Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 174

 

Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1927 volume:

FAIRMONT COLLEGE LIBRARY J vk. 1 IT M IE ML (D) U M ID w wmmmm 470f7 Fairmont college library MOUND BUILDERS 19 2 7 CARLYLE SMAIL (Editor-in-Chief) GEORGE MOOSEY (Business Manager and Assistant Editor) ON OPPOSITE PAGE DORWIN WOLFE (Athletics) PAULINE BOGGESS (Organizations) BERLYN RECTOR (Calendar) GEORGE RIGGS (Advertising) EDITOR-IN-CHIEF (Humor) PAUL DAVISSON (Art) BEATRICE CRANE (Second Assistant Editor) RUTH POTTER (Literary) HELEN FISHER (Advertising) LEILA ROBEY (Activities) MILDRED CURREY (Snapshots) JESSIE STEWART (Assistant Art) HARRY RANDALL (Advertising) WALTER BARNES (Faculty Advisor) MOUND BUILDERS 47047 ' Co our beloved friend and competent guide, ' President Joseph Rosier, this publication is re- spectfully dedicated. JOSEPH ROSIEE Til ( K MICDTLTNHD September 14 — Registration. September 22 — Faculty party in honor of i September 24— Student Mix. ' faculty members. October October October October October October November November December December January January January January January January January January January February February February February March March March March March March March March March April April April April April April May May June June June (NOTE Football game with Salem College. 9 — Football game with Potomac State. 16 — Football game with Davis-Elkins. 23 — First Lyceum number. 23 — Football game with Glenville Normal. 29 — Football game with Broaddus College, and Hallowe ' en party. 6 — Football game with West Liberty Normal. 3 — Football game with Marshall College. November 18 — Children of the Moon— -by the Masquers. Repeated November 19. November 23 — Annual Y. W. C. A. Dinner. November 24 — Thanksgiving vacation. December 9- Russian Honeymoon — by the Masquers. December 10 — Children of the Moon — played in Mannington by the Masquers. December 14 — Fairmont College delegate at the W. Va. Intercollegiate Press Associa- tion meeting in Montgomery. 16 — Junior-Senior Prom. 17 — Christmas Vacation. 4 — School opens after vacation. 7 — Junior-Senior Normal party. 10 — West Liberty Normal basketball game. 11 — Bethany College basketball game. 13 — Basketball game with Potomac State. 17 — Basketball game with Davis-Elkins. 20— Basketball game with Marshall College. 22 — Basketball game with Salem College. 28 — Basketball game with Glenville Normal. — Semester Closes. 1 — Registration — Basketball game with Marshall College. 4 — Homecoming Reception — Basketball game with Wesleyan College. 5 — Basketball game with Broaddus College. 9 — Broaddus College basketball game. February 11 — Bethany College basketball game. February 16 — West Liberty Normal basketball game. February 21 — Davis-Elkins College basketball game. 3 — Salem College basketball game. 4-5 — Sectional High School Tournament Sponsored by Fairmont College. 8 — Wesleyan College basketball game. 11— T. B. I. Dance. 15 — Mrs. Emory F. McKinney, Fairmont College Librarian, died suddenly following an operation in a local hospital. 16 — With flag at half mast, the school mourns the loss of its Librarian. 17 — Mrs. McKinney laid to rest. 25— Morrow Hall Girls ' Annual Formal Party. 31 — Stefanson Lecture. 4 — Masquers present three one-act plays. 8— Student Body Dance. 18 — First Men ' s annual banquet and suspension of Freshman rules. 19 — " Love ' Em and Leave ' Em " presented by the Masquers. 21 — Spring vacation begins. 26 — Spring Term opens. 6 — Spring Mix. 13 — Senior College Banquet. 3 — Faculty reception of Seniors. 5 — Baccalaurate Sermon. 9 — Commencement. The dates after April 10 shown here were the only ones that were definite when the Mound went to press.) CONTENTS Frontspiece Foreword 2 Mound Builders . 4 Dedication 6 Calendar S State Boards of Education and Contr ol 10 Campus Scenes 1! Memorials 16 Faculty 19 Classes 31 Senior College Class 35 Junior College Class 43 Sophomore College Class 51 Freshman College Class 55 Senior Normal Class 59 Junior Normal Clas 77 Organizations Department 81 Athletics Department 105 School Song Contest IVinncis 122 Literary .123 Jolfes 131 Signatures 138 Advertisements 139 Tr m IE M G IJ M ID The State Board of Control James S. LAKIN, President Charleston J. WALTER BARNES, Treasurer Charleston C. A. JACKSON Charleston Roy Reger, Secretary Charleston The State Board of Education GEORGE M. Ford, President Charleston J. B. McLaughlin. Gassaway William G Conley Charleston W. C. Cook Welch Bernard McClaugherty Bluefield EARLE W. OgLEBAY Wheeling Mrs. Lena Lowe Yost Huntington J. Frank Marsh, Secretary Charleston TO MAIN BUILDING til . ;.;, ' v 1 jfj ■pw ;JHSe 8 ' ISS ia S iSg ! f§B jragn4g| IHIj k 1 Sr f ifife la { y ' -r-rlfc rt.lf flait in H. r- • f M«. McK.nne. 111 SNAPSHOTS OF SCHOOL AND FACULTY MEMBERS Tin k ! [[ o i ix ;i President of Fairmont State College JOSEPH ROSIER WALTER BARNES, A. M. Dean of Instruction Head of English Department MAHALA DORCAS PRICHARD, A. M. Dean of Women History THE M O u i t id mm mu I. F. BOUGHTER, A. M. Acting Head of History Dept. LAURA E. BRIGGS Art JASPER H. COLEBANK, A.B. Physical Education ®tasssi - ee " J. ' iei 35 M( CD ut Ki id ®magsm ® EVA DAY COMPTON, A. M. Home Economics HELEN FITZGIBBON, A. M. Geography Nature Study VIRGINIA GASKILL, A. M. Home Economics ITltll I ' l IdD ' CIS I ) ' - BLANCHE GIBSON, A. M. Education Hostess at Morrow Hall KATHERINE MAY HAMMOND, B. S. PliVsical Education C. O. HAUGHT, M S. Physics Chemistry ' I ' .UII ' .: 1 N UDILJIXDD MAUDE E. HULL, A. M. RICHARD ELKINS HYDE, A. M. Education ETHEL ICE, A. M. French Registration ' IT mine MottJKriD) © sssbe d LOUISE LEONARD, A. B. LAURA LEWIS, A. M. English E. L. LIVELY, A. M. Sociology Director of Lyceum Course ,» :,r gp© irnnns MIcoiljmid o asa M. E. McCARTY, A. M. Mathematics Director of Extension E. E. MERCER, A. B. Mathematics English Latin ::•;■ _v MRS. N. R. C. MORROW, Ph. B. English Chaplain Thie: Mound PAUL F. OPP, A. M. English Dramatics Director of Publicity JOHN W. PENCE, A. M. Political Science History MARY B. PRICE Director of Music i 5i p i 4 ' fO 4 7 ' I ' U K M( (J [ iI sjD Ofe rv MRS. EDNA BRADLEY RICHMOND, A. Education C. M. ROBERTS, M. S. Biology Nature Study HAROLD F. ROGERS, A. M. Chemistry 1 ' Iffl IE 1 X 1(0 iU K J ) a a S FRANCIS SHREVE, Ph. D. Psychology Head of Education Department MARJORIE D. TATE, A. M. English FRANK S. WHITE, A. M. WATT STEWART, A. M. Head of History Department (On leave of absence) 29 47048 a© n© r? in us M o iu s a KATHRYN BELTZHOOVER KATHRYN BROWNING, B. S. ■ BLANCHE PRICE Secretary Bin ■ i iiiiiiiiiniiiiiuiiniiiiiii(Umiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiui)niiitiiirTTTT7T E miimniiuiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiim iiniiiiiiiimnnninwiiiiii 11 ' iIiIIE MO UNO " Oh, fear not in a world like this, And thou shalt know ere long, — Know how sublime a thing it is To suffer and be strong. " Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And in parting, leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time. " Let us, then, be up and doing, With a heart for any fate; Still achieving, still pursuing, Learn to labor and to wait. " — Longfellow. TTmnmnmrnnTTng a ii iiiii ii ii i iiii w iii ini i i iii D i i i m i i iii iDi i m iiii i m ii ni i w i m i nn i n nu n nun i n mint jmaii i mn rrmrff CdRMDNT COLLEGE LIBRARY Trais Mokjkd Senior College Class ([H S l ENIORS! The smallest class in school, yet that of greatest wisdom, initiative KgS and perseverance. This class, unusually active in its previous years in school, kS5 tn ' s vear reac hed the peak of attainment, fulfilled everything expected of it. The Seniors possess the honor and distinction of holding about half of the major offices of the various organizations in the college, and those Seniors who aren ' t leaders are the ablest of followers. With these two groups, leaders and followers, so well represented in the Senior Class, is there any wonder that we should be the most efficient active and helpful class in school? Seniors are foremost in every constructive activity in the college. They contribute in a large measure to the high scholastic standing of this institution, are in the front ranks in regard to social functions, are big factors in the success of the many organiza- tions in the college, and are active participants in all branches of athletics. It is with pride and yet regret that we leave this excellent institution of higher learning to go forth into the vast, practically unsounded depth of this great whirling sphere called the world. It is with reluctance that we think of leaving this wonderful school and casting about upon the great swirling sea of life, the troublesome waters in which all men must some day seek their fate. With these thoughts in mind we bid adieu to our superb and esteemed friend, Fairmont State College. OFFICERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS George Moosey Isobel Hammond Anna DeVoe President ...Vice President Secy.-Treas. Raymond Scott Sergeani-at-An T M IE ML O U ' ID $ r M« NAOMI BEATRICE BOYERS, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Masquers, Orchestra CLARENCE A. BROCK, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Pres. Student Body ' 26- ' 27, Y. M. C. A., T. B. I., Masquers, Lambda Delta Lambda, Alpha Psi Omega, Football ' 23- ' 26, " Speak- ing to Father " , " Russian Honeymoon " . BEATRICE CRANE, A. B. Maud, W. Va. Sec.-Treas. Oratorical Society, Second Ass ' t Editor Mound ' 27, Associate Editor Summer Columns ' 26. MILDRED LILLIAN CURREY, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Pres. Y. W. C. A. ' 26- ' 27, Sec.-Treas. Junior Class ' 26, Snap Shot Editor Mound, ' 27, Masquers. RACHEL CUNNINGHAM, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. o aaaesa 11 ' he Moumd PAUL B. DAWSON, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. T. B. I. (Honorary Member) ANNA JANE DEVOE, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Sec.-Treas. Senior College Class ' 26- ' 27, Y. W. C. A., Masquers, Mound ' 26, Alpha Psi Omega, Schubert Choral Club, " Peg 0 ' My Heart " , " A Full House " . MARTHA M. FUNT, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. GEORGE GRIMES, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. BOYCE L. GUMM, A. B. Gassaway, W. Va. T ' [[] ] I H (OUTBID EVA GERTRUDE HALL, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. ISOBEL MANSFIELD HAYMOND, A. Fleming, Kentucky Stenographer for Columns ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Mem- ber Advertising Committee ' 26, Vice Presi- dent Senior College Class ' 26- ' 27. Y. W. C. A., Masquers, Columns Board. EMILY ELLEN JOHNSTON, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Vice President Student Body ' 27, Business Manager " Columns " , Program Committee Y. W. C. A., Masquers, Alpha Psi Omega, Columns Board, " The Whole Town ' s Talk- ing " , " Children of the Moon " . MARY LaFOLLETTE, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Program Committee Y. M. C. A. ' 24, Vice Pres. Masquers, Literary Editor Mound, ' 26, Organizations Editor Columns, Secretary Freshman Class ' 23, Y. W. C. A., Masquers, Alpha Psi Omega, Schubert Choral Club, Columns Board, " Seven Kevs to Baldpate " . " The Whole Town ' s Talking " , " Ashes of Roses " , " Finiculle-Finicula " . WADE LINGER, A. I Weston, W. Va. Y. M. C. A., Glee Club. Moun© GEORGE A. MOOSEY, A. B. MONONGAH, W. Va. Pres. Senior College Class ' 27, Business Manager and Ass ' t Editor of Mound ' 27, Judge Student Court of Corrections, Y. M. C. A., T. B. I., Lambda Delta Lambda, Man- ager of Baseball ' 26, Football ' 26. SARAH FLORENCE MUSGRAVE, A- B. Wheeling, W. Va. RUTH MARGARET POTTER, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Pres. Schubert Choral Club ' 25- ' 26, Vice Pres. Junior College Class ' 25- ' 26, Literary Editor Mound ' 27, Y. W. C. A., Orchestra, " Pinafore " , " The Pennant " . LEILA WISMAN ROBEY, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Masquers ' 24- ' 2 5, Mound Board ' 27. FRED S. ROGERS, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. TXIK KdD ' C.N ' 33 WALTER RAYMOND SCOTT, A. B. Smithfield, W. Va. Y. M. C. A., T. B. I., Glee Club, Football ' 26, " Weaker Sex " , " Expressing- Willie ' , Lamb- da Delta Lambda. WILLIAM CARLYLE SMAIL, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Pres. Freshman and Sophomore Classes combined ' 22- ' 23, Editor-in-Chisf Columns ' 22- ' 23, Masquers ' 22- , 23- ' 24- ' 26- ' 27, Glee Club ' 22- ' 23- ' 24- ' 26- ' 27, Male Quart-tte ' 26- ' 27, Alpha Psi Omega ' 25- ' 26- ' 27, Lambda Delta Lambda ' 27, Student Council ' 22-23- ' 24- ' 26- ' 27, Editor-in-Chief The Mound ' 27, Football ' 21, Basketball ' 22- ' 23- ' 24- ' 26, Base- ball ' 22- ; 23- ' 24- ' 26- ' 27, " The Wreck of The Hesperus " , " The Wishing ' Well " , " Seven Keys to Baldpate " , " Fifty-Fifty " , " Thre- Live Ghosts " , " Ashes of Roses " , " Children of the Moon " . DALE SNODGRASS, A. B. Mannington, W. Va. Y. M. C. A., T. B. I., Lamda Delta Lambda, Football 3 Yrs., Baseball 2 Yrs., " The Wishing Well " . HILDA CAMILLE STALNAKER, A. B. Elkins, W. Va. Y. W. C. A. ELINOR BARTLETT WATSON, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Vice Pres. Sophomore College Class, Sum- mer ' 25, President Junior College Class ' 25- ' 26, Editor Columns ' 25- ' 26, Pres. Alpha Psi Omega ' 25- ' 26- ' 27, Sec.-Treas. Masquer.- ' 25- ' 26, Y. W. C. A., Schubert Choral Club, Columns Board, " Sunshine " , " The Weaker Sex " , " A Marriage Has Been Arranged " , " Speaking to Father " , " Children of the Moon " . TzniK; MI dD [ i t$ id KENNETH WHOOLERY, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Pres. Sophomore College Class ' 24- ' 25, Vice Pres. Y. M. C. A. ' 25- ' 26, Masquers, T. B. I., Alpha Psi Omega, Lambda Delta Lambda, Basketball ' 24, " Speaking- to Father " . DORWIN JASPER WOLFE, A. B. Moatsville, W. Va. Pres. Freshman College Class ' 24- ' 25, Pres. Sophomore Class ' 25- ' 26, Treas. Student Body, Pres. Lambda Delta Lambda, Vice Pres. Y. M. C. A., Sergeant-at-Arms Stu- dent Body ' 24- ' 25, T. B. I., Athletics Editor Mound Board ' 27, Lambda Delta Lambda, Glee Club, Columns Board, Football ' 24- ' 25- ' 26, " Pinafore " . ELIZABETH STEPHENSON, A. B. Gilboa, W. Va. Y. W. C. A. AUDREY V YOHO, A. B. Silver Hill, W. Va. Vice Pres. Y. M. C. A. ' 24- ' 25, Pres. Y. M. C. A. ' 25- ' 26, Treas. Student Body, Glee Club, Lambda Delta Lambda, Columns Board, Football ' 26- ' 21. M. P. SKINNER, A. B. Gassaway, W. Va. Editor of Summer Columns. mrnmmm ' I ' o i : I 1 id i " in i ) O. J. WOODFORD, A. B. Philippi, W. Va. PAULINE ROBINSON BOGGESS, A. B. Fairmont, W. Va. Masquers, Y. W. C. A., Vice Pies. Junior College ' 25, Pres. Junior College Class ' 26, Social Ch. Junior College Class ' 25- ' 26, So- ciety Editor Mound ' 26, Organizations Editor Mound ' 27, Glee Club ' 25- ' 26, Alpha Psi Omega, " The Pennant " , " The Whole Town ' s Talking " , " His Model Wife " . C. I. ELDER, A. B. Belington, W. Va. EMMA HADDIX LEACH, A. B. Grafton, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Schubert Choral Club R. S. RIDENOUR, A. B. Farmington, W. Va. N 5h S3« T IE! IE I ii 1U X ID P. M. RIDER, A. B. RlVESVILLE, W. Va. SENIORS UNPHOTOGRAPHED CARRIE LUCILLE BAYLE LOUISE EVERHART RUTH FERGUSON EFFIE BEATRICE SPENCER CHRISTINE SCOTT DALE COLE FLORENCE E. NEY WALTER BALDERSON JAMES BRAMLETT PEARL LAIRD BRAMLETT J. T. HULL E. V. O ' DONNELL AILEEN POLING O. R. SARTEN A. B. SHARPS GRACE WHITE IFiiji it: Mc(DTi „ ;n Junior College Class I a S« N the fall of nineteen hundred and twenty-four the present Junior College Class H entered the Fairmont State College bringing with it an array of talent and f |lfai | | college spirit. The Freshman year was spent in becoming accustomed to the " life that a college affords. Athletic, dramatic, literary, and social ability was discovered that in later years proved helpful in school activities. At the beginning of the nineteen hundred and twenty-five term of school there came back to the College a Sophomore Class feeling confident of success and of attaining a scholastic record. Now at the end of the third year in our college life, there is no doubt in anyone ' s mind that this class has reached a mark of distinction. The majority of athletes to participate for this school for the past three years have been members of this class. Dramatic productions, campus clubs, debating teams, and the school paper have always had their share of Juniors. The members of this class are a very popular group among the student body. We feel safe in prophesying that the students in this class will be as successful in their lasi year and throughout life, as they have been in Fairmont State College up to the present. CLASS OFFICERS Virginia Miller President William Samples Vice President GLADYS Tulin Secretary and Treasurer Carroll Michael Athletic Representative a mae D ' . I ' nn :hj I 3 © I ' K ' id osshhss© JOHN GLEN AMMONS Fairview, W. Va. CHARLES LESTER ATHA Farmington, W. Va. Vice Pres. Oratorical Society ' 26- ' 27, Y. M. C. A., Masquers, " Gammer Gurton ' s Needle " GEORGE FRANKLIN BARBERS Fairmont, W. Va. Stage Manager for Masquers ' 24- ' 25, Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Columns Board, " The Wishing Well " . ANNA VIRGINIA BATSON Fairmont, W. Va. Outing Club. W. IRENE CLELLAND Fairmont, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Schubert Choral Club. jfer x i ' T (.lie: M Of i THOMAS CONNELL Fairmont, W. Va. Sec. Laiv.bda Delta Lambda, Y. M. C. A. KENNETH E. CUBBON Shinnston, W. Va. Pres. Glee Club Summer ' 26- ' 27, Y. M. C. A., Masquers, Columns Board, " Three Live Ghosts " , " Husbands on Approval " , " Car- MILDRED MERLE DAVIS Baxter, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Red Headed League HELEN FRANCES FISHER Flatwoods, W. Va. Pres. 0. I. T. C. PAUL HEFNER Grafton, W. Va. Y. M. C. A., T. B. I., Glee Club, Football ' 24- ' 25- ' 26, Basketball ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Baseball ' 26, " Pinafore " , Mound Benefit Vaudeville x l ' ([M I [ 171X33 o?fer«» -3i» PERCY B. HENRY Fairmont, W. Va. HERBERT HENRY Grafton, W. Va. Y. M. C. A., T. B. I., Glee Club, Manager Basketball ' 25- ' 26, Football ' 24- ' 25- ' 26, Base- ball ' 26, " Pinafore " , " The Pennant " . CLYDE HICKMAN Grafton, W. Va. Y. M. C. A., T. B. I., Glee Club, Football ' 24- , 25- ' 26, Basketball ' 25- ' 26- ' 27, Baseball ' 26, " Pinafore " . MYRA HOOVER Fairmont, W. Va. A. HUGH MARTIN Monongah, W. Va. T. B. I., Baseball ' 26, Football ' 26. ' I ' llK :V(Ol[TND JAMES CARROLL MICHAEL Barrackville, W. Va. Y. M. C. A., T. B. I., Glee Club, Football ' 24- ' 25- ' 26, Basketball ' 25- ' 26- ' 27, Baseball ' 24- ' 25- ' 26. HORACE MICHAEL Fairview, W. Va. s. Y. M. C. A. GLENN LELAND MILLAN WORTHINGTON, W. Va. Glee Club, Y. M. C. A., Y. M. C. A. Quar- tette, Mound Benefit Minstrel ' 26, " The Pennant " . MARY VIRGINIA MILLER Grafton, W. Va. Treas. Y. W. C. A. ' 25- ' 26, Pres. Schubert Choral Club ' 26- ' 27, Pres. Junior College Class ' 26- ' 27, Vice Pres. Sophomore College Class ' 25- ' 26, Sec. Student Body ' 26- ' 27, " The Pennant " , " Pinafore " , " The Russian Honey- moon " , Alpha Psi Omega, Masquers, Col- umns Board. JOHN L. PARKER Rivesville, W. Va. ' [ ' U I ' ! l v ( O UK ' I ) SARAH ETHEL ROSE Heaters, W. Va. Y. W. C. A. WILLIA M SAMPLES Grafton, W. Va. Vice Pres. Junior College Class, Captain Basketball Team ' 26- ' 27, Honorable Prompt- er Alpha Psi Omega, Y. M. C. A., Masquers, Football Manager ' 26, " Whole Town ' s Talk- ing " , " A Full House " , " Germs " . ALICE THOMPSON Fairmont, W. Va. Glee Club ' 26. GLADYS MAY TULIN WORTHINGTON, W. Va. MABEL MADONNA KOON Watson, W. Va. McOlL ' KDD JOHN CALLAHAN Fairmont, W. Va. President T. B. I., Football ' 26- ' 27, Basket- ball ' 25- ' 26. GEORGIA EDNA BRUFFEY Roanoke, W. Va. Y. W. C. A. L ft ' ' JUNIORS UNPHOTOGRAPHED KATHRYN BELTZHOOVER • ALMA HUNSAKER ADA FRANCES KERGAN ELIZABETH KNIGHT PAULINE OLETTA NUZUM LELA WILLIAMSON ARTHUR MICHIE ROBERT ALTON STEALEY MARY E. DOTSON VALLIE IRONS ELLA MAE LLOYD MARY McPHERSON McNEELY ESTELLA SUMMERS CLARA WILSON T ( ( i : I i( {. ■.(•• :v i ) Sophomore College Class Haw ITH determination and industry the Class of ' 29 overcame the diff.culties and Ppllp) drawbacks of its first year, left the cold winter season of upperclassman j| ' jurisdiction behind, and emerged into the pleasant springtime of Sophomore life. As the school year comes to a close, it stands on the threshold of a productive summer, with prospects of receiving fitting reward for its labors. Where workers have been needed, Sophomores have been found willing and able. On the football and basketball squads, Sophomore players were outstanding; plays and other extra-curicular work were bettered by means of Sophomore help. " A " students would be harder to find if the Sophomores were not here to add their quota to the list. This isn ' t intended to be the end of this little story either, for this Class of 1929 won ' t be in the " Ancient History " for some time to come. It is a " current event " organization, and if the reader happens to see anyone who wishes to observe something that is alive, just point toward Fairmont and whisper gently in that person ' s ear " 1929 " . CLASS OFFICERS Scott Davis President Charles McDade Vice President Jessie Stewart Secretary Margaret Marshall Treasurer Paul Michaels Sergeant-at-Arms ' I ' lruH: N ((O ck:d Sophomore College Class Roll Lucille Ahern Lee F. Baker Frank Boyers Mildred Madge Brown Allene Connell William Melvin Conner Corinne Clayton Alice Coffman May me Golden Scott H. Davis Paul Davisson Benton G. Dexter John Esta Eddy John Gump Martha Hagan Edith Harr Harry Harr Lewis Frederick Harr Lawrence Hall Richard Hawkins Thomas Henderson Geneva Hilkey Doris Geraldine Hilberry Helen Hite Frederick Hauck Pauline Hughes Charles Jarrett George Kerr James Kimble Blanche Kinney Grace Kinney Ara Pearle Lantz Lawrence Losh Scott C. Lowe, Jr. Margaret Marshall Pearl Sands McCarty Charles Francis McDade Margaret Miller Paul E. Michael Olga Nutter Virginia Lee Nutter Anita May Nutter Walton Nuzum Charles Richard Nuzum Marvin Parrish Orvan Powell Dove Pitzer Dale Ridgeway Evalyn Riggs Gladys Robinson Joseph C. Sipp Jr. Delbert W. Squires James Stewart Jessie Stewart Paul Straight Elizabeth Tabler Alexander Venarri Ryland R. White FRESHMEN ! Emm ' " ; V ihc Wi " L ( (( D 17 2S ID «a«BB¥« Freshman College Class ' %§Mf : HE Freshmen, other than being ornamental, are very useful in furnishing fun §■ 1 for the upperclassmen. Most of the Freshmen are good looking, and as such ll jfjjffrl l help maintain the high plane of beauty of the school personnel. They are ,=%= " " extiemely useful, in fact, are a very necessary element in the maintainance of Freshman Court, through which many upperclassmen have their jest, their fun. Other than these two notable accomplishments, the Freshmen take a very optimistic and progressive view of school spirit and school affairs. For instance, they are the class which best supports athletic events, they participate in school plays and musical offer- ings, attend all social events when they are eligible; in general, make themselves whole- hearted students of Fairmont State College. Early in the school year the class held a very novel party, which was well attended, and at which all had a very enjoyable evening. In April a Student Body program was put on by the Freshmen which met the approval of the entire school. Late in the Spring they gave a Spring Dance, which was a brilliant event, one where everyone present had a delightful time. Watch them next year. CLASS OFFICERS Richard Shurtleff President John Mitchell Vice President William Meredith Secretary Harry Randall Treasurer ' I ' ill I ' l 1 UD ( ' " .Nil Freshman College Class Roll Dorothy Baker Thelma Bartlett Virginia Brookes Edith Clelland Mary Fairfax Fleming Lou:se Fletcher Mary Elizabeth Harbison Margaret Louise Hawkins Vetrice E. Hall Elizabeth Heskitt Irene LaBelle Hillberry Helen Josephine Holdren Sara Belle Irwin Eli zabeth Jones Mrs. Mildred Layman Nancy Lon Kathleen McCray Kathryn Elizabeth Miller Anna Estelle Nicodemus Virginia Osgood Arietta Parrish Maude Pollock Alice Rock May Ritchie Virginia Samples Agnes Clifford Smith Mary Ellen Staggers Mary Sturm Sara Springer Mary Louise Thomas Marguerite Tropea F ranees Kathleen Watson Ruth Turner Vincent Anwyll Harold Barcus Glen Otho Barr Howard Batson Sidney Boggess Paul Burnett James Howard Coleman Jr. Ralph Eddy Warner A. Glover Walter Ray Griffith Howard Haught Fleming Hawkins Bard Hickman Charles Kramer John Max Lambert John Fred Minter Nicholas Senn McClung Charles Mitchell John Morgan Mitchell William Lee Meredith Tucker Moroose Cleon O ' Neal Robert K. Powell Harry Randall George Riggs Alex Ronay Richard D. Simpson Richard E. Shurtleff Edwin Shore George Scholl John Squires Richard Thralls Kermit Wilson Argyle W. Yost Odelle Nutter Howard Bock Patrick Tork Glen Morris Ford James C. Huffman BENIDR NORMAL ' I ' ( ins M[ o kj x in Senior Normal Class (T pl HE Senior Noimal Class of 1927 is one of the peppiest the school has ever kllfffeJ known. Always bubbling over with vigor and vitality, it means much to the Pjfjaj school. It is active in dramatics, social life, music, and all kinds of school support. Early in January this class sponsored the Junior-Senior Normal party, which was a big success. Later in the year the Class helped with the Homecoming, and still later with the Student Mix. OFFICERS OF THE CLASS Edgar Sole President Mary Becker Vice President Marie Brandonberg Secretary-Treasurer It ' iiinc M co tors: 3D CARRIE MAE ADDISON MORGANTOWN, W. Va. MARY BERTHA BECKER Fairmont, W. Va. Vice Pres. Senior Normal Class, Vice Pres. Y. W. C. A., Sec. Treas. Masquers, Alpha Psi Omega, Columns Board, Mound Board ' 26, " Germs " , " Russian Honeymoon " . MARIE BRANDENBURG Belington, W. Va. HAZEL PEARLE CHAMBERS Fairmont, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Schubert Choral Club LOIS COVALT Fairmont, W. Va. " I ' ;i:c !■ : 1 H o i " : - i mmssemm PAULINE PIGOTT DAVIS Enterprise, W. Va. 0. I. T. C, Schubert Choral Club B. CLEO DIGMAN Montrose, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Outing- Club, O. I. T. C, Schu- bert Choral Club. WILDA DILWORTH Grafton, W. Va. Y. W. C. A. NELLIE HAZEL DOMAN Cameron, W. Va. ALMA IRENE DRAGOO Smithfield, W. Va. mmssmm® Tin ire ]M O UJ rs .ID MARGARET LOUISE FRANZ Shinnston, W. Va. Masquers, Columns Board BEULAH MARGARET GROVES Deepwell, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Outing Club, Masquers, 0. I. T. C, Schubert Choral Club, " The Trysting Place " . MARY B. GUMM Fairmont, W. Va. GWENDOLYN HAAS Fairmont, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Schubert Choral Club RUTH HAMILTON Farmington, W. Va. Schubert Choral Club I ' JU K M () fTIS I) RUTH ELEANOR HARR Fairmont, W. Va. TASCO HERRINGTON Blacksville, W. Va. T. B. I. LILLIAN L. HURD Cameron, W. Va. LUCILLE PEARL KEENER Fairmont, W. Va. ALMA LILLIAN KELLEY Fairmont, W. Va. Y. W. C. A. mm £gmm ' T n : I ' .: 2 3 ( 5 I ' rs ' I o a-s b ns SARAH KNIGHT Fairmont, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Masquers, Schubert Choral Club, Columns Board. KATHERINE LAWRENCE Davis, W. Va. MARGARET McGONIGAL Shinnston, W. Va. ANN McKAIN Monongah, W. Va. PAULINE LUCILLE McNEELY Conneaut, Ohio Schubert Choral Club, " The Pennant " » Tipiih; Mound oimm m?i€ THELMA MEDIS SlSTERSVILLE, W. Va. Masquers, 0. I. T. C, Schubert Choral Club. MAUDE MERRIFIELD Fairmont, W. Va. Y. W. C. A. PANSY HELENA MOORE Mannington, W. Va. 0. I. T. C. LUCILLE MORT Monongah, W. Va. Outing Club KATHRYN ELIZABETH NORRIS Valley Chapel, W. Va. ' i ' lOirc I I(CD [J mid mmmm® MARY NUZUM Shinnston, W. Va. ROZANA PETITTO Mt. Clare, W. Va. 0. I. T. C, Schubert Choral Club GENEVIEVE PHILLIPS Cameron, W. Va. Schubert Choral Club GRACE MARIE POE Fairmont, W. Va. OPAL MAE POWELL Blacksville, W. Va. I ' m-; I r ( (DKTixii!) ELIZABETH RANSELL Parkersburg, W. Va. " The Russian Honeymoon " BURLYN M. RECTOR Shinnston, W. Va. Editor in Chief Columns ' 26- ' 27, Calendar Editor of Mound ' 27, Sec. Y. M .C. A. ' 25, Business Mgr. Pamphlet ' 25, Business Mgr. Columns ' 25, Masquers, Alpha Psi Omega, Glee Club, " Albany Depot " , " Only Thirty- Eight " , " Pinafore " , " Children of the Moon " . MILDRED ELIZABETH RILEY Shinnston, W. Va. NELLIE RITCHIE Franklin, W. Va. THELMA ROBINSON WILLS Bridgeport, W. Va. Tick: I H cj _ u in bd ZELMA VIRGINIA ROSS Simpson, W. Va. LOTTIE HENNEN SHOUGH Hundred, W. Va. ALMA SHREVE Enterprise, W. Va. CELIA SILVER Fairmont, W. Va. Schubert Choral Club RACHEL SILVER Fairmont, W. Va. Masquers, " The Whole Town ' s Talking . mMSsmm. ' 1 ' in i . : I H o iu M m essawear ■ ANNIE LAURIE SINE Blacksville, W. Va. PHYLLIS SMITH Monongah, W. Va. Ch. Soc. Committee Schubert Choral Club EDGAR SOLE Fairmont, W. Va. LULA B. SPRINGER Enterprise, W. Va. DOROTHY? HELEN STANSBERRY Fairmont, W. Va. omasseso T 13 US MDI ' IS ' D ommsmm LOUISE STURM Enterprise, W. Va. EVA FLO TEAGARDEN Cameron, W. Va. MADELINE THOMAS Barrackville, W. Va. GLADYS PAULINE THORNHILL Parsons, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Outing Club, 0. I. T. C. BETTIE TRIPP Fairmont, W. Va. I ' ll IE M u xuv id KATHLEEN VANZANDT Mannington, W. Va. Soc. Ch. Freshman College Class ' 25, Y. W. C. A., Masquers, Schubert Choral Club, " For Distinguished Service " , " Penrod " . BLANCHE WHITEMAN Shinnston, W. Va. A. ELIZABETH WILSON Elizabeth, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., 0. I. T. C. VIRGINIA B. WILSON Grafton, W. Va. MARGARET ESTHER KUHN Everson, W. Va. T im E i dD T ' id mmemm® FRANCES ATKINSON White Sulphur Springs W. Va. LUCILLE MARGARUITE MADILL Shinnston, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Columns Board GLADYS CURREY REED Monongah, W. Va. NAOMI PEARL SHOEMAKER Fairmont, W. Va. Schubert Choral Club GENEVIEVE WILSON Kingwood, W. Va. £am IT ii-ii :j ' :: 3R d ilt is hd ■ ■ mmm® FRANK BEATTY Terra Alta, W. Va. LOUISE CORDRAY Fairmont, W. Va. GLADYS GORDON Fairmont, W. Va. MARY ELLEN ICE Fairmont, W. Va. EDNA MORGAN Cameron, W. Va. ' I ' m:! ' ! Mou :i) ESTHER BROOKE Fairmont, W. Va. Vice Pres. Schubert Choral Club EDITH CRUTCHIFELD Burnsville, W. Va. Y. W. C. A., Glee Club ADA LEE HARBERT LuMBERPORT, W. Va. PATRIA McCLUNG JUERGENS Jr. Richood, W. Va. Vice Pres. Outing Club, Ch. Athletic Com- mittee Outing Club, Sec. 0. I. T. C, Schu- bert Choral Club. VIRGINIA McCONAUGHEY JOHNSTON Cameron, W. Va. Masquers, Alpha Psi Omega, Columns Board, " Sweet Will " , " Children of the Moon " . II ' MK MdDUTrs ' HD Vnphotographed Senior Normals LEOTA MORGAN BERRY RUTH ELEANOR CHANEY VIRGINIA DARE CLAYTON CONSTANCE CORBIN PEARL SMITH COX LILLIE EFAW FLORA BELLE FADDIS GEORGIE ELIZABETH FADDIS ALICE P. FAUST MERLE FULLER THELMA GRACE HAWKINS EDNA MAY HEDGES HELEN HESS MILDRED VIRGINIA LANHAM EDITH ALBERTA LEWIS ETHEL NIXON HALYCON T. RANDOLPH LOUISE B. RITCHIE REGINA FRANCES ELEANOR SMITH ELBA STRAIGHT MARGARET IONE WATSON DOROTHY ADWINA WELLS RUTH LOIS WOTRING WELLINGTON CAIN EDVINA ADELAIDE DOMAN INEZ VIRGINIA FUNK SELMA HARRIS MYRNA HENDERSON EVA RUPERT MICHAELS EDNA MAE MORRISON MADGE DYE ORNDOFF LILLIAN POWELL FLORENCE ROBEY VIRGINIA ANN RYAN MARY LOUISE SCOTT WILBIA SMITH CHANEY JUNIOR NORMAL 1 Wfc iHk ' I 1 ( 1 m 4 | - yshk IP A v - 1 jmm 111 ifftlJl $ : Si S i ,y J -tlifcj-V m( st? BLk-4- -25 s t£ ? J ™r ] — %.i W . u .... l . l ;.. .M.f» «AJ 1 . ,.. l ...J : l B£3HSK£(a Tmiii: I JJ co u 7 in i ; w£B8b»kid Junior Normal Class r y i ERSONS who enter this institution as Junior Normal students do not usually Igjpp become well organized into a class until the latter part of their Junior year l lclfl y i or l e ear ' y P art °f e Senior year. However, the Junior Normal students have this year been functioning as a class far better than any previous first year Normal class. The class has made itself outstanding in dramatics, music and attendance at school affairs, besides helping materially to maintain the high standing of the school academically. Much can be expected of this class during its Senior year, judging from the evi- dence brought forth this year. OFFICERS OF JUNIOR NORMAL CLASS Allan Kramer President Marguerite Morris Vice President Edna Morgan Secretary Mildred Janes Treasurer ' V a MUmc ' is: i Junior Normal Class Roll Sylvia Abel Evelyn Allard Sue Anderson Marie Baker Meta G. Beall Regina Bendkowski Pauline Binns Opal Bissett Verna Boone Mrs. Pearl Cain Alice Romanza Carney Mary Lou Casto Kathryn Copeman Phyllis Crane Eula R. Crewe Mary Elizabeth Crimm Esther Culbertson Mary Eleanor Cummins Ethel Cunningham Martha Davidson Conra Dawson Gaynelle Dennison Pauline Dennison Mary Elizabeth Dunigan Freda Dunn Vada Elder Mary V. Feather Edna Flanagan Geneva Fleming Maunne Ford Catharine Forman Mary Gaskins Charlotte Hayes Ganoe Margaret Gleason Ethel Gough Louise Grove Louise Haggerty Ruth V. Hamrick Alyce Hartley Opal Hawkins Helen Dale Huggins Florence Jacobs Catherine James Alice Virginia Jaumot Evalyn Jones Pearl Jones Helen Louise Kehl Noco Kellar Marie E. Kelley Mary Kerns Mary Erma Kerzak Nettie Kinder Mildred E. King Lena Mae Knight Bessie Koon Mary Josephine Lightburn Mary Linville Mildred Long Floreen V. Lough Pauline Lucas Margaret Matilda Mays Grace Virginia Magers Mabel Elizabeth Martin Olive Martin Erma McCarty Blanche McConkey Romaine McCoy Jane McCray Alma McGee Helen Gertrude McKain Helen Menear Mary Edna Merrifield Eleanor Nixon Miller Phyllis Monroe Mildred Moon Jane Morgan Marguerite Morris Margaret Murphy Kathryne Niland Lena Norris Elsie Odell Elizabeth Parrish Myrtle Parrish Anna Mildred Phillips Ethel Lee Opal Phillips Daisy Pigott Frances Pinto Sylvia Ethelyn Poe Anna Virginia Postlewait Pearle Powell Margaret Clemenza Reeves Lillian Riley Merle Riley Dorothy L. Rittenhouse Lena Rockwell Helen Robinson Mary Rose Eleanor Ross Arlene Rosser Mary Louise Russo Rose Marie Sage Evalyn Satterfield Gladys Satterfield Martha Satterfield Helen Scheffner Jennie Straight Evelyn Smith Bessie Marie Stalnaker Virginia Tedrick Kathleen Thomas Mildred Thrash Grace Underwood Hariett Underwood Mae Underwood Cloie Vaught Alice Villers Mary Ellen Virgin Virginia Wassum Erma M. Way Helen Westerman May White Virginia Wisman Nell Young Joseph Arcuri J. Roy Arnett William Gable Hayward Goodwin Orley Lemley Haines Beryl Haught Ray Holden Allen M. Kramer Howard Lemley Sam McDonald Lawrence Modesitt Waymon H. Robinson Lloyd Sayres Aubrey Taylor OR A T s OR IC A L . B. Q UARjE T Student Body I jfiMfl HE Student Body is just what the name implies: the entire body of students ysfflll of the school. The students are organized to promote all worthy projects, fjSK ' l to make student life more wholesome and unified, and to offer interesting entertainment at least once a month to both students and faculty. Officers are elected by popular vote to serve for one school year. They consist of president, vice president, secretary, treasurer, sergeant-at-arms and cheer leader. Other than functioning as stated above, the Student Body fosters Student Council, a sort of cabinet which discusses school and organization problems and projects, and submits its unbiased judgment for confirmation or rejection. This body is made up of the various presidents of classes and organizations, and the editors of The Columns and The Mound. It also has the power of approving any new organization which may wish to function as a part of campus life. The many other organizations of the school are subject to the constitution formu- lated by the Student Body, which has been ratified by the faculty. During the course of the school year the Student Body sponsored the following social events: Student Mix, a general get acquainted affair; Hallowe ' en Masquerade, a masked party at which the usual festivities of the season hold sway; Homecoming, a general reception and party for all graduates, at which the students are hosts and hostesses; Student Body Dance, a gay revelry following mid-semester examinations; Spring Mix, a party at which the Spring students are introduced to the regular students; and the Inaugural Ball, a dance following the election of Student Body officers for the coming year. All of these are annual affairs and are looked forward to with much anticipation and anxiety as all are gala events. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Clarence Brock Emily Johnston Dorwin Wolfe Mary Becker President .Vice President and Social Chairman Treasurer Secretary) Alexander Vennarri Cheer Leader Herbert Henry Sergeant-at-Arms Student Council O Cj TUDENT COUNCIL is a group composed of the heads of the various or- r l ganizations on the campus. The purpose of the group is to propose plans L ' H ' h J for the most advantageous progress of the student body and its various con- stituents, namely the classes, organizations and fraternities. Plans for social functions, organization undertakings and school problems are submitted and discussed thoroughly, then finally voted upon by the Council. This is not the final action, how- ever, as the plans which the Council approves are later presented to the group, which the proposed plans concern, for them to vote on. In this way the Student Council renders the school excellent service. Members of the Student Council are: Clarence Brock, Chairman George Moosey Virginia Miller Scott Davis Richard Shurtleff Edgar Sole Herbert Henry Allen Kramer Mr. Hyde Faculty Representative Carlyle Smail Dorwin Wolfe Burlyn Rector John Callahan Eleanor Watson Scott C. Lowe Horace Michael Mildred Currey Fred Rogers Young Women ' s Christian Association |P23p] HE Young Women ' s Christian Association of the Fairmont State College is |§f™y composed of about seventy young women who are outstanding leaders in Prg j ethical and spiritual uplift. The work and enthusiasm of the association has been most gratifying this year and promises well for the future. Each of the monthly meetings has been of high quality and exceptionally well attended. The most delightful and helpful event of the Y. W. C. A. this year was the visit of Miss Winifred Wygal, a national Y. W. C. A. secretary. Among the other interesting events of the year were the annual dinner of the organization on November 15, and meetings at which papers were read concerning " The Ideal Girl " , " The Ideal Man " , and " Marriage " . OFFICERS 1926-27 Mildred Currey President Mary Becker Vice President Blanche Kinney Secretary) Lillian Hurd Treasurer Young Men ' s Christian Association Horace Michael President DORWIN WoLFE Vice President Glenn Ammons Secretary Lawrence Hall Treasurer Audrey Yoho Campus Service CLARENCE BROCK Administrative and Operating Dept. E. E. Mercer Faculty Advisor l j Xf NE of the most constructive achievements of the Y. M. C. A. during the lSSJCI ' 926-27 year was the compilation of the Student Handbook. Representatives |0| J have been sent to a number of worth-while meetings of various sorts, state and national. The regular monthly meetings were helpful and interesting, but too infrequent. Plans are undeT way to have about twice as many meetings next year as were held this year. Members other than the officers are: Joseph Rosier, Walter Barnes, Paul F. Opp, E. L. Lively, M. E. McCarty, J. H. Colebank, F. S. White, H. F. Rogers, Francis Shreve, and Richard Hyde, all of the faculty. Student members are too numerous to mention in this limited space. 87 t 1 -; " ■ % £ .. 77ze Columns US ISfl H y ear ' ne c ' ass n journalism, which edits The Columns, the bi-monthly yfsljBIJ newspaper of Fairmont State College, has endeavored to make this publication [jgE l truly representative of the school in all its aspects. The staff, with a con- scientious editor, a competent newsgathenng force and a large number of con- tributors, has been working zealously to keep the paper abreast of the school during the latter ' s rapid growth. The staff has bettered the quality o f matter printed besides increasing the size of the publication until it now compares favorably with the various college papers of the state. The Columns is an active member of the West Virginia Inter-Collegiate Press Association. Columns Staff Burlyn Rector _ Editor-in-Chief Fred Rogers Assistant Editor Ryland White Managing Editor William L. Meredith Isobelle Haymond Helen Fisher Walton Nuzum Benton Dexter Lloyd Sayres Percy Henry Scott C. Lowe Sarah Knight Virginia Miller Dale Ridgeway Jessie Stewart Virginia Johnston Lottie Shough Howard Lemly Darwin Wolfe George Barbers Reginne Bendkowski Cleo Digman Emily E. Johnston Lucille Madill Mr. Paul Opp Noco Kellar Miss Marjorie Tate Mary Becker Mary Virgin Griffith Ammons Carlyle Small Roy Arnett Virginia Samples Mildred Riley Hayward Goodwin Florence Robey Myra Hoover Beryl Haught Vincent Anwyll The Masquers |P5i»f| HE season 1926-27 was one of increased interests for the Masquers, the college ||h|BIJ dramatic club, and the augmented activities made this the most successful year ||(g§ | since the founding of the organization. ,_ The club year was formally opened in October with a dinner at the Rosana Tea Rooms and theater party following. In October " Children of the Moon " , the first public performance was presented two successive nights. Thus a study in heredity and the influence of suggestion, was unanimously declared by all, both here and in Mannington where it was presented as an American Legion benefit, to be the best amateur production yet presented in this section. Incidentally, the club program of ' ' new achievements " was followed in that this was the initial production of this school to be reviewed by newspaper critics at its dress rehearsal. On December 1 1 , the second production, " A Russian Honeymoon " , a Russian costume comedy, was admirably presented. In proof of the universality of talent in the organization, none of the cast of the first play was featured in this econd attraction. In January, The Masquers were host to Nathaniel Edward Reeid, national dramatic authority, who lectured on " The People and the Theatre. " After the reorganization with the coming of the second semester, work was begun in March on " Love ' Em and Leave ' Em " , a rollicking comedy of a department stoie life, written in American slang. This third production in the enlarged schedule wa« presented early in April. Soon after Easter " The Enemy " , the powerful anti-war preachment of Charming Polloch was begun. This fourth production occurred in May and The Masquers had the honor of being among the first little theaters of the nation in presenting " The Enemy " , the success of which was startling to every one and unprecedented in the annals of amateur work in this section of the state. The club ' s most successful year closed in June with a banquet at the Fairmont Hotel. Scott C. Lowe EVALYN RlGGS Mary Becker Lewis Harr President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Business Manager Oratorical Society A HE Oratorical Society has become a necessary and very important factor in the school organization, furnishing practical training for those who wish to develop their ability as public speakers. It is a charter member of the West Virginia Forensic Association. This year the club was organized during the irly part of the first semester, the following officers being elected : President Sec-Treas. ... Fred Rogers Beatrice Crane Vice President Faculty Advisor ...Lester Atha 1 1. F. Boughter (Paul F. Opp The society consists of two divisions: Oratory and Debate. Odell Nutter and Cleon O ' Neil represented the College at the annual inter-collegiate oratorical contest held in Clarksburg early in March. The debating teams consisted of Beatrice Crane, Lester Atha, Robert Kimmel, (Affirmative), and Kermit Wilson, Mary Sturm, Fred Rogers, (Negative). Debates were held with the following colleges: Glenville at Fairmont, West Liberty at West Liberty, Wesleyan at Fairmont, and Davis-Elkins at Elkins. A very successful year was enjoyed, because of the diligent work done by the students participating and the excellent coaching on the part of the two instructors, Paul Opp and I. F. Boughter. 90 Sr Schubert Choral Club Director Mary B. Price Accompanist Kathryn Beltzhoover President Virginia Miller Secretary Jesse Stewart Treasurer Dove Pitzer Librarian Florence Robey Ismf] HE Schubert Choral Club was organized at the beginning of the school yea:, WfcSM 1926-27. The club was formerly called the Girls ' Glee Club, but the f gg f girls felt it would increase the interest if they formed a more definite organ- ization. The club was invited by the State President of Music Clubs to join the State and National Federation of Music Clubs and the honor was at once accepted. An elaborate program was given early in May to take the place of the annual school operetta. The spirit which the girls have shown and the splendid work which has been ac- complished are proof in themselves that the club has been a wonderful success. The club has sent its especially talented members about the community on many to lend zest to various kinds of gatherings. Morrow Hall IZBi ORROW HALL is the dormitory for the girls of Fairmont State College. It (I r Ul ' s s ' t uate d on the campus overlooking the western part of Fairmont. The 1 ' • ' • J Hall accomodates sixty-six girls, and is an ideal home. The year of 1926-27 has been the most successful in the history of Morrow Hall. This success is accredited to the ability, sound judgment and kindness of Miss Blanche Gibson, the house mother, combined with the co-operation of every girl living there. The girls have a form of student government and are represented by the " Ways and Means Committee " , whose members are elected by the girls of the Hall. At the head of this committee is Lillian Hurd, the house president, and a member of which is Myrna Henderson, the house treasurer. Th.s committee works with the house mother and the housekeeper and tries to regulate the conditions of the Hall to the best interests of all concerned. Social life at Morrow Hall is of the highest type. The girls have entertained with a number of prettily appointed teas during the year, some of the more important being the ones in honor of the Girl Reserves, Business Womens ' Association and a Christmas tea for the Hall girls. Bi-annually " Open House " , which is an informal party to which the girls may invite a friend in to dance or play cards, is held. In the Spring is given the Spring Formal, the largest social affair of the year. The Spring Formal of 1927 was quite the nicest one in years. All social affairs are in the hands of a social committee which is appointed every month by the house president. 1.1 I I fi £» f I »- 4fc % M V JU , » «. » fiqp ' s G ee C u6 I c Sfl Boys ' Glee Club was organized to promote among the boys an interest yslffy in singing. As a result some splendid voices were detected. This club joined 1 «KH with the Schubert Choral Club (girls) in a mixed chorus which furnished music for a special Sunday night service in the Fall at the Presbyterian Church. The club was also very active during commencement week furnishing music for the various commencement Male Quartet R|Bf 1 HE Male Quartet is one of the most outstanding organizations in the school Uglily Other than appearing on the school programs, the Male Quartet has been pff§j| heard by numerous organizations out in town and elsewhere: This organization also took part in the commencement exercises. The Quartet is composed of four of the best male voices in school: John Gump, first tenor; Carlyle Smail, second tenor; Richard Shurtleff, first bass; and Cleon O ' Neal, second bass. William Meredith, first bass, who appears in the picture, found it impos- sible to continue the quartet work during the second semester, and Richard Shurtleff entered into the spirit of the Quartet as though he had been a member all year. Dove Pitzer is the accompanist, and Miss Mary Price the director. Out In Town Girls ' Club RgMfl HE Out In Town Girls ' Club is an organization made up of those girls of yjfilffy the school, who do not live here in Fairmont, or do not stay in Morrow Hali, f g J but who room and board out in town, in the various homes of the city that are open to them. This club contributes a large share to the social atmosphere of the school, with its parties, and other varied activities. Aside from its social aspect, it functions in another important way — that of keeping up a good record in the matter of scholastic attainments. There is quite an interesting rivalry between the girls in Morrow Hall, and the Out In Town Girls, in regard to the standing of the two re- spective groups in the type of school work done. With the idea held before them that dormitory life is more conducive to study, the Out In Town Girls struggle valiantly to prove that they can maintain a high standing in school work, with the odds against them. So it is that the Out In Town Girls ' Club, in more than one respect, is an organization well worth having in our school. " i ■ ■■■.,■■ ■■ ■(■■(- r i [ " • jn nc J n dD tr T kt a d mm mm® Re d Headed League ||J||si§f|| EBRUARY 17, 1927, a group of seven people met in Miss Prichard ' s office J to discuss the possibilities of forming a new club for red headed students ' f T I exclusively. After gaining consent to organize this club, these seven people " == again met for the purpose of electing officers, selecting a p ; n, drawing up a constitution and planning a standard initiation ceremony. The following officers were elected : President ..Harry Randall Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Turner Publicity Chairman EvALYN SATTERFIELD ' I Nellie Ritchie Initiation Committee THOMAS HENDERSON ) Dale Ridgeway Advisor Miss Blanche Price The name " Red-Headed League " was adopted and the purpose of the club was decided upon. The " Red-Headed League " will help promote all school activities and give support in any way it can in the establishment of good fellowship in Fairmont College. Later, several new membe rs were taken in, including Merle Riley, Paul Michael. Mildred Moon, Mary Sturm, Mary Ellen Staggers, Edna Morrison, and Mildred Davis. As a mascot for the League, George Moosey was selected because of his exact opposite type. The League gave several parties and a chapel program during the latter half of the school year besides holding its regular meetings. Red headed persons are note for their vim and vigor, and it was this quality in the whole group that made it the success that it was during the past year. Outing Club The Outing Club is one of the finest girls ' organizations in school. Its purpose is to develop physical efficiency, good fellowship, and love for the out-of-doors. This club is the precocious and versatile child of last year ' s Hiking Club. Of the many activities which its members have had opportunity to learn and enjoy, the most popular have been swimming, hiking, tennis, and camping trips. Mary Virgin Patria Juergens, Zelma Ross CABINET OFFICERS Bessie Stalnaker Virginia Wassum Mary Fleming Florence Robey Evelyn Jones Gladys Robinson 9 Q © It , few 3lo IS ii rti Tnnire Motltnii]) Alpha Psi Omega Fraternity (Honorary Dramatic) Alpha Cast: Founded August 12, 1925. Colors: Amber and Moonlight Blue Badge: Monogram of the Greek Letters. CHAPTER ROLL OF ALPHA CAST Ft aires In Urbe Rex M. Smith Ruth Ehason Irene Davis George Turley Lucille Bartlett William Worley Lawrence Wallman Martha Williams Lorraine Reich F. Walter Cox Pauline Barcus Fratres In Facultate P. F. Opp Watt Stewart Fratres In Collegio Elinor B. Watson Anna Jane DeVoe Mary LaFollette Clarence Brock Edward Offner Mary Becker Pauline Boggess Kenneth Whoolery Emily Johnston Lewis Harr Burlyn Rector Carlyle Small Elizabeth Ransell Scott C. Lowe William Samples Virginia Miller Virginia Johnson George Riggs Zelma Ross LPHA PSI OMEGA is a national honorary fraternity which aims to reward and encourage excellent work in dramatics. It is the second largest fraternity of its kind in the United States and Canada, having at present twenty chap- ters. It is of especial and unique interest to the students of this school because the fraternity was organized here in the school year of 1924-25, ours being the Alpha Cast. Each year a number of students are selected from the membership of the Masquers, our dramatic club, for initiation into Alpha Psi Omega. Election to membership is based upon the roles played, quality of acting, or stage-craft and other sorts of dramatic effort. This year when college opened there were eleven members in Alpha Cast in school. The production of two major plays before the Christmas holidays made a num- ber of students eligible to membership and eight understudies were initiated in January. An initiation and home-coming for Alumni is held each spring which is looked forward to with warm enthusiasm because it is a social function of note. The first Grand Rehearsal of Alpha Psi Omega was held at the Palmer House. Chicago, December 28 and 29, 1926. Faculty Instructor Paul F. Opp was the representative of the Alpha Cast. j A ip A V Fp- A 1925 ®mmmsm T in ie; M( dD ij m id m m Lambda Delta Lambda Fraternity WM{yf4 AM BD A DELTA LAMBDA, honorary Chemistry fraternity, was founded l ySf in Fairmont College in 1925 by those students who were majoring or minoring j ■ff k-y in Chemistry. The purpose of the organization is to promote the study of Chemistry in Fairmont College and to further work, in Chemstry and Science other than the regular class work of the school. Mr. Rogers and Mr. Haught, who are in charge of the department of Chemistry, are honorary members, and direct the work of the fraternity. Lambda Delta Lambda has had several opportunities to be- come a national fraternity but has declined because of its comparative youih. One of these invitations will in all probability be accepted within a year or two. Prospective candidates for this fraternity must be good fellows, high in scholastic standing and have grades of " B " or better in scientific work. Several initiations, which are quite interesting, are held each year and it is a common occurrance to see pledges wearing some form of chemical equipment around the main building for about a month previous to the initiation. During the year two banquets are held, at which time all the graduate and under- graduate members assemble to have a general good time and renew friendsh ps. This year the first banquet was held during the Christmas holidays and the second during the month of May. In addition to the initiations and banquets several other interesting activ.ties are also on the yearly program of the fraternity. Lambda Deha Lambda also lends iis utmost support to every worthy school activity. OFFICERS: President DoRWIN WoLFE Vice President George MooSEY Secretary-Treasurer Thomas CoNNELL Sergeant-at-Arms Lawrence Losh Lambda Delta Lambda men as they appear in the panel on the opposite page: Mr. Haught Mr. Rogers Audrey Yoho George Moosey Kenneth Whoolery Clarence Brock Dale Snodgrass Thomas Connell Dorwin Wolfe Lawrence Losh Raymond Scott Joseph Sipp Carlyle Smail Horace Michael Paul Michael Glenn Ammons X? my o o J ilk «1 ID A. k k .TBI 1 l, i ' £ 1 fi @ 2 ITlEI 33 31 O l[J K ID T. B. I. Club vays Truc-Blue to Our School " °JG F HE T. B. I. Club was organized in the spring of 1926 for the purpose of yisfBy bringing together good fellows in the school and the creating of school spirit. P J 1 he members of this club are not only popular students, but also outstanding in school activities and in athletics. It is also the aim of this organization to cieate a better understanding between the faculty and students. Various activities of the club have been enjoyed throughout the year by the student body, faculty and members of the organization. The outstanding social func- tions of the year sponsored by the T. B. I. Club were a banquet in honor of the male members of the faculty and the T. B. I. Prom. The Prom was a gala affair at which the entire student body and faculty were entertained. The club intends to sponsor a number of brilliant social events for the student body and faculty during the coming years in working out its chief aim, that of creating and bettering school spirit. President John Callahan Vice President Carroll Michael Treasurer Scott Davis Secretary Kenneth Whoolery Active Members Clarence Brock John Callahan Scott Davis Benton Dexter Lawrence Hall Orley Haynes Paul Hefner Herbert Henry Tasco Hernn ton Bard Hickman Clyde Hickman Hugh Martin Charles McDade Carroll Michael John Mitchell George Moosey Raymond Scott Dale Snodgrass Patsy Tork Kenneth Whoolery Dorwin Wolfe Inactive Members Morris Brown Raymond Cassidy Kenneth Chenoweth Holland Engle Jarrett Hamilton Victor Lough Cecil Mason Wayne Morgan Webster Myers James Simpson, Jr. Galbraith Weaver Hi«m in " ! H IPS , ■TV 1 4 a-H H 1 ' Winners and conductor of the school song contest. Left to right: Evelyn Allard, composer of music; Paul Straight, composer of words; Miss Mary Price, head of Music Department. MAROON AND WHITE (Words of new school song) Hep, hep, hep, hep, With lots of pep, And colors bright, We will cheer with all our might When our boys come thru with victory We will stand with our hearts glad and true When others leave with their bad defeat, We will sing to you — Oh — There is a school, For which we ' ll stand, For in our minds, It ' s the finest in the land, We all think of this old school so grand That we love with a love that is true, When others sing of their college spirit Let us sing our song, Oh — CHORUS Fairmont State College we love you, And to your colors we ' ll e ' er be true, Your colors stand for fighting teachers, And here is what they mean, (Rah, rah, for Fairmont College) Maroon, that color of fighters, White is for sports pure and clean, You fight to win and you love your fellows, Fairmont State College team. ATHLETICS m rmmim IT lia E Ml 0 u rc ID) « £SH8 d The Coaches KgyE " LLOW us to present our coaches; Jasper H. Colebank, head coach and direc- Cgji S| tor of athletics (left), and Paul B. Dawson, assistant coach. [ Sp Mr. Colebank, better known to us as Jasper, was at .one time a member of the Normal teams and cut quite a nick in Fairmont Normal athletics. He starred here in the various sports and then set out to make a bigger name for himself in much the same role at West Virginia University. There he was a member of some of the best teams the University ever turned out. Upon leaving school, Mr. Colebank went to Lumberport to coach. He met with immediate success and was enticed to Wash ngton-Irving High School during the next year or so. Then came the World War and Jasper jumped into the ranks of the army. When he got back in this locality he affiliated himself with the Grafton High School, where he remained for about five yea.s. Colebank was offered the coaching position here in 1924 and he severed rela- tions with Grafton to come to Fairmont State College and develop athletics for this institution. In the time which he has spent here he has developed some of the best teams in the various sports which the school has ever had. He has made a wonderful success not only in the number of contests won but in the high quality of sportsmanship dis- played by his boys. The entire school extends to him its congratulations and heartiest wishes for his future success. Paul B. Dawson, who to us is " Biz " , was a member of some of the early teams of Dr. Spears and Ira Rodgers at West Virginia University. When his term of com- petition was through " Biz " was appointed coach at Glenville State Normal School, where he turned out excellent teams, some of which had the honor of defeating F. S. C. This year he was appointed assistant to Mr. Colebank and has helped materially with the molding cf our teams. " Biz " receives his A. B. degree here this year and we had hoped to keep him indefinitely, but he was selected to fill the vacancy left at Fairmont High School by the departure of our good friend, Frank Ice, and thereby we lost a good fellow ard a highly capable coach. Our sincere congratulations and best wishes go with him to his new position. g f f ' ■ " .- ' ' ,. Football n3|l| N August, Coach Colebank sent invitations to the boys who were to c rry the Kp|l|JI Maroon and White honors on the gridiron, to come to football training camp. M0|ON When camp opened, for various reasons only eighteen huskies reported. Cole- bank put those who reported through two weeks of hard drill and scrimmage, and when school opened hed these men in fairly good shape to stand the knocks and falls that accompany the playing of football. When school started several of those who were not able to attend camp reported and it was not long until there were between thirty and forty candidates trudging to South Side Park for practice. After two weeks, everyone was in readiness for the opening game with California Normal. They cancelled and this seemed to take the heart out of our team. The boyr fought hard and vahently on the following Friday against a heavier and more experienced Salem team but went down to defeat. Then the Eastern Panhandlers, Potomac State, invaded our territory, got scalped and went back to the Potomac. This was our only victory of the season. We later lost to West Liberty, Glenville, Davis-Elkins, Broaddus and Marshall. The season was not a very successful one from the standpoint of games won, the showing being due partially to the loss of several of the members of last year ' s team and the injuries of this year ' s men. However, there cannot be too much credit given to the players who battled faithfully in the face of these difficulties and a strenuous schedule. CALLAHAN Individual Football Writeups Carroll Michaels, playing his third year of football, was the captain of this year ' s team. Mike played left end and there made things miserable for his opponents. irtual mountain, while on offense he was a regular battering ram. On defense he was Audrey Yoho was the big fellow who thought that he could never play football. He d:d not report for practice until this year, but from the start he made good. Audrey receives his sheep-skin this year, and yet, it is with reluctance that we see him leave, because he was an excellent guard and a gentleman. John Gump, the hard hitting, fast stepping fullback, has just completed his second year on the varsity. " Keen " was handicapped with injuries the major part of the season and for that reason he was not in his usual form. John has two more years to play, and we are expecting great things from the Mannington flash. John Callahan, former Fairmont High School star, donned the cleats the first time for the Maroon and White this year. " Irish, " playing end, had uncanny ability to pull down passes and get down under punts; a good defensive as well as offensive player. John will be sure to shine in his last year of college competition on the gridiron, 1927. m fc Biifc f Individual Football Writeups Scott Davis, another Smoky City product, played a good game at guard. Scott was a tower of strength on defense and a terror on offense. Scotty has two more years of varsity competition, so the Maroon and White will be well taken care of at one of the guard positions during that time. Clyde Hickman has coal dust in his eyes, but this does not handicap him in playing a great game of football. Clyde has played three years for us, and in addition to being a great passer he is a good kicker and ball carrier. Clyde is our captain for next year and if he is as good a leader as he is a player, the swan song will be sung on many campuses outside the realm of Fairmont. Paul Hefner the fleet-footed halfback, has represented the school in football for the past three years. " Rink, " while in Grafton High School, was ranked as an all state man and this honor was rightly given to him. With a continual line of chatter and good football ability, Paul covered himself with glory on the gridiron. He has one more year to wear the Maroon jersey and we are sure it will be carried by the popular lad to sterling heights. Dorwin Wolfe, better known to the boys as the " Dean, " held down the place of tackle. In football there was none better to be found ! He also hails from the smoky city of Grafton. He made his last tackle for good old Fairmont College at Marshall Field in November and the gap made by his departure will be a difficult one to fill. When the " Dean " hit that line something was bound to break loose. " Let ' s go Fairmont, " was his battle cry. 110 Individual Football Writeups Clarence Brock combined football and brains. In addition to being a good guard he was our honorable Student Body president. Clarence was one of the hardest work- ers on the squad, and, with that never-say-die-spirit he kept up the team ' s morale. Brock was forced from active service with a broken leg which he received during the first quarter of the Victory High School game. He continued to play the remainder of the game on one leg, showing the true courage that he has. This is Clarence ' s fourth year for the Maroon and White, and his loss will be keenly felt by the students and his fellow- players. John Herbert Henry. It is hard to think a football player carrying a name like that. Sounds like he was an English lord. Herbert is the most vicious tackier on the team. He combines good football brains with strength and agility. " Hug " is a good passer and drop kicker as well as being a good man at interference. This is Herbert ' s third year of varsity football and if Grafton has any more athletes as good, we would like the Smoky City to send them down. Charles McDade alternated at quarterback and end regular he did his share towards boosting the F. S. C. colors. left in which to show what the Irish can do on the gridiron something that we will al be proud of. Aubrey Taylor, the largest student in school, has made life miserable for the op- posing teams. He was a terror on defense and a giant on the offense. This was " Tubby ' s " second year at tackle and with two more years before him he is sure to make a good deal of worry for the opposing teams. Ill and while he was not a " Mickie " has two years and we know it will be SNODCRASS Individual Football Writeups Dale Snodgrass, former Mannington High School athlete, has donned the cleats for F. S. C. the last time. Butter has worn the colors of the school for the past four years at quarterback and we are extremely sorry to part with him. Our only consolation is that he has the making of a good football coach and that someone else wil l benefit by our loss. Purcell Bock, Shinnston High School lad, played a good game at quarterback. He directed the team in fine style and we hope to see him barking signals for F. S. C. next year. Odell Nutter, playing end for the first time, covered himself with glory. Nutter was injured about the middle of the season and was forced to quit active participation. With three more years before him, Odell is sure to make a mighty good football player. Fred Minter, former Victory High School star, did not report for football until mid-season, but when he came out there was keen rivalry shown for a tackle position. This was Fred ' s first year and by the time he is graduated he will have made a name for himself in football and in his scholastic work. Lawrence Losh contradicts all theories that football players are strong, but dumb. Lawrence is one of the best students in school and one of the best liked boys. He hails from Grafton and has two years more to show his mettle either at guard or center for Fairmont State College. (No Picture). Individual Football IVriteups Lawrence Hall was the smallest man on the squad. " Banty " was the regular center until injuries received in the Salem game kept him out for the balance of the season. Lawrence is another Grafton High School lad that has two years of active football before him. Hawkins alternated at end and halfback, and for the second year he took the drubbing and lashing that the reserve man gets. " Hayseed, " former East Side High athlete, has labored diligently for the past two seasons to land a position, and it seems that he ' s going to be the 1927 flash at F. S. C. Patsy Tork, small in stature, but mighty in battle, hails from Fairmont High School. Patsy played a center position and combined the two essentials of a good football center; that of being an accurate passer and knowing the signals, in addition to being able to diagnose plays of the opponents before they got started. Patsy has three more years in which to show his fine mettle. Raymond Scott of Smithfield, better known as " Ami, " played guard and was a player of no little ability. He graduates this year and we are mighty sorry that he doesn ' t have another year or more in which to help the Fighting Teachers. William Samples, 1926 manager, deserves a lot of credit for the work which he did this year in looking after the team. Bill is well liked and was a very competent manager. Basket Ball Squad Back row, left to right — Colebank, coach; Clyde Hickman, forward; Bard Hickman, center; McDade, forward; Michaels, guard, Davis, manager. Front row, left to right — Hall, forward; Hawkins, forward; Hefner, guard, shared captaincy; Stealey, guard; Samples, center, shared captaincy. " J 1 II!I IlC MOKlKJil Basket Ball |si|lffHE basketball season of the Fairmont College can be considered very suc- I MpJ cessful even though we did lose quite a few of our major battles. Due to [ p y l the loss of several valuable men from last year ' s squad, namely Mason, Shaw, = Hamilton, and Ross, our team was considerably weakened, but the boys who remained came through and we had a team that looked like veterans. They fought hard, were game to the last minute and played clean, thoughtful ball. All of the games were fast and furiously contested, most of them being of a close interesting nature; the kind where anyone could win in the last couple of minutes. The team started the regular season by defeating West Liberty, but immediately struck a snag in Bethany at Bethany, where we came out on the short end of a 37-36 score. Then came the battle with Potomac State in which we emerged the victor, 29-19. At Elkins the boys lost in the last few minutes when the Davis and Elkins team seemed not to be able to miss the basket. Our fellows had been leading up until this drastic burst by the Scarlet Hurricane, but this lead soon went down like a quickly deflated balloon. Fairmont defeated Marshall 37-27 in the best game our fellows played this year, in the next encounter. Salem next defeated us in a bitterly fought game at Salem by the score of 34-30. Then we trounced Glenville here, 33-21. On a southern trip our team fell afoul of the Morris Harvey clan 26-25, but again administered defeat to the Marshall five, this time to the tune of 37-29. Then came the hectic struggle with Wesleyan, with our team leading until the last thirty seconds of play when Wesleyan dropped two double-deckers through the hoop leaving us on the short end of a 27-26 score. We whipped Broaddus there 35-27 and then lost to them here 54-29. Again the D. E. team sent us down to defeat after we had led most of the way through the game, coming from behind to score enough points to beat us 37-30. Our last home game brought Salem here. They had the best team seen on our floor during the season, giving us a severe drubbing, 51-35. The last game of the season was played with Wesleyan at Buckhannon, where they defeated us in a grea t game, 25-19. Basket Ball Writeups WILLAM SAMPLES " Bill " is our pivot man and fills this position very well. He is always where the ball is and takes the knocks with a smile. " Bill " shares the honor of captaincy with Hefner. This is his third year on the varsity and with another year in which to show his wares the other schools will have to step to beat us. PAUL HEFNER " Rink " has the honor of sharing the captaincy with " Bill, " and sets a good example for the squad. His excellent guarding and fast floor work make him a very valuable man. This fact was recognized when he was given a position on the " best opponent " team selected by Davis-Elkins. Hefner has another year, and we are sure he can repeat this feat. CARROLL MICHAEL " Mike " is a consistent guard, breaking up passes and shots that seem to be sure scores for the opponents. This is " Mike ' s " third year of varsity basketball and when he dons the F. S. C. uniform next year we may look for more stellar performances from him. CLYDE HICKMAN " Hick " is the scoring ace of our team, his beautiful shots from the side of the floor being enough to worry the opponents to defeat. When a score is needed he usually comes through, being a dead shot from the free throw line. " Hick " shares the honor of being on the " best opponent " team selected by the championship Davis-Elkins team. Clyde will be with us again next year and we look for great things from him. RICHARD HAWKINS " Hayseed " came to us this year from the reserves. He usually scored at critical moments with his brilliant shooting. " Hayseed " will be back next year, which means that one forward position will be well cared for. ALTON 9TEALEY " Tub " came to us from Marshall College where he was quite an athlete. He was on the bench part of the time due to appendicitis, but when a dependable guard was needed " Tub " was right there ready to aid the cause in the best way possible. He will be back next year in first class condition and what a time the opposing teams are going to have, as " Tub " makes life miserable for the scoring aces of opponents. CHARLES McDADE " Mickey " started the year as a regular forward, but was shifted to the reserve position later. He has two more years with us and we hope he plays as well as he did when in the game this year. " Mickey " is one of the best floor men on the squad, being fast and very dependable on defense. BARD HICKMAN Bard came to us from Grafton High where he played a great game. He was scheduled to repeat here, but in the first week of practice he turned his ankle and was not able to make the regular team. Bard has three years left in which to fight for the Maroon and White and we look for great things from him before he obtains a sheepskin for competent work in school. LAWRENCE HALL " Farmer " was the smallest man on the squad, but almost a dead shot from any position and a very dependable defensive man. " Farmer " is one of the peppiest men on the squad and when sent in to pull the game from the fire he made the best of all the opportunities. He has two more years with us. SCOTT DAVIS " Scotty " was a most efficient manager and one who was well-liked by the players. 117 I ' lEUE MdDUMlD Class Tournament |j! | P!jOON after basketball season started we heard a lot of talk about the class |s!£lJ| having the best basketball team. This was stopped when our assistant coach H?§ 3?)J Dawson said that on the 23rd of February the classes were to have a tournament. — - The first game of the tournament was played between the Junior College Class and the Normal team, the two Normal classes having united to form one team. The Juniors won the fracus in easy style by the grand score of 52 to 6. The exalted Seniors played the lowly Freshmen in the second game of the evening, which proved to be a thriller. The Freshmen won the game by a score of 2 1 to 18. The Freshmen then played the Juniors the third game of the tournament and emerged on the long end of a 35 to 29 score. The Seniors and Sophomores were redrawn and played one another, the Sophomores being no match for the more experienced Seniors. The grand surprise of the tournament came in the meeting of the Junior and Senior team;, to deter- mine who would play the Freshmen as a preliminary to the Salem College-Fairmont College game. The Juniors fell before the Seniors, who won easily by the score of 29 to 18. The final game was played between the Freshmen and the Seniors. The Seniors took the lead at the start of the game and were never headed, winning by a handsome margin, the score being 26 to 1 8. This stopped all talk of who had the best basketball team, and enabled us to turn our attention to baseball with real zest and vigor. The champion Senior team was composed of the following men: George Moosey, Kenneth Whoolery, Carlyle Smail, Clarence Brock, Dorwin Wolfe, Dale Snodgrass. Audrey Yoho, and Raymond Scott. a ' .HK ML (D If 7 :x m Eighth Annual High School HE Eighth Annual Sectional Basketball Tournament for high schools, held under the auspices of the Fairmont State College on Friday and Saturday, March 4 and 5, 1927, at the College Gymnasium, proved to be a great suc- cess; in fact, the most successful tournament ever held by the College. Much of this success was due to the efficient and satisfactory manner in which Jasper Cole- bank, College director and coach, conducted the tournament. Sixteen high school basketball quintets were entered in the tournament. They were as follows: Fairmont, East Side, Hundred, Kingwood, Rivesville, Barrackville, Morgan- town, Masontown, West Monongah, Shinnston, Mannington, Littleton, Blacksville, Wadestown, Fairview and Farmington. Four games were played in the opening session on Friday afternoon, March 4. Four more games were played on Friday evening, and then four contests were played in the tri-finals on Saturday morning, March 5. The semi-finals were held on Saturday afternoon, while the final game was fought that night. All of the games in each of the sessions were played with the " never say die " spirit, due to the exceptionally keen rivalry of the competing teams. Fairmont, after having mowed down Kingwood, Hundred and Shinnston, toppled East Side, their rivals from across the Monongahela River, in the final struggle for the title by the score of 39 to I 4. Fairmont 57 1 Kingwood 10 1 THE TOURNAMENT— STEP BY STEP lirmont 20 ] Hundred 31 1 Blacksville 18 j Morg- ' town 401 ft W. Monon. 20 f Shinnston 34) East Side Wadestown 13 f Masontown 15 | Mann ' gton 22) Shinnston 24 ' ,-East Side 48 J , East Side 28 Mann ' gton 13 1 Rivesville 11 1 ( .Rivesville 18 J V Littleton 10 ) 1 ' Rivesville 16 —Fairmont (Sectional Champions 1927) East Side 14 J Farminj toi ' I ' .UJK 1 1I CD ILJ IN DD Baseball R§w| HE 1 926 baseball season saw a snappy fielding and sure hitting team placed |Jj||SIJ on the diamond by Fairmont College. It ranked with the best teams in the [jgfbf state and was one of which we could well be proud. Only two of last year ' s men were lost for this season and that deficiency will be more than made up by the many new aspirants, so the prospects seem very bright for another winning team. The coaches feel confidant that our baseball team will more than regain the laurels which the other athletic teams have tentatively lost. We have in school such experienced men as Clyde Hickman, veteran pitcher and slugger; Herbert Henry, a finished catcher; Carroll Michael, a first class first base- man; Lawrence Hall, pitcher and outfielder; Carlyle Smail, veteran short fielder; Paul Hefner, outfielder; and Charles McDade, outfielder. Then, too, we have the men of less experience and ability who will press the old hands for their positions. © seossN© TffiiiE Mound @ a © r. ennts I SSf ' J ENNIS for a number of years was a thriving sport at Fairmont State College, ||g™ y but during the last three playing seasons has been sadly neglected. In the l l ggPI course of the building of the new library the courts in the rear of the main building were torn up beyond repair by the passage of heavily laden motor trucks over them. This condition, no courts on which to play tennis, brought about a trying situation. Several attempts to secure courts were to no avail because of lack of funds with which to build them. The demand for playing space on the campus finally brought into being a tennis organization known as the " Racquetteers, " which with the assistance of a small sum of money, a horse and plow, succeeded in constructing a very good court on the summit of College Hill. The court was used from dawn until dusk all of last Spring and Summer, 1926, and this year as soon as the weather was suitable the court was filled daily with either Racquetteers or Outing Club girls. A team was formed to represent the College this year and during the late Spring played several matches with teams from this locality. With the building of more courts this Summer should come a revival of tennis that will overshadow the interest of several years ago, when Fairmont State College was noted for its tennis teams as well as its other athletic teams. y I KV V A 1 1 b- Ak A ==r mh t wy Aw K3 HBi£ D THICK MUMIjIVT) OJSWBH » FACE THE J " UN Don ' t hunt for trouble, but look for ; You ' ll find what you look for — don ' t look for distress ! If you see but your shadow, remember I pray, That the sun is still shining, but you ' re in the way! Don ' t grumble, don ' t bluster, don ' t dream and don ' t shirk. Don ' t think of your worries, but think of your work. The worries will vanish, the work will be done — No man sees his shadow who faces the sun. — M. P. Skinner. " I I ' in K MI CD HT K f ED ®P33£g eD s Woman Mans Shadow? " Say, are not women truly then Styled but the shadows of us men? " p8p|k]|OES the raising of this question inpugn the name of woman? Does it smack |%B|pU of something derogatory to her? A shadow is a reflected image. Is it com- j%$3f i q plimentary to woman to say she is a reflection of man? Who is content to be a replica? Certainly not the female of the species. Never has so much thought been given to the status of woman as at the present time. Almost any magazine one picks up contains an article on woman. She has always been more or less of an unknown quantity, a riddle, a thorn in man ' s flesh. Because of her innate cleverness, her subtleness, her astuteness, she has, in every age of the world, been a keen rival or competitor against man ' s wits. In the realm of pictorial art shadows are indispensible. They give character to the production, reflect the spirit of the object, provoke thought. Since shadows play so important a part, who is better qualified than woman, who in her various moods is light, dark, gay, elusive? Suppose she is his shadow. If being a shadow implies following, then woman is logically man ' s shadow since Adam was created first. But the precedence gained was soon lost because Adam lacked the stamina to resist Eve ' s initiation in offering him the apple. While they both sinned in eating the forbidden fruit, Eve was no longer a shadow behind him — she was abreast of Adam, both occupying the same position. Joan of Arc was no shadow. She had the courage to advance with only a vision to guide her. Queen Elizabeth was no shadow in her method of diplomatic procedure. Take the woman of today. She has been a shadow with few exceptions, until recently. In art, religion, education, music, politics, business, almost every field, she is rapidly forging ahead no longer to be branded as a shadow that follows. Shumann- Heink ' s name is as well known as Caruso ' s, Carrie Chapman Catt ' s as Al Smith ' s. Woman ' s advent into public life has been retarded because of domestic duties which until recently have been carried on in a cumbersome manner. With the many labor-saving devices at her disposal, household drudgery has been reduced to a minimum. Through present day lectures and clubs she is better informed as to the effective and intelligent way of rearing her children. Because of these advances she has more time for outside interests which make her a more interesting and responsive mother. She is no longer merely a shadow in the home, behind the stove, the broom and the washboard. As the early morning shadows are rather hazy and indistinct, likewise in the early ages of civilization woman was regarded as a chattel to be bought and sold, recognized or despised as pleased man ' s fancy. As the day advances and shadows take a more definite form, so woman is coming into her own, making a definite place for herself, filling every nook and cranny. And if woman is a shadow behind man in business; has she had the same un- hampered chance man has? If the positions were reversed wouldn ' t woman be casting the shadow? Could the dreariness of a rainy day be due to the absence of shadows? Would one compare man with a rainy day??? ' ■■ ' ■ " Tunas MI o tj p ad To be a man ' s shadow does not necessarily mean woman is behind him. A shadow can be along side of, or even in front. Light determines its location. This light is Public Opinion and its rays are so strong that man is no more able to resist their effect than is the flower in the field independent of its controlling light. Is it a reflection on man that his shadow, which was originally behind him has caught up with him? Perhaps he, like Peter Pan, would like to put on his shadow, but the day for that has passed. This sparring of wits might have been averted if the Omnipotent had created man and woman at one and the same time, giving them both an equal chance. But then how ungainly man would be without a shadow! ! — Kathryn Beltzhoover. Fire burns, unquenched fire. Fire also purifies. I have been burned before — I dread the fire. But flesh is not pure. Should I therefore give myself To the leaping, licking flames, To the malicious little tongues, With their two-edg ed thrust. That I may be purified? No, I will avoid the fire! Of what use is a heart of ashes? — Eleanor Watson ' X ' XI 33 I H CD TJ rs ' 3 D mmmmsm When the crocuses come slipping up between the white chilly fingers of Jack Frost; When the ground and trees bedeck themselves with resplendent cloaks of green and pink and white ; When the frogs begin their croaking and the migrating birds by fresh, strong winds are tossed ; When the lad begins intensive wooing; — Then God has favored man with Spring, his inspiration and delight. — Carlyle Small WHAT PRICE GLORY? Work and toil and much turmoil Confront those who defeat would foil. Strife and strain and much disdain Lie in the paths of those who ' d reign. A KINDLED SPARK Against the bleak outline of the wall The cold sky panted in the night. An angry little wind Pushed the scared clouds Across the remote moon ' s pallid face. The snow squeaked crisp and bright Where our stranger footsteps trod, And I knew not the companion at my side. " How cold and cruel the world sleeps, " you said. But your arms were around me, You had turned my lips to yours, And the one spot where there was warmth Was the little flame you had lit in my heart. —Carlyle Smail -Eleanor Watson " Tithe Moutnd An Age of Abbreviations |N this age of hurry and hustle abbreviations are necessary accoutrements. The term abbreviation implies a shortening, a contracting, a narrowing down. Ab- breviations have always been used, but the quxkened pulse of the twentieth century demands the expressing of one ' s thou r h s in a short, concise manner. The day for meditating and contemplating has passed. Th s is an a3e of quick thought and quick action. In days gone by, anniversaries, weddings, funerals, were observed by the writmg of notes containing beautifully expressed thoughts. Now we are admonished to " Say it with flowers " ! In order to belong to and attend the numerous clubs of today, womens clubs, bridge clubs, book clubs, sewing clubs, church societies, and so forth, we have less time for keeping house. This highly organized life we lead, and the demands it makes on our time, have resulted in the modern apartment house, which is an abbrevia- tion of the home. In this condensed and compact mode of living, the household dutie«-. are soon over and each member of the family can flee to his own interests. In the larger towns and cities the problem of cooking is abbreviated through the delicatessen shops. Returning late from a shopping expedition or a club meeting, one seeks these shops as a port in a storm, to supplement an otherwise scanty meal. An abbreviated form is used in the degrees issued by our colleges, also in referring to radio stations. Cable messages are sent in code. Messages in the army are trans- mitted by signals. An effective use of the abbreviation is shown by the man who had been spending some time in the North and was suddenly called South. Being unpre- pared for the sudden change in climate, he sent the following telegram to his wife: S. O. S.; B. V. D.; P. D. Q. ; R. S. V. P. Skirts have become abbreviated to an alarming extent. If they continue to get any shorter the question before the public will not be " why the girls leave home, " but " how may one wear skirts and still sit on them " ? Our clever advertisements and signboards are excellent examples of effective ab- breviations. Certain phases are synonamous for specific articles. " It floats, " suggests Ivory Soap. " Eventually — Why Not Now? " Gold Medal Flour. This is a day of specializing — abbreviating in the sense of narrowing our efforts to some specific line. As a result in educational circles we save time by early concentrating on some one sub- ject and molding our college course around it, thus avoiding irrelevant studies. This is true of our reading matter, as may be shown by a visit to our present day news- stand. The magazines are so specialized, narrowed down, abbreviated, that we may go directly to the line in which we are interested. Vaudeville is abbreviated amusement. In this wheel of entertainment there is a spoke for every one. It is a miscellaneous pro- gram consisting of dances, acrobatics, popular skits, etc., offering to the busy person a brief change from the more serious things of life. Of what advantage is this urge for abbreviating, this saving of time? It stimulates keen and clear thinking. It necessitates one ' s making an inventory of his goods and deciding on its outstanding value. The next step is to preesnt it to the public through some crisp phrase, slogan or abbreviation. The desirable is singled out and the public is confronted with it. We live in more of a rush than we used to, but isn ' t it true that we get more out of life? Our span of life may be lessened, we may not live as long as our fathers, but we live a more varied life than they did. Our life is so well catologued representing the departments of health, home, busi- ness, amusements, clubs, etc., that we live a fuller, richer existence in an age of effi- cient abbreviation. — Kathryn Beltzhoover. i , a !. i ii EDS — —and CO-EDS 9 1 .-» r Ui t is m k i ft Bit — 0 ' — Honey - r I! 1 iLU K M O TU K II ' D Laugh and the World Laughs With You First in love: You have an ultra-violet beauty. Second in love: Oh, John, you ' re so poetic. What do you mean? First Turtledove: It ' s invisible to the naked eye. Jenny: Joe, why did you park here when there are so many nicer places far- ther on. Joe: But, Jen, this is love at first site. " What! " roared the warden. " Con- vict No. 771 called me ' The Prisoner ' s Wrong ' ! Put the scoundrel on bread and water. " " But, sir, he is already on bread and water. " " Well, keep him that way and give him a cook book to read. " There ' s always one girl at every dance who makes the others wish they ' d gone to the movies. Sitting: I guess Governor Winthrop had a hard time persuading the Puritans to come over to this country. Bull: Yes. I hear that even the bul- lets for the muskets had to be lead. First Student: Did you read Sher- wood Anderson ' s Notebook? Second Student: No, but I passed anyway. Expert observat ' on: If their legs have seams, they ' re stockings. My gal ' s so dumb she won ' t buy cold cream unless it ' s packed in ice. THUMBS DOWN ON PERCY She: Am I your father? He: No, why? She: Then quit pawin ' me. ¥ Rose: What type of person lives the longest? Mane: A rich relative. " Why is a shoulder strap such an important article? " " I crave information. " " It keeps an attraction from becoming a sensation. " " Whither, Alphonse, w ' th the cane and tin cup? " " I ' ve got a blind date, and I ' m going to make her useful. " English Prof: We ' ll take Lamb to- morrow, and I want you to digest il thoroughly. She: My face is my fortune He: And as such should be the medi- um of exchange. Chivalry is the notion that the girl to whom you are engaged is better than the others you date. A 1927 CHILD Daughter: I want you to come and ee my husband tonight. Father (astonished) : Are you mar- led? Daughter: Don ' t you read the papers? T III IE M OIfTiY3D THE CLASSIFIED AD WRITER TRIES HIS HAND AT A SHORT STORY. Lse Smth, yng and bifl, lvd Hrry Jns. One nght, whle stndg in a htl lbby, she chnced to se ehm entr with a grgs lkng crtre in whm he smd wll plsed. The crtre was clngng to hs arm and lghng hpply. Hrtsck, Lse wnt hme. The nxt nght, whn Hrry clld fr hr, she feed him dfntly and chllngd: " Who ws tht ldy I sn you wth 1st nght? " Hrry lghd hurtly. " Oh, tht, " he snekrd, " tht ws no ldy, tht ws my wfe. " " Prdn me, " sd Lse, " I ' m srry I mstrstd you. " And she flw into hs arms. Incdntlly, she gt the jb. A girl who prefers par lor dates is eithei very good or not so good. " Yeh, " moaned the old-timer dining in a restaurant, " yeh, this is a spring chicken all right. I just bit into one of the springs. " He: Why do you call your house- mother a crystal gazer? She: Because at nine o ' clock she starts looking at her watch. Funk: Who was that dizzy looking fat girl I saw you with? Wagnalls: You mean my sister? Funk: No, the other girl, the tall slender one. Suspicious old lady (in the country) : What ' s that funny stuff on that sheep? " Wool. " " Wool! Huh— I ' ll bet it ' s half cot- German — There is one word in the English language that is always pro- nounced wrong. American — What word is that? " Wrong, of course. " Helen: It took Jack twenty-five les- Dns to teach me to swim. Sybil: The cad! He taught me in ¥ Bricker (trying to redeem himself) : Well, at least she could dance, couldn ' t she? Bricked: Dance? Say — it was like helping an old lady across Fifth Avenue in the middle of the block. " How do you like your journalism course? " " It ' s all write. " Weiner: Gee, the elephant must be dumb. Schnitzel: What makes you say that? Weiner: His head is so full of ivory it even sticks out. There, little convulsion, don ' t you cry. you ' ll be a dance step by and by. The difference between kissing in 1900 and 1927 is the difference between dis- cussion and performance. Single: Does your wife select your clothes? Married: No. but she picks the poc- kets. ¥ " Did you hear about the new wing that Byedo had added to his house? " " No. What ' s the idea? " " He got it to help his daughter fly by night. " •y- My co-ed friend says that the way to a man ' s heart may be through h s s ' .omach, but who the heck wants to go through his stomach? " IT mi us I n «d oj i nn Quite matchless are her dark brown iiiii. She talks T»iih perfect eeeee, But when I tell her she is ppljljjj, She says I am a ittit. ¥ ¥ ¥ Doodle: I wonder if Tom loves me? Deedoo: Of course, mon ami. Why should he make you an exception? ¥ ¥ ¥ She: Why did you go to college? He: To study law. She: Then why did you leave and go to Europe? He: To escape the law. ¥ ¥ ¥ " If you respected me you ' d keep your hands off me — " " But— " " — when Mother ' s in the room. " Stude: I say. Professor, I need a little light on this subject. Prof: Might I suggest a little reflec- tion? ¥ ¥ ¥ Jack: It must be heck to live in Miami. They never have Christmas there. Jesie: How come? Jack: Haven ' t you seen that sign, " It ' s always June in Miami " ? She: They say a kiss speaks volumes. He: Let ' s start a library. ¥ ¥ ¥ Some men earn their livelihood by the sweat of their frau. ¥ ¥ ¥ ' Tis said the female of the species is more deadly than the male — and some of ' em look it. They appear to have been resurrected from the dead. y One freshman stayed up all night try- ing to see the point to one of his professor ' s jokes, and then it dawned on him. ¥ ¥ ¥ He: Has he a good line? She: I hope so; he ' s a tight-rope walk- THIS IS AWFUL " Why do you think Jim is a little off? " " Because he wears wooden clothes. " " What, wears wooden clothes? " " Yeah; just this morning I heard him say he was goin ' to buy a lumber jacket. " ¥ ¥ ¥ Ben: What ' s the difference between an acquaintance and a friend? Hur: Well, when a friend wants to borrow money, he ' s an acquaintance. Max Brumbaught announces that he is going to enter the hog calling contest and he asks that all his friends come out to root for him. ¥ ¥ ¥ " Just because my watch isn ' t going is no reason for you to park here all night. " ¥ ¥ ¥ " Where is Atoms? " " Atoms? You mean Athens, don ' t you? " " No; Atoms — the place where every- thing is blown to. " ¥ ¥ ¥ If all the students who sit through four straight hour lectures were lined up three feet apart, they would stretch. " I saw the funniest picture last night. " " Oh, have you a family album. " ¥ ¥ ¥ New Steno: I ' ve added up these col- umns ten times, sir. Boss: Good for you. " And here are the ten answers. " The druggist was becoming disgusted. He had been explaining and pricing doz- ens of articles to the shopper who really didn ' t want to buy anything at all. Finally she picked up a bottle. " Is this Pest Exterminator guaran- teed? " she asked. " How is it applied? " " You take a teaspoonful every half hour ma ' am. " ¥ ¥ ¥ College students today know that witchcraft does not exist. Yet it is sur- prising the number of them who still are able to raise the devil, most any time. ' [ ' [[] : : v ' (o r: ;n College: Hey, these eggs ain ' t fresh. Grocer: Not fresh? Why, the wagon rought them in from the country this Frosh: Why is the milk so blue here? Sohp: Because it comes from discon- tented cows. Clerk: Your name? Gob: C. Faring Mann. Clerk: I asked your name, not your occupation ! Marge: " Don ' t you like to dance when the lights go out? " Milly: " It isn ' t necessary then. " Professor (speaking on phone) : " You say that Billy Smith has a bad cold and will not be able to attend school today. Who is this speaking? " Voice (hoarsely) : " My father, sir. " Mother: Did you give your panny to the Sunday School collection, Johnny? Johnny: No, Mother, I lost it. " What, lost another one? That makes three Sundays on which you ' ve lost your pennies. " " Yes, Mother, but that darned kid ' s luck can ' t last forever. " Never trust a girl who says she loves you more than anybody else in the world .... it proves that she has been experi- menting. " Little boy, you ought to be ashamed of yourself, picking up cuds of tobacco out of the street. " " Say lady, I ' m just learning to chew, and I guess they ' re good enough to learn " My wife is threatening to leave me. " " That ' s tough. Can ' t you get her to promise? " Fresh: What beautifully irregulai grain your desk has? Soph: Yes, it ' s knotty, but nice. Goldstein: Wherever in the world you go, you ' ll always find that Jews are the leading people. O ' Sullivan: How about Alaska? Goldstein: Veil, Iceberg ain ' t no Presbyterian name. ¥ " What became of your valet? " " I fired him for removing a spot from my dress suit. " " That was part of his duty. " " Yes, but this was a five spot! " Once there was a college man who didn ' t have to use a club to keep the girls away from his fraternity pin. He didn ' t have one. " There ' s a package of fish here, ma ' m, marked C. O. D. " Send it right back. I never learned how to fix cod. " He (to old maid) : The next time you bid no trump, I ' m going to take you out. She (with a titter) : Oh, Mr. Mercy- field! And there ' s such a heavenly moon. GREEK GREETING " I ' ll knock you for a rho. " " Phi on you! Beta dime you don ' t. " It: My girl is so tepid she held an egg in her hand and hatched two chicks from it. Itter: That ' s nothing. My girl walk- ed up to a tree and kissed it. Yes, sir; it took thirty men to put out the forest Rastus: Well, Doctah, so everything ' s O. K. ; how ' s mah constitution? Doctor: It ' s not so good, but I guess we can fix it up with a few amendments. ¥ The bird who said he ' d " die for dear old Bucknell " has the proper spirit if he ' ll only carry out his threat. " Isn ' t Smith a wonderful broken field runner? I wonder what prep school? " " Someone said he was a Pedestrian. " Tl ' MIE M«DUJKKD " I understand they are feeding the men at the training table on sawdust. " " Yes; the contract calls for fine board. " Lily: I guess Sampson and Delilah put on the first successful vaudeville show. Maid: How ' s that, old weed? Lily: Their act brought down the house! Algernon (in museum) : Aristotle must have been a very great man, old bean. Bertie (with him) : Very probable, old topper, but he ' s a bust now. He: My mother gave the fraternity some ties for my birthday. She: But I thought she gave them to you. He: Well, what ' s the difference. Nurse: Professor, a boy has arrived. Professor (absent-minded) : Ask him what he wants. %. " I suppose that you read Shakespeare. " " Oh yes, I read all of his stuff as soon as it comes out. " There was a young lady named Vaughan Who got up each day with the daughan; She played on the laughan With a cast iron faughan, For her reason was totally gaughan. " Dearest, I always think of you — al- ways. " " You do think of the most wonderful things. " " Are you a college man? " " No, I ' m wearing these clothes to pay an election bet. " Bill : You must be one of these chan- nel swimmers. Billie: Wadaya mean, channel swim- Bill : You go so far — then stop. A man who graduates from college is either a success or a refined bum. " Three lipsticks, please. " " What size? " " Three car rides and a house party. ' " So she ' s a domestic gradu- " Yes, she can go in a delicatessen and buy a meal with her eyes closed! " The co-ed is really looking for an education or she wouldn ' t spend so much time with the boy friend. When betters exams are made, they won ' t be passed. Ask the man who bones one. ¥ The reason we don ' t like conceited people is because we are too interested in ourselves. We were just wondering, could a fel- low who was crazy over electricity be called an electric fan? ¥ " Not many people can do this, " said the magician as he turned his Ford into a lamp post. ¥ Boughter: The United States is slow- ly annexing Canada, bottle by bottle. " I had a quarrel with a skunk last night. " " What did you do with your suit? " " I decided to grin and bury it. " Footprints on the sand of time are not made by sitting down. If you walk in your sleep don ' t forget to take carfare with you when you go to bed. Absent-minded Professor (after kiss- ing h:s wife and two daughters) : Now, girls, what is the lesson for today? College is a place where ignorance has an excuse for being. A conductor fears no one — he tells ' em all where to get off. TTmje Morris- ID EGGSIT A fair young co-ed flounced her way into the Detroit bus and sat down in the only remaining seat beside a young man. " Pardon me a moment, but — " began the young man, but the sentence was cut short when the young girl gave him an icy stare. Some time passed, and the same process was repeated. Finally the man mustered up his courage for one blow and said, " I don ' t care whether you like it or not, but I want that package of eggs you ' ve been sitting on for the last half hour. " EXTERIOR DECORATION Clarice — " Don ' t you think George dresses nattily? " Maurice — " Natalie who? " HIT AND RUN Friend: " I suppose you didn ' t run across a fellow named Scrimshaw on your travels? " Road Hog — " Dunno, old man — I never stop to ask their names! " " I contribute to several leading maga- zines. " " Yes, I see you buying them at the news-stand quite often. " Spa: The Italians are frightfully rude. Ghetti: What makes you think so? Spa: They are continually cutting each other. " I held a perfect hand last night. " " Shook hands with yourself, I sup- pose. " " Mac complains that his feet continual- ly go to sleep. " " That disease must be spreading. The last time I saw him only his toes turned in. " A college boy is one who knows what she wants when she wants it. " May I have the pleasure of the next dance, Marge? " " Why certainly, Fredie, if yau can find someone to dance with. " STORAGE PROBLEM Old gentleman (seeing the small col- ored boy was having some trouble in get- ting away with the large melon he was trying to eat) — " Too much melon, isn ' t it, Rastus? " Small Colored Boy — " No, suh, boss, not enough niggah. " ¥ Yardsticks used to be the most import- ant part of a teacher ' s outfit, but today it ' s lipsticks! A detour is the longest distance be- tween two driven points. He: This ring I offer you is a symbol of the love I bear for you. It has no ending. She: And it is also a symbol of the love I bear for you. It has no begin- ning. LOVE SONG Your kiss cemented our love, dear, It left me helpless and dumb — Your lips clung close to my cheek dear, ' Twas that doggone chewing gum ! Too short for a bathing suit — must be " Why, I ' ll have you cured of the measles in a week. " " Now, Doctor, no rash promises. " v Many an alley cat can look at an er- mine coat and say, " There goes papa. " " No, lady, a meadow lark is not a party thrown in the country! " ¥ She was only a window blind manu- facturer ' s daughter, but she had a shady reputation. WARM HOSPITALITY Sermon: " On the Road to Hell! " Everybody welcome. There Was a good man from Calcutta, He talked with a terrible stutta; He screwed up his face When he tried to say grace And blew his false teeth in the bulla. 00000 OOOOvOOvOvOvvOvO X 0 X vvOvOvvvv vvv ' X vOvvvvOOvO X X " X vOvvvvOOOOO.OO.O Fairmont State Normal School ,4 COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS It offers A two-year course in preparation for elementary teaching A four-year course leading to the degree of A. B. in education It has New and well equipped buildings A good library and laboratories A well trained faculty of specialists A live, progressive student body It is Located in a populous section of Northern West Virginia Easily reached on railroad and trolley lines In a progressive city ISHSilllllllliiil 4; gBpf For Catalogue and Information, Write The ' President JOSEPH ROSIER FAIRMONT, W. VA. ■000.0.0.0.0.0.00.0000.0.0.0.00.0.00.0.0.0.00.0.0.0.00.0.0.0.0, ' OOO.O.O.OOOOOOOOOOO.O.OOOOOOO.OOOOOO.O.O.O.O.O.Ch- Compliments of Fairmont ' s Leading Theaters The The FAIRMONT VIRGINIA Keith Vaudeville Photoplays Superior Photoplay Features CONCERT ORCHESTRA CONCERT ORGAN " Always i Gc )od Show " OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOv :-OOv : ' vOO ' : ' ' :h;. vCm;m;h;m;m;m;,o.:m:m;,.;h;h;h;,vCm:m;m;m;,.;h;m;m;m;,,;..;..;m ooOOO c ocm:h:.ooch;h:»o -C " :h:. 1 :»: " :h; . i.;h;m;m;h:.acm; m;,o.;iCh:h oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo! AN ACHIEVEMENT The Electric Railway and Motor Passen- ger Transportation Facilities provided by this Company in the Upper Monongahela Valley are as adequate as any found in the Nation. Our Limited car, " The West Virginia " , operating on our Fairmont-Clarksburg line cannot be excelled for convenience and com- fort. Our de luxe Bus Service is outstand- ing in efficiency. We Value Your Friendship as we do Your Patronage MONONGAHELA WEST PENN PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY OOOOOOOO.OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ' OO.OO.OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO: ■:o:oo;o:oo.o:oo.o.oooooo.ooo.oo:ooooo.ooo.oo.o.oo.o.o:oo.o.ooooooo:ovoooooo:oooooooooooo :oo:o.o:o Greeting jrom PALACE RESTAURANT The Most Modern Eating Establishment in the State ALWAYS OPEN FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN Compliments of GREATER FAIRMONT BAKERY MAID-RITE BREAD oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo.o.ooooooo Compliments of THE NATIONAL BANK of FAIRMONT Fairmont s Bank. °f Service FAIRMONT, W. VA. WEST VIRGINIA U NIVERSITY A MODERN STATE UNIVERSITY with MODERN STANDARDS and UP-TO-DATE EQUIPMENT YOUR OWN UNIVERSITY THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, James M. Callahan, Ph.D., Dean; includ- ing the ordinary departments and the department of ' Military Science. THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, Clement Ross Jones, M. M. E., Dean; including Civil, Mechanical, Mining, Electrical and Chemical Engineering:. THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, Henry G. Knight, Ph.D., Dean; including the Department of Home Economics and offering a full four-year course in scientific Agriculture leading to the degree of B. S. Agr. THE COLLEGE OF LAW, Joseph Warren Madden, J. D., Dean; offering a three-year course in law, leading to the degree of LL.B. THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, John N. Simpson, M. D., Dean; including- the Depart- ment of Pharmacy and offering the first two years of the regular course for the degree of M. D. THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC, Louis BJack, Director. Instruction by thoroughly trained teachers in piano, stringed instruments, pipe organ, voice, harmony, theory of music, and public school music. THE SUMMER SCHOOL, L. L. Friend, A. M., Director; of twelve weeks duration offer- ing University courses, together with special work for teachers not able to attend the University at other times. FIRST SEMESTER BEGINS THIRD MONDAY IN SEPTEMBER Monday and Tuesday are registration days EXPENSES REASONABLE SEND FOR CATALOGUE FRANK B. TROTTER, LL. D., President MORGANTOWN, W. VA. oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo GOOD EATS The College Tea Room Compliments of MARVIN FINK ' S SHOP 323 MAIN ST. AT THE FOOT OF THE HILL Compliments of MARTIN ' S DRUG STORE FAIRMONT IS FRIENDLY, SO IS MARTIN ' S DRUG STORE oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ■OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ' OOOOOOOOO ' OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO.OOOOOOO ' O CHARLES G. HOOD, President E. C. NUZUM, Secretary-Tre jhe h ood A GENC X I NC - INSURANCE DEVENY BUILDING PHONES 1500-1501 We ' re as near you as a phone J. H. SNIDER " The Furniture Man " 707 Church Street No rent to pay, we save you the difference The standard of quality and reasonable prices Use Us For Comparison Phone 9640 Phone 9641 SLACK ' S Fairmont Recreation Corporation BILLIARDS BUSINESS MINERAL ! MEN ' S WATER LUNCH CIGARS 310 MADISON STREET ? ? ? ' There Is A Reason " Are You A Caesar Or Mark Anthony? Caesar, the trained man built his empire; Anthony, the dreamer lost it. Nature lends her inexorable law to the business world today — the survival of the fittest. Whether you become meat for the pack or a leader in the race depends upon how you are equipped and trained to endure to the finish. Fairmont ' s future rests on the business ability of its citizens; we are the builders of business men and women. Come in and see them in the making and become one of us. West Virginia Business College FAIRMONT, W. VA. I. O. O. F. Building— Phone 2257-J T. B. CAIN President C. G. SHAFER, Manager oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo.oooo ■CfO " 00 " 0 " 0 ' 0 " 00000000000 ' 000000000000000 ' 0 ' 0 ' 0 000000000:000 ' 0000000000 ' 00000 ' 000 ' 0:0 000. TROY LAUNDRY J. H. BARRET, Proprietor PHONE 50 FAIRMONT, WEST VIRGINIA Northern West Virginia Loan Company NEGOTIATING FIRST AND SECOND MORTGAGE LOANS E. N. EDDY, Manager JACOBS BUILDING PHONE 58 FAIRMONT, W. VA. Compliments of Communtzis Confectionery HOME MADE CANDIES ICE CREAM and ICES FINE LUNCHES FAIRMONT, W. VA. Compliments of IRA L SMITH OOO ' O ' O.OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO.OOOOOOOOO ' OOOOOOOOOOO.OOOO ' O. Compliments of FAIRMONT,W.VA. dr Mens and Boys Clothing and Furnishings Compliments of Monon Valley Company Jt Jt " STOP " AT RED ' S BARBECUE For Delicious Sandwiches and Drinks Next to Cadillac Garage ar» jr» tf Compliments of HARRY R. LEAF Market and Grocery PHONES 530 AND 531 201 JACKSON STREET oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Standard Garage Co. Inc. DISTRIBUTORS PACKARD -NASH MOTOR CARS C. A SPRINGSTONi, Manager PHONE 2284 FAIRMONT, W. VA. GET TO KNOW US— IT PAYS SPIRO ' S Clothing- -Hats- -Furnishings 107 MAIN STREET FAIRMONT, W. VA. jfr Compliments of Th i Marinello Shop {Beautiful Flowers Fresh Every Morning From Our Large Plant at Oakland, Maryland H. Weber Sons Company PHONE 838 118 ADAMS STREET JOE STILL SELLS DODGE AND GRAHAM BROS. TRUCKS PHONE 295 GEM POOL ROOM Just a Real Good Place to Spend Your Idle Hours. OLIVER U. CARPENTER JOSEPH F. FORI) CARPENTER FORD Funeral Directors and Emhalmers Instant Ambulance Service Lady Licensed Embalmer TELEPHONE NO. 627 205 DIAMOND STREET FAIRMONT, WEST VA. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO. Fairmont Market Company " Everything for the Table " Number 9 Locust Avenue PHONES 2760-2761 FREE DELIVERY Fidelity Mutual Life Insurance Company ORIGINATOR OF The Disability Program in Life Insurance " Income for Life " Plan Double Disability Double Death Benefits J. C. HUPP, Manager. CLYDE POLING MARY B. POWELL HOUSE OF HOUSE Even Thing in Music HOME OF THE AMPICO REPRODUCING PIAN O, ORTHOPHONIC VICTROLA, BRUNSWICK PANATROPE C. A. HOUSE COMPANY 119 ADAMS STREET Other Stores— Wheeling, W. Va., and Steubenville, Ohio. oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo It Pays to Play But when you do, remember that proper equipment is half the battle and that THE iSPORT CENTRE has just exactly what you ' ll need. We eat, sleep and drink athletics 365 days each year and consequently know our business. " EVERYTHING FOR SPORTS " THE SPORT CENTRE FRANK A. ICE, Manager 87 FAIRMONT AVENUE END SOUTH SIDE BRIDGE STEVENSON COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS GUYANDOTTE CLUB COFFEE FAIRMONT %j§ Compliments of M AUNZ Individual Shop for Men w " We Insure Anything Against Everything " HOLBERT BROTHERS Phone 13 : 0000000000 " 00000000000000000000000000;OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC " :h:k_ Compliments of RAY STOKER Photographs of Quality MAIN STREET FAIRMONT, WEST VIRGINIA Official Photographer for the 1927 Mound FINE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or- dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The Jahn l Oilier Engraving Co. is America ' s foremost school annual designing and engraving specialist, because in its organization are mobilized America s leading cre- ative minds and mechanical craftsmen. THE JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors 817 W. Washington Blvd., Chicago oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo The Fairmont Printing Co. PRINTERS -:- BOOKBINDERS -:- RULERS We Specialize in Scholastic and Col- legiate Printing and Publishing. School and College Papers, Annuals, Catalogues, Promotion Cards, Invita- tions, Programs and All Other School Supplies Either Printed or Engraved. Uhe Largest and Best Equipped Printing Plant in the Monongahela Valley. The Fairmont Printing Co. ADAMS AND QUINCY STREETS PHONE 1319 | THE NEWSPAPER § PHONE 1319 BUILDING g FAIRMONT, WEST VIRGINIA ,f THE MOUND. 1927 oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo iii Mm imuimmimi " ' " lllllllll iiiimniuiiiiniiiiw :fu£T.n d i, j ( Mlllll! llllllillllllllll IIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMI iiiiiiiiiimffiuTii;


Suggestions in the Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV) collection:

Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Fairmont State University - Mound Yearbook (Fairmont, WV) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.