Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)

 - Class of 1924

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1924 volume:

I F THIS, the third volume of The Ilar- veyan, brings back the days of “Auld Lang Syne” when in the evening shadows of life you slowly peruse there pages, and again ‘ ‘ Auld Acquaintances ’ ’ are brought to mind, we have not labored with- out reward. VOLUME III MCMXXIV (x e HARVEYAN 19 24 Published by the Students of MORRIS HARVEY COLLEGE Barboursville, W. Va. ZZ43J three four Jledicaied tit Bnarfr of (trusters 3n grateful acknowledgment of his lofce and unremitting labor for the upbuilding of our Alina Jftater, this feolume of the arbryan is affectionately dedicated Board of Trustees C. W. THORNBURG, President Huntington, W. Va. LEE A. D. TATE, Vice President Huntington, W. Va. C. 1. HARSHBARGER, Secretary and Treasurer Hilton, W. Va. DR. W. I. CANTER Clarksburg. W. Va. REV. H. L. CLAY Barbcu rsvi lie, W. Va. M. F. CONLEY Louisa, Ky. DR. R. J. YOAK Barborrsville, W. Va. REV. J. R. MULLENS Paintsville, Ky. bruce McDonald L ogan, W. Va. REV. B. M. KEITH Fairmont, W. Va. L. V. KOONTZ Clendenin, W. Va. REV. O. F. WILLIAMS Charleston. W. Va. REV. C. A. SLAUGHTER Ashland, Ky. R. A. WATTS Fairmont, W. Va. JAMES BRADY Barboursville, W. Va. Editorial T HERE are hooks we read for improvement and culture; there are books that we read for information, and some for inspiration, and some for pleasure. This, the third volume of The Harveyan, is presented to you for the latter purpose only, and we hope that all the pleasure that arises from thoughts of friendship may be yours as you turn these pages, seeing one after another of vour friends pass with a smile or an understanding wink. They are vour friends, one and all, and surely they want you to succeed, though they may not have told you so in so many words, and must let their smile answer for them. . .. " e . llaveen ieavored to make this book a true representation of the college i e as it is lived from day to day on the campus and in the class room In making the book much work has been required and much pleasure has resulted for us, and we hope that it will meet your approval. We have enjoyed the work and wish to acknowledge to you our appreciation for being chosen to collect vour memories, tho-e that will be more dear each day. Fellow students, may this volume be a constant reminder of your school ays, and carry you back to the days when you fought for the ideals of students their rights and their privileges. May it also remind you of the one who stood before you and spoke the words of wisdom from a sympathetic heart. May it remind you of those who showed the gleam, in the distance and bade you to iollow. And to you, our older brothers, alumni of Morris Harvey, may this volume remind you that your Alma Mater is progressing toward the things for which you longed when you tread these well worn paths. To you we stretch out our anas in friendship and brotherly greeting, feeling that we are bound together in the highest, firmest tics of common interest in the progress of our college. The staff wishes to take this opportunity to express to E. Spence Shannon a deep-felt gratitude for his part in making this volume a success. The organiza- tion of this book is the result of Mr. Shannon’s untiring efforts. We are in- debted to him also for the pep that has kept the staff smiling and working. May those who follow in your steps enjoy the pictures in this book and have aroused in them a desire to be a Morris Harveyan. THE EDITORS. mtea mi aub about tb? ilurria Bantpij (Unllpgp (Eamjrna at larbouramllp, Upat Utrgmta nine Looking south across the campus , the gymnasium in the foreground. fourteen “ West of the Water Tower. " The most prominent landmark in the vicinity of the campus . fifteen " On the road to Barboursville. ' ' Looking from the campus across the Tri-State Fair Grounds. twelve Looking from Inspiration Ridge north across the stadium site. thirteen " Where the Guyandotte divides the West Virginia hills, ' ' and when the snow lies deep along its banks. ten And now , when banks are green . we see " where the mountain oriole its sieeetest music trills ” eleven A beauty spot on the campus. The Admin- istration Building from East Hall. sixteen The new Library , from the foot of College Hill . seventeen On the stadium site , where Tan Yard Branch and its banks present a wonderland of natural beauty. twenty-two An ideal picnic spot on Inspiration Ridge , which has recently been added to the campus. twenty-three A section of the center ram pus, looking from Main Street toivard Rosa Harvey Hall . twenty t went if -one The center campus , looking toicard Rosa Harvey Hall. eighteen Looking across center campus toward the Library. nineteen Looking up Mud River toward the famous Mud River Falls . a spot dear to the heart of every Morris Harveyan because of the memo- ries u ' ith which it is filled. i wtmty-, four L. R. Phipps Professor of Economics and Sociology Principal of Academy Ph. B. Groves College; B. D. Drew Theo- logical Seminary. Harr P. Tootiiman, Vice President and Dean Professor of Psychology and Ethics A. B. West Virginia University; A. M. Columbia University. J. R. Bright Professor of Religious Education and Greek A. B. Millsaps College; B. D. Vanderbilt University. Eunice E. Strother Dean of Women and Instructor in Academy History and Bible A. B. Kentucky Wesleyan C:l’c:e. twenty-si Wilma Crow Tooth man Professor of English A. B. Waynesburg College; A. M. Colum- bia University. E. Loul.v McNeer Professor of Mathematics A. B. Randolph-Macon Woman’s College; A. M. Columbia University. Viola W. Scomp Professor of Modern Languages A. B. Wesleyan Female College; Graduate Student University of Paris and College de France (Special Courses equal to A. M.). David Kirby Professor of History and Latin A. B. Morris Harvey College; Graduate Student Emory University. twenty-seven A. C. Blackwell Professor of Chemistry A. B., A. M. Randolph Macon College; Graduate Student Princeton and Chicago Universities. Harold C. Voris Professor of Biology and Physics A. B. Hanover College. Fanny II. Mills Instructor in Academy Latin and Mathematics A. B. Kentucky Wesleyan College. E. S. Shannon Instructor in JournaJism and Academy English A. B. Morris Harvey College. twenty-eight Edytiie Yoak Stud rut Assistant in French Virgil W. Ware Student Assistant in Chemistry John T. Fife Student Assistant in General Science Allye Maye Latham Bookkeeping , Shorthand and Typewriting Training Department, Port Gibson, Miss.; Draughon’s Business College, Jackson, Miss. twenty-nine T. Willard Birmingham Dean of Music Graduate and Post Graduate, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Lucie Neale Landen Piano , Violin and Other Stringed Instruments Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Hood College; B. E.. National School of Elocution and Oratory. thirty thirty-one M. G. Pangle Professor of Economics (On leave of absence) A. B. Emory and Henry College; A. M. Emory University. A. J. Rice Bursar thirty-two M THE COLLEGE Class of 1924 Flower: Red Carnation. Colors: Orange and Black. Motto: “One does what one wills to do. “ OFFICERS C. N. Fannin President Edythe Yoak Vice President Ethel King Treasurer Catherine Harshbarger Secretary CLASS ROLL Christian, W. Fannin, C. N. Fife, John Grose, Bessie Harshbarger, King, Ethel Kirby, W. D. Candidates for A. B. Degree V. Nutter, 01 in C. Miller, Bessie Powers, Glenna M. Rezzonico, Arthur Catherine Swann, Ilomer Yoak, Edythe Candidate for B . $. Degree Hood, Geraldine Mildred thirty-four Walter V. Christian, A. B. BABBOUBSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA Beta Kappa; Principal Barboursville Public School. thirty- fire Chester N. Fannin, A. B. Hr XTI NOTON, WEST VIRGINIA Editor Comet ’23-’24; Scribbler’s Literary Club, Secretary ’23-’24; Beta Kappa, Recorder, ’23-’24; Pierian Literary Society, President, ’21; Black Friars’ Dramatic Club, President, ’22-’23, ’23-’24; Kentucky Club, President. ’23; Tri-State Club ’24; Member Interfraternity Council ’23-’24; Class President ’22. ’23. ’24; Y. M. C. A. thirty nix 0 t . John Fife, A. B. MEADOW BRIDGE, WEST VIRGINIA Editor Harveyan ’24; Chi Beta Phi, President, ’23-’24; Scribblers’ Literary Club, Treasurer, ’22-’23, • ’23-’24; Beta Kappa; Black Friars’ Dramatic Club; Phi Delta Literary Society, President, ’23; Intercollegiate Debater ’23; Kanawha Valley Club; Comet, Circulation Manager. ’22-’23; Harveyan, Circulation Manager, ’22-’23; Editor ’23-’24; Member Interfraternity Council; Student Assistant in Science; Y. M. C. A.; All-Tournament Basketball Team ’22, ’23; President of Class of ’25 in ’22. thirty-seven Bessie M. Grose, A. B. CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA thirty-ciyht Catherine Harshbarger, A. B. MILTON, WEST VIRGINIA Pierian Literary Society, Secretary, ’23, ’24; Student Council, Secretary, ’23, ’24; ;Glee Club ’22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member; Tri-State Club ’23, ’24; Annex Club ’23, ’24. thirty mnc Kata Geraldine Mildred IIood, B. S. RAVENSWOOD, WEST VIRGINIA Phi Delta Literary Society; Secretary of Class ’20-’21; Basketball ’20; Y. W. C. A. forty Ethel King, A. B. RAVENS WOOD, WEST VIRGINIA Y. W. C. A., President, ’21, ’22; French Club, F resident, ’21, ’22; Cheer Leader, ’21, ’22; Pig Fen, Vice President, ’23; Comet Staff. Society Editor, ’23, ’24; Harveyan Staff, Assistant Editor, ’23; Phi Delta Literary Society Secretary, ’20, ’21; Con- testant, ’22, ’23; Secretary of Class; Annex Club, ’23, ’24; Ohio Valley Club, ’23, ’24. Wesley Daniel Kirby, A. B. ATHENS, OHIO Class Fresident ’20, ’21; Scribblers’, Treasurer, ’20, ’21; Chi Beta Phi; Tennis Team, Manager, ’20, 21; Phi Delta Literary Society, President, ’22; Comet Staff ’20, 21; Intercollegiate Tennis Meet ’21, ’23, ’24. forty-two Bess Miller, A. B. BARBOURSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA forty three uSh Olin C. Nutter WEBSTER SPRINGS, WEST VIRGINIA Beta Kappa, President, ’23, ’24; Scribblers’ Literary Club, Vice President, ’23, ’24; Pierian Literary Society; Y. M. C. A.; Varsity Club; Northern West Virginia Club ’23, ’24; Circulation Manager Harvevan ’24; Comet Staff ’24; Letter Man Foot- ball ’23. ’24. forty- four m. f v til Glenna Powers, A. 13. BARBOURS VILLE, WEST VIRGINIA Phi Delta Literary Society, President, 1909. forty- flee Arthur E. Kezzonico, A. B. SPRING II ILL. WEST VIRGINIA Chi Beta Phi; Pierian Literary Society, Contestant, ’23, President ’18; Varsity Club, President, ’24; Tri-State Club, President. ’23, ’24; Masonic Club; Sigma Nu, Bethany College, ’20; U. S. Navy T8, T9; Knight Rose Croix; Instructor in Physical Education; Football, Captain, ’21; Basketball, Captain, T9; Baseball, Captain, ’23. Jorttj nix A IIomer H. Swann, A. B. BARBOURSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA Beta Kappa; Scribblers’. President Sophomore Class ’22, ’23; Y. M. C. A. Secre- tary ’23, ’24; Debating Club ’24; Lyceum Committee ’24; Phi Delta Literary Society, President, ’24, Contestant, ’23, ’24; Black Friars. Jorty-seven Edythe Yoak, A. B. GRAYSON. KENTUCKY Student Council ’23, ’24; Phi Delta Literary Society, Secretary, ’23; Annex Club ’23, ’24; Y. W. C. A. Secretary ’22, ’23; Kentucky Club ’23, ’24. forty- eight The Parting F OR a few short years our little fleet of souls Bound close by bonds of friendship and of love, Has floated down life’s endless stream, Down through the placid valley of our college days, Where, safeguarded from all storms, we learned The steering of our barks. Now we slip out upon the bosom of Uncharted waters; The fleet is broken up — each separate soul Slips on its way. Each captain takes command to guide its course Through storm and calm Toward a common port. Bon Voyage G OI) grant the arm that steers be strong, God make the voyage bright and long, May storms be few, may winds blow fair, May heaven protect you everywhere. Where e’er you sail — to distant lands, To sunny isles with glistening sands, Or foreign shores with stormy crags, Where sluggish water beats and lags, May you be brave to do and dare And of life’s treasures take your share. And when at last the voyage done, The trip been made — the prize been won, God give you guidance to the shore Where souls united meet once more. C. N. F. forty -nine Book of Chronicles FIRST CHRONICLES Lower Classmen Days 1. Now it came to pass in the ninth month of the year nineteen hundred twenty-three, that a band of Freshmen entered the ranks of Morris Harvey. 2. And the number was twelve. 3. They brought with them from their homes in this and neighboring states all the rank and non-intellectual peculiarities that have since ages past characterized spell newcomers to college walls. 4. And after they had been here a sufficient number of days for this to wear away and when they had learned a few things, through the painful process of trial and error, behold they held a meeting. 5. Words fail in the picturing of this first pow-wow. It sounded to all dumbfounded persons who were in the adjoining parts of the l nited States as though the powers of the River Stvx and neighboring regions had moved their monthly meeting place. 6. But truly this was but a usual freshman coming together, and after the great noise and tumult had died away they had elected for president, Wesley Kirby. 7. After this there was less of strife and more of calm and easy sailing and seemed as if excitement and adventure had deserted the ranks of the freshmen. 8. But, lo ! ! One Monday night this band of Freshmen presented a farce entitled “Training a Husband,” which proved to be a decided success. 9. And in celebration of this they did plan a banquet. This gave vent to a most delirious preparation of decorations and refreshments and of such other requisites as evening dresses, beauty creams, et cetera, ad infinitum, and the evening of the first banquet passed gloriously. 10. But, behold, there followed in rapid sequence a term of storm and stress. The dark cloud of exams loomed against the far horizon steadily coming nearer and nearer. Frantic methods were employed, however, and behold, they all did pass. 11. But the second semester was upon them and they did strive earnestly to gain all the culture and wisdom that would be their equipment for the sopho- more year. 12. So dire were the efforts that these twelve must needs go to their respec- tive homes for three months of recuperation. jfiir— r Canto II 1. Now in their own opinion they waxed mighty and began their sopho- more year. 2. In this year they did choose as their leader, Spence Shannon. 3. The duties of lessons rested heavy upon their heads, but on Hallowe’en night they met to give a Mock Chapel exercise which was the prize winner of the evening. 4. Lo, there was nothing much but work. 5. And the year drew to a close. SECOND CHRONICLES Upper Classmen Days Canto I 1. Now in the third year of their glorious pilgrimage to Morris Harvey land, this class did accomplish many things. 2. For they had chosen as their leader Chester Fannin and had set them- selves valiantly to work to make this year a great success. 3. The night of April 20 was chosen as the night on which to give the Junior play, “The Arrival of Kitty,” which was presented with dramatic skill and was a marked success. 4. And behold, after the exams had been safely passed, the Juniors and Seniors assembled themselves together at the Junior-Senior Banquet and there was great merriment. 5. Days of toil and anxiety passed, but the reward came likewise, for at commencement time these Jolly Juniors did take upon themselves the dignity and responsibility of seniors. Canto II 1. Then came the beginning of another year. 2. And this term, behold, the number of them was fourteen. 3. This band of Seniors did early take their cap and robe, the insignia of senior learning and dignity. 4. And soon they had also taken their senior rings. 5. Quickly the months did pass until they came to the day of their com- mencement. 6. Then did they turn with eager hearts to the years that lay before them in the future. — C. II. and E. Y. T HE Senior Class of 1924 of Morris Harvey College, Barboursville, Cabell County, W. Va., being sound in mind and body, do hereby declare null and void all former wills and testaments written in previous years, and make our last will and testa- ment, thusly: Item I— To the Junior Class we do will and bequeath our senior privileges. In case they be misinterpreted we do order that they be supplied with faculty regulations on the same (Article XIII, Section XXIII) of the Faculty Code. Item II— To the Sophomore Class we do will and bequeath our high grades and good deportment to be distributed equally among members of said class. Item III — To the Freshman Class we do will and bequeath our ambitions received upon entering the College. Item IV — To the College we do will and bequeath our collection of speeches and essays to be placed on file and used as chapel talks for the ensuing year, provided that compulsory chapel attendance be applied to Faculty as well as students. Item V— To the Faculty we do will and bequeath our knowledge of parliamentary law and one volume of “Roberts Rules of Order,” which shall be used in future Faculty meetings. Item VI— To the Athletic Department we do will and bequeath the new Stadium which shall be completed and ready for use by September 15, 1924. Item VII— To the Business Men of Barboursville we do will and bequeath one Ford Agency, together with the right to establish an accessory department, for the sole pur- pose of supplying the members of the Morris Harvey Faculty with an adequate means of transportation in future years. Item VIII — To the Doctors of Barboursville we do will and bequeath several new formulas which promise the instantaneous cure for many of the hitherto incurable dis- eases of mankind, said formulas having been worked out by the Biological Department and now being in their possession. Item IX — We do hereby appoint Bob, the College canine, as sole administrator of our estate. In witness whereof, we the Senior Class of 1924, of Morris Harvey College, have set hereunto our hand and seal this fourth day of June, nineteen hundred and twenty-four. (seal) Senior Class of Morris Harvey College Signed, sealed and declared and published by the Senior Classf of Morris Harvey College, as and for their last will and testament in the presence of us, who, at their request, and in their presence, do subscribe our names as witnesses. Silks Tockings Alma Mater Little Oven fijty-txco • ■■■■ ft fill- three Class of 1925 OFFICERS Agnes Hayman Sherwood Funk Asbury McNeer. President Vice President .Secretary CLASS ROLL Robert Yoak John Trach Nellie Rosencrance Allies Hayman Yirjril Ware Alvin Gore Sherwood Funk Asbury McNeer fifty four fifty- five Class of 1926 Flower: American Beauty Motto: Keep Smilin’. Colors : Orange and Black OFFICERS Columbia Stowasser. . . II. B. Spedden Pauline Caton .... Chester Nichols President Vice President . . .Secretary . Treasurer CLASS ROLL Pauline Caton Paul King Virginia Hall Catherine Long C C. N. Nichols Clifton Chard Herbert Lantz H. B. Spedden olumbia Stowasser fifty-nix SOPHOMORE CLASS fifty-seven Class of 1927 Flower: Lily of the Valley Colors: Pink and Green MOTTO “The elevator to success isn’t running, take the stairs.” John Hollister Milton Ferguson . . Amanda Bryant. Walter Steen OFFICERS President Vice President . . .Secretory .Treasurer Cecil Andrews Dolly Bias Amanda Bryant Rose Bryant Livingston Chambers Julia Chapman Maude Christian Rachel Cunningham Ethel Evans Grover Flowers Claude Walker Mary Wood C. M. Woodworth MEMBERS Milton Ferguson Catherine Goshorn Sylvia Henderson Pearl Hager John Hollister W. It. Houck Thelma Johnson Hortense King Guy Kirk Roy King I; ary Thornburg Nannie Turner Doyle Yoak Yennie Kirby C. D. Lear George Leman Robert Powers Fred Ply male Carl Radford T. S. Reese Wendell Ribblett Virginia Smith Otis Smith Walter Steen Mark Trach Paul Yoak fifty ci ht fifty-nine MISS MARGARET ROSE Sponsor for the Harveyan fdjrty 1924 HARVEYAN STAFF V.W. WARE ADVERTISING MANAGE R C. A. ANDREWS BUSINESS NMNAU £fl CIR ’?llLAT) MNMGl mUvim, 1NAC£R MMC-ER T. SU H. SWANN K.C, £PL IN G ASSISTANT CIRCULATION HAN A C-E«S MISS VERNA HAMLIN ' Sponsor for the Comet sixty- tic o 1923-24 COMET STAFF C N. F«i n i i n. E dir or J W. Hollister, bun nay ncirnfcr H.uc I C o i»lc y Art Editor A £ Re 2 0 ni co , «)por I Writ HR. S p e d ti i n , Subscription M.irid er p . M. K«n{. M A dvt rt isin£ fidiu tr R L. H«irmo n C v n | r i t u 1 1 n Me r» lx •• A J. M ( Nerr. l .jJOr I t r C.W. NuUU A«t Ad Mr nu er Etbr I H 1 « p, Soattjf Editor Of Nutter, lit por ter H H. Sw «n, J. T. Fife. Reporter Reporter S.U. Fu 4 , . Reporter sixty-; Student Council Sherwood Funk President Catherine Harshbarger Secretary Ilomer Swann John Fife Leonard Clay Milan Howard MEMBERS Columbia Stowasser Verna Hamlin Vivian Burgess Edythe Yoak sixty-four THE ACADEMY Class of 1924 Flower: White Rose Colors: Rose and Silver Motto: “Keep Smiling” OFFICERS Verna Hamlin President Eclah Stallman Vice President Milan Howard Secretary Roy King Treasurer Mr. E. S. Shannon Sponsor CLASS ROLL Andrews, Cecil Hamlin, Verna Hosier, Leona Burgess, Vivian Ilayman, Paul Stallman, Eulah Brown, Hilda Jane Henderson, Sylvia Stewart, Forrest Clark, Wanda Howard, Milan Vance, Truby Ferguson, Milton Kelley, Calvert Walker, Raymond P lint, Roy King, Roy V r . Webb, Richard Frye, Nannie Ellen Martin, Nova Webster, Russel Mitchell, Anna sixty -five MILAN D. HOWARD Y. M. C. A., Vice President, ’24; Class Secretary, ’24; Assistant Supervisor Bill- ingsley Hall, ’24; Assistant Business Man- ager Harveyan, ’24; Letter in Football, ’24; Student Council, ’24; Varsity Club, ’24; Kanawha Valley Club, ’23, ’24; Phi Delta, ’22, ’23, ’24; Waiters’ Club, ’23, ’24. TRUBY VANCE Phi Delta Literary Society, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Tri-State Club, ’23, ’24; Senior Play, ’24. ROY KING Pierian Literary Society, President, ’23, Contest Orator, ’23, ’24, Chaplin, ’22, ’23; Y. M. C. A., Secretary, ’22, ’23; Minis- terial Association, Secretary-Treasurer, ’22; Class President, ’22; Class Treasurer, ’24; Masonic Club, ’23, ’24; Kanawha Valley Club, ’23, ’24. NOVA MARTIN Pierian Literary Society. ’21. ’22, ’23, ’24; C Club, ’24; Tri-State Club, ’23, ’24; Basketball, ’23, ’24. sixty -six MILTON FERGUSON Pierian Literary Society. President, ’24; Varsity Club, Secretary, ’24; Letter Man in Football. ’24; Senior Play. ’24. LEONA MOSIER Pierian Literary Society, ’24; Y. W. C. A., ’24; Senior Play, ’24. CALVERT KELLEY Pierian Literary Society, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Ministerial Association, ’21, ’22. ’23, ’24; Waiters’ Club, ’22, ’23, ’24; Y. M. C. A.. ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Guyan Valley Club, ’23, ’24. VIVIAN BURGESS Black Friars’ Dramatic Club, ’23, ’24; Tri-State Club, ’23, ’24; Student Coun- cil, ’24. sijrtif-srrcn CECIL, ANDREWS Y. M. C. A., President, ’24; Varsity Club, President, ' 23; Harveyan Business Manager, ’24; Phi Deltai Literary So- ciety, Vice President, ’23; Class Vice President, ’23; Letter Man in Baseball, ’23, ’24; Football, ’23, ’24; C Club, ’24; Black Friars, ’24; Y. M. C. A., Vice President, ’23, Southern District Presi- dent, ’24; Northern West Virginia Club, ’23, President, ’24; Student Council, ’24. NANNIE ELLEN FRY Class Secretary, ’22; Pierian Literary Society, ’22, ’23, ’24; W. W. W. Club, ’23; Tri-State Club, ’23, ’24; Y. W. C. A., Secretary, ’24. RAYMOND WALKER Letter Man in Football, ’24; in Base- ball, ’23, ’24; Basketball Reserves, ’23, ’24; Pierian Literary Society, Vice Presi- dent, ’24; Tri-State Club, ’23, ’24; Varsity Club, ’24. ANNA MITCHELL Class Salutatorian; Guyan Valley Club, ’23, ’24; Tri-State Club. ’23, ’24; Phi Delta Literary Society, ’23, ’24. 9lxt v -eight FORREST STEWART C Club, ’24; Pierian Literary Society, ’22, ’23, ’24; Tri-State Club, ’23, ’24. SYLVIA HENDERSON Phi Delta Literary Society, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Class Vice President, ’23; Tri- State Club. ’23, ’24; Senior Flay, ’24. RUSSELL WEBSTER C Club, ’24; Senior Play, ’24; Basket- ball Reserves, ’24; Tri-State Club, ’24. WANDA CLARK Class Valedictorian; Y. W. C. A., ’24; Pierian Literary Society, ’24. sixty-nine RICHARD WEBB Pierian Literary Society, ’22, ’23, ’24; Kentucky Club, ’23, ’24. HILDA JANE BROWN Kanawha Valley Club, ’23, ’24; Black Friars, ’23; Phi Delta Literary Society, ’23, ’24; Y. W. C. A., ’23, ’24; Happy Eight Club. ’23; C Club, ’24. PAUL HAYMAN Fhi Delta Literary Society. ’22. ’23, ’24; Ohio Valley Club, ’23, ’24; Y. M. C. A., ’22, ’23, ’24; C Club, ’24. ROY FLJNT Debating Club, ’23; Ministerial Asso- ciation. ’21, ’22. ’23. ’24 ; K anawha Valley Club, ’23. ’24; Northern West Vir- ginia Club, ’23, ’24; Phi Delta Literary Society, ’21, ’22, ’23. ’24; Veterans’ Club, ’23, ’24; Senior Play. ’24. seventy Class Poem M ORRIS HARVEY, how we love thee; More than mortal tongues can tell : But, alas, we now must leave thee. And ’tis sad to say farewell. Happy was the time spent with thee And the end comes all too soon, Bringing joy that ' s mixed with sorrow — Sadness with its own sweet boon. Alma Mater, we must leave thee. Others will your loved halls tread; And in ways that we have followed, Seeking footsteps will be led. So, farewell, old Morris Harvey, Well may you fare ever more; And may future sons and daughters Love thee as the Class of ' 24. — L. M. seventy-one Class History O nce upon a time on a beautiful fall day, thirty boys and girls timidly passed through an arched entrance and thus into classic halls, to hear themselves telling instructors and upper classmen that they were members of Morris Harvey Academy. Very little was heard of us that long and trying year, and what if there had been ? That term was very long for us, because we realize l that if we ever withstood the hardships that beset us, we would be Sophomores, and to the Fre: liman the word Sophomore means fame and glory. There finally came a day, just after the last semester examinations, that we realized .that if we ever withstood the hardships that beset us, we would be fatal scholastic mishap. Then we began to set our eyes on better and nobler things with the word “Senior” coming closer to our vision day by day. During the next two years we labored in various manners. And after it was found that we could master the different subjects, our advisors seemed to think that we were ready to enter the Senior Class of Morris Harvey Academy and we proudly enrolled therein. Perhaps it would please the dear reader to stop a moment and hear the lesults of our first Senior mee ting. After long and serious consideration, we elected Verna Hamlin, who had before proved a successful leader, as president, a id Mr. Shannon as our class advisor. It seems to have been very interesting to various Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen to stand in the halls about the time of the first semester examinations and listen to the talk among the Seniors. We were all very anxious about this time and sad to say, a few of our class were dropped by the wayside. Time, pleasantly employed, passes quickly and before we realized it we were actually Seniors. We began to talk of rings, pins, class play, diplomas and commencement. On April 12, a five-act play, “She Stoops to Conquer,” was given with evident success. We must mention the banquet given us bv the Junior Class to show our appreciation of them, a most excellent and enjoyable affair. I will not attempt to give you any more in detail the history of this class. If after having read these few words you have a desire to learn more about us, wait a few years and call upon each of us. I can assure you we will always be proud to say, “Yes, I am a graduate of Morris Harvey Academy,” and also we will be proud to add, “cf the Class of ’24.” — T. V. seventy two Class Will W E the Senior Class of Morris Harvey Academy, Barboursville, Cabell County, West Virginia, in our right mind and sound of body, and before we pass to the sweet beyond, do hereby declare null and void all former wills and testaments that have been written and do hereby make our last will and testament as follows: So far as we know. Miss Verna Hamlin, our beloved classmate and president, bequeaths her aspirations in the field of love, together with her science text to Wilma Jackson, with the stipula- tions that she use both in her diplomatic relations with Mr. Virgil Ware. Miss Eulah Stallman leaves her goodness with Rusty Camp, along with her pledges not to cheat, and hopes he will continue steadfast. Her cup of c-o-f-f-e-e to Herbert Lantz. Milan Howard gives to Leonard Clay his secretaryship together with all his claims on the fairer sex. Richard Webb wills his art of conversation and mirth to Paul McNeer, in order that the latter may make use of them either in his preaching or playing the races. Vivian Burgess gives her last “Twenty-cents” to Ora Wintz. (See “Webster”) Forrest Stewart wills his oratory to Henry Collinsworth to assist him in future arguments with the Faculty. Sylvia Henderson leaves her Spanish text and her knowledge of the Spanish language to Nell Hubbard to help her when traveling abroad. Raymond Walker leaves to Bo Hansford his tobacco and the habit. Anna Mitchell bequeaths to “Red” Elkins her freckles, and her gentleness to Robert Lewis. Nannie Ellen Fry wills her good grades and her studious persistence to Fitzhugh Wood. Calvert Kelly leaves his dancing ability to Anna Overby. Truby Vance gives her spiritual loveliness to Jewell Swetnam, and her cosmetics to Mr. Bias, poor wretch. Webster wills his altitude to “Koko” Ball and his dictionary to the all-wise Faculty. Wanda Clark leaves her sunny and noisy disposition to Arnet Hager, and her bathing suit to Lester O’Dell. Milton Ferguson leaves his brief case and ability as an all-night Romeo to Beatrice Murray. Leona Mosier leaves to Roma Dawson her merry making, and her patience to Vivian Wilson. Pete Hayman bequeaths his vamping art to Harry Burgess. Hilda Jane Brown leaves her country speech to Kathleen Clay. Roy Flint leaves his bunch of keys, hammer, monkey wrench, peg-in-awl, handsaw, ladder and glass cutter to Icie Simmons with the request that she deliver them to St. Peter upon arrival at the Pearly Gates. Nova Martin bequeaths to Bly Roach her athletic record, and her art of cooking, hemstitching, embroidering and water boiling to Bishop Ware, to be used in his higher calling. Roy King wills his long list of wives, widows, sweethearts, second-hand bell ropes and watches to Kester Epling. To the Freshman Class we will and bequeath our good intentions, though they be numerous and far-reaching, we commend that they be carried out at any cost. We hereby order that this ex- pense be drawn from our treasury. To the Sophomore Class we will our imaginations and as unbounded as they may be we hereby order that it be framed by said class and that the necessary expense be drawn from the funds of our estate. To the Junior Class we bequeath the dignity of this time along with the caps and gowns that accompany it and all the remnants of sheepskin that may be left after our allotment is made. We do order that you, the Junior Class, preserve these robes of honor as unsullied as you receive them. (seal) MORRIS HARVEY ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS ’24 “Andy,” Maker and Executor. Read, signed, sealed and published by the Morris Harvey Academy Senior Class of ’24, as their last will and testament in the presence of the following witnesses: ABRAHAM LINCOLN, JACK DEMPSEY, ANDY GUMP. seventy -th rev Class Prophecy SCENE — Padded room at Spencer, West Virginia. CHARACTERS Inmate, believing himself to be Alexander Roy Flint Inmate, believing herself to be Cleopatra Sylvia Henderson Attendant, a little nutty himself Roy King Attendant enters with a large book. Cleopatra, opening it, finds it is the Harveyan from Morris Harvey College. They are at once interested, because they themselves were? students at this college before they went “dippy” and had to be sent away. Cleo: “Alexander, this is some crazy book from a school down near Barboursville, West Virginia; know anything about the dump?” Alexander: “A little; I remember conquering the people down there on one of my campaigns, but finding nothing in the town to eat but ham-patties, I wouldn’t honor them with my presence, but pushed on to Ona. I pity the poor boobs who have to live there.” Cleo: “Never mind that, Alex, my boy; let’s read this book and see what the poor fish have put in it.” Alex: “Shoot away, Cleo.” Cleo (reading) : “Verna Hamlin has become the first bride of the Class of ’24.” Alex: “A girl so sweet and good as she To any man a good wife will be.” Cleo: “Milan Howard is in college, making good progress on the long road to an A. B. He intends to teach French when his course is completed.” Alex: “He who looks into his eyes Can see the greatness which there lies.” Cleo: “Calvert Kelley has become a painless dentist, much to the delight of his friends, who believed he would become a bricklayer.” Alex: “He will make good, there is no doubt, By drawing worthless toothies out.” Cleo: “Trilby Vance has amassed an enormous fortune by posing for cold cream advertisements.” Alex: “She has the skin you love to touch It is so soft and free; Better watch out, don’t try too much You’ll fall — then where’ll you be?” Cleo: “Milton Ferguson and Lecna Mosier have tied the wonderful knot. Milton is running a chain of stores through West Virginia and Leona is running him.” Alex: “They stay with each other in all sorts of weather, A happier couple never got together.” Cleo: “Look at this quick, Alex! Eulah Stallman is in Africa working as a missionary among the natives.” Alex: “I always have said it, she’s cne of the few, Who are willing to go, and do all they can do.” Cleo: “Richard Webb is making himself famous drawing designs for a rat biscuit concern.” Alex: “He’s young and good looking; his heart’s full of pearls, He’s a mighty good fellow, but he don’t like the girls.” seventy-four Cleo: “Forrest Stewart is very happy, indeed. He’s traveling with Barnum and Bailey’s Circus now. When he don’t make a hit he gets hit.” Alex: “Now here is a heart that is noble and strong, If you do as he tells you, you cannot go wrong.” Cleo: “Paul Hayman is a farmer and owns the largest and best-kept farm in Ohio.” Alex: “Oh. Pete, I’m so sorry this must be your fate, But a good time is coming to all those who wait.” Cleo: “Handsome Raymond Walker has become one of the greatest debaters of his day. The question to which he is giving a large portion of his time at present is, Resolved: That Pancakes should not be flat.” Alex: u So ready to help you, kind wcrds he will lend, To every student, he is the best friend.” Cleo: “What think you of this? Nova Martin has married a successful business man and is devoting her life to making him happy.” Alex: “Say, Nova, we miss you; to us you were dear, But may wedding bells ring for you all the year.” Cleo: “Wanda Clark has begun life in earnest by teaching school. Don’t be too hard on the youngsters. Wanda.” Alex: “My wish is that you may have all sorts of joys, While teaching and training little girlies and boys.” Cleo: “Much to the annoyance of the public in general and motorists, Russel Webster is a traffic cop. His station is about half a mile above the city of Ona.” Alex: “A better charmer you never did see, He’d even charm a bird from the tree.” Cleo: “Here is something very interesting, Nannie Ellen Fry and Hilda Jane Brown are running a beauty parlor in Cincinnati.” Alex: “Two prettier girls, you have never seen, They’re a little bit naughty, but not really mean.” Cleo: “Vivian Burgess is making herself famous. She has connected herself with a lyceum bureau and, at present, is in active work.” Alex: “Such beautiful eyes, like stars do they gleam, They cause some to shiver — cause others to dream.” Cleo: “We knew Anna Mitchell would make good. She has risen from public school teacher to principal of a prosperous high school.” Alex: “So gentle of spirit, so ready to cheer, You’re gone and we miss you so much, Anna, dear.” Cleo: “Cecil Andrews is giving every minute of his time to his great hardware factory. No, he didn’t get married. Just afraid to jump, that’s all.” Alex: “Let’s just call him ‘Andy’; yes. that name will do. If you want a good friend, here is one who is true.” Attendant (entering): “Say. what do you two think this is? You will have to go back to your cells. Look here, Napoleon or Nero, or whoever you might think you are, I’m not your vizier, so come along.” Alex and Cleo — “Goodbye, forever, old fellows and pals; Goodbye, forever, old sweethearts and gals; God bless them.” CURTAIN R. W. K. seventy- five Class Song Written to melody of “Let Me Call You Sweetheart,” By Verna Hamlin and Vivian Burgess When the days are dark and drear, M. H. A., We’ll come back to other years In memory. Though we wander far away We will ne’er forget this day ; Words of thee bur hearts will cheer — Words of thee. Chorus We shall always love you, Class of M. II. A., And keep your memories in our hearts, Though far away ; Let the Red and Crimson guide us through all strife And the words, “Keep Smiling , 99 brighten all our lives. yev cnty-sijc CAST OF SENIOR PLAY, “SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER” “WHERE’S THE SQUIRE? GOT A LETTER FOR THE SQUIRE” seventy-seven Class of 1925 Class Flower: Red Rose Class Colors: Crimson and White Motto: “Graduate or Bust” Edward Hansford Jewel Swetnam Ora Wintz. . . OFFICERS President Vice President . . . Secretary CLASS ROLL Vivian Wilson Eliza Ball Anna Overby Verlie Hager Hazel Copley Wilma Jackson Alice Thompson Thelma Ward Sallie Long Omar Elkins Charles Allen Kenneth Williams Robert Lewis Martha White Virginia White Leonard Clay Fitzhugh Wood Paul McNeer Kester Epling Albert Johnson Leola Phipps George McMahon Gertrude Gothard Bly Roach Rev enty -eight JUNIOR CLASS seventy-nine Class of 1925 Class Flower: Red Rose Class Colors: Crimson and White Motto: ‘‘Graduate or Bust” Edward Hansford Jewel Swetnam Ora Wintz. . . OFFICERS President Vice President . . .Secretary CLASS ROLL Vivian Wilson Eliza Ball Anna Overby Verlie Hager Hazel Copley Wilma Jackson Alice Thompson Thelma Ward Sallie Long Omar Elkins Charles Allen Kenneth Williams Robert Lewis Martha White Virginia White Leonard Clay Fitzhugh Wood Paul McNeer Kester Epling Albert Johnson Leola Phipps George McMahon Gertrude Gothard Bly Roach seventy -eight JUNIOR CLASS seventy-nine Class of 1926 flower. ( a motion Colors: Blue and White Motto: Not evening but dawn OFFICERS Arnet Hager President Mae Adkins vice President Mable Beasley Treasurer Fay Bryan Secretary Miss Fannie Mills Sponsor Adkins, Mae Beasley, Mable Binford, Mary Browning, Alma Bryan, Fay Burgess, Harry CLASS ROLL Camp, Orville Caton, Fred Chaney, Fred Cooper, Aubrey Hager, Arnet Hensley, Violet Ward, Ethel Hensley, Delbert Henderson, Raymond Jackson, Queene Anne Jarrell, Helen Jones, Margie Pelphrey, Louise eii htu Class of 1927 Class Flower: Daisy class Colors: Gold and Black Class Motto: “We begin to finish ” Homer Dawson Stella Bishop Kathleen Clay... Harold C. Voris OFFICERS President Vice President . . .Secretary . . .Sponsor Mary Adkins CLASS ROLL Estle Cyrus Harold Luster Freda Adkins Earlie Crum Luther Lusher John Allen Edna Clay Arnold Mitchell Stella Bishop Henry Collingsworth Sam McConkey Seth Ball Harry Deskins Louise Manor Dean Barrett Anthony Deskins Beatrice Murray Joe Barrett Homer Dawson Lester O’Dell Charles Barrett Roma Dawson Macil Price Harry Burgess Vesta Gothard Frank Ply bon W. B. Bias Lestle Hager Chester Shipe Mary Burks Ina Hager Harley Stewart Mary Cunningham Shirley Hinchman Esten Thompson Kathleen Clay Ernestine King Lowen Wintz Princess Cabell Howard Kelley Bishop Ware Robert Chenoweth Beatrice Long eighty-one " CHECK FRAT H0U5E AC A t E M y frf.shh team •J.UHS- H0TtL ' blLLINCSLEY HALL Cor ATHLETIC FIELD m ' " " " “ ' ‘O ' „ H . me ETHEL KING Graduate in Voice CATHERINE HARSHBARGER Graduate in Voice PAUL M. KING Graduate in Expression AGNES HAYMAN Graduate in Piano NANNIE ELLEN FRY Graduate in Art eighty-four tiAKcmr serarni GRADUATE IH shorthand ICIE S MMONS GRADUATE IN SHORTHAND RAYMONO HERDERSON GRADUATE IN TYPEWRITING JULIA CHAPMAN GRADUATE IN TYPE WRITING Scribblers’ Literary Club Sherwood Punk. . . . Olin Nutter Chester Fannin John Fife. . . . OFFICERS President Vice President . . .Secretary . Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS A. C. Blackwell Roy Harmon ALUMNI MEMBERS David Kirby E. Spence Shannon ACTIVE MEMBERS Olin Nutter John Fife Asbury McNeer Homer Swann FACULTY ADVISORS Mr. H. F. Toothman Mrs. II. F. Toothman Sherwood Funk Chester Fannin Virgil Ware Wesley Kirby civhty-ciyht (£2 Jet - s£ . + . -f C . ibcsL. 3 C y uyy ct v Jrdjht+Xfi, Interfraternity Council Chester N. Fannin John T. Fife Virgil W. Ware. . . .Representing Beta Kappa . . .Representing Scribblers Representing Chi Beta Phi ninety ninety -one Alpha Chapter OF Beta Kappa OFFICERS President Olin C. Nutter Vice President Hamill B. Spedden Recorder Chester N. Fannin BROTHERS IN COLLEGE Frank E. Hager Chester V. Nichols Virgil W. Ware John P. Trach Sherwood W. Funk Homer H. Swann Walter V. Christian John T. Fife John W. Hollister BROTHER IN FACULTY E. Spence Shannon ninctjj-tiro CN.fANIUH i 5 SHAHNQN j.w. mjnk J y. HUi. LtiTF A F.E.HACER tf.Y. CHRISritM J.P. TKACH BETA KAPPA SUNKIST SECOND ANNUAL B K MINSTRELS ninety-four ninety-five Chi Beta Phi Founded in 191G EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1923 FRATERS IN FACULTATE A. C. Blackwell II. C. Voris E. Spence Shannon FRATERS IN COLLEGIO J. T. Fife A. E. Rezzonico V. W. Ware W. D. Kirby J. P. Trach ninety -six The Varsity Club OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Cecil Andrews Mysterious Marvel Clifton Chard Worthy Wizard Herbert Lantz Trustytreasec OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Arthur E. Rezzoxico Herbert Lantz Milton Ferguson Mysterious Marvel ...Worthy Wizard Trustytreasec Cecil Andrews Clifton Chard Chester Nichols Mark Trach Raymond Walker Frank Hager Morton Woodworth BROTHERS IN COLLEGE Gaily Chapman Walter Steen Merlin Diddle Robert Powers George Christian George Leman Oiin Nutter Milan Howard Asbury McNeer Virgil Ware W. D. Kirby Kenneth Williams Harley Ball Guy Kirk BROTHERS IN FACULTY E. Spence Shannon Herman Beckelheimer ninety-eiyht Debating Club Affirmative Team Negative Team Asburv McNeer Amanda Bryant Sherwood Funk Virgil Ware O ra tor Ch i ef M a rsh a I Homer Swann John Fife Coach Prof. A. C. Blackwell Asbury McNeer. . Amanda Bryant John Fife. . . . OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer RECORD The Morris Harvey Debating Club claimed the championship of the West Virginia Intercollegiate Forensic Association by virtue of the following record: Two victories over Davis and Elkins College, two victories over Concord College and one victory and one defeat in debates with Salem College. ninety-nine } — The Black Friars’ Dramatic Club C. N. Fannin Verna Hamlin Marcaret Skrianni Columbia Stowasseb OFFICERS President Vice President • Secretary . Treasurer Louise Pelphry R. J. Yoak, Jr. Paul King John Hollister J. D. Yoak Asbury McNeer Columbia Stowasser J. M. Trach Edythe Yoak Rachael Cunningham Elva Cackley MEMBERS Thelma Johnson Vivian Burgess C. N. Fannin C. R. Powers A. G. Mathews Pearl Hager Mary Cunningham Eulah Stallman Roma Dawson Agnes Hayman Ethel King Leonard Clay Cecil Andrews John Fife Pauline Caton Sherwood Funk Roy Flint Homer Swann Virginia Smith Margaret Serianni Virginia Hall Catherine Harshbarger Lyceum Committee II. II. Swann, Chairman S. W. Funk MEMBERS C. N. Fannin one hundred otic Pierian Literary Society OFFICERS Milton Fe rot son President Agnes Hayman . . Raymond Walker Vice President Eilah Stallman. Eliza Wilson Bali Secretary-Treasurer Chester Nichols Dean II. F. Toothman Critic Pianist Chaplain Sergean t-at-A rms Eliza W. Ball Leonard Clay Kathleen Clay Elva Cackley Homer Dawson Roy King Nova Martin MEMBERS Olin Nutter Nellie Koseneranee Arthur Rezzonico Eulah Stallman Walter -Steen Icio Simmons Milton Ferguson Mark Trach Vivian Wilson Raymond Walker Edward Ilansford Wanda Clark Catherine Harshbarger Agnes Hayman Chester Fannin one hundred txco Phi Delta Literary Society H. H. Swann Pearl Haler Amanda Bryant.. Winifreds Houc OFFICERS K President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Chaplin Verlie Hager Louise Pelphrey Ora Wintz Frank Hager Ina Hager Pearl Hager Hazel Copley Alvin Gore Vennie C. Kirby Kester Epling Edythe Yoak A. A. McNeer Verna Hamlin Truby Vance Virginia Smith Bly Roach Rose Bryant Winifrede Houck Rachael Cunningham MEMBERS Louise Manor Virginia Smith Sally Turner Milan Howard F. W. Wood Pauline Caton Maude Christian Virginia Hall C. C. Newsome Roma Dawson Hilda Brown Shirley Hinchman Mae Adkins Alma Browning Nola Townley Roy Flint John Hollister Paul McNeer C. A. Andrews Beatrice Murray Sylvia Henderson Catherine Lang Sally Long Nell Hubbard Columbia Stowasser Mary Thornburg John Fife Fred Caton Doyle Yoak Sherwood Funk Russell Webster Paul King Robert Yoak Geraldine Hood Amanda Bryant Homer Swann one hundred three Ministerial Association “Behold, how good and how pleasant it is Psalms 133:1. for brethren to dwell together in unity!” — HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. R. T. Brown, President Morris Harvey College Rev. H. L. Clay, Presiding Elder Huntington District Rev. L. S. Cunningham, Pastor M. E. Church, South J. R. Bright, Professor of Theology and Religious Education L. R. Phipps, Professor of Sociology David X. Kirby, Professor of History Rev. O. H. Dawson A. A. McNeer Winifrede Houck John Hollister C. M. Woodworth, Jr. Grover Flowers ACTIVE MEMBERS C. R. Powers Guy Kirk Roy King C. L. Kelly C. C. Newsome Frank Plybon Roy Flint W. B. Bias R. J. Chenoweth Bishop Ware one hundred Jour Masonic Club A. J. Rice H. F. Toothman H. R. Beckelheimer Cecil Andrews S. W. Funk Roy King II. B. Sped den L. S. Cunningham A. E. Rezzonico A. C. Blackwell one hundred fin Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Cecil Andrews Milan Howard Homer Swann.. Kester E fling David Kirby OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor COMMITTEE Paul King Asbury McNeer John T. Fife one hundred six Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Verna Hamlin Evlah Stallman Nannie E. Fry. OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer COMMITTEE Catherine Harshbarger Rose Bryant Margaret Serianni L g. JJ ' Edythe Yoak Geraldine Hood Mary Wood one hundred seven Home Economics Club Geraldine Hood Mary Frances Douthat Rachael Cunningham Virginia White Nova Martin hundred eight Veterans ' Club Sony: Kount Hoff Flower: Corned Willie Motto: S. 0. L. MEMBERS II. R. Beckelheimer, Line Sergeant, Co. A, Unattached, Richmond, Ya. Roy A. Flint, Radio Dept., Signal Corps, H. M. Flagler. Cardie C. Newsome, Sergeant 1st Class, Field Hospital Sergeant, A. E. F. Arthur E. Rezzonico, Seaman 2nd Class, U. S. S. Louisiana. John W. Hollister, Personnel Sergeant, 2nd Battalion, 3rd Infantry, Fort Sam Houston, Texas. II. F. Toothman, Company 6, S. A. T. C., Morgantown, West Virginia. Ivester Epling, First Company, Coast Defense of Balboa, Panama, Canal Zone. one hundred nine Waiters ' Club Motto: Let ' em Wait Drink: Anything: Flower: John ny - J u m p -Up Milan Howard. . . . Fred Chaney Robert Yoak Kenneth Williams Calvert Kelly .... Paul McNeer Hazel Copley .Chief Feeder Bouncer Weary Willie ....Bill ' s Pet Dumb Waiter . . Tea Stinger Coach one hundred ten Annex Club Edvthe Yoak Catherine Harshbarger Geraldine Hood Agnes Hayman Mary Elizabeth Thornburg one hundred eleven Tug River Club Colors: Black and White Flower: Dogwood Motto: “Mingo! We scalp each other ’ OFFICERS High Kiek ' em Another High Kiek ' em High Marvel Moonshine Getter Guardian Angel Sponsor Raymond Walker .... Leona Mosier Fred Chaney Mae Adkins ..Mabel Beasley ..Charlie Hamer • hundred twelve Guyan Valley Club Flower: Violet Colors: Gray and Blue Motto: ‘‘Men may come and men may go, but we go on forever. M Homer Swann Virginia White Siiirley Hinchman OFFICERS President Vice President . . .Secretary ROLL Maude Christian Myrtle Lambert Vesta Gothard Edna Clay Princess Cabell Anna Mitchell Gertrude Gotha rd % Homer Swann Winifred Houck W. B. Bias Omar Elkins Virginia White Fitzhugh Wood Anna Manor Calvert Kelly Shirley Hinchman one hundred thirteen Coal River Club Motto : i 4 Keep Climbing” Colors: Black and Blue Flower: Jack-in-the-Pulpit Sponsor: Ina Hager Alvin Gore Ora Wintz Arnet Hager Verlie IIager... Kester Epling OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Chief Mountain Climber ...Chief Clod Smasher MEMBERS Owls Alvin Gore Lesle Hager Livingston Chambers Kester Epling Arnet Hager Nightingales Verlie Hager Ina Hager Ora Wintz Helen Jarrell Louise Pelphrey Hazel Copley one hundred fourteen Kanawha Valley Club Colors: Crimson and Gray Flower: Trailing Arbutus Motto: “We can, we will, in the K. V. M OFFICERS Guy Kirk Orville Camp Edward Hansford ROLL Mary Thornburg Amanda Bryant Rose Bryant Nola Townley Bly Roach Virginia Smith Eliza Ball Wanda Clark Hilda Brown Vivian Wilson John Fife Lester O’Dell Roy King Guy Kirk Kenneth Williams Orville Camp Carl Radford Milan Howard Sherwood Funk Edward Hansford one hundred fifteen Ohio Valley Club Motto: Eventually, Why Not Now?” Flour: Gold Medal Colors : Black and Blue Emblem: Rolling Pin Agnes Hayman. Ethel King Clifton Chard. . Spence Shannon Paul Hayman. . . Earlie Crum . . . Geraldine IIood. John Hollister. Mary Woods. . . . OFFICERS President Vice President Treasurer Chaplin Keeper of the Seal Recorder Corresponding Secretary Auditor Sergeant -at- Arms one hundred sixteen Kentucky Club Robert Powers Edythe Yoak Jewel Swetnam OFFICERS President Vice President . Secretary MEMBERS Fay Bryan Stella Bishop Henry Collinsworth Robert Powers Fred Chaney Richard Webb Jewel Swetnam Edythe Yoak one hundred seventeen Northern West Virginia Club Flower: Cauli OFFICERS Cecil Andrews Hamill Spedden Margaret Serianni John Trach Drink: Water President Vice President . . .Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS Bishop Ware Virgil Ware 0. C. Nutter Roy Flint Nellie Rosencrance Mrs. R. Icie Simmons Beatrice Long Lucille Bransford Mark Trach R. T. Brown T. Brown one hundred eighteen Aliens’ Club Motto: “When in Rome, Do — “ Flower : Rambler Emblem: Traveling Bag Colors: Leather OFFICERS Mrs. H. F. Toothman, Pennsylvania President Miss E. Loula McNeer, Virginia Vice President Miss Mable Christine Jones, Maryland Treasurer Miss Allye Maye Latham, Mississippi Secretary Cardie Newsome, Virginia Anna Overby, North Carolina L. R. Phipps, Pennsylvania Leola Phipps. Pennsylvania Asbury McNeer, Virginia T. Willard Birmingham, Paul McNeer, Virginia Chester Nichols, Pennsylvania Lowell Townsend, Georgia Harold Voris, Indiana A. C. Blackwell, Virginia New York one hundred nineteen Tri-State Club OFFICERS A. E. Rezzonico . President Frank Hager Vice President Milton Ferguson Secretary Catherine Long MEMBERS Wilma Jackson Thelma Johnson Catherine Harshbarger Fred Caton Vennie Kirby Maud Christian Doyle Yoak Mary Adkins Nannie Ellen Fry Robert Yoak Harley Ball Vivian Burgess Wendell Ribblett Macil Price Alice Thompson Delbert Hensley Mary Binford Pauline Caton Roma Dawson Rey Diddle Hortense King Homer Dawson Harry Burgess Homer Swann Elizabeth Turner Emerson Burgess Elva Cackley Alma Browning Kathleen Clay Truby Vance Forest Stewart Aubrey Cooper Robert Lewis Raymond Henderson Estle Cyrus Eulah Stallman Julia Chapman C. N. Fannin Ethel Ward Nova Martin Stow Stowasser Belle Woofter Sylvia Henderson Ethel Evans Sallie Long Ernestine King C. Allen Princess Cabell Margie Jones Seth Ball Verna Hamlin Martha White Mary Burks Chester Fannin M. Woodworth Edna Clay Leonard Clay Rachael Cunningham Shirley Hinchman Thelma Ward Mary Cunningham Nell Hubbard Queene Anne J ackson Fearl Hager Anna Mitchell one hundred twenty “C” Club Colors: Blue and Red Flower: American Beauty Motto: “Onward and Upward” OFFICERS Margaret Serianni President Julia Chapman Vice President Cardie Newsome Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Icie Simmons Cardie Newsome Kester Epling Cecil Andrews Martha White Paul Ilayman Margaret Serianni Nova Martin Forest Stewart Lucille Bransford Louise Pelphrey Hilda Jane Brown Nola Town ley Fred Chaney Julia Chapman Arthur Rezzonico Raymond Henderson Maude Christian Russell Webster one hundred twenty-one School of Commerce Robert Barrett Allene Wilson Ezra Ward Sidney Webb Clayton Dunlap Caroline Yeich Wendell Riblett Julia Chapman Rachel Heffner Lucie Neale Landen Christine Jones Wetzel Kin " Forest Stewart Martha White Nova Martin Maude Christian Hilda Jane Brown Paul Hayman Elizabeth Turner Queene Anne Jackson Aubrey Cooper Raymond Walker Raymond Henderson Gallic Chapman Veniiie Kirby Ralph Petrie Fred Chaney Robert Lewis Lucille Bransford Russell Webster Cardie Newsome Margaret Serianni Icie Simmons Nola Townley Arthur Rezzonico one hundred twenty-two ATHLETICS 7 HERMAN R. BECKELHEIMER In September, 1920, Herman (Beck) Beckelheimer was made director of physical education at Morris Harvey College. Since then “Beck” has turned out excellent teams. From a standpoint of material available he has produced a wonderful team in every attempt. When Beckelheimer played tackle for Morris Harvey in the days of long ago, he was known as “Horse,” and it took more than a university team to stop him. From Morris Harvey he went to Vanderbilt University, where he covered himself with fame, being mentioned on the mythical All-Southern eleven. Morris Harvey is to lose “Beck” this year. He is retiring from coaching to his farm, which is rated among the best in the state. Wherever “Beck” goes he will have a host of friends. The many friends whom he leaves here wish him well. one hundred twenty-three FOOTBALL SPONSORS BLY ROACH NO LA TOWNLEY ETHEL KING VIVIAN ALLEN NANN E ELLEN FRY L. 1923 SEASON Football Squad Top row, left to right: Nickolson, halfback; McNeer, end; Andrews, center; Hans- ford, trainer; Powers, end; Trach, halfback; Nutter, tackle. Middle row, left to right: Dunlap, end; Reese, fullback; Lantz, halfback; Beckel- heimer, coach; Ferguson, tackle; Christian, guard; Yoak, fullback. Bottom row, left to right: Leman, halfback; Woodworth, guard; Nichols, guard, Chard, halfback; Smith, halfback; Howard, center; Walker, guard. one hundred twenty-five Football Honor Roll Winners of the During 1923 Season Cecil Andrews Raymond Walker Mark Track Milton Ferguson George Leman Olin Nutter Thomas Reese Herbert Lantz Clifton Chard Morton Woodworth Milan Howard Clayton Dunlap Otis Smith Chester Nichols Robert Powers George Christian one hundred twenty-six one hundred twenty-seven MISS VIVIAN BURGESS Sponsor for the Basketball Team one hundred t went { -eight Baseball Squad Tod row: Ferguson, c; Steen, If; Beckelheimer, coach; Clay, 3b; Kirk, 3b; Wood, 2b. Middle row: Thompson, p; Williams, p; Lantz, 2b; Diddle, cf; Walker, lb; Rez- zonico, ss; Ball, p. Bottom row: Andrews, rf; Burgess, c; Chard, If; Trach, 2b; Chambers, lb; Barrett, c. one hundred thirty Track Team Milan Howard Fred Chaney Mark Trach Robert Powers Guy Kirk Calvert Kelly John Hollister Paul McNeer Roy Flint Carl Radford II. C. Lantz Russell Webster one hundred thirty-one Freshman Basketball Squad Forwards Center Guards Guy Kirk Robert Powers John Hollister Wendell Riblett Mark Trach Doyle Yoak Morton Woodworth Freshman Scores in the Interclass Tournament: College Seniors 3 College Freshmen 24 College Sophomores 10 College Freshmen 34 Academy Freshmen 17 College Freshmen 22 Academy Freshmen 17 College Freshmen 22 onci hundred thirty-two Girls ' Basketball Squad Forwards Ora Wintz Virginia White Mable Beasley Center Guards Nova Martin Maude Christian Ina Hager Rose Bryant one hundred thirty-three Harveyan Popular Election results Prettiest Girl Handsomest Man Most Popular Girl Most Popular Man Best Student “It” Wilma Jackson .Clifton Chard .Ver na Hamlin .Cecil Andrews . . .Virgil Ware . . Nola Townley one hundred thirty-sin Morris Harvey as Days Pass by (As Samuel Pepy would record in bis diary) Friday, May 23. U P BETIMES and over for breakfast, much to the surprise of all my friends, and from thence to the postoffice to inquire for my mail in the hopes that my weekly stipend had arrived on the morning train. Received nothing except a circular urging me to use “Williams’ Shaving Cream” when I shaved and begging me to send the enclosed postcard for a large free sample of the above mentioned article, which it seems, is a boon to all mankind, and also to that species of womankind which are the possessors of a beard. Seeing that the free sample would cost me nothing and wishing to oblige Mr. Williams by showing the proper amount of interest in his shaving cream, I returned the postcard forthwith and at once with a list of my friends to whom I should like to have forwarded a like sample. I included in this list the name of my roommate, poor wretch, who, although he has not a beard of any great dimensions, insists on shaving frequently, maintaining stoutly that it breaks the monotony of washing his face. From the postoffice I betook myself to my early morning class, where I became the possessor of several stray gems of knowledge, which I resolved to cherish and repeat to my fond parents as a proof that the money expended in the attempt to furnish me with an education had not been spent in vain. After class I repaired to the chapel and listened to a learned discussion of the Scriptures by our good president, Dr. Brown, who is an excellent man and one whom we all admire very much. While coming down from chapel I managed to whisper a few words into the ear of my girl, whom I had not seen since the day before, and told her of my devotion to her, such being my custom in the earlv morning as well as in the afternoon and night. Having seen the damsel in question to her classroom, I betook myself to Chapman’s restaurant across the way, where I was soon joined by my learned friend Professor A C Blackwell, cf the Science Department, and we talked long and earnestly over our cakes and coffee concerning many things— one of the things being who should pay the bill Resorted to an old method of deciding such questions, namely, by tossing a coin and much to my sorrow it was I who had to stand the expense. Spent the remainder cf the day in preparation for the Beta Kappa fraternity banquet running hither and thither seeking a dress suit in which to array myself, and was over- joyed when Professor Birmingham consented to lend me his. As it was then late in the evening I at once repaired to the hall to insert myself into the stiff bosom of the dress shirt, and to don the extremely low-necked vest and the cut-a-wav coat all of which are parts of that implement of torture which the modern civilization calls a dress suit. By the means of a great amount of perseverence and quite a bit of mental and vocal profanity, I managed to put on the aforesaid garments and sallied forth to get my fair one and waft her on the arm of that stiff bosomed shirt to the festive hall. Forgot the uncomfortableness of the dress suit when I saw my girl bless her and swore that there never was such a girl before in the history of the world, all of which delighted us both as one might imagine. From thence to the banquet where a good time was enjoyed by all, tor between the eating and speaking there was little to be left !n a i l a dd l .° the I)leasure cf those Present. The party adjourned at a late hour and after returning my partner to Rosa Harvey Hall, such being my custom after all such functions, I retired to my quarters to spend the night in the arms of Morpheus and in kicking my roommate, poor wretch, over various portions of our couch. P d Set the alarm clock tor an early hour and crept in among the bedclothes to snend thTb l , 1S ° an £ fl ° and making remarks about the salad and other things which kept me awake. Fell into a troubled slumber and dreamed that I was trying to eat a tunnel through a mountain of salad dressing, being forced to do so by a man who insisted on belaboring me with a club made of a huge dill pickle. 3 a one hundred thirty-eight Saturday, May 24. Was awakened by the loud ringing of the alarm clock and was forced to wake up my roommate and request him to arise and turn it off, which he flatly refused to do. A long argument ensued, during which voices could be heard from various parts of the hall, demanding to know who the various and sundry different kinds of a fool it was who let his alarm clock run until it had awakened everybody in the building. To all of which there was no answer except a dull thud as my roommate, poor wretch, kicked me out of bed and a sudden splash as I bathed his slender frame with a pitcher of water which was standing near by. Both of us then proceeded to get up and throw the alarm clock in the corner and sing to the top of our voices until a lynching party was forming outside our door, vowing loudly to remove us and forcibly place us under a cold shower. At this show of force we subsided and after placing dry bedclothes on the bed, we retired for the remainder of the morning to sleep the sleep of the just. Got up in time for lunch and hastened over to partake of the delicious tomatoes and spaghetti and zip which constituted the noonday meal. After lunch we repaired to the Comet offi ce, where we listened to a long drawn out discussion between Mr. Hollister and Mr. Nichols concerning the shirt which Nichols was wearing, Mr. Hollister main- taining that the aforesaid shirt was his. However, Mr. Nichols successfully proved his ownership to the shirt and proceeded to tell one of his famous “English” jokes, at which the whole party laughed merrily. From thence up to Professor Toothman’s, where I drank several cups of excellent coffee prepared by his good wife, and indulged in a lively conversation with Professor Blackwell, Spence Shannon, John Fife and Voris. Also spoke with Miss Nellie Rosen- crance concerning the troubles of keeping the library in order, for what with missing bcoks and courting couples the poor girl does have a hard time of it. Comforted her the best I could and hastened down to see my girl, bless her. off for the city and bade her good-bye, telling her of how I would suffer in her absence, all of which made us both very sad. After her departure I wandered disconsolately about the campus and talked long with my friend, Olin Nutter, who is a man who can sympathize with one in troubles of this sort. Was reminded that it was Saturday and resolved to go and clean up, it being a custom of mine to take a bath at this time of the week, since I have been taught since early childhood that cleanliness was next to Godliness and since Saturday was next to Sunday that was the day on which such ceremonies should take place. Bathed, shaved and donned my best apparel and felt so good that I resolved to follow my girl to the city and thus very simply put an end to our separation, such also being my custom at times. Caught an early bus and found that the lady in question was not at all surprised to see me, being on the contrary rather expecting me. Spent a very enjoyable evening quite free from rules and such things which make courting a business and an art instead of a very enjoyable pastime. Returned to my Alma Mater on the last bus in the com- pany of Mr. .John Fife and went to the hall and awakened my roommate, poor wretch, to inquire of him whether he had studied his Sunday School lesson for the next day or not and from his remarks I judged that he had not and was much grieved, as I con- sider it a duty to look after the boy and see that he is brought up right. While un- dressing I delivered a lengthy lecture on the subject of studying the Sunday School lesson, but received no response except numerous and sundry grunts coming from the depths of the bedclothes and finally ending in the remark that if I “didn’t shut up” he’d “punch my head.” This hurt my feelings to such an extent that I immediately retired and resolved to do no more missionary work that night. Fell asleep while thinking of the ingratitude of some people and did not awaken until early morning. one hundred thirty-nine By the Guyandotte A Mor ns Harvey College Song Composed by E. E. IIipsher I Where the Guyandotte divides the West Virginia hills, Where the mountain oriole its sweetest music trills, Stands old Morris Harvey and with pride our bosom fills, Hail to thee our M. It. C. Chorus Guyandotte ' s blue water loves our AJma Mater, How the heart grows lighter as our laurels won bedight her; Hail, our seat of knowledge, Morris Harvey College! Here ' s a health (boys, girls), to our dear old M. H. C. II Here, from Blue Itidge rocky slopes, the brawny sons we see, Daughters fair have gathered from Kanawha ' s charming lea, Marshaled with a purpose that defeated ne ' er shall be, At the halls of M. H. C. Ill Join we now our voices to her everlasting praise, May her name and fame grow brighter through the coming days, Pledge we to her banner, now, our loyal hearts always, Thrice three cheers for M. II. C. one hundred fortu-tico JAKE S PLACE BARBOURSVILLE. W. VA. “In the Main Business Section f Toilet Articles Cigars. Cigarettes and Tobaccos Soft Drinks Complete Line of Patent Medicines JAKE BLACK. Proprietor A Store Where College Men Like to Buy 917 FOURTH AVE. HUNTINGTON, WEST VA. THE SUSTAINING FORCE Morris Harvey College BARBOURSVILLE. W. VA. A Standard College Granting A. B. and B. S. Degrees Strong Special Departments Home Economics Public Speaking Commerce Music Art An Economical College Easily Accessable Reasonable Tuition Dormitories for Men and Women. A Christian College Christian Atmosphere Christian Ideals Christian Teachers. NEXT COLLEGE YEAR BEGINS SEPTEMBER io For Information and Catalog, Address: R. T. BROWN. President “IT CAN BE DONE” Not many years ago a Scotch Emigrant boy had to leave school and go to work in order to help out at home. Through thrift and industry he built up the Carnegie Steel Company, and today in practically every town through- out the country there stands a library — a gift to the people, in order that they may better themselves. Every one knows and admires the success of Andrew Carnegie. As you leave school your advantages are far greater than those of Mr. Carnegie. You are receiving a higher education, times are better, our country has grown, and therefore your opportunities are greater. Education fits you for a successful life. Thrift provides the money to enjoy it. In planning your future remember that your financial standing is based upon your credit. A bank account will be your greatest asset, and the sooner you start one the better it will be for you. We would like to help you all we can and hope that you will make this bank your depository for your funds. Remember, every dollar is INSURED. CHARLESTON TRUST COMPANY CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA Zenner - Bradshaw Co. THE FARMERS HARDWARE COMPANY OF CHARLESTON, W. VA. The Fourth Avenue Department Store SB WHERE— “Quality is beyond Question” Wishes the Class of 1924 Success in Future Years. THE STORY YOUR CLOTHES TELL “He selected us to wear rather than clothes of a lower grade, because he realizes his own, as well as other people ' s, opin- ion of himself. It is quite likely that in his work as in his apparel, he is satisfied with nothing short of the best. " NORTHCOTT-TATE- HAGY COMPANY CHAPMANS STORE Fountain Drinks, Candies Sandwiches, Tobaccos School Supplies and Magazines BARBOURSVILLE. W. VA. MIDLAND TRAIL LUNCH ROOM HURRICANE. W. VA. Dainties - Candies Lunches and Sandwiches “A GOOD PLACE TO STOP” HAGEN RATCLIFF » CO. Wholesale Grocers HUNTINGTON. W. VA. EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS OF FRANCO-AMERICAN COFFEE CARQUINEZ CANNED FRUITS DEL MONTE CANNED FRUITS RED TOP FLOUR COMSTOCK VEGETABLES AND FRUITS SEARS AND NICHOLS VEGE- TABLES GOODWIN JAMS AND JELLIES Compliments of F. E. SUMMERS DEP T STORE 214-16 CAPITOL ST. CHARLESTON. W. VA. BARBOURSVILLE PHARMACY Purchasing Center for Students and Townfolk Who Want THE BEST IN PRESCRIPTIONS TOILET ARTICLES CIGARS AND CIGARETTES PATENT MEDICINES RUBBER GOODS SCHOOL SUPPLIES SODA FOUNTAIN THE HURRICANE NATIONAL BANK HURRICANE. W. VA. MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM The only National Bank in Putnam County SAFETY. SERVICE, COURTESY A Bank Owned and Controlled by Home People. Your Patronage Solicited “ Shoes of the Hour " Ladies ' , Men ' s and Boys ' Fine Footwear BDHT°HB° a TERY «WOCl or TUI MOUM - STAR SPORTING CO. HUNTINGTON. W. VA. SPORTING GOODS AND ATHLETIC SUPPLIES J. G. GENTRY, PRESIDENT R. S. GENTRY, VICE-PRESIDENT S. R. GENTRY, SECY.-TREAS. GENTRY BROS. PRINTING COMPANY INCORPORATED 1045-47 FOURTH AVENUE Phone 2441 PRINTING HUNTINGTON, WEST VIRGINIA KEEP THE MEMORIES OF SCHOOL DAYS IN A PHOTOGRAPH PHOTOS IN THE HARVEY AN MADE AT NEW YORK STUDIO PHONE 1552 933 THIRD AVENUE, HUNTINGTON, W. VA. BARBOURSVILLE PHARMACY Purchasing Center for Students and Townfolk Who Want THE BEST IN PRESCRIPTIONS TOILET ARTICLES CIGARS AND CIGARETTES PATENT MEDICINES RUBBER GOODS SCHOOL SUPPLIES SODA FOUNTAIN THE HURRICANE NATIONAL BANK HURRICANE. W. VA. MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM The only National Bank in Putnam County SAFETY. SERVICE, COURTESY A Bank Owned and Controlled by Home People. Your Patronage Solicited “ Shoes of the Hour” Ladies ' , Men ' s and Boys ' Fine Footwear " BdNToNB dd tW STAR SPORTING CO. HUNTINGTON. W. VA. ❖ SPORTING GOODS AND ATHLETIC SUPPLIES J. G. GENTRY, PRESIDENT R. S. GENTRY, VICE-PRESIDENT S. R. GENTRY. Secy.-Treas. GENTRY BROS. PRINTING COMPANY INCORPORATED 1045-47 FOURTH A VENUE Phone 2441 PRINTING HUNTINGTON. WEST VIRGINIA KEEP THE MEMORIES OF SCHOOL DAYS IN A PHOTOGRAPH PHOTOS IN THE HARVEY AN MADE AT NEW YORK STUDIO PHONE 1552 933 THIRD AVENUE. HUNTINGTON. W. VA. William Francis Diehl ARCHITECT ROBSON-PRICHARD BUILDING HUNTINGTON, W. VA. “It’s easy to pay the Lewis Way” mm FURNITURE COMPANY OPERATORS OF THE LARGEST CHAIN OF FURNITURE STORES IN THE TRI-STATE REGION Huntington, W. Va. Welch, W. Va. Logan, W. Va. Williamson, W. Va. Portsmouth, Ohio Chas. w. Thornburg Robt. E. Thornburg Hans Watts THORNBURG INSURANCE AGENCY Insurance Surety Bonds 414 eleventh street HUNTINGTON, W, VA. EMMONS - HAWKINS WHOLESALE CO, HUNTINGTON, W. VA, NEWHART SHOE CO. 710 STATE ST. CHARLESTON. W. VA. A. W. Cox Department Store Co. “ Charleston ' s Home of Lower Prices ' ’ PRINTZESS GARMENTS Printzess coats, suits and dresses for Spring and Sum- mer will satisfy those three essentials you demand in the clothes you wear — they are becoming, their design is cor- rectly artistic and their mate- rials are of beautiful, un- questioned quality. 222 CAPITOL STREET Branch Stores at Williamson, Bluefield, Madison, Nitro, St. Albans Huntington Wholesale CALL’S PLACE Furniture Company HURRICANE, W. VA. WHOLESALE DEALERS IN REST and LUNCH ROOM FURNITURE. FLOOR COVERINGS Tourists Always Stop Here STOVES, RANGES AND ERNEST CALL, Prop. FURNISHINGS BANKS SUPPLY CO. HUNTINGTON Wholesale Supplies 74 o-8th AVENUE and Machinery HUNTINGTON. W. VA. A Wishes Your College Success CAMPUS TOGS CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN These clothes are pronounced for their distinctive good style and smart fabrics in attractive colorings embracing various weaves. Saxonies Unfinished Worsteds Cashmeres Hard Faced Worsteds HOMER C. HECK L. S. GRIFFITH HECK 0 GRIFFITH General Merchandise, House Furnishing and Undertaking Buyers and Shippers of Country Produce Specializing in Ladies’ and Gents’ Furnishings MILTON, W. VA. BANK OF MILTON MILTON, W. VA. Capital and Surplus $90,000.00 THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE Huntington Wholesale Grocery Co. DISTRIBUTORS OF LILY OF THE VALLEY CANNED VEGETABLES CALIFORNIA CANNED FRUIT LASSENS PERFECTION FLOUR “From Maker to Wearer ’’ A. S. WOOLEN MILLS COMPANY “World’s Largest Chain Store Clothiers’’ 404-9th STREET HUNTINGTON. W. VA. Compliments of SCHWABE « MAY 210 CAPITOL STREET DEARDORFF SISLER CO. CHARLESTON, W. VA. DEPARTMENT STORE - 424-34 NINTH ST. © HUNTINGTON, W. VA. Home of HER CHOICE! Hart, Schaffner ft Marx fine Clothes • ROYAL PARK ‘Tu o Feet of Comfort with Every Step ” SELECT CLOTHES The new light English Shades in Huntington’s greatest selec- tions. Genuine loom selected, hand-made, chosen at the source to save money and se- cure exclusive patterns. $40 to $50 ladies’, men’s and boys’ FINE FOOTWEAR JOHN LEE SHOE CO. 215 CAPITOL STREET CHARLESTON, W. VA. OXLEY BOONE CO. Prompt attention to mail HUNTINGTON. W. VA orders Hardware, Harness CRATING-PACKING Ranges, Heaters SHIPPING TT1 1 Won’t it be worth a few dollars to know your valuable furniture, pianos or mer- chandise, will be carefully stored away in REINFORCED CONCRETE - and - BRICK Rugs, Linoleums WAREHOUSES, in charge of competent, experienced men? Auto Accessories Fo ur modern warehouses help safe- guard your goods. Tires and Tubes " KEEP MOVING” m MATHEWS STORAGE JAMES BRADY MAIN AND CENTER STREETS WAREHOUSES BARBOURSVILLE ‘PHONE: CAPITOL ( 0 ) NAUGHT ARE YOU PROUD OF YOU? Do you dress so becomingly and correctly that you feel at ?ase in any company — from the boss who signs your salary check to the girl who makes your heart beat faster? If you doubt that you are making the most of your height, figure, advantages and opportunities, come and con- sult us, without charge or ob- ligation. We are Adepts in Appearance, giving individualized atten- tion to clothes lacking stand- ardized sameness. GEO. H. WRIGHT CO. FARR HOTEL BLDG., ON 4 th AVENUE THE BOYS SHOP i o 1 6 QUARRIER ST. CHARLESTON. W. VA. We are the leading students’ headquarters because of direct application of straight busi- ness methods and efficient and courteous service. We pay parcel pest and give mail orders our best attention ABE BOIARSKY, Prop. PHONE 5229 COTRELL U LEONARD ALBANY. N. Y. MAKERS OF CAPS GOWNS HOODS FOR ALL DEGREES Special Attention Given to Student Orders Inter-Collegiate Bureau of Academic Costumes THE ANDERSON-NEWCOMB CO. ON THIRD AVENUE HUNTINGTON’S OLDEST AND LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE Class Pins and Rings, Club and Fraternity Pins, Literary and Honorary So- ciety Pins, Athletic Medals and Trophies, Engraved Commencement In- vitations and Cards. Special Designs prepared without charge for new organizations AULD’S INC. Manufacturing Jewelers COLUMBUS. OHIO Your Friends Think of You! So do we — and we think it would be mighty fine if you would join us in our interesting Sunday Morning dis- cussions. Something special every Sun- day. Good Music — Good Singing Good Fellowship Okey B. Johnson Bible Class — 9:45 A, M. CHARLESTON, W. VA. FIRST M. E. CHURCH. SOUTH Corner Washington 8 Dickinson Streets THE TRIBUNE PRINTING CO. EQUIPPED FOR THE PRODUC- TION OF THE HIGHEST GRADE OF STATIONERY CATALOGUES MAGAZINES BLANK BOOKS COMMERCIAL AND COLOR LITHOGRAPHY Charleston-on-Kanawha West Va. " A DEFINITE FACTOR IN THE GREATER MORRIS HARVEY” CONTRACTOR Improvements Now Being Made on “The Most Beautiful Campus in West Virginia ’ Have Been Intrusted to Our Care. W. L. PINSON Contractor and Builder of Fine Homes Phone 83 — P. O. Box 327 BARBOURSVILLE. W. VA. CEMENT WORK GENERAL CONTRACTING Autographs NAME ADDRESS


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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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