Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 78
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1945 volume:
REWORD College days pass swiftly. Hardly ere it gets underway, the year is gone and, with it, countless hard tasks and much tedious labor. Left with us, however, is the radiant glow of many happy events and asso- ciations which have molded the days and weeks and months into golden memories of our college life. For us to retain through the years some sort of record of the past year at Morris Harvey College, we have at- tempted to recapture and to keep some of these events in pictorial form. The 1945 yearbook is far from complete and its pages are filled with imperfections. Limitations of time and restrictions of materials because of the war have weighed heavily upon our staff. Omissions have necessarily been made. For all of these, we are sure you will under- stand and forgive. Our only hope is that the results we have been able to accomplish will be of some value to our readers. We are grateful for the fine spirit of co-operation on the part of the faculty and administration, and for the fullest measure of support from the students. To those students who worked so long and tirelessly to make the Harveyan possible, we wish to express our undying apprecia- tion. Without them the 1945 Harveyan could not have been. While an imposing new campus is about to rise on South Ruffner opposite the state capitol, Morris Harvey classes are now held in different parts of the city. In upper right is the Kanawha County Library building in which are located the administration offices, library and most of the class rooms. Upper left is YWCA where women ' s physical education classes are held. Immediately below is Mercer School where chemistry and physics labora- tories are located. To the right is YMCA where men s physical education is taught. Alma Mater 3 mxm To Dean Ashby Carlyle Blackwell . . . we dedicate the 1945 Harveyan Kindly, gracious, courteous, scholarly, and full of understanding. Dean Blackwell sums up for most students the real spirit of Morris Harvey College. Quiet, impeccable Virginia gentleman with a genius for science, he skillfully handles the problems of students, faculty and public as they stream through his busy office day by day — always with twinkling humor and heartening warmth. Dean Blackwell is one of the pillars of the College. For 24 years he has been on its faculty, has been its vice president for twelve years, its treasurer for three years, and for the past four years has served as dean. Patiently and tirelessly he works day and night for the College, but he is never too busy to listen to the woes of a timid freshman. He goes about his many tasks with a calm deliberate- ness that has become proverbial. A graduate of Randolph-Macon College, Dr. Blackwell heads the department of chemistry, is national president of Chi Beta Phi honorary scientific fraternity, is faculty advisor of the Student Council, the Panhellenic Council and Zeta Kappa fraternity, and takes part in many educational undertakings. He is treasurer of the Charleston Lions Club, a member of St. John ' s Episcopal Church, and is our idea of a real gentleman and scholar. To him the students affectionately dedicate this year ' s edition of the Harveyan. 5 President Leonard Riggleman Distinguished educator, popular public speaker, dynamic civic leader, President Riggleman has given to Morris Harvey such splendid leadership in the fourteen years he has so ably served as president that the College has grown tremendously. Under a sound financial policy which he has attained for the College, the institution goes forward on its great expansion program to which the president is giving his fullest energy. Dr. Riggleman ' s genial personality and fine wit are familiar to all who know Morris Harvey College. Academic Dean and Professor of Chemistry Administrative Staff ' " ’Si- MISS EMILY OLMSTEAD Dean of Women and Professor of Sociology HARR.ET roUNKMAN Bursar RT HOBLfTZELL p .... “Hobby " Bu " d " 9 Super,„ fe „ dent JANICE THUMM Acting Librarian OR p. e. roller Mrfk—to. ph ”“ ■” Chemist DR. T. F. MARSHALL History and Political Science Faculty Morris Harvey ' s faculty is an exceptionally fine one, with fully a third of its members holding doctorates, a large percentage for any college. Under the stress of war times, our faculty members contribute largely to the continued growth of the College, while doing their part in home front activities. DR. FRIEDA K. MERRY Psychology and Education LUCILLE Z. KNIGHT Commercial Subjects and Speech JOHN HIERSOUX, JR. w. W. REYNOLDS Business Administration and Economics Music M-H professors are in constant demand as public speakers. Dr. Riggleman, Dr. Walker, Dr. Frieda Merry, Dean Olmstead, and Dean Blackwell are heard by groups all over the city and in many parts of the state from time to time. President Riggleman addressed probably more high school seniors last year than any other speaker in West Virginia. Faculty DR. W. H. WALKER Chemistry, PhV ie and Physical Education DR. ALPHA OWENS Modern Languages DR ROBERT- L . En 9Hsh USLEY Faculty M-H ' s faculty is public spirited. Dr. Riggleman and Dr. Blackwell are c numerous wartime commissions. The Hiersoux ' s and Younkmans are membe of the Charleston Symphony. Dr. Owens heads the Toy Loan Center. J[ Merry ' s, authors of a textbook on child psychology, do much counselin Dr. McDaniel is a member of the Kanawha County Board of Educatio tn9 Ais ' ' airs. r Ctfu Buc »on DR. C. J. HARRIS Biology Some of Part-time Instructors harry m. brawley History and Geography Other Instructors MRS. NANCY C. BROWN Physical Education NADINE CLARK History MARY LOU CREIGHTON Music FANNY DAVIS Speech Correction ANN LOU ESTILL Music J. R. MULHOLLAND Mathematics E. C. RICHARDSON Mathematics CHARLES THOM Physical Education ORPHA NALE VORHEES Speech Correction W. W. WHITE Chemistry AGNES HUSTON Art 1 1 Morris Harvey ' s Wartime Program Intensive, Varied, Practical Serving the needs of the times, Morris Harvey College offers a full program of courses especially adapted to those students who are getting their college education while working in war industries. In the evening and occupational courses, studies are offered in practically every field — chemistry, business administration, secretarial science, salesmanship, geography, speech, religion, philosophy, history, mathematics, sociology, foreign languages. Above are shown glimpses of some of the classes. Top row, left, a class of nurses from Charleston General Hospital; center, Dean Blackwell ' s class in organic chemistry; right, two M-H students, Doris Skiles and Marie Copley, who carry on full-time laboratory jobs while attending college. Middle row, left, one of Dr. Walker ' s classes in chemistry; center, Rev. E. L. Honts ' Baptist class in religion; right, Harry M. Brawley uses visual aids on his Far East geography course. Bottom row, left, another group of nurses from Charleston General; center, another of Dean Blackwell ' s laboratory groups; right, Rev. S. Paris Bell, Jr., explains Methodist doctrine in his religion class. 12 Senior Class Janice Lovaine Thumm, Senior class president, has a talent for hard work. Serving as acting librarian of the College, she is also president of the choir, a veteran member of Student Council, is vice president of Phi Lambda Tau, an officer of the Christian Service Club. She was in the ' 44 May Court, and has been in Who ' s Who for two years. An English major, she plans to continue in the library field after getting her A.B. in May. Seniors whose pictures do not appear in this section Lora O ' Dell Blair Victoria Young Casto Lillian Mae Dye Betty Mae Faulkner Michael Fisher Evelyn R. Goodman Mabel C. Herndon Rose Reta Hess Milbert McCown Patrick F. McGucken Virginia Perkins Mitchell Opal Moore Lucy Paxton Morgan Dorothy H. Myers Hallie Neylon Pauli ne Richardson Nutter Enolia Moore Rhodes Martha Mae Risk Orene E. Smith June Stone Ella J. Trimble Melba Lucille Ward 13 ! L Doris E. Anderson, Natural Science major, p| ar to graduate in August, then enter the teachin profession. A native Charlestonian, she ha all her college education at MHC except h junior year, when she attended Ohio U. SK is secretary of the Senior class, member of FT Alpha Mu sorority, and Epsilon Sigma chapt of Chi Beta Phi fraternity, and is listed i Who ' s Who Among Students for 1 945. Carmalee Bailey, May graduate, majored in Soc ology and intends to be a social worker aft graduation. She is a member of the Philhai monic choir, and Phi Lambda Tau sorority. Louise S. Bryant will receive her B.S. in Elementa Education in August, to further equip herse for the teaching profession she has already er tered. In addition to work completed at Ml she has attended Glenville, Ohio U., and W. V Tech. She is now teaching at Chelyan. J. Ronald Casto, pastor of the Snow Hill-Rar charge, and star of the Zeta Kappa pantomirr in Pan-Hell ' s assembly program, is a Socioloc major and will graduate in May. In additic to membership in the ZK frat, Casto is member of the Ministerial association and w; listed in Who ' s Who Among Students for 1 94f Marie Williams Cochran, who hails from East Ban majored in Sociology and is going ahead wi her teaching profession after she gets her B in Elementary Education in August. She al attended W. Va. Tech. Opal Smith Faulkner, who was a member of t February class, received her B.S. in Eleme tary Education with a major in Social Scienc Some of her college work was completed Marshall. 14 Seniors Seniors Dorothy Leola Ferrell, resident of Chelyan, will graduate in August with a B.S. in Elementary Education, and a major in Sociology, and has already begun her career in the teaching profession. Roselyn Garnette, vivacious redhead, president of Sigma lota Chi, and the George S. Laidley chapter of F. T. A., will receive a B.S. in Secondary Education in August. She is secretary of Pan-Hell and was listed in 1945 college Who ' s Who. Jeanette Kyle Hamilton, another February graduate, received a B.S. in Elementary Education with a major in Sociology. A teacher, she also attended Concord State. Margaret Brown Hudnall, Social Science major, will be a member of the August class. Part of her preparation for the teaching profession was acquired from W. Va. Tech, where she was also a student. An elyn Faith Kelley, Phi Lambda Tau sorority president, is one of the most active members of the senior class. Biology major, she hopes some day to be a pediatrician. She is secretary of the Philharmonic Choir, senior class representative in Student Council, is a member of Chi Beta Phi, Panhellenic Council, and Chris- wu ' a l 6 ' s ' n the May Court for the second consecutive year, is listed in this year ' s college no s Who, and is consistently on the honor roll. Win - ae Marshall, Art major, is Harveyan Art editor and intends to begin her art instruction in the secondary c oo s next fall. She is vice president of Alpha Mu sorority, vice president of the senior class, and was u ent Council representative of the class in her junior year. She is a member of the May Court for the econ time, and is listed in this year ' s Who ' s Who Among Students. She is also a member of Blackfriars. 15 Ruth Noble, treasurer of the Morris Harvey Guild, will graduate in August with a majo English. An elementary school teacher, shi a transfer student from W. Va. Tech. Mary Beatrice Overfield, a Sociology major, her B.S. degree in August. Previously she attended New River State, Glenville Norr and Marshall Colleges. At the present, sh teaching in Watts School. Charles Pelxel came to Morris Harvey from Lei University and Emory and Henry College Business Administration major, he plans tc into Real Estate after receiving his A.B May. Charlie is a Phi Sig, and the proud on of a camera which has taken several of snapshots included in this annual. Margaret Perry, an English major, received her in Elementary Education in February. A n« of Kanawha County, she was a student at V Virginia Tech and Marshall before she sta here. She is busily engaged now in her chi occupation. Ruth Pyles, a Social Science major, received Bachelor of Science in Elementary Educatic February. She is a member of Sigma lota sorority, and is at present teaching at Lee Junior High School. Lula West Schoonover graduated in February a B.S. in Secondary Education and a maj English. She was a member of Phi Lambda sorority, Future Teachers of America, and listed in this year ' s college Who ' s Who. Seniors 16 Seniors Opal E. Street May graduate, is a transfer student from Marshall college and Ashland junior col- lege This mother of several boys is a Social Science major and will receive a B.S. in Ele- mentary Education. Christine Walker is an English major, will receive her degree in May. She is a member of Phi Kappa Sigma sorority and was in this year s May Court. She also attended Maryland Col- lege for Women and Miami University. Wilhelmina Shaver Williams, August graduate, will receive her A.B. degree in English, and plans to continue in the teaching field. Miss Wil- liams is a resident of East Bank, and received some of her college training at West Virginia Tech. Francis Wilson, student body president, is the busiest person on the campus. In addition to his full time job as pastor of Vandalia Methodist Church, he is president of Zeta Kappa frater- nity, editor of the Harveyan, president of the Ministerial Association, vice president of the Blackfriars, a member of Christian Service Club. He is listed in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Two members of the February class were graduated while in service. At the right is Ffc. Byron Ashley Thumm, who graduated summa cum laude, winner of 1943 Chi Beta Phi science medal, president of Chi Beta Phi in ' 42, mem- ber of Phi Sigma Phi fraternity, Philharmonic Choir, Christian Service Club, and twice listed in Who ' s Who. On the left is Flight Officer George Houghton Robson, pictured with his wife and daughter shortly before going to ance. He was a student in Kanawha College before the merger and also attended W. V. U., where he was a member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity. 17 srw ON LA 1 v I ’ i ,y v r H Jaq in ' w M ■ fW? 1 ' ' Junior Class N Affable, vivacious Betty Hallanan is president of the Junior class, in addition to guiding the des- tinies of the Blackfriars, Panhellenic Council and Phi Kappa Sigma sorority. She also serves on the Student Council, and can always be counted upon to lend her smiling presence to every kind of student activity which she can heip keep going. She was the 1 945 May Queen, and will serve as Student Body president in 1945-46. 19 1 13 i ! r I i I Juniors Elsie Casto Kenneth Clark Nancy Connell Ruth Cooksey Medora Elmore Mary Jean Groscup Marion Hamilton Darrell Harless Ann Hartman Olive Hilleary Violet Holmes Helen Kessell Gloria Peek Robbie Nell Pyeatt Evelyn White Ralph Yeager Juniors 21 Sophomore Class Jo Alice Mcllhattan, Sophomore president, mixes science and journalism in her college work. She is editor of The Comet, serves on the Stu- dent Council, is in the May Court and can always be relied upon to make the honor roll. She is the new president of Epsilon Sigma chapter of Chi Beta Phi. 23 I 24 Sophomores Helen Lee Boone Jean Bradley Fayelda Brua Betty Butts Betty Byrd Billie Cadle Jo Ellen Coon Louise Dearman Norma Jean Dick James Dillinger Estil Dodd Mary Dodd Rosemond Gadd Maxine Green Lois Jean Harkins Britton Lavender Barbara Long Louise Mason Joan Morton Geneva Nicely Sophomores Wanema Parsons Mary Risk Mary Lee Slack Betty Lou Stowers Okey Wiley Christine Williams Freshman Class Lewis Angelo Virginia Bailey Becky Baldock Wilma Bender Nancy Blackwell Charles Camp Bob Campbell Charlotte Carson James Chenoweth Oleta Cook Marie Copley Susan Crosier Betty Cunningham Sheila Daly Betty Dawson James Delforge Betty Fisher Beatrice Fizer Larry Flint Richard Fruth Blanche Gaines Bradley Gee Raye Genet Elizabeth Grayson Harriet Grubb Maxine Halstead Helen Hanna Helen Harper Edith Harrington Marguerite Harrison Frances Hawkins Sylvestus Henson Austin Herschberger Mary Honaker Charles Husson Peggy Hutchinson Joseph Jeffcott Eleanor Johnson Vivian Jones Virginia Jordan Ruth Kahn Mary Keller Eloise Kessell Officers Robert A. Campbell, President Roberta Riggleman, Vice President Helen Lee Boone, Secretary-Treasurer Jake O ' Dell, Sergeant-at-Arms Virginia Kessell Lorraine Kinder Van Knapp Ray Lippitt Edgar Loring Sam Lowry Carolyn Major Carmen Midence Isobel Midence Brady Milam John Milom Nellie McCutcheon Rose Marie Neuhart Jake O ' Dell Bill Parsons Lucretia Patrick Gene Pettit Bette Pierce Marvin Preiser Betty Repass Roberta Riggleman Betty Robson Rachel Rose Juanita Rowley Vivian Shank Jane Singleton Lucy Sisson Doris Skiles Harold Sullivan Susan Kathryn Thoma! Elise Toovy Rose Ellen Tully Joe Van Winkle Leona Vrancken Mary Lee Warner Juanita Watson Jeanne Welling Mary Williamson Genevieve Wolfe Peggy Woodall Virginia Younkman Helen Ray Young Freshmen 27 Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Janice Thumm Ruth Cooksey Jo Alice Mcllhattan Bob Campbell Angelyn Kelley Betty Hallanan Okey Wiley Bradley Gee I Student Council The Council published a new Student Handbook at the beginning of the current year, sponsored a party for the Fresh- men, joined with the Christian Service Club in staging the all- school Christmas party, successfully promoted drives to raise funds for the World Student Service Fund and the Red Cross, and to collect clothes in the United Nations Clothing Drive. The Student Forum is one of the activities carried on by the Student Council. Among the speakers brought before the student body were Howard Chernoff, Rev. E. L. Honts, Dr. Joseph Clare Hoffman, and Rev. Herman Mees Meyer. The Council presented the college with a $100 war bond to start a fund to purchase a bronze honor roll plaque for the new campus. In the annual elections in May, Student Body officers for 1945-46 were named. They are: Betty Hallanan, president; Mary Jean Groscup, vice president; Okey Wiley, secretary- treasurer; and Vandal I Knapp, sergeant-at-arms. Presidents in S. G. A. Session Activities Alpha Mu First row: Stella Cooksey, sponsor; Doris Anderson, Ruth Cook- sey, secretary. Second row: Louise Dearman, vice president; Helen Kessell Mae Marshall. Third row: Jo Alice Mcllhattan, Panhellenic representative Joan Morton, Roberta Riggleman. Marion Hamilton, President This year marks the twentieth anniversary of Alpha Mu, the oldest sorority in Morris Harvey. The chapter remained active throughout the summer term last year, its activities consisting of Red Cross work and social programs. The annual Fashion Tea marked the opening of social activities in the fall. The first semester rush party was carried out with a gypsy theme. A dinner for the new pledges was given at the Terrace after pledging. Rushees for the second semester were entertained with a theater party, and a short time later the active chapter was hostess to the alumnae at a program meeting. Three members of Alpha Mu were elected to Who ' s Who Among Students of American Universities and Colleges, three members are in Student Council, and two members were elected to Chi Beta Phi, national honorary scientific fraternity. Five of the sorority sisters were attendants at the May Festival. Pledges are Bette Pierce, Virginia Younkman, Eloise Kessell, Betty Fisher, and Virginia Bailey. Fashion Tea, Gypsy Party, Feature Oldest Sorority Phi Kappa Sigma Betty Hallanan, President First row: Nancy Connell, Panhellenic representative Norm Jean Dick, Blanche Gaines. Second row: Lois Jean Harkins, prelate; Barbara Long secretary Carolyn Major. ' y ' Third row: Rose Ellen Tully, Christine Walker, Peggy Woodall treasurer. Phi Kappa Sigma, a local sorority founded in 1928, is an organization established to advance and enrich social life in the college, to make closer friends, and to train for social life after college. The sorority members are chosen from the women stu- dents carrying at least twelve hours with a C average, who have high moral and religious standards. The sorority entertained the freshman girls at the opening of school with their annual Twilight Tea which is held each year to help new women students in the college to become acquainted with the school. Many traditional social events at Morris Harvey have been sponsored by Phi Kappa Sigma. The present war situation has, however, caused curtailment of these activities. Phi Kappa Sigma lists among its members the May Queen, one elected to Who ' s Who Among American College Students and one member in Student Council. Pledges are Betty Dawson and Sheila Daly. 32 ■ Angelyn Kelley, President Phi Lambda Tau, the largest sorority on the campus, was founded in 1929. The sorority opened an active sea- son with its annual tea in the clubroom of the Daniel Boone Hotel. Fall rushees were entertained with a South- ern Dinner at Christ Methodist Church. The pledge service was held two weeks later in South Hills. Shortly after, the actives were guests at a Valentine party given by the pledges. Hell Week saw some startling costumes parading through the halls, as the pledges were required to dress resembling their favorite characters in literature or history. Second semester rushing consisted of a Spaghetti Dinner. One of the highlights of the season was a joint weiner roast in April with the Zeta Kappa Fraternity. The annual spring banquet held in May climaxed the social season. Four members were elected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges, three are members of Student Coun- cil and three were attendants at the May Festival. One member was elected to Chi Beta Phi. Pledges are Susan Crosier, Mary Keller, Helen Harper, Vivian Jones, Mary Jane Honaker, Fayelda Brua, Doris Skiles, Frances Hawkins. Phi Lambda Tau First row: Phyllis Thumm, acting sponsor; Carmalee Ba l Nancy Blackwell, Helen Lee Boone, Betty Byrd, Elsie C secretary. ' as 0 ' Second row: Jo Ellen Coon, Rosemond Gadd, treasurer- El ' beth Grayson, Mary Jean Groscup, religious leader- rip 3 ' Hilleary, Eleanor Johnson. Third row: Geneva Nicely, Mary Lee Slack, Betty Robson Lul Schoonover, Gloria Peek, Janice Thumm, vice president 3 Fourth row: Mary Lee Warner, Christine Williams ouiH«- Genevieve Wolfe, Helen Young. 34 I Sigma Iota Chi I I First row: Jean Bradley, Charlotte Carson, Betty Davis, Ruth Pyles, vice president. Second row: Mary Dodd, Lorraine Kinder, Louise Mason Rncp Marie Neuhart. Third row: Lucretia Patrick, Betty Lou Stowers, Panhellenic representative, Leona Vrancken. No picture: Virginia Marshall, secretary- treasurer. Roselyn Garnette, President ; | The Beta Nu Chapter of Sigma lota Chi, Morris Harvey ' s only national sorority, was established on the campus in 1936. A social organization, still it maintains high scholastic requirements and stresses the importance of scholastic achievements. The purpose of the sorority is to carry out the meaning of sisterhood and to try to reach the highest standard possible, mentally, morally and physically. The sorority is represented in volunteer services with the Civilian Air Patrol and the Red Cross as a patriotic contribution. The sorority also co- operated with the Phi Sigma Phi fraternity in a rummage sale and a fishing trip was given in honor of the fraternity. Highlight of social activities was a formal dance given for the entire student body. Pledges are Becky Baldock, Maxine Halstead, Virginia Kessell, Mary Tormey, Mary Lorene Williamson. Ralph Yeager, President Phi Sigma Phi Firsl row: John Hiersoux, Jr., sponsor; Robert Campbell, vice president; Kenneth Clark, treasurer; Paul Green. Second row: Austin Herschberger, Panhcllenic representative and chaplain; Charles Husson; Charles Pelzel, publicity Harold Sullivan, athletic director. No pictures: Paul Richards, secretary; and Marvin Preiser. " To unite young men from various localities, to instill a feeling of campus fellowship, to promote the interests of the college and to open doors of social activity that might otherwise be closed ' is the object of the Phi Sigma Phi fraternity, founded on the campus of Concord State Teachers ' Colleae in Athens, West Virginia, in 1927. Two years later, Beta Chapter of the fraternity was organized in Morris Harvey College on November 1 4. Sponsors of the organization are Professor John Hiersoux and Professor H. M. Brawle y. Character, scholarship, and leadership is the motto of the Phi Sigma Phi, and green and white are the fraternity colors. The cape jasmine is the flower. The fraternity was reactivated at the beginning of the school term with two active members and a pledge class of eight. The annual rushee smoker was held in the fall at the Daniel Boone Hotel. A similar smoker was held for second semester rushees. The social year was dotted with several combination smoker- dinners. A rummage sale was held in con- junction with the Sigma lota Chi sorority in May. One member was elected to Who ' s Who Among American College Students and two members are in Student Council. Pledges are Bradley Gee, Gene Pettit, Charles Thom, Sam Lowry, and Joe Van Winkle. 38 Lorgest Fraternity Takes Part in Many Events r Zeta Kappa First row: Dr. A. C. Blackwell, sponsor; J. Ronald Casto, vj c president; James Dillinger, treasurer. Second row: Vandall Knapp, Panhellenic representative- J a k 0 Dell, marshal; Okey Wiley, secretary. No picture: Arthur Maloy. Francis Wilson, President In the May Day ceremonies May 4, Zeta Kappa presented May Queen Betty Hallanan with a gold bracelet in honor of her coronation. In a ceremony May 14, Eleanor Johnson was proclaimed " 1945 Sweetheart of Zeta Kappa. " The Zekes hold many important honors in the school, including president of the Stu- dent Body, president Chi Beta Phi, editor of the Harveyan, two members of the Student Council, two in Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges. Pledges are Bill Parsons, Joe Jeffcott, Sylvestus Henson, Charles Camp, James Chenoweth, and Britton Lavender. Zeta Kappa fraternity, which has a national charter, is the oldest Greek letter organization on the campus, founded March 14, 1923. Inactive for a brief period because of the war, the chapter became active again during the middle of the year and has been very active in student activities. The fraternity observed its twenty-second anniversary on March 14 by serving a huge birthday cake to the entire student body. Smokers were held at the Daniel Boone hotel during the rush periods, and several social affairs were given, one of them being a joint weiner roast with the Phi Lambda Tau sorority in April. 40 ZK ' s Dish Out Cake, Honor May Queen Panhellenic Council ' t _ V and 3 " Be W ' M ' u Francis ' ' % W n to ogW- D ' £ errv. £ Or. ? UeH c r ecia • „ )o A ce ., Mot »n p Veager, Oj f ' y Hainan. S ' 0 Cv Gr0SC ° P ' K.e " eV arV prcsv dent Ha«ana n The Panhellenic Council, established on the campus in 1938, functions to obtain closer co- operation among sororities and fraternities in college activities. Membership in the Council is composed of the president and one member elected from every Greek organization, with three faculty members chosen by the Council. The group has general supervision over Rush Week activities and other affairs in which the Greek letter organizations take part. The Council entertained with a reception at the Daniel Boone hotel honoring the 1945 May Queen and her attendants. 42 Chi Beta Phi is a national honorary scientific fraternity whose aims are to foster interest in science and to stimulate proficiency in science courses Dean Ashby C. Blackwell is national president of the fraternity, which has chapters in several colleges in the United States. Epsilon chapter, installed in Morris Harvey College on May 1 9, 1 923, consists entirely of men. For the purpose of promoting scholarship, the t th tCr aWar s annua,| y a m edal, called the Chi Beta Phi science medal, 2 . 3t s u ent the college who attains the highest average on the first aboy OU, Th co e 9 e science, provided that the average is 90 per cent or Dres H f.u? reSent active ambers of the chapter are: Arthur L. Maloy, we ; 00 r0w Wilson White, vice president; Dean Ashby C. Black- Harris C y t ry treasurer Gustave A. Anderson, Robert L. Eagan, Dr. C. J. Merry Dr ' P p esS - °bn Holsclaw, James S. Lovell, Dr. Ralph V. Washburn ’ E R ° Mer Byr0n Stewart ' Dr - W H Walker, and Edgar S. c °nsists of w Sl9r " a c apter established on the campus hAarc h 31, 1939, Violet Holme 01 a P ter oncers are Jo Alice Mcllhattan, president- measurer V ' Ce presic ent ' Virginia Robson, secretary; Llewelyn Cole, Kelley Martha c " « aC ' Ve mem bers include Doris Anderson, Angelyn bort an( j Erieda Merry, Mrs. Dortha K. Doolittle, Bettie 43 Christian Service Club Officers Mary J. Groscup, President Okey Wiley, Vice President Jo Alice Mcllhattan, Secretary Jo Ellen Coon, Treasurer Janice Thumm, Publicity Miss Virginia Williams, Sponsor The Christian Service Club serves as a unifying force for the promotion of Christian ideals in the college. It is composed not only of students who are preparing for the ministry or for full-time religious service, but also of those who have chosen the Christian way of life and who are interested in the work of the Church. In order that religious interest and religious activity among the students may best be stimulated, the Club pursues the cultivation of fellowship and the desire to participate in Christian social action L on the campus, in the college community and in the world at large. Devotional services are held eaC Wednesday at noon. The Club co-operates with the Methodist Student Movement, the National Student Christi Movement, the Young Men ' s Christian Association, the Young Women ' s Christian Association, and World Student Service Fund. philharmonic Choir Director Hiersoux Janice Thumm, President The Morris Harvey Philharmonic Choir, with forty-five voices, is under the capable direction of Hiersoux, Jr ., president of the Charleston Chamber Music Players and former president of the eston Symphony Orchestra. During the past year several appearances were made in the schools Clty ' ough transportation handicaps prevented the usual trips out of town. The choir was I 8 nurn ber of the assemblies of the year and was feaured in the May Festival. P cipal social event was a Christmas party at the home of President and Mrs. Leonard Riggle- f nan, which me as a climax to caroling in the city hospitals, the Governor ' s mansion, and in private 45 Morris Harvey Blackfriars Officers Betty Hallanan, President Francis Wilson, Vice President Nancy Connell, Secretary-T reasurer President Hallanan The Blackfriars Dramatic Club presented two plays during the year. The first, a one-act corned entitled, " Hist! She ' s A Man, " by George York, was staged December 18 at St. John ' s parish house Barbara Jean Long directed and the cast included Lorraine Kinder, Carolyn Major, Elsie Toovy, Austir Herschberger, Charles Husson, Vandall Knapp, and Bob Campbell. The second production was the well known three-act drama, " Little Women, " adapted by Johi D. Ravold from the heart-warming Civil War story by Louisa M. Alcott. This was given April 13 a Thomas Jefferson junior high school under the direction of Mrs. Margaret Wilson. The cast wa. composed of Lorraine Kinder, Peggy Woodall, Helen Kessell, Elizabeth Grayson, Rosemond Gadd Barbara Jean Long, Francis Wilson, Kenneth Clark, Bob Campbell, and Austin Herschberger. Little Women " was highly successful, despite an almost tragic fire during dress rehearsal which destroyed th stage curtain, the jinx of Friday the 13th, and the shock of the sudden death of President Roosevelt tH The sets for " Little Women " were designed and built by the Blackfriars, and will be left to college dramatic group as a nucleus of stage equipment for future productions. 46 glackfriars Present ' Little Women’ Tonight Kinder and Campbell Plav Leading Roles ' |W i„ni«?ht at 8: 30 in the au MORRIS HARVEY auditorium The Blackfnars fcjgh school, their major produc- Thomas Jefferson Ravold’s adaptation of Little Women. bon of the ason, story, written originally m book form iL lS warm. ent a " Cf 1868 ' has been beloved by theater-goers Louisa Alco “ plot concerns a Northern preacher, its first showing, T‘u P Civil War. The family’s lfe and four d augh a ht forward fad of all their dif- foe human story that can be appreciated by, Student Publication Of Morris Harvey College “deaths, and straight !!»•••— t a fine, human st SS ' uS; can amuse any audience Kinder Uo_m_je_t_ cast as the Jo, and Robert opposite her TWENTY -THIRD YEAR, NO 7 APRIL 13, 1945 Tit ' S? Mcllhattan Tops tomboy, plays --SPSS ' S Honor Roll — -t— Kessen. Aunt ,nAI, " Mc,lh “oT, h „r “ Aneelun Kelley Primary Election J.O. or all A averace. C A _ 1 I L IT Queen Presides At Court, May 4 ■ , r dd Father, Jo Alice Mcllhattanli 111 m.wK. Raymond . semester honor roll for the second Wilson; Mr- ® ® ®j semeste ith a 3.0, or all A average. »nd Professor Bhaer, The 26 stu dents listed have an aver- A 1 age above B. 11)60 AlVClM nnd . r the capable They are: Jo Alice Mcllhattan, 3.0; The play « Wilson who Helen Harper, 2.88; Nancy Black- of Margartt ’ well, 2 .83; Joseph Jeffcott, 2 8: Mary . prominently identi j ane fj ona j ter 2.75; Helen P. Barrar, . Kanawha Players for some 2 66: Angelyn Kelley, 2.62; Francis wlth „ , - D nearance with the Wilson, 2 57: James Dillinger, 2.55; u»» Her latest appears Mabel Herndon. 2.55; Austin Hersch- piaters was as Thelma wrence. 241; Mary Risk 241; Charles charming widow in Janie. Jan Thom 2 33; Fayelda Brua, 2.3; John — .fleeted as one of the Kanawha j osep h Milom, 2.3; Virginia Kessell, 1“ w w. to be presented at 2.2V: Roberta Riggleman, 2.29: Betty sh for the hos- Robson. 2.26; Opal E. Street, 2.25; W v .: «- Sulphur Springs nr( , sent Mary Tormey, 2.25; Robert Camp- piulued " nrMe " , , mary loumry, uuuvi v. veterans of the present 2 23; Virginia Younkman, 2.15: nd there will also be two Mary Lee Warner, 2.11; Helen Lee Boone, 2.06; Carmalee Bailey, 2.05; , , Sylvestus Henson, 2.05: Helen Jean ill use authentic 2 for this play, and ahowings in The Blackfnars period costumes Chi Beta Phi Holds r it • I • I • iity r ormd I initiation hi arrangement of a product| te j. )r m a l and informal initiation of Sigma chap- national honor - , was held Dramatic Cli wsigne Assem Honor The third a Uon. honorii ( eight hou and 17, to reduce Che candidates for each At an all school Tuesday, April made by the Student Council nounced. The officers to president elected more or junior dent elected from junior class; a elected from the large; and a elected from the An all school held on Monday, J at which time th president and vic state their platfo candidates for offi sented to the stud time. The Student Counc nominating committe ance with the constitu. following nomination. Jo for men held Angelyn Kelley, a pre-medical facers of the 1945-46 StUu„. at Mercer senior has received the president’s cil: Betty Hallanan, junior, will be crowned May Queen at the annual May Day ceremony which will be C-i. A , rll I A 17 held on tk® grounds of the state “ pill I Oi I capitol on Friady, May 4. The The primary election for officers queen will ha " e as her maid-of- of the Student Council u illbeh m kmM B frbshnian. on Monday and Tuesday l HHM Kel " Mm n — n 1 i UdM and High ■nd chair- Other committee Cooksey, Herschber- court are Vir- Major, Ruth Council will following the in honor of attendants at aniel Boone Hotel. Alice Mcllhattan, chapter for scholarship of one hundred dollars President — Betty Hallanan, Dar- , J? “K from Dr. Leonard Riggleman. The «» Harless; vice-president-Mary held together . Jean Groscup, Helen Kessell; sec- Ashby C. scholarship, given anonymously, is re . ary - treasurer-Jo Alice Mcllhat- of the awarded annually to some outstand- tarii Okey Wiley; sergeant-at-arms Following the j ng student. The student must have — Bradley Gee, Vandall Knapp. .„ s for the re- outstanding “ethical concepts; char- Betty Hallanan is now president igs tor tne re- G f the junior class, Blackfnars, the acter; and intellectual promise (not p an hellenic Council, the Phi necessarily scholarship). Kappa Sigma sorority, and chair- Angelyn is a candidate for a man of the Student Forum commit- Editor wuent Forum Mcllhattan. bachelor of science degree in the 3f e " own,?u may spring graduating class She is a Greek Organizations mmeber of the Panheiienic Council, Darrell Harless is sergeant -at- AnnOUIlCC Pledges tee. Betty will be crowned May The next Student Forum will be held on Monday, April 30. It will be a panel discussion on “The Demands of the Post-War World On College Education.” Those participating will he Betty Hallanan. Kenneth Clark, Dean Ashby C. Blackwell and Mr. Harry Brawley. Francis Wilson will preside. M work. w»i held Betty Lou Stowers, C. Blackwell, secretary- la 1039 a. m. at Si. „ . •Art Church Business Mar Church Business Mgr. President Leonard Riggleman ad- Alfr 4 • — _ ou P and Reverend -- ” r. .® enn tl - Pastor of St. the invocation and bene- provided by the college 9 , r - John Hiersoux — nn - Ei2ab eth Grayson. Uken P art both «uSS. m4 w COnvoc tiona an d IW 1H4 who . Participated in Lout., are Marv dred tson. Bettv Kald «nan vL • » on ’ Lorene K,,k r “ Ranson, Helen JSTJi J°L fim urn. mmeber of the Panheiienic Council, Darrell Harless is sergeant-at- the Student Council, the Philhar- arms of the Student Council now. new officers m0 nic choir, Chi Beta Phi honorary He is a member of the junior class Morris Harvey’s Greek organiza- r apter were _ cientifif . f rat0 rnitv anti Phi Lambda and “ s P° rts editor of the Charles- tions received their new pledges ac- ..lice Mcllhat- «rientihc fraternity and Phi Lambda tQn Gazette Darrell a p i edge of cording to pre f e rence ballots filled _ Holmes, vice Tau sorority, of which she is presi- the Phi Sigma Phi fraternity. out by the rushees recently. dent. She is listed in Who’s Who Mary J ?an Groscup senary- organizations and their newly Among Students in American Col- treasurer of the Student Council members are: leges and Universities. In addition this year, president of the Christian Alpha Mu to her school work, Angelyn works Service Club, library assistant and Alpha Mu: Eloise Kessell, Betty twenty-two hours a week as con- member of the Phi Lambda Tau Pierce, and Virginia Younkman. trol chemist for the Viking Dis- sorority. Phi Lamdba Tau tributing Company. (Continued on Page Four) Phi Lamdba Tau: Helen Harper, Vivian Jones, Frances Hawkins, Susan Crosier, Doris Skiles, Mary Keller, Mary Jane Honaker, and Fayelda Brua. ot.: wr Sigma Sheila Daly and Robson, secre- Cole, treasurer, chapter are aloy. president; Wood- .Vhite, vice president; Wilson, Stowe r Mp- 1 Marv w n - bSLT ' J -time ar- « £ Blackwell, » Ffancw n !; Brua •t r ° rd ' James Dil- • Brad ley ia Helen H ’ IS ean Har- Wd lard J 52 . MaryjJ° 0 ustinHersch- i ' Angelyn K i Joseph « on Page SixV J ( e FRANCIS WILSt Comet Staff 47 George S. Laidley Chapter Future Teachers of America Roselyn Garnette, President Ruth Cooksey, Secretary Helen Kessell, Librarian Left to right, front row: Susan Thomas, Ruth Cooksey, Helen Kessell, Roselyr Anderson. Second row: Virginia Kessell, Susan Crosier, Elizabeth Grayson, Ni Left to right: Austin Herschberger, James Chenoweth, Sylvestus Henson, Francis Wilson, J. Ronald Casto. Ministe Associa Francis Wilson, Presic J. Ronald Casto, Vice Sylvestus Henson, Sec Miss Helen Kessell Miss Angelyn Kelley Miss Bette Pierce Miss Lorraine Kinder i Miss Betty Hallanan _Maid of 3£onor Miss Betty Repass Personality Poll F ' an Cis u, na ' y Je a - - So » Bob Cani pkt(( Bet, y Hal ,,,, Most Ver Mtl e Francis Wilson Most Outstanding 59 Editor Wilson goes into a dither as pub- lication time draws perilously near. . . . Staff jokes, works, i as it settles the ilems at hand. . . . S ' °Kio- Lorraine The Harveyan Francis Wilson • Editor-in-Chief Betty Lou Stowers • Business Manager Associate Editor Jo Ellen Coon Art Mae Marshall Features Barbara Long Q asses Jo Alice Mcllhattan Organizations Bob Campbell Assistant Austin Herschberger Servicemen Janice Thumm Snapshots Angelyn Kelley Advertising Manager Mary Dodd Circulation Jean Bradley Photography J. Ronald Casto, Charles Pelzel, Okey Wiley Layouts Nancy Blackwell, Elizabeth Grayson Advertising: Jean Bradley, Louise Mason, Charlotte Carson, Maxine Hal- stead, Vivian Jones, Roselyn Garnette, Lorraine Kinder, Betty Cunning- ham, Jeanne Welling. 63 WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES National recognition is given annually to outstanding students based upon campus leadership, scholarship, character, and potentiality. Nominations of students in Morris Harvey College for this coveted honor are made jointly by the Student Council and a faculty committee. Thirteen students were selected this year. They are, as shown above, seated: Martha Risk, Angelyn Kelley, Janice Thumm, Lula Schoonover, Doris Anderson. Standing: Kenneth Clark, Olive Fielding, Betty Hallanan, Marion Hamilton, Roselyn Garnette, Mae Marshall, Ronald Casto and Francis Wilson. Acknowledgment of Appreciation The business staff would like to take this opportunity to thank the editors, photographers, printers, and their assistants, for their many hours of hard work on our yearbook. We also wish to express our appreciation to those who were largely responsible for the financial success of this 1944-45 Harvey an — our advertisers. Sincerely, BETTY STOWERS, Business Manager OfXertisements MORRIS HARVEY SUPPORTERS The following friends of Morris Harvey College join in wishing the college and students continued success and pros- perity in this 1945 edition of the Harvey an: C. P. LOURY GRAVELY AND MOORE STUDIOS GRAYSON JEWELERS LLOYD ' S STUDIO R. D. KETCHUM, M.D. ERNEST L. BAILEY DELUXE STUDIO WALTER S. HALLANAN D. L. SALISBURY ELLISON S. CONNELL L. D. CLEEK, Orthodontist LLOYD E. COX, M.D. A FRIEND JAMES W. FRAZIER, M.D. HURT ' S CAFE A. W. COX A FRIEND R. A. CRAWFORD, DDS. HENDERSON PEEBLES MOUNT VERNON DAIRY EDGAR C. LAWSON McDonough, caperton, shepherd, ins. R. E. WOODALL, M.D. HOLSUM BAKERY CO. THE FASHION CENTER BROTHERTON FOOD MARKET BALDWIN SUPPLY CO. ROYAL CROWN BOTTLING COMPANY ROSE CITY CAFE LEWIS-HUBBARD CORP. R. H. KYLE CO. KING ' S SHOE REPAIR A. C. LITTON, M.D. UNITED PIPE AND SUPPLY CORP. GEORGE E. MERRYMAN REEVES FOOD MARKET PLAYLAND, 186 SUMMERS ST. A FRIEND ROYAL FUR COMPANY C. R. MORGAN HOMESTEAD RESTAURANT CLARENCE (Skeeter) HERNDON KANAWHA VALLEY LUMBER CO. 3£a rvei an The business of supplying electric service began modestly. There were scoffers and skeptics a-plenty But other men with courage and imagination risked their money and went ahead. Today under sound business management America enjoys the best and the most electric service in the world, — and over 80 % of it is generated by tax-paying business-managed electric light and power companies. These power companies have met the tremendous wartime demands for electric power without delay, shortages or rationing. Then, too, they have held the price of electricity at any all-time low while other costs went up. APPALACHIAN ELECTRIC POWER COMPANY YEAR ' ROUND LISTENING PLEASURE it’s your N BC-WGKV PARADE OF STARS 323 PROFESSIONAL BLDG. PHONE 27-713 Coffman Optical Co. DISPENSING OPTICIANS AGENCY WESTERN ELECTRIC AUDIPHONE MUSIC - COMEDY - DRAMA NEWS - FEATURES at your fingertips 19 hours daily WGKV CHARLESTON ' S OWN STATION 1490 ON YOUR DIAL Compliments of Youngs Department Store 613-615 W. Washington St. 68 OfdvertLsemenh ' ornS _Marueij wishing the college continued success and prosperity RE-SOLING SKATES SmPEHEO FI FE ST.shoe shop jL J larueijctn May Success Attend Your Every Effort Compliments Baker Equipment Engineering Company, Inc. Motor Truck Equipment TELEPHONE 20-178 George Washington Life Insurance Company 1014 Kanawha Street Charleston, W. Va. 69 utarveijan PFAFF SMITH BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. PRODUCERS AND SHIPPERS The season of 1944- ' 45 again proved the usefulness of a valuable institu- tion — Morris Harvey College. To the administrative staff, to the faculty, to the students, our best wishes for the years ahead. Charleston Cut Flower Co. 19 Capitol Street SAND AND GRAVEL Ready-Mixed Concrete CEMENT - SEWER PIPE - LIME BUILDING TILE - PLASTER METAL LATH PHONE 25-177 Spring and Bullitt Streets CHARLESTON, W. VA. Compliments of CENTRAL GLASS CO. GLASS and MIRRORS VIRGINIA AND DUNBAR STREETS PHONE 35-669 Compliments of Galperin Music Company 17 Capitol St. OUR LIVES OUR FORTUNES AND OUR SACRED HONOR “We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness. And for the support of this . . . We mutually pledge to each other our Lives, our Fortunes, and our sacred Honor.” declaration of INDEPENDENCE. 70 OrdvertLsements If cut have a netu egAJ uA. udUi deituuf.! J e extend to you our sincere congratulations for having successfully completed another phase in your preparation for the duties and privileges of being an American Citizen. May you enter the sunrise of maturity with courage, tolerance and understanding! Mathews Printing b Lithographing Co. COMPLIMENTS OF Strand Billiard Parlor 207 HALE STREET Charleston School of Commerce " On Quarrier " Morrison Bldg. A. H. DAINGERFIELD, Owner and Manager College Level Courses Let us help you speed your preparation for a good position. RADFORD PAINT CO. 114 W. WASHINGTON ST. PHONE 28-159 Distributors of DEAN AND BARRY PAINTS ' PRATT AND LAMBERT VARNISH — TEXOLITE DUTCH BOY PRODUCTS — BONDEX IMPERIAL WASHABLE WALL PAPER " Where there are flowers, you ' ll find happiness " WINTER FLORAL CO. " Always at Your Service " 707 LEE STREET, CHARLESTON, W. VA. Phone 21-187 ESTABLISHED 1903 71 s Jlarvei an KANAWHA HARDWARE For Smart SPORTSWEAR , 510 Kanawha Boulevard Phone 20-313 Skirts Blouses Sweaters AT MODERATE PRICES come to Owner . . . H. L. SWOOPE 222 CAPITOL STREET CHARLESTON ACROSS FROM THE COLLEGE Meet and Eat • t of 1 • • • OLDER ' S DRUG STORE 231 HALE STREET MOTOR CAR SUPPLY CO. CHARLESTON HUNTINGTON BECKLEY LOGAN 1203 Virginia Street, East DIAL 24-137 72 OfJvertisements ROBERT E. ESCHAN JEWELRY and SILVERWARE Phone 26-761 Main Floor, Coyle Richardson Compliments of The Kanawha Drug Co. 925 Virginia Street, E. Phone 35-507 STONEWALL FOOD MARKET 1205-7 W. WASHINGTON STREET DIAL 27-513 W. B. JONES, Prop. Meats, Groceries, Candy and School Supplies The Young Men’s Christian Association 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 BLOSSOM DAIRY HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN ' D ' MILK “Cream in Every Drop From Bottom to Top” At Your Grocer or Dial 24-131 73 3ui rveuan Better Homes for Better Living For the average man and woman, a Home is the focal point of a whole life. Toward that end years of education are bent, and the entire span of productive effort. The modern American home is the highest plane of living ever attained by civilized man — and Woodrums ' of Charleston is one of America ' s out- standing institutions for modern home furnishing. DEDICATED TO BETTER 602 Virginia Street HOMES " H. L. COTTON DISPENSING OPTICIAN Oculists’ Prescriptions Filled 1027 QUARRIER STREET Ground Floor — Opposite Worthy Hotel THE DANIEL BOONE ROGER S. CREEL, Managing Director Charleston ' s Newest and Most Modern Hotel 74 OfJverUsemenh War BONDS for the future — Enriched Butter-Krust Bread for present energy, good health and wholesome taste. These are the best buys for these days when Peace and Prosperity are in the making! Butter-Krust is ENRICHED according to government recom- mendations. BAKED UP TO A STANDARD, NOT DOWN TO A PRICE! SOLD BY INDEPENDENT GROCERS AND INDUSTRIAL STORES 75 3£a rveyan It’s Been A PLEASURE TO HAVE SERVED YOU! You Morris Harvey folks realize how convenient, time and money — saving it has been to depend upon the Buses for your about-town travel. Now, that vacation- time and work-time is here, you ' ll find it just as depend- able and economical to ride the Bus wherever and when- ever you want to go in Charleston and vicinity. Charleston Transit Co. Safe, Dependable and Economical Transportation Compliments of Laird Office Equipment Co. Atlas Building Quarrier Street MacFadden Ignition Company COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Starting - Lighting - Ignition - Carburetion 106-108 BROAD STREET Charleston, West Virginia 76 OfXerUsemenis UNITED CARBON COMPANY Executive Offices Charleston. W. Va. Sales Offices New York, Akron. Chicago Morris Harvey Chemistry Laboratory Uses Laboratory Supplies and Chemicals from B. PREISER COMPANY, INC. 416 W. Washington St. Charleston, W. Va SANITONE USE I t CLEANSING Fone 23-1 1 3 Fone Charleston, West Va. SAM IT ONE 77 3ia rvei an Compliments of CAPITAL MOTOR SALES 21 1 Broad Street PHONE 35-671 It’s a Good Habit... DRIVE IN . . . SAVE 15 — Visit — W. H. Belsches Pharmacy For Unequaled Prescription Service 206 Washington Street, West Phone 24-252 SUPERIOR Laundry Dry Cleaning Co. Modern to the Minute On The Boulevard at Truslow Street West Virginia Tractor Equipment Co. Capitol 25-184 • BOOKS • STATIONERY • FOUNTAIN PENS AND PENCILS • KODAKS • S. SPENCER MOORE CO. 118 Capitol Street 78 OfJve rtisemen h THE McJUNKIN SUPPLY COMPANY OIL AND GAS WELL SUPPLIES and INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT T CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA GRANTSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA HAMLIN, WEST VIRGINIA ALLEN, KENTUCKY VISIT THEM OFTEN PHONE 20 145 W Autocrat of dairy ta -i4 rvei an Ah may not be vet’ intel’igent, but , Ah knows ma wata’s pure, ’ holesome , an’ ref reshin’ !! ! Students of Morris Harvey will always find a Cordial Welcome of our Stores . . . Where both the atmosphere and the products are De- lightfully Dif- ferent. YOUR WATER COMPANY West Virginia Water Service THeJtristocrdt of Dairy Products
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