Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 135
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 135 of the 1947 volume:
1947 HAHVEYA 1947
if xxx 5 1 X !
Look within these pages
With quiet eyes
Shadowed by remembrance.
Look within these pages,
And remember i
Dances, and the new formal,
The pleasant smell oi perfume
The loud brassy band, rhythms,
The quietness as
Two people lived
ln a world ot their own,
Where no one was allowed entrance
F or tear ot shattering a dream.
Look within these pages and remember
The hallway conferences,
The laughter from the third floor,
The instructor's patience,
Remember the ideals-
Maturity ot judgment.
Remember the bridge sessions,
The cramming tor exams,
The heady days ot spring and tall,
The dreariness ot winter made lighter
By the companionship ot friends.
Remember the GI boots
The sadness when iriends
Were remembered in their tinal place.
Remember the treedom, and
Make them not empty words.
Look through these pages
And remember with a smile
That holds the shadow oi tears.
Close the book.
. . . CPB
'mf vu m,,1.,f4d
-f- iS ' 'K
ix -- fi
Na --' gl.
There used to be an old saying
To the effect that a Kentuckian
rared back on his heels one day
and in defense of his honor said,
"Suh, l was born and bred in
old Kaintucky, suhl"
To which a West Virginian replied,
"You may have been bred in old Kaintucky,
but buddy, yore just a crumb around heahl"
But Walton W. Reynolds is definitely
Not a crumb . . . he is a whole loaf
Of good wholewheat, with just enough crust
To lend flavor to a soft
and wholesome heart.
If Rembrandt should ever paint his portrait
la highly improbable actl
He would show him against a background of
Adding machine tape, with SlOO bills rampant
On a field of Education,
With a trio of pigeons wheeling in formation
above his leonine head.
He was the spark-plug
Of the building campaign.
ia piece of automotive furniture
to which he bears a slight
He has built up the Busfness Ad
Portion of the college
Until a majority of the vets
Are busy sweating over accounting,
Bus. Org. and Fin., etc.
Walter W. Reynolds
ls a CPA. Which means
He is a certified public accountant
lbusiness firms please notel.
It does not mean College Pool Analyzer,
Because he does not play pool.
Neither does he drink.
A most remarkable man.
A list of his additions, recommendations,
and improvements to the college would
seriously affect the current paper shortage.
Another thing that one notices about
WW is his speed. He gives the
impression of an 8 ball
rebounding from the first cushion,
rolling steadily and purposely
toward the side pocket.
He has also lifted bodily
Several large buildings from the WAA
and deposited them on the site of
thats off pleasel the New Campus.
These temporary expedients will
give way to the magnificent
lhats off again pleasel
Come the not too far distant future,
Seen, as Shakespeare says,
Through a glass darkly.
We think it was Shakespeare anyway . . .
WW Reynolds has contributed
to Morris Harvey immeasurably.
lf his time were stretched out
end to end,
lt wouldn't meet.
If his sweat and tears were piled up
The Atlantic ocean would have a competitor
Thus we dedicate, with overflowing heart
and printers ink,
This Harveyan to
W. lfor Waltonl W. ifor something or otherl
ln the complexities of modern lite
The student would be as a ship
Without a rudder,
Tossed with no direction
Upon a sea ot doubt.
The Administration, and the Faculty
Are the rudders, the guiding hands.
The minds, untutored and unskilled,
must be molded and shaped into arrows
pointing towards, it not always attaining,
the good things of lite.
The Faculty, patient, hardworking,
Guiding the immature minds,
Gaining their youth again
Through the guidance ot the unskilled,
Finding their happiness
In the knowledge ot a job well done.
Making the money stretch
making things do
Until the dreams of a new campus
furnishing the facilities tor knowledge.
Both ot these
Dr. Leonard Riggleman, President, and Mrs. Mary Stout, Secretary
Dr. Ashby C. Blackwell, Vice President, and Miss Mary Frances Vineyard, Secretary
redicdenf ana! Hee rediclenf
T. C. Adams, Dean of Men: Miss Emily Olmsfead, Dean of Women:
E. W. Ockerman, Dean of Admissions
VETERANS ADMINISTRATION-Alan Morford, Contact Officer: M. J. McDermott, Veterans
Counselor: Betty Davis, Secretary
Front row, left to right:
A. C. Blackwell
C. Edward King
T. C. Adams
Dr. Leonard Riggleman
M. J. McDermott
Dr. W. H. Walker
Ann Lou Estill
Dr. C. J. Harris
Eugene H. Brown
Dr. R. L.'Lasley
Dr. Ralph Merry
Dr. Frieda Merry
James S. Lovell
Dr. L. S. McDaniel
Henry S. Wolf
W. W. Reynolds
Dr. P. E. Roller
E. W. Ockerman
Dr. R'. M. Haff
W. W. White
D. G. McGarey
MATH-Dr. P. E. Roller, Mildred Haff, Mr. McDermott
MUSIC--Henry Wolf, Ann Lou Estill, Charles Forlines, Harold Ewing
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION-Lloyd Erhard, Gertrude Schwab, W. W. Reynolds, Robert
Dorsey, Woodrow Wilson, William Morlang, Hazel Bosely, Franklin Pauley
f F I' if
HISTGRY-Clarence Roth, Evelyn Harris, E. W. Ockerman, John Young
PHYSICAL EDUCATION-C. E. King, Hester Coleman, C. L. McDonald
ENGLISH-Constance McLaughlin, Dr. Robert Lasley, Virginia Williams, Estella Meeker, Maud
Cammack, Maude Cammack Young.
an 4 Q
. b P
CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS--Mr. Grose, Dr. Blackwell, Dr. Roller, Mr. Bowling, Dr. Walker,
Mr. Lazenby, Mr. Stafford, Mr. White, Mr. Plymale
45? QV V
ART-Lucina Keane SOCIOLOGY-Emily Olmstead
BIOLOGY-Dr. Richard Haff and Dr. C. J. Harris
PSYCHOLOGY, PHILOSOPHY AND EDUCATION-Dr. Ralph Merry and Dr. Frieda Merry
EDUCATION-Donald McGarey SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY-Dr. L. S. McDaniel
RELIGION-T. C. Adams and Rabbi L. J. Cashdan
REGISTRAR-Phyllis Thumm and lla Higginbotham LIBRARIAN-Elizabeth Quarrier and Mrs.
BURSAR AND BOOKSTORE-Nora Crouch, Mrs. 'Daryl Baker, Joanna Kovach, Lillian I. Wilson
f f -
't eg. Cfowaw
3 A 0
ln the democratic ideal
ot a classless society,
The college has tailed.
Because there are four classes in college.
The Freshman, or bilious green,
The Sophomore, or silly,
and Junior, or
Gee look, l need a shavel
and the Senior Class,
Beneath whose feet
The rest ot the student body
groans in oppression and envy.
The Senior Class is a superior group
of beings endowed
With great knowledge, and the wisdom
Of the ancients, cultured, mannerly,
Courteous. The Senior Class
ls like unto the Gods of Valhalla,
Warriors in the cause of wisdom,
They have attained the pinnacle ot success
But their extra-curricular activities
Show that these exalted beings
live double lives.
The Senior Class may be found deep in study
in the College library, Olders,
or even, it has been whispered,
studying geometry and trig
At the Strand
There is dignity in the attainment
Ot the cap and gown.
The diploma is a treasured thing,
The key to the greater mysteries of lite,
The open sesame to opportunity and success.
Let us hope
That the attainment of wisdom will not cease,
That the ideals and knowledge of their college
will be put to good use
ln the dark years
Ot the future-
Bachelor of Science degree in Business Administration.
Bob, a veteran, served as president of the Senior
Class, business manager ot the l-larveyan, member,
Student Council, Theta lota, Student Forum, Who's
Who Among Students in American Universities and
ROBERT FRAZIER ROYAL
Frank LePage, Anne Donohue, Maxine Green, Jo Alice Mcllhattan
Student Council Representative-Jo Alice Mcllhattan
Advisor-E, W. Ockerman
E. W. OCKERMAN
A.B., Sociology major. A May graduate. Member
Who's Who Among American Universities and Col-
leges, Phi Lambda Tau sorority, past vice-president
and secretary, International Relations Club, vice-
president, Senior Class, Editor of l947 l-larveyan.
WARREN T. JOHNSON
B.S., Biology major. May graduate. Member of
Zeta Kappa fraternity, the Ministerial Association,
Philharmonic Choir, and the Morris Harvey quartet.
Plans to study medicine after graduation.
ROY D. BRADLEY, JR.
A.B., Business Administration major. January gradu-
ate. Past president, vice-president and secretary of
Phi Sigma Phi fraternity, vice-president of Student
Council, member Blackfriars, Panhellenic Council,
and Veterans Club, listed in Who's Who Among
Students in American Universities and Colleges
GARLAND CHARLES SAVILLA
BS., Elementary Education with an English major.
Garland plans to teach after his graduation in May.
l-le is a member of the George S. Laidley chapter of
the Future Teachers of America.
C. FRANK LePAGE
B.S., Business Administration major. August gradu-
ate. Member Zeta Kappa fraternity, treasurer of
Chi Beta Phi, sergeant-at-arms, Senior Class, fea-
ture editor of l-larveyan, listed in Who's Who
Among Students in American Universities and
LOIS JEAN HARKINS
A.B., Sociology major. May graduate. President, Phi
Kappa Sigma sorority, member of Comet staff,
Student Forum, listed in Who's Who Among Ameri-
can Universities and Colleges, sponsor of the i9-46
. ..,, M,
,a -W .- .,-15.1.-,.,, A.,-,,,,
. ,- , X vt:-iz -A V:-1:-1-,fr -,'- s :ms
H .3 . .5 ,Q V
. If 7 :-iii,
- -5. 1 .Mu
115153 -1 .
y ,-1 M., 1...
iii'-' lit ., 5
161: K A -3' V .:.:,,.t:,,,,
I , 111 ' '
, . , , L 4v,,.,,1,.52s.:'fi63g.tg:a'.:ss
V W 3 , , , , gg
A f, I Qi
Q , ,
sr W , W fi
655 , ,fa
1 ' 1 ' ff? xgqwgj
QB 2244 VK?
.f ,my fy 9 f
ff ' z 4
, 3253 ' , , ag srwtifff
3' I i 3 '4-Eyfkflxxc f
-- 2 .3 sv, vi
, 1-1 :V V .3.5,,igV,,:'.-::,.?gx,zy:3::2:1ir:-:QQ-5'fmhzrars
'f:.g:,sf2" Yi. :.: "'p:'f-af qgsigiriiaf
:',.f,1r 1,-yy I gf .f,:g .5 f1 ,
I I .1
" ""'9 4: ..u .bk j 7.1 I' A
zf. 1 lii- :V fiilfifs 1::: ,.E5E
C. EDWARD McELFRESH
B.S., Chemistry major. May graduate. President,
Panhellenic Council, Phi Sigma fraternity, and Chi
Beta Phi scientific fraternity, member, Student Re-
lations Committee, listed in Who's Who Among
Students in American Universities and Colleges.
Withdrew from school at the end of the first
JO ALICE McILHATTAN
B.S., Biology major. May graduate. President, Theta
Iota, vice-president, Chi Beta Phi, news editor ot
Comet, Student Council representative from Senior
Class, appears in Who's Who Among Students in
American Universities and Colleges.
A.B., Social Science major. Plans to continue in the
ministry of the Methodist Church after graduating
in May. Member of Zeta Kappa fraternity, lnter-
national Relations Club, i945-46 president ot Min-
isterial Association, past member of the Christian
Service Club, and the Philharmonic Choir.
A.B., Majoring in the field of the humanities. Plans
to teach after graduating in May. l-le is secretary-
treasurer ot the Student Council, member Phi Sigma
Phi fraternity, Theta Iota.
ALICE LOUISE DEARMAN
B.S., in Secondary Education, Social Science major.
Plans to graduate in January, l94B. Member ot
Alpha Mu sorority, Panhellenic representative, vice-
president of Panhellenic Council, Comet reporterj
member ot the l945 May Courtj listed in Who's
VVho Among Students in American Universities and
JOSEPH HENRY JEFFCOTT
B.S., Majoring in business management. May gradu-
ate. President of the student body, acting Athletic
Director, member of the l-larveyan Board, edited
the Comet in l946, May Day chairman, l946, vice-
president Zeta Kappa fraternity, member of the
Student Relations Committee, listed in Who's Who
Among American Universities and Colleges.
NORMA JEAN DIICK
BS., in Elementary Education with a major in social
studies. May graduate. Member of Phi Kappa
Sigma sorority, i947 May Court, Philharmonic
Choir for three years, on the Harveyan and Comet
staffs in l946, and Blackfriars. Plans to teach after
AB., Social Science major. May graduate. At the
present time she is Acting Librarian of Morris Har-
vey College and plans to continue her library work
after she graduates.
ROBERT W. BAYLESS
A.B., Majoring in the Social Science division. Bob
is a veteran and a member of the May graduating
WESLEY T. WHALEY
B.S., Physical Education major. Wesley, a veteran,
is graduating in May. l-le is a member of the Varsity
Club, having been on the Morris Harvey football
and basketball teams. After graduation he plans
to take up' coaching or work on his master's degree.
FRANK A. KOVACH
B.S., in Secondary Education with a major in Physical
Education. An August graduate, Frank plans to
continuework on his master's degree. l-le has been
active in sports, serving as captain of the I9-46-47
1 -Q, ff.-:q ,
" V, Q. V -Wy, - . I ,
:':'.-.11-L'3Ei?51:x,...'J. .J"5131IL. - ' " - .E
,z?':,.':.1f.':zfr ..,. - .z -if : A
1 Wm. s -91 ks. 1.11511 -. .iftffgfi
A f 2 p ' I-:A- 7' 54 1:451-
HELEN LEE BOONE
B.S., in Secondary Education with a major in Social
Science. An August graduate, Helen was chosen
typical freshman girl, secretary-treasurer of fresh-
men, sophomore, and junior classes, vice-president,
Theta Iota in I946, vice-president, Phi Lambda Tau
sorority in i946-47, secretary of FTA, member of
i947 May Court.
A,B., Majoring in English. A veteran, Tom is gradu-
ating in May. He is interested in writing, particu-
larly in poetry and lyric composition, with a view to
song writing. He plans to enter some phase of news-
paper work after graduation.
JAMES L. BURNS
B.S., in Business Administration with a major in
Marketing. Jim is a member of Phi Sigma Phi fra-
ternity, Student Forum, Theta lota, chairman l947
Way Day Committee. He will graduate in August.
Joi-IN Gmsniei. Monslm
Bachelor of Arts degree with an English major. John
is a veteran and plans to graduate in May.
EMORY H. JONES
B.S., in Elementary Education, majoring in Social
Science. An August graduate. He is vice-president
of the George S. Laidley chapter of the Future
Teachers of America. He intends to do graduate
work in administration and supervision.
JO ELLEN COON
A.B., Majoring in Biology. Jo plans to graduate in
August. A member of Phi Lambda Tau sorority,
president of her junior class, vice-president of the
I946 Debating Club, Panhellenic representative and
secretary-treasurer in l946, listed in Who's Who
Among Students in American Universities and
VIRGIL HOMER WARE
B.S., Majoring in Social Science. An August gradu-
ate. Has served as treasurer ot the Ministerial Asso-
ciation. After his graduation, Virgil plans to become
a minister in the Methodist Church.
NORA GAY CROUCH
B.S., in Secondary Education with a major in Busi-
ness Administration. Nora is a January graduate.
She plans to enter the field of secretarial work after
GUY T. REYNOLDS
B.S., Majoring in Chemistry. Guy, a veteran, plans
to graduate in August.
WILLIAM E. KIRK, JR.
B.S., Majoring in Chemistry. A January graduate,
cum laude. Past secretary and vice-president, Phi
Sigma Phi fraternity, member, Student Council, Chi
Beta Phi, Debating Club. Now attending law school
at Georgetown University.
MARY JANE HARMON
B.S., Elementary Education with a Sociology major.
Plans to teach after graduating in August. Mary is
a member of Phi Lambda Tau sorority, and the
George S. Laidley chapter of the Future Teachers
B.S., Majoring in Biology. Calvin plans to graduate
in January, l948. He is a member ot Phi Sigma Phi
fraternity. His favorite hobby is photography.
' 1 ' Z5 'W gf
5 L - :.-.fam
a l... 4'
2--Q-If v . f .222-.1'f'i 'H' Jw' f"IfT.m4T' Cf' .-a:f7f'.:.
f . 5, .f
2 .. ,- -,gg :ig 1:9 y,:-Z:,-mfg
' ti N g a- 5 4
11' 'fE6f1E4fs'f'f .vf vi'.131z ' .4
f Pet ' s A w-ez-:w.r.....,
iJ41vf'5'I'2i-H, . f- -119.4 -:f?,,le-'- ..,f, 5 VZQQ
" "tElF"5 .fa
FLOYD MAJOR, JR.
B.S., in Business Administration, majoring in Ac-
counting. Floyd, a veteran, plans to graduate in
January, l948. l-le is a member of the American
B.S., Majoring in Biology. Anne plans to graduate
in August. She is a transfer student from West Vir-
ginia University. Served as secretary of the Senior
Class, publicity chairman for the Blackfriars.
B.A., Business Administration major. Member of
Zeta Kappa fraternity of which he was president in
l946, Panhellenic Council, Student Council, i945-
46, Blackfriars, and the Philharmonic Choir. Okey
plans to graduate in May.
B.S., in Secondary Education with a major in Business
Administration. A January graduate. Member of
Blackfriars, Dramatic Club, and Zeta Kappa fra-
B.S., in Secondary Education with a major in Social
Studies. Geneva is a January graduate. She is a
member of Phi Lambda Tau sorority.
JEROME WILTON RUBY
B.S., Physical Education major. Plans to graduate
in May. Member of Phi Sigma Phi fraternity, listed
in i939 edition of Who's Who Among Students in
American Universities and Colleges, member of the
Varsity Club from i938-4l.
JOYCE KILMER THOMAS
B.A., Majoring in Religion. Joyce plans to graduate
in August. Member of Phi Sigma Phi social frater-
nity. After graduation he intends to preach and
participate in other forms of church work.
B.S., in Business Administration. Robert plans to
graduate in June. l-le is a member of Phi Sigma Phi
RUTH SLAYTON LYMAN
B,A., Majoring in Art. Ruth plans to graduate in
May. Member of the Art Guildg Christian Service
Clubg Philharmonic Choirg and Phi Lambda Tau
ARTHUR L. MALOY
B.S., Majoring in Chemistry. Plans to graduate in
May. Member of Zeta Kappa fraternityg Chi Beta
Phij president of the Epsilon Chapter of Chi Beta
Phi for i945-46g Grand vice-president of the na-
tional organization for i946-48. l-le is employed as
a chemist at Carbide.
CECIL PAUL BRAKE
B.S., Majoring in Business Administration. Plans
to graduate in May. Member of Student Forumg
Theta lotag past president of the International Rela-
tions Clubg Who's Who Among Students in Ameri-
can Universities and Collegesg member of i947
MARY LEE SLACK
BS., in Secondary Education, majoring in the Social
Science division. Mary is a member of Phi Lambda
B.S., in Elementary Education with a major in Social
Science. Delmar is a member of the January gradu-
ating class. l-le is a member of the George S. Laidley
chapter of the Future Teachers of America and plans
to teach after graduation.
B.S., in Secondary Education, majoring in Physical
Education. A May graduate. He is a member of the
Varsity Club, Phi Sigma Phi fraternity, Future
Teachers of America, president of his junior class
before joining the service.
LEONA UNDERWOOD SHIPLEY
B.S., Majoring in Music. Mrs. Shipley plans to
graduate in August and then go into the teaching
field. Besides her degree she also is working for a
non-academic music certificate.
LOUISE B. MASON
B.S., with major in Biology. An August graduate.
Past president of the Sigma lota Chi sorority, mem-
ber, Panhellenic Council, Comet, i946 l-larveyan.
She plans to teach after graduating.
DEWEY FOLDEN, JR.
B.S., Majoring in Biology. Dewey is a veteran and
plans to graduate in May.
B.S., in Elementary Education, majoring in the Social
Science division. Charles, a veteran, graduated in
January and plans to teach.
f C X
f Q .5 PQ
A at-x QA ,sz
.. ., Fi ,.., -as
5 f11"2"1 ' f '
n,'g.vfi-giiljglg xi-,:-yyzji' lx-A
- 'A 6553 N' tix-
S, XJ , 4 234
' f Q4 W?
fag?-1206:-'Q 'S gt A so 4
M Q f , X
'. 4 ' 4 x S'
-P--SWMMQ X A 'TWH W S
DANA C. FRAME
B.S., in Business Administration, majoring in Ac-
counting. Dana is an August graduate. Member of
Philharmonic Choir, l946, treasurer of Phi Sigma
Phi fraternity. He plans to enter the accounting
field after graduation.
B.S., in Business Administration, majoring in Mar-
keting. Norita plans to graduate in May.
MARY GLADYS GAY
B.S., in Elementary Education with a major in
English. A May graduate. She is a member of the
Art Guild, and the George S. Laidley chapter of the
Future Teachers of America. Plans to work on her
master's degree at Columbia University.
CHARLES W. DAVISSON
B.S., with a major in Chemistry. A May graduate.
Member, Zeta Kappa fraternity, Chi Beta Phi, na-
tional scientific fraternity. Charles plans to go into
industrial chemical work.
DONALD E. HARDMAN
B.S., with a major in Chemistry. A May graduate.
Member, Phi Sigma Phi fraternity, Chi Beta Phi
scientific fraternity. He is employed as a chemist
in the research and development laboratories of
Student Council Representative-Mary Lee Warner
Bill Penhale, Peggy Woodall, Mary Lee Warner, Charles Grubbs
' 3 O
First row, left to right: Dolly Ar-
Ball, Nancy Blackwell, Brady
Milam, Jim Caldwell, James
Second row: Sheila Daly, Betty Davis, J. W. Elliott, Jr., Bob Eschan, Ernest Fife, Betty Fisher,
Third Row: Charles Grubbs, W. S. Hallanan, Eleanor Hawk, Jackie Hunt, Dorothy Jackson,
Vivian Jones, Virginia Jordan
Fourth row: Daniel Kelly, Eleanor Knapp, Ralph Kessler, James McClure, Pat McKisic, Eugene
McNeil, Jake O'Dell.
Fifth row: Bill Parsons, Margaret Porter, William Powers, Roberta Riggleman, Vivian Shank,
Doris Skiles, Mary K. Smith
Sixth row: Harold Sullivan, Wilda Thaxton, Okey Walker, Mary Lee Warner
Student Council Reoresentative-Lee Sayre
Bill Matthews, Anne Kessler, John Clendenin, Dave Harper
0,0 Ol'l'l0l"e ZZCGIA5
S A O
k - X. Sim- - ..:
filtf iawiz-V , Q .
-'RZT15 f1"f:Ef QQ '
1-, - . L
,,:.,,,g ,.,. .,.1 .
if - f i - 2 .-
i if .' fl
is g m, "
. Xs-ew . ge ,acyl
rw! ,., '1'1.1q.. :2er'i
9 'ix Q.
First row, left to right: George E. Atkinson, Marjorie Bailey, Becky Baldock, Sam Baldwin,
Ellen Bell, Jim Bordas
Second row: Doris Campbell, William Carney, George Casey, Cleon Janos, Pat Collins, Noble
Third rcw: Oleta Cook, William Cox, Anna Mary Crewdson, Betty Cunningham, Kathleen
Devine, Hubert E. Dills
Fourth row: Ellen Fielding, Harry Foster, Bill Gentry, Frank Gillespie, Ralph Griffin, Betsy
Fifth row: Audrey Hamilton, David Harper, Barton Hastings, George Hitchkok, H. C. Hicks,
First row: Mary Hill, Joe Hoffman, Irene Hunt, Pauline Hunt, Betty Ireland, Homer Jimison, Jr.
Second row: Bernard Johnson, Ruth A. Johnson, Charles Key, Kitty Key, Anne Kessler, Robert
Third row: Eloise Kessell, Richard Knight, Luther Koontz, William Laney, Reba Lanham,
Fourth row: Mary Mandeville, Bill Matthews, Byron McNeely, Jerry Miller, Effie Jo Miller,
Fifth row: Doris Moses, Rosa Lee Nicely, William Palmer, Billie Lee Pardue, K. D. Pauley,
First row: Bette Pierce, Ed Pierce, Betty Repass, Charles Roberts, C. V. Roberts,
Second row: Frank Rouse, James R. Samples, Lee Sayre, Helen Scott, Virginia Seacrist,
Third row: Marie Songer, Mavis Stanley, Annabelle Stevens, Gene Summers, Bob
Teasdale, Irene Thomas
Fourth row: Earl G. Thompson, Edgar Ware, Frank Wilson, Genieve Wolfe, Pat
Woodward, Mattie Lou Young
Fifth row: Raymond Young
Student Council Representative-Paul Jones
Paul Jones, Barbara Jones, John Allesandrini
gl"Q6A.l'7I. 6LI'L OMCQPJ
Q ' 3 rs. 4- 9 fvv J . , ' f ' -
r . .' ' .I 1 1-6 -:1E?:'J 2 1 QAM'
y ' , 1 vifff 0' if ' W'-3?
. N. lv . . , , , ,.
, QQ Nw' ' 3
, -- 5, 'f - 1 , ',.g.1p5.,41-., .w,,1, ,-if--5.
. ' -- 3? Jw v . ak' -..-
' "W -5 51 4
4 ' awp --:g gi h. Q6 . I , ,Q
'L " ,Q :ja gi , ' .y ' . H- .22-
4 C -2 . 'Y j-5 1. gow l 'ad' V75
Y , J J
4, 'i , 1 , f I Hi fi -.-2,5 ff
. we 'aff' V - I a r.
V. . V V. 1 , ., an UW .
' f Y - .Ji iff 1 2 ' .FLW -s '
,I ,Q ,- Y. f . 4 V bf an ,, 1
r--j-LZ, V gum. M,
, Q" :---'-- 1 V, 2 ."'
l i . ,, e, ,,.mfQ..r, .-
First row, left to right: Donald Aaron, Jack Adams, Amos Walter, Jeanne Agsten, John Allesandrini, H. D.
Baxter, Don Beagle
Second row: Patty Bennett, Bill Bordas, Earl Brawley, Rudy Brockhoff, Harriett Canterbury, Jo Ann Case,
Rockford Casto '
Third row: Thelma Cerotti, Joe Christian, Oscar Cochran, Mike Collins, Romona Comer, Dick Crewdson,
Fourth row: James Duff, Betty Elswick, Floyd H. Freese, Richard Gainer, Ralph Gallagher, Jack Gay,
Fifth row: Darrell Goff, Teddy Goff, Joyce Golden, Harry Good, Irving Graves, Harry Haverland, Harold
Last row: Thelma Henderson, Daniel Higgins, Ann Holt, Connie Houston, Henry Hoy, Melvin Hundley,
First row: Lila Ann Jones, Paul Jones, Mary Kelso, Nancy Kerwood, Roger R. Kiser, Leo B. Long, Jr.,
J. B. Layne
Second row: James LeMaster, Jeanette Lewis, Virginia Lewis, Roy E. Long, Cecil MacDonald, Daniel McLaugh-
lin, Gene Metz
Third row: Harlan J. Miller, Harry G. Morris, James Morris, Jackie Mundy, Paul Murray, James Nichols,
Fourth row: Manuel Pappas, Janet Parkins, Ralph W. Payne, John E. Priestly, Sam Pulaski, A. C. Radford,
Fifth row:,Robert Ratlitf, Thomas Reeves, Etta Jean Kelly, Donald Kincaid, Clayton Rollins, Charles
Kneisley, Patsy Rupe
Sixth row: Jean Rush, Jerome Salmons, John Saulton, Robert L. Sarver, Harold Sheets, Paul Sheets, Donald
3705 A01 ell
,f"'fT'1 A 4- zz .:-:- , '-
fer a .1 .' - 'L ' , , .,', 4 ' LQ ' "
5 f - If If 3 - , ' I ' : ' ,i fi-4 ' M-My J 'ZW i-of
15,1 .9351-I - ', gf: , ' 'L My ug-gif, " .lv
,,:.,-gray , 4 . wg, rr.-9 Q 5:-25235 " ,ggi
BPI-1.4-: ".',1'4 '52-S . :-:7:" , 4 ':'-:vI,3.2:3' ' ., ' ' .'H'v.': -fc' fi. V' V " .. .
f .- A . f
5 5 .. J V? V- - . ., :wi
af- .' 1524- 'i , , ,. -- f- . 1 ' - s . .S ' . ,zsg an f 55-
E..2a.'zEi.1,,1..:li J f .Eu 5 , H 1 14.11 " ..is-:azz:' a0Jas2'Z:,'- A 2 +11 2 . L
Left to right: Naomi Thabet, Glenn Thompson, Geraldine Thornton, Juanita Westfall, Bruce Wheafcraff,
Milburn Wilfong, William Wynne
Out of nearly l9OO students at Morris Harvey College, 783 are Freshmen,
the largest class on the campus. This class held the dominating power of the
student body since they were in the majority.
Here are some of the accomplishments of the Freshman class and some
of its most active members.
The sergeant-at-arms of the Student Body, Ed Clark, and the editor-elect
of the COMET, Harold Gadd, are members of the Freshman class.
Of the various other members from the Freshman class, we have: Ruth
Ellen McLaughlin, choir member and pianist for the May Day ceremonies,
Jeanne Agsten, maid of honor for May Day, Jo Ann Case, member of the May
Court, John Allesandrini, cheerleader, Etta Jean Kelly, cheerleader, Paul
Jones, Pappy Yokum in Sadie Hawkins Day ceremonies and vice-president of
the Frosh class, Bill Bordas, basketball star, Bob Ratliff, advertising salesman
for the HARVEYAN, Bill Wynne, president of the Debating club, Mary K.
Chapman, member of the COMET staff who interviewed all the celebrities
coming to Charleston, Connie Doumany, president of Kappa Sigma Kappa
fraternity, Jean Rush, HARVEYAN beauty, and Naomi Thabet, advertising
manager of the HARVEYAN and business manager of the COMET.
During the past school year, the Freshman class has sponsored two class
dances. The "Grin and Bear lt" show was composed mostly of Freshman
Such are the accomplishments of the largest Freshman class who will next
year inherit the new campus across the river. May they continue to do well.
' f f VE '
.f .5 -X 3
1 ' 'I ' '
1 f ff C - fm'-, Q12 it ,
' ' J: 1? 2 AT' '
V' f FSE' 1
fl :"' ' 3- Wu"
x f -"' ,. if
Cfxllra- urricufar .fdcfiuifiezi
Tl ,, X
Quite often the academic life
must be leavened
with extra-curricular activities.
The routine of textbooks and teachers,
classes and climbing stairs,
grows bitter on the tongue,
and the jaded mind looks upon the world
through a jaundiced eye
before which swims the date of the
Norman conquest, or Zx equals something or other,
or Differentiate Between The Religious Beliefs
of the Hindu and the Moslem.
The organizations meet the need for social life,
Pander to the herd instinct, the prestige necessity
Fraternities, sororities, clubs,
all contribute their own peculiar flavor
to the stew of college life.
Dances and dates, tuxedoes and formulas,
hot tea, punch, little sandwiches . . .
or else the earnest and serious minded
hanging breathless upon the words of a member
calmly disposing of the ills of the world
with a dispassionate logic.
They will probably be remembered
longer than the date of the Norman Conquest.
The Student Council, governing body for the student body of Morris
Harvey, meets weekly for the purpose of encouraging and aiding all worth-
while student activities.
Some of its main projects this year have been:
Sadie l-lawkins Day-November 2, l946, one of the most Colorful cere-
monies of the school-year, featuring Al Capp, writer of the "Li'l Abner"
cartoon strip. Characters, selected from the student body, participated in a
downtown parade, and later at gala half-time event during the Marshall-
Morris Harvey football game at Laidley field.
Activity Point System-a policy limiting activities by the few through the
adoption of a point system to prevent monopolization of extra-curricular
May Court-May l6, l947. The May Queen and her Court were honored
in the traditional ceremonies held on the Capitol steps.
Student Council Banquet-Annual banquet for present officers and mem-
bers and the newly elected officers for l947-48.
Senior Class President-Boy Royal
Senior Class Representative-Jo Alice Mcllhattan
Junior Class President--Peggy Woodall
Junior Class Representative-Mary Lee Warner
Sophomore Class President-John Clendenin
Sophomore Class Representative-Lee Sayre
Freshman Class President-Russ Adams
Freshman Class Representative-Tommy Woodrurn
f ,. C , ' if 'f . ,," A if ' . ' ' ' J A Al
First row, left to right: Jo Alice Mcllhattan, Roberta Riggleman, Mary Lee Warner, Peggy
Woodall, John Clendenin
Back row: Joe Jeffcott, Phil Caplan, Paul Jones, Russ Adams, Robert Royal
Secretary-treasurer-Mary Lee Warner
Ed McEIfresh Mary Lee Warner Louise Dearman
' The Panhellenic Council, established on the campus in l938, functions
to obtain closer cooperation among sororities and fraternities in college
Membership in the Council is composed of the president and one member
elected from each Greek letter organization, with two faculty members chosen
by the council and the president of the college.
The college has general supervision over Rush Week and Bid Week ac-
tivities and other affairs in which the Greek letter organizations take part.
ln February l947, new members were welcomed into the Council from
the Kappa Sigma Kappa fraternity, a new national fraternity organized on the
Morris Harvey campus.
Dr. A. C. Blackwell
Miss E. Virginia Williams
Mr. E. W. Ockerman
Lois Jean Harkins
Mary Lee Warner
Jo Anne Jack
C. Edward McElfresh
Shirley P. l-lale
Alpha Mu, the oldest sorority on the campus, celebrates its twenty-second
anniversary this year. The sorority was founded on the mythology of the
The annual Fashion Tea for all women students of the college opened
social activities in the fall. The first semester rush party was a Chinese party.
First semester pledges were honored at a dinner at the Terrace, second semes-
ter pledges were entertained at a Grill Party. The mothers of the members
were guests ot honor at a Mother-Daughter banquet held in May.
Alpha Mu sorority lists among its members, the editor and news editor of
the COMET, the vice-president of the Student Council, one council member,
this year's May Queen and two members of her court, the vice-president of
Chi Beta Phi, president ot Theta lota, and three members were represented in
Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges.
- tail. Z.
, 4 ,
First row, left to right: Patty Bennett: Stella
Cooksey, sponsor, Louise Dearman, Betty
Second row: Mary Hill, Ann Holt, Eloise Kessell,
Third row: Jo Alice Mcllhattan, Ruth McLaugh-
lin, Bette Pierce, Irene Thomas
Fourth row: Annabelle Stephens, Geraldine
5 , , 1
. Lois Harkins
Norma Jean Dick
LOIS JEAN HARKINS
Phi Kappa Sigma sorority was established to promote close, lasting friend-
ship and to heighten social activities. lt aims to provide proper recreation
that will divert energies into the proper channels and to create intimate
friendships that would otherwise be impossible because of the absence of
Listed among its annual activities are a "Twilight Tea," Fall Dance,
Christmas Party, Formal Pledge Dinner, Pledge Show and Party, and the
!9Ai .jgalalaa igma
104i .jgalaloa igma
First row, left to right: Jeanne Agsten, Mar-
garet Barry, Gwen Chipps, Sheila Daly
Second row: Norma Jean Dick, Ellen Fielding,
Thelma Henderson, Barbara Jones
Third row: Lila Ann Jones, Nancy Kerwood,
Jean Lucas, Martha Morris
Fourth row: Betty Repass, Mary K. Smith
4 gr President-
Q nfl: Vice-president-
'k Kathleen Devine
k Doris Skiles
X A X j Chaplain-
- Virginia Jordan
M A Q R Panhellenic Representative-
:ll ll: Mary Lee Warner
Phi Lambda Tau was organized in i929 as a local social sorority on the
Morris Harvey campus. Since that time it has grown to be the largest sorority
in the college. Membership is based on character, scholarship and personality.
Activities for the year included the annual tea at the home of Mrs. J. E.
McDavid, a barn dance at the YWCA, Valentine party, rush parties and the
Phi Lambda Tau is represented in almost every other type of organization
on the campus, having members in the May Court, Who's Who Among Stu-
dents in American Universities and Colleges, Chi Beta Phi, FTA, International
Relations Club, Choir, HARVEYAN and COMET staffs, president ot the Choir,
circulation manager of the COMET, and editor of the HARVEYAN.
fglni cliamdala jan
4' "V, 4 3 '.
r A Ex y
First row left to right Nancy Black
well Helen Boone Evelyn Brown,
Jo Ellen Coon Anna Mary Crewd
son Susan Crolser Kathleen D
Second row: Jane Downe, Rosmond
Gadd, Imogene Given, Maxine
Green, Ruth Grimm, Mary Jane
Harmon, Frances Hawkins
Third row: Jackie Hunt, Betty Ireland, Vivian Jones, Virginia Jordan, Helen Kauffman, Mary K. Kelso,
Fourth row: Reba Lanham, Ruth Lyman, Effie Jo Miller, Virginia Mount, Geneve Niceiy, Rosa Lee Nicely,
Fifth row: Patsy Rupe, Dorls Sklles, Mary Lee Slack, Mary Lee Warner, June Wells, Genleve Wolfe, Betty
Sixth row: Mattie Lou Young: sponsors, Joanna Kovaeh, Phyllis Thumm, Mary Frances Vineyard
Lg ik Vice-president-
S ' Becky Baldock
'I' Panhellenic Council
DHHS c 'EEZ
Sigma Iota Chi, the only national sorority on the campus, was organized
in l903 as a social organiaztion but maintaining high scholastic requirements.
Social activities tor the year include the annual tea, hayride, Christmas
party, Valentine dance, rush parties, and the spring tormal.
Several new patronesses added to the list this year were, Mrs. E. W.
Ockerman, Mrs. Robert Dorsey, Mrs. W. W. Reynolds, and Mrs. C. W, Forlines.
igma ,goin CZ:
First row, left to right: Annabelle Abbitt, Mar-
jorie Bailey, Becky Baldock, Doris Campbell
Second row: Harriett Canterbury, Charlotte Car-
son, Jo Ann Case, Pat Collins
Third row: Betty Davis, Joyce Golden, Maxine
Halstead, Louise Mason
Fourth row: Jackie Mundy, Virginia Seacrist
0 0600 0
Q 0 O
Corresponding secretary-Lee Sayre
Honorary members-Harry Brawley, Dr. Walker, D. Boone Dawson
ROY BRADLEY, JR. BRADLEY GEE
The Beta chapter of Phi Sigma Phi was formed on the Barboursville
campus of Morris Harvey College on November 12, l929. As shown on the
seal, the fraternity stresses character, scholarship and leadership.
The objects of the organization are to unite young men from various
localities, to instill a feeling of campus fellowship, to promote the interests
ot the college, and to open doors of social activity that might otherwise be
Activities of interest during the year include "The Holiday Hop" held
at the Charleston Boat Club, pledge smoker at the Daniel Boone Hotel, and
"The Shamrock Hop" held at the Casa Loma.
During the year, Phi Sigma Phi has lost two presidents, Bradley Gee,
and R. D. Bradley, Jr., who graduated at mid-semester l947.
First row, left to right: Jack Adams, Russ Adams, John Allesandrini, H. D. Baxter, Calvin
Beckelheimer, Bill Bordas
Second row: Jim Bordas, Earl Brawley, James Burns, Jack Cantrell, Phil Caplan, Oliver Carver
Third row: George Casey, John Clendenin, J. W. Elliott, Harry Foster, Ernest Fife, Dana Frame
Fourth row: Richard Gainer, Jack Gay, Theodore Goff, Irving Graves, Charles Grubbs, George
Fifth row: H. C. Hicks, David Johnson, William D. Jones, Daniel Kelly, Robert Kessler, Donald
First row, left to right:
Bob Kirk, Charles
Kneisley, Louie Kruk,
Jess K. McClure, By-
ron McNeely, Bill
Second row: James Morris, George Pacot, Bill Parsons, Ralph Payne, Robert Ratlilf, J. C. Reed
'mrd row: C. V. Roberts, Clayton Rollins, Dave Rollyson, Lee Sayre, Robert Showen, Paul Skeets
Fourth row: Harold Sullivan, Gene Summers, Amos Walter, Robert Woods
Eldest of the Greek letter organizations on the Morris Harvey campus is
the Zeta Kappa fraternity founded on March l-4, l923 by six students in old
Billingsley l-lall at Barboursville. Since then, it has been established as a
Although never forgetting the spirit of fellowship on which the fraternity
was founded, its members have always been outstanding in their high social
and scholastic ranking and on this foundation has been built the fraternity's
history. Zeta Kappa seeks to instill in its members high ideals of honesty,
equality, and religious humility while enriching the college life of its members
Zeta Kappa boasted two Student Council officers, president and sergeant-
at-arms. Others of the fraternity held class offices, membership in the Student
Council and other campus organizations.
ln a college year, activities for fraternity mem-
bers range from a basketball game to the annual
banquet and Spring Formal. Smokers for pledges
and actives, formal initiations, various dances, din-
ner meetings were added to the list of college ac-
tivities for its members. Two big social dates in the
college year of the Zeta Kappas are the Birthday
Ball and the Spring Formal.
J0 ANN JACK
. ., e.o..,.,,. ,
First row, left to right: Glenn Bailey, S. R. Baldwin, Al Bowen, Carl Bowles, Noble Connor, Jr.,
Second row: Al Gardman, Bill Gentry, Barton Hastings, Sylvestus Henson, Joe Hoffman,
Third row: Frank LePage, Pat McKisic, Gene Metz, Bill Morris, Jake 0'Dell, William Price
Fourth row: Ed Pierce, William Powers, Bob Teasdale, Okey Wiley, Frank Wilson, Ashby
ARTHU R MALOY
Grand second vice-president
fCh' B f Phi national
o i ea ,
Dr. A. C. Blackwell
Dr. W. l-l. Walker
Dr. R. V. Merry
Dr. F. K. Merry
Dr. C. J. l-larris
Dr. P. E. Roller
Dr. Richard l-laff
Mrs. Richard l-laff
Mr. George Lazenby
Mr. Wilson White
Robert P. McCormick
Arthur L. Maloy
William E. Stafford
Joanne Jordan A
Carl J. Coffman
Jerry S. Gray
James A. McClanahan
Thomas B. Underwood
DR A C BLACKWELL
Grand national president
Cla Kata phi
Vice-president-.lo Alice Mcllhattan
Secretary-Mary Lee Warner
The purpose of Chi Beta Phi is to promote interest in science
by investigation, lectures, papers and general discussion on scien-
Nineteen forty-seven was Chi Beta Phi's twenty-fourth year on
the Morris Harvey campus and the first year that the men's chapter
lEpsilonl and the women's chapter lEpsilon Sigmal have been
Activities of the past year included a lecture on March l5 by
Professor A. G. Moseley, Jr., ot Marshall College, who spoke about
his experience at Bikini during the atom bomb test there.
Dr. A. C. Blackwell, National grand president, is sponsor of
the Epsilon chapter.
The Morris Harvey Art Guild was organized for students
interested in art, who wish to do creative work outside of classes, lt
gives them an opportunity to meet regularly as a group to sketch,
model, paint, and to carry out projects of an artistic nature.
Members of the guild strive to make those around them "art
conscious" through student exhibits, demonstrations, and lectures.
The guild was inactive during the war and the absence of its sponsor,
Miss Lucina Keane. It was reorganized this year, and has planned
forthe coming year, radio programs, workshops, and a spring exhibit.
s - Hz: , , . .R 1 , -mg'
. Q ,,:.:,.,g V ,V P., Z,
.- 1-iq? V- ,isa ' 'Z J,
, f : 2751. - . R f . -,,
.- aim-. -.
'23 ' Ziff ri - . 4 T' -V55 WM " .- iss! '
, ,, ,f M, . My 4
'-:L-'115-V:-fs:-:s:::s21Z -.-,-,ma . ..as-axis-af? -'cami
-5 ': ,f m f r fzis-2'f:a.1-:-ta '.-if
.,.., . , ,. ,, .f. ,,f,,,,,.,
, i..-g:i:::,,1:1f5:2Qmg:g: , 31:-,-39 5,15 ng-ywmzlz-.risyay
.1'iIZ5: Mx, 4 " Wifi- "
14 " -f
g : ,652 .i,33,9, v :,,1-, It t... : ,V . gf Z,
5513111 : , :fig jx, -
I ? , ., . ,. ,, , ,
z 51 "
JAMES cHENowE'rH '
Rev. T. C. Adams
The Ministerial Association of Morris Harvey College has as
its goal the promotion ot Christian living among the students ot
Morris Harvey College. lts members, fourteen in number, are
students who are planning to eventually go into the ministry.
The Association has been represented in the devotionals ot
many of the college assemblies and in other campus activities, and
many of its members are active pastors in West Virginia churches.
The members are: William Cox, William lnghram, Virgil Ware,
Richard Knight, James Chenoweth, .lake O'Dell, Virginia Jordan,
Sylvestus Henson, Warren Johnson, Don Gott, George Elwood
Fleming, William Cox, and Ralph Morgan.
Back row, left to right: Elwood Fleming, Don Goff, Virgil Ware, Sylvestus Henson, Warren
Johnson, Rev. T. C. Adams
Front row: George Atkinson, Bill Cox, Virginia Jordan, Jake 0'Dell, James Chenoweth, Richard
if 1 .V Y'fwtpfi5 .1
FLD I 'X . .l
lil: V ,fi , I
Ig MORRIS , f
- U P
'- A J P Af:
1 N - '34 47
tl ED lil' 5
if I l
X if .... K
The Veterans Club of Morris Harvey College was organized primarily
to give counseling and information to the veterans of Morris Harvey and to
provide a social program for their entertainment.
Shown below is the major portion of the veterans assembly directed by
Mr. Alan V. Morford, Veterans -Contact Officer for Morris Harvey College.
"Lite is just one profane line after another," could be the sentiments
of vets tolling through the registration lines in the upper and lower left pic-
tures. On the other side, the Joe in the upper right might be saying, "never
had it so good." It all depends on the point of view. Even the occasional
sight ot iughl gold braid or brass met the stricken gaze of the veterans.
The lower right shows a regiment of veterans just after the assembly shown
on the opposite page. It has been said that there are almost as many veterans
around Morris Harvey as there are pigeons.
- 4' 253
SS X .T
WILLIAM F. WYNNE
The Debating Club has as its purpose to stimulate inter-collegiate activity
in the field of debating and to offer the students practical experience in
speech. The group has met many debating teams from other colleges, and
had many more invitations which they were unable to accept.
Debates have been held with members of West Virginia State College,
Fairmont State Teachers College, West Virginia University, Concord and
Potomac State College.
Besides these debates and many others, the team has debated over the
air with teams from West Virginia State College, and attended the Annual
Spring Festival of West Virginia State College.
Leff to right: Joseph Finnerfy, Bernard Kaufman, Bill Wynne, Paul Bryant, Pat Woodward,
Joseph Finnerfy, Pat Collins, Bernard Kaufman, Bill Wynne
CQMJQIQE g0l"bLl'YL 6LI'lJ.9I'Lf2I"l'l6LfI:0l'I.6L! p6K6l,fi0l'L:l
President-K. D. Pauley
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
Left to right: Bernie Kaufman, Joe Finnerty, James Burns, John Clendenin, Bill Parsons, Bill
Peery, Bill Wynne
Front row: Bob Royal, Maxine Green, Billie Hamrick, K. D. Pauley, Pat Collins, Ellen Fielding,
E. W. Ockerman, advisor
Secretary-Helen Lee Boone
Outstanding projects ofthe FTA this year include the High School Visita-
tion project, a radio program over WGKV on March 6, "The Community School
Conference" which included teachers and educators from eleven counties, and
a tea honoring Miss Gladys Hay, the exchange teacher from Scotland.
Fitty percent of the active members of the FTA have completed fifty
hours or more of project work which entitles them to college certificates ot
Back row, left to right: Mason Propps, Ralph Kessell, Garland Savilla, Emory Jones, Byron
Middle row: Dorothy Campbell, Vivian Jones, Helen Lee Boone, Jackie Hunt, Edna Dunnaway,
First row: Kathleen Devine, Marie Songer, Irene Hunt, Pauline Hunt, Bobbie Lee Pardue, Mary
ufure jeacdera o!.x4merica
A 7 O
Back row, left to right: Ed McElfresh, Arthur Maloy, Cecil Brake, Verlin Adams, Joe Jeffcott,
Bob Royal, Frank LePage, Roy Bradley A
Front row: Roberta Rigglernan, Louise Dearman, Maxine Green, Jo Alice Mcllhattan, Mary Lee
Warner, Fayelda Brua, Lois Jean Harkins
To be nominated for Who's Who Among Students in American Uni-
versities and Colleges is one of the most coveted honors sought during the
school year. The purpose of the organization is to give national recognition
to outstanding students. Membership is based upon character, scholarship,
campus leadership, and potentiality. ln Morris Harvey nominations of stu-
dents are made by the Student Council and a faculty committee working
Two highlights of the i946-47 choir year have
been the presentation ot the "Messiah" at Christmas
time, and the choir tour.
The "Messiah" was presented at the Shrine
Mosque to a capacity crowd. Local talent was uti-
lized tor the solo parts.
The choir, while on tour, visited Logan, Wil-
liamson, Welch, Bluefield, Princeton, Beckley, Hin-
tion, Mt. l-lope, Oak I-lill, and Fayetteville.
Last row, left to right: Charles Roberts, Glen Bradley, Ed Murray, Pat McKisic, Charles Dahlin, Herb Vaughan,
Second row: James Larson, Carl Moor, James Pittman, Robert Fast, Herbert Pittman, James Jarvis, Frank
Gillispie, Myron Hundley, Warren Johnson, Clifford Myers, John Pierson, Jack Gillenwater
Third row: John Knapp, Ruth Harold, Rosemond Gadd, Marjorie Bailey, Barbara Jones, Ellen Fielding, Bette
Fourth row: Kathleen Devine, Frances Hawkins, Jean Rush, Reba Lanham, Jackie Hunt, Eleanor Knapp,
Nancy Blackwell, Jeanne Agsten
Front row: Pat Kirby, Audrey Pridemore, Virginia Seacrist, Madge Morris, Eleanor Hawk, Mary Lee
Warner, Betty Ireland
During the year, the choir sang before several
local civic clubs including the Kiwanis, Rotary,
Lion's, Exchange, Civitan's, Junior Chamber oi
Commerce, Wornen's Clubs, and the Pioneer Club.
The choir has also sung at local schools includ-
ing Woodrow Wilson Jr., Roosevelt Jr., Lincoln Jr.,
Charleston l-ligh, Stonewall Jackson, Dunbar, South
Charleston, and Catholic l-ligh School.
Also featured on choir appearances were the
barber-shop quartet and a mixed octette.
MARY LEE WARNER
Last row, left to right: Alonzo Johnson, Dick Moore, Claude Lanham, Okey Wiley
Second row: Clayton Rollins, Bob Teasdale, Bill Sweet, Ed Pierce, Sam Lanham
Third row: Bob Barnette, Joe Irvin, John Shultz, Joe Lowder
Fourth row: Anna Mary Crewdson, Ann Holt, Betty Fisher, Ruth Ellen McLaughlin, Patty Bennett
Fifth row: Phyllis Broadwater, Margaret Byer, Wilda Thaxton, Thelma Henderson, Connie Houston
Front row: Pody Hill, June 0'NeaI, Romona Comer, Ann Cross, June Wilcox, Jerry Thornton
. ? T
The Black Friars was organized at Morris Harvey as an informal dramatic
club opened to all students interested in drama and affairs of the theatre.
ln the past, yearly plays have been presented, as well as assembly programs,
when the occasion demanded.
The past year, due to limitations of staging, the club has remained
inactive. The officers were: President, Phil Caplan, vice-president, Nancy
Blackwell, secretary-treasurer, Betsy deGruyterg publicity manager, Anne
J. C. Patton
Clarence K. Scott
Elson R. Stewart
Grant P. Tully
William T, l-lix
Richard R. DeSelm
J. Glenn Alms
Francis R, Elias
James E, Fletcher
John Lee McKee
Associate Editor-Cecil Brake
Art Editor-Tom Smith
Sports Editor-Ed Pierce
Assistants-Nancy Blackwell, Ed Clark,
Peggy Woodall, Joe Ballengee
MAXI NE GREEN, Editor
At the beginning of the school term last fall Bob Royal was appointed
business manager, and Lois Jean Harkins, editor. Lois Jean resigned at
the end of the first semester and Maxine Green was appointed to succeed her.
We shared the second floor office with the COMET staff, our advisor Mrs.
l-larris, and of course the pigeons.
Chasing down copy, photographs, cornering advertisers, all are part of
getting out the yearbook, and we've enjoyed every moment, of it . . . well,
nearly every moment!
Maxine Green, Cecil Brake, Ed Pierce, Nancy Blackwell, Naomi Thabet, Peggy Wooclall, Pat
McKisic, Tom Smith, Ed Clark, Bob Royal
Advertising Manager-Naomi Tlwabei'
argl Assistants-Roberi Rafciaff, o. L. Palmer,
- i Floyd Major, William Hamilton, Jackie
Hunt, Edgar Ware, Eugene McNeil
I Assistant-Pat McKisic
BOB ROYAL, Business Manager
I Back row, left to right: Bob Royal, Ed Clark, Maxine Green, Ed Pierce, Cecil Brake, Joe
Hoffman, Tom Smith
Front row: Pal' McKisic, Peggy Woodall, Naomi Thabet, Nancy Blackwell, Mrs. Evelyn Harris,
Veterans' Ecli"for-Cecil Brake
Reporters-Louise Dearmarm, Mary K.
News Editor-Jo Alice Mclllwattari
Sports Editor-Ed Pierce
Chapman, Becky Balclock, Charles
Fanklaauser, l-larold Gadcl
ROBERTA RIGGLEMAN, Editor
Last row, left to right: Pat McKisic, Louise Dearman, Ed Pierce, Ed Clark, Mary K. Chapman
Front row: Cecil Brake, Roberta Riggleman, Naomi Thabet, Becky Balclock, Mrs. Evelyn
5 f Business Manager, Naomi Thabet
Circulation Manager, Reba Lanham
Faculty Advisor, Mrs. Evelyn l-larris
NAOMI THABET, Business Manager
Clicking typewriters, rushing reporters, excited editors, these are all one
can see of the COMET staff just before press time. This year saw fourteen
COMETS published. Most of them were more than the usual four-page rag,
ranging from six to ten pages, depending on the financial status at the time,
lt would seem the COMET went over since there were seldom even file
copies remaining, especially the issues containing the exam schedules. The
staff has big plans for next year, a real campus, an honest-to-goodness office
of their own, and best of all-no pigeons, we hope! What more could a
newspaper ask? t
Left to right: Pat McKisic, Louise Dearman, Mary K. Chapman, Becky Baldock, Cecil Brake,
Ed Pierce, Roberta Riggleman, Naomi Thabet, Ed Clark
5 5 f i:
? eib -
lm -L NE? "" yu,
S ' in '
J2fg,:if' Q iigpwgw
X If fig' y,
X, ' X JL ci
4! X Nx. EAA NN ,TX
2 Q- f
A football squad is composed
of eleven men, padded in the most
Whose aim in life appears to be
to place an ovoid called,
for some reason
a pigskin, over an opponents goal line.
This involves a terrific amount of effort.
Occasionally they have been known
to expend some effort in class.
A basketball squad is composed of five men,
They leap and cavort about a court
lRhyme unintentionall attempting to place
a round ball through a loop covered with
strong lace or net.
This appears very silly.
However, many students think that college
life depends entirely on goals of one sort
or another, mostly sporting.
There are other sports of course.
We will ignore them.
One thing about sports is that it teaches
fair play, being a good sport, etc.
and builds up the body so that
it will be harder to tear it down again
Sports are approved of it seems.
Students look upon sports and the
sportsmen with wide-eyed wonder,
and a mixture of envy and admiration.
Especially the female student.
Turn the page and look upon
our heroes. Bless them,
May they make many goals
in useful lives.
EAGLE FOOTBALLERS 1946-47
First row, left to right: Steve Hopta, Delmar Good, Virgil Carr, Dale Salamie, Maurice Chapman, Harold Bowles X
Second row: Manager Keno Smith, Lou Kruk, Weldon Chambers, Laurance Mace, Bill Lowe, Fletcher Baker, Steve Sturm, Wannie Truman, Head Coach
Third row: Manager George King, Ralph Fulknier, Wesley Whaley, George Matz, Dave Beverly, Jim Bordas, Al Jones, Jim Caldwell, Phil Mazzochi
Fourth row: Coach Alderson Propps, Ray Thomas, Kenneth French, Richard Sweeney, Mason Propps, John Gatskie, Dan Higgens, Frank Kovach, Raymond
Legg, Assistant Coach "Sparky" Adams
Fifth rowp James Sheets, Sammy Carte, Kenneth Davis, George Noble, Emmett Jones, Dana Wallace, Mac Williams, Bill Blake
Take 33 new gridmen with 3l of
them service vets, footballess for 3
to 4 years and only 6 of them with
any time on a college field and you
have the problem facing Coach Eddie
King when he took over the victoryless
team after two starts on October l7.
Morehead College of Kentucky and
Potomac State had come in that order,
39 to 6 and 7 to O. Exit Coach Propps,
enter Coach King, still a set coaching
staff found the boys firing on and off
through the season like an old car.
When the West Virginia Wesleyan
game came off next week-end, a night
game at Buckhannon, luck and more
spirit than 'l6 vintage helped Virg
Carr lug the ball on a deflected pass
that was good for the 6 to 2 victory.
A spasm of playing spirit not
equalled in the rest of the season was
evinced under the lights that night by
the away-from-home Eagle flock. lt
could be rightly termed the thrill game
of the year as the Eagles repeatedly
repulsed the minions of Cebe Ross in
goal line stands.
There followed in the EagIe's season
a succession of defeats at the hands
ofa T-toned Marshall wave, 34 to O,
Youngstown, 28 to l4, and one in a
squeeze, 7 to 6 on West Virginia
Tech's mountain field.
FRANK KOVACH, Captain
Nothing that the gridmen could
use in the way of play and defenses
would serve to halt the smooth Mar-
shall machine. The Eagles led at
Youngstown I4 to 8 at the half but
couldn't hold up in their injury weaka
ened condition as the Ohioans scored
A point after touchdown meant the
difference at West Virginia Tech
where the Techmen wielded the more
Glenville closed the season for the
Eagles and provided a victory taste
for the fans who turned out to witness
the last game. The victory margin
was provided by the 6 to O game by
Virg Carr who closed out his sopho-
more year with a grand flourish. His
yardage gained bettered that of his
teammates together and in scoring the
touchdown on a brilliant run, he raised
to 5 the number of touchdowns scored
by him in the season. Tom Bossie
played well at end to win acclaim of
the sports writers.
Dave "Bev" Beverly
- Jim Caldwell
Virgil "Trucks" Carr
AI "Paddle" Jones
Lou Kruk -
EDDIE KING, Head Coach
"Sparky" Adams presents the incidence of a 'team's
star rising to coaching in his last year. However, the story
is not all told as the interim between his junior and senior
year was spent in the professional football leagues as a
New York Giant regular. Realizing the value of a college
sheepskin as collateral in the world at large, he came back
in the role of assistant coach and a member of the student
Joe Jeffcott, as many of his athletic players, came
back to finish school after the war. His experience as a
newspaper reporter, editor, and promotional man stood
the athletic department in good stead up until his resig-
nation in mid-May.
The athletic department was shuffled around in the
year's time like the only deck ofcards at a frat smoker
No sooner did they get things ironed out in mid-football
season than Joe Jeffcott ups to the college president and
resigns for a better offer. Up to that time, Eddie King
as head coach in both sports, and his assistant "Sparky
Adams with .leffcott to handle most of the inside work as
acting Athletic Director had made the office cook like a
new range. Things were looking up' as they made plans
to take another worker with the athletes in the Fall
Then came the new vacancy and the release on who would
fill them which we're waiting on now.
Coach King came to us with a master's degree in
Physical Education from Michigan State and ten good
years coaching high school teams in Huntington and
Charleston. He is still young for a college coach and is
stocked with a great many ideas on improvements on
teams and athletics as generally instituted in schools
He abetted relations with high school athletic programs
SPARKY AQAMS, Assistant Coach
In the win-lack-luster post-war season, two Eagle
gridmen won recognition of berths on the West Virginia
all-conference team. Tackle Frank Kovaclfz, repeated,
having been chosen for the team before leaving for the
war. Virg Carr was lauded as one of the best running
backs in West Virginia colleges and was honored. Ken-
neth "Skinny" Davis was given honorable mention at
The inauguration of an annual athletic award was
made with Dave Beverly winning the Johnny "Esso" Stuart
award as the best all-around athlete of the year. His per-
formance at half-back post on the gridiron team and as
center in basketball merited him the award.
irecfor ans! 6AeerLcw!em
JOE JEFFCOTT, Athletic Director
Left to right: John Alessandrini, Victor Bardwell, Becky Baldock, Etta Jean Kelly, Mary Mandeville
in 6.5 ,
Back row, left to right: Head Coach Eddie King: Sonny Moran, Dick Ackles, Don Mclntyre,
Dave Beverly, Bill Bordas, Assistant Coach Sparky Adams
Front row: Wes Whaley, Bil Jarrett, Butch Boucher, George King, Ferg Giannakis, Bob Blubaugh
Coach Carl Edward King greeted his '47 prospects in a rented Charleston High School gym
and went on to coach the very short college team with only two holdovers to win lO of 23 games.
West Virginia University made its appearance on the schedule for the first time along with
other notedly strong schools. Marshall College, winner of two invitational tournaments, on the
NAIB, received two scares from the Eagles in rivalry games to add to the season's thrills.
At the state collegiate basketball tournamentwon by Alderson-Broaddus, the Eagles were
matched against Salem in the first round. Against this team, with which they had split games in
the regular season, the Golden Eagles fell 66 to 56 after gamely tying up the score against the
taller opponents to set up an extra period. George King and Sonny Moran led the Eagle scoring
attack with l5 and ll points.
The team's play through the season was not without individual standouts. Freshman George
King led scoring through the season to end high up in conference standings. He was selected
as forward on the all-tournament team at Buckhannon. Team captain "Butch" Boucher was
third in season's scoring and repeated as the most valuable player choice, having won the
mention as an Eagle cager in l942.
RESULTS OF BASKETBALL
Scoring: They We
Cedarville , . . 39 65
Fairmont State . . 4l 57
Xavier ...... 58 48
West Virginia Wesleyan 60 54
Morehead ..... 58 45
Marshall ..... 86 65
Alderson-Broaddus . . 63 55
Davis-Elkins .... 33 58
Ohio University . . . 57 46
West Virginia Tech . . 5l 50
Concord ..... 45 55
Glenville ..... 58 84
West Virginia University 76 45
Salem ...... 8l 62
Morehead . . 62 73
Marshall ..... 44 34
West Virginia Tech . . 58 47
West Virginia Wesleyan 6l 80
Fairmont State . . . 70 53
Alderson-Broaddus . , 64 70
Salem .... . 65 66
Concord . . 63 58
Bluefield . . 56 60
l 349 l 330
This is the section
That every student hopes
To find himself or herself
lending with a preposition
is permissible in free verse.l
Every student who can remember the
good ole dates
excuse me, days . . .
Will be searching feverishly through
this section and saying
"See, that's me . . . the l6th
guy from the left third row in
the cheering section . . ."
Or "Yeah, that was Older's.
We used to have fun . . ."
Well, the thing about features is
that it is a conglomeration
lwhich means a highclass messl
Of miscellaneous photographs
showing the student in his
lt also shows him being formal
at formals, informal at informals,
dizzy at dances,
Cokey at Olders,
Look it over carefully, dear student.
Perhaps your bright and shining
face, reflecting the high ideals
and the clear sweet spirit of
the college lad
may be found
in the third chair to the left.
We come to school
We go to classes-how did thivs get in here? The right teachers, but that surely isn't us! ls it?
.14 .Ebay af Worria carve?
A Ebay af Worrio curve?
Lf f", 3
Ah! Lunchtime at OIder's. What memories it brings to mind
To end our perfect day-a bridge session on the third floor
iw Worrid arueg
Suche .izlawlfind may
MARY K. SMITH
E Xi M
x- f 'Qf K45, 2 '
- mm X
, My wif
, , 1 il if ' .J
.-.--f- TH E
Monms HARVEY course' :WPNE
eff- X Q 4 N FE Q1 V' H ,.
L! A 1 291 f 1' ll L
ff ,f my ,, I
lk R Salagvovx 61966 XX XC:-x X ,m X
- "" Q ,X x -' 1 X I
ff, bm k FWRX Afwpmmfy,
fig FXHMR flgjwxx
Lv mw X QQ '
N695 1 X 6 U
, fdxizlx z K I B-.-7 3,5-
' 'Y f
5 5- so
In every yearbook
There is a section pursued
By non-students as well as students.
lt is the section devoted to
The wares ot our advertisers,
God Bless Them.
Advertisers to support a yearbook
are as essential as suspenders
to support the collegiate breeches.
The ad section is also
A roster of well-wishers,
A list of friends of the college,
a roll-call of the institutions
That back Morris Harvey
To the limit of an advertising budget.
Look them over.
It would be well to remember them
with your patronage,
as they have remembered us
With their hard-earned cash
and their well-wishes.
. . . CPB
MORRIS HARVEY SU PPORTERS
The iollowing public spirited citizens ot Charleston join in
wishing Morris Harvey College Continued growth and prosperity
on their new campus across the river through this l947 edition
ot the Harveyan:
l. E. McDavid
C. E. Royal
W. M. Summers
Fred R. Marks
N. Cr. Ehle
E. Leslie Hoffman
Clarence W. Meadows
D. Boone Dawson
A. V. Fitzwater
Cordon's Drug Co.
E. l. Walker
Robert F. Royal
F. D. Burgess
Louis and Nassei Kourey
D. L. Salisbury
David T. Farley
Charles R. Fox
C. Stillman Sayre
H. Galperin lewelry
Your Parade of Stars Station" WGKV CNBCD-1490 on Your Dial
. D .U
yin-Q2 ,, .
Plymouth g Q n
674"7syz?zz2z and Uruslow Streets
ffarleston, C765f C Viriginia
Apri1 14, 1947
1947 Graduating Class
Morris Harvey Co11ege
You are to be congratu1ated upon your graduation from Morris
Harvey Co11ege.' A co11ege education wi11 be of great benefit
to you as you go out into the wor1d in your chosen profession.
We know that you wi11 make a name for yourse1f of which you
and your school wi11 be proud.
Speaking of names, we represent a name that has 1ong been
known in the transportation fie1d. That name is DODGE. Dodge
cars and Dodge job-rated trucks have stood the test for many
To you who are among the chosen few of your generation we
again say congratulations and may a11 your ambitions be
none: Job-Rated TRUCKS 0 PARTS wHoLEsALs DISTRIBUTOR
, ,AW . v. oo - nv--
Your Parade of Stars Station" WGKV lNBCl-1490 on Your Dial
Fisher-'S Junior-Deb Apparel Flowers
BE SMART - LooK sMARti 'H ' '-
l 4 rss- LN ..-- B Q Q GRADUATION
Fashions, for every occasion, and any season-await .fs '-::5?:55g2 ' 4 'j:4 0 ANNIVERSARIES
you in the Junior Deb Dept. Styles as featured in fiffag ,--A l
leading fashion magazines- 0 BIRTHDAYS
for Junior Miss sizes 7 to l7 - ' a WEDDINGS
. l ' 4. . 4 1352: .g.g.gf.,3:- :-5:'-:-:-" 5437-J-L ' .-
and Teen Girl sizes lO to l6 I.Hi.:75.::Zil:l 0 PARTIES
0 a DECORATING
. znd Hoo.. ., .... .... , . - .-.,., I .... , ,-,.- I I QR 9
.- ,'..A. 3..-.5 ..,-.-, .,.--'- ",-, -.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.- : -.-.-.-.- , -.-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-,: -,-.- 1-:-:-1-3-:-:51::3.3:5:3::::::.::3:3:3:5:::1. 1.-.4 l .- 'wif 7 75 ,AX 4
ai- l" iE2552Ef2'i 2,512 -"' Af5af55QEQ??5fi3'i'ifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'H A'if55:5:55i:i'5:if55i5s-A A'Zliifiiiiifiafifiiiiiiiiiiii fsiiii' fi:if355555557l'j''ifiiifwiiizifiiii
Lei Us 6'W-aim-WFLUVVERS
gf' ,4:g:+:':f:::::1:1:3:::3:1:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:51:5:::3:3.-:1:+:12gZg1g::1::1:gZ:I+1:5'1'3:5'i'-:-:-:Tec-:-1-:-1I:-:':-:-:-:-:y:-:5:,:,:- A 3:-:g:7:5:g:7:::115153:-15:1:::g:g:g:3:::::3:3:3:g:g2g5zZ:::f:3:5:3::55:.5.5,3.3.g:5:5:3:5:1:1:2 DECORATE V. , ?.v
Your Home for Parties PHONE 50-153 gg Q6 I5 CAPITOL ST
907 Quarrier Street Phone 25-723 QE'
915 QUARRIER STREET Kanawha Players
Open tryouts tor ALL shows
Q . .WHEN You DINE
W F Charleston? Most Modern
. Downtown Restaurant!
IT'S A FINE reflection on your own
good taste when you bring your
guests here for Breakfast, Luncheon
or Dinner! The excellence ot our food,
plus the graciousness ot our service and
charm ot atmosphere, is most inviting!
, J E XX g i 133 2 El Remember- ' l ' '
. - yn we also do I
lz 9 outside ' -' 5
iw ax catering. my 7
ll. ff 740107: if Q
'l "::'-4 lhe 00 S" Q -
7 0 4 L E E S T R E E T wfffkf YOUR CUFFEE ruflywfia-'R ffwprr
"Opposite Virginian Theatre"
rade of Stars Station" WGKV CNBCJ-1490 on Your Dial
R0 co LA W4'
GENERAL GLASS COMPANY
416 BROAD STREET
QR M HOMESTEAD
. i in Dirmersj
Q Phone 22-745
A' P open 5 A. M. to 8 P. M.
gLU,U.,P-' Belsches Pharmacy
H ju Prescription Service
19.5 Phone 24-252
206 Washington Street, West
COX-MORTON C1 CO.
- ...R . in
DeSoto and Plymouth Cars and Parts
iff. I t's a Good Habit
00" Drive in...
Laundry 6' Dry Cleaning Co.
Modern to the Minute
ON THE BOULEVARD AT TRUSLOW STREET
Your Parade of Stars Station" WGKV KNBCJ-1490 on Your Di 1
The Hub of Quarrier Street, Inc.
THOMAS, FIELD Cr CO.
"West Virginiafs Leading
DRY GOODS - NOTIONS
UNITED CARBON COMPANY
CARBON BLACK O
Executive Offices-Charleston, West Virginia
Sales Offices- New York - Akron - Chicago
'Your Parade of Stars Station" WGKV INBCI-1490 on Your D1a1
THE CHARLESTON DAILY MAIL
without, or with, offense to
friend or foes, I sketch your
A Parting ,A
of the 4.. '
Ways . . ' niviziiz I ':'i:'4:"'.,:: I
world exactly as it goes."
PRITCHARD MOTORS, INC.
.5 I ,. .V
422 Broad Street Phone 30-I II
Many of you Morris Harvey boys and girls
will doff the proverbial cap and gown this
Spring and go your various ways . . . some
into advanced educational work, others to
chosen vocations. But wherever it leads,
may your path be alwaysto greater heights,
that you may become the Leaders of Tomor-
row in this great Land of Opportunity!
UNITED FUEL GAS CO.
Natural Gas . . . Your Faithful Servant
Your Parade of Stars Station"
WGKV lNBCI-1490 on Your Dial
CHARLESTON LAUN DRY
"West Virginia's F inest"
LAUNDERERS ond CLEANERS
4 TYPES OF FAMILY WASHING SERVICE
LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING PLANTS ARE
OPERATED IN SEPARATE FIREPROOF
Dial Capitol 28-131
Delaware Ave. at Randolph St.
KANAWHA FURNITURE CO.
xx U V '
506 Virginia St.
' . The "HlM" Store
I I NS
'Wit f V 914 QUARRIER s'r.
22.214.171.124 n Q
1' 25' "
Y ' 1
C. R. MORGAN CG.
Insurance and Bonds
' A, " " "L" "'1
Q A V
'ifiiziiif 1, 1:?+'2.f'+"f wi" "I't?ff'g f ikftsii
'Ugg ,5iwffgf4?i"+"Jf"r,- g, 1"6s5iz5?, Mgr '
1 5 .igq.g,1r.1:i'm,n4 I VI Q ., its . A!.g5g1,ilQC.E: ,.., If grit.. ET ia Q'
A ,4 .1. fe.. A , ,,N, fg,g.,1h,..., ,LV xr, M,qQ,, ,rw .. f., .
' forma +I -
:ML MQW .ws ' ff' Mfr fi Y 205 Morrison Bldg.
. vsfrse ' , , '- f .ze-L, .,, 3 It
-rf?-vfgg fri, I. r Xffitfjzggr
k I, v '-
H yr f ' 'f' Y -lj.,-ai. 1.v. ,. -4.5 Qsffggg ,gr .x,. 1
,. xr- Q ga' , ,. , 2 6 .I 4
' ' 7
gg E I if ., gy
Your Parade of Stars Station" WGKV KNBCJ-1490 on Your Dial
M 0 C F A D D E N
Complete Automotive Service
STARTING - LIGHTING - IGNITION
A BU ETOR .
C R R M A N N
it t Q ,Q , J E w E L E R s
X 103 Capitol
106-108 Broad Street C J Street
C11GrleSf0h, W- VG- "HOME OF MULTI-FACET DIAMONDS
QW 14 PERCENT...
S 4 Q
Q, S 0 'I Is the percent electricity has gone down since
594255 Y 1939, While the cost of living has steadily gone
.S ak if up during the same period.
'fi X I -' yo' 1 Not only since 1939, but for the past 20 years, the cost of
-Q 1 -I' electricity has consistently gone down. Actually the average
Q -' American family is now getting twice as much electricity for
'K its money as it did 20 years ago.
W This record has 'been accomplished by improved methods and
2, X greater economy in the mass production of power.
If I Take the above accomplishments and add them to good, sound
X XT business management and you have the reason for such reduced
APPALACHIAN ELECTRIC POWER COMPANY
Your Parade of Stars Station" WGKV CNBC!-1490 on Your Dlal
-.fra . it , i ff
X, y Y -1'
if' :eff at at 4,
' R vf 9. , Q'
N .f W 'W
ff ffzifi '
:gg 1::::::::::::::::-:-:-.-:-:A:-:-:-:-:+:A:-:-:-:-'-:1:' .
,fl 1:59 ':f:Qc5:5:Ez5:5:ff2f2f2552:f:f:E:E:E:E:f:5:3:Q:5'ff:5' .1:f:', 1
1 . fl 15 '5:5:5:5:I-I-1-2-1-5:51EEEEQEEESSEEQEEES' I i i? 1-f1"1ie:..-
., lfifiiiil' r1r2gsgsgs5sgsg2g3gf55 fl
-2 ' -5:1 .V.11f-52522: . . . . ::5:3gff5:5
' R 'S'I3,g1jgZ- "7.f:f:fZf:7Q:f:5:7:" 5'
' "' jkiftig 4:5jr :1:gE5 .
..f-51-s:s:1t 't4y52533'.: .
34255 . 5,
'iE5E5E3E5E5Er:r:-1... ...Q . '?5E5ifE3E5i5' r?
lr:+:-:-:-:-:-:4:v:,:-:-:-:-:,:-:-:-:-:-:-:f:-:4-:':-:':-:-:4:-:4:4:-:-1-:+:-:4-:v:-:4z-:-:V:-:-:-:la-ze:-:e-:-:-:4:V:V:-zV:-:-L+:-:-:-:-14:-:-z ,'-'-'-'-'-'- :-:-:-:-1-1:-:-:-:Az-:-1+1-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-,f:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-.-:-:4:-: -.-.- :':-.1.5.3.,:,5.1.,.34.1.5.:.H.:.126.96.36.199.f.3.:.:.N.:.,:.5.,.3.5.:.3.4A V - - -
Chief of which is Delicious Blossom
Dairy l-IOMOGEN IZED Vitamin "D"
Milk . . . with the 400 Units of Vitamin
"D" in every quartl Ask for it when
dining at Blossom Dairy Luncheonettes
-904 Quarrier and 7ll Lee, Streets.
You will also enlOY lnll ll
B-D. RICH, CREAMY 'V arrrsa i ii
C E C R E M S Made FRESH DAILY of the finest
ingredients that money can
buy- in our modern plant.
You'll find all your favor-
ite flavors at all Blos-' -y
som Dairy -. ., 4
'Q , I
if Aff. a
J m ' 1
'U ng: H51
II4 Virginia Street - Dial 24-141
D A 1 R Y
'Q 4- , '
f v 'C A
f G r Ig,
,V fr H
f sc ,
2 A, , Q
Y D 1
Your Parade of Stars Station" WGKV INBCI-1490 on our
, z -fx
' 53' '
. W J
4, ,gs,,g32ga', , '
"CASH and CARRY" COMPANY
, I 527
Washington St. IOI4 Kanawha Boulevard
. LS phone Charleston, W. Va.
A A zz-113
THE MCJUNKIN SUPPLY COMPANY
OIL AND GAS WELL SUPPLIES
CHARLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA
HAMLIN, WEST VIRGINIA
Your Parade of ,Stars Station" WGKV CNBCJ-1490 on Your Dlal
In Any Event
HSAY ITU 4 KXNQF-gig Congratulations
6 rt and
Flowers f 'T
arranged THE WINTER WAY K Good Luck
WINTER FLORAL CO. to
707 LEE STREET PHONE 21-187
Automobile Po rts
4 f ond Equipment
SIMPSON FUNERAL HOME
210 BROAD STREET
"Jerry" Adams, Prop.
M A c K ' s
4' L E 7 116
'QV ' QR I M f Capitol
A ,g In Q ' E
I1 ' ' n J
ARCADE NEWS AGENCY
Greeting Ca rds S
of- Stars Station" WGKV INBCI-1490 on Your Dial
Sewing many West Virginia Communities with an
abundant supply of pure sparkling water.
WEST VIRGINIA WATER SERVICE CO.
4 V Mallory Hats
Morris Harvey Chemistry Laboratory Freemcm Shoes
uses ,FII Curlee Clothing
LABORATORY SUPPLIES IGN if KE'-I-Y MEN 5
lllI1.,.. .. ..u 51-lop
and III West Washington Street
,W - tv IF YOURE IN A
f RUSH, STOP HERE
rom a 7 FOR
B6 PREISER COMPANY, INC. Sitaak. QU'CK SERVICE
416 wssr WASHINGTON sTREe'r THE STERLING I-UNCH
CHARLESTON' W- VA- WASHINGTON near CAPITOL STREET
Your Parade of Stars Station
WGKV INBCI-1490 on Your Dial
DID 'JA 'NO...
CASA LOMA, INC.
MacCORKLE AVE. and MISSION HOLLOW RD.
WCAW - l4OO ON YOUR DIAL
EVERY SAT. I I :OO to I I :3O P. M.
The courses we offer oppeol to those
who wont o thorough training in
Commercial Subjects in ci shorter
I. Stenographic Diploma Course
2, Standard Bookkeeping and
Accounting Diploma Course
3. Secretarial Diploma Course
4. Comptometer and other Office
Machines Diploma Course
5. Advanced Accounting and
Business Administration IB.C.S.l Degree Course
6. Executive Secretarial II3.S.S.l Degree Course
Charleston School of Commerce
A. H. Daingerfield, President H. C. Bradley, Registrar
Phones 30-126 - 30-I27
Morrison Building Charleston, West Virginia
WRITE FOR FREE BULLETIN
HY , CQFFMAN OPTICAL coMPANY
OU re DISPENSING OPTICIANS
AI 'TV TWT 1 -I
H KQMg6f,,, 1 . I
Welcome , f-Q Q Iii
ot the cyl 5: gi
Y W C A Quarrier street Western Electric and Belltone Hearing Aids
0 . O . . . . . 323 Professional Building Phone 27-713
- Compliments of
"Your FRED's PARK
'mm' Lincoln-Mercury "
M Declern 8l9 West
ci-iARi.EsToN Morons, INC. M C5
512 cannon sneer Phone so-las A A-9 Washington St'
Your Parade of Stars Station" WGKV CNBC!-1490 on Your Dial
710 Lee Street
7 tttt "It Pays to Shop Around the Comer"
REGISTERED Quarfier ,i,
PHARMACIST 2 Street
Ciirifiiliif Tlii X ' Dudley L. Simms
money can buy. DV. Roy
Bird Cook Owner
COOK DRUG COMPANY
CAPITAL .fewerfs 3
Ford Sales and Service
For Twenty-Five Years
410 BROAD STREET
CUT FLOWER CO. W
'I9 Capitol St. 'f
Delivery service daily D ' Q
except Sunday ,gg , 1,
"Cafeteria Means Better Selection"
, 1, .. 4 I r1,4,,:,
M 'ew . K '.'N"-QQ, Lb ' fn,
,:ivW-'- Qi+.X,x-,N'. XX - ,f 5,
' "7 ff? ,
g ' i X ' f3,:1ffQ -ff-i,- j , .y v ,
K, f XX-QTL 5510" f, 3 ' was-,f 'Z' ,
f f f
9 ' ' 'f K 9
I . N -,Q - A ., A ,
'fc' f 1,55 b I V ff
THE QUARRIER XCAFETERIA
MRS. JONES, Prop.
'Your Parade of Stars Station"
WGKV INBCI-1490 on Your Dial
COLONIAL CAN DY AND a g RFE: X is
GIFT SHOP 5 ? M A R g
"Greeting Cards for All In Occasions!! 912 Quarrier St. I C
1011 Quarrier Street
DI NE and DANCE
SPENCE PAINT CQ. Street, E.
Washington and Elizabeth Sts. The SANITARY LUNCH and
H. B. AGSTEN Cr SONS, INC.
Kanawha Boulevard at Broad is
United Carbon Building
ROBERT E. ESCHAN
JEWELRY and SILVERWARE
527 W. WASHINGTON STREET
Cash and Carry Stores
NW , Ph 26-761
one, 217 Broad Street
6515104391 L ,
GTC-'QQ Maw' FICO' - 5634 MacCorkIe Avenue, S. E.
f 11: AAIUFISI
1 COYLE AND O
RICHARDSON 1701 West Waahlngton Street
Your Parade of Stars Station WGKV INBCI-1490 on Your Dial
LARGEST AND GREATEST IN WEST VIRGINIA
Goff-Matthews Plumbing Co. co-I--I-RELL,s
CONTRACTORS and ENGINEERS Aufo gervice
808 Washington Sfreei'
v 0 v
a n d tl M e I
:' 259:36-:534r'u.:'f2?g,iR'F:2?iV-c"-1'f?i5::'s'p:.,"f -1:'f"f:':"'fv:lf 'JV 7? 931.9-'if ' LI.. ff". ' is Tlx "'FE"I'11 .-,. " 5c7!."..I"' D" 7554
1 X, 515 'L
"" .- '
' V- ' S 1 '
? I-'If R'
V IN, ff' .yff 'MP' - '
'N 'A 4-" .M
63.9, ','-1,L,m- Q .. -1 1' . mf- 1 - .E fs' W E+,-:fy .-2, Ei
CBPIEOI sffeel' V, A. ,. , ,,V,. . lr : , V. .A
- 1, sir. ' 'W' ' -P ..-,'-1g:3E,'i1,::. .Mn ,efgyk
Phone Cap. 32-133 4 I I A 1, I
Owned and Operated by - ' I ' f ini -'74
E. W. TABOR and LAKE R. BELL A - , ,-, , - I Q- gg .,
N.-.59:f,,fE,f-.,- . -I ,, . H V. ..-4 -4 - .vw V E. .'-f-fm'
MOTOR CAR SUPPLY CO.
Ralph A. Moore PARKERSBURG
1203 Virginia Street, East
Charleston, W. Va. -'Z
MODERN PLANOGRAPH and LITHOGRAPH METHODS BY
provides an economical means for the reproduction
of anything Written, printed or drawn, in quantities
from one to a million.
Telephones Z4-l97 - 24-l98
Printing and Lithographing Company
600-602 Capitol Street Charleston l, W. Va
For Good Food, try
f w.7-- .r.4Jif',-'2,'5, '. gf
'-E 5? 425-
mf -,' " .,
wir -: 'I ,L Y 51. , 3.1
x ' I!-b
gg- , M61 ' nf
few- I -..Q ' . -err
'ff 1 'LF
'L Q f , .Nr
212 HALE STREET
-N H. L. COTTON
5 AI OPTICIAN
! I I 0
I N O
1027 Quarrier Street - Opposite Worthy Hotel
i N I
580 ON YOUR DIAL
PFAFF and SMITH
BUILDERS SUPPLY CO.
MOUNT VERNON DAIRY
'fooon FoR CHILDREN"
f, , V ,
. 'W' f f
800 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE
I . ' 1
I frwhiy' 3
ll' -I-!:.f ' - w
w :...,x ...fl-'
ll' 1 'ff:L.:- X 1b 1
N I, 1'-:.g1,:' L
'---vw "" sez 1 1'-'aff' 4232:
""' V ff - ,-
' -ww V: ' - , .JJQ1-.ff ' 1 ' W Yr 'f 2, J . V., W: V- Vw ,Mfg : ,' 'V
A ,D iff "L,V-wwf cfkj H 3?ff"VzV ' ,V. f, 1 fc -1. V ,L
154. V, ffQVf1'fgw'QI..'Tfbfafifrfi?!i'7"D74.',.V'?7" - '- 1' f' z' .fmflkf f'
r 'f f ' A - Q1 Q., zz-Ms ' .1 L:f11",1 .T 'fi f t . 4551? ,-. WM gf.W'ff' W ,, -:,
.- 9 1 " Q, 4'f?Wi4'! , IV ' 1- .1 ,VF ' v?'1"4' :V gr? M-"-w7Zf?Qf'c 4 Q, ffm 1? -"
h 2 I 77 V
- ffm- . ah '11, f ,357 V f :'?3,f' fVV, :jf 1,!f,,A.f1, 'I , -1 1-' . -f :Mg -
P one 5
A 2 ff -"'- f,
o mf.. Vu- Vfffmfee, . f, 1 ,, 7 r , V 1 I A f . :IV
- , V , V LV, if . V, 1' , Q , -2 in-,
Sprung a nd B u Illtt Streets , . V , V, A ,
'V f ---v' -fha V f V A '. I Q. iw .-
,wa Q, fe awff: H V ,i'.ip:.,y:.: gf , V..y, 1.2. ,I,,,gVV.c Vx f V ,.,..,:.f.i"fff,1Vf,yE5,-2+ ga:QZLWZM-Z,2:1fgf'..',fyjfi
Q ,fp '.'1- .. V , ,,, fi , , V ...Q V .V - V, fl, -f---' .1I,f:V- 'V ,f414.-f4gf5,A-?.,w.,f4f, w'q+?':f.4f-4' Am
ff 1 ' ' "
f,,..f. ,g,f.,,-f,V.zV'4fZ.,4 f,..,f-N-M.-wpfyzugbgg, -.fV..V,.w,.. ,WW ,.f ww- f fjfw, .V -
Vi' 'Wil I, ' . ,' U1 'fffilf-P
ww ' QM., -ff-mfr?-f ,VV., ' Alf' 4 w ' 2 uf -4,w.Vf., ..f "'1':'f1f' ,J V. , ,,4.,.,:,1"A'+. wwf- ' -,V W' g,f,.2Ry..
aaQ:Mm..AfmCefm,f :.,V".-gf 1,1Le..,.g:z-:.:.:e1:f,'.:':,QV.I1..:f1..-..L..J?:,.ea.z:I1,128V.gL-.:..Lrg,1:
X aff. 'X
L. X J Greenbrier YOUNG
lv q x "R .
a M4 0 I Dames 5, MW FLORAL Co
ax- I ,fag 'ta A "Our Flowers
am r 'ffl - I
f - A Singley A .ll say at for you"
fir' 1 r ons" .A X' 'M -
-a sell I 'N Ca t 205 Pennsylvania
THE PAPER CARTON METHOD IS THE MORE 'N A A'e""e
CONVENIENT ONE ' ,.. Phone 37,565
ELECTRICAL WHOLESALERS 1 SAFE,
a urlqwh V HMM fx DEPENDABLE,
E A A and
914 "- X ECONOMIC
Kanawha Blvd. 3 N TRANSPORTATION
A CHARLESTON K CHARLESTON TRANSIT co.
4 ' -".'.,"-""- A -1 I 5
jug YIPPIULYBQ Charleston Milling Co
""' Mo ke rs
2 ' Of
Chormco 44 Flour
THE W- F- SHAWVER SONS Charmco-bis-Co Biscuit Flour
Roofing Contractors A
CHARLESTQN Moriris and Bail1eS Sfreel'
YOU'LL FIND THE BEST IN PIANOS AT
Students of wrrl-mow Music coMPANY
713 VIRGINIA STREET, EAST
Such Famous Makes as-
will always find a Cordial Welcome MASON G HAMUN
at our Stores . . . Where both HARDMAN C7 PECK
the atmosphere and the CONOVER G CABLE
products are De- KOHLER C7 CAMPBELL
O CUSTER THEATER
VISIT THEM I STATE THEATER
0 EN O DUNBAR THEATER
For Eve ry Pu rpose
RADFORD PAINT CO.
PHONE II4 WASHINGTON STREET, W.
20 Capitol 28-I59
CHARLESTON DRUG CO.
CHAS. P. COOKE, Owner
W. Washington Street at Indiana Avenue
CHARLESTON, W. VA.
Wiejirisfocrai of Haag Producls
STRAND BILLIARD PARLOR
207 HALE STREET
Jake R. McClure
A ffl ?
Lt T S t Sh T -
a es DOI' S I Y or Owner of
Returns - ,Aga Qrde,-5 I E.
Mn I '
0 ,pm and x
E Il U ,J Quick
PAY G TAKE MARKET
Food ' Lunches
FRESH MEAT ond GROCERIES
PHONES 34-351 - 33-763 RES. PHONE 42-015 Corner of Fayeffe and Pennsylyqniq
"Service at Your Door" ,
FITZGERALD ,, ,T f i
PLUMBING, HEATING AND SUPPLY co. phone I In
T. A. FITZGERALD, Owner Q, if , .
YouR PLUMBER K 39-525 n ' '
PLUMBING, HEATING and REPAIRING
220 Broad Street Charleston, W. Va .
Congratulations to the 1947 GOLDEN EAGLES
Coach Eddie King
nBufch,, Boucher Don Mclntyre
George King Dave Beverly
Ferg Giannakis Bill Bordas
Bob Blubaugh Verlin "Sparky"
222 West Washington Street
TeIIing's Seoltest Ice Cream
"We Deliver Ice Cream for Parties"
MIKE'S SUGAR BOWL
1601 wAsHiNG'roN STREET capifoi 20-825
Cecil Goff Pennzoil Station
Corner Virginia and Ohio
GUTH RI E-MORRIS-CAMPBELL
ro? rms' Wffdlf ffwfayt
f 1- X :
I O A' Fin: ' Q H do -K -. ,V 3, . 6 S
4 A I Sn. S!
Dry Goods - Notions - Reddy-to-Wear
Men's Furnishings C7 Work Clothing
E1 but Jr' .5
Milli U' --
on o job well done.
We welcome you home ond
extend to you on invitotion
to visit our club rooms ot
Legion Holl, Foyette Street
ond Pennsylvonio Avenue.
Elk-Kanawha Post No. H
'sssr suvcs 1907 A
h i U W y
Telephone 23-I I3
Charleston, W. Va.
lainie A airs f i TO EAT
9992 a ll '55
, .... .--
Equitable Life Insurance Company
4 ,u :J f'-
CHARLES W. BOWERS
Suite 620, Kanawha Valley Bank Building
Everyone Appreciates Jewelry
Let us help you choose a gift for the
Come in and see us today
I .V -: :-:i:i:5:l:Q:Q:2" A
Congratulations Class ot i947
WE ARE PROUD TO I-IAVE BEEN
Cl-IOSEN AS PHOTOGRAPHER FOR
THE HHARVEYANH CLASS PICTURES
23QVz Capitol Street
Laird Office Equipment Co.
Atlas Building Quarrier Street
A. B. DICK COMPANY
Mirneograph Duplicating '
Products and Supplies
Smart Fall Apparel
Is Arriving Daily
0 Th ,R
7 7 4
Q- fn! S h
7 9, 4
2 vb ef E., 51,
'40 f - .Ev
"The Store with the Magic Eyes"
I22 CAPITOL STREET
CHARLESTON, W. VA.
Hats Cleaned and 'QQQHOE 2223
Blocked E. g QHPSEEP' I
A complete line of
Wm. S. BOLDEN 6' CO., INC.
814 E. Washington Street
Charleston, W. Va.
35-644 . . . If no answer. 27-714
Machinery and Tools
Metal. and Woodworking
Stores also located, in
Wheeling and Parkersburg
CLASS 0' 'l47"
WE WISH YOU EVERY SUCCESS
T OT S 5' T E E N S
7l0Vz and 7l6 Lee Street
THE DANIEL BOONE
F. - - ' In
E ZI V
I: " -- i
wg g gi' ' , ' IQ III.
- is .f
is w i? H
' 5 55.15 E
HBH EEGE HB ""'1
nga gang EI E EH ENN?
H5 I E EIEI ' Q32 I'
I EE EEE I s o .I ii
iii, ' 'BEMMEL '
' 'i ' ' N: ,. 11 aff jeff'
and Most M odem Hotel
REMINGTON RAND, INC.
Typewriters, Adding G Bookkeeping
PHONE Z0-I 83
Awnings - Tents - Torpoulins
Ploy Ground Equipment
T. E. PERRY Cr SONS, INC.
"JUST A SHADE BETTER"
Lzvlu anus DEP! svnn: lm:
il W I NVQ
.J J S
W,.?zZ2::5::.f'l'f 1 .
Exclusive in Charleston-
Broad at Lee Street
Jane Engel Fashions
if HAT BOX MILLINERY
if SOPHISTICATED JUNIORS
MAJOR'S BOOK STORE, tl'Iat's the spot4
All the books that you'lI enjoy a lot.
You can read Amber for a nickel, too . . .
Major's Book Store is the place for you.
MAJOR'S BOOK STORE
211 I-IALE STREET
Young Men's Christian Association
of Charleston, West Virginia
Congratulates the Graduating Class of
MORRIS HARVEY COLLEGE
It offers its Physical Education facilities by
special arrangement with the college execu-
tives, to all male students.
ROBERT C. BOOTI-IE, General Secretary
THE ARCH COOK BUS CARD
ILLUMINATED BILL BOARD ADVERTISING CO
4II-412 CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BUILDING
CHARLESTON I, WEST VIRGINIA
Phones: 30-651 - Z7-803
----ai .- - FLEET-WING
A f , tf ,J Piston Seal
Q Ng K I I MOTOR OIL
am' 'cfm ll "SeaLs-In" Power
L A I' I "I Written Guarantee
or PRE-WAR QUALITY
Is Ready for You
A Fine Dairy Food
The Best That Money Can Buy
"Look for the Sign of the Red Bird"
' . Wm, 1 f"?,f'U Gates Paints
' I QQ 5 4 J Wear Longer
ga All .IQ fo I, and
121 I J Are Acid
, 3 X.. Resisting
7 ' 11110 ' T '
,i W E N Owned and Operated
Xxx. S IOOM, West Virginians
'XX I sATss PAINT MANUFACTURING co
1 Summers and Virginia Sis. Phone 22-121
I Il X 'I
The GENERAL REPAIR and WRECKER SERVICE
BROAD AND LEE STS.
"Charleston'S Favorite Spot"
1016 VIRGINIA STREET, EAST
Your Buick Dealer
HUGH STEWART MOTORS, INC.
1027 VIRGINIA STREET
,jgl ,W,k,,2,,c:gg For those
If A,AILtlQ:yIfj who
.EP any ui dema
iJ3'ff'i " : me ben
A 1gk1I'I:Ic-s:1:u1gf A A
11" ' '-if 1
' k'7F":'I e IL I .
. a I
FIT Fok A GOI
CZSSZIIN I 5P00fV
AT ALL BORDEN DEALERS
BORDEN'S ICE CREAM
Supplies - Pcunts - Stotlon YOUNG BROTHERS
E , t t EMPIRE
qulpmefl ,B C. lx Qw DINER
I' 48 Q,
518 cArlToL smear sulffers
cHARLEs'roN W ,K
, N QAJL
Q' E XX "Famous
Phone 23-124 for Good
J. P. GUNTHER, JEWELER
6 o The
J 1 X ,
-wm jgg CARBON FUEL GAS co.
HAMILTON and ELGIN WATCHES
26 CAPITOL STREET PHONE 24-9lI t
PHS 2,xQIfE'Q'm' Kanawha Valley Bank
'I I8 Capitol Street IOpposite Old Post Officel
The S. Spencer Moore Company
Suggestions in the Morris Harvey College - Harveyan Yearbook (Charleston, WV) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.