Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 88

 

Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1934 volume:

?5671 ' ' S 37 f. 7 JL 6 . T j - ' s .....J . N . r 1.5 ' V 4, ‘ " v V V%. ■ ! ' i ttAkfi U , I : j • j t r t . : • ' •:. •■ ■■■■ ' T w ' fw i „rV “ ' ■ ' ,£ sT ,$ r rr r " s o w j t r W rv Jpste r w 3 , y CsT- x n s? r y vf a Vi fly — " ... is j ••• Simply another attempt to put into l $ if a more or less permanent form those j g v, v S ' joys and experiences of the present J ‘V i £ 3 school year, and to present a tangible t | evidence of what has been done and 1 1 I { who did it during 1933-34. If these § I j •pages aid in recalling pleasant memo- • l , m ’ “4 If I c ' ... v. Jr I x v. | ; ries in future years, our task will not !. .§ l 3 Vi.-.;. ' ' ? ?} t|j pi M I ...• jL : •- c X . . .• ' . , V 4 «.§•- . ■ ■ ■ r«r ■ K .. ; £ » ■«». ?»: . wfi ::•■•” . .V w.v;-.;it ;i- THE HACViyAN President’s Message Human beings are ever creating new worlds. The world in which we live is never quite ideal. The thing which distinguishes man from the inanimate is his power of re- newal. The stone which is crushed remains crushed, but man renews and rebuilds. Be- yond his reach is a world he creates in order to make his fullest and most complete re- newal. The American Indian loved hunting, but he suffered much in pursuit of game be- cause of rivers, lakes, mountains, swamps, and vast wildernesses. So he dreamed of a day when he would enter that happy hunting ground which would be free from all the unpleasant and objectionable features of the present actual world. We have been much the same. Each generation starts out to build a new world and each in turn leaves it unfinished. If we are to be builders in our day, it is necessary that we thoroughly familiarize ourselves with the buildings which former generations have been erecting. We must be prepared to intelligently remove that which does not properly belong to the building and add that which does. The greater the complexities of the social order, the higher the type of civilization, the higher other men may have climbed in the scale of life, the easier it may be for us to lead mediocre lives but the more difficult to advance as far c . 3 others may have gone and then make our additional contribution. In order to be sure of making a definite contribution, it will be necessary for one to avail himself of every opportunity to increase his knowledge, skill or appreciation of the world in which he lives and to definitely discover the way that is right and walk therein. President Roosevelt in his address to Congress. January 3, 1934, said: “We have plowed the furrow and planted the gcod seed; the hard beginning is over.... It i •. our task to perfect, alter when necessary, but in all cases, go forward.” ♦ % 19)4 THE HACVCyAN LEONARD RIGGLEMAN President of the College A. B.. Morris Harvey College; A. M Southern Ms t.: odist Uni- versity; Graduate Student. Northwestern University and Michigan State College; D. D., Kentucky Wesleyan. 034 THE liACVCyAN ASHBY C. BLACKWELL Vice-President and Professor of Chemistry and Geology A. B., Randolph-Macon Col- lege; A. M., Randolph-Macon College; Graduate Student. Princeton University, Univer- sity of Chicago. EMILY K. OLMSTEAD Dean of Women and Assistant Professor of Bible and Relig- ious Education A. B.. M. A.. Scarritt College for Christian Workers. r A. J. WALTON Dean and Professor of Religion A. B. and B. S. L., Interna- tional Christian College ; Graduate Student Bible Semi- nary of New York, and De- partment of Education. Co- lumbia University. ROBERT JlAW LASLEY Professor of English A. B.. University of North Carolina; Graduate Student. Columbia University. Univer- sity of California. University of Chicago; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin. 1934 ALPHA L. OWENS Professor of Modern Languages A. B.. University of Kansas; A. M.. University of Kansas; Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins Uni- versity. VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Librarian and Instructor in English A. B.. Randolph-Macon Wom- an’s College; A. M., Vander- bilt University. P. E. ROLLER Professor of Mathematics and Physics A. B., Friends University; M. A., University of Colorado; M. S.. University of Nebraska; Ph. D.. University of Colo- rado. FLORENCE HOWARD In tructor in Elementary Education A. B.. Morris Harvey College; General Assembly’s Training School for Lay Leaders; Gra- duate Student, University of Cincinnati. 1934 T iE HACVEy N R. L. BLACKBURN Professor of Education and Social Sciences A. B.. A. M.. University of Washington; Ed. D., Univer- sity of Southern California. C. LEE SHILLIDAY Professor of Biology and Geography Ph. B., Ohio University; M. S., Ohio University; Graduate Student, Cornell University; Cold Spring Harbor Biological Laboratory. EDWIN YOUNG HOGAN Professor of Physical Education A. B.. Hendrix College; M. A , George Peabody College; Gra- duate Student. University of Southern California and Pea- body College. BLANCHE THOMAS Head of Music Department A. B.. Norfolk College; Grad- uate New England Conserva- tory of Music; Graduate Stu- dent Columbia University. — WALTER HAMILTON WALKER Coach and Athletic Director A. B.. B. S.. Morris Harvey College; M. A., Ph. D.. West Virginia University. L J. MITCHELL Bursar FRANK DICKINSON Chef ■ 1934 THE HARVEYAN TEN ICE CEA.TX FLOYD CONANT RALPH BIRD WANDA CLARK PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT TREASURER Adkins, Lawson Baylous, Robert R. Bias. Marlin Bird. Ralph Clark. Wanda Conant. Floyd Coplin, Harry Craig. Phala Ann Fast. Jennings Forbes, Raymond Graham. Hershell Kidd, Geraldine Kilgore, George Russell McGinnis, Hazel Miller, Dorothy M. Oxendale, Fred Dickinson, Elmer Rutter, Bernice Sansom, Vivian June Stewart, Alva T. Stout, T. L. Summers. Qkey Townsend. Harley Turner, Sallye Elizabeth Vitez, Margaret Wagner, Herbert Wade. William J. 1934 THE HACVCy4N ROBERT BAYLOUS LOGAN. W. VA. West Virginia University 1. Football 2, 3. 4. Baseball 2, 3, 4. Basketball 2, 3, 4. President Student Council 4. S ort Editor Harveyan 4 French Club 3. Senior Play. RALPH BIRD ATHENS. W. VA. Chi Beta Phi 2, 3. 4. Zeta Kappa 3. 4. Basketball 1. Vice-President Chi Beta Phi 4. Vice-President Junior Class. 1934 THE HTCVCy iN WANDA CLARK SURVEYOR. W. VA. Phi Lambda Tau 3, 4. Secretary-Treasurer of Junior Class. Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class. Polyglot Club 2, 3. Treasurer of Phi Lambda Tau 4. FLOYD CONANT LEROY, W. VA. Zeta Kappa 1, 2. 3. 4. Chi Beta Phi 2. 3. 4. Treasurer Zeta Kappa 1, 2, 3. President Chi Beta Phi 2, 3, 4. Student Council 3. Sport Editor of Comet 2. Zeta Kappa Minstrel 1, 2. Blackfriars 2. President Senior Class 4. Associate Editor of Harveyan 4. German Club 3. 4. Student Instructor 4. 1334 THE HAEVEyAN HARRY W. COPLIN ELIZABETH. W. VA. Ze " a Kappa 1. 2. 3, 4. Chi Beta Phi 2, 3, 4. Vice-Presidrnt Zeta Kappa 4. Corresponding Secretary Chi Beta Phi 4. Z:ta Kappa Minstrel 1. 2. Easiness Manager Comet 2. Editor Harveyan 4. PHALA CRAIG ONA. W. VA. Ohio State 2. Marshall 1. 3. Morris Harvey 4. Singers 4. Blackfriars 4. French Club 4. Senior Play. 1934 THE H4CVCyAN J. RUSSELL KILGORE BARBOURSVILLE. W. VA. Zeta Kappa 1. 2. 3, 4. President Zeta Kappa 4. Chi Beta Phi 3, 4. Recording Secretary Chi Beta Phi 4. Student Instructor 3, 4. Zeta Kappa Minstrel 2. OKEY SUMMERS BARBOURSVILLE. W. VA. Wesley Student Organization 1, 2, 3, 4; President 1, 2. Polyglot Club 1, 2. Y. M. C. A. Secretary 2. Sigma Upsilon. Business Manager Harveyan 4. 1934 THE HAEVEY IN WILLIAM WADE BECKLEY. W. VA. Track 3. Football 1. Tennis 2. Sigma Upsilon 2, 3. 4. JENNINGS FAST CHARLESTON. W. VA. Phi Sigma Phi 1, 2. 3, 4. President Phi Sigma Phi 4. Orchestra 2, 3. Morris Harvey Singers 1. 2, 3. 4. Wesley Student Organization 2, 3, 1934 THE HACVEYAN DOROTHY MILLER BARBOURSVILLE. W. VA. Dramatic Club 1, 2. 4. Senior Class Play 4. Y. W. C. A. 1. Comet Staff 1. 2. FRED OXENDALE OAK HILL. W. VA. Wesley Student Organization 1, 2, 3. Sigma Upsilon 3. New River State 1. French Club 1, 2, 3. 1934 THE HAPVtyAN SALLYE ELIZABETH TNRNER BARBOURSVILLE, W. VA. Concord College 1. 2. E - r kctball 1. Y. W. -C. A. Hikers Club 1. Standard Normal Graduate 2. Morris Harvey 3, 4. Polyglot Club 3. Secretary-Treasurer French Club 4. MARGARET VITEZ CLEVELAND, OHIO Phi Lambda Tau 3, 4. Pan-Hellenic Representative 3, 4. French Club 4. German Club 3, 4. Dramatic Club 4. Student Instructor 4. 1934 THE HAEVEyAN VIVIAN SANSO I CHARLESTON, W. VA. Blackfriars 1. 2. Phi Lambda Tau 3, 4. ALVA T. STEWART MILTON, W. VA. Life Service Group 1, 2, 3. Wesley Student Organization. Student Instructor 4. 1934 EEE HA EVET4N RAYMOND FORBES OAK HILL. W. VA. Student Instructor Zeta Kappa 1. 2. 3. 4. Chi Beta Phi 2. 3. 4. Varsity Club 2. 3. Student Council 4. President Junior Class. Secretary Zeta Kappa 4. Vice-President Chi Beta Phi 3. Treasurer of Chi Beta Phi 4. Business Manager of Harveyan 3. Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4. Tennis 1, 2, 3. Vice-President German Club 4. Polyglot Club 2, 3. Senior Play. hazel McGinnis CULLODEN. W. VA. 1934 THE friAEVETAN JERRY KIDD OMAR. W. VA. Student Instructor Alpha Mu 2. 3. 4. Sscretary of Freshman Class. Student Council Representative 2. Polyglot Club 1. 2. 3. President French Club 4. Secretary of Student Council 4. Senior Play. HERBERT WAGNER PARK HILL. PA. Saint Francis College 1. 2. Football 3. 4. Baseball 3. 4. Student Council 4. Polyglot Club 3. Senior Class Play 4. HARLEY V. TOWNSEND BARBOURSVILLE. W. VA. Short Course Glenville Normal. Standard Normal Marshall College. Vice-President French Club 4. Student Assistant in French. Spring 3. Student Assistant in Biology 4. Instructor in Botany 4. Chi Beta Phi Scientific Medal 3. Chi Beta Phi 4. 1934 ! Cliy THE HACVEyAN JUNIOR CLAXI VICE-PRESIDENT EMMA MARGAKb I JJvjoo TREASURER MARY LOU -DrtiiU i Beal. May Kelly. Edward Biggart. Jean Long, Thomas M. 3radv. Mary Lou Lycan Milton Canterbury, Lionel McDonald. J. A., Jr. Cooksey, Jennie Marie Martin. Nell Cremeans. Taylor Miller. Carl Danford. H. E. Rutter. Howard Defibaugh. Richard Sanders. Gordon L. Dickinson. Charles P. Scott, Clarence K. Doss. Emma Margaret Sharp. Nearah Eggleston, Florence Tamplin. Emory Sggleston. Homer Varner. Mary Elizabeth " orsyth, A. C., Jr. Wilson. Elmer Seymour Jothard. Gertrude Watkins. John D. Griffin. Fred Yeager. Earl Hartbarger. Mary Ellen 1934 THE HACVCyAN 19J4 THE H4CVCyAN 1934 THE HARVEYAN iTCEEICAiCRE CL TT RALEIGH JIMISON PRESIDENT JACK LEE VICE-PRESIDENT GHLISTINE BURNS TREASURER Ankrum, Clark Bailey, Cecil Baisden, Florence Blackwood, Mary Blake, Roberta Bronaugh, Mary Brumfield, Earl Brumfield. Jessie Burgess. Emerson Burgess, Fred Burns, Christine Carr. Erma Chapman. Jack Chenoweth. Robert Christian. Noel Clay. Guidna Cox, Wilbur Cox. Anna Mae Craft, Scott Cyrus, Sophia Diamond, Chloe Dirton. Freeman Dunn. Annis Ellison. Hubei t Ferrell, Elsie Hash, Roberta Hopson, T. J. Jarrett, Mary L. Jarvis, Clair Jimison, Raleigh Lambert, Gladys Lee, Jack Legg, Maisie Locke. Iva McKinnon, Mildred Lucille Matthews, Thurley Moore, Junior Osborne, Edna H. Overstreet. Dora Frances Overstreet. Lillian Petrie, E. O., Jr. Stafford, Edward Starchcr, Clyde Stephens. Olivia Mae Stevenson Helen Summers, Cecil Thornburg. Sarah Tiernan, John M. Urdyke, Dorothy m 1934 THE HAKVCTAN Bailey, Cecil Blake. Carr. Erma Christian, Noel Jarvis, Clair Jimison. Raleigh Overstreet. Lillian Stafford. Edward Roberta Brumfield. Earl Cox. Wilbur Cyrus. Sophia Locke. Iva McKinnon. Mildred Lucille Stephens, Olivia Mae Updyke. Dorothy 1934 THE HACVtyAN fCHUMEN CL 3t . GEORGE HARSHBARGER PRESIDENT JOE DICKINSON VICE-PRESIDENT OPAL MAY SECRETARY AND TREASURER Adkins. Mauva F. Harshbarger. George Ball, Fay Henderson, Anna Marie Banks, Lloyd Jackson, Rebecca Barton. Robert Keyser, Shirley Beckett, Thelma Kiff, Ben Wilton Biggs, Overton Lewis. Chleo Booten, Herald McGinnis, Roy Bowles, Lena May, Nella Bowne, Emory May, Opal Bright. Robert Melton, Herold Jr. Brooks, Samuel Morris, Marie Brumfield. Corbett Morrison, Roma Burton. Jack Nunnenkamp, Margaret Butcher. Broaddu Pauley. Doc Campbell. Evelyn J Pugh. Burnwell Cartmill, Abraham Roberts. Richard Cary. Elizabeth Shomaker, Marguerite Clark, Maxine Stewart, Sue Hill Cooksey. Mary F. Stalnaker. Pearl Cooksey. Stella M. Summers. Virgil Copeland. Eugene Turner, Henry Copley, Ruth Vallandingham. Granville Corder, Marie Vickers, Audrey Dickinson, Joe Vickers. Marion Duncan. Virginia Wallace. Robert Foster, Pauline Watkins. Ralph Ghee, Charles Wilson, Frances Gladwell, Dorothy Wood Flossie Harrison. Esther Yoak. Marguerite 1934 Ball. Fay Banks. Lloyd Barrett. Hazel Geneva Barton. Robert Beckett. Thelma Biggs. Overton Boeten. Herald Bowles, Lena Bowne, Emory Brumfield, Corbett Ccpeland Eugene Campbell. Evelyn J Harshbarger. George 1934 •rmm THE HAEVCyAN Ghee. Charles Henderson, Anna Marie Lewis. Chleo May, Opal McGinnis, Roy Melton. Herold Jr. Morris. Marie Morrison. Roma Nunnenkamp. Margaret Shomaker, Marguerite Summers. Virgil Watkins. Ralph Vickers, Audrey 1934 THE HAEVEyAN HARRY W. COPLIN Editor ROBERT BAYLOUS Athletic Editor FLOYD CONANT Associate Editor OKEY SUMMERS Business Manager CHRISTINE BURNS Assistant Business Manager CECIL SUMMERS FRANCES WILSON Advertising Manager Class Editor 1934 THE HAEVEyAN CFCIL BAILEY ROBERT BARTON MARY LOU BRADY RICHARD DEFIBAUGH RAYMOND FORBES RALEIGH JIMISON MARIE MORRIS SARAH THORNBURG OFFICERS OF STUDENT COUNCIL RICHARD DEFIBAUGH PRESIDENT RALEIGH JIMISON VICE-PRESIDENT MARIE MORRIS SECRETARY ROBERT BARTON SERGEANT- AT- ARMS I HI I AMED4 1AIJ MARY LOU BRADY PRESIDENT EMMA MARGARET DOSS VICE-PRESIDENT MILDRED LUCILLE McKINNON SECRETARY WANDA CLARK TREASURER MRS. RAYMOND CURRY. PATRONESS THURLEY MATTHEWS MARIE MORRIS MARY ELLEN HARTBARGER CHRISTINE BURNS VIVIAN SANSOM JEAN BIGGART MARGARET VITEZ 1934 THE HACVEYAN MARY LOU BRADY JEAN BIGGART CHRISTINE BURNS WANDA CLARK MRS. RAYMOND C URKY, EMMA MARGARET DOSS MARY ELLEN HARTBARGER THURLEY MATTHEWS MILDRED LUCILLE McKINNON MARIE MORRIS VIVIAN SANSOM FRANCES WILSON MARGARET VITEZ 1934 THE HACVCYAN SARAH THORNBURG DOROTHEA UPDYKE MARY VARNER ERMA CARR DR. ALPHA OWENS MRS. C. LEE SHILLIDAY MRS. W. F. MAY PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY-TREASURER PRELATE SPONSOR PATRONESS HONORARY MEMBER ACTIVE MEMBERS IN COLLEGE MARY BLACKWOOD LENA BOWLES ERMA CARR JENNY COOKSIE SOPHIA CYRUS OPAL MAY SARAH THORNBURG DOROTHEA UPDYKE MARY VARNER WILMA COBURN THELMA COON lctive alumnae members GENEVA DAVIS ELEANOR DAWSON MABEL VARNER 1934 THE HACVCyAN MARY BLACKWOOD LENA BOWLES JENNY COOKSIE SOPHIA CYRUS OPAL MAY MRS. C. LEE SHILLIDAY SARAH THORNBURG DOROTHEA UPDYKE 1934 THE HACVCyAN 2 ETA I AI I ALPHA CHAPTER NATIONAL SOCIAL FRATERNITY Founded at Morris Harvey College March 14 1923 EMORY TAMPLIN HARRY W. COPLIN . RAYMOND FORBES MARLIN BIAS . . PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER A. C. BLACKWELL CECIL BAILEY MARLIN BIAS RALPH BIRD FLOYD CONANT HARRY W. COPLIN C. N FANNIN JOHN T. FIFE KEELING FIFE LAUREL F. MAY J. DOYLE YOAK FRATRE 3 IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO HOLLISTE R CLEO LEWIS GEORGE HARSHBARGER HEROLD MELTON m ROMA MORRISON EMORY TAMPLIN FRATRES IN URBE RAYMOND WALKER W. V. CHRISTIAN MURICE BECKETT RALPH C. SWANNN FRANK HAGER 1934 THE HAEVEyAN CECIL BAILEY MARLIN BIAS A. C. BLACKWELL RALPH BIRD FLC ' YD CONANT HARRY W. COPLIN RAYMOND FORBES GEORGE HARSHBARGER C _E3 LEWIS HEROLD MELTON ROMA MORRISON EMORY TAMPLIN 1T34 THE EiAEVEMN BETA CHAPTER OF l lil IH Hi t ill Founded at Morris Harvey College 1CCD JENNINGS FAST GORDON SANDERS NOEL CHRISTIAN PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY AND TREASURER JACK LEE JOHN WATKINS MARION VICKERS DEE CANTERBURY OVERTON BIGGS ROBERT ADKINS FRATRES IN FACULTATE YOUNG HOGAN FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CHARLES GHEE TAYLOR CREMEANS CLARENCE K. SCOTT FRANK DICKINSON CLAIR JARVIS FRATRES IN URBE JOI;N RUPE 1934 THE HAEVEYAN NOEL CHRISTIAN TAYLOR CREMEANS JENNINGS FAST CHARLES GHEE YOUNG HOGAN CLAIR JARVIS CLARENCE K. SCOTT JOHN WATKINS 1934 THE I At l AS f e m uriiLCN HARVEYAN CHAPTER National Literary Fraternity National Order Founded 1906 Harveyan Chapter Installed May 31. 1929 DICK DEFIBAUGH THOMAS STOUT WILLIAM WADE . . . MARLIN BIAS CKEY SUMMER 3 PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT . . SECRETARY TREASURER HISTORIAN A. C. BLACKWELL FRATRES IN FACULTATE ROBERT LAW LASLEY FRATRES FREDERICK OXENDALE CiKEY SUMMERS WILLIAM WADE IN COLLEGIO MARLIN BIAS THOMAS STOUT DICK DEFIBAUGH JOHN T. FIFE KEELING FIFE FRATRES IN URBE C. N FANNIN RALPH C. SWANN - 1934 MARLIN BIAS A. C. BLACKWELL DICK DEFIBAUGH ROBERT LAW LASLEY WILLIAM WADE FREDERICK OXENDALE OKEY SUMMERS 1934 THE HACVfy iN CHI CET4 HHI National Scientific Fraternity National Order Founded 1916 Epsilon Chapter Installed May 19. 1923 FLOYD CONANT RALPH BIRD RUSSELL KILGORE . . . HARRY W. COPLIN . . RAYMOND FORBES PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT RECORDING SECRETARY CORRESPONDING SECRETARY TREASURER A. C. BLACKWELL L. J. MITCHELL FRANK HAGER LAUREL F. MAY RALPH C. SWANN FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. LEE SHILLIDAY W. H. WALKER FRATRES IN COLLEGIO MARLIN BIAS EDWARD STAFFORD FRATRES IN URBE DR. RAYMOND CURRY DANA C. WYSONG ED SMITH 1934 THE HAEVEr iN MARLI N BIAS RALPH BIRD A. C. BLACKWELL FLOYD CONANT RAYMOND FORBES C. LEE SHILLIDAY HARRY W. COPLIN W. H. WALKER RUSSELL KILGORE EDWARD STAFFORD 1934 ' ■ua THE HACVEyAN HE LEY TTUDENT CECANIZATICN MAY BEAL FRED OXENDALE JENNINGS FAST ALVA T. STEWART CLAIR JARVIS OKEY SUMMERS % 1934 TEE HACVtyAN FLOYD CONANT REPRESENTATIVE COLLEGE MAN JERRY KIDD REPRESENTATIVE COLLEGE WOMAN 1934 WEST VIRGINIA’S FINEST COLLEGE DORMITORY n — Va zt op Ti e Coll ects Common 9 turns to es rUe STNE f Nd most •• W 4 CpMPl TEL.y SQUtWEO fH -nlESTtr O A THE HAEVErAN THOUGHTS ON PARTING The class of ’34. How time does fly! Just yesterday with bated breath, it seems, We entered classrooms, eager for the new. Resolved to do or die— made friends — spun dreams. Four years ago that was, and as the months Sped by. we planned for this one moment brief, And now that we are ready to step forth With heads held high, our hearts are bowed with grief. They tell us, as we stand with brimming hopes Upon the thresh hold of a dawning day, That Fame and Fortune wait to do our bidding If we but walk with courage down Life’s way; Our path will be a lonely one. perhaps — So say the old — in searching for the Truth. (Forgive us if we lightly take their weighted words. For would they not trade Wisdom for our Youth?) To those who will replace us in these halls. We will not ask too much of them, just this: That they may also feel, as we have done. The joy of wholesome friendship, and the bliss Of working hand in hand with classmates who Are bound to us with everlasting ties. E’en though our roads now branch to meet no more As we pursue ambition ' s fickle prize. May laughter follow all their bitter tears. If they should stray, tradition guide their feet. Help them to understand (we never sprouted wings). And let them share — a sharing that is sweet. So when at last they. too. must face the world And wonder at what fate may have in store, We pray that they may know deep gratitude For rich experience that has gone before. New as the sad-tongued vesper bell for us Sounds eventide, we ask that you forget Our weaknesses and faults. Keep staunch our faith, Let not tomorrow bring with it regret. Help us walk straight and keep the goal in sight And oft remember, that which is our aim, To be real men and women on the Road of Life. And though the way is rugged— play the game. —JACKIE ROGERS 1934 Y % - x y j Vo v»A. Vi V ., Co - Vy We Go X tX =fc=t P p fei Hi i I i -E-ij • t iH 4 , r -i-i-j j ns =e I l i l I i -■ =6 fMUJjr. tVW W A.oV-e» sty VJe, e • 4 X i.v 4 - os . WAV hcvt We c A-©n reluA £ ■ 1- J X -J U Jf- rr -g i jg — £ ipi I i j ; -fii-fo -M-pi H..J liiu f I ii m Mf- - ■ 1 1 fSH Pt-J 1— r , ■» . K, 1 P r- j 1 rf-hdt 1 v . I N I J - 4— n — r — — 1 f — i a 7 it o l , $V m s ti ecV-oe t • • _ ■Ve Sl m t cVeex out 1 Y - V 0X4 o X ... UovH « - 0 T t o -“T VJS ru s rrr — pr=z= xrrs : ht — n n-i 1 Un i- IX n ' X jo- -U 7 • t t u t • i i — n — — n r •j _L 4r rn t ) • A 4 r f • J4 • f i- 1 9- P V + J — «• ■ — 1 1 1 — ■tils; sF - , [T 9 1 V X • 1 — W i t •— g 1 — 1 — c — 1 u ftt PH Ft X t V 1 1 i 1 1 i m li l I IT M - X 1 1 1 ' 1 t ' - 1 1 BY THE GUYANDOTTE By Edward Ellsworth Hipshire Where the moun - tain o - ri - ole its sweet - est mu - sic trills Daugh- ters fair have gath-ered from Ka - na - whrfs charm-ing lea;’ May her name and fame grow brighter through the com - ing days; CHORUS THE li4CVCyAN MORRIS HARVEY DAY BY DAY Sept. 12— School opens, nuff sed! unds over the campus as training camp begins and Sept. 5 The thud of the pigskin resowait the time when the college coeds will begin ar- the football huskies hopefully a riving. Sept. 14— Many wailing hearts. Dr. O yens assigns lessons the very first day of class in- struction. Sept. 16— Junior Petrie is injured in automobile crash and Bill Bailey takrs charge of the ‘Looking Them Over” column. Oct. 4 Baylous and Defibaugh chosen to head students. Dr. Blackburn succeeds Mr. Phillips as history instructor. Oct. 7— Phi Lambda Tau gives annua! tea. Yes. there were no men there. Oct. 31— Prof. Shilliday stars in the volley ball classic held during the Hallowe ' en party given by Juniors in the gymnasium. Nov. 2 — Much talk about the never-to-be-forgotten honor code. Nbv. 4 — Ohalk up another moral victory. Morris Harvey 12. West Liberty 13. We al- most won. Nov. 25— Morris Harvey downs Armstrong to the tune of 32-0. Russell Kilgore and Ro- berta Hash decide that the single life is the miserable life. Nov. 28 — Biggie Forbes stars before a cheering crowd as the Mudhens win the annual classic over the Snowbirds on the muddy turf of King Field. Dec. 7 — Honor code put into effect. Everyone suspected who did not sign to support it. Dec is — off home for a glorious and well-earned vacation after a gruelling session of quarter tests. Dec. 19 — Morris Harvey’s artists of the hardwood court (basketball team to you) go ' , off to a flying start by winning a doubleheader game, the Varsity downing the A- lumni. and the B team beating Kanawha College. Jan. 2 — Entire reopening day of school spent in listening to some of Noel Christian’s holiday experiences. Jan. 9 — Everyone sizes up the new dean of women. Miss Olmstead. and decides she i r going to be popular. Jan. 11 — According to Mr. Yoak the honor code is the ruination of Morris Harvey morals. Jan. 21— Much excitement in town, Mary Lou and Olive both give parties for same group of people, sorry we couldn’t be at both. 1934 THE HAEVEYAN MORRIS HARVEY DAY BY DAY Feb. 2— Honor code abolished by vote of student body. Mr. Yoak must have been right. Feb. 15— Riggleman and Blackwell are renamed heads of Morris Harvey. Feb 20 Morris Harvey morals receive another shock. The Palace theatre gives a stage show in the auditorium. Wonder if our ministerial student is still worrying. Maybe they will come up to see us again sometime. Feb. 22 — Members of the Polar Bear Club relieve themselves of the “hot” weather by taking a bath in the chilly waters of the Guyandotte. March 13— Miss Helen Stevenson arrives in school. Need we say more? March 16 — Too bad! The discipline committee meets. March 27 — Defibaugh and Jimison take over the reins of control of the student body from wearying hands. April 2 Miss Opal May shows up with a beautiful black eye (tumbling). April 13— “The Prince Chap” given in college auditorium. Nice play. April 23 Quite a number visit Washington. Some nice stories of the nation’s capital and Red Brumfield ' s impersonation of Dillinger. April 24-30— We all find out we are beasts of the jungle. Series of lectures from Dr. Dutton. May 4 — Senior play “The Truth”. Best in many moons. May 16— Rosa Harvey Hall is recipient of a quite interesting organ. May i 9 Bird got more strawberry shortcake than he could eat at the Chi Beta Phi stag banquet. Mr. Blackwell receives lice recognition plaque. May 23— Phi Kappa Sigma holds highly successful banquet. May 27— Phi Sigma Phi banquet. May 3 Q — .Bob Wallace struts his stuff as “Attorney for the Defense” presented by the Dramatic Club in college auditorium. June 1 We very much enjoyed the Phi Lambda Tau banquet. Congratulations Jean. June 2— Bird and Harshbarger thrill group at Zeta Kappa banquet with a duet. June 3 — Baccalaureate sermon (was it hot!) Ivy planting and vesper service. They will never be forgotten. j une 5 — Commencement day. The Seniors receive degrees and Bright and Conant the Chi Beta Phi awards. Off to press. 1934 ITBif HAKVEYAN 1933 FOOTBALL REVIEW Athletic Director W. H. Walker and Coach ‘-Red’ Weaver called their Golden Eagle gridiron warriors together on September 5. 1933 to start training camp for the most strenous schedule the college had ever attempted. With the veterans left over from 1932 and a promising group of Freshmen, it looked as if the Eagles would win a majority of their games. But old man hard luck struck quickly and put several of the regulars on the injured list. The Golden Eagles opened the season on September 16 against Davis Elkins College at E ' kins. For thr:e quarters they made a good showing against the strong smooth working machine coached by “Cam ' ’ Henderson, but due to the lack of reserves they weakened in the fourth quarter and were forced to accept the short end of a 44-0 score. Morris Harvey met Salem College at King Field on September 22 and made a splendid showing. The game was closely contested and an inter- esting one to watch. Each team threatened the other’s goal on several occasions. In the second quarter, the Tigers succeeded in pushing across a touchdown. It was enough to win the game, 6-0. The Eagles encountered Ohio University at Athens on September 30 and lost 62-0. The Red and Gold warriors were no match for the heavier and stronger Bobcats, who lost only one game in the Buckeye Conference and held Purdue University of the Big Ten Conference 12-6. The boys deserve lots of credit for staying in there and fighting. A well balanced eleven representing Grove City College of Grove City. Pennsylvania, handed the Golden Eagles their fourth defeat of the season. Ereaks of the game enabled them to score two touchdowns to win. 12-0. The Eagles threatened their oononents’ goal several times, but lacked the punch to score. On October 14 the Eagles met the strong Glenville State Teachers Col- lege at Glenville. Led by the fleet-footed Ratliff, the Pioneers scored two touchdowns and a safety to defeat Morris Harvey. 15-0. This game was witnessed by several of the Golden Eagle fans. Plaving a little better football, the Eagles held the undefeated and untied Bluefield College eleven to a 19-0 score at Bluefield on October 21. Bluefield had a much heavier team, and at the close of the season Pete Yeung, one of their halfbacks, had the honor of being the high scorer of tV ' e nation. The turning point of the season for the Golden Eagles came November when thev met West Liberty College at West Liberty and scored their first noints of the season. They crossed the goal line several times but all f he touchdowns except two were called back by the officials, leaving the Eagles on the short end of the count. 13-12. This game put confidence into the Eagles and they showed better spirit the rest of the season. Plaving its only night game of the season. Morris Harvey met Concord College at Matewan on November 17th. The Eagles scored in the early part of the first quarter and Concord scored a few seconds before the end of the first half, tying the count The Mountain Lions pushed across ano- ther touchdown in the fourth quarter, defeatin g the Eagles 14-7. The homecoming and final game for the Eagles was played at King Field on November 25th with Armstrong College furnishing the opposition. At this time the Eagles won their lore victory of the 1933 season, the score being 32-0. This game showed the -eal strength of the Eagles and here’s hoping they start off next season where they left in 1933. 1934 THE HACVCYAN ROSTER Dr. W. H. Walker, athletic director, has A. B. and B. S. degrees from Morris Harvey College and a Ph D. from West Virginia University. While doing his undergraduate work at Morris Harvey he starred in football and basketball. Coach “Red” Weaver was All-American center from Centre College in Kentucky. He resigned his position as coach after the Bluefield game. Taking over the coaching position after Weaver’s resignation. Dr. Wal- ker appointed Young ‘ Pat” Hogan, of Nashville, Tenn., as his assistant. Mr. Hogan proved to be a very valuable help to the Golden Eagles. He is p, Graduate of Hendrix College in Arkansas and has a master’s degree from Peabody College in Nashville. He came to us after teaching three years in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Much to our regret we lose Captain Herbert Wagner by graduation. He played fullback and did a good job of it. He is from Park Hill, Pa. The only other member of the squad lost by graduation was Robert Baylous of Logan. He played quarterback and center. Edward Kelley, end. comes to us from Carrolltown, Pa. He weighs about 180 pounds and showed some of the opposing tackles and backfield men how the end position should be played. Eddie blocked a punt and fell on it for a touchdown in the West Liberty game. Joe Miller continued his splendid work at guard and received honorable mention on the West Virginia All-Conference teams. Joe is from Parkers- burg and weighs about 175 pounds. Fred Griffin comes to us from the Lone Star State. He was a great fighter in all the games and was a valuable man to the team. He plays center or in the backfield equally well. Marion Vickers, playing his first year for the Eagles, did an excellent job at the tackle post. Marion, better known as “Vic”, comes from Seth. Playing guard or end. Earl Yeager deserves plenty of credit for the fine showing he made at either position. Earl is from Logan. Emory Tamplin. another Seth boy, played end. Good on defense and a good nass receiver, he made many first downs by receiving passes. Howard Rutter, the fastest man on the sauad. gave his opponents lots of trouble in trying to stop him in the open field. Burr’s best games were those against Concord and Armstrong. Emory Bowne. another Freshman to break into the starting line-up. proved to be a valuable man to the team. Emory or “Chick” is from Seth. Overton Biggs from Mont om rv played a splendid game in backing uo the line. He is a Freshman and we hope he stays with us 3 more years. Freeman Dirton. a Barboursville boy. did some excellent work in the backfield. We hope he is back next vear doing the same good work. Tavlor Cremeans came out after the football season had started and although without previous football experience he soon won an end position. Abe Cartmill from Milton and a Freshman played well at guard in a number of games. Eugene Copeland, a backfield man and center, is from Madison. Gene is a Freshman. His best work is on the defense. Jack Burton learned his high school football under “Twenty” Lantz. and came to join the Golden Eagles, playing well at tackle. 1934 THE HAKVEyAN Arthur McDonald from Sewickley, Pa., played tackle. The opponents never gained much around Mac’s side of the line. Jack Lee is a graduate of East Bank high school. He is a valuable man to the team because he can play almost any position. Robert Wallace, another Barboursville boy, plays tackle. He is not a regular, but when sent into the game puts up a good fight. Lionel Canterbury from Madison played fullback. “Dee” was injured in the Salem game and was forced to the sidelines for the rest of the season. Cecil Summers from Summersville played end. He came to us after spending his Freshman year at West Virginia University. John Watkins from Sutton is a junior but this was his first football experience. He was sent in at guard in several games. TUMBLING “Oklahoma Pat’’ Hogan introduced tumbling to the Physical Education ' Department this year for the first time. The new addition to the curric- ulum was greeted with much praise and interest from members of both sexes. The acrobats attained such a high degree of perfection in forward rolls, hand stands, pyramids, backward rolls, hand springs, back flips, etc., that they toured the state putting on exhibitions at several high schools. Stu- dents at Milton. Hurricane, Seth. Hamlin. Guyan Valley and Madison High Schools had opportunity to enjoy the antics of the Morris Harvey Tumbers. The tumbling team was composed of Instructor Hogan, Herbert Wag- ner, Jack Lee, Marion Vickers, Charles Ghee. Overton Biggs. Robert Bay- lous, Clarence Scott, Thomas Hopson, Cecil Bailey, Harold Booten, Bernice Spencer Rutter, Thurley Matthews. Opal May, Gladys Lambert, Hubert Elli- son, and Earl Yeager. 1934 THE nACVCyAN BASKETBALL REVIEW The Golden Eagle ‘bucket tossers”. under the direction of Coach Wal- ker. experienced a very successful season, in spite of the fact that their nineteen game schedule included some of the strongest teams in this and adjoining states. Captain Rutter played the part of “Hawk Eye ’, chalking up a total of 217 points to carry away the high scoring honor for the season. Biggie For- bes. Oak Hill s favorite son. was a close second with a total of 186 points, which helped the Eagles win six of their nineteen games After looking over the Morris Harvey Reserves for the present season Coach Walker predicts that the depression will leave basketball next year. The Little Eagles won eight and lost three games. Harshbarger. Vickers. Ghee. Melton. Biggs. Craft and Dirton will no doubt wear varsity uniforms next season Eagles! Attention! Right Face! Forward March!— to a twenty-three game schedule for 1935. EAGLES’ RECORD Alumni 38 Morris Harvey 52 West Liberty 29 Morris Harvey 45 Davis Elkins 52 Morris Harvey 32 Fairmont 50 Morris Harvey 36 Glenville 61 Morris Harvey 38 Concord 34 Morris Harvev 44 Bluefield 42 Morris Harvev 37 Pikeville 41 Morris Harvev 30 Glenville Morris Harvey 23 Bradshaw-Diehl-Romer 42 Morris Harvey 33 Potomac State Morris Harvey 33 La Salle University 36 Morris Harvev 31 Marshall 49 Morris Harvey 34 Concord Morris Harvey 47 Pikeville Morris Harvey 35 Salem Morris Harvey 35 West Liberty Morris Harvey 47 Davis Elkins Morris Harvey 29 Marshall Morris Harvey 36 Total opponents .... 795 Total Eagles .... 696 INDIVIDUAL SCORING Pos. FG F Total Capt. Rutter F 92 33 217 Forbes F 71 44 186 Kelly C 35 26 96 Cremeans G 37 13 87 Yeager G 3 4 10 Pauley F 19 7 45 Tamplin C 11 0 22 Copelan ! G 7 5 19 1934 THE HACVEYAN Morris Harvey we CONGRATULATE you for the Inspiring GRADUATION CLASS of 1934 We extend to you Morris Harvey our best wishes and hope that you shall continue your rapid progress in the future as you have in the past. WE HOPE WHEN YOU STUDENTS ARE IN CHARLESTON THAT YOU WILL MAKE THE A. W. COX DEPARTMENT STORE YOUR SHOPPING HEADQUARTERS REST ASSURED THAT YOU WILL GET RELIABLE MERCHANDISE AT SPLENDID SAVING PRICES. I I A. W. Cox Dept. Store I “A STORE DEDICATED TO THE SERVICE OF THE PUBLIC” f f I 1934 THE HARVEyAN ♦ . BANK OF MILTON MILTON, W.VA. Capitals Surplus $135,000 Operating Under the Federal Guarantee Insurance Corporation “THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE” J. S. LATTA INC. School Supplies Everything for the Teacher and the School BARBOURSVILLE PHARMACY Prescription Pharmacist Sodas and Cigars D. C. Wysong, Prop. PHONE 8286 Huntington, West Virginia Compliments of the EMMONS HAWKINS HDWE. CO. 1028 3rd Ave., Huntington, W. Va. “W. Va. Finest Hardware Store’ , 1934 THE HACVfyAN T t i SCHOOLDAYS RETAIN THEIR II GOLDEN GLOW IF YOU HAVE A PHOTOGRAPH IN THE 1934 HARVEYAN. JAMES BRADY Hardware Barboursville, W. Va. Official Photographers to the I 1934 Harveyan j The Ma y Del Studio I 941 Third Avenue, Huntington i Compliments of Del Monte Canned Fruits Sto kely’s Finest Canned Vegetables i I i i ANY DISTANCE ANY DIRECTION Whatever your destination, Atlantic Greyhound Lines can serve you more economically, more comfortably, more quickly. Serving almost 50. 000 miles of route, Atlantic Greyhound Lines and its affiliates offer the utmost in modern transportation. ATLANTIC GREYHOUND 1934 THE HACVEyAN Young Men Young Women of Morris Harvey College. What a challenge the future holds for the young people of today! It is a challenge the acceptance of which will call forth every energy, and the sum total of your mental vigor. How fitting then, that the church should provide for its young people the opportunity to develop that mental vigor which will enable them to suc- cessfully grapple with the civic, economic, social and moral problems of the day. And how impor- tant that the young people should realize the im- portance of such preparation for their life work. This bank is interested in young people. We want to see them able and willing to meet the challenge of the day. And we want to help them do so. THE FIRST HUNTINGTON NATIONAL BANK Member Federal Reserve System HUNTINGTON, W. VA. College does not necessarily educate a student. It gives him an index to education. What use he makes of that index will determine his success or failure in life. To be properly educated, one ' s life must be en- riched by the spiritual element of devotion to God, broad sympathy to others, and unselfish service to his fellow men. That is what Morris Harvey College attempts to do. It offers courses leading to A. B. and B. S. degree, elementary and high school certificates. It offers com- fortable living quarters in steam-heated dormitories, with hot and cold water in every room. Morris Harueg College Bapbolrsville.W.Va. 1934 i i i i i i i i i i i j i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i THE EAEVEyAN : USE NATURAL GAS : : THE IDEAL FUEL j Clean | ! Economical ! i j | Dependable | 1 I 1 ! i f | i ! l See the Wonderful 1 I ELECTROLUX I i f J Gas Refrigerator | ! United Fuel Gas Co. ! i i 1934 THE HAKViyAN i i t i i i i i i CONSULT YOUR ELECTRICIAN . he is an artist tcho will transform a house into a place for better living . Y OUR home ie your castle. Nothing is too good, noth- ing too attractive that is with- in your mears — and modern electrical equipment is sur- prisingly economical. Your neighborhood electrician can show you how to make your home more attractive to your friends with artistic and ade- quate lighting and more liv- able for your family with time and labor saving appli- ances. See vour electrician. Make your house a really modern home. • Published in the interest of the Electrical Contractors and Dealers by Appalachian Elec - trie Power Company Appalachian Electric Power Co. 1002 Third Avenue HUNTINGTON, W. VA. 1934 m


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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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