Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1925 volume:
THk mm vac. ffl mmv Iw t rmismin i r nmjvrs nr mum imv£Y £ULL£EE bwmmvtUE, v .va TO R. T. WEBB, A.B., D.D. Former President Morris Harvey College Minister Methodist Episcopal Church South In grateful acknowledgment of his love and untiring labor for our Alma Mater and his zeal in championing the cause of Christian Education in West Virginia, this volume of The Harveyan is affectionately dedicat- ed. PRESIDENT R. T. BROWN Board of Trustees C. W. THORNBURG, President Huntington, W. Va. LEE A. D. TATE, Vice President Huntington, W. Va. C. I. HARSHBARGER, Secretary and Treasurer Milton, W. Va. DR. W. I. CANTER Clarksburg, W. Va. REV. H. L. CLAY Barboursville, W. Va. M. F. CONLEY Louisa, Ky. DR. R. J. YOAK Fairmont, W. Va. REV. J. R. MULLENS Paintsville, Ky. bruce McDonald Logan, 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 In presenting this, the third volume of The Harveyan, we offer no apologies. Ours has been a pleasant task. We have endeavored to give a true and complete record of the achievements of the year. The privilege of serving in this capacity is our reward and we hope that we may have proven ourselves worthy of the confidence placed in us. If this book brings back sweet memories of other days, if it serves to quicken your school spirit, if it keeps ever fresh the high ideals that characterized your college career, then our labors have not been in vain. Our work has been greatly lightened by Mr. E. Spence Shannon, to whom we express our deepest appreciation for his valuable services in helping to make this Annual a success. And now the result is before you. May this record inspire us all to nobler efforts for the ad- vancement of our Alma Mater. THE EDITORS. VIEW SECTION Tea Eleven •• “The spreading elms on Inspiration Ridge. gpl vjp mtm i wmmm •• • Twenty-four • • HARRY F. TOOTHMAN Vice President and Dean Professor of Psychology Morris Harvey College; A. B. West Vir- ginia University; A. M. Columbia University. E. L. PEERMAN Professor of Bible and Religious Education A. B. Randolph-Macon College; B. D. Vanderbilt University; R. E. M. Hart- ford School of Religious Pedagogy; O. T. M. Emory University. T. WILLARD BIRMINGHAM Dean of Music Cincinnati Conservatory of Music; Private study in New York City. ASHBY C. BLACKWELL Professor of Chemistry A. B., A. M. Randolph-Macon College; Graduate Student Princeton and Chi- cago Universities. mums UMVJzr cmAME Twenty-six WILMA CROW TOOTHMAN Professor of English California Normal; A. B. Waynesburg College; A. M. Columbia University. E. LOULA McNEER Professor of Mathematics A. B. Randolph-Macon Woman’s College; A. M. Columbia University; Graduate Student Chicago University. DAVID KIRBY Professor of History and Latin A. B. Morris Harvey College; Graduate Student Emory University. M. G. PANGLE Professor of Sociology, Economics, and Greek A. B. Emory and Henry College; A. M University of North Carolina (1924). Twenty-seven VIOLA W. SCOMP Professor of Modern Languages A. B. Wesleyan Female College; Gradu- ate Student University of Paris and College de France (Special Courses equal to A. M.) JULIA A. SKILLERN Art and Violin Cincinnati Art Academy; Cincinnati Con- servatory of Music. CLARA PEARL TOWNSEND Instructor in Home Economics B. S. Home Economics, Columbia Uni- versity. MARGERY A. GLASGOW Piano Geneva College; Cincinnati Conservatory of Music; Student of Josef Leevine. Twenty-eight PAUL R. BURCH Professor of Biology and Physics and Principal of Academy B. S. Randolph-Macon College. FANNY MILLS Instructor in Academy English A. B. Kentucky Wesleyan College. A. E. TULLOH Instructor in Academy History and Bible A. B. Morris Harvey College; Graduate Student Emory University. AMELIA A. HAMILTON Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting Bowling Green Business College; Martin College. Twenty-nine fH£ rtAflV£rAW JTtZ i a. H $ r F. Y. BLANTON Instructor in Academy Science and Director of Physical Education for Boys Morris Harvey College; University of North Carolina. MRS. W. R. HUNTER Dean of Women and Supervisor of Girls’ Dormitory HELEN S. LIVINGSTON Instructor in Academy, Latin and French Centenary College; Martha Washington College; West Tennessee Normal. MRS. A. J. H. LEWIS Matron Rosa Harvey Hall mmi HAHVJZY £BLLEG£ Thirty uU +SV mm CP J j H- - 1 ■ W- tAARVEYAN NELLIE ROSENCRANCE Librarian H. J. HINDMAN Instructor in Academy Mathematics, Athletic Direc- tor and Coach A. B. Presby- terian College. A. J. RICE Bursar ADMINISTRATION BUILDING BILLINGSLEY HALL VIEW OF WEST BARBOURSVILLE Thirty-two ACADEMY WE HARVErAW JfjG_ TV The Homer W. Hanna Class This class while consisting of only six men is fortunate indeed to draw into its ranks through friendship and good fortune three other per- sons who have contributed in large and special ways to the success of the class. First, Mr. Homer W. Hanna, Class Benefactor, a young and prosperous banker of Charleston, West Virginia. Through his generosity and personal interest in the members of the class, a splendid gift of the classics was placed in the library in the name of the class. Miss Rachel E. Cunningham, an accomplished and talented member of the sophomore class, was honored with the sponsorship of the class on account of her winning ways and her special interest. Her gentle words of encouragement meant much in the days of hard problems and battles. Mrs. H. F. Toothman, Head of the English Department, in the usual way was made Faculty Advisor. She, perhaps more than any other, contributed to the development of the intellect of the majority of the class. Her kindness and untiring interest in her work and students are very gracious. Just as the whole class has been diligent in promoting the best interests of its Alma Mater while the class was in the making, just so does it unite to pledge a share of its future success to the Old School. AJimr cnjAESE Thirty-four 1 i l i i l 1 J till 4-1 LJ uz - .Ltd Li Ltd L U H HARVJZrAN MZ h I3r r M M r □ c 1 II 1 M T- SHERWOOD FUNK, A. B. Charleston, West Virginia Secretary Y M. C. A., ’20; President Y. M. C. A., ’21; President Phi Delta Literary- Society ’22- Delegate to State Volunteer Convention, ’22; Student Representative Athletic Committee, ’23-’24-’25; Phi Delta Contest Reader, ’22; Secretary Scribblers Club ’22-’23; President Scribblers Club, ’23-’24; Vice President Scribblers Club, 24- 25; President of Student Body and Council, ’23-’24-’25; Delegate to International Student Volunteer Conference, Indianapolis, Indiana, ’24; President Ministerial Association, ’22-’23-’24; Black Friar, Beta Kappa Fraternity; Intercollegiate Debater, 23- 24- 25; President Senior Class; Lyceum Committee, ’23-’24-’25; Comet Staff, 23-24- 25; Masonic Club. Thirty-five a a a H H a a a a a a a a s 1 HARVEYAN %z L t P p p P P P P P P P P P C P E. ARTHUR, A. B. Webster Springs, W. Va. High School, Webster Springs; Short Course Normal, Webster Springs; Standard Normal, Glenville; one term at D. and E. College, Elkins; M. H. C.; Member of Phi Delta Literary Society; Member of Debating Club; Scribblers Club; Intercollegiate Debater, ’24, ’25. mm 5 HARVEY c mutfffsirnm. Thirty-six F. Y. BLANTON, A. B. Bolling Springs, N. C. Associate Editor of Comet, 19-’20; Choral Society, , 19- , 20 ; Secretary of Scribblers, ’20-’21; Vice President of Dramatic Club, , 20- , 21 ; Cheer Leader, , 20- , 21 ; President of Scribblers Literary Club, ’21-’22; Vice President of Junior Class, ’21-’22; Inter-Society Contest Orator, ’21-’22; Secretary of Scribblers Library Club, ’24; Treasurer of Senior Class, ’24-’25; Director of Physical Education for Boys, , 24- , 25; Instructor in Academy Science, ’24-’25; President of Chi Beta Phi Scientific Fraternity, ’24-’25; Editor of Comet, ' 24-’25; Interclass Athletics, , 24- , 25; Track Coach, ’24-’25. MMJ5 HMVE1 Thirty-seven R. J. YOAK, JR., B. S. Fairmont, W. Va. President of Epworth League, ’21-’22; Vice President of Student Volunteers, ’23-’24 ; Member of Morris Harvey Orchestra, ’21-’23; Phi Delta Literary Socie y, . • • • Waiters’ Club, ’23-’24; Vice President of Morris Harvey Entertainers; Tn State C.ub. Forty Forty-one Class of 1926 Flower: American Beauty Colors: Crimson and Gray Motto: “Keep Smilin’.” Catherine Long Columbia S. Miller Pauline Caton OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Pauline Caton Paul M. King A. S. Lee C. W. Lee Catherine Long Columbia S. Miller Nellie Rosencrance Mrs. Nannie Turner Mrs. Robert Yoak rassaaii YEY C Forty-three Class of 1927 Flower: Lily of the Valley Colors: Red and White Motto: “You can accomplish anything if you ‘want to hard enough. Carl A. Radford Rachel Cunningham Vennie Kirby OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Ruth Browning Mrs. Doris Burch Rachel Cunningham Anna Lee Douthat Kester Epling Ethel Evans Milton Ferguson Grover Flowers Frank Hager John Hollister Winifred Houck Doyle Yoak Hortense King Vennie C. Kirby Herbert Lantz Robert Powers Carl Radfcrd Wendell Riblett Hamil Spedden Walter Steen Mary Thornburg Mary Woods Clarence M. Woodworth Forty-four IRE HARVErAN SHIS £- »T nOM 5 UMVEY £ QUEUE Forty -five mm Forty-eight HM HARVEYCOMET 1ES ARE 1 L MEETING IR. MUDi LECTURi Be Give Juring l mrncrmrnt WmI PHI DELTA PIERIAN m-25 COMET STAFF p « r«v ip i V E Jtlor in ChiCj " l l I - l i Ln. r ddiOT ' a M S r h. Speeded c;«.n,e. Wj iMoo.k-AJv.n . Hr. Kin A.j Edifon A ToMpSON Ree F. Hf ER S r o .EJ o Rl. Unryofl- flerirte t Cofky brfEJ.ion J M c ClUN Gf. !dv n r.-A-Mckeex RefortsH. W.RiMcIf ' fiif.-fet SjuhK Reforteil Forty-nine Student Council Sherwood Funk Vennie Copley Kirby MEMBERS Rachel Cunningham Leonard Clay Hazel Copley Sherwood Funk John Hollister J. Doyle Yoak President Secretary Gladys Haws Frank Hager Vennie Copley Kirby Blanche Matthews Mary McClure mms UMVEY EQLLEGE Fifty LEONARD CLAY “BARNEY” Pierian Literary Society. Contestant. All Tournament Team ’23. Student Council. Tri-State Club. Black Friars Dramatic Club. Y. M. C. A. ORA WINTZ “JACK” Basket Ball ’22, ’23, ’24, ’25, Captain ’23, ’24, Phi Delta Literary Society ’22, ’23, ’24, ’25. Black Friars Dramatic Club ’23, ’24. Coal River Club ’23, ’24, ’25; V. P. ’23, ’24. Class Secretary ’24, ’25. WILMA JACKSON “BILL” Town Club. Tri State Club. Phi Delta Literary Society. “C” Club. Class of 1925 Flower: Pink Rose Colors: Pink and Green Motto: “None cease to rise, but those who cease to climb. ,, OFFICERS Leonard Clay Wilma Jackson Ora Wintz President Vice President Secretary Faye Bryan Hazel Copley Kester Epling Mildred Forrestor Gertrude Gothard Gladys Haws Raymond Henderson Nell Hubbard Helen Jarrell CLASS ROLL Forest Kendall Robert Lewis Sallie Long Blanche Matthews Claude Matthews Jack McClung Paul McNeer Anna Overby Margaret Powers Kenneth Williams Mary Lou Spurlock Alyce Thompson Pearl Thompson Elizabeth Turner Mabel Varner Alma Walker Ethel Ward Thelma Ward Cassa Wilkinson Fifty-one FAYE BRYAN “WHITIE” President Freshman Class ’23. Class Historian and Prophet, ’23. Kentucky Club. 23, ’24. ’25. Y. W. C. A. ’25. HAZEL COPLEY “PAINTER” Treasurer Phi Delta Literary Society, ’25. Secretary Y. W. C. A. ’25. Coal River Club, ’24, ’25. Art Editor Comet, ’24, ’25. KESTER EPLING “EPP” Phi Delta Literary Society, ’22, ’23, ’24, ’25. Coal River Club, ’23, ’24, ’25. Veterans Club, ’23, ’24, ’25. Comet Staff, “C” Club, ’23, ’24, 25. Ministerial Asso- ciation, ’23, ’24, ’25. MILDRED FORESTER “MILL” Phi Delta Literary Society, ’25. “C” Club, ’25. Vice President Y. W. C. A., ’25. Kentucky Club, ’25. Fifty-two GERTRUDE GOTHARD “GERTIE” Tri State Club. “C” Club. Guyan Val- ley Club. Phi Delta Literary Society. GLADYS HAWS “TOMMY” Kentucky Club, ' 25. Captain Basket Ball Team, ’25. Student Council. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. NELL HUBBARD “SHORTY” Phi Delta Literary Society. “C” Club. Tri-State Club. RAYMOND HENDERSON “RAY” Tri State Club, ’23, ’24, ’25. “C” Club, ’24, ’25. Phi Delta Literary Society, ’23, ’24, ’25. Fifty-three HELEN MARIE JARRELL “MARY” Pierian Literary Society. Coal River Club. Y. W. C. A. “ C ” Club. FOREST KENDALL “SHIEK” Ministerial Association. Varsity Club Football, ’24. Chaplain Pierian Liter- ary Society. Northern West Virginia Club. ROBERT LEWIS “BOBBIE” Football, ' 25. Basket Ball Squad, ’25. Tennis Team, ' 24, ' 25. All Tournament Team ’23. Varsity Club. Captain High School Team, ’24. Kentucky Club. “C” Club, ’24, ' 25. SALLIE LONG “SAL” Phi Delta Literary Society. Tri State Club. Basket Ball Team, ' 25. Town Club ’25. Class Historian, ’25. Fifty-four CLAUDE MATTHEWS “CURLY” Tri State Club. Veterans Club. Pierian Literary Society. BLANCHE MATTHEWS “BOBBY” Pierian Literary Society. Tri State Club. Student Council, ’25. Basket Ball, ’25. Y. W. C. A. JACK McCLUNG “LIZZIE” Comet Staff. “C” Club. Phi Delta Literary Society. Kanawha Valley Club. WILLIAM PALY McNEER “MAC” Football, ’24. Varsity Club. “C” Club. Waiters Club. Phi Delta Literary So- ciety. Aliens Club. Fifty-Five ■■■■ ANNA OVERBY “ Pierian Literary Society. Aliens Club. SLIM” Y. W. C. A. MARGARET POWERS “HURRICANE” Phi Delta Literary Society. “C” Club. Y. W. C. A. Kentucky Club. Basket Ball, ’25. MARY LOU SPURLOCK “HEAVEN EYES” Pierian Literary Society. “C” Club. ALYCE THOMPSON “GOSSIP” Pierian Literary Society. Tri State Club. Comet Staff, ’25. Town Club. Fifty-six PEARL THOMPSON “M-E-E-O-W” Pierian Literary Society. Y. W. C. A. Tri State Club. ELIZABETH TURNER “SALLY” Tri State Club. Phi Delta Literary Society. “C” Club. Y. W. C. A. MABEL VARNER “VAMP” Tri State Club. Northern West Vir- ginia Club. Town Club. Phi Delta Literary Society. THELMA WARD “SISS” Phi Delta Literary Society. Glee Club. Tri State Club. Fifty-seven ETHEL WARD “SONNY” Phi Delta Literary Society. Glee Club ’22. Tri State Club. Secretary Fresh- man Class, ’22. ALMA WALKER “STUBBY” Pierian Literary Society. Tri State Club. CASSA WILKINSON “BUD” Pierian Literary Society. Tri State Club. Y. W. C. A. KENNETH WILLIAMS ”KEN” Baseball, ’24. Football, ’24. Basket Ball Squad, ’25. Varsity Club. Pierian Literary Society. Kanawha Valley Club. Fifty-eight M H£ tfAR Vi-rA M fit Class Poem Where the mountains meet the plain-lands And the rivers run between them Near the broad Ohio valley Among the hills of West Virginia Where the sun in copper color Sends its autumn rays among us Where the furious storms of winter Howl and rage with-out our windows Where the Spring in gladdening colors Lures us to the great outdoors There we ' ve spent our years of toil Struggling with the mighty forces That call a student from his studies There in hall and corridor We have wandered, deeply pondering Subjects far beyond our grasping There in the quiet of the evening We have wandered friend with friend As the maple boughs were shivering In the last dying breath of day Now is the time for parting For our high-school days are o ' er Now is the time to shed a tear drop As you board the parting train Now is the time to bid farewell To your friends and high-school days When we ' ve met the busy world beyond When the sun has climbed the zenith We shall live again in memory Our high-school days in M. H. A. When the sun has touched the mountains When the coals are scattered, Dying, upon the hearth ; Then, a feeble thought shall flitter Revive a dying spark; Then, into voidness fade together (’Twas but a memory.) W. P. M. mmS MftVEY EBLLEGE Fifty-nine Senior Class History In the fall of 1921 from the various counties of West Virginia and Kentucky, gathered a crowd of young boys and girls who took their places at M. H. C. as the High School Freshman Class. As usual the Freshman Class remained largely behind the scenes, but this condition was changed by the Sophomore Class of the following year. This was the same class of ’21 which assembled in ’22, to take up their school life. Our number had shrunk slightly but we shouldered the added burdens willingly under the direction of our much beloved Sponsor, Mrs. Charles Pettis. It was in the spring of ’23 that we won the annual class tournament under our Captain, “Bobbie” Lewis. Two members, “Barney” Clay and “Bobbie” Lewis were honored by being on the All Tournament Team. Before we go on I think it well to mention our President, “Curley” Ross, who was compelled to leave school at the end of the year, but it is pleasing to note that he is making a success with the brush and oils. Nothing of further importance happened in our Sophomore year. In the fall of ’23, we assembled once more in halls of M. H. C. We organized our class as soon as possible, choosing as our President, “Bo” Hansford, as our Sponser, Miss Eunice Strother. Out of respect to the Seniors, we gave them a banquet the following Spring. In the fall of the year, 1924, we again met in the halls of M. H. C. as the esteemed Seniors of the Academy. Since the Freshman Class a num- ber have lagged and fallen, some have journeyed to other schools and new members have taken their places but the purpose and aim of the class remains unchanged. There are as officers in our class: President, Mr. “Barney” Clay; Vice President, Miss Wilma Jackson; Secretary and Treasurer, Miss Ora Wintz, and as Sponsor, Mr. Burch, Principal of the High School. During the first week we chose our rings which came the day before Thanksgiving, which gave us much to be thankful for. As the Senior Class of M. H. A., we feel that as a whole we have been a success in this college. Physically, we have had candidates from our class for the three major sports. Spiritually, we have some of the most promising young ministers. Intellectually, we have belonged to the Literary Societies, The Comet Staff, The Student Council, The Harveyan Staff, and this year the majority of the Honor Roll came from the Senior Class. Just before commencement, it is our desire to give a play and so far it seems that it will be a clever farce, “The Charm School.” At the radio station in Jefferson City, Missouri, their number is W.O.S. which means “Watch Our State.” In the future years it will be for us Seniors, “Watch Our Class.” In the future years the Senior Class is always going to try to climb steadily upward, our motto being: “None cease to rise but those who cease to climb.” S. L. hmfttS HMVET £BLLEG£ Sixty Last Will and Testament We the Senior Class of 1925 of Morris Harvey College, Barboursville, Cabell County, West Virginia, having reached the second milestone on our road to success in our right minds and sound bodies, before venturing forth on the third lap of our journey, 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 : Leonard Clay, our beloved president, etc., bequeaths his power of concentration, and dignity to Bill Nunnenkamp. Wilma Jackson wills her musical ability and winsomeness to “Jimmy” McClung. Ora Wintz leaves her prowess in athletics to Rose Channell and her winning smile to Ida Perkins. Wishing to be accommodating, Faye Bryan leaves her power to charm the onnosite sex to Blanche Flint. To anybody who has a cracker, Kester Epling leaves his “Polly.” Raymond Henderson gives two dozen Ham-patties to the girls of the Paul McNeer wishes to bequeath his droll wit together with his horn- rimmed “specs” to Queen Anne Jackson. To “Windy” Woodworth of Hurricane, Mable Varner wills her golden silence. Helen Jarrell gives her hand in Holy Bonds of Matrimony to the Hon- orable “Wop” Hager. “Bobbie” Lewis leaves his vast fortune to buy toothpicks for the starving Armenian Woodpeckers. Sallie Long wills her most refreshing boyish bob to Dorothy Shoe- maker. Anna Overby gives Mary Adkins her cosmetics. Sallie Turner leaves her seductive charms to Mary Baxter Cunning- ham. Alma Walker wills her dust pan to the girl residing on the third floor with the strongest arm that she may better annoy the Dean. Alyce Thompson bequeaths her vamping ways to “Blondie” Sutton. Ethel Ward wills her scholarship honors to Harold Luster. Claude Matthews leaves his bad habits to Lesle Hager. Thelma Ward gives to Kathleen Clay her Red Hair and freckles. Mary Lou Spurlock bequeaths her “Heavenly Eyes” to Mary Binford. Cassia Wilkenson wills her long hair to Miss Hamilton. Blanche Matthews bestows on Nellie Rosencrance her sweet disposi- tion and dazzling beauty. Forrest Kendall gives his heartbreaking ability to Grover Flowers. Nelle Hubbard leaves to “Red” Henderson her talent in speaking. Gertrude Gothard bequeaths her noisy disposition to Virginia Perkins. Hazel Copley wills to Anna Louise Manor her paint brushes along with her ability to paint. M ldred Forrester gives to Morris Harvey Music Department her sweet voice to be used in future years. Margaret Powers leaves to Eileen McAllister her powers of persuasion. Pearl “Meow” Thompson wills her “kittenish” ways to “Bee” Murrey. “Tom” Haws wills her Frank strings to “Dot” Reed, and her Ham strings to Hortense King. (Seal) Morris Harvey Senior Class, ’25. “Meow” and “Barney” concoctors and executors. Read, signed and sealed in the presence of the following witnesses : “Buffalo Bill,” “Jiggs,” “Hard Hearted Hanna.” Sixty-one Class Prophecy Time: 1950. As “Bud” and I were standing on the grassy bank of Twelve Pole, we noticed a pale blue cloud, edged with pink, sailing slowly across the sky. It came nearer to us and finally stopped. A weak voice from somewhere within the cloud asked us if we would like to see our old classmates of 25. Of course we did, and soon we were sailing away. The cloud suddenly stopped directly over a small cottage. Just at this time a good looking, middle aged man came through the gate. We at once recognized him as our class president, B. Leonard Clay. He and Mary had tied the knot, and he was busily engaged as a lawyer, keeping out of politics, however. On we sailed to Ona, and here we found our erstwhile classmate, Wilma Jackson, the happy wife of the distinguished chemistry professor, Virgil Ware. As our peculiar conveyance drifted over an unusually bright village we inquired as to the illuminacity and found it was due to the rapid passing and fire eating basketball team, that was coached by Ora Wintz. The farther we drifted, the brighter became the lanscape. We knew it must be our Alma Mater, because the campus was now lighted by the brilliant minds of our former classmates. We found that Margaret Powers had taken our dear Miss Townsend’s place and was the head of the Home Economics Department. Closely associated with Miss Powers was Gladys Haws, who out of pure sympathy for the feminine inmates of the New Rosa Harvey Hall had accepted the position of Matron. From the renovated Music Hall came weird sounds, all of which reminded us of bygone days. Our questioning revealed that the hall was no longer haunted by voice students but all the time was taken up by Raymond Henderson. He was convincing Dean Birmingham that Jazz music was far more soothing to the ears of the heathen than was the classical. All the argument was done with the aid of the saxaphone. Owing to his ability to manipulate domestic affairs, Forrest Kendall had recently accepted the position as President of Morris Harvey College. With the exception of a dorsal auditory appendage, which was anteriorly arranged, he w T as the same sweet boy of ’25. We found a new paper had been added to the periodicals of the school. This was known as the Barboursville Tattler, and none other than Sally Turner was officiating as editor. Just as our fleecy omnibus left Barboursville, we noticed a farm unusually dark. This was not due to the large number of negro laborers, but we found that Thelma Ward had married a farmer who was a successful cultivator of black-birds. Our cloudy host did not realize the difficulty of getting over Pea Ridge that our “Tin Lizzies,” did in ’25, (much to our pleasure). On the summit of this beautiful ridge, we were surprised to find a large wigwam. How- ever, it was to our delight that we found one of our former fellow students was really achieving renown in the scientific world. Who should this be, but Alyce Thompson, who had accomplished the impossible by extracting wigs from the wigwams. This wigwam was surrounded by a bunch of little wigwams. One of Sixty -two these little wigwamletts was used as a study by Claude Matthews, who is now an authority on ancient hieroglyphics. He had just completed his greatest translation, Homer ' s, ode “To the Dying Calf. " The air current changed and our cloud was swept to Blue Sulphur, where we found Mrs. Diddle, who was formerly Miss Sally Long. Be- tween dances she aids her husband in the manufacturing of springs for Jazz Bow Ties. At a display of brilliancy we were awe-struck by the ingenuity of some advertising manager. To our delight we found that Gertrude Goth- ard had attained this position with the “Bear to Hare, " Corporation. With a dip and a glide, we found ourselves playing hide and seek out in Kalamazoo. On the lips of all the Zooites we could hear only the name of Bobby Lewis, who had recently succeeded in making spiral puttees for roosters. We floated on the zephyrs of the twilight to the land of more moon- shine. Up to us came sweet strains of unharmonious music. Then we thought of Faye Bryant, Mable Varner and Helen Jarrell, and sure enough they were instructing the turkeys to do the “Turkey Trot, " in Alma Walker ' s school of Fine Toe Mashing. We could see a great procession filing in and out of an office build- ing. At first we thought it was a department store, but found it was only those who were contributing to the support and education of blind chickens. Mary Lou Spurlock had thought of this philanthropic scheme while in search of singing butterflies. Suddenly we found ourselves drifting in St. Louis, where only one bright spot could be seen in all the city. Here we found Kester Epling who had finally achieved matrimonial bliss and during play hours was a Bishop. . . _ Tr . In King County, New Mexico, Queen Township, city of Kingston, we found Nell and Milford in a little kingdom all their own. In the foothills of the Sierras was heard the ukelele, and we knew that some member of the “Three Muskeeters, " family was near. Sure enough, snugly in top of a big redwood rested the love nest of Ethel Ward Runnion. „ _ On an orange plantation in California we found Paul McNeer calmly but vigorously extracting sunshine from cucumbers. The Western shores of an eastern ocean had given Hazel Copley insp iration and she had reached the height of glory in the world of art. Her latest picture, “Sunset of the Guyandotte, " had won world-wide recognition. . _ . , As if in search of the setting sun our cloud quickly reached the shores of Hawaii. To our astonishment we found Pearle Thompson reforming the dancers on the shores of Wailalee. In the romantic environment of Old Venice, we found, that Anna Overby had mastered the technique of the light fantastic. Having seen all our friends of the past and made them friends of the future, we now contentedly sailed back to our home, to find that we had only slept and dreamed, and as usual all dreams are foolish. So be it with Caesar. B. M. and C. W. —A. T. W. J. Sixty-three Mtt£ HARVErAM Class of 1926 Flower: Bluebell Colors: Blue and White Motto: “Not evening but dawn” OFFICERS Presidenl Vice President Secretary CLASS ROLL Mary Binford Kathleen Clay Alma Browning Merlin Diddle Fred Caton Arnett Hager Virginia Perkins Queen Anne Jackson William Nunnenkamp Ida Perkins Frank Plybon William Nunnenkamp Queen Anne Jackson Arnett Hager mgmi UMVET EULLEGE Sixty-four fmmumm m £QL IEG£ Sixty- jive Class of 1927 Flower : White Rose Colors : Purple and White Motto: “Look up not down; forward not backward, and lend a hand.” % OFFICERS Kathleen Clay Mary Baxter Cunningham Marjory Yeardly President Vice President Secretary CLASS ROLL Mary Burks Elva Cackley Rose Channel Robert Chenoweth Henry Collandsworth Margaret Constance Mary B. Cunningham Estle Cyrus Lestle Hager Violet Hensley Mabel Varner Marjory Yeardly mms UMVEr jjbllzge Sixty-six Class of 1928 Flower: Goldenrod Colors: Purple and Gold Motto: “We begin to finish.” OFFICERS Walter Staples Clara Bell Williams Lillian Frazier President Vice President Secretary Emerson Burgess Mary Adkins Joe Barrett Charles Barrett Ida Browning Lettie Browning Art Burgess Mildred Clay George Douthat Lillian Frazier Jesse Henderson CLASS ROLL Hersel Henderson Herold Luster Luther Lusher Louise Manor Bee Murray Harley Stewart Edith McClung Forrest Mason Laurel May Opal Mays Calma Mays Lowen Wintz Clara Bell Williams Louise Manor Robert Miller Oral Pitsenbarger Paul Rayburn Luther Reynolds Dorothy Shoemaker Walter Staples Esten Thompson Betty Vallandingham Annie Varner Sixty-seven What Robinson Crusoe Needed “ Please do something about this!” I Accept the Challenge , %% Wv „ . n.o ' i Vv and I! NOW free % Vit al Funaamen Lea- TM- Reme niber One Night? Qnjly one way , 4 , - W hn V n . , byp vC % s V %% c Why We Have Gone Mad Sixty-eigkt A Teachers Job i . Mr. Hager $ 5 =t -lllllll t H 1HE HARVerAb - " V‘ Jr ' , rr [ x 8 =R M ill EOT p MISS RACHEL CUNNINGHAM Miss Cunningham ' s musical study covers a wide range of musi- cal literature. On her recital pro- grams she has been prominent for exceptional work, and she has won praise and merit for the fine work, musically, that she has rendered the church. We look forward to Miss Cunningham as an artist of distinction, one who will be sought after, not in concert only, but church, drawing room and stage will be richer for the part she may contribute to the musical part of any entertainment. MISS ALYCE THOMPSON Miss Thompson, whose sweet girlish personality reminds one of a dainty piece of choice Dresden china, is a musician of much promise. One scarcely expects to hear great tones from one so win- some and dainty as Miss Thomp- son, yet those who heard her play Gondoleria, by Liszt, at her gradu- ating recital, marveled at the rare skill with which she mastered this most difficult composition. A bril- liant future is predicted for her. mm 5 HARVEY £BLL ES£ Seventy H WE WAHVErAW S %r MISS WILMA JACKSON Miss Jackson, though a young girl plays with that authority and sincerity, that after the first few passages, one feels like leaning back, and enjoying to the fullest her playing, because you feel ther e is no doubt as to the artistic ren- dering of the composition before her. Miss Jackson’s ability as a musician has made her extremely popular as the frequency of her name on programs shows. Miss Jackson expects to make her music a profession, and leaves after this year to study under some of the leading masters in the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. MISS PAULINE CATON Miss Caton, presented a most pleasing picture when she appear- ed at her graduating recital. Her playing of the difficult Rhapsody Hongroise, by Liszt, proved her musicianship beyond doubt, and her playing this great number, to- gether with her charming person- ality, assures her success, and Miss Caton is bound to be heard of in the future. Her ability, her sin- cerity, and her love for her work leaves no doubt as to what the fu- ture holds for her. Seventy-one J. DOYLE YOAK If there was any doubt about the dramatic ability of Mr. J. Doyle Yoak, it quickly vanished after the splendid recital he gave in the Col- lege Auditorium. His rendition of the difficult “Chariot Race’’ from Ben Hur was a marvel to the audi- ence that packed the hall ; he was roundly applauded for the fine work he did in this number, and his work as Captain Vane Valen- tine, in the comedy “Pipes and Perditions” showed him to be a most versatile young artist. Should Mr. Yoak decide to follow a stage career, his success is already as- sured. HORTENSE KING Miss King is a most charming pianist. One always remembers with pleasure and admiration every thing that she plays. It matters not what the composition may be, she enters into it with her whole being, and when she has finished, one can not help but feel that he has not only heard a beautiful piece beautifully played, but that he has also lived with the composer while he was writing the composition. mms UhRVEY EaiLEGE Seventy-tivo LAARVEY ' Ahf tHZ 7 KL School of Fine Arts Hazel Copley Doyle Yoak Pauline Caton Hortense King Gladys Haws Miss Skillern Kester Epling Rachel Cunningham Wilma Jackson Alyce Thompson Mary Thornburg Forrest Kendall Nell Jimison Joseph Landford Mrs. Paul Burch Robert Powers Miss Glasgow Anna Louise Manor Robert Miller Queen Anne Jackson Kathleen Clay T. Willard Birmingham Winifred Houck Sally Turner Alma Browning Louise Frazier Mary Wiseman Opal Mays Mary Burks Faye Gore Margarite Powers Mildred Forrester Paris Bell Henry Clay Robert Chenoweth Calvert Kelly LIEGE Seventy-three Public Speaking Class Doyle Yoak T. Willard Birmingham Jack McClung Mildred Forrester Mary McClure Milton Ferguson Cecil Andrews Esley Arthur Ralph Cunningham Winifred Houck Forrest Kendall hMFJS HMVEY EBLIEHE Seeventy-foar rtt£ iiAfiverAM Commercial Graduates Helen Jarrell ...Typewriting Robert Lewis Bookkeeping Nell Hubbard ...Typewriting Elizabeth Turner Typewriting Seventy-six fH£ tfARV£rAM School of Commerce Josy Toler Margarite Powers Blanche Flint Nell Hubbard Mildred Forester Sally Turner Bertha Lilly Esten Thompson Hersel Henderson Miss Amelia Donald White Mary Adkins George Sliger Wetzel King Queen Anne Jackson Raymond Henderson Robert Lewis Helen Jarrell Lucille Bransford Hamilton LIES£ Seventy-seven 1 11 11 III I- TUT 3 H ftt£ HARVRY ' AA 5J h d8lr 1 1 1 1 1 ITTE LYCEUM COMMITTEE mms ukiwizr college Seventy-eight mm 5 HARVEY EBLLEGE Seventy-nine Scribblers Literary Society Asbur y McNeer Sherwood Funk Paul M. King Carl Radford President. Vice President Secretary Historian HONORARY MEMBERS A. C. Blackwell Paul R. Burch Roy Lee Harmon M. G. Pangle alumni MEMBERS Chester N. Fannin John T. Fife David Kirby Arnold E. Tulloh ACTIVE MEMBERS Cecil Andrews Esley Arthur F. Y. Blanton Milton Ferguson Sherwood Funk John Hollister Winifred Houck Paul M. King Asbury McNeer Carl Radford Doyle Yoak FACULTY ADVISORS Mr. H. F. Toothman Mrs. H. F. Toothman Eighty Eighty-one td d d d d a d d d d d d d H fH£ HAfiV EVAW ' Wl B B B P B p P F P P R R R Asbury McNeer Scribblers Literary Society Milton Ferguson Betta Ka PP a Fraternity Robert Powers _ Chi Beta Phi Scientific Fraternity Milan Howard ..... Van,ity Club Eighty-two Eighty-three H fHE 11 A fiver AW wz$- V Alpha Chapter of Beta Kappa Chester N. Fannin Frank Hager John Hollister OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Frank E. Hager John Hollister John Fife Walter V. Christian Sherwood W. Funk Paul King F. Y. Blanton Wendell Riblett Winifred Houck Hammill Spedden Chester Fannin Cecil Andrews Milan Howard Carl Radford Milton Ferguson Eighty -four Eighty-five Varsity Cl ub OFFICERS Milton Ferguson Mysterious Marvel Cecil Andrews Worthy Wizard Robert Powers Trustytreasec BROTHERS IN COLLEGE Cecil Andrews Forest Kendall Robert Powers Harley Ball Wetzel King Wendell Riblett Harry Burgess Herbert Lantz Walter Steen Milton Ferguson Robert Lewis Raymond Walker Frank Hager Asbury McNeer Kenneth Williams Milan Howard Paul McNeer Morton Woodworth Paul Yoak BROTHERS IN FACULTY A. C. Blackwell H. F. Toothman H. J. Hindman nmms HAim 9H i Eighty -six H H d rl H l-hH tH H H th - m. HAflVJSrAtJ W h iffM ° A -; A r R R R R R FFP PP P R Eighty-seven Chi Beta Phi Founded in 1916 EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1923 A. C. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Blackwell H. J. Hindman Paul R. Burch FRATRES IN COLLEGIO F. Y. Blanton J. T. Fife Frank Hager Morton Robert Powers Walter Steen Wendell Riblett Woodworth Eighty-eight Eighty-nine The Debating Club Debating has always been very successful at Morris Harvey. Her forensic representatives have seen their opponents go ; down m defeat far more times than they themselves have suffered h Tnr t ? nu r i n v 923-2 4 last two years unusual success has attended the.r efforts. g J, rd Morris Harvey claimed the state debating championship, having a • of°five victories to o„e defeat. The affirmative team a single contest, and the negative team only once. rhis year r Harvey is again in the lead having three victories and one defeat Th s time the negative went through the season undefeated while the affirm mouah honorlalue to all who have defended the colors of our Alma Mater on the platform, mention can be made of only those who ha e composed these exceptional teams of the last two years. onn n jnr Miss Amanda Bryant whose picture appears this year as the sponsor of the Club was a member of last year s undefeated affirmative team, her consistent and convincing arguments and wonderful personahty a public speaker must be attributed a large part of the success of the tea . Though Miss Bryant is not in college this year, she is expected to return next year and take her place on the team. , To her partner Mr. Asbury McNeer is also due a greatmeasureofthe team’s success. Mr. McNeer is now a veteran of eight debates having been a debater before the Club was organized. Of these eight contests he has won five. No further comment is needed on his ability. The negative team of last year was composed of Mr. Virgil Ware and Mr. Sherwood Funk. Mr. Ware was a man of keen wit and logical arg ,? ' ment. His presence on the team was responsible for his share ot the team’s success. Mr. Ware is at Randolph Macon this year. Mr. Funk with his unerring and sound reasoning also did ms part toward the winning of the debates. His ability fa plainly mamfested in his record. Of the five intercollegiate debates in which he has participated, he has lost but one. He was a member of this year s undefeated negative As his partner during the present season, Mr. Esley Arthur, a new- comer, has displayed ability on a par with that of Mr. Funk. The argument and oratory of these two enabled them to do in one night what .tj® 2? teams have not been able to do this year— send Marshall College to the d USt Another newcomer in Morris Harvey forensic circles is Mr. Milton Ferguson, who has displayed wonderful talent as partner of M . McNeer on the affirmative team this season. Mr. Ferguson is the only membei o the present teams who will be back next year. His record promises that he will continue to improve Morris Harvey s excellent record. As an orator Mr. Homer Swann last year made an excellent showing for our Alma Mater, though he was not able to convince the judges that he W This year Mr. Ralph Cunningham will represent the college. He has had much experience as an orator, and we feel that he will be found first when the smoke of battle has cleared away. , A „ i Af ,. Though much of the credit has been due to the debaters and orators, a large share of it must go to Professor A. C. Blackwell who has been the efficient and faithful coach for three years. His untiring effort, his deep interest, his keen insight, and his excellent training have enabled him to produce polished debaters from the raw material which has come to him. Ninety Ninety-one Pierian Literary Society Mary McClure President Nellie Rosencrance Vice President Blanche Matthews MEMBERS Secretary Mrs. Paul Burch Raymond Walker Claude Matthews Paris Bell Ida Perkins Ezra Ward Harry Bennett Nellie Rosencrance Walter Steen Edith McClung Milton Ferguson Blanche Matthews Paul Runnion Leonard Clay Elva Cackley Kenneth Williams Ben Powers Alyce Thompson C. C. Newsome Merlin Diddle Mary Binford Helen Jarrell Calvert Kelly Wilma Jackson Kathleen Sutton Mike Tiernan Gladys Haws Myrtle Lambert Harry Burgess Blanche Flint Robert Lewis Hamill Spedden Anna Louise Manor Oral Pistenberger William Huffman Mary Cunningham Ruby Hager Walter Staples Kathleen Clay Charles Barrett Ruth Lambert Electa Bush Alma Walker Bill Nunnenkamp Marjory Yeardly Pearl Thompson Mary McClure Esten Thompson Mary Lou Spurlock Earlie Crum Jesse Helm Cassa Wilkinson Arnett Hager Henry Collingsworth Jessie Henderson Forest Kendall Rose Channel Gertrude Gothard Ninety-two Phi Delta Literary Society Doyle Yoak Winifred Houck Vennie Kirby OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Cecil Andrews MEMBERS Mary Elizabeth Thornburg Ruth Browning Alyce Thompson Fred Caton Vennie Kirby Violet Hensley Carl Radford Robert Powers Delbert Hensley Grant Rhodes Hortense King Raymond Henderson Martin O’Dell Asbury McNeer Roy Flint Mirth Kuhl Columbia Miller Ora Wintz W. B. Bias Sherwood Funk Sally Long Esley Arthur Truby Vance Nell Hubbard Mary Wiseman Frank Hager Alma Browning Margaret Powers Robert Yoak C. C. Newsome Mildred Forrestor Wendell Riblett Elizabeth Turner Madge Yoak Catherine Long Hazel Copley Gertrude Gothard Pauline Caton Winifred Houck Ruth Lambert Doyle Yoak Rachel Cunningham Lester O’Dell Anna Lee Douthat Louise Manor Arnett Hager Kester Epling John Hollister Belle Woofter Milan Howard Paul McNeer Harley Ball Paul King Bee Murray Paul Yoak miWS HMVEr £ QUEUE Ninety-three Cecil Andrews Cardie Newsome Nell Hubbard OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Flower: American Beauty Colors: Blue and Red Motto: “Onward and Upward.” Cecil Andrews Mary Adkins Forest Kendall Raymond Henderson Hersel Henderson Mary L. Spurlock Edith McClung Eileen McCallister Norris Petry MEMBERS Henry Collingsworth Paul McNeer Helen Jarrell Walter Staples Sally Turner Robert Chenoweth Ezra Ward Blanche Flint Frank Hager Cardie Newsome Robert Barrett Margaret Powers Mildred Powers Wendell Riblett Robert Lewis Kester Epling Miss Amelia Hamilton Ninety-four Masonic Club Hamil Spedden Brock Hainor Sherwood Funk President Vice President Secretary MEMBERS Cecil Andrews A. C. Blackwell Paul R. Burch T. W. Birmingham Sherwood Funk Brock Hainor Hamill Spedden H. F. Toothman mm 5 HARVEY £ QUEUE Ninety-five Ministerial Association “Beh old, how good and how pleasant it is for brethren to dwell together in unity!” — Psalms 133: 1. HONORARY MEMBERS Dr R. T. Brown, President of Morris Harvey College Rev. H. Clay, Presiding Elder Huntington District Rev. L. S. Cunningham, Pastor M. E. Church, South R ev k . L. Peer mamPro fessor Religious E ducation h, Professor 01 History ACTIVE MEMBERS A. A. McNeer Winifred Houck John Hollister C. M. Woodsworth Jesse Helm Grover Flowers C. R. Casto Sherwood Funk W. B. Bias Mirth Kuhl Forest Kendall J. I. Justice Frank Plyborn Calvert Kelly rJflMkmthKt SMHttSgrm i Ninety -six Veterans Club Flower: Corned Willie Song: Kount Hoff Motto: “S. O. S.” MEMBERS H. F. Toothman, Company 6, S. A. T. C., Morgantown, W. Va. Cardie C. Newsome, Sergeant 1st Class, Field Hospital Sergeant, A. E. F. Kester Epling, First Company, Coast Defense of Balboa, Panama, Canal Zone. John J. Hollister, Personal Sergeant, 2nd Battalion, 3rd Infantry, Fort Sam Houston, Texas. Roy A. Flint, Radio Dept., Signal Corps, H. M. Flagler. Claude Matthews, Company 6, S. A. T. C. mms uarvey rncLEffig Ninety-seven Milan Howard Winifred Houck C. A. Radford Doyle Yoak David Kirby Paul M. King OFFICERS COMMITTEE Forest Kendall President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor John Hollister Ninety-eight OFFICERS Mary Woods Mildred Forestor Hazel Copley Mary Wiseman Vennie Kirby COMMITTEE Pauline Caton Gladys Haws President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor Mary McClure Ninety-nine MHE UARVErAM m %■ Clara Pearl Townsend MEMBERS Ruth Browning Violet Hensley Gertrude Gothard Blanche Matthews Mary Wiseman Instructor Anna Lee Douthat Belle Woofter Mary McClure Hortense King mms HARVEY One Hundred Waiters’ Club Flower: Johnny Jump-up Drink: Skyjuice Motto: “Let ’Em Wait.” Milan Howard Chief-Feeder Calvert Kelly Bouncer Ear lie Crum Late to wait Kenneth Williams Bill’s Pet Walter Steen Dumb-Waiter Paul McNeer Tea-Slinger Queen Anne Jackson Coach One Hundred One Guyan Valley Club Flower: Golden Rod Colors: Orange and Black Motto: “Onward to the sea.” OFFICERS Winifred R. Houck Bertha Lilly Mary McClure Pearl Townsend MEMBERS W. B. Bias Alma Browning Lettie Browning Lillian Frazier Winifred Houck J. I. Justice Calvert Kelly Myrtle Lambert Ruth Lambert Bertha Lilly Anna Louise Manor Mary McClure President Vice President Secretary Sponsor Ailleen McCallister Bee Murray Martin O’Dell Dorothy Shoemaker Josie Toler Clara Bell Williams One Hundred Two Coal River Club Motto : Keep Climbing Flower: Jack in the Pulpit Colors: Black and Blue Sponsor: Hazel Copley William Nunnenkamp Ora Wintz Arnet Hager Lestle Hager Kester Epling OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Chief Mountain Climber Chief Clod Smasher MEMBERS OWLS Bill Nunnenkamp Arnet Hager Lestle Hager Kester Epling NIGHTINGALES Ora Wintz Hazel Copley Helen Jarrell Electa Busch mms hmvjzy coliese One Hundred Three Kanawha Valley Cluh Flower: Red Rose Colors: Red and Green Motto: “The door to success is labeled PUSH.” OFFICERS Carl Radford Paul M. King Mary Elizabeth Thornburg President Vice President Secretary MEMBERS Paul M. King Sherwood Funk Grant Rhodes Mary Elizabeth Thornburg Carl Radford Kenneth Williams Milan Howard One Hundred Four Kentucky Club Flower : Cornblossom Colors : Red and White Motto: “Better Moonshine. ' ' C. Robert Powers Gladys Haws Paul Yoak OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Mrs. Judge Lane Fannie Mills Mildred Forrester Paul Yoak Gladys Haws MEMBERS Ben Powers Margerite Powers Robert Lewis Dr. R. T. Brown Mrs. R. T. Brown Mrs. Payne Mike Tiernan Mrs. A. J. H. Lewis William Huffman Walter Staples C. Robert Powers One Hundred Five Northern West Virginia Club Flower : Cauli OFFICERS Cecil Andrews Mary Wiseman Forest Kendall! Drink: Water President Vice President Secretary Esley Arthur Mary Wiseman Nellie Rosencrance Cecil Andrews Ralph Cunningham Forest Kendall MEMBERS Mary Woods Roy Flint Arnold Tulloh Edith McClung Hamill Spedden Robert Chenoweth Harry Pitzenberger Blondie Sutton Mabel Varner Elizabeth Varner Blanche Flint Rose Channel Mary Varner nmms hajwst , One Hundred Six Tri-State Club OFFICERS Frank Hager President Leonard Clay Vice President Morton Woodworth Secretary Mary Adkins Alma Browning Ernest Burgess Emerson Burgess Mary B inford Fay Bryan Mary Burks Joe Barrett Ruth Browning Charlie Barrett Harry Burgess Kathleen Clay Mary Cunningham Fred Caton Pauline Caton Leonard Clay Estle Cyrus George Douthat Anna Lee Douthat MEMBERS Merlin Diddle Gertrude Gothard Nell Hubbard Herschel Henderson Frank Hager Raymond Henderson Jessie Henderson Wilma Jackson Queen Anne Jackson Hortense King Catherine Long Ruth Lambert Sallie Long Joseph Lanford Elizabeth Lambert Beatrice Murray Ailleen McCallister Arnold Mitchell Laurel May Robert Miller Claude Matthews Howard McKee Samuel McKonkey Paul Rayborn Chester Shipe Jack Sheppard Esten Thompson Alyce Thompson Sallie Turner Truby Vance Mabel Varner Belle Woof ter Morton Woodworth Thelma Ward Ethel Ward Ezra Ward Marjory Yeardley Violet Hensley HMfUS MHtf£ ' r JJntLEG£ One Hundred Seven Town Club Flower: American Beauty Colors: Red and Yellow Motto: “Eat, drink and be merry.” OFFICERS “Petey” Browning “Peggy” Douthat Alyce Thompson “Andy” Andrews Vivian Burgess “Petey” Browning Mary Binford “Peggy” Douthat MEMBERS Wilma Jackson Queen Anne Jackson Nell Jimison Hortense King President Vice President Secretary Sponsors Sallie Long Catherine Long Mildred Love Alyce Thompson One Hundred Eight 7tf£ MAMt-rAM COACH H. J. HINDMAN £BLLES£ 4ft One Hundred Nine Mr. F. Y. Blanton returned to Morris Harvey this year to take charge of the physical education department. “Pappy” has had this work as prescribed by the army training camps and also has taken work in calisthenics at North Carolina University. He has combined the two systems and has given the boys the best physical training possible. Coach Hindman, star athlete of the Presbyterian College of South Carolina, was selected to take the position of athletic director at Morris Harvey, which was left vacant by the resignation of Mr. Herman Beckelheimer. Mr. Hindman graduated last year from the Presbyterian institution, where he played on the varsity eleven for four years at the position of quarterback. He has completely won the heart of every athlete and all of his men will fight for him to the last ditch. That’s the kind of a fellow Coach Hindman is, a true sportsman and a friend worth knowing. Mr. Hamill Spedden, better known on the campus as Ham, has been manager of all three major sports this year. This is a job too big for any one man, though Ham has worked faithfully, and nothing can be said except that he deserves much credit for his efficient work. Ham is deeply interested in athletics for his school and has done his bit to promote them. One Hundred Ten Basket Ball Team Kathleen Clay Blanch Mathews Mary McClure Mary Burks Sallie Long Ora Wintz Catherine Long “Tom” Haws, Captain Margarite Powers One Hundred Eleven Schedule and Score of 1925 Season Barboursville Flying Squadron St. Josephs Charleston Business College First Methodist Church Rio Grande Marshall New River State Mt. Hope Y. M. C. A. Princeton Independents Concord Roanoke National Business College Virginia Polytechnic Institute Fairmont Berea Eastern Kentucky Normal Kentucky Wesleyan Concord Salem Glenville Broaddus New River State Kentucky Wesleyan Marshall 17 Morris Harvey 28 13 Morris Harvey 23 23 Morris Harvey 22 12 Morris Harvey 28 43 Morris Harvey 16 45 Morris Harvey 14 24 Morris Harvey 23 14 Morris Harvey 38 33 Morris Harvey 18 23 Morris Harvey 22 25 Morris Harvey 27 14 Morris Harvey 53 48 Morris Harvey 21 42 Morris Harvey 33 56 Morris Harvey 19 30 Morris Harvey 28 35 Morris Harvey 32 31 Morris Harvey 19 23 Morris Harvey 20 26 Morris Harvey 25 34 Morris Harvey 30 26 Morris Harvey 24 33 Morris Harvey 18 36 Morris Harvey 16 r mums One Hundred Twelve Hamill Spedden, Manager w 3 To elect a man captain of a basketball team when there were so few experienced men for team-mates, was not hand- ing him any soft-shelled assign- ment by any means. But the likable Captain “Tad” Hager never once gave up but made the best of the situation and proved himself to be a real Cap- tain. Very few opposing Centers ever manage to get the tip-off when our old friend Wetzel “Slats” King is holding down the pivot position for Morris Harvey. He is also a dead shot and was one of the main cogs in the Morris Harvey scoring machine. Paul Yoak played a bang-up game in every contest he en- tered. He is a star of the first magnitude when it comes to guarding a basket. Consistency is his middle name. Herbert Lantz, better known as “Twenty Ms probably the fastest man who ever repre- sented Morris Harvey on the Basket Ball court. In addition to his athletic abilities he is a good student. Although “Twenty” has already won a place for himself in Morris Harvey Hall of Fame, he is due to achieve even greater things before he graduates, two years from now. Wendell Ribblett, the “Mud River Marvel” doesn’t carry any extra avoirdupois around with him on the basketball floor, but he always puts a lot of fight and pep into the game. He stays cool and calm throughout even the most gruelling games. The past season was his first as a regular on the Varsity squad. Harley Ball the sorrel-topped lad came to Morris Harvey from Hurricane, last year. During the baseball season of ’24 he won everlasting renown when he pitched in a game against Mar- shall College and struck out eighteen men in nine innings. During the basketball season he played a forward position on the floor team where his accu- rate basket shooting was a big asset. Kenneth Williams was one of the hardest fighters of the squad and looks like some one will have to step next year to keep him off the team. He is the kind of guard that sticks to his man like a leach. One of the most promising basketball men at Morris Harvey is Leonard Clay, better known as “Barney.” Coach Hindman used the youngster as a substitute Center where he showed the form of a veteran although he is a Freshman. Long shots from far back on the court, the kind that break the hearts of the opposing players, are his specialty. Robert Powers was another of those athletes who are so ambidextrous that they can al- ways be counted on to fill any position where they are needed. He can play either forward or guard position. Bobby Lewis played the role of a substitute during the past season. He was a substitute who could always be counted on to “come through” when needed. He is fast as a streak and if he takes the game seriously, should develop into a wonderful player. I rs .J When Wallace Burns came here from the little town of Hamlin, to enroll at Morris Harvey he came unheralded and unsung but already he has won his way into the hearts of all Morris Harveyans. This is his Freshman year and he is due to give the sport scribes something to chin about before the close of his college career. mm 1925 Baseball Schedule April 17 — Christian Normal April 18 — Christian Normal April 21— Marshall College April 28— Rio Grande April 29— Rio Grande May 6 — Marshall May 9 — Marshal! May 11 — Rio Grande (Two Games) May 14 — Greenbriar May 16 — Mayo College May 18 — Christian Normal May 19 — Christian Normal May 20 — Morehead Normal May 21 — Morehead Normal May 30 — Marshall College June 2 — Alumni Here Here Here Here Here There Here There Here There There There There There There Here hmfUS HMVEY l One Hundred Sixteen Ml One Hundred Seventeen ■■nm One Hundred Eighteen One Hundred Nineteen One Hundred Twenty H THE HAflV£r W SJKSi Tennis Team Asbury McNeer Frank Hager Robert Lewis Paris Belle Carl Radford Doyle Yoak A. C. Blackwell, Coach KM MS HMVJZT EULLEGE One Hundred Twenty-one All-Tournament Basket Ball Team Raymond Walker Leonard Clay Joe Barrett Charlie Barretet Esten Thompson moms HARVEY JTfi ftl :er 1 One Hundred Twenty-two Ill XL,n iuj l 0 . Science: Overcomes Gravitation Public ffyfcif Be ow The 1 m.h.c. •:• Blocks • • • One Hundred Twenty-four r_J I ) One Hundred Twenty-six One Hundred Twenty-seven Editor of Comet presents his sponsor, MISS AMELIA HAMILTON Chi Beta hTSd-esents its sponsor, MRS. ROBERT LOWERS One Hundred Twenty-eight President of Scribblers presents . his sponsor, f MISS BERLINE BEARD Beta Kappa p sponsor, ment ox B •esentS ' lSg Pi MRS. C. N. FAI SSN One Hundred Twenty-nine President of Varsity Club presents his sponsor, ' MISS ZELLA GARRED Studentr AfWptic Manager presents ms irp sm-, miss hortenSe king One Hundred Thirty ! 5 % A i tf Debating Club presents its sponsor, MISS AMANDA BRYANT President ' " tfT ¥p M. C. A. presents hisspnnsujy MISS ESTELLE LAMBERT uml m ' HUL ' i | One Hundred Thirty -one President (fTPIeSl n Lite rary Society presents his jsp ySor, MISS DOROTHY DOUGLASS One Hundred Thirty-two President of Phi Beta Literary Society presents his sponsor, MISS HAZEL COPLEY Business Manager of The Comet presents his sponsor, MISS VERLIE HAGER ■ of The Har- his spojjsor, MISS BLANCHE MATTHEWS Business veyan present One Hundred Thirty-three Captain of Basket Br.ll presents! his sponsor, MISS TOM HAWES Captain of BaseJgflLL presents his sponseiy- MISS ALYCE THOMSON J- f ■ v One Hundred Thirty -four Tennis Team presents its sponsor, iff MISS BLY ROACH MISS RUBY n r i One Hundred Thirty-five Sophomore Class presents its sponsor, MISS HELEN RADFORD Academy Senio presen ts, its sponsor, MISS MARY McCLURE One Hundred Thirty-six wmg 1 1 mms ■MMMHMMMMMMMMMnW HARVEY UnilEZtL One Hundred Thirty-seven 3f fUE RfARVEYAtA JfyZSr Harveyan Popularity Contest BEST ALL ROUND COLLEGE STUDENT: 1. Milton Ferguson 2. Cecil Andrews, 3. Sherwood Funk, and Herbert Lantz. BIGGEST FLIRT: 1. Peggy Douthat, 2. Pearl Thompson, 3. Blondie Sutton. LAZIEST STUDENT: 1. Harley Ball, 2. Ben Powers, 3. Bob Lewis. BIGGEST NUISANCE: 1. Henry Collinsworth, 2. Ben Powers, 3. Morton Woodworth PRETTIEST GIRL: 1. Blanche Matthews, 2. Bee Murray, 3. Alice Thompson, Nell Jamison, Mary McClure. (Tied.) HANDSOMEST xMAN: 1. Walter Staples, 2. Herbert Lantz, 3. Charlie Barrett. MOST POPULAR GIRL: 1. Gladys Haws, 2. Queen Anne Jackson 3. Hazel Copley. MOST POPULAR MAN: 1. Frank Hager, 2. Cecil Andrews, 3. Bishop Diddle. nmWJS HARVEY EMAMEI One Hundred Thirty-nine mB We hMveYan wzs- ' In (in mii i |i iiii»i »iiiihim«i w ill— ii i »iiM H W iii u w »| i«i» n nr— l»y»wwr M im finft |im»inr f fi r B i M n w rmM | »iifT By The Guyandotte A Morris Harvey College Song COMPOSED BY E. E. HIPSHER I Where the Guyandotte divides the West Virginia hills, Where the mountain oriole its sweetest music thrills, Stands old Morris Harvey and with pride our bosom fills, Hail to thee our M. H. C. CHORUS Guyandotte’s blue water loves our Alma 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 Ridge 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. III 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. H. C. mms HARVEY E BLJM . One Hundred Forty MORRIS HARVEY COLLEGE 1888 1925 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 Accessible Reasonabe Tuition Dormitories for Men and Women A CHRISTIAN COLLEGE — Christian Atmosphere Christian Ideals Christian Teachers NEXT COLLEGE YEAR BEGINS SEPTEMBER 9 For Information and Catalog, Address R. T. BROWN, President +■ Hans Watts Chas. W. Thornburg Robt. E . Thornburg THORNBURG INSURANCE AGENCY Insurance - Surety Bonds 414 ELEVENTH STREET HUNTINGTON, W. VA. DEARDORFF-SISLER’S — First in Fashions — First in Quality — First in Service — First in Economy DEARDORFF-SISLER COMPANY 424-34 Ninth St., Huntington, West Virginia DR. FLOYD S. TAYLOR Dentist Office Phone 199 Residence Phone 2796-R HUNTINGTON, W. VA. THE MILTON DRUG STORE J. W. WILSON, Proprietor MILTON, WEST VA. MODERN FOUNTAIN - WHITMAN CANDY - DRUGS - SUNDRIES TOILET ARTICLES WHEN IN MILTON CALL TO SEE US Hardware — Harness — Ranges — Heaters RUGS - LINOLEUMS - AUTO ACCESSORIES TIRES AND TUBES JAMES BRADY Main and Center Streets BARBOURSVILLE, W. VA. Faskion Park Clotkes Witk a Reputation The suit you wear is the letter of credentials you present to the world. It opens doors for you — or closes them. It is every man’s guide to your taste, your character, your ambitions. If you buy it at this store you have the satisfaction of knowing it is correct. OXLEY-BOONE COMPANY 420 NINTH STREET HUNTINGTON, WEST VA. SERVICE QUANTITY QUALITY JUSTICE INN Fried Ckicken Dinners MILTON, WEST VIRGINIA PHONE 32 ZENNER-BRADSHAW COMPANY THE FOURTH AVENUE DEPARTMENT STORE Wkere Quality Is Beyond Question” CLOTHES FOR THE YOUNG MAN ON THE WAY UP Northcott-Tate-Hagy Company i Emmons-Hawluns Hardware Co. i i i i HUNTINGTON, W. VA. ! - ===J= _,_ = I R. H. KYLE CO. j j I WHOLESALE FURNITURE MATTRESS MANUFACTURERS ! CHARLESTON - WEST VA. —MOST FOR YOUR MONEY— KIBLERS CLOTHES $18.50 TO $27.50 844 Fourth Avenue HUNTINGTON - WEST VA. Henderson s Store Fountain Drinks , Candies , Sandwiches , Tobaccos , School Supplies and Magazines BARBOURSVILLE, WEST VA. I The Barboursville Pharmacy Try the Drug Store first. The store that co-operates with all student activities. Dealers in a complete line of Patent Medicines, Toilet Articles, Rubber Goods, Nunnally’s Candies, Magazines, Cigarettes, Tobaccos, Col- lege and Staple Stationery, Sheaffer Life Time Pens. THE BEST FOUNTAIN SERVICE IN TOWN BUILT TO SERVE Not a fantasy, not a play for showy pretense this new store of ours, but an im- mense and glorious work of fine intelligence. It rises from deep foundation tier upon tier of stalwart, imperishable steel and brick, clothed in the refined and endur- ing garb of modern stone and brick. It is a temple on the good of industry; created that a willingness to serve might find the greatest expression in serving. Here you may come, sure that the same thought that reared a mighty building will enter into every detail of its service and equipment. Here you will find the finest and best of everything. Straight and clean, founded on concrete principles, the new McMahon-Diehl’s invites the public’s support. McMAHON-DIEHL COMPANY YOUR FRIENDS THINK OF YOU— So do we, and we think it would be mighty fine if you would join us in our interest- ing Sunday Morning discussions. Something special every Sunday. GOOD MUSIC - GOOD SINGING - GOOD FELLOWSHIP OKEY B. JOHNSON BIBLE CLASS 9:45 A. M. FIRST M. E. CHURCH SOUTH Corner Washington and Dickinson Streets CHARLESTON, W. VA. BETTY JANE FLOUR MADE FROM THE FINEST KANSAS HARD WHEAT Distributed Exclusively By , Ratcliff Company HUNTINGTON, W. VA. MORE BREAD WITH LESS FLOUR LASSEN ' S PERFECTION FLOUR BETTER BREAD WITH LESS EFFORT HUNTINGTON WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. HUNTINGTON, WEST VIRGINIA -SPECIALISTS IN YOUNG MEN’S ATTIRE- BUSINESS - SPORTS - FORMAL FOURTH AVENUE HUNTINGTON, W. VA. CITY MEAT MARKET Sam Luster, Proprietor DEALER IN FRESH AND CURED MEATS STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES COUNTRY PRODUCE, ETC. BARBOURSVILLE WEST VIRGINIA i +»- We have the Wilson and California Rackets and the Wilson Tennis Balls with every tennis need from net to marker. Let our Sports Department equip you with your summer sports needs and you will be well pleased. Also a full line of Baseball Equipment. Look us over. JNO. W. SPARKS COMPANY Everything to Help Your Game 810-12 Quarrier St. Charleston, West Va. PRINTZESS COATS, SUITS AND DRESSES FOR THE COLLEGE GIRL CAMPUS TOGS CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN COURTEOUS SERVICE, QUALITY MERCHANDISE MODERATE PRICES A. W. COX DEPARTMENT STORE “CHARLESTON’S HOME OF LOWER PRICES ” 222 CAPITOL STREET CHARLESTON, W. VA. The ANDERSON-NEWCOMB COMPANY On Third Avenue HUNTINGTON’S OLDEST AND LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE THE BANK OF MILTON Milton, W. Va. Capital and Surplus - $95,000.00 " ' The Bank of Personal Service KEEP THE MEMORIES OF SCHOOL DAYS IN A PHOTOGRAPH Photos in The Harveyan Made at NEW YORK STUDIO Mrs. S. Madge, Proprietor I I Phone 1552 | 933 THIRD AVENUE .... HUNTINGTON, W. VA. i - STELLA E. BOOTHE BUSINESS SCHOOL - The school is now located in its new building and is equipped with every modern convenience necessary for a complete business course. A knowledge of bookkeeping, shorthand and typewriting is an asset to one in any line of business. Why not take advantage of this while you have the opportunity? There are classes morning, afternoon and evening for those who desire special instruction. We have dormi- J tories for out-of-town pupils, in which one may secure room and board at reasonable rates. | | Bookkeeping - Shorthand - Civil Service Typewriting Dictaphone Southeast Corner Tenth St. and Fifth Ave. Phone 1200 ! i i i THE UNIVERSAL CAR CHARLESTON MOTOR SALES 211 BROAD STREET CHARLESTON, WEST VA. PHONE CAPITOL 92 i I S. S. Burford, Morris Harvey College Representative GRAVELY MOORE Portrait and Commercial Pkotograpky Kodak Fmisking 1241 2 CAPITOL ST., OPP. POST OFFICE Ckarleston, West Virginia 4 — I W. A. CAMPBELL, BARBER PRICES RIGHT SATISFACTION GUARANTEED CENTER STREET BARBOURSVILLE - - WEST VIRGINIA SWEATERS AND ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 0. F. Payne, Pres. John F. Kay, V.-P. Fred M. Exline, Cashier Starr-Stuart Sporting Goods Co. HUNTINGTON, W. VA. Security Bank and Trust Co. “The Bank of Personal Service” CHARLESTON - WEST VA. COMPLIMENTS OF Kaufman Bros. Home of Stein Block Clothes CHARLESTON - WEST VA. Huntington Wholesale Furniture Co. WHOLESALE DEALERS IN FURNITURE, FLOOR COVERINGS, STOVES, RANGES AND FURNISHINGS 740 Eighth Avenue HUNTINGTON - WEST VA. OHIO VALLEY PRINTING AND STATIONERY CO. PRINTING AND OFFICE SUPPLIES Phone 1465 1037 Sixth Ave. Huntington, West Virginia Emmons-Hawkins Hardware Co. HUNTINGTON, W. VA. . _ .. „ _ 4 LOST! Somewhere Between Youth and Old Age , A CHANCE The greatest and most priceless treasure in the world is youth. It is the sunrise of your life and a great day ' s work is before you until this sun set. In what position do you expect to find yourself in the declining years of life? Make the best of your opportunities — SAVE. It is up to you — Start an account TODAY. CHARLESTON TRUST COMPANY “Established For Better Service” CHARLESTON WEST VIRGINIA ARE YOU PROUD OF YOU? Do you dress so becomingly and correctly that you feel at ease 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, advan- tages and opportunities, come and consult us, without charge or obliga- tion. We are adepts in appearance, giving individual attention to clothes lack- ing standardized sameness. GEO. H. WRIGHT COMPANY Farr Hotel On Fourth Avenue Gentry Bros. Printing Company Incorporated 213-215 ELEVENTH STREET PRINTING Catalogues Publications Phone 2441 Huntington, West Virginia LOST! Someivhere Between Youth and Old Age , A CHANCE The greatest and most priceless treasure in the world is youth. It is the sunrise of your life and a great day ' s work is before you until this sun set. In what position do you expect to find yourself in the declining years of life? Make the best of your opportunities — SAVE. It is up to you — Start an account TODAY. CHARLESTON TRUST COMPANY “ Established For Better Service” CHARLESTON WEST VIRGINIA ARE YOU PROUD OF YOU? Do you dress so becomingly and correctly that you feel at ease 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, advan- tages and opportunities, come and consult us, without charge or obliga- tion. We are adepts in appearance, giving individual attention to clothes lack- ing standardized sameness. GEO. H. WRIGHT COMPANY tel Bldg. On Fourth Avenue Gentry Bros. Printing Company Incorporated 213-215 ELEVENTH STREET Catalogues PRINTING Publications Phone 2441 Huntington, West Virginia Smart Styled Two-Trouser Suits $27.00 to $35.00 SMITH S CLOTHES SHOP 819 FOURTH AVENUE Wkite Skoes lor Graduation White Kid Footwear is the favorite this season for commencement and for brides. As usual we show the very newest in straps, step-in models and gore effects in French Louis heels, Cuban and Low heels. HOSIERY $1.00 HENRY SHOE COMPANY A Good Place to Eat BUSY BEE RESTAURANT 427 Ninth Street HUNTINGTON - - WEST VIRGINIA CLASS, FRATERNITY GROUPS AND VIEWS IN THE 1925 HARVEYAN BY HOBACK’S PICTURE SHOP Commercial Pkotograpkers AN EXCLUSIVE SHOP FOR THE KODAKER 1031 Fourth Avenue Phone 7093 HUNTINGTON, WEST VIRGINIA ENGRAVERS — Annual Engravers who give every printing plate personal attention to insure the qual- ity has made COMPTON ENGRAVING COMPANY the premier engraving plant of the Tri-State COMPTON ENGRAVING COMPANY 4171 2 Ninth Street HUNTINGTON WEST VIRGINIA THE TRIBUNE PRINTING COMPANY mm mm • • EQUIPPED FOPv the production of the HIGHEST GRADE OF Stationery - Catalogues - Blank Books Commercial and Color Litkograpky CHARLESTON WEST VIRGINIA Some Reasons Why You Should Attend the CAPITAL CITY COMMERCIAL COLLEGE Because every young man and young woman needs a business training, for everyone must come in contact with business in some form. Because the school has been accredited by the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools which assures the prospective student that it is a high grade institution. Because it has been established for more than thirty years, thereby build- ing good will among the business firms who employ its graduates. Because the school gives an opportunity to prepare for a position in the shortest possible time consistent with thoroughness. Because it opens the door of opportunity for a young person who wishes to get started in life. Because the rates of tuition are lower than other schools giving such complete courses of study. Because the managers of the school are experienced in business and in commercial school work and know the needs of the business office. Because the courses of study are based on the work as outlined by the United States Bureau of Education and approved by the National Asso- ciation of Accredited Commercial Schools. Because the teachers are well prepared and experienced in teaching their subjects. Because the school enrolls a high class of students, thereby assuring good associations. Because the school not only provides the regular standard courses of study, but offers opportunities for advanced work in higher accounting and train- ing on various office machines. Summary: We have the courses. We have the building. We have the students. We have the equipment. We have the reputation. We have a free employment bureau. Write for information today. CAPITAL CITY COMMERCIAL COLLEGE Managers: M. M. PARKER and W. L. HOLT CHARLESTON, W. VA. Corner Capitol and State Streets WEST VIRGINIA BUSINESS COLLEGE MORRIS HARVEY COLLEGE TO PROSPECTIVE PATRONS
Suggestions in the Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.