUPP DUANE GUY terry kkeley NOR VI N SNOOK BOB THOMPSON JOHN BERLAND KENNETH Si ’H W ERTZFEC ER HARRY VINSON ( , | L BE IH’ K ATZE N M E I K R don hunt JOHN SANDELIN DON FOSTER AniiM not pictured : Robert Ber- i an! i VI Bi Hinder, Bob Blazer, litr- n.rd CarMm, Delbert Clark, CeraM Coffin, Donald Ftruuaon, Harold Gill, Milton CilL Jo» I ' ll Oman oux Rob- ert GUMmitk Al Haas, Robert Hook- it, James Hopper, Bob J« uky Boh Johnson, Pat MerrelL O’Crady, Robert Schmidt, Kal|ih Walters, Pledgee no I pictured: W sen, Krx Berber, Don Moeckel, Mel- vin Sl.raumr, Ralph Shrtimer, »1 " Wrka. Felix ISasmRer. President — __ WILLI AM C. SHOOK y ice .Pres JAMES HOPPER Secretary ROBERT EARNEST Trent, tree ROBERT HAWES TAll KAPPA EPSILON Fruity Sponsor LEON HEPNER 4£C I IO ROBERT ABERNATHY CURTIS ALBERTSON LELAND BALTHAZOR ROBERT BELL WILLIAM BOLAN CRAIC; CULLEY FRED DEYOE WILLIAM DODRILL GILBERT DRE1L1NG MERR1L DURR JACK FINCH DUANE FOULK MARVIN GINN MAI RICE GLEASON DALE HEARON RICHARD KITCH WARREN KRAUS MYRON McKINLEY LAWRENCE MARCOTTE EDMOND MORIN RUSSELL PENNINGTON OLIVER ROBERTS REX SCHROPP ROBERT SNYDER WARREN TEASLEY HENRY UNRUH OLIVER WAHL VERNON BELL ARREN CONNER DALE CUMMINGS JAMES DUNCAN CURTIS HAYES EUGENE KARLIN Robert McClellan EUGENE McNUTT FRANCIS SHELL AcUtet not pictured James Coljree, Keith FiUgrrald, Robert Gorham, Sam Gorham. Ih»n Patton, Phil Shan- line. Margin Tomanek. PWirn not pictured: Kenneth IHin can, Charlea Forayth, Herbert Kuhn, Richard McCall, Charlea IVaraon, L. A. Sowarda, Donald Lruaaler. OFFICERS President CRAIG CULLEY V tee Pres MERRIL DLRR Secretary RICHARD KITCH Treaiurer MAURICE (il.F.ASON KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA NORMAN BALDWIN Faculty Sponor. W ALTER WALLERSTEDT RUSSELL BRAY NELLIS BRISCOE ALLAN CAFFERTY LOREN COLE LEE l). COMBS ORMAN COZENS CHARLES CROSS BUDDY FURBECK ROGER HENDERSHOT ROBERT KAPS ALFRED LOWENTHAL MAX LOWISH PAUL MILLER ANDY MORRISON GLENN NEUMEYER LELAND PAGE WARREN PETERSON CHARLES REINER JERRY SCHUSTER HERBERT SETTLES DON SLECHTA WENDELL STULL WESLEY WILSON CURTIS ERICKSON GERALD HUBER JOHN MILLS JOHN MULLENDER BILL PIKE FRED POHLMAN ALVIN GULICK BOB SMITH JOHN J SMITH Actives not pictured : Joe Anatine, Charles Arrher, Cornelius Bamber, Parian Bella, Boh Christensen, Fred Duhus Everell Harvey, LaMoyne John-on, Rua SIiu Jen, Jim McVey, Paul Pfeifer, Wilford Roberts Ver- non Walker, Mark Wright, Donald Young, Phil Morgan, Bill Groves Carol Grimes, Hank Pohlman, Till- man Diel. Pledges not pictured : George Pelra- »ek, Claude Bray, Gerry Stegman, Del mar Workman, Stanley Moore, Keith Ritter, Keith Opdyke, Bill Gearharot. OFFICERS President HERBERT SETTLES Vice-Pres BOB KAPPS Secretary -CHARLES ARCHER Treasurer VERNON WALKER SPORTS Y OU GOTTA he a football hero to get along with a beautiful girl and ii also helps if you have more than just a speaking acquaintance with track and basketball. fn the fall footballs fill the air as “Red” Huffm an watches Ins hopefuls vie for recogni- tion, In the winter Cade Suran looks upon his hot shooting basketeers with a critical eye to- ward the coming frays. The spring air is filled with an odd assortment of Ifi lb, shots, discuses, and javelins while Alex Francis puts his track men through their paces. All this plus locker room bull sessions and the smell of sweat and leather go to make up the Fort Hays athletics program. Page i i 2 Pagt j i 3 HOMECOMING KING ANI) QUEEN TOM SHOOK MARJORIE LF.BSACK Prince Princess DONALD SHARPE JOANNE COFFEY r tf 4 FROM BIVOUAC The 1948 HOMECOMING was characterized by stunts and floats depicting the development of Fort Hays State from its pioneer phase to the present. First place winners of prizes were the Sig Tau ' s who carried away the honors for the stunt, the S. A l. whose float was chosen as the winner, and by the Deltas, for house decora- tions, The Tli etas received the first prize for overall super-pep. Although the spirits of the crowd were dampened hy the defeat of Fort Hays by Em- poria as well as the uncooperative elements one bright spot in the day was the crowning of Tom Shook and Marjorie Lebsaek as Homecoming King and Queen. f 4 ™ TO CAMPUS l i£? 1 I I ' age i i 6 Alpha House Homecoming Decorations Tlieta House Homecoming Decorations l a£ r i i 7 REE WENDELL STULL Cuard P gc 119 KEN GUTHRIE Turkic HARRY JOHNSTON End 1 - . BOB FAI ROT (Juarlerback DON IIKRTKL Halfback VINT KINO fullback RAYMOND SKl ' BAL Halfback 20 RVm 28 • n,w 0 PNi i tg — . Mf_ 27 Si. B a— dkf • H aye 0 PMm iffmya II 9 t B—dfatl •Hay. 7 Emporia 7 Colorado College • 14 Waahburn H SO Colo. Si 0. »« ► 1 ..f Mi— i ' Conference fame 13 6 0 0 7 39 19 47 13 l J Mfe 120 DON N1CHOL Kmd CLEYN LOWE Hmlfbm L DW IGHT BARTLETT Emd BOB FEASEL End MAX 5MELTZER Halfback HERSHEL BETTS End On THE 2nd of September the 1947 fonthall season opened and by the end of the first week 104 men were out for practice. A his team rounded into fornix Coach Huffman believed that tie had an aggregation that would gOe anv conference foe a tough battle. The season opened on September 20th at Salina and the Tigers showed their scoring ability by downing the Coyotes of Kansan Wesleyan by a score of 28 to 13. Northwest Oklahoma and Southwestern gave Hays little trouble but Pittsburg was tough and for the second straight year the Tigers and Gorillas fought to a scoreless tie. St. Benedicts looked forward to continuing their jinx over Hays but the 27-7 outcome was not in their favor. It was the first time that a Fort Hays football team had defeated the Atchison school. Hie victory was rosily however, for several of the Tigers most aggressive backs were injured. With Herteh Hague, Roberts, and Marxmiller on the casualty list. Coach Huffman was forced to use reserve backs almost exclusively. This put Hays in a tong If spot when they faced powerful Emporia Slate. The hger started the Hornet fray like a winner but Emporia ' s passing attack soon took effect and Hays lost by a J op -sided 39 to 7 score. Before the Tigers could recover their winning ways they lost games to Colorado College and Washburn, but they ended the season with a win over Colorado School of Mines. Archie Harman, sophomore guard from Kinsley, was successful in 18 of 20 conversion attempts during tlie season. Paul Andree, Jack Hague, joe Jellhon, and Wendell Stull were selected on the all -conference eleven. Jellison, Stull, aud Comer have played their last game for the Tigers and will be missed next season. They were honored at the close of the season by being chosen to represent Hays in the annual Mo- Kan Bow l game at Kansas City. Coach Huffman sees h rip h ter thing in the future since the majority of the 30 leltermen were sophomores and freshmen. RICH ROEMER T orfcfe CHARLIE JOHNSON Tacklr JOHN MURPHY Guard ROGER WENTZ Pag Guard BILL CAMPBELL Guard BLACK IK ROBKRTS FmUbm k KKITI1 RAIDING Tackle ROCK R BKOU N Center 1 4 122 ThK FUTURE Fort Hayes athletes and amazons whose first sentences include phraseology such as ea, Timers and fc Fight, team, fight.” deserve much of the credit for Fort Hays State’s victories for it is such inspiration that provides the incentive for playing a good game. The football heros whose progeny are pictured are: Paul Andree, Joe Jellison. A1 Billinger, Wendell Stull, James Comer, Donald Davis, Ned Rolfs, Don Leuzler, Harry Rathbun, and Keith Raiding. I ' age 123 i iiitn km;ik man ( ' mter II AHOl.Di Slufirn ■ I H IN Ml HOI. h truant -CI.EW CONNER Foruard Page 124 Al. BILLINGER Guard CAKI I’ACSTIAN Guard After a slow start iiw Tiger. r Fort Hay. ft nail v got ' urn and fmi.ltr.l • hectic with record of 1 i w ini against fi losses Coach Cade Suran made | khI use of school star really lived up to hit advance ihrir first college appearance were Harry newcomer, on tin. y«r’. .quad. Glenn Conner, former UCro«e high noliee. a. lie fought hi. way into a .tarting berth. Other men making Vinson, Art Croon. Rob Thompaon. Ret McConnell, and Eorl “Blachie " Robert . Hay. came up with a 5-5 record in conference play and fini.hed in a tie for third place. The Hornet, of Kmpori. again topped the C.l.C. race but they failed to he., the Tiger, at Hay. and only won hy a two-poin. margin on their own court. Glenn MUehum anti Fred Simmon., who «ran,ferred from Kan... Slate late in the »ea« n. added e.lra .trenglh to the Tiger attark. In the Si. BrnedirlV game. Don Nichol. forward from Paleo. led hi. team to victory by racking 35 point.. Thi. performance not only hroke the individual -cor mg record for the Sheridan Coli.eum but for all Fort Hays learns. Herb Settle, will he lost through graduation hu, Tiger, fan. look forward to even greater thrill, in the neat fdjjp season. CRONN Guard 76 63 II 67 32 72 60 49 62 6 35 If _ 32 _ 60 IT „ 69 45 II 57 46 65 46 63 55 51 71 49 64 69 57 52 4 1 52 58 82 Northwest Oklahoma 74 62 56 76 42 45 47 53 51 Conference games ROBERTS Guard McC.ONNELL Forward Ptgt 127 THOMPSON Forward ALEX FRANC is ( ' tun h j£r i 8 The 1947 FORT HAYS track team was undoubtably the strongest aggregation ever to grace the cin- der paths of Lewis Field. The charges of Coach Alex Francis were never defeated and climaxed a fine season by taking the C. I. C. meet at Emporia. It was the first time that the conference track title was won by any school other than Pittsburg or Emporia. Kearney of Nebraska proved to be the toughest regular season grind for the Tigers but the north- ern school found the pace too fast for them to match. Les Pelzel equaled a For. Hays record when he ran the 100-yd. dash in 10 seconds flat while Warren Settles added to the Kearney grief by throwmg the discus 144 ft. 9 in. This heave shattered a previous Hays record. Chenoweth, Hargadme, Hertel, Lowe and Rorabaugh also gained top positions at Kearney. Washburn was favored to cop the C. I. C. meet, hut by qualifying 18 men. Hays claimed enough firsts and runner-up positions to take the title. Hague, Hertel, O’Connor, and Korahaugh took top hon- ors in their events to gain all-conference recognition. Hays — — Hays — Hays -- — Bethany Kansas Wesleyan Kearney QUADRANGULAR MEET AT SAUNA Hays — — “ — Kansas Wesleyan McPherson — — H2i 2 . 34 1214 Bethany Away 1 1 IS --- -- 2% 13 — »% CIC MEET AT EMPORIA Hays — Washburn — — Emporia — — ■ — Pittsburg Southwestern St- Benedict — 47 42 41 30 3 Page Hi) TOUCH FOOTBALL WINNERS Sigma Tau Gamma 1946-47 INTRA-MURAL CHAMPS 1 111 Sigma Epsilon HUNDREDS OF college men played in various intra-mural pamrs ibis year. This fine propram provides activities for those who do not desire to compete in college sports. This year students are being treated to a hotly contested quest for the Intra-mural cup. I his cup is awarded to the team with the highest number of points while the individual high scorer is awarded an Intra-mural K sweater. These points are awarded for participation and victory. Don Sharpe won the K sweater last year when he led the Phi Sigs to the title. This year at the halfway mark the Phi Sigs again lead in team points while Ken Johnston of Kappa Sigma Kappa holds the individual scoring lead. Touch foothall opened the season and resulted in a three way lie between the Sig Tans, Kappa Sign, and Phi Sig . It wa decided lo divide the point equally and toss for the cup The Sig Tans won the loss and received the trophy. Ken Johnston junior from Great Pend annexed the golf title for the Kappa Sigs while Tau Kappa Epsilon Keith Fitzgerald won the shnfflehoard and table tennis titles. By virtue of a 32 - 2 B victory over the Sig Tans Phi Sigma Epsilon climaxed a successful season by winning the basketball cup for the second consecutive lime. P 3 ° BASKETBALL WINNERS Phi Sigma Epsilon p g‘ ' 3 ' JERRY SCHEER Page 132 rich roemer GOLF AND TENNIS In THE FIRST match of the season Hays met Belliany on the home courts and went down in defeat. The net men only managed to win one of the four singles matches anti failed to w in an of Xu Us a hies matches. The golf team fared better, however, winning by a 226-279 score for 18 holes. In a return match at Lindsborg, Coach Surans’ court team again lost but the golfers were once more successful. A match with Kansas Wesleyan was cancelled because of rain. At Kearney Rich Welly turned in a 9-hole 43 to lead the golfers to a 186-220 victory while the ten- nis team got hot and won every match. In the conference meet at Emporia against tough competition the golfers failed to place but the net men gained fourth. Huber, Roemer, Faurot, and Ritter lettered on the tennis team while Welly, Scheer, Blazer, and Cleveland showed the way on the links. Huber and Ritter have left school while Welty has been lost through graduation. Page 133 W. A. A. Under JEAN EARL’S capable leadership, the W.A.A. baa had a very active year. They have had nu- merous parlies with everyone participating and having a good lime. Membership in this organization is rather stiff hut if you have a good time with other people and like to have fun, you are automatically a member. Officers for the year have been Jean Karl, president; Lola Somers, vice-president; Joanne Coffey, sec- retary-treasurer; and Harriet Kepliiiger, intra-mural director. They sponsored the women’s inlranmrals and co-recreation. Each year Vi .A. A. plays hostess to girls of western Kansas in their annual Flay Day, P gf l 34 Pa£C MS TIGERETTES STANDING BY the varsity teams in victory or defeature the hlack and g old clad Tigerettes, numbering forty to a pack. Se- lected by standards of pep and loyalty for the team, the Tiger- ettes are the nucleus of the cheering section. Students will long remember the carnival given by the group this year, and also the charming Varga calendar girls who performed before bas- ketball fans at half-time. Head of the Tigerettes den is Mary Alice Basgall, assisted by Eleanor Me er as vice-president; Joanne Coffey, secretary; and Mary Jane Kitchen, treasurer. mm K CLUB ThE “K” a Tiger’s cherished reward for the spirit displayed in helping to win victories and for gracefully acknowledging de- feat — is bestowed upon a candidate after he has earned at least one letter in a major sport and after he goes through an appro- priate initiation. After initiation services the pledge becomes an active member. He becomes a part of an organization that regulates as well as sponsors campus activities. To the “K” Club members fall the obligation of enforcing the restrictions imposed upon the fresh- man in regard to wearing his black and gold cap. In like manner they discourage listless wanderers from wearing beaten paths across the campus lawn. Socially, the “K” Club sponsors the annual Dogpatch Party and a formal dance during the spring semester. Officers for the year were Paul Andree, president; Wendell Stull, vice-president; and Sammy Samuelson, secretary-treasurer. ‘37 CHEERLEADERS Deserving OF LAURELS is the peppy quintet who lead the student body in the “rali-rali " spirit, helping the varsity to score their many victories. Indeed, Fort Hays is proud of their Lois Percivals, Marjorie Lebsacks, Rosanna Healeys, Max Shepards, and Billy Forneys from year to year who give of their time and their pep to school spirit. Chosen by the entire school body, it is a proven fact these five are the tops in vim, vigor, and vitality, performing with the ease of a new fleck of cards being shuffled by the hands of an expert dealer. Furthermore, their uniform height, attire, ami sparkling personalities, in front of a crowd, at Mac ' s, or on the campus- anywhere you see them, will always find the chips going their way. Hats off to the varsity cheerleaders. I ' tigr Ij8 1 CAMPUS BOOSTER Representatives are elected from each organized group on the campus to form the nucleus of the student body which promotes pep on the campus and seeks ways and means to develop school spirit. This year the Campus Booster Council sponsored the Sweet- heart Ball which was held at the beginning of the second se- mester. COUNCIL . Officers of the organization the first semester were Phil Shan line president; Max Shep- ard, vice-president; Marguerite La Rue, secretary; and Gordon Greguire, treasurer. Paul Mil- ler was the second semester president. The faculty sponsor is Mr. Harold Palmer. P ge l 39 IN ACKNOWLEDGEMENT To THOSE PEOPLE who have assisted us in the production of the Reveille, we with lo extend our thank . We gratefully acknowledge the assistance of Mr. Paul Bennett, manager of the yearbook division of the Semco Color Press, whose interest in our project was a true incentive. Larry ' s and Ekey ' s Studios are responsible for the individual and organi- zation picture and their cooperation with us has been admirable. Special credit is reserved for Larry Yost, whose candid photography has been used through- out the book. Thanks, too. to Mr. Walter Wallerstedt. whose counseling and help have been invaluable to us and, finally, to our friends, who have borne with us during the hectic days when we were desperately attempting to meet the deadline and whose sympathy and help have been extremely gratifying. The Reveille Staff The cards are all down now; there is no time to ask for a new deal. Nearly all that is left are the vivid memories of another year in the passing scene at Fort Hays State. There are many things that the camera cannot catch. There are long hours of dormitory bull sessions, last minute rushes up the stairs of Wesley and Custer Halls before the house- mother turns the key, rounds of picnics and parties, and many friendships, that can never be captured by the impersonal lens of the camera. It is in looking backward over the varied scene that it all takes shape in a composite pic- ture. We can only picture a few of the scenes and only a portion of the actors that dominated each scene; the rest must be left to each person to fill in to make the picture complete. ’age 1 4 1 (Candid Sdecti on A composite picture of the year 1947-19-18— we all played a part in it— and we ' ll all remember it — this year at Fort Hays State. There was the clay when the freshmen abruptly realized that there was more to being a college student than the round of pre-enrollment parties and entertain- ments. One by one they assumed visages of disenchantment as the stark realities became apparent to them And lipstick-smeared neophyte coeds and belt-line routed men realized that there was a reason for wearing freshmen raps. Breakfast at Mom ' s « mumbled roffeeunroll, decoded by the student icait rs to mean the typical student early morning repast. I ' ag 43 At fire until eight the ram pus came to life as students — and teachers— naked to meet eight o ' clock classes and became engrossed in activity in the science building . . ♦ The Art Department . . . . I ige 145 I ' !! ' ' 4 6 Or In The Business Department Occasionally the student uos able to tear himself from his studies for a cup of coffee at the Social Building. Page 147 a pinball %ame at Mars or a little game uith the boys Page i 48 At noon a long line formed at the cafeteria Page 149 After u ' hich everyone drifted to the Social Building for a game of chess u hile ping pong balls clattered and the juke box blared rage i 50 and other students did a bit of last minute studying before the one-thirty whistle sounded. Page 15 while others relaxed . . P gr I 5 2 and it was always an ideal place to make up for the previous nighfs shortage of sleep . . ■ . - - Page 153 Every deck of cards has its joker . . . but there were several in the pack that made up the student roster at Fort Hays State. 154 ' ■ ■ Jr - 1 ■ i -u. The camera candidly caught the reactions of two California cousins to the first snow of the season .... Page .55 Even the most genial genius had to stu€ly The library opened its doors to every student t t . hut opened them someuhat reluctantly to some . Page 156 At night the brightly lighted uindous beckoned recalcitrant students from their secluded trysting places on the campus . . . and America found China at its left hand side. Page 157 7 hen came the day when the freshmen triad their physical resources in an attempt to pain freedom from wearing their freshman caps . . . ami failed. Vigr 158 Dramatically talented students give an excellent performance of “ A Date With Judy” arid the German Club sang German melodies at their Christ- mas parly . . . - Pagt 159 We cheered lustily when the Tigers scored a victory over Colo- rado College .... and danced to Vic Herman ' s hand at the Reveille Rail Page 160 Every game has its misdeal Along toward the end of the month we found duo eoke dates at the Social Kuildfng. Page 162 Down in the dungeon , the college newspaper went to press ♦ . . . . and research was carried on in the library, too . Page 163 I.ife never ended at 10:30. In fad it usually be nan at that time for after the last card uas turned in. the dormitory hummed ivith activity .... and belated correspondence uas brought up to date. Vaor 164 Gahfests combined W th the ever pleasant pastime — eating — and on rare ocrasions-st uaying . . . . the next day ' s u caring apparel had to be put in order. Pngr i ft 5 Saturday morning found students at their leisure and a choice few even got to go home to spend a week-end. Page j66 Small groups congregated to make their own music while others preferred Petrillo. Page i 67 Beauties roamed the campus , It ' s hard to distinguish you , dear little did they realize that there u ' cre wolves around . Page i 6H Occasionally a sunbath could be obtained . . but it uas always followed by more work. Page 169 A.S I NK LAST rani is played ill the final hand of the Fort Hays Student, it is with regret that he tread the walk of the catnpti a a student for the last time when he follow the academic pro- cession to the Coliseum where he will receive that hit of parchment for which he has been working for four years. With sincere hope that the whole game of life will he as successful and enjoyable as the educa- tional interlude which has just been completed, we throw down the last cards and count the chips that we have won. ' 7 ° THE NEW “FOX FORT HAYS” THEATRE To Be Constructed Soon OPEN YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT HERE And Save Regularly for the Things You Want A GROWING BANK WHICH HAS SERVED FAITHFULLY SINCE 1888 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Page 171 add AUTHENTIC COLLEGE STYLES j FINE WOVEN FABRICS MITOGA SHAW my j SANFORIZED LABEL I mnniiif ttss Nun 1 % fit it thtmkaftj WORLD FAMOUS COLLAR MORELS ANCHORED BUTTONS REASONABLE PRICES and you let arrow shirts the favorite shirt of U. S. college and prep school men for looks, wearability and price. DO CLOTHES MAKE THE MAN? Send for your free copy of ' ‘The Wbst, When and W«f of Men ' s Cloth inn, a handy guide for men who like to drtfi wisely and well. W ' rii : College Dept.. Gum, Peabody Jk Co., Inc., 10 tan 40th New York 1 6, N. Y. HAVENER ' S Dealers of CHEVROLET and OLDSMOBILE Q r £(U4XfLUn MOTOR SALES MECHANIZED AND BODY REPAIR WORK CARS NEW and USED PHONE 474 120 WEST I2TH Page 172 ANN ' S FEATURE NATIONALLY KNOWN MERCHANDISE DRESSES Paul Sachs Paula Brooks LaVine LINGERIES Peter Pan Snowdon HOSE Mojud SUITS COATS Swansdown Klingrite Shagmoor HATS Gage Avalon Mulroy Hotel Bldg. Hays Building Better Haircuts and Loan Association at the BROWN BARBER SHOP " Save and Invest ” Hays, Kansas Phone 38 713 Main Hays, Kansas May Havemann, Pres W C Wann f Vice-Pres. H. Havemann, Sccy.-Treas. Serving the Public Since i8j6 With Quality Building Materials and Coal THE TREAT-SHAFFER LUMBER CO. H. HAVEMANN, Mgr. Headquarters For Pratt and Lambert Paints 208 W. 9th Phone 74 Page 173 P g 174 History is continuous and everything that happens has its roots in the past and its flower in the future. What are we going to leave to our posterity? HAYS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE STAR THEATER Always Fine Entertainment for the Entire Family HARKNESS PHARMACY IN HAYS OVER 30 YEARS The Choicest In DRUGS, CANDIES AND TOILET ARTICLES MAGAZINES ... ICE CREAM Phone 76 715 Main ' V ' 75 DEVELOPMENT OF THE " SAVING " HABIT WILL INCREASE YOUR CHANCES FOR SECURITY, HAPPINESS and SUCCESS. Invest in a Savings Account at the Farmers State Bank Capital and Surplus $200,000 WALLBURN’S COLLEGE GROCERY Students, we appreciate your business and the loyal support you are giving to our store. MR. AND MRS. W. D. WALBURN 507 West 8th Owners Phone 404 Page 176 Her eyes ore all for her KeepyoVe, the most Ireaiured of all diamond j rings. Quality and true value are assured the, purchaser of every genuine registered Keepsake Dio mortd Ring, by the Keepsake Certify ate of Guarantee and Registration, signed by this store, and confirmed in writing by the makers. Come in and see our Keepsake collection, tool toi th« ndl» " KHpifllt 1 ' in fht ring, and regale the Keep ml Certificate of Qv u- onite and Jt fliitro «n, A HEATHER Set 342.50 Engagement Ring 350.00 Also $100 to 2475 cmd V p to tin urn $300 to ,3450 h DALE Set 21 2.50 Engagement Ring 150 00 Ml ringi iHuii rated available «n white « »ett os nararal gold tp gj enlarged to Lo» detail Price ir clude Federal tax THE BEST IN RELIABLE SERVICE FELTON TRUCK LINE Daily Service KANSAS CITY WICHITA SALINA COLBY and 23 " Intermediate Points THOLEN JEWELRY COMPANY Phone 169 Hays 804 MAIN ST. HAYS, KANSAS AUTHORIZED KEEPSAKE DEALER Page 177 Schwaller Lumber Co. Westinchouse Appliances, Building Material Hardware, Paint, Coal and Wallpaper CALL 92 900 MAIN MARSHALL AUTO STORE N. J. SCHMEIDLER - Owner .■into Accessories and Home Supplies SAVE! AT BASGALL’S GROCERY High Quality and Low Prices DELIVERY 113 W. 10th Phone 828 Phone 25 1100 Main The Hays Daily News " Northwest Kansas ' Largest Daily Newspaper LOCAL — NATIONAL and WORLD-WIDE NEWS PHONE 67 Page 178 Gambles OLDHAM’S MOTOR The Friendly Store, SERVICE Where Cash Buys More! Auto Electric Parts Phone 78 115 West 11th PHONE 335 1108 OAK THE HAYS MUSIC CO. V. M. MECKEL The Music Headquarters of Western Kansas 714 MAIN ST. PHONE 1215 JL MM EKEflML WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS H. B. Lamer, Vice-President A. W. Stedham, President Page 179 Jep’s Super Service Station 24-Hour Service MODERN EFFICIENT PHONE 400 1300 MAIN GO TO THE MASTER CLEANERS FOR QUICK, DEPENDABLE SERVICE! PHONE 12 127 WEST 10TH 180 COLLEGE TEXTBOOKS SHEAFFER — WATERMAN — ESTERBROOK ZIPPER NOTEBOOKS GREETING CARDS PERSONALIZED STATIONERY SPALDING SPORTING GOODS CAMPUS BOOK STORE BERT E. BERGLAND Your College Store PHONE 30 509 WEST 7TH Dripk a Brte to Eat at 10, 2 4 o ' Clock Dr Pepper Bottling Co Page i B i BASGALL SYTSMA Motor and Electric Service Phone 652 Hays, Kansas Elmo Meade Service Station DELCO BATTERIES HOOD TIRES 135 E. 8th Phone 1203 SUPERB DRY CLEANING ANI) LAUNDRY KESSLER’S Phone 197 Ptckup and Delivery 126 West 9th The Brunswick Hotel For Your Convenience MODERN HOTEL AND CAFE FACILITIES For Reservation — Call 450 Henry Fishery — Walter Ross 701 Main Proprietors I ' age 182 ALWAYS REMEMBER: “If You Take Care of the YANKEE DOLLAR —The YANKEE DOLLAR Will Take Care of You” FOR APPRECIATIVE SERVICE THE FORT HAYS PHARMACY SODA FOUNTAIN — DRUGS — MAGAZINES PHONE 858 1011 MAIN DRY GOODS SHOES .J. C. Penney Co. Men’s, Boys’, Women’s, Misses’ Clothing Page 18 } 1107 Main St. SCHERER’S Phone 306 Exclusive Indies Ready To Wear Featuring Nationally Advertised Lines Such as — NELLY DON — DORIS DODSON and JOAN MILLER Dresses HARRISMOOR and BRAEMOOR Coats BELLE-SHARMEER Hosiery VAN RAALTE Hosiery — Gloves and Undies MISS SWANK and LADY LOVE Slips FORMFIT — LIFE Brassiers and Girdles VASSARETTE Girdles HURST MOTOR CO. CHRYSLER — PLYMOUTH Sales and Service PHONE 1169 129-131 WEST 8TH MARKWELL’S Typewriters Books Stationery Note Books Fountain Pens Athletic Supplies Art Supplies School Supples Playing Cards Office Supplies Loose Leaf Ledgers Loose Leaf Ring Books Filing Cabinets Leather Goods MARKWELL BOOK STORE PHONE 96 1010 MAIN Page 1H4 Page i S5 GEO. PHILLIP SCOTTY PHILLIP GEO. PHILLIP SON DEALERS IN HARDWARE PAINT BRUSHES, PAINTS and GLASS GUNS and AMMUNITION TOOLS and CUTLERY PHONE 53 EIGHTH and MAIN HAYS. KANSAS ’jj r i8f RUPP MOTOR CO., Inc. DODGE PLYMOUTH DODGE JOB RA TED TRUCKS MASSEY HARRIS FARM EQUIPMENT Sales Service HARDMAN LUMBER CO Building Materials DuPont Paint Builders Hardware 126 East 11th Phone 437 The A. L. Duckwall Stores Co. 5 CENTS TO $1.00 STORE Visit Our Modern Fountain and Luncheonette Page 187 Sporting Goods Leather Goods Riding Equipment SCHLEGEL’S MANN IGA STORE The best in quality foods new. n th 219 w. 10 Hays, Konioi Phone 1274 PASTEURIZED GRADE A MILK 312 East 9th CHOCOLATE MILK BUTTERMILK CREAM Phone 406 Ben F. Dreiling Motor Sales BUICK PONTIAC Phone 192 Hays, Kansas l ge 1 88 ROYAL TYPEWRITERS Standard Portable Sales Service Northwestern Typewriter Co. 507 W. 7th Phone 1223 Page 189 THK HAYS CREAMERY and ICE CO. Manufacturers of PIERE CRYSTAL ICE ICE CREAM NOVELTIES KINGS KWALITY ICE CREAM Phone 484 310 East 11th HAYS. KANSAS Rhoades Dairy High Grode Dairy Products For Over 18 Years Continuous Delivery Service 31 1 EAST 11th PHONE 990 EKEY STUDIO FINEST OF PHOTOGRAPHS Hays, Kansas When You Buy. Buy Hudson ! RAFFERTY MOTOR CO. SALES AND SERVICE Hudson All-Service Gauge PHONE 226 129 EAST 1,TH FOR GOOD FOOD Eat Where the Students Meet to Eat THE ELITE CAFE LOW PRICES COURTEOUS HELP 109 West 10th Phone 525 Mr. and Mrs. John Sahli Proprietors and EL CHARRO CAFE One Mite East on U, S, Highway 40 Phone 77 Phone 1 338 Groff Gift Shop Gifts for All Occasions 810 Main Phone 1323 FOR EVERYONE’S FAVORITE! The Hays City Drug Store " The Corner Drug Store ” 1013 Main Phone 348 Page i 92 For Good Home Cooked Meals in a Healthful Environment Come to the COZY CAFE 115 WEST 10th PHONE 194 Hays Office Supply Authorized Underwood Dealer SALES SERVI CE VIRTUE ' S Home of Such Nationally Advertised Brands as . . . DOBB HATS PETERS SHOES MANHATTAN SHIRTS HARRISMOOR SUITS GIBSON GIRL BLOUSES JUNE BENTLEY DRESSES Largest and Most Modern Department Store in Western Kansas Page- i 93 - phqtocpapheR SHOP THE EASY WAY, PHONE 837 Montgomery Ward Catalog Office We Appreciate Your Patronage 114 West 11th Hays, Kansas Bissing Clothes Sporting Goods Adam Hats Esquire Slacks Don Juan Sports Shirts 217 WEST 10th PHONE 300 THE A. B. C. DRUG COMPANY The Rexall Store Phone 80 Page i i i Gagelman Motor Co., Inc. FORD SALES and SERVICE " There ' s a Ford in Your Future " 528 East 8th Phone 1 4 HAYS, KANSAS St. Anthony’s Hospital SISTER FRANCES CLARE, R. N. Superintendent This Space Reserved and Paid for By The Active Staff Page «97 Page i 98 HUMBURG CO., Inc. HARDWARE APPLIANCES GAS Butane — Propane 110 W. 11th PHONE 946 billinger’s bakery Home Of KREAM KRUST BREAD PIES, ROLLS and CAKES 124 WEST 9th PHONE 640 THE HOME FURNITURE COMPANY The Most Beautiful Furniture Store in Western Kansas THE PHILCO STORE 229 West 10th Phone 236 Page i 99 ' 4 4 - you YEARBOOK Lithographed by . . . SEMCO COLOR PRESS FINE COLLEGE AND HIGHSCHOOL ANNUALS B. L. SEMTNER 129 N. W. 3rd ST. President OKLAHOMA CITY

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

Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Fort Hays State University - Reveille Yearbook (Hays, KS) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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