Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)

 - Class of 1927

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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1927 volume:

QREETINQS nd Salutations for the tfear 1927. Ule will Driue On, " Now; l]ou Follow. Vol V mcmxxuu Published By THE STU DEBTS " OF " MORRIS HARDER COELEQE Barboursuille, IPest Pirginia 25GG8 Three bruce McDonald bilton McDonald Four TO ■i run ' aitb M 1 1 1 mt illciloualh Laymen of the Church and Builders of the College In grateful acknowledgment of their love for and contributions to our Alma Mater, and their zeal in promoting the cause of Christian education in our State, this vol- ume of the Harveyan is dedicated. Five U. V. W. DARLINGTON Six Abmimatrattmt Board of Trustees EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE C. W. THORNBURG, President Huntington, W. Va. LEE A. D. TATE, Vice-President Huntington, W. Va. C. L. HARSHBARGER Secretary and Treasurer Milton, W. Va. DR. W. I. CANTER Williamson, W. Va. REV. H. L. CLAY Clarksburg, W. Va. M. F. CONLEY Louisa, Ky. REV. J. R. MULLINS Barboursville, W. Va. bruce McDonald Logan, W. Va. REV. B. M. KEITH Beckley, W. Va. L. V. KOONTZ Clendenin, W. Va. REV. O. F. WILLIAMS Ashland, Ky. REV. C. A. SLAUGHTER Beckley, W. Va. R. A. WATTS Fairmont, W. Va. JAMES BRADY Barboursville, W. Va. FOREWORD This the fifth volume of the Harveyan, is presented with neither solicitations nor apologies. We greet you at the end of our work with felicitations, and find our own reward in accepting the challenge whic the publication of the book has offered. Should this book bung to the memory of the gentle reader or observer scenes reminiscent of his or her own life on a college campus, and should the same inspire him or her to new courage and determination, our efforts have not been futi e. Grateful acknowledgment and appreciation is here extended to our faculty advisor, Mr. David Kirby, whose labor with us and carry-on spirit, in the midst of the doldrums, aided greatly in steering our bark safely to the port of Success. The result of our hands and minds is befo re you. In your discrimi- nation, may the record herein inscribed and pictured be the me of spurring and inspiring you and us to greater adventures and nobler efforts for the advancement of a Greater Morris Harvey College. — The Editors. d d a d d d a a a a a a a tt -4% H -M»£V7W 1 -p.P v E p . R H r R R R R R R R R R R FF + Looking from the cornier of Center and Main Street . ml WJWJS HMWL LI ES£ Nine Ten • • Back Campus, showing Library in the foreground. I mums HARVEY cniLESE Eleven Twelve Thirteen Fourteen Fifteen Sixteen mms mtmzr cni lege Seventeen “ The Gymnasium” miws J2BLL EG£ Eighteen ti d d d a a a a a :! a tt ::V H rt-tiZ MIWBYRM VtfMLJ fSm » ■ p F P P F P R P P P R R FF • Where , “7n the spring a young man ' s fancy lightly tumis to thoughts of his favorite co-ed. " WORMS HMVET £BLL E££ Nineteen 1 THE. ttfimiSYPW 9Z.7 mi 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 } tmmSHMVET c Twenty hH ntttl ill 1 1 H+ tv H ' WiS ZfWIKWW 1 ffl FFFB iimrff ' Lower Mud River Falls ” nmms hmvey eqli eg£ T wenty-one Tiventy-two Twenty-three WJ5 ' tMV£Y7W J9Z7 n- “A snowy scene on the Hamlin Road , looking northeast from Billingsley Hall” mms HAJWsr £ queue. Twenty-four U d d d d d d d d d d d tt H F P F P P p F p p R R FF HARRY F. TOOTHMAN. DEAN Professor of Psychology Morris Harvey College; A. B. West Vir- ginia University; A. M. Columbia Uni- ersity. E. LULA McNEER PANGLE Professor of Mathematics A. B. Randolph-Macon Woman’s College; A. M. Columbia University; Graduate Student Chicago University. WILMA CROW TOOTHMAN Professor of English California Normal; A. B. Waynesburg Col- lege; A. M. Columbia University. M. G. PANGLE Professor of Greek and Social Sciences A. B. Emory and Henry College; A. M University of North Carolina. nmms hmwbt jzbliese Twenty-five : U : J u a □ □ : P L a H me imv£ 7W Ipfl) P P r 1 n n P n P M R P R n ASHBY C. BLACKWELL Professor of Chemistry A. B., A. M. Randolph-Macon College; Graduate Student Princeton and Chicago University of Chicago. DAVID KIRBY Professor of History A. B. Morris Harvey College; Graduate Student Emory and University of Penn- sylvania. MISS EULA MAY Professor of Modent Languages Ph.B., A. M. University of Chicago; Grad- uate Student University of Mexico. R. J. YOAK Professor of Religious Education and Bible A.B., D.D., Morris Harvey College; South- ern Methodist University A.M., D.D.; Graduate Student University of Chicago. mms umvet eqliege Twenty-six MRS. CLYDE DeHAAS Instructor Academy French and Latin MRS. J. W. VALLANDINGHAM Assistant Professor of Enghsh A. B. Morris Harvey College CLYDE DeHAAS Inst) actor Academy Mathematics and Biology E. M. FULTON Instructor Academy History and Athletic Director and Coach ; Principal Academy A. B. Morris Harvey College Twenty-seven u d d d a a a a a a a a a we t-mviz Yfw ifii i E2p l H R n R R P R P R R R R R MISS ELIZABETH TAYLOR Instructor Academy English A. B. Kentucky Wesleyan College MISS GENEVIEVE GARRETT Piano and Voice B. M. Hollins College; Student of Eric Rath and Alfred Correll, New York. MISS GLADYS KNIGHT Librarian MRS. LOUISE STEVENSON Dean of Women Twenty-eight Higa d d d d d d d □ d p d p m me, ftpmeww wz? I- d d a d □ d d p p p p p pp STy THE GREATER MORRIS HARVEY CLASS Flower — American Beauty Colors — Maroon and Gold Motto — “Look to the end. Laugh, labor, and love.” HISTORY OF THE GREATER MORRIS HARVEY CLASS Early Childhood Vol. I One bright fall day in September, nineteen hundred twenty-three, the Greater Morris Harvey Class was born on the campus. As all things have a humble beginning, so this class entered first upon the Freshman road. But this Class child, made up of thirty-nine freshmen, found the way rocky and hilly, and a meeting was held at which John Hollis- ter was chosen to head them. On they went, up the hills and down, drinking lightly every now and then from the knowledge wells, but most of the time playing in the pleasant lower-classman valleys. In the meantime they had passed over one great bridge of First Semester Exams, and now at the end of the road was the bridge of Finals, over which they safely passed in sight of Sophomore Land. Later Childhood Vol. II The Greater Morris Harvey Class spent their later childhood in gay Sophomore Land, and to direct them in their work and play along this strange road, they chose Carl Radford, who led them past deeper Knowledge wells and brighter Lower-classmen Valleys, and over two mms HARVEY Cl EHI3S3 Twenty -nine more great bridges until they saw in the distance the Upper-classmen hills. Adolescence Vol. Ill It was in Jolly Junior Land that Greater Morris Harvey Class spent his adolescence of youthful activities and pleasures. Vennie C. Kirby was the guide through this beautiful country, and they raced with a joyous freedom over these new found hills of Upper-classdom. This youth was a jolly fellow, and to celebrate the crossing of the big bridge at the end of the Junior road, a banquet in gay reds and whites was given to his Senior brothers. Adulthood Vol. IV At last the Greater Morris Harvey Class was grownup and had reached the bright plains of memorable Senior Land, and of the eleven Seniors, Ralph Cunningham was chosen the guide over the stately and beautiful highways of the land. They stopped at many places of work and fun. But as a permanent reminder of their past life, they caused to be made a Senior ring — the college seal bounded by a Guyan river scene on one side and the state flower, the Rhododendron on the other. And a pattern of this ring was left for the use of those still to come to this land. Near the end of the road a play was staged. And finally they came to the great Arch of Commencement under which they eagerly passed to the years of the future. —MARY E. THORNBURG. mtws UMWEY £RU£GE Thirty H d i i a M d M □ d d d tt ::v --T V” » n p p p R p P P R P R R FLORENCE AUDREY BROWN, A. B. Huntington, W. Va. Graduate Huntington High School in class of ’20; Teacher in Miller School for seven years; Standard Normal Diploma Marshall College. Thirty-one RALPH K. CUNNINGHAM, A. B. Cowen, W. Va. Cowen High School ’23; Contestant intercollegiate oratorical contest ’25, 26, ’27; Winner or Oration in Inter-society Commencement Contest ’26; President Debating Club ’26; President Scribblers Literary Club ’26-’27; President Student Body ’26-’27; Member Student Council ’26; Member Lyceum Committee ’26; President Senior Class ’26-’27 ; Cast “The Servant in the House.” Thirty -two ZELDA FOSTER, A. B. Huntington, W. Va. Native of Ohio where she attended the public schools. At present, a teacher in Huntington in Cabell School. 5MM5 Thirty-three the. -mwzYtMv jfz? FRANK E. HAGER, B. S. Barboursville, W. Va. Morris Harvey Academy ’22; All-Tournament Basketball Team ’22; Varsity Bas- ketball ' 23, ’24, ’25, ’26, ’27; Captain Basketball ’25, ’27; President Beta Kappa ’25- ’26; President Chi Beta Phi ’26-’27; Varsity Club four years; Commerce Club ’26; Ancient Phi Deltan; Member Beta Kappa Minstrels; Member Cast Senior Play; Tri- State Club. nmms u Thirty-four ti d d d d d d d a d d at H J9Z7 ! h- R H R n n R R P R P P PR= r VENNIE C. KIRBY, A. B. Madison, W. Va. Morris Harvey Academy ’21; Charter member and president Alpha Mu Sorority ’25-’26; Commercial Club ’24; Advisor Y. W. C. A. ’25-’26; Delegate to International Student Volunteer Convention ’23; Delegate to Intercollegiate Y. W. C. A. Con- vention ’26; Music Club ’25; Phi Delta Pianist ’24, Secretary and Treasurer ’25, President ’26; Winner of Essay in Inter-Literary Society Contest ’26-’27; News Editor Comet ’26-’27; Subscription Manager Harveyan ’27; Secretary-Treasurer Graduating Class ’27; Member Cast of “The Servant in the House;” Black Friars Dramatic Club ’23, ’24, ’25. Thirty -five EDWARD MAYS, A. B. Huntington, W. Va. Early education in rural schools of Cabell county; Attended Milton High School and Marshall College; Taught in rural schools for ten years; County Superintendent Cabell County ’15-’23; Principal Holderby School, Huntington, W. Va., ' 23-’27; Principal Guyandotte Schools ’27. MMJUS HARVEY EQLIEM Thirty-six a d d d d a a a a a a a a H me iAiwe vtw J9Z7 h , 9 i •wr n p p p p p R p R R R n R H r MISS NANCY BOWDEN, A. B. Barboursville, W. Ya. mms warn a £DLl Thirty-seven J. DOYLE YOAK, A. B. Barboursville, W. Va. Morris Harvey Academy ’23; Secretary Y. M. C. A. ’24; Black Friars Dramatic Club ’24-’25- President Phi Delta Literary Society ’24; Inter-Literary Society Con- test Reader ’’23, Orator ’24; Student Council ’24-’25; Chi Beta Phi Scientific Fra- ternity ’26-’27; Varsity Club ’25, ’26, ’27; Football Letter ’26; Debating Club ’25, ’27; Editor of Comet ’26-’27; Associate Editor of Harveyan ’27; Inter-class Basket- ball Team ’24; Cast “The Servant in the House.” Thirty-eight MARY ELIZABETH THORNBURG, A. B. Logan, W. Va. Annex Club ’24; Kanawha Valley Club ’24-’25; Part in Cast of Scribbler Play ’25; Secretary-Treasurer Phi Delta Literary Society ’26-’27; One term Marietta College ’25-’26; Choral Club ’26; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. ’26-’27 ; In cast of Y. W. Play ’27; Alpha Mu Sorority, Vice-President ’26-’27 ; Society Editor Comet ’26-’27; Literary Editor Harveyan ’27 ; Historian Graduating Class ’27 ; Member Cast “The Servant in the House” ’27; Member Cast Senior Play ’27. hMftlS wsmmsMm L L EGt Thirty-nine E. WENDELL RIBLETT, A. B. New York City, N. Y. Graduate Academy ’22; Letter Man Football ’24, ’25; Captain Basketball ’26; Beta Kappa, Chi Beta Phi Scientific Fraternity, President Varsity Club, ’26; Mem- ber Phi Delta Literary Society, Winner Chi Beta Phi Scientific Science Medal; Editor of Comet ’25-’26; Harveyan Staff, ’25. hMfUS m MET £ mama Forty rmS. ttfimf Y7W J9Z7 CLASS OF 28 Motto: Fortiter, fideliter, feliciter. Flower: Killarney Rose. Colors: Old Rose and Silver. OFFICERS Thayer Rhodes President Hortense King Vice-President Sally Long Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. J. W. Vallandingham, Sponsor MEMBERS Kester Epling Henry Leonard Clay, Jr. Calvert Kelley Grover Flowers Judge Layne Luke Lilly Truby Vance mms umvet t m ILlEl m Forty-one Forty-two CLASS OF 29 Motto: “Let’s sail and not drift.” Colors: Rose and Silver. Flower: American Beauty Rose. OFFICERS Rebecca Wiseman - -- -- -- -- President Merle Calfee Vice-President Mattie McNeer Secretary-Treasurer Prof. M. G. Pangle, Faculty Advisor ROSTER Harley Ball Hubert Barbour Wallace Burns Eugene Foglesong Mary Fisher Cecil Frantz Paul McNeer Emerson Pownall Julius Vitez Ora Wintz Rebecca Wiseman Merle Calfee Mattie McNeer CLASS OF 1929 mms HARVEY £fiLL Eg Forty-four H d d d d a d P a a a a Ft •r wsr w J9Z7 1 isr V p p P R R P P p p P p PF CLASS OF ' 30 Motto: “Truth conquers all things.” Flower: Amaryllis. Color: Scarlet and Gray. OFFICERS President - Vice-President - Secretary-Treasurer - Class Advisor Don Linkous Alyce Thompson Eldon Bradshaw A. C. Blackwell ROSTER Frank Arrit Margaret Benford Mary Binford Valette Brady Fred Caton Earnest Carmeans Sallie Fife Keeling Fife Charles Dooling Irvin Giesecke Stewart Gose Julius Vitez Steve Zelazo J. O. Walburn Phil Hamrick Chester Hager Lee Hodson Arthur Hoover Nella Jimison Virgil McNeely Joey Meyers John Meyers Lelia Nutter Kyle Sawyers Edward Smith Jackson Vinson T. R. Williams Myrtle Lambert nVETC Forty-five CLASS OF 1930 Forty-six jVctilntii ' s Forty-seven 77-Eg -mWiZWW Sr THE STAFF Kester Epling - Doyle Yoak ------ Mary Elizabeth Thornburg - Eugene Foglesong - - - - - Paul McNeer ------ Henry Leonard Clay, Jr. Editor Associate Editor Literary Editor Art Editor Humor Editor Snajjshot Editor MANAGERS Cecil Frantz Business Manager Walter Staples Assistant Business Manager Juliuz Vitez Assistant Business Manager Vennie C. Kirby Subscription Manager Truby Vance Assistant Subscription Manager Ora Wintz ----- Assistant Subscription Manager Professor David Kirby, Faculty Advisor Forty-eight Forty-nine i ±1 a a a a a tt a a a tt ■A H WiS ■tMV£Y7W WZ7 , | s= 3 p p p p P FF V P R FF TO MOTHER Oh, love bestow on me thy gift, And count it but vainest folly, If I should turn in scorn away From the heart that is nearest home. To seek the fair of flesh; The charm and grace of others. ’Tis the gift of God, the love of mother And curse of Hell to forsake it. ’Tis spring of life That spreads this love. ’Tis the best of man to know it. Oh, be thyself, thou mortal man, And love the heart that’s nearest you. « UMVEYEQ LLEut Fifty Fifty -one THE COMET STAFF Editor - -- -- -- -- Doyle Yoak Literary Editor ------- Kester Epling News Editor - - - Vennie C. Kirby Society Editor Mary Thornburg Sport Editor - -- -- -- - Frank Hager THE MANAGERIAL STAFF Business Manager ------- Cecil Frantz Advertising Manager ------ Walter Staples Circulation Manager ------ Henry L. Clay mmtS HMWE ' f £BLl EG£ Fifty-two (bhc Morris Harvey THE OFFICIAL SCHOOL PAPER FOR MEMBER WEST VIRGINIA INTER- TO RS JUNE 1 I. PRESENT YCEUM C(| SIGNEl LEE CLUB isl STARTED Hi ro TEACH BY THE COM MITTEE ERS. NEW LK I H t k k among novelties rc |Uc t of Garrett, head t. aichtrcti y«. Eds H.ll, trarher in | • .wlvtJ tkc play. The arjtu- t th play wan a. folia : Wayat. a widower of slaty, Mane Pratt, a widow of W a na f an a daughter. Mary, atirr.dinir a private achvol, ry has a son Ton. who la ir. Neither Mr Wayne nor » ■ ' •«• w«l tell each other of lldrrti. While at school T ' — . ; M a G llarrh 5. DEBATERS WIN sti iofnt si msrpiDTiONS ARE _ HOOL ANNUA HE HARVEYAN HOI ns WHO ' S WHO. ELECT ■hteen arraisLMATivt i I A«l VOTED raOMLHt.N1 Th« Harvey “Wt. . , Wh. debating, in hi 2 4 • ' Vej v ftlr. ' r Fifty-thre R History of Academy Senior Class 1927 ’Way back in the year ’23, four long years ago, we as a class of “Freshies” entered the doors of Morris Harvey Academy. We were the most intelligent and most charming group that ever graced the halls of this dear old school. We have not lost much of our intelli- gence for our school years have been too short. We started on a strange adventure which has been a sort of mystery to us all along. But the most of us have arrived to this memorable year successfully. Although our teachers did make us study, these four years have been in no sense unhappy ones. They are filled with pleasant mem- ories which will serve to enrich our lives in the future. At the beginning of this year our class met with “Brownie Fulton as sponsor, and we elected Clara Belle Williams president with Eloise Vaughan as secretary and treasurer. They have worked very faith- fully for the betterment of the Senior class and we certainly appre- ciate them. During the first semester, Mr. Fulton called a meeting of the Seniors and told us that we would not have to go to study hall. That gave us a great relief and we showed how much we appreciated it because we never loafed in the halls as our predecessors had done. We always studied — when we thought we had to. During April we gave a class play and everyone said that it was a huge success. Perhaps it would be well for us to mention each Senior, although no member in our class has risen to fame, we have the belief that their names should go down in history. Myrtle Lambert is one of the most outstanding girls in our county of Cabell, having won prizes in 4-H work numbers of times in the last four years. Her work in school has proved to both the faculty and students that she is a girl of unusual ability. “Queenie” Bryant, better known as the “Campus Sheba,” just came to us this year. She is a graduate of music, and her work in the various student organizations has been of the best. Mary Burks, the premier basketball player of our class, has done Fifty -four TOOT nr splendid work both in school and in athletics. Her grades are among the highest in the Academy. Mary Adkins has won many letters in basketball and we were proud that she was a member of our class. Calma May has always been the “Cutie” of our class and one of the most popular girls of the academy. Betty Allen Vallandingham has made a name for herself by her grades. They were among the highest in school and we are sure that she will make good in life. Eula Hash has made a great name for herself and she has the distinction of having finished high school in two and a half years. Maxine Honaker, while in high school, has won great fame in her readings. In this line she is very talented and we think that we will hear from her in greater places than Morris Harvey. Although they came into the class late and have not had time to help us much, Laurel May, Joseph Lanford and Hansford Welch have proven themselves loyal seniors. Walter Staples brought a very great honor to the Seniors when he was voted the handsomest boy in school and we are proud of him. Harry Burgess has made a good record in baseball and on the basketball floor also. His most famous basketball battle, we believe, was when M. H. A. played Milton High. We all know of Earlie Crum because of his profound interest in Latin and his mocking little laugh which protects him from low grades. Eyla Cackley is our only violinist and she has been trained in almost every department including commercial work, voice, piano, and expression. Mrs. M. G. Flowers, Mrs. Adkins, Mrs. Leonard and Mr. M. A. Bradford are the only ones in our class that have had the blessed privi- lege of saying “I will — not” to the preacher. And we will add in closing that Aileen Ray, Dorothy Shomaker and Olive Riggleman are our prospective old maids — spinsters — per- haps. Signed OLIVE RIGGLEMAN MRS. FLOWERS MARY BURKS mms Fifty -five { rm mmevtw VasTT CLARA BELLE WILLIAMS “CLARIE” Vice-President ’25, Music Club ' 26, Phi Delta, Basketball Team ’26-’27, Glee Club, Senior Play, Sponson Baseball Team ’27, Y. W. C. A., Choral Club ’26, President Class ’27. MARY BURKS “SPORT” Pierian Literary Society, Basket Ball Team ’24-’27, Class Play ’27. ELOISE VAUGHAN “SQUEEZE” Basket Ball Tournament ’26, Phi Delta Literary Society, Choral Club, Class Play, Secretary and Treasurer, Class Prophet ’27, Cheer Leader ’26. QUEEN BRYANT “QUEENIE” Glee Club, Etude Club, Alderson High School, Phi Delta Society, Y. W. C. A., Class Play ’27, Music Club ’27. MYRTLE LAMBERT “TOPSY” Pierian Literary Society, Vice-President Class ’27, Class Play and Class Poet ’27. Fifty -six 5T r JOHN BRADFORD “BRAD” American Literary Society, Debating Club of Concord Normal, Class Play ’27. EARLIE CRUM “SPEEDY” Y. M. C. A., Track Team ’23, ’27, Pierian Literary Society. ELVA J. CACKLEY “JENNY” Pierian Contest Reader ’23, Black Friars Dramatic Club, Pierian Literary Society, Class Play ’27. BLANCHE LANTZ FLOWERS “BANNY” Glee Club and Basket Ball Team Farm- ington High School, Y. W. C. A., Life Service Group, Phi Delta Literary Society. Fifty-seven ] rtt£ WmEYtW J9Z7 MAXINE HONAKER “MACK” Glee Club, Choral Club, Phi Delta Lit- erary Society, Contest Reader ’26, Presi- dent Class ’26, Class Play ’27. JOSEPH LANFORD “JOE” Basket Ball Team ’25-’27, Music Club ’25, ’26. LAUREL MAY Phi Delta Literary Society, Y. M. C. A. AILEEN RAY Basket Ball Team, Glee Club, Latin Club, President Class ’26 Milton High Sfchool, Phi Delta Literary Society. Fifty-eight OLIVE RIGGLEMAN “OLLIE” Y. W. C. A., Life Service Group, Pierian Literary Society, Glee Club, Class His- torian and Class Play ’27. DOROTHY LEE SHOMAKER “DOT” Pierian Literary Society, Class Play ’27. BEALE YOAK “SHEIK” Men’s Glee Club ’27, Phi Delta Literary Society, Boys’ Basket Ball Team ’27, Track Team ’27, Y. M. C. A., Class Play ’27. EULA HASH “RED” Pierian Literary Society. Fifty-nine BETTY ALLEN VALLANDINGHAM “BETTY” President Class ’2G. CALMA MAY “VAMP” Pierian Literary Society, Basket Ball Team ’25-’27, Clay Play ’27. MARY ADKINS Phi Delta Literary Society, Basket Ball Team ’24-’27, Class Play ’27. WALTER STAPLES Pierian Literary Society, Comet ’27, Harveyan ’27, Handsomest Man ’25. Sixty □ □ u a □ □ □ P □ P a 3 5 £ S 5 C J9Z7 c= p p n p p p P r R P P R n SENIOR CLASS POEM, 1927 Out on a slope there stands a school, One we will ne’er forget. Close by the Guyan, that runs so cool, This dear old building is set. Many a day we’ve studied so hard, Many an hour we’ve played; Many a tear was shed unseen Over a note or a grade. How can we ever forget the fun? And the happenings we have seen? As we say good-bye to M. H. A. We wish we could come again. Now is the time we say good-bye, Now on our lone way we go, Hard are the tasks we all must try, M. H. A. you’ve helped us so. Morris Harvey, we love you true For all you’ve done for us. Could we but make you understand That we’ll be true to our trust. Where can our hearts be made more glad? Where is the sky more blue? We must leave you now — Morris Harvey we bid you adieu. — Mary Lambert. I nttfUUS HARVEY jCnLLEEE Sixty-one u d d d a a a a a a a a It -j % we wwvevTvy J9Z 7 ' R R R R R R R p P P P P 14 - - LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT We, the Senior class of Morris Harvey College, Barboursville, Cabell County, West Virginia, in the year of our Lord, 1927, being sound both of mind and body, do make a will. And in this will we wish to make null and void all of the preceding documents and as oui final words before crossing the bar, we wish to give our last will and testament as follows: Clara Belle Williams wishes to will to Dixie Hatfield her knowl- edge of chemistry and to Mildred Clay her curly hair. Myrtle Lambert wills to “Jimmy” McClung her silly remarks which were made and originated in Dr. Yoak’s Bible Class. Eloise Vaughn wills to Bee Murray her Campus Sheiks, and to Kizzie Adkins her Greta Garbo eyes. Queenie Bryant wishes to will her innocent looks to “Lil” Frazier, and to Jimmy McClung her ability to play the piano. Beale Yoak wills his credits and his marvelous grades to his hon- orable and most worthy classmates. Elva Cackley wills her speaking ability to Mary Lee Mitchell and her musical talent to Virginia Waugh. Mrs. Flowers wills to Mrs. Musgrave her “Perfect 36 and to Gladys Knight her ability to love. Dorothy Shomaker wills to Mrs. Musgrave her mathematical abil- ity, and to Vennie Toler her long hair. Earlie Crum wills his ability in Caesar to “Billy” Bryan. Mrs. Leonard leaves to a very prominent junior, Lil Frazier, her striking personality and her many friends. Olive Riggleman wills her long hair to Lettie Browning and her geometry book to Lola Martin. Mary Burks wills her curls to Mrs. Musgrave and her knowledge of chemistry to the Senior class of ' 28. mms HMWsr eruese Sixty-two n-t£ JwmEYpM Jf. z? Aileen Ray wills all her knowledge she has attained in Mr. Ful- ton’s history class to Jimmy McClung. Harry Burgess wills his “iron head” and temper to Dale Yoak and his basketball career to Paul Rayburn. Mr. Bradford wills to Donald Dillon his ability to build telephones to “Tommy” Thompson and his nerve to get married. Mary Adkins doth will and bequeath to Ida Browning her ability to play basketball. Calma Way wills to Vennie Toler her golden curls and her blue eyes to Virginia Waugh. Bettie Vallandingham wills her good grades to “Peggy” Constance and her speaking ability to Doris Luster. Eulah Hash wills her blue eyes and red hair to Alyce Stallings. Maxine Honaker in this year of her graduation doth solemnly swear and promise that she wishes to will to Sylvia Gothard her Pola Negri eyes and her winning ways. Laurel May wills to Maurice Beckett his power of argumenta- tion. Joseph Lanford wills to Carl Hinchman his ability to pass chem- istry, in the hope that when his Senior year creeps upon him he will not be hindered by a poor grade. Hansford Welch wills his winning smile to “Baby Face” Truman Murray. Walter Staples wills his good looks and his ability to play the uke to Emerson Burgess. (Seal) MORRIS HARVEY SENIOR CLASS Boots and Cord, Makers and Executors. Read, signed, sealed and published by the Senior Class of Morris Harvey Acedamy 1927, as the last will and testament, in the presence of the following witnesses: Prince of Wales, “Peaches” Browning, and Henri Ford. Sixty-three CLASS PROPHECY As we float down the Guyan on a war steamer we see a frog, a Bull Frog and it was a big fat Bull Frog. It was sitting on a Lily pad. This frog looked very wise and after talking to him a very few minutes, we found out the reason. He was an old M. H. C. Grad and had graduated with the class of 1492. He seemed to have kept tab on his Alma Mater because he knew all about the Senior class of 1927. This pleased us very much because we had graduated in that year. And were proud of it. We first ask him about our very worthy President. “Why, Clara Belle?” said he. “Of course I remember and know her. She is one of the most charming matrons of Logan, W. Va., and we have just learned that her husband has opened a new office in Washington, D. C., and it seems that she will soon be showing the matrons of the National Capital how to entertain royalty.” True to proverb, Myrtle Lambert, our Vice-President, became a teacher. All Lamberts became famous as teachers, you know, and she is teaching in the little white school house on Tom ' s Creek, and has been for the past ten years. Eloise Vaughan has always said she would be an old maid, so after having broken the hearts of one college president, numerous freshmen, not to say anything of the greatest banker in Huntington, she settled down in “A House by the Side o the Road,” and is singing “All Alone,” as she writes a book entitled Flirts That Have Flitted.” Morris Harvey girls have at last won the State championship. And we wonder who the coach can be; she must certainly be a wonder. But when we found out, we were not at all surprisde to find it was our own wonderful guard who used to be Mary Burks. And we also find that two of the best players on the team are Mary s father’s granddaughters. Queen Bryant, after having graduated from Cincinnati Conservatory, is making a great name for herself. She is now in Europe and she delights her audiences with her marvelous playing, and also leaves dents in the hearts of many of the young men who see her and hear her play. John Bradford is in the Hawaiian Islands, watching the grass skirts hula hula. He’s a typical preacher, you know. Earlie Crum is making a great name for himself as a Professor of Latin in Harvard University. This was his favorite subject when at M. H. A.. Elva Cackley has become a violinist of great renown. She is now with Madame Jeritza, and between acts people look forward to her playing with great anticipation. Blanche Flowers, who always believed that love was the greatest thing on earth, now has something running through her kitchen besides hot and cold water. Maxine Honaker is posing for an ad for Palmolive soap, and she is certainly bringing down the cash. Well, we always knew that that “school girl complexion would help her some time. mms HAsmr cmaml Sixty -four tt llllllllllll H rm rtmvEYKN J9Z7 1 Jl8fl i mm him- Joe Lanford has become the second Paderewski of the United States and foreign countries. We feel very proud to have had one of such great renown in our class. Laureal May has become the greatest scientist of all times. He first came to limelight when he discovered that the tears of a rejected lover contained salt. “Just a Little White House on a Little Green Hill,” and there is where happi- ness reigns supreme. We can’t imagine this couple having been married ten years and we wonder who it is. Then to our very great surprise we find that it is Harry Burgess and Ailee n Ray. Oh! I mean Mr. and Mrs. Burgess. Olive Riggleman is the History Professor of Greater Morris Harvey College. She stepped into Mr. Kirby’s shoes when he went to what he called greater work. Will admit that his shoes were a little worn, but she has made a great success. We wonder who that girl is that everyone in New York is raving about, and as we read the New York Times, we find that it is our own Dorothy Shoemaker, and she has become an artist’s model. Beale Yoak, with his marvelous voice, is singing from Station MHC, and Mr. Frog told us that that station has become the most popular one on the air. We swear that we are going to “tune in” and hear a great and familiar voice. Eula Hash has “fired the inspiration” of many a poet with her curly hair. Gosh! Wasn’t it pretty? Or do you remember? Betty Allen Vallandingham, that girl who made the highest grades in our class, and she was valedictorian, by the way, has taken her mother’s place as English Professor in M. H. C., and they say that she is rivaling all other members of the faculty for honors in her department. Clama May, the vamp of our senior class, is in the movies. IN THE MOVIES! Can you imagine such luck? And she is making a great hit. She is the matinee idol of many a young sheik. As a bareback rider. Fortunee, the little circus girl in our Senior play, has become famous and is said to be one of the most graceful in the circuses of the world. You remember her? She was Mary Adkins. Walter Staples is “on the air” with his uke. His “invisible audience” worships him and his fan letters require him to keep a private stenographer at all times. Hansford Welch, as a short story writer, is one of the seven wonders of the world. He writes for all of the high class magazines and is nearly a millionaire they say. Mrs. Leonard and Mrs. Adkins are living happily in their homes. Mrs. Leonard is living in the limelight of her son’s career as an athlete of Greater Morris Harvey. He is one of the greatest since the year we became Golden Eagles, and Kelly Wilson was the ideal of every true and loyal Morris Harveyan. Just then a whale appeared and the Bull Frog dived into the water. Well, we had learned all about our class but would have asked about the college Senior class had we had time. But we decided that we ought to be satisfied and off we paddled singing “IT’S TOO LATE NOW TO BE SORRY.” MYRTLE LAMBERT ELOISE VAUGHAN. «g»E mmMimmmm LIEGE Sixty -five CLASS OF 28 President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Virginia Waugh Walter Staples Billy Bryan Colors: Green and white. Flower: Lilly of the Valley. Motto: “None cease to rise but those who cease to 011015 .“ ROSTER Ida Browning Lettie Browning Billy Bryan Margaret Constance Lillian Frazier Gladys Knight Edith McClung Eliza Musgrave Alice Stollings Virginia Waugh Arthur Burgess Emerson Burgess Harold Luster Robert Miller Paul Rayborn Harley Stewart Walter Staples Lowen Wintz Esten Thompson mtWJS UkRVEY £ QUEUE Sixty -six CLASS OF 1928 m tWUUSL HMVET £ BILEu CLASS OF 29 MRS. C. R. DeHAAS, Sponsor Motto: “Speech is silver, silence is golden. ” Class Color: Silver and Rose. Class Flower: Rose. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Vennie Toler Anthony Deskins Truman Murray Donald Dillon ROSTER Lola Martin Eugene Wilson George Ball Carl Hinchman Doris Luster Anthony Deskins Truman Murray Kizzie Adkins Charlotte Murray Mildred Clay Louis Barrett Lettie Browning George Douthat Harry Deskins Malcolm Thornton mms HARVEY EOLLESE m Sixty-eight H H H a a a a a a a a t± :w H rmimmeYRM wz.7 i X J H R R R R R R R R R R R ff CLASS OF 1929 mMts HMmr c an ege Sixty -nine Seventy MISS ALMA MELBA BLAKE Sponsor of Chi Beta Phi MISS RUIE LOUISE WORREL Sponsor Student Body and Scribblers Literary Club Seventy-one MISS REBECCA WISEMAN Sponsor Phi Delta Literary Society MISS CLARA BELLE WILLIAMS Sponsor Baseball Seventy-two ■ i THE. JmWEYjm J9Z? mms UMWizr c queue Seventy-three □ □ □ □ □ □ a □ □ p P P P= -3 H YWAA iWVf 1 1., 4. ■ Oi MgB R p n p R p p R p R R R PF _ SCRIBBLERS LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Ralph Cunningham William Paul McNeer Eugene Foglesong Calvert Kelley President V ice-Presiden t Secre tary -Treasure r Historian HONORARY MEMBERS David Kirby M. G. Pangle Paul R. Burch A. C. Blackwell ALUMNI Roy Lee Harmon Chester Fannin John T. Fife Arnold E. Tulloh Asbury McNeer Sherwood Funk Paul M. King MEMBERS Carl Radford John W. Hollister F. Y. Blanton Milton J. Ferguson Cecil A. Andrews Winifred R. Houck Esley Arthur ACTIVE J. Doyle Yoak Grover Flowers Cecil Frantz Kester C. Epling Ralph Cunningham MEMBERS Paul McNeer Keeling Fife Eugene Foglesong Calvert Kelley FACULTY ADVISORS Mr. H. F. Toothman Mrs. H. F. Toothman mfWlS HARVEY CHINESE Seventy-four Seventy-five mmts HMVjzr eqliege Seventy -seven. ALPHA CHAPTER OF BETA KAPPA OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary H. L. Clay, Jr. Frank Hager Wendell Riblett FRATRES IN COLLEGIO H. L. Clay, Jr. Frank Hager John Fife A. C. Blackwell David Kirby Julius Vitez Wendell Riblett Chester Fannin noms hmyey c Seventy-eight Seventy-nine Eighty 77-Eg ■r HW£Y7‘W 79Z7_ Eighty-one CHI BETA PHI Founded in 1916 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1923 FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. C. Blackwell R. J. Yoak Clyde DeHaas H. F. Toothman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Cecil Frantz Doyle Yoak Wallace Burns Frank Hager H. L. Clay, Jr. John Fife mms ha jvjEx jjbliege Eighty-two Eighty-three THE DEBATING CLUB Morris Harvey Debating Club started this year with an amateur team, which, under the capable coaching of Professor Kirby, developed into a very promising team. Two debates were scheduled with Concord State School this year. The negative team, Miss Mattie McNeer and Mr. Eugene Foglesong, won from Concord’s affirmative team here on March 10. The affirmative team. Mr. Calvert Kelley and Mr. Paul McNeer, met Concord’s negative team at Athens on the same date, where Concord won the decision. The club has the material for some good debaters. Miss McNeer shows ability in logical thinking, and her strong rebuttal has power in the field of debating. Mr. Foglesong has sound argument and pleasing delivery. Mr. Kelley’s debate showed hard work and thorough investi- gation of the field he presented. Mr. Sawyers did some faithful and cred- itable work. Mr. McNeer shows logical arrangement and power to re- taliate in rebuttal. Those trying out for the oration were: Mr. Ralph Cunningham, Mr. Doyle Yoak, and Mr. Kester Epling. Mr. Cunningham, who has repre- sented Morris Harvey twice before in inter-colelgiate oratorical contests, won in the try-out. Mr. Yoak is a polished speaker and an accomplished reader, while Mr. Epling has a cultivated delivery showing deep thought. The Debating Club express their gratitude to their coach, Mr. Kirby, who has polished the members of the club to the point where they will do better work in the future. Eighty-four DEBATING CLUB OFFICERS William Paul McNeer - -- -- -- - President David Kirby - - - -- -- -- - Coach MEMBERS Eugene Foglesong Paul McNeer Kyle Sawyers Ralph Cunningham Mattie McNeer Calvert Kelley J. Doyle Yoak Kester C. Epling Eighty -five Eighty-six - t H B a a a a a tta a a a -f rm ' mnmvrw JfZ7 iS | ' sijaaK P r R r R R p n □ m R p R a - tmmsHARVE r can egz Eighty-seven ALPHA MU SORORITY OFFICERS Truby Vance Mary E. Thornburg - Rebecca Wiseman - President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer ALUMNI MEMBERS Mrs. Dorris Ross Pauline Caton Mary McClure Mrs. Cecil Andrews Mary Woods Virginia Funk ACTIVE MEMBERS Truby Vance Mary Elizabeth Thornburg Merle Calfee Ora Wintz Mrs. David Kirby Rebecca Wiseman Mattie McNeer Mary C. Fisher MRS. H. F. TOOTHMAN, Faculty Advisor hMfUS HARVEY EDllEGE Eighty-eight =tt±j a lllllllll t a H W£ imV£Y7W J9Z7 I- =Fffl R immiM F Eighty-nine THE PHI DELTA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Paul McNeer Truby Vance Mary Elizabeth Thornburg Kyle Sawyers Professor M. G. Pangle - President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Chaplain Critic MEMBERS J. Doyle Yoak Frank Hager Kester Epling Vennie C. Kirby Truby Vance Paul McNeer Fred Caton Ora Wintz Mary Burks Maxine Honaker Merle Calfee Lillian Frazier Wendell Riblett Mattie McNeer Rebecca Wiseman Mary Elizabeth Thornburg Grover Flowers Kyle Sawyers Hortense King Edith McClung Margaret Benford Lelia Nutter Queen Bryant Mary Fisher Gladys Knight Mrs. Grover Flowers Aileen Ray Keeling Fife Sally Fife Lee Hodson Beale Yoak Dale Yoak Ninety =b rmn Mil: -i r rd ' mwtkvrw Seif h - FHTO II 1 1 11 H " : mms HARVEY EBLLEGE Ninety -one a u a a a a a a a a a tt -1 TMZ mWEWf J9Z7 1 I - fOQft U n p H R P p P R R R R President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer LIFE SERVICE BAND Judge Layne Calvert Kelley Mary Fisher Lee Hodson MEMBERS Kester Epling Grover Flowers Mrs. Grover Flowers Olive Riggleman Kyle Sawyers John Bradford DR. R. J. YOAK, Advisor mms UMWEY £QLLEG£ Ninety-two H TttE TmwjYiwi Tvz VARSITY CLUB Cecil G. Frantz Thayer T. Rhodes Hubert Barber Hubert Barber Harley Ball Wallace E. Burns Cecil G. Frantz Frank Hager Carl Hinchman OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Luther Lilly Paul McNeer Thayer T. Rhodes Tommy Thompson Kenneth Williams J. Doyle Yoak HONORARY MEMBERS Professor A. C. Blackwell Coach E. M. Fulton mms HARVEY EBLLEGE Ninety-three 4 ruiz ' mKmYtw l »T f Y.W.C.A. Mrs. Louise Stevenson, Faculty Advisor OFFICERS Merle Calfee President Lillian Frazier Secretary Mary E. Thornburg Treasurer COMMITTEE Mary C. Fisher Rebecca Wiseman Mrs. David Kirby Ninety-four A Scene from " POLLY WANTS A CRACKER " A play presented by the Y. W. C. A. CAST OF CHARACTERS Jeffrey Wayne ----- Mary Elizabeth Thornburg Thomas Livingston Pratt Merle Calfee Inspector Doran - - Elizabeth Taylor Marie Pratt Wayne Margaret Benford Mary Wayne - Queen Bryant Nora Lillian Frazier SYNOPSIS Jeffrey Wayne, a widower of sixty, marries Marie Pratt, a widow of forty. Wayne has a daughter, Mary, attending a private school, and Marie has a son, Tom, who is in college. Neither Mr. Wayne nor Mrs. Wayne tells the other they have children. While at school, Tom and Mary fall in love. Mary agrees to marry Tom provided he has the ability to earn a living. Tom applies to Wayne for a job. He is given a job but does not know that his employer is his mother’s husband. At the same time Mary has a desire to see her stepmother, and she comes home in the make-up of the part she is to take in a school play. Lucerne Neville, a friend of Marie, calls unexpectedly and has sold a necklace in order to finish her preparation for the stage. She later finds out that the necklace is very valuable and belonged once to an English queen. While all are together in the living room, the lights go out and the necklace disappears. Wayne calls a police inspector and the blame is placed upon Tom, Mary, Miss Neville, and Nora, the housekeeper. In seeking the guilty party, the identity of the young people is made known. The older couple find that they are obliged to look kindly upon the love affair of the young people. The necklace is found and all ends happily. Ninety-five msz wz.7 - COACH FULTON Coach E. M. “Brownie” Fulton, one-time star athlete in Morris Harvey, in football, basketball, baseball and track, was given com- mand of athletics in the institution. Prospects for winning teams in the program for the year were not at all promising, since within the past few years circumstances did not permit of building and organ- izing on a foundation of raw material. But “Brownie” has proved that he is a leader and a builder as well as an athlete. During his absence from the state, athletics in West Virginia colleges developed so greatly that when he returned he found it nec- essary to restudy the situation. He found new problems, along with the old problem of athletic youth. But the coach surmounted these problems. His team won some great victories. In foot- ball, the Red and Gold, with a new eleven, attack- ed one of the strongest teams in the state in New River State, and held them to a 12 to 0 score. Continuing, they had to face the best colleges on the schedule, and came out of it with three vic- tories. It might have been said that they should have won more games, but they won more games this year than in the three previous years. In basketball the team under their new name of “The Golden Eagles,” ran away with their opponents, and triumphed over many of the teams that had been defeating the Red and Gold for three years. But their start was too strong, and near the end, they played as if burnt out, and lost to some of the weakest on the card. Much credit must be given to those who helped Coach Fulton. Although new men, Kelley Wilson, Ed Smith, Julius Vitez and Pete Zelazo strengthened the team’s record with their spectacular playing. Of the veterans, Rhodes, Captain “Tad” Hager, Burns, Frantz and Ball played con- sistently and often saved the game by cool-headedness. We are not able to record the record in baseball, and so, basing our conclusions on the records in football and basketball, we predict a glorious year in that sport, as Coach Fulton has a strong line-up, and the best pitching staff in the history of the institution. mm 5 HARVEY EBLIEaE Ninety -seven tttt tttl Mllltt -v m i FFFf m mr FOOTBALL SCHDULE AND RECORD September 25 — New River State 12, Morris Harvey 0, at Mont- gomery. October 2 — Concord College 39, Morris Harvey 0, at Athens. October 9 — Kentucky Wesleyan 14, Morris Harvey 0, at Win- chester, Ky. October 16 — Wilmington College 12, Morris Harvey 0, at Wil- mington, O. October 23 — Bluefield College 0, Morris Harvey 20, at Bluefield. October 30 — Glenville Normal 19, Morris Harvey 0, at Glenville. November 13 — Morehead State 12, Morris Harvey 6, at Morehead. November 20 — Rio Grande College 0, Morris Harvey 6, at Bar- boursville. November 25 — Eastern Kentucky Normal 0, Morris Harvey 3, at Richmond, Ky. Coach: E. M. Fulton. Captain: Hubert Barbour, guard. Trainer: Hoover. mms HMVJzr £ queue Ninety-eight THE VARSITY SQUAD Gibson, 1. e.; Gose, 1. t.; Linkous, 1. g.; Frantz, c.; Sawyers, r. g.; Barbour, r. g. ; Johnson, r. t. ; Vinson, r. t. ; Monaghan, r. e. ; Zelazo, r. e. ; Giesecke, 1. e. ; Bradshaw, q. b. ; Smith, q. b. ; Rhodes, 1. h. ; Burns, r. h. ; Lilly, fullback and h. ; Hamrick, r. h. ; Wilson f. b. C wms F IFJifi ’EY EuLlEGE Ninety -nine muz wrt R n BASKETBALL SCHEDULE AND RECORD January 12 — Glenville 19, Morris Harvey, 26, at home. January 14 — New River 23, Morris Harvey 29, at home. January 17 — Rio Grande 26, Morris Harvey 28, at Rio Grande. January 31 — Fairmont 25, Morris Harvey 26, at home. February 4 — Salem 36, Morris Harvey 33, at home. February 11 — Concord 18, Morris Harvey 24, at home. February 16 — Salem 44, Morris Harvey 29, at Salem. February 18 — Davis and Elkins 36, Morris Harvey 19, at Elkins. February 19 — Broaddus 33, Morris Harvey 45, at Philippi. February 22 — Davis and Elkins 44, Morris Harvey 31, at Charles- ton. February 25 — Broaddus 33, Morris Harvey 45, at home. February 28 — Marshall 21, Morris Harvey 20, at home. March 3 — Marshall 19, Morris Harvey 15, at Marshall. Coach: E. M. Fulton. Captain: “Tad” Hager, right guard. Games won 8, games lost 6. mms UMVEY JJttL VZG£ One Hundred iLUJ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 U IV Ttf£: iMVgY?W J9Z9 b (sw tsf 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 ' THE GOLDEN EAGLES The Squad Smith, r. f . ; Rhodes, 1. f. ; Vitez, c. ; Hager, r. g. ; Wilson, c., g., and f.; Frantz, 1. g. ; Zelazo, g. ; Burns, r. g. ; Clay, f.; Ball, f. ; Bradshaw, f. naMJS HMVEr £BLIEG£ One Hundred One H- -H H M rl H n I -1 -1 tt - - Oa r mhu£ 7w riz? i] Ft V F F P P F P P R R FF f _ THE VARSITY SQUAD Hoover (Trainer); Linkous, g; Barbour (Student Manager); Coach Fulton Burns, f ; Monaghan, g; Clay, f; Smith, f; Hodson, f; Hamrick, f; Gose, g; Ball, f Wilson, c and g; Rhodes, f; Hager (captain), g; Frantz, g; Vitez, c; Zelazo, g Bradshaw, f. One H tinned Two dd d d d □ P □ d d d d d a 1% 1 J9Z7 1 I J n p P P R P R P R R R R H r ACADEMY SQUAD Murray, f; Miller; Burgess, g; Barrett, g; Hinchman, c; Yoak, f; Ball, f; A. Burgess, g; Thompson, c and captain. hMMS HAKVJZr £BLLEG£ One Hundred Three -+ ±j =] =] a a a Lt ±1 u a 0= - ms StAMUSWW m ■mmv ' iSjt 3 ; p p p n V R R S=F r GIRLS’ RECORD FOR 1927 Morris Harvey Morris Harvey Morris Harvey Morris Harvey Morris Harvey Morris Harvey Morris Harvey Morris Harvey Morris Harvey Morris Harvey Morris Harvey 12 14 19 22 15 19 7 15 19 16 8 Milton Milton Chesapeake .... Hamlin Hamlin Ceredo-Kenova Catlettsburg 5 Madison 18 Poca 2 Catlettsburg 7 Athalia, 0 9 Total 167 Total 117 noims uhrnir cnuxiMri One Hundred Four GIRLS’ SQUAD Wilson, (Coach) ; Browning, g; Williams, c; Long, g; Toler, g; Nutter, g; Adkins, f ; Wintz, f ; and Captain Burks, g; Mays, f. One Hundred Five BASEBALL SCHEDULE Rio Grande — There — April 1. Rio Grande — There — April 2. Kentucky Wesleyan — There — April 15. Kentucky Wesleyan — There — April 16. Georgetown — There — April 18. Marshall — There — April 29. Marshall — There — April 30. Greenbrier M. S. — There — May 5. Greenbriar M. S. — There — May 6. Oak Hill Independents — There — May 7. Kentucky Wesleyan — Here — May 13. Kentucky Wesleyan — Here — May 14. Marshall — Here — May 27. Marshall — Here — May 28. Rio Grande — There — Pending. Rio Grande — Here — Pending. Alumni — Here — Alumni Day. MMJ 5 HARVEY JCGLLEGE One Hundred Six r- One Hundred Seven WHO’S WHO’S WHO IN MORRIS HARVEY Most Handsome Man — Thayer Rhodes. Most Beautiful Coed — Beatrice Murray. Representative College Man — Doyle Yoak. Representative College Girl — Truby Vance. Best All-around Athlete — Kel- ley Wilson. Most Popular Coed — Mary Binford. Most Popular Calicoed — Frank Hager. Most Eccentric Man — Kester Epling. Most Eccentric Girl — Gladys Knight. The Campus Sheik — Stewart Cose. The Campus Sheba — Queene Bryant. Most Studious Man — Kester Epling. Most Studious Girl — Mattie McNeer. Most Intellectual Student — Ralph Cunningham. Most Progressive Faculty Member — Professor A. C. Black- well. " Fairest” Faculty Member — Miss Elizabeth Taylor. Outstanding Alumnus — Wal- ter S. Hallanan. One Hundred Eight WHO? One Hundred Nine One Hundred Ten BY THE GUYANDOTTE By EDWARD ELLSWORTH HIPSHIRE : ,j— r m MMN a - » — — rth — 1 1 k; t r 1 i : — 1 r r ft V " ml n _ m a ! " Hr ' ;) i : vii i n a 1. Where the Guy - an-dotte di - vides the 2. Here, from Blue Ridge’rock-y slopes, the 1 3. Join we now our voic - es to her y y r - t ' kVest Vir - gin - ia hills, Drawn - y sons we see, ev - er - last - ing praise, pr 7 T T i r L ■ - i ' a- " S ' - — K 1 r ; . k 0 ' 1 3 ■ ■ 4r — — 0- c P -V- T y =j L. ... J __ • » _ ; 5 I — 2 J L 1 J _ ■0 I . i r ar — c k i w im r f n —h I - J s J — p p - -f- J1 P 1 Where the moun - tain o - ri - ole its Daugh- ters fair have gath-ered from Ka - May her name and fame grow brighter A L i sv, 1 th • f 7 eet - est ir ia - wha?s c trough the c iu - :harm om - T sic trills; i-ing lea; ing days; . — tf i k rc k rc L — — h — 4 ] » - J) » j 1 — v ± — « y 4 i i k -3 i i 1 1 — ) . . Sf . .. . j a - — a 4 .7 9 ► One Hundred Eleven Stands old Mor - ris Har-vey and with pride our bo - som thrillsj Hail to Mar shalled with a pur- pose that de - feat - ed ne’er shall be At the Pledge we to her ban-ner, now, our loy - al hearts al - ways • Thrice three T — K C a c n c n c n v T V V I I I I T BT T 7 m ’ 7 1 ) 7 " Vtt 1 a - 1 9 1 ar 1 9 at a ® -a if I t 1 J i J ! i W 5 i i _ 1 » 1 ' i ■4 1 _ •a 4 - 1 J ZI CHORUS One Hundred Twelve One Hundred Thirteen One Hundred Fourteen RELIGIOUS EDUCATION BUILDING, UNDER CONSTRUCTION Humor ctufr JVh erfismg HUNTINGTON’S FOREMOST CLOTHIERS FOR MEN AND BOYS NORTHCOTT-TATE-HAGY CO. 926-28 FOURTH AVENUE HUNTINGTON, W. VA. CHARLESTON MOTOR SALES 21 1 BROAD STREET CHARLESTON, WEST VA. PHONE CAPITOL 92 S. S. BURFORD, Representative The New Greater Diamond Charleston, W. Va. WEST VIRGINIA ' S LARGEST AND FINEST COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE One Hundred Fifteen HUNTINGTON ' S FOREMOST CLOTHIERS FOR MEN AND BOYS NORTHCOTT-TATE-HAGY CO. 926-28 FOURTH AVENUE HUNTINGTON, W. VA. THE universal ca CHARLESTON MOTOR SALES 21 1 BROAD STREET CHARLESTON, WEST VA. PHONE CAPITOL 92 S. S. BURFORD, Representative The New Greater Diamond Charleston, W. Va. WEST VIRGINIA ' S LARGEST AND FINEST COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE One Hundred Fifteen 4 1888 1927 MORRIS HARVEY COLLEGE BARBOURSVILLE, W. VA. A Standard College Granting A. B. and B. S. Degrees STRONG SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS VOICE PIANO VIOLIN AN ECONOMICAL COLLEGE— Easily Accessible Reasonable Tuition Dormitories for Men and Women A CHRISTIAN COLLEGE— Christian Atmosphere Christian Ideals Christian Teachers Morris Harvey College is entering upon an era of advancement. Larger plans are being made. New buildings are being erected. Two of these are in process of construction: McDonald Memorial Hall for Men, and the Hallanan Building of Re- ligious Education. The Woman’s Hall is to be erected in the coming year. NEXT COLLEGE YEAR BEGINS SEPTEMBER 14 For Information and Catalog , Address BISHOP U . V. W. DARLINGTON , President One Hundred Sixteen WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY A MODERN STATE UNIVERSITY WITH MODERN STANDARDS AND UP-TO-DATE EQUIPMENT YOUR OWN UNIVERSITY THE UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATION EMBRACES— THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, James M. Callahan, Ph.D., Dean, in- cluding the ordinary departments and the department of Military Science. THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, Clermont Ross Jones, M.M.E., Dean; includ- ing 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 (Class A), John N. Simpson, M.D., Dean; including the Department of Pharmacy and offering the first two years of the regular course for the degree of M.D. THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC, Louis Black, 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, offering 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. The Phi Deltas believe in the Greater Morris Harvey. DO YOU? This is our contribution. THE PHI DELTA LITERARY SOCIETY One Hundred Seventeen TRAVEL CONVENIENTLY— AT YOUR CONVENIENCE I Serving Southern West Virginia PARKERSBURG ( WHttALHUlsi SLATE ELIZABETH J HUNTINGTON REEDV X [ ONA -- MllTON SPENCER ± X HURRICANE f x WALTON 6 STAlBANTN wulfosb) 5P9IM6 HI LI V 50UIM CNMOMIOH Charleston ' s CLENDENIN DANA CEDAR 6ROVE SMITHER5 BOOMER { 6AM.IT MJD6C KANAWHA FAILS BECKWITH OAK HILL A FAYETTEVILLE 6 LIN JEAN, -THURMOND f AT. HOPE BECKLEY F your destination is in southern or north- ern West Virginia, you can travel to that point safely, comfortably, conveniently and economically, the modern way — via BLUE AND GRAY Motor Coaches! Midland Trail Transit Motor Coaches — the familiar Blue, Gray and Orange coaches pass- ing through Barboursville so many times each day — provides service over the Midland Trail route from Huntington to Rainelle — a route more than 100 miles long. From Barboursville to Huntington and Charleston, hourly service is provided — con- venient transportation at your convenience, plus safety, comfort and courtesy not ap- proached by any system of transportation. Other BLUE AND GRAY Lines are the New River Transit line, providing Mo- tor Coach service between Charleston, Beckley and Thurmond, and the Red Bird Transit line between Charles- ton, Clendenin, Spencer and Parkersburg. Any place you wish to go in these fields, you can get there more com- fortably and enjoyably by BLUE AND GRAY Coaches! Ride the Blue Gray for Safe, Courteous Service! And t it is consid- erably cheaper to buy round trip tickets. Ask your agent for rates ! Red Bird Transit Company Main Offices: New River Transit Company Charleston, W. Va. MIDLAND TRAIL TRANSIT COMPANY One Hundred Eighteen One Hundred Nineteen McDonald memorial hall, under construction DR. F. S. TAYLOR Modern Dental Surgery HUNTINGTON, W. VA. £1 M1TH BROOK Mfrs. — Distrs. iJcHOOL SUPPLIEkJ Furniture and Equipment CHARLESTON, W. VA. QUALITY — SERVICE LOW PRICES A. W. COX DEPARTMENT STORE CHARLESTON, W. VA. COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS of of KAUFMAN BROS. E. W. JAMES CLOTHIERS CLARKSBURG. W. VA. Charleston, W. Va. One Hundred Twenty PROLOGOS A Drama in Two Actions “Give me a little kiss.” “Not tonight, dearie.” “Oh, why not tonight?” Ode to Duty, Trust and Fear, Save our homes, wives and beer. Let us live our lives serene — Lives corked in a copper canteen. Today is our day; tomorrow may not come — Oh, save our homes, wives and rum! In the gutter today; in congress tomorrow. We ' ll get it — beg, steal, or borrow. With grease on our fingers And dirt on our nose, We ' ll follow John Barley Wherever he goes. Oh! Time — An evening in June. Setting — Not setting but standing on the porch of a summer cot- tage. The pale incandescent rays of the sunset droop through the inter- twining vines; and languidly flit across the floor. A rustic porch swing sways gently in the soft evening breeze. He: “Can we meet?” She: “Oh, why — oh, when — anywhere?” He: “In the shade of the old oak tree, where the bumblebee skitters and flees.” She: “Oh! Oh!” He: “No! No! We ' ll meet on the side of the mossy bank where the current swirls and sways.” Says She: “Goo, Goo!” Says He: “You, you.” Says She: “Do! Do!” Says He: “Ho! Ho!” ACTION THE SECOND Time — Two hours later. They meet on the bonny bare banks of Boone — He enticed, she in a swoon. Just they two — save the blushing moon, That perched in the sky and guarded the night Pale and gold, its flickering light, Wrapped in the arms of love, they walked Arm in arm in the shadows they talked. Says He: “Will you?” Says She: “Oh!” Says He: “Oh!” Says She: “O— h!” And the moon said, “O-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o !” One Hundred Twenty-one DR. F. S. TAYLOR Modern Dental Surgery HUNTINGTON, W. VA. M1TH BROOK Mfrs. — Distrs. iJcHOOL SUPPLIEkJ Furniture and Equipment CHARLESTON, W. VA. QUALITY — SERVICE LOW PRICES A. W. COX DEPARTMENT STORE CHARLESTON, W. VA. COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS of of KAUFMAN BROS. E. W. JAMES CLOTHIERS CLARKSBURG, W. VA. Charleston, W. Va. One Hundred Twenty PROLOGOS A Drama in Two Actions “Give me a little kiss.” “Not tonight, dearie.” “Oh, why not tonight?” Ode to Duty, Trust and Fear, Save our homes, wives and beer. Let us live our lives serene — Lives corked in a copper canteen. Today is our day; tomorrow may not come — Oh, save our homes, wives and rum! In the gutter today; in congress tomorrow. We’ll get it — beg, steal, or borrow. With grease on our fingers And dirt on our nose, We’ll follow John Barley Wherever he goes. Oh! Time — An evening in June. Setting — Not setting but standing on the porch of a summer cot- tage. The pale incandescent rays of the sunset droop through the inter- twining vines; and languidly flit across the floor. A rustic porch swing sways gently in the soft evening breeze. He: “Can we meet?” She: “Oh, why — oh, when — anywhere?” He: “In the shade of the old oak tree, where the bumblebee skitters and flees.” She: “Oh! Oh!” He: “No! No! We’ll meet on the side of the mossy bank where the current swirls and sways.” Says She: “Goo, Goo!” Says He: " You, you.” Says She: “Do! Do!” Says He: “Ho! Ho!” ACTION THE SECOND Time — Two hours later. They meet on the bonny bare banks of Boone — He enticed, she in a swoon. Just they two — save the blushing moon, That perched in the sky and guarded the night Pale and gold, its flickering light, Wrapped in the arms of love, they walked Arm in arm in the shadows they talked. Says He: “Will you?” Says She: “Oh!” Says He: “Oh!” Says She: “O— h!” And the moon said, “O-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o !” One Hundred Twenty-one First, I query, what place has a page of humor in such a collec- tion of sordid faces? And, there is humor enough, I say, though it all depends on the side one looks at the thing from; then, I suppose, as your point of view is fixed for you, you must take the side presented whether it be sunny or otherwise. Now, that was somewhat of a break, for there are several daughters presented in the weird compilation. It is natural that they cannot be sunny. Furthermore, or, leastwise, girls don’t have as many sides to be looked at as boys, so don’t have as many chances of being sunny; and if these sides which girls don’t have to be looked upon could be looked upon, chances are they wouldn’t be sunny at all. IN SONG From a pair of green socks One month from the wash “Where the River Shannon Flows.” The socks were once clean, But now to my nose In fragrance serene, “The Wild Irish Rose.” “Should Auld Acquaintance Be Forgot” No danger, friend, I’ll say, If your feet still stink Like a musty mink, Or a rotten load of hay. There was a young stude named Giesecke Who wouldn’t touch a drop of whisky, But his nose was red when he went to bed, And to explain, this is what he said: “The ni ght was dark; the moon shone clear; The goblins gobbled far and near — Like a silly clown a post swooped down And struck my nose — that’s why it’s brown.” WMM5 UMV ET CMAMEl One Hundred Twenty-two FAMOUS WAGS AT MORRIS HARVEY Toothman’s The Comet staff. Bread ons. Teacher’s es. The Origin of the Species. Freshie: “You remind me of a worthy man’s promise.” Soph: “I’ll bite, how’s that?” Freshie: “Because you are always full-filled.” Peas in the pod, peas in the shell, Peas in the dish taste like Home-made applebutter, ring the bell. Beans for a week, aren’t they grand? Feed me beans, but leave out the Ketchup of every brand. Chop suey, soup, and peachy pies, Eat is slow and watch for Morning dews and summer skies. “The half has never yet been told,” But I am bashful and never bold. Just follow this scheme through every line And you’ll catch the thought in time. Just a simple thing, you see, Leave out each line that’s numbered three. The night was dark and somewhat dreary And I was sitting down, And felt not quite so cheery, And I looked upon the town And smelled something queery: Alac, alac, I rose and goes Right softly on my toes To see what ’twas all about That caused so great a smell. Behold, I saw an odious thing — Our old Tom cat, you know, you know, That died about a month ago, Was dragged from our well! That was nothing. -t CHAS. W. THORNBURG ROBT. E. THORNBURG HANS WATTS THORNBURG INSURANCE AGENCY Insurance — Surety Bon ds 4 1 4 ELEVENTH STREET HUNTINGTON, W. VA. One Hundred Twenty-three BARBOURSVILLE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE RECOMMENDS MORRIS HARVEY COLLEGE TO PROSPECTIVE PATRONS JOINT DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL, BARBOURSVILLE AND BARBOURSVILLE INDEPENDENT DISTRICTS, C. N. FANNIN, PRINCIPAL One Hundred Twenty-five f Hardware Harness Ranges Heaters JAMES BRADY RUGS LINOLEUMS RADIO ACCESSORIES TIRES AND TUBES Main and Center Streets Barboursville , W. Va. The Thornburg Store Home Keeping Hearts M. C. JOHNSON, Mgr. Are Happiest Fine Piece Goods, Stylish Shoes Ladies Ready-to- W ear Built with Lumber Sold by Corner Opposite College Happy Hall Lumber Co. Barboursville, W. Va. MILTON, W. VA. Swann Bros. Grocery Charleston’s Most Popular Dining Place Groceries and Meats Quick and Courteous Service Reasonable Rates SUBMARINE PRICES SKYROCKET GOODS Open Day and Night — JACK BEARD’S CAFETERIA Barboursville, W. Va. Summers Street Charleston, W. Va. H. C. HECK, Proprietor Phones: Night 25; Day 51 HECK FURNITURE UNDERTAKING CO. H. C. HECK Undertaker and Funeral Director MILTON. WEST VIRGINIA 1 One Hundred Twenty-six THE CHARLES RESTAURANT (Successors to the Busy Bee Restaurant) A Good Place to Eat 427 Ninth Street Huntington, W. Va. BARBOURSVILLE SUPPLY COMPANY Complete Line of Building Materials for All Construction Work J. W. JACKSON, Mgr. Satisfaction Guaranteed Courteous Service BARBOURSVILLE, W. VA. Plant Phone 17 0ffice Phone 25151 BARBOURSVILLE BRICK TILE CO. Manufacturers of STANDARD SIZE HOLLOW BRICK 4x5x12 5x8x12 Back Up Tile COMMON BRICK DEALERS FOR FACE BRICK Plant: Barboursville, W. Va. Office Over Western Union, Huntington, W. Va. Fashion Park Clothes With a Reputation The suit you wear is the letter of credentials you present to the world. It opens doors for you — or closes them. It is every man s guide to youi taste, your character, your ambitions. If you buy it at this store you have the saisfaction of knowing it is correct. OXLEY-BOONE COMPANY 420 NINTH STREET HUNTINGTON, WEST VA. One Hundred Twenty-seven SERVICE QUANTITY QUALITY JUSTICE INN FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS Morris Harvey Parties Always Welcome MILTON, - WEST VIRGINIA SCHOOL DAYS RETURN THEIR GOLDEN GLOW IF YOU HAVE A HARVEYAN PHOTOGRAPHS IN THE 1927 HARVEYAN MADE BY SALYER ' S STUDIO HUNTINGTON, - WEST VIRGINIA DR. J. I. JORDAN COMPLIMENTS Specialist in Dentistry Emmons-Hawkins (Summer 1927 in University of Chicago) Hardware Co. — Huntington, W. Va. Milton, - West Virginia One Hundred Twenty-eight + 1 I i i i i i i i i THE BANK OF MILTON Milton, W. Va. Capital and Surplus - $95,000.00 “The Bank of Personal Service " STELLA E. BOOTHE BUSINESS SCHOOL A knowledge of bookkeeping, shorthand and typewriting is an asset to one in any line of business. There are classes morning, afternoon and evening for those who desire special in- struction. We have dormitories for out-of-town pupils. Accredited by the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools. BOOKKEEPING SHORTHAND CIVIL SERVICE TYPEWRITING DICTAPHONE Southeast Corner Tenth Street and Fifth Avenue Dial 21200 One Hundred Twenty -nine T AZEL MEADOWS The Real Estate Man PHONES 6119, 6110 425 NINTH STREET HUNTINGTON, W. VA. BRADSHAW-DIEHL COMPANY WATTS. RITTER CO. Huntington’s Newest and Most Modern Department Store Jobbers, Manufacturers and Importers of DRY GOODS, FURNISHINGS HOUSE FURNISHINGS AND NOTIONS Where— Quality is heyond Question Sole Distributors of ALADDIN HOSIERY and BISEX UNDERWEAR R. H. KYLE CO. Wholesale Furniture Mattress Manufacturers Printed bq VVfiiNTWG Cq3 CHARLESTON, - WEST VA. One Hundred Thirty “JAHN OLLIER AGAIN” F INE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or- dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The Jahn Ollier 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 One Hundred Thirty-one SHARPS SERVICE GARAGE VERNON SHARP, Manager I COMPLETE LINE OF ACCESSORIES FIRST CLASS REPAIRING— STANDARD GAS AND OIL On Right of Midland Trail West From Barboursville I I I Harshbarger Milling Co. MILTON, W. VA. Manufacturers of Kansas Hard and Soft Winter Wheat Flours Dealers in Flour and Feeds of All Kinds MIXED CARS A SPECIALTY Write Us for Prices F. E. SUMMERS DEPARTMENT STORE 214 Capitol Street Charleston, W. Va. SERVICE, QUALITY, PLUS PRICE— FAIRNESS Is the Motto of the Summers Organization One Hundred Thirty-two MONTHLY AFFAIRS AT MORRIS HARVEY Faculty meeting. Mrs. Stevenson gets up for breakfast. Professor Kirby goes to chapel. Professor Blackwell is on time for dinner. Pay day. Mr. Tom finds things binding in the office. Dean Toothman turns over a new leaf on his calendar. The editor cleans the Comet office. Frank Hager cuts a class. Chester Hager eats a light meal. Mary Fisher curls her hair. Calvert Kelley goes to Gauley. Harley Ball answers a question in psychology. Ashes to ashes, and dust to dust, Who was Raven of the Palid Bust? Barney represents a cleaning and pressing establishment, yet he says he believes in doing a thing yourself if you want it done well, so he presses his Taylor maid suit himself. Cunningham is destined to be a gifted lawyer. He so diligently pleased before a Huntington Jewry that he won his suit for twenty-one cents below market price. mmis HMSXEY ZnilEGE One Hundred Thirty-three AUTOGRAPHS NAME RESIDENCE HAPPY THOUGHT One Hundred Thirty-four AUTOGRAPHS NAME RESIDENCE HAPPY THOUGHT — ■ — — — — — . — — — ■+ THE LAST CLASS IN THE ACADEMY IS A PEPPY CLASS This is our contribution to the Success of the 1927 HARVEY AN Clara Belle Williams, President One Hundred Thirty-five mms ukiwuY uc One Hundred Thirty-six

Suggestions in the Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) collection:

Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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