Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)

 - Class of 1939

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Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1939 volume:

istlliil ■l‘r v da ' JUr- l h B ■ h jfi ’juXBr mFM W J ■oKm ; if rm Wif ' fpBfc SKS MSS -The Harveyan, 1939 r Annual Year Bank Morris Harvey College FRANCES ROBERTSON, Editor NORMAN KNAPP, Business Malinger CUxznl 4ian, IdJe t Vln uUa - JoLuarcl the L uture . ... A PROGRESSIVE MORRIS HARVEY 3 MORRIS P. SHAWKEY, LL. D. College Business Manager and Professor of West Virginia History and Geography R usiness n l another 4 ' JpHE 1939 HARVEYAN is dedicated to Dr. Morris P. Shawkey, a man foremost in the field of education, an author, editor and lecturer, in grateful acknowledgment of his loyal service to our Alma Mater and his unfailing devotion to the cause of education. Dr. Shawkey was born February 17, 1898, in Jefferson County, Pennsylvania, and was educated in the public schools of that state, and Oberlin College and Ohio Wesleyan University where he received his Master of Arts and the degree of Doctor of Pedagogy. In 1928 West Virginia Wesleyan College conferred upon him the degree of Doctor of Laws. In 1895 he became a member of the West Virginia Wesleyan faculty. From 1897-1907, he was assistant state superintendent of schools; from 1902-1904, a member of the West Virginia state legis- lature; from 1907-1908 t superintendent of Kanawha county schools; from 1909-1921, state superintendent of schools; from 1921-1923, superintendent of Bluefield schools; and from 1923-1935, he was president of Marshall College. Since 1935 he has been business manager and professor of West Virginia History and Geography in Morris Harvey College. Dr. Shawkey has traveled from the Atlantic to the Pacific lec- turing to colleges and universities. He has been the editor of the West Virginia Educator and has also published several books and short stories of West Virginia history. In 1915 he received the highest honor bestowed by the organiza- tion when he was elected president of the American Association of School Administrators. T vo other honors bestowed upon Dr. Shawkey are those of being listed in Who’s Who in America and of being a member of Phi Beta Kappa, national scholastic society. 5 OJ. ministration 6 LEONARD RIGGLEMAN -zJlie jf resiclent 7 Top Row (left to right) — JAMES R. BURNS, A. M., Librarian and Instructor in Library Science. ELIZABETH BENNETT, B. S.. Instructor in Physical Education. MARSHALL BUCKALEW, A. B., Instructor in History and Speech. E. R. DORSEY, A. M., Professor of Political Science. Bottom Row (left to right) — COLEMAN J. HARRIS, Ph. D., Professor of Biology and Geology. O. P. HERM, M. S., Instructor in Business Administration. GEORG ALBERT JOHNSON, M. S., Professor of Business Administration and Economics. LUCY A. JACKSON, A. B., Professor of Music. 8 Top Row ( left to right ) — LUCINA KEANE, A. M., Associate Professor of Art. ROBERT LAW LASLEY, Ph. D., Professor of English and Philosophy. FRIEDA KIEFER MERRY, Ph. D., Professor of Elementary Education. VICKERS MERRY, Ed. D., Professor of Secondary Education. Bottom Row (left to right) — ROLL A J. MATHENY, B. D., Associate Professor of Religion. EMILY OLMSTEAD, A. M., Associate Professor of Religion and Sociology. ALPHA L. OWENS, Ph. D., Professor of Modern Languages. CLARENCE E. ROTH, A. M., Professor of History and Political Science. 9 Top Row (left to right) — JAMES W. SPRADLING, A. B., Instructor in Mathematics. ELEANOR S. THORNHILL, A. B., Instructor in J ournalism. L. T. TUSTIN, A. M., Assistant Professor of History and Education. WALTER HAMILTON WALKER, Ph. D., Professor of Physical Education and Professor of Chemistry and Physics. Bottom Row (left to right) — THURMAN L. WARD, A. B., Director of Athletics and Head Football Coach. ALBERT H. WERNER, B. S., Line Football Coach and Head Basketball Coach. E. VIRGINIA WILLIAMS, A. M., Associate Professor of English. MARTHA LUE HUTCHINSON WIANT, B. S., Librarian and Instructor in Library Science. 4 10 Top Row (left to right) — ERNESTINE KING, Secretary to the Dean. OLIVE RIGGLEMAN, A. B., Registrar. MAXIE MOORE RADFORD, A. B., Bursar. Bottom Row (left to right) — MARY FISHER STOUT, A. B., Secretary to the President. RUBY M. WALKER, Director of Employment Bureau. ELIZABETH OLMSTEAD, Hostess of the Hubbard Home. 11 Jhe C apitol C olu uwmS 12 13 Jesse Washburn Racine Fisher Kee Charleston Lois Brown Charleston Imogene Meadows Belle Norman Knapp South Charleston JESS WASHBURN, A. B. President of student body; Pan Hellenic representative; Varsity Club; named in Who’s Who Among College Students; member of May Day committee, sr. and jr.; jr., La Douzaine; Phi Sigma Phi; football squad, fr., soph., jr., and sr. FISHER KEE, B. S. President of sr. class; president of Phi Sigma Phi; named in Who’s Who Among College Students; jr., president of class; Sigma Upsilon. LOIS BROWN, B. S. President of Alpha Mu; jr., secretary of class; representative to Pan Hellenic Council; soph, and fr., attended Stephens College. IMOGENE MEADOWS, A. B. Secretary-treasurer of Phi Kappa Sigma; Pan Hellenic representative; member of Student Council; jr. vice president of Music Club; soph, and fr., attended Dennison University. NORMAN KNAPP, A. B. Vice president of class; president of Blackfriars; promotion editor of Comet; news commentator; business manager of Harveyan; Student Council; president of Sigma Upsilon; president of Campus Club; vice president of Phi Sigma Phi, jr. and sr.; jr., head cheerleader; circulation manager of Harveyan; secretary of debate squad; member of student-faculty chapel committee; soph., president of class; fr., soph., and jr., member of May Day committee; named in Who’s Who Among College Students. ' emor 14 3 emor BYRNA H. CARDEN, B. S. Attended West Virginia University, New York University, and Columbia University. HELEN BIBBY, A. B. Editor of the Comet; sr. and jr., associate editor of the Harveyan; May Festival attendant; jr., news editor of the Comet; member of Blackfriars; member of Student Council; soph, and fr., attended West Virginia University. RUTH VINSON, A. B. President of Phi Kappa Sigma; secretary of class; ‘ ' Miss Morris Harvey”; named in Who’s Who Among College Students; sr. and jr., La Douzaine; May Festival attendant. GERALD VAUGHT, B. S. Captain of football squad; president of Varsity Club; sr. and jr., chosen most valuable linesman; jr., vice president of Chi Beta Phi; Phi Sigma Phi; named in Who’s Who Among College Students. THEODORE FRAZER, B. S. Chaplain of Phi Sigma Phi; sr. and jr., president of Newman Club; jr., sports editor of the Comet; member of debate squad and Blackfriars; soph, and fr., attended Belmont Abbey College. Byrna H. Carden Helen Bibby Ruth Vinson Gerald Vaught Theodore Frazer Charleston Charleston Charleston Elizabeth Charlotte, N. C. 15 3 emor LUCILLE R. OLIVER, B. S. Attended Blackstone Junior College, fr. and soph. BYRON MYER, A. B. Member of La Douzaine. AGNES C. HUTCHINSON, B. S. Attended Marshall College, fr. and soph. DEWEY CANFIELD (Special Student) Attended West Virginia University four years; supervisor of music for two years in Boone County. MABEL BILLUPS, A. B. Attended West Virginia University, jr.; attended Marshall College, fr. and soph.; member of Morris Harvey Singers. RAYMOND GLADWELL, A. B. Phi Sigma Phi; debate squad; attended Kanawha College, fr. and soph. Lucille R. Oliver Byron Meyer Agnes C. Hutchinson Dewey Canfield Charleston Charleston Charleston Madison Mabel Billups Raymond Gladwell Charleston Charleston 16 Jennings Roberts Charleston J. Fleet Greene Lucy W. McClung Irvin E. Young Charleston Racine Charleston Gratia A. Bailey E. Mason Jeffries Charleston Lewisburg JENNINGS ROBERTS, A. B. Active in college footba.ll and basketball teams, fr., soph., and jr. J. FLEET GREENE, A. B. LUCY W. McCLUNG, B. S. Attended New River State College and West Virginia University. IRVIN E. YOUNG, B. S. Attended West Virginia Wesleyan, jr., soph., and fr. GRATIA A. BAILEY, B. S. Attended Marshall College, fr. and soph.; attended Western Reserve University; University of Oklahoma; New River State College, and National University of Mexico City. E. MASON JEFFRIES, B. S. in El. Ed. President of Zeta Kappa; Morris Harvey Singers; president of Pan Hellenic Council; Biology student assistant; member of Chi Beta Phi; soph., cheerleader, member of Blackfriars; fr., track team; attended Greenbrier College and Concord State Teachers College. 3 emor 17 18 NANCY SAYRE 19 uruor Nancy Sayre Charlie Akers James Lovell Mary Louise Conner Carl Judy Maggie Morris Norman Sarrett Dell Pauley Charles Slaughter Bernice Bibbee 20 uncor George Groff Frances Robertson Miriam Thomas Doc Pauley Morley Parsons Helen Taylor Stella Cooksey Robert Starrett Robert Reilly Mary Elizabeth Dorsey uvuor Wilbur J. Strader, Jr. Edith Cunningham Opal Roberts Arline Coleman Sumner Sawyers Eugene Dillinger Richard A. Atkinson Bess Halbert Martha Mallory George Sellers William Armstrong Rebekah Richardson 22 umor Martin O. Gallagher Archie G. Schoonover Eva Moyer Thelma Harris Morton Levin Franklin Kern Lowell Shank Lenora Moore (special student) Sara Inghram Harold Parsons Mildred White Darrell Hiser 23 HOMECOMING PARADE jPrize Pfoat 24 omore MAXINE WILLIAMS omore Top Row (left to right) — Bill Cobb, Morris Mecum, Virginia Parsons, Donald Hardman, Zoe Humphreys, John Fritts. Center Row (left to right) — Clayburn Hanna, Elaine White, Milford Thumm, Edgar Smith, Theodore Shreve, Rachel Dotson. Bottom Row (left to right) — Bill Roberts, Herman Cavendish, Gladys Hunt, George Miller, Vance Jividen, Robert Humphreys. 26 Top Row (left to right) — Alice Allen, Loren S. Van Delinder, Eloise Keely, Hubert Schoonover, Dorothy Watts, Garold Thumm. Center Row (left to right) — Louis Kourey, Sybil Perry, Edward Edwards, Maxine Williams, William Meek, Boyd Taylor. Bottom Row (left to right) — Ben Groff, Genevieve Comer, Connie Scaramuzzino, John Newton, Betty Lowery, Kathleen Fox. omore 27 Top Row (left to right) — Valera Hefner, Lewis W. Woodard, Virginia Connolly, James Ankeney, Sarah Mapes, Cecil E. Burns. Center Row (left to right) — Michael Fisher, Florence K. Harmon, Jeffers Payne, Virginia Heare, Harry M. McHaffie, Kenneth Hilliard. Bottom Row (left to right) — Bettie Cooksey, Eugene Dick, Tennessee Scaramuzzino, Bill Rice, Charles Elkins, Rex Mace. omore 28 omore Top Row (left to right) — Jocele Lilly, Margaret Jones, Billy Salmons, Agnes Claudine Fisher, Max Anderson. Center Row ( left to right ) — Elizabeth Layden, Charles Lynch, Rollo H. Frasher, Jr., Hiram Kincaid, Jess Richard- son, Mary Frances Proctor. Bottom Row (left to right) — Jack Arnett, O. W. Lynch, John Humphreys, Thelma Beery, Matthew Lee, Clyde Hall. 29 . . . . HUBBARD HOME . . . . INITIATION 3 cenes 30 man JEAN AMICK 31 man Robert Pruett Jean Amick Jerome Ruby Kyle King Katie Mae Campbell Alvin Thacker Mildred Goldman Fred Stone Opal Moore Roy Walker Ruth Martin William Powers Allie Vance Fred Walls, Jr. Mary Alice Caldwell John W. Walker Madeline Skaff Everly Crouser Jean Blackwood Carroll Lay Thomas Bone 32 relhman William H. McKee Helen M. Smith Paul Totten Frances Jackson Mike Sayfie Jane Amick Roy Smith Ruth Paisley Charles Duke Calvin Beckelheimer Virginia Rohr Milford Scragg Ray Withrow Sylvia Runnion Ralph Yeager Fern Means Sam Harford Woodrow Hayzlett Charles Lorah Rogers Violet Namay Lester Barkley 33 man Wilson Hunter Virginia Casto Ralph H. Kessel Virginia Jane Lanham Beryl Long Earl Griffee Everett Bowyer Albert Bobersky Sybil McMillian Bert Wolfe Betty Isaac Shannon Friend Paul Greene Betty Monroe John J. Tebelak Guy Reynolds Bill Funderburk Robert Dale Helyn Criner Clyde Walker Virginia O’Dell 34 man Virginia Aide Milo Redden Marvin Cohen John Britton Melba Ward Robert Benham Oma Hilleary Richard Lowry William Casdorph Virginia Jordan Kermit Faulkner Betty Smith William Mason Guinivere Elias Glenville Hayes Attie Lora Pauley Carl Carte Dominick Ruffa Katherine Zimmer Wilbur Price Richard H. Childress 35 man Wilson Hunter Virginia Casto Ralph H. Kessel Virginia Jane Lanham Beryl Long Earl Griffee Everett Bowyer Albert Bobersky Sybil McMillian Bert Wolfe Betty Isaac Shannon Friend Paul Greene Betty Monroe John J. Tebelak Guy Reynolds Bill Funderburk Robert Dale Helyn Criner Clyde Walker Virginia O’Dell 34 man Virginia Aide Milo Redden Marvin Cohen John Britton Melba Ward Robert Benham Oma Hilleary Richard Lowry William Casdorph Virginia Jordan Kermit Faulkner Betty Smith William Mason Guinivere Elias Glenville Hayes Attie Lora Pauley Carl Carte Dominick Ruffa Katherine Zimmer Wilbur Price Richard H. Childress 35 Top Row (left to right) — Fred McCown, Ina Joyce Craft, Elizabeth Berthy, Robert Britton, Claire Burdette, Bill Painter. Second Row (left to right) — Margaret Jane Carney, Jane Delaney, Cliff Mosier, Guy A. Cook, Wayne Batton, Juliette Shaheen. Third Row (left to right) — June Hayman, E. F. Munyan, Mary Elizabeth Stump, Leon Douglass, Richard Garrett, Annette Massey. Bottom Row ( left to right ) — William Mullins, Mildred Eismon, Lewis Toler, Robert Noga, Katy Tucker Withrow, Dormal Eismon. man 36 man Top Row (lef t to right) — Warren H. White, Nelson Gregg, Eleanor Hawkins, Hobert Williams, Charles Edwin Meadows, Arland Gardner. Second Row ( left to right ) — Irene Kuhn, Madelyn Shelton, Rex Pierson, Bruce Perry, Ralph Poling, Helen Fisher. Third Row (left to right) — Sidney Marks, Hester Lewis, Floyd C. Gerwig, Jr., Sherman Skagg, Llewellyn Cole, Archie Schutte. Bottom Row ( left to right ) — Mildred Conner, Tillie Mae Botkin, Harold Parcell, Betty Henderson, Robert Bayless, Tom Donegan. 37 38 a ' CjanL Zi at ions 39 S nd Amick, Jane Amick, Maly Loute Conner Bernice B ' E ' ean ° r HaWkiDS ’ VirginSohf e 0 Ruth W " -an, Martha Lue Hutchinson Virginia Williams, sponsor Mafy Fi$her Stout - ina Keane, 40 AM oAlphaMu Alpha Mu was organized on October 14, 1925, and was the first sorority on the Morris Harvey campus. It was founded on the mythology of the Greek muses, the goddesses of the various arts and sciences; and the name Alpha Mu, " Sisters of the Muses, " was chosen for the organization. The two-fold purpose of the sorority is to foster interest in a definite literary program of study, carefully outlined in a Year-book; and to sponsor several social events of which the annual carnival and the formal spring banquet are out- standing. 41 Top Row (left to right) — Elaine White, president; Jocele Lilly, vice president; Rachel Dotson, secretary; Sarah Mapes, treasurer; Olive Riggleman, sponsor. Second Row (left to right) — Genevieve Comer, Bess Halbert, Mrs. H. H. Gill, patroness; Evelyn McCown, Martha Mallory. Third Row (left to right) — Sybil Perry, Helen M. Smith, Frieda Kiefer Merry, Elizabeth Olmstead, Ernestine King. Bottom Row (left to right) — Eloise Keely, Margaret Jones, Dorothy Watts, Edith Cunningham, Virginia Hcare. PLi Pambda Pan 42 4 AT Phi Lambda Tan Sorority was founded in 1929 on the Morris Harvey campus in Barboursville ' Phi Lambda Tau While the Phi Lambda Tau members are enjoying the contacts of their group, they are also interested in girls who do not have an opportunity to attend college. Because of this a sixty dollar scholarship loan has been established to aid one fresh- man co-ed each year. Phi Lambda Tau is the only sorority at the college to publish a private news- paper, " The Re-Echo.” Twice yearly the sorority sponsors a ’color day,” once on Home Coming Day and again on an appointed day during the spring. The sorority in an endeavor to improve the general health of the college has established a ’’Better Health Week” to be observed annually. Of five May Queens chosen by popular vote of the student body, two have been members of Phi Lambda Tau. Of the nine girls listed in Who s Who Among College Students from Morris Harvey three were members of Phi Lambda Tau Sorority. The present membership of Phi Lambda Tau expects the sorority to continue its spirit of friendship and service to the school and to continue the high ideals for which it is known. Top Row (left to right) — Ruth Vinson, president; Imogene Meadows, secretary-treasurer; Mary Elizabeth Dorsey, prelate; Helen Taylor, vice president; Alpha Owens, sponsor. Second Row ( left to right ) — Irene Kuhn, Jean Blackwood, Betty Monroe, Llewellyn Cole, Mrs. C. L. Shilliday, patroness. Third Row (left to right) — Miriam Thomas, Mrs. C. E. Roth, Mrs. A. H. Werner, Mrs. E. Munyan, Opal Roberts. Bottom Row (left to right) — Virginia Jordan, Frances Jackson, Valera Hefner, Jane Delaney, Dormal Eismon. pu S appa Si appa — )L ma 44 (Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Sigma was organized in the fall of 1928 on the Morris Harvey campus at Barboursville, West Virginia. The aim of the sorority is to unite into a more intimate fellowship, young women of congenial tastes, and by means of that fellowship and sisterly understanding to afford each member the opportunity of broadening and enriching her life socially, intellectually, physically, and spiritually. The organization carries out each year an extensive program of varied social and educational activities which is climaxed by its spring formal banquet. TOP ROW (left to right) Fisher Kee, president; George Groff, secretary-treasurer; Norman Knapp, vice-president; Franklin Kern, corresponding secretary; Donald Hardman, Theodore Shreve. SECOND ROW (left to right) — Sam Harford, Louis Kourey, Morley Parsons, Doc Pauley, Robert Humphreys Ralph Yeager. ' THIRD ROW (left to right) — Robert Pruett, Morris Mecum, Edgar James Smith, Jerome Ruby, Kenneth Hilliard, Raymond Gladwell. FOURTH ROW (left to right ) —Theodore Frazer, chaplain; Loren S. Van Delinder, Jesse Washburn, John Fritts, Boyd Taylor, William Cereske. FIFTH ROW (left to right)— Norman Sarrett, Charles Lynch, Bert Wolfe, Robert Clay, Gerald Vaught, Alvin Thacker. BOTTOM ROW (left to right)— D. Boone Dawson, C. E. Roth, Bill Cobb, sergeant-at-arms; G. A. Johnson, M. P. Shawkey, Marshall Buckalew. Phi Pi ma Phi 46 4 24 Phi Sigma Phi The object of the organization is to unite young men from various localities, to install a feeling of campus fellowship, to promote the interest of the college, and open doors of social activity that might otherwise be closed. No candidate may be initiated into the chapter who has not passed twelve hours of his college work. Meetings are held each week. Activities of the past year have included spaghetti dinners, hamburger frys, and parties. 47 Top Row (left to right) — Mason Jeffries, president; Bill Rice, vice president; Charles Slaughter, secretary; Carl Judy, treasurer; A. C. Blackwell, sponsor. Second Row (left to right) — Leonard Riggleman, James W. Spradling, Charles Elkins, Carroll Lay, Billy Salmons. Third Row (left to right) — William Mason, Kyle King, Hubert Schoonover, Robert Dorsey, Charles Akers. Bottom Row (left to right) — Roy Smith. John Britton, Lester Barkley, Carl Carte, William Casdorph. Zeta JC appa 48 ZK On March 14, 1923, six students of Morris Harvey college met and forrned a social club, out of which organization grew the present Zeta Kappa National Social Fraternity. Zeta Kappa MORRIS HARVEY’S OLDEST GREEK ORGANIZATION Zeta Kappa holds semi-monthly luncheons and business meetings alternately. The " Z. K’s” won the Eisensmith trophy with the best float at the annual home coming game. " The Golden Eagles March,” Morris Harvey’s fight song, was printed by t he fraternity. On the organization’s sixteenth birthday, a dinner was held in honor of the mothers of the members and pledges. The annual banquet was held at the Daniel Boone Hotel. 49 Top Row (left to right) — James S. Lovell, president; Gerald Vaught, vice president; Darrell Hiser, recording secretary; Donald Hardman, A. C. Blackwell, grand president. Center Row (left to right) — Julian Gunnoe, treasurer; Loren Van Delinder, Eugene Dillinger, C. J. Harris, W. H. Walker. Bottom Row (left to right) — Lowell Shank, Morley Q. Parsons, Archie Schoonover, James Ankeney, Mason Jeffries, Gene Kelso. CL Beta PL 50 -XB4 EPSILON CHAPTER Chi Beta Phi Installed in Morris Harvey on May 19, 1923 Chi Beta Phi is a national honorary scientific fraternit y, consisting of eighteen chapters established in some of the leading colleges and universities of the central and southern states. The aims of the fraternity are to foster interest in science and to stimulate proficiency in science courses. The national organization awards annually a scholarship key to the outstanding student member of each chapter. For the purpose of promoting scholarship, Epsilon chapter awards every year a medal, called the Chi Beta Phi Science Medal, to that student of the college who attains the highest average on the first twenty-four hours of college science, provided that the average is ninety per cent or above. Chapter meetings are held twice a month, or more frequently, and recent ad- vancements in science are discussed by chapter members or by visiting scientists. EPSILON SIGMA CHAPTER Cbi Beta Phi Installed in Morris Harvey on March 31, 1939 OFFICERS Bernice Bibbee Elaine White Mary Louise Conner Maggie Morris President Vice President Secretary Treasurer CL B,ta PL 52 JLjh vitzame La Douzaine is the honor group of French students chosen each semester. The members take the initiative in all extra-curricular activities of the department. The sponsor is Dr. Alpha Owens, professor of languages. FIRST SEMESTER, 1939 Jean Blackwood Eleanor Hawkins Rollo H. Frasher, Jr. Bernice Bibbee Reba White Byron Meyer Maggie Morris Mary Elizabeth Dorsey Garold Thumm Betty Lowery SPRING QUARTER, 1938 Ruth Vinson Milford Thumm Helen Bibby Jesse Washburn Harry McHaffie Marshall Buckalew Maggie Morris Mary Elizabeth Dorsey Rollo H. Frasher, Jr. Betty Lowery Byron Meyer 53 Student (Council - Jesse Washburn Robert Starrett Elaine White Bill Cobb Imogene Meadows George Groff Mary Louise Conner Norman Knapp Charles Slaughter Katie Mae Campbell Zoe Humphreys John Fritts Alvin Thacker OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary-T reasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Representative Junior Representative Junior Representative Senior Representative Head Cheerleader Freshman Representative Sophomore Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative 54 Top Row (left to right) — Phi Sigma Phi, Fisher Kee, president; Jesse Washburn, representative. Zeta Kappa, Bill Rice, representative; Mason Jeffries, president. Center Row (left to right) — Phi Lambda Tau, Elaine White, president; Bess Halbert, representative. Alpha Mu, Lois Brown, president; Frances Robertson, representative. Bottom Row (left to right) — Phi Kappa Sigma, Ruth Vinson, president; Imogene Meadows, repre- sentative. Faculty representative, A. C. Blackwell; Sorority representative, Marshall Buckalew; Fraternity representative, G. A. Johnson. The Pan Hellenic Council was organized in September, 1938, in accordance with a constitution proposed by a committee from the social sororities and fraternities of the College. It consists of two representatives from every social sorority and fraternity and three faculty members. The purpose of the Council is to promote the best interests of the Greek letter social organizations of the College and to assist them in contributing to the success of the entire program of the institution. Meetings are held weekly. Pa. J4JL emc 55 The Comet, student newspaper of Morris Harvey, is issued semi-monthly during the academic year as an extra-curricular activity. Each year the paper sends delegates to the West Virginia Intercollegiate Press conventions, issues an April Fool edition, " The Meteor,” and ends the term with a press banquet. The Comet has four columnists, Charles Akers, Miss Imogene Meadows, Miss Olive Riggleman, and the anonymous, " Tatler.” FIRST COLLEGE PAPER IN THE STATE TO SPONSOR REGULAR RADIO BROADCASTS. FIRST COLLEGE PAPER IN THE STATE TO ADOPT STREAMLINED HEADLINES. Member of Associated Collegiate Press. Member of West Virginia Intercollegiate Press Association. REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY NATION A I AD- VERTISING SERVICE, INC. APPROVED AS ADVERTISING MEDIUM BY CHARLESTON RETAIL CREDIT ASSOCIATION. Jhe C omet Jlie C omet r .-szz The Morri Jjarv Sg Tbasket R to fgS The Mod Studebaker to SpeaU S P . t In Summer Session - ° U Ut i S-J Z.TZ.TZ.-- Rttmnu fe C«J ! L«Ilv. y Co Ff5Ti c r ftp •gggsgrSip =§r!?! fe ' tS g i I Staff _ dd«Te- ers HR " r, • Uarvev Comet I fz- ?zrq Tl 7 o»» r h The Morns Harvey I Bohumii Kryl loCome jJp anton u| n i esta ' ’ _Clio« ii , Sc, h " Cl " b C Monday, October 17 SaM J J h_Festival Oow H 3 iss® jgs ' d Uj£ Sufnwc - Tar- EDITORIAL STAFF - r -Ll. — c ma£t CinvMfen Mt«Mer A et;, 8 ...Oert, Lewfrij C u 0.h«3».1te« ltl» ] I - acuity Ai7.»tr ToeeTKjrenei °: n or Will Be . . . Rad, o Speaker Co leg PI b, Sfr£?CrI 00 T Wn ' Tem, a ssas-ss - 1 SES=f - ' sSfciss ss«i S%4» Distributes the Collegiate Digest. Donor of the Eisensmith trophy for the most original float at the annual homecoming game. Sponsors the annual homecoming parade. Sponsors an annual " Sadie Hawkins Day and possesses an original cartoon by A1 Capp, creator of " Lib Abner. " Sent delegates to the Associated Collegiate Press convention at Cincinnati. Sponsored a Hallowe’en party at the Virginian theatre. 30 57 Top Row (left to right) — Norman Knapp, president; Miriam Thomas, vice president; Betty Lowery, secretary-treasurer; Kay Fox, Dormal Eismon. Second Row (left to right) — Mildred Eismon, Theodore Frazer, Katie Mae Campbell, Jane Delaney, Llewellyn Cole. Third Row (left to right) — Sam Harford, Robert Reilly, Jean Amick, Ralph Yeager, Charles Akers. Fourth Row (left to right) — William Mason, Eleanor Hawkins, Jane Amick, Garold Thumm, Frances Robertson. Bottom Row (left to right) — Roy Smith, Sylvia Runnion, Kyle King, Carl Judy, Virginia Williams. Despite limited facilities for Production and rehearsal the Blackfriars presented a one act play in Morgantown as a part of the West Virginia Intercollegiate Speech Festival. The play presented was " The Red Lamp,” a comedy. The parts were portrayed by Betty Lowery, Kyle King, William Mason, Theodore Frazer, Llewellyn Cole, and Sylvia Runnion. The club participated in the Homecoming Day Football Pageant in the fall by entering a representative float. Miss Virginia Williams, sponsor of the Blackfriars, was chosen to act as guest critic and judge at the Ravenswood regional one-act play contest. She was accompanied to Ravenswood by several of the club members. nar6 58 M aruei jan Frances Robertson Helen Bibby Kyle King Norman Knapp Mary Elizabeth Stump Bill Rice Betty Lowery Dormal Eismon Miriam Thomas Virginia Jordan Ralph Yeager G. A. Johnson STAFF Editor Associate Editor Circulation Manager Business Manager Assistant Class Editor Assistant Business Manager Class Editor Art Editor Organization Editor Assistant Class Editor Snapshot Editor Faculty Advisor 59 MEMBERS Top Row (left to right) — Theodore Frazer, president; Jocele Lilly, secretary-treasurer; Martin Gallagher, Max Anderson, vice president; G. A. Johnson. Bottom Row (left to right) — Robert Reilly, Calvin Beckelheimer, Connie Scaramuzzino, Mike Sayfie, Tennessee Scaramuzzino. The Newman Club was organized in Morris Harvey in the school year of 1937- 1938. It has since become a member of the Federation of Newman Clubs. Bishop J. J. Swint appointed the Rev. Thomas Petrie, O. M. Cap., chaplain of the club. Yjeiuman C lut? 60 ornd jj. an ey The Morris Harvey Singers constitute an organization of persons interested in ensemble singing of the works from classic and modern composers. The group participates in commencement services, bacculareate services and convocation serv- ices. Regular meetings are held weekly at the Hubbard mansion. First Row, seated ( left to right) — Ratchel Dotson, secretary-treasurer; Sarah Mapes, Genevieve Comer, Frances Robert- son. president; Ruth Paisley. Second Row, standing (left to right) — Lucy Jackson, director; Opal Moore, Virginia Lanham, Katie May Campbell, Eloise Keely, Sylvia Runnion. Third Row, standing (left to right) — Richard Lowry, Shannon Friend, Guy Cook, Mason Jeffries, Carl Judy. 61 Top Row (left to right) — Milford Thumm, president; Ratchel Dotson, secretary; Sarah Mapes, treasurer; Garold Thumm, Mildred White, Eugene Dillinger. Second Row (left to right) — Alice Allen, Katie Mae Campbell, Virginia Jordan, Edward Edwards, Archie Schoonover, Claudine Fisher. Third Row ( left to right) — Mildred Eismon, John Newton, Mike Fisher, Rebekah Richardson, Robert Humphreys, Dorothy Watts. Bottom Row (left to right) — Ruth Vinson, George Groff, Jocele Lilly, Opal Moore, Sybil McMillian, Woodrow Hayzlett. The Christian Service Club is a non-denominational Christian student group, embodying the Methodist student movement, student volunteer movement, and the Student Christian Movement, to which delegates are sent. Its yearly program includes worship services and a variety of social activities. Signing the membership pledge is requisite in becoming a member. (Christian Se eruice 62 C Lristian, Se en ice Top Row (left to right) — Virginia Parsons, E. F. Munyan, Bess Halbert, Naomi Mills Summers, Betty Lowery, Sumner Sawyers. Second Row (left to right) — Charles Slaughter, Margaret Jones, Ruth Martin, Franklin Kern, Martha Mallory, Helen Fisher. Third Row (left to right) — Allie Vance, Fisher Kee, Mary Elizabeth Stump, Carl Judy, Charles Akers, Sarah Ingram. Bottom Row (left to right) — Rollo Matheny, R. A. Atkinson, Sylvia Runnion, Emily Olmstead, Cecil E. Burns, Marshall Buckalew. 63 C. E. Roth, sponsor; Garold Thumm, Franklin Kern, Raymond Gladwell. DEBATE SQUAD During the past year the Debate Club had a series of intecollegiate debates. The high light of the season was the trip to the State Speech Festival at West Vir- ginia University . Mr. Kern, Mr. Thumm and Mr. Gladwell upheld the affirmative contention of the Pi Kappa Delta question. Mr. Thumm also represented the school in the extemporaneous speaking event. 2 debate 64 MISS ELAINE WHITE MAID-OF-HONOR Miss Nancy Sayre ATTENDANTS Mrs. Helen Bibby, Senior Miss Ruth Vinson, Senior Miss Maggie Morris, Junior Miss Frances Robertson, Junior Miss Jocele Lilly, Sophomore Miss Betty Lowery, Sophomore Miss Ruth Paisley, Freshman Miss Virginia Rohr, Freshman 7:30 P. M., May 25 Hubbard Mansion Miss Virginia Williams, Chairman 65 M. K. HEARNE MORRIS HARVEY BOOSTER The success of the state championship team of Morris Harvey College can be measured in terms of its loyal support in Charleston. The man responsible for the organization of these supporters into the Charleston Athletic Association is M. K. Hearne. He has given of his own time and energy unselfishly, therefore, the Harveyan staff wishes to dedicate this sport section to " Mike” Hearne in partial recognition of his services. We could wish for nothing more than a host of similar friends. 66 . . . . WARD . . . . WERNER WOLFE Manager GERWIG Publicity Manager 67 First Row (left to right) — Starrett, Johnson, Smith, Thacker, Captain Vaught, Sellers, Painter, Fritts, Mace, Noga. Second Row (left to right) — Hanna, Pruett, Bobersky, Tebelak, Woodard, Pauley, Donegan, Ruby, Cobb, Crouser. Third Row (left to right) — Miller, Garrett, Poling, Taylor, McCown, Miller, Marks, Sarrett, Ruffa, Hunter. Fourth Row (left to right) — Coach Werner, Pauley, Kincaid, Mecum, Sayfie, Toler, Roberts, Lowry, Anderson, Washburn, Coach Ward. Morris Harvey’s 1938 football season is recorded as one of the best in the athletic history of the school. The Golden Eagles not only played stiff competition but were awarded the state conference championship crown for defeating all state opponents with the exception of one which they tied. The ’38 season is the only year the Methodists institution was ever awarded the title of " state champs.” Credit for this factor cannot be placed upon any one person, but many. Coaches Jule Ward and A. H. " Pop” Werner gave their untiring efforts to put a winning combination on the field and their worries were answered in numerous ways. A squad of 41 players wearing the maroon and gold colors representing the college gave all they had throughout the season to f ulfill their pilots’ desires. The business men of Charleston got behind the college and its athletics to help place the " Little Duke” in the lead. OHIO UNIVERSITY It is an annual custom for large schools to open their schedule with a team that is easy to defeat. This is called a " breather.” Coach Don Peden’s Ohio University Bobcat reserves decided to open their ’38 card on September 17, in this manner but were surprised to have the tables turned losing to the Eagles 6-0. The two elevens see-sawed in mid-field hardly piercing dangerous territory until Rex Mace whipped Jootlatt - 68 one of his bullet-like passes to Bob Noga who scampered across the goal line for the only score of the afternoon. The final count favored Morris Harvey 6-0. WEST VIRGINIA WESLEYAN The following week, September 24, Coaches Ward and Werner’s machine in- vaded Buckhannon to tangle with West Virginia Wesleyan’s Bobcats. Losing no time in getting off with a bang the Eagles started tallying as Bob Pruett, end, plunged through the ’Cats to block Weber’s punt, and pick it up to race 47 yards scoring in the opening quarter. George Sellers, a Missouri wingman, snagged one of Mace’s passes on the 20 to spring down the field for a second touchdown. Mace booted the extra point. The locals idled through the third stanza without another marker but turned on the pressure to tally twice in the final canton. Sellers accepted another pass for six more points and Mace swept right end to record the final count favoring the Eagles 25-0. GLENVILLE For the third straight road game, an overconfident Eagle squad met Glen- ville’s highly touted Pioneers at Spencer, September 30. During the game Nate Rohrbaugh’s proteges forg ed their way inside the Methodists five-yard strip four times to be smothered by a forward wall that could have stopped a Nazi army that night. The line buckled down to stop Glenville’s scoring threats but seemed unable to pierce its opposition to let the M-H backs through. In the waning minutes of the setto Tom Donegan, ever-alert pass defense man, intercepted a Pioneer toss deep in his own territory and ran across mid-field before being forced out of bounds. Ramblin Bob Starrett got away on a long gain carrying the ball to the 20. With but ten seconds left to play the dependable aerial combination, Mace and Sellers, proved too much for their rivals and the pass won the Wardmen’s third conference victory as Mace converted the extra point to the tune of 7-0. POTOMAC STATE Returning to Laidley field for a night game with Potomac State, October 7, Charleston fans took their first glance at the powerful Golden Eagles who handed their visitors a 14-0 defeat before the evening ended. Mathew Lee, aggresive end, 69 blocked Garrettson’s kick, scooped it up on the 20 to score in the initial quarter. In the final stanza Ruby, running behind good interference lost no time in tearing off 13 yards around end to chalk up another. Mace kicked one point and Del Pauley the other. SCRANTON UNIVERSITY With four conference tilts marked down on the credit side of the ledger, Morris Harvey tackled a non-conference foe. Knowing little of the strength of the team except what scouting could tell, Coach Jule Ward and his assistant, " Pop” Werner, took a 588-mile trip to Scranton, Pennsylvania, to see what they could do to Scranton U’s. Tommies. The Tommies soon drew blood as Davidson, Scranton back, standing on his own 45, heaved a long pass to Stephanek, who dashed across the goal line with the game but three minutes old. The conversion was blocked. Late in the same stanza, after the ball had been advanced to the two-yard line, " Bearcat” Smith cracked center to even the count and Mace’s place kick put the Eagles one point ahead. Starrett made another of his spectacular runs in the third taking a Tommie punt on the 40 and jiggling his way through the barricade to score. Mace’s placement was good. Scranton came back to take Smith’s kick on their 46 and with two passes had scored as Barkauskas flipped the pigskin to Tomasello. Taking to the air Scranton again advanced the ball to the eight-yard line and Cimakusky went off-tackle to score a winning touchdown. Cerra kicked the point giving Morris Harvey their only defeat of the season, 19-14. SALEM Morris Harvey showed its real power the following week, October 22, to steam- roll Salem 34-6. Bill Painter, tackle, blocked a Tiger punt and recovered before Smith plunged from the four to score and add the point. Ruby shoved the next over from the five-yard stripe in the second quarter and Starrett repeated the act by hooking a six-yard flip from Ruby. Del Pauley booted the point. Smith clipped off his second score from the five and again added the point in the third quarter. Razzle- dazzle football gave Salem its only score when Asay passed to James who lateraled to Jootball - 70 the scorer, Vogle. The play was good for 67 yards. Mace soon hurled a toss to Noga and kicked the point to wind up the game under the floodlights at Laidley. BETHANY Running up the highest score of the season in the homecoming game October 28 under Laidley’s lights, Morris Harvey crushed Bethany 41-7. Things started ticking in the second canton when Mace slipped around right end for 6 points and kicked the goal. The linemen are always the forgotten men unless they do something very outstanding, but that night they were the whole show. Sellers, Painter, Roberts, Fritts, Cobb, Captain Vaught and Johnson, along with many others took it upon themselves to see what they could do. Captain " Speedy’ Vaught smashed through the Bison to slap the ball off the punters’ toe and Art Johnson leaped on it in the end zone for six points. Jackson punched the Bison’s score over immediately after Johnson tallied and Croshore added the point. Behind excellent blocking Mace took off for a 26-yard spinner and touchdown and made the point good. The forward wall paved the way for Mace again as he went on another scoring spree of 42 yards. Smith’s placement was good. The shock troops went into action opening the final period and Donegan’s flying feet socn took him over from the Bethany 22. Doc Pauley brought the finale on a pass from Ruby with Brother Del kicking both extra points. NEW RIVER On Armistice Day, which Morris Harvey celebrated as its first annual Sadie Hawkin’s Day, Coach Steve Harrick’s New River Bears invaded Laidley field with a roar for Eagle plumage only to be subdued 39-0. Noga, the Akron speed demon, was the feature of the game, galloping 73 yards for the fifth touchdown of the evening. Another score came by Mace tossing one of his unique passes to Tubby Thacker from the 33-yard marker. Thacker bolted to the 12, lateraled to Smith and mowed down the opposition as Smith scored. Ruby dashed across from the six to score and Starrett repeated from the 13. Another score came when Smith took the piaskin on the 36 and was forced to lateral to Painter on the 16 and run interference letting the tackle score. To complete the razzle-dazzle riot Thacker and Bill Cobb partially blocked a punt which Smith picked up on the 35 and lateraled to Mace on the 28 and the Spencerian wound up the scoring. Three of the attempts for extra points were good. WEST LIBERTY Things happened to the Methodists the following week when West Liberty was encountered on the latters gridiron. Rain poured down on the soggy field a day and night before the combat and the melee was in a sea of mud as rain continued durmg the game making passing and kicking difficult. In the second period Stine West Liberty back, shook loose on the 20 to score f or the Hilltopers, surging into what appeared to be a definite lead. The locals bogged down on the two-yard strip and the upstaters took over. A bad pass from center brought the Eagles a safety when Krinicki fell on the ball in the end zone. Gloom soared high for the feathered invaders until Starrett then picked a Hilltopper pass out of thin air and raced 68 yards to be downed on the two. Donegan ran over on the next play. Leading 8-6 Donegan turned on the steam to splash out 45 yards in three attempts to be followed with a pass, Ruby to Starrett, taking the ball to the 20 and Pokey Tom picked up 15 more yards before Ruby skirted end to score. Pauley’s educated toe rendered the extra point. DAVIS ELKINS Coaches Ward and Werner’s proteges rung down the curtain on the season November 26, at Laidley by tieing D avis Elkins 6-6. When the teams entered the held the site was covered with snow but the sun and the players trampling soon had a marshy slop. D. E. rallied to score first in the second quarter when Hudson shot over right tackle to score and the Eagles came back the following period to tally when Smith went over from the three-yard line. The extra points were void. Coach Jule Ward and his assistant had been successful for the second consecutive year in placing a winner on the gridiron. Out of a ten game schedule their proteges lost one game, tied one, and won eight. At times there were as many as six fresh- men in the lineup which looks like next year should be a banner season in spite of much stiffer competition. WERNER RESIGNED Coach A. H. " Pop” Werner, the fellow who gave his whole-hearted efforts and time in tutoring the line candidates and assisting Coach Ward in any way possible, resigned his position here at Morris Harvey after two years of turning out splendid material and getting the same results. Coach Werner left the Methodist institution for a similar position at William Mary at Williamsburg, Virginia. The mentor also coached the basketball material. The school, squad and townspeople hated to lose the ' Popper” but his vacancy was soon filled with another Duke man, Tom W. " Moe” Power, a teammate of Ward and all-American Ace Parker. Power soon took hold of the situation and Spring training opened March 6, with the Eagles working out in the Y. M. C. A. After a week at the " Y” Coaches Ward and Power, assisted by Werner until he left March 16, took the proteges to Armour Park in South Charleston for outside drills. The workouts ended April 22, with the team looking in the pink of condition. Three intra-squad scrimmages were held. The first was played to a 0-0 draw, the second team won the second 14-0, and the first team won the last 18-13. VAUGHT AND WASHBURN SENIORS When the roll was called for spring training everyone was present but Captain Gerald " Speedy” Vaught and Jesse " Hoss” Washburn, the only seniors on the team. Vaught was the nucleus around which the 38 machine worked and has received much praise for his outstanding work at tackle. He made the Gazettes All-State eleven and was chosen captain. Washburn was an ever dependable guard who saw plenty of action and whose services will be missed along with Vaughts. The 38 card was the best the two Eagles enjoyed throughout their football career and their dependable play will be remembered along with the best Morris Harvey has ever graduated. MADE ALL-CONFERENCE Four men, Captain Vaught, tackle; Bill Cobb, guard; Rob Starrett, and Rex Mace, backs, made the Gazette’s all-state team for their accomplishments of the gridiron last fall. They were chosen by the Coaches of the West Virginia Conference. George Sellers, end, made the second eleven and several others got honorable mention. (See Page 85 for 1938 Football results and Schedule for 1939) 73 BASKETBALL RESUME— 1938 Morris Harvey 46 Appalachian 34 Morris Harvey 49 Lenoir Rhyan 32 Morris Harvey 34 Guilford 21 Morris Harvey 42 Elon 38 Morris Harew 50 Duke Freshmen 47 j Morris Harvey 36 Alderson Broaddus 49 Morris Harvey 36 Glenville 61 Morris Harvey ... 48 Alderson Broaddus 51 Morris Harvey 44 Concord 40 Morris Harvey 56 New River 28 Morris Harvey 43 Glenville 50 Morris Harvey 46 West Virginia Wesleyan 36 Morris Harvey 60 Emory Henry 45 Morris Harvey 48 New River 26 Morris Harvey 55 West Virginia Wesleyan 45 Morris Harvey 67 Salem 49 Morris Harvey 39 Concord 56 STATE BASKETBALL TOURNEY Morris Harvey 56, Concord 42; Morris Harvey 49, Salem, 41; Morris Harvey 41, West Liberty 42. DOC PAULEY Doc Pauley, captain of the 1939 basketball team, was chosen as a member of the all-state basketball team at the State Basketball Tourney in Clarksburg, West Virginia. Robert Noga Doc Pauley, captain Norman Sarrett Robert Starrett John Tebelak Boyd Taylor George Sellers Dick Nichols Art Johnson Tom Donegan Bert Wolfe Del Pauley (Not in picture) A. H. Werner, head coach 75 Oenn is earn Top Row (left to right) — William Armstrong Bill Cobb George Miller Edward Edwards Carl Carte Bottom Row ( left to right ) — Theodore Shreves Daniel Thompson William Mullens GIRLS’ BASKETBALL TEAM The Golden Eagles took top honors in their division of the (City) basketball tournament this year with nine consecutive wins and no defeats. With such consistency they chalked up 319 points to the opponents’ 171. Three of the girls were selected for the All-Star team. They are Mary Elizabeth Stump, Mildred Conner, and Mary Louise Conner, captain of the team. Top Row (left to right) — Maggie Morris Mildred Conner Mary Louise Conner, captain Zoe Humphreys Opal Moore Bottom Row ( left to right) — Virginia Jordan Ruth Paisley Mary Elizabeth Stump Melba Ward Annette Massey 76 The first girls’ football game of Morris Harvey was played between halves of the Davis Elkins game. The girls played a scoreless tie. Miss Emily Olmstead coached the " Red Hens " and Miss Virginia Williams was coach for the " Golden Mugs.” First Row (left to right) — Elaine Jackson, manager; Betty Lowery, manager. Center Row (left to right) — Ruth Paisley, Kathleen Fox, Virginia Rohr, Eleanor Hawkins, Violet Namay, Sybil Perry, Juliette Shaheen. Top Row (left to right) — Emily Olmstead, coach; Annette Massey, Ratchel Dotson, Katie Mae Campbell, Rebekah Richardson, Millie Conner, captain; Mary Louise Conner, captain; Elaine White, Tillie Mae Botkin, Opal Moore, Virginia Williams, coach. 77 M nonjfed menU The purpose of the 1939 Harvey an has been to give a record of student and college activities through the school year, 1938-1939. The Harvey an staff wishes to express its appreciation to the advertisers of this yearbook. This annual would have been an impossibility without the aid of these advertisements. We also wish to express our appreciation to those persons who rendered their services and are not connected with the staff. We ac- knowledge Prof. A. C. Blackwell, William Rice, Ruth Vinson, Garold Thumm, and Edgar Smith. 78 7)4e 3 Itasiueua+t AaUt MAejn ntl 79 JLe Jdc arveuan A DeLuxe Photo . . . ANNUAL PHOTOGRAPHY A SPECIALTY Photographs in This Annual by 2 ,J, uxe 3 udi to ' Photographs That Please " 7 1 0 Vi Lee Street Opp. Virginian Theatre CHARLESTON, W. VA. Compliments 707 LEE STREET ♦ Always at Your Service ’ 80 _ fJ uertisem ents Compliments of UNITED CARBON COMPANY YOUR WATER SERVICE Merits Full Confidence ★ Its Dependable Efficient and Economical ★ WEST VIRGINIA WATER SERVICE CO. OLDER ' S FIFE STREET SHOE SHOP Invisible Half Soling 706, 708, 719 Fife Street DIAL 31-013 CHARLESTON, W. VA. 81 Jhe an eyan MIGHTY MONARCHS OF CIVILIZATION The average person seldom thinks of the vital relationship between our School System and a (was Company. In reality , natural gas is one of education ' s staunchest pillars, especially in West Virginia. Of the hundreds of thousands of dollars spent annually by Gas Com- panies for improvements , expansion , taxes, rentals , pay rolls, etc., a major portion goes toward education of the youth of the state. And, so the Schools and the men in the Gas fields both are con- tributing generously to the progress of the State. Both are Mighty Monarchs of Civilization. UNITED FUEL GAS COMPANY Clothing Furnishings ★ JOHN C. WILEY fi. CD. 1004 Quarricr St. Charleston. W. Va. Next Door to Holley Hotel TELEPHONE CAP. 25-245 ★ Shoes Hats " NnWAY Vi wYii. . ..Limn ..jkihUiitiMi.. UuJiuUiii SANITONE .i ' liiI .liiiili. ..i kiiiuUUMi... 7,rfnv ' nHW 1 " WP 1 SERVICE PHONE 23.113 CHARLESTON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE “On Quarrier 99 Morrison Building E. C. Stotts and A. H. Daingerfield Owners and Managers • College Level Courses The Young Men’s Christian Associatinn OF CHARLESTON, W. VA. Congratulates the Graduating Class of Morris Harvey College It offers its Physical Education facilities, by special arrangement with the College Executives, to all male students. Robert C. Boothe, General Secretary 82 uerthements The CHARLESTON ENG RAY I NG COM PAN Y 210 HALE St. CHARLESTON,WVA. si Ss 5 $ A3 NT) £ Aj 5 b « 2 s £ ? » (Situations T o the Annual Staff, and lh Fac- ulty, whose untiring • (forts have mad this annual a success. ♦ With this milestone passed, we wish you every success in your fu- ture undertakings. THE BANK OF MILTON Charleston ' s Big Shopping Center MILTON, WEST VIRGINIA is ★ Member of WEST VIRGINIA ' S Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ★ FAVORITE STORE $5,000.00 Complete Department for Every Member of the Family MAXIMUM INSURANCE • FOR EACH DEPOSITOR ★ THE DIAMOND “ The Hank of Personal Service ” DEPARTMENT STORE 83 Jhe Jslc aruetjan ★ Heller light for study means heller grades for the pupil. He sure your Study Lamp hears an l. E. S. Label. 1 1 is your guarantee that the lamp is made to standard specifications and will give efficient trouble-free service. APPALACHIAN ELECTRIC PDWEH CD. Miss Morris Harvey using one of the new I. E. S. Better Sight Lamps for study. Exclusive Footwear ★ Compliments of COYLE AND RICHARDSON (Shoe Department ) Morris Harvey Chemistry Laboratory Uses Laboratory Supplies and Chemicals from B. PREISER COMPANY, INC. 416 W. Washington St. Charleston, W. Va. NICK A. BARTH OWEN AND BARTH • CARE IN EMERGENCY AND COMFORT IN SORROW • DELAWARE AND VIRGINIA STREETS CHARLESTON, W. VA. Phones 25-195 and 25-196 I Compliments of S. SPENCER MOORE 84 dduertisements Compliments BLOSSOM DAIRY " A Store in Your Neighborhood " COMPLIMENTS OF Thomas D.Laihd Company OFFICE MACHINES EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES • 211 Dickinson Street CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA • " Just around the Corner ” FOOTBALL RESULTS— 1938 Ohio University 0 West Virginia Wesleyan 0 Glenville 0 Potomac State 0 Scranton University 19 Salem Bethany New River West Liberty Davis Elkins Total Morris Harvey 6 Morris Harvey 25 Morris Harvey 7 Morris Harvey 14 Morris Harvey 14 Morris Harvey 34 Morris Harvey 4l 0 Morris Harvey 39 6 Morris Harvey 15 6 Morris Harvey 6 44 Total.... 201 1939 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sept. 22, Youngstown Charleston Sept. 30, Glenville Spencer Oct. 6, Arkansas A. M Charleston Oct. 14, West Virginia Wesleyan ...Charleston Oct. 20, Davis Elkins Charleston Oct. 28, Concord Bluefield Nov. 4, Ohio University Charleston Nov. 11, Rio Grande Rio Grande, Ohio Nov. 18, Open Nov. 25, Marshall Charleston Head Coach: Thurman " Jule” Ward. Assistants: Tom " Moe” Power and Joseph G. Daher. 85 Jhe Jj ' c arveijan May Success Attend Your Every Effort It Has Been a Pleasure to Serve You in the Production of This Annual Jarrell - Printing Company West Virginia s Largest and Most Complete Printing Establishment CAPITOL AND DONNALLY STREETS CHARLESTON, W. VA. S6 y duertidemen ts zJXlorris Harvey Supporters ★ ★ ★ The following friends or Morris Harvey College join in wishing the college continued success and prosperity in this 1939 edition of the Harveyan: Clell S. Sayre C. R. Morgan H. H. Vickers Dewey E. S. Kuhns J. H. Abbott C. P. Loury John H. Crowe Buford-Bailey Surgical Clinic Randolph L. Patteson M. O. Litz D. Boone Dawson Walter S. Hallanan H. P. Campbell Cecil Perdue, Acme Printing Co. 656 Beech Ave. Royal Fur Co. W. Chapman Revercomb Unger Heizer Opp. Morris Harvey Homer W. Hanna Harry A. Wallace R. D. Keightley, D. D. S. C. F. Sayre 87

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